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lM[ense of Attorney 
Wins Acqaitlal As 
ition "Blows Up' 

/ Altbou|^ It was predicted that 
fie would suffer death In the gas 
tehamber -lor tlte alleged' brutal 
•laying cdt his wife, Ellis Gibson 
2^s acquitted by a jury in Judge 
pum's courtroom, Dec. 30, 1943. 
iThe Jury deliberated 65 minutes. 
(The case of the;prosecution "blew 
tip" when Mr. Gibson's attorney, 
Crispus A. Wright, elicited from 
Dr. Webb, county coroner on 
cross-examination, that the fry- 
tag pan was not the cause of 
death but Mrs. Gibson's death re- 
Bulted fiiftoi a stab wound in the 
^ upper portion of the head. 

Mr. Wright, attorney for Gib- 
■on, "use* Dr. Webb to show that 
It was possible that Mrs. Gibson 
fell on m frying fork after being 
brtruck by Mr. Gibson in defend- 
jlag hlntself from an attack by 
•Mrs. Gibson, thus suffering the 
jwound that caused her death. Mr. 
(Ctptinued on Page 2) 

Cenfrai Ave, U$ Angeles, Zone 11 


LeRoyS.Harf Takes Over 
Managing blitorsiiip 
Of California Eagle 

LaRoT S. Hart nemMf avwt 
•cUtor of tbtt Nozfolk Jeumal 
and Guide,' Merf elk. Vs., ax- 
riTcd is Lm Angelet, TuM* 
day, to jeia the staff of the 
California Eagle. 

Mr. Hart will take erer the 
Job as nMmogliHi editor of the 
Eagle, and he btiagi with him 
a wealth of knewle^e and 
newspaper eicperienoek Sereral 
years ago ho was qa oQipieToe 
of the CoUfoniia Eo^Ie and 
his many friends la the dty 
will be happy te h eqt-o|. Ms^ 


CE. 24228 



and War Bring Ciianges-But 


'I • A{|cording to an edict handed down by my sainted 
{mother, it has become an unbroken habit of mine to at- 
tend church the first Sunday in each year. Due to ill- 
,ness, this precedent was broken Sunday, January 2, 
|l944.l ■ 

. I iometimcs think that fate deals with each of us 
jtccording to onr needs. ' 

^ ' Injordc>r to meet the exegesis ofihc fwturc, it is well 
p ^at vie. tptad-«MM tii!te4»^Hc»€«r^*^^^v^^*^^ 
_ I lestjitc that at the beginning jof the war, the Cali- 
lornii| Eagle had a well-staffe4 4)rinting plant. One 
by one, our men have been called to serve on the battle- 
front^ of the world. Martin Hewlett, our business 
tnanager, is somewhere on the home base. Rena Hew- 
lett and George Wright are in Eur6pe. Al Joseph is 
|n the Pacific and John Kinloch, managing editor, is 
jfeceiviftg his basic training in Louisiana. 

Fpr the past few months it has been like feeling 

Itouhd in the dark, but there is a job to be done — a 

big j©b, and I aip-'happy to have a part in it. These 

changes, in the^op and in the Editorial Department, 

wefis discounting it first. But we know that life has 

been onp-^ain of changes. There was a time when 

jR^e pia^^d at mother's knee, along w^ith our other small 

bpjfhers and sisters. Then we grew up and became 

iead$ of families with separate and distinct responsi- 

Bilities — all of these passed out of our lives. We hardly 

Jiave?time to reminisce. Thing? are happening so fast. 

> Wc are part of a world in action. First we have 

*1SB ^ joc a tv problems, housing, transportation, the care 

jDf oar juveniles, while their parents help to make the 

ihipf and airplanes with which to win the war. Our 

late^, and p^jhaps the most aggravating — is migration. 

From one of the Los Angeles Times editorials of 

the/#eek, among the items called to the attention of the 

.fcdcjral government for action was "limiting migration 

"herci particularly of Negroes, by the War Manpower 


/Why dqes the Times call upon the government just 
lo restrict' Negroes from coming to California? Is it 
bccaaisewe have directed so much^aftgjrltion to the so- 
called bad Negroes that the magnanimous Times is 
now coming to our rescue m helping us to rid our- 
Iclvcis of this new menace? 

If the Times and other agencies perturbed over the 
|)re^nce of the newcomers (Negroes) are truly inter- 
ested in the cultivation of the principles of democracy, 

'1 ' ■ . 

W<N:keiraMJiipBd to Vote 
do a^ PDliMii^ Long Beach 
^And-Sai^ Monica Huits 

Police are searching for a man 
wearing, an Army »inilonn but 
thought to be outof service who 
iis accused of having stabbed 
Larry Brown of 956 East 31st 
Street last Monday evening: 

According to Brown he and 
his wife were at 958 East Slst 
Street, when the mon, un- 
known to eittacx of them, node 
iasultiag remarks to Mrs. 

vL J •«! ^ ..t- 1 1 1 f J- • I The husband reprimanded the 

thejf will set themselves to the task of discouraging jn^mter for this, who seized an 

educational limitation for Negro people, u|igrading in jice pick, and stabbed Brown in 

' the left arm and the left side. 

The wounds are not serious, 
but a charge of assault with a 
deadly weapon awaits the sus- 
pects when «aptured. 

i^own at nceat desert oiowalng of "Miss ^ua and iSaat iSttavan of IJSO^tffaOe'iSerVlce" ai« 
CpL Getmid Walker of Los Angeles; Mtes Edythe Maei,€Kr of the A. W. V. 8., 6t Los An- 
geles ; Pfe. Joseph Woods, of Los Angeles; Mise Leol^JDir of ^he Viotory Boulevard USO 
in Biiri)anl<^ and Miss AqulUa Matthe\vs, director ot Btmtead Sand Catavwi activities on ilie 
desert. . , , "'".,--. ,;;-;■, ;:• •• -.-; 

Leader Refuses to Surren- 
der TTU Five Shots Rred; 
Were Leaving with Over 
9100 in Loot 

Police, shortly after the advent 
of New Year, made one of the 
most important captures of a 
gang of burglars of any made 
during the past year. They were 
caught in the act, while carrying 
away jewelry and merchandise 
from Fleishman'r Department 
store, 4411 South Central avenue. 

Entrance was node hy 
dimbing te the . reef> •-^ond . 
diaibiag down a long heavy 
repor wbith they hod brought 
with them. 

The store was irobbed in^ the 
same manner just a few days be- 
for^xChristmas, and goods of con- 

Clear Nelson, garage owner, of 471. East 49th street, 
tnust face trial on charges of assault with a deadly 
vi'eapon and attempt to commit murder, it vras learned 
this week. ^ 

Resents Insult to Wife; 
G^ Stabbed with Ice Pick 

jvar plants and other industries, skilled as well as un- 
tkilLed labor, in their own plants, for instance, di^cour- 
. Itginjg Jim-Crow boilermaker unions. 

NsT"^ i (Continued on Page 2) 

Nelson, who had been called 
to the colors, was enroute to his 
draft board for induction into 
the Army on December 9 when 
he became embroiled, in an al- 
tercation which resulted in his 
arrest on the charge. 
Angry Over Draft 

His ajserted victim, Pioyd E. 
Bell of 627 .East 47th street, 
caused the arrest by preferring 
the charges after stating to po- 
lice that Nelson can^e to his 
place or business on 47th and 
Avalon In a drui||en condition 
and was irate because he had 
been drafted.- 

According to Bell the accused 
mqn said he was going, to UU 
somebbdy becouse he would 
rather spend fifty years in the 
penitentiary than* one day in 
the Army. 
Dei^es Cbatges 

Nelson however, denies the 
charges and has retained^ Attor- 
ney Curtis C. Taylor to represent 
him. • 

Attorney Taylor waived the 
reading of the information in 
Judge Charles E. Frieke's court 
last Friday morning and entered 
a pl^a of not guilty for his client 
and the trial was set 'down for 
February 14. 

. MelSMi stoutly maintainB bis 
innocence and' daimuLjM^^wa 
et upon and beaten by thzae . 
man oad that BeU was shot by 
Us falling revolver during the 


tyard Woi^«rs Asked to 
|»#dve After Bias Protested 

Four Thugs thoke, Rob, 
Slast Man Or Corner 

To be waiting for an "S" car 
at 2:30 Tuesday morning made 
him an ^eaiy victim for four 
thugs, Kirkros F. Metranos of 
658 East 44tti Place told poUce 
last Tuesday. 

He declared tiurt he was 
woitittg for the tar en. the 
comer of Vemen and Avalon. 
enrenta to work, fhea fb» four 
men sUxrounded hba. One of. 
them fbnm his arm around 
his nfeck chocking, him. whlla 
iht^ ethers went through bis 
pockets, r^^ng bim of S21. 
Another slashed at him with a 
knife ripping his right sleeve, 
but the thick cloth prevented in- 
jxuy. "nifi victim was unable to 
give a suffident description of 
the strong-arm men. 


MW^MINGTON '^ Twenty-four 
ITegrof employees of Consoljdj.ted 
fhlpy|u:d here on Monday morn- 
'■■ ^g of; last week presented them - 
^ iielve* at the personnel office of 
the c^pafiy to air their griev- 
jtnees against alleged discrimin- 
ation *nd unfair wages. 

Tol(J thatnothing could be done 
Sot th^m, they *retumed to their 
^pan^ent office where they 

were offered gate passes. These 
they refund, stating that they 
wanted satisfactory adjustment 
of certificates of availabllify. 
Officials GaoBier . 
Company and union .officials 
then went into^ a huddle and a 
few minutes later plant protec* 
fion officers were called to take 
up the employee's badgts , and 
I. D. cards and escort them oUt of 
the yard. 

After ttis the ample y ea a re- 
turned to the pose^neL offiee 
■eelrthg their diedoi ond ear' 
tificotas of anrilabffity 
thiey ^pent mere ^tbam 

At 3:15 p.m. the last hi the em- 
ployees were cleared, out without 
their money or the availability 
certififates. However, they were 
told to return Tuesday at 11:30 
4 ajzi. to i^ck up their checks. 

Magazine to Treat 
Post War Problems 

NEW YORK.— The American 
Labor Conference on Intiematlon- 
al Affairs will publish! its new 
quarterly Review, Inteniationod 
Post- War Problems, y 

The magazine will provide • a 
thorough an^ frank discussion of 
the political^ecdhomlc and social 
problems the world «dll face aft- 
er the war,jand whicdi are alceaAy 
beginning to take shape as/xM 
war neais its dlauu(. ' ] , 

Duaker City Transp Company 
Federal Orderl 

OS feUow wet te ers on the ^tfm 
by tba aagpleyMa' inioii «f 
liere tbis Week. / 
' Mglmlm Bo^ 
meat Pia^ttoa.jBommtHaaw 

conumttoirs ^kecttve.' 
hs strikes 

CSeive^^tfttg .^ffjcwdp" 
etbar fUm flat Am 

ikpl- lj i L i l.Hp.r s Fcdr - rmn li ri: : 



Clvii leaders here this week 
joined in^ denouncing the Jim 
Crow policy of the AFL Maciiin- 
ists at the Douglas Long Beach 
and Santa Monica aircraft plants 
and urged all working, at these 
plants to join and vote CIO, ac- 
cording' to : a report . from the 
"Yea! Vote" committee at Lock- 
heed-Vega aircraft plant. 

Among the; leaders joining in 
the request were the Rev. Claj4 
ton D. Russell, pastor of People's 
Independent Church of Christ; 
the Rev. J. Raymond Henderson, 
paStpr of Second Baptist; Attor- 
ney Thos. L. Griffith, presidfent 
of the Los Angeles Branch NAA(- 
CP; Mrs. e, A. Bass, publiahei: of 
the California Ea^le, and many 

Eleetimi Date Set 

The National Labor Relations 
Board has set the date of Janu- 
( Continued on Page 2) 

Hew Crjme Jaunt 
Begins^ Year 

Beginning right after_the ar-< 
rival of 1944, a new series of 
sluggings of citizens, principally 
war workers, began taking "place, 
and have continued up to press 

In one of the most brutol of 
these. Taybr Mitchell was the 
victim. While walking home 
from wprk at 1:00 ojn. yes- 
terday he hod reaeih4d within 
t block of bU home. 4S19i/s 
BRduras. wkm 
br tpte 

Because of iSe '^bMBtess and 
tjhe suddenness t>f the iittack he' 
Cdu)d not give police a good des- 
ubipiion of his assailants but 
they are on the trail of several 

Ani^ony Ramey, janitor injCity Hall and steward 
of local¥46, State, Coimty and Municipal Workers was 
one of three union rcprcsentatiy^es who appeared before 
the City Coohcil, to back up the union's edmands for 
restoration of base wage of 1522 municipal employees 
to 1931 leycls. The City Councillistened attentively 
while Mr. Ramey pf;esentcd thcclainis of the ihunicipal 
workrs for pay increases totalling $7,500 a month. 

other speakers were Lutlter 
Merriweather, local 246 execu- 
tive board member, Wyndham 
Mortimer, regional directed for 
ti^e union and Oscar Fuss, CIO 
le^lative directtir. 

TiHs was the first item on the 
Councirs agenda that morning, 
and after the remarks made by 
the CIO representatives, the 
Council vo^ed unanimously to 
approve the union's demands for 
ah city employees making $200 
a month or less. 

"This crowns with victory the 
SCMWA's fight of more than a 
yejir to get City Counpil action," 
Director Mortimer said.^ "Special 
credit is due not only the city 
employees like Ramey arid Mer- 
riweather who fought it thrqugti, 
but the CirO Council for its ^n- . 
sistent support." v 

Action of the cbfuncilmen itfx 
limiting the raises to those eamr \ 
ing under $200, cuts out 148 
other workers whose wages have 
not yet been restored to 1931 • 
base rate levels. One ot these 18^ 
Mayor Bowron's secretary, who, 
under the original imion request 
would have received an addi- 
tional -125 per month. ' • 

Paychecks covering the in- 
creases should be in the hands of 
workers within a montli, Morti- 
mer said, after the formal or^ 
dinanee is passed by the .City 
Council and signed by the Mayor. 

Pastm- & A. Williams, of St 
Paul Baptist Church, delivers 
brilUa^t Annnai Address. (See 
conij^ete^CpeeiA on Page S). 

John Haynes 
Escapes Injuries 

John Haynes, president pf the 
NAACP Youth Coundl, narrowly 
escaped injuries early Monday 
morning when a natiual gas 
heater in his room in the Eagle 
building exploded, £is a result of 
an improperty tightened gas jeL 


Death Eqds 99-Year 
Tenn of Coal Miner 

* MOUNl|inLLE, W. VA.-^The 
death of L Charles H. BoCk, 42, 
West Vir|^Inia coal miner sen- 
tenced tof^ years imprisoiunent 
on a laboi frameup, in the state 
penltentia|7, was learned this 
wieek by cie International Labor 
Defense, o{A whose relief rolls he 
had beerii for niore than ten 
jreaj*^- -| 

AlflMuirilt^Mr. Bock' bad beMU 
in IMmS liaaltta for yean, cmd 
had befojiike elifji^ fpr porole 
ilk F^bm^ of iliJa yaor. West 
Vlrgiida Mtato <n(tbe(faas xa- 
fused to Ivelease bla>. Be hod 
what is |known os a "^geod 
record" if prison. 
Mr. Boc^ is survivedby a wi- 
dow and |two children, in Dry 
Branch, W^t Virginia. 

Ernest p;. Mullins, ' similarly 
sentenced | ito 99 years, is stiU 
imprisoneii BoUi men 'were sen- 
tenced in fi933. 

If you live in the 62nd Assembly District here, you 
can expect a visit from Luther Merriweather, State, 
County and Municipal Workers executive board mem- 
ber; any time between now and March 23. 

For ^af s the m^umenfal 
task Merriweather has under- 
taken—personally te see to it 
thot the thousands of new war 
workers in that area are Regis- 
tered to vote in the decistve 




A^rriweather has Ijeeli ap- 
poi^^^ deputy registrar, and 
IS {»ping to persuade othe^ 
imion members in the districrto 
become registrars too. 


"It's part of my union's polit- 
ical action campaign," Merri- 
weather ekplaiiffi simply. 

Mornings, and Saturdays and 
Sundays will find Registrar Mer- 
riweather ringing doorbells along 
Central Avenue and on other 
East side streets, getting new- 
comes to Los Angeles, thoise who 
did i^ot vote in 1942, and those 
who inoved since the last elec- 
tioBs, &ced up -to vote in 1944. 
TTha great majority of the 

wives of tbm man In my 
tmien aren't l eg lste w d^ " Man^-^^ 
weather sold. 

I'm also urgmg people to come 
to my home— 1339 East 32 Street 
—to register," he added. 

■ 1- — -—i- 


Due to ninsas. I kovsraet' 
been abto to aeari'eat fsy 

Christmas er Meir TacB^ 
greetings te my maay (ri ead a i 
but I am ttiankfnl t^ dCNl.fer 
all tiie Me ming s "that hovar 
come t^ me dt this tiaa. mfA 
■1 wont to espedoUy ttoak mf 
many friends far thalx kind 
remembMnoes to aaa , dntlBK 
the h^i^ay mmacm. ■ - % y i^ 

Chodetta JU Bom, Editec 


DoBocratik Titatatnf 


flttcpSi nom fivf yckfs 


/ k' 


i f s^j^i^i 


iMQrs serviair s eaieuees up to Ife 
it me KattOBal GIO. pty tHef wen 
arenrndidtttr wHb ^he Sk w gr I^agoen Dial 
tkHmt.'UkmUem Qnepfea petdtontfary 

m^Uttt0 ijcUE,-BtMiA«, Cte ImaorKMkm 

faim, itroat row) Benir Tnastrosa, Bobbjr X 
■^«a. Biiz and fdles, both U, mn sen' 
toflfo. KH jdbowa an Ifowy Legrvas, S$; 

-»--3r-. - ithi'ff^'-yfh^yt^ -J- -.' .V. .( ' .• 






-Tlie California Eagle. Thmsday, Jan. 6, 1944 


War oil Ittvenile DfeUiifiiMil^ 

t'!' !. 




The problem of Juvenile delin- 
quency will spearhead the 1944 

YMCA Membership Drive at 28th 
Street Branch, B. B. Bratton, 
newly elected drive chairman, 
announced this week. 

Getting underway with a kick- 
off banquet February 15, 1944, 
hard working community lead- 
ers will work toward a goal of 
one thousand memberships. 
Special emphasis will be put on 
soliciting memberships for un- 
derprivileged boys, donoted by 
public spirited .citizens. 

Concurrent with announcement 
of the drive, Bratton, State tax 
administrator, told of a letter 
sent to the Police Commission, 
requesting full factual informa- 
tion on the extent of the juvenile 
delinquency problem on the 

The "Y" Membership cam- 
paign will seek "to arouse the 
community os never belore to; 
the dangers inherent in ju- 
▼enile delinquency and to the 
step* which may be taken to 
correct the evil," Bratton said. 
The war theme will motivate 
the campaign with armies aim- 
ing at membership quotas for 
military objectives. Aides to 
Bratton thus far selected arc: 
Revels Cayton, CIO leader; Wal- 
ter L. Gordon, Sr., realtor; the 
Rev. P. M. Marshall, pastor of 
the First A.M.E. - Zion Church, 
and Clarence Smith, architect. 
HEADS "Y" DRIVE— B. B. BjMit- 
ton recently appointed to^he 
highest State tax position held 
by a Negro in the country, has 
charge olthe 28th Street Y.M.- 
CA. Membership Drive which 
will seek 1000 members. 

Negroes CanH 

Be Foremen 

I >M<lwHe this"#*Mii to'ttiot 
V^OMKt ftgtat to aifXnr yiMbo- 
ttoold iftbertiBiBtttta la tht 
Loe AflNiw Post Officii MtiQ 
miM§»H, hr the l>aa Aas*tea 
lirtMfc ai tiM naUMua AlUoaco 
Of flit OUict Eid9}»t«i> 

—Cwtts W. Olite»M— 
Negroes whose seniority dates 

back to Ninteep six 
Are beginning to realize they 

are in one helluva fix 
When it dawns on thein they 
can't be foremen. 

Negroes a,re dying for America 
most everywhere 

Since war en as the Axis fascists 
did declare 

But nevertheless at Terminal An- 
nex they can't be foremen. 

Negroes have spilled' their blood 
. for freedom in many wars 

For the right to die never has 
there been any colour bars 

But in spite of all this, they 
can't be foremen. 



1 Ye«r 

Let Aes*i«f. 1 1, Calif. 


1 4 Month t — 

' Per Copy ^ ^"*' 

Volume 64 — Number 39 
Thursday, J anuary 6, 1944 

Published every Thursday by 
• The California Eagle PtbUshing 
' Company, 4075 South Central 
■^ Avenue. Entered as Second Oass 
Matter November 3, 1937, at the 
Poet Office at Los Angeles, Cali- 
fornia under the Act of March 3, 

City Editor 

—• Ch*rloHj A. liU. 
' John S. Kinloch—— 
* J. Cullen Fentresi- 


f « 

Fannie Wililams 
Hair Grower 

Fannie Williams Excelsior 
Guaranteed Hair Grower has 
been on the market for years. 
It is a wonderful preparation. 
It stops harsh and brittle hair 
from breaking and falling. It 
corrects itching scalp, ring 
worms, tetter and eczema, and 
keeps your scalp in a very 
healthy condition. It is not a 
gummy or stick grower. It 
leaves the hair natural and 
soft and the hair grows 

You can get the grower at 
the following places: 
Dorothy's Beauty Salon. 1821 
' Imperial Hlfhway, Watts. 
Ethical Drug Store, 1490 We»t 
Jefferson Boulevard; ' 
Mrs. Fannie Wili«n»s, 
1749 S. New Hampshire. 
Mrs. Corrine Grayson, 
1247 E. 53rd St. 

Community Forum 
To Open This Week 
In Bel[-South Gate 

A new type of adult education, 
the community forum, will be in- 
augurated in the Bell-South Gate 
area with a series of four discus- 
sion lectiu'es under topic of 
"Spotlight on Europe" conducted 
by Dr. Kiut Lewis Flatau, writer 
and commentator, at Bell Even- 
ing High School, 4328 East Bell 
Avenue, on consecutive Fridays, 
beginning January 7, at 8 p.m. , 

Sponsored by the Los Angeles 
City Board of Education, the 
forums are free and open to the 
! public, according to Matthias W. 
Merrill, Principal of -Bell Evening 
High School, who urged a large 

Dr. Flatau fought in the first 
World War in the German army, 
and in the present conflict as a 
corporal in the French army. He 
was a journalist and motion pic- 
ture producer in Europe, and has 
traveled extensively. 

In Spain he witnessed the first 
months of the Spanish civil war. 
Reaching the United States in 
one of the last refuge ships to 
this country; Dr. Flatau has just 
obtained his /irst , citizenship 
papers. ^ 

Man Goes Free 

(Continued from Page 1) 

Gibson was arrested on Sept. 27, ' 
1943, after it was alleged that he I 
killed his wife in an argument 
over the price of meat. It was 
alleged by the prosecution that 
he struck her in the head with a 
frying pan causing her death. 

Mr. Gibson not only was ac- 
quitted, but as a result of such 
acquittal falls heir to $1005 in- 
surance left by his wife to him. 

Among Negroes there have been 

many Dorie Millers 
Whose heroism has saved \yhites 

as well as blacks from 

Fascist killers 
But for their reward we find — 

Negroes can't be foremen. 

Joe Louis contributed more than 
ninety thousand for Navy 

For the purpose of saving dead 
naval heroes families 
much unnecessary grief 

But does Joe know that at Term- 
inal Annex Negroes can't 
be foremen? 


•fi ' . 



.h 1 t^f r- 

i-i - . .- 




CiilCiBO Uill INGA6EP ttt HISM 


•An hiatbrie battie iaje free- | eti to their ttt*t folr the faniga.. 
dom bt l«i<» *nd th* Uftor press i r««aW_^right4 ^ all the rtople, 
1. Wrtlr tSni Wit* m Chicago, ! _Ari |i»lbk fiA^^OuW „5l«!: 

U aw owng 7"«^ '"."^'"7 ; lieiind sent to the Mofttgomer>-. 
^tw«tn a. L. MtQ, ptrtident <^ ^f"worke» Defeti»e commit- 
MonttomU^y ^iKl«*«Sf-; ^, -tee -to-pfotect labor'ttight^ My- 
Ited ^i^f^^^f, I'm legendotf. cha!w»tu 30 N. 

tat Itore ^llftipioyes. i '^^^^ st. Chicago. Bl* 


the W<^Sft']>fi^ ieague, na 
tional BWi-partis&n labor .de- 
fense agency, declared In a pub- 
lic statement calling, for "all- 
Out" support of the urfion's right 
to freedom of the presfe. 

"S. L. Avery, whose name is 
so close to the word mlar^Y- 1* 
trying to create industrial slav- 
ery by his suit for an injunction 
to restrain, the union's Local 20, 

Toungatera, thehf muadef'rihwwa 6tL.~ , -^ -. . - .>._., 

normal use, gather wlth^Sater ISiabeth Keaay. left, ana a group of Artericaa nurses at <5«b^ 
HospiUl in Minneapolis. Sister Kenny. AwtraUah '*bu»h" nurse, gained the acceptMce of the 
medical profession for her hot pack treatmeBt of polio after ekperiraenta made pos«ble thrtwjgh *. 
gmnt from the National Foundation ifor Infantile Paralysh. She now i« teaching her methoA' to 
American doctors, nurwa and physio therapiats, »o that America will be ready when epidemic aUike. 

Aircraft I. 
Denounced Here 

{Continued from Page 1) 

dfosen by the majority of the ! ^^y 23 for voting at the Douglas 
eiliployes of his Chicago estab- ^^ Beach plant, and. February 
lishment. from tellinf the facts Douglas Santa Monica 

about labor relaUons in their 1st aUhe Dou.^.^^^^ ^^.^ 

Due to the focti praMBtwl 
by the cenunittee. tilt* leadera 
denounced th» poUcy St^btjM- 
tcmotlenal AasodatieB of Ra- 
chiaUts. ATUbaeenue by con- 
stitutional order the aochln- 
wt» eBtirelT exclude Negroes 
from morbenhip in the union. 
Further, they learned that at 

paper The Spotlight." 

"This case is of paramount 
importance to everj-one who be- 
lievfes in eivil liberties because 
it involveis the right of a union 
to publish the bitter truth about 
an employer who spends hun- 
dreds of thousands of dollars 
earned by his oyn employes to 
misrepresent lab«r relations at 

his worirtrs are -being well en- 1 --— ---7- <r,,^„ •__!_* Kiank m 

lightened by The Spot 11 g h t tl-u-on t^ ^J^T It 
which has a circulation of "'^^e , a-^P^^^ ^^^^^ ^^ „^^, ,„ 

confuse and win the thousands 
of white workors in the Douglas 

War bonds worth millions thru- 
out the nation Negroes 
have bought 

Without which the war against 
fascisrn can't be success- 
fully ifought 

But nevertheless we find Negroes 
can't be foremen. 

Quite often a Negro has made 

one hundred per cent on 

his scheme 
Because of this fact, reader, 

strange does it not seem 
That at Terminal Annex Negroes 

can't be foremen? 

Boy Scout Tioop 
Adopted By 

legion flnxiliary 

■ •" 

Benjamin J. Bowie Auxiliary , ^hj^g clerks have been most 

Negroes have scored extremely 
high in their civil service 

Mary Carter's mark we are in- 
formed was somewhere 
around the best 

But what does one find as a re- 
sult* Simply this— Negroes 
can't be foremen. 

A Urge number of post Office Ne- 
groes have had university 

No wonder then, there has been 
so many protests raining 

Because at Terminal Annex Ne- 
groes can't be foremen. 

Even a bar against Negro Christ- 
mas foremanship does the 
local office clamp 
For we understand Blacks are 
permitted to^supervise over 
i only the "Jim-Crow" hand 
. stamp 
Thus on a basis of equality, 
Negroes can't be foremen. 

Negro and white clerks to each 
other have been most ami- 

Then is it not an injustice of a 
character most despicable 

That Negroes at Terminal Annex 
can't be foremen? 

: No. 228, American Legion, was 
■hostess to Boy Scout Troop No- 
'■ 716. This troop has been adopted 
iby Benjamii* J. Bowie Post No. 

228. American Legion. 
The Unit inder the leadership 

of Christiiie Cloyd is taking quite 

democratic in their dealing 
Having in no uncertain way re- 
,spected minority races 
But so far as the office Is con- 
cerned—No Negro foremen. 

On the Sidewalk 

(Continued from Page 1) 

The Los Angeles Times ki^ows full wfeU that thc^ 
L. A. Railway needs men to drive cars and relieve the 
transportation situation, not only in the Eastside, but 
all over the cit}^, but on this — no word has come froni 
the Times. . _ 

There is a political canipaign a'-coming. The Times, 
like this newspape/, has been the organ for the Repub- 
lican Party; but in policy, with regard to justice and 
fair play for all Americans, it looks like we have come 
to the parting of the ways. 

In the 1940 Presidential Election, and even now, we 
shall direct our readers to read, keep abreast of the 
times — support men and issUes, frec^from race preju- 
dice and discrimination against ^any minority. 

Collier's Endorses 
Peace Prescription 

Collier's Weekly endorses the 
following recent statement by 
the administrative board of the 
National Catholic Welfare con- 
ference on the essentials of a 
good peace insofar as treatment 
of the Negro race is concerned. 

The following is quoted from 
the recent statement on the es- 
sentials of a good peace, by the 
administrative board of the Na- 
tional Catholic Welfare confer- 
ence, voice of the Roman Catho- 
lic hierarchy in the United 

In the Providence of God, there 
are among us millions of fellow 
citizens of the Negro race. 

We owe to these fellow citi- 
zens, who have contributed 'so 
largely to the development of our 
country, and for whose welfare 
history imposes on us a special 

Disabled Veterans 
To Get Gasoline 

With all the current talk 
about possible shortening of gas- 
oline supplies for Southlanfl mo- 
torists, it is nice to find one 
place where extra rations are to 
be allowed. Servicemen whq mSiy 
by convalescing from illness or 
wounds received on active duty 
have been granted special ra- 
tions, when approved by the at- 
tending medical officer. The War 
and Navy Departments madt 
this request to the OPA, which 
advises that to get the special 
rations the servicemeii should 
present his leave papers to a 
local board, along wifli, a signed 

statement from the medical of- 
ficial that travel by auto, rather 
than other means of transports - 
tion, will materially assist in re- 
covery of the applicant's 'healO.. 

Gang of Boy 
Caught |n Act; 

(Continiied from Page l) 

siderable value taken, but the 
thieves made a clean getajway, 
the crinie not being discotfered 
until seVeral hoilirk later. [ 
Ref lued 4o Sntrender tTn^ i 
Police Fiir*d five Shots 

Spied by Officers Warren; and 
Henry as he left the store laden 
with a fur coat and other; val- 
uables, Arthur Dunham of 1229 
East 25th street, nevertheless at- 
tempted to escape, and ignored 
their commands to halt. He re- 
fused to -surrender until the of- 
ficers had fired five shots over 
his head. 

"The other boy burglors or- 
reatied were Edward Stewart. 
450 East 48th street; Joe A. 
Catena. 536 East 18th street, 
and Frank Ancinas. 5615 Son- 
ford avenue. ^ i 
Stewart was caught ijy; Offi- 
cers Folk and Borid hiding be- 
t\yeen two buildings adjacent to 
thie store. When arrested he ad- 
mitted taking part in the burg- 
lary, and theft of goods from the 
establishment. ,; 
Hod Two Guns 

Catena had two revolvers on 
his persons wheji apprehended at 
16th and San Pedro by Officers 
Vorallk arid Wyatt. The wea^ns 
were identified as having been 
stolen from the department store. 
Kane was arrested at 12th and 
Central by Officers Hamilton and 
Batson, and identified as one of 
the suspects. 

When arrested by Officers 
Schutt and O'Connor, Airtclnas 
proved to be very belligerent and 
gave them plenty of trouble. 
They were forced to 'handcuff 
him while questioning hinj, but 
later, while taking him to New- 
ton Station, he suddenly Ijrolce 
away and ran. However, he was 

than 7000. To some employers 
this might be an insuperable 
obstacle to the establishment of 
Industrial autocracy — but not to 
Avery. Using a goodly portion 
of the $800,000,000 which Ameri- 
cans spend each year at Mont- 1 ... ^ 
gomery Ward Stores, he not only | pomiea out. 
asked for an injunction to stop 
ftublication of the truth, but also 
filed a suit for a million dallars 
damages .against the union, its 
t^iicago local, its international 
president Sam Wolchock, and 

plants, they allow a few Negroes 
tb-fill out applications, and at- 
tend meetings, but will not Ih-" 
itiate them, the comm.ittee 

out Trieit 

■nils is no new tri<*, « repre- 
sentative of the committee said. 
adding that the machinists did 
the same thing at Lockheed 
. «„.uuu.,v. ^.. when they w^re tryl^ to cpn- 
Other union officers including ! soUdate their un^on M the be. 
executive vi^-president Leonard gmmng of the war. ^^ _ 
Levy, International President ""T""'," ^^ SS^^J 
Michael Mann, arid Sandra Slof- I •» *^« """L^ I*!lL ^1r 
kin and local president Henry j ««« ^w^^I^ -J-I^»«Jh*. 
Anderson. The injunction suit to | ««J^ ««*• **»* «•!»»••«*«"• 
thJottle the union's press is by i ■^"*-, . _ ... .^.^.i^ 

far the more important. \' ^^°^?"'^'^ ^°\^^^!^lV 

"The company^ flat refusal to have signed »J"»-P^K« f s^"' 
bargain with Local 20 for all of , m^nt f ^ch "ippeara in this edi- 
the Chicago mail order and retail "o" of the Califomia_ Eagle u^- 
store workers who had over- !*"£»" Negro and wWte aircraft 
whelmingly voted in an NLRB workers to vote and Joia the QO 
election for the union as its bar- 5" t^is S^^f tl «?t * '^l. %»": 
gaining . representative, coming ! v'^al^l" ^^^P ^^ CIO wlb the 
as it does from a close associate 
of the J. P. Morgan interests, in- 
dicates an all out attack of po- 
werful industrialists against la- 
bor. , * 

"The subterfuge of Ward at- 
torney John A. Barr stating his 
willingness to negotiate for a 
small fraction of the union mem- 
bership has been correctly brand- 
ed by the union as 'subterfuge 
and trickery,' and Wisely rejected 
by them. 

"The Workers Defense League 
calls on Americans who believe 
in justice to give all-out support 
to the Montgomery Ward work- 


ReasonahU Rtttea 

Henry' Lewis Hofel 

Hot and Cold Waiit 
In All Booms 

Simmons Beda and 
Innerspring: Mattreasea . 

Anne Lewis, Manager - 

527 San JuUan Su 
Los Angeles, Calif. 

an activd part in community : White clerks m many Instances 

'< A Modem ^Tagih" Sucpected 
Both police and authorities of 




That's VoreUae 
irben put OB 
bums, minor skin 
lrrit«Uon». Utile 
, cutsand bmiaes. Be- 
cause it's pleasing 
when it comes to e»8- 
ing. millions of users 
bave mads it world's 
largest seller at Se. 3 
times as much tor lOc 

High School Club 
ElecH New Officers 

The Third Tri-Y division of 
Jefferson high school was organ- 
ized last NOV. 29. 

The following officers were 
i elected: Katrina Maxwell, presi- 
! dent; Peggy Flemings, vice-pres- 
ident; Gwendolyn Daniels, sec- 
retary; Charles Dixon, treasurer 
and Claudia Farzande, reporter. 
Advisers are: Mrs. Fretter, Mrs. 
Maxwell ahd Mrs. Mumford. 

Toys were collected Christmas 
and given to the needy. Some 
money was raised and this was 
used to purchase paint, books 
and crayons. 


b, PtoplwiM* MlOi* liM^ 

^rK<«% jM «iM «<|^ 

S7. and alKb* In ttw ptom. 
Herald. Daily »ewa, tmAnAmt 
papera and radtow Priea nvw 
Wcents. Phone LtJ. 5«88. 
Agent will deOver. Or «^ or 
write. Addreaa: 

10343 AatM Av«.. 

The Pool «t SUoaa, Ine. 

Los Ai^dts 2. CaKf. 

Watta Annex 

have been most uncompro 
mislngly fair 

Unanimously against promotion- 
al discrimination in a re- 
solution they did declare 

But still at Terminal Annex, 
Negroes can't be foremen. 

White clerks have long since 

realized that in unity there 

is strength 
Many of them have quite often 

gone to great length 
To state that both Negro and 

white should be foremen. 


P U S F W H I T C P K T R C' L 1 U M J E : '. V 

Because there Is a promotional 
colour bar 'tis not the 
clerks' fault v- 

For many of than fair mindedly 
have been trying to call 
a halt 

Tb the bbiibxions unwritten law 
. ^NeqgrOK cant be foremen 

The raa* iind 6le clerk assidu- 
ously straggles against 
racial oppression 

F«~to do otherwise he knows 
*?ouWl put himself in 
Tojo'l and Hitler's posses- 

But th* local office's pattern at 
TWm^al 1ft— No Kegro 
' foremen 

P66tmast«r G«neftl Walker rec- 
ently issued a most demo- 
CTatic dlrtctive 

Which Is honored by our office-^ 
toward building morale 
f would be very effective i 

For In it he most oprtainly imi 
plies that Negroes CAN be 

Now if the lOGhl office would 
anash this undemocratic 
unwritten law 

Twould be like crashing one's 
fist against Tojo's or Adolf 
Schlckelgiuber's jaw 

For no longer could they sneer- 
l*jly say, "You Negroes 
Can't Be Foremen." 

obligation of justice, to see that j and not lend ear to agitatois 
they have in fact the rights j whose real objective is not ta 
which are giveft to them in our | improve but to destroy our \v&^ 
Constitution. of living. 

This means not only political I That seems to us to state thie 
equality but also fair ecofiomic j entire Negro question as it faces 

and educational opportunities, a j Americans today, and to stat »: again apprehended and bpoked 
just share in public welfare pro- i it in the fewest possible word!;, j on»susp}cion of burglary, 
jects, good housing without ex- We do not see how It could h? 
ploitation, and a full charice for improved upon; or how all it 

the social advancement of their ' us could do ourselves a bigger i the insurance company covering 
race. » single favor than to take that] the department store were.'thor- 

When given their rights in fact : statement to heart and strive %•} ; ouglily baffled at the technique 
as well as in law, they will prize ; put it into practice all over th; used by the youthful criminals, 
with us our national heritage ' United States. Detectives docloro thaf th* 

method of Ontronco oud plai- 
ner of looting the d epuiti uant 
store showed tho work of pro- 
feaMonol crooks rollMr ikon 
the m.9snhvi% thay ore. 
None ^the suspects in ci^ody 
would adroit to the existence of 
a ^''fence" who was to take the 
goods off their hands, but all ex- 
plained they expected to find 
some place to sell it A consider- 
able amount of the Stolen igobds 
has been, recovered. 

Because of the boldness of the 
act, and the fact that the in- 
truders actually succeeded in 
muffling the burglar alarm, has 
further impressed the officers 
that the youngsters are working 
under the direction of an elder 
crook, and ^ veritable modem 


Not S< 

New Facts on Rationing Issued 

'The following information has been issued by rationing autl^ 
orities for the convenience of the public: 1 


Stamp No. 18 (1 pair shoes) Now 


BROWN stamps— for meat, canned fish, moist edible oili> 
cheeses and canned milk: 

R and S ...,Now 

T .- „ Jan. 9, 1944 

U .!_ „ .t.Jan. ae, 1344 

V „ Jan. 23, 1944 

W _ Jan. 30, 1944 

X „ Feb. 6, 1944 

Y . „ Feb. 13, 194* 

Z , Feb. 20, 1944 

Stamp No. 1 on "airplane" sheet (1 pair shoes Now 

Stamp No. 29 (5 lbs. sugar) Now 

Stamp No. 30 (5 lbs. sugar) Jan. 16, 1944 

GREEN stamps-^for canned .frozen and, certain dehydrated food|i 

D, E, and F Now Jan. 20, 19411 

G, H, and J _. Now Feb. 20, .194(1 

RED stamps (10 points) for meat, canned fish, most edible oilki 
cheeses and canned milk: ji 

AS, B8, and C8 .^Feb. 27,1944 May2Q,«a«*^ 

D8, E8, and F8 Mar. 12, 1944 Ma#*^ 19*,! 

BLUE stamps ^o' points ea.) for canned, frozen agsK^rtain dfe 
hydrated fbods: h 

A8, B8,. C8, D8, and E8. ...Feb. 27, 1944 May 20, 1^ 


Jan. 29, 1941 i 

Jan. 29, 1941 

Jan. 29; 1941 

Feb. 26, 1941 

Feb. 26, 19^1 

Feb. 26. 1941 

Mar. 20, 194|l 

Mar. 20, 1941 
Not S^t 

Jan, 15, 194! t 
Mar. 31, 194}! 


i SACRAMENTO, CUif.— C«lifor- 
nia's new iTniployln^t ^4billK> 

I ation commission, appointed only 
four nionths ago by Governor 

' Earl Warren, wound up the year 

11943 with $451,000,000 In this 


BRILUANTINK HAIB GROWER— Miss Mitchell anmunees 
her new birilliantine hair grower. Gives 'same results as pom- 
ade, is light as brilliantine. Stops falling hair, ilfching scalp, 
promotes full growth. Men who are losing your hafr, start 
now. l>efore it is too late to save yourself-from baldness. < . . 

Brillkntiiiie €ir6w^./ 

Add 10e for Mailing 

NAIL GBOWEK— For long bewitf ful 
nails and lovely cuticle use LADY MI- 
CHELL'S Nail Grower and cuticle cqindi- 
tioner. Really grows and har- 
dens the nails. The only real 

nail growe r ou t. Only 

MISS MITCHELL . . . spedidiBes In fa- 
cials,^ eyi^nm- arches and manlcarea. No 
city mail order or C.O.D. Send P. O. 
Money Order to 81i E. 48«l Street. Phmie 
U~ ■ .« ADams 1-S337. ..^^ ■ 

takh StOi. hiMMMil At vHUie iftMt 1847. 
In &at period AnMca hat iboght fitji waak 
Onlr duifla wattise has dMre c«c( btaa aaf 
tiwrtta* of Smidi. >coi^ Ceosh Onps. Our 
pr e uuition aow is w aiHed a ieQ hut w^ reit^ 
tdlMitiiv it ftirir to aU. Mtt aair M. 4 afaW 




•lACJC Ok MlNIiiei^Sf 



We turf the fairtaat and moat eom- 
jrieta line ol CneUrn and Frencfi refined 
hair goods in the WML t^omblngs and 
Cat Hair oiade to order. 

E. O. MORftiS. Prop. ' 
2221 Cenfrd Avcauc 
Ph.: PR. 7-9991 Los Aayelts 


COUPON NO. 9; (A- Book, ^ood for 3 gallons of gaS) Now j (state's unemployment trust fund 

COUPON No. 9 f A-Book, good 3 gal. jg?«f Now Jan. 21, ^3^ ' 

AU coupons'taust be endorse* 

and state ck registratitin. 

Now Jan. ix, x»^ \ ._^ j^^j ^j^g commission is hus- 

with car hcense number , banding carefully in anticipation 

of postwar unemplojonent insur- 

b. 3D, 1494 


C-Book holders— every 3/fipnths, 5th inspection before Feb, 
B-Book hold*rs-r«very;4'^int)itths, 4th inspection before Feb. 29, 1941 
A-Book holders— ey«[y 6 months,. 3rd infection bef(^ Mar. 31, 19« 

All boards in Los Angieles, Qra^e, Biverslde, San Bernardino, 
Inyo, Sail Luis pbispo, Santa Barbara and Ventura; Counties haVe demand for unemployment in 
MINlJilUM lioure of 9:30 to 4:30, at which time they are open to the j surance immediately aftCT the 



,5 • 



ancei payments. 

Most important probleni con- 
fronting the commission at the 
present time is the qneMon of 
whether or hot the fund is ade- 
quate to Inleet the anticipated 



Study Ty|»ing— It's tht Fif$t Step 
to i CaiPtfr in IttilneU 

fneaday-Friday Night Oaaaea. FonTl Hfceftt^ 


Other Coaraes: 










M^cKaya Secretar 
School. WOsoii mat^ ear. 
JE'Mifle Blvd., * ftlanawi 
Ave.. HonflMton Park. 

nioiie LATem 

MmtXmynf Secretarial 

Sairta Meidca BItA. Sai^ 
BfoBioa. CaB Santa Tifiirtra 

_^WomlaCoitf«, 215 W. Scvcath St. flt 





. S. A. Williams ^eTwers nis 
h Annual Address At Meeting 


- To the associate pastors, officers, and members of St. 
Paijjl Baptist Church: 
Dear friends and members: 

Another revolution in the wheel of time and tide 
brings us to our 14th annual meeting of the present ad- 
ministration. How wonderfully blessed we are to be privi- 
leged to meet once again in our annual church meeting 
to retrospect, introspect, and prospect — to look back, to 
look in, and to look out. My brethren and sisters, God's 
Blessings to us as a church have been manifold, our church 
ha* prospered greatly in the face* 
of a world wide chaos and ter- 

rlbje catastrophe.— 

■^^our church record will show 
$34000.18 (thirty-three thousand 
doQars and eighteen cents) 
raited in cash, 545 members 
taken into the church — a good 
number of these by baptism. The 
ou^tandlng work for our church 
laat year was that of helping the 
poor and unfortunate through 
our great emergency fund bur- 
eau. The records will show over 
$3,000 raised for this purpose. A 
great portion of this has been 
donated to missionary work in 
Afirica, China, and the^ unfor- 
tunate Jews In Europe, and 
many poor families in our own 


\ • inn) 

I Successfully Treated ; 

f Even If 20 yrs. standiiig 



Dr. A. Thomas King, D. C 

43«5 Avaloii AD. 12274 

Fre« Examination 



JohBBon's R«d Cron Plaster 
helps relieve backaches and 
other muscular aches and 
pains, for these reasons— 

■ 6ivM wwiImK ysnNti 


While dreams are not always fully 
rMlixed where one seeks th&^i^ 
ble, such dreams do mean ffiat >-oii 
think a lot al>oiit your hajr." If you 
rjcftve. liair that behaves, a normally, 
healthy scalp, why worry? Why fret 
apKl have niKhtmares? It your hair is 
d|Sll and drat and needs special care. 
do somethinK. Dreaming; la wlphinp. 
plus care. Enjoy fcivins yourself this 
t^traent. Cmt» you less than So a 
wiiek. Your flHsure Is wr)rth St. En- 
joy seeing improvement right before 
your own eyes. Do what hundreds of 
-women now. do every day. Start now. 
Do this. See what Medalo can do for 
your haii-. 

a-ry It! Tf It 
d(»e»n't help. 
rdu lose noth- 
IjjjT. Write 
y*ar name 
and address 
on a penny 
postal card 
and send it to 
van. Don't mail 
any money now. Pay when you get 
all the groods. In a few days, you will 
get ft six-month size supply of Mcla- 
JogTO Scalp Formula. Medalo Hot Oil, 
Cr<ara Oil. Shampoo. Medalo Pressins 
Oil, full directions plus free samples 
of Medlalo Face Powder and Perfume 
and the Medalo Booklet. Pay the post- 
man only 11.9s, plus few cents twstaRe. 
Use as directed and if not absolutely 
delighted, your money hack. Written 
Guarantee comes with all your goods. 
■Write now. 


Dept. EQ-2, 106 Ave. O, Brooklyn, N.Y. 

city have been helped and re- 
lieved of much suffering. 

Aside from these financial suc- 
cesses we have enjoyed great 
spiritual blessings and a wo.n- 
derful peace. Peace and harmony 
have characterized our great 
church work throughout the 
year. We are indeed happy to 
meet here today in one spirit 
and one mind to redidicate our- 
selves to the cause of our Lord 
and to do a greater work for Him 
in the future than we have done 
in the past." Notwithstanding 
that our church during the past 
year seems to be spiritually in- 
clined in every department, there 
is a tendency toward evangeli- 
zation. .This is as it should be. 
Over and above everything else 
in the world, salvation for lost 
souls is paramount and upper- 
most. Just here we wish to call 
attention to the auxiliary work 
in the church. 

We have operating in our 
church 15 or 16 auxiliaries work- 
ing independently of each other. 
I should think first among them 
is our great Bible period move- 
ment, headed by -our ■■very effi- 
cient Mrs. Nugent * Graham: 
taught by the noted young 
preacher, J. L. Branham. 

The mission movement is 
carrying on successfully under 
the untiring leadership of Mrs. 
Pearl Smart. The Sunday School 
superintendent by one of the 
most aggressive young women in 
the state of California, Mrs. Marie 
Sheffield. The B.T.U. which is 
being led on to victory by the 
brilliant capable president of the 
State B.T.U. convention, Mr. Eu- 
gene J. Allen. 

The four departmental chur- 
ches under the supervision of the 
parent church have done a tre- 
mendous service on behalf of 
kingdom building. 

The Usher Board headed by 
one of our outstanding young 
men who is a diplomat of the 
first magnitude, Mr. N, W. Tukes 
is making wonderful strides and 
has proven to be a great asset 
to our marvelous chirrch pro- 

The next organization worthy 
of note is the clerical bureau of 
our church headed by a sapient 
scholar and progressive young 
man who happens to be auditor 
and church clerk, Mr. Frank 
Baker. The contribution bureau 
is headed by that very steady 
an^ sane deacon, Mr. Normarf 
Bennett. The publication artd 
free employment bureau headed 
by the very scholarly and de- 
pendable Mr. S. JE. Buxton. The 
courtesy and condolence bureau 
headed by one of the best pre- 
pared and conscientious workers 
in our church, Mrs. Samella 

The major choirs of the 
church, scientific and evangel- 
istic are supervised by two su- 
pervisors, the unassuming, Mr. 
Samuel McKinney, and the very 
brainy atnd thoughful Mr. Frank 
Young, conducted by two out- 
standing brilliant young women, 
president of the scientific choir, 
Mrs. Edna Tukes, and president 
of the evangelistic choir, Mrs. 
Lillian Baker. 

The emergency fund is handl- 
ing great sums of money each 
year under the supervision of one 
of the most loyal efficient young 
women in the city of Los An- 
geles, Mrs. Ethel McKinney. 

The deacon board headed by 
that unusually active, forward- 
looking Mr. Howard Hill. The 
deaconess board under the lead- 
ership of a woman who is sound, 
safe and unusually devoted to 
the administration and the 
church p r g f a m, Mrs. Ethel 

The trustee board made up of 
some of the strongest men we 

have in oiir churdi. The High- 
way and Hedge movements of 
our diurch will rank with any 
other movement of our church 
from a standjjoirrfof soiil-saving 
and advancing the cause of king- 
dom buildingj There are live of 
these movements including the 
all St Prayer Band. Through 
these movements 45 or 50 thou- 
sand people were contacted last 
year — some in hospitals, rest 
homes, pool halls, jails where 
many people were converted. 
Mrs. Lillian McRoy an unusually 
liberal character j heads the All 
Saints Traveling! Prajrer Band; 
Mrs. O. H.Porter, uriusually in- 
telligent woman heads the North 
Eastemdivision of the highway 
work; Mrs. Viola Givens, who is 
styled as an ever ready and 
ever-willing worker heads the 
Southern Eastern division. The 
Southwestern division is headed 
by a woman full of the Holy 
Ghost, Mrs. Cecelia Bennett The 
J^orthwestem division is headpd 
by a very steady worker, Mrs. 
Virginia Payne. 

The Key Bureau is operated by 
two very distinguished young 
ladies, Miss Grace Smith and 
Mi* Julia McClain. This organi- 
zation serves as a bureau of in- 

There are other organizations 
that time and space will not 
permit me to speak of. 

Jelp Today — Join ISotc—Able Americans- 

to the Better Understanding: of Those Who Were 
Fodiid Here, Those Who Came Here, Those Who Were Brought 
Here." — Tucker. 

Membership Application 



Incorporated March 23, 1940 
Mai&ng Address : 4-(06^ S. Central Ave. 
Los Angeles 11, Calif. - ..^ 

MUtalr Fee— f LOO 

Monthly Contribotiong Apiiredsted 




Hake All Checks — Send All Contiibatlmis 


11 National Headquarters 

4M0Vi Sootii Cmtral Aveinie Los Angeles 11, CsUf. 

r. C Townmod Tncker, Pres. Cheri M. Laodry, Ex-Seeretwy 
If Yoa Camiot Join the Navy — Join the A. A.-P. S,, Inc. 

We come now to our -annual 


So likewise ye, when ye shall see 
all these things, know that it is 
near, even at the door. Matthew 

My Brothers and Sisters, this 
Scripture refers to the striking 
signs preceding the destruction 
of Jerusalem by the Roman ar- 
mies under the command of Ti- 
tus some forty years after these 
marvelous words were spoken by 
Christ as He sat beneath the 
olive branches on the Mpunt of 
Olives, and of the time of His 
coming the second time without 
sin unto salvation, and the end 
of the world. Christ urged His 
disciples in the 32nd and 33rd 
verses of this Chapter that they 
should be aware of His ap- 
proaching kingdom and the end 
by the signs herein set forth, just 
as they were aware of the ap- 
proaching summer by the tender 
branch and the putting forth of 
the leaves by the fig' tree. When 
His branch is yet tender and put- 
teth forth leaves, ye know that 
summer is nigh — so likewise ye 
when we shall see all these 
tilings, know that it is near, even 
at the door. That is when ye 
shall see all of these thin^, the 
signs herein given, know that it 
— the kingdom of God as stated 
by Luke 21:31 is near or nigh at 

Since the prophecy of oiir text 
with reference to the destruction 
of Jerusalem has been fulfillevj, 
let us turn our attention to the 
signs of the apMpaaching king- 
dom of God and the end of the 
world. It is plainly stated that 
preceding the sign of the ap- 
proaching kingdom of G'od and 
the end, many shall come in the 
name of Christ, and shall deceive 
many — and ye shall hear of 
wars, and rumors of wars. For 
nation shall rise up against- na- 
tion, and kingdom against king- 
dom; and there shall be famines 
and pestilences, and earthquakes 
in divers places. Then shall they 
deliver you up to be afflicted 
and shall kill you; and ye shall 
be hated of all nations for My 
name sake. Then shall many be 
offended, and shall betray one 
another. Manv false prophets 
shall come aBd deceive many, 
and because iniquity shall 
abound the love of many shall 
wax cold. All these are the be- 
ginnings of sorrow, but the end 
is not yet. 

This Gospel of the Kingdom 
shall be preached in all the 
world for a witness unto all na- 
tions, and then shall the end 
come. Verse 14. From this we 
may observe that the universal 
declaration of the Gospel of 
Christ unto all nations is a true 
sign of the end and a complete 
dawning of the Kingdom of 
Christ As a sign of the ap- 
proaching Kingdom of Heaven 
the Gospel has accomplished its 
mission. It has been preached 
in every quarter of the globe and 
to every nation. The heralds of 
the cross of Christ and Gospel 
trumpeteors have gone into 
every nook and comer of the 
earth, impelled by the force and 
•power of God's Spirit to preach 
the Gospel to every creature. 

Thus impelled they have 
pressed their way into the inner- 
most recesses of China, and into 
the sweltering mildew of the 
Philippines. Others are laboring 
in Japan and among the natives 
of every section of India. You 
will find them among the wild 
beasts that infest the dark terri- 
tory occupied by- the remotest 
tribes of the Continent of Africa; 
meanwhile, the clarion notes of 
the Gospel tnunpeteers may be 
heard among the aboriginal deni- 
zens of North and South Amer- 
ica as well as among the Canni- 
bal tribes of the Hebrides and 
the inhabitants upon islands 
that dot the many oceans of the 
world. Imbued with the spirit 
of the great commission to go 
into all the world and preach 
the Gospel to every creattue, 
they have gone in the face of 
danger, difficulties and even 

death, t&ey hare riiHen tlie 
angiy wavi^ and turbulent wat- 
ers of the'niighty deep, laid with 
mines of death. BreQuen and 
Sisters, the Gospel tnunpeteers 
have so universally pnxJalmed 
the Gospel and good news of 
salvation tmtil according to the 
Scriptures we are; standiiig on 
the very threshold of the coining 
Kingdom of God, watefalog the 
death pains and dying struggles 
of the kingdoms of tills worliL 
Is not this the battle of Arme- 
geddon now raging? Is not this 
the ibiigle call to the last great 
struggle in which is to be termi- 
nated universal victory lor the 
peace propaganda of, the.- King- 
dom of Christ? Mary yotJ, men 
have put forth every ctfort to 
avoid the call and avert or defer 
the struggle, but to no avail, for 
the fight is on. They haye put 
forth gigantic moveaaents In 
human "peace- conferences to 
have peace on the earth without 
reckoning with the law and the 
government of God. 

They have, spent millicms and 
many millions to stay the wrath 
of the war of God, but He lias 
broken forth in all His fury and 
swept down upon the nations of 
the earth, a mighty avalanche of 
devastation and death. And now 
since failing to appease His 
wrath and stay His iron hand of 
carrage and death, they have al- 
lied themselves in certain groups 
and seeking with human hands 
to banish war from the earth, at 
the same time live selfishly and 
lust for human greed, ignorant 
of the fact that selfishness and 
greed are the very roots of war 
and strife. 

To realize in a limited measure 
the appaling character of the 
present catastrophe we must look 
beyond the battle fields and see 
wrecked continents, poverty, 
ruin, hunger, and famine, there 
we see wrecked commercial and 
trade prosperity of very nation 
and the consequent ruin of mil- 
lions of people. This awful con- 
dition, means not only financial 
disaster, and commercial ruin 
but it means death to thousands 
of meii, women and children. As 
these tribulations are presenting 
themselves to the minds of men, 
their hearts fail them for fear, 
and they are asking why this 
great calamity has come upon 
the earth, ignorant of two things, 
First. God has declared that it 
should come. Second., it is to the 
glory of God that it has come. 
God purposed a long time ago 
that He would set up a Kingdom 
that would banish strife and sin, 
and fill the whole earth with 
peace. He confided His purpose 
to Daniel when Nebuchadnezzar 
was worried over his dream of 
seeing the image of iron, clay, 
brass, silvef, and gold, smitten 
until it became as chaff — by the 
stone that wjis cut but of the 
mountain without hands and 
broke dovyn the Kingdoms of 
men. God has given the world 
ample instruct ipns that the' 
Kingdoms of the world would not 
cleave to one another. It is not 
inherent or resident in the na- 
ture of the kings and subjects of 
the worldly kingdoms. 

To evade or ' override this 
prophecy men have contrived 
many schemes but to no avail. 
They have tried by niarriage to 
make the nations cleave one to 
the other, but even family ties 
j and infusion of blood have failed 
to keep peace and ward off in- 
evitable struggle for world su- 
premacy, that is causing nation 
to rise against nation, and king- 
dom against kingdom. Therefore, 
seeing thege things coming upon 
the earth in fulfillrtient of the 
prophecy of Daniel and the 
words of Christ, we should fully 
realize that we are on the 
DOORS of God's everlasting, 
Kingdomof peace, which He willj 
establish in righteousness, and! 
which will prevail over the 
Kingdoms of men. 

Because of the rapid coming 
of the Kingdom of our God, the 
children of God are urged to 
hasten their work; Having ac- 
cording to heaven's selective 
draft plan, been elected, called, 
justified, glorified, and commis- 
sioned to go as were Gideon's^ 
300 devout and valiant soldiers, 
we are beset with far reaching 
opportunities and privileges. For" 
in the fertile valleys of the 
plains lies the pleasure seeking 
hosts of sin, dwelling around 
and encompassed in the modern 
cities of Sodom and GomorfSih, 
who are listing their arms of re- 
bellion and offering defiance to 
our peerless Prince and govern- 
ment of His Kingdom of right: 
eousness and peace. The time is 
now opi)ortune for us to more 
thoroughly systematize the work 
of our fearless forces and go 
down to drive the enemies from 
their entrenchment of sin, with 
the sword of the SPIRIT and the 
GOSPEL of Jesus Christ 

Through the centuries the 
means for operation and hasten- 
ing the work of the Kingdom of 
God have marvelously multi- 
plied and are opportune. Daniel 
looking down the line i of time 
predicted the wonderful things 
that would be devised in the 
closing scenes of the eathfs 
struggleing nations,^ and dipping 
his pen iijto the fountain of di- 
vine inspiration wrote, that men 
would run to and fro' and that 
knowledge woiild increase. How 
true and precisely this has come 
to pass. Note today the wonder- 
ful inventions and masterpieces 
of science that have ;t>een pior 

daced In the last few yean.: It 
is marvelous to think how Com- 
pletely the world has been trans- 
formed into a jingle neighbor- 
hood by means vf the atrpltme, 
telegraph, printing . press, radio 
and other great inventions of the 
world. Instead of the world be- 
ing isolated, and non-communi- 
?eative as in the days of Daniel, 
afid tau^ Bibles are now car- 
ried overhand, s^, and air to all 
the nations of the world. The air 
above our heads and ocean be- 
neath our feet are changed and 
surcharged with the burning 
Gospel =0* love, peace, salvation 
and unspeakable Joy, full of 
glory, so that the messengers of 
Christ tan join hands, hearts, 
and voices around the world and 
sing— All Han the Power of 
Jesus Name. 

Behind tliis mighty tidal wave 
of modem progress, behind the 
marvelous inventions of our day 
is" the mighty power, and divine 
purixise of God, preparing the 
world for the solemn hour when 
His kingdom shall fully come 
and His will be done on earth as 
"it is done in Heaven. 

Standing as we are on ' the 
Threshold of the prevailing 
Kingdom of righteousness the 
Imperative call of the militant 
church of Christ is for men, men 
of the scriptural type, imbued 
with the spirit of Jesus Christ, 
the Captain of the hosts of sal- 
vation who will adorn them- 
selves with the whole armout of 
God, that they may be able to 
stand against the wiles of the 
devil. Men who will rough shoe 
their feet with the preparation 
of the Gospel of peace, so that 
they can fight against principali- 
ties, and the powers of darkness. 
Men who will girt their loins 
about with truth, and who will 
wear the brest plate of righteous- 
ness, men who above all will 
take the shield of faith and the 
helmet of salvation, who will 
buckle on the sword of the 
Spirit, the word of God, and 
having done all, will stand in 
the evil day and wrestle and 
fight against principalities, 
against powers, aaginst the rul- 
ers of darkness, against spiritual 
wickedness in high places. The 
im'perative call of the militant 
Church of Christ is for tall men, 
sun crowned men who to\Ver up 
above little things, and pretty 
things, men Who live in the at- 
mosphere of love anil the frag-' 
ranc^ of peace. A tiine like this 
demands strong minds, brave 
hearts, true faith, and ready 
hands. O God give us men whom 
the lust of office does not kill, 
men whom the spoils of office 
cannot buy, men who possess 
opinions and a will, men who 
have honor, men who wilTnot lie 
for a dime, men who can stand 
before a demagogue and con- 
demn his treacherous flatteries 
without winking an eye; tall 
men who live above the fog in 
public duty and private think- 
ing. For while the rabble, with 
their thumb worn creeds, their 
large professions, and their little 
deeds, mingle in selfish strife, 
Lo, freedom weeps, wrong rules 
the land and walfng justice 
sleeps. O Lord God give us MEN 
in a time like this. 

Brethren and sisters, as we lift 
up our eyes and look* on the 
fields white to harvest let us 
pray the Lord of the harvest to 
send men, real laboring men 
into the harvest 

We are on the Threshold of the 
birth of a new race or nation in 
the near approach of the Mes- 
siah's Kingdom. 

The prenatal travail and pains 
our race is undergoing in every 
section of the globe, argue that 
our race is being rejuvenated in 
the womb of persecution and af- 
fliction, and that the hour is 
hastily approaching when a new 
race will come forth animated 
with new Spiritual life, bearing 
the likeness of the exalted 
Christ who passed through the 
womb of suffering and that ig- 
nominous death on the cross to a 
higher and more glorified life 
of pre-eminence and power. 

Let us., in the light of events, 
both human and divine, endure 
hardness as good soldiers, be pa- 
tient amd long suffering, abide 
our time of pers^ution and af- 
flictions, knowing that it is the 
crucial test, the riefiner's fire, the 
fuller's soap, to relieve us of all 
dross of racial imperfection, to 
wprk in us to will and to do ac- 
cording to 6od's good pleasure to 
make us a powerful nation. His 
chosen instrumefit to enlighten 
and save the worid. God is able 
to make the acciimulated wrath 
of nations agairist us to praise 
Him, and to make all things 
work together fot our new exist- 
ence and futtire good. 

Truly God is lin the plsm of 
human events toj make us a pe- 
culiar people, a! race, possiessed 
with Divine power to hemld the 
good news of thp cross and ad- 
vance the principles of His gov- 
ernment of righteousness until 
the Kingdoms of this world be- 
come the Kingdoms of our God. 
The full corning of the Mes- 
siah's Kingdom is but an answer 
to the prayers of the saints, of 
God. Tiurough Ithe succeeding 
centuries of the Christian era,' 
the people of God have desired 
and prayed 'or His Kingdom to 
come, and for aM His win to be 
done In earth ais it Is done In 
heaven. ' ■ 

And espedaSy has this been 
the bomtog desire and prayer of 
our fath^s and mothers who 
ttore thdr burdei^ in the heat of' 

the day all orec thti sunny 
Soutlilahd. Manjr <tf tljism are 
now; sleeping in the silient un- 
marked houses ot qlay^ while 
their souls are crylbg fr^ under 
the altar. How long. Oh Lord, 
Holy and true, dost thou ' not 
judge aijid avenge our blood on 
them that dwell on ~th4 earth? 
Revelation 6:V)- These ^bi^ I'm 
thinking of the Judgement more 
than ever befOw. St Paul writ- 
ing to the 1st Corinthianjs— 1 Cor. 
15:50-53. St Paul says: Now this 
I say, , brethren, that flesh and 
blood cannot inherit the Idng- 
dom of God; neither doth ir- 
ruption ; inherit inconiiption. 51. 
Behold, 1 1 shew you a mysteiry; 
We shall not all sleep, but we 
shall all l)e changed. 52. In 
a momelnt in the twinkling of an 
eye, at the last trump; for the 
trumpet shall sound, and the 
dead shall be raised incorrupt- 
ible, and we shall be changed. 
53, For this corruptible must put 
on incorruption, and this mortal 
must put on immorality. 

Army Officer Adopts 

HOLLYWOOD, Calif. (Calvin's 
News Service) — A typical "hands 
across the sea" human interest 
story was revealed when Lieut 
Chrystalee Maxwell returned to 
her home in Los Angeles on a 
brief leave after serving over- 
seas with the U. S. Arnty, for she 
brought with her photographs of 
the adorable six-year-old Liber- 
ian girl she had adopted while 
abroad. The members of her fam- 
ily were surprised and delighted 
to find, on seeing th^ pictures, 
tha^t the child resembled them 
so much that she might have 
been one of them by birth rather 
than adoption. 

Lieutenant Maxwell, herself, 
comes from a large Los Angeles 
family, originally from Salem, 
Oregon. She went into the Army 
in .July of 1942 as a nurse, serv- 
ing first at Fort Huachuca. She 
was one of a group of nurses 
sent to Africa, all of whom vol- 
unteered for overseas service. She 
describes the trip as being an 
experience she will remerabef 
all her life; one riig'wbuidn't ex- 
change for a million dollars. 

'While in Africa, she became 
interested professionally in one 
of the, daughters of a Llberian 
family, at first because the child 
was undernourished and needed 
medical care. While her physical 
condition was being worked on, 
the child was placed in a Cath- 
olic convent ,after which Lieu- 
tenant Maxwell adopted her le- 
gally. Lieutenant Maxwell plans 
to bring the little girl across the 
ocean as soon as conditions per- 
mit, to let her share her home in 
Los Angeles and to educate her 
in American schools. 

^porlant Notice 

AbtMm IcBOirlag el «h« 
^(rtMniAeats of Inw Lm But- 
m4 GUmi loMott or noiida 
Jot^aa. who tennerlT Uvail in 
MiiuMQioUs, Mian.. pleoM 
wtivk Mrs. Alma ftattas. 5171 
MUdiigaii cnrmne, Chicago, 11- 

U May KiUed 
Ini Crash 

Califoroia BmI^ r^ 
Deposits Make Big 
Increase In 1943 

Increasing at a yearly rate of 
almost one hundred million dol* 
lars, deposits of California BanK 
rose during 1943 from $206,222^ 
083 to $302,406,780, a net gain of 
more than 595,000.000. 
. In the same -period. United 
States government bonds mon^ 
than, doubled. Jumping irpBal 




28.— A Selfridge Field pUot was ^^ 

idlled in the <^ash of his one- ! $81.00C.OOO to more than $163^ 

seater Fighter^plane at 11:30 a. '; OOO.GOO. an increase of $82,000^ 

m. today, 12 miles north of this j 000. a substsnUal part of whidi 

Army Air Base. . j increase, according to An* W,| 

_: ., . __ c^^^A T iA,.f I Anderson, president of the banki 
The pilot was Second "eut , ^ ^^^^^^ ^ ^^^^ ^^^^^ ^j^^JJ 

Cornelius F. May, 22 years old, ; jj^yj^ governnient securities di* 
a son of Mrs. M. E. May, 2602 | rect or fully guaranteed. '^ 

Scoyet street Nashville, Tenn., ! Cash on hand, in Federal Re- 
who was notified of the fatal serve bank and in other banja 
9iv<t>iar>> iwas maintained at approximate- 

awaaent. , gse.OOO.OOO. ' 

Lieutenant May had been sta- : other real estate 
tidned at Selfridge Field since 
No\(«mber 1, 1943. He was com- 
miipioned October 1, 1143, fol- 
lowing eight months' training at 
Tuskegee Army Air Field. Ala- 
bama. He was educated In Nash- 
ville, and was a chemistry stu- 
dent at Fisk University at time 
he entered the Army. ^ 

A board of qualified officers 
was appointed to investigate the 
cause of the accident which oc- 
curred during a combat training 

duced during the yecgr fiem 
01,555X56. to $283,231. leneet- 
Ing the stcrted peUcy of the 
bank to dispose of all of Its 
zeal estate holdings ether thai 
bonk premises as the aari{et 
pofxnrts. I 

Total resources of the banM 
which passed the $2KX),000,000 
mark for the first time last Oc- 
tober, placing California Banid 
=«mong the 50 largest banks in 
the nation, now exceed $315,000,« 


will soon announce tli9 opening of tKeir new aanex 
which will consist of f ifly-three newly decorated rooou 
having hot and cold water and steam heat [in eaeh 

This annex will cater to defense woricers and will 
be rented on weekly basis. For the opeiring date please 
watcb this paper. , ^...^ 

Information u4U be given of tho 


713 E. Stb St. Phone MleUgan 2348 


-John Williams of 1138 East 
22nd street was rUshed home 
from work by the Gllmore Oil 
company this week, badly hurt, 
and sent to the hospital for an 
emergency operation. He is a rel- 
ative of Mrs. J. Everett ">. 



When common headaehe<wr eoitU^ 

painful miteriet 9trihe 

71m fint dboiw of nfllxMis at tite idtereiheaeiMiaAiI 
; of common head' 

veiy first waming of 
aeiie pain, muscular adies and pains 
or colds' painful miseries is St. 
Josei^ Aspiiin. You can count on 
its friendly aid when these miseries 
strike. Yes, itgoesri^ttowoik tore- 
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Aspi^^s effective analgesic action 
helps talce soreness out of colds' 
sore throat too. Keep St. Joseph 
i^ipnn hauift UBtaofijr ready to 


as your doctor judges 

caUy— no aspirin caS 

you. No wonder the tamou8,pa^ 
age of 12 is the worid'f largest sellefl 
at ten cents, 36 tablets 20c, 100 ^^ 
85c. Quality, streogth azid 
aregoaranteedbytheniaken. YoaU 
find genuine, piueSt. JpKfhAgjnia 
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■■ ' ■ . Qitering to all 

Office Phone: PR. 3477 "who desire 

Mte Phone: MA. 7671 , Courteous^ Efficient 

and Dependable Service 

1415 So. Central Ave. 
Los Angeles, Calif. 











-fl- f- . - 

]'i ■' ^ . 


t.7 '. 
- * 


-The CaKfemla Eagk, Thursday, Jm. 6, 1944 


By Bemice Cook 

It's not having money, or riches, that counti 
Or beauty of figure or face; 
It's just living humbly and sharing the good, 
That helps you to win in life's race: 

(i^stteewjarize ft not wealth ; 

fie plaudits are few — 
Bur your reward comes 
In tne good that you do! 

^,^. . ^Tien Hampton Institute 
■gocChi for drama, it really goes 
'in fbr it in a big way . . . how 
^any organizations would at- 
tempt the difticult vehicle "Wu- 
thcring Heights" for a campu'3 
production? Hampton is going to 
vttige this outstanding uramatic 
atory and Hilda M. Sims, beauti- 
ful and talented coed o! Min- 
neapolis, Minnesota, has been 
chosen to play "Kathle." the 
Iqyable female lead in the pro- 
d\ictlon . . . since I only saw 
the screen version of "Wuther- 
\nz Heights" tjixeo times, and 
liked it better each time I saw 
k,- how happy I would be if it 
V'ere possible to witness the 
stage version as portrayed by the 
fine Hampton Institute drama- 
tists. . . . 

Last weelt it was fny good for- 
(une to taice in the interracial 
play "Out of these Chains," writ- 
ten by Vincent Bums, and sltill- 
fuUy directed by Clarence Muse, 
l^•hich is now playing at the 
Beaux Arts Theatre hero in Los 
Angeles. "Out nf these Chains" 
has a real social message for all 
people . . . commendable per- 
formances are turned in by Wil- 
liam Kce, Darby Jones and 
Florence O'Brien. 

Too bad that Canada Lee's 
latest starring vehicle on Broad- 
way. "South Pacific," did not 
elicit so well. . . . 

And we now look forward to 
the forthcoming "Sweet 'X' Hot" 
opening at the Mayan Theatre 
. . . Many of our favorites, Doro- 
thy Dandridge, Marie Bryant, 
Mafeel Scott, and Willie Bryant, 
to mention a few — if it comes up 
to the standard of "Jump for 
Joy," and there seems to be a 
good chance that it will — we will 
be more than satisfied with it. 

Jessie Mae Brown lof what's do- 
ing in the younger set fame) 
tells me if you really want to 
"get on the beam" don't miss 



makM Uie wnr^l 
f • r B of •tub- 
Iwn Hair illck 
dan utrat* at 
MM* ftur 4*7*. 
It's sat Qmnmi. 
<h* ■ hair 

!t t r at« tUnafk 
■WMt. 'Srra hiK 
raa IMr aiMl tic 
At nrac Atona 
NtMva m»* i^ t 
jar IttorM. Or 

■Vila Gal«« a 
gut* T • I I r t 
Tra4iK!t». Sl«. 
K. lta« Ml, l/oa 
AanlM, Cat. 


5uy Oprinca from your nearby Drug 
tora In San Ditgo. Oakland. Berkeley. 
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Heie — the perfect beaut) cf 
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■ 111 C««tfal At«. 

YAadlk* 03»1 

L. C. Edward* F Pickett 
P. WIMIama J. il. Oavvten 

the Ivy Leaf Dog-Patch Skunk 
Hollow Dance this coming Sat- 
urday nlte at Music Town. The 
affair is being sponsored by that 
bevy of brownskin cuties who 
call themselves the Ivy Leaf 
Pledges. . . . 

And, Jessie. Mae's big sister, 
Mrs. B. Jules Jackson (nee Mar- 
ian Brown) popular Doll League 
member, reports that she is en- 
joying married life and her 
lovely home up Dee Cee . way — 
and if she's happy, that makes 
us happy too. 

On December 28th, a lovely 
birthday party was tendered Mrs. 
Modcsta Fitzgerald at her home 
on East 36th Place. Mrs. Fitz- 
gerald and her husband, James 
Fitzgerald, are both active mem- 
bers of the James .^I. Beck Best, 
Veterans of Foreignf Wars, Mrs. 
Fitzgerald holding the office of 
assistant pianist iii the Aux- 
iliary. . . . 

Also, a gala New Year's eve 
party was given by Mrs. Bernar- 
dine Lyons Wilson at her home, 
3572 South Van Ness Avenue, 
with many friends on hand to 
celebrate thg' event. . . . 

Charming visitor in our city 
is- Mrs. Jewel Herbert of Hous- 
ton, Texas. Mrs. Herbert, who 
has been in the city for about 
two weeks, is the house guest of 
Mrs. Edna Smith of 3572 South 
'Van Ness Avenue. Mrs. Herbert 
has enjoyed seeing many of her 
friends and her visit has been 
an extremely pleasant one. . . . 

Sgt Charles Danford and his 
comparatively new bride, were 
sort of honeymooning while he 
was furloughing during the holi- 
days. It is good to see tw<j young 
people who seem to be so com- 
pletely satisfied with each other. 

It Is really a fact that Uncle 
Sam only, wants, and seems to 
get, the best. Take, for example, 
one Lt. Abbott R. Jones — about 
six feet and two hundred pounds 
of solid red-blooded bronze 
American manhood. Lt. Jones, 
son of Mr., and Mrs. Phil Jones of 
Pasadena is now hojne on a ten 
day furlough— don't crowd girls, 
give him room to breathe. . . . 

And, to stick to that motto: 
"Only ther best for Uncle Sam," 
he is going to get Al Blackwell, 
our brilliant young attorney 
Crispus Wright, and popular real 
estate man, Arthur Wilson, the 
latter part of the month. . . . 

Boogie - Woogie Swingstylist 
"Maurice Rocco is giving out in 
super-excellent style at the Or- 
phem Theatre this week, and he 
is truly an artist in his line. 
Having listened to Hazel Scott, 
she still rates highly with me, 
but ani looking forward to the 
coming of the new find, Dorothy 
Donegan, who seems to have 
great claim to fame in the boo- 
gie-woogie piano playing cate- 
gory ... At any rate, we are at)- 
preciative of and enthusiastic 
about all of these fine artists 
who are taking thehr place in the 
entertainment t\'orld. 

popular theatrical columnist, J. 
-T. Gipson — you have aroused my 
curiosity, pal. Tell me, confi- 
dentially, who isthiit fellow who 
thinks he'd like tq beat a path 
to my door? . . . Thajyss for all 
the nice things you 'say,' and 
take it easy. Miss your Candid 
CommenU this week — you are 
mv favorite columnist, you know. 

forget to tune in over CBS, Smi- 
day, January 9th at 3:00 p.m., to 
hear the first performance of 
William Grant Still's newest 
composition "In M e m o r i a m," 
which is a musical tribute to our 
heroic Negro soldiers. This prom- 
ises to be an outstanding work of 
the distinguished symphonist, 
Mr. Still. . . . 

And also th^re is a treat in 
store for al> music lovers who at- 
tend the greaj Bach Musicale 
which is being presented at the 
.^11 Nations Foundation on Sun- 
day afternoon at 3:00 o'clock 

Rev. George Garner is to be con- 
gratulated for the earnest effort 
he is putting forth to bring only 

Couple H^red [On Wf^dN AnmversjH^ 



Suntey, December 1», was the date of a deUg:htfaI rathennir Iwnorlns Mr, and Mrs. 

James SUdier, in recornitlon of their twenty- fifth wedding anniversary. i. u * 

The occasion, attended by the many friends aind relatives of the Stashers, was new at 

* In the Mc^ing line with Mr. and Mrs. s'tasher were Mrs. Velma Woods Williams, Ufa 

long friend of Mrs. Stasher, and Mr. George Gater. . „ „. . , , ^ . *.^,h^ 

%Ir8. Stasher is the former Sicily White, daughter of one of California's pioneer famUiM. 

Mr. and Mrs. Stasher are the parents of two sons in the servieie and three lovely daarh' 

ters. 'a 

Eastern Mairoir 
Returns Home 

Mrs. Julia L. Hillman, sister of 
Edward K. Lambert, 2101 West 
30th street, left last week for her 
home In Providence, R. I. Before 
departing she was presented a 
beautiful bouquet of roses by 
Mrs. Betty Wallace and the bless- 
ings of Mr. Lambert's mother-in- 
law, Mrs. Lulu Brown. 

While in Los Angeles she was 
tendered many social courtes'ies, ! 
including thoSe gjven by the 'fol- 
lowing: Thomas. Lear, Mr. and! 
Mrs. Jack Wfoodftrd, Dr. D. Mat- 
thews and husband, Mrs. Lora j 
Williams, Miss T. Odom, Mr. and 
Mrs. S. Freeman, and Mr. and 
Mrs. Scott Bibbs in Pasadena. 

Mrs. Hillman was shown many ' 
sights in this section. She was 
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Lam--; 
bert while here. j 

Daughter of Etta Moten 
Nanied In Kansas City 

Visitors Entertained 
With Christmas Dinner 

Rev. and Mrs. Morris Green, 
1727 East 23rd street, entertained 
with Christmas diniler in honor 
of Mr. and Mrs. Johnson of 
Wichita Falls, Texas. 

Other honored guests were Pfc. 
Walter Re^ick of Co. 314-5-11, 
Port Bn., also Sgt. Alphonse 
Johnson,3180 Quartermaster Serv- 
ice. Willittone, Calif. 

Included in the family were 
Mrs. Marie Fore, Mrs. Samantha 
Johnson and husband; Mrs^ Rosie 
Lee Mayfield and family; and 
granddaughter, Mrs. Jerry Craw- 
ford and fkmily. . 


The Saturday Unit of Ava- 
lon USO wishes to thank each 
and every person who coiitri- 
bute^ their help in ^ny. way 
whatever-i^the baking of. tur- 
keys or contributions of money 
and fruit. Particularly the 
Postal Alliance and Mr. Rhet- 
ta: the Second Baptist church. 
New "Hope Baptist church, the 
First A.M.E. church: our exe- 
cutive secretary of the YWCA, 
Mrs.. Eudailey-and Mrs. Min- 
nie Faeirra. 

Over 800- complete turkey 
dinners were served Christmas 
Day to soldiers on leave. You 
helped us wonderfully and 
made the boys happy. . 
Mrs. Florence Carter,^ 

By Dorothy H. Dovla 

TRe ''Tiillss aim and Safid Cara- 
van" contest which has ^en 
running since October, in con- 
nection with the dMCrt prograin- 
of the USO Mobile Sendee is 
Hearing ooml^etion, with Miss 
Edythe Mae Carr of the Anjeri- 
can Women's Volunteer Service, 
and Miss Leola Day of the Vic- 
tory Boulevard USO in Burbank, 
already chpsen as two repr^n- 
tative girls. \ 

Miss Carr i^ 19 aild a graduate 
of the Thomjas Jefferson High 
school. She is employed at the 
Los Angeles Medical Depot and 
works at the. A.W.V.S. ever^ 
evening. Mis^ Day is 20. She 
graduated f it o m Jordan High 
school and is| now an employee 
of the Departinerit of Publlci As- 
sistance. Both "Miss Sun and 
Sand Caravaiis" were selected 
because of their leaderjjhip, 
friendliness, attractive appear- 
ance and cobperativeness. 

During the past nine months 
busloads of Sun and Sand Cara- 
van girls have been rumbling 
over the Sbutherft California 
highways to desert army camps, 
air bases and USO Clubs where 
they dedicate their weekeitds to 
entertaining Negro troops of the 

Begun by Miss Aquilla Mat- 
thews, long connected with USO 
work, this desert USO 
Service has spread to seven lo 

Socfial Notes 



Madams Mamie King. MamlijNew Yeart Day ft the Le? ««i 
Waugh and Mamie Jackson en- 
tertained on - Monday evening 
with a bridge supp«r in the rum- 
pus room of the Kings' residence 
on South Hobart boulevard in 
honor of Mts. Edith Nichols of 
San Francisco, and Mr. and Mrs. 
Luther Hudson of Oakland. 

dence in West 2»th place, in hoa- 
or of theii' houaa guests, ySXiStA 
Mrs. Prestley Wlnfield of Benta> 
ley, and liSx. and Mrs. Till Tom 
of Saa Francisco. Out-ol-^town 
guests Included^Mr. and Mrt. tu- 
tber Hudson, Mfi. lifaroeta Le 
Neir of Oakland, and Dr. and 
Mrs. L. McNeU of Pontiac, Mich. 

Mrs. Edith Nicholas of San 
Francisco U spending two weeks Mrs. Winnibelle Harrison wa8_ 
with tier sister and brother-in- i hostess to the Dinner Om last 
law, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Roberts i Saturday night with a formal 
of 350 East Jefferson boulevard, dinner, followed by bridge. 

Many social affairs are being 
given for this charming visitor. 

Several friends called at the 
home of Mrs. Ethel Newsome on 
Tuesday evening to visit with 
Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Farmer w-ho 
came up from La JOUa for a few 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Webster 
entertained the Cheery Club and 
the Mr. and Mrs. Club on Sun- 
day with a 6 o'clock dinner. Cov- 
ers were laid for forty. 

Dr. and Mrs. S. McNeil of Pon- 
tiac, Mich., are house guests of 
Dr. and Mrs. Howard Allen. 

rnqr and' have' earned the ad- 
miration of the Unlisted men 
whom they entertain. 
[ As a result of this partlcipa- 
KANSAS CITY, MO. — In simple tion in co-ed activities in the 
and beautiful nuptials Sunday, 1 desert area, thousands of; men 
'.Deeember 26, Miss Sue Barnett, j have had feminine companion- 
I daSghter of stage star Ettfa j ship. Due to the scarcity of jun- 
' Moten and Mr. Claude A. Bar- ■ iof hostesses in small desert 
! nett of Chicago, became the brit^ towns,- this would not have been 
! of Pfc. Stanley Ish, Jr., son ^f 
JDr. and Mrs. Stanley Ish ^ 
Little Rock, Ark. The weddii^ 
took place at the" home of tl^e 
, bride's grandparents. Rev. ar^ 
! Mrs. F. F. Moten, 2531 Michig^ 
' avenue. | 

In the living room an altfr 
was-- formed by a white satis 

The Mysterious Few Club en- 
Mobile i tertained with a bridge supper 
j on Wednesday evening at Chan- 
cal communities and some; 600 ning Hall on West Eighth street, 
junior hostesses are now in the Places were marked for fifty. 

Caravan ranks. They have often j 

traveled as far as 200 miles one I Mrs. Gladys Owens Smith and 
way, to reach their destination. | Mrs. Zeth l*e vi ere joint host- 
They sleep in' army cots, eat G-I i esses at a buffet pfrtjifcr 150 ofi 
food and dance in extreme heat 

and intense cold. They have tak- , ijrr_. * 

en all the upsets of desert ejcisf- 
encei with fortitude and good hu- 

Mrs. Bertha H. Collins, pc^ular 
school teacher from Washington, 
D. C, flew out to Sj>end the holi- 
days with her son wh6 is sta- 
tioned on the desert 

Dr. and Mrs. A. J. Booker en- 
tertained with a buffet party on 
New Year's Eve. 

Chief and Mrs. J. Rufiis Port- 
wig had as dinner guests at their 
home, "The Anchor," on Satur- 
day, Mrs. Bertha H. Collins of 
Washington, D. C, and Dr. and 
Mrs. Phillip Hernandez Of Mici- 
nopa.-Fla. , > 

Mrs. Zora Williams' entertained 

with dinner on Saturday In honor 

of her house guests, Mr. and Mrs. 

Luther Hudson of Oakland,: 

[Places were marked for 24. 1 

Ten young couples enjoyed a 
New Year party at the residence 
of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Dunning 
of West 37th place on SatunUy 

Grants Ce^brate 
2Sth Wedding 
flnniversarv s . 

WalsonV Hold 
Open House 

One of thef-most distinctive j 
and elaborate, affairs of the sea- 
son was given by Mr. and Mrs. 
A. Dumas WatsOn at their mag- - 
nificent home, 2186 W. 28th St., ! 
at an open house December 26. , 
The setting and decorations 
possSe"withou7the Caravan of :;^'"^ t)f unusual brilliance coup- j 
Mobile Service. .led w^th an abundance of food 

- and Yule Time refreshments, I 

made the affair one to be long ! 
renumbered for its complete- i 
nesg of detail for the interests 
of the guests. 

There were 50 or more guests, ; 
„„^ ^„ „^ „ The Denver club met on De- including those out of town. As- 

covered prie-dieu before a bacf- cember 16 to celebrate their an- sisting the host and hostess was 
ground of palms and burning ti- nual Christmas party and instal- 1 their daughter, Miss Rosamay 
pers in tall white candelab^ '" ' "" ' ' "'"" '"' "r-^— - 

tied with white satin bows. Ih 
this setting the double ring cerl- 
mbny was performed by the Ref. 
Mr. Moten and the Rev. M. R. 
Dixb|l, '^., Ipastor of Bethel A.M.f . 
churfchl^. I 

Cbusiitt Light Tcq;>eri | 

Preceding the ceremony, Mrl. 
E. B. Goode of Mobile, Ala., anp 

Waddell Culpeper was home 
from Oakland for CJiristmaa. 


nils miserte, if yon d^^^fMi 
weH, a doctor vHIl bo at yoor 
homo ia S# mtantes. Any ttmo 
during aight or day. C|U Aei 
IKtctOr iww. . : ' 

VA. 0211 J 

Denver Club 1 
Installs Officers 

lation of the incoming officers, I Watson 
President, Mrs. Hattle Aldrldge, 
Secretary, Miss Elena Lee, for 
the new year at the beautiful 
home of Miss Elena Lee and her 
gracious mother. The home was 
beautifully lighted by Christmas 
tree and candle lights. ' | 

Mrs. Lillian E. U. Daily, who 
is the present secretary of the 

Mrs. Hazel Browne Williaml; I Y.W.C.A. installed the new of- 
both cousins of the bride, lighted j ficers for the incomirig year. \ 
the tapers. Mrs. Kathryne Lyori j ^fter a lovely dinner- was 
sang "Ava^Maria," accompartlei ,;jerved, the evening was spent in 
The beautiful home of Mr. and at -the piano by Mrs. ^ Lee ^ -games and songs. 
„ .. _&^ „. , DafVis, who also played the \yer 

Henry Grant serveS^ as a ^.^^ ^^^^^^ 

Frederick D. Jordans 

On New Year's day, Mr. and 
Mrs. Charles F. Robinson of 1049 
East 42nd street, entertained 
with a delicious turkey diriner in 
honor of Rev. and Mrs. Frederick 
D. Jordan. 

Others sharing the courtesy 
were Mr. and Mrs. Elisha Spiller ' and 
and Mr. Larry Leonard. 


setting for their Silver Wedding 
Anniversary on Deegjuber 26th. 
The receiving line included Mr. 
and Mrs. Henry, Grant, Mrs. Rosie 
Norwood, mIs. C)iiarli,e Spears, 
Mrs. Ozzie L. Harrison, Mrs. Eva 
Houston, Mr. Kizei- Smallwood 
and Mrs. N. M. Artis (mother of 
Mrs! Grant). 

Mrs. Grant was very .lcK'el>''i at- 
tired in a pale blue gown 
studded with silver. She also. 

Mrs. Sarah DeVine, 

Holding white ribbons t< 
form on disia for the bridi 
were Miss Glady* Srooks, sit- 
ter of the bride; Mm. J^acee?, 
Wallcor of Memphis, alSt^r of, 
the bridegroom; Mrs. Irenef 
Mgrcus. Mrs. G. -Lawrence^ 
Blanldnshlp. MisS E^^tlyn Sub- 
'letto? oni^ Mrs. Dowdal H. 
Doria, Jr. 

The brid? was givers "in mar- 
riage ty her father. . Her gow:n 
was of white duchess Satin fash- 
ioned, with a titted bodice de- 


br« ^Kifig Returns 

Df. A. "^homas King, who Went 
to Arkansas to bury his. father, 
has returned to the city. DV. King 
spent soitte .fime at Hot Springs, 
where he tooktitne to recuperate 
from ail illness cbnttacted on the : 
trip. i 

Just What You 
Are Lobking For! 

A School that yoa mn attend 
day or night, where you can 
got private or class Instnic- 
fioB from expert experienced 
lastractors, and prepare for a 
positioa as teacher, steno- 
grapher, bookkeeper or clerk 
in the shortest time possible. 
You are granted an accredited 
diploma and secured a big 
paying- poaitton. 
Phone, or call in peraon at 
the eoUege. 

Biggers Business 

4371 Av^(on Blvd. 
1 Phones: 

5 Office: CE. 2-7027 * 
Res: CE. 2-7823 



$iX)i BELt 

Hoiitry, Linscric, Dranai, 

Men's Furnisliings 
Defcni* Work Cloths 


R«idy to Wear 

40if Si. CMtrnt-Avi; 
AOmm 4fti^ -^ 



Attorney H. Leonard 


4066 So. Central flvenne 

ADams 7774 

Specializing it^ nrvbale matters, 

injury case*,' divorce actions. 
Praclieed in Oakland, California, . 
* for 23 vears. 

the highest type of worship to 
his congregation and to the East- , 
side Area. ' 

The time of year rolls around 
that brings great joy and exhila- \ 
ration to many of us . . . that is, ' 
the opening of the concert season 
at the Philharmonic. We look I 
forvAard with great anticipation ! 
to the soon coming of Dorothy i 
Maynor, and have promise that i 
the list will also include, some- i 
time during the year, the great 
Marian .Anderson, the immortal 
Roland Hayes, and many other 
favorites. Genuine music is a | 
panacea for many ailments. 
We'd suggest that more of >ou 
make a definite place for it in 
your "scheme for livir^." 

— For want of a better name, I - 
shall call, him "John Doe." At j 
any rate, he was the man in line i 
behind mfr at the market, the 
other evening, when I went to 
purchase some canned deviled ■ 
ham. To my dismay, I discovered 
that I had brought Ration Book 
No. 4 with green stamps, instead 
of Ration Book No. 3 with brown 
stamps ... As I turned sadly 
to take my leave, without my 
cans of deviled ham, the mah 

wore a veil headpiece, trimmed {signed with a sweetheart neck 
w ith silver flowers. -\ line edged in lace. - 

Receiving guests at the door The long, fitted sleeves had a 
were their son, Howard Grant, I frill of lace at the-vrlst and the 
and Miss Jessie Mae Brown. ! b o uf fan t, hoptJSd skirt was 
Hostesses serving in the living ' caught at the, he* in ^ant re-., 

room included Mrs. Corrine Jack- i veahng ruffl^ \l^JTr^^T'^lur 

underskirt. The fingerUp illu- 
sion Veil was secured to a coro 

son and Mrs. Willa Smallwood; 
in the den, Mrs. Zula Tillar and 
Mrs. Georgia Peters; receiving 
gifts, Mrs. Ruth Ware, Mrs. Or- 
telia James, and Mrs. Clara An- 
derson; in the dining room, Mrs. 
Autura Tyler, Mrs. Harry Lee. 
artist, Mrs. Glodine Melton and 
Mrs. Maggie Dailey. 

Throughout the hours of 4 to 
7 o'clock, Mrs! Margare^ Pett arrd 
Mrs. Eloise Lee beautifully ren- 
dered the customary solos,- as- 
sisted by Mri. Geneva Moore at 
the piano. 

The affair kvas well atterided 
by the many friends of the 

Mu-So-Lit Club 
Feted in Pasadena 

Members and friends of the 
Mu-So-Lit club were entertained 
with a delicious , repast Sunday 
night at the lovely liomo of ?trE. 
A. Belle Buchanan Monk at her 
beautiful Pasadena residence at 
1133 Lincoln avenue. 

net of illision flowei's with pearls 
for cehters. Her bouquet was olf 
write roses and orchids. ^ 
Sister Attendant ' 

The bride's only attendant was 
her sister. Miss Etfa V. Barnett, 
of Chicago, a student at Talle- 
dega college. She wore a floor- 
length gown of pale blue chiffon 
and carried a bouquet of yellow 
roses and heather. Dr. Ish acted 
as best man. 

Members of the two families 
and s^ few friends witnessed the 
cererrtony. Afterwards a number 
of guests attended a reception for 
the couple. 

Mfs. Bornatt received guMts 
in on afternoon drasa of crepO; 
in a 9rop« shod*, with fuchsia 
acoesseries. Mrs. Stonloy lab. 
Sr., #or« o gown of champagna 
morouisette with loce-cmbroi- 
, dercjd bodico. Hor corsdge was 
' of red rosaa. Mrs. Porcy H. 
I,ee and Mrs. Edward Borry 
oasikted th* h^tosa. i 

Inlthe dining room on a lacei- 
coveiled table was a tiered white 
wedding cake, topped with a 
bell. Punch was served by Mrs. 

Spick and Span 
Ready for Business 

—Pbotm by Ataloa 

The pUwve newly decorated Interior is headquarter* for ClareBoe O. Biigliab'. , 

ment Store (rf Insurancti at 1885 W«M Jeffersmi Bird., Jnat west of Western Avm|». SmSM 
at the rear desk is Mr. English, while gractaig tiie front desk la sttractlTe }Si%. EngUafe ihn 
active v«(ti ojf the Eoglliih partaership and the vfflce manager. 

tions that have been maintained able to do more than Jurt place 
over a period of 18 years on the a contract for a client The de- 
Pacific Coast. It is generally \ mands of our clientele ha* vvar- 
known that Qarence Eng^h 
m'ajored In insurance at the Unl 

Are You Worried? Are You . 

tar others and c-»n h»lp yo;>, no ni.--lter what your problems 
may be. Begular meetings Sunday and Wednesday nights, 
8 o'clock. 

1348 E. 22imI St., Mme. Lovana Carter, Sheperdess. 

Phone, BI. 092« 

I have Joat received from Chicago a ahl^nait oT 

Dr. Pryofs Sacred Oils, Candles, Incense, Etc. 


Those present were: Mrs. Stella 
Morrell, Mrs. Ella Kay, Mrs. Effle Irvine, an aunt of tfae bride, i publications iind cards handed to 
Laura Randall, Mrs. Vendora and Mrs. Powdal H. Djavis, Jr. i His friends immediately created 
behliif n« 'sTOke^and what "do Smith, Mre. Gladys Allen, Attor- Thosp assisting wore yellow rose a demand for his services that 
you think he said' "LadV vou "^V »"«[ ^rs- Spears, Miss L. corsages. i 1 kept the telephone ringing 

can get those cans if you 'want Johnson. R. C. Jackson.Mr. Bell, Left ilor Trip ' ' | throughout the day and into; the 

them. I have enough brown Q- A. West and Albert Whitef. j TjJg couple left Sunday night , «^«™n«- i l 

stamps to share." Why do I ! ' [ for Chicago and Washington, D. T Mr. English wte astonished to 

mention this? Not because the yyjLU„Q ^qjucers MEET * Cohere the Bridegroom 1» a i learn that it was p<»siWe that so 
incident in Itself is important, or • . - ' senior at Hows^d University i many of his firimds were in need 

even phenomenal ... it is the i Mrs. Mattie Dennison of 1315 sehOol of Medicine under thfe of hfS "Friendly" service and :up- 
spirit of wanting to share, to East 47th street was hostess to : ASTlf» progtam. They will be at ! on behig served recommended 
show human kindness that al- the Willing Workers Club of the home afc 2039- iStti Stteet, N. W., ; 

C.M.E. Church on Siindair after- in Wasbti^iftdii. , i 

I Business Han 
; Expands Services 

Only three months ago, Clar- 
: ence d. Englisii,' widely known ; versity of Washington as an un- 
' insurance authority decided to go i dergraduate and completed all' 
into business for hlm^lf, sO »- ^^^^T^- ^<^g,S 
put a desk ip his residence and , ^^n California for the profession- 
hung out his "shingle," styling al degree. Chartered Ufe Under- 
writer. Mr. English came ui Los 

rjj i O 

his venture, "Department Store 
of Insurance." Notices ih kxal 

; waj-s impresses me ... for as 
i long as this spirit is manifest, 
\ we can yet hope for a better 
jwotUi in which all peoples can 
be happy. 

noon. Mrs. H. R. Johnson ren- 1 
dered a poem which was- 'very j 
appropriate for the New Year, ; 
Members were glad to welcome ; 

And so with these few dots and , Mrs. Ehola L. Cfii^ro. who "had 
dashes, 1 will l)e saying so long been abse-t, due to illne^ fori 
until this time next week. i three weeks. 

J . 

•dilaotlainiBaat.atT. ■(•> llio 
Ufl^^inttr of i t m t m , Toiia- 
aiMtt Sko li <i mnaim of Al- 
ft&i teitN Alflicl SanHtT. oad 
he I of A^hH VIA A^»a Tta- 
terMty. ' . \ '\\ 

him to other?^The upshot of; the 
whole matter was that in two 
months the business outgrew the 
EngBsh residence and the office 
here "picttutid, opened frodi 9 
a. m. to 6p. m. daily has bectsne 
a be^Uve of activl^ 

Mr. Sngli^h is Of course best 
known for )lis insurance conhec- 

Angeles in 1932 and became as- 
sociated with the Golden St«^ 
Mutual Life Insurance Company 
as an agent. He was the com- 
pany's Field Auditor when he i^ 
signed to go into btisinees j|or 

, Mr. English no longer confines 
his interests to life insurance, but 
underwrites, fine and theft, prop- 
erty damage, war damage, auto- 
mobile full coverage, public lia- 
bility, workmen's compensation — 
he insures anything that is insttr- 

Says Mr. English, "1 operate 
what I call a Department Store 
of Insurance, which means I can 
sdpply every type of insurance 
that is availalite and I am by 
both^ training and experience 

ranted the expaiuion of the busi 
ness at this time in order to give 
other phases of our commercial 
services such as Income Tax Re- 
,tums, Birth Affidavits, NoUry 
and Pay Your Bills for You— 
more latitude." 

Mrs. Qementine English, wife 
of Mr. aijjiah ik a native of Los 
Angeles, received her ^ucation 
here and is in direct charge of all 
stenographic work and account* 
ing. ' J 

Mr. English ^aid that there will 
be a tremendous rush kt the last 
minute tot Income Tax reports, 
and advises that persons desir- 
ing that service should make an 
appoiiitment now for estimates 
on the time needed iar comple- 
tion of reports so that extrieme 
care sAn be -u^rl in working up 
the totals and filings made vdth- 
out penalties. 

His phone number at 1895 
West JeffMson is Rochester 
2454, birt appointments can «tiQ 
be made after 6 p. m. by telifc, 
i>homng tbe residence;, REpubUr 

. ^ 



^' '. 


:r_:'r:.-;d':.4-... JM.. 


■■■>.' :a-.-i;iB^^.-^->. 




lew fe 

ersus Old 


^orid Order 

riOrcella Rexford, ' nationally 
I^own lecturer, world travelei 
«^d wTiter, will speak Sunday. 
January 9, at 3 p. m. at 1709 West 
8th street, on, ">E\V versus OLD 
W.dRLD ORDER." It will astonis.h 
tii^se Interested in the coming 
w^^ld civilization to learn from 
M^ft^ Rexford's talk that today's 
prAleirj were foretold and the 
rei«dy supplied over SO years 
ago?" by Baha'u'Uah, whom 
Bahh'is claim to be thp Prophet 
and ;inessenger of God for this 
day. jThe entire plan, for a new 
ordei| universal in scope, is to 
be fqund in His writinRS, Miss 
Rexf(ifd states. "The peoples of 
tie ^srth," she f^sv^. "are fast 
comiijg to the acrpp*ance of His 
princjples as the only solution 
for thi'. present ills of civilization. 
even ^though ttrmrsclous of the 
sourcjl of those teachings. 
Baha'li'llah offcrpd His alleviat- 
ing p^ndples to 'he rulers of the 
worldjover 80 •■r.irs ago, as the 
only cure for w ^r and »he method 
by wfiich pve-l.',sting peace can 
lie e^Wished. The plan was re- 
jectei^ With two great world wars 
as a result. To quote from the 
writings of His grandson. Shoghi 
Effendi. "present Quardian of the 
Faith:' 'The tea^-hings of Baha'u'- 

U«ed Clothins & Shoes 

We sell Used Clothinir and 
Shoes, Ladie«' Dresses and 
IVIen's Uork Clothes. A penny 
poaicard will brniK oar I^'ree 
Cstalors to you. 


39 Broome St., 
New York, X. r. 


Mrs. Regina Cox, who has been 

I ill for a long time, wishes to ex- 

■ tend grateful thanks to all her 

man>- friends, members of her 

church, and pastor, for their kind 

remembrances of her. 

Also, she and her sister, Mrs. 
EUiel Cox Smith, want to express 
appreciation to their many 
friends for the kind sympathy, 
words of condolence, floral gifts, 
etc., during the recent passing 
of tlieir brother, Walter H. Cox, 
on December 20, 1943. 

Hah are the source of ^spiritual 
education for humanify in its 
present state of development, and 
expression of the law of evolu- 
tion which in this age is des- 

I tined to establish amity and jus- 
tice, when the world has learned 

, the full bitterness of servitude to 
the principles of competition and 
struggle dominating the past ... . 
Today the world is in truttv^ov- 
ing on towards its destiny. The 
interdependence of the peoples 
and nations of the earth, what- 
ever the leaders of the decisive 
forces of the world may do or 
say, is already an accomplished 
fact. Adverfity, prolonged, world- 
wide, afflictive, allied to chaos 
and universal destruction, must 
needs convulse the nations, stir 
the conscience of the world, dis- 
illusion the masses and coalesce 
ultimately the bleeding limbs 
of mankind into one body, single, 
united and indivisible. Then will 
the coming of age of the entire 
human race be proclaimed . , . 
Then will the banner of the Most 
Great Peace be hoisted. Then 
will a world civilization be 
born.' " 

.\11 are, cordially ,invited to a 
most inspiring talk. There are no 
charges or collections. 

Receiving line, left to right: Mrs. Boaie Norwood, Mrs. C^aifie ^gei^^. Mrs. OsHe Z* HarriaoD, 
Mrs. Eva Houston, Mrs. Azalea Grant, Mr. Henry Grant, Mr. Elaer SmaDwood, and Mrs. BL M. 
Artis (mother ot Mrs. Grant). 

rrom th* cold TSew 

To the shores ol, sandy sunland, 
fttan the Northern rockjy plains 
i> the diolf of Mexico I 
Come the men that light th« 

Ib the swiunpy land, iMakiytf; 
Sturdy, healthy mountaineers, 
Olive- ta jnted Calif oniiakis. 
Husky,-haraenM midiweit. 

Carmeis — • '-j - 

All have gathered int6 one. 

I They ar^ working,, ^hmic, '. 

Strivtak P^ 

Hoping, praying. anO^believing with Mrs. Robert V. Lewis at the 
I That ou^ nation wittt iJLs fiee- organ. Mation of honor, Mrs. 

doms, I ' j CeleStine Egfleston wore a gown 

Measupels, privU^es, land hopes of gifeen satin and chiffon with 
..Will endiure long unmolested ^matching vej^ and carried roses. 
By a Hitler or a Jap; j Flower girl Barbara Crowder 

So thf y fight this famous battle, wore : blue chiffon and strew 
Shed th^rr blood to save this 

thing ' 1 

Ttiat we| love more than oiir 

lives — > 
Liberty ind peace for aiU. 

; By Elfreda Jackson. 

Another One For 
Uncle Sam 

What do you think he's smil- 
ing about; Well, he can't be feel- 
ing too badly over the fact that 

Pasadena Branch 
NAACP Elects 

Join A J^-P. S. 
Today! Nel^ Stb|l 
Racial Hatred 

Rayitiond Jo^son 




New Methods and Materials 
Make This Possible Today! 


New method.s and materials liave 
Improved the stabiUty of dental DK. GAY 

pistes, particularly lower plates, and roEDIT DENTIST 
Appearance Is greatly enhanced with *-»=»"' *'='^n»i 
the new lightweight la.<(ting color, transparent ma- 
terials now being used by the dental profession. If 
you are wearing old fashioned plates and are dis- 
satisfied with old fashioned dentures, sec your 
dentist now and take advantage of these new 
modern Improvements. Lower plate wobble can 
many times be greatly reduced and often elimi- 
nated by a process that makes lower dentures 
much more secure. 

Browns • fillings • x-ray 

"^t One Blood God Hath CrMrtad 1 | 

AU- I P ' 

Hoping to formulate a program A Pre- War Movement Seeks a 
to uphold the principles of the j New Post- War World" 

organization, with the basic sub- 1 **We Abhor Jim Ciowism, Sogi* 
jects economics and justice, the j gation and DisfrancbiaoBMBf 
NAACP has opened iU books for' -Love and LcdMi CenqiMn-AU'' 
a New Year with the goal of sur- 
passing all the past year's activ- 
ities of the organization. 

Hundreds of new members arc ! All of recorded history t»ears 
expected to join the group, due I witness that the human race has 
to the past performances of the i made true advancement only as 
NAACP in its many battles for ; «t has appreciated the fact that, 
economic equality and justice "of one blood God hath created 
for the minority. Some, to shoW all natioBt",. We must do what 
that the four freedoms for which ' we can to rl4.,^ur nation of its 
we fight is more than talk, and ' siHy prejudices. Jim Crowism 
that they believe in the prin-1 and segregation, and its discfim- 
ciples for which the organization j inating practices that are our 
stands, knowing thev are the fac- j Public Enemy Kfo. 1. Learn what 
tors in our Democracy, the Demo- , the Evolution of Civilization 
cratic form of life for which all teaches. Resolve to help today. 
true Americans strive; to cast ! Send your (jjjntribution and 

membership at once — we are fos- 
tering a National EducaTional 
Drive. "It will do'the job.". 


>¥MI« Yo« Wait • All IraadM* W 




Arthiar R. Wilson 

he will be leaving on Januarj- 18 
to don l<haki for Uncle Sam. 

Arthur H. Wilson, popular Los 
Angeles real estate man, well- 
known in social and civic circles, 
will be missed by his many 
friends and business associates, 
but we wish him well in his 
newest undertaking. 

i away race, color, creed or re- 

i ligioiis affiliations as points and 

! excuses for minority problems; 
and to try to help build Ameri- 
canism in all the communities '- ' '' 
both large and small. * \ L. Griffin, president; Earl Grant, 
This first meeting of the fiscal first vice president; Barney Dur- 
year was held in the First A.M-E. ham, second vice president; Roi 
Church Social Hall, with a repre- ' B. Canado. recording secretary; 
sentative group from both races Bemice Burch Carr. secretary; 
being present for the election of John Wright, treasurer. An exec- 
new officers, and to offer sug- utive committed was elected, 
gestions for the 1944 program, -headed by J. J. Billup, comprised 
The new officers are: Dr. Edna of 17 persons. 

'•'f "V ^'!*v~i-' ;;:--,«•• -^ .'.-J'- ,j-., : 

tiwrfday, J|a. f . Trtf 



Clu^ EnferfaiiHi' 


The Greater Austin Cliib cere- 
brated the dual holidays with a 


I Oil Sunda;-, December 19, 1943, 

!at 2jp. m., in a ceremony ?fead. dinner on New Year"s eve night. 

jby RSev. Lan» C. Cleaves' at Philr; it waS a lively affair and was 
lips h'emple C.M.E. Church, 43rd well attended. M. C. Clinton was- 
and iWadswxrth, Second Lieuten- the entertaining committee chair- 
ant Edna (Itmningham (WAp) man, and working jointly with 
became the tiride of Staff Ser- . the president,' nothing was left 
geaift Walter H. Woodward, Jr., ! undone in making the event a 
of iietroit, Mich. Mr?. Pauline , Success. 
Evaits, soloist, sang "Because,"! Many 

fust ; preceding the ceremony 

service men were pre» 

ent. Turkey was on the men% 
Musical numbers were renders^ 
by Miss gdith Owens. Mr. Wick* 
and Lillian Bremond deliveretr 

The club gave money hiii gifts 
to many wido<\-s and tnphans. 
Persons wishing to join the club 

I petals of ros;s in the path of the may contact the president, Rob- 

bridei . ert James, at Ad. 7581. 

The bride fentered on the arm 

of he* fathtr. wearing a tradi- 1 

tional gown of white Satin and ' 

finger-tip veil of tulle and car- 
I tied a bouquet of white roses, 

narcissus with a center- piece ' 
1 orchid corsage. Best man was 

Mr. Leon Stewart. Jr. 

A reci°ptio:i followed the cere- 
mony immediately at the home 

of the bridefs parents, Mr. and ' 

Mrs. York R Cunningham. Out- , 

of-towTi guests were Mrs. Maud 

Cunningham! of Chicago, 111., and 
V\'t. Biertha barker iWaci of Ft. 

Iluachuca, Arizona. 



. . .withtikat million dollar lode for j-oui 
hair. .\ famous Black and Whit-e cre- 
ation, Pluko adds radisnoe and beautj 
to your hair. Don't use j ust snythinft 
get Pluko, a "dressing I — ^ 
that really dress-Ps." Eco-^ 
nomical bigsut'-o. .\mber, 
2ot, \Miite, 60*. Sold at 
all toilet goods counters. 





A recent holiday visitor to 
\jM Aligelea, Baymoiid John- 
son above has for two years 
been an agent for Golden State 
Mutual Life Idsuraoqe Com- 
pany. He was one ot twelve 
winners of the Company's 
Monarch awacd and a member 
of the "Frisco Bears'' of the 
San Francisco District who 
finished second In tlie Annual 
Football Production Contest. 


Plexiglas, used in production of 
American aircraft, can withstand 
tremendous variances of temper- 
ature, and no natural heat 
cold causes discoloration. 

Roosevelt Laiids 
Negro Seabees 

Washington, D. C. — ^The-Navy"? 
10,000 Negro Seabees ^ a 1 o n g 
with their 205,000 fellow mem- 
bers of this branch of the sertr- 
ice — were congratulated by Pres- 
ident Roosevelt, Secretary Knox, 
Admiral King, and other ranking 
military officials on the second"] 
anniversary of the Navy's Con- , 
Struction Battalions, December j. 

Declaring that he had followed ' 
the Seabees' recprd of achieve- j 
ment at Home and on all the 
fighting fronts, President Roose- , 
velt said: | 

"Your war effort is outstanding i 
because you accomplish three 
great purposes which enable our 
fighting forces to carry on the 
offensive. You build, you fight, 
and you repair. You are pre- 
pared to repeat the operation 
whenever necessary — you go for- 
ward together." A 

Shop at 
the ?ieu) 

Jewelry Store 
4410 Central 

Cash or Credit 




1B-J*wel. Swiss Movement. 

Guaranteed for one year. 

Cfsh or Credit. 



A Tribute 


and Sat. Night 

The below doggerell is d lit- 
tle tributfii to Froddla Gut of the 
Ellington bemd. bj' Lexa Egon 

Freddie, can you broil a steak' 
Roast a goose "and bake a^ cake 
Comparable to your strumming 
On your guitar and humming? 
Freddie, can you fry potatoes 
Pickle beets and stuff totnatoes 
As easiiy^as you play the strings 
For "Drefmy Blues" and other 

Tell mCitTred, could you invent 
' A new i nd tasty condiment 
I As delict te and tantalizing 
As your j lair for harmonizing? 
Are youi ; sis hep dietetically • 
As I knoiif you are chromatically 
Can youi prepare a chicken wing 
As swee^as you can swing that 

Can you j nix up victuals new 
As well A'% you can play notes 

On music ;you could»\kTite a book 
But, entr '\ nous, Fred, can you 

bo Something 


People are pretty apt to make catty 
remarlcs about gray or drab looking 
hair — and to think ttiat you're a lot 
older than you really are. Don't give 
anyone a chance to talk about you. 
Look your best — appear years younger 
with the rich, beautiful color l^arieose 
will give your hair. 


Cblor Your Hair This Easy Way 

your hair new, rich, 
-lookiiit color (black, 
oode) start using Gode- 
>inM Hair Colorinf 
. Acts quickly — (oe> on 
Uy— Won't rub off or 
it — unaffected by heat — 
' permaanits and styUah 
, Known and used for 
45 ycark Yo«ir deala will giva 
your money back if you're not 
100% 4ti«fied. V 






Best Results, SHAMPOO witb Larieuse 
awmioo Baton An^jrias LfCMM Hair CblsdBS. 


// your dealer 
doewn't hmw0 
Ler it uMt 

USE) ttmd 
. . .Goditny 


Owt SL SL 




We wish to anaooiief the opeaiiig of the great Christtaa mjuaitS^** 3S5e-K -Street, San Diego, 
GaUri, S«di^^ iatL Sad, 1M4. Our daaaes tkt now open fmr those wko desire to develop ip 
CblSttMi tftattrnmr* iHrich Is • deveioimaettt of SancUfici^ioB. Hottnes* tad Bedcmptkm. Pr«e- 
dom Craan sArtmr, wttiy, stdoKfa and dtoeM^ the hammaWag ofioorielv^s willi the laws aC 
God jeonttioni^. AilJ MMitn*, JWisirfoiiarieB! and tiMMe tiiat are seHoaaly seddng to. be B«>ine- 
tMngtlB aoa. Hfe-'^mlDB,'' ■■• all ttat beak- of iw-^'OafHar eve^ tb* poor aad the aick ate 
iii^^M. Cmw aai a^iteilittt Mf ■■« dip fo^ the foU, Otai *o«r|it faid manifest it to 

I REV. J. B. WtES, director 
li>IL M. W. G^4Y, 1JL.D^ Preai 


127 I< Evans, San Hk^fa '*- 

■ '4 






^ n ic CaBfanila Eagle, Thuwday, Jaw. ^, 1944 


I. ,1 

Bowen Memorial Methodist Church 

(Formerly Bethel-Trinity Methodist Church). 
East 36th «nd Trinity Streets 


Order of Sunday Services: 
9:30 A.M. — Church SchooL 
U:00 A. M.— Worship. , 

7:00 P. M— Good News Hour. 

Why not plan to worship with us Sunday in the splendid 
religious atmosphere afforded at Bowen Churdi. We em- 
phasize good music and sermons to meet your dally needs. 
Services end promptly at 12:30 p. m. and 8:00 p. m. respec- 

Hamilton T. Boswell, Minister Phone AD. 3718 

McCoy Memorial Baptist Church 

802 East 46th Street 
REV. E. A. ANDERSON, Pastor 


9:30 — Simday SchooL 
11:00— Morning Worslilp— Rev. Anderson. 
7:30 — Evening Service. 


Galilee Missionary Baptist Church 

i ' 4374 Ascot Ave. 

Phone AD. 0820 

REV. S. B. FRANKLIN, Pastor 


9:30 A. M. — Sunday SchooL ' ' 

11:00 A.M. — Sermon— Pastor. 
6:00 P.M.— B. T. U. 
7:30 P.M.— Evening Service. 

If you are without a Chiurch Home, a cordial welcome 
awaits you at Galilee Baptist Church. 

St. Stephens A.M.E. Church 

436 Crocker Street 

(Between 4th and 5th Streets) 

Los Anireles, CsUf. 


9:30 a. m. — Church School. 
t1:00 a. m. — Morning Worship, Servicemen Special Guests. 
7:30 p. m.— Evening Worship and Gospel Singers of 
Chicago, III. 
Guest Speaker. 
Mid-wceic service Tuesday night. -g 

7:30 p. m. — Evening Worship. 
Friday 7:00 P. M. — Choir Practice. 


43 rd (4272) Avalon Blvd. 


9:30 A. M.— Church school Coy Chatman, Supt 
11:00 A. M. — Sermon. 

7:00 P.M.— Vesper Hour 
Wednesday, 7:30 to 8:30— Weekly prayer meeting. 
The Church Famous lor Service to All— 7 Days a Week 


1001 East 27th Street 
Pkeiie: ADams 12612 


Sunday School - 9:45 A. M. 

Preaching - 11:00 A. M. 

Wednesday and Friday, 7:30 p.m. 
Tuesday and Friday, 12:00 noon to 2:00 P. M. Prayer. 
Wednesday and Friday— 10:45 P. M., Radio Program over 
Radio StaUon KFOX 
Hear SalUe Martin on this program. 

R Y. F. U.. 


827 E. 42nd STREET 

The Friendly Church Around the Comer* 

lool — 9:45 ajn. Morning Worship 

Sermon 11:30 a.m. 

.5:30 pjn. Evangelistic Service — 7:30 pjn. 

Tuesday night. Mission Society, 8 p.m. 

Mid-week Service, Wednesday Night, 7:30 pjn. 

Friday pight, 8 p.m.. Choir Rehearsal, 

There Is Harmony all around yon at tills CSmrch. 


Corner 43rd and San Pedro Place 
(Tw« blo^s tram Mala, Vernon and Avalon Str«eU on tb« H Car lint) 

Rev. J. B. Isaacs, Minister ' 

SUNDAY, January 9, 1944 

9:30 A. M.— Sunday School, Joseph BuCkner, Superintendent 
11:00 A. M.— Preaching, Rev. J. B. Isaacs. 
7:00 P. M.— Evening Meditation, Rev. J. B. Isaacs. 

(You are invited to worship at Second A. M. E. Chun*. 
Good music, powerful preaching, worshipful atmosphere.) 


East 18ih and Naomi Avenue 


9:30 ». m. — Church School, Prof. C. L Eason, Sup*. 
1 1 :00 a. m. — Sermon, Dr. L E. Jcfrdan. 
6:00 p. m.— Methodist Youth Fellowship. 
7:30 p. m. — Evtning Worship and Sermon. 



CBlMta OF CffiOSlt Y ^ 

1025 E. IMii Sbect • b* Aalfeahs.'D^fante \ 

"The Church Thai Service/' '^ 
Bnmaamti rOta MOUa^-Kverr Soniair-lftrUi to U^IB^-ISFasI 

9:00 A.M.— Bible ScbooL '^ ■ 'i'- -'• ', 

10:15-10:45 A. M.— Broadcast for sick and sbat-lof^.j. ' 

11:00 A. M.— Seraoon, Rev. Clayton D. Ruksell. 
6:30 p. M.— Evening Service. 

For Information call PR. 7-9633 



1. ■ ]" j 




11:40 a. 
5:30 p. 
7:30 :p. 



, >,'. '^^M4^~S0^■j;Ob■lpW■ A^ 

|«r W. iJ T^ylor^ MMrtw 

^^^f k|MWttiy of «• Mi iSesp^, 

niw^-Church Sehool, M^.<H. Pounds^ Sv^ 
B)>— Moniinf Wersliip. 

m^Ky^.yfii ^lli^m Webb, 
m<— EVanselistie Scmce. 



Broadcast each Wednesday Night 8:30-9:00 p. 
Station KFOX. / 



67th St and Hooper Ave. i 

9:30 a. m. — Sunday School. 

11:30 a. m. — ^Testimonial Service* 

12:00 a. m^Sermon. 
3:30 p. m.— B. T. U. ' ' 

7:00 p. m. — Sermon. '^ 

Music by the Choir under the direction of 

Mrs. Lionel Terry — All Welcome 

REY. E. D. PAYNE. Minister 


4426 South Av«loR Blvd. 
Kcv. Belle R. H^milion, Founder <nd Paiier 


10:00 A.M. — Sunday SdiooL - ^ 

11:00 A. M.— Morning Worship. 
6:00 P. M.— Bible Union. 
7:00 P. M.— Service and Divine Healing. 
8:00 P. M.— Thursday Service.— By Choir, , 
9:00 A- M.— Friday— Prayer Service. 
Our Motto: "HELPFULNESS.** 
Service in songs by choir every fourth Sunday night 



'■■ ' \ 1623 PALOMA STREET , | 




9:30 a. m. — ^Sunday School^ Rev. G. L Bedford, Supt. 
11:00 a. m. — Sermon, Rev. Lively. 

JThe Junior President of National Baptist Convention of 
America will speak at mass meeting. 
4:30 a. m.--B.Y.P.U.— Hazel Williams. ^ 


At Vernon and Hooper 
Rev. L E. Galloway, Pastor 


9:30 a. m. — Bible SchooL i 

11:00 a. m. — Sermon. ' 

7:00 p. m.— Evening Worship. 

Antioch Church" of God In Christ 

, [ 1868 Vr. Jtffersen Blvd. 

Jetus Christ: The Same yesterday , today md forever. 

« 5 

SUNDAY SCHOOL ...»....- —-.-..lO A. M. 

MIDDAY SERVICES ;..„ ......^......12 Noon 

YOUNG PEOPLE'S Y. P. W. W ..„.* P; M. 


Week day services Tuesday and Thursday, 7:30 P. "iS. 
All Night of Prayer each Tuesday Nite. 
— ^A Special Invitation to Service Men — 

r^-r.*^i^v^..»-,-Y"--^"-"*;jw-r'--:..-;.-^ ■■: 




Wvi nkSDBBiai a oobdak. MoosKBi 

SUNDAY, JANUARY 9, 1M4 h^ v ]| 

^00 A.M.— Sumlse Itajrer Servtoe. "" ..: .v : ■: 

»:30 A. M.— Church SdiooL Mr. William Peny, S<^ 
10:« P.M.— 'TTie Quest ot The Year", Rev. Fredelidc D, , 
I Jordan. 

4:30 P.M.— Bach's C&ristmas C^atorio— Senior Owir. .. 

fe:00 P. M..,-Cairistian Endeavor— Mrs. Cbmelia Scott, Rje^ ^ 
y:15 P.M.— Hymn Sing-J. E. E;dwards CSioIr. ~. t. -^-.if 

7:30 p. M.— Courtesy Glub Anriversary. 

■t-'-'i-iirfc- ' 



St. John's Methodist Church 

J. J. HICKS, Minister 
6:00 a. m.—- Sunrise Prayer Service ' 
9:30 a. m.— Church School .^ 

11:00 a. m.— K^orning Worship, 
6:00 p. m. — -Vespers. 



1.1,, . 


. 4903 Long Beach Avenue 

C Hcirid Carter, Minbter 
9:30 a. m.— Church School, Miss J. Jackson, Supt. 
11:00 a. m. — Morning Worship. "A New Grasp on Life", 
Rev. C. Melrid Carter, Minister. 
6:00 p. m. — A. C. E. League, Mrs. Evangeline Holmes, t 
7:00 p. m. — Evening Worship. 

Wednesday Night Class and Evangelistic Service. 

Mt. Carmel Missionary Baptist Ciiurch 

3064 East First St. 


"SEV. J. S. PETEBSON, Pastor 
ANgelus 4097 

Order ot Services; 


9:30 a. m. — Sunday SchooL 
10:45 a. m. — DeVotionals. . , 

11:00 a. m. — ^Morning Worship. 

6:00 p. m.— Baptist "ntuning Union, 

Come enjoy a spiritual feast 

Phillips Temple CM.E. Church ^ 

971 East 43^ SV«et f 

REV. LANE C^CIEAVES, A.B., D.tX, Mim«t«t ^ ' 
SUNDAY, JANUARY 9, 1944 ' V- 

8:30 a., m.— Sunrise , Prayer Service— Mw. Hattle Woh..4^ . 
,. Leader. >.^ , .■.■^■' 

9:30 a. m.— Sunday SdmoL Henry Chapman, Sup^ - 

^:00 A. M.— Preaching, Lane C Cleaves, lifiiilster. ' 

4:00 P.M.— Union Usher Board's Manorial Servleea* ^y- ^ 

5:30 p. nL— Epworth League, Mrs. J. Lois Krown, PraddBBJ^". 

17:00 P. M.— Preaching, Lane C Cleaves, Minister, 

' ' Worship God at FhUUiM Tonpto 



< i: 

The First African Methodist 
Episcopal Zion Church 

Rev. P. M. Marshall, Minister 

"The Church With a Friendly Welcome" * 


SUNDAY, JANUARY 1, 1944 " 

9:45 a. m.— Sunday School. 

11:00 a. m. — "The Meaning of a Real Chnstmas," Rev. 
P. M. Marshall. 

5:00 p. m.— Church School Program. 

6:00 p. m. — Special Vesper Service. 

7:00 p. m.— Minister's Annual Christmas Party. 

Heavenly Choir — Director, J. B. Jones. 


Sunset Avenue S. D. A. Church 

Sunset and Pepper, Pasadena 

SYcamore 7-9293 



10:00 a. m.— Sabbath School, Roy Stone, Supt 
11:30 a. m. — Sermon by Missionary Eric Hare of Burma. 
■ 3:30 p. m.— Youth Program. - 
6:00 p. m. — Anniversary celebration of Sweet Chariot Hour. 

KPAS— Every Saturday, 6:30-7:00 p. rti.— KPAS 
(lUO kycs.) (1110 keys.) 


Wesley Methodist Church 

Eighth arid San Julian Streets 
E. W. Rakestraw, Minister 


9:30 a. m. — Church School. 
10:50 a.m. — Morning Worship. 

Morning Sermon: "How Great Is Your God?" — Rev. 

E. W. Rakestraw. 
7:00 p.m. — ^Vcsper^, Westley Community Center, 1029 E. 

Vernon Avenue. 

Vespv Message: "The, Place That Was Vacant"— Rev. 

E. W. Rakestraw. 

Important Future Events 
Seventh Pastoral Anniversary of Rev. E. W. Rakestraw, 

Sunday, January 16. 
Anniversary Sermon at Morning Worship by Bishop A. P. 

Shaw, Baltimore, Md. 
Anniversary Vesper Hour in charge of The Neighborhood 

Church, Rev. H. Mansfield Collins, Pastor. 

Univei^al Evangelical OiurGh 


"A Continuous Revival Center" 
Non-Denominational Non-Sectarian 

250S S. CENTBAI. AVE.— PB. 1«W 

Rev. Anita L. Edmonds. Pastor, Founder 


9:3b A. M.— Bible .SdiooL 

10:50 A. M.— Morning Worship. 

7:30 P. M.— Rev. K H; Allon, speaker. 
3:00 P. M. — ^Henry P. Maricham, baritone. 

Hear Rev. Edmonds over KGFJ every Sunday Morning, 7:00 

a. m. to 8:00 a. m. 
8:00 P. M.— Special. Hear Sallie.Martini Gospel Sngers. 
Jan. 12, 1944. 


1400 East 96th Street 

Service Every Sunday, 3:30 P. M. and 7:30 P. M. 

A. C. E. League, 6:00 P. M. 

Public Invited 
EEV. L. W. MEVOR, Pastor 

"The Church of the People Is the 
f Mother ol Democracy" 




San Pedro St. at 47th PI. 

Non-Sectarian ^. 
Open to All Believers 


Founder and Minister 


9:30 a. m. — Sunday School. Frances Driver, Supt. 

11:00 a. m; — Sermon — Courageous Heart lor a New Day, 

Pastor Collins. 

' ...'!' 

6:30 p. m. — Sermon by Paster. Sallie Martin Gospel 



Pasadena^ First A. M. E. Qrar^V 

North Vernon at Kensington 

Sunday; JANUARY 9, 1944 

"The Strangei's Home** ^ 
^:00 a. m. — Mothers* Prayer Service, Mrs. Th«lm« Bi«l^ 
.11:00 a. m.— Mo/ning Worship, Pastor Dames, speaker. 
6:30 p. m. — ^A. C. E. League. ,J.\ 

i 7:45 p. m.— Evening Service. 
Wednesday, 7:00 p. m.— Prayer and Class Meeting. 


King's Chapel C. M. E. Church 

1446 WEST 36th PLACE PHONE PR. M27 

\ REV. JOHN W. KING, Pastor ' ' 


:9:45 A.M. — Sunday SchooL 

ll:30 A. M.— Sermon— Pastor. « 

■7:00 P. M.— Sermon— Pastor. 

Every Thursday 7:00 P. M.— Prayer Service. 

Our Motto is "TO HELP 0THE31S'' 





Comer Coort and Booide 
Bev. A. WewkO Bojb^ DJI, Fnior 

SUNDAY, JAN. ^, 3944 ; • 

- J:. ,^;;^J, 

i:30 «. m. — Special Service by Miss Sallie Mertin «*i- 
Singers sponsored by Y.JW. L " r *! 

The church .with a herty welcome and an open doer* ; 
Come! Cornel 'I/. 


CHRISTIAN ctftRqii::^ 

E. 2Mi SI Md PaloM Si. '"'- ^-^H.v^X^' 



/ ' » ;■• 

10:00 fun.— Church SchooL • ' 

10:45 ajD- — Organ. 
11:00 ajn.— Sermon. , . 





■ p. 4% : 






9:30 *. m^— Sabbath ScliooL Mrs. Mmtm McCaw, SuplT 

1 1 :00 a. m.— Sabbath Sermon by the Elder J. A. StevuHL 

World Cenlcrence Sabbath school secretary - ^^ 

4:00 p. m.— Youth Meeting. ' . ' ■' 

7:30 p. m. — ^Sermon by the Pastor. I . . ^ " y. 



