Skip to main content

Full text of "California eagle"

See other formats


y-;^" 


Ijsi 

|fci 

lie! 


1 
jcl 

I* 

■ oil 

lEli 

H 

loll 


UJ 


IttB 

led 

in 



OF 



CfilLBrQ 


Volume 57 


LOS ANGELES, CALIF 



w, 


\ 




1' • 

P 
1: 


Westside Beauty Ends Lite 

TBullet thru 


gnOSE BIBDS, commMiIy 

called sea^u^ls or beach 
■cavengets, serre a definite 
purpose. Their mission, it 
wans, i: to rid the ocean, 
Bunk lands, and svamp places 
of decayed bodies of animals, 
mammals, and insects. So me- 
ticulous are they* in the dis- 
durge of their duty, that the 
law fumLshes protection 
a^iinst their distruction. 

Of late, in political cam- 
paigns, we seem to be develop- 
ing a new type of scavenger. 

It may be appropriate to 
designate them as human 
acavengers-but I don't want 
to insinuate that they are in 
the same -class with the sea 
gulls, for the gulls do not cre- 
ate the stench-their work is 
to destroy what man creates. 

In the attempt to destroy 
character and reputation these 
human scavengers foist their 
decayed and festered thoughts 
upon the public and in the 
same breath would have the 
public believe that they are 
missionaries for decency. 

Merrily they roll along life's 
•tream, taking little thought 
of conditions about them un- 
til the coming of a political 
campaign, such as the election 
of a city or county official. 
Then, like the guUs on the 
beach, after the unloading <?f 
decayed, foods, they swoop 
down and-Jwith. raucous . 
jcreeches and much aimless 
flapping of wings upon the de- 
fenseless air, they proc€«i to 
tear and rend 'asunder in a 
perfect fury of destruction. 

As self-styled political -pure- 
in-hearts they crash in upon 
the one track minds of the peo- 
ple, telling them that their 
community is wreaking m the 
Stench of vice, wailowmg in 
the muck of corruption, un- 
suitable, "under the present 
admkiistration", as a place m 
which to rear their children, 
\mwholesome for their woman- 
hood, and in grievious need of 
a cleaning from the front door 
to the b»Gk stoop ... ^ 

And, in the vernacular of 
the day, the sad part about it 
is that those who think not for 
themselves believe these de- 
stroyers of confidences, beUeve 
them sincere in their desire to 
make the city a cleaner place 
in which to live and rear their 
(^droi. ^, ^ 

The public does not see that 
if these political mushrooms 
were loyal to the ^ruth which 
they pretend to propound, 
tirey would not wait for a poli- 
tical campaign to start theu: 

work. 

As a matter of fact, com- 
ing close to home, those who 
are accusing the office holders 
of dereliction in office with re- 
gard to conditions on the East- 
side, are not concerned about 
[ conditions! „ i, ^ ^t. 

' If they would teU the truth, 
theV would tell you what they 
^ is MONEY . • •. and 
money that they don't mtead 
to work for. 

m. and Mrs. Citizen, if you 
want to know who they are, 
that are sailing you out poli- 
tically, watch that felloe, 
dressed in the height of f^h 
ion. wtth nothing to do bu 
move from one comer to an- 
other during his twelve hour 
day, or the loud speaker, who 
knovw everything about every- 
body's business, except his 
own. Watch him, who howls 
about the beam in someone s 
eye, to keep you from seeing 
tiie mote in his. j 

I know individual* who nave 
promised support to both 
mayorality candidates for a 
price which they received «nd 
TOdceted, but at the present 
are loudly supporting the last 
mill, who paid, and condemn- 
ing all those supporters of the 
one with whom they started 
but deserted for a higher price 
nr bigger pfwrijses. '^ ^ , ■ 

tin xoUNU pouttettas wfee 

4Urp (^ntinually and con- 
tihuously on the term "re- 
actiodary" would do well to 
look' tip the definition: "Reac-< 
ikniBry, a proceeding from, 
tending towards, or favoring 
reae*ion"~Webater. , - , ' , 

Now, I am sure if those who 
' 9sy loudest about their pro- 
•■ beine impeded by tjia 
aoBtbuwd m vac* mnatb). 


Justices' 5 to 
4 vote 
frees Angelo 


Young Community will 
not have to serve a 10- 
20 year sentence in Go. 

^WASHINGTON, Apri 
30. (ANP) — Decision by 
the U. S. Supreme Court 
on Angelo Herndon's 
case, delayed long enough 
to let the young Commun- 
ist's book, "Let Me Live", 
get good circulation, 
was rendered Monday 
with the justices, by a 5 to 

4 vote, ruling for Herndon and 
against the State of Georgia. 

This means that the youth who 
"was convicted under an old anti- 
insurrection law will not have to 
serve his 18-20 year sentence on 
a Georgia chaingang. The na- 
tion's highest tribunal declared 
the statute "unconstitutional". 

Justite Roberts, who delivfered 
the majority decision, said the 
law "as applied and coo 
Georgia courts during 1 
trial does not furnish a t 
ly aacertain'kble ; stan> 
guilt" and "violates the 
tees of liberty embodiec 
14th AmendmeHt." \ 

The fact that Hemdort 
member of and an organ: 
the Communist party does 
tablish an attempt to inc' 
ers to insurrection," said 
Roberts. 

The Georgia statute wa; 
ed in 1871. Herndon was 
ed eifter leading a protes 
lanta against a cut in rr 
propriations an<l convict ■ 
a long trial. His sente 
upheld twice by the : 
preme court but was n^ 
upon, 

Herndon's book, "Let M 
'published in March, deso 
detail his life and the fa 
rounding his celebrated ' 
well as incarceration in' 
tower, Atlanta, and ende« 
note of questioning as to >» 
he would be freed by tl 
preme Court or sent to '\ 
death" on a Georgia chain. 


Stipin Fetchit Steps 

On Gas, 

Lands In Hospital 

NEW YORK CITY, AprH 30. 
(ANP)— Stepin Fetchit, famed 
lazy man of the screen, stepped 
on the gas Sunday while on a ' 
visit here with Harlem friends 
and while his car was traveling 
at a rapid rate a blow-out on one 
of his tires sent the car crashing 
into an elevated pillar. Serious- 
ly injured, Fetchit was removed 
to Harlem hospital where he was 
found suffering with a skull frac- 
ture. 


we 

th< 


STEPIN FETCHIT 
LEAVES $S TIPS 

NEW YORK, April 30. (ANP) 
—Check room girls are wonder- 
ing why it is that Stepin Fetchit, 
the cinema comedian tips the un- 
usual sum of $8 wher he visits 

a night <:lub. This is one of the 
highest tips on record for these 
girls and although they wonder 
over it, they never refuse Mr. 
Fetchit all the courtesies possible 
when he pays a welcome visit to 
the hot spots. 

800 girls to 
attend Stote 




was brid^ of a year 

ShockiRQ Westside ci- 
tizens dhiJ bringing o 
swift, dark pall of grief to 
her ma^y friends pnd 
family, q' young wife care- 
fully and deliberately pre- 
pared for death, then cut 

short the brief span of her 
life by sending a A5 cali- 
bre bullet crashing thru 

her heau^ last Monday afternoon. 
^ This wias Mrs. Ruby Vann Ad- 
dison, 22, Of 1270 West 36th St., 
the pretty ahd accomplished wife 
of Terry; Addison, fireman in the 
Los Angeles Fire department. 

She was buried yesterday from 
the churfch chapel of Angelus Fu- 
neral home after beautif"' "-- 

vices ^nr<»i^-^ ' ^,^i3u»v*E* 

• t ■ . ■ M ■. ■'-> 

v.;i ..icsher Mrr. 

'■:. . '^^ 

■ ■■ ■!•/■■ -tow-., 

a;*r a 


An Editorial 

ACALL FORCONCERTED ACTION 

It is unnecessary for THE CALIFORNIA EAGLE 

to Stop at the crossroads in the present election to 
decide on its choice for Mayor of the City of Los An- 
geles. ! 

Throughout the campaign, the road we were to 
follow, has stretched straight and well defined before 
our eyes. j 


jMiayorolty contest expectej 
po^int tonigiit at mommo' ' 
Olympic owdHorium; 

A 10-to-T favorite, M<i 
wepk entered the final' stag 
pcjlfign with assurances that I 
erift in the mayoralty race. 
Ford, by 65,000 votes when 

neict jTuesday's run-off election. ! o; 

Tbs "prediction is based on tab- 
olajtions and total vote specula- 
tioM made in the office of City 
Clfark Robert' L;-D©minguez. A 
50 rpercent vote is prophesied. 

Betting odds were 10 to 1 on 
Stew's re-election by . at least 
50J000 vote*- 

While the interest centers in 
the mayoralty fight^ voters next 
Tuesday will determine a num- 
ber of other issues, including the 
municipal bus ordinance mitia- 
tive, the All-City Employees re- ' S^ 
tirement system amendment, se- '■ wl 
lection of an exposition site, and 1 aa 
will choose between Judge Ida l.J 
May Adams, incimbent, and her 

RECALL JitN 
1917 DEBUT 
URGE DEFEA' 

In the natter of tramsportation • 
by bus, -it is of interest to trace 
the history of its appearance and 
the result. In 1917, the Jitney 
Bus made its debut in Los An- 
geles with .an attitude .definitely 
unfavorable to Negroes. Matters 
bepame so 'acute ixfiia the feel- 
ing aroiued over uiis situation, 
that a race riot became imminenf, 
and was only averted by the fail- 
ure of the rumor^-to intimidatfe 
Negroes. On the otherf hand, the 
,L. A. Railway Company main- 
tains in its employ, 78 male and 
40 female Negroes on; an ■ annual. 
payroll amounting to $126,000. 
[During. the most acutfe period of 
the depression, in accordance 


"^^ ijs maintained since the start of I with theVcompany's policy to pro- 




■v^ 


■"■- , 


.•he 
r ^ 





•■J 


do. 


'J J' 


■*^.-* 




r.d 


■->: 


-M..fr, 


but 


AIRLINEB BUILT 

A complete airliner was 
on the "Sing and Be Happj 
at 20th Century-Fox for the 
al broadcast scenes of Tony. 
tin, Dixie Dunbar and theii 
orchestra. 

HAWKINS^ 
RENT PROCR 
BY FEDERA 

Establishment of a State- Wi 
Slum C&arance and Low O 
Rental program, was approv 
last week by the Assembly, whw 
passed bills introduced by Af 
semblyman Hawkins, Pelletie . 
and a group of Democrats in tl 
lower House. ''■ 

The general powers of thi 
Housing authority would be t: 
plan, construct, reconstruct am: 
operfite jiousing projects includ- 
ing the clearing of slums to takt 
over projects by lease of pun 
chase and to operate such pro^ 
jects; to s(rt as agent for the Fedi 
era! Government "in th^ acquisi^ 
tion, construction^ operation or 
management of Housing projects, . 
to acquirethe necessary real pro- i -^ 
perty by eminent domain pro- 
ceedings; to borrow money, or 
accept grants from the Federal 
Government, the bill stated. 

The housing adthority would 
be authorized to issue bonds pay- 
able from revenue of a specific 
project or revenues generally 
from all housing projects, ^nds 
payable from revenues and 
grants by the Federal Govern- 
ment, all secured by a mortgage 
upon the project or projects.-Sudi 
bonds of an authority shall in no 
case under the terms of the bill, 
be a debt of the ci^, any muni- 
cipality or the State. 

In a statement made for pub- 
licationi Assemblynrian Hawkins 
said that the passage of these 
bills "will enable the loed prob- 
lem ot < omaie and nnsaaStary 
Ixnuinr facilities to be renMd|ed 
by leMy eonstitoted loeal bod- 
ies wlioreanjbi tim_qaalify in 


•rT- 

T 


•f^' 


e4 •!)■ 

n". a 


I'.I - 

of I 

• 

"1 ' 

1 .Ctl ■' 



.in truth, many months prior tojt, 
r is the Man of the Hour, 
ecessary that in endorsing Mqyor 
of the Hour; we reiterate for sub- 
udable things contained in the 

n©# we -BQve prtrHw-wfere- 

:/it. As frank] Open advocators for 

-r. f iave presented the fpcts to the peo- 

.jin-politicali evidence of Frank L, 

his constituents. Y 

with the popular ptiqfeHce we^'hove 

2ds, that hove been done without 

^ or color, until we have separated 

nef iting the blacks from those direct- 

• - 5 whites. We have Weighed the two 

NPRECEDENTED IN THE HISTORY 

-it we have found the block side of the 

■ . NTING. i ; 

this there is no need to balance the 

ing Frank L. Shaw's deeds with those 

;. 1 Anson Ford's promises. Such debate 

ueftion. It has been proven cone I ys- 

itted unanimously that Show is the bet- 


3U^.y^o have followed the fJoges of The 

nf degree of interest, know^ 

0^, therefore, in writing this last edi- 

iJesday's election, is to ask . . .nay, not 

:'CL(jj^'.^nay, not toplecid,ibut to DEMAND 

f-e u ick vote . . . a UNITED FRONT. 

the time is now ripe! , 

a bobe is dropped from its mother's 

. ipening point, as surely as apples, blush- 

.n and watered by the dew, fall lush and 

their branches, the time is now ripe for 

el.es Negro to shake off the shackles of 

the chains of jealousy within the 

rub his eyes clear of the cinders of bias, to 

i^t POUTU^L NAATURITY is within his 

SlJPPC^FOf^OFFICE: 
EACaLE^ recommendations on the other 

es arid issues in the election next Tuesday, 
t|follow— ^ 
5^mend-Ha '^No" vote on the Municipal Bus 


tect all Americans, , no Negroes 
were released from employment. ' 
The NAACP he^quarters in 
New York delegated a member 
to investigate the variou? methods 
rat transportation thru out the 
country, and his report revealed 
that the motormen and conducji- 'I 
ois of ibe ta3s Angeles Railway 
^1©., treatefi-Kegroes more ravor- 1| 
ably than in. any other city. Hq 


Ordinance, which appears omthe 
ballot, entitled Proposition "A", 
jQ "Yes'-' vote on Amendment No. 1> 
.which seeks to retire citizens on a 
; pension, who have served long and 
We.il/ to moke room for young peo- 

a "Yes" vote on Proposition, No. 3 
;^or thie erection of a Los Angeles 
^^position, believing that such a 
^Wove will bring more pieopl^ to Los 
" _ 'es and put more money in cir- 
culation,^ ! 
the election of City Public Defend- 
iu Frederick M. Hall dver Judge Ida 
Adqms to the MunicipaljG)urt 

. 'r-Opd , ' ■■ ■ J'' [ ' 

*he election of the following candi- 

jdates to the Board of Ejiucatic^: 

■^■f- lE^r^ Edward M.,Hauck, Joljin F. Dal- 

,:if^|^pfon, .Lawrence W.i Larrojbe^ and 


Gordon jr. 
posses / 
state bar 

• Outstandirrg among the young- 
er set in the way of anibitiods ac- 
complishment is Walter L. Gor- 
don. Jr.. son of Mr. and Mrs. Wal- 
ter Xu Gordon, Sr., owners of the 
well-known company bearing) 
their name. 

As a student and graduate of I 
Ohio State University Law school, 
young Gordon was accredit to the I 
institution. He was a"member of I 
the editorial staff of the Ohio I 
State Law Review, a privilege I 
accorded honor students only, his I 
scholastic rating olaced him sixth | 
in the graduating class or tZ3-^ 
representin.e the entire stat? ofl 
(continued on page seven-o>| 

CURENCE MUSE. 

A-TALKIN' TGI 

The National tFritan^LeagiieJ 
its sincere secret*^, Lester Graa] 
with a white ioumaMst friend of ■ 
r^ ISTS 

amongl 



Bi 

creati^j 
of (i»T\ 
thatl--1 
of 

CLARENCE MUSE BLAC 

with this came great wealtHL \ 
Ifiven dollar for dollar more thai] 
^p members of these organizatic 
IS the word, snccess, has create 
than long treatises on oOCIALJ 
definite and positive personalis 

LOUISE BEAVERS, after 
covered the gamut of emotions] 
Bernhardt and Eleonora Duse, 
THINK THERE ARE ANY MC 
false RACE PKU3E, that Mr. 
Cooper;. when the team of Coc 
of the "Wooden Soldiers," tha 
sinc^, also was considered the 
COOPER T?^ A J'Otiwi- V.^ 

him Ste reot ype? ^ 

^fSSPIS FETCtaT, as an a^ 
and.BLAC K. It is his genius as 
or their SUFFERINGS. He ma^ 
others. HATTIE McDANIELS, 
nearly stole the show froip PAX 
for acting ability. YOUR HUM] 
and Mr. Hyde, Svengali, the i 
with other great Negro actors, 
Dorts the URBAN LEAGUE. 
BAN ILEAGUE-WORKERS Bl 
ACTO^BT 


..i <^. -- -I 


^•.._- Li 


di 


!• Two-A 


If you fail to reoa THE jCALirOfcNIA EAQU yow mq^nevcr Know it fappeneB ^ 


;Mi: 



y: :l 


SGT. EARL BROADY 

!n Charieof Crime Prevention Bureau 
^'^ and Juvenile Delinquency at Newton Stotion 




• CAPTAIN LAWRENCE WASHINGTON 

» 34th Street Station 



. FRED. ^^ftm^iUN , , 

'^ :" Heath Commission '^^-^ '^ 



MAYOR SHAW 



MRS. LEDA 

Clerk of Juvenile Bureau 
at Newton St. Station 



PAUL R. WILLIAMS 

Housing Commission 




J U ANITA EDWARDS 

Policewoman 


Capt. Archie Woodyad 

Fire Captain 14th Street 
Station 


CAPT. J. C. POWELL 

' 1 4th Street Station 


Hdto, Dear 6V Bhrerikte: .^i^if.. 
I know this will break you up. 
but your faithful cliatterboi; is 
laid up for lt«pairB. Of course, I 
hav* 10 be up ac*iB ia tmt to 
•«w4ng whh Ires Kite tip "thefe In 
U A. Sec mm iMst w«ti 


.MM. Martha Foster, mother of 
ft«V. R. A. FoMtr, paaied away 
In^ Detroit Mich. Being in her 
tffs. she was the oldest member 
of the 2nd Baptist church of 
whi^ Rev. R,L.. Bradley ja pw 
tor. She leaves to Woura barf fints 
Mw ail^ ooe-daughtea 


. Santa Monica 

By WDLl-IE LOtnSE CrLMOBE 

The Swanky Swingers Social 
club held their weekly meeting 
in the home of Mr. James PoUc 
under the , direction of Mr. El- 
mo Logan. The club is now ready 
to anonunce its first social to be 
in the form of a "nickle stomp . 
This dance is guaranteed to sur- 
pass any of its kind given in the 
Bay District. So come out and 
support us. Mrs. Bessie Lawrence 
and daughter, Vivian and Mr. 
and Mrs. Lee attended the Rose- 
bud club tea and fashion show 
given under the au»pices of ^e 
Second Baptist church at the 
Masonic Temple L. A., Sunday, 
AprU 26. , V * 

The PhilomaUiean club of 
Santa Monica, held its monthly 
social i^ieeting at the home of 
Mrs. Bessie Lawrence. A most 
delightful evennig was enjoyed 
by all. New games and tricks 
were introduced by Mrs. Geotgia 
McQueene and Mrs. Bessie Law- 
rence. There was also a grab 
bag. More than twenty persons 
participated in the evening's ac- 
tivities. A most delicious repast 
was served by the hostess. 

The Philomathean club of 
Santa Monica will give its an- 
nual Mother's Day breakfast at 
the home of Mrs. Vada King, 
1718 16th street, Santa Monica. 
The public is cordially invited. 
Please come and bring a mother, 
Help us make this day all that it 
has been set aside for. Break- 
fast will be served from 8 a. m. 
until 11 a. m. 
The Gonuhoen 

' B«ck afain . . . now down to 
business . . . what sort of na- 
^rioua racket is this Bob and 
Bubba engaged in? . . . Some peo- 
ple in VAnice ddn't know when 
they are well off, if a fella gets 
a fella in trouble he should leave 
him be, but a certain girl in 
Venice 19 blinded .by maybe 
Jove?? qaiai sabe-. -. .-thw __ 
a amart sizl in 2<. A. that writes 



DOUBLE 
TRAGEDY 

i j/fLASH— Mr. ond Mrs. 

Tfiuraton Briggt, od- 
drau unknown/ were shot 
and killed i»i tke vicinity 
of 12th ond Control loto 
last night by an unidenti- 
fied man. 

The shooting edsued 
after a heated argument 
between Briggs ond his 
slayer. 

Full details in later 
edition of the Californio 
Eagle. i 


CAPT. HOMER L. GARROTT 

Copt. Detective at-^ewton Station 



DJJ. RUTH TEMPLE 


Senior Specialist 


jp Obstetrics, Health Department 


YOUR GU'DING STAR . . . 

^^ ^^ ^^ ^^ 'vw*^. FREE In thit ooluirm ONLY wh«ii m clloplng of 

NOTE: Ysur quMtlon wtll b* wixofuMtian, Your full nam*, tlrthdaU, *nd corract id- 
thli oolumn li •neloMd with your % a*nU In coin, or monty jtritr, and « iilf-*d- 
dr«««. For prty»l» r»ply otnd ?ogy Roading and rocalvo by roturn mall my FREE 
druad,«imip« for my Now Attroitnd PoiUo* Stompi. Send all maU l» Or. Raymon, 
advic* on Thraa Ouaotloni. Do not g. Cantral Ava., Los Angslat, California. ' 
car* of tha California Eagle 372Xv;^^ 

G. J. 0.— I'm very unde?ii^d. 
about the thing I have in muj--.. 

Do you think I will be able to d&v.yi j^ finding you: insurance re 
and also with what results? >^jp 


il 


fridoy, April iQ, 1937 i 


v^E-ELECT OUR MAYOR! 

A Vole for Mayor Frank L. Show is on ^knowlodgement on the portof the 
yolort for the censidertoion shown us oeo popple! 

Whot ho has done in the woyof contkiVftoion thorugh promotion ond op- 
pointment is portiolly portroyed by the pietui^s oppeoring on this poge! 

Ttfesddy^ May 4, ot the polls is the time and the place to prove your groti- 
fudo to fho mon who hot olwoys shown you that h* APPRECIATES Y Q U R \ 
FRIENDSHIP AND consider! YOUR RMsHTS!. *', :^ ^ J:^ 

YOUR VOTE IS NEEDED, AND IT \|S YOUR PUtf TO VOTEf 
C^t itond fit fbomMt forit, by votfaig for Y< 
CHIEF EXiCUTIVE EVER POSSESSED BY 

sHAwi * ; V 


>UR FRIEND 
\LOS 


ANGELES, 


ond the BEST. 
FRANK- 1^ 


-"^ 


-X- 


this 


Ans. — I believe you will be c\^ 
successful in doing what yoti 
have in mind although it will be 
for some. time yet. 

G. R. — WiU you please tell me 
where my husband is? 

Ans. — Your husband appears to 
be in'a city to the north of Texas. 
I vision you seeing him later on 
in the future when he returns. 

L; M. M.— Will w^ find our 
watches that were taken from us 
last week? 

Ans. — It.is my opinion that the 
party that took these watches has 
sold them and you will never 
have them returned. 

W. B. J.— Does this man I am 
going with give another girl his 
money? 

Ans. — ^I believe it would be 
wise to forget this man as he is 
insincere and is giving his money 
away as you believe. 

F. R.— Is H. W. the person who 
took my money, 

.^18. — Your question is entirely 
too personal to answer in this 
column. I wouhl suggest you 
send 2Sc in coin for my Astrolo- 
gy Reading. This will entitle you 
to my FREE OPINIONS ON 
THREE QUESTIONS sent to you 
privately. 

J. R. — Will you please tell me 
what I did with my insuranxie re- 
ceipt, 'i 


Ans.-'-I believe if you wiD look 
in the articles you put KwSy 
awhile back you will be stiifcess- 


ipt. 


C. B. — Can you forsee a 

'iy for me?' If so when? 
bab^is. — If you will take the pro- 

•AiV:are of yourself you will 
per » a blessed event in the near 
have 
futurai. McK. — I have read your 

L. tins and answers -each 
questi and believe in your good ,.>,„_- 
week Can you please tell n*T/ °,. *'" 
work, lould go back to my bus- 
if I s^r stay with my boyfriend? 
band s — Under the circumstances 

Ans.'M b» wise if you rpt a di 
it wouiipnd married your boy. 
vorce Ityou should know" that i 
friend, p will not stand if ypu 
marriaglRw the party two weeks 
only kntf>\ man is the one who 
This othep^u happy. - 
will make »en will my husbam 

L. C.—W» job. with more sat 

get a better J — -i"- 

ary? vour husband w 

Ans. — If f>, effort in search IJ 
apply all his'tTatter part of M« 
work in the Bjbeing- successful y 
I can see him ^fl^ Job. fi 

obtaining a citt °"* ambition 

J. M. O.—UW'^ I «v«'^ 8«<is 
radio singing, v'-.,, . - ^a 
chance to be on^iU P»y to h' 

Ans.— If you <«* « I'ttle ^ye 
your voice culturjF efforts inmd 
then apply all yo<t!?.ic£^ V°i>- 


San Francisco 

Dinner 

On Saturday evening, April 
24, Mrs. Jeftery T. Wilson, Jr. 
was the charming hostess at a 
dmner at her home 2622 Sutter 
St. in honor of the members of 
Court Bourmouth Ancient Or- 
der of Foresters, the occasion be- 
ing the presentation to Mr. Wil- 
son the blue ribbon and past 
chief Ranger certificate. Those 
enjoying this affair were Messrs. 
Walter Butler, Wm. Boliver, Her- 
bert Clark, George Hendricks, 
Thomas Jackson, Ed. Parker, 
Father Humphreys, Wm. Ricks, 
David Ruggles and Jeffery T. 
Wilson. 

Sunday evening, April 25th 
The Richard Williamson Chorus 
were the guest singers at the 
First Congregational church. 

The Federated Clubs of San 
FranciscCT w^ill unite in a point 
Mother's Day program Sunday, 
May 9th under the sponsorship of 
the Eliza Warner club. < 

Mrs. I. Presley, faithful 
worker of bethel AME church 
and for years president of t h e 
Usher's Board, entertained her 
group at her home in Broderick 
street. Five new members were 
added to the board, namely Mes- 
dames, Elizabeth Palmer, C. 
Cooper, M. Oliver, E. Thrasher, 
Misses Thrasher end Christian. 
A delightful buffet supper was 
served. ^ 

At a memorial service held for 
Mrs. Ramsey, Mrs. Presley was 
guest soloist. Her rendition, The 
Cuncluded Day," was well re- 
ceived. 

Formal openiing of the Booker 
T. Mothers club was held on 
Sunday, April hgth at the home 
on Sacrament^ street. Mrs. S. 
^"'k ^^p'^ier preside assist- 
by Mrs. (Elizabeth Johnson, 
very fine program 
prominent 
. present. Mrs. Wm. 
«,.. th^'^^'^ent of the club 
M,^'t f Z^}^^^ address and 

"^^ii '"''"'■ '°^^ °' '''" 

for worS™^ furnishes a place 
their childJs mothers to leave 
leadership. ^^" under trained 
daily and '-^ nurse is in: charge 
the little t''^^ workers see that 
tare. ^^ receive the best of 

To the 4, ,. ,^ 
many dosP^^g"* of the leaders 
real sandP^t^°"? °i toys and a 
Tarea Pj/box was received. Mrs. 
nre'n-tWttman of Oakland was 
ed. a speaker. Tea was serv- 

Mrs. 
painfu.*j Emma Avery received 
while i injuries by a hit-runner 
Calif oiwaiting a street -car at 
She i^ia and Webster streets. 
S., FJ reported recovering at the 
execu hospital. A group of the 
Mofc^itive board of the B. T. 
arpSher's club were awaiting her 
•^/ival. 


ed 

There was a 
presented. ^^^y 
guests were 
House. 


' Miss Gladys Blakley, Edith 
Abemathy and Mrs. Athia Gib- 
son honored Miss Sylvia Belle 



taining a job singl 


ision 


the "splatter" column who does- 
n't care what she says. 'Tis been 
said she's on her hi-horse, well 
the Prince of Wales fell off a 
horse once, so can she . . . A cer- 
tain young lady likes Stan Afner 
and Chev. coupes. Two of "Merle 
Norman" boys are contemplat- 
ing matrimony. Not bad eh? . . . 
Gene Murrell, (Beau Brununel) 
■o 'tis rumored can't keep out of 
the proverbial guttei-, maybe h* 
will consider keeping other peo- 
pl«'i names out of it . . . Flash: 
Sat. nite seemed to be beach nite 
for a few members of a well 
known club, at the Follie Bur- 
lesque. The girls outnumbered 
the boys. Be careful you'll ,*• 
„„ named ... A. Knowlea showmg 

•Tb«re'ii-J=«ff W»JaB«;»»l*r '»«^ on the 
beach, ^/ 



you as being suc||b .. uj, 

BLYTHE, M ^ 1 

Bethel AME churcKf'^ea j 

Sunday school optPJ;.^^ 
usual time by the S 
Redden- Morning woi 
charge of the presii 
Rev. McClure. He 
a few days in the city, 
Charch ot God in'Ctariit 

We have been blessed 4o have| 
with us. Elder J. W. Ta^or and 
four other visitors. Elder Mills 
of Dallas, Texas, who h« been 
with us for almost threei weeks, 
conducting a very spiritaal re- 
vival, is leaviiig this w*k. AH 
wish him a hspty return 
St Paol Bapti# ^^ 

Morning woi*ship wasjJed by 
Rev. t>. CampbelL ?e d^iveredj 
a ine«««|^ tbat ym 


OUD 

effect c«»e, 
rianuitaed 
25 j-eftTs. Ac 
curvy fuir- 
anteed b; 
100 jeir old 
Million Dol- ' 
Ur r«ctory. 
Well lend 
yours on AP- 
PROVAL. Sim- 
ply lend tl 
centg to show goo4- faith Money back if 
not ple««ed. If delijlfted, continue 2 mootb- 
ly »2.25 payment* aiothinf mor» to payl 
Send !i cenU lUmpivor coin TODAY. Your 
n-atdi shipped by retutn mail. 
BRADL£y, E-«5 NEWTON, MASS. 


ing. The church i^Jjeing remodel- 
ed and is going to be very lovely 
When the construction is finished. 
. Mr. Jack Hansford is visiting 
m Brawley. Mr. Coy Collins, who 
has been in the city for approxi- 
mately three years, has gone to 
i^ Aiigeles. Mr. Clarence How- 
ell, socially prominent, has moved 
to El Centro. Mr. and Mrs. Mc, 
£!P V **' }^'^°- li^ve been visit- 
f mg here for the past week A 
group of young people met at 


the home of Mr. George Evans 
Sat'JJjlp night to attend « de! 
lightfuFpar^ given in honor 6f 


night to attend a de- 
vfy. t>K«i-^^ '^^''^ « bonor 6f 
^'r^»J^_*?«- We wiah Mr,. 


R. C. Brown, who has been ill. a 
apeedy recovery. The Blythe T g- 
ers are doing quite well with 
their baseball playing. They «r* 
^ha^^to defeat and p^tuT/.^ I 


Lincoln Holt Loid To Rest 

^ By Jcuin Fowler. ^ 

' All that was mortal pf James Lincolrf Holt,one of 
my dearest friends, lies oilit in beautiful Rosedale, the 
silent City of those who have finished their tosk. But 
.his soul, that was made iri the image and likeness of. 
God, has gone back to Goa\who gave it, 'There in the^ 
land of endless day he has\ joined that great host of 
friends and love<^®nes, wh<^re "we shall know as we 
are known and never more walk alone." 

As J sot and saw the ^ri^f stricken friends as they 
came to show their love and i^espect to his heart brok-, 
en companion, I sow the lines of genuine sorrow writ- 
ten on their faces. 

Link Holt hod a heart of gold. By his kindly, gen- 
erous notuce, his sympothitSe understanding, his 
deep devotion to his friends, and his unselfish interest 
in all those less fortunate than himself, he won the 
admiration, friendship and love of all classes ond rac- 
es of men. , . 

It was fitting that the pioneers, Roberts & Sons, 
should officiate. Old St. John's Lodge, the one Ben 
Talbot and my father loved so wel|, just a remnant of 
its former self, composed of men oh the yonder side of 
life, now going from East to West, each expecting to 
be called from labor to refreshment any time, was 
there for the last time to give the final honors to a 
Master Meson. \ 

The remains lay in state in the home oil Wednes- 
day afternoon and until Thursday npon, surrounded 
on every side by banks of fragrant flowers, mute ex- 
pressions of tender affections. Among the most elab- 
orate were the large baskets of pink roses and the sol- 
id white wreath, these were the gifts of Mrs. Alice 
Guthrie and Mrs. Connie Churchill, daughters of the 
late Walter B. Cline, life-long friends of Mrs. Holt. 

The choir of the First A. M. E. Zion Church sent 
a very pretty bosket of roses and lilies. 

The casket spray that come to the house with 
the remains was the tribute of a group of intimate 
friends, among them — the Graysons, Fowlers, Titus 
Alexanders, John Scotts, Van Williams, Florence 
Weimar, Daisy Wilson, John Banks, the Millers 
Thomas' ond others. The Garrbtts and the Clarence 
Jones' sent a pillow of roses, ferns and lilies. As the 
casket lay in church, it was covered with a blanket of 
yellow roses and ferns, the last tribute of the family. 

The funeral was held at old Eighth and Towne. 
It was simple, beautiful and impressive. 1 am sure I 
understand now how death can loose the string and 
how grave can be robbed of victory. 

From the very first moment after we entered the 
church, the sweet, mellow, pleading tones of the or- 
gan, the deep intonations of the Pastor as he read the 
lines of that most assuring passage of John's gospel, 
"I am the resurrection and the life, etc," the singing 
of the sweet old song "The Old Rugged Cross", the 
singing of "Lead, KindlyLight," by Mrs. Jessie Gray- 
son, the prayer by Rev. Isaacs, the eulogy by Rev. J. 
M. Brown, and the touching sermon by the Pastor, 
Rev. Collins, I realized that the great thought wove of 
love and genuine sympathy flowing from so many 
hearts to her needed them most just now, after all 
they ore the kind of prayers that God answers. 

There was a tranquility, a silence, a reverence, 
but no gloom. Truly death had lost. its. sting.. The 
services at the grove were conducted by the Masons. 

"liom standing upon the seashore. A ship at my 
side spreads her soils and starts for the blue ocean. 
She is an object of beauty and strength and I stand 
and wocth her until at length she is only a ribbon of 
white cloud just where the sea and sky come to min- 
gle with each other. 

'Then someone at rriy side says: fThere! She's 
gone.' Gone where? Gone from my sight — that is all . . 
and just at the moment when someone at my side 
soye: 'There! She is gone.' There ore other voices glad 
to take i^p the shout — "There! She comes!" 

As the sun was sinking In the West and the 
night shades were falling we stood at the grove side 
and sow all that was mortal of our dear friend whom 
we had known and loved for forty years returned to 
mother earth, we so i(3 in our hearts, "Good night. Link, 
See you in the morning." 

MaGruder with a Lingerie show- 
er, Sunday, April 25th at the 
home of Mrs. Albert Williams in 
San Mateo. Beautiful were the 
gifts received. Miss MaGruder is 
the popular bride-elect of the 
season. The lucky groom to be is 
Mr. Harry Mallet of Los Ange- 
les. She is the daughter of Rev. 
and Mrs. E. J. MaGruder.- , 

Through an oversight honor- 
able mention was not made as to 
the fine work df the accompan- 
ists of the Spring Festival, held 
at Zion Church, April 16th. Miss 
Josephine Foreman and Mrs. 
Madelain Love should have be^ 
commended, on their splendid 


renditions. Much depends on"the 
work of an accompanist. - 

Remember tbat the date " for 
the May fete is May 3rd at the 
Booker Washington Center^ at 
ff:30. Three workers and a fln% 
accompanist and thirty children 
are preparing this affair for your 
delight. We expect you. Your 
favorite queen contestant would 
appreciate a last minute 'vote. 
Anna Foster is the teacher of 
this group. All workers of the 
Center are busily making dres- 
ses and other articles needed for 
success. 



LOS ANGELES BAR ASSOCJATIOM 


ENDOKJ^IS 

FkEDEUCI H. HML 

r ^ for JUDOt -^ 


0/ ikf M^HICIPAI. COURT 


i^omci N«. s 


rMn.^„an.W 


If you fail to read THI CALIFORNIA EAGLE you moy never know it Happened 


Paje Tlir««-A 


Ic 

le 

ll 

|P 
Ic 
la 
|o 
|& 

I VI 
lo: 

lo 


f^oliticoL 





A few «iay8 hence this back 
dapping, wind-jamming business 
wiu be over and we're glad, too. 
There're other important mat- 
ters feat deserve and no doubt 
will receive prompt attention 
when the polls close and all come 
down to earth. The case of the 
Major Market, 43rd and Central, 
goes on the pan first. All of the 
colored butchers save two have 
been replaced j by white and 
ether groups'' an<r the vegetable 
market hasn't a single one. No 
Zbmmittees or mass meetings are 
needed in this case. Since better 
than 85 per cent of the trade at 
this place is black, just pass the 
word around and let his white 
butchers bring trade from the 
sections in which they dwell. 
You know how long the stub-' 
bom McFarland lasted in that 
self same spot when the heat 
was turned on. Hope this mar- 
ket will wake up before it's too 
late. 


.V, 


m 


/or 
to " 
city s 


*•} 


6l 


Met Mrs. Alice Cunningham, 
organizer of the breakfast club. 
When asked as to the why of her 
abseijce in the campaign, said: "I 
always do that for which I'm 
best fitted and can do well. I'm 
not a politician, but an office 
VFoman, and know the work. I 
always vote and I'm for Mayor 
Shaw.'' 


Battling Baron is still butting 
his brains out against the win- 
dow pane fighting his own re- 
.flection. 


That Municipal Bus Proposi- 
tion which will appear on the 
May 4 ballot will shoot taxes 
sky-high if enacted and also cre- 
ate a nuisance that would prove 
aggravating beyond endurance. 


Fred C. Williams shot ovfer 
some Shaw publicity last week 
that was really big time stuff. 
Fred knows the game from ev- 
'ery angle and Shaw forces were 
in big luck»to hook the versatile 
Nebraskan. : 


Mayor determined to 
cut budget ten million 
dollars on Monday 

Determined to slaSh at least 
$10,000,000 from the city's new 
1937-38 budget, Mayor Frank L. 
Shaw late this week requested 
departmental heads to meet with 
him Monday, prepared to prune 
their departmental recommenda- 
tions at least 33 per cent. 

"City taxes wUl not go up," 
said Shaw, "and if possible, we 
intend to cut the 'tax rate. This 
can be done without curtailing 
public services which this city, 
alone in the nation, has for years 
been able to give its citizens and 
at tbe<same tbne reduce taxes. 

Iri releasing this promise of eco- 
nomy in city government exclu- 
sively to the Community Press, 
Mayor Shaw pointed out that ear- 
ly adoption of his City-County 
"tonsolidation program would 
save city tax payers nearly $9, 
000,000 annually, almost half of 
of the total city bttdget, now es- 
timated at $18,850,000. 

Departmental heads asked 
Mayor Shaw for $29,945,704, ac- 
cordinr-to figures released this 
week. The mayor asserted that he 
will shave this to a minimum of 
$19,000,000. 

Need for additional police of- 
ficers in a city which is already 
undermanned, is pointed out in 
the Mayor's statement, which em- 
phasizes the fact that police pro- 
tection in Lfts Angeles excels all 
other city records of the nation. 
The department requested ma- 
terial increase in personnel and 
equipment, as compared 'vith a 
small increase requested by the 
fire department, already the fore- 
most of the nation. 

Special emphasis was laid in 
the Mayor's statement on recent 
discovery of oil in Harbor de- 
partment lands, revenue from 
which will materially assist in re- 
ducing the tax burden. 


"The Senate", Democratic or- 
ganization with headquarters at 
38th and Central, is deaf to the 
srack of Ford's party lash. All of 
Ihe big shots: Abrams, McClellan, 
Howard. Powell, Banks, Wash- 
"ihgton et al are whooping it up 
tor Shaw. 


k 




t 


|5HA>^tS STATEMENT 

#y Moyor Frank L Ska# 





A coat-pocket publication this 
week attemipts to cast reflection 
3n the integrity of Hon. 'Wm. H. 
Dbncan, old time newspaperman, 
and also president of the Forum. 
Wasting time kid, Duncan has 
stood the acid test. He's pure 

gold. ; * 

The obituary of several coat 
pocket publications will appea,' 
in this column after the count oj 
?otes May 4th. Advertisers whif 
lave been bombarded in theif 
places of business and disturbed 
at their homes by high-pressurj 
pnks in -quest of advertising wi^ 
now be able to rest peacefully 
til the next campaign two year| 
aencel 

Public Defender Hall is cap^ 
able, fair in all of his dealings 
public or private. He's far better 
fitted for Munciipal Judge than 
the incumbent, Judge Ida Mae 
Adams. 


Amendment 
No. 1 gets 
Shaw's O. K. 

Champions of Charter Amend- 
ment No. 1, which will be voted 
on at the city election next Tues- 
day, May 4th, are making a final 
appeal for support on the basis 
that it is "a humanitarian act* and j 
not a political issue." That be- 
cause its sole purpose is to ob- 
tain social security for all city 
employees. 

Mayor Frank L. Shaw is on re- ! 
cord as approving the measure j 
unreservedly, holding that its | 
adoption is essential to get the i 
best out of the civU service sys- ! 
tem governing city employees. ■ 
Such civil leaders as John B. El- : 
liott, Margarete L. Clark, Joseph 
Scott, Marshall Stimson, Isadore 
B. Dockweiler and many other 
property owners and taxpayers 
are behind Amendment No. 1, as 
a needed step toward greater ef 


Four yef» ago I was a candidate for the office I novr'tk^ ■; 
Today I sea called upon to account for my stewardship of that 
office and;to ^lainjwhy I believe 1 should be retained in it ior the 
next four years. 

Wi>en first a candidate in 1933 my pledges in 
substance were: . 

To obtain for the citizens of Los Angeles their 
share of the New-Deal; to seek consc^Udation « 
essential functions Of the City and County govt 
emments as an economy measure; an immediate 
start on public works projects through City and 
Federal cooperation to relieve unemployment; an 
administration of sensible, intelligent and toler- 
ant leadership; reductioi^ of taxes and elimination 
of the special assessment' evils; greater .protection 
for the municipally-owned Muiiicipal Department 
of Water and Power; expansion of all publicly- 
Mayor Shaw owned utilities and the restoration of the morale 
3f City employees. * ' • 

Let us look at the recocd as proof that I carried out these pledges. 
Harmonious relations were built up with the Federal and State 
governments to^assure the City's proppr participation in all forward 
movements. A committee I appointied drafted and presented to the 
Board of Supervisors a feasible arid^ logical plan for City-County 
departmental consolidation with the plea that the voters be allowed 
to pass upon it— a plea that was voted down by a majority of the 
supervisors, including my opponent in. this mayoralty race. 

The Federal government invested $5,000,000 here in permanent 
ind substantial improvements. ApparenOy satisfied •with our con- 
duct of the work relief program, the Roosevelt administration has 
allocated $61,000,000 more for needed projects now imder construc- 
tion. Last year alone 40,000 heads of families w*re kept employed 
on this program. 

My selection of men and women to serve under me represents a 
cross-section of the most efficient, tolerant and intelligent minds in 
the city. Tax reduction has tut the rate 8 cents on the dollar, a total 
saving last year alone of $8,141,080 tb'taxpayers without hampering 
public service to citizens. Special assessments Have been reduced 
from $21,294,248 in 1932 to $1,315,834 today. 

Electric rates have been cut 10 per cent by the Municipal Water 
ind Power Bureau, whose expansion is assured through the recent 
icquisition of the Los Angeles Gag & Electric corporation. Despite 
■.he fact that taxes have been reduced City employees have had their 
Day increased to the pre-depression base. 

So much for the past four years. Now I am again called upon 
lo tell what I plan to do.' My objectives for the next.four years are: 
Continued cooperation with 4he Federal government to carry 
'orward the employment-relief pubUc works program. A compre- 
hensive program of 251 projecU to cost $286,000,000 and provide 
(vork for thousands of Los Angeles men is now on President Roose- 
/elfs desk for approval. Such a program involves a heavy demand 
'or materials, heavy hardware and other goods produced in this 

' ^Continued tax reduction and complete elimination of the special 
assessments evil. A continuation of- the fight to have the stete gaso- 
Jne tax and licence fees distributed between City and County on a' 

Der capita population basis. • , ^ ^ ij *•„„ 

The working out and placing in effect of a plan for Consolidation 
,f over-lapping departmental functions of the City and County gov- 
'rniLnt to effect a saving to City Taxpayers of $9,000,000 per year, 
rhe City budget last year was $18,000,000. ,If this program is carried 
3ut the taxpayer can picture for himself ^t savings m taxes that 

will accrue to him. ^ x^ i. i » ^i.a.«« 

This is my record and my platform. On the basis of pledge. 

fulfUled 1 ask that yon retain me as Mayor in order that I may con- 

iinue and complete this program. 

STAND-IN COACHED 

Dorothy Tunney; stand-m for 

I the last six of Loretta Young's 

films, is coached in dmmatics 

by the famous actress every day. 


Urge support 
scfidol 
position^ 


Old age sedtarity will herguar- 
ahteed for 4000 . non-teaching 
workers bf the Los Angeles City 
School System,, if voters on Tues- 
day, May ^ Bigpton the schtW 
retirement proposition ^whith 
will appear on a "litUe" ballot. 

Support. for the proposal was 
urged today in a statement is- 
sued by eight well-knoWn jani- 
tors and employes of the public 
schools. The employes recom- 
mending approval of the retire- 
ment proposition were Isaac Dav- 
is, Charles Johnson, Henderson 
Manning, Alex Prague, Peter 
Douglas Robert WUlis. Mary 
Fowlkes and Napoleon. Tukes. 

The staten»«it issued by these 
employes points out that social 
security, under the Federal and 
State systems, is denied school 
employes. The only chance the 
non-teching workers have for a 
guarantee of allowances in old 
age, depends upoh approval of 
the retirement plan on the "lit- 
tle" ballot, Tuesday, they made 
clear. 

The statement issued by the 
eight workeris said that non- 
teaching employes ''have served 
the public faithfully for years, 
at wages sufficient only to pro- 
vide a living, ,. with little or no 
chance -to save for old age". 
"Under .he plan on which the 
people will vote Tuesday, work- 
ers in the school system will 
contribute their ^ shire to a 'sfe- 
curity4und. ' .! 


*i 


Do your best to retire Judge '^^r^^^ ^ ^^^ ^'^^ «^" P«"°" 
Ida Mae Adams of the Municipal 
Court May 4th. Get on the phone. 


nel. 


I<< 

n< 

Its 
liB 
l<Q 

ii 
I'" 

u 


tell your friends. Public Defender 
Hall is better fitted not only from 
the standpoint of legal knowledge 
ind baility, but also temperment- 
ally. Judge Adams hails from 
Deep Dixie and has "feelings". 
Get it? 

Certainly miss Hugh E. Mac- 
beth in this campaign. He's too 
busy keeping a millionaire white 
man out of jail to assist in the 
re-election of Mayor Shaw. 

Can't understand John Fow- 
ler's apparent retirement from 
the mayorality campaign. Since 
John is usually right we presume 
he and his Watt's Good Neighbor 
organization are for tfee Mayor. 

'Walt Lawson, field secretary- 
manager of the Shaw forces is 
making a Whirlwind finish this 
week. His clean, purely educa- 
tional campaign is not only a 
forward step in politics, but is 
bearing fruit. 

Charter Amendments to be 
voted at the May election finds t 
the retirement system for em- i 
ployes No. 1 on the ballot. By j 
all means support this maasure. 
We consider it the most impor- 
tant on the ballot. Vote and 
■work for the success of this 
amendment. 

Ford said, in his opening arti- 
cle Tuesday, "Ye shall know the 
truth". That's the reason the 
people are flocking to Mayor 
Shaw. 


The All Los Angeles City Em- 
ployees Retirement System in- 
volves optional retirement at 
sixty, which becomes compulsory 
at seventy, after ten years of ser- 
vice. Actuaries have pronounced 
the cooperatively financed ar- 


Noted citixens. 
urge election 
of Hauck, Dalton 

The splendid records of Dr. 
Edward W. Hauck and Jrtin F. 
Dalton as rr.'Jinber Of tljw Board 
of Education certainly merits the 
support of all citizens who are in- 
terested in efficiency and fair 
play in public offices. 


rangement financially sound and \ on top pay. 


fair to all concerned. Employer 
and employee share its cost on a 
50—50 basii The average Irome- 
owner's part amounts to o n e 
dollar a year; and in time that 
will be absorbed by salary sav- 
ings to the city as young men at 
base-pay replace the retired, now 


These men have w^orked faith- 
fully for the best interest, of 
schol children teachers and citi- 
zens without regard for race col- 
or or creed. They have been 
very cooperative in improving 
conditions affecting our race. We, 
therefore, urge all voters inter- 
ested in a square deal and effi- 
ciency to go to the poUs May 4th 
and vote for Edward W. Hauck 
and John F. Dalton for members 
of Board of Education. 
H. C. Hudson 
■ Norman O. Houston , 
Mrs. Betty Hill 
L. G. Robinson 
Geo. A. Beavers, Jr. 


Plon study of 
housing 
problem here 

In order that the efforts of all 
groups in the Eastaide communi- 
ty who are interested in the 
problems of adequate housing 
n>ay be co-ordinated and unified, 
the local council of the National 
Negro Congress has taken the 
initiative of appointing a special 
committee' to work with all oth- 
er groups in the community it 
was announced today, "fhis com- 
mknee will endeavor to secure 
tTdj-T^loperation of such groups 
in- sfcASsoring a general confer- 
ence and open hearing on the 
problem of housing, about the 
end of May. 

The help of social workers, 
architects, doctors and others 
with a technical knowledge of 
the problem as well as represent- 
atives of • organizations are need- 
ed, to cooperate .with the pro- 
visional , comrpittee. The com- 
mittee hopes ;to' have completed 
the securing bf a major portion 
of the necesMiry preliminary in- 
formation by the time of the con- 
ference, so that out of the con- 
ference C£m Icome definite plans_ 
as to ways and means of securing* 
more a<}equite housing, as well 
as low§f-rerttals, and a decrease 
of the ^x-barden on small prop- 
erty owners in this community. 



Bill Robinsbh 
at Elks hall 

The month of may wiy-be ush- 
ered in with a big, free program 
of high-class entertainment by 
Bill (Bojanglcs Robinson, king of 
tap dancers, and a coterie of 
stars 

Bill Robinson, always true to 
himself, as a believer of his fel- 


Spring festivals 
to g relet Mdytime 
at playgrounds 

Spring festivals in which thou- 
sands of colorfully -costumed and 
flower-garlanded children will 
join in -music and dances to greet 
the advent of Maytime, wiU start 
next' week at .many Los Angeles 
municipal playgrounds and con- 
tinue to the latter part of May. 
•Programs at the city play- 
grounds wUl present children, and 
in many, cases adults, tpo, in the 
traditional dances and cerenidh- 
ies which have flourished m, na- 
tions around the world, in> some 
cases for .centuriei i» . 

Forty-three centers . of the" city , 
Playground and Recreation De- 
partment are to present May Day 
festivals, with ten of the pro- 
grams scheduled for this week 
and others to take place almost 
every day between now and May 
22. 


low man and with a willingness 
to serve, that has made b.ini a 
favorite in every big city in tiie 
United States, takes great: pleas- | 
ure in appearing Saturday €■?•- j 
ning, May-7, at Elks Temple with 
a group of famous stars of both 
stage and screen. One of the fea- 
tures of this program 'will be the 
Boys' a^d Girls' band "under the 
tutelage of- Prof. Le Blanc, and 
managed by Mrs. Medlock. star- 
ring young Gerrel McGinnis, 
trumpeter, and little Miss Imo-. 
gene Medlock, performing on the 
big bass tuba. This little mite of 
feminine humanity attracts quite 
a bit of attention as she handles 
the instrument, whiclp is seeming- 
ly as large as the little player 
who so cleverly masters it. Don't 
miss this wonderful treat, and 
show yoi^r appreciation for the 
splendid evening's entertainment ■ 
being provided for your benefit 
by being on hand when the doors i 
of the Elks' Temple. 3616 Central I 
avenue, open at 8 P. M., Satur- 
day evening, on May 1. You will 
also hear the inimitable Harvey 
Brooks. and his special group of 
entertainers. 



Those who are willing to work on 
this problem are asked,,^^. con- 
tact the secretary erf .the tbun- 
cit Miss Jones, by 'phoning FE. 
7295. 


I) 
1' 


Eagle editor 
to address 
Voters Club 

Meeting in the Shaw head- 
quarters at 42nd and Central ave- 
nue, the Young People's Voters 
Club, Inc., held election of offi- 
cers last week, and announced 
that the club and its friends 
would be addressed Wednesday 
evening. May 5, 8:00 p. m. at the 
28th St. YMCA, by Mrs. Char- 
lotta A. Bass, editor-publisher of 
The California Eagle, and veter- 
an civic and business leader. 

Newly elected officers include 
Vernon McCalla, president; Wm. 
Bro-wn, vice president; Genevieve 
Queen, recording secretary; Mrs. 
Lillian E. Fentress, financial sec- 
retary; Patricia Hundley, corres- 
ponding secretary; Antoinette 
Gamble, treasurer; j. Cullen Fen- 
tress, publicity; Melvin Taylor, 
tgt.-at-arms; Maynard Jackson, 
parliamentarian; and Cecelia 
Evans, chaplain. 

Refreshments 'will be served at 
the oflen meeting at the "Y" next 
we^ at which a large turn-out is 
expcetedto be preaent. 


C/tizens Schobf C o m m/ffcc Caiirffdafes 


rw 


BOARD of EDUCATION 

• The Citizens Sclioel Commitfee recommends and urges the ejectioa ef 
four candidates for tiie BOARD OF EDUCATION, because ef their clean 
personal records, outstanding honesty, integrity and proven ability. 

• Every citizen who desires to see our School System effectively and 
efficiently managed, ^nd who has at heart the welfare and proteetiea ef the 
280,000 school children of Los Angeles, should vote for these foifr best- 
qualified candidates. i 

John F. 

DALTON 

• Hat provaa hit obiHty at a ttabl* aad lav«l-lM«M ■•«h*r of 
tha Bdard ef lAeotlea. New tervta^ as Pretideat. He Ii alie 
Preddeet ef tke Let Aa^elet Typefraphleel Ueiea. 

Dr. Edwin Vlncont 

ASKisy 

e A veteraa ef Me Werld War; Secretory ef Let Aateles Ceaaty 
Medical Atteclatlea: active le Med Crest: lew h tr Les Aagelet 
Meier Disatter Ceieeilttee: faulty Ual««rtity ef Se. Cellfenile. 

, Lawrence t. i 

tARRilBEE 

e Pemer Pretideet ef the Let Aegelet iBor A t te c let l ee; grade, 
ate ef Brewe eed Hordvord Ueivertitlft; feraor frefettisr ef 
Law. 




e A aae ef eetttaadtaf perteeol MegrHy oad e apei l eeee . 
letMeet ef Ut Aageles siace 1lf«. Retlrad after eefit— dlity 
taccestfaf-hHlaesf aad prefeitioeal 
Us flm oad Maroy fe ear tebeeh 


•eroer. wnitaf fe devoir 
aa4 sahool oWMrea. - 

TV BSD JIT iiillT «l# 


:>f 


u 


n 


VOTE "NO 

PBOPOSinON "A" 

NEXT TUESDAY 


f 11 It authorizes politically appointed 
f transportation board to buy twenty- 
live million dollars ($25,000,000) in buses 

Without vote of the people. 

f 

191 It compels city council to donate 
1 'two hundred fifty thousand dollars 
(^250,000) each year for an indefinite num- 
betr of years for the transportation board 
to spend in^arles, xpen"?- and buying 
buses on the installment ■alan. 


DO NOT BE 
DECEIVED! 

V : ■ 

■ I * e , 

Tne transportation board can fix fares at 
ar^ amount it sees fit, subject only to the 
approval of the council. The proposed 
ordinance does not provide for a five-cent 
farel It creates fare zones which increase^ 
fares over what you are now paying. 



VOTI "P 
OMPBOMI 

'" M. 


n;. 


■^ 



PPI'lPfK-^v^ 


>*; 


... : fi: 


The Lqs Angeles School District 
tirament plan will provide 4,000 noti-i 
teacher workers in the school syst^M 
with old age security denied theiii| 
under Federal and State acts. These' 
employes hove served the public 
faithfully for years at wages suffi- 
cient only to provide a living with lit- 
tle or no chance to save for old oge. 

Under the plon these workers will 
contribute their share to the security 
fund. 

This is the first time that these em- 
ployes have osked considerotion 
from riifr public. This ^s the first; 
chance the public has had to give 
them consideration. They sincerely 
ask your help now.. 


■C:.i/ 


m ■• 


4WMn tu^- ■•■'''. '' .^ -^-v 


MpnkimHfruimH cectleat el «e cily .:\i^J 




*•**•"■■ !^^' • ." • - ■. - • ■ 1 ' . ■ ■ -- 


■ii'v-v; {■?■:. 


^-! 


Lk v»\ 





Ht 



3 ';'<,-i' 


Piisf; Retifement flan 



Paft Four-A 


----t- 


Celebrities )d 
-lieiii^Rey. A. 

C Powell Jr. 


'M«in speaker of the evening, 
Friday, May 7th, at 8:30 P. M, 
at the Central Baptist church, 
1001 E. 27th street will be Rev. 
A. Clayton Powell, Jr., of New 
York city, who is one of the 
foremast Negro preachers in the 
United States. He holds a Mas- 
ter's Degree from Columbia Uni- 
versity and membership in the 
Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, th<» 
Ameriewi Academy ox political 
Science, Youth and Pe::ce Move- 
ment, and National Students 
League. 

I'h.2 chairman of the evening 
will be Mr. Dudley Nicholg, out- 
-s landing scenario writer of the 
motion picture industry, aad au- 
thor of "Mary of Scotland," that 
starred Katherine Hepburn. Mr. 
. Nichols attained international 
note with the motion picture, 
"The Informer," of which he is 
author, which received the mo- 
tion picture Academy award in 
1936. 

.Another HoDywjxjd notable to 
be present will bie Qscar Ham- 
merstein, II, who is one p,f the 
most prolific and successfiil of 
Librettists of ■ all times. H i s 
"WUd Flower," "Rose Marie," 
"Sunny," "Desert Song," "Show 
Boat," and "New Moon," ail ran 
for more than a year on Broad- 
way. For, five years, the Drury 
Lane Theatre in London billed 
nothing but Hammerstein shows, 
all of which have likewise been 
successful in France, Austria- 
Hungary, South Africa and Aus- 
tralia. At one time, there were 
nineteen companies of his shows 
playing simultaneously in differ- 
ent parts of the world. Among 
his more recent stage hits have 
been 'Music in the Air," "Sweet 
AngeJine." and "The Night ii ' 
Young." \ , 

Mr. Hammerstein worked with 
most of the famous composers in I 
the theatre: Jerome Kern, Sig- 1 
mund Romberg. Rudolph Friml, 
Vincent Youmans, Geo. Gersh- 
win, and others. I 

Mr. Jay "oss, joumaiis:, who j 
for the last fow years has de- 1 
voted himself almost entirely to i 
a study of the inter-racial prob- ] 
lem of the United States is > 
Chairman of .the Inter-Racial \ 
Commission, sp&nsor of that eve- 
ning's program. Mr. Moss has ' 
promised to present some of the ' 
most outstanding Hollywood ' 
Motion picture celebrities and 
civic leaders of the city on this 
program. The theme will be 'The 
MT.-th of Racial Superioritj." 


'' ifr'-f- 


If yeu fail to reod THE CALIFOtNtA EAtiif you moy nev«r knoW It Koppentd 

— — ■ ' ■ r — -\ ■ L, _ : -. , . % 




- --- 


" . i^^W""" 



«* " ^ . 

■ i 



^ ' ^"^ '"" 

^^ ;. 

■ r .. 

_« 

1^''* "1^^ '-^^5 ' 


^^aBntn 

•-•.■.•T* 

W ^ ».lvhf^> -^ ^ 

^ ^^y 

- 19 . 

\ 


/f '^ 

i tI.^ 

^ 





,^^.^^^-%» 

1 





^M ':''^%^£T»i^| 

, 

^teK'S^.,:..;., ^ 

i 

^M '• '^ 

M 

^SfJ f'^'-0:. ■ ^ 


""^"^^^■H 

k 


i 

^^^ 





NAT'L TECHNICAL ASS'N HOLDS ANNUAL DINNER 

Members of th e Det roit Chapter of the NationalWoodson gave their views which created consld- 
lechnical Association, met at the Lucy Thurrmanerable interest ip: the lenghty discussion. Rev. 
Branch of the YWCA, where their annual dinnerPeck's' advice: "That the association should for- 
was held. A rounotsble discussion took place. Themulate plans for the promotion of a manufacturing 
subject of the discussisn was "The Strike Situa-concem from a technical stand-p>oint," was met 
tion as it Affects- the Negro." Particular interestwith much enthusiasm. He pointed out the ad- 
was shown in the question dealing with "Negroesvantages for the many boys in our community, if 
and the Union," which was led by Maurice Guy.some organization of a mechanical nature could 
chairman of the Association. Rev. Peck jind Mr.be brought into being. 


'Fri<|loy;A(>ril 30, 1937 


k 


Mississippian, 67 Y^ars Old, 

*oOo* *oOo* *oOo' 

To Be A High School Graduate 

JACKSON, Miss., April 30. (ANP)— A living example of the 
truth of the old bromide, "It's never too late to learn," Jefferson 
Davis Tobias of Hinds county, 67-year-old and a senior student 
at Campbell high school here, will graduate on May 27, thus com- 
pleting another chapter in his educational career which began at 
the age of 12, six years after the death of his mother. He has 
pursued his high school studies for eight years.- 

Born on the same date as martyred President Linroln, Tobias 
has had tough sledding in his quest of learning, reference which 
elicited this comment: "When I was 22 years old. I couldn't read 
a newspaper. I mean I didn't know how to turn the p>ages because • 
I didn't know which way the writing went. But now, nobody can 
buy these eight years from me. They're the best work I have &ver 
done." 

During his long period of study at Campbell high, the aged 
student continued his work on his farm and daily walked to his 
classes rain or shine. He is extremely popular with his classmates, 
one of v/hom, a girl, expressing their high regard for Student To- 
bias, recently said "He has more class spirit than anyone. If we ' 
lack, money for fruit for the sick or something, he puts it in. He's 
always the first one up to the table with his class dues. He says he 
doesn't want us seniors to ever get behind, to ever owe anything." 

Tobias' plans for the future? He doesn't know, just yet. "Any- 
way", he says, "a man's got to stop and blow awhile after all these 
eight years." 


Bethel Church of Christ (HoU- 

ness) 
1202 East Adams Blvd. 
Bishop W. A. Washington, pastor 

The Bethel church had its first 
broadcast service from the church 
over Station KMTR, Wednesday 
evening, March 10th, through the 
courtesy of W. Austin Campbell, 
advertising agency. 

Special favors were shown thru 
this medium which was an an- 
swer to prayer. 

We believe that this is a very 
fine way to send the great gos- 
pel message of Jesus Christ to 
all the world, that whosoevSr be- 
lieveth may be saved. Our prayer 
to God (with our cooperation) is 
that He keep these services on 


toCol.Becki 
Post of VFW 


An impreulvei and imposing 
ceremony was enacted in the 
auditorium of Patriotic Hall at 
1819 S. Figueroa street, Monday 
evening, when Mayor Frank L. 
Shaw through his special rep- 
resentative, Harry Bowlin, pre- 
sented the colors to the Lt CoL 
James M. Beck Post No. 2651 
and its Women's Auxiliary, (ft the 
VetK'ans of Foreign Wars. 

In spite of the rain, a crowd 
of over 400 veterans and their 
friends gathered to witness the 
ceremony and were most en- 
thusiastic in their applause of 
the speakers an<; musical num- 
bers which made xif *he program. 
lYom the sounding wf reville by 

Se drummer's Ijugie of Benj. 
]wie Post No. 228 of : t h e 
American Legion to the bldwing 
of retreat by the Post bugler, on 
the retirement of the colors that 
marked t.he close of the evening's 
ceremony, there was never a dull 
moment. 

Commander of the post, Wil- 
liam Dunn, opened the. meeting 
and introduced the master of 
ceremonies. Comrade William S. 
Brown. There was a reading by 
Comrade Lonnie Skinner, a poem 
of his own composition which 
portrayed the life of the soldier, 
followed by two numbers by- the 
Yuba quartette. A telegram was 
read from Mayor Shaw, who 
found it impossible owing to pre- 
vious engagements Which could 
not be cancelled, to be on hand 
to present the colors in person, 
and his special representative 
Harry Bowlin, gave way to Col. 
Brady to make the presentation 
Harry Bowlin was introduced by 
Dr. H. Hudson, in a speech that 
was both pleasing and interest- 
ing. 

Col. Brady in presenting the 
colors which had been brought 
forward under guard and placed 
on the stand, drew a glowing 
picture of American life as it had 


EIGHTH, TOWNE CUC 
CLUB HOLDS MEETING 

The C. U. "C. club of 8th and 
Towne church held its meeting 
April 23rd, at the home of- Mrs. 
Jahe Eldrid^e. The year books 
being completed, were placed in 
the hands of each ^ember, 
which was a very imique idea 
antl we thank Mrs. Guess. Plans 
far an affair were Cvmpleted. 
After thanking our hostess for 
such A delightful evening we ad- 
joumed to m^et May 14th. 


First AME Zion Chnrch 
Pico and Faloma Sts. 
Rev. W. R. Lovell, pastor 

: Sunday May 1 marks the close 
of our first lap-the $1000 effort 
of our mortgage rally. Every 
unit and club is striving to raise 
their quota. 

Last Sunday afternoon the 
Mission Mallow Club sponsored 
a very successful service in pre- 
senting Bishop Brown. Mr. L. G. 
Robirwn presented a beautiful 
pennant from the Angelus Funer- 
al Home to the church, depicting 
th^ church's 50 years in L. A. 
and announcing its 50th anni- 
versBry June 20 to July 18th. 


SECOND PISl 


Wesley M. E. churcii 

8th and San Julian streets 

E. W. Rakestraw, pastor 

Sunday, at the morning wor- 
ship, the pastor, Rev. E. W. Rake^ 
straw, will speak upon the sub- 
ject, "The Hands of Jesus." At 
the Vesper hour 5 P. M., the 
Boar4 of Stewards will conduct 
"A Candle Light Pew RaUy." A 
special message on "Light," will 
be delivered by the pastor. This 
service will be unique and beau- 
tiful. Holy Communion will be 
administered at both services. 
Breakfast will be served at the 
church from 9 to 11 o'clock, price 
25 cents. Wesley church offers 
you edifying preaching and in- 
spiring music by a great choir 
of fifty voices. 


Martin's Chapel AME Zfon church j 
111th and Wilmington Ave., 

We are in a great soul-saving 
Men are bom into the | 


meeting. 

Kingdom of God, and backslid- 
thraVr? ■fhrcombTned'choks of 1 fr°*" .^^ developed under the ers reclaimed as Dr Walker, that 


the church furnish the music for 
these broadcasts. 

New time of broadcast begins 
Thursday, April 29, at 9:00 P. M. 
and each Thursday thereafter at 
the church over Station KMTR 


protection of our national emb 
lem, the American Flag. The 
dedicatory speech was made by 
Capt. Gaines of Pasadena. 

There were many prominent 
persons and commanders of 


by remote control. Keep in mind ' Prominent posts, both white and 

.i_- _i # .- I Vila^lf nr*ic*»nf ^i/hn \L'f»rp mtro- 


the change of time 


black present, who were intro- 
duced *to the crowd. The most 


« 


C A. Qlifurrtj Strfrtorji 

Attend one m the neighborhood, Sunday 


t 


New Hope Baptist Church \ Lincoln Memorial 

1623 Paloma Congregational Church 

Rev. A. Lively, pastor • Vernon and Hooper avenues 

Where are you going to church Rev. E. E. Lightner, minister 

next Sunday. Come over to New j This Sunday, May 2nd is "Corn- 
Hope. A great spiritual awaken- ' mtuiion Day". The pastor will 

ing will greet you. Ser'/ices be- t bring a Comunion meditation at, ..„ , _ ^._ 

gin promptly at 11 a. m. Good j the morning hour and administer ' gram, with Mr. Broady master of 
spiritual singing at all services, j the Lord's Supper at the close i. ceremonies. The pastor deliver 
We have an interesting Sunday : of the service. Mr.' Galloway of ed the address from the subject. 
School with depvtments for all [ the "Cotton Eiassom" singers 
ages, with efficient .teachers. BY of Mississippi, will be the guest 


Hamilton M. E. church 
E. I8th and Naomi Ave. 
Rev. S. VL Beane, pastor 

The Y boys turned out in large 
numbers on last Sunday at their 
annual Boys Worshfip service. 
The boys presented a fine pro- 


Churches of Christ. Scientist \ 

A verse from the Proverbs: 
"Evil pursueth sinners: but to the ] 
righteous good shall be repayed," i 
is the Golden Text in the Lesson- ! 
Sermon on "Everlasting Punish- | 
ment," on Sunday in all branches i 
of The Mother Church, The ! 
First Church of Christ, Scientist, ' 
in Boston, Mass. i 

The Lesson-Sermon includes ! 
these Scriptural citations from; 
John: "Now there is at Jerusal- 
em by the sheep market, a pool, 
whi^ is called in the Herbrew 
tongue, Bethesda, having, five 
porches. In these lay a great "mul- 
titude of impotent folk, of blind, 
halt, withered, waiting for the 
moving of the water . . . And a 
certain man was there which had 
an infirmity thirty and eight 
years .... Jesus saith unto him. 
Rise, take up thy bed, and walk^' 
And immediately, the man was 
made whole, and took up his bed, 
and -walked." 


great Georgia preacher, preaches 
the word of God. We are having 
a big Baptismal service at Trinity 
Baptist church. Sunday May 2. 

Truth Ccntei\ 

1168 E. 53rd^St., 

B. June Cobb, leader 

9:30 ^iihday school, 11:00 Sun- 
outstanding of these were, the ' day morning service. Noon day 
National Senior V i c e-C o m- i silence each day except Satur- 
mander Squires of Oklahoma I day. 7:30 Prayer meeting each 
City, who in- a most interesting J Wednesday e^'enlng, 
and enthusiastic speech told of ' Our services last Sunday were 
the virtues of the program being i conducted by Miss HiU. A very 
carried on by the VFW in their i practical message was given. Our 
efforts to stamp out prejudice and i musical program was featured by 
develop a peaceful and cohesive I Rev. J. L. Glover and his Jalept- : 
army of citizens vested with the ' ed quartette from Campbell Gol- | 
one thought of keeping America lege. j 


"out of war". 

The program was turned over j 
to the Women's Auxiliary under 
Mrs. Perdue, who read the his- 
tory of Lt. Col. Beck, and intro- i 
duced several of his relatives, one j 
of them being Mrs. Bessie Bru- i 
ington Burke, principal of the I 
Holmes avenue school 


Mt. Corinth Baptist church 
27th and Hooper Ave. 
Rev. Chappel, pastor 

The Sunday School lesson, 
"OHedience," inspired our pastor 
to deliver a wonderful sermon, 
"The Objective." At 3 P. M., 
preachi^ig by Rev. Williams, a 
beautiful program was rendered. 
Night service with preaching by 
Rev. Paramouf. The choir was at 
its best in both services. Two ad- 


PU for those who find it impos- ^ soloist. The choik directed by 
sible to come to S. S. A literary ' Mrs. C. D. Frederick will render 
program at each session. Sunday i special music. At 7:30 p. m. a 
is communion and every mem- miscellaneous musical program 
ber is expected to be present at will be rendered. Some of t h e 
8 p. m. to partake of the L«rd's j city's best talent will appear. 

SuQper. Covenant meeting be- — - — ■ '■ 

fore commimion. Come and be ' Calvary Baptist Chorch 
yAth lis I'Sl E. 52nd Place 

— 1 Rev. J. M. Caddell, pastor 

Phillips Temple CJIE church , Sunday school was open at 
42iid'and Wadsworth Street 9:15 a. m. The lesson was review- 

Our services for this Sunday, ed by the pastor. 11 a. m. the 
promise to be veiy helpful and i pastor attracted attention of both 
inspiring. At 11 a. m. Dr. N. H. member and visitor with his ser 


Zion Hill Baptist church 
Rev. G. Harris, pastor 

A large number assembled at I ditions to the membership. To 
9:30 for Sunday school with Supt. all, we say: "Come thou with us, 
Cashn and his staff of officers at Land we will do thee good." 


Religon §nd Youth." 
The Holy Communion will be 
administered Sunday at the morn- 
ing and evening services. The 
pastor will deliver the medita- 
tion at the morning hour. At the Uhe best women's'daysheidon the 


ttethel AME church 

1511 W. 36th St. 

Rev. J. W. Price, pastor 

The next few weeks ^ at Beth- 
el will be busy ones for the wom- 
en as they are planning one of 


evening services, Rev. Mr. Nolan 
will deliver the sermon. 


Humphrey, pastor is preaching 
from the subject, "The Value of 


choir, under the direction of Miss 
Edwards with Prof. Samuel 
Brown at the organ, is arrang- 
ing special music for this ser- 
vice, "Holy Communion will be 
administered. 

The most talked of biblical 
drama with a ost of 75 charact- 
ers, "The Day of Reckoning," 
wUl be presented by Mrs. A. C. 
Bilbrew at 4 p. m. 

The mayoralty contest con- 
tinues to grow in favor and in- 
terest with the congregation. The 
four candidates for the Mayor of 
Phillips Temple are: Mr. Clar- 
ence Collins, E. N. Broadnax, O. 
W. Bilbrew, and Melvin Hands. 
Mr. Collins continues to lead the 
field with Mr. Hands a close sec- 
ond. 


mon. Text 12 chapter, 15 verse, 
Hebrew, subject: A New Name. 


Shadows." The large temple The pastor brought another mes- 
sage at 8 p. m. 

The mother's day program is 
being arranged by Sister D. 
Hcunpton, director of choir and 
Rev., Isaacs of Watts are on the 
sick list. We are asking for 
prayers to help them recover. 


St. Paul Baptist ehorcTi 
21st and Naomi Ave. 
S. A. Williams, pastor 


Wadsworth Seventh Day 
Adventist Chnrch 
37th and Wadsworth Streets 
Elder P. G. Rodgers, pastor 

Sabbath (Saturday) May 1st, 
Sabbath School at 9:30 a. m. and 

the paitor will speak at the 11 i the close of this service, 
o'clock service 


A very special effort is being 
made by the Sunday school to in- 
vite young people to this depart- 
ment. Bring the little ones that 
they may be able to learn of 
God's word through the teachings 
received here. We have teachers 
who are fully qualified and de- 
light in teaching the young as 
well .IS the older folk. 

The eleven o'clock hour was 
greatly enjoyed by the audience 
that filled both auditoriums. The 
Evangelical and Senior choirs 
sang soul stirring songs that will 
live long in the hearts of many. 
Rev. Taylor spoke on "The Ques- 
tion of the Ages." There were 
three accessions to the church at 


Pleaaant Hill BaptilM ehnreh 
Cvart and Bonnie Brae Sts. 
Dr. W. H. Rosier, iiastor 

Sunday was another spiritual- 
ly high day at Pleasant HilL The 
pastor preached wit^h force from 
the text, Romans 1:16: "Tot I am 
not ashJamed • of the Gospel of 
Christ, for it is the power of God 
unto salvation to every one that 
•believeth." He made very clear 
that he was not ashamed of the 
gospel, first, because of what it 
cost; secondly, from whence it 
ij eame; thirdly for what it had done 
for him. The power of God was 
there to bless and did bless aU 
who would receive it. The BYPU 
was well attended. "The young 
people deserve much credit tor 
the splended way which they 


. when hundreds 
of worshippers are present and 
an exceedingly spiritual study of 
the scriptures is engaged in. Sim- 
day night there will be staged an 
explanation of the great sanctu- 
ary which was built in the days 
of the Israelites of old. Evange- 
list O. O. Bemstine will have a 
duplicate outline of buildings 
etc., to thrill the congregation in 
the services conducted in the 
days of the Jews. He wUl show 
that they could have known the 
Messiah had they remembered 
the teachings from the Sanctu- 
ary. 


Metropfgtaa Baptist chareta 
37t]i ana Paloma Streets 

Sunday school opened at 9 
o'clock with a large attendance, 
Bro. ]. D. Thomas, Supf in 
charge. At 11 a. m. the Evange- 
list E. C. Cannon brought the 
mes.sage the sutagect being, "But 
whom say ye that I am?" The 


sermon brought a beautiful pic- 
handled the program. It consisted j t^""*- 
of music by the' choir, papers on ' . BYPU was at 6 p. m. Wm. Elk- 
the general economic and social /"iS* president, is a loyal «nd 
life (rf the church and a debate on faithful member who has won 


home economics, "Should the 
mothers become wage ««mef»?" 
Beginning Sunday, Mar 2, the 
churcJldlMi^edebrate the 24th an- 
. Hivcnu jr of its paator. A. cordial 
invitation is esended to all to 
attend, nightly at 7 P. M. Sun- 
day, all day. 


for himself a trip to the S. S. and 
BVPU congregation in June. 

At 8 p. ro. the Evangelist de- 
livered another soul -' touching 
sermoQi ,v ^^-if 

Please tiakc notiee and sub- 
scribe for your Eagle from M'ss 
IK. L. Wil90R who bu entered the 


At 8 o'clock, Kev. Taylor 
brought the message from the 
subject "Christian Identity." A 
song feast was enjoyed by all 
who attended this service. The 
Senior, Junior and Evangelical 
choirs rendered beautiful gospel, 
songs, it was indeed a musical 
feast. There was one accession to 
the church as a result of yiis 
glorious service. The Bible Study 
peiiod each Wednesday evening 
is attracting many who wish to 
learn more of the religious truths 
as recorded in the Holy Writ. If 
you wish to have a batter under- 
standing ■ of your religious liife, 
we urge you to attend tliese ser- 
vices. 

The Mission Movement at 2:30 
ea<ih Thursday afternoon, is do- 
ing much toward advancing the 
work for the promulgation of the 
cause of Christ, the main objective 
being, to bring lost souls to the 
field. We invite you to attend all 
of these services and remember, 
tha*e is a hearty welcome await- 
mg you and love for everybody. 

We are happy to announce that 
the Pastor, S. A. Williams and 
hi» wife, wUl be present Sunday 
Sunday, 11 A. M., May 2. on the 
morning. Hear Pastor Williama 
subject: "Thom» versus Dhdne 
Grace." 


west-side. Chairman, Mrs. B. Y. 
Crafton, h&s support in a group 
of conscientious, enthusiastic wo- 
men, who desire to put over a 
grand and spiritual program for 
God. The day will be held Sun- 
day, May 23. 

On last Sunday, former assemb- 
lyman Fred Roberts, was the 
guest speaker at the afternoon 
service of the young peoples Cru- 
saders club. Those present en- 
joyed his encouraging remarks. 
He was pressed for a return en- 
gagement and very graciously 
consented. 

The newly organized Pastor's 
Aid club held its first regular 
meeting last Wedhesday evening. 
The program for the rest of the 
year was outlined. The officers 
of this organization are: Mrs. M. 
Sullivan, pres.; Mrs. L. Watkins, 
vice-pres.; Mrs. N. Harris, sedy.; 
Mrs. I. Taylor, treas, Mrs. A. 
Seights, program chairman. 

Everyone is invited to attend 
the regular services, Sunday 
Morning, May 2nd. Eight young 
people, will be baptized at the 
morning service. . 


their post. At 11 A. M., our pas- 
I tor came before us With an in- 
i spiring message, which was thor- 
I oiighly enjoyed by all. At 3 P. M., 
, the Rev. Chas. Hampton deliv- 
ered the closing of our pastor's 
ninth anniversary sermon. Rev. 
Hampton is the President of the 
Western Baptist State Conven- 
tion, and also the pastor the Beth- 
el Baptist church of San Diego. 

BYPU session at 6 P. M., leH 
by Mrs. Bell, was well attended. 
The closing message was brought 
by the Rev. Noel from Ohio. Our 
pastor will bring the message 
next Sunday morning. 


BOodT^l Missionary BapL ehunh 

1545 E. 23rd St. 

T. T. Addison, pastor 

If you wish to get the benefit 
of all the lesson taught in the 
Sunday school, you will have to 
be there at 9:30 A. M. each Sun- 
day morning. Class taught by 
Pastor Addison, declares ihst 


Israel Missionary Baptist church 

4521 Compton Ave. 

Rev. B. R. Higdon, pastor 

"As an Eagle stirs her nest," 
was put forth so stirringly Sun- 
day morning by Rev. Higdon, 
that the spirit ran high. In our 
gathering, Rev. McCoy, a travel- 
ing evangelist from Arizona pre- 
dicted a great future for IsraeL 
The evening service presented 
food for thought as Rev. Hall de- 
livered the sermon. Remarks by 
Rev. Hunt and Rev. Earl Johnson 
were highly praised. Sunday, May 
2, promises a treat for all. March 
forward with Israel. 


they will hold the banner" hext 
Sunday and will not let it go out 
of their rank any more_ soon. 
Next Sunday, our pastor wUl de- 
liver the covenant and comnfun- 
ion sermon at 11 A. M. Commun- 
ity singing, led by Mrs. Roe at 
6 P. M. each Sunday evening is 
becoming more and more inter- 
esting every week. Mrs. Roe is 
helping us out so very much and 
we do appreciate her services. 


■#*r* 


•\. ... 


»ntest from our church. Help her 
to win. 


Wesley 


Methodist 
Episcopal 

East Eighth and San Julian Streets 


Chiirch 


E. W. RAKESlltAW, D 3t. 
i Pastor 


GEORGE GARNER 
Minister of Mosie 


SUNDA3f, MAY 1, 1937 ^ 

9:30 A. M.— SUNDAY SCHOOL: T. A Gr««ne, Supt. 
10:45 A M.— MORNING WORSHIP, ^"""'' »"P*- 

Sermon by 'he Paitor. » il 
4:30 P. M.— •VESPER SERVICE . i 

6:30 P. M.—EPWORTH LEAGUE ., , ' 


YOU fSKB. mVITED TO WORSHIP WITH US 
A CORDIAL WELCOME AWAITS YOU 


WOF 


l-l^'Vii?;':! 


^ 


Christian church 

33rd and Hooper Ave. 

M. Frederick Mitchell, pastor 

Next Lord's Day, a rare treat 
is in store for the public. The 
eleven o'clock services promise 
to be one of the very best. In the 
afternoon, a meeting of unusual 
interesting nature will be con- 
ducted by the Sisterhood Move- 
ment of our church. . Mayme 
Moore, president. Soloist for the 
occasion will be Miss Gordon, a 
representative of the; Hall John- 
son choir. The guest speaker, Mrs. 
Eva Solomon, a woman highly de-" 
voted to her task, possessing un- 
lisual powers as a speaker. The 
services will start promptly on 
time. This service is an introduc- 
tion to the ground-breaking pro- 
gram, the second Sunday in May. 
at 3 P. M. 


WILD ROSE 

HAIR GROWER 

(Formerly East India, now 

Wild Rose) 

Wild Rose flair Grower Made in 

Oklahoma City— Sold everywhere 

Will promdte a 

full growth of 

hair. 

Will; also restore 
the Strength, Vi- 
talty and beauty 
of the hair. 
Sold by 
Druggists 
Big Money' to Agents 
418 N. Central Send for wholesalC'^ 
Oklahoma City, Price 

Okla. E. B. LYONS 

'TEMPLE OIL, for DARKENING 
THE HAIR 




D.D. 



A SPECIAL AND CORDIAL WELCOME TO OUR 
SERVICES NEXT SUNDAY". MAY Znd 

m *•! » T 

The World Wide Guild Ctrnventltm of the Southern Cali- 
fornia Baptist Convention will be guests of our -Morning 
Services. 

Several hundred young women, both wliite and colored, 
are expected to be present. Come and witness tliis demon- 
stration of Interracial co-operation and Good-Will. 

The Pastor's Morning Topic will be "YESTERDAY, TO- 
DAY, TO-MORROW" 
BAPnSftlAL SERVICE at close 

1, 
7:45 P. M.— "THE LORD AS RIGHTEOUSNESS" 
COMMUNION SERVICES 


S. S 9:30 A. M. 


B. Y. P. U.— 6:15 P. M. 


THE TEMPLE HEALTH INSTITUTE 

4n0 C«Bti«l At*. PhoM bE. 22330 

CLINIC HOURSf 


TUSSDAT aad THURSDAY 
McdMN' HygleM 


ID A. M. 
Wemea'a Dis^M** 
Chad WeUara 
TUESDAY Md THURSDAY— IM P. M. 

PRIVATE OFFICE HOUR5: 

DAILY BY A P P O I N T If R N T 


COME 

A 

T 

WORSHIP 

T 
R 
I 

N 
I 

T 
Y 


9:30 a.m. 
10:45 a.m. 
3:00 p.m. 
6:30 p.m.' 
7:45p.m.l 


Evangelistic Sunday Nights 


r:45 P.M.— DR. C ASTON CONTINT'ES HIS 
NEW SERIES ON 

"THE REAL LORD'S PRAYER" 

with 

"THE GIFT OF GOD" 

JOHN 17:2 


," BAPTISM IN WATER " 

SlfNDAY MORNING AND "AFTERNOON 

Tfinity Baptist Church 

(The Friendly Church) 

W. 36th and Normandie Sts. 


6IIMI1 CHIPEL ME CHURCII 
IP 


REV. ROBERT HOUSE, Pattor 


Cornsr lOSth St. «n6 Compton At*. 


SUNDAY, MAY 2. 1937 


9:30 A. M.— SLTfDAY SCHOOL 

10:55 A. M.— DEVO'nONALS AND SER.'MON 

REV. J. M. BROWN (P. E.) The Speaker 

3:00 P. M.— U.VION QUARTERLY MEETING SERVICE 

REV. J. W. PRICE, Pastor Bethel A. M. E. Church, 
West Side, the Spealser. Bethel Choir will sing. 

6:30 P. M.— A. C. E. LEAGUE SERVICE— TOPIC— "HOW I 
PROPOSE TO MAKE MY VACATION CHRIS- 
TIAN." A. 

7:45 P. M.— INSPIRATIONAL SONG SERVICE by the Choir 
SERMON Rev. J. M. Brown, P. E. 

5:00 A. M.— PRAYER SERVICE 


A CORDIAL WELCOME TO WORSHIP WITH US 


l^amtltntt M. €. (Eliurtlf 

EAST ISTll ST. AND NAOMI AVENUE 
S.'M. BEAKE, B. D., Pastor 



SUNDAY, MAY 1. 1937 

9:30 A. M.— Sunday School 

1 1 :00 A. M. — The Holy Communion 

Communion Meditation Pastor 

4:30 P. M. — Epworth League Vesper Service. 
Special features, fine program. 

7:30 P. M.— Sermon. . . : Rev. A. H. Nolan 

The Holy Communion 


P^nplfB dni^^tinti^rnt (S^tirrl; of CDlirist 


18th & Paloma 


"A Spiritual Center For The Eastside" Clayton D. Russell, Minister 


SUNDAY, MAY 2, 1937 


SUNDAY, MAY 2, 1937 


RADIO BROADCAST KFOX, SUNDAY, lOaS A. M. 


10:55 A. M.— 
II 


II 


THE BROKEN HEARTED 

. MUSIC BY THE BEAUTIFUL 60 VOICE CHOIR 


SERMON BY THE PASTOR 
7:30 A M.— 


the Coroiiatibn 6 f King George VI 


; ■.'•^1 


Beautifully Illustrated Stereopticon Lecture from the Screen. Don't miss this most un- 
usual Historic and Educational Service, Using the same Scripture as for the Corona*'-" 
r.of Kirig David, sanae ofl and same type of stone. 

''4 "^ SPECIALIZE IN HELPFllTLNESS"' '*-'•.- 


-l4^: 




ir 


TTT' 


Friday, Aprii 30^ 1937 


'/:^|^%-T;>;;|i;^v^'- 




ilf you fori to nod THE CALIFORNIA EAGLE you nrK^iitevv^lcriowif ^qppenea 


4V 


iro ortist s 
pointing get$ 
wide proise 

'Madonna of the Flood' 
dikplavted at white jew- 
elers in Tennessee 

CHATTANOOGA, Tenn.r April 
30. (By Katie E. Johnson for AN 
P) — A big canvas, painted in 

I , two days from a newspaper pic- 
ture of Rice Corothers, 28 year 
old colored artist, is now on dis- 
play at Edwards and LeBron, 
white jewelers, and is winning 
the highest possible praise from 
connisseurs of art in this sec- 
tion. 

It is titled, 'The Flood Mar 
donna," and shows a despairing 
young white woman, victim of 
the recent Ohio and Mississippi 
river floods, with a small child 

' in her arms suckling at her nak- 
ed breast. 
The city's best known art col- 

> lector, restorer, creator and cri- 

' tic, O. K. LeBron, in whose jew- 
elry store the painting is dis- 
played calls it "'the fmest pic- 

;ture of a generation." 

Mr. LeBron has on display in 

I the same room a genuine and al- 

I most priceless hoffman, painted 
around 1605, and owns th $100,- 

[000 "Huntsman's Door" now on 

[exhibit at the Read house. 

f Called Fine 

"It's one of the finest things I 

?ever saw," he said of Mr. Coro- 

pther's canvas. 

The original picture was taken 
iby Jimmy Keen, a photographer 

for the Associated Press. It was 
greed throughout the country 

that it was "the" picture of all 

the thousands coming out of the 

recent flood. 

'I saw it in the paper," de- 
clared Mr. LeBron. "I just tore it 
put and called up Rice Coroth- 
prs. He came to the store and I 

;old him, here, take this and 
Vsaint a beautiful picture from 
\V." I 

I And in two days he returned 

with the canvas done in rich ' 
'•eds, bliies and gray?-<^thing of j 
pristine beauty. ^^ 

Mr. Corothers became nlterest- 
td in drawing and painting sev- 
pral years ago and white Chat- 
lanoogans, including the elder 
l^dolph S. Ochs. renowned pub- 
lisher, helped him out. The 
" outh worked for the Chatta- 
[hooga Times more than four 
fears as an elevator boy to study 
landscape painting and figure 
frawing under the private tutor- | 
(hip of Oilman Low and later 
aider Frank Baisden at Chatta- i 
tooga university. I 

• In 1924 he went to New York \ 
Irnd became elevator boy at ! 
8)ch's New York Times, studying 
md for this reason this type of 
i^cademy of Design v/here he 
Vas given permission, because of 
<is talent, to copy paintings 
Eimg in the Metropol itan 
aluseum of Art. 

f Last year he returned to this 
eity and opened a small studio 
I'hich he has continued operat- 

-ig- 




1^ \ ::_;. 


£ 

HBI^^^HHI^I^^^^HBH^Hh^Lk 




r^TTJZT. 


■t'i- 


TO DELIVER FISK U. ALUMNI ADDRESS 

ATTORNEY HUGH MACBETH, local attorney, who has been se- 
lected to deliver the Alumni Anniversary address at Fisk Uni- 
versity on June 8. Attorney Macbeth is a graduate of Fisk, the 
class of 1905. The Baccalaurate sermon will be delivered by the 
Rev. JoFin M. Phillips, of Hartford, Conn. Dr. Alain Locke, pro- 
fessor of Philosophy at Howard University, will be the Com- 
mencement speaker. 


Mixed Blood Halts Wedding 

•oOo* *oOo' *o(Do* 

Couple Stopped At Church Door 


let 


ho will end 
uffering, 
Selassie wails 

P LONDON, April 30 (By Fay 
hi. Jacksoa for ANP)— Haile 
l°^lassie, the Emperor of Abyssin- 
ia, who trusted his empire to the 
l^ord of the League of Nations, 
|°id lost if, stated in an exclusive 
|°iterview here, that he would ' 
ave sought an agreement with 
. :ussolini, but for his confidence 
|*\ the League. 

1; The Emperor said, "My people 

' ould have been able to defend 

.-lemselves very differently from 

|*^e way they did. But we were 

Dt j^epared. It is my fault. I 

d 4ot think the war would 

V'mel 'We were always uneasy 

henfjwe saw foreigners in our 

nd; iso it was an immense ioy 

us when we were admittc' to 

.e league of Nations in 1j23 

'e were saved. To us, the wori 

.eague' has a sacred meaning. 

"My people imagined the chiefs 

' 52 white nations seated with 

le and a cup passing frcl' hand 

, hand. The foreign ch:jf tains 

ive drunk from the . -.p. Therc- 

>re, they are bound to aid us. 

"When I received the dispatches 

inouncing that English battle- 

lips had arrived at Gibraltar, I 


LONDON, April 30. (By Fay 
M. Jackson for ANP) — Andre 
Van Acker, Belgian student 
and Marie Tinchant loved each 
other since childhood. Van 
Acker's family had looked up- 
on their affair with tolerance 
due "puppy love" and thought 
no more seriously about it. 
Came the Spring. And the 
date for their marriage, set se- 
cretly by the couple, appro- 
ached. 

Marie, a happy girl, awoke 
in a London hotel m Chelsea 
last Saturday and dressed her- 
self for her v/edding, but . , . 
a few hours later she was 
weeping at the Register Office 
because her marriage to the 
man she loved had been ban- 
ned. Order to stop the wedding 
had been entered at the court 
house. 

Crying bitterly in the amis 
of her bridegroom, shj, left to 
see the Registrar-General and 
appeal against the order. .Two 
hours later she returned to her 
hotel with her father, still 
weeping. Then sl.e disappeared. 

M. Van Acker, father of the 
bridegroom, had applied to the 
BeljTiaa Embassy here ttf inter- 


vene. The Embassy took the 
matter up with Somerset 
House. A Belgian lawyer and 
iwo London solicitors were en- 
listed. Both parties are over 
21 -years of age. 

Behind these dramatic cir- 
cumstamces in what might oth- 
erwise have been a beautiful 
romanle lies the tragedy of 
mixed blood and race prej- 
udice. 

"I am of honorable family." 
the girl s.rtad in an interview. 
"But I am not a white girl. My 
mother was white, my grand- 
mother is white, but I have 
color and Andre's parents will 
not hear of the match." 

Marie's father, a 'West Indi- 
an tobacco merchant, said: "We 
shall return to Belgium and 
settle the matter there". 

But it will not be simple for 
the tragic young couple. Next 
week, Andre must present him- 
self to his own country for 
military service. Heavy penal- 
ties would follow his non-ap- 
pearance. His parents have only 
to prolong negotiations until 
then. After that, Andre is 
powerless. 


ARTISTS OVER NATION 

MAY ENTER WORKS 

IN 'Y'ART EXHIBIT HERE 

The Art Committee advanced another step forward to the de- 
finite formation of a complete working organization on last Fri- 
day evening when they elected Mr. Lawrence Allen as director. Mr. 
Allen is a graduate of Virginia Union University and has spent 8- 
years with the downtown. gallery will be a capacity crowd at this 


Tribute poid 

to Mayor 

by Study Club 

A large and representative 
group, of over a hundred and 
fifty, enjoyed the luncheon given 
by the Women's Political Study 
club, Friday April 23rd, at the 
Lincoln Memorial Congregation- 
al church. 

After announcing the "theme of 
the luncheon, "Why Frank L. 
Shaw should be retained as 
Mayor of Los Angeles," the 
executive secretary, Mrs. Betty 
Hill introduced many prominent 
citizens representing diversified 
activities. Members of city com- 
missions, leaders of civic ojrgani- 
zations, and other outstanding ci- 
tizens, who in the short time al- 
lotted them, told of the wonder- 
ful work accomplished under 
Mayor Shaw's adminisration. 

Those members of city com- 
missions who were present were: 
Mr. Paul R. 'Williams of the 
Housing Commission, Dr. Ruth 
J. Temple of the Health Commis- 
sion, Mrs. Mabel V. Socha of the 
Park Commission, Mrs. Agnes 
Freeman of the City Planning 
Commission, Mrs. Laura E. Had- 
lock of the City Playground De- 
' partment, Mrs,. Anna B. Smith 
I of the Social Service Commission, 
I Mrs. Helen A. French of the Hu- 
j m.ane Dept., and Mrs. Ann Mor- 
j gan Barron of the Pension Dept. 
1 A telegram of regret at not be- 
' ing able to attend was received 
I from Dr. F. R. 'Whiteman of the 
I Social Service Commission. 
Captain Homer Garrott and 
Lieut. Broady represented the 
Los Angeles Police Dept.; Cap- 
tain Washington, the Fire Dept.; 
Mr. Herron and, Mr. Kellenberg, 
acting Port Watden, represented 
the Harbor Department, and Mr. 
Titus Alexander, the Department 
of Power r.nd Light. 

Members of civic organizations 
represented were: The Outdoor 
Life and Health, by Mrs. Stovall 
in the place of her husband, Dr. 
Leonard Stovall; The Los Ange- 
les Fellowship League, by Mrs, 


Solon Soys Konsos Hasn't 
Enough Treis toi Conduct 
A "Decent. Lynching"]^ 

WASHINGTON, D. C, All|il 
30. (ANP)— RepobUeaii Repij^- 
sentative Clifford R. Hope of 
Kansas broug^ht a sarprised 
exiH-ession to the faces of many 
of his House colleagues last 
Monday when, appearing be- 
fore a sub-committee in a re- 
(orestration plea, he said at 
present there was such a scar- 
city of trees c in Kansas "it 
was difficult to conduct a de- 
cent lynching." , 

Hope was asking for an aii- 
propriation of $100,000 fOr a 
forest-experiment station in the 
great plains area. 


FAY JACKSON REPORTS 
NO 'OFFlCCi^lOLOl^ 
BAR IN LONDON HOtlLS 

j By FAY M. JACKSON 

LONDQ^, jAprjl 30..(ANF)— ^veral London hotels are putting 
^n a "color bajr' tor ttfe coronationl; Unjike America,' when the Eng- 
lish start theirj jini-crpw act, they have to begin with the Indians 
and go down tbe line of colonials to the Africans. Or yp, as you 
choose. There does not sedn to be half the emphasis on "race" here 

as there is' on "colpr". In other ^ 
words, all non- whites are given 
the boot in much the same fash- 
ion as old Ned, at ^lome;, is given 
it, all by himself. 

Recently, a man tried to find 
accomodations* tot an Indian 
friend. Several hotels gave him 
prices for the coronation period, 
but when he said that the visitor 
was an Indian, they became em- 
barrassed, and informedihJm that 
they were "full up , he* said. 

Here is what hotel managers 
and others said oin the subject 
this Week: 

Colonial Office: We have had 
nothing brought to our notice 
of a color ban. 

Dorchester Hotel: We use our 
discretion as far as all our vis- 
itors are concerned, but the posi- 
tion of having to refuse accomo- 
dations to colored people because 
of their color has never arisen. 
(Single rooms, per day, range 
from $5 upwards). 

Africans and Indian students 
not living in students^ houses in 
Bloom sbury have the deuce of a 
time finding rooms and a yoirng 
barrister from Oxford, Arthur 
Singleton, told me that he had 
engaged a room and spent the 
first night in it when his land- 
lady informed him the next 
morning that her roomers all 
threatened to move out if he re- 
mained. 

In Soho, where a great number 
of blacks and Indians may rent 
freely, criijie, vice, whit^ slavery, 
and dope running floufish. For 
j the most part, these ;colonials 
are respectable, highly jeducated 
men and women. 

Although they come^ to the 
Coronation loaded with money, 
jewels, and other evidences of 
wealth, practically all of th% In- 
dians who have Eirrived here to 
date, are suspiciously housed in 
one district, in middle class ho- 
tels. This does not apply to the 
Rajahs, however, /or' they are 
the medium through which Great 
Britain rules in India. A great 
percentage of their wealth re- 
verts to England upon their 
death. 

But "officially" there is no col- 
or ban in London hotels. 



fog* 5- A 


Dixie farmers 
want 1 
C.I.O. banner 


of New York City. He has had 
^0nsiderable experience in t h e 
establishment and promotion of 
art exhibits and the art com- 
mittee was very fortunate in se- 
curing Mr. Allen as tjjeir direc- 
tor. 

The committee decided, also, 
last Friday night the art exhibit 
would not be limited necessarily 
to Los Angeles, but any artist so 
desiring could enter, regardless 
of his locality so long as he was 
responsible for the transportation 
of his exhibits. The releases to 
this effect will be sent out to all 
Eastern papers. 

The next art committee meet- 


lought to myself, 'I was right to j jng will be Friday night, April 


laintain my trust.' But 
The Negus went on: "If I had 
nown, I would have sought an 
greement with - Mussolini. I 
'Ould have spared my people. 
"I was misled. 

"Now, who will put an end to 
L le sufferings of my people?" 

Mult activities 
jjit Central 
h^loyg round 

Ij^The tap dancing class for high 

Lphool girls and women which 

;i]>gan a few weeks ago at Cen- 

■ Jg^al playground is gradually 

2{fiilding up each week. Instruc- 

jjOns are given each Tuesday 

ly/ening beginniiig at 7:20. If yoa 

]j;el the need 6^ some real exer- 

4y,se, recreation and fun, don't 

Wil to attend these classes. 

'"he Adult Handicraft class 

fere- free instructions are giv- 
in all types of crafts including 
ther tooling, crepe paper, 
ckle painting, glorified glass, 
jatik dyeing, photo tinting, 
ppper tooling, altmninum tool- 

• |ig etc., is opened to everyone 
.pch Thursday afternoon 1:30 p. 
. 1. at the Playgroimd 1357 East 

• tend street. Beautify your home 
, nd your personal affects by 
i haking your own gadjets in one 
1 T these classes. Many beautiful 

|l« well aa useful articles .are on 
lisplay. 


30, at 8:00 p. m. at the 28th St. 
YMCA. 


Lost Coll for 
Splosh Party 

Friday night at the 28th St. 
YMCA, the YM-YW Council is 
having its regular monthly splash 
party, with all the gaiety of 
spring and enthusiasm of young- 
sters. From all indications there ' munity." 


coming event. As the time for 
swimming will be limited, every- 
one is asked to be on time; the 
doors will open at 8 p. m. and 
swinaming will begin at 8:30 p. 
m. 

Don't forget to bring your 
swimming suit, towel, and soap. 
We'll be seein' ya Friday night. 


Inter-rociol Comnrittec 
to Tour Eostside 

The Arrangement Committee, 
of the Inter-racial Tour, met at 
the 28th Street YMCA, Saturday 
at 2:30 p. m. The committee op- 
ened the discussion as to how 
and why this tour would be pre- 
sented. Mr. Covington, chairman, 
gave the explanation as what the 
committee had as its objectives. 
It was decided by the group at 
that time the joint committee of 
the Senior Program Department 
and the committee of Whittier 
CoUege should meet Thursday, 
at 7:30 p. m. to arrange and de- 
finitely .map out a program for 
this interesting study of inter- 
racial problems in this com- 


MEMPHIS, Api.il 30. (ANP)— 
More than 30,000 members in six 
Southern states o2 the Southf'rn 
't'enant Farmers', Union are hope 
ful that as soon as John L. Lewis 
is through with his C. I. O. or- 
ganization work in steel, coal, 
and the auto industry, he will 
turn his attention to brmging 
share croppers and tenant farm- 
ers into his imion, opinion was 
advanced this week. While the 
American Federation of labor has 
W. L. Blackstone, re pre- 
sentative of the Tenant Farmers' 
Union of President Roosevelt's 
special committee on farm ten- 
ance, declare: "The section on 
civil liberties is not adequate. As 
those who have been beaten and 
terrorized . . . and forced to flee 
for our lives ... In our struggle 
to pull ourselves out of our 
slough and misery, we know that 
a few words from responsible 
Federal officials in behalf of our 
constitutional civil rights would 

]Booke7'in'\''h7pirce of Dr^ Arthur ! 11.^^ v'l?!^^^ iu.°"L^*"l^^; A'l.'? 
J. Booker; the Women's Break- 
fast club by Mrs. Faustina 
Johnson. 

Other outstanding citizens in- 
troduced were Attorneys Bert 
McDonald, Charles Mathews, and 
Lloyd Griffith, Dr. Claude Hud- 
son, Mrs. Elizabeth St. Charles 


Says Lincoln 
didnot 
free sldves 

NEW ORLEANS, AprU 30. (A 
NP)-^ — Professor Mack B. Swear- 
ingeh. History instructor at Tu- 
lane University, became thS cen- 
ter of a heated controversy this 
week when he told members of 
his class that Abraham Lincoln's 
emancipation proclamation did 
not free a single slave. Prof. 
Sweaiingen contends: 

"There certainly was nothing 
m the (.lonstitutlon ,tbat gave 
the president power to free slaves 
in the United States. And Lin- 
coln himself contended that the 
South had really never left the 
Union, that secession was impos- 
sible. So the emancipation pro- 
clamation legally did not free a 
single slave, and the great eman- 
cipator did not emancipate any- 
body, by his contention".. 

The professor said his research 
had disclosed that the emanci- 
pation business was a ticklish 
matter for the Civil War presi- 
dent. There were four slave 
states in the North, and Lincoln 
couldn't afford to do anything to 
lose them. But to appeas^' the 
abolitionists and to give thel wai 
a moral appearance in Euj-ope, 
Prof. Ewearingen said, Lilicoln 
finally issued his proclamation. 

"The proclamation," continued 
the professor, "merely declared 
tliat slaves in Rebel territory 
were freed. The slave states in 
the Union were not affected un- 
til the Thirteenth Amendment 
was . ratified." Prof. Swearingen 
also disputed the common belief 
that Secession from the Union 
was advocated by plantation 
owners Who profited directly- by 
slavery, declaring that the oppo- 
site was true. 

He said that only about 50,000 
benefited directly from the slave 
system, that by far the greatest 
pirt of the population in the 
South was coitiposed of "poor 
whites," and "others who had to 
compete against slave labor, 
many of whom were kept at a 
bare subsistence Hying by the 
system and its effects." 


CO 

'ckT mediums 


PROGRAM AT CENTRAL 

Nick Bluster's Tiriclc^'a. one 
act play, will be given' by the 
(ehUdren'fe Central Playground, 
Saturday afternoon 3 p. m'., liftay 
,1, 1937, in the out-of-doors, 1357 
TEast 22Kd street. All are invited 
to attend. The Kazoo band, the 

Newspapers of America are Maypole dance and tee chUdren's 
the mwt efifective medium by l*^"^ .«^«,^°°K the features, 
which a manufacturer or retail- i Admission free, 
er may advertise his product, ac- 
cording ■ to H. T. Ewald, presi- 
dent of the Campbell-Ewald 
Company, one of the world's 
largest ^vertising agencies, re- 
cent visitor to Los Angeles. 

"We are f uHy aware j3f the 
selling strength of newlpapers 
and for this reason this type of 
mpdium carries the major por- 
tion of the advertising we place," 
he' said. Modem newspaper ftmi- 
ish. very important cases in 
point They are to be congratu- 
lated for its attractive ia&e-up 
style, for its streamlined appear- 
ance, and for its admirable hand- 
ling of the news of the (iay. 

Mr. Ewald commended the 
manner in which Los Angeles 
newspapers are attempting to 
promote safety programs on the 
highways. Accompanying h i m 
were Mrs. Einfeld and Jack Ali- ! 
coate, publisher of Film Daily 


FanetioBal 

PAINS 

from poia 
noorislunent 


A hearty 
Tippetite and 
ffood diges- 
tion are 
much ^ be 
dcadred. 



Women wbo/ formerly suffered 
from a weak, run-down' conditi(m as 
a result of poor nourishment, have 
reported tliey obtained much bene- 
fit by taking CARDUI, a special" 
The most effective medium medicine for iromen. TTiey found 
for use," declared Einfeld, "re- : it helped toflncrease the appetite 

S^'t^.itl^'^'^P^P^^t' ^ ^3'ii°,and Impro^ digestion, thereby 
ooesn t quite give the contact ' 

that the press does. That is par- 
ticularly true on the Pacific 
Coast, where newspapers carrv' 
complete sections devoted to 
filn*. Fans ?^naturaUy look 
those columns." 


to 


NNIC HAS ATTY PACE 
AS MAIN SPEAKER 

P^^^^^J^' ^^•' April 30. (AN 
:^~;?^^'^^"' W- S- Homsby, of 
the National Negro Insurance as- 
sociation, will be the prtncipal 
speaker on the opening night of 
me national convention which 
meets here May 26-28. 

HAROLD JONKGEfs~~ 
MESSENGER POST 

It was anonuced this week that 
Harold C. Jones, of 767 E. S9th 
street, was last week apoointed 
messenger in the. office 'of the 
City Purchasing Agent through 


bringing them more strength frgn» 

their food. 
Naturally there is less discomfort 

at monthly periods when the system 

has been strengtJiened and the var- 
ious functicms re- 
stored and regu- 
lated. 

CARDUI 

is given so much 
praise by the thou- 
sand; of wcHneo 
who have taken tt 
that it is weQ 
worth trying by 
others who axltex 
similarly. oASurse, 
if not benefited, 
consult a phyBlcian. 



influence of Mayor FranV: Shaw 


Edwards Dr. Albert Baumann, 
Mr. Buck and former Assembly- 
man Fred M. Roberts. Mrs. Rob- 
ert Kee and Mrs. Edw. Hauck, 
whose' husbands are, candidates 
for the Board of Education, and 
Mrs. Dorsey, whose husband is 
candidate for Councilman from 
the Boyle Heights District, were 
also presented. 


L. A. TUBERCULOSIS 
ASSOCIATION MAPS; 
FIGHT AGAINST DISEASE 

Kissing may be the means of spreading tuberculosis germs. This 
statement was made this week by the Los Angeles Tuberculosis and 
Health association to explain why tuberculosis runs in families, a 
phase of its 10th annual early diagnosis campaign. The slogan of this 
year's campaign is "uncover tuberculosia by modem methods-let 
your doctor be your guide." 

Tuberculosis runs in families, 
not because it is inherited, but 
because children catch the dis- 


ease from an older member of the 
hotisehold who has it, although 
frejciuently not aware of the fact, 
b^ieving a cough to be bron- 
chitis or asflmna. If a few tuber- 
cufosis germs get into a healthy 
body no harm is likely to result 
because the bodjr fi^t> back. 


i 


But if one lives daily with a care- 
less person who^has the disease, 
the danger is great. That is where 
kissing comet in. Coughing and 
spitting also spread tuberculosis. 
The association therefore ad- 
vises that every member of a 
family in which there is or has 
been a case of tuberculosis, 
should be examhred. 


There if alio aduig« of tul^er-* 



culosis being brought into the 
home, and as a result, no home is 
safe until all homes are safe. 


wiU help in the ones we know 
are yet to come". 

Wirsching, a native son, war 
veteran, lent a sympathetic ear 
to the tenant imion's proposal, 
officials say they do not expect 
much help from that source. 

H. L. Mitchell, Tenant Farm- 
ers' secretary, with headquart- 
ers here in Memphis, and Gard- 
iner Jackson, chairman of the na- 
tional committee for rural and 
social planning, see a greater 
future for the tenants under the 
Lewis CIO banner. At a recent 
convention on the Unjon, Chair- 
man Jackson declared:^My guess 
is, that if he (Lewis) succeeds 
in. organizing the steel workers, 
auto workers, etc., he will turn 
his attention to the rural work- 
ers." 






MAG-AZIN-ES 


PHorif 


ACi 

6SS no. 




PHOTO F.nGRflvmG CO. in( 

l.'.OODUJtlV • LOb wnCELES CPL.IF. 


JlJ stands for Bear — 
A fun-loving mug. 

Remarkably Tough- 
He slays with a hug! 


So<^ 


LA is fOT Zebra— ^ 
With awning-strip^ fur 

His legs move so Fast^ 
That h^ color schemes blur! 



Now mix tbeniboth up, and mix them up well. 
And there, sir, you have the New Go4den Shell! 


Gertrude's Beauty Solon 

Formerly WALKER'S BE\UTY PARLOR 
!2 WEST DAYTON STREET ^ Colorado 6510 

PASADENA ' 

SEm/lPF^Jfri'Mrty-a^^ .1.^/"J* •WOE"" EOUIPMENT FQR YOUR 
*p w^l 1 ««rpAr?,/'1 .^^7"* "ODEB" HOT OIL STEAMER WHICH 
T.OM ^ tJc^ *=L^^'r' ^'5" "^^ SPECIFICALLY CALL YOUH ATTEN- 
rtivE TMTFn^ *«^^hi£,w'i'P"*"^" ''ROOUCTS. THESE PRODUCTS I 
JSrlr t2I? A^^,S V*^,}'^ ^^E" * ^^"'00 or YEARS AND GUAR- 
ANTEE THEM. ALSO A FULL LINE OF MADAME WAU<ER GOODS. 
YOURS FOR CHARM AHD BEAUTY, 

. GERTRUDE SIMMS. Proprieirixl ] I 

Wtnifred Williamt , ,_« .„,.^ . .., . hda Prince 


.. ' -.■ M., 



TLike two oils in one. 
It's Tough and if s Fast 
IX, Cuts Starting Wear 

And how it does last! 


ZEE-BEAR 


Stajrting causes More Engine Wear than all^ the running . . . 
New Golden Shell Motor Oil i^ Fast-Flowing to deduce this wear 
... Tough so it stands thie heat of steady 






The NeM^ Mot<w 03 


Jctriii^-^ .- 


^:i^L -j- :>:., 


J 


*;?Mv3fei. 


Page 5-A 


1^ 


i«MK^ 


^^ 


Li6At NOTICES |Vitqi Stofitttg^ 


NOTICE TO CREDITORS 

NO. 165724 

"^ Estate of Annie L. Washington, 
a. k. a. Annia L. Washington, d*- 
ceased. Notice is hereby given 
by the undersigned executor of 
the estate of Annie L. Washington, 
a. k. a. Annia L. Washington, de- 
ceased, to the Creditors, of and 
all persons having claims against 
• the said deceased, to exhibit them 
with tife necessary vouchers, 
within six months after the first 
publication of this notice, to the 
said executor, at the office of 
Thomas L. Griffith. Jr., Esq, 1105 
East Vernon A^venue. City of Los 
Angeles, County of I--oe Angeles, 
State of California, which said 
office the undersigned selects aS 
-a place of business in all matters 
connected with sai3 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 theXounty 
of Los Angeles. 
Dated March 31, 1937. 
Leland S. Washington. 
Thomas L. Griffith, Jr. 
Attorney at Law, 
1105 E. Vernon Ave., Los Angeles, 
Calif. Date 1st pub- 

lication, April 2. 


NOTICE TO CREDITORS | 
No. 90768 I 

EsUte of LELA MAY RICp- [ 
ARDSON, deceased. I 

Notice "is hereby given by the I 
undersigned administrator of the 
estate of Lela May Richardson, 
deceased; to^e creditors of, and 
all persons nJpung claims against 
the said deceased, to present 
them, with the necessary vouch- 
ers, within Six months, after the 
first publication .of this notice, to 
said administrator, at the office 
of his attomejf, Afue i&Dewell, 
4624 S. Central Ave., Los Angeles. 
California, which said office the 
undersigned jselects as a place of 
business in all matters connected 
witli said estate, or to file them, 
with the necessary voucheri. 
within six months, after the first 
publication of this notice, in the 
ofiice of the clerk of the Superior 
Court, of the state of California, 
in and for the county of Los An- 
geles. 
Dated: April 8th, 1937. 

J. W. Richardson, 
1, Administrator of -the estate of 

Lela May Richeirdson, 

deceased. 
Afae McDowell, attorney for 
administrator, 4624 So. Centra] 
Ave., CEntury 27967. 
Date of first publication, April 9, 
1937 . 

SUMMONS 
No. D 151910 

Elizabeth Bolds, Plaintiff, 
vs. 

Fred Bolds, Defendant. 

In the Superior Court of the 
State of California in and for the 
County of Los Angeles. 

Action brought in the Superior 
Cotut of the Cbtinty of Los An- 
geles, and Complaint filed in thfe 
ofiice of the Clerk of the Su- 
perior Court of said County. 

The People of the State of 
California send greetings to: 
Fred Bolds, Defendant. 

You are directed to appear m 
an action brought against you by 
the above named plaintiff in the 
Superior Court of the State of 
Oalifomia, in and for the County 
of Los Angeles, and to answer the 
complaint therein within ten 
days after the service on you of 
Ciir Summons, if served within 
the County of Los Angeles, or 
within thirty days if served else- 
where, and you are notified that 
vmless you appear and answer as 
above required, the plaintiff 
wilJ take judgment for any 
money or damages demaiided in 
the Complaint, a*, aiising upon 
contract, or will appiy to the 
Court for any other relief de- 
niar.ded in the Com^viaint. 

Given tmder my hand and seal 
of the Superior C ourt of the 
County of Los Angeles. State of 
California, this -15 day of Jab., 
1937 

(Seal Superior Court^ 
Los Angeles County) ; 


I : ■- m-7 

William S- Woods, 25; Datejr M. 

Johnson, 24. 
Theodore Finley, 30; Gartrude 

Foster, 23. . 
Vincent S. Holland, 30; Elizabeth 

Williamis, 26.. 
Eddie Sewell, 23; Fnuikie M. 

Franklin, 21. 
Horace Amos, 21; Mattie Sam, 19. 
Jim Childs, 44; Susie Johnson 37. 
Charles B. DeWitt, Jr., 22; Jes- 
sie M.. Morris, 17. 
Lawrence J. Bu^ 19; Lucille P. 

Foster, IZ. 
Arthur Lockridge, 21; Mabel 

BlackbOTD, 18. 
Valentine T. McLau^ilin, . 33; 

Mamie Hughes, 26. 
Lanson Calvin, Jr., 30; Mary L. 

Holmes, 21. ,. 

Gerald Shavors,. 35; .Ester N. 

Mitchell, -18. 
Frank O. Green, 28; Maude But- 
ler, 25. 
Wayman Smith, 24; Alice Henry, 

17. ' 

John Johnson, 50; Bosie Black- 

nail, 37. 
Andrew J. McMiuray, 50; Owa 

Thurman, 41. 
Fred A. Jones, 27; Mary Ryan, 

41. 
Julius Coleman, 39; Alva Vick, 27. 
Elusia G. Anderson, 32; Geneva 

E. Williams, 19. 
Edward E. Daniel, 23; 'eannette 

B. Austin, 22. 
Raymond Johnson, 34; Mamie 
Lee, 38. 



FOR SALE 


FOR SALE— 5-rm. house, garage, 
cellar, in house. House on rear 
end of lot, 40 x 135. $1500. |400 
down, bal. 4% int. By pajang 
cash liberal allowance. Inquire 
1651 East 63rd St., bet. 5 and 6 P. 


FOR SAL^— Home— Don't fail to 
investigate a bargain. E. 42nd St. 
west of Central. Inquire 895 East 
43rd St. after 1 P. M. Daily 


SMALL FARMS ON EASY 
TERMS 

Good soil, good streets, cheap 
water in good commimity of over 
50 colored families. Located 3 mi. 
from City Hall in San Bamardi- 
no. Drive to San Bernardino, turn 
East to Waterman Ave., then right 
to Cientral St., or write P. O. Box 
587, San Bernardino. 


FOR RENT 


HEALS THOUSANDS* 

Sorra, Pell»»r<|Snitimi.. Bad Blood, Ooa- 
oirhei. Bid Skin, Outrie StoiMch. In- 
difMtion, Nenouneu, Ran Down li»tui» 
<nd KidMj Complaint. Ga*rmnte*d Treat.- 
ment. 11.75 J-oatpaid. Send »1.00 with 
C.p.D.'a. C A ^Vniiama 'JIad Co, Ue- 
Kamie. Ark. ApnU Wanted.' 


BEIZE'S 

SERVICE 

Complete Lubrication 
Chek Chart 

Gilmore's Gas Cr Oil 
TRY IBIIE'.S 

38th fir Central 


$300 Hn. 5-rm. in front, 4-rm. 
rear, 2 garagos, 50 by 150, 
$2000.00, 1451 E. 51st Street— 
MAdison 5467. 


MUST BE SOLD— 2 houses, 5 
rooms and 4 rooms, also garage, 
one lot on 56th, near Central Ave. 
McCREA REAL ESTATE, 4264 'i 
So. Main St. ADams 8811. 


FOR SALE— 1146 S. Hobart; 2 ^__ 

story house; 8 rms. 46x135. j rttmt <> 

$3000: terms; J. M. Best, 639 S. ! ^^^ RENT— 5 
Spring St., TR-5834, Evening, PA- 
0679. , r|1611 


FOR RENT— $20, large 4-rm. du- 
plex, clean, children, county 
tenants OK. 1562 E. 33rd. PR- 
2567. '__ 

FOR RENT— Room, fur. or unfur. i 
for working couple. RI-2741. j 

FOR RENT — Beaut, stucco store 
bldg, suitable small manfg. Co. ' 
Living quarters in rear. Inquire 
Itf 1 East 25th St. - 

FOR RENT— Furnished robm, 
single man or woman, cooking 
privileges. Call after 5:00 P. M. 
CE-28996. ' 

FOR RENT— Nicely fur. room, 

$3.00 per week. Gentleman pre- 

ferrted. AD-11587. - 

FOR RENT— In private home, 
neat, clean, aury room, bet. two 
carlfnes. RI-;1304 or PR-1548. 

FOR RENT— Nice room in pri- 
vate home for single person. 1348 
E. Vernon. ADams 5383. 

FOR RENT— Fur. room, east 48th 
St., '2 blk. S. carline, single man. 
Garage if desired. AD~632Q. 

FOR RENT — 4 rm. bung, tourt, 
$25.00, newly decorated. on West 
35th Street. Phone RO-3930. 


FOR SALE: Adams St., near San 
Pedro, 5-rm. house, lot 50 x 
169, $3,000; $500.00 down, bal- 
ance easy terms until paid in full. 
J. M. Best, 639 S. Spring St., TR. 
5834; evenings, PA. 0679. 


MISCELLANEOUS 


BEAUTY OPERATOR WANTED 
— Good opportunity for some- 
one who wants a square deal; 
ownership privilege, AD. 5383. 

r!30il 


rm. bung., just 
like new, interior stucco, new 
hdw. floors. Adults only. No pets. 
Must be reliable people. 5216 
Wadsworth. Inquire 5212 Central 
Avenue. 

FOR RENT— Lovely fur. room in 
beaut, fur. home, bet. 2 car-| 
lines to refined person. ' ADams 
13066. 1321 E. 50th St. 


Buy Qji 


WE ABE EXCLUSIVK A< 


FOE MANTiPitOPERTIES. 


On East 43rd l^reet, 5 rooms,) hardwood floors, only $2900. 

E. 27th Street, 6-nns, only |2ft0.00; $250 down. 

£. StthlSt, near Jefferson Hj|h- School, $4250, $600 down. 

E. 32nd i Street, 6 rms., :^ew]y /renovated, ready to mQvei;«) 
within two weeks at only: $35Q0, $500 down. 

On McKinley Avenue/. South of Vernon, 8 rms., hardwood 
floors, $2750, $500 down. ] 

£. 42nd Street, nice 5-nn. home only $2000, $700 down. 

On Morgan Avenue, 5-rms., $2250, $300 down. 

On £. 53rd Street, e-rms., $2^, $300 down. 

On E. 56th Street, 8-rm8., $30W, $17.00 per month. 

E. 42nd St., 2 good hpuses ona lot, S & 4 rms. near Avalon. 

E. 46th St., duplex in front 4-rmB. in rear, $3600, $600 down, 
new jpajnt on outside. 

E; 42nd St., 2 houses 6 & 4-rms., $2850, $500. 

HERE IS A BAItGAIlf ik. INCOME PBOPEBTY 

A stucco building, a duplex, 4tore building and a frame build- 
ing, good income property, only $1000 down. 

Buy Real Estate front whemsoever you choose, but insist on 
buying from an experienced, reliable, honest licensed broker. 
You may thimk you save — but in the end, to buy real estate 
through othei* who are not licensed, and operating a "legitimate 
business is expensive. 


SB. W.MAY COMPANY 

1Q54 E. VIRNON AVENUE ^ 
CE-24788 Notory ^blic 


FOR RENT— Beaut, fur. rooms. 
4007 Naomi. CE-26327. 



CHILDREN WANTED 
The South Los Angeles Day and 
Resident School; children 4 to 9 
years, experienced teacher, 11425 
Grape St., KI. 4084. riSOS 

FESSONaZ ~ 

Are you wo'rried over family 
or business troubles? If so we 
can help^ you. Confidential and 
trustworthy colored operators. 
Call— 
NICK HARRIS DETECTIVES 
Trinity 8643 Open Nights 


WANTED: Used furniture and 
rugs, highest cash prices paid. 
> 3907 Central Ave., phone AD. 
3934. 


FOR RENT: Large airy room 

near S and V carlines, garage 

to employed gentleman; AD. 

7993; U4 E. 37th. . r|26|2 

FOR RENT: Fur. room for em- 
ployed man or womai».in refin- 
ed home; CE. 23543. rlljind. 


PALM REALTY CO. 

4105 CENTRAL AYENVK ADams 9960 

BEST BUYS 

t Apt. Building $3M« 

8 room Iroase, Westside IWH Down $40« 

6 room honse, 42iid Street.. Down $1000 

LIST YOUR PROPERTY FOR QUIC^ ACTION 


FOR RENT: Nicely fur. room in 

Christian home for working 

man or couple, near 3 car lines, 

1004 E. 22nd St., RI. 3584. r|212 


FOR RENT: Very neat room to 

man steadily employed; 898 E. 

54th; CE. 28M0. r!7i2 


ClotUe apts., 1151 E. 20th St., 

fur. single and dbl. apts., $22.50 

per month and up. PR-6554. r|16i2 


County Clerk and Clerk of the 
Superior Court of the State of 
Avenue, Attorney for Plaintaf. 
' California, in and for the 
County of Los Angeles. 
' By E. T. Crozier, Deputy. 
Thomas L. Griffith, jr., Attor- 
tey at law. 1105 East Vernon, 
-^^ L. E. LAMPTON, 

XUK i^DCKSlONEU does 
hereby certify that he is eon- 
dnetiiiLg a cleaning and pressing 
boainess at 5526 Hooper Ave, Los 
Annn^ California, under the 
fic^dous firm name of Stream- 
line Cleaners and Hatters, and 
that said firm is composed of the 
following person, whose name in 
full and place of residence are 
as follows, to-wit: 

Bemarr Preston Williams, 
1186 East 55th Street 
Los Angeles, California. 
WITNESS by hand this 19th 
day of April, 1937, Bemarr 
Preston Williams. 
FILED— AprU 19. 1937, L. E. 
Lampton, County Clerk; By C. H. 
Holdredge, Deputy. ; 

State of California | 

County of Los Angeles Iss 

ON THIS 19th day of April. 
A. D. 1937, before me Solon B. 
W. May, a Notary Public in and 
for said County and State, resid- 
ing therein, duly commissioned 
and sworn, personally appeared 
Bemarr Preston Williams, known 
to me .to be the person whose 
name is subscribed to^he within 
' instrument, and acknowledged to 
me that he executed the same. 
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I 
have hereunto set my hand 
and affixed my official seal the 
day and year in this certificate 
first above written. 
Solon B. W. May r _ ' 
Notvy Public in andj-for mdU 
County and State. 
My commission ejqiires 12i24|3S. 


Dumas Johnson 

2534 Central Ave. 
Phone: AD. 9032 

Reliable Bondsmaa. M ye*** in 
Business. Surety BaS Beads. 
Prompt, Coorteoa, B*Uabl« See- 
viee. 24 Hoars per Dsy. KatWde 
BepreaenUthre for Cuitlliiaa, 
Gnnre. ft Glancr, MDUaMain 
Ban dhw Cl 

Caldwell H.Jones 

Co. 

REAL ESTATE 

BARGAINS 

$500.00 d-wn, 2 houses, 5 rms. 
and 3 rms., price $3,000.00. 

A "swell ^-room stucco on 
Westside, aU hdw. floor, 3 gar- 
ages, for $5500.00. $1500.00 dn. 
$400.00 down, 6 room cottage, 
big lot. $2500.00. 

$500.00 down, 7 room house, 
hdw. floors, west of Central, 
price $2950.00. 

Call At My Office 

1059 E. JEFFERSON ST. 

ADams 12061 


FOR SALE 


1. Comer • of 40th and San 
Pedro; 2 good houses; one 

6-rm; one 3-rm. $4000. Reason- 
able down payment. 

2. 17th St. near San Pedro, 
8-rm. dbl. 4 rms. each side 

$2000; $100 down; $20 month- 
ly. (Live in one side, and rent 
from other msdces payment.) 

3. 18th St near Stanford; 2 
large houses on lot, 7-nn. 

and 8-rm. $4000. $250 down. 
Payments $40; income $80.00. 

4. Vernon, near Main Street. 
7-unit .ncome. 4 family flat. 

8-rm. stucco dble. 

5. Five roDm cottage. Lot 105x 
160, 7 garages, $12,500; 

S20CO down Payments $lt)5 
montl^y ircome $173.00. or 
more^.- i ■-. ■. ■ ■ t.--^' s. 


PorldrMonnCo. 

IMeH Bft. Cciltna ArcBttc 
CB--2MT7 JPAr-WZt 

ctAJiBNCE irucnot 

Saleamaa 


CHILDREN WANTED— The So. 
Los Angeles Day and Resident 
School: children 2 to 9 years; ex- 
perienced teacher, 11425 Grape 
St. KI--4084. 


FOR SALE: 5-rm. mud. stucco 
home, breakfast room, tile bath 
and sink, large bedrooms, $2450, 
terms. Vacant, move right in; 
save rent; LA. 2297. r-30-1 


$300 DOWN 

Beautiful 5-room Stucco Strictly 

Modem, Possession at Once. 

$2700 FULL PRICE 

$500 down, 4 rms., 4 lots, only 

$2,000. Clear. 
$200 down, 5 rms., plastered. 50 

xl50. $1700. Only $17 mo. 
$500 buys ' good lot on Imperial 

Highway. 
$150 Ji^^WB,^2 houses rented, only 

$1000 fuU price; only $100 down, 

a nice home. 
FOR THESE AND MANY OTH- 
ERS, SEE— 

,MAE LIDDY 

KI-49io'^ Central Ave., at 101st. 
We Build New Homes - Larg^e 
Lot for Sale in Imperial Park 


FOR SALE 
BARGAINS 


4-rm. boose, garage; price 
$1,100; casli $200; baL $15 per 
montb. 

6-rm. house, Jefferson Blvd., 
3 garages, big lot; $1800; cash 
$200. 

5-rm. reconditioned, beauti- 
ful house, garage, front drive- 
way, tile sink, jnst like new, 
big lot; price only $3250; cash 
$500; baL $32 JW per month, 
including interest; 905 East 
52nd Street, west of Central. 

One 4-family stucco build- 
ing; one stucco duplex, 4-rm. 
each side; 7-rm. frame dwel- 
ling boose; 4 garages, just re- 
conditioned, like new; income 
$115.09 per month; the most 
beantifal place on tlie East- 
side; located mi East Vernon 
Ave., west of Avalon Blvd.; 
price $12,500; cash $2500; bal. 
$75.00 per montb Incloding in- 
terest. This is a life nest egg 
for some one. 

We have many other good 
l>argains; see ns at once. 

Alston Realty 
Compony 

OFnCE: tmt CENTRAL 
PHONE: AD. 9314 
. C. H. ALSTON 

Home Phone: AD. 11332 

WAYNE R. CARTER 

Licensed Salesman 

Home Phone: REpublic 9121 

Notary Public, Fire Insurance, 

Agency 
8c Z<oan and Collection Agency 

Xm Aagi^eB, California 


FOR RENT: Fur. rooms, working 

people. Christian home; 1517 

E. 32nd St.; AD. 5489 after 4:30 

p. m. 


PARKER'S 
LOG CABIN CAR 

512 8th Street, VietorTflte 

Whiskey, Wine, Beer 

First Class Meals Lodgiac 

Opposite BaU Park 
GIL PARKER, Prop. 


FOR RENT — Fur. room with 

Housekeeping priv. Phone: RI- 

6602. 1407 E. 18th St. '_ 

FOR RENT — Nicely fur. room in 
quiet family. Gentleman pre- 
ferred, steadUy employed. CEn- 
tury 20641. 


BEST BUYS IN SAN BERNAK- 
DINO — Have 2 one balf aere 
plots on paved roed close ia, 
L^t 200 X 300; S-rm. boose. Place 
tor Hogs and chickens. HMO 
takes all. S200 down. BaL $1«.N 
per montb. FRANK HUTCHIN- 
SON, 783 Penis St., San Bernar- 
dino, Calif. 


KNOW THY FUTURE 
DONNA LUCAS 


FOR RENT— Neatly fur. room 
for couple or single, $4.00 per 
week, must be employed. Good 
home for right party. No W. P. A. 
tenants. Phone RI--7854.. 

FOR RENT— Fur. rooms in pri- 
vate home, garage. Conv. to U 
car; CE-23772; 1140 East Adams. 


W CLATBORNE 

RACE HORSE FORHfS Mid 
MAGAZINES 

1946 Central PR-SSII 

FREE DEUVRBT 


FOR RENT— Nice room to man 
employed. CE-28840. 898 E. 54. 


Phones AN-8080 

Res. AD-1372J4 
4280 East 9th Street 

RABIOLO MONUMENTAL 

WORKS 
Monuments and S^taary 

Wm. Ragsdale ^ 



^AVE 


WHY NOT 

■ . ' aO% . ; ' . 

ON YOUR LAUNDRY AND CLEANING BILLS 

«=' * 

Right At Your Door 
CASH AND WE CARRY 

Just phone PROSPECT 6351 and one of our cour- 
teous, dfpendoble Routemen will call today.. 

Crown |La[iindry & Cleaning Co. 

■ '^^ PRospect 6351 I 


*V« durge nale 


work is satisfactory" 

Cash discount on family services only 


FOR BARGAINS IN HOMES OR 
INCOME PRPERTY— See 

CI^TY BROTHERS 

Doing Business Constantly Since 1921 

2 HOUSES ON ONE LOT ..-, $28M 

DUPLEX AND REAR HOUSE ^. S3000 

SIX ROOM HOUSE, a Dandy u' ^ 53500 

(FAMILY FLAT BUILDING PRICED TO SUIT YOH 

CITY BROTHERS 

816 East 37th. Street ADams 13702 

Member of Central Avenue District Real Estate Board 


SPECIAL MRGAINS 

FOR SALE 

7-room Bungalow East 57th Street, Hardwood ;floors. S2250.00. 

$250.00 down. 
6-room Stucco, interior stuccoed. West side. $4250.00. $500.00 

cash. 
5-room Bungalow East 56th Street, Hardwood ifloors. $2500.00. 

$300.00 Cash. * 

5-room Bungalow East 57th Street, a real bargain, $2000.00. 

$250.00 cash. 
Income Property: 3 unit apartment house, $2500.00. $350.00 

Cash. 

MANY OTHER BUYS IN INCO.ME PEOPERTY 

WILLIAM H. GAMBLE CO. 

1 1 10 E. Washington Blvd. PRospect 3625 


FOR RENT: $22.50, 4-rm. house, 
garage, nice lot, 50 x 135, 99th 
street. Must have steady em- 
plo yment. Call 936 E. 91st St. 

DUDE RANCH— 5d acres, ideal 
spot for dude rarich. Ten mUes 
from Victorville; $250 full price. 
Terms. 

Choice acre, water, five room 
house, double cemented garage 
and chicken corral; $1500, $200 
down, balance to suit. 

Beautiful % acre in city of Co- 
rona, $350, terms. — Frank Hut- 
chinson, 783 Eerris St., San Ber- 
nardino, Calif. 

ALL CASH and top prices paid 
for Furniture, Rugs, and House- 
nold goods. Call CA-0344, Eve- 
nings. Daytime PA-3964. 

ll-«-l 


EYE SPECIALIST PLANS 
TOUR OF ORIENT 

Dr. Ajika Amano, Eye Special- 
list, located at 4412 S. Central 
Ave., is planning a tour of the 
Orient, and is closing his office 
temporarily. He will leave the 
city, and July, will continue his 
pratcite at the Main office, locat- 
ed at 117 N. San Pedro street. 
Phone MU-6848. 


Home Bargains 

$875, $100 down, $11 per mo.^ 
large 3-rm. borne, garage, 
nice lot fenced, cmierete 
street, sewer eonoeeted, 
trands paid. 

$1200, $180 down. $12.M per 
mo., 5-rm. mod. stucco, ga- 
rage, nice location. 

$1800, SI80 down, ,$18.M per 
mo., 6-rm. house on lot, 7S 
z 135, chicken corral, bonds 
paid. 

$1750, terms, 5-nn. home, tile 
sink, dbL garage, near 55th. 
street. 

POWER$ 
REALTY CO. 

LA. 2297 


To obain your heart's desire 
see: The world's Greatest Psychic 
Reader: gives advice on business, 
changes, patents, etc. Tells what 
business or profession best adapt- 
ed for; teaches mental science, 
personal magnetism; how '^to con- 
trol, fascinate amd get the! desire 
of your heart; how to rhake a 
person at a distance think iof you. 

Tells you when and whom you 
will marry and how to win the 
man or woman you love even 
though miles away. Settles love 
quarrels, reunites the separated. 
Has brought about more marri- 
ages, reunited more separated 
than any other medium in Amer- 
ica. 

Donna Lucas says: Expand 
your vision — lift the yoke off 
your neck. Have her tell you 
how you can stand firm against 
all that would destroy you; ene- 
mies, rivals and destructive in- 
fluences. Look upon all evils as 
being removable when the right 
force is used. She offers you a 
service ne -er beifore within your 
reach. t)iscour|agement cannot 
come to the person seeking the 
truth from this j remarkable wo- 
man. Helpful, practical advice 
created. Domestic relations, un- 
happy love affairs. Professional 
educational, vocational, business 
difficulties adjusted. W^eak me- 
diums developed. 

Donna Lucas may be consulted 
daily at her residence studio. 

Readings: $1.00 and $2.00. 
456 So. Western Avenue 

corner West 5th Street 
Phone DRexel 1852 . 

(Bring this ad.) 


FOR SAL^ 

Let us solve your problem of buying a [home. We stDI 
can offer some of the best bargains in the citjt. You. too, will 
say so when you see these: i 

Six (6) room house on East 57th Stree|; near Central. 
$1975.00. This can be bought for as low as S250.00 down and 
the balance like rent. Better see this today! 

Six (6) room house on West 29th near Western Avenue. 
$3250.00. Only $600.00 down. A real buy an|i nice location. 
Property is clear and one may get possession pt once. 

Five (5) room house on Griffith Avenuci Only $1850.00. 
With a small down payment of $250.00. This lis good. Do not 
pay rent longer when you can buy your owni home. 

■ Five (W rooms in front and five (5) roomis in rear. $2800. 
Location is ideal. On East 45th near Wadsworih. Truly this is 
a remarkable investment. Only $500.00 down ^nd the balance 
will be easy. j 

Five (5) room house near Rampart and Beverly Boule- 
vards. $2850.00. Completely furnished. One can move in im- 
mediately. Terms may be arranged to suit the buyer. We shall 
be glad to discuss this with you. 

Six-unit court, a modem stucco, on East [ 52nd near Mc- 
Kinley, $6000.00. This may be purchased for! $1000.00 dov.Ti 
and the rest easy. The income is $100.00 per month; payrfients 
$50.00 per month interest included. 

Six (6) room house on East 43rd Street tvest of Avalon. 
$3200.00. $500.00 down will handle this. This |is a real h(>me. 

We have an active selling-force. Our salesmen will give 
you full information about various buys wViich we offer. Let 
us know when you are ready and we shall bje glad to serve 
you. We can offer you homes in virtually every distric*, <"-'] 
us today. 

Walter L. Gordon Co. 

(Monber of the Central Avenue District Realty Board) 

Believe it or not — We have the b.est bargains in the city. 
Take a look at these: I 

3617 So. Central. AD-3193 


ATTENTION 

I know a lady th^it I approach- 
ed ten years ago al>out owning 
her own home. Her reply was, 
"Certainly, if I stay in Los An- 
geles." 

Today, she is in Los Angeles 
and still paying rent, so I say 
from the bottom of my heart 
there is nobdy h,onie. 

Don't be like this woman. Con- 
sult A. A. Gittens for the best 
biiys and best locations in income 
property. Act today. Tlus is 
your golden opportunity in real-" 
ty investments. 

Investigate these two buys: 
New 6-rm. stucco, 1637 E. llSth 

St 
New 5-rm. stucco. 1731 West 36th 

St. 

$500 down will handle either. 

See A. A* Gittens 

Live Wire Real Estate Broker 

1448 Wm» J«ff«rten 

IN BUSINESS SINdE 1910 
without Loss to Investor 

Phen«: PA-.1 51 6-^8476 


Property Mua(«ai«it Keatal CeUeetioiis Wanted 

FOR SALE— lANK FORECLOSURES 

Property Muugemeati. Rentals and CoUections Wanted 

Comer Store 5 room and 6 room apartments up stairs. Lot 
50 X 150, all clear. $5500. Small down. 

Comer property. 5 rooms and 5 rooms. $4000. Down small. 
5 RM. H. E. 42nd St. Lovely. $2000. Down $400, aU clear. 

5 R. M. and 4 R. M. near Wall St. $5000. Modern. $1000 down. 
Duplex stucco, 4 and 5 R. Modem near Wall. $5000. Small dn. 

6 R. H. front, 4 R. modem Re. $6500. Small down. Near Wall. 

All Clear, strictly modem. Both of these are beauties. 
4 R. Lot. 40 X 150. E. Ad. $1600. $200 down. $18.00 monthly. 
9 R comer hard W. Fl. $3000. Down $400. Monthly $30. i 
Lovely 6 R. hard W. Fl. $4500 will take. Small dpwn.; Clear. 

7 R. tile sink sardwood floors, $3850. Down $385. 
8^its Court, Stucco, modem tile sink, $13,500. Down $1350. 
S^nthly $146.00. Never a vacancy. Rent at. once. 

MTRnits Two 4 Rm. 6 rm. Double' bung. $4400. Down $440. 
JJOfo frame double bung. 6.R. refar. 8 R. front. $4600. 

1460 down. These are all income properties. 

South of Vemon 5 R. hard. Fl. modem. Two small rentals on 

rear. $3400. Small down. Lovely home. 

4 flat Btucco west side $10,000 down. $1000. Strictly modem. 
22. Apart, all furnished, $2$,0p0 down. $9000, West side stucco. 
20. Aupart. Stucco. All ifurnithed. $21,500 income $569 Month, 
net. $851. i-. 
9 R. west of Griffith. $S3(X^;d(nira.nni!l, |3d monthly. /ii 
clear. -t 

8 R. west of CcntnL all -fundsbea.. $5000. Small down. 

5 R. Boyle Heigbts. $1500 down. $iOO. AU cleu-. $18 mo, 

My friends you havestarted^the New Year with the Man , 
Who Does. I am a member of the Central Avenue District 
Realty Board. Many, good clients. List your properties. SBTH 
B. KAY, 2S02 Grifmhi AV^, PR-SMl, Urn. AD~U7% r , 


FOR S4LE 


2-story stucco bldg. (5-rm. apt. upstairs, tUe 


sink and bath; 


church downstairs) 1432 E. 25^ St. Total price, $3,500 

6-rm. house, interior stucco, 4 'garages. Full price $2000 

5-rm. house west of Central; $1,500, $300 dn. 

5-rm. house, 1160 E. 40th St., $2500 

7-rm. hou4 (4-bdrms.) i$2,900 

8-rm. hous*, west of Central- $2950; $295 dn. ' 

3 houses (1-7 rms, 2-3 rms) west of Central, $3000 

2 houses (5-rms, 3-rms) E. 56th St., west of McKinley; $3750 

2 houses (both front) 5-rms, 6-rms, $4000 

2 houses (8-rms, 5-rms) $4,600; $500 dn. 

4-unit flat; fur, frigidaire, 5-rm. house in rear; west of Ava- 

Ipn. $6,500 

8-unit Apt (4 dbls., 4 sngls) west of Central; $7,500; $2500 dn. 

MEMBER CENTRAL AVENUE REALTY BOARD 

If «'• Homes, or Income Proper^ yon want— We Havs TliemI 
We have aameroua other forecloenres' Please give as a caB- > 
Beal Estate Broker — Auto and Fire Inaorance 


Elijah Cooiier 


; fit 


M So. CENTRAL AVE. LOS ANGELES, CALIF. 
Offtco PImm ADams 902S ; . Rm^: RI- 6787 




,T ridoy, A^ril 30^ 1937 


ir 



IrlS-nV'^. 


I 


Yopir Wordrpbe^ Modonilv:^ 

By Grace Fisher 

Let Us Awoken to the Need "I' 

The'ptiTchasc of the, stetement published in The Seiitinel last 
«^e«k by »9rae members of the Ciub Unique displayed the extreme 
Uek «f awareness of the purpose of this column. Mrs. C. A. Bass, 

3ur well-taown publisher and jffomoter of community progress 
-ad activity, is one ofjityp many leaders who has contributed to the 
cause of vocational gi^smce and control advanced by the National 
Urban League, by calling thru this paper to all dressmakers, tailors 
<» students int»esfed in the-saroe, to establish a cooperative jjoup 
for the purpose of collective effort toward educational, econf«iic 
and systematic procedure. This particular project in4h|uvopatfihal 
field started in, 1935, with a group of 24 young women who^crose 
clothing construction. ^ 

I wish to state that this colimin is without charge either by 
author or the editor. It is the combined effort to attract the 
dering youth tOAX^d one type of an integrated program. Sm 
endeavor requires far more than the personal intet«sts of ari^ 
■on or group of people. It requires, besides personal enthusii 
and effort, the cooperation, of every group and individual. It is t: 
that we lay aside pettiness and individual aggrandizement and think 
»f the problem which threatens the welfare of the future generation, 
rhe drastic increase in birth rate during the past five years means 
ihat we now must prepare so that the coming generation might live, 
rhere are too many forces at work for anyone to be so engrossed 
n his own personality not to adhere to some group. The Los An- 
teles Urban League, ably directed by Floyd C. Covington, opens an 
Exhaustive campaign. We also have the Los Angeles Civic League, 
leaded by Mrs. Loren MiDer. Again the extreme efforts of young 
Zlayion Russell, and numerous other individuals and groups offer \ 
tv*ryone and every group an opportunity to contribute toward the 
itAinment of occupational, economic and social equality. 

I What can an individual contribute? This question may be ans- 
vared by saying that the individual may become efficient in some 

jd of endeavor. A paramount example was brought out last Sun- 


If youfq U to reod tHt CiU.HjOfcNIA';MSLE you, moy nev^ Icnow if H oppenea 




l^i 




^N7IM^0^$KiI>GEI 


riUy. 


CLUB'S 


RIDGE 


k~ 


PROUD MATER AND PATER 


evening at Hamilton M. E. church by Mr. E. Sloan, w^ho owns 

operates a shoe cleaning service at 240 South Spring. He has 

lounted the competitive field to the extent that he can make | proud parents of a baby girl, weighing 6% pounds. The baby was 
ck shoes white. He renders service which cannot be surpassed | bom last Monday and mother and daughter, under the care of 

ly other shoe cleaning service. Another example of sheer ef- Dr. John Robinson, are doing fine, 
ency was found at Bess Schlank's Gowns Incorporate in the Mrs. Harris is the neice of Tay Jackson, local journalist, now 

son of Mignon Parker who has rendered superior service for ten on an ANP assignmen* in Europe. 


touRHEns success! 


rs, until at present the institution feels her services indispensa- 
So responsible is her position that if one error were made on 

[checking of the garrfients produced, the company woul€ lose 

laps hundreds or thousands of dollars. Numerous examples 

|d be referred to if one would but reflect. 

'Opportunity is extended in all major fields of endeavor. In 
Busic we have Mr. John Gray, whose efforts spread to the cultural 
rvels of the group. Mr. William Powell, in aviation, has opened 
rholesale opportunity so that anyone w+io wishes to become effi- 


MR. AND MRS. B. HARRIS, 1437 W. 36th street, who are the ; P«f*y o«" club desiring them. 

' M. L. Milligan. bridge editor 
of the Eagle, was a contestant. 
The prize winners were; 

^irst cash, Mr. Everet Brown 
and Mr. Edward Carter; second, 
Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Hill: third 
Mr. and Mrs. James- Gautt, 4th, 
Mrs. Louise Beal and Mrs Bridg- 
es; Dr. Cottrell and Partner, tied, 
both couples received prizes; 
fifth, Mr. E. D. Hurd and part- 
ner; sixth, Mrs. Hill and Mrs. 
Patton, wives of the renowned 


r 

M. L. MilTlgdn, Et^gfe bridge editor tsc6n|estant 
in tourney which was won by Messrs. lEveriBtt 
Brown and Edward Carter; 9 prttes Were oJRFered 

April 17th, nine pmzes aggregating SSO.Oa and every couple 
having a chance to win! V ■ 

The date has come and gone. The nine prizes, |30.00 of which 
was cash, and a mystery prize, have been awarded and every theory 
of The Contract Bridge Cl*ib, namely, that a contract bridge tourna- 
ment use could be designed t^t 
would render cheatmg by .pad- 
ding the scores impossible and re- 
cord the actual playing ability of 
the contesting couples, has been 
sustained. 

In other words. The Contract 
Bridge Club's Classic of 1937 did 
not faiS 

However the club offers most 
sincere regrets to those attend- 
ing for a certain tardiness in 
awarding the prizes due to the 
unfamiliarity of some of the 
members with the new score 
slips, which were fresh off the 
press and therefore known ful- 
ly only to member who designed 
them. Yet, in that aU bids, 
doubles, redoubles, defeats and 
making of contracts are fully re- 
corded on these slips as well as 
table, change, and couple num- 
ber, we feel this system will meet 
universal approval ahd are pre- 
pared to furnish forms to any 



"PANTRY-SKELF'* r. ' 
SHOWER HONORS' *' - 
tVELMA TOLBERT ' 
' One of.tbe eraatte&t pre-nup- 
tial parties to hwior the' lovely, 
Velma TbIbert, whose" m^riage 
to Arthur^ Huston is to be * 
fashionahle nuptial ^event, Sun- 
Hay was the "Pantry-SheH" 
sbower Mrs. Fannie Brown De- 
Man and sister, ^iss Marion 
Brownf' last Sunday / afternoon 
at the beautiful home of Mrs. 
DeMan, 802 £i 31st St. Brain- 
twisting games were played. Miss 
Florence BUlups won first prize 
for the game "Seven". A very de- 
liciotis luncheon was served. 
Fifteen guests were invited to 
gr^t Mia IV>lbect In the groi^ 
were: ^ '-*• 

Mesdames Clara Taylor, AHhea 
Cooper, Evora Soiiggs, Bonita 
Moore, Joan WilUs, Annie For- 
tieit, Ann Lankford, Annie Banks, 
Misses Bessie WOkins Louise 
Smitbr^/Ottie Leopard, Alice Mae 
Crawford, iElsie Rakestraw, 
Florence Billups, and the guest 
of honor. Miss Toteert. '4 
The charming ihostesses were 
assisted by Mrs. Roy Donnelly. 
Beautiful and ueful gifts we^ 
received by the bride-elect. 

Linen shower given for 
Miss Virgif Johnson 

Miss Virgil Johnson was the 
guest of honor at a linen shower 
Sunday afternoon, given by Mrs. 
G. Anderson. Miss Johnson will 
wed Samuel Brown in June 


THRIFTY HOUSEWIVES r 
AT ROUHJD TABLE; 
DISCUS HEALTH 

The "nirifty Housewives Litier- 
ary and Art club met at the'resi-. ^ 
dehce of the president, Mrs- Wyi- 
KW Windsori April 1, This > bein» 
Negro Healtt Week, » gener^ 
rotmd table discussion on health- 
was entered into by ail present. 
The president led the discusKon, 
her subject being "The famitf , 
medicine closet" A box luncheon 
was epjoyed by all. April 15, Mrs.- 
Althea Holcomb •yas hostess t* 
the monthly art meeting of the 
club, serving a delicious bttffet 
luncheotu ~ ' -.^'y-^ '_''j 

Mrs. Susie Mingelton, chairman 
0* the Sewing deparlmait, pat 
on a beautiful demonstration of 
Thrift articles madety the mem- 
bers. Mrs. Mable Gray, State 
President Of CaUfomia Federa- 
tion of Colored Womei's dubs, 
and several members of the 
State Board called by to-view-the 
Thrift Exhibit, and fashions for 
the home, all gave w'ords c* 
praise and encouragement. 

'Frisco matron, daughter- 
in-law visiting city 

Mrs. Amelia Watkins Formar, 
and daaghter-in-law of Sab Fran- 
cisco, are in the city for ten' days,* 
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Loyd 
Davis of West 35th Place, Seve- 
ral social affairs arc being plan- 
ned for these charming visitors. 


Club Calendar 


The Lone Wolf Social club held 
their weekly business meettnig 



Ladles Contract 
holds tournament 

! The Mi Ladies Contract club 
met at the home of Mrs. Manual. 
An exciting and enjoyable eve- 
ning was had. This being our 
first progressive Bridge 'touma- 


STARS IN AKA PLAY 


Already weU known for her 
past performance in the Alpha 
Kappa Alpha sorority plays. Miss 
Mae Turner again returns as the 
feminine lead in "The Post Road",' 
which will be given May 22 at 
the Lincoln theatre. 

Attempting a role which she 
has never done before. Miss Tur- 
ner, the "gold digging Mrs. Pres- 
ton" of last year's AKA play, is 


Patton' and HUl team; seventh, i <?as' . «« a middle aged character. 


Mrs. Leila Colman and Mrs. 
Julia Carter: mystery prize, Mrs. 


i^nt'in"som;"pha"se7fa;iatio"nmightdoso: We have so many units ! Wednesday "/g^t at the YMCA. [ ..en^ we --^-f^- ^^°/ ^ ' "'" ''°'""" "' "^^ "'^ ° 
f widespread opportunity of various degrees that there . little , —^Sse^^ a^ThtV^fn '"''""^*°' '' ' ^'' " ' 
Kcuse for anyone's not finding some one of his choice. ; working hours, our president, H. 

School statistics show that more than 607e of the youths leave j £. Tramel, has been unable to at- 
chool about or before the 16th year. Reasons given are economic ! tend. 

nd that they see no value in going further. Before the age of 18, 1 . The subjects discussed were of 
0% have dropped out, the larger percentage entering industries by j ^'ll.^nave'^mSlted'hJ.r qu"^": 
aere chance and with no preparation. In other words more than , (p^ly inspection of the club books. 


Hurd. 

The two cases of beer offered 
for the best biding and playing 
couple thruout went to Mrs. and 
Mrs. Clarence Laye. And this last 
proves two points long argued by 
The Contract Bridge Club-that 
The Cameo Girls* Social club | husband and wife can play as 
met on Sunday, April 25th. Elec- j partners and that our new score 


we bad progressed. The lucky 
ones were Mrs. Hamilton, first, 
Mrs. Day. second and Mrs. Veil, 
third prize. Next meeting Aill 
be with Mrs. E. Sloan. 


I J '5% of the working population are unskilled laborers, 
If Vocational Guidance is aimed toward industrial adjustment of 
I* he masses of the people who are floating here and there with no 
' ' iefinite purpose in mind. It is this large group who suffer most in 
jepressioru Lack of understanding on the part of the worker is the 


We all wish a speedy recovery 
to our secretary. R. W. Massey, 
who is ill in the hospital. 

April 5 marked the first meet- 
ing of the Aeolian Social club 


tion of officers was held. The 
new officers are: Mrs. Pearl Mob- 
ley, pres.: Mrs. Betty Lee, Re- 
cording Secy.; Mrs. Irene Elzy, 
Financial Secy.; Mrs. Susie M a e 
Folsom, Critic; Mrs. Gertrude 


slips registers unfailingly the 
steadiness of the players. 


at the home of Mary K. Hughes ! j '-j^ggg 1^^ j^^^.^ ^ ^^^ 


■aramount issue. The present social order offers little opportunity , on Worchester Ave. At the meet- j ^lember Mrs Beeda Hav/kins. 
or the working classes to advance to a systematic occupational level. ; ing of the group at the home of j ^^^^ meeting ' will be held May 


Winifred Williams, with Marjor 
ie Carroll as hostess, several 
plans were made. A delightful 
picnic supper is in view for May 
23rd at Lincoln Park, which wUl 
include Aeolians, escorts and 
close friends. Club roster includes 
Winifred Evans Williams, pres.; 

|l ilenty. j Marporie Carroll, secy.; LucUle 

Adult education is becoming more widespread each year. Even- , Nelson Pierson, treas., Elsie El- 

1" ag school programs have become enlarged to encourage the adult i lis, Sergeant at arms. Johnnie 
We often hear the remarks, "He is too old to I Mae Winifrey. Lorena Senter, 


This great task then remains for the worker to diagnose, and to per- 
I* ormi Of the 25,000,000 of wage earners only 3.000,000 have reached 
]( ny degree of organization. Workers cannot wait for someone or 
IS ome group to demand their attention. If they are t« progress to a 
P easonable standard, they must realize the social and economic prob- 
I ems as they stand today; the causes of starvation in the midst of 


D go back to school. 


Cleo Arnold, Thelma Williams, 


;o to school.'' "School is for children." "What are you going to j ^^^.^ ^^^^ Adams. CharletteWii: 
\l chool for? ' These obsolete ideas must be extracted from our so- i jjams Mary Hughes and Josephine 


We could 


It ial scheme. Learning should be » life-time proposition 

1*^ lever reach the maximum point of attainment. 

if Let us join this dynamic campaign on Vocational Guidance 

jp ~" 


la 
jo 
I& 
Ivt 
lo 
lo ' 


^^PO>OTHY'OlCICflL5QW«'/. 



Brown Armstrong, members. 

Members of the Spartans, Bap- 
list girls' club met with the presi- 


9th at 721 E. 53rd St. 

The P. V. club met Friday eve- 
ning, April 23rd, at the lovely 
home of Madame Ethel Davis. 
Hostesses were Mrs. Davis and 
Amalee Carrington. Host for the 
evening, was Douglas Fullum. 
Many old as well as new mem- 
bers-^'avere present, also a brilli- 
ant array of guests. Being social 
night, the living room was clear- ' 
ed while an orchestra waited to 
syncopate the newest songs. A ■ 
tasty midnight supper was serv- : 
ed buffet style. ; 

The Del Mar Girls' club assem- ! 
bled at the home of M4i5S Gerald- ' 
ine Houghins. Tuesday';; April 20 



dent, Elsie Ellis, on N Vernon, \ ^ft^r the busineSS meeting. Miss i Uniting two of Los Angeles' 


^ WOO mm ^ ®*« 

tench aut;,ority, favors the open crown- 


It I Schiaparelli, the noted French 

H' ed hat for the coming season. Whether they're small turbans, o^ .. _ , »,»— ^ 

I!! large brimaied bt$s, they must follow this trend. Wear an open ?;"„.fl*I» Armstrong, sec'y, Mrs. 

Bl Slned h.t . M^s cool, it's smart Let your lovely curls pUy JSa WaS r^'l^ir M^nSli 

*c a new d^rative role. But wait, hats alone won't share in tius consist of Hazel Brown, Vivian 

I*" glory! Shoe^ too are to be very open . . . minus toes and heels. "'" ' ~ . - 

1^ Dame Style is very thoughtful this year, and wUl try to make 

if you as cool and <ts comfortable as possible. Be the first in your 

1^ crowd to adopt this new mode. 


"J^Daffodils fete friends , 
rwith sport dance 

I Among some of the beautiful 
t flowers that are blooming with 
etheir skill, I want you to meet 
•dthat jolly bunch of Daffodils, 
ilwho on the evaning of Saturday. 
:§ April 10th, entertained many of 
• Ithftir friends with a lovely sport 
■!^ance in the beiautiful Elks gar- 
'.'den. Each Daffy sprang from be- 
ll, neatb Xjfo arches out into t^e 
|i|gard«n of bloom. They were in- 
|i troduced by T. L. McDowell of 
[I'thfe Befular Fellows club. Each 
•Daffy wore an array of colors, 
, 'snch as blue, peach and yellow 
buffos and lace dresses, whidi 


Ave. Plans were made for a re- 
cital to be given soon to raise 
funds for the National Conven- 
tion to be held here in August. 
Members include Bemie Burch, 
Mary Hughes, Hortense Ellis. El- 
eanor Dean, Clarabelle and Min- 
nie Bell Huff, Helen White, La 
Rufh Morgan. Lida Mae Burton 
and Mrs. Ruby Edwards, coun- 
cilor. 

The Nine Star's Bridge club 
met at the home of Ruth Shan- 
non. The meeting was called to 
order by the President. Plans 
were discussed for the annual 
dance, May 29. Three changes of 
bridge were played with prizes 
going to Mesdames Wilson, Craw- 
ford and Miles. Guest prize won 
by Mrs. Thorton. The club pre- 
sented Mrs. Wilson with a birth- 
day gift. Send all communica- 
tions to 1046 E. 52nd St., L. A. 

The Bridgettes Bridge and So- 
cial club wishes to thank each 
and every one for making our 
Smoker a great success. The 
club meeting was held at the 
home of Mrs. Izetta Shiply. 
Bridge was played, prizes being 
won by Mesdames Adams, 
Greevs and Green. Next meefting 
wiU be held at the home of Mrs. 
Adams 


Houghins, seated the girls' at a ■ most popular young members of 
beautifui Spring Ttab^e, which ! society, the wedding -of Miss Le- 
formed a perfect picture, and ; ola Presly, 435 E. 29th St., and 
served a most delicious repast. | Mr. Leslie August Nickerson is 
Our next hostess will be Miss Otis ' announced to take place on June 
V. Wiggkis, on E. 115th St. Send ; 30th. The nuptial ceremonies, pre- 
all communications to 765 E. 47 ' dieted to be one of the most beau- 


St. 

fortunate. Added to the other ac- 
tivities, the club is now conduct- 
ing a clothing commissary. It 
has been very fortunate in mak- 
ing contacts that will aid materi- 
ally in this new labor of love. 
Watch for announcement of the 
crocheted bed-spread raffle. Next 
meeting will be on April 30 at 
the home of Mrs. Epsie Hayman 
on Zamora avenue. Mattie V. 
Gerren, reporter. 


tiful of the summer season, is to 
take place at the Peoples' Inde- 
pent church. 

Announcement of the happy 
young couple's engagement was 
made to a surprised group of 
friends gathered at a party last 
Christmas day. The talented Miss 
Presly, graduates this summer 
from Jefferson high school. Mr. 
Nickerson, one of the outstand- 
ing young men of the community, 
is a son of Wm. Nickerson, Jr., 


a spinister, who leads a humcrum, 
unexciting existence untU she 
suddenly has thrust into her life, 
all the glamour, romance, in^- 
gue, and hilarious situations that 
a mystery comedy affords. 

A versatile actress Miss Tur- 
ner began her dramatic career 
«vith the Lafayette players in 
Los Angeles. This introduction to 
the stage was followed ■ by per- 
formances in the Alpha Kappa 
Alpha plays, among which were 
"Smart Women" and "Napcy's 
Private Affair". And from this 
appearance Miss Turner has ap- 
peared as the lead in numerous 
federal theatre project plays. 

Among others in the well chos- 
en cast of "The Post Road" are 
some of last year's favorites, in- 
cluding Miss Rubeline Glover, 
Edward Boyd, and BiUie Turner 
as well as some new faces includ- 
ing Miss HortenSe Matthews and 
Amos Reese. 

M.D.P.A. IN LITERARY 
MEET AT LLOYD 
DAVIS' RESIDENCE 

Mesdames Rosa Cobbs, Wylma 
Windsor, Arsene Gordon and Dr. 
Shelby Robinson, were joint hos- 
tesses to -the auxiliary of the 
Medical, Dental and Pharmecut- 
ical Association, Tuesday, at their 
literary meeting, held at the re- 
sidence of Dr. and Mrs. Louis 
"mndsor. Two minute talks on 
current events were given by 
Mesdames Beulah Wyndon Wil- 
lette Humphrey, Marie Freder- 
icks, Susie Cooley, Irene Bledsoe, 
and Dr. Vada Sommerville. Mu- 
sical selections were rendered bv 
Dr. P. Cobbs Mrs. Yolamie Sti>-' 
vail and Miss Marjorie Hemphill 
of Spokane, Wash. Mrs. Anita 
Grant gave a brief outline of 
Federal Theatre piays. The so- 
cial hour was enjoyed by the 
thirty members and guests pres- 
ent. 


The Van Courtland club met \ President'of the Golden State Mu- 


last Monday evening at the home 
of the reporter, J. Cullen Fen- 
tress, 381 7 *i Naomi avenue, with 
the president. Cliff Minter, pre- 
siding. Following an interesting 
business discussion, a delicious 
luncheon was served by Mrs. Lil- 
lian E. Fentress and Mrs. Vivian 
Williams. The club meets next 
Monday night at the apartment 
of Bert Guess. 


The meeting of the Club Co- 
terie wais held at the home of Miss 

The AlU Qualidad dub met at £""* ^'^^' P'"«i<^««l ^v*"" ^y 
the home'o?our tSnX m'L! Sl^:?^"*!^ Margaret Do_wney. 


. ., ,^ ^ - popular mem- 

ber, John Elliot. Regular busi- 
ness was discussed, including 
plans for our smoker on June 5, 
Further details will be publihed 
later. Mr. G. Fitzgerald and Mr. 
T. Jones became ftUl pledged 
members of the club. 

The installation party of the 
Shalamar Girls Club was held a 
few weeks ago. The new officers 
■re: Mrs. Alice Arthur, pra^. 


tual Insurance Co. 


LCincheon horrors visitor 
from Oakland '- 

Mrs. Walter Moore hxmoi 
Mrs. Lillie Mae Jbiies of 
on Friday afternoon with ''a 
luncheon. Among the many 
guest were Mrs. Mary Yoba, Mrs. 
Hebart Howard, Mrs. Mary 
Steveaon. and Miss Doi^othy 
Johnson. 


Kotherine Reeves, hostess 

Mrs. Katherine Reeves was hos- 
tess to the Breakfast Bridge club 
Thursday morning. 


blended with tiie color of the 
flowoi. 


S"i ,^'S?' P*«h^y. Leo Weems, 
Mabel Woolridge. 

J^ ™e^ting was held at Mrs, 
HUls home and refreshments 
were served. The club is looking 
forward to a stream-lined cock- 
t*llparty in the near futtu*. 
, ^« 1* A. Art and Charity dub 
held a mtat enjoyable social 
meeting on April l«th at the 
home oi Mrs . Gerren on Denker 
avenue. WKe were honored to 
have u guests. Mrs. E. Webber 
of the Missionary society of the 
First AME church, Mrs. C. Ed- 
jward Jordan, of the Young 
fWomen's Guild of Wesley M. E. 
church. Mrs. Edna Robinson, our 
godmother, and Mrs. Elnora Sta- 
ten, our new member. All made 
very complimentary and inspir- 
ing remarks which made_the 
group glow with pride "and "more 
eager than eVer to continue their 
bit in tiying to help tiiose less 


Business was discussed and re 
freshments served. . The next 
meeting will be held at the home 
of Miss Ruby Rice, 3927 Hooper 
Ave. 

The Rainbow Social dub met 
with i*_ president, Mrs. Estell 
Jones. Officers were elected as 
following: Betty Moore, pres.; 
Ann Allison, recording secretary, 
Estell Stu^gis Jones, treas.; Eva 
McClenny, corresponding secre- 
tary and Emma Neal, reporter. 

After the usual routine of busi- 
ness, three rounds of bridge were 
played. Prizes won by Ann Alli- 
son and Betty Moore. Our hos- 
tess served us a delicious five 
course dinner at Mosby's Cafe. 

The Tartarreetes met with Miss 
Georgie Copney. Club meeting 
Opened, with president, Ernestine 
Spann in the chair. Reports were 
made from the previous affair, 
and plans were made for future 
entertainments. Meeting adjourn- 
ed to att«Ul a theatre party. Sun- 
day, April !«,, the Tartarreetes 
were hoatess to the first Spring 
pansante of the season in South 
Los Angeles. The affair was a de- 
cided stuxess. Quests induded 
members and friends of various 
dubs. 

Miss Ernestine Spann enter- 
tamed, the members with an in- 
formal Spring Dinner, Sunday, 
April 25th. The early part of the 
evening w^ SBkat taking pic^ 
tures. Every one had a most en- 
joyable time. 


Bridge luncheon fetes 
High Sierra club 

Mrs. Emma K. Holt of 3661 S. 
Normandie Ave., was hostess to 
the High Sierra club, Saturday 
at a \bride luncjheon. Guest 
prizes were woni by Mrs. NeUie 
Jones, Mrs. Lillie "Tyler and Mrs. 
Emma Maloney. Club prizes 
were won by Mrs. Alice Harvey 
and Mrs. Louise Kenner. The 
thirty six giiest were pleased to 
have John H. Holt with them. 


Emily Brown Portwig 
entertains Just For Fun 

Mrs. Emily Brown Portwig en- 
tertained the Just for Fun club 
Monday, with a buffet bridge 
luncheon. Guest of honor was 
Mrs. A. Buckner of Topeka, Kan. 
Club prizes were won by Mrs. 
Louise Kenner and Mrs. Claudia 
Belle Parker. Guest prizes were 
won by Mrs. Ethel Newsome and 
Mrs. Virginia Cameron. Covers 
were laid for 28. 


FREE 


C O U R S E 

in 

HAIR 

CULTURE 

Coniistiiic of 

MAKCELLIKO 

rtKOKEWAVrno 

sa^MPoo 

rORMUL.4 
lacludin^ 
DIPLOMA 
BY MAIL 

__Write Today To: 
CtBAN COSMKTIC CO. 
Box 5S15-* CUeago, HL 



CLARK HOTEL 
AND ANNEX 

llodernly Equipped 
DeLoze Service 

Home ef Hospitality 

Whiskey, Wine, Beer. Used 

Drinks, .Fine Foods. CodMail 

Louage Slid Wonder Bar 


The New Drwm Si 
City's best Mtxolegist 
Try Ours First 

1111-34 8. Csirtral Atmms 
PRospwt 771* 

Horace P, Ctark, Mgr, 

John C BaUea. Asst. Ifm. 



1809 CENTRAL ^E. 

lis ANGELES, CALIFORNIA 



1 


When you neglect yoxxr skin, you p^i:^,a penalty 
in having coarse, dafrk, rough skin that makes" 
you look older than your years. / When you pro-, 
tect your skin from wind and weather by 
smoothing pn Black and White Peroxide Cream 
before you igo out, you keep your skin smooth, 
light, youthfuL Black and. White Ptroxide 
Cream also helps to lighten your skin gradually 
and hold on face ^Ew3^ hours longer. Large 
jar, 25c. Trial size, lOc. Sold everywhere. 

CLEANSE YOUR SKIN • • use Black and White Cleans- 
ing; Cream to go deep into your skin pores and r«nove 
dirt, impurities that cause bumps, blemishes. It helps to 
give you an attractive complexion. Large jar, 25c. Trial 
size, lOc Ask for Black ^a^J^hitt Cleansing Cream. 

NOURISH YOUR SKiN > - give your skin new "life and 
charm" with the rich, nourishing oils of Black and 
White Cold Cream. It helps to smooth out wrinkles 
and bring the charm of *^uthf ul appearance". Large jar,.. 
Sk. Trial size, 10c. Begin using this rich cream today. 

Farhett resahs use Black and White Skin Soap 
^* in combination with Black ami White- Beaaty 
~ PreparatfooM. Large tmr,25c. Trial cake, iOet ':^4 :: 



;OLD BY DEAtLERS EVERYWHERE 


BUCK'SWHITt 

BEAUTY CREAMS 


"Mow Thsii 260 MfWon Packages of Black and 

White Beauty Prepafations H«e Aluesdy Been Soil<r 


SPECIAL FREC OFFER 

1 9ar liberal free pack- 
tac* of Blaelc and 
t^Thite BlcachUc, 
Cream write Dept..*'^*^ 
G.76S. Black and 
Wbite Company, 
Memphis. Ts 


iMiiiMiilBiiH 


np 


■pr 


71 


Po9« Eight.A 


W^- 


??r|;f ^;P^-^:#^s^- ; 


I ! iif " >i .1f Jj" 


f f you foil to reod THE CjAUFORNIA EAGLE you moy never \woNt it Koppeneif 



The 


lUMLROAD CLATTEI^*i.i 

1- "'-^ ]? By Charles L. Upton .^ 

very Porter A Reporter' 
. ., UPTON SAYS— 
. ..tMT 0^ last. Ansel© Hemdon it Irde. 
United Spates Supreme Court is ot lost foiling in line 
with the trend of the times. Their lotest decision ren- 
deied ogoinst o low thot wos poMed in 1886 ond 
amended in 1871 to permit the imposition of the 
death penolty for violotion of o Georgia low of Reeon- 
trrsc^^on Days statute forbidding the odroeocy of 
forceful resistance to the state is a C[lean<ttt victory 
for the thoi^sonds upon thousonds of ^workers who 
never gove up but kept on fighting and fifll»*f"9 tor 
the freedom that tbe ConstltuHon of the Vnited 
States guarantees them as citixens. : , 

My hot goes off to the thousands who goye their 
strenath and finance toward the freedom of thie fear- 
loss Negro labor leader. The Scottsboro boys must 
also N set free from the tortures of their Alobomo 
deatlii house. They ore just as innocent as Angelo 
Herndon and I urge the entire race to earnestly get 
in the battle to free fhese poor, unfortunate block 
boys whom southefn ignorance desires to murder. 

^- nnnortunitv alwivs comes I fight to improve their conditions. 
The Opportunity aiwj^_ .^ ^^^^ ^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^ 


when you are ready for it, 
Birthday-Greetings J 

Many happy returns t^ tjie fol- 
lowing readers who ?celebrate 
their birthdays during *e month 
of April: Daniel Roberts. Percy 
D. Buck, Eddie Meyers^^ H. E. 
Washington, Ed Garey, Congrat- 
nlations. ^ 

Vnion Pacific Dining C«r 
Employes Will GWe Cabaret 
Dance at Club Alabam 

According to John E. Hargrove, 
oresident of the Uniop Pacific 
bining Car Employes L.ocal, the 
Drganization will give a cabaret 
lance at the Club Alabam m hon- 
or of their National President, 
Solon Bell of Omaha, May 4th. A 
Arge attendance of railroad 
•riends is expected to be present 
on this evening and a special 
ihow has been arranged with 
iome high class entertainers tak- 
jig part. The Union Pacific Lo- 
-al is one of the largest m the 
JVest and has made and brought 
about many improvements for 
:heir members during the short 
time they have been organized. 
President Hargrove is asking for 
the support of all the railroad 
■nea as well as the general pub- 
lic and table reservations can be 
made by phoning VA-9007. 
Randolph and Pullman Company 
Still in Conference 

Dickering since-AprU 1, the 
PuUman Company atid officials 
and attorneys of the Internation- 
al Brotherhood of Sleeping Car 
Porters -are still in conference in 
Chicago. Up to date, the local or- 
eatnization has received four bul- 
letins from their headquarters 
which are very important to the 
za4e and which can be only read 
by meftibers of the Los Angeles 
Division at their headquarters. 
Strict orders have been receiv- 
ed by the local secretary to not 
release any news over the tele- 
pKbne. There have beSfe a num- 
ber of calls to learn the latest, 
but we are sorry. It just can't 
be done; All week long, the 
headquarters has been crowded 
with porters anxious to know the 
dope. Well, we have it, now it's 
up to all interested to drop by 
and get. the information first 
hand. *' 

Correction — 

In last week's Railroad Clatter, 
it seems that your busy,^itor 
got off to a Mvrong start pn Mrs. 
Ross Dean's prospective trip, and 
it is therefore necesary at this 
time for your humble servant to 
make a correction. Mrs. Ross 
Dean will not stop off in Oma- 
ha to visit her late husband's 
parents as reported,' as they have 
long since passed awaf^r. The er- 
ror was made through the fact 
that Ross had resided in Omaha, 
and was also a member of a 
lodge there. 
James Bell StiU On Sick List 

Jan»es Bell, St., veteran Porter 
of t^ Los Angeles Division, is 
still on tlhe sick list at this writ- 
ing and all members are ear- 
nestly requested to pay him a 
visit. J. T. Kimbrough is still on 
the sick list. Mrs. C. H. Wash- 
ington is still on the sick list and 
has had a very long spell pf it, 
and members of the Women's Ec- 
onomic Council are appealed tO 
pay her a visit. She was a faith- 
„4ul member of the council when 
she was up and able to attend. 
Please Visit the Sick. 
Brotherhood's Regnlar Monthly 
Meeting WiU be Held 
Monday, MayfSrd 

All members of the Local Di- 
vision of the Brotherhood, are re- 
■ quested to make every- effort to 
attend the regular monthly meet- 
ing, which wiU be held Monday, 
May 3rd, at 11:30 A. M. We have 
lome very, important business to 
transact wHich needs the atten- 
tion of every member in town 
on Monday, inasmuch as the ma- 
jority of our members put them- 
Stricht orders have been receiv- 
SCervice meetings, it is asking 
but a mite for them to ' attend 
something which is vital to them 
as the Brotherhood is waging the 


help us clean up this month's 

business. 

Clarence R. Johnson in Houston, 

Texas, Organizing in the South 

Clarence R. Johnson, General 
Chairman of the Southern Paci- 
iic Dining Car Waiters Union, is 
now in Houston for the purpose 
of setting up an auxiliary to Lo- 
cal 583 of the Los Angeles Di- 
vision. R3r. Johnson will visit 
throughout the southern states 
in the interest of his organiza- 
tion and wUl be a mighty busy 
man while he is away. 

His most able assistant, Doug- 
las De Vaughn, President of the 
local, is holding down the office 
while Clarence is on tour. Mr. 
De Vaughn is well able and ca- 
pable in fulfilling the important 
executive position. 
Just stuff! 

I understand that John Carter 
will havC' his hair marcelled for 
his wife's formal dance of th« 
popular Poppy Girls, Fridajr- 
night. 

T. S. Taft is making great 
plans for a much needed vaca- 
tion to Portland, Oregon and 
way parts. 

. Golden Thompson, the great big 
good-looking porter on the crack 
streamline S. P. train, sure looks 
the berries in his brown outfit. 

Wm. Asbury say's his squabs 
are going faster than he can 
raise them. 

I Johnny Moore wants to know 
how to make a Gin fizz that will 
make Aunt Mary's bar famous. 

What has become of E. C. 
Campbell, G. D. Smock, A.- Jones, 
and J. H. Lee? 

H. B. Wilson and Sam Parks 
are the last word in disappoint- 
ment. 

Press Clark says Chicago is a 
hot spot for slackers. 

A. Graves say the ame thing, 
so it must be so. 

I have got a lot of stuff dished 
up for Hankins, but I want to 
give him a chance. 


Boy Scout 
News... 

By LOVKLL BSnOXi; IS. 

LitUe man, you had two busy 
nights, so said the mothers or 
"hoi'f •>«; "♦ :^n t'red boy scouts 
of Troop 180, 
pride of the 
West-side, who 
returned Sun- 
day afternoon, 
all fagged out 
from their 
strenuous two 
days and nights 
encampment in 
Big Tahunga 
Canyon. 

The Scouts 
left the city 
Friday evening 
ft^oveu listeue in five or six 
high-powared cars, piloted by 
their commander, Thos. J. Nel- 
son, wnom all the scouts idolize. 
Commander Nelson led the cara- 
van a inecry chase and took them 
at the rafe of between 60 and 70 



GREAT CITY SOFTBALL 
READY TO 


miles and hour all the way up, ^_„_. ^ _ _. „^ 

arriving in Big Tahunga about, 'goftball diamonds located at Va 


LANCERS WIN Hl-Y 
INTRAMURAL TILT 

In true story book fashion, the 
Lancer Hi-Y basketball team de- 
feated the Zephyrs in a thrilling, 
over -time final league game, by 
a 22 to 21 score. ' 

CABEY WORKS 

Harey Carey has been signed 
for the role of the captain of the 
William Brown in Paramount's 
"Souls at Sea," with (Jary Coop- 
er and George Raft, Henry Ha- 
thaway directing. 


dusk. Camp was- pitched by the 
aid of flash lights and the Scouts 
retired for the night, but not to 
sleep, by any means, because the 
urchins started up the old-time 
ballad: "Sweet Adeline," and 
howled far into the wee hours 
ftlie morning. Commander Nel- 
son drove back to Los Angeles 
Friday night and left the camp 
in charge of Asst. Commander 
Owsley, who had his hands full. 
About 12 tents were pitched, 
making the camp appear like a 
tent city. The tents were in charge 
of Morris Peterson, Wolf Patrol, 
Harry Porter, Francis Robinson 
and Roy E. Hill. Robinson acted 
as the camp bugler and sounded 
taps and reviUe far too soon for 
all scouts present. On the return 
trip, Sunday afternoon, Robin- 
son gave the whole gang the 
creeps with a jar of all kinds of 
live demizens of the woods, such 
as lizzards, snakes and bugs. He 
said he was going to cut them 
all open and stuff them, and was 
going to take up the study of taxi- 
dermy. Everyone gave him a 
very wide berth. Several scouts 
took a 22 mile hike Saturday 
morning. They were Roy E. Hill, 
Francis Robinson, Carl and Mor- 
ris Petersen, Harry Porter, Aus- 
tin Burcheck and Marco Peterson. 
The boys returned to camp and 
ate up every thing in sight, but 
Rcbinson's wild lizzards. Five 
patrols made the eventful trip. 
C. K. Gardner Takes Moving 
Pictures of Scouts 

C. K. Gardner made the trip to 
Tahunga with his movie camera, 
and took many pictures of the 
scouts in various activities. It is 
his intention to show these pic- 
tures at a later date, providing 
that some of the scouts ugly 
muggs do not ruin his fUm. 
Sunday Visitors 

Scout Lamar Hill and family 
made the trip to camp on Sun- 
day in their high-powered Cadil- 
lac and were rewarded with a 
large load of tired, hungry scouts 
on their return trip. Carlos Loy- 
al WEts the sentinel, located on 
ihe out-skirts of the camp and 
met all incoming autos, directing 
them to the camp. Carlos didn't 
go for the mountain water and 
was moaning for some Los An- 
geles aqua. Among those who 
came up to csimp after the scouts 
were: Mr. J. L. Hill and famUy, 
Mgr. of the Angelus Funeral 
Home, Mr. Spearman, Mr. and 
Mrs. Mike Taylor, Mrs. Frank 
White, Mrs. Mike Taylor's beau- 
tiful daughter, also made the 
trip and was much in demand, 
making the scouts' beds. Com- 
mander Nelson's wife and baby 
daughter also came up Sunday. 


Prospects for tiie gr^kteM piiblic participation in softball eva 
recorded in the West were being considered today by municipal 
sports officials of the city Playground aAd Recreation Department, as 
preparations were being rushed for the official opening of tlw aeason 

on May 2. ^ • ■ ;• . ' ' ■ • .,. v* ■' 

Registration of teams in" now 
proceeding in two principal divi- 
sions, one for squads that wish 
to engage in highly competitive 
leagues leading up to champion- 
ship series and the other for 
groups of players who want to 
get in the game more for the 
fun and exercise. 

It is expected that the depart- 
ment's 74 softball diamonds will 
accomodate froto 500 to 700 
teams each week in games to be 
played on Saturday afternoons 
and Sundays and in after-work 
"twilight leagues." 

Another 300 to 400 teams are 
expected to pat-ticipate in night 
league games on the 21 lighted 


rious public playgrounds. 

Softball competition sponsor- 
ed by the Recreation Department 
is open to any group that wants 
to participate, it was announced. 
Leagues for industrial organiza- 
tions, athletic clubs^ municipal 
organizations, churches, and fra- 
ternal orders are among those 
being organized. 

Players wishing to form teams 
for entrance into this season's 
leagues and competition, should 
register with the municipal 
sports office of the Playground 
and Recreation department for 
assignment of diamonds and 
other cooperation extended by the 
department, it was explained. 


PopitlQr business 
woman Iteve^ 

Mrs. Zora Williams, one of Los 
Angeles' leading business women, 
and owner ef the Zbra Williams' 
General Electric Shop at 3622 S. 
Central avenue wiU leave the 
city Sunday night, for Denver, 
Colorado to atteind the wed- 
ding of her niece. Miss Addie My- 
ers, charming and accomplished 
young socialite. 

Mrs. Williams plans to visit 
friends and relatives while away, 
and will return on or around 
May iSth. 



^r^y/ April 30,1931 


stand and develop their gift of 
rhythm, that the world is begin- 
iiing to appreciate; and Miss June 
Cobb, founder of the Truth Cen- 
ter, in h^er excellent work of 
teaching us to live in perfect har- 
mony with all good," sponsors 
urged. 

Charles Hururtz, manager of 
the Savoy, has donated the the- 
sitfiT for this cause. Prices wUl 
remain the same and there will 
be three performances: 3, 6 and 
9 p. m. Admission is 10 and 20 
cents. 


To my friends, associates and 
you who are interested in a Ne^ 
or Used Car: 

It won't cost you one ^nt more 
to buy your car from me than it 
would from any other authorized 
dealer or salesman. I can and 
am willing to prove it. Tiiat I 
can give you as good a deal or 
better than yoO' get elsewhere. 
Why not come out to see me be- 
fore you buy? You will not be 
obligated. 

We now have a big reduction 
on all Used Cars. If you are in- 
terested in Late Models see me. 
My company will give a guaran- 
tee on all late merchandise. Your 
patronage will be highly appr- 
ciated. Ask for me at the' In- 
formation Desk. Please leave 
messages if I'm not in. I thank 


ix-LJyG< Star 

wdrttiloii^ 
track shoeis 

The University of California at 
Berkeley has a dusky phenom 
within its. gates, a champion half- 
miler, and a whirl wind anchor 
man on any relay team, but they 
can't do a thing about it. 

This problem child, a case for 
Ripley's "Believe or Not" col- 
umn, says he is in the University 
to study not to nm and "has thus 
far refused to go out for track. 

He is Leonard Spencer, former 
Los Angeles Junior College main- 
stay, and holder, up until last 
Saturday, • of the Junior college 
mark in the haOf mile. 

Las! year, Spencer ran 1:56.4 
while competing for Jaysee, so 
every school on the Pacific 
Coast, minus Mr. Cromwell of 
use, tried to get him. But Spen- 
cer, a level headed, cool young- 
ster, who shys from women like 
a frightened colt, chose Califor- 
nia. 


i 


BROOKLYN obOGER 
OWNEM AVdRS 
SIGNING OF FAIGE 

According to reports fixwn New 
York, Negro ball players came 
doser to being admitted to big 
league teams this spring than at 
any time since active agitation 
began for it over aj'ear iigo. 

Hundreds of letters from fans 
and civic organizations are re- 
ported to have flooded the offices 
of the Brooklyn Dodgers recent- 
ly, asking the management to 
bolster the team's weak pitching 
! staff by the addition of Satchell 
Paigei, Negro National^ Leagua 
mound ace. . 

Judge McKever, owner, nxtS 
Seqretary Gorman of the club, 
arei said to have conceded that I 
they |would "be willing to hire | 
Paige if the manager of the team 
is Tlvilling. Burleigh Grimes, the i 
maiiajger, however, hasn't releas- 
~ed an opinion. 


you. 

VFM. H. POLLARD 
Call AD. 7141 
Res.: RE. 5077 

J. A. NADEAU FORD DEALERS 
So. Central at Slaoson Ave. 


CreoleBeauty Shoppe 

^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^« 

We carry the largest and most 
complete line of Creolt and 
Frtcch refined hair goodi la 
the West. 

WIGS nO.OO to $60.00 

BA¥fGS — 25e to $1.50 

SIDE PIECES 50e to $2.60 

^ ^ CURLS $1.00 to $16.00 

BRAIDS --. $100 np 

01 ^^ '^^ TRANSFORMATIONS 

i> ^B $1.60 to $S6.00 

^H PrawiBC CooriM • Tonga . CwUBg 

^H Irons . Coonttics . SpedalUiic in 

Bhid-Rttb and Ar'noQ •Itctrical tealp 

trcatmaat — a'podttre core for dandrnf 

•ad fahiag taab. 



■t 


Dorothea^; 
Beauty Shoppe 

Year Hair, S^alp and Beaoty 
Work Doa» n Experts 

Fcattaritog 

'Th« Hor-Ton-a Hoir 

Grower fr 9«oaty 
CrMim • UMurp^s«d 

Over 25 Years In Use ' 


L O. MORRIS, Prop 

— 222r CENTRAL AVE. 
Phone Pr. 7931 Los Angeles, (pol. 

Send 3 cent Stamp for Booklet 


Appointmoits Da^t^ 


^^t^*.' 
*,-?' 


ADams Mlt 

Our Motto if "Pleased P«&eiu? 

DorvthT Stewar*, ■▼•Jyy 
^^ Mrs. B. Hestoo, Mgr. 


Nash studio 
to sponsor 
show at Savoy 

Malcolm H. Nash announces 
his first Spring "Rhythm Parade" 
Saturday, May 8, at the Savoy 
theater, 54th and Central Ave. 

Mr. Nash will present little 4- 
year-old Harlan Rightmire, the 
"cowboy and his cowgirls", also 
Clifford Williams with his "sing- 
ing feet"; Billy Henderson with 
"personality plus"; Lillian Ben- 
ton in her "rhythm strut"; his 
protege, little Edna Elam, the 
"Florence Mills of tomorrow", 
and her partner, the very clever 
Wrenna Clark. I 

Mr. Nash will be assisted by 
the ladies of the Sunshine club of I 
the Truth Center at 1168 East | 
53rd street, of which Miss Myrtle i 
Anderson is president. j 

The fimds will go to benefit 
the center in a drive to erect a 
new center. 

"Come and spend a pleasant 
evening and in the . meantime 
promote two worthwhile, assets 
to the community, namely: Mr. 
Nash and his good work in teach- 
ing our children how to under- 


Cloud's Studio 

FOR BETTER PHOTOGRAPHS 
1126 EAST VERNON AVENUE 

Specializing in Portraits of Babies and Children 

OPEN DAILY 10:00 A. M. TO 8:00 P. M. 

SXmDAYS BY APPOINTMENT 
CEntury 23749 


Frank Lloyd, producer direct- 
or of Paramount's "Maid of Sal- 
eni," and Cecil B. DeMille, who 


Sjo if ar, he hasn't even donned | 
track shoes. 


LJOST — Suitcase containing 
^Ifljthing, last Sat. night or 
Stutday morning, in a rooming 
h<»n9e Ml Central near Vemoa 
Aye.; phone owner, Mrs. Ben-' 
son^ BL 7226. 


ma^i," are Hollywood's oldest di- 
rectoifs in point of service. Botiil 


has just completed "The Plains- I started in pictures back in 1913, 


Wilbur Hall den\onstrated that 
he was a he-man patterned af- 
ter his daddy, who is a world 
war veteran and he went to a 
show after all that trip in the 
mountains. Good stuff, I say. 


RADIOS REPAIRED 

ON EASY PAYMENTS 

Your Radio is no better than its Reception. 
Why continue to worry about o Radio that is 
filled with Static or that fades out just when 
you are most interested? 

Repairs are Reasonable. Oar Repair Jobs Are Guaranteed Six 
Months. Terms Arranged to Salt Yonr Budget 

CENTRAL RADIO 
MAINTENANCE CO 

4616 So. Central Ave. AD-13127 


Rev. Korda Ormond, D. D. 

DYNAMIC spmrruALis'nc medium, 

MASTER PSYCHIC AND UNRFVALED 

PROGNOSTICATOR 

3505 SO. SAN PEDRO STREET 

Without you saying one word tells the ob- 
ject of ytour visit; teUs you aD, about your 
troubles and how to overcome them. 'Tells 
your greatest wish and how to obtain it. No 
charge unless successful Evil influences re- 
moved and harmonized. 

LOVE, COURTSHIP, MARRIAGE 

CONSULTATION 

If the affairs of the heart or emotions of love interest you, he gives 
exact and truthful ^^^^elations of all love affairs, settles lovers' 
quarrels, enables you to win the esteem and affection of any one 
you desire; causes speedy and happy marriages; tells if the one you 
love is trite, also date; of marriage; restores lost affections, peace 
and confidence to lovers and discordant families; gives you the fuD 
secret how to control, fascinate and charm the one you love, also 
those you meet and how to make a person at a distance think of 
you. A remarkagsle statement. Weak Mediums developed. 



$1.00 


YOUR OREAITEST WISH CAN BE REALIZED BT| 
CONSULTING THE DEAN OF OCCULTISM 


{2.00 


"Coming Events Cast Their Shadows Before." — Your Dreams 

and their Meanings Revealed by Dr. Korda Van Ormond, D:D. 

" SOLID GOLD DREAM BOOK " 

Every one hks had in their life time strange and wonderful 
dreams — some of them have come true. Frequently they are 
at a complete loss to know what their dream meant, or how 
to apply the apparent message of the dream. Sometimes we only 
recall fragmente of the dream — a name — a word — a number will 
be imprinted upon the waking mind, and we wonder what it 
means. This is the purpose of my new book entitled SOLID 
GOLD DREAM BOOK, which lists such words and subjects 
as remain upon the memory after most of the dream has 
vanished. The new edition, just off the press, consists of in- 
terpretations of over 1,200 dreams, together with numbers 
which, apply fo each particular title of the dream. This book is 
a handsome piece of work, 116 pages of excellent quality pa- 
per, heavy gold paper cover, and is really worth SI. 00. 

The hostess at a party can provide an ideal entertainment, 
feature in reading and interpreting dreams for her guests. 
Size of book, 5 by 7"^ inches. 116 pages. Price 50e postpaid. 

Hours: I P. M, to 8 P. M. — Permanently Located at— Office 

3505 SO. SAN PEDRO STREET 

Between 35th snd 36th Streets) 


CONNER - JOHNSON CO. INC. 

THE PEOPLES MORTICIANS & FUNERAL DIRECTORS 


Conner-Johnson Company has, over a period of years, 
endeavored to give the people service beyond the ordi- 
nary for the prices, and has distinguished themselves as 
a business organization.' ^ 

1400 East 17th Street 


Doing at all times the kindest thing in thekindest way. 
All services without confusion gnd misunderstandings. 

Don't fail to visit their beautiful and completely 
equipped establishment. 


Los Angeles California Phone, PRospect 3195 


Dental Plates 


; ■- .■; ^-TK 5. vft-^* 


SPECIAL FdR 10 DJ^S 

OR; GAY witt^ake ANlf^yii eflii^ oml 

MOST EXPENSIVE all FINK, NO RUWCR, iwfii^ 
rai appeorini^ DENTAL I^TES lor EXACTLT 
Hie^AME LOW PRt^E Hiaf lit foniMriy dibrged 
for ORDINARY RUBBER PISTES. 71 

DR. GAY, VERNON & CiNTkAL 



TW« pfi^yrTi^BWapwi of their beWtlMFunerd Borne, wttboeiiW *" '\vuilNU)n^aM<lte1tat will 

their Utcst Pierce Arrow can, together with their recently, acquired .j . .<!«ddxttofud coat to those they 


bf) 
aerrc 


:■'-' T: 


-EMTRESS' 





Stuff 

By 

J. Cullen 

Ferttretf 




HEARD FROM AS 
OLD CUSTOMER 

We are pleasantly and 
agreeably surprised the other 
day to find on our desk a nice 
letter from Mrs. Rose Eugene 
Jones, one-time contributor of 
poetry at the head of this col- 
umn. She wrote she had been 
trying to see us for some three 
months ,and enclosed a ,Moth- 
er's Day poem which we are 
passing on to you and you, 
With the hope you get as much 
pleasure and satisfaction out of 
her verse as we do. Here it is: 

MOTHER'S DAT 

Deep in the heart of the nation 
There's a tender, loving spot. 
Where time has carefully 

planted 
A sweet For-get-me-not! 

The tears ani smiles of t h e 
South-land 

Have kept it blooming, bright. 

And it glows like a living em- 
ber 

E'en thru the darkest night! 

And tho' the sting of slavery 
Smirched Old Dixie's fields, 
And bondsman's noose and 

fagots 
To heathem fancy yields, 
^ There flaimts in brilliant col- 
ors 
(In simshine and in drouth) " 
A banner inscribed "Mammy", 
Dark Mother of the South! 

She rocked the white man's 
cradle, 

She cuddled him to her breast, 

She taught him to pray and to 
prattle. 

She soothed his heart to rest. 

She nursed his wife and moth- 
er. 

And thhi years of painful toil 

She bore his brave black 
brothers. 

Slaves to his whims and soil! 

She suffered the pain and an- 
guish— 

Of the rope, the tree and the 
flame; 

She saw sons born and buried 
■ and lashed 

Yet she loved zlU meh the 
same. 

Today, O Sons of Dixie. 

As you boast of your gallant 

brave. 
Hear ye the- cry of old "Mam- 

my"- 
As she calls to you from the 

grave-- 
T rocked the Southland's 

Cradle, 
I soothed 

brow, 

I gave you sons to till the land, 
I trudged behind the plow; 
I kept the home fires burning 
When your mothers passed 

away; 
I pray you do not forget me. 
For this is Mother's Day! 

My grave is in strange up- 
heaval, 

My weary bones need rest; 

The troubled heart of the Ne- 
gro 

Lies hea\-y on my breast; 

Hear me, O Sons of Dixie, 

Sweet tribute to me pay— 

I am the Southland's Mother. 

And this is old '"Mammy's" 
Day! 





i^ 





X' 11 





».i.l. r > _. 


^IC<yNT> SECTiaM 

FecffureSf Edttoriols, Tlieotricols, 
^p<nts, Wofts 6r Ptts&dena Kqws 
& News From Yowf JSfwpiet Toytn 


NUMBER 51 


LOS ANGELES^ CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY, APRIL 30, A937 


your gran'pap's 


ABOUT TOWN 
ifj Lloyd Comelins Griffith. 
Rated one jt the best defense 
% barristers in the city an! a 
• swell and regular guy when 
L be's not before a judge. We 
have heard it said that Lloyd 
likes to stand in front of his 
mirror at home for an hour or 
two at a time. It is said, also 
that he does this because he 
likes to dance and "cnt-np" 
and watch Iiis reflection while 
doing so. The likable barrister 
is probably in hysterics this 
week, however, beeanse it is 
reported that the other Bight, 
as he was walking np Us 
steps, h« heard stmieoae walk- 
ing around in the house. The 
intruder heard Griffith also 
and apparently walked into 
the ro«m where Lloyd's prize 
mirror was and mistaking the 
refleetioa for that of another 
man the borglar blazed away, 
a boUet erased his refleetioo, 
JSarriater' Uimtth mshed in, 
the burglar fled and there was 
ic the ponetored mirror. Oar 
It guess is that Lloyd has now in- 
staHed a bnllet-proof mirror so 
that he wont have to miss his 
own show. 


I Thomas L. Griffith,; jr. 

t Brother of Lloyd, besides be- 

1 1 ing a 'prominent lawyer bi Iiis 

|]t own right, is president 6l the 

pp local branch of the NAACP, 

I J i was ticlde dto death this week 

Hfi because last Sunday afternoon 

Itei at the Methodist hospital a 

|tB baby boy was delivered to his 

nci charming missus, the former 

|Bi Portia Broyles. Griffith m and, 

fc Mrs. Griffith were both doing 

1^ welU better perhaps tham the 

excited Tonuny, at last reports. 


ftr 
»^ 

T» 
U 

9 

d 
•d 
il 
:■ 
• tl 

>l 

p 

a 


'OH, SWING IT, MISTER 
GEORGE!' JS WAY 
CORONATION VIEWED 

Fay Jackson Interviews Benny Carter, famous 
band leader, on coronation music ideas; former 
New Yorker arranges for BBC, is great sax player 
LONDON, April 30. (By Fay M. Jackson for ANP)— If anybody 

puts pep into this Coronation business over here, it most certainly 

will be the Americans. 

And if anybody wUl make the old chariots swing hot and 

low with that tantalizing spontaneous rhythm generally associated 


<» 


with "us", it will be Benny Car- 
ter, arranger for Henry Hall's 
British Broadcasting orchestra. 

Sensing the fact that sometfiing 
ought to be done about the Coro- 
nation in general and BBC in 
particular, I called on Benny 
Carter in his smart Maidavale 
apartment, just prior to his leav- 
ing for Holland to begin a series 
of continental tours. 

His arrangements nude Henry 
Mall's orchestra of England from 
a middle class band to one of the 
best in the country. They prov- 
ed a delightful and wele<»ie le* 
lief from speeches of the Arcn- 
hishop of Canterbury, or the 


with his idea of Paradise, but at 
least they gave him a chance to 
keep in practice. 

After he began working for H. 
R. H., as ^taff manager of the 
dance orchestra, he increased 
his score by writing for strings, 
and took a course at the London 
College of Music in order to 
widen his knowledge of scoring 
for strings and woodwind. This 
was the first time he ever had 
any instruction in arranging, as 
he was entirely self-taught. 

Londoners will tell you that 

Bennett Lester Carter is, a great 

artist and a grand fellow who 

may be found at home, when he 

health tallu, or the many "cul- gis note working, playing records; 


ture" items that go on and on 
over the Britidi wireless (radio 
to you). 

His activities in London have 
been news, first, last and always, 
since he came here from New 
York, March 18 1936. He came 
directly to London from Paris 
where he was with WQlie Lewis' 
band and remained nine months 
before the call from BBC invited 
him to arrange for them with a 
promise of returning to his old 
lote-playing in and directing his 
own band. 

Benny had left Apierica to go 
to Paris because at home he had 
been writing and he wanted to 
play his favorite instrument— the 
trumpet! There is no other in- 
strument Benny claims, on 
which he can express himself so 
well. Even though he is not so 
well known for his tnmipet 
playing as he is his saxaphone 
playing there are few trumpet 
players in the world, some critics 
claim, who can play better than 
Carter. 

But in, Paris he only wrote 
music and that was not his aim. 
Consequently, he contacted 
friends in London and . the BBC 
engagement was arranged with 
emphasis oh the playing. 

Here again, Benny's purpose 
was thwarted and because he had 
so little opportunity to play 
over here, some of his r.-ights 
were spent at the little Soho re- 
sorts sitting in with the band. 


reading Esquire or any good fie- 


Bridge 
Points i.o 

By M. L. Milligon 

Bridge is first, last and always 
a partnership game. Thus, the 
success or failure of a partner- 
hip depends oh strict adherence 
to scientific principles. 

The average partnership loses 
from 500 to 1500 points in the 
course of each six ^rubbers play- 
ed because of improper bidding. 

The following hand is a beau- 
tiful illustration of 1500 points 
going out the window on an im- 
proper response. 

The Opening Hand 
S— A-Kl-0-xxxx 
H— K 
D— A-J 
C_A-Q-x 

The Bidding 
OPENER RESPONDER 

1 C 1 N. T. 

3 S l' 3 N. T. 

4 S Pass 
Responder's Haind: 

S— J-x 

H— A-xx i ^ 

D — Q-xxxx 
C— K-xx 

This hand has 2 honor tricks 
and four probable playing tricks 
with a biddable suit. A hand this 
strong should never respond with 
1 no-trump. 

The opener's bid could be cri- 


BONTEMPS AUTHORS 
NEW BOOK FOR 
CHILDREN; RATED HIGH 


(By FRANK MARSHALL DAVIS for ANF) 

Readers of George W. Lee's informative book, "Beale Street", 
published in 1934, o^y Recall a short portrait of a character named 
River George. The life and activities of that character, with cer- 
tain fictitious embellishments and the scene laid several years later, 
are basis for Mr. Lee's new novel, "River CJeorge," published this 


tion; going to an occasional pic- 1 ticized by an orthodox player be 


The places hardly corresponded jazz. 


ture show or. taking a day oS 
with Inez, liis very beautiful wife, 
to visit their little daughter, Bar- 
bara, who is at school in fash- 
ionable Dulwicli. He made him- 
self an exceedingly good fellow 
with the musicians and the rhy- 
thm clubs by. giving- np his Sun- 
days to attend meetings and lec- 
ture before them. 

Quite luilike the average per- 
son's idea of a dance band musi- 
cian Benny Carter appeared al- 
most unduly reserved and cul- 
tured, talks just like any other 
New Yorker of good breeding, 
with an accent that has become 
mildly anglicised. He has no con- 
ceit nor false modesty but is an 
animated and interesting conver- 
sationalist who has the ability to 
mix with success in the most 
sharply contrasted elements of 
society. 

As an arranger, Carter is link- 
ed with Duke ElHngton, Don 
Redman and Fletcher Henderson. 
As a saxophone player, music 
critics here rate his as having 
only Johnny Hodges, Don Red- 
man and Hilton Jefferson as 
equals. And whfen it comes to ar- 
ranging for the sax section, he 
is called "king". Some say he 
is the best composer in the jazz 
world? better than Duke! Cer- 
Uinly, he is a briUiant and ver- 
satile musician in the world of 


cause the hand is a border-line 
forcing two bid. However, in de- 
fense of the club bid there is the 
possibility of a double of the ul- 
timate four-spade contract which 
is likely if his partner's response 
is 1 no-trump. Thus will be gain- 
ed approximataly 560 points, dou- 
bled and redoubled with at least 
one up-trick vulnerable. 

The proper biddiiig of the 
above hands: 


OPENER 
1 Club 
3 Spades 
5 Hearts 
7 Spades 

3 Spades 


RESPONDER 

1 Diamond 

3 No Trumps 

6 Hearts 


OR 


4 Spades 


MAN WHO GOT RICH ON 
H ANDY'S BLUES D I ES; 
BOUGHTTUNEFOR$100 

(By Franklyn Frank for ANP) 
CHICAGO, April 30.— The death recently of Theron C. Ben- 
nett, white MemphicUi who made a fortune of several hundred thou- 
sand dollars on W. C. Handy's first masterpiece, "Memphis Blues," 
probably brings bitter memories to the Daddy of the Blues. Handy, 
you know, has never amassed even the first hundred grand. 

The famous composer was com- 
pletely discouraged when he sold 
his Memphis Blues to Bennett 
after all the music publishers 
had rejected it. The $100 he ob- 
tained probably looked mighty 
big at the time. But Bennett, 
another white man dealing with 
other white men, got it publish- 
ed and soon it was an interna- 
tional hit. Immediately blues 
songs leaped up like mushrooms 
— some good, some terrible. 

Seeing that hi^ first blues was 
coining money for Bennett—who, 
by the way, even refused to let 
Handy use it in his book of ten 
years ago entitled "Blue8"~the 
composer offered "St. Louis 
Blues" to the world. And again 
the music publishers turned it 
down. But instead of peddling 
it for coffee and cake money, 
Handy went to New York and 
with Harry Pace organized his 
own publishing company. He 
still holds the copyright on this 


great number— and it has been 
his chief source of income for 15 
years or more. 

Many aathorities say the 
Mempiiis Bines marked the be- 
ginning of Jazz. It's still popular. 
It has outlived hundreds of other 
synthetic, bines, compositions 
that popped up over night, spent 


their second in the sun, and then 
were buried in the musical grave- 
yard. 

Which brings to mind Shelton 
Brooks and his famous "Some Of 
These Days". This ever popular 
number was written several 
years before the Memphis Blues. 
It was sold around 1905 for the 
great sum of-$250! Brooks ex- 
plained he needed the money. 
Anyway; it made a fortune for 
another white man, but fate was 
a little kinder to this composer. 
Unlike T. C. Bennett, Will Ros- 
siter has shared part of the in- 
come and is now trying to ar- 
range for a new contract with 
Brooks when the copyright expir- | 
es shortly. i 

Seeing the success of Some Of 
These Days, Broks came, back! 
with another number entitled j 
j "Some Of These Nights" which \ 
I he refused to sell outright. It was 
never successful. 

Stories are told of many color- 
ed composers who were forced 
} to sell their numbers for as lit- 
; tie as $10 to the music publish- 
ing trust or else keep their i 
brain children in mothballs. You 
will recall Andy Kirk's liit num- 
ber of last year, "Until The Real 
I Thing C(Hnes Along", was writ- 
ten by a Kansas Citian of color 
' but the whites got most of the 
gravy. 

In view of these facts, it would 
be interesting to know just how 
many successful numbers have 
been . written by Aframericans 
and sold for a mess of jpottage, as 
well as how many oi;hers have 
never been published because the 
author refused to virtually give 
them away. 


month by Macaulay and selling 
for $2. 

Aaron George, son of share- 
cropper parents, is called home 
from college to the deathbed of 
his father at Beaver Dam, a 
Southern community. Filled with 
ambition and determined to take 
advantage of his education, the 
giant Aaron is looked on with 
resentment by owners and over- 
seers of the plantation and by 
other croppers until he makes 
himself friendly. His mother, 
Hannah, lives with him in the 
little cabin. 

At ■ a Saturday night party, 
Aaron meets Ada Green, a lovely 
yellow gal, and falls in love with 
her. Disregarding warnings, he 
meets her nightly in the woods 
until Fred Smith, white post- 
master and lover of the girl, re- 
turns. She promises to break with 
Smith and Aaron works hard to 
make a good crop and gjt plenty 
of money. ^ 

When it comes time to settle, 
he finds he still, "oweS" the plan- 
tation commissary. He gets a job 
in t9wn, tries to organize other 
croBp>ers and is tricked into a 
fight with Smith over Ada. 
Thinking he has killed the white 
man, Aaron flees to' Memphis, 
lives with a woman named Annie 
Bell, enlists and goes to France 
as a soldier .returns a second lieu- 
tenant, flees a Southern mob that 
resents a Negro officer in imi- 
form, returns to Memphis, is ar- 
rested by a black detective nam- 
ed "Blue Steel", escapes, takes 
work as a roustabout on a river 
boat, tries to return to Bever 
Dam to see his mother and Ada, 
and is lynched. 
Realistic Southern Picture ^ 

The book is realistic in its pic- 
tures of Southern plantation life 
and race relations, of the thought 
processes of black and white, and 
of colorful Beale street. It has 
many snatches of spirituals and 
folk songs. 

However, one or two charact- 
ers could have been more clear- 
ly delineated. Ada Green is not 
quite convincing and the author 
did not get all he could out of 
several love scenes. But the book 
is easy reading and should inter- 


est whites who want an accurst* 
picture of the Southern Negro 
as weU as colored who wish an 
entertaining story. 


Ama Bontemps, who a year 
ago authored "Black Thunder", 
is the yriter of "Sad-Faced Boy", 
just published by Houghton Mif- 
flin and selling for $2. 

Sad-Faced Boy is primarily a 
children's book. It tells the story 
of a harmonica-playing sad-faced 
Alabama boy who with his broth- 
ers. Rags and Willie, J>ums his 
way to Harlem to visit an uncle 
and gets in numeroiis youthful 
escapades. They finally form a 
band with Rags picking a guitar 
and Willie playing a drum. 