, You Can Have Betto* >teaHli! 
More Happni0s$! Greater Snq^n 

Through the Knoi^ledge and Correct ^AppUeatioH 
of the PrJnaple* of 

fl II 

A Study ^^ SCr3X<SS& Miy « 

16S» Bui 4Mi nwe-^nnM S«S 

Not • cfcurdi-Mr wOl It lalerfeea wftli aa«% 
Inetzveflea in cliaicv oC Cfeu. H. Pafaaer. 
lDrtitirtBorBeBsloas€kieaee. ''™»> 
^^„^ I1»e PrtjBe !■ eqrdhHy liwited lo 

^ova ntEvwnx. onsma 



^imiai^f^] . f 1^ 

mm^gip^^immfimm' !li> 4 jim 


RsHowship A^embly 
Presents path 


Monrovia Gets 
New Paster 

B IT. G«0f9* B, 
■fThe special musical worship. 

ret tdieduled for this Sunday^ change he took over on last Sun 
noon at 3:00 o'clock; in the 'day. Rev. Bailey did a remark 

Rev. G. G. ndlejr the foimer 
pastor of th« Olivet Baptist 
Church, Ventura and the St Paul 
Baptist Church, Oxnard has re- 
cently been called to the Second 
Baptist Church, Monrovia which 

Archbishop Canh^H WRI )Mks 
Hoiy Name Socidy On January 23 

The Most Rev. John J. Cant- 
well, DJ>., archbishop of Los An- 
geles, wlU address the annual 
meeting of Holy Name Societies 
at tlie ttltmore hotel on Sunday 
momiiig, January 33, it was an 

sanctuary of the All liations able work in Ventura, transform- ! nounced this week by J. Howard 

Church, 818 East 6th Street, will 
include the Bach Cantatas, No. 
SOS "Flow Sparkling Blue Wa- 
ifefs," Na 51 "Praise Ye God 
Tinmghout CreaUon," and Can- 
)$a No. 11 "Praise God on High 
14 Heaven," for chorus and solo- 


.,^is promises to be an oeca- 
slpn of outstanding merit, as this 
will be the first time in the an- 
nuls of music In Los Angeles 
that the Eastside area and down- 
town Los Angeles have been 
privileged to hear the Bach Foun- 
dation Singers an>-where but at| 
the home base — the First Con- 
g*g»tional Church. j 

Significant of the occasion Is \ 
t)^ fact that the worship service 
In^this beautiful ianctuar>', inti- 
mate in atmosphere, will be con- 
ducted as did the immortal *o- , 
hann Sebastian Bach. [ 

,^'Johann Sebastian Bach re- ; 
e^ved his first training in music j 
from his father, Ambrosius Bach, ! 
a r respected vlolist of Eisenach. 
Hft always remained eminent in 
dealing with stringed instru- 
ments. He realized the necessity 

Ziemann, chairman of the gen 
eral committee on arrangements. 

The address of the archblahi^ 
will be delivered at a gathering 
of Holy Name members, an or- 
ganization of Catholic laymen. 
BroMcost Addnss 

His message, however, will be 
of interest to the entire human 
race, without distinction (d creed 
or color, and will be |>roadcast 
over Warner Brothers Radio Sta- 
tion KFWB from 10:30 a. ra. to 
11 a. m.. Pacific Standard Time. 
Tho Most Bav. AxAbishop, 
on the- BMnlBg of Jobimbt 23, 

win VoBtificateitt teaaamtaUk 
Mobs ia St YiMana's Cotbo- 
dnd, Stcead end Main stnols. 
Los Aagolcs, at 8 o'clodc 
At this Mass the huge edlfi6e, 
with a seating capacity of 3,d06, 
will be reserved for men only, 
with thi' exception of women to 
the uniform <a their oQuntiy. 
aoov fissaiToci m« aoffnospMB 
Seats ^11 be reserve for all 
those in the uniform of the 
armed service. 

Tha Moss. JMt CnamusUen 
oBtf p to fn will b* off and np 
as a aitftttuol benquil ' dodi- 
c o rt ^d to tile ^jtettwd dli4 trai- 
pmcai bantfit of a>T«T mda aad 
wdaoa wrvia^ in tho (Bassd 
sottIco «( Qiotr eeuBbrt; ier 
•letoif Mid a penes witli Jus- 
tics for oil Moniind. 


Ber. Bailey 

j ing a mission church into a self 
supporting one in a space of 
about two years. The Olivet Bap- 
tist Church rates along with any 
id strong thematic hiaterial, for other church of the district and 
contrapuntal organization and is regarded as a front liner in 


Rev. Bailey leaves this field 
with ^he respect and love of 
every member of the church and, 
there was weeping and sorrow 
among the congregation when he 
submitted his resignation. He 
goes to one of the finest churches 
in the Area and we predict for 
him a great future. On last Sun- 
day the new congregation greet- 
ing its new pastor braved the 
storm and came out to witness a 
new day in the history of the 
Second Baptist Church. 

Cornerstone Baptist Plans 
For Successful Year 

By Beraic* T. McGlovar 

The Cornerstone Baptist 

I Church is beginning the New 
Year ^n a way that promises 
to be one of its most successful 

j years. On January 1 the senior 
choir gave a turkey buffet din- 

I ner at the home of Mr. and Mrs. 
John Hightower. 

Special guests were the pastor 
and his wife. Rev. and Mrs. D. 
C. Austin, Mrs. M. Jackson, di- 
rector, and Mrs. E. Skanal. 
pianist. It is hoped that 1944 
will bring mileh greater success 

; to their choir. 

I On Sunday morning the pastor 
preached from the subject, "Con- 
soling Facts." Guest soloists at 

I the service were Mrs. Ethel Hicks 
of Texas, and 'S. Bell of St. Paul 
Baptist Church. 

for marshalling parts and sec- 
tions with the utmost artistic 
strategy. Up to his time, music 
had been groping for sustained 
afld cumulative effects. Bach's 
siibject material is almost all 
odginal, has character and 
nteaning by itself, suggests a 
harmonic idea and achieves de- 
cided As the sub- 
j*ts are unfolded, interwoven 
and combined, it is very clear 
that the whole is greater than its 
parts, and has an organic unity 
tcjl which all details contribute. 
Trie music is intensely Int'ellec- 
txial rather than sensuous, but 
inch's works never lack an ob- 
vious sentiment which lifts them 
IStto living art. 

■To this end, the Fellowship 
Assembly presents this very 
unique musical service to assist 
t^e "Corapiittee to Aid Albert 
Sfchweitzer." We present a re- 
stime of this world-famous phil- 

Of The African Forest 
"How comes it that one of the 
world's greatest scholars — doctor, 
Scientist, philosopher, theologian, 
<)rganist, lecturer, author — goes 
from Alsace to Africa, from a 
great European University to the 
Equatorial primeral forest, there 
(o found a hospital and devote 
^is accomplished life as a physi- 
cian among our sick, and suffer- 
ing Negro tribes? Who is this ex- 
fraordlnar.-, many - sided man. 
jhis humble and heroic man who 
torsakes a thrilling career in Eu- 
rope to heal natives on the River 
pgowe in the Trader Horn coun- 
try? ... He is Albert Schweitzer. 
the university professor and lec- 
turer; the musician, claying or- 

'«an recitals in London Paris and ^^^^^ announces 

yBerlin; doctor among his patients ^^ ^^^ ^^ p^^, 
In Strasbourg and.Afrlca; prp?ch- 

Vr and pastor; author, writing 

tepoch-making books on Jesu;? 

:.and Paul, on philosophy, on Jo- 
hann Sebastian Bach and hi": 
music: the expert on organ con- 
struction; authority- on com para - 

' tive religion . . . See him — at 
medicine and surgery — taminn 
the Jungle— charring logs for 
hospital construction — prisoner of 
war . . . with his wife, doctoring 
fellow - prisoners, receiving de- 

•grees In England and Europe — 
making journeys of merr^- among 
Negro tribes — receiving the Goe- 
the Prize at Frankfort — practic- 
ing on his piano lequioperl with 
organ pedals* late at nieht on 
the edge oL the African for'-.'st— 
playing Bach recitals in Pari? 
with his friend. Widor. or giving 
lectures and recitals all over Eu- 
rope to raise funds for his hos- 
pital at Lambarene. 

The Fellowship Assembly thus 
brings to your attention th? 
greatest living authority on the 
m.usic of Johann Sebastian Each. 
More than any other single liv- 
ing individual, .\lbert Schweit- 
zer is responsible for the present- 
day annreciation and enjoyment 
of Bach's music. 

Dr. Schweitzer's life is the em- 
bodiment of love and sacrifice at 
the height of a brilliant Euro- 

Landoii Community 
Baptist Oiurch 

uKV. K. B. DOBQlSS, PostOT 
Sunday School was conducted 
at the usual hour with the super- 
intendent and his staff of teach- 
i ers at their post The attendance 
I was very good. 

At the 11 o'clock services the 
i spirit ran high as the pastor 
' spoke so forcefully on "A pros- 
■'. pective View," PhU. 3:4. He ad- 
monished each member to strive, 
I in this ensuing year, for higher 
i heights* and deeper depths in 
j Christendom. 

I Communion was administered 
; immediately following this serv- 
I ice . 

I The pastor and his wife are 
I very appreciative for the love of- 
! ferings and gifts th^t were given 
I them fOr Christmas by the 
I Church. 
[ Estella Powell, Reporter. 

McCoy's New Minister 
Wliuls ilp Four Moirtfis 
With Great Success 

Faithful Central 
Baptist Church 

Cor. 40tta PIoco and Poloma 

The first Sunday in the new 
year was a high spiritual day. 
Rev. Phil Harris preached a soul- 
stirring sermon at 11:00 o'clock 
immediately following the morn- 
ing sermon. 

Baptism was administered by 
Rev. Arnett Williams, making 
three candidates that came oiU 

i of the Sunday School. 

' Make Faithful Center your 
church of 1944. A church of 

' Dr. A. C. Capers, 

Rev. Arnett Williams, 
Asst. Pastor. 


The Seekers Chapel of Divine 
the presence 
of the Rt. Rev. G. T. Murphy, 
presiding bishop of the First 
Community church congress of 
Chicago, 111., on Sunday, Januar>- 
4 to S, 1944. Preaching at 11. 
ser\'lce. Sundown Healing serv- 
ice at 4:30 p.m. '!fou are cordially 
invited to attend. 

Rev. Ruth Ann Green, 
Pastor, 635 E. 38th St. 

Inspiration Service 
At First AME CKurch 

RtV. '-€;-' 

To Dirtct Scnricc 

At Triangiilaf 

The Rev. Clarence H. cobbs, 
noted spiritual minister of Chi- 
cago, accompanied by the Rev. 
Mattie Tliomton, will be to Los 
Angeles from January 9 to 23 
for the purpose of participating 
to. the 12th anniversary program 
of the Triangular Church of 
Truth at 52nd ahd Wadswoith. 

Tliey are connected with the. 
Firs* <%urch of Deliverance m 
C-' X Rev. Mr. Cobb is leader 
r' naticmal o^anization of 
..piritual ditirches. 

Sunday morning at the regu- 
lar services, the Rev. Mr. Gobb 
will- conduct a Christening. 
There wUl be preaching both 
morning and night, Sunday. Va- 
rious departments of the church 
will render a program Monday 

Bishop A. P. Shmr. A ila^ of 

the Methodist Chur<A and former 
pastor Wesley Methodist Church, 
comes to Los Angeles as a mem- 
ber of the B^op's Crucade for 
a new wivld oniei^ ; l«| -t 

Interdenominational Spiritual 
Inspiration Service will be held 
at the First A.M.E. Church, 8th 
and Towne avenue, Sunday, Jan- 
uary 16, from 3 p. m. to 5 p. m- 

The speaker for the evening 
will be the Rev. A. L, Edmonds. 
The event is sponsored by the 
Evangelical Field Missioneiries 

The public is invited. 

Great Revival 

A great P.evival is in full 
progress at the St. Stephens 
A.M.E. Church, at 436 Crocker 
street The Revival is conducted 
by Evangelist Pari Turner .of 
Detroit. Mich. Many souls are be- 
ing helped nightly. 

A special musical group will 
be giving Gospel music through- 
out the meeting. Evangelist Tur- 
ner is a forceful preacher. The 
public is invited. 

Sallie Martin jit 
Neighborhood Church 

The famous singers, known as 
the Sallie Martin Gospel Singers, 
will appear in a Gospel Feast at 
the Neighborhood Community 
Church, San Pedro street at 47th 
place, next Sunday evening at 
6:30 o'clock. They are famous as 
radio artists and have ser\'ed 
churches throughout the country 
in a most helpful way. The pub- 
lis is invited to attend this great 

Rev. Anderson 

We are happy to announce, 
that since Aug. 22, at which 
time the Rev. E. A, Anderson be- 
came our minister and with his 
ingenuity, and the help of God, 
a cooperative spirit existing 
throughout the entire member- 
ship, we have made some wbn- 
derful achievements. 

Spiritually, the Lord has been 
good to us, and we were blessed 
in each w^orship to the extent, 
that we could truly say, "DID 

Numerically, there has been an 
addition of over 200 members, 
with 12 as candidates for bap- 

Financially, we have raised 
over $5000. The pastor, deacons, 
and trustees take this method 
to thank the membership and 
the many well wishers, for help- 
ing to make this work a suc- 


Chairman, Board of 

Xhrm. Board of Trustees. 
ANDERSON, Reporter. 

Songfest At i 
Azusa Temple 

The Sallie Martin Gospel Sing- 
ers of Chicago, Illinois, assisted 
by Mr. Earl Pleasant and Rev. 
Arthur A. Peters, outstandj- 
ing artists, will be {Presented in 
a soul-stirring songfest at Azusa 
Pentecostal Temple, 27th and 
Paloma Streets, Friday, January 
7, at 8:00 p.m. 

These outstanding gospel 
singers are a rare treat you can't 
afford to miss. In connection 
with this service, we are expect- 
ing a large group of servicemen 
to be present 

The Martin Singers will be 
heard over radio station KFOX, 
Tuesday through Friday, at 10:45 
p.m. Be sure to hear them. 



Bf^HJjm AUBi 


l^e Los MpHea £m>tIst.DiSf ^^ 
trict AiaodAtitk, at Ae West«l) 
Baptist ^ Statei Omvention. «4U 
hold its second quarterly ses- 
sion, with the PreWdftnce B*»€J^' 
tist diurch, 507 E. 35th street 
The Rev. F. L. Taylor, pastor, on 
January 26. 27, 28. 1944. 

We hope to make this the ban- 
ner se8si<m of our association, 
both numerfcally, spiritually and 
financially. We are asUpg eacH 
ehurcfa and pastor to do their 
best ta repr ese nt fully ~ to tills, 
sessicm, lii our mission and ed«^ 
cational work ate to aMd ^ 

Yoti liiml hear such speakers 
as: the^kevs.; IL A. Anderson, A. 
C. Capeys; J. R. Henderson, Haw- 
ley Dirvall, D. Robert Coefield, 
Sussell Washington ai^ Horace 
N. Mays. We shall expect you. 
The Hev. G. Albert MiUer, 

L. D. IsteVens, B. D. 
Executive Secretary. 



Famous Sihgers At 

Mt. Sinai Baptist Church 

The Pilgrim Travelers Quar- 
tette of Huston, Texas, will sing 
at ,the Mount Sinai Baptist 
Church, Zamora and 41st street, 
Sunday, January 9, from 7 to 
8:30' p. m. The public is Invited. 

Rev. S. D. Richardson, pastor. 

Bishop Shsw 

On Sttnday, Januaryl6, at 3:00 
p.m., i% the auditorium of the 
Hamilt<^ Methodist CJiurch, Bes- 
sie W. I Simon, Director of the 
Univer^il Institutional Church 
Center, iwill present the Bishop, 
addres4ng a program for re- 
ligious land social advancement 

Also ^n the progrsmi are out- 
standing ministers and their 
choirs, iishop William Washing- 
ton, Re|r. L. C. Cleaves and the 
Phillipl Temple Choir; Rev. S. 
M. Bealie and the Hamilton 
choir; ]|ev. H. T. Boswell and the 
Bowen |C:hoir; Rev. H. Mansfield 
Collins| Rev. J. J. Hicks and 
others, i 

The Inany friends of Bishop 
A. P. ^aw will not miss this 
grand meeting as it will be the 
only pfblic meeting which he 
will address on the Eastside. 
The rtiblic, religious groups, 
ministe|-s and all are Invited to 
attend this occasion. 

To My^sociate 
Minitteri, Students 
And Maihy Friends 

i tak^ thii means of exprees- 
tog my sineere appreciation to 
each of; yOti who has aided to 
making my' Christmas a most 
happy and blessed one. 

To those of you who sent love- 
ly greeting cards and gifts and 
those who so lovingly contrib- 
uted to my personal Christmas 
tree, I- extend my heartfelt 

For each 6f you I am wishing 
a most habpy and prosperous 
New Year, and may God's rich- 
est blessingte ever be yours. 
Lovingly, in His name, 
Rev. Susie A. Jackson, Pastor, 
Temple of Divine Truth and 
School of Universal Sciences, 



God «}£lit 
ClWst fcy*lii. 


JH«rmorty wU^^ 
Greater . Meteoj 
fehttfeh,' Dr. 

tan, arJ3.D., l>att>/ «rt 6c1t 
lawn, near Vemotf *JL_. 
day night at 7:^. SS^i 
bur 'tia^tisfnai 'Si^ 
fiundsEy al^ii ftaii 
services.,,- ^,, ,., . 

liie many jCriw^ <^ 
tors are Urged to Wnd 
There Is H^Hpai^ •«.a»^ 
to God's house. '"-i 

€hui«ii PfoVldtt 

Ttae^Ajiusa BetAesoBtBl.lPbr' 
has, donajted. its social i^^X^fU 
a shelter to be used by ser«|j 
men. The Red Cross has doni 
100 iieds and 300 aoUtSi 


Sallie Martin Singers At 
St. Paul Baptist Church 

At the 11 a. m. service, St. Paul 
Baptist Church, 21st and Naomi 
streets, will be favored with the 
Famous Sallie Martin Quartette. 
The nbted j^oung Evangelist, of 
Chicago, Rev. John Branham, 
will deliver the divine message. 

Come and receive a blessing, j 

Liberty Spiritual 

SSU So. Central Ave. 

SERVICE— Friday Night 

Sunday School— 10 o'clock. 

' Sunday Service — 11 a. m. 

'Sunday Night Service with 
Water Healing. 

REV. H. L. MORGAN, Pastor 


816 Kast «th street 
Los Angeles 

The R«v<r«nd George Robert 

Oarner, Miniiter 
A Cordial Invitation Is Extended 
the Public to Worship with u«. 
Pupils up to the age of 20 yeara 
are admitted to the Sunday 
School, which convene! at tha 
Church Hour. 
For Marriage*. Funerals, Con- 
lUltatloni. Telephone OLympia 
4941 and SYcamor* 3-0735. 

unteers are being soosht 
keep tite place n«at- ud d^at 
Thflsf desiring infonnatlon, i 
call AD. 12612. ^^ '^Int. 

'A DeditMed Ebhpti\^ 

to€0d W 

Meefln« UA, 9|t .^W, l^f 



DcM Reed 

(Dr.jG. W. Reed) 

Each Sanday Morning 

8:«9 to 8:M 

Over lUdio Statian.KFOX 

1380 on your dial 

Noted Gospei 
Singer Appears 

Miss Sally Martin and her 
group of singers from Chicago, 
111., who have been appearing in 
various churches and on the 
radio for several months, will 
present a program at the Pleas- 

Hear Sally Martin 

Tou ore ceidloIlT invitsd to 
hear S<illy Mestin and the Mar- 
tin and Morris Singen of Chi- 
cago on Tuesday ereotog, Jon- 
nary 11 at 8 o'clock at PhilUps 
Temple, CM.E. Church. 43id and 
Wadsworth, qwiisored by Eve's 
Daughters. The Rev. L. C Cleaves 
Is mtoister, and Mzs,;^, Cecelia 
Hughes is pnaU^xt of the Club. 




The Organization of Beginners i 
and Advanced Students. Classes 
for the NEW YEARs^ HAVE YOU 

The Future of Man's Existence | 
can onlv be improved by Educa- 
tion, Understanding. Man^can 
not go BACK, to find improve- 
ment. He must press FORWARD, | 
to the Mark of His High Calling, 

Rose Temple Spiritual Chiirch 

4158 McKinley AD. 7970 

Special Services 
Thursday Evenings— S:00 P. M. 
Sunday Evenings— 8:00 P. M. 

Come and see this God Gifted woman— no problems too 
hard for God. 


y>r. 55th fitt. A Central Ave. 
Entrance on 5atti St Side 
SEBBTOjX ll:Se A.M. 
S. S. S^IUGGS, BBnister 


• zsxn 

ELbm H, W: 
311 East 47^ 

For every natfon 

God's iVHnc StaMoit 
And whosoever iitiU, 

take flie water of r 

He Ueascs^ Be . 




SUNDAY, JAN. 9, 1944 
6:30 9:30 A. M.— Sunday School, Horace Nesby, Supervisor. 
10:45 A. H. — Guest speaker, Bishop Sutton. 
6:30 P. M.— Forum subject: "Is All Sickness BSror?" 
7:30 P. M. — Guest speaker. Bishop Sutton. 
Divine Healing and Alter Call at each service. 
We cordially invite you to ^orship with us. 

ant Hill BaptiSt Church, 261 X. 
pean career he studied medicme Bonnie Brae street. Rev. A. W. 
and sufffprj': went to the heart rqss pastor, Sundav, January 9, 
of Africa to found a hospital. LTi- at 3.3Q 

til the war he financed his work , ' , j 

and hosnital almost sinffle-hand- ! . ; 

ed. Now all heln from Europe is 
cut off: he must rely on friends 
and admirers in our countr>-. We ■ 
are his only hope. 

K nation--vide "Committee to 
Aid Albe^ Schweittzer." divided 
into section.'" group'?, has beeen 
organized to help this practical 
Vrrssionary and this genuine 
missionary labor. Desperately 
needed medical supplies were 
shipped early this oast summer ! 
by the committee. Word has re- 
cently been received of th,eir safe '. 
arrival. More are urgently need- j 
ed, and must be sent irhile ships 
are available. ! 

The Fejlowship AsKmbly In 
cooperation with The Bach, Fes- 1 
tival Foundation and the Region- ' 
al Directtor of the Nation-wide i 
"Committee to Aid Albert 

known harpsichordist, and per- 
sonal friend of Dr. Schweitzer, 
will be glad to further inlorm of 
this great humanitarian's work 
at the conclusion of this service. 
For the sake of humanity, in- 
spired by the music of the im- 
mortal Bach, let everyone con- J 
tribute even if only a small 
amount j 

If unable to attend this per- 
formance of The Bach (!:antatas 
please mail your contribution to 
George Robert Garner, Minister 
to the Fellowship Assembly. ' 
Eight Sixteen East Sixth Street, 
Los Angeles 21 California. Your • 
consideration will be deeply ap- 
preciated. ' 

The Fellowship Congregation j Eddj" writM: 

"Behold, the tabamacle Of Ood is 
wiib men, and he wiU dwell with 
them, and thej shall be his people, 
and G«id himself shall be with them, 
and be their Ood." Ttds <feclar»- 
tioB from Rerelatioa will be the 
Golden Text in the Sunday Lesson- 
Sernon on 'God** (n all braaohes 
of The Mother Church, the First 
Chorch of Christ Scientiat. in Boa- 

At the dedication of ttat temple, 
Solomon spoke as follows, accord- 
iilt; to n Bjble dtatioD fromMCin^: 
"Blessed b« the Lord, that hatlT 
(irea rest anto hit people Israel, 
. . . there hath net failed one word 
of all his sood promise, . . . The 
Lord our God be with as. as he was 
with our fathers: . . . That be biay 
ladiae our hearts unto him, to 
walk in all his ways, and to keep 
his commandments, . . . That aU 
the people of the earth may kaow 
that the Lord ia God. and that there 
ft none else." 

In "Science and Health with Ker 

to the Scriptures" Uarj Baker 

God ia LeTerywhere. 

The Universal known, Psj-chJc 
SpiritualisUc, Spiritual Instru- 
ment, and Analyst. Bishop, Rev., 
Dr. H. Hilton, Conducting; at the 
Mother Tabernacle of THE TAB: 
SPIRIT, INC., International, Uni- 
versal, 196 East Vernon Avenue. 
Corporation Headquarters, 196^4 
East Vernon Avenue, Los Angeles 
11, California. Ph. ADams 9296. 
C. L. Turners, Assistant' Seo*- 


17M West 8th Steeet at Beac<m 

Sunday, tennary 2, 3 p. m^ 

"The Transforming Power of the 

Baha'i Faith" 

Mr. BlUard P. Hatdi, SpeakCT 

No admission fee— No ccrilection 

June Cobb Institute Inc. 


1195 East 5th St 

- f 

Rev. <s«ers« I. Wiifiam in Omts* 

. SUNDAY. JANUARY 2, 1944 

9:30 a. m. — Sunday School. 

1 1 :00 s. m.-^Song Sarvice. 1 / 

11i;15 a. m. — Morning Service. | 

Rev. Johnson Will bring the message. 

Roland Ewing, President; Josie Carper, Secretary. 


Schweitzer," in this brief man 

ner urges your consideration of East 6th Street, and cordially in 

requests your presence promptly »nd nothing apart trOi* HJm is 
at 3:00 p.m. this Sunday, 816 

Dr. Schweitzer's great work and 
his still greater needs. Mme. 

Alice E h 1 e r s, Internationally the service. 

\'ltes you to join them for tea in 
the Community House following 

present or has power." "Setenee re- 
Teals only one Siind, sad this one 
shining by its owa light an) gov- 
emins the nnirerse, iaclwUttg 
ia perfect harmonr." 

Sc« and Heir 


broadcast from 

Sunset Ave. ClMrdi 
Cor. Sunset and Pepper, 

Each Sat. «:30>7 P. M. 

RPAS (Did kcys.^ 

WM. SrPORD, Tenor 
Guest Soloist 

Santa Barbara Community Church 

147 East Santa Barbara Avenue — Open t^ all Believer* 

Founder and Minister, REV.' A. O. JENKINS 

'■I ■ ' 

9:30 a. jn. — 'Sunday School. | 

11:00 a. m. — ^Scrnion by the Guest Speaker Rev. L Evint. 
Santa Barbara Community Church will worship with 
the soldiers. i| , 

7H)0 p. m.'— Evcnin| Worsliiip. Sermon by the Pastor. 

Sunday, Jan. 9 at 9:00 a. m. at the U. S. O., 42nd 
& Avalon Blvd., Setmoo will be delivered by the Pas- 
tor of the S. B. Commonity Church. Rev. A. p. Jeniuns. 
Music wHi be fufnished by the choir. 




Conducted by 
llie Sweet Oarlot 


liscle <hMedoa 
4075 S. Coiical Ato 
I.oa Aagdes, CattC 

NOTE: A frefe correspondence course U th« otudy of **>«■>»• will N 
the program of buiy people. T^e^• it nothing to bujr. The Bible U mm 
(e«»on. (lent con»tcutivety) witlvrcutline* that can be ■<<*C;^ «2nL*M 
upon reoueat to readers of this column. The courae <enal*ty er «> O* 
textbook. Valuable •■helpa" are Included In the If"""* "'•"'•^'••viJi 
pletlen of the course you will receive a beautiful certificate «tMhleM 
Send letter or post card to the Eagle Bibia Queatlon C*rn«r, >«» •.-«« 
Ave., Los Angelas, Calif. 

Increasing interest is being 
shown in the Eagle Bible Ques- 
tion Corneci by the thousands of 
readers of the Caligomia Eagle. 
The column appreciates hearing 
from you. The following is a typ- 
ical letter of the many we re- 


Dear Sir; 

Los Angeles, Calit 
Dec. 20, 1943. 

Please send me the correspon- 1 shalt thou serv. 

dence course in the study of the 
Bible. I 3u^ started reading this 
Question Corner and think it 
very interesting. 

1 hope th|at I have the answers 
right to ttie questions so I can 
get the bbolt, "uiet Talks on 

ResiiectfuUy yours, 

(MES.) S. M. B. 

qualities of the prlncii 
clearly Uught and r^e 
Jesus and the Apostle^ 
Commandments in f he^^ 
lament are as ioll^dSfl (| 
Efodus 20:3-1? for ; 

1. "Then salth i 
Get thee hence, . 
written, Thou:shitiP«UHillij 
Lord thy GoditMMklllh^ 

2. 'Uttle 
selves from 
"Wherefore, ; 
flee from i^mm^h 

all these: anger, wrath, 
blasphemyrx^aito* fgS^ 
tion ouf*of-yw moWM.''' 
sians SiBailfi 2fif{ ]t httS J 

Deoa fli^ Biblo soy anythlna Jhe |^^*'^ffig»& 
about 9atiiaslii« old iro« and "» V?*^ iit*2«d^Zi«!S 

— N. S., Fr<too, Calif. ' ' 

There isji verse in Joel 3:9 that ■ ^ ^^ ^^^^ ^ ^, 

sounds verir much like a preswit- j ^^^ ^^ (3^ ^^ 
day salvagje drive. If reads: "Pre- j 
plire war, iwal^.up^ttae raicbty ^^ 
men, let all the menriot war dircw 
near; let them come up. Beat 
ybur plowmarea into swords, and 
your pninlis hooks into spears." 


according to the Conuna 


that tho xin Coaaa^piM lii i oiUs an JS-TSl^ . "~1 

tOii^ ia flw Hew TeetOBMirt. Ia » 6.eO"Va(Vlidtp •OmOm 

thoMaMwwrtetto ^BMagMa ttu w fteiitM r I 

i^w Te.ttaiMBt?-Pvt. A. CKi AbHSH 0^mho0^ 

TbTt HiuuAuca, Arte. Mitfliew iSrlST ^ 

In the New Testament there Is 9. "Ilioa shalt not b«fi"l 

i.'>li£li ,iil*-'ii«.r,: 'l.i^ 


'-'^^*-"-''--*^riM^-^-irr-fTifi^tViift . 


Fellowship Assembly 
Pnlenb Bach 

Monrovia Gets 
Now Piister 

Rev. G. G. BUlley the fonner 
pastor of tht Olivet Baptist 
Church, Ventura and the St. Paul 
Baptist Church, Oxijard has re- 
Maiftar ; cently'been called to the Second 

Archbishop Canlweil Wni AiKy» 
Holy Name Society On January 23 

The Most Eev. John J. Cai>t- 
well, D.D., aichbishop of Lo4 An- 
geles, will address the annual 

»•▼. Q«o*9* R. CMnm, , 

The special musical worship Baptist Church, Monrovia which I meeting of Holy Name Societies 
servtie scheduled for this Sunday i change he took over on last Sun- j at the Biltmore hotel on Sunday 
afteriioon at 3:00 o'clock. In the I day. Rev. Bailey did a remark- ' niornlng, January 23, it was an- 
sanqtuary of the All Nations able work in Ventura, transform- ' nounced this week by J. Howard 
Chu*|Bi, 816 East 6th Street, will I 

include the Bach Cantatas, No. . 
206 Tlow Sparkling Blue Wa- i 
tersi" No. 51 "Praise Ye God 
Throughout CreaUon," and Can- 
>t« No. 11 "Praise God on High 
In Heaven." for chorus and solo- 

This promises to be an occa- 
sion of outstanding merit, as this 
win be the first time In the an- 
nals of music In Los Angeles 
that the Eastside area and down- 
town Los Angeles have been 
privileged to hear the Bach Foun- 
dation Singers anywhere but at 
the home base — the First Con- 
gr«g»Uonal Church. 

Significant of the occasion Isj 
the fact that the worship service 
In this beautiful sanctuar>', inti- 
mate in atmosphere, will be coil- 
ducted as did the immortal Jo- 
hann Sebastian Bach. 

"Johann Sebastian Bach re- 

Ziemann, chairman of the gen 
eral committee on arrangements. 

The address of the archbishop 
will be delivered at a gathering 
of Holy Name members, an or- 
ganization of Catholic laymen. 
Bisodeoirt Addnas 

His message, however, will be 
of interest to the entire human 
race, without distinction of creed 
or color, and will be^ t>roadcast 
over Wamer Brothers Radio Sta- 
tion KFWB from 10:30 a. m. to 
11 a. m.. Pacific Standard Time. 
Tb« Most Btv. Atchbishvp. 
en tha momlng of Jtmuarf S3, 

will Pontificate at solanm hlfft 
Mom la St Vibiomo^ OottM-l 
liroL Sceoad and Moia sbMts, 
Los AitgviM, at 8 o'^loclc 
At this Mass the huge edifice, 
with a seating capadty of 3,000, 
will be reserved for men only, 
with th^ exception of women in 
the uniform of their country. 
Sscrts B«nrr*d f«( SMTinaiMi 
Seats will be reserved for all 
those in the uiiiform of the 
armed service. 

Tha Xoss. tMjf CMamutUoB 
oBd itoorars «niU bs off sisd up 
as a si^taal bouquet dsdi- 
coted to ttis 4|iiltaal d&d tna- 
pMol bwiefit of sTtrr aoa tatd 
wMBoa swvla^ ia tlio ormfd 
scfvlco of ttoir emiatiT; for 
▼fctory oad a pooos wtu Ivs* 
ties tot oil maakiod. 

eelved his first training in music n^— m-iu- 

from his father, Ambroslus Bach, ^^' ■";"'' 

a respected vlolist of Eisenach. Ing a mission church into a self 

He always remained eminent in supporting one in a space of 

dealing with stringed Instru- about two years. The Olivet Bap ^ ^ 

ments. He realized the necessity tist Church rates along with any.jpective View '* PhlL "3"4 He ai 

for strong thematic material, for ' other church of the district arid , monished each member to strive 

Landon Community 
Baptist Church 

B«v. E. SL Doiqlas, Postotr 
Sunday School was conducted 
at the usual hour with the super- 
intendent and his staff of teach- 
ers at their post. The attendance 
was very good. 

At the 11 o'clock services the 
spirit ran high as the pastor 
spoke so forcefully on "A pros- 

contrapuntal organization and »« regarded as a front liner in 
for marshalling parts and sec- J religious circles, 
tions with the utmost artistic | Rev. Bailey leaves this field 
strategy. Up to his time, music with yie respect and love of 
had been groping for sustained every member of the church and, 
and cumulative effects. Bach's there was weeping and sorrow 

subject material is almost all 
original, has character and 
meaning by itself, suggests a 
harmonic idea and achieves de- 
cidied melodic beauty. As the sub- 

among the congregation when he 
submitted his resignation. He 
goes to one of the finest churches 
in the Area and we predict for 
him a great future. On last Sun 

jects ifit unfolded, interwoven day the new congregation greet- 
and combined, it is ver>' clear ing its new pastor braved the 
that the whole is greater than its storm and came out to witness a 

parts, and has an organic unity 
to which all details contribute. 
The music i^ intensely intellec- 
tual rather than sensuous, but 
Bach's works never lack an ob- 
vious sentiment which lifts them 
letto living art. 

To this end, the Fellowship 
Assembly presents this very 
unique musical service to assist 
the "Committee to Aid Albert 
Schweitzer." We present a re- 
sume of this world-famous phil- 

Of The African Forest 

new day in the history of the 
Second Baptist Church. 

Cornerstone Baptist Plans 
For Successful Year 

By Bernic* T. McGlovsr 

The Cornerstone Baptist 
Church is begirming the New 
Year in a way that promises 
to be one of its most successful 
years. On January 1 the senior 
choir gave a turkey buffet din- 
ner at the home of Mr. and Mrs. 

in this ensuing year, for higher 
heights, and deeper depths in 

Communion was administered 
immediately following this serv- 
ice . 

, The pastor and his wife are 
very appreciative for the love of- 
ferings and gifts th^t were given 
them for Christmas by the 

Estella Powell, Reporter. 

M^oy's New Minister 
Winds Up Four Nonttis 
Witii Great Success 

John Hightower. 

"How eomps it that one of the Special guests were the pastor 
world's greatest scholars— doctor, : and his wife, Rev. and Mrs. D. 
scientist, philosopher, theologian, c. Austin, Mrs. M. Jackson, di- 
organist, lecturer, author— goes rector, and Mrs. E. Skanal. 
from Alsace to Africa, from a pUnist It is hoped that 1944 
great European University to the .^^.jjj brjng much greater success 
Equatorial primeral forest, there j {„ oj^ij. choir_ 
to found a hospital and devote 

On Sunday morning the pastor 
preached from the subject, "Con- 
soling Facts." Guest soloists at 
the service were Mrs. Ethel Hicks 
of Texas, and 'S. Bell of St. Paul 
Baptist Church. 


his accomplished life as a physi 
cian among our sick and suffer 
ing Negro tribes? Who is this ex- 
traordlnar.-. many • sided man, 
thi.? humble and heroic man who 
forsakes a thrilling career in pu- 
ropc to heal natives on the River 
Ogpwe in the Trader Horn coun- 
try? ... He Is Albert Schweitzer, 

the' university professor and lee- 

turer; the musician. Pl^yinR or_ i ^^ ^^^^^ 
gan recitals in London. Pans and s^j^^^ announces the presence 
Berlin; doctor among his patients ^^ j^^ ^^ j^^^, ^ ^ Murphy, 
fn Strasbourg and Africa; preach- p^pji^j^^ ^j^j^-p ^^ ^^^ ^.^^^ 
er and pastor; author, writmg : p^j^j^^j^jf^. ^^^^^y^ congress of 
epoch-making books on Jesus ^j,5pa^j,_ j,}^ ^j, Sunday, Januarj- 
and Paul, on philosophy, on Jo- ^ ^^ g ^^^ Preaching at 11. 
hann Sebastian Bach and "'5 service. Sundown Healing serv- 
TTiusic; the expert on organ con- j^ ^^ ^.jq ^^ you are cordially 
structlon; authorit>- on compara- , j^j^jj^^j ^^ attend, 
tive religion ... See him— at ; „ .. a 

medicine and surgery-tamin;; [ Rev. Ruth Ann Green . 

the jungle— charring logs fori Pastor, 635 E. 38th St. 

hospital construction— prisoner of — ' 

war . . . with his wife, doctoring Q^aj. ReVlYal 

A great Revival is In full 

fellow - prisoners, receiving de- 
grees In England and Eriropp — 
making journeys cf merry among progress 

at the St. Stephens 

Negro tribes — receiving the Goe- 
the Prize at Frankfort— practic- 
ing on his piano (equipped with 
nrean pedals) late at nieht on 
the pcisie -oTthe African forest — 
plavine Bach recitals in Paris 
with his friend. Widor. or giving 
lectures and recitals all over Eu- 
rope to raise funds for his hos- 
pital at Lambarene. 

The Fellowship Assembly thus i 
brings to your attention the 
greatest livinR authority on the 
music of Johann Sebastian Bach. 
More than anv other single liv- 
ing indlviduai. Albert Schweit- 
7Pr is responsible for the present- 
day appreciation and enjoyment 
of Bach's music. 

Dr. Schweitzer's life is the em- 

A.M.E. Church, at 436 Crocker 
[ street. The Revival is conducted 
by Evangelist Pari Turner ,o£ 
Detroit, Mich. Many souls are be- 
ing helped nightly. 

A special musical group will 
be giving Gospel music through- 
' out the meeting. Evangelist Tur- 
ner is a forceful preacher. The 
'public is invited. 

Faithful Central 
Baptist Church 

Cor. 40th Ploes oad PolenM 

The first Sunday in the new 
year was a high spiritual day. 
Rev. Phil Harris preached a soul- 
stirring sermon at 11:00 o'clock 
immediately following the morn- 
ing sermon. 

Baptism was administered by 
Rev. Arnett Williams, making 
three candidates that came out 
of the Sunday School. 

Make Faithful Center your 
church of 1944. A church of 

Dr. A. C. Capers, 

Rev. Arnett Williams, 
Asst. Pastor. 

Inspiration Service 
At First AME Church 

Interdenominational Spiritual 
Inspiration Service will be held 
at the First A.M.E. Church, 8th 
and Towne avenue, Sunday, Jan- 
uary 16, from 3 p. m. to 5 p. m- 

The speaker for the evening 
will be the Rev. A. L. Edmonds. 
The event is sponsored by the 
Evangelical Field Missionairies 

The public is invited. 

Sallie Martin at 
Neighborhood Church 

The famous singers, known as 
the Sallie Martin Gospel Singers, 
will appear In, a Gospel Feast at 
the Neighborhood Community 
Church, San Pedro street ai 47th 
place, next Sunday evening at 
6:30 o'clock. They are famous as 
radio artists and have served 
churches throughout the country 
in a most helpful way. The pub- 
lis is invited to attend this great 

Bev. Anderson 

We are happy to announce, 
that, since Aug. 22, at which 
time the Rev. E. A. Anderson be- 
came oun minister and with his 
ingenuityl and the help of God, 
a cooperative spirit existing 
throughott the entire member- 
ship, we lave made some won- 
derful act ievements. 

Spiritually, the Lord has been 
good to uii, and we were blessed 
in each > worship to the extent, 
that we ;ould truly say, "DID 

Numerically, there has been an 
addition of over 200 meml«rs, 
with 12 as candidates for bap- 

Flnancis.lly, we have raised 
over 5500C. The pastor, deacons, 
and trustijes take this method 
to thank 'the membership and 
the many well wishers, for help- 
ing to make this work a suc- 


Chairman, Board of 

Xhrm. Board of Trustees. 
ANDERSON, Reporter. 

Rev. C. C. Ctbbs 
To Direct Senrice 
At THmgiilar j 

The Rev. Clarence H. cobbs, 
noted spiritual minister of Chi- 
cago, accompanied by the Rev. 
Mattie Thornton, win, be in Los 
Angelesr from January 9. to i 25^ 
for the purpose of participating 
in. the 12th anniversary prograin 
of the Triangular Church of 
Truth at 52nd alid Wadsworth. 

They are connected vs^th the 
firs* Church of Deliverance in 
C^' 3. Rev. Mr. Cobb Is leader 
r' national organization of 
spiritual churches. 

Sunday morning at the regu- 
lar services, the Rev. Mr. Cobb 
will conduct a Christening. 
There will be preaching both 
momlng and night, Sunday. Va- 
iious departments of the church 
will render a program Monday 


^^ I^^J?^^ 


BishtQ) A. P. Shaw, a Mflmp of 
the Methodist Church anfl former 
pastor JVesley Methodist Church, 
cjtenes to Los Angeles as a mem- 
ber of the Bisbc^'s Crucade for 
aiaewwefrid order. ■■: :^-;[^,!j . 

Songf est At 
Azusa Temple 

The Sallie Martin Gospel Sing- 
ers of Chicago, Illinois, assisted 
by Mr. Earl Pleasant and. Eev. 
Arthur A. Peters, also outstand- 
ing artists, will be presented in 
a soul-stirring songfest at Azusa 
Pentecostal Temple, 27th and 
Paloma Stieets, Friday, January 
7, at 8:00 p.m. 

These outstanding gospel 
singers are a rare treat you can't 
afford to miss; In connection 
with this service; we are expect- 
ing a large group of servicemen 
to be present 

The Martin Singers will be 
heard over radio station KFOX, 
Tuesday through Friday, at 10:45 
p.m. Be sure to hear them. 

Famous Sihgers At 

Mt. Sinai Baptist Church 

The Pilgrim Travelers Quar- 
tette of Huston, Texas, will sing 
at ^the Mount Sinai Baptist 
Church, Zamora and 41st street, 
Sunday, January 9, from T to 
8:30 p. m. The public is invited. 

Rev. S. D. Richardson, pastor. 

Sallie Martin Singer* At 
St. Paul Baptist Church 

At the 11 a. m. service, St. Paul 
Baptist Church, 21st and Naomi 
streets, will l>€ favored with the 
Famous Sallie Martin Quartette. 
The noted young Evangelist of I 
Chicago, Rev. John Branham, 
will deliver. the divine message.) 

Come and receive a blessing. 

Hm Caifon^ Eafl^ Thwsdcy. 

Bishop Shaw 

On Sunday, *Januaryl6, at 3:00 
p.m.. In the auditorium of the 
Hamilton Methodist Church, Bes- 
sie W. Simon, Director of the 
Universal Institutional Church 
Center, will present the Bishop, 
addressing a program for re- 
ligious aijd social kdvancemcnt 

Also on the program are out- 
standing ministers and their 
choirs, Bi'ihop William Washing- 
ton, Rev.' L. C. Cleaves and the 
Phillips Temple Choir; Rev. S. 
M. Bean? and the Hamilton 
choir; Re;'; H. T. Boswell and the 
Bowen CJioir; Rev. H. Mansfield 
Collins, .LSev. J. J. Hicki^ and 

The miiiy friends of Bishop 
A. P. Sh|tw will not miss this 
grand meeting as it will be the 
only public meeting which he 
will addsess on the Eastside. 
The public, religious groups, 
ministers and all are Invited to 
attend thte occasion. 

. HiC' Los Anjgeles JBaptlst .Dii^ 
trict Association, of the Wecterh 
Baptist State I Convention, m<4U 
hold Its secojnd quarterly ses- 
sion, 'with th^ Providence Bapf, 
Ust c^iurch, a07 E. 36th str«et 
The Riev. F. lJ Taylor, pastor, on 
January 26, 2T, 28, 1944. 

We hope to inake this the ban- 
ner session (tf our association, 
both numerically, spiritually and 
financially. We are asking each 
(diurch and lUstor to do their 
b^Mst to repteiwnt fully in this, 
sessidK, tk our mission and edtfi' 
cational work are In need ^ 
your support | 

You will hear such speakefs 
as: the Bevs. k. A. Anderson, A. 
C. Capers, J. R. Henderson, Hawi- 
ley IXrvall, u. Robert Coefield, 
Russell Washington and Horace 
N. Majs. We ihall expect you. 

The Rev. G. Albert Miller, 

L. D. Stevens, B. D. 
Executive Secretary. 

To My Associate 
Ministers^ Students 
An(l Many Friends 

I take this [means of express- 
ing my sincere appreciation to 
each of you who has aided in 
making my Christmas a most 
happy and blessed one. 

To those of you who sent love- 
ly greeting cirds and gifts and 
those : who so lovingly contrib- 
uted to my personal Christmas 
tree, I extend my heartfelt 

For each of you I am wishing 
a most happy and prosperous 
New Year, arid may God's rich- 
est blessings jever be yours. 

Lovingly, lit His name, 
Rev. Susiei A. Jackson, Pastor, 
Temple ojt Divine Truth and 
School of iiUniversal Sciences, 
Inc. j 

Liberty Spiritual 
p Temple 

551^! So. Central Ave. 

SERVK; E— Friday Night 

Sunday School — 10 o'clock. 

Simday; Service— 11 a. m. 

Sunday,- Night Service with 
Wat^l Healing. 

REV. H L. MORGAN, Pastor 


816 Eskt 6th Street 
Lo^ Angeles 

Tht ReverUid George Robert 

Qarner, Minltter 
A Cordial Invitation li Extended 
the Public ■Jo Worship with ua. 
Pupila up id the a^e of 20 years 
are admitttd to the Sunday 
School, whith conjvenes at th* 
Church Houk 
For 'M«rriag««, Funeralt, Con» 
• ultatlont. Telephone OLympia 
4941 and SYcamore 3-0735. 


Dekn Reed 

(Dr. ^ W. Reed) 

Each Sunday Morning 

8:flB to 8:00 

Over Radilo StatioBuKFOX 

1280 on your dial 


apr." M 

spared tk 
-tiimers tk^ 

saviour. T» 
earnest pr& 
\tbrT9itf man 
,God 4glrt i 
Chriijf byl>ip 
^eJNUdng'a tot« 
adE|e$l t» the ct> 

Cjreater . Metrop 
Churthl, t)r. hUoii 
ton, atU).D., Paati 
laMD, ,near Verncdii 
day higlit at 7:30. \ 
ihir Baptisfnkr ft\ 
dundsET ^bt ftatl 
senrtciKs..,,.^,, ;.■,,. 

TTie matiy M^^ <a 
tors are urg^d to Whd 
Th*e is HiaBj«iy,»U,ai( 
in tiod'a house. 

Ghiiktfi PioVldes^ 

The Jskiua Behteieartftl Tibf 
has (touted, its a>pclal fei^ 
a shelter to W used by serv 
men. The Red Cross has don» 
ds and 300 quilts j 

aturflay ani! 
unteers are being sought to 1 
keep, the plaee neat awi ei| . 
Those degiring infqnnatlpa j ( 
call At). 1^612. - ^ 

"A Dedicate Boni^^ 

to CM 

Meettnfs U A»]^ «vear B 

Noted Gospel 
Singer Appears 

various churches and on the 
i radio for several months, will 
hodiment of love and sacrifice at j present a program at the Pleas.- 
the height of a brilliant Euro- ant Hill Baptist Church, 261 N. 
pean career he studied medicine ^ Bonnie Brae street. Rev. A. W. 
and surKPry; went to the heart uogg pastor, Sunday, January 9, 
of Africa to found a hospital. L^- at 3:30. 

Til the war he financed Jijs work ^ . 

and hosnital almost sinele-hand- i __ 

^d. Now all helo from Europe Is 

Hear Sally Martin 

You are cerdlallT invitsd to 
hear SallT Martin oad the Mar- 
tin oad Morris Singers of Chi* 
cago on Tuesdor •▼ening, Jon- 
„ „ \. . , , ' uary 11 *t 8 o'clock ot Phillips 

M1S.S Sally Martin and her Tample, C.M.E. Church. 43id and 
group of singers from Chicago, ! wadsworth, speAored by KTe'i 
111., ^^•ho fave been appearing in Dmighters. Th* Hev. L. C Clearea 

Is minister, and Mrs. Cecelia 
Hughes is president of the Club. 

cut off: he must rely on friends 
and admirers in our countrj'. We 
are his only hope. 

A nation-'vide "Committee to 
Aid Albert Schweittzer." divided 
into section.-' groups, has beeen 
organized to help this practical 
w*nssionary and this genuine 
missionary Jabor. Desperately 
needed medical supplies were 
shipped early this oast summer 
by the contunlttce. Word has re 

known harpsichordist, and per- 
sonal friend of Dr. Schweitzer, 
will be glad to further inform of [ ©f'Thii Mbther Church, thVrirst 


"Beliold. ttia tabernacle ot Ood is 
with men, and be will dwell with 
them, and they shall be his people, 
and G«d himself sball be with them, 
and be their Qod." This declant- 
tion from Revelation will be the 
Golden Text in the Sunday Lesson- 
Sembn on "God" tn all br&nehes 




The Organization of Beginners 
and Advanced Students. Classes 

The failure of Man's Existence 
can only be improved by Educa- 
tion, Understanding. Man can 
not go BACK, to find improve- 
ment. He must press FORWARD, 
to the Mark of His High Calling. 

Rose Temple Spiritual Church 

4158 McKinley AD. 7970 

Special Services , 
Thursday Evenings— .8:00 P. M. | 
Sunday Evenings— StOO P. M. 1 

Come and see this God Gifted woiiian — no problertis too 
hard for God. 


>r. 55th Sti & Central Ave. 
Kritnuice on 55t|i St. I^de 


S. S. S^BIGGS. BUntster 

11:S0 A.M. 

ELDB( H. W. ra^t^l 
311 East 47tii " 

For every nation 
God's niHnc 8iatM( 

And wiMMoever will, 
take th» water Ot T 

He btesMSk He 1m^ 



SUNDAY, JAN. 9, 1?44 
6:30 9:30 A. M. — Sunday School, Horace Nesby, Supervisor. 
10:45 A. H.— Guest speaker. Bishop Sutton. 
6:30 P. M.-^Forum subject: "Is All Sickness Error?" 
7:30 P. M.— Guest speaker. Bishop Sutton. 
Divine Healing and Alter Call at each service 
We cordially invite you- to worship with us. 

this great humanitarian's work 
at the conclusion of this service. 
For the sake of humanity, in- 
spired by the music of the im- 
mortal Bach, let everyone con- 
tribute even if only a small 

It unable to attend this per 

Church of Chri.^t. Scientist, in Bos- 

At the dedicatioiQ o( the temple, 
Solomon spoke as follows, accord- 
ing; to a EHble citation from f Kings: 
"Blessed b« the Lord, that hath 
CiT»& rest anto hi* people Israel, 
. . . there hath not-failed one word 
of all' his good promise, . . . The 
Lord our God be with us. as he wai 
with our fathers: . . . That he may 

The Universal known. Psychic 
Spiritualistic, Spiritual Instru- 
ment, and Analyst. Bishop, Rev., 
Dr. H. Hilton, Conducting, at the 
Mother Tabernacle of THE TABr 
SPIRIT, INC., International, Uni- 
versal, 196 East Vernon Avenue. 
Corporatiori Headquarters, 196^ 
East Verrfon Avenue, Los Angeles 
11, California. Ph. ADams 9296. 
C. L. Turners, Assistant Secre- 

formance of The Bach Cantatas 
^ti^Tl^^rre^K'edoi'theirsMeP^ase mall your contribu^^^^^^ „^^ ^^^^ ^^^^ ^^ ^ 

arrival. More are urgently need- ; George Robert Garner, Minister , ^»,fe^n ^n ti» ways, and to keep | 
ed and must be sent while ships to the Fellowship Assembly, ' y, commandments. . . . That aU | 
, ' .vailable 1 Eight Sixteen East Sixth Street, the people of the earth may know I 

The Fellow-sh'o As^emblv In Los Angeles 21 California. Your that the Lord Is God, and that there 

cooperation -ith'The j^ch 'Fes- 1 "^»; Jjf «" *'» ^^ d«*Pl>' »P- \ ^ ^'^^l^^ .,, Health with Ke, 
tival Foundation and the Region- j Pr«c>«tea. ., to the Scripture." Mary Baier 

al Dlrecttor of the Nation-wide The Fellowship Congregation j ^^^ writes: "God is everywhere, 
"Committee to Aid Albert L requests your presence promptly and nothing apart from Him is 
Schweitzer," In this brief man- 1 at 3:00 p.m. this Sunday, 816 present or has power." "Selenee re- 
ner urges your consideration of East 6th Street, and cordially in- veaU only one Mind, and thtt obe 
Dr. Schweitzer's great work and vltes you to join them for tea in ' ■^^« A' "' "J!? H*?!,??? **'" 
liis still greater needs. Mme. the Community House following , ^™»^^'^Y^^>'»«^»^ 
Alice E h I e r s, internationally | the service. 


1708 West 8th Street at Beacon 

Sunday, January 2, 3 p. m. 

"The Ituisforming Power of tbe 

Baha'i Faith" 

Mr. \llUard P. Hatdi, Speaker 

No admlssioB fee— No coUectton 

Sec and Hear 

bi^dcast from 

Siinsct Ave. Owrch 

Cor. Simset and Pepper, 


Each Sat, <:30*7 P. H. 

KPAS (1116 hcys.) 

WM. STORD, Tenor 
Guest Soloist 

June Cobb Institute Inc. 

1195 East 5tti St I 
Rev. Gtergt B. Williams hi Chars* 


9:30 a. m. — Sunday School. 

11:00 a. m. — Sopg Service. 

11:16 a. m. — Morning Service. » 

Rev. Johnson Will fering the message. 

Roland Ewing, President; Josie Carper, Secretary. 


■* Conducted by 

The Sweet dtuia*; 
Bible Corresnmdaoee 
-AObtaa AJU QDeattqi 
Bmgle QawttOB -_,—. 
407S S. Central Avb^] 
: LoR Angdee, Calif. 

NOTE: A free fcorregpondenee eour»« !■ the •tudy of the Bible will N «. 
th« preo'-am of i busy people. TKere ii nothino to buy. The Bible <« *eUij 
loisoni (tent ciniecutively) with outline* that can be ada^«4 ,««r]r*r * 
tiDon I'eauett te rtader* of thia column. The course cenalaty ef m 
textbook Valukble "helpa" are included In the lesaons themielves On 
ptetlor^ of the Murte you will recti*, a be.utlfu, cerUfleate •JM^^ 
lend letter or Voat card to the Eagle Bible Queitlon Cortwr, 40» *,'! 
Ave., Los Angtaei. Calif. 't_ '. ■ ■ f\?. 

Santa Barbara Commiinity Church 

147 East Santa Barbara Avenue — Open to all Believers 

Founder and Minister, REV. >. O. JENKINS/ 


9:30 a. w. — Sunday School. 

11:00 a. m. — Sermon by the Guest Speaker Rev. L. Evini. 
Santa Barbara Community Church will worship with 
the soldiers. ; 

■_ ■ " ■ ! ■ ; , i . , ' 

7:00 p. m. — Evcninj Worship. Sermon by the Pastor. 

Sunday, Jan. 9 at 9:00 a. m. at the U. S. O., 42nd 
& Avalon Blvd., Sermon will be delivered by the Pas- 
tor of the S. B. Cemmunity Church. Rev. A. O. Jenkins. 
Music will be furifishcd by the choir. ; 

Incteasing interest is l>eing 
shown in the Eagle Bible Ques- 
tion Cornet by the thousands of 
readers of tile Caligomia Eagle. 
The column appreciates hearing 
from you. Thfe following is a typ- 
ical letter ot the many we re- 

las Angeles, Calif. 
Dear Sir: Dec. 20, 1943. 

Please send me the correspon- 
dence course in the study of the 
Bible. I just started reading this 
Question Colmer and think it 
very interesting. 

I hope thai I have the answers 
right to the I questions so I can 
get the bcxflc, "uiet Talks on 

Eespettfully yours, 

(MRS.) S. M. B. 




UUe say oBTtfalag 
about sothering old iron and 
metois to wfr war implemoBlsf 
— N. S., Freaio, CaliL 

ThereHs a yerse in Joel 3:9 that 
sounds very much like a present- 
day salvage jdrive. If reads: "Pre- 
pare war, wal^.up^ the michty 
men, let all tte fi«i of war draw 
near; let triftn come up. Beat 
your plowshires into sw'ords, and 
your pruninj; hooks into spears." 

fuim* tfif^ iBf eteaeae ahowiag 
that the T«i t^BX^tf^aataaH an 
tmskt iai «li4 Hew Teatomant In 
Exedna 30 the Teft CoauBond 
menfii on i4c«(dML Do we hare 
tiwm listed ^ aame war ia tke 
New TeetaiiMnt? — Pvt A-^ ~ ' 
Fort Huachuba, Ariz. 

In the New Testament there Is 
not a Ustin^ of the Ten 
mandments such as is found 
Exodps 20. However, the bf 

qualities bf the princij 
clearly Uu^ht and 
JesuB and the ApoatL 
CommaJidme'nts in thv ^^■"tf 
tament are aa foll(}W»P (« 
Efodus 20:3-17 for C<fasBAris^ 

1. "Then satth/fBjp Wtoj^ 
Get thee hence) -Saum: for . 
written. Thou shffilJWiffti?^ 
Lord thy Godi^ilMiiillillf 2 
Shalt thou servov^ Matthewrx 

2. "Little chlHren. k^n M 
selves from iM.»'^9o*SS 
"Wherefore. :»iy^)ganaitP<Ai 
nee^from \^m^mi>\fmm 

3. "But'^ftPj^ftiterfM 
all these: anger, wrath, tHk 
blasphemyr-.i)l^ cgmmtu 
tion ou^of-y*«1nowi-'*G< 
sians 33131 Is Z^A i\ bflB , 

The SaKSalB wirmSafe W i 

and mhSsi m^^esei 

therttse tMe fiaa^immM.^ 

28!l^<w^e $PJ*r W*^' 
place of the aeventh day mj 
wtef. And God did net ' 


. . . aira^Sfed 

according to the ( 
5. ."^lonor thy fatEec il_. 


9. Thou Shalt not belF 











akerl Union, al-«, 

I'xv^^rcm policies 

■ itt"»''ncw fight in 

ChsL^gci with the 

.Hxrotee in a recent 

='; .1, r .' .'.? 

ostigated by Amcrico 

, secretary of the union 

ection^ when he discov- 

jro3riraately - 400 Negro 

.^^nl4 have put him in 

anned from the count. Pe- 

g that tkis constituted ra- 

natibn, applfed for an in- 

linst the election which put 

Jed by C^casar Archambault, 

and petitioned for a court 

a new yote.^ 

1 protested the Local 308 elec- 
nternational headquarters arid a 
bill q£ cooi plaint against the in- 
.iOnal ^nd iocal, union, and officers 
lied by four Negro auxiliary mem- 
charging the following: About 3200 
;ts were cast in the election, approxi- 

mately 400 of them Negro, but the latter 
were marked with a "C" denoting 
"Colored" and were placed in separate 
envelopes with the names of the voters. 

Atcording to the complaint, the mark- 
ing and segregation of the ballots was 
by order of William J. Buckley, inter- 
national vice-president, who presided at 
the election, and under his order the 400 
votes witre taken out of the ballot box, 
sealed in another box, and were not 
counted at all in the election. 

This example brings out strongly the 
right of protest on the part of Negroes 
in West Coast yards who have refused 
to join the auxiliaries on the grounds 
that though they paid dues they were 
denied equal rights with other mem- 
bers. This is where the FEPC stepped 
in and after hearings on the case, or- 
dered Jim-Crow auxiliaries dissolved 
and Negroes taken in to the regular 
Boilermaker Union membership). 

Hearings on a preliminary injunction 
in the Providence case will Ije held 
January 3. 


Urto the FEPC 

ie stuff it'll take to c^rry out on the 
fefield those agreement at Cairo and 
•ran won't come without full utiliza- 
oi the nation's manpower resources, 
it's going to take plenty of stuff. 

iat^s what StaJin nicant when he fig. 
v'ely reached ijhui. hand across the 
1 with that toast to American "pro- 
orf* Kelf^iag'to win the war. With- 
i hej»ii4^.thc Uaited Nations could 
mcjffCiii the TVar. He was talking 
Attiirican labor, the,plain ordinary 
and-^!<^omcn Svho make that time 
afi^r day to ; keep the planes and 
and; tattks roiling off the produc- 
ing. ■' ■-- ^'^- ■ 

a| Jbandslisiu^ came across for the 
ijth^pflfe'inlllion Negroes in war 
ift^,^teo: And if anybody's got a 
' to fiat themselves on the' back and 
over^what they're doing to win the 
it's the guy who has to fight for the 
to work ior victory. 

t there's a lot more fighting for that 

ahei^. Because the stuff Ave've al- 

/;.p,rpiduccd is a mere iota of what 

z got to produce for the big push 

•oming January and thereafter. The 

in the know say it's coming next 

h sometime. They're talking about 

-nilHon men closing in on the Nazis 

the East, the West and the South. 

Hfft that will mean in terms of tanks 
planes and guns will run into fig- 
that seem impossible. But they've 
o he* turned out if we're going to 
• And that's where President Roose- 
' Fair Employment Practices Com- 
p comes in. ' > 

le FEPC has done yeoman work, 
ion't let anybody tell you anything 
rent. You can list what it's done 
tms of progress that seems almost 

Sacked the solid Jim Crow of the 
-South and almost gave the boys in 
jiq^thc secession blues. In point 
t^md man Wilkinson and Gover- 
[5ffla# got so scared they started a 
iT^jgi/'Whitc Supremacy" move- 
(Miriaidiavhen the FEPC tackled the 
■i^IF.Wtt Telephone company, one 
IMHmSw biggest monopolies, the 
5 friibriMii^rs got Comptroller Gen- 
\^^^^i(f'try extracting its teeth. 
iffl^4^^^^ too bad, too, if Presi- 
sftbqi^twdtx^ad not slapped War- 
4^?fre?tfc<f^ttfek in his throat with a 
T u^ dki^ tft 'V^ffif " ^' ^^ order was man- 

KB8Jlg|rfS^oved on the rail- 
i and it has alrcidy forced the rail- 
l&S^^fi^!^t^^i which handles 
^SWm^m^ ^^^ the trans- 
{•hnMdlBBtrt tm Mtitruct the United 

ftSPi^SSS?^!^^^^ to accept ap- 

.00 Tib i&invM 9il» to w . 

rftrf> tan l>f& boO boA 

plications from Negroes. Furthermore, 
it gave the railroad companies a fixed 
time to comply with its order. 

Then it tackled a trade union bottle- 
neck in the form of that minority of 
AFL unions which discriminate or prac. 
ticc Jim Crow, centering its fire on the 
Boilermakers' International. And it got 
the support of another leading Adminis- 
tration agency, the National Labor Rela- 
tions board, which warned Boilermak- 
ers' officials that they stand in danger 
of losing exclusive bargaining rights un- 
less they stop discrirnination. 

In all of these cases, the FEPC was 
attempting to solve the key problem of 
war production, the problem of man- 
power. For not until this nation's great 
manpower resources are fully and effi- 
ciently utilized will the apparatus of 
production work smoothly. This means, 
not until all available Negro labor is 
employed, and employed and upgraded 
in accordance Avith its skill and quali- 
fications, can the required stream of 
tanks and planes and guns flow off the 
production line. f 

You and I know it was an uphill fight 
for the FEPC. Time after time some 
gang of conspirators tried to throttle it. 
And we're kidding ourselves if we think 
the committee has already slid over the 
home plate. At this point, as never be- 
fore, the Jim Crow boys are out to get it. 

The »big railroad companies are not 
.going to give in without a fight. That's 
in the cards. They have already an- 
nounced their intention of contesting the 

The gang of Congressional cut-throats 
who've been systematically scuttling the 
President's anti-inflation program and 
otherwise helping Mister Adolph Hitler, 
will 'try to kil^' the FEPC, if for no 
other purpose than to head off the Ne- 
gro's pro-Roosevelt vote in 1944. By 
stirring up trouble, killing the FEPC, 
and encouraging discrimination, they 
calculate on getting a few Negro mis- 
leaders to blame Roosevelt for it all, so 
as to garner in the Negro vote for an 
anti-Roosevelt presidential candidate. 

So there's tough going in the offing 
for the FEPC. And now's the time 
Negro-America should do a little holler- 
ing in behalf of the committee, We were 
quick to scream bloody murder when 
we thought the FEPC was staHing. But 
now that it's really standing up to Mis- 
ter Wilkinson and Governor Dixon and 
the Ku Klux-spirited big industrialists 
and trade union officials, we aren't do- 
ing enough yelling. 

It's time to salute the FEPC. More, 
it's time to back It up to the hilt and 
help it carry on the work that means 
more Negroes in war industry, more 
tanks and planes and .guns for the boys. 


■ ^ — ■ —4- : 

The Negro Press \ Grows 

By FLORENCE MtlRBAY, Editor, were not so easily meiasured by 
The Negro Handbook. monetaiy value. 

(Reprinted from PEP (Pub- 
Uslier, Editor and Printer) 
monthly periodical for Negroes 
in the publishing end printing 
industries. Published at 10 W. 
SSth St.. Chicago, IlUoois.) 

The Negro Press threw off its 
swaddling clothes— in the mat- 
ter of business administration — 
some decades ago; but it has 
recently discarded its diapers — 
in the matter of editorial staffs 
— and is fast donning full-sijed 

Since the founding of the Ne- 
gro Press it has had some very 
literate and learned editors'; but 
its reportorial staff has not kept 
pace with its growth, so far as 
well-trained and well-paid re. 
porters go. (Both the efficiency 
and the pay of its writers go 
hand in hand.) 

Until the past decade, the re- 
porters on the weeklies had been 
the lowest-paid and least-appre- 
ciated members of the staff. The 
managements were willing to 
pay good salaries to advertising, 
circulation and technical em- 
ployees because their work could 
more accurately be mesisured In 
dollars and cents. But when it 
came to hiring reporters, it was 
a different story— perhaps be- 
cause their accomplishments 

There existed a feeling apong 
the bosses that they coul(^ pick 
up from the street cofneiis re- 
porters by thie dozens who were 
willing to write for the pleasure 
of reading their names in the 
by-lines. For this reason the edi- 
tors were not willing to pay sal- 
aries in any way commensurate 
with those paid the editorial 
staffs of the dally papers. And 
as to copyeditors and proofread- 
ers — they were not oHly coiisid- 
ered expensive luxuries, but 
were believed unnecessary to the 
success of the paper. 

But these attitudes and poli- 
cies are being discarded every 
day. Our editors have come to 
the place where they realize the 
necessity for well-educate<^, well- 
trained and ambitious news re- 
porters, and the field is widen- 
ing daily for prospective journal- 
ists to get on the pay; rolls of 
tjie weeklies at sjiliries more in 
keeping with th^ir worth. 

To bear out this point, let us 
take a few stray cases that have 
comg to my attention recently. 
(There are, no doubt, many si- 
milar instances.) 

During the past year, at least 
three outstjinding Washington 
men have been , added to the 
editorial staffs of two newspa- 



jcsident F. D.««WNK)n, of Tusko- 
tS^iJ&jESiM^eek that ac 
»f|«toJ»W».j(l!o«»gggiled in their 
trill JVunrnp^n^ Research 
d in 1943, 
iThc lynch- 
%cdWre«.4|^^pWlJ4^([korgia and 

^Hiarf ton ilBrfa doiIT* .« ■! 

US jrt^tJ|cl^Ii^gjl»JffiRi jfte number 

roruie ycar?3^2;-ij[3s»;than the 

2 lelss than the number of 5 ifor 1940. 

The offenses charged in the three 
lynchings were: 1. Resisting arrest; 2. 
Killing white man in a robbery attempt; 
3. Insulting a white woman over the 

In a number of instances, lyncbings 
were averted by the interference of pci- 
lice officers and civilians. A total of 11 
persons — 1 white man, 9 Negro men and 
1 Negro woraan^ — ^wcre thus saved from 
mob violence. 


By Rev. Hamilton T. Boswell { 

A Conviction for the New Year 

The world pauses in retros- 
pect as we begin these initial 
days of the year 1944, and as 
throughout the ages humanity 
has lingered upon the thres- 
hold of every new twelve 
months of the calendar to 
peer through the portals of the 
New Year, so, especially, this 
year, with the depressing rec- 
ognition of the widespread 
confusion of the past months, 
vast numbers of our fellow 
countrymen at home and 
abroad are pausing to straip 
their vision along the informed 
horizon of the New Year and 
to ask* "What will the year 
1944 bring us?" 

Now, who will presume to 
answer this question With sat- 
isfying assurance? Certainly 
not thestudents of political 
economy or the financial ex- 
perts with all the graphs and 
charts and statistics by which 
they often try to anticipate the 
future. If you have save^ the 
newspapers that on last New 
Year's day printed the fortcasts 
of the war for the year just 
passed, you will find roseate 
and optimistic promises that 
now stand out in vast contrast 
to the dismal and tragic reali- 
ties of a year marked by war 
and bloodshed and some of the 
most disastrous race riots as 
yet recorded in history. 

Fortune tellers, mystics, spir- 
itualists, clairvoyants and cry- 
stal-gazers and other fraudu- 
lent supet-superstitious rackets 
are doing a heavy busiiiess as 
I)ebple caught in the concern 
of the future, are seeking to 
peer thru the veiled room of 
the futxire, but neither can 
these pretenders tear aside the 
draperies which conceal the 
future. Misfortune has a pe- 
culiar manner of falling upon 
the fortune-tellers as well as 
the superstitious client who 
seeks his advise and fortune. I 
know that there are ill-advised 
midtitades who actually be- 
lieve that the cut of the cards, 
or the line of the palm, or the 

piers as their Washington cor- 
respondents. Two of the reporters 
ate graduate lawyers and one is 
a graduate in business admini- 
stration as well. AH three have 
had experience in high types of 
work before joining the news- 
paper staffs. The calibre of their 
reporting has Improved the stor- 
ies coming out of the nation's 
capital to an invaluable extent. 

Another newispaper, in the 
Midwest, has recently employed 
a full-time reporter as its New 
Yprk correspondent, at a salary 
tl^at was at the top of those 
pild home-town reporters a ^ew 
years back. And what is more, 
there seems to tie a grand scram- 
ble among the publishers to se- 
cure college-trained and well- 
informed reporters and copydesk 
men at salaries Jhat heretofore 
CQuld be reached only by top- 
ndtch advertising solicitors. 

Perhaps it is the war: Perhaps 
it is the demand of the Negro 
readers. Perhaps it is the growth 
in stature of the editors^ Perhaps 
it ' is the' expansion of the pub- 
lishers' pocketbooks. But, what- 
ever it is, our newspapers are 
coming into their own in the 
reportorial end ol the game. 

A poet once wrote: "It takes 
a lot of living in a place to make 
it home." We might paraphrase: 
"It takes a lot of knowing to 
make a newspaper reporter." 

1944E, made by a ttptt- 

group of Americans on 

o^ the. Neje Tear: 


it Ch«^ of Chriit: 

'*ItLe| follewing things mvaX be 
done before there can be a ha^y 
new y^ar for the world in gen- 
eral and .Americans in patOea- 
lar: Give.the Wdien-tbidr vote; 
pass tike anti-FolTTax SHI |md 
Hie LVnch-pidcstein BUte; re- 
move '^Mtapf £d Smith, the la- 
bw-baMng, antl-Semitfie, it<!gro 
hatingj 'fyndb. admeatiag Sota- 
tor (or ishoald vie ieall hiin a Sen- 
ator)— along witb Oscar Baiddn. 

"Ib^ I think we can have a 
very happy New Year." 
Kn. CMf> tniMcoaa. T i u mm m 

la a War Plant: 

Tbis] past year, labor In g^- 
eral aijid Negroes In partletilaf 
have hjenefited tremendously 1>y 
joining Trade Unions, especially 
the CIO. Wherever tliere is or- 
ganized labor, there we can find 
the best labor-management com- 
mittees exerting every effort for 
increased production for the war 
effort 1944 must be the year for 
still greater growth of the Trade 
Unions and for Victory over the 
Mr. WUUam ?eUard, XMniBg Car 

Cools and Waitan LeegtL Me. 


"I want to pledge myself as an 
individual, and for my organiza- 
tion to use every possible means 
to seek the permanent establish- 
ment of the FEPC during the year 
Mr.-OeOrg* A. B e u tere. Jr« CSeld- 

en Stat* Insoianca ConpoBTi 

"Resolved, to make Just one 
New Year's resolution— to follow 
up th^ oft repeated wish of a 
happy and prosperous New Year 
with deeds and action that will 
help t6 bring peace, happiness, 
and prosperity." 
MiM JUma Petldas, Leekfaoed 

AircMft Worfcer: 

"U^t start the New YmuOtift^ 
-«tay OB ttw jui&^^t^ itm mi 
and >reaetye tlie peaces" 

'Xet^-^nit 'hog-ctttltn^ 
Uncle Sajn." <for 
dont imdertluid xaiiieaS 
that mean a J a ep ttoaa 
rolling. J. C)_ 

iMtt CNwHJi iMj — ! ■ p u pwH 
"A ggpd icaolutiim for a^ 
Ainericani te to resolve to exteif 
minate raee hatned, diaetitnln 
tl<m and anti-Semitism afid 
Fascists race j^qpagaada 
action— to pass the OldcstriB 
Lyodx Bills, the antt^FtOl 
BilL This would help 
speedy ^ctozy, a jtist, tenff^' 
ing Peace and a Denioeratle 


"I shall exerdae t/rvfymema 
at my command to pr o te qt e bar 
mony in the ranlca— ewpedall; 
among Negro petqple— and oeat 
a better undefstandHig bctwea 
my people and other minocttieCi! 
Pvt MoHbsw ValBina (IWIa»j| 

oad C^ Jeteto -iwwg •<Hy|. 

^lOjg boui ntttloBSft tti MwmI^ 


"I have known this Ni<gn sqL 
dier for a short time," said Vv% 
Volatile, "and we are good bu< 
dies. His color and mine don' 
mean a thing. I think if m< 
Negro and widte soldiers 
buddies in 1944 we'll be able< 
lick this war much faster." 

Said Cpl. Brewer: "Pvt VolatHj 
has said Just slMut what I feel 
Happy New Year to everybody.* 
Eaaign McTemon, 9. S. N«rnri 

"All I want is Victory in 194< 
— and we've aU got to pull ,tot 
gether to achieve it!" 

AMD raOM Otn ALL7 
Mojor Weog, Pilot ia Qw OUaim 


"Down with Japan, Hitler asl 
all Fascists in 1944." 
■ -^- i— »-? 




• 1 

constellation of the stars, or 
the specters of ;19ie dead, can 
unveil the mystery of time 
that is to comp. But in the 
,wake of such j insight, there 
will continue to follow death, 
misunderstanding, family 
strife, suicide, niurder and in- 
justice — the dismal end of the 
Endor road. ; , 

No, we examine the testi 
roony ot those who rise up to 
give promise of something firm 
and definite for the coming 
months, and as their jfalte^ng 
and deceptive answprs flash 
into 'our expeptant Souls, the 
convictions forced itaielf upon 
us that if th?re-is tii be any 
assurance for the lifew Year, 
any^ immovable base on which 
we 6an rest our hopes and dis- 
pel our fears, it must cmne 
from a divine, infjallible 
source, from the wisdom of 
Him who map^ the ^incharted 
course o;f the days, whose laws, 
moral and nattiral, mold the 
course of nations and . in- 

So, as we venture into this 
year — a year which might hold 
the answer to our problems 
and uncertainties, inay we 
know the comifort by which 
faith faces the future, "If God 
be for us, who ckn be against 
us?" ! 

To be certain there is no 
panacea which i can guarantee 
us a year free of problems, 
strife, hindrancjes or obstacles; 
for regardless of the attitude 
with which you face the fu- 
tiire, these will come. They 
will come whether you have a 
faith or not Facing the future, 
•however, with faith in God and 
humanity will be an added 
strength, it is an understand- 
ing which despite defeats or 
failures wiU keep yoju moving 
on. The meaning of diefeat will 
not be blinding but -Will give 
determination to struggle | on 
and on, in the consciousness 
that we are right and that 
time and ^mnbeisi, swiftly 
passing tiifie, va^ ! ntilBtilers, 
too, sire on our side. 

Some Things We 



Negro wiHneh of Los Angeles, 
thie California Eagle is appealing 
to you to get on the job, NOW;! 

tlrst we must see that the 
thbusands upon thbusands of our 
n«|w women register. 

It may be well to organize 
small community clubs, have 
one of your numl)er appointed a 
deputy registrar of votes, and 
ipake an evening house-to-house 

Listen, women, the Cali^miia 
Eagle is for harmony in the 
raji^, because we know that in 
order to successfully win this 
wkr we must fight those Hitler- 
inspired ag^des and individ- 
uals who would disrupt the war 
prograns initiated by our pom- 
mander-In-Chief, by encouraging 
strikes and other disorders. 

bAlso, we should campaign 
against political shisters of our 
own color and kind by the in- 
telligent use of the ballot j 

The line of march in the 1944 
campaign is laid down by Clara 
Bc^an in the following para- 

''America's women will be the 
decisive force in the 1944 elec- 
tions. Not only will they have 
the major vote, with millions of 
m6n, aWay in the armed forces. 
In addition, a great part of the 
j<^ of forcing passage of pro- 
gressive legislation will have to 
be done by women — especially 
by women Who are part of the 
labor movement" i 

■ ' ' . ■ ■ ■ ■ / 

Negro women should be mind- 
fill of tbeir opportunity and 
privilege that is theirs to use 
tiieir vote intelligently. We want 
our women who work at Doug- 
las Aircraft to watch the coming 
elections at tlie Douglas plants 
and realize their, duty and re- 
^nstblBty in voting for -the. 
union -whidi ! has made no dis- 
tinction of race or color in>-its 
CoB^tntkm or 

? , . '■! 

The WocU'Tetogiam and 

Ben Davis 

The New York World-Tele- 
gram doesn't like the kind of 
campaign Ben Davis waged in 
his successful race-for the C3ty 
Council. The Worid-Telegram 
thinlEs that Davii^ campaign 
was tpo "racialist'^ in its em- 
phases and in its projection of 
the issues. Of course, Ben, too, 
is a! Commimist; and the 
World - Telegram doesn't care 
how ]inany Democrats, Repub- 
lican^ American Labor Party 
members and independent vot- 
ers supported him. 

It isn't precisely clear what 
the paper means by "radwist" 
Ope infers, however, that the 
editoife object to Davis' dram- 
atizin]g' the problems of the 
people of Harlem and the as- 
plratipns of numerous common 
folk ■Qiroughout the city. Nev- 
ertheless, there is nothing par- 
ticularly "racialist" about this. 
For vrhileDavis pressed home 
hard he case of the black citi- 
zen, caught ill the tangle of 
discrinination and Jim Crow, 
'heceriainly did not make the 
mistake of separating the 
problems of the black masses 
from {those of labor, other mi- 
norities and common folk 
generally. j 

Indeed, given Ben- Davis' 
philosophy, his record as a 
public man, and' the establish- 
ed fiicts of his actual cam- 
paigning, one sees a singularly 
objective meeting and join- 
ing ot the issues that face the 
people of New York today. 

It would have' been foolish 
for Ben Davis not to have 
made! much of the fact that 
with jhis election thej Coupdl 
would be assured of Negro 
repre^entatioa, and not to have 
pushefd his case as the I^egrQ 
candidate most likely to wte. 

On^ suspects the World- 
Telegtam wanted Mr. Davis to 
forgel; he is a" colored man, 
without activising itself to 
help ^lim or any other -black 
man In New York to fmrget hi^ 
c 1 o[r. The World-lfelegram 
seem! to have wanted Mr. Da- 
vis t(i be "above the. battle," 
when, as a matter of ^ct^the 
battle was, in large part, to 
see tliat a Ne^o citizen was 
continued on the CoiriiciL 

Tbit so many persons, muDtie 
than half of wltom it is ~ re- 
port© I were wMte, voted f<« 
Ben'lDavis, niay be taken to 
imean that not a few New 
Workers want an upstanding 
NegiKi on tlie Council; and that 
if he happens to bf a Com- 
munist they still want him. 
And it would appear from the 
eledtion of Peter Caccbiime, 
Ben Davis, and 'Michael QuUl, 
who is day in and day oat said 
to hej a Communist, that New 
Yorkers jtist dont give a hoot 
abojui mere labels anym^e, or 
at least noW; now. Ttitf are 
lookwi; to the man aad what 
he liiands for, and not to tbB 
partjf alone | 

In 4 the case of psvij^idee-^ 
tion, the Negro citizens ol Har-* 
lem have won a great victcoy, 
with the aid of tbelr llbctal 
frtenda. 4^ M isi wo^ 


thy of note that some of tite 
most conservative elements in 
Harlem supported the oandi- 
dacy of Ben Davis with time, 
ettoit and money because, as 
many of them said, Ben Davi*. 
is a good man, a fighting man 
and we need a fighting man '; i 
on the CoundL Tills riiows real ' 
growth and political devolpr 
-ment and it promises W«U Sat^ 
the people of Harlem. [ i 

The Itow Tock Vest, com- ' 
menting on the Council elec- . 
tion, said that Proportional j 
Representation had failed ia' ' 
New York and gave as a rea- 
son for this that the nnmbet 
of Coinmunists elected indi-. 
cates &ere are 1,240,000, whidi " 
there surely are not Now, 
there may be something wrong 
with the way PR is conducted 
in New York, but the Post Is 
involved in a curious kind of 
political mathematics when It 
says PR requires more than • 
miUion Communists to jastif£< 
tiie election of Peter Cacdiione< 
Ben Davis and, presuiaably, 
Mike QuUL f<-^ i 

Bjut it slv>uld be dear '(bi|r \ 
among those voting (the othect '' 
can't possibly count Since tbef. / 
didn't vote) personality, plata' 
forms, records in the publlff 
service, organization were alV 
factors in diolce. And, tmlete 
one Insists, as the Post does, 
an assessing PS In terms <tf , 
census figures, and not Ift - J 
terms of active voters and tim I 
multiple factora'%1 iAtOm i 
which affect parties and indl' 
viduals variously, he wffi Clad 
no difficulty in undet«t«!idiQ|t-u 
the returns. . ^^ j tr? 

Under the general iuflragiltl 
Proportional Repre8entati0a- Jkr* 
bound to repreKnt the pcopoct - 
tionate choice of cancQdates o*': 
the basis of political stiodaida 4 
and values,and not .tberinex^ ^ 
arittimetic of census figares,;.-. 

I shouldnt be surprised t^ ' 
all to find that New York hsii 
elected the best Council in 
years; and fhatrtMi is mainly 
so because tlw 40ction tepre^ 
gents a quality!^ etoio)! that 
maiks an apg^Ktiimniait of 
CoundieaA aVf.the- basl> of 
Ideas «»€" MjBi l ia r ds Twbidi 

, stood tHetetL ■•Vi'H >;?-'■ ^i-' 






Dear Mrs, Basax - - -f. ; 

I want to amgiatiilste'jIiB aat ' 
the eaUfonU Eatfe. Totf laokd - 
wonderful In that picture Isundi 
ing the ship and you riddy fc 
serve audi an honor. Yoa hi^' 
been one among as pioneeriiM 
Mothers who have done nmia 
ftar the^ aaps and daoidttei* '^: 
Afro-Americaoi to be able ^ 
bold high th^ heads aad sai 
w« ue men aad women ia tfaj 
far West ^ 

Ueay cat ri itaaa aad a Vnm 
P«oiis ICew Year. 

Stocerely ybohe 


^ • 


4-'v .;^^^W;--,: *■ 


- ,: .^ ,.*■ .^. ^- 

l;--^Liite.i,t.i:^KE'.i4 .; 


TO Tm 


diaries Edwkrd* 


It becomes my duty ,to do a 
Job that is extremely difficult. 
It is ay pt^cyand belief that 
the Negro race can achieve suc- 
cetB. and move forward to great 
tfelgfats if its members promote 
unity, friendship, and never do 
anything to bring down another 
member of the race, who is try- 
ing to achieve in his chosen pro- 

Donl be like crabs in a tub, 
If one fairly reaches the top and 
la about to get out, another 
reaches up and pulls him dovjm. 
No matter how much we dislike 
a felldw If we can't say any- 
thing good about him let's not 
part dur lips. (Especially if he 
la a Negro.) 

ft h^ long b«ea mj desire 

tv Mtf IIm day when the Negro 

vimm #oa^ nirain firom bood- 

liBfng'tlM atmes of the Negro 

i--A^~ **^ h*<wWii« his cwbf eremtats 

"^ ' . tot ooeb 'weok. But weOl talk 

^ ^. oboat that at oaotber time. - 

R^ to St. M Bapfel %^:!i 

R. BAKER, AUDITOR, President of the Clerical Fon^, 
and Deacon, who \gave his Annual Report and" Message. 

Mr. Ba]cer_i& recogpized as one 6f the mo^ brilUant 
young men at this city. In his vocation as an antomobile 
mechanic, he ranks among the best, irrespective of r&ce, 
coldr orcreed. In addition to the above offices, which he 
holds with singular credit, he is also clerk of the church 
and herewith gives his annual report: 

To the Pastor, Asodate Pas- ;» ■ ~ ^^ — ■. , — 

tors. Officers and Memliers: ,,„ «*!,-, ,.,..^.*. _i __ *w t. 

Again, wehave gathered here S "S^«.Tt.?jr..:„*^!!!5 


in this, another Annual Business 
Meeting, to express our thanks 
and appreciati<m to Almighty 
God for having led St Paul safely 
through the tumultous yeat of 
1943, to a high degree of success. 
And, secondly, to again Implore 
Him to dictate our thoughts and 
ideas, ahd to direct our efforts 
■in this new, and destined to l>e, 
a "historic" new year. Then, also, 
we will select our officers and 
leaders from those among us in 
whtmi we have great faith and 
confidence that they are both 
qualified and willing, to co-op- 
erate fully and assist our beloved 
|>astor In leading us on to ah 
improved Ufe, to bigger tasks, 
and to greater achievements. 

The Annual Report of your 
church clerk this year, will again 
be Eome\i^at different It may be 
termed a Report of Observation, 
An informative Reminder; of 
facts, A Call for Sober Thinl(;lng. 
' (Note: I said last night in our 
' Annual Meeting, thkt our Pastor, 


• The purpose of my warning to jn his masterful Annual Message 
the editors, -writers, and report- chose for his theme "On the 
«rs of the nation's Negro pr^ , ThresholdL" And were Cto choose 
Is this: I want to speak for the a theme for my report, I'd chose 
American -Negro soldier, wher- this one, 'Think, Members, 
ever he may be. Think'") 

It matters littla what his 
datf may be; it matters anly 
that b« i»dein9 bis doty. Wbe- 
ther from beblnd the spitting 
tail guns of a roaring B-26, or 
from the torrid confines of a 
m«o* boll kitchen 
wlfli a wTonA end a gxaosy 
motor, or with a shovel and a 
field lotrine. ! 

It's to him who wears the kha- i 

That part of the report relative 
to membership additions and 
losses, finance, etc., is covered 

part the Negro soldier is splaying 

wbettier "^ ^^ ^^ **^*° trying to get 
them on the front line. Remem- 
ber that boy is somebody's son. 

Suppose you ask the next ten 
ki. and with it a smile of ion- f "^^^^ >0"™t^t woV^d ^e rath- 
fldence; who yester(^ay was Just ^' 8° }° }^ ^^^\°^ ^° ^3^^ 
another "Joe American" but Who ' ^°™« *? ^'^ J°^? It's amazing 

„y, ^„ ! how all ten will want to go 


another "Joe Ameri<'an 

today is the "grim reapei vu , , . .... 

every goose -stepping, rice - eating '^°™^- American colored men 

robot of the N«v C^der. | ^^V" ^"^'^^'^ ^^1 Army's caU 

,., ^ ,, , „ . ■ and are now on the march : 

« If- !? u2^^ . "^'^ .'' ^1 1 I" the last World War colored 
fighting with determination, and ■ soldiers won the admiration of 
with purpose, against the fascist , ^ii for their gaUant efforts. To- 
hordes who are demanding that ; ^^y^ better led and better edu- 
he accept a future of raw fish, er- j ^ated, they promise to carry their 
zat2 . . and sudden death. It s : tradition of fine soldiering stUl 
to those fellows to whom you j further 
are going to be responsible. | ^g^^ ^^^ jj^U^ ^^ ^,^ 

MT SUGGESTION I modem, spedollsod Army have 

Now you wonder what am 1 1 been opened to tho Negro sol- 

talking about. Well papers like 

the Pittsburgh Courier and other 

Negro sheets, who feel it their 

->responsibility to take up the 

dier. and new Negio nnits qp' 
poor in every branch of Amy 
service at borne. 

In aU major expeditionary 

fight of Negro army divisions. Forces abroad, and in almost all 

as to whether or not Ner-o troops [ the technical and service schools.' 

should go into -combat, and try- military and ci\'ilian, run by the 

Ing to insist that certain divi- Army or "under contract to it, 

sions be sent into combat. (crack colored troops are known 

I suggest that tbo Couriox [for their brilliant performance 

and the other Negro popers j on the drill ground, where co- 

who advocate suc'a move* by | ordination of mind and muscle 

the Army, consult the officers j are exhibited at their best; s^id 

anod men of the 93rd Division, 
and other divisions before you 
take up a fight for them that 
the fellows /{^BoUy do not ap- 

' In a few months' special serv- 
ice with the 93rd division I found 
that the Pittsburgh Courier as 
jwell as a few other papers, 
•would come like a grim reminder 
of a death sentence instead of a 

It's all well and good to battle 

as they appear in a parade they 
also appear when performing 
their importcmt duties . . . out- 

Negro soldiers have long been 
known for their sharp milita^ 
bearing, cleanliness and manner- 
ly conduct. Any endeavor that 
contributes to the welfare or 

the Office, qf Bookkeeping, and 
the ddndol^ces. Resolutions and 
Courtesy Bureau. , . ■ ; 

I was not present to make my 
report last week becaUse my oc- 
cupation in th* war effort car- 
ried me to the northern part of 
the state, however, 1 am thank- 
ftil to God for having enabled 
me to be stationed here at home 
during. the past year, serving in 
the church I so dearly love. : 

We feel so much, the need for 
a closer unity of our forces at 
this time; a more definite and 
thorough tmderstanding of our 
program, just the same as . our 
government has realized the fact 
and is endeavoring to linify all 
peoples wi^inits borders. 

We soise an air of uncertainty 
and doubt, of misunderstanding 
and wavering; apparently a^. 
due to a lack of first-hd|i 
knowledge, together with com- 
mon-sense tliinking and prayer- 
ful consideration. We feel, too, 
that hundreds of our newer 
memberi do not know, and do 
not understand just so well the 
program of St Paul, and the 
glorious history behind her. And 
too, we are sure, that a host of 
our old staunch and standby 
members, who have been here, 
participating/ while history was 
being made, and helped the Pas- 
tor to bear the burden in the 
heat of the day, have so soon 
forgotten the gigantic efforts and 
tremendous sacrifices that are 
largely responsible for our pres- 
ent and gratifying state of being. 
Someone said, "We seldom |rea- 
lize the true value of folk while 
they live; we are only sensitive 
to their faults. But when we have 
lost them, then, too late, we see 
their virtues." (We so soon for- 
get that every advcmce is made 
through some sort of warfsire, 
over some sort of battleground.) 
I sincerely hope, that I can in- 
form some, and remind others, of 
just what a splendid and well; 
organized home, is ours, right 
here; with a great Poster whom 
God hcis in charge, make no mis- 
take about it. because He mani- 
fests His approval upon every- 
thing he has ever led us to do; 
without a single exception, these 
14 years, not one thing, not one 
thing has been a failure, not one. 
I beg of you to stop, and to think 
with me, to weigh up the facts, 
consider the truths, and then, 
make coniparison. 

Because of the war effort, the 
defense work, and the improved 
financial status of our people, 
thousands of them have come to 
the West Coast, and conse- 
quently, hundreds of thenjjiave 
found their way into our cmifch 
and into our fold. Most of those 
have been faithful workers iu 
their former home chiTrches 
where they, no doubt, grew to 
become quite familiar with the 
particular routine and custom 
of that church, to the extent that 

Mr. and Sirs. C. L. Davis honcn«d their little dM«;tatcir 

Madeline Gail Da^ls vitti her first birthday party tile otiic^ 

day, wttli many of lier Htfle Mend« in attendance. Amaag ihoae 

present were Beatrice I* Wtaiiie, SUrley Flstaer, Johnny Fisher, 

-Mircle Broady and Edward Wallace. ' 

The party was held at the home of Madeline's grandmother, 
Mrs. A. B. Chweves of 697 East 53nd Place. The table was 
beautifnUy decorated. »id the birthday cake w as inmost as 
Marge as pretty baby Madeline Gail, herself, who cel^rated her 
first birthday and nov^ enters upon her second eventfol year In 
a large and int»«sting world. 

Many happy returns, Madeline! 

man; He idon't have to go out out iind discontinued all manner 

from a Baptist church to obtain 
Holiness, either. Almighty God, 
himself, has given him a new 
heart, and placed His Spirit there 
within, so it becomes Holy, be- 
cause God is Holy, and it only 
requires growth and develop- 
ment from this point on. 3. "The 
Doctrine of Eternal and Ever- 
lasting Salvation." Saved once, 
and for all time to come. When 
God made man in the beginning, 
His, blueprint for that included 
all that was to happen to man 
during the span of yezirs from 
the cradle to the grave. And 
when God saves a man. His plan 
contains adequate means for the 
presefrvation and safekeeping of 
man's soul during the span of 
time from the moment of salva- 
tion, to the safe delivery of that 
soul in Glory. That soul was 
saved so that it can't be lost; 
and only our God can do a thingi 
like that. 4. "The Doctrine ofi 
Baptism by Immersion." That is.' 
covered up, down under, buried. 
You know, if such a plan were 
feasible, we believe this, that it 
would be in order, and we would; 
gladly perform such a ceremony; 
to receive all true born again, 
persons, eventhe Methodist, and 
baptize them in the name of the 
Father, the %)n. and the Holy 
Ghost, and send them back to 
their Methodist church rejoicing 
and to serve to Christ's GloJy — 
a "Baptized Methodist" 

of selling and buying, traffick- 
ing, the selling of tickets, socials. 
Sunday Teas, political meetings, 
lodge sermons, and the like, in 
order to gain finance. The chuifch 
is sustained wholly by the vol- 
untary contributions of its mem- 
l>ership and friends. 

Then, perhaps, once a month, 
we'd have a church meeting, of- 
ten enabling anyone to bring up 
anything that might tear up and 
disrupt the peace and harmony 
of the churbh. We said no one 
can do any business for the 
church except the Trustee Board. 

Instead of the so-called church 
meetings, we have an Official 
Board. Composed of men ' imd 
women, officers, and leaders and 
heads of departments through- 
out the church, which board 
transacts all business for the 
church, the Trustees, all, being 
members 6f ttils tward. AH bills 
are explained and allocated here. 

mental relaxation of the man in I they perhaps, became- satisfied, qur FORMER CHURCH. AND 

service is a worthy enterprise. 

It follows, therefore, that any 
such endeavor that is prirriarily 

and accepted the policies and quR NEW CHURCH HOME— 

the prejudices and discrimina- ! dedicated to the purpose of dic- 

tions that exist in the armed 
forces, but first ask the men 
about it. The oficers and men of 
the 93 Division, as well as other 
outfits that have been affected 
by the civilian "know-it-all" are 
J»erfectly satisfied' where they 
are and don't wcint to go into 
action on the firing line facing 
'ifuns any more than you do. 
Thooo boys wont to Ut*. 
Thoy 0(0 not anxioos to be- 
eento dacal heroes for the glory 
of somebody to follow. Every 
I soldier you meet of any race, 
would rather be a live dvillan 
I than a dead generoL 

fating the future of those men is 
of major interest to them. 
As ttaeso man march off to 
wa^. th«y go with tbo oonfi- 
dence that tho nation is lOO 
per cant bdiiad Umib. Today, 
ai noTor b^oco Hogieoo an 
playing evor iaooasiagly im- 
portant roles in all woilB of 

On the home front they are 
icssuming greater responsibility 
in industry as they turn out ma- 
terials for this Country's migtrty 
Army. Let the Negro press be a 
method of communication, and 
information as to the activities 

i\ The Negro press can do a far i of the Negro soldier, rather than 
Itnore welcome Job, and a greater ! an instrument of destruction to 
^p tr>-ing to tell the world what I his ideals. 

An Acknowledgement 
And A Promise 

The Conner- Johnson Funeral Home is sraic- 
ful io the pubKc for the patronage and 
good will received during 1943. 
We pledge the same faithful and synjipa- 
thetic service in 1944 which has character- 
ized our policy throughout the 25 years we 
have been in business. 

Coiber-Johnsoii Co., Inc. 

Morticians and Funeral Oirtctora 
1400 East .17tli Street PRotpect 3195 

practices of those churches as 
being all right, and in line with 
Heavan's wishes. 

But now, the new year finds 
us having left those hometown 
surroundings. We have moved to 
new fields of new environment, 
new jobs, a somewhat new way 
of life. For instance, we have to 
commute several miles to and 
from our daily occupations; we 
have to wear identification but- 
tons, and pimch time clocks; we 
have to quicken our pace, and 
cross the streets with the lights, 
and in pedestrian lanes; we have 
to shop in big open markets,, and 
other serve-yourself establish- 
ments. These things are all new 
to us, and much different from 
the old way, and the old routine 
at home in the South, or in the 
North, or in the Middlewest .And, 
yet, we observe at once, that af- 
tat all, in a business sense, this 
Is a successful way of doing 
things; it gets the job done 
nicely, and in fact, much better. 
and with little time and effort 
lost So, why not. and we readily 
adjust ourselves, and fit in, and 
harmonize w(th this new way of 
getting the 'job done, and soon 
we realize that we've learned 
ho^ to get around, and how to 
act, and automatically, we be- 
come a part and parcel of this 
great metropolitan city, support- 
ing: snd contributing to it, as it 
continues growing, and succeed- 
ing, and carrying on in its own 
way as it was already doin^ be- 
fore we came on the scene. 

Just as it is with the re-adju^- 
mentof our economic life in mov- 
ing from one part of the country 
to another, so it should be with, 
our new church home. 

Here, in St Paul, our program 
may appear to some of^ our new 
meml>ers to be somewhat dif- 
ferent from miost Baptist Chur- 
.rfies they may have known. Here, 
we are advocating the following 
doctrines as l>elng both funda- 
mental and Biblical: 1. "The 
Doctrine of the New Birth"— Ye 
must be bom again. 2- "The Doc- 
trine of Holine^" — meaning, 
when one is bom of God, he 
takes (m the likeness of God, he 
becomes a new creature, and 
that new inner man is a Koiy 

We, perhaps, worshipped and 
served at home to a high degree 
of perfection,, we thought; 
strictiy according to Baptistics, 
maybe. Often, we made a big 
tiling out 'of saying that the 
Sunday School is for training the 
children. It isn't so necessary 
foil adults, we said. 

WeU. the Sunday School and 
B.T.U.. we believe, are not alone 
for our yotmg folk, but are both 
splendid training classes for all; 
christians, young ahd old alike.! 
Here we gain additional spiritual 
knowledge, we gain strength, we 
grow. Here, too, we learn church 
discipline, we Mam the doctrines, 
we learn the covenant In orde^ 
for DeacOps to serve on oqr 
Boards, they are required to at- 
tend Sunday School, unless he Or 
she has been grjmted a war- 
ranted eilcuse by the Pastor and 
the Boards. 

Usually, every Wednesday ait 
home used to be prayer meeting 
night, with the same few faith- 
ful warriors, we called them 
then. Perhai>s we went because 
of a custom and a form; we had, 
in many iiistances, a prepared 
prayer, a mournful ^neIse, or i 
meaningless testimony. 

Instead of a so-called prayer 
meeting on Wednesday nights, 
we have here, a Bible Study 
Period, where we gather our- 
selvest together and sit down, 
each with his Bible, to study it 
as a text boolc much the way 
CSuist taught the people. 'F&s 
has helped so much to straig^toi 
up our daily living, at home and 
elsewhere. We believe in pn^rerS 
we practice prayer; we advoeatei 
prayer — definite objective^prayer, 
to the point prayer; sentence 
prayer; secret prayer; the things 
to be "prayed about in pubUc, and 
the things to he prayed about at 
home, or oirthe job, or some- 
where else. 

Then, in the old home towni 
the Pastor's Aid Society, or some 
other auxiliary would have a 
social, or a fish *y, or maybe 
some group would have a chit- 
terling supper, to raise money to 
aid the pi^tor, or get Iiim a suifi 
or robe of.i>ay his rent or smne-f 
In tills diurch, we have 

the finttdal statemait is read, 
and the! balance reported,; and 
the least laymember has a voice. 
In times past, we said tiiat ^o 
one sIioiiM lift the .<«BHciagi or 
handl^e maatey estcept tbe I>e«- 
Gons. We believe tiucE the Dea- 
con lifeeitings were citeed nieet- 
iiigs, b#dnd <doKd s^Goars,; for 
DeacoBsj only. No w^inaty ^' 
member I would even think of en- 
ticing,' iind if he did^ attend, it 
was usuially because he- was on 
the carpet tat sometliing. Then, 
when w€f selected our officers snd 
leaders, jwe'd mdeavor to select 
those whom we lited ahd who 
we felt ipould be in accord with 
whatev^pr we atten^pted to do pr 
IRDt on, and ho woul^^ve] us 
, )Btile. or no troUble.| And; so. 
forth and so on in the old hoithe 
town. ! 

Instead of the Deacons, .ipur 
Ccmtribution Bureau, with i:its 
manager, receives all finaice, 
and is composed of a staff of 
experienced clerics. The Deaieon 
Board meetings include a period 
of instruction on leadership, and 
is not a shut-«nt, or behind 
closed d(>6rs meeting. Some lay- 
member jpr well wisher is usually 
visiting br looking in upon us.. 
Our-iea<^rs are chosen for their 
qualificalions for tife job at 
hand, aid not necessarily be- 
cause tiey like sofneone so 
much, o| are easy to make xm- 
derstandf— Often that isn't the 
case— but their sincerity of heart 
and the|f Spiritual fitness for 
certain lapacities niakes them 
God's program, 
chers maintain a 
Training Corps for 
are now tea<3iing,*and 
for those |who are aspiring to be 
teachers-J They also maintain a 
Reserve '^acher's Staff. 

Inste|i4of a Mission Circle, it 
has deveS)ped into a Missionary 
Movemen|, with 6 or 7 divisions 
of a Hedge and Highway Unit, so 
organized that hundreds of peo- 
ple are c«itacted monthly on be- 
half of tlfeir souls. 

We ha«R two splendid gjjoirs 
with cong)etent musicians, and 
we are prpud of them because of 
the calib|e of men and women 
who make up these singing 
units. Tiere are 12 pertinent 
rules as |to character and con- 
duct of 1 applicants for these 
choirs, j 

We have a splendid Usher 
Board which is one of 'the largest 
in the city and is trained in ef- 
ficiency to ^he "Nth" degree. 
\V'ith a President '' v^ho knows 
more aboiit Ushering .people and 
handling crowds thanlhy other 
two persons in the city. 

We have a Key .Bureau com- 
posed of two fine young ladies 
and their advisor, who can give 
any information concerning the 
church organization and its pro- 

The young women who make 
up the Senior Guild with their 
supervisor, are an inspiration to 
the young men of our church. 

A Condolence, Resolutions, and 
Courtesy Bureau provides floral 
offerings, drafts obituaries and 
consoles the bereaved. 

Our Emergency Fund Bureau 

IW CiHojnril ttUti llMiAv ^ *• ''***' 



8y ClfAKtfl Mim 

an asset I 
bur t| 
those WhI 

"i uhdersUmd they've whipped Ittdy. Amd tM 
they need note i* for you to buy a War Homi iMil 
they'll tahi Germany J* 

is maintained to help r the le^ 
fortimate, ani to especially care 
for St Paul members wfao may 
fall a victim o^' misfortune. ^ 
• We maintain a Free &nploy- 
ment Bureau] a Publication Bur- 
eau, and the -diurch ot&ee is 
open dally with a well qualified 
bookkeeper on iduty keeping rec- 
ords of business, membersiiip 
and finance. 

Now, my dear memljers, both 
old.and new, alike. Let us slow 
down just a moment, and do a 
little sound | thinking, just to 
think, think, thinlc. 

It's a littie ithing to do, just to 
think. Ifs trjue, we have never 
seen God, nobody has ever seen 
God; Even Mioses, in God's very 
presence, onl^ observed a Burn- 
ing, Flapiing push. But we Itnow 
God by expefrience; belief and 
experience, ajnd observation or 
what we observe to be facts. Just 
as we believe that when God 
saved our souls, even though we 
may blunder in life, and have 
trials, and make mistakes; we ^- 
know beyond doubt, that God 
has thatj sav«|d soul in His care, 
and Heaven is its certain goaL 

So, just as true, out of a group 
of "Sinn^ saved by Grace," God 
himself, calls one of the numl)er 
out, annoints him to proclaim 
and to preacli His Holy Word, as- 
-signs him toj a field and sends 
him there saying, "Lo, I'll be. 
with you always, for I have 

chosen you to represent me 
amoDg the people, and Fm hold- 
ings you lespon^ble for the de- 
liverance of my people in tliat 

So. mraabers, often we dont 
just see so clearly nor under- 
stand so fully all the ways he 
would lead us, but that's nmdi 
in order; we aren't supposed to, 
that very fact often ■ is further 
evidence that God is yet here, 
when the effort results In 

Often we deny the Lord by re- 
jecting His way. It!& one of the 
biggest mistakes we can make. 
The Sinner loses his aoul; by 
rejecting the Lord. Then are 
many ways He would like to be 
saved, but if he is saved at aU, 
he must accept the Lord's way. 
Whether rich ^r poor, white or 
black sinner, there is only «ie , 
way — the Lead's way. 

So. to all of us, in closing, 
allow me to admonish us to 

Ifs a littie thing to do, just to 

Anyone, no matter who, ought 
= to think; 
Vou^will find that we who fait 
do not think; 

Men who find themselves ^ 
jail, do not think. 
Half of the troubles that we aee, 
trouble brewed for "you and 
mer ' ^, '^r 

Probably would nevet be, # 

' *^K-9 ■ 









Tiny KraJUiaw 
fit Club Plantation 


Mr. Joe Morris, popular manager of the Club, 
Plantation announceli his forthcoming program for thd I 

ensuing season. 

Open on Januarj- 24, 1944 is none other than "Tiny" I 
Bradshavv and his orchestra with Lil Green. "Go Get ■■ 
Me Some Money Too", and marty other popular song i 


But for your pleasure at the*>- 
present time the management 
has Lenora Brown, that exotic 
dancer, with the body beautiful 
by "Fisher". Also on the same 
program he has Bcnita LaPorez, 
Annie Laurl Paige, Pee Wee 
Wiley and a beautiful line of 

Cee Pee Johnson, his Tom 
Toms and his band are holding 
down the music department at 
the newly redecorated palace of 
fun and frolic, and oh' bay what 

Mabel The 

La Scolt "Sfends" Ea-le Efl. 
By J. T. Gipson, Theatricol Editor 

Nixed Choiiuf 


The town'.s hepcats and hep- 1 
chicks are flocking to the new | 
Club Alabam. One of the reasons j 
o 4»u ♦!,_.. J ■ .1. , . 1 is a Sinatra-styled singer named 
felnlT^'" '^°'"f' '"^f P"^"'^ '' ! Pha Terrell; the other and main ! 
really jumpin Mr Morns says ^^^ i, ^ dynamic little bundle of I 
that during the holidays and es- personality named Mabel Scott. 

pecially Christmas Eve, the larg 
est crowd in Plantation history 
was recorded. 

The management goes another 
step further to announce that 
the club has adopted a new pol- 
icy,, and the admission prices 
will; prevail for week days, the 
admission will only be sevonty- 
five cents (75). Sundays and 
holidays admission will only be 
$1.00 so let's all of us get to- 
gether and truck on out to the 

The past year saw still more 
important evidence in motion 
picture production that color barfe 
are dropping and talent and 
ability alone are being recog- 
nized as the important item. 

When Univenal Studios' 
gredt drama of tho North Af- 
riecm iii«a>ion, "The Impoeter" 
readies the soeen. the Toices 
heard slDgins the French >ong> 
of North Africa and the chants 
of the notiTe Africons will be 
those of one of the few mixed 
groups of colored and white 
that have been combined thus. 
A previous notable incident 

was Warner Brothers' "Rhapsody ^«idacUoa:f«f irr«^ nMtha 

in Slue," when 50 singers, the 
majority of them colored, re- 
corded the songs of Geoirge Ger- 
shwin, foir this story depicting 
his life. 
Hoirstott Directs 

The singers In "The Impostor" 
were under the direction of Jfes- 
ter Hairston, well-knowii musical 
figure. Dimitri Tionpkin was the 
musical director for the series 
of numbers, William Grant' Still, 
famous composer was orches- 
trator. Miss Florence Cadrez was 
the accompanist. 

"the Impostor" has been in 

bttt iiiil ttt IQMft pl(»to«p<«i>br 
has biMb ^ts^ed, im swtihNa 
rececdiags, li^#<*vei, oM fee- 
quentlT mMmA. lat«r;||««M (kb- 
itt and EllMi SrMr at* the 
stars. It was directed by JuUeh 
A large number of colored 

players worked throufiiout the 

picture as native 

Effie Smiffl Wi^ 
Erddiic Haiwli^ 

Br CniMf 

One at the laost popular vo 
calists to hale from Los Angeles 
is Effie Stntth, now appee^ng 
with Erskine Hawkins, who la 
proving the rape in the East 

aie has had some rich expert 
ence in the theatriwd luwl musi' 
eal field, dating from the record- 
ing, "From Twilight Til Dawn," 
Which featured the Three Shades 
of Rythm of which she waa a 

Miss Sinith appeared at 
number of leading night clubs 
here and In Hollywood. 

sence with the merchant marine 
during the invasions of Northj 
Africa and Sicily. 

Sh<wtty before Joining the mer 
ch^nt marine a year ago h* 
worlced in a picture with Hum- 

Phrey Bogart in which a technl- 

Africans, fisal director shov^ed him how to 

French colonials, Arab merchant- 
men, and villagers. The picture 
is expected to throw a very vivid 
highlight on the North African 

Monogram Starts 
Four Features 

' Don't tell anyone you haven't 

I heard of Mabef Scott" or you'll be 

I listed as a boob. However, for 
those two "unbooted" characters 
in the second row, we'll hep you j m m 
that Mabel is just about the sing- itt jannarV 
ingest gal this side of Harlem. pour new Monogram films, 

The personification ofthejeach distinctly different from 
three V's, Vim, Vigor and Vital- \ the others, are scheduled to go 
ity. She has more energy than a 

WUlie Bryant 111 
So "Sweet 'n Hot" 
Postponed Again 

marathon miler, and more pep 
than a vitamin pill. Her brand of 
New"ciub" piamatlon"and"-iust:*'"SinK differs from the present 
have a real old fashion break- ! .l^-^' "°P °f female chirpers. in 
jJq^^^jj I that she can sing. She doesn't de- 

I pend on a low-cut evening gown j ley Parsons"producing. 

ADOPTION PLu4N EXAMPU: i ^'^ * midriff -opened dress to put "Law Men," western 
OF 8TEONG JTllENDSHIP I ^^^ ' singing across. When she starring Johnny Mack 

The "Stars and Stripes" adop- ; ^*eps up to the microphone and 
tion plan has been termed one ' begins to sing softly in that low, 
of the best practical examples of f ductive, throaty-styled voice of 

hers, it IS easy to understand 

Anglo-American friendship that , 
the current war has furnished. 
The 100 pounds adoption fund 
takes care of clothing needs and 
Incidental expenses of each or- 
phan for a five-year period. 

month of January, 

First to go into production, on 
Jan. 5, will be "Trail of the 
Yukon," Jack London story adap- 
ted by George Sayre, with Linds- 

with Raymond Hatton, goes into 
action on the 7th, with Scott R. 
Dunlap producing and Lambert 
Hillyer directing. 
Twelfth of the month maVks 
the Queen of Angel City's King- the start of "Murder in the Fun 
dom of Swing. The gal ,to use a j House" second in the Charlie 
Winchell phrase, was born with Chan detective series starring 
a silver tune in her mouth. Sidney Toler, and directed by 

An attractive, honey-coiored Phil Rosen for Krasne-Burkett 
lass, Mabel has what is known ] productions, 
along the nightclub circuit as Final production of the month, 
"class." Definitely a smooth ! on Jart. ,25, is "Black Beauty," 

By Earl Vk Wright 

There is an old saying which 
before the cameras during the goes to the effect that "A bad 

why she is clocking so solidly as 

beginning makes a good ending," 
and if this saying is true, then 
the producer of "Sweet 'n Hot," 
Leon Hefling has nothing to wor- 
ry about because it will gross a 
billion. Yep, it, has been post- 
,poned ■' lin. Originally billed to 
open ill ihe Mayan Theater late 
in December, the musical extra- 
vangaza, produced at the small 
cost of $20,000, was postponed 
until January 12 when influenza 
took its toll of the cast right in 
the middle of rehearsal. 

The latest announcement this 
week that the directors and pro- 
ducer are determined to have the 
celebrated emcee, Willie Bryant 
as the nucleus of the cast and 
they can't get him to open with 

Screen Lesson Saves^ . 
Merchant Seaman ^ 

What he learned as an actor 
about manning an anti-aircrzift 
gun in Hollywood" was good 
enough to win Bert LeBaron a 
commendation from the Navy for 
his voluntary manning a gun 
under fire during the invasion 
of Sicily after the crew had been 

Winner of the Navy award, 
LeBaron, 45, returned to Holly- 
wood recently after a year's ab- 

man an anti-aircraft guiL 

Just how good that irtstruction 
was LeBaron didn't realize until 
the freighter on whiph he was 
working lay off Sicily during the 
invasion. A bomb on deck killed 
the entire crew of thte aft ma- 
chine gun. L«Barbn ran in and 
took dver and drove off attack- 
ing planes. 

He was cast as a seaman, 
again, with Bogalrt, in "Passage 
to Marseille," at Warners. On 
leave after suffering an illness, 
LeBaron returned to the mer- 
chant marine as soon as he com- 
pleted the film. 

1 1 worker, she holds you spellbound j Anna Seweirs fanwus n o v e 1 j the show on January 12" because 

Dig J 



with the ease in which she puts 
a song across, and brother, when 
you can boast (as Mabel can, but 
doesn't) of holding an Angel 
City nitelifer spellbound, you've 
got something oh the ball. Angel 
City nitelifers being as critical as 
a pack of hungry George Jean 

I think the most remarkable 
thing about Mabel, besides her 
soothing sensational singing, is 
her sincerity. You'll like her right 
off the bat. She has a heart big- 
ger than all outdoors. She con- 
tributes with amazing regularity 
to the various charitable organi- 
zations. Only she does it with 

adapted by Frank Bentick Wis- | WHlie refuses to talk — or the 
bar, and directed for producer j truth is that Willie can't talk, 
Lindsley Parsons by William because he is suffering from a 


to her head. She's tall, tan, ter- 
rific and tops! 

She loves to sing, and she 
adapts herself well to any man- 
ner of song, whether it be a bal- 
lad or a scat-shouting ditty such 
as "My Bonnie Lies Over the 
Ocean." . 

She was booked at the new 
Club Alabam for twor weeks. She 
is now in her twenty -seventh! 
Obtaining what is known now- 

severe case of laryngitis, Itf the 
"Sweet 'n Hot" production Bryant 
has a oumbejr of songs tov^ng 
and these songs mean everySEng 
to the show. But how can a per- 

^ivdiifMrilt Carter Reeord Agabi 

former be expected to do his 
best with some of Otis Rene's 
powerful songs if he can't even 
talk above a whisper? 

With this taken into considera- 
tion the money men of the opus 
decided to play safe and give 
themselves another week. In- 1 
stead of opening the ticket office i 
fOr the sale of tickets on Monday '• 
of last week, the ticket w'indows j 
will remain closed until Monday; 
of next week. ^ 

Tickets are being sold, for; 50 

30 Big Stars in a Jamboree! 
8 Big Name Bands jivin' down! 

• .. • • * 
It's "Thousands Cheer"! 

• * * * 

It's love in an Army Camp — between 
Kathryn Grayson and Gene Kellv. 30 
top M-G-lkl favorites help thein aiiong. 

adays as a furlough, she leaves 
out fanfare and publicity. That's \ the Alabam to go into Arthur 


the kind of a girl she is. There 
is none of that highfalutln' pre- 
tentious show about Mabel Scott. 
She has one of the sweetest dis- 
|r- i positions in show business, and 
Ji ihe fact that she's the Angel 
vlty's number one lark in the 
chirping department hasn't gone 

Silber's musical extravaganza 
"Sweet 'n' Hot," which opens at 
the Mayan the 12th. 

She stops every show at the 
Alabam and its 8 to 5 along gam- 
blers row that she will stop every 
show at the Mayan. 

Shes just the gal to do it. 












Direct from N. Y. 

• • * 

Sensatioiiai Singer 

• * • ■ 


• • • 

• *'* 

• • * 


Dmkc Team 

• • • 

Cvmedy Pcrsenifiad 

• • * 

Your Favorite BarHenc 

• • • 

$Mi9 and Dance Darlinjr 

• * • . 

• • • 

• • • 

Opening Night, Wednesday, January 19 

Ticlcets on Sale Beginning Jan. 10 at Boii Office 

Prices $0 Cents to $10^ HPIns isK 


cent, upward of $2 a^d an eager | S']? sSj;. ^n^or^^l.'fl'^r.; 
public is waiting to take in t^ls ; sothem. Ludfle Ball. Virginia O'Brien, 
carefully prepared, star-studded \ Frank Morgan, Lena Homt 
show, which opens the. Majran 
Theater's doors coihe Wedn^s- 
4ay, January 19, Read the ad- 
iwrttsement j els^whiiie In tfiis 
publication. ? 

Hey, brother, did we say Lena Home! 
That heady, sultry, lovely aongstress 
Lena Home! We did, brother, we did! 
♦ • * * * 

When you tee her swing into "Honey- 
suckle Rose" with Benny Carter, one 
of the Jive Kings, you'll realize why. 
You will alao, no dtnibt, sing and (hout! 

* * * * 
Lena look Hollywood bv storm in 'Cabin 
In The Sky". Shell take everj-body's 
heart by song in "Thousands Cheer". 

* ♦ ♦ • 
Youll tltfill when you see her five Swing 

I a new meaning and a newer motion! 

* * *, * 
Others on the bright-star-list . . . MarAa 
Hunt, Marilyn Maxwell, Donna Reed, 
Margaret O'Brien, June AUyson. Gloria 
De Haven, John COnte, Sara Haden, Etm 
Blue, Frances Rafferty, MSrv EUiitt, 
Frank Jenks. Frank Sully. Wck Shn- 
monC Ben Lessy, Don Loper, and 
Maxine Barrat! 

* • * * 
An added thrill— 3 big bands— Ray 
Kyser and Orchestra. Bob Crosby and 
Orchestra, B«uiy Carta- and Band. 
Svnngs out trith 8 solid hit tunct! 

* * * ♦ 
You'll see Jose Iturbi jrfay the piano bl 
his <}wn magaificeht way. Youll also tee 
him beat out sorbe fagt'Bot^\\'6ogie! 

Brother, it's a thrill 
show in Technicolor! 


Benn^r CStrter, Hie mnW fleated muttvo wii» nvwr 1* •■ tmir 
wtth Ml ftondl ordieabra, poMs wttii Ua roeaXUk, fiaMnnah 
ChordiiB, 9b tbtir reeent neattbtg date f«r CulM la San 
Fnuidsoo. ^p^lM^tet Just released the ftrst OHttr-CHonliO] 
6laMic, a Unea tilled 'Vmry, mny wMkdi la <md«d with a 
lovely Meklcan baOad, "Boinciaiia.'' The *Vany, HanaT tide 
is said to be the next Mr eotaHnaahlaa aianatloii, and Jnartn 
ttie tint Beikay Garter ivcmd to he ; 



23 rd Mtvi Central 



ADamt 0\ 
Jan. 8, % 10, 11 


■m . 

Old flcquaintance 

^ .-xi- 





CpL t^yard Nicholas, iiltemsdonally f amotu tap dancer, is 
doing: solo numbers now that lie's in tlie Army as a purt of furt 
Huachuca's talented Special Service Dfvisioti. fo the aceoin- 
panylng' photQ, the diminoitlve danoer is entertaining a grotqi 
of fellow-soldiers at a part^^ ^iv«n by one of the otyi^xatiom 
attadled to tte Post. In the faa(%:gnMUid may be seen iitemberi 
of Port Huachuca's Post ^niag hmak, maay vt whose Aiembera 
h»ve had experience In «iame of the nation's leadinf *1jain«^ 
bands.— 93nd Infantry DlTiahm liiota. - ' 


, L, E. Behymer pretenU. ' j 



. * • -. ■ ■ ■ I.- -i 



85c to $3.19 




MU. 1983^ m 1144 


jiMMy jfl^omr f l 


(Extra Attraction) 




KENO AT « F. M. 



I' ■' .r- 





FEE WEr' WttW- -p'-^^^^-^^^l^ /.,] 

'•\' i\ 



I ANi I A um OIF iiAunMn. msk 

J' \. MVSICBY m4^: 

IllHilMlIJS Hl 


UIURfium Mi JWttAYS - $f M 
1*1 Y MAA D»H A w & 1 H • « 1 1 H 













I 1^ ''^'"' Bt S. X. BrtdbOB 

San Bernardino.— J. C. Ander- 
son, nephew of Mr. aiul Mrs. W. 
W. Muckelroy, passed away in 
lios Angeles last week. Eugene 
Anderson of Berkeley, a brother, 
and the Muckelroy family from 
here attended the military fu- 
neral at Sawtelle. The Anderson 
family were pioneers of this dty; 
the parents were charter mem- 
bers of New Hope Baptist church. 
Mr. and Mrs.- Edward Johnson 
of Spruce street entertained over 
the Christmas weekend Mr. and 
Mrs. Will Elom, Mr. and Mrs. 
Joseph Parker and faunily, all of 
Los Angeles, and Mr. and Mrs. 
White and family of San Fran- 
cisco. The Parkers and Whites are 
relatives of the Johnsons. 

Mrs. Marian James spent the 
hol^ays with her parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Jess Waders of 8th 

OulsteiaB Ere Paily 

Mr. And Mrs. Willie J. Thomas 
of 996 7th street entertained a 
group of friends at their home 
Christmas Ev*. The guests were 
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Minor, Mr, 
and Mrs. David Jones, Mr. and 
Mri Allle Lee Thomas, Cpl. Har- 
ry L. Martin, a schoolmate of 
Willie J; and Allle Lee Thomas; 
Mrs.. Lee Caimaday, Mrs. Dar- 
lease Esquibel and Mrs. Elaine 
Threat of Topeka, Kan. Willie 
Thomas acted as Santa Claus 
and distributed gifts from the 
beautifully decorated tree. ^After 
a buffet supper was served the 
evening was spent in playing 

Mrs. Belle Felix of Riverside 
entertained the Cosmos Club of 
this city and the Hi-Hatters of 
Riverside as her birthday guests. 
The evening was spent in sing- 
ing carols and playing bridge. A 
highlight of the party was a 
book review of the biography of 
George Washington Carver, giv- 
en by Mrs. Mary Henson. Guest 
prizes went to Mrs. Florence Rob- 
inson,' U.S.O. assistant director 
.of this city, and Mrs. Thelma 
Barnwell of this city. 

New Year's night Mr. and Mrs. 
Orville Diggs entertained guests 
at bridge. They were Dr. and Mrs. 
H. D. Inghpam, Mr. and Mrs. 
Reginal Harris and Wilfred Har- 

Jja C«rcl« Cbenmotnte 

Mrs. Gertrude Davis was host- 
ess to the Club La Cercle Char- 
mante Tuesday evening. First 
prize went to Mrs. Hattie Down- 
ing; second, Mrs. Josephine 
Blakely, and guest prize to Mrs. 
Margarette Hocker. Guests were 
Madams Almeda Johnson, Mar- 
jorie BJakely, Analene Phillips 
and Margarette Hocker. The club 
members exchanged gifts and 
the hostess presented each mem- 
ber with a gift, after which a de- 
lightful supper was served. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Blakley en- 
tertained friends at a Christmas 
Eve party. Games and dancing 



were enjoyed by alL Gvlests were 
Mr. and Mrs. Oble St)OW0, Mr. 
and Mrs. WlUard Blakley, Mr. 
and Mrs. Scott James, Mr. and 
Ifbs. Edward Blakley, Sgt and 
Mrs. Richard Valentine, Mrs. 
JuaniU Wesley, Mrs. Hattie 
Downing, Leslie McClell^, 
Ernest Carter, Turner Carter and 
Sgt James P. Carter. 

Tohasoiu Entoitala 

Mr. and Mrs. Albert Johnson 
entertained friends at a Christ- 
mas bridge party. Guests were 
Mrs. Gertrude Davis, Mrs. Tom- 
mie Wilson, Mrs. AnaUne Phil- 
lips, Miss Mary Lou I Phillips, 
Toussaint Patterson, Mis. Hattie 
Downing, Leslie McClelkan, Mrs. 
Lavetta Bolton, Melvin Lewis, 
Sgt C. Davis and Sgt M. Young 
of Los Angeles. 


Highlighting the special events 
for January at Oie Watts lf.S.O. 
Club is the formal dedication 
ceremony on Simday, January 23 
at 3 p. m. Mr. Ashton C. Kitch- 
ens, director, has secured some 
of the outstanding Army and 
Navy personnel to speak on this 
program as weU as distinguished 
national U.S.O. officials and rep- 
resentatives of the local com- 
munity. Several motion-picture 
stars and musicians have also 
been invited to share this occa- 
sion with the servicemen and the 
citizens of Watts. 

1943 has come and gone, but 
the memory of that final fun- 
packed week of social events at 
the Watts U.S.O. Club, 10125 
Beach street, will linger on for 
some time to come. The theme 
of the Wednesday night dance, 
which attracted the largest group 
of hostesses and servicemen of 
any previous mid-week dance, 
was Victory in 1944. The orches- 
tra, made up of young high 
school students, was under the 
direction of James McNeel yand 
John Fair. Although only four 
months old, this young orchestra 
shows remarkable promise. 

The feature attraction on New 
Year's Eve was an old-fashioned 
Carnival, which included the 
proverbial wheelof-chance, 
.shooting gallery, miniature horse 
races, barkers nmning other va- 
riously decorated concessions, 
and all. Over 400 prizes were won 
by servicemen spending U.S.O. 
printed money to buy chances at 
the various games. Credit for 
conceiving this unique form of 
Holiday entertainment goes to 
Mrs. Frances Elliott, assistant 

So intriguing was 4he party as 
a whole that many servicemen 
have requested Mrs. Elliott and 
Mr. Jester Hairston, program as- 
sistant to repeat it at an early 


■J'r-P -^' 


-'^■'-■'■'f^' 3i"- 

•-- I 

■^r"--?->*rf* ?■■>-.*- 

.^4aa aaai^tefa*^i^ ^4^. 

7 ri-.'/r^^»r^ 




thi Ci P f o nil e Eagte, 




m ph«t« /j 

LOUISVILLE, Ky. (IPS)— Buddy Johnson and His Orchestra, featuring: EUa Johnson and Joe 
Medtin, vocalists^ is scoring on a tour through the sbnthweat After ^ytaig tMs dty the band 
went on to jday dates in Dallas, Petersburg, San Antoolo, Houston and Beaumont. Tour calls for 
one-nighters abso In Baleigh, Durham, Charlotte and other coastal cities before its return to 
New York. 



Neteeat Sensational i 
Discovery \ 

Miss Doris Standisser from 
Rose Room, Dallas I 







date for their buddies who were 
detained in camp over the week- 

Saturday night saw the return 
of the ever popular 541st Q. M. 
Dance Orchestra, under the di- 
rection of Sergeant Cole. The 
capacity crowd which danced to 
the delightful music of this or- 
chestra included more than 100 
junior hostesses. The spacious 
dormitory, accommodating 80 
servicemen, was as usual filled 
to capacity over the weekend. 
More than half of these men at- 
tended churches in Watts on Sun- 
day morning. A complete church 
directory J Is kept at all times at 
the disposal of servicemen wish- 
ing church inforniation. 

Jester Hairston, 
Program Assistant 

Mothet Cotton 
OpoBS ShoUei 
For Sorvkomen 

Showing a wonderful spirit of 
Christianity which lends Itself 
to community service. Mother 
Cotton, pastor of Azusa Pente- 
costal Temple, 27th aiid Paloma 
streets, has, this past week, con- 
verted a portion of the social hall 
of the church into a shelter for 
servicemen. At the present time, 
40 beds have been Installed. 
Mother Cotton hopes, with the 
help of the membership and oth- 
ers Interested persons in the com- 
munity, to bring the total up to 
500 beds. In addition to housing 
the men, the church will supply 
free meals. 

Two commanding officers from 
the desert have already been in 
to Inspect the new quarters and 
expressed great enthusiasm for 
the project. They stated that this' 
is a much -needed thing in this 
community and that they were 
happy to see the Interest that 
Mother Cotton and her co-work- 
ers have taken in aiding the sol- 

Of course, Mother Cotton 
states, the work cannot be car- 
ried on by herself, alone, and 
she is anxious that all interested 
persons will donate whatever 
they feel they are able to donate 
to this worthy cause. Already a 

CURTIS MOSBY. Presenf*! 







^^»«*^ THE NEW 


42IS Soutli Control Avemio 

^ OKLEN LEVIY, Mahn -d HoM ; AD 154M 


Lena Home, Metro-GoMwyn-Mayer ftlm playw, phcM tlw 
official "Food BghH for Freeaom" pin-up chart in tii* Intchan of 
her own home to emphasixe food's imporianc* to fiw war. RataiUrs 
are distributing tiia chart, one of tho several Food For Fraadqm 
Month informational helps, to inform every Amarican about food's 
importanca to the war. .Chart's plea is '^'TO SPEED OUR BOYS 
HOME" by producing tnon food, lawng mora food, sharing and 
"playing squara'^with witJood,J^^SBS^ "' 

Cut In Argument i 

Apparently angered because 
her sweetheart James Southard, 
1421 Newton street, was sitting 
in a cafe at 1478 South Central, 
next to a Mexican girl drinking 
beer, Maddle Smith entered and 
started an argvunent with him. 

As both grew more angry. 
Southard left his seat and the 
two started struggling. During 
the melee he was left with a se- 
vere cut on his shoulder. 

number of donations have come 

Each Wednesday and Friday 
evening at 10:45, over radio sta- 
tion KFOX, Mother Cotton is 
broadcasting the message, ask- 
ing that the people of the com- 
munity ■ cooperate with her in 
making this a real place of wel- 
come for the servicemen when 
they come into the city. 

Radio Gronp Sings; 
For Teachers 

The Sweet Chariot Singers of 
the Sweet Chariot Radio Hour 
which is aired Saturday evenings 
over KPAS were musical guests 
at the Southern California Re-, 
ligious Teachers' Institute held 
this week at the PSiulson Audi- 
torium at Sta^ and Michigan 
struts. ' 

They presented a program In 
r^dio style for these religious 
leaders from various cities In 
Southern California. The chorus 
of 20 voices was under the dirpc- 
tion of Rubye Wilkins, Revs. 
Owen A- Troy and Harold Lind- 
sey, director and announcer of 
the broadcast, were present and 
served as announcers and com- 

The Sweet Chariot Hour is 
broadcast each Saturday evening 
from 6:30 to 7, over station KPAS 
(1110 keys.) 


Alfred HITCHCOOCS greatest 

producfion— written to order for 

liim by John STBNBECK- that's 

^LIFSBOAT, starraig ToMloh 

MNKH^'wiHi William B&KMX, Canada LS in 

hb t i iu wyha n f screan debut, ami a lavish lineup of 

;Stan] It's the great emotional drama of the year! 

L ♦ * ♦ 

fteWARil tut l09Qtk 
Is oar hb way! The terror-, 
shocker of all t}tifl Th«|^ 
SmostsansotionalUnerinlha; ' 
feiHery of mmmI Slwrring 
MMla OSBtOH <>eoi9* 

? ■ 

Ntuober fctar ^-iip ^tieea oi 
the natioB.iitar ^eH^t soceeas- 
ful moving|pictntes and a lovely 
perscAality; besid(>s . . . thatfsj 
Lena Hmiie of !B<i>llywood, says 
an artide In theiJanuaijr issue 
of Coronet, fnagaatlne. : i . 