Both Harlem and Broadway 
fall for their music and they get 
plenty of nickles and quarters 
that warm summer for ice cream 
cones and popsicles. But finally, 
after Willie becomes ill and then 
recovers, thoughts of Dixie are 
too much for them. Dreams of 
ripe persimmons and sofe bales 
of cotton are too much for them, 
so back they go to Dixie. 

Mr. Bontemps, himself the fa^ 
ther of two fine young sons, is a 
writer of great versatility. This 
is his second children's book 
and he has written both plays 
and novels after starting his 
career as the winner in a poetry 
contest conducted by Crisis 
magazine. 



« 

i 


I 






Sad-Faced Boy is delighjjful 
reading for the children-but they 
wUl probably have to wait until 
the grownups have read its 
sparkling pages. It is ' delightful 
And there is hardly a better way 
to interest young Aframerica in 
the race's literature than by get- 



FITZqERALD 

AMERICA'S FIRST LAQYDF 
8W1NB. FEATUHEO WITH . 
CHICK WEBB i HIS BAND 
ON RADIO WITH JUAWeHAHKl 
K£ORKO«i«.«aNT GOODMAN 
m WILLS BROTHERS 
TEOOY WILSON iOMIlS 
AKODUCTS 
OF AMATEUR 
NITEINHAHLEM 


THE PREStNTTAP DANCE STAR AT l-i 

COTTON CLUB R,pUced Hill /?cicr^on ® n^- 



MlbMinw. 0ti 


Thumbnail Sketches of 
Locol Folk Who 
HiCiye Mode Gdod... 


FREDERICK M. HALL, city 
public defender . . . candidate for 
judgeship, opposing Ida Mae Ad- 
ams ..... conceded the edge over 
Judge Adams . . . conceded to 
be the better one ... a New Eng- 
lander by birth . . . bom in Mas- 
sachusetts in 1877 . . . father a 
r country physician of Dr. Dafoe 
I type, mother, prior to her mar- 
[ riage, a school teacher . . . came 
ting a copy which is the equal of '° California in 1910 . . . practic- 


any other child book now being 
produced. 


PAID TO EAT 

Fifty gallons of ice cream a day 
were used by Director Allan 
Dwan to keep the children ap- 
pearing with Claire Trevor in 
"One MUe from Heaven" happy. 
The youngsters were paid to 
come to 20th Century-Fox and 

eat it while the cameras turned, i . . . , office of public defender 

i created in 1915 . . . city public 


ing since 1910 . . . one time dep- 
uty ciW prosecutor . . . staunch 
admirff of L. G Robinson . . made 
radio address on him . . . hobbies 
are sailing eighteen foot sloop 
with his younger son . . . land- 
scaping, and 'mechanics ... is a 
great believer in career service 
in government ... is proud of 
the fact tftere has been no "turn 
over" of personell in his depart- 
ment since his assuming offfice 



(1) 5 Clubs f2) 5 Hearts 

7 Spades 

(1) Asking for 1st or 2nd rotmd 
control of clubs. 

(2) Showing 2nd round control 
of clubs and the Ace of Hearts, 
or a void. 


Those who wish to advance ra- i defeiider must defend any fin- 
pidly in this, the most f ascinat- | *^"^(y ^''^"^s^ .Pe^'SO" char«- 


mg game of the 20th century, 
should visit our free classes spon- 
sored by The California Eagle 
and Creole Beauty parlor, meet- 
ing each Monday from 8 to 9:30 
p. m. at 2221 So. Central Ave. 


ed with the commission of any 
crime or public offence . . . while 
the defender in crimina.1 cases 
has o:aly recently become a part 
of the administration of justice 
in th:is country, the idea is old 


Spain had one in the fif- ^ 
teenth century . . . Public De- 
fender Hall has great record for 
sympathy with criminals, exact- 
ness in the execution of his duty 
and resourcefulness in: the re- 
habilitation of stranded crimin- 
als .... he has written often for 
the Eagle on public welfare and 
other subjects . . . has endorse- 
ment for office of leading busi- 
ness and social leaders on East- 
side , . . . .CURTAIN! 


the front page of the first sec- 
tion of this paper to give yon 
a job. 


Nona J. Tinsley. Jacque, to 
her naany friends m church 
and social circles, TWA-planed 
it to Chicago and New York 
W e d n e s day, accompanying 
Peggy Ryan, Denna Durbin 
and Jean Rogers, Universal .. 
Studio juvemles who are - to 
study puppet plays for drama 
rudiments. 


Bert E. Plorlbiu GnesK. He's 
the iHibby of Blarian Crawford 
Gae«, of the p r ogi ea a ve and 
np-torttte-miiiate Orchid .GMs 
elab. Bert, a proiBiiieBt elnb 
maa, too, and an employee in 
the eity aebool system, ap- 
pweatly realiziof that It is best 
4o bsre % trade also, ii letiii- 
iag the prhitiBg bnaiBeaB. He 
waa walJdng around with a 
lajHRtt of the linotype key- 
feowrd this week. Note: If yon 
set Mod eaongh Bert and w« 
cte teid 0«r own .lob we -na'^ 
be able to tsflnoKe our boos 
who ■oadncti the cotoatn on 


A. H. Lee. Oni^i^te bar- 
ber who passed tioietly oo to 
a new Ufe last week. EUs last 
moments were peaeefol, deli- 
benUe and mcasared to tho 
last detail, lMtnMH^|> a» vt> 
how to carry oai • ^r;' ■ ^ "■ •' 


Our small-sized penny will 
go on Henry Armstrong to 
knockout Frankie Klick in a 
gruelling 10-round thriller 
next Tuesday pigfat at the 
Olympic a)|^itafe-ium. Klick's 
junior lightweight tltleholder 
and Hesry, the human buzz- 
saw, leads Vat featherweight 
parade. ^ 


9- 


BROILERS $«00 
DRESSED 


1 


^"^C^ 


'^<^jr 


'^ V 


Free 
Delivery 


FRYING 


mm 


Phone 
CE~24667 



t 

4:- 




3 


POULTRY W^MOm 

37d5 Centrol Avel 




i ■ A.) 



^ 


JHSTWHAT 


^ 





•1 


.. f 



ma youManK 

: .ACOHff 


'Our handMHi* t\K booklet, 
prlniod In Muo and asM, 
•niwort oiMttloiM on fun. 
oral ea«t», *tOM to tako 
whon nMd ariMt, and (IVM 
eihir htiohl ftjntrtl litfsr- 
mdlon. Call far your FREE 




^^ff',} 


Most of us know someone to whom we turn in times 
9f crisis. In ypur own circle if moy be YOU whom 
friends, neiglijbors, and relatives count on in 
emergencies. 

Wouldn't it be i^orei* thoughtful, then, to be 
informed on the *in%>o^tont subject of funeral 
orrangoments? To [enow jsst how to proceed, when 
odrice is most needed? ' - i 

We are olways glad to answei' °q^^ions for such 
peoiile as you ... to give you the iitfomofian that 
will help you to help otfiort. Diop in ond t«(k to ut, 
wJjHhoMt jul^rroMiiijMit or obli(|«tioDi. : 2 


ANGEIUS 


SCAUTIFm. tERVICCa 
LOWER PRICES 

4.rPHaaa ara NOT hi«lwr at 

i I AMGELUS FUNERAL HOME. 

|« Any ftnMf can giv* tha Par- 

t ! «M Tritete In thit kaautl- 

fu< kuiMii« «(U Ha t«* 

ehapalt m4 iw ^-ta 

aauipmaot. II ft. *mtit*it ta 



' -.^ ' --!-' 


.4.-1 


^ 


ttdi 


ai^ 


■Mtii^atfi^aui^^^ 


Hm W«frt!f Or««tert WMily 




CBKfdrnifli 


^, sits •». C«im *»«tut. tii»w«d u 3«wnd Clu* 
'itaHv. H«t*»lr 17. 19U. rt th« Pwt Oflo. «t Lm 


7 ->J; -■?? ■; ■ 


< . r . „ :!•? < C'^'^!^ :J ' ■'- tMt M»IMM»*r l*-«n InttltirtiM 4«v«<»p*d by «n4 for.ilM.pMpIt ol thi 




•iL rv-^' i,- .-r,',- , -. .,-,iV 


VOLUME S7— No. tt 


' >. '' > iJ ■'- TIMt ii iw wO t i Hi-an InttltirtMn 4«v«<»p*d by «n4 forih* pMpIt ol thii Mmmunltr to prMiInt tta 
' ' < ■-'■{!.•••] S^'^^?'*** »* A**<Ur;'fott«r brtUr rw* rilitlent, iMd puNie •oliH»n, mi te oonlwid ftf tin VMHtitiltMMi 
' -'.- " Ji^hU at all tioM* and in all puttlie inttltuti«n> and plaM* far all pwpla. ! 


rf 


'r^r^^' 



'A ioft onswer turneth awdy wrotfir^^t grievo^ words stir tip anger." — PROVERBS 15:1. 


Pog« Two-ft 


'^^^r^i-:^^^-^y-X»MU>tU A. 


■i- .^^- Bor 


^y?-*- 


^at, A. Hutlty JoiMi, J. vion; tbwtm 


LAST MINUTE MUD.SLINGING 

All during the primary campaign we 
had but the highest commendation and 
respect for the clean, mdnly, dignified 
fight waged by opposers of the present 
Mayor and so stated time after time in 
these columns. 

The "run-off" finds Mayor Frank L. 
Shaw and Supervrsor John Anson Ford 



• t I LOVE MY WIFE— BUT OKI YOU KIDlT 


How bo You Plead? 

Of 107 Fisk Uniyersity students answering a 
tiuestionhaire designed to indicate their attitudes 
toward business and professional men of iheir«wn 
race, more than 90 per cent agreed with the state- 
ment that "the trouble with colpred business is 
that colored p)eople have never learned tq organize 
and work together." 

The test, given to men and women students, 


battling for the highest position in the representing different sections of theUnited states, 
gift of the voters of Los Angeles. Shaw M°'^<* * ^'S^^"" percentage of women than men 

is asking^ for election on o record of 
achievement, unequalled by any execu- 
tive who ever served the city in that 
capacity. He hos kept faith with the 
people and fulfilled every pre-etection 
pledge made four years ago. Mayor 
Shaw's keen foresight and honesty of 
purpose brought about a' restoration 
of confidence in business and indus- 
trial circles and as a result Los Angeles 
is floating upon a great tidal wove of 
prosperity. Business man and laborer 
is happy and content, a situation un- 
known in years past. Harmony has 
characterized the Shaw administration 
and high and low are pulling with Moy- 
,or Shaw in his commendable effort to 
place Los Angeles in the fore-front of 
all metropolitan cities. 

Opposing the Mayor we find John 
Anson Ford, member Board of County 
Supervisors, who has openly and above 
board been charged with being a sym- 
pathizer with the system of govern- 
ment practiced by Red Russia. We hove 
searched in vain but as yet hove failed 
to find where the ambitious supervisor 
has denied the charges. Big leaders in 
the Ford campaign set-up are avowed 
Communists, many of whom have visit- 
ed the Soviet Uniort where some say 
they took a thorough course in the best 
mode of procedure toward over-throw- 
ing the American government and de- 
livering it into the hands of Russia. 
*Whether th-is be true or false, vOb do 
know that a low-brow, foul, underhand- 
ed last minute campaign is being wag- 
ed to discredit the Mayor. 

Plug-uglies and. racketeers who en 


agreeing with statements not complimentary to 
our business and professions. 

Both sexes, however, registered high in posi- 
tive assertions that they, didn't think so much of 
their own. They agreed, for instance, that the aver- ' 
age colored person would rather trade in a white i 
store than in a colored store, even though prices 
are the same, and Ihat it is characteristic for us to 
be late in attending meetings. 

They agreed that colored ministers as a rule 
appeal to emotion more than reason, that they are 
usually begging for money, that the average con- 
gregation prefers a noisy, ignorant preacher to an 
educated one, and that the average colored work- 
mn would rather work under a ?white foreman, 
than one of his own race. 

• They ekpressed little confidence in colored 
financial institutions and stated that our lawyers 
and doctors often do not hesitate to discuss with 
non-profesionals the affairs of their clients and 
patients. 

Representing a wide range of ages, geographi- 
cal locations, educational experiences and -socio- 
economic levels, one wonders just how much this 
sample erf the younger generation represents at- 
titudes that are generally universaL 

Thomas E. Davis, who made the study, while 
admitting that it is not conclusive but only sugges- 
tive of the need for further investigation, neverthe- 
less believes that the existence of these attitudes 
"is a serious indictment of Negro education." 

Pointing out that there is no logic in training 
people for businesses if they continue to believe in 
the ultimate failure of most of these enterprises, 
the author con^udes that, "the failure of business, 
the ministry and other specialized fields to at- 
tract more educated persons is due in part to tke 
general attitudes toward them". 

Alro-Aciericui 




■ -^ -^ ■N' N** 


GUEST EDITOR 


has 


The White House and Lynching 

Now that the House of Representatives 
passed the Gavagan Anti-Lynching Bill, the fate 
of this measure to outlaw mob violence is up to 
the Senate. There is where the real fight will take 
place and there is where the old Southern view- 
point i» most deeply entrenched; there is where 


- - , ,. , . r 1 f Boraht >"Sotton Ed" Smith, Mississippi's Bilbo, 

ter the publishing field at every cam- ; Texas' Tom Connolly and others will unite to pre- 
serve a free hand to lynchers in the name of 


paign in plying their nefarious meth 
ods, double-crossing, taking money 
from both- sides, etc., are trying to 
charge their misfortunes in running 
afoul of the low, fists and other stub- 
born obstacles to Mayor Shaw. The 
voters ore wise to these age-old tricks 
end refute such hog-wash by pointing 
to four years of clean government ad- 
ministered under Mayor Shaw. 

Who is John Anson Ford? From 
whence did the globe-trotting newspa- 
per scribe get his schooling in handlings 
affairs of government? Ford fell down, 
•foiled completely in his self-help pro- 
position which hod the goodwill of the 
people, but the inexperience of the pro- 
moter sunk what would hove been a 
Nvonderful thing and saved thousands 
bf dollars and brought indep)€ndence 
and comfort to the needy. 

In all fairness, the City of Los Ange- 
es is too big a piece of machinery for 
Dohn Anson Ford to man. 

Mr. and Mrs. Voter, don't be deceiv- 
ed by these lost minute stories circu- 
lated by hired stooges who for a few 
dollars would assoiT the character of 
pnyone. They have no friends and like 
t-ultures soil around see4<.ing whom they 
con d^our. 

Stay with the ship! Shaw has given 
us the best break the group has ever 
had. in Los Angeles. 

.H~ 

^ ISjIT TRUE ABOUT McGROARTY? 

I Gotifornions, Negroes especially and 
friends of low and order, held their 
»recjth as they scanned the vote on the 

«jy5 ego and found the vote of John 
Jtefjihen McGroarty recorded in favor 
|f of continuation of blow-torch lynch- 
pgs| hangings, burning at the stake 
ind other fiendish punishment meted 
Hjt IJbyvDixie mobs! "Is it true what 

;;tTe^|isay^b6ut McGroarty?" was asked 

'lv*BH[and bver ogjrfn. 

"'HStlJFeV there nhust be some mistake. 

> H6, |the record shows that if was the 

ienijtil, witty trish writer who foryeorl 

lever missed an opportunity to stick a 

ne fhat would help lighten tht^jurden 

f thte "Man Farthest Dawn"^fhe Ne- 

jro. \ Black people idolized McGroarty 

ind felt thot they had a true friend to 

(ssist in pleading their cause ot the bar 

|f pi,|blic opffiipn. 

---^^tt was Frederick. >M. Roberts, only 

Wegro member of the legislature, who 

bth«red and piloted thru the Assem- 


"states rights" and "cbonstitutionality." 


Dly a bill- making McGroarty poet- 
loureate of California. Now when Rob- 
erts pleads for the passage of a low by 
Congress that will give protection to 
his kith and kin, he, in whom we pinned 
Dur faith and confidence, foils us at 
the crucial moment. We can't believe 
i Dur eyes. But Peter denied Christ, 
yvhich should lessen our surprise of Mc- 
Groarty 's act! 


MUNICIPAL COURT 

A post that is highly important in the 
lives of unfortunates who run afoul the 
law, is that of judge of the Municipal 
Court. Frederick M. Hall, City Public 
Defender, is a condiddte for the post 
and deserves your vote and support. 

By education, legal training and ex- 
perience, he is for better qualified than 
Judge Ida Mae Adams, incumbent. 

All nationalities look alike to Mr. 
Hall and if elected no ugly, offensrue 
name will be applied to anyone in his 
court. He's a clean, dignified, honor- 
able gentleman from every angle. 

Support Mr. Hall ! 

A GOAT IN SHEEP'S CLOTHING 


THE WORLD THIS WEEK! 

By The California Spectator 
AMENDING THE CONSTITUTION 

Senator Norris' proposed amet^dment to amend 
the method of amending the Constitution boils down 
to a pretty clear-cut, fundamental issue, and anyone 
who knows the color of his own philosophy of govern- 
ment should hove no trouble in immediately striking 
an attitude for or against it. To amend the funda- 
mental law of our land it requires, at present, a two- 
thirds vote by Congress, and ratification by the legis- 
latures or state conventions in three-fourths of the 
states. Norris proposes ratification by a direct vote 
of the people in three fourths of the states. Do you 
believe amendments favored by two-thirds of Con- 
gress and a majority of the people should become law 
without delay? Then you're for it. Do you believe 
that legislatures should hove, as now, the power to 
"doubt a little" of the wisdom of the people lest they 
do they know not whai? Then you're against it. It's 

really as simple as that. 

« « • • 

BLINDNESS, KINDNESS 

In their relationships with blind persons, all men 
of all lands show their true capacity for sympathy 
and understanding. In Japan this week famed Helen 
Keller is 50 yen to the good because a Japanese re- 
turned 250 yen to her after some native unaware of 
her blindness had stolen 200. And this week comes 
story about how a blind woman's need of transpor- 
tation between two California cities caused o fast S. 
P. passenger train to make on extra stop, and o train 
crew to attend her every need (she was alone) in a 
manner that John, D. Rockefeller in a private car 
might envy. An enterprising Moorpork news report- 
er interviewed her and reported her belief that "hod 
she been travelling in o private compartment with 
special attendants, she could have fared no better." 
The blind must know that the human race is better 
and more kind and sympathetic than the rest of us 

understand. 

• • • • 

WAR GAMES IN THE AIR 

If sometime in May a squadron of fighting 
planes comes roaring out of the sky and down at you 
in a power dive, don't be alarmed. It won't be some 
foreign power attacking our peaceful shores. But 
there will be something big going on — ^the first U. S. 
war games exclusively for aircraft, to be held in na- 
tional history. . The.bulk of America's army sky fight- 
ers will be concentrated at March Field at Riverside, 
and Hamilton Field at San Rafael, and from these 
points they'll take to the air to repel imaginary in- 
vaders olong the whole Pacific Coast. If the exer- 
cises ore satisfactory the gomes will be moved yeorly 
to other sections of the country to perfect notional 
defence. Colifornians, watching the exciting 



Head of C. P. A. Floys 
Negro Press Attack 

(March 7, 1937) 

Vincent de Paul Fitzpatrick, managing editor 
of The Catholic Review, Baltimore, and president 
of the Catholic Press Association of the United 
States, has answered sharply attacks upon the 
Catholic Church and Catholic religion contained 
in an Associated Negro Press dispatch purporting 
to come from Valencia, Spain, which has appeared 
in some Negro papers df the United States. Mr. 
Fitzpatrick has called upon Claude Barnett, di- 
rector of the ANP, to send out his refutation to 
the same papers to which it sent its derogatory dis- 
patch. 

The Associated Negro Press dispatch makes 
such palpably false statements as that until a 
year ago there .were no provisions to educate the 
chlldrn of w^orkers in Spain, but today, under the 
Popular Frpnt government, no child under 16- 
years of age is without schooling. It then draws 
a roseate picture of near-perfection attained in 
Spain under the present Madrid regime, after 
which it launches into vicious attacks upon the 
Catholic Church. Its thesis is that the Church in 
Spfin was ''deservant of burning many years ago", 
and it spurns no malignant statementj in its at- 
tempt to support it. Particularly, revoljlng charg- 
es are made against Spanish nuns. 

"What will Mother Katherine Dr|^el think— 
a Catholic religious who has given a vast fortune 
as well as herself to the spiritual welfare and the 
education of Negroes?" *.Mr. Fitzpatrick asks. 
"What will the Oblate Sisters of Providence think, 
the first Colored Religious Sisterhood established 
in the United States, 107 years ago in this city of 
Baltimore? What will the Sisters of Charity h> the 
South and the Sisters of Mercy think of=these vile 
slanders written by Roy Arlan Woodson pgainst 
the members of our Catholic Sisterhoods in Spain? 
What will the Josephite Fathers and the Divine 
Word Fathers, the priests of the religious Orders 
and societies, the diocesan priests and others who 
are devoting their lives to the Negro race, think:" 
What will the bishops who have bulit schools and 
churches for the members of the Negro race think? 
"A few hours before you sent out your story to 


the Negio papers, a collection for the developmec 
of the wftrk of tbe Catholic Church among the N« 
groes of this country had been taken up in tb 
Catholic churches of the country. This collectio: 
is taken up annually by the action of the Holy Fa 
ther, Pope Pius XI, who follows in the footsteps 
of his priMiecessbrs in doing so. 

"So sadistic have been the haters of the Cath- 
olic Church in Spain that they tore from the grav- 
es the badies of holy Sisters and- exposed thei 
skeleton:; to be jeered at and spat upon by tb 
Reds. They perpetrated other indignities upon th' 
sacred remains of these innocent women — some o ■ 
thsee indignities so unmentionable that commor 
decency prevents my alluding to them, though 
your Valencia correspondent uses such indignitie 
as a bas:is for a false and slanderous story. 

"Such is Roy Ar^an Woodson's hatred of tb 
Catholic Church that he makes the startling, de 
moniac statement that the Catholic churches b 
Spain 'deserved to be burned.' In other word! 
your correspondent justifies arson — and apparent 
ly looks -vfith nochalemce at the killing of bishops, 
priests, members of religious Sisterhoods, Broth- 
erhoods £ind laymen — by the thousands. 

"Honestly, do you think the members of the 
Negro race in the United States want to have their 
Negro papers indorsing the destruction of church 
es^Is-it^tiot your wish, your province, your duty, 
to .encourage your readers to be law-abiding citi- 
zens? ~.\ 

"You are \ newspaperman, and as a news 
paperman and especially as head of the ANP, yo» 
want your news stories to be credible and accurate 
I say, without qualification, that Woodson's ston 
reaches ^;he ultimate in incredibility and falsity.' 

Mr. Fitzpatrick declares some of the asser- 
tions in the dispatch contain "not only falsity but 
downright nonsense." 

"YoLr Valencia correipondent. it is plain, ii 
appealing to the Negroes to become communists— 
to join the United Front," Fitzpatrick says. "Dc 
you think the Negroes by joining th#*Ci9mmunist' 
and plotting against their country will keep the 
respect of their friends or better themselves spirit 
ually or otherwise? Does the ANP set itself up a; 
an advocate of Communism? 


LETTERS to the EDITOR 


Readert may wnta on «ny subject h« 
wfhei 200 wordi are the maximum. B»- 
yond that, expect the editor** blue pen- 
cil. Sign nam* at avidenca of Qood faith. 
It will not b« published If you >o detira. 


Dear Editor: 

I am one of those old fashioned 
persons who do not like political 
discussion mixed in with religi- 
ous worship. Last Sunday, how- 
ever, I sat, as a member of a 
congregation at a sacred religious 
worship, and heard a speaker on 
behalf of one of the Mayorality 
candidates, and the man's man- 
ner of going about his ■ business, 
I his tact and diplomacy, moved me 
to write this letter. 

Were I not for Mayor Shaw, I 
should still not have been of- 
fended at the way his represent- 
ative spoke for him at the Second 
Baptist church last Sunday. He 
showed the proper restraint, re- 
spect and decorum for the House 
of God and I wish to congratu- 
late His Honor. 

However, 1 must also add: I 
don't think had that been one 
of pur own race speaking for a 
political candidate, we would 
have been so impressed. We Ne- 
groes are so funny with tach oth- 
er when dealing in politics. 

Here's hoping we have another 
four years of Mayor; Shaw. 
A Shaw supporter. 


oir _, , 

Don't be deceived by promises of 5c spectacle at close range, will hope that it is success" 


street car fore, etc. Proposition "A 
on the ballot is the same jitney bus pro- 
position with which We had so much 
trouble several years ago. They went 
so for OS to refuse us transportation on 
these jitneys and if such a proposition 
is voted upon" by the people it will not 
only increase taxes, but you and yours 
will never be permitted to pilot one thru 
the streets and besides suffer many 
insults at the hands of uncouth white 
rouah-necks. Vote this bus business 
out! The street car company is instal- 
4ing modern rolling stock and in a few 
weeks we'll have the finest tronsporta- 
tionsystem in the country. 

SUPREMf COURT FREES HERNDON 

Newi that the U. S. Supreme Court 
freed Ahgelo Herndon, young labor 
leader, convicted on an ancient, Geor- 
gia law, . is refreshing |ndeed and 
heightens our hope for the freeing of 
the innocent Scottsboro boys. Hern- 
don's cose was financed and kept be- 
fore the courts by the ILD, a wing of 
the Communist pxjrty. Mass pressure 
which attracted attention of people all 
over the world beyond doubt played ah 
important part in the o 



ful, and will hope further that no occasion will ever 
arise calling fpr the application of this air power in 

deadly earnestness. 

« ' .* • * 

THERE'S ALWAYS A BRIGHT SIDE I 

t's on HI wind that bloweth no good, and so in 
most situations normally considered bod news, there 
is always a brighter side. Had it not been for the po- 
litical fuss that is keeping the Industrial Accident 
Commission in the news, a lot of Californians would 
know less about the duties ond functions of one of 
the most important bodies in their Stote. We know 
now, for example, that this Commissiori is charged 
with the administration of the Workmen's Compen- 
sation Fund, with awards for injuries sustained by em- 
ployes, with interpretation of the complicated com- 
pensation and safety act, and has direct jurisdiction 
over the State's enforcement of the industrial safety 
lows. As for methods of rejuvenating the Commis- 
Sion, there is one bill jn the4-egjiSlature proposing it 
be made a five-morr group, another proposing ten. 
Since the term of one of the present three-man group 
has expired, the consensus seems to be that the im- 
mediate need is for the Governor to appoint a dyna- 
mic executive unsullied by the breath of politics to 
give the Commission new life. Biit oli that is for ex- 
perts. What was thought an ill wind has blown us 
laynwn some good— some knowledge cbout an Im- 
portfint State body. j 


progress of the California Eagle. 
There was a time, I am ashamed 
to say, that I was not sufficient- 
ly interested in it to pay a nickle 
for it. i 

Now I am proud to say you 
have no mo--^ loyal supporter 
than my family. 

1 feel thai . - AmericEm Negro 
is waking up to the value of a 
strong press, more neo*sary' than 
a commodious church building. 
My weekly reading in the Cali- 
fornia Eagle is an intelJectual 
stimulation. I only wish ii; were 
a daily paper. 

Very sincerely yours. ^f 

JOSEPH CROCKER 


us take some of the energy wc 
use to quarrel with the other fel- 
low to give us better thi!*igs and 
use it to make betiter things foi 
ourselves. 

It is sensible to \ crawl first 
walk next and then fly if pos- 
sible.' but' we^ usually fly first 
■walk next and crawl last, and we, 
stay crawling bccaase we had nc 
foundation. 

Sincerely, 
MARY E. REED. 


Dear Editor: 

Our young boys and girls who 
aspire to public life have a great 
deal to learn from the young men 
and women of equal age in the 
other race. Last Sunday I visited 
the Los Angeles Forum and was 
greatly impressed by the speech 
of a young white man, hardly 
over 24, in reference to one of 
the propositions. 

His command of the English 
language, his equilibrium and 
poise, in the face of overwhelm- 
ing discourtesy, was remarkable. 
I wish my son and daughter 
could have heard him and their 
friends and school mates. 

Let us stress culture and nicety 
of language and manner more in- 
stead of some of the other things 
about which we are incessantly 
preaching. As a race we are 
greatly lacking in these thiogs. 

Cery sincerely yours, 
MRS. CLIFFORD PR.^TT 


Dear Editor: 
I wfant to conamend you for tlfe 


Dear Editor: 

When it comes to talk, to ex- 
ercise speech, to gobble, we 
black folk top the world, but just 
let old "do" step in and we play 
hide . and seek like no body's 
business. [ 

Why all the noise about Hol- 
lywood producers are in the busi- 
single out Stepin Fetchit, i^ouise | 
Beavers and Clarence Muse? Hoi- \ 
lywood producers are i nthe busi- i 
noEs to entertain and amuse the ' 
public and also to make money. ] 
They spent thousands of dollars 
studying theit technique. Char- 
acters are written in a script and 
people must be found to depict, 
characterize or interpret these 
characters, hence Stepin Fetchit, 
Bill Robinson, Clarence Muse, 
Louise Beavers and others. 

Stepin Fetchit is a genius, a 
born laugh maker. Where would 
you find another Fetchit? I.>ouise 
Beavers has always feeen a sing- 
er with ability to act, yet if we 
hpd her still in hand, she would 
be donating her Services :in lo- 
cal concerts and the Uadies Min- 
strel, given and known only in 
California. 

Bill Robinson is conceded to be 
the King of tap dancers, but if we 
had tc have a hand in bringing 
him forth, he would stiV b<» tap- 
ping in Richmond. Clsrence 
Muse is a 'character actor of 
great ability with a beautiful 
singing voice. After the play 
"Hearts in Dixie", the pieople 
wanted more and more of Muse. 

The \same is true of -H ;» t tl e 
McDaniels. We have no produc- 
ing complies to put over any 
kind of types, so what? 

It is a fine and worthy thing 
to strive for better things and we 
should be on the alert, ready to 
grasp every opportunity. But let 


Dear Editor: 

Just another good word m 
favor of our Mayor Shaw. 

Having been in business for 
the past 25 years in Los Angeles, 
dealing exclusively with the peo- 
ple of Los Angeles, it is not 'at 
all surprising to me to hear the 
people are strong for Mayor 
Shaw. He is all that we claim 
him to be. an honest hardwork- 
ing, efficient leader So why not 
let well enough alone. 

Thank vou. 
D.^lVE MILNE 
Fish Dealer 


Mrs. C. A. Ea.-ss, 
Dear Madame: 

I have about decided lo write 
a letter of indicnation to editors 
of "Life" magazine. Appearing in 
the April issue is the picture of a 
Southern Negro playing a banjo, 
stating he is one of the best 
players etc. The. picture bears the 
cap"tion. "Bad Nigger Makes 
Good Minstrel" in fairly large 
letters., It seems a magazine of 
that type should refrain from 
insulting any group of peoples, 
and if the rest of my group feels 
toward it as Ildo which I am 
sure tht-y do I will write a pro- 
test. 

WILLIE LOUISE GILMORE 


Dear Editor: 

GOSSIP 

Open not your arms to gossip, 
'Twil embrace you if you do 
When your back turns, it will 

stab j'ou 
And be laughing at you too. 
Iva 0. Reed 


Dear Editor; 

Thanking you for the paper 
which you sent me. My friends 
and I certainly enjoyed rehding 
every part of it. So I am send- 
ing money order for a years' sub- 
scription. 

Very truly yoturs, 

Mrs. Wm. Taylor, 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 


SWEEPING from the WORLD'S NEWS 


Lexington, Mo.--Ulysses John- 
son, colored youth, this week ad- 
mitted endangering the lives of 
scores of passengers, when he con- 
fessed to wrecking the "Hum- 
mer," crack train of the Chicago 
and Alton Railroad, near Higgias- 
ville, Mo., in which the engin- 
eer and a dozen passengers were 
injured. 

New YoHt City— Elton Morris, 
light-weight Harlem youth, five 
feet, one, and weighing only 120 
pounds, proved himself a hero 
here at his home Monday, when 
he leaped on the back of a knife- 
wielder who had fatally stabbed 
60-year-old Edward Johnson, a 
roomer. Morris beat the kiuf«r. 
Bulky Roy Smith, 27, over the 
head with a 4*air leg^ and fnhen 
i^uJcea ofi; chaaad tbt •tMeku' to 


the roof where Smith started low- 
ering himself to the tiie eiscape 
of the five story building. Mor- 
ris, ran to the street, interospted 
the fugjtive, chased hik over 
fences, and with another boy,\was 
sitting on him when. police arriv- 
ed. Praised by the officers, Mor- 
ris modestly replied: "Twasn't 
much, but I hope ii gets in th* 
papers, it might get me a job. I 
haven't had a job now for over 
a year." 

Chicftfo— Caught in the itolice 
department's drive against imli- 
censed quack doctors, Do<: Ali 
Mohamed, dark-eyed, dark-skin- 
ned herb vender in the Southside 
district, was sentenced this week 
to 60 days in jail by Judge A. E. 
Isley in County Court for viola- 
tion at State medical pnctic» act 


Police say one of his "remedies," 
a bitter concoction in an o d d- 
shaped bottle was supposed to 
"cure" a variety of ailments, 
from hernia, sleeplessness, spots 
before the eyes and sluggish liv- 
er to falling dandniff, fallen "arch- 
es and general debilitation. 

Memidiis, Tenn.— More than 
30,000 members of the Southern 
Tenant Farmers' Union.; with 
Headquarters in this city, are 
hbpeful that when CIO Pnesident 
John L. Lewis has. finished or- 
ganizing the steel, coal and auto 
industries, he will turn his at- 
tention to organizing the rural 
workers, including sharecroppBrs 
and tenant farmers. Officials say 
Lewis .has indicated bis (ie^t 
to help this dasc of woricerB. 


\ 


V April 30, 1937 


«5i*Jutif»^i4ip9fc VSifct^^ri I 


Jfybufoifib 


miBLl ybu may ntver kno# it n u v peneq 



ic 

|e 

ll 

IP 
Ic. 
la 
\o 
Isi 
Im, 
loi 
lo: 


1 1 
9 



Upper' Cuts & Blocks 


■T 


HARRY LEVETTE 
Soorts & Theatrical Editor 


Colorvd Fight Fans Like Spectoeulor Fighters 
"H«lp, Help"! The Fish Bcot It When Towns Appeors 
Timlo Colored Investors Muff Midget Racing Chonce 
Central Sofffeoll League Wonts New Pork 
We Adopted Henry Armstrong When A Boby 

• • * • 

WELL " — , 

• • • * 

OUR COLORED 

« • * • 

FIGHT FANS TURNED out again in goodly numbers 

last Tuesday night, not only because Santiago Alberto LoveU is 
an Argentine Negro, but also because they like to see Rosenbloom 
fight. ^The colorfulness and showmanship of his clever, tricky bat- 
tling appeals to the Race fan just as the perpetual motion of the 
little "Tan Tornado" Armtrong. Both styles are sjjectacular and 
exciting. 

ARNOLD TOWNS still holds the tftle of bo« fisherman of the West 

as well as most expert marksman. Last week, with three com- 
panions, he invaded the Mexican waters of Baja, California, and 
again -hogged all the honors by catching the first and biggest yel- 
low-tail of the day. There were 174 caught but Arnold's was the 
daddy of them alL \»-eighed 26 pounds and fought for an hour before 
agreeing to be the center-piece of a fish fry for the radio patrolman's 
Los Angeles friends. His companions were Archie Woodyard, A. 
J. Johnson and Mr. Ford, L. A. firemen. 


Jeff boomed 
for city 
^ track title 


Democrats annihilate 
Polytechnic; to face 
strong opposition 

By ALMENA DAVIS 

A three-way race for the city 
high school track and field title 
loomed here last Friday as the 
prep schools squared off in the 
first dual meets of the season. 

The three most formidable con- 
tenders for the crown, judging 
by Fridajr's performances, will 
be Los Angeles, Jeffejrson and, 
Manual Arts hi^ schools. L. A. 
and Jefferson were conceded top 
ranking prior to the opening of 
the season. Manual Arts vas i 
hailed into the circle following 
Friday's encounter with Hunting- 
ton Park, which ended in a 90-14 
walk-away. 

Coach Harry Edelson's Jeffer- 
son Democrats annihilated Poly- 
technic 87 to 17 on the home 
grounds; while the Romans spik- 
ed Taft and Fullerton in a tri- 
practice meet 87% to 17%. 

Two Negro lads, Sammy Pick- 
ens, and BUI Thedford by name, 
answered for four or five of Man- 
ual Arts points, but that was j 
nothing like the whole horde of 
color in evidence on Jeffs green. 
Pickens ran third in the 100 yard 
dash and tied for third in the 



■f#Si;f |: 


PogeThree^B 


Ttfae' fotmef- Olympic champion 

[mumble some angry protest to 

■ RtiCeree Charley Randolph at the 

start of the eighth, then tear into 

Miaxie With all the fury of a wild 




SSl of-lh^'^'^ igic;ring R;>:, Sd^rhrse^mfw^cf^n 
«ghtooa'r^pping. slashing Z^^ "il^t^^'Z^^^^:. 


- Suddenly in a wild mix-up ttiat 
hiBid the startled customers stand- 
ing in th€ir seats, a wide, ugly 
Smsh opeiwd from Maxie's cheiek 
■X» his eye-brow, spurting blood 
tliat dycxi his face o-imson, and 
allso splattered both Lovell and 

tite referee.; 


] Lovell-' %-Bi^ed 194^4, fWtode 
scaled IBS. • - » 

COUBtA.WINS -J-', 

Bert CoIJma n knocked ou 
second 
Josi* 

Souto, Argentine s*-ablemate ' dif 
Lovell, pounded cut a six-round 
decision over Hughie Myatt. Ir- 
win Kaye outslugged Henry Giii- 
terrez in a four-rounder. Happy, 
Hayes technically knocked CM^ 
Southpaw Lottie Flyer in ttie 
third. Jess CorreU stopped Joye 
Sulk by a technical knockout iD < 
the first round. 


WHAT BECAME of midget raciog with colored pilots at the wheel, 

is frequently the inquiry of red-blooded persons who became 
devoted fans during the few weeks they were staged at White Sox 
Speedway. 


Precedent in the Los Angeles City Playground 
department was established several weeks ago 
when the Compton Avenue Playground basketball 
team, walked off with the city championship, 


Stellar Perfonnances 

Jefferson, stepping high, w'ide 
and handsome, turned in excei>- 
tional performances, with special 
emphasis being placed on the feat 
of one Wince Kong, a gum chew- 
ing, rubber-legged dark brown, 
who played disgracefully slop- 
py basketball last session, but 
Well, it's the same old story. Yours Truly tried hard to buUd who redeemed himself by leaping 
an organization of Race sportsmen who would form an association 6 ft., 4,1-8 inch to win the high 

which would ^ buy or build cars for our colored pUots to whirl the j"™^.^^^'^''. ^i.^^'J'S <*?°^ "Y,*'' ' 

• L ^ ^.,_ 1- • ..u J Tn. 1 1 »»j-~4. A—r,^;^ ' ftr> King established himself as 

curves m before the chearmg thousands. The local Midget Asfecia- ^ ^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^^^^^ 

tion branch charged $100 sanction fees, $150 deposit weekly for cars; record. 

$100 for their officials, paid at each race, besides taking off a sizeable j All the marks turned in by the 

percentage from the gross gate. But such a body of sportsmen could ; Jeff athletes were on an average 

not be corralled although profits from midget rkcing run big and far above those hung up at any 
6 *• ° Other prep meet in the city. 

**^^- I Crooning, drummer, Bryant 

I Allen, who is Jefferson's greatest 

CENTRAL LEAGUE Softball is also facing the same difficulties i box office attraction, streaked 
this season. Last year, with two white partners, we managed down the path to a 9.8 victor>- 

to pay the $30 a night demanded by White Sox Park. This year, these 

two game, silent partners are out, being engaged in other business 

and with the park still demanding $30 a night, it's going to be tough 

sledding to get the season open. There's the chance now for those 

folks who always find fault when whites are at the head of business ; the eight man mile relay 

did the job in 3m., 4s. 

Only eighteen years old, Mr. 
Edelson's protege stands a big 
chance of making the Olympic 
team in 1940, provided he doesn't 

THE CALIFORNIA EAGLE pats itself on the back with P^don-'ff .^n 7l Ko^^e^ 'S ^S- 
able pride due to the fact that it was the first paper, either of the ^^^ ^^ burning out as he flash- 
black or white press, to spare space enough to print the name of ed down the path Friday, his 
Henry Armstrong when he first arrived here from St. Louis in 1932. ' scurrying legs kicking cinders in 
He was a lone and unknown amateur boy in the preliminar>- class his opponents' faces and a wide 
We to box his way. if possible, into the Olympic Games team of f^^^^'^'^^lf '""^ ^°' ^"^ 
the United SUtes. By hard work, banging away all summer, he : p„|y showing Weak 
finally worked up into the finals which were' held at Palo Alto. ' poiy took half of a first place 
There in the match that would have' put him on the team, a preju- 1 in the pole vault by virtue of 
d^ced referee gave the duke to his opponent, although the fans and .^^ two ^seconds, -^the ^br^d- 
the newspapers howled. third places, in the 880, the mile 

When he returned, he turned pro and ^-as added to the large |and^the^shot P"^^^^^ ^^^ ^^ 
sUble of a very busy local manager. This kept Henry stiU un-nam- ^j^^ Democrat team is little Wil- 
ed, unhonored and unsung, especially since two or three of his sta- ; bur Miller. Miller runs a close 
blemates were main eventers of considerable local fame. second to Allen in the centurj 


e^^e»'in"SSf even? " --"^-^ - ^^ '^^ '^' '- - '""Negro team. 


The boys won the district championship by de- 
feating ' Ross Snyder, Central, Watts and lOflth 
street playgrounds in the round robin series and 
then battled their way through the severe elimina- 


tion tests in the city finals. The boys, coached by 
Emil Collins, well-known exponent of the game, 
dazzled all comers with tJietr J^ast-breaking of- 
fense. 

Pictured above, reading from left to right, 
standing are: Collins, Willie Parker (F), Tom Di- 
reaux (G), Frank Beaudre (G), John GT^eal (F), 
Mr. W. A. Giles, director of the playground; kneel- 
,ing; James White (F), Neal Collins (O^ and 
Stanley Salisbury (F). 


over Wilbur Miller and Sam 
Lankford, all of his alma mater, 
and took the 220 from two other 
■feff boys. Baker and Matlock, 
in 22.6s. Allen also ran a leg on 

that 


or promotions catering to colored fans, yet are too timid or too 
near-sighted to step in when Opportunity almost kicks the door 
down. 


HENRY ARMSTRONG TO 
MEETFRANKIEKLICK 
IN OLYMPIC HEADLINER 

Henry's toughest foe to dote boasts impressive 
record; drew with Barney Ross, fought Tony 
Conzoneri, Lou Ambers and Pedro Montonez 

Facing his toughest test of the year, Henry Arm- 
strong, world's featherweight champion, will try his 
leather machine-gun bullets against Frankie Klick 
at the Olympic auditorium, next Tuesday night. 

That not only local fans of all rac^s(<but those of 

the rest of the world will be i ed all over the (kjuntry, last fo- 
watching the outcome is a cer- | cused new attention on himself 
tainty as he wUl be not only giv- i by hammering out a ten-round 
ing weight to the junior light- 1 draw with Barney Ross in San 


weight champion but Klick has i Francisco. He also fought Tony ' Jightheavyweight champion, that 


Lovell whips 

veteran 

Rosenbloom 

By HARRT LEVETTE 

Not since that hot, memorable 
night in the summer of 1928 when 
Bud Taylor dyed the Olympic 
ring with Chick Suggs' blood in a 
four-round TKO. have fight fans 
seen as much flowing claret as 
when Alberto Lovell, Argentina's 
"Dark Demon ". beat Maxie Ros- 
enbloom last Tuesday. 

And the blood was all Rosen- 
bloom's, past master of boxing, 
after he had cinched the decision 
up until the eighth stanza by win- 
ning the first " four rounds 
straight. It was the first time in 
the long career of. the former 


Canzoneri, Lou Ambers and the 
great Pedro Montanez in New 
York. 


the ring- wisdom of long exp>eri- 
ence, cleverness, ^kUl and a de- 
vastating punch withal. 

Fans will get the dinswer as to 
whether Armstr onatP a reincar- 
nation of both "Tapible Terry" 
McGovem and tne "Durable 

i Dane ", Bat Nelson and is really 

I smarter than the smart boxers 

! he has beaten, or merely has such 

; great stamina that they cannot 

follow his pace. * 

It is not at all impossible that | pniATF n,nn 
the little -Tan Tornado" will pUe ^ces ^e. 


he left the ring a gory, beaten 
spectacle who had been at the 
mercy of a relentless opponent 


sitKrSon'£s"c[%£i?iij!^:E2^:i?;F:^? 


tims this year. 

Klick, a San Francisco ring 
star who has a great record gain- 



and can take the 440 from any 
prep contender in the city. He 
ran Friday's race in 51.1, and also 
ran a leg on the eight man relay. 
Tom Direaux pushed Jhe 12 lb. 
shot 50 ft., 3-4 inch to further the 
winning streak. 

Calculated to give trouble to 
Jefferson ii Harry Davis, Los 
Angeles High sepia half-miler. 
Davis loped through the race to 
win it at 2:05.8, Friday. 

At Belmont, two fast stepping 
Negroes helped the Hilltoppers to 
crush Marshall High 82-2Z They 
were Hugh Wilson, who won the 
100 in 10.5, and Alfred Norman, 
football star who won the low 
hurdles and the broad jump and 
added a second in the high hur- 
dles to his team's credit 
JEFFERSON SUMMARY 

10*— Allen (J,) MiUer (J,) 
Lankford (i.) Time 9.8a. 

22*— AUen (J,) Baker (J.) Mat- 
lock (J.> Time 22.«s. 

44»-^VIiller (J,.) Leiifo (J,) Ed- 

8M— Haot (J,) White (J,) EI- 
ndo Manley (P.) Time 2m. 1.5s. 

iMiie — noyd (J,) woods (J^) 
Seott (P.) Time 4m. 46.5s. 
I 12t high hnrdles— Alexander 
(J,) Howard (J,) Maaon (J.) Tfaae 
1S.8S. 

180 low hardier Lankford (J,) 
Maaon (J,) SnutUey (J.) Time 

mrb jnmp— King (J,) Hicbee 
(J.) tie for third between Wil- 
liams (J,) and Salisbary (J.) 
Heiflit (ft. 4H inch. 

Broad Jnmp— Mason (J») Tawm 
(P.) Baker (J.) l>istaii«e 21 ft 
3 in. 

Shot pot— Direuix d,) Edwall 
(P,> Warren (P,) DMaaee 5Mt 
% jtaeh. k 

**Ole ▼anlt— 1^ for first be- 
tween Haacrie <P,) and Gonx- 
ales (J,) Liiid^7 (J). Height 11 
ft « indies. • 

RcUy— Won bjAjefftFrson. (An- 
iieraon, smui, MatJoek, isakcr, 
Manley, I^iakfiMrd, MlHer and A1-' 
len.) Time Sm. 4s. 

Hnalaeare J ctterawi. 87; PoIy. 
teebnU. 17. Chun B. Jtffenon MT 
Polytheehnle 29. Class C, Jeffer * 
am, «4; Polytechnic, 12. 


Ten days after this battle Arm- i f?r the last two rounds of the 
strong fights again in Madison ' '^^*- 

Square Garden, and ten days af- 1 Over 7000 surprised fans saw 
ter that appears again at the ! the tide of battle turn after seven 
Olympic. ; rounds during which the clever, 

Matchn^aker Suey Welch has ] genial Jewish veteran lived up 
lined up a classy supporting card ' ^ expectations by circling round 
for next Tuesday night. 1 and round LoveU. bobting, wea- 

) ving, blocking and side-steppin , 
making him miss innumerable 
blows. Meanwhile he flashed in 
from time to time with a rapid- 
fire tattoo of annoying and loud - 
sounding chops and hooks that 
kept piling up points. They saw 
Referee Randolph attempted to 


descendant of 


icaneer, gets letters asking her to 
lead expeditions to hunt for treas- 
Morgan supposedly buried. 


{LADIES AND MEN 

BE SMART IN DRESS 
TAILOR-MADE SUITS 

Jnst aatoraUy look bettn on yon, and onr All-Union 
Craftsmen take the time to fit each garment to perfeettm. 
Thai, too, we are oat of the hl^-rent district 

A fine selection of newly arrived Spring and Summer 
woolens consisting of hard finish worsteds, silk and wool 
mixttires, plaJds; stripes and bankers' grays. Also gabardines in 
different prices ... 


$20.00 NOW $22.50 

UNCALLEDFOlt SUITS ONE-HALF PRICE 

virE MATCH PANTS 

(ptablisbed 1911) 

Job Mitciiell theTaOdriCo. 


Frae Parfcini 

Open Until 


T12 EAST 7Hi STREET 

(WH<H.ESALE DISTRICT) 
i| Aeroai tbo Street 


p. m. • Sat 9:30 p. m. 


Phoiw PRosp«ct 6950 


Al. Clayborne 

RETAIL WINE AND 
LIQUOR STORE 

AU KINDS OF FINE WINE, LIQUORS 

AND BEER— CIGARS— CICARETTES 

2025 S. CENTRAL AVE. LOS ANSELES, CAL 


SaUc^ Temple ^S^ Eve. May iff — 

i|^^npl^sental%Bi^ EntertdinmenlFree! T^ll^ Boiids! Eorl Hiiies,llilXnM j^ 

20 Pieces--Boys' 0^ Clijrls' Bond--20 Pieces. Seeaill(Bojongles) Robinson ond|^^^^ H6ftfwaoiSi Stars, ii^luiUng Horvey 

Brooks and a Dancing Trio of Kiddies^ Eric and Ella Mae Holt ond Loyo iMn£ jAdnilssion. Fr^o Doors Open EoHy 



SyataM Ante 

Also Open Sundays 


FREE DELIVERY 


IS Band Leader & 


Pag* Four-B 


If you fait to reo'd THE CALIFORNIA EAGLE you may never k'now It Hoppened 


rndoy, Apni au, i-^a/- 


BEHIND THE SCENES. 

ALL RIGHT folks, step risht^Day at the Race^with the four 
^f*'..'"^; 1.=- s ._- -*.,_ Marx brothers; "They Gave Him 


«%i 


in close! The big four-rmg, stu- 
pendous, gigantic, super-colossal 
■MuB^ircus of Hollywood and Tan 
^TSSU C^IDi: LOW-DOWN, 
, .just starting, just conunencing! 
' Vhat will you have fu^t? 
'..iJStraight, prosaic news, or tte 
apcy, - gossipy chit-chat that 
&" makes the printer's pie more re- 
*1 >table? 

'. But the shrill, musical voices 
■■- < of Clotilde Woodson, May JoHn- 
- — son, Pauline Parmenter, Ruth 
-4}ivens, ^atsy Hunter, Marie Dic- 
"kerson and Little Bit Brownhere 
shout: "Chit-chat first!" Whde 
across the continent echo the 
amens of Maudine Simmon*, 
Mae Diggs, Ruth Scott, Carolyn 
Snowden, Juaniift- Moore, Alice 
Keys and other Califocnia charm- 
ers now giving New York a 
break. All right, girlies, here 
goes briefly. 

QUESTION BOX: Wlttt ttX 
chorine, with daughter tall as 
she and hard working hubby, is 
constantly following and hangmg 
on the neck of absent Mae^s hand- 
some young boy friend?; claims 
to have wrist watch presented by 
the beautiful stage star to the 
little fellow who is several years 
chorine's junior. Friends of Mae 
" say 'taint so. Receiving end of 
romance in N. Y. where honey- 
boy will soon follow; fat chorine 
doing all giving, if any and the 
shot gets hotter . . ."B. B" passmg 
In new. yellow car, and "pass- 
ing" old friend who "remember- 
• sd when" a year ago . . . Mille^ 
jhow stranded; girls wistful and 
■ humble, especially "B. B"— now 
growing hi hatter ahtfTi» hatter 
• . . Martha Raye entjeriflg Club 
A.labam; a real good ^port; 
friendly as the dickens on two 
grands a v.eek . . . John Bright, 
famous ofay scenarist, still cir- 
:ulating in sepia atmosphere . . . 
rhassall — curtain ! 

RECENTLY ::OMPLETED pic- 
tures which included colored ac- 
Usrs and extras and now either 
aearly through the cutting room 
sr recently released number over 
i dozen. 

"The Topper" at Hal Roach 

studio with Constance Bennett, 

- itar, and McLeod, director; "A 


a Gun", with Spencer Tracy and 
"Broadway Melodies of 1987" 
with Eleanor Powell at MGM 
studio; "Cafe Metropole", 'TPifty 
Roads to Town", "Slave Ship" 
and "One Mile From Heaven" at 
20th Century Fox; "New Faces" 
at RKO; "Vogues of 1938" by 
Wanger on the United Artist lot; 
"Wings Over Honolulu'* at Uni- 
versal, and "The Deep South" at 
Warner's First National; "Zulu 
Land" with Jess Brooks aa the 
singing African irince, finished 
cutting at Warners' First Nation- 
al studio last week. Twenty-five 
of the largest men in pictures 
were case as canoe men. 

WALTER JOHNSON, loiif- 
reigning "Mng of the ivories", is 
playing a return engagement at 
VtiA Swanee Tnn in Hollywood. 
Hfc^ is assisted by Billy "Blues" 
BF^wn and comedian Johnny Ho- 
race. Some of Hollywood's fin- 
est notables are present nightly. 
ULTSSES THOMPSON SAYS 
"HELLO" FROM AUSTRALIA 
Qijirindi, New South Wales 
Australia, March 15, 1937 
D^ar friend Harry: 

Just a line to let you know that 
I haven't forgotten you and the 
bunch around L. A. I hope you 
are well and still going strong. 
I am O. K. My contract has been 
extended for the balance of the 
season which takes me into No- 
vember, making it 52 weeks and 
I am offered the Tivoli circuit for 
ten weeks, and if I accept it that 
takes me well into 1938. 

Not bad at this stage of the 
game. Please say "Hello" to Au- 
relia and Bailey, Teddy and ''<ee, 
the Covans and Patsy Hunter and 
Billie. You remember Patsy? 
' You can always reach me ciO 
Sorlie, P. O. Box 144, Haymarket, 
Sydney, Australia. Drop a line 
when you find time. Best wishes 
.Uways. 
if ours truly, 
U. S. Thompson. 

P. S.— The Harmony Kings are 
booked out here opening in 
AprU. Nina ^Hae McKinney 
opens in August, and Ralph 
Brown, the dancer, is booked al- 
so—all over th? Tivoli circviit; 
Paul Robeson for concert iq 1938. 


To featur** 

Stiirs 

symphony 

The first complete performance 
in Los Angeles of William Grant 
Still's Afro-American symphony 


DAVIS SEES WAY FOR 
NEGRO BALL PLAYER TO 
GET IN 'HEAVY' MONEY 

(By F. M. DAVIS for ANP) 

CHICAGO, April 30.— Thus far, agitation for sepia participation 
in big league baseball has virtually no impression on the white 
czars of the game. This, however, is only one of two ways by which 
Dur stars will get in the heavy money; the other Is far slower but 
even at that it may be accomplished befor e the big horse hide 
moguls abolish the color line. 

The slower method is through 
the growing international inter- 
jst shown in baseball. During the 
spring training season, a young 
Mexican named Romo Chavez at- 
tracted attention by triinm|ng 
±e Philly Athletics on a total of 
four hits. He may eventually play 
with Homsby's St. Louis Browns. 
The significance of this is the 
tact that Mexico is taking the 
game seriously and the govern- . _ . _ _ 

ment is paying for the training of I will be featured when the Los 
youths in the great summer past- Angeles Federal Music Project 
time. It's only a question of , leads the procession of local ob- 
years before our southern neigh- servance of Music Month, open- 
3or progresses to the point where ; ing the first week of May and ter- 
it can serroisly challenge our minating before the first of June, 
best teams. ,.'-*" "The work will be played by a 

Japan is completely nuts^about | Federal Music project orchestra 
aaseball. You know how interest- , under the baton of Manuel Com- 

pinsky. Excerpts of the work 
were heard here last summer im- 
der the baton of Leopard Stokow- 
ski, who programmed it on his 
193e visit with the Philadelphia 
Symphony Orchestra. 

Still, himself, conducted Com- 
pinsky's orchestra in excerpts 
from his compositions at a pri- 
vate concert given last April 18 
at the Pacfiic Institute of Music 
and Fne Arts. 

By proclamation of the Presi- 
I dent the week of May 3 to May 
i 9 is set aside for a special nation- 
! wide observance of music. 
i Mayor Shaw will officially op- 
«n events at a public ceremony 
on the steps of the City Hall at 
10 a. m. Monday, Maj; 3. Massed 
choral units of the Project imder 
the direction of Rouben Ricketts 
will give a half-hour program 
accompanied by the Federeil con- 
cert band. Noonday musicales 
will be given at Pershing Square, 
Plaza Center and the Hollywood 
Post-office. Special symphony 
concerts free to the public will 
be held at Long Beach Municipal 
Auditorium, Tuesday, May 4 and 
in Pasadena Civic Auditorium, 
Thursday, May 6. 


(I^rchsond 
musicions • • • 

I By Fraddy Doyl« 

FlaA: 

This column extneds a most 
hearty welcome to Earl (father) 
Hines and his orchestra who ar- 
rived here in Los Angeles ttie 
past Sunday afternoon to fulfill 
a limited engagement at Frank 
Sebastian's Cotton Club in Culver 
City, Calif, where they are at the 
present time having began theu- 
engagement the past Tuesday 
night. Earl and his band was 
greeted at the Southern Pacific 
railroad station by a large wel- 
come comiTiittee headed by that 
weU known man about town BUI 
Hefflin, who also escorted Earl to 
the Dunbai- hotel where be is 
making his headquarters whUe^he 
is here in L. A. This bemg Earl 
Hines first trip to the Pactoc 
Coast the music lovers will really 
get much joy each night listenmg 
to Earl and his band over ra^o 
station KFAC,(local) and KHJ 
which wiU be a Coast to Coast 
hookup over the Mutual Broad- 
casting System. The local broad- 
est WiU be 10:30 p. m. and the 
Coast to Coast 11:30 p. m. Earl 
SLes is known the world over 
for hi soriginal "^wmg" style of 
playing the piano, as weU as tne 
man? popular song hits writtMi 
by hinTtiie one most outstand- 
ing for the past number of ye>rs 
"Ro3seta"t Earl and his band has 
been for the past number of 
years the big attraction at the 
Grand Terrace Night club m 
Chicago where he made that na- 
tional reputation for his versatile 
swing music. For the past months 
Earl and his band have been tour- 
ing the states first going to New 
York City after leavmg the 
Grand Terrace in Chi., then a 
tour of the Southern States and 
completing his tour by coming 
here to play an engagement at 
the Cotton Club where he is at 
the present time. I, personally 
wish Earl and his boys a pleasant 
stay while they are here m Los 
Angeles. 

Geo (piano) Crawford who 
came here from Texas last year 
is reaUy playing some fine piano 
these days. This young ' cat is 
headed for the "top" among the 
ace piano players of the coun- 
try if he keeps up the fine ad- 
vancement that he has made m 
the past year. Crawford has been 
swinging for the past month with 
John (bass) Simmon's swing 
band at Mosby's Cafe and be- 
lieve me I always enjoyed hear- 
ing Geo. "beat" out that fine 
piano that he does, as well as 
hearing this grand little swmg 
band. • . 

Norman (trumpet) Bowden is 
going to town these nights on his 
trumpet down at the Dancelatid 
ballroom where he has been 
playing with Herbert (violin) 
Rose's band for the past year. 
Norman is a fine trumpet man. 

CeeUe (guitar- vocalist with 
Lorenzo Flenoy's band at the 
Club Alabam) Burke is becoming 
one of the country's recognized 
song writers. His tune "Tropical 


MUSIC 'ON THE RIVER' 



OFFERING HER the most im- 
portant rble she has had since 
she scored such a hit in "Imita- 
tion of Life", Louise Beavers, 
colored actress, plays a featur- 
ed role with Bobby Breen m 
"Rainbow on the River", open- 
ing at the Florence Mills Sun- 
day. 


COTTON CLUB CHORUS 
GIRLS GO ON 

'Sit-down stRiKi 

J.Bjr BARRT LEVETTB • ^ v- 

y sit-down strike, the first in the West, wasW^ 
last Tuesday night at Sebastian's Cotton Club, but the joke of it all 
wa? that no one but the employes and Frank Sebastian knew it was 
a strike. The near-capacity crowd of guests in the big, main ball' 
room thought it was some new act. You see, accoAiing to report, 
the girls had asked for a raise 
several times, with five dollars 


Horlem 

Rhapsodies 

proyeshit 

Judged by the phone and mail 
response to its first presentation, 
Harlem Rhadsodies, Todds new 
feature -^jrogram over KFAC is 
going places. 

Conducted by Don Otis, who 
for years has been emceeing the 
best colored bands, the program 
features headliners like Duke El- 
lington, Fats Waller, Jimmie 
Lunceford, Fletcher Henderson, 
Cab Calloway, Earl Hines, Les 
Hite, Teddy Wilson and Claude 
Wilson, presenting their best and 
featured recordings. 

A unique feature of the pro- 
gram is the voting contest for the 
favored band being presented 
during the hour, with that band 
featured during the last quarter 
hour. 

Celebrities will be presented 
and interviewed in person dur- 
ing the series, and Les Hite was 
the first guest on last Sunday's 
program. ' 

Todds, who present the pro- 
gram, are desirous of making it 
as interesting as possible, and all 
suggestions are welcome. 

Tune in next Sunday, 10 to 11 
a. m. over KFAC. Unless we miss 
our guess, you'll like the pro- 
gram. It's tops in recorded En- 
tertainment, and if the program 
meets with your approval sit 
down at once and send a card or 
letter to the California Eagle. 
This will help to keep these sepia 
stars on the air. 


a week more for each. So as 
their request had not been grant- 
ed, they decided to put the mat- 
ter to the test by refusing to go 
on with the show on this particu- 
lar night . ' , , 

So when Les Kite's band play- 
fed the .opening chorus they trip- 
ped lightly oLft to the center of 
the floor, stopped dead in their 
tracks and sat down. The band 
vamped and vamped; no dance. 
They stared, motioned and play- 
ed — no dance. 

Sebastian came running. 
What's the trouble? "No pay, no 
play", the girls all chorused, and 
the harried proprietor argued, 
begged and waved his arms ex- 
citedly. 

The audience watching closely, 
thought 4t a burlesque on the na- 
tion's sit-down strikes and broke 
into applause. They kept i'. up 
tmtil Sebastian took a bow and 
then broke out again louder than 
before. 

And as the strike was settled 
before morijing, the audience 
does not know to this day that 
they saw the ccast's first chorus 
girls' sit-down strike^ 


AT ROSEBUD THEATRE 


by that outstanding ace arranger THESPIANS CARRY OFF 
of the Irving C. Mills Publishmg 
CO. (Wilt Hudson) and is now 


id Cuba is and what her dusky 
players did to • the Noo Yawk 
Giants this spring. Both Eng- 
land and Australia are becoming 
,u>terested. Germany got its first 
taste, of it during last year's 
Olympic games and this sport is 
down on future Olympic menus. 
This means that eventually the 
sport will become universal and 
some day a world series will be 
just that instead of a contest 
between the National and Ameri- 
can league pennant winners. 

As it progresses to this ulti- 
mate point, what is there to pre- 
vent our bronze experts from 
lioing to countries hungry for 
professional players and with no 
bars against colored participa- 
tion? Oi course, that won't take 
place this year, but it may spell 
opportunity for the grand chi^- 
dren of our Satchell Paiges and 
our Mule Settleses. 

So as I view the Cubs and 
White Sox against their various 
opponents this year, it will be 
with the optimistic hope that 
dusky players may get into the 
big money —even if they have 
to leave their native America to 
find the chance. 


being played by the leading 
bands of the country. Ceelle and 
his recording band has also re- 
corded this tune for the Master 
records controlled by Mills co. 
and also has recorded some oth- 
er fine tunes for the same con- 
cern. Irving C. Mills is at pres- 
ent in L. A. and this week Ce- 
elle and his band will record the 
following tunes, "Lonley Han- 
nah", by Ceelle, "I StUl Regret", 
written by Buddy (guitar-ar- 
ranger) Harper, and "Spanish 
Guitar", by Leon Rene, writpr of 
that famous tune "Sleepy Time 
Down South". The following 
"cats" will do the recording, Her- 
bert "Bumps" (tenor) Myers, 
Jack (baratone) McVey, Vernon 
(bass) Gower, Buddy (guitar) 
Harper, Paul (trumpet) Camp- 
bell, Cotche (clarinet) Roberts, 
Lee (drums) Gibson, and the 
leader Ceelle (guitar) Burke. An- 
other of Ceelle tunes "Congo 
Rhythm" has been recently re- 
corded by that nationally known 
rhythmn quartet the Four Jones 
Bros. 
Flash: 

This column wishes to express 
its depest sympathy to the family 
of Gus (drummer) Hanney who 
passed away last week at Nor- 
walk Sanitarium. Gus was well 
known in the musicians circle as 
well as a member of Local 1&1 
of A. F. and M. also the Elks 
lodge. 


YALE DRAMA HONORS 

Negro thespians, members of 
the New Haven Theatre Progres- 
sive, carried off first honors in 
the Yale drama tournament in 
the Elm City this week, with 
their production of Alice Hold- 
ship Ware's play "Mighty Wind 
A Blowin". Competing against 
hine other theatres in the^ drama 
tburnament, which is the high- 
light of th^ amteur thealye sea- 
son in ew Haven every year, 
took eaisy precedence over rival, 
theatres, most of whom have 
been in existence in New Haven 
for many years. o 

It has been rumored that a 
group of eastern capitalists are 
negotiating for a location on the 
Eastside of L. A. for the purpose 
of erecting a fine modern ball- 
room to meet the need of the 
dance loving public. The plans 
will call for a Spanish dance 
floor with proper acoustical prop- 
erties in order that bands might 
be heard and enjoyed to the b«st 
advantage like in the other mod- 
em dance halls around this town. 
The best traveling and local 
bands would then be routed over 
the west coast circuit embrac- 
ing many dates of engagements 
on the west coast. This informa- 
tion was given to me by Ed Bai- 
ley, president of Local 767 of 
A. F. and M. in this city. / , 

— freddV 


Nash announces 
'Rhythm 
Parade' for Savoy 

Malcolm H. Nash, director of 
the New Nash Dance studio at 
5512 So. Central avenue annotmc- 
ed this week his first spring 
"Rhythm Parade" for Saturday, 
May 8 at the Savoy theatre, •54th 
and Central avenue. 

Mr. Nash will present little 4- 
year old Harlan Rightmare, the 
"cowboy" with his "cow girls", 
also Clifford Williams with his 
singing feet, Billy Henderson, 
with personality plus", Lillian 
Benton in her "rhythm strut", his 
^protege little Edna Elam, the 
Florence Mflls of tomorrow^ and 
her partner Wrenna Clark. ""- 

Mr. Nash will be assisted by the 
ladies of the Sunshine club of 
the Truth Center at 1168 East 
53rd street, of which Miss Myrtle 
D. Anderson is president. 

The funds wUl go to benefit 
the Center in a drive to erect a 
new Center. 

Bill Robinson is 
star of two films 

Both "Cafe Metropole" and 
"One Mile From Heaven" prac- 
tically starred Bill Robinson at 
20th Century-Fox, although Lo- 
retta Yoimg is credited as star- 
ring in the first and Claire Tre- 
vor in the second, it was said this 
week. 

A special cabaret set with Bill's 
name in lights out front over the 
entrance was built for him in 
"Cafe Metropole". Inside was 
constructed a gorgeous staircase 
with a crystal balustrade for 
Bill's famous dance. The set cost 
more than $50,000. 



Rosomdnd is 
discovered il|i 
'Deep South' 

*^e Deep South"; adjtpted 
froin Ward (Sreen's powerful no- 
vel, 'TJeath in *he Deep South". 
1 is not the ordinary boy and girl 
romance of the screen. It is' a ^ 
bold treatment of a social prob- ! 
I lem — the lynching evil — how cir- ' 
cumstantiil evidence can Impll- ' 
cate an innocent man in a (irim-^ 
This is often evident to thci hor-- 
rible lynchingS in which Jliegro 
citizens are, with ve^ few excep- 
tions, the victims, <. 

Mervyn LeRoy, one^ime Hol- 
lywood g£g-man and now il pro- 
ducer-director, believes in new 
faces. So he developed Gloria 
Dickson. The studio discovered 
her in one of the Federal theiatres. , 
and as 5oon Jis thev saw her test, 
signed her to a seven-yeai con- 
tract. She plays opposite! Ed- 
ward Norris, the boy who looks 
like Rol>ert Taylor, and in the 
film is a northerner teaching ih a 
southern business college. Glor- 
ia Dickson is his wife. 

Clinton Rosamond is thei new 
sepia find of LeRoy, who lauded 
him to the highest following his 
creation of the colored janitor in 
the college who is at first sus- 
pected and tried for the rape- 
murder of one of- the girl stu- 
dents. The famous young direc- 
tor prophesies a great screen ca- 
reer for Rosamond and prc*mised 
to use him as often as possiible in 
his pictures. 

This is the first pictui'e the 
talented- colored actor has play- 
ed in that ^ave him full scope for 
his talents, but LeRoy was at- 
tracted '*>:'- his portrayal of the 
martyred prophet in "The Green 
Pastures" and the minister in an 
RKO short. He steals th(S new 
fUm, "'^e Deep South". 



Wallace Beery, Eric Linden, 

Cecilia Parker 

in "Old Hutch" 


place in the high hurdles, a third 
in the high jump and a first in 
the low hurdles as the Trojans 
added another scalp to their belts. 


SO^G BIRD 

ROBERTA HYSON is still at 
the Cabin Club in Hollywood 
where for over a year she has 
been entertaining with ''Dea- 
con" Sam McDaniels. The 
"Deac" gave her he first start 
in entertaining some years ago 
at the old Vernon Country 
Club when ahe was just a timid 
girl. Roberta was the first col- 
ored girl to star in the new 
talkies. This was Al Christie's 
"Melancholy Dame", adapted 
by Spencer William from Oc- 
tavus Roy Cohan's comedies. 


AT 
THE 


SAVOY JSnJ 

THURS., FRL, SAT. ^ 
APRIL 29-30-MAT 1 


"Short March 
To Eternity" 

with 

PRESTON FOSTER - ANN 

DVORAK - JOHN BEAL 

Latest Popeye Cartoon 

"SPINACH BOB" 

— ALSO— 

Latest March of Time, No. 8 

In Harlem's Black Magic 


GLENDALE J. C. FLYER 
LOWERS 880 MARK 

Leonard Spencer, Negro, form- 
erly of Los Angeles Junior col- 
lege, h^ miler, saw his mark 
crash last Saturday as an auburn 


'Vogues of '38' 

has big 

sepia sequence 

"Vogues of 1933" finished big 
sequence of a brown Ziegfeld 
Follies last week with the chorus 
of twelve girls selected for the 
musical film at United Artists' 
studio. Beauty, as well as abili- 
ty to dance the intricate routines 
required, was the standard set 
by Seymour Felix when he call- 
ed interview^ to secure that num- 
ber of sepia sirens. 

The lucky twelve were May 
Johnson,' Lucy Battle, Mildred 
Boyd, Consuelo Harris, Venie 
Garden, Emma Priestley, Wally 
Robinson, Ruth Givens, LucUle 
Robinson, Ethel Boyd and Doro- 
thy (Garbo) Durham. j 

Tom Berkeley 

pulls'iron 

man' stunt in loss 

With his mother and sister, sit- 
ting in the grandstand, cheering 
him on. Big Tom Berkeley, one 
time Fullerton phenom, won for 
himself the title of "Iron man" 
last Saturday as the Southern 
California Trojans, whipped the 
Uclan Bears, 90-41 at the Coli- 
seum. "^^ 

Berkeley turned in a second 


1940 SOUTH 
CENTRAL 


O « E B 

TH E ATR 


u 


ALL SEATS 
15 CENTS 


PRospect 5759 
Children 10c 


Sun., Mon., Tues,— Shiftv Starts Sunday at 1 P M - 
t ACE HITS 


D£ ANN A 



-May 2i 3, 4 
DURBIN' 




"JUNGLE 


Plus 
JIM" 


Chapter S 


Cartoon — Robert Benchley 

PLAY MOVIE KENO 

Wed., Thiirs., Sat. 
12 Cash Prizes— Big Jack Pot 


Florence 

Admissi(Mis- 

Adults 15c 

Children 10c 


MILLS 


Theatre 


FRIDAY & SATURDAY 


Box Office Opens 
Central Near Jefferson ^V'\^^\^-^^'^ 

APRIL 30-MAT 1 


2 FEATURES 


JOE E. BROWN 


haired Glendale Jaysee flyer 
toured the 880 in Im. 55.3s, one 
full second lower than the mark 
held for two years by Spencer. . 


LES HITE ORCH IN FAREWELL DANCE MAY 2 


STARTS AT TIVOLI SUNDAY 









^d "t 




^.R^^^^'tti^ 


LORTTTA YOUNG ai^ Tyrona Power in "Lov« la Ifewa" 


Les Hite, king of Pacific Coast 
jazz artists, leader of the great- 
est orchestra ever assembled on 
the Pacific Coast, and now com- 
plettog his last few days at the 
Cotton Club before Earl Hines 
moves in ... is headed East un- 
der the managership of Rock- 
well O'Keefe, New York Booking 
Agents who intend to prove to 
the East that this great Western 
orchestra is ever bit as good as 
some of the greatly advertised 
orchestras of the east. Sunday 
nite, May 2nd, is Les Hite nite 
at tfaa colored X&a ball:, ., , as 


Les and his famous aggregation 
featuring June Richmond, sensa- 
tional torch singer, wilj play for 
a farewell dance attended by the 
general public. Everyone is in- 
vited, and admission is only 50 
cents according to the "Frogs", a 
local club ccftnposed of fifteen 
progressive yoimg men. Every- 
one is urged to be out and give 
Les a great send off ... as this 
is the orches^a's last appearance 
on the Coast. Les is heard nightly 
over the Iradiof frmn SebfSttan's 
Cotton dnb. ^ 


1W0I.J 'yHEATRg 


Thurs. Fri. Sat. — Now Playing — ^Apr. 29/30, May 1 

GANGSTERS 
CANT WIN 



STLVU 


HDNET 


HINHV 


u only live once 


Plus 


Merle Oberon in "Beloved Enemy 

Prizes For The Children at Saturday Matinee 


Sun., Mon., Tues 

NEWS! 


May 2, 3, 4 

A THRILLINO NEW THREESOME 
MAKE A NEW KINO OF lOVEl 



' Polo Joe ' 

^NDAY & Monday" 


— and — 


'HOPALONG CASSIDY 
RETURNS' 

with 

William Boyd 



BOBBY 
BREEN 


RflinBOion 

THCMVER 

LOUISE 
BEAVERS 



also 

Dick Trocy No. 6 


TUES.-WED.-THURS. 


2 MAJOR HITS 


MAY 4-5-6 


WALLACE BEERY 

in 

'Old Hutch' 


iWm. Powell-Kay Francis 


i 'ONE WAY PASSAGE' 

— also — 

'MARCH OF TIME' - Latest Issue 


PLAY LUCKY PICK 

Ton May Win 125 - $10 


Every Mon. - Wed. - Sat 
10 Cash Priies Given Away 
$5 - $3 - $2 or Sl.OO 



Featuring— 


olso 



/ 


"STEPIN FETCHIT" 

plus 
ACADEMY AWARD 
WINNER 
SHIy Symphony 
Tha Country Cousin' 
i::::^ Plus 
Mojor Bowes 
Amoteur Acts 
-; Plus 

Sesrfdl end News t '; 
Come Early! / ' 
Don't Miss This 
Great SHow 


K F I 

9:00-9:30 P. M. 
. WEDNESDAY 

A second million diollar fight in the 
ring career of J/ICK Dempsey as 
Royal Crown OoUi brings you, blow 
by blow, his colorful defeat of the 
Wild BuU of the Pampas, FIRPO. 
In addition, Dempse!Y him- 
self, as you- would hear 
him in his New York res- 
^ taui'ant. 



ROWN CDLA 


. »>.i, i . 1. 1 . iii Lfj i j i i i > r:.»'W-j < n x 


Frid<iy,April36.1937 

■ J ' "jr - - ■■■ ' 

Crown Cit/^ 
Gomrncnt • • • 

By NOKMAN DUNCAN 

O God, who alone can trans- 
form the natiire of man, change 
the ingenuity, wherewith I in- 
vent worries into a skill at dis- 
covering joys! Make strong my 
memories for pleasure and weak- 
en it for pain. Give me a genius 
Jtm gratitude. 

Amos R. Wells. 


'4fVDu fail to lyidTHE CALIFORNIA EAGLE you may never know ft Hopperteti 


I 


This week, I received a i very 
Jhteresting letter f^om a'inan, 

iwith whom all leaders, advance 
men, salesmen and agents, should 

:J>ecome acquaihted. This man is 
ttie Rev. W. T. Handy the dean 
of contact men. 

While serving as pastor of the 
Sebtts' M E. church in Pasadena, 
he was responsible for programs 
and events that will make fond 
memories linger long in the 
minds of those who knew him. 
The Rev. Handy, through his abi- 
lity to contact people of note, 
brought George Gamer, noted 
tenor, to the Pacific Coast. By 
his own method of approach, h« 
a^in impressed 'Pasadena by 
bring Albert Einsteon, world- 
known scientist and father of 
relativity, to the Scotts' M. E. 
church, to take part in a Sunday 
afternoon service. Ralph MetcaKs 
and Eddie Tolan were on hand 
one evening and at a ch«rch af- 
fair, and at another time, the en- 
tire orchestra of the Pasadena 
Fire Dept., appeared and render- 
ed a musical program. It was said 
that the only reason that he had 
not contacted the late Will Rog- 
ers was that he had not gotten 
around to "it. 

From the foregoing list it would 
seem thatidl of the Rev. Handy's 
time was taken up in keeping the 
special programs- going.' Every 
day of the week he was visiting 
the members of his church and 
until provided with a means of 


Society Notes ••• 




By George Gomer 

Staff Correspondent 

And now comes summer to Southern California . . . with a 
rush of balmy heat that crowds into remoteness all memories of 
fresh, cool days of spring just past . . . the clouds -that hang in 
stillness above the hiUs ... the heavy, overpowering scait of roses 

the far flung cry of a bird and the wind that flattens the tall, 

slate green grass into a silvery ^bout seven months ago to estab 


I 

It 
Ic 

|e 
ll 
[j 
I c 
la 
lo 
Is 

1^ 
lo 

lo 


lid 

In 

lie 

lib 
he: 

b 


sheen ... all join forces now t6 
make life Southern Califomian 
an utter joy. 


Mrs. Aittia Baptiste, now splen- 
didly recovered from her recent 
iUness, retianed last week-e n d 
to her home in Pasadena's Grand 
Avenue ... I have been pleasant- 
ly informed that within the ranks 
of those two outstanding clubs, 
the "Nine O'clock" and the Colo- 
rado," Mrs. Baptiste is known as 
the "baby" of the former and the 
"sweetheart" of the latter . . . 
aU of which must needs lead to 
a spirit of friendly rivalry be- 
tween the two groups in their 
zest to do honor to this charming 
personality, who has so grace- 
fully advanced into the years of 
her singularly imselfish existence. 


Enjoying the musical beauty 
and dramatic finesse of "Fra Di- 
avolo" ... in its closing Los An- 
geles performance last Sunday 
night ... I foimd cinemalite Hat- 
tie McDaniels, beccaftingly dress- 
ed in a gay lapin swagger; and 
acompanied by her music-arrang- 
er; Mrs. Nell McClanahan, anoth- 
er well-known Angeleno; the 
Sanderses of Pasadena, Professor 
and Mrs. Wilkins, Mrs. Lucille 
Blaychetai, Miss Gordon of the 
Hall Johnson Choir . . . escorted 
by Jester Hairston, who is assist- 
ant director of the Choir , . . . 
many, many others .... I liked 
best of all: Lorenzo's (James Mil- 
ler) fine tenor singing in the solo 
piece "I Loved Her" . . . also the 


transportation, other t h an the j solemn magnificence of the scene 


street cars, aU contacts in the 
different sections of the towns, 
■were made on foot. A cheery 
smile,, a glad hello and a hearty 
handshake was his method of ap- 
proach. On Sunday, when the 
service was over, Rev. Handy 
w^ould be at the door, shaking 
hands, meeting strangers and 
making friends. Everybody knew 
him, everybody liked him, the 
dean of contact men. 

The Rev. Handy is now pastor 
of thcL^Mt. Zion M. E church in 
New Orleans His most recent 
■uccessful effert was in the Mil- 
lion Unit Fellowship Fund cam- 
paign. At present, he is prepar- 
ing to preach the annual sermon 
during the commencement week 
at Rust University, Holly Springs, 
Miss. 

In the near future and possibly 
lor the Mother's Day issue, of the 
California Eagle, Rev. Handy has 
promised to write something for 
the Pasadena page. Surely aU. of 
his Crown City friends wiU join 
»ie in saying: "We are with you, 
fo onward and upward." 


laid before the hermitage 
gay spirit of the ballet 
many fme chorales. 


the 
the 


Beethoven's Ninth SymphorQ^, 
with its attention-arresting chor- 
al finals played to a capacity 
house on Saturday night in Los 
Angeles' Philharmonic Auditori- 
um ... I only regretted the no- 
ticeable absence of colored Ameri- 
cans in the audience ... we have 
music and the love of it as a 
racial gift must know the impor- 
tance of directing our apprecia- 
tion into more than one channel. 


Jayseeing It, 
ond Telling It 


By Jay See 


e 

111 

:« 


Due to unforeseen circumstan- 
ces we were unable to print otJr 
lecond edition on time . . . Result 
from last edition was one fan 
letter . . . Thanks Coty for your 
timely suggestions. 

Seen aroimd on one of the love- 
ly spring days: Josephine Broad- 
way standing by admiring Dan 
Femiel . . . Coty Johnson seen 
making eyes at Elister Ward, 
and he in turn accepting them 
from Kathrine Catley . . . "Bob- 
by" Jenkins dodging Mae Muse 
, . . Andrew Ellis arriving'in time 
for night school . . . Melvin Den- 
nis and Belford Gland massaging 
"Charley horses" . . . Cato Robin- 
son grinning all over the place 
iike a chess cat . . . Harold Sin- 
clair singing to himself ... By 
the way he has a very affection- 
ate cousin, or is she a cousin . . . 
P. S. He is a very bad tenor . . . 
PhiUis Jones longing for Charles 
Hill or Handy Moore . . . Which? 
Ted Hogans greeting everyone 
with his usual "Whatcha say, 
hoss!!" . . . Hattie Hopgood act- 
ing the part of a rowdy trying to 
keep thinking of Harold Scott 
and Fred Robinson or maybe 
just Harold ... Joe Wynn flut- 
tering from girl to girl just look- 
ing. 

History is ^made at night!!!! 
"Life" (Margaret Moore) goes to 
a party!! Did you notice 'Apache' 
Dan in his French outfit Sun. 

Prize boob of the week: Geo. 
Harpole for paying more atten- 
tion to Doris "Razors" Perry 
than his studies, resulting in in- 
eligibility for track ... An open 
letter to Fred Wills: If you just 
have to make love to Billie 
Spencer, please don't do it on the 
lawn along Vermont avenue . . . 
Get wise like Al Ward and 
Katherine Catley and find a se- 
cluded spot . . I vmderstand that 
the "Ferocious Five" and their 
aweetheart walked into the Hy- 
tannlcs r dance, without paying 
. . { Cheapskates. Now you're be- 
ing like Sandy Jackson 

"Radical" Green was in his ele- 
ment at the peace strike assem- 
bly ... A certain column, which 
creates about as much "Splatter" 
as a gnat's tear, should consider 
itself politely or otherwise ig- 
nored . . . The Royal Esquires, J. 
C.'s ace Softball team, won its 
initial game Thurs. Cato Robin- 
son pitched airtight balL I am in- 
terested to see the outcome of the 
latest romance between Thyron 
Kirk and Tommie Moore. Both 
are supposed to be "Super Jiv- 
ers" .... Whats the score???? 
Whexi the "Love Bug" didn't bite 
Coty Jean Johnson for Cato, "the 
Tn ^" of many imsuccessful 


Amid the eligant surroundings 
of their large West Thirty-first 
street home, the Jesse L. Gra- 
hams, prominent civic and social 
personalities of the Southwest, 
entertained more than five hun- 
dred guests last Satturday evening 
at their twenty-fifth anniversary 
celebration . . . one might easily 
go into superlatives over the 
charming manse wherein the Gra- 
hams 4'esi^e without the inspira- 
tion of a festive occasion for so 
excellent is the taste of its fur- 
nishings and the beauty of its 
decor . . . Mrs. Graham wore a 
beautiful gown of pale blue lace 
and a shoulder corsage of gar- 
denias . . . before the handsome 
mantelpiece with its lovely oval 
mirror, two tall trumpets over- 
flowed with the ethereal beauty 
of white stock, lilies, freesia and 
a riotous foliage of green . . . here 
the Grahams received their le- 
gion friends . . . inclusive of 
just about every top-drawer citi- 
zen that the Southwest boasts 
.... upstairs in one of the many 
large "salles des coucher" silver 
gleamed in soft richness from ev- 
ery point . . . heavy, embossed 
trays, platters, flat and tall sil- 
ver services there were . . . fif- 
ty silver dollars reposed in a 
handsome box . . . the gift of as 
many loving friends; and inciden- 
tally, I thought this a most un- 
ique gift in the coin that is so 
symbolic of the early days when 
silver was the synonym of cur- 
rency . . . Miss Pauline Loyola 
Slati T, who has for years headed 
many educational activities in the 
Southwest; and who remains one 
of our foremost educational in- 
structors, assisted her sister "^iiujL 
gown of honey-beige lace over 
which she wore a demi-manteau 
of pale blue taffeta . . .Mrs. Bar- 
ney Hoskins and Mrs. Mary Jane 
Strong were also assistants. 


lish residence here . . . they are 
the parents of two adorable 
youngsters and live in Los An- 
geles' West Thirty-Sixth street 

Out in Westwood Village, site 
of the rolling UCLA campus, the 
YWdA has instituted a u n i q u e 
plan whereby they seek to prove 
the abUity of the races to bye 
harmoniously together . . . co- 
operative House, they call the 
project; and it in are housed some 
twenty or more students of the 
University . . . Pasadenan Ehza- 
beth Wright, daughter Of the 
J R Wrights, is the one colored 
resident of the house .... Miss 
Wright, besides being an AKA 
soror is an accomplished musi- 
cian, a junior in the University's 
Household Science school; and is 
intensely interested in social 
service 

Les Aiglonnes, Pasadena Com- 
munity Sing Girls' club, met last _ _ _ 

Monday night in the hall of the see thirty-five different business 
Blake street Center to discuss and professions represented. The 
plans for their forthcoming acti- principal speaker, Miss Katherine 
vities .... present were: Georgia Kinzie, director of activities of 

the Community Association in 
Riverside, Calif., a former fellow 
of Bym Mawr University, inspir- 
ed the group for one-half hour. 
Using the slogan of the Fifth 
Vocational Opportunity C a m- 
paign, "Do you want a job? Then 
don't cry! Just qualify" as an 
opening, a splendid appeal for the 
Negro youth and adults, was 
made in a most sincere manner. 
The National Negro anthem sung 
by the group, and directed by 
Mrs. Alice Bugg with Mrs. Shar- 
nette Floyd at the piano, made a 
fit- ending to a worth while morn- 
ing. 

Those in attendance were, Mr. 
Julius Bugg, Mrs. anna Fuller, 
Mrs. Pearl Scinders, Miss Spell- 
man Lane, Mr. Edward Sanders, 
Miss Maureen Gordon, Miss Vi- 
vienne Sims, Miss S. Reed Miss 
Janet Bowman, Mr. and Mrs. 
Shaw, Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Eng- 
lish, Mrs. Ella Rameriz, Mrs. 
Spears, Mr. Willis Perry, Dr. Ed- 
na Griffin, Miss Rosa Spears, Mrs. 
lone North Mrs. Frances Free- 
man, Mrs. Shamette Floyd, Mr. 
Patrick, Mrs. Elizabeth Arm- 
strong, . Mrs. Lena Hines, Mrs. 
Ruth Watkins, Mrs. Nancy Mc- 
Mickens Mr. and Mrs. Parrish, 
Mrs. Veronica Mack, Mr. F. 
Chandler, Mr. Linton, Mrs. 
Maude Rux, Miss Parker of Kan- 
sas City, Mo. and Ruby Mc- 
Knight 


upsets 


Kihzie is 

speaker cif V 
women's ciMb 

The Scott Methodist church, on 
Mary street, was the place ch^en 
by the Colored Business and Pro- 
fessional Women, for the second 
public meeting and bneakfast, 
last Sunday morning at 8:30. 

Seated at the speakers table 
were. Miss Buchtel, general sec- 
retary of the local YWCA; Miss 
Donnelly, Girl Reserve secretary 
from the same organization; and 
Mrs. Davis, Business and Indus- 
trial Girls secretary. Mrs. Alice 
Bugg, president of the Colored 
Buiness and Professional Wom- 
en, Mis Katherine Kinzy of Los 
Angeles, Miss Ollie Ann Robin- 
son, of the Eva Ann Employment 
Bureau, and mistress of cere- 
monies for the occasion, Mrs. W. 
D. Carter, Rev. Shaw and Dr. A. 
T. Bowlin, physician and 
present owner of our new Grace 
Rest Home. During breakfast 
each of these guests were called 
upon, and a most encouraging re- 
sponse was made by everyone. 

Following breakfast, an inter- 
esting program was presented. A 
violin solo, "Morning" by Oley 
Speaks, was played by Miss 
Martha Berry. Introduction of 
members and guests was made 

by a presentation of the "one to a good chance of capturing this 

your right". It was gratifying to affair if all the men come through 
■ ■ ' " ""' * ' ' - in their respective event. 


The Glendale Dynamiters liv- 
ed upt to their namesake and dy- 
namited the Terriers to. win the 
dual meet league title. Glendale 
showed all-around power in ev- 
ery event. . 

Probably the greatest upset 
came when Muir suffered a dou- 
ble defeat in the sprints, in which 
they were favored to win and 
possibly collect 18 points. Dave 
Cochrane, the Glendale star, cap- 
tured the 100 in 10 flat and the 
2i0 in 22.2. James Ruffin was a 
close second, followed by Willie 
Anderson. 

Anderson forced Guinn Smith 
of Glendale to jump « feet 2 5-8 
inches to win the high jump. 
He .was second at 6 feet 1 5-8 Jn- 
ches. Tip Johnson placed third to 
Whittle of Glendale in the quart- 
er. The, time was 50.1 seconds. 

The Muir Relay team, behind 
for three laps, came through in 
the last lap to win in the good 
time of 1:31.1. The team consist- 
ed of Johnson, Sangster, Taylor 
and Kindle. 

Coleman won the class B 220 in 
23.2 and was second by inches 
in the hundred. The B's lost 61 
to 31. 

Tomorrow, the Terriers travel 
to Whittier High for the league 
meet. Coach Walton's men stand 


?/S"i 


McLain, Josephine Williams, Hel- 
en White. La Ruth Morgan and 
Mildred Christian. 

ANGELO OBSERVES: 

That Mrs. Witherspoon's 
smart resturant in Newton street, 
remains a fashionable rendevous 
for many of our leading citizens 

enjoying limcheon the 

other day were Mmes: Mattie 
Nelfion of the "Y," Elizabeth 
Armstrong of Pasadena; Miss Vio- 
let Aldridge and Miss Elizabeth 
Wright, AKA sorors 


That the Barney Hoskinses are 
the proud possessors of a sleek 
new motor car ... an imposing 
addition to the many handsome 
equipages that grace the drive- 
ways and parkings of Los Angeles' 
West side. 


That the AKA play, always an 
event of major social importance, 
promises to give to its sophisti- 
cated audience this year, an even 
greater amount of high entertain- 
ment than the year just past . . . 
dramatist Marjorie Bright is 
wielding the megaphone as direct- 
or. 

That the yoimger crowd of 
high school, college and just-out- 
of-school folks are looking for- 
ward to the scheduled L. A. Hi-Y 
Dance . . . and that bids will be 
as usual at a premium 


Side Glonces 

By JAMES J. HOWARD 

The social order changes — 
Only those who think are not 
left behind by the rolling globe. 
— Anonymous. 


PASADENA CHURCH DIRECTORY 


MetropoUUn Baptist church 

Pasadena, Calif. 

Rev. P. B. Cmmelius, pastor 

Sunday school at 9:30 A. M, 
was attended by many students, 
who manifested much Lnterest in 
the work At 11 A. M., Rev. Cor- 
nelius, pastor, brought a soul- 
stirring message, which moved 
the audience to tears on the sub- 
ject: "Freely ye have received, 
freely give." There were two ad- 
ditions to this service and one 
eandidate for baptism. 

At 3 P. M., the pastor and con- 
gregation went to Rev. Dobbins' 
church. Rev. Cornelius brought 
another powerful and uplifting 
sermon on the subject: "Regene- 
ration". At the BYPU, there was 
a great show of enthusiasm. The 
pastor also spoke at the evening 
service. 


improving at Mrs. Moses' Rest 
Home, 810 E. 46th street, Los 
Angeles, and enjoys the visits of 
his fellow church men and 
friends. 

Mrs^. Rex Vandenburg is resting 
comfortably at the recently open- 
ed Grace Sanitarium on West 
Movmtain street. 

The Study Group is meeting at 
Vicar's Study. All students and 
8 P. M. Thursday evening in the 
workers with youth are invited. 

At the 11 A. M. Sunday ser- 
vice, a series of sermons on the 
"Articles of Faith," is Ifeing 
preached by the Vicar. 


The interest of the nation has 
been turned towards Washington 
wher6 the House of Represent- 
atives passed the Gavagan anti- 
lynching bill 277-119 last Thurs- 
day. The next hurdle for the bill 
is the senate, which in the past 
has ignored such legislation. 

The bill is for the protection 
of the Negro, by giving the Fed- 
eral GCvemment power to stamp 
out lynching. The Bill wiU aid 
the Negroes in the south, where 
very little protection is given to 
prevent lynchings. 

The colored citizens of Pasa- 
dena should be disappointed to 
know that Representative John 
S. McGroarty, representing the 
11th Congressional district, which 
includes Pasadena, was the only 
California representative to vote 
against the measure: Before the 
beginning of the 75th Congress, 
Representative McGroarty signed 
a pledge card that was sent to 
each congressman by the NAACP 
stating that he favored anti-lyn- 
ching legislature. By his vote of 
last Thursday. McGroarty fail- 
ed to carry out his promise. He 
also failed to vote on the Mitch- 
ell anti-lynching bill, which was 
recently defeated. 


good in ^ 
Drake f ploys 

Co-Captain Mock Rob- 
inson stools spotlight in 
cornivol; in rour events 

Competing against the strongest 
mid-west four year colleges and 
universities, the PJC nine-man 
track team acquitted themselves 
convincingly in the Drake Re- 
lay carnival held last week-end 
at Des Moines. Coach Otto An- 
derson entered a team in three 
relay events and two open events 
and came through with two 
firsts, one second and a fifth. 

Co-captain Mack Robinson stole 
the spotlight in the historic an- 
nual carnival by anchoring the 
four man mile lelay, running a 
leg on the mile sprint medley, 
taking fourth in the open hvmd- 
red and winning the broad jump. 
He went out 25 feet 5^4 inches 
in the broad jump to establish the 
best jump in America^ to date, this 
year. He also set up a tremen- 
dous lead in the sprint medley 
later to have his team mates lose 
it. Pittsburgh, Kansas SUte Tea- 
chers came from behind to nose 
out Bobby Madrid in the last lap. 
Compton J. C. and Oklahoma 
Baptist followed Pasadena. John 
Helman started the race with the 
first 220, Robinson rin the sec- 
ond 220, with Co-captaln Howard 
Bachman and Bobby Madrid each 
running a 440. 

Robinson was again the victim 
of the judges' decesion in the 
hxmdred. In what appeared to be 
a dead heat, from the pictures, 
the judges' awarded first place* 
to Bob Grieve of Illinois and„. .^ 
fourth to Mack. Ed Toribio of, SURPRISE PARTY 
Oklahoma was second and Berttr*^ yuss Marv Ruth Rnni 
Carr of Rice, third. The appar- 
ent reason (or excuse) for such 
a decision, as given by leading 
sports authorities, was that Grieve 
was rimning in the lane fatherest 
from the judges, while Robinson 
was in the lane, nearest the of- 
ficials' stand. In picking the men 
in a race as close as this par- 
ticular race, it is quite possible 
to overlook the man nearest the 
judges. 



'000 Fhw^ 


ec! 
vrhips Govino 

':Che Muir Tedi Terriers idoaed 
th4i Foothill Itegue dual melst sea- 
son last week by defeating Co- 
viiia High 91 to 2^ -on Wednes- 
d^r and losi4g its first meet and 
th4» championship to Glendale 
Hlj^ on i^diay. 

'Phe Tenrief men won at will 
in the Covina fracas. James 
Rviffin stuped up a class and 
bait Willie Anderson in the hun- 
dr<!d in 10 seconds flat Reynolds 
come through nicely to tie An- 
derson in the high jumo at 5 
fe«!t 11 toches. 1 

Tip Johnaoh ran in the 880 and 
pliiced a good second to Link of 
Tech. The time was 2:19.6. 

*:^leman was second to Clajpp 
in the class B hundred. The tiine 
W{i8 10.3. Vessie MsAfee was a 
point winner in the B 6«0. 


qiibs 


V/heatleyclui^in 
foshion shoW 

The beautiful Pasadena Civic 
Auditorium was the scene of the 
l?t annual benefit fashion show 
and dance s^nsored by the Phyl- 
lis WheaUey club of the YWCA. 

Swanky gowns of all styles 
were on display. Mr. Wilber Wil- 
liams acting as master 6f cere- 
monies, anndunced each model 
as they appeared. Among those 
modeling were Miss Lucille Dot- 
son, Misses Yarbough, Celiste Gil- 
ch;riste, Marcia Mack, Marjorie 
Carrol and manv.more. , . - 


St. Barnabas Chapel 

Mr. William Y. Ransome, a pi- 
oneer citizen and churchman of 
Pasadena is now at Norwalk Sani- 
tarium. 

Mr. George Powell is gradually 


Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Weaver 
entertained informally on Sun- 
day afternoon for several of their 
intimates .... the Weavers are 
among our newest residents . . . . 
having come on from Chicago 


Card of Thanks 

^ We are sincerely grateful to our 
rniiiy friends for the sympathy 
floraK offerings, and kindnesses 
shovnf during the illness and 
death of our beloved wife and 
motheif, Sarah J. Jones. We were 
greatly pleased with the consol- 
ing remarks of the pastor, R'-v. 
W. D. iCarter, also Rev. Grifluh 
and Reiv. Callendar. 

Wi^s E Jones and family. 


Visalia 


on this one . . . 

Who says a college education 
doesn't pay? Joe "Civil Service" 
Morris rounded up five fellows 
to take a civil service exam., and 
they placed from second to sev- 
enth consecutively ... It seems 
as though Sidney Foote could 
hardly wait until Sandy Jackson 
was out of town good before she 
was eating out of Joe Wynn's 
wallet and throwing coy sriiiles at 
Arthur Topsil . . . How does he 
figure in?? 

In the near future there will 
be an all colored aud. call. Splen- 
did! Let's cooperate and put this 
affair over in a big wmt. Let's 
hope that this will be uplifting 
and show our best ... I wish at 
this time to praise the James W. 
Johnson club for the good work 
it could do if all our students on 
the J. C. campus would cooperate 
with Jofire Roberts the Pres. He 
is really sincere and deserves all 
the support he can get. The hul- 
labalo of the present mayorality 
campaign reminds one of last> 
semester's shining politicians who 
were going to lead the way to a 
more perfect democracy imder 
the leadership of Mr. Philip 
Peterson . . . Just when I was be- 
ginning to take pride in the stu- 
dent interest in politics the 


Miss Jtillian Ross of Lindsay 
had asyfier guests, Vernon Aus- 
tin, Cornelius Evans and Coy 
MeifkS, all of Bakersfield. Also 
present were the Misses Sarah 
Lee Kelley and Queen Mary 
Hardin of Hanford. After dinner, 
the hostess and guests, spent an 
enjoyable evening at the theater. 

Sunday, April 25, Mr. and Mrs. 
Dave Bro^^ of "Tulare had as 
their guests, Mr. and Mrs. Orie 
Walker and daughter of Lind- 
say. 


Friendship Baptist church 
Dayton Street and Deiacy Ave. 
Wm. D. Carter, pastor 

The Annual Young Mens and 
Young Women's Day at the 
Friendship Baptist church, was 
fittingly observed Sunday. The 
Young Men's program was held 
at 11 A. M. Special numbers by 
the Young Men's chorus, under 
the direction of Mr. Justus Dav- 
is, Mr. Morton Johnson at the 
organ. Special numbers by the 
Male Quartet and instrumental 
solo by Mr. George Brown. Rev. 
G. W. Anderson of St Paul Bap- 
tist church, Los Angeles, brought 
a very inspirational sermon, sub- 
ject: "Growing up into Christ" 
Mr. George A. McGruder was the 
general chairman; Mr. Calvin 
Martin was the master of cere- 
monies. BYPU service was held 
at 6 P. M. The Young Women's 
program was held at 7:30 P. M. 
Miss Mary Hawkins was the Gen- 
eral chairman. -Special numbers 
by the Young Women's chorus. 
Special solo by Miss Frances Bail- 
ey. An inspiring address was giv- 
en by Dr. Edna L. Griffin. Miss 
Mary Hawkins and Mr. George 
A McGruder are to be congrat- 
ulated. 


Negro citizens of the United 
States were'awerded another de- 
cision Monday, when the Su- 
preme Court declared the Geor- 
gia Renconstruction Law illegal. 
This action gave Angelo Hem- 
don his freedom from his long 
fight to evade the 18 to 20 years 
chain gang sentence that was im- 
posed upon him. 

Negro athletes played their 
parts in both the Penn and Drake 
Relays Saturday. Mack Robinson 
starred at the Drake Relays by 
winning the broad jump. Melvin 
Walker of Ohio State won the 


Robinson ran a sensational an- 
chor lap on the four-man mile 
event, establishing himself as 
one of the leading 440 men of the 
countrj'. Pasadena defeated Ok- 
lahoma Baptist in this race in fair 
time of 3:23.10 Mack outran Har- 
old Cagle, a member of the 1936 
Olympic 1600 meter relay team, 
in a thrilling last lap. Mack re- 
ceived the baton 10 yards behind 
and took Cagle on the home 
stretch; he won- going away. 

The two mile' team, composed 
of Cazarus, Espicito, Lyons and 
Harvey placed fifth. 

The Bulldogs travel again .this 
week to the Santa Barbara re- 
lays. The meet will take place at 
1 P. M. at Santa Barbara College. 
The local team will face Comp- 
ton J. C. making the second 
meeting before their scheduled 
duad meet to be held a week 
hence. There will be several oth- 
er strong junior college and col- 
lege teams entered. 


PASADENA MISS FETES 
MOTHER WITH 


duof meet 
chompions 

■nie LAJC Cubs dpCMtod fts 
Ventura Pirates in a >drab, atnn- 
teresting affair by a 99 to 82 mar- 
gin last Saturday at Ventura to 
clinch the conference dual meet 
championship. Lack of flprnpe- 
tition made most of -the mada 
quite jnediocre. ^ 

Hal- 'Sinclair, Crimaon spm^ 
sensation, ran only the anchor . 
leg on the relay team, after win*- - 
ning the broadjimip at 21 ft, 3 
1-4 in. 

Bob Cushnie, ex-Manual Arti' 
speedster, took the javelin evant 
at 128 ftr 8% in. ,and placedwe- 
ond in a very fast 22.2 tamat- 
Ted Hogans allowed a team mata • 
to earn a latter as he pulled up 
for two thirds ip both hurdle 
races. 

Lowell Stewart and Dou^ai 
Grant finished in a three way tie 
for first with Capt. Jack Hinesi 
at 5ft. 9 in. Wilfred Hines ran 
his first quartermile of the seas- 
on as he took third in a 51.5 run 
and doubled in running lead-ofl 
man in the relay followed by 
Cushnie. 

Wallace Sides just did nose out 
Probasco, Ventura, by inches to 
nab the 880 in 2:4.3 with team 
mate, Walter Williams, taking 
third place. Tom Salo, formerly 
of Jefferson, copped the centuri 
dash in 10.2 and placed third in 
the broadjump. 

Three colored flashes ran on 
the mile ralay team, while 
George Harpole, relay depend- 
able, lay idle, a victim of the 
faculty axe, and temporarily in- 
eligible. 


Miss Mary Ruth Banks of 1571 
E. 22nd St., honored her mother 
with a surprise birthday party, 
Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock. A 
dedication program was rendered. 
Mi-s. Viola Dale dedicated two 
songs to Mother Banks. Mr. Banks 
her son, composed and dedicated 
a poem to his mother. The guests 
present were Mrs. A. H. Ed- 
monds, Frances Durham, Mary 
King, Dee Lollar, Viola Dale, Cor- 
nelius Sweeney Carrie Gordon, i 
Jessie Betherand; the Misses An- I 
ita Edmonds, Essie Wigley, Hel- 1 
en Hughes, Ruth Banks, Kath- ' 
leem Banks, Mr. T. C. Banks and- 
Ml', and Mrs. J. B. Banks 


Notice f 

The Phyllis Wheatley club 
wishes to offer an apology to the 
following patrons for error in 
prmt: Mr. Jack Malley. f2; Mr. 
bam Cohen $2. Pasadena Public 
Market and the Equality Mark- 
et. 


high jump at 6 feet 3 3-8 inches. 
Culace Peacock of Temple star- 
red at the Penn Relays by win- 
ning the 100 yard dash in 9.8 and 
also winning the broad jump at 
24 feet 1 inch. Ben Johnson of 
Columbia was second in the 100 
yar ddash .Other outstanding 
performers were Johnny Wood- 
ruff of Pitt, and Giddings of New 
York University. 


the deadline for all flunking stu- 
dents, I shall be looking for a 
husband to support me so all 
weU-ofif males write in your 
qualifications and be sure to send 
pictures and bank book figures. 
I'll be,. . . — Jayseeing You. 


J 


'■■■ ,// 


ll 

I 


^^';'^°'"^!^iv'so'Sn^°lSs ^/n^^'wyVe^'Si^^^end^n 5^1 


■.:'i^^M 


GoM«n Brown 
Hair Dres sincp 

N0W25< 




I ana •••toarai. %>m» 

' MM br ■&. 



'll MitMl tkat Mil 
nv man MOW IN, 

»LUCR I AG FREE I 
Jt Al««iM lujo Lock Bu 
SM.«uipla Rilr OnwUi.FVv. 
««r, O tetnuiii Vnt sn* jg, g, 

^mmnit aa rt qgi<w «Bf»iia 





Calvary CME Church 
Glorietta and Kirkwood Sts. 
Rev. S. A. Rhea, pastor 

PASADENA, C a 1 i f.— Sunday 
Schol at 9:30 under the direc- 
tions of our efficient Superinten- 
dent, Mr. Hurbert Burges. Morn- 
ing worship at 11 o'clock. The 
pastor speaking from the words 
of the Messenger, "Malachi", 
"Prove me not herewith, saith 
the Lord of Host". At 3 p. m. 
Miss Anita Edmonds of L. 'A. 
will preach, and Miss Dale, the 
radio singer of Angelus Temple', 
will do the singing. The NIBC 
club is asked to take charge of 
religious services at 3 p. m. for 
the evening services. League 
services for young people con- 
venes at 6:30 under the auspices 
of Miss Alma Payne. 

Calvary w^as host to many 
pleasant viistors last Sunday. 
Among the visitors were the 
Misses Alexander and Bowman. 
We are inviting our Los Angeles 
friends to come and h*lp us close 
our rally. Prayer and class meet- 
_ I iag, mid week se;rvice3 on Wed- 

^ laeiday at 8 |>. xck: . 

I.-'.' I • ■ ■ \ , I • 


In every community there 
is a certain class of People 
that like fine things, and 
to that class 

Jenkins 

offers the finest there is 
in POULTRY. 

JENKINS' 


POULTRY 


WE WILL OVERHAUL 

^iny Car, Stop Oil Pumping 
and Smoking 

WITHOUT 
REBORE 

12 YEARS AT THIS PLACE 
BACKS MY UNCONDITION- 
/^.L GUARANTSE, WHICH IS 
90 DAYS or 3000 ML ON ALL 
VrORKMANSHIP & MATERI- 
>^lLS. 

Job includes valve gflpd, 
Sipecial rings, adjust con. .r6d 
bearings, clean plugs, point^ 
carburetor, etc. All rings, gas- 
kets, oil & labor for 

$2.50 PER CYLINDER 
Valves grd., 75o per cyL Brake 
lobs comnlete, labor & materi- 
als, small care $1 per wheel, 
IJirge cars $2 per wheel. Labor 
oti any clutch, transmission or 
differential, $4.75. Low over- 
head accoimts for these low 
prices. No money down. Terms 
arranged. 

TS?^^, AUTO REPAIRS 
li«Z S(. Los Angeles Street 

PRospect 8942 

Other work just as reasonable 

Free Tow Truck Service 


Cf4i^ifas4ll 

iheTHne,Cma*t 

fa# or Stmep 

■ '^h* 9M on my stemaoh wa* m bad 
I eeuld not tat or sla«p. Ey*n my 
heart Memtd to hurl. A friand Mig. 

g sated Adteril^. Th» first daae I taofc 
rought ma ralief. Ncrw I eat as I 
wish, alaap tine and n«var felt bettsr." 
—Mrs. Jas. Filler. "' 

Adierika acts en BOTH upper and 
lower bowels while ordinary laxatives 
act on the lower bowel only. Adierika 
gives your system a thorouoh cleans. 
ing. bringing out old; poisonous matter 
that you would not believe was in your 
system and thst has been causing g«a 
pains, sour stomach, nervoiisnesa*an4 
neadaehea for montha. 

Dr. U. L. Skamt, Htm ttrk, rmpansi 
'Im mUltUm <• Ut si r l.a t Htwmtlmt. AMtHkm 
g i wmti y r« rf «Bst hm I mt i m amd e^l^n ha^ail." 

Qhro your boifvsls a REAL claanslnfl 
writh Adierika and see hew g^d you 
feel. Just one eroerful rf'f.'n GAS 
end bjniti ....:. 

At All Leading OruggisU. 
TRIAL *■" ^''ECIAL TRUL SIZKeeiKl 
^____ 10c, coin or sUmps, to la 
>*" rCK leriks. Dfpt 7S, St. Psnl, Minn. 


Lpc.^TK IN BEASmFCTL 

PASADENA 

H^IMESITES, CHOICE LOTS 
and ACREAGE 

OUIE A. ROBINSON 

Lieenaed Seal Esute Broker 
31 W. Claremont. ST~M31 

EVA cTbUHTON 

Phone: STerting gMl 

. Saleswoman 




l## 


''Quality Guaranteed^ 

1 387 E. Vernon Ave. CE--22351 

FREE DELIVERY 


P U;' ' fj!!- 


Flash Kidneys of Waste Matter. 

Poisons and Acid. Stop 

Getting Up Nights 

35 CENTS PROVES IT 

When your kidneys are clogged 
and your bladder is iritated and 
pasjiage scanty and often smarts 
and bums, you need Gold Medal 
Haarlem Oil Capsules, a fine 
hannless stimulant and diiu-etic 
that always works and costs but 
35 I nts at any modem drug 
store. * 

It's one good, safe way to put 
heaithy activity into kidneys and 
bladder— you'll sleep sound the 
whcle mght thru. But be sure 

?f«l ^* ^^- MEDAL-right 
froEi Haarlem m HoUand— you 
are assured of results. 

Other symptoms of weak kid- 
neyi! aid h-ritated bladder are 
backache puffy eyes, le" cramps, 
moist palms. 


IFOR SALE 


St. Barnabos Chapel 

1062 N. Fair Oaks 
Pasadena 


SUNDAY 


H 


a. m. — Choral Mass and 
Address 

by the Vicar 
"Come — let us worship the 
Lord." 
"A HEARTY 


WELCOM?:" 


ST -4273 Free DeUrery 

HARLEM CLEANERS 
AND DYERS 

ALTERATIONS & REPAIRS 

1071 N.-Fair Oaks Avenne 

Pasadena, Calif. 


STeriin^ 449f^ 

Kentucky Cafe 

We specialize in fried Chicken 

1067 N. Fair Oaks 

I*M»dena, California 


HOMES AND 
BUILDING SITES 

Jjlodern 5-na^ hooae for |16«0. A good 7-nn. house, lam lot 

S»nge, $400 down and balance like rent. ^*^ ^ 

(rtod^«Mhan«es of Pasadena properties lor Loa Angfje. Prop. 

W. H. Harri^n ■ 1334 Lincoln Are. Ph. NI-2576 


I > 1;HICKEN DELICIOUS 

BEVERLY POULTRY FARM 

F|*8h Drcsaed Poultry FnOi Eggt 

PH(|>Ni: WAkefield 1586 for Free Delivery 
«'. J. -BUI- l^ee. Prop. 10«4 Uneota Ave, Paaadena, GdlL 


Peiiii s Super Seryjoi^ -m 

i , 'J\ tincolA Avenue at Pepped'' '<vm - 

Mbdam 6r4aaing by "Chek Chart" . Improved AC^aark 
^Plu« Sekvice - Tirjs & Tire Repairing - Accessories 
) i I Battery Service , 

/ji Inde^denf Station. Jomlt M. Nm, Pim. 


s....^....^^. 


mtmrn^t 


Po9t Six-B 


[ '"^Ji-'-^-' •^^^'^ 


If You Foil to Redd THE CALIFORNIA EAGLE You May Nev^r Know (t Happen^ 


-rt 


Moin 5430 


her health which is much im- 
proved. Mrs. Patterson has spent 
her time and money since her re- 
tvim in making more beautiful 
her already beautiful home on 

K street. ., u i. * 

Mr. Patterson s .<:nme has bust- 
ed into a broad grin. 

Rev. J. T. Brown, pastor of the 
Open Door House of Prayer and 
Counsellor for the juvenile Pre- 
vention project of the WPA, 
spent Friday of last week in Los 
Angeles, on business 


SAN DIEGO NEWSoiv 

B^ Mrs. E. B. Wesley 1721 Logon 

We Twtret the loss of MissTxucson, Ariz, on April 17.- Mrs. 

Helen Dearing a resident of this Patterson spent seven months m 

Stv for a number of years. She Tucson seeking improvera«it of 

w^ highly rultured and one -- ---^ ".^=-v- ■= — "h 

time was supervisor of a WPA 

sewing ;ioject. Mi^ ^^^^""1,111 

the sister of Mrs. Rpberta Mears 

of this city, and aunt of Edward 

Banks of Los Angeles, an4 Roy 

Banks of this city. _^ _ - „ 
A tribute to the late R«v. W. 

B Lewis by Mr. and Mrs. Thomp- 
son of 4515 Alabama street. 

He lt>ved the things that counted 
best. 

He climbed the height of God, 

ST^Twry walk he stood the test, 

The saintly path he trod. 

He was the heart of boundless 
love. 

And his the hand of aid, 

Hef dwelt where men mid strug- 
gle strove, 

And as he lived he prayed 

He sang when skies were dark 
' and drear. 

He sang in days of sm 

His was the song that banished 
fear 

His song the victory won. 

MdZ Brotherhood 
The Brotherhod met on April 

15 at the residence of Brother A. 

E. Merrick. The meeting was 

ivell attended. 
The pastor reported the recent 

ieath in Missouri, of our form- 

R- pastor. Brother W. C. B. Lew- 

B. The time which is usually de- 
moted to dev^Dtional services was 

jsed to memorialize Bro. Lewis. 

Wrs. Merrick served one of tho 

ine repasts for which she has 

>ec©me famous among the broth- 

trs. Brother D. V. Allen is head 

ff a committee which is en- 

leavoring to raise a fund of SI 00 

1,'ith which to feed the 300 dele- 

[ates expected to attend the 

iTouths Congress at our church 

in July 28, 29 and 30. The peo- 

lle of the community are asked 

D contribute to this fund. Those 

fishing to contribute please con- 
act Brother Allen or the writer. 

K. grand meeting was held on 

kpril 22 at the home of Brother 

ilack Summerville. The largest 

lumber in recent weeks was pre- 

ent. We were especially glad to 

lelcome Brother Walker John- 
ion after a long absence. We 
nissed Brother LlopLs. wonder if 
le overslept again? Brother and 
• ister Summerville set a high 


CALEXICO 

"Jewels of the Desert," a mu- 
sical comedy in two acts, was 
presented last Thursday evenmg 
at the High school Auditorium 
before a house well filled with 
appreciative listeners. 

Color and grace was the con- 
tribution of brilliant and authen- 
tic costuming. Reds and golds de- 
picting warmth, color of clothing 
worn by inhabitants of the Sa- 
hara, setting for "Jewels of the 
Desert," were relieved and made 
ricbep^ by contrast colors with 
shades of blues and cool greens. 
Ensembles upon the stage were 
gaudy and all movements empha- 
sized by kaleidscopic hues. 

The best dancing seen in a 
high gchool production was part 


Mesdames Cora Tanner, Othel- of th# night's production. Espe- 
lo Pollard, and Josephine Wilson, cially beautiful was the ballet of 
were visitors at the Telriquea the hours with typical grace apd 


ranch Tuesday of last week 

Mr. Calvin Jones and Mr. Greer 
a musician in the Chas. Echols 12 
piece band, now playing at the 
famous Creole Palace, were visit- 
ors at the Suncrest mountain re- 
sort. 

Will Nathaniel Edwards, con- 
victed of slaying his wife in their 
La JoUa home, was sentenced to 
life imprisonment, instead of be- 
ing given the death sentence. 
CHURCHES 

Church of God in Christ 
1705 Logan Ave. 
James A. Jackson, pastor 

Sunday school at 9:30 A. M. 
Attendance is increasing. Mr. Lee 
Pierson is supt. Preaching at 11: 
30 A. M. Elder Jackson occupied 
the pulpit during the day. YPWW 
at 6:30 P. M. Preaching at 8:30 
P. M. Attendance throughout the 
day was very good. 
Phillips Temple CME church 
2933 National Ave. 
C. T. Houston, Pastor 

9:30 Sunday school. 11 A. M. 
Preaching. 6:30 P. M. League. 8 
P. M. Preaching 
Mt. Zion Baptist church 
3045 Greeley Ave. 
Thomas Colombus, pastor 

Sunday school. 9:30, Preaching 
11 A. M. BYPU 6:30 P. M. Preach- 
ing 8 P. M. 
Bettiel AME church 
1647 Front St 
Rev. L. H.<^Owens, pastor 

Sunday school -was unusually 
well attended, with Supt. Wesley 
Harris and his staff of ardent 
workers on time prepared to 
serve. 


rhythm. Floating chiffon skirts 
in delicate shades symbolizing 
breaking of day, added beautji 
to the dancers. 

Clever steps were patterned 
into the dances done by Cabaret 
dancers, dressed in brief red and 
black costumes. The London dan- 
cers were dressed in red oiled 
sUk raincaps hoods with small 
matching umbrellas. 

Members of the cast included 
Abdullah, owner of many cara- 
vans, played by Oliver Sayles, 
Nana, beautiful child of the de- 
sert, played by Najla Mae Sleem; 
Harvey Kemp as professor Lythe, 
woh turned out to be a detective; 
Frances Dumpas as Miss Lythe, 
sister of the professor; Gorgiet- 
ta Townsend as his very attract- 
ive daughter, Emma Barron as 
the devoted nurse of Nana, who 
always wore a costume of black 
veil; Santina Niboli as vivacious 
smartly attired Lady Grady o' 
London, Joe JohnsOn as- an Arab 
servant and Arthur Castillo as 
Benarulah, son of the Desert, at- 
tired in an elaborate costume of 
blues and yellows. 

In the orchestra were Jane 
Hampton, Oscar Medina, Doro- 
thy Crane, Roy Wood, Ed Cole, 
Leland Ritter, Benito Garcia Ed 
Hargrove Bill Coughlin, etc. 

Members of the chorus were: 
Pearl Blanco, Justina Contreras, 
Joan Dillard, Florence Byraud, 
Dacy Fee, Dolores Garcia, Mild- 
red Hale, Dorothy Holdridge, 
Jacqueline Jaussaud Betty Kinst- 
ler and Manuela Martinez. 

A birthday party was given 
last Saturday night in honor of 
Miss Joan Dillard, charming 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John 
E. Dillard. Those present were: 
Misses Joyce Dancer. Jane Hamp- 
ton, Pearl Herron, Bernice Cal- 
bert. Clarrice Hubert, Geraldine 
Bostick, Janet Sparks, Hattie Tho- 
mas and Helen Tj'ler: Messers: 
Elsworth Spears. Bob Weldon, 
Caesar Moore. Millard Counts, 
Barney McPhatter, Urban Gam- 
lin. Thomcis Craig. Robert Graves, 


Chorlpttesyille, Vo« Hew| 


N, 



^# 


•r ' 


CANDIDATE 

MRS. H. L. McCROREY, wife 
of the president of .Johnson C. 
Smith university, who is a 
candidate for the school board 
it the city electrons of Char- 
lotte, N. C. Mrs. McCrorey is 
a prominent leader in Negro 
education and was urged to 
run at the request of the Ne- 
gro Citizens' League. (ANP) 


^„ -- -- - -^^ eleven A. M. Rev. Owens 

tandard "of repast which tho~se ' brought to a large congregation, a 
jresent will remember for a 1 message full of gospel truth. AC- 
ong time as the rest of us will | EL at 6:30 studied a very inter- 
ee that the brothers do not be- esting lesson and discussed plans 
•.ome accustomed to such fine re- I for the coming young people's 
lasts. If our attendance con- ' congress in July, 
inues to increase, it will be only j The Young Women's Guild is 
1 short time 'tii we reach 30 per enthused over the Baby Contest 
^■eek The next meeting will be 1 which they are sponsoring. 
viih Brother McDonald. W. L. Calvary Baptist church 
:IcDonald. reporter. Crosby and Julian Sts. 

JNO Broadcast \ ^- Harold Brown, pastor .„.. . „.„^ ^„ „.^^ 

The> regular broadcast of the Sundav mommg found s bvely | Earl Calbert and Vernon Curti.«..<; 
JNO club was given last Satur- ' set of scholars present at Sun- 
lay night from t h e Spiller i day school. Each one was full 
tiidio. All were present except ' ot ideas concerning the interest- 
lur little joy dispenser. Mrs. I'ng lesson. Service at 11 A. M. 

■ was exceptionall good and well 
attended. BYPU at 4 P. M., at- 
tracted a large crowd of young 
people. The program" was well 
planned. 5:30 service was one of 
helpfulness and inspiration. 
The Open Door House of Prayer 
Hensley and Commercial Aves. 
J. T. Brown, pastor 

Early morning prayer at 5:30 
A. M. D. S. and Bible Study, u 
A. M. Prayer and Praise service 
at 3:00 Evangelistic message of 
8 PM. 

Bishop Wm. E. W. Washington 
D. D., of Los .A.ngeles, will begin 
.... ^ ten day series of meetings, ,.„.,>^„u ,yii ^ ^^su,, i,ii 
•ieeted officer for their third May 4th at the Open Door House | Mrs. Bostick, Mrs. McCloud and 
■ear of continuous oiganizatioh °\ i'rayer. Bishop Washuigton is Mrs Banks of Calexico, attended 
cf which the members are justly °^ a ^''ae reputation of pulpit the funeral 
iroud. The following officers ^^^^ .a"d will prove for very in- 
lere unanimously re-elected: Mr. terestmg. 

The Sunshine club reports the 
sick for the week— At General 
hospital, Mrs. F. Gray, Mrs. Mary 
Banks, Mrs. Bertha McKinley 


»earl Clafk who was prevented ' 
ly illness from attending. After 
I i'ery .pleasant social evening, ; 
mzes were awarded to Mrs. Ef- 
le Ray, guests prize. Mrs. Fran- 
££ McDonald club prize and Mr. 
;lark mens prize. 

The very popular leading man. 
i!r. Jack flay and Mrs. Ray were 
luests artists for the evening. 

Next broadcast will be from 
he Brown Studio on May U. W. 
,. .McDonald, reporter. 
tOCLAL 

The Paramount Bridge club at 
(s last meeting on .April 12.ai 
he home of Mr. I. M. Wooi^en 


Dancing was enjoyed through- 
out the evening and refreshments 
were served. 

Colors carried out were Pink 
and Green. A boy's quartet com.- 
posed of Ellsworth Spears Mill- 
ard .Counts, Bob Weldon and Bar- 
ney McPhatter, entertained the 
guests with a number of inter- 
esting spiritual songs. Mrs. Dill- 
ard was assisted by Mrs. Bos- 
tick and Mrs. Tyler. 

Mrs. L. Tyson, formerly of Ca- 
lexico, died last Friday night in 
Phoenix, Arizona. Mrs. Tj-son 
was well-known all over the Im- 
perial Valley and was a resident 
of Calexico, for several years. 
Burial was in Phoenix, last Wed- 
nesday afternoon. She leaves her 
husband, Mr. C. Tyson, Mr. and 


You know folks^,I was down in* 
C, the other day, I have to ! 
go down there quite often. 1 1 
stopped oft at A. & T. College in ! 
Greensboro. I was moved by the j 
spirit displayed by the A. & T. 
College basketball team. Al- j 
though they're the CIAA basket- 1 
ball champigns and the cbnteat 
that they won from Morgan col 
lege to acquire the crown is 5 
somewhat history, there is still 
quite a bit of discussion as to 
Who deserves the liqn's share of 
credit for their gala achievement. 

Captain "Bill" McClain high, 
scoring forward is willing to 
give the credit to "Pecky" Con- 
way, M. Shyte, Coach Parker, 
his assistants, and the other fel- 
lows on the team. Likewise each 
member of the team gives the 
credit to his team mates and 
coach. From Little Nat Webster, 
mascot, up to Coach Parker, his 
iassistant, James Neeley, and the 
ace basketeers, who have prov- 
en their ability to go places on 
the courts, you will find no self 
centered person who leads one 
to believe that in his absence the 
team would have crumbled like 
paste board in the path of a 
tornado. The championship team 
is composed j of: James Neeley, 
guard, Pecky Conway, forward, 
Slim Riddick, center, Captain 
Bill McClain, forward, "Ghost" 
Coles, guard, Ralph Wooten and 
M. Shute. They were coached by 
H. K. Parker, assisted by S. A. 
Barksdale, with L. Dayenport as 
student manager, G. Laws, train- 
er and Little Nathanel Webster 
as mascot. Bill McClain w a S 
awarded an all time court honor. 

The A. & T. Little Theatre op- 
ened the Laboratory Theatre a 
few days ago. "No Count Boy", 
"In Abraham's ' Bosom" and 
"Severed Chord"; All are one- 
act plays. In the new spring 
course "Stagecraft". 

A Negro International Tourna- 
ment is to be held at Hamp- 
ton Institute in which Howard 
University, Hampton Institute, 
Virginia Union University, Vir- 
ginia State College. Shaw and 
Lincoln Universities, Morgan and 
A. & T. Colleges will participate. 

Early in May, members of 
the N. I. D. A., A. & T Little 
Theatre will present a three-act 
play at Virginia State College, 
after which players of Union 
University will present a piny at 
A. & T. College. 

i^resident Bluford of A. & T. 
recently received a letter irom 
the State Education Department 
of New York notifying him Tnat 
A. & T. College has registered 
the course of study leading to yie 
degree of Bachelor of Science of 
the Agricultural and Technical 
College of North Carolina. The 
announcement was made by H. 
H. Homer, Assistant Commis- 
sioner. 

The Senior Class of the Agri- 
cultural Department has just 

completed a tour that carried | probation period in preparation 
them through Render, Duphn, 
Johnston, Sampspn. Bladen, Chs- 
well and Columbus counties. 
Macster farmer's arccis, poultrj' 
enterprises and the agricultural 
departments of . high schools. 
Agricultiu-al departments headed 
by A. & T. graduates were vis- 
ited. 

The debating team is expected 
to return within a few days 
from a tour that has taken them 
as far as Tuskegee. They appear- 
ed twice in Atlanta and once at 
Paine College. 

The festival of music and fine 
arts will be held at A. &' T. col- 
lege May 7, 8, and 9, 1937. 


Blakey on Hydraulic Road. 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Gilmore | 
were injured when their,, car was ! 
in a collision with another car at 
a University intersection. Mr. I 
Gilmore was injured about the 
shoulders and head. Mrs. Gilmore 
was painfully but less seriously 
injured! 

The jKelley All Stars made 
their season's initial bow last 
Sunday when they defeated the 
SperyvOle Giants by a score of 
8 to 0. 

It was one of those slow thrill- 
less contests where errors are 
plentiful and thrills few. Charles 
Blakey, playing his first game 
since he retired in mid season last 
year with a broken leg showed 
spectators that he was fully re- 
covered from the Injury. He 
played a bang up game at first 
and slapped out a tew lusty 
bingles at bat. Whe>^ Reeves, vet- 
eran catcher was in^r«>d he was 
replaced by Stead* Gotlney, an 
all around athlete if creditable 
abUity. Toliver anw Banks shar- 
ed the pitching. 

Mr. Henry Johi^on of Tenth 
street is ill at his k«)me. He suf- 
fered a relapse frorw a former ill- 
ness. Mrs. Minnie Monroe is ill 
at her home on l**»e street. Mr. 
Lee Deering is in <3»e University 
hospital. He's suffering from a 
stroke in his left leg. said to have 
been caused by an infection from 
a sinus operation. 

Out in Middletown, Ohio com- 
missioners appointed John Ter- 
ry, colored to serve a 90-day 


+ 


foYors ! ., 
A. J. Elliott 

NOTICE TO THE VOTBMt OF 
THE TENTH CONGHESSION^ 

UBISPU, KKEN and TUliAKI!: 
COUNTIES: 

WetfEtre called up on the 4th oi 
this c^ing May, to cast our bal- 
lot for a man to represent us m 
Congress of the Tenth district. 
In accord with the inforniation 
we received from the National 
Headquarters of the NAACP, th^ 
we should know our man and 
have him tell us where he stands 
on the Anti-Lynch bill, we have 
sought that information. There 
are two candidates in the field. 
Mr. Harry Hopkins, a Republican 
candidate, and A. J. Elliott, a 
Democrat. For the first time m 
ity life, I find myself in a posi- 
tion that I cannot vote for him; 
because he is reputedly a KKK, 
as indicated by the newspaper 
published on May 5, 1922, "The 
Bakersfleld Califomian." You 
know we as a race have suffered 
under that prganization's influ- 
ence. He was mayor of Taft and 
imder his administration, no one 
of our group could stay all night 
ip that town. This was the first 
office he ever held and he was 
recalled from that. 

I had a personal talk with Mr. 
Elliott, the Democrat nominee, 
and he frankly stated his position 


Fndoy, April 30, 1937J, 




EL CENTRO NEWS 


as favorable to the Anti-Lynch 
law bill and said will vote for 
the same. I therefore commend 
him to your confidence and ask 
your cooperation in voting for 
him at the coming election. As a 
race loving man I could not do 
different. . 

I am your of my race, 
REV. F. T. WALKER, 
221 L Street (Adv.) 


Santa Barbara 


Rev. C. B. Hodge pastor ol the 
New Bethel church, Brawled, is 
making definite contributioDis to 
the Christian work and to the 
progress of the racial group in 
thi^ section. He has spoken sieye- 
ral times over station KXO, rep- 
resenting the Ministerial AUiiance 
of the County; He is the only 
Negro minister affiliated with 
the Alliance. Last Friday evening, 
he was the sp6,aker for the CJoun- 
ty Christian End«avor meeting, 
held in the first Christian church 
of this city. Recently, he tinter- 
uined at dirmer, 100 (^Blra\ir ley's 
leading citizens. The diriner was 
given as a testimonial by him 
and his members for the ^^ery 
fine cooperation given in their 
recent building campaign. 

Rev. Hodge is Recording; Sec- 
retary of the Southwest Baptist 
Association. Immediately follow- 
ing the Calipatria meeting in 
May, he will leave for his native 
state, Oklahoma, where he will 
preach a number of speciJil ser- 
mons, among them the baccalau- 
reate sermon of his alma mater. 

His success in this section is 
a challenge to young men who 
are ambitious to do to deivelop, 
but feel that there must he cut 
for them choice opportunities in 

choice places. He has developea 
much since his pastorate here and 

is destined to do even better. A 

united section is encouraging this 

young man in his efforts, i 
Mrs. Lottie M. Augustus, state 

president of the Daughter Elks', 

returned home last Friday from 

an extended trip thru thi; state 

the., carried her on a visit with 

the Temples in San Frsincisco, 

Oakland, Berkeley, Bakersfleld, I Second Baptist Church 

Los Angeles, South Los Angeles Maple and Shamrock Ave 

and Long Beach and other points 

in the state. In every place she 

visited, she was given ei most 

cordial welcome. Numerous so- 
cial affairs were given in her 

honor and much interest i's 

shown in the annual meeting 

which will be held in Los Angel- 
es May 23-26. 
Jublic School week is 


F. DePriest and Mr. Kennetli 
Austin of Pasadena. Both ex* 
pressed themselves as being de- 
lighted with the trip to 'El Cen- 
tro. 

- Mr. Will Davis, a former citi- 
zen of El Centro visited friends 
here while en route from "Phoe- 
nix to San Diego, his present 
home. 

Rev. I. N. 'Whitten and "W. A. 

I Payne, Jr., visited in San Diego 

this week leaving after the 

close of the Sunday evening ser- 

vige 

Herman (Bomner) Graves add- 
ed to his list of knockouts wl)|en 
he put Mackey, the San Ber- 
nardino lad away in the opening 
ses,sion of the third round. • A 
benefit dance is planned for Her- 
man on May day. The affair will 
be held in the Elks' Temple, mu- 
sic being furnished by a Los An- 
geles orchestra. 

Dr. J. L. Caston, visited among 
friends in the Valley during the 
week. He enjoyed a merited rest 
and visited many of his friends 
made while he pastored in this 
section. 

Mrs. Elma Jean Johnson a.' 
home from the hospital wherev 
She underwent an operation fori I 
appendicitis. She is rapidly gain-'| 
ing her strength. 

All the churches report splen- 
diid services last Sunday. The 
Sunday school rally at Second 
Baptist is reaching a high pitch, 
all groups working ardously to 
be the first to reach the top ol 
the hill. 


MONROVIA 


'red R. Johnoscn. pres. and in- 
Iructor; I. M. Wooden, sec'y; 
)dd Goodwin treas; It was 
greed that at the ne.xt meeting 
n April 28 afc^Mr. John Brov.n's 
esident, the club v,-ill begin the 
(lay of duplicate bridge, in an 
ffort to improve the game of 
be members. 

Mrs. .Cassie Patterson returned 
D her home in this city from 

I 


Mr. Mike Pegg spent Sunday 
visiting Mr. Pate Cook of El Cen- 
tre. 

Mr. 'Ellsworth Spears and Mr. 
Mr. Bob Keldon A'ere visitors of 
Miss Joyce Dancdr and Miss Joan 


Mrs. Ph>llis Lewis Mr Marning, I DiUai-d last Sunday afternoon 
Mr. Benny Lucky. At Van Clain ~ 
home is Mrs. Mae Echols, Mrs. 
Sadie Johnson. Mrs. Ruth Mc- 
Cleelan, Mrs. Rosa Mae Arm- 
strong, Miss Georgia Bell, Dan 
Gatlin and Mr. Wm. Smith. 


CARTHAGE, Mo. 


and tv^o friends of his jumped on 
Massey. after beating him con- 
siderably. They still stayed 
Ida Mae Smith of St. around town, but Massey hadn't i classes combined states the foi 
Mo. is here vi.siting^her given up, he left for his home got | lowing; "I had the biggest class 


school. Miss Joan Dillard, teach 
er of the Adult and Intermediate 


^^rs, 

arents.Rev. and Mrs. C. C. Re'y- bis revolver. He intended to kill 
lolds. Mr. W. B. Wyatt's home | all three of them. Reeves being 
lumed to the ground. He plans the only one left standing with 


D build a new rock house rea. 
pon. Mrs. Maude Skidmoore s 
Ister is here from Topeka, Kans. 
poking after her at present. Mrs. 
i^na King is one of the sick 
ust now. 


last Sunday of all the classes 
I have ever taught and I am sure 
proud of Calexico." 
his foot on the running board of. Miss Bernice Calbert was elect- 
a Cheverolet car he turned I ed last Sunday as a delegate to 
around to see who was coming, 1 the district conference to be held 
when he did "Shock" open fire on in San Bernardino, June 23, 24 
him. He died at the St, Johns hos- 3md 25. Miss Joan DUlard, Se'cre- 
pital shortly after. This happened tary of the District Conference 
„ ., . , on east Second street near the Sunday school board, is to go 
Mr. and Mrs. ShirreUlr win colored ^afe in Joplin, Mo. , also. Miss Calbert and MissDiIi- 

Bve taken the bouse t^rmeriy ^^ Comer Barber was arrest- , ard will be accompanied by Mrs 
ccupied by Mr. and Mrs. Robert ^^ ^^ f^^^ ^^^ dollars in the Gillum. ■ ' 

'emberton. Mrs. Cora Johnson . pj^y ^.^^j.^ ^^^^ ordered to sUy Mr. Al Williams has been ieri- 

,ously 111 the past week, fle has 
been suffering from high blood 


for regular duty on the police 

force. 

Just Nosing Around 

At dances male wall flowers 
are common. But when a prom- 
inent young Mrs. who has at- 
tended school with most of the 
guys and girls is as permanent as 
the flowers on living room 
paper, yours truly sympathizes. A 
certain Mrs. arrived at a club 
dance a few nights ago aroimd- 
10, garbed in fashionable even- 
ing clothes she seated iherself 
among friends on the far side of 
the hall. There she remained 'til 
"Home Sweet Home". The music 
went around and around and so 
"Ghost" Coles and George did the dancers but she remained 
Coles are expected to lead the A. | PUt. 'ust why the guys turned 
and T. trackmen in making cind- thumbs down on her no one 
er path history. knows. She's attractive, sociable 

Mrs. Hattie Henderson of Page and not a bad dancer. Yours 
street and a member of the Jef- 1 truly would have gone to her 

rescue but it would not have been 
fair to impose upon her by 
walking on her feet while she 
was walking on them too. 

An uptown gent received a let- 
ter a few days ago from a 
former girl friend, who by the 
way is about a score of years his 
senior. She informed him that 
unless he made a cash settlement 
of the balance due that she 
would make public facts about 
tlieir friendship. Unable to raise 
he cash and on the brink of 
matrimony, the gent finds him- 
self in an embarrassing predica- 
infnt. 

A charming Miss, who for years 
has wished for a railroad em- 
ployee who divides his pay chi;k 
equally between himself «nd her 
fir.ally realized her ambition in a 
cent who has served all but 3 
of his three score and ten years. 


ferson high school faculty at- 
iended the music festival pre- 
sented by high school students 
from throughout the state held 
at Virginia State College at Et- 

Rev Martin pastor of Foun- The Carry V. Dyer chapter of 
tain Chapel AME church, is up I Union University Alumni Asso- 
after several wetks of illness. He elation presented t h e Choral 
preached Sunday to a number of Club of Union University, a 
his members and visitors who ] group of forty trained singers at 
were out to hear him. ■ Sunday ; the First Baptist church on 
school was started promptly at i April 27th. The entertainment, 
9:30 by Miss Bernice Calbert, | held for the purpose of raising! i- 

uperintendent of the Sunday funds for Uniond University, was ' 



Johnson 
{ Nevada. Mo. feU and broke "u^ oriown 

ler arm. Mr. and Mrs. Hawk - ..je„y Beans" Pyles shot Sam 
larwell and Mrs. Benton were , smith in Joplin about his wife, 
'lisitars from Baxtersprmgs, ^^^ q q Reynolds, Miss 
Cans. Mr. Horace Montague -is ; Edith Moore, Mrs. Annie Bos- 
hinking a^bout trying out witn . g^ji j^j.^ q^^^ Montague and Mr. 
he PSPinsylvania Grays when , Thomas Bossell returned from 
hey start practicing in Calilor- tjjg ^ g conference at Kansas 
tia. Mrs. Oscar Coffey is an em- city, Kans. 

lloyee at the old Honne home, 

tey are planning to turn it mto \A/M___ •__ ^A_ __ 

(hospital. ■ , ,; . ..„i TT iiiTiingTon 

Those present at the bridge | . ^ 

mrty given by Mr. and Mrs. Ray- ; Sunaay wa.- another great day , 
Eofed Yose were: i *or, New Hope Baptist church 

VliSeeser* and Mesdames Cagy ! Sunday school was largely at- 
Knderson Willie Tripplett, Rob- i tended. At 11 a. m. the pastor, 
trt Jackson, Lawrence Davis. Rev. Taylor preached a wonder- 
KiMos Corine Jackson, Geona I ful sermon, his subject being 
Sazier Florese Brown, Natrona "Repentance." A beautiful solo 1 was enjoyed by all 
llv Mary Pemberton, M a d g e i was rendered by Sister Florence 1 Miss Anna Sanford is on the 
Pemberton Marie Harbin; Carl i Jordan. At 3:30 Rev. Taylor and | sick list. We wish her a speedy 
tackson. Jr . Eugene Terry, Vir- ; the entire congregation motored ; recovery. 

til Tripplett, Earlqn Dixon, Max to Los Angeles, and Baptized 8 Mr. and Mrs. Van Carr were 
Qixon Carl Jackson, Sr., Isabell I candidates, all new members of 
lohnso'n, Eugene Davis, C u r t i s | New Hope Baptist church. Rev. 
Frazier Robert Scott, and Mrs. i Taylor is doing great work, in 
Dzzie 'Willis of Los Angeles, { Wilmington. The turkey dinner 
hjQjf 'sponsored by the Home Mission 

" Mr Carl Jackson. Sr. arrived | was a grand success. The pastor 

tebmTraiton, New Jersey to at- ;and members wish to thank Rev. k.i*k»i*...f 

tend the funeral of his father, | Wade of Pilgrim Baptist church NU T ICE ! 

Ur Carl Jackson who died in for the use of their pooL Any one knowing the where 

Kansas City, Mo. Mr. Lawn Little Miss Dorothy Carr of •' abouts of Mr. Hugh Hardy 
•Shock" Massey shot Morris 1006 Crv.sos Street celebrated her | please notify Ws mother, Mn. 
Reeves after having his throat eleventh birthday Saturday with I Delia Hardv. 5C" ■' '-"^A 9k, 

ut tio^tai to ear. Vx. Raev^s « bfeautitulpaxty^ Out ot town i C*tOmf,'M». 


pressure. Mr. Al Williams is a 
cook out to the C. M. ranch, and 
his many friends are praying for 
a speedy recovery. 

Mr. arid Mrs. E. James have 
a 1937 V-8. Mr Melvyn White, 
formerly of Memphis, Tennessee, 
was a visitor of Mr. and Mrs' 
Dillard last Tuesday, Mr. White 
is living with his mother in Los 
' Angeles. 


guests were Misses Gloria and 
Consuello Forman, Jean Carr, 
Lorraine Taylor. A lovely time 


guects ttt Mrs. Pejfrlie Craig, 
Sunday to a fried chicken break- 
fast sponsored by Usherettes of 
Grant Chapel of which Mrs. 
Craig is president. Mrs. Carr re- 
ported a lovely breakfast 


a grand success. 

The Missionary Circle of Mt. 
Zion Baptist church met with 
Mrs. Watts of Fifth stree' last 
Monday. The Woman's Mission- 
ary Federaiio:-! met last Monday 
evening at ?,1t. Zion church, lift- 
er a brief busines.s session a. 
plefsant social hour vas rpent. 

The Martha WashLagton So- 
cial club sponsored a dance 
Thursday evening at the Odd 
Fellow's hall. A gay crowd was 
there swaying to the music of 
Sampson Happy Pals. Thursday 
being "cooks day off", quite "a 
few "ladies of the range" were 
on ha^^ 

Lafayette Givens was seriously 


VJCTORViLLE 

Victorville lost, last week, one 
of the pioneers of the city in the 
person of Mrs. Victoria Roden. 
Mrs. Roden, suffering from 
blindness and other ailments was 
taken to a hospital in San Bern- 


Church AcUvities 

St. Paul A^E church 

Sunday school 9:30 Morning 
Services, 11 A.M. Endeavor, 
League, 6;30, Arthur Glover, Pre- 
sident Rev. Ralph R. King pas- 
tor. St. Paul held its quarterly 
conference on Monday night with 
the presiding elder present. Dif- 
ferent auxiliaries read their re- 
ports which were accepted by the 
conference. After a brief busi- 
ness session, the conference was 
adjounred by the presiding el- 
der, who left immediately for 
San Francisco. 

Jewel Chapter No. 20 O. E. S. 
is anticipating its May Day Tea 
to be given at the home of F. 
Seymour, 232 Anacapa street. 
May 2. from 3 to 6 P. M. Silver 
offering. 

The Second Baptist church. 
Rev. H. B. Thomas, pastor and 
St. Paul AME church have been 
invited by the Postmaster to par- 
ticipate in the dedication of the 
new postoffice building. Both 
churches are to present the his- 
tory of their founding, which wilt 
be sealed in the corner stone, 
which will be laid May 8 


Rev. John A. Davis, pastor 

•There were three very splen- 
did services on last Sunday al 
Second Baptist chur^-h. The Sim- 
oay School opened on time, with 
S. Goodwin, supt. presiding. Aft- 
er the classes reassembled, the 
castor conducted the review. A 
lovely group made up the mom- 
being ! mg congregation , ar. 3 listened 
fittingly observed by the schools ; «''h intense interest, as t'.ie pas 
in the city. Parents and friends tor brought the messase 'rum the 


of the schools are making; visits, 
observing the class room work 
and viewing the exhibition of 
work done by the pupils. On 
Mondaj' evening, Douglas High 
school entertained the public. The 
affair was recreational and so- 
cial, old and young entering hear- 
tily in the song feast, game and 
general hilarity Through the 
generosity of a number of the 


subject- "Highways thai iead to 
God." The service was very pror 
i:t,-ble. At S p. ir Prof. Hall John- 
son and a group o fthe picked 
men and women or his choir, 
N'.ere with ui, and rendered a 
very acceptable program of Ne- 
gro spiritual?, in their oiTgmai 
times, monologue and readings. 
The Icirge congregat.'on was wild 
in its applause, as rach partici- 


parents and the contribution of i {;«'".! en the p -ogram completed 
the home economics depaitments, ' V'S '^'k. A ve'.- enjoyable after- 
refrshments in abundance were ' '"•c^n. After th.; rendition, of the 
served the guests. During the Program, the guests were carrie<^ 
dav, Tuesday, the Washington tack into the an-,:v.i; room or the 
s c"h o o 1 entertained— each class '"'lur. j,, whero a surpptous turkey 
rom presenting a special num- church, where a sumptuous tur- 
ber on a Well executed program, key dinner was served to all 
School work, was inspected ana guests. The governors of the vari- 
fhe new unit being c^pleited was , ous states got- busy in rounding 
visited by the visifors. Much in-; up ^^~ - ' --^ ^^r.^^,^^ 


terest was taken in the several 
improved features of th<; school 
building. At the Wednesday as- 
sembly, Mrs. Culberson will pre- 
sent her pupils in recital. Friday 
afternoon, Washington school will 
have a track and field meet. Dur- 
ing the afternoon and evening. 


A special meeting was called J^^ Seniors of Douglas High, will 
bythe p resident, Claude Allen ^old the annual school carnival. 
to take up first, the resignation ^"^^ mterest is being shown in 
of one of the officers which was i '^,.^''^*^'''!.^ ^, J;^^ ^'^^h ^, 
rejected; and second, the reading ' ^^^^ ^^^^ W.Uiams and Mr. 


he;; .i- ]j(\ promi sed to 
ip i i ','. YisHy. " sE 

'The evening hour v. s grven 
over to hearing reports of the 
various states, and announcing 
the name of the most successful 
governor. The result of the drive 
was as follows. Kansas. Mrs. G. 
.^bernathy. governor. $55.50: Mrs. 
M. W. Davis. Lt. Governor and 
Mrs C. C. Fisher, secretary' of 
state. Second, Mississipoi, Miss N. 
Hooker, governpr. S37.35. Rev. J. 
A. Davis, lieutenant governor. 


of messages from congressional benjamin Jones of Los Angeles and Mrs. Hall, secretary of state. 

• ■ • • - - ° I -1 -i -,...,.. f-,-^,n^ ♦v,^,,. /....^T^^e Third, Louisiana. Mrs. Susie o. 

Webb, governor. $32.65. Mrs. 


candidates who aspire to fill the i slipped away from their friends Third, Louisiana. Mrs 

unexpired term of Congressman i ^nd acquaintances and w^ere Webb, governor. $3. 

Stubbs. Plans were also discuss- ' ^"'^tly marrieiJ m Yuma, An- Thelma Fereuson beutenant gov 

ed for the next sotfial hour to be ' ^°"^- -^^ '"°"'-* *° ^""^ ^'"""^ ™^'" '^'""°'" ^^'^ ^^^- ' ^°°"- ^^'^ 
held at the lovely home of Mrs r""0"ial headquarters, they stop- retar\- <,i state. Fourth. Alabama, 
■ ped in El Centro and were the 


ardino where she died. The sym- 
_ pathy of the people of this town 

stab"b^ Ya'st Sunder." Thrcu"ttog 'i '^ ^^^^'^^^'^J^ ^^^ family, 
was the result of some mis-un- 1 ..■'^''- and Mrs Lollies, oecommg 
derstanding between some men discouraged with life on the des- 
whUe he was said to have been^l'"'' decided to move to San 
visiting on 10 '.'i St. Givens is in ' °f,^^f;'*'"°- . Having sold the 
the University Hospital where at- ; {"tie house in which they lived, 
tendants announce his condition ' ^^V^""day morning found them 
grave. Several alleged to ■ ^y^^. *"^''" belongings to the 


have down the stabbing are be- 
ing held in jail pending the out 
come of Givens injuries. 

Mrs. Pearl Johnson of •'tenth 
I street is ill at the University hos- 
pital. She was given a blood 
transfusion a few days ago. Mrs. 
Elmira Henderson is sick at her 
home on Tenth street. 

Miss Tiny Hollins and Mr. 
Alec Law son were quietly marri- 
ed last week. 

The Rainbow Social Club en- 

tertained with a dance at the Odd 'party last Friday afternoon. There 
Fellow's hall last ^Wednesday were 11 little girls present and 


Big City 

Monday Mr. Lollies decided to 
return to Victorville for the few 
things left behind. He left his 
wife at their new home, only to 
return on Tuesday to find she 
had departed to places imknown. 
Mr. Lollies is back on the job 
in Victorville endeavoring to 
re-establish his financial stand- 
ing and all the boys are rallying 
to him 100 per cent. 
. Littlie Miss Robbie Ryals cele- 
brated her ninth birthday with a 


night. A gay crowd garbed in 
evening clothes swayed to the 
music of Sampson Happy Pals' 
from 9 to 1. 

The Masons sponsored a dance 
at the Masonic Temple Thursday 
night. A gala crowd attended 
the affair. The music was by 
Sampson Happy Pals. 

The Rivana Social club met 
last Thursday with Mn. A. 


she was showered with gUlts. The 
children reported a very enjoy- 
able time. ' 

Victorville has been surpris- 
ingly crowded with motorist the 
past two weeks. Were you . to 
see the 'T>esert in Bloom" you 
would exert every efortto have 
yfur .friends and. chUdren view 
the sight, . * . , ■ V, . ; 

.Murray'^ ranch in fhe midst of 


Verhelle on the Riviera 

Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Blackman 
and Mr. and Mrs. Workcuff mot- 
ored to Bakersfleld and Wasco. 
Calif, recently to view the wild 
flowers and also to visit friends. 

Mr. and Mrs. McGowan and 
son, Liggins. motored to Pasadena 
to visit Mrs. McGowan's sister, 
Mrs. Marguerite Calloway (the 
former Mrs. Baykins) and her 
daughter, Mrs. Grace Sheppard. 

Mrs. Mary T. Baker is visiting 
friends in Los Angeles this week- 
end. 

The young people of Santa 
Barbara, sponsored by the Silent 
Workers, Scholarship club, enter- 
tained their mothers with a pre- 
Mothers" Day celebration, Sun- 
day at St. Paul AME church. An 
original skit, entitled "The Jour- 
nal IS interested," by Mrs. J, H. 
Wilson, was presented. They 

were divided into four groups 

Nursery scHool, Primary school. 
Upper Grammar school and Jr. 
High school; and High school and 
College. Those representing tea- 
chers ■were: Mrs. Pearl Lang, Mrs. 
Lorame Jackson-Denton, Mre. 
Irene Chapman-Spencer and Mrs. 
Minnie Harris-Scott. The follow- 
ing children participated: Chas. 
Lang, Leroy Webb, Curtis Smith, 
Harold Walsey Hill, Hugh Den- 
ton James Norman Jr., Wilfred 
Glapion Maurice Johnson, Thos. 
Aldridge, Jr., Junior O'Garra, Jas, 
Denton Thelma Spencer, Evelyn 
Webb Alma Wims Gloria J'ord, 
Georgia Mae Jones, Esther Lee 
Monson, Jeanette PoweU, Mary 
Ethel King, Geraldine O'Garra. 
Anne Denton Altos Mae Augus- 
tine, Dorothy Chapman, Charles 
Augustine, Carrol Augustine, An- 
na King and Frances Lang. ° 

Say gang you are all: mvited to 
spend "A Night in Harlem" with 
the Sophist.fcates as your hosts 
and hostesses, Saturday, May 1. 
We are to meet at the Forney 
Mansion, which will become" The 
Sophisticated Cabin dub." The 
next stop is at Mr. and Mrs. 
Shands' "Currillo Casino Club," 
316 Edison avenue. Mr. and Mrs. 
Orville Hinton are going to help 
up. wind up at 'The Last Round 
Up," on E. Cacique St Tickets 
on sale by Mr. O. Hinton. 

The Sophisticates gave a chick- 
en barbeque in honor of Mr and 
Mrs. Willis Bronnie Holiday, Jr., 
who are leaving to reside in San 
Francisco. It was given at the 
Moten'i ranch in Tore Canyon 
and a scnunptous time was had 


this-wUd flower Mrden has en- 
tertained many distinguished 
guests in the past two weeks. 
Aiaong .them being Mrs. Van 


guests of Mr. and Mrs. George 
Venerable. The bridal couple 
was accompanied by Mrs. Doro- 
thy ' Spreights and Miss Victoria 
Jones. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Slocks en- 
tertained a number of friends at 
dinner last Sunday evening. Cov- 
ers were laid for twenty-seven 
persons. The. occasion proved one 
of the prettiest social t:vents of 
the season. 

The pageant, "The Pearly 
Gates," directed by Pnaf. A. E. 
Washington, of Birmingham, was 
presented to a capacity audience 
in the Wilfon Auditorium, last 
Tuesday evening and in the Im- 
perial Union High school Audi- 
torium last Friday evening. A 
cast of fifty persons presented 
the pageant and deligiited the 
audience that witnessed the per- 
formances. Leading roles were 
taken by Mesdames Margaret P. 
Hubert, Ruth P. McGregor, Jes- 
se Robinson, George Venerable, 
John Washington; Misses Clarice 
Hubert, Ruby Keelin^j, Ruth 
Payne, Regenia Payne. Meters; 
Isaac Davids, Thomas Craig, \ras. 
Lyons, Emanuel Osborne and 
Robert Love. 

Prof. Washington was excep- 
tionally good in portraying the 
role of the devil. Mrs. A. E. Prince 
was accompanist and added to 
her increasing popularity by her 
splendid support of the; partici- 
pants. 

The next rendition of the Pa- 
geant will be in Bra\ifley, Jn 
which the characters wiJ be tak- 
en from that tarritory — Br^jw- 
ley, Caliapatria, Westmc reland. 

Mr. and Mrs. James S':ocks had 
as their week-end guest, Mrs. 
Stocks' mother and nepliew; Mrs. 


by d* 

Mr. and Mrs. Earl Johnson are 
now living at 601 Olive St. Good 
going, kids, keep up the g ooji 
work. . """^ 

Santa Barbara's nevrest "Es- 
quire" is Waymond Griisbv.,'"-^-' 2*tinquenf Subscribcn, 

it stuff." -t^ *^-'Tok« Notice! 


Miss ^-J. L. Locket, governor, 
S27.46. Mrs. E. Woods, lieutenant \ 
governor and Mrs. E. Horn, sec- 
retary of state Texas, Mrs. E. 
Enge! governor. S24.00, Mrs. D. 
Brown, lieutenant governor-sec- 
retary of state. Oklahoma, Mrs. 
L. Anderson, governor 517.02, | 
Mrs. F. Goodwin, lieutenant gov- 
ernor and Mrs. M. Dixon. secr.e- 
tary of state. Total raised $193.97. 
Karvias being 'the mpst successful I 
state, wiU be the guest of honor | 
at a banquet to be given oon. 

Mrs. Cora Carr Fisher and Mrs. 
M. O. Jackson were in ; Long I 
Beach last Saturday, whe^ Mrs. 
Fisher attended the session of the 
Music Education Conference, | 
which convened in the Poljrtech- 
nic high school. The entire morn- 
ing was given over to the busi- 
ness of the conference, the ses- 
sion closed with a luncheon at 
the Pacific Beach cliib, overlook- 
ing the placid waves of the Paci- 
fic ocean. 

Our visitors were the families 
of Mr. and Mrs. Webb of Duarte, 
Mrs. Viola Webster of Asuza, 
Mrs. Green of Los Angeles visit- 
ed the home of Rev. and Mrs. 
Davis in Duarte, with Mrs. C. W. 
Brown. Mrs. Brown is negotiat- 
ing for a home in Duarte, fp» 
business purposes. Revs. R. J* 
Camp, J. H. Matlock. E. Ander- 
son and Alvia Shaw were at th« 
afternon services. 

Rev. Adams, the father of Mra," 
E. Woods who js making his 
home in Monrovia, with hit 
daughter, was also present with 
us at all services. We appreciate 
the help of Mrs. Davis, and th« 
governors of the states that 
Jielped to entertain the guest, and 
the other men and women who 
helped. Mr. Gaston deserves 
much credit for the splendid 
help he gave, also Mr. Brown. 
Many of our "whitet friends were 
present, including the pastor of 
the First Presbyterian ciiurch, 
and the Treasurer of the Gity of 
Monrovia. 


Norma, who taught Orville "lifat 
new fan dance he does'f Take it 
easy, greasy, you've got a long 
way to slide. 

A passing thought of the week: 
"If your lips would kieep from 
slips, of these five things beware: 
of whom you speak, to vrhom you 
speak, and how, when and where. 


Williams, Mrs. TheodOiiia Simp- 
son, Mr; Walton, Georgei Duncan, 
Mr. and Mrs.-Davis. Mr. and Mrs. 
Geo. Conley, Mr. Lock ley, Mrs. 
Abe Cook and family. Mrs Adele 
Ashford and sojo. Wilbwp. ^ . 


The California Eagle is now 
in the midst of a' drive to \m- 
crease its subscription nil with 
60,000 new snbscribersL Hiere- 
fore we are reqnesting aU~ de- 
linquent subscribers to tak* 
advantage of the drive and re- 
'new their sobMriptioa. Duteg 
the drive the sabocriptioo price 
for one year is $1.M. The cam- 
paign will be OB BBtil Jniie 1. 
After that .tinie all deUnqnent 
sabaofbers wlQ be diopn^ed. 
Pleiae take notice and gvren 
yovaeif «econdlag)y. ^ 


rtUb 


Jriday, April 30, T937 




If you fail to r^od THE bALIFORNIA EACLE you moy never know if Happened 

' ■' .-^y.'-. ,w. ;. _.:^U ■%;.,■ > ■■ : ■ '^—rr-,. ■ : ^4— --^ 


Jl 


H§«Srr«n-l 


lOY... 


^ :: ' ByJOHNPOWLER -^ 

My most heorty eongratulotions to the liidepen- 
•nt church, its txcellent choir, its most progrenire 
>ottor, and to the Angelus Funerol Home for another 
nilestone in the progress' of Los Angeles, os wos dm- 
sonstfoted in the broodcost of the morning service 
4 lost Sundoy. 

-0' I am writing a cord to rodio station KFOX, com- 
nending them on the splendid presentation ond I 
uggest that at least a thousand people join me in 
kowing our appreciation for this radio service. 

We went back to old Wesley again last Sunday 
noming and it was a real joy. The occasion was the 
innual sermon of the Pioneer club No. 1 of Los An- 
leles. It is always thrilling for me to meet again and 
(reet again the men and women pioneers and their 
ons and daughters, who by their vision, grit and tol- 
irance, laid the foundation upon which we have build- 
d the city which you and I call our Home Town. 

I saw Mother McDonald, the little mother that 

i lave us our first deputy city prosfecutor, our first lady 

'( lentist and one of our f frst pol icemen. I am sure that 

he was the inspiration somewhere in the vision that 

' lave us the Somerville Hotel. 

I sav^ Mrs. Bruington, the mother of the dount- 
ess Bessie Bruington Burke, who would not be dis- 
X3uraged and fought her way up to be the first color- 
id teacher certified for our public schools and on 
heer merit was appointed a principal of that some 

chool. 

I sow Mrs. Mottie S. Nelson, the heart and soul 
»f the YWCA, OS we know it, the widow of the late 
Dr., Thomas J. Nelson, the first of our native physic- 

ons. , , J 

I saw the youthful S. P. Johnson sr., much loved 
>y the pioneers for his years of valuable service to the | 
:ommunity andWalter L. GordorVsr., a pioneer in the 
Jield of real estate. ' 

There was Mrs. Percy Buck, the oldest pioneer | 
iresent in the point of years in the state. I 

In that delegation that came with Rev. C. H. An- i 
d^son from the Lone Star state in the late 80's, were , 
^r. and Mri. Dan J. Smith, Mr. and Mrs .John Sellers, I 
\Ar. H. Busby and others. | 

As bid Wesley wos born in Hie home of Mr. ond j 
^rs. E. G. Hill, it was o tribute to them to hove the i 
»toneers as guests. ... 

The eloquent Rev. Rakestrow wos at his best 
■nd delivered a most soul stirring and inspirational , 
Message. His subject was "Pioneering for Christ". I 

The choir under the direction of its minister of | 
nusic, George R. Garner, was a "thing of beauty, a 
«y forever". 

The most fitting number, I think, wos the ren- 
iition of Dvorak's "I am Going Home^'. 

Truly we are going home one by one. 

It is in the twilight with life's shadows lengthen- 
ing for some of us. We treasure every little bit of 
lunshine^hot ramoins, hence we are deeply grateful 
t9 "O'A Wesley", her pastor, and her spbndid choir 


la 
|o 
IsJ 
Ivk 
loi 


I 
t 
t 

: e 

It 
IP 

id 

ifi 

1e 

iHt 

l(d 
Idi 

■fc 
Ivl 

Ihl 


I 
d 

'd 

'.1 

:* 

a 
• i 

|i! 

9 


ion 
contest 
entices mony 

CaUfoniiK Eacle, the West 

coast's largest weekly newspap- 
er, now One Dollar ($1.00) for ■ 
year's subscription. 

Hiis offer is rood notil July 1, 
1937, only. 

Eayle Vaeatioii Trip Contest- 
ants as solicitors are prepared to 
take your subscription. Neither 
solicitor has. any exclusive ter- 
ritory, therefore, you may give 
either of them your subscrip- 
tion. Do a good deed by helping 
one of these contestants to win a 
trip: 

San Diego, Calif.: Mrs. Lucy 
Norwood, 3240 Newton St.; Mon- 
rovia, Calif.: Tressis Gardenhire, 
123 E. Maple Ave., also Clara 
Reed, 808 S. California St; Pasa- 
,dena, Calif.: Nathaniel Elder, 1049 
Sunset.; Calexico, Calif.; Miss 
Johnnie Mae Dillard, Calexico, 
Calif.; Riverside, Calif.; Miss Het- 
lie Ruth Johnigan; Los Angeles. 
Calif,: Miss Doris Collette, 1630 
E. 23rd St; Ralph Southerland, 
1316 E. 108th St; Miss Laura 
Slayton, Mrs. Lelia O. Murray, 
llSlVi E. Pico; Mrs. Esther T. 
Greenly, 1151 E. 20th St., Apt. 17; 
Mrs. Katie L. Wilson, 1600 E. 23 
St.; Miss Ella Mae Graves, 1379 
W. 35th St.; Miss Myrtle Fields, 
1626 E. 27th St 


Sidewalk 


(contianed trota pace one-a) 

so-caUed reactionaries ^would 
reverse this definition a wee 
bit, it would fit their particu- 
lar cases same as a No. 10 hat 
fits a No. 10 head. 

For as a rule, they tend to- 
ward a candidate until tWfey 
get their hands in his pocket 
and he is drained or they think 
he is, of his cash, then they 
proceed to the victim's oppon- 
ent, and if not caught in time, 
turn the same trick on him. 

While doing these money- 
getting political acrobatic 
stunts, they feed the people's 
minds with such stuff as "the,, 
reactionaries are lining up to 
defeat Gus Hawkins" and the 
like. 

I believe both Hawkins and 
the people are too wise to gob- 
ble up this sort of stuff. Haw- 
kins knows that so long as he 
works for such legislation -as 
slum clearance, relief for do- 
mestic employees, all of which 
directly benefit his clientele, 
'the people lowest down in 
the economic scale) he will en- 
joy their confidence and re- 
ceive their support 


Kbnsos City 
ifticrtions end 
S6.Colif.stoy 

Mrs. M. E. Gqina. wife of Dr. 
John Goins, and Mrs. N. C.° Mar- 
shall, wife of Prof. Raymond 
Maniiall, returned to threir home 
in Kansas City, Mo. after spend- 
ing three months in California 
mudi improved in health. 

Mrs. Goins and Mrs. Marshall 
were entertained during their 
stay by both Los Angeles and 
Pasadena friends. 

Breakfast, * luncheons, dinners 
and sight seeihg trips and theatre 
parties by the following: Mra. 
Bertha Turner, Mrs. Eva Bur- 
ton, Mrs. Rhoda Harris, Mrs. Her- 
bert Mills, Mrs. Pearl Booker, 
Mrs. Shpridan, Mrs. F. Smith, B. 
Durham; M. Grooms,, Mrs. Sher- 
rill, Mrs. Pyles, Mrs. Gilchrist, 
Mrs. I. V. Vaughn Mrs. H. 
Vaughn, Mrs. James Woods, Mrs. 
O. A. Robinson, Mrs. Parriih, 
Mrs. W. Stewart, Miss Shep- 
herd, Mrs. F. JarQes, Los Ange- 
les, Dr. Offett, Dr. and Mrs. R. B. 
Porter, Mrs. N. Latum, Mrs. Daw- 
son, Mrs. Etheline Valencia, Mrs. 
Lillian Dinkins, Mrs. T helm a 
Taylor, Mrs. Clara Luedrey and 
others. Their stay was a most en- 
joyable one and with high praise 
of beautiful California and lovely 
hospitality shown them, they de- 
parted over the Southern Pacific 
for their home. 

Mrs. Goins is the sistei; of Mrs. 
W. D. Carter and the famUy old 
friends of the late Mr. J. B. Bass, 
editor of Calif. Eagle. 

GOLDEN STATE SOCIAL 
CLUB INSTALLATION 
IS BRILLIANT AFFAIR 

The installation party of the 
Golden State Social club was a 
brilliant affair given at the Elkr 
temple on AprU 17. Norris Stokes, 
well known musician, was master 
of ceremonies. Mrs. Mable Gray, 


Frank Ernest 
Post News • • • 

An incident, a short time afo, 
in which a friend of mine wa« in- 
volved, bears out the axiom: "It 
is not good for man to be alone." 
This man was working with his 
co-workers at a certain place 
where all the men bad formed an 
organization for their mutuaT 
good, but this worker would have 
no part of it, the dues were very 
light, and the company was all 
in favor of it 

One day, one of the company's 
major rules were violated by this 
"lone" worker, naturally he was 
fired; now he wants the boys of 
the organization, that he so dis- 
liked, to go to the frotn for him. 
They refused and this "lone" 
worker is still ' hanging around 
hoping for pity and reinstatement 

Veterans of Frank Ernest Post 
No 2134, VFW of U. S. at Los 
Angeles, will not only go to the 
bat for its members, but will try 
to enroll every eligible veteran 
into its folds as it will have a 
plenty in reserve to 'Tsat" far. 

The Ladies Auxiliary.'s depres- 
sion party last Saturday night at 
5212'/^ S. Central avenue, was a 
huge success; and were those la- 
dies up-and-at-'em? Til say sq, 
made money too. 

Every member of Frank Ern- 
est Post is requested to be pres- 
ent at its regular business meet- 
ing Friday, May 7th, at Patriot- 
ic Hall, 1816 S. Figueroa St, for 
the purpose of electing delegates 
for the Department Encampment 
to represent our Post at Oroville, 
Calif., June 27th to July 1, 1937, 
inclusive. Better pay up, so you 
can have a voice and vote, big 
doings. 


S3r 


Al Duvoldolis 
footbdil togs 
for Sundoy^ome 

Tom Lieb's Loyola UnJrHiraity 
football team concludes its final 
week of- spring practice, Suliday 
afternoon. May 2, with a regiila- 
tion game between the varsity 
and a group composed of former 
Lion grid stars. 

The game, an annual feature at 
the close of Spring practice, will 
be played on SulBvan Field xm 
the Del Rey campus. 

Al Duval, Ail-American tackle 
on the 1935 team, will be among 
those former Loyolans who wiU 
offer the varsity their stiffest 
competition in five years. 


Cord of Thonks 

I wish to take this opportuni- 
ty to thank the loyal friends of 
Mother Cagije Saddler for their 
kindness shown her (during her 
illness. « 

I wish to thank the friends lor 
their beautiful words of condol- 
ence, especially Rev. Robins for 
the appropiatc words of love and 
esteem in his sermon. 

Also the Angelus Funeral 
Home for the efficient service 
rendered. 

Kate Williams 


Gordon jr.— 


Ohio, 

(continued from page mie-a) 

In March of 1936, Walter took 

the Bar Examination and was &»- 

president of"the California Fed- 1 tified of his admission on the 
eration of Colored Women's clubs, | date of AprU 27, 1936. With all 


installed the officers, following 
vy^ich she was presented with a 
_^tsket of American Beauty ros- 


YThe 
Alith 


e officers installed were: Mrs. 
ith Cox, Miss Elizabeth Stan- 
ton, Leslia McKenzie, Margaret 
Hale, Aletha People, Erma Bai- 
ley, Celestine Scoby, Henrietta 
Lewis, Louise Heid, Ruth Taylor 
and Mertis .Adams. They were 
elected to tne following offices 
president vide-president financi- 
al secretary^ corresponding sec- 
retary, treasurer, business man- 
ager, reporter, parliamentarian, 
and social hostesses, respectively. 


Hawkins— 

(continued from page on«-a) 

w&en this act is violated. 

Assembly Bill No. 2684, intro- 
duced by Assemblyman Rosen- 
thal and voted for by Mr. Haw- 


kins, was explained by Hawkins 
■ •r -^ i' •■ 1 • "^ ■- _. j iL I • I as an act extending the life of 

for H»e welcome. Hie songs of iion, and the real joy Mortgaged property untu July i, 

Sey gore us that was truTy Wesleyion. , ^939. This Measure wtll save 

May the blessings of Christ rest and abide with 
u» now, henceforth, ond forever more. 


Loco I motron is 


Tmth Center 

Rer. B. June Cobb, paator 
Sunday afternoon. Rev. Phillip 1 -,-f Jv^ in 
Moore, from our Radio church, j a^IITV* III 


|t- S. Moore, from 


sv 
deal 


ill deliver a short message. Mu- __•;_-_ In/liief rv 
^ numbers will be rendered | milling inOUSTry 

by outstanding talent The time | . „., t^ uu i, ^# 
is 3 P M Mrs. Ethel Riley Pmchback of 
-U-^ ■ : this city was elected executive 

F_ . __ ^ ' secretary of the Board of Direc- 
S A Y S tors of the Dakota Rare Metals 
— rf Jl i »# I Mining Corporation, a $500,000 

corporation mining tin, tantahte, 
amilygonite, gold and silver and 
other rare metals on the large 
pegmetite veins on their prop- 
erty at Tinton, Black HiUs, 
South Dakota it was reported 
here this week. 

Mrs. Pinchback has for ten 
years been active in the mining 
industry in California, Arizona 
and Colorado, and for the past 
two years has been doing re- 
search with her associates for 
their property in South Dakota 
on rare metal mining, and mar- 
keting. 



thousands of homes which are 
now in jeopardy. 

The act provides that before 
seizure of said property in ar- 
reau-s of payment on mortgage con 
be made; that if the mortgagee 
will pay all taxes and assess- 
ments, hire an attorney, then go 
before a Superior court, decision 
will be rendered in proportion to 
the amount of tentative income 
as to whether part payment can 
be made on principal or if any 
payment can be made at all on 
said property. Effective until July 
1939, this gives the property own- 
er a chance to redeem his prop- 
erty. 


Youth- 


CLIFF MINTHt 

FIUSNDLY PEBSONAL 
SEBVICE COUNTS 

Ever since the opening of 
CLirrS GOLD MART people 
have been talking about the per- 
sonalized service CLiFF gives to 
one and all ... he is never too 
busy to estimate, advise or sug- 
gest the best course of action for 
a patron to follow. This in- it- 
self has endeared him to count- 
less n: mbers of people who in 
turn have spoken of his untjeat- 
able prices and ready willingness 
to tell anyone anything he wish- 
es to know pertaining to the ser- 
vice being rendered at CLIFF'S 
GOLD MART. As a result people 
of all races count CLIFF a true 
friend and honest business map, 
and recommend him to their 
friends. 

As a matted-of-fact CLIFF has 
had to rettim to his place behind 
the counter in respoise to the de- 
mand o fhis patr(Mis who wish to 
deal ONLY witii CLIFR^And to 
insure his customers the highest 
appraisals CLIFF challenges 
anyone to beat his prices and wiU 
pay $10 to anrone who does. 

For highest appraisals on- yotir 
old gold, jewelry. «tc, and for 
lowest prices on renewal ofout- 
moded pieces, go to CLIFF'S 
G<^J> MART, 1057 £ VcraoD 
avtoae, OMT C«trtL 


ENTERTAINS !N 
HONOR OF 
SHIPMATE'S BIRTHDAY 

H. M. Simms, of the U. S. S. 
Colorado entertained last April 
12 at the home of Mr. and Mrs. 
Geo. Brae, 1353 East 110th St, 
in honor of the birthday of his 
shipmate, Leo Williams. 

The color scheme was beauti- 
fully carried out in red, white 
and blue, with a three tiered 
birthday cake, topped with can- 
dles supplying the added touch. 

A buffet supper was served the 
following guests who were pre- 
sent: Mesdames L. Walden, 
Mamie Williams, E. Ross, E. 
Savmders of San Pedro, M. E. 
Smith and H. Parker; Misses 
Mattie Lee Parker, De Voe, of 
San Pedro, S. V. Macharvas; 
Messrs. : and Mesdames CSeorge 
Bray, George Thompson, R. Bun- 
est, T. Horn, Stewart of San 
Pedro; and Messrs. .A. QuaUes, 
G. W. Houston, Leroy Williams, 


H. Miller, E. Thompson, R. Buf- 
ford, W. E. Maben, J. H. Stock- 
lin. 


Miscellaneous shower 
honors OIlie Mae Perncll 

A lovely miscellaneous shower 
was given at the beautifully dec- 
orated home of Mrs. James Be- 
thime, Sunday afternoon in honor 
of Miss Ollie Mae Pemell, who 
will be wed to Mr. Lester John- 
son early in Jime. Many beauti- 
ful musical numbers were render- 
ed throughout the afternoon. Oth- 
er showers are bei'"' "''•nned fw 
tbi Bodi-ekct. 


Meet held by 

Notive 

Californians 

The Native Califonrians met 
at the residence of Mrs. Lauretta 
Butler, 915 Austin street, Tues- 
day evening, April 20. 

The regular business of the 
Club was disposed of in order, 
aad Mrs. Grace Phillips was ap- 
pointed Chairman of the sick 
committee. It etras then decided 
that the Native Californians 
would turn out in a body at the 
Second Baptist church, 24th St 
and Griffith avenue, to attend the 
inaugural sermon of the Native 
Sons of The Pioneers. 

Former' President, Mrs. Adele 
McGruder, and vice-president, 
Mrs. Maggie Stovall, were pre- 
sented with a beautiful pair of 
embroidered pillow slips, and a 
beautiful hand made scarf in 
honor and appreciation of their 
good and faithful service. 

Following the presentations, 
lovely gifts were exchanged be- 
tween each ones unknown 
"Heart". The presence of two de- 
lightful visitors, Mrs. Bemice 
Patton and Mrs. Jacquelin Woods 
added to the gathering, and after 
a very delightful repast served 
by Mrs. Butler, we adjourned to 
meet on May 6th at 15S7 West 
36th Place with Mrs. Mable 
Aaron^ 


(continned from page one-a) 
known as Otis Lawson, bad man 
from Montana, the place where 
the bullies grow. Planning a foray 
into the realm of music with no 
better equipment that colossal 
ignorance and brass-bound nerve, 
he took unto himself the title of 
"Baron" to make up for all other 
deficiencies. After sn ignominious 
flc^ as a musical leader-director- 
manager, he gathered himself to- 
gether for a hurdle that would 
land him in some position of im- 
portance in civic and political 
leadership. Evidently his plans 
called for membership in a big 
church; for he joined one of the 
city's largest and undertook, to 
run it without consulting the pas- 
tor. Simultaneously with his en- 
deavor to become a high church- 
man, he launched his campaign 
for popularity with the masses 
in the form of an harangue at the 
Los Angeles Forum. Sept 20, 
1936, in which he made false and 
atntrue statements concerning the 
editor ot the Eagle,' which she 
forced him to retract before Dep- 
uty City Attorney Bert McDon- 
ald, and other witnesses eight 


foregoing to his credit, he does 
not rest on his laurels, but is con- 
stantly engaging his talents in 
some constructive and lucrative 
enterprise. Recently, he has in 
partnership with Mr. Nickens, 
presented the foremost swing 
bands and orchestras of the race 
in dance engagements at the beau- 
tiful Elks' Hall for the enjoy- 
ment of those who love to dance. 
Encouragement is due this 
young man because he stands 
upon his feet and fights his own 
battles without a peep — an ex- 
ample worthy of emulation. 

j days later. Now that he publicly 
j endorses John Anson Ford for 
Mayor, the. public should know 
that his opinion is not worth the 
i ink nor paper necessary for the 
printing of his thoughts. Accord- 
! ing to his own statement, politics I 
\ and all politicians are crooked, 
and when asked if that included I 
him also, he smirkingly admitted 1 
that it did. . 

Youth is always idealistic, that 
is — worthy youth .... and it is I 
a pity 'when such persons as have \ 
been described, set themselves up I 
as examples and leaders of todays I 
Youth, for they have no altruistic ' 
motives in so doing and should ' 
be scotched every time they maka | 
a move. i 


Trinity p6st 

Geo. W. Caldwell, Jr., 2190 W. 
31st Sit, promin«it government 
emplo;|re, was elected chairman of 
the Finance B^ard of the Trinity 
Baptist church last Monday night 
The l>oard consists of nineteen 
electi^'e officers representing all 
of the departments of the (diurch 
work. 

The Finance Board is the most 
powerful and responsible board 
in the church, charged with mak- 
ing passible ftmds sufficient to 
carry the church for a year. 

Whisn Trinity church banned 
ticket selling, raffles, entertain- 
nients for profit rallies and other 
high-])ressure methods common- 
ly practiced in churches, Mr. 
Caldwell was one of the first 
to accept the new order with en- 
thusissm, commented Rev. J. L. 
Castoia, pasi;or of the church. , 

Four chairman have been asso- 
ciated with him: Mr. Gus Smith. 
Budgiit analysis; Mrs.. Beatrice 
Casse!ll, membership analysis; 
Mr. Fannie Carpenter, education; 
and Idrs. Sarah Moore, assisted 
by Mi-s. Alma Britt on training of 
canvassers. 

Th«i Immediate objective of the 
board is to build and raise both 
current expenes and missionary 
budgests for the entire church 
year, 1937-38. It is expected that 
The Toujour L'Amour ciuD m« ] three weeks will be required fo'r 

with the president. Miss Viola I the completion of the task Mr. 

Alvez. The members decided to , Mayrard Turner is secretary of 

entertam their mothers at the . the board 

Dunbar Grill on May 9, Mothers' i 

Day. The club adjourned to meet 

with Miss Carmelita Black, May 

6. 

The Lucky "13" Bridge club 

had their last meeting, April 21, 

at the home of Mrs. Theodora 

Smith. 1462 E. 54th St Mrs. Lu- 
cille Wheeler, one of the old pem- 

bers was the guest for the eve- 
ning. Bridge was the diversion 

of the evening with prizes going 

to Mrs. Francis Davis, Carrie Al- 
len and Bertha Taylor. Mrs. 

Wheeler won the guest prize. The 

next meeting will be held at the 

home of Mrs. Bertha Taylor, 5025 

Hooper Ave. I 

The Ma-Po-Fi social club, an' 
organization mad$ up of some of , 
the most outstanding citizens in { 
the city, this week endorsed the ] 
candidacy of Mayor Frank Shaw. \ 
At their regular monthly meet- j 
ing, the matter of endorsing a j 
candidate for mayor was brought 
up by Deputy City Attorney, j 
Bert McDonald, who is an hon- 
orary member of the club. i 

The opinion of members of | 
this fine organization, is that the j 
interests of all wiU best be serv- | 
ed by the re-election of the! 
present mayor. The club took in- \ 
to consideration the past perfor- I 
mance of Mayor Shaw and! 
found that he °has at all times 


Among the 
Clubs... 

The Toujour L' Amour club met 


Lee's rites- 

(etNdiuied fnoi yagc < 

es since 1923. 

He is survived by bis widow, 
Mrk. Julia Lee, two dau^ters, 
Mrs. Helen Lee Williams and Mi*. 
Aluia Tibbs, and one brother of 
this city, a son in New Yoi*, his 
mother and three sisters in Loti- 

Roberts and Sons Mortuary had 
charge of the services. Interment 
was in Evergreen Cemetery, 


been fair and square, stated lb. 
MdDonald. 

Members of the Ma-Po-Fi. So^ 
cial Club, first three in bottom 
row, reading^ from left to ri^^ 
(Honorary Members), Bert Mc- 
Donald, Dr. Jack Sbiitberman, 
Titus Alexander; second row 
reading from left to right: A. R. 
McClanahan, pres.; Paul J. Mc- 
Carty, vice-pres,; T. P. Martin, 
sec'y; J. C. Powell, treas.; V. 
Hardin, financial^ sec'y and F. L. 
Richie, reporter. ' 


^25.00Rewaril 

wm be pa^ by the atanafaetBter 
for any C om OF E AT CHSIS- ' 
TOPHKR POSITIVE Com Citfe 
cannot remove. Also reaMTCs 
Warts and Callonses. 35e at yoar 
Drag Store. MeCOLLOCH. at 
7th aad CentraL 


'M 




fj 


AM FOR THE h 

MOROUI 


NE 

SWWWHtTE PETROLEUM JELLY 



Watts Live Wires 


QiuOity Shoes for Leas 


Friendly Serriee 


KIRBY'S 

^ FAMILY SHO€ STORE ^^ 

1702 EAST 103RD STREET 


BEAT THE HEAT! 

WITH A NEW 

Ail Sizes adn Models at Terms to Suit — Also' 

GAS RANGES WATER HEATERS 

T. J. STEVENS & SON 

1668 East 103rd Street LAfayette 6^24 


Affectionate Chapter N. It, 
O. E. S., invites yota and friends 
U> a Spring Tea, Sunday, May 
2nd, 1937. At the residence of 
Mr. & Mrs. Lewis, 861 E. 32nd 
Street, from 3 to 7 P. M. Sflver 
offering. 


UN YOD KEEP A SECffl? 

I MAVI GOOD KIWS POa TOtJ "^^ 

r -' Art >■■ »«^ T»« •■■• '■••» 

•^ "RKV.oiAS. r. COLBgTJa 

Whiten skin 

sleep 


your tki* many 



Affpreciation 


The Sunshine and Cheer dub 
of the Eastside Shelter, wish to 
thank those who assisted in mak- 
ing their tea a success. Dr. Leon- 
ard Stovall, was the holder of 
the. lucky number and was pn- 
sented the beautiful hand made 
quilt 


fram tnUm, pi^ 
pit*. blackke«4t, 
I s rtt p eni fc hiotthM. 
ItwillK at MKiM 

BiaddngCMtooak 

White rmi tlMp it gaotlr MmIm tek 
ttpatttL Rwnfmhcr— Kadiaote is 4»nW». 
•cffof. It fhre* randta JFtn hST. »nmt 
loaad ia my ortfaiary Hmeh. 

■my GstKianla today at aertsl> 

UTOUR 90e. If not MickuiMiv 
Pttr dMvfaQr rcfoatet NADI- 
"**^ NOLA.BoaN-lT.PMii.'nM. 


DO YOU WANT 1 


SUCCESS 
IN LIFE? 


•• TaaltM^ a Vmi 8tMH 
Witl. 11% T.4ay^ 


M. Williams, Dept. "X' 

. Jovmof dotMra 5ioImni 
Un^ City. N. J. 


PHONE: AOkBs M17 

John Edmond Cooper 

DENTIST 

S51» Centnl Are. L. A.. Calif. 


Pep-DOK Manhood 

F*el 4 ye»r« youn(«r. Doctorm cuArAn- 
tMd ncommcDdtd (luiduUr {ormaU nnd 
nccMifuilT, Ordinmrj ttiVBrth — t iv 
•upplj $1. Pow«rful Dramic Stnztfftk — 1 
week! auppljr ti; 1 weeks' nppiT H-f 
Mencion if for mn or womAii. Buj th« bait 
ACTIVA PRODCOrs. «2*4 Lincoln At*. 
i>n>t. MS. ChiMfO, 111. 


BYRD 

1819 E. 103rd St. JEfferson 6979 

JUST ARRIVED ! 
NEW SHIPMENT! 

SiLK DRESSES 

VV'HITES CREPES 

PASTELS TAFFETAS 

PRINTS SHEERS 

$3.95 

Others at $5.95 and $7.95 

GREATER VALUES AT BYRD'S 



TIRES 

CENTRAL AVE. TIRE & WHEEL EXCHANGE 

Will change your Tires and Wheels at a very Low Price 

"EASY TERMS" 

NEW AND CSED TIRES, TUBE S AND RETRADES 
Death Bides on Smooth Tires Used Tires 50e aad Up 

NO DOWN PAYMENT 2324 SO. CENTRAL AVE, 

GEORGE MOORE Manager 


STOP IN AT— 

BOB*8 PLACE 

2«17 COMPTON AVE. 

FOR FINE FOODS, COLD BEER AND WINE 

W« Featore Gnmbo Chicken and Shrimp 

Private Booths Meals Served at All Hours Quick Service 


Office Hours: 9 to 11 a. m.; 2 to 4 

p. m.; 6 to 8 p. m. 

Sundays by appointment 

Phone: CE-27569 

Robart R. Robinson, BL D. 

Physician and Surgeon 

Diseases of Women and ChUdrai 

a Specialty 

Office: 1187 £. 5«th St 

Los Ansales, Calif. 


$ LOANS $ 

YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME AT THE , ^ 

-•^•. CANADIAN LOAN OFFICE a: ^^ 

WE Loan Hw Most oa Everything 


TWO 
PHONES 


CEntury 25388 
ADams 9320 


Spates^ Place 


FINE IMPORTED 


>yiies, Uqnors, Beer 


FREE 

DELIVERY 

I BduRS: VBOM 
M A. BL TO 2M A. 1 



4024 So. 
Control Are. 

Lob Anf«lat« Caltf. 


JEfferson 4778 


JEfferson 4778 


SO. LOS ANGELES 
MORTUARY 

1 1 2th & Wi Imington Avenue ' 

Modest Mortuory — Modest Surroundings 
Maximum Service at Minimum Cost 

Felix Meadows, ^Manager 


Kari's 


KUSTOM 
MADE 


Shoes 


1751 E. 103rd St. 

ALWAYS FIRST WITH THE LATEST 

SEE THEN NOW! 


*> 


ATTENTION MEN AND YOUNG MEN! 

IRVING'S MEN'S AND 
BOYS' SHOP 


-f-.- -t. 


M 


;rij|i.i<iTlr.|tg'^ 


1-1 


Ml Sim 


m 


*^. 


Offfen 

SWIM TRUHKf 

Gebnwi inaa, Tricoti nw, «H 

K, rhew low mnrs 
ftaxxD hjs ti» $z.is 

Tht StoM of NattonaUy Advntised 
1715 EAST 103RD STREET 



MM 


4..L1. 


wmm 


•««■ 


Paga 8-B 


-M 


U you foil to n6d Tiff CAtlFORNIA lAOU y«t may never in««jt Hoppenea 

. V -'f' ' •' ■•■^ . r ■ ,''^"' f *■ — ' •■ ■ ' " — -— ' '. — —^ — — 


■'i !• 




Fr1#i^A|»rii30,1937 


rorotion • • « 

THE NKKD OF COLOR ^ 




"^qinpteB 



color use m 
home. Enough 
emphasis can- 
not be given 
this subject as 
it is above all 
other etements 
the determining 
facjor as to the 
reaction people 
have of our 
home. 

Frequently, 


tPURQEON C JONES people will^ask 
jne to visit their homes to see 

ill I can locate what is missing 

1 what is needed to make 

theik'more inviting. A number 
of times, people have remarked. 
"My living-room appears cheer- 
ful an*"inviting enough m the 
evening, but is uninterestmg and 
dead in the daytime." For such 
statements, I have a special pro- 
cedure. I usually look about the 
earden, pluck a bouquet of flow- 
ers, preferably red and even 
though they may be the lowly 
geranium, take them in the house. 
When they are placed m a vase, 
in a conspicuous place in the un- 
interesting room . . . lo, and be- 
hold, the room is immediately 
' transferred into the spirit of 
cheerfulness. 

Few people realize why some 
rooms breathe hospitality in the 
evening are dull in the daytime. 

I will let you in on a secret. It is The Baptist Ministers Union of 
because of the unlit lamps. It must j Lqs Angeles met in Second Bap- 
be remembered that although the j tist church Tuesday, April 26 at 
lamp shades are usually bright in i u a. m. Dr. T. L. Griffith, pastor, 
color, they require a light in them 1 Devotions were conducted by 
to accentuate their \-ividness and , Rev. J. W. Clay. Rev. C. M; 
intensity .... a custom not prac- Toney. 2nd vice-president, took 


■• - r 

' "IBy dwaiW L. Spencer for A. N. P.) 

BUI Buckner, trainer of cSiicago White Sox", is a colored man. 

Dr. Peter Murrsy of New York is an authority in the field 
of gynecology. Dr. Daniel Williams of Chicago was the first mah 
to perform a successful operation on a human heart. Both are 
Negroes. 

"Ain't Gonna Rain No More", "Rainbow Round My Should- 
er" and "Casey Jones" were Negro folk (ongs bcfore^they became 
commercialized. 

Thomas Jefferson, when f>resid«fnt of the United States, i« re- 

; ported to have regretted that 'certain of my own children were 

'■ stopped from voting because of conditions imposed upon them 

by their maternity." (meaning of course that they were colored.) 

'incidently a grand -daughter of Jefferson is a friend of the writer. 

Her name is Mrs. Kelly of Streno Street^ Cincinnjiti. 

Mrs. Kelly is the daughter of the late Peter Fauaset, one of 
Cincinnati's most outstanding Negro citizens and widely known 
as "the son of the Framer of the Declaration of Independence.. 

Donald Jones, Ernest Logan and Richard Thornton, colored, 
are rated among the most skilHul butchers of greater Cincinnati 
according to the book "Cincinnati's Colored Citizens" by W. P. 
Dabney. "Alexander Hamilton, bosom friend of George Wash- 
ington and the greatest Secretary of the Treasury the United 
States ever had, is^ the real foimder of its financial system, was 
a colored man." 

Approximately 5,000 Negroes seized in the American Army 
in the Revolutionary War. 

Breaking a ten year silence, Greta Garbo requested that music 
be played for her between scenes with Robert Taylor in Camille. 
She chose Negro spirituals. Wonder if Miss Garbo also knew that 
the book, Camille from which the picture was adapted was writ- 
ten by Alexander Dumas, Jr., who was also=!;^a Negro, 


yii?i:i^, PROPOSITI^ *^^ 


£v 


Baptist Ministers I Revival a success 
Union in 
regular session 


ticed in the daytimp. 

A dull room can always be 
made colorful with a vase of 
flowers, a potted plant, such as 
ferns, or better still, a house 
palm. Dining rooms take on a 


charge of the meeting and pro- 
ceeded with the business. Rev. 
Frank James was appointed re- 
porter on current and religious 
news. The following were ap- 
pointed, as a committee on Min- 


spirit when a bowl of fresh fruit , isterial Relief, RevS; Carter, Ad- 
it placed on the buffet or on the \ dison, Brown, porter, Moore, Tay- 
center of the , dining table. Try lor and James. 


any of these and note the pleas- 1 
ing effect. | 


Men's Corner 

The season for week end travel 
is at hand. It is also the season 
for sport clothes. 

Every important men's shops 
in down town Los Angeles is 
displaying an array of plaids, 
lashioned to meet the demands 
»f both young and old. 

We met George Gault, R. W. 
nafl clerk, Spurgeon C. Jones. 
lAlesman for Eastern and Roy 
Clark, auto salesman, ail attired 
tn plaids. 
POLITICS 


The Constitution was resumed 
for adoption. Bro. Harrold of 
Texas was a visitor. Dr. Porter 
again renewed his support to the 
administration. The meeting 
closed with prayer by Rev. A. 
Harrold. . ~ 


Group headed by Frank 
Maxwell makes debut 
at Second Baptist 

Last Sunday member and of- 
ficers of the newly formed Sons 
of the Pioneers of California, 
gathered with their friends and 
well wishers in the Second Bap- 
tist church, 24th street and Grif- 
fith avenue, to hear their initial 
sermon preached and preserit 
themselves o na program to Los 
Angeles citizenry. The occasion 
was an notable one from- the his- 
torical point of view. A well 
filled church heard the Rev. 
Thomas L. Griffith in an most 
fitting and appropriate sermon. 

Many of' the pioneer citizens 
of this splendid state were on 
han dto witness the birth of this 
sorely needed organization that 
portends to brilliant eventuali- 
ties. The pastor. Rev. Griffith's 
seronm topic "The Business of 
Religion" was ofvsist education- 
al benefit and gave wide latitude 
for frequent direct reference to 
the tNative Sons group. 

A splendid solo number, by a 
great baritone poet of song Clin- 
ton Rosamond, the screen actor, 
enhanced an already cultural 
and dignified program. He is a 
stylist that hel dhis audience at- 
tention in rapt reverance. Mrs. 
Luyenia Dones was his accom- 
panist. The Pioneer .Club of Cali- 
fornia an#» the Native (Daligh- 
ters) CalLfornian's Club, both 
combined to make this auspicious 
debut of the Native Sons of the 
Pioneers, a successful one. 

Mrs. Naomi Dorsey, read a 
splendid and inspiring paper on 
behalf of the Califomian's Club. 
A telegram from that club's 
president. Mrs. Yola Davis ex- 
pressing her regrets on not be- 
ing able to attend was accepted 
along with a very beautiful bas- 
ket of flowers. Mr. S. P. John- 
son, sr. brought the message of 
welcome from the Pioneer's club, 
that bade the fledgling sons 
"carry on". The office of the 
Mayor Frank L. Shaw,, was very 
ably represented by Mr. O. D. 
Thomas, who in pointing out the 
necessity of such an organization, 
warned the members of their 
grave responsibility of miantain- 


"BeautifuJ, noiseless, streamline 
street cars have put Los Angeles 
in the forefront of all metropoli- 
tan cities, and solves the Jrans- 
portatibn, problem which, has so 
long been a contention. 

Comes now Proposition "A" 
creating a transportation com- 
mission and the establishment of 
a Municipal Bus System. The 
Property Owners Association of 
California went on record yester- 
day as recommending a "No" 
vote at the May 4th election. 

The association's statement fol- 
lows: 1 . 

"The claims of the proponents 
of the measure that it provides 
for a 5c fare are grossly mislead- 
ing, as an analysis of the ordi- 
nance will show, and are only 
being employed as a vote catch- 
ing devise, since the Transporta- 
tion Commission is authorized to 
set any rate it chooses on so-call- 
ed 'long hauls'. Should it not 
exercise this right r>nd conform 
to its 'policy' of a 5c fare the re- 


sults would be most disastrous to 
the taxpayers of this city, who 
would bie called upon to make up 
the deficit, since it is a conceded 
fact that a bus system canaot op- 
erate profitably with such a ra*e. 
"It is not likely that the voters 
of Los Angeles would authorize 
a bond issue of $25,000,000 to fi- 
nance the purchase of equipment 
for a municipal bus system, yet 
Proposition "A" imposes a debt 
of this amount without their con- 
sent. 

"The creation of' a Transporta- 
tion Commission, the members of 
whick need only have the quali- 
fication of being qualified elec- 
tors and whose compensation is 
to be set by the City Council, 
certainly should not meet with 
the approval of the voters of the 
city, 

"The best interests of Los An-* 
geles can only be served by an 
overwhelming defeat of Propo- 
sition "A" ". 





Mud hampers I"; ^•^^^"e^l^J^r! 
Robinson in 
Droke relays 


to meet Sunday 
at Gray's Musart 



C^fA fish story 
thfi^Sftrue 
liifcflyTo^iii 




Regular monthly 
meeting held 
by local Alliance 

The Inter-denominational Min- 
isters Alliance of Los Angeles 
met at the YMCA. Dr. E. W. 
Moore presented the current and 
religious news. N. H. Jones pre- 

sented his manufacturing idea. 

Walter Lawson is doing a gre^t j The Alliance gave its endorse- 


^ob- at presenting his candidate 
lor mayor before the public, 
rhere is no doubt in my mind 
that Mr. Lawson will be none 
nher than a winner. Both he and 
iis candidate merits the support 
»f this district. 
— ^— ^~— 1 ' 

30 get Rosenwald 
Fund fellowships i 

CHICAGO, April 30. (ANP)— | 
Fellowship awards by the Julius 
Rosenwald Fund to 30 Negroes 
"were announced thij; week by 
Edwin R. Embree, president of 
the firnd. 

For the fellowships, applica- 
tions were recerved from 540 
Negroes. The awards average 
$1,^0 each and provide advanced 
study and experience to persons 
of unusual achievement and pro- 
mise in any field of work. Awards 
are made once a year by aspeci- 
al committee, of wiiich Raymond 
Paty is director. Applications for 


dt Tabernacle 

Crowds continue to attend the 
great soul-stirring campaign at 
Tabernacle Baptist church where 
Dr. James E. Moore of Berkeley 
is conducting a series of meetings 
for Dr. X D. Gordon. His reputa- 
tion a» a revivalist has gone, 
forth and the fruits of his efforts j 
is shown in 15; or more candidates 
who are ready for .baptism. 
Preaching each evening at 8 pre- i 
ceeded by an enthusiastic praise j 
service. Come out and hear him, i 
you will be richly repaid for your , 
effort. I 

Young artist 
attracts 
attention ^ 

1 OAKLAND, April 30— At a rec- 
ent art exhibit held at the Lin- 
den Branch YWCA, the work of 
Richard William Dempsey, young 
Negro artist, has attracted wide 
attention. The youth, who is at 
present employed on the Federal 
Arts Project, had on display, some 
sixty-odd canvases. He has at- 
tempted expression in many 
types and forms of art . . . com- 
mercial, portraits, landscapes, 
charcoal, surrealism, modernistic 

and wood-carving. ! 

Mr. Dempsey, while attempting ^ 
too many different forms 'of art- ELEPHANT SCARE 
istic expression, has shown defi- ' Gracie Fields, the famous Eng- 
nite skills in his portraits, and hi^ jlish comedienne, whon 20th Cen- 
most popular works were his ' tury-Fox has under contract, had 
I "Spirit of Jazz," a Negro trump- ! never seen a circus. She went 
let player: "Competitive," a Ne- i^o one in Hollywood and was so 
' gro athlete, and "Attainment," a^^^cightened when an elephant 
I Negro fighter. To these canvases, t stuck out his trunk for peanuts 
i Mr. Dempsey has brought the in- i 'hat she ran into several peo- 
' herent strength and beauty of the 1 Ple '" ^^^ ^^ste to get away. 

1 body, with typical, Negroid fea- ! 

1 tures. The blending of colors \ 

has been done in an excellent 

manner, and each portrait only 

lacks a few deft touched to make 

it a finished work. "Across the 

Bay,'" is Mr. Dempsey's gift to 

the YWCA, and is a. very fine 

landscape, as are many of the 

other land and sea paintings. 


DES MOINES, AprU 30— Sou- 
thern California's gentle weather 
and smooth tracks, don't make 
for good mud runners, it was dis- 
covered here last Friday and 
Saturday as the Drake Relays 
were in progress. 

- Two of California's star dash 
men were relegated to the ranks 
of fourth and sixth respectively 
in their pet event, the century 
dash, as Bobby Grieve, Illmois 
mud-rooster, won the race in 
9.8s. The vanquished ones were 
Mack Robinson of Pasadena Jay- 
see and Randolph Carter of Whit- 
tier collece 

Robinson' and Carter had won r-Present. 
their heats in the dash in more 
favorable weather the day be- 
fore. 

In the first day of the two day 
meet. Mack won the broadjump, 
displacing Delbert King, Negro 
defending champion from Pitts- 
burgh, Kan., 25 ft., 5'/? in. Only 
the leap of 26 ft., 1 5-8 in. made 
by Jesse Owens last summer sur- 
passed Robinson's record. Run- 
ning anchor on the mile relay, 
Robinon also took a second gold 
medal, as the Pasadena Jaysee 


The Los Angeles Musicians' 
Association will hold a "Get To- 
gether" meeting next Sunday, 
May 2, at 4 P. M. at the Gray 
Musart, 3720 Central Ave. 

Musicians Hall Johnson, Willi- 
apn Grant Still and Miss Edna 
Heard are the principal speakers. 
Musical numbers by M*>s Esma 


Five years ago, the Cuban Cos- 
metic Company Consisted of Mr. 
and Mrs. JBrent, a kitchen table, 
stove and a few kitchen utensils. 
During the past five years;, this 
concern has grown rapidly and 
this week, they are moving their 
laboratory and office force into 
larger quarters again so as tp 
take care of the increase of busi- 
ness. Under the able direction of 
its president, Mr. AleX C. Brent, 


A group of sportsmen con- 
sisting of Ford White, Ajay John- 
son, and Arpold Towns, took a 
flying trip to San Diego, and 
boarded one of the many fishmg 
boats, gliding over the Paciic 
ocean ninety miles away into 
Mexican watens.' This story 
would not perhaps been written^ - 
except that among the 20 people 
aboard, there was a catch of 17< 
yellow-tail, one of the fau^oiK 
game fish of the western wafSts. 
Arnold Towns, American Le- 
gionaire, police officer, and Cfacli 
shot winner of the golden medal^' 
added another achievement bj 
ni&king the biggest catch of th« 
day — fifteen in all, topping thai 
by landing the biggest yellowtail 
brought aboard by any of th« 
anglers up to date, weighing ii- 
pounds. He reported that it took 
him two hours to land hi^ quarry. 
Many of his friends were re ceip i- 
ents of sufficient quantiti^Kpi 
the piscatorial quarry to maHa 
day's meal complete and ehjoy. 
able. 


Johnson, pianist, Mr. William j Jr., the company has obtained 


J. Starks, tenor and Mrs. Lois 
Ho^nett, dramatic soprano, will 
be rendered. 

This meeting will be the open- 
ing celebration of National Music 
Week and musicians realize this 
years that there is a greater need 
for organization than ever before. 
All musicians are urged to be 


Son born to Thos. 
L Griffith jr.'s 

Thomas L. Griffith, III, was 
born at the Methodist hospital, 
this city, last Sunday, weighing 
six pounds, 4 ounces. The moth- 
er is the former Portia Broyles, 
a local school teacher and active 
Delta Sigma Theta soror. . The 
father is Thomas L. Griffith, Jr., 
son of the Rev. Thomas L. Griff- 
ith, pastor of the Second Baptist 
church of this city. 


over three thousand agents thru- 
out the country. These agents are 
making money because the qiial- i 
ity' and merit of the, Cuban Cos- 
metic Company's products in- 
sures a large repeat business. 


Eagle. 'Mrs. Vivian Br«nt is sec- 
rectary of the Cuban Cosmetic 
Company, and has ably a:;sisted 
her husband in the progress of 
the company. 

The Cuban Cosmetic Company 
is owned and operated exclusiv- 
«ly by colored people. 


ing "order in your lives, m your j quartet won the race in 3m., 23.1s. 

home and in your government' . Carter also garnered one gold 

The new organization is founded medal when he ran home on the LORRE TO SPY 

- — high plane, emphaiszmg |finai jgp a^ead of Miami Univer- Peter Lorre. famed screen vil- 


quality in education, character, 
civic duty and patriotism in its 
membership. Frank Maxwell, is 
president of the new organization 
and Simon P. Johnson, jr. its 
secretarj-. Dr. Harry T. Daily, 
organizer was master of .cere- 
monies. 


ment to the project. The com- 
mittee on Evangelism made its i 
report. Dr. Venerable suggested ' 
that one session of the Alliance ' 
be given to the boosting of Ne- 
gro business, which was adopted. | 
Dr. Caston spoke on the Casket , 
Manufacturing Company of i 
which he is a member. Rev. 
Banks of Omaha, Neb. was intro- 
duced. Rev. Green of Portersville 
was also a visitor. The closing 
devotions were (fenducted by 
Bishop Wm. Washington. 

Second Baptist 
Missionary 
Society meets 

I The fourth Thursday in eath •,_,,• 

month, the Missionary Society i^PP^^" with Michael Whalen and 
meets in an all day session at Sec- iGIona Stuart m "Escape From 
ond Baptist church. Last Thurs- Love 


sity in the half mile relay. 

WILLIAMS KEPT OUT 
OF STANFORD MEET 

BERKELEY, April 30— Archie 
Williams was kept out of Satur- 
day's meet with Stanford Univer- 
sity here last Saturday as the 
Palo Alto team took the Bears 
77-53 in a dual meet. 

Williams has not .yet recovered 
from a strained muscle, gained 
in a practice session. 

Wilhelm Henie, jovi..l father of 
Sonja Henie, ice-skating queen, 
gets to go skiing with his daugh- 
ter for camera sequences in "Thin 
Ice." 


jlain, goes into "Lancer Spy,, at 
20th-century Fox with the glam- 

' orous French star, Germaine" 
Aussey. 


W^ 


LUCKY lEART 

INCENSE 


^J7 HEW--DIFFERENT 

Maatara tppeu Ilk* HmI* la uIim- Wrii< quick 
for er.itr.t M^nVi nx! mowr-iiMkiM prop"- 

.Uloi «.l Fr- S«ni»»M. UMlil* FM. P«- 
*ir M«Jr DrcMiM. ••« 3«-»M« B«««t» B«rt 

Wd Sunriw 61" FREE. Wtn. x: oact U> 
UUCKY HEART, D«pL 0-523, Mem- 
Dhia, TmnMM*. 


High-Class Accomodation At 
The NEW 

HOTEL ROSSMORE 

Newly Furnished and Re-Decorated 
All New Simmons Beds — Comfortable Easy Rest Mattresses 

$1.00 DAY (up) $4.00 WEEK (up) 

:' 1 .Hour Hotel Desk Service Every Room Steam Heated 
We Invite Your Inspection and Comparison 

905 EAST 6TH STREET 


MONKKY BUSINESS 

The ring-tailed monkey which 


day, Miss Hienie of the Bible In- 
stitute gave a wonderful address, 
the academic vear 1938-39 must 1 .The society is planning a spe- 
be received before January 15, "^^ P'^°gJ"/m for Mothers Day, 
1933 Sunday, May 9th, at 4 P. M. The 

public is invited to attend this 


was fitted out with a com- 
plete wardrobe, including every- 
thing from overalls to evening 
"tails." 


MECHANICAL MUSIC 

Cecil B. DeMille, producer-di- 
rector of 'The Plainsman," which 
st&rs Gary Cooper and Jean Ar- 
thur, is having a new mechani- 
csd playing device installed in 
the huge new organ at his Para- 
di^ Raach. 


ms OWN WORDS 

Charles Butterworth, appear- 


service. 

The Queen contest is in fuU 
swing. Mrs. Ernestine Ford Dav- 
is, Queen Esther, is giving a Stu- 
dio Tea, Sunday, May 23rd at 
Sojourner Truth 1119 E. Adams 
Blvd. This tea is. something new 
and interesting. 


'Swing High, Swing Low," writes 
his .own dialogue for both his 


Ing with Carole Lombard and ' screen and radio appearances, it 
Fred Jy^cMurray in Paramoimt's was made known today. 


ADams 6923 

NEWMAN'S 

Shoe Factory 

Orthopedic, Sport & Dreas- 
Shoes Made to Order ^ 

High Grade Factory Repairing 

By Experts 
W. Arthur Newman, Prop. 

3722 S. Centrol Ave. 


WATCH THAT COUGH 

TAKE BRUCE'S LUNG TONIC 

—IN TIME— 

For Mtucular, Scia^ca« Neuritis and Chronic 

Rheumatisra • Brace's Rheumatic Medicbie 

WiU Girt You Results 

BRUCE'S DRUG STORE . 

4400 S. Central Ave. Cor. Vernon 



ii 


Don't Fail to go to the Polls May 4th 

VOTE "YES'' ON CHARTER 
AMENDMENT No. J 

r A HUMANITARIAN ACT- 
NOT A rotlTICAL ISSUE 


5 ' 


1 Assures SOCIAL SECUItlTY for oil Los Angeles City Employees 
7i^ ■ now rocinaOld-Age without Retirement Benefits 

'\\ Approved by Chrie Leoiders, Property Owners, Toxpoyers 

V • i-:.ri-.-^^f-ir ■ - I- J .. . \JPa .' *'i-V ■'■"■■ 


ReiiKiniber: It Is Your Civic 


If 


* i- 


%i( 

cf 

V 

b 


i 








■*w 


To Vote! 


t V -^.vi 


ir 


I '^IS^^ oil Amendment No- 1 
' MAT 4tli 


Balmy Weather 

and 

Vacation Dreams 

Vacation dreams are not so "balmy" this time 
of the year — for, as the saying goes, "It won't be 
long now." 