SlighUy less than a decade 
ago, the lovely Lena, who hails 
straight from Brooklyn, was hoof - 
it in an Ethel Waters show at 
New York's Cotton Club for 25 
dollars a week, sa^s Comet Two 
years later, when she'd picked 
up some tricks in singmg and 
mlke-fadng. Noble Sit^ took 
her on with his band. Bat the 
public still wasn't much aware 
of Lena Home Then for a while 
she sang with Qiarlie Bameifs 
band. Jaoman John Henry Ham- 
mond Jr. soon spotted her and 
Lena was on her way to the big 

Hammond p«-suaded Bamey 
Josephson of New York's two 
Cafe Societies to try out Lena's 
singing in his downtown branch. 
From there she went to the Sa- 
voy-Plaza where si sm:urt sophis- 
ticated uptown crowd went mad 
for her. She just sang the old. 
songs simply, with no tricks, no 
shouting, nothing fancy, says 
Coronet but it moved the critics 
to call her a 'bashful volcana" 

It wasn't long after she went 
to the Savoy-Plaza that she land- 
ed in Hollywood and in less than 
two years time she's sung her 
way through eight pictures and 
Into a salary that skyrockets. 
Twice M-G-M has torn up her 
contract to write bigger, better 
ones to match her box-office pop- 
ularity. In return,; she has mad# 
a success of su<^ pictures as 
"Broadway Rhythm," "Stormy 
Weather," Cabin in the Sky," 
"Right About Face," and "As 
Thousands Cheer," Coronet con- 

"Her handling of Hollywood 
wolves has set a standard for 
all young ladies," runs one anec- 
dote about her. "She receives 
their attentions graciously and 
adds kindly, 'Come up to the 
house and meet the children and 
my mother*!" , 




Infantile paralysis epidemics 
which surged to their highest 
point in several years during 
1943 might have proved a major 
set-back for America's war ef- 
fort If It had not been for the 
dimes and dollars given by the 
American people, Negro and 
white, during the annual cele- 
brations of President Roosevelt's 
birthday each January 30, de- 
clares Basil O'Connor, president 
of The National Foundation for 
Infantile Paralysis. 

The toll of the disease was 
materially less because the peo- 
ple were so well prepared 
against just such an emergency, 
he states. 

"In the war against polio, as 
In any war, speed of action is 
flecisive and this year when the 
shadow of this plague loomed 
large over our vital war effort 
it was of the utn^ost importance 
that we were prepared with 
money and equipment to mar- 
shal our forces swiftly to every 
point that the epidemic enemy 
Invaded," he said. "It was par- 
ticularly Important that The Na- 
tional Foundation for Infantile 
Paralysis — ^whlch is owned and 
maintained by the American peo- 
ple — had trained hundreds of 
Kenny technicians befwe the se- 
rious ou4;^reaks occurred." 

Due to the 1943 epidemics, 
there is an increased need for 
contributions during the 1944 
fund-raising appeal which ex- 
tends from January 14th to 31st 
inclusive. So — Join the March of 
Dimes — send your dimes and dol- 
lars to the President at the White 


Dr. A. Thomas King, local 
chiropradtor is badk in his office. 
He returned recently from Hot 
Springs, Ark., where he Was call- 
ed because of death of his step- 


yean ago ^the Inkspets 
distyigiiisbed themselves from 
the welter of murteU by de- 
jralopiai a pat fonnnla for all 
their Bribers: first chorus, liigh 

id chorus, .talking 

they have another 

feature. Billy 

It, youBcest, and 

the four singers, has 

book of 200 poems 

iphic says. 



and phili 

Billy Llls it rAe SmaUest Cois* 
tainer of Treature in the World. 
He's been working on it for 12 
years, e|er since he was ia high 
school ill Baltimore. In it this 
ktteiHliy Eddie Guest expresses 
such thon^ts as: 
' "God, make me not too great. 

Great enough to demand the 
retfect of my enemies. 

But nitt too greet to stoop and 
lend a helping hand."' 

Billy, I who is 27, applies the 
aame telchniqae to his poetry 

that he 

does to his singing. 4 Hoppr 

in the gnartet Hoppy and Deaa 
used to be backstage portezt at 
the Paramotmt. Charlie was ae'. 
guy with a guitar who just hnaf 
around. Nights, when tfaef wcnl x 
supposed to be cleaniii| np, thM 
would put on showa for theji j 
selves. Bob Weitman, naaagn 
of the Paramooat, heard Imb 
and interested Gale ia the bora. 

For six years they weia jait 
. another quartet. Tliey all played 
guitars and sang the nsoal jnmp> 
and-moan harmony. Ona day 
in 1939 they were making some 
records for Decca and, for lade 
of anything better to ainc, sonie> 
body threw a ballad nSed 7/ 
/ Didn't Care" at them. ' ^ 

The boys never had soag 
baUad befwe and weren't Qoit* 
sure how to go aboat iL 'Th^ 
decided their nsual foumart 
harmony wouldn't do, so Bilhr 
Kenny wu assigned to. hi|^ 
teuor the first chnms and baas 


Jones would take the 

„, , . ^ second. It worked oat aO ri^t 

You Ve got to sing to a gay;s ^ ^ ^„ ^ ^^^^^ ^^^ 

heart, he says. *^ Not to his ^^^ ^^^ ^ he. just talked hb 

exterior. - p^ They fo^t afl about tUa 

He's l>een with the Inkspoui venture until a couple of w * 

since 19)6. He was singing in ■ later. Then they woke m 

an amat mr contest at the Savoy morning in Baltimore and looad 

Ballrooii when Moe Gale, who . the record was *VeaIlj hnnp^ 

managei the team, spotted him - accordinc to Hoppy. In tbiM 

and pot him in the quartet. years it has sold 500,000 oopwq: 

The g-onp had been going fort""* » ^i" » «**»"»^ ( 4. ^^ 
3 years then. Orville (Hoppy). Since then theyVe kspl «i 
Jones, 40, bass, Charlie Fnqua, - singing ballads ia this aame i 
31 J baritone, and Ivory (DeacV ' Every bow and then-thejr ti7 ta 
l^iitsoB, iSt, first tenor, three of x change their s^Ie, bitt tfae^pw; 
the ori|iaal lakspots, are still xlic woa't take it. 

Allied War Wo 



SSHi and 

turday^ January 8th 

Dooin Open af iB:30 P.M. 

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-Thc Caiifornia Eagle, Thonday, Jan* 4, 1944 

Nitny Nip-aps « . . Frisco Flashes! 

Race Track! 

ly Jay Gould 

» Colorado, now in Honolulu with a ten thousand 
<JblIar bank roll, dealing all games with no limit. 

Johnny Walker, back in town from the merchant 
marine, cocktailin^, tossing away dough and playing 
the girls. 

..This writer is not worried about that bad actor 
in Marshall Royal's Navy Band because, if the girls 
and Uncle Sammy don't get him, San Quentin will. 

Tr.oruBS Rooster I-Iarcmond and j ~ 
wife ci Dcuoji can't count their stayed six days. Wonder what 
expenses fro.'n one day to anoth- | happened? 

er as they djn't know what they ; Dorothy Pope went to the same 
spcr.d and £.v^ away. i place to stay six days; has stay- 

Sec (he Loo Angeles Tribune is 
rrally in the kr.ow about lots of 
things with a bunch of top flight 
reporters who kn6w the lick. 

Lucius Lomax Sr., and Lucius 

" Lomax Jr. are the same people. 

Just the same with a million as 

they were with 30 cents. They 

are both regulars. 

Patsy Hunter, show producer. 

ed six months and is still there. 

Aovell Hayden — why don't you 
come out of hiding. We are all 
the same people. Nobody's going 
to ask for anything. 

Little Mama, Genevieve ftiend, 
Lovey Maf)p, Josephine Benson, 
Geraldine Miller, Peggy Arm- 
strong, Elizabeth Booker and 
Gert Simpson kept open houses 

Mtry Brvaflt, Ariie Brandon, Ruth I ^"^^"/ ^^^ ^"l^'^^y* ^o^ *^1 


Scott Mills, Avenel Harris, Judy 
Carrol. Suzette Johnson, Millie 
Monroe, Louise Franklin, Maud- 
ine Simmons, Ethyline Stevln- 
son, Redhead Alice Keys, Mae 
Johneon, Ernestine Porter, Flor- 
ence NeeIy,Lucy Battles, Hya- 
cinth Cotton. Eveline Royal, Ed- 
na Mae Halley. Beverly Hill and 
Doris A k e s entertained thou- 
sands and thousands of show 
fans during the holidays. 

Mrs. Jewel House and Mrs. 
Juanita Ward have sent more 
WTapped presents of all kinds 
overseas to service men than 
any two, I know. They have also 
sold moi'e war bonds than any 
one else. Drop in on the Bucha- 
nan. St USO and look around. 

Smiley and his band were ask- 

J. D. Charles winged his way 
across thp ocean from Honolulu f 
on the Clipper with a bagful of 
money, saying he was afraid to 
take the boat. His wife Arline 
was full of smiles when he ar- 

June Daniels, Sanders King's 

ex pretty, now rich in Honolulu 

sent her mother, Ethel Daniels, , u-i *u i 

, . . , , ,' u J J J 1 ing while the music was play 
a fat check for five hundred dol- ! jj^| ^^^^ ^^^^ *" " 

">.+ ■■.•vr"?r>^"'- 

Negro Players In Major 
Leagues Soon-Rdbeson 


lars for Christmas. Some gal, 

James Foster saying a poem 
while ordering a quart bottle of 
champagne which ended with a 
Happy New Year to all. 

Calvin Gilbert and his new 
love are going places and doing 
things. He is now looking up 
some of those dollars that he 

ed by Vernon Brown to please S tossed away like pins some time 
take a rest' at the Alabam night ago. 

club, as his drunis wore so loud 
they roused all the neighbors in 
the block. 

Slat.s Regan, bartender at the 
Bam. has fallen off the wagon 
again and went for a thousand 
bucks over cocktail bars, giving 
it away and ballyhooing — bar- 
tenders spend' more dough than 
the bosses. They must have a 
side line. 

Mr. Hollywood, arm in arm 
with two pretties ankling in and 
out of swinging doors at the nite 
clubs, humming the tune "I'm 
Gonna Buy a Paper Doll to Call 
My Own." 

Others cocktailing. night club 

Fred Pugh, sitting in the Ha- 
vana Club until twelve o'clock 
closing time waiting for a' girl 

Next time, I'll embarrass 
you by calling the name. 

Charles Lee Thomas of the 
Rose-Dolph Hotel is navy-bound 
but he, isn't singing the Navy 
Blues yet. 

Kay Francis, the play girl and 
big money waster of the Ha- 
vana Club, can be seen decorat- 
ing the cocktail lounges around 
town, her evenings out. 

Dee Dee Earl, cateress and en- 
tertainer and Cliff Hill of the 
Havana Club eloped to Reno to 

who didn't show up as she was ' get married in an ov^night af- 
Reno-bOund. i fair. Several parties were left 

Mrs. Robert Odum and Mrs. 
Bertha Smith, who were escorted 
by Mr. Jimmie Foster and J. E. 
White of the U. S. Navy, were 
seen having a gay time and a 
happy New Year's day. 

At the Havana Club In a cock- 
tail party were servicemen Wll- 
bert Webb, steward Second class 
Seamen Brown, Woods and Jack- 

Morita Gareia, T. H. Brown and 
Willia B. Holmes were bi|ying 

, , . , , champagne so freely it seems as 

u!"5.™ ^"^!:''"i„ f„!,l°"^if they were trying to buy it all 
'" " " to keep Mr. Kaiser from christen- 
ing any more ships with cham- 

Late players were Mrs. Jose- 
phine Baldwin, Mr. O. C. Smith 
and Lillian Long. Lillian's boy 
friend was sporting a diamond 
pin in his tie and a ring on his 
Watson Jones, Padfic . Coast 

NEW YORK. — Paul Robeson, 
singer, actor, athlete and peo- 
ple's champion, gives a personal 
account of his plea before the 
winter meeting of the Major 
League Ba.seball Convention last 
Deceml)er 3 at the Hotel Roose- 
velt in New York, in the January 
issue of Spotlight, a new, popu- 
lar, win-the-war magazine for 
youth, which is being sponsored 
by the American Youth for 

Mr. Robesoo's appearance at j 
the m«etiq|9 urging that Ne- { 
groes b« hired by all the major j 
baseball clubs met with wide j 
support by the ton* and all be - 
Herers in equalitr and fair i 

In his article, written exclu- ; 
sively for Spotlight, Mr. Robesoli ' 

At Legion 

i jCAUENTE, Mcxico.-'-^venty- 

ft<re hundred lovers of the sport 

kings witnessed one of the 

t Jockeys' duels ever staged 

at Caliente race course in the 

^ rfnning of the New Year's hand- 


i |lt was Allan Gray, whose 

i njlouht was No Wrinkles, and 

ice -Man" Georgie Woolf, who 

d Vain Grove as his mount. 

the three-eight pole it looked 

ice Vain Grove would win as 

Wrinkles was layihg fourth. 

But as the horses turned in 

stretith, little Alan Gray 

ive No Wrinkles his head and 

tl|e battle was on l)etween Gray 

a|d Woolf. From the eight pole 

t(| the finish it wits first one 

h^rse and then tlie other that 

wftuld manage to get his nose in 


^ Although it loolnd Uto Vaia 
Ttw wot a bootMi hotn at 
• alxteMiih pole, tho moater 
tho gnotoat moMt ride' 
the ceoatry k^t Vain Gvore 
ler at itia ethar Jockey 
ittM hora diiaa to lota the 
CO by eae ^ tho doaest 
•as erer aeen at CoUeate. 
jWe can't take anything away 
ipm little, Alan Gray who put 

One of infant 1944'5 best light- 


"*r "■'*'IW3W-':^v«T»rg 



t r.:-'.':^>'^--i---^ 



^ork and Phy in the filH North 

up one of the best rides in his 

imy legroii tH 
[jriar their part in a drtaiatie 
•truMte ia the CuiadiaD North 

Oil I ia needed to keep th« 
United Nations war machine roll; 
Ing smoothlr aldng the "road to 

tifrf history. He matched strides J^^" "«» V^^e KiMBtlc feat of 
wlththe^great Georgie Woolf and | ST^P'^n^e'r^nf S^n'ow^^:?: 

inc a['UO nUe pipe liae throach 

blessing were Pfc. andolph 
McConnell, Hamilton i :eid, Cal., 
Elnora Gordon, Mr. .Albert Len- 
ton. Miss Marie Scott and F. M. 

Seen partying and spending 
big money in all spots by night, 
were Marguerite Sweetwine, Dip- 
py, Bonnie; Virginia Bell, Fay 
Brodle and Dorothy Kelly.* 

sUanded. holding the bag with 
their mouths wide open. 

Dolly Flannigan of Jack's Tav- 
ern was the- only waitress to take 
a week off to celebrate the 
Christmas holidays. What a gal! 

Count Basle drew five hun- 
dred more than all other bands, 
not only at the Auditorium in 
Oakland but at alt other spots. 

Mr. and Mrs. Rogers Price, Mr. 
and Mrs. Willie Pierson and Lil- 
lian Baker of the Log Cabin , . 4_ .u . k. 
chicken shack in Cleveland have | f ° a hie tes m other sports like 
sold a hundred thousand dollars '">« Lo"'s, Henry Armstron& 
worth of birds. ; ^^^se Owens Kenny WashmgtoS| 

Brud Holland and others. ^-^ 

"Ifogro othtetes ore omoi^ 
the meat popular stats in our 

outride him at the finish- 
Great Race 

All in all, it was the best race 
seen at Caliente, was the opinion 
of the oldest horsemen. No Wrin- 
kles was the post time favorite 
weight tiffs is scheduled tO be j and paid in the mutuels $4. 
unveiled at Hollywood Legion Generalissimo Eddie Nealis 
stadium tomorrow night when , was receiving congratulations 
John Thomas meets Baby Yuca- 1 from some of the i)iggest turf 
tan in the 10-round main event, men in the country as this is the . . 

Yucatan is the widely hejald- ! first time since the great Sea- i play which Coach Abbott calls, 
ed Mexican importation, making ! Biscuit raced here that a purse the double lateral forward. How- 
his first start here, who has won I of this value has been offered, i ever St appears to be a sort 
and lost with Julio Cesar Jim- [ The winner's share was about L, '^wh 5^,^^ But the mem- ' 
Inez— the same Jimintz who $4 000 . 01 spagnem snin. bui me mem 

gave Luther "Slugger" White ! ' ' j bers of the football squad have 

one of the biggest scares of his | """• Sunday I named this slight-of-hand hand- ' 

fistic career. 1 This Sunday another stake will : ling, 6t the ball "The Rocket ! 

Thomas, eoaaiderwl eao of tha 1 ^^ >"""' known as the 'California Play." | When timed and executed | 

. - _ D*An.4n..0* c^faUno ,,-ifV. «M 'iAAAA ' tho nlav pvnlnHes ivith terrific ' 

the Canadiaa wildeness fro* Uw , 
Mackeatie oU telds to tk« WUt* 
Horse resion ia the Take*. 

TkU Tital oil will keep the tnieki 
rolling on the Alaska Highway ant 
fnel planet and ship* oft the We«t 
coast in our tiattle against Japan. 

Big job was ttie trfncportatiah 
of huge shipracnti of pipe and saf^ 
phee more tlian I.00« miles tfcroaA ' 
the Caaadiaa wUderaeaa. , ^ . 



plAy I 

Tuskegee Institute, Ala.— For ' 
the last 20 days the Golden Tig- 
ers' of! Tuskegee Institute have 
been «Jrilling on- a ne wtf pe of 



for Hf $30-$20*$15li$10 
In Priaes for YoU at 

The New Club Alalnoi 

Jan. 24th 



In Next Season 

"There is every reason to be- 
lieve that before the next season 
starts, Negro players will be in 
the major leagues — earning the 
plaudits of the fans as have Ne- 

Mfs. Tiger Flowers and Ardell 1 light-heavyweight cham^ is va- 
Legan. two young ladies very j cationing here along with Melba 
jjfominent in the vicinity of | Alexander, dancer from New 
Buchanan and Post, and the Re- York's Cotton Club and. Doris 
publican Club, are all smiles , Wood from Chicago's Rhum- 
and want the w hole w orld to j boogie Club. They were showTi 

Kansas City, St. Louis, Wheel- 
ing, West Virginia, Pittsburgh \ 
and Akron, OJiio, have had f ive j 
coronation dances which tops all 
other cities. 

Buffalo, New York's Hotel Ven- 
dome bar is one of the most mo- 
dernistic in the whole country. 

When in Columbus, Ohio, drop 
In on the smart Belmont Club's 
cocktail bar. 

Kansas City's famous Scott's 
Theatre-Restaurant features all 

topraaktng coast lightweights 
most likely to grab a world title, 
won 32 straight bouts with ne 
i draws before he lost ceaa^u- 
I Uvely to WilUe Joyce, White and 
Aldo Speldi. 

He underwent an operation to 
have a chip removed from his 
left hand. The operation was a 
success, and in his last two 
bouts, Thomas has beaten Lupe 
Gonzalez and Gene Johnson, of 
the Henry Armstrong stable. 

In the Johnson bout, Thomas 
looked moj^ like the Thomas of 
old than in any of his most re- 
cent skirmishes. 

Hellcats Win 144 
Over Slau$on A. C. 

early experiences when he was a j leadership 

big name bands including Ella ' student at Rutgers University 

know that Santa Claus didn't 
overlook them. 

Mr. Bobbie Knox looks for- 
ward to the New Year to get a 
bride. He is evidently taking ad- 
vantage of leap year. The in- 
tended is one Marguerite Flow- 

HortensjB Reed went to Port- | 
land to stay six months and only 

Fitzgerald Vith her <reak tom- | where he played on the football 
boyish l>ob. , squad and later as a member of 

TTie Bay Area offers three j a professional football league: 
swanky spots In Slim Jenkins j No Trouble With 
and the Elks Club of Oakland, 1 White Teairmates 

the -town by Titty Brown. 

House guests of Mr. and Mrs. 
Eli Wells Jr., were Miss Thelma 
Brooks, Miss Williams and Mrs. 
Lloyds of LosMngeles. 

Clyde Anderson, formerly of 1 Berkeley. waukee Brewers of the profes- 

Los Angeles, at 2158 Bush I The Golden West Lodge No. 86 j sio„al football league. Jimmy 
St,, San Francisco, and says j of n^s Angeles is out of the red Conzelman was our coach and 

and the stylish Larks Club of . "i played end with the Mil 



present a 

^TM CaUfoma Breeders Stakes 
Thrae Year OMa at One Mile 

W.000 Added ^3,000 



First Poat Tinae Noon 

lt*M Caliente 



We can hel^ you 
C aiw pUte Cywf r a c t k 
: I Strvkc 

' Electrical Treatments 

*t Foot Disabil%«s 


• -W» have helped many others 
•\ '^f Why not let us hejlp you. 

\: WK i., /.; t Mv 

• M «:Sr p.ii. ■ 
\ ' Thiir*.: War Worker* 

»» j Kyenlat: To > p.m. 

>«fK SAbftntral CE. 37631 


"Hello, gang 

Mrs. Irene Crawford, was at the 
I Alabam in the c6mpaliy of Mrs. 
; Georgia Gaskin and' Mr. Ted 
: Gabe t'other night. 
i New York Brownie, Club Ala- 
: bam bartender and Little Bits, 
his wife, had two birthday par- 
ties in one year, buying im- 
' ported champagne by the case. 
Their guests were Kay Francis, 
Tlllie McCovey^ Charles Pickett, 
Jack Campbell. Henry Woods and 
Jimmy Erskine and Yours Truly. 
I Word from Seattle says "every- 
; body has taken the run-out pow- 
'■ der" including Walter Green, 
Ethel Cross and Betty Marshall. 
I Julius Delifus has spent twen- 
I ty thousand dollars fitting out 
jthe California Theatre-Restaur- 
ant, formerly Cherryland. Says 
spot is to open the first week 
irt January with lots o fout-of- 
. towners having their reserva- 
tions made, including Sadie Ro- 
bie, Adele Ward, Palmer Pink- 
ney and wife of Sacramento, 
Knits and bunch of the Zanzi- 
l>ar Club of Sacrani^nto, Bud 
and Babe Lundy of Stoclctori, 
Carl Harris and wife^ Clarence 
Dunford and wife of Vallejo. 

Filaeo Floahea: Mr. Harold 
Garrett of radio emcee fame — 
don't take yourself so seriously. 
You are not that important Re- 
member there are over a hund- 
redand thirty million people who 
have never .even heard of you 
although you arq a swell guy 
and full of jive. 
Roosevelt Williams is in town 

for the building for which they ; ^e played with white boys from 
paid a hundred thousand dol- • the south and the north! We 
lars. ... ^ . J never had any trouble. Indeed, 

IA Los Angeles, the choice_spot .^p got along famously and 

for the Smart Set is The Dun 

The best dressed women on the 
coast for 1943 were Mrs. Leon- 
tyne King, Mae Crowder, Vi- 
vienne Farrell, Tlllie Whaley, 
Theresa Edwards, Lena (Memo) 
Moore, Delia Miles and Lillian 
Green of Los Angeles. 

Business women of 1943 were 
Mabel Rowe. Kate Carter, Mick- 
ey Stien, L. B. Gillian, Fern Mar- 
tin, Helen Hamilton and Beulah 
Roberson of San Diego. 

Business women of Loa An- 
geles are Pansy Spates, Dorothy 
Baker, Lucille Brooks, Sally Mc- 
Clennan, Lucille Finley, Mrs. 
Horace Clark, Mrs. Curtis Mosby 
and Klt^ Nelson of the Dunbar 
Hotel and of San Francisco — 
Mrs. Jimmie Morrell, Mrs. Bes- 
sie Jones, Mrs. Myrtle Rector, 
Mrs. Nettie Brooks, Mrs. Arthur 

country. The example of Joe 
Louis ia on iaspizatioB to all 
Americans. Negro football 
players, track stars and bos- 
ketboU players hare showa 
that, giyen a chonce, they are 
the equals of their white 
brothers." Saturday afternoon the Ross 

Mr. Robeson recalls some of his \ Snyder • Hellcats, under the able 

' of their captain, 

I Sammy McKinney, drove straight 
down the field after the kick-off 
for their first touchdown, made 
standing up by Carl Brackins 
from a pa^ by Harry Dyer, with 
Elmer Douglas kicking the extra 

The Slauson Athletic Club 
Middleweights could net get 
going, aad wno uiiabie to 
force their plays through, 
though many timea ia a 
threateniag poaitioa. 

In the last minutes of play, 
Carl Brackins caught another 
pass from Harry Dyer, making 
the second touchdown for the 
Hellcats; Harry Lee plunging 
across for the extra point, mak- 
ing the score 14-0. A return game 
is scheduled for a near date. 

; struck up close and wan» friend- 

"The entrance of Negro play- 
ers into our Notional pastime 
of boaeball would bore a stun- 
nlag effect upon our country 
and our allies. That is why It 
deserres the support and ea- 
dorsomoat of aU thinking 
Americans — of all .jpeeple of 
good wllL" 

or the First. Lady in China. 

I see Dorothy Daniels, the 
stage, screen andMnovie star, has 
been pushed up^h the too floor 
with Hattie ^IcDaniel and Lena 
Home. Some stars. 

Men. women and night spots 
In different towns! New York — 
Ed Small's Paradise is one of the 
most beautiful and busiest night 

cUibs in the country. Murrains 
Lewis of restaurant fame. Bunny of New York City is also one of 
Roberts of the Greasy Spoon, 1 the top spots. When up on Sugar 
Mrs. Duvernay of the Geary Ho- ; Hill, drop in at Bowman's and 
tel, Lillian Robertson, Mis. Rex ; get the real thing at popular 
Langford, Mrs. Bea Roberts, Ol- ; prices. There's a hotel too. The 
lie Dorsey, Bebe Byrd and Ella ' Teiresa, which is tops in New 
Robblns of the Rendezvous. lYork and is surrounded by cars 

A Frisco freak accident— A \ of all makes from allover the 
freak accident happened while country. 

two boxers were out enjoying \ The Harlemites and other New 
Chrfstmas. Little Tiger Wade is , Yorkers give Saratoga Springs, 
in the hospital the victim of a ' Atlanta City and Coney Island 
bullet wound In his right shoui- a terrific play during the months 
der. A loaded gun dropped from of July and August. 

Breeders' stakes, with an added i the play explodes with terrific 
value of $3,000. This is a race '. tellinri effect on the opposition, 
for three-year-olds foaled in Cali- 1 The sbuadmen believe they have 
fornia. The distance will be one \ sufficiently developed the plky 
mile, and what a race it will be so that: it may be used against 
as Caliente has some of the best ^ Clark 1 College in the VulcAn 
three-year-olds that ever crossed !*owl football Game which was 
the border ' played at Rickwood Field in Bir- 

Five lororita. woa out of j^inghU. New Year's Day. 
the 11 rocM. The daily double Th«s particular play was de- 
paid S36.W. While the QulaUa signed! to keep the ^PPOs^lon 
paid $10. So. there you hare it, ^^ Ti"'°«."P ^^* ^^T' / 
folks, the news from South of jTigers'l backfield star and pass- 

the Border, down Mexico way, 1'"^ ^^f: ^S" ^ ""T^^Lfll^' 

where «»i. of the greatest l^"S^^^r'f"^ft,?nt, »^^iv tWs 
t>inr.mah>.M>.i« nn. hMM mm.,^ ed whilc In Atlanta early this 
thoroughbreds now hold away, l^^^^^h that this is what the en- 
So, until Sunday, keep smilirfg. i ^^^ ir teded to do. 


Have a little run and buy and 

buy more U. S. War stamps and ! .. , 



daily double for the future. 


John Hardee, the only Negro 
foreman at the National Supply 
company, Torrance, California; a 
rnember of the executive com- 
mittee and th£ grievance com- 
mittee of the national unit of 
Local No. 128, International Oil 
Workers CIO was remembered' 
and rightly so by the employes 
of National Supply. 

No one could be more deserv- 
ing because he has gone all-out 
for the worljers, working incesr 
santly for upgirading of Negr^ 
workers, and friendly relation's- 
with other groups at the plant. 

It is really encouraging to see 
work of this type appreciated 
and the employes are to be com- 
plimented on their thoughtful- 
ness and respect for leadership)^ 


Tuskegee coaches hope- 
called rocket -play, used 

. . i especially when 
soreness anii itchiaf 

una aui .v^xv..,. ^,.-, , — — arO pTeseBt. Relkro 
bonds. There could bp no greater , ^^ ,^^g Saturday, will catch these troutlesome 

aymptoms of externally 

' caused pimples with 

and antiseptic Black and 

Clark flatfooted. 

fine Elgin -watch 

chain tiven by them is. a token White Ointment. Thon- 

of appreciation and friendship ^^^ •„£ ^i^^^^ ,„^ ^^ j^,^^ 

Uiat famous Black and Wfait* <Mat< 
! ment through iu soMlwig aotitqilM 
; action— eases itching— helps natot* 
\ ia healing. It also relieves itcfalB^ 
' and burning soreacM of ecaeaaa fX' 
temally caused, and simple rn^* 
worm. Try itt la large ecoaooiical 

7 -^ 

Ithat he will cherish always. 

Relef At Last 

Fclr Your Cough .^30.,.^.. ...,„ 

promptly dir«-t«l. ^ ^ ^ 

Creohiulsion relieves prompuy directed 
becaus* it goes right to the seat w:-ili- j j r 11 

of the krotible to help iMsen and 'f H*»lr. recomeuded for daily 
expel terrh laden phlegm, and cleansiaf away aarfJMe dirt— is mild 
aid nature to soothle and heal and fragraat Black and White §^ * 
raw, tender. Inflamed bronchial Soap, i0i^^25<!,a(MeTerTwh««K' 
mucoui^ membranes. Tell Vour 1 "^ , t3<; /"»•«* 

druggist to sell you a bottle of ; | 
Creomulslon with the under- 
standing you must JUie the way 1 
it quickly aUayS the cough or! 
you are to have your money back. '. 


for Ceiiyii*, Cbcflt CeM*. IroochMt 



■'■ . - 1 

The Toast of the Comtl 

Jack Chase's pockfet and dis- | Philadelphia, Baltimore and 
for a three-day stiy, looking the [charged striking Little Tiger in ! Washington go all out for At- 
pretties over and trying to g^jhis right upper arm. All yrit- lantic City, Long Branch and' As- 
a doll of his own for a little I nesses told the same story say..; bury Park. 


Charlotte Pugh was overheard 
telling Cuba Davis to "take it 
easy and you will liwe longer." 
That's why he ptowed down. 

Miss — Oh, what's her nuneT 
— was setting on her boy friend's 
kiMe In a dimly lit 'comer of 
Cnb Alabam, hugging and kiss- 

ing "it was accidental." Titty ( Boston, Massachusetts Is now 
Brown w« in' the party and was | the dropping off pl^ce for race 
an eye-witness to the accident | track boys when the fall season 

Ethel Watert, stage and screen 1 closes, 
star, has high-hatted more peo- I Chicago's Shumboogie, Brass 
pie than anyone I know in show^ Rail n,nA Club De Lisa attract 
business. I wonder who she \ he^lvy crowds from the windy 
would like to change her name j city on account of flashy flpor 
to: the First Lady of €he Land j shows. ' 



- V \^i^^A:?>'-^- 



~ f. 


Eask, Thursday, Jan. k, 1944< 



The family of the late Paul To our 
Edward Simpson, who passed ] wish to 

host of friends, we 
express our sincere 

away December 24, 1943. in San thanks and appreciation for the 

Diego, and who was buried in 
Los Angelas. December 28, 1943, 

many kindnesses and personial 

Monnvia News 


CMUnaltT Boptti^ ChiHcii 
Mar. JohB A. Daria. fastor 

The services were very well *t- 

weather conditiDns, the atteiid'ii 
ance was beyond the expectatioii 
o fall present The pastor deliv 

service given during the long ill- tended last Sunday. In the mom- 1 ered a very acceptable aeraion. 

at Rosedale Cemetery, wiaJi to;ness and death of our beloved ing the pastor delivered a very f Text: John, 16th Chapter. Sub- 
thank their many friends fori husband and brother, Charles R. inspiring message. Text: Joshua ject: The Third Person in the God 
their kindncas and for the many , Walker. [ 3rd Chapter and the 4th verse. Head. The Lords Supper was ad- 

expreasiens of symiMthy through > To all those who sent cards •■ Subject: The Goldea Gate of Op- ministered. Communion was 
floral gifta,- condolences, etc.. In ; and floral offerings go our heart- portunity. There were many visi- Uerved in the home of Mrs. E. 
their hour of bereavement. j felt thanks. tors Resent, among them Mrs. J. Steward, who is very ill, but now 

Especially do we wish to thank j Mrs. Charles R. Walker, wife. W. Bendor anr daughter of Watts. ; recuperating, and to Mr. W. D. 
the Reverends Caston and White l Mr. A. C. Mlddlebrooks. brother. | On last Thursday afternoon at j Mirtin. 

Card of Tfianln I ^ P-^- ^'^^ funeral service of Bro. 

The family of the lat^ Lynn'"'^'^^" Wallace was held. The 

and the Angelus Funeral Home 
for their courteous «nd efficient 
service. ' _ . , .. 

V>Tv aailtv Elizabeth Nunn wishes to ex- .u . , . i > 

Mr WilSTmE. Simpson, father i r^ "^"^^ appreciation to l^ !:^'^ ^"i^^^^Tl^j!^ > 
Mrs. Vivikn E. Simpson, mother, i f.l'' ™f"M"?± .^1l f".?": 

I pastor delivered the eulogj", and 

■nd family. 

An old pioneer of Los Angeles 
\^assed away. AJr. Isaiah Davis, 
a resident of ftos Angeles for 
more than 3S years passed away 
in San Bernardino hospital De- 
cember 27, 1943. Ha was in ill 
health for a number of years. 

Funeral services were held at 

ticipants in the last rites for their 
loved one who departed this lite 
D*c. IS, 1943. 

Social News 

The Club VictoHa was hostess 

»!,« „, , *u «r J T- J _* 1 I '" a formal Christmas party in 

the care of the Woods Undertak- 1 ,^ ^ . 

ing Parlors of Pasadena. The ' *'°"°'' °^ ^^''" husbands, m the 
body was shipped on last Friday j spacious and beautiful home of 
night to his native home and; the president. Madam Bertha 

We wish to especially thank i !,'**^'J^?f^ *^°^".'"''^^V*^'^U^ P™"^' ^ ^»^ Cj-press street. 
Roberts Mortuary and R^v. H. G. 5:rf„Tn law Mrc TuuJt ^f! Turkey with all the trimmings 
AHains nact<s,. «,f *u^ r>;^_* i.. 1 sister-iH-law, Mfs. Lillian Barnes t * 

Adams, pastor of the First Bap- i .. ^ ,. o ■. .- . 

tist Church of Duarte, for kind • '"'^'^J^^^'^'^ ^he body to its final 
and efficient services rendered. "^""^ P'^'^^" 

Mrs. Cordia A. Graves, 
and Family. 


Colton. Dec. 29, 1943. Surviving 'J^,^' th*? /amily of the late 
Mr. Davis is his one niece, Mrs '°?*5i*^ 1. Johnson, who depart- 
Lilllan Dttrsejr of Los Angeles. 1^ }^^ ^'^^ December 17, 1943. 

Bethel A. M. E. Church 
Rev. C H. BeevM. Pcmtor 

In spite of the unfavorable 



^TiT worry anSMerinfc 

pboae d«y and aiicfat. Call 

Mrs. Causby 

Room Rental Rureaii 

for htr select list 

.4saoetated with Chase Real 

Estate. Also bur, sell or 

rent property. 

PA. 0«28 RO. 5M9 

[ wish to express our sincere j 
thanks and appreciation to all I 
our friends, for the beautiful ! 
cards and flowers during the ill- 
ness and passing of our loved 

Especially do we thank his co- ' 
workers of the Los Angeles Coun- 
ty General Hospital, Garrison f 
Lodge .\o. 45, F. A. M., Conner- 
Johnsdn, Undertakers, for the 
very satisfactory and efficient 
service, and Rev. Clayton D. Rus- 
sell for the beautiful eulogy. 

Estell Johnson, wife. 

Sallie Young, sister. 

Cliff Young, brother-in-law. 

Obitaaiy of Lyiu 
ElizabeUi Nuui 


Extractions, Gold and Porcerain Fillings 

New Transparent; Dentures 

Pyorrhea,' Gingivitis (Bleeding Gums) Treated 


4412 !i So. Central 
Phone: CE. 2-1390 






" a 

Oppotile Goodyear Tire Mean Entrance 

Op«n from 6 A. M. to 12 P. M. 

was th? main course, preceded 
by champagne cocktails. 

After dinner the party gathered 
around the gorgeous big white 
Christmas tree, wits its decora- 
tions and lights. The room was 
darkened, the lights turned on 
the tree. Everyone sang Silent 
Night, after a few seconds of 
silence, in thoughts of the time 
, when there will be peace on 
On December 18. 1943, Lynn earth, good will to men. The 
laizabeth Nunn, aged 40 years, lights were again turned on the 
passed away at the Demonstra- | tree, and the charming president 

passed out tjie gifts exchanged 
by the members, and for their 
husbands. Dancing and games 
was the program for the evening, 
foMowed by egg nog and fruit 
cake. A grand time was enjoyed 
by all. The ladies were lov^- in 
their dinner dresses, with beauti- 
ful flowers in their hair. Mem- 
bers, Madam Bertha Smith, pres- 
ident. Madam Clarine Tillman, 
treasurer. Madam Rose Murrell, 
secretary. Madam Grace Ross, 
Minnieleah Payne, Inez Tillman, 
Clarine Washington and Helen 

The Art and Literary Club cele- 
brated its Christmas party in the 
beautiful home of Mrs, Lillian B. 
Ward on Maple avenue. There 
were 40 guests present. The home 
was very beautifully decorated 
with yellow chrysanthemums, 
. ,^ ^ , , . ., and other California flowers, 
tion Home of the Outdoor Life Everyone present had a very fine 
and Health Center at Duarte, time, and plentj- of fun The 
Calif. Mrs. Nunn had been ill for presents were distributed by Mrs 
seven years. | e. Enge and Mrs. Charlotte 

A talented artist of no mean ' Owens. After each person present 




Oil lUm FEPC Defy 

Washingtoa, D. C — Malcolm 
Ross, Chairman of the President's 

s •-•• .^ 

Woman Slabs SoMief Wlio 
Refuses to Gifa Her Honey 

Santa Barbara j^- was^mstaiied as worthy 

SANTA BARBARA-Friends of ^ ,^^ pQg ^^^^^ GUESTS 

fh "'';;.''cUrres *a' Grave? onl - tV"^'""^ 'It'' P^'^"^' '''''' Cpl. Waymond Grlgsby mad. his I On Monday evening Mr. and 
the iate Charles A. Graves, one I were many other oresents on ■ ». t ,-. c ^jj- j. _. i j . 

of the early California pioneers. | hand for those who were unable ' ^^""^ furlough at home very , Mrs. L. C.S^ddis entertained in 
who was once connected with ! to attend. Plentv more fun came ' pleasant. The popular band lead- ; honor of Mq and Mrs. Eugene 

, the California Eagle. Mr. Graves ; into existence "when the Secret er. Earl Fouche. is leaving soon ^l'''^l°)ZT^lt^u r" Thnma? 
I was one of California's early cat- ; Pal was brought forward. This is to enter the U. S. Maritime serv- i ^\rBrown ^ » talented sini^ 

""'T' , , ., K mem'be"i^'l.'"f '^; J^-":l!^^^..^!'5 i ice. His friends wish him much i and gave so|os at the morning 

The funeral of Mrs. Nunn was ""^"^"^^ 
h?Jd on Thursday, December 23. 

write to 

each other. 

these letters are deposited j^ f luck, and hope that he v^ill^- j ami ^ing ^rvices. Six joined 

19;3. The body was handled by j «'™^ ^^^et place, without the : turn safely to his wife and chil- 
Robeits Mortuarj', with Rev. H. 


ANr tf)u CPE 


Oaca yea war* ■eraiol, haalthy, happy- Today yea are in 
bod sl|n«, skk, niMraM*. WHY? OR. KITS' COMPLETE 
FLUOROSCOPIC X-RAY will shew yoa ^* FACTS . . . 
wiMT* avwy p«ia, apsat m»4 waokaass erifinatts. Wa 
wHI tall yoa kaw, tfcre«fti cerracNva traatmants, every 
■arva. •rqan, call and vital force can faactien perfectly 
I. RMoiva NOW to take oar 


Htirt, Chest, Lungs, Bones, Stomach, Colon 

9m (Ml i* »^»ip>t< wM icteslrfic i » «i« hn tkut <fe*v My «• far >i«fii M > 
T i— l — f wk** ! ■:>t4: Z-lt«v Fluvrotee^y: flMtro-Cardi»«r«H>: *««< M it «t «l' 
ha tm4 Aaaty*>c«J L-ii.-«fory, m tk«< wWa ■ Mma m t n !»*••<• T«" ""y b« Mr* 
r«e-.>»-l w MMrt WB iiMttoi mmd ip l ri la i kr imc lali j t i m Hair 






G. Adams, pastor of the First 
Baptist Church of Duarte, Calif., 
offiriating. Mso assisting with 
the last rites were J. W. Jacobs, 
H. A. Foster and W. J. Bryant. 

Final Service HeM 
For Jacob B. James 

knowledge of the members, and i dren. \ ^^- ^""^^ f "• ^"'"f ^oms 

at the Christmas party they are Mrs. Pierce Moten Jr., of Los , ^ "« J""^"ll°"^l S"^^^" ^^ ^T" 

brought out and read. Mrs. 1>. H. ! Angeles, spent the New Year with ' ?"'*. ^^^- f^^e Reeds on Santa 

Jackson, president; Mrs. Lillian ' her husband here. Mrs. Doris ■ '*^'"''*''* s""^^^ 

B. Ward, reporter. ! Harrod, formerly of Los Angeles, ' Mrs. Joyce fi. Montgomerj- and 

To have his leav^ wind up iii 
„ .^ „ . „ , ^ t a hospital was the fate of Pfc. 

Conunittee on Fair Employment g^y ^^^^ ^j ^^^^ Coxcomb^ 

Practice, announced this we^ 
that the cases of fourteen rail- 
road and teniiinal companies, 
and seven unions — all charged 
with employment disbrimination 
aaginst Negroes — have been cer- 
tified to the White House. 
Committee action in the ca^es 

Desert Centre, and police are 
searching for am unidentified 
woman, who caused him to be 
sent to Georgfa Street Receiving 
Hospital early last Tuesday. 

About 1:00 ajn. Rolfe was 
Standing on the comer of seventh 
and Central waiting for a sti«et 

followed the receipt on December j car which at that hour are in 
13, of a joint reply from 14 | frequent He. told Newton police 
Southeastern railroad companies j that a woman unlaiown to him, 
in w-hich the railway firms in- ] came up to him in the darkness 
formed the Committee that they and asked him for money, 
would not comply with FEPC di- 1 Be refused, and attempted to 
rectives regarding the hiring and [ oroid her. whereufMn «be drew 

promoting of Negro railroad 
workers. Since then, three of the 
unions involved have also in- 
formed the Committee that they 
would not obey its directives. 
Four other unions failed to reply. 

a knife and ttc&bed him In the 
right cheat The wenad while 
serieui wos proBoaiiead not 
doageroua, and the victim ic 
en the roibd to recoTery. 

Nci^ Women ! OU at 
40,50,60! Want Pep? 

NMt to FmI Ym«h-, Mm Viar 

Dost uwv W*at txteattatt. iran-«Bt, imOom 
' - _. . t^A, SO, to. 


teoAUou Ml agt, Tka<au«» • 
tttl scKen. aU. k>Wt htttan 

k KM. onm Tiwe Tiaienittwb ml • 

a<MM«(iRia. STiMESiiiiitaitiSiliUTBinnaoiud 

" "n^liiil Alwriuali Bi.TWlCil aialaviB 

■uMtlaacl nti0tmmt..So t</m k*T< no 

' UcU 




r mm t rf . 

b<m,vt tut ■» to tad , . ,. _ 

-OaoAaMnlXisTIaastiiaacraiMOMnzalrM*! ,S 
Flw ' ulr lU mil dniK ttfrrii ^\ nfnh rtT. i g 
l> tM «■(*)<•• at aM Xamtmt mmI Tkrittr . g 


Ftm MiiMta 

Cadi w Taratt 

Golden State 

S522 S. BrmUway AD. lUT*' 


rii!:^lt:j|rtfWI-ii.jf:;!;'(?! ; KiH^^SW'villlf^V",* 

^tre. BOO^ Of rnf ViEAR. 

(FORGF WAsmmrox 



$3.50 Postpaid 

Send for Free Price list at Books Of, About sad By 

Black People 


IM West 145th Street New York tT, S. T. 


On Saturday. Jan 1, 1944 ten ' ^'^o now lives at 311 East Monte- ; Mrs. Irene Spencer are confined | 
guests enjoyed a very delicious i cito street, was entertained by 

to their home* due to illness. 

-"••*" Order by Moll or Fheiie en AfproTol •-'»'"'—', 

* Mat MtalHHm COatrANT. Oert. I>. «• S. BrMlwaT Lm Amcle*. < 
' n»*J* mad m* m swraTal ttovc Hly^trxtrd 5a»rriiie t*9 Dianxnt Bliic, f 

* It mlMttt I acTM to •»«• a Ca*rt« Ammbi tt f*j ■•aUU n «eekl7 >lta f 

» hmm* ' Atitta cm. wn t 

» amMmt. AMTtu 1 


Turkey dinner in the home of ^"^"^^^ °1^^.^ J^ti^^^^""';,,.- 
Rev. and Mrs. John A. Davis. Tur- I ROBERT M. LAWSON DIES 

key with all the trimmings was ' ^^^^ Thursday afternoon the ; The average farmer makes 392 \ 
served to the delight of all Cake funeral of Robert M. Lawson, , automobile tfips a year, only 85 
and ice cream madei up the des-"^*" known citizen, was held at 6f which fall outside the category 
sert. UThe old proverbial hod i' St- Paul A. M. E. Church. The of a necessity trip 
head and black eye peas were < ^^''- "■ ^^^^' assisted by the Rev, 


618 S = , BROADWAY • LOS ANCtltS 

The funeral of Jacob B. James ^^^ ^^^ ^^^^ 

of 1640 East 112th street was held j also served. The guests include "■ "■ Wallace, officiated. Mr. Law- 
St. Phillips. I Mr. and Mrs. James Brown, Mrs. 

December 28 at 

Smith and Williams directed j Clark Miller, Mrs. Darden, all of 
burial in Evergreen Cemetery, j Monrovia; Mrs. Roena Thompson 
Mr James was born in Kew i °f Duarte, Mrs. Anderson of Los 
Orleans. La. His father was a ' Angeles and Mr. John W. Zion, 
Congregational minister, but | a^^o of Los. Angeles, 
during Mr. James' more than 40 
years' residence in Los Angeles 
he was a member of the Epis- 
copal church. He died on Decem- 
ber 23. Mrs. Ernestine Wade ren- i 
dered a solo at the funeral. 

His survivors include two sis- | 
ters. Mrs. Martha Thompson of j 
Sacramento, and Mrs. Emma ; 
Gibson of Berkeley: a son and | 
daughter-lnlaw. Mr. and Mrs. ' 
Clarence James of Pasadena: I 
four grandchildren, several 
nieces and other relatives. . 


IX . I a y r\wr**<»f<c 
Exaaiaatisa Cbiit 

* MdlMI««. 

2%l—4 PrMtar*. P«<M 


SciMrtMc H««rt aed 

ftioad Exoiniaatiaa. 

• al 


■I Test. 


J Ha«4-t«-PMt Pkyii- 

. X • R a y Flaarascari* 
4, ExaBiaatioa af Sto»- 
aeh and Cotai. 

c«< EraaiMfiaa. 

■aiwa W^M ^'0?*^°'" ****'^ ^®'"' appointiknt nowi 



(Loaw't Stat* Theatre Bldg.) 


N4a «.-M'r u: $a»., t:9« «• 1:90 P. M. LIs«*i *• "Frtae^y A*rM«. «» 
I Umi»f l^a rrWay. ^^^ 


(Restricted to colored only', 
400 business men with 
$625 each or 400 business 
men and 400 business 
women with $312.50, pay- 
able within 6 months. 
The money is for three 

h $5»,M0 to be used to pur- 
chase homes for cash and 
resell to the people who 
have small cash paynieiite 
of SoOO or less and the bal> 
ance like rent. 

2. $100,000 to purchase the 
Hugbey and PhllUps bidM- 
ing, see. 314, atad 316 Bast 
First Street. 

3. $100,000 to he invested in 
income properties and re- 
invested on sound Invest- 
ment principles. 

Be capable, do business, and 
learn how to profit by obeying 
business procedure. 


HAVJwo A PAB VAixmxa? 

IVmr 18 UMITED to COL- 
NBSS 9tKV&O0. 



iBTtftatit Co. 

EUedge R. F^eniand, PrcsT 
4113 So. Central Avenue 
AD. 8231 and AD. 9033 

i Holmes Avenue school an- 
I nounces the opening of the ex- 
j tended day care service for chil- 
j dren of working mothers on 
' Monday, January 3, 1944. The 
hours are from 6 a.m. to 6 p.m. 
Monday through Saturday. Chil- 
dren will be taken care of be- 
; fore and after school, but will be 
in their classrooms during regu- 
lar school hours. 

j The fee is 25c a day which in- 
cludes a lunch in the cafeteria. 
! The week's fee of $1.50 must be 
|. paid in advance on Mondays be- ; 
; tween 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. [ 

I Parents wishing to enroll their i 
I children must fill in an applica- i 
' tion form at the school. ] 

The extended day care will be 
housed in the large bungalow ^ 
, at the northeast end of the 
! school j'ard. The north and south '. 
j gates will be open. 
; We hope you will take advan- 
; tage of this fine opportunity for 
j placing your diild under pro- 
, per supervision while you are 
j working. ' , 

son was a member of Unity- 
Lodge, F. and A. M., No. 20. His 
widow, three children, an auntv 
and other relatives survive. ■ 

At the recent joint Installation 
exercises of Unity Lodge and 
Jewel Chapter O. E. S., the past 
worshipful master and Cicero 
Henderson; worthy patron, inr 
stalled the newly elected officersi 
At the banquet, which followed 
the ceremonies, Mrs. Irene Speh- 
cer, worthy matron, and L. Si 
Spencer acted as hosts. Mrs 

Dr FRED Pjlner: 


■/7X''4'Vi i! 




TteT fkot may thow y«M hbw 
>•, w* » K«Mv,. ». to < i4r. 
tttStt <iiit«r lUn. G*t a jie! 

kw a( Dr. nSO PalriMfl 

SON WHTTEHBI « », *»,: 

■•or*. \ytm ea* wMk acovd- 

»fl to *» i«if , » ywV. mt Miflumi, TOOl 

MONET UOL I. •». te iHitf a. lh«*, 

•rie-ol Ofc FtB PaiMr't Sto4 WtfrENO. 


* Spedtds for Tod ay 

1937 Ford Deluxe, $475.00. 

1938 Plymouth Tudor, $S95.0Q. 
1938 Buick SpecUi Skdan, $7^.00. 
1936 D^blge Sedaii, $365.00. 

s^ J. i4.ii 

2712 So. Figu^oa 

i COST vs: PRICE! 

(I " - ' 

Funerals are the riie by which civilized man pays hlis Final re- 
spects to those who pass into another realm. . . . Everyone wants lor 
his departed loved one the best, the most bautiFul final tribute which in- 
dividual circumstances will allow. ^ 

A loTely casket, flowtfs, mesic, a^distinctive chapd, uiiobtroshfe 
attention to ercry detail— these are the th%SH(i^di make this srcat rite 
into the kind of tribole vrhich we aR want for our loved one. 

However, it il not always within the power of those who pay thif 
tribute to pay the price For the type«f Funeral which is desired. . . . The 
matter pi cott enters into the picture. \ 

tet. at the People's F«ii4ral Home^ where the Golden Ride Is the 
: folding princ^, cost detemdnes Miy certain eleiweirts of a funerid serv- 
ice. RefardkaB oJF cfeemnstaflces, |m one need fail to oive unto the jrfa- 
partcd loved one the very best, becaose h«e, price & adjested to faidi- 
vldoai drcvmstanccs.'Hind qvalHy is never sacnl i ced- r egardless! ' 

I Those not a<C)uainted with this Friendly institution may well ^slc 

;hpw this can be. Those whorn»we have served could tell better than We. 

I They could felt of the ^arm, hunnan understanding with which their needs 
and desires are mef. They could tell oF our lovely Ivory Chapel with its 

I hidden organ, and of the private rooms Fdr the Family . . . and they 
could tell that Fron^ beginning to end. From the time this institution is 
given the case, to the cemeteiy service, every detail receives scrupuldes , 
attention. , \ ; .j 

I For ajtJIie Feoi^'s FMeral^Hoiiie the oween, themselves nioir- 

Itidans of itai^ ejtperience, penooity^haudh every UiqMrtant part Of 
ithek woriu; TM^ b no shortage of help here! 

Certtrafly focated in the very heart oF the community where there 
jis always plenty oF pairldng space, this institution can and does oFFer to 
i.every patron, regiarclkss of purse, the best. '^i i» j.:!^' ?>- 

! yni m, sorrow is saaed; its penetration Mo the hcarfs itf Wtt' 

iwh o^havry rfteed a k»^ i^ •*V^ ^- P^ "^l^' M ctMl* m 

Your probiernr *ritf ours, ttinq them to us, day or night, wHh the -^ 
I assurance tMt an ai^ahgentent can, be. worked ovt to suit every purse, 
i every need «|ra every Jcfeiire. 






CaJMMfibr ligk, TKwMlay, SUkHl, 1144 






< . » No. 227571 

>Ertate of Fred J. Scott, also 
Kiiown as F. J. Scott, deceased. 
.; Notice is hereby given by ihe 
undersigned. BEN H. BROViTN, 
Administrator of the Estate of 
Fred J. Scott, etc., deceased, to 
the Creditors of, and all persons 
Having claims against the said 
deceased, to present them with 
the necessary vouchers within 
six months after the first publi- 
cation Of this notice, to the said 
Administrator at his office at 137 
Korth Broadway, Los Angeles, 
udifomia, which said office the 
t^dersigned selects as a place 
e^ business in all matters con- 
nected with said estate, or to 
fue them with the necessary 
vouchers, within six months af- 
ter the first publication of this 
notice. In the office of the Clerlt 
of the Superior Court of the State 
of California in and for the 
County of Los Angeles. 

Dated' December 13, 1943. 

BEN It BROWN, Public Ad- 
ministrator, County of Los 

Date of publication, 12-23—12- 
S0k 1&43— 1-&— 1-13, 1944. 


NOTICE OP Bflttltldir TO BM- 


Notice is hereby given that fif- 
teen days after the above date, 
I the undersigned proposes to sell 
I alcoholic beverages i at these 
premises, described asifoUows: 

621 Wohler St, Los Angeles, 21. 

Pursuant to such intention, the 
undersigned is applying to the 
State Board of Equalization for 
ianiance of an alcoholic bever- 
age license (or licenses) for these 
premises as follows: 


Anyone desiring to protest the 
issuance of such licenses may 
file a verified protest' with the 
State Board of Equalization at 
Sacramento, California, stating 
grounds for denial as provided by 



tVo keep children warm and 
Jhaalthy. ConmUt MBS. WHITE 
Speeiallsing in Chlldreo's 
ItarenMS, Sweaters, Wo<d Coats 
pod Snlts, all sizes and ail 


4420 So. Central Are. 

FBEE] Teitf 


ttotogy Wxi^tog apd non^* Iff nhm asflil bsy fnia 

oa OUT tiixw qiaatlaaa. Ad di a — oB e omma a uaUoaB tal^nA 

Bonaa. tiM Astxelogw, c»* of Tlia Odtfanla!EA(BiJE|V' 

wffl b» aum9t*d in mtM cehmmfMat 

9f tttt fMrtn* br •nd«ia4 wMil fowcpoi^iofli. 

to oote QBd-artoBvad anrvlapa me ny .As- 


UNDER Ficrmons name 


» ■ 

WKy worry answering 
l^one day and night. 
Call us for select ten- 

We Buy, Sell, Rent 
Your Property 

' VLUo Your Rooms 

■ CaH Mrs. Causby's 

Rental Bureau 
i Associate 

Chase Realty Co. 
PA. 0628— RO. 5069 


$50 Fra* Beaiis, on aay small 
Trmt Deed we buy. $10,000 
GHh, b what i have to buy 
1st aad 2nd Trust Deeds, fvli 
ptke paid for small first, al- 
so afrccfflcats for sale. WA. 
2211, WE. 7407, Wf. 8975. 



MlMing Pcr«oni Located 
f^lngtrprint <wid Photo Identification! 


koM M* Ivy Monrovia, Calif 

Phona Monrovia 2113 

Pfan todaij For a 

'P!^!^ FUTURE 

aom^«mon. In jnst a few days Black 
•ad vVTiite Bleadiing Cream begins to 
teip you iiave a brighter, 8< iter, 
•moother.elcin. It writs 5 ways to 
piv* you a conjplexion otiiers will envy 
—you will thrill to. Blaeklieads loosen 
' ^d that doll darlter outer slcin 
fiematD actually roll off. Caution : Uee 
«ily%a directed. At all toilet counters, 
ieooiMBiy sixes 2H and fiO^ Always get 


HI > .-V C H I N t . C > i t »V M 

The undersigned do both here- 
by certify that we are conduct- 
ing a wholesale manufacturing 
business at 1418 De Long street, 
Los Angeles, California, under 
the fictitious firm name of Free- 
Way Manufacturing Company, 
and that said firm Is composed 
of the following persons, whose 
names in full and plac^ ofc resi- 
dence are as follows, to-wit : 

William Freed, 633 Tularosa 
Drive, Los Angeles 26, California. 

Edward William Galjoway, Jr.,, 
1641 Ocean Front, Santa Ikjonica, 
California. ' 

Witness our hands, this 5th day 
of January, 1944. 

E. W. Galloway, Jr. 
Wm. Freed. 

Filed January 5 ,1944. 
J. F. Moroney, County Clerk. 
' By A. L. Walton, Deputy. 

On this 5th day of January, 
A. D., 1944, before me, J. F. 
Moroney, County Clerk and Clerk 
of the Superior Court of the State 
of California, in and for the 
County of Los Angeles, .person- 
ally appeared E. W. Galloway, 
Jr., and Wm. Fre#d, known to me 
to be the persons whose names 
are subscribed tOjthe within in- 
strument, and a«inowledged to 
me that they executed the same. 

In witness whereof, I have 
hereunto set my hand thp day 
and year in this certificate first 
above written. 

J. F. Moroney, County Clerk. 
(Seal) J. F. MORONEY, 

County Clerk. 
By A. L. Walton, Deputy. 


We all know that climbing' is 
an exercise by whleh we go from 
a low position to a higher one. 
For instance to ascend a moun- 
tain takes gteat effort and de- 
termination, and, those who have 
obstacles to surmount or goals 
to attain, must keep fighting 
and striving. Folks who turn 
back or fall by the way side, 
never gain the honor or distinc- 
tion of having accomplished 
their greatest desires. 

There is always a reward for 
honest and determined effort, 
and happy is the individual who 
thus strives to succeed. Anyone 
who wishes to make the best ol 
his opportunities and gain the 
"height of uccess, In whatever 
work he desires ,may still ac- 
hieve that goal. The oppdrlunity 
is present that will aid you in 





Notice is hereby given that ap- 
plication 'Jias been made to the 
Board of Police Commissioners 
in accordance with Section 23.02 
of the Los Angeles Municipal 
Code for a permit to conduct a 
Pool Hall at 603 East 7th Street, 
Los Angeles, and that name of 
applicant is Herman Immerman. 
Board of Police Commission- 
ers of the City of Los 

' By Arthur G. Baraw, 
Dates of publication: Jan 6, 
13, and 20, 1944. 

For Rkenmatic 
and Neuritis Pains 

take ! 



4400 So. Central Avoiae 




No down payment required. Pay by month. 

'Experienced — Reliij)l»— Best Materials 

and Workmanship 

Southwestern Roofing and 
Asiiestos Products Co. 

PhoM Ra 3516—8:30 to 11 a. m. 



— ON^ 




558 S. MaA f frcet 

Mutual 6806 






J. W. Seymore, 30, 1317 E. 23rd 
St, and Bessie Lu^ Jones, 30, 
1317 E. 23rd St. — 

Lee A. King, 36, 923 E. 28th St., 
and Thelma Holland, 36, 849 Wall 

Anthony Lewis, 25, U. S. Army, 
and Gladys Perldns, 29, 4111 
Trinity St 

Thomas H. Logan, 26, 1112 E. 
42nd St, and Dorothy MaxIne 
Ballard, 23, 1183 E. 49th St 

Leevan Roberts, 21, U. S. Army, 
and Mignon Marie Allen, 18, 1136 
E. 41st St 

Earl Holmes, .38, 1563 E. 49th 

St, and Evangeline McCulloch, 
22, 1563 E. 49th St 

Commie Lee Parish, 26, U. S. 
Army, and Alma Ree Glenn, 21, 
1305 E. 45th St. 

Wesley Claybome, *Z, 1406 E. 
54th St., and Ida Mae Masterson, 
33, 1406 E. 54th St 

Columbus Charles, Jr., 19, 512 
Merida Ave., and Sanchia Eliza- 
beth Baker, 19, 514 Merida Ave. 

Perry D. McDaniel, 29, U. S. 
Army, and Ida Geneva Collins, 
38, 1201% S. Central. 

Charles M. Talley, 19, 15541 E. 
49th St., and Alice Bemice Young, 
19, 1048 E. 32nd St 

Hubert Lee Warren, 31, 3405 S. 
San Pedro St., and Bobbie Lee Bo- 
chum, 33, 3405 S. San Pedro. 

George L. Wright, 30, 453% E. 
40th Place, and Fannie Q. Elder, 

26, 453% E. 40th Place. 

Leroy Overstreet, 43, 3808 Grif- 
fith Ave., and Lucy Burrell, 39, 
120a S. Alvarado. 

Herbert W. M. Sirtimons, 23, U. 
S. Army, and Rose Anita Rieras, 
24, 1723 W. 35th St 

Louis Vernon Harrison, 4*, 3846 
Brooltlyn Ave., and -Mary Jane 
Brown, 34, 3846 Brooklyn Ave. 

James Spencer Leonard, 25, 
U. S. Army, and Ruby Kathleen 
Vaughns, 25, 117 N. San Pedro. 

Homer Allen Smith, 34, 4146 
Woodlawn Ave.^ Glodine Frances 
Day, 28; 1721 East 54th St 

James Goodman, 38, 894 East 
35th St., and Leatha Amos, 30, 
894 E. 35th St 

Kenneth M. Calhoun, 22, 1053 
E. 52nd St, and Frances M. Simp- 
son, 22, 451 E. 48th St 

William Joseph Franks, 22, 
1315 5. 18th St, and Viola Mabel 
Taylor, 18, 1315 E. 18th St 

Jimmie Brooks, 28, 4430 S. Met- 
tler, and Dorothy Mae Malone, 

27, 4430 S. MetUer. 

Laval Lyons, 33, U; S. Army, 
and Eunice Commille Joseph, 37, 
459 E. 32nd St 

Morris J. Glover, 21, 821% R 
28th St, and Marilyn W. Forcen; 
18, 835 E. 28th St. 1 

N. Y.>Solon Wants 1 
Soldiers to Vote \ ^ 

gressman Vito Marcantonio (K 
Y.), in a statement Monday 
scores opponents of the poll tax 

He denounced those Who fought 
the recent soldier vote measure, 
saying they were impeding the 
war effort 

Marcantonio called upon cit- 
izens to write their senators and 
Qongressmen telling them they 
favor soldiers voting, under fed- 
eral supervision, ]^ther than 
state supervision, arid that they 
favor abolishing the^ poll tax 
which prevents many Negroes 
and poor whites from voting ,ln 
the "South. 

$1 C^itimities H 

How to be Tonr own 
IiocbI If you are interested 
in nou^ work oS any 
kind, why wait? Start now 
iarfxvpmt^ tor the Inture^ 
Foe iofotmation and fi* 
naiiriai ■wistaiiffc, call at 
Economic Relief Ass^o^ 
r2714 Compton. Ave^ Los 
Aagelest Caltf. 

K A^ Beerca^ S^pei vlao r ■ In 
hiiiiiiw in Los ABfdes liiHa 

your cUm]> to the top' ,ta^ ad 
vantage ctf It today..: 

• ■" • • 

' W. S, Dear Sir: Perhaps you do 
not remember ihe, I wrote you 
a few months ago, and you sug- 
gested my sending for your 
Hindu Charm Bag to aid me in 
overcoming some of njy" diffi- 
culties. Now, I am thanking you 
for tha't recommendation, it 
Worked wonders and I jiist want- 
ed to wish you the l)€st of luck 
during the Ijew Year for you 
have helped so niany find peace 
and happiness. 

« •' -• 

•D. S. B. Will we ever find it? 

Ans. My Psycho-Mentalist Ci 
stal reveals the fact that yi 



husband's watch was lost some- 
time, during last April and you 
are wondering if you will evet 
find it I am sony but I do not 
vision your getting it back how. 

• • •' 
L. M. F. Does my boy friend 

go with the girl 1 suspect? 

Ans. Concentrating upon your 
question I find that your sus- 
picions are imfounded. They are 
good friends, as you laiow he is 
well liked and has many friends. 
But you are the onp he loves, 
don't ruin this friendship thru 
petty jealousy. 

Mrs. E. C. Will I be able to 
return home soon, 

Ans. A change is indicated in 
your readings my friend, that 
will result in your being able 
to return home and remain Jhere 
with your children. Circumstan- 
ces have caused this sieparation, 
but now you are in a position to 
resume your former role of jf] 
housewife and mother. 
« • * ' 

E. L. M. Dear Prof. Hernias 
I am glad that my friend recom- 
mended you to me. Since I have 
been writing to you, I .hav? at 
last found the happiness and 
contentment I have been seek- 
ing. Through your guidance and 
help, I have found a" solution to 
my problems. I will be more 
than glad to tell my friends 
about you. 

• * • I' 

G. W. T. Will I be successful 
in what I want to do? 

Ans. After a careful study .of 
your question, I find that yOu 
are wondering about the allot- 
ment from your husband. I vi- 
sion that you will receive the 
allotment aiid support for your 

child. i . 

• • • J I ' 
G. B. Will I marry him? 
Ans. Your lucky stars and guid- 
ing planet indicate that marriage 
may be the result of your 
friendship with this . boy, my 
friend. Through your own deter- 
mination, you can make the 
marriage a successful and happy 


• • ■ • 

M. L. Since I have been wear- 
ing your Charm Bag, I have 
found happiness. I want to know 
if I will continue to enjoy this 

Ans. It is entirely up to you, 
my friend, to retain this happi- 
ness. There may come a time 
v^en something may tjireaten 
y^r happiness, but you can 
overcome any obstacles that may 
be in your way. Hive confidence 
within yourself that you will be 
happy and that you will ac- 
complish your desires. 



To the" Latest Styles 

f 15.00, including lining. 

747 S. mu Street Ibn. 414 

By ZHivid Eli Janlson 

Preventive Epidrauploi^irt, 

Division of Venereal Imeaae 

Ctmtrolt ! 

Loa 4o8ele9~Oty ^ealthj 

■Dapavtwent* ' . 
ri ^Gcdrge M. UlU; H. I>^ 

I ^dlh omcBT 

Many I persqins Who hlave 
syphilis' make fthe miistake of 
thinking that they are well ajfter 
th^ first signs of the disease liiave 
disappeared. They may leel per- 
fectly well, and not siuffer any 
pains or hindrances, but the 
germs kre nevertheless inside 
their bodies multiplying and 
causiiig damaj^e that will some- 
day result in breakdown. 

Once the gbrms have gotten 
into the body, they choose, ; for 
one mysterious reason or another, 
either the heart or the nervous 
system (the ftrain and ^spinal 
cord)) to nest in. They dig Into 
other organs also, but their chief 
targets are the heart zlnd "brain. 

In the heart, the damage is 
done very slowly. Tlie germs 
weaken the aorta, which is ^he 
main pipe "coming out of the top 
of the heart. When this pipe be- 
comes weakened, it begins to 
swell like the weak spot in an 
inner tube, until it bursts. When 
this happens, death is instan- 

In the brain and spinal cord 
the germs can also cause g^aye 
harm, and here, too, the prog- 
ress of the destruction is slow. 
By destroying certain tissues of 
the brain, the disease. can render 
the person insane,* blind, or dejif, 
and in damage to the spinaj, 
cord the disease can leave ithe 
person crippled for life. 

It is fortunate that the "de- 
struction caused by the germs is 
slow, and that damage is ^not 
noticeable for five, ten, fifteen 
or twenty years. A person who 
knows that he has syphilis can 
get his treatment to stop the 

w*^ [;? 


Real Estate Broker, 

Notary PuUle, 

. Sales, Rentals, Loans. ^ 

Property Managemeiit 

list your property with me. 
I have many steady, em- 
ployed buyers. 

11425 Grape St 
Phone KL 4084 





Her; ^ 

"* ' 





, SANTAj BA^ARA-lMrs. Bna 
Lee Meoienton,|who lives wltk 
Mrs. S. W. Hiraritoa at 119 Sonth 

Nopal j^eet, was bad^ beaten 
recently When an Intruder, whose 
name has not been given, en- 
tered her room, iiccor^Ung to po- 
lice reports. ! J 

Attracted by flie screuns, Mrs. 
Thornton .according to her own 
statement, prevented thp man 
from doing the vimman more serH 
ous injury. '' ■ | ' ' \'f ] ■., . ''• 

Fearing that, the Intruder 
would return. Mire. McCelton has 
moved, police are investigating 
the case. 

damkge and to drive the germs 
out of his body. 

If you are not' sure whether or 
not you have syphilis, and would 
like to find out so that you can 
be treated immediately and 
cured before the germs cause any 
damage to you, you can get a 
blood test from your private doc- 
tor or at the public health clinic 
at 5425 South Central avenue. If 
you have had such a test and 
know that you have syphilis, you 
should mjike sure that you have 
taken all the treatments fronji 
your doctor that he tblnlcs you 
need to be cured. 


■re looking for homes. Here Is : 
your chance to let me know 
where to buy a home FOR 
CASH and r will sell it to you 
on small down payment 

If <feu will let me knew where 
-I ^«i buy any house In this 
district for All Cash. Try your,- 
landlord or neighbors and see 
who wants to sell, so I can give 
you free THIS ttS WAR BOND. 
Call me personally— 6. H. Stoll. 

WE. 8975-7 WA. «18 


For Beservations Can 

MU. 9562 



New Nevada Hotel 

By Day or Weeic 

30 Qean Rooms 

v. S. Servicemen Welcome 

Major Bowles, Manager 
118 So. Garey St., Los Angeles 





—BiUe stories 


from the 




On Sale! ^ 


6th Street, Near Olive 
Downtown, Los Alleles 


Lieut of Detectives Earl 
Broady and E. C. McGrader pi- 
rested Adolphu^ Westerbrook 
last Monday and booked him on 
a murder charge, following the 
death Christmas Day of Mitchell 
Myer at Veterans Hospital. Wes- 
terbrook is accused of having 
beaten and stomped the victim 
during a fight a few days pre- 

Aceeidlng to ev i den w b tt* 
ottodc bod ecenxed at 4S37 
Img Beodi vnttv. Upon 
troctaig Wetterbnek a tte 
suipekl lie iraB uim l ed and 
taken to the badsMe of the 
injuzed man at Sowtdle, 

The suffering man, under 
treatment for skull fracturie and 
internal injuries, positively iden- 
tified the pirisoner and he was 
boolied on a charge of assault 

Conviction is expected by po- 
lice at the trial, due to the posi- 
five identification by the victim 
and his testimony before he died. 

To Be Made Again V 

Eleetrfe flatirons will be an flte 
Burket eioiy bi 19M again. Hie 
War Production Board has lattied 
orders peibilttlng the production 
of two miqton of these. Bowevtt, 
they will idiffar from edating 
models in that every poasilde 
part will be plastic materials. 
This is about 44 per cent at » 
year's pre-war production. 



YOU mm ii 



IF you will, 1 will meet yev «f' 
4420 Central Ave.,, In MRS. 
buy you "ihe very latest Dress 
«nd Co«t Mrs. Wbite has. If 
you'd rather have * pair of 
Silver Foxes or a fine Fur Ceat« 
I understand the hat that too. 
Fred Harvey 

11 ffiffl QUESTION 

How Much Furniture witt $6.50 Buyf, 

Well, sec here, just suppose you should put $6.50 in a 
Tire insurance policy, and that too, this policy it ioci for 
$1,000 in real money, if you should have a fire and also 
it would run in full force for three long years. If you have 
a fire in that time, you would collect $1,000. And too, if 
yoii should pay $13.00 to me, you thiy; Coulcl collect $2,000 
—in good hard cash — money to replace ,the furnitarc, 
draperies, floor coverinss and other Household eoodt— -ail 
brand new and still be out of debt. This is wisely placing 
your war money. Buy this insurance and buy War Bonds. 

Give this iomb thought, my good friends 

Yor-I iasurc hemes tee. Ye« can't btrt afrca wMi tmL 
' Than, call ma. 

Your tuie friend, "..-.■ 


4065 CENTRAL A^ 


AD. 3193 


i ^ 

I ■ 



Hanufacturins D<«tal 
U ^ boratery 

Old Plates REBUILT in New 
Transparent Material at 50 
Per Cent SAVING 

See ells first for Highesft 


Radios ^ Cameras - Jewelry . 
Clothing - Luggage - Tools 
*i4^ and Sporting Goods 

Western Loaii & Jewelry Co. 

209 E. Sth St. 

Mutual 17812 


Sheets, Blanks, QnOts,! 

Spreads, i etc., on 

E>Z Terms 


4480 So. Centpri Ave. 

ltmmh» Yaar Uvad Omsf 



thaw jvH tend ••«• n« Inv**^ tartaHw 
by ««erin« tkit leHd $tarKii« Vhtt yideiy 
rketo R!ii4 wiNi tint cartaiii wmMM't ^• 
tara •rtiitieont*«id<ol«r«d. e»«iy mo* a*d 
waiMti en tte wwlar kem* fraat dMiiM WH« 
•M. Mad* by Mtntrt croflimM «^ «*. 
bnakebl* tfenw-ilMpwl cryilal to w H Ii it aMd 
OCttr* (M. 

•luuumm rem a tmnma 

W« will rafinlik oKd. rwitw yaar rik« at my 
tiiM let a Hat Mtvlc* char«* «f ]S( ts cenr 
catt at kandliiiQ <^ ^a>la«*. pr«<rMi»« oH 
ports ofy rahiriita- 

ioiejNO MONcni 

Sln^ 1110110 ph»to ar daor i^^ A« 
nWMliat tiMcli »m b* ntnaad ^KmVv 
<• ^ad aiidac Whn ya«f Tx- 49 

sypSKiatSfwiar. w ' jf^ir^ 

caMt ppH nn . Wa pay pa*-. *f*5SS - 

l'^ If 1 

TV MtMCt ipii0 MH I i 

riSK INDUSllHEl A. N. 

Mnwme. ssenlir. sT^sfU N. T. &i 



For this Is emergency time — 
during this Beason of spreading 
colds with colds' sickness strik- 
ing men, women and children 
everywhere. So here's what you 
can do whenever head cohis 
strike. Simply put two drops of 
Penetro Nose Drops in each noa- 
tril — then, see how much freer 
you can breathe, almc^ instant- 
ly. Peietro Nose Drope are real 
presCTiptioniype, cantaiainggep.- 

ume ephedrine and other bal- 
anced medication HaA, shrinks 
swollen, irritated nasal mem- 
branes to reducQ congestion and 
check sneezing. Feel almost in- 
stant rdief as they work fast to 
helpopen up cold-cl(^ged nasal 
breatlung passages toT^ve your 
head cold the air. Caution: Use 
only as directed. Generous bot- 
tle, 25c, 2H times as much for 
fiOc. Today be sure that yoaget 



Yes, yoo do, if you -pay 12c for bread when] 
you can buy Ralphs tread For 9c! Ralphs bread; 
is one of the Ushest qaafity standard loaves: 
that can be made!! You can buy ae bctterj 
ttjaoflard breaid— regardless of price! So why 
tlirow money away? Prove to yeuriielf that' 
~ ilphs bread is all yov wantli Get a Joaf^ 
'" r!>v.pnly »4! ■■> :-. , ^j . ,'!•/, j._ ' 



With the new transparent Dental Plates and^New 3Yaneluacent 
teeth that you can arrange to pttrchase at our low Laboratory 
races. This is not a Dental Office but a Manufacturing Dental 

Phone Now for Appoliit^eiit--AD. 9395 


2510^ Centeal Avciuie (2nd floor Blodg^ Bldg. 


■y. - 


TMfenty-seveii • 

Modern Markets 

j S ! ." 




*- ■ ; . 

Groeeries-^Meats— Drugs 
Fniits and Yecfefables 


- ■'i:l 



• ^* ■ 
" ■ r -.- ■ 


■ t: V 



We Buy and Sell Guns and Rifles 

taifcst Sdcction ATaRaWc 

^f\jp '_ 



On All Cdlaferal 




• FTJB8 




• SHOrGTOffll • 

• 8EWINO MACBati^ '' : 


• cuynooro ■ ^4 

• tBPWmN G GOfNDS. Bfa. 





120 EAST FIFTH smeer 

Y«» MNb-MrnfMM 
Diop talor cal MAu 38S2 





'/ , 




I i 

El I 


- ''•-?■- 

fender men. Will pay $1.50 
per hour- Spanish or colored. 
Apply at 451 So. Western Ave- 
nue or call DR 4533. Day of 

HELP WANTED — Houselceeper 
wanted. Nevada Hotel. Phone 
Mutual ^62. 

HELP WANTED; Opening for 
first class barber. Manage 
shop. Hair cuts $1.00. Write 
Mrs. Charles Bucklin, 718 Olive 
Street, Santa Barbara, CaHf. 

HELP WANTED: Iron workers 
wanted. Arch Rib Truss Co.; 
4819-ExposiUon Blvd. RO-9175| 

LOST— A black purse on Central 
Avtoae contaiMng eyegliu«es, 
ration books and other imtort- 
ant paper*. Hetum to iWl^ 
Dorsey Sfaeet Reward. 

SWAP— 5 room a|rt. la exchang* 
for a houae . CHa PA. «7l| , 

rosSALE ~P~ 


Foumiry Help-All Kinds 


Mcdianical Foundries. 

4545 Pacific Blvd. 


Kitehan glrla, S5 £ S6 per do? 

with meals. Elevator opera- 
tors, $125 per month. Wait- 
resses and bus girls, salary 
open. 4 men for labor and 
janitor work, $9.90 per day. 
RoToltT EmployuMiit AgencT 
1714 W. Jeffenoc BWd. 
RO. 3930 

*0R SALE— A beautiful attrac- 
ave bungalow In South Los 
Angeles. 5 rooms with 3 bed- 
room space. Cement founda- 
tion. Garage. Qujt houses. Lot 
50x187. Raise what you want. 
$4,750, with $2,000 down, bal- 
ance like rent. Many others to 
choose from. J. C. Vemer, 10365 
Wllmlngtton Ave. JEffefson 
9636. 9/F 

FOR SALE — 13 rooms and apart- 
ment. Income $185 per month. 
Beautifiil loc4tion. Immetfiate 
possession. 3048 S. 6xf0ra..Ad- 
dison, Washington Blvd." iear 
Western Ave. 




_ cms Mrtk* Av 

\t Gia bAw mmA a daMisr 
wUl,^be at yimr bmiie in SO 




.. -■■-"jfj,!-:- "' 

^^ Pi^^S?i^HiS13^^Pi P*S 

1. '.' 


Offipe: 14S5 K. WmMngtmi 

linateb: 2317 So. Centrat Ave-^^ 

Phone Bl 4843 



Mnsie Town 

Piaao F^ Organ Tluorg 

Reginneis and Adolls , 

Special Bates 

Minings Call BE. 7541 

AiteimoOns - 

BK. cm ArPA. 9451 

Good Buys in Boteea 
^imd Intcoiiie 

Four family fhit . - _ 
Piiced right Two hwuea^ 
lot near Hooper. $4500. 

;; Five room hous* "on 

/^:A real bargain in 
iuid residence oomMned 
Central Ave. 

i:jisi*s TALK IT oytMt 

LotttiS'-FIre Insuniiiea 

*-n^_ .Bast' &uiM>.. i«riMA 
near; 3 Ceirtral | Avel Saooijiia. 
$M4{i> a BMnBtb. ikttjrB fot. 


^•00 Gash, toibg^^ is wfaiHt 1 
iianto'to invest. $ia9^m flttJlOM 
for any oU;Ji^iBa J^ toott 

Bafatefc-M e rt U bwila atffoW 


■''■" ■'«,/- ;^l. '.".■,4^ f"i fV . >•-'*■'' ' 


Sovthern Califeniia 

Tdtphene Company 


A good place to work. Wagie 
Increases regularly. Vacations 
with pay. American citizens. 
AvaiMbillty certificates re- 

Appiy Employment Office, 

740 SOUTH 
6live street 

FOR SALE— 13 rooms and apart- 
ment. Income |185 per month. 
Beautiful location. Immediate 
possession. 2048 S; Oxford! 


I FOR SALE— Lot 69x100 on cohier 
of 42 and McKiftley Sts. Price 
1600. Suitable for church or 
business. Call RI. 8327. 

i , -4 

FOR SALE— Nash four door | se- 
dan — Advanced model, tlwin 
ignition, mechanically, rul^ber 
and paint perfect. Private ow- 
ner—Ideal for C book. Ph. EX. 
4692 or CE. 2-6365. 



To Work on Premises 
Occupied by 


Downtown or in 
Outlying Locations 

Apply: Room 1000 
215 W. 6th St. 


FOR SALE — 5 room house, $3700. 
6 room house, $4250. 8 room 
duplex, $4950. 2 stores, duplex, 
510,000. Call Elledge R. Pen- 
land, ADams 3231 or ADams 


NORMAN S. BLOCK, Licensed Roofing Contractd 
616 N. Cumiiilngs Street 
Phones: ANgelus 8314--TRinity 3077 i 

Free eatimMu cheerfully given.. 




If you want to work in defense work. Enroll at the 

You have a job waiting for you. And also donnes- 
tic, hotel, apartnfient house and restaurant. For 
further information, call AD-13244 or AD-9505. 

FOR SALE— Electric Frigidaire, 
almost new, and sewing ma- 
chine. For information call 
Joseph Cox, PR 79011. 

FOR SALE— A beautiful large 
house, with three bedrodms 
and two porches* A large yard, 
is another advantage. The 
house is located at 41st street 
and Wrigley. Mrs. Bear owner. 
308 W. 2nd street 

FOR SALE — 3-bedroom home on 

West 29th St. Excellent neigh - 

• borhood. Immediate polMssion. 

Apply 2239 West 29th St., or 

call Republic 0652. 

CAR FOR SALE— 1941 Buiclc se- 
danette, in excellent copdition. 
Good rubber. See Frank Mc- 
Cune, 2003 So. Toberman St., 
second floor. Call After 6 p. m. 
weel< days. Sundays, all day. 


FOR RENT— Private room. Suit- 
able for man or two men. Call 
Adams 3062. 

FOR RENT— Nice large room, 2 
men may share. Respectable 
family. ADams 3672. 

FOR SALE — 10 houses, four, li>^ 
and six rooms, on Gladys and 
Ceres avenues. Very reason- 
ably priced. Phone OR. 8867. 

TO RENT— Very n«ce room to 
man, employed in the day. No, 
ladies. 458 East 42nd Place. 
CEntury 28840. 

ROOMS— Men preferred, at Su- 
gar HilL Call eve. PA. 7555. 

TO RENT — A very nicely fur- 
nished room for a |man em- 
ployed during the | day. No 
ladies. 458 E. 42 PI. CE. 28840. 


Money to Loan 



I $300 to $1,000 — Cash as low as 
4^"%. Will loan on equities, 
deeds, contracts, or anything per- 
taining to real estate. WE. 8975, 
WE. 7607, WA. 2218. 

WANTED: Young couple would 
like to rent a furnished apart- 
ment or house. .\ddr^ss 1019 E. 
24th St., Los Angeles, Calif. 
Call Rl^'irei. 

WANTED— Farm Labor. Man to 
work on hog ranch close to 
town. House furnished, good 
salary. Earl Graut, 292 N. Ver- 
non Ave. SY. 2-3632. Pasadena 

" '3. 

. — : — i 

Man and wife want two or three 
room Apt. Hard working people 
with excellent references. Will-" 
fng to lease Apt. Call Brighton 
0-4738, and reverse charges. 


Register With Us 
Call PA. 0628 



Income property. Duplex, 6 
and 5 rooms and 4 rooms in 
rear. $6500. Down payment 

Double, 4 rooms eadi side. 
5-room house and 5-room 
house in rear. Lot SO x 130. 
Total price $10,000. $3000 
down. Good investment 

Apartment Iionse. 30 apart- 
ments. 4 doubles, 16 singlM. 
$32,500. Terms. 



1054 E. Vernon Avenue 

CE. 24788 Notary Public 


Seven (7) and three (3) Koom house on lot on East 14th St., 
new Central Ave. Income new $75.00 per month. FiUl prtc* 
is $5500. Wth il250 Down. BaUnc^ is $50 per month. Hie 
property is clear. This is a real boy. "Wie neighborhood 16 
good wid you can get possession within 80 days. 
Have » nice duplex with four (4) Booms on either side and 
looks good on W<st 4»th St., near Broadway. Income Is *70^ 
per nwnth. The full price is $6000. With $2000 down, bal. W 
per montli. Brand new district. Easy to Iceep rented. You 
should see it. You can get possession within 60 days. Win 
show it at any tlme.^^ " r 

A six room house on l!a«t 2j8t St., west of Trinity. Has three 
(3) bedrooms and loolts very good. Size of lot is 50x100 ft., 
side drive, garage. And possession can be had witiiin 60 days. 
Clean enough to move in at once. Full price is $3800, virith 
$750 down, bal. $30 per month. Int. 6% incl. Newcomers here 
is your chance to get a good home with a small down payment 
Tills is a plastered house on a good foundation, with a nice 
lawn and flowers. There is also a ce^nent cellar. Nice place 
to rest in summer. 

Firt liiwrancc, War Damas* '"^ Autofflobil* insurance 

ADams 3193 4065 South Central Avenue 


CHILD CARE— South Lot An> 
flslM private school. Children 
3 ts 9. Kityjergarten to 5th 
grade. Rooni and beard or by 
the Say. CoHer E. 11Sth and 
Orape Sti. KI-4084. Open' the 
year around. 30-1 



house, $4000 — 

1—9 room 
$1306 Dn. 
1— S rotnn house, $3000. 

3 houses on lot 

$4M0i Down Fayment $1200 

Otlnr iMrtmUle Matiait 

Martfia E. Jones 

4031 Woodlawn 
ADams 11478 


LleaoMd Redl Cittt* Bntker 

tMt Qrrfrith Av*., Lo* Ana«IM 11 

Mt. sasi. Member of the dotdcn 

WMt Real Katat* Seard 

Pr«perty Mana|*ment. RMiUtt*,' 
CoHecttana, Leat«a, Leane. 8uM> 
neas and fndaetrial PropertlM. 
Farm Landi. 

Farm Land, Fentana, Calif. Seed 
elimatt tor hMna and chiekdna 
and turkiyi. No (Mine. Pr(c« 
S<SO an acre. Dewn taSO, month* 
ly $15.M on bal. Htvc a f1n« 
aweet potato crop en the land 

|*TM. (-room and 4-roem rear. C 
53 St. Down $1000. 

13250. t.reem E. 22 St. Down $1250. 

$4750. 6-roem ind 3-reem. $1900 

$<000. 6- room modern. Down $2500. 

$7500. 3> 4-room bungalows. Down 

$7950. 10- room modern. Down $300aL 

For Paaadena, CaL, PrAptrtiM 

Call Hufeh T. Lawray SV. C-Mlt 

Ha Will Olva Vou the Baat «f 

Service. |, 

Lm AmMfaa U, call aMh a. nmri-. 
ardker. Ilia Man Who Oaaa. FaMtf 
fill anALsyat t* Van. r] 
PR. s^ai I 





O^tlnlt Apartinent; 4 unit atueco, 4 rooms each^ 2 private 
bedrooms; 2 unita frame, 3 rooms eadi. comer lot. All ft«ont 
street. S garajrea. $8500; income, $115.00. 

6 Units, Frame Apartment Income, $110.00 per mo. Furn- 
ished. Sale price, $5750.00; down payment. $1000.00; $60.00 p«r 

6, 4 and S Booms, on one lot. Income, $80.00 per month. 
Sale price, $4000.00; down payment, $1000.00; $45.00 per mon. 

3 and 6 Rooms, S rooms furnished. Sale price, $3800.00; 
down $1000.00; $35.00 per mo. 

9-Boom House, we^st of Central, fine buy. Price $3000.00. 
Terms. $1000.00; $36.00 per mo.; cash. $2650.00. 

0-BOom House. $3,000.00; down, $500.00; $33.00 per mon. 
E. 41st Place. 

5-Boom Honse, 2,000.00 cash terms, $3,500.00. 

IBoom Honse, $3200.00 cash. Oui get $1500.00 down. 

5-Boom comer lot, vacant, west ot CentraL $3500.00; down, 
$<iOO.OO; $25.00 per month. 

8 Booms, 4 garages, wrist of Central, Aduns Blvd. $32.00 
cash; eaa arrange a ioMi. 

6-Boam down. 2-room upstairs. 4-roora rett. $4500.00; 
down, $1000.00. 

4 and^ 5-Boom, East of Cental Avenue. Bedeooraied. $4200. - 

Eltiah Cooper 


Auto and Fire Insurance • Money to Loan on Beal Estate 

1411 East Washiiiston Blvd. • Phone RI-6623 



3 UOtta west of Central, one 

unit vacant. $6250.00; 

$1500.00 Dwn. , 
51rmB. and 4-mi8. rear, west 

of CentraL $4350.00; $12SO.0O 

Ihvn. ^ 

6-rm8. and 4-rmB. in rear. 
$4i60.00; $1250.00 Dwn. 

S Units stniicO and framed 
rms. aadl. $7000.00; $1750.00 

9 rms. frame, west. of Central. 
$5950.00; $1500.00 Dwa. 

18 Apts. west ;of I Main. Income 
$610 month. $35,000.00; 

$10,000.00 Dwn. 


' We Secure Birth Certlfieatea 
promptly from all a^tea 






3208 South Ccatral Avt. 

Offioa ADima 8504 

Baa. ADahiS 6544 


16 T«|iiB, fjrame^-Mqtfwalta 
Bleimig pordi, S VolBeoomk. 
lOSWpSmo wtn huidle It. 

» S 

; ,i ntoitii 

Ji t anils, frame, cant' be 
i vfor d big famUy. $3^; 

^ 4 Infses oil a Jot atuofeO; 
mod^n. $9000; $S80o down. 

24 «lt5, Stucco. $42,600; 
^ $14,^ down, $80S a month 

i» 6 


• Duplex. $800; $2500 down. 


1895 West Jefferson Blvd. 

BO. 5069 

Bes. Phone PA. 7569 

6 juiits, stucco. $9500; 
$3abo. $163.50 a mmith in- 

OPEI^AIXHtS, tti^erieiiced, BLOUSES, 
Stead j intk. ffl^est pricea paid, 
and iiom^ke a^p«^ere> s. , .: 

31$' E. 8TH STREET 

ROOM 301 

IhrttMstod «lso in honw workcn 

MOVE in alMMy, ^00 cash takes deed, 1»1. 
See orooerKf. WOl paint to suit buyer. 37Q 
ler. cm ym. 76117. 

$597 €%^ &iL iaatotUy. ' Just painted, 8«e 
;lt IMS £. S8tli St. CaU WE. 7607. 

dSmSEA Hi 461-466 E. S^U Barbara saya 
$250*^ down an, any of these doubles. €all 

2489 Mountain View, $7S0 down, 3 Bedrooms^ 
;249 Weallake, $7S down, 4 bedrooms. 

kiss THOMPSON — RE. 3311 
HEROLD — AD. 9867 RiCHi^DS— ^ 

Cash for Tour Pn^erty 

ADams 9480 

Notary rnblle 



Loans — Sal& — Exchanges 
Property Management 
Small Down Payments 
523 East Vernon Avenue • Los Ang 



$1,000 Devrn. 4^ Room Stucco. 3765 Cimarron. 
$2,000 Doirn. 5 Units, nice income. East of 48Hi Stre 

between San Pedro and Avalon Blvd. 
$1,500 Down. 3424 Paloma St. 5 Room Stucco. Please 

not disturb tenlints. 


39 Acres on Sunland Bird. Cheap City Water. Ter 
Arranged. ' 



AD. 1-2497 205 East Varnon 





No Payments Until 1944 

take advantage oF this lib- 
eral offer to fix your house 
up before bad weather ar- 
rives. Your jdb handled 
completed, inside or out- 
side, from the foundation 
to the roof. Guaranteed 
satisfaction. Fair prices. 
Small payments to suit 
you. Free Estimates. 


• A<lditi»nt 

• Concrete Walks 
6 Driv*w«yi 

• Foun4*tiont 

• Roefiiil 

• P*inti«s 

• Dccnratint 

• Hirdwood Flow* 

O ^tttttring 
O <St«c<e Work 

• !F«|iciR9 


We arc «cceptili3 applications to convert )(omes 
Into rctltal units for war workers until quoio i> 
absorbed. Full assistance on priorities, plani affd 
finaneing. Inquire without ebiisatien. 


For hnmtdialm Strviee Anywhere 





I i 


t ■ 



•.'' -jM 

1^ M 







Thit M ydw ckanee io own, ii 

f ■ ■ 'A- ! 


'I VI, 

^me etnd tim^jt-m ineoms tHe b&Ufne$ d/ yc 

610 $. mOADWAY t ^ ' P tO^ ANGftES 14 



*• *j*- 

-The CaBfeniia Eagk, TfMnday, Jan. 6, 1944 



■»-i «i»iT W l» " » | ' ' .aw i fe» W iti«gJ ) W<»W i! pl >ii ' 


»- -j'^jt 

»W .bisq naoiTfq * 
5 .'♦-1^ 



lad .hs^b r-jii 

fM a-iftdl-ia' 
li«3 .««Mu. 


rrEC .3' 


1 .^»' 'r; 

••* ■ ' > 






' ' 4:^ 

■NHMiihiiM y/ 

f) ^ r^ 

■*^ ' f "' 

f- '- 1 

There will be a National Labor Relations Board Election at yoiir plant in the next few weeks. 
The Douglas Long Beach Plant will vote on January 25. The Dbuglas Santa Monica Plant will 
vote on February 1. On the ballot will appear the International Association of Machinists, 
AFL, and the United Automobile Workers, CIO. ' ^ 

It is vital to your own personal destiny as an industrial worker; I it is vital to the labor move- 
ment in Southern California; ^nd if is vital to this nation's all-out war effort that you cast 
your ballot in favor of the United Automobile Worfters, ClCL i ,1 

It is not the policy of any signer of this letter to "take sides" in a labor election. We are all 
especially careful of provoking inter-union discord today because of the necessity for the full- 
est unity of the labor movement ill carrying out its historic mission of total production 
against the fascist enemies of iAmerica. . ' [ ,1 j 

But in this case it is necessairy that we all speak out against the International Association of 
Machinists, AFL, in terms of sharpest condemnation. ^ 

For by constitutional order, the I. A. M. entirely excludes Negroes from menjbership ini the 
union. | .■ ■ - ' - - . j. i ^; ; . / i . ■ > ' ^ iiit li ■ ' 

This policy is not only a da|iger at the heart of the future of evei*y Negro ii^dtistrial woirker 
in Southern California, — ^it n^t only proposes to leave Negro workers nsJ&ed iu|d unprotected 
to be hired or fired at will,-^t it is a bitter wedge driven into thej national unity without 
which full production againi^ the iiation's enemies is impossible. I^ weakens the tra^e union 
movement. ,j .. ' j^ ' [ ! 

The United Automobile Workers, CIO, on the other hand, has a lo)ng and distinguished 
record in race relations. The|r program for making race equality work at Douglas is as fol- 

a. Equal opportunity for job! advancement. 

b. Equal rates of pay for ec[ual work. 

c. Equality in getting housing and other 
community services. 

d. Elimination of special em[doyment code 
numbers for Negroes. 

e. Striking out against any and all forms of 
racial discrimination. I ;? 

f. Working fc^r the passage of the anti-poll 

■ tax bill.-' I' '. '^! i- '^ .-i!-, is ' ' ^ ' '■' ■ ^- 

g. Uniting All Americans regardless of race 
or color to def^d; America, to destroy 

' fascism.: 'M .1^ ■ ir ' ' ■ -' - 

To guarantee union nrotecticjn for your job and your right of full participation in labor or- 
ganization, to weld the bond^ of national ui^ty behind America's war tor survival, we urgej 


you to vote for the United Automobile Workers, QO^ 

Atty; Thomas 1. Griffith 

President, Local Branch, National 
Association for tlie Advancement- 
: of Coloied People 

Rev. Clayton D. Russell 

Ciiairman, Negro Victory Committee 

Mrs. Charlotta A. Bass 

Editor, CaUfomia Eagle 

Rey. S. A. Williams 

Pasto^ St. Paul Bipjtist ChuKk ; 

Floyd Govsftff on 

Los Ai^des UAm League 
Rev. Fredericlc 1>. Jordan ^ 

Pastor. Hrst A.M.E. ^Stard^ 

Rev. J. Raymoml Hoiufersdn 

Pastor, Second Baptist timA 

Die. J. L Caston 

Pastor, TMnlty B#tist Chweh 

Atty^ Criqiil 1^^ 
Atty.;Mair^h^ Canton 

Revel CHyton 

"Vice-President, aO 















i^^^^y^ga*-.^-/ '^ 


1 r,;|„<^jp~fc.«t.ii-t>^-.-"-. ^--^-"t.^^^ia 

•r" -• n 

FDR Names 


Looking Backward 

Harking 'back to Januarv- 1, 1943, I quoted this 
Statement of Senator George Norris:. 

"Representatives of special interests are already 
attempting to frame the future so that when this war 
if won and peace is made they will be in control of a 
great part, if not all of our governmental structure. 

"Many of them arc now in key positions and wait- 
ing for the^time to come to act directly where they arc 
now acting indirectly, and, in secret, in controlling gov- 
eqimental policies." 

' When Senator Norris made this statement more 
than a year ago, he knew what he was saying. He started 
then to battle the forces now at work in our Congress — 
in our Army^ — in our Navy — in our war industries, and 
even in our politics spreading confusion in the ranks. 

The attitude of our law-makers in Washington has 
been expressed most clearly by the kicking around of 
the Marcantonio anti-Poll Tax Bill. The bill was put 
to bed while the lawmakers went home for the Christ- 
mas holidays. The boys of the Senate are back on the 
job. Many business matters to be taken up early in the 
session have been mentioned by popular radio-commen- 
tators. While I am sure I went to sleep on some of the 
comments, I have yet to hear any mention of the anti- 
Poll Tax as one of the important measures that should 
receive early attention by the Senate. 

I suggest that in the matter of this anti-Poll Tax 
Bill, which is the property of the Senate at this time, 
that instead of listening to the promises of our Republi- 
can friends as to the good things they will do for Ne- 
groes when they again control the government, let's ask 
them to use the pcnver they have in the Senate at the 
present to pass the Marcantonio anti-Poll Tax Bill. , 

Now we know the meaning of filibuster and we 
know how to find out who will be responsible for same 
if and when it should happen to the anli-Poll Tax Bill. 

We also "understand the game cur White House 
friends played with subsidies, the President's Fair Em- 
ployment Practice Committee, the railroad companies 
who defied the President's order, and your point blank 
refusal to back up legislation, tax or otherwise, which 
would distribute the war sacrifices equally; in your 
determination to defeat every move made by President 
Roosevelt to win this war at the least c:^peasc of bum^. 

You have encouraged Secretary of War Knox (Re- 
publican) in his persistent pattern of race discrimina- 
tion in the Army, the Navy following the same order. 

You have encouraged the growth and development 
of Fascism in our social and economic structures by 
using the little monkev tactics — keeping your hands 
over your eyes, ears and mouth. You have created con- 
fusion in the ranks of labpr; and you now stand ready 
to deny the men fighting on foreign fields their demo- 
cratic right of suffrage. 

While the Red army of Russia beats back the foes 
of Christian civilization, you whisper somethi-ng about 
socialism, according to the Soviet plan, destroying our 
democratic w.iy of life. 

The opening gun for the 19-14 Presidential Election 
has been fired. What do we find? The N. A. M. jing- 
ling big money — already the Portland League of Wo- 
men Voters have joined the most powerful anti-labor 
organization in the country. Northern reactionary' Re- 
publicans have clasped hands with Southern Poll-Tax 
Democrats forming a sort of ring around the roses circle 
against a Roosevelt fourth term. 

While the people's representatives, at least that's 
what you are supposed to be, sat back on your haunches 
waiting to hear what the President had to say — there 
came out of, Washington one of the greatest messages 
since Lincoln's Gettysburg Address. 

All soldiers, sailors and marines, especially black 
soldiers, who are being subjected to all Sorts of discrim- 
ination and proscription on both the home and foreign 
fronts, heard a new note of encouragement in Mr. Roose- 
velt's simple but logical admonition that "each and 
every one of us hns a solemn obligation under God to 
serve this nation in its most critical hour — to keep this 
nation — to inakr this nation (/renter in a better icorld." 

The people, especially the Negro people, must 
understand that the hearts of these special interest repre- 
sentatives beat in the Almighty- Dollar. ■ 

Its our job to defeat them, these Fascist hordes, by 
backing the Commander-in-Chief's five point program. 
We will win this war by supporting our government and 
our allies. 

4075 So. Central Ave., Los Aiifelest Zom 


VOL 64— NO. 40 


FDR's New Group 
Not to Replace 
Present FEPC 

Committee Is '^Personal 
Representative" of Chief 
Executive, Says Early 

— President Roosevelt has 
I appointed Judge Walter P. 
j Stacy, of Raleigh, N. C, 
'Chief Justice of the Su- 
preme Court of North 
; Carolina, as chairman, and 
\ Judge William H. Holly, of the 
! U. S. District Court, Chicago, 111., 
I and Mayor Frank J. Lausche, of 
Cleveland, as members of a com- 
mittee to investigate the Impasse 
between certain railroads iand 
railroad labor organizatians on 
the question of discrhnfiiStfaas 
in certain fields of railroad em- 

With the excaptien of tb* 
names of the odd wai eet. th« 
letten of opp^atment sent by 
the Presidmt are idcatlcaL Tb« 
text of the letter to Jad9e Stacy 

"I have received from ihe Fair 
Employment Practice Committee 
certification that the committee 
has reached an impasse with a 
number of railroads and railroad 
labor organizations in its ef- 
( Continued on Page 2) 


!' The Los Angeles Times announced Sunday the 
■proposed esta:blishment of parks, particularly for the 
recreation of Negroes. 

Specifically, said the Times, the Park Commission 
through Commissioner Luke Wood, representing' a 
group of Negroes reviewed plans for the setting up of 
a Negro district in Los Angeles with definite boundaries. 

War Department Frees 
Protesting Soldier 

NEW YORK, N. Y.— The Work-, 
ers' Defense League revealed re- 
cently that it had been informed 
by the war department of the, 
Christmas week release of Pri" 
vafe William Boyd Black, 22, of 
New Yprk City, sentenced iii Au- 
gust to a year in the guardhouse 
for writing a letter to Assistant 
Secretary of War Patterson pro- 
testing Army jim crow. 

Private Block, a member of' 
the Modem Trends Club, whicb 
at its Tuesday erening meet- 
iag^ at the Harlem TMCA 
works against all forms of dis- 
criminotien. had entered the 
Army in April, 1942, and broke 
his leg a week later at Mac- 
DiU Field in Florida. 
Hospitalized, he wrote his' anti- 
jim crow letter to the War De- 
partment in August A court- 
martial decided on a year's sent- 
ence and a dishonorable dis- 
charge. The discharge was soon 

GETS BING pY PBOXF— aOas Thetam Gma*, diamjiins mem- 
her of the city's yoniiir aodal set, wAs pleasantly sorprised at 
a dinner dminc the hoUdayi irtien Sgt. James Harriaj presented 
her with an enpigrement rln^ tm his iHoOer, QJri. Tamlin 
Harris, who- is now stationed with the gronnd crew of the Army 
Air Forces at Toakegee. Ala. The presentation was made at tlie 
home of Sgt. Harris here and witnessed by members of the 
family. Wedding: amuiirMnents have not yet been made. Picture 
shows the eorpcMvl and his future bride. 

I Citizens Urged to Asl( Governor 
To Pardon 'Sleepy Lagoon' Youtiis 

i _; . ! 

I The Los Angeles Committee of i In oyder to sustain! the morale 
■Correspondence in its weekly | and hope of the condemned boys, 
"action letter" has urged citizens 

Leaders Chosen 
Toi Advise On 
Local Problems 

Hailed As Forward Step 
In Racial Unity; Model 
For Other U. S. Cities 

For more than a year 
various groups have made 
attempts at slating commit- 
tees or organizations to 
stem the rising tide of ra- 
cial discrimination. Little 
Tesults were gained by these at- 

This week, Mayor Fletcher 
Bowron carefully appointed a 
comrtiittee of twelve members. 
In announcing: the committee, the 
HByift made the following state- 
> - • 

Minbters Strike 

Backing Protest Made 
By Citizens Committee; 
Ui^es Liberal Support 

wbei iHtv*^ inat eeaapiattA la] 
'Lm ! Ang^W the Mipxt'Kart ^ 
Ce^etencaa. we hare learned 
new leaswu of the power ft 
onity. The: Tear 1943 was the 
(Continued oil Page 2) 

Lelbowitz Names Negro As 
Foreman of Grand Jury 

. NEW YORK, N. Y. (C.N.S.)— 
Orie of the first good signs of 
the New Year here was the ap- 
pointment of Herbert Miller, no- 
ted social worker, as foreman of 
the Brooklyn Grand Jurj', by 
Judge Samuel Leibowitz, who 
won fame as one of the defend- i ton, 
ers of the nine innocent Scotts- 
boro boys^ by dramatizing the 
constUutional rights of "men to 
be tried by a jury of their peers." 
The innocence of the nine 
youths was proved by the tes- 
timony of Ruby Bales, one of 
the white women involred — 
and Lester Carter, ^hite wit- 
ness, who testified in tbe court 
to the effect that the boys had 
been framed. ' i 

Judge Lelbowitz, Joseph Brod- 
sky. International Labor Defense 
lawyer and other legal authori- 
ties helped to win new trials by 

i to write Governor Earl Warren 
■ requesting him to pardon the 17 
boys now serving long sentences 
jin San Quentin and to support 
ithe Sleepy Lagoon Committee 
: with contributions for their de- j other boys. 
! f ense. 

I The ^ ^tmmittees also suggest 
I that Attorney General BebAt 
! Kenny be petitioned not to op- 
' pose the appeal taken en be- 
i half of the youths. 

the committees further ask that j showing that Negroes had been 

friends write them. Letters may 
be addressed to Smiles Perra, No. 
69602, San Quentin, Calif., who 
will share the letters with the 


The 36th Street Sdiool P.-T. A. 
has scheduled a paper diivt for 
Friday, January 15, with Mrs. 
Pauline Alexander sfipervising. 

systematically excluded from 
the trial jury. Four of the boys 
have been freed and Alabama 
still holds five. 

Mr. Miller, 45, a graduate of 
the University of Cincinnati has 
served as executive secrfetaiy of 
YMCA's fh Philadelphia and 
Pittsburgh. This is the first time 
a Negro has been appointed to 
the Grand Jury. 

' The Baptist Minister's Union 
of Los Angeles City and County, 
Rev. • J. Raymond Henderson, 
president, went on record last 
Tuesday as supporting the vigor- 
ous protest of the sulrcommrttee 
of the Citizen's Emergency Com- 
mittee against the proposed plan 
for segregating all Negr9es in 
Los Angeles. 

The action was taken when 
Dr. J. L. Caston, postor of 
Trinity Boptist Chnrdi ' ond 
chairman e^ the sab-committee 
named by dtiiens, osked that 
every Negro church in Loc An- 
geles go on record against the 

The president, who is a menS- 
ber of the Citizen's Committee, 
readily endorsed the proposal 
and the Union voted unanimous- 
ly to join the fight against the 
plan. ., 

"White Promoter" 

It developed from investigation 
that the plan bearing the title, 
"1940 Distribution and Possible 
Future Allocation of Negroes in 
Portions of the Los Angeles Met- 
ropolitan Area," was not present- 
ed to the Park Ccmmi^on by 8, 
•-"gimtp'-o! Negroes" as TCported 
by the Los Angeles "limes and 
other papers, but by a "white 
promoter" by the name of Clay 

The 'Baptist Minister's' Union 
did n«t ^ideovor to make its 
own investigotien but ex- 
presssed its one hundred per 
cent cooperation with the com- 
mittee named by the emer- 
gency ^ citixen's group, and 
urged all Negro and liberal 
^ white organisations to follow 
"the same pattern. 

This committte consists of Dr. 
J. L. Caston, chairman; John E. 
Hargrove, Mrs. Echo Robinson, 
Allan Woodard, Leon Washing- 
Augustus Hawkins, Loren 
Miller and James Anderson. The 
committee was appointed by 
Thomas L. Griffith, president of 
the Los Angeles NAACP. 

raitlMr slat" 
ed that Vb» "boaadailM at this 
dlstzict," as •ogs^'lsd cb a 
mop submitted to tiie boonl 
would be: en tiie east. Ala- 
meda benleraid; ob Um joatb. 
Beaecrans avanne; oa tt* wmt | 
Avalon bouteronl, aad aarth 
and northwest. Oljiu^ite boule- 
vard and ICo^ ovsBiMw 

According to a survey made by 
the Negro group, the area <x>n» 
sists of 11,000 acres, and in 1940 
had a 138,884 populatiofi, of 
which 31.6 percent were Negroes. 
In the portion north of Slauson 
it was found tfcat there were 39,- 
369 Negroes in a total population 
of 68;234. 

The group is reported toJiaye 
expressed the hope to Commis- 
sioner Wood that Negroes oould 
be concentrated in the area , 
through purdiase of property 
from whites, and that housing 
facilities would be provided for 
thousands of the race who have 
been crowded into the Little 
Tokyo section of Los Angeles -in 
the last 12 months. 


Since Sunday, the California 
Eagle has mad^ an effort to . 
identify the Negroes who are . • 
said to have made this proposal , 
to the Park Commission. 

To date It has come to Ught 
that Clay M. Perry and H s g o ld 
link (white), l ep r easa Ma g a . 
dob known oa "Tbm Aaso- 
dates," cuutoct ed Bwoaoa BUI 
of the Pittsboxgh Cemlsr about 
a project they tbooi^ wvald 
nUmtm the heusiiis enmf. ss- 
pedoDy is tbe east area ^ Um 

Five Negio people, it is under- 
stood, were invltetfto a IwndieetaiTr 
sf ^ Cterk tbMHt» meet i rt M wM ■ 
th«- Faric Coramisakm anCtAJjeS-^ 
resentative from the UxfpfsM' 
fice. The Negroes who responded 
wae Hersoan HUl, Phl| Joaea. 
and Gamer Van Grayson. 

Mr. Hill told a California Eagle . 
representative that no mention 
cf a segregation plan was made 
at the luncheon. 

A full investigation of this 
matter by the California Eagle 
will be aired in next week's is- 



Woman's Purse With 
$104 Snatched At Home 

■1 . 

A. t. Macbeth, 
Photographer 58 
Years, Dies Here 


Citizens Begin Protest on Plan to 
Zone Los Angelei ror Race 

Indnsfarial Workers 

In the coming National La- 
bor Belatieas Beard election 
at your plant, it is vital to 
your own personal destiny 
thot you cost your ballet in 
favor of the Uni'.ed Automo- 
bile Wericecs. CIO. 

We urge tfits because of the 
long estabUshad record of this 
ocganizatian to strive for the 
building of unity among work- 
en, and moktag for the spirit 
oi sqnaUty OBMog oU worie- 
«n II jiiiillMl si toot, creed 
or colev • :,, * 

For UHULl-irv • •*■ " 

Fsr WtftOKt Jm'f .- 

V«ts1»|lf-<30l, ; 

Report Robeson 
; Defying A. F. L. 


NEW YORK, N. Y.— The Her- 
ald-Tribune says that Paul Robe- 
son has rejected a demand bj- 
the A.FX. Central Trades and 
I Labor Council that he quit a 
: C.I.O. union honorary member- 
; ship or risk being barred from 
' the 'stage, screen and radio. 
t The Herald-Tribune quotes the 
I singer and actor as saving in an 
j interview he is more sjimpathetic 
j toward the C.LO. than the A. F. 
• of L. because of the respective 
I poUdes "toward the Negro and 
; toward collaboration with Rus- 
I sian trade unions." 
i The story says that Robeson 
; belongs to Actors' Equity Asso- 
I dation, A. F. of L. 

I Up to Commissiefl, Says Dr. SomerriHe 

I Editor. California EAGLE: 

The Los Angeles Times of Sun- 
] day, Januar>' 9, carried an artide 

entitled, "Negro Citizens' Propose 

Restricted Living Area." The gist 

of the article was to create a Ne- 
gro district with certain definite 
. coundaries and to purchase the 

homes in that area now occupied 
' by white people. 
j It was stated that a group of 

Negro citizens made the proposal 

to Commissioner Luke Wood, 
■ who evidently gave the welcome 

news to the Times. 

j comassioN'^ function 

I Anyone can make abstud sug- 

1 gestions and remedies to correct 

• the acute housing condition. This, scheme. 

' is the very reason why we have : If Commissioner Wood is not 

j a commissjon form of city gov- able to differentiate between 

! ernment We expect our com- ; crackpot movements and the du- 

I missicmers to be men and worn- [ . (Continued on Page 2) 

'Most DistasteM Subfect** 

en of discenunent, who are able 
to differentiate between absurd 
idecis and those fAat will bene- 
fit ttse city at large. 

Now comes a group c/l iiie- 
sensible Negroes, with a <vl- 
dons. crodcpet peopo el tioM to 
rommiwlo ned Lake Wood, 
who tiiaa^t ae well of <tbe 
scheme ttat h« gave tt td the 
Les Angeles Times for pnbli- 

: Hon. Luke Woods 

; Park Commissioner, City Hall 

\ 20 ON. Spring Street 

I Los Angeles, California. 

[Dear Mr. Woods: 

I see from the "Times" of Jan. 
1 9, 1944, an article which is head- 
jed, "Negro Citizens Propose Rc- 
I stricted Living Area." The article 
' states further that this proposed 
j restricted district hai been pro- 

the days of slavery; and that is 
the subject of segregation, dis- 
crimination and jim-crowism. 

How eonld anyone, while I 
thonkanda of Negro aoldieis^ 
and '; many el their white 
frtaods axe dying ^ tbe battle- 
fields all over the world so that \ 
jim-crowism, segTeaatieB and 
injustice may be wiped oat lor- j 
ever, be proposiag a Negro, 
restricted district bete in Sonth- 
eim eaUfania? 

I have lived in this city since 

posed to the Park Commissioner 
I am not surprised at socalled ; by a group of Negro dtizens. 
leaders making this proposal, but : Knowing as I do that all lead- 

I am astonished at a commis- i ing Negro citizens and many of [ I was 20 years of age, and have 
sioner o fthe great city of Los j their W^te friends, and all Negro hecn engaged in the real estate 
Angeles lending a sympathetic : m^fanizations are strictly against business since I was 21 years olf 
ear to a foolish and un-American { dii^ricts set aside exclusively for age. |I have fought 8egTegatiai|i 

Negroes, I am wonqering what ' and jliscnmination wherever 
gijoup of Negro ' citizens ap- 1 have ;found it. I have had th^ 
piioacfaed you on thls[ one of the \ honor of being the founder ol 
most distasteful su|»jects that | two l^irge communities, 
has confronted the Negroes ance | (Continued on Page tY 









':L^2m. ,i,,:,S^i.,^-^..^;^:;:>^k.,.l^ v.. . • 

Arthur L. Macbeth, who 
tired after conducting his busi- 
ness of a photographer for 58 
years, dSed here last Sunday zX j 
White Memorial hospital, after 1 
a short illness. i I 

A native of Charleston, S. C, 
Mr. Macbeth had been making 
his horr^ with his daughters at 
1512 West Jefferson boulevard,. 
He attended the Avery Normal 
Institute in Charleston and was 
a trustee of Cei^enary ME 
Church in that dty for 22 years.- 
Helped Found He^tal 

To reach her home, and then 
be robbed of $104 besides con- 
tents of her shopping bag was 
the fate of Eveira Rios of 737 
East Washington street, Friday 
evening of last week. 

She bad jost (Md«d heme 
at 10 p. m. am 
the front perdk Aa 
mem approctfbed com 
the ■hopping bag. Ssr pone 
containing 104 and ether ar- 
ticles of valae woro cdae In 
the bag. 

When she struggled with him 
and began calling for help, the 
man attempted ta. striite her, 
breaking her hold and escaping. 
Her only description was, he was 
-6 foot tall, very husky build and 
weighed about 200 pounds. 

Service Bureau Vidtm 
Of Check-Raising Garte 


With very few clues and 

He was alsojone'of the found- j description available of the 
ers and wrote the charter ior the ! &"iity person, detectives are try- 
Hospital and Training Sc;hool I ing to locate a check-raisw who 
for Nurses of Charleston. i 

A pioneer motion picture op- 
erator, the' deceased 'was award- 
ed diplomas and medals at va- 
rious expositions, and directed 
the NegBo exhibit at the James 
town Exposition in Virg^ia 
1907. ! 

Be also invented and patent- 
(Continued on Page 2) 

victimized the West. Coast ser- 
vice bureau, 4233 South Central, 
last week. 

In some time during the day's 

operations a check was cashed 

by them which had been origl* 

irt J nally written for $7.25. The hold- 

i er had artistically raised it to 

! $77.25, it was a workntan's check 

' from one of the local firms. 


\: --- ■ 

IHie Shipyard Workers' Coounittee for Egoal F OMlhlpa tiaii /^ 
(Cal-Ship. Westtn Kpe and Stsd. and Consolidated Stasl Sk^ ' 
yard) will hold its first oftm bostaew^ me e ling ea Tliiiiadii 
night Janoarr 13, at tbe 28lh Street TMCJI. 1006 East »b 
street, dt Sydock. 

If you , are amdons to ^rtain Important inltfnnulluo om* 
cemiiigi the gawrnMmnt order o< ttie FEFC to tta* a Mmm J a maA 
the Boi^imnhW s UbImi. eonae to ttw sMeliagl 

If t^ Jim Crow naioB has pollod Toor «aw^ if the slil|>|an1 
refused to re-hire yoa la oooordaaee with the 
pdK teaad on DMaaAtf M. ItO, TM 
tbcw l o^ pdH lon s to tb* loetf offle* «( «b* FEK la^MdiaMf. 
Ac of^oe is located at lOU Soalh liuailiiU|. nan ML 
To« may also bdng sadt infaivsOaa to tt« aMOliag e< 
tbe Jim Cmr JI-3S. 



- ; fe-A; 



— I - 




. 1. 

, 2 l ificii i T lw CaHlania laglik 





Dr.{lmer NeboR Speiker for War 
Rifioiimg Beard it Vemon IAr«Y 

,u- Announcement ot an address 

' next Monday night by Dr. Elmer 

S. Nelson, Public Retaticsw l^pe- 

cialist of the O.P.A., has made 
War Rationing Board 5-40, the 
information center for the public 
' because of the interest in all ra- 
tioning problems and the popu- 
larity of Dr. Nelson as a speaker. 
This fcig public meeting will be 
held Monday night, Januar>- 17, 
in the assembly room of Board 
5.40 at 4304 South Central ave- 
nue, in the Vernon Public Li- 
brary building, the program 
starting at 7:45. 

* Qiairman B. B. Bratton an- 
f nounces that Board 5.40 and 
' staff ate cooperating with the 
I District Office of the OJj^. in 
» plans for bringing to the people 

* of this area the most complete 
i information and explanation of 

* rationing operation and urges 
? business people and citizens to 
J use this opportunity to learn the 

1 last word about the problems 
$ most vital in the living of all 
f the people. Dr. E. W. Rakestcaw, 

2 chairman of the Price Ceiling 

* Panel of the board, declares that 

* merchants and residents alike 
J will find in this meeting and 


sufesoimmN iatis 

I Y,.r __*2.00 

4 Menttii 
P»'r Cepy~ 


.7 C«i*» 

Volume 64 — Number 40 
Thursday, Jan. 13, 1944^ 

Published every Thursday b> 
The California Eagle Fublishii« 
company, 4075 South Central 
Avenue. Entered as Second Class 
Matter November 3, 1S37, at the 
Post Office at Los Angeles, CaUi 
forala tinder the Act of March 3, 
" 1879. 

<h<rMt< A. tttt Witor.P9W«kt» 

John S. Krntoeh _M*ii«t»«f-Erfrtoi 

J. CuDaii F«atr*u City UHai 

Dr. Nelson's address many an- 
swers soufht dally In food lines. 
Mr. Geo. Bryant, well known in- 
surance man who is the board 
supervisor ot volunteers is direct- 
ing organization contacts and 
predicts a capacity attendance. 

Dr. Elmer S. Nelson who. left 
the chair of Economics at the 
University of Califohiia at Los 
Angeles to join the staff ot the 
Office of Price Administration 
has had top flight experience as 
business man and executive both 
in New York and in C2ilifomia, 
has been drafted by the V. S. 
Government for expert service in 
war trade and war industries, in 
food, shipping, and by the Navy. 
As Economic Consultant, he has 
advised on both American and 
Latin-Ameri£an matters. Appear- 
ing upon this occasioa also to 
become personally acquainted 
with the people of the area will 
be Mrs. Lenore Barclay -^>eneer, 
District volunte«' supervisor, who 
is also an "A" ranking specialist 
of wide experience in food prob- 
lems with a background of Re- 
lief, Red Cross and Community- 
Chest activities, who has a na- 
tive Angelenan's advantage of 
former residence in this general 
section, and of having seen much 
of the Los Angeles growth and 

Questions and discussion from 
the floor will follow the address 
of Dr, Nelson a. ' the time, from 
7:43 on next M<»day night, 
should be sparkling! with valu- 
able information for everyone in 

To Advise on 
Locdl ProUems 

(Continued from Page 1) 

y«ar el imitT among acrtioat 
and a* T*ar o^ 0^ ^^ '**'* 
bottla sueewsaa. 

"Let us now in Los Angeles 
I grasp that mighty weapoa of 
anity and iise it on the home 
I front t0 do our lob'of building 
I planes and ships and other 
\ equipment of war. Let us make 
1 1944 the year of unify at home. 
Focesa Jlgo^ Uoity 
"There are forces at work 
against the unity of our people 
in doing our job. Some of these 
are the enemy forces of propa- 
ganda and subversive aetimi to 
divide and disrupt. Some are the 
natural forces of wartime en- 
vironment, crowded, imcomfort- 
able and inflammable. 

"T* (tool with tte 'faraM •! 



' » 


Famtie Vnfflams 
Hair Grower 

Fannie Williams Excelsior 
Guaranteed Hafr Grower has 
been on the market for years. 
It is a wcwjderful preparation. 
It stof^ harsh and brittle hair 
front Breaking and falling. It 
corrtjcts itching scalp, ring 
wonis, tetter and eczema, and 
keeps >-our scalp in a very 
healthy condition. It is not a 
gummy or stick grower. It 
leaves the hair natural and 
soft and the hair grows 

You can get the grower at 
the following places: 
Dorothy's Beaaty Saloq, 1821 

Imperial Hichway. Watts. 

Ethloal Drag Stan. 14M West 

Jetfcisoa Baalevacd. 

Mn. Famrie Wflams. 

1749 S. New Hampshire. 

Mrs. Corrhie Grayson, 

1247 E. 53rd St. 

E. P. Hfg§ins, Dieputy 
Skeriff, Dies kckJefily 

Emmett P. Higgins, deputy 
sheriff, died suddenly on Satur- 
day, January 8 at his home, 1902 
West Jefferson boulevard, from 
a heart attack. 

Mr. Higgins was born July 24, 
1899, in Topeka, Kans., where he 
attended- the public schools and 
was an active liwckM' in Shiloh 
Baptist Church of that city. 

Kia yoranta vara p ion sar x«a- 
idavta of Tepafe& Hia falbac 
woa e chef cook fat tbm Sasta 
Fa toUtaad. 

The deceased came to Califor- 
I m'a in 1923 and began work in 
; the sbeiiffs <rfflpe In 1933. His 
I survivors include his widow, 
! Mrs. Lillian Higgins. a cousin, 
Mrs. Hazel Hughes of Cleveland, 
j Ohio, ""and other relatives. 

Threatens PtfS^; 
Swears He WiR 
Keep On ReMung 

"Yob S- 


-• a^ Jurat 

if 1 ^ fB to court, ««; b i ch. I 
ddtfbt, jran can iie««c,;^et these 
sailors into erart beoaiiiie "Uiey 
get shipped oot beforei time." 
Yes I took this ibait's watch 


making fo(ds of youicelf arrest- 
ing me. I'm a war veteran my- 
self and no -courts are going to 
eoQvict' me of anytlfflit, Anyhow^ forts to {secrrre the removal of 



Here's A Dete 
Meet the Tlecheis 

Hollywood Extension 

Peoples Educational 


AWah »««Bie, A. I. Bsontldea. 
Edward BflMnnan, K4vels Cay- 
ton* Dr. Fraak C Davis, Helan 
Dewtach, Edward Dmytryk. 
Guy E«dore, Morton Grant. 
Dorothy Harris, Dwight Hom- 
er, Thomas Job, 1 ChariM J. 
Kate, Don Klrhy, Ben Mar- 
golls, Cvangdfaie Fawell, *)ha 
Sanford, B. Lai Singh, D«r- 
othy Tree, SOehael Urts. 

FHday Night 
January 14 
8:15 p. m. 




No Adndssion Charge 


now meriied with 
Peoples EdueatieNBal Center 

For furthmr injormatipn 


it, and when I get oat tl here, 
rm gcring to kill you S— i — B a 
for locking me up." 

The above vicious words 
snarled out by German W. Ab- 
rams, 33, of 920 Sooth San Pedro 
gate Officers Kunkle and Saw- 
yer of Newton staticHa one of the 
wanu suq>rising inddentis in their 
long careers as law enforcers. 
Caaptaiat Mode 
Complaint had come to the 
station, that a sailor named Dal- 
ten Ray Hale. Ca 45, 439 USN, 
had been robbed of hjis wrist- 
watch. T<vo witnesses wwe re- 
ported as having seen the inci- 
dent and information was also 
given as to where the thug could 
be found. 

Arrivin? oai radio cofl to the 
hotel at 920 South Coatrol, th» 
maniagei showed tha off iceis 
where tha suspect answering 
the dascxiptioB was staying. 
They arrested Abrams, at 
wiiich time he made the above 
defiant admisaians, then, enroute 
to the station, and al|so while 
being booked. 

Wttnaaa' SlocT 
Accortyng to Henry 
13. of 731 East 20 street Mhd Har 
old Scott, op»ator of tlte sovioe 
station at Nmth Place and 
Crocker, Abrams snatched the 
sailor's watch at about 6:15 p.m., 
ran down Ninth place to Crocker, 
then west on Tenth street. 
B a wasia s«U ha aaw Abeam 
ttraw tha watch nadaxi a poork- 
ad cor, Scott aUmi th* victim 
in fiadiag hia wotdi. and both 
idattttfiad tha aecuaad asoa as 
tha thM. KowavM, S^ott d»- 
ckoaa that ha will aett teatifr 
in oaort aa ha kaowa iMa mmn 
witl kiU hlfn. 

Abrams was booked on the 
dbsuge of robbery with other 
charges expected to devlelop from 
his belligerent attitude. Accord- 
ing to the arresting officers, this 
most unusual prisoner swore 
that he intended to go< right on 
making money this way. 
Still DazaaPeUce 
He said that the police depart- 
ment w«re such fools that they 
couldn't convict him ol any- 
thing; that hf is not! working 
and has no intention ctf Working 
as long as there arc servicemen 
who could be taken. 

Be said that ha hJad baaa 

diahon o raM r dlachaqjod teem 

tha Amy a waak oca oad wda 

getag ta gat avaa t^ oU tta 

ha eealdi 

. i--f 


(Continued fronk Page 1) 



*■ " k 

discriminations in certain fields 
vi railroiid employment 

1 am imcloshig a 'cb^«|f the 
letter to me from Chairman^ Mai 
eolih Ro^ of Oie Fajii' Enaploy- 

ThaCa Mere- 
s'^ U»e when 
I -^ pot oa miaor 
burns, skia 
- irritations, 
. littlo cuts mnd 
braises. Be- 
cause it's 
/^ pleasing 
when it 
comes to eas- 
ing, mUliens 
of users have 
Be. S time* aa 



by Ptopheteas BIBUe Hu^ 
Talaroantoea, legaaypabaahad 

oBder copyri|*t, and Jm* 
that N^roes are the orij^ 
MTtataial Hebrew or »hIo- 
gteaJtewa. the ttiba Jnda, 
M^ttveiy. laua book w«a ad- 
TwttaM priiHr tta l»ieat issue 
in tte CtUlftnia OMdhl Ne- 
gro Directory la «»CMli»ce 
227. and since in the Timas, 
HeraM. Dally $<«««. and other 

papet* mTnim. M« "2? 
7i cents. Phonei LU. oiSll. 
Agent wiB deHver. Or call of 
write. Addreaa: | 

10343 *MMi Av«.. 

n* Podi er Si^aaa, be. 

Lm An«i*i 2. Calf. 

Watta ABJaex 

plolalT IdaatliT 

The aaaasy'a ui>laa U >» oa tha 

home treat is ta anoy oaed 

ogcdnat ezaad, race against 
roea. celee agalast coloe. 
"The enemy's weapons include 
gossip and rumor. Otherwise 
loyal and patriotic dtizens fre- 
quently become the unwitting 
tools of oitr enemies in spreading 
such rumors. 

Abnormal Population 
"To deal with the forces of 
wartiipe environment, we must 
understand that our population 
has been swollen beyond the nor- 
mal capacity of our housing, 
transportation, shopping and 
other facilities. 

"War workers hove come 
bar* from the South. East oad 
North. r epr aa enM ag oH racaa. 
aU leligiaaa, oU walka of UfOL 
They and we alike face eoasa- 
quent p.eblenM of adJustmenL 
"Unity is our weapon, wait- 
ing at hand, to deal with the 
forces which would prevent the 
Los Angeles community from 
carrying out the nation's largest 
production assignment. The men 
who fight on the beaches of 
Padfic IsUnds and on the sky- 
ways to Berlin' fight with the 
weapons we build. We know they 
fight well. We must build well. 
Alt Baapaasibla 
"This is a resp«isibility of all 
our people — all races, all colors, 
all creeds. Unlike our enemies, 
we have no master race, no slave 
race. Our freedoms are tat all 
our people, and must be main- 
tained on the home front to as- 
sure victory on the battle front. 

•Today Los Angeles takes a 
step toward home front unity. 
As MayiM-, and tn behalf of all 
the people of this city, I have 
selected a General Staff for tliis 

"This Staff, a Cammittaa for 
Unity, has baaa given official 
stataa as oa odviaacy couacil 
ta the Mayor. y«t boa full 
autaaamy ta orgoaiif. select 
its 9wa oMleeia oad aam^ ay aa a. 
datermiaa ita peUciaa aad exe- 
cute Ita prajacta wWieut paU-, 
ileal ar etbaa iataifecaaca. 
"Each niember of the Commit- 
tee has been dtosen because he 
has demonstrated by accomplish- 
ment a deep understanding of 
the problem plus a capacity for 
I contributing towards its solution. 
!l call upon each individual citi- 
i zen and each organization in this 
community to assist -this com- 
mittee for home front unity. 
"All hands are needed." 
Citisaaa Endorse Plaa 
Some oustanding citizens who 
endorsed the Mayor's action in 
this matter are: 

Rev. J. Raymond Henderson, 
Pastor of Second Baptist Church, 
who statea: "I think that the 
most distinctive advantage the 
L. A. Committee for Home Front 
Unity has is this: It brings com- 
munity problems directly and of- 
ficially into the Mayor's office. 
Heretofore, committees have ap- 
proached the Mayor, seeking his 
interest in these problems, from 
now on this committee will be 
studying the problems and seek- 
ing a solution to thfem in du-ect 
cdoperation with the Mayor." 

Thomas L. Griffith. Jr., presi- 
dent of the local NAACP: 

"The appointment of the Com- 
mittee for Home Front Unity, by 
the Mayor, and the statement of 
policy by the committee was 
greeted enthusiastically by the 
Negrg people. . . ' 

«e«7 cOauiiMttr h«i leered 
finMTd tt tte fttli»9 w 9t 
■ueH aa- aegwMtftlfp. and oa 

pmi4m 9t tfc* HetlMWi ^^ 
Cai«ia0 9m^, I »Mif* *^ 


The pev. Clayton D. Russell, 
pastor of People's Independent 
Church of Christ: "I greet the 
statement of the Mayor and his 
Cc«nmittec for Horne Front Unity, 
and pledge my, full cooperation 
in helping the i Mayor and this 

committee to mobilfcee and unite Urban League; Rev. James W, 
the people of Los Angelea for vie- I Fifield, Pastor, First Congrega 
tory in this struggle of ou^ na- ^tional Churdi; Thomas L. Grif 

and yoa can't do anytMng aboirt [tnent Pjractlce Committee| and 

also copies (tf pertinent docu- 
ments inj tias case. ! 

'K>taivioaK}y in saA a ;compIl- 
cated st];ucture as the transpor- 
tation lifdtistry, we csmhot im- 
mediateljy attain perfect justice 
in terms of equal employment 
oppoitunjities for All people,' 

**I am aara> hewevex, .flMrt 
you ogtaa wf1& aa that all 
AmMcqae at tUa time shbald 
be coBcibua t» aee tej it that ao 

^bf, mlmt.^mtlU d t nm piilirvilt t h O 

fullest ose of our motqiowar in 
providing the stzengtti 'aaaan- 
ttal to Um mafor militairi of* 
feasivaS new ploaaed. 
"Indeed, hardly anything in 
America ; now seems so import- 
ant as such a unity based upon 
justice as will make possible the 
best us^ of all our human re- 
sources in this year of supreme 
national effort. 