Wise is the motorist who has his cor over- 
houled now, so that it will be well "broken-in" 
before he starts the long grind of a vocatton trip. 

It really takes two or three months to "break- 
in" a motor correctly and that means you'll have 
to hurry — If your vacation starts in June or July. 

Come h Today And 
HARRY LaCLARE 

ftt SJUDEBAKIR SERVICE 
tseneral Ri|}dirin# 




W^ 


-■^■'fHil 


^' 


'4k'i;'* * #? }. 


wmm 


I 


nHILL AT JEFFERSON 
fhohe: Richmond 352^ 





/f;7 




The Sale Without a Rival! 
The Sale with a 31-Year 
Reputation for 
Value-Giving ! 

Saturday 
Monday 

MAY 1 St and 3rd 

Opening 

lie NeWs Is Out 
today! |Lookfor 
jtatYoiirDoor. 



AT 5th ST. 


African tribal 

chief leaves 

for Coronation k, 

BULAWAYO, Rhodesia, A;3i 
30 (ANP)— Paramount Chief YeU 
III, arrived here recently froit! 
Barotseland, enroute to England 
for the Coronation ceremonies. H« 
was given a royal welcome by thi 
Barotse employed in Southern 
Rhod&sia. who asked him to pre- 
sent their compliments to Hii 
Majesty, .with the as.<:urance ol 
their abiding loyalty and affec- 
Mr Brent in a recent interview, ^ tion for the .throne. 
stated- that a large ^rcentage of : Yeta HI, in a brief address to 
the agents connected with the his tribesmen, urged them to con- 
company were obtained through , duct themselves respectfully and 
the advertising columns of the expressed his gratification at 


journeying to the Coronation. 
Chief Yeta, now on his first trip 
to England, is accompanied by 
Mumalula, his Prime Minister, 
and by Sijhu, an interpreter. As 
his train left for Cape Town. th« 
natives sang the Barotse Nation- 
al Anthem and "God Save the 
King." 


-^i^^^^:4f^^y -^ ~ 



CIVIL RIGHTS 



1 1. J" I I «. I 


Vl-^ 


On the 
Sidewalk 

By C A, B. 


]( 
J( 
If 

la 

If 
le 

|l 

lo 
|i> 


It 
Ic 

le 
h 

IP 

Ic 
la 
|o 
|sl 


SUNDAY is Mothers' D a y. 

Strangely synonymous \v 1 1 h 
"thoughts of ' mothers are 
thoughts of children. 

And while the rest of the 
world pauses in commemora- 
tion of mothers, who have join- 
ed the endless procession, fol- 
lowing in the footsteps of the 
first mother, I feel the recess- 
it\- of delivering this bit of 
preachment to those that are 
here and those that will some- 
day be mothers. 

My favorite poet, the Syrian. 
Kahlil Gibran. says this to 
mothers when speaking of 
children: 

'"Your children are n'^* ynur 
children 

They are the sons and daugh- 
ters of life's longing for it- 
self 

They come through yi.u — but 
not from yoa 

And though thoy are with \ nu. 

yet they belong not to yru. 

You are the bow from v.-hi'"h 
your children as h.ing ar- 
rows are sent forth 

The archer sees the nia' k upon 
the path of the infinite and 
He bends ytu with his 
might that his arr^iv^s raay 
go swift and far. 

Let your bending :n the arch- 
er'.^ hand be f'^r t;Udnefs 

For even as Hp lo\'r.; -he ar- 
row tha' flies, so \\f loves 
also the b o w that iS 
stable'' , . . . 

Yes. Mothprs. let your bend- 
ing be for gladness; fo:' there 
L'^ nothing, not great wealth. 
not beauty, not power, not the 
love of the best man on earth, 
that makes a queen cf every 
woman, no matter iier station. 
as does motherhood. 

■When I started to w;nte this. 
m.y thoughts on Mothers' day. 
were only what I could say to 
expre.ss the grateful overflow- 
ing m m.y heart fnr love of 
Tfy ov.n mother, and the im- 
riieasurable ache ;a m;v sou! 
that she is not 'tere this Moth- 
ei's' Day. that I m.ight touch 
her hand, but I feel that out 
of the queenUness that was 
hers, the em.bodiment "f the 
best in wom.anhood. her m.oth- 
erhood. that she nods her wise 
and beloved head :n agree- 
ment with what I have said to 
ALL MOTHERS. 

IN 1932 Los Angeles was treat- 
ed to an earth tremor that 
shook the foundations from 
beneath many of our school 
buildings. As a rosult of this, 
an investigation revealed that 
these quake-disturbed build- 
ings were constructed on 
faulty foundations. Hence, a 
vigorous program to make all 
schools earthquake resistent 
is being carried on. 

Now that the campaign to 
elect a mayor and S'^m.c other 
officials of lesser importance 
has become histoiy. let us turn 
our attention to some of our 
own needs. 

As a racial e'ntity or group, 
ve complain about being 'he 
target of prejudice and dis- 
crimination for all the groups, 
which is the effect, but we 
rn-er TRACE THE CAUSE 
FDR THE EFFECT. 

The fact that the Black Am- 
erican is scorned and despis- 
ed by other Americans is due 
til his own lack of respect and 
appreciation for himself. 

In political campaigns, such 
a; the one from which we have 
just emerged. Black Ameri- 
c'lns use everv means at their 
c-*mmand NO'T TO INTELLI- 
GENTLY PL"r FORWARD 
THE MERITS AND QUALI- 
FICATIONS t)F THEIR CAN- 
DIDATE. 

Instead they use tactics that 
their enslaved forefathers 
v'ould have, frowned upon, in 
, attempt to belittle the efforts 
of s o-m e o n e promoting the 
cause of, another candidate. , 

For e:tample. I am told that 
Tlr. Leroy Hart, a man wt]0 
• holds several degrees from 
sDme reputable universities, 
stood up before a civic organi- 
sation last Sunday and made 
» statem.ent to the effect that 
fne California Eagle sold its 
editorial p>olicy in the Shaw- 
tor- mayor campaign. 

One wT>uld not expect this 
-from the man. who has so often 
lix)ked into the e\es of the 
management of this paper and 
thanked her for coming to his 
rescue in tim.e of need. 

I know. Mr. Hart, you don't 
f*el good because you we're not 
made manager of the Califor- 
nia eagle gave frecley ani 
but I don't think you should 
use this method of revenge. 
It is not only tactless, but 
crude. 
J; If you or anyone in the city 
1 of Los Angeles, state of Cali- 
!• tomia, the' United States of 
Pi ' (coutbiiied on page 2-a) 


u 

It 


k 
Ivi 


''fx 
H 
t> 
t) 
t 

e 

'd 

UI 

:• 

• a 

• I 

M 


J = ■ 

Negro 

Eastside vote 
bats 
mayor home 

Election gives further 
indication of political 
solidarity 

The political solidarit'/ 
of which the Eastside gave 
indication in last Novem- 
ber's election of Buron 
Fitts to the district at- 
torneyship, Tuesday prov- 
ed no mere flash in the 
pan as Mayor Frank L. 
Shaw was batted into of- 
fice on a short bunt of 25,- 

000 votes over his oppon- 
ent, John Anson Ford 

Semi-official returns, x'erified 
siiortly bef'>re pi ess time. ga\e 
tiip incumbrnt 169, 84P \-otes u\-er 
Ff.rd's 144.079. The sligiitly more 
than 25.0U0 majority conceded the 
Mayor, can-e largely from the 
Eastside section of the city, which 
went aimiost five to one in his 
favtir. 

.A.lwa\s last to come in., ihe 
Eastsidc tabulations increased 
?:ia-.' s lead if the early evening 
from 5000 to close to 20.000 by 
'hree o'clock 'Wednesday morn- 
ing. 
Carnival Spirit in District 

In the Central Avenue section, 
a carnival spirit permeated the 
election atmosphere. Excitement 
and enthusiasm centered at/iul 
th" Eastside Shaw-For-Mayor 
headquarters, located at 41;;t and 
Ccrttral. v.hich under the field 
m.arshalship of one '\^'allcr Law - 
^""1. has been a veritable iA?<» 
hive of activity for the past two 
months. 

.\s ear'iy as 6 A. M., cars bear- 
in:: Shaw stickers blocked the 
traffic in the vicinity as the v.ork- 
ers gathered for the culmination 
of the most vigorous campaign 
conducted on the' Eastside in the 
section's history. 

The sidewalks from \'emon 
to 39th along the Avenue were 
thronged with v.orkers. direct- 
ors, and intprested onlookers from 
the tim.e the polls opened lo past 
closing and checking time. 

.Automobiles were donated to 

transport voters to polling places 

and all day they were in endless 

procession p.-ist the headquart- 

i ers. stopping for directions or re- 

' fills on gas and water, then off 

for the next load. 
' Political Generals Rival Pershing 

Among all the hustle and bustle 
however, the secti'''n took its poli- 
tics peaceabK . Contrary to re- 
ports from other sections, there 
were no fisticuffs or broken 
heads recorded on this side. 
; A restraining hand was kept over 

all the activity and political ! 
i generals, wiping sweat and wav- ; 
ing directions, gave i ders m 
near-military like fa.shion that 
' made Pershing, in all his glory, 
look like a buck-private. 

1 Thumbs Down on Ford 
The district's vote was cm- 

j paratively heavy. Only in the 
' precincts sparsely populated by i 
! whites, was the vote at all rep- I 
resentative for the Mayor's op- ' 
• ponent, Anson Ford. " - 

Central Avenue and its b - 
paths, turned a decisive thumbs 
down on the gentleman from Hol- 
, lywood. 

! Section Favored Hauck j 

l> It was, no fault of the East- 
I (continued on page 2-a) 

Man burns to 

death 

in home 

Stumbling, groping bhndly m 
the dark his lungs choked with 
the acrid fumes of burning wood, 
Jno. Scott, 53, died in his burn- 
ing home at 1372 E. 23rd street 
last Sunday night. Trapped by 
ihe leaping flames, he was over- 
'Come by the smoke apd succumb- 
ed before firemen could effect 



BILL WOULD REDUCE 

DAMAGES FROM 

$100 TO $5 FOR JIM CROW 

Senator Cunningham of Hanford introduces bill 
which would affect Negro's rights; Hav.'kin$, 

Gordon and Hatfield lead fight to kill measure 

% ■ . ■ i^ ■ 

LATE- BULLETIN . , - 

Telegram - 5:30 p. m. - Thursday, May 6. 1937 
Senate Bill No. 1136, this afternoon, referred back to Senat« 
committee Stop This action practicSllv kills it Stop Signed: 
AUGUSTUS HAWKINS, Assemblyman. 

Immediate and concentrated .action was urged 
this week when it was reported to The California 
Eagle by special wires from the State Capitol at Sac- 
rarhento that Assembly Bill 1136, affecting Negro 
NUfAfiER 52 rights, should be killed by self-respecting citizens of 
^ ~ this state through immediate letters and telegrams 
to their respective assemblymen and senators.. 

yi-^e ^^^embly Bill, introduced i vision, it can readily be antici- 
bv Senator Cunningham of Han- ! pated that' juries will award Ne- 
fr'.rd if passed, will amend Sec- j groes damages in the amount ot 
tions 52 and 54 of the Civil Code, lone cent. . 

reducing -minimum damages for | It was stated that ordinarily, tt 
di^crim.ination on account of race | costs not less than SiOO to pfose- 
or color from $100 to S5. ^ ! cute a ciivil rights case, and the 

•\ugustus Hawkins, assembly- | SlOO minimum recovery does not 
man from the 62nd assembly dis- | mean that the insulted citizen 
trrt telephoned the EAGLE yes- • makes anv m.one.\- It merely 
te-'day from the capitol and stai- ! means that he is able to enforce 
ed ihat he along with Attorney | his rights withiout going too deep 
Walter Gordon president of thj ' in his own pocket for court costs. 
Beikelev Oakland. San Francis- 1 trial expense and lawyers fees, 
ro branch of the N./>lACP. , and [ it was pointed out. 
Lieutenant Governor Hatfield. Thomas W. Myle.s. w-cll known 
were mustering forces to defeat i politjcal^^ figure ^also t,ele^honed 
the proposed legislation 


on tne I tbe E.^GLE and .Attorney Thomas 
flocr of the assemblv. hoping to j L. Griffith, president of th^ lo^ 
kill it before it goes to the Sen- ; cal branch of the .N.'\.^CP. and 

J I Dr. H. Claude -Hudson, prom.in- 

Culber' Olson Democrat, was | ent citizen and NAACP official. 

sl'-o said to be supporting Hawk- ! acqiiainting:'them with the fact--. 

ins' fi^ht ■ -^^^y- Griff^h and ,Dr. Hudsv^ii 

'in his " telephone conversation I im.emdiately-^ent telegram.s to th-? 
v.-i'h the EAGLE .\ssemblvman | capitcl voicing their protests to 
Hawkins urged even.- civic-mind- ! ^^f proposed legislation, 
ed ritizen to write their assemb- 1 Leading Republicans and Demo- 
Ivmen and senators asking them | crats in Sacramento, were report- 
to defeat the bill on the ground | ed- as joining hands. to defeat this 
that by eliminating the JMK) pro- 


measure. 


Step keeps pose 
of lazy man as 
visitors take peek 

NEW YORK. May 7 (Cr— Step- 
in Fetchit. film comedian, was 
reported recovering at Harlem 
hospital 'Wednesday from injur- 
I ies sustained in an automobile 
crash last week, in which he 
I suffered a fractured skull. The 
j comedian, whose real name is 
Lincoln Perry .caused consider- 
able show of interest as he lay 
I in an open ward in the hospital 
\ with a screen around his bed. 
The "laziest man in America.' 
' is said to have had three SIOO 
I bill;? in his pocket when he ar- 
; rived at the hospital, dazed from 

(continued on page 2-a) 


VOTE TRADING PERILS 
ANTILYNCHING 
BILL IN U. S. SENATE 


W.\SHINGTON. D. C. May 7— 
.\ declaration that the Senate is 
layinj; aside the anti-lynching 
bill and using it to trade for votes 
in support of t(ne President' su- 
preme court plan, was made this 
week by Paul Mallon. one of thf 
bes tinformed political writers 
here. 

Mallon delcares this use of the 
anti-U nching bill for trading pur- 
poses, with other reasons, hakes 
passage "more doubtful ' 

Two weeks ago. during the 
fight for the anti-lynching bill, 
in the House. Mallon reported 


that Senator Robert F. Wagner, 
of New York, co-sponsor of the 
anti-lynchmg bill in the Senate, 
had told House leaders for- -.the 
bill that it they passed it, he 
felt sure it would pass the Sen- 
ate. 

Now V appears that in the des- 
perate fght to win votes for tlie 
change in the supreme court, 
some few votes are being won 
over by a promise that if the op- 
ponents of the anti-lynching bill 
will vole for the court plan, the 
court plan supporters will ag'"ee 
to block the anti-lynching bill. 


Rev. Beane Heads Y Drive 


Frank Harvey, H. 
Claude Hudson 
made associates 

Rev S. M. Beane. popular pas- 
tor of the Hamilton M. E. church, 
has been chosen to head the local 
YMCA membership campaign to 
be launched the middle of May. 
The pastor's acceptance of the 
important post gives practical 
as.surance that the drive w 11 1 
achieve outstanding success. 

Rev. Beane has been a staunch 
worker in previous "Y" cam- 
paign. In the 1935 campaign he 
served as a division manager and 
cohtributed much to the leader- 
ship production which sent the 
effort to the establishment of a 
national reputation. 

Associated with Rev. Beane in 
the leadership of the drive will 
be Mr. Frank Harvey and Dr. H. 
C. Hudson. These men will serve 
as -associate general chairmen. 
Both Mr. Harvey and Dr. Hudson 
have been noted for their out- 
entrance and rescue him. Scott standing leadership in previous 
Hved in the rear at the 23 street campaigns. Mr. Harvey has serv- 
number and the flames has gain- ed with uriusual success as chair- 
..ed considerable headway before 'nan of the contributing member- 
it was discovered. t ship committee while Dr. Hudson 
The body was identified by | will be remembered through his 
Mrs. Eva Hammond of the front i ^935 services as general chair- 
address when Lieutenants of De- '"an. 

tectives Clark and McGruder ar- \ U7n„_„ „~ ~ ■ 

i rived from Newton Station on in- < ^^T^f ^."^f ^^ S VOTE 
vestigation. The deceased was 
taken to the county morgue where- 


after beipg finger-printed, an in- 
quest was pronounced unneces- 
sary. 

Other witnesses present were 
Mrs. Bessie Stevens, 734 Massel- 
on street ard J. Watkins, 829^4 
E, 27th Street 

t. 


JACKSON. Miss., May 7 (AN 
i*)— Despite the raving of South- 
ern congt-essmen against federal 
anti-lj-nching legislation on the 
opposed, voung Southerners are 
opposed to mob rule and want a 
federal statute against it if a 
vote taken at MilJsaps coliege is 
any cntenon. , , ; 



DIRECTS T' DRIVE 

The 28th Street Branch YMCA. 
membership drive will be 
launched soon under the very 
able direction of Mr. R. B. 
DeFrantz of the National 
Council FMCA staff with head- 
quarters -at 347 Madison ave- 
nue. New York city. Local 'Y' 
followers will remembpr Mr. 
DeFrantz largely in connec- 
tion with his leadership in pre- 
vious campaigns for the 28th 
Street Branch. In 1935 Los An- 
'geles was able to lead the en- 
tire, country in membersliip 
drives'* with the presence of 
Mr- I>eFraDtz Qu'lM local field. 


Water and soil 
benefits 
sought by solon 

W.ASHINGTON. D. C. May 7 
-Congressman Harry R. Shep- 
pard. this"- week demanded that 
every consideration be given to 
his program »f flood control, wat- 
er and soil conservation- in Ca- 
lifornia's 19th District. In point- 
ing out the various avenues (jf 
federal expenditures, Mr. Shep- 
pard outlined all f e d e r a 1 re- 
I ceipts from individual states as 
well a? all grants back to the 
states. He stated that only seven- 
teen states last year paid into 
j the federal treasury more than 
I they in turn received in grants, 
I Canfornia. he showed, paid into 
the federal treasury during the 
i fiscal year of 1936, $193,188,554 
and received in return gr^jbts of 
$136,457,003. 

"I maintain that if my state and 

district are contributing to the 

, Treasury of the United States in 

this ratio, that we are entitled 

to every consideration and we 

mean to get that consideration. 

: Some states are receivinjg ten 

times in grant the amount they 

j contribute. My district needs and 

j must have a permanent water 

1 conservation and control prog- 

I ram," stated Mr. Sheppard. 


itor blasts 
tactics 
of politicians 

Old and out-of-date political 
methods, embracing "Uncle Tom 
so-called leaders with petty jeal- 
ousies, and back biters, were rele- 
gated to the scrap heap last Wed- 
nesday evening in a fier\- address 
delivered before the Young Peo- 
ple s Voters Ciub. Inc. bv Mrs. 
C \. Bass. E.A.GLE editor-pub- 
lisher. 

Declaring that the community 
should welcome a group of or- 
ganized young people interested 
in science of government, the 
editor charged the group gather- 
ed in Omega Rest. 4418'; Central, 
to keep keenly ali\e to problems 
and conditions in the community 
in which they live to the end that 
a solid. straightforvVard. and 
clean-shooting political body 
might be developed. 

Vernon McCalla. ciub presi- 
dent, stated tK^t the next meet- 
ing of the body^ will be held in 
the near future at which time 
an interesting program would be 
presented. 

Inter-racidI tour 
ends in banquet 

Bringing to a close an inter- 
racial tour conducted under the 
auspices of a committee headed 
by Floyd C. Covington. Urban 
League executive. and Nate 
George, YMC^ official, Whittier 
College students and prominent 
citizens of ihe community were 
guests at a banquet last night 
in the dining room of the 28th 
(continued on page 2-a) 


JUDGE HASTIE ARRIVES 
I rrVfROWTSLAN DS; 
GREETED BY NOTABLES 

ST. THOMAS. V. I., i By Adolph Gereau for .^NP'. May ,—.\ 
very imposing gathering greeted Judge Wm. H. Hastie as he de- 
scended from the deck of the Bull Insular Liner Catherine her-- 
last week. The gathering on the West Indian Company's do:ks in- 
cluded Governor and Mrs. Lawrence W. Cramer, m.cm.bers of v:r 
Governor's staff. Chairman Lio 


nel Roberts of the Municipa: 
r.-mmittee and other prominent 
citizens. "Tlis. is Mr. Justice 
Ilastie" dr:'ared Governor Cra- 
m(?r in his introduction, "rm glad , 
to be here. Governor", replied 
Judge Hastie. , 

The aopoinlment bv President 
Roosevelt of Judge Hastie to head 
tjie Virgin Islands Judiciary is a 
precedent of great social signific- 
arce lo the inhabitants of the 
V:rgin Islands. .A. Negro has 
never before occupied the office. 
It was stateid here that as ninety- 
t«o per cent of the population 
are Negroes, or of Negro descent. 


the appointment holds up^to thp 
youth a great promise of reward 
for merit. 

have mvi;ed more than two hun- 
dred of the island's leading citi- 
zens to a reception on Thursday 
in order that, they m.ar have an 
opportunity of formally meetin; 
the new judge. Judge Hastie oc- 
cupies a suite a( the Grand Hotel 
here. When Mrs. Hastie loins him 
1 na few weeks they will go into 
housekeeoing for themselves. 

Judge Hague's Judicial district 
comprises St. ' Thomas. St. John 
and St. Croi.v with a population 
iwentv-sLx thou- 


m excess 
sands. 


of 


Notice 


Contestants in the California 
Eagle subscription contest, r^z 
requested to meet in the Ea- 
gle office next Friday at 3 

to- 




P. M. 

it 

was 

announced 

day. 





Mt)ther's Day at 
Independent 

In keeping with the fresh, 
young ideas which have charac- 
terized his pastorate of one of the 
leading churchs of Los Angeles, 
Rev. Clayton Russell plans to ob- 
serve Mother's Day by honoring 
mothers and motherhood in the 
most complete way possible., 

Sunday morning. May 9,, mo- 
thers will occupy places of hon- 
or in the 'church — including 'the 
rostrum A unique and fitting 
service has been planned in 
which Mrs. C. A. Bass, editor of 
the California Eagle, will give 
verbal portrayals of "Famous 
Mothers of Journalism". The 
public is urged to attend with the 
assurance of an insDiring service 
on this memorable Bay. '~ \ 


CLARENCE MUSE ... 

A-TALKIN' TO YOU... 

LESTER B, GRANGER, secretary of the Workers' Bureau «t 
the National L'rban League, sends a special delivery letter froir 
New York after reading the comment of this column, in refer- 
ence to his criticism of the Negro Mo- 
tion Picture artists. He bejs to stat« that 
be had no intention of uisulting success- 
ful actors, but he hoped to arouse a liner 
.ippreciation of Negro «rlists in the Ma- 
jor studios. We' accept in part his prompt 
apolcsy, BUT I .MUST S.W. tjurt wlien - 
any organization as imoortant as t h e 
URBAN LEAGUE sees fit to comment 6r 
a going industry, they should 4t least 
contact their l>est available authority be- 
fore printing damaging and insuBin^ in- 
dictments. Mr. Floyd Covington^ of owi 
local branch of the URBAN LEAGUE, is 
close to the PICTURE business and hap- 
pens to know more about the MOTION 
PICTURE business and its problems than 
all of the other social minded members ol 
the URBAN; STILL. NEW YORK DIB 
CLAPENCE MUSE NOT SEE FIT TO CONSULT HIM. H« 

iji friendly with most of the actors and appreciates the pioneer work 
dene by several of us In this GREAT INDUSTRY WITHOUT THE 
^ilD of social agencies. ' ^ j ^ - , 

'"" I think Mr. Granger's interest can best be served by a national 
campaign among colored citizens, for a BETTER APPRECI- 
>>TION OF NEGRO ACTORS AND ACTRESSES THAT HAVE 
FORCED THE DOORS OF THE MOTION PICTURE INT>USTRY 
to open without the help of the URBAN LEAGUE. We welcome 
their help, but intelligent help only. Make the proper survey, with 
actors and Mr. Covington, we may get somewhere. TharAs . for 
your letter, Mr. Granger, that alone proves your sincerity. 

WHEN BQI Robinson, Louise Beavers, Ernest Whitman. Hat- 
tie McDaniei, Raloh Cooper. CSarence Mnse m»u a few others do 
a current part in pictures, the "INCOMPETtNT Critic" of «ne 
national weekly (young lady) states in headline. 'ANOTHER UN- 
CLE TOM insult." But when a newcoinerr^bo probably pays 
weeklv checks, as Hattie McDaniels reports she was com ptjiiwi lo , 
do until she got tired, nlays the same kind of role, HE W^nB|l 
GLOWINGLY, A WO^ OF ART. that bespeaks a tme MR^' 
VHYai is this, * crab in a bar rel f igfat, to get the other Ml— 'a 
job, then evei? thin? is GK! WHAT A GREAT THING ftr th^ 
niading c^ored publk it woald be, to have a competent, hoaest 
aiid Fineere waiter on this WEEKLY MENTIONED, A PATER that 
is a CREDIT t^ the race instead of writings by this unfair and iil- 
irifonaed wri^;, W O ACTMtS RAVt BEEN CONTKAC^BD AS 

Til^i .l^'." . ' ■ I- •- --^f .-''>'■'*' • -—VvKtMiUxi- Iqr .CUfCTct Mam, 



n 


i^ 


JutM 



^•'??5p 


\-?'l 


mmim 


f you tafrto redd 


mm 


mmmtmrnm 


xj^dm 


• , J ■ ■ : '- 


EAGLE you may never know It hoppeneq 



Fri<ii^:18oy7, 1$37, 


2 represent 
blacks at 
Coronation 

Britain interesfed in U. 
S. Negro reporter com- 
ing to cover event 

LONDON, May T.' (By Fay M. 
Jackson for ANP) — Forty times 
in a thousand years it has hap- 
pened. An average of once every 
quarter of a century. The first 
time that alert, world-minded 
Aiperican Negro readers evince 
in interest in the coronation of 
i king— when they belong to a 
republic and most of the world 
has gone against monarchy-'is 
this year when George VI, of 
England, will be annointed, 
crowned and presented King- 
Emperor. Slay 12. 

That the^e is an American rep- 
resentative; of the :*-Associafted 
Negro Press in England specifi- 
saliy to "cover" the Coronation 
-las become of copsiderabl* in- 
erest to the National British 
=re^s. Wh>-? 
T!ie answer is simple. 

Four hundred raillioD sujb- 
iects of the British Empire to 
be ruled over by this new Kin;; I 
are black people- -essentially of 
the sanjie race as the Republi- j 
can governed American Negro. 
Swarming into London— at the ' 
daily rate of 20,000-are peoples j 
of every race, color and creed to 
view the pageantry an^ if but 
for a moment in this war-torn, 
war-threatened world— to extend 
the hand of fellowship, to smoke 
the pipe of peace. 

In this gigantic, garguantuan : 
oarade of peoples, where will the 
Black People stand? What place 
in this panoramic sweep of Hu- ' 
man Family do they occupy? Of , 
the two forms of government- 
monarchical and Tepublican--in 
ivhich is reflected the greater ad- | 
vantages of power and progress: 
the African, West Indian. South ' 
.American and English half-caste ; 
under British; or, the "Negro" I 
jnder American? 

England has arranged the show 
and London will be the .^ite of 
the parade— inspiring or disillu- 
sioning--May 12. 

Both the African and the 
.\merican Negroes have suffered 
slavery, e.xploitation. death. The 
.American Black has given labor 
ind love: song and science, blood 
and art to his country. What does 
he get in return' 

The African has given these-- 
■jiit-edged with agelessness when 
civilization was youngest— plus 
:he wealth from above and be- 
leath the ground of his native 
and. What has he got in return?- 
Perhaps the comparison of. 
■ace to nation--when that race is.,' 
black— vnll throw some light on 
his prating of the elusive 
'brotherly love" theory. 

And. perhaps the comparison ■ 
if race to nation when that Na- ; 
.ion is governed by Church apd 
•iing will throw some more light 
•n the still more elusive "Justice" 
n its peculiar adaptations for the 
ilack man. 

Light or no lij:tat We shall see 
that the British African as well 
as the American Negro stands 
sadly alone, dejected and ne- 
trlected and weak among the 
Human Family of the World 
today. Nobody cares. Abyssinia 
showed that. Nobody wants 
vou. The Coronation will prove 
that: 

Such little tricks--such cheap 
ittle tricks do these rulers of 
ilack trten employ to show us 
low little we count to them after 
iiey're'drained our physical and 
ipiritual resources. 

At home: a politician rides in- 
\fi high office on your vote and 
we throws you a few catchy, 
jromissory slogans. 

Abroad: the far-flung Brit- 
ish Empire controls and gov- 
erns one-fourth of the earth; j 
and the ensign of that kingly i 
power is set with the Star of ! 
.Africa; largest diamond in the ' 
world; yet, England has had 
the cheek to exclude all but 
two of Africa's Chieftains-and 
these two an enforced, second 
thought for -the Coronation! 

One to every 200 million; once 
n a thousand years. These are 
'igures that, I hope, will set off a 
kindred spark of rebellious re-< 
^entment in the breast of every 
black man and child. 

Thi^ is how we count among 
■.he peoples of the world. 

Two black heads atop 400 mil- 
ion bowed souls and bodies-- 
:hi.<! is how we stand. 

The Coronation proves it! 
- ^ 1 

Memories of 
Mothers . . . 

BY GOLDIE KEY 

Satisfaction and enjoyment 
come from one's work, but the 
HOME is the source of happiness 
It IS commonly realized that the 
home is the foundation upon 
ivhich is built the lasting features 
■»f a successful life. There are 
fine words associated with HOME 
and • MOTHER— they are Com- 
fort, Convenience. Health, Happi- 
ness, and above all — Christianity. 

Every Mother is warned of 
I-ieavy loads which find their way 
to her shoulders in the discharge 
of her loving- duties .... how- 
ever, TRUE Mothers gladly ac- 
cept their burdens in the belief 
that the road to success and hap- 
piness for her family is an up- 
ward climb which is not always 
unburdened. 


% Twilight Tea to 
^feature 

H'wood models 

Featuring models from Holly- 

j wood studios, a Twilight Tea will 

given next Friday evening, 

^4, from 6 to 10. at 1334 E. 

fstreet, it was announced this 

we&c 

Many other models will be of- 
fered ait the affair, during which 
a silver offering will be taken. 



Stars gather 
at Tuskegee 
for relays 


The most popular dance tt-am ever to invade 
the Pacific Coast is Whitey^s Lindy Hoppers. This 
team is composed of four women and four men, 
who hail from New York. They came to Los An- 
geles some weeks back with Ethel Waters and 
were so sensational that they were prevailed upon 
to remain m Los Angeles and in Hollywood to 
fill a score of important engagement.s, including 


motion picture and personal appearances in seve- 
ral fashionable night clubs. 

The act is more than not. With astounding 
rliythm, these eight terpseconan artists are light- 
ning fast. Smiles and chatter are mingled with 
their dancing and it is quite natural that they 
should be swamped with engagements and ap- 
plause. 



Annual spring 
WWG rally held 
at Second Baptist 

I.ast week-end 'he World Wide 
Guild of Southern California., 
held its con\-ention on the East- 
side with* headquarters at the 
commodious Second Baptist 
church. There were over 600 
delegates in attendance. 98 per- 
cent of whom were white. \ 
large number of the delegates ai'- 
rived Friday evening, the main 
body however came Saturday 
and the group enjoyed a ban- 
quet prepared by Mrs. Mary Lus- 
ter famous cateress. 

During the convention an ex- 
hibit was held and the Ruth Gra- ' 
ham chapter of the WWG which 
IS the Second Baptist Unit was 
awarded first prize in the poster 
display. Mrs Aline Thomas as 
president and M.s. Edith Hilton- 
Rankins as general chairman, 
: were highly praised for the man- 
Albert &aumann Extends ner in which the convention was 
CongrOtulofionS earned throu^^h 

Moyor Show and Citizens JohnSOn winS 3 

firsts 

in track meet 




h 


The day following the Pri- 
mary Election, I telegraphed 
the Mayor congratulations on 
behalf of the committee spon- 
soring him, pledging loyal sup- 
port in the final election. I have 
again telegraphed our con- 
gratulatons, reminding h i m 
that we have kept our pledge. 
The election of Mayor Shaw is 
an indication that the citizens 
of l^os Angeles appreciate a 
man in office who has the abili- 
ty to promote constructive gov- 
ernment as well as recognize 
the asiHrations an interest of 
all groups irerspective of race 
or creed. 

On behalf of the committee 
Who so loyally supported the 
cause of good government in 
our community, I want to ex- 
press appreciation to the vot- 
ers of our group for the deep 
interest and confidence d i s- 
played in recognition of con- 
scientious leattersiup, and to 
assure them that nueyer be- 
fore in the history of Los An- 
Seles have our group been so 
united la one political unity 
for the accemplishment of what 
they feel b a new era in gov- 
ernmental politics. I assure jrou 
that we shad continue to press 
for recognition and representa- 
tion in government. 
ALBERT BAUMANN, 
Chairman of tiastside Shaw 
for Mayor Committee 


NEW YORK, May 7. <ANP)— . 
Ben Johnson, captain of Colum- 
bia university's track team, af.d 
Jimmy Herbert, sensational New 
York university freshman, won 
five first places as Columbia 
bagged its first metropolitan in- 
tercollegiate track and field 
championship Friday, in the mu- 
nicipal stadium on Randall's Is- 
land. 

Johnson ran away with 100 
yard dash title in 9.8 seconds, to 
break the meet record, won the 
jumped 22 feet 1 TAOIN N N N 
220 on 2.6 and then broad- 
jumped 22 feet B4 inches for 
victory in that event. 

Herbert, who came into prom- 
inence during the winter indoor 
season, while running for the 
New York Curb Exchange, turn- 
ed in the finest perform. ance of 
the day, either freshman or var- 
si\-, when he won the yearling's 
440 yard race in 48.4 seconds, by 
a dozen yards to set a new NYU 
record. He later breezed to an 
easy victory in the half mile in. 
2:00.5. 


TUSKEGEE INSTITUTE, Ala., 
May 7 (ANP)— With juch out- 
standing performers as Hayes of 
Wiley, Williams and Thomason 
of Xavier, the crack relay teams 
of Morehouse college, Atlanta and 
Prairie View college, Tex., sched- 
uled to compete in their special- 
ities in the Tuskegee relays, 
which will be held in the Alumni 
Bowl, tomorrow, many marks are 
expected to be lowered, also a 
new attendance record establish- 
ed. 

Hayes has been entered in the 
110 meters, the high hurdles and 
the 440 meters hurdles. He won 
the 110 meters and the high hur- 
dles last year. Hayes defeated 
Cleveland of Tuskegee at the 
Prairie View relays which were 
held April 23 and 24. He will re- 
ceive his stiffest competition in. 
the high hurdles from Cleveland. 
Lilburn Williams, giant weight 
man from Xavier university, is 
expected to better his own rec-J 
ord in the shot put and discus, 
set last year. 

The crack Prairie View teams, 
fresh from their victories in their 
own relays are expected to lower 1 
the marks in the 440, 88« and 
one-mile rela vs. However, strong 
opposition will be offered by 
< very fine teams from Wiley, Be- 
i thune Cookman college, More- 
I house college, Clark university. 
Bishop college and West Virgin- 
ia State college. All of these 
' teams have ecellent time rec- 
ords. I 
I In the women's events, TLiske- 
_ I gee will trot out a new sensation ' 
I ill the 200 metsr run in the per- | 
I son of Cora Lee McClinick of 
■ Blueficld. West Virginia, crack > 
j forward on the \-arsity basket- 
ball team. The Bluefield streak 
has dominated the field in this 
I event and will have little com- 
petition in the opinion of the 
prognostaators. 


Sidewalk 

(continued from page 1) 

.America can. by fair or foul 
means, unearth information to 
bear out \our statement that 
tlie California Eagle sold its ed- 
itori,-<l policy; 1 will bequeath 
to you. -vk-hile I am yet alive, 
the California Eagle. 

Statements, such as the one 
you made, .'should be based on 
fact. 

You. your type of trained 
American.s. aiu the ones we 
look to for help, to take»our 
place in the body politic, to 
the end that we will cease 
being targets of hate and pre- 
judice, but join in making and 

1 enforcing the rules and laws 
laid down by the American 
form of government under 
which we live. 

Ever\ man, black or white, 
under our .American govern- 
ment. IS entitled to exercise 
his riyht of suffrage, accord- 

I int; to the dictates of his con- 

\- science arid belief in an in- 

' dividual or an issue. 

i In our fight to elect a may- 
or last Tuesday, the Califor- 
nia hagle gave Ireele-, and 

' without cost, of oiir editorial 

{ support. 

We have given this support 

! becau.se. according to our own 

j knowledge, colored Americans, 
in matters of jobs and posi- 
tions, have received greater 
recognition under Mayor Shaw 
than they have since the days 
of Mayor Snvder. 

Is there ANY OTHER avail- 
able medium by which a nev»^- 
paper may show its loyalty to 
the group, whose cause it es- 
pou.'^es. in and out of political 
session'' 

La France Art and 
Social club 

*.On .April 22, the La France Art 
and Social Club met at the home 
of Mrs. L. Spiller, 11126 E. 112 
St. In obser\-atirin of Negro His- 
tory Week, Mrs. Dunn gave an in- 
teresting review on the lives of 
Phyllis Wheatley a n 'd Frances 
Harper. Gurtt of the occasion was 
Mrs. Robbie Garden of 1913 E. 
112 St., whose remarks to the 
members. at the close of the meet- 
ing were ver\- inspiring. 

The last meeting in April was 
held at the home of Mrs. Josie 
B. Smith. 1801 E. 107th St., and 
was very different to the usual 
sessions in that it was a Pot-luck 
party. The husbands of the 
members were guests of the oc- 
casion, and all present dined to 
repletion on an endless variety 


Stepin Fetch it" 

(continued from page I) 

the crash. Dr. Louis T Wright, 
noted authority on skull frac- 
tures, would not allow the patient 
to be moved to Fifth avenue or 
Lenox hospital Monday, 'when 
the comedian's own physician ar- 
rived. A group of film executives 
stood around several minutes 
with the doctor, waiting toask 
Dr. Wright is the| patient might 
be moved. ' 

Children of the neighborhood, 
hearing "Stepin Fetchit" was in 
the hospital, sneaked upstairs, 
trying to get a pieak at him. Hos- 
pital employees from over the 
building, including doctors, and 
nurses, came by for a look-in. 
All day, however. Perry Show- 
ed no interest, keeping his pose 
of lazy man. He told ftis doctor 
he was getting excellent care at 


Nanny Corpus ^ 
qudlifiesa!^ 
registered nurse 

Mr?. Nanny Corpus, a pi'omi- 
nent member of Hamilton M. E. 
church, was notified this week 
that she had qualified as a regis- 
tered nurse, and stated she vrould 
be glad to serve the community 
in this capacity. She may be 
reached at KI 1959. 

Harlem. He had two private nur- 
ses, one day and one night. 


SPECIAL' NOTICE 

Uncalled For Tailor Made Suits 
and Overcoats — All New 

$15L0O Odd $5.00 

Pants 
TOM WILLIAMS. Tailor 
105 W. Serenth 


ORDER OF AMARATH 

RUMMAGE SALE 

4^01 S. Central Avenue 

Thursday, Friday, Saturday 

May 6th, 7th, 8th 


And I mourn him now he's dead 
Butto spare me all the heart-ache 
Would I call him 'back again? 
He is gone to a great City 
And is there awaiting me. 
For when my task on earth is 

finished 
There we'll spend Eternit\ . 



Hottentot's 
CAFE 

Al the end of the B-Car Line 

1400 E. 51st St. 

The place where you can 
take your Mother, Wife or 
Sweetheart and be sure of 
Safe, Courteous, Quick Ser- 
vice. 

EXQUISITE FOODS 

and 
The COLDEST BEER on 

the Southside 

We welcome Vets of all wai-s 
and the Public 

G. FRANKLIN, Mgr. 
A. HEARD, Asst. 


Get NEW TROUSERS To 
Match Your Coat & Vest 

500.000 PATTERNS TO CHOOSE FROM. 

Bring or Moil Vest or Sample to 

MATCH PANTS CO. 

6O7 so. HILL STRIEET, LOS ANGELES, CALIF. 

Mail orders solicited. Moil us Sample or Vest and 
we will submit our '(ample with price for your ap- 
proval. We have the largest assortment of pat- 
terns in the world to choose frcim. All our Suits are 
mode to measurements. Price range of suits is 
$30.00 to $50.00. 


The Central Avenue 
District Realty Board 

THE WAY TO THRIF^T 

There's one sure way to a 
Short, proven path to thrift. 
.Many thousands are following 
this path^a route that takes 
them through the advertise- 
ments which appear weekly 
in the California Eagle. These 
pages unfold a panorama of 
buying opportunities — adver- 
tisements, that serves as a key 
to Real Estate. To follow them 
every week' in the Eagle is to 
travel on the short road to 
saving and thrift. We recom- 
mend to you these men. m.ern- 
bers of the Board 

Walter L. Gordon. Pres . 
3617 Central Ave., AD-3193. 

George W. City. Vrce-Pres., 
816 E. 37th St.-AD-13702., 

Elijah Cooper, Treasurer. 
2504 Central Ave. AD-902.T. 

William Mells Watson. 134-5 
E. 2Ist St. PRosoect 5628. 

Seth Bentley Ray, 2302 Grif- 
fith Ave., Secretary, PRospect 
5861. 

It is the hope of the knowl- 
edge of this Board to furnish 
our many clients the best 
homes. .We anticipate your cal- 
ling. ^ 



■^ 


lW-^4f1^ 


$ 


SPECIAL 

BROILERS $^00 


1 



Free Delivery Ph<^ne CE. 24667 

EL EAHCHO 

FOULTIHY MJIiRKET 

3705 CenWi-al Ave. 


Tour Ends-- 

(continued from page 1) 

St. YMCA. 

An open forimi was held dur- 
ing the banquet featuring ques- 
tions pertaining to race relations. 

The group yesterday toured 
on a trip of inspection several 
Negro business enterprises. Rep- 
resentatives of various fields of 
endeavor present at the Y last 
night included Paul R. Williams, 
architect; Nornlan Houston, of 
the Golden State Insurance Co. 
S. D. Patterson, Rev. E E. Light- 
ner. Miss Miriam Matthews, Es- 
ther Brown, J. Cullen Fentress, 
of the EAGLE; Mrs. Nettie 
Reese, Mr. and Mrs. James of the 
Him Johnson choir; and Ben El- 


Negro Vote-- 

(continued from page 1) 

side that Edward W. Hauck, in- 
cumbent candidate for the Bd. 
of Education, was not returned 
to his^eat. Hauck polled the sec- 
ond l&rgest vote among the 
Board members on the Eastside. 
John F. Dfdton, also an incum- 
bent, who polled the highest vote, 
was a favorite in the section also. 

Dalton, with Lawrence L. Lar- 
rabee and Dr. Clarence W. Pierce, 
both winners, were recommended 
by the California Eagle. Dr. Ed- 
win Vincent Askey, who won the 
remaining post, was not. 

It was nip and tuck aU over 
the city and on the Eastside, no 
exception, between' Judge Ida 
May Adams and Frederick Hall. 
Hall, the loser was supported by 
the Eagle. 

Nip and tuck also was the im- 
lucky Exposition proposition. 


RUBYLINE GLOVER, who | 
will r.lay one of the leading 
roles in the forthcoming .'\KA 
sorority production. ' 'P n s t 
Roads". 

N. Y. pastor; 
moYie stars, 
talk tonight 

Intenije interest is evidenced 
among Civic and Fraternal or- 
ganizations in the program un- 
der the auspices ofj the Inter- 
racial Commission on Friday, 
May 7th. 'at 8:30 P. M.. at the 
Central Baptist church. 

The principal sjb'jaker will be 
Rev. A. Clayton Powell. Jr., of 
New York (Tity. who is one of 
the foremost Negro preacher.s in 
the United States. He holds a 
Masle.-'s Degree from Columbia 

University and tnembership in the f delicious foods served buffet 
American Academy of Political | style. 

The next meeting will beot 
the home of the President, Mrs. 
Tina Spools, 1669 E. 109 St. All 
membersare expected to attend. 



GENERAL Ik^ BIECTRIC itfFRiGEiiATdi 


Science and National Students 
League. 

Martha Raye. motion picture 
star and Herbert Biberman, mo- 
tion picture director, will be 
among the speakers. The chair- 
man -i\-ill be Mr. Dudley Nichols, 
outstanding scenario writer of the 
motion picture industry, who at- 
tained international note with the 
motion picture, "The Informer." 

The Zion Hill Baptist church j am lonely and 1 miss him 
choir, under the directresship of 
Madam Thropy, will furnish mu- 
sic. The Jefferson High A Capel- 
la choir will also sing. 


X 

Id 
o, 

« 

a 



>• 

o 
< 

<9 


< 


o 

> 


THE 



I 



America's Buying 
One a Minute! 


In Memoriam 

In Loving Memory of My De- 
voted Husband, William Bryant 
Sorral, who depated this life, one 
year ago today. May 6, 1936: 


Franciska Gaal. petite Hun- 
garian actress, selected by C^pil 
B. De Mille for the feminine lead 
opposite Frederic March in "The 
Buccaneer", is to becotie an 
American citizen. 

while the muni.-ipal bus pvop<-si- 
lion, opposed in Eagle editorial 
coliinuis, was decisively unpop- 
ular. 


ADamt 6923 

NEWMAN'S 

Shoe Factory 

Orthopedic, Sport & Dress 
Shoes Made to Order 

High Grade Factory Repairing 

- By Experts 
W. Arthur Newman, Prop. 

3722 S. Central Ave. 


Th« only Rtfrigerotor witti 

OIL 
COOLING 

andfo reed- feed lubrica tio n 

. .' features that give you 

More Cold at Less Cost! 

More Years of Service! 

Quieter Operation! 

&IIOW the thrill of owniDg 
me besi — it costs no more. 
(jeneral Electric Refriger- 
ators are now priced 
within reach of everyone. 


Big Roomy Cabinets, Beautifully 

Styled and With New Advanced 

Features of Convenience and Economy 


AS A REAL MOTHER'S DAY .GIFT 
Give Her An Appointment With 

DOLLIE THOMPSON 

Clever Beautician 
5440 S. Centrol Ave. AD. 9142 

(Side Entran'ce) Located in People's Barber ShQp 






S.o\.d-in-i*»«' 


15 NEW 
6-E MODELS 

All surplus powered with 
the famous cold-making 
mechaniim that assures 
an abundaBce of cold and 
ENDVtaSG ECONOMY 


BAUMANN & COLEMAN 

4750 S. Central Ave., Lo$ Angeles— ADanw 8608 j OpeftEveilingt 





I 

|i 
ic 
le 

]p 

I ^ 

la 
lo 
I si 
Iv. 

1 01 


I 

he 
lip 

lid 

|}r< 
ho 
I sir 

b 


H 

tS 

e 
:a 


h 

n« 
p 

a 


•f yidoy. May 7, 


1937 




1^1 


1? ■ 


-'*f?s-V 


If you foil to read THE CALIFOftNBA EA6LE you moy never know it Hoppenecl' 




■■V'J.^^ 



R. Foresythe 
eots bowlers 
for breokfosf 

Strange diet of compos- 
er revealed by ANP 
Correspondent Jackson 

LONDON, May 7. (By Fay M. 
Jackson for ANP)— Even if I 
hadn't heard of Tanguy, I might 
have known that there was 
something sur-realistic about the 
way Reginald Foresythe hung on- 
«j a large derby that Easter Sun- 
day we met in af Montmartre i 
sidewalk cafe near the Sacre i 
Coeur. 

The man eats hats, his and his 
friends'. And Mr. Forsythe pre- 
fers bowlers for breakfast! He 
told me. 

"But, my dear, haven't you 
ever chewed on a luscious hat?" 
he queried, stuffing his tremend 
ous silk batik kerchief up 
sleeve in old English fashion. 

No, I hadn't. But I have heard 
of men promismg to make some- 
one eat his hat with an entirely 
different meaning from Reggie's. 
And I do know a lady who makes 
little pellets of loose wool on the 
blankets and chews on them 
something like a cow does its 
cud. 

"■Well, let me tell, you," ex- 
plained Foresythe, "there's noth- 
ing like hats for the diet and— 
a bowler for breakfast? My dear! 

"I can't say what vitamin they 
contain but they're delicious and 
quite palatable when washed 
do\vn with a few rounds of Per- 
no or . . . just brandy." 

Never having seen Mr. For- 
sythe with a hat of his own, I 
wondered if his strange menu 
didn't work a hardship on his 
friends and, unconsciously pull- 
ed mine well down over my ears 
to avoid confiscation. 

Oh, yes, of course, it is a spot 
of bother to his friends Reggie 
admitted, that is until he replaces 
them. 

"You see that Stetson of Nils' 
(a Swedish journalist friend with 
htm)— I'm going to have that one 
for diner tnonight and when I get 
back to London. I shall buy him 
another. It will be the sixth, eh. 
Nils?" he said. 

"Yas. It may be, Redgee," the 
Swede replied thoughfully, "but 
it want be! I like these vary hat 
and besides you haf that tweed 
cap yet and I haf never seen you 
eat it, .^.nd besides I belief all 
hat eatmg is rubbish!'' he ex- 
claimed. 

It did sound a bit balmy I 
agreed. 

Forsythe returned to London . 
recently from New York where I 
he collaborated with Andy Razaf j 
on the musical score of the new ' 
Cotton Club show featuring Ethtl I 
■Waters and Duke Ellington's or- 
chestra. 

After a brief vacation in Paris, , 
=md a round of entertainments ' 
for friends here in his smart Lon- 
don flat, he left this week for 
Darwich to fill a special engage- 
ment wjth his band durina coro- 
nation festivities for an "exclu- 
sive supper club . . . where they ' 



Too Mony 'Noncy Boys' « 

•oOo* 'oOtf* 'oOo 

They Bother Educators of England 


STAGE-SCREEN STAR PAYS RESPECTS 

No, dear reader, the gentleman on the right, is not applying 
for a job — it is none other than Clarence Muse, famous stage, 
screen and radio star, recently heard with Ir\-in Cobb on "Paducah 
Plantation"— paying his respects to Hal Styles, pilot of "Help Thy 
Neighbor," during a broadcast over KHJ, and the Den Lee Net- 
work, (Sunday, 3 P. H.) Clarence has just remarked: "Boy, you 
got the fastest employment agency I ever saw!" 

Muse drops in Catch armed 


on Hal 
Styles' show 

"This is the fastest moving em- 
ployment agency I ever saw!" — 
these were the wi;jrds Clarence 
Muse, famous star Of radio, stage 
and screen used in describing 
Hal Styles' "Help Thy Neighbor" 
sliow on Sunday. Muse's remarks 
were backed up by the fastest 
moving, most efficient broadcast, 
yet produced by the fastest talk- 
ing pilot of this popular Sunday 
program. 

Sitting in the audience. Muse 
was called upon by Styles to say 
a few words. He gladly came to 
the microphone to endorse the 
program and its good work, heart- 
ily approving the "tolerance ' be- 


LONDON, M*y 7. (ANP) 
That • there is an insidions 
softenine proeess Eoing: on 
among the boyhood and young 
manhood of Great Britain and 
a reyolntionary change will 
have to be made in the ednca- 
tional system was the opinion 
of Alex Lethem, of Leith, a 
former president of the Na- 
tional Council of the Boys 
Brigades of Great Britain, in 
an interview for the Associat- 
ed Negro trttss, a tortmgnt 
ago. 

"There are too many effem- 
inate young men walking the 
streets jobless, living on the 
income of their parents. Others 
are being carried in safe posts 
created by foolish parents," he 
said. "Under the present sys- 
tem of education in the pub- 
lic schools here, social snob- 
bery ii the natural outcome." 

Mr. Lethem .reported the 
outcome of an experiment of 
a group of British university 
protessurs, govemmeni ofli- 
cials, and educationists, under 
the auspices of the Modem 
Educational Thought Move- 
ment, that has been going on 
at Mill Hill School, Middlesex, 
which has been so successful in 


reducing the number of effem- 
inate boys in England that 
headmasters of other sohools 
are anxious^ adopt the sys* 
tern gentrallr. 

At Mill HiU School, Leth- 
em said, by careful mixture of 
classes the boys start life with 
a great advantage over the or- 
dinary type of public school 
boy. They st»^ as good mix- 
ers. Results show thal^boys do 
better in that district than a 
large number of the softies 
who have been pampered with 
social superiority. . 

In London the number xt 
obviously eOeminate men is 
astoundmg. it is not «Mre- 
quent that one hears com- 
plaints from women of all 
classes that the men "are no 
g o o d to anyone but t h e m- 
selves" and prefer the society 
of their clubs or fraternities to 
tnat ot eligible girls and 
young women. 

Lack of co-education, in the 
first place, and the imperial- 
ist idea of male supremacy, in 
the second, are thought to be 
two of the chief causes for the 
actual breaking down of Eng- 
lish manhood. Extreme mas- 
culinity is always the forerun- 
ner of homosexuality. 


I , 


Mrs* \jOO(IWin Tlie Chicago Union 


election 
campaigner 

I 'While continuing the month- 
old search for the infamous 
brick-bat murderer charged 
with killing Mrs. Edna Worden 
and child as his latest crime. De- 
tective Smith and three white 
Central sleuths arested an arm- 

^ ed Ford campaigner at 2 a. m. 
last Sunday morning while he 
was acting suspiciously at the 

, rear of the 4th and Towne fire- 
house. He gave his name as J. 
D. Simmons anfl papers on his j 
person identified him as a mem- 
ber of one of the San Pedro F-.re ! 
boat crews. Upon searching him i 
a wicked 38a. calibre German' 
automatic was found on him, so 


in'g shown by Hal in choosing his | besides being booked at Central 


don't serve bowlers! 


A. L. Roberts 
wins Gold's 
prize contest 

Climaxing one of the most ex- 
citing evenings in the experience 
of Central Avenue with the an- 
nouncement that the First Grand 
Prize in the S2000 Friendship Con- 
test had been won by Aaron L. 
Roberts of 939 East Jelfersor. i 
Blvd., the Gold Furniture Com- 
panv of 1207 East ■V.'ashington 
Blvd., brought its fam.ous contest 
to a successful conclusion aiy.id 
the enthusiastic and approving 
applause of the hundreds of con- 
testants and guests gafnered for 
the eventful evening. Qther prize 
winners in the Friendship Con- 
test were: Edward Hightower, 905 
E. 46th St.: Claud W. Houston, 
2322 Hooper .A.ve.; Mrs. Estelle 
Jackson. 868 E. 52nd. Place: Mrs. 
C. M. Baldwin, 737 E. 24th St.; 
Mrs. Ida Brickman, 3430 McKin- 
ley Ave.; Mrs. Elizabeth Fisher, 
llo2^4 E. 42nd St.; Mrs. Pearl 
HamUton, 1627 E. 27th St; Mrs, 
.Julia Rivera, 1447 1^ E. 39th St.; 
Mrs. MUdred "Warren, 1170 E. 45 
St.; Mrs. M. Robinson, 3i08 Grif- 
fith Ave.; Mrs. Agnes M. .Me.x, 
nai E. 41st St.; Mrs. Marion 
Lindsey, 1957 E, 114th St.: Mrs. 
Sedonia Gibson, 1401 E. 46th St.; 
Mrs. Josephine Clark, 872 E. 47th 
St.; Rev. McCallumfi 660 Santa 
Barbara Ave.: Mrs. M, B, Davis, 
1361 E. 15th St.; Mrs. Roy Moul- 
trie, 838 E. 32nd St.; Mrs, Alice 
Jones, 1259 E. 27th St.; Mrs. Cleo 
Hebert, 1422 E. 21st St.; Mrs. 
Roberta Long, 1366 E. 33rd St.; 
Mrs. Hazel Tracy. 2624 Vi S. -Cen- 
tral Ave.; Mrs. Elizabeth Gray, 
1402 E. 49th St.; and Mrs. J. L. 
Starks, 1144 E. 23rd St. 
The occasional chair and 


applicants. Muse said that many 

■ people of his own race were un- 
employed — and thanked Hal for 

. the kindness and courtesy he ex- 

I tended to mem.bers of the colored 

race. He pleaded with the emplo\- 

ers to keep the "phone ringing" 

■ — to really "make" jobs for peo- 
ple who wanted to work — who 

i would "really deliver" — who were ' 
deserving of a chance to work! i 

Shot twice, | 

man 

won't talk 

.Although he is suffering in the 

General hospital ^from a bullet ^ 

wound in each breast, and a bad , 

gash across the back of his head, . 

Bill Stovall. 1446 E. 50th street) 

would not tell who shot him last 

Monday afternoon. Following a 

call to'42n dand Ascot reporting 

a wounded man. Detectives Clark, 

Bradford and Phillips found a ' 

boy v.'ho told them that he was 

the son of the wounded man, 

whom he had met attempting to 

make his way home. 

Hurrying to the house the de- 
tectives called the ambulance, 
meanwhile questioning the vic- 
tim as to the identity of his at- 
tempted slayer. Giving evasive 
answers he mentioned several 
different names including that of 
a second cousin. Among the tales 
he told wa.s that he had gotten 
into an argument with some un- 
known young man over his name, 
and that his assailant had sud- 
denly pulled a gun and shot him. 
Judging that the victim may 
have been shot while committing 
some crime himself it was 
thought best to arrest him and 
place him in the pison ward at 
General hospital until he could 
stand trial. 

While dressing his wounds one 
of the bullets droooed cu*" of his 
clothes to the floor. It had made 
a flesh wound, but probably 
striking soine other obstruction 
first, its fcRTe had been spent. 
But for thii fact, attending sur- 
geons declare that the wound 
might have been fatal. 

Continue Father 
Divine's 
stabbing case 


1 Station on a charge of suspicion 
I of robbery, he was also charged 
I with carying concealed weapons. 
Threatens Detectives 
! Detectives Smith. Corliss, 
I Fountain and Goldsberg. were 
I cruising in the neighborhood as 
one of the drag-net crews that 
have been thrown out every 
week-end since t h e brick-^l^at 
murders. They s a w Simmons 
slip into the yard of the fire sta- 
tion and creeping suddenly up- 
on him seized him. At first he 
attempted to escape but finding 
this impossible began to berate 
his captors. Showing them some 
literature he had been pushing 
under the door he said, "Y o u 
fellows can't arrest me. There 
is too much power behind me be- 
sides a Hollywood, newspaper. If 
you know what's best, turn me 
loose or it will cost all of you 
your jobs". He talked at length 
in an erratic manner claiming 
that he was carrying the gun 
without a permit because his life 
had been threatened. 

But the officers refused to be 
frightened, and Simmons was at- 
tempting to make bond at press 
time while awaiting trial, 
I 

j Attention: The California 
I Federation of Colored 
' Women's Clubs Standard 
Special to Texas 

Travelling via the Southern Pa- 
cific R. R. route on their crack 
train, the "California Special," 
standard, all-Pullman to F o (j t 
Worth. Texas. Attending the lo- 
tion Colored Women Inc., on ''m^ 
"about July 22. Special accomoda- 
tions, no jim-crowism, specia' 
dining car service, special rates. 
To recei this splendid acco- 
!.modations, .here must be a cer- 
I lain number in the party. An 
invitation is extended to anj 
I desirious person to travel to the 
1 state of Tiixas and eojoy the first 
i class accomodation we have to Of- 
' fer on this trip. We would sug- 
gest that you contact the Super- 
intendent Of Transportation, Ida 
! Ramsey of the president of C. F.- 
: C. W. C, Mabel U. Gray, there 
can be a limited number, so we 
may be able to arrang'' ■^'^r you 
to go with us. Ida Ramsey, Supt. 
Transportation, 651 E. Santa Bar- 
bara Ave., ADams 4949. Mabel 
jray. President, 941 E. 37th street. 
CEntury 23218. 


RECALL HERNDON TOLD PRESIDENT IN WHITE 
HOUSE VISIT, "I AM ANGELO HERNDON" 

NEW YORK, May 7 (ANP)— Angelo Herndon, 23-year- 
old Atlanta Communist organizer, who was set free last week 
by another famous 5-4 decision of the U. S. Supreme court, 
which voided the Georgia anti-slave insurrection act of 
1871 — under which Herndon, faced an 18-to-20-year chain 
gang sentence — is still busy receiving the congratulations of 
jubilant members of the Young Communist league, of which 
he is the national chairman. 

At league headquarters Hernon said; "I was prepared for 
the worst but hoped for the best, ""^ His fight for freedom 
has been conducted through all the courts by the International 
Labor Defense. He was first convicted of "inciting to 
rection," more than four years ago, in -Atlanta. 
Tells President: "I am Angelo Hemdon"^ 

At League headquarters Tuesday, it was recalled that a 
few weeks ago, Herndon, then out on bail, called on Presi- 
dent Roosevelt, as one of a group of young leaders of organi- 
zations interested in public affairs. The President, not know- 
ing who he was, asked Herndon what he thought of the plan 
to enlarge the Supreme court. He replied that his attitude 
would be influenced by their decision in his case. The Presi- 


lectures 

to select club 

PLACENTIA, May 7 (ANP)— 
Ruby Berkeley Gootl'win, writer 
was guest speaker at the Monday 
Afternoon Reading club, a club 
composed orf book lovers and writ- 
ers. Mrs. Goodwin was intro- 
duced by Mrs. E. R. Richeliue, 
program chairman of the club, 
paring the first part of the pro- 
gram, Mrs. Goodwin read poems 
from her tmpublished volume of 
verse "From My Kitchen 'Win- 
dow." This was foUow^ by an 
intermission during which Ellen 
Edwards, soprano, sang three 
numbers. The second part of Mrs. 
Goodwin's lecture consisted of in- 
formation she had discovered 
while she was doing research 
work on "Great Day," a book 
soon to be off the press. "Mah 
Lawd's Gonna Rain Down Fiah," 
one of the sketches of ^he book 
was also interpreted by the au- 
thor. 

"Great Day," two volumes of 
spirituals and literary treatments 
is being published by the Handy 
Music Publishing Company and 
is the combined work of Willi- 
am Grant Still, -whoj has done 
original musical arangements 
j for the books, and Mrs. Good- 
j win, who has woven the Literary 
} background for each spiritual in 
j the hope of making each song 
; more understandable. 


Charity 
cluh was giyen a birthday din- 
ner at the last meeting by Mrs. 
Sallf Pratt Praise service was 


enjoyed. Come Sunday, M»y ^ 
to the home of Mrs. Eva Burton, 
11 10' Morton ave., Pasadena, to 
the armual tea party from 3 t^ 
7 P. M. • ' 


SPURGEON C. JONES 

Rare Sair 

EASTERN— 720 S. MAIN 


COLD 


el4 to $**■ 

oaf "?„^"4nic.elri|«»„ 


^I^Ssbj^ilS 


Library host 

to boys 

on their day 

Each public institution, in order 
to promote a greater interest in I 
its administration, has set aside ' 
insur--' °"^ ^^^Y for the special observ- 
; ance of Youth Week, May 2nd to 
8th. Thursday, May 6th. has been 
designated as Boys Week at the ° 
Los Angeles Public Libraries and ' 
in keeping with the usual cus- 
tom, the 'Vemon Branch Librarv 
has invited two boys from Jeffer- 
son High school to take charge 
of the library on that day. Alan 
Hoskins' and Walter Demitter 
have been selected for this dis- 
j » ,.,. , . , , , J ,_. , ,_. , , tinction because of their experi- 

aent, mystified, quickly asked him another question, to which | ence in their own school library 
he replied: "I am Angelo Herndon." I and their special interest in books 



L-ETT-ER+teADS 
MAGrAZIN-E^ W 
NEWSPAP-ERS " 





Garner to sing 
before solons 

Accepting^ the invitation to ap- 
pear as guest soloist gn the spe- 
cial Mothers' Day Program to be 
presented by the State Legislat- 
ure, George Garner, Minister of 
Music at Wesley M. E. church, 
and internationally known tenor, 
left the city Wednesda\- enroute 
to Sacramento where extensive 
plans are being made for his re- 
ception. 


MARTIN SNUBS i 

ITALIAN AMBASSADOR 

LONDON, May 7 (ANP)— j 
Count Grandi. Italian ambassa- 
dor, and Dr. W. C. Martin, Ethi- 


Conseryatory 
plans program 

The Gray Conservatory of Mu- 


opian minister, whose three sons i sic will offer a program of un- 


were killed in recent Addis Aba- 
ba reprisals, sat within a few 
feet of .each other at a Mansion 
House banquet this week. Neither 
spoke, their eyes never met. 

The banquet W2is given oy the 
Lord Mayor of London to the 
Diplomatic corps. 


ique interest, Sunday afternoon, 
I May 23rd, at the Masonic Hall. 
: Numbers by different racial 
j groups coveriiTg the classic as 
j well as the popular field of mu- 
sic, promise an afternoon of un- 
; equalled enjoyment. Details will 
be announced later. 


MOTHER WILL BE THRILLED 


WITH A NEW 


General Electric - 

REFRIGERATOR 
On Mother's Day, Sunday, 



NEW YORK, May 7. (ANP) — 
Charges of felonious pssault pre- 
ferred against Father Divine and 
three of his ci-^ciples were con- 
tinued, despite vigorous objec- 
tion of defense counsel, indefin- 
, ! itely in court Friday by Magis- 

,_, ., ^, „ , , ' trate Richard F. McKiniry due to 

cocktail table offered as door - - - ' 


the absence of Hary Green, white 
victim of the stabbing, who is 
still confined in Harlem hospital. 
Several hundred of the cult 
leader's followers gathered near 
the court to greet the man they 
call "God" when he arrived, but 
80 mounted and, foot patrolmen 
1 dispersed them before Divine and 
I his co-defendants arrived in a 
, , I maroon limousine. Police clear- 
Hurry you must, if you would i ^^j g path into the court for Di- 
vine, his white secretary, John 
Lamb, and three colored women 
secretaries. 


prizes were won by Mrs. F. Brax- 
ton, 1215 E. 45th St. and Mrs. A. 
Overstreet, 1328 E. 20th St. 


Contestants, 
hurry. Hurry! 


wi nthe prize trip f o New York, 
Chicago, San^ Francisco, or 
Mefico that is offered by the 
California Eagle in the 'Vacation 
Contest. It is easy to win, just 
get new paid subscriptions to the 
California Eagle at the marvel- 
ously reduced price of $1.00 for 
an entire year. Then just think, 
fifteen cents of that amoimt is 
yours to use as expense money 
fo rthe trip or as yo usee fit. 

Remember the Eagle must 
have 60,000 new subscribers and 
you will have the trip. 


Sf 


1 


Wm. Randolph 
succumbs 

William H. Randolph died al 
his home, 353 N. Vernon ave, al- 
'er an illness of several months. 
He is survived by his wife. Mrs. 
".fary Randolph and son W. T. 
Randjblph. " v 


Why Laxatives 

Fail In Stubborn 

Constipatiofv 

Twelve to 24 hours i« too long to wait 
when relief from elogo«<l bowels and 
constipation i* needed, for then enor. 
moue quentitiee of bacteria aceumu- 
late. caueing GAS. indigeetion *na 

many restlese. »l*«P'e",'>'9>'«*-„i lec 
If you want REAL, QUICK RELIEF, 
take a liquid compound tuch •» Ad. 
lerilca. Adlertka contain* SEVEN ea. 
thartie and carminative .ingredient' 
that act on the stomach Snd BC i i 
bowel*. Moet "overnight" laxative 
contain one ingredient that acts on 1 
lower bowel only. _ __._.. . 

Adterika'a DOUBLE ACTION givtt 
your system a thorough cleansing, 
orinaing out old poisonous waste mat- 
ter ttiat may have caused GAS paina. 
sour stomach, headache* and sleeplesa 
nights tor months. _ . _ 

Adierika relieves stomach GAS M 
MIC* and usually removes bowel con* 
B**tion in less than two hours. No 
waiting for overnight results. Thia 
famous treatment has been recom- 
mended by many doctors and drug- 
Rists for 35 years. Take Adierika one- 
alf hour befor* breakfast or one hour 
before bedtim* and in a short whila 
ysa will tMl marvalously refreshed. 



May 9th 

And She Will Enjoy 
It EVERY DAY For 

Years And Years To 
Come. Remember ! 
The New General 
Electric Saxes 
THREE Ways — 

IT SAVES ON PRICE. 
IT SAVES ON CURRENT. 
IT SAVES ON UPKEEP. 

PAY 

NOTHING 

DOWN 

AS Little as 


9e 


e 

WEEKLY 


MODEL B-3 


. At All Leading Drugglstt. 
^p|AI For SPECIAL TRIAL SIZE »enil 
10c, coin " 
Drpt. 


10c, c 

OFFER i-Hk. 


>r Btsmps, to Ad- 
T3, SL Taul. Minn. 


Mr. and Mrs. Randolph have 
been residents of Pasadena for 30 
years and celebrated their gold- 
en wedding anniverscuy the past 
Nov. 4. 


It's The SameG. E. 

Thrift Unit Whether 

"On The Top" or at 

The Bottom. 


ONLY 


124 


50 


EH FA 
TERMS 


GOLD 


AUTHORIZED 
EHFA 
DEALER 


FURNITURE CO. 

Open Evenings Until Nine^ Plenty of Free Parking Space 

1207-9-1 1 Eost Washington, near Central PRospect 4388 



R.DAY a walUower, forgotten, 
looelr — cearfollr watcbinc ronuace 
pJ5j her by. Today popular, lovely to look 
ftt'— with icTitatioBS, daaccs, and pardcf 
galore. It's the same old stofToreraod over 
>iaio, mbenerrr a sirl &rst discorcrs the 
pciwcr of beautiful hair. 

Eiery day more girls — Yes! — Middle-ared 
in>m«n. too — are realizing bow tuiocces- 
sary it is to hive unattractiTe hair. A small 
brusb and a bottle of Godcfroy's Lariccse 
Hiiir Coloring are all that yoa will need to 
mjike roar hair sleek, oniformly colorful, 
soft asd pliam, with the sobde lustre so 


thrilling to a man-iHare crer-yoathfal hair 
this popular w^y. 

Gray goes — s:«eaks disappear — with a 
sittffie applicanofl of Godefroys Laneuse. 
Color wanted t^mes evenl.* — jet black, 
black, dark, median or lisii:,brown. Apply 
it It home. Takes o^ly » fcrv- minutes, "^'cor 
hiir iron't look dyed — it wool be sticky 
or smeilf . 

Go to roar dealer end ask for ? bottle of 
Godcfroy-s Laneuse. Do it to<i:LT — NOW! 
Have lovely hair — be noticed — be admired. 
If cot saiis&e<l, Voor dealer viU proi&pdy 
refuod your money. 


If yo«r doolor 

doosn't haw 

it sand $1.25 

direct to 


GODEFROYS 


utteuAe 

,^^m^^ french HAIR coloring. 

•ODinOY MANUFACTUtING COHVANT • 3S10 OUVE ST. • ST. LOUIS, M^ 



DUNBAR CAFE 

and COCKTAIL LOUNGE 
HARRY SPATES, Porp. 4029 S. CENTRAL AVE. 

PHONE ADams 420^ . 



Dental Plates 

SPECIAL FOR 10 DAYS 

IDR. GAY will moke ANY ONE of his FINEST ond 
MOST EXPENSIVE all PINK, NO RUBBER, notu- 
iral appearing DENTAL PLATES for EXACTLY 
irtie SAME LOW PRICE that he formerly ehoraed 
ifor ORDINARY RUBBER PLATES. c- ^r 

DR. GAY, VERNON £r CENT1UL 


\. 



, 1-. V 


' t^:'^^?#»^^*;'#i'^ii .' "'^* 


*-\r',':-?i:iKr 


4. 


:--^ ■ 


^, =...;:.s=.,.< 





-u---. 


'i%v:- 


s 

f 


/•gt Four-A 


If you fail to reoid THE CALIFORNIA EAGLE you may never know It KoDD«ne<f 


Vriday, May 7, 1937 


Boptist union 
lolds meet 


CHURCH PROGRAMS TO 
COMMEMORATE 


at 2nd Baptist 'IDEAL MOTHERHOOD' 


■Hie Baptist Ministers' "Union 
rf Los Angeles cicy, Ccunty and 
vicinity, met in rtgu'or wee'x'.y 
session, in the iSecord Baptist 
:hurch. Dr. T. L. Griffith, pas- 
tor. Devftionals were c.-nducted 
ay Rev. W. Waiker, who read 14 
verses of the 15th chapter of John, 
and offered grayer. Dr. J. L. Cas- 
ton, the president of the Union, 
took charge of the meeting, and 
proceeded with the business. The 
following members made splen- 
did reports with additions: Revs, 
Toney, Davis, 


Stevens, Walker, 
5^ ='^'^*pli,"^.'^'i^^:.^T: : Miss Anna Jarvis of Philadelphi 


to announcement this week by 
the pastors. 

The idea' -or Mothers' Day was 
first introduced in May, 1907 by 

Jones and-Reed furiiished the i ^''L^'^J^ti^j "th^^'^folfiS 
TT^i^- . ;n, (- _ > J T» i- • It was observed the louowing 

^w, n^ r^ *"k ^d Rehgious j^ that city. In 1914, Presi 

^iT-^? i^^"' ^?"^^' ^ ^'fP' ' dent Woodrow Wilson issued a 
.plendid demonstration of the , proclamation that the day was to 
Sunday School lesson. Subject: i be set aside nationally in recog- 
Abraham, a man of faith. The ! nitjon of the service of mothers 
Committee on Ministerial Relief, | to the world. 

made a partial report, and beg to ; ' 

be continued The Order of the 

Day: Dr. G. W. Reed delivered DeK'a Sigma Theta Sorority at 

an address on Christian Educa- I Congregatioiul Church 

tion. The paper was full of iji- , The Delta Sigma Theta sorori- 


Nation's churches to pay tribute to scrrice of 
mothers to the worid next Sunday; date marks 
23rd anniversary of national recognition 

The-twenty-third anniversary of national- recog- 
nition of Mothers' Day will be celebrated in the 
churches of the nation Sunday morning. May 9. Pro- 
grams in commemoration of "Ideal Motherhood" will 
be rendered in the community's churches, according 

all day at St. Paul Sunday, be- 
ginning in the Sunday school in 
the observance of Decision Day, 
which is a feature presented on 
the first Sunday in each month, 
extending to the unsaved an op- 
portunity to accept the plan of 


ingston, Mrs. E. Lee, Mrs. Garn- 
er, Mrs. /Lake, Mrs. M. Mitchell 
and Mrs. A. C. Richardson. 

Next Sunday, a unique service 
will be enjoyed. The first shovel 
of dirt will be lifted for our new 
service building. Mr. John T. 
Brodhead, supervisor of Social 
Agencies, will participate and Mr. 
Saul, science teacher at Jefferson 
high school, and felicitations from 
the general leadership of the city 
and county. The services will 
start promptly at 3:30 P. M. 


formati on and inspiration. 
'Shine on Me," was sung and Rey. 
Jones was presented by the pre- 
sident to bring the message. Rev. 
Jones took his text from the 3rd 
chapter of E.xodus. 5th verse. He 
emphasized very definitely, the 
three types of leadership needed. 
The usual courtesy was extended 
Rev. Jones. Mrs. C. D. Douglas, 
:he wife of Dr. C- D. Douglas, was 
:n our meeting, and made re- 
."larks, concerning the health of 
her husband. Dr. Douglas' tele- 
p%ne number of ANgelus 16019. 
R. M. Marshall said that the 
cent had been paid on the 
t)h Baptist church. An honor- 
of $5 was given Dr. F. L. 
\jT to help him on his vacr,- 
"rip. The meeting dismissed 
prayer by Rev. N. H. Jones. 


'istian Science 
s6§efy buys 
church 'property 


ty will be the guest of the Lin- 


salvation 

At the 11 A. M. hour, pastor 
S. A. Williams, who has just re- 
turned from a short rest period, 
preached a soul-stirring den:K)n- 
strative sermon to an audience 
that filled both auditoriums, from 
the subject: "Thorns vs. Divine 
Grace." The Holy Spirit was pre- 
valent as he delivered this mas- 


A most illuminating Sunday is 
in store for all who attend Moth- 
er's Day worship services at the' 
Trinity Baptist church, W. 36th 
and Normandie streets, this Sun- 
day, when the pastor of the 
chm-ch. Dr. J. L. Caston and Dr, 
A. TDlayton Powell, Jr., pastor of 
the Abysinnia Baptist church of 
New York city, will present their 
views on the retention of Moth- 
ers' Day. Dr. Powell, who arrives 
in the city this week, will be the 
guest speaker at the evening ser- 
vice at 7:45 P. M. He has announc- 
ed that he will deliver his fa- 
mous message on "Let's Give Up 

Mothers' Day." The pastor of the .,, - - 

church, too adds spice to the ! ^"^ "^ dressed to represent a cer- 
most unusual theme, has announ- ! ^^^ flower and will be escorted 


Tournament 
of Flowers 
set for May 19 

What promises to be one of the 
most imusual displays of femin- 
ine beauty ,will be the pre»enta- 
tion of the Tournament of Flow- 
ers by the Second Baptist choir 
i nthe churc hauditorium, 24th 
and Griffith, Wednesday even- 
ing May 19. 

Six of the leading choirs of Los 
Angeles and Pasadena are vicing 
with each other to have their con- 
testant crowned Queen of the 
Tournament. The choirs partici- 
pating are First AME Zion, In- 
dependent, Mt. Zion, Progressive, 
and Zion Hill from Los Angeles; 
and the Friendship Baptist choir 
from Pasadena. 

The entire evening will be one 
of pleasure. The musical selec- 
tions will be interspersed by the 
entrance of a beautiful young 
woman, selected by each of the 
various choirs. This young lady 


coin Memorial' '"'cngregational ; terpiece with the force, versatil- 
church. Vernon and Hooper ave- 1 '^y, and tact of a truly regene- 
nues, this Sunday, May 9, at 11 ! ^ated soul. Divine Grace was de- 
a. m.. according to announcement! picted in his discourse as having 
by the pastor. Rev. E. E. Light- 1 saving, protective, sustaining and 
ner. This will be in observance! dying power over death. As a 
of their National May Week pro- I result of this glorious service, 
gram. Several brief addresses j there were seven accessions to 
will be given outlining the plans ] the church, three of whom were i 
and objectives of the organiza- j baptized at the close of the ser 


ced that he will preach at the 
morning service at 10:45 A. M. on 


by three lovely attendants. 
I Besides the crowning of 


the 


Groups starti 
gym 
class at T' 

On last Thursday, a group of 
young business men assembled 
at the 28th Street Branch YMCA 
to foi-m a class in calenthenistics 
and swimming. In the group were 
promising young men as Floyd 
C. Covington, Urban League 
executive; B. L. McDowell; F. S. 
Patterson, president of the Ne- 
gro Business Association; Owen- 
delT Jackmon, of the Club Flor- 
ist. 

This group is planning to meet 
every Monday amd Thursday all 
of those who would have the time 
and would like to join this 
group, get i ntouch with the 
physical director of the YMCA 
and enroll now. 


"Let's Hold on To Mothers' Day." ! ?_"^^'^' ^^^?.3^i^^ will be awarded 
The public is invited, but urged 
to come early for each service. 


of service for the summer months 
which was introduced last Sun- 
day, will be continued. 



tion. Among other distinctive 
features will be vocal solos by 
Miss Edna Hurd. The pastor, 
Rev. Lightner, will deliver the 
address on "Invest in Education". 
At the evening service which 
comes at 7:30 o'clock there will 
be the observance of Mother's 
Day. A program honoring mo- 
thers will be rendered. 


vice. Everyone went away re- 
joicing, having been spiritually 
fed. 


At 8 P. M., Rev. F. L. Taylor 
I delivered a very helpful message 
I from the subject ''Dealers in 
j Death." There were three acces- 
I sions in this service, two of whom 
I were baptized at the close of the 
1 service. The Bible Study Period 
"Adam and Fallen Man" is the I is holding a special service in hon- 


to the choir receiving the larg- 
est number of votes, the other to 
as standing room' is' Vxpected'To ' ^^e choir having the largest num- 
be at a premium. The new order ' ^^I, '" attendance. 

The rostrum and choir loft will 
be converted into a veritable gar- 
den, and will be a setting befit- 
ting the lovely ladies who will 
enter it. 

The Tournament begins at 8:30 
P. M. Come and see the gorgeous 
array of gowns, and vote for 
your favorite choir. Mrs. Isadore 
Hampton-Brown is the director 
of the Tournament, while Mo- 
zelle Te Outley is director of the 
choir and Luvenia Harper-Dones 
is the organist. Rev. T. L. Griff- 
ith, pastor. 


subject of the Lesson-Sermon on 
Sunday in all branches of the 
Mother Church, The First Church 


Mother's Day wiil be striking- 
ly observed next Sunday at New 
Hope Baptist church, 1623 Palo- 
ma street with special music by 
the choir assisted by Ethel 
Garner, reader; Friendly Four 
Quartette and other musical 
presentations. At night an 

unusual service in that the 
occasion will be the dedica- 
which time Rev. Lively will 
preach. 

If you wish to witness a beau- 
tiful spectacle come out Sunday 
•night and see the choir in their 
new regalia. Sunday school is 


is from Paul's first letter to the 
Corinthians: "As we have borne 
T-u /-u • ■ t> ■ ^ - ■ I ^'^^ image of the earthly, we shall 

The Christian Science Society 1 also bear the image of the heav- 
((,olored.) v.hich has been Von- j gnly " 

ducting .-services on Sundavs and ! One of the Bible citations in the 
^ ednesoavs at the Elks Temple , Lesson-Sermon presents the ver- 
nn Central avenue has purchased ses from Paul's epistle to the Ro- 
theB*urch edui.- .-,1 1316 Ea.^t I ^ans: "For I reckon that the saf- 



er of our teacher's return. Pas- 
tor Williams, the teacher, will 
teach from the subject: "The Sev- 
of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, [ en Upward and Downward Steps." | growingTn "leaps" and bounds at- 
1 Massachusetts. The Golden Text i The Mission Movement is attract- I tendance is increasing noticeably 

; i„ * T5-„i._ .*;_.* !„,*„_ ♦„ .v,„ I ing many singers, preachers and i BYPU is also taking on new 

messengers wh o are rendering | life and interest is very pro- 
valuable service and aiding this i nounced vou are welcome at New 
movement in its aim to save lost Hope any time 

souls. |__ 

We invite you to attend all of All mothers will be honored at 
these services and partake of the Second Baptist, Sunday in the 
religous feast that awaits you. j special programs, morning and 
Remember this is a spirit filled \ evening, with a reception at the 


The YM-YW Council plan a 
moonlight horseback ride Mon- 
day, May 10. The proposed trip 
will leave the 28th Street Branch 
yMCA at 6:45 p. m., giving them 
ample time to reach the Dix 
Stables in Hollywood. The Tide 
will cover aU the Hollywoodland 
hills and last about two and a 
half hours. *A11 reservations are 
to be in the YMCA by Monday 
at 12 noon. No' further reserva- 
tions will be taken after that i 
time. Call ADams 7193 for full j 
details of the outing. 


1 Sunday, A v a 1 o n 
; church invites all to 


street, near Hooper. . ferings of this present time, are I church with love for everybody. | flose of the evening service. A 

the I not worthy to be compared with 
the glorv which shall be revealed 

in us. For the earnest expecta- , . - -- „ 

tion of the creature waiteth for j ^^^'^ rninister, the Rev. Baxter ' the message on Mother's Day at 
the manifestation of the sens of 1 C- ^^^^ a"d bride, who were ; the Truth Center. 1168 E. 53rd 

Tjl — 7-|- / — -^ — i God .... Because the creature earned May 1 in Chicago. ;A'St., Sunday, it was announced 

pother S Day tea • ''^^^^ ^^*° ^'^^H be delivered from i special sermon will be delivered ; The leader has just returned from 

' the bondage of corruption into '• ^^ the minister and music un- , a vacation trip, 
the glorious liberty of the child- ! "^^^ the direction of Burton High- 
ren of God." ! baugh and Mrs. Maude Souther- 

., land, pianist. 

^ - . , , Bishop W. C. Brown former- , Last Sunday, the Rev. Neil K. 

me Lpton. oresident. will give | ]y of Brooklvn N Y now of Los ' ^^cGowan, supt. of the Christian 


opening services in 
ome will be held next Sun- 
May 9, at U A. M.: 3 P. M. 
P. M. The public is cordial- 
ited to attend. 


(other's Day tea 
at Trinity 

The Pastor's Aid Society of the 
Trinity Baptist church. Mrs. Min- 


a benefit Mothers' Dav Tea at ] Angeles, will deliver the annual church Board and member of the 
tne beautiful home of Mrs. Lillie ■ Mother's Dav sermon at Phillies' Negro Work Committee, deliver- 
Aorthan, 1349 E. 35th street, 3 
10 7 P. M. The Youn<j Peonle of 
•he church, under Mrs. Bonita 
"ranklin. of the Pastor's Aid So- 
ciety and Theodore Hogans. as 
program chairman, v.-ill present 
.-' unique Mothers' Day program, 
fhe church cordially invites the 
general public to join it in this 
annual affair. Numerous hostess- 
es have been selected and will be 
in the receiving line. 


I band, consisting of twenty young- 
Christian I sters, will play in the evening, 
welcome Leader B. June Cobb will bring 


Pleasant Hill Baptist church, 
Court and Bonnie Brae Streets is 
celebrating the 24th anniversary 
of thje pastor, Rev. W. H Ro- 


Boosters fashion 

tea enjoyed 

by larqe number 


zier. Every night and three times 
Mother's Dav sermon at Phillips' ^egro Work Committee, deliver- i on Sunday, there will be prog- 
Temple CME church Sunday , ^"^ *^^ message. His subject was ; rams by the church and auxili- 
May 9, at 11:00 A. M.,' according , "Daring at Courage." j anes, with preaching by various 

to announcement by the pastor, I , „ rnmisters of the city .The public 

Rev. N. H. Humphreys. Bishop „ Something New Under the is cordially invited to attend. 

Brown is one of the outstanding ■ ^""' ^ church without a mort- ■ 

church leaders in America hav- ^^^^- ^^^^ Sunday marked the ' Mothers' Day will be observ- 
ing served as Pastor the of Gray ^'""^ °^ '^^ ^'"' ^^P °^ the Mort- ed with an appropriate program 
street AME Zion church Brook- ■ ^'t^^ ^^;l>' ^' ^""^^ ^.ME Z i o n 1 at the afternoon services at the 
ivn, N. Y., for 17 years He was church, Pico and Paloma streets, ; Angelus Chapel CME church and 
elevated to the BishoDship at the and report came so near the $1000 Community Center, H06 New- 
General Conference last year at : 7" '^^^^^^, "^embers and pas- . !"" J^treet, next Sunday. Rev. W. 
Greensburg, N. C. For the eve- '°'' "^'^^^ Jubilant. The church is | M- Seldon. pastor, announces that 
ning service, a miscellaneous mu- ■ ^°;i,.d'£,f^i"8 'ts efforts to the ; Mrs Hattie Norwood, will be 

sic and literary program honor- , i^P^f^L f 5k ^^^''u "^'"^ ^^ ^^^ I fion '°^°"*' ^""""^ °*^" ^t^^^'^- 

ing motherhood, will be in the he^fnnina TunSn^*" anniversary, i t.ons. 

offering, according to announce- I ^f,^^'^,'^^^^^""; 20 „^"d.l«^'"?e""- r,,. „ " ^^,. 

- - ' ^" -'"'^ '" A 100 voice chorus,! ,. f'eX- " T. Addison, pastor of 


ment by the Music Committee. 


til July 18.. A 100 voice chorus, ; Rev. T. T. 
I under the direction of Prof. Pitts, ' the Goodwill Missionary"Baptist 


The amazing succes.' of the an- 
nua! Spring Tea and Fashion Re- 


A pageant will be given Sun- ^ "T IP rehearsal and the pa- i church at 1345 East 23rd St., will 
^Oi^^Tt^.PnVWV^i.fLpiu Seant. depictmg fifty years of 1 brmg a special Mothers' Dav 


day night at 8 o'clock at the P.l- p.^g,^, -^n ^% written and di- 
view given Sunday. Aoril 25th | ^""^ baptist church. It will be m ! ,^^^^^ ^y the chorister, Mrs. Belle 
■by the Booster Club of Second 1 charge of the Missionary Sist_ers ■ Rilg^.^ 
Baptist church has become 3 
tooic for general comment Those 


of the church. The title is "Hoii- 
ored and Dishonored Mothers." 


who were fortunate enough to be 
present and view the many differ- 
ent fashion.s displayed by the 
various modistes, milliners and 
clever style artists of the city as 
well afi enjo ythe excellent musi- 
cal nrogram rendered, are loud 
in their apDla-j=" ^" this pro- 
gressive church group. 

Manikins ar"a>e<i ' mor'^'ic. 
afternoon and evening attire; 
men ifrid women in strict tailored 
lines together with tiny tots in 
dainty frocks formed the models 
for the occasion. 

The Masonic hall at 50th and 
Central was wisely chosfen as the 
place to present this mammoth 
affair and the large crowd at- 
tending justified the selection. 


This Sunday, the pastor, Rev. 
Walter Lovell will speak at 11 
A. M. on the subject: "God's Part- 


Day 
sermon at the eleven o'clock hour 
with a pi^agram dedicated to the 
Mothers, rendered by the Mission- 
ary society at thfe afternoon ser- 
vice. The church regrets the 
death of Mother Boone. Her 


Mothers' Day program will be 

observed at St. James Baptist 

church at 3 P. M. Short talks ; the "afternoon at 3:30 P. M., the' Rev. C. L. Chappel pastor of 

reading, .solos and music by the Usher^ will observe their Annual j the Mt. " ' " - 

27th and Hooper avenue, will 
speak from the subject, "A True 
Mother" at the eleven o'clock hour 
Sunday. Everyone is invited to 
hear him. 


Gospel Singers will feature the , Day \^-ith the Ushers' Union as 
day. Free gifts to every mother i special guests. Rev Baxter C 
attending the program are prom- i Duke of Avalon Christian church' 


ner," and the choir will feature ' funeral was held Monday 

songs of America's mothers. In; _ 

'. L. Chappel. pa._ __ 
Corinth Baptist church, 


ised by the pastor. 


REV. E. S. JOHNSONS 
HERALD NEW ARRIVAL 

Rev and Mrs. E. S. Johnson of 
831 E. 28th street, are now the 
proud parents of two lovely 
children, Sameul Brown, l^i 
years and Hattie Jean, now 2 
weeks of age. Hattie Jean was 
bom on April 19 and mother and 
daughter are doing splendidly. 
Samuel B. and Hattie Jean are 
the grandchildren of Mr. and 
Mrs. T. W. Brown of 1822 E. 52 
St. 


Mothers' Day program will be 
held Sunday at the Birch St. 
Christian church. Mrs. G. I. Hara, 
and Mrs! Helen L. Thompson, will 
read papers on "Mother." Solos 
are scheduled by Ribert Kirkpat- 
ric and Mrs. Naomi Black. The 
choir, under the able direction of 
Mrs. Ann Lowrie. will render spe- 
cial music. Elder Jacobs will bring 
his message on "The Contribu- 
tions of Mother." 


will speak and his choir will sing. 
At 8 P. M. Rev Lovell will talk 
on "Tell Mother I'll be there" and 
the Gospel choir will furnish*the 
music. 


Tuberculin 

tests 

halt disease 

Proof that tuberculosis can be 
I uncovered by modern methods is 
I contained in figures recently pre- 
sented to the directors of the Los 
Angeles Tuberculosis and Health 
association in connection with the 
10th annual early diagnosis cam- 
paign, which is now being con- 
ducted by the Christmas Seal 
organization. 

Emphasis during the campaign, 
with the slogan "uncover tuber- 
culosis by modern methods — let 
your doctor be your guide," is 
on the detection of the disease 
during the earliest stages by j 
means of the tuberculin test and I 
x-ray examination. 

In cooperation with the Board I 
of Education the association is i 
assisting in providing this safe- 
guard to students of junior and 
senior high schools in Los Angel- 
es. Reports from three schools in- 
dicate that one out of every four 
students examined is infected 
tuberculosis germs. Of 3,112 test- 
ed, 790 students were found to 
be infected. Of this number, how- 
ever, only six were found to have 
active tuberculosis needing treat- 
ment. Discovered in such an ear- 
ly stage, the disease can be more 
quickly cured. 

To hold mass 
meet for 
domestics 

A mass meeting in behalf of all 
household ser\'ice workers will 
be held on Sunday afternoon. May 
16th at the Lincoln Memorial 
Congregational church, at 'Vern- 
on and Hooper aves. The meet 
ing is being sponsored by the 
L. A. Council of the National Ne- 
gro Congress to aid the House- 
hold Employees Federation in 
presenting to the public interest- 
ing information on subjects of vit- 
al interest to household service 
workers. 


As a result of the meeting of 
the art exhibition last Friday 
night, the entry blanks are be- i 
ing prepared in order that they ] 
may be gotten out within the j 
next week, so as to start accu- \ 
mulating interest for those par- j 
ticipating in the coming event. It | 
is the hope that the committee 1 
will have the names of all those ' 
participating so that they can ! 
start preparing new pieces of art 
fo rthe exhibit. The committee ' 
would like for all those who do 
not receive entry blanks to call j 
ADams 7193 or stop by the YM ' 
CA and such blank will be avail- ' 
able. The blanks will also serve j 
as to what type of arts will be I 
exhibited, as recommended by 
the judges of selection. 


Starting on and after the 15th 
of May the 28th Street Branch 
YMCA Physical Department will 
conduct reducing classes for 
women. These classes will be held 
three times a week until further 
notice. All those interested, 
kindly call the "Y" ADams 7193 
and leave your name and ad- 
dress. There will be a meeting 
Tuesday, May 11 at 8 o'clock at 
the 28th Street Y for enrollment 
and instructions. This meeting is 
opened to the public. 


I made 
my skin 
shades 
lighter! 


And now you, too, can have the )oy of a 
lighter, clearer skin — free from frecklet, 
pimples, blackhead*, large poret. blotches. 
Tonight at bedtime just smooth on Nadi-' 
nola Bleaching Cream — no massaging, no 
rubbing. While you sleep it actually ii$- 
sahes dark pigment — for Nadinola if 
douile-actint. That's why it gets results 
where ordinary bleaches fail. 

TEST *^*' Nadinola today at any toi- 

.__,,_ let counter or by mail postpaid, 

AT OUR 50c If not delighted, money 

DICK cheerfully refunded. NADI- 

^""* NOLA. Dept. 94, Paris. Ttnn. 

Lina Basquettc ha.-, been ad- 
ded to the cast of Paramount's 
maritime safa, "Souls at Sea", in 
which Gary Cooper and George 
Raft are co-starred. 


Mothers' Day will be observed ,-_ 

^' }^% 9^^\^^. Baptist church, \ ral subject 


WESLEYM.E. MEMBER 
ILL AT HER HOME 

Mrs. Jehn Bivins. 1318 E. 33rd 
St., is ill at her home. Mrs. Biv- 
ins, a member of the 'Wesley M. 
E. church, would be glad to see 
■l»er friends. 


Sabbath is held at the "Wads- 
, worth 7th Day Adventist church 
at 9:30 A. M., under the leader- 
ship of Dr. A. C. Garrott, Supt. 
He devotional service follows 
with a sermon at U A. M. Elder 
P. G. Rodgers, pastor, will sp>eak. 
Sunday night. May 9th a great 
oMthers' Day program, conduct- 
ed by the girls of the church, 
promises to be the most interest- 
ing of any ever held. Evangelist 
Berstirre* will set up the great 
Sanctuary following this program 
to be ready for the next Sunday 
night service. Remember the Mo- 
ther's Day service at 8 P. M. 
sharp. 


Sunday, Mothers' Day, will be 
observed at all of the services at 
Wesley M. E. church, 8th and San 
Julian streets. At the Morning 
worship, the minister. Rev. E. W. 
Rakestraw, will speak from the 
subject: "Mothers of Men." At 
the 'Vesper Hour at 5 P. M., he 
will speak from the subject: 
vModel Mothers." At the Epworth 
League hour 6:30 P. M., the 
young people will render a Mo- 
thers' Day program. Special mu- 
sic will be rendered at the morn- 
ing worship and vesper hour by 
the great choif of fifty voices, im- 
der direction of Geo. Garner. 


1031 E. 52nd PI., from 11 A. M. 
to 5:30 P. M., according to the 
pastor, Rev. J. M. Caddell. The 
church regrets the illness of Mrs. 
Hampton. The public is invited 
to all services. 


The program as planned will 

be a panel discussion on the gene- 

What does the fu^ 


The public is invited to witness 
a mock wedding with a cast of 
small children, headed by nine- 
year-old Dorothy Jones, of the 
"Green Pastures" cast at the 
First AME Zion church,, Thursday 
evening, May 13. 


The pastor, Rev. Grant Harris, 

will deliver the Mothers' Day ser- 

1 mon at the morning service next 

. ^, . ' Sunday at the Zion Hill Baptist 

At Hamilton M. E. church. 18th i church, 22nd St. near Central. At 

7:45, the service will be . under 


and Naomi Ave, Rev. Beane will ! 


FLASH-T^-t 

asked to wire their sena- 
tors asking votes to de- 
feat the amendment to 
the Civil Cod3 now be for* 
the Senate seeking to re- 
duce the minimum dam- 
age for discrimination 
from $100 to five dollars. 
Full details in tomor- 
rows edition of The Cali- 
forma Eaale. ' 


Unusual Episcopal 
Services Sunday 

Two services of great import- 
ance will be held this Sunday at 
St. Phillip's Episcopal church, 
28th Street and Stanford avenue. 
At the 11 o'clock hour Father 
Moore, the 'Vicar, will pay speci- 
al tribute to the mothers of the 
world living and dead, and will 
baptize and receive into the, 
church many persons who have 
been preparing for confirmation 
on May 18th. 

At 7:30 p. m. the Knight Temp- 
lars will attend a special service 
at the chirrch, and Father Moore 
will preach the sermon. 


preach at 11 A. M., a special Mo 
thers' Day sermon: "A Mother 
to her Absent Children." At 4:30 
P. M., the choir is bringing the 
grandmothers in a special serv- 
ice. The Epworth League w i'l 1 
hold a special service at 6:00 
P. M. Many interesting events on 
the program for the month of 
May. 


the auspices of the Young Peo- 
ple, who will dedicate their ef- 


ture hold for household service 
workers?" Under this heading, 
such items as "protective legisla- 
tion," "possibilities for effective 
cooperation," "employer-employe 
relationships in the household ser- 
vice field," 'training facilities," 
"employment agencies," etc., will 
be discussed by persons having 


forts to the Mothers. 


The young people of the church 
will be in charge at the morning 
service on Mothers' Day, with the 
junior choir occupying the choir 
stand. At the evening service, the 
senior choir will be featured. 
This church is urging the mem- 
bership to get behind Miss Katie 
Wilson, who is a contestant in 
the California Eagle subscription 
contest. 


expert knowledge of these vari- 
ous questions. 

The audience will also have an 
opportunity to question speakers 
and to particpate in the discus- 
sion. 

WILD ROSE 

HAIR GROWER 

(Formerly East India, now 

Wild Rose) 

WUd Rose Hair Grower Made ia 

Oklahoma City-Sold everywhere 

Will promote a 

fall growth of 

hair. 

Will also restore 

- the Strength. Vi- 

talty and beauty 

of the hair. 

Sold by 

Druggists 
Big Money to Agents 
418 N. Central Send for wholesale 
OlOahoma City, Price 

Okla. E. B. LYONS 

XEMPLE OIL for DARKENING 
THE HAIR 




SER'VICES NEXT SUNDAY, "MOTHER'S DAT* 

Open at 11 A. M. and close by 12:45 


is 

K) 


T 


11:M A. M. — "Motheirs and Other Mothers" will be the subject 
of the Pastor's Morning Sermon. 
Mnalcal Protraiti by Mwning Choir 
Bapttmial Serrkie 

7:45 P. M-— A Mo»1 Uniqne Mother's Day Service— Mr. La 
BUbc's 2* Piece Children's Band. 

Special Numbers by Tiny Tots \ 

R^)ieptkm to MolJters in Social Hall 


S. S.— 9;30 A. M. 
P. Johnson, Supt. 


B. Y. P. U.— «:15 P. M. 
Theodosia Hampton-Johnson, Fres. 


y 

il- 


THE TEMPLE HEALTH INSTITUTE 

4«a0 Central Av*. Phone CE. 22330 

CLINIC HOUR5i 

/USSDAV and THURSDAY— «-10 A. M. 

M««tan' Hyiieae Women's Piinsii 

Uft^^mr CaM* . Child Wetfare 

TimSBAT aad THURSDAY— 12-1 P M. 
.«M't PUiiiii GcBoal Ut 

nUVATE OFFICE HOURS: 

DAILT IT A P P I M t M »H T 


t 


COME 

A 

T 

WORSHIP 

T 

R 

I 
N 

I ' 

T 

Y 


9:30 A. 

10:45 A. 

6:30 P. 

7:45 P. 


MT 
M. 
M. 
M. 


Come Early 
For Seats 

Free Carna- 
tions As Long 
As They Last. 


Shall We Give Up 
Mother's Day? 

HEAR BOTH POINTS OF VIEW 

At 7:45 P. M. 

•YES" says DR. A. C. POWELL, Jr. 

of New York City 

At 10:45 A. M. 

"NO ' says DR. J. L. CASTON 

Pastor of Trinity 

Spend a part of your afternoon at our 
Mother's Dav Tea at 1349 West 35ih Street, 
3:00 to 7:00 P. M. 

( The briendly Church) 

Cor. W. .36th and Normandie Sts. 

(T'ake "J" car to Normandie, walk two 

blocks south. I 

Trinii-y Baptist Church 

(The Friendly Church) 

W. 36th and Normandie Sts. 


GRiiNT cn ME mm 



RIEV. ROIERT HOUSI, Paifor 


Cornier 1 08th St. and Cempton Av«. 
SUNDAY, MAY 9, 1937 


9:30 A. M. — Sunday School 

10:55 A. M. — Devotionals and Sermon- 
"A MOTHER'S PRAYER" 


-Subject 


6:30 P. M. — A. C. E. League Service — Topic: 
"What Mokes Happiness in The Worldi'" 

7:45 P. M. — A Mother's Day Program by the 
Choir and Young People. 

5:00 A.M. — Prayer Service 

A Cordial V^elcome To Worship With Us 


ifamtltiJitt M. E €hurtl| 



EAST 18TH ST. AND NAOMI AVXNUE 

S. M. BEANE, B. D., Pastor 
* 


SUNDAY, MAY 9, 1937 

9130 A. M.— Sunday School 

1 1 :00 A. M. — Special Mother's Day Sermon: "A 
Mother to Her Absent Children". . .Pastor 

4:30 P. M. — C'hoir Presents Grandmothers in 
Special Program. 

6:00 P. M. — Epworth League Services. 

Open at 11 A. M. and closed by 12:45 . 


5t Paul Baptist church 

21st and Naomi 

S. A. WUliams, pastor , 

Wonderfixl services were held Mrs 


rV ■- \ ^ '• 


All services at the Christian 
church were a grand success. 
Sunday morning. Pastor Mitch- 
ell thrilled his audience with a 
masterly sermon, subject: "The 
Cost of Discipleship." In the eve- 
ning, subject: "Fear not little 
flock, it is your Father's good 
pleasure to give you the king- 
dom." Sunday afternoon was a 
crowning service, sponsored by 
the "Big Sisters," Mrs. Mayme 
Moore, Pres. Mrs. Eva Solomon 
was guest speaker. She brought 
a matchless sermon to the wom- 
en. Other contributions were: 
Miss W. Gordon, artist of Hall 
Johnson's choir, Mrs. L. Dones, 
Marie Jackson, Mrs. Liv- 


Wesley 


Methodist 
Episcopal 


Church 


East Eighth ard San Julian Streets 


E. W. SAKESTRAW, I> .D. 
Pastor 


GEORGE GARNER 
Minister of Music 


SUNDAY, MAY 9, 1937 

9:30 A. M.-^UNDAY SCHOOL: T. A. Greene, Supt. 
11:00 A. M.^MORNING WORSHIP 
5:00 P. M.— VESPERS 
6:30 P. M.— EPWORTH LEAGUE 

Minister's Morning Subject — "Mothers of Men' 
Vesper Message — "Model Mothers" 


YOU ARE INVITED TO WORSHIP WITH US 
A CORDIAL WELCOME AWAITS YOU 


^tnjfitii jlndrfirniirnt QH^urrlf nf (lLt|ri«t 


A SPIRITUAL CENTER 
18TH AND PALOMA 


FOR THE EASTSIDE 

CLAYTON D. RUSSELL, Minister 


SUNDAY, MAY 9, 1937 


SUNDAY, MAY 9, 1937 


RADIO BROADCAST KFOX, SUNDAY, 10:15 A. IVL 


1»:55 A. M.— 


LET US BE FAIR ABOUT IT 

MOTHER'S DAY SERMON, BY PASTOR 


(a) "SONGS THAT MOTHER USED TO SING" 

(FROM THE SCREEN) 

"FAMOUS MOTHERS FROM THE BIBLE" ^ 

On The Screen — Accompanying Sermon By Pastor 

BAPTISMAL SERVICE 

(IN NEW POOL} 
Mother's Day SouTealrs Given By Paator To >L11 Attending Evening Services 
" WE SPECIALIZE IN HELPFULNESS " 


(b) 
(c) 




\ 


A- 


?WS3 



■ab^i^b 


IT-T?> 


^1 


?•- 


^'t 


. ' ■( ' - (-1 


1 : > 


PRESENTING THE WIDE WORLD IN P 


Wid* V«M PUlM. lac 


7 

I 


Is 

1 1 
J( 
Ps 

la 
It 
|e 

1 

jo 
lb 

P 
C 
\l 
It 
|c 

1 
P 

li 
I? 