"The Specific questions invol- 
ved in the case certified to me by 
the Fait Employment Practice 
Cwnmittee relate only to dis- 
crimination against certain clas- 
ses of Negro railroad employees 
tn connection with which com- 
plaints were filed with the com- 
mittee. These employees are lo- 
omiativei firemen, trainmen, 
switchmen, dining car and shop 

~I beHava it to be Ugfaly im- 
portaat la coaaaetisB, witti tiiU 
altttotioa that a aaadU ^waimit- 
taa 9t Aaiatareatad oad diktla- 
guisbadj eitix«u be anw^tod 
to discaaa this matter oa my 
reprsMatrtivaa with tha lail- 
rooda cmd lobar oigoaiaatieai. 
1 am aoia tliat ograamaats 
■hoped la good anMa oad good 
. will eoa be reached. 

"1 am asking to serve oh this 
committee, yourself as chairman, 
Mr. Praftk J. Lausche, Mayor of 
aevelasid, Ohio, and Judge Wil- 
liam p; Holly of the United 
States Eiistrict Court in Chicago. 

meetimIc soon 

I plain tb call a meeting of 
this committee with represenU- 
tives of carriers and labor organ- 
izations , in Washington in the 
very near future. I am aware 
of the other public demands be- 
ing made upon your time and 
energy today, but I trust I may 
have your aceptance of this most 
important public undertaking. 

With kindest personal regards, 
Veiry sincerely yours, 

In announcing the appoint- 
ments,! Presidential Secretary 
Stephen I Early emphasized that 
this new group does not super- 
sede FltPC, but will serve as 
personal representative of the 

a doyll^M w^Mm piefaxM 
ia l«S. Vf KTOB a lifii 
xJB fttM npetogrtvhoia 
lea ^ Asi^wica. 

Survlvorp Includis two soni, 
insul Hogh. E. Macbeth and 
neth^S. Macbeth of Bakers- 
lejd, Calif.; th^ee daughters, 
Margl u erfte W, Sounders of 
tiraoreJ Md.; Mrs. Lc^ M. 
; and Miss Hazel Macbeth ^ 
Angeljes: twelve grandchil- 
n and three great-grandchtt- 
en. He was also the father of 
e late Attorney Gobert E. Mac- 

I The funeral wall be held Fii- 
jay morning at 10 o'clock at the 
(ionner-Jonflson mrartuary, , with 
ifurial in Rosedale Cemetery. • 

Ihipy^cl Workers 
*erish in Rro 

I RICHMOND, C^lif.— At least 
live colored shipyard wra^ets 
i^ere burned to death in a fire 
Sere which destroyed a dormi- 
tory at whit^ the unmarried 
frorkers lived, early last Monday*. 
I Earliest reports said several 
were missitig and more than a 
<kizen were injured^ some seri- 

Contest Lai 

Tha ftat AHB Son Chiucb^ 
has lauadied Ita annual "moat 
popular baby in Loa Angelea" 
contest, which will close the 
fourth Sunday evening in Febru- 
ary. This year some of the finest 
babies in the city have been en- 

It is stated that thU will be the 
most thrilling contest yet 
launched, and by all indications 
will eicel the one of last year. 
Any parsea who would like 

to eater their baby ia the eoa- 

Thrifty Housewives 
Enjoy Xmas Holidays 


The Massengill Studio at 115S?4 
East 43rd street has opened its 
midwinter vocal classes. We 
have helped others to find their 
singing self, let. us help you. 
Special attention is given to the 
voice that is handicapped with a 
distasteful 'tremolo." 

Tone placement is our special- 
ty. We have proved that youth pr 
old age does not prevent go<^ 
singing, of tones are correctly 
placed. "If you can carry a tune 
we can make you sing." Call Ap. 
11601 for your free audition. 

FkstAME Pastor 
Speaks On "Wtiab 
In a Name?" Sunday 

"Wbrat's In a Name?" will be 
the subject of the pastor, the Rev. 
Frederick D. Jordan, next Sunday 
morning at First AME Church, 
801 Towne avenue. 

The senior choir will sing "The 
Heavens Are Telling" by Haydn 
under direction of Gilbert Allen, 
minister of music with Miss Rob- 
ert V. Edwards at the console. 
Clarence Gargraves will be guest 
soloist. The J. E. Edwards Gospel 
Choir will furnish music at the | 
evening service. 

An overflow audience heard i 
the pastor speak last Sunday. | 
There were eleven accessions 
and one convert 

IA special feature of this week's 
cliib activities will be the inter- 
denominational service Sunday 
afternoon from 3 to 5. The pro- 
gram is sponsored by the Evan- 
gelists and Field Missionary 
Uniwj, Mrs. A. C. McCollough, 
incident. The Rev. Anita L. Ed- 
monds will be the speaker and 
special music will be heard. 

' aolUto 

Sir ««IH vtti ba 
jadgad tha aMst papaUr kohT' 
•hiere wfll he a second and 
third prize. The names of all the 
baWcs and their aponaon ^tm 
appear in the California EAGLE 
next week. The Sev. P. M. Mar- 
shall ia pastor. 

FaiHifol Central 
Beptist Servictt-, ^ ; 

Inspiring services were' held 
last Sunday at Faithful CMtral 
Baptist, Chtirch, 40th place and 
Paloma street Attendance at the 
Sunday school was unusually 
large. - 

Dr. A- C Capers, pastor, 
preadie^ an Impressive aermon 
at the momlng aenric* to a ca- 
pacity audience. Two guests solo- 
ists were heard. The Rev. Amett 
WilUanas is assistant pastoc. 

Hnskal Piofiam 
tfl Brown Tenple 

An all-states musical program 
will be rendered on Thursday, 
January 20, at S o'clock at Brown 
Temple, 1201 East 43rd street, 
sponsored ^y Mrs. C. Howard. 
Carl Finley of Cleveland, Ohio, 
will be featiued in Negro spir- 

The Bavl G. Harold Baady 
will pre«Kfa Sunday auxatag at 
11 o'etock. The chair, dlractad 
by Floyd E. Howard, will slag. 
Mr. Howard won the title, 
"Mr. Brown Temple," in the 
$1,600 drive for the new Mgan. 
He, will be crowned on Sunday 
night at 8 o'clock. The Rev. M. 
McLaughlin is pastor. 

Lend a hand! Do not think that 

because yours is small. 

Or because from its fingers no 

riches may fall. 

It was meant you should render 

j no succor at all.— J. Walcott. 

ReoaoaaMe Rmta* 

Henry lewis Hold 

Hot aad CoM WaUr 
la AD Booraa 

InaersiMlng MalliusatB 

Aane Lawla, Blaaagar 

527 San Julian St. 
Los Angles, Calif. 


0fp SAUES catfaumM 








PAWS ___^ 

Are aaeeeaatal^ traalei hgr 
our modem scieatifle naethoda. 



la nauty cases wonderfal re- 
salts mte obt^ned after the 
first treatment 

Foot Disabylkics 


Take off inches aad M ia M 
poaada safety aad qfMOf. 
Come hi now. Yoa wifi 'apt be 


Dr. Frank G. Zetar, D.C. 

4S0S So. Ceotral Ave. 
Soera: 19 to 7 P. AL 

They who scatter with one 
hand, gather with two, not al- 
ways in coin, but in kind. Noth- 
ing multiplies so much as kind- 
ness. — John Wray. 


The Thrifty Housewives began 
the festivities of the holjday sea-= 
son with a program at the home 
of Mrs. E. B. Leonard. Presenta- 
tions were made by ^Ars. Ruth 
Bujol and Miss Charles Etta 
Strange of the NAACP Youth 
Council. Guests present were 
Mrs. C. Brooks and Mrs, EUen 
Rhodes ,a past member. 

At the residence of Mrs. Nicie 
Mann the members enjoyed mo- 
tion picttires health slides shown 
by a member of the 28th street 
Health Clinic. Gifts were ex- 
changed. Guests were Mrs. G. 
Wallace and mother. 

Climaxing the activities, a din- 
ner party was given at the home 
of Mrs. Myrtle Williams for the 
members' husbands. 

The first meeting of the year 
was at the residence of the presi- 
dent, Mrs. Susie Mingleton. The 
literary chairman, Mris. Wylma 
Windsor, presented a New Year 
program. Mrs. L. Williams and 
C. Jenkins were the guests. 

Doaes Writes 

(Continued from Page 1) 

One is Val Verde and the other 
is Landon Townsite; and in all 
of my advertisement while pro- 

metinf these powmumtiw i have 
stieaied thi^ §§int; "Diet the 
property that I was offering for 
siale WM apen to all raees and 

I parsanally shall fignt any at' 
tempt by either white or Negroes 
to promote a segregated or re- 
stricted area just for Negroes 
until hell freezes over. 

Respectfully yours, 

^VfilD S i 


tion for survival." 

We hail this step by the Mayor 
as. a victcwy, sign-lighting the 
way to a successful winning and 
a permanent peace for the peo- 
ple* of the world. No doubt other 
cities will be influenced by this 
move for racial unity by our 
Itayor and our city. 

jtanaa a< MdadMaa 

1 Those appoint** to serve on 

jthe Mayor's committee are as 

I fellows: 

' Bishop Jos. T. McGuckin, Tem- 
porary Chairman; Revels Cayton, 
State Vice-President CI.O.; Floyd 
C. Cdvington, Executive Director, 

=3:,iri-;.V:, , -; l 

fith, President, Natl. Association 
for the Advancement of Colored 
People; Rev. J. Raymond Hender- 
son, Second Baptist Church; Nor- 
man O. Houston, Secrets-Treas- 
urer, Golden State Mutual Life 
Insurance Co.; Judge Edwin L. 
Jefferson, Judge, Municipal 
Court; John Lee, General Mana- 
ger, Aircraft War Production 
Cbimcil; Mendel B. Silverberg, 
Attorney - at - Law; Ahnando G. 
Torrez, Assistant Manager, Spar- 
tan Grocery Company and a di- 
rector of the Mexican Chamber 
of Commerce; Walter Wanger, 
Producer, Universal Pictures. 



.A — L_rrj^ 

Try thit «ni«x!nf k«ir 
eeUriHq nod by bvaii- 


Som^rville Sa^s 

(Coiitinued from Page 1) 

ties of liis high office.'he should \ '^'^,^^^2^ 
tender his resignation before he ^^ ^^^ ^ 
releases! more of that kind of|||«»- uaI» Kvac 
publicity that besmirches the LUAB If AIR 9Tl9 
fair name of Los Angeles. [ It SHAOB 

WHITES IN AREA | AN ih4d«i. btq viIum. \ini m 4ir*et^, 

There are thousands of white ti»p»riof q«i*%. 

people imbued with the true , $EMD NO **ON€Y 

snirit of democracy who have f 


lived in this designated area for \ 
a quarter of a century or more. 
They h^vf been happy to raise 
their famil'es, send their children 
to schools and playgrounds with 
other Americans who happen to 
live in that area. 

Why uproot those pe^a 
and forcibly disrupt their so- 
cial. i^Ilgieus aid peUtieal 
contoOts because of the mis- 
guided whims of a self-stylad 
^agra cMBmlttae and a tym- 
pathetic city eommissioner. 

There is no other city in the 
world that has such an area with 
the exception of Berlin. Why saq- 
rifice the lives of thousands of 
young Americans on the blast- 
ing of Berlin, if we estabjtth at 
heme the saina Si»l>olieil pr»c- 
tices for which we are bombing 


' i. A, SOW^RVILLE. 

4 ex. ttSO •■» to*! 


Or4w today. 

KM RMT Bfitsrv PMiien fit. 

113 1 S«T»iitfc A»«iwif N. Y. tT.tfc'Y. 



aEOAua ». 3 

Ttv MwlaJa Jiut one* 
and ■*• wb*t a 4it- 
lersae* proper «ttM- 
tion makt* io rou. 
Tour bair r«atj ar* 
■ TOur acalp. Tour 
lair often depends up- 
on Tvar •eftq> oon<tt- 

ew medaloper- 

[tx:me a-nd face 
;Der withall 

^«i««. ir^ttair 

IrotiOM! lM4>i«fro 
.In Canile Sbamtoo, 
Meoalo lyiMdar Oil Compound (|:||M9><^ 
Treatment Size). Onl; Ono Dollar »lu> 

your treatment. Write Now:- Gold Uedal 
Hair Products^ Dept. BTE. 106 Avenue O. 

her new briUiantjne hair grower. Gives same results as pom- 
ade, is light aa brilUasltine. Stops falling hah-, itching scalp, 
promotes full powth. Men who are losing your hair, start 
now, before it is too late to save yourself froni b<»ldt>ess ^ . 

liOliaBtiae 6iaw«..7Se 

Add iae fer Mallln« 
NAIL GROWER— For long beautUul 
nails and lovely cuticle use LADY 10- 
CHELL'S Nail Grower and cuticle condi- 
tioner. Really grows and har- 
dens the nails. The only real 

nail growe r- ou t. Only - 

MISS snTCHELL . . . ^eefadtan te ttf 

, cials. eyebrow arches and manieqrefk Ka 

city mail order or COD. Send P. O. 

MoMy Order to SIS K. 4Sr* Street; : 

4> ADams 1-3337. 


of Sflidi Btoa. Geaib Ompa Our 

triboiiacicMt^tatfL WOeoly 544a*«W 

SKfl Ml coon DSOPS, 

•MCK OB auMTiiet— S^ 



Wa carry the laitaot aad 
niete Bae of Creole and Freceb r^ned 
kidr gaoA ta tha We«t. ConMaga aad 
Cmt Hatr made te ardor. 

E. O. MORRIS, Prep. 

2221 Ccrtril Avcm 
Ph.: nt 7-9^ Us AifdM 

Smdy Typi^i9~if t Hi* First ^ 
to a Career in Busmest 

rate, IS • 

•wr Taaotfajr-Fiidv MlgW 
Othir Coorsea: 
i "PBX" 
: Tctephoii* 

; Sacraiitrial 

C—ip towat ry 
I Si«Mfr«piiy 




M«««r» Secrt'tarlal 

nMiue atnL, m SnovoB 
Av^^ ■niiUttoa P«»fc. 





•r-*^** i**-,^^-. 

.-J'qPFSrt^^-^tW'fWfarsfcv « 


JNith Dept. Warns Bipecfant 
Mothers of Dangers of Syphilis 


. ^■,,^«- v^- 

fc-.-*1W*«f^^* ■•-^'•'■b't 



It David Eli JonlsoB 
rPnwnMn Epldoniologisi) 

feveiy year in this country 40,- 
000 babies are bom dead or 
maimed by sypiiilis because their 
mothers neglected taking the 
proper treatment during preg- 

IB most stcrtM tbcrc ox* lows 
Which raqnin tmrf txpactont 
»olh« to bar* a blood taat 
•arly ia hw pragnaneT to moko 
certain she deos net hare the 
diaeoae, or. U it ia fonnd that 
. ah* if infected. Immediate 
treatment is be9un. 
When treatment has been start- 
ed on an expectant mother at 
the third month of pregnancy 
and weekly treatments are con- 

the baby's chances for being bom 
normal and imaffected by syph- 
ilis are .practically assured. 

If, however, the mother does 
not see a doctor and does not get 
a blood test, the unborn baby is 
attacked by the syphilis germs, 
which dig Into its heart, brain, 
liver and other vital organs. 

Ax a result, the children who 
Uto taaj be left wUh a bad 
heart condition fox the rest of 
theii liree. or with scon in the 
coraea of the eye, or possible 
deafness, or other tragic de- 
Medical science has made it 
with syphilis and lesson the dam- 
age the disease might make were 

tinued until th e birth of the child n untreated, and to cure the child 

entirely of the disease, but the 
best protection for the child 


Successhily Treated 

c Even if 20 yn. standing 



Dr. A. ThoiiMs King, D. C. 

43«5 AvalM AD. 12274 

Free Exsminntion 

Point Values to Change 
With Tokens in February 

When the bine and red to- 
kens e^Dxe into use on Febmf 
atj 27. there will be a general 
readinstment of point Toloes 
on all rationed items. This wiU 
be necessary because after 
that time oil stomps will bore 
a value of 10 points, regoid- 
less of the number printed on 


There will be 60 i>oints a 
month coming due each month 
for meats-fats, qs compared 
with 64 under the present at- 
rangement. Thexefwe. point 
values will be low e r e d so that 
the housewife gets . as mnch 
food for taer 60 points os be^ 

On the other hand, thexe 
will be 50 points a month 
coming in for processed foods. 
against 48 at the pr^nt time. 
Here the odjustment will be 
upwards so that the addition- 
al points will not deplete the 
total supplies. 


should be given by the mother 
before the baby's arrival. 

If you have never had a blood 
test it is not possible for you to i 
know for sure whether or not Chmm Palifnmia 
you are infected. See your pri- rrUIII vdlllUllllO 

vate doctor for such a test, or, if 
you can't afford a private doc- 
tor, get your test at the public 

j health clinic maintained by the 
city of Los Angeles at 5425 South 

! Central avenue, or 116 Temple 

1 street, next to the City Hall. 




vJJ-bJ.; •^'w-Xi^'J. •-5i..i».^ii "' ■ a - 


■ . v—^.-^. .^ .-^^u.^ '""T!**:!"- 

1^ Calfoiria Eagte. Thm day, Jr» 13, 1 W T 


iUtWTON, Ca£ia.-;-I.«ngst«>n 

Hughes will be jihie jya*tst erf fPRAIRIE VIEW, Texas.— The 
hbnor of the OKnq^ IfSO Club , federal govenfunent has made ar 

The Rev. Clarence H. Cobbs, colorful an^ success , 

fill rhJrflirn minister^ whb has a uHiaue church rccottis *«"«' Sonday, JaSiniSr 16, when rangemehts to begin t 
lUl ynjcago mmiSterj Y"ri*!r * "^H"f ™"5,i}..\^^?^ iaiat dub win celeirste its sec- veterans of World War H 
to his credit, is in LoS Angjeles oa vacation^. While here \^^^ anniversary. .... ? 

-'-- • — ^ — • ' • '"'"'' ' ' ^'-' ' '" '"' " " ' ' " ' ' jiAs: Sgt, -Joe Louis iiairow;: is 

l| the fistic, so is : I^digston 
Hughes to the lltaraiy ^ edu- 
cational world. Pl^Hn^i^i P^t. 
oblumnist, Mr. Huskies is an wt- 
sjtanding p 1 a^^tf-o t pn «|ttnu^c«,< 
.ving appeared In unii^rsities 
fonims throughout^ tUe Uni- 
States, Canada,^ West! Indies 

eH. president <rf die SeaUwrn 
Tenant Farmers Union, ebargins 
aistt the 1944 fann labor stpfdy 
bill passed by the House and ram 
bi>fore the Senate apprtqirlattais 

16 More Recruits 

At Great Lakes 

Help Today — Join ISow — Able Americans 

"Dedicated to the Better Understanding of Those WTio Were 
Found Here, Those Who Came Here, Those Who Were Brought 
Here." — Tnclcer. 

Membership Application 


Incorporated March 23, 1940 

Mailing Address: 44061/^ S. Central Ave. 

Los Angeles 11, Calif. 

Joining: Fee — ^$1.00 Monthly Contribntions Appreciated 

Name ^ 



Signature- _ 

Make All Checks — Send All Contributions 

Nsttoiuil Headquarters ~^ 

-4406 '/i Sooth Central Avenne Los Angeles 11, Calif. 

Eev. C. Townsend Tucker, Pres. Chert M. Landry, Ex-Secretary 
If Yon Cannot Join the Navy— Joii the A. A.-P. S., Ihc. 

GREAT LAKES, 111.— With the 
advent of the %w Year^ sixteen 
colored California men were wel- 
comed here at the U. S. Naval 
Training School as they reported 
for recruit training. 

They ore: Earl Payton Joyce. 
17. Los Angeles; Robert Peter 
Joseph, 17, Los Angeles; Ber- 
nord James Colemon. 25, Ma- 
rin; eGorge Darby, 37, Oak- 
land; Jolin Evans Darby, 30. 
Oalcland; LeRoy Benjamin, 18. 
Richmond; Henry Raytord 
Cheatham, 33, Richmond; Rob' 
ert Leon Burton, 28, Rich- 
Also Johnson Fisher, 33, Rich- 
mond; John William Price, 28, 
San Diego; Arthur Lee Johnson, 
22, San Francisco; Henry Allen' 
Flood, 24. San Francisco; Willis 
Harris, 32, San Francisco; Saul 
Leon Reece, 20. San Francisco; 
Trusty Chase, '27, San Francisco; 
Arthur Lee Nance, 31, San Jose. 

1^" ; P> tS ll* 

id in Europe. 
MfBlf ontstcOMBii^ 
of 01 
Ugb MadtUw ; Wjlitey 

obA civic lecitfeni| iMcve 
invllecl to utiepd* 
The program wijl bidude an 
Idnniversary ball, Saturjdair, Jan- 
uary 15, and an irrterestjiis and 
unusual program for Sunday, 
jknuary 16, highlighted by Mr. 
Hughes, reading lUa l|ioems of 
Negro life. 



diately. -Th^ government will 

pay room, l>^rd, laundry, rent ; committee forces farm wtaXei* 
bpoks and Ihf state will pay tui-- jtnto a new form of peonfige, has 
tion according to the principal. ' asked for permission to testify 
The following cotxrses are open before the Senate coaaiinittee. 

i The Southern Tenant Fanners 
'Union is an organization ol'Ne* 
^gro and white share-croppen^ 

to the men: 

Badtei eMftiiodl ztpcdr, bcdt- 
ing, braom fnd merttnn liMdc- 
ing. cuip e uU lf. plnmblag. peint- 
ing. mnrhtijie tool openrtioii. 
on^ mechanicifc welding, com- 
mvcidl itidiM, eoid flthtr 
cotuses beiiis uiiuuyed> 

Disabled veterans in the trades 
Yillbegin arriving early in Jan- 
uary while those in other college 

tenant farmers and agricultural 
workers, with headquarters at 
166 Moim)e avenue, Memphis, 

he is participating on the annivefsaiy plograpi of die 

Triangular Church of Truth. 

Everywhere you endeavor to 
be useful, everywhere you will 
be at home. — Goethe. 

For Values Come To Our 

Suits 6l Topcoats 

Drastically Reduced 


All aUet 


to $29^0 


All gis€$ 


to $27.50 

Cash or Terms — Low as $5 Monthly 

Your opportunity—— Select your new Suit and a 
Topcoat now at a price only possible during our 
Qearance. . . Try on as many as you wish — 
compare the styles, - colors, patterns and values 
. . . It's easy to open an account at the "Star" 
for ^^p^rself or members of your family! 

Look! Men's Gennine Leather 


Way Delow , 'Ceiling Prices'. 
The most popular and ''l)e8t 

selling" Leather Coat. All- 
leather and fully lined. 


Easy Term* 

'Quick Clearance Prices!" Many Other Values A'of Listed! 


Vafaies to $5.95— 

Smart patterns, pleats and "zippers'-. 

Cash or Terms I 


— BegnUr $8.95 Values. 
Hollywood drape models, 
smart colors. 

pleats, zippers and 



One lot of 56 — Reduced to— 

A variety ot styles and patterns- 



Cash or Terms 


—Way less fiian CriBng Prices. 

Pc^odar tnoddx, patterns and eoion. Select 

yoon early. 

3 Ways to Buy— Cash * 



Boys' & Tenths' 


1 alues to $18.95 
Siae$ 13 to 18 

Cash or Terms 

Coat, vest and Ion; 
trousers — to clear at $935 

Charge * Budget Terms 


• lUy^WNTOtlim I^S ANGELES • 

MAiiaoK 2711 — Free Parking for', Purduuers^ 

Seen at the Dunbar hotel' 
"tuesday, as he is shown above, 
the minister told about the 
elaborate church organization he 
has built in Chicago within 16 
years. His talk indicated he had 
used his time wisely as a build- 
er and church iigure. 

Starting out in 1929 with a 
handful of members, the Rev. 
Mr. Cobb has developed hiS 
congregation, the First Church of 
Deliverance, to a present day en- 
rollment of 15,000. His member- 
ship is one of the largest in Chi^ 
Heods 57 Clturches 

He is now leader oi the Met- 
ropolitan Spiritual Churches of 
Christ, an organization of 57 
spiritual churches, operating in 
seven states, which consist of 
memberships estimated at 50,000 

The Chicago pastor has Iseen 
a minister 16 years. He is al- 
ways well dressed and hos o 
winning personality. In Chi- 
cago he is said to be espeddlly 
well lilced by a number of peo- 

His church organizations are 
made up of a visiting nurse unit, 
comprising 20 young college 
girls, supervised by a graduate 
nurse, who attend sick members; 
an educational department 
which helps school youths and 
an employment division which 
finds suitable jobs. 
On Radio 12 Tears 

For 12 ye^rs the minister's 
voice has been heard over the 
radio in Chicago. His community 
leadership is manifested through 
a People's Committee which is 
fighting juvenile delinquencj' 
and the housing shortage in Chi- 

In this respect the group is 
opposing a curfew for Chicago 
youths, liolding a child does 
not need legol supervision, but 
home training. 

Support has been given t>vo 
syndicates in getting priorities 
for material to build apartments 
for war workers. 

Hundreds At Bach 
Service Last Sunday 

The Sanctuary of the Fellow- 
ship Assembly, Sixth street and 
Gladys avenue, was filled to 
capacity last Sunday afternoon, 
with hundreds being tucned 
away, when Dr. Arthur Leslie 
Jacobs, minister of music at First 
Congregational, presented the 
Chancel Singers in a Bach serv- 
ice. • 

With George R. Gamer, min- 
ister; Louise M. Fiske and 
Charles F. Hutslar as asso- 
ciates, the Fellowship Assem- 
bly is the first interracial 
diurch in America. 
It is an outgrowth of the first 
religious assemblies held in Pas- 
adena in. 1934, begun by Rev. Mr. 
Garner, then known as an inter- 
"national tenor, at th? George 
Garner Center. The assemblies 
were later expanded to Pasa- 
dena's famous Gold Shell Me- 
morial Park Series of 20 services 
each month. 
Bach Service 

The service included the Can- 
tatas Nos. 206, 51 and 11, featur- 
ing the Chancel Singers, with 
Fern Sayre, soprano; Trudie Troy, 
contralto; Russell Horton, tenor, 
and Merwyn Dant, bass. John 
Thomas Burke was at the organ, 
and Shibley Boyes accompanied 
on the piano. 

High tribute was paid to Ber. 
Mr. Gamer by Dr. Waltar G. 
Mnelder, proiesaer of wHgiens 
ethics at the University, d 
Southern California. 

Minister ireed 
Of Grand Theft 
Cliarges Here 

Itev. Charl^ Hutchins In 

Indiana, Returns to 

Los .Angeles to Face Trial 

Because tulierculosi^^ a iilis- 
— which frequently gains its 
foothold in students <st high 
ool age, the Health Service 
ectlon of the Board of Education 
tjjgether with the Parent-Teacher 
Aissociation and the Los Angeles 
■^berculosis and Health Asso- 
ciation will make tuberculin 
tests and X-rays available to 
George Washington High school 
sjtudents during the week of Jan- 
liary 17. 

work will be admitted on Fel». 1 
with tlie opening of the second 


will soon announce the opening of their new annex 
wUch 1*^ eonsisl of ftfty-three newly decorated rooau 
having liot and cold e water and steam heat in each 
toom. ; 

TTiis annex will cater to defense workers and will 
be rented on weekly basis. For the opening dale pl^ae 
watch this paper. 

' Information will be given at the 


713 E. 5th St. Phone Michigan 2548 


To me, Americanism means 
real democracy in which there IS 
no ruling class, where law-abid- 
ing citizens are mentally freei, 
where each person has the c^^ 
portunity to show the best that 
is in liim, progressing as far as 
his abilities will permit in,a. land 
l;Of free enterprise and opportun- 
jity.— Mrs. Helen Nicholsky, Is- 
; land Park, Long Island, to an in- 
t quiring reporter. 

/The Rev. Charles Hutchins, 
itinerant minister of the Church 
of Christ Holirtess, residing at 
1566 East 25th street, was ac- 
quitted of charges of grand theft 
and ms bail exonerated by Judge 
Thomas L. Ambrose in Depart- 
ment 42 of the Superior Court 
last Thursday morning. 

The charges had been pre- 
ferred by Mrs. Lupe Flores, Mex- 
ican shopkeeper of 1055 East 7th 
street, who charged in a com- 
plaint filed with the district at- 
torney's office, that Rev. Mr.v 
Hutchins came into her store oiu 
July 12 and snatched a purse 
containing some $250 in cur- 
rency and an undesignated sum 
in silver. 
In Indiana 

After her complaint had been 
filed it developed that the min- 
ister had left on the same day 
for Gary, Ind., where he was ex- 
tradited and brought back to 
Los Angeles by the local police 
for triaL 

It was brought out at the 
trial that when the matter of 
extraditien was brought up in 
Gftry. Rev. Mr. Hutchins 
waived extradition proceedings 
after two days lieoring and de- 
cided to return to Los Angeles 
and face the charges. 
He was represented by Attor- 
ney Curtis C. Taylor and denied 
having been in the store on tha^t 
date and produced receipts ftom 
the Railway Express Company, 
as well as from the local ticket 
office of the Southern Pacific to j 
show where he had purchased, 
his ticket some four or five days 
before and thus did not take the 
purse and run away on the day 
of the alleged crime. ' 

Woman's Testimony 

Mrs. Flores testified that ka 
July 12 Rev. Mr. Hutchins came 
into her store and seized her 
purse and ran out with it while 
engaged ih the act of purchasing 
some dishes. 

The ' prosecution called her 
husband in an attempt to cor- 
roborate her testimony, but thC; 
husband, however, told a differ- 
ent story. 

He stated that when be came 
into the store at the call of 
his wife and that she said 
nothing of her purse having 
been snatched and that the 
first that he heard of it was 
several minutes later when 
someone- came into the store 
for the purpose of collecting a 
bill and he asked his wife for 
the money to pay it, where- 
upon the purse was missing. 
Severe cross-examination by 
Attorney Taylor also- broilght 
down the identification which 
the prosecution sought to estab- 
lish. Rev. Mr. Hutchins also 
called as defense witnesses some 
of the leading lUnunaries of the 
Church of Christ Holiniess as 
character witnesses, among them 
was Bishop Wm- A. Washington 
of the Los Angeles area, and a 
number of other prominent min- 
isters and laymen of the church. 

CEBillli^L ESCaRT 

Office I%one: PR. 3477 
Nite Phone: MA. 7671 

1415 So. Central Ave 
Loe Angeles^ Calif. 

Ottering to all who desire 

Courteous, *Ef f icient 
and Dependable Service 
Readinr, jleft to right: John Jobnsoa, Mgf.-Owner; Thomas Bryant, Emeat Willard aad 
i Uoyd Wellington 

«.! — ^ J ™L^_a Fomerals, Paradtwi and 

E^ieort and p*i|iii*ol 

Patrols— AUS] 


For Values Come ToXHir 

Bufton Manages 
Annex ; 

G0otge BurtoU Jr., local prize 
fighter and former taxi driVCT, 
has been named manager of the 
neivly-opcned aimex of the Hotel 
Edwards at 333 Northwest 4th 

■ Mr. Burton was recently joined 

here 5y his wife and four dill- 

dren. They came from his home 

; in Kansas City. His brother, Cur- 

itis Burttm, accompanied them. 

Vfdues Up to $29.95 

Fleeces! Plaids and 

I^pto Dress Coats 

Jn Sizes to 52 

Budget Jemu 
Year around styles for Calif. 

Closeout — Ladies^ Tailored 


Assorted styles and cohws. 
No Exchanges! No RefUndsl 

Closeout— Ladie^ Assarted 


Fnr trimmed and plain coats. 
No ExchangesI No Refunds! 

1 * 

Budget Terms QtUckly Arranged 

Fur Collared 


Genuine Fox C 
Fur. Values "^ 
up to $53.93- ' 

Budget Term* 

Up-to>>tlie-nilinite stylM. In 
fine quality fabrics. Smart 
patterns. C ompare! 

One Lot — Ladies? 




Fomieril y i^eei to tOM 
One Lot—ladieM'; 

Fur Ja^Kofs 

Priced to 

Ignited tpmtOUfl Bmif 
No exekangesl No refunds! 


Bodcret Terns 

Vidues to $34.95— Each 
Smart salt and matching topcoat. 
"Match-Mates" can be worn separatdy 
or together as desired. Popular colors. 

Udies' Cosliime Siiits..e. V4 to Vi Offf 
M«s' SUrts, aMrted stylete .e$2,9S 




Reg. *CeiSng> Price— $29.^ [ '$ 
SleBderidnc: pencQ aad efaaac atr^pea, fai ^ 
men's wear tabrtes. Brown, Mae, Mack 
an^ aavy. Smart taOored st^ea. . .. | 



iioatted qoantifles : 

DIESES! muns TO nL« 

_ VetrSpiiag algiea. 
Siaea 9 to as— See UriB dearaaee ior 
in fine ( 

No Ext^anges! No Rsftrndst 

B W^ ta Buy-rOuk^ 

^f Charge- ^ Budg^Tem» 









27Ij — Free Pmlmg /or Purehioers 



W^r* / - 


, .By B«micc Cook 

Remember how I gave my heart to you, ' ' 

When life was beautiful, and love wa» new? . 
My heart was young and tender, then, and true 

Many long, lonely years have passed since dwn; 
Dark years, in which I've felt the blight of sin— 
And also learned the sublety of men; 

My heart is cold^ unfeeling now, — untrue; 
No more the warm, pulsating thing you knew': 
When life was sweet, I gave my heart to you! 

This week-end saw thousands 
of our servicemen in town. The 
big event was the colorful Army- 
Navy show which held forth at 
the coliseum, Saturday and Sun- 
day. Pfc. Maurice Stewart of the 
U. S., Cavalry Band, was In the 






Oakland are visitors at the home 
of Mrs. Baker's sister, Mrs. Nicic 
Mann, who is one of Los Angeles' 
more decoratfv*^ business women 
• • . and reporting a very pleas- 
ant trip, Mrs. Adele Ashford, for- 
merly of the California Eagle 
city to take part in the Saturday Staff, has returned from Phoenix, 

afternoon parade, and in the eve 
rilng to act as escort to a certain 
tall, graceful, brownskln deb by 
the name of LaVauRhn Martin. 
Also, the two handsome Lieuten- 
ants, Ober MaJlorj- and Curtis 

Arizona, where she spent the 

Two recent outstanding society | 
weddings were those of pretty 
Klinor Davis (daughter at the 
Brigadier General) and Ist Lt. 
Wooten of Camp Clipper, ble«' In James A. McLendon, of the Judge 
town for the w««K-end and were Advocate General's office, and ! 
a part of a jolly perty « hich William Henry Hastie, dean of 
made many of the night spots. Howard's Law School, to Miss 
on Sunday evening. Others in the Beryl Lockhart, native of the 
party were Geraldine Mann, Virgin Islands. 
Ma.xynec .Xnderson, Alberta Daw- 
son, Lena Laccfleld, Dorothy 
Bryan, Lts. Jack Carey. James 
Gleason and "Red" Fraziei. 

On Saturday afternoon past, 
Mrs. Christine Allen of West 37th 
place wa.i the charming hostess 
'to the AJpha Gamma Omega 
Chapter of A.K.A. Election of of- 
ficers was held and the new pres 

By the time you read this col- 
umn, our friend and neighbor 
Roy Fegans, will be on his wav 
to don the khaki. Quite the genla'l 
young man-at)out-town, we know 
that he will be greatly missed by 
his many friends, as w«y]I as his 
charming wife . . . Best of lucli, 

This brings to mind that 

^._- - we 

Ident is Mrs. Bradshaw Jones. I "*^ hearing regularly from our J 
Elaborate plans were 3l«o dis- ""^^ overseas and getting good ' 
cussed regarding the reaital at .J^P°^*'' ^°^ which we are thank- 
Philharmonic Auditorium on ' ^"'- ^^t- Porter Mann Jr., "some 
Sunday afternoon, 

Easter. Sunday afternoon, at 
which time the sorority Is pre- 
senting the lovely Anne Brown. 
This is an event we are all look- 
ing forward to with great antici- 

where in Australia;" Lt. Oliver 
Simmons, "somewhere in Eng- 
land;" Lt, Prank Patterson, 
•somewhere in .North Africa," are 
all doing well, and send a cheery 
-hello" to all their friends 






i f.5,. 

Etttert am! With 
J fridge Limeheonb' 

Tit^ Bel-Air Bridgers enter- 
tained about 98 guesU with a 
brM^e luncfaeOn at the swanky 


; ? ^§^.f " T^ 


With tta roster including sotm i relativ** at th«ir home, 1541 East 

of tlK most promineat figoies ia 1 20tb stn«t, daxtitg the taoUdays. 

, the mu^cal woiid, t^ National {Guests Induded Mra. WiUle Doo- 

* 21^JSS\'|L^"tii^^^^ ** ^*f^ *»"^*~ ley and grandson; Mrs. 11a B. 

.BAKCr BreMOed at the piano dur- thaU its annual H nn^r nartv on I "^ " ' _ 

held its annual dinner party on 

ttm the Ivndieim, after which j; December 29, at the home of T«r. 

four changes of bridge 

Eight pr^es were awarded at 
toUows: First, a card table to 
Mlas Laaiie Gibbs, a 20-piecc 
pdtteiy set of dishes, Miss Inez 
Wlntenznlth; a large wire basket 
with eight glasses and eight 
ralsen. Miss Helen Hudson; 
three oven glass mixing bowls, 
; Miss Louise HiUrPyrex casserole 
iwith dirome franie, Miss Olivia 
;Ford; Pyrex pie plate chrome 
frame, Mi» Helen Coleman; Py- 
rex pie plate, chrome frame. Miss 
i Veda Cleveland: eight-piece Py- 
I rex set, Miss Wilma Chapman. 

were and Mrs. C. Bivard. Among those 
present were Mrs. Bessie Dones 
and daughter, Mrs. Sydnetta 
Smith; Mrs. Lorenzo Jordan Cole, 
her daughter, Yvonne, and hus- 
band; Mrs. Gertrude Jane Smith, 
Mrs. Mabel Massengill, Mrs. 
Lllas G. Hart, Mr. and Mrs. Wil- 
Ilsim A. Woodard, Mrs. Bemice 
Lawson, Miss Cornelius Wicks, 
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Howard, Miss 
Esther Griffith. Mlsjr 
Cadrez, and others. 

faster, Miss #essie Graham, EU- 

tjah Gray, Henry Hohnes, little 

jEsmerilla Gonzales, Robert Le- 

i JGrand and Robert Jr., Miss Ro*- 

I bud lAGtand, <nd Mn. Armeal 

! B. Tayl«r. 

• •■ ■ • 

I Misses 9>lf1ey Rakestraw and 

I Bertha Ow«iM were )oint ho«t- 

esses to the L. A. Tri-Y GW Re- 

.serve Cliib on Taeaday. 

I • » • 


Florence ! Mrs. Helen Watkins had 20 

i friends down to her Lomlta home 

» , . last Saturday for a 11 o'clock 

K. C. Club 9olds BoUdoT Olaaar breakfast 

Members of the Ex-K. C. Club, 


' Miss Irene Beize was mistress ; , « ■ .. . 

«f ,.mr..r„,.^i.^ m;. TI-. """"yj— i for an evening of merriment at 

,01 ceremonies. Miss Hita Smith, J,^- k„,^„ „» n.. ^^a i v^^^ 

inro«irt«„t rr,oH- o f ,."!«P home of Raymond J. Knox, 

president, made a few remarks 
j and introduced the social chair- 
man. Miss Beize. Other members 
were Misses Gladys Thompson, 
Olette Salisbury, Ocle Taylor, 
Dorothy Smart, Maurine Perkin- 
son, Lillian Lee and Marie Cox. 

„ ^. . Mrs. Emma Holt was hmtest 

!?™f.L!i*"'!^J^lh*"!;_!"!!lto the Idle Hour Club Tuesday 
- - ^^ ^^^ home in ITctfmandle ave- 


Chieftans' Parly 
At Club Alabam 


1488 Exposition" boulevard,, last 
week for the first dinner of the 
New Year. . ; 

* * * 

Girls Journey to Match Field 

' One of the most enjoyable so- 
cial affairs of the holidays oc- 
curred out of town. In charge of 
Mrs. Irving Browning . of the 
AWV9 and other seniO|r hostesses 
eighty girls took the trip by bus 
to March Field where they tt-ere 
guests at a formal dance given 

ArtMem,Ari Cltb .' 

The Artesian Art Clilb enter- 
tained with their annual Christ- 
mas party daring the holidays at 
the home of Mrs. Willie Cham- 
bers. Quests Included Sgt. and 
Mrs. S. Ot. Leffall of SeatUe, Wn., 
sister of' Mrs. Annie Bell Tur- 
ner; Miss Leila H«ll of New Or- 
leans, guest of Mtk Fannie Ter- 
rell; Mrs. Alberta Mitchell, and 
Roy McGuinness, guest of Miss 
Ruth Wallace. 

i t^ j-Wi.4>-«»v^ 

The Chleftans, a popular group ■ T ^°^""" °""'* ^'^ 

of L. A. girls known by jlZL""'' '^'''"^"'^'' "^''°''^^ '''"'■ 
names, gave a beautifully ap- • • » 

pointed night club party during ! Lowerys Ctttertaln 
the holidays at the Club Alabam. j With Buffet Dinner 
The table was decoraied attrac- ^*r. and Mrs. Hugh Lowrey 

lively by Fred Thornton in the , were hosU to 25 friends at a I dinner at the home of Sgt. James 
Yuletide motif. Later, dinner was | beautifully appointed buffet ^in- [ Harris when he presented her 
served at which tim^ Supreme in^r Sunday at their hom^ on with an engagement ring for his 
Chief "Running Water," pretty I Orange Grove avenue in Pasa 
Evelyn Brown, was introduced as , dena. 
the president of the group. I After dinner, brldg.e was en 

Other members included; ! J°^'^^ .^"'^ P"^^^ 8^'*^«''<'- 
"Rain In the Face," Elsie Jack- ' • • • 

son; "Flying Cloud," Lillie Mae j LIVE WIRE CLUB GIVES 
Bell; "T h u n d e r b ird" Elesei ANNUAL DIIfNER PARTY 

Miss Thelma Green was pleas- 
antly surprised at a Christmas 

brother, Cpl. Tamlin Harris, who 
is now stationed at Tuskegee, 
Ala., with the ground crew of 
the Army Air Corps. The family 
and several friends witnessed the 
presentation. Wedding arrange- 
ments have not yet been made. 

SEES^ AT BOWEN MEMORIAL i^™"^'^ ^'^^^^ columns. 
CHURCH . . , The charming ■.'*"'' '^ »e«'ms to be quite au- 
Misses Vema Blanche Johnson ! lO*""*^ "'** "'"^ ^''at Sgt. Virgil 

Mann will arrive home, on fur- 
lough, around the l»th of the 

So sorry to.learn that our good 

friend. Ora Scott Causby is about 

to undergo a majpr operation at 

White Memorial Hospital. We 

want her to know that 

pulling for her, and 

*-<-—« ! and hope that she will soon 

I out again, entirely healed. 

1 All good reports have come 

through about the Skunk Hollow 

Dance at Music Town Saturday 

night, — — - ' 

IN HOLID.W CEBEMONy— Mr. and Mrs. Crawford Lee Flemlsfci^ redfed their vows ui 
Oakland, Calif., daring the holiday season at the home of Mr. and .Mrs, John Terrell. 

<, ^^ ^ .. 

and Ruby Moon, recent graduates 
of Wiley College, and^ow resi- 
dents of Los Angeles, looking 
lovely and making themselves 
delightful as they ^served as 
usherette.s for the moinjng serv- 
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Baker of 


Jefferson P.-T. A. 
Holds Xinas Parlv 

Oakland Girl Is 
Holiday Bride ' 

OAKLAND.— One Of the pret- 
tier weddings of the holiday sea- 
son was that of Miss Cora B. 

The Jefferson High P.-T. A. 
executive board had a number 

of out-of-town guests at their « ^ i „.. v^^^ 

we are I Christmas partj, which was held | H«l"^« f^",f Crawford Lee Flem 
with her, I at 'the home of Mrs. Virginia "'"^ " 



make* the wwrH 
forai •« tlaO- 
knrn Kiiir attfk 

d«w* atrair at 

f»nrr Tnr day*, 
tt'> iKrt GanMU. 
K<>«D» lli» hair 
S t r «M IbliMCh 
■K«at, Ktra Ms 
can i4p »bM Ur. 
At ntitt Si WW 
a D 4 a« rkar 
ShoM ■nrf V a 
lar Mama. Or 
;ariM « • I 4 « a 
Stat* T • 1 1 « t 
r r (iartt, ma. 
K. MM tn. l4M 
Amaet; 'V 

Aitt*le*> SrHl Vicinity. 

SO we judge that every- 
one was really in the groove. 
[Chalk up another successful af- 
fair fo'r the Ivy Leaf Club. 

Many of you did not know that 

I the singer and actor, Caleb Peter- 

I son Jr. is also an orator of some 

•■ ability. In his speech before the 

Junior .\.A.A.C.P. last Friday 

night, Peterson broi^ht out a 

very vital, uiorkable plan for the 

council which It adopted-so 

look for things to begin popping 

«.«^. »«««,«. ^^2!"'"lt1at organization soon. 

EXTRA BTOnCC I The Peoples Educational Cpn 

Buy Oprlrtca from your naarby Drug ter is CorrtialW ir!,,i». ,, 

fMr* In tan Dieoo, biktand. airktiay. " '* coroially inviting all per- 
son frtntttct. Danvtr. PMoaoix. Lai sons interested in journalism 

;»<^*e"-»*''-iting. short-story, radio! 

Stevens. Each one received a 
present from the tree. 

A delicious luncheon was 
served and all departed wishing 
each other happy New Year and 
expecting to meet again at the 
[class in rationing at the Wesley 
' Center, 1029 East Vernon avenue 
' on Wednesday, January 12, from 
10 a. m. until noon. The rum- 
mage sale for benefit of life 
memberships will be Friday and 
Saturday of this week, at 3201 
South Central avenue. 

ister of this city. 

The ceremony was performed 
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John 
Terrell of North Oakland, with 

Entertains With 
Buffet Supper 

Mrs. Nana R. Mitchell, widow 
of Floyd L. Mitchell, famous car- 
toonist, who is now living in Los 
Angeles, entertained with a mu- 
sical buffet supper on New Year's 
night at the home of Mrs. Mo- 
zelle Moore. 

Among those present were Mrs. 

Thornton; "Red Wing," Zonese 
Reed; "Silent Eagle," Jewel 

Other guests included Madam 
C. Livingston and Vivian Price, 
and Messrs. Fred Thornton, Le- 
Roy Jackson, Morgan Roberts, 
George Perkins, A. Brown, C. 
Smith and M. Mason. Before the 
party, cocktails were enjoyed at 
the beautiful home of Miss Smith, 
on East 36th street. 

! The Live Wire Club of People's 
i Independent Church of Christ 
held Its. annual dinner party at 
the home of Mrs. Gertrude Wbar- , 
ton. 912 East 43rd place, on Jan- 
uary 6. Games were plajed and 
gifts exchanged. Mrs. Helen ' 
Oneil is president. 

* * * 

Mr. and Mrs. Joshua Graham 
were dinner hosts to friends and i 

CALL VA. 0211 

This minate. If yoo don't feel 
well, a doctor will be at your 
home In 30 mbiufes. Any time 
daring night or day. Call the 
Doctor now. 

VA. 0211 

the Rev. J, P. Hubbard officlat- __^^ ., ^^ . .... ^, ^ 

ing. The. bride was attended by \ ^^ty ^'ythe, Miss Gladys Chil 

Mrs. Walter Dixon of Berkeley, 

Carver Junior High' 
P-T A M«ett Tuesday 

who was dressed in pale blue i 
and wore a gardenia corsage. i 
Bride's Gown 

The bride was gowned in blue 
satin with bracelet length 
sleeves, and wore a white coro- 
net and veil. In place of the usu- 
al bouquet, she carried a white : 
satin prayerbook. She was given ' 
away by, hfcr mother, Mrs. Eu- | 
gene Holmes of Pasadena. I 

! A reception followed the cere- ; 

I mony 

dress, Mrs. T. P. Chapman, 
Madam Patti Brown and hus- 
bandi W* R. Browels, Mr. and 
Mrs. Rene de Knight, Louis Ty- 
ler, Mrs. Mitchell's nephew, Mr, 
and Mrs. Arthur O. Thomas, Or- i 
tine and Arthur Thomas Jr., Mr. { 
and Mrs, Henry Trlplctt, Mrs. 
01* Thomas. 

Also: Mrs. Lela Lillie, Mrs. Co- 
rine Ray, Mrs. Alma Ellison, Mrs, 
Mattie Gray, Ernest Whitman 
and Mrs. Laura Johnson. 

The George Washington Carver 


Here — the perfect beauty of 
every service — becomes a 
Uit^ig comiort tKrougkmt 

Smttli-WilHams Co., 


1311 Central Ava. 

VAadika 936\ 

-k.. C. Edward* F Pickatt 

p. Wllliamt J. J. Oawton 

etc., to attend a meeting on Fri- 
day, January 14. 8:15 p.m. at the 
Hollywood Koosevelt Hotel. At I 
this time, it's very competent 
staff of instructors will be on ' 
hand to meet and greet you in 
the hotel's Blossom Room. 

Pvt. John Kinloch writes from 
New Orleans that he has really i 
found the "land of beautiful 
women." Knowing Johns apprt- 
elation of all things lovely, es- ! 
pecially female pulchritude, one f» 
cannot help but wonder if the ' 
Good Fairy didn't have some- 
thing to do with sending him to 
that part of the country. ' 

The American Youth for De- 
mocracy gave a cocktail party at 
the lovely home of Sally Daniels ! 
this past Sunday afternoon, to 
introduce this fine interracial or- 
ganization to the community. 
Present were Mrs. Vivian Levin, 
executive secretary for the A. Y. 
D., Miss Dolores .Anderson, who 
is a member of the State Board 
of the organization and also re- 
cording secretary and publicity 
chairman for the Jr. N.A..\,C.P. 
Mr. William Benefield, Miss Lor- 
raine Matthews of the Califorrtia 
EAGLE, and Mr, Danny Tory, 

In closing, 'm sure you've all 

With Dinner 

High School Parent-Teacher As- |MUldrO'H§ 

sociation will hold its regular 
monthly meeting Tuesday, Jan- 
uary 19, 1944, in the School audi- 
torium at 2 p. m. The topic to be 
discussed will be "Health in the 

Dr. Ruth Temple, outstanding 
in the City Eastside Health Cen- 
ter, will be the principal speak- 
er. Music will be furnished by 
the students. 

Beginnine at 12 noon the 
members of the P.-T. A, will have 

food sale. Featured will be 
homemade candy ,cakes, cook- 
ies, rolls and canned fruits and 
jellies. The public is cordially in- 
vited to be present at the meet- 
ing and also to come in and buy j 
some of their articles. i 



flttoraey R. Uonaid 


4066 So. Centoal Avemie 

ADams 7774 

Specializing in urtffoflte matters, 

iajnrr eaa«s, invaree actions. 

Practiced in Oakland, California, 

for 23 years. 

Atiy. HicaafaMa 

purc'iased your tickets early for 
the Dorothy Maynor concert at 
the Philharmonic this coming 
Sunday, and so I'll be looking 
forward to seeing everybody. 
Mho i« anybody, on hand to give 
Miss Ma,vnor the kind of recep- 
tion .^he so richly deserves. Until 
ne^t week, then . . . take it easy. 
P.S.: Don't take the pOCm at 
the beginning of this column as 
any Indication ot an exoerience 
throuph which this writer has 
passed. Believe me, friends, my 
heart is still warm and very true. 
. . . to someone! 

Qn Sunday afternoon, at 4:00 
p. m. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mul- 
drow of 1819 West 36fh Place, 
entertained with dinner honor- 
ing Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Muse. 
Other guests present were: 
- Sylvia Wexler and Jenny Levlne 
of the International Workers' 
Order, Lodge- 704 and Mr. and 
: Mrs. C. D. Jolly of the Golden 
State Insurance Company. { 

The table was beautifully set, i 
laid with a centerpiece, square | 
I in shape, consisting of varigated I 
I fruits, and the dinner was deli- | 
i cious, consisting of turkey and ' 
I all the trimmings. - ' 

Mrs. Charlotta Bass was also j 
I invited but on account of illness 
was unable to attend. However. \ 
she did not miss out on any of 

Mrs. Adele Ashford 
Refurhs from Trip 

Mrs. Adele B. Ashford returned 
home last week from Phoenix, 
Ariz., where she spent the holi- 
days with Mr. and Mrs. L. T. 
Snow. Mrs. Ashford Is a sister 
of Mrs. Snow. 

While there, Mrs. Ashford was 
highly entertained. Mrs. Ger* 
trude McMillan, preceptess of 
Knights and Daughters of Tabor, 
gave a breakfast in her honor; 
also a breakfast was given by the 
wife of the pastor of Lucy Phil- 
lips CME Church; a reception 
by the Snows, and a sight-seeing 
trip by Mrs. Matthew White. 

Pioneer Club No. 1 
Meets January 18 
Of Holy Night 

Pioneer Club No. 1 will meet 
at the resldencf of Mrs. Laura 
E. Young, 930 East 42nd place. 

the good things, as Mrs, Muldrow i Tuesday evening, Jan^jary 18. 

prepared her dinner and brought The annual election of officers 

it to her at her home. ; will be held at this meeting. 

This dinner, presided over by , Hostesses for the evening will be 

Mrs. Gertrude Muldrow. a ' Mrs. Laura Young and Mrs. Johr 

Fffw lei. John Fowler Is presiden' 
and Mrs. Young, secretary. 

j charming hostess, was one of 
the best appointed affairs of the 
I season. 

Dr. and Mrs. McPherson 
Parents of Son 

I — A son, weighing seveh and a 

I Give what yon have. To some i half pounds was born to Dr. and 
: one it may be better than you Mrs. Henry A. McPhersoh on Jan- 
I dare to think.— Longfellow. ; uary 8 at the California Lutheran 

I hospital. Dr. McRhersoh, who is 
I stationed m Camp Hood, Texas, 
lis expected home the latter part 
I of the week to greet the new 
[arrival who has bepn named 
; Henry Arthur Jr. 


Ar« You Worried? Are You 


SCIENCE and SATtOfSAL niAinEB LBAOCE. We arc help- 
ing others aod caa bcM yon. no umtUr what ymtr.vroVtena 
may be. Regular meeOngn Sonday aad WeineUi^ iiighti*. 

g o'clock. 

. l»tg K. 32Bd St., >Une. Lovana Carter, Sheperdess, 
Phone, KI. M99 
1 have just received from Chicago a sliipment of 
Dr. Fryer's Sacred Oils, Candles, Incense, Etc. 

^.Li.iii.:^iisi=di.. .i.:Vis::^sS^:: jl ; 

Just What You 
Are Looking For! 

A School that yoa can attead 
tMt or night, wttere yoa can 
get private or class instrllc- 
Hon from expert experienoed 
bMtractors, and prepare lor' a 
position as teacher, steao- 
grApher, hooltiie«per or clerk 
in the shortest time posslUe. 
Tdii are grsoted ad aeeredlied 
dtploma and secured a iNig 
miBg posdti<m. 
Phone, or call la persoa at 
the daHegii 

Biggers luslnef s 

4371 Avalon Blvd. 


Office J CE. a.7027 

Res: CE. 2-7823 

Cafe Society at Elks 
Tl)i$ Saturday 

A thick slice of the cream 
of cafe entertainment will be 
served at the Elks' ballroom 
next Saturday night, January 
13. Featured will be Blllle 
Jones and her Sug|Kr Hill Com- 
bo, who are currently pa(*ing 
the radio center in Hollywood. 
■This frolic also marks the 
return of Happy Johnson and 
his great orchestra to the Ave- 
nue, which is great news tp 
the Avenue's cafe society . 


- 43 


He»i«ry, Liftjeric/ Dreises, 

Men's FBrAiihijifi 
Dtfknte Work Qotht 


ftcidy to Wear 

405^ Sor CaalMl At» 


iailered suiis. Some wiihJl 
TnatchJng coals, woret* 
•ds, tweeds and chiTiels. 

Otfiers 49.95 ft 69.95 

You'll find everything you need, from 
h«l lo ahoas, al the Vidor Qoihing Co, 
Clothes, shoes and accesories for men; 
women, boys and girla, dolhea you'll 



These fine suils and 
coals, slrled by Bronsea, 
for yeu big he men ar« 

sold in California only al 
the Victor Oothing Co. 

Others 39** 49** ^MV* 

Tha Viei&r Cloihine Co., ia open every 
Monday, Friday and Saturday nighia vm£1 
n^e; free parking, wiih purcha«ea nee* 
door South. 

!«0 ON roS^° *'*<"v 





n n v*./ K: 





- J 

'^■: .1 

• '1 


<»»*»h. fc&Sis 




Jessie Mae Brown 

THE UCLA University club met last Frida> 
night, and Negro Histor\' was the topic of discussion. 
It was discussed both pro and con, whether a Negro 
Histor\- class should be established on the campus, or 
whether the teaching of Negro History should be col- 
laborated with the American History courses now being 
taught on the UCLA.campus.. At present, the students 
have not arrived at a final d?ciaion. Doctor Kuntz, 
history professor at the Universfiy and advisor of the 
club, was on hand, and offered some encouraging re- 
marks. The meeting was held at the spacious home of 
Or. and Mrs. Bailey. — T [ 

*^W» HttppY Doy* 

Leap Year got under way in 
earnest Saturday night, when the 

Iv>' Leaf Pledges turned .Nfusic as "ere about 700 others. 
Town Auditorium into Skunk The Ivy Leaf affair was a huge 
Hallow. The affair was on the sucess, pi«ase believe me. . . . 
ball, Daisv Mae's b> the dozens Vivian Statun was winner of the 
were all over the place, asking tici«t selliag contest. She will 

and Viirgii Benson made a very 
late entrance. Enunet Ashford 
and Don Derriciu were on hand, 

the "Lil" .\Janers, who out num- 
bered them two to one. for the 
next dance. Caught a glimpse of 
Connie and Marcella Monroe, in- 

be crowned Queen at the coming 
Ivy Setni. i 

Anny Bound i 

Popular John Brown is in the 

dulging in a little "kici^apoo Army now. The master of the 

juice" (root been, at the popu- 
lar Hollow Still. Annie Moody 
and Molly Wilson were also in 
on this. Rena Ann Marlowe, and 

keys left for Fort McArthur last 
Saturday. The night before his 
departure, the University Club 
honored him with a farewell get- 

Renna Clarke weren't by any ' together,; at the home of Grace 

Davis. The affair was carried out 
in the popular Leap Year man- 
ner, and all present had a fine 

means letting the gents be wall 
flowers. James Harris, and Plukte 
Phyllips were among the most 
popular gents on the floor. Louis time. 
Love was with a dashing little WtU, Well, Wtlll 
eye full. Cornelia .Scott. Charlotte Before departing for Northern 
Robinson and Sis Taylor had on soil, Wallace Decuir. once man- 
some gay froclis. Frank Dupas about-L. A., bared the facts that 
and Edna Robinson were low-ing comely Juanita Con of Berkeley 
It for the evening. Helen Lamb holds top rating on his list, and 




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YVhila Tm Wait O AH Iraadbcs ol 



AT NO BtllU. 



• CE. 2-1397 

Gives Breakf^t 
For ChplrWilkiiis 

PASADENA.— Mrs. Carrie Jor- 
dan Credic of 899 Sunset avenue 
entertained at breakfast recent- 
ly, hcmoring Chaplain Wm. Al- 
', (red WiDdns, who was home on 
; leave from his post at Fort Cus- 
I ter, Mich. 

I Chi^plain Willdns was the (or- 
I mer vicar of St Barnabas Episco- 
pal ChurclL Guests included Mn. 
Wilkins, Revs, and Meadames J. 
A. Dantts, Robert HIH, J. M. 
Brown and Mrs. Louise Williams. 
Assisting Mrs. Credic was her 
cousiii, Mrs. Ailean Hodge. Jor- 
merly of Evanston, 111., who with 
he^ two daughters is making hei 
home with Mrs. Credic The 
chaplain left for his post on 
! Thursday evening. 

! the Angel City debs follow. . . . 
Lool<s| like another home town 
l>oy is claiming the North. . . . 
The suave v..avalry Lieutenant 
taking in the U.C.L.A. campus 
; was none other than Abee Jones. 
. . , Speaking of cavalry officers, 
j Jackie Robinson was in last week 
! spending a ^it of time with his 
' dashitig fiance, Radiell Isom, 
; who's vacationing from Nurses' 

i Training School Crown City's 

I Sgt. George Sturdevant was in 
j town on furlough last week, with 
I a bit' of information about a 
Louisiana Co-ed, who definitely 
holds the key to his heart. If 
she's anything like her picture — 
my, my: . . . Met Phyllis Kelson's 
better half to be, Saturday night 
at the Ivy Leaf, ^'ot bad. P. K., 
not bad at all . . . Mae Thomp- 
son and Curley Monroe tied the 
knot during the holidays. . . . 
Ivan Houston is off to the armed 
forces^ leaving Ouida Pruttt with 
1 a sad heart. ... By the way, Leo 
! Johnson is back from Nevada — 
1 100 per cent civtUan. . . . What's 
I this 1 hear about Ceeda Ruth 
I Coycolt planning to take those 
1 sacred vows. . . . Received a word 
i from my good friend, Naomi Da- 
I vis last week — says that Frisco 
■ is the same. . . . Vivian Stevens 
; writes from Washington, D. C.,^ 
jand says the place is really 

Althea Warren is sporting a 
pair ol silver wings. Where they 
j came from, she won't tell. . , . 
!Keepiitg secrets — now is that 
nice? . . . Jack Terry and Cookie 
: Cook \Kere a surprised copuie on 
, New Ifear's Eve as they started 
the New Year off together. Ac- 
cording to Terry, there's nothing 
i better than lasting friendship. 
... Roy Loggins Jr. is on his 
•■ way to join the boys on the oth- 
\er side of the pond. . . . Jessel 
Reid, and Haroldine Browning 
I plan to join the loyal Bruins, 
' comes next semester. . . . Unier- 
j stand that the debs are definitely 
AKA conscious. . . . Jay Harris, 
La Pruitt's old flame, is headed 
for foreign soil. . . . Dame rumor 
has it that Senior Marlowe is 
barging in on Howard Grant's 
time with Bea Smith, . . . Now, 
boys, aren't there enough chicks 
to go around? 

Sojourner Trutli 
Mame A^yities 

The annual dinner for the: 
nmnbers of the executive bohrd 
and the girls of Sojoomer Troth 
Heme, was giyen an January ^< 
under direcdiin of Mis. Flnence 
Varter, diairman at entertaln- 
ment, and the soperintcndait of j 
the home. 

This era in Washington will be 
known as the dreamer's field day. 
I The man who can think up a 
rosier picture apparently doesn't 
; need more than words in today's 
! bureaucratic pi an n — Lou 
iMaxon, former OPA Deputy Ad- 




Om ftsls. 

to Ua. Z. A. I( 
}wt rsached hm 


.Dr. 'Vada Somerville is iM*ii- 
dent at the home and Mrs. Ml D. 
Hopwm, corresponding secretary 
counselling committee; Mrs. Leo- 
nard Stovall, education; Mrs. Lil- 
lian Fentress, reUgious educa- 
tion; Mrs. Doris Houston, wo- 
man's press; Mrs. Irene Morris, 
membership, and Mrs. A. R.j 
Moseley, chainnan of the com- 
mittee of management. 
Dean Helen Moreland, chair- 
man of the YWCA Citywlde Pub- 
lic Affairs Committee, presided 
at the meeting last week when 
Sidney Green, an authority oil * 
housing, spoke to the committee 
on public housing, lu accom- 
plishments and needs. It was an- 
nounced thar the Council of So- 
cial-Agencies is giving special 
I consideration to the request 
I made by the YWCA to help meet 
I the housing need for women and 
' girls in Los Angeles. 

The YWCA Business and Pro- 
fessional Club cabinet met Mon- 
day, January 10, in the Y club 
room. Plans for the spring calen- 
dar were dtsctissed. Mrs. ArdelJa 
Andrews, president of the group, 

was hostess. • 


The committee of management 

of Woodland branch will hold Its 

first meeting of the New Yaar 

on Thursday, January 13, Mrs. 

iMorrlSt^ membership chairman, 

' will outline plans for the annual 

I membership meeting to be held 

I in February. 

Present members of the com- 
mittee are: Mrs. Jack Smither- 
mann, vice-chairman; Dr. Alice 
Garrott, chairman of finance and 
nominating committees; Mrs, 
Byron Kenner, residence chair- 
man; Mrs. George Beavers, health 
education; Mrs. Josephine Brown, 
volunteer committee; Mrs. -Isa- 
bel Clifton, business and profes- 
sional; Mrs. Loren Miller, public 
affairs; Mrs. Walter Gordon Sr., 
personnel chairman; Mrs, Bertha 
McDonald, hospitality; Mrs. The- 
odore Washington, industrial 
committee; Mias Carmelita 
White, personal services. 

San Bernardino 

BtL.1L Boiboa 

occasion for the Winwright 

; Muckelroys was the dinner given 

! New Year's Day in honor of Mrs. 

|H Newsume of Gary, Indiana. 

I Mrs. Newsume was visiting her 
husband, Lt. H. Newsume of the 
6"2nd Medical quartermaster De- 

i tachment. 

Lt. James O. Posey spent New 
Year's Day and Sunday and Mon- 
day in the city with his wife, 
Mrs. Rebecca Hill Posey. The 
Poseys entertained the Ralbon 

I family at a New Year's dinner. 
Mothet Visits 

Mrs. Rebecca Brightwell of 107 
Second street is being honored 
by the visit of her mother, Mrs. 

1 William Brightwell of Salem, 
Ohio, and her sister and two chil- 
dren, Mrs. Esther Mark, 'Verner 
and Geraldine, from Cleveland, 


Mrs. Elizabeth Lupor has 
bMB elected cboixmoa el the 
senior hostess club at the Court 
street tISO. The club bos made 
9ie«t plans Im the ensuing 
■fca. Due to occupying new 
and much lorgor quarters, an- 
aaaouaccaicnt about which 
will be mode later. 
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Johnson 
i spent the week-end in Los An- | 
geles as guests of Mr. and Mrs. j 
C. Elum. 

The Anna B. Gamer Study Club ■ 
held their annual Christmas par- 
ty at the home of Mrs. Marie 
; Muckclroy on Sixth street. Miss 
Kathyrine Greene conducted 
games. Miss Naomi Patterson 
was high point winner. 
Cosmos Club 

Miss Dorothy Inghram of base- 
line avenue was hostess to the 
Cosmos Club last week. She 
• served the ladies a Spanish sup- 
' per and had as her guests Mrs. i 
I Belle Felix of Riverside and Mrs. 
i Margarette Moon of this city. 
Mrs. Moon won the guest prize 
i and Mrs. Dora Dean Gaines the 
j club prize. | 

I The Rev. R. H. Harbeh. pre- j 
! siding elder of the San Diego dis- 
i trtct of the AME Church, held his | 
second quarterly conference at j 
St Paul last Sunday. He ; 


•if*", 'f^'S':i^-f"?^**'' i^.~ 

riri*^ : 

r. — 


— ' i—^ . -■ ■ : : 

Social Few Inc. Qub Installs New 
Offiqesrs At First Meeting of Year 

Mss'brieaii G. Wilson Briie of [ 
Sgt. Washington In HomejCeremony 

The marriage of Sgt. Harold R. 
Washington Jr., and Miss Orlean 
Gladys Wilson, daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. L. Lockhart, was sol- 
emnized on Dec. 23 at the home 
of the bride with the Rev. Grant 
Harris, pastor of Zion Hill Bap- 
tist Church officiating. 

The bride was given away by 
her father. Miss ^osie B. Reed 
was maid of honor, and Henry 
Jones was best man. The par- 
ents of the bridegrioom, Mr. and 
Mrs. J. C. Ricks, also stood with 
the couple. 

An elaborate reception followed 
the ceremony. Among the large 
number of friends attending were 

Rev»^ and l|rB.;C T. Tucker, Mr. 
and Mrs. W| Steward, Mrs. Gladys 
Winfield, ilrs. G. B. Brooks, a 
cousin of |he bride, who came 
from Alexandria, La., for the 
wedding, and several classmate 
of both the bride and bridegroom. 
Mn. W«sbiBgt<m is a fanner 
s o ci e tal y of the AiBedccai Antl- 
Fxejodice Sedety. heeded br 
Rev. Mr. Tuckec. She is a grad- 
uate of Jefferson high acbboL 
Sgt. Washington is with the 
Army Air Corps at Tuskegee, Ala. 
He also graduated from Jeffer- 
son and attended Pasadena Jun- 
ior College. Mrs. Washington has 
been asked to return to the A. A.- 

After jthree weeks' recess for i 
holiday activities, the Social Few, [ 
Inc., met Sunday evening, Jan- j 
uary 9, at 322 East Jefferson I 
boulevard. j 

Palmer Lamkin, ex-president ] 
of the Lone Wolfs Social Club, j 
had chaise of the installation. In j 
his instructions. Mr . Lamkin 
used^ as ; a subjest "Victory, the j 
Aim 'and Purpose of this Cbrpo- '• 
ration." , , 

r. liH^"^ "^"^-^.^^l^-r ^^ ' Priodties, rationing and Mbse- 
president and a gift to Mr. Lam- ^^^ ,„ ^^e three demotts 

WaU SMtal Oah. Poiaaattia 
Sisla, LIbortT Boll. JoUrettM. 
Tko Twoaty M«k Utapiaaa, , 
Got MdtJODS. Th9 ArtssiaB A(i 
aad Social Club. CTnaaic Uter^ r 
ory and Art Woaoara Orlc " 
l-nnrtioeB Chib aad OwilrBi.t 
Bridv* Qnbb 
Cpl. James P. Mosley was pre-' 

sented cigarettes for bis entii^ 



^n« jr ^"^^"^"^ ^y ^^^ °"*^*^ , which" bui^auciai^r is^'i^rdiS 
"* ""^ regimentation and control 

New Officwrs 

Officers inistalled were: Gladys 
C Dunlap, president; Helen Jack- 
son, vice president; S. W. Jack- 
son, sedretary; L. J. Meredith, 
treasurer; Seitland Terrell, busi- 
ness manager; N. W. Randolph, 
sergeant-at-arms; Rosa Lee Ran- 
dolph, custodian; Leonard Sen- 
ters, critic; Olean Lewis, report- 
er; Fannie Terrell, official host- 

Other members are Estell 
Fields, Glara Senters, Willie and 
Edward Hurd and Earl Lewis. 

After the installation, mem- 
pim i*id guests posed for 
photographs. Among the guests 
were ojiemtiers of Tlx Lone 

the economic life ot America.^ 

Fred H. Sexauer, president. 
Dairymen's League.' 



... witli Uiat miUioa d<dlar look for yom 
hair. .A. famous Black and WUte cro 
ation, Pluico adds radianee sad beaot> 
to your hair. Don't use jietanyt" ' 
get Floko, a "drcaMDg 
that really dresses. ' ' Eco- 
noinicai big aiacs. Amber, 
25.f; WTiite, sot. Sold at 
an toilet goods counters. 






P. S., Inc.. to head 
membership drive. 

a national 

yy <»»?*W;aaw8a»^!«My) 

Hammonds Return 
From Holiday Visit 

Mr. and Mrs. E, C. Hammond 

and little Carolyn Schooler have 

returned to Los Angeles, after 

spending the holidays in Pasa- 

1 dena with Mrs. Hammond's sis^ 

I ters, Mrs. P. C. Perry and Mri 

j Millie Johnson. 

Little Miss Schooler is a con- 
stant visitor in the Hammond 

Carolyn will also accompany 
Mrs. Hammond in the near fu- 
ture for a visit with Mrs. Ham- 
mond's son, Pfc. Lee Roy J. Webb 
who is training at the Air Corps 
Technical School, Keesler Field, 

Lay Away a Diamond 
for Christmas 
\ NOW! 

Large telection of 
jpracious stones. 
;Casti or Terms. 

Shop ai 
the yew 

Jewelry Store 
4410 Central 


LADieS' mmI MtN^ 

• $3975 

15-Jewel. Swiss Movement. 

Guarantcee foV •n» year. 

Cash or Oradit. 

— The engagement and aP" 
proaching marriage o( Miss 
Essie Mae .Jones to Pvt. James 
B. Keesee of St. Louis, Mo., and 
Los Angeles, has been an- 
nounced by her parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Governor .Jones ot 
Birmingluun, Alai Miss Jones 
is a graduate ot Miles College 
in Birmingham aiid an Instmc- 
tor in Fren«A Hi -the pubiie 
school system. 

Rfl;V'l ^^-^ 


Fd. ai^d 


Dr. Kaufman will make per- 
sonal «alls all night lat your 
home. If you need him, until 
he gets an assistant. 

Eh. Kaufman's Medical 

San Pedro at 1st St. 
84 Hr. Telephone— y. 02U 



C»9tUrt»f tf 







SY MAn. 
Writ* T*daff 

S3I5>Y Chicago, IIL 

IS-t Keesee Is 'a former student 
of \jas, Angeles City CoBege 
\t-here he was a member of the 
wrestHng team and the coHege 
band. He 1* stattQned at Fort 
Beonlng, Gi., with the para^ 
chute troops. Formerly he was 
a sergeant at Ft. McClellaBi 
.Ala., Iiefore volnnteerlng for 
the parachute division. ; 

Used Clethins & Shoes 

We sell Used Oothing and 
Shoes, Ladies' Dresses and 
Men's Work Clothes. A penny 
pcMcard will bring our Free 
catalogs to you. 
39 Kvome St., , 
New rork. N. T. 

Banish Your 



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Stop folks talking — look younger and 
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For Best Results, SHAMPOO with I.sriciMe 
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detsa't littPt 
La r it uit 
USS) ttnd 
. . .Gottfny 

Ursula Jones and ''■ Miss Smitft. ^ 
The menu was very elaborate ; 
and the service was beautiful. ; 
Mother Davis of L street al*?; 
f - „^ jhad guests for a sumptuous 

pteached Sunday mommg. The | (,^.^31^^,,^^^ ghe entertained Friday 
day ended with a cantata given * coming, and her guests wer*, 
by the joint choirs Of St. Paul , 3^^^^^ ^^^^ny frfenids, Mrs. Jlni- 

ahd Allen Chapel and conducted ^^^ 
by Miss Dorothy Inghram, grad- j^^^ 
uate musician of Sedlands Uni- 
versity and organist at St PauL 
M. Ford, student at Loma Lin- 
da, took ever his new duties as; 
leader of the young people at 
Shlloh SDA Church. The young 
people had a most scholarly and 
entertaining program Saturday 
I afternoon. 
i Breakfast Hostess 
I Mrs. Jimmle Mitchell of 1147 
j Victoria avenue entertained at a 
i formal breakfast Thursday mom 

Mitchell and Mis. Albert* 

Taiufia Baptist Ckttrdi 

The 8ev. L. W. Jackson, pastor. '• 
was unusual in his sermon for ; 
the day. Four «ouls were added j 
to the diurch. SOiuiay school was 
also well attended. iSunday after- | 
noon Mrs. V. M. Little rendered i 
a program. Mrs. Estelle Jefferson ; 
of San Antonio, Texas, a gospel 
singer, held her audience spell- 
bound. Visitors included Sgt. 
Osie Cooksle of Fdrt Huachuc?, 

ing for Mrs. AlberU Lee, Mrs. j^ nephew of Mrs. Little. 


VB» wihh in aaonnee'tte MMlnc of tjie great Christian maBSkm at' SMf-K-fitoeet, San p*«ff<>> 
SSif^iSa?*S!lii4 iSToSr claSLI are no* ope* for tftoae who desire todevelqpta 

S^M^i MnowTwrtiy. sietoesa and^toS^ the hamKMiWng of eursehres with *e tewa irf 
Sd ^^^^,^^ X^^^Wu^t^^^^^ ^ttas* that are seriously seeida« to he SMne- 
ttSiTttSw;.-C^^i^^*»?hSr of us~"CO>K" eve. ,tte poor «d the siA »e 
tortfeTcome a«l unltewMI i» and dig for the gold, tfcen show It and nMtfeM it to the 


REV. J. B. SPATES, DntcUii 
DR. 5L W. GRAY, IXJ)., P^erident 

127 N. Evans, San Di^o 







••■I"- • -' - "^ i ',' ■' -', ■■■■ 

^- -The CaHfeniia Eaflc, Thursday. Jan4 13, 1944 

- * , — . ' .T -JT "^ ^ - 

Bowen Memorial Methodist Cniireh 

(Formerly Bethel-Trinity Methodist Churc^i) 
East 36th and Trinity Streets 


Order of Sunday Servrces: 
9:30 A. M. — Church School. 
11:00 A. M.— Worship. 
7:00 P. M.— Good News Hour. 

Why not plan to worship with us Sunday in the splendid 
religious atmosphere afforded at Bowen Church. We em- 
^utiize good music and sermons to meet your dally needs. 
Services end promptly at 12:30 p. .m. and 8:00 p. m. respec- 

Hamaion T. BosweU, Minister Phone AD. 3718 

McCoy Memorial Baptist Church 

802 East 46th Street i 

REV. E. A. ANDERSON, Pastor | 

SUNDAY, JANUARY 1 6, 1 944 I 

9:30 — Sunday School. 
ll:0O— Morning Worship— Rev. Anderson. 
7:30— Evening Service. 


Galilee Missionary Baptist Church, 

4374 Ascot Ave. 
Phone AD. 0820 

REV. S. B. FRANKLIN, Pastor 


9:30 A. M.— Sunday School. 
11:00 A.M. — Sermon— Pastor. 
6:00 P.M.— B. T. U. 
7:30 P.M.— Evening Service. 

If you are without a Church Home, a cordial welcome 
•waits you at Galilee Baptist Church. 

St. Stephens A.M.E. Churc^h 

436 Crocker Street | 

(Between 4th and 5th Streets) 
Los An^reles, Calif. 

9:30 a. m. — Church School. 
11:00 a. m. — Mornins Worship, Servicemen Special Guests, 
7:30 p. m. — Evening Worship and Gospel Singitrs of 
Chicago, III. 
Guest Speaker. 
1l4«r-week service Tuesday night. 

7:30 p. m. — Evening Worship. 
Priday 7:00 P. M^— Choir Practice. 

Mt. Carmel Closed 
Annual Sessoii (hi ^ 
Usi Fiiday Kight 

The Mt Cannel Missionaxy 
Baptist Churdi closed its first 
annual session on' Friday night 
after five nights of Christian fel- 
lowship. Each department made 
a contribution to the program 
through tribates from the various 

The pastor, the Rev. James S. 
Peterson, delivered his annual 
message on the closing night He 
paid special compliments to tlie 
foUowing: | 

Th* Rov. Barl«r I. jBar*' 
pastor of th« Junior cfatucb; 
E. H. Boiler, cbciinaaB of tb* 
efficied boenrd; Utm. Beuloh 
Bmce. pnstdent of tb» Mia- 
sionarr Moremrat; Sbi. F. A. 
Maaon. coiniMlor of th* World- 
wide Guild; noTd A. WatMn, 
president of the Rarveeter* 

Also: Mrs. Ida Beeman, presi- 
dent of the Over-the-Top Club; 
Thomas E. Moore, president 
senior choir; Mrs. Evelyn Angelo, 
president, senior usher board; 
Mrs. J. C. Cooper, Sunday school 
superintendent and Mrs. Helen 
S. Watson, president, Baptist 
Training Union. 
Prcdsee Censre^otioa 

The whole congregation waS 
warmly commended by the pas- 
tor for its support in the work 
of the past year. At the end of 
the closing service, Mrs. Mamie 
Williams paid tribute to Mrs. 
Audrey L. Smltl^^who presided 
during the entire week, and pre- 
sented her with a basket of flow- 
ers on behalf of the church. 

Music for the Mieion . was 
furnished by the Junior and 
senior choirs under direction of 
Mis. B. Bruce and Mrs. O. 
Smith, with Miss Mae Verae 
Lacefield and Mrs. Buth Peter- 
son as accompanlsti. 

: r •^•J; ! ■^S^^5f;Af-*^|:,].:.■' 



' ' 43rid (4272) Avalon Blvd. 

i' SUNDAY, JANUARY 16, 1944 

9 JO A.M.— Church school. Coy Chatman,Supt I 
11:00 A.M.-^nnon. 'i 

7:00 P.M.— Vesper Hour 

Wednesday, 7:30 to 8:30— Weekly prayer meeting. 
The Church Famous for Service to All— 7 Days a Week 


1001 East 27th Street 
Phone: ADams 12612 


9:45 A. M.— Sunday School. 
11:00 A. M.— Preaching. 
8:00 P. M.— Wednesday and Friday— Services. 

Prayer meeting Tuesday and Friday, 12 noon to 2 p. m. 

Defroit Spiritualist 
Opens City Office 

The Rev. Luke Harris, Detroit 
spiritualist, has come to Los An- 
geles to make his home. He has 
opened an elaborate office for 
private consultations at 104 So. 
San Pedro. 

He is a graduate of the Min- 
ister's Forum of Detroit and 
claims the divine power to heal 
the sick by prayer and to advise 
people on their health, family 
and financial problems. 

Rev. Mr. Harris says he has 
helped many and that he does 
not charge regular fees for his 
services, but accepts voluntary 
donations. He said he will an- 
swer letters from those out of the 
city. His hours are from 10:30 
a. m. to 7 p. m. The phone is 
MU. 4985. 

Weelejr Methodist Church, 
Eighth and San Julian streets, 
began the celebration of the sev- 
enth annlveisaiy of the ..pastor, 
the Kev. E. W. Rakestraw, and 
Mk 24th aimlversaiy as a min* 
Ister in the Methodist church on 
Wednesday; of this wedc 

The celebration win end next 
Sunday. Bishop A. P. Ssiw of the 
Baltimore area, a former pastor 
of Wesley, will deliver the anni- 
versary. \sermon at the \ morning 
service, at 10:50. Arthiir Simp- 
kins, tenor, and ^Irs. Jiarguerite 
Chapman, soprano, will be the 
Evenia? Musioal 

At 5 p. m. the anniversary com 
mittee will present a special mu- 
sical featuring outstanding tal- 
ent Among those appearing ,will 
be John Raitts, soloist, of the 
First Presbyterian Church, Pasa- 
dena. The Vesper Hour will be In 
charge of the Neighborhood 
Weal«T Celebrotas 

Dr. H. Mansfield CoUins/rWill 
deliver the anniversary vesper 
message and music will be fur- 
nished by the Neighborhood 
Church Choir. Inmiediately fol- 
lowing the vespers, a reception 
will be held/ Both the Vesper 
Hour and the reception will be 
held at the Wesley- Community 
Cepter, 1029 East V&mon avenue. 
Rev. Mr. Bokestrow came to 
Wesley from Mt CoIyott in 
Now Tork Cit7, whero he re- 
duced the Indebtedaes^ of' the 
church from $115,000 to S79.< 
000. The other yeota of Us mia- 
istiT were spent at Buferd;^ 
Covington, Grantvtlle, and Sa- 
vannoh, Co. 
At Savannah he came Into na- 
tional prtHninence by purchasing 
the elegant Second Baptist 
Church (white) and leading his 
congregation into the structure 
in the face of great protest from 
the surrounding white neighbor- 

Having graduated from Clark 
College and Gammon Theolog- 
ical Seminary before coming to 
Los Angeles, Rev. Mr. Rakestraw 
later received an A.B. in religious 
education from Chapman College 
and an M.A. in religion from the 
University of Southern California. 
At the latter iastitation be 
was the second Negro' to be 
elected to Phi Chi Phi, honor 
f rotemitf in tbe .groduote 
school of religion. He was also 
nomed an honor alumnus of 
the universitT for 1942-1943. 
As a member of the Southern 
California - Arizona Conference, 
predominantly white, the popu- 
lar churchman has served two 
years as chairman of the resolu- 
tions committee of that body, 
and is now a member of the 


:'*^[^^7^'^$rr ■■ 


Su JoW« Methodist Church 

^:00«.Hiw--SMnri$e Grayer ServioT *' f^^^^f^ 

v9^Cl *.in.— Church School ^.^ i'^^A 
.11:00 a. m-— Morning Worship ^ '^ -* 
6:00 p. in.— ^Vespers. 



STtta St and Hooper Avtb 


9:30 a. m.— Sunday School. 
11:30 a. m. — ^Ttsiimoni*! Scrv'rc*. 
12:00 «. m.-— Sermon. " 

3:30 p. m. — B. T. U. \ .,<. 

7:00 p. m. — -Sermon. ^ 

Hvttc b/ the Choir i^^cr the direction of ' 
Mn. Lionel Terry— All Welcome 


Methddist'ChorGh, Eightb and San Julian, began celebration o( 
the iieventh. anniversary of the pastor,] the Bev. %. W. Babe, 
straw, on We«l|ne8d<nr nigjit of this week. Hshop A. P. Shaw, » 
former pastor,,wiil weiivervthe anniversary seriopqa nei^ Siuiday 
morning at the regnlar sernea. 


442A South Avalon ,Blvj. , ^ *l>- • 

Rev. IcIU R. Hamilton, FeuntTi^nd P'ttjif 

SUNDAY, JANUARY 1 6, 1944 - i^;. 

rf • ■• 

1,0:00 A.M— Simday SehooL 
11:60 A. M.— Morning Worship. 

6:0P P. M.— Bible Union. . - 

'7:00 P. M.— Service and Divine Healing. •'' 

8:00 P. M— Thursday Service.— By Choir. • 

9:00 A. M.— Friday— Prayer Service. 
Our Motto: "HELPFULNESS.^ 
Service in songs by choir every fourth Sunday idgfat. 


^ Bishop A. p. show 

committee on social problems, f 
and the conference board of ex 
Other Activities 

8^. E. W. Rokestrtnr 

Revival At Temple 

A great revival will begin at 
In addition to being president i the Te4iiple of Holy Light, 2626 


337 E. 42nd STBEET< 

The Friendly Church Around the Comer" 

Sunday School-.9:45 a.m. Morning Worship 

Sermon .- 11:30 a.m. 

R y. P. U .5:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service — -7:30 p.m. 

Tuesday night, Mission Society, 8 p.m. 

Md-week Service, Wednesday Night, 7:30 p.m. 

Friday night, 8 p.m.. Choir Rehearsal. 

Ther^ is Harmony all aroand you at this Church. 

The First African Methodist 
Episcopal Zion Church 


Rev. P. M. Marshall, Minister 

, "The Churdi With a Friendly Welcome" 1 . 

~ SUNDAY, JANUARY 16, 1944 

9:45 a. m.— -Sunday School. 

11:00 a. m. — The Rev. Mr. Marshall has chosen For his 
Sunday morning subject, the title thus: 
"Which your epitah, I have played 
the Fool; or, bhave kept the Faith." 

5:00 p. m. — Church School Program. 

6:00 p. m.^Special Vesper Service. ^ 

Heavenly Choir— Director, J. B. Jones. ! 


of the Interdenominational Min 
isters' Alliance ancf a member of 
the executive committee of the 
Los Angeles Federation of 
Churches, Rev. Mr. Rakestraw is 
chairman of the price panel of 
War Price Rationing Board 
82'5-40, and the only Negro mem- 
ber of the Los Angeles chapter 
of the American Red Cross. 

During his pastorate at Wes- 
ley, he hos cancelled an in- 
debtedness of $21,900, the finol 
payment of $10,300 having 
4been raised in eleven weeks. 


Corner 43rd and San Pedro Place 

(Twe blocks from Main. Vernon and Avalon Streeti on tha H Car Lln«) 

Rev. J. B. Isaacs, Minister 


9:30 A. M.— Sunday School, Joseph Buckner, Superintendent 

11:00 A. M.— Preaching, Rev. J. B. Isaacs. 

7:00 P. >L— Evening Meditation, Rev. J. B. Isaacs. 

(You are invited to worship at Second A. M. K Church. 
Good music, powerful preaching, worshipful atmosphere.) 


East 18th and Naomi Avenue 


9:30 a. m. — Church School, Prof. C. L Eason, €upt. 

lUpO a. m. — Sermon. I 

6:00 p.m. — Methodist Youth '^llowship., j 

7:30 p. m. — Evening Worihip. and Sermon. ! 

Wesley Methodist Church 

Eighth and San Julian Streets 
E. W. Rakestraw. Minister 

Pastoral Anniversary Day 

9:30 a. m. — Church School. 

10:50 a. m. — Morning Worship. 

Morning Sermon, Bishop A. P. Shaw of Baltimore, Md. 
Morning Soloists, Mr. Arthur Simplcins, tenor, Mrs. 
Marguerite Chapman, soprano. 

5:00 p. m. — Special Musical eaturing Outstanding Mu- 
sical Talent, Wesley Community Center, 1029 East 
Vernon Avenue. 

* 7:00 p. m. — Vespers, Wesley Community Center, 1029 
East Vernorv Avenue. Services in i^harge oF the Neigh- 
borhood Church, Vesper Message, Dr. H. Mailisfield 

8:30 p. m. — ^Anniversary Reception, Social Hall at Wes. 
ley Community Center. 

Service Men Conduct 
Church at Azusa Temple 

A group of servicemen had 
charge of the morning service 
last Sunday at Azusa Pente- 
costal Temple, 2Tth and Paloma, 
of which Mother Cotton is pastor. 

A shelter for servicemen is 
now ready with 100 beds and 
free meals. Volunteers are asked 
by Mother Cotton to help on Fri- 
day, Saturday and Sunday, so 
that the shelter may remain open 
all night 

South San Pedro, next Sunday, 
conducted by Bishop G. Morandia 
of St ! Louts, Mo. A special 
group ^ill render gospel mifisic 
throughout the service. 

The rjieeting will begfe at 7:30 
p. m. The church is non-sectarian 
and art are welcome. The Rev. 
Charles I Burke is pastor. 


:!or. 5^th St. & Central Ave. 
Entifance on 55th St. Side 
SEJiMOX 11:30 A.M. 
S. 1^. SFBIGGS, Minister 

Liberty Sfuritual 

.5514 So. Central Ave. 

service:— Friday Night 

Sunday School— 10 o'clock. 

Sunday Service— 11 a. m. 

Sunday Night Service with 
Water Healing. 

REV. H. L. MORGAN, Pastor 


1025 E. IStfa Street • Los Anffeles, OOlfonils 


"The Church That Services" 

Bnwdcwt: rAe \1aU«ff"-Kver7 Sandqr-lOzU to lO:iB; KFOX 

SUNDAY, JANUARY 16, 1944 , f 

9:00 A. M.— Bible SchooL : 

10:15-10:45 A. M.— Broadcast for aick and shut-ins^ 
llM A. M.— Sermon, Rev. Qayton D. RusselL 

6:30 P. M-^-Evening Service. 

For information call PR, 7-9633 ' - . 


Phillips Temple C.M.E. Church 

- 971 East 43rd Street 
REV. LANE C CLEAVES, A.B.. D.D., Minister 
SUNDAY, JANUARY'1 6, 1944 

6:30 a. m.— Sunrise Prayer Service— Mrs. Hattie Wooley, 

9:30 ju m.— Sunday School, Henry Chi^man. Supt . 

11:00 A. M.— Preaching, Lane C. Cleaves, Minister. 

4:00 P.M.— Union Usher Board's Memorial Services. 

5:30 p. m.— Epworth League, Mrs. J. Lois Brown, President 

7:00 P. M.— Preaching, Lane C. Qeaves, Minister. 

Worship God at HUIUps Tempto 



Universal Evangelical Church 


"A Cbntlnuous Revival Center^ 
Non-Denominational Non-i 


Rev. Anita L. Edm:onds. Pastor. Founder 


9:30 A. M.— Bible SchooL 
10:50 A. M.— Morning Worship. 
7:30 P. M.— Evening Worship. 

3:00 P.M.— Pastor will speak at 8th and Towne on^ aus- ' 
pices of Evangelistic Services conducted "by Ev- * 
aj^gl^t Xlook. 
Hear Rev. Edmoipfls^er KGFJ every Sunday Morning, 7:00 
a. m. to 8:00 «. m. 


I 4903 Long Beach Aveaiw -< .^ 

I C Hdrid Carter, Minister 

i SUNDAY, JANUARY 16, 1944 

9:30; a. m. — Church School, Miss J. Jackson, Supt. 
1 1 :00 a. m. — Morning Worship. 

Sermon by Rev. C. Melrid Carter, Minister. 
6:00 p. m. — A. C. E. League, Mrs. Evangeline Holmes. 
7:00 p. m. — Evening Worship, f 
' Wednesday Night Class and Evangelistic Service. 



At Vernon an^ Hoopo: 
Rev, L Ej. jGailoWay, l^astor 

SUNDAY, IjXNUARY 16, 1944 

9:30 a. m.— Bible SchooL 
11:00 a. m. — Sermon. . ; ;; 

7:00 p. m. — Evening Worship.;- : ■ 

King's Chapel C. M. E. Church 

1446 VfEST 36tir KACE PHONi PR. UlT 

REV. JOHN W. KING, Pastor 

SUNDAY, JANUARY 1 6, 1 944 

11:00 A. M.— Benjamin J. Bowie Post 228 an& Ladies Auxiliaiy. 

3:00 P.M.— Sermon by Rev. Lane C. Qeaves, A. D., Pastor 
of Phillips Temple C.M.E. Church. 

6:00 P. M.— Gospel Singing led by Mrs. CeUa Henry of Bous. 
ton, Texas. ," 

Our Motto is "TO HELP OTHERS" 



Comer Court and Bonnie Bra* 
Bev. A. Wendell Boaa. DJ).. 


A Spirit-FlUed ChUrieh— witttTt Loving 
Fellowship for Service. 

9:20 A. M.— Sunday ShooL Bro. "Hiea 
.Taylor, Supt 

11:00 A.M. — Sermon: The Righteous and the UnrlgbteoiUL 
3:00 P.M.— "A maiden who knew God." The Red Cirde CSrl 

- and Boy Scouts. 
8:00 P.M.— Sermon— A Woman Who Loved the Lord. 
Come! Take the "D" car, get off at Beverly and Bonnie "Btwt. 
Take the "A" car and get off at Temple and BonhJe Bm. 

The church with a hearty welcome and an open deoc 
Come! Come! • 


International Universal 

194 e. Vcraoa Ave., at Wall St 
U* Aafctas 11, CalMnU 

-OROH or iscavicEs~ ; ', 
9:30 a. -m. SvIh T. K aad'JIL S. B. 1 
IIHM a ■. Sea., nsfiar iMnice 
7:4S p. m. Sea. a^M. rafw Mrrica 
7:4S |p. m. WadL a^^M. f«s«> Mrric* 
7:45 [p. ■. M. MsM; i*f . Mrvic* 

HeaHa s le a J ifi M ss uf i i 

at Serncet 

Tou AM wetcoMt 

L Jadnwi, S ecnUa qr . 

Orsarfm aad^Pewbi 


E. 2Mi St. Mid Paleaw SI 


SUNDAY, JANUARY 1 6, 1 944 

10:00 a.m. — Church SchooL 

10:45 a.m.— Organ. \ 

11:00 ajn.— Sermon. | 




. #*■ <^ 



SABBATH, JANUARY 15, 1944 ' ' f^^ 

9:30 a. m.^Sabbalh School Mrt. Minnie McG^w, Swpt 
11:00 a. m.— "Our 1944 Companion." 
4:00 p. m. — ^YoutK^ Meetins, Elder, A. L {ictz*^<' 
7:30 p. nw^"America*s Prevailing Sin.** 


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9:30 «. ffl.— Sunday Sch«ol, Rev. G. L B«df*r<), SupL 
11 UK) a. RW— Sermon, R<v. Lively. 
4:30 p. m.— I.Y.P.U.— H«xcl WatUms. 
7:00 p. in< ' S e Hie M«rttn and Her Gospel Sifit«rk 



Church of Qirist, SeiMfisf 

131« E. 4««li S«rMt 



t p. a^ WUBMity MvvOmg Tw Uiu ne y MeeMiw 

Boem <^ea Ervry Dey trooi 8 to 5 eseept 
SoBdajs and H^BdaT* 
Tea are 


.M3« 8. San Pedro St 


9:30 A. M.— Sunday School. 

11:00 A.M. — Sermon and Holy Communion. ', 

7:00 P. M. — Evening Worship — Sermon, Pastor. » 

8:00 P. M.— Wednesday Full Service— Divine HeaHnt- ' " 
3:00 P. M.— Thursday Circle of Holy UghL '^ 

Non-sectarian— open to all beUeven. Come and cwtault 
this Go<i-gifted man. No promises too hard lor God. ^W 
We Welcome You — For information call AD. 15415."^ 

Rev. Charles Burke, Paster 

Secoid Bairtisf 
Raises ^Mik 
Cbvidi OWgifioii 

One oC the giotest effOTts on 
the SlOtOOO twlebtedneM of Se(> 
ond MaiptUt Oniidi;' 24th ani 
Griffttlw waa made last Suodajr 
whea the memben eentifiiMed 
$93SB> Of tills annooot, $3,700 was 
an accamalatfcm ataee tte -Scik 
tember eCfett when SlOjOOO was 

The iiaal Jrfea to ecfaaaalai 
fee listas Swdaqr. i^Aft tot 

deM la "^ees Itaa ttne yeots,-^ 
Mot 7 hm been set «■ ttw &mt 
for hottdam the 

Ta Lnd Morigage 



The pastor, the Sev. J. B. Hen- 
derson ,^>oke on "When a Saaixi 
Meets Hi' Saviour" last Sunday 
morning and eighteen united 
with the cfawch. His subject at 
the ye^er service -wns "Ijtaeaas 
from tiie 'Song of Bemadette'.'* 

Mount Sinai Baptist Church 




9:45 A. M.— Sunday School. 

5:00 P.M.— B. T. U. 

6:00 P. M.— Sermon— He was left alone. 
Thursday, 3 to 4:30— Mission. 
Friday night, 8 p. m. — Choir Rehearsal. 
Our motto: Come to praise and leave to aerve. 




SUNDAY, JANUARY 16,1944 , 

6:00 A. M. to T:00 A. M.— Prayw Meeting. 
9:30 A. M. to 10:45 A. M.— Sunday School. 
1100 A. M.— Morning Service. 
6:00 P. M.— B. T. U. 
7:00 P. M.— Evening Service. 

Yirgiiiia Paris to 
Sing at Trinity 

Virginia Paris, dramatic so- 
prano, will be the special guest 
artist at the regular monthly 
musieale of the Trinity Baptist 
Church, 3500 South Normandie, 
at its evening service next Sun- 

The asoalcol this meath is 

under the dlieetieB ef Mis. 

Virdes Shettxidge and will be 

gives br the Weaaea's Eaaeat- 

bla af tba church. 
All evening services have been 
combined and begin at 5:30 p.m. 
with a fellowship hour. This will 
be followed by the meeting of 
the Baptist Training Union, with 
groups for all ages. The musieale 
will climax the service and the 
public is cordially invited. 

Hay.den Grove Baptist 
Will Install Pastor 

Mt. Carmel Missionary Baptist Church 

SM4 East Flra* St. 

BKV. t. s! PETEBSON. Paaler 

ANgehia 4M7 

Ctedir <rf Seniees: 
9:30 a. m.— Sunday School 
10:45 a. m.— Devotion^ls. 
11:00 a. m.>-Meming Worship. 
6:00 > nLoBaptist Training Unioo. 

Come enjoy s apirttual feast 

Antioch Church of God In Christ 

ISM W. Jeffarsoa Hvd. 


/caaa CkrUts Thm Samtm yealenfoy, udmy and for0vr. 

-,10 A. M. 



YOUNG PEOPLES Y. P. W. W.^ .6 P. M. 


Weelt day services Tuesday and Thursday, 7:36 P. M. 
AU Night of Prayer each Tueaday JNtta. 
—A Special Invitation to Service Mr- 

The Hayden Grove Baptist 
Church, 51st and McKinley, will 
celebrate the installation of the 
pastor, the Rev. C. H. Hayden, be- 
ginning Tuesday afternoon, Jan. 
23, at 3:30. Special programs will 
be offered . through Saturday 

Fellowing Sunday school next 
SondoT morning, the Revs. F. 
J. Mode and Rey Hlgbtoww 
wtU be la eborge ef the aasv- 
lees at II e'elock. 

At 3:30 p.m. the installation 
sermon will be preached by the 
JRev. J. S. Peterson, pastor of Mt. 
Carmel Baptist Church. At 8 p.m. 
Rev. Mr. Hayden will preach on 
the subject, "Building Without 

The Ber. Charles M. Tmicy 
will Ite the leader of the special 
BKHtgage burninb drive for 
Faithful Central Baptist Church 
on January 23, of which Dr. A 
C. Capers is pastor. 

He will also sponsor a special 
program at Faithful C«»tral on 
TTiursday evening, January 20, 
at 8 o'cloiHs, which will feature 
some of Soutberiji Calttomia's 
best speakers, according te his 
announcement this weclL 

Rev. Mx^ Teaey. wbe Is field 
s e u e tMiy of the Les Jlageles 
Metiict Asaoctottaa of the 
WeatezB Bqpliit CoBveatloD. 
was called to Ua boiae in 
Vata]o. Cdliiw loit week, to at- 
.toad tbe hiBercd of bis ateee. 
Miss Lnrotta Fools. 
This was the first funeral in 
this generation of a family of 12 
which came from Texas in 1906. 
Rev. Mr. Tooney remained ovA 
Sunday to visit his parents. Pro- 
fessor and Mrs. Haveret Toney. 
Professor Toney is founder and 
presiv'ent of the Vallejo Indus- 
trial and Normal Institute, Inc. 

,> ^ *! 

1 ■'■; 

Asso^Kaii HoM$ 

m' » »- -1*1^ ».- as -■_i 

;i3ri af »nr Ttortt wh». , ^ 
birth place affBcnnbay, India, is 
ial heet Knct\t% ia eonaeotian 

Hie SBeBBA ^lUBrterly meeting 
ef ttc Tri-County Baptist Asaoci- 
attoR was held with the Calvary 
Baptist Chaich, Santa Monica, i 
tbe Rev. W. P, Carter, pastor, l 
Wednesday and Thursday, Jan. 

Bkoming, the S.S. 
■ ia aeaaioo. Mn. 
||toqr<toUU pretfdeat pre- 
^bf* iatxadactery senaea 
waa d^ivered by tba Rev. A. M. 
Gebb of Ferris, Calif. 
Wednesday afternoon theB. T. 
U. Association met with Mrs. Lil- 
Ile V. Grigsby presiding. 

Wednesday evening a song 
servke was conducted by Mrs. S. 
Espey and the association's 
chorus. Assisting on the program 
were the Rev. G. G. Bailey and 
B. T. Mayfield, and Mrs, Ethel 
Robinson. The doctrinal sermon 
was delivered by the Bev. John 
A Davis. 


On Thursday morning, the W. 
H. and F. M. Association was in 
session, Mrs. F. M. Celiston pre- 
siding. Remarlis were made by 
Mrs. B. C. Carter. The Junior Mis- 
sionary Department and the Mu- 
sic Department were given time 
to demonstrate their work. The 
missionary sermon was delivered 
by the Rev. W. D, Carter. 

The afternoon service was 
given ov«r to the business of the 




TTie Organi2atlon of Beginners 
and Advanced Students. Qasses 
■ for the NEW YEAR. HAVE YOU 

The Future of Man's Existence 
can only be improved by Educa- 
tion, Understanding. Man can 
not go BACK, to find jmprove- 

RasiWoa Sonday 

BishSp A. P. Shaw of the Balti- 
more, Md., area will be presented 
at Hamilton Methodist Church, 
18th and Na<uni, next Sunday 
afternoon at 3 o'dock. lite pro- 
gram is sponsored by Bessie W. 
Simon, director of the Universal 
Institutional Church Center, 3209 
Griffith avenue. 

Prawiiaeat dieirs and lectf 
miaiatars will olso appear o^ 
tbe progroBs, iachidiag tbe 
Bev. E. W. Rakestraw and 
cfaetr of Wealey Methodist 
church, wbera Biabop Show 
woB a former ^Mater. 

Other ministers, choirs and I 
churches to be heard include: ! 
The Rev. Lane C. Cleaves, Phil- i 
Ups Temple; the Hamilton choir 
and the Rev. S. M. Beane, the 
Rev. Hamilton T. Boswell and 
Bowen choir; St. John Methodist 
church and pastor, the Rev. J. j" 
J. Hicks. 

At S pja. tea cbarches and 
their repie a e ato t i ves assem • 
bled in an ordination coundL 
The Mtdiaottoa service toolc 
place at the ereBiiig aervico 
oad tte Bev. W. M. Tbomas 
doUvared tbe senMa. 


UW West Mb Stre^ at Beacoa 

SttBdi^. Jaaaary 2. 3 p. ra. 

'^be Tranaforraing Power of tbe 

Babal Faith" 

Mr. Wilhtfd P. Hak^ Speaker 

No a diBto atoa fee— No eoiiectioa 

% ., 

wuh his work as a spiritual ail- 
viser and faith healer. 

Rev. Mr. Masters is located at 
744 's East 33rd street His phone 
is fcE. 22918 . 

He urges those in peed ef in- 
formation and help to consult 
him in person, by phone, or by 

The minister, who states he 
has been engaged in this line of 
work all his life, was once a Bap- 
tist pastor. 


ns JSamk fitb Street 
Los Angeles 

The Reverend Gaorge Robert 

Garnar, Miiu«ter 
;A Cordial Invitation Is Extended 
the PwMtG te Warehip with ua. 
Puikils up to the age of 20 yoar* 
are Mimittee t* the Simday 
School, which convenci at the 
Church Hoiw. 
for Marriage*. Funerale, Cojt- 
sultatlone. Telephone Ql.yinaia 
4941 and SYcamore 3-0735. 


14M East 96th Street 

Service Every SuB<t«y, 3:30 P. M. and 7:30 P. M. 

A. C E. Leasue, 6:00 P. M. 

PaUic Invited 
KEV. L. W. MINOB, Pastor 

Rose Temple Spiritual Church 

4158 McKinley AD. 7970 

Special Services 
Thursday Evenings — 8:00 P. M. 
Suhday Evenings— g:00 P. M. 

Come and see this God Gifted woman — no probleihs too 
hard tat God. 

Rev. Masters to Spe«k 
fit Independoit 

Sunset ATenue S. D. A. Church 

, SMM«t mA Npptr, PM«d«M 

I SYcamore 7-9393 * 


10:00 a. m.— Sabbath School, Roy Stone, Supt 
11:30 a. m.— Sermon by Dr. W. G. Wirth. 
3:30 p. ra.— Youth Program. ^ . ^ „ 

«00 p. ra.— Anniversary celebration of Sweet ChaiMt Heur. 
Coming Sun. Eve.. Jan. 30— Opening of Dietetic Kitchen and 
Nutritional SchooL 

KPAV-Every Saturday, «:M-7;«t p. "^-"^^ , 
(111* liyca.) <!"• w*-' 



to the Mark of His High Calling. 

Rev. J.^. Masters, Spiritual 
Advisor and Divine Healer, tmi- ; 
tive of India, will conduct Di- 
vine Healing at the People's In- j 
mentT He must^IP|ess FORWARD, 'dependent Church of Christ, 18th [ 
~* ''"" "■"'" '^"- - gj,^ Paloma, Sunday night, Jan. 
16, 6:30, in conjunction with ev- ! 
angelistic services featuring the ; 
N. P. Greggs Gospel Choir, Earl 
Pleasant and Henrj- Markham in \ 
gospel songs. This promises to 
be a highly spiritual service. All } 
are invited. 6:30 p. m. 




9:30 a. m.— Sunday School — Horace Nesby, Supervisor. 
10:45 a. m. — Sermon, "Communicable and Non-Communicable 

Attributes of God," by the Pastor. 
6:30 p. m.— Forum Subject, "Is All Sickness Err." 
7:30 p. m.— Sermon, "Mastwship," by Rev. Evy Williams. 
Divine Healing and altar call at each service. 
We cordijklly invite you to warship with ua. 








■.H ■ 


The Universal known. Psychic 
Spiritualistic, Spiritual Instru- 
ment, and Analyst. Bishop, Rev., 
Dr. H. Hilton, Conducting, at the 
Mother Tabernacle of THE TAB- 
SPIRIT, INC., International, Uni- 
versal, 196 East Vernon Avenue. 
Corporation Headquarters, 196'a 
East Vernon Avenue, Los Angeles 
11, California. Ph. ADams 9296. 
C. L. Turners, Assistant Secre- 



24di at Griffith Ave. 



f:}0 4. m.— Sunday SekeeL 

1 1 :00 a. m.— Strmaa, **lv«y Hm h His PUm.** Iiisf 4ll«|- 
tien Service (or all oKicert. 

itOO p. Hk'— Sennofl, Dr. J. W. lailf y. | 

Tti« Minnter says: Let vt be feed Ctizcns, excrcUinf 
iag food eoaduci, quiet meaners, be slow te tekc 
•fftnsc. Joia sane church. 

Wani to Marry? Tclcphenc RO. 7291. 


Peas Raad 

(»r. G. W. Racdl 

Each Sanday Morniag 

«:06 to 8:00 

Over Radio Station KFOX 

1380 on your dial 

Sec and Hear 



broadcast from 

S«M«t Ave. Church 

Cor. Sunset and P^per. 

lach Sat, «:30-7 P. M. 
KPAS (IflO keys.) 

F. L. Pet«raoB^ Guest StAiAtX 

'A Dedicated Hoiue 
To God 

Meetings 11 A. M. Evm7 Day 
W^c«m» to 


ELo» H. w. ntw 

311 East 47«li Hacc 

For every nation 

God's Flllbig StstioB, 
Aad w b oa o ever wUI, let — ^ 

take tbe water of Itfp fre^; 

He Uessea, Be heala. Hi 


You Can Have Better Health! 
More Happiness! Greater Success 

Through the Knvuiledge md Correct Application 
o/ th» principles of 

TCE sciENGi OF Mnro 

A Staiy Gnait> meets at f o'doek every Tooradasr Nigbt at 

1«3» East 4etb PTace-^Pbone SOKE 
Not a drarch — nor will It taterfeina witb one's reUgtoos l>ettef. 
tastmetton In charge of Cbas. B. Paliner. gradoate af tbe 
Institate of BeMgioas Science. 

Tbe p^Bc Is owdiaHy iBvtted to sttand. 

June Cobb Institute Inc. 


1195 East 55«h St 

Rav. Gaarjic i. WilRams fai Charge 


9:30 a. m.--Sunday School. 

1 1 :00 a. m.— Seng Service. 

11:15 «. in>»MerniRS Service. I 

Rev. Johnson Will bring the message. 
Roland Ewinf, Presidcitt; Jesie Carper, Secretary. 


Bev. Kabrt Bdl, Fonndor-Pastor Evangdist 

27a ft Patoma Streets, Los Angeles. Calif. 

'. R^ular S«rric«i: 

Sunday. 3:0e p. m.: FeUowahip— All Saint*. 

«:W p. in.: Ttiang Ttoitars for Jesus. , 

7:15 p. m.: BvmngvUstic. 

We«Uy Meetinss: 
Tae»d*y Erening — 7:43: Message on Palth — AH^gM of p»«yw. 
Thmaday Erenms — ^7:45: Deeper Life Message. AU <Ult o( Faattes. 
Prayer, BiWe Study. Thursday. ^ 

A Hearty Welcome Awaits Tou!! ' 
We Befriend the Needy and Distressed "^ 
Phone CE. J-0229 
Broadcast Sundays.' T to 7:30 p. m. — KFOX. 
Thursday nights. 11:00 to U:}0— KFAS. 

Santa Barbara Community Church 

147 East Santa larbara Avenue — Open te «H leftovers 

Fauadcf and Minister, REV. A. O. JENKINS!; 


9:30 a. m.— Sunday Sdlool. 

11:0ip a. mm— Sermon by |thc G<icst Speaker Rev. Lj Eva^ 
; Saifta Barbara ComnMiniiy' Qiukh vnR war shi p wlHi 
' ike saldicrs. |j 

7:00 p. m. — Evening Warship, Sermon by the Pajrtar. 

Suftdav, Jan. 9 at 9i00 ^laa. at the! U. S. 6^ 42n4 
A Avalon Rivd., Scrmea witi be dalmrrcd by ii|i ftsh 
tor of the S. B. Communfty Church. Rev. A. O. jienktns. 
Music will be furnished by the choir. I 










SUNDAY, iANUARY \k, 19^ 

**7ike Sinoifer'* JVmm^ 

w. " M e tter s" Prayer Servtea, Mrs. Thehna 
ai.— Morninj Worship, Pastor Damas, 

C E. L»asMa> 

If Samc^ ~ 

Wtdnetday, 7:t» p. nw^-Pf^ar a«4 aats MaaUati^ 


M A Twwae Aveom 

SUNDAY. JANUARY 1 6^ 1944 

6:00 A. M. — Sunshine Prayer Service. 
9:30 A. M.— Church SchooL Mr. William Perry, Supt. 
10:45 A. M.— Morning Worship. Sermon Subject, "Whafa In 

A Name," Rev. Frederick D. Jordan, Minister. 
3:00 P. 91.— ^Interdenominational Inspirational Service — Raeb 

Anfta L. fidntoods, l^^Kiicer. 
6:00 P. M.— ABen Christian Endeavor U»agu«— Mrs. npnilBl 

Scott, President. 
7:15 P. M.— Hymn Sing— J. E. Edwards Choir. 
7:30 P. M.— Evening Wcxsliip. S«-mon — Rev. Frederick D- 
, Jordan. Minister. 




I j 4544 Seulh Cemptea AvaaM 

Rav W. i. Taylar, Mhrisiar 

i A Miobtry eltta Piril Oaqpal 

9^:30 a. m.— CHurtk Schoal, M. R Pevnds, Supt 
1Tt40 a. m.— ^emiag Worship. 
5:30 p. m— Y. P. W. _W., Wittiam Webb> Pres. 
7:30 p. m.— ^angelistic Sarvica. 

Rroadcast each Wednesday Night •:30-9:Oe p. i 
Station KFOX. 

"Tbe Churdi of the Pet^le Is tbe 
Motbw oX Damecracy" 




San Pedra Si. at 47th PI. 

i Non-Sectarian 

'Open to All Believers 

Founder and Minis^N: 

I \ SUNDAY, JANUARY 1*, 1944 

9:30 a. m.— Sunday School. Frances Driver, Supi* 
11:00 a. m.— ScrmoR and Caitimuniaw Paster. 
6:30 p. tn>— Worship at Wesley Center. 


i ■■ i !■ I ■ ■■ ■ III ■.— ■— — — l>wi>i 


Conducted h^ 
Tbe S w ee t 


^ Los A^ria% OaBf^ 

NOTCJ A frM cerraspendcnca course I* the study a* tka aiSU wUI fe» BMIIi* 
tha praoram •( busy peepia. TiMra is D«tl>in« ta tniy. Tta aihi* to vowr jMi/ 
itssvns (sant eansacutlvely) with eutllna* that can ba adaytaa vary eaaHr *• 
Hpen paquast t« raadara mt this oalttaM. Tha CMirsa un a ial i «f W 
textbook. Valuable "helps" arc Included In the l aaie n e tH a ma arvfa . O.. 
platien of the course you wM' reeetve a baawti^ttl ««rtMiMt* ifartleve 
Send letter or post card to the Baple aible Ouaatien Comar. 4tn S. O 
Ave., Laa Antetes, CaUf. 

To the readers of the Bible [The California Eagle has made 
Question Comer who property j arrangements witb tlie Sweet 
aikswer tJie following quiz, a free [ Chariot Hour whereby its leadars 
copy of the bo<^ "Under ttte j can obtain without coat thia ftna 
Juniper Tree" will be mailed, j course oi study. This comae has 
ThU Sptendid little book is the ' 
same that is being offered dur- 

ing the month of January to the 
contributors to the Sweet Chariot 
Hour broadeast on Saturday eve- 
nings on Station KPAS, at 6:30 
p. m. Just send the correct an- 
swers to the Bible Question Cor- 
ner and your book will be mailed 

to you. 

Tell who said it, to wltom it 
was said, or under what circum- 

1. *tM tbea briiind m» Safa." 

2. "tka ploea sriMnnpoa tbo« 
sloDdiat lslw»r yaand" 

4. "Almost then peisoqdest me 
te be a OiilaMam.- 

5. "lord, lamawrt iai ma wbea 
UioB oeaMat lata thy kla9draL'' 

•. "i«r aat fUa sift ta 



Ida I 

& M. 

Toi^ will Bdliee «t tiie head of 
this column an offer of a free 
course in the study tit the Bible 

I proved of great benefit te hon* 

\ dreds in Cahf ornia who aie tak« ~ 

I ing advantage of this eouiaa. 

{ A new and shorter covae Is 
being offered by tte 9wecC 

I Chariot Hour Kble Co r respond' 
enoe Sdvjol which will meat tke 
needs of thoae iuat beginning tha 
study of the Bible. This shorter 
and simple- course may be tut 
what you Bead. It is dlvidad toto 
two sections. Each aeeti<m eon' 
sists of 10 lessona. 

On completion ef this aiaapler 
course 20 lessons or the nva 
difficult course of 30 lessons, a 
Certtfleate of completion wilt ba 

You need no text hookB tot 
these courses. The Bible is your 
only text book. The lessons them* 

jaelves have tlie necessary "h^pi^ 

iin them. 

In sddMioB one ataogU raad the 
Kble through. You wCIl be wot' 
priaed to know how larg^ tha 
BtUe is setr-interpretattra. It is 
far more aelf-ejcplanatory than 
most peoi^ ttiink. Why aot fbos 
your own opiiiiwis of ttio Blhla 
and teadjlBgs directly from tM:< 

If you have never read Ow ;- 
Bible tbroagb. y<m should mtf - 
it straight through the flat ttow 
to get a sort of gmend itoi of 
its oootcnts. Yon should xaad It 
daily. Habits are hard to form, 
bat onoe formed are not basd to 
keep. And this is » habit tiMrt 
you ought to estabUsl^— to read 
and study the Bible dally. 


1* i-..| 

\ ft .;-., 

Faced by greater opposition than ever 
•|)cfore experienced by a President of the 
United States, President Franklin D. 
Roosevelt last Tuesday, January 10, de- 
livered his state of the union niessagc to- 
Congress and the people. Some of the 
strong points in the address were: 

" "All our Allies want freedom to de- 
velop their lands and resources, to build 
up industry, to increase education and 
individual opportunity, and to raise stan- 
dards of living. 

A^U our Allies have learned by bitter 
experience that real development will 

Britain and America in recognition of 

this bssential fact. 

Disunity at home — bickerings, self- 
seeking partisanship, stoppages of work, 
inflation, business as usual, politics as 
usual, luxury as usual — these arc the in- 
fluences which can undermine the morale 
of the brave men ready to die. at the 
frpnt for us: here. 

There arc millions of Anterican men 
and women who are not in this war at 
all;. . . but they want to know where they 
can best do their share. National service 
provides that direction. 

This is the way to fight and win a war 

not be possible if they are to be diverted —ALL OUT— and not with half an eye 

from their purpose by repeated wars — cJr on the battlefronts abroad and the other 

-even threats of war. eye-and-a-hfilf on personal, selfish or po- 

~ China and Russia are truly united with litical interests here at.home." 

iongress Back on the Job 

,' Militant Representative Vito Marcan- 
rtonio, whose anti-Poll Tax Bill is now 
-in the Senate, will fight as hard to con- 
vince present Senatorial representatives 
that its their democratic duty to pass this 
bill as he did last year, when he succeed- 
ed in getting it passed in the House of 

In the Senate, at this time, the Poll 
Tax legislation N^osition is the same 
foul coalition of Southern Democrats, 
anti-New Deal Democrats and the Re- 
publican ractionaries that fought so hard 
to defeat it in the House. 

This aggregation of lawmakers are 
fighting every progressive measure of- 
fered for the benefit of the people, and 
it mjiy be expected that as the present 
congress swings into action this copper- 
head conspiracy may be depended upbn 
to bring into action every wing of the 
Fascist press, Messrs. Hearst, McCor- 









mick, Patterson and Howard — and Fas- 
cist sections of big business such as the 
National Association of Manufacturers, 
Dupont and Crawford. 

The peoples' offensive against Fascism 
in America is a demand that our repre- 
sentatives in Congress keep H. R. 7 be- 
fore the Senate by the vote of a ^simple 
majority, as opposed to the two-thirds 
vote needed for cloture. 

Stop filubustcr by flooding the Senate, 
now, with letters and telegrams. Address 
your communications to Senator Johnson 
and Downey. They are your representa- 
tives — by your vote you sent them to 

Washington. to be turned out on a mass pro 

duction basis in the very near back a quarter of a century to _. _ _, „, ...„., ,^- 

Also. address letters of endorsement to future, it flies without propel- World War I. Anyway, hearings vealed that we now have the 

Vito Marcantonio, the little New York- lers and is described as "jet pro- on a wartime prohibition bill are largest air force in the world, 

er who refuses to be intimidated by Fas- PeUed" which is understood to to get under way shortly, with all Nearly two and a half million 

The Wprld Thiis 

By Robert 'Pcrttenon 

A new type of plane, radically 
different f rom ^ any thing i now 
roaring through^the heaVens, is 

on the press by the Ramirez gov- 

» * • 


Old timers in Congress will 
think the clock has been turned 

of goring huge *slush funds" 
to Eiight their re^ective ccan- 

g •■*!!■'* f 


General H. H. Arnold, chief of 
U. S. Army Air Forces, has re- 

cist bulldogs. Bilbo, Cox, Rankin, Van- 
denberg, Whieeler, etc.,' ad nauseum. 

mean that it gains its power the arguments of yesteryAr com- men are in its ranks. 

We file Agaiiist Race Raiting 

Dear Public; 

As far as cocktail lounges and other 
liquor joints are concerned, the Califor- 
nia Eagle is of the opinion that we have a speed of 500 to 600 miles per 
too many, and all poorly regulated. No hour. The only fuel it will re 

from a series of short, sharp ex 
plosions on the principle of the 

Its Inventor, Captain Frank 
Whittle, bos been working on 
it ever since 1933. The first 
successful test flight was made 
in England in 1941, and since 
then hundreds more have been 
made without a single acci- 
The plane is believed to have 

ing upon both sides. 

The bill, as introduced, will 
outlaw oU traffic in beverages 
containing mere than one-haU 
of one per cent alcohol by vol- 
ume. Both ^e "wets' 'and 
"drfB" ore accusing each otber 

During the next 15 months, 
14SJW0 planes are scheduled to 
be buitt. The monthly produc- 
tion rate which is now near 
94)00 compares with sUghUr 
over 100 planes a month in the 
latter port of 1939. 

A letter Ikom a friend tn the 
iSouth Pacific: - 

fDear Jeanette: 

; I was very ple^sedto receive 
I a letter from you, especially 
since it was packed so fuU.of 
news from home. You icnow 
:how rajudi ft meana^way oiit 
;here to knoiw whatsis going 
!on back home. I saw a ^bw 
(the other night which the USO 
.put on, anjlf0»tfxof the play- 
ers said, '^kCKaaiae he was a 
grg^t guy, but here he is just 
a yardbird." I'm trying to say 
ithat I may have been "in the 
know" before, but I dont get 
around much anymore. 

I ran across an article of 
r'ours in theColifomio Eagto 

Jand I found it to be" just what 
the doctor ordered for quite 
dsome discussion here. There is 
such ablgrjpb todo and we 
need, so sore^ need, the ef- 
forts of people like you at 
^ome to do it. I sometimes feel 
•that we on the various, war 
fronts dont thoroughly appre- 
ciate the folks at home or 
their efforts. The battle on the 
Home Front being what it is 
and being -fought in the man- 
ner it is, it is very comforting 
to kno**', Aat there are people 
like you with clear vkdoQ and 
sound persxiective'there to|ake 
over and cSrtfryon. 

Tou remendaer, of cooxse. 
when I was stationed in the 
states, how I was itching to 
**go over." I coOicemember &• 
Impatience of the men around 
jne. Ifs a peculiar feeling, 
Jeanette. irs true that we Ne- 
groes hove suffered a great 
deal in that country of ours, 
but I think we are able to see 
even more dearly than oUier 
people, outside of the Jews, 
just what Fascism might mean 
to us. At lecKt in the United 
States, one still has th* free- 
dom to fight the things that 
ore wrong. But. under Fascism, 
if we were not exterminated 
altogether, we would ha^ to 
be deaf, dumb, blind and tn 

Yes, that's why I was anx- 
ious to "go ovejr,' 'to sink my 
teeth into the thing and get it 

over with as' won as possible,.;,^ 
so that we could go on imptov- ' 
ing conditions for ourselves. I 
used to talk to the men Inmy .: 
Companyv ^en -we! wmi, «n;. : 
Home shores, to get theix: re-, ' 
action about "getting into the 
flght," I am proud of niy peo- 
ple! We aU felt then that the 
United States Is otir coantry. ' 
too, and this war is our war. 

Now that we OB* here at ttM 
Front, we ore net smrry. nw; 

only oUiW ploot I would Itln 
to be Is OB that Soeead FzoBt .. 
ia Soxope when It Is opeoed. )- 
whld I hope wlU be aeeo. 

Sure, things are tough here 
and many times we wish it 
was all over. We look back at 
our lives at home and think of 
an the good times we had, and 
the heartaches, too. We tlilnk . 
of how wonderful It would be . 
to go dancing with our favorite 
girl friends. We think of the 
times we would go riding in 
the country, enjoying ia»e 
scenery without worrying 
about snipers or bombs. But. 
when we Oilnk that if we dont 
dig in and fight this thing to 
a finish, we may never see 
those things again, and we do 
want to see them, more than ; 
ever . 

nrou'd be mrpriaed to know 
the confidsaee tiie men vnt 
here have. Of coarse, lots of 
w 'iMet" bat that goes wHh 
Azmy life. Some of the guys 
iMet" that we ore doing all 
the work in thU war, white 
you people at heme ore livtag 
off the fat of the load. Tbafs 
why it helps whoa yoa wxtte 
and teU as what you ore 4elBg. 
Wben we bear about the Vda/gm 
being done at heaie, eiveclaUy 
when the people giw Ibelr 
blood, it builds up our eeafi- 

You knew that we ore de- 
pending on all of you at heme 
to help us come throng. Don't 
let us down. Ud. Fitdi In 
there oad keep 'em zoUiagl 

Please write soon again and 
tell all the things I'd like to 
loiow, or that's good for me. 




If we have been rightly In- successor a formula for the treat, 
formed, and we have no reason ment of the racial bias that has 

• 1, ,j- 'l ij quire is that needed to make the to doubt the information, there is been the source so murh tmn 
man, or woman, especially soldiers, should ^^j^pressor function. Whep fly- a member of the Los Angeles ble in the world^ s^n^^eatSt 

By Bev. Hamilton T. Boswell 


.^.Wljen it was called to our attention 
9om6 days ago that a certain individual 

had been denied a license to open a cock- ... ^ -^ r . i- , ^^.^^ ndiuieni 

tail lounge because of his racial identity, be allowed to imbibe liquor in any spot lng,*the plane makies veryj little City Council whose votes against that wili.cure the htevistlTmi'rids "^^^ solutions of the racial the meeting; real democracy ha» 

■we answered his aoDcal with a letter ad- until he is beastly drunk, and this is noise, especially as compared to progressive measures that ! have of men who trend to take the iwoblems in American society beJen in action; membera of botid 

. !• ■ ",.v„ iTj f^:r r^lo.r fnr ^11 «hat Pvprv rlav in niir Titv nf **^^ thunderous roar created by been presented to that body for backward road that leads to Dark ™"st inevitably result from the races have sat side by side; cook- 

vocating justice and fair-play tor all _ \\hat happens every day in our «^ity or the aircraft now in use. consideration has stamped him Age. "^-rs courageous efforts of true repre- ies and sandwiches have been 

alike. Angels. This new "ocmet" in the skies as the number one quisling of It is the hope that the words of sentatives of the different racial taken from the same plate, and 

If the Board of Equalization cares to We are ready to help clean up the may revolutionize aviation— and this Republic. , 

1 L- /^ Tjr • rr i.» i«»f».. it- ...k^i- A;^*^r ^^^c .,r./^ rv,olro r^nn i-r^ 1 A irf It Will add another potent item According to the record, this 

release this California Eagle letter, it whole dirty mess and make Central Ave- ^^ ^^^ ..^^^^ ^.^^„ ^^^^^^ .,^^^^„ councilman is one of the great- 

I ' estipistakes ever voted to a pub 

the founders of this Republic groups. There are those repre 
that "all men are created equal" sentative groups and individuals 

may be published. 

nue ^ cleaner place on which to live. 

immunity Leaders Unite 

: An. organization from which we may Of this amount, $50 was given by Second 

reasqiiably-expect much has recently Baptist Church. This support was en- ^ ^ ^ ^ 

come into being in Los Angeles. It is a thusiastically received by the organiza- another to get gas— when there pressed by the reported vote of limbs of four thousand bonds 

in Berlin. 

* • * t lie trust. His reported votes on 
ANOTHER "A" CARD CUT? meabures affecting the welfare 
Lee F. Centner, OPA regional and betterment of the whole peo- 
administrator, warns that an- ple and conforms to the inter- 
other cut in the value of "A" pretation of democracy are with- 
gasoline ration coupons may be out precedent and stamps him 
necessary within 30 days. How- as one whose citizenship in a Re- 
ever, motorists have already public is a fallacy, 
-learned that it is one thing to Antl- Constitution 
have gasoline coupons and quite The Ideas of citizenship as ex- 

will be a fact and not an e|)h 

meral phrase. 

This is written mi the eigh- 
tieth anniversary, of the sign- 
ing of the Einoncipatiea Proc- 
lomotioa. Many of us think 
that the obaervotion of this 
should be forgotten. Why, we 
ask, should such an event in 
the I'fe of a people be ignored? 
The proclamation that, Uteral- 
ly. broke the shockles from the 

lort of "over-all organization of organ- 
izations," numbering above seventy, re- 
presenting a cross section of civic life and 
interests. The first call was sent out by 
.Marc Connally. The initiative was as- 
, sumcd, by the Hollywood Democratic 
Committee, George fepper, Executive 
-Secretary. This committee immediately 
Igave up leadership and merely became 
aone of the several sponsoring groups. 
£ Among those who responded to the 
Hirst call and who have attended ever\' 
3necting are the Rev. J. Raymond Hend- 
Strson, and Attorney Vince Monroe 
^^Townsend. Mrs. Fay Allen also has been 
'Active, as well as others. The Negro 
5nembers have given a good account of 
sthemselves. To Norman Houston goes 
5credit for the naming of the organiza- 
%ion, "Council for Civic Unit>'." The 
SEirst money to be turned in to help under- 
ssvrite" the mammoth mass meeting at the 
Shrine Auditorium in February was 
%iven by Negroes. The Baptist Minis- 
ters' Union, under the leadership of its 
ipresident, the Rev. Henderson; gave $80. 

tion and stimulated financial aid from isn't any to be had. 

This has been clearly dem- 
onstrated in the recent gas 
"famines" experienced up and 
down the coast These "gas- 
less" periods -hare given us a 
sharper realizotfon of what 
would happen if (rnr supply of 
the "precioiu fluid' suddenly 
-vanished. Fresh fruits and' 
vegetables would virtually dis- 
appear from the i|iarkets, since 
trucks haul almost all such 
produce. ^i 

There would be no milk avail- 
able in five of thej state's largest 
cities and many , others would 
have their supply drastically cut. 
Over 1800 California communi- 

Rev. T. Raymond Henderson, prolgres- ties would be isolated since they 
sive and popular pastor of the greater ^V ^nSoSn.^"^ °" '^''- 
Second Baptist Church, is one of th(; act- Besides this, the war effort 

many others at the very outset. 

At the very first meeting of the Policy 
Committee, when plans for the Mass 
Meeting were presented, although the 
object of the meeting is to strike a blow 
at discrimination against minority 
groups, not a single Negro, Jew nor Mex- 
ican, has any place whatever on the pro- 
gram. When this omission was jTo nted 
out by the Rev. Henderson it was at once 
corrected. This demonstrates the neces- 
sit\- of being in on the "ground f oor" 
of things. * 

the gentleman are not In accord- 
ance with the Constitution of this 
Republic and in direct variance 
with the Bill of Rights. 

To sum it up: The gentleman 
is one of Hitler's main exponents 
of racial supremacy and would 

iwho are possessed with the for- 
titude, understanding and vision 
which is vital to the cause of in- 
terracial good will. 
, For the struggle and relentless 
fight which they are yet waging 
against racial bigotry and hatred, 
generations, yet to come will 
write them in history as heroes 
and piDueers in democratic life. 
Hampering and hindering the 
struggle for a united people, de- 
st)ite race or color, are many pro- 
verbial wolves in sheep's cloth 

men should become for that 
people as sacred as the Decla- 
rotioa of Independence. 

Frederick Douglas once told an pretenses and pepsodent smiles, true attitudes on 

tea from the same pot. 

The meetings ore concladed 
with, testlmoalals as to the 
possibUiUes of such gather- 
ings. If the Megroes will jM pa- 
tient and the white folk wiU ^ 
harty up. seme day. they svm- 
marlxe. the problem will solve < 
ttselL : 

But wait, my 'dear colored, 
friend, don't do anything rash, 
for remember your people will 

Behi -d the scenes, when the 
smiling masks are taken off, 
W|hen safe within their homes in 
restricted areas where their fel- 

i^g. With their mulUtudes of low conferees cannot live, their 

audience that we should be 
judged not by the heights at- 
tained but from the depths from 

race are re- 

be a more logical citizen of the which they came. To many it is 
Axis plan of government than a an anathema to even mention 
member of a legislative body in the words, "Or previous condi- 
this Republic. tion." They would rather bask in 

To sum it rightly: He has no the present than revert to the 
business in the US; does not be- past 

long here; is a misplacement in 
the national government, and a 
misrepresentative in the legisla- 
tive body of a great city. This 
column is directly responsible 
for this criticism. 