■ 31 

Icn 


lie; 
|ip 

lid { 

lift 

Ita 

sir ' 
|(ci 
[shi 

ia 
\M ( 

^ i 

• 

d 

III ' 

'i i 


I< 


* 



LEABM>C ABOUT WAR FROM A> OLD WARRIOR: 

A ^unthful member of thr In-.orsent armr ia Spain. listea- 
ing to the «torie* of olher w«r« toW by a Moorish soldier 
»bo i« amone the troops figfatiB{ with Cmeral Frmaco'i 
forre* near Madrid. 





-i ! ' 


ICTURES 



PRAISE FOR A FALLE> LEADER I> THE SPA-MSH 
CIVIL WAR: Cetieral CotnpaBT^. Precident of the CataJo- 
nian Repabiir. drliver^ a fuDcrai' oration at the bnrial of 
Benaventiira Dnirut^. one of the leader* of the Loyalist 
forces, at the paltUe fnoeral in Barcelona. 


THE COTiONS OF >'EW YORK VIEWED AT Dl ?K: A pboto^aph taken from the top of the RCA Bnilding iq Roekefeiler Center, 
looking M>ath«ard. with the illnminated tower of the Empire State Boilding in the center of the picture and the lhoa«add» of lights in o&ee 
baiMiBCS contrasted with the darkening December Ay. 


A CL\5> IN THE "l"M"VTR«IT^" OF THE AIR": Piloti 

undereoing preliminary' training in the operation of new- 
giant fl^ng boaI« lo be added to a British airline. reeetTc 
in-truction in denuding radio message* at the K-hooI ia 
Southampton. England. 



FRE>CHWOM.4> COME* TO 
AMERICA FOR SHOPPING 
SPREE: Mme. EIn Schiaparelli. 
noted ParisiaB eoatoriere^ ar- 
rivcs in New York for a month's 
vacation to make Christmas par- 
chaser and experience the 
''thrills'^ of shopping in S-and- 
10 cent stores. 






1 - 


TTIE FIR^T-PRIZE PimilE I> THE KOD\K INTERNA- 
TI<»N4l- SALON: -Mi«<hief." a pirtnrr taken bv Frank (~ Miller of 
the Rochester office, which wa« awarded the EaMman Oold Medal, 
provided b» the late George Eastman, in the exhibition of pictures 
made b>' Eastman einplo<e<> throughout tbe^world. 


WEl.I -DRESSED M\N TO 
NEED 19 OITFITS: formal 
nioming dre** exhibited at the 
New ^ <»rk fashion *how of the 
A**orialion of Merchant Tailor 
De»ign*r.. who voted that no 
wardrt>be w a* complete withont 
nearlv a *core outfit?, ranging 
from bu?ine>.« suit- lo overcoats. 
f* 


A HELPINC, HAND: A fi-berman of a village on the 

South (,oa»t of England, hanling on the rope* of hi- nets 

on the wharf aFtcr a bu^T" d»v on the bank-. i« caught b» 

the candid cam<tra a? hi* pet cat come* to hi* aid in puHing 

*^ in the net*. 


MORMON- -ECmiTi PL.4N PROMDES FOOD FOR 
SECTS NEED^ : Non-transferaUe work receipts «pe ex- 
changed for food*tnffs, with pavment ba«e<i on need nuWr 
than the amount of ser»ice rendered, in the »elf-help pro- 
gram laancfaed by the Mormon Church in Sah Lake City. 




THREE STATES FROM PARIS FOR THE WINTER: An ensemble comprising a skirt and ■ tightly fitting coatee of tree-bark« brown 
tweed, with a wai<teoat, jabot and cuff* of brow-n and crocus yellow tweed. The Pickwickian hat is of reversiWe velonr felt with silk cord en- 
twined- In the center is a costume of black wool, trimmed with a silk belt of varigated colors. Gaiety is the e<dor note of the siniple dress 
of carbon bine at the right, belted with red boxcalf worn wiith a yellow scarf and a high red felt hat. . - , 


FIANCEE OF GREAT BRITArN-? PREMIER DLKE: 
The Hon. Lavinia Mary Strutt. daughter of the third Baron 
Belper. who is engaged to be married to the Duke of Nor- 
folk, who was know-n as the naost eligible bachelor in th« 
Kingdom, after the King himself. 



SELF-HELP PBOCRAM REMOTES MOUKMCS FROM FEDERAL REXIEF ROLLS: W«rk. 
ers preparing food ia ooe of the ca a n i ng flamf opnated by Ibe Clwrch of Jeau Christ of L*Rer 
Day Saints in Sah Lake Cty. u> atcu— lnto i«ju » «j for feedbny nsi mlu n who wonhl 
wise have to be cared for by the Federal Co fi Ltnmiem t. 


A "DRY DOCK'' FOR SHIPS OF THE AIR: A giut airimer is 
berthed in an airport dry dock, a series of parapets each at dif> 
ferent levels, fron which a s<{iiad of meehanies at the Cleadale, 
C a lif .. Air Terminal can reach varions parts of the ship darimg 
its overhanling. 



'^O CAN UVE AS CHEAPLY AS ONE": The Reiiyknrt Knndseas (lejTt) mni the Uom. 
ard Kesslers, students at the L ni t ci tity of Oregon, at Engene. who hare forvied ai 
known MS the "T-OL-A-CA-O." (first letters of words its Ae adage), lo stndy probleaas of 
newlyweds, cooperate in daily hovsehold doties. 


PICTORIAL NEWS OF THE WORLD 


Mk 



y 




" '"l^iilf*^^ 


ittiii 


uliiiMliki 




V 


Wim 


ITT 


!^Wi 


-L- 


I-.H 


t-r 


Pa9«6-A 


ff you fail to read THE CALIFORNIA EAGLE you may never l^now ff ltflppevfB9 . 


•V-'-r:'!: '♦■■"t'"; '-■4?*' * "''♦'■"'^ 


Fr1day,Moy7, 1937 


LICAL NOTICES 

', NOTICE TO CREDITORS 
NO. 165724 

Estate of Annie L. Washington 


Vital Statistics 


Intentions to Wed 

George E. Smith, 


*. k. a. Annia L. Washington, de- 5°^",^^^^-^^"^ ^^''^ Reed, 55 
ienaed. Notice is hereby given 
by the undersigned executor of 
the estate of Annie L. Washington, 
au k. a. Annia L. Washington, de- 
ceased, to the Creditors, of and 
all persons having claims against 
the said deceased, to exhibit them 
with the necessary vouchers, 
within six months after the first 
publication of this notice, to the 
said executor, at the office of 
Thomas k Griffith, Jr., Esq, 1105 
F^t Vernon Avenue, City of Los 
Arige-Jc, County of I^e Angeles, 
State of California, which said 
office the unders.u:ned selects as i 


53, 533 

783 

East 38th 

Frank Lewis, 50, 1225 ETiSrd 
St.; Lucille Johnson, 35, 1110 E. 
28th St. 

Samuel Mason, 19, 1185 E. 50th 
St.; Ruby PoweU, 17, 5003 Long 
Beach Ave. 

Elroy Simmons, 28, 1335 East 
28th St.; Ethel C. B. Massey, 30, 
1310 E. 27th St. 

Roy Guy Fisher, 24, 1353 East 



FOR SALE 


FOR SALE 

10 acres, $2750 (5 room house) 
5 acres, $2250 (5 room house) 
tr e.»- T • tr ■ oo oco One milc from Redlands City 

Vernon St.; Jessie Harris, 23, 853 ^^^^^ j^^^^ payment $500.00. 
westcnester rL _„_„ Monthly ' payments. See MRS. 

4.S^''^f'^i=^h.?,fw.°n;7V^J.fJ WALLACE at 1519 East 16th St., 
?l'£?i-/ i',t^^^^\^£L^"h?2' ^^^^ Lo^ Angeles, Calif. 


Langley Ave., Chicago, 111 

William Cook, 23, 1162 E. 24th 


a place of business in all matters St.; Helen R. Cornish, 21, 226 E. 

connected with said estate, or to 27th St. 

file them with the necessary Arthur Houston jr., 27, 1005 E. 

vouchers, within six months after 51st St.; Velma A. Tolbert, 22, 

the first publication of this notice, 1301 E. 46th St. 

in the office of the Clerk of the [ Sanders V. Massengale, 31, 


Superior Court of the State of 
California, in and for the County 
of Los Angeles. 
Dated March 31, 1937. 
Leland S. Washington. 
Thomas L. Griffith jr. 
Attorney at Law. 
1105 E. Vernon Ave., Los Angeles, 
Calif. Date 1st pub- 

lication, April ? 


1329 E. 23rd St.; Henrietta Mays, 
24, 1570 E. 23rd St. 

Alfred J. Sales jr., 38, 4006 Na- 
omi St.; Verzine McDonald, 22, 
111 S. Serrano Ave. 

John W. Gilliam, 29, 1262 East 
20th St.; ViCtorine Johnson, 28, 
1262 E. 20th St.' 

Eligar Mallard, 22, 11720 South 
Antwerp St.; Lucy A. King, 20, 
1739 E. 117th St., Watts, 


FOR SALE:— A bargain, west 
side confectionery, 1652 West 
Jefferson, unique living quart- 
ers. 


FOR RENT 


FOR RENT:— Nice, neat front 
room in quiet home. Conv. 2 car 
lines. CE-24838. 

FOR RENT:— Room to quiet mar- 
ried couple or elderly lady. 
1526 East 22nd Street. 

FOR RENT: — Neatly fur. room, 
twin beds, $4.00 per week, cou- 
ple or single. Bet. 2 car lines. 
PR-8489. 

FOR RENT:— Neatly fur. room 
for settled man, employed, 1386 


DUDE RANCH— 50 acres, ideal , „ . „.,, „^ „, „„„., 
spot for dude ranch. Ten miles I East 20th St. R I-2600 
from Victorville; $250 full price. 

Terms. 

Choice acre, water, five room 
house, double cemented garagje 
and chicken corral; $1500, $200 
down, balance to suit. 

Three acres, unimproved, 1 mi. 
of Redlands, $225 each. 


NOTICE TO CREDITORS 

No. 90768 


FOR SALE — 5-rm. house, garage, 
cellar, in house. House on rear 

rTavud Os'eV,"23, s'ro'N. Harbor i ^^1 °^ i°V tl,"" ^^,^- i'^°°- *f°° 
Blvd., San Pedro; Jessie Walker, 
16, 4716 Compton. 


Estate of LELA MAY RICH- 
ARDSON, deceased. 

Notice is hereby given by the 
undersigned administrator of the 
estate of Lela May Richardson. 


In Memoriam 
RUBY T. ADDISON 


Fragrant flower bloom and be- ^ 
stow its beautv upon humanity, i buy. L A--229 
deceased, to the creditors of, and | The limited tim'eof its beauty dies I ,,.. a 
all persons having claims against onlv too soon we think. ' *''"" " 

the said deceased, to present I g^ jt has been m the short stay 
them, with the necessary vouch- ' gf f,^^ everlasting friend. Ruby i 
ers. within six months, after the ' Addison (known as Sweet Lea- 


FOR RENT:— Nicely fur. room. 
Working person only. CE-23029. 

FOR RENT:— Fur. rooms with 
garages, on carline. Call ADams 
3848. or 'apply gas station, 27th 
and Hooper Avenue. 

FOR RENT:— 4-rm. bung, court, ' 
$25.00, newly decorated on West ' 
36th Street. Phone RO--3930. | 

down, bal. 4':'r int. By paying ' FOR RENT — Room, fur. or unfur. ! 

cash liberal allowance. Inquire ! for working couple. RI-2741. I 

1651 East 63rd St., bet. 5 and 6 P. ) ^r>Tr"DrxT^r"Tr' \ — ', — T" 

: I FOR RENT — Beaut, stucco store \ 

$3000 terms. 8-rm. mod., stucco bldg, suitable small manfg. Co. j 

dbl., tile bath, sink, showers. Living quarters in rear. Inquire 

dbl. garage on big lot 75 x 146, 149 1 East 25th St. ^ j 

['°"^'';^.- P^:^^ '""^^'^-^ ^^^^ FOR RENT-Furnished room, 

single man or woman, cooking 
privilege.s. Call aft/r 5:00 P. M. I 
CE--28996. 


. 5-rn!. In front. 4-rm. 
I rear. 2 garages. 50 bv 150. 
I $2000.00. 1451 E. 51st S'treet- 
MAdison 5467. 


Buy g Home-Now Today 

" WHY BE A RENTER? 

Don't put $'s into the landlord's pocket when low terms 
Df $32.50 per montft including interest and low price ($3200) 
buys on beautiful East 42nd Street attractive 6-rm. "home of 
your own" with hardwood floors, built in bath, automatic 
heater, side drive, requires only $600.00 down. 

Don't lose a minute — come and see what $30.00 monthly 
plus $500 ca^ will buy. This 6-rm. home, elegant big living 
room, three chambers, fireplace, buffet, pantry, large rear 
porch and 2 stationary tubs, price only $3500. 

You .get your money's worth plus! Right in the heart of 
the Jefferson and Avalon District, attractive 5-rm. home on 
beautiful lot, shrubbery, etc., 2 good chambers. This is a real 
buy and the price is only $2500. 

$200 down, $18 per month buy 5-rm. home near Comp- 
ton Avenue. ,, 

On East 45th Street, 3 units of two 4-rooms, and a three 
room, clear property, good income, only $500 down. 

6-roon» home. East 42nd Street, a story and a half house, 
West of Central. Only S700 down, will rent for $40 per month. 


TO THE PUBLIC AND MY FRIENDS:— The people w.ho 
have bought from me in the last few months are telling me 
that they wish they had seen me earlier. This makes me be- 
lieve that I am rendering a real service to humanity. If you 
have money to invest in real estate see me first ard save 
time. I, have some especially good investments in property, 
single houses, income, and business property on C-.Tcral Ave'. 

SB. W.MAY COMPANY 

1054 E. VERNON AVENUE 
CE--24788 Notary Public 


WHY NOT SAVE 

■ ' 20%" 

ON YOUR LAUNDRY AND CLEANING BILLS 

Right At Your Door 

CASH AND WE CARRY 

Just phone IPROSPECT*6351 and one of our cour- 
teous, dependable Routemen will call today, 

Crown Laundry €r Cleaning Co. 

PRospect6351 

"No eharge nnleas work is satisfactory" 

Cash discount on family servic«« only^ 


first publicition of this notice, to 
.said administrator, at the office 
of his attorney. Afue McDowell, 
4624 S. Central Ave.. Los Angeles. 
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, i 
within six months, after the first 


Lina I. She blossomed, she spread I FOR SALE— 1146 S. Hobart; 2 


publication of this notice, in the | at your feet 


her kindness, rendered her ser- 
vice, allowed ner gift of love to 
drift in the hrarls of every friend 
she knew. 

Each of these friends wish to 
extend to the entire family, their ' 
deepest sympathy ,and although 
they cannot take the place of ! 
Ruby, we humbly lay our service , 


story house: 8 rms. 46x135. 
S3000: terms: J. M. Best, 639 S. 
Spring St.. TR-5834. Evening. PA- 
0679. r 16 1 


Home on large lot $1350, term.:. 
6-rm. home on extra Ijig lot. 
96 X 216 on paved Blvd.' LA- 
2297. 


Dffice of the clerk of the Superior 
Court, of the state of California, 
in and for the county of Los An- 
geles, 
Dated: April 8th. 1937. 

J. W. Richardson. 

Administrator of the estate of 

Lela May Richardson, 

deceased. 
.Afue McDowell, attorney for 
administrator, 4624 So. Central 
Ave., CEnturj- 2796'?, 
Date of first publication. April 9, 
1937. 


Every request was answered 
even to the Hawaiian Head dress, 
and her favorite song. "Sweet 
LeaLina." 

Remember always that in peace 
she is resting in that City where 
you'll never grow old. 
(Signed )Friends. 


FOR SALE: Adams St., near San 
Pedro. 5-rm, house, lot 50 x 
169, 53,000: $500.00 down, bal- 
ance easy terms until paid in full 
J. M. Best. 639 S. Spring St.. TR. 
5834: evenings, PA. 0679. 

$1500 terms. 5-rm. nome. drw. 
floors throughout, on nice cor 
lot 51 X 145. LA-2297. 


FOR RENT— Nicely fur. room, 
$3.00 per week. Gentleman pre- 
ferred. AD--11587. 

FOR RENT— In private homo, 
neat, clean, airv room, bet. two 
carlines. Rl-1304 or PR-1548. 

FOR RENT— Fur. room, ea.st 48th ' 
St., 'l' blk. S. carline, single main. 
Garage if desired. AD-6320. 

FOR RENT— 5 rm. bung., just ! 
like new, interior stucco, new 
hdw. floors, Adul;s only. No pets, j 
Must be reliable people. 5216. 
Wadsworth. Inquire 5212 Central | 
Avenue. | 


PALM REALTY CO. 

4105 CENTRAL AVENUE ADams 9960 

BEST BUYS 

I Apt. BuildinjT - t $3000 

8 room house, Westside $3700 Down $400 

6 room house, 42nd Street Down $1000 

LIST YOUR PROPERTY FOR QUICK ACTION 


FOR BARGAINS IN HOMES OR 
INCOME PRPERTY— See 

CITY BROTHERS 

Doing EJusiness Constantly Since 1921 

2 HOUSES ON ONE LOT .i- $2800 

DUPLEX AND REAR HOUSE :%i.- S3000 

SIX ROOM HOUSE, a Dandy * $3500 

4-FAMILY FLAT BUILDING PRICED TO SUIT YOU 

CITY BROTHERS 

816 East 37th Street ADams 13702 

Member of Central Avenue District Real Estate Board 


FOR RENT: Large airy room 

near S and V carlines, garage 

to emploved gentleman; AD. 

7993; 114 E. 37th. r 26 2 


MISCELLANEOUS 


SUMMONS 
No. D 151910 

Elizabeth Bolds, Plaintiff, 

vs. 
Fred Bolds, Defendant. 


LOST — A large memorandum 

book was lost last Saturday 

night. The book, property of Rav. 

J. B. Banks, contained a picture ' wa vrrri ^ 7 7, , 

of himself and daughter, his min- fZtul^Pr~^n^^T-'vi'^''^!'^\^']'^ 

ister's license, driving license, Hr,v!> InH .h = r '"''^ '". ^t^'^ 
D « i„ J' 1 J I. drive and share expenses to De- 

Phinw i'rt'7 ^^«^7^^^'-d-/a^^n troit. 1661 E. 48th St. CE-21456. 
check, check for watch and reg- i 

istration card. It was lost be- CHILDREN WANTED 

tween Jefferson and Austin, or in The South Los Angeles Day and 

the vicinity or 33rd street to Resident School; children 4 to 9 


FOR RENT: Fur. room for em- ; 
ployed man or woman in refin- 
ed home; CE. 23543. r 1 ind. 


PARKER'S 
LOG CABIN CAFE 

512 8th Street, Victorvil'e 

Whiskey, Wine, Beer 

First Class Meals Lodging 

Opposite Ball Park 
GIL PARKER, Prop. 


KNOW THY FUTURE 
DONNA LUCAS 


?^ 


PERSONALS 

Mrs, Marv Visor, of 3440 S, 


FOR RENT: Nicely fur. room in j 
Christian home for working 
man or couple, near 3 car lines. Budlnng Ave., a pioneer of Los 
1004J:. 22nd St., RI. 3584. r 2 2 | Angeles, died Monday at her 

home. Mrs. Visor was well known 


FOR RENT: Very neat room to' 
man steadily emp>4oyed; 898 E. 


54th; CE. 28840. 


In thp Sunerior Court 'of the ' Hooper to 22nd St. The book is ! years, experienced teacher, 11425 
in me superior i^ourt or tne , ,.,i,,.,ki„ .„ .u_ __j ; rira,^^ c.t wt ahqi _ -^r, :: 


State of California in and for the 
County of Los Angeles. 

Action brought in the Superior 
Court of the County of Los An- 
geles, and Complamt filed in the 
oftice of the Clerk of the Su- • 
perior Court of said County. 

The People of the State of 
California send greetings to; 
Fred Bolds, Defendanc. 

You are directed to appear in 
an action brought against you by 
the above named plaintiff in the 
Superior Court of the State of 
California, in and for the County 
of Los Angeles, and to answer the 
complaint there'n wi*^hin ten ' 
days after the service on you of 
t.hir Summons, if served within 
the County of Los Angeles, or 
within thirty days if served else- 
where, and you are notifiei that i 
unless you appear and answer as 
above required, the plaintiff 
wiIJ lake judgment for any 
money or damages demanded in 
the Complaint, as aiising upon 
contract, or will apply to the 
Court for any other relief de- 
manded in the Comi.\laint. 

Given under m.y hand and seal 
of the Superior t ourt of the i 
County of Los ."Angeles. State of 
California, this 15 day of Jan., 
1937 

(Seal Superior Court 
Los Angeles County) 

County Clerk and Clerk of the 
Superior Court of the State of 
Avenue, Attorney for Plaintiff. , 
California, :in and for the 
County of Los Angeles. 

By E. T. Crozier. Deputy. 
Thomas L. Griffith, jr., Attor- 
tey at law, 1105 East Vernon, 
L. E. LAMPTON, 

THE UNUEKSIO.NED does 
hereby certify that he is con- 
daeting; a cleaning and pressing 
knsiness at 5526 Hooper Ave, Los 
Anireles, California, under the 
fictitious firm name of Stream- 
line Cleaners and Hatters, and 
that said firm is composed of the 
following person, whoso name in 
full and place of residence are 
as follows, to-wit: 

Bernarr Preston Williams, 
1186 East 55th Street 
Los Angeles, California. 
WITNESS by hand this 19th 
day of April, 1937, Bernarr 
Preston Williams. 
FILEDi— April 19, 1937, L. E. 
Lampton, County Clerk: By C. H. 
Holdredge, Deputy. ; 

State of California | 

County of Los Angeles !ss 

ON THIS 19th dav of April, 
A. D. 1937, before me Solon B. 
W. May, a Notary Public in and 
ft)r said County and State, resid- 
ing therein, duly commissioned 
and sworp, "^rsonally appeared 
Bernarr Preston Williams, known 
to me to be the person whose 
name is subscribed to the within 
mstrumeijt, and acknowledged to 
me that he executed the same. 
IN WTINESS WHEREOF, I 
have hereuntd set my hand 
ansL afrtxed my official seal the 
day and year in this certificate 
first above written. 
Solorj B. W. May 
Notary Public in and for said 
County and State. 
■^f^tfV coninission expires 12i24j38. 


only valuable to the owner, and 
a reward is offered for its re- 
turn. Please return to 1532 East 
22nd St. 

Rev. J. B. Banks 

1532 E. 22nd St. 


Grape St.. Kl. 4084. 


r30 5 


»1800. $180 down, .$18.00 per mo. 
6-rm. home on lot 75 x 135. 
concrete street. bonds paid, 
fruit trees, chicken house, a 
real buy. LA-2297. 


Rummage Sale 

Thursday, May 13, Doors open 
9 o'clock, 2223 So. Central Ave. 


FOR RENT: Fur. rooms, working | 
people. Christian home; 1517 
E. 32nd St.; .A.D. 5489 after 4:30 
p. m. 

FOR RENT— Fur. room with 
Housekeeping priv. Phone: RI- 
C602. 1407 E. 18th St. . j 

• I 

FOR RENT— Nicely fur. room in ; 

quiet" family. Gentleman pre- 
ferred, steadily emploved. CEn- 
tury 20641. 


in the city, having lived here ' 
"■12^ for many years. She was 75 years ' 
of age. 


PERSONAL, 

Are you worried over family 
or business troubles:* If so we 
can help you. Confidential and . 
trustworthy colored operators. , 
Cal'r- FOR RENT— Neatlv fur. room 

mCK HARRIS DETECTIVES for couple or single, S4.00 per 

Trinity 8643 Open Nights week, must be employed. Good 

home for right party. No W. P. A. 


W CLAYBORNE 

RACE HORSE FORMS and 
MAGAZINES 

1946 Central PR-3517 

FREE DELIVERY 



FOR SALE . 

SPECIAL BARGAINS 

S2000.00, S200.0D Cash, 5-rn> bungalow. East 43rd Street, 

East of Central Avcrilie. 
S2250.00. S250.0D Cash. 5-rrfl. bungalow. East 53rd Street, 

near McKinley. .: 

S2500.00. .S500.00 Cash. 6-rm,- bungalow. East 54th Street, West 

cf Central Avenue. 
S2500.00. S300.00 Cash, 5-rn>; bungalow. East 56lh Street. 
S3500.00, S500.03 Cash. 7-rra. bungalow. West 37th Street, 

near Normandi?. J 

S3500.00, S500.00 Cash, 6-r^i. bungalow, West 2Sth Street, 

near Wes:;ern .^^■enu!^ 

UCCO.ME 
i Unit Court, 2 double 3-r(n. each side and one 4-rm. near 
41st Street and Hooper. S3CO0,00, terms, 

WE HAVE Oli'HER GOOD BUYS 

WILLIAM H. GAMBLE CO. 

1110 E. Washington Blvd. PRospect 3625 


FOR SALE 


1. Corner of 40th and San 
Pedro; 2 good houses; one 

6-rm: one 3-rm. $4000. Reason- 
able down payment. 

2. 17th St. near San Pedro, 
8-rm. dbl. 4 rms. each side 

$2000: $100 down: $20 m.onth- 
ly. I Live in one side, and rent 
from other makes payment.) 

3. 18th St. near Stanford; 2 
large houses on lot, 7-rm. 

,-nd 8-rm. $4000, $250 down. 
Payments $40; income $80.00. 

4. Vernon, near Main .Street. 
7-unit ncome. 4 family flat. 

8-rm. stucco dble. 

Five roini cottage. Lot lOSx 
150, 7 garage.;, $12,500; 

.«20Cr, doivii Paynif;rit:i S105 

monthly ircome $175.00. or 

more. 


Porter Mann Co. 

H 06 1/2 So. Central Avenue 
CE-22677 PA -6922 


CLARENCE TUCKER 
Salesman 


WANTED: Used furniture and 
rugs, highest cash prices paid. 
3907 Central Ave., phone AD. 
3934. 


tenants. Phone RI--7854. 

FOR RENT— Fur. rooms in pri- 
vate home, garage. Conv. to U 

HEALS TH^^SANDS car: CE-23772; 1140 East Adams. 

SorM. I'eii.jT., Syphin,.. Bad Blood. Con- DUDE RANCH— 50 acres, ideal 
orrhe,. B..I Skin, c.tric Stomach, lu- gpot for dude ranch. Ten miles 
d.f„t,on. N,nou,n..s. Ru. Down N.t^r, fmm Victorville; $250 fuU price. 

and Kidney Complaint. CuirantMd Treat-- [ Terms 
m»nt. I1.7« I'oilpaiJ. Send 11.00 with 


t -*: 


Phones AN-8080 


Res. AD-13 

724 

4280 East 9th 

Street 

RABIOLO .MONU.MENTAL i 

WORKS 


Monuments and 

Statuary 

^Vm. Ragsdale 



CD. Da C A William. Mod 
Kamit, Ark, Af«nr« Wtnt«), 


Co, Mc- 


SMALL FARMS ON 
VERY EASY TERMS 

Located Three miles from City 
1 Hall in San Bernardino. Fine soil, 
1 good streets, cheap water in com- 
j munity of over 50 colored fami- 
I lies! Drive to San Bernardino, 
j turn right to Central Ave., or 
i write P. O. Box 587, San Bernar- 
dino. 
A CAPITAL CO. PROPERTY. 


Lot $40.00 Down, $10.00 per mo 

Price $300. up all improve- 

ments in and paid for. LA-2297. 

ATTENTION 

I know a lady that I approach- 
ed ten years ago about owning 
her own home. Her reply was 
"Certainly, if I stay in Los An- 
geles." 

Today, she is in Los Angeles 
and still paying rent, so I say 
from the bottom of my heart 
there is nobdy home. 

Don't be like this woman. Con- 
sult A. •\. Gittens for the best 
buys and best locations in income 
property. Act today. This is 
your golden opportunity in real- 
I ty investments. 

Investigate these two buys- 
New 6-rm. stucco, 1667 E. 115th 

New 5-rm. stucco, 1731 West 36th 

ot. 

$500 down will handle either. 

See A. A. Gittens 

Live Wire Real Estate Broker 

1448 West JeHerson 

IN BUSINESS SINCE 1910 
without Loss to Investor 

Phone; PA--1516— 8476 
$250DOWN 

Beautiful 5-room Stucco Strictly 
Modern, Possession at Once 

$1500 FULL PRICE 


Choice acre, water, five room 
house, double cemerjted garage 
and chicken corral; $1500, $200 
down, balance to suit. 

Beautiful H acre in city of Co- 
rona. $350. terms. — Frank Hut- 
chinson, 783 Perris St., San Ber- 
nardino, Calif. 

ALL CASH and top prices paid 
for Furniture, Rugs, and House- 
nold goods. Call CA-0344, Eve- 
nings. Daytime PA— 3964. 

11-8-1 


Home Bargains 

$1200, $180 down, $12.06 per 
month, jpew 4-rm. mod. stucco 
over large dbl. gar., lot 50 x 
153, nice location. 

$1500 term.*: 5-rm. . home, 
hdw. floor throughout, nice 
cor. lot. 51 X 135. 

S1200, $180 down, home and 
income 6-rm. and 3-rm, nice 
location, lot 50x135. 

$2250 terms, 5-rm rtiod. 
stucco, like new, in Imperial 
Park. 

$2650 terms, 6-rm. stucco, 
dbl. gar. Big lot, nice loca- 
tion. 89th street. 

POWERS 
REALTY CO. 

936 East 91st St. LA-2297 
Please phone for appointments 


Home Bargains 

$875. SlOO down, $10 per mo., 
large 3-rm. home, garage, 
nice lot fenced, concrete 
street, sewer connected, 
bonds paid. 

$1200, S180 down, $12.00 per 
mo.. 5-mi. mod. stucco, ga- 
rage, nice location. 

$1800, $180 down, $18.00 per 
mo., 6-rm. house on lot, 75 
X 135, chicken corral, bonds 
paid. 

$1750, terms, S-rm. home, tile 
sink, dbl. garage, near 55th 
street. 

POWERS 
REAtTY CO. 

LA. 2297 


To nbain your heart's desire 
see: The world's Greatest Psychic 
Reader: gives advice on business, 
changes, patents, etc. Tolls what 
business or profession best adapt- 
ed for: teaches mental science, 
personal magnetism: how to con- 
trol, fascinate and get the desire 
of yolir heart: how to make a 
person at a distance think of you. 

Tells you when and whom you 

will marry and how to win the 

man or woman you love even 

though miles away. Settles love 

quarrels, reunites the separated. 

I Has brought aljout more marri- 

j ages, reunited more separated 

I than any other medium in Amer- I 

j ica. ! 

Donnn Lucas snys: E.xpand , 
your , vision — lift the yoke off i 
your neck. Have her tell you 
' how you can stand firm against 
all that would destroy you; ene- 
] mies, rivals and destructive in- 
i fluences. Look upon all evils as 
being removable wiien the right 
force IS used. She offers you a 
I service ne er before within your j 
' reach. Discouragement cannot 
j come to the person seeking the i 
; truth from this remarkable wo- : 
j man. Helpful, practical advice j 
created. Domestic relations, un- [ 
happy love affairs. Professional 
educational, vocational, business : 
difficulties adyjsTed. \Veak ine- ' 
diums developed. ; 

Donna Lucas may be consulted j 
daily at her residence studio. 

Readings: SLOG and S2.0n. 

456 So. Western Avenue i 

corner West 5th Sti t-c-t 
Phone DRexel 1852 

(Bring this ad.) 


BARGAINS TODAY 


FOR SALE 

WHICH VOU CAN NOT AFFORD 

TO Miss: 


We have a lonj; list of foreclosures — Come in and .lee them I 

Six-room house on East Jefferson; full price S2000 with 
S250 down. The balance may be paid at S25 per month. Buyer 
can move in nov'. 

Seven-room house on East 37th Street for $1850. with 
S250 down. Thi.= is a nice industrial lot which will soon dou- 
ble in value. The payments may be arranged at S22.50 per 
month, and the interest is ofcly 6 per cent. You can not beai 
this. ^ 

Six-room house on East 57lh Street near Hooper Avenue. 
S1875.00. This may be bou^t for as little at $250.00 dow3 
.-md the balance at small riipnthly payments. Cheaper than 
rent. ;^ 

Nine-rbom house close ire; ideal for rooming house. $2500. 
You can buy this for as littjie at $250.00 down and the bal- 
ance easy. '; 

Five-room liouse near FEampart and Beverly Boulevards 
S2850. This may be bought ifor a small down pavment and 
the balance easy. Co.mpletclji furnished and the buyer may 
get possession at once. ■ -iM^i^fc^i^ 

Five-room house. lot 50 5{ 136; west 35th Place. '$2500. A 
small down payment will haridl(:> this. Come in and see it. 

Four-room house on East 66th Street, near Hooper, $1400. 
Only S150 will handle this. >The balance easy. 

Five-room house' in front ^nd five-room house in rear on 
East 4Dth street full price ts 82800.00; $500.00 down will 
handle this. This is really a Jiargain. See it now! 


We have an active selling! force and 9ur salesn|en will be 
glad to. ser\-e yo j. Feel free lb call on them. 

Walter L. Gordon Co. 

3617So.CentraLAD-3193 

(.Member of the Central Avenue District Realty Board) 
FIRE INSURANCE 


BEIZE'S 

SiRVICE 

G)mplete Lubricoition 
Chek Chart 

Giimore's Gas & Oil 
TRY BiilE'S 

38th fir Central 




only 
50 


$500 down, 4 rms., 4 lots 

$2,000. Clear. 
$200 down. 5 rms., plastered 

xl50. $1700. Only $17 mo. 
$500 buys good lot on Imperial 

Highway, i | , ^ _., , . . 

$150 down, 2 houses rented, only I ^"^ 3 rms., price $3,000.00. 

tinnn°; ,i • ' , \ ^ ^we.H six-room stucco' or 

$1000 full price; only $100 down, i Westsidf , all hdw. floor, 3 gar- 

Trr?o"''^S2'J?^-. I ^Ses, for $5500.00. $1500.00 dn 

FOR THESE AND MANY OTH- 


Caldwell H. Jones 

Co. 

REAL ESTATE 

BARGAINS 

$500.00 d-wn, 2 houses, 5 rms. 


ERS, SEE- 
MAE LIDDY 

KI--4980 Central Ave., at 101st. 
We Build New Homes - Large 
Lot for Sale In Imperial Parli 



$400.00 down. 6 room cottage, 
big lot. $2500.00, 

$500. CO down, 7 room house, 
hdw. floors, vest of Cer'*-?!, 
price $2950.00. 

Call At Mv Office 

1059 E. JEFFERSON ST. 

ADams 120C1 


Property Manarement Rental Ollections Wanted 

FOR SALE— BANK FORECLOSURES 

Property .Managements. Rentals and Collections Wanted 

Corner Store 5 room and 6 room apartments up stairs. Lot 
50 X 150, all clear. $5500, Small down. "*' 

Corner property. 5 rooms and 5 rooms. $4000. Down small. 
y RM. H. E. 42nd St. Lovely. $2000. Down $400, all clear. 

5 R. M. and 4 R. M. near Wall St. $5000. Modern. $1000 down. 
Duplex stucco, 4 and 5 R. Modern near Wall. $5000. Small dn. 

6 R. H. front, 4 R. modern Re. $6500. Small down. Near Wall. 

All Clear, strictly modern. Both of these are beauties. 
4 R. Lot. 40 x 150. E. Ad. $1500. $200 down. $18.00 monthly. 
9 R corner hard W. Fl. $3000. Down $400. Monthly $30. 
Lovely 6 R. hard W. Fl. $4500 v/il] take. Small down. Clear. 

7 R. tile sink sardwood floors, $3850. Down $385. 

8 units Court, Stucco, modern tile sink, $13,500. Down $1350. 
Monthly $146.00. Never a vacancy. Rent at once. 

4 units Two 4 Rm. 6 rm. Double bung. $4400. Down $440. 
Two frame double bung. 6 R. rear. 8 R. front. $4600. 
5460 down. These are all income properties. 
South of Vernon 5 R. hard. Fl. modern. Two small rentals on 
real'. $3400. Small down. Lovely home. 

4 flat stucco west side $10,000 down. $1000. Strictly modern. 
22. Apart, all furnished, $23,000 down. $9000, West side stucco, 
20. Aunart. Stucco. All furnished. $21,500 income $569 Month. 
net. $351. 

9 R. west of Griffith. $3300, down small, $30 monthly ^i' 
clear. ■' 

8 R. west of Central, all furnished. $5000. Small down ' 

5 R. Boyle Heights. $1500 down. $400. All clear. $18 mo. 

•drv, ^-^ friends you have started the New Year with the Man 
Who Does. I am a member of the Central Avenue District 
Keaity Board. Many good clients. List your pronerties. SETH 
B. RAY, 2302 Griffith Ave.. PR-58S1, Res. AD-12760. 


FOR SALE 


2-story stucco bldg. (5-rm. apt. upstairs, tile sink and bath- 
church downstairs) 1432 E. 25th St. Total price. $3,500 
6-rm. house, inte:rior stucco. 4; garages. Full price $2000 
5-rm. house west of Central; $1,500, $300 dn. 
5-rm. house, 1160 E. 40th St., $2500 
7-rm. house (4-bdrms.) $2,900 
8-rm. house, west of Central; $2950; $295 dn. 
3 houses (1-7 rms, -2-3 rms) west of Central, $3000 
2 houses (5-rms, 3-rms) E. 56th St., west of McKinley; $3750 
2 houses (both front) 5-rms, lirms, $4000 
2 houses (8-rms, 5-rms) $4,600J $500 dn. ■ 
4-unit flat; fi^r., :frigidaire, 5-ria. house in rear; west of Ava- 
lon. $6,500 ^ 
8-unit Apt. (4 db;.s., 4 sngls) west of Central; $7,500; $2500 dn. 

MEMBER CENTRAL^ AV|nUE REALTY BOARD 

i:' 

If it's Homes, or Income Property you want — We Hiv« Tbemt 

We have numetou* other foreclosure*. Pleaae five oa a cajl. 

Liciensed Real Estate Broker^ Auto and Fire Insurance-. 


Elijah Cooper 

.Ji* So. CENTRAL AVE. LOS ANGELES, CALIF. 
Office PhoikC ADajns 9025 Res.: RL 6757. 


,-. r_- 1 . Vi 


' ■ ll.W. 1 


':,M,. .. 


'•''«K'^S'w'5r'«^?HBe3esp»KW 




^AiM^ 


4^ ^' ;' "' 


-..fe 


Vigil 


» - . -J i t .. < i I Ma r *— 


-\ 


Wrfoy, Moy 7, 1937 


U 


PI-;; 


t ^ -^ >N.^rf ../H, , -• ^ ;}^ ^, 


**i^- 


lOB PARRiSH BET ROTHED TO 
YOUNG ANGEL CITY SOCIALITE 

i Miss Jean Andrea 
Thompson 
is bride-to-be 

Bill Robinsons, Henr) 
Armstrong among 
guests at bon voyage 

Dan Cupid penned a 
j highly successful page in 
his historical diary lasr 
Tuesday evening with a 
bon voyage party reveal- 
ing the betrothal of the 
attractive Jean Andrea 
Thompson, prominent in 
both social and business 
circles of the Angel City, 

to Robert Laurance Parrish (Bob 
Parrish). California's own_ gold- 
en voiced baritone. 

The event was staged in the 
home and garden of the 


\f You Fail to Read THE CALIFORNIA EAGLE You May Never ^ now It Happened 

EyeSolomon 




] 


Ih 

Ic 

|l 
f 
( 

If 
jc 

I I 

in 
la 

M 

1 1 

j< 

PS 

la 

fi 

e 

1 

lo 
lb 

\1 
C 

[^ 
Itl 
Ic 
le 

1 

P 


1 01 

|oi 


111 

bride- 
elect on East 48th street. Bon 
voyage motifs were displayed 
throughout. Mrs. Kathryn L. 
Jefferson, mother of the bride- 
to-be, and Mrs. Belle S. Parnsh, 
mother of the groom-elect, assist- 
ed the hostess in receivmg the 
eighty guests. 

The affair readied its zenith i 
When the guests assembled on ^ 
the patio and drew from the port- 
holes of an ocean liner, pictur- 
esque of the S. S. Mariposa on 
which Mr. Parrish was lo sail 
last Wednesday night for an ex- 
tended engagement in Australia, 
tiny white beribboned scrolls an- 
nouncing he nuptials. 

Miss Thompson wore an ultra 
modern hostess coat of black Ro- 
maine fashioned with figurative 
white ships. Telegrams and la- 
vish gifts were received. The 
guests included Mr. and Mrs. Bill 
Robin.<on (Bojangles), Eugenia 
Cushnie, B. Roberts, Helen Mac- 
key. J. D Crawford, Clarence 
Provost, Beverly Roberts. Geo. 
Cushnie, Martha Waugh, Ma.-tha 
Graham, Frances Driver, Dr. Fos- 
ter Driver. Curtis Smith, Alber- 
tina Parrish. 

Arthur Bruce. Edd;e Baucom. 
Claud Baucom, Margaret Moore, 
Lenore Cooper. Eileen Jackson, 
James Thornton, Vera Hender- 
son, Sydnetta Smith, Walter 
Smith, Nellie Mills. Gwendolyn 
Valentine, Faye Winn. Edward 
Birch, L. Smith, Maurice Robert- 
son, Dorothy Arnaud, Emily 
Troy. Mary Arnaud, Reginald 
Arnaud, Tycine Randolph. 

Miss Derothy Saulters, United 
Artists motion picture actress; 
Myrtle Patterson, Jonnie Birch, 
Calving Edwards, Madeline Lind- 
sey, Emmett Ashford, Eula Ford, t 
Bernice Nance, Bennie Nance, 
Joan Willis. Bertrand Willis, 
Kathleen Warren, Dunbar Hunt, 
Janice Coleman. Leonard War- 
ren. Audrey Carter. Bill Watkins. 
Ruth Tiller, Kenneth Mack, Hat- 
tie Hopgood, Marshall Red. Hen- 
ry Armstrong, sensational pugi- 
list: Eleanor Jefferson. Thelma 
Scott, Kathryn Hopgood, liUther 
Scott, Lottie Theodore, William 
Baucom, Patil Mackey, and Geo. 
Scott. 


Glut Calendar 



Jean Thompson and Bob Parrish 

"Announced engagement at fashionable party last week" 


Pasadena and Los Angeles 
Society... 

) By George Garner 

(Staff Correspondent) 


Charjjy Curry of 105i North Wilson avenue, Pasadena, left 
a^ume an im 


Mrs 
last week to a^ume an important private secretary post in the East 
. . . . A great many of Mrs. Curry's Pasadena and Los Ange'es 
friends were "on hand to bid her adieu . . . lo say that Mrs. Curiy'.s 
chnrming presence in Pasadena will be greatly missed is to put it 

mildly indeed . . . her gracious- 

noss, hospitality and unerring abi- 


lity to make and hold her many 
friends has placed her very high 
m the esteem of our most out- 
standing Souihlanders. 


An imposing throng of ladies 
attended the weekly lecture la.";; 

t Thursday morning m the hall of 

, the Blake Street Center ... Dr. 

1 F. van Rossdeal Mayer, PhD. has 
been the main lecturer for the 

' series throughout the several 
months of their existence . . . Pa- 
sadenans and Angelenos have tak- 
en a thorough advantage of this 
new intellectual activity .... the 
public IS cordiallv invited to at- 
tend. 


Members of the sacrosanct ed- 
ucational and sorority set: Miss 
Pauline L. Slater. Mrs. Ivan J. 
Johnson III, Mrs. Nadine Bratton- 
\Vhisenant. Mrs. Chester R. 
Burke. Mrs. Barney Hoskins . . . . 
each one an important socialite 
. . . . motored out to Pasadena 
last week-end in Mrs. Hoskins' 

newly acquired motor car 

stopping off at "Vine Cottage" to 
fxchange amenities with its cha- 
telaine. 


AKA sorors 

fete 

mothers 

Hold joyful fete in 
home of Mrs. 
Harold Boring 

The graduate chapter of Alpha 
Kappa Alpha sorority had the 
distinct pleasure, on Saturday 
afternoon, May 1, of entertain- 
ing its mothers at the beautiful 
and spacious home of Mrs. Har- 
old Boring, 812 East Adams St. 

The house was profusely de- 
corated with sweet peas and 
roses. As each mother entered 
she was presented with a nose- 
gay of delicate sweet peas, in ad- 
dition to which a gorgeous spray 
of flowers was presented to Mrs. 
Boring, who so graciously as- 
sisted in making the occasion 
such an enjoyable one. 

After a delightful luncheon 
each member of the chapter in- 
dividually introduced to the 
group, her mother or the very 
dear friend whom she had in- 
vited in the place of a mother. 

Miss Marjorie Bright charmed 
those present with an original 
poem dedicated to mothers. 

Hostesses of the afternoon 
were Mrs. Edith Jones and Elea- 
nor Coleman together with the 
hospitality committee of which 
Miss Carmelita White is chair- 
man, and Mrs. Louise Brooks 
Wilson, Mrs. Neosha Tatum. Miss 
Patricia Hundley, Miss Antoin- 
ette Gamble, Miss Violet Ald- 
ridg eand Mrs. Helen Riddle all 
members. 

This special affair initiated by 
the very efficient program chair- 
man, Mrs. Vests Edwards Smith, 
is can annual event. 

Gay Caballeros meet 

With all members present, the 
Gay Caballeros Social club met 
at the home of Mr. William Bell, 
640 W East 28th street, Monday 
night. April 24th. The president 
called the club to order at 8:4.5 
and regular business was carried 
on. Mr. F. H. Lewis gave the 
club some interesting suggestions 
which were beneficial. 

After the meeting, bridge was 
the entertainment. Mr. Richard 
Asberry, receiving first prize. Mr. 
F. H. Sigur, second prize. A de 
licious repast was served. The 
club adjourned declaring Mr. Bell 
a wonderful host. Next meeting 
will be May 10th, at the home of 
the president. Mr. I. D. Butler, 
3315 Naomi St. 


feted at 
surprise porty 


Sponsored by Mrs. Jane Cavi- 
ness, Mrs. M. Lively, Miss Belle 
Patton and Mrs. Lillian Overr ! 
ajjd over sixty of their friends 
was a very pleasant surprise par- I 
ty complimentary to Mrs. E. O. 
Solomon last Friday evening at I 
the beautifully appointed home | 
of Mr. and Mrs. James Lee, 880 
E. 49th street where the Solo- 
mons were incidently guests of 
the Lees for dinner. Seated at 
the table were Mr. and Mrs. 
Solomon, Miss Ruth Ware, Mrs. 
Louise Johnson, and the host and 
hostess Mr. and Mrs. Lee who 
were just finishing a sumptuous 
dinner with a generous portion 
of strawberry short cake, when in 
came the crowd, according to pre- 
vious arrangements, to spend, a 
jolly evening and present Mrs. 
Solomon with some gifts, pre- 
paratory to her going to Cincin- 
ati, Ohio where she will attend 
the National Sunday School Con- 
gress as she is Director of the 
Department of Church Vacation 
Bible School. Friends continued 
to come ih throughout the even- 
ing. 


DESIGNING IS ACT ING; EXPRESSION 
OF MENTAL ACTI VITY- FISHER 

Curiosity is big 

factor 

in desigr»ing 

Designer gives "whys 
and wherefores" 
of profession 

By GRACE FISHER 

Can anyone teach any- 
one else how to design? 
In spite of the exhaustive 
evidence that, designing 

icon be taught. The next 

I erroneous assumption js 

f that such talent is born or 
inherited. This seems to 
be the opinion the world 
over. Neither assumption 

', points to the fundamental prob 


A financial contribution w a s 
presented by the group from 
Pasadena, at the close of a very 
timely presentation by Mrs. Ike 
Hawthorne; many beautiful and 

useful gifts wert then presented , ., rr . j i ,u„ „„,,,-., 
by the friends from the Second ' '"anly affec ed by the neura 

muscular system, it 


,em that designing or any othei 
"so-called" talent is an activity. 
Designing is acting. It is an e.-<- 
pression of mental activity. 

Gasell, in "The Mental Gi-owth 
of the Pre-school Child", stated 
that 'the mental development of 
the pre-school child records itself 
in the appnoximate precision in 
draw-ing." Initiative drawing con- 
ditioned by social factors is pri- 


Baptist and the New Hope Bap- 
tist church and others of this 
city, by Miss Belle Patton. 

The aflair was a complete sur- 
pri.'ie. land of course Mrs. Solo- 
mon was overcome with joyi, but 
she soon snapped out of it and 
took an active part in the game? 
of the evening that had been 
carefully planned by Mrs. Lil- 
lian Lucky Dinkins who is an 
adept in this aS' well as many 
other lines. Prize? were award- 
ed the first to Ruth Banks, the 
second to Eula Myers and the 
third to Mrs. Fisher. 

Ice cream and loads of h o m e 
made cake were served, after- i 
which two large cakes were pre- 
sented to Mrs. Solomon. They 
were made by Mrs. Carrie Frier- 
.=«:in and Miss Lottie Spiccr and 
Mrs. Anna Range. These ladifs 
are reputed as being among the 
very best cooks of the city. AIIj 
departed at a late hour acclaim- 
ing Mrs. Lee an ideal hostess. 


this neur- 
al muscular system which is 
simply the nervous system, act- 
ing in cooperation with the phy- 
sical structure of the body. The 
urge for this productive effort on 
the part of the child comes from 
without, but he must possess the 
tools witlh which to record his 
activity. These tools are more 
than a pencil and paper. They 
are experiences and freedom of 
activity under controlled condi- 
tions. This may still sound vague 
in explanation of the process of 
learning lo design. Finally let us 
call learning to design the pro- 
cess of experiencing and record- 
ing without the restraint of su- 
perstitions and prejudices. There 
IS still an important factor omit- 
ted, which is moLt fundamental 
and that is CLiriusily. By this we 
mean another type of activity, 
whicti is a part and goes before 
the final act in designing. 

It follows that first there mu?! 
he an arousal of interests which 
depends upon experience and the 



Navy Willi po\%aci oiue. or thistle: black or brown, with beig< 
and grey with navy make interesting color combinations. 

Here is a costume that you must add to your wardrobe. A tv» 
piece sheer dress with an intercstingh- draped front. The cape an 
matching skirt can be of light wool material, which will be ver 
suitable for these cool evenings in. spring 'and summer. The illu: | 
tration depicts the various ways in which this costume may I 
combined. All in all, you have four complete costumes in one. 


nature of the child's constitution. 
The fatigued body is difficult lo 
arouse, just as , one lacking in 
general health. ^An absence of 
fresh air, poor and irregular diet 
and rest will render a body unfit 
for creative activity unless by 
some chance distribution of op- 
portunities. Second, the activity 
which results may include a cor- 
relation of all experiences. Third, 
the record of these experiences is 
the objective expression shown in 
design, music, or any scientific 


investigation. DaVinci was 
pai amount eample of a great ar 
ist whose rich experiences a n 
activities affected the philos< 
phies" of his ag^. We have lode 
many examples of this correla 
ed art. Langston Hughes, one < 
our mopt outstanding poetic s< 
ciologists. and Paul Robeson, w! 
was a Phi Beta Kappa at Princ 
tnn ars well as an outstanding at! 
lete demonstrate, are examples i 
this sort of activitv. 


CHIT-tHAT 


FLA^H' 

Sunday, May 2. Miss Lillian Brazley was surprised with a picnic 
party, honoring her birthday. After 'breakfast at the lovely little 
home of the newlyweds, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Smith (Sydnetta 
Dones), a delicious lunch was prepared and the group left for Val 
Verde. A delightful day was spent playing bridge and dancing. In- 
cluded in the party were Misses she comes ui 


I Brazley. Luella Green, 


Grace Sanitarium and Nursing 
Home .... that beautiful and 
imposing structure that graces 
Pasadena's West Mountain street 
. . . seems headed for a new high 
in humanitarian work .... what 
with the able support of its new- 
ly formed Women's .Auxiliary . . . 
I do not feel that we can give 


Mrs. Mozelle Moore, who owns 
' a charming home in Pasadena's 
. Westgate Avenue . . . was host- 
ess last week to members of the 
\ Republican Study Club . . . Mr^. 
' Carolyn Moore-BIodj;ett. Mrs. 
1 Moore's charming daughter is a 
familiar figure at the events of 
t major social importance. 


Messrs. ■ 
James Robinson, Paul Payne, 
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Taylor and 
Mr. and Mrs. Smith. 


V ' 
It t 

c 
uk 
he 

|1U 

Ip 
lid 
llft'^ 
ltd 

hir 
|(ci 
|ihj 

in 

IVl 

[la] 

Uw 

it 

»« 

tl 
9 

d 

III 

I 

>t 
|l! 

1' • 

h*. 

9 

m 


Miss Frances Taylor was host- 
ess to the Daffodil Girls' club, 
April 22. Luncheon was served 
aftera brief business session. 
Bridge prizes were won by Mes- 
dames Helen Jackson, Mable 
Birdson, Anita Fortson. Guests 
were Mrs. Cunningham, who won 
the guest prize and Mrs. Grace 
Whyna. 

The Brigadettes Social club met 
at the hom^ of Mrs. Wilson at 
1352 E. 40th street, Sidney Foote, 
hostess. The meeting was presid- 
ed over by the Vice-president, 
Eddie Mae Cross. Plans for the 
Mothers' Day luncheon were com- 
pleted. 

The Lone Wolf Social club met 
at the YMCA Wednesday eve- 
ning, vice-president A. L. Brooks, 
presiding. Preparations for the 
annual Spring affair are being 
made under the supervision of 
business mgr. Carl Waters. 

The wives and member of the 
club were highly entertained Sat- 
urday by Messers A. Cooper and 
C. R. Duncan at the homeof Mr. 
L. Taylor. Special guests were 
Miss Virginia Jordan and Mr. 
Roslyn Jonnson. 

The Aster girls met at the 
home of Jeanette Harris, 1438 W. 
35th PL Plans were completed 
for the carnival to be eiven ^Spt- 
urday, June 12 at 137f W. 35lh 
PI. Bridge was played, prizes go- 
ing to Mayme Travis, Charlotte 
Lambrat and Grace Williams. 
Guest prize was won by Florence 
Gresham. 

The Amicae Puellae club met 
at the home of Miss Nadine For- 
tier, a new member. The meeting 
waa called to order by the presi- 
dent. Miss Laura Kelsoe. The 
first affair of the year is sched- 
uled for May 14. 

The Bronze Sophisticates met 


to Dr. Brandon Bowlin enough 
praise and support in his splendid 
venture ... I understand that 
applications are pouring in from 
prospective residents. 


Word has come to me of Mrs. 
Mattie Nelson's intention to re- 
sign her executive-secretaryship 
of our Los Angeles YWCA ... for 
a lonp time now, Mrs. Nelson's 
name has been synonymou.s with 
ttie splendid welfare and guidance 
work of the "Y" . . . .Souihland- 
ers will hear of her intentions 
to re?ign with a distinct regret 
. . . . her personality, her ini- 
mitable fitness for the work that 
has so long engaged her ... . all 
this will give impetus to her suc- 
cessor to duplicate her splendid 
record. 


Mrs. Rosetta Stewart of 804 So. 
El Molino avenue .... a mem- 
ber of the Pasadena Community 
Sing Association Women's Auxi- 
liary, will remain in the East for 
about two months .... needless 
to say. the Auxiliary looks for- 
ward to her return with pleasur- 
able anticipation. 


Mrs. Louise Venerable honored 
Mrs. Mary T. Baker, who is visit- 
ing here from Sant Barbara with 
a lovely luncheon. Mrs. Baker is 
the house guest of Mrs. Frank 
Casmon. Among the guests were 
Mrs. Neoshia Tatum, Mrs. Irene 
Bradford, Mrs. Dolly Banks and 
Mrs. W. Bell. 


comes ui contact with. She- 
has been greatly missed during 
her illne.ss. 

Mrs. Birdie La Grand, wh' 
has been confined in the Gene- 
ral Hospital for the past month, 
is con\alescing at her home, 1373 
E. 48th Place. Mrs. La Grand is 
an active worker in the First 
AME church, and is Daughter 
Ruler nf Hiawatha Temple, Dtr. 
Elks. 


ANGELO OBSERVES: 

That: Mrs. Moseley Gilchrist is 
recuperating fron, the ill effects 
of a recent automobile mishap . . . 
Mrs. Eva C. Burton, and Mrs. 
Ollie Ann Robinson continue to 
maintain their position as Pasa- 
dena's leading real estate busi- 
nesswomen .... the Reverend 
E. W. Moore met with the mem- 
bers of his Board of Directors to 


Mr. and Mrs. James Bundiec 
of 2737 Glassell street, pioneer ; 
resident of Los Angeles, served i 
a delicious turkey dinner Sun- j 
day. April 25 in honor of Mrs. 
Louise A. Cook, missionary evan- 
gelist of historic o 1 d 8th a n d j 
Towne church in respect of Mrs. 
Cook's Missionary hospitality in 
the community. j 

Many other prominent char- I 
arters were also present on the i 
occasion. Mrs. Cook is expected 
to leave the city soon for the 
East. 


Mr. Harry Strange of Berkeley, 
Calif., spent last week end with 
his family. While here he was 

_ honored at many bridge parties. 

formufate"'plans'for"future'NAA- [A very lovely cocktail party was 
CP activities. Reverend Moore !s I given at the swanky r^--"--- 


I borne and Johnson were guests 
with .Miss Clavborn winning the 
guest prize. Mrs. Shelby will be 
the next hostess. 
, T'n.. Knights of the Greyhound 
met Monday night at the home of 
A W Douglas at 736 E. 33rd St 
The meeting procedure pertained 
mostly to club business and to so- 
♦ cial introduction. The Knights 
meet twice monthlv at an ap- 
pointed place. Meeting is follow- 
: ed by cards and lavish refresh- 
1 ments. Ted Morgan, secretary will 
j P'^y host on May 17 at 621 g. 

The Lucky "IS" Bridge club 
met at 5025 Hooper ave., April 

128, at the home of Mrs. Bertha 

I -layio.. The evening was spent 
playing bridge with dinner fol- 

I lowing. Bridge prizes were 
awarded to Waiie Smith, Helen 
Wilson and Francis Davis 

t The Daffodil club met at the 
home of Mrs. Minnie Beatty 868 
37th street. New officers for 


E. 


recently with President lona Lo- ! affer"whTch^he mem^blrs^^Dai''^ 
gan, presiding. The members were ; ed to the home of Mrs EstTllp 
bonored by the presence of their ■ where dinner was served in thrpe 
pew adviser, Mrs. Arthur James. I cours> s. Mrs. J Butler 3408 Na 
.The Royal club is giving a Mo- ' omi, will be the next hostP« 
thers' Tea for all Mothers on i nostess. 


the lawn of Mrs. B. Small, Sun- 
day, and invites the public. 

The Alta Qualid^ club met 
at the home of Miss Attaway, 
1335 E. 53rd St., with Mr. Hoxie, 
a former president, as host. A 
short- session of bridge was en-, 
joyed. S. Silas, who has been ab- 
sent several weeks, was in at- 
tendance. J. Byrd will be the 
next host. 

The Chaufferettes Social club 
■pent a very enjoyable evening 
pl»ying bridge at the home of 
Mrs. Delia Porche, presidert. 
Mesdames Denton, Weir and Bell 


received the priz'-s. Misses Clay- [ Monday 


1 The regular business meeting 
I of the Social Few club was held 
I at the residence of Mrs. Eugene 
I Johnson, 894 E. 33rd St. This 
wa.s the first meeting of the 
year. The most important topic 
was the tea just passed, which 
was voted a grand success. Fol- 
lowing the business meeting, 
bridge was enjoyed in a social 
session. Prizes were won by Mrs. 
Ahtta Hamilton and Roy Crutch- 
low. The club extends deepest 
sympathy to Mr. and Mrs. Lem- 
ons in the death of their broth- 
er, George Lemons, who died last 


president of the,, local Pasari- 
branch .... Miss Charlyne Bird 
is receiving the congratulations 
of the younger crowd for her 
splendid recovery after a siege 
of illness . . . the Kohinoors, a 
group of young socialites enter- 
tained their set with an informal 
tea dansante 'ast Sunday after- 
noon on Los Angeles' fashionable 
Westside with all the gay young 
dancing crowd present. . . . Les 
Aiglonnes: Josephine W 1 1 i a m s, 
Sammye Yarboroiigh, Lula Mae 
Yarborough, Mildred Christian, 
Helen White, Ada Keyes, Jeanette 
Dancey, Georgia McLain, Fried? 
Blgby and La Ruth Morgan met 
in the Blake Street Center last 
Monday evening for their usual 
weekly club pow wow .... Des 
Bonnaires Esther Marie Avery, 
Oussie Valley, Kay Harris, Ruby 
Harris, Marcie Mack, Cephronia 
James, Celeste Chisolm and Er- 
nestine Hines, met in the charm- 
ing Valley living room last Thurs- 
day to round out their club plans 
.... Miss Patricia Reade, a, for- 
mer Chicagoan and daughter of 
Mrs. Mayme Reade, entertained 
informally for a large party of 
friends last Thursday evening. 
Her guests included the George 
Dowdys, Ernest Weaver and his 
wife Adele, the Bridgewaters, 
Jennye Wharton, Paul Harris, 
Luther Thompson, and several 
others . . . "Pat;" as she is known 
to her intimates, never fails to 
prove an unusual hortess . . . and 
the party ended well after mid- 
night .... Esther Avery, "Jo" 
Smith, Sess McCoy and Bill Wat- 
son journeyed down to "Stan" 
Williamson's last week-end to 
while away the late evening 
hours with the informal gayety 
of an impromptu party ... I am 
reminded of that trite saying: "a 

good time was had by all" 

. and so finis. 


at the swanky Dunbar 
'Cocktail Lounge and Grill. Mr. 
Strange is the brother of Miss 


Deltas will entertain their sis- 
ter sorority Saturday afternoon. 
May 8th. with a theatre party at 
Grauman's Chinese. Following 
the party, dinner will be served 
.Tt the residence of Soror Lillian 
Brazley's on Kingsley Drive. 

Deltas and AKA's in Los An- 
geles feel that they are sisters 
and that their goal, is more or 
less common. 

Both sororities enjoy the friend- 
1\- rivalry that exists, as this is 
indeed needed to further their 
purpose of "Inspiring Higher Ed- 
ucatiiin." 


NOW YOU CAN HAVE 



SCHOOL TEACHER 
HONORS MOTHER 
WITH SURPRISE 

Miss Mary Ruth Banks, 
school teacher of 1571 East 
St., honored her mother, 


citv 
22nd 
Mrs. 


Charlotte Strange, member of the I Louise Banks, with a surprise 


advertising staff of the Califor- 
nia Eagle. 


The Vesper choir of the Second 
Baptist church, is presenting a 
special musical program in appre- 
ciation of all Mothers, Sunday 
night at 7:45. 

Music by Prof. Le Blanc's 20 
piece children's band, a baby male 
quartet, a baby soprano and two 
teen age trios of boys and girls 
will be featured on the program. 

A reception will be held for 
the Mothers following in the so- 
cial hall. The program is under 
the direction of Mrs. Anna Grif- 
fith Morrow and Miss Geneva 
Mae Bass, organist. - 


Mrs. Anna Hicks, who has been 
confined to her home for the 
past few weeks, is up and about 
now. Mrs. Hicks, who is known 
to her rftany friends as "Mother 
Hicks," always has a smile and 
a word of cheer for all whom 


birthday party Tuesday Evening 
at 8 P. M. 

A dedication program was ren- 
dered with Mrs. Viola Dale. .A.n- 
gelus Temple Gospel singer, 
singing "Rock of Ages" and "1 
Just 'Rose to Tell You." 

Mrs. Banks' son. T. C. Banks, 
composed and dedicated a song 
to her, entitled "Mothers' Love." 

The guests present were Mes- 
dames A. H. Edmonds, Lulu Be- 
thune, Frances Durham, Mary 
King, Dee Lollar, Misses Helen 
Hughes, Ruth Jean Banks, Kath- 
leen Banks, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. 
Banks, Mesdames ' Viola Dale, 
Cornelius Sweeney, Jessie Beth- 
el, Carrie Sordon, Orine Phelps, 
Misses Essie Wigley of Pasadena, 
Cecil, Lottie and Florence Bu- 
chanan, Ruth Ridley, Gertrude 
Scott and Virgil McDonald. 

After refreshments, the gifts 
were opened and Mother Banks 
thanked each guest for the lovely 
tokens of esteem. 


Perhaps you've dreamed for 
years of a light, lovely skin! 
Today - - make up your 
mind that such beauty will 
be yours! Get a jar of 
Black and White Bleaching 
Cream and use it according 
to simple directions. 

Black and White is no ordi- 
nary bleach, for it's made 
double strength to help fade 
out dull, dark skin and re- 
move blackheads and 
bumps from the pores. 

Use it tonight, and you'll 
see a difference as early as 
tomorro'w morning. Soon 
you'll have the soft, smooth, 
clear, light skin you've al- 
■vvays wanted - - the "skin of 
your dreams." 


For best results use Black and White 
Skin Soap in combination with Black 
and White Beauty Preparations. Large 
bar, 2Sc. Trial cake, 10c. Try it today. 


T^fieai^ 


I 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY (Colored) Announces The 

^ OPENING SERVICES 

in its new home, 1316 EAST 46th STREET 
SUNDAY, MAY 9tli. 11 a. m.; 3 p. m., and 8 p. m. 

. THE PUBLIC IS CORDIALLY INVITED 


SOLD BY DEALERS EVERYWHERE 


BLACK'iWHITE 

BLEACHING CREAM 


SPECIAL 
FREE OFFE!! 
For free pack- 
age of Black and 
White Bleaching 
Cream write Dept. 
G-210, Black and 
White Company, 
Memphis, Tenn. 


"More Than 260 Million Packages of Black and White Beauty Preparatiihs Have Already Been Sold" 


t 


MYSTERY COMEDY 

Watch The Post Road 


■I I rfcirfiiiia fc[ 


M^ 


rirf'-'-^liiiM^" -'' 


--^U:^ 




■•».5*'i 


Lincoln Theater, May 


DRAMA 

22nd 


'Ml^<^J^£i 


riiaBf^"- 


-imta 


^mm 



Pog« Eight-A 


■i . , 


n 


If yoLT fail to read THE CALIFORNIA EAGLE you may never know it HoppeqjeicJ 


f 


wm> 


i/'^f^¥fir^■r^ 


E 


Friday; >^ 7, I9»7^ 


V 


^ 


RAILROAD CLATTER... 

By Charles L. Upfon 

'4 Every Porter A Repo'rtcr 

UPTON SAYS— 

The boss called me on the carpet last week and 
told me to cut out my editorials under the above head- 
, ing and to try and be a little more foolish in my future 
ramblings under "Upton Says". I have never been 
mentioned as a humorist before, but I guess if that is 
the career the boss has got mapped out for me, the 
best I can do, if I wish to continue to write for the pa- 
per I have served so faithfully for the past 12 years, is 
to get funny, so here' it is. 

Standing in front of the S. P. depot this week 
when a long, bright green automobile with "Peace" 
written al over it endeavored to back Into the curb- 
ing alongside of a brand new Cadillac with a Holly- 
wood license plate on it and on oriental chauffeur. 
The Divine car missed his landing by least a foot and 
tore a piece out of the Hollywood cor. "John, the 
baptist," or "St. Peter" or whatever his name was 
stepped out of his green chariot, politely, and put his 
"Peace" sign on the angry Oriental who was jumping 
up and down shouting "police". 

"Peace," said John the Boptist, nee St. Peter. 

By this time the strong arm of the law walked up and 

grabbed him by the arm. "Peace", said the Divine 

man. "You're right, me lad," said the officer. It's 

.just a short piece, do you want to walk or ride. 


RESTING IN ARKANSAS 

Congressman Arthur W. Mitch- 
ell, Chicago's dynamq^rom the 
First Illinois District, is spending 
I a two weeks vacation at the Py- 
thian Hotel and Baths, Hot 
Springs. Aric. After his strenuous 

j efforts to get his own anti-lynch- 

I ing bill thru the Judiciary com- 
mi'.tee, only to see it rejected by 

i the House and his subsequent lab- 
ors for the Glevagan Bill which 
did pass, the Congressman was 
advised to take it easy for a 
while. He is enjoying the baths, 

: massages and other facilities of 
Arkansas. 

On Friday night, the represent- 
ative was entertained at dinner 
by Dr. and Mrs, H. H. Phipps,. 
when Negroes of prominence from 
all over tiie state, were present 
to meet him. On Monday night, 
the Civic League, a local organ- 
ization of some seven hundred 
men. gave a barbecue for him at i 
Eve's Camp. His other activities | 
include fishing, boating and hik- 
ing. He has declined all invitations [ 
to make speeches, but did consent 
to address the Civic League brief- t 
ly at its meeting last 'Thursdav ' 
night. Although the majority of 
the Negroes in this city and state 
differ from the Congressman m ' 
politics and do not approve of j 

of the woods. I understand he i 
was hunting for mountain lipns. 
About dusk, says hunter White, I 
I spied a bushy tail wiggling be- | 
hmd a pair of green eves and I 
lilazed awa.y with both barrels. 
My dog went immediately to the 
prey and I ha\'e becn-soa';; \:; him 
in gasoline ever since. The damn 
thing was a skunk. i 



Newton street. 


The lost I sow of the trio, they were headed for Aunt Mary Threatens to 

.^1 I r iL " Sue Bill Asburv. Claims 

Thank you. Father. pj^^^^, mderfed 

railroad men were present among 
whom were Joe Estorage. Amo.^ 
Franklin. C. H. Levey, A. W. 
Starks. A. Crockett. Mr. Rowan, 
Bratton and a hci.st.of others, ton 
numerous to mention. Jimmv 
Davis was all primed up to at- 
tend and Mr. Kendal switched 
! his run at the last moment so 
.Iimmy wore his tux on the din- 
ing car. Such is the life of a 
railroad man. 


Birthday Greetings 

Many happy returns to the fol- 
lowing' readers who celebrate 
their birthdays duriivg the month 
of May: Fredonia Hunt. Congrat- 
ulations, ^i'^. 
John Scetf Earned To Death 
In Rear Apt. ef ^Iv. ..nd Mrs. 
Frank Hammo-> I 

John Sco;t w,..- burned to dcatli 
early Sunday morning while he 
lay asl'JCD in the rear ho,L!;f own- 
ed bv Mr. and Mrs. "r?n:; Ham- 
mond. 1372 E. 23rd St. Hammond. 
pODular Pullman pfuter of the 
Lo"^ Angeles Di.t^trict. vn^ en'-oire 
to Portland. Oregon on his regul- 
ar run. having leTi ihc r . 
urday evening. A telegram caught 
him. at Sacramento and h':' car :'' 
the next train leaving for Lo^ 
.Angeles, arriving in the city Mon- 
dav morning at 8:5') A. M. He v.-as 
met the depot by th" writer, who 
brought him '^oeedily to liie scene 
of the tragedy. 

According to Mr<, Hnmmon.i. 
who was asleep in her bedroom 
in the front house, the first .-'h-' 
knew of the house being on fire, 
was when she was av.-akencd by 
j-gveral persons knocking on lier 
window who had been attracted 
by the large conflagration. She 
awakened in a daze, but had ihc 
p-'esence of mind to phon." for the 
'ire. department who arrived too 
•ate to sa\e Scrttt fom hi-^ iinMm.c- 
■y death. Mrs. Hammond had lust 
.-ecently returned to the city from 
3 lengthy vacation in Brawle\- 
^nd if she had followed hci' plans. 
«ould have been in Fresno Sun- 
day morning. In fact, her hand 
bags were still packed up for the 
trip to Fresno when the fire 
broke out. A brand ncv. auto- 
mobile of Mr. Hammond s was 
only slightly damaged, althouch 
the door to the garage in which 
it stood, was completely burned 
off. The fire spread to the two 
rear houses east of the blaze 
before the firemen could ,,bring it 
under control and wouM luuc 
undoubtedly burned the balance 
of the block but for the speedy 
arrival of the fire dept. John 
Scott was in all_ probability .'suf- 
focated by smok'e before lie met 
his death, his body was found ' 
b.v the back door of the kitchen ! 
where he was evidently over- 
come in his attempt to get out of 
the burning house. 
Brotherhood of Sleeoin? Car 
Porters will Entertain Wives 
and Mothers of Deceased 
Members at Five and Over 
Charity Club Breakfast 

Following a custom established 
last year, the Los Angeles Di\-isi- 
on of the BrotWferhood of Sleep- 
ing Car Porters will have ?.s 
their guests at the Mother's day 
breakfast sponsored by .ihe Five 
and Over Chanty club, the w-ives 
and mothers of t'heir d.cer..;ed 
members. The breakfast Will be 
held at Wesley Chapel. 1029 E. 
Vernon avenue at 8 a. m. 
Poppy Girls Dance 
Brilliant Affair 

The formal dance given by th.e 
popular Poppy Girls Social club 
last Friday evening v,-as a bril- 
i liant success and was the set- 
ting for many new and fashion- 
'•■ able gowns. The music was good. 
The punch was better -and the 
gals were charming and not hard 
to look at. Prominent among the 
^ i. hostesses were Mrs. John Car- 
ter, wife of the beau brumn:el 
of the Pullman porters, all doll- 
ed up in a beautiful gown which 
would have turned Mrs.' Wally 
Simpson green v.ith envy. Many 


:Monthlv ."Vleeting ot 
Brotherhood Well Attended 

ihe regular monthly meeting 
of the Brotherhood was well at- 
tended last Monday morning and 
.::)mc very important bu.sines? 
wa.s taken care of. Membcr.s were 
highly elated o\ cr the latest bul- 
letins received from the wage 
conference still in session ; ' 
cngo. 

Union Pacific Dining Car 
Employes Ca'jarct Dance 
His Success 

The fust big railroad afTair of 
the year was successfully accom- 
plished by the I5nion -Pacific 
Dining Car Employees Local 
Tuesday evening at th-' C 1 u o 
.-\labam. With two glamorous 
floor shiiws and red hot swing 
music, the club entertained ' a 
packed house. The dance was 
given in honor of National Pres.. 
Solon Bell who is here for a 
,:eries of meetings and who left 
the city Thursday ni-ht. Presi- 
dent Hargrave and his stall of 
able as.slLstants deserve the great- 
est. of^ praise for gi\-ing,the pub- 
lie i.ne of the best social events 
of the year. 

James White- 
Hunts Big Game 

James White. pf)pukir Los .-Xn- 
geles porter and sportsman, took 
hi;; special hunting gun and made 
for the tall tim.bers last week in 
srv-irch of big game. He took 
along Ills dog it, track the beasts 


According to Wm. Thedford, 
.Aunt Mary, popular food queen 
of San F"rancisco, has stirred rail- 
roart circles to a high pilch by 
stating tliat she intends to file 
suit against Wm. Asbury. Thed- 
forrl says .Aunt Mary claims she 
h;is been gypcd by Asbury and 
that slie bought some squabs 
from him which were underfed 
and the.v made one of her wait- 
resses sick, however. Asbury de- 
nies the accusation and- says he 
will file a counter suit for sland- 
er of pigeons against Aunt Mary 
He claims his pigeons eat t h e 
same tiling he cats. Thedford says 
he ha- a trap on his roof wliic'h 
h" springs every night and catch- 
es all the stray birds in the 
neigliborhood . 
Wm. Lnndrun Red Cap 
Prexy .Must Bach, Mrs. Landrun 
Leaves for East 

Mrs. Wm. Landrun left la'^l 
week for the East where she will 
\is't frir.nds and relatives. Land- 
run v,ill try his hand at being a 
bach;.'lnr uhile the Madam is 
away. He has stocked the hous' 
■villi can goods of all kinds and 
will do his own cooking. W(' 
doubt if Mrs. Landrun will find 
him ali\e when she returns. .She 
paid up all insurance before she 
left. 
Birthday Greetings 

Or.ce again the Railroad Clat- 
ter extends a cordial invitation 
to Its readers to mail m their 
names and the month in whicn 
they were born for pubJication 
each week in the Railroad Cl.at- 
le Dun't send your age. The Clat- 
ter IS not interested in that, just 
>fiui- name and the month in 
whieli you were born. If you 
lia\e already mailed it. once ;s 
su/ficicni we have it on file and 
it v.iU be published during your 
m'lnth. Mail to Chas. L. Upton. 
2190 W. :!l)1h street, or Railroad 
Clatter. California Eagle. 


Boy Scout 
News . . • 

By LOVELL ESTELLE, JR. 

Atta Boy, 131 .According to R. 
N. Sanford,; Jr., Troop Scribe for 
131. last week their patrol spent 
—1 Saturday and 
Sunday at 
Camp Arthur 
Letts, qu^fy- 
ing for their 
E^s. All of the 
Scouts made 
the grade with 
the exception 
of one who un- 
fortunately met 
with an acci- 
dent and had 
.0 go home. Out 
of the 17 or 
ijoveue ui.eiie more scouts par- 
ticipating, kthis patrol won ."ith j 
place in number of points scored. I 
They will take part in the Re- 
gional Camporal. Scoutmaster 
R. N. Sanford challenges all fir.=;t i 
class Scouts in Troop 131 to re- 
ceive the most merit badges in j 
a given time. The contest is liol ' 
and great fun for the Scouts. I 

A Challenge 

Troop 131 challenges all Scout 
basketball teams who have an ' 
idea they are good. The size of 
the players is of no concern. The 1 
bigger they are. the better we 
like 'em. All challenges can be i 
rent through this column, 1 

Girl Scout Troop 148 

Take Griffith Park By Storm 

I Hello, Girls! They inform me 
that you girls look Griffith Park ' 
by .storm and passed a lot of your 
tests. Mrs. Taylor, Scoutmistress, 
sure is pleased with your good 
cooking. . - -• 

Four Patrols In Troi,p iZH 

I hear that Troop 428 has four 
patrols and 2.5 scouts, almost all 
second and first class. How won- 
derful' Scoutmaster Burns Icad.s 
them.. 

Troop 180 Wins First Place 
In District Camporal 
Troop 181) sure did their -ituff 
' at the District Camporal anu'they 
must have been in great form to 
take first plac-e among so much 
keen competition. All the scouts 
are glad to hear that William Hol- 
land. Jr.. is able to tal:e scnutmg 
again. We ha\e sure mis.sed him. 
Correction — 

Well. well. wc-U. Las', week we 
'ncJ to turn our scoutmasters' 
h.'V into a gui when we stated 
tliat he took his baby girl to 
camp wKh h:ni. We beg your 
pardon. Tiie baby of our Scout- 
master is a real boy and we are 
I all proud of him and are count- 
1 ing the d.'i\'s when we^can make 
! him a full-fledged scout. 

To Troop Scr;;)e t 

R. N. Sanford, Jr. 

Sure glad to get your riews. 
but sorry it did not get in in time 
for last weeks' Scout news.' Please 
try and get it to me on Sat- 
uida\ or .Sunday of each wee!:. 
Thanks • million, keep up the 
good wor * ' "TTj 

Lamar .nil made lOe trip to th.c 
District Camporal Sunday. 

Moris K-t»r.ym will attempt 
to do his :*iiff in the track meet 

some of his ^t^tivities, they never- 
theless admire the height he has 
attained and as his hosts are do- 
ing everything to make his stay' 
! pleasant. 


LOCAL BANKS CAUSE 

HEALTHY ACTIVITY 

IN REAL ESTATE MARKET 

Indicating that local banks are largely responsible for the grow- 
ing volume of home construction and the present active real estate 
market in and around Los Angeles, officers of California Bank re- 
cently returning from lengthy tours report that in Mi^dle-'Western 
and Southern states where real estate loans are looked on with dis- 
favor by banks, real estate ac- 
tivity and home construction con- 
tinue at a lov/ ebb and; are in 
no wise comparable with; the lo- 
cal healthy situation. 

This was the word received 
yesterday from J. G. Maulhardt. 
vico-pr6sident in charge of iShe 
Eighth and Central office of 
California Bank, >vho further as- 
serted that many banks in t h e 
South and Middle-West have 
practically adopted a "hands-off" 
policy -insofar as real estate loans 
are concerned with the result 
that residential building and 
realty activity in communities 
served by. those banks continue 
at depression levels. 

"Here in Southern California", 
said Maulhardt, '.'real estate loans 
are a popular, profitable and 
wholly acceptable form of invest- 
ment for savings money. They 
are being actively sought as a 
satisfactory outlet for the timie 
funds of banks, trust companies 
and other depository institutions 
as well as a prime investment for 
private lenders. 


Willis Ford makes 
new improvement 

Deeply concerned v.'ith the add- 
ed expense of buying small quan- 
tites of vegetables. Willis Fard 
planned to make a purchase on a 
large .scale. Faced with the prob- 
lem of storage and having little 
knowledge of refrigeration :o:i- 
struction. Mr. Ford, detern.mcii 
to carr\' out his pUn, designed a 
brick storage box, having a mettil 
ice cabinet inside. With the sei;- 
vices of a brick mason, the box 
was built out (if doors at the rear 
of the Kentuck cafe. Good v. oil: 
manship and insulation, accord- 
ing to his Own ideas, produced an 
efficient and ee<inomical storage 


1561 'persons 

forfeit 

Ircenses 

SACRAMENTO, Mav 7.— Driv- 
ing privileges of 1.561 persons 
were revoked, cancelled or" sus- 
pended by the Division of Driv- 
ers' Licenses during March, Paul 
Mason, chief, announced today. 
Of this number 1236 were for 
drunken driving; 

Applications for licenses for 
the month were given as 98,475. 
an increase of 2,718 over the same 
period in 1936. Licenses issued, 
were 88,644, or 264 fewer than' 
the 1936 total. 

Applicants who failed to pas> 
the tests were 4,990. Mason said, 
and 532 Were definitely refused 
licenses. 

During the month fifty-nine 
persons were called in for re- 
examination, following reperts 
that they were physically or men- 
tally unfit to drive. Re-examina- 
tion of those previously ordered 
in resulted in five having restric- 

box. 

Mr. Ford.' who operates the 
business, should be commended 
for his success in' keeping the 
place, nea', respectable, and ord- 
erly, uv.cv ha-.ing allmved it t" 
heeome a hangout. 


Assembly bill 
discussed by 
club women 

As the result of a^ report 
brought by Mrs. Helen Moore of ! 
Pasadena concerning a bill pre- j 
sented to the State Assembly, i 
proposing to stabilize the Civil 
Rights Law nov.- in efifect, the \ 
council of the Women's Political 
Study Club apnointed a commit- 
tee to study the bill, keep in 
touch with its progress, and 
write letter?; to assemblymen 
urging them to defeat it, should 
it be found to be of a vicious na- 
ture. 

Among the most uniqu-c activi- 
ties for April reported by the 
units, was a Japanese Tea given 
by the Santa Ana Unit. The 
members wore Japanese cos- 
tumes, the fa\ors were small 
fans, and an interesting feature 
of the program was the singing 
of the Japanese national anthem 
in native tongue by the children 

tions placed on their licenses; 
nine had their licenses revoked; 
one voluntarily surrendered his 
licenses; and eight were suspend- 
ed for not obeying the re-exami- 
nation order. 

Los -Angeles County's March 
record stands; 

Arising from drunken driving: 
530; from other causes. 175. total; 
705. 


c){ the president -of the unit, Mr*. 
Burks. Another interesting enter- 
tainment was given by the Vaxy. 
Bethune Unit of Pasadena." 11^ 
consisted of a program in mem- 
ory of Booker T. Washington 
presented by the Scattergoodsl 
and an illustrated lecture by th^ 
secretary of the Board of Educa-[ 
tion, Mr. Courtly Monson. 

The Roland Hays unit announc- 
ed a party to be held at the hom« 
of Mrs. Darthula Bougess, 105; 
California street. Long Beach. 

P^ns were completed for thi.^ 

Third Model Senatorial Sessibi 

to be held May 23rd under thi 

direction of Mrs. Anna Higgins 

The Council enjoyed a talk b; 

Mr. J. Allen Reese of 'Venice 

and remarks by Mrs. 'Wflliams oj 

the Walter S. Gates Unit a p "i 

Mosdames Jones and Brown oi 

the Theodore Roosevelt Unit. I 

A letter was read from Judg<l 

Walter S. Gates congratulatin;) 

the organization on the recenv 

publication. "Echoes of the Wom( 

en's Political Study Club" editei ? 

by Mrs. Beatrix Masort. chair 

man of the Executive Board. , 

Louise K. Kenner. ; 

Reporter of the Study Clull 

CounciL - I 


PHOXE: ADams 6817 

John Edmond Cooper 

DENTIST 

3519 Central Ave. L. A.. Calif. 


$ 


25.00 Reward 


hi'tween Manual and Jeff iiex' 
.S:iturria\' in the pole vault. Good 
luck. Morrie. 

Francis Robinson h;is his p;ir- 
ents scared to death with the j t 
of bugs and snakes he biougir 
home trom Big Tujun,g,a. 

I think my l.'ncle Clvis' rpt'Mi :s 
to top< for the Hersiic'y bars h'' 
gave me. 


Will be paid bv the manufactuier 
foi- anv Corn GJ EAT CHRIS- 
T0PH«;R positive corn Cure 
cannot remove. Also removes 
Warts and Callouses. ;{5c al vour 
Drug Store. .McCOLLOCH. at 
7l,h an 1 Central. 

Office Hours: 9 to 11 a. m.; 2 \c> 4 

p. m.; 6 to 8 p. m. 

.Sundavs bv appointment 

l'lione:'CE--275'i9 ' 

Robert R. Robin.son, .M. D. 

Pliysiclan and Surt;eon 

Oi.c.'iscs of Women and Children 

a Specialtv 

Office; 1137 E. 56th St. 

Los Angeles. Cahf. 


Phone PRospecf 6950 


FREE DELIVERY 


Al. Clayborne 

RETAIL WINE AND 
LIQUOR STORE/ 

ALL KINDS OF FINE WINE, LIQlJORS 

AND BEER— CIGARS— CIGARETTES 

2025 S. CENTRAL AVE. LOS ANGELES, CAL. 



Rev. Korda Ormond, D. D. 

DYNAMIC SPIKITIALISTIC MEDlXiM, 

MASTER PSYCHIC AND INRIVALED 

PROGNOSTICATOR 

3.505 SO. SAN PEDRO. STREET 

■^Vilhout > ou .-.ayiof; one v.ordj tells the ob- 
ject of \c)ur vi-;]!. tells you all about your 
troubles and ho-,v to nvercrm-e them. Tells 
\our greatest wish and how to obtain it. No 
charge unless successful. E\'i! influences re- 
moved and harir.oni/.ed. 

LOVE, COURTSHIP, MARRIAGE 

CONSILTATION 

If tl'c ;.ff;>irs of the h.eart or emotions of lo\e iiitcre#l >ou. he gives 
exaet nr.d truthful revelations of all love affaiis. settles lovers' 
quaneU; i/nables you to win the esteem and affection of any one 
\ou desire; causes speedy and happy marriages; tollls if the one you 
lo\e IS true, also date of marriage; restores lost affections, peace 
and eonlitlenee to lovers and discordant families; gives you the full 
,-eeret liow to control, fascinate and ei.jrm tlie one you love, also 
tliosc \-Oli meet and huw lo make a person at :-i distance think of 
you. A ii'markable statement. Weak Mediums de\"eioncd. 

181 nn ^OlR GREATEST WISH CAN BE REALIZED BVpn nf] 
mI.UU CONSULTING the DEAN of OCCII.TISM IP^.llll 

5 "Coming Events Cast Their Shadows Before." — Your Dre;ams 
and their .Meanings Revealed bv Dr. Korda ,\'3n Ormond. D.I). 
• SOLID GOLD DRE.4.M b6oK 

Kvery one has had in tli? ir life time stranee and wonderful 
in :in;.-— Some of them liave come true. Frequently they are 
a" a lOimpIcte loss to know v. iiat t!ie;r dream meant, nr lie. •. 
to :ipo;v the apparent messjijt of ihe dream. Sometimes v.e i>nl\ 
rroiill fragments of liie drcan'. --a nr.mc--a w.jij — a number will 
h'-' inuiriiilcd upon the waking mind, and v. e wonder v, hat it 
P'can.- This is the purpose of m.v new book entitled SOLID 
c;OLD DRE.-\M BOOK, which li-ts s:ie!; v.-ord- and s.ibject = 
lis remain upon the memi/ry after most of tiu- dream has 
\i.in:^hed. The ncA' edition, just oft the pres:;. consist-.^ of m- 
tt rp: ( tations of o-.-er 1.2iiO drean-.s. togethe:- v.;''^ numbers . 
'■V. iuci' appl.v to eaeii particlilar title of ;he dreruTi. Thi* book is 
-.1 iiai'dsonie piece of work. 116 paces of e.xeellrnt qualn.\' pa- 
rer. l'.ca\-.v gold pancr eo\-er. and is re.'illy v.oi-th SI. no. 

Ti^e he-stess at a pan>- can proxide an ideal ( ntertainment. 
f'.oure in reading and interpreting (iream« for her guests. 
S'/e of hook. 5 by T'j inches, lift. pace</ Price riiir oostpaid. 
Hours: 1 P. M. to 'd P M.- -Pern-anci.; Iv Loee.ted ut-lofficc 

3505 SO. SAN PEDRO STREET 

Bctv> een :>.')th and .'>(ith Streets 


TIRES 

CENTRAL AVE. TIRE O WHEEL EXCHANGE 

Will change your Tires and Wheels at a very Low Price 

"EASY TERMS" 

NEW AND ISED TIRES, Tl BE S AND RETR^DES 

NO nnnv%?vvi;"n".'?i?' '^''■'^' '^"' Tires 50c and I p 

NO D0\\N PAl.MENT 2.324 SO. CENTRAL AVE 

GEORGE .MOORE .Manager 


$ LOANS~$ 

"lOU ApF ALWAYS WELCOME AT THE 

CANADIAN LOAN OFFICE 

ri ,u- ' ■^"'''^ ^"^" The Most on Evcrvthing 

t lothmg and Jewelry Our Sncriallv 260 East .->!h Street 


Dorothea 
Beauty Shcppe 

Your Hair, Scalp and Beauty 
Work Done by Experts 

Featuring 

The Kor-Ton-a Hair 

Grower & Beauty 

Creams - Unsurpassed 

Over 25 Years In Use 

Appointments Daily: 
9 A. M. to 6 P. M. 
ADams 9818 

Our Motto is Pleased Patrons' 

Dorothy Stewart, Evelyn 
Solonoo, Mrs. E. Horton, Mgr. 


CreoleBeautyShoppe 

We carry the large.'<t and most 
complete line of Creole and 
French refined hair goods in 
the We.st. 

WIGS $10.00 to $50.00 

BANGS 25c to $1.50 

SIDE PIECES 50c to $2.50 

CURLS $1.00 to $15.00 

BRAIDS $1.00 up 

TRANSFORMATIONS 

$1.50 to $35.00 

Presjing Combi • Tongt . Curling 
Irons . Cotmetici . SpecitJizing in 
EIud-Rub »nd Ar'noil •Jectrical »ca!p 
treatment — a positive cure for dandru^ 
and falling hair. 

E. O. MORRIS, Prop 

2221 CENTRAL AVE. 
Phone Pr. 7931 Los Angeles, Cal. 

S<eiid 3 cent Stamp for Booklet 



CONNER - JOHNSON CO. INC. 

THE PEOPLES MORTICIANS & FUNERAL DIRECTORS i 


Conner-Johnson Company has, over a period of years, 
endeavored to give the people service beyond thfe ordi- 
nary for the prices, and has distinguished themselves as 
a business organization. 


Doing at all times the kindest thing m the;kindest way. 
Ail services without confusion ond ..misunderstandings. 

Don't fail to visit their becunful and,i completely 
equipped estab'ishment. ;! 


1400 East 17tb Street Los Angeles California 


Phone, PRosoect 3195 



Thi? picture ihows a paiv of their beautiful Funeral Home, with one ot 
their latest Pierce Arrow cars, together with their recently acquired 


motor-cycle service that will be furnished with ev^ funeral wltbbut any 
idditional cost to those they serve. t~ ' 



■.-.•Vj.. 


rf'1fi'# 


MHM 



t:' 


•ENTRESS' 

Gab 
Stuff 



By 
J. Cullen 

Fentre« 


"NOW IS THE TIME . . " 

Although t h e recent city 

election is over, by three days, 

we wish to paraphrase an old 

verse, symbol of friendship, 

'■ and say "Now is the time for 

I all good voters to get to- 

', gether." 

' '^e were reminded of this 
•; verse at a meetmg of the 
i Young Voters Club, Inc., held 
i Wednesday evening at Omega 
Rest, attended by a small, but 
smcere of purpose group. 

Such important challenges as 
i consolidation of voting strength, 
i which will be thrown in the 
!, direction for the most good; a 
keen awareness of political 
and civic rights, gained by 
constant application to the 
problems at hand; and an or- 
ganization whose methods of 
recognizing and presenting the 
issues will be so straight-for- 
ward as tn relegate those who 
practice unfair, shady and 
loose policies into the back- 
ground. 

Those who have watched 
and are watching the local po- 
litical scene probably look and 
read askance such an ambi- 
tious program but from our 
impression of the Youn." Peo- 
ple's Voters Club's meeting 
this week such doubt or feel- 
ings of misgiving have no place 
in its intentions of presenting 
and holding with a great deal 
.if integrity, a strong political 
front. 


PERSONALITIES 
IN THE NEWS 

Aneelo Hemdon. The Com- 
munist organizer who was 
freed last week when the 
United States Supreme Court 
«et aside a prior conviction of 
the Georgia courts. We re- 
member noting Hemdon's cool 
determination and outward 
display of confidence that he 
would, again be a free man at 
» press conference at local 
Communist headquarters last, 
year . . . 


In 
la 

Is 

t 

J( 

Is 

ia 

Ifi 
le 

ll 

jo 
I '^ 

h 

c 

h: 

tl 

Ic 

le 

1 

P 



i-^-T; 


'^■^ ' •'''''^'^. 


"f^-" ■.-.■7 


*'^-> .f^,^:'' - — -■.7 -*'.; V-' —f -*1--T..;-T' 




CPLDFQ 





.\ 


SECOND SECTION 

Features, Editorials, Theatricals, 
Sports, Watts fir Pasadena News 
(j News From Your Home Town 



LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY, MAY 7, 1937 


Page One-B 


Hunter tops 
stars for 
coronation 

Alberta to bk brought 
fronr France for variety 
entertainment series 


Wars Against Father Divine 


oOo* 


oOo* 


•oOo 


Elder Michoux Fires First Volley 


THESE WERE THE YMCA LEADERS IN 1935 


193,5 executive committee for "Y" drive, 
Reading from left to right they are: Dr. H. C. 
Hudson. Bishop J. W. Martin, J. H. Shackelford. 
Frank Hnrvey, Atty. Ivan Johnson, Rev. S. M. 
Beane, S. P, Johnson. Norman O. Houston, Dr. 
.■Mbert Baumann, L. G. Robinson, R. B. DcFrantz, 
Dr. Leonard Stovall. Paul R. Williams and Bnxtcr 


S.' Scruges. his committee gave leadership to 
the establishment of a national membersliip drive 
record. The 1937 executive committee is to be an- 
nounced at an early date. The group will include 
many leader? of the local association community. 
Much interest will be manifested in the record 
tli.;s year's committee will establisli. 


Five and Over 
Charity club 
elects officers 


Assemblyman Earl D. Des- 
mond. He has a bill which was 
given a do-pass recommenda- 
^tion this weeic by the Assem.- 
bly judiciary codes committee 
as it proposes to repeal this 
state's three-day "gin-marri- 
age'' law which makes it neces- 
sary for a three-day wait be- 
tween issuance of a marria'je 
licen.se and the wedding cere- 
mony , . . 

Municipal Judge Leroy Daw- 
.son. On oecasion of the 368th 
tranic tatality ot 1937 he 
blames drunken driving f n r 
the congestion in traflfic courts 
and Sor a majority of the ac- 
cidents . . . 

Mrs. Genevieve Johnson. En- 
tered thejlOth-day of her ali- 
mony sit-down strike in Long- 
mont. Colo., this week when 
she sat down in front of the 
home of her parents-in-law 
with whom her estranged hus- 
band lives. She demands S6.70 
-' weekly. This is distinctly a 
' r^w wrinkle in the new na- 
2 tiijnal pastime . . . 

loi WE WERE SURPRISED 

|o; Once in a while we have a 
free moment or two and en- 
joying 'good pictures we usual- 
It) ly look over the papers to se- 
lect a theatre with the most 
|b promising bill. 

with only a short time to de- 
|1> The other night, however, 
eide on one. and unable to 
detect something we hadn't 
already ieen at one of the 
nearby neighborhood houses, 
we. went out of the way a bit 
to a small and stuffy theatre 
and there saw one of the best 
pictures we had seen in a 
long. long time. Which shows 
again that good thin-rs do not 
always come in bright pack- 
ages. 


Sunday evening. April 24. the 
Five ari^i Over Charity club 
h?ld their regular meeting in the 
club room of the 28th St. branch 
of the YMCA. A large number 
of members were present, each 
expressing the usual Five and 
0\-er good fellowship and enthu- 
siasm. 

Reports of the Supts. of Sun- 
shine and Commissary depart- 
ments were read, showing an o ■ 
standing increase of the cli'!> 
work done by those departments 
during the last club year. 

The important business was the 
details of the Annual Mothers' 
day breakfast to be held Sundav, 

■ May 9th; at V/esley Chapel Com- 
munity Center, at the completion 
of the breakfast plans. Mrs. Alice 
Parker, charter m.ember of the 
club, was asked to preside dur- 
ing the election of officers, which 
shedid wi:h charm and true cx- 

• ecutive ability. i 

.'\gain. Mrs Mable Gray was 
unanimously elected as President 
' of the club, carrying with her. the 
entire staff iwtih the exception 
of two officers) that has worked 
with her for the past two years. 
The members expressed them- 
selves as being highly pleased 
with the recognition accorded the 
club by city-wide agencies due to 
the contacts made by Mrs. Gray 
and the outstanding contributions 
rhe has given to the club, were 
appreciated. The following offic- 
ers were elected: 

Mahip V. C'rray. president: Hal- 
tip Williams. Vire-pres.: Gert- 
rude Hicks. 2nd 'V'ice-pres.: Mary 
Fowlks. Rex-, secy.; Bille McFar- 
land. Cor. Secy.: Rhonnie Good- 
win, trcas.; Ida May Robinson. 
[ Parlimentarian: Pearl M a v s. 
Chaplain and iimm.a Jennings, 
club mother. ^ 



SHOWS/EM HOW! 

W. C. H.^XDV, composer of the 
"Si. Louis Blues." who showed 
how his famous "Memphis Blues" 
should h" played by holding 
forth v.ith his hot trumpet on 
CaJvacade, of America's "Songs 
of the Soi'th'' broadcast ■Wednes- 
day. Mav .5. 8 to 8:30 P. M. EDST. 
over CBS. ' 

Contract bridge 
class begins 

Plan on joining the new Con- 
tract Bridge classes next 'Vi'ednes- 
dav night at 8 P. M. at the Feli>: 
Argo c lub. Miss Charlotte Strange, 
v.ell known teacher and authority 
of Bridge will teach and conduct 
the clas-es. There wi I hp a .~''- 
riPs of in lectures andilablp sup- 
ervisKUT. I 

The Felix Ars.ii club is jneatpH 
I at H3P, East 28ih st. The telephone 
numher is .ADams 947.'*. 

I W. P. Lipscomb. Paramount 
writer, u as assigned to work on 
the screen pla,'.' ior 'Beau Geste". 

, which Lucien Ihi'.Voard will pro- 
due". 


WE HEAR 

That "Fra Diavolo". that 
Negro opera, produced by 
Federal theatres, has been ' 
shelved. It received good no- 
tices and we are wondering if ' 
its present state is temporary J 
or Dermanent. ' 

That Walter White, the N, A. | 
^.C.P.'s head-man with offices 
In New York City, is to pay 
the Pacifiic Coast and the Los ' 
: Angeles branch a visit Uie lat- 
■ ter part of the month. | 

■j That young Rev. A. Clayton ' 

1 Powell, jr.,'s lectijre to be de- 
: ' ivered this week is inciting an 
i t unusual amount of interest. 

njHis topic. "Let's Give Up 
l|o Mother's Day" intrigues, to 
IfP say the least. He's a New York- 
li* '"'^ ^""^ rnarried to the sister of 
l^fl Fredi Washington, the screen 
|t« and stage satellite. 
IsK That a civic banquet « be- 
hci Ing tendered Dr. Leonard Sto- 
jau vail tonight. An eminent phy- 
I to ftician. Dr. Stovall well merits 
I 'VI the tribute because or his 
|]*1 years of cvistructive service to 
the commanity. 

tr 

w 

2 PARTING SHOT 

g Althou^ his battle is two 

5 weeks aiR^ay. we are placing 

^5 our srtiallsjzed penny on Feath- 

5 erweight King Henry Arm- 

' * strong to stow W a 1 1 y Hally 

^ • away in three heats Monday 

' 9 night. May 24, at W r i g 1 e y 

] I, Field. An^ on the same card 

we are pii'iking Bob Nestell to 

( H do what Jpe Louis failed to do 

' •• thru no fjult of his own, and 

that is to 'knock out Bob Pas- 


MM ^fandoutr 


1^* 



1? 


tor-in a sbort bout 




rvst^^o^.-!^ 


• :»3T uTBoiAnoiAL Ksoao rsau 



Library Book I 
Notes... 

The phenomenal success of 
Mar'jaret Mitchell's "Gone with 
the Wind." that stirring novel of [ 
the Civil War and Reconstruction, 
has focused the attention of the 
reading public on all books deal- 
ing with the South. Those inter- 
ested in this subject, have a rich 
field to draw from since the past 
decade has seen the developrpenl 
of a veritable literary renaissance 
in the South. -There are h^oks 
about the old South and books 
about the new, written from both 
the Southern and Northern point ' 
of view. Some are romantic, 
glamorous and gay. while others | 
are realistic, somber and tragic. 
The reader may choose as he will. ' 

The old South is ably represent- 
ed b>- Caroline Gordon's "None 
Shall Look Back" a romance 
showing the conflict of the Civil 
War, in which Major General Na- 
than Forrest of the Confederate 
Army plays a major part: Stark 
Young's "So Red the Rose" and 
"Feliciana," two volumes which 
are sentimentally inclined to re- 
veal only the best side of the old 
■South: Royce Brier's "Boy in 
Blue," a vivid story of what the 
Civil War meant to an untutored 
'. Indiana farm boy in the Northern 
army, who entered the carnage 
1 with a feeling of futility and 
! emerged with new ideals and a 
sincere attachment for a Southern 
girl; Owen Bristow's "Deep Sum- 
mer," a romance of Louisiana in 
the days of the American Revolu- 
tion and the Louisiana purchase: 
Andrew Lytle's "The Long Night," 
a drama of private lives in the 
old South centered around Pleas- 
ant Mclvor. whose devotion to 
\engeance was long and relent- 
less: and "Absalom, Absalom!" by 
William Faulkner, a story of the 
founding, flourishing and decay 
of the plantation. 

Another type of Southern novel 
concerns itself principally with 
the Negro. Recent examples of 
this typo include Robert Rylee's 
"Deep, Dark River,' 'a tale of a 
simple in present day Mississip- 
pi, who is caught in the toils of 
the law through a plot and later 
defended by a white woman law- 
yer; "Black Thunder." by A r n a 
Bontemp.s, a splendid historical 
novel of Gabriel's slave insurrec- 
tion in 'Virginia around 1800; "Ol- 
lie Miss." by George Hender.son. 
which portrays a vital Negro her- 
nine who works on a f.irm in 
modem sharecropper style; '"Can- 
I dy," by L. M. Alexander, a novel 
of plantation life in South Caro- 
lina, which won a $10,000 prize: 
and ''Death is a little Man," by 
Minnie Moody, a story of the Ne- 
pro men and women who are the 
South. 

A final view brings us to the 
new South as portrayed by Grace 
Lumpkin in "A Sign for Cairv," 
which shows the present class 
struggle in a small Southern town 
through the deterioration of a 
former ruling family and the or- 
I ganization of black and white 
workers; James McConnaughey 
in "A Village Chronicle," reveal- 
ing the force of prejudice in a 
Southern college town, which 
(larives an octoroon student to sui-- 
. cide and a college professor to 
public protest: Berry Fleming in 
"Siesta" which might be termed 
the 'Mam street" of the Soiith 
I because it records a hot summer 
i in a typical Alabama town- Wel- 
, bourn Kelly, author of "Inchin' 
Along" whose latest book, "So 
I Fair a House" is concerned with 
modem labor troubles, but cent- 
ered around the family story of 
a well-to-do mill owner, whose 
wife has deserted him and her 
three children; Ward Greene in 
'Death in the Deep South " a 
novel about murder which is'said 


LONDON, May 7. (By Fay M. | 
Jackson for ANP)— W i t h a! 
string of honors already attach- 
ed to her career as an entertain- 
er, Alberta Hunter arrived here 
Sunday from Paris to complete 
rehearsals for a series of tele- 
vision and variety appearances in 
London during coronation week. 