About 1944 
1944 has entered the arena: 
The incoming year appears on 

Think Only Of Few 

They would rather point to the 
few who have 
nence than to even' 
many who are denied the rights 
that that proclamation gave to 
them. We must not try to get 
away from past history; we 
should profit by it and, remem 


Or call on them to make pub- 
lic their love for humanity, or by 
taking a stand for the rights of 
minorities, or by some definite 
action against racial bigotry, 
what is the result? The answers: 
"I would but my congregation 
won't let me"; "My Dear friend. 


Dealing With Swindlers 

the scene to witness and become 

the arbiter of affairs such as this harder for the heights, 
world has never before seen. The There should never bet a let- 
ume of war supplies In other Youngster enters in an era of up from waging the battle that 
words, we would be in a sorry wor^^ chaos as has never before will give to all alike, Jew, Gen- 
mess This is a eood thine to been] witnessed. His responsibili- tile, Negro, or whatever the race, 
keep in mind when we're tempt- «« "« «S^^*- 7°J»^"1 will fall origin, or pi^vious condition, an 
ed to use gas unnecessarily. We the stupendous tasks of world re- equal status in th^ affairs of gov- 

habllitation and the readjust- emment. We should no more tor- 
ment of nations. get the Emancipation Proclama- 
CkeotTest tion than to forget that all men 
It will be a stupendous task, are created equal, 
one that vrfU put to the test all Sosls Of Structure 
of the experience, -knc>wledge Let us ever remember that it is 
and rightful thinking, imparted foundation upon which we may 

.. ... ., . .^ , by his retiring sire of ''43." On his erect the supeiStructure of a free 

operation with the majority of Agenda will be erasing of ra- and untrammeled citizenship, 
the otlier American Republics by ^j^i hatreds, which has been the Remember that a. battle is never 

ive proponents of this organization for would approach a collapse since 

better understanding of race relations, trucks handle an enormous vol- ^°;;'„° "*', 7^" s 

^ , , , , ° e 1 • 1 ume of war suoolies. In other loungsier eniers 

Great good should come from this uijider 

A proposed mass meeting will be held 

at Shrine Auditorium in the not far dis- need to save every drop, whether 

tant future, is the latest announcejment ^^^\lf^^ °^ "'^" coupons is cut 
of the Committee Chairman. 

or not. 

• * * 


^ The Argentine government 
took another step away from co 

Boom times, with wages high ace, 

are headed west to clip their moralizing effect, playing direct- ^^^fSihircTmf rntT^w! ^^i^ "L^^^Z!". 

• ..•,. t ij n-„«« *~«« tK» tnn ly Into the cucmy's hands, 

and money flowing freely, inevi- bit of golden fleece fropi the too ^^^^^ .^ ^^^^^^ |^ ^^ ^^.^^ 

tably bring racketeers and graft- unwary, . law- officers ijeport. phizing over the quirk in some 
ers following closely the wake of Probably the least savory type men's nature which permits them 
prosperity It makes no differ- of swindler now operating wide- to take unfair advantage of their 
ence to them if the prosperity is ly, offers to sell infontiation al- fellows in times of stress and 
a false one created by ghastly, legedly heard over the shortwave difficulty. Man's inhumanity to 
world-wide war, or a healtWer radio concerning lovef ones Iri man is as irrevocable oh the one- 
upswing In men's fortunes. ' enemy prison camps^ . Bilking hand, perhaps, as man's graaous 
~ Pettv swindlers have ~ been workers out of hard ekmed pay benevolence on the other. , 
- abroad in California since war on war Jobs is base enough, but When one comes face to face 
'"industry payrolls began to climb capitalizing ort the worry and ^i* ^radcetOiesedJo^s there 
i twoyws ago and a ne<i influx- grief of soldiers' families is con- are- just. tWo things to be do^e- 

of Bolivia which came into pow- 
er through force. 

Official Washington is said 
to have interpreted this action 
by Argentina as a forther evi- 
dence of defiance toward the 
United States and the other 
reipabU9- There is somei talk 
of bnoUag off diplomatic le- 
latioos and^ possible «^ of 
.eeenemtc -sanctions against 
Argenti na . 

He will have the herenleon 
task~~of rebuilding thp cities 
which the flames of destruc- 
tion have erased. Tbe indus- 
tries of f eoce most suppkmi 
tbe tools of war, and the sword 
must be beaten to olowshare. 

these demagogues play with pro 
fessional skill, the game of in- 
terracial poppycock. 

How they love to call meet- 
ings for the pnrpeee of discuss- 
ing the «o-oaUed "Negro prob- 
lem," and wUcrt can be done to 
bind u^ -the wounds of the 
"poor frustrated Negro"! 

The amount of eirergy used in itls a custom, of mine never to 

,, . ^ ,^ sounding-honied- words of love make public statewi«nte"; "Such 

attained prora^^nd brotherhood through their a position #6uldkiflnl.^ my 

/en thi*k of the vocal cords te : enough to float a family sa«ally, andvT jnust 

barrage balloon. think of them." -Th^ and many 

USUAL CHJVXMMt others are the deceitful alleys 

Usually, the meeting is chaired down which thev escape,? 
by some brother who has had ex- LOS ANGELES SITUATIOIf 
berine the depths strive the P^^ence in interracial groups. The rising tide of racial mis- 
hfr^r fnr thp hSts ' Pf^' ^L^"'^,^^"'^ ^^*^^ undersUnding in Los Angeles 

brother who is, "different" and necessitates interracial coopera- 
has been accepted by the white tion, but a cooperation far al>ove 
group. th#t of the average intejraclai 

ThU acquaintance of long meeUngs evident in our city to- 
standing outomoticaUy mtOces day. Such hypocrisy and deceit 
the dear brother an authority is but -destroying the faith of 
on the "Negroes' outlook"; or ' ' 
someone else heard some Ne- 
gro artist sing or dance and 
tfierefere, assumes the positloa 
c(s resource leader on tbe sim- 
ple question of "what the He- 
Slro wants." 

•Naturadly, the local Negro mis- 
leaders are present and with 
gr^at profundity and dignity ex- 
plains the grievances of the 
"black belt." The explanations 
range from more political con 

won until the enemy is defeated. 
We must defect the ideas of 
the coteries of antiquated 
thinkers, tfaey who "see through 
tlie glass darkly" before we can 
even rest from the bottle much 
less lay dowa^oor anns- 
Sometimes we" are inclined- to 

mlnwity groups in the benefits 
of Interracial cooperation. 

There is ao'fnrther aaef f«r 
"your people" oad "my people" 
■p eed i e s . What is nseflsd an 
men w|io an xepiMMitotiTe of 
their gironpc. with eeavtetloas 

ia the broflietfaoed «f acm. oad 
who are ready to sink or swim 
with them, pot only la Up- 
servloe, but also ih positive 
We have discussed and re-dis- 

sideratiops to increases of segre- cussed the minority problemTls 
gated iristitutions, but with more it not time to act' oT is tt%S 

"tS^ w^S*lhe period iof ll^J^, "il«-«ierstanding and 

This is a staggering task. One think that because we have pro- 

that will occupy all of his en- duced a liknitedl^ number wi^o Sea is an emblem of Liberty. Ij,et airf pooled thom- m»imA m. 

ergy and time until he, like his stand out ind 'a(t>ove the re^ us continue the battle, and the „„„ ^ ^ man. uvea me 

predecessor, aged and bent wtth that the heights ahd ajre Inclin^l war, witb God's help, will be P™"^ *"" payed the cadb for a 

the burden of the year, departs to ease up on the lUgbt. But we won. 

- Indications. 

r Eastern racketeers whose rec- had 

fords are known and whose tac- J^J^-*^' .^"^f ;';^;^sfa kTe^'aiid^hieededcakhliitS closely io. tie Fascist pattern. 

free throiigh agencies of the any.tempt^^n to up- Z^l^^lT^'yj'^r^'^J'S^^- 
"S^s. ofganLd and fi- kjKmn pn«K?sittons^ by puttfag seH ^n^ 

S tics are smooth as those of a pro 

|fSionarg^bl7r ::^ ;i eJtra onrracket of dJ^pti^e and de- government war- bonds. 

?^*,*^^-°-^^.°*^''4™f^.?*'? ^th his scythe, and gives way must think Iof the many whose The Right Idea 

There is one Negro fain- 
war workers who have flie 

^ , -^ .,- ideea. It has canoe to our 

which IS rapidly intensifying it- ished task. J wiU be less inclined to nest attention about a &mily of fois. 

Horse For Sale Formula Even the Jew remembers their headed by the mottier, a ha^- 

It is to lile hoped that the out- escape from the Imnds of Egyp- headed woman of the old sdu^y 

further gags have been imposed going Father Time has left to his tian slaver^. 7o ptai the S(^ She biu taken caw of tiie wages t««lf%: 

hiiiiared'acie farm down tt* val- 
ley- >■■.-::. '. : ; 

We «e not 90I119 badt >h« 
5«w« bieafc. We A m» 




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^fs^.i. ■ "^"-, 


I Warren 
Through Letter 

Says Fifth (Jolumn Croup 
Bent -On Disrupting War 
Aim By Dividing People 

SACRAMENTO— '.'Events in our 
state during thi- past year ind' 
cate the imperative need of a 
positive state program to develop 
and maintain unity of all the 
citizens in winning the war " 
Assemblyman Augustus F. Hav« 
kins of the 62nd assembly dis 
trlct said in a letter to Govomo'- 
Earl Warren last week. 

Mr. Rowktns. who is chair- 
man of the CIO legisbrHve 
eeiniiiitte«, preseBte<l a pra 
. gram for tb« considetotioa e{ 
th* legislature at a special ses- 
■ion which the goremor hos 
Indicated he will call early la 

The assemblyman urged the 
governor to Include this prograrn 
Iti his call, since only such mat- 
ters, as he includes in his call 
of such a special meeting of the 
legislature can, by law, be con- 
Dividing People 

Pointing out that "despite n 
real movement! toward greater 
cooperation and democracy 
among the people, a small mi- 
nority who constitute a fifth col- 
umn on the home front seems 
bent on disrupting war produc- 
tion and disuniting the people," 
Mr. Hawkins went on to warn 
that "this group of race mongers 
who spread racial hatreds, anti- , 
Semltism and other un-.\meri- ' 
can propaganda create division 
among the people and retard the 
achievement of ?ven greater de- 
mocracy by the people out of 
the successful prosecution of the 
war." ' 

Becommendations ' 

The specific recommendations 

"1. Creation of a division with- 
in the office of Attorney General, ' 
charged with (a) the develop- 
ment of a program among re- 
sfwnsible leaders in the com- i 
munity for the promotion of civic 
unity; (b) the coordination of, 
law enforcement agencies in the ! 
prevention and proper handling 
of civil disturbances. i 

"2. AmeBdment of political ' 
code (Sec. 4452) wbtch now ' 
makes 'erery county and mu- 
nicipal coiporotioB responsible , 
fw injury to real or personal ■ 
property situated within its ; 
cerperote limits, done or 
conaed by mobs or riots/ so as ' 
to include under its ptotectiTe ' 
provision Injury to persons/ in ' 
the same way as property is 
now protected by this section.' j 
"3. A bill to ourtaw dissemi- 
ration of literature calculated to 
depict a racial group in a false 
and derogatorj' manner. 

"4. Bills to prohibit residen- 
tial segregation. 

"5. A bill to prohibit racial dis- 
crimination in employment and 
tipgrading. incorporating the fea* 
tures of A.B. 50 introduced bh 





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BSitfT^fiiFi'iir'tf^" '^B ' 


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- •■ . * : . ■■-■ ■■- > :■-.■■ - -"'i^i 

Eask. Tlranday. Ja«4 it, iiU- 

me at the regular session of th£ 
Legislature (defeated in Assen: 
bly by close vote)." 
Sure of Support 

In concluding his letter to thje 
governor, Mr. Hawkins said: 

"I leal sure that such ac- 
tion on your part in including 
these subjects in your recom 
mendations to the Legislature 
wiU receive the admiration and 
support of all the progressive 
and right thinking citizens of 
our state." 
Sending copies of this letter tp 
his constituents, Mr. Hawkins 
urged: 'Tf you agree with out 
recommendations, you concur 
and address a similar communi- 
cation to the Governor." 

To Begin "Twilight 
Hour Series'' At 
Second AME Church 

flME Pastors' Wives 
Hold first Meeting 

Mrs. Esther B. Isaacs was tht 
spcalier at the regular tneetini; 
of the A'M.E. Ministers' Wivefe 
Alliance which met January 6 at 
the home of the president, IVIr^ 
Florence Harris. 

Mrs. Isaacs, a field lecturer fo|r 
the W.C.T.U., is well versed 
the activities of the organization 
and gave some potent facts df 
interest. Mrs. Artishia Jordap 
was program chairman. 

Two new members were added 
to the roll, Mrs. Viola E. Beau 
champ and Mrs. Estella Con 
quest. The next meeting will be 
on February 2, at the home of 
Mrs. Lucy Minor, 436 East 31gt 

The "twilight hour series" will 
beinaugurated at Second AME 
Church, 43rd street and San Pe- 
dro, next Sunday afternoon at 
4:30 with the presentation of a 
chorus of 75 soldiers under di- 
rection of Jester Hairaton, with 
Irene Prince at the piano, and 
Litzer Miller as soloist. Miss Nina 
De Beal will give readings. 

"Another Way" will be the 
subject of the pastor, the Rev. 
J. B. Isaacs, at the 11 o'clock 
service next Sunday morning. 
The second quarterly meeting 
was held last Sunday with Pre- 
siding Elder F. A. Harris speak- 
ing at both services. The drive to 
raise a contribution for the Doug- 
las Hospital is progressing favor- 
ably, under the direction of Rev. 
Mr. Isaacs. 

American Legion Post 

iCnests at King's Oiapel 

i The Benjamin |J. Bowie .Post, 
[ American Legion No. 228, and 
I its auxiliary under the leader- 
I ship of Mrs. Christine Floyd will 
j be the guests of King's Chapel 
jCME Church, 1446 West 36th 
place, next Sunday morning. 
I The Rev. Lane C. Cleaves of 
Phillips Temple and choirs will 
' conduct the service at 3 p.m. An 
invitation is extended to the gen- 
eral public to attend all ser- 






ymia myant 

Difcct fron N. ■• 

• • • 

HABLE scon 
Scnatienal Smscr 

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• • • 

• • • 

• • • 



9*KU Team 

• • • 

Comedy Personified 

• * • 

Yewr Favorite Baritone 

• • • 

Sons and Dance Dariiny 

• • • 

• * • 

• • • 

• • • 

Opening Night, Wednesday, January 19 

Tickets on Sale Beginning Jan. 10 at Bex«Office 

^ Prices 50 Cents to %2M, hus Tax 

Jefferson ffigli 
Setool Notes 


For the past 23- years, Jeffer- 
son ffigh School has been giving 
the outstanding, gradaatiiig sttt: 
deiits liie Ephebian award. One 
^U^nt is diosen from- everj' ,40,. 
OR the basis of leadership, good 
citizenship, scholarship, and 
wMing service rendered the 
school. Thte semester three girls, 
Odelia Chitters, Ruth UcMixiis, 
anid Hazel Wong will receive tlBs 
award. They will be initiated 
Jeiiiuary 14 along with. the Ephe- 
bi^ns from other high:schools in 
the city. 

The American Legion award 
will be given to Ruth Lee and 
HfimrNicxez as the outstanding 
hay and girl in the community. 
Moxie Harris and Uord 
Bndcaby will r«celTe the Don- 
forth award; Jaelaea Wong 
will r«ceiT<e the bronze medal, 
tiie Bonedt-Loab award in sci- 
ence, and Mildred Wore will be 
giren the salesmanship award. 
Robert Williams .presydenf of 
the student body, receives the 
award from the board of educa- 
tion to the best student of the 

Bond Drive a Snccen 
Jefferson was among the high 
schools of Southern California 
which invested $6487,660 in War 
Bonds and stamps during the 60- 
day "triple -threat" jeep cam- 
paign which ended December 7, 
establishing a new high for a 
similar period. 

The 906 partidpoting schools 
bought 3.215 jeeps, exceeding 
the original quota by 2.195. 

Former Teacher Visita 
Lieut T. Wiley Serlng, former 
teacher of science at Jefferson 
High School had a five-day leave 
in December. During his six 
months in the Navy, Lieutenant 
Sering has sailed over 25^000 
miles. He has been to Australia 
three times and has been in bat- 
tle zones and witnessed many 
exciting occurences. 

Faculty and student members 
of Jefferson were glad to see 
Lieutenant Sering and wish him 
well on his return to duty. 
Counselors Meet 
Mrs. Lillian Graeberk, substi- 
tute counselor, entertained Mrs. 
I Margaret Kelly, counselor from 
j Carver Junior High School; 
I Charles Dovers from Lafayette, 
I and Mrs. Gran Rogers from John 
j Adams Junior High at lunch re- 
cently in the school cafeteria. 
j Orchestra at Other Schools 
I Samuel Browne's famous 
i swing orchestra played for an 
; assembly at. Carver Junior High 
j School on December 31. The pro- 
ceeds of the double assembly '• 
was donated to the Carver band • 
to help purchase new uniforms. ' 

A Spiritual htessage To 
Tlwse Who Love tlie Lord 

Happy New Year to all hu- 
manity; may we all sUck close 
I to Christianity. May we face this 
New Year with hearts that are 
pure, and not doubt our works, 
but be sure. May we vcling to 
each other, every sister and 
brother, with love that c6mes 
from above. ? 

Lay aside Mr. Malice and old 
Miss Strife; do away with the 
razor and that knife; love each 
other, obey God's Son, forget 
master murder and his old gun. 
Start this year right, in peace — 
don't fight: Keep a sweet spirit 
day and night. 

In 1944, welcome Jesus in your 
door; watch God's blessings on 
sage from me, 'twill bring our 
you pour. Please accept this mes- 
boys from across the sea. 1944's 
here. Let's cleanse our hearts 
from sin and fear. Trust in God 
with all your might, watch and- 
pray and do the right 

Let us not live a life and false 
pretend — an enemy to our neigh- 
bor and posing as a friend. 1944, 
let old Liberty Bell ring, let all 
America shout and sing! Victory 
to America quickly bring, in the 
name of our Saviour, the new- 
born King. 

"A Messenger of God." 

Pinkie L. Buard Pride, 
1128 East 41st place, 
Los Angeles, California 

Providence Baptist Assn. 
Group AnnouRCjes New 
Headquarters Opening 

Announcement has been made 
of the grand opening of the head- 
quarters of the Providence Bap- 
tist Association, Inc., and the 
Providence Bapti^ Institute, with 
Dr. B. W. Wade in charge. 

Free doaes will be ton^t 
under the dIxectieB of tho tee 
Aagelw qtr Sdiool Adult Ed> 
ucoUeii D^Mstmeirt. Ilio doH*! 
es wlU iaclnde typewrifiag, 
■hocthand, budaen Eagliab. 
publie iponlring. mtuic* cfaond 


Day and evening classes will 
be speGiaHy presented for young 
ministers and missionary wotIk- 
ers in Bible interpretation, church 
history. Old Testameiit literature 
and the New Testament Greek. 

The association's head«)uarters 
is located at 333 East First street 
and Central avenue, room 208L 

The opening will be aimoanced 

Appctetment wa^ made this < 
'e^ by the Golden SUte Muti^al 
life-insurance Company of the 
ppointment <rf Ben H. Graham^ 
ormer supreme clerk of the 
erican Woodmen :in Efenver, tp 
position of supe^tendent in 
e Im Angeles di^ct 
I In making the ajmouncement 
G. A. Beavers Jn, vite president- 
director of agencies,! said: 
I "We are extremeiy happy to 
have Mr. Graham to become ^ 
part of the great Golden State 
Jklutual family. I^ lias been my 
pleastire to be cloSeiy associated , 
ivith him in community and civic 
fiffairs, and I leel sure that he 
Vill be an asset to Los Angeles 
as well £J5 a valuable part df , 
our organization." * 

Knows OffidoU : I 

In accepting the appointment, 
}Xi. Graham said, "I have known* 
Messrs. Wm. Nickerk)n, Beavers, 
and N. O. Houston since 1922, be- 
fore the organizat!6n of this 
great company." Coptinuing,^ he 
said: j 

It hdi been a pleasure and 
an iaspixation to Obaerre the 
stead^'growth and marreloua 
progress mqde by the Golden 
Gate Mutual during the post 
18 reon. 

j "Naturally, when I decided to 
Return to Los Angeles to be with 
my family I selected this com- 

By-AHiCTt While ;»_ j, : * ^. tX^iM 
Lo^ Ai>^!es is cfcstincd to becoitie the leading city 
on the pacifjc Coast, and there should *be a Negro bank 
here a^tfl more Negro business iirpis^ it was asserted 
Monday by H. Leonard Richardsoiri, attorney, who is 
now practicing in t^e cit\^ after following his profession 
in Oakland for 23 years 


pany as my choicte for the conr 
tinuation and extension i of my 
career in the life insurance busi- 

According to news releiases iri 
Denver newspapers, Mr. Gra-; 
ham's resignation from the 
American Woodmen came as a 
great shock to his business asso- 
ciates in Denver and his friends 
throughout the territory of the 
great fraternal organization. 

Oklahoma Sitter 
|n Musical Af 
Evergreen Baptist 

A*' "gospel musical" for the 
benefit of the Utopia Baptist 
Church will be given Sunday, 
January 16, at 3 p. m. at Ever- 
green Baptist Churchi, 40th place 
and Naomi avenue,^ one block 
east of Central avenue* 

The guest singer will be the 
noted eremgelistic gospel sing- 
er, Mi«. Birdie Fay Weaver - 
Gipson oi Oklahoma, daughter 
of A. L. Wearer, deacon. She 
wiU be assisted by hfrs. Mary 
Collier, Miss Peggy Robineon 
;Of Kansas City, and the Rev. 
Artbur Peters. The accompanist 
will be Miss Ona Washington. 
Mrs. Gipson is singing tonight 
(Thursday), Friday night and 
Sunday morning in ajrevival now 
in progress at First Baptist East 
57th street and Hooper avenue, 
the Rev. E. D. Pajme, pastor. Sh^ 
will also be heard Sunday morn- 
ing at 8:15 over Station KFOX. 

Extends Greetiiigs 

Rt Rev. G. T. Murphy of the 
First Community Church Con- 
gress, extends to his host of 
friends sesison's greetings, and 
sends these blessings: Take Jesus 
for your partner, and you can 
make your plans larger. 

The Seekers Chapel bf Divine 
^Science is a member of the con- 
gress, the Rev. Ruthann Green, 
pastor. The chapel cordially in' 
: vites the public to join with therti 
at the various services Sunday 
morning, 11:00; at sundown, 4:30 
; to 6 p, m,; Wednesday evening, 
i at 8. Watch your paper fbr spe- 
jCial announcements. 
j The School of Divine Science, 
I of which the Rev. Green is teach- 
er, has classes Monday and 
I Thursday evenings at 8; Thurs- 
j day and Friday at 12 noon. 
\ Rev. Qreen wishes to leave this 
i thought! for this week with you: 
I Jesuis gijes before you, maldng 
.free, easy and successful your 

i Seekers' Chapel of Divine Science 
I 635 East 38th street 

I Rev. Ruth Aim Green, pastor. 

Mr. Richardson said colored 
people here are doing good 
buBinew with mapy local 
htiiiliiu Be dQiloied. liowever, 
the f aihue of membexa of tbe 
group to form their own bank. 
The attorney lauded the Gold- 
en State Motual' Life Insurance 
Company and the Liberty Build- 
ing and Loan Association. He 
thinks more firms such as these 
will h^lp Negroes here to grow 
and develop more soundly. 

Warm praise for the people of 
Los Angeles was expressed by 
Mr_Richardson Who said the cit- 
izens here were people of initia- 

. In Oakland where he has 
many friends. Mr. Richardson 
had a reputation for being an 
energetic leader;. He was one 
timejcommander of the Colored 
Chju-Ies Young post of the Amer- 
ican legion there and once ser- 
ved as attorney for the NAACP 
in Oakland. 

In his own professiMi. Mr. 
Richardson has enjoyed a dis- 
tinguished career. He has 
been a bitter foe of discrim- 
inotion toward people because 
of color. 

He has wdii live cases of ra- 
cial discrimination, including 
one fpr a colored woman who 
was denied service by another 
colored woman who operated a 
beauty shop in downtown Oak- 

Pending are two cases, one of 
a colored woman who was put 
off a train at El Paso because 
there Were no jim-crow seats for 
her usis in going South, and the 
other {that of a colored woman 
who Suffered ptomaine poison 
from a sandwich served on a 
train between San Antonio and 

TriaQffilar Church. 
Of Truih Holding 
12ih Annivenary 

^ ^**.'- 


The Triangular Church of 
Truth, Mother PeaA^^ a Woods, 
pastor, located S<1^ 52nd and 
Wadsworth, opiened its 12th an- 
niversary celebration last Sun- 
day with imposing ceremonies. 
The Revs, C. H. Cobbs and Mattle 
Thornton of Chicago^ were in 

A geueral cbmr^ |moj|iubi 
wa hold on Meaday id^t Oa 
Tueed0y> Mbo>~ & SanadHa*' 
postor, woe is clMBt|o of tho -•■• 
erdscs B petutnd by Choidi 
' No. Z. T. Johneea. pooler of He. 
3, conducted the iMotfium oa 

Mrs. J. Robinson, pastor of No. 
4, will conduct the services oo 
Thursday night and on Friday, - 
the Rev. J. Jones, pastor of No. 5. 
Preaching will be heard Sunday 
morning at 11, and the senior 
Choir will render a program at 8 
I p.m. , 


i Tfcp schedule of exercises for^ 

jthe second week beginning Jaii»^ 

uar>' 17 will be as follows. ' .; 

Monday, senier dioir pce- 

grttm; Tuesday. Chnidi Ma fe . 

tho Ber. K. WilllaaOr portK.* « 

Wodaoaday.cloMBii^oador- . 

disQtion aerricec. ■or.l.'Mr. ' 

C^bs oad teochon in charge; 

Thejnday, a recital by Mia. 

Jimmie Koe Tolea-Ward. 
Church No. 7 with Mrs.' L; 

•:t ^ 




Holmes, pastor, will conduct 
El" PaaT because "shi was denied services on Friday night AU pro- - 
dining room service. , (grams will begin at 8 pjn. and I 

are open to the public. Mrs. E.F.i'- 

SaHie Martiii Singers l Jackso n is clerk of the c hurch, f 

Heard at Pleasant Hill 

Mrs.i SaUie Martin, 

I Deaconesses to Give 
national i Program at Cornerstone 


gospel; singer of Chicago, III., and 
her gospel singers. Misses Julia 
Smith and Cora Brewer, and Mrs. 
C. M. Lomax, presented a pro- 
gram jat Pleasant Hill Baptist 
Church labt Sunday, sponsored 
byth^ Young' Woman's League 
of thei church. 

Robert Manley, tenor, assisted 
the singers. The Rev. A. Wendell 
Ross is pastor. 

! AtjS P4 m. next Sunday, thr/ . . 
! deaconesses of Cornerstone Bap- , •' 
itist phuEch w-iU give their. ttrtT"'' 
program of the year. 
I Last Sunday afternoon the 
i Busy Bee Club. Mcb.- Roberta An> 
dcrson, pr»id<»nt had charge at' 
the program. Guest soloists »£'■ 
the evening service were Emory 
Douglas and Eddie' Smith. The 
Rev. D. C. Austin is pastor. 

I.i Immediate response to call 
2. ' RemovdLto mortuary. V 
3. Professional carje. ^ 
4. : Restorative arlij fi. i 
5.1 Casket. 

6. ! Procuring physician's certificate. 
: Procuring burial permit. 

S.s'Securing newspaper notices. 

9. 1 Car for family iij making arransemc^its^ 
10. j Arranging with iminjster. ^ * UiP' 
1 1. 1 Arranging for pallbearers. ' yf* 
1 2. ' Reposing room. ,/ ' 




Oiapel. . ,_ 

Private family room. 


Care of flowers. 

Horal car. 

^>itsirtancc in selectipig ccffieicry space. 

Uke of motor equipment. 

Piersonal supervision. 

Attention of complete staff. 

Laciy attendant. 

Ass'atancc in acknowtedging Rowers. 

^sistance given for out-of-town services, 

Budget terms if desired. 




_^ —Writes from Olive View— 

^ Dear Mr. G., Pearl Bailey, your favorite and mine, 
w is at the Cotton Club, N. Y. . . . Your latest poem, 
V. ''Ballad of the Chorus Girl," is aloo-Ioo. \t debimks 
M the bunk that a chorine's life is a bed of roses. . . . 
^ Louise Richie, the angel of the Angel City social set. 

,^ is mending splendidly (thank 
»-■ God) after her major op. And 
^ now, you'll rest better . . . Col- 
m- umnist Joe Harris says you call 
•"Jhlm "The poor man's Winchell." 
^■Ha, that's nothing, he oughta 
■^■hear some of the things you call 

* Archie Savage! . . . From Gipson 

* to Melrose to LeBerthon: "Any; 
^ Sunday, after your broadcast, is ; 
•« swell" . . . Cee Pee Johnson, the j 
^musician (okay mu.sicians, I! 
«■• apologize), is in love. See boss, it , 
-*can happen to anybody! ... Do 
i;' you want the facts on the Carl ' 
••Johnson case? . . . Your playboy 
)JJ! friend, Everett Artie Graves, is 
•» now a private in the United 
•States Army. Stationed at Ft. 
«, MacArthur, Calif. His number, In 
•"^case you wanna drop a line, is] 

39 -713 968. (You're welcome) . . . 
Joe Rodriguez, your right hand 
man, and Lucy Paz, the little 
bundle of loveliness, will tell it 
to a preacher soon. I wired them 
your Congrats . . . Eddie Hard, 
the raconteur, called to say if 
you print that item, it'll be over 
his dead body. Sounds a little 
messy, boss, but it can be ar- 
ranged, huh? . , . Not that it 
matters, of course (oh, no.) but 
your pal Curtis Mosby is acting 
naughty to rhembers [of the press. 
Mr. Mosby probably forgot the 
three rules for success in busi- 
ness and politics: "Never knock 
a. church — attack a woman or 
fight with newspapers!" So be 

(Continued on Page 13) 

Cond)incdion of 
Gibson-Grey %s 
In Kingdom of Swing 


Dao lUtes Raves 
, . . Sec EM:i« 1^ 







Senrlng All Kinds of Drinks Mixed to Your Persoilal TMte 
by Master Mixologists 





Cozy Booths for Ladies 
MA. S212 

— Phones 

MA. S223 



Newest Sensational \ 
Discovery \ 

Miss Doris Standissor frdm 
Rose Room, Dallas 






11812 FARM ALEE 

Theatrical Editor 

Two heads, goes the say- 
ing, are better than one. 
Lots of truth to that state- 
ment. That is^ if you're re- 
fering to music arrangers. 
And music arrangers, at this 
writing is what we ain't re- 
fcri^ing to anything else but. 

Tops in their profession, and 
two of Swingdom's most beloved 
personalities, Margie "Butch" 
Gibson and Bill Grey have soared 
across the musical horizon in 
a blaze of glory. 

Formerly staff arrangers for 
New Yorlc's famed Radio City 
music hall. Bill dteerted that 
spot to form a partnership with 
the ever p"bpular Butch, now his 
wife. Together they turned out 
torrid tunes for the Bernie Good- 
man, Charlie Barnet, Artie Shaw, 
Harry James and the Earl Mines 
bands. They popped in port a 
few montlis ago with the man 
who plays the sweetest trumpet 
in the world. The man who plays 
the sweetest trumpet in the 
world being Charlie Spivalt, and 
not Bucic Clayton — and here's a 
free plug for the Chamber of 
Commerce: They lliied the City 
of the Angels so well they hand- 
ed in their two weeks' notice to 
the Spjvak Swingsters, rented a 
house (that in itself is worth 
columning), bought a "jalopy," 
and settled down on the west 
side of town to soak in our Cali- 
fornia sunshine. 

Getting restless (a« who 
wouldn't) waiting for our Cali- 
fornia sun to rear its gleaming 
hear. Bill signed a contract to 
arrange the music for the Lin- 
coln Theatre stage show. He also 
plays the piano and arranges for 
the Barder Ali band, which prob- 
ably accounts for the fact that 
the Bardu All band is fast be- 
coming one of the city's top mu- 
sical aggregations. Butch, a neat 
little doll-like bundle of loveli- 
ness, spends most of her time at 
home, where she likes to cook, 
and try her hand at fancy dishes. 
And Uien there is Bonnie, their 
wire-haired terrier, of whom 
reams have been written. Bonnie 
is really master of the Grey 
household. She sips highballs 
(Bonnie, we mean, for Butch sel- 
dom sips the stuff), and the only 
thing she hates about California 
is our Rum Colas which just goes 
to show you how smart dumb 
animals can be. Our Rum Colas 
being about as weak as the 
punch bowl at a sorority hopj 

But to continue with the com- 
munique, Bill's most embarrass- 
ing moment occurred several 
days ago. He was invited to a 
swank party in Hollywood by a 
famed pianist he knew in New 
York. He played and sang a few 
of his own compositions. The 
host, who owned the cafe where 
the party was in swing, asked 
Bill to work, replacing his 
pianist friend! He refused, of 

You'll l>e hearing lots about 
Butch and Bill one of these days, 
and in the not-too-distant future 
tool They've just been signed to 
do the musical score for a forth- 
coming picture at one of our 
major studios. 

They're te r r i f i c — Butch and j 
Bill. A combination that's hard i 
to beat. 

Proimses lig^ aM^^t S^ In 
Los Angelel in Past Twenty Years 

Six more days; from this Thursday and a huge throng 
of elated, thoroughly impressed and amused "first night- 
ers" will be witnessing the musical extravaganza "Sweet 
'n' Hot" at the Mayan Theater. That is Wednesday night, 
January 19. 

Already the producer knows he has a hit show that 

will excel by far any produc-* ' 

lion of its Idnd that has been 

presented to show and music 
lovers during the last score of 
years or more. 

Leonard Reed, one of the great- 
est names and masters of cere-, 
monies in show business, will 
portray this role for a cast of 
rabre than 50 people, which in- 
clude some of the greateat per- 
formers who have evey graced 
the American stage. 

Among these are Dorothy Dand 
ridge. Bob Parrish, Marie Bry- 
ant, Archie Savage, and Anise 
Beyer, Freddy Gordan, Mabel 

If thesa ware not anaagh to 
antica John B. Public into tha 
Mayan, perhaps aaaeimea' 
mentc that Otis Rene h^ writ- 
ten the songs for the show, Syl- 
TMtar Scott Is a meaiber of 

ttia m^ical sacttoa and hoi 
hee n lahaorsing with the num- 
erous ond luscious chorines; 
the daaca team of Rla and |Uco 
Doguana is featured, along 
with such outstanding stars 
as Al BTlton, Edith Wl^aon. 
the side-splitting comedy |e<nn 
of Miller and Tee, OUvatta 
Miller ond many others, will 
set them "jrorin' to go." 

This is -a show of all-stars. 
The cistumes, music (four pianos 
being played on the stage at the 
same time), thit is spineHing- 
ling'; scenes and sets that prom- 
ise to tickle and thrill the- aud- 
iences night after night, will 
Iguarantee a record run for 
"Sweet 'n' Hot." 

The ticket office opened Mon- 
day with the card boards selling 
from 50 cents to $2.00. 

liny Bradshaw and hia "jump- I 
ing jive" orchestra aptn at the ; 
Plantation nesrt Thursday nighty ' 
January 20, heading an all-star 
attraction . I - i ■ \' \ 

Bradshaw currently is playing 
the Orpheum TJieater and is one 
of the swingiest bands in the 
country. ' ,» 

Cee Pee Johnson ana his band | 
also will be featured. Oth«' at|- 
tractions will be Benita Lk { 
Porez, Pee We* WUey and Casey ', 
Mitchell. Two s1k>ws will be giy- j 
en nightly. j 

Bus service is run to the Plaii- | 
tation hourly, starting at 8 p.: nt, 
at Fifth and Central. Adm^ob 
on weekdays is 75 cents, on Sat- 
urdays and Sundays, $L 

Andy Kirk and his ordiestra 
open February] 10. I 



Openings At 
Child Care Center 

Jefferson High Child Care 
Cent» annoiinced this week 
that they have a few more 
openings for children l>etween 
the ages of 2 and 5 years. 

The center is located at 1319 
East 41st Street. Phone Adams 




raoM nsio<s PJIM008 DOG Roose 


3403 S. SAN PEDRO ST; 

"* (AT IffFEHSON) 



iBir GOLmm < 


, ! 





wtnr wMk 

(Splecial to 'The Eagle") 

1943 really JUMPED with sensational events! . . . 
Sharing the limelight is the achieffements made in the 
realm of theatrical entertainment. Sepia talent made his- 
tory in Stage, Screenj and Radio. . . . They also contributed 
in answering the caill of UNCLE SAM! U.S.O. units. At 
Home and Abroad ,saw IN THERE and many a soldier 
regardless of Color and Creed, thrilled to the voices sing- 
ing from the throats of the darked brother, or laughed 
at the comedy-lines or marveled at the intricate dance 
stepal . . . Some gasped at the dramatic a/bility of these 
persons in the theatrical world who helped make 1943 
a "Year of events" in regard to new pi-ogress! 
There were people who didn't 

iMliere in the possibility of 






beneath ABE UNCOLK'S sta- 


tue, or the christening by se- 
pia hands of UBERTT SHIPS 
or of mixed audiences attend- 
sepia Broadway shows, or thot 
the music of VERDI or BIZET 
(Continued on Page 13) 

"A Guy Named Joe" is i fellow to 
remember! For M-G-M'« latest picture 
brinjjis a sky-high tiirill to earth-bound 
millions everywiiere! 

♦ '♦ * * 
SpeiKer Tracy is the guy^ And irtUt a 
guy! Hit performance sosrt ''to new 
heights as he pilots you thnmgh tome 
of the most exciting tcenet ever to 
moye acroei tiie screoil 




iillie Jones 

and H*r Sufar HiR Comb* 

Dobtsie Williams 

j Ga«tAr«is^ 

Happy Johnson's Band 


SSth and 


Irene Dumw is tne gmr Ana wBst a 
giri! And your co-pilot to some of the 
most wonderful entertainment crer! 

• * • • , 
Yet — t>oth these stars scintillate at 
lovers with stars in their eyes and tlieir 
eyes in the stars! 

♦ * * • 

This is definitely a drama of rectdetsneti 
in the face of danger— and of great love 
in the face of fear! 

* * * • 

V'an Jottnson. Ward Bond, Jamei Gteston, 
Lionel Barrymore. Barry Nelsoni and 
Esther Williams are other dynamk; per- 
sonalities in this stirring story of airmen 
and airwomen. 

* * • • 

And wlien we mention tliat Victor Fleming 
who also directed "Gone With The 
Wind" is thedirector of "A Guy Named 
Joe" — need we mention anj'thing more? 

• * ♦ • 

Oh yes— Leo says— he's been up in th« 
clouds ever since he *aw the preview 
of this M-S-M screen tensation. • 

♦ ♦ * * 
Yonll be fioatingon 
air. too. when you 
tee thit film. 

P.S. Down-to-duth suggestion. Biqr 
Bonds. Back the 4th War Loan today. 

AdNoi 273 

Negro Newtpspert 

VedcBegiDaiagJta. 10, 1944 

1 eoL« 117 Unas 




23rd 'indi Central 



$at., Sun., Mon., Tnes., Jan. 13-16-17-lff'' 

"IN OLD cmcflca " 














THE warn laorr 


FSmAYg japTH 281p 



jSmgnaHa lioiion pietart •xp«rf«nM of 
\yoat lifetime oWaHs yovfti Franz W«rf«rs 

Irm SONS or scmaoette with 

Ummitf JOtJI^ Wafidi* EYTHE, CharlM 
kitd Gladys C0OPERI Hie novd tfirilM 
v^^^nt^^wim JvMn veraoQf otnowo 
hf Haury KNG, prodvMd by WakmV ' 
I #fKBBtG,it brM>*>cilun9 in Hs pbfwwf The tes' 
9ia|ir Htun coHad » "A niiaci* of flm-makiMil" 
MMnt sold: "A 9na» pieMttf |I|mv| ••on^' 
». .tot iwvor OM ifaot towM mo So Mopl^r 




i ■ i 

LUB ♦ 




'^- i . 


PET vmm^ 

BEBftlA'tA iPAMZ'. n^ WEE 


ir mis G/i^Esr qjF AU Dimm 'and dancing spots 




SAT. ft $l»^ $1.01 

la^ofy Attorn , cjox, se 


• - ... ^;C..-, ..J ■ ' f . 

t ' 

1 -11 

iir4'^- fc'>.4>'L '"VJ-^-^ 



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!il ii 







There will be a National Labor Relatidris Board Election at your plant |n the: next fewii^eeks. 
The Douglas Long Beach Plant will vote on January 25. TTie Douglas S|uita Monica Plant will 
vote on February 1. On the ballot will appear the International Association of Machinists, 
AFL, and the United Automobile Workers, €IO. I I i [ i 

It is vital to your own personal destiny as an industrial worker; it is vital to this nation's all-out 
war effort that you cast your hallo in favor of the United Automobile Wo^-kers, C30. ; 

It is not the policy of any signer of this letter to "take sides" in a lab<|r election. We are all 
especially careful of provoking inter-union discord today because of th| necessity for the full* 
est unijty^of the lab^r movement in carrying out its historic mission ol total production 
against the fascist entemies of America. '^ , i i 

But in this case it is necessary that we all speak out against the International Associatipn of 
Machinists, AFL, in terms of sharpest condemnation. ! 

For by constitutional order, the I. A. M. I^ntirely^'excludes Negroes from membership in the 
union. ' ■'! _ ' , [ ■ I 

This policy is not only a dagger at the heart of the future of every Negro industrial worker 
in Southern California, — it not only proposes to leave Negro workers naked andui^protbcted 
to be hired or fired at will, — ^it it is a bitter wedge driven into the national unity without 
which full production against the nation's enemies is imposs.ible. It weakens the trade union 
movement. :.■' ^ - I ' ^ ] ^ . I: ■ s 

The UAW-CIO has a long and distinguished record in building unity among the workers. Their 
program for making equality work at Douglas is as follows: 

a. Equal opportunity for job advancement. e. Fighting any and all {orms of racial dis- 

b. Equal rates of pay for equal work. 

c. Equality in getting housing and other 
commiiuity services for all war workers. 

d. Elimination of special employment code 


f. Working for the passage of the anti-poll 
tax bill. f 

g. Uniting All Americans itegardldss of race 
or color to defend America, to destroy 
fascism. >*t^i j ■ ■■ , ■ ! ; • ! -» 

numbers for Negroes. 

To insure your right of full participation in labor organization, to weld the bonds of national 
unity behind America's war for survival. 1 jas>^<^: ^ ^3 ■ ^ 


■ M: 

'\ 1 

M. ->..'■ 


ij <r <.< 



■i I 

\ - 


*'-■.•-». I) 

.j;li»'*SgM-M M*-^ 

■ J ; . » '; 


' ^W-^ui 


■i^ai^-«*T^»-^.5Ssifc y-"=»£feSac364ii*---i "1 





iSiSStA,^^^ j^ 

I J-' 




-The California Eagle, Thursday, Jan. 13, 1944 

Dawn in Front 


Talked golf with Edwin Petty, sportsman arid whole- 
sale vegetable bifrgie?^the other night just after the final 
round of the L. A. Opeit.- ,• ' ■ 

Petty followed the a^l'pirants for the 112,500 pot o' 
gold at Wilshire Country Club fof three days, ind came 
up with the following observations regarding the four 
tan tone lads who competed: 

1. They wpre Calvin Scarles, | * 1 ! — 

formerly of Delroit, and now of | ^^ g^pr show in these parts, 
Los Angeles; Oscar Clisby, long jgy^p staged thrillers here with 
a big name in colorod golf cir- | jg^n Thomas and Henry Arm- 
eies;, Jimmy DcVoo. formerly of | strong (twice). 

""r y'he"?ou."'soarres and!. "'"^'^.V^"""^ Ja«^. fractures . state" College (Bait. Md.) for 
Clisbv made the best showing. 

3. The former missed qualify- | ^^ ^^^^^ ^^^.^ ^^^ 
ing for the finals by one stroke. 
Calvin's drives of( the tee 
brought complimentary remarlts 
from more than one famed golf- 
er, including Johnny Dawson of 
Lakeside who led the amateurs 
following Sunday's third round 
of play. But for difficulty in i SHORT HOTES 
sinking his putts Searles would i Henry Armstrong's application 
have qualified for the finals. | for a 1944 boxing license was 

By Sgt. Veyten Gror 

BERKELEY— A few days be- 
fore their outfit became disband- 
ed under a recent War Depart- 
ment order, the "Fighting MP's' 
of the 779th Military Police Bat- 
talion abruptly brought their 
basicetball season to an end wHh 
a 31-23 win over the Port of 
Chicago's Sailors' Five. 

The game was played New 
Year's night at the San Fran- 
dsco USO Center before a large 
crowd despite inclement weather 
and marked twelve wins Out of 
thirteen games this season for 
the MPs. 

The 779th entered the game, 
minus two oftheir stars, Cpl. A' 
(Sleepy) Waters, former Morgan 

Which brings the column to 
tte poiat that bereofter, o rea- 
•eaabla time before touma- 
■sent ploy, it would b« o 
magnanimous gesture on the 
^it of some of our sportsmind 

in both tilts with Hani?, the lat- | ward, high scorer for the two sea- 
ter fracture haying Icept him on i sons, who is in an Army hospital 

with a sprained knee and Sgt. 
Savage Henderson (Beaver Falls, 
Pa.) guard recently transferred 
to another army unit. 

Icnrved iato action by an aorly 
6-|Mlnt toad ama sse d by the 
P«ct of Chicago Tan. tba MPs 
gist down to serious bnsfaiMs 
4m1 whan the half lime whistle 
hjotf blown tbey sported a lS-6 

This maurgin was never seri- 
ously threatened during the re- 
mainder of the game as Cpl. Wai 

With him back in action box- may well loolt for things 
to hum In the lightweight divi- 
sion locally during ' this new- 
year. I 

I withdrawn by the fohner triple 
! titleholder. Slate athletic com- 

mission chairman Jults Covey is 
against granting him one. . . . 
Joe Lynch may stage the Man- 
uel Ortiz-Phil Terranova feati^er-^ 
•d businessmen if they would j weight boxing titlefeft outdoors 
•<ier to assume the financial I next month. I 

'.obligations of some of out bet- 

tsr golfers to allow them a 
ebduoo to get en their game. 


A few paragraphs ifp near the 
top of this column we| mentioned 
something about Hank Arm- 
strong not being granted a li- 
cense to box in the St&te of Cali- 
fornia during 1944. 
licrht- ' .Mready under fire! for being 
'too dictatorial in its policies, the 
State Athletic Commission, chair- 
maned by dapper Jules Covey, 
seems to have pulled another 
boner in refusing to grant Hank 
a 1944 license to box iji this state. 

Although the column be- 
lieves Hank will be glranted the 
license in subsequent meetings 
it remains nevertheless a mat- 
ter of record that he complet- 
ed .one of the most successful 
comeback campaigns in box- 
ing history during 1943, wound 
up the comeback in os tip-top 
physical shape as when be 
storied said comeboclc 

Many sports writers, sincerely 


Opening the 1944 boxing sche 
dulo at Hollywood Legion stad 
lum Friday night, John Thomas, 
California's outstanding 
weight contender, rang up a 9- 
round kayo victory over Baby 
Yucatan of Mexico. 

Entering the ring at 135. 7 
pounds less than hi.s .squat rival. 
Thomas was .sorely prcs.sed for 
the first five stanzas. He began 
piling up points after the fifth, 
however, and as Yucatan, a pun- 
ishing body puncher .ran out of 
gas in the 8th. John put 
ove"- the clincher.. 

Under the main event Eddie 
Hud.son, 136'-, surprised with a 
one - round technical knockout 
victory over Johnny .\rmando, 
highly touted Mf-xican 140- 

A short right to the jaw put 
Armando on the canvas. He was ' interested in Armstrong's wel- 

A & T College star "got their bas- 
ket eyes" and began sinldng 2- 
pointers. M 


During the two seasons the 
Fighting MPs have been per- 
forming on basketball courts in 
the San Francisco Bay area they 
have played 49 games, 39 of 
which were won fcMr a total of 
1767 points as against 1258 ior 
their opponents. These games 
were played against service and 
semi-pro teams of both races in 
three leagues. 

CrpL Waters, who tod the bos- 
keteers on the BwdOBtowa 
(N.J.) Industrial School squad 
a few years prior to starring 
for Marse Hill and Jesse Hurtt 
at Morgan State College scored 
422 points in tlM 49 , gomes. 
His running niate, Sft. Lewis, 
racked up 366 points. 
T'Sgt. Wesley R. Brazier, for- 
mer Atlanta and Dillard tlniver- 
sities athlete, is player-coach and 
Sol. Cornell Baylor, Baltimore, 
Md., manager. Other pliyers are: 
M/Sgt. Elmer B. Hu<Json (Ga. 
State College), Cpl. Robert Ter- 
rell (Williamsport, Pa.), Cpl. J. 
Alvin Jones, Baltimore, Md.. and 
Hampton Institute: Sgt. James 
Haskett (St. Paul's Polytechnic 
Institute, Lawrencevillc, Va.l; 
Pvt. Charles Taylor 'Biirfiop Col- 
lege, Texas) ; Jessie Gurley, Phil- 
(Cranky) Wright of Hampton ladelphia. Pa.: Donald Lee, Balti- 
Injstitute and Sgt Roosevelt | more, Md., and Richard Proctor,^ 
L^wis of Baltimore and former ' Pittsburgh, Pa. - 


'f ! 

i 1 

NKcry Nip-ups . . . Frisco Flashes! 

Race Track! 

so dazed by the blow he attempt- 
ed to leave the ring. 

fare, urged his retirement, per 
I manently, following his loss to 
[ Ray (Sugar) Robinson. But, if 
Hank, still the biggSst drawing 
card among civilian boxers, and 
his handlers feel, since examina 


Talked" with George Trafton 
pilot of Willie Joyce, at H'wood. j tions show that his eyes haven't 
He told us, the Gary. Ind.. light- i suffered unduly because of his 
iveight bo\es in San Francisco comeback campaign, that they 
Honday against a then unnamed j want to stick to the comeback 
opponent. trail that will in all probability 

It will be Joyce's first bout in jeaj him back to the lightweight 
five months. One of the smooth- I throne room he once occupied we 
est pieces ot ooxmg machinery \ 

By Jay Gould 

] The biggest attraction of the week was the opening 
01 the California Theatre Restaurant, fame(i nite spot 
wjth reservations sold a month in advance. Top notch out 
o^ town entertainers and a six-piece band gave the patrons 
a I thrill never to be forgotten. Two others events that 
aljtracted after-holiday crowds were the Jen-y Moore-.Jim- 
n^ McDaniels fight at the civic auditorium, and the Eddie 
Bpoker-Paul Hartnek main event held in Oakland. Both, 
sejpia boys^were winners. 

A few of those at the opening | Gladys Pittman, and Carl Buck- 
of ^ the California Theatre Re- i ner. 

stiur were Mr. and Mrs. P. Rec- • Some who did the night 
toK Mr, and Mrs. Arthur Lewis, spots were Pic Bordolph Mc- 
Junea Novotny, Walter Anderson, > Connell, Miss Ollie Mae Brown. 



i| ^ Races Every Sunday ai ^ 
■9*1 Rain' or Shine ■* 

Three Big Features 

Sunday (he running of the 

Balboa Claiming Stakes. 

»1500 tS??? 


One MBe and Seventy Yards. 

See O. T. -Johnson, Great 

Colored Jockey, in hisdebut. 

Daily Double and Quiniela. 
Post Time .Noon 

/f's Caliente 

are all for Hank being granted 
that 1944 boxing license! 


Matchmaker Charles 'MacDon- 
ald has paired Tony Olivera, of 
Oakland, and Ernesto Aquilar, 
Mexico's bantam kingpin, for 
tomorrow night's 10-round main 
event at Hollywood teglon stad- 

Frankie Augustian; and Bobby 
Berger mix in the six-round 

Fours on the card are Cruz 
Flores vs. Pedro Rarriirez, Alonzo 
Williams vs. Edgai Robinson, 
Henry Carrillo vs. Sal Diaz, and 
Mel Walker vs. Henry Zamora. 

Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Ktts, Mr. 
and Mrs. Louis Pollard, Miss An- 
eese Sachell, Leslie MciKnney, 
Levi Card, Mrs. Hattie Tevis, Joe 
Jones, Miss Delia Mae Carter, 
had a center table at the open- 

Also, Mrs. Charles A. Smith 
of Berkeley entertoining Mrs. 
M. E. Sterling, Misses Portia 
Kennedy, Violet Rodgers, Doro- 
thy Peliy and Aaron Bigsby. 

People swarm in and out of 
nite clubs in San Francisco like 
they are mad, including Jack's 
Tavern, The Town Club, Club 
Alabam and the Havana Club. 

A wine party at Jack's Tavern ^ Margaret Ray, Vera Winburn 
Included M. V. Barclay, J. W. I Naomi Foster, Artilla Burns, Myr- 
Thomas, Frank Williams, G. J. j tie Harris, Bobbie Brown, Naomi 
Scruggs. Cecil J. Turner, T. W. j Gibson, Myrtle Jones, Mrs. Ruth 
Thomas, G. H. White and J. H. | Dunford and Mrs. Carl Harris. 
TYue, all of the United States Down in the mid-city the lat- 

Navy, who staked Vera Marshall, \ est attraction is Saunders King,' 
the waitress, and Saunders | the Indian prince, e^d his 
King's band to high tips, ■' -- - 

Mrs. cZlo Bell NiBja and broth- 
er, Jimmie; Leonard Moss from 
New York; Mrs. DeirothT Sp«B- 
cer and Mrs. Harriet Alexander. 

Mrs. Mayme Strand, wife of 
Milton Strand/ now in the Army, 
has a big hotel at Salinas and 
cocktail bar. AH friends are wel- 
come to stay as long as they 
want — with no pay-off. 

We select as glamour girls of 
1943: Margaret Clipper, Billie 
Starr, Emma Jean. Hazel Davis, 
Vivienne Washington, Genevieve 
Lee, Jessie Wilson, Gussie An- 
' derson. Avis Bowman, Helen 
Smith, Gene Holly. Virginia Ball, 

CAUENTE, Mexica-r-General 
issimo Ejldie NealiS h^d the 
pleasure of being the host to 
about sixty -five hundred lovers 

of the sport of kings at Iseautiful 
Caliente Ijast Sunday, where the 
third stal^e of the winter meet- 
ing was nun. It was the Califor- 
nia Bree^rs' stakes for horses 
foaled in jCalifornia. 

Thirteeri of the best three -year- 
olds on tne coast faced Starter 
Wesley N^ary, and we must say 
that he got every horse away to- 
gether. At; the break, Tet6n Pass 
took the ibad and held it to the ^ 
three-quarter pole where Bizerte i 
then forged to the front as, the 
field turned into the stretch. 

Allied , Gle^. the favorite, 
then took command, but 
JodMT,j[ Westr^ie, who was 
w«Wb9 « malm bis more on 
BoiMlle,! eame to the outside 
of his tte|d and fairly flow past 
the filing Allied Glory to win 
by fear lengtlis. 
Allied (^lory was second and 
Real Hlgh^ held at 40-to-l in the 
betting, finished third. The time 
.for the mile was 1:40 2-5; the 
winner's share was $2670. 
SecoBd Pcjature 

In the $econdary feature, 'Ace 
Hudkins, the favorite, won by a 
nose, payihg H40. The third fea- 
ture was jwon by thes longshot, 
Persian Hjeels, paying $34. 

Th* ddily- double wcu one o{ 
the lotge^t ia month «> when the 
combina^on of Everspin- Water 
Wagon Won the second and 
third ra^e, paying S250. and 
the Quisjiela paid SI23.20. 
The form players only had four 
favorites to win. Big name jock- 
eys wei« also a feature Sunday. 
Jockey Gejorgie Woolf, said to be 
the greatest money rider in 
America, had a mount on La- 
beled Win. but the best he could 
do was <o finish fifth. Jockey 
D. Neal stole the riding honors 
for the day in bringing in three 
Colored Jockey 

For the first time in many 
years Caliente will be honored 
by a grrat colored jockey. His 
name is O. T. Johnson, and he 
will start: riding this Sunday. At 
Baymeadpws he rode very suc- 
cessfully. : 

His ride on a horse named 
Quervo tn the first half of the 
dally-double at the northern 
track wc^ one ' f the largest in 
the track's history, paying 
$1,066.10. His horse paid $144.70. 
Your turf reporter has bis con- 
tract. I 
Sunday the fourth of the stakes 
will be run. the Balboa claiming 
stakes ati one mile and seventy 

Captain Sam McKinpey 
brought his Hellcats out for a 
final game with the SAC's Sat- 
urday. Irt the first quarter, Ken- 
neth Edwards ran' the ball across 
for the first touchdown, with El- 
mer Douglas kicking the conver- 
sion. '■ 

With Willard Steele, left 
tackle's fine playing, and Shel- 
don Montgomery tackling vigor- 
ously, in the third quarter James 
Benton ran o^er the second 
touchdown. T Ij e k i c k w a s ; 
blocked. ( 

la the fouitbi qnarter Wcdter ^ 
Bastrom caught a Corl ; 
■tackins for a totichdewn; the . 
kick failed. The outstanding 
yoaso n for tb^ Hellcat's sue- : 
cessful ployiaf was the fine 
end running by Benton. iBrack- ; 
ins «nd Edwofds. | 

With little interest in this 
game, the SAC's formed their 
team from whatever players were 
on the ground; when their op- 
ponents arrived. Capt. Gilbert 
Loust drove his team to fairly 
successful playing, but the score 
was 19-6. This will be the last 
game with the Hellcats. 

Citizenship Classes 
At Wadsworth Schoof 

Persons wishing to Obtain cit- 
izenship papers may attend the 
citizenship class which meets at 
Wadsworth School, 1028 East 
41st street, on Monday and 
Wednesday from 1 to 3 in the 
afternoon. Classes are free. 


When you read this column- 
Percy Williams, the play-boy, 
will have on one of Uncle 
Sam's uniforms unless he gets 
his **9e - bock • a^-hare-somc- 
fun-papers" from his draft 

"Big Bill" Taylor with his tank 
full of gas and a shoe box full 

crew, with a pretty brown 
skinned vocalist, Evelyn Royal, 
at the backstage afternoons, 
which makes down in the In- 
ternational Settlement go se- 
Buck and Bubbles are still go- 
ing good in Curtain Fame, show- 
ing at the Curran Theatre here. 
Louise Stewart, ex-waitress at 
the Town Club, is now at the Ha- 

having a good time. The pret- 
ties were uJanita Davis, Mary 
Clark and Lillian Baugh. 

Santa Claus was certainly good 
to Christine Regan. Wonder 
where the diamond and watch 
came fjom? 

The Stevenson newlyweds were 

seen .Wednesday evening at the 

Havana Club. The little girl was 

formerly Jo Ann J<rtuuon. 

There ahovld bo oediids for 

Mr. and Ma. Jamm H. BoiUs 

who Mlehralod ttelr 16th «b- 

airetacrr «t tt* Alabau 

4 -fX'^ , w^^ , .% ^xti&rnally eausmd "r~f' ^V^'u ■». ♦!. ^ 

•'' «'-*»i'» f* Good-timing it in the various 


of money is motoring his way 
to Los Angeles with a diamond | vana. 

in his tie and a ring on his l MARRIED IN NOVEMBER 
finger with a diamond big enuf I Vivian Johnson of L. A. was 
to stand off a blackout on a | married to Lt. R. H. Walker at 
dark night jcamp Sibert, Ala., in November, 

With a flock of pretties at the 1943. Lt. Walker is the nephew 
Havana Club w as ames Baugh, i of Gertrude Maxwell and Bea- 

trice Rqberts of San Francisco. 
A few 1944 business women 
ore wearing expeasiTC coots. 
This group consists of Myrtle j 
Rector, Morie Canady, Sadie i 
Roby, Adele Ward, Charlotte I- 

Pugh. Lillian Robwrtsen, Emma 

Littletot^ Ella Robbins, Peaches 

t»€. Mrs. Clarence floy, Tbel- 

ma HilL Rose Henderson. El- 

nora CaBioun and Ruth Scoggs. 

"Slick"' White, 818 Magnolia 

ave., Vicksburg, Miss., received 

your letter. May you have a 

speedy recovery. All of the bunch 

sends their regards. 

The Town Club is doing a nice 
business since Bernice Givens is 
plugging ;on the piano. 

iM At Last 
For Your CouqIi 

Creomulsion relieves promptly 
because it goes right to th^ seat 
of the trouble to help looseh and 
expel germ laden prjlegm, and 
aid nature to soothe and heal 
raw, twifler, inflamed bronchial 
mucous membranes. Tell I your 
druggist ; to sell you a bottle of 
Creomulsion with the under- 
standing I you must like the way 
It quickly allays the cough or 
you are to have vour monev back. 


for Ceu^s, Chest Colds, Bronchitis 

Holder of 2 Boxing Titles 
Named 'Atlilete of Week' 

Joseph J. Evans, son of Mits. 
Pearl Evans of Baltimore. Md.. 
was recently selected "Athlete 
of the Week" at the Army Air 
Forces Training Command Ra- 
dio School here. 

Evans won the coveted 
award lor his brillioqce in 
winning the post middle- 
weight and light heavyweight 
gboxin titles. He is the third 
boxer in the history of the ra- 
dio school to hold two titles 

The .two-time champ will 
soon be going after the post 
heavyweight crown and at- 
tempt to be the first pugilist 
here to hold three crowns, all 
at the same time. 

yards, with an added value of 

And that's the news from 
south of the border, DOWN MEX- 
ICO WAY. So until SMnday— 
keep smilink; buy more V. S. 
War Stamps and Bonds. 

So-lang. GEORGE. 

By John A. I>avis 

MONROVIA— At Sunday school 
last Sunday morning the Rev. 
John A. DavJa taught the larger 
boys' class, and Mrs. Davis the 
smallei' children. Mrs. Annie 
Harvey and her twxi daughters 
were present, and the younger 
of the two played an instrument- 
al solo. At the morning aeivice, 
the pastor specie on the sul^ect, 
"Opportunity Maker, Breaker and 
Shirker." The evening service 
was given over for talent night. 
Miss Geraldine MoClohey was 
the pianist for the eveninj. The 
closing remarks were made by 
the pastor. There i^as one addi- 
tion. ^ - 

Bethel AME 

The Rev. C. H. Reaves, pastor, 
took his text from Joshua 7:19 
last Sunday morning. In explain- 
ing how the evil deeds of one 
man, Achan. affected Israel, he 
advised that it is not only neces- 
sary to search our own hearts, 
but also to search the commun- 
ity, and find the evil doers. 
Among the visitors was Mrs. C. 
Farrell ot Buffalo, N. Y. 
So cond Soptlat > 

The attendance was .good at 
both services. The pastor, the 
Rev. C. C Bailey, delivered the 
messages for the day. Mrs. C. M. 
Barmore, Mrs. Elmlra Enge and 
I. Epperson were delegates to the 
Tri-County Association. Mrs. Bar- 
more and Mrs. Enge were dinner 
guests of Rev. and Mrs. Bailey, 

AtMut 12 a. m. last Sunda\- 
morning, W. D. Martin, long-time 
resident of the city, died. Mr. 

[Martin had been « real eat*t« 

j trroker for . many years In **«0; 
rovla, and was a member |« 

[ Bethel AME Church. ^I< 

Mrs. J. C. Hawthorne, who k«» 

I been confined to her home lor 
many months as a result 4l 4 
stroke two years ago, paved 

I away at 7 p. m. last Sunday. 

There is no self-expenditn*e 
without self-enrichment; no eeH- 
enrichment without self-expei^- 
ture. — Dean Inge. \ if- 


for the $30-$20.$1S&$1» 

In Priteg for Ymt mt > 

The New Club Alabam 

Jan. 24th 

ItMiflMker Tevr l»v4 Onnl 

Cuiism Mari* Datign with tcauHlul 
Hani C»l«r*rf MMt*. Du>t-rr*«f, 
W«»»«»f. Hlm*» »• l«»l r»r«v«r. 

Show your I8»»d onf you hovtnt forgotltn 
by wtoring this Jolid Storlim S!l»tr Victory 
Photo tinq with thol ctrtoin lonnonoi pic 
«»rt ortiilicollj hond-colorod. Evtry man ond 
woman ojp *h« wor or homo front ihouM w«oi 
Ml. Mod* b» Jtwtlry eroftimon with «r 
brtokoblt domt-shoptd cryitol to wiMiitond 
octiv* UM. 

Wo will rofioilh and r«B«w your ring art any 
timo fei e flot ttrvico charqt of }5< t» cov«r 
cort of hondling ond poitogo. providing oii 
ports «rf roturnod 

Singly moil o phofo or citar ^^ Att 
iMpthot which will b« roturntd ^•90 

in food ordor. Whon your Vic- j^^P 

tory Photo Ring orrivoi, poy 
tho poltman %i.*t plul o ftw 
con»» poltogo. W« poy poll- 
og* en cosh ordtri. 
*9n4 In a ttrlaa with your An^ar nwwur* 

for correct rin^ tfio 


fUK •imWNe, ISO W. >7 ST.. N. Y. C; 

Ian ItclM^e^ 

ActiMt S7.>e 


...especially when 
soreness and itching 
are present. Relieve' 
these troublesome 
e^-mptoms of cxtemaQy 
caused pimples with 
antiseptic Black and 
White Ointment. Thou- 
sands of satisfied users have fouad 
that famous Black and White OiBt* 
ment through its soothing antiseptie 
action — eases itching — Ijeips nature 
in healing. It also rcheves itdking 
and burning soreness of eczema es- 
ternaUy cau&ed, and simple ring- 
irorm. Try it! In large ~econoinicaI 
sizes, 50ff, 25^ and lOff. Use only as 

^^ Highly recommended for daily 
cleansing away surface dirt — ia uOd 
and fragrant Black and White Skin 
Soap, lOfi and 25);, said everywhere. 



J r.*ja ■, r_ :M>t. 

> i) 








clubs were Joe Brown, A. P. But' 
ler, B. F. Kichardstm and Jim- 
mie "Red" Robinson, all of Chi- 

Esther Hicks is back from Oak- 
land and was doing all of the 
spots with her escort, Harry Sim- 

"Bud" Lundy and his attrac- 
jtrve wife "Babe" are up to their- 
same old tricks buying cham- 

(BLACKHEADS) and ugly, broktit out dUn 

^£IIions get relief from the discomfort of these miseries with 

Black and White Ointment. This simple home treatment goes to 

Work at once. Its direct action aids healing because Black and 

White Ointment is antiseptic. Relieves itching and helps you 

•void tiie discomfort and embarrassment caused by needless 

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OBtirely^tisfied with the package you try, the makers guarantee [ ^Mr^apd^Mi^l^Clarence Harris 

ithat tha store jrou bought it firom will give you back your pur- 

i^ase money. §o get Black and White Ointment todajy. Use only 

••directed. 10^ 25^ 50fi sizes.* Over twenty-five yeaiis of success. 
. ' Wuh yourself thoroughly with mild Black and White Skin 
: SosPi bighly recommeiided for thorough tdeansing. Aak^o* Hack 
>Mmd Wbite Skin Soap, economical 10^ 25^ uzea. 

i I 





.■W.,4 *. ._ *ir< . L 


spent a two week's vacation with 
Mrs. Bert McCoy in Stockton, and 
were seen in and out of all the 
night spots in San Francisco and 
in Oakland. 

Our own Carolin* Saowden 
v^as se«i to Be very glamourous- 
ly draped in furs and looks for- 
ward to getting a Cadillac With 
was a v«ty popular bache- 
lor of the Merchant Marine. Also 
in the party were Buddy and 

An Acknowledgement 
And A Proniise 

The Conner-Johnson Funeral Home is ^[fate- 
ful \o the puttie For the p«atron«ge and 
good wiH received during 1943. 
We pledge the same faithfitl and sympa- 
thetic service in 1944 which Ihas character- 
ized our policy throughout the 25 years we 
have been in business. 



Morticians and Funeral Qireciors 
1400 East 17tkSW«kv '• M | 1 Mlo«p«e( $t^ 

— ;»t-i-.' - ,^-= i- *'°S:«?«: 







V \V>> 


B L A CjK '^ Zfiiwfn i 






I makea your ludr 

»R to nur NAIR 

.., ^oe. Al Sixty, LMk Fnty. At 

toOm tb* A w Ulj— aa tlie box mai ImpuTjCT 
■o Ub» ro« aill hwk yeaa yoaacv. 


\ fend Unpara 

I off roar « 


•t ttre MUM tune. T*ke 
Fwtir. iMk T^mrty. ' 

Dost ke wltlitart SLICK-BLACK anotker nlmta. Beand)er. VOm dnuiiw 
_. oa STRAMHTU looklBK Bitr a 
1 OMor to yonr IlBlr. Belpi yon ta 
- . ..^ tKOK BO lav: BO tottierl eluuii* 

ASK YOUK PRU«GIST Price OiHy . . . 
OR MAH. COUPON 2B*m91.10 












The SECBET U putl Here'* th* 
knp your Balr STBAMHTBI !«««— 
Just appljr SUCK-BLACK— BtSi 
Comb yoar Hair ia place and imt 
waade.-{ul SUCK bCacK HiQil ._ 
MNO CAT. Get the quick Rml<«^ 
^want. Throw away your old j ' * * ' 
asd gn tiiii smart kxddac Ptl 


Ihw. Voar tfir LmK CTRMSH 

■ =y'»' before joinjt to bed Comb 

I Hiir in place and slip oa this Hair P^bb^ 

"fasg Cap. While -asleep your hair 4teB 

amooth and in place. \ our pillow irioSt 

tet aoil'd wfaen you use this PtmSSS 

fifdT°fI£:^ *••«« both «hoSdS 

it. Order today. Direction ' — i^hrf^ 


CAP ^"=^"•^- 

'(liCK^BLACK ■ 

Onte^^eomUBaltea. 1 







licn CO. 




Tel, I waiit to keep iqykair'loduBc Black, stick and kkac 
BtaiUhtsr-knkiac. iSy dracist does not yet carry ' 

H^(oBLA«K. Please send SUCK-SLACK 

MOPHI I eaidoBe S ; . . f or iteattrhficksd 

bdow. ■ ' I ■ . 

Q CwB«LkK-RU«K— «(4a^ 

Lj CAK-«5a*caeb 



<*r- — 

SLICI^WjACK BKKT HAIK 1_J propcmuon, FrsB Sajoplea and rna 8m^ I 




> 1 


■ i 



■ ♦, 



> M 





(Continued from Page 10) I 

™^'i„^i)*^'v.f""^^*l"''^°"°""«*'>°" verbatim: 'Tm for Amefi- 
pickmg fights with newspaper- canism. Communism or any 
men. Because the best you can other Jtlnd of ism that will give 
in a jam the Negro a square deal.' 

Saota Barbara 

get is the worst of It 

u'^u *il^''',^P?'" ^y ■ • •'^^^^ Vernille Ponce d<^ Leon's faVorlte 
Holl>-vvood lovely doesn't look tune is 'Paper Doll 

SANTA BARBARA.— The local' 

AWCS' junior hostesses are ' 
; Misses Ursula Marshall, Mamie 
} Smith, Mattle M. Gilbert. Geral- '■ 
j dine CGarra, Esther Manson, ! 

Francis Long, Thelma Spencer, 
: and Magbie Chestnut These : 

young ladles are doing excellent 
j work in welcoming servicemen 
j who spend weekend leaves in 


' (Continued from Page 10) 

lOmdd iMd itMU to 
tMpntatioB oc tiMt 
Colorad octoc caold 

1943 disproved a lot of things 

like a million, but her old man 
has close to that amomnt, so she 
and your Uncle (Harty Bigelow) 
will get alon g\ery well! 
Personally, I do not care for Joe 
Turner's singing, but he packs 
>m in Wherever he goes, so the 
guy must have something on the tello^ 
hall: . . . The Gendarmes are 
^^ arching a nite club proprieto- 
loh. we don't mean you. Mr. 
Mosijy). Supposedly dispensing 
unlicensed giggle-water " to the 
teen-age crowd . . .The soft-eved 
beauty Jackie Jackson \% writing 
love notes to. is a doll named 
Marie Bryant. No relation to the 
WestsWe telephone number of 
the saiiie name . . . Walter; Mil- 

that people thought heref(rfpre 

this city. Mrs. Beatrice Taylor is i and soon millions clamored for 

the director of the USO. . a look at LENA HORNE or to 

On the sick list -this week are hear HAZEL or to see PALT:- 

Madams Susie M. WiUiams, and ROBESON in "OTHELLO" and 

„,,, . . ^ - , „. Dorothy Williams, Geraldine were surprised that the "darker 

pa.a,?raph on photographer Ted Taylor, and G. Tolbert. i brother" was an actor, entertain, 

rtlmlT^"' '■H " *o"ld have , The Second Baptist Church, the ! « or performer who would share 

damaged the reputation of a : Rev. H. B. Thomas, pastor, is the limelight with white talent, 
Diosa Cos ' «- F 1 

Is it just a 
coincidence that it's yours, too? 
. . . The Central crowd hears that 
the reason you didn't print that 

vvo=t=-,^ x^*- "^''"'""?" °' ■ ■: Rev. H. B. Thomas, pastor, 

Westside chorm.e . . Diosa Cos- | hoping for a successfulyear in I and sometimes surpass in depth 

pretty ';: ^^^^^1'::^ Z'St.^^^'''^-' ^^^ ''''' '^itrSS''^ " *^°""' '° 

s;^^^Mnr2ri;:^m^°^r*^,£^nj-/5"^ i i 

Jimmie Garrett, the Hepster says '' T I ^ ^- ^""*' P"" ' ^**" "^** ' " ' 

TPddy Buckner can out'fcLziSi children * '"^' attendance of : AND SIX the sensational MU- 
Elman on thP tnimnpr v« aroT. '^'^"arPn - KIEL SMITH sing the lead in 

SenrfrmmeTntratone "^1 M-ss Vem ice Majors, a young "CARMEN JONES" ... Misa 

■ • • missionary, and her mother have ' Smith surpasses Muriel Rahn in 

retur ned from San Francisco. ! acting as well as singing the role 

' i of Carmen! . . . Then there is 





Joe Baker calls you a Jew-lover. 
Does he mean because you love 
God, or because you love Wtn- 
chcll — or both? . . . Dorothy 

pr. of the Regal, is in the Navy, i Donegan Is the same as any 

Good luck to a good guy . . . 'other piai ist, except that she is 

bo many people are wondering better! . . . And now War Perkins 

how you feel about the coming | is a bigamist! I knew it was 

el ection, that I 'm going to quote | (ometfaiag I wanted to call hioi! 

I saw enough of Jane Hamp 

side! ... Lee Gipson (isn't he a'^UKE ELLINGTON'S newest 
relative?) of Ceelle Burke's or- i """I*^'*'*'" "'^**' ^**''^'' ^■^**™* 
chestra. is gaining weight Don't i '"'•" *'*s^ °" the titled book by 
know yet whether it's Wheattes 1 ^' OttleyT 



Why worry answering 

phone day and night. Call 

• Mrs. Causby 

Roiiin Rental Bureau 

for her select list 

Associated with Cka#e Real 

Estate. AlsA buy, sell or 

rent property. 

PA. 0«2t RO. 5069 

or love! . . . From a confrere's 
col'm: ". . ; Jay T. Gipson is wril- 
ing a humorous short short. The 

ton in a bathing suit to convinire I J*'*™*' » rejwrter falls midly in 

I me she's a good bet for p^ckchas! 
. . . My source of info informs rpe 
that on the night of January 7l!h, 
1944. at 8:35 p.m., you talked 
longdistance (12 minutes!) to 
Dallas, Tex's. Isn't that whejre 
society columnist Lillian Greene 

love with a singer, who turns out 
to be a female impersonator. How 
he discovers it will laugh you to 
tears" . . . (You didden have to 
divulge the plot, you blabber- 
mouth:) ,. . Timmie Rogers, your 

^^^_^ neat-wit pal, was rejected. He 

IS vacationing; AnTamTther |^"ved a sigh of relief that could 

thing, boss, when I asked you ^ *^'^ ''^F recorded in the east- < 
what you wanted for Xmas you : ^'^^ P^Pfrs as another California ; 
knew damb well vour answer ^^^thquike! . . . "Best wishes for 
wouldn't pass the censor! . . . If ! "^^ Newyfear" cards still coming j 
Byron Hutson joins the United ■ '"' ™^ '*'^^* '* * '"'" ^""o*" ^^- ' 
States Army, I'll bet on the other ' ^^^"^^ ^'^^ ^^vis of the Chicago I . „^. 

: Police dept. He's Billy Howe's best ! 
buddy . . . The $64 QUESTION: j 
j How come COUNT CARLOS VE- 

^JARANO Y CASSIN.\, convicted I ,h. n.rf«Pm.n«. 
I !„, V-,., v_-i, -_ - .,=., .the performance 


. Exiractiont, Gold and Porcelain Fillings 
New Transparent Dentures 
Pyorrhea, Ginsivhtis (Bleeding Gums) Treated 


4412! J So. Central xo LONG WAIT 


Critics are flis 
cussing mightily the possibility 
of the miscasting of CANADA 
LEE in the newest play on Broad- 

New Tear's *re hacoldad a 
"Ttctory show" for Manhottcm's 
saw N«9Te councilaum. faoja- 
0Sin J. Datris with such guaat 
■tors a TEDDT WILSON. 
the maaT who eqppaoradl . . . ' 
Twos moat much I i 
to Harlem's Apollo, following 
LIONEL HAMPTON'S sensational ' 


Folks here are still talking ; 
about the sensation caused by 

Annie Todd, beloved mother, 
departed this life on December 
[27, 1943. 

A precious one is gone; a voice 
we loved is still; 

A plac^ is empty in our hearts 
that we can never fill. 

Sadly missed by daughter and 

Mamie and Belova Todd 
Seaman 1/c Archie Todd, 
Annie Mavis, granddaughter 

Guests on Interracial 
Broadcast ; 

NEW YORK, N. Y.— ■Bhe eleir- 
eqth annual appeal t^ fluids 
with whidh to carry on the fight 
against infantile paralysis will 
be conSucted between January 14 
and 31, Basil O'Coimor, president 
of The National Foundation for 
I Infantile Paralysis announced 
last week. 

NagroM alaag with dll other 
Amezicatns emd ftienite ari 
askad to cootrilrate tn tii* 
March of Dimes. Climax of the 
drive coBiea with the notion- 
wido celebrotiea of Presidant 
BeoscTelts blrthdor. 

In response to O'Connor's re- 
quest for the use of his birthday 
in fighting the children's enemy, 
the President said: "There can 
be no armistice with the'crippler. 
Surrender of disease on the home 
front must be unconditional." 


The infantile paralysis epi- 
demic of 1943, with almost 12,000 

cases already reported, was the 
third worst in the recorded his- 
tory of the edlsease in the United 

However, the nation was better 
prepared , fo rthe march of the 
crippler than ever before, through 
the generosity of the American 
people, whose dimes and dollars 
helped to stem the tide of the 
mysterious poliomyelitis for 
which there is no known preven- 
tive and no cure, O'Connor point- 
ed out. 

Epidemic areas in 1943 includ- 
ed several states having consid- 
erable Negro population. 

One-hoU of the moner roisfMl 
during the atmual fund oppoal 
remains with the Natlonol 

Hon. J. Frank Burk, owner of | 
Station KP.\S, has invited Rev. i 
, Owen A. Troy and the ladies' [ 
chorus of the Sweet Chariot Hour | 
to be his guests on his weekly 
interracial broadcast Tuesday ' 
evening, at 8:15 p. m. 

The 12-voice ladies' ensemble, ! 
under the direction of Rubye ! 
Wllkins will sing several num- 
bers. Rev. Troy will make a brief 
interracial address. The ladies 
and Rev. Troy are heard in the 
Sweet Chariot Hour broadcast 
every Saturday evening from 
RED "and ! ^'^ ^° '^' °^*^ ^^^ '^^lO keys.). 

i"„^'!.!:.?:i.!L!«;^J".*^«"^|c^^^^^^^ appeared with | 

,' a Concert tour to take hor as 
MOUNT a couple weeks back. ..'*"' ^^•st and north as Voncou- 
It you want to hear something s ▼•'- B. C. . . . THE EDWARDS 
out of this world. DIG whenever i SISTERS are bumia? np the 
you get the chance, the playing \ boards ot Manhattan's PARA 
combination of LIONEL HAMP 

Boys, Girls Busy 
Helping Salvage 
Of Waste Paper 




nnSvr ant -, .«.,, : -.« " j I <- uKL.! wno appeared 

a d^v' Oth^. .!r ! H ''"'/"'' I WOODY HERMAN at the PARA- 
a day? Other rats are doing from 

10 to 20 years for the same of- 
fense. Who was his Santa Glaus? 
The count, scion of Castilian 
grandees, acted as, a foreign 

iKe„°'Nt'£";i5°7„';T„''™'' ■■"' "" «AS™R. GENE 





Oppotitm Goodyear Tire }tain Entrance 
Open from 6 A. M. to 12 P. M. 


AHr »-:)u apt 


Orc* yen w«r« Rermal, baaithy, happy. Today you ara in 
bod siHipa, sick, misarobl*. WHY? DR. KEYS' COMPLETE 
FLUOROSCOPIC X.KAY wiH show yea tha FACTS . . . 
whara aHOTT pain, opsct ami wartiMst orifiiMHs. Wa 
wRi tall jUp how, Mireu^h corractiva traafmaats, avary 
■arva, er^m, colt amd vital fore* caa foacflaa parfactly 
aqaUi. Raseiva NO¥f ie taha oar 


Heart, Chest, Ungs, Bones, Stoihacfc, Colon 

Oar ifaff it (qvippad witk Ki«iitif'.c sppsrahn Hat tWy may na far Diofaejii t 
TinlMMt wiM ta jtciria* X-tar W aaia i iap i ; ll«» > n C ar <nr «>t; taiat M a t ih i l 
iHi ana da^tlKat tr'iaratarr. m «M* wkaa a Ba^iiti U aada (aa mmi ba lar* 
Hm* yaa ,W*a r:^- r--t aa M^arf •m.-oiaattaa (M avteiaa ky vacMk^ Tx AatP 
ra i »a t >t»» <WMi. Uia tka DR. KVIi WSTHOS. - 






20. 1941. When arrested by the 
FBI, he was employed by a New 
Jersey pharmaceutical company. 
He was first spotlighted in the 
news two years ago when he 
married WILMA BAARD, dghtr of 
a barge captain- and a former 
model, whose "debut" was staged 
by 14 men-about-town as a lam- 
poon at lavash comings-out of . 
glamor girls that year. He was ' 
Icnown in New York and Holly- i 
wood society as the - COUNT 
doesn't interest me. This does: I 
How come he only got a year and ! 
a day? ... An informant phoned i 
to say that the "maid" character, ' 
(your pet peeve for.the moment) 
on the Judy Canova show, is Dor- ; 
othy Dandridge's mother. I told ! 
him you're not interested 

KRUPA compete on drums! ! . . . 

MOST MAD, my. friend, MOST 

M.\D! ! 

OF COURSE •varraae bade, 
east is ga-ga orer the appear- 
ance of LXNA HORNE on 
gram. FOB THOSE who want 
to know whe'i arranging for 
OUVER is fitting the khaki- 
drape, its TED McRAE who 
used to dish out the manuscript 
of CHICK WEBB'S bond. 
IF it's news, HAROLD NICH- 

MOUNT at present. 

HELEN HAYS goes on records 
as saying, "Race equality is prac- 
tically an unwritten law of the 
theater." ... I don't want to say 
I TOLD YOU SO. but remember- 
ing my column of mid-July I in- 
dicated that I definitely felt that 
Artists, musicians and actors 
have long since solved the prob- 
lem! ! : But then they've AL- 
WAYS been HEP! ! ! . . . Yep. 
from Shakespeare the playwright i| tee said 
on down, or else BILL Shakes- 
peare could or would never have 
written his masterpiece among 
many of "OTHELLO" revolving 

Boys and girl, of Loa Angeles 
ara providing one of the major 
sources of energy and impetus 
for the waste- paper salvage 
I campaign and are collecting mil- 
I lions of pounds of paper for war 
I use. the salvage division of the 
; Citizens War Service Corps said 
i yesterday appreciatively. 

School pnpils ia lOS Los Aa* 
j geles schools hove coUectad 
I 2,734,000 pounds of waste pa- 
; per during the post three 
months, the war salvage com- 
j mittec r^Mrted yasterdar ea 
I the basis of a citr-wide sur- 
I vey. 

Looking to a one-month record 
i for Januarj-, 47 schools have 
[ scheduled paper drives during 
i this month, the salvage commit- 

$2J5 C.O.D. 
Pius Postasa 

Sm4 m ••My, (tcH eeior t(k*km 

M*d iMipi* . . . Yew hair pr«p«r<y' 
*«telwd , . . laKsf actio* guaraiifaad. 


I£NA lAU KAltY PMiiCTS mof 

2UI $t,r—tk Ay. ^ Naw York 27, N. Y. 

FauadotieD'a cboptaia. 
■arelca olotaat oil ol Anwriea'a 
7jm etmaltoB. to famiah oUI to 
local iafanttUa pai^T*i« ▼*«- 
time ragwrdlaas of ago. toea. 
crcad or coIok. 

The other half goes to the Na< 
tional Foundation for its pro- 
gram of research, epidemic aid 
and education. - ' ^ 


Golden State 
Upholstering : 

S522 S. iMadway AB. II77» 

DON^ ' 

PASS >au BY 




try Black and TVhite Bieac^ Gkaaai. 
It soon begins to listen, l»rigfatea 
the complexion. Skin oecomes eaftmt, 
smootiier, more attractive. BUck and 
^~hite Bleaching Creun also helps to 
smooth out coane l>lotchv ska. "Ay ii 
today. 25c, SOo aises at afi toilot vaq^ 
counters. Ahrsys be sure to ^eaaadi 
Black and White Bieachint Creask 


aaaewacas tfw op c wi aj of ttdr aaw aaacx CMHirthif of 
fifty-thrc* newly decorated reems ImvIiis iwt aM eoM 

WAWf MM SteMM aCAl M CACa rooHi* 

This anacx wW cater to ddcasc werfcan a«d wM b« raated 

«« weakly basis. 

For Information 


713 JEL 5lh St. Phone Michigan 2S48 

OLAS of famed Nicholas Bros., j abou*^ a Moor or sepian char, 
is a proud father, since the stork **^* ■ ' 

fell in with a present before 
Xmas to himself and wife, DOR- 
OTHY DANDRroCE of a son! 
FUOM ME . . . 

i To YOU! ! . . . REMEMBER 
. ,_ . . '" ! that vours truly told you that 

whose mother she is, but only in MURIEL RAHN was booked to 

■ J.,! ^,^ ? ^"P' ^^^'^ '*°*"«= ■ • • i withdraw from the co-sharing of 

Whats this I'm hearing about 'the title role in "CARMEN 

Eddie "Rochester" Anderson not I jqneS" by DECEMBER 18, thus 

, being cooperative to the Negro iea%-ing the spot entirely to MU- 

I press? I don't believe it . . .Iriel SMITH and two under- 

j Anna Belle Carnage, one of the ; studies, Inez Matthews and June 

I lovelier decorations of the Bal Hawkins. . . . ALSO, ESQUIRE 

Tabarin revue, stepped outuve a :, magazine publishers will get on 

car the other ante merridian, and | the "recognition of Jazz** band- 

a bystander gave one of thos^ : wagon by sponsoring the first of 

long low whistles and niftied: i an "All American" Jazz orches- 

"Good GodViwho wants to go to Itra concert at the METROPOLl- 

heaven with angels like THAT on I TAN OPERA HOUSE, NO LESS! ! 

earth! . . . and everytime I hear I . . . 'Tis said they have S50.000 

an automobile accident 1 think to spend and only want PRES- 

of Snookum Russel's band! . . . 
i What has John Kinloch got that 
jyou haven't got? Well, for one 
; thing, he's got Jessie Mae Brown! 
i Hehehe . . . now will you be 
I quite? . . . Who in town looks 
I svi-eeter in a sweater than Dim- 
ples Hutson? (oh fudge, who's 
talking 'bout Lana Turner, and 
anyway she ain't in town) . . . 

-nCE in RETURN! ! ! 

EVEBTBODT dug the strike 
pulled at a certain studio by 
seme of the extras featarad in 
'SUNDOWN," bacouaa ioba are 
so plentiiBL OHI WELL! I . . . 
ANN BIOWN ia peanviBg iar 

isn't in it" is the newest torch 
unrequited lovers are toting, it 

It goes without saying that Dol- ; tugs at the heart, brings a lump 
n^' Mendez is one of, the most at- j to your throat, causing tears to 
tractive dolls in town, so we'll go | blind your sight . . . Didja hear 
without saying it . . . Pipmea> ; ahout the moron *ho made his 
Markham says he'll be out to 


IX - R • y PT»«r»«e«fie 
Eiomiaation C k • s t 
* au4 Lnaqs. 

2Rle*4 frmur^^ P«h» 
m»4 T«Mp«rqt»r« St«4- 
" iaa. 



Oa nation, 

te-het Pkyii- 

. X-lay naorsfcoplc 
^ ExoniiiatiaB of Stoia- 
oek and Ce l eat 

• al Ta«t. 

■eoo and Jotet 




(LoaWs Stat* Th«atr« eMa.) 

Room 603 


*:4i. — ' 



! visit you. As if that will stop you 
1 from saying his type of trash 
i belongs in a burlesque house. 
And a Main St. one, at that! . . . 
The Charioteers' harmonizing 
: sends me, wherever it is secretar- 
ies ?o when they're sent! ... He 
:has one number '"Rhapsody In 
;Blue"> to his credit, yet everj' 
; mapr in the countrj- refers to Paul 
iWhiteman as: "The only man 
i in the United States who conj- 
j pletely s>Tabo'izes modern .\mer- 
I'ican music.'* Oh, jjieah? Whatta- 
j l>out Duke, you dopes? ... If 
{Lillian Greene's suit goes 
I through, the Bronze Tattler will 
hav^ to change its name. Sje^ 
; estranged from pubhsher Bene, 
■ and it's her brainchild . . . Pic- 
' turesqu? re port! ns. from confrere 
I Bernice Cook's col'ni: "Lt. Abbot 
B. Jones — al>out sLx feet and two 
hundred pounds of solid red- 
blooded bronze .Vnaerican mar- 
bood" . . . (yoah. hut he ain't 
prettier'n his sister, Phillippa?) 
. . . Betty Jean George, your fa- 
vorite sweetheart (ha, and al) 
rhe time Walter 'Gordon thought 
It was Judi' CaroU, sajs she'd 
, like to seei MSS Boosevelt pr^- 
lenL And so would vour imele 
ray. darl^! . . . UDian Tifener- 
-Id (no rtiation to EUa) is tte 
lext singer to get a Lena Home 
tulld-uit. She's toasaeed by "Wm. 
Irabam, of the Pahat tomUy. . . 
Ted L eB es PioM (yoar adopted 
dad) says *^ear vision comes 
aaiy after tons salferiiig.'' . . . 
XHA in answer to Budd>- Garda's 
query, you rec^ved a card and 
a nice riotie from Lena Rome . . . 
i The l>-ricS; to the tune "My heart 

wife wear a union suit when she 
went to the hospital so she 
wouldn't have labor trouble? 
I Okay, okay, it was funny when 
I heard it) . . . Sue Hay, Pat^ 
Hunter's mother, is over forty 
years of age. On her it doesn't 
show. Shes one of the most gra- 
cious and charming persons I 
have met in ages! . . . STROLL- 
I.auderdale. the one globe-trotted 
who doesn't t«ag that he is. A 
grand guy. prince of good fellows 
. . . Shall" I tell Bemice Cook the 
name of the guy who thinl{s| 
she'd be soo-o nice to come hon»e 
to? He's a repeats', and that;s| 
all she's getting out of me! . .i.jl 
And that goes for you, too, boss, j! 
So, until next time, your loving ii 
Secretar>- MELROSE, signs off' 
with this wordage: "If yt>u (drink 
to other people's health too often, ' 
youl! soon ruin vour own!" ■ j 


Two RAF members^ who were 
my guests, 15t me know that in 
England and Canada, DLTCE of 
ELUNGTON is definitely the i 
RAVE! ! ! . . . Also thanks to the ! 
many cards received from you ; 
showfolks including the ED- 
RHEUHAMA of mid-west's CHI- i 
NOR'S concert at TOWN HALL on 
December 29 was the thing as 
'tis said! . . . LEIGH WHIPPER 
notes that better roles for Ne- 
groes depends on the public!... 
Methinks SO do a lot of OTHER 
THINGS in a sense, in regards 
to ANY progress, Leigh! ! 

Since mofeio? a film based 
en the lUe of BILL BOBINSON 
and twenty-live yaarv o>l NoA^io 
eBtertatnaiaat devatopmeat . . . 
WRY aet do ooa on tfaa infln- 
enca of ELLINGTON en tfaa 
|au OS a Iotas ol Anaricon 
culture! . . . And let the Duka 
handle ttie script writing him- 
sail! . . . Far who has hod 
more influence en Josz than 
this genius???? 
Also is it true that HOLLY- 
WOOD only has four sepia stars 
under contract in the persons of 

Local residents may give their 
papers to boys and girls, sell 
them to local wastepaper dealers, 
or call one of the six assisting 
agencies for a pickup truck, in- 
cfcding Salvation Anny, St. Vin- 
cent de Paul Societj', Volunteers 
of America, American Legion 
Salvake, Assistance League, and 
Goodwill Industries. 


When eommon headache or eoleb^ 
painful ntiMeriee strihe 

The fitsfc Aoiee ti mSfions at tiie nlievedieaepunfnltiTRibfes. Joihed 

my knowledge has only a cou- 
ple more years to go), DOOLEY 
HORNE! ! ! . . . HOW about the 
reported contracts of HAZEL j 
SCOTT and a couple of others??? j 

very first warning <rf eommon head- 
ache pain, Bmsciilar adies and puns 
or cdds' painful miseries is St. 
Joseph Aqarin. You can count on 
its friendly aid when these miseries 
strike. Yes, it goes light to woiic to re- 
lieve their achmgmisery. St. Joseph 
Aspirin's effectn^e analgesic action 
hel^ take aortsaess out of colds' 
sore throat too. Keep St. Joseph 
Aoann haa4]r« inntanl^y xcady to 

as your doctor judgesaspnin— efam- 
caUy— no aspirin can do man for 
you. No wonder the famous pack* 
age of 12 is the wodd't hrgnt sdla 
at ten cents. 36taUeta20cl00aoiy 
35c. Qoafity, at re ugtfa and puri^ 
find genuine, pme St. Joee^ Aspirin 
a big value at fittie eost i ou caa't 
get tietter mfim, ao why ever pay 
more? Demand at. Jda^ Aqaria. 

Foot & Spine 

We'caii help you 
Comptete Oiirapradie 
■ Service 

Electricali Treatments 
Feo* DubiiHie* 


We have 

many others 
us hdp yoo. 


4M3 S. OeaMl 

To >'p.m. 


CE. 57«21 

HAS Y&fi DOSmtL AkD 

You Cm 4km 


; COST vs. PRICE! 

Funerals are the rite by which civilized man pays his final re- 
spects to those who pass into another realm. . . . Everyone wants for 
his departed loved one the best, the most bautiFul jFinal tribute which in- 
dividual circumstances will allow. 

A lovely casfcrt,, flowers, nMisie, a distinctive chapd, oooMnishrc 
attenttoo to every <ict«l--4h«sc ara the tUiSs^wMcb Maitt this SPMl rite 
into tlie land of tribote whidi we al want tar our loved o»e. 

However, it is not always within the power of those who pay tMs 
tribute to pay ISte prwe For the type of funeral virhick is desired. . . . Tkc 
matter of cost 'enters into the picture. 

Tet« at the People s Funeral HonWf wftcfe the GoMen Rolo is ah#"- 
paadfiftt cokt deternmes only ccrtirin eieaMals «f a taMul mtt- 
ioe. Rof a>dks oif ckcnnstances, no one need fal to ghrc nirto Ike da- 
parted loved one tlie very best, becaose here* price b a^iei6ed to iadi- 
vidua! orcumstances— and quaity is never lacrdicad refdhiif 

Thoscinot acquainted with this friendly institutfon may weB ask 
how this can ^be. Those whom we have served could tell better than we. 
They could tell of the warm, hsmafi un^rstandtng with which their needs 
and desires are met. Theyitcould tell of our lovely Ivory Chapel vtrrth its 
hidden organ, and of the private rooms f» the family * . • and they 
could tell that from besinning to end, from the time this institution is 
given the case,ite the cemetery Service, evcryf detail receives servpvlous 
attention. ^ ._ : " ^ ' ' \ 'f^ ' ^1'- ! " ' ;■ 

' For at Mc Hopk's IHrneiai Hhm ifti owMn, Hwantlrts mm^ 
tidaas of lonf aparieacc. pofsoaaty Jiancls every importaaC part af 
dieir work. Thefc is ao s hi siai | a af Wiflp hiM : >>' :1 

Centrally located in the very heart el the Community where ttcre 
is aKtrays plenty of parking space, this institution can and does offer to 
every patron, regardless of purse, the best. 

¥filb as, senfw b s^mds its peaefcation iaio the hearts ol tiMaa 
who have saflercd a bis b aot a sifaal fer pMlil autfaf , bat rattar mi 

, o p portnaity to serve* 

Yowr pr^blemb are jovpis. Bring them to m, day or night, wi^ the 
assurance that^an arrangenicnt can be worked oiit te swii every purse, 
every need, an^ every d 




t eajored. lAiks I 

ta «aric «B| 

M» yea can , fed ani if *aa cdej 
a y«« wm ka WftUtaL So siit| 
OntSt if you suffer trom nuacn-j 
lar adwa mid pains dna t* ex«- 
ciat or akpoaui* 

rheomatie vain) ier Maacaier hn^ 
bago. Dont ka.vat e0 with tta oc 
bats. Doat kmp tm camidainiae> 
and barin" yaor ^Henda with yooffj 
troiddev. Oatinn: Dae oaly aa dt' 
rect.:4. ^aSHMpHar yoa take aa 
rhancat with yojor laoaey. Viral 
bottle porehasa #rln of OSBSra- 






■ s 


I < 



-The California Eagle, Thursday, Jan. ;13, 1944 



:. No. 227571 

Estate of Fred J. Scott, also 
known as F. J. Scott, deceased. 

Jfotice is hereby given by the 
undersigned, BEN H. BROWN, 
Administrator of the Estate of 


UNDER ncrrnoui name 

The • nderslgned do both here- 
by certify that we are conduct- 
ing a wholesale manufacturing 
business at 1418 De Long street, 

Fred J. Scott, etc., deceased, to i Los Angeles, California, under 

the Creditors of, and all persons 
: having claims against the said 
; deceased, to pre^nt them with 
- the necessary vouchers within 
six months after the first publi- 
cation of this notice, to the said 
Administrator at his office at 137 
North Broadway, Los Angeles, 
California, which said office the 
undersigned selects as a place 
of business in all matters con- 
nected with said estate, or to 
file them with the necessary 
vouchers, within six months af- 
ter the first publication of this 
notice, in the office of the Clerk 
of the, Superior Court of the. State 
•^of California in and for the 
County of Los Angeles. 
Dated December 13, 1943. 
BEN H. BROWN, Public Ad- 
ministrator, County of Los 
Date of publication, 12-23 — 12- 
30, 1943—1-6—1-13, 1944. 



To the Latest Styles 

$15.00, Inclading lining. 

747 S. HUl Street Bm. 414 

the fictitious firm name of Free- 
Way Manufacturing Company, 
and that said firm is composed 
of the following persons, whose 
names in full and places of resi- 
dence are as follows, to-wit : 

William Freed, 633 Tularosa 

Drive, Los Angeles 26, California. 

Edward William Galloway, Jr., 

1641 Ocean Front, Santa Monica, 


Witness our hand?, tHis 5th day 
of Januarj', 1944. 

E. W, Galloway, Jr. 
Wm. Freed. 
Filed January 5 ,1944. 
J. F. Moroney, County Clerk. 
By A. L. Walton, Deputy. 

cournr of los angeles. 

On this 5th day of January, 
A. D., 1944, before me, J. F. 
Moroney, County Clerlf and Clerk 
of the Superior Court 6f the State 
of California, in arid for the 
County of Los Angelfes, person- 
ally appeared E. W. Galloway, 
Jr., and Wm. Freed, known to me 
to be the persons whose names 
are subscribed to the within in- 
strument, and acknowledged to 
me that they executed the same 

FREE: Tenr qoMttoB wttt b* onswand la tUs eelaaib «alT 

wbea a tUfftag of fbU faotnn'is iadftd wttt fonr i ' " 

Tear loll nam*, hixtbdm and canwt jVtfdnWi For 

plT> aend 25 cwts la ee<a and atcaaptA tnniaigm fos 

trategy Raodiag oad neahr* by Mtum aMdl aiy fn* 

oa any ttize* qtMsttoaa. Addtew all coauavaieattaas ief Vs^ 

Hanaoa, tha Aatzele««r, cara of Tba Calif osala EAGL& i 





Notice is hereby given that on 
December 27, 1943, the Council 
of the City of Los Angeles duly 
passed Ordinance No. 88,080 de- 
claring its intention to order the 
necessary LIGHTING POSTS and 
appliances to be MAINTAINED 
FURNISHED for lighting said 
posts for the period of one year, 
beginning July ,1, 1944, for the 
lighting of thatf certain district 
designated as Central Avenue 
between Eleventh Street and 
Slauson Avenue, on, over and 
along those certain public streets 
of the City of Los Angeles as fol- 

Eleventh Street and Slauson Ave- 


?\ Mrtting Person* Located 

rrlngorprint and Photo Identification! 


;1006 to. Ivy Monrovia, Calif 

I Phen* Monrovia 2113 

And that prior to the adoption 
of said- ordinance the Board of 
Public Works of said city filed 
with +he City Clerk and there- 
after the said City Council ap- 
proved a report presenting the 
In witness wherebf, I have following 


To keep children warm and 
healthy. Consult MBS. UHITE 
special! zing in Children's 
Dresses, Sweaters, Wool Coats 
and Suits, all sizes and all 


4420 So. Central Ave. 

hereunto set my hand the day 
and year in this certificate first 
above written. 

J. F. Moroney, County- Clerk. 
(Seal) J. F. MORONEY, 

County Clerk. 
By A. L. Walton, Deputy. 

(60843) I 
Na 227991 i 

Estate of George D. Taylor, 

also known as Geo. D. Taylor, 

'. Deceased. Notice is hereby given 

I by the undersigned Co-Executors 

i of the Last Will and Testament 

I of George D. Taylor, deceased, to 

the Creditors of, and all persons 

having claims against the said 


Why worry answering 
phone day and night. 
Call us for select ten- 

We Buy, Sell, Rent 
Your Property 

^Iso Your Rooms 

CM Mrs- Causby's 

Rental Bureau 


Chase Realty Co. 
PA. 0628 — ^RO. 5069 

(a) Plans and specifications 
for the proposed furnishing of 
current and maintenance. 

(b) An estimate of the costs 
and expenses therefor. 

(c) A diagram Of the assess- 
ment district therefor. 

(d) The proposed assessment 
to be made of the total amount 
of tie costs and expenses of said 
furnishing of current and main- 
tenance, less the amount to be 
contributed by the City of Los 
Angeles, showing the assessment 
to be levied against each lot, 
piece or parcel of land to be. as- 
sessed within the assessment 

(e) A designation of the disr 
trict as Central Avei)ue, between 

deceased, to present, them with Eleventh Street and Slauson Ave 
the necessary vouchprs, within 
six montljs after th& first pub- 
lication of this noticej to the said 
Co-Executors, at the office of 
Clarence A. Jones, 1^9 W. Third 


That February 18, 1944, at the 
hour of 10 o'clock A. M. of said 
day, in the Council Chamber in 
the City Hall of said city, has 
Street, City of Los Angeles 13, been designated as the time and 
j County of Los Angeles, State of 
j California, which said office the 
! undersigned selects as a place of 
j business in all matters connected 
' with said estate, or to file them 
I with the necessary vouchers, 
I within six months after the first 
I publication of this notice, in the 
! office of the Clerk of the Superior 
Court of the State of California, 
J in and for the County of Los An- 
[ geles. ! 

Dated January 5, 1944. 

Co-Executors; of the Last 
Will and Testament of 
said deceased. 
Attorney at Law, 
129 W. Third Street, 
Los Angeles 13, California. 

iPlan todaq For a 

^^hufhi^ FUTURE 

complexion. In just a few days Blacic 
and White BleachiDg Cream begins to 
help you 'lave a bnithter ei fter. 
■tnootber skin. It wrks 5 waj-s to 
give you a complexion others will envy 
—you rill thrill to. Blackheads loosen 
and that dull darker outer skin 
seems to actually roll off. Caution : Use 
only as directed. At all toilet counters, 
eoonomy sizes 2S^ and 50f>. Always get 



For fthenmatic 
and Nenritis Pains 



4400 So. Central Avenue 




No dbwn payment required. Pay by month. 

Experienced — Reliable^Best Materiala 

and Workmanship 

Southwestern Roofing and 
Asbestos Products Co^ 

Phone RO- 3516—8:30 to 11 a. in. 



—OH— I 



mn LOAN omcE 

S^ S. Main Sireet 



place for the hearing of protests 
relative to the proposed improve- 
ment. Any person objecting to 
the said improvement or to the 
extent of the assessment district, 
or to any assessment therefor, 
may file a written protest with 
the City Clerk at any time PRIOR 
to the day set for the hearing of 
such protests, specifying the 
ground or grounds upon which 
such protest Is based. Such pro- 
tests must contaiii a description 
of the property in which each 
signer thereof is interested, suffi- 
cient to identify the same and be 
delivered to the City Clerk, and 
no other protest? than those pre- 
sented in the form and within 
the time specified shall be con- 
sidered. Reference is hereby 
made to Ordinance No. 75,000, as 
amended, and to Ordinance of 
Intention No. 88,080, and to said 
report on file with the City Clerk 
for further particulars. 


of the City of Los Angeles. 






Notice Is hereby given that ap- 
plication has been made to the 
Board of Police Commissioners 
in accordance with Section 23.02 
of the Los Angeles Municipal 
Code for a permit to conduct a 
Pool Hall at 603 East 7th Street, 
Los Angeles, and that name of 
applicant is Herman Immerman. 
Board of Police Commission- 
ers of the City of Los 
By Arthur G. Baraw, 
Dates of publication: Jan 6, 
13, and 20, 1944. 

Every boy or girl Wishets to de- 
velop into a gentleman or a lady 
but measuring iip m those 
standards are sometimes quite 
difficult It does not begjin with 
a certain age nor is it determined 
by a certain position. 

That which makes a person 
outstanding is quality of spirit, 
courage, honor, integrity Of char- 
acter and the reSolute purpose to 
know what ' is true, Idyal and 

Honor is the central quality, 
and we may build pur lives 
around that trait For if we have 
honor, we will have many of the 
other things that make us good 
strong individuals and good 
American citizens. 

* • * • 

E. E.— Dear Professor Herman: 

May I, take up a little of your 
time to ask you to help me solve 
my problem? I have written you 
before, and yo*ir advice was so 
helpful that again I come to you 
for help. My husband and I are 
debating whether we should buy 
a home or wait until after the 
war. What is your opinion? 

Answer: Buying your home 
now, or waiting for an Indefinite 
p(?riod of time depends upon the 
price you ..wish to pay and 
whether you are offered a good 
bargain. You must realize that 
property is now much higher 
than it will be after the war is 
over, but you may be fortunate 
enough to get just what you 
want now, and • I suggest that 
you accept it, if you feel that 
the property is worth the price. 

* * • 

R. E.— When were umbrellas 

first used? 

Answer: The umbrella lis a por- 
table protection against sun and 
rain, made of silk, cotton, or oth- 
er materials and extended on a 
framework of steel supported by 
a wooden handle or stick. It was 
depicted in Egyptian inscriptions 
as early as the 11th century B. C. 
They were introduced from 
Asiatic countries, where they are 
of great antiquity, and used as 
a protection fro mthe sun's rays, 
rather than rain. 

* • • 

L. G. — ^What became of the parts 

to my victrola? 

Answer: A careful analysis of 
your question indicatjes your 
having placed these pdrts in a 





Date of AppUeertlon, Jeoi. 6. 1944. 

To Whom It May Concern: 

Notice is hereby giyen that 
fifteen days after the above date, 
the undersigned proposes to sell 
alcoholic beverages at these 
premises, described as Allows: 

208 No. San Pedro St, No. 12. 

Pursuant to such intention, the 
undersigned is applying to the 
State Board of Equalization for 
issuance of an alcoholici beverage 
license (or licenses) for these 
premises as follows: 

On Sale Bear and Wina 

Anyone desiring to protest the 
issuance of such license (s) jnay 
file a verified protest, with the 
State Board of Equalisation at 
Sacramento, California, stating 
grounds for denial as provided 
by law. 


San Mark Cafe. 



No. 228176 

Estate of Daisy McCobb, De- 

Notice is hereby given by the 
undersigned Administratrix of 
the -Estate of Daisy McCobb, de- 
ceased, to the Creditors of, and 
all persons having claims against 
the said deceased, to present 
them with the necessary vouch- 
ers, within six months after the 
first publication of this notice, to 
the said Administratrix, at the 
office of Clarence A. Jones, 129 
W. Third Street City of Los An- 
geles, County of Los Angeles, 
State of California, which said 
office the undersigned selects as 
a place of business in all matters 
connected With said estate, or to 
file them with the necessary 
vouchers, within si xmonths aft- 
er the first publication of this 
notice, in the office of the Clerk 
of the Superior Cotirt of the State 
of California, in and for the 
County of Los Angeles. 

Dated January 5. ISH. 
Administratrix o f the 
Estate ' ' said deceased. 

Attorney at Law, 

129 W. Third Street, 

Los Angeles, California. 


Dote of Applicotion, Ja^ 5, 1944. 

To Whom It May Concern: 

Notice is hereby given that 
fifteen days after the above date, 
the undersigned proposes to sell 
alcoholic beverages lat these 
premises, described as follows: 

1117 S. Central Ave;, No. 21, 
Los Angeles. ' 

Pursuant to such i4jt€|ntlon, the 
undersigned is applying to the 
State Board of Equali;^atlon ipt 
issuance of an alcoholic beverage 
license (or licenses) for these 
premises as follows: 

On Sole Beer OBI7. 

Anyone desiring to protest the^ 
issuance of such licens^ (s) may 
file a verified protest with the 
State Board of Equalization at 
Sacramento, California, stating 
grounds for denial as provided 
by law. * 


Lee's Barbecue. 


S50 Fkc iems. 
Tract DMd wc M $10,000 

"XaA, k what I lHh|» vto bin 

b what 
lit Md 2iid Trast^ 

price fM M 

so ajfMmcatl ' fof j ^ _ 
2210. WE. 7*07, Wl. 


Sheets, Blaaketa. didfs, 
■ . Ef Z Veiiua j 

Sec MRi yfi^ 

U3t9 So. Oentnl An. 










box wher^ you usually; keep your 
cleaning rags, etc. If you will 
search tUis container carefully 
you will no doubt find than. 

M. E. R..<— Does the boy I ^ove 

love me? 

Answeri Concentrating upon 
yotir ques;tion I find that the boy 
you care for is very fohd of you. 
But he is a fickle type of person 
and likes many girl friends. He 
is sincere about the fact that you 
rate tops with him, but don't let 
him know just how much you 
really care — ^just yet, 

W. S.— Dear Sir: | 

Please accept my thanks for 
your splendid help iii the past 
year. I am no longer the wor- 
ried, lonely person that. I was 
when I first started "wHting you. 
You gave me the confidence in 
myself that I needed ... so much 
depends upon whether we feel 
that we are capable of doing 
things, biit 1 did not realize this 
until I had read your advice. 
Thanks again for everything. 
F. C— Will I be able to finish 


Answer; Your lucky stars and 
guiding planet indicate your be- 
ing successful in finishing school 
and going even further infcyour 
education. All that is required is 
a little more Effort and study on 
your part and you will attain 
your goal. i 

WORRIED— Is it all right for my 
daughter to go away with her 

Answer: If your daughter 
wishes to accompany her hus- 
band to another location, you 
should not interfere. Remember, 
they are now man and wife, and 
govern their lives accordingly. 
They do not want anyone else 
to make plans for them or de- 
cide what they are to do. 

'^ ''''f;^*i|^^:3^*^v~v;j^'5^ 

J-- - 

InMdnorMm^ ; 

! In mnQorirot tour husband and 
brother, Richard Coward, \t^o 
passed into tUe jgreat beyond 
January 13, 1942. 
He has left our home but not bur 

Jieart— ! 

We are coming to ipeet y<i>u, 

ivell never part 
Rest, darling. ; 

„ ^ Rosa Aiin (Toward, wijfe. 
Willlaih Coward, Jr. j 
. ^ I ■ brofeer. • 

" _ \- Lowrena Brown, Leaaier 
Fonder, sisters. \ 

Foundry Hdp-Att Kinils 

Maiden— CoranakofS ! 
Laiiiorera ■ ' 

Mechanical FovMlrks 

454S Psdflc Blvd. 

GM. 10. k Mothtr 

MONAHANS, Texas.— (AJO— 
Dr. E. J. Cook- today said a 10-~ 
year-(dd Negro girl had given 
birth , to .«a^eIgbt-pound .eight- 
ounce girl, and that both were 
doing fine. 


Real Estate Broker, 

Notary hiUlc 

Sales. Rentals. Loans. 

Property Maaaf emeii t 

List your property wifli me. 
I have many steady, em* 
ployed boyers. 

11425 Grape St. 
Phoi|» KL 4084 


For Beservattions Call 

3IU. 9362 



New Nevada Hotel 

By Day or Week * 

30 Clean Rooms 

IJ. S. Servicemen Welcome. 

Major f^-les, l^anager 
118 So. Garey St., Los Angeles 


(Restricted to colored only^ 
400 business men with 
$625 each or 400 business 
men and 400 business 
women with $312.50, pay- 
able within 6 months. 

The money U for three 

1. $50iO00 to be used to par- 
chase homes for cash and 
resell to the people who 
have small cash payments 
of $500 or less and the bal- 
ance like rent; 

2. $100,000 to purchase the 
Hugliey and Phillips build- 
ing, 300, 314,' and 316 East 
first Street 

3. $100,000 to be invested in 
income properties and re- 
invested on sound invest- 
ment principles. j 
Be capable, do business, and 

learn how to profit by obejing 
business procedure. 


Bound Robin 

Investment Co., 


Elledge R. Penland, Pres. 
4113 So. Central Avenue 
AD. 8231 and AD. 9033 


$$ OppoitnnitiM i% 


How to be your own 
boss! If you are interested 
in ranch worlc of aiiy 
Icind, why wait? Start ndw 
to prepare for the future. 
For information and fi* 
nancial assistance, call iat 
Economic Relief Ass'n., 
2714 Compton Ave.* Los 
A i^ g e 1 e 8, Calif. j 

H. A. Beeves, Snpervlscw— 4n 
business in Los Angeles since 

^ LiJ 



To W^c on Prendses 
Oceopled by 


Downtown or in 
Oatlyhig Locations 

Apply: Room 1000 
215 W. 6th 5t. 



$900 to $1,000— Cash «s kmr •• 
4%%. Win loan on equltJee,' 
deeds, contracts, or anygdng peT ' 
tidning to real estate. WEL WS, 

WE. 7607. WA. 22iaL '^, ; 

>— — <^< 


WITH ME \mm 

\i you will, I will meet you et 
4420 Central Ave., m MRS. 
buy you the very laiest Dress 
*nd Coat Mrs. White hat. If 
you'd rather have a pair of 
Silver Foxes or *, fine Fur Coat, 
I understand she has that toe. 
Fred Harvey 


art looking-for twmbt. HerC't* 
your chance to lot me knew 
where to tniy a home FOR 
CASH and I will eetl it to ypu 
on small down payment. 

' If you will jet m* know where 
I can buy any houee fn thia 
diatrlct for All Caah. Try your 
landlord or neighbor* and aee 
who want* to sell, eo I can give 
you free THIS $25 WAR BONO. 

^Call me peraonally^-Q. H. StQii. 
WK. 88^ — >IVA. £21« 

mm ^ 




r-Bible Stories 


frohi the 




Oil Sale: , { 


6tb Street. Near OUve 
Downtown, Los Angeles : 

See Us First for High^t 

Radios - Cameras -^ Jewelry' 
Clothing - Luggage - Tools ^ 
and Sporting i»pod% t 

Western Loafh^tJ^rylCo. 

209 E. Sth St. 

.1:: -i .!..'. '-'J' .1 

MOtonl 17SU 



How Much FurnUure uUl $6.50 Buy? 


Well, see here, just suppose you should put $&.50 in « 
Fire insurance policy, and that too, this policy is ^ood for 
$1,000 in real money, if you should have a ftra and alto 
K woufd run in Full Force For three long years, if you have 
a fire in that time, you would collect $bOOO. And too, if 
you should pay $13.00 to me, you then could collect $2^000 
— in good hard cash — money to replace the ' fumKwr*, 
draperies, Floor coverings and other household goods— all 
branlj new and still be out oF debt. This is wisely placins 
your war money. Buy this insurance and buy War Bonds. 

Give this some thought^ my good Jriendt^p^^ 

Yc*— I iasurc hemes toe. Yev can't but agftt wMi wn, 
TnMi ceH me. _. . ,, j_. 

. f - IP-Tile?? 

Your true Friend, '. - . »^- 


AD. 3193 4MS CiNTRAL AVI. 



Mmirfacturing Deatil 

Old Plates RHUILT in New 
TratKparent Material at 50 
Per Cent SAYING 



With the new transparent Dental Plates and New Transluscent 
teeth that you can arrange to purchase at our low Laboratory 
Prices. This is not a Dental Office but a Manufacturing Dentid 

PhoBc How for Appohitmciii— AD. f395 J 


2510 Central Avenne (2nd flofH- Blodnstt Bldg.^ 


Modem Markets 




Yes, you do, iF you piay i2c jfor bijead when- 
you can buy Rai|^ bread fbr ^fl Ralphs bread 
is one oF the kiglicst qwalHy -standard loaves 
that can be made! Y^^u jean buy 

Frwts and 



We Buy and Sell Guns and ftiHes 

On AH CoHaterat 


:^:;S!* i L* i a^.i. :. 



• FtlBS 







• CTLOTlprG ' ■> 

• sponmo Goonei, i 



ol MA. 3M2 





9iAM RISHpRy nopw 




■ . • - -■> 

'! 1 ■ 









SWAP^-5 room apt in exchc^e 
tor aJUMiae. CaU TA. 467L 

PERSONAI>-LoneIy wooian. 4S 
yean old, would like to meet 
man 45 or 50 yean dd. Write 
to Caijfomla Eagle Office for 


TRADE my equity 5 unit court, 
970 S. Ardmore avense. mort- 
gage S7.100 for bungakne. as- 
sume or pay cash diffa«oce, 
or will consider a cash offer. 
Phone BRadshaw 2-3072. 


WANTED: Yaang coaple would 
like to nmt a furnished apart- 
ment or house. Address 1019 E. 
24th St., Los Angeles, Calif. 
Call RL 9761. 

FOR SALE— A beautiful attrae- 
I five iMutfalow ia .South Lm 
' Angele&rS rooms with 3 bed- 
room qiace. Cement founda- 
tion. Gn-age. Out houses. Lot 
50x187. R«i9e what you want 
$4,750, with COM down, bal- 
ance like rent. Many others to 
choose fiRHB. J. C. Vemer. 103C5 
WibniBgtton Ave. JE&eracm 
9636. 9/F 

FOR SAI£— 13 rooms and apart- 
ment. Income $185 per montli. 
Beautiful location. Immediate 
possession. 3048 S. Oxford. Ad- 
dison, Washington Blvd. near 
Western Ave. 



Better Jobs opm for men and 
wwaen. Waitresses cooks, 
general housewoikos, eleva- 
tors. Stay or home nights. 

Name your salaiT. 

S«yatty tmfteymemt Af enej 
RO. S»M y 

MAI^? Ladies, if you have 
your .material, I will make 
your suit immediately. CEn- 
tury 2-5077. 

WANTS) TO RENT— 3-rm. fur- 
nished apartment, or 2 rras. 
vBlth cooking privileges. Call 
Adams 1-2439. Mrs. Davis. 

ROOM W A N T E D— Two sistras 
would like a room in a nice 
Christian home. Call Miss 
Webb, AD. 14522, after 9 a. ra. 

APT. WANTED— $» reward for 

information leading to occu- 
pancy of 2 or 3 room apart- 
ment, furnished or unfur- 
nished. Phone CE. 2-9566. 

ROOM WANTEIV-/}uiet working 
couple wants room in refined 
home. Telephone between 9 a. 
m. and 2 p. m. L. Cook. RI. 7481 

WA.NTED TO RENT— Family of 

four want room, apartment or 

house. Call RO. 7981 between 

8 a.m. and 3 p.m. AD. 1-1915 

from 8 to 10 p.m. 

I FOR SALE— 13 rooms and apart- 
ment. Income $18S per month. 
j Beautiful location. Immediate 
1 possession. 2048 S. Oxford. 


jFOR SALE— 80 acres alfalfa 
I land; 40 acres fenced; 15 acres 
' leveled ready for seeding. 
Plenty water. Well 250fL de^ 
35-ft Uft. Fairbank-Morse mo- 
tor. Cbicken booses, cow, coral 
and hogs pen. 4-room house 
and bath. Electric stove. School 
bus at gate. See S. Morrison, 
Rt 1, Box 292, Lancaster, Calif- 

FOR SALE— 10 houses, four, five 
and six rooms, on Gladys aad 
Ceres avenues. Very reason- 
ably priced. Phone GR. 8867. 

FOR SALE — Electric heaters. 1 
elec. plate, 2 kitchen tables, 1 

Help Wanted! 


Pleasant Working 
Conditions — Good Pay 

Electric Scmce 

9200 So. Hoop^ Avotne 

Open Evenings 

Phone LA. 3183 


Odld VbAt Aar 
tmim mSSk 

,ftfMM«y— £4 Bmt Serviee 
Mite OaD (Specially) VA. «m 

Special This Week 

A amOe in ttie air. Tmmsaafi 
posat salon, S'Boom frame, Wkm- 
netr inaUe. Located on a MB 
itet near Meuberer VmH and 
Hnniington, wliere it is pnre 
and refreshing, qniet and 
serene. Iff aU tids apftenls to 
yon see me no«r<tod«jr. 
Price $430Mt. Tmm: filMJt 
cash down pajrraeat. 125.00 per 

1054 E. Venon ^venne 
CEntnry 34)8& Notary PnbUe 




Oab V-iiMni.'tanK 


IMNt ISHt ctt^ to laiaOet 

5M1 ^mpie Hvi. 



ta»Mr:5SiJ^i- mcr:4: 


R^ iifafo 


If you vtfani to work in defense work. Enroll at the" 

You have a job waiting for you. And also domes- 
tic, hotel, apartment house and restaurant. For 
further information, call AD-13244 or AD-9505. 

I bed table. 1333 E. 15th St., PR. 


FOR RENT— Room for rent In ; 

nice, qmet home, for work- ! 

ing single man. Day workn^ | 

only. 1654 W. 35th St. 
FOR RENT— In quiet home, nice | 

warm room. Single man. No i 

day sleepers. No drinkers. Call 

Adams 5424 after 5 p. nL, or all 

day Sunday. 

TO RENT OR BUY— Reward for 
the first optio non a house to | 
rent, or a considerate buy. Call t 
CE. 2-«35. I 

ROOM FOR RENT — Two ladies ' 
to share room. Twin beds. Must | 
be Christians. No smoking or i 
drinking. Call RE. 3311. Ii 

ROOM FOR RENT— Lovely fur- 
nished room for a single lady 
near Washington. $10. a week. 
RI. 9848. 



aad Certs AvcMw. itui 
Mk Street Reasenabiy 

OR. It«7 


KltelMn girls. SS & S6 pM day 
H-ith meals. Elevator opera- 
tors, $125 per month. Wait- 
resses and bus girls, salary 
open. 4 men for labor and 
Janitor work, S9.90 per day. 
RotbHt Bn^Ioyaaant Aganey 
1714 W. Jaffanen Bhrd. 
RO. 3930 


Beaidenaal riop ar ty — Rentals 
74f K. 41st St. AD. UTftS 

Good Buys in Homes 
Hid Incoflte • 

Foot family flat buildint- 
Priced r^t Two lioosea on 
tot «ear Eooper. UiWt. 

Fhre room iionsa on Ascot 
Ave., |S7««. 

A redl bargain in bosineas 
aad resideneo oomMned mi 
Ontral Ave. 


Loans — ^Flra Insnraace 

^995.00 CflSR TilKES DEED 

Balance Monthly , 

Take Possession Immediately 

4 flats — 5- mi. house, rear, newly painted and decorated. 
409 W. 32nd Street. See property. CaU owner WK 7607. 


BaL montlily. See house. Newly painted. 1315 E. 58tfa 
Street. Call owner. WE. 7607. 


Bal. monthly. 123412 E- 28th Street See honse. Call owner. 
WE. 7607. 

1719 E. 52nd Street — a lovely Itouse, opposite iwaitfag pro- 
ject. See owner by appointment. I want around $12M to SUM 

$1500 dn.— 6 mns. Hardwood and tile. $8500 fnll priee. 
Shown by appointment. Modem west side home. 

$1500 dn. — 3 units. 1-6 rm. hardwood and tile. 4 rm. rear; 
hardwood tile. % mis. and bath. Price $6800. Income $81.00 nto. 

10 rms. Hardwood-tile; Make offer on-down payment. Good 
bny. By appointment. West side. 

S family flat. 6 rms. up. 3 rms. donlrie. $8000 fnll price (by 
appointment West Side Income. 

2-story frame. 10 rm. mansion. 1827 So. Oxford. 

See tids real bargain — then call: 
Mrs. Thompson Air. Ceroid 

BE. SSll AD. 9867 

Mr. Richards 
WE. 7607 


Register With Ut 
Can PA. M28 



1—6 room lionse, $4000 — 

$I2«9 Dn. 
1 — 3 room boose, SSOOO. Easy 

2 booses on lot 

*4a00, Down Payment J1300 

Other worthwhile listings 

Martha E. Jones 


4031 Woodiawn 

.ADams 11478 


Lietn«e4 Raal Ettat* Broker 

230t Griffith Ave., Ls« Angelti 11 

PR. SMI. Member ef \h« Golden 

Weet Real Ertate Beard 

Property Manaoement. Rentatc, 
Cellectione, LOatca, Loan*. Buti- 
neu and Indu^trfal Preperties. 
Farm Lands. 

Farm Land, Fontana, Calif. Good 
climate for home and ehickana 
and turkeys. ' No haute. Price 
$6S0 an aerd. Dovim (2S0, month- 
ly tIS.OO on Bal. Have a fine 
tweet potato crop en the land 

44750. l-room tnd 4-rOom rear. K. 
S3 St. Down tlOOO. 

taSSO. S-room E. 12 St. tMwn 11250. 

M7M. t-r^om and 3-rOom. tlMO 

$<C00. t-room modem. Down $2SeO. 

S7S00. 1- 4-reem kunaalowt. Down 

I7S50. 10- roam modern. Down $3000. 

For Paeadena, CaL, Propcrtica 

Call Huflh T. Lawrdy SY. (-1423 

He Will Give You the Beet of 

Let Angelet 11, call Seth B. Ray, 
Broker. The Man Who Doet. Faith- 
ful and Loyal td You. 
%^TH a. RAV 


6-Cttit Apartment; 4 unit stnooo, 4 roonai eaeli, 2 private 
Itedroems; 3 units frame, 3 rooms eadi, eomer lot. All front 
street. S (araces. $8o00; hieome, $175.00. 

8 Cnita, Frame Apartment. Inoimie, 8110.00 per mo. Fan- 
tsbed. Sale priee, $57M.««; down pagrmort. 11008.00; |M.0ftper 

•, « and S Booms, on one lot^ Income, $80.00 per montli. 
Sale i»lce. $4000.00; down payment. $1800.80; $45.00 per taaa. 

3 and 8 Booms, 3 rooms foralahed. Sale {nice, $3880.00; 
down $1000.00; $36.00 per mo. 

9-Boom House, west of Central, fine boy. Priee $MOO.Ot. 
Terms. $1000.00; $35.00 per ma; casii, $3650.00. 

8-Baom Honse. $3,000.00; down. $300.00; $33.00 per mon. 
E. 4lSt Place. 

5-Boom Honse, 2,000.00 cash terms. $2,500.00. 

7-Boom House. $3200.iO eaah. Can ret $1500.00 down. 

5-Boom eomer lot, vacant, west ot CenteaL $3600.00; down, 
$500.00; $25.00 per month. 

8 Booms, 4 gungei, wett of Central, Adams Blvd. $82.08 
cash; can arriuige a loan. 

5-Boom down, 2-room upstairs, 4-room rear. $4500.00; 
down, $1000.00. 

4 and 5-Boom. East at Centra] Avenne. Bedeeomtad. $4MlL 

Elijah Cooper 

Anto aad Fire Insoraoee • Money to Loan on Beal Kstata 

1411 East WasMngteii Ihrd. • Phone RI-M23 



Good kMldnr eicht (g) room, tivo (3) story house on East 41st 
St. Price $4200 with $3000 doHii and the bal. $30 month. Cltfar 
propert>-. If yon should see, this you would buy tt Good loc»" 
tion. on nice street. Good for a roming: hnse. Has tnr (4) bedr 
rooms. See us about it. 

Very fine corner on Bast 41st .Place. Six (0) rooms and toolu 
good. Has four (4 ) g;arag«s and ia fine condition. A food home 
for anyone. See it. Lot is 50x150 ft Has four ranges. FnO 
price is $4730. With $3500 down. Bal. at $35.00 per month. Here 
is your chance to own a home. Let me taie yon out to see it 
This |s a steaL If yon see it yon will bny. 

Two (S) houses on a lot with six (6) room in front and S-roo^ 
hi rear. And is the best bny intowaPriee $5500 Mitti $200|0 
down, IwL at $50 ma Has a nice fenee aronnd it Pimty dt 
flowers. Good wallu near carUne. Near deff erson JDck School. 
Handy for stores. Come in to discuss it 

Du|rfex on East tSnd near Trinity St. 1%ree (8) 
dther side. This ia in fine condition, and is rented. Full 
la $4S8«. WU take $1000 down. Balance la $4S ptr meaflb 
property, ineoma wttt a plaee to Ut^ nay to pay. In 
eonditton. See it 

Six (8) rtiom honse in front and a tanceo in rear, dean aaid 
nice. Price is 86000, with $1500 down. BaL $M pdr month. On 
East 48tti Place close to carUne. Olad WthOiw It Cidl ns up. 
On Eaat SMh St wea« ot Ceadral, a twn (S) aktrf, 1* <!•) rms 
house, wttli a fire (5) room tense in the rear, aO to fMr eaii* 
fition. ConM be fixed np, fcnt ia r^ntsMe new. FUl priee Is 
$8500 witii K50O down. BaL Is enay. NIee for home and income. 
Nice rents now coming: in. Yes see it Good neishboriMod. Osin 
get possessloh. We will assist yon. See n;. I 

Rrc iRsnraK*. War DaoMS* and AtrtonoUte h—WM 


ADwM 31*3 40*5 Soirfft Cntai *— ^ 



No Payments UnHi 1944 

Take advantage of this lib- 
eral oFfer to Fix your house 
up beFore bad weather ar- 
rives. Your job handled 
^connpleted, inside or out- 
side. From the Foundation 
to the rooF. Guaranteed 
satisFaction. Fair prices. 
Small payments to suit 
you. Free Estimates. 



Concrete W«ilu . 






l-Urdweod FToart 



Stoceo Woric 



' I ■' . . 

Wa are accepting applications to convctt Iwfflet 
into rental units for war workers until quote is 
absorbed. Full assistance «i priorities, plans and 
financing. Inquire yniiwM eUigatien. 

For lmm«dkU0 Sermee Anynihere 



*I0 S. OltOAOWAY ' ^^ 4 ,< LOS AN6ELES 14 



Bf asie Ti»wB 

nu mttpmO iitifM tluory 

teeeial Birtea 
^ CaDJU. 1511 



3 Units west of Central, onei 
unit vacant $6350.00^ 
$1500.00 Dwn. | 

5- rms. and 4-rm8. rear, west 
of CentraL $4350.00; $1250.00 

S-rms. and 4'rms. in rear. 
$4750.00; $1350.00 Dwn. 

S Units stucco and frame — 4 
rms. each. $7000.00; $1750100 

$ rms. frame, west of CentraL 
$"<<>50.00: $1500.00 Own. 

18 Apts. west V Main. Inomne 
$610 month. $35,000.00; 
$10,000.00 Dwn. 

W« Sccuro Blrtn Cirtlfieate* 
promptly from all atates 






32M Seulfc CtBtral Ave. 

Office AOams 8504 

Bea. AOams 6544 


tIl|N» .Gash tidaK iK yi*^ ^ 

Om^ fnr'Mgr old hmm ta tat- 



• ■.,.1'- ,i5»:-- 

. Vi,-'^-'^4--<^'"---* ■^^-"■.'-^■■■•'■~ -- "' *■ 






-was*. Room ana boaca or by 
thiiday. C«rMr & VIMi and 
Oi^a»|s.^Kl-4llt 0»sii tha 


IrOBM^UY & BLOCK, Ltenanl ItoUfaiff Om 

I «^ N. Commlnpi Stxcet 

} Fbones: ANcdna 8314— TROAy 3977 


tiimtfuBy fivM. 

I I . I 


, • 5 rms. vacant, total 
price $3,00.^ 

• 4 rms., total pifce $2^ 

O 9 mia.— ^3 ms. on onc: 
lei-totd prie«^S4.109. 

• & mili (4 rms. each 
MR) $1,750 down. 


1f1 East YefflOM Avenvc 

nione for Aiq>ointment 

AD. M48 or AD. 6444 


• « ndli, steeea; IMOti $USOO 
jdows. $USJO'a monfli in> 

•i roimis, frame npstaiiis 
i iaieepinir pordi, S ttedrooms. 
' ilSSOO; $2500 wtO handle it 

• 3 unite. $5500; $1800 down. 
i$68Jf a monthr^ income. \, 

•: 2 nnita, frame, «an lie ubmI 
;for a hie famUy. $5700; 

•: 4 honses on a lot stucco^ 
J modem. $^6^; $3600 down^, 

• 24 nnits ^eco. $43,500; 
\ $14,500 down. $86$ a monthJ 
'. Income. <> 

• 2 houses on a lot $4400; 
$1400 down. 


1885 West Jeffraami iKrd. 

BO. 5»m I 

Bes, Phone "PA. 70010 




Loan — SalflB — EzGhaagM 
Pi'o p arty M ana gement 
' ' ',' Small Down FaynMota 

Avoma LoalAncdaa, Cttlt 





OPERATORS, experieneed, BLOUSES, 
Steady woA. Hi^est prices pnd. PleaMal 
and I homelike atmo^diere. 


I 315 E. 8TH STREET ^ 

1 ROOM 301 

■■mvsvca wso ni nonw wonMn 



1650 Dowp. $4200 Price. Possession NOW. 

$600 Down. 44 Room Double. 580$0 at is. 

6 Unit Coiirt. 127 Uit 36l4i St. $1500. Price $8500. 


39 Acres i^n Sunland Blvd. Cheap City Water. Toniii, 
Arranged! i - 

AD. 1-2497 


East Y^nMi^Ayi. 

t- . 


$700 DOWN buys lovely 
4 room house with 2 
bedrooms at SMS Pa- 
loma St. Phone WA 

1000 DOWN buys 5 room 
house in excellent con- 
dition Hith hardwood 
flows, tiled idtdien 
and double gtnge, a$ 
146S West S5th St. 

$900 DOWN buys 10 rm. 
honse at 353 E. 3gth 
St. Phone WA. 0027. 


6. H. STOLL 

WE. S975 

All houses shown hj 

I^one Owner, 
WA. 8927 


6 Booms, deair property, on E. 
4Srd Place west of Avalen. 
Barry if yon "Want a nod 
4kM. $5500 price. $1500 down 

DouMe frame 4-5 rms., strictly 
modern, hardwood flooM, 
Wertslde, bndt-tn bafli. $0500^ 
$1500 down, $M per montli. 

8 Bboms, near Hoimit A Weat 
Adama, 6 bedroo m s, 2 aieei ' 
parelMa. Ptiee $ir — 

■ t 







A new pieee of incouM pw^ . 
9ftf, ( and S*rai. aaartnent, 
( apla. fiMxIme $33Mt per 
~ t ttHry atneen klS^ 

Twn 5-roam bonses>on a Vg 
lot, double sarag<^ located oin 
Baal Los Ancelea. - j 

10S4 E. ^etoM Ave. - 

CE. 24788. Naurr Ptfriie 

Are Loekhs Ifer Honus to Reat-^Tdk f» Yoei 


Jjk I' ■ ' \^^i:£^m M-M - . At> »aa » n ah H l»Bm-iwan»yn«^^ 

4%LL Cipipil Smai Down Payment ^ 

TM» ia your ehanep to hmn m home mU ftnae an income the 6«Aw«ei of yemf fl^!*. 
We tdto buy progerty, tnu^ deeds, mortgages, or anything perudukuf to B»M Bttt^ 

CALL H0>%4IITE OR DAY^¥rJ^l4UT^^2^ 

: ^- -,~^i:. - ^v■• ;m:^m:^^-wmr -' -. 


lit- *fe 

w Am $100§^l 



[ -i:-5 




j?4-:^"?^^ #^iS»li.>;' 








fcM - 



Canfonriia.Ja9k, Thunday. Jan. 13, 1944 « i ^ [ ; - 

f i^l* ■ •, 




..'J-jc r •TJ^fi'^^yyj^j'^g^E^i 



i ; -> ! 


-MiYi a pert 
^caslo«- .1",* ^ Each b^r- 

liJinft 8 
- ! 
iz-Uieh Slz€ 

Brighton and decoraU the table with a set of thes» 
beautiful cotton napkins . . Each napkin is artiatlpal- 
ly fini^ed on all edges with quaint, harmonizing 
fringes! . • • assortment of colored plaids 


C i uiet •§ la C < Mjrf<jrf— < 
"HER SECRir Hol^wood 


is fas' 






Cotton *nd mercerized, knit to fit 
With ribbed cuff or "bobby- 
tops! Popular colors I 

\f Sizes 8H to lOH 



Pound ■ MeA'ehia<(- 




Bottle of lOa. 


HILK OF 4%¥%e 


12-Oune* Squibb ^W^W 


Pint Squ'ibbs-J^ 




'. I : .'I«rg« 9^0i«ac« fixe. 


>Herei& a. savin|: ctf 50% on 
',good-lookinsr. serviceable turn- 

bier . . . juat the Tight sixe. 

Buy them by the dozen. A 

practical suggestion ,f or a . 

"shower gtft.f' 


A BTttrmy SfMetol! 


With Taba " 


With this coupon .... Void 
«fter Sunday, January 18. 



2Se— Cartsre 

.r. • ■# 

Mttltipls medication . . . helps 
-check colds in first stages 

Johnson and Johnson 


Time-tested relief 
for muscular 
aches and 

Coilcctfoik Stories to Brfgfcten fbc CMUrcn's Hour! 

Story Books 

By Howard R, Geais 

JtUMA* on Toitr Ffngcrtffis! 

3fe Sdlorf 

^^PVni^l^ With this cctti- 
: VG»d afto: Sunday. January 16tb. 

THRiri V Rod Hot C0LIP0!% 






Rag. 60c Size. 



Aids Breathina- 


Poinuf . 

Nourishing, u-hole- 
Bome . . . non ra- 
tioned! Rich in 

• Uncle Wiggily and the 
^ Troublesome Boy$ 

• Uncle Wiggily and 
Grandaddy Longleg$ 

• Uncle ^iggily and 
the Paper Boat 

• Uncle W.iggily and 
the Red Monkey 

Stories of a lov^Ie rabbit who has 
been kiddies' favorite for years. 
Each^ boojk colorfully illustrated. 

Your (Choice ...... 


Uncle Wiggily and 
the MUkman 
Uncle Wiggily and 
the Cowhird 
UnSie WiggUv Starft Off 
Uncle Wiggily and 
the Starfuh 
Uncle WiggUy and 
the Black Cricket 


Box of 12 






Mmrbro J 



Counter irritant . . . 
■oothinc relief [for 
congestionl or 
sor« muscles! 

Be Prepared! 


^2™'* 9c 

Get maximum service 
from these batteries! 

Worlcs LUiaHagic! 


6-Oune. A^ 
Size! 7C 
Eaay and qaick to lue 
Plastie Sprayer, ISe, 


100 Tablets 

for Coughs 

Regular Size 


With E^edrina 



^TUAgrS i 

Liquid or Tablets 




Now TC- 

Only ......... ' 

For <Aapped lips or 
skin abruions! 



Btmtto t/our Oafmetitl 

15e TINHX 


Choice of assorted col-' 
ors and curtain ecru! 

Stretched Soap.' 


Water Sloftsner 


Softens -era 
takes less i 

er and . . 
bap flakes! 

' ProtBCto } 


Thrifty A-," 
Pricadl TCi - 
An aid to maintaining 
hospital-like cleanesst' 

-.^■-S-^ to> 

Trijple^jtelion.' ; f 


Regular -(ft^ 
Siz. TC?-- 
'Bemores dirt grease. 
Without scratching! 


^ack of 2S 

"^Oc Skiiiblci 


'Brown er 
Black ! .. \Ai 

ij^iatllk* chawing gun. FlMr { 
aaat mad •ffectlv*' 

Koeqpt a nilitary polldi 

on your shoes with 




Relieves upset atom- 
ach, retards Inteatln- - 
al fermeBtatwnl 





.Polishes ' to.j a : high- 
Iustre...dri«^''4 qnicuy!; 

DR. LYOia 



:IV>r efficleat cleansing, 
jpesa tiresoifie seouiiBC. 

IMuia Clemtr! 

tfLE ACJ^ 

" Ouart TC f i 

Q^^ clothes vhiteVli 
JSo.ha^ scrubbing;: 

Chen Tu dresses your nails in a 
gleaming lustre you e^ect to find 
only in rich jewels! Choose this 
long-lasting lacquer. iS Qew shades! 

R^f». $1.00 


WIND and 


Keep your skin 
smooth and soft in 
spitid of chapping 
winds and drying 
heat! Limited time 
offer. Buy yourSr 



HAIR rarrs 


M .ll. 

j Tfcrffty 
SjiMial ^. 

I with this Coupon . . . Void after Sunday; 
. januaiy 16th. limit 3 







H-FoMui Oe 

9mMO .•....••.•.4 ^V 

With this Coupon ... Void after Sunday, 
Janfaiy 16th 

■ ■>os 

Boir Bcovty . • Eeonomyi 
Reg. $1.34 

A -Saving of . 
5 War Stampil 

Full Qiunt 

He^'ii a real buy! Mar-O-^il Sham- 
pioo in the giant faim^^<«ze bottle 
to make home ahampooint: easy! 

A Jtancy of a Buy! 


THRIFTY je^y^ 

F««k ^ 2 Omidy' 

Dish Cloths 

l§e FidtM _. 

liong wearing strin^^dish 

cloths! /W^th this Coupon 

. . , Void after Sunday, 

January 16th. 


\Tr9 ^^fCttt^ Wot 

"CUX" Doubie-Edgt 

1 1 

• 50e HIND'S 

0;2fe, HINb'S' 

78e Valus For 

i TISIm Orilyl 

War^nisy haads neefl taiz^ car* to 
ke^pjlhisa scift.«bd,saio#<ih! 

With this Coupon ^ . . Void after Suadajr, 
..>>.. Janjjaiy 16th 

^-:■0^-^■if4.^^ > -: i 

irtKJMfy B'Ci^f/ot covyoh 



Thrifty Vmbu! 4^ 

With this. Cotqxm . • • Void 
after: Suad^. Jwmtr nth. 

hoM uses 
4 nW! 


IfcAmn ; 
Sb« ... 

A dentlsf s" formida^:] 
for. thorou^ ; 

l o n d ed Prtfe f 



.pa. tender 


B<^ tCBderlSeet . . 

^::.-^:-«dori.:. : * 


rlor relief of | 
coughs, threat, ii^i 
Titations tc bron- 
dilal membranes 
4De'to edds! 

R«9. He fodMr's 


Loar- fUaoos tee abampao 
«sd aealp eondateaer! 

■ ^^^ 


I 1 


m : 


* » ■" -, 




U'^.i-.A .. .._. ti.\^' S, 





■ '.:''^':-^r^r^.s:-yv:r,.j:-f 

'S'^e j ^ y ^-:- .- 'i^- « 






Tbit week, I exhort Ne- 
grp people; men and wom- 
en, employed at the two 
Douglas aircraft plants — 
the one at Lopg Beach 9nd 
diel other at Santa Monica 
T-«o vote foriyonr best in- 
ttxtsts in the coming elec- 
tions. Ofce electioii will be 
belid Janutry; 25, at Long 
Beich ; ^e odier on Febru- 
ary! 1^. at Santia Monica. 

M cditAr-iffi-chief of the 
Cajifomta Eajgle, the news- 
paper that foi- more tinui a 
lla:Ijf century has survived 
the storma of adversity and 
bitter opposition, stsmdiog 
steadfastly on Signal Hill 
poijadng thf direction, first 
fori the early pioneers; and 
now for d»e great haman 
flood-tide erf the present 
day, it is our duty and re- 
sponsibility to advise our 
war and aircraft workers 
and our people generally, 
that we, the Negro Ameri- 
catfs. have coupe to the cross 
Foaids, the point where 
great decisions are made. 

While doors are Miiitl 
9]atame6r m the-~^egroi!^ 
faces, a compicuous ^- 
oeftioo tp the role, right 
hi^ In 0ur teidsr, % jtfte 
ca^ of ihc Internatidiitil 
Union, United Autooioblle 
Aircraft and Agricultural 
Inttplement ^Yorkers of 
Ajmerica (UAW-CIO) 
that IS /Offering you its pro- 
tection and guidance thru 
the medium of a member- 
ship in the union. 

The other union mak- 
ing a hid far the Negro 
vote injhis election is the 
Machinists Union, A. F. 
of L. affiliute. Douglas 
i^r craft v! or hers, both 
nthite and Negro, vho 
believe in freedom for all 
people need [only to brief- 
ly compare the history of 
these tvoo labor organiza- 

A voice^nd a vote for 
«yerv member in the 
tJAW-CIO, j regardless of 
race, color ior creed, is 
^e slogan of this union. 
As a matter of fact, when- 
iiver and wherever discrim- 
ination on the hypothesis 
of race, or color, has lifted 
its ugly head, the C. I. O. 
as a whole has voiced dis- 

In the C. I. O., Negroes 
are given an opportunity to 
match they- skill and genius 
l^'th their fellow white 
workers. Hence, the 
strength and power of the 
whole, Nqffo and whifle 
workers tofether, forms. a 
mighty ntmj to battle their 
explpiiers -who would keep 
them slaves — white slaves 
— black slaves — slaves, di- 
vided, wjdibat hope. 

But, says the C. I. O., 
"prejudice of this sort hast 
played an important part in 
t h e American iaidustrial 
scene. For yean the iadus- 
triflists Jiave divided the 
American workers^ They 
toJd the white woiicen that 
the Negro •watktr would 
lower their standard of liv- 
ing! They toW- the Negro 
(CWtiaiNd «a fat* 2) 

ChaimMR Clearly 
Dtfintt Reason for 
Worker Stiortagc 

So. Central Ato., Los AaftkSr 


LeadeH MiS 
Plan^ t^dgle 

CHICAGO, 111.— America 
' a point where it most 
decade whether or not it 
wishes to tacUe directly the 
problem of minority emplopr- 
ment, Malcolm Sow, Chair- 
man of the President's Com- 
mittee on Fair Employment 
Practice, told the annual 
meetmg of the Chicago Civil 


feature of the luncheon, was 

"Tittn crane times when men 
must face decision," said Mr. 
Rom. "Mjtii.l tbbik this is one oi 


hi liM toaa okSMMag lb* aa- 



fira stin» 4d«n tbesi^ banfeii 
^ r'^ne is dedicated. Not 
O^igt^tkdi^ag expedttiras; not 
b]r bidCenient; but on specific 
ti^iAtn» that here stands a 
wotker whom his country needs, 
and whose hands would be wel- 
* (Continued oh Page 2) 

Bhwd Timsfu^ 
For Ktife Yidiffl 

Just .as the Eagle went to jtress 
last nl^t. Jade Young, 617 East 
Fifth street, and Stanford Dozier, 
4261 UeKiioley street, viciously 
assaulted each other in the 
neighborhood of^42nd street and 
Central avenue, according to 
Newton street police records. 
HsiirtHM latfcciMrttoB te- 

b>r tha Caoti l g stfMt 

They have been removed to 
Los Angers County Hospital. Po- 
lice state there . has been no 
booidng due to the condition of 
the victims. ^ 

Two Los Anardes ywraisue 
•maiig those who have reeatflgr 
saeeeasMDy oMt^ieted file pi*- 
sccfbcd A-rmy Ate Foreep 
■Training CnmnaBd eonse qt 
faMtTacOon at the TnakegSe 
Amy Air Fldd, TwOxgt*, Alk. 
•Ote^ are Saint Matthew Twi^e 
Jr., U« K. n plaee, and Her- 
bert J. WOHanis, sn^A tijH 
■treet. Kenneth B. HawldBS 9t 
Sfn B«narffiao was also tn 
tHe gronpi These twio-engtoe 
pilots wtB soon undergo tran^ 
tlowa tndniaglnAet " 
at the B-2S, medhun 


The boars dmwa In flNr Me- 
tore on the ramp 4rf ttie Ta«e- 
geo Army Ai^ Field are, icM to 
ri|^ tall 1 111 . SeoBMd Lts. 
Sanmel Wlllam Harper, <Mive 
Springs, Titm.; KieiuieOk Haw- 
hi^^lTOl Sorttoes St.. $an 
■exnardino; Charles H. M^nt- 
er, WaAinigtcn, D. C; BBot 
H. Btae, ^urotoa, Va.; CfeaHes 
S. WnncCT. Sfli Deyo St, Mefc- 
SOB, BBeh.; Staadiag — fikmi 
left to Tight: Seeoad IM. Fifed- 
eridc L. Parker Jr., CUeajgo; 
Satait Matthew Twtae Jr., Los 

IStI Kvecgi<eeB Avo, A<dBM«- 
Tin^ Fla.';jBI«:ete flUslow, 
341 K. »p^ace, -Ctteago; Her- 
bert i. WmtanK Xos AngcieB; 
Leon JLovdaee 'StetM*, WaA- 
iagtM, D. C; X(Pa Angntw 
I^fsiai, Sb-St Cmiwood ave., 
Moatdair, N. J^; Andrea Pifano 
Mfsrtawa. CSS S St, N.K, 
WastalagtoOi o. C; iraiam A. 
Bw!ker, 1« E. GhestaSir ■ St, 
WasUngton^ D. C aad Flight 
QCRcer Clarienee WlffianM, 5M7 
Ooort E, Fairfield, AM 
(Phdto by AAF Training Camd> 

Puzxifiig Rcaions 
f cbifui AAoyeiliaAf 
for. Sfigrt^f^, . 

Prominent leaders in'^y^e 
"Negro communitsf, some t>f 

nuBled. -W 

iiOBS 't^\'p^ 

.ptt>mo^^^' ,<jii 

operatioi} ca 

aioner l^e Wood, iitpposed 

the setting up of a Negro 

distriet An Los Angfi^. 

The plan, as mxtUaed In a pre- 
vious issue of the California 
Eagle,:; was to acquire certain 
Specific properties in an area 
that ii^predominently white, and 
(fontinued on Page 2) 

Union Members Fig^it 
Rising Living Costs! 

Free beds and free meals ^ 
offered to servicemen at Mother 
Cotton's shelter at 27th and Pajlo- 
ma streets. There are sleeping 
accommodations for 100 soIdiJH|s 
nightly. ! 

A program for servicemen; is 
heard Wednesday and Friday 
evenings over Staticm KFOX. 

kiiiHal Service; Cite^ Park Beard 

ne Golden West Seal Estate 
Boafd,.nic held their annual 
tnstiltttfcw of officers recently 
at the heme d Sdney P. DoAes, 
2045 S. Hobart boulevard. Cap- 
tain J.. L. Taylor acted as master 
&t eetcoMNries. ~ Fred Boberts in- 
troduced Anemblyman Gus Haw- 
kim whe installed the cOficeia. 
[«, adjponyng Uy enjoy a 
spadally i»ep»ed dinner, the 
BafM neinben. at the behest of 
AsscrablyBCa HawkiBS, took a 
firm stand on fiie question of 
rssidential rastrictians, passing 
the foUowing resolution which 
was aoit to^ie Los Angeles Park 

^nuk Commission, 
V^ttr^ of Los -Angles, 
Los Angeles, Calif. 
Bpnoiable Body: 

Wtaeress, in the Los Angeles 
Tlm«, January 9, 1944 e^tton, 
^cnappiMrcd an artide aBedg- 
iag Ihalb'NefnMi lavar a plan of 
s i Hi a ga iBd bdoaiag ami ttat a 
lftB.-IflriM Wood, member-^ the 
Park Ootmnlatfoi), indicated the 
uy t mtf itpi such a plan: 

ci the Negro Beal Estate Brokers 
that such a statement of a pro- 
posed segregated district is detri- 
mental to the welfare of the war 
effort and more particularism 
harmful to the Negro dtizenry; 
Thwrafoca, be it rasoivad ttaiot 
the Goldn W«st lool Estols 
lBe»9»«a la c — d aas^ 
to oaf plan which we^id 
a sagsagatod district for 

s«ck ploa COB ooAr 

fl S UlM taoM^dlTlsKMI 

fba psopte of ttiis griat 

And further, that the Gcddrai 
West Seal Estate Board cfQIs 
apanthtf City Park Commfaston 
to pobUA a retraction of such hn 
undenociatic . statwfnfnt, and 
that it a^ Itr. Lidte Wood |o 
concur in this aetfon. ! ^ 


H. A. HOWABDt f 

Secntaiy. ^ -s 

Defend Worker free 
Of Robbery, Granf 
Theft Suspicion 

Alonzo Kelly, defense worker 
of 933 East 25th street, has ^>een 
freed of charges of suspicion of 
robbeiy and suspicion of gkand 
theft of merchandise after a writ 
of habeas corpus was file4 by 
his attorney, Ctirtis C. Taykjr. 

Kelly was taken into cu^ody 
by Newton Street officers on! Jan. 
4 as he was walidng down ICen- 
tral avenue nea^ 23rd street en- 
route to hisJiome on 25th sbieet. 
Aceerdiiig to KaXtf ttar ^dso 
taU. him Oat th«r IhA IsKw- 
motion thcA ha was , laVOf red 
in a w a ia h o u sa iutil) « 4i utttm « 
iii^k load of BiaichaiMUsa jwas 
talten and ttcrt ha had 
in the niilMrf cud tba 
^uaul gat-awoy. 

The writ, which was fQed otl 
Jan. 6, was returnable six Idays 

Shelter fxtends Offer 
Of Free Beds, Meak 

traCAGO, m— The effecUvc 
efforts of a local union to com- 
bat rising living costs f<w its 
members, the majority of whom 
are Negroes, was cited to thfr 
Office of Price AdministratUm 
tills week as an example; of La- 
bor-OPA cooperati<Hi. 

The work at the imicm^ Local 
4^ Laundry Workers Union, A. 
F. of L, was reported to B. B. B. 
Brooks, OPA Labor Director, in 
Washington,! D. <:, by the OPA 
Begional Office ih Chicago. 

Accorfin*! to the report, offic- 
ials of the local which represents 
15,000 wOTkeis organized a cam- 
paign to coi^bat Increases in liv> 
Ing costs. 

later ta Judge Clement D. Nye's 
court and Kelly was inunediateiy 
released on bail upon filing. (^ 
the writ 

When he app««re*with his at- 
torney in Dept 40, however, last 
Thursday afternoon, no charges 
had been filed against him. and 
the Judge ^trdoed his dismissal 

d his btil ezimerated. 

Postal Alliance Charges Local DeyaihHewl 
With Bits; Upg rading Follow i invcstig^oii 

Aetiiigoii duu-gea filed by die Los Aagelea Braaeik 
off the Nat^EMud Alliance of Poatd Eo^oyes citii^ tihe 
■draiaistafMiDa 4^ the L. A. Pnit fiffirr irilh fligraiil 
vStdatian of IVMideBtiidjOrdeiK^llai^ 9344^ i^ loBdl 
vepnlfleDtiitiTcs of the FEPC Wednesday, ^iuiiMffy 12, 
Open^ a probe of raeial discrimnation ha &e Loa 
AJiHieles Post OflleeJ Examiners ftvm tbe ¥EK oaet 
itith the hi^ tifficiak of the 1* A. >08K Of ^ i& a 
omfercnee de8u;oed to adjudkilrdK diarRs tBiAht. 
; ,- . ' - ■ '-Itt fae "^"" ' "" ^.i:^J*^: 

tofldtnms InlersMe 
Commerce CoiMiiission 

onciiGO, iiu-<oafs.)— la 


ia the dlaiag ear 

tselB while 

eta. Capias at 


Besidts of this conference have 
not bean made public l^ the 
FEPC, bat it is believed the mat> 
ter ia in the process of negotia- 
tion and an early solutiaii Is es*^ 


Howc!ver, Alliance (rfficials ajh 
port ^tiiat several situatianawMdh. 
were made tite basis of dtargsS' 
Involving racial discriminattott 
in . the matter of assignments 
were changed by the Admlnlstra- 
tion t he voy n^ht following tip 
FEPC oonietex^e the|t «f^^| 

. 1. .Tha^ - •- ---^ -^^ 

« ^'Jtai 

' ' ' u m 

■ sa 

ac^es tiuaugh- 
incfsco bay area 
Sutiday, Jan. 23, 
tttia|ns asking the 
er^ Union to 
egroes t^ onion' rights, 
"nieimeeting, sdieduled for 3 
p.m, a| Carpenters' ball, 736 12th 
streets is qwnsored'i by the Ship- 
yard Wori^ers' committee Atainst 
Discrimination of BeAeley. 

OfH(4da of q^' tta asOp- 
BMAaW jocc is oi^ 
tha Biaallas whfai|h wul 

cftr M* «#■ 

1 at.-kmge stale *»•«(» * 

. tp the waa egJarij llte-»fcw||fwi^irf3aaaL--- 

H.-B. " — '-^ ° ■-■ " ■■ ' ■ " ■ * '" * ' ^i i ' .'g .. « , « ry -..i»iut 


wodieu trill 

ta tam v^. 

WASli, D. a— Changes in the 
Iresent' .Social Security Systen 
tiiat would greatly benefit Ne- 
igro wage earners, self -employed 
Negroes, and Negro families gen- 
erally, are urged in the eighth 
aimual report of the Social Se- 
curity Board, of which Arthur J. 
Altmeyer is chairman. 

The iHjard's report, just sent to 
Congress, urges early action to 
(1) bring all Americans 9^ho 
!|rork for a living under cart Ann- 
^hensive national social insur- 
ance system;' (2) co^ the eosts 
of hoB^taland medical care and 
insure Sgaiiist total loss of in- 
come due to sidoieflB and dis- 
ability's well as to imen^kloy- 
ment, old age, and death; (3) se- 
cure the social secorlfy r^ts of 
inen ahd women in the armed 
services; (4) liberalize the pub- 
lic assistance programs so that 
the Fcdttal Government can he^ 
the States^ve adequate aid to 
all iieedy -^eople. : 

CHICAGOf— That 'ths- 
soldier in the present war la 
getting better treatment than tiie 
soldier in 1917 is the belief jsC 
Negro and white petaanr In the 
North and South. q'neSdaBed 
tiie subject in the Negao~ "^ 
poll w^ch apjpsais'ia -tte Jaa« 
uary issue td Hie msgsil i| S '. 

The pon also reveialed that 
with the ezoBptioiiL of -flie irijite 
southerner, tOl other nettbaonl as* 
{Rcsentativat of bodi Jtnts h»> 
lieve that J^e^des-^m sffil not 
being treated altageaier fslrty 
in World Wsr IL 


Negro and ' 
join them in a 
discrlmlnaticm and 
on the labor 

vaaa uutA r u Hi irrjmbU 

The BoOCTialDedir relasal to 
a^mit Negsqes bai taen noder 

Ibe from tw9J9u|rtets .^ ^ 

Iiast few wedo, 

headngs and W<-ini$ m ia k U at 

tatoiii^ agafaat Ow iad^ Iq^ 

jlPBge lMttlftyiiBealJrt l>fari^ fd ait fibefWoneerter, 

.jMids, who 


agiye d mi ttoris Jdbs imdari the 

Qonrk o ra e ^« 

' ' ' 'Aa'liidMMK'' 

-WA^fGTDN,!), fC--The 8QiA 
Lib«ty riilp to be hained ftrl 
an outstanding Negro American, { 
ptefS^J^etst^pev^ be launch- 
ed- alrtte yards oi the Perms- 
-neote Bfetais COrpdnitlon, Sida- 
IQMid, Cidit, late this month, 
file ,. Maritime Commission has 

' ft. Sofie received maqr ■tenon 
Airing his lifetteie. IS 19fi^ kr 
w«s-dscted to Ehl Beta Kan** 
tjbel' tiaoontf sdirisstfc iopiel^* 
'%r adilevemeint sbioe gradiau 
tion." ~ ' ' 

From Brown he 
gree of masta of aits «B|%e ]^ 
edved bcmdrary Doctor aC :^l«fs 
detfrees from Howard .U^9hn«tr* 
WaslUngton, D. C.; Budra^.IM* 
versi^< Lewisbaag, FS.;-lfeiSaB« 


^tbie^iuaABg of flie vessel will 
be- a tribute to file late^pieaidebt 
^ Aflanta University^ who ^ient 
all hIsBDfe in'Macatbinal work 
|uawi^:.KMioea. Dh Hope died 

4-Un[;fai Angsata. Ga.^ on^^ June 
2, JB8Bl'.M9|B Hape wasedna^-;^ 


arose- ihe' 

iao£ived'-& dejgfse tX 

te iiBM^ laosned- 

ti^'n^'lfii gtajiuafidai h^ 

at Ifa^ .IV^Ulams'. Uitfveca^^ 

ni^ -ait, when he 
« the-At- 
a«idt tat- 

HorelMnse Ctdkce.. 

sf "' 


nr xjtsr jwaa 

Daztatg.the last 
served as « YMCA ■ 

4iDaps in France 

. I 


PiS: -^l?^ 

Eatk. -nrnmiri^ Ut i9M 


(Mfice Beginsrfli 
lEK CiUalf Conbi 


|,'(C«lttiillUMI from Faft 1) 
aftlit, jamtttBT 12. At lk«t 

tUp* sapMTlsora aMifn«« white 
dads to th* h«iid ttamp s«e- 
ttffn fw til* iint^m* la many 

2. "FUt Allex" and the rating 
tabl«, dirty and. undesirable Jobs, 
had been reserved almftit exclu- 
sively for Negro clerks. However, 
on Wednesday night, January 12, 
white and Negro clerks were as- 
signed to these jobs indiscrlnoi- 

' 3. The metered mall section 
on the mteianine at Terminal 
Annex, one of the more deaifable 
Jobs, h|ul for many yeftrt, been 
reserved exclusively for white 
clerks. On Wednesday night, 
January 12, »u{i«l-vi<ors aaslgned 
Negro clerka to this section tor 
the first time. 

Th« grcrtifTlag piwiay t a a i a 
with wmtb tM 9iminMna»n 

«*T«d to altorloto th*a« fktf 

cnaanflsMitttHMd aitaattMU *p- 

; ptan to b* taBtomeuat to as 

•iaiiMleB tk«1 tlM tfMtoni 

'iSD 4ri. 

iM AMMi«*. ir. CaW^ 


7 C«M« 

Volume 64— Number 41 
Thursday, Jan. 20, 1944 

Published every ThufMty By 
The Oklifornia Eagle PubUahina 
Company, 4075 South Centriu 
Avenue. Entered aa Second Class 
MAtter November 3, 1937, at tlje 
Post Office at Lea Annies, Cali- 
fornia' under the Act «f March 3, 

t CiMrl«*U A. ••ti_->Miior->ublii>i«> 

;t Jdhn S. Kiillxh— «_M4ni|in|-ildr<»i 

J. Cwliffi PtMftit-.., .CHy f'i^*' 

Paniil* waiiamt 

Hair Or^wer 

fftnnle WilliaiM Excelakir 
Guaranteed Hair Grower has 
been on the market for years. 
It is a wonderful preparation. 
It stops liarsh and brittle hair 
from buealdHg And failihg. It 
cort^ta Itching acalp, ring 
worms, tetter and eczema, and 
keeps yeur scalp in k very 
htihhy condition. It Is not a 
gummy or stick grower. It 
leaves "the hair natural and 
soft and the. hair grows 

You can get the growir «t 
th« following ptacee: 
Derothy'a Beauty Salon, 1821 

iBipertal Highway, VVatts. 

MikaiUnit Store, I4M Wcat 

'JetfezeoB J9D«l^rar4. 

Mr*. Faanie wduuns, 

»4d S. ^ew B*ii4iritll>e. 

Mrs. Corrioe CnO^aan, 

124t £ dSfd St. 


ttoa, eiMawen «f «i* cmi^* 
tiona p«|atod ent ijtOM week. 

Full text of the charges file<l 
by the Allianee was released to 
the general membership by the 
Special committee to InvMtigate 
Promotional I>i|Krimihati(in at 
their meeting Sunday, January 
16, at the 28th Street YMCA. 
AUl«iMe oifidoU stated tlMrt 
their attlhkle in th« Matter Mt 
tees eae «f ixiMflM iNrttoaei 
ood farMMMae*. SaltillM Ml 
been s«uf ht eeatteneuslT sia^ 
June, I94X 

Four conferences were held 
with officials of the L. A. P«H 
Office. Postmaater General Frank 
C. Walker, First Assistant PMt- 
master General K. P. AiiAigt 
and the' chainnan of the b«ar4 
of operations, Josepii Gaftland, 
were apprized of the aitiiation in 
Los Angeles ahd asked to remedy 

Failure of the post office offi- 
eiaU to rectify the situation 
forced the Alliance to reluctantly 

;'^cytinua4 tnmn(^ l)'f 

aAni ^Cte they im M*l|r«< m 

rWlfVmiiitelKtti.:- |. ; 

1^ it be cl^ tKiB t&e Prttt^ 
denfs Committee has no powir 
to regi^t^ social- relationshipa, 
or to relieve the irritaitiona Of 
wartime congestion. The; task of 
the COmmittte is concise. If the 

Cemntittti had Mvar i «xiMMi. 
sonte otlH^ at«ncy H^Mld hava 
arteen in iMw«f ttf.tnak yaiitjr 
discontent which any mfin must 
feel whflse twin impuisaa ef 
earning his living and serving 
His ciuiitry are frustrated. 

CqiuUitT ef eppertnnttr it 
the Ht^ imhttm^ ef «W 
Aartoittitt crecenk Aew 

file charge* with the FEPC Ai 
last resort, an Alliance refireaeit- 
tative said. 

Alliance officials stressed th* 
fact that tney would ado^ a p«i- 
icy ot strict vigilance to the end 
that all injustices enumerated hy 
them would be rectified th^ moit 
important of which 11 th« failure 
of the Lds Aiigeies po«t office 
ever to promote a Negro te fore- 
rhanshlp on the floor of Terminal 
Annex po<t aliiet. 

One of the briefa filftd 
the Alllftiiee ahow, thit At 
1 e a B t elghtyone Negro 
cl^rkk are aenitfr in jetH 
of eerfice to the jiiXA^r 
forefliaii oti the fldtfr ot 
Terffllaal Aimeit. Tliia 
brief ahOiva ifa«t HegfO 
elerki have never heen 
given eonstderation f «r ap* 
poinlteent to forentanlkiit 
at tentiinal Annex. It wai 
stated that th6 prime ob* 
jeetive of the Poatil AI' 
liance was the attainment 
of fnll effttality and jua' 
ijtice iot «il poatal ^ettH 
ployeea^ regardleaa at, rtcc^ 
creed or eolor« j 

The original charges were filed 
by the Alliance cdmrhittee drt 
November 1st, ld43. 

»»a»h aMitwttf after Mi 

nan ef al^ead iif (^ mU iHfp 
lUUm tha MKaal etal if IM' 
dMii ef ^mtm la talM aai 

Mik wiw ataat laJigiiw itAaMI' 
« to fit»# ii«t mm. a tm- 
kMe4 aiMir.* 

"Specific in scope and Amefl* 
can in purpoee, the Fair Employ- 
ment Practice Committee is yet 
th4^ dbject of sjplrlt^d Attack. 
Som^, In go«a faith, doubt thlt 
diacrimination ih6uld it iirhi 
in fltne of war. To them I lay 
that Pepc aid iiat i^vi^nt this 


vAUaniMxH ifkriHittla 

In ebhclusion, Mt'. RMS sAid: 
"the Pr«4ident'fc Committee on 
Pair ftnpl6ym»ht Practlc* is a 
yOUflg agfeney, operating in a 
difficult fi^ld, and it needs pub- 
lic underst&nding. . . OUr Latin 
American neighbors, the iac^s of 
A&ia, Airlca And the victims of 




«f the aepofsaMM^rda' e 
stowarils. llMlr main resi 
prevrani ef imp U i itovllig. 

|i— Cfeerlca HcMa^r M4 
M t«cii^ are aaviaraaaa 
tM cMBi^iap ai the 

«f tlia li Wv, thM two 
mtttvm tfto jaatf saa 

iA of.NetTo shd white 
ST^aree tita umrs 

^Vt it 

N«ism ar« watching to 8«« I Nctffo wofkdrs at 
what pattinil fdr th* postwar 
world W#,. here ini ft«*r, in 
weaving. *ut is it, as some say, 
bad judgmant t« admit in the 

midst af i war that wc Aave na- 
tional impeffietiOni? Hitlit and 
Qoebbels woul^ c<insid^r it sp. 
Americans Who are jealoui of 
their eauntfy's |8iMi flinia will 
I bMl*v0,^ft*«iy emiiS iM flaw 
as a necessary ki(i^ in welding 
a more perfect dahiocracy into 
one natidii iflgivt«iSl4'' 

Ml Shows UiroSUdiin 

6jven letter frMtmeiif 

(CoBtmuffl frani Page d 

*fM m MPtauaiiat He Miii 
fita iaeM4«i HaHi. . 

On the qii«ati«n 4ff!>hath*r 
Negro loldlefs mr* giten fair 
treatment the AiiW^rs aino]|^g 
whites were: Ndfth, 37'^r yH; 
WHt. 3i% yti; and th* Sdlitft, 
tlVr yH, ... . . With Sl«rr, 9i%. 

i somcfeight-one Negro clerk* were 
I bypassed in a promotion ta Jun- 
1 ior forwnan. 

Despito supettor seaiaritr 
ntlafa. theaa aset we** aat 
frivett tair (Ml dettwetMic Ma- 
Mdafatton. la dlsariiaiiatlat 
■gaiaat Ifafte atofht, «U pres- 

aat aiiiiaiaihitto* pahtHnatai 
the p«iier of pfaMeaa adakUkia- 

On December 28, 1943, the Al- 

... Afid 16% rtftfferttlng m fl#ga 

At that time I tive ariswIM df whitfe ftarft th« 

MEDICATED !^Jt^ 6faii.pi* 

ramn in M<Maa.«tawettiaa. 

ifaiiii # ait B>^«u«d pMdtei aa- 
rMHU|pEij«vto <ii«p«r tktk. 


^»*t ana S6utn r«ap«e- 

On the 

(Continued from P»ge 1) 

that the white workers hit- 
ed them." 
To the many ilhousand 
the two 
Douglas plattts, w|fc know 
why you Work on the day 
Shifty the swing l^ift and, 
v^rhen flCGeisjiry, n i i h t «nd 
day shifts — you want to 
win this war and get hack 
yeur husbinds ind Ions; 
you w4nt M win thii WJif 
kftd ^mblishalasfing deace 
{(ft ill Nations and all peo^ 
plls ifl the wofld. iYou itt 
willing to do youe share of 
huUding ihifis and iic- 

You fr«ely givi ybur 
sons thflt they may lui« fhlff 
string, etkMiy arm;^ tflid le|t 
wading in the'tm»ifl in New 
Orleans, and ofHlf jihiflts, 
loading the thip|#Ith food, 
rnat^ri ll ittdt ^1 mM.i iot 
Chitii, Mt'i^iA, mni ftufiii) 
beeiuiiiii M#jtii-afe oiir afiies. 
Th*y, t^, art fighting for 

voted 21 95^ in favor of the b*li*f 
that soldiers arfe treated fairly, 
those in the North and W*»t giv* 
"yes" replies dWy in 1% ind 79^^ 
of the ease*. 


liec wfilB 
pint ea laiBar 
burns, aJtin 
aruiMs. 3**. 

eeus« tt'l 
wh aa it 

ta g, aan ioaa 

af uMM nave 



5c. 3 tiilaa ia 



'^I'ltB HOOK 

OF Mm^ 

ft» Pun / mu tk MM* HiaaUi 
TafaMMMttka* leganp '^ 
ander eopyrig^it, 
mat Ne gi i aw are i 
auHptaia i HaMw . 

tartfiaa ttbt m IttM Haae 
ift fie caittenite WS3§t tt» 
gro Dlnetotf ia'lwN' 
327. aod ria« t* m 

ttMOi, nmp irawi^ aa< ««er 
MNrt aai rtgia. Ma* aaw 


IIMI Aiaaa A««^ 
n« fMl eg tOatit lid. 

iMMgjm % am. 


T' t T H o I. e u ^^1 

Althdugh the Southern Negro ! f f^^dottl IrOttl 0))l)resiidn, 

not the same but similar to 
the yoke that we, thefNegro 

people, must thro^ off. 

Amang our in^fhies 

ibhb itditlJ tigfiieii the 

chains »bbut our limbs in 

lAbor and ivery<uihirt, <« 

the tnechanics .of^ life, is 

the Machinist V»i6n, A. 

F.of t. dffilidte. It mil 

be in e^idenci at the 

t)6uglds pldhts tnakitig d 

bid hf the Negroes' I'die. 

What is the^ bfief, but 

bitter story of the feUtiOh- 

shlp of the A. F. of L. to 

Negro labor? In ariaJiyiing 

this situation, howiever, we 

must Understand thtt not 

all the people who imake up 

the body politic of the A. 

F. of L. afe enemi<j:s of Ne- 
gro labor. Biy the s^me tok- 
en, not ill the affiliates of 
the C. i. O, are crystal clear 

in their bfotheriyj feelings 
to\*ifd fhe^earo bboret. 

But now, wheni we are 
*ngagM in i hitter strug- 
gle to defeat Naeiism at 
home and abroad, I we find 
the policies of some of our 

gfeat A. F; of L. on the 
side of the Poll-T^xel-s, the 
Ku Klux Klan, and eVerv 
nabversivi element in our 
midst ; I 

Right no-ie, iehen Ofsr 
ebery effort shouM point 
toKvards unity dU dlbHq 
theline^ivifinme A.P. 
6f L,. setliH$ up fipti'rdlM 
Boilermakefi' q ft ions 
fjrom San Frdncjsci to 
PrbviJencei R. L Nigr6^s 
Aft denied upfftdding 6n 
Jheifjbbs inhen thty merit 

liance submitted ftupplemental 
infarmation pointing out discrliti- 

ination in auigiiiiieRti w h i « h 

ilt* clMily UlMi td appdltit- 
ments in that they are discretion- 
ary with the dftkiais of the Loft 
AngelM ^Mt Offie«. 

The Bri«l etiarfed that kpptm- 
matfely twenty . temporiry fore- 
man or "ftffa^r boj^S' ^er« ip- 
pointed ta asidat ia th^ tihtt*t- 
mai fuah. chiiy \(rAite mask 

were selectW for this assign- 
ment Many df them w*re m*n 
With relatively liffw lenidrity. 

It was furthftr pdifltdd dut that 
I idtt dHir'aiEiie Asai|fi^«nita td d«- 
taiu such ii. "flit iil^", 4nd 

fh# Baiid itiitip a^Mi 1t^it% 

giv«n dniy ta ittm d«fki. 
fUiAt f iMttt 

finally oii IMuiry H, 1944, 
dne Aii! pr«c*diii| th« op^hlhg 
ef th« FEPC prober the cdihmlt- 
tee submitted a final b r i « f 
charging that the administration 

itifmA distffimiiiat^ pi'dcti^ 
in idl««tthg fkmm^ m tne bi- 

fid«s df tK# ^dst Offiddl depart- 

§«niofity M not re<}tilfed for 
selection fdr dffl» eatptoytilent, 
Ind the Aimmsfikif j>e#er df 
the admihiiffifidn » th« AiIj^ 

«asis itaWi WHl«h apf«lnaHdn]ts 
are dtadi lit anly t«« ilaMiAe^s 
Ddv^ )ti|f0da 6«en fel«(»«d, de- 
spite thft hei f&at ttdrd *» idtoe 
ttre* RaadrM Mi#]«rMa ifl th« 

Hie' F£FC r^inpeaefltih 
tire* |Wi0Me a«iliea4«4 
eloaelf iHdi ilrt lM«r|Mdiif 
Agd§ et tMt aai itm m n - 
lie adJtUftt^iii «f Htfmit ^ 

teAtlMi irffl 1^ riiiiihUWta 
Ui S«r^iie aa « fliittf tf^ 

Business Hen 
Drinm Oiitdn 

(Continued from Pa^^ 1) 

ecmceititrate Hegn fanniliti With^ 
m th6se eonfines. 


The danger in a prdpoiai of 
this kind was apparent ta the 
Califdmia Eagle immediatel)^, 
and ^hen the names of highl^r 
respected and prominent bual< 
ness and dvic leaders beeam* aiv 
sociated with the pfapoiii. the 
caiitdrflit figle mi^mok td 
inveati|at#. i 

flea toaa* tt rt i^VT lwlB. 




The L4a AAgelei' chapter 

the Namgia untift^ ^id ^laa 

sfent.flM f^liMfti>4iltratlN ft 
Goveitar ««|H Wa#l Oft Ml* 

soIdieiT ¥m» bl\\t < 

"Los Aiifei«s OuH^^ititlnal 
Lawyeia GuU^ vM .l(|My<t|l«rt 

adoptai iaiitt*ty ttj 1$ 
you, uQeMmatt ik , . , 
lie darfJafaHiM la > atta^tart «f 

pending Ofila'iiaciis 1111. aad 
tiM you ur|e CilUortUe dele- 
gation to suplKUrt this measure." 
. The dtoUdjalae aiil gge a ta tttcrt 
tt* ':»a*t ^iledive>«cii«a flie 
ilMltepate. jMda jth^-m *• 
lertfeaMBlBf lipaei«aiaflM te 
le tft* aAiaiW veil «»*ili iba 
te BJaiaarkritw CongrMs t* 
llaaa pendtai (keearLoe^ MIL 
"it is position of the Guild that 
the only effe|;tive way to incite 

roiatai MVkaa iHU ha M^i 
Wm Tuaaiarr immttf as, Utt 
VtA BeftHa Wiiiiaiitt, lait e. 
ima atiaat, at laaaiid tapttat 
jC^h. ff» Ittflt. Mt. HanaaiMa. 
f^, wui offiaMte. 

itM. v/littama. a fiatir af Cat' 
tiallaaby. we^ hrtawa^mtlit dtik 
*i^aar, dM Maniay Mtht i*l« 
liiwjflg a heart attaih. SI* M' 

iNiDtlF aAtved iMf* itam Xahaaa 

City, Kaa. j 

Other survivors Include hdr 
Msband, Jaanes Williatos; moth- 
er, Mrs. Eunice Mosby; two oth- 
er Ibrothais, George and Ervin 
Maaby; and a sister, cieo smltft. 

I ivi 1 -' — - -^ 1>-^- aiei 

men hi tlie armed aervke df 
their rifht to vote Is through 
Federal action as propdied in the 
Green-Lucas" measure. 

"Carey McWtlllams, ChainBafl." 





im aaaAM 
SS&SirtMii» la I ^ , 

You win hear sMh iifimhi 
as: the R«T. E. A. AMemn, A. 
C capers, J. JL Hendg*". %f • 
ley Duvall, D. Robert Co*fl|M. 
Huss^ WaabiMftton and Hoiaee 

MoatraUn: i 

L. D. Steven*. B. D. 
fixeeuttve fiewauuT' t t 

mmj -al4MTC^ ^jMfim pmimBt^ 

it laJdiiiliat 

" mi'" 
. w -' 


hia«H maH 4a 
aiifhMiHat* ttHMH Aay 
a^fit y yi ajk l " ^-'^^-^ 

of thi Goldfei 8i*£« 't^^Milfl^ 
surtinoe compani', at tile ^etalat 
df the eaiil«rflia feigle, tihied ft 
itatdftieht that ap^eafi an thle 
^difOriil page df thli Uaue; 
ai«o erne by Sidney P. Eloffi*, 
tLOMtn ttiUttl fiitlfUlt. 
L. Ht siddg«f{« preaideHf d mk 

Liberty Building-Ldan AsiiCK^a- 
tion, denied categdrjeaily that he 
had ever been a part of the grdUp 
associated with the plan, and 
stated he had nev^r i^e^h Ciay 
Perry in his life. K* Substan- 
tiated his pmition whc^n, it his 
suggestion, ^aul Williams was 

Mr. WiiuaaM< it wa* laimMd. 

xdMitad a littatr #Hftta atet 

til* aifaaftifa af Mataaa Mil. 

toeUie eeait a^tt^.^f A* 

PittaMixgli SotLtph littttA^ 

hUh te a iflcatiag U B« llUA at 

tae Elk's Bdu «a jtmwUi ^' 

Mt. Williams, Wh6se naWe his 

not bfeen previously fflenti«Mied in 

any (^nnection with th^ plan, 

stated that Mr. ilodgetfa nkiHk 

did not appear in ihi letter he 


-tWtlOiTtmAtE." iATS 

Mr: Williams, a prominent 
architect atated further that iM 
circu»r.stAnces surfbUndirtg the 
p'.an were unfortunate, and un- 
/alr to the prothiiient persons 
mentioned, whtai. he felt surl 
were Innocent of any attienipt td 
foster segregation. 

tU9ij&ftM fUUrrJUMLT 

vAfiAtidif foit iroilKtm 

Employers In Ephrafa, Pa., de- 
cided working htisbanda and 
wives and thejr gr6Wn dhildren 
i were entitled to vacati6ris td' 
jgether. they worked dUt fSaris 
through th* Chamber df Cdrt- 
merce. ftesiilt: All 'employees ef 

the iowri's major iflduiffies^ 

some 2.500 *WT{*i'S-::^Wlll fti joy I 
theit holiday froin h^xl Jhfie 30 
to July 16. 

I^Wlp^uiio fay 

tmti Hiktit. J|. iM feihiedd iiiA^ tot 
66Mtt^A0m p^&^ Gtearaac^ saie. 
SVerytfilng indiided. JToth^ lltid 


Mid Chali^inMinbl* 

ngufja Moh^f . Velrfl * Oueen Anne - ModMHl t 
*fMUMf Style * lith CeMuer 
i SeetttrHat 


pmy ap ua t wertd aaa IMK 


Milt yean of *ervlc«. Opank t» Sb 
gU^ddiible bed. Oa^ ei^ IftSt 


♦ 1 

' ■': 


"'' •"'" i^ T'--'^' 

• ■ i 




'.. . 










>. it. 



<i ^ 


-■?- ■• . 

ifn tdihdddiithif^iir de- 
fiance of ike Pmidedft 
Fsir Mmpi6yment Pf6c 
tki dfdif/ filayin^ path 

tics 0Hk the il-cdtlid 
Stdte Rights gakg, tthb 
proposi to muzzle Con- 


gtei^i 6« the Soldiers V6ie 

Not only are we pointing 
the course that should be 
pursued by tou wofkers at 
th« ©ougfasPlitiitS ofl Jart- 
uarrl 25 add .F^bfUait J, 
hut' M^ are caifSng f^r an 
afrtiy ofN yolurtteers who 
will \tork to the end thit 
every woiWd an4 mail^ 
newaotners tM eld j of vdt^ 
ing age. regist^- 4fid U 
rea4jf with yotifNMltot fd 
defeat the Jaek %Hmfpj^% 
hi ottf state and, it\iuik, 
watnl ^« def#|il$fi a^i^ 
Nifi(inii} Capiloi thil >^e 
ar^ iwtke, ilite, an^ n^k 
a re (to ,, PMLC-.y *y /^^Jfe 'Sttif 






^ -Mi 



Qf Pvt. Levy 

Njltionai Leaders 
$1911 Letter From 
New York's WDL 

Medical MenJ|ere 
Attend GofAil 
Courses ItiSC 

Project Result 
Of Efforts Made 
Over Year A90 

Within the past two weeks^ 
the untiring efforts of a group of 
physicians from the University of 
Soatfiem California, the College 
of Medical Evangelists^ the Coun- 
ty Medlcfll Association, and the 
Medical, Dental and Pharmaceu- 
tical Association, bore fruit when 
the practical course of instruc- 
tion planned by Dr. Herbert Cow- 
per of the Venereal Disease Divi- 
sion of the City Health Depart- 
and br. B. O. Raulston, 
of the U. S. C. medical 

NEW YORK, N. Y.— A request 
that President Roosevelt "correct 
a flagrant miscarriage of the sys- 

. tem of military justice" and dem- 
onstrate his "determination to 
abolish race segregation and dis- 
crimination in the Army" by re- 
storing Private Alton Levy to his 
former rank of sergeant, signed I ment, 
by 235 national leaders in the ! dean 

fields of education, religion and j school was started on the campus 
labor, was made public last week. { of the University of Southern 
X^EAGUE'S LETTEH j California. 

The letter to the president was I Just one year prior, these lead- 
Issued through the Workers De- | ing physicians had met to con- 
fense L^gue by Samuel Wol- i sider ways and means to promote 
chok, president United RctaU, j graduate study among private 

-Wholesale and Department Store doctors. 
Employees (CIO), A. Philip Ran- FIBSt SESSION 
dolph, president Brotherhood of 1 The city health officer opened 
Sleeping Car Porters (AFL), and i the initial session of the course 

David Dubinsky, president Inter- 
national Ladies Garment Work- 
ers (AFL). 

- They are chairman, secretary- 
and treasurer respectively of the 
Trade Union Conference on the 
Levy Case held at Freedom 
House, Oct. 20, and personally 
signed the letter. 

Court -mortialed for criticiz- 
ing ATBXf discrimination 
ogcdost Ifegroex, Private Lerf 
was rdaoaad Nor. 12< five 
w«elts b«fet« tha cxpizatioB of 
bis foar-moBth aentenc* at 
hard lab^# oftar his case hod 
bam a cause e^tbn in the lib- 
; erol. labor OBd Hegre press for 
two asonttis* 

Thousands of letters urging 
his release reached the White 
House. Shipped from Phoenix, 

j with a comprehensive discourse 
! on public health and^during each 
school night thereafter some 
phase of venereal disease work 
! has been presented by outstand- 
: ing members of the faculties of 
I the University of Southern Cali- 
1 fornia, and the College of Medi- 
i cal Evangelists. 

XJ. S. AzmT and Nary doctors, 

! and doctors frera HollTwood 

[ and all sections of the city 

were in attendance at each 

nightly teMion. 

Dr. Ruth Temple, southeast dis- 
trict health officer, reports that 
physicians from the east, south- 
east and harbor districts, re- 
sponded gratlfylngly. Among 
those who attended were.; Drs. 
Frank A. Pearl, H. H. Towf^, W. 
E. Bailey, A. A. Foster, Ruth J. 
Temple, Dean Gilman, F. White- 


Arizona to Amarillo, Texas, one i man, F. W. Schaller. Howard Al 

hour after his release. Private 
, Levy was suddenly re-shipped to 
the Bila Bend Gunnery Base, 
Gilj^ Arizona; "fen Nov. 25, where 
he is^now. > «. 

Charges As Soldier 
Is SeniNBly Injured 

Fr^jk Roberts, laundrj- fore- 
man t>f 2331 South Wall street, 
has been held to answer on the 
charge of hit and run which was 
preferred by radio patrol officers 
on Jan. 2 after a soldier by the 
name of John Colbert was almcBt 1 
fatally injured at the comer of 
14th i^eet and Central avenue. | 
"nie accident was witnessed by 1 
Johii Rhetta and Olan Bomar, ! 
both firemen employed at Engine ; 
30 at l4th and Central, who stat- 
ed that they saw a cjur strike the 
soldier down and proceed south 
on Central avenue, but due to the 
poor visibility on account of fog 
they could not get the number 
of the car. 

Radio officers, however, testi- 
fied a< the preliminary hearing 
that they came up to the scene 
of the accident immediately after 
it happened and proceeded down 
Central to 16th street where tl^y ■ 
tun^d and near a laundry at the 
corner of 16th and Essex they 
found a parked automobile with 
the lights still burning and Rob- 
erts was just getting out. 

Ttaer testified that tl>e loat 
three letters o< his automobile 
license corresponded with the 
aomber which had been given 
to them by a bystander at the 
time of the accident 
Roberts, who was represented 

len, B. Boswell, F. T. Moore, A. 
L. Wallace, Claudius Ballard, H. 
B. Khuri. 

Atso Drs. P.,P. Cobbs, president 
of the Southern California Medi- 
cal, Dental and Pharmaceutical 
.\ssoclation; Bert A. Frey, W. B. 
Humphrey, Thomas A. Wong, R. 
A. Behrend, E. I. Jiobinson, presi- 
dent-elect of the National Medi- 
cal Association, and Dr. Denson 
Wheeler, medical director South- 
east Venereal Disease Clinic. 

District Health Officer Temple 
says of the sessions: 'This atten- 
dsince of doctors of all races and 
creeds, night after night for two 
whole weeks was certainly an in- 
dication of their professional in- 
tegrity. They received the latest 
:*'»i.^^S8t which medldne canjrf 

tery.^ ■ ■ - '--'■ ;,,' V-4l 

'It U sineeiely hoped VbaH 
this is bvt |he beginning of 
larger cooperative plans by tbe 
dtyr cenntT' state and federal 
health dapaztnMnts with fb» . 
private- doctors of Les Angeles 
for advanced work whidi will 
lead them to greoter and 
greater h^ghti ^ professional 
knowledge, and to that skill 
which will enabto them to 
meet and oretoeme alL unnec- 
essaxy health haiords facing 
our oonunnnitics.'' 

by AttOTney Curtis C. Taylor, did 
rtot take the stand at the pre- 
liniinary hearing, but stoutly de- 
nies the charges smd claims that 
he did not even come down Cen- 
tral avenue on that morning. 

He was ordered to appear with 
his attorney in Department 44 on 
Jan. 28 and plead to the charge. 

Starch acetate, a new plastic 
chemical used for lacquer and 
water-resistant adhesives, is be- 
ing made from potatoes. 

-Help Today — Jmn Mou — Able American*- 

'Dedicnted to the Better Understanding of Those Who Were 
Fomid Here, Those \Mm Came Here, Those Who Were Brongbt 
Here." — Tucker. 

Membership Application 


Incorporated March 23, 1940 

Mailing^ Address: 4406^ S. Central Ave. 

Los Angieies 11, Calif. 

Joining Fee— SLM Montlily Contributions Appreidated 

Address- Amonnt 

Signature-. -i ^ ■ 

Make All Cbeckit— Send AD Oontrlb ntioBs 

National Headgnaitera . 
4M6[i South Central Avenoe Um Aagtlm U, CaOT. 

Ber. C Townsend Tncker. Free. Cbeii M~ Landry, Kx-Seereiary 
If Yoa Cannot Join fbe Navy— Join tiie A. A.-P. &, Ibiik 

When €ommon hetutache or etMbf 
painful mtMeriea strihe 

Tim first ebdee ot mOfiops at ibm TeEe«etbea9piBnAiltraiibIes.JadgBd 

very fintmnnnc of common he>d- asyoor doctor jndgjBBaanim—c&a* 

j i^Ti^, iii w M finl^r «riiea«pdpMM eauy— HO aqnin caa do mon for 

or colds' paiinl miseries is St. ywi^^ No vonder tiie fuooas {M^- 

Joanh A^f^TToa een count on acettiakflie'watid'sIaigestaidQer 

its friodty ud when these nuaoies atteneaite. 36 t « M ei» a a e, MOaatr 

■bike. Ye8,itfoeBri|^ttowoiktore- 3Se. Qaa£^, atnagOi and vaotj 

lievB their sdunjfQusczy. SLJosqdi aieKaaranteedlQrtbeinakaB.Y(Ri|0 

jujiiiin'n effective aiuilgesic ac^n fiadgeanine, pureSt. Joaej^ Asihiiji 

f S rw ♦*ic* soreness out of colds' a bjc value at IttOe cost. Yoa can'i 

•cae throat too. Keep St. Joseph get bettor a^Mzin, ao why ever jpagr 

iilgaii baiK^i iiMtantlbr leady to manit Denud 8t JoMpb Atgam, 

Take Your Keys 
Wiien You Parle 
Your Automobile 

Whein you park yoii^cair. — even 
for a minute or two — take the 
ignition Iteys with you! 

This warning was given this 
week by the Automobile Club of 
Southern 'California upon receipt 
of reports disclosing that car 
thefts are on the increase in the 

Auto theft bureau statistics 
released by the Los Angeles 
police department show that in 
90 per cent of the coses, the 
motorist bad left the keys 'in 
the cor reported stolen. 

2 Weeks Left' 
For 1944 License 

Motor vehicle owners ^jLos 
Angeles County were remind- 
ed this week by the Depiort- 
ment of Motor Vehicles that 
only two weeks ore left; in 
which to apply for tbe ^944 
license renewal stickers. 

The deadline for appliea 
tions is Feb. 4 midnight; 
who apply after that 
must pay heavy penalties, 
newal of licenses is repaired 
for all vehicles operateil on 
the public highways sjnce 
Dec. 31. 




Two Natbed On|^ 
At Sojourner Triith 

Dr. H. C. Hudson, dentist, and 
H. L. Richardson, attorney, have 
been named on the advisory 
board of the Sojourner Tni^ 

The home is a place for girlis. 
It owns its own property and its 
additional progress is shown by 
a reputed $10,000 on hand.' 

Mr. Richardson an(J B. B. Brat- 
ton, ration board head, will 
; speak to the women of the home 
I organization Sunday at 3:30 p.m. 
. on juvenile delinquency. 


NEW. YORK.— Full employ- 
ment In the poBt-ilnCt p^iod is 
is^ thie ittdiistriftl and 
eoonw^ life (tf tiifc nation^ and 
must fiidade thel^ N^ip, top 
flgons (tf labor dd^ared in the 
two-day "Coitfmaeeon Fjill Em- 
ploymenr, held hejre unda tiie 
suapteea of tbe CXOi PoUtieal Ac- 
tion cosmnlttee laid Friday and 
3atutd«r. ' ' ^ ] -l:- 

The Conference *as kqoioted 
by Sldnqr Hin manj rfm^iiii{>i^n of 
a* coinmtttee, and alio , heard 
Fhljip Murray, Cto, president. 
Participating hi the program 
were Winiaid; SL TOwnsend. pre- 
sideiit, Uiiited Trilnsport Serv- 
ice Knployes of America; Wil- 
liam H. Hastie* deap, JHoward 
Universi^: Ferdinaind C Smith, 
secretary, National Maritime Un- 
ion; and Mrs. ,|?anetta Welch 
Brown, executive secretary, Na- 
ttwial CouncU of Negro Women. 

In opening the meeting Mr. 
Hillman called it a "war'* con- 
ference," one wlt^' can ma^e 
"a veQT substantial contribution 
to victory." He desdrfb'ed "full 
employment" to mean jobs for 
workers, although such a realiza- 
tion, he said, would benefit 
"every other groui* and section 
of our populatfon:"' 

Ans wering tbe Requests of 

Negro n«MBM» to hia com- 

m«M n^Biding fb» sigaifi- 

Id Um PoUtieal Ai 


» ~ ■■■»-- •-.■- — ■ y^ • ' ■' ^ ---■-:■■'•■<' .-■ ■ M»* -.■> 

ipBEAT LAKES, III.— Another 
company of "Ke^o recruits has 
been entesed m tlie 'llall ot 
Fame" atfhe H.S. Naval Train- 
ing Station here. - 

Made up predominantly <rf 
men from Alabama, Louisiana, 
Mississippi and Ohio, the com- 
pany qtuQified for the award by 
wiimlng five battalion "E" flags 
(for excellence} during its re- 
cruit training pjsiod.- 

Members jof the unit are now 
on, a nine-day "boot" leave, after 
wlilch they will be assigned to 
onk of the Navy's service schools 
for advanced training or be sent 
directly to duty at sea or at a 
shore station. 

Theodore Clarke, of 806 Cataw- 
ba; street, Martins Ferry, Ohio, 
was named honor man of the 
latlest company to enter the 
"Hall." He served as apprentice 
chief petty officer of the outfit 

iOttier oatstoBding memben 

. The "Hall of Fame"* \ea» es- 
tablished by the Great' Lakes 
Bulletin, the training station's 
weekly newspaper, to honor 
crack recruit companies. Those 
wbidi loove their merit" by whi- 
ning five battalion "Fs" are 
rewarded by a commendation In 
the Bulletin, accompanied by a 
picture of tbe company person'- 

Committee to Kegze people. Mr. 
fWlman handed them a state- 
ment in which he pledged tbe 
committee to do ttuee Udags. 

<1. To urge ttMse soattMin 
Ko groes who are ^bia to do so 
to pay the poll toxasi 

' 2. To seek protection for tboae 
attempting to legi s t e t tor the 
piorpose of voting and e^ in 
tfio eafting of tlwir boUeta. 

Youth Group Preseiifi 
Dramatic Play Frid^ 

"Pages from Poor Eldiard's Al- 
manac," a dramatic production 
featuring Albee Slade, ClOi radio 
reporter, will be presented by 
American Youth for Democracy 
In the music Po<«n of the Bilt- 
more Hotel at 8 p.m., Friday eve- 
ning, Jan. 21.' 

Written and acted by young 
people, fhe play deals wifli the 
efforts of young Americana to 
overcome all obstacles in order 
to contribute more fully to the 
United Nations' war effort 
against the Axis. < 

Mr. Slade will speak on "tWi- ' 
era^i and the Presidenfc tbm- 
;sagr to the. Nation." 

Office Phone: PRl 3477 
Mte Phonti:' ]VIA. 7671 

Catering to all wbio de«ire 

Coarteoiu, Efficient 
and Dependable Service 

1415 So. Coitral Ave. 
Loa Angeleft, CaHf . 

BeaAng, leff to right: J^hni Johnson, Mgr.-Owner; Tbomas Bryant, 

Lloyd Wellington . 

W« Wa^^ari imd Patrol 


Prices Sighed in Our 


^ti tt#^^ T&pcocris 

Drastically Reduced 


All aises . 


to $29.50 



All siaes 


to $27.50 

C.\SH OR TEI15IS — Either way, it's your best buy 
in clotliing today at $18.S€ 

Men's Loafer Jackets 

Beige ocdor with leather buttons- 



A Ridiculously 

Low Price — For Quicic 

Qearance — Out Thev Go! 


Look! Men's Geaaine Leather 



Eaiy Terms 

Way lielow ^Celling Prices'. 
The most popular and ^ ''best 
selling" Leather Coei.- All- 
leather and fully lined. 

"Quick Clearance Prices!" Many Othei\ Vtdue* Not Lit^! 


Valnes to 953&— 

Smart patterns, pleate and *zippers'-- 


JNices Slashed m Our 


— Begolar ISM Vabie^ . *| 

—Begolar IS.A5 ._ .. 

■oilywood ^n^e models, pleats, aippers and 
saaart ealow. 

imrs snaT coats 

(taie lot of 5«— Bedneed to — 

A variety la styles and patteros- 


—Way leas ttiaa Ceiling Prices. ^CsSId 

Pi^aln' bmhMs, p atte rns and ci^ors. Select 
yoors early. 



Vtduea toj WjS^' 
Sites id to 18 ^ 


Coat, Teat fnd loag 

Iniir at 9B.K 





1 944 Styles 

liichly Lined \ 

Luxarious fur«coats of finie 
quality ihruout. ; 
You S4vc $9.37 

Terms Love at $5 Monthly 

See and try 'on these beautiful fur coats of imported 
sabte^ed coney. 

"Bargain Racle" Ladies' Dresses 

values Up to 97.95. ;.....; 

Ladies' Shoes! JOPA RefeaseV 

—Wo Ration Stamp Needed-7- 

A cIoseK>ut! Ladies* altleatlier shoes 

Cmne la and 'See Oar 



Values <o $34^95 — Each • # <# ^QC 

Steiart hat mi matcfatog topcoat. ^ 1 T#^^ 
"BlBtch-^Iates" can be w«n Sf^tMuatdr ' '■^ *^ ••<* 
or tcvetiier as desired. VaptO^ eolaHL Bw%et Terms 



Miy«4^M-|rl4ll|ORED SUITS 

Ri^. ^CeUmf 

meafm wear 
aad aary. 


FhfaiM Vp to |2)M^ 

% J : 

Fleeces? rPIOHbin^ 

Few Dress Coats 

In Sixes to 52 

WJL n 919 soj iROAMmr 

< MAMmt 2711— Free Parl^ ipr\PmrtiiaMem 










I yALI>E$ TO $24.95 

Budget Terms 
Tear woand styles tar Cattt 

. rFtMT CoUar^^ 

iVto ^^ 

Far. Tdata. 

Badgel Te 

siues to 919SS 


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'^iiya *> » A^H-Cosfc • Omge • Budget TemU 

9i§ SO. BROAIMMffir 

MLUimm pMrr-F^-PsH^mg for 


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TlH CaBfonrfa Eagte, Thundoy, Jan. 20,|it44 

;The Gay Side 

By B«roice C«^»k 

Kou can never win by quitting, 
When the fight has Just begun, 

'Always meet your foe on half- 

I grovlnd; push the fight un- 

t ti|I it's won; 

{Not to you comes praise, or honor 
Lest to you such credit's due; 

Sieak through you line of ob- 

\ stacles — the i prize awaits 

for you! 

of the Usher Board Union, Mrs. 
Emma Spencer is a model of 
American motherhood. Kennem 
Spencer is a young man of whom 
we are proud. I repeat, those of 
us who know his mother can 
understand why. " < . 

• • • 

Greettngtl Uncle Sam sends 
them to Al Blaclcwell and Hoflis 

/ • • • I S. Freeman. They are hooked to 

^ Whofs Bahind the StenvT I've ! go this week. So sorry, boys. 
Been reading about one young i One young woman who always 
man— Kenneth Spencer by name | does thing* in the height of style 
— who is certainly making good, j is Pemelfa Smith. But her most 
Many of you know him as the I recent social gesture topped all 
fine young basso who packed ' that have gone before. On Sun- 
them in at New York's Cafe So- ' day evening, she was hostess to I 

defy, who portrayed an Ameri- 
can hero in the motion picture, 
"Bataan," and who recently re- 
turned from a trip abroad as a 
member of the first group of 
Negro entertainers to be sent 
overseas for the purpose of boost- 
ing the morale of our boys on 
the fighting fronts. 

Xanncth's steady ris* to 
tern* might b« surprising to 
■em*, but to me it is net. T»u 
•••. I hopp«n to kaow his lore- 
[ If mother. Mrs. Emma Spencer, 
who has had everything to do 
with the success of her son. 
Mrs. Spencer is a sweet, un- 

a party of twelve, the occasion | 
being a sort of "farewell" for Al j 
Blackwell who, as I mentioned 
before, leaves for the Army this 
' The evening started off witb 
a bong, as the guests sippe^ 
cocktails and enjoyed a deli- 
cious repast at her home. Later 
the group, escorted by their 
charming hostess, ' went to the 
Club Alabam. where a special 
table, flowers and all, hod been, 

Here, amid the gay surround- 
ings of the club, while the sweet 
strains of music from Harlan 

'i-- .''I.*-" ">■;;"'- ii,/-. >■ ■> >. « • j-'^y*' 


"t y 


assuming woman, who goes : Leonard's Band floated upon the ' 
about her duties in her home and air, a cheer>' toast was said for [ fffrn, 
community without any fanfare. ; the honorec, Al Blackwell. I v"'"" ' 

An active worker in the National | Vivacious Myra Taylor, fea- ' [' 
Association for the Advancement ' tured soloist at the club, dedicat- ! 
of Colored People, and a member • ed a song to him. Included in the | 

i merry party were Mr. and Mrs. ' 

Raymond Broiighton, Daisy Peo- 
ples, Richard Dill, Margaret. '^ 
Goode, Lena Lacefield, Al Black- ' 
well, Cpl, Boh Rhone, Mr, and 
Mrs. Caleb Peterson, Jr., and Earl 

I mention the name of Karl 
Wright last because a comment 
IS in order. You know, as we go 
through life, wr meet many peo- 
ple. There are people — and then 
there are PEOPLE, This genial 
gentleman of the press made 
quite a favorable impres.sion "on 
me, if this means anything. 

In fact, he "cought on" with 
me instantly. This slong phrase 
simply means that from now 
henceforth, I .hope to cloim 
him OS one of my favorite 

Mr. Wright, you are what I 
call '"real people." 

Then, Monday evening, we 
come right back to another fare*; 
well party for Al Blackwell and 
Hollis F r e e m a n. This - time,';] 
glamour girl Daisy Peopled is'j 
the hostess. The affair was love- 
ly — the .rejpast was. ultrji-deli- 

Everyone ^qnjoyed ^ .a,; \?i^»t.^ 

jfUFFjer svpttat gidist^ — 

On Tuesday evening, ^Jmaoary 
11, Mrs. Vhian Bettis, wife of 
STI>. Janies S. Bettis, V. S. 
Marine Corps, how stationed at 
Camp Le jlnne, New Biver, N. 
C, entertained several friends 
and relatives with a buffet sup- 
per in her apartment at 1031 
East 22nd street, honoring her 
brother-in-law, James T. Nash, 
who has l>een recently inducted 

into tbe Navy, and Mrs. Cassle 
S, Dayte of St. Josej^ Mo., the 
guest of her Bist«S,iSb«. Bet- 
tis an^.lpn. Na^ {Bbr. Nash 
left Weiiicsdair fbr'Clanip Ben- 
niiwtoB la Waahlngt<>n' state. 

I^own in flie picture, stand- 
ing, left fo right, are: Frank 
ShaoBon, Chief P^tfy Qtflcer 
Franklin Cart WatMJn, Officer 
STD. Adants, Offijeer STD. 

Jadcson, l^MHnaS Msddoisks, 
Boland Smltii, and Missi Jose- 
phine I Simpson. 

S^ai«d, left to right: Madams 
Carl iWatson, Herman Jones, 
James Ni»h, EMel Dean, Cas- 
sis Davis; Katie Gain, and Bo- 
land Smith. Seated oh the floor 
is the guest of honor, Mr. 
Nash,; and the hostess, Mrs. 


malcM th« wont 
form of ■tab- 
born Hair sUck 
dofra Btrmt« at 
one* far d*T«. 
It'a not Gammj, 
K««ll« th« bair 
B t r ate thraash 
sweat, Xtr* M( 
eaa liw am) iSr. 
At T>riv 8t«r«a 
•Bd Barber 
Shots aad «<• a 
lax Stores. Or 
writ* Go I llWB 
Stote Tall«t 
Ft o diKt>, Sta, 
K. Inz Ml, Los 
Aacslu. Cal, 


Buy Oprincs from your nsarLy Drug 

* s, Oakland, Berkeley, 

Pheanix, Let 

Start In San Diags, I 
San Franelteo, Denver, 
Angeles, and vicinity 


Here — the p erfe c t betnty of 
cvuy service— becooies s 
lastiBg umiort tnTwighnut 

SiiiHii-WiHiams Co.. 


1311 Ceatral Ave. 

VAsdilis 03il 

C. C. Edwards F Pickett 

F. Wllliama J. J. Dawson 

BABY— Lieut. Charles Thonuw, 
Jr., Cleveland, Ohio, who Is 
now stafloned at Ft Cluit, 
was the guest of his parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Fay and 
sister, Mrs. Emm» Willis, 3626 
.'VdaJr street. Many parties and 
rounds of entertainment were 
given in his honor, foremost of 
which was the dinner party at- 
tended by twenty guests, given 
in his honor by his mother. 

pleasant evening, Th^eiih the? DAFFODIL GIRLS MEET 

party in addition to the ohis who 

attended the Sunday night par- 

i tj-, were Fay McGriff,' Milbert' 

! Henderson, Mr, and Mrs. Hollis 

Freeman, and Mrs. Vurley Stone, 

Aside to Alyce DeCuir of the 

The Daffodil Girls met at the 
home of Mrs. Corella, Carter on 
Jan, 9 for the first meeting of 

Woman, Lon^iiianaiL, 
Dinner Gvest Reie 

E. Le Baker tiaaup, 
USWV Auxiliary 
Install Officers i 

Pittsburgh Courier 

I don't 

the New Year, The- program for 
the year was discussed, 
^Mrs. Esther T. Greenley, honor- 
ary member, was present and 
made brief remarks. Miss Laura 

know your source of information Washington is president and 
my friend— but this time I must ,,;_. r<Jl.„ n,,Mo^ ,.o,>^rtor 

hand it to you. You really had 
me scooped "dead to rights" in 
your last week's penning. 

It was a great thrill to hear 
Phil Moore's popVilar song, "Shoo 
Shoo, Baby" come up second on 
last week's hit parade. 

One career to be watched 
with interest is that of the 
beautiful Morva Louis, who 
makes her debut at Town Mall. 
Philadelphia, next month. 
About lour years ago, I lived 
directly across the street from 
Marva on Chicago's famed Michi- 


Smhh Bnw. has (erred die pnhlic ttace 1M7. 
la that period America has fbvgiit fire wait. 
Only dnrins wanime has there crer bcea any 
Aoriasc of Smith Bros. Gonsh Drops. Our 
ptodnctioa ikow is war-itduced bbt we're dii- 
tribotiac it fairljr to all. Sdll only S<. A midui 




Are You Worried? Are You 

ing others and can help yon, no matter what your problems 
max he. Regular meetings Sunday and Wednesday nights, 
g o'clock. 

1248 E. 33nd St., Mrae. Lovana Carter. Sheperdess. 

Phone, BI. 0926 

I have Just received from Chicago a sliipment of 

Dr. Pryor's Sacred Oils, Candles, Incense, Etc. 

Miss Edna Davies, reporter. 





BBIIXIANTINE HAIB GfiOWER-^Miss Mitchell announces . 
her new briUlantine hair grower. Gives same results as pom*,': 
ade, is light as brilliantlne. Stops falliiK hair,^. itching" scalp, 
pnmiotes full growth. Men. who are Ic^ng your hafr, start,, 
now, before it is too late to save yourself firom baldness. . .' . 

Brilliantine Grower e . 75c 


Add lOe for Mailing 
NAIL GEOWKRr-For long beautUul 
nails and lovely cuticle use LADY MI- 
CHELL'S Nail Grower and cuticle waidi- , 
tioner, P^eally grows and har- 
dens the nails. Tbe only real 
nail grower oat. Only 
.MISS MITCHELL . . . specialises ha fa- 
cials, eyebrow arches and manicures. No 
city, vail ordw tir COJl. Send P.. O. 
Money Order tb 812 E. 43rd Street. Hione 
ADams 1-8887. 


gan avenue, and on many occa- 
sions we humped' into each-oth. 
er, as cast^l acquaintances, at 
the Savoy's Friday night skating 
parties. Mrs, Louis, who pos- 
sesses much grace and charm, -is 
destined to take her place among 
the stars. 

* * ■* 
Toward Demoeraer . . . With 
all of our gayety, %ye can never 
afford to neglect the more vital 
side. The most important issue 
to us all, right nowj is the win- 
ning of the pea^ and freedom 
for all .peoples. Vj^are glad to 
note that things, seem to be 
shaping up in the form of a real 
"V" for Victory in our city. 
An indication of this .is> the 
fine Committee for :^ome Front 
Unitt which was formed a few 
dots ogoin the Mayor's office, 
and with ilfe ioffiefBOh of the 
Mayor and the City CouncU; 
also the Council for Civic 
Unity, whose iaflyeBco is bl- 
roady l>eing felt around the 

These committees have been 
formedoyith ancl are being guid- 
ed hy persons .of intellect,, fore- 
sight and sound judgment. For 
onoe, we feel sure. that. a real 
plan for democracy is shaping 
up which will not go haywire. 
At any event, we are looking for- 
i ward to great things from these 
{ organizations. Give them your 
I sanction and isuppOTt. 
I We note with 4e«p opprccia- 
; tion the outatfiiillag contribu- 
, tion wliich BiSfaM^-^. A. Gregg 
; is moklng to «wr ^hting men 
ovexseai. Ai ba j^tinuet en 
: his goodwill nUsaibn .our best 
1 wishae =«md pi«iyus go with 
him. He is-Mdr^^iJIeing what so 
I mcmy of us wojuUi: like to be 
1 obit to do. ;^ / 

.So,... . uatfl Jhfe time next 
;'*j'eeki let HMurgeTOu all to find 
jrouriich&iiatad^jj^e: All hands 
are needed. 'ByeY 

Mr. and Mrs. James Jones, 1666 
East 111th street, entertained 
Mrs. Hattie L. E. Williams and 
son of Alexandria, La,, on Satur- 
day, January 8, with a turkey 
dinner. Mrs, Williams is the 
president of the National Junior 
Women's Convention Auxiliaiy 
and a member of the National 
Baptist Convention of America. 

The house was decorated with 
cut flowers. Red and green was 
the color motif. 

The guests included Rev. and 
Mrs. A. Lively, Miss Fay Lively, 
Madams B. Meadows, F. Taft, 
Mary Jones, Mabel V. Gray, P. 
Gouch, Mary Ann Robeson, union 
district president; Donaldson 
Ross, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Thread - 
gill, Mrs. Bessie Sellers, Mrs. A. 
Stimmely, Mrs. Alberta Harrison, 
Mrs. Ivein Jones, James Shaffer, 
and Mrs. Burgess McCalpin. 

Mrs. Williams and her son 
have left for their home in Louis- 
iana, much pleased with Los An- 
geles and the many friends they 
made while in the city.. 

White Residence 
Open to Fri^^nds 
For Buffet iMnner 

CapL E^ I*. Baker, Cain|i No. 
71, and Au^jdllary No. 53,; held 
joint inst43l^on ^ offic^ on 
Friday evening,"5anuary 7,^t the 
Patriotic HaH; 1816 South ,^igue- 
roa street. T^e inst4lllng oljficerS' 
were tSis.^ Jesmler, Jast national 
president of ^nited ISpanlsli War 
Veterans Atixiliaries; Th*>dore 
Ro<»evelt Drill Team No. 4 and 
officers of the camp. ' '. 

The officers for : the cqming 
year ace Mrs. Lethia Worthley, 
president; . Madams Elzinira 
Moorehead, \ senior vice presi- 
dent; Ern^tine Washington, 
junior vice p,fesident; Anne aHm- 
lin, secretary; Katherine Phelps, 
treasurer; Eipma Johnson, coun- 
selor; Callie Maim, chaplain; 
SUeva Abbott, patriotic instruc- 
tor; Barbara Waldington, histo- 
rian; Gussie Davis, conductress; 
Amanda Glenn, assistant con- 
ductress; Mar>' Baker, guard; 
Jessie Walker, assistant -guard; 
Inez Broders, reporter, and Alma 
Humphrey, Cora Deaver ' and 
Ethel Thornton, color bearers. 

The officers and the drill team 
were presented with flower^ and 
gifts, and the president was pre- 
sented a corsage of orchids and 
lilies of the valley by Girl Scout 
Team No. 21, given by Mrs, Gus- 
sie Dayis in honor of her mother, 
Mrs. Alice Murphy, wha is de- 
ceased, and had been a devoted 
mother Of' the auxiliary. 

Refreshments were served after 
the meeting. 

Chicagoans Visit 
Relatives In L* A. 

Mr, and Mrs. Emrtiett White 
entertained a large group of 
friends with a huffet dinner on 
Monday night, January 10, at 
their home In East 43rd place. 

Guests included Mrs. Pleasana 
Warren, mother of the^ singer, 
Roy Edwin Jr. of this 'city; C. 
O'Neal and son, Charles; Mrs, 
ThelAia Howard, whose husband 
is with the armed forces; Miss 
Roberta L. Nobles, UCLA stu- 
dent; Miss Culla L. Elliott, LAJC 
graduate, a cousin of the hosts. 

Also, Miss Kaaren Joe Ann 
White, Mr. and Mrs, E. W, White, 
Mr, and Mrs. John Dial, Mr. and 
Mrs. George Elliott, formerly of 
St. Louis, Mo,, who ajre making 
their home here, and also are 
cousins of the hosts; and the 
Rev. Ellie H. Matthews, a mem- 
ber of the publishing board of 
the Church of the living God, 
and associate! editajr of the 
church paper, "The Voice." 

ArtUian Art Me«to 

The .Artisian Art Club met re- 
cently at the home of Mrs, Beat- 
rice Smart. The hostess provided 
refreshments after the meeting. 
Mrs. Fannie Terrell is president, 
Mrs. Annie Bell, secretary, and 
Willie H. Chambers is the re- 
porter. ■ i 


KBPMJ O Ke, % 

Try M^ale just one* 
and •«• what a di{- 
^•r*ne»: proper atten- 
tion niak«8 In you. 
Tour l^alr roots are 
In your aralp. Tour 
'.ftir often de[,endsup- 
|oa your scalp condi- 
tion, ft 

"imk ■ -and face 
wdKr with all 

ilfDERS. Ifyourhair 
i««da ^ proper care, 
«et MKDALO No. J 
^E ATM E.NT w H h 
Ireetitms: Medalogro 
Scalp I'^rmula,'^ Medalo CRStite Shampoo, 
Medalo f^esaUic Oil Compound K-moniti 
Treatment Site). Only On» Dollar plus 
poatajre {«r send a dollar: and w« pay 
postajre.) Free trial of Hfdaln Perfume 
and Medalo Face Powder 'included witto 
your treatment. Write Now!- Gold Medal 
Half Produeta. De pt- BTE, rV X Avenue O, 
Brooklyn. N. T. CEVERTTHBs'G IS OtJAH- 

We canrtiie ttrCMi aaa moat con-. 
B VmStA Creole aid 9tvuA reftaied 
goods fa i3m Waai Oombinf a and 

E. O. lIl^NWt^ 

2221 Ccirtrai 
Ph.: re. 7W1 r Ui 



Mae Jones will soon become 
the biride of Pvt. James B. Kes- 
see of St. Louis, Mo., accord- 
ing to the recent announoement 
of heir engagement °t>y her par- 
ents, Bfr. and Mis. Governor: 
Jones of Birmingham, Ala.,-, 
w^ere AB«s Jones g:raduated[^:^ 
friMi|siilel( College and teaches' 
' French in the imblic school 

Pvt Kessee, a former stu- 
dent at Los Angeles City Col- 
lege, lis stationed at Fort Ben- 
ning, Ga., with the parachut« 
troops. He was formerly a first 
sergeant at Fort McCIellan, 
Ala., before volunteering ^or 
the paraclmte division. ' 

Mr. and ^trs. Lionell Johnson 
of 6034 Prairie avenue, and Mr. 
'and Mrs. Orell Briley of 5638 
^Calumet avenue,;, Chicago, 111,, 
'jecently returned Ho their homes 
'itfter spenjding a holiday vaca- 
tion in Southern California. Their 
visit was primarily to Mr. and 
Mrs. A, W. Nelson, 1257 East 
40th place, parents of Madams 
Johnson ahd briley. Although the 
. mother wa,s ill, their visit proved 
fi a helpful-stimulant to her, 
Pleosant Visit 
Relatives and friends of Los 
j.j Angeles, Santa Monica, Riverside, 
San Diego and Tia Juana, Mex- 
ico, all joined in making their 
visit a plea:sant one. Botii the 
Johnsons and Brileys did ^ bit 
of speculating with the idea of 
making this: their future home. 
Sisters and brothers oli the 
/Chicagoans ore Mr. and Mrs. 
' Milton James, Mr. ond Mrs. 

Napoleon Nelson, Mr. ond Mrs. 

Nathaniel Nelson of Los An- 
■ geles, and Bev. and Mrs. W. P. 

Carter of Scinta Monica. .4- 
Many social functions iwere 
given in their honor, and they 
ieft with all pratse-te tiie warm 
hospitality that only Southern 
California affords. 

Marriage Announced 

Mrs. Helen Hicks ha^ an- 
nounced the marriage of her 
daughter, Johnnye : Doris, to Lt. 
William H, Lathen, The cere- 
mony took place last Christmas 
Day, at Paris Tenn, The couple 
will be at home after February 
20 at 1777 West 35th street, Los 
Angeles. * 


The Cavalrette Social Club held 
its regular: meeting at "Casa Ra- 
phael," hcfme of Ralph Porter, 
453 .feast Adams boulevard. All 
members were present and re- 
sponded to roll call with quota- 
tions. : ■ 

Just What You 
Are Looking For! 

A Siihool that you can attend 
day or night, where you can 
get pirivate or class instruc- 
tion ifrom expert experienced 
instrluctors, and prepare for a 
position as teactier, steno- 
grapher, bookkeeper or clerk 
in the shortest time possible. 
You are granted an accredited 
diploma and secured a big: 
Pjaying: position. 
\ Phone, or call in person at 

tlie college. 

Biggers Business 

4371 Avaloii, Blvd. 

Phones : 

Office: CE. 2-7027 

i Res: CE. 2-7823 

^ SlaAk BEUr 

Hosiery, Lingerie, Drcsses,- 

Men's Furnfshinss 
t^c(ensc Work Goths 

cAdi^ to Wear 

40S9 Sa'Xn^al kn^ 
ADams 4974 

Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Burk of iti- 
peka, Kans.. who have been vis- 
iting their son and daughter-in- 
law, Mr. and »&s. Charles Burk 
for the past tvfo months, will 
leave for home on Jan, 25. While 
in the^city the Kansans also vis- 
ited Mrs. Ida Brandon «n old 
Mend. * . 


Madams Marie Fredericks, 
"Georgia Hardiman and" Nouma 
Williams wmm co-hostesses to 
the auxiliary of the Madical, 
Dental and niarmaceuticai As- 
sociation of Los Angeles on Tues- 
day evening at the residence of 
Dr. and Mrs. £. Hardiman. A talk 
on Mexico City was_ given by 
Mrs. Hilda AHmi who' spent the 
summer visiting Mexico. An ap- 
petizing dinner was enjoyed by 
the tliirty-five meml>ers present 

• * • 
Dr. and Mrs. Fletcher of Kan- 
sas City arrived in the city last 
week, and on Sunday they wei;f 
guests of Dr. and Mrs. E. J. Rob- 
inson. Many social courtesies 
are being planned for them. 

• ••... 

Miss Marilyn Williams, popu- 
lar president of the Los Angeles 
Tri-Y who has l)een confined to 
bed with a sore throat is up and 
around again. She presided over 
the meeting held on Tuesday 
evening at the h(Mne of Miss 
Rose King. 

• * * 

Mrs. Clarissa Matthews was 
hostess to the 12-33 club on Sat- 
urday at her home oh 33rd street. 
A deligh^ul luncheon was served 
after which bridge was played. 

• • • 

Dr. Jackson will leave on Sun- 
day for his Lake Elsinore home 
to join Mrs. Jackson who has 
been spending the past two 
weeks at the resort They will re- 
turn together. 

» • • 

Mrs. Emily Brown Jones Is 
visiting with her husband, Geo, 
Jones, who is stationed at San 

Francisco. • * 

• * • 

Dr, and Mrs. E, B. Liddell and 
family spent the week end at 
their mountain hon?e in Valverde 
where they enjoyed hunting and 

• * » I 


Attorney and Mrs, Clarence 
Jones announced the engage- 
ment of their daughter, Edith to 
• Edward Boyd on Sunday at a 
I luncheon attended by 32 invited 

I giiests. 

I ■ , , * 

Mrs. Eva Burton was hostess 
at her home, 1110 Morton street 
Pasadena, to the Sojourner Truth 
Political Study Club of which she 
is president, on Thursday eve- 
ning. A buffet dinner was served, 
following a period of discussion, 
after which officers for the en- 
suing year were installed by Mrs. 
Covina B. Hicks, officer of the 


■ » » • 

The Women's Assurance and 
Business Association of which 
Mrs, Ursula Long is president, 
helcf an interesting meeting on 
Thursday evening at the beauti- 

ful home «f Mr^ B^ Dotion, 
45 Yale street Pasadena. 

• m • 

Mrs. Corina B. Hick^ has re- 
ceived the sad aews of the pass- 
ing of her mother-in-law, Mrs. 
Mary E. Hides of .Greeiifield 

-Ohio. - - V •. _:, .....>^.r-;;:,. 

JoUt Aag tf a n— <" ^ ^ 

The Jelly Angelenos Club held 
their annual- Christmas party at 
fte home of Mr. and Mrs. S. 
Johnson, 2156 West 30th street. 
•During the evening the guests 
exchanged gifts. Those present 
were Mrs. Pecolia Coleman of 
Pasadena; A. G. Scott Chicago; 
Mr. and Mrs.. Blaine Venerable, 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles G. Crane, 
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Fre«e, Mrs, 
M. Fields] and William Camphor. 

• • • 

Mrs. Helen Hairston left Los 
Angeles recently for Chicago, aft- 
er which she will visit her hus- 
band. Warrant Officer Archie 
Hairston, stationed In Kansas. 
From there they will visit Mr. 
Halrston's parents In All>erta, 
Ga, ' - ■■ ^ . 

Fifth AvuiM Club 

The Fifth Avenue .Club held 
their first meeting, Of the year at 
the home of their president Mrs. 
William Powell, a1» which time 
the program for the year was 
planned. The members voted to 
act as hostesses at the AWVS on 
Tuesdays frpm noon to midnight 
to attend- the Roland Hayes con- 
cert to be sponsored by the Urban 
League, and to give a spring tea 
for the benefit of the AWVS. 






61 Yrs. M L, A, 

829% So. \A4mSirSA 6547 


Henry Lewis Hotel 

Hot and Cold Waiter 
In All Rooms 

Simmons Beds and 
Innersprlng Mattresses 

Annie Lewis, Manager ' ** 
Phone MA. 5744 

527 San Juliait St. i?-' 
Los Angfeles^ ChHf: ^'^^ 


CAU VA. 0211 i 

This minute. If yon don't fed 
well, a doctor will be at ydnr 
home in SO minntea. Any time 
daring night or day. Call (he 
]>octor now. 

YA. 0211 

-. I 

gmng an tfa^ve gut t6 pat 
tntt tfa* {kaockoiit blewj Bat yoa 
asnst&jlifrsfcaietDbscfcjAcat i^ 
y«Mr i|u* iaibislall^at drive 

ArltiaO.'i^verjr least you can do 

is lavest la at Itast oaa mlrw'im^ 
^rarf delkr Bead (eaw »7S.) -. : I 
and as «»<M7 MM** as poasibic 

Help year coatpaay asaet )u 
qaots. Dbpky tba 4tfa Wt Loa^ 
]>eip7sarcgaatr7. . . bdpj 



:-- .,1- Tr --744^'>B- \ 






■ t ■ 


•M-3t'. ..ji:- 




-Jestie Mae Brown 

WeUI WeUI Weill 

The suave Maurice Jones is 
having a gay time taking life in 
its stride. Rutli West is still the 
lone star in his sk>-, too . . . Vi- 
vacious Mcugarite Lewis, yes she 
is, finds, herself back in good ole 
L. 'A., after spending a few 
months in Chi. Says, the East is 
on -the ball . . . GeiBe Williams 
will be home on furlough soon. 
He's a TS'avy man — won't be M 
bit surprised if my brothet, Woot,_ 
comes home from the war with 
an English accent. His V-mail 
letters give me the impression 
that he '-jolly well" loves the 
place . . . Well, you know Woody. 
. . . Results of the recent .^llah 
Gamma election leaves Jo Mar- 
shall fillfng Melonee Temple'.s 
place as hasilens . . . Haven't 
been hearing the names of John 
Austin and Betty Yarbrough 
linked together laiely — wonder 
if that's all a thing of the past? 

Old Gal Rumor wa<; on h^r toes 
With the Ocda Ruth Covcolt mar- 

is you tre a suiferer ot Arthritii. 
Diabetes, Paralrd*. Rhcumatisin, 
Hijh Hood Prcuorc, or tny jcute 
or chronic discise 

Try tlM Dra5l«M Method 


Dr. R. P. Williams, 

D. C. 

T General Pr«etlre 

Phone ASams Soil 

Bm. 303 BJoflgett BMgr., 

2510 So. Central Avenue 

riage rumor, for the gay deb 
triHed down the aisle last Sat- 
urday night . . . Pvt Bill Holland 
is in on furlough; seems to be 
having a grand time . . . Caught 
a glimpse of Mrs. Stanley Louper 
on the crowded "S" car recently. • 
Ruth is still as chick as ever . . . j 
Wonder if TOlie Kenner has a ; 
sad heart over the recent indue- \ 
tion of "Social Stepper" Joel 
Brown 7 Me think she has, but ! 
one never knows about the Ken- 4 
ner deb . . . Harriette Patterson ! 
and Anderson Phyllips make a | 
cute couple: Just a perfect friend- i 
ship, though. 

Lawrence Johnson, Box- 
rtettM' ideol. will b* in oa fur- 
lough sooa . . . Otchid Oliver 
and her fiance were enjoying 
lerTices at Second Baptist 
Church last Sunday. Certainly 
make a line couple . . . From 
the looks of the fair Ivy Leols 
pledged to Sigma chapter, they 
henre strictly gene through a 
stiff "hell' week.** WeU, chunu, 
anything good comae the herd 
way, they tell me . . . The lone 
sailor en the UCLA campus is 
haring the time of his life. 
Gather that he has added an- 
other 00- ed to his list 

Most of the Younger Setters- 
weren't among first nighters at 
the recent opening of "Sweet 'n 
Hot." Keeping "Old Ship of Zion" 

Armour Bearers In 
First Meeting 

The Armour Bearer's Club held 
its first meeting of the year at ■ 
the home of. Mr, and Mrs. N. Wi 
Tukes, 1333 East 43rd place. The 
Rev. E. • R. Douglas, teadi^j; 
tatight the lesson. The president^ 
Mrs. Tukes, asked the coopera-' ; 
tion of each member to h\tlp\ 
[ make this a banner year for the; 
; club. 

I It was onneanced that Chsto- 
i mas gift! hod ba«B MBt ts 
I members en the botttefiMrti^ : 
j Esekiel Woods sent a letter of | 
thanks and a greeting conL 

The next meeting will be with! j 
Mr. and Mrs. James F. Newton, 
1369 U East Vernon avenue, 
Jan. 24 at 8 p.m. 



Egyptian Temple No, 5, Nobles ; 
of the Mystic Shrine, met ini \ 
i regular session Saturday, Jan-; i 
j uary 8. A large number of Shrin- ; 
j ers were m^esent to give Poten- j 
i tate Noble \Villiam Tatum a real • 
I send-off for a successful New 
1 Year. j ^ 

[ Committee chairmen and theiij; 
[appointees have been requested! '^ 
I to give unstinted support to the; 
I Temple as an elaborate program 
I has been arranged for 1944. 

in mind, thought it best to see 
v.hat the critics had to say first 
. . . Mrs. John Edward Maupin 
I Helen Thompson) bid her hubby 
adios last Sunday. He was head- 
ed back for camp . . . Wonder 




New Methods and Materials 
Make This Possible Today! 

New methods and materials have 
improved the stability of dmtal 
plates, particularly lower plates, and rsEDIT DEMTI^T 
appearance is greatly enhanced with *••*""" "=""*• 
the new lightweight lasting color, transparent ma- 
terials now being used by the dental profession. If 
you are wearing old fashioned p&tes and are dis- 
satisfied ^tith old fashioned dentures, see your 
dentist now and take advantage of these new 
modern improvements. Lower plate wobble can 
many times be greatly reduced and often elimi- 
nated h>' a process thai makes lower dentures 
much more secure. 



While Yea Wait • AU keeches W 






CE. 2-1397 

i what my good pal, Phyllis Hoxie, 
; is doing for herself, nowadays? 
Bet she's still number one pick 
I of the home boys . . . Financially 
i speaking,' the social steppers had 
: a very successful affair last Sat- 
urday night. Robert Hicks, Uoyd 
; Baptiste, "Goldie" and Bobby 
i Yeager are very glad over this 
: . . . Opal Simms ties the knot at 
'• the Woodlawn branch of the 
; YW on Sunday afternoon . . . Un- 
I derstand the bridegroom departs 
, for the armed forces following 
; the ceremony . . . Attend the 
' Youth CouBcil meeting at the 
; YMCA Friday night .^ . Till next 
, week! 






TWCk D«|ing« 

tilem tmnje V 

Cidi of flM» WcMOafm |Mmch 
tWGA win MktKtainilL gcoup of 
^la Wi e ralft wii jt aa^Myriaajt camp 

^i^»a9tm^mbiiitlBSm!^^<H^ to 

^ytv^an, TOiOe'v: <m|. The JMs 
•talBnf a« iMffttiiME: ife: llttMB 
EUxabeflii mi^i^y Ittiidie ¥»!- 
liamt, Devoffa AOii Sieniice 
wimain^ Alriiiek Fel^ind jL(4s 
BarMft.; f .J ;■..'•£■■ .. ' 

coMMima nrtnnrAiiis 

Tte e<HBi^itte« aCm|l^Bac«i|^>lt. 
foUonlaf ^ttfir. .MCUilir taSbieaa 
meeting, nitarfiaoed iMttt i, Idih- 
B«r party in honor of three IJMd- 
jers who have aucc iBi p l uIly ^m- 
[pleted six yeaii>>Cjiniivfoe 01^ the 
[committee. The liMMifr(;d me«U 
^«e lira. UiBtne littier, Mrs. 
in^altH^Gordod St., kM Mii Isa- 
bel Clifton. ' r- -v I ', "j . 

Tbt umm^9^ MMifs'ttaft ifc 



» ^ -r! 


News of AWVS 







Are . successfully treated by 
our modem sciwitlflc methods. 




In many cases wonderful re- 
sults are obtained after the 
flrst treatment. 

Foot disabilities 

Reducing Baths 

Take off inches and 30 to 49 
pounds safely and quickly. 
Come In now. Yqu will not be 

CE. 2-7621 

Dr. Frank G.Zetar,D.C. 

Lady AHeadeat 

4803 So. Central Ave. 
HOurs: 10 to 7 P. M. 

Ma. JL 

PRmnXKNT FAl»nUE& liliriTED— BCr. and Strs. G. W^ 
ley Ish, 3r., who were manied In Kan— s f%t!f. Mo., Sanday, 
December 36, at the iHmie aC;flie bride's graadpkreirta, the Key. 
and Mrs. F. F. Motes. Mrs. Ish, who bef(»e her marrfaice «i>a 
Miss Sue Bamett, is the daofhter of stage and screen ater Btfai 
Moten and Claude A. Bamett et Chicago. The giroOm la the ao»^ 
Of Dr. G. W. Stanley I^ proiidnettt litOe Bo«^ Ark., phjrsiciim 
and Mrs. Ish. The eoofde are now reaidbig In WasUnctoii, D. C., 
where Mr. Ish Is enrolled as an ASTP stndent In Howar4 Vhi- 
versity Medical schooL Bofli are Talladega ooOege gradoatea. 
Mrs. Ish, an Alpha Kappa Alpha aoror, has done gradoate worfe 
at tiie Univerri^ of Cblcactk Her huabaad Is a membw of Alpha 
Phi Alpha frafemity. 

f day, Jan. VL 
The lecd 

Dr. Anita Kelley 
Nutritional Hostess 

The palatial home of Dr. Anita 
Hayes Kelley, 2266 South Har- 
vard t>oulevard, was the scene of 

t^^- •^ 

Pr. Keller 

a brilliant tea pn Sunday after- 
noon, sponsored by the "Nature's 
Way to Health Club." 

About three hundred guests, 
prominent in Los Angeles and 
civic circles, as well as many 
out-of-town persons; were in at- 

Special musical selections 
j were rendered by Miss Elease' 
I Davis, accompanied by Mrs. Earl 
I Pleasant, and Mrs. Leonard Mar- 
{ tin, who was accompanied by 
i her husband. Mr. and Mrs. Mar- 
tin reside in Wichita, Kan. 

Other special guests were Mrs. 
S. M. Crouch and mother, Mrjs. 
I L. O. Hale, of Los Angeles; Mrs. 
j Mary Bacey, Las Vegas, Nev.;. 
i Mrs. Van Knockey Smith, £or- 
i merly of Detroit, Mich., and now 
I teaching in Pasadena 

Graduate Nurses 
To Hold Western 
Area Cofiference 

The Western Area Conference 
I of Graduate Nurses will be held 
in Los Angeles^ Januai^ 28 and 
29. Presiding officer will be Mrs. 
Irene Campbell, president, L. A. 
Association of G. N. 

.Since the 1943 biennial meet- 
i/ig, which should have been 
held in Atlanta, had to be .post- 
poned because of war restric- 
tions, an Executive Board meet- 
ing was held in New York in 
May, 1943, at which time locals 
were asked to hold such meet- 
ings in their titwTt communities 
focusing the theme around their 
iown problems; in order that 
members may keep informed of 
the relationship of local groups 
to the war pit^am. 

Such topics will be disiedssed 
.as Army Nursing, Civilian Cire 
in War Time, the Bolton Act, in 
relation to the U. S. Cadet Nurse 
Corps and graduate scholarships. 
Job Placements, Post-war Plan- 
ning in relation to, transient 
nurses, and their emplojrment 
possibilities, apd the responsi- 
bility of the Local Association to 
'Community riealth in War 

ea "The ffife- Tbe 

w«k- dallMMd br 

.L U saa lT |iid. 'what: 

ta "Tlfa'Pntee* 

br Mia. lillin 111- 


The YWCA is more and more 

beoopning a mecca for, social and 

civie^ affairs. During the week of 

[January IS the nominating com- 

! rnittee will hold a me|!ting, Tue«- 

dte« Md HMplieM *«re brid 

mk. iMMirr U» the||saaU«Me 
iiiwlllii '««tia«Mi|Ma-ThnB- 
d«r «t aiMf Mch tH^ »• h^ 

nmtrm held « c|M^tetlttve 
TaUeybMU t— nftmiwi*; the 
maaictaaa ehdr mat «ia JMoott 

If you have not done so, renew 
your membership immediately 
for 1944! 

The Business and Professional 
Girls league in its regular meet- 
ing vn. Sunday, Jan^ 16, adopted 
tile program preamted by the 
cabinet, consisting of Adelia An- 
drews, Mary Dudley, Bernice 
Kance, Blanche Grqggs, Ruby 
McNeal, Lillian £u INdley, and 
Joan WUIis. 

Among the activities for the 
next six months are the St Pa- 
trick's Day dance for servicemen, 
mid-winter conference of South- 
ern California Businete and Pro- 
fesnonal women, and :the annual 
breakfast and fashion show. 

At their next meeting, January 
30, the Business and Professional 
Girls will have as giiest speak- 
ers, Louise Biddlngton and Nata- 
lie Valdez, who will represent 
the club at the national Con- 
ference in Chicago in February. 

The league is starting its drive 
to interest all busineM and pro- 
fessional girls in its activities 
and in becoming meinbers. 

jThe annual electiim ol officen 
fcir tlte AWV5 was held at the 
fiiat'me^ing erf the year. Jan.' io. 
B^ost of the former ^officers were 
re-elected to serve aniother term, 
plus the addition of nt^' officers, 
diie to the increasing work ot 
tlje. center. 

•They are: Maurine Browning, 
chairman; Nadine Bell, vice- 
d^airraan; Ludlle Ailstock, re- 
ai^diflg secretary; Lucille Gow- 
afd, financial secretary; Gwen- 
dolyn Sanders, corresponding 
secretary; Mignoi^ Braxton, treas- 
urer; A^Ttle Morgan, snack bar 
chairman, with the assistant^ of 
Gertrude Settles and Edyth Wil- 
son. ' 

Also, lt)iby Wilson, chairman 
of entertainment, with the as- 
sbtance of Jean Atkinaon; Leola 
Lemmond, chairman of host- 
esses, assisted by Mrs. Ada Rus- 
sell; Geraldine Winston, chair- 
man of hospital activities; Vlar- 
ion Black, chairman of publicity, 
and chief camp hostess; Ida Per- 
ry, chairman of ways and means; 
Lena Kirk, chairman of the work- 


More vojunteer workers are 
urgently needed! Drop into our 
Center, 450l South Central ave-' 
nue, any day from 1:30 p.m. un- 
til mi^ight and inquiie. 

The AWVS wishes to thooik 
the ieUewiag peiaoBS for ttieir 
Ncent deaatleas: Loaise 
■rooks. Bita ChiiaUanL and Air 
■cdd Wardens Zom 15. The 
Centw U still tbonldiigr oU of 
*eee who wese so gtmereos 
during the Chrlabnas hoUdora. 
A awivoy of hostesses and 
chaperons of the AWVS attended 
the farewell party at Camp Lock- 
ett on the week-end of January 

;The chemical companies are 
still in Alabama and want let- 
ters from all of their old friends. 

Jlwki SocM aub 

Tlie Jewtf Sedi3 C3q1> lUktV. 
annual dinner at the hoite c 
Mrs. M. Hale. Guests ip^dc 
Mr. and Mrs. R. Canioii, Mr. and 
Mrs. William Fulton, Mrs. I 
Willard, Mrs. V. Overton, Mr, 
E. fofanson, C Ellington, Mr. an- 
Mrs, W. R. Brown, Mr. and Mr: 
J. E. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. J. Jonec 
D. E. Taylor, Mrs. B. Scott an; 
John Jackson. 

Mrs. E. Brown is president c' 
the club, and Ji^in Jadcson k 

Additional Guestt 
Recent Buffet Supper 

Names on^itted from the gtieal 
list at the decent buffet supper 
of Mrs. Nana R. Mitchell at Oie 
I home of Mrs. Mozelle Mi<He oa 
'East 53rd street, published ia 
last week's issue of the Califor- 
nia Eagle, included: M.' Cheney" 
of Cheney Ranch, Ariz.; Dr. and 
Mrs. S. M. Pryor of Chicago; Rev. 
and Mrs. Walter J. 'SryiUit, Mrs. 
Mattie Warren, Mr. and Mrs. 
Walter Vena, and Mr. and Mrs. 
William N. Johnson of Chicago 

■EcxKs WAC TRAxmnd '• .V - 

vate Ernestine E. Wiley of 4422 
Lima street, Los Angeles, C^alif., 
has started training in the Wom- 
en's Army Corps at First WAC 
Training Center here. 


Dr. Kaufman wU make |m»* 
aonal ealla all nigfat at ixnn 
home. If yon need Um, asffi 
Iw g^s as aasiaiaiii. 

Dr. Kanfmaa's Mtdicil 
. Ceirtef 

Saa Pedro at Ist St 
24 Hr. Tdqthoae— V. MU 



14M West JefferMMi Blvd. 
PA. M81 and PA. MM 

■- >il 



The Doric Miller iHero Oub 
held its first meeting pt the year 
at the home of Mrs. Mabel John^ 
son, 173 East 36th place, daugh- 
ter of the hostess, Mrs. Mary 
Childs. Two new meinbers were 
introduced, making the total 
membership 30. 

The next meeting will be at 
the home of Mrs. Esther Sice, 142 

r^ « *u 1.- VI- vx •„ V E*»t *9th pl«ce, on FTeb. 6. Mrs. 

One of the highhghte ^ be ,j,^ (^jjj, p^^jde^t and Mrs. 
a panel discussion— '.'Lay Partic- 1 «,V i.o.«™„ ^««*«.P 
ipation in War-time Nursing." 
led by Mrs. Lillian M. Eu Daily, 
executive secretary, YWCA. 

Regular business meeting^ en 
Thursday, January 20, 19^ at 
8 o'clock p. m., at Woodlawn 
branch YWCA, 4260 Woodlawn 


I Mrs. Nadine Hicks, a foiiner 

j clerk at Wadsworth School, is 

I now office clerk for the 36th 

Dr. Anita Kelley. president ^nd street School P-T A, filling the 

I director of the club, who came 
to Los Angeles from Chicago, has 
I lectured widely throughout th^ 
jcity before numerous churciesj 
! clubs, and civic groups. Hligh- 
j light ot the tea was the interest- 
; ing talk on "Health and Di^- 
1 etics," given by Dr. Kelley, who, , 
; because of the enormous crowd, '^"^t * «^'*»* o" parent-education 

vacancy made -by Miss Ta^ 
Wisebart who resigned recently. 

The January board meeting 
was held and the committee 
chairman gave reports on various ' 
activities since October. ■ 

Mrs. Catherine Henry will con- 

i was called upon to speak on 
j three different occasions durinig 
;the course of the tea. Dr. Kelley 
'is a recognized specialist in the 
; field of "Nutritional Science." 

and child study at the school 
every Tuesday from 1 to 3 ,p.m. 
All parents are urged to attmd. 






Floyd CoviiftM Nanei 
To HofisiRgCoiiinHSsilNi 

Fl^d C. Coviiigtoiii, execvtise 
director ,of the Los Angeles 
Urban League, was reeently ap- 
pointed^ as a member of the city 
housing comraissiohTby l^ayor' 
Fletcher Bowron. The naayor 
made the appointment upon the > 
recommendation at Mrs. jjessiei 


We Ml Vwi CMJhteg iirf 
Shaes, . Ladei' Pw dse a atad 
MetfaiWeek OBthes.FA pmmr 
bri^ Jnb Pne 

New Ydek. JMl 

Citrus Fruits Now 
Food Buy of Week 

Citrus fruits are in full sea- 
son. Oranges, grapefruit and 
lemons can be had at almost any 
market and because of the food 

' values inherent in citrus fruits 

j they are suggested as a Food „ _ „ „ ^^ 

Buy of the Week by the ^^.JT^uSuTi^^^S^ 

Ifens WarTr^iSi^^ros rf iSsiMrs. Terry resigned as a mem- 
I zens War Service Corps 01 i/W ^^ , .. ; . ,..-, »_ 1,. J. ■,.... 
'. A-^.^\^, ...4 ~...r>t7- J' M**' of the commrttee to become 

^^1^'^ X^r .iT"«Sui«tii4 1 2if^«r„fJ2f : ^t^ ^ «'^il 

ettras fraiti BOW oi* sold at 

OpVb ai« Teacfaiag mdespKad 
proportions from cotkst to coast. 
G^oard yonrweli-being. Be mod- 
eijate in diet and in exercise. 
Bjit^ if you do catch a cold, be 
piepiftred to relieve its nasal mis- 
eijiek at first warning. Get 
Pfnetoo-Noae Drops — with real 
pieacription-type medication 
tbiej st^e 8tnu^t at the center 
ofj your bead icold sniffles ajid 
Hieexes. Their balanced medica- 
tiaa with genuine ephedrip^ 

sootttes, hock, (devm -Suoogt 
that cold plockade iuyoa^ium. 
to help taike brf»tlting easier (c 
give youij bead cold the air. 
Simiriy put 2 drops Peneto 
Nose Dro|» in each nostril . -, . 
breathe deeply . . . you can leci, 
how they helpytni toieelliettei 
with everjy breath you take. 
Generous fize 25c, 2H times k 
much for.SOc. O&utioQ: UseiH^ 
as directed. Be ready to head ' 
off bead cold BaaaTmiaery. XSet 

retail mostly by ^e ponadi 
to iaaui* steilarttr ^ ▼oiuce; 
The ^rtielesde moriret eoB^T 
nea to eperota «n a beat ban4 

The citrus fruits are valuahle 
from the health standpoint qhlef- 
ly because they are one of the 
best sources of Vitamin C. (:ai- 
corbic acid) which the body 
needs to prevent scurvy andj to 
build up its defenses agalnSt 
colds and other respiratorj' dj- 

Mm* IB 

Covinftm Jtas won an envlAble 
place for hinii^ in the tMd eC 
social relaO^ thfiMighoBt Vint 
United Statatiand la mwA in 
ddmand ai A iapea^dr an^ e»- 
ordinafior. V;^!^'-: .,' \% \~_\ 



I - tiffiSiiitiiiiafa 



ta till ant «M 

far M>K.T«i^. 
Crosby T^tir, Canbet maiiager 

vitamin C in normal amqbnt ! of the PnejaJei Del Kio housing 
is also valuable in maintainhtg ] project, leime aotm for in^ 
growth and appetite 4^J"^ **i"t"?^il""**" 



at SIfil-X-Sltdei'Saa 

rire^ deveioii la 

^ ltiidfWHi<lnii Fre e 

fl« onndvea wttt ttie laws <rf 

, ihil jffi i c i ln Ms lj sill tin! ^ ^ r"~^ 

» aHl^ ttaH hear of Wi-^-iXOKB" evoi the potnr and the siefc are 
mik )kikt thrMljiB piid mt <^ Ae t^ tka abotr it vA naMfast ft to the 

isr. J. B&AtES. Di*i«««i ^^ ' REV. I»kUL COWGBEfc- f 

iUW. m^^ M*»-» ?w«A«l « c 127 N. EvMs, San Die^ 








-; ' *.: 

.T -■»-.«- 

.i.v— J>" -^-^ 



Tht^Calfeniia Evstei Tlmiliy, Jait 20, 1f44 


Bowen Memorial Mefhodist^Chiir^h 

. (Formerly BethcUTrinity Meihoditi Giurch) 
Eatl 36th and Trinity directs 
^ SUNDAY/ JANUARY 23, 1944 ' 

Order of Sunday Services: 
9:30 A. M.— Church School. i 

11:00 A. M.— Worship. 
7:00 P. M.— Good News Hour. 

Why not plan to worship wi*h us Sund^ In the splendid 
religious atmosphere afforded at Bowen Church. We em- 
phasize good music and sermons to meet your daily needs. 
Services end promptly at 12:30 p. m. and 8:00 p. m. respec- 

Hamilton T. BosweU, Minister - I%0Be AD. 3718 

McCoy Memorial Baptist Churcli 

^ 802 East 46th Street 

REV. E. A. ANDERSON, Pastor 


9:30 — Sunday School. 
11:00 — Morning Worship — Rev. Anderson. 
7 :30j— Evening Service. 


Galilee Missionary Baptist Church 

4374 Aicot Ave. 
^ Phone AD. 0820 

REV. S. B. FRANKLIN, Pastor 


B:30 A.M. — Sianday School. y 

iXiOty A- M. — S^rmon-^Pastor. 
6:00 P. M.— B. T. U. 
7:30 P.M.— Evening Service. 

If you are without a Church Home, a cordial welcome 
awaits you at Galilee Baptist Church. 


4903 Leaf Reach Avcniw 
C Mdrid Carter. Minister 
.'SUNDAY,. JANUARY 23/ 1944 

9:30 4. m. — Ckurch School, Miss J. Jackson, Supt. 
1 1 :00 a. m. — Morning Worship. 

Sermon by Rev. C. Melrid Carter, Minister. 
6:00 p. m. — ^A. C. E. League, Mrs. Evangeline Holmes. 
7:00 p. m. — Evening Worship. 

Wednesday Night Class and Evangelistic Service. 


43rd (4272) Avalon Blvd. 

_ SUNDAY, JANUARY 23, 1944 

9:30 A. M.— Church school,' Coy Chatmah, Supt 
11:00 A. M.— Sermon. 

7:00 P. M.— Vesper Hour " 
Wednesday, 7:30 to 8:30— Weekly ptayer meeting. 

The Church Famous lor Service to All— 7 Days a Week 


1001 East 27tli Slrtct 
Pheac: ADams 12612 



9:45 A.M. — Sunday School. «• 

11:00 A. M.— Preaching. 
8:00 P. M.— Wednesday and Friday— Services. 

Prayer meeting Tuesday and Friday, 12 noon to 2 p. ra. 



The Friendly durdfllroand the Comer' 

Sunday Sdiool~.9:45 ajxu Morning Worship 

Sermon 11:30 ajn. 

a Y. P. U 3:30 pjn. Evangelistic Service — 7:30- p.m. 

Tuesday night, Mission Society, 8 pjn. 
Mid-week Service, Wednesday Night, 7:30 pjn. 

Friday night, 8 p.m., Choir Rehearsal. 
There Is Hami<Hiy aD sronnd yon at this Ch^ch. 


Corner 43rd and San Pedro Place 

(Twft blocks from Blain, Vernon and A.TalOB Streets' en the B Car Line) 

Rev. J. B. Isaacs, Minister 

^:30 A. M. — Sunday School, Joseph Buticner, Superintendent 
11:00 A. M.— Preaching, Rev. J. R Isaacs. 
7:00 P. M.— Evening Meditation, Rev. J. R Isaacs. 

(You are invited to worship at Second A. M. E. Church. 
I Good mu^c, powerful preaching, vrarshii>ful atmosphere.) 

Having come thieugi a year of 
unusual - financial sttccess^ in 
whidi the goal" was $40,000 '.by 
the first of 1944, Pastor S. A. 
Williams announced {this week 
the inauguration of a junlgue re- 
vival pten, featuning^a two 
months' evangelistic,' soul-saving 
revival with a goal of 1,000 addi- 
tions during the present year. 
Began Lost' Sunday 

This series of meetings began 
bn January 16, and will continue 
for two months with morning 
services at 10:45 and evening at 

The dynamic young evangel- 

ist tt* Bar, 7.' X^ 

iwnilly at rtlw t ghj i iBl ip iNi k 

tt«adi.Mnidk>litftiQi4» tap- 
pertad # «w J^Utiirltog aHiee 
amt tm a< A: HirnU IMer 

S. Nqn* ialid M. JO. 
ii a ies M swi ii .aad B. C 
CMkft, end IKBi.7 Bdckaftr 

BastorWIUtams says this :"bids 
lair to lie tlie great^ mid-winter 
revival ever Xauhched in St 
Patd." He-ad&d: "HVe urge you 
to attend these ineetings. Let 
ypiir slogan b^, f li goi and take 

^Christian . Liberty' 
Pastor's Subject at 

Second AME 

The Rev. J. B. Isaacs, pastor, 
will speak on the subjict, "Chris- 
tian Liberty," at the 11 o'clock 
service next Sunday morning at 
the Second A. M- E. Church, 43rd 
street and San Pedro place. Mu- 
sic will be furnished by the choir 
with Alvin Brantley as soloist. 
The choir will preeent its 
fourth Sunday jprogzom at 7 
pjUu featuring r'two gzoupe of 
spirituals and prominent solo- 

The next "Twilight Hour" will 
be on Feb. 6 when, in addition 
to the musical numbers, a chap- 
lain captain will be the featured 

Benefit Musieal At 

The Evangelist Union and field 
missionaries of First AME church 
are sponsoring a benefit musicJil 
at St. Stephen's AME, 436 Crock- 
er street, on Sunday, Jan. 23, 
for the Church, from 3. to 5:30 
p.m., according to an announce- 
ment made by Mrs. A. McCol- 
lough, president, and Mrs. Louise 
Cook, program chairman. 

Many noted singers and guests 
speakers are scheduled to ap- 

Blabbp A. VmaipSie is now 
conducting a revivailltit the Tem- 
ple of Holy light, 2636 South 

'SanPedto^street. ||.,j 
■ Domt fail toxame, 'see and 
hear this man of God, if you are 
seeking spiritual heij?. Ask your- 
self these questions: k)o you need 
spiritual advice? '^ you sick 
lAysically? Are ydu worried in 
mind? Do you haye trouble at 
home? Are you dOi^btful about 
your future? ^-^ | . 

If any of these things are wor- 
rying you, youjvill, be able to 
get any and all of these ques- 
tions answered for you if you 
visit this revival meeting now 
going on. 

This is a high spiritual meet- 
ing with Rev. T. Mioss smd his 
singers taking a great part in 
the services. Let us hear the 
Pilgrim Travelers, Wednesday, 
■Riursday and Friday at 8 p. m. 
and Sunday at 3 p. m. Evening 
services begin at 7:30 . Rev. 
Charles Burke is pastor. 




observed Its 13th ^AnilveiMiy 
Mdthrthe pmotto . ^T*he Lord has 
done, great thingsifor us whe?fet)f 
we s|re glad." 1; 

Sunday, | January 9th,Lwill ibe 
longtremetabered: by thOse-pres-t 
ent who hjeard in | detail the : his- 
tory -of this "great church, which 
had' its l^eginning January "of 
nineteen Hundred; and thirty-one 
witti , six members^ and^tbday hajs 
a membeitship of o ve r fifteeh 
hundred and all debts liquidated. 

Reverend Wade has proven to 
be a man of both spiritual and 
fin^mcial vision and the< com- 
mviuiity at large . along with 'the 
membership respect his leaderi- 
shlp.i He has done much to imi 

K^dp Mi L. Md<eod Jewdl^ of 
Clevelpnd, b. in tiie;c!ty vU^tng 

She is executlye head c^j the 
Churdi (^ ttie living God, eom- 
prising oveii 30 churches, in tueh 
states 'as ^Michigan, Tomeisee, 
Ohio, Kentudc3^ MiBntwtppj jahd 
Florida. She succeeded her | late 
husband. Bishop B. L. McLe^ 

OMMd mfiBODm 

Bishop Jeiwel presides ovef the 
Church of the Living Go4 in 
Cleveland, a congregation which 
^e pulled out of a $20,000 in- 
debtedness, along with six other 
debt-ridden chutches witMn the 
last Six years. * 

llw wcoum ctoirch latodV i* 
▼lioUy inttiwted in yenag MO* 
pi* and lacker dmieh mtkiahe 
•neowaga^ piucH ccI iralnlBg 
sudi as dymaatfc- adenee and 
ofiiec eu'irricalntBa. ^Her 
chuvdiM eony- en missions of ' 
maacy andjgi<r«K «dd to tho iMs 
fortnBOtOa'l ' -' i 
Visiting iere with her are l|er 
husband, William B. Jewel,' and 
six others, including Mrs. Nettie 
Mae Harrison, granddaughter; 
Mrs. Harrison's baby, Naomi Ac- 
quilla; Mrs. Mae C^owdnJ her 
secretary; Mrs. Roseanna rHill, 
personal attendant; Mrs. Lona 
Hart, nurse,, and Bishop E. Bums, 
a companion. 

Emmanuel AKEj to 
Enter NeW Home 

pear on the program to make it 
one of the best of the season. 
The Rev. B. Albert Beauchamp 
is minister of St. Stephens. 

Rose of Sharon Missionary 
Baptist Church 

Downtown in Bronzeville 
233 East 2nd Street 

9:30 A.M.— Model Sunday School 
11:00 A. M.— Preaching. 

6:00 P. M.— B. Y. P. U. 

7:45 P. M.— Preaching -^ ' 

The public is cordially invited to attend all services. 
Rev. G. B. Ballark, Minister, 1450Vi E. 20th St Phonje RL 3625 
Note The Rev. E. B. McNelly, great Evangelist of Mem- 
phis, Tenn., will conduct a two weeks' revival at the Rose of 
Sharon Baptist Church beginning Sunday night, Jan. 23 and 
closing Feb. 6, 1944. Come and liear this great manJ 

The First African Methodist 
Episcopal Zion Church 


Rev. P. M. Marshall, Minister 

"The Church With a Friendly Welcome" 


9:45 a. m. — Sunday School. 

11:00 a. m. — ^Sermon: "Guide Mt O Thou Great Jchc 

6:00 p. m.-— University oF Life. 

7:00 p. m. — ^Vesper Service. i . 

Senior Choir wiU sivc tpecial music Sunday] morning. 

7:00 p. m. — 'Vesper choir. ProF. C. L. Finlcy, Minitter oF 



East 1 8th and Naomi Avenue 
''' S. M. BEANE, D. D., PASTOR 




9:30 a. m. — Church School, Prof. C. L. Eason, Supt. 

- ' I ■ ■ 

11:00 a. m. — Sermon. 

6:00 p.m. — Methodt*t Youth Fellowship. 

7:30 p. m. — Eveninf^ Worship and Sermon. 

WedfV litli^t Chur«h 

Eighth and San Julian Streets ! 
E. W. Rakcstraw. Minister 



9:30 a. m.— Church School. 

10:50 a. m. — Morning Worship. 

Morning Sermon, "The Keys of the Kinsdom.' Rev. 
E. W. Rakcstraw. 

.:.:■ !• " :, 

7:00 p. rndx-Vcspcrs, Wesley Community Ccijtcr, 1029 
Eut'Vcnien Avenue. Vesper Mess«8<r "The Qu'rtter." 
Rwir.^ L:^. Rakestravf. 

Universal Evangelical Chupeh 


"A Oontinuous Revival Center" ' "''^ 
MoD-DeepmteB^nal Non-Sectarian 

SSWt 8. CSRItbAL AVE.1— PB. 1618 
Rev. Anita £. Edmonds. Pastor, Fpumier 

■ :f. 

^ SUNDAY, JANUARY 23, 1944 

9:30 A. Mr-Bibiei' SdiooL 

iO:50'A.M.—Moinlng Worship. ! 

7:30 P. M.— Eraiing Worship. ' 

3:00 P.M— fetoir win speak at 8th and Towhe undo: aus- 
picies of Evangelistic Services c«kidtlc{ted by £v- 

ai^^elist Cbok. 
Hear Rev. Edmonds over KGFJ evoy- Sunday 
a. m. to 8:00 a. m. 




ig, 7:00 

prjo^re t^e comlnunity life of 
thojsevwho 'seek "mioral and spir- 
itual guWance. Since the co^ynfe ; 
of-^eat "numbers of our people 
toitije-city, heis busily engaged 
wraj othere to do his' pirt in 'es- 
tablishing' a Christian Center in 
thW "First street area for he feels 
that ' Chrisjtianity Is the first step 
toward good citizenship. 

For the personal sacrifice that 
he;I^as>m^de and as an appre- 
ciatibn for the services he has 
rendered the officers and mem- 
bers presented Reverend and Mrs. 
Wade with, a purse of $1500 and 
pledged anew their faith in their 

Ke|verend and. Mrs. Wade ap- 
preciated most highly the great 
expression of love and reverence 
that jthe niembers have for them, 
and remarked that deep consola- 
tion t comes out of the knowing 
the church congregation has 
doner its best. He is duly thank- 
ful that God has prospered their 
efforts and is accepting the cfaal-' 
leng^ to dp a greater service. 

Oitb to Discuss 
Religious Freedom 

Thte SojOumerTruth Club will! 
hold: its educational meeting on 
Monday, Jan. 24, at the home on 
Eaiit ! Adanis boulevard at 2 'p.m. 
'^o pilogiiam will indude a: 
ronndtcfclo discnarion oa the 
subject •T rce d om of Seligion."' 
SpMdwnfwiU be lfo.::FiBtr:Al-' 
leu, : Flo^d C. CoTingtmi, dttd: 
ttie Rev. Fioderi^Jordflaa. , 
These prdgramjs are t open 'to 
the^public which: features "a dis- 
cussion' of one of the "four free-^ 
doms" each month. 

The members of Emmanuel 
AME Church, 52nd and Compton, 
will hold their first servide in 
their new buildiitg on Sunday, 
January 23. This is one of the 
many neighborhood churches 
Which Bishop Noah W. Willjams 
recommended be established for 
the AME denomination. ! 

•Hie ReVJ W. J. Conquest; will 
be the minister in charge. This 
should be a growing institution, 
as many ipeople from distant 
parts have settled in this neigh- 
borhood and because of transpor- 
tation difficultiesj, -will find it 
advantageous to support such a 
church, the minister said. ' 

There will be three * services 
next Sunday, 11. 3 and 7:30. The 
rformal (^enlng will be an- 
nomiQed later. All friendS; arid 
{well wishers are invited to! wor- 
ship at Enunanuei. 

Panel Di^ussignjOn |{ace 
IkiesfionlAf C^m^n^e 

1 "What Should Be ?the Proper 
Approach to the Solution of the 
kace Problem in Los Angeles?" 
is the subject proopsed for al 
panel discussion by outstanding 
men of the community at the 
coming executive session df the 
Unity of Christian Faith Confer- 
ence to be held on January 26 at 
t;30 p. m. at Calvary Baptist 
Church, 52nd place, near Cen- 
tral. * 

The closing session will be 
held at Morning Star Baptist, 
41st place and Ascot, on Sunday, 
January 30, at 3:30 p. m. 

The Rev. H. A. Foster is presi- 
dent, the Bev. G. W. Reed, exec- 
utive secretary, and W. L. Wil: 
Hams is chairman of the pro- 
gram committee.^ 


Oor. SStifiiSt. aa^ Central wive. 
Entraike <« 55tfa St. Side 
SERMON 11:39 JLM. 
& 8.^n»GGS. IMDritoter 

: Liberty Spiritual 
j . -[Teinple , j- 

' 5S14 So. Central Ave. ' 

SiERVICli— Friday Nij^t 

Sunday' SchooI-rlO o'docic^ 

Sunday Savice-7-li a. m. 

Sunday. iHgfat Service wldi 
Water Healing. 

REV. H. L. MORGAN, Pastor 


At VeniMi and Hoop^ ?x ^ j 
ReV. L E.- Galloway, Pastor ,. I 


$:30^^ m.-^Bib]e SdtooL' 

Li:00 a. m. — Senn<m. 

TtOO p. m.— Gvettbis WonMp. 



' -W 



Ulmautiteul Univnwl 
IMiHllten^ A**.. «t<1l|r«li Si 

-' 1'viMil^or-saraar ' ' 

>»:«> ■.■See.-:eSit:«i»f?*i«e« ■- 



. j'V. tkH^f^riff 

WW iua .¥nlKOMi 



..." ,.^Xi\ 

) ift I Jj.tu i J| i ^| i 

St JolmV Melhodto Charch 

4. J. HrCKS, Mini$t«r 

l^rl^ a. m.^— Cli|tvdi SeKool 
11:iOO;a. m.- — Miming Worfhip 
6:00.p. m.— Ve»|»erf. 


.' ! • STOtSt. 