Miss Hunter came to London 
under contract to the British 
Broadcasting Corporation, as the 
outstanding woman artist of our 
race to participate on their pro- 
grams, described as "costly and 
elaborate", which will include 
distinguished personalities in 
various fields of entertainment 
I from all over the world. 
Spice of Paris 

Having, completed a world tcur 
of the most exclusive clubs, cafe;, 
and mu&ic halls of the Continent 
in Asia 

berta Hunter is called the Ameri- 
can Spice of Paris. As a style 
singer and hostess in Fred 
Payne's Artists Club, M o n t- 
martre, she draws a clientele 
ranging from the Bohemians of 
the artist quarter to the nobility 
of Europe. She has been the toast 
of Copenhagen . . . the nonpareil 
of jazz in Vienna . . . the muted 
verve of Egypt, and she synco- 
pated Jerticqlem right on down 
to the bricks. •■ "' 

As for New York, where she 
got her first taste of real prom- 
inence, she'll tell you with a 
witticism that makes her soark- 
ling, infectious humor the choice 
of sophisticated Parisients: 

"May Ella, your mother's name 

was Prosoerity itself 

around all those corners at 47th 
and Broadway." She starred at 
Connie's Inn. 
Colorful 

No one doubts but that Al- 
berta Hunter will do her race- 
and herself proud in livening up 


WASraNGTON D. C, May 

7 (ANP)— "He's the devil, and 
l' mean to give him hell", ex- 
claimed Elder Solomon Light- 
foot Michaux is he stepped up 
to the microphone last Sun- 
day and launched his promised 
"war" against Fath«r Divine, 
Harlem's famed cultist much 
in the public prints of late. 

But the Elder's attack 
brought a new combatant into 
the arena. Rev. A. E. Braddock 
of New Orleans who directed 
his criticism, not against Fa- 
ther Divine, but against Elder 
Michaux, who, he said was a 
mere fisherman in Newport 
News 'Va.. a few short years 
ago' "ini drive Elder Michaux 
ofr the air," he said, after the 
I elder had finished his radio 
I talk and left for a visit in Phi- 
ladelphia. 


During the. broadcast Mi- 
cHkux denounced Father Di- 
vine because "he breaks up the 
home and family, separates 
husband and wife, divests the 
community of all they possess 
of value, and njakes them nis 
angels. He is the devil incarn- 
ate The spirit he has to exalt 
himself as God is the same 
spirit Lucifer had in heaven 
when Michael^ cast him out. 

Rev. Braaut/ck's comment, 
after the radio talk: "First see 
the beaiii in your own eye 
then cast the mote out of your 
brothers. My dear elder, I do 
not think you are so perfect 
Tourself , frankly speaking . . • 
You surely :;^ve forgotten 
from whence you came. Rev. 
Braddock declared that he 
would have nothing to do with 
either Michaux or Father Di- 
vine. 



an otherwise painfully serious 1 
.radio and too-often mediocre 
and Great Britain, Al- '; variety here when she steps into 
' ' the coveted coronation entertain- 
ment spotlight. 

Naturally endowed with all the 
elements of .good clean fun and 
entertainment that is rich in the 
folk lore of her people, she per- 
sists in being her genuine self, 
affects no upstage mannerisms, 
and succeeds in winning a vast 
and appreciative audience. 
Spontaneous 

Although Miss Hunter may be i 
pointed out as one of the most ; 
successful Americans in holding [ 
a fixed place as a topnotch en- : 
tertainer on the ever-changing j 
European scene . . . and t h i <^ 
Coronation selection certainly 
proves it . . . she is entirely un- • 
s •'Oiled and seems actually to : 
work more for the joy of it , 
than for direct monetary gain. ' 
She said she never gave a bet- I 
ter performance in her life than 
on last Easter Sunday night. 
Payne's club was packed and 
jarrimed with continentals and 
English folk who had swarmed 
into Paris to celebrate the week- 
end. A flock of her friends from 
Sweden and London, Islo, Dublin. 
Nice, and New York were draped 
on the tables and the floor, the 
bar, and the other half of the 
piano bench. Chorus girls from 1 
the Follies Bergcre had dropt in 
after the . show. The Duke and 
Duchess of Kent were quietly 
sipping champagne in a corner 
of the small, intimate room. 
Handsome ruddy-faced chaps 
from SwedetT lounged about in 
their colorful tweeds and chic 
I Parisien women of the petit 
burgeoisie toyed with their 
drinks, teased their lovers. 

Everyone who had any talent 
had joined in the entertainment. 


Object to site 
of Louis camp 

LAKE GENEVA. Wis 
(ANP I— The Geneva Lake Home 
' Owners Protective association 
1 Friday protested the establish- 
;ment of Joe Louis' training camp 
ihere for his bout with James X 
I Braddock scheduled for June 22 
I in Chicago. 

' "Usual publicity given to pro- 
fessional sports will afTcct the re- 
( sort for years to come." said Geo. 
: Hotten. secretary of the associa- 
Ition "Local merchants, of course. 


to be the most realistic and re- 
vealing surgical operation on Am- I 
crican injustice ever written; E. 
P. O'Donnell in "Green Bargins," 
a story of the Cajian country in 
Louisiana, which received the 
1936 Houghton Mifflin Fellow- 
ship Award; Paul Green in "This 
Body, the Earth," a sordid tale 
of black and white sharecropjjers: 
and Frederick Wight in "South," 
a Northern view of a Southern 
city which is a mecca for rich 
Northerners. 

This interesting assortment will. 
we hope, bring you to the Vernon 
Branch Library. 4504 South Cen- 
tral Ave., or the Helen Hunt Jack- 
son Branch Library, 2330 Naomi 
Ave., to make an early selection. 


are in favor of Louis training 
here, but property owners on the 
lake have always fought to keep 
profes.'Jional sports away from 
this resort. 

"Lake Geneva, as one of Chi- 
cago's Uadmg playgrounds, is 
primarily of conservative resi- 
dential character and we wish to 
keep it such." 

Reginald Foresyihe played ".^n- 
pry Waters" he had ]ust written 
for Ethel Waters in the new Cot- 
ton Club Show. New York. 

Suddenly, every light in the 
place waj5 turned out except a 
tmy stream ot magenta to- 
cused on Alberta. She b^gan 
to sing "I've Got You Under 
>ry Skin" which had been re- 
quested. During a particular- 
ly pleasing cadence of the song 
when the house was throbbing 
with the vibrancy of beautiful- 
ly executed soft tones and 
warmth of feeling. Alberta 
stopped short, raised her great 
brown eyes, and said, as if in 
prayer. "Lord, I'm sending 

; myself:" 

I i 


RETIRES 

D. W. PONTIUS 

For half a century a railroad- 
er and continuously \-ith the 
Southern Pacific interests for 46 
vears. is the career of D. W. Pon- 
tius, who retires as President o) 
the Pacific Electric Railway or 
May 1st. which place he has fill- 
ed for 17 years and now become; 
Chairman of the Board of Di- 
rectors in Charge of Public Pol 
icy matters. He continues s: 
Mav 7. 'Chairmanjof the Board 'Of Diredt^ 
ors of Motor Transit Company. 

He was born in 1869 .the yeai 
the Golden Spike was driven bj 
J^eland Stanford at Promontorj 
Point. Utah, joining together th« 
Union Paciiic and Central Paci« 
fie. which is now the Souther' 
Pacific, and hanging on the wal 
of his home is a reproduction o 
that remarkable painting, now a 
Stanford University, of over 10( 
persons present on that occasion 
Pontius has known ^^many of those 
present and all have passed tc 
the great Beyond., 


The successor to Pontius a; 
President of the Pacific Electric 
Railway and Motor Transit Corn- 
party IS O. A. Smith, who ha* 
been connected with the ; Rail- 
waV since 1903. He was| first 
employed as clerk in the Freight 
Traffic Department, subsequent- 
ly filling various positions in the 
"Traffic Department and was ap- 
pointed General Passer^ger .^gcnt 
in 1917; Passenger Traffic Mana- 
ger in 1921 and Vice-President 
and General Manager in 1933. 

Mr. Smith has also been active 
in city affairs. He is a mem- 
ber of the Executive Committee 
of the Los .'Angeles Traffic Com- 
mission and has held office of 
President of the Los Angeles Op- 
timist club as well as Interna- 
tiona! President of the Optimist- 
( ;iub. His experience and train- 
■ ing make him well fitted to suc- 
'■eed Pontius as President. 


Frederic March, 
title role in Cecil 
"The Buccaneer." 
Racine. W"is.. bo^» 


who has the 

M. De Milles 

IS a former 


-_ .sii:== Jar -==--=.= - 



^{*t.®iB]La(§^ta(DS^ 


To serve every family with equal sincerity, regard- 
less of the cost of appointments selected 


-¥■ 


Beautiful 
Booklet Free! 

What to do in case .of 
need is explained in our 
free gift booklet, beauti- 
fully printed in blue and 
gold. If you haven't re- 
ceived a copy, stop in to- 
day. There is no obliga- 
tion. 


To perform every duty with reverence and kindly love, 
ond with the utmost consideration for the bereaved. . 

To render a complete service at a plainly marked 
price, so that there will be no misunderstandings or 
annoying "extras" 

» 
To provide Beautiful Services in this beautiful Home 
at prices AS LOW AS ANY JN LOS ANGELES. . . 

....all this, we at AMGELUS FUNERAL HOME 
gladly recognize as our obligation to this community. 


ANGELUS 

FUJVenAL HOME 


■¥• 


The Truth About 
Funeral Costs 

Some fainrties may still 
have the impression that 
prices are higher here, 
because of our up-to-date 
equipment and beautiful 
Home. The truth is 
Angelus Funeral Home 
charges are "as low as 
any in Los Angeles." 


I 


fc 


- :. OS< 





'^■sa&^:. 


\ '-S'iiMi^^M.^'^M^: 



Wpl 


■■■ 


> 3SE WEST'S GREATEST WEEKLY 

PnbUshed every Friday by The California 
Eacle Pnblishinr Co., 3725 So. Central 
4venae. Entered as Second Class Matter, 
November 17, 1913, at the Post Office at 
Los Angeles, Calif., under the Act of 
\Ureh S, 1879. 


FRI., MAY 7, 1937 


The California Eagle 

' Bttnrtal fag? 

Thi. n»v»tp«p«r It an inititullon daveloptd by »nd for th« iMopIs of thit c«mmunUy to pr«.tnt tht 
news of the dtir, foiter betUr r*c« relitiont, Itad Dublio opinion, and to contend for th« constitutional 
rigbtt at all times and in all public institutions and places for all people. 


Poge Two-B 

VOL. 57— NO. 52 


Phone ADanu 9$9^ 'l-v'lj^t 

Charlotta A. Bass EditiM'-PttbUsher 

Paul R. WiUiams, nos. li Xii^l»h^ J;^ f, M. 
Bjane, A. Hartiey Jone9,rY; lifttoafdfre^n 



"I om Alph o and Omego, the begi n ning ond the end ing, soith the Lord, which is, and which was, and which is tocome, the Almigh ty."— REVELATION 1 :8. 

ir" " 


-n^ 


IT'S OVER 

Tuesday's election passed off quiet- 
ly, ending one of the most interesting 
campaigns ever waged in Los Angeles 
for the post of chfef executive. 

Mayor Frank L. Shaw conducted his 

- campaign strictly on a record of four 
" years of accomplishment for the ad- 
vancement of Los Angeles and her citi- 
zens. 

Opposing him was Supervisor John 
Anson Ford who had nothing construc- 
tive to offer the voters and sought to 
befuddle the people by bringing accu- 
sations against the Show administra- 
tion by garbling records and bringing 
accusations that could not be substan- 
tiated by facts. In fact, the Ford end 
of the mayoralty contest wound up in 
an old-fashioned muck-raking, mud- 
-slinging campaign which the Shaw 
forces treated with silent contempt. 

Four years of good, clean govern- 
ment, which brought food, shelter and 
happiness to the inhabitants, proved a 
fortress that was impregnable to the 
bombardment of stench-bombs hurled 
in the hope to roily the people under 
the banner of a false god — John Anson 
Ford. ^ 

It's over now Frank L. Shaw has 
been retained at the helm, more than 
25,000 people having placed the stamp 
of approval upon his splendid services 
to the community which has increased 
as he advanced from Councilman to 
Supervisor, from which office he was 
drafted and placed in the office of ma- 

- yor. Shaw's re-election is a just re- 
ward and a high recognition of honest, 
faithful service to county and city. 

Again the Eastside saved the day for 
a tried, true friend, Mayor Frank L. 
Shaw. As in the primary, our vote 
clinched the election. The mayor had 
something over 25,000 majority which 
could hove been easily overcome hod 
the Eastside gone for Supervisor Ford. 

As we enter into four years more of 
progress and prosperity under Mayor 
Show, let's seek, to send him higher 
where greater benefits can bi^^Qv«!di 
for the people of the entire stiSle. A 
governor is to be elected two years 
hence and we know of no finer timber 
for this high office than that farsight- 
ed humanitarian, Frank L. Shaw. Start 
the drive now and we'll land him in Sac- 
ramento' 

We are pleased with the results in 
every contest and feel that the people 
will be served honestly and faithfully 
in the several places filled by the elec- 
tion. The trade exposition lost because 
black voters were completely ignored 
in the appointment of committees to 
landle the affair. We feel that to be 
left out in the making of a proposition 
to promote trade, growth and activity 
for the city we'd be again ignored in 
:ase of success. It was a close shove 
— defeated by only two votes. The 
presence of one or two block Americans 
on the Committee of 1 5 would have re- 
sulted in a victory by several thousand. 

The Municipal Bus proposal had our 
disapproval from its inception. Adop- 
fion of this proposal would not only 
love unloaded a bus soles graft upon 
the people but increased taxes and in- 
ireosed hazards to life and limb. 

Pensions for city employes and 
teachers had our unqualified support 
Dnd went over big. All in all, we are 
jotisfied. 

BILL APPROVED ON JOB RIGHTS 

The House Expenditures Committee 
nas approved a bill that would require 
the government to give preference to 
American citizens. Representative 
Stornes, Democrat, of Alabama, is fa- 
ther of the measure which is so worded 
that it would bar aliens from holding 
Works Progress Adminisration jobs. 

We are heartily in accord with such 

3 measure and hope to see it rigidly en- 

, forced to the letter. Many times have 

we noticed large groups of aliens em- 

^.pJoyed on government projects while 

"black and white Americans (many of 

• wNbm were veterans) stood at the door 

: of some relief headquarters seeking 

.;! food and raiment for their families. 

J ' True the Negro is discriminated 

■ ogoinst on these jobs but with the elim- 

; iridtipn of non-citizens his chances for 

i-employment would be two as against 

m'no'H. Private corporations should 

be potriotic enough to apply the same 

j'ufer in th€ employment of labor. 


As Other Papers 
See It 


ASLEEP AT THE SWITCH 


We Reverse Ourselves 

A blow torch is more convincing than .logic. 
When a mob of 100 white men seize two Negro- 
es in Mississippi, hauMhem in a bus to the scene 
of a murder they had just denied committing, and 
torture them to death by searing their bodies with 
a blow torch, congressmen with legalistic minds 
can still get up in the House of Representatives 
to argue that an anti-lynching bill constitutes an 
unconstitutional invasion of the rights of the 
States. 

On the morning of the very day two men were 
fiendishly murdered near Ducic Hill, Miss., an 
editorial appeared in this paper reiterating our 
opinion that though the objectives of the anti- 
lynching bill pending in Congress were commend- 
able we did not believe that the enactment of such 
a law would curb the evil. 

But though we still hold these doubts, we iiere- 
tvith reverse ourselves completely and call upon 
the Congress of the United States to take any ac- 
tion which in its opinion gives any promise of 
checking th^ barbarism of the South. It Is no 
longer a. question of what we think. So long a.s 
any considerable group of men believe that a plan 
they propose has any chance of preventing such 
fiendish acts or punishing such fiends, we will 
hereafter throw whatever influence we have be- 
hind their plan. «<|MinM| 

And we call on every laii-ruinaea mari and ev- j 
ery warm-hearted woman among our more than j 
10,000 reader, who are proud that they are South- 
erners, to join with us in doing our part to remove 
this stigma from the South. Today, if you do not 
relish the stench of burning flesh and do not en- , 
joy the screams of tortured men, telegraph or I 
write the Hon. Thomas G. Burch, member of Con- 
gress from the Fifth Virginia District, and the 
Hon. Carter Glass and the Hon. Harry F. Byrd. 
senators of Virginia, and ask them to support the 
Gavagan bill or any other bill which offers any 
hope of preventing lynchings. 

Tell them that the honor of the South is more 
important than the rights of the Southern States. 

Tell them that the South earnestly implores the 
Federal Government to do what the Southern 
States have failed to do. 

Tell them that the Southern people are decent 
and honest and human and not fiends as a Mis- 
sissippi mob represented them to be. 

Tell them that a blow torch has convinced you, 
as it convinced THE REGISTER, that represen- 
tatives of a disgraced South should bow their 
heads in Congress and vote in favor of the most 
drastic anti-lynching bill submitted to that body . 
—(From the Danville (Va.) Register. 








THE STRIKE WAVE 


Just now American industry along 
every tine is being menaced by strikes. 
What was once known and recognized 
as organized labor has become disor- 
ganized labor. Divided into two sep- 
arate bodies they are engaged in a bit- 
ter struggle to eliminate each other 
from control. The battle has reached 
the stage where strikes ore being stag- 
ed for no other reason than to wrest 
control of the body recognized by em- 
ployers. Plants are picketecl, heads 
cracked and other forms of lawlessness 
fxjt in force, thus halting business op- 
erations and inflicting punishment up- 
on consumers. 

This along with strikes for wage in- 
creases, union recognition is fast reach- 
ing the unbearable stage. A heretofore 
sympathetic public is becoming fed up 
on the antics of these organized mobs 
and will sooner or later reach the point 
of taking action against this disorder- 
ly program. The mode of procedure 
brands them as nothing more than or- 
ganized mobs bent upon taking com- 
plete control of business institutions 
and conduct it according to the will and 
way of the union. 

California we are pleased to note has ! 
token a forward step against this un-j 
lawful method of dealing with labor 
grievance by putting a low thru the 
legislature against the greatest men- 
ace of all^the sit-down strike. Such 
action is classed as trespassing and il- 
legal fxjssession of property and carries! 
a good, stiff penalty. \ 

We note, among other things, where' 
some high-powered agitator has arriv- 
ed in Los Angeles and is calling o meet- j 
ing of more than 600 members of the; 
Butchers and Meat Cutters, which is; 
looked upon as a gesture toward pull- 
ing strike in the close future. Such an \ 
act would not only work a hardship on 1 
the people but would cause untold suf- 
fering and misery. It is hoped and be- 
lieved that the butchers will not yield 
to the plea of highly paid organizers, 
and if they hove a grievance we believe 
that employers will treat them in an 
orderly, sane and satisfactory manner. 

The motion picture strike is a dis- 
grace. Thousands of dollars worth of 
property hos been destroyed by vandals 
and many are nursing sore heads. The 
country must be freed from this men- 
ace if it takes state legislation to bring 
it obout ~ . 


THE WORLD THIS WEEK! 


By The California Spectator 
A BOMB SINKS A BATTLESHIP 

A bomb dropped from an airplane sinks a 25 
year-old battleship off the coast of Spain. Could an 
air bomb sink a modern battleship? This week in 
London and Washington, capitals of the world's two 
greatest nqvol powers, experts ore supposed to be 
onxiously analyzing the possibilities. But it's sofe 
to say they're not really worried For they know that 
on attack from the air, though it might sink cruisers, 
destroyers or submaries, has not one chance in a thou- 
sand to sink an up-to-date man o' war. Technicians 
have proved with figures and laboratory tests that on 
air bomb cannot gain enough speed in falling to pene- 
frote the thick deck armor now used on battleships. 
And on ex-U. S. war ace, now an expert on the tech- 
nical side of aviation, told in a recent magazine arti- 
cle how virtually impossible it is for a bombing plane 
to dodge a modern ship's anti-aircraft guns. "Avia- 
tors may be a dashing lot," he said, "but in bombers 
they're no match for a calculating professor of bal- 
listics calmly plotting their ruin from the deck of a 
battleship" ' 

SHQT-GUN IN CONGRESS 

I's a quite notorious fact by now that Congress 
has been in Washington since New Year's doing prac- 
tically nothing at all. So naturally this week people 
ore asking why the nation's new neutrality bill had to 
be rushed through both houses in one day and dis- 
patched by airplane to the President so he could sign 
it just a few hours before the deadline of May 1 , when 
the old neutrality legislation expired. The answer is 
it was planned that way. One group wanted strict 
mandatory provisions in the act Another wanted 
wide discretionary power left to the President. So 
the latter group, having control of the conference 
framing the bill in its final form, wrote their own tick- 
et and held it up for a last-minute rush that would 
permit no changes. A shot-gun ceremony, they soy. 

HEAVEN'S BRANCH OFFICE 

Although the main office of heoven is still Har- 
lem, where Father "l-om-god" Divine holds forth be- 
tween trips to court on a stabbing charge, a branch 
office of the Negro volholla is opening in California 
this week. But Californians not particularly over- 
joyed by the "god's" plon to bring in a colony of dus- 
ky adherents to run the lumber mill he just bought 
north of Ukioh, may not be worried for long. "God" 
seems to be having financial troubles which might not 
permit him to keep his holdings or work them. Only 
the other day one of his "mission houses" in New York 
was put on the auction block because he failed to 
keep up payments on a $3000 loan from the HOLC. 
His source of funds has been long o mystery, but re- 
putedly inexhaustible. The goose that laid golden 

eggs must hove died. 

« * * • 

WHO'S CIVIL WAR IS THIS? 

Two civil wars hove got tangled up in Georgia, 
and now it's difficult to tell whether the old war be- 
tween the A. F. L. and the C. I. 0. in the split ranks 
of labor. Until this week it seemed to be the latter, 
with organizers from the two groups competing for 
members in the textile industry. Then on A. F. L. 
organizer, himself not a Southerner, framed a slogan 
which inadvertently set off the fireworks. "We ore 
truly marching through Georgia with the A. F. L. ban- 
ner high," he said. To the South, of course, "march- 
ing through Georgia" means General Sherman's in- 
vasion which laid waste the heart of the South. That 
organizer must hove skipped a few chapters when he 
read "Gone With the Wind". 


HE TALKS ABOUT GRAMP 

Dear Editor: 

There r re some people you like j 
to talk about: Einstein, our ' 
Booker T., FDR, the man who de- 
signed the skyscraper, Chrysler, 
or Hew to 'he North Pole, the 
! man -vho dug a ditch or toiled so 
assiduously in the c tton. 

Now, I share this idiosyncrcy 
with you and oftimes I write of 
' these, whom I am fortunate 
enough to call friends, and ther*"- 
I fore just simple, unpretentious, 
everyday, rain or shinp folks. 
There's the ticket collector at a I 
cinema, an usher at the church, j 
a simple "-egtauranteur, a singer, 
( a dancer, a lawyer, a pastor, a j 
' policeman. Then sometimes i 
; there comes along something 
I rare, unusual, as the immovable, 
j unutterable faith of Mis."- Arman- 
da Burdette, comely, energetic 
chur-h enthusiast, whio miracu- 
I lously recovered from a broken ' 
' back. I 

I Among these people there 
stands -nv grandfather. Christian 
gentleman, resident of Los An- 
geles twenty-seven years, em- j 
ploye of the CUy Collection de- 
partment twenty-.,ix years, iiged 1 
to the degree of about seventy- [ 
eight years. His fellow worke'-s 
faithful servants of the city fc '■ 
many years with no provision for 
their economic security when 
they are too old to do au ht but 
dream of stronge:- days, unless 
"ayes" have it on Charter 
Amendment No. 1 on the ballot 
of May 4. 

This situation in. igues me. and 
I have written of it, hoping you 
will f'i-.d space for it in your pa- 
per. From tirr.e to time 1 hope ' 
to write of fblks you and I like 
to talk about, knowing that your ' 
organ 'vill add dignity to my I 
humble works, interest and re- 1 
finement v your oapei . j 

Thanking you for your atten- j 
tion to -his matter, I am. veiy | 
truly yours. 
J. THEODORE WOODS. I 


ANENT LONG PROGRAIVIS i 

Dear Editor: 

I wish you would say some- 
thing about the' long, boresome i 
programs that are put on by civic 
bodies of our race. Not only in ' 
political times, but in churches ' 
and at other place;, the strinc of 
readin. . foIos, short talks and 
comments, that one must sit 
through before hearing the main ' 
speaker, is nothing sh' of crim- 
inal. 

For example, last Sunday at 
the monthly meeting of the , 
Breakfast Club it was nearly 11 ' 
o'clock before Mayor Shaw, Aho 
was the chief speaker, was al- 
lowed to take the floor and the 
breakfast started shortly after 
eight. 

Besides boring the listeners 
"stiff, such a display is flagrant 
discourtesy to "the distinguished 
personality who is invited as the 
stellar attraction if the program. 

I hope you will say something 
in your column. "On the Side- 
walk", which 1 reac' with avid in- 
terest .-ach week, and that our 
leaders will take it in the right .. 
\ein. 

Sincerely. j 

MRS. G. DAVIS. I 


racial ego if we were to attend ' 
one of the track meet; now :.i 
session on Fridays at the Jeffer- 
son high school. 

They have one of the fin-st 
teams in the city at Jefferso i 
and with rare exception;, they 
are all colo ed boys performing: 

Never before in mv life have I 
seen a finer set of" youngsters. 
They put a new premium on i 
beauty. ' Alongside their dark, 
glowing, smooth skins, white 
looks as lustreles.- as a London ' 
fog. 

When they run thev ar> swift, 
pulsating symphonies One could 
more than wax poetic over them. 
And as they l^ap and dash about 
the track, always head and chest 
before the white '^oys, my racial ! 
pride soars. 

For good, self satisfied feel- 
ing, I recommend - day at a Jef- 
ferson ■ igh sjhool track meet.'' 
Very truly vours, 
BERTRAM "BROWN. 

LlKrS HUMAW SCAVENGERS' 

Dear Editor: 

I wish to congratulate you on 
the added benefit I and my ' 
friends and family are getting ' 
weekly from The California 
Eagle. I 

We live out on the desert, about ' 
20 miles from the little town ' 
which is postmarked on this en- : 
velope, but we are keenly alive I 
to what is going on in the"race. ' 

In order that our children mav 
keep informed, -.i.-e subscribe t"o | 
several white magazines and pa- 
pers, two of the large Negro 
weeklies and the EAGLE. Of th'e 
number, the EAGLE is the most 
hilariou.sly received on Saturdav 
mprninp. 

I really wrote this letter to con- 
gratulate you on your apt use of 
the simile "The Human Scaven- 
gers" in youi "Sidewalk'" of this 
week. Life is so full of persons to 
whom that t<.rn-, could te applied 
that It gave mc great satisfaction 
that someone has at last coined a 
phrase that I may use wher ut- 
tering inward curses about some 
of my "scavengers"". I Jot a \-en.- 
comprehensive picture of some o'f I 
the Central Avenue 
of which you spoke. 

Congratulations and keep 
the o'ood work 

Gratefully vours. 
LUKE KLVNFY. 


And ^aved wh'Ue others led. 
Paid by the whip, the woPst of 
good. 
And hope far past the dead. 

Who formed this man long \pii to 
art, 1 

"The beauty of a rote? J 

Who gave to him the onerous part ( 
To bear our work and wo^: "■ 
Who says to age. "Thou labor on", i 
When yoiith is strong and } 
free? 
Who'll take his place when he is 
gone 

To sail another Sea. i 


scavengers i 


up 


BOOSTS RACIAL EGO 

Dear Editor: 

I think it would be good for the 


YOO HOO 'F»THER 

Dear Editor: 

The- recent ^ather Divine fra- 
cas reminds rr.t of the bawdv old 
.'Jong we used ^o sing a.- chirdren. 
J 11 paraphrasdit: 

Where was Father when the 

lights went int: 

Sitting .1 ih> cellar with his 

shirt tail out — 

Yju certair.Jv hit the nail on 
the head wh'"*! you said Fatner 
might have gdtter. away with it 
if he had played G id orilv to Ne 
groes. Nc.v he's got the" G-M , 
on him. somethmg terrible. 

Poor Father. 

Peace, Sister; 

.\. DIVINE SYMPATHIZER. 

The Toiler 

Straight from the dark.'dark past 

he came 

Enshrined in earthy soil 
Drenched by the rains," burnt bv 

life"s fl.ime. 
Broad shoulders stooped bv toil. 
Close by the helm of life he' stood 


SWEEPING from the WORLD'S NEWS 


Delinquent Subscribers, 
Take Notice! 

The California Eagle is now 
in the midst of a drive to i«- 
crease its subscription roll with 
60,000 new subscribers. There- 
fore we are requesting all de- 
linquent subscribers to t si k e 
advantage of the drive and re- 
'new their subscription. During 
the drive the sub.scrirjtion price 
for one year is $1.00. The uun- 


NOTICE 


Any one knowing the where- 
abouts of Mr. Hugh Hardy 
please notify his mother, Mrs. 
Delia Hardy, 500 Orchard St., 
Carthage, Mo. 


paign will be on until June 1. 
After that time aU delinquent 
subscribers will be dropped. 
Please take notice and govern 
yourself accordinely. 


Chicago. — Speedy justice this 
week overtook three men— on*" 
colored, two white — who pleaded 
guilty to torturing and robbing 
ae-year-old Mrs. Louise Cra.ss in 
the home of her dentist-.<;on, Dr. 
Edgar Crass, escaping with $4000 
loot. Those given one-year-to- 
life less than a week after the 
crime, by Criminal Court Judge 
Michael McKinley. Albert Mur- 
phy, colored, former Crass house- 
man; Thomas Booth and Leonard i 
Anderson. 

Cleveland. — A year before she ' 
died, the mother of frail Orphan 
Louis Brown, 16, asked Outh- 
waite Senior High school officials 
not to compel her son to take 
swimming lessons. Last week 
Louis, seeking a place on the 
school swim team, entered the 
tank unnoticed, drowned, appar- 
ently without a struggle. Declar- 
ed Coroner Samuel Gerber: "He i 
should not have been allowed to ! 
enter the pool. He had a bad i 
heart, thymous gland trouble, 
cerebral anemia. In such a con- j 
dition the boy would not strug- 
' gle, would merely sink". 

i Cleveland, O. — While returning 
I home after a gay evenir*, in the 
car of Mr. and Mrs. K. Nolligan, 
Guest_ Passengers Dan Pinckney 
and his wife Richie were trapped 
in the rear scat as the car sud- 
denly careened ar 71st street, 
Quincy avenue, crashed into a 
parked car, burst into flai^ies. 
The Pinckneys were burned to 
death. Driver Nolligan escaped 
with slight cuts on the face; his 
wife, Eleanor, severely cut and 
bruised, lies in a critical condi- 
tion at St. Luke's hospital. 

Chicago. — Informed last Friday 
that he would not have to take 
his "run" out and anticipating a 
pleasant evening at his fireside. 
Railroad Porter Harry Dozier, re- 
turned home "unexpectedly", 
was shocked speechless at the 
sight which greeted him— his 
wife in anotjjier man's arms — and 
in his bedroom. Blinded with 
rage. Husband Dozier grabbed a 
knife, set immediately to work. 
Casualties: Wife Msunie Dozier, I 
slashed about neck and arm, tak- 
en to Provident hospital; Tres- 1 
passer Henry Woods, with severe 
lacerations in the abdomen, also , 
taken to Provident, condition cri- 


•'^J*^. "I^^^"-^-^- ^■- "^-b'-', frl'-^-' -s*^-"?^ 



tical. Dozier. held, pending out 
come of their injuries tells police: 
"I found them there, together — 
I lemomber nothing more" 

Philadelphia.^Mrs. Grace Log- 
ton Marshall, former German- 
town. Pa., teacher, was appointed 
last Thursday as the, first colored 
teacher in an all-white faculty 
school, by the Board of Educa- 
tion. She was assigned to George 
Brooks elementary school, where 
97 percent of the pupils are col- 
ored, but where, prior to her ap- 
pointment the entire faculty was 
white. The placement is credit- 
ed to Dr. John P. Turner," the lone 
Negro member of the Board of 

Education. 

New York City. — The immense 
purchasing power of Harlem's 
100,000 church members will be 
harnessed m a unique profit- 
sharing, co^erative plan direct- 
ly benefitin~g the churches, this 
end gained through a series of 
Cooperative Industrial Bazaars, 
featuring Harlem-made m e r - 
chandise. Consumers and Crafts- 
mens Guild of Harlem, Inc.. are 
sponsors c.t the movement. 

Kingston, N. Y. — This city's 
Mayor Conrad J. Heiselman pro- 
tested vigorouEiJy the recent 
statement by John Lamb, white 
secretary of Father Divine's cult 
that in establishing a new ''prom- 
ised land" here, the Divine Peace 
Mission Movement, was imorov- 
:ng Ulster county "financially, 
econom^ically and every "tv-^r 
way". *Said the mayor; "Ulster 
county has prospered for sev ral 
hundred years without Father 
Divine's help and can continue to 
do so in the future." 

Chicago. — Police this week 
were holding for investigation 
Preston Armstrong. Souhtside 
resident after WPA workers 
wrecking a building where he 
had lived four years, found 200 
sticks of dynamite cached under 
a stairway, so old it had '^•"^ -^ 
to crumble and crystallize. Bomb 
Squad Sgt. Andrew AaitUp-^ "H 
he doubted any of it had been 
used in recent bombings. Arm- 
strong told detectivles he had no 
knowledge of the cache, which if 
set off, would have blown the 
house to smithereens. 

Londo&, Enr.— Final scenes in 


JAimmmMii 


When flowers multiply their 
kind. 

The lark unthroats its trill, ' 
When two strong hands a friend- i 
ship bind, 

It is the Law — the Will. ' 

.^nd for these grueling, killing 
yokes, 

The toiler's arduous day. 
It is the Law that God evokes. 
Someone must surely pay. 

Thou homilist give not to men 

A hope of better life. 
When life is freed to life to blend 

Where mystery is rife. 
Pray change cutectic, maudling 
creed 
Of some sweef bye and bye. 
For one that trammels hate and 
greed. 
Let's live to live, not die. 


And as we live let's pay the debt 
Incurred b.. idle years. 

And let the toiier"s plea be met — 
Rest and laughter, no tears. 

Now we rhust work an help hun 
find - . : 

A haven from the dust. 

And may his faith in all m.ankind. 
though worn still never rust 
—J. THEODORE WOODS. (| 


War In Spain 

There"s bloodshed and there; 
war in Sunny Spain! 

Blazing cannon rake the fields of 
golden grain. 

But -egardlss of the crop — Loyal- 
ists shall never stop. 

Until they've brought Democracy 
again. 

There's suffering and hunger" 

down in Spain! 
Its in the throes of great internal 

pain: 
But the war shall never cease — 

no Loyalist wiJl cry for peace, 
"Til very bloody Fascist has been 

slain. 

There's mothers" arms that's emp- 
ty down in Spain! 

And broken hearts that ne'er 
shall mend again; 

But despite a mother's woe — 
blood shall never cease to flo\y, 

"Til Liberty shell not crv out in 
vain. ; 

■r 
The framers and the peasants 

fight in Spain! 
.^nd before the sacred altar of 

the slain: 
This vow they take each dawn. 

"Bloody Fascists .,e ^aseron!"' 
Which ochoes from the mountain 

and the plairt 

I see the dawn of pesce in sunnv 

Spain! 
And shrapnel from the skv has 

ceased .o rain: 
There's peace and love and bread 

— precious bloods no longer 
bed: 
.^nd the fields are green and 

peaoful once again. 


■Jericho". . British made photo- 
play, prodjiced by "Walter Futter 
and starring Paul Robeson. Hen- 
ry Wilcoxon and Slim, brown .'\f- 
rican Princess Kouka. are being 
shot at the Pinewood studios 
here. A number of colored Am- 
erican players are also members 
of the cast. 

Cape Town. So. Africa Two 

hundred South Africans, in two 
contingents, . sailed recently from 
this port to represent the Union 
of South Africa at the May 12 
Coronation of King George VI 
and Queen Elizabeth. Fifty ex- 
servicemen will march in th'^ Co- 
ronation procession. A second 
Sp'oup, the Bailey contingent, are 
making the trip "through the gen- 
erosity of Sir Abe Bailev who do- 
nated $10.«00 to defray the ex- 
penses of 50 representatives. 


Mother's dav ser^-ice 11 A. M. 

^ May 9. 

Processional, choir: Hymn, 

I choir and congregation: invoca- 

j tion, ass't pastor; Hymn, choir,' 

j Scripture, pastor: Prayer, pjastoi-; 

I Chant, choir: Selection, solo Mrs. 

I Bias; Announceaients, clerk: Col- 
lection, congregation; Anthem. 

I A-Cheppella choir, Jefferson Hi; 
Introduction of speaker, pastor; 
Sermon, Dr. A. C. Powell, sub- 
ject "Let's G i v e Up Mother's 
Day": Selectilon. quartette Jef- 

, ferson High; Invitation, choir; 

j Recessional, choir. 

' Anniversary week has been an- 
nounced for the very near fu- 
ture at. the Israel Missionary 
Baptist church,' 4521 Compton 
Ave...- by the Rev. H. D. Higdon. 
pastor. Mothers' Day will be ob.- 

I seri'ed at the church throughout 

j-the day Sunday. 


Notice! 

The Annual Mothers' Day pro- 
gram given under the auspices 
of the Senior Missionary Society, 
will be held Sunday afternoon, 
May 9, 3 P. M., at the First AME 
church, Kensington street and N. 
Vernon Ave. Everyone is invited 
to come out and enjoy an hour 
of entertainment ji 


^ i—'iA^ 


^iJi * ■' 




'""-,'?^-? ^^H^.^. '^"1:^^' 


■•■■'■■ w i<-' •' 


' »>-^ifl'2* V*?.'*'?;''* -A. f3-,r 




•I'M*!'-'; fi''" 


'•'-^<f,'T'-V-'^"=.'V'* 


'-h*t^*f>r:' 


: r. . ->■ *:v. j»^, -i . .■ 

; {•.f,r>Tt-,.t^-.^..-it- .■. 


frMdy^A^I^0J937 


If you fail to reo'd THE CALIFORNIA EAQLE you may never know it HoppeneH 


IK .,' .;. 


-•1 


Pog*' 



Uppers Cuts &. Blocks 

■T 

HARRY LEVETTE 
Soort* &. Theatrical Editor 


Inaj 


Forgfft^ElJKtmii New; L«t't Hove Soma Reel Sport 
TtiiM liptMt'^m lif Fighf Winnw Guatsing Contest 
Pastor Soii^ »e^N««toll, "I Do Not Choose to Run" 
Tow Gallery Wo« Net f reiudictd At the Legion 
^het H«k ffiehie eif All the Golfers of Yore? 
Peifft Q^jtitfer M««o Money; DonY Blame Him 

-■• - ♦ - •■ * * 

NOW- .-•' * ■ ,^. • ■ 

THATXH€ . 1 

CAMPAIGN FIREWORKS hove all' fizzed out, until 

the wildreyed' orators again lay down you? life for their country, 
let's get' back to sonwthing more refreshing—SPORTS! 

IN ANOTOKR Wfuute utkle yo« will find Mr plan for the cash 

prize contest on "Who Would Win, Joe Lxjuis or Jack Johnson; 
Henry Armstrong or George Dixon, the Last Cblored Featherweight 
Champion?" You want to get in on thi? so foUow our explanation 
;Iose^. 

SOB (Bieyeler) rASTOR, who Mtran Joe Uais until he looked 

foolish, will not run from that other Bob, the Nestel], who but 
;or "the grace of God and the king" might be m the record book as ' 
a Ramage K. O. victim. Pastor will not be ataid to take a chance 
on May 24 when they meet at Wrigley Field, lut wiU go after Wil- 
son's boy who does not run. With every rounc a smashing head-on ; 
collision, somebody is likely to ^ caried ou feet first. ! 

GOLF IN. the raste •t tli« loeal krasi* aad nlbiek wieldcrs has for 

a long time been characteriied by a deep, dark silence. What 

has become of Oscar Clisby, form- 
er state champon; Charley Moore, 
Jack Clisby aid others who used 
to shoot a 75 aiy time? 

Mervin - Bhannan won the ; 
[Chicago golfer, trophy, last week 
-^ ' ■ "* "^ •^C^^L^J vw^^^ a big fallery in the first 
irinual indoor tournament. He shot a 19 over ai 18-hole course • 

rOU €AN^ blame a guy tm what fke "powers hat be" make him 

do when his bread and butler is coming frm them, so be it 
known that Tom Gallery,- former matchmaker i. color-prejudiced 
aollywood Legion, never agreed with their "thunbs down" policy ' 
jn mixed matches. He proved this by staging olored fighters on 
:he blU when he promoted -his own open-air bout wUe at the Legion. 
Xow with his debut as. promoter at Wrigley Fielohe is starting off 
;vith Hisnry Armstrong, and rest assured he will ue colored battlers ; 
as frequently as he can find good ones who draw teir share of Race 
!ans. More power to Tom and good luck! 



Igoi 
th 
jGe 
jSai 
lane 
fail 
jers 
]l3t 

lone 

I ins 

Te< 

Cu: 

Hir 

I the 

jchi 

les 

]l8 

pla 

;lo! 

la I 

lour 

Isho 

Iwhi 

{out 

|of . 


r 

u 
li 


- . - 1 

SATCHELL PAIGE haa again nm oat on the Pittiriirgh Crawf ords, | 

his home team andone of thebcst in the Negr- National league. 
They have jumped to Santo. Domingo, which is taking a "Cuban ' 
raid" this year on the best American ball player. For doing so. 
w.ithout giving notice the world famous pitcher andsix other colored 
diamond stars iiave been dropped from the ffegrcNational league 
by Ferdinand Q. Morton, the Judge Landis of AfrcAmerican base- I 
jail. 

Of course, tou can censure Paige for this ant the number of 
Dther times he hopped or failed to keep dates, nc only with the i 
Trawfords but with the Royal Giants out here in Wirer League play, I 
3ut you can't blame him for trying to get more mony. The pay for : 
:olored ball players is so miserably poor that you culd hardly ex- | 
oect any of them to turn down an offer of more mony with another 
league. After all, "the laborer is worthy of his hire' the Bible says, 
jnd this is one of its greatest truths. 

The rest of the deserters were Perkins, Crawforccatcher; Palm, ' 
catcher of the Black Yankees; "Showboat ' Thomas, 1-st baseman of 
the New York Cubans; Taylor, the Cubans' pitcher; nd both Craw- 
ford and Spearman, outfielders for the Cubans. 

FAMOUS COLORED Joekeym, such as Winkfleld andVIurphy, have i 

gone -with the same tide of time that swept greaibicycle riders 
like Maj<^ Tairter out of the limelight, but over at H^re de Grace, 
Maryland, a colortd rider won a great race. It was i Chesapeake] 
Stakes day sind C. Grigg, a colored, apprentice boy, up c Stage Beau- 
ty; the twd-yeir'-old bay filly of Admiral Grayson, booKi her across 
the line tljree .,<iaarters of a length ahead of Bunny aby, nearest 
rival in tii«' C?W-" SUge Beauty was clocked in at O.ii 2-5 for the 
four aiid on*ihaI^ furlongs. This ought to earn Gricta place as a ; 
regular'.jt**^. and lift the invisible color bar that is a silly as that 
of maior l(j*«u«! basebaU. 


Armstrong 
thrills with 
K. 0. of Klick 

Toe to toe, chest to chest, mus- 
cles rippling over brown body 
and white body as they crashed 
together with fists flying like 
windmills! Two ring gladiators. 
Henry Armstrong and F r a n k i <? 
Klick sprang into action when 
the bell clanged for the first 
round at the Olympic Audito- 
rium, last Tuesday night. 

The crowd that packed the vast 
auditorium, leaped to their feet 
in their excitement, many stand- 
ing in their seats, as for the full 
three minutes, the two champi- 
ons battled like demons in the 
fastest, most furious first round 
ever fought in that arena. 

The second round was a carbon 
copy of the first, neither deter- 
mined fighter giving an inch ex- 
cept grudgingly. But two rounds 
later. Klick, junior lightweight 
title-holder, was led from the 
ring, a" technical knockout vic- 
tim, and Henry Armstrong, fea- 
therweight champion, bowed to 
the thundering cheers of his col- 
ored and white admirers. Klick's 
trainer, Frankie Doyle, sent a 
towel sailing into the ring just 
thj-ee seconds before the end of 
the fourth, when the San Fran- 
cisco sensation had become un- 
able to protect himself. 
Fought Gamely 

But the "Little Tan Tornado" 
had no easy time of it, for com- 
ing out desperately in the sec- 
ond, Frankie opened with a fast 
body attack, then shot a hard 
overhand right that landed flush 
on Armstrong's chin. His nose 
R'as also bleeding slightly at the 
bell. The end drew in sight in 
the third when, after changing 
his tactics and attempting to run 
and jab a la Ramage, he still 
could not keep the relentless lit- 
tle menace at a safe distance. 

Armstrong weighed a legiti- 
mate 131 pounds. Klick's weight 
was announced at 132V2. 

Davey Abad, the Panamanian 
stablemate of Barney Ross, got a 
TKO over Johnn\- Jones. Art 
Johnson, 164, Lamar De Lavilla- 
des star, flattened Joe Ortega, 
165 in 1:53 seconds of the first 
round with a wicked left hook 
to the jaw. It was the special 
event and slated for four heats. 

Pio Pico. 197 '-2, took all four 
rounds and th£ decision from 
Moose Irwin. Chuck Crowell, 213, 
pounder outa win over Hugn 
Glass. 190. Jimmy Duvall, 127, 
took a nme count in the third 
round, delivered by Timo De 
Rama. 

Rosenbloom 
takes on 
new manager 

Maxie Rosenbloom, who may 
have been saved such a beating 
last week if he had not "changed 
horses in the middle of the 
stream" by canning his old man- 
ager, has a new one in Charles 
Martin. 

Other reports listed in the May 
1 issue from the State Athletic 
commission are: Contracts filed — 

Lloyd Delucchi. boxer. Wm. H. 
Gilmore. manager, effective Mar. 
22, 1937 for five years. 

Aubrey Edward Sloan, boxer, 
Wirt Ross, manager, effective 
April 26, 1937 for seven years. 

Johnny Page, boxer, Thomas 
T. O'Loughlin, manager, effective 
April 28, 1937 for five years. 

Suspensions: James Hill, boxer 
of L. A., indefinite, no ability; 
Charles Meyers, boxer of Berke- 
ley, indefinite, physically unfit; 
Henry Grigsby, boxer of Stock- 
ton, indefinite, physically unfit. 

Reinstatements: Richard Bull 
Martin, wrestler of L. A., effec- 
tive April 26, 1937; Ceferino Gar- 
cia, boxer of L. A., effective April 
29, 1937; Jack LaSalle, boxer of 
S. F., effective April 29, 1937. 

Releases filed: Johnny Page, 


BOXING EXPERTS SAY 'LB. FOR LB., 
INCH FOR INCH, ARMSTRONG IS 
GREATEST FIGHTER IN WORLD' 


Pound for pound and inch for ^ 
inch. Henry Armstrong is the 
greatest fighter in the whole, 
wide world today. 

He proved it, Tuesday night, at 
the Los Angeles Olympic Audi- 
torium when he annihilated Fran- 
kie Klick of San Francisco in 
four rounds before a jammed 
house — a most splendid tribute 
to Armstrong's drawing power. 

Armstrong, who fights Wally 
Hally on Tom Gallery's great 
fight card at Wrigley Field, May 
24th, put up the most impress- 
ive showing of his spectacular 
career against Klick. The San 
Franciscan didn't have a China- 
man's chance. 

I When you consider that Klick 
[ boxed a draw with world's wel- 
i terweight champion Barney Ross; 
knocked out Kid Chocolate to 
win the junior lightweight champ- 
I ionship; boxed four times against 
' Tony Canzoneri and insists he 
was entitled to the verdict in 
at least two of the encounters; 
deefated Harry Dublinsky, Tony 
Falco, Al Roth and many more; 
and went the route )vith Pedro 
Montanez and world champion 
Lou Ambers in hotly contested 
battles. 
Well! The conclusion is obvious. 
Bill Smith, inspector of the 
California State Athletic Com- 
missioner, a former newspaper- 
man of note,, and a real authority 
on fight matters, remarked, af- 
ter the Klick fight, Tuesday 
night: 

"What would Armstrong have 
done with fellows like Abe At- 
tell, Terry McGovem, 'Little Cho- 
colate,' Young Corbett? He's the 
most cold-blooded killer of the 
ring I've ever seen!" /^ 

Every man is entitled to his 
opinion: this p. a. is firml\- con- 
vinced that Armstrong would 
have ^VHIPPED THEM ALL! 



NEAR TRAIL'S END 


UP UNTIL 1927 one of the 
coast's leading heavyweights, 
Vic Al^ander is now in the 
"Veterans hospital at Sawtelle, 
helplessly p a r ^ 1 y zed and 
speechless with death not far 
off, according to Army physic- 
ians. He is confined to a 
wheelchair unable to use either 
of !iis hands besides being un- 
able to talk. However, he can 
write a little and would appre- 
ciate a visit from old friends 
and trounced the UCLA frosh. 
They met defeat at the hands of 
use's freshmen team, 71-60. 
who probably do not know his 
whereabouts since he took sick 
a year ago. Vic fought at the 
old "Vernon arena, the Olympic, 
Culver City, Wilmington, and 
other clubs against some of the 
most famous top-notchers of 
his day. One of the most mem- 
orable battles was a 20-round 
fight in the blazing sun at Mex- 
icali, Mexico's bull ring. • 


Rate L.AJ.C. 
track squad 
as favorites 

Track fans at Los Angeles 
Junior college will travel to 
Ventura J. C. Saturday, when 
Coach Harry Campbell's Cubs 
spikesters meet the Pirates in 
"Western division meet. » 

According to advance dope, 
the locals should literally swamp 
the Pirates. The LAJC squad is 
expected to score heavily in the 
sprints, hurdles, distance races, 
and field events, while their 
only noticeable weakness is In 
the middle distance events. 

Ted Hogans and Wilfred Hines, 
dusky Cub hurdlers, threaten to 
shatter the college records in 220 
lows and 120 highs, respecUvely, 
while Hal Sihclair, sprinT'ace, 
and his .teammates LocKwood 
Carr and Bob Cushnie are show- 
ing good form in both dashes. 
Sinclair ran the 100-yard dash in 
a fraction over 9.8 when he was 
defeated by Mickey Anderson of 
the Trojan frosh recent^. Cap- 
tain 3k<^ Hynes, hi^ jumping 



Salica faces li 
DeGrasse | 
next Tuesdcjjy 

Fireworks will again lighf; up 
the Olympic next Tuesday i^ht 
when Lou Salica and Pete?|De 
Grasse tangle ih the ten-rd^nd 
main event. Olympic fans iwill 
welcome the return of De Qras- 
se, the sensational Mohawk;. In- 
dian who gave Henry Armstrbng 
a game, hard battle, before! jbe- 
ing knocked out at the end' of 
the tenth round. Recently,';-! he 
scored a knockout over tough, 
hard-hitting "Young" Rightmire. 

Lou Salica, outstanding conten-. 
der of the bantamweight tStle. 
has beaten Escobar, Baby Casa- 
nova and Pancho Leyvas anting 
his many victories. ■ ! 

Matchmaker Suev Walsh 'has 

distance. But he hasn't as ; yet 
shown that he can leap of iold. 
Peacock has jumped beyond : 26 
feet in competition. He has a long 
way to go if he wants to success- 
fully ward of the challenges^ of 
Mack Robinson, Kermit King of 
Pittsburgh (Kan.) Teachers, and 
Bill Watson of Michigan, for at 
Penn, he went only a little way 
beyond 24 feet. i \ 


Colored Woman's 
NotionolMagazine 

Official Organ 4rf the National 
Association of Colored Wom- 
en, affiliated with the National 
Council of Women. News 
About Interesting People and 
Events. Subscription $1.0« per 
year. 15c per copy. 

ASHTON'S NEWS SERVICE 
DISTRIBUTORS 

3418 Walton Avenne 


lined up a splendid supporUng 
card, headed by Perfecto Lopez 
and Gege Gravante in the semi- 
final. 


FREE 


COURSE 

in 

HAJR 

CULTURE 

CoiwUling- of 

MARCELi;iNG c 

FLNGERWAVlSG 

SI?AMPO0 

FORMULA 

Inrludinjr 

DIPLOMA 
BY MAIL 
Write Today To: 
CUBAN COSME'nC CO. 
Box 5315-T Chicago, lb 




Henry Armstrong and Trainer Eddie .JVteade Open Camp 

JESSE OWENS IS GONE 
BUT THERE ARE 

OTHERS, SAYS EXPERT 

BY F. M. DAVIS for ANP 

CHICAGO, May -7 — We'll have to wait many a day for another 
Jesse Owens, but there are still athletes good enough to keep Afra- 
merica at the top of the track and field heap. The recent Penn and 
Drake relays gave us the first good look at what to expect during 
this year's outdoor season. 


The spotlight is focused direct- 
ly on four brown boys — Mack 
Robinson of Pasadena Junior col- 
lege, Jimmy Smith of Indiana. 
Eulace Peacock of Temple and 
John Woodruff or Pittsburgh. I 
have not included our high jump- 
er because their places are al- 
ready assured and none did any- 
thing startling at the relays. 

You never heard of Robinson 
until last year when he made the 
Olympic team and chased Owens 
into a new world's record at 200 
meters. This spring, he has been 
doing right well in the century 
sprint, but his broad jumping is 
his best bet. Nobody in the na- 
tion has bested his 25 feet S^j 
inch mark this season and there 
is a good chance that he may 
make 26 feet. Robinson should be 
the best in the nation at the 220 

captain of the Los Angeles J. C. 
team, with a recent mark of 6ft. 
4mn. 

Apparently the Cub cinder 
artists were confident that they 
could maintain their pacemaking 
stride. This season they have de- 
feated the Glandel, Long Beach 
and Santa Monica Jaysees: won 
the unofficial title in the South- 
ern California college relays at 
Occidential; tied unofficially 
with Pasadena J. C. in the Long 
Beach relays for the first place; 


and the broad jump. At Drake, 
he also ran the 440 fast enough 
to catch Cagle, Oklahoma Baptist 
ace, who ran in Berlin last sum- 
mer, who was five yards in front, 
and beat him to the tap>e by a foot. 
Robinson, on the basis of this 
showing, looms as another poten- 
tial record breaker in the quart- 
er mile. 

Now there is Jimmy Smith, 
whose amazing performances at 
the three quarters and the mile 
enabled Indiana to win the dis- 
tance medley relay and set a new 
world record in the four mile 
relay. Smith ran the mile in 4 
minutes 14^isecond — -the second 
time, to The best of our know- 
ledge, that a sepia has made that 
mark. The only other to equal 4: 
14 was Gus Moore. Jimnjy has the 
rest of this season and all of next 
year for competition; he may 
give San Romani, Glenn Cun- 
ningham, Gene Venzke and Don 
Lash a real run for their money. 
Keep your eye on him. 

It was extremely heartening to 
learn that Eulace Peacock has al- 
most regained the form that car- 
ried him to victories over Jesse 
Owens at 100 meters and the 
broad jump. His best time at the 
Penn relays was 9.7 for the 100 
yards, which shows that he is 
ready to fall heir to the title of 
"world's fastest human" at this 


boxer, released by Jbck Russell, 
manager, effective April 28, 1937. 




JohnW. King 

TaOor - Haberdai 

1«Q9 CENTRAL AVE. 

\JgSi M^i/etjk. CALIFORNIA 


Yjcfir 

Moderne 


Here in an atmosyhere eooducive to the 
enjoyment of expertly pcMpared food — 
food called from the choicest the mark- 
ets have to offer — loven •< good cheer 
"itther nisrht after ni^t. 


hotcast 

and, 
Liqworr 

• 

25c 


9331 


CErtorr 
MMl 


ENTERTAINMENT 

•A«H NIQHT '^ROM t TO t 

« 

Toat tnoufh «ntertainm«at sot t* 
interfere Witli your converMtSan, 
jret ^arkting and lothnately pltaa 
iac to Mrre aa accompaniment \m' 
jroitr guataCary eBjoyment. 

WtaMa o< the riglit «tntac« aai 
pra|>«r temperature, cocktaila and 
mixed (Malta eonoocted by Mm- 
tar Bart«Bd«rs make aaea rapaat 
at tb* Taeiit Moderne a rH«i— 
to be eft reapaAtered and wta«t !■ 
Boct to to eft npeated for e«r 
ehargea an aetniiMihig^y 


LQSTROUnD 


• *d <<&''Jtoy>i^<e^.-Y*'*3g--'>- -fe 


iriMtB 


;..J.-.;; 








Pf tf foMt-B 


If you fail to read THE CALIFORNIA EAGLE you may never know It Happened 



,;--4; «->*: 


% ~ 

:|5| 




■* . "" ^ 

^^hN 

■»j- 

L 


- 

^^^l^lg 

Kf< 

1^ ' 


• 

B '^ - 

K 

1^ 

* 

' '^' ' 

■ 1 - 


^^Hi 

; 


^^^ 

r 

..iJt'::, 

■ V 

. • 

M 

-isSSs<S;,:>i- . , ^^r 

^ 

F" 

'■ 

t 


.^H 

■=%r 

^ 

>• 




|PPP- j| 

*^J#*fe»*^i*^'^ 

'4 

t 

'■•'M 

^ 

'■^ 1: 

^»*- 

m 

1 ji^ 

i. 

. .'1 



Jt S^«-^ 

■^ 

SffP- 

'v J 

■ -m^ 

:-V 

.:: :# 

Jfe 


h 

-*\V' 

■ ■ f,-''"'-'*.^ 


^P 

_ ' ^^ 


fU^^^^^yr^^^^^ 

■>-fi*^>:. : 

^m 

^ ^ 

'^''^'I'wm^fK 

Ik 

i-^----'''C!!!! 

^iL^. 





t' 


Friday, May 7, 1$ait 


HOLLYWOOD'S BEST SWIMMER IN 'SLAVE SHIP' 

JAMES DAVIS, formerly a life guard at Kansas City's big munici- 
pal pool, had to sv;im a mile in towering waves during the recent 
filming of Twentieth Century-Fox' -Slave Ship". Besides being 
an all-round stunt man, he is tb' ' ■ ■^''r and diver, white 

or black, in Hollywood. 


BEHIND THE SCENES... 

THE LONG threatened studio workers' strike is on now, called last 

Saturday morning. Lines of pickets were established at the 
gates of ten film studios b\'' nearly 3000 striking studio craftsmen, 
threatening oossible paralvsis nr' Clarence Mu.se, Louise Beavers, 
curtailment of the $255,000,000 j Stepin_ Fetch it, Willie Best, The 


Lil Randolph 
tabbed 'girl of 
many voices' 

To be able to sing in one voice 
is a God-given gift of talent but 
to be able to range into more than 
one voice is not only an example 
of natural ability but alto of ac- 
quired technique, resultant of 
culture and study. One of the 
few singers who can accomplish 
this entertaining as well as re- 
markable feat is Miss Lillian 
Randolph who has just completed 
a year at the Paradise Oardens, 
downtown. 

"Lil", as she is familiarly call- 
ed by her many friends and by 
the Hollywood crowds who seem 
never to tire of seeing and hear- 
ing her, has a natural contralto 
voice. But in the midst of a note 
or a bar she shifts her tone to 
soprano, alto, and even bass, 
seemingly without effort. The 
effect is startling as well as pleas- 
ing and her hearers never stop 
marvelling as to how she effects 
it. 

Miss Randolph came to the 
coast from Detroit in January, 
1935, after completing four years 
at the Palm Garden Cafe there. 
Her first engagement, secured 
shortly after her arrival, was at 
the Club Alabam from which, af- 
ter a long run, she joined Ralph 
Cooper's Revue at the Burbank 
theatre. She was headlined there 
for fourteen weeks, leaving as 
popular as when she first started. 

When she left the Burbank she 
accepted an engagement at the 
Paradise and has been there ever 
since. 

In addition to her vocal talents 
she is an excellent actress and 
monologist with a large store of 
side-splitting comedy. Her im- 
personation of Mae West, disguis- 
ed in an expensive blonde wig, is 
such a scream that it has been 
held over two and three weeks 
at each presentation. 


15 EXPERT SWIMMERS 
CALLED FOR LAST 
SHOT IN 'SLAVE SHIP' 

"Slave Ship", the already famous story of the last of the slave 
trade and that throws more light on the bitter history of the race, 
did not really finish until last week. Actual photography was fin- 
ished several weeks ago when 75 worked in one day, but an added 
scene of the rescue of 25 men swimmers had to be taken, so Charles 


Butler selected 15 of his largest 
and beat swimmers and they ./ere 
all transported to the fathomless 
ocean off Santa Monica. 

A large number of expert life- 
guards were disguised as sailors 
and picked the men up one by 
one, each of whom had to keep 
afloat until recued and hauled 
into the lifeboats. The scene was 
made as the finale to the burn- 
ing and sinking of a slave trans- 
port on which the previously 
filmed cargo of seven hundred 
and fifty men and women were 
crowded. 

The swimmers were Morgan 
Rochester, Jack Spears, Clarence 
Gordon, Neil and Jack Cllsby, Jo 
Baker, Curtis Hamilton, Buster 
Columbus, Noble Blake, James 
Davis, Sol Woods, Irvhi Smith, 
Richard Ponson, with J. A. Rob- 
s 


ertson in charge. 

Contrary to a previous nearly 
fatal incident, when several men 
were hurt and nearly drowned in 
the studio's artificial lake, all 
went well and the scene was com- 
pleted without mishap. 

Sound f jr one of the complet- 
ed scenes also was completed last 
week to run on the sound strip to 
fit the action of the scene. It 
was a chant in the Swahili lan- 
guage by n large number of sing- 
ers, eighteen of them men and 
the rest women. 

They were Nathan Curry, Geo. 
Turner, James Adamson, Ted 
Collins, Frank Allen, Reginald 
Anderson, Willis Williams, Har- 
old Farley, Jack Williams, Ed 
Patrick, William Brodadus, Eliza- 
beth Ashley, Dorothy Wooten and 
Agatha Hayes. 


Orchsond 
musicians . . 


rUA: 

Les Kite and his Cotton Club 
orchestra bid farewell to Los An- 
geles early this past Monday 
morning after playing to a pack- 
ed house at the Elks hall a few 
hours before. Les and his band 
drew one of the largest crowds 
that has ever been witnessed at 
this spot and he and the mem- 
bers of his band was really giv- 
en one of the finest send-oft that 
has ever been given to any such 


film industry. Fortunately, for 
the colored actors and extras, se- 
quences in which they were used 
were completed before the b i g 
studio strike affecting II of the 
major studios. Hence, last week 
and the week before, were quite 
busy ones in the sepia film colo- 
ny, enabling quite a few to tide 
over the bad break a long drawn- 
out strike will bring. 

CHARLES BUTLER, busy cast- 
ing director for Central Cast- 
ing Bureau, placed film players 
at a number of studios during the 
week, but there were a number 
of others in the higher wage 
bracket whose en'.ployment 
comes through agents employed 
by them. These are ti;e bit and 
part players from S25 a day up. 
Most of these have received their 
screen training and experience 
as extras under Butler, then ad- 
vanced from the rank's by being 
capable when opportunity shook 
the door latch. 

* 

AT HAL Roach Studio. "Topper". 

' with Joan Bennet' and Gary 
Grant, stars; Richard Colernnn. 
J. H. Allen. Catherine Sparks, 
and J. A. Robertson worked in a ' 
big night court sequence. 

AT FOX Studio, Pearl Adams 

worked in a new. un-named 
film finished last week. The fa- i 
mous John Ford did the mega- 
phoning. 

* 

AT P.AR.'VMOUNT. John Lester 

Johnson, famous fuin'.er iieavy- 
weight chaifipionship contender, 
worked in another excellent bit. 
under direction of Director Hath- 
away. 

« 

AT MGM Studio, Henry .Martin 

•worked in the live, new ir.usi- 
cal film, "Broadway Melodies of 
1937". directed by Roy Del Ruth. 
On another set, Johnny Bland 
and George Cochran uorked in 
•'Saratoga", starred by Clark Ga- 
ble and directed by Conway. 
.^dded also to the "Broadway 
Melodies" cast two days ago were 
Jesse Graves, Forrest ' Covan. 
George Harvey. Wm. Parnell and 
Earl Turnham. ' 

* 

THREE 12-.vear-old boys got a 

nice break in Director Woods' 
new picture at MGM with con- 
tracts signed for at least three 
v.^eeks' work. They are Isaac 
Jones. Cecil Chase and Walter 
Dancer. ' Over on another set 
Elias English and James Narcis- 
sus worked under Director Thie- 
la. 

BUILD YOUR OWN STUDIOS ! 
ONCE AGAIN, now all together: 

"Build your own studiosl" If 
in your pride, sophistication and 
superiority comple.v. you are tir- 
ed of seeing Negroes play them- 
selves in the movies. This com- 
mand goes to these super-sensi- 
tive folk, who for lack of more 
I>oignant evils to write about 
have been spattering their noxi- 
ous ink on the innocent heads of 
Bill Robinson, Hattie McDaniels, 


resa Harris. Eddie Anderson, 
Mme. Sul-te-wan and other sepia 
actors in the movies. And they 
are artists, not types: real, hard- 
working, portrait painters of 
characters, not accidental pick- 
ups from the crowds on the street 
corners in the Negro section in 
any city. 

■Their work is just as honorable 
as that of Charlie Chaplin, Joe 
Penner. Bob Burns, ZaSu Pitts, 
Patsy Kelly. Henry Armetta,- or 
any of the hundreds of white'co- 
medians whose work we praise < 
and laugh over. Neither the 
Nordics nor you ever accuse Ar- '• 
metta with his broken Italian dia- 
lect of disgracing his race: Hy- 
mer, the Jewish race, or Patsy 
Kelly, the ancient name of Ire- I 
land. Yet you have never seen i 
them portray any other charac- ] 
ter than those you would speak | 
of as belittling their nationalities | 
were you not afraid of injuring j 
their feelings. } 

Aw, heck! Why argue with i 
you I Here I have been wasting ' 
my time. when I could have been ' 


ILD SLATES PICNIC 
AT VERDUGO CLUB 

In order to obtain defense and 
relief funds for labor prisoners 
and their families, the Interna- 
tional Labor Defense, popularly 
known as the I. L. D., will hold 
a picnic at the Verdugo Country 
club Sunday, May 16. 


soldiers to 
dishing.,out the missing and de- i 'he World War, 

sired gossip section. But just as 

a parting tip, while you are carp- ; 
ing, quibbling and knocking our ' 
movie stars they are accumulat- 
ing enough white dollars for any 
of them to buy and sell some of 
you, by minding their own busi- 
ness. And they donate many of 
those dollars annually to our Ur- 
ban League, NAACP and other 
worthy causes. 

* 

P. S. & N. B.: Watch the gossip 

section next week. Some red- 
hot happenings have hauled off 
and happened, too late for this 
deadline. 


TIesh' drive 

on in 

most theatres 

By HARRY LEVETTE 

Three cheers for the current 
nation-wide drive for a "return 
to the flesh" for colored enter- 
tainers, actors and orchestras. 
We can't dictate to Hollywood 
for the simple reason that we do 
not own one inch; of a studio lot, 
hence we cannot insist that they 
use stories for filming which in- 
clude large Negro sequences. 

Only about one picture in ev- 
ery ten < ground out by the major 
and ten independent picture cor- 
porations need even colored ex- ' 
tras. And in spite of our groans ; 
or threats they could make pic- 
tures from now on and not use 
any Negroes at a';. 

But with the theatres again re- 
turning to those glamorous days 
when living, breathing human 
beings trod the boards and the 
audiencfes felt the intimacy and 
personality of their presence, the 
thousands of good performers 
now idle would be busy and hap- 
py again. 

Nearly every one of the top- 


Paul Robeson 
starred in 
new British film 

LONDON, May 7. (ANP)— The 
final "shots" in the British film 
"Jericho" produced by Walter 
Putter and sUrring Paul Robe- 
son, Henry Wilcoxon and the 
Princess Kouka, brought here 
from her native African village, 
is nearing completion at Pine- , 

wood studios and after enditing ■ peared eight pretty choru^gifls 
should be ready for the preview ' " ' 

in the near future. 

Among the other colored 
American players in "Jericho" 
are Johnnie Nit, Chris Gill, Ike 
Hatch, Orlando Martin and Ru- 
fus Fennell. Scenes for some of 
the sequences were laid in Egypt. 
One set represents the sleeping 
quarters of a U. S. transport 
carrying^ New York regiment of 
colcfred soldiers to France for 


LES HITE'S BAND MAKES 

FILM TITLED 

'MURDER IN SWINGTIME' 

By HARRY LEVETTE 

Of all the musical shorts that have been turned out in the Holly- 
wood and New York Movietone Studios, ''Murder in Swingtime", 
filmed last week by Les Hite and his band,' is predicted to grab off 
the Croix de Guerre with the double palm. It was.made at the Conn 
Studios on Santa Monica boulevprd in Hollywood. The piece is as 
unique as its name, and instead , and the Rhythm Pals, a clever 
of being a pot-pourri of tunes as , dance team. Among the guests 
an excuse for the band to play, j were Mesdame-; Hattie Bailey, 
it has a definite plot that moves Henry Prince and Marvin John- 
right along on the waves of mu-l^n. Among the men were Lu- 
sic unto the unexpected climax. I ther "Soldier Boy" Gafford, and 
Characters in the lively sketch ' Louie Cole. 


such an outstanding ajrtist as: 
this not forgetting to show his 
appreciation to God who is re-, 
sponsible for him being in this 
world. Other of you entertainers 
and musicians get wise to your-j 
self and go to church sometime 
and have your souls cleaned. 
Fladi: 

Down at Local 76'/ the past! 
Saturday there were so many! 
"gigs" came in that Paul (sax)' 
Howard and Pres. Bailey had 4; 
hard time finding "cats" to fill* 
them, so all you unemployeqi? 
"cats" keep in touch v(ith thii 
Union. —FREDDY iil 



SAVOY 


Mkiri 


Hi 

Paramount's "Wild Money^ 
or-g.ni.ati-onin"this vicinity. Thi. ihT^^PlJLtZ'' J^ttL^l 
band wUl be «<>«« '"'"l tt^. "^ Arrowhead VS ^^c^ * 

for probably a long length ol _^^ » r i 

time because their agents Rock- | . ■ ^ 

well and O'Keefe have Les and 
men booked across the coun- 
try. Les and his band's first en- 
gagement was in Oakland, Calif, 
the past Monday night and from 
reports from that direction Les 
and his band played to crowded 
ballroom in that city. This col- 
umn wishes this "fine" organiza- 
tion a most successful tour. 


THURS., rtL, SAT. 

MAY «th, Ttti. Stt 

Grela Garbo'ft B«b«t TUV^torl 


I 

I 


II 


Hi 


CAMlLLE " 

and 
YICTOH VLfLKGLVK 

SEA DEVILS 

also 

MICKSY MOU8K 

Teehnie^or Caiteaa 


Hi 


which includes a crime, the ar 
rest, trial by jury anc" the con- 
fession, were headed by Les, as 
the band leader at a swanky cab- 
aret. Bea Richmond was the 
singer, Zack Williams, widely 
known scree9r actor, as the judge; 
James Adarhson, as the district 
attorney; Joe Bailey and Ben 
Carter as the two-man 'ury. Jess 
Hurley was the cafe manager, 
and Charles Andrews was "Picco- 
lo Pete". 
In the cabaret scene also ap- 


In the chorus were Lois Bright, 
Connie Harris, Rcsalee Lincoln, 
Patsy Hunter, Mildred Boyd, 
Louise Robinson, Ethel Boyd, Ca- 
therine Atkinson. 

No, I just won't tell you the 
story until aJler the film is pre- 
viewed next week, but the song, 
"Dinah" is the murder victim and 
several numbers of the band are 
tried before the guilty Andrews 
confesses to save Les Hite, who 
volunteers to take the rap. The 
film will not be released until 
next June. 


Elks' Cocktail Bin Robinson 

gives Shirley 
birthday gift 


Lounge— 


Hello folks, I Wish to make this 
announcement that the swanky 
Elks' Cocktail Lounge is now un- 
der the management of Mr. Ev- 
erett A. Smith. Your patronage 
will be highly appreciated, and 
my co-workers and I are offering 
you an evening of enjoyment with 
a smile. You might have your 
choice of mixed drinks from a 7 
up to a "Wally Chasing King Ed- 
ward." So friends, while you are 

cruising around on your lesiure 

hours, come up and try some of 

our famous Elks' Cocktails. 


Fla^: 

I personally wish to welcome 
my old friend Kenneth (trom- 
bone) Stewart who is a member 
of Earl Hines fanious orchestra 
now being featured at Frank Se- 
tbastian's New Cotton Club in 
Culver City, Calif. I have known 
Kenneth for many years, having 
attended old Wendell Phillips 
high school together in Chicago 
years gone by, as well as being 
a member of the Sunday School 
class at the church where Ken- 
neth's father was the pastor. Rev. 
Stewart is one of the outstand- 
ing preachers in t h i s country. 
Kenneth is recognized amon^ the 
ace trombone players of this 
country for his "fine" ability on 
the trombone, as well as his out- 
standing technique. Kenneth has 
played with many of the "top" 
orchestras of the country and for 
the past year has been conr.ected 
with Earl Hines band. I am wish- 
ing Kenneth a pleasant visit 
while he is here in Los Angeles. 

Eddie (sax aranger) Barefield 
and his Papke's Harlem night I 
club band can be heard every j 
night over radio station KMTR ■ 
from 12 to 12:30 a. m. I haven't \ 
had a chance to hear this grand j 
organization "swing" over the 
air, but from reports received 
these "cats" are really doing 
some "fine" swinging. All you 
readers tune-in on Eddie and his 
band and don't forget to drop 
him a fan letter telling him how 
you like his orchestra. 

Norman (trombone) Green is 
now "swinging" some fine trom- 
bone with Teddy Buckner and 
his Paradise Club orchestra. Nor- 
man has replaced Allen Durham 
for the present time while Allen 
is out of the city. 


nrednesday and Thfrsday— Ndw PLAYING— May Sth aai Cth 


Robert Young 

IN 


Fred McMuiray 

IN ' ALSO 

Champaign Vfaltz " " Dangerous Numbers 

pips Cpmeidy and News 


FRIDAY and SATUflDAY 

JOE E. BRO^N 


May 7th ud Sth 


— fjiso — Gangster Thriller 
II I Bulldog Drummond 

"When's Your pitrhday" Escapes 


SATURDAY MATIKEE 


BIG SPECIAL SHOW 


3 Big Features — Comedy — Serial 

PLUS ^IZES FOR ALL THE CHILDREN 


Sunday, Monday, fTuesday— 3 DAYS ONLY— May 9th, Itth, 11th 


^aSA '[.i :!'<»): i":yj 


Joan s "on- the 
spot" . . . with tfie 
two lovingesf n|tn 
in picfurei after ktr 
hcartl It's a rlctl 


Shirley Temple's eighth birth- 
day proved the happiest of her 
life. Bill Robinson sent her a 
miniature modern mirrored 
clock. Over 6,000 fans from 30 
countries sent her everything 
from fishing rods to, dolls, toy 
furniture and candy,, and Shir- 
ley's favorite, Jame^Dunn, who 
appeared with her iii her earliest 
successe s — "Stand Up and 


Flash: 

The Music Corporation. ,,i 
America through one of its rep- 
resentatives, Mr. Schriber has re- 
cently approached Mr. Ed. (Pres. 
of Local) Bailey on outstanding 
talented musicians and bands 
available in this vicinity. Mr. 
Schiber said that he had heard 
Lorenzo Flennoy's Club Alabam 
orchestra and was very much im- 



FRANK MORGAN 


WILLIAM GARGAN & BINNIE BARNES 

In a Thrilling Race Horse Picture 

BREEZING HOME" 

Plus SILLY SYMPHONY^"DON DONALD" 


/' 


Cheer", "Bright Eyes" and "Baby o^cnesira ana was very mucn im- 
Take A Bow^', sent her a box of 1 P'""*«<^„ "^'^^ , ^^^^^ , style of 
roses and sweet peas with a huge ' *^'"K ■ »s weU as the way )n 


orchid in the center, "just like 
grown-up ladies get from their 
beaux"- 


CREOLE CUTIE CHORUS IN ""SHUFFLE ALONG' 


STARTS AT TIVOLI SUNDAY 



Robert Montgomery and Joan Cnwford in 



The "Shuffle Along" Chorus, which Saturday, begins a five-day engagement 
on the stage of the Lincoln theatre at 23rd and Central. 


swing 
which each member of the band 
cooperated with each other as 
well as with their leader Lorenzo. 
Also recently "Baby" (drummer- 
vibraphone) Lewis was approach- 
ed by Mr. Alexander of the same 
booking agency accompanied by 
Vincent Lo|fez, the famous or- 
chestra -leader. As you know 
Baby Lewis is one, of the finest 
vibraphone players on the coast 
and also is recognized throughout 
the U. S. for his technique on 
this instrument and personally I 
would rather hear this "cat" 
swing on the vibras than Red 
Norvo who is acclaimed -one of 
the greatest. A few years ago 
Lewis was the featured drummer 
with Buck Clayton's orchestra 
which made such a hit in the 
orient. Well gang I do hope some- 
thing will turn up fine for Lo- 
renzo as well as for Baby Lewis 
in connection with this "ace" 
theatrical agency of the world. 

A few Sunoays pasi on the pro- 
gram of the Young People's day 
at the Independent Church which 
IS under the leadership of 'that 
"fine" outstanding young genius. 
Rev. Clayton Russell was that 
nationally known artist, Fred 
(piano) Skinner who played and 
sand a beautiful classical number 
which was really a fine treat for 
the audience, who packed the 
church to capacity. Fred received 
a grand ovption from the crowd 
and it made me feel good to see 


N. Y. singing 
stor comes 
to Paradise 

With colored entertainers and 
artists becoming nVore and more 
popular both in local and nation- 
al amusement circles, the Para- 
dise Gardens is adding still more 
big name celebrities to its large 
all -colored company. 

Lew Crawford, famous New 
York producer who is setting the 
Hollywood and out-of-town visi- 
tors agog with hfs fast, colorful 
and varied revues,, is low bring- 
ing the famous Margaret Sims 
from New York. One of the most 
popular and pleasing artists in 
the country, she turned down of- 
fers at New York's Cotton Club, 
the Ubangi and several theatres 
there in order to come to the 
coast at Lew's behest. 

Earl and Francis, known as the 
Carioca dancers, have also been 
added, opening recently, to night- 
ly storms of applause, and the 


:z: 


y^•^ 


flight sepiA artists heM^are for- 
mer stage folk and still have that 
old love for the footlights. Hence, 
they all join me in shouting 

the aesh". 


m 


m 


Scott's band to be 
heard on Harlem 
Rhapsodies Sun. 

"Harlem Rhapsodies", conduct- 
ed by Don Otis this Sunday 
morning between 10 and 11 
o'clock will have as guests in the 
studio, Emerson Scott (in per- 
son) and his ten piece colored or- 
chestra, who will play a number 
of the latest swing tunes. 

It is Don't plan to present to 
the public on these Sunday pro- 
grams various colored bands (in 
person) to try and determine the 
No. 1 band in Southern Califor- 
nia now that Les Hite has de- 
parted. Also to be featured on 
thi sprogram are a number of re- 
cordings made by Count Basic 
and his orchestra. The Mills 
Brothers' record of "The Love 
Bug Will Get You If You Don't 
Watch Out" will be played on a 
recording. 


noted Edwards sisters will join 
the troupe shortly after complet- 
ing a long engagement in Waah- 
ington, D, C. 

The old favorites, headed by 
Lil Randolph, the girl of many 
voices, still remain by demand 
of the increasing crowds of the 
Paradise, as Crawfotd's sUows 
get jitter and bettec 


Florence 

Admissions 

Adults 15c 

Children 10c 


MILLS 


Theatre 


FRIDAY AND SATURDAY 

WHEELER & WOOLSEY 

IN 


Box Offic* Opens 

Central Near Jefferson ^'***L'^*y* ^ =*"»•"• 
____^ Sat.-Sun. l:a« pun. 

MAY 7th -8th 


2 FEATURES 


BUCK JONES 

IN 


Mumy's Boys SAN DF LOW 



WED., THURS. 
JACK BOLT 

IN 

NORTH OF NOME 


MAY lltb— 12th— 13th 


JACK OAKIE. GENE RAYMOND 
LILY PONS in 
That Girl From Pori« 


PLAY LUCKY PICK 

Twi May WIb Wi 


■7*7 Bto;^. We*. - Sirt. 


Lin#»/%lM THEATRE 
I 11 W O I n '23rd Qdn Central 


5 DAYS— STARTS 


MAY, Sth— 5 DAYS 



BIG 

RAMBLE 
jMid-Nighf^ 
I Safurdoy 

40---SEPIA Stars--. 40 


AL50 
THE SCREEN 

J<>HN MEADE'S WOMAN 


ON 


K4#NIGHT RAMBLE Saturday 


5. 

l- 

i: 





FrM«y, Moy 7, 1937 


If you fail to reo<i THi CALIFORNIA EAGLE you may never know It Happene<I 


Pog* FN 


"r Crown City 
' ' COMMENT 

As I By Notman H. Duncan 

Inails tr 

lacandal During these hectic dayi, in 
Idinf which we see the collapse at all 
if all ■ that men have held tacred (mott- 
ave I ly finance and government,) many 
car of our younger Kegroes, finding 
(f "balm" in the word* of certain 
writers in social injuatice, and ita 
e^re, take the dogmatism of the«« 
wHtings as "gospel," and, in so 
doing, weaken their own posi- 
tion. 

Granted, that bewildered men 
are seekings aaswen to the many 
questions raised by Our contem- 
b.'irn I porary chaos; but the briefest 
ineon though will reveal the futility of 
ub's finding all of the answers for all 
le t\A of our social ills in mm book, 
,ho asMrritten by one man. 
er to Without a doubt, such social 
on, w'thinkers as Marx have done a 
to great good, even though many 
feiusicdoubt the truth of their findings. 
)ind ari\ society in which the common 
!)h'! Gnan "chews his cud in content- 
tick; i>nent" is not a vital, active, pro- 
prom, %ress force at all; because noth- 
rie'll i.'ng is more inimicable to the con- 
se in .ept of progress than smug satis- 
vs a'action. On the other hand, the 
^ndrevast analysis is, unpractical of ap- 
take ojiication to ou." present order. 
jirls t( The writer of this comment, it 
Cor thenay be interesting to know, is 
Has 5ne of the "Forgotten Genera- 
coniion" who has a speaking ac- 
Dplequaintance, at least, with current 
. I l^ocial thinking. Faced with a se- 
affered-ies of blind alleys (instead of the 
equen.iowing, open road of opportun- 
lameljty promised in the Commence- 
ng whnent Address >, he became — and 
■»a *^*;„iill i« — just a bit embittered; but 
■^a^. "'.«! XiTility of '.u:Ii »n attiUufc it 
nail a^n in its fruits: hatred, suspi- 
laVighmon, cynicism. And from such a 
[that thg-Jon, one .'iihI; "solace" in 
lowe thSe words of iv; nyui who, dog- 
Isum of ttically, proclaims the injustice 
tvj'^^^- ** existing order; and it is 
|^erociq,t one more step to accepting, 

f*" jj?^ .thout question, his oromised 
) FresTopi-, 

An op 

iWe. A.he 7or the soul of a ipan, who has 

lof Thurswn weary of the odds against 

|irg to th^ promise of "the abolitwn of 

the atten. prejudice." "justice for all,"' 

Iposed of . opportunity of working," 

Ithink th^ai rights," and the like, art 

Iter riighi the.Vords of some new Mes- 

In't want,_ Negro youth, fresh from the 

■"Open >i, of college — where they were 

iigh sch , competing basis with their 

lcollegia;jtg fellow-students— find it 

lEthel a,newhat difficult to shoulder 

If erred , y^^^ ^ ^ "Black Man's 

I Omar i^jjce." Promise of a social or- 

Ja Casa^ j^ v^hich, at least, we would 

I click . jji^^^ the opportunities of the 

"Abbiegj.jgg fellow sound gcfed; and 

In t crei. realisation of such ends will 

lamop don't say would) be good; and 

■^ general plan for accomplish- 

Igoing V these ends may be found in 

1 * ^^ e writings of the German tail- 

Ji^^^'S-, who wrote in a London cellar; 

ISandy,g reneratioo, much less, one 

f^Uur^*^ 

ers rpcisl Pl*n i"ay be found In any 
13th We, the younger Negroes, hive 
s a duty the task of enquiring. 
one \>"rs is not to rest on the laurels 
instit < any generation living in some 
Ted Jolden Age. Having nothing, we 
Curi i»y "°* grow stoical and accept 
Hine ': nof '"■^ ^« ^"^ ^^'^ "beat our 
the- «a<la against the unyielding wall« 
chii '■hich sund about us." Ours is to 
es V S'lc "*w paths, to blaze broad 
18 t, rails; but in so doing, we must 
play lave light; and in the dim, flick- 
Mosi *'ini beacon of one man'i ideas, 
It weaken our position, when, 
rithin our grasp, is the reveal- 
ng light of history, of many 
hmkers, and of the unwritten ex- 
lerienee of the Race. May we go 
orward! And may our progress 
■e lighted' with broader beacons! 
Mr. De Zee, owner of the Bev- 
rly Poultry Farm, states that the 
iegro customers know exactly 
rhat they want when buying 
wultry and they pay cash. To 
upply the many satisfied pae- 
ons with a product of quality, 
I custom hatchery it the source. 

Mr. De Zee says: "All eggs re- 
«ived at the hatchery, from 
y'hich I buy, come from blood 
ested flocks and are raised from 
he egg to the grown chicken of 
able size, their feet having nev- 
r touched the ground. 

The $14,000 electric incubator 
»f the walk-in type has a hatch- 
ng capacity of 8000 eggs. All b*by 
•hicks vmsold, are raised for the 
narket. 


REV. HANDY WRITES 

MEDITATIONS 

ON MOTHER'S DAY 

Br UV. W. TALBOT HAMDT, D. 0. 

(FMtor Ml. Zloa M. ■. Clmnft, N«w^i1«um, UL, Bt-Futor l««tl 

M. B. Chxtriki^iftmamoM.) 

The chSLract«r who luu ex«rt«d the gr««t«st influence in the 
world has not been the sUtesmAn, dlcUtor, president, emperor, 
prime minister, nor any prominent personage of poUtictl or civil 
life. The person who has wl«ld«d a tremendous influence and played 
the leading role in the drama of life in all ages, and amid the vAried 
races of mankind, bears the slm- get the source which prompted 


PASADENA SPORTS 


Edited Br 
WALTER WORRILL 


pie title, "mother", 

More than any oth«r human 
being, she has been directly re- 
sponsible for the destiny of man. 
She is the foremost sculptor o^ 
the world; moulding and shap- 
ing human activities and thought 
throughout the world. Mother 
symbolizes power, trutl., beauty 
and goodness. The atmosphere 
which radiates and surrounds her 
establishes family life and gives 
permanence to human society. 

The testimonies of great men 
in acknowledgement of the debt 
they owe to their mothers, be- 
cause of the love and inspiration 
which they have received, would 
embrace volumes of chronologi- 
cal stories from the dawn of his- 
tory to the present day. A few 
citatins may be noted: 

"All that I am or hope to be", 
said Abraham Lincoln, after he 


and was the causative agent of 
these achievements. The true se- 
cret of one's success is wrapped 
up in his mother's guidance and 
inspiration. Yet that same mother 
is too often unknonim, unappre- 
ciated, unhonored and unsung. 
It is a just tribute for the 
whole nation, to unite in wear- 
ing its chosen emblem, and In 
song and speech, as well as oth- 
er appropiAte exercises, to honor 
its, MOTHERS. 


Muir Tech 
cops 2nd in 
Foothill meet 


"With James Ruffin and Willis 
..„._._.. ^... „. «»,»» i., Coleman, sprinters, in the spot- 
had be^me pr«ident"""rowe to t«l^*»^ ^he Muir Tech track teams 


The greatest 
wwrld is 


my angel mother", 

"My mother was the making 
of me", said Thomas Alva Edison. 
She was so true, so surs of me; 
and I felt that I had someone to 
live for; some one I must not disr 
appoint." 

"All that I have accomplished 
in life," declared Dwight L. 
Moody, the great evangelist, "I 
o^-e to my mother." 

"To the man who has a good 
mother, all women are sacred 
for her sake", said Jean Paul 
Richter. An often repeated ex- 
pression is: "I never could have 
done this thing but for my moth- 
er. She believed in me, encourag- 
ed me, when others saw nothing 
in me." 

heroine in the 
mother. Who else makes 
the same sacrifices, works as un- 
tiringly, and endur« pain and 
sufferings, with little expectation 
of material compensationT Moth- 
er is continually cheerful and 
always willing to lend a helping 
hand when difficulties arise. She 
is calm and patient when crises 
appear. She is reassuring when 
hope is at low ebb. Surely moth- 
er is the greatest example of hu- 
man love and devotion, for all 
the other heroes dwildlc in coiia- 
parison. 

A strange fact confronts us. 
Mother, the giver of beauty, 
bounty and blessings the ever 
watchful guardian of our lives, 
the best friend of man, is seldom 
imentioned among the world's 
achievers. We proclaim the king, 
we venerate the philosopher, we 
herald the statesman, we extol 
the man of might, while we for- 


captured second place in all three 
divisions of the roothill League 
meet held at Whittler last week 
end. 

Muir almost took the class B 
meet from Hoover high, leading 
all the way up to the last event, 
the pole vault. Here Hoover scor- 
ed a first and third to win the 
championship by three points. 

Ruffin, barred from competi- 
tion during all the early season 
meets because of doctors' orders, 
put on a sizzling performance in 
the B hundred. He outran Clapp, 
his team mate and Needham of 
Hoover, to set one of the three 
new league records in 10.1 sec- 
onds. The former record was held 
by Brown of South Pasadena at 
10.3. James came back with a 
good leap of 21 feet 3V4 inches In 
the broad jump to takethjrd; it 
was won by Oates of Hoover at 
22 feet. 

Coleman was by far the class 
of the B 220 yard dash. He ran 
his best rac*\ of the season and 
tied the leagueT^cord'^of 22.9 sec- 
onds. This record was also set by 
Brown of South Pasadena in 1935. 
Coleman and Ruffin later teamed 
up with two of the lighter com- 
plected group to walk away with 
the 660 relay in 1:08.5. This is 
one of the fastest times recorded 
in Southern California this sea- 
son. 

In the class A, the Terriers 
stiffered several set backs. The 
ftrst upset came when Willie An- 
derson, who is capable of break- 
ing 10 seconds flat in the hun- 
dred, was shut out. Willie suffer- 
ed tough luck all afternoon as he 
barely got into the point column 
in the high jump. His b«st jump 



PASADENA CHURCH DIRECTORY 


Is re 
lour 

Ishov 
jwhc 
{out 
lof J 

I 
Itr 


J I: 

|tl 


Dl 


PASADENA CHURCHES 
Friendship Baytist Chareh 
DaytoB Street aad Delaey Ave. 
Wm. D. Carter, D. D. Mlaia«er 

Sunday school at »:30 a. m., Mr. 
Fletcher Smith. Superintendent. 
All the departments were well 
attended. Morning worship at 
11 a. m. Inspirational singing by 
the congregation and the chorus 
choir under the direction of Capt. 
Wm. Reynolds, director of music, 
Mrs. Pearl Booker at the organ. 
Sermon by the pastor, subject, 
"The Cleansing Power". Recep- 
tion and fellowship of new mem- 
bers. Communion services were 
held at the close of the morning 
service. Missionary services were 
held at the close of the morning 
service. Missionary services were 
held at 3 p. m. Special music by 
the Missionary Chorus. Rtv. W. 
H. M. Dickerson was the guest 
speaker. BYPU service at ( p. m. 
Evening worship at 7:30 p. m 
sermon by the pastor, subject, 
"The Bread That Gives Life". 


evi 
iwe 
IMi 
IMt 

ICo 

Iful 

Icia 

Itesi 

Itur 


Ciyil Rights bills 
probed by Crown 
City N.A.A..CP. 

Chairman CO. English of the 

?JAACP executive board pre- 

lided over a meeting of the as- 

jociatlon at which president 

Vtoore explained pending legisla- 

the; uon at Sacramento. All citizens 

Sat. ne«d to look to their "righU". If 

at t biu 1055 is passed, if you are 

tine K>lorcd you can be put out Of ! 

LaT»the race course. If bill 1672 is 1 

Lou passed, you won't get $100 a« 1 

i""« damages when you are fighting 

Hell for your civU rights. This bill 

the i^t, out the provision for mlm- 

shormum damages which the insulted 

*r ^citiwn now must get if he ;wins 

a Plhis suit. Bills 2«a5 an<J 26M are 

Alimportant items. The first makes 

viceiviolations of civil rights also pen- 

Di3t.,i offenses, the second makes 

9th^void conditions, covenants, con- 

p traeti affecting use or occu- 

5u)>ngr of property by reason of 

T\ce, creea, color or sect. Attend 


Mete«pM«Mi BaytM Ckwek 

B«v. t. B. CwMltea, P*at*r 

Sunday school 9:30 a. m. sttbj.: 
Abraham a man of faith. InterMt 
was high in the study of the les- 
son. Two visitors were present in 
th« person of Brothers Mack of 
the Seventh day Adventist and 
.Sullivan of the AM£ church. 

11 o'clock putor Cornelius 
brought the message from Isaiah 
9:6 subject: "Christ the iting of 
Peace". The message was search- 
ing and convincing in effect. 

6:30 BYPU Sister Ford, presi- 
dent. Many were h«lped at this 
servicte by th* study of God's 
word. 

7:30 baptising, spiritual testi- 
mony service; and sacrament v/as 
1 served. 


8t. Barnabas Notes 

At 7:30 a. m. and 11 a. m. will 
be held services for the Sundsy 
after ascension which is also ob- 
served at Mother's day through 
the efforts of Miss Jarvis of Phi- 
ladelphia who secured recogni- 
tion by Congress that the second 
Sunday in May should be ob- 
served as Mother's day. At the 
7:30 mass the women of the 
church will make a corporate 
communion and present the As- 
censiontide United Thank Offer- 
ing. This service is sponsored by 
the Woman's Auxiliary under 
the direction of the UTO Treas- 
urer, Miss Bertha Jackson. Mrs. 
Milton Brown is the president 
of the St. Barnabas' "Women's 
Auxiliary, which is a branch of 
the National Woman's Auxiliary 
of the Episcopal church. At 11 a. 
m. there will be choral mass and 
sermon by the Vicar continuing 
the discourse on "Our articles of 
Faith-The Ascen^ied Christ." 
Thursday at 8 p. m., the Study 
and Discussion Group meets in 
the Vicar's Study, students and 
workers invited to take part. 


HAIL MACK ROBINSON 
AS WORLD'S 
GREATEST AMATEUR 

Co-copfain of Patod«na J. C. track t«om eem- 
p«r«d to JmM Owant; in Mnior y«or at school; 
may attand Orogon or Frotno Stat* next yopr 

To soy that Pasadena has within its city the 
greatest amateur track and field athlete in the world 
todov' is no idle boost. 

Co-Coptain Matthew (Mock) Robinson of the 
Posadeno Junior College Bulldogs, has proved thi* 

fact in more ways than one. We 
would rate th« Olytnplc hero as 
great, if not greater than the im- 
mortal Jesse Owens. The truth 
of this statement is evident when 
we compare the achievements of 
the two in question. While Rob- 
inson's marks have not surpassed 
those of Owens, he has several 
times run the 440 in close to 48 
seconds, oroving that he not only 
has speed, but endurance besides. 
Then, too. Mack was barred from 
athletics until his senior year in 
high Khool because of a suppos- 
edly defective heart, while Ow- 
ens enjoyed four years of inter- 
scholastic competition. 

Mack's successful career began 
back in 1934 at Muir Tech when 
he led a five-man track team to 
a state championship. And since 
that time he has been a leader 
among men on the track and 
field. Not only has he been a 
true champion on tjie track, but 
In private life as well. In the 
several years I have known Rob- 
inson, never have I witnessed a 
time when he has tak^n a drink 
or smoked a cigarette. This is the 
indication of the highest type of 
athlete. 

His outstanding accomplish- 
ment in 1935, while not attend- 
ing school, was the winning of 
high point honors at the SanU 
Barbara Open meet. His record 
to date is even greater than that 
of last year when he placed sec- 
ond to Owens in the Olympic 
Games 200 meters. Already this 
season the Bulldogs have had 
eight dual meets and two relay 
carnivals. In all the dual meets. 
Mack' has won thiree or more 
events. While doing this, he 
twice broke the existing world 
junior college 220 yard mark, the 
best time being 20.9 seconds, and 
has credit for the best broad 
jump mark in the United States 
to date. 

The fastest competition was 
met at Drake a few Saturdays 
ago. There, Robinson won the 
broad jump at 25 feet 5V4 inches, 
placed fourth in the open hun- 
dred, on a disputed decision, and 
ran on two relay teams. He add- 
ed another great performance to 
his record when he sent the Pa- 
sadena sprint medley team off 
to a tremendous lead in his 230 
leg, to later have it lost. The 
Bulldogs' Bobby Madrid placed a 
bang-up second to Blackmore of 
Pittsburgh (Kansas) Teachers. 

The climax of the meet and 
probably the greatest perform- 
ance came when the star anchor- 
ed the PJC one mile relay team 

to victory over such amiable foes 

as Compton J. C, holder of the 

jaysee record; Oklahoma Bap- 
tist, last year's winners of the 

race; Emporia Teachers, Butler 

university and Fresno State. The 

race was put up to Robinson and 

Harold Cagle of Oklahoma in the 

final lap. Robinson received the 

baton 10 yards behind and very 

soon pulled up to Cagle, holding 

this position untU the last 150 

yards of the home stretch. But 

Mack's superior speed and fin- 
ishing kick, after racing neck and 

neck for 50 yards, was too much 

for Caglt and he won going away. 

This was a remarkable feat due 

to the fact the Pasadenan had 

never run a 440 in big-tijne com- 
petition before and Cagle was a 

member of the 1936 Olympic 1600 

meter relay team. 

In a recent interview, some in- 
teresting information revealed 

about Mack's trip to Des Moines, 

his plans for the suromer after 

the schedule is completed, and 

his' intentions for next year. 

When asked to comment on the 

meet, the things that impressed 

him most were: The extreme cold 

weather (it was so cold that he 

did not take off his sweat suit in 

th« mile rtlay until the thitd man 

had run half of his lap). The 


MACK ROBINSON 
'Greatest amateur in worid toda^' 


Calvary CME ehoreh 

GlortetU 8t. at Kirkwe^d Ave, , .^ ^ ^ , ^ ^ ,^ - 
Sunday is quarterly meeting I*? i^/d dash, he said, was a sur 


Church women 
heor Mrs. 
Robert Freeman 

Ira the dining hall of All SainU 
Episcopal Church at Pasadena, 
Mrs. Itobert Frwman oi the 
Presbyterian Church »<14r«ss«d 
the City_red*fation of Chufch- 
Freeman, 


•«ir~i.TVI>^ ^l^*:-» «r, tK* third wemen Thursdiy. Mrs. freeman, 

f,|aeNAACPmeeWont!^tJurdl ^^ ^ her great experitoce as 

S«dav afternoon at S c^ | p^^^,^ ^^ mother and edu 


Sixiday afternoon 
^dvcch and see what has 



Mtanwhile, call chaimUn 
at Crolden SUte office 
out what you can do in 

matters. ' 


(W>B9B8 

Crabbe, who portrays 
kro role in Paramount's 

River," a Zaiie Grey 

Na 8 em alftes fbiyinf bad men 
— %p prefers ridmg a horte 
|lt%big tbe befoiSc. 


cator, chaUengcd the church- 
women to be busy at their tasks. 

She pointed out that the re- 
ligion of youth is determined by 
the practices of th«ir elders. 
"You eanaot teach yovr chud 
brotherhod and at the same tinie 
deny that child's roquist t« have 
hie UttU colored pL^rmat^ spfnd 
the day with him." ^^ 

The ladies of St liamAiM*' 
Chapel MttOm (ha ,dulinf|iia|b|pi 


day, with the presiding elder, 
B. K. Smith, presiding. Last Sun- 
day from Sunday school at 9:30 
A. M., with Herbert Birgess, supt., 
in charge through the rally, which 
closed'Sunday night with i42«.13, 
was a high day at this church . 

The pastor thanks the many 
good members and friends and 
the public for the support in 
this project. 
First AMS ehttrcfa 
Keaeiiigteii aad N. VefMrn Ave 
K«v. A. K. Delibisis, paster 

Sunday school, 9:30 A M., con- 
ducted by Supt. Bro. J. R. 
Wright. 11 A. M. Morning serv- 
ice. Devotional service (ionducted 
by Rev. Wm. Prince. Pastor's 
text- St Matthew 27.42. Subject: 
"He saved others, but himself 
he could not save." Lord's sup- 
per was administered commem- 
orating our Lord's death and suf- 
fering until he comes again. 6:30 
P. M. ACE League. Miss Alexine 
Cox in charge. 7:45 P. M. Alt«r- 
noon worship. Devotional s ervtca s 
conducted by Rav. Wm. Prince. 
The pastor brought us a aoul- 
stirring message from Ezekiel 
18. 1-5 

OUr church is progreuinf spi- 
ritually as well as financially. 


prise to him, but he was just as 
surprised at his jump in the broad 
jump as he had not planned to 
enter it. His object was to con- 
centrate on the hundred and re- 
lay. The system of passing the 
baton used by the meet officials. 
The man that started in the pole 
lane, upon passing to the second 
man had to pass in the outside 
lane. The team in the outside 
lane moved in to the pole. This 
system is not used on the PaciAc 
Coast Nen-o boys dominated 
the meet with their work on th< 
relay teams. "They w«r» superi- 
or in a general way in the hi^ 
sOhool class. One particular 
team, the East High team of DcS 
Mdin^ was composed of all Ne- 


W TUNEFILM 

CScil Cunningham was added 
to the cast of Paramount's cur- 
rent Jack Benny starrinc picture, 
"Artiste and Models", which 
Raoul Walsh is directing. 


of Mrs. P<a^I Hardwiek were co- 
hoat«l««« with the ladies of All 


of 5 feet 10% inches gave him 
fourth. This event was won by 
Ross of Ctminm at 6 feet 1% inch- 
es. Anderson has leaped 6 feet 2 
inches this vear. 

In the 440, Tip Johnson and 
"Joe Louii" Taylor pushed 
Whittle of aiendale aU the way, 
causing him to tie the league 
record of 50.4 seconds. Oberlin of 
Hoover nippad Johnson in the 
horna strcich, Johnson taking 
third and Taylor fourth. John- 
son and Taykjr halped win the 
MO raiay in the fast time of 1:30. 
This canM within a second of 
tying tlw record of 1:29 set by 
that uni<niettable quartet, com- 
paaM of Worrtl}, Singater, Cun- 
a^Mham jiBd Robinson back in 

J. I* On>nhi|ham'e law htir- 
dU mark of ttJ, e«t«bliahed in 
\H%,wwt ahittarad. ^rkm Qmtgie 


groes. 

On Friday, Nadiene Robinson 
gave a house party in honor of 
Mack and Seward Mounday. 
Then on Saturday after the meet, 
the Drake College Keys and Kap- 
pa Alpha Psi fraternities enter- 
tained, at two separate affairs, 
som% 500 guests in honor of the 
Negro athletes. Both affairs 
were dances. 

The season is not half over for 
Robinson ^ there are several big 
meets yet to come. He has already 
received an invitation to compete 
in the AAU meet at Milwaukee, 
Wis., on July 2-3 and the Pan- 
American Games July 15-18. Vic- 
tory in the AAU meet qualifies 
for the Pan-American Games 
which in turn C|ualifies for Euro- 
pean and Oriental tours this 
summer. 

Several countries have already 
expressed desires .'or American 
teams to tour in their country. 
Sweden leads the list with a re- 
quest for 30 men, followed by 
Japan with 15. Others are Ger- 
many, France and England with 
requests for 10 each. 

This is Robinson's last year at 
PJC and when asked what his 
plans for next year were, he 
could not be definite, although he 
intends to continue in athletics. 
He has received offers to attend 
Oregon State and Fresno State 
colleges. If he does not decide 
to continue in school, he will run 
unattached in open meets. 

2 lead Cubs to 
western 
division title 

By GEORGE CURRIE 

Cubs ride to victory on 
flying heels of Hoi Sin- 
clair, and Bob Cuthnie 

The Crimson and Blue of LAJC 
scored 75 points to become 1937 
Western Division champs after a 
close three way battle with (lien- 
dale and Santa Monica Jay sees 
for the pay-off berth. On the fly- 
ing heels of Hal Sinclair and Bob 
Cushnie came the victory, as 
they combined with a quartet of 
discua tossers to overtake Glen- 
dale. 

Hal Sinclair, sensational Crim- 
son Comet, zoomed down the fur- 
long to win going away in il.Ss, 
a new LAJC record and tying the 
old divisional mark. He romp- 
ed through the century dash in 
9.9 without being, threatened. 
Sinclair called the coin better 
than McRae and Hansen of Glen- 
dale to win the high point man 
trophy after the trio had scored 
10 points each to tie. 