9:3b a. mv— Sunday ScheeL %1^ 
11:30 a. m.'^Tastimonial Servicf. f 
12:00 a. mw^^crmon. . i 

3:3|0;.-p. mw— 8. T. U*; ^.^-.♦•-^'^ivvh; 

7:00 p. m.— Sermon. ys^'^ 

hhnie iy the Choir under the direetien ol^'v^lit^- 
1 Mn. Lionel Terry— All Welcome 
ptIV. E. 0. PAYNE, MUilw 

% ■.' r 



4424 $outii Av«le« llva. i-, 

;1Uv.:i«ll« R. HamntoB, F«a«d«r ami Patier 

SUNDAY, JANUARY 23, 194i' 

10:00 A. M.— Sunday Schocd. ' 

11:00 A. M.—M<>nhng Worship. 
6:00 P. Jt— Bible Union. 
7:00 P.M.— Service and IMvlne Healia^. « !. 
8:00 P. M.— Thursday Service.- ' :; 

9:00 A.M.—Eriday— -Prayer Service. 
Our Motto: "HELPFULNESS." 

Mother Sutton of Kansas City having 8«vlee^ThuM<Uy 
and ftiday nights. ^ _ i' 

Service in songs by choir every fourOi Sunday nisJit. '. 



IMS B. isth street • Lee Aafelai, CMMofaia 
- . *'The Church That Service}^* ' 3^: 

Bn»dc«st: "The MsiMr^-Kvery Suiday-lOzU to 1(1:0. Kfrn 


9:00 A. M.— Bible School. ^ 

10:15-10:45 A. M. — ^&t>adcast for sick and shut-ins. 
11:00 A. M.— Sermon, Rev. ClaytOD D. Run^ ' * , ' • 

6:30 P. M— Evening Service. /". 

• For information call PR. 7-9633 • ^ . 


" > 

Phillips Temple CJif^ Church 

971 East 43rd Streii; > 
REV. LANE C. CLEAVES, A.B., D.D., Um%\tt * 
. [ SUNDAY, JANUARY 23, 1944 

6:30 a. m.— Sunrise Prayer Service— Mrs. Hattie Wo<dey, 
Leader. - 

9:30 a. m.— Sunday Sdiool. Henry Chapman. Sup*. ", 

11:00 A. M.— Preaching, Lane C^Cteavcf, mmatf. _ , ^' 

4:00 P.M — ^Union Usher Board's Memorial Services. 

5:30 p. m.— Epworth League, Mrs. J. Lois Brown. Preeident 

7:00 P. M.— Preadilng, Lane C, Qeaves, Minister. 

Wonhip God at FhUDps TvcasHm 

King's Chapel C. M. E. Church 

1444 WEST 3&«h PLACE PHONE HL M27 

REV. JOHN W. KING, Pajtor \[' 

SUNDAY, JANUARY 23, 1944. 

11:00 A. M.— Benjamin J. Bowie Post 228 and Ladies AuxUiaiy. 

3:00 P.M.— Sermon by Rev. Lane'C. Cleaves, A. D., Paattu: 

^ of Phillip* Temple CMJ:. Church. 

6:00' P. M— Gospel Slngteg Ifd by Mrs. CeliaHenry of Hou** 
ton, Texas. * ^ 

Our Motto is "TO HELP OTHERS" 



Omier Ctmtt and Bonaie Brae 
Jtmwi A. W e aden Boh; OJB. 


A Spirit-FUled Chur^— with a lovllig 
Fellowship for Service. 

9:20 A. M— Sund^ SwoL Bro. Him, 
Taylor, Supt. . 

11:00 :A;^M.-r-SermDn: "The Negro and His Rdlgton tat % 

«me like this." ,; 

3:|0OfP.'H.— Pastor Aid Sennon by^Rev. J. Carl MitdiA~«< 
;-.^-,].i ' :J8untington, West \^rginia. Special zniute W 
.-_,..u.V55gagant Hill Sextette. ^^ ^^ "' 

6:06'P.M.— Baptist training Union, Sis. Mafaie Roder. 

- Director. 
8:00 P.'Mc-Sermon by Dr. MitdielL 
The ckurch with a hearty welcome and an •pea door. 
Cornel Come! ' < 



:\ -•' 'fi ; ':%pM^mA mmu St "y _ 

■' ' ,\M^n^ wiLraR^y. BRYANT, MiNiarraR -M 

7\- Sunday, j^uary 23, 1944 / ^\^ 

.. 10:00 'ajD.—Churdi SdioAL- m. 

11:00 aja—SoBum. ^ '■■■ 






9:30 a. m^— Sabbath ScheoL Mrs. Minnie MeCaw, Svpt. 

11:00 :a.ln^"freparin9 the Way," The Paster. 

^7:30'p. n.— ."the Voice of The Masier Prophet^ 

•i -^ A- 

I ■- - . v^^ 

fc g^ ■lWj rtW "J «W fca ' % '' 'i^.' ' " f U^ -^--w' 

Eagle. TlMinclayi, JfM. 20, 1944 

Hall and the Rev. J. C. Bell, pas- 
toi/of the Santa Barbara A. M. E. 
Chareh, were married recently. 
The Rev. C. R. Runyon, presiding 
elder, performed the ceremony 
which was attended by the many 
friends of the couple, and mem- 
bers of Rev. Mr. Bell's church. 
ne bride wore a white gown 
with a traditional veil, and car- 
ried a bouquet of lillies of the 
valley. The couple are at home 
at 510 Garden street. 

Mrs. S. Scott and daughter, 
Mrs. Cecil Singleton of Oakland, 
were the house guests over last 
week end of Mr. and Mrs. P. I. 
Moten. Sirs. Scott Is the mother- 
in-law of P. I. Moten Jr., who has 
recently become tha operator of 
an ice business purchased for 
him by his father. Young Moten 
becomes the first of his race to 
operate an ice business in Santa 

The Rev. H. B,- Thomas, pastor 
of the Second Bapttist Church of 
Santa Barbara has recovered 
from his recent 'Illness and 
preached at last Sunday's serv- 

« « « 

Mrs. Robert Blackman has just 
returned from a visit to Los An- 

• • • 

TO Attemd dance 

The girls of the Santa Barbara 
and Los Angeles A. W. V. S. 
have been invited to atteend a 
dance given for the CBs at Port 
Hueneme c»i Jan. 21. 

• * « 

TTie Rev. L. C. Page of Los An- 
geles is the new district super- 
intendent of the Santa Barbara 
district of the Church of God in 
Christ. Elder G. H. Sanders has 
been appointed assistant super- 

intendent of the same church's 

Santa Barbara district ' 

• • • 

James Harold of Oakland vis- 
ited his sister, MM. Thelma 

Evans, here recently, 

* * * 

Pvt. Willie Peters spent his fur- 
lough with his wife, Mrs. M^ir- 
jorie Seymoure Peters. 

Bishop Jewel 




tol)«'*°nl,ty. '•» 

This is MsUop Bf . X. McL«od 
Jewel, Qf Cleveland, about 
whom there is an article on 
page 6 captioned: "Ohio 
Church Leader Will Remain In 
Los Angreles for Six Weelis.'' 

Pittman Shorthand Class 
Meets Tuesday, Thursday 

A class in Pitman Shorthand 
for writers of any Pitmanic sys- 
tem meets on Tuesday and 
Thursday evenifigs, from 6 to 9 
o'clock at Metropolitan Evening 
school of Business, 234 Venice 
boulevard (corner of Olive st.). 

This is the only Pitman class 
offered in the Los Angeles city 
schools and is open to beginners 
and advanced students. 

Metropolitan Evening school of 
Business is a free public school. 

. ..-^: >a^.*iia«fW3<i&6-.. Sfc..^^ 


F I E L D — Dedication of the 
Babe Foster Memorial Field at 
Fort Huachuca ^id^ tribute to 
the famous Negro baseball 

player and brougrht thes^ thiee 
together. Left to right: Ool. 
Edwin N. Hardy, post coitt- 
mander; Mrs. Andrew (Rdl^) 
Foster of Chicago, widow !6f 

fKe^Mte^fefrll player; and Brig. 
G«ii; Benjamin O. Davis, in- 
spector general deperWient, 
Washii«ton, !d. C. ,^ I i 

I IT*, 

■'-!■- %i ... , 

.1-. ■-!.)!.it|v |-*..-..,'w,,i(i;^-,';:-:f-f(-.'.~<4,- 

tml Servfcc Spfs 
Cooks' IxamiMtion 

(Sm Story on Rig* I) • 
Following is the list of N<^^' 
«lerks employifd in the Los An- 
geles postal service, with the 
dates they entered the service, 
who, despite impressive seniority 
and competence records, have 
been denied the rijjht to promo- 
tion because of a policy of dis- 
crimination that fcas-prevailed in 
successive postal administra- 
tions: ^ '>■: ■ - l: 

NEGBOCLEBld. j; [ 

ttanis D. Shaiytsj 2-14-06: Lo- 
renzo Bowdoin, Y-il-OB; Joseph, 
Oliver, l-30i-12; . ifl>hn S. DeJar- 
nette, 1-6-13; BuelTA. B. Thomas, 
6-23-13; Robert Van Meter, Zach- 
ariah P. Taylor,. Monroe Johnsqn, | ^'n 
Claude G. McDonald, Albert M. 
Sides, all 11-1-17; Julius V. Webb, 
Raymond I Matthews, Walter D. 
Brothers, 3-11-18. 

Raymond T. Dones, 9-16-.18; 
Gerald C. Moore, 1^2-20; James 
C. Moore, 4-1-20; Leonell C. For- 
tier. 4-1-20; Cecil K. Howard, 
5-16-21; Joseph R. Terry, 6-30-21; 
iyrpn F. Kenner, 1-9-22; Harry 
G. Johnson, 2-1-22; Elliott I. 
Johnson, 2-1-22; Geijrge T. Staf- 
ford, 4-19-22; Eldward Taylor, 
4-19-22; Jesse W. Walker, .'5-29-22; 
James M. Vena, Jr., 5-29-22; Max 
E. Porter and George A. oJnes, 
6-16-22; ■ William ; M. Peters, 
7-16-22; Eugene I. Rabb, 9-19-22; 
Robert W. Garrott, 11-27-22; Cur- 
tis W. Garrott, Marlon A. For- 
syth and Guy W. Carter, 11-27- 
22; Jerome L. Hubert, 12-2-22; 


Biy David EH Janiaon 
Preventive Epidenriologist, 


"Hie Lo$ Angeles City Qvll 
Service Commission has an- 
nounced an examinaticHt for 

cook. : 

^ Any mu} at woman who lives 
. ^ ,: - - ■, ( in Los Angeles, Kern, Inyo or 

i^ ,?^fl"o".°l u ^^T» A ' Mono Countj' and who has com- 
the United States who are blind '' 

t^day are blind becaiise of 

syphilis. Not everyone, of course, j 

who has lost his vision has 

pleted -ttie eighth grade is eligi- 
ble to take this examination. 

syphilis, but every one of those 
Who became^ blind from the dis- 
ease was a needless victim. 
• If a person has had the disease 
for anywhere between 
twenty years, and has 

stifficient .medical care 
tteatment, the germs by 
time will have caused destruc- 
to some vital organs or 
Effect On Et«« 

The effect on his eyes may be 
either slow or fast in making 
i^lf known. While the person's 
hjealth may apparently be in 
very good condition, and he has j son. 
nb indication of physical degen- j 
eration, the progress of the germs ! 
will, never^eless, be constant' 
apd steady. ' , i 

; In some parsons syphilis da- 
atroys the outer circles of ' 
Vision so thot the individual 
^cm no longer "see out of the 
com* lof his eyes." He s««s 
|>nly tliosa obiects which are , 
directly in front of faim, and j 
M devel^w what is colled i 
"gun barrel" vision. | 

He sees a world that is nar-.| 
j rowed down to a relatively small 

tioB of tiscue win rtmeda. 

If you wonder whether or not 
you have syphilis, or need more 
treatment, you cai get the neces- 
sary blood test br information 
five to I from your private doctor or from 
not had ; the public health clinics 

and . tained at 5425 South Central ave- 
that i nue or 116 Temfrie street Dont 
take chances. Know Uti sure. 

When you have read the Bible, 
you will know it is the word <^ 
God, because you will have 
found ;t the key to your own 
heart, your own happiness and 
your own duty. — ^Woodrpw Wil- 

If rsu nffcr from Brandhial Aith^ ftie* 
JTOM, from coax-h*. mpiac, irhniiiug mit4 
quiekfor daring fmmU.Qffer. laqpirimtnm 
lo-oUtd "■bopeleM" «.<n Mpeei^ teritad. 
■.:ii-or, H-.';-K .*l:i;c lAtr BldK., '--"-mt-**! 

Arthur J. Maloney Clarence L.|,eircle in front of him," as 'though 
Lej^, John M. Moulder, Ragland • - * 


Jewish Congress to 
Open Essay Contesf; 

War Bond Prizes 

NEW YORK, N. Y.— The young 
men's and women's division of 
the American Jewish Congress 
has announced the opening of an 
essay contest' based on the topic 
"What Youth Seel<s In the Post 
War World," the rules are as 

-1. All articles to be limited to 
1,000 words. 

2. All manuscripts must be 
legibly written on one side of the 
paper which must be 8^i by 11 
inches. Typewritten manuscripts 

preferred; should be double 

3. Name. and address of con- 
testant sliould be written :on 
every page of manuscript \ 

4. All manuscripts become the 
property qi the American Jewish 
Congress. j 

5. Decision of the judges Will 
be final. t 

6. No manuscripts can be re- 

7. All entries must be sub- 
mitted on or before March 15, 
1944, the closing date of the con- 
test r 


Thre prizes of U. S. War Bohds 
shall be awarded to the three 
best essays submitted; first, $60; 
second and third, $25 each. 

The board of judges selected 
are Dr. William Agar, acting 
president of Freedom House; il?r. 

Mary McLeod iBethune, president 
emeritus of $ethune - Cooicman 
College and president of tkg Na- 
tional Council; of Negro Women; 
Dr. Harry. J. Carman,' dean of Co- 
lumbia Collegfe; Judge Nathan D. 
Perlman, vice-president, Ameri- 
can' Jewish Congress, and Justice 
of the Court of Special Sessions, 
New York ■ County ; and Mrs. 
Stephen S. Wiise, president of the 
Women's Divii^ion, American Jew- 
isji Congress. '" 

•AH:*«ttanuscripts should be for- 
waTded to Nathan Zuck«rman, 
330 West 43nd street, New York 
18,N,y. .j 

S. Mbulton, Lewis C. Woods, Nor- 
ma^ Shivers, Agnew A. Scott, de- 
ci^a'sed; Hudson A. Wilkerson, all 
1-9-23; Robert H. McElroy, 2-1-23. 
George P; Johnson, 2-20-23; 
Charles D. Willis, John W. Neal 
and Saul J. Hill, 4-2-23; Matthew 
M. Winston, 5-7-23; Christopher 
C. Scott )made Supervisor at 
Station K) an^ William H. Jor- 
Ralph Johnson, 
H. Hansbrough, 

mr . 'St 1 -it 

^ai fffintihg is govSg to cost 
much less after the war thanks 
to the new use of infra red that 
will diy inkjs as fast as the 
presses turn, 

K. Conley, de- 
Everett O. Cox, 
and Felton H. 


dan, 5-11-23; 
6-4-23; William 
8-1-23; Edward 
ceased, 10-8-23; 
Seth H. Rabb 
Floyd, 10-8-23. 

Clifford L. Wilson, 10-12-23; 
Milford E. Patton, 10-20t23; Leo ! 
J. Hicks and Joseph T. Freeman, 
11-14-23; Aaron H. Douglas, Rob- 
ert L. Robinson, Wendell P. 
Gladden, Jr., Phillip N. Abrams, 
Sidney Moore, all 1-21-24. 

Bernard Young, retired, 3-25- 
24; William Borders, 4-21-24; 
James M. Brazley, 5-6-24; Ray- 
mond R. Green, 5-22-24; Titus P. 
Martin and J. Lester Albright, 
6-3-24; Ithus A. White, 3-25-27; 
Theodore L. Davis, 7-11-27; 
George R. Jones, 11-1-27; James 
P. Reed, 816-28; Luther Lace- 
field'and Squire G. Gary, 11-1-28; 
Leslie E. Johnson, 9-26-29; Wil- 
liam S. Sutton, 9-26-29; Theo- 
philus G. Smith, 9-26-29; Mynard 
F. Grigsby, 10-21-29. 

he were looking -through the in- 
side of a long pipe. 

If the disease is allowed to 
continue and still no medical 
treatment is undertaken, the in- 
fected person's sight will disap- 
pear entirely with practically no 
hope for restoring it 

If/ hevrever, medical treot- 
pent is iMgun immediately, 
preferably before any damage 
has been eeniaed by the gaxma, 
every genn of aypliUis con be ! 
eliminated from the body aad i 
no danger of fuOter degeaeki' 

Study Typing-i-ir$ the Fi 
to 4 Career in Business 


Special rate, $5 a month to stadents anrolUnc 
our Tuesday-Friday Nirht Classes. Yoall like it:^- ' ; , * 



MacKay's 8 e c r e ta r^'a i 

Other Courses: 




School, Wilson Bldg., cor. 
Paciflc Blvd., & Siaoson 
Ave., Hontingrton Park. 
Phone LA. 65^ 

MajcKay's Secretarial 

ScBool, Jonipher Bldg.. SO0 

Santa Monica Blvd., Santa 

Monica. CaO Santa Monica 



CalifomKi CoHcsc 215 W. ScYcnth 



The Fourth War Loan Drive started Tuesday. During the 
drive all citizens are urged to back the attack being made on 
the battle fronts by investing in government bonds. 

The men and women who are facing the bullets, and cun- 
ning of our enemies are giving their lives and their blood that 
our nation may be secure from foreign domination. Those of 
us at home must not let them down by refusing our riches. 

Liberty Building-loan Association 

2S12 South Central Avenua AD. 8614 


4325 South Centnl Avenue AD. 5993 


4250 Sooth Central Avenue . AD. 7181 


1030 Eaat Jefferson Blvd. , . AD. SIM 

2510 South Central Avmue f « 


The f imis and individuals shown below honor the men and 
women who 3re fighting for us in this global conflict. In ap- 
prdciation of I their loyalty, these firms and individuals are co- 
operating and dedicating tli^ir efforts toward success of the 
present Fourth War Loan Drive. i , I . 

iVictory in the present dpve for bonds will help shorten the 
wa^ and hastiei^ the return of those on the front. Theyai^ de- 
pending onjus. I We caiu|ptJet them down. ' ' I 

AD. $395 


214 South Braadinqr 


flaraif^ Choky Pr0p. 
i82;4 South Central A^eamet ' 


\ AuSmey-it'Law 
^)66:South Centnl Aviainc 

t -^ ■ 


S and S FUiMITUfiE CO^NP^ ' 

4076 South Central. Av«rae.. ^ /^ AD. I^SIO 


4700 South Cratral 




AD. 77?4 


. Sp'^^':JJ}. 6141 


Real Eatate Broker oM Notary Publie 
4162 Avthm Blvd. ': ^ 1 ^^' ^^^^ 


1435 Eaat Warftiiagtoa ^Ivd. 
Branch Qfliee^ 2SXJtS9. Ca^l^ Armae, PR. 79485 

T- - 

^ IM^I^^ 

..;■?!* _lv 

'-"4" '- 


■^ i ■'■"'' KreiiwaI''CeR<er '[' 

106 North Son Fcdro Street WE. 31638, MA. .6876- 

,/.v: l,M^^-'^0 -r ]^:'. .«i.VAt.«2MfcM i ^,^ ^.-^ai ^ 


.-, .-^* ■'""•^"^ iirnil-i I'tifii-iiiilflrtftia 

ill 'JtlhiiififMnifiiMfef ill ^i 





- Ir ' >■ 

-<-..■ - -1 




■ ■;.?; 








"=f '^i^ " 







9:30 «. m. — Sunday School, Rev. G. L. Bedford, Supt. 
11:00 «. m.-^-Sermon, Rev. Lively. 
4:30 p. m.— B.Y.P.U.— Haiel Williams. 
6:00 p. m. — Seng redtal by Prof. Scth Toncy. 
7:00 p. m. — Service. 


Twenty-Ninth -J , 
Church of Christ, Scifnttst 

1316 E. 46th Street 



8 p. m., Wednesday Evening TesUmony Meeting 

Beadinff Boom Open Every Day from 2 to 5 except 

Sundays and Holidays 

Yon are welcome. 


Rev. Mal>el Bell, Founder-Pastor Evangelist 
37th k Paloma Streets, Los Angeles, Calif. 

Regular Scrvirps: 
Sunday, 3:00 p. m.; Fellowship — All Sainln, 

ft;\\n p. m.: YiMitiK \'ii«iior.'< for .I<-.-inii. 
7:45 p. ra. : KvanK**Iij<iic. 

WVfkly -Mepilnga: 
Tuexlay Evening— 7:43: ilcasatc? on b'allli — All nlsht of prayer. 
Thursday Evi"niiiK — 7:15: L)rep«-r I.ife Messnge. All day of Fasting, 
Frayer, Bible dtiidy. Tlimsday. 

A Hearly Wvlcome Await* Ton! 
%Ve rsefrieiid I he -Wedv ajjrl Distressed 
fhone CK. 2-(i22» 
Ttrondmat SiinilayB. 7 to 7::!ll p. in— KFOX. 
Thursday niglits. 11:00 to 11:30— KFAS. 

Mount Sinai Baptist Church 




9:45 A. M.— Sunday School. 

5:00 P.M.— B. T. U. 

6:00 P. M.— Sermonj "The Cr>- of the Perishing." 
Thursday, 3 to 4:30 — Mission. ^ 

Friday night, 8 p. m.— Choir Rehearsal. 
Our motto: Come to praise and leave to serve. 





6:00. A.M. to 7:00 A. M.— Prayer Meeting. 
9:30 A.M. to 10:45 A. M.— Sunday School. 
1100 A. M.— Morning Service. 
6:00 P. M.— B. T. U. 
7:00 P. M. — Evening Service. 

Mt Cirmcl Missionary Baptist Church 

80«4 East First St. 

BEV. J. S. PETERSON, Pastor 

^ ANgelns 4097 

Order of Services; 


9:30 a. m.— Sunday School 
10:45 a. m. — Devotionals. 
11:00 a. m.— Morning Worship. ! ^ 

6:00 p. m.— Baptist Training UnioO. 

Come enjoy a spiritual feast. 

Antioch Church of God In Christ 

1868 W. Jcffersen Bhrd. 

jetu* ChrUt: The Same yesterday , today and forever. 





Week day services Tuesday and Thursday, 7:30 P, M. 
All Night of Prayer each Tuesday Nite. 
—A Special Invitation to Service Men— 

! I 

Sunset Avenue S. D. A. Church 

Sunset and Pepper, Pasadena 

* ' SYcamore 7^9293 



10:00 a. m.— Sabbath School, Roy Stone, Supt 
11:30 a. m.— Sermon by Dr. W. G. Wirth. 
3:30 p. m.— Youth Program. 

6-00 p. m.— Anniversary celebration of Sweet Chariot Hour. 
Coming Sun. Eve., Jan. 30— Opening of Dietetic Kitchen and 
Niitritibnal School. 

" KPAS— Every Saturday, 6:30-7:00 p. m.— KPAS 
(1110 kycs.) (UIO keys.) 



24th at Griffith Ave. 


S. T. M., minister' ♦ 


9:30 J. in. — Sunday School. 

11:00 a. m. — "Our Lamps Have Gene Oui.** 

6:00 p. m.— B. T. U. Program. 

The Minister says: Let us be good Citizens, excrcisins 
iiig good conduct, quiet manners, be slow to take 
offense. Join some church. 

Want to Marry? Telephone RO. 7291. 

G(pcti^ CME Chjifd 
To Meet In itiania 

ATLANTA, Ga.— Arrangements 
have been completed by mem- 
bers of the C. M. E. Church here 
for the annual meeting of the 
Natioinal Religious Education 
Council, siwnsored by the Gen- 
eral Board of Religious Educa- 
tion Council of the CM. E. 
Church, which convenes here at 
West Mitchell Street C. M. E. 
Church Jan. 19-2L 

The ceuncU is compo e sd of 
ker persons in tho reU9ioua 
educotieB dlTisiea of the 
church. Delegates ore expected 
from all sections of the coun- 
try. Bishop 7- Arthur Homlett of 
Kansas ^fr. Xana., Is to be 
the speaker for the Joint ses- 
sion with the focultY and stu- 
dent body of Clark College on 
TbuTsday morning of this 

Officers of the council are: the' 
I Rev. E. P. Murchison, Chicago, 
I president; the Rev. J. L. Tolbert, 
I Mississippi, vice-president; the 
' Rev. O. A. Kirlcendoll, Tennessee, 
I corresponding secretary; Mrs. Al- 
I ice E. Blaloclt, Louisiana, record- 
I ing secretary. The Rev. R. O. 

Langford of North Carolina is the 


Mrs. B. Franklin 
Is Baha'i Speaker 

Sponsored by the Los Angeles 
Community of the Baha'l World 
Faith, Mrs. Beatrice Franklin 
win speak Sunday, January 23 
at 3 p. m., at 1709 West Eighth 
street, on "The Establishment of 

"It is within the power of each 
of us," says Mrs. Franklin, "to 
begin to live as citizens of the 
world, ridding our consciousness 
of the cancerous traces of every 
form pf prejudice, whether racial, 
political, national or religious, 
and to expand our circle of lim- 
itations by search and investiga- 
tion and open-mindedness in our 
approach to the reading of the 
scriptures which have come to 
us from the successive prophets 
and messengers of God, so that 
we see, eventually, the world as 
one home, and mankind as its 

There are no charges or col 
lections. All are cordially wel 

"! ;.-...-'"--'. 4;-v^-- " --. ■ ^^ .'> :-^•^^iP'^^■-- 
'■-;-:.j'- if'^^- --■■' - ■: ■-■■■i-'T;'--'" 






i^Oiirovia Htws 



INSTACtED — llur mj^fTe n 
Grove Baptist CburdiL raii ;Juid 
McKtDl^, ift 4!elebratiii«; A« ^• 
stalbittoa of the piwitor, toe 
Rev. ■€.. H. Hayden, iv)ikk, be- 
£M January 18 awl dOMfi 
next Sunday. In additjdB to the 
other ministers who have par- 
ttclpated, the installation ser- 
mon v^t be preached i^nnday 
afternoon at 3:30 by ^he Rev. 
J. Sr Peterson, pastQt of Mt 
Carmel Bapttst. ; The Hev. A. 
Wendeil Boss, pastor of .Pleas- 
ant HiU Baptist, will driiver the 
charge. Rev. Mr. Hayden will 
preach at the 7:.50 evening ser- 
vice on "Building Without 

Bay Gties League 
In Mass Meeting 

ies League for Racial and Relig- 
ious Unity will hold a mass 
meeting at the Ocean Park Mu- 
nicipal Auditorium on Jan. 30 to 
bring issues before the public 
dealing with unity in the com- 
munity, according to a statement 
released by the league this week. 
The educational program of 
the group includes exposing 
fascistic methods of sewing 
discontent oad miaund^xatond- 
ing among the vaTious mlnor- 
itY groups, the statement said. 
Jewish, Negro, Catholic, and 
labor representatives are includ- 
ed in the membership. 

Cornerstone Baptist 
Service Last Sunday 

The Rev. D. C. Austin, pastor, 
preached on the subject, "Trust- 
ing In God," at the morning serv- 
ice last Sunday at Cornerstone 
Baptist, 1428 East 14th street. In 
the afternoon the deaconesSes 
presented a program. 

The Rev. G. W. Lamsoh, one 
of the young ministers of the 
church who is now in the Army, 
spoke on "Not Fit To Serve God." 
Twenty-one new members united 
with the church. 

Field Secretary At 
Ordination Senfice 

The Rev. Charles I^. Toney, 
field secretary of the Los Angeles 
District Association of tjie West- 
ern Baptist Convention, gave the 
ordination prayer at the ordina- 
tion service for the TRev. A. Cook 
at St Paul; Baptist Church, East 
2l8t and Naomi, last Thursday 
night, the Rev. S. A. Williams, 

. 9ev. Mr. Toney was also at 
the recent mortgage buioing 
of Metropolitan Baptist, 42nd 
and Hoqper, posiored by the 
Rev. J. E. Pius. Bev. and Mrs. 
Toney helped to orgoi^ze this 
ehnreh in 1921, at S^ttl «md 
Polomo, which was then pas- 
tore^ by the Rev. M. C. Ctmvt, 
who was also the founder.' 
Rev. Mr. Toney was! also at 
one time a deacon and president 
of the BYPU of Metropolitan. He 
came to this city in 1921 to at- 
tend the National Automotive 
and Electrical School, then locat- 
ed at Eighth and Figueroa;. ac- 
ecompanied by his wife and/ti^o 
sons, * ■ - 1 i ', ■-^:' - 

He came frOm h\f hoJ^ 'In 
Vallejo where he heiped to lay 
the cornerstone of Kyles Temple 




The Organization of Beginners 
and Advanced Students. Classes 

The Future of Man's Existence 
can only be improved by Educa- 
tion, Ilnderstanding. Man can 
not go BACK, to find improve- 
ment. He must press FORWARD, 
to the Mark of His High Calling. 

The Universal known, Psydilc 
Spiritualistic, Spiritual Instru- 
ment, and Analyst. Bishop, Rev., 
Dr. H. Hilton, Conducting, at the 
Mother Tabernacle of THE TAB- 
SPIRIT, INC, latemaUonal, Uni- 
versal, 196' East VePBon Avenue. 
Corporati(»i Headquarters 196^2 
Elast Vernon Avende, Los Angeles 
11, California. Ph. ADamis 9296. 
C L. Turners, Assistant' Secre- 


D«aa Heed 

(Dr. G. W. RMd) 

Each Snnday Morniag 

8:05 to 8:00 

Over Badto Sd^kMi KFOX 

UM OB year dial 

First Entries iot 
flnnnal Baby Contest 
Listed hy AME Zion 

The following b^bjes, with 
their sponsors, havei hieen en- 
tered in the "mosj .popular baby 
in Los Angeles" cohlest now be- 
ing conducted by the First AME 
Zion Church, the Rev. P. M. Mar- 
shall, pastor. ' j 

Jlmmie WUswi. Wiley T. 
Broady; Mike Stovall, Mrs. 
Constance Lewis; Patricia 
Washington, A. J. Butler and 
Misa Rhoda Lindsa^; James 
Henry, Mrs. Clara Gray; Ger- 
aldine Brown, Mrs. Daisy Col- 
lins, Bobert Montgomery, Mrs. 
Rosa PuUiam; Warner Wright 
Mrs. Hazel Whltaker and Mrs. 
Odessa Hall; Harold Davis, 
Mrs. Elisabeth Gray. 
Any person wishing to enter a 
baby in the contest may do so 
by calling Richmond 9969. The 
baby polling the most votes over 
2,000 will be acclaimed the "most 
popular baby in Los Angeles." 

The prizes will be "victory 



1709 West 8th Street at Beacon 

Sunday, January 2, 3 p. m. 

"The Transforming Power of the 

Baha'l Faith" 

Mr, Wlllard P. Hatch, Speaker 

No adntlssion fee— No collection 

'A Dedicated Home 

To God 

, Meetings 11 A.M. Eveiry Day 
Welcome to 


OOa H. W. f&IN 
311 East 47III rflacc 

For every imtibA ' ' ; 
God's Filling S^ifion; 

And whosoever wffl, let him 
take the water of lif^ freel;^ 
He bie s we. He . |ie^li, Me: 

i V 

'Y'f ''^'^" . 

News ■i--<- 

By'UjX. iniiKiai'- 
; , TeiaiilioM 50232 

SAN BERN<!aSDINQ — >f iss 
Helen Brantiy, daughter oil Mrs. 
Nora Brantiy of Perris street has 
been visiting her family, this 
past week. Miss Brantiy resides 
in Los Angelils. At the close of 
the week shei plans to go to San 
Francisco with her b|btli4r. ! 
• ••!., ;j I 

Clifton McDojiald ; of j [Peague, 
Texas, left tkis.^weefc fojr )iome 
after a few wedcs visit with his 
bj»thers, Claikde and LloVd, and 
their familiei. While here "Mr. 
McDonald was iU with influenza. 


The Ciyzens Welfare Commit- 
tee is holding the^, raei^tings 
regularly now in St. Pa^llAME 
Church. The: group has! broad- 
ened its scope of itctiv|ty and 
membership by exteijidin^ to all 
minority groups an invitation to 
Join them in their «fort to make 
a Inore democratic city. i 

We note t h a t all bpti 0119 
sign, "We Cdter to Whit^ TJrade 
Only," hos Ijeea reqioved from 
the various business places Id 
the city. That persistent segre- 
9<itl«n is at |3S0 D ^treei .The 
committee fvill contiaM to 
fight till even that is removed 
and solicit the aid of aU Ihter- 
ested citizens. ! 

Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Andrews, 
Mrs. Mozelle Whittaker and 
daughter, Delores, of Corsicana, 
Texas, spent a New Year week- 
end in Bakersfield. .They were 
the guests of Mrs. HsJnry James 
of 3616 Jewett avenue, siste^ of 
Mrs. Andrews. While there they 
were royally entertained by re- 
latives and friends. 

Mrs. T. W. Andrews has just 
returned from Santa Monica 
where she attended the trl- 
county Baptist convention that 
was held at Calvary Baptist 
church. Mrs. Andrews was the 
representative from New Hope 
Baptist church and is secretary 
of Women's Work for the con- 

Sgt. and Mrs. Charlie Girven 
and Sgt. Tom Brooks of Jack- 
sonville, Flo., were the guests 
of Mrs. Minnie Ruiz over the 

The Red Circle girls, an auxi- 
liary of the New Hope Baptist 
church, was organized .Friday at 
the home of Rev. and Mrs. O. V. 
Hall by Mrs. Hall. Miss Beatrice 
Willis was elected president and 
Miss Olivia Hawkins, secretary. 

Program At St. James 
Next Sunday Evening 

The St. James Institutional 
Baptist: church, 5430 S. Central 
avenue will present a program 
next Sunday night at 8 o'clock 
consisting of musical and liter- 
ary numbers. Mrs. S. Marsh- 
Sank will be one of the featured 
speakers. . 

Bev. Jeiut A. fiovia. Itattec 

MOKROVIA.— The pastor 
preached at b^th services. There 
were many v^Itors Iwth of the 
city, and out of town. The pastor 
attended a meeting of workers 
for the religious census of Mon- 
rovia at th^ First Christian 
church. There were about 200 
workers, among them also were 
Mrs. D: H. Jackson, Mrs. Gen- 
eva La Violet, and Mrs. J. H. 

MitchelL -^ 

Bethel AME 
Rev. C R. Reovee. Voiter 

The morning services was con- 
ducted by the; pastor. Miss Ger- 
aldine McCloney officiated at the 
piano in the absence of the plan- > 
ist who is ill. 

SeceiSd Baptist 
Rev. G. G.i BoUey, Pastor 

Last Sunday! was junior church 
day, and tht) pastor preached 
at both services. There were 
many visitors, including soldiers, 
■pvt. Joe Jones is here visiting 
his uncle. Mjfs. E. A. Barmore 
had as her guest her great aunt 
from Santa Monica. Walter 
Brown, who was badly burned 
some days ag*. is still in the 
hospital and improving. 


■ ■ t '-v. . 

Hit Jjifeiaia iafi*' "AwMiiy. Jiftu 10, 1t4» 

Social Notes 

Mrs. W. Watkins of 511 E. 
Maple ave. gave a birthday din- 
ner recently In honor of her hus- 

Landmark Lodge No. 40 on last 
Saturday night, after giving de- 
grees to three persons, gave a 
dinner in honor of Cpl. S. E. 
Barnes, who is a past master 
of the lodge. Cpl. Barnes is on 
a furlough, the first since his 
induction. He was here to at- 
tend the funeral of his brother, 
Jewell Wallace. 

The Art I^iterary club met in 
the home of Mrs. J. Ward on 
Friday. Regular business was 
trSnsacted, and the officers for 
the ensuing year were elected. 
The next meeting will be in the 
home of Mrs. C. Enge. 


The Sunday t«88on-Sermoo sub- 
ject in all branches of The Mother 
Church, The First Church of Christ, 
Scientist, in Boston, will be 
"Truth." The Golden Text is from 
Deuteronomy: "jAscribe ye great- 
ness unto our God. He^ is the Rock^ 
bis wori is perfect: for all bis ways 
are Judgment: a God of truth and 
■without iniquity, ju»t and right te 

A LeBson-Sermoa passage from 
Jeremiah •eads, "Behold, the days 
come, saith the Lord, that I will 
make a new ' coyenaat with the 
house of Israel^ and with the house 
of Judah: . . . And they shall teach 
no more every man his neighbour, 
and every man his brother, saying. 
Know the ImtA: for they shall ail 
know me, from the least of them 
iinto the greatest of them, saltb 
the Lord." These words from Jhe 
Psalms <are also included: "i will 
praise thee, O Lord, ... I will sing 
unto thee among the nations." "Let 
tb7 loTingkindnesa and thy truth 
continually preserve me." 

Mary Baker Eddy, the author of 
"Science and Health -with Key to 
the Scriptures" writes: "Christian 
Science brings to light Truth and 
its supremacy, universal harmony, 
the entireness of God, good, and 
the nothingness of eviL" 

First "Victory Sing" 
Set for February 7 

Los Angeles' first wartime 
"Victory Sing," originally an- 
nounced for Monday, Jan. 17, has 
been postponed to Monday night, 
Feb. 7, at the Edison auditorium 
at Fifth street and Grand ave- 

Members of the music com- 
mittee of the Los Angeles City 
War Council in charge of ar- 
rangements for the event de- 
cided to postpone the date to 
allow time to contact all local 
United Nations groups for par- 
ticipation in the program. 
Purpose of the sing, in addi- 
tion to serving as a wartime 
music rally, is to test public in- 
terest in having a bureau estab- 
lished through which focal or- 
ganizations could obtain volun- 
teer leaders of patriotic songs 
for their meetings and programs. 

See aad Hear ' 

broadcast from 

Simtet Ave. Chwdi 

Cor. Sunset and Pepper, 

Each Sa«.. 6:30-7 P. M. 

KPAS (1110 keys.) 

F. L. Peterson, Guesf Soloist/ 


816 East 6th street 
Loe . Angeles 

Th* Ravarand Qeorge Robert 

Qarnar, Miniiter 


A Cordial Invitation It Extended 
the Public t» Worship with ua. 
Pupils up to the age of 20 ycara 
are admitted to the Sunday 
School, which convenes at the 
Church Xour. 

For Marriages, Ftinerals, Con- 
sultations, Telephone OLympia 
4941 and SYcamor* 3-6735. 


1400 East 96th Street 
Service Every Sunday, 3:70 P. M. and 7:3lO P. M. 
t A. C. "E. League, 6:00 P. M. I 

I PabUc Invited J 

REV. L. W. MINOB, Pastor 

Rose Temple Spiritual Church 

4158 McKinley . AD. 7970 


Special Services 
Thursday Evenings — 8:00 P. M. "Messages at eadi Service." 
Sunday Evenings — 8:00 P. M. "Messages at each Service." 

Come and see this God Gifted woman — no problems top 
hard for God. i ■ 

Santa Barhar^. Community Chucdb 

147 Easi Santa Barbdva Avenue— Open to all Believers ] 

; Founder and Minister, REV. A. O. JENKINS | 

I ■ -■ •;.-.■ ' : I • i . . ;■ i 

"^ijjiC^j^iik-^ujta^y School. 

ermpn by the Guest Speaker Rev; L Evind. 
Community Church ^ili worship witt 

Rf w«rship. SenMMi by the . Pastor, j 

Sunday, ianl V at' ^:00 a. ni. at ttL U. S. 6., 42nd 
ic Ava Ion, Blvd., Sermon will be delivered by the Past- 
tor of the S. B. Community Church. Kev. A. O^Jcnlcinil. 

•Sanial Barbara 
the %i^^ttu 

7:00 p. i[[b— Ev#bI 

Musi4-wili W 


lufitishad- Juf? tin •- du ir. 


liisisAiw VBWKBftr AVBmw 

fi»V. GlffiAl|DINl| MmNSON, FASTMt 

- SUNDAY/ JANUARY 23, 1944 

9:30 a. m.--StUklay School— Horace Nesby, Supervisor. 
10:45 a. m.— Sermon, "Man's Complete hi God," by the FttSto. 
1:00 p. m.— Dinner served in Church Dinhig Room. \ 

6:30 p. m.— Forum Subject, "What Proof Do We Have Of 
the Personality of God." 

7:30 p. m.— Sermon, '"1110 Christian's Spot Light," 
Louise V. Fulghum. 

by Rev. 

You Can Have Beftm- HoalM! 
Moro Happiiiess! Greaffr Suceoss 

Through thm Knowledge and Correct Application 

Iff the Principles of "4^ii^.i 


8 o'doek evoy Itandagr in^ at 

A Study 

East Mtli Place-^nMae SMS 

Not m eha rdi mar will it lBtwfer»with o»e^ reBgios^. hattA, 
lastooettoB 'ta Aatgm of Ctaaa. BL Paima'. tr a iiial a '4f'Miiia 
Inatitate <rf BeMglAas Sdenoe. 

The pMlB la eorffiaily Invited t4i stteM. 



St. Stephens A.M.E. Church 

4M Crocker Street < 

' I (Between 4th and 5th Streets) 
Loe Angftai, CaUf . 


9:30 a. m. — Church School. 
1 1 :00 a. m. — Morning i Worship. 

' Beauchemp. 
7:30 p. m.— Evening Worship 
Chicago, III. 
Guest Speaker. 
Mid-week service Tuesday night. 
7:30 p. m. — Evening Worship, Musical and Guest Sptalctf. 
Friday 7:00 P. M. — Choir Ptaetiee. 


Sermon by Pastor 
and Gospel Singers 

Pasadend's First A. M. E. Chnrch 

North Vernon at Kensington i 

JONATHAN A. DAMES, Minister ' 

' SUNDAY, JANUARY 23, 1944 

•T/re Stranger's Home'* 

6:00 a. m. — Mothers' Prayer Service, Mrs. Thelma Blake. 
11:00 a. m.— Morning Worship, Pastor Dames, speaku^ 

6:10 p. m.— "-A. C. E. League. ' > 

7:45 p. m. — Evening Service. 
Wednesday, 7:00 p. m. — Prayer and Class Meeting. 


* 8th * Towne AvMine 



6:00 A.M. — Sun?:hine grayer Service. 

9:30 A. M.— Churcn School. Mr. Wl^iam Perry, SupL 

10:45 A. M.— Morning Worship. Sermon Subject, "One Day In 

6:00 P.M.— Allen Christian Endeavor League— Mrs, Comellt 
Scott, President. 

7:15 P. M.— Hymn Sing-^. E. Edwards Choir. " , 

7:30 P. M.— New Citizen's Service— Rev. Frederick D. Jordan. 





GRACE ]vie;morial 


4S44 S««<fe Qm^kam Avw^a 

Rev W. J. Taytor. Miirittar 

A Hhitfary eftH.F«n6«spd 

m.— Church School, M. H. Pounds, Supt. 
m.-7— Morning Worship. 
m.— Y. P. W. W., William Webb, Pres. 
m.— Evangelistic Service. 

Broadcast each Wednesday Night 8:30-9:00 p; at 
Statibn KFOX. T'- 

June Cobb Institute Inc. - 


1195 East 55411 St 

Rev. Gttfft B. WHiiMM bi Ouirfc 

9:30 a. m.— Sunday School. 
11:00 a. m.- — Song Service. 

Il:15 a. m.— Morning Service. . , 

Rev. Johnson Will bring the message. 
Roiand Ewing, President; Jesie Car^^r, Secretary. 






'The Church of the People h the 
: Mother /»/ Democracy" 


Neighborhood Community Church 

San Pedro Street at 47th Place - ; . 

Non-Sectarian Institutional- ^ 

Open to All Believers * :il 

■ ■ ■'■ . ' 

H. MANSFIELD COLLINS, Founder »ni Minister ;; 



SUNDAY, JANUARY 23^ 1944 . [ 

' '■ ■ i 

9:30 a. m. — Sunday School. Friinees - Driver, Supt. -;, 
UM a. m.;^'Undersland Your Crees," Pasier C«lliiifcr| 

6:30 p. m. — Sermon — PaSter. . ' •'''.?'!'« .yv 
■ ■ ■■ •, ■ i -'' ^- : -L^:. - 


J • 


-. *»' 



i'A -•■ 



. i}%r 

■ ■.- ■■..' 






■ \ 

' -v'-i 

■ ■ ■ ■ 










' '*■-■<,-■' ]■ 'v^ *, ) r^^^'w*'* 



Tkt Cafifwnla Eagk, Thmsday, Jml 20, 1944- 


1 . • :,: 

usihes^ and Pi^i>fe^&i 

-^*--i.. : 


e. 3f» •.. 




» ♦J+ 

-»^ «>-' 

A^thitiet of 

F. «|9iii» J»fpMMl III 

iMiHk At Uaiter 

•T AtMrt mhif 
One fthi most useful itnd 
flueeetttful men in Los An- 
telM i* the Rev. Clayton D. 
RoMell, paator of the Inxle* 
I>€nd«ot Church of Chriit, 
And preiid«nt of corjtorfttion 
which operates the Victory 
Market at 4325 South Cen- 
tral avenue. 

Th* chnreli which h« IMMU 
U •»• oi tb« lorgMt ia thlt 
•«ett«Ml «m« th« hu«la«M Utm 
U tt« Uu^Ui Af its ki»d *wfi- 
•d and eeBduet«d by eeloMd 
pcopl* woat af the Mittitttp^ 

lilfit T#" Resented 

l^t^tCYlllt Chamb«r of Conf mt^ct Vital 

the Brbnzevill* Chamber of Cdmm*rt^ II wofltinf 
"dili^etttly to brint^ »i(o\ii improved livinf conditions and 
ji bitter impression of pdopl^ living in that section of Los 
Ao^el^ ^hiek rtaenta th4 stiyma of being calltd "Li^e 


The chamber wii OrganlMd 
last AuguM 3^ and silice that 
time ha$ achieved a membership 
of 125, consistiht of buAnaaa 
men and tirms. 

'% Pietortal HeadllrtHt, a m6nthly ' An oiffice 1» being malnUlned 
m««ajsine, is growing by leaps . at m ^- *an Pedro street. This 
anoTbouhds. ; office is open tour hours dally 

Publiaber of {Ms timfely pub- ' «>»» 1<> *•»"■ to * pn. It U weU 


The biimanitiriaa - ictivitiaa 
of Sidney l>. Dotte% wkU-JoMwJft 

,^toetfa: Donef.. ; - J , . i |Ji«»pfn«.quaH«J* fof » service 
. ";9(6wnr right i« tM iQod^ fNltt 4nd AAhy gVA a^ 

real eiitat*. broker, are def^Md -AvAon VS6 eiab At^OO Avaioft j |lvto thftre fM 'th<ir enu&taia- 
in the above pictures. "blvd. wliich Mr. ponia wis in-r iB^t 

licatson is ChriltplHter C. JonM, 
ari energetic juid ambitious 
young business nien.wtio main- 
tains offices in the LJbei'ty 
fuilding and Ldkn a^soeiation. 

appointed and one of the moat 
unlqu* places in the city. 

Th^ chamber is primarily a 
neighborhood organisation Which 
is striving to cultivate busiaCsi 

TH# current is«u« features the enterprUes^ to promote good dti- 
late.'TatA" Walljef on the covler zenship and to biiild interrldal 

_ „ with a late photiWaph. inside friendship 

smawn Itfl li . the beautiful istrofii^tlilvff) JiAsiJkg^|S. A.^Ho- j . these two action* on the part j contents and bM^ *»* 

homehedbbated'as a CbMitmasNUil^A^^ Donee indicate thit the | And inforfflativ& 

pii&sent to" >hM son-iala* and|#*M«ata{# bf6Ki|*,Titti»clllBe f6rj#«Kare of his flmily as weif 
daughter, Mr. and Mrl Walter |H2,500 eishj ! is that of others rests close to 

Smith. Mrs. Smith IS the fdfBier 

LaoiBatd ChitttHMife 


Community Leader Says There 
Be No I(ac6 Riots In Los Angeles 

The Victory Marltet carries a 
complete line of groceries, meats, 
vegetables and balcery products. 
tt has a capital stoclc of S25,000 
and is managed by Theodore F. 
Albrltton, one time managing 
editor of the California Eagle. 


It ranits with the Golden State 
Mutual Life Insurance Company \ 
Am the Liberty Building-LOan ' 
Association as One of the fore- 
most Negro enterprises on thfe 
Pacific Coast. 

Moay pMple do net khMr 
where th* Viciety Hathet u 
loettted cAd uMiy do jiet know 
It u owaed aattrriT by eolorad 
peopM. It is tltuated a fair 
doors from thft Mil fttiUaiok 
theater and is «a the tame 
•ld« at the «tr«*t a* the thaatar. 
Rev. Mr. Russell is only 33 
years old, but he still has visions 

to the 

Business Ltader 
Makina f rearess 

There will be no race riots in LoS Angeles and the 
sooner such talk ceAses the better. 

So declared Leonard Christmas, president of the 
Bronzeville Chamber oi Cortftierce, community organiza- 
tion for the^-area extending fiwai'^JtAia- street to the river 
And from Alecia street to IZ'^b stfeet.- 

Christmas is owner of the | Mr. Christmas is striving thru i of a greater usefulness 
Digby Hotel at 503 E. i'irst street. [ his organization and personal community. 
Me believes there is too much gjfpjj^ to^ bring about a higher' Pre^ntly he is planning ano- 
Agitation about the possibility of i ..# ;„i»i,«„.Ki*. ,«,i ,»»i.i ; ^'^^'" super maricet, a housing 

racial conflicts in Los Angeles. : P**"** of | citizenship and racial p^^^ ^ ^^ ^^^^^ buUHtg 
His opinion is citirens, and es- ; cooperation in hia conwl^umty. j^iiii An agiiculturAt venture. - 
pecially some newspapers which • He has lived here 16 years, 
persist in the practice, should coming to the city from Cam- 
bridge. Mass. His wife is Mrs. 

Susie Christmas. There are three 

sons. The Dlgby Hotel and an- j 

nex has 100 rooms. Those llv- \ 

ing in it are of All nationali- | 

ties and according tO Mr. ChHst- I 

mas ^ere has nevef been a diS- 
Iturbaiice at his place. 

The AvAlon VSO club has hU heart 

Kodem Hotef Annex 
Oiiens Next Satjirday 
On East 4th Street 

: ' -.! ■' 
The newly Acttbtr«d irnti* 6t 

the Hotel EdwArds, sltU^.tM at 
|333 E. fourth str*et, will throw 
I open its doors to the public At a 

fornial opening this SAhiMAy At 

3 p.m. 

<T«tT MM iMi kaa« ift«i«kil 
t* irttettd dM fl|isiliir mad m 
iat»aat the maMUUtaami. 
tbata ibA Si iMMat. ail rtdAs, 

awn<d a^ad f ulfibii frjtt 
Asia luitaf^aB Batt 0iim^. 
AMrtar la U ail 
MtOm laat ia 


cease making race riot predic- 

^ la aMdiT a**' P««pl* ^^ 
itoa hare t* work ia war plaats,, 
jSbriAtaat sAm ao uadWsASdry 
a|M«iBl* aiakan. but paapia i*ho 
m^ amidttg latfar aMPAHaAl- 
^Itaa «Ad better ehaaeaa la UlAi 

Innounci fxafliinations 
h Dairy Inspector Job 

rThe Los Angeles City Civil 
fcrvice has announced an exam- 
Mtion for dairy inspector posi- 
ans. All persons living in Call- 
^rnia who have passed the Cali- 
^mia State Personnel Board ex- 
sination for dairy inspector, 
ffid who possess A driver's li- 
cense are eligible for positions 
Btcated In the Los Angeles area 
^d Tulare county. 

ik> wirrriR rxgr 

^ There will be ho writteh test; 
tie candidate's grade will be 
WRsed An the state examination 
iore. ■* 

' Parthcr iflfotaiallaa cAaat 
the s^ot* examlaatidB may b* 
obteia«d through th* C«di- 
ioraia Stat* ParaoniMl Board. 
The starting salary for dairy 
irtspectors Is S190 per month 
with automatic annual increase* 
to $200 and S210. Applications 
may be filed until 5 p.m. Moh- 
daj'. Feb. 28, at Room 11, City 
Hall. Los Angeles. 

He believes some of the idle 
land near Los Angeles should 
b* purchased by our p^ple and 
food products raised. 

The aa« ebarch boiidlaf. 
ptonaad aH«r th* war, is pra- 
paaad ta eaat ISSdJM Aad wiU 
cotaiiAt al , an aadltoriaaa ta 
Mat 6600. a kaa^iial. a tadia 
tawaf# a ptwf^ to war* a laciaa- 
tiaa hall am a lActata taeak 
MAflAy la a««,bAla$ rtfaad iar 
th* baildlag. ; 

While a ntmiber of people 
have net always agreed with 
jtev. iMr; RuAsell en public is- 
sues, few i^ve failed to give him 
erfdit for aftal, ambition, devo- 
tion and hoiiesty of puq)ose. 

His success as a pastor and 
business builder is a record writ- 
ten with deeds. 

This is the fUMt tune the build- 

hg in which thA atm^X 1» 16- 
! K- A Howard, real estAte ! cated h«i been lUdfe *xeluAlve 

broker, has been an outstanding | «ipe^sion Of flolored ^pAApif. 

huiiness man in Loi Angeiei lor »«•«»« «• *''*"*<«* 1*^>V "2!* 
iio years. He is presideht df the *«<« tRe Annex iS CAtWidg t* #Ar 
t Golden West Real Estate SoAfd, *«"****• ' 

Inc., which has offices at 3^08 George A. Biiiton Jlr., priite- 

South Central. ; fighter and formUr ta^l dHvAf, 

intereetihg j Objective* of the organisation 

'were outlined Monday by LAo- 

The maga^ne is to A found jnard Chrlatmas, president, who 

on sale At all, leadii^j^ n*ws iaid the chamber is endeav«>r- 

jinf td help many newcomers 

I here, a number of whom reside 

in the neighborhood, to adjust 

themselves to lite in Laa An- 

iejes. • • ■ ; . 

^r. ChrtstmaA stated 'niany of residenu in the city ArA 
war ^orkerA who came b«l* be« 
cause they felt they could ' Ab- 
UIA better spportunitiet jind Uv- 
Ing conditions. • 

3Tie chamber president '.said 
many buMness possibilities Axist 
for people in (hd nelfthttMMOd.' 
Its proximity to the '^eart of 
downtown Los Angeles- and its 
heavy population were^ two fac- 
tors cited by hiih.. - J • 

Office secretary for the ChAln- 
ber is Mrs. O. L. DillAHL Other 
officers Are: Eddie DuvaU. chAlr- 
man of the executive coMffllttee; 

on saie at ail, leaoi 
Stands and drug stotAs. 

N^f T«l«raiie«i 

I I By anthTtrlAr 

It lli the fashion at the mo- 
ttaent to tAlk of tblerArtce as 
though it were somethiitg to be 

tjOadlfae. i hAM that aa t««- 

IttkA ttatrift 

WA daa*! UkA IA bA | 

^ That sect af 

tiMf WAdt oat with m Udt \ 

iaaattfai Atyl* a< AlMtitT. I 

We don't want tolerance. We | 

Want reAt>ect— respect for thos* ; 

Individuals among u.* who de- 

servA respect— rtspect for us as- 

«IILi**!l?,J^**''Lr!!f,^"^^-,l° !»«>«»« ftavfklns, vice prAAideflt; 
^asaiime an the obligations of dt.jjtja, johnaon. memtJer of eae- 

i cutive . committee; Mrs. Jo)in 
Hawkins, treasurer; WlUfAm 
JACldsort, member ot AiMfeutive 
commitee and J. ^llopk, mAm- 
bar.^ of executive committee.. 

[ IzetlShip, unwilling to ask 
1^^: i^e<jAl fAv(u«. but eAger 
AtfUAl teipMsibilities. 


for I 

City Leader 

Htw L. A. County Positions 
Open for PlKeniont Now 

PBOGBBSSlVi^iUtovA iA the 
Rev. Glaytba D. BaaaeU, ud 
behiW is TheedoM F. ARiHttoa^ 
atMOt whom there is Aa ar- 
ticle on this patA tetafdlhg 
flieir sacceas utith tiie Victory 
MAfket. torgest btiSineAli at its 
Idnd eoadaeted by edloted peo^ 
plA on tile PAMtfie 

The Los Angeles County Civil 
Service Commission announces 

SiportunitlAs for IrtmAdlat* 
acement In the following po- 
sitions: Attendant, calculating 
machine operator, general main- 
tenance man. laundrj' helper 
• male). Janitor. Jaoitress, mes- 
!#ilfer, stenograpMr, typist 
cU^ (nights), and washerman. 
Um Ar wofikaa aptHjiMg 1 Ar 

(kAM ^MittAflA WiU bA «1A«« 
iftiAAdldtA afliplAtflMAt if 
foAltiiAd. "niacA dM aa rAAi- 
dAMA M *§• UaUtMaAA. d6d 
saipariAiM* ra^alf^AAots ha A A 
hAAA^lptAatOT ladacAd. 

Full information regardlnt I 
'hese and many other positions [ '' 
in the Los Angeles County gov- ' 
emmertt Aenrlce may be obtained 
from the office of the commis- 
sion, room 102, Hall of Records 
ia downtown L.os Angeles, or by \ 
t|lephenliit Mutual 9211. i 

fiiitiii^ the 2i yAais hA has 
litAd hArc, not ettly haA bA 
built a fiAA teptttatioa as a 
sohataatial huAihASA ma£ but 
h* has uttArAitad hiau^ lii 
th* p(69tMA of bis i»Mi»ia oad 
th* eaauutiiUty. 
His most recent act was in 
pooling money with Sidney P. 
Dones and Albert Maddox in 
buying a modern building in 
which the Avalon USO club is 

The IJSO club was purchased 
in the ndme M a corporation, 
Avalon ]Enterp>ises, whi^ thA 
three ifieh foHhed. HoWai-d is 
president of the syndicate, Madf 
dox is secretary and ; bones iA 
chairman of the boArd. 

He is a member of the Los An: 
geles ChftmBAr of Commerce: At 
one time he was the only colored 
member in the organization. Jfia 
dvic eonnections are many and 
varied, including memtiership on 
the 28th Street YMCA manage- 
ment committee, the Avalon USO 
and membership on the war sav- 
ings committee for Southern 

Mr. Howazd holih ■inailiar I 
fthip ia th* Aaclitaiv* Padfic ' 
f AWA &iat. bAodAd bt Paul B. 
Wuiiedia. th* aatAd andlifwrt 
fihd it a dA^tod ehnrebman, 
B«hfr eohaAetad with th* it 
Philip's EpiA«*p«l. church. 

A well appointed office hash ^ere- was a paragraph _I read 
bAen opened by the R^. Luke I somewhere, written by a Prince- 1 
Harris, spiritual advison at 104 I t<>n jUrtffluatA: "If you discHllU- ^ 
S. San Pedro where he may b^jfi***' •WbiAt AA b«6A«iAA I im 
seen for private consultations ; urteouth, I can beeOme fflAHHArly. 
! daily from 10 a.m.' to 7 p.m. I •" yo" ostracize me hAeause t Am 

Michigan ^^ilcWrtSwifi b^'^KAJe he *tAd«atAd^ ttm the||' l^ AefrtgatA fliA toeaoae I,,.. ^ 

£Lde 6f^ tSboS SaSSlay Mlhlsters- pSrum, Rev. Mr. Harris p*«=^: ^j«^«?W. »: ^^ »«ome 1369, East Vernon, 
maae Of the opi^mnt |sa,tuwy ^opAs to achiev* a con- |«luGatea. t«t if you discrfmlnate h* has lived here 

Maddojt Hi 

A y6ilng mAn who ia fArftflg: 
ihaki iA Albert MAdd^t, AllgagAd 
in the real estate buaittAaa 4t 

and a' treat is Id jitttA Ifof tbtalie 
who. attend. „ 1 , 

TjrLi liipfc 

— jro ... .,.,^» .» «w....* » , educated. t«t if you discrfmlnate h* has lived here » yeaia, 

structive jiiece of reutious Work ! ***''"** "»« because of my eolor, beias a former student ot law 
In Las Anggtes. jl eA*,do nAthing. Odd gave me and buaineAS admlnlatraUaa at 

BA daiifli dlVihA lll^ifAUAff-i*^iMf''f»l°*^'?*^*J??*!i'"^ ^^ University of SouthAta Qlii. 

... . . AtlABta, 


t« heal 

to advise people en vAriouA prob 

lAms reiatinl to their past, pfes- 

Ant and fUti&e. His WAflt is cOH- 
diieted on ttie baSif of voluntary 
dofiatiens. "Ibe tAlephonA iA htO- 

iu<i««|i f ■.,: ] ,■.•, 

Of Febriiary 4tf^ 


imwmkl fttat Miad tiit. i Md 
tta^ ifciiA <aac|bA a tA» lirtb. 
iBlf liaA#**(asAiiMM0t ttaAAwt 

dAi^A AH ip| gK y»*« Hwa MAja.^m t ti$i it Mtr a 
fi#^«Mia^ I rA<dltAt Oni wba. 

•VA* WMIA it h«iAA«*«Mll 

ttaJtaf tlA l«At 

BA B«a IMM aatti^ *• « taid 
AAMlA bttltBAaA b«» Ba bafA, 
AdlA. kMilAA tiiM ««d Mil. 


Tha airilaK Al IMM 
139 m» PAartBi dpAM 

» pM. TkA i^aUie 
S3 rAA«a 

with hot and cald 

Sidney P. Dones is orie of the 
ei^s leading business men. HA 
Operates a real estate busineaa 
at 4^4 Compton and has l«mg 
been prominent in civic and 
political circles. 

His 1,944 efforts, he said Mon- 
day, will be to help Dr. Ruth 
temple establish a iucce^fui 

health center; to aid MTs. Rose 
Brown and Mrs. Lillian Doty 
i build a nurSery for the care of 
war lA-kers' cliildren; to assist 
the Eastside Shelter in main- 
taining quarters for aetvice men 
and ta cooperate with a loeal 
'committee striving to buy and 
■ operate A radio station in LoS 
1 Angeles, to promote good will 

AoMBCOttUte '44 
A f ona9 AdMlrieaa soldier 
wIm had baMi watiadAd ia 
Nattb Abrica aad ans bAia? 
shlppad wast fnm ob Aaat- 
em raeaiTing h«qiitaL tails 
bow lie feMs OS tbA Amy 
haamtal traia heart hiS 


. Wbasi TAta 9«t baa 
wbArA TAu uaad to ha. 

Aad -fAa laAK aat tbA teiAi- 
daw aad bAfia to iAA 

Trtacia yoa tAAA«alaa, aiJ19s 
yaa MaAar » * * 

A himm u«B«iiff ih a AfAa- 

A iacaMT at th* woeH^A, 

Cattia rauad a httyatadb.* 

tAAMt ia th* AMW. 
A teUadUMM* an a uit aM- 

th* kids at pM* . . k 
Afti 4aal I 

Ifa alAMat ttoea tbaa A fAlld 

cda Aay. . 

The souisai «i KotM 
333 £. tlutOt, opoaA thlsM 
atdoy. 3 Ml tm paittif ia 
iavitai. 91 roaAA 
fOr colored people throughout tiie I with hot oad celS 

An audienee whjicb filled the 
Independent Churen of Christ 
Sunday witnessed divine healing 
services conducted by the Rev. 3. 
1. Masters, spiritual adViaor, who 
lists India as hia ttirthpiaoA. 

This Sunday nlfeht he will ap- 
peal at 7:30 in ritAUar aetvioAs 
at the spiHtuai chureh ideated at 

1248 East 22Ad StrAAt. 

TB« BA*. Mr. ItaAMeA ia At< 

awimnt a apttttaai aiAmaI 
tt(a^«iB wu«A BA«itt!#«aia^. 
tttaeOAoA Aa SUUb aMdAlMittv 

Don't waitftoo long before tak- 
ing steps to ^register your motor 
vehicle for 1^44. 

This wanubg was issued today 
by the Automobile Club of South- 
ern CaiifotniA as aotlihlAfid mo' 
j toriats were ilremindAd diAt the 
deadline for paymeht of the 1944 
regiAtratloh .and license fees is 
midnight, Feb. 4, 


No extebsibA ih tiAA will BA 
granted to ais dAAdliJIA. AftAr 
the deadline ^te, A 106 per dlA 

Edalty is added to the licAnAA 
t and plus a 50 pe? cAnt jMRi' 
alty on the ^registration asaASa- 
ment, motorists are advised. 
TbA biflAJlsad-frid «ia(i> 

Mrs. MAdddk, A g^aduAttr 'of 
I bishop College in Texas, tt'^ia 
, co-helper ana sAcretary. 
i Mr. slAdOMc AiMf with ata- 

. ney P. Dones And H. A. Howasd, 

It inrasn't just a iKrotest. it was , bought the Avaloh USD club 
a cAll to his own beoaie to be | building for cash, making that 
ready tot reebect. All of the i»tock i place pAAsible for sAtvicAmen. Ae 
arguments of the prpjudict^ were !s eftairman of the Golden West 
btOU^rbt ue And «We«tM. ft Im- Reail EsUte board. Inc., of wl|idi 
plie^oersonairAaponsibflity and Mr.; Howard is prAaident bir 
a wUlingnAAA not to Mk fOr Mb MAddM ia aecreUry of Avabn 
ANtAds bitt to deaArvA fitiieet flntAfpriAiA, inc., whuii if die 
neft WOtnt '^ , uUa Of the eorpofAtlon wBlefa 

Th4t may seem like ' patting, pun^ased the Avalan USO cbik 
the cart before the horse^-^but it ■ * . . . ii.. - ii .i — ,.««.. -'^ 

'""•" '""*"'"' "fT.\UMt ComnistiM 

aiA HtqM ia 
hiat ttte PKiday.tiiB 
hia liaaiA> i4»M " 

He empbaaizes tUs. 

IthaaA^ IMAt^' 



ia tea 

A fttA _ _ 

flaiM fAial ABly la a/hr- tm 
•BBtaMhbdaiBiBiif ttiniMMl 
itii AdifAtai^'lar a» &i Uik*. 
Appiicattons may be hied And 
payments made at all diktHct of- 
fiBAA Af out dAparttteat At Motor 
jx • -« , -^ «ii.v ^ rV*bW*«. whM*- Aa*a*t||iii Cittb 
denwnmational since ^^^J*" ImfepiBetA may apply thidagil thA 
ested only m clAan mlA^^lida I^^MaatlOft'A M diAfHAt OI^AAA 
souls and clean hearts. ; ij ioatiiAAl CAUfOMiA. i 

The mteitter ba^ twb ^ydpA 

rights b» any minority gtoua 

to prAvA that there are members |k • , .. , « -s 

of that «rous fully ready to Ac- imlAAtJIC AvAllMlUb 
eppt And perform tbA responWbii- " ■*»•«»»* Mf aiimiV 

pAeiBA^ mitk to ebBa9« HMt 
ptafbAiAAA Bat faa aito aBA» 

toAaA Bt fMr a#B BiliftMMil, 
brfMvjMttoaA. by faar aA«- 


i ThA StatA Athletic CommiaAito 
lAf Califorma has released jjtt 
list of ill, unavailable, suapAn- 
j Aioaa, and contri^ts filed, on tbA 
ill and uflAvAiiabie list wArA 
I bortrs NazAfio Q>rtea, San ioae; 

,^^ ^ jOrVlUe Vouftt, bAlmbnt; Jamca 

MoAt people want to be fair. ' ■«»*;«. vaiiejo, and Tine Wiiaon. 
ThAyijuft started out with thA ^^ Angel 


which he mails td UkdiA iM< 
him donations for tbem. lllAy AfA 
prayers to bA feAd let 0tttAi& 
til&AA each day. Hip BuUUai a4 
dress is fost O^AA Bdt t% 
fion S. LOA AfifeiMi; 
CAUL HiA (AanAIA tamttlQr 

LAKAC eipMt of tBA 


wrong {Rctwte in mind, tfte Ihtau 
td doi iA not to aak for tolerance 
lor «sarity— but to give them a 
DAW AiAttire. 

BoMe will he too blind to see^ 
but tbere will also bA some who 
WiU AAA— Ajld Aaeh Ane «f ymi 
WbA iHhA rAApect tir btmAAK U 
li^iai BiA MAthAr IBto OlA lifht 
~* ■ ' hA raAy bA AAen Afld »A- 

ItAAClt tolAHmC A Bt Ak M^ 

Utile AdyhAAii iabi fiiaaA. .A haw 
l^*iHe« MAlbAflt. <bd iil^lMfA 
AftiorBeite fiitoA flUdA b^Mi Aoy- 
fftt IMtt he An dM Butt- 



6 00 dn ess and beitAvoletHje: 
never tite. they mklntAift tneia-! 

lAIVAS ABd AfBAtA And hAVAt Bfdp 
from exhaustion. — Mary Baker i 




tAMBA.«iaaAl '--^ 

Leo Carlson Whippem af lA- 
seda wttM given A idzty-day n^ 
benaton for \ioiati«B of ftibia. 
and Albert Corral was i^aAed-te 
thA unAvailable list BotB-Aia- 
wrestitt*, ■^^".> 

Matty rtne. mAnagAr. filAd'«. 
JBiA-yAA* cantract for b«ttA» PatU 
HArtaMC Both are of OAklAM. 
Aawi alehArAf. managAr, fiiAd * 
f»mfHt cMttaet for boxAr C«f;^ 
lAB L. CAaitott Jr. A< tui fMB^3 
^rtflB; GlAttAttt manager, -ait 

VAllBIAlAitAAtf lABAtt WAyHi: - 
liebAf«t A BAiiAf At CMumBlli^ v^ 
pbfaH^tkiAajrAAflL ^' 

• ■i~- 

S-i^^:^-*<<-J^i^^.jiiir'^ d 


.3 ■ 



> »'A ^r ^m it'SmA 


•.-: 1 



t; , 





The attitude of some of our govern- entered this^country by way t)f false pass- 
mental authorities in the case of Mrs. ports and false names. They have been 
Earl Browder causes us to reminisce in uomolested and have shaped into good 
the iarly days of American history when American citizens. • ; t- ;•: ^ j V 
«ie stroke of the slave auction block Why? Mrs. Browder is charged .with 
separated families, who were never again having entered the United States with- 
to be re-united. out an unexpired visa and without any 

Mrs. Browder is the Russian-bom charges that would stick together, this 

^fc of* an American citizen. Mr. arid devoted v«rife, loving mother and loyal 

Mrs. Browder were married in the So- citizen has been ordered out of this coun- 

' viet Union.- They moved to this country 
• ten years ago. They arc the parents of 

three American-bom sons. The family 
'^ has observed all' the rules that govern 

the behavior of law-abiding American 


Thousands upon thousands, some 
eases undesirables, and some victims of 
political or religious persecution, have 

try. We say why? The Black American 
mothers whose hearts were broken, homes 
wrecked and lives embittered by the 
slave masters' cruel rule — the Jewish 
mother who saw her husband slaughtered 
at the command of Hitler in Germany 
at the beginning of this war, ask in the 
name of justice that Mrs. Browder be 
spared this cru^l fate. 

Fighting for Freedom iroiii Fear! 

The nations and peoples that make 
up the United Nations are engaged in 
a bitter struggle to free the nations of 
the earth from invasion by self-appointed 
detpotic rulers, Herr Hitler and the for- 
gotten man of Italy, Mussolini. . 

We shall designate these, Hitler and 
Mussolini, the major prophets, the two 
gentlemen who thought they could not 
lo«e. No doubt, they pictured the new 
map of the world from two focal points 
— Iftily at the tail, and Germany at the 
head. With this map of the new world 
before them, the first move was an order 
from the head that the tail should move 
in on Ethiopia, the one and only Black 
Republic in the world. 

Ethiopia cried for help, but no help 
came. She capitulated. The rest of the 
world said, "we are sorry, but there isn't 
a thing we can do about it." "Easy go- 
ing," opined Hitler. 

He organized his war lords; a con- 
ference was held, and the first order of 
business was to purify Germany's racial 
blood stream. The Jews were attacked, 
murdered and driven out of Germany, 
but they were not allowed to take with 
them their hard-earned earthly posses- 

From present as well as past evi- 
dence. Hitler's imperialistic agencies 
were established from Berlin to New 
York, and the iron man of Teutonic ori- 
gin Started his crusade to conquer Eu- 
rope and then the world. 

He crushed Poland and many of the 



P I SEE in 

'%^r-»y j0fnBtu Cohe n 

war i^OBt ood n«*k ii « IMOM. 
patatar. Akottt two iumiBm i a ife 
a»r WW* tnhOmi tnm thitf 

loi4 sMdtd It far Ua taailfw 

ThfMigh a fdaodU ^n I*!** 

obi* to mem tote « tkt ^■■^ 

flottBteeiozT apuiUu^nt. *^' 

It i» a tiny two-room pl*B|, 

ptactlcally no light coming w 

from the outside, poor" f adliti^ie, 

and the rent for it is J75 pfcr 

smaller nations of Europe. Hitler ap- 
peared to have the situation in hand un- 
til he stumbled into Russia. Now Herr 
Hitler is rubbing his eyes. It looks like 
he will have to call on his minor pro- 
phets, many of whom are ^ur national 
kin and live in the U. S. A. 

These agents of imperialistrc mind 
have started a campaign of confusion all 
over the world. They predominate our 
Congress, and defeat every progressive 
measure that comes to Congress that will 
benefit the people and make peace in 

our nation and our world. They use the ^^^^^ ^^^^^ ^ ^^ ^^^ 
Poll Tax and other similar issues to keep when i,5(xrbf our b^bers and 
black and white Americans divided, fighters tangled with what is 

"lUey are miu^ liapi^ T^itkn th«e la the story Aoot ifiMjind 
they llWK among &rir own peo- Fraidc 
pie!" Tliat has been an arga- 
ment presented many times by 
thoae-wbo would have the Aijner- 
lean people divided into dans. 



, a *•»■«• wmi 

'^ Aiw lii aattikiirtiig Aaani- 

«■» to s import Hm tiaaa-wen 

Sfstan w ^jbaitoiu ' 

- Tliis might well be a "ron- 

venient" thought in the mind of "onto. Having been coBvertM 
Commissioner Luke Woods who fy^m a larger one, thl8.«partm*« 
claims to have been approached ^^^ ^^ previous rental pdce and 
by a group of Negro citizens re- therefore the landioid COfM 
questing an area be set aside charge any amount ^'f "» 
"for Negroes only." Bant Too High ' >^ 

Mar 8a Dtfaotists ~^ ! ,. Seventy-five dollars per motiflt 
It may be that a group of mis- Is too exorbitant for Rose mM 
guided, disUlusloned, defeatists Frank to pay, even out of a com- 
Negroes see no other way out to Wned salary. And so. ^^"^^ 
reUeve the miserable housing be*" looking for a less expensive 
shortage in this city. But the ap*rtment Strange as It may 
commissioner should be Intelli- seem, they were able to find at 
gent enough to know that this least a dozen places to date. •]^. 
is nwt the will of the ma}orit>'. could a«or<i t^e rentals "kM, 
I. fact it is « pha thot *«y W''*^ *« apartments and 

wanld naat with tta ntatest 
NtMitaMat not oaly trom tha 
Ha^so pao|^a but fvon Imga 
a< tha white popota. 


everything seemed all set— *ut 

there was a hitch— Bose and 

Frank are Jews. No, they coidja 

not have the apartments! j 

Thar on both woniad obevf l 

how losg thaiy wiU ba ^la t» 

par that S7S, with tta oast •( 

liTtng xialag averr 4b7' I'M* 

con hcDrdlf Icaap IM^ vUQ-#ft 

har work duriay th* My^— 

Fxmk has te ttdta naw atf' to 1 

coptinoa aaoxdihi^^. . -' 

Friends of their's Ihll ^aa at 

If Commissioner Woods is so 
eager to "accept" suggestions to 
provide housing for the eVer- in- 
creasing number of war workers 
in Los Angeles, he has only to 
look at the records. There have 
been various suggestions and 
f -. , . P^n» 1*'<^ ^0^ by committee the plant to give her leada tot 

fotf Vndar rotfealBg flia oral' rangement he wUltoiow* where *ner committee, trade unions, vacancies and Rose has to ^ 
aga fantflT'bf fonr panoBs can he stands— which 18 as it should fraternal organizations and called away from the line Tlma 
bur 416 peonda et maot oa- be. church groups. Plans for con- jg vrasted and the health of two 

nnoUi and lao ponnds of but- WAR CAStJALTIES version, plans for new projects people is being impah^ed. tfl ha- 

ter land ishortaalag. In , a little over ■ two years of near war plants, plans to lift re- causa tfacr ara Jaws. ; 

Oi tliisj Uncle Sam is asking war, Ameiiican casualties now to- strlotlve covenants opening the commissioner Woofls, jMc« 
Th<^vii«*«H^ar<!i-Pro=l(ir Wheeler Bilho Probably the greatest resist^ce the salvage of but 12 pounds, tal 139,752. Of these, approxl- ^oors to citizens barred because note of this incident and hun. 
I ncy use ncarsi, rcgicr, wnccicr, dhuu, ^^^ ^^^ ^^ ^^ ^^ German Air Yet, 12 ppunds from each house- mately 32,000 have been killed, ^ race or religion. 

By Robait Vullatsoii 
The' deadly game * cff *'tag" 
played in the sub-zpro skies over 

Rankin, Smith, Ct al to stir up ill will Force. We lost 60 bombers— wife in America would; mean 540 45,000 wounded, 33,0p0 missing, 
between Britain, the United States and which equals the Schwelnfurt million pounds of smokeless and 30,000 taken prisoner. We 


Perhaps the meanest and most vicious 
move to retard production and a 
speedy winning of the war is an attempt 
on the part of a coalition of Democrats 
and Republicans to defeat the Soldiers' 
'Bill, the Tax Bill and to psychologize the 
thinking of the little people into believ- 
ing the President's message a political 
appeal. ' 

records. Several Of bur fighters 

were also downed.' 

Axis leases axe placed obere 
ISO planes. MeOnwhUe, In 
Eastern Europe, the Soviet 
oimlas eentlBued their drive 
into pre-war Poland threaten- 
iag to complete!^ cut of f large 
Nazi numbers still clinging to 
their peaitlons in Southern 
From Belgorod in Central Rus- 

_ , «„^, 1 - dreds of others happening to 

0*ustag vttibimtn , jg^g^ Negroes, Mexicans. Ghea« 

The lack of housing for war tos will not solve the problemr- 

powder— senough to make quite have no figureof Axis losses to wturkers has riached a point It is un-Am«iaa^! We will all 

an impression in blasting a path check against these on a com- where it is a definite hindrance be happier ^etv we wipe out 

to Berlin. parable basis, 'except for enemy to the full prosecution of the war. the Nazi theories sf "sapieriority'* 

The glycerine from fats is also troops captured. Ri^strictions against race or re- and have goc^ ^olesome Am«>« 

used in compounding^ medical Undersecretiry of War Patter- ligion in housing are growing lean communities oif people of all 

supplies for the arm^d forces, in son has revpaled that we have constantly. As an Indication of races, creeds^^i Vfel^ous living 

the release mechanisms for taken 176,000 Italians, 110,000 how this question is retarding side by sidle In a Democratic 

depth charges , to, blast enemy Germans In the European the- production in the war plants. United Stated.' 

A Home On 
Tlie Rdfige 


submarines, and 'in the recoil' ater, but only 377 Japs in the 
machinery of big guns. Every Pacific. "1 know, of no single 
Ameripfin housewife should rec- fact which, so clearly indicates 

_-.„ , ognize! her responsibility to "pass the size of our job ahead in the 

sia where the drive on the cen^ the ammunition." Only in this Pacific," he declared. ?Ior should 
tral front began Ijast July, the way ««in: we achieve victory at we let- the alzable figures from 
These major and minor prophets are Russians have now graveled 450 the earll,fest possible ilaoment Europe fool us e ither. . 
not your friends, my people— if they miles to their preset line in Po- new DRMT HiGOIJITtOks ciawo kecotkd f ^ 

•' . ,j' ■' c '♦•■PrtiiT land. Gains along tjhe entire line Begmning February 1, the Adisnral end to the meteoric 

were, tney WOUia pass tne anu-roil-iax ^g,g j^^^ this great, but it indl- "screening" te^ or preliminary career of Count CJano has been 
Bill. They Wtiuld not hold OUt-for States cates,'neX^ertheless,*''that the Ger- pJiyslckl eXamlnatlonV' will be reported. As the younisf-raan who 

Rights that soell freedom for some mans are going back just about di*conpii.ued for potential draft- married the "boss' " daughter , .. „„„. „. , 

f^!!;;.,nc L/ Jl',; «f ..o«,ot^^ ees. After that date thfey will be and became Italian ^breignMhl- received from Wllham Nlckcreon thought of tomorrow, there "are 

Americans ana icar oi starvation ana ^g„t ^^^^ j^ the palmiest days sent c^rectly to Army induction ister, he had amassed a large and Sidney Dones, clarifying many others, with the depression 

Following are the statements 

While a good many ti our 2bU< 
lions of war workers -may tss 
spending their chedcs as -fast is 
they get them, with little or no 

even the lynch rope for others. 

Vbs. Briggs Cooperates 

of the blitzkrieg. 


Reports from the salvage 
front show that California col- 
lected 8.34 per ce«t of the na- 
tional total of waste kitchen fats 
for the first 10 months of 1943. 
Only New York State had a 

centers for their <me iand only fortune through tils 


If ti>er pass, ther will ba la- 

4uctM 21 days later. This pcoer 

tiee wiU be coatlnuad until a 

llog of inductees has been 

making longer delay 

_ ...i'' i'i« 1' • x.ii.1. • yjiiiy iiew luiK. oiiiit: n«u a posslblfc In eliminating the 

Despite the fact that complaints culminate in a more complete change in greater number of pounds, but screening test, one of toe most 

'■ • • -^' 1 , • 1. J .• — ^t--^ -.^!it ;_ , objectionable draft procedures 

has been disposed oU 
Too often a draftee pitssed that 
test only to be rejected in the 
final examination later. Mean- 
while he had cleared up his 
business affairs, possibly sold 

"connec- their positions in the recently still fresh in their minds. wh« 

tgainst certain open discriminations and 
abuses against Negro employees in the 
Los Angeles Postal Service have been 
heard and fought for years, it is a wel- 
come sign that some voluntary correc- 
tions have been instituted within the past 

yfctk. > . . . 

Although these corrections are not, 
by any means, a great victory, they do 
represent a triumph for the California 
Eagle, Paul Hackett, former Eagle col- 
umnist, and the Los Angeles branch of 
the National Alliance of Postal Employ- 
ees. " 

Perhaps the fight begun by Hackett 
which the Eagle supports to the end will 

the prejudiced practices that are still in our record was better on a per 
voeue ci^^ta basis. During October 

rnil -NT ATI r^ A.1. \. ' c . t.__» alone 632,564 pounds were tinmed 

The NAPE on the basis of whose in by caiifomians. 

b°lted7^?s«'*°"* *"*^ "*"" P™!'**'^' »eK™Kated housing are taking advantage of the 

°Durto^Uia Ws ha was al/ P^*"* Statements were requested period of boom wages to create 

from others mentioned in con- their own post-war emplosrment 

nection with the proposal, but iip programs. 

to press time, they were not re- Thousands of*>ar workers, ac« 

ceived. cording to survej^ jusf eohclud« 
January 19, 1944. 

charges the FEPC instituted an investi- 
gation of the Los Angeles Postal service, 
will continue to press for th* complete 
abolishment of all unfafr practices' as 
will the Eagle, but it is pleasant to note 
that the postmaster is a reasonable per- 
son who,. though belatedly, is willing to 
cooptrate^^'; .; . : 

It is the sort of spirit that prompted 
Mrs, Briggs to shbw a measure 'of fair* 
ness in this case that is 'needed in the 
community to promote -better unity in 
support of the war. 

No small port of this show- 
lag has been due te the efforts 
of retail ' food dealers— 'both 
chain and iadepepdant— w h o 
have made, available their fa- 
Mltles iB the coUectioa of all 

most ittvlBriCDlY 'pfaot09KOpii#Q 
with Hltler.aBd MosaollBl at 
their "mptVA shcdehiw" ceafer- 
eoces. Bikt whe athe Dnce fell 
fr«^ greioe with Hitler, Clone, 
It Is reported, turned en his 
fO^K-iailow and voted with 
the [ettiec geveraneBt of fldala 
to ^iift' biai. 
Su(;h. a Vote was;legialr )nit «ny 

Mr. John M. Lee, 
California Eagle, 
4073 S. Central Avenue, 
Los Angeles 11, Calif. 
Dear Sir; 

ed, are putting part of their pay* 
checks each week into buying 
small businesses, or developing 
businesses owned- hy members 
of th40r families. And even 

thini^aealnstHlfferorMJisBoani ^^, -or in«ir lamiues. Ana even a 

caSf 4^s?SnSI^lS I" »^er to your request ^ greater number have bought 

incoifvenieiit Under the new ar- f iriiDg: aqdad^ 


' ' 'By Bev. Hamnton T. Boswdl 


his home or took some other And they just Wanted to impress * ,!****T«* * '♦S*''^ !'^^'^=iJ^ farms-and are making regular 
n>ajor step that was costly and the point -through the x«e of a ""''"/*^* ""* ° t!), I^^t f^r ^«?Wy f monthly pajanente on 
inconvenieht Under the new ar- firihlr^dad.i I < alwut^new segregated^area for them, planning to have them 

'colored people, which I under- clear of debt bytheUine th« 
stand is contemplated by certain quit tM^ war JrtM and are reajf 
financial interests, 1 miist make to begin^^arming.FuIIjr half eC 
it dear th$t I am unalterably this nuniher are farm boys, te«- 
oppos^to any plan, that has for porarily in city jobs, or former 
Its puipdse the segregation of farmer^ Who lost. their holdings 
people' on * ba^ of race or color, during ^e depressloh,' but are de- 

know wfll teU tbeasithot the 

rgoe pMblem Is hiA a «eMtd 

offlkaiallaa or ttdt >tlle-lle9ie 

is nH^eoUbie feritti ^«wB eaa- 

dltiea.' ■ > ■ __.,.. 

s,.i.w «iT««i- T«*,i». -.ill !.„ -Any uaao* my name as f»vor- 
»fn wt«t ^^ +3^^ '^^ ^ itag such a pUw is uhauthoi;lzed. 
weU pldJEcd, thtwe who ate T* .^< ;■:; -^tofiis truly 
known Hpt "to rock the boat" ; - '>« ni|j.Ti iu vrnrtiBJOTTtf, Jr. 
' piTLmr' s^cHAifCE^ f^ "y-^----' ■ '"•. 

fi Crosade-Or a Crime! 

AhdOier: feature of the observ- 
ance is that thecolored preachers Callfotnl*: Eagle, 

Of greater urgency than usual en, however, progress has been 

In today's world at war, and the impeded in race relations, be- 

internal strife of racial tensions,^ cause accgmplishment of the wiu , awajt an ImlUttonT torn 4OT5 S«v C^tral Avenv* 

Wtiich is apparent tliroughout the task lias been second to the sin- ^is(Mtmf&^'paAiViS'^3ifLxt^e Los Angri^ CallltBiiia 

United States, is the proper ob- cerity. pulirttA, tf fte Aimariederaaon Gentlemen: ' 

, . , ^ e 3 1 servance of Race Relations Sun- To be sure, craviction and sin- encoiiaraf»<Oiia^florie»al)etter The /gentleman whom I have happier, more reaaittrtaf de«el- 

80,000 aircraft workers at the Doug- fiscate the rights and freedoms they so day, Feb. 13, 1944. cerity are basic in approaching Un^rstahiaihg between races and been informed is a Mr. Clay opments o« our BecSo %rar-t&na 

las Santa Monica and Lonz Beach plants confidently left behind. The CIO is Race Relations Sunday was in- the problerh, but to do the job, dpenly publishes "to that effect. Perry, nrst tri^ to contact me boom.. And the -vriMlt jBwmbty 

™:*K *U^ T\crhf nf ^fM determination in soUHlv hfchind the fijrht for unitv nf all sttt«ted a few years ago by the something else is essential which whjj cannot *re ,ex^d Invlta- on the subject of ajmbdlvlsion will be the better «Rr3t^ - ,V ' 

with the right Ot sell actermination in SOliaiy oenina tne llgnt tor unity or au ^^^£,^1 Council of the Churches' is effectiveness. tioM U exchaage-^rather than for colored peoi^fc Whflel was ; ■ ■-■-,■' : . ■ . -, ;--/". 

tenpine^tD get back to the land. 
To numyof these men, crowd- 
ed irilo' cheap, war-time housing 
projects, and weary of traffic 
jams goin^ to and from work, 
the ;lure of a homie on the. rangV 
Is greater than ever befo r e ■ a nd 
thousands of them ue tEdOi^ the 
necessary stepc to make- their 
dreams come true J^ iaoae-oftte 

a cross section of all denomina- 

thc matter, will vote soon on a choice of the people who arc behind the war ef 
a union to represent their interests. Ap- forK ' 

proximately 18,000 Spanish-speaking and The CIO recognizes that we are en- 

Negro workers will participate in this gaged in a war of liberation< The word 

election. The minority vote might well liberation and all that it denotes, has a tions within the federation. 
be the deciding factor; the minority vote healthy^, stirring sound to, all men -who ^"^ the guidaaM of «ie 
•will be the deciding factor in favor of want representation with their taxation. 

lessons of the past History. docs not offer a man many op- 
portunities to vote for his own emanci- 
pation. There have been many opportuni- 
ties to vote against it. This is one of them. 

UAW-CIO if the 
are learned w^cll 

Negro aircraft workers at both Doug- 
las plants function as shop stewards and 
voluntary organizers for the UAW-CIO, 
because it presents a program not for 
labor alone, but for all men and women 
who desire to sec the promise of full 
democracy realized. They arc not con- 
cerned with the CIO guaranteed pro- 
tection of their jobs, or fairness in up- 
grading, so much as they arc determined 

of;Christ in America. This fed- There are millions of sincere await tire lillfe^,' 
eratiwi is representative of the folk, who are ashamied. of the ' ' 

majority of Protestant churches arrogance and prejudice of the 
in Anjerica, and its leadership is majority group, but are power-; 

less to do anything to pnd it 
That this is triie is evidenced by 
the fact that the dhurch is yet a 
citadel of race prejudice, and in 
the organized church are millions 

Xace Belotlens^ Department. 
Bticdi effort has been exerted 
la the post te cxj^ote o. better 
undeiBtoadiag between races. 

But because the federation is 
only an advisory group, very lit- 
tle has actually been acc(»n 

< I)i;«Ss|wai^H«re^'wiO IteaMei. 

l£«rt«U ---"■_' 


dol :||IP9p^ta,j^ilM|:1lfPI';bat le- 

SBlt:-ririiawtbs»--'-^*!^> : being 

"in- waA a refusal; - iHie pre 
of sincere folk who actually de- tena« VririA a«- ill ~t&> eom^ 
plore th^ injustices of discrimi- ^IS^^^^^iJSti^^^. ing about ana wnose imac 

nation. t ^ SS^JSS^S^I^^ •^'»*«^ ^ **°^^ ^^"' 

FIKANCIAL PATBONilGE gregatlmfvriU sttfi^m^^^ 

On Race Rela^ons. Sunday, too tati^.St|M^iJm8bietQf escape 

quite courteous to Mr. Perty, I ., .. - 

turned dowii his proposition flat toiy, the "Higta ^tteeni m<iat be 
and have refused .to, although alert and on their guard fbr'inaay 
solicited, to be at any meeting things, no 4oubt will s^eirqt Up 
ooQceming this project I am that wiU glitter IQce gold but 
suspicious of any man who wiU fade out into tiidtling. brass, 
comes to me (and . Incidently . - Very truly youia, 

there are from 5 to Ifl that call oh I SIBJIBt P. TOKESL 

me every week to head a project) ' '. ■ "^'ihL -■i^ i / 

whose background I know noth- Dntr E<!(itOT: "' -*^^' ^-l 
ing about and whose financial i have be)^ ieefeivtii|t th'et!hfl« 

forjpiki Eagle ^acQly since my 
At that Htne I understood, and entrance into the service. There 
I think Herman Hill also under- is really no need of my mention- 
ing that each and every line is 

Negro workers at the Douglas plants plished in a definite way to off- many churches across town 'will the iaej#ac«'::^»oted^^tt= .then- ^tlftS^" H%^\id^Mv "terSlVe'^ ^1,rm^lf 
deplorable racial antagon. observe the day- by lifting an of. heai^iu^even^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Sl^^i^-ln mSt wt^ot ^.TmeUe^ircS^"'^" 

are in a position to strike* a blow for set deplorable racial antagon- observe the day by lifting an of- hearts, |H|t even Iwr a *^^^ Jrtfter'^SlM In"n """ """*"'' ' ^-^.. -v -:, .«^— and 

their own and their fellow American's j^ ,„«« I Sf.*!«HT^whfftS'*2,^ ^ «"?? «"^*»f ■»"«^»" '^ revealed^ me. i have> never The papers that irkelve serve, 

advancement Thev can become a vital "*^ EFFOBTS f*H?f%!^f t^r^h»«^hv ^Jh f^^..^^'^ ^ "^.Sf* ^' ™«t "^ Committee and liaving their pu^>osc well. Itor after I 

aavanccment. iney, can OCCOme a vitai ^^^ ^^ effort^ jof the federa-; justly done their share by such utions Sunday, all ministers Who ^^^^^ ' i^to the raatt^ with have finished reading them. I 

part of the most significant, continuing tion have been maijiy, certainly is financial patronage. , have churt^es and jvill cpshange a,fyone thoroughly, my first place them in one of our Bat- 

movement of the people in recent times, praof of their sincerity in the, Otheis wUl caU lir««e good with a wUte mlniatfn-,^ jaeasel knowledge of what could have talion Day Rooms where they 

The r^mcrr9m nf the PTO ic the retnnnd- hrotherhood erf man. All too oft- aDlece4 btetbec wlMaa they contact th^ writer of Ola; eolomn. ^jg^n one of the moat distasteful can be read by everyone. Many 

1 ne program oi me *^HJ IS me rcsouna ' ' : ■ ■ ■ . ^ ■ ' . - " ■-■ -•• - f-' pto^Kts that has happened to oar of the men from other state* 

^^^^'^^°^^}^.^^^^^^9^9^^V^^y°^^»^.^^ . . .. _, - ' peopleMn years, wa» revealed to have taken Interest In my home 

that the fullest possible production' shall little, black and white marJChing in ttni-- iciommit a crime by not voting for some- it not for expediencyi You have a grave me' w4iai i read the article in town paper, i suggest that other 

not be impeded by the making of a wrong son to the coiranon- goal of lasting peatft ftii,^ ^l^in tl^c matter of tfic Douglas Tesppnsibility, for you, too, must ^c a X*^^' ^^^^^ SSTScSS^copies'S 

decision at a crucial moment. and hunaan di^ity for everybody. elections that unique situation exists. Not denial. You must dehy that you shtve a tiiip to tetog-to mt the Eagle, most favoi^ nsotta 

The CIO is the bridge that joins, itls It is a crusade fpr which they have ^-ssoteior UAW-CIO will be a crime ,..„ . , . _i,,^_ Ket'fln.elvnii nnlv P«»onaiiyidoMiti>eiievethat are guaranteed, 

the link between aU sections of the Amcr- the i5^tp vote^4 i* t*>C'hope^ to- ^glfet^rotmsfclf. NEGRO W(i)RK- r I .u 7" ^^^^ ^-^^v"^..^ «y of the colored genuemea if you should care to have a 

ican people, pulling and welding them, mprt^w and the strtngdi of today; It is ERS, and against the many thotisarid havC; the tun stature ot a 

together in the struggle for equal fij^ts dem«>cracy in a nearly_ complete, lorth. Ci'^,niembcrs|i who.put yxMi in thciposi- 

for every mail. It i& organizing the home Itis the nucleua arouiHl which will grow tiooTvhere -your vote has become im- 

ffont so that while the soldiers are iight- the peirfect body of a licatthy nation, portant <»bugli to be solicited byjthose CiQ and thank God tlof;^ 
iflig, the home-grown fascists can not CPA' 

.Coaceivably,>a mail does got usuaily whc^Fourd deny you as a brother were 

do sol 




taunt ydu that duri[[% these days 
of anMientirieiity and the snb- 
aecpient days tiutt win follow Vic- 

If. ^ Hq. SZtst JUL Bbb 

■ r 

■•* f 





"^■- it's:. * 




In the wIm) met Mr. Perry w Luke Wood small item ooncemlog the Can* 

1. I X ^ v^T^i if-.iXi^i ■ii*iiU«..^j ws* familiar with the true pur- fomians here, I shall be bkW 

houie of the CIO. TfOU.CM *clf|aflord poee thai this infamous plot has than glad^Siend™ » 

to gamble with the future/ Vote >pAW- "tecewvealed. it«ay goes to 

Ibf CaBleniia Eagk, Thursday, Jan. 20, 1944- 


Los Angeiet 

iways From 
OBier Sections 

Jiefferson Surrey 
Shows No Parents 
^or Large Number 

Fred N. Howser, district attor- 


= .-v^i-*:- -ygiii*- •.■><V*-. ..■— •.-■-airl-K-A--^- -»^->*J 

■v-.->v...-aiii, Ci/j; . 


Crusade Action 

P. B. Young Thinks 
Education Proper 
News. Guidepost 

CHICAGO, HI— P. Bernard, 
nejr, warned this week that the ^ Young, publisher of the Norfolk 
juvenile delinquency problem in ; journal and Guide, and membef 

of the President's Fair Employ- 
ment Practice Committee, writ- 
ing for the "If I Were Young 
Again" series featured monthly 
in the Negro Digest has little 
quarrel with his life as he has 
lived it. " 

His main diveige nc t from 
the pattern of iprintM't dvtU," - 
editor and publisher ti a news- 
paper w^nld come in tbe moa- 
ner in whidk he would con- ~ 
duct his pc9cr if he could do 
it oil over ogdin. 
Instead of conducting cam 

Lflt Angeles County is being seri- 
OO&y augmented by the steady 
flood of girls and boys pouring 
Into the city as runaways from 
the Midwest and East. 

"Each day the problem grows 
xaote serious — the Travelers Aid 
reports handling 50 per cent more 
runaway girls and 100 per cent 
more runaway boys now than in 
1942 and this figure grows larger 
each month," Howser discloses. 


'Los Angeles county has become 

the reception center for "floating | paYgns and crusades whose loiig- 
youth" from all over the coun ,.ange effects usually offset ajiy 
try, according to the district at- benefits ' gained, Mr. Young 
tomcy. "Our juvenile detention ^.^^^^ ^^^^^ ^j^ editorial ener- 

hall is filled each night with 
young teen-agers arrested as va- 
grants' on our cit>- streets simply 
because they have nowhere else 
to go," Howser explains. 

"They orxive bv the hundreds 
eoch mmith with empty pock- 
ets and no ploce to star- Tbej 
ore attzocted by the promise of 
high wages in the aircraft in- 
dostrfr not realizing that they 
lock saffieient technical train- 
ing to qsollf T- 

gies to education. 

"For the newspaper crusade T 
would substitute an educational 
campaign based upon carefully 
documented facts. Nothing is 
more impressive to John Q. Pub- 
lic than an array of facts pub- 
lished in orderly continuity and 
so presented as to provoke seri- 
ous thinking instead of merely 
aruslng his emotions." 

The futility of crusades 

Ing right odt are these ntovle 
WACs, under the wstcfafol eye 
ot Butterfly McQueen (mi the 

^ «rtKiiie^ . right) while ther- 
* praetke a few mardiing steps 
for scenes in the David O. 
prednctioa "Since Too 

ette Cdbert, Jose^ 'Cotten, 
•leniiifer Jones, Sibley Tem- 
ple, Monty WooBey, Uooel 
■arryroore and Bobert Walker. 



"The young girls follow move- prompted more by zeal than by 
ments of troops here, only to ar- j knowledge was brought home to 
rive and find that their soldier 

boy frien(fe have been sent over- j to recommend a Negro history 
seas and they are istranded pen- j text-book suitable for use in high 
niless," Howser sayi. ! schools, and was unable to do so. 

JEFFERSON SWV'ST I The request woe pr o mpted 

The district attorney reveals a **▼ *»^ pubUcation of a series 

Your sons, brothers, husbands 
are willing to die, for your right 
to vote, as a citizen of a Democ- 
Will you allow political fineg- 
*>,'"1^"'^" "~ ...v,«Ka.. ..»,..^ .u I J Congr&ss to penalize 

the editor when he was asked ^^^^ because they are away 

from home, on a job from which 

survey taken in.. JefJJerson High 
School discloses th^t approxi- 
mately one-third of their new 
students are li\'ing in Los An- 
geles alone without parents or 
guardian. ■' JH 

Hewser feels th» olorming 
feature of this situiottion is that 
tills one-way surge of juTenile 
migvotton is happening to a lo- 
^olitr which con barely house 
its own people^ 

"There is absolutely no place 
for these young people to stay, 
even though they may perhaps 
be able to find jobs. We have no 
adequate supervised boarding 
faciliti^ to house them." 

of articles calling for tbe in- 
I elusion of such a text in the 
I public school cuxricnlum. 
^ Mr. Young, who is chairman of 
I the Howard University Board of 
I Trustees, a member of the Hamp- 
; ton Institute Board and an FEPC 
j member, isn't certain whether or 
' not he regrets his excursions into 
these fields which have necessl- 
1 tated his retirement from the 
I editor's chair. 

many will not return? 

Do you think our soldiers good 
enough to sweat, bleed, endure 
the terrible hardships of the jun- 
gle, the desert, the Arctic— good 
enough to face, bombs, bullets, 
tanks, flame-throwers-rBUT NOT 

Of course you don't! But this, 

in effect, is what you are sajing 

if you allow Congress to pass the 

so-called 'States ^ Eights' BiU, 

' which will soon be considered on 

I the floor of the House. This Bill 

will NOT guarantee to our sol- 

streets and become members of 
roving, marauding gangs." 


Handicapped by wartime 
Thes|» "floating youth " are our shortages of staff, authorities 

potential delinquents, Howser de- 

"Homeless girls who must 
spend their nights in Main street 
all-night shows soon fall into 
bad company. Boys who must 
pass their time in the streets 
Quickly learn the ways of the 

lack sufficient personnel to lo- 
cate all these homeless boys and 
girls, the District Attorney warns. 
"The great majority of them are 
loose in the city without any 
sort of guidance," Howser says. 
He cites os on example of the 
cdormlng increase in the army 

of flool^srieen-ogeis. **i«el 
that during the lost school 
yeor one attendance car for 
the dty schools was able to 
^ck up 7J0OO children of school 
age in the dow ntown metro- 
politan area olMie, a* com- 
posed to 2.000 for previous 

Howser recommends the co- 
operation of all private agencies 
and concerned individuals with 
law enforcement officer^ to lo- 
cate these youths who are drift- 
ing in Los Angeles County. 

diers that their ballots will be 
received in time, and counted. 

There is only one way to in- 
sure our soldiers' being allowed 
to vote. The Federal govern- 
ment must do the job. Federal 
administration would mean: Air- 
balling simple, uniform baljots, 
and delivering them to our men 
wherever they are — in trenches 
and pill-boxes if need tie — re- 
tumi ng th e ballots IN TIME to be 
COUNTED, by a Federal Ballot-! 
ing Commission. 

The phopy 'States Rights' Bill 
passes the buck. It tosses soldier; 
balloting back to the 48 States— 
with their 48 different sets o* 
rules and regulations. Each of 
thei48 States may then thrCTjw 
out any ballot, for any one of a 
hundred different reasons. • 

TTie Senate defeated the origi- 
nal Green-iiucas Bill, which ilprodnptlon coupidl 
standi TO* Pederai adirifiistrt'-iT^ \<?tth" inauhui{[g~ 
tion of soldier balloting. Tlier 
House Elections Committee hM 
voted for the undesirable 'States 
Rights' Bill. Scheming politicians 
plan to push this phony Bill 
through the House, at break-neck 
speed. But t h c r,^ is growing 
Public resentment ' against the 
j conspiracy to steal valuables 
I from our soldiers, while their 
I backs are turned — the Right To 
Vote being, of cdurse, a valuable 


Write or wire your own Con 
gressman at once; and tell him 
you are in favor of the Federal 
government administering our 
soldier's ballots. Let your Con 
gressman know that you are op 
posed to the 'States Rights' Bill, 
or ANY version of it. 

Our soldiers Fifbt for our right 
to vote. Will you write for theirs? 

Aircraft Industry 
Gives Oppbrtin^ity 

To Boys and Giiis 

Youths of high scliool and 
junior cpllege age, restless in a 
world at war, are finding train- 
ing opportunities today in the 
Pacific Coast aircraft industry. 

Boys who love airplanes and 
hope to fly them some day are 
learning how they are built, un- 
der a program which combines 
regular school work with on-the- 
job experience, a survey made by 
the Aircraft War Production 
Council disclosed last week. 

Viailin? Kersey. Los Angeles 
city school superintendent, re- 
potted recenUy thot 90.000 stu- 
fdenta weie werkiag mere thon 
I AMJMO hours a week in es- 
seaitiol war occupations. 
Boys and girls 16 to 18 years 
old, if properly supervised, are 
capable of efficient work, the 
seven member companies of the 
have . fojmd. 
iiltg~ turnover ' Of 
workers a serious problem, there 
are continuing opportunities for 
youths willing tii do production 
line jobs. i 

Ji«c«x9ing to tra^tkw, the sen- 
icr B dasls entertained the sejoior 
A's.' with. ^ f^^rewell ^p^ dane« 
in "the girls' g^ta. The jiaace was 
d^ratedhy fhe'dectnaiion com- 
inlttee: . ^mlapS ?pwete» J«sse 
Hardaway.-.Eenlta H^iiy; aMl 
Frkncea DongliBSS. ' 

After the senior B president, 
Wllliard Powers, iatroduced the 
senior B ai^d senioir A | class of- 
ficers^ the dance began. . 

rjCt «ie dose oi the otfair, 
Qie' ^ o n d- inni^ili . w^bsjj led hy 
^R^DoBd Powwi <md: AUeaa 
teoti to tta^ twte of 'Vistel' 
Pai'liln* Mninn ** 
The Senior B's presented their 
guests with diaries instead of 
the customary autograph books. 

Lieut Wendall H^ Labgdon, a 
former Jeffersonian and a grad- 
uate of West Point Military Aca- 
demy, has written home that he 
was wounded in 14 places by 
fragments from a motor shell 
while leading his battalion up an 
Italian bill. He is now 'recovering 
in a North African hospital. He 
has been recommended for the 
Distinguished Seridcfe Cross and 
the -. SUver Star. 

CARE Mm TRAnmid 

Any girl who is interested in 
child care and training, may 
earn a service credit next se- 
mester by securing permission 
from the head^ crf^the home eco- 
nomics department at Jefferson, 
who is in charge of this new 

Tlie nursery school supervi- 
sor wiU give InstmeUens as 
to duties, requiremeMs and 
responsibilities connacted with 
Hm work. 

Members of the home nursing 
aiid 'home management classes 
will make observations at the 
nursery this semester,! followed 
by mpre detailed vlsitii next se- 
mester. ■ ■ 

On Januciry 6, the Knights at 
Jefferson high school held their 
semi-annual banquet in. the din- 
ing room of the sdiool I cafeteria. 
Invited guests were C. A. Dickie 
son, Mrs. Elsa Mae Smith, and 
Coach Chuck Cascales^ 

Short talks were given by the 
guests and by the president, Ro- 
bert Williims, and a^dvisor, 
George Costello. 
Leola Beavers, Ldrraiiie Rush, 
Qdejla Ojattersrand Hazel Wopir, 
accompanied by Mrs. E. M. Smith 
attended Lafayette junior high 
school and spoke to the AS girls 
concerning activities of the girls 
at Jefferson high schooL 



• ■' i t 

iBEfrmiHAH I CAN.* 


(■ I 


} • *• 

Fetauruig: Albee Shde, CIO neporter AmafyiAtf 
Teheran Conferaice 

:1ft ^WH ! ■ 
BILTMOliE I^U^iic>€^ 

515 sa iinliwiST. 

■ ,■'••■ ••<]•■' .■ . 

General Admission i .50,-me. Ua. 
Ifigli Sebool Stadents — S..25, fate, tax 



AVmr^tm, /mEsamss youts for BEMooutr 



$4it So. Broadwaj 701 Brjaadwaj Aro^ B^. 




IV TOlflts tndlBC<d"to tay, 1 can't fborft ¥Rir IJotsu'AtlB^l $100, $200^ 

afford any mora Bonds," just take $300^«r $500 if you cui possibly acn^* 

another look at tfaacaanahy lists.. itiqk 

At least $100 ezfni in Bonds-over Look at Aose grim lists m tuiffm 

and ^ovayoor regular buying— is need- - paper. Buy jreor Bonds ^irfiiletiienaflMC 

•d aa jrour p«t m pttttittg over the ne alii ficasiiinyctiv mind. 

Planning IddUioniil 
Ovemigbt Comforts 
For Service Men 

Requests for additional equip 
ment to enlarge Los Angeles 
overnight facilities for seryicej 
men will be made in the future 
to the County War Cpuncil S|C| 
cording to action taken by tiii 
Board of Supervisors. 

Financial backing and acttU^: 
administration of overnight hbas 
ing for servicemen was takiei: 
ovier frodi the city-county coin 
mittee at the request of H. F 
Whittle, chairman, Trurnat 
Johnson 'and Vernon Smelser. 

All fntue instaUatieos wHl 

be aMide nnter tb* dhtecHejBl 

eif the Co^tr Servlea 'Caiid 

ofgonfcwtlon. Vetnon SBawaai- 

is ^oliaBaB el tha eaimttfs 

to KiUiaiT 

■ad lelU 

i^oMcias 1n.tba 

1» tha.Hal 

The ooant^ has now under va^ 

a oapfif^ iny«seigi<fty^tAfti&:t^ 
sent eqnipntent Applicxtksi Ibu 
been mifide to «ie State W^|i 
ConncU $eB!JOO<> m a td rih g 
fond to itlCDd' ;tfaei|»e8«tt;3teiti- 
Htles.- • - ■:•■[ V ' " ■ , 

Three tboosand ima« '^ onftti 
ready for use, are (ixpeeted jtja 
be gained in this manner, Mtf 
John Anson Ford, diaJimaii' 
the County War CoffiodL- 


i,i 'itS^'J- 


GeKfeWatscm Jr., nine months 
old, mn tH MM. Dessie Wafaoncif 
856 East 40Qi place, died at a Id- 
ea^ hospital on Jan. 12. The serv. 
ice was held in the chapel at 
P(H|iIe'^ Funeral Bomb (m Jan. 14 
with burial in Evogi^ (^''^ 
teiy. HiaXatha is with the aniiM 
farces. ■■■ 1 1 




(^ Ifie giwi^ieiif ln%iiiM cxpericrncef " j; 


iin iiH$ comnnniify 

-) . 

. _ , . •*..'» . _ - -• .• 5 

^ir. f^^-.rri s'-- 

•• )• ! »^ :■>.» 




i" i-J-'.-*-"- 

•r- r »• '■■■,--:■■-. \ A •- ., 

jf^^p^^j^JS^'li'^f :i %:; 



Dedicate New Watts Ul»»luHilhi9 
January 30; Lena Heme en ^eqrafti 

I>r«p4rationi for the formal 
dedication of the new Watt* USO 
tiuilding on Sunday afternoon, 
Janu&ry 30, at 3 o'clock are near- 
ly complete. 

AshtoD C. Kitchens, director, 
has secured outstanding talent 
for the program, both military 
and civilian. Dr. Leonard Bloom, 
noted professor of sociology at 
UCLA, will deliver the main ad- 
dress. National USO representa- 
tive* will give three-minute 
Lmm HotiMr To Sia9 

The musical part of the pro- 
gram will feature Lena Horner, 
stage and screen celebrity. Other 
attractions will be Serge Radam- 
sky, nationally known Russian 
t*nor; the Boost eis' Quartet of 
Second Baptist; the Hallelujah 
Quartet, and others. 

MiM FT«ita Show, who h«B 
bcMi voluatMr chairman of the 
oyarattaf eommittM, ho* bMn 
fomd to rMl9B b«eetuM of th« 
rai^d •xpMUien of program 

a««MtSli tftt A« BvAMk-MO. 
wh*M ah* m «Mtt»(. 
Blwt OffieM* ^ 

llie committM «l«ctM the fol- 
lowint officers «t a m«4tin£ on 
last Thursday. Mrs. Corinne 
Smith, chalrnuin; John Fowler, 
vice-chairman; Mrs. 84A trice 
fteeves, secretary; Mrs. 1. Max- 
on, assistant secretary; th* Rev. 
Anna McMillan and Mr. fowler 
will continue as chairmen of the 
volunteer service and progfam 
committees, respectively. 

Outstaadiag aiii»ag tha 
weaidT |Hm«Nm adiviUM w*r« 
th* Wadaaador aight mtd- 
«««k deaiea, ttia ThatudaT 
nlfht #Mlit tatanottMlt (CpL 
J. Irairtoli, JlStkC*;. 811th 
Fort BSu and Misa K oaa t ond 
Gravaa. haataka, wata wtttiMrS) 
oBd tha S«turdar "If 1^ flasta. 
The 541st Q.M. orthaatra fur- 
nished music for the more than 
300 servicemen and hostesses 
throughout the evening. 

Tonutt; Andenson Now 
Kaviftloor Trainee 

C. Anderson, 37, of 968 St. Nich- 
olas avenue. New York City, who 
was in 305 Army, Navy and Ma- 
rine Corps camps during the last 
year, is currently filling an eight- 
week engagement at the U. S. 
Naval Training Station, Great 
Lakes, 111. 

UiUika faiaatpps at the other 
mttttarr aaUibUtbmaDts, i^* 
blaajockafs angogamant at 
Graat LokM isn't as moaogar 
of aUattad Sarvleo Orgoalaa- 
tleoa comp show uait Ra is 
than as a raenilt uttdargoiag 
tataoaiva traiaiag ia tha fuad- 

OBMBtaU of 


Tha show was built orouad a 
15>placa aeahaatta camj^oiod af 
top'Batefa musteiaas raeruitad 
from maar af tha cauatrr^ 
leading aoaia baada. 
For a year prior to entering 
camp work, Anderson played the 
role of Jack in Orson Welles' 
stage production of Richard 
Wright's novel, "Native Son." 

Before joining the cast of "Na- 
tive Son," the bluejacket was in 
"Cabin in tUe Sky" with Ethel: 
Waters, playing the part of the ! 
third henchman in the Hell ' 
scene. The show played in Nftw [ 
When he is graduated from ' York for a year and then toured 

"boot camp" Jan. 31, he may re- 
ceive further specialized instruc- 
tion at one of the Navy's numer- 
' ous trade and service schools or 
be sent directly to duty at sea 
or at a shore station. 
Anderson Joined the USO as 
• manager of one of its New York 
. units after more than ten yeara 
as a featured player of the stage 
and radio. The camp show of 
which he was in charge staged at 
least two performances in each 
of the cajnps in which it appear- 
ed, at such widely separated 
points as Camp Livingston near 
Baton Rouge, La., and the Naval 
Torpedo Station at Bremerton, 

the country from coast to coaSt 
Aadacaaa plofad tha tala af 
Laa«K aad aarvad oa aaaiatcoit 
dizactor ia tha Magre Thotttar^ 
produeflea of "Maebetii'' ta 
1936 and 1837, laoring Um wm^ 
ia tha IMtar faar ta diiaat « 

santad th* Mt aks a p oaa a doaale 
ia Los AagMaa. 

Born in Pasadena, Calif., An- 
derson attended Pasadena Junior 
College and . the University of 
California, from which he was 
graduated with a bachelor of 
arts degree in dramatics in 1932. 

Excluding school prbduetions, 
his first theater work was at the 
Pasadena Community Playhouse. 







H0U.yW06D.— When you've 
talked with Richard Conte for a 
short while, you become deeply 
aware of the Purple Heart and 
it's fullest meaning. 
He looks like the sort of clear- 
eyed, level-headed American 
youth who would fight with the 
coura^ and selflessness that 
earns this most cherished of all 

Conte, you will recall, por- 
trayed the Saroyanesque play- 
wright in the stage play, "Jason," 
on Broadway. At present he is j very definite. "Motion pictures 

' family, tjiilt-'ntededlundladeDi 
perateiy. He "went to work, as a 
truck driver, :^nd su«eessively as 
a barber, stevedore, and finally 
as a waiter at an adult summer 
camp where a group theatre was 
Saw First nor | \ 

It was at this camp that he 
saw his first play and b^^nie 
impressed with the importance 
of the profession that he sayS, 
"mirrors the truth of life." 

About the motion picture he is 

" cAm>tt>Ly^th«j&»i|« tn Mttet 
M|a* in niotleA iiicttirea tor Nft- 
1^, Dctotsi is tiea in «lo*ay with, 
:ll^'^lkte- of a}llt^^ adto h<9e 
iat better^ role^'t^^ 
the problems of better pictures 
is better seripta. On tht surtace 
it looka like the' writers can be 
indicted, tried and fejund guilty. 
Seaia <piick*wttta« Mtiat of 
tha ladttstrr h«va aaaa tha' 
point OBd doaa thill olraodT; 
oad Ihafs tha taoBca why no 
pregtaa# of aaduriag value has 
been wadm. ta«w#««i, tha wril> 
ofs edkt ftbt ba blomsd for what 
aptman an tha aurtiiea. 
What is closer to the truth in 
the matter is the tjrirth itself. 
' The itpenial, insulting caricatures 
almiMt invariably tMitned to 
Negro actors in fllnis, is a re- 
flection of an unhesilthy condi- 
tion on the Ametlcai ^ne. 

Just so long ait ^^ i* possible 
to rtidicule aiMl p^keitun at any 
Ailnijfity group qr r ice, will* it 
I be possible to k<ep the cliches 
'^'61 Negro characteiliiatlfln ai 
legendary props iot the ^©Uy- 
vfOoA studios. ; \ 

Thh strutgla »f tha Natfra. 

oad his friends, ta UUmh* hUta 

-^aii tiia fiettok ttl katat « 

g«a«.>a«tttzad laaiMtt ladaa la ea- 

ratatad. iiitatt«l«{HM» oad « paot 

' ^\Sk% tibitH attttw* ta win 

tte war OBd a Ui^ 

Perhaps it woikltf [iiot be too 

dlfflcult to achieve t^ single 

victory of 'having tlM»|ittOtion pic 

ture Negro re-itotinei}. The dan 

ger in this is thar 

niiiem might SL 

ti^t Hollywood' 
bilization on 
the continuations 
the Writers' Cohfress se«t the 
picture from the bb«ad view; 
they are doing someihing &b6ut 

being featured in "The Purple 
Heart," directed by Lewis Mile- 
stone, and scheduled for a Feb- 
ruary release. 
Sarioua About Acting 

Acting is the most serious 
business in Conte's life. "Even 
after I enlisted in the army," he 
says, "I felt that I would return 
to a career in the theatre." 

A M Mdlortl dischoigo oailad 
his mllitMvT sanrica, aad Twaa> 
ttatti CaaturyFox atgaad lOai 
iaiBiadlataiy. Btia aatxMwa fate 
tha taip MBik af aetaza eeaaa 
after iatsaalva atudy oa a 
scholarship owatdad him by 
tho Neighborhood Plarhouse in ' 
New York City. 

On completion of his studies 
in high school, Conte discovered 
that he was the main hope of a 

are a unifying democratic force 
and they will play an increas- 
ingly Important role in the new 
world that is coming. They 
should depict American life so 
that the people of other countries 
will want to live by standards 
as high as our best." 

"MUaatMM." he wUl tall you. 
"ia a giaot director and aa ad* 
Bitrdble person. The Furpla 
Raorf ia oa omwiing pletuia» 
based aa, a factual episode af 
the war, la which I feel it a 
priTilaga to be faaturod." 

ARUI(Cr|K>K. Calif.-C4iB* An- 
ttiatw ti)j|Nti*r Na. 3, aonsiM'Uet- 
^ jtHiB«A|^ tor the Mnv««iilnce 
ti the m^ of the c&mpi service 
deuehment, was bftidally opM- 
ed recently witit a oolorM state 
ahow conitltlnt of famous lieftea 
and radio <^ohfiti«i. 
; The talaifgr of staM, frhoaO per- 
aonal apfiiiihraneas jMoMid the 
ahOwiaf Of the refuUr siovie 
t^khOk iiHf i^wla, MitiM^ Clar- 
«iefe kvuiii voraatita 1sto|[«^ arid 
actor: NieoiMmui, U)ic o^tetjl^ated 
comedian; VlOla Liwsoa, boofte- 
woogi* quMn ot the kftyl|oard, 
and camp Anxa's own Pvt. Sam- 
my Green of Tip, Tip and Toe" 

Guitar aeeaaipanimaat was 
futalahad by ftfft> Aititiir tadd 
af tha Cansp Aaaa heod^waatais V 
socttaa Who bt «f TilMga ^ Uf* 
got* Mwmnd padaraaai n n 
fee tho O^ka «ad DucMM of 
H^dsor dt tha aacluaiva^id' 
hdfiUaii Club, in Kossou. 
Sgt. Guy L. Miller Jr., ranking 
non-com of the Service Detach- 
ment, cooperated in obtainirtt 
the Hollywood talent. 

"the new^ theater will operate 
on the Same schedule and with 
the same pictures and prions as 
camp Anz&'s thea'ter No. i, vb'hich 
has been in operation since Dec. 
1942. Both theaters are undftr the 
direction of Lt. Kenneth W. luck- 
rldge, camp theater officer. ; 

new defi- 




mittee of 


Ftapatlat Coda 

A DecUration of PMnciples and 
a Code of Practices is being pre- 
pared to be presented to the pro- 
ducers, writers ahd jairectora in 
every studio: The code, as it is 
called, will be specific and will 
detail every known caricature 
that has been emploj'ed as posi- 
tive "dont's" in drawing and pre- 
senting character. 

(Mat bayoad th^ It wtU 
point out -do'a" thM ifiU aid 
ia a truar, mora valid nip>f-- 
aoalotloa af aU pmM»> TR«t is 
the Amatiaaa w*«y. oad It tt 
tha aaly waty iai waich It aoa 
bo doBo without tho thtaat of 
the roauigaaoe of Status quo 
The motion picture is the 

^yet. Stilt 

With Dorothy Maynor. sOptin^ 
appoarinf at ,U.cI.jWa toyco 
ifall onftlday «vettliif , tiM Ro. 

land Hayes, taaer, Anting hia 

., , J. . I first American concert at Phil- 

vtocamfent Of Colored People wlU j harmonic Audltorijun on Febrti- 

lAld an imporcuit me^tini at aty 17, the aiuwiuieafaaiit of tha 

Los Amprita pMinMit' ot tw« 
movements from a 'William 
Grant StiU aymphony to be 
plaj'ed on the ASCAP, Loa An> 
geles Times Bpon|Of«d Mnefit 
concert tor matter rooord* for 
servicemen, complete anvutistio 
trtplethreat. • 

The Still work will bo hoiUrd 
at the Shrtne auditorttim Wi the^^ 
programs to be heard on Januftfy 
293 0. 

win benefit the race feaatally. 
throughout America. ' ■ ■ 

All persons interested are urg. 
ed to be present at S p>at> 

Ad- ! 

the aath itratt YitCA friday eve- 
nings Iha. 21. . 

Tafi^aaisi^ «Hii |tiai-H 
^odUr flit lM(too 
wi^ili ai aaci H a ta a a and 
Itifto IMM^ ar the 
aaity. aad iMiti|»> 
tkoir aMff. la cMi' 
l»am that wOi bo 
af a«««Md si«alfta«iaak 
At thii meeting, the Youth 
Counpil will bring fdrth a pro- 
gram showing how they plan 
to sponsor a letter-writing cam* 
pal|^ to the various motion pic- 
ttfre studios for the support of 
Negro aetol^ and actreaaea which 

V ; 

MGM't spiaadid praductioo "MJKlaaM 
Cutie" bring* teg1th«r again lovely 
Grter GartoB Slid Walter PidgiOB; matt 
ealMCii^ C9<lplt on th< iertea. : 

' ' '* ♦"*'■*- 
You remember theoi at Mr. and Mrt^ 
Miftiv«r? * * * * 

You'U nev«r forfet th«m in thi«:«tOry 
Of Idv* that beg^ on tht rSiay Itretta 
of Pvm uA Mars to the htiiiti Of 


23iil ind Ctnlfil 

>j>aiiit my 

Sta.^ Sitfi., Mon.^ Tue$., Wed. & tkWlL 

Hi l«9*rf iaiuJ Rex Ififftm 

6 MYS On6 

greatest propaganda medium ins; *'"**• ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ 

the world. It haa done much to 

What man i^Mifttk sttaatiaR isii>iM 
imagint tha« tHM dnuha of t«o uo- 
knaarns— a WMly firi fir {ram iiMM ia 
the layast cnr » the aarld-^' mla 
iriia didnt even ilMoa ttat 
atistad imdl ha met Mrl ^ 

♦: •«■ * ♦', 
ToMthir, tIMr 6«ii s 


. About his country he says, | unify the Nation behind'lta Wad- 
"We've got to win complete unity I ers'in this war; it can do more—, 
at home so we can win a real 
lasting peace for everybody.' 


PSESENTED — ^Two eompoottioiu 
Still, noted American Negro composer win be perfomaed by the 
Loa Angelea Philhannonlc Orches^a at the Shrine AoAtostom 
la ooonection with the gigantic benefit concert on Satardajr, 
J[anaary 39th. Proceeds go to purchase phonograph raoards for 
tlM men in the armed services. 

much more. Fitat must come 
I courage; the courage that will 
be needed for the industry to 
take the step that will be the 
beginning of real democracy fOr 

Ethel Waters to Bt 
Heard on Breadcatt 

Ethel Waters, notVd actress 
and singer who divides her tal- 
ents between stage and screen, 
is scheduled for a gueat appear- 
ance on. the Amoa 'n' Andy 
broadcast of Friday, Jan. 38, at 
10 p.m. EWT over NBC. 

As a singer Miss Waters has 
been directly responsible foi- the 
popularity of several "hit" songs, 
perhaps the most well-kaown of 
these being the t^ ttfhe of sev- 
eral yeara ago, "Stormy Weath- 
er.", , " ;-.,,'...-; 

Togathcf, thir atske a dUeonry that 
flilIM have liMtt^t then mlliiooti 

f * * * 
Set— thfouik^ teenct of this atirrtat 
aictaM— ho*; that* two renaittc^ a 
mtuAt. k<p^ only their lota torlMdi 
•'''*• . #;; ' ♦ ♦ ♦ 
A briiliaat a^wortint catt iadjidas 
Htary trtMtL Mmi WiQut, mm- 
May Whmf.vltte BassanuaJMiv 

SaAh. Vkter Aaaotn, SaiiBM OMa, 

■ . ,i *i, ■* «r * ; ]■■ ■ 
OIncieS by liirvjra'LnKay, fndpaia 
by ttatay riMfcUn. "IdttfaoM Cipffe" 
esasti to yOH host hs triatfllattwg raa 
at Naw Ifbtk't fOMua Radio City 
MadeHaB. ) ^ i 

■ : •%! *;*^ .♦v ■ ■■ 
Hmm aadMieat teak thlft«teaaVift 
thUr^lMi. 3a dm you. 


Feaiuring .. 




\ ,^^ 





coMifii ii 





i'Uf in 


i lereds lo «aw Miipitf 

F^aimifar JONES,^iltiani 

riTMl Otofla* IKKFOltD, 

V-Maonr rac^ Loo^L COM 


rrans wcriel ^ n^aiwooss i 

i ; .V 1 novel to life, mdgicaliy 

' -vr.,.; » fdiriClod by H«iry gNQ» , 

p^uee^'bylWMiftai #f|UE*6r 

♦ * ♦ 

Sik men, ^irdo wanwn ot lf» maicy of the 
t^ and oMlt •MOfllliM's WRtOAr, 
Alfrad HiTCHCOCri d'oafost pn*^ 
dMcMMv "^iimm ky Mm SiaNSfO; 
tfarrfnalkUtrfah lANKNIAO/wifh 
WWoM MNM^ Canada tS i» Mif 
Iri—pfcam s«oaaldahii(|and«a/ ' 
MAtHf RrIm* af im%\<JttL <:A 

■ u,.. 






Eafle, Thursday, Jan. 20, 1944- 



■ ! I 



— Writes from Olive Vi«' 

Selika Pettiford Heads to Stardom 
As Featured Organist; Also Sings 

■ One .of the Hammond organ's 
beat »dvertisements, and the 
oomllett of the current crop of 
femme piano pounders, is a slen- 
der, good-looking '^m u n e c a" 
name<^ Selika Pettiford. And just 
in case you are not up on your 
Spaaish, "muneca" means "doll." 
A vivid, incisive little thing she 
is streaking across the musical 
horizoii in a blaze of glory. 

Selika pettiford first made the 
headlines when, at the request 
of MrtsL Roosevelt, she was called 
to the White House to entertain 
the president and a few of his 
frienda. "There." wrote a New 
York iotrfrere, 'Jphe played the 
Hammond organ to perfection." 
At BollTWOod Casino 

As a featured attraction at the 
famed Hollywood Casino she won 
a legion of friends, and Selika 
Pettiford is a name today that 
spells "capacity business" for 
smart clubs and theaters 
throughout the nation. 

MiM PattUord is cm ortUt of 
watimd toIenC She not only 
plays the Hammond organ in 
a WOT which holds you spell - 
botind. but she also sings; and 
OS If that were not enough, she 

treqnentlT acco m panies her- 
self with her right bond en 
the grand piano. 

When she played at- the Or- 
pheum Theatre a few weeks ago, 
Craig Douglas of the Los An- 
gely Daily News had this to say 
about her: 
'Basic Boogie' 

"Al Lyons and his Orpheum 
orchestra are again on hand to 
emcee the variety of talent 
which opens, with some scintil- 
lating bcisic Iwogie, played on 
the Hammond organ by high 
brown Selika Pettifoi"d. 

"This rhTthmic lady not oalj 
caresses the keyboard with 
masterly hdad.. ond tramples 
the pedals with a well-trained 
No. 4 pump, but she also gives 
into the mike with some sultry 
▼ocal lyrics. The Banunond 
organ not being enough for 
her many talents, she doubles 
in ivory at the grand piano 
with her right hand." 

Miss Pettiford will open Tues- 
day, January 25 at the Rite Spot, 
a cozy club in Glendale. She is 
definitely headed for stardom, 
and at the rate she's going she'll 
make it in nothing flat. 

1 .- 

Miss Viano Hassan, insurance 
and real estate agent, who is 
connected with the S.: P. Dones 
Company, is working hard in 
the present Fourth War Loan' 

She is shown here selling Sid- 


Miss Hassaii is 
ney P. Dones, president of the | the above picture, left to iSgl^ 
firm, the first $1,000 bond pur- ^^^ ^^^ n„r„i 
chased through the Liberty Build- ! -^ ° i 

ing k Loan Association in thej^^tt^ews, secretary of the 3 
current drive. I elation. I 

Your Health 


■2^ '^'l:Jeytf^i>oni, Gold *nJ?Porce)ain' Fillings 
New Transparent Dentures 
Pyercbcfj^, Gingivitis (Bleeding Gums) Treated 


4413 i% Jn^ Central NO LONG WAIT 

l^one: CE. 2-1390 FOB APPOINTMENTS 

i I 





OppoiUe Goodyear Tire Main Entrimce 
Open from 6 A. M. to 12 P. M. 


Akv you fiRE 


0«c« yoH w«r« Rermal, b*althyuliappy. Today yen are in 
bod siMip*, skk. miserable. WHY? DR. KEYS' COMPLETE 
FLUOROSCOPIC X-RAY will show yo« th« FACTS . . . 
whar a •very pain, upiat oad wtakiwst erigiiiatts. W* 
iritt HU yea kew, threap eerreefive freotmeett,' every 
■e r ve, erqae, cell a»d vHal force- eae feectiee perfectly 
«§•!■. Resetve NOW «o take our 


Heart, Chest, Lungs, Benes, Stemach, Coien 

fWpecftwB fteMsi Um fto ML M 


• i pi U ri b l i ;■ <Mr 





X-BAY Altil L»«PAT6RY 




Another problem that presents 
itself frequently to the doctor is 
that of hypertension or what is 
commonly known as "high blood 
pressure". The pattient usually 
complains of headache, that willj 
range from slight to severe, or , 
dizziness, shortness of breath, 
palpitation and heartache. . , 

[ Some patients have the experi- { 
' ence of the blind staggers ... Or 
hn very severe cases, convulsions, 
[ blindness, vomiting, ringing in 
the ears, and hemorrhage, may 

I This condition is the result of 
1 a functional disturbance of the 
' entire Vciscular system, that 
causes a prolonged rise in arter- 
1 ial pressure of more than 160 
' systolic or 90 diastolic. 

The condition is more preva- 
lent in women than in men, very 
frequent in later years of life, 
rarely occurred under the age of 
30. This disease occurs in all 
classes, often associated with 

It Jjas been attributed to a life 
of nervous tension. Lead, tobac- 
co, alcohol, and infections such 
as syphillis, rheumatic fever are 
i contributory but are probably of 
j little significance. 
I After a number of years the 
I heart enlarges and involvement 
; of the left side of the heart par- 
j ticularly the left ventricle usual- 
' ly results. 
' Hardening of the arteries may 
be causative as well as a con trib- 
utary cause. 

Failure of the heart may result 
at any time due to the constant 
burden upon this vital organ. 
The most frequent complications 
of this disease are (1) cardiac 
failure, (2) cerebral vascular ac- 
cident or stroke, (3) coronary 
thrombosis, (5) nephritis *'with 

When this condition is discov- 
ered the first question that en- 
ters the mind of the physician 
is, should it be reduced? Experi- 
ence of various clinical investi- 
gators have shown that the an- 
swer is in the affirmative ... for 
the patient feels better and the 
function of his organs improve 

SHE BAKED IT! Hattie McDaniel, now plsyins: a most im- 
portant role in the Selznlck International picture "Since You 
Went Away," takes time off to present a cake of her own bak- 
ing: to Ersklne Johnson, noted radio and newspaper commen- 
tator. It was Erskine's birthday and Hattie decided to bake a 
cake especially for him. 

In "Since You Went Away" Hattie plays the role of "Fi- 
delia." The picture is directed by John Cromwell. Included in 
the all-star cast of this panorama of the American home front 
are: Claudette Colbert, .loseiA Cotten, Jennifer Jones, Shirley 
Timple, Monty Woolley, Lionel Barrymore and Robert Walker. 

tX - K ■ y neeretcatU 
InariMtiM C h • 1 1 
•ad Lanfi. 
n^^'WU^ Ptmhw*. Fat** 
'■Mm m* TM»ii stirs Stad- 
H7r led. 

9cieavf>ic MeerT eee 
•lead InBfaiatlM. 

al Tt«t. 


aat l e a . 

. X • I ■ y Fla ara s cayle 
4, IxaaOaefiaa •« Staai- 
aeh am4 Cataa. 

e CIrealafary Paaaflae- 


7 Heed -te-raa* Pfcy*^ 
• cei baMiaettoa. 

> THIS Ao wrm Youi kun youi Appoiimiiifr nowi 



j! (LmWs state Thaatr* BIdg.) 


jtoeiSt iriM.. W«4.. Fri., f:M A. M. fa >M f. M.; rM:.^nan.^. ^ i^SL 
aP.Jt *a».. •if- ■ -. - — . 


Fonritnra Rapairias 


Fraa 'Cstimata 

Cash er Tanas 

Golden State 

5522 S. Ireadway AD. 11770 

with the lowering of the high 
blood pressure. 

However, sudden drastic low- 
ering^ of the blood pressure i/ 
distressing and mar be harm- 
fuL Thus it is necessaiT that a 
patient with this condition 
must be under the constant Ob- 
servotion of the physician in 
order to secure the best results. 
My advice to the patient suf- 
fering with the above symptoms 
is to see your family physician. 
Do not rely upon home or patent 
remedies to care for such a vital 

RtMMifctr Ywr innni Oms! 


vicTOtY yinei»^t«e 

Ma.r._M.l *a»^'.»s»e.*» ijse f . Ij. IWaa Ja A' Wm» > J^i^^Vl jWL- 

WaMt-Pr**!. mm*m f UK hrrar. 
ytttf r«<" ^ani «*•- T«« kamt ( u«aoWf 
bf otorinq ttiii telid StarKnf Sihrtr Ytrtarr 
nio«« Kinq 'i^H that ctrtoin lemMM'l a<c- 
turt srtitticellr Kand^elsrad. E«fT "M* oad 
woman on tho war or homo froitt sIlOoW wttor 
OHO. Madt by Jtwolry c i oWu iioil wWk on- 
braokabli demo-sHopod cnrtial to i d t> | t»« d 
acthro an: 

eu*UNit» rota uMiiMt 

Wt w'll raSnidi and rtoow roar ring at aof 
lim* for Sot nrnc* cborq* •OS* fe ca*«r 
cort «« taadiiae omI pMteqo. pravtdiii« all 

Simply NMH ' o .ptnvtt o' ciev -^p^h ^ft^B 

WBpdwt vWck wat ba n t nn i i^'90 

io-eood^fdar. ¥f^:T«ir Vk. ^^ 

taa aaaaio* .9.W pan m ^9» ■ , ■ jjt oa 

coats paMaa*rWo p^ »•«. •'".tfiie 

^^"^^^" ^^^Wt ^^^" w^-'Tt. ^■'■"W^." .iJ-SF"^'^ 

RW MHMNO, 290 W. i7 ST., N.T.C 

"Sweet 'K Hot" 
Should Enjoy 
A Long Showing. 

The revue, "Sweet 'n Hot," 
which opened at the Mayan 
Theater this past Wednesday 
night is certain to be one of the 
presentations that will enjoy a 
long run because of its origi- 

Three scenes, in particular, 
will keep the audiences in 
stitches from night to night are 
the "Skeleton Dance" scene, the 
laughable "Draftee Skit" where 
the soldier who receives his ques- 
tionnaire but can't read it and 
asks his dumb partner to do it 
for him, and the "Auctioneer" 
skit in whidt everything is sold. 

The donee xootines wUl del i- 
Bitdr Mt a pwcade n t for. all 
fntnre doBce mnttaea staged 
bem ^mh!Qm it eew i her of ottier 
skHa aid smwii wtU be so 
diffenirt ,toiiK*/the eadinarT 
runs Of ttttiUf/t'^bniiA beie 
that tber ^»U1 |i^ luniMogbis- 
able he>a.^*'&*e«t 'BiHor wtU 
peeve itaeU tiie bert of aU- 
Negro stciye hits peesented 
in Los Angelas. It is being 
staged at tike cost of ot least 







Pankey, young baritone, whose 
conceit at Carnegie HiOl on Mon- 
day night, January 31, sponsored 
by the National Negtp Congress, 
looms as the most important cul- 
tural evfent of the winter season 
in the world's greatest musical 

Mr. Pankey. who hits sung for 
the naost discriminathry audien- 
ces in Europe, Asia, South Amer- 
ica and the United ^tates, will 
sing numbers by Beethoven, 


: Ka^i^Dil bli^.sliepis, dressed 
iup |^tti.;^ut^^-^ toadies^ ^f 
wiii^^aie b^g «^n by the 
'leadil^tfiiSfe<Hb>ett«ts. . • r 

B6^ce interfflf is sfresed wfih \ «lso appreciate the itew 

m.. 1 ^11-w. ♦!.»» #..,.. th. i combines plain black with print 
soft lacy collars that frame the ^.^ ^j; ^^^^ ^^ ^ ^^^ 

*y.— Aubrey I face- witiinattery. Soft folds or print Bl^oje toppfaig a black 

alae He ia auum f ttt* 

•cttiiriiewe. '■',•-:. ■ ■ ** 
i The woaaan with an eye to- 
vrards the inooming 'seaaoa will 


pleats (xn shoulders also add an 
attiaptive hew: ^rlng note. 

For the mature figure the 
skirts are slimlb'^ gored, in ac- 
cordant with the War Produc- 
tion Board's Order Number L 158. 
Eight gores are the maximum 
number allowed to any skirt, in 
accordance with L 5S. (This of 
course gives the designers a 
chance to use their ingenuity to 
the fullest ot create new» slim, 

sfc^t The blouse is draped neat- 
ly at the waistline. 

The criss-cross fold below the 

V-nedc is definitely new. "nie 

\ tiny sunburst pleats across the 

: front of the skirt are very pleas- 

; ing. This youthful number should 

be very popular. 

Wo found an ottractiva 'oa- 
softment of di' e asea at the 
Weetem Blanket S p ec ial tr 
Heoxe. located at saiXVi Seott 
Central avenue. 

For the Touagex figure, fit- 
ted skirts whidi fasten at the 
side with buttess (aaothac new 
ioshien note) aie being fea- 
tnxed at the leading- stores. 
IMagenal liaea, which tie ia 
uqipr Uttle bows crt the threat. 
emphasia» the yoke of tte 
hieaaa. GiacefnL long fnll 

Schubert, Rachmaninoff, Dunhill, , youthful skirts). The gores grad- 
Bridge, a group of South Antier- j ^^^g ^ y,g hemline gradually, 
ican composers and Negro spmt- , creating a graceful slim flare, 
uals on his forthcoming concert 

The Carnegie Hall recital will 
round out a winter season which 
has included appearances in the 
midwest south and in the Na- 
tion's Capitol, where; he has al- 
ready sung twice this season, re- 
ceiving enthusiastic notices from 
Washington's m«rt^ important 
music critics. 

Theiatogec whaaa niae-Teor 

a^oala hrSniBVieiamis one of 

the ridieat -arttatie careen in 

AaMiied tedafr lamrt to Senth 

Aaaeriea loteacMtt oa h good 

will tour apsnmA br the Of- 
fice of the CoaMtMer of In- 

ter-Aowticaa Affotxe— the only 

Negro singer to be invited to 

nafce such, a tenr. 
Other artists who appeared on 
this series included Grace Moore, 
and Douglas Fairbanks, Jr. 

The Carnegie Hall concert has 
already attracted the attention of 
hundreds of , music lovers 
throughout the metropolitan area 
who have watched Pankey's rise 
iii the musical firmament with 
great interest 

Neil Scott i 
In NewM 

Columbia Pktures has an- 
nounced that Neil Scott, of Inter- 
state United Newspapers, pub- 
lishers representatives, will act 
as a consultant and adviser in 
connection with its public rela- 

Scott, nntii recently leA>^ 
columnist witb the Pittsburgh 
Comier, and, prior to that with 
the New Terk Anutwtdom 
News, has been a frequent oen- 
tribnter to the Negro press as 
bo^ review w and feature 

Before entering the newspaper 
field as a profession, Scott was 
in legitimate theater, appearing 
in "The Hot Mikado," "John 
Henry," and "Kiss the Boys Good- 

He resided in New Orleans, La., 
where he matriculated at Dil- 
;Iard University, prior to estab- 
lishing residence m New York. 

$2.:^ C.O.p. 
Pius Postage 

Sand no money, ttafa eojor of Kair «r 
land MfflpU < . , Your kiir praparly ° 
matchod . . . satirfnciioa gMronto«d. 


2HI Sav^Btli A^. Now York 27, N. Y. 



IF you will, I will meet you i^ 
4420 Central Ave., !n MR:. 
buy you the very latest Drc' ' 
and Coat Mrs. \VHKc b«<> '. 
you'd rather have a pair r - 
Silver Foxes or a Fine Fur Coal. 
I understand she has tKet toe' 
Fred Harvey 



[ep THB FC t 

BEAUTY, j^^ 

If ufdy, dull skin seemB to hdd you br 
try Black and White Bleachina Cree 
It Boon begins to lighten, lbrigh< 
tlte complexion. Skin beoomM aoft 
amoother, more attractive. . Kadc a 
White Bleaching Cream also hdpe 
smooth out coarse blotchv skin. T^ 
today. 25c, 50c sizes at all V^ gor 
counters. AIwa\-3 be sure to dema 
Black aad White Bleaching Cnu 

flnswfef these Qnestpoiis and 
make a good laxaMve choice 

Que^ Can any laxative be of *^ 
help when yofl feel listless, logy, 
or have a coated tongue? Ans. 
Yes, if those conditions are the 
result of constipation. Ques. Why 
has Black- Draught been such an 
outstandingly popular laxative 
with four generations? Ana. Be- 
cause it is purely herbal, and 
-usuaU3s..^ron4>t, .thorough, and 

satisfactory, w>en directions ar- 
followed. Quec. What's anothr 
reason for Black-Draught's gre.": 
popularity? Ans. It costs only 
25c for 25 to 40 dosafc 

Don't wait! Get Bla<*fc-»raught 
in the familiar yellow box toda> 
Many prefer the new graaolate'v 
form. Caution, use only as d' 


aiMomices 4iic epcains of thdr new aimcx cet ubBi i t of 
fiftyrthrcc ncwty decorated reems havies bet and ceM 
water alnd steam Iwat hi each room. 
TMs aiMCx wiH eater to defease werfccn and wffl be realMl 
e« w«ridy basis. 

For Information 

mkwmm Hom 

713E. SthSfc: - V ; : Phone Mlchigen 2348_ 


STASS WtlH l^SiOW — IMe^ 

ing, tantaHsingT ^utptij Ifacfe. 
Bp^ant, wio did so modi f^ 
the Duke lEnington riiow re- 
cently, is one of the top stars 
to ^ prdtectkM, "Sweet 'S 
IMr^ wbidi .opened at, the 
Mmyma. T b i^ i i re ' on Wednesdajr 

ti^it oC 


Lena Horn Sings 
In Slinky Gown| 

HOLLYWOOD. — There is an 
unannounced thrill awaiting 
Lena Home fans when Metro- 
Goldwyn-Mayers "Two Sisters 
and a Sailor" comes .i£0 tilS 

Inoe. tbe atadie's «ieeative 
dwrigner. has u re ^ ed for hm 

g l|f it li y iMj^j^ ev eft i n y 
■tele of black sUk 
J|e^»^ it 4^i^idcr^ cUngiag, 

But on the' lower tomt of the i 
bodice there is appliqoed a large 
transparent blacfc lace If an, 
matching th^lan ^e will; wave 

gracefully during the sin^^g (rf 
SOtae -trff the lovelie^ songs she 
hasriiitroduceid to- dale. . 

phone dn^ and iiig^ jCaB 

Room ttental Bare^ I 
for her select list 
Aaeociated ;*nfl> Chaw l^nl 
Estate. Also bibr, adB 
rent prop^r^* ■'-{■• i ' ••/| 
9A. Ottt ! WO» 



^ix I 

Funerals are the rite by which civilized man j pays his final re- 
spects to those who pass into another reairh. . « . pireryone wants lor 
his departed' loved one the best, the most bautiful fiflftl tribute which in- 
dividual eircvmstances will allow. si- ' 

A levdy «askct, flowers, nrasie, a difiHiKfivc duqsd, vneblrashrt' 
attentioii to every dctoil— «hese «« tttlMiiss wkidi.nMw this pt^ file 
into the kind of fe-ftute which we i|l wmI for oorrln^ om« ' 

However, it is not always within iht;p^«^ -of f^iite^whp pay tin* 
tributf to pay the price for^fapc type of funeral |i^kh^;c|Bi^«^^,jf^,Tlie 
matter of cost enters into tlie,pict|f re. <*'.''-'' ■^■7<*.''.''f':^'^^i 

Yet, At the Peetole's hitoal Mom, tirhert ^ 1^11^ i^^ 
SVMiiif piiiiti^ cost IdetcKRihws oid^ 

ice; KcfaMMSs oJF drcwitttaiices, no one ncecl fail to ffrc miie ^^ #•• 
parted lofcd mm the very beitt, became here, price is adjuirtcd to faidi- 
yidoal dif o i yla ai lft iwic l ^uiKty is never sacilBced legaidicul 

TfiR»sij['ife[£bcquaintecl with this friendly institution may welt ask 
how this can jbe. Those whom We have served could tell better than we. 
They.cO^idi^ o^ the warm, human understanding with which'their needs 
»n4 d^t*^-^^*^^'- They could tell of our lovely ivory Chapel with its 
hidden 1w|4k|^aiiid of t|ie private rooms for the family . . . and they 
could tell that &om beginning to end, from this time this, institvtion is 
given the case,:: t«| the cemetery s,ervice, eyery detail receives scrumilows 
-«t^entioii^> |a ,# . l\ ;:^--.\ S.;;' - [ "I .' '-"-^^ 

h- ^fm'':m-Tm'-ft9ptt*% Ftecnl^ Home; the [owners, themselves mor- 
tfdai of kji^y H yeitMWt pe n o naH y hiHidk every laiportaBt part nt 
tiwh woriu "pitfe. Is noj^hoitase of li^ here! 

CentipUy'loc^ed in^e very heart of the community where .there 
is ahnrays plenty of paijkfng space, thi$ institution can 'and does offer to 
every pairdii, regardless or purs«, the best^ 

y{mkm:9mw U saoed; its pqyietration into the hear^ir^ those 
who tovo sdRHM a loss boot a si^ial for profit maUng, hot nrfher aa 
opportnmty to secve* 

"Youlr [pr^lijlms iwl ours. Bring them to us, day or n|ght, with the 
assurance thjtt an arrarigement can be worked out to suit every purse, 
every ^eed ^iK|i^ery desire^ 

^jflPiis ruNERfl 


-*< £» I ^ a t % ] I es 

t «t ( (< • » c- 

T ^ 



-Th« Califeniia Eagle, Thwsday, Jan. 20, 1944 



Doi¥ii in Front 


Our "Turkpy" Thompson still remains out of action. 

He is only the best heavyweight on the Pacific Coast 
and, accordin gto the National Boxing association's quar- 
terly ratings as announced Sunday he ranks 7th in the 
world, behind Joe Louis, Billy Conn, Jimmy Bivins, Tami 
Mauriello, Melio Bettina, and Lee Q. Murray, in that order. 
Cal Working, pilot of "Turkoy", 

against Del Orto, highly regard- 
ed eastern lightweight. 

The bout was originally sched- 
uled for this week, but was post- 
poned when it was feared by the 
Olympic management that Orto 
would not arrive here in time to 
rain. He has been on the 

and local promoters have been 
trying to entice Bivins and Mur- 
ray out to these shores to do 
battle with the Turk hut so tar 
tiieir ovprtures have fallen on 
deaf ears. 

Especially so in the case of 

Murray is currently in the grounds, however, for the past 

sights of Thompson and Working week.- ' 

and Ihe matchmakers have itchy j^ ' his last bout, Thomas 

trigger fingers trying to land the stopped Baby Yucatan in 9 heats ' 

match. at Hollywood. 

Thompson/an established head- Tuesday's bout shapes up as i 

liner, boxes too infrequently for Thomas' stiffest test of 1944. 

the average dyed - in - the - wool 

fight de\'otee. 


The column witnessed the Tony 
Olivera-TSrnesto Aguilar bantam- 
weight headliner at H'vvood Le- 


"Jumpin' Joe" Keyes vs. Cecil 
Hudson is a tentative Olympic 
auditorium headline attraction 

. The Bert Lewis- George Tolson ■ 

gion st^lub last week and stable is launching a couple of 
thought Olivera deserved the new fistic prospects in Virgil Hlll 
duke after 10 rounds of fast, and Lloyd Batiste. The latter Is 
bruising milling. on the Thomas-Del Orto card. . . . 

Called a draw, Referee Abe Clayton Worlds, the spindly 
Roth termed it even, Judge Jack heavyweight from Chicago, who 
McDonald gave it to Olivera, and gave "Turkey" Thompson no end 
Judge Bill Kerschner favored of trouble, is on the shelf with a 


In our book Olivera, on su- 
perior infighting, gathered his 
winning digits through the fifth 
to 9th stanzas. 

Kenny Watkins, prize middle- 

broken duke. He suffered the in- 
jury while training in the gym 
several weeks ago. . . . 

Our latest info on the "Case 
of Jimmy Doyle" is that he has 
gone to Seattle with Tony Pala- 
7.ola, northwestern promoter and 

Archie Mo<?re and l^die Book- 
er, perennial challengers of state 
middleweight champion Jack 
Chase, show their wares locilly 
tomorrow night when they meet 
in the lO-roimd maip event at 
Hollywood Legiori stadium. 

Moore, San Diego pride, 

whipped Chase ovejr jthe 10- 

round route and then over the 

15 for the state bfelt, but in ai re- 

' match lost the title to Chase. 

I Booker; who hails from San 

I Francisco, makes his first start 

here Friday night. He recently 

lost a close 15-round decision to 

Chase in a tiff for the title. 

K • n n T Wotkiiu,^ from th« 
*Bert Lewis-Creorfe ToUon sta- 
ble, fights Aimofide Rodri^Uec 
in tomorrow nigihfsj six-round 
semi-linal bout, Ther om mid- 
dlewwights. j [ 

Fours on the pard are Tino 
Ascasio vs. Sailor Earl Maynard, 
Ace Miller vs. Johiiny Lopez, Tino 
Perez vs. Bay Pi^ente and Sam 
Andrade vs. Stanley Jamison. 

weight of the Bert Lewis- George former local manager. Doyle, 
Tolson stable who boxes Arman- developed by trainer Gladstone 
do Rodriguez in Friday's semi at Bell, made the sports pages sev- 
H'wood. is one of the most feared 'eral months ago when turned up 
boxers in the western circuit. under managerial wing of Ralph 

Weighing lp7-159 he has been Gambina and Harry James, the 
forced to fight lightheavies most i orchestra leader. He and Pala- 
of the time in order to get action, j 7ola, however, is no new team. 

Kenny works at a vegetable ' It seems that Bell turned him 

market from three in the morn- 
ing until early afternoon, is a 
native of Los Angeles, is mar- 
ried and the father of two chil- 


John TTiomas, back in his win- 
ning ways, shows at the Olym 

over to Palazola before the Gam- 
bina-James combine decorated 
him in their colors ... In town 
for a few hours last Friday was 
Bert Rlchey, former USC grid 
luminary. Richey is an hon- 
ored member of the San Diego 
police setup . . . Emmett Ash- 
ford, former all-around local prep 
auditorium Tuesday night and jaysee athlete who made 

I great strides during 1943 as an 



The Sombrero Handicap 
One IVfile 

$2,500 ADDED $2,500 





Daily-Double and Quiniela 
Mutuels and Books 

_Po»t Time Noon 
lt*s Caltente 

umpire in the Municipal Sports 
program under director Dudley 
C. Shumway, Is the arbiter for 
the semi-pro exhibition special 
Sunday at Manchester No. 4 be- 
tween Port Hueneme Seabees 
and Eastside Beers. 

EASTERN CHALLENGER— Ike Williams, the Trienton fhwh 
who for the past seven months has l>een Imockinr impatiently 
at the door leading to the lightweight throne room and has 
been creating consternation among the top flight 135 pounders, 
iis he blasted one after another out of his path, gets liis big 
chance here Tuesday night, January 25th when, lie meets for- 
mer lightweight boss, Bob Montgomery^ln a twelve round fea- 
ture bout at Convention Hall here. 

#i-'r i;5fr 


EiIeCTED captain— JhUnes Jiordan, Poly's aUr bat*, who 
piled up a total of 60 points in five lea«:ne irames, was dected 
captain of the Bear's team recently and voted a l>ertti <m the 
al^Southern California second team. 


Nitery Hip-ups . . . Frisco Flashes! 

Race Trackf 

. / 

By Jay Gould 

SAN FRANCISCO — San Francisco's new attraction 
is the California Theater Restaurant, 1660 Post street. 

Jimmie Morrell is back from his visit home to see 
his people in Jacksonville, Fla., where he baked and' tan- 
ned in the hot sun on the Richmond Hotel ve^randa.- Al 
Ramsey was in town from San Diego wearing Everything 
tailormade and brand new, look-^?^-t — ' ' 



for tiw $30 - $20- $15 & $10 
In Prixes for You at 

The New Club Alabam 

Jan. 24th 

Ing ten years younger 

Saw Cornelius Clipper and 
wife. Val and wife, Lillian, 
Emma Littleton and Miss Billie 
Stan hailing a taxi at 4 o'clock 
in the morning, comer of Post 
and Buchanan, all in evening 

tnTstylist at the Town Club; --^ ^-^ive^young ladyjrom 
and piano player is Bernice Gib 

Did you know CharlOT "I am 
head waiter" MitcheU at Jade's 
cad give the rest of the head 
waiters in San Francisco cards 
and spades, as ha knows how 
to handle the guests? 
Percy Bost, with his new and 

bons, formerly of Omaha. Men 
crowd around her, same as a 
three-ring circus. 

Bernice Geary, the widow of 
the late Aggie Geary, has mar- 
ried a merchant marine, who has 

New York, is the last word in 
dress, with a grand disposition. 

Several of the girls at the 
Theater Restaurant sent in their 
resignations when Julius put 
Anne, the girl from Texas, in as 

bought a $10,000 home which i head waitress, saying that she 

Xart of her job it 
to let you know when 
tliere*s a run of Long 
Distance traffic and peo> 
pie are waiting for con* 
nectlon with the point 
you're calling. 

So, when you are ma king 
a eaU over a line that 
she knows is crow ded 
the ope rat or mIII say— • 
**Please limi t your call 
fo 5 minutes." 

War traffic will get 
through better wi 
your help. 

makes her duck the red ink for 
life. : 

13 IN A BOW 

Strong Arm Shorty has sent 13 
people to the canvas in a row, 
including Leon Alexander, Tom 
Gordon and Walter Strotters . 
Ernest Marshall is back in 
town looking like he did 30 
years ago. Ernest has been in 
erery big ^ty in the country 
twice and' knows Just what its 
all about. 

Jimmy Barker, operating sev- 
eral restaurants in after-hour 
spots, is getting Ritz Carelton 
prices for his food with no kicks. 

Ethel C X, Ethel Jarbootie, 
Peaches Lee, Ellen Boyd and Ed- 
die McDaniel's wife don't' get 
around much any more. 

I saw Dorothy ex-Smith on the 
streets the other night for the 
first time in weeks. She now 
belongs to, the Waacs. 

If Percy Williams had been 
smart like Frank Winburn, L. D. 
Benton, J. D. Childs, Johnny 
Walker,. Buck Cannon, Robert 
Lee, Ernest Gable and Frank 
Burr, he would have ducked the 
Army. Old boob! 

didn't know enough to boss them 
around. Now they want to come 

Watch this space for the 
number and address o< Colo- ' 
lado's new Smoke Shop which 
will open in o few days with 
a S20,000 bank rolL This guy 
is smcirt on all games. 
Clydell L. Jackson, Pedro Slim, 
Green Hat, who are off for Hot 
Springs, and Al Love play every- 
thing good when they are play- 
ing for money. 

Romeo, the tailor for Jim Rob- 
erts, Is back in the city on a 
furlough trying to find some of 
his John Powers art models, but 
it looks as if they are all giving 
him the run-around. I wonder 

Despite the 12 o'clock clos- 
ing time in Frisco, you con 
get a drink of anything at any 
Billy Mitchell, comedienne now ; 
at Charlie Glen's night club in ! 
Chicago, can make any gag I 
amusing. It's his delivery and ' 
not his age. ;. | 

Black Dot Magee, Harry Bige- ' 
low, J. B. Brown, Clarence Moore, ' 
Curtis Mosby, Sonny Howard, Ho- '< 

CALIENTE, Mexico. — General- 
issimo Eddie Nealis had the 
pleasure of seeing his fourth 
stake of the winter meeting run 
Sunday and the second clioice. 
Downy Pillow, won over the fa- 
vorite Cloak. ^ 

Although the latter was pounds 
the best in the race, he was shut 
off at the clubhouse turn and 
then . again at the three-eight 
pole. Racing on the outside. 
Cloak raced \^'ide, coming into 
the stretch whjch cost him the 
race. He was held at even money 
by the fans. .DoWny-'Pilldw, the 
winner, paid $7>40. 
Secondary Feature 

In the secondary feature of the 
day, Real High beat the favorite 
Eix Trix who was odd on in the 
mutuels. The winner of this 
event paid $10. The daily-double 
paid $109.80 when the longshot, 
Roman Whistler-Valdina Brick, 
won the second and third races. 
In the quiniela, the combina- 
tion of Never Blue-Billy Mole 
paid $80. 

The form players had a good 
day, six iarorite out of the 12 
races won, longshot players 
also had a fair day with Ro- 
man Whistler paying 520.20; 
Valdina Brick. S14.40; Orin, 
$16.80, and Never Blue, $26. 

One of the largest crowds in 
many weeks enjoyed the sport of 
kings. O. T. Johnson, famed col- 
ored jockey, failed to make his 
debut, but this Sunday he will 
accept about four mounts. A 
goodly crowd of colored race fans 

Bigtimers who think it's lucky race Clark, Eugene Sorrell, Jim 
to buy War Bonds, give money to "I'e Nelson, Ollie Kelly, Olie 


charity and hand out dough to 

their friends, including B. Kind, 

Ready Martin, Little SighU, Kid 

Lee, Fat' Wilkins, Jumbo, Pete 

Rector, ClarerKSe Dem'rie, Big Bill 

Taylor; Cleo F<lster, Slats Regan, 

' New York Brownie,- Bob Miles, ' 

M. J. Wallace, Bud Lundy, Emery 

Haller, Clarence Ray, Babe Ed 

Smith, Sonny Alexander^ Rich 

Brody, Clarence Dunn, and Carl 

jBuckner. s 

' I wondkr what bos happened 

to Minnie X«e, Jean ex-Green 

H«Uy. Ddris Childs. Helen Ford, 

Novel Hayden. Arline Chozles, 

Janle ex-Foater and Ethel 
I Brown. Comr out of biding, 
I girls, or drop ySur reporter a 
i postal card. 

Saw attractive Ida King, flow- 1 over with money, 
er girl at the California Theater | Mrs. Lois Jones, better known 
&nd a lady friend waiting at • as Skippy, who is visiting Mrs. 
Post and .Fillmore for the green Marie Benford, was' seen at the 
lamp tcf.go. Club Havana. They were really 

When John Thomas received a [ knocking themselves out. 
package for Christmas, he" thof ; Miss Robert Mitchell from Chi- 
it was a present Instead it was cago. 111., is visiting a friend 
"greetings" from Uncle Sam,! in San Francisco, 
which left him with a long face. Uoyd Hoyden ina;t orrivvd 
Sanderi King has the top band in town item Los Angeles and 

Love joy and Rich Baker— the life 
they are leadiag is high, high 
making and hi^ ^peiiding. 

This ednn]«1» iariffert, iun 
and ptoesinn- ooai sM to em- 
baiross anyone. Whan you. 
you and you see this writer, 
say "hand me tiiat tablet and 
a pencil" And be sure to print 
this news. ^Iso, thanks to 
everybody yelling "Hello and 
O K, Joy" when they pass, as 
I'm handieopped with poor 
eyesight, but I do recognise 
lots of your voices. 


Baby Face Harris isj out of the 
Army and has come down from 
Seattle on his way to Ixjs An- 
geles, with his pockets running 

put Fillmore way with th# tall 
broWn-skinned vocalist, Evelyn 
ttoyal, who looks pretty and ten- 

'--.-; " :,' -•- -I- ■ 

-- *■ ^ -. •-* ' 

was seen with the Missus, 
drinking ert the Alabam bor. 

Patsy Hunter of Los Angeles, 
George Hllbert of New York, Al- 

bert Hilbert from Seattle, and 
Paul Dupree, who has been quite 
111, were seen having .ithemselves 
a time in the Town! Club and 

Well, folks, have you seen Jack 
Potts and Zola Bell Minax. They 
are together at cill the nite spots, 
and seem to have a wonderful 
time, often at the New California 
Cafe. I 

Jerome Boots, S 2/c, enter- 
tained his wife from Baltimore, 
Maryland, together with Felton 
Charles, S 1/e, at Jack's t'other 
Tip, Tap and foe, Raymond, 
Sammy, Bobbie, who just com- 
pleted a year's run in Ken Mur- 
ray's "Blackouts," open January 
12 at the Warfield, and on Jan- 
uary 20 in Oakland at the Or- 
pheum Theates with two new 
partners. Sammy Green is in the 
Army, Teddy is tending bar in 
Los Angeles. These boys were 
their former partners.\ Their next 
date is the Paramount, New York, 
if they accept. Raymond is still 
sliding on the drum. 



U. S. Spring v». J»H«eo Club, H«i- 

'■"NJ^ionli Auto GUM VI Monterey 

All-star., Ro«« Snyder No. 2. 

, The Wonderi vi. Socal Ft)undry, 

^"Man^e"' Truck, v.. Pacific Brake. 
Manche.ter No. 3. ,..,j. H.r 

Onized Club v.. The Card.. Har- 

^"ucLAArmy Enflineer. v«. Vermont 
Plumber., Rancho No. 1. 

Bondy'. All-star. v.. J«well City, 
Griffith No. 1. . 

Eagle Rock Merchant, v.. L. A. 
steel, Yo.emlte. _ »,. . 

Sacramento Freight v.. Southwe.t 

Merchant., Rancho No. 4, _ . _ 
Northrop Commando, v.. G. * D. 

Co., Rancho Nq. 2. w* 

Mancheater A. C. v.. Eait-We.t 

Gai. Slauaon No. 1. _ . . ,. 
Adol Preci.ion v.. Re.eda *. i—, 

'sendix Aviation v.. Lockheed Dept. 
16, North Hollywood. ___.,,, 
Port Hueneme Seabee. v.. Ea.t.ide 
Beer, Manche.ter No. 4. 

1 A LEAGUE . ., , 

Vabor Recovery v.. Clarke Steele, 
Manche.ter No. 1. 

Raitcho A. C. v.. Commercial Bak- 
ery, 'Manehe.ter. No. 2. 

Eaat.ide Merchant, v.. We.tlake 
Merchant., Arroyo No. 1. 

WaTman Cub. v.. Atwat.r Mer- 
ehantk, No. 1. 

PouUen i Nardon vi. Clayton Mfg., 

Griffith No. 2. .- . u 


Grants All-Star. v.. Globe Bottling, 
Re. Snyder No. Z. 

Block'. S. jk L. v.. Zamboanga, 
Ranclfo No. 1. 

was also on hand to watch the 

boy ride. 

Judge Interested 

Our popular Judge George Shil- 
ling is very interested in this boy 
and will do-all that he can to 
see that he has a -fair deal. 
Thanks to the good judge. The 
ever smiling and popular Arman- 
do E. Verdugo, director of per- 
sonnel, is still trying to pick a 
winner, although the greatest 
winner he picked was the re- 
opening of Caliente that gave 
the small horseman a big break. 
JUmande is loved by all 
horsemen. We want to say, ond 
hope, if s not too late. Con- 
gratulations to RubMi Verdugo 
on hU recent marriage, and we 
hope that he and hU beauti- 
ful bride will long live in peace 
and happiness. Buben is in 
charge ot the booking ond 
bookkeeping department, ond Is 
a brother of our director of p«»- 

Boss E. L. Caress of the ring 
and booki is now laying better 
prices, so if you can pick the 
winners you will be well paid. 
The running of the fifth. stake, 
known as the Sombrero Handi- 
cap, at one mifei with an added 
value of $2,500 will be. run this 
Sunday, and some of the best 
horses on the track will, compete 
in this event, ' 

So, until Sunday, kpep smiling, 
buy more U. S. War Stamps and 
Bonds ... So long!— GEORGE. 


POim,AND, Ore., Jan. 20.— 
Hamnierin' Henry Armstrong, 
former triple title holder, said he 
was "^till in there hammerin' " 
last Friday night following his 
three-found knockout over Aldo 
Spoldi^ leading lightweight con- 

An infantile paralysis benefit 
4100 distomers contributed to a 
net gate of $12,603.50 to watch 
the boait. 

The knockout Armstrong scored 
jjver Spoldi was a big step in 
Tiis comeback which he hopes 
will lead to a titular tiff with 
NBA lightweight champion Sam- 
my Angott. 

Ala.— Plasring in Hangar No. 2, 
Saturday night, January 8, the 
Tuskegee Army Air Field varsity 
five downed a fightihg^ Alat»ama 
State Teachers' College basket- 
ball team by the aonc of 49-40. 
Led by the elengatsd Sgt 
Napoleon Lewis, foimer Tou- 
gdeo Cdlege and SootlMm 
nnivMsity hodweod one fmm 
MeCemb. »Qm^ the Air Corp* 
oggregcrtion pot on ci 9^^d 
show in driootlng ibm a aap p j 
'Bama State boach. 
Slinging his Shots in from all 
angles. Sergeant Lewis, 6. foot 3 
center, used his height to good 
advantage to account for 20. of 
Tuskegee's points to cop high 
score honors for the second time 
in as many starts. 

Other TAAF cagers timing in 
nice performances during the tilt 
were Wilcox, Johnson, Christian, 
Prichard and Grisby. ^ : 
Led for State l ^' 

Leading the State attadc were 
Hollis with 10<>oints; Spean who 
scored four -field goals and a 
free toss, and King who tallied 
six points. 

Other college teams indudad i 
in the TaMk»q— Army Air ' 
Fifld schedule for the currant 
seoson an Fisk, January S3i , 
'Soma State, January 2t> Mor-i. 
rls Brown, Jonnary 29; Men- 
house, FebruoQr S; Florida A 
M. February 8; Morehonl*. 
Fet>ruary 12; XnoxviUa, Febru- 
ary 20, and Morris Brown en 
February 29. 

The TAAF basketball team, 
composed of former college stars, 
is coached by Lt. Eldridge Wil- 
liams (Xavier) and Lt Lonis 
Ballard, ex-Vlrginia State ath- 


waiiartlo niw 

! J 

Almott itrepieceable iod«ir, yoai neji, Uk Tper edwr dastrie 
i^iiia&ces, will cootioae to pttf otm cfidcsdy if joa gen it praper 
cite, '^■pe d>e porcelain finiih deea of spilleJ foodt iamwdiateir 
» prevent duct^nnoa Itoffi •dd-cooiaioiag foc^ putide*. When 
die isBfe has cooleti tfter use, wuh exterior wiifa totpf water, tlicB 
with dear wai|er. Dry wefl. Use utensils "dxt fit dite loHace barMfi. 



I. > ■ ■ ■■. ■ 

"We must guard against ck- 
cepting wor emergencies as 
permanent fixtures la tbe 
Amerieoa pattern." — I. W. 
Houston. Vice-President, Itena- 
seloer Polytechnic Institute. - 
"There is no royal road to To- 
kyo." — Marine Xommandant Lt 
Gen. A. A. Vandegrift ■ 


>4odem Markets 

serving the homes 


Groeeries-^Meats— Dni^s ; 
Fruits and Yefetables 


! I' 

GOOD NEWS e.e : t 

Raipitt 1dO% Whekwhut Iraad k Mr' ' 
at 8c per IVs povnd Ipaf 

The O. 1^. A. ruling limiting the number of vtrietiM el 
machine in«dc bread hes been lifted, end yotf e<R efaie 
enjoy th« meny deiiciewi verictict ei breed, end reiti 
thet medt Relphs bekcry depertment iemevs ... Gel' 
yoiif bre*^ ledey at. . . . j .-fi 

J-?^}! T ' 







Old Pi«t«s RBUILT in N«W 
Transparent Material «l SD 
Per Cent SAViN6 



With the new tnaspaient Dental Plates and New TVaastpKoot 
teeth that you can arrange to ptiFchase at our low LtOtonttory 
Prices. This is not a Dental Ofziee but a Mamifje.' i urim Oental 

PhoM Now for 



iZSIO Central ATenae 

(2nd floor Bioj^ SUg^ 

%' .\ 


■ W "rj 









jf«. ntiTS 

Estate of Daisy McCobb, De- 
: ceased. 

(80891) I made to Ordinance No. 75.000. as ' ^""f ^^J'^^^^^ ■'^t^.^' ""'. 

KOnCE or STBEET UCmTlHC amended, and to Ordinance of^ "°f "Jf?/!, ^^!T^^^ h! 
MAI«TEKAHCE IjJ^ntion Na^.080 «d , ., i^^J^^^^ ^^Se^Jf^^ito^S' -nd 

NoUce is hereby given that on I f^^f^lJl., 1=.^ . ^ ^ " ' «" P^^^"' having claims against 

December 27. 1943. the Council | ^"'^J^'^^'^Jf- the said deceased, to present 

of the City of Los Angeles duly irfJr^p?* ^f'^'^ .^"^J^S them, with the necessarj- vouch- 
passed. Ordinance No. 88,080 de- I °^ ^"^ mi i7^ Angeles. :„s ...jyijn ^^^ months after the 

daring its intention to order the | (41-11) j fy-st publication of this notice, to 

necessarj- LIGHTING POSTS and | ~ TZ^ZT. I the said Administratrix, at the 

, • -si •■>: 
■5 , «- J 

V- -I yq--- 




_•'.■ ^ 

■'.■J J 

:":•-,. 1 

appliances to be MAINTAINED! 


i office of Clarence A. Jones, 12ff 

FXEE: Toor qoMtlen wUI Ml cnnnnd in VUm eolvmn only 
wlMB a cUpptBS «{ thU faoW^ !■ eBctow d wittk yoai quMtiMU 
yeox fall Ban*, biitkdote oadi corwA addi«tt.|Fer pdVote M- 
ply. Mad 25 owto is cain «BMi staapcd Mnralap* for my A»- 
Mlo9T Baodlag oad NMivt br mliia aoU air bm ippiiUawi 
on OBT thiM quMttoDs. AddtMa all eaauasBleattoas to ViM. 
HMmaa. Um Astrologer, con of Tho CoUferBla EAGLE. 

and ELECTRIC CURRENT to be 'NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOB I W. Third Street, City of Los An- 
FURNISHED for llghtkig said i FEHMIT TO CONDUCT A jgelea, County of Los Angeles, 
posts for the period of one year, POOL HALL i State of California, which said 


The greatest heed of human j '^ffPf' «• h» loros you docorly. 

nature is power. Man is weakei; ' 

beginning July 1. 1944, for the! Notice is hereby given that ap- i °^f^,*? **'*""''"«'S"^<^ f*!**^^ ", than al lother creatures. The | D. M. H. How can I develop 
lighting of that certain district plication has been made to the ' P'^^«°i *'"»!"^^^i" *" ™»""'' ^ tiger's cub is able to take care my telent? 

designated as Central Avenue Board of Police Commissioners i ™""*^**° ^"^J5*'° ^*»t^' »' t° of itself, but the human being Ans. May I suggest that you 
between Ele%'enth Street and in accordance with Section 23.02 i '"* J"**" ^}\'^ ^"* "^^^^^^^y 1 spends one-third of an ordinarj- 1 attend one ofN the colleges there 
Slauson Avenue, on, over and ' of the Los Angeles Municipal ']^f"fJ'f^^:.^/^J.'J^,^'__*^™°"tf/ fj^^^ before he reaches ma- | in your vicinity, perhaps Rust or 


Ho U tho prcT of aU tho olo- 
moats around him. and morol- 
ly he is much woakor stilL In 
his heort ore olemoiiti of OTil 
that tend to drag bim down- 
ward, and, around bim a thou- 
sand tnnuencos which may 
load him astray. | 

. tv _tt*-ii. !f ulKUiding pjanet. indicate many 
Because of these pitfalls It is f^^^^J,^^ ^^^^^ ^ =^ 

for all Gods Chil- new year. And I also vision your 




! ' V 



Last Rn^HeM for 


Final service for £ Arthur 
Twyn6 Jr., well kniowri pianist, 
who ffied on Jan. 12. was held in 
the diapel of People's Funeral 
Home on Jan. 15, with Charles 
Palmer, religious science practi- 
tioner officiating. Cremation fol- 
lowed in Rosedale Cemetery. 

Mr. Twyne was boni in Chi- 
cago, 111., on Oct. 9. J9ill, where 
he attended public school and 

The Cafibmia Eagit, Thondiiy, J«b 20, 1944- 

— 4S 

What was expected to be a*- 

sensational court case, attract 
ing many theatregoers and thea- 
trical folk, will not have a pub- 
lic hearing, with Clinton "Dusty" 
Fletcher, nationally known com- 
edian charged with assaut with 
a deadly weapon, on Bardu All, 
tiev/ York band leader. 
Instead, according to Detec- 

studied piano and organ under I tivies Broady and MacGruder. as- 

Board of Police Commission- ' County of Los Angeles. 

pre of the City of Los 

By Arthur G. Baraw, 

Date4 January 5, 1944. 
Administratrix o f t h e 
Estate ' said deceased. 

Dates, of publication: Jan 6, . CLARENCE A. JONES. 

along those certain public streets Code for a oermit to conduct a = ^^ ^^^ ^^^^ publication of this \ 
of the City of Los Angeles as fol- Pool Hall at 603 East 7th Street, I ""^'^e. in the office of the Clerk 
lows: , Los Angeles, and that name of | "^ ^he Superior Court of the State 

CENTRAL AVENUE, between applicant is Herman Immerman. I "^ California, in and for the 
Eleventh Street and Slauson Ave- 

And that prior to the adoption 
of. said ordinance tlie Board of 
Public Wori<s of said city filed 
with ♦he City Clerl< and there- 
after the said City Council ap- 
proved a report presenting the 

(a) Plans and specifications 
for the proposed furnishing of 
current and maintenance. 

(b) An estimate of tho oosts 
and expenses therefor. 

(c) A diagram of the assess 
ment district therefor. 

13. and 20, 1944. 


VNDEB ncrmous name 

The idersigned do both here- 
by certify that we are conduct- 
ing a wholesale manufacturing 
business at 1418 De Long street. 

Attorney at Law, 
129 \V. Third Street, 
Los Angeles, California. 



No. 227991 

Estate of George D. Taylor, 
also known as Geo. D. Taylor, 

Los .^.geles, California, under P^^^J^^^'^-j^otlf^ ''" hereby g^ven 
(d) The proposed assessment ; the fictitious firm name of Free- ^ l^''- undorslfened Co-Executors 
to be made of the total amount Wa- Manufacturing Companv, i "^ *"^ ^*^^ ^^''' ^^^ Testament 
of t;,e costs and rxpcnsps of said and that said firm is composed i °; ^i^^^*:J^- Taylor, deceased, to 
furnishing of current and main- of the following persons, whose : '"^ .^'"^°'|°!'^ °^' *"<^ ^^^ persons 
tpnance, less the amount to be names in full and places of resi- ' ^^^'"K claims against the said 
cnntrihutpd by the City of Los dence are as follows, to-wit : i f ^ceased, to present them with 

Angeles, showing the assessment william Freed, 633 Tularosa ^ ?! "^^ Vr°"he%?rst'''„'u^^ 
to be levied apainst pach lot, ...u.- t„ .„_-,... o^ n^^■., .. ^^^^ months after .he first pub 

Alcorn college will offer the 

! course you desire in music. By 

jail means .make inquiries and 

follow your ambition, as I vision 

your being a successful artist 

• ' • • 

G. A. J. What does the future 
hold for me? 

*Ans. Your lucky stars and 

the world renowned teacher. 

Prof. Walter E. Gassett. 

He moved to Loe Angeles 
with his family in 1930 where 
he became p^ulor as a musi- 
cian in the theatrical and en- 
tortaituBent world. 

wen vppan mXt t naabU to >w- 
▼ittt wBttl ttccaffotey i# alflom 
aalgM honw ifooltad tngUoUy. 

by » W |» — t le 

intttod to ottflckittg All* 

The accused ^vas booked on « 
charge of suspicion of assault 
with a deadly weapon by <^- 
fieer Feltonburg at Newton sta- 

Ali has been heading.the banr 

signed to the investigation, the 
district attorney's office did not 
hold Fletcher on the booking 

charge, but an office hearing was ; at the theatre where the affaii 

set for Jan. 17. i occurred for a number of months. 

What was reported by Ali. as j featuring a sUge show. Fletcher 

la narrow escape from death at jhas been one of the moot recer" 

stan^ added to the show. 


dren" to have help and guidance 
in their daily struggle for exist- 
ance. Prof. Herman in his many 
years of experience is willing 
and able to assist and help you 
evade some of life's worries and 
troubles, why not write him to- 
day? \ 

William Freed, 633 Tularosa 

Drive, Los Angeles 26, California. | iicatVonorthls" notice"! t^"the "sIFd 

.,. , Edward William Galloway, Jr., . ro-Expcutor<! nt thp nffipp nf 

sessed within the assessment i64l Ocean Front Santa Monica r^f ?t ,00?,,^,..] 

ji,,,i„» ^^^ ucean rrom, aania ivionica, Clarence A. Jones, 129 W. Third 

California. i Street, City of Los Angeles 13. 

Witness our hands, this 5th day County of Los Angeles. State of 

of Januar\', 1944. 

piece or parcel ef land to bp as- 

(e) A designation ot the dis- 
trict as Central Avenue, between 
Eleventh Street and Slauson Ave- 

That February 18. 1944, at the 
houf. of 10 o'clock A. M. of said 
day, in the Council Chamber in 
the City Hall of said city, ha> 
been designated afe the time and 
place for the hearing of protests 
relative to the propbsed improve- 
ment. Any p»erson' objecting to 

E. W. Galloway, Jr. 
Wm. Freed. 
Filed January 5 ,1944. 
J, F. Moroney. County Clerk. 
By A. L. Walton, Deputy. 

On this Sth day of January, 
t A. D., 1944, before me, J. F. 

the said improvement or to the ^^°'"°"^J'- County Clerk and Clerk 
extent of the assessment district, \ °^ ^"^^ Superior Court of the State 
or to any assessment therefor, ! °^ California, in and for the 
may file a written protest with ' County of Los Angeles, person- 
the City Clerk at anv time PRIOR ^l'>' aPP^^red E. W. Galloway, 
to the day set for tine hearing ot ^^- ^"<^ W™- '^^^^^- known to me 
such protests, specifying the i ^° ^^ ^^^ persons whose names 
ground or grounds upon which : ^""^ subscribed to the within in- 
such protest is based. Such pro- j strument, and acknowledged to 
tests mu.<;t contain a description : ""^ ^^^^ ^^^J' executed the sarne. 
of the property in which each ' In witness whereof, I have 
signer thereof is interested, suffi- I hereunto set my hand the day 
cient to Identify the same and be 'and yea"" in this certificate first 
delivered to the City Clerk, and above written, 
no other protests than those pre- ! J. F. Moroney, County Clerk, 

sented in the form and within , (Seal) J. F. MORONEY, 

the time specified shall be con- j County Clerk, 

sidered. Reference is hereby 1 By A. L. Walton, Deputy. 

California, which said office the 
undersigned selects as a place of 
business in all matters connected 
with said estate, or to file them 
with the necessary vouchers, 
within six months after the first 
publication of this notice, in the 
office of the Clerk of the Superior 
Court of the State of California, 
in and for the County of Los An- 

Dated January 5, 1944. ' 

E. E. 


Dear Prof. Herman: Your 

luck improving and your finan 
cial condition as well. If you 
place your income an a budget 
you will be able to save this year. 
You will also find the love and 
happiness you so desire, during 
this year. 

* • « 

M. C. J. Why can't she stay 

Here 1^' contitnued his studies ; the hands of the comedian, oc 
and was^'in constant demand for curred at 1:30 p. m., Wednesday 
professiiljnal engagements, hold- of last week at a theatre where 
ing meiinbership in the local Mu- ! both have been employed for 
sicians' Union. some time. Said he to Sergt. 

Survivors include liis parents, Johnson, and other Newton po- 
Mr. and Mrs. J, Arthur Twyne; a 'lice officers: 
sister, Mrs. Lavina Twyne Hyl- \ '^t is my opinion tbat If a«- 
ton. and other relatives. His fa- sistoace had not come in time. 

40.50,60! Want Pep? 

ther is a minister of religious sci- 

[Mrs. Melrina Sailes' 
Funeral Held on 12th 

was given me a 

few I away from him? 

months ago and I wrote you for 
advice. Your explanation to my 
problem ' was not only satisfac- 
tory but I have begun to ap- 
preciate the finer things in my 
husband now. Thanks again for 
preventing my breaking up my 
home and perhaps being unhap- 
py the rest of my life. 
• • • 

Mrs. H. A. W. Is my husband 
spending his money and inter- 
ests on another woman? 

Ans. A careful analysis of your 
question indicates the fact that • .,.• ^^ 

i,„ov.,.,,» i,, cr,onrtinrr a int i ^isc mc concerning this matter, 
your husband is spending a lot »,,,.v»«-,jv v,«,uk i„, 

■' , .. . , „ u„~.n v.,.t ho Will my husbands health im- 

of time away from home t)Ut he , ' 

doesn't seem to be interested in i'P ° _,' 

Ans. Probing into the mat- 
ter I find that your daughter 
happens to love her husband, 
and although tbey find It hard 
to get along sometime because 
of their dispositions and tem- 
pers, they don't wish to remain 
separated. If they learn to talk 
matters over eolmlT. they will 
get along much better. 
• • • ' 

Mis. H. L. P. B. Dear Prof. 
Herman: I read your column 
every week and find it very in- 
teresting. Would you please ad- 

he would have tried to take 
my Ufel" (The ossistaDco was 
the timely arrival of Officer 
Feltenburg, Just a* Fletcher 
hod cut Ali several tlmee, and 
the victim was vainly trytng to 
fond off tho ■lathes with a 
AU persons Concerned are very 

Wart to FmI Ta 

wamm M — 

rltt^a Si. 

I fc«Tf »• 

Final services for Mrs. Melvina 

Sailes, who died at her home on 

Jan. 6, was held in the chapel of famous in theatrical circles, and 
j People's Funeral Home on Jan. discussion over the occurrence 
: 12. Burial was in Paradise Me- j,^ [^gg^ ^ife ever since. 

any other woman. He has been 
associating with some men that 
gamble a great deal, hence the 
loss of money and time that you 
have noticed. He is getting dis- 
gusted with his activities and 

WILLA E. TAYLOR and j will stop in the very ne&r future, 

LOUIS M. BLODGETT. ! just be patient. 

Co-Executors of the Last i ^^ ^ wm i ^larry? 

Will and Testament of _ „ b.„„i,« u~,«-ii.* 

said deceased. ^ ^ns. My ?«T*«-M«talist 

Crystol reveals marriage tor 
you within tho next year. You 
are now engaged t oa very <!>• 
young man. and plans are be- 
ing mode for thU marriage. He 
will bo able to make you very 

Attorney at Law, 
129 W. Third Street, 
Los Angeles 13, California, 



ta Ou^ ReoicUu 

No. 228244 

Estate of Michael Carlton, de- 

Notice is hereby given by the 
undersigned; BEN H. BROWN, 
Administrator of the Estate of 
Michael Carlton deceased, to the 
Creditors of, and all persons hav- 
ing claims against the said de- 
ceased, to present them with the 
necessary vouchers within six 



No. 228186 

Estate of Harry Elmer Fry, de- 

Notice is hereby given by tjie 
undersigned Executrix o f the 
Last Will and Testament of 
Harry Elmer Fry deceased, to the 

Ans. If you husband follows 
his doctor's instructions care- 
fully, there is a possibility that 
he will regain his health. For 
further information consult the 
attending physician. And be pure 
that he does as he is told. 
* » » 

D. L. W. There is a man writ- 
ing to me and I don't wish him 
to continue, should I tell him to 

Ans. It appears to me that this 
man is married and you don't 
wish to continue your friendship 
along with him- By all means 
be frank about the matter and 
write and tell him to stop cor- 
responding with you. He will 
appreciate your honesty and re- 
spect you for it. 

Card of Thanks 

The family of the late Mrs. 
Jewel Roberts wishes to thank 
the many friends for their help 
and solicitude in their hour of 
bereavement. -^ 

Especially are we most grate- 
ful to the Rev. Frederick Jordan, 
the members of the Kappa 
Mothers CluL, the Angelus Fu- 

morial Park. 

The deceased was a native of 
Louisiana and lived at 1462 East 
22nd street. Her husband, Asher 
Sailes, and other relatives sur- 

Final Service Is H^d 
For William Barnes 

William Barnes, 72, died at his 
home. 1333 1'j East 18tft street, on 
Jan. 11. The funeral was held 
in the chapel of People's Funeral 
Home on Jan. 14 with Bishop W. 
A. Washington officiating. Burial 
was in Evergreen Cenjetery. 

His survivors include his wid- 
ow, Mrs. Luvenia Barnes. A na- 
tive of Alabama, Mr. Barnes had 
resided in Los Angeles for 16 

Jessie Epps Rites 
At People's Today 

All's Statement , 
Following is the statement 
made by Ali, whose real name 
is Bahadour All, age 38: 

"I entered the office of the 
manager at the above address 
where Fletcher and Basketto 
were apparently in an argument 
Upon my entrance, I was im- 
mediately drawn into the argu- 
ment as one of the principle sub- 

"One word followed another 
and Fletcher drew a tbroo-and* 
onO'balf Inch spring blade 
knife ond attempted to cut me 
about the face and body. 
"I partially prevented this by 
picking up a chair and holding 
the legs facing Fletcher. During 
this time he was however able 
to reach over this chair and cut 
me on the face, forehead, and 

This statement by Ali told the 
story of the incident, but pres- 
ent also' and witnessing the af- 
fair was Dewey Markham, bet- 
ter known as "Pigmeat." famous 
New York comedian and man- 
ager of the theatre in which the 
fight took place. 

Both Basketto and "Mgmear 

,, ,. .. ,. ^ ... Creditors of, and all persons hav 

months after tlie first^ ^ ^,^.^g ,„,j ^^e said de- 

tion of this notice, to the ^said ^^^^^^ g^^^j ^^^^ ^^^^ the , , ^ „ „ „, . 

Administrator at his office at d24 I ng^essary vouchers, within six neral Home, Miss Bess Black- 
months after the first publication ' burn, Mrs. Jean Sides, Mrs. Em. 
ofthis notice ,to the said Execu- j ma Williams, Mrs. F. Thomas, 
trix at the office of Clarence A. Mrs. Erma Williams, Mrs. C. 

No. Spring St., Los Angeles, Cali- 
fornia, which said office the un- 
dersigned selects as a place of 
business in all matters connected 
with said estate, or to file them 

wltn the necessary vouchers, i . , ^o „ ,,, „, t „_ *_ 

.... , ., -,. .. ,. 'Angeles IS.^-County of Los An- 

within six months after the first | __,°. e*„*J- * r-.iif«,„io ,.,hi,.h 

The funeral of Jessie Epps, 29, 
who died on Jan. 16 at a local 
hospital, will be held in the 
chapel of the People's Funeral 
Home on Thursday (today) at 2 
p.m. Burial will be in Ever- i 
green. ! 

A native of Celino, Tex., Mr. ' 
Eppa had lived here for four .i 
years, and was employed at j 
I the Naval Drydoel^at Terminal : 
' Island. I 

j His survivors Include his wid- I Ifuriy.dullskraeeemstoholdyoubaci 
low, Mrs. Naomi M. Epps; two tryBlack and White Blesehing Qeam. 
'sisters, Mrs. Rose L^e Peoples of It soon begins to liriitenTbrighteo 
I Los Angeles, and Mrs. Georgia the complexion. Skin oecomes softer, 
iMae Sims of Dallas. Tex.; his jnwtlier, more aWtive. Black awl 
I father, three brothers and other White Bleaching CJream helps, smooth 
' out coarse blotcliy skin. Cuiiion: Use 

i only as directed. 25^ and COi siies at 

' all toilet goods counters. Alwsvsadc 

for Black and White Bleaching Cieea. 







PHas svcecsslvHy rMMvai. 
. . Pabrituly, wMmhI sbt- 
ywyr MapitM cost w mm 

Of «MM. .No MtOStiMSMU 


Dr. A. Thomas Klof , D. C 

43«i AvoloH AD. 12274 

FtM ExamliiAtloa 

t \i:-- 


Joe Crail 



7 to 7:30 




Jones and Martha C. Williams, 
129 W. Third St.. City of Los 

wiinm SiA monms axitrr Lne i.«m state of California, which 

publication of this notice, in the ; f ' ,^^ undersigned se- 

office of the Clerk of the Super- , ^^ j,^^^,^,^, j^ 

lor Court of the State of Ca ifor- ! matters connected with said 

nia in and for the County of Los ) ^^^^^^ ^^ ^^ „j^ ^^^^^ ^j^^ the 

Angeles. necessary vouchers, within six 

Dated January 10, 1944. | months after the first publication 

BEN H. BROWN, ! of this notice, in the office of 

Public -Administrator. j the Clerk of the Superior Court 

County of Los Angeles, i of the State of California, in and 

Pub. Dates* Jan. 20, 27, Feb. 3, ; for the County of Los Angeles. 

Jones, and Edgar Bishop. 

To all those who sent cards 
and floral^offerings go our heart- 
felt thanks. 

C. W. Roberts, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Roberts, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ulysses Harris 
and, son. ' 

Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Gibbon. 

Joffre Roberts. 

Card of Thanks 

10, 1944. 

6i0 Piece assortment 




To the I.ate«t Styles 
$15.00. Including lining 
; S. HiU Street 

Bm. 414 

Dated January- 13, 1944. 

I wish to thank my many 
LELIa" FOLUS.'Executrix : '"^nds for their kindness during 
of the Last Will and Tesa- 'the illness and death of my be 

ment of said deceased. 
Dates of Pub.: Jan. 20. 27. Feb. 3, 

10, 1944. 
Clarence A. Jones and 
Martha C. Williams 
.Attorneys at Law 
129 W. Third St. 
Los i^ngeles 13. California. 



Nam* and addt^s 
in blue imprmt 

100 SbeeH bond n«^ p«p«r, nemo and eddrow 
100 Envelopct with yaur name and addrosi 
100 Personaliied Port Card*, Kendy, timo-Mvfn^ 
100 "Juj+ a Line" Stationery, prin*od, tw+e tiie 
100 Gummod S4^iek«rt, printed nome and ed d r oM 
100 Butinesf or Personal Cards, J Rne» of pfiet 

An Acknowledgement 
And A Promise 

Dan't wait ta ftkt adyantigt of tK« <m«in| »H*t. 
tIacM of fttan 
m cat »•• *ull 

;iBi tm 
nalix*^ ilatwfMry f*f nhr $1.19. 

\t'% 1 rart barijin — <00 


407S So. Ceatral Ar:, 
Loi Ans*!**. <>, C«lll. 







T" • 
— • I 

City and Slate. 




The Conner-Jofinson Funeral Home is grate- 
ful \o the public for the patronage and 
sood will received during 1943. 
We pledge the same faithful and sympa- 
thetic service in t'944 which has charracter- 
ixcd our policy throushout the 25 years we 
have been in business. 

Conner-Johnson Coh Inc. 

Merticient and Funeral Directors 

I i 

1400 East 17th Street 

PRespcet 319S 

loved mother, Mrs. Georgia Tay- 
lor, who passed away Friday, 
Jan. 14, 1944. 

I would also like to thank Mr. 
and Mrs. Leon Edwards of the 
Smith A Williams Funeral Home ! 
for their courteous and efficient ; 

The funeral services were held 
Monday, Jan. 17, under the di- 
rection of Rev. Marion McLaugh- 
lin. — Raymond E. Smith, son. 

Funeral Held for 
LA. Dep. Sheriff 

The funeral of Emnaett ^. Hig- 
gins, deputy sheriff, was held in 
the chapel of People's Funeral 
Home last Thursday afternoon 
with Father H. Randolph- Moore 

Los Angeles CountT sheriffs 
attended in a body with rank- 
ing officials acting as lionorarr 
pollbooreTs. Resolutions includ- 
ed ono read b^ the choploln of 
the sheriff's office. Burial was 
In Lincoln Memorial Cemeterjr. 

Mr. Higgins died suddenly 
from a heart attack at his home, 
1902 West Jefferson boulevattl. 
on Jan. 8. ® " 

Madam, here's one TABOO you 
kax\ forget when you want relief 

You can thank your lucky stars*— — ^—r . . ,. ^ n„- ,„,i 

, three days before the tune ana 

that women are no longer k^^^^ ^^^ jj^g^^^ cARDUI aids 

sc leamish about discussing tlieir I ^^ relieving functional periodic 

troubles. Otherwise you might discomforts. Used as a tonic 

; never know of the 2-way help ' CARDUI often wakee up sleepy 

' that CARDUI may bring when appetites, aids digestion by In- 

\ nervousness. headaches and creasing the flow at gastric 

! cramp-like pain are due only to juices, and thug helps to build 

periodic functional causes. ' : up resistance against the days 

Many women find that, started I it's needed most Try '*' 


I We. the family of the late Mrs. 

I Josephine Spann James wish to 

I thank the many friends for their 

loving kindness during her long 

illness and passing. Especbilly 

do we wish to thank the Rev. C. 

Price for his encouraging words 

and the Conner and Johnson 

Mortuary for their viery capable 

as^sistance in our recent berekve- 


- — ^L.orena Spann and Family. 


We are deeply grateful to our 
many friends for their extreme 
kindnesses during the recent ill- 
ness and death of our mother, 
Mrs. Ora Moslcy. 

Miss Val Verde Mosley 
Julius Mosley and Family. 


The family of the late Charles 
Evans wishes to express their 
deep and sincere gratitude to 
the members and friends of the 
McCoy Memorial Baptist church, 
ihe many bthei} friends and ac- 

Suaintances, and especially the 
eighborhood. Tfhey came to our 
rescue in an hbur of need with 
an unusual sympathy. Their 
proof of true neighbors' was prov- 
ed not only in wbrda but also 
in deeds; These acts of Idndneu 
wffl help us as we iface the is- 
aues of life alone. 

—The Family: Mrs. -Minnie 
Evans. Uma., Charles,^ 
Leonard and Bert 



The infant son of Mh and Mrs. 
Horace Merritt of 1852 East 52nd 
street, who died on Jipui. 8 at a 
local hospital, was interred in 
Evergreen Cemetery an Jan. 11 
with the People's Funeral Home 
directing. : ! 


Foot & spine 
Correction \ 

We can help you 

Complete Orirapractic 


Electrical Treatments 
Feet Disabifi«es 


We have helped mainy others 
Why not let |ua hi^p you. 




-tetweea laarnlnff and Hm 

■^ m\ 

i I 



Hours: S id 6:30 ipMl. 
Thun.: War Wef'kcrs 
iveeias: To S.a.fti- 

4m-'ai\tmum'' -i -Icm. vim 


UBSKS In s c ree a wrtttog. 
^bAo writiag, 'pUywiMag. 
., jMiniaUsin, tte novel, short 
^|^i«br> itteratare, hMory of 
acting, motion pictore direc- 
ffam, socUl history «f art, 
Aeoplea onttjr, labor relattons 
Mid the war, payehologteal 
J^aai^a of democrat and f aS' 
(flem, India, narserjr ednes- 
tlon in war program and ele- 
ittentarjr Bnaafauk i i 

tlmrncB rrauf begfm «■ 

4MtVASS 24. FiKMM or 
'frrtfe nam' for catalag. 

1717 No. ViM SIrMt 




aad tiw war. labar aad paB* 
Oa, hiatory of Amerkaa la- 
bar, wacea tai wartime, tkop 
steward trafnlnc, peoples of 
America, race, scteucv aad ' 
polices, the dtizeB aad Ua 
govemoient, healtii for tiie 
people, Soviet Union todajr, 
Hvtns phUostqriilea, arieacp, 
languages, doen m e a t ar y 
mm, gnmp ad»vtll«lb >frf 

•ttMM b^laa oa 


dAicuAnr 11. 
iRtte,pow for 


• '■ I -•' '' '.' I 

■i * 


■■"!' "'-i-' fir 


- -.=.s^ 

i :f I 


■M ■*-^ 



1 I 


'Vm Oifonib E^, TKwMlay, San. 20, 1944 




$50 FiM tMM, M «nr hmH 

Tract Deed w« b«y. $10,000 
Cash, b what I have to b«y 
lit asd 2iid Trest Deeds, M 
price paid for smali first, al- 
io a«reemeiits for sale. WA. 
2218, WE. 7607. WE. M75. 

Foundry Help-Ail Kinds 


Mechanical Foundries 

4545 Piicific Blvd. 


Besidentisl Property— Be"Sil5 
740 E. 4l5t St. AD. 13702 

Good Buys in Homes 
and Income 

Foar famUy flat building:. 
Priced right. Two houses on 
lot near Hooper. $4500. 

Five room house on Ascot 
Ave., $3700. 

A real bargain in bosiness 
and residence combined on 
Central Ave. 


Loans — Fire Insurance 




Missing Persons Located 
Fingerprint and Photo Identifications 


1006 So. Ivy Monrovia, Calif 

Plione Monrovia 2113 



5 Ais. and 4 rms. rear, west 
of Central, $4350.00; $1000 

5 rms. and 4 rms. in rear, 
$4750.00; $1250.00 Down. 

3 Units stucco 'tind frame, 4 
rms. each. $7000.00; $1750.00 

6 rms. double, Westslde. 
$4400; $1000.00 Down. 

7 unit courts, stucco. Un- 
fum. 5 rms. each. Income $255 
mo. $24,000.00; $8500.00 Down. 

18 Apts. West of Main. In- 
come $610 mo. $35,000.00; 
$10,000.00 Down. 

W* Secur* Birth Certificates 
promptly from all states 





3208 Sewth Central Ave. 

Office ADama 8504 

Bes. ADams 0544 



To keep children warm and 
healthy. Consult MBS. WHITE. 
s p e c 1 a I i z ing in Children's 
Dresses, Sweaters, Wool Coats 
and Suits, all sizes and all 


4420 So. Central Ave. 


Sheets, Blankets, Quilts, 
« Spreads, etc., on 
E-Z Terms 


4420 So. Central Ave. 



• 6 room frame, upstairs 
sleeping porch, 3 bedrooms 
$6300— $2500 wiU handle it 

• 3 Units 

$5500— $1800 down, $68 a 
month income. 

• 3 units frame, can be used 
for a big family. $5700— 
$2500 down. 

• 2 houses on a lot. 
$4400— $1400 down. 

• 5 room frame. 
$3500— $1500 down. 

• Doable bonpralbw, conslst- 
InjT of six and three rooms. 
$«75«— $3S0O down. 


iSSS Weat Jefferson Blvd. 

BO. 5069 
• Bes. Phone PA. 7599 



4, 5 or 6 rooms, on Gladys 
and Ceres Avenue, near 
6th S. t r e e t. Reasonably 



Pkene: GR. 8867 


Licensed Real Estate Brol<er 

2302 Griffith Ave., Los Angeles 11 

PR. 5861. Member of the Golden 

West Real Estate Board 

Property Management. Rentals, 
Collections, Leases, Loans. Busi- 
ness and Industrial Properties. 
Farm Lands. 

Farm Land, Fontana, Calif. Good 
climate for home and chickens 
and turkeys. No house. Price 
$650 an acre. Down $250, month- 
ly $15.00 on bal. Have a fine 
sweet potato crop on the land 

$4750. 6-room and 4-room rear. E. 
53 St. Down $1000. 

$3250. 6-room E. 22 St. Down $1250. 

$4750. 6-reem and 3-room. $1500 

$6000. 6-room modern. Down $2500. 

$7500. 3- 4-room bungalows. Down 

$7950. lO-reom modern. Down $3000. 

For Pasadena, Cal., Properties 

Call Hugh T. Lowrey SY. S-1423 

Ht Will Give You the Sett of 

Los Angeles 11, call Seth B. Ray, 
Broker. The Man Who Does. Faith- 
ful and Loyal to You, 
PR. 5861 

r .ii 







558 S. Main Street 

Mutual 6806 




, /: . 

•^'^-■: I'^^'l^-^-wvr^ t^ rv.r::>«-* 


Don't Wait UntU the 
Rush St«ts X ' V 

com ia NOW 

Bring your 1942 tax re^Urns aa well 

as your 1943 information. 
Present this •'AO"-^t'« worth 10% 
rductlon if used before February 10 
Make your reservation for appoint- 
ment NOW, either in person or by 
phone. . ^ 

In PASADENA: 99 Hammond St. 
Sycamore 7-8483^ 

For Hienniatic 
and Neuritis Pains 


4400 So. Central Avenue 


Suitable for F.H.A. priority, 
2 Family flat on front of lot. 
Rear ot lot has 4 rm. mod- 
ern rebuilt house, new plumb- 
ins. Elec. hot water heater, 
cement driveway. Private 
owner will sell to highest 
cash bidder. $2000 cash will 
handle as down payment. 
Will sell furnished or unfur- 

Call Rl. 3837 
for Appointment 

Or write to 
Box Advertising 

California Eagle 

4075 So. Central Avenue 
Los Angeles, Calif, 

Foe SeaenratioM €Sia 

Mu. aces 


New It^aia loiel 

By Dwr or Week 

30 Qean Rdbnui 

V. S. Servicemen Welcome 

' MRior Bowles, VlaaMger 
118 So. Garey St, Lcp At^Otm 


OreomuWon nOBV^WKasOf be- 
cause it goes rl^t to the seat of the 
trouble to help loo^oi and expel 
germ laden idiwgm, and aid nature 
to soothe and heal raw, tender. In- 
flamed bronchial mucous mem- 
toanes.TeU your druggist to sell you 
a bottle of Creomulsion vith the un- 
derstanding you must like the way it 
quickly allays the oough or you are 
to have your money back. 


for Ciradis,Cfiest Colds, BroneMtis 





—Bible Stories 


from the 




.On Sale: 


6th Street. Near Olive 
Downtown, Los Angeles 

iflND LflmESr 

Why worry answering 
phone day and night. 
Call us for select ten* 

We Buy, Sell, Rent 
Your Property 

Also Yjiur Rooms 

Call M*S' Causby's 

Rental Bureau 


Chase Realty Co. 
PA. 0628 — RO. 5069 




I ■■;-■■■ ' 


To W«M^ OB Pnniiaea 
Oeeqiied Iqrn >. ' 


Bowntown or In 
Oatlfinr lAcaUoBS 

Apply: Room 1000 

215 W. 6th St. 




ISOOr to Bl|00O-Cash as km 4b 
4^^. Will loan on equities, 
deedSt^eontracts, or anything: per- 
talnins to Ireal estate. W£. 8975. 

WE. 7607, WA. 221& 

The highest earthly enjoy- 
ments arie but a: shadow of the 
joy I find in reading Giod's word. 
— ^tady Jane Grey. 

iOl4iE I. |(iH6 

, riopirty MMMjcmcaK. 

list yanr property wifli tne. 
I have many stoady^ em- 
irioyed buyers. 

OPERATORS, experienced, BLOUSES, caps. 
Steady work. Highest } prices paid. Pleasanjt 
and homelike, atmosphere, r 


i 315 E. 8X4 ^TREl|r « \ 

ROOM 301 f ^ 1 

Inteittsted also in home workers 



. . . especially when 
soreness and itching 
are present. Relieve 
these troublesome 
symptoms of externally 
caused pimples with 
antiseptic Bfack and 
White Ointment. Thou- 
sands of satisfied users have found 
that famous Black and White Oint- 
ment through its soothing antis^tic 
action — eases itching — helps nature 
in healing. It also relieves itching 
and burning soreness of eczema ex- 
ternally caused, and simple ring- 
worm. Try it! In large economical 
sizes, SOfi, 25)f and lOf!. Use only as 

tr Highly recommended for daily 
cleansing away surface dirt— is mild 
and fragrant Black and White Skin 
Soap, 10)i and 25^ sold everyv^iere. 




(Restricted to colored only, 

400 business men with 
$625 each or 400 business 
inen 'and 400 bijsiness 
women with $312.50, pay- 
ahlei within 6 months. 
The money ia for three 
purposes : 

1. $50,000 to be used to pur* 
chase homes for cash and 
resell' to the people wKo 
have small cash payments 
ot $500 or less and the balr 
ance like rent. 
Z. $100,000 to purchase the 
Hughey and Phillips Iralld- 
big, 300, 314, and S16 E^st 
First Street. 
3. $100,000 to be invest^ in 
income properties and' re^ 
invested on sound invest- 
ment principles. 
Be capable, do business, and 
learn how to profit by obeying 
business procedure. 


Roand Robin 
^Ittvestment Co., 

EUedge R. Penland, Pros. 
4113 So. Central Avenue 
AD. 3231 and AD. 9033 

See Us First for Highest 


Radios — Cameras — Jewelry 
Ciothing - Luggage - Tools 
and Sporting Goocis ^ 

Western Loan & Je#elry Co. 

^ Sl09 E. 5th St. 

Mutual 17812 

i >«, •♦ 

Best buy in town in two (2) lionses on lot. Five (5) rooms 
front and a four (4) room in rear; nice garage. Rear house has 
large four rooms. Full price — $5300, with $3000 down. Balance 
at $50 a montli. See it — and you will buy it. 
; Four-flat apartment: four (4) rooms each on nice street. 
Full price, $7000, with $2500 down. Babince at $5& a month. 
This is a good investment. Nice neighbors. 

Five-room house, 33rd street near San Pedro. Large lot, 
side drive and garage. Price $3500, with |i $1500 down pay- 
ment. Balance may be paid at $28.00 a montfi. 

Four-room double. West of Central Avenue. In good con- 
dition. Income, $59.00 a month. Purchase price $5M0; down 
payment, $1500. Balance at $40 a month. 

• Five-room house. West Jefferson district' (27th Street 
west of Western Avenue. Price, $4200; down payment, $1600. 
Bidance liice rent. 

Ye»--I insure homes fee. You can't but agree with me. 
Then, call me. 


AD. 3193 



iism^i.m:msm»^msA «»-:ss 




- ■ ■ : .- \ ■ •-■- 

4 Plata, S^raom Bear— Go and see property at «• Wl 

22nd St CiOl ownei^WK. 'iWt. ■. 

less Takes Deed— BaL monthly. 5 roema. 12MH ,& SMh 
St See prop»ty. Call owner at WB. 78OT. , - ,-:.] T , ^t^:^- . ■ 

ma B. S2nd St— Swidl hovne. Own«r aaya gel SMi »mm« 

. DM. Bung. 464-466 E. Santa Barbun. $12M da. AO. MCT. 

16-nn. flat $35M down. 4001-5(4 Avalon Blvd. AD. Mt?.- 

2 separ^e 4-m). houses and 3-mi. hoose. tiJ BttJlm^:IM- 
80 z 150. 948-953 E. Jefferson Blvd. AD. 9867. , . ; "^^ ; 

' S-rm. hoose. 248 N. Mt View and 6-nn. hooae, 248 K. 
Weatlake Ave. $1,000 down. AD. 9867. 

$1200 cash for 5-rm. house. Venetian bUnds, tfled IdidMB, 
>ttti. Cdlar. mekory St FiiU price. $SS5«. BE. S811> 

$1500 down. 5 and 4-nn. dnplex. 2 rmi. in rear. 
I226-1226</2 E. 22ttd St, $4500; $40.00 a montli. BB. SSlt 

$1500 dn. Two 5-rm. houses. Hardwood and tiled. BMh for 
$5350. West side. BE. 3311. 

Mrs. Thompson, Mr. Herold, Mr. Ri( '^ 

BE. SSU AD. 9867 WK. 788T 






No down payment required. Pay by montlik 
Experienced — Reliable— Beet Materials ^ 
and Workmanship 

Southwestern Roofing and 
Asbestos Products Co. 

Phone RO. 3516—8:30 to 11 a. m. '' 


NORMAN S. BLOCK, Licensed Roofing Con^VctoT 
616 N. Cummings Street ^ 

Phones: ANgelus 8314— TRinity 3()T7, . 

Free ettimatet cheerfully gitfen. '■ ■', ~, 

We Buy and Sell Guns cAiil 

Largest Selection AvanaS^,.; 

On iUI Collateral 













SPOBTING t300DS«r ■«& 




Your- Friends— o«r referenee' ^ * 
Drop in or can MA. 3882 ' .\ 


SAH KfSNBt. Prafk 



^^^ Cash 


Dr. Seymour Kaufman, Physidan & Surgeon, 106 No. San Pedro Sf. 

I want to buy a small hoose to remodel for a R^t Home* Hospital or 
Sanitarium. CaU me VA. 0211 or MA..6876. . 1 [ . :^ u. i.^ y- 

> i. 

"4-family flat with extra house in rear in the 200 block on 28th |; 
St. Present income $145.00 monthly. Price $11,000. Only!: 
$4,000 down. This property is all clear. ; 

On E. 37th St., 600 block — A duplex, 5 rooms on each side.;; 

Price $7,500. $1800 down. Ceiling rent today $48 month income, ii 

A 5-room house on E. 40th PI., 800 block $4,500. 

Renting at present for $35.00 month OPA ceil- | 

ing. Only $1,500 down, ; , ' 

A 6-room house in the 1500 block on E. 45th St. 
$5,000. $2,400 down. . - 

In 200 block on E. 41st PI. a 6-room lovely home 
only $5,200. Down payment $1,800. Renting to- 
day for $37.50 monthly. j | 

A 6-room house in the 800 block on E. 33rd St. 
Renting for $41.00. Only $5,000. $1,400 down. 
In the 1300 block on E. 42nd PI., a grand 5-room home, 
rent $42.00 per month. Only $5,000. -|1,400 down. 

A 5-room house on E. 41st PI. This house is in fine condition. 
Renting today empty for $44.50 per month. What a buy for 
$5,000. Only $1,800 down. \ 


A fine lifetime investment at 314 E- 36th St, 
hardwood floors throughout. Good rentals. 
$8,500 full price. 

A 4^famfly fl^t, . 
$1,500 down. 

All of the above li^ed properties ar«i all clearl 
. I j Frees of ajny encumbrances. 


VACANT LOT on Central Ave. between 5th and 6th atreet. 
50x110 feet. $2,300 cash. • ' X 

In the 1100 block on E. 50th, 6-rm. and 4-na. 
, houses for the one pJioe of $5>5O0. $850 -'downt 

., i An 11-rm. house on Hpoper at Washington Blvd. 
Nice income prop., $7,500 full price. $100d'dwn. 

WESTSIDE at 2030 W. 30th St., a fine ft-roem 
duplex, upstairs and downstairs on each «ide> 
Double garage. Large lot. |5,700 fulJLjinice. 
$2,000 down. 4. ^: i?. > , Jfe riv"*^ 

800-blk. on E. 35rd St., large l-rm. house,^ dou- 
ble garage. Lot 13^x48. Completely furnished. 
Immediate possession. .No d<Ma^ waiting^." Own- 
er will vacate at once. Price*5,600 cash. 

At 447 N. Ch-and Ave., a dandy rooming house, 1% rooms, 2 hatha, 
furnished. Big Ibt. Price $6,500 down. Immediate posaeSsaion. 

i FOR YOUNG MINISTERS . •■.,:'*;: V^^ 

A fine white stucco church on First St. at Saratoga. ■ Ext^a 
building with pffice, Sunday School room. Free of tantioB. Yoti 
can rent this beautiful edifice f o» only ^200 per. month. 




» ) i J / i_ (i ;,-... 

i}"'-.: . \ 

rL.J-:JW'L-. i :.. '• i -. 



I^T! iSruftSEftY— A day nUrtery 
has opened in your n4>li^b«r- 
hood. Two weli-tr&inetf febth- 

^ era to care for your child. 
Phonie Century 2-8138. 

like t6 care for child between 
three to six years of a^. I^- 
vate Christian honii. Btet 
Btiothefly care.! Call Al 71202. 
Ask ior Mrs. Webb. 


ROOM WANTED— Husb*ftd and 
wife would like nice nwm with 
cooking privileges, or in apart- 
nient CaU EI. »73. Ask for 
Mrs. Cdil. 

APARTMENT wanted fOr two. 
$25.00 reward. Call AD. 13295. 
4sk for Olivia. 

WipiTED — Will established 
beauty sho^ wants coApetent 
oberator. PR. 7-9293. If no 
afcswer call RI. 3482. 

ROOM W.\NTED— Singl* women 
want nice quiet plac*. $R.0O re- 
ward. Cill AD. l.'?295, ask f6r 

.VrASiTED TO REKT — Refined 
couple wants furnished apt. 
Railroad man. Phone At). 6694. 

full-time work to offer, diy 
and night work. -Apply Person- 
nel Dept. Sears Roebuck and 
Company. 5820 So. Vermont 

FOIt SALE— A beautiful attrac- 
tive bungalow in South Los 
Angeles. 5 rooms with 3 bed- 
room space. Cement founda- 
tidn. Gatag*. Out houses. Lot 
50x187. Raise what you want 
14,750, with $2,000 down, bal- 
ance like rent. Ma^iy others to 
choose from. J. C Vemer, 10365 
V^lmingtton Ave. JEfferson 
9838. 9/t 

FOR SALE — 13 rooms- and apart- 
ment. Income $185 per month. 
Beautiful location. Immediate 
possession. 3048 S. Oxford. Ad- 
dison, Washington Blvd. near 
Western Ave. 


FOR XEfrr 

FOR SALK^ia to6ms and apart' 
ment. Incomt lltt ptf month. 
Beautiful lde*ti«n. Iiftmetfiatt 
possession. 2018 S. Oxford. 


FOR SALE---^ acres alfalfa 
land; 40 acfte fenced; 15 aenS 
leveled ready for seeding. 
Plenty watit. WeU 230-ft d*ep. 
35-ft lift. Pairbank-Motse mo- 
tor. Chicken houses, cow, coral 
and hogs pen. 4 -room house 
and bath. lil«dtrlc stove. School 
bus at iktt. See S. Morrison, 
I Rt. 1, Box 282. Lancaster, CallL 

1 FOR SA^i:— Beautiful 3 acre hill- 

I top bldg., sltt, wonderful vi«w. 

j High class res. dlSt. No rac* 

j restrictions. Negroes invited. 

Ornamental trees, bearing 

fruit trees; tCnlporary house of 

4 large rtM. All utilities In. 

2075 Foothill Blvd., Montrose, 

Calif. * 

FOR RENT — Carafe apartrtient 
for 3 men to shire. ADams 

SOOM FOR RENT— Lovely fur- 
nished room for 4 single lady. 
Dear W^ashlngton. $10 a week. 

FOR RENT — Neatly furnished 
room for single working man, 
only. With reference. No night 
workers, no drunks, and no 
women wanted hanging 
■ around. $1Q a. week. C*ll PA. 
6907 alter. 3;0p o'clock. 

5 rm. house, frame, $3750.00 
§ rm. double, $4500.00. 
8 rm. duplex. $4950.00. 
Properties located near 2lSt t 
Main streets. 'Brokers' Atten- 
tion! EAsy Tenrfs. For details 
call owner: WHitney 1114. 

FOR SALE— 5 rm. house, 414 W. 
22nd St. Can be seen Sunday, 
Jan. 23rd, after 10 a. m. For 

I information call State 44054. 

FOR RENT— rTw'o sleeping rooms, 

furnished. ?>*^respect*Ble sin- 

l. gle women, daytime workers. 

;•. ,-v, 726 East 3l8t street. 

BOOM FOR RENT— A neatly fur- 

-sii nlshed Toott for single man. 

Near the U ind V car lines. 

CaU after 2 p.m. ADams 13028. 


CHILD CARE— South' Ls* An- 
gelet private schtel. ChiMrcn 
3 ta 9. Kindergarten t« 5th 
grade, Aoom and taeafd A^ £y 
the day. Csrner E. 115th Ind 
Crape Sts. KI-44S4. Opin the 
year around. 30-1 

FOR SALE — Beautiful 7 room 
Spanish type home In Blodgett 
Manor, - 8S7 East llSth St 
French decorated. Ladies' 
dressing room. Sunken living 
room. S^nkling «>-stem. Has 
to be seen to be appreciated. 
Phone PL. 6660. 


KttebM 9teIS. S5 « 9S ««d«CT 

with meals. Elevitor odera- 
tors, $125 per month. Wait- 
resses and bus girls; sHary 
open. 4 men for. labor and 
janitor woHc, $9.90 per day. 

BvyoltT Eavlotment AgAtter 

1714 W. IsffsrteB BtV«. 

RO. 3930 


■: Register With U» 

I tdi PV0«2ft 

FOR SALE — Beautiful 10 room 
house at 199 East 36th street. 
Four bedrooms upstairs. Ga- 
rage large enough for 3 eats. 
Sale price $7,000. $4,000 down. 
Balance to suit purchaser. Call 
MU. 9032. After 5 p.m. call AD. 
4035. - ■ 

FOR SALE — Two stories, sacri- 
ficed by order. 2120 and 2120»i 
South Central avenue. Phone 
WYo. 03M. 

FOR SALE — 4-room hoxise with 2 

bedrooms ADd porch, located at 
1182 Ea«t 4lst place. $^,750 
cash. See owner at 409 ^^ West 
Florence avenue. 

FOR SALE— 234 acres of l^vel 
land, 125 miles from L. A. in 
Lucerne . Valley. Alfalfa, live- 
stock, etc. Ideal climate. Cheap 

- for quick sale. Cash $l,000v TU. 

FOR SALE— Large house, 4 bed- 
rooms, large yard. Price $4750. 
call 801 East 42nd Place. 




1— * room 
$1260 Dn. 
1 — S room hdose, fSOM. Caay 

3 booses On lot 

$4M0. Down Psyriftent $12M 

Other worthwhile ttsttnts 

Martha E. Jones 


4031 Woodlawn 

.\Dama 11478 

FOR SALE— 2" stores, 1 duplex, 
3 garages — 5 rms. each. Income 
$165 pef- m*: P*ice $10,500. 

4321-4^1>« and 4533 So. Ava- 
lon Blvd. $2000 cash. E. R. 
Penland: PhOne AD. 3331, or 
AD. 9033. 


1li1-1153 East SMh ttaMt., |»rtM 
$4250. StSSd dn.: M3 Cut S«th 
street, price fUOt, «10M dn.: $11 
East 53rd strddtTiHtd a>1SS> (MS 
dn.: 1053 Eaet Slrd street, price 
tiSOe. $1000 dn.; 1120 East BStll 
stre^. price $3500. $1000 dntMS- 
SS**/* Edit S4th stredt .pried ISSM, 
IMO dn.; HIT East 56th dtrdM. 
price $4250, $1500 dn.; 5l3t Sduth 
Central, house and 2 lOU, priC* 

L 1. HcCREA 

4147 South Woddlawn Avehua 
Phone AOam* Mil. Phdnd afttr 

7 p. m. dr before neon. 

FOR §ALf:! 

G9M hMldng eight (S) roMh, two (2) story boase ott Sist 41l* 
S*. rrlee $43M with $t«l* down hnd the IMU. |M month. Otir 
p t &p uly . If yo« should se* this yaw wotiltf bay it. Good Me*- 
tioa, OB alc« street. Good for a rOMiikg hosi. >as tat (f) bed- 
rooms. Sec us aboat it. 

VefT fine comer on East 41st Place. SUx (d) rooms and looks 
'f*9i. Has (oar (4) g»*g«s and la fine coodHioB. A good home 
Mr ahyone. See it. Lot Is 6dxlS« ft. Has four garages. Foil 
prle* te $473«. \«lth S250« dowa. BaL at SSS.** per moath. Here 
is jour chance to own % home. Let me take yoo oat to see It. 
TUta is a steal. If yoa see It yoa wUI bay. 

Two (S) houses oa a h>t «ith six (d) room la front and 3-room 
in t«nr. And is flie best bay tet«iwii.Price $53M wttii $30M 
dMra, hnL at |3d m*. Bas a ide* fenee anofld tt. Ptenty ttf 
flower*. Good wnlks near ea^Hne. Near Jl^erson Kgh SchooL 

SB Bast 3SM nmr TrinHy St. Tllree d) rooms on 

''aU*. this is hi iind ton dlUo it. and is rented. Foil price 

ta tlTit WIU take ^Mt dnwa. BaUnca Is S45 ner month. Clear 
"^ ''^' Uedme with a flaee tn Uve. Eaar< to fay. In line 


» down. Btf. $M per msnttL On 

, nftthlHiid 

dM* «# adettnik dad to show tt. CdU as mt. 

.^1^ * »nW radpK h*ai Ir^ rear, ■« b* Mb^nia- 

ipi^i" . I 

I- "t -^--rj. ~i t* 


,1 I eiB 1^ e n^p 


Setter 7<^ opdoite'taBt^aiMl 
wffitBM. Waitresses, cboki, 
general iMUseworkers, eleva- 
tors. Stay or home nights. 

Name your salary. 

IRoyalty Employnent Agen^ 
BO. 3»M 

Help Wanted! 


Pleasant Working 
Conditions— pGood Pay 

Electric Sery ice 

92.00 So. Hooper Avenue' 
Opttt Evening, 


win ha a*, yonr 

in M 


rtimwislij 'I Wonr nnrrtfci 
Kite can tSpecteOy) VA. «m 

SfMcial This Week 

A eaafle In flle air. lniin(»H»fci 
posicaslon. d-Boom Iram^ Bfca 

out nenr Monter^ Bond and 
Hmrttagfon, wh^e it te jpnitt 
lefreahtaig. tpOtA aM 

If an flks ivpeais |«d 

yon see me nonr today. I : 
Price $4SaO;0«. Tmns: mmm 
taah down payment. $S5.M ^ 
nMmth. I ' 



If ydu wdnt to wei^ Mt||4«Mfnf« vfnwrk &»rdf dt ^^ 

You have a job waitina for you. And also dom<^' 
tic, hotel, dpartmtnt li^tt$< and rettAurinl. rt^ 
fwrthtr inform Atien, c^l) AO-fl244 Or AP-9501^. 


tiMgdawtt Am Y-nttta, tiM 

near Otntcat Aro. inrnms 
UMi s iMMfc. I«t;a lot 
lifdli fSSM calk f» 

- { 



Rtal Iiflato 

linm to tavcnt. «l^ to «I«JM 
OMJi jdr y iH iMl* te eoi- 

-Mad dftlifct. BfaM kdwa nt-af^^ 
WA. voM. WB. Titr. vnt. ma, 


Telit Pe tifjdiei i Immedi e le ly 

4 flats— s-nta. henae, «ia#.; hewly painted and deeeritijd. 
4«t W. $2ad Street. 8ae p^party. Ca n nwner WB. ~""~ 

$ t AKfiS 9£fiB 

lal. mtmtUy.'Sde tKNtse. Nevrty ^dinted. 1S15 E. al^ 
street CaU owner. WK. I JI&t. 


BaL monthly. 12M</z E. 28tti Street see house. CaU tmt^, 
WE. 7d07. li;^ 

1719 E. 53nd Street — s lovely lioose, opposite houstng ■pn- 

£it. See owner by appMntment. I want arottM flMO ta lUfd 

tMOLx ws^rmN 

i 4Nv 


Ei«lB, tlMndaVa Jm. 20. 4«4*. 




OaA (sr 




'>,..- 'ttuuBsiAieB pives 'ia iEW TB 

I * Ldans -1- Sales — Ezdumfat 
j '' Pro^orty Man||Bemant 

I ' >' Small Dowai^i 
SS3 Silt ^Vteaqn Avanw 




llfO Gfown. $4200 Pt%, PoMession Ndw. 




$ia«e dn.-Hl rms. flatdweod and fiie^ $dSdd ftili prick 
Shown by appOtntmeat. Madam west side home. [ 

•- I 

$1900 dm— 4 nnlts. !•« rm. hardwood and tile. 4 rm. rent-] 
htfdwood Hie. t rms. and bath. Priee |d^. Iheome $8LM 

10 rms. Hardwood'Ule. Make otter on ddwn payment < 
boy. By app^tiiient We st Side. 

3 famUy Hat 6 rms. up. 3 rmd. dooMe. (MM^ fttQ |lMed 
appointmedt West Side Income. 

2-story frame. 10 rm. mansion. 1937 So. Oxford. | 

See tliia real Itargain-^then aril: 
Mra. Thoi^Mfi Mr. B»oM ^ Mr. Hehattni 

- — : — " — — ^-r- 


d-Catt Altartfldat; 4 nhtt atnceo, i mditt* each, 8 
bedreoma; 3 anils frame, t rooms e*eh. sairner idt * 
steSet. 3 Caracas. tlSOd; bto«nM. $17&^ 

idnt InaMm, lllOiO^|Rr mtt, Pi^ 

,M; down payment, $1000Jid; 

• ^tt. Frame 
Uhed. Sale price, $3?j 
month. j 

C « and 3 Booms, on one lot. Incoiioe, $$d.Od^ per month. 
Sale ^ce, $4000.00; down pay^nent $1000.00; $45.00 per md^ 

t and t Boeeis. S rOMis YnMUMd. Sale priaa. HMMii 

down $1000JOt «»>.00 par am. ^ . n| 

O-Boom Hanae. west of Central, fbi» bwr. Priaa $aO00 J d>^ 
Terms. $1000.00; $$5.00 p«r mo.; cash. $t6Sa0i. 

d-Boom Boose, $S.<IOO.0O: down. |oOO.OO: $33.00 pdr MM. 
E. 4lst Place. ij I 

5-Sooni Boose. 2,000.00 icash terms. $S.300.00. ' ' 

7-B4}om House, $3200.00 cash. Can get $1500.dd down. ' 

S-Boom aom«rlst, vacate weat oTCaitral. $Mdi.di: dMtt, 
$ddO^: $25.00 par month. 

8 Booms, 4 garages, west of ^Cantrsl. Adajtns Blvd. $3S.dO 
i; ana arriuige a MtiL 

5-B(wm down, S-fOoni apdtairs, 4-rooBi rddr. WHnxk; 
dowd, dlOOOJdk. I 

4 and S-Boom. BdSt of Central Avenne. itedeeorated. $lMl 

Eliiah Cooper 


Aato ud Plre Insorance • Money to Lata da iSMlttli^ 

1411 EmI WashiBstoB Blvd. • Phoee R^AIi 


rt¥Pm IR TO UR H^tti 


No P avmeiifs Utitll 1944 

n^ THIS 


How t^ >• youf iowB 
bddit U'jim ar* inieetMetl 

in ranch] w«Nrk of any 
ktedl* Wb)^ wait;? Sttot anw 
Jo .pjrq^dre forj l|w fiirtuT^ 

nnncial aselsuaic«, call at 
E^conomie { Retidf Aas'n., 
2714 Comptol^ Ave., Las 
! ^AagOldk Olif. 

B. A. BMves, i^p^idSbr-'to 
borilneafe m Lds yingeles since 

»••► - \ - T^ 1 ■ 


Idli SOWN boys lovely 
4 room boose wltit 2 
h M Uooms nt S80» Pn> 
hmw St. Phone WA. 

-. IMt. 

$3dO P0\)mbnys lovely 
d4a0Bi iMMaawWigae- 
dge 1^ 1)1^ Zamora 

'Ave., lot 50x150. Ftos- 
sesshMl in 30 days. 
Phone WA. 8927. ' 

file -<f*^5\.ll|POII 

^ourf. 127 fiitf 


W Sunfitid 

A0. t 

1I^ $1 500^ Prke $8^00. 

Bl^. Cheap City ¥^ter. T^rmi | 

PIVOTS - ' : I 

205 East Yernen Ave. 


Ml0rihmAit0W As mim-'Pa^hmek ^15 Mnik 



'^ ■ i ' 1 "■ '" 

Privelc vtd Company Loaas 
Borrow JU M*lfh A» $S§^$§0 


Take advantage of this lib- 
eral offer to fix your hduse 
up before bad weather ar- 
rives. Your job handled 
completed, inside or out- 
side, from the foundation 
to the roof. Guaranteed 
satisfaction. Fair prices. 
Sifiall payments to .suit 
^ou. free Estimates.^ { 


# AdJrtiens 

• Concrete Wilttt 
O Driv«w4yt 

# FoandatipiW 

# Reefins 
a Pdititing 

Hwdwdod Hoent 

• Tilins 
O ndstcri«3 

• Sfm^ot.Werk 

■e ^MMis' ,.; K 

tPCTAL UHitS fOK WAH i(<retiBH» 

We arc accepting applications t« cdiiicrt homes 
into rental units Idr war wsrkdrs idi€ <|udto it 
absorbed. Full assistanca on priorities, plans antf^ 

fiR«ncin$. in«|inr« wipiewi obiigaiton. 


Fjfr iii^mi^ lm m Si*r«m 

I - 


^ :V,' 

^JOO DOWN bays 5 roaia^] 

. honse in exc^lent conr. 

tttioa iwitt hM«Mrdo4 

flbdM,|ttldd tkanbk 

. and dajajble saiace,; nt 

im w jetrt iat h St. i 

$dOO DOWN bays 10; rm. 
house at 293 E. mU 

:. .at-FMMWA.'»n.- - 

All IiottiMs iibamn py 
■ ^p^tneat.. -,\ -f] 
nioae Owner, i 
W^ 8927 

3 units weMJ fif Main 
Strdt^ $2500 dovfn. 

Duplex, 3 rois. each 
aide. liOdO^ down.: 

Mlod. Stucco JDupIexi, 4 
rflia. edeh aMe. $1600 
(town.- ■ .. :_• \. ,j-" ,',_ 

3 units, ^aear' 5^ kMd 

. I CrodeJTt $M00 down. 

li>m. ftiriiMMd rotoi4* 
' ling kdiuse. , ' 
7 units o^/Wilnaot- — re«* 

FOR REINT — Beauty 
Shop. ■ ' p-n; 


Ail. Itift «r AD. 64lil i 

iiM«M»aai»T»M« afi! fj 

tar Hawat ta.Jtai rt "t ik to Your Friaadi or Landbdy 

At a reasonaUe ftchre and sell It to yon wMt 1 

Small Down fayment 

Thi» i* ydntr t^umce to otrn a home wkl hm>e an incom* tfki baUatee of yovr Ufa. 
We alio buy property^ lotst deedt, nuttt0age», or anything pertaMng to Rttl E9tm» 

-NITE dlit DAT-- WALNUT 2218 





If. A; i4a»*id, Ircsidstt 

C. Enf eii« Hs«t^. Vice fnuittA 

C. K. ,ltut*M, S««rtt4ry, 
Hareiie* H«fJciiliL Ats't.' Secretary 
4, i. T«y<«r, Tr*«Mf«r 

11, Celiiefiilli ! 
fM». Central Ave» ^ : 


Albeit M«ddex, Ck«inti<ii Rertafc Haritiss 

j IC. J. Bi^adMx 
klrtMrd C Hamdea 

Rertacc ti 
C. E»ii*r 

H. A. Hmrnd 
J. L. T«ylM . 
J<. H. WUtM 


iMkait lifted bl|l*«r art Mjliiy rMSMmaiiasd, aid Ik* pabiic miy (eel safa i« dainf b««MM wU (kMW 

Broacfnak, Clyde J.. . . . '; . . . . . . . . .4275 Avalon Blvd., CE. 23453 

BficCf JJ: N». • • • • . 




. . . . » i ^* {> » « • . 1^2 Imperial Highway^ JE. 4520 
BurgatniC. IC.^.I..... .V.. .,...3806 So. San Pedro,^ AO.'3782 

Baob, Otis L. . . • • . . . .J 1 659 W. 36th PI., RE. 8761 

DentS/ Sidney P. ^ . '. . . . .4524 Compton Ave., AD. 0464 

"Ennis, Cfarencd^. , * ..«,.. . .205 E. Vernon Ave., AD. 12497 

GambtdJ: Wm.^ HjL. . ..« . . . . . ^^«. ..Il 10 E. Waskiitston, PR. 3625 

Grant, ^t^ t Mrs. Earl. ....,>..;... .292 Vernon Ave., Pasadena 

iHdrrisonl WilHam. .l4..,.i...,;*.»a.> .133 Lincoln Ave., Pasadkna 

'Hem4o4 Bernard C ^^ .k^^frV. •►^ • 669^ E. 41$t St., AD. 13%B9 

. Houston^ C Eugene ..... .;. ... . . . . . 501 4 So. Central, AD. 353^ 

Howard^ H. A ;..*...,. ,3208 So. Central, AD. 8504 

Hostcif^j Florence. I ........ 1039 E- 50th St., CL 28tt6 

Hill, €i JfYw. - .523 Stanlord, MA. 8472 

Joties, Mar^ Eflen • • • • • . .4031 Woodlawn/ AD. 1 1478 

Joliiison|NormaB. . ., *>, . . . .w»»*-j-i. - . .523 E. VirBOB/AD. 9Wk 
.^f^3^Bp«P,-lh«R.>.>*«X*^^ S.o..-Ceati«i,. AD. 0413 

Merry, HJenry S.. . .^ ..........:.. .4768 So. Central, CE. 22670 

.!»■"•■*, 4'-* s" 

Maddox Realty Co. 

May, ^. !:0. w.. .........d. 

Moms, Emma. « «,f «> i «, 

.'Ransom^ji ^. R. .... 

Ray, S^ B. 
Redman] Rof 

• • -• • ^'o •■ «^'* 'k • ii^'^^i^ '*W 

- ■ - ^ . ^ ' ■ i - } 

• • M * ~» ' 

* . . 1 375 E. Vernon Ave., AD. T1862 
,..](m E. Vernon Ave., CE. 24788 
,i*^^v.1607 E. 22nd St,^ Rh 3428 
,.;,v*.-t2l5 E 41st St., AD. 6641 

.> 2303 Griffith, PR. 5861 


.2iiTNd. Vcmon Ave., Pasadena 

Tayk»r,Jaekson^L...^^,.., I... 512714 MdGnley Ave., CE. 21244 
■^ " ~ Ui^;!.. .51 18 So. Central, AD. 0848 

. w * i ; k^l^ . . 4808 So. Central, RE. 6088 
;.i^.v..lMf E JeffertOft, AD. 110M 

VrhtUey Js rraiik Jvii««^ . . •:. 
Wciodar|, AUenjC. 

• • • *(••■.• * •■^ 

i.. * 1777 W^JeWe«ofi, PA: 8974 

stare War 0e^ in ^M^ 

■■-■J- ' ' ■ 





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HOME.FRONT UNITY ||TWE»l|m|lDflJE.fE6i(JtP^S5pFjl^^^ ALL 


, ' J.. {.-■ .'' 






























H. crnuisfsoams. 

AUGf»tUS> F; HA¥n(INS 

Mary TROY 





KFOX* 10:15 (un. 


Unity Round f able 


KMPC - 8:45 

•?*'•?■»»— ff" 

ft- -i. 





*^' "iJ 

I " r- 

• ;«• 











■-.'•i^-^s-j'i?ii'..i ",'J^..':i-i-.'f,L'':t«r'^\;'..^^li«* .. 

|;^nviri » ■^Sj'f' 








^>'^£. t^ 

'^•s^ ; f' 



n "f^: 







On the 

I believe we Americans aje 
united in our belief on one aim — 
winning this war in the quickest 
possible time, and in such a way 
that a satisfactory peace will be 
established in the world. 

Our American soldiirs have 
distinguished themselves evcr\-- 
where on the battlefronts of the 
world. Especially are we proud 
of the conduct of our Negro sol- 
diers — proud because among 
them there sire no traitors, nor 
have there ever been. 

From the days of the Revolu- 
tionary War to the present, Neg- 
roes have willingly laid down 
their lives for the protection of 
this, their country. The same 
spirit and emotion that prompted 
tliat Negro soldier, in an earlier 
pjuiod of war in our nation, to 
hold on with bleeding hands and 
bended knees, as he refused to 
let the flag touch the ground, 
Inspired that Negro battalion in 
the far off Persian Gulf area 
when under a scorching sxm they 
unloaded 1,595 tons of lend-lease 
supplies for Russia, breaking all 
records, according to Major Jerry 
Sadler, & member of the U. S. 
Army Transportation Corps. 
Tb0 Hagzo teldiMm ia tbi* 
WOT, hoir«v*r. ceaM frqm a dli- 
fervnt icbeol of theogbt Htpn 
tboce who fengtat in World War 
No. 1. TlMlr fightiag t«ebaiqne 
is diifarcttt and their potisnc* 
do«s not coutoia ca OMdi nib- 
b«r. bnt tlMir loToltT OBd d«- 
■mUau to \J»Mi ooaatTf Is oe* 
coirdiag t» th* pottom Mt by 
JmLbuU. Doct* MUtaw ItobRt 
BcJau y»ydal |fcj^»«* 

a9baag m«B te oU won. 

The present day Negro soldier, 
like the Negro industrial worker, 
realizes that he is not apart from, 
but a part of ,thftt class known 
as the common man and he 
must get in step with the up- 
surge of progressive thinking 
and anti-Fascist action which, 
accordiT>g to the editor of the 
People's World, is the vivid and 
burning spirit of advancing hu- 
maruty In these crucial years. 

The spread of Hitler influence 
In our nation must be checked 
now. Fascist agents in ever>' de- 
partment of government are do- 
ing everything within their pow- 
er to create ill will and stir up 
Strife in home political circles: 
" In our Army and Navy — Negro 
Boldiers. saUors and marines are 
being subjected to all the atro- 
cities manafactured by Herr Hit- 
ler In his race superiority purge 
in Germany, and by our own 
Sonthem PoJI-Tax pistol-packing 
lynch fagot plutocrats. 

MAirr coMPuuirrs 

D*Sty this ne>»-spaper receives 
consplaints from the men in the 
Bervice. Notable among those of 
the week are the' following: 

From the 3200th QM. Service 
Cranpany, AJ.O- No. 181, comes 
the following letter: 

"TOR?" ... On JaauoTT 19. \9U, 
.OB iacidcat occurred in the t1- 
ciaitT of our Pest invohriag a 
•eldi*r that cotised the outh- 
- ecitias to post the loUowiag 
bolletiB. there will be no more ' 
pnssn issned to Colored per- 
samel of this Post uatil fur- 
ther Aetice/, br order of the 
ProToet Moishall. 
"On this Post are stationed 
both Negro and white troops, but 
the bulletin posted on our bul- 
letin board pertains specifically 
to Negro personnel only. In Ihe 
event that the incident. whate\er 
It was. was gross enough to war 
rant restriction, we definitel\ 
don't feef that they were juiti 
tied In restricting the Negro per 

"This oetion is only one of 
the manT si^nilor hardships ei 
discrimincrtlea irhich we. Ne- 
gro membeis of the amed 
forces must encouater la this 
so-called DeaiociacT. 
"Our purpose in writing this 
letter is to convey to the civilian 
population exactly what is hap- 
pening to the Denocratic prin- 
ciples within our armed forces. 
To show our people how our very 
leaders wave a tiny flag In their 
right hand and conceal the hang- 
man's rope in their left. Open 
up your eyes' Watch that left 
hand. The progress, advancement 
and very existence of our race 
depends upon it." 

Then from another soldier, this 
week, we received the following: 

"Let me tell you about my first 
(Continued on Page 2) 

Rail Employes 

Trainmen To Get 
$200 to $300 In 
Back' Salaries 

4075 So. Ccnt-al Ave.. Los Ansdes. Zen* 

VOL. 64 — NO 

A fight of over a year 
waged by dining car cooks 
and waiters to secure an in- 
crease in pay was won last 
week when the Dining Car 
Employes Union, Local No. 
465, Union Pacific, and Lo- 
cal No. 582, Southern Pa- 
cific, with the Joint Council 
of Dining Car Employes, 
representing nationally 
about 25,000 cooks and 
waiters, concluded their 
wage increase demands, along 
with the 15 cooperating, non- 
operating railway labor groups, 
Los Angtl^ officials of the un- 
ions announced this week. 

The increases were granted on 
a sliding scale of from nine to 
eleven cents an hour with retro- 
active pay of from four to ten 
cents cm hour to February 1, 
1943, the officials said. 

The decision grants an in- 
crease of from $22 to $26 a 
month, and each employe will 
receive back pay in amounts of 
from $200 to $300. 

TTie action to secure the in- 
creased pay rate was beguik.on 
October 31, 1943. Following fail- 
ure of the. iniUal effort. Presi- 
dent Roosevelt amofed a. SpecialL 

ItaiKray Labor Act,'wliJ<A'Tec-"^sj 
ommended an eight "cents an 
hour faicrease for all employes. 
This rerwmmeiidgtton w«b 
▼etoed tft Fnd M. Viaaoik 
•coBosBk stflMliaM 

(Continued on Page 2) 

LARY Biai 

Recruiting Officer Aids 4ib War Im 

Student Refused ta 
Move; Faces Charges 

Charges of battery have been 
preferred against Vema Wil- 
liams, comely 17-year-old high 
school student, of 1511 West 35th 
street, by police officers on duty 
at the Shrine Auditorium last 
Friday night. 

The girri arrest grew o«4 
of an osserted altercation dur- 
ing a crowding together of sus- 
pected street cor patrons who 
were trying to board a west- 
booad car at the entrance of 
the Shrine. 

The technical charge against 
the girl was violation of the 
Penal Code governing refusal to 
disperse after being commanded 
to do so by an officer. 

Represented by Attorney Cur- 
tis C. Taylor, however, the girl 
denied the charges and states 
that she remonstrated with the 
officer when he shoved her sis- 

One of the best known War Bond workers, fea. file 
Graham W. Jackson, Naval 6Mef speciaBst attaicfaed to the Ke< 
emiting Office in Atlanta. An entertalaer h^ore the war, CMef 
Jadoon has been twice honored by the Treasury for "distln- 
gnished services roidered fa behalf of the War Savings Pro- 

Among his cherished possessions is an antogrraphed {Aoto- 
graph of Pr^Udent and Mrs. Booeevelt, given him after one of 
his early appterances at the WWte Hoose. 

He Is shown here before his piano, "ready to go to town," 
for the Fonrth War Loan. 
■^ (Photo, U. S. Treasury- Department) 

Lockfaeed Aircraft Executives to 
Explain Discharge of 18 Employes 

Abo Cited In 
Labor Preii 

Charge Companies 
Refuse to Train 
Mexicans, Negroes 

_ The transportation situa- 
tion in Los Angeles is in a 
serious predicament, accord- 
ing to information received 
by the California Eagle this 
week. This is due to the fact 
that the policy of the Los 
-Angeles Raifway and the 
Pacific Electric in re; 
to hire »nd train Negfi'dc^ 

of time^J 

Aiba a thorodgh survey of iltr] 
transportatipn writuati<m in tJOs 
Angeles by the Army and Navy 
anjQ other war' agencies, it was 
declared that the transportation 
situation in Los Angeles was one 
of the worst in the nation. 

The Los Angeles Railway com- 
pany has refused to hire Negroes 
to man cars and busses. As a re- 
sult, the Los Angeles transporta- 
tion is in one of the worst posi- 
tions possible in regard to com- 
parison wijth other major cities 
in the United States, it 
pointed out. 


The Manpower Commission de- 
clares in the daily paper, Jan. 14, 

"In order to solve the war 
transportation problems of Los 
Angeles so tiiat the present out 

WASBINGTON. D. 4^-Ethi- 
epiaa minister, Malta Cphxem 
Tewelde Medbaa, will soen oc- 
eapT a logattoB batldfag. par- 
diosed by hia ceaBtry, it was 
aaaouaced here Ihk wedc 
Miaister Medbea presdited his 
eradeattels to the Whlte/Bonae 
ea IfoT. 9' of lost year* 

The laaUdiag Is sitikated at 
8134 Kalorama rood. ^Mor the 
fetaier eBibassy of Froaee oad 
the legatioa of ThailaBd. It 
oorigiaoIlT beloaged to Fred- 
erick Sterliag. former V. S. 
Ifiaister to Swedea. 

Ettiiepia is the lint iaroded 
eooatrf to be freed f rem Axis 


Friends (rf SOas Gladys Mess* Aastfai, j ap Ma r 
wei^ soriMised when the anaoonceBieirt of-iMr . 
Loqis Edward Love was made receafiy^^^iiigMs 
party at the reridence of Mr. and MSLL'ttlBUIlttfcer. 

ding will take pfause in eariy sprtny. (Se^tstpry pn aodai 


Lower 13" Murder Bii 

Or^'s State Supreme (mAI 

voce f did 

Metropolitan 'fo 
Await Appeal to 
FHA in Dispute 

Speaking for the OPA. David 
Barry, rent control administra- 
tor, told a conference called by 
the Provisional Committee for 
was j Hcwsing at the Hollj-wobd- Roose- 
velt Hotel last week, that his of- 
fice had turped down the request 
of the Metropolitan Insurance 
Company to boost rental rates at 
their Parklabrea Resident Com- 
The conference was called in 



-1 _. 

>-.^j^Al^it-J0«^«--3flie' Sfeatev 

eeivM 'la^ yfeek an appellant's blin is ^ik 4i^^\ 
of Kpbert ir.|Lee^FouI]ces, Soutbem Paidile dii^i^>ibir 
wait«-, who .is^as convicted of the "lower l8" Mlayiagat 
Hrs. iHartha V. Jatnes, young Norfoll^ Va., matron, on a 
.pass^iger train in Linn County during- the early mbraing 

*of January 23, 1943. 

Foulkes" attorneys appealed 

Robert and Courtland Gross, Cyril Chappellet, and 
seven other executives of the Lockheed Aircraft Corpora- 
tion will make their fir^t statements starting January 26, 
in the suit involving 18 employes discharged by the or- 
ter by pushing her roughly with ganjzation for reasons of "company policy." The officials 
his hands in Jjfff »ce-^^^ are to appear in the offices of Katz, Gallagher and Mar- 

ba?«d«d^toSJ^witt .gojis, attorneys, where depositions will be taken 
her attoraey for trial in Divi- 
sloa 7 of the Muaidpol Court 
on Febmory 24. 

Present at the questioning o-^ 

; the Lockheed representatives will not approved by those in control 
l>e the plaintiffs, discharged over of the company. 
► a nine-month period last year INJUlfCTIOH SOUGHT 
' for so-called "company policy," The last three employes to en- 
a Lockheed terminology which ■ ter the case sought an injunc- 
serves to remove from company i tion to prevent the company 
employ those persons , engaged I from firing them for their poll ti- 
m any form of political activit>' : (Continued on Page 2) 

^ , , ^ , . .1. sn attempt to save the' original j 

put of planes, tanks, and other .,^^1 ^^^^ j„ tj^j^ j^^ ^^^ ^^ | 

''^"- ; open its 1,300 completed! units to j 
^^^ I war workers. Metropolitjan is re- | 
i fusing to reint an yfurther units j 
j until a favorable decision is i 
! handed down by the National ; 
[Housing Administration in Wash- | 
I ington. I i 


I The question under considera- j 
tion by the NHA, the conference j 
was told, is whether the rent ; 
scale of $42 to $60 originally es- 
tablished by the OPA for one- 
bedroom and threeJbedroom 
units^ respectively, should be su- 
perseded by a rent scale of $61 
to $91 as demanded by Metro- 

Ualeas the etigiaal scale is 
eaf orced. war workers win ftad 
theaiaelves eacluded by Tirtue 
(Continued on Page 2) 

armament necessary to the suc- 
cessful prosecution of the wi 
shall not be hindered. 

It U Tital that the Los An 

, (Continued on Page 2) 

i J. 

Shipyard Worker Is 
Held for Murder 


A coroner's j u r y, Tuesday 
morning, delving into the death 
of Leon Ray, ^-year-old ship- 
yard worker of 6665 Long Beach 
blvd., recommended that (diar- 
ies Hamilton, 37-year-old scaler 
of 266 Vernon avenue," be held 
to face murder charges. 

Roy was kaUed to death 
Friday at about 5:30 p^a. fol- 
lewiag a dice game at the 
Coaselidated Sted Cerporotioa 
la Long Beach. 

^ I I I ^1 ■ I Ul I ^Vkl J I According to witnesses, when 

Oakland Shipyard Workersrleogeix^^^^r^rufi.;;'.^^ 

* ^ 1 ^ ' in the p<it and left only 50 cents, 

r^ i i /\ n "I I r 1% "i - I HamUton protested that he had 

Protest On Botlermakers Racism 

Lieutenant Oscar H. Torfc, who 
was conunisaioned from the 
Civilian TTaiainr G«wpa on 
May 5, 1942, W«« reieeatly as- 
signed to tbr Tasicef ee Army 
Air Field, wha« he will anda-- 
g^ flight traialBg as a stadeot 
effleer. He ittended Los An- 
geles City CoDege from 1939 
to 1943. 

Lt York Is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Edward Tmrk of 2195 
West 27th street, Los Anreles. 

OAKLAND. — "United we presented to the Boilermakers' 
stick — divided we're stuck!"] convention at Kansas City late 

That's how Newton Hill, i JJ^^" J" g^cc^ss 
Bethlehem Alameda s h i p | j^^ Williams, business agelit 
worker, summed up the feel- ; fJr the Pile Drivers and GeOTge 
ing of 500 white and Negro j Heywood, business agent for the 
war industry workers who met j Stage Riggers — unions that do 
at Carpenters' hall last Sunday ; not segregate Negroes— explain - 
and voted unanimously against 'ed the great success of this po- 
racial discrimination practiced | licy in their locals. 

by the AFL BoUermakers' union, j 

The meeting, attended by 
members of Boilermakers' locals 
and auxiliaries, passed this opin- 
ion along to the International 
in the form of a resolution ask- 
ing that Negro auxiliaries be | 
abolished and that all Boil«- 
makers' be given full niSon \ 
rights, regardless of race, color | 
or sex The resolution will be[ 

Joseph Jonas, preeideat of 
the Saa FraiKisee Copter of 
the NAJlCr, toU a< the fight 
tagodaxt aaldllmiaa bdag BMd* 
by IU0 Xegrees ot Maria 
shipyards, who have >«h»ed 
to loia aa ooxiUaiy, bat re- 
aaia at work aader '4. eoart 
iajaactien, Geecg* 
Saa FnadMO labor 
, (Conttmied on Page 2) 

♦. .•' 

ij^ii|MaBU|il»Wjp'i'rii*i^^^ ''^' 't^i^'i'<^i^^ 

i--^«-i'^:,,jiin,V..~.---^. r.^*-^-,fr-:r-«,Mli«J,.^..,iifeVS;.4^^ ^H^.r^^d.ja^<£asia8i 

more than 50 cents in the pot. 
~Someoae bit aie whea I 
picked up my oiosiey oad I 
caaie up swiagiag," he told 

The preliminary hearing Was 
scheduled for Wednesday in 
Long Beach Municipal Court and 
relatives have retained Att(»ney 
Walter L. Gordon Jr., to repre- 
sent the acctised man. ,. 

Eastiide Wman Hurt 
Wli0n Speeding Car 
Enters Safety Zone 

Struck by a speeding automo- 
bile while they stood awaiting a 
street car in a Hollynvood safety 
zone, Wednesday of last week, 
three local women suffered pain- 
ful and serious injuries this week 
which may cause their hospitali- 
zation for some weeks. 

The women were Mrs. Caroline 
Brown, 52, 404 East Vertion ave- 
nue; Mrs. Mae Frances Walker 
and Miss Eliza Watson, all East- 
side residents. 

They were standing in a 
passeager zeae at Saatti Meai- 
ca iMolsTord oad Las Totaaas \ 
areaoe cdwut II p. ai. when a j 
peediag car. dxiTMi by G. J. 
AltfiUach, aad owaed by o 
premiaent Hollywood studio, 
stru^ them. I 

Mrs. Brown s^ered a broken 
bone in the left leg and numer- i 
ou$ bruses and contusions, while i 
MA. Walker suffered a cut ear. \ 
The most seriously injured was 
Miss Watson whose left leg was 

ITie women have engaged At- 
torneys David W. Williams and 
Willis O. Tyler who are preparing 
to file complaints for damages in 
the local Superior Court, having 
already spurned a sizeable <^er 
of settlement. 

the conviction on the groand 
that a lower court }ud^ refused 
certain instructions to the Jury 
and penaltted the state to in- 
troduce transcribed stenograph- 
er's notes' relating to purported 
admBBdOKdt^vby the d^endosC' 

KKOitH M|t toil WIDE 

Tl%ase,f one of the most sea- 
satioiltl of the year, attracted 
nationwide attention, and the 
verdict of guilty, with the death 
penalty, came as a surprise 1« 
close observers of the trial '' 
The pr e— mt i ua baMd.,tts 
cose largely ea tt* IsiHiabnj 
of McAae trt, H«oia Wllsoii 
(white), the ealy jiMiu fa lh« 
car clalnitng to iitimwmm the 
fleeiag laari to fw la Am Hm 
Ught of oai^dawa. 
At various: timei daring Us 
testimony, Pvt. WUsoifs stkte* 
ments Aid not tally apon chqss- 
examinatioit He said he was the 
first to reach Iifrs. James' side 
as she fell into the aisle <A the 
car with her throat iMUSfy 
slashed. • r? ,• - j.F . ■ 

Funds for the defense of fiie 
23- year-old defendant, wfa^ 
(Continued on ]^e 2i. , i 




At press kiatsb 
zeoctod th* Ifa^ OtOm 
Ibat jAha E. BargralTlt^ 
e( ttt» Los ibi- 
Dtaiag Car Eaif' 
p lo ys s s' Uaiea, bos besa 
to aetre est tts 

UM Caaprty C^nai^fmt. 

Cm Unity Council Here Declares 
Support of 'Home Front ComnHtee' 

The Council for C i v i c j 
Unity announced this weekj 
that Dr. E. C. Faraham, exe- j 
cutive secretary of the ■ 
Church Federation of Los 
Angeles, has been selected 
acting chairman and stated 
rt would cooperate I closely 
with the Los Angeles com- 
jmittee for home front unity, 
app<»nted by Mayor Fletcher 
Bowron, to mobolize greater 
cooperation and understand- 
ing annmg all races^ colors 
and creeds in this arefa. { 

*We agree with you when ygu '■ 
say let us make 1944 the year of I 
iraity at home'," the councQ's 
policy informed Mayor Bowron. 
i '^e pledge both you [and the 

new committee our deepest con- f 
tinned interest and offer the fa- 
cilities of our staff and every pos- 
sible assistance," the council 

"lo rtein o n stiule ' rowcretriy 
to he^ meet fbm 
ei Hm attaatfoB. we 
a great Hiaited we 
stoad' aieeHag ia SInriae oatt- 
toHoB dute9 XMieaal BmOi- 
edioed Wedc ia rebraaryC 
Composed of leading /dtizens 
and representatives of widely di- 
verse organizations, the Council j 
for Civic Unity bjp» opened bead- j 
quartets ioHM^Birtlett Building. \ 
Seventh wM Spring streets. j 

Serving wifli Dr. Famham on 
the count's policy committee 
are:.-- l 

Olr; Ceorge Gleason, executive [ 
(Cimt&aied (m Ft^ 9X. i 



Goodwfa, wlwwas eeasalMsa* 
cd from tte Qasi« itiMsiiw r Ot' 
fleers' OusBdate SdHoi, Oa^p 
Lee^s., was neta0y ■ »» ■ 1 1 
to tfce TaslregM Anqr Air 
FMd to begia RrerflliiM laia? 
big. He was lailiirtii lala *• 
Anny oa Apcfl T, ItCB, aaftv*^ 
ceired his hasie 
Osaip! _ 

1,1: GoodwlB, soa or : 
Mrs. ^BBaid K, 
fctorrtMd , CM. 
1M« to lMe.Jteis 



Iriia&lriihi irfr^lfTlf-ii "iiiiii i'mgtt'iir"- 




'-f-.. -i|; 

-flit CaMtmli Etflt^ TPNMdcy, iii. |7r 1944 

^.y^i^/^'-iJv!-"! ■ 



On tibie Sidewalk 

-j:i^!''r'f- ' —^ -^'--^ .- '■■ ^ IH 

ib. •'■:; (Cwitlflufd f»m Paft 1> 

.- ^^ - ^1 - - » ■ ' - - . 

full-blown Experience with Dixie ; freedom 6n battlefields, w*, ttl* 
Justice. I American peopls, must attack 

"About ten miles outside of with vigor those forces at homf 
Birmingham, Alabama, the pow- \ which attempt to choke every 
ers that be on my train decided i liberal move made by President 
to put the Jim-Crow car another Roosevelt for the establishment 
Step to the rear of the train. This of a truly democratic form of 
required that Negro j^assengers ' government, 
had to be uprooted from one j who has the power to deny the 
coach and deposited in another | soldiers the right to vote? What 
already crowded "colored coach." ,, air-minded American would ob- 


1 slopt hooHilT through aU 
this Blgiatloii. winding up tho 
loa« c«l«r«d person ramotntng 
in tb* "^orboton" teiritek^ «i 
tbo new white ceoclu I didn't 
sleep long. I was radelT crwak- 
ened bT the conductor. He 
grabbed me sod shook me oa 
if I were the week's laundry. 

struct the passage of the anti- 
Poll Tax BiU? Why do, our Re- 
j publican friends join our South- 
; em Democratic enemies in at- 
' tempting to rule out of order the 
1 President's Fair Employment 
: Practice Committee, and finally, 
Brother Republicans, why do you 
I insist upon States Rights when 



''■■"■J ^^r-W 

"Boy!" he exclaimed, "don't , ^o" J«"ow that a multitude of 
you know this is a white coach? ^'"s. Including the fight on the 
Now, you get the h outa Passage of the Soldiers' Vote Bill 


"Well, I was just out of a 
dead sleep and salty anyhow. 
That "boy' just stuck in my craw 
and wouldn't go down. I prompt- 
ly pointed out that I wear the 
uniform of the U. S. Army, am 
of age, and would prefer being 
called 'soldier.' 
Tonkee Nigger I' 

"That did it. My friend blew 

has been perp^rated against the 
people in the name of States 
I Bights? 

We serve notice en Oar rep- 
resentotlTea in Washington 
that we expect them to fight 
for the poasoge of tlie orig- 
inal SeUUer Vote BiU, ptesoge 
ef the antl-PeU Tax Bill, and 
the preeerratioa of tbo Fair 
Employment rrocAcO Cenunlt- 

hls wig on the spot. He said, ! *••■ 
'You must be one of those damn ; Here in our city and state, we. 
Yankee niggers that think they join hands with labor and pro- 
can talk back to a white man!' | gressive leaders in calling upon 
"He said I had already violat- iour City Fathers — that they 
ed the laws of Alabama and if I : might prevail upon the L. A. 
didn't get back in the 'nigger : Railroad Company to follow the 
coach' down foot, he'd throw my ; example set by San Francisco, 
bPack so-and-so off the train. He Detroit, New York and Chicago, 
punctuated these remarks by in the employment of Negroes as 
shoving me gingerly toward the conductors and motormen. 

Jim-Crow car. 

"I wos so mod I couldn't 
think of a thing to say. I 
closed my eyes and swung. I 
hit the conductor flush on the 
ctaeet, Icnocking the wind out 
of him. He turned around ond 
flew. Me was back in a minute 
with two M. P.'s. He pulled 
the cord, stopped the train, and 
the l>eya threw me off. 
"Oh, brother! I was one sorry 
soldier. It was lightly raining and 
I stood in the midst of a billow- 
ing wilderness about 10 miles 
from the nearest place — Birming- 
ham. Anyway, I trudged on back 
to Birmingham. I there spoke to 
the USO. borrowing .$21 for the 
trip to camp, with the promise 
that 1 would pay it back imme- 
diately on arrival at camp . . . " ■ 

While our soldiers fight for 

We olse call upon our State 
Assemblymen, while in ^ecial 
session, to memorollse Con- 
gress to poss federal legisla- 
tion guoi'anteeing the service- 
men's vote and immediate ac- 
tion oa the food subsidy issue. 
We call upon all Americans — 
black and white — to unite be- 
hind these vita} issues which 
spell either victory or defeat in 
this crucial fight for democracy 
in America. 

Ut Amttu. II, CslV. 


I Yt*r $2.00 

Dinittg Car Cooks 

(Continued from Page 1) 

on charges that it violatOd the 
"Little Steel" formula. 

The hegotiating' committee for 
unions then presented a resolu- 
tion to the U. S. Senate, which 
was passed. However, before the 
resolution could reach the HouSe 
for action, the recent strike bal- 
lot was Issued and the employes 
voted to strike in the' wage con- 

* M*nth( 
Per Copy. 


....7 Cefit$ 


As a result, the government Los Angeles cannot be success- 

Volume 64 — Number 42 

took over operation of the rail- 
roads, resulting in the President 
naming another committee 
_, , , - 10AA *hich granted the pay increases 

Thursday, Jan. 27, I744 sought by the cooks and waiters. 

Onioh ofiidaU bttm Scty this 
is the first time « cOlorM un- 
ion of roitwoy oaployte has 

; MOVES OFfMX -rr Dr. Lea- 

I rence D. ^ouon, optometrist, 

; hu moved to his akw locstion, 

43«5i/i Sooth CeiltnU, where he 

has s HniqiM and emy ttfflce. 

Dr. JehnSiMi luM pmetioed liis 
profeslon Ihee 19M, giving 
thorough exsminstton toward' 
treatment of the eyes. 

His new office Is upstntrs 
over the Wasco Malt shop. 

LARY Bias Policy 

(Confnued frcan Page 1) 

geles ndlwoy secure immedi- 
otelf, enough men and women 
to operate all its cars and 
coaches to the fullest «n>a- 

Negroes for months have of- 
fered their services to the L. A. 
Railway to man the cars now ly- 
ing idle in their local bams. 
Their services were also offered 
to the head of the War Manpow. 
er Commission. He was asked to 
use his office to persuade the L. 
A. Railway to hire Negroes and 
Mexicans. This he refused to do, 
the information showed. 

This refusal of the L. A. Rail- 
way to upgrade, hire and train 
Negroes and Mexican workers to 
man the cars aids not America 
but Fascism, observers contend. 
Further, the heod of the War 
Manpower Commission is guar- 
anteeing that the traiuporta- 
tion system in Los Angeles will 
break down completely. 
When his office permits the L. 
A. Railway to evade the Presi- 
dent's Executtive Order No. 8802, 
and again Order No. 9346, which 
bans discrimination in compan- 
ies having definitely essential 
war duties and discrimination in 
industry, the Negro people, as 
well as the Mayor's office, city 
council, and all the committees 
set up to promote the interracial 
unity must demand an explana- 
tion from that office. 

It was also pointed out that 
unless the L, A. Railway has suf- 
ficient manpower to operate and 
maintain its cars and coaches, 
the task of solving transporta- 
ti6n, care, housing conditions in 

' wBH^' TOT- ' sT-JIBpHr -[ 

- Ttelef tiiH^MiMea 
m»'m$MM§i»ilmm ifrt «f«r 
;tlM' MP MNiblui mH'm 
am iied tti help '•t-ts^ 

4pid evwy Urfol AmeriooBb 

T^tl wiUi(lA|lT«aloiift 
pick rap tmt^avKt- maJmial, 

whidi foiinlflf cSiiBft ^ dsMl^h- 
to ilUs iwOrthf 4*>«»^ Blnit^ 
brHidUav I^twwt S^ ttnd. 
ledlteg TOW MOne, oddiriM'' 
aaM^ttw mwtMMlnlfait mam.. 
for tbe JSeenfti! te^naiil MU'^ 
yottin the nodes. e^iHiese who 
'■inw'>«<t-.thelfeMS*/9teti A. 

for Toto jWff*! ii»iilf#»> rtli. ' 

' - Toa:'mj»r.4i''lilbo;i liOe, but 
Tontl *M*r do !«• fsqd^ L*f s 
«U weric for iileMUl 

• : 




"Juvenile lirW 

Here by Superyi^f^ 

Published every Thursday by 
The California Eagle Publishing 
Company, 4075 South Central 
Avenue. Entered as Second Class 
Matter November 3, 1937, at the 
Poat Office at Los Angeiep, Cali- 
fornia tmder the Act of M&rch 3, 

Ch.arleHa A. t*%^. 
John S. Kinloch„_ 
J. CulIcK Fcatrcti— 

City Editor 

railway labor groups to secure 
wage increose in any national 

Blest is that Nation whose 
silent course of happiness fur- 
nishes nothing for history to 
say. — Thomas Jefferson. 

ful; and that city cannot play its 
part in the coming battle against 
Germany and Japan. 

The policy of the L. A. Railway 
of not allowing Negroes and 
Mexicans to min the cars has 
led to the point where 43 per 
cent of all street cars and busses 

acted conjointly