Bob Ci#hnie running third leg 
On the relay, made up a 3 yard 
deficit and finished with 3 to 
spare allowing Wyatt anchor 
ma'^to stave oflf Conn of Glen- 
dale by a yard and help dhich 
the meet. Bob also ran a spark- 
ling third in the 220 and took 
5th in the javelin U>$s to earn 3 
medals. 

Wilfred Hines hit his old sprint 
'°™ to edge out second in the 
100 yard dash behind Sinclair 
and overcome a poor start to take 
5th in the lows. Wallace Sides 
ran third by Inches in the quart- 
er and ran a bang-up relay leg 
as second man. 
Ted Hogan bowed to the flying 


Robinson in 
iron mon role 
steols show 

For the fifth time in as many 
weeks. Mack Robinson, the pride 
of Pasadena, played the role of 
iron man. 

The past fireek end saw him 
walk off with hl^ point honors 
for the third consecutive year in 
the Santa Barbara open track 
and field meet. In addition to 
this, he lowered his own 220 
mark of 21.4 set in 1936, one 
tenth of a s*cond. His time was 
21.3. 

Probably the greatest accom- 
plishment of the day was the 
Bulldog captain's double victory 
in the sprints. In both the hun- 
dred and 220, he defeated Ran- 
dolph Carter, fast developing 
Whittier CoUege star, avengmg 
a previous defeat earlier this sea- 
son. In both races. Carter was 
out of his holes like a bullet and 
led out the first 60 yards but Rob- 
inson, with his incredible fmUh- 
Ing kick took him at the tape. 
Mark also captured the broad 
jump at 24 feet 4V4 inches. 

Although he failed to get mto 
the point column, Fritr Anderson 
ran one of the best races of the 
season when he placed fourth to 
Price of Compton in the junior 
college 100. The time, 9.8 sec- 
onds, was exceptionally good. 

Nate Moreland, steadily improv- 
ing, tossed the javelin 165 feet 
but was not good enough to place. 
Moreland's best throw for the 
year is 180 feet made at Sacra- 
mento. 

PJC tied with Compton for 
team honors, both collecting 21 
points. In the open class the Bull- 
dogs were second to the strong 
use frosh team. The Trojan 
Frosh scored iiVt points and the 
locals 21. 

Tonight at 8 the PJC team will 
tangle with the mighty Compton 
J. C in the long awaited meet at 
Compton track. 

The strength of each team is 
centered in the identical events 
and the outcome of the meet will 
be a toss up. both teams depend- 
ing upon the breaks and come 
through performances to win. 
"^If co-captain Robinson tries 
his usual four events, and it is 
likely he will, he will be in for 
a hectic evening. The Tartars 
boast one of the best Jiurdlers in 
this section in the person of Rus- 
s«l. Russel has run -this race in 
23.3 seconds already this year. 
Price will be the man to beat in 
the sprints. Moreland will have 
to do better than 180 feet to win 
the javelin. 

The Pasadena Frosh team tra- 
vel to Riverside tomorrow for 
the Southern California sectional 
meet The Bullpttpe stand a good 
chance of winning the class B 
division. The men placing in this 
meet are eligible for the South- 
ern California finals to be held 
two weeks hence at Wilson high 
school in Long Beach. 


Jos. Pricefto 
heod Jr. | 
N.A.A.aP. 

Oflfioers for the newly organiz- 
ed branch of the Pasadena Junior 
National Association for the Ad- 
vancement of Colored People 
were elected at a meeting last 
Monday evening at the. Parrish 
House of the St. %$amabas 
Chapel. 1 ! 

Although absent Jaitijes Price 
was elected president, Frank Val- 
ley, vice-president, Aiinie May 
Love, corresponding iecretary, 
Bemice Birch, treasures", Erma 
Ingraham, program chairman, 
and James J. Howard, publicity 
chairman. 

Levi Well, acting chairman, 
spoke of the purpose of the or- 
ganization and its plans to work 
with the senior branch to solve 
the problems that effect the 
younger group of Negroes in 
Pasadena. Among the (iroblems 
concerned are living conditions, 
employment, and contact with 
civic organizations. 

Although no definite decisions 
were reached, - several good sug- 
gestions were introduced. Mrs. 
McGlentry suggested that a con- 
stitution be introduced covering 
dues, meetings programs^ etc. It 
was suggested that the National 
Jurtior NAACP constitution be 
useH as a guide. Mr. (iunring- 
ham suggested that each mem- 
ber present bring in a new mem- 
ber in the next meeting. Mr. 
Wills suggested that an educa- 
tional committee be organized to 
aid students in the public schools 
to secure any advice that may be 
necessary. The membersj^rere tc 
be selected from the Senior 
branch and the- main purpose is 
to raise the standard of ; scholar- 
ship among the Negro students. 
Visitors at the meetiisK were 
Father Wilkin, Vicar at ;^t. Bar- 
nabas, who said: "You -^ave a 
chance to show what P;)isadena 
is and a chance to do sonlfething." 
C. O. English, president ' of the 
senior branch was presifint and 
pledged the support of th4 senior 
group. :] 

Members present 


Auxiliary oi 
sonitorium 
in lively mi^i 

The Auxiliary of (Staee 
tarium and Nursing h m < 
Monday, April 26. Many teS 
ant issues were discussed. 
Constitution of the Auxiliary^ 
its first reading. 

Mrs. Alice Briggs sug 
plan by which the Sanlt 
may have a steady fund 
those who anticipate future 
dical care. 

The administration took thel 
portunity to thank those 
helped with the (^>ening 
ram — such as the encoui 
response of the local people 
those from suiroundmg cf 
The able way in which Ms. 
Burton and her co-workers 
pared, arranged and pefected 
tea, cannot be overlooked! ne^ 
er the program arrangement, 
de Mrs. Shamette Floyd and T 
Hicks. 

The Sanitarium is forgir 
ahead with rapid progress, F 
tients are quite pleased with ti 
services and feel that they hav 
been granted their long fe 
wish: to be in an institution whe 
they can be cared for by 
own. From all indications, 
Negro people are beginning 
realize that to command respec 
from other races and national- 
ities, you must respect yoursell 
first, by making satisfactory us« 
of our ability and race pride. 


Mrs. Earl Grant fetes 
Son Francisco matrons, 

Mrs. Earl Grant 292 N. 
non ave, entertained on Apr 
for Mrs. Margaret Moore, 
M. King of San Francisco 
Mrs. Sam Bottler, formerly 
San Francisco. 

After a delicious luncheon, se 
ved in the wistaria covered 
tio, Mrs. Grant conducted he 
guests on a sight seeing tour 
Altadena and Pasadena. Picturei ' 
were taken i nthe garden. 


Hansen of Glendale and Wheeler 
-<rf Santa Monica as he grabbed 
off the third spot in the hign 
barriers. "Big Dan" Femiel, giant 
discuss thrower, tossed the plat- 
ter 123 feet to Uke 5th in that 
even-feand help pull the meet out 
of the fire. 

Lowell Steward took the third 
place medal in the high Jump at 
B-'IlV* inches as Doug Grant fol- 
lowed him in 4th plaCe at « feet 
1 in. 

Final score was: Los Angeles 
73; Glendale tiVt; Sante Monica. 
62V4; Ventura 15; Long Beach, 8. 


Levi Wills, J. L. Cunninga&m, Jr., 
Mr. and Mrs. Oppenheirrear, Mr?. 
McGentry, ' Charles Noches Hor- 
tense Ellis, Bemice Birch; Erma 
Ingraham, Henry Gordon,; James 
J. Howard, Frank Valley, and 
Annie May Love. 

A special meeting will be heid 
Wednesday evening undir thf; 
direction of Miss Ingrahairti. The 
regular meetings will be held 
every Monday evening at 8 p. m 
at the Parrish House of St Bar- 
nabas chapel. 

Bethune club 
hear candidates 

The Mary Bethune Study club, 
ever on the alert under the able 
direction of Mrs. Henry Burton, 
continues its interest in civic 
affairs under her successor, Mrs. 
Elbert Moore. Last "Monday they 
had Messrs. Walko and W. L. 
Blair, candidates for the School 
Board to speak and on Monday, 
May 17, they will have the other 
candidates. The Colored citizens 
of Pasadena are urged to interest 
themselves in these individuals 
who determine the school poli- 
cies for this city. 


HAIL FILM 

• •' 1 J J I Paramount's "Make Way Foi' 
ij^luded: | Tomorrow", having been unani* "^ 


mously acclaimed by press and 
critics as one of the truly great 
pictures of the year. 


St. Barnabas Chapei 

1962 N. Fair Oaks 
Pasadena 



SL.VDAY 


11 a. 

m. — Choral Mass 
Address 

by the Vicar 

and 

"Come- 

—let us worship 

th« 

Lord." 



"A HEARTY ■^^LCOME" 



SINCLAIB TOPS 
SC0RBR8 WITH 
n DIGITS 

Scoring 62^ points in six dual 
meets and the Western Division 
meet Hal Sinclair, speedy "Crim- 
son Comet", led the team in in- 
dividual scoring during the re- 
cently concluded dual season. 

He was followed by Thge and 
Tannehill, weight men with 49 
and 34 points respectively. Local 
lads scored as follows: 

•Hal Sinclair n\i 

t George Carrie U 

t Ted Hegans t$ 

i WUfred Hiaes U% 


LOMBARD'S NEXT 

Wesley Ruggles will direct the 
next Carole Lombard starring 

'- '"TV,,.. 


picture - for 
Confession". 


Paramount ; "True 


t Bob Cushnie .„_.23Vi 

t Wallace Sides ^.17^ 

tLOweU Steward -*151/3 

Tom Sale -j i.L.14 

Dotiglas Grant .-.IttlZ 

George Harpole ^-19V4 

Walter Williams j^. 3^4 1 

Daniel Femiel i. 1 I 

* indicates cooierence Cbam- I 

pion. ! 

t Indicates second place in 

conference meet ; j 

t Indicates third place in Con- i 

ference meet. '■' 


WE WILL OVERHAUL 

Any Car, Stop Oil Pumping ' 
' and Smoking 

WITHOUT 
REBORE 

12 YE-^RS AT THIS PLACE 
BACKS MY UNCONDITION- 
AL GUARANTEE. WHICH IS 
90 DAYS or 3000 MI. ON ALL 
WORKMANSHIP & MATERI- 
ALS. 

Job includes valve grind, 
special rings, adjust con. rod 
bearings, clean plugs, points, 
carburetor, etc. All rings, gas- 
kets, oil Si labor for 

$2.50 PER CYLINDER 
Valves grd., 75c per cyl. Brake 
jobs complete, labor ic mattn- 
als, small care $1 per wheel, 
large cars $2 per wheel. Labor 
on any clutch, transmission or 
differential, $4.75. Low over- 
head accounts for these low 
prices. No money down. Terms 
arranged. 

THRIFTY AUTO REPAIRS 
1142 S. Los Angeles Street 

PRospect 8942 
Other work just as reasonable 

Free Tow Truck Service 


1 


ST~4rf3 


Free Delivers:^ 


HARLiM CLEANERS 
AND DYERS 

ALTERA'nONS * REPAIRS 
1071 N. Fair Oaks Avenae 

raaadeaa, Calif. 


FOR SALE 


HOMES AND 
UILDING SITES 

Modem 5-nn. house for $1800. A good 7-rm. house, large lot, 
garage, $400 down and balance like rent 

Good exchanges of Pasadena properUee for Los AngOles Prop- 
erties. 

W. H. Harrison - 1334 Lincoln Are. - Ph. NI-2576 


STariiag 44tX 

Kentucky Cafe 

We spMialize in fried Chicken 

1#<7 N. Fair Oaks 

Paaadcu, CaUfente 


LOCATK IN MAVimTL 

PASADENA 

HOMKSrru. CHOICE LOTS 

«a4 AOBSAGI 
OLUC A. ROBINSOK 


sUngster of the Terriers tovftfed 
the distance in 24.7 seconds. ; 

The Dynamiters of CHendaJs 
displayed a w*U balanded team 
and several cotne through Per- 
*^«ui»ces. The final aeoimWti^ 

Te<* 35, Hoover 20, South SS- 


n W. ClaNOMaf. tT-NH 

EVA C. "burton 
snttut na 


V. 


CHICKEN DELICIOUS 

BEVERLY POULTRY FARM 

Freab Drcased Poultry Fresh Egn 

PHONE WAkefield 158^ for Free Delivery 
J. 'TUll" DeZee, Prop. 1084 Lincoln Ave., Paaaden*, Calif. 


CALL ST-426S 

# Penn's Super Service 

Lincoln Avenue at Pepper 

Modem Greasing by "Chek Chart" - Improved AC Spark 
'i Plug Service - Tires & Tire Repairing - Accessories 
' Battery Service 

An lAdepandent Station. Jamct M. Ptnn, Prop. 


LA YAbA Arrs. 

t4t K. VemM Ave. AI»~t7«jt 
Dwhla, BItufit, MAOar A91U. 
12150 £ tip, iiicluditiil ) 
^varythiaf iMit Ias J 
Was LwOle X 


Gertrude's Beauty Sofon 

Formerly WALKER'S BEAUTY PARLOR 

tZ WEST DATTON STREET Colorado Kit 

PASADENA 


I Have INSTALLED NCW 
SCR>MCe INCLUDINQ Al( ULTI 
«C WILL SPCCIALIZC I WiSH 
TION TO THC «eCUX MICHAI 
HAVE TCaTCD AND PMVEN 0' 
AHTEC THEM. ALSO A FULL LI 

YotiRa ran 


MOOCmi Hot OIL STEAMER WHICH 
O SKCinCALLY CALL YOUH ATTEN> 
PMOUCTS. THESE PRODUCTa I 
A PCKIOO OF YEARS ANP OUAR. 
OF MAOAWC WALKER SOOOa. 
.RM AND aEAUTY. 


Wmjre 


<i£fiTRUD£_^MMMS, 


■ 



mm 


i 




s«.r 




If you. fail to read THE CALIFORNIA EAGLE yoH may never know it happened 



SAK DIEGO NEWS 


MONROVIA 


n 5430 By Mrs. E. B. W«sl«y 1^721 Logan 

A. Easter, of Los Angeles, ; interesting progi-am and all who 
^ the State Department of i attend may be assured of a rare 
^JteatSon, Division of Adults and treat. 
|j(lUinuation Education, spent a Calvary Baptist church 
^y'or two in the city last week Corner Crteby and Julias Sts. 
^r the purpose of instituting a J. Harold Brown, pastor 
.jK^arch study of the training and ' Sunday school at 9:30 A. M., 

(mployraent of the skilled Negro. JMr.. A. D. Dyson, supt. Preaching i review of classes was conduct- 
^ Mr. Easter, whose gracious per- I at 11 A. M. Rev. J. G. Johnson of j ed by the pastor. The attendance 
i^pality Was exceptionally pleas- i El Paso. Tex., brought the morn- at the morning service was good. 
I^f,-left a mo^t favorable impres- ' ing message. The congregation Rev. E. C. Cannon was the speak- 
{ion upon these .whom he contact- i was large and very much inspir- er; he brought the message from 


Second Baptist church 
Maple and Shamrock Aves, 
Rev. John A. Davis, pastor 

A very fine time was experi- 
enced last Sunday. The Sunday 
school oi>ened on time. Deacon 
S. Goodwin, supt. The class pe- 
riod was very 'interestingly taught 
bv the various teachers and the 


ed. 

Mrs. S. H. Tarbett of Topeka. 
Kan., arrived in the city Sunday 
jwitti the remains of her brother, 
•Elijah Freeman, whose home is in 
jSaa Diego, but who, owing to de- 
Idiling. health, has be#n visiting 
i his. sister for several months pri- 
ior to his passing. 

Mr. Freeman was a well-to-do 
pioneer resident of this commun- 
ity and known and highly res- 
.pecjed by the many who knew 
-him. Funeral services were held 
from the Johnson-Saum Funeral 
.Parlors! Tuesday afternoon. Rev. 
Lopis H. Owens, officiating. 
^ Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Walls of 
■Anta Barbara, wjre visitors in 
w city last week, the guest.=i of 
Irs. Cora Tanner. 2059 Julian 
■we. Mrs. Walls, the former Jean 
fUj^mond, a resident of San Di- 
ego, a year ago, has many friend; 
here who were delighted to see 
. her again. 

Mrs. Viva Wyciiffe of 2880 
Webster Ave., has recently retum- 

^ed from a three-week visit with 
ftiends in Los Angeles. The Ari- 
zona Jubilee Karmonizers, direct- 
edjjy C. L. Jackson, arrived in the 

Icky Wednesday of last weik 
from Phoenix for several engage- 

■' ments at the Church of God 
Christ. 

t Through the kmdess c the 
Canhp Educational Adviser, a 
bri«rf weeklv news article on the 
activities of the Camp has been 
'promised for this column. The 
Items will be furnished by the 
various young men in the jour- 
nalism class of the Camp Educa- 
tion program. The following in- 
teresting information v.as given 
by Orlando Coons, assst. to the 
- educational adviser 


ed with the sermon. Rev. Johnson the unknown God, one person 
is one of the best preachers that ; joining the church, 
has been Calvarys' good fortune We had the following persons 
to have for many years. BYPU visiting with us: Mr. and Mrs. 
at 4 P. M. Mrs. Louella Roberts, Russell Ross from Amarillo, Tex., 


At the Veteran's War Memorial 
hall, Friday evening, April 30th 
the auxiliary of the Mme. Walker 
club held their 7th annual fash- 
ion show and dance. A brief out- 
line of the program is as fol- 
lows: Selection by the orchestra, 
welcome by the mistress of cere- 
monies, Mrs. Zelica Williams of 
Oakland, little tots modeling, 
chr. Mrs. Wretha Green, Cherry 
Blossoms, Mrs. Irby chr. Girls 
dancing team, Mrs. Lyons, chr. 
Four 'Little Steppers. Mrs. E. 
Cook. chr.. pajamas, Mrs. Willie 
Mae Harrison, chr., sport models, 
Mrs. Carmel, chr., acrobatic 


vice-president, again occupied the Rev. and Mrs. Mayfield from Ov- [ dance, Doll Lake, girl of the 


pulpit, 

Many courtesies have been ex- 
tended to Rev. and Mrs. Johnson. 
The Ministers, and their wives en- | 
tertained Rev. and Mrs. John- 
son at the home of Mr. and Mrs. 
A. D. Vann, 2877 Webster Avf. 
Mr. Vann was a former deacon 
in Rev. Johnson's church in El 
Pasa, Tex. 

Messengers from the church and 
all organizations have been elect- 
ed to attend the Progressive Bap- 
tist Association at Brawle.y '^^- 
lifornia, next week. < 

Church of God in Christ 

17W Logan Ave. 

James A. Jaclcson, pasttor 

Sunday school opened at 9:30 


A. M.. under the direction of Mr 
Lee Pierson, supt. Attendance was 
exceptionally good. Morning ser- 
vices at 11:30 A. M.. at which 
time Elder Jackson occuoied the 
pulpit. The Arizona Jubilee Har- 
monizers of Phoenix, Ari/;ona, 
under the direction of Mrs. C. J. 
Jackson, who resides at 1838 E. 
in I Washington St., Phoenix, render- 
I ed a very fine program. The Har- 
monizers are: Mrs. C. J. Jackson, 
instructpr. Mrs, Mildren Jordan, 
Mrs. Pauline Post, Miss L o r e n e 
Curry, Miss Ruth Foster, Elder 
Fulton King, pastor of the church 
of God in Christ in Phoenix. 
.A.fter a very inspiring sermon by 
Elder Jackson, baptismal services I na, who 
were held for candidates from El- ( dur 
der Simms' church on Twelfth 
and Market. Afternoon services at 
3 P. M.. at which time Elder Jack- 
sun again held Baptismal services 
for several new members of the 


erton, Texas, Mr. and Mrs. U. L. 
Goodwin from Los Angeles. 

At 3 P. M., the District Grand 
Secretary and a group of" PMF's 
from the Peter Ogden Lodge, GU- 
OOF, met with the Monrovia 
Lodge and re-installed that lodge 
in full fellowship, as a function- 
ing lodge.. Rev. Cobbs was elect- 
ed Noble Grand; Bro. Wm. Oat- 
isfi V. G.; Bro. Fisher, N. F.; 
Bro. Jackson, Treas; Bro. Holland. 
P. S.: Bro. Folk, E. S.; Bro. Ad- 
ams, P. N. G.; Rev. Davis, Chap- 
lain The lodge will meet ever.v 
2nd and 4th Tuesdays in the 
month 

Misses Beatrice Cooke. Alice 
Presley and Kathryn Webb, at- 
tended the Girls' Guild Conven- 
tion, which convened in the Sec- 
ond Baptist church in Los An- 
geles, last Saturday and Sun- 
day. They report a very fine ses- 
sion. The eveni'ng service was 
given over to songs, testimoni- 
als and the Lord's supper. There 
was a splendid attendance at this 
service. 

Mrs. Reynolds from the West 
side and a member of St. Paul 
Baptfst church, has been visit- 
ing Mrs. Pavis during the past 
week, and she accompanied pas- 
tor and wife io Pomona last Fri., 
where the pastor attended the 
funeral of Mrs. Carrie' Ellis, a 
member of the church in Pomo- 
came into the chuich 
ing his pastorate there. 


bAH FRANCISCO NEWS 

By ANNA FOSTER— 2719 Sutter Street 

Fashion Show <f>Hope, all preceded the beauti- 

ful queen. Miss Phyllis Holiday. 
Never was theer a more beauti- 
ful queen. She was followed by 
her pages, Ronald Cooley who 
carried the crown, George Bry- 
ant, Scepter beau-er and Bobby 
Patterson. 

With the yjOTds, 'Reign, my 
subjects' all the flowers of the 
garden danced around the May 
Pole. A number of folk dances 
were presented and again a 
dream had come truei Any or- 
ganization wishing a repeat of 
this affair will please notify me. 
Thanks, (Ann Foster). 

Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Dodge, jr. 
and Miss Louella Crankshaw 
were guests at the Fairmont ho- 
tel Saturday afternoon, ■ April 
22nd. They attended the Progres- 
sive Educational Conference. 

The mother of Mr. Chas. 
Dodge was also guest in the city, 
she is of Englewood, Calif. 

With regret we print the fol, 
lowing, Miss Betty Collins, 


^^ Friday, Moy 7, 1^937 ^ 

{Charlottesyille, Vg- News 


gay nineties, Mrs. General assist- 
ed by (Mammy). Mrs. Nan. Gi- 
lean. tap dance team. Miss Doris 
Jones and Miss Lorraine Ed- 
monds, again we were thrilled by 
the models of the Junior Elks 
Girls, Miss Tillie Huddleson. 
chr.. Miss Sybil Sandford next 
presented her Debutantes follow- 
ed by Miss Floyd Green who 
gracefully presided over a cock- 
tail party. Of course, the men 
were in the evidence, their chair- 
men were: Mesdames, Pope and 
Sandford. Misses Jones and Ed- 
monds again danced a soft tap 
J this time, Misses Lottie Cooper 
and Thomas presented ladies in 
evening attire and thus ending 
another successful fashion re- 
view. 

At 10:15 another show took 
place in which all partook glad- 
ly. Ben Watkins orchestra did the 
lionors, and how ! 

Mrs. Tulip Jones is the presi- 
dent of the home. Miss M. Rob- 
erts is the executive secretary. 

Mr. and Mrs. William Wyn- 


RIVERSIDE 

Mother Castella of Oklahoma, I 
is carrying on a wonderful re- When the world goes back on 
vival at the Church of God in | you and all of your friends grow 
Christ, 2843 11th street. The Up- cold, there's one who still loves 
lifting club is sponsoring a flow- you, though the years say that 
er show at the Cottage, 7-8 in- ! she's old. Though her brow is 


elusive, also bring your antique 
articles, they might bring you a 
prize, accordling to age. 

Mi$s Lucille Carter and Obie 
Stowe were quietly joined in holy 
wedlock at the home of the bride, 
2843 12th street, Sunday, April 
25th at 2:30 P. M. The bride wore 
a sharkskin white suit and 
gloves, the groom wearing a grey 
suit. Ceremony was performed 
by Rev. F. W. Cooper, who read 
the same ceremony for the bride's 
parents, twenty-four years ago. 

The living-room and dining-room 

urors «r^l,7 o ,.„,j„_ t t j smucs prouoiy wnen sue icai 

™.elteh^^"^^r °/J„";"^.„Tiithat she% the grandmother of 


deeply furrowed and her steps 
are short and slow, yet she does 
the chores about the household 
and smiles when she greets you at 
the door. She's not the queen of 
the May like she was some years 
ago, but she's still the queen of 
her family an4,^who could ask 
for more. Now all of the child- 
ren are grown up and are away 
from home, but she's ever think- 
ing of them and she's never all 
alone. Sh^ doesn't complain about 
her lonesomeness and her child- 
ren who are out in the world. She 
smOes proudly when she learns 


roses, %b'- the couple stood under 
the lasge chandeliers of the liv- 
ing room. Miss Carter is the old- 
est daughter of Mr. and Mrs. i 
Chas. Carter; a graduate of '36. 
Mr. Stowe is the grandson of Mr. 
and Mrs. Pete Collins of West 
daughter of Mrs. Doris Compton , Riverside. After refreshments, the 
departed this life, Sunday, May 1. | couple quietly slipped off to' Los 
Friday even ng, April 30 Zion i Angeles to be on their honey- 
AME church, a "DeLuxe Con- i moon a few days, after which 
cert was given by the finance | they will be home at 3960 High 
1 committee. Mrs. S. Anna Ma- j St. Guests: Mr. and Mrs. Pete 
Grudder was mistress of cere- ] Collins, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Car- 
monies. She presented a Splendid i ter and family; Mr. P. Pruitt, 
program with Rev. C. O. Weaver, I Mrs. W. P. Carter and Mrs. Betty 
!;ue?t soloist, he was accompani- i Sto\'all. 
ed by Prof. R. A. Z. LeBel, chil- SICK LIST 

dren's chorus, directed by Mrs. 1 Mrs. Cecil Jones is rapidly im- 
Bertha Peoples, reading,- Miss | proving after her operation.' Mrs. 


boy or girl. We never appreciate 
her value 'til death has called her 
home. Then our feeble minds re- 


)|4rs. Louise Saunders, who i.- 
ensployed at Edge Hill Farm 
spoilt the week-end with hei 
mother, Mrs. Willie Ann AUen o. 
Ps^ge Street. 
JifiM Nosing Aroand 

|tas a certain local bell hop los- 
hir girl or is the chauffeur, wh« 
talBes her where she likes to gt 
jutrt a decoy until the real thini 
ccdtjies along? 

)4 few nights ago, three bote 
eiiliployees. accompanied by threi 
cljarming ferns, invaded a cross 
tojjvn joint. There was a ligh 
clicking of cocktail glasses, nickle; 
w^Jsre inserted in the nickle musii 
bJiX. There was collective neck- 
ing and kissing. The gents, who 
wark together daily, became bor- 
ec;'with the sigh of each other and 
suggested that each couple do a 
fwje-out act. But suddenly, one 
became 


of;; the ladies in quest became a, 
, l^y in distress. She was stricken 
minds us that she's all that we | ^-jth a complication of minor ail- 
ever own. Wives and children try jnJnts including a violent head- 
to console- us. So do sister, aunt- | a,>|,e, heart burn and indigestion 
and brother. We appreciate their ' As^e'cond one became almost hy 


sympathy, but no one can take 
tte place of mother. 

■Mr. Charity. State supervisor 
of the 4H clubs of Virginia, spent 
last week endsas the house-guest 
of Mr. and Mrs. Grear of Union 
Ridge, Va. Robert Johnson, jr., 
son of Mr. dnd Mrs. Robert John- 
son of this city, was in town last 
week with the Union Universiy. 
Choral club rendered a program 
a First Baptist church. Mr. John- 


Ruth O'Neil, solo, Mrs. J. D. \ Crosby is yet confined to her bed. son v sr the accompanist for tho 


Randolph, reading, Mr. Alexand- [ The father of the reporter, Mr. 
er Pittman. trio. Melodettes, read- , Arthur L. Williams, is confined 
ing, Mrs. Pauline Speece John- ; to Kjs bed by orders of his phy- 
son, solo. Mis.s Sylvia Belle Ma- sician. Mrs. Edna Mayer was sud- 
Gruder, choir, spirituals, a n d I denly called to Los Angeles, be- 
piano selection, H. A. Z. LeBel. cause of the death of her cousin 


don and Fitzhugh Lee F o s t e r A large crowd attended this well Mrs. Cora Martin, bv way of an 


motored to Sacramento last Sun- 
day, May 2nd. They visited all 
points of interest in this historic 
city. 

I wish to thank all who so 
graciously helped to make the 
May fete a success. Again a 
beautiful dream came true as tiny 
Tommy Littleton 
spring, two flnwers 


arranged affair. 

At Bethel the "Jubilee" concert 
was reported a splendid success. 
All numbers were well rendered 
and graciously received. Miss 
Ruth Dean of Oakland, was the 
directress. A large pitendance 
was in evidence each night, 
heraldtid ' Thur.sday and Friday. 
June and 1 We will be glad to print any 


CALEXICO 


Leola Preston, ladies in waiting, i news of mterest if received by 
Lois Brown, MjTa Cooley, Gloria Monday evening. 


M. 
M., 


M., 


With the passing of time, the 
Civilian Conservation Corps has Church of God in Christ. Evening 

-=erviees at 8 P. M. The .Arizona 
Jubilee Harmonizers again favor- 
with a splendid program. The 
church was filled to overflowing 
and the Spirit ran high. 
^Phillips' Temple C.ME churlh 
2933 National Avenue 
C. T. Hou<iton. pastor 

9:30 Sunday school. II .4 
ing. 6:3n P. M. League. 8 P 
Preaching. 

Mt. Zion Baptist rhurch 
3e4.'5 Greeley Ave. 
Thonia.s Colombu^, pastor 

Sunday school at 9:30 A 
Preaching at U .A.. M. BYPU at 
6:30 P. M. Preaching at 8P. M. 
Open Door House of Prayer 
Cor. Hensley and Commercial 
John T. Brown, pastor 

Eaily morning prayer at 5:30 
A. M. Sunday school and Bible 
Study at U A. M. Prayer and 
Praise services at 3 P. M. Evan- 
gelistic meeting at 8 P. M. For 
the p^.st week. Elder C. Johnson 
of Arkansas has been holding 
meetings under the auspices of 
ti-.e Interdenominational Missior;- 
srj- .f'Jliance. These meeting.-; have 
been rx greft benefit to the many 
"■ho liave attended. 
THE .SICK 

The Sun--hiiie CJub reports the 
sick of the week: 

.•\t Genersl Hospital— Mrs. Ber- 
tha Jackson. Mrs. Marv Bank = 
Mrs. Phyllis Lewis. Mrs Zo^i 
M:lls. Mrs. Aletha Tavlor, Mr 
Benny Lucky. Mr. Earl Madison. 
At V an Clain Home — Mrs Mae 
nchols Mrs- Ruth McClella:!.' 
Ajrs. Rosa Mae Armstrong Mi^s''> 
Georgia Bell, Mr. Dan Gatlin, Mr 
Win. smith. At Home— Mrs Am- 
anda Jackson, Mrs. Fannie Bell 
Uavis, Mrs. Chas. Walker. 
Wni Cleveland. 


gradually worked its way into 
the hearts of the general public. 
This paragraph :s to introouce 
Camp Minnewawa. the 2924th 
Companv of the CCC, located at 
Jamul, Califor.iia. 

We. of Co. 2924 are \-erv proud 
of the camp and our chest swells 
at the praise given us by tlie For- 
estr3,- Personnel n'.erseeing and 
directing our v.ork. We are the 
southemmo.<^t ontpost in the State 
of California and we do more 
than our share to hold the num- 
ber of_ fires in tht- Southland to 
a minimum. .'\s the 'ire season 
progresses, you will hear mure 
and more about the hovs from 
Camp Minnewawa and the excell- 
ent work they are doing to pre- 
serve the many beautiful forests 
of Southern California for 'he 
people. We sincerely hnoe that 
you will think of Camp Minnewa- 
wa and the many hot, thirsty, 
wearisome hours of toil that the 
men have given that voi: r.-Jght 
enjoy your trip through th- scen- 
ic forests. 

Hold Oi>en House 

Tuesday. Weo:-^;d.jy. and 
Thursday of la.-t week v.-ere busv 
days for the v.-orkers r.r Ocean 
View project a= they rovallv en- 
tertained the throng of visitor.-; 
who called. an;-cious to see what 
was beine done by our group in 
sewing. There ".as much favor- 
able comment upon the fine dis- 
play of a variety of garments. 
especiall.'-' attractive for : neatness 
and finish. On Wednesda- after- 
noon, which climaxed the atten- 
dance, for this three dav event, 
a very interesting address on 
'Taking Advantage of Onoor.i'n- 
ities" was delivered by J. T. Bu- 
ciicUian. counsel'"- f-" ■* dult Ed- 
ucptioBi under the "WB.^. 

Am.ong the many prom'nen: 
visitorp "ere Mr. Easter. Mrs. 
Spadej Dist. Supervisor of sew- 
ing projects. M'-. CE.'oenter. oro- 
ject inspector, Mrs. Leola Lacy. 
Eeneral ^uoer visor of sewing. 
Har\-ey Hicks, cou'^f-'' su'^''— ■■'"n- 
of the 4th district. Walter Mellon, 
first district supervisor. D. V. 
Allen, president of 'he Rac Re- 
lations society. Air. Aubrey Hack- 
shaw. sunt, o' the San Diego dis- 
trict of the Golden State Insur- 
ance Co.. and a number of oth- 
ers, whose names were not re- 
corded. More than two-hundred 
paid their resoects to the ^sewin"? 
project, of which ' ~ 


Mr. and Mrs. Finney, Mrs. Hel- 
en Herron. Mr. and Mrs. G. 
Ham.pton and Mr. James Morris, 
spent the week end at "Marina 
Den." .\ lucky and good time 
was had by all. The Union meet- 
ing met at the Baptist church in 
Calexicu last Sunda\-. A Mexican 
theme is background of -school 
pl.-iy: Mid a colorful background 
of ocotilla •and .serapis. the juni- 
or class of Calexico high school 
at the annual junior-senior prom 
and banquet gi-ven at the city's 
leading hotel, the De Anza. The 
octilla made attractive center- 
pieces for the dining tables, sera- 
pis forming the basis of a Mexi- 
cn theme. Among guests were 
Miss Joyce Dancer (senior i and 
Mr. Urban Gamlin. 

Mi.ss Hattie Thomas spent Sun- 
day April 2. in El Centro. Mrs. 
L. Tyson, who died Friday. .\p- 
:il 23. left one son, three brotheis. 
and one sister. Mrs. Tyson died 
of apoplexy. Mrs. Tvson was a 
member of ."^nna .-^rk Baptist 
church in Phoenix. Arizona, at 
the time of her death and was 
wt'l known in Imperial Valley 
and Phoenix. Mrs. Smith. Mrs. 
Bill Frey. Mrs. Yoakum and Mr. 
and Mrs. Pegg attended the fune- 
rnl. al.% Mr. and Mrs. Bostick 
Mrs. McCloud and Mrs. Banks. 


FRESNO NEWS 


VICTORViLLE 


The Lucky 13 Bridge club was 
entertained Monday night by 
Mrs. Bertha Smith at the home of 
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Bigby. Jr. 
on Eldorado street. The State 
Center Post 511 and Auxiliary 
sent resoiufions to Senator Hiram 
W. Johnson and Senator William 
Gibbs Mc.A.do() urging their sup- 
port in the passage o'' the Gava- 
gan -Anti-Lynching B;.l. 

The American Legio/i Auxili- 
ary of the State Centre T'ost 511 
set Mav 22 as the day for the 
Barn Dance. The dance will be 
held in the Legion hall. 

Dewey Battles and brother, 
Wilbur, motored to Stockton and 
Sacramento over the week end. 
They were accompanied bv H':- 
man ".Ace" Lawson nf Mary.-i- 
\i!le. The gentlemen all relatives 
enjoyed Sacramento with the 
Mi.ssps OUa Mae and Jerlean 
Jackson, relatives. The ".Ace" 
sure get<; around lately. 

Roy Edmond.son motored xu 
Beikeley to atleii dthe Sims- 
Kauffnian nuptials. Hhe was at 
companied by William Walkei . 
Edward King. John Pauick. Law- 
rence Dukes, and Mac Davis. 
These young men claimed a very 
enjoyable \isit North. Patrick 
was in some kind of a predicta- 
ment over some young thing in 
Berkeley. Roy was also in doubt 
asto his standing with certain 
•mem.bers of the weaker hnlf of 
mankind. 


Mr 


SANTA ANA, CAL 


The Santa .Ana unit of the Wo 
man'' Political Study Club gav; 
a Japanese Tea, Sunday 


April 
25. from 3 to 6 P. M. at the home 
of the President, Mrs. Goldy 
Burke. The home has just been 
remodeled and decorated with 
Jaoanase lanterns, dolls, pictti^'es. 
vases and beautiful flo-^vers. The 
flowers were from the gardens 
of Mrs. Emma Holmes and Mrs. 
C. D. Hatcher. 

Mrs. \'assar Lee Burke 
vice-Tiresident. dressed for the 
occasion and carrj'ing a Japanese 
Mrs. Pearl parasol, greetea the guests at the 

Voo'rheis is supervisor, Mrs. 0th- sun-room door 

ello Pollard, time keener and ma 


terial clerk and Mrs. Octsyia 
Young, forelady. 

It is gratifying to note that 
Mrs. Kathryn Hall of La Jolla, 
wife of the popular Harn' HaU. 
who has a lucrative business in 
that wealthy San Diego surburb. 
is now salesladv in the Women's 
department of the Lion Clothing 
Co. 

CHURCHES 
Bethel AME church 
1647 Front street 
Louis H. Owens, pastor 

Simday school at 9:30 A. M. 
Mr. Wesley Harris, supt., in 
charge. Attendance is steadily in- 
creasing. 

■At 11 A. M-, Rev. Owens deliv- 
ered a very fine sermon from 
Rev.'2-17. As his subiect, he chose 
"The White Stone." Jn ancient 
Ernies, the white stone was a s>-m- 
bol of love, friendship and devo- 
tion. Bev. Owens painted a beau- 
tiful, word picture for a large 


Mrs. Katherine McCarthy. 1st 
vice-president, dressed in a man- 
diun coat, served at the Registra- 
tion ta'ole and presented each 
guest with a miniature fan, with 
the words; "Santa Ana Unit of 
WPSC" printed. As the guests en- 
tered the spaciou.<: living room, 
they were greeted by the presi- 
dent. Mrs. Burke. Speakers were 
Mrs. Betty Hill, organizer and 
executive secy., who gave a talk 
on the work and purpose of the 
organization, and , read several 


Br VELMA JE.\N RYALS 

Mrs. Victoria Roten. a resi- 
dent of Victnr\-ille for many 

vears. pa.-^sec awa'' during the 
latter part of Anril after having 

had n very serious operation in 

the San Bernardino hospital. She 

it survived by her ■ mother and 

niece, v.-ho reside in Florida, her 
I fathf"- and mother-in-law. Mr. 
I and Mrs. C. .A. Roten. of Victor- 

viile. and a liost of friends. 
j Mr. E. E. West. Mrs. Salh- Gar- 
I ret. and Mr. Henry Warren, all 

of Los Angeles, v.-eie visitors in 

Victorville during the past week. 

Mrs. S?-llie OHph^nt of Fort , coasted rear the 

Worth, Texas who has been vis- , jackson, who at 

itinR her cousin, Mrs. Rosetta 

.John.son of 1597 E. 47th street, 

Los .Angeles, stopped over in Vic- 
torville this week to visit her 

nieces. Janice Washington and 

mother. Mrs. Eleanor Washing- 
ton. She is returning to Fort 
2nd \ Worth on Tuesday morninp. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Nowlin. 

and mothes, Mrs. Effie Curry, of 

Los .Angeles, were the week end 

visitors of Mrs. Curry's s'-iler and 

her husband, ^'r. and Mrs. Ev- 
an, in Victorville. 

Mrs. K. B. Kurd, and daughter. 

Miss Mar(?aret ITurd. accomoani- 

ed bv Mrs. J. C. Blackwell of 

Los Aneeles and Mrs. Viva Wick- 

liffe of San Diego, enioved a short 

\-isit with Mrs. Lilla Way of Vic- 
torville. enroule to Lake Elsi- 

nore for a short recreation. 
Rev. R. W. Gr#en, pastor of 

the CME church in Victorville, 

was nresent last S'lndav morn- 


White Breaks 20-yea.r 

440 Record ^ , 

Big Jim White of Edison Tech 
Hi rambled home first in the 440 
vard run here at Selma. White 
didn't just ramble but ran so 
smooth a race that he broke a 
20-year record. The former timo 
ha*» stood since 1917 and was 
50.8s. White's time wfs 50.5s. It 
is said Jim could have made 
much better time if he had not 
tape- Gerard 
first won on- 
sistently over White, ran a close 
second. Jackson is only a junior 
and should come through next 
year. Walls captured a second in 
"the broadiumo. 

In the B class we have only 
two colored lads. Earl Meyers, 
who came through for a third 
in the high jump, and Luthur 
Blakeney, \«.ho garnered a sec- 
ond in the high jump. 

On the diamond the Fresno 
Colored Athletic Club earned a 
6-0 victory over the white 
Wishon club. There were no 
stars but Harold Lopez got 2 for 


cake. Mrs, V. D. Hurd, chocolate 
peppermints. 

Vai Verde j 

BY CLARA TAYLOR [ 

.A delightful picnic party gath- 
eied at the park ground.^ Sun- 
day. Included were Mr. and Mrs. 
.Arthur Adams and two sons; Mr. 
.Adam's mother, Mrs. Jennie 
Reese, Mr. and Mrs, Jones, Los 
.Angeles and Mr. and Mrs. Willi- | 
ams and Mrs. Wilson of Pittsburg, t 
Penn. Sunday callers in the val- 
ley A-ere Mr. C. A. Joiner, Mr. 
and Mrs. H. W. Wells and Mr. and 
.Mrs. G. P. Washington. Mrs. Jas- 
Honall. Los Angeles, gave a din- 
ner dance at the club house. Sat- 
urday nite. Thirty guests were 
pre.>cnt. The music was furnished 
by the San Fernando Sunkist or- 
chestra. Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose i 
and guest. Dr. .Anna Liggett and 
a group of Los Angeles friends 
enjoyed a pici.ic here. Sunday. 
Mr. "and Mrs. Carl Hall had as 
guests here Wednesday. 14th, Mrs. 
W. R. Baker and Mrs. Walter H. 
Bacon. Trees were planted on the 
Hall property. Every tree plant- 
ed means improvement and beau- 
ty for the future Val Verde. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Takshashe 
of E. Jefferson Blvd and guest, 
Mr. Sadie Floyd of E. 27tn street, 
motored from Los Angeles and 
ale a picnic dinner here Thursday. 
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis M. Driver, 
on Tue.sday, entertained a group 
of visiting ministers and friends 
at their cabin. The guests regist- 
\ ered from different cities in Tex- 
! as and Oklahoma. Mrs. King 
Johnson. W. 30th street, and seve- 
j ral friends, motored from L. A. 
They spent the day and enjoyed 
luncth at the club house. Mrs. 
Frances Pitts of Riverside and 
Mrs. Florence Harrison Knight of 
San" Bernardino, spent a fort-nite 
m \2l\ v'erde as guests of Mrs. 
Carrie Bean and Mrs. James Tay- 
lor. Mr. and Mrs. McCullough 
and their guests. Rev. David and 
Mrs. Duvall spent the week end 
at the McCluUough cabin. 

Mr. and Mrs. Rhodes of Venice 
were hosts to Mr. and Mrs.'Am- 
bro. Mr. Harris, Mr. and Mrs. 
Rowland and Mr. and Mrs. A. S. 
Parker over the week-end. Guests 
at Mrs. Ethel Johnson's cabin 
were Mrs. Amy Cushnie, Miss 
Martha Vaughn, Miss Eugenia 
Cushnie. Mr. George Cushnie and 
Mr. W. H. Bryant of L. A. Until 
otherwise stated, the Community 


accident enroute to "San Francis- 
co with Mr. and Mrs. Marshall of 
Los Angeles. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. Bloice, Opal 
spent the week-end with their 
parents. Rev. Alva Shaw of Wil- 
mington, preached a lovely ser- 
mon on "Youth's Development" 
music by the Jr. fchoir of Alien 
Lhapel. After morning services 
dmner was served in the dining 
hall of the church. Afternoon 
program, music Second Bapt 
choir. Solo, Mr. Vernon Cha 
ers; Negro poetry hour. Miss 
Orpha Goodin; reading Miss N 
De Beal; Duet. Nelson and Naomi 
Patterson of San Bernardino All 
nation's League, 6:30 P. M Jr 
choir of Pasadena furnishing 'mu- 
sic. Participants of the program 
were as follows: Miss Freddie 
Ward. Miss Nina De Beal. Miss 
Cox, Miss F. Luke. Mr. Walter 
WoriH Arlington M. E. church,' 
Miss White. Mr. Lewis. United 
Presbj'terian, Miss ' Effie Lock- 
hart, Miss Anabell Graunburg 
Miss Edna Wilkins. Mis<i Mar- 
jorie Tafum, Rev. Ellis. "Mr Mc- ' 
Carrol. Too many bouquets can- 
not be given the young people 
to rthe strenuous effort and re- 
sults on Young PeopleslOav. Miss 
Effie Lockhart. heading the list 
and her co-workers were unani- 
mous m the effort. It really 

ZV^}r °T^'" '" ^ ^'e ^ay because 
YOU played your part. Dr. and 
Mrs. A. J, Booker were some of 
the visitors of the dav. 


Bakersfield News 


Cains A.ME Church 
Rev. R. E. Handy, pasto. 

The .Annual Mother.-" Day 
Breakfast, given by the steward- marie Training Schoo 
board, will be oeld in the church ' 


2 and in an earlier game bunted j ^'^""*^ strvice will be held every 


ing. after quite a long absence. 

letters of thanks from persons ' finding the church in good stand- 
whom the organization had h?lo- '"«• and his members all glad to 
ed gei emplovment. Mrs, B.'Ma- i "^e^ nim bark again. 
.■;on, chairman of the executive Propertv owners on the desert. 
Board. Mrs. Verna Cox. president i ^nd esneliaUv on the 

Road Route, a short cot throogh 
the desert to Dagget and Bar- 


of the Jr. League, Mrs; 'E. W. 
Moore of Pasadena, Mrs. Alex- 
ander. Los Angeles, Mrs. Bovd, 
R'verside, were present. The 
following imits were represented: 
Theo. Roosevelt Booker T. Wash- 
iniTton, Bethune and Riverside. 
Mrs. Burke, president, present- 


congregation. ACE League at 6:30 | ed her four talented daughters 


P.M., Mr. Wesley Harris, pres. At 
B P. M., Rev. Owens chose as his 
subject,. "The Attractiveness of 
Jesua,' 'Acta 8-5. 

A splendid Mothers' Day pro- 
KTVUi. under the direction of Mrs. 
Florense Morgan is being.aranged 
for Sunday. On th« third Sun- 
day, Mi». Lwcflle Bk)wi», with the 
' - " - " ■ -"-^-^ -" — '""ries 


in a Japanese program. 

Mesdames McKinney, Wallace. 
Dean and Adams, served tea and 
rice cakes to 75 guests. Special 
gitest was Mr. and Mrs. Hurd. 
Mrs. Hurd is Franklin PTA past 
oresident; Mrs. . Marjorie Dudley. 
Franklin school principal, Miss 
June Arnold, fifth grade teach- 
er, and other local r^idents, e«- 
' " ' rk 


.stow, who are interested in the 

improvement of the road, are 

rtrged to communicate with Mr. 

!e .lohnson, of 991 E, 33rd St., 

Angeles, or phone CE. 24221. 

ie iTiprovement of the roads is 

itall'- imnortant, for there are 

lany wild flower seekers who 

'avei a great distance in search 

" flowers, and who find that the 


president and members of 
Santa Ana unit wore beau- 
ul Oriental costumes with 
wers in their hair. 
We wish to thank the presid- 
tits of the Woman's Political 
club, who came and brought 
«f, tWr mc 


a home run with the bases full. 
This feat tied the score. 

Our dusky speedster, Brainard 
Worril failed to cop a first at 
Chico. turning, a thiid in a 9.3 
cent'iry. He also failed to show 
in the 220. 

The crowds will be lookinR to 
the performances of Archie Wil- 
liams, Mark Robinson, Randolph 
Carter and Tom Berkeley at the 
West Coast Relays, 

The Domestic Science Class 
Dagget j held their- annual den-ionstration 
dov Friday. April 30 fr<HTi 2 to 
5 p. m. The room was aWlStical- 
Iv decorated and the art stu- 
dents who contributed displays 
•were: Mrs. Odell Stanton, p o t 
roast with vegetable dish and 
stuffed prune salad, Mrs. Worths 
Howard, chocolate ribbon cake, 
pound cake, and Bubb'e Bubble 
cake, Mrs. Elizabeth Wilson, 
apple pie, Mrs. Lena Rogers, 
pocketbook rolls, Mrs. L. J.; Best, 
marble cake, Mrs. Rosa AJ Wil 


Sunday morning in Mrs Med 
1 lock's house. 

Mrs. Oliver. Mr. George Bryant 
and Mr. and Mrs. Allen visited 
friends in Val Verde Sunday. Mrs. 
Boyd, wife of the caretake'- of the 
County park grounds, J. E. Boyd 
and friends, Mr. and Mrs. Brown 


lire 

dining room, from 9 to 10:3('. Sun- 
day The Golden West Women's 
Club had a surprise pound par- 
ty for Rev and Mrs. R. E. Handy 
at the parsonage. Rev and Mr,^. 
Hafidy are very grateful to these 
v.-om.en for their kindness and 
vvish them much success in their 
work. Mrs. Alexander of Wasco 
wasa \ isitor st the parsonage. 
Moderator presided. He carried 
out the meeting very successful- 
ly, with a sermon each night. 
The chtirch ba.-'.aar, held Thursday 
and Friday, w&s a success. Mrs. 
P. L. Winters, Dist. Missionary 
President, is -,.'-i)nning htr annua! 
visit to the difl'>rent missions and 
too-'ni<.,.k. Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Wil- 
i.nms, Mr. ani Mrs. Spencer and 
family of Santa Barbara were vi- 
sitors at the church, Sundav. The 
Royal Twelve Girls' will give a 
Mothers' Day Tea for all Moth- 
ers on Mrs. G. W. Small's lawn. 
1051 Cal. Avfe. Mothers' Day 
Mt. Zion Baptist church 
Rev. A. L. Powell, pastor 

The executive Board of the St. 
John Missionary Baptist .Associ- 
ation of Northern Cal., met with 
this church. The Moderator, be- 
ing unable to attend, the vice- 
brought bv two of the most able 
ministers in the state Rev, Greet 
of Fresno and Rev. Clark of Mt 
Zion, Oakland, who is recently 
here from Louisiana. The follow- 
ing ministers were present at th's 
meeting: the Revs. H. C. Bird 
Greer, and M. D. Dixon, all of 
Fresno; P. H. Bedford, of Wasro. 
H, •White of Buttonwillow- E F 
Felix, Bakersfield. Clark of Oak- 
land, Bailey of Portersvil)- Go- 
ree of Pixley, Nahor of "Visalia 
and Person of Has^ord. The vi 


group. Mr .and Mrs. John Pleas- ; 
an 01 101-2 street are the pround , 
parents of a fine boy. Mr. Pleas- 
ant is a graduate of Jefferson 
high school of this city. At pres- 
en. he attends school at W. Vir- 
ginia State College. He will grad- 
uate in June, after which he plans 
to study medicine. Mrs. Pleas- 
ant also attended school at W. Va. 
Sate. The Three Four Whisk club 
sponsored a dance at the Odd Fel- 
low's Hall last Monday night. It 
was a well attended affair. The 
music was by Sampson's Happy 
PaLs. Mr. Sam Green and Mrs. Ma"- 
lindaGxfien left May 1 for-Bird- 
woodfwhere they wilFbe employ- 
by an exclusive family from 
le north, who recently purchased 
the Birdwood Farm, formerly 
owned by the millionaire. Mr. 
Fondser. William Clarke of Rug- 
by Road, motored to Richmond 
last week-end on business. The 
Martha Washington Social club 
celebrated its third anniversary 
on April 29th. by entertaining 
with a dance. It was a gala af- 
fair. A rare collection of evening 
wear was displayed bv the host 
that attended. 

Charlie Johnson of loth street, 
who i.<? at present employed in. 
West Virginia, was called 'to the 
city due to the- illness of his mo- 
ther. Mrs. Pearl Johnson, who is 
critically ill at the University 
ho.spital. Edgar Moton of 10th 
street is sic"k at his home. Mr. and 
Mrs. W. Gilmore. who were in- 
jured in an auto accident some- 
time ago, are greatly unproved. 
Leonard Barbour, who attends 
school in Richm6nd. spent the 
week-end in tbwn vsiting friends 
and relatives. T. Woodfork left 
recently for Washington, where 
he will join his wife. 

Mi.'^s Marguerct Gunnej and 
Mrs. E. Porter of Wayside place 
spent Sunday in Fluvianna visit- 
ing fnends and relatives. The fac- 
ulty and students of the Albe- 

gave a 


stirical with a cracked molai 
that suddenly started to ache. The 
th}rd remembered that she hac 
ptomised mother dear to be ir 
betfore midnight, and already th" 
click was striking one. A cat 
was called and off went the ia 
dies, thus leaving the male trie 
hjflding the bag, weaker, but wis 
eF. ' 

:A few nights ago. a landlad> 
ahd one of her roomers wer» 
scheduled to go out strolling o 
riloon bathing. In one case, ther 
was a tic that bound. An enviou 
t^ant who is supposed to kee 
tWe better half informed, becam 
suddenly possessed with cani 
taictics. She felt the uncontrol 
able desire to be a blood-houn 
■S6 she pursued the ladies twi 
around the block. Each time, t: 
c^r that just happened to be pa.' 
ing. slowed up she would cou 
tjo let her friends know that s 
v.jas still on the trail. The pj 
ffrially became disgusted aft 
niany futile afttempts to elude h 
"They asked ft»sr price. So it v 
agreed on that for that night. : 
was deaf, blind and dumb. 

Last Thursday night, a cert 
gent took a^friend of his out si 
ming. The* visited a forbid 
pert of to^-n and after soak 
tfce contents of several bott 
of intoxicant, one gent forget t! 
he had promised the Mrs. to 
hpme early. He hauled his frie 
home to verify his alibi. The Mr 
who was in no- mood to inhale 
cohol. suggested the two aichf 
ic gents occupy the guest roo 
for the night. Far into the nigl 
she was aroused by a prowl 
who had invaded her room. .S h 
clicked on a bed light and the 
stood her husband's friend, i 
rubbed his eyes slo-vvly and an 
ogized for being a sleep walke 

-A uptown gent, who gets 1 
board where he works and whos 
wife does likewise, ca.me horn '- 
Ofie night last week and his hur- 
r^• to get to a meeting forgot tt 
remove the contend: of his work- 
ing clothes to a place of <^\ie- 
Heeping. The Mrs. just happer.ec 
to glance through- his pockets 
^^hen she came upon a collectio'- 
of grocery store receipt<ithe ani- 
mal in her was aroused. Way 
into the night she sat on the 
steps waiting for her cne and onlv 
i to return. When he finally cam'e 
she demanded an explanation 
.ibout the grocery bill. He broke 
down and admitted that through 
sympathy only, he had been <:up- 


evening. 


play at the school last Thur^dav i ?"• ,? ^ ^^^' "^^"'dow with grocer 

-"■'- les. He visited a dentist and 
eye^ specialist the next dav 

EL CENTRO NEW« 


Public School Week 

It is generally conceded that 
the public school week just clos- 
ed was one of the most success- 
ful in the history of the com 
munity. In all instances the 
schools had striven to sell them- 
selves to the patrons. The par- 
ents and friends in turn showed 
interest in all that was. done and 
attended in large numbers. The 
exhibition of school work was 
creditable and the series of 
schorl activities and amuse- 
ments were entertaining. The 
field day at Washington school 
took on huge proportions and 
brought to light a number of 
budding athlete.';. The events 
t were run with dispatch and pre- 
I cision and were enjoyed by all. 
Thru the cooperation of the P.-T. 
A. prizes werie awarded the win- 
ners. 

The .senior Carnival at Doug- 
lass high school was largely at- 

r tended during the evening. The 
committee had cleverly arranged 
amusements and entertainment 
for all. Especially was the well 
conducted vaudeville enjoyed. .A 
well balanced program was cli- 
maxed by the appearance of Her- 
man Graves and Samuel North- 
ern in a two round boxing exhi- 

I biti,-n. The May Day dances at 
Washington school were pictures- 
que and added color and gaiety 

' to the occasion. 
Pupil Recital 


of L. A. and Mr. Carver of Ohio, I siting pastors -^ere Revs* "Hay- 
were Sunday visitors. \tr. and I "^an of Church of God in Chris:, 


' Mrs. ^ohnson and family spent 
the day at Taylor's Ranch. Oth- 
er visitors were Mr.s Kitt and Mr 
Minnie Foster of L. A. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bell and family 
.spent the week end with Mrs. Ora 
Hamilton. About fortv members 
of the Red Setter club of L. A 
bi ought their prize canines to Vai 
verde Sunday. An outdoor picnic 
■>^'as held in one of the cabins. Mr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Jonn B. Mosej, Mr. 
H- H. Gregory and Mrs. Ida Ir- 
v.np, nev/ prop&rtv buyers were 
'" the valley Saturday and Sun- 
aay. Quite a number of picnic 
rort.ies from Los Angeles, Pasa- 


In an assembly sponsored b.v 

^ _ ^.,,.-, "^•' Freshman class, Wednesday 

atid Rev. R. E. Handy of "cai'n's rnorning. the music pupils of Mrs. 


AME church. 

A revival is being held at Mt. 
^lon church, conducted by t:'r 
Revs. Greer and Clark. 

EUROPE BOUND 

Following the completion of his 
riimmg of "Exclusive", Para- 
mounts newspaper screenplay 
with Fred MacMurray, Frances 
Farmer and Charlie Ruggles Al- 
exander Hall,( contract director, 
will make a 12-week tour of 
Europe. 


Ciateci. 

Salton Sea Lodge o; Kiks and 
Phyllis Wheatley Temple ol 
Daughter Elks held a joint social 
session last Friday e\-ening. The 
meeting conducted was by way 
of celebration, a number of very 
I fine thiiYgs ha\-ing been accom.- 
pli'shed by both organizations 
during the past year. Mr. X. O 
Dixon IS Exalted Ruler of Salton 
Sea Lodge: Mrs. Irma Lawrence 
IS Daughter Ruler of Phyl!].'= 
Wheatley Temple. 

- .A da.tce ^ and enteriammeni. 
(Complimentary to Herman 
praves. was given in the Elks 
Temple building last Saturday 
evening. It was well attended by 
the younger set. 

I The .AK.A sorority gave a whist, 
tjiridge tournament m the Doug- 
lass high school last Saturday 
Evening. 

.A male quartette recently ar- 
rived from Oklahoma is appear- 
ir.,; in a number cf the churches 
in thi scity. rendering musical 
numbers. , 

With The Churches 

Dr. A. L. Casslus who has been ! 
conducting evangeli.stic services ' 
for Edwards Chapel. CME church • 
closed his work here last week',] 
and will continue his work in . 
.Arizona. , 

The Hill Top rally at the Sec- {■ 
ond Baptist Sunday School con- .-" 
tinues in interest and has added ^ 
greatly to the school. There is a "s 
definite improvement along all(- 
lines The church and its auxi-f 
liaries are preparing to take part'* 
in the meeting of the Southwest 
Association which will be held*- 
in Calipatria May 14, 15. I- 

Johnsons Chapel AME church-'V 
will present a well prepared pro-* 
gram for Mother's day. Mrs. Ruth?L 


liams, cup cakes and cream pie, v„J^ A i ."*'"' ^^onica enjoyed a 
Mrs, yjeanor Watkins, molass es 2.? "^ii"^ -^P""'! day here Sunday. 

X4ie Cotton Blosiom Singers of 


condition of roads is quite no- 
ticeable. The desert, located just 
a matter of ai vecy few miles 
from Victorville, is completely 
covQj[e^ with corpets of a large 


CAN YDIi KEEP A SECHn? 

Fmey Woods school, Piney Woods *-gS?^'*:*a L " 5 . * V*'' ■«> >» »"g took part m the pageant The 
Miss., will give an enter4inniimt «'»»* '»*»«">« *^ fc««. Uh^^ Pearly Gates", sang excerpts 


Lucille Culberson were present 

, ed in rscital. The stage and audi- 
torium were attractively de- 

I corated. The recital was present- 

\ ed in two parts, featuring piano 
and violin pupils. Those taking 

i"par-i were: piano, Emmalene □ nf„/-> , .- -.-- — 

- Wilson, Grace Washington, Vel- , ?:,,^/^°'^^«°'" ^^^ ^'^^^S^ 'of -t 
ma McGee, 7.elma Wile> Ruth ; ^^^T^' 
Was"hington, Doris Cleveland: *I^"* ^. 

I violin: Alan McGregor, Henrv : San D'ego and El Centro 
Alarcon, Mary Maples, S a r a h ' "i« players held a tourna: 
Payne, George Cleveland. Manuel ; °" *"« Central Union high 
Leyvas and John Montoya rend- ( ^urts last Sunday mornin 
ered a guitar selection. The pro- 
gram closed with the violin choir 
playing Ch.-.rm Waltz— Rolfe and 
Cavalry Coming — Crammond. 
A sector of the chorus which 


Saturday nigiit. May 15th, also 
^''Sunday afternoon. May leth, 
a the CluD House. Everyone in- 


UV. CHAS. p. CXMLBERT 

fMOWBIAVfc, 


from the pageant during the Sun 
day evening worship period of 
the First Baotist Ch—h. The 
preseuiauuu was greatiy appre- 


following are the results 

meet: 

Singles 

Stocks. (El Centro) vs 
son, (San Diego) won 
score of 6-0; 6-0, 

Allen, (El Centro) vs. 
(San Diego) won by 
8-6; 6»i. 

Marcel la, (El Centrp 
(oontinaed- 01 



m^t^ 



U-..:^- 


Moy,M«7 7, 1937 


'Mir^^^r^ 


'' ' If you foil to read THE CALIFORNIA EAGLE you may never know It Happene3r 


lyseeing it 
It... 


Elect ricol equipment goins 
foothold in Eastside homes 


ByJaySM 

As I pick the dirt from my 
ails to give you this week's 

andal, I find that the column is 
elding up rather well regardless 
f all the groans and moans that 
ave been thrown about. The J. 
campus has changed quite a 
it (for the better) thanks to 

Plans being made around the 
C. campus for the bam dance 
jat. night coming: I wish to in- 
onn you, Sidney Foote that no 
gs are allowed at the dance, 
p>..5e leave Sandy Jackson 
ome . . Tm glid this is a 
arn darce. Maybe "Abbie'- Rob- 
ion won't wear little "Jawn" 
.'s wbjte suit ... I hear that 
le two castofifs, Jerry Solomon, 
ho asked Melvio Dennis to take 
to tlie prom, and Cato Robin- 
in, who asked Coty Johnson to 
to the prom, and both were 
efustd have gotten together, 
d are accompanying each other. 
hri GoshJt! If Wend-^l Green 
ickt in and takes a girl to the; 
irom, and wears his Sunday suit, 
'11 still have to dr-iis up to 
in the elfcment. Hogs, pigs, 
ws and stuff . . . Why doesn't 
drew Ellis break down and 
one of the lovely campus 
Is to the prom ... So much 

the prom. 

Has Mae Muse got a superiori- 

complex or does she just call 

pie commoners for nothing . . 

I hear that Arthur Topsil was 

ffered a chance to star in the 

_uence picture to Green Light, 

aiinely, "Red Light." If wonder- 

'g why look at his nose ... Ha 

t ha. Althea Taylor, your mail- 

,an, "Snag" Irwin, is' posting his 

ail at another station. I'm 

ughing at you ... I understand 

at the Brigadets!!! STILL!!! 

owe the Royal Squires a certain 

sum of money. Tsh tsh tsh. 

Prize boobs of the week: The 
Terocious Five" for depending , 
On Joe Wyn to get his car to go 
to Fresno in. 

An open letter to the Corsairs: 
We. the students, are not in favor 
of Thursday night dancing. Ow- 
ing to the fact that the bulk of 
the attendance at dances is com- 
posed of high school students, we j 
think that you should pick a bet- ! 
ter liight. Signed J. S. P.S. I did- J 
n't want to go anyhow . . . Seen j 
ppen House" day: A host of } 
high school students tTvjr.T tn »"♦ | 
collegiate ... I wonder why I 
Ethel and L,ouise Arnold are re- j 
ferred to as the "snob sisters??" ■ 
Omar Blair tries so hard to be } 
a Casanova, but he just doesn't f 
click . . . Althea Taylor and as f 
"Abbie" says "Beata" Derr are- 1 
n't creating as much disturbance I 
amon-: the boys as thev pxoectpH i 
. . jviy predictions for those not ' 
going xo oe nere ai uie t-nu Oj. | 
the thirteenth week:' 
George Harpo, Jerry Soiomon, j 
Sandy Jackson, Ella Mae Graves, | 
and Dan Fenniel. These are the 1 
failures that I know ot For oth- I 
ers read the column: after the | 
13th week. Papents take liotiee.,^. 
. . . Lookina^around the campus" 
one woulj}(''Siink that J. C. is an 
institution for old men such as: 
Ted Hogans, Jessie HoweUs, Geo. 
Curie, Dan Fenniel, Winifred 
Hines, sind Joe Morris, or else 
these fellows are in their 2nd 
childhood . . . The Royal Esquir- 
es won their 2nd schedule game 
18 to 1, with the whole team dis- 
playing brilliant talent ... In 
closing I wish at this time to give 
a round of applause for all of 
jmr J. C. track men that are 
snowing up so well, also to those 
who aren't doing so well, but are 
out there fighting ^or the honor 
of J. C. 

Signed: J. C. 
P.S. Our column motto is "The 
truth if it hurts." Does it? 

ISanta Monica 

By WILLIE LOUISE GILMORE 

The co-operation of all clubs 
is requested in behalf of the 

hird annual mother, and daugh- 
ter buffet supper to be given by 
[the Big Sisters Dept. of C. S. F. 

f C. W. C. at the Masonic hall. 
18th street and Broadway, the 

vening of May 13th. A program 
ill be jendered. The speaker 
will be IsT well known colored 
school ,t€*acher. Time 7:30 p. m. 
Mrs. Ruth Linly, state chairman. 
Mrs. Emma Jones of 1538 ^ 
20th street honored the recently 
wedded, Mr. and Mrs. John T. 
Moore with an ejajwrate three 
course turkey dinner Saturday 
evening. May 1st. Those present 
were: guests, of honor Mr. and 
Mrs. Moore, the hostess, Mr. and 
Mrs. Will Linly, sr., and Mrs. 
|Cora L. Ware. After a delight- 
ful evening of music and so- 
cializing the guests bid the hos- 
tess and hono^ees adieu, and re- 
turned to their several homes. 

MS-s. Bessie. Washington and 
her Sunshine Band Cfirls held 
[their regular weekly meeting last 
Saturday, May 1 in Venice, Calif. 
at the residence of Allene Celes- 
tine. Those present were: Vivian 
Lawrence, Tyrese and Martha 
Lou Warren, Flo Kennedy, Cor- 
inne and Roberta Rhodes and 
Helen Dudley. Arlene, sister of 
the hostess gave an interesting 
short talk after the meeting, aft- 
er which games were play^ and 
a pleasing repast was served. 

Appropriate Mother's day ser- 
vices will be rendered in all Bay 
District churches, Sunday May 
f,9th. 


. It Is with great jHide that the 
firm of Baumann and Coleman, 
located at 4750 S. Central ave. 
I>oint out that the housewives in 
this vicinity are alert and con- 
scious of tlje savings made pos- 
sible thru the use of General 
Electric Appliemces in theic beau- 
tiful new homes. They are en- 
thusiastically ' buying electric 
ranges, realizing the economy 
speed and cleanliness of the new 
range. 

Visit the showroom and see the 
electric kitchen on display here. 
Free estimates will be gladly giv- 
en. If you are unable to visit the 
office, call ADams 8608 and a 
courteous salesman will be sent 
to your home. 

Any of th^ following General 
Electric Appliances may be se- 
cured at Baumann and Cole- 
man's — refrigerators, ranges, 
washing machines, water heat- 
ers, dish washers, waste dispos- 
als and ironers. 

The staff of expert salesmen 
include Mr. Otis Rene, Mr. Cbff 
Ritchie, Mr. Henry Monder, Mr. 
Bill Brown and others. 


Valley Truck 
Farms 

' Last week was a great one, 
says the track boys of San Ber- 
nardino high school. The inter- 
class meet held last Tuesday and 
Wednesday proved it. Winning 
first place in the one hundred 
yard dash, Fleetfoot James Over- 
street a second Jesse Owens, the 
first Negro to win that honor. 
Slow bu sure, for the mile ruu 
we have Frederick Saville taking 
first place. Oscar Jones winning 
ribbons for high jumping and 
the 220 yard dash. 

The concert held last Thurs- 
day at the St. Mark Baptist 
church was a grand occasion. 
Ladies with b o n n e ts, fans, 
hooped skirts and all of the old 
style fashion was there. Mrs. 
Muckaroy was master of cere- 
monies. Recitals and dialogues 
were features of the evening. 
Eight girls of Mill School gave a 
drill. Dressed in white, wearing 
crowns and pink sashes, they 
marched to the music played by 
Nina Canson, directed by Mrs. 
Ratcliff and your reporter. Then 
came the thrill of the evenini? 
with ten boys giving a piock wed- 
ding, the players were: Cefus 
Thompson the preacher, Arthur 
Piania, soloist. Junior Lee, bride- 
maid, Byron Scott, maid of hon- 
or. 

Billy Larkin, bride and Junior 
Bland, bridegroom, father of the 
bride. 


Prominent 
Portlander here 

Mr. Ira Harg, retired U. P. 
railroad man, and resident of 
Portland, Oregon is in Los An- 
geles for a brief visit on his an- 
■rrual transcontinental tour. On 
the western coast he will visit 
the remaining southerly points of 
interest, namely San Diego and 
old Mexico. He plans stop-overs 
in Kansas City, St. Paul, Minn., 
Chicago and other mid-western 
states. 

In Portland Mr. Harg and his 
wife are very well known, and 
highly respected. Thev both at- 
tend Bethel AME church where 
Mrs. Harg is active as a class 


IlONG BEACH 

By LIJLA PATIENCE 

Tuesday evening, April 27th, 
the Juliette Derricotte club and 
Miss Margaret Maus, YWCA 
Business Girl's Secretary were 
delightfully entertained by Mrs. 
Helen Irving, club president, in 
her cozy home at 1325 E. 48th 
street, Los Angeles. A variety 
of fim was enjoyed by the many 
members and few invited guests 
present. Mental agility was test- 
ed in the jumbled-word guessing 
game composed by Mrs. iJean 
Brannon. Pokeno and bridge 
followed, afterwhich clever for- 
tune-telling by Mrs. Velma Al- 
len amused all. Dainty, delicious 
refreshments served by the hos- 
tess topped this most enjoyable 
social meeting. Members pres- 
ent included Mesdames Wilson, 
Grace Fisher, Eula Randolph, 
Jean Brannon, Lula Patience; 
also Misses Alberta and Ruth 
Chambers, Marie Clifford, Lotus 
and Grace Gwyn, LaVada Mc- 
Linn, Louise Stearns and Teddye 
Morris. Invited guests were Mes- 
dames Ann Powell and Velma 
Allen of the La Jovial club, and 
Miss Helen Gamble, all three of 
Los Angeles. 

Mrs. Martha Washington was 
hostess to the T. E. Social club on 
Wednesday night, April 28th at 
the home of Mrs. Levi Howard, 
1028 E. 12th, current events were 
reviewed by Mrs. Billie Ham- 
mond, and Miss lola Green, 
chiropodist of Chicago, gave an 
interesting talk. At bridge, priz- 
es went to Mrs. Maude Cavers, 
and Misses Green and Pearl Nor- 

I ris. Mrs. Lottie Augustus of El 
Centre, president of the Pacific 
States' Association of Daughter 

I Elks, was honored with a turkey 
dinner at the Second Baptist 
church, Thursday evening, April 
29, Long Beach Victoria Temple 
No. 903 as hostesses. Various 
other leaders of Elks, men and 
women, were present. A swing 
party at the Elk's Rest, 520 Es- 
ther street, was enjoyed by mem- 
bers of the Elks and their friends 
after the banouet. 

On the sick list are Misses 
Jessie Graves and Betty Rey- 
nolds, both in the L. A. Genera! 
hosoital. A speedy recovery is 
wished for them. 

Incidentally: Mrs. Eula Brad- 
ley-Randolph and also Mr. and 
Mrs. Clemet Dortch are now re- 
siding in Los Angeles . . . Miss 

j Lucille Hill is up and attending 

I shows again . . . Mr. Walter Mc- 
Gowan. popular football star of 
Long BcO''h and Loyola Univer- 
sity also shined as an actor in a 
re(^ent plav given by the YWCA 
Business Girl's club of Santa 
Monica . . . while throngs of peo- 
ple local and out of town sought 
relief in the Long Beach surf last 
Sunday, hundreds enjoyed danc- 
ing midst the heat wave caused 
by Les Kite's music at the 'Elks 
in Los Angeles, Long Beach was 
well represented . . . The Juli- 
ette's invite all to their Mother's 
day program at the Grant Chapel 
AME church on Myrtle avenue, 
Sunday night, May 9th at 8 p. 
m. . . . Take special notice of the 
fact that George Brown's music 
will be with us again at the Elk's 
hall, 520 Esther street, Sunday 
evening, May 9th, with the latest 
in swing rhythm to inspire your 
dancing feet! Fun for all. 

leader and considered a piUar of 
the church. 


Panama tracl^. 
team may be 
in A. A. U, meet 

PANAMA CITY, R. P., May 7 
(ANP)— With the Panaman track 
team, comprised mostly of color- 
ed men, Americans may have the 
opportunity of witnessing the 
boys in action if the local sports 
authorities accept the invitation 
of the American Amateur Ath- 
letic Union in the United States 
to take part in the sports car- 
nival to be held in June. 

For the Panamerican Exposi- 
tion, slated for DaUas. Tex., a 
team of Panama athletes has been 
invited. The invitation reached 
here last week and was sent to 
Alexander Hofjarty, white coach 
of the Panar.ia track and field 
team, now preparing for the 
Olympiad to be staged here early 
next year. 


EL CENTRO, CALIF. 

(continued from page 6-b) 

(San Diego) won by the score of 
2-6; 1-6. 

McGee, (El Centro vs. Bigby, 
(San Diego) won by the score of 
6-3; 6-4. 

Prince, (El Centro) vs. 'A. King, 
(San Diego) won by the score of 
4-6; 3-6. 
Doiibles 

Stock and Allen vs. King and 
Moss 6-0; 6-0. 

McGee and Stewart vs. Bigby 
and Robinson 4-6; 6-2; 4-1. 

O. T. McWilliams, recreationsd 
director accompanird the San 
Diego. A return match will be 
plaved sometime *his month. 

Winners of first place in the 
Washington school track meet 
were: 50 yards: Junior boys, Paul 
Lopez: Int. girls, Zilla Gibson; Sr. 
girls Esselene Douglas. 40 yards: 
Jr. girls. Temple Lee Taylor. 75 
yards: Int. boys, Edward Alar- 
con. Sr. boys, Roland Maples. 
Boys' Open basketball throw: 
John Washington. Girls basket- 
ball throw, Mary Leyvas; broad 
jump: Jr. boys, Paul Looez; Sr. 
boys, Roland Maples. Running 
high jump: Jr. boys, Theodore 
Bowser; Sr. boys, Roland Maples. 
Relays: Juniors — Claude Bell, 
Paul Lopez, Theodore Willis, and 
Roberts. Intermediates: Edward 
Alarcon, George Cleveland, Wil- 
lie Garcia. Harry Murphy. Ex- 
hibition relay won by Seniors: 
Roland Maples, Manueal An- 
drade, Paymond Tapia, John 
Blackshere. Mr. James Stocks is 
doing a fine piece of work de- 
veloping athletic teams and con- 
tributing to the well being and 
happiness of the beys and girls. 


SwanKy Dunbar 
grill, loungcf j 
bas town raving 

The whole town is raring 
about the fine food and delicious 
cocktail served at the swanlw 
Dunbar Grill and Cocktau 
lounge, located at 4029 S. Central 
avenue. 

Meet the aristocrats here, out- 
of-town visitors make this fam- 
ous spot their headquarters. 
When you visit Los Angeles, you 
really must- visit the Dunbar 
Grill to meet smart people. This 
popular rendezvous is owned and 
operated by Mr. Harry Spates, 
well known and very much liked 
business man in this community. 


Barbecue house 
in new location 

The gala opening of Whiteside'.': 
Barbeque House's new home at 
2413 So. Central, will be thrown 
open to the public, Saturday, May 
8th, from 12 noon until ? , 
,, P^'izes given persons holding 
the lucky numbers, drawing at 
9:45 P. M. Save your coupons 
when served. 


Wilmington 

New Hope Baptist church 

1423 Sanford Ave. 

Rev. S. L. Taylor, pastor 

Sunday school at 9:30 under the 
supervision of our efficient sup- 
erintendent. Sister Ora. B. Mc- 
Kinney. At the 11 A. M. hour, the 
pastor, Rev. Taylcjr, brought a 
wonderful message from Luke 
4:19. Before the sermon, a beau- 
tiful solo was rendered by Sis- 
ter F. Jordan. Master Wm. Carr 
also sang. The choir, under the 
direction of Sister Taylor, rend- 
ered a beautiful anthem. Sun- 
day, May 9th, a Mothers' Day 
program will be sponsored by the 
BYPU. In the afternoon, the pas- 
tor will baptize three candidates. 
The Inspiration meeting was 
largely attended. Our hearts 
were made to rejoice to have Dr. 
Rozier and his members from 
Pleasant Hill Baptist church with 
us. Music for both days was fur- 
nished by the one and only, Miss 
N. P. Washington, pianist of Cal- 
vary Baptist church of Los An- 
geles. 

Mrs. Rosa L. Carr and Miss 
Louise Washington of 1006 Cuse 
St., motored to Bakersfield Sun- 
day, guest of Mr. and Mrs. Willie 
Lancaster. They report a lovely 
trip and wild flowers are beau- 
tiful. Mrs. Henrietta England of 
L. A., spent the week end with 
her sister-in-law and brother, Mr. 
and Mrs. A. M. Jordan of 1414 
E. O street. Mrs. Carr is on the 
sick list. We wish her a speedy 
recovery. The Spiritual musical, 
sponsored by the Holiness church 
of Long Beach was largely at- 
tended and everyone present en- 
joyed it. Elder George Thomas 
■ directed the play. New Hope is 
1 always glad to open the doors 
I to any one with a program as 
: was rendered by the young 
mmister. Mr. L. Vaughn was at 
his best at the piano. 




¥90^ Mwvtii-^ 


Good meals to be 
had at 
Milton's lunch 

Milton lunch write head. 

To tell home loving folks that 
they should desert their own 
tables is a pretty broad assertion 
but that is just what Mr. Milton, 
live, genial Japanese proprietor 
of Milton's lunch room is telling 
Eagle readers in his announce- 
ment this issue. His reasons for 
thesp statements are that his 
many customers have expressed 
themselves as being as well pleas- 
ed as at home. Added to this is 
the convenience of just dropping 
around the comer from the Cen- 
tral avenue shopping and busi- 
ness district getting a quick 
breakfast, lunch or dinner, then 
back to offices labor or buying 
tours. Courteous service low 
food prices, general orders and 
the cleanest lunch room on the 
eastside is the Milton's boast 


YOUNG PEOPLE OF 
PROGRESSIVE 
BAPTIST SET PROGRAM 

The Young People of the Pro- 
gressive Baptist church, 1201 E. 
Vernon, are presenting the Jef- 
ferson high school A Capella 
May 12, at 8 P. M. Silver Offer- 
mg. Rev. L. B. Porter, pastor. 

S. Whiteside, prop. 

Mrs. L. Whiteside, manager 


Susie Thornton 
rites held here 

I mJ^*'^^^ services were held 
iThursday afternoon for Mrs. Su- 
|«e Thornton, 1171% E. 46th St, 
I from the Pilgrim Baptist church, 

45th and Wadsworth streets, of 
Ij^ch she was a member. Mrs. 
I Thornton had lived in Lo« An- 
itvles for several yean, was act- 
I ive m fraternal societies, aad « 
I member of iHawatha Temple. 

No. 91, Daughter na^t . ■ 


In every community there 
is a certain doss of People 
that like fine things, and 
to that doss 


VALUABLE COUPON 


AN IDEAL MOTHER'S DAY GIFT 

REGULAR $2.50 GIFT BOX 

QUEENS JASMINE PERFUME 

WITH THIS COUPON 


69 


KARL'S CUT-RATE DRUGS 

4218 So. Central 



offers the finest there is 
in POULTRY. 



1/1 


'Quality Guoranteed'' 

1 387 1. Vernon Ave. CE~22351 

OELiVERY 


HERE AT LAST! 

THE NEW 

WEDGEWOOD RANGE 

Model 3085 

The One COMPLETE RANGE COMPARATIVELY NEW 

The choice of California Housewives for 55 years 

Yours on GAS COMPANY TERMS at 

T. J. STEVENS 

1668 East 103rd Street LAfayette 6824 


'Shall We Dance' 
new Asta ire- 
Rogers film shows 

"Shall We Dance," hailed as the 
greatest of aU the Fred . Astaire- 
Ginger Rogers co-staring musi- 
cal films, is now showing on the 
screens of both Pantages-HoUy- 
wood and RKO-Hillstreet thea- 
tres. 

With six song hits by George 
and Ira Gershwin, recognized as 
one of the outstanding song-writ- 
ing teams of all time, and a cast 
of comedians, headed by Edward 
Everett Horton, Eric Blore, Jer- 
ry Cowan, Ketti Gallian and Wil- 
liam Brisbane the peerless danc- 
ers and surrounded by the best 
i of musical and acting talent pos- 
sible. 


liOROLINEii)! 

I'ISNOyV WHITE PETROLEUM JELLY l;llljr r> 

tARGM JAHS StMOlOt ^^gy 

A-1 Poultry 
MARKET 

501 9 Ascot Ave. 

Mothers' Day Features 

and 

Specials for Picnics 

FRESH WATER 

MISSISSIPPI 

CATFISH 

You'll Want More Once You 
Eat This Fish 

3 or 4 lb. Fryers 

For Picnics or Luncheons 

LARGE BROILERS 

3 for $1 .00 

Dressed 

We Feature Genuine Old- 
Fashion, Louisiana Ribbon 
Cane Syrup . . . 

I FREE, QUICK DELIVERY: 
Ph.: CE. 29525 





SAY'S lOtf 

When . 
"iaa Gef 

(C«uUv»tcd) 

Take a dose 

or two of 
BLACK- 

' -DEAUGBT '% 

Work seems easier aiMl then 

are more things of latet*Bt 
when yoQ arc really will— 
{ree from the bad feelings and 
dullness often attending con< 
stipation. 

Take BlackrDraugbt imeir 
you need a l^tive. It hU 
proved so good for prompt, re- 
freshing relief from constipa-' 
tlon that thousands of meo 
^and wi^en rely onlt for tiiat 
purpose. 

If cotistipation has upset you. • 
lew doses of Bl8u:k-Draugtit sbouU 
help to straighten you out. Try It 

In 25-ceQt packagM. < 

a^jg^ purely vefetable 


7 BLACK 
^1 DRAUGHT 


tsW^ 


CONStJMflON 


There's Convenience ond Sovinj fn 

PACIFIC ELECTRIC TRANSPORTATION 

Besides the many other distinct advantages in ridins the Big R«d Can, 
there is a convenient form of ticket to meet your individual travel oettit. 
Try a few trips and prove for yourseK how enjoyable B«d C»r TrmTd i 
really is. To Illustrate the economy of Red Car Travel herewith are quotti 
a few — 

EXAMPLE LOW FARES TO SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA JOINTS 


0.13-Woy 

Rocindtrip 

Ona-Wov 

Round^rip 

Los Angeles To — 

fare 

Fora 

Los Angeles To — 

Fare 

Far. 

Alhambrd iStotien) . 

» .15 

» .30 

Posa^Mi .... 

% M 

. % .40 

Burbonk .... 

.25 

.50 

Pomaiic ..... 

.10 

\Jf 

Covins ..... 

AS 

.SO 

Ra4en4a laach . . 

.40 

.»• 

Glcndal* .... 

.15 

.30 

Rtvantd* .... 

1.20 

Z.IO 

SlMidoro .... 

.55 

1.00 

Saa Barnarrfiaa . . 

\.10 

2.10 

Huntlngt.n Beach . 

.70 

1.00» 


.fO 

.*• 

Long Bcoch . . . 

.40 

.55. 

Saa Padf* .... 

.40 

Ar 

Monrovia .... 

.40 

.70 

Salita Ana .... 

.75 

Newport-Balboa . . 

.80 

1.00. 

Saata M«ii«a . . . 

IS 

ii 

Ocean Park . . . 

.20 

.35 

Vmka 


KOTt: • iniieaut tptcial 10-d*r limUt rttmiltir tigcmttiMi fan. 

If you travel more frequently, the use of comtautatlon tickets In moB? 
UL";tances will cut your Red Car Travel cost aS much ss 50 per cent from 
the above One- Way rate per ride. Ask for complcto det»ill and copy oC 
■'Money Saving Transporjrtton" folder. 



H. 0. MARIR, 

r csMn^tff TfvfTw Men 

Lsm AiiQriM. C«Ufor»i«.~ 


PROTECT 
Your Furs 



DRY COLD FUR STORAGE 

FOR A SHORT TIME ONLY 

YOUR FUR COAT 
CLEANED, GLAZED, ^ 
DEMOTHED, STORED 
For Season (6 month Limit) 


5 


00 


Pull Coverace Insurance at Cost — $2.50 Per SlOO Valoatton 

Now is The Time To Order a New Fur Coat or to Have 
Your Old Coat Remodeled at Sharply Reduced Prices 

FREE STORAGE WITH ALL ^MODELING 

CALL AND DELIVER'ANYWHERiE— FREE 
Estimates On All Repairing or Remodeling ii^ Tour Hqme — Free 

; PHONE ADams 13143' 

STERNS' FUR CO. 

4117 SO. CENTRAL AVENUE 

i- ^-..il^tronlac Yoar Neighborhood Furrier — Best for T cnji " 

V :j' Because of Low Overhead i-v.-^ ■; 


THE QUALZTT CAB IN 
THE LOW-PRICE FIELD! 

V>8 •agiaoa — amaetli, qoiat and 
zvqtonai'ra 


OlMtMt 


itlag aeone 
'old histoty 


»T «» 


0«lck-steppinff, Caiy^Action 

Saiatjr Bxakas 

• 

Safoty of aU-(t««I-on->t*«l boiy 

construction 

• 

Bedios inndatod against noise, 

hoat and cold 

• 

Cutsido luggaga oompaitmsnla 

on all sodana 


SaS A MONTH . . . after usual 
dowo payment, buys any model 
.1937 Pord V-8 car through the 
Amhorizod Ford Finance' Plans 
«£ UniTcrssI Credit Compaay. 


YOU'RE invited to see 
and drive America'j 
most modtrn kMr-prict car. 

To look over dean new 
beauty of a kind you'll be 
seeing more and more; 

"to learn at first hand how 
much modern V-8 power 
does for you. Smooth, quick- 
respbnding, quiit power. 

To meet a brilliant set of 
brakes— fast and powerful in 
their stops, soft 4nd easy to 
your toe. .-i 

To get the'«feel"of aFord** 


efiortiew htadlin^— o£nM^ 
afailiiy dMt &u woo a Ihml | 
allitsoimL ^ j 

To afc hmdk ia a Twum J 
°^-- " - — — -"T rn iMi i 
coafort—c n wMej fcntlj k»^. 
twttm the azlcfc 

Com* and get 
with a car that's modftla i«; 
looks and modern ia actio&t' 
A car that's fiin to drive tait 
wise to biiy. The car that'sf 
rightly being called the qmrnJ*^ 
«f^ car in the low-price field! ' 

m TOOK roa» Bi^ leiwr ' 


laaini 


rtt^ 



O' ^ 



m 


I ■ ijiDi >iiiTi III; 




■■■ii- 


¥< 


P 


K- 


L- 


,: 




^«f«t-.B 


1 iVi'i ■ Itf'M 


*L 




Home j-'^^--^ 
Decoration .. • 

By Spurgeon C. Jonts 

-The real problem and real 
pleasure of home making starts 
with barf wallo, floor and ceil- 
ing of the struc- 
ture, arid the 
unplanted yard 



-nrzr:z~z:A..^ 


if you foil to recKfllME GALIFOKNIA EA6LE ymf may n«ver Know It Rappeo^ 


.:fe 


fridoy. May 7, 1937 


ALONG' OPENS 
Otf LfNCOLN THEikTRi 

STAGE F<Mt 5 DAYS &!Cr. 

Not since the days of the late beloved "Little blaek-Wrd," Flor- 
ence Mills, star of the first "Shuffle Along," has Los Angeles the- 
atre goers been given such aa, entertainment feast as awaits them. 

With the entire nation "rocking in rhythm" to a style of music 


Roce Track 


• « 




ration is intri- 
guing and in- 
teresting. It has 
a real fascina- 
tion for every 
home lover, 
whether the fa- 
mily is large or 
Sporgeen c joues small. 

The first appeal is naturally 
to the eye. This being a fact, we 
tan see that color is the outstand- 
ing factor. The exterior of a cor- 
rectly, planned home should be 
colored and tinted to fit the sur- 
roundings and the neighborhood. 
Tile or shingle roofs lend them- 
selves to contrasts and blendings. 
Frame or stucco ofTers range of 
color that includes almost the 
entire rainbow. 

But the inside of the home is 
where we spend most of our 
time and it is here we must plan 
^K>st carefullj^ 

Health is quickly affected by ' 
colors; they cjin subdue or en- j 
liven* lend warmth and life. Mov- i 
able items should be carefuUy 1 
Aosen to fit Jrt the one general j 
color scheme. Included are fur- j 
Suture, drapfes and curtains, pic- | 
^es. frsimes etc. Ceilings and 
walls fireplace and floors as well 
as built-in fixtures have to be 
considered in the planning. 
, Harmony in the home lends it- ' 
self to happiness, and after all, | 
that is what makes the true home, i 
To achieve this, line, form and 
balance, including the lesser sub- 
divisions of grouping, placement, 
contrast and textures, together [ 
with color, must be correctly used. 
Everything must be taken into 
consideration. Lighting effects 
from doors and windows, and ar- 
tificial lights affect the whole 
scheme of home decoration. 
Lights and shadows change the 
appearance of everything; there- 
fore, everything must be plan- 
ned accordingly. 

Everyone appreciates the cor- 
rectly decorated home, but only 
a few have made sufficient study 
of all the factors, mcludinb' col- 
our, line, form, texture ana har- 
mony, to plan ahead all of the 
details of a balanbed home. 
(This is one of a series of articles 
on home decoration by courtesv 


*Ho^m^e^eco- *^^* ^ literally and figuratively sweeping the country. Manager 


Wolff of the Lincoln Theatre has 
succeeded in bringing to his /the- 
atre for a 5-day engagtment, 
starting • Saturday, May 8th,- one 
of the outstanding colored attrac- 
tions of the year, "Shuffle Along," 
with a company of fifty sepia 
stars, each and everyone a spe- 
cialist in swing. 

Swing is definitely not new, 
it is merely the old jazz music 
dressed up in a new word, swing. 
It has been played for many 
years, and as a matter of rec- 
ord, was first introduced nation- 
aUy in New Orleans by a col- 
ored orchestra under the direc- 
tion of King Oliver, and the first 
person ever to use the word 
"swing" was the colored trump- 
et playing maestro, Louis Arm- 
strong. 

From Rampart Street in New 
Orleans, Central Avenue in Los 
Angeles and from Lenox Avenue 
in Harlem, New York, the pro- 
ducers of Shuffle Along have 
brought such performers as Mil- 
ler and Mantan, the original stars 
of Shuffle Along; Jessie Cryor, 
torrid singer of blues, Evelyn | 
Keyes, the female Bill Robinson; 
Lillian Cowan, singer of hot rhy- i 
thm ballads: Olivette Miller, : 
University of Pennsylvania grad- j 
uate, who is really and truly a 
virtuoso of the harp; the Three 
Brown Spots, and a chorus of 
twenty-four bronze maidens. 

As an added attraction, Shuffle 
Along features Jean Calloway, 
that dynamic personality and 
queen of swing and the orchestra 
of Nat Coles. Featured on the 
'air and records, this orchestra ;.^ 
known for its blazing, torrid st\ le 
of rhythm and has won the 
plaudits of theatre-goers where- 
ever the show has played. 

Card of Thanks 

The officers and members of the 
Dueteronomy club of the Fir.st 
AME churchi 8th and T o w n c 
wish to thank all visitors and 
participants and also those who 

of Spurgeon C. Jones, race sales- 
! man at the Eastern at 720 South 
I Main street. Address any letters 
' you wish to him either directly to 

the store or this paper coricerri- 
'; ing any problems you may have 

on home decoration. 



> AAemoriam 

MRS. LAURA SAMPSON, for- 
merly of Chattanooga, Tenn., 
devoted Mother of Violet Ed- 
gar, T. L. McDowell, and Az- 
arene Rogers. Departed this 
life March 12, 1935. She is just 
away. 


BAY MEADOWS RACE 
.TRACK, April 31— Mutual .mach- 
ines money take stands odt. Bill 
Kyne's mighty mob of star hors- 
es Md jocks are tops. After Sea- 
biscuit galloped back to the stand 
in the Marchbank Handicap, his 
owner took down ten grand. The 
writer of this column has been 
on a sit-down and walk-out 
strike for the last si weeks, but 
is now back on the job. Eddie 
Anderson, moving picture star, 
made a trip to the San Francisco 
races, brought hi? lovely mother, 
all the kids, with his missus, and 
whole family. 

The Elks excursion will leave 
San Francisco for Los Angeles on 
May 22nd, with plenty space for 
pleasure. A large crowd is ex- 
pected. Lester Mapps and Louie 
Verette, owners of the Alabam 
night §pot, 1820 Post street, have 
the only cabaret on the coast 
with mixed dancing couples on 
the floor, with an all-star dapper 
band and top entertainers. Miss 
Dorothy Dot, i«on Fields, are a 
swell couple. with no strings tied 
to their mon^y. 

Beautiful Florence Wysinger, 
with her model form, is posing 
for the University of California. 
Miss Sadie Lott and Miss Ruth 
Frayland are banking on another 
trip to L. A. soonf Georgeous 
Miss Emma Huff and the very 
pretty Miss Shenault who rtins 
a beauty parlor in San Mateo, 
have not seen anything to smile 
at during the racing season. 
When Kid North's Bon Mint won 
by 2 lengths, all the dockers 
were looking out the window ex- 
cept Ira Grant. Miss Marie Starr, 
dancer and entertainer out San 
Mateo way t'other night, was a 
killer. 

Miss Sadie Jones had* a birth- 
day party at her gerogeous home; 


kens, Lil Hart of Seattle, Laga- 
tha Gomax of San Diego, all 
4^ave engaged ring side seats. An- 
net Gamble and Gwendolyn 
Shaffer wiU take the middle aisle 
for it in Juoe, and leave for the 
fight. Audrey* Blackwell, Jewel 
Bostic, Delois Whaley, Elise Tele, 
Mae Turner Brooks, Clara Bailey, 
and Maggie " Hathaway, whose 
beautiful outfits were tops East- 
er Sunday, this bunch of beauties 
will leave things blue around 
Price's Drug store, 4123 S. Cen- 
tral avenue, if they leave on the 
special. Ruth Scott, Alice Keys, 
Mae Diggs ^nd Derby Clayton, 
set such a hot pace in L. A., that 
no one has, taken up where they 
left off. Rosalee Lincoln, Hazel 


iL. 


Sam must fee sound asleep. Tdftv 
Cane of Hot Springs must kaow" 
what's going on or smart on- all* 
games as he has taken down -50. 
grand in the. last two yeare. , 

Noodles Russell Smith of Seat- 
tle, Ted Williams, Jimmy Boyd. 
Sunny Lee, Russell Waklon, and 
Zelma Winslow, will make an- 
other trip out Los Angeles way 
in June. Jimmy Hudson of Stock- 
tpn showe<jl how popular he was 
at his opening by the big draw 
which packed his night spot 
from in and out of the state. 
A Few Oakland Flashes! 

When in Oakland, drop in the 
Rhythm Buffet and meet the real 
bunch, including Miss Marie 


For any information, ask J. 
Gould, write or wire, Chester- 
field hotel, 906 McAllister Street, 
San Francisco, Calif. 


Reese, Connie Harris, Little Bit, Williams, Nat Earle, Bob Annar, 
Brown Helen Reed, and PaJaj-JBee Hill, Chas. Hamilton, Slim 
""ifv ?f,* ^- '^^^'■est rutmeM -Jenkins, Joe Miller, Eddie Lewis 
up. Flo Washington, your pretty ' Bob Burnett, and Arthur Dixon, 
cream colored 1937 car and big i 
driving coat to match, are too 
marvelous for words. The ador- 
able Osa Lyons, hotel owner in 
Fresno, Calif., visits Lcis Angeles 
weekly to prowl through stores, 
buys goods and goes night-spot- 
ting with Eugene Sorrell of 3606 
Central. 

Bruce Kenley says luck plays 
an important part iii life. Bruce 
is now paying top price and tak- 
ing his mail at the Dunbar. Tom- 
my Glass and Steve Brodie left 
for Los Angeles after the last 
race Saturday, ( both had plenty 
of bananas. Clocker Tom left a 
good record behind with the 
chicks before leaving Los Angeles 
for Boston. Handed the girls 
dough by the 100s. 

Policy Sam of Chicago has 
been taken for a ride for half a 
milhon dollars in the last 8-years 


donated so willingly their service 
in every way possible for the 
Marigold Tea Sunday. April 25 
at the home of Mrs. Maggie Rob- 

erson, 1049 E. 40th St. The pro- \ it was packed from the roof to 
gram participants are as fol- ' sidewalk last week in San Mateo, 
lows: Mrs. Ida Countee, soloist, j Jack's Tavern, Sutter near Web- 
Miss Sarah and Cornelia Lamp- ' ster, is packing 'em in. All cus- 
kin. instrumental numbers on j tomers get dollar for dollar on 
I violin and piano, Mrs. Lydia i their money. Miss Gladys Pitt- 
I Spiller of 8th and Towne ; man: You and your husband 
j church, two 'readings. lO-year- ; were tops while night spotting 
I old Essie Herring of Salem Bap- j Sunday evening. Miss Margret 
; tist church, a.r.istcd a.s junior { DotSon: Your new dainty blue 
hostess and also rendered a very j outfit, beautiful hat, purse, peach 

colored stockings and high heels. 


beautiful poem. Mrs. Beulah 
Shepard sanv acompanied b\ Mrs. 
Emily Clark. Remarks were made 
by Mrs. Esther T. Grenlee of 
Second Bapti.<;t church, Mrs. G. 
J. Polston. of Independent church 
and others. 
I Mrs. Doris Whitehall, 


secy 


jgives a close-up on Hollywood, 

Ralph Roberts will run a 
special to the big battle, and will 
carry eight sleepers, coach and 
club car. Pansy Spates, Mrs. 
Jimmy Nelson, the nationally 
known Nora Holt, Albertine Pic- 


Watts Live Wires 


B Y B D ' S 

1819 E. 103rd St. J E. 6979 

Mother's Day is May 9th 

Don't Forget Her On This 

DAY OF DAYS 

Gifts That Will Be Appreciated 


Cloud's Studio 

FOR BETtER PHOTOGRAPHS 
1126 EAST VERNON AVENUE 

Specializing in Portraits of Babies and Children 

OPEN DAILY 10:00 A. M. TO 8:00 P. M. 

SUNDAYS BY APPOINTMENT 
CEntury 23749 


HOSIERY 

-^- LINGERIE 


HANDKERCHIEFS 
BLOUSES 
HAND BAGS 


FREE GIFT WRAPPING 


^ l. -I 


LADIES AND MEN 
BE SMART IN DRESS 

TAILOR-MADE SUITS 

Jnst naturally look better -on yon, and our All-Union 
Craftsmen tate the time to fit each garment to perifection. 
Then, too, we ate out of the high-rent district. 

A fine selection of newly arrived Spring and Summer 
woolens consisting of hard finish worsteds, silk and wool 
mixtures, plaids; stripes and bankers' grays. Also gabardines in 
different prices ... 


STOP IN AT- 


BOB*S PLACE 

2617 COMPTON AVE. 

FOR FINE FOODS, COLD BEER AND WINE 
We Feature Gumbo Chicken and Shrimp 

Private Booths Meals Served at All Hours ■ Quick Service 


Quality Shots for Lfs.<i 


Friendly Service 


KiRBY's 

•• ^" FAMILY SHOE STORE ^^ 

1702 EAST 103RD STREET 


JEfferson4778 


JEfferson4778 


SO. LOS ANGELES 
' MORTUARY 

1 12th & Wilmington Avenue 

Modest Mortuary — Modest Surroundings 
Maximum Service at Minimum Cost 

Felix Meadows, Manager 


$20.00 NOW $22.50 


UNCALLED-FOR SUITS ONE-HALF PRICE 


WE MATCH PANTS 

(Established 1911) 


John Mitchell the Tailor sCo. 


112 EAST 7th STREET 

(WHOLESALE DISTRICT) 

Free Parking Across the Street 

Open Until 8 p. m. - Sat. 9:30 p. m. - 


' ""-Park 
I Sundays 


■ 


■i\ 


Karl's ""^isst Shoes 

1751 E. 103rd St. 

■ ALWAYS FIRST WITH THE LATEST 

SEE THEM NHn 

■*■ •■' if* 


i^lE::^ t^i/:}i^i^ 



WATCH THAT COUGH 

TAKE BRDCE'S LUNG TONIC 

—IN T I M E— 

For Muscular, Sciatica, Neuritis and Chronic 

Rheumatism - Bruce's Rheumatic Medicine 

Will GiTc You ResulU 

BRUCE'S DRUG STORE 

4400 S. Central Ave. Cor. Vernon 


High-Class Accomodatiofi At 
The NEW . 

HOTEL ROSSMOR^ 

Newly Furnished and K«-I>eeorated 
All New Simmons Beds— Comfortable Efsy Re«t Mattresses 

$1.00 DAY (up) $4.00 WEEK (up) 

24-Hoiu' Hotel Desk Service Every Ro<hb Stean Heaited 

' We Invite Your Inspection and Comparison '■ 

905 EAST 6TM STREET 


IW 


^■__ «-_->^-AT^-»«ir.*'— ".i*^- A.;--^ 


ai^m 


;ai:.i«3i- 


CLARK HOTEL 

AND ANNEX 

Modernly Equipped' 
DeLuxe Service 

Home of Hospitality 

Whiskey, Wine. Beer, Mixed 

Drinks, Fine Foods. Cocktw'l 

Lounge and Wonder Bar 

The New Dream Roocn 

City's best MixoiOgist 
Try Ours First 

1818-24 S. Central Av«td« 
PRoapect 771S 

Horace P. Clark, M^. 

John C. Bnllen, Asst V^t. 



Wotson stors in ! 
Michigdn- .; 
Indiano meet 

ANN ARBOE, Mich., May 7 (A 
NP)— Paced by Bill Watson, so- 
phomore star, who took four 
firsts, Michigan defeated Indian- 
a's team for thg, first time this 
year in a dual)' nieet held Satur- 
day aftemoon^by a score of 81 to 
50. 

. Watson broke the field record 
jump at 5 feet 11%, tossed the 
discus 152 feet, . 4 inches and 
broad jumped 23 feet 6% inches 
for his quadruple victory. 

Jimmy Smith, hero of the Penn 
relays, took second behind Don 
Ij;sh in both the mile and the two 
mile runs, beating his more fam- 
ous team mate. Tommy De'ckard, 
in both- events. Lash's time was 
4:171.5 and 9:18.7 respectively. 

Cord of Thanks' ^ 

We, are deeply grateful to bur 
many friends for the sympathy, 
telegrams, floral offerings, cards! 
letters and kindnesses shown dur- 
ing the illness and death of our 
beloved Husband and Father, 
A. H. Lee. 

• Signed) Mrs. A. H. Lee. 
and Family. 


DO YOU WANT 


SUCCESS 
IN LIFE? 


r stay WaTTjriBf I 

Do Tw N«(d a New Btartt 
Writ* Me. Today. 

I M. Wiliioms, Dept. "X' 
I Journol Square St ofion 

J«r$«y Cfty, N. J^ 


NOTICE 

MRS. A. H. LEE. Proprietor 

ELKS BUILDING 
BARBER SHOP 

3620 CENTRAL 

wishes to announce that the 
shop is now under the manage- 
ment of 

MR. CLIFTON COX 

who will be glad to serve all 
the old highly appreciated pa- 
trons, and .welcome the new 
ones. The same high standard, 
of efficincy and courtesy will 
Hp maintained. 



LEST WE FORGET 


i 
i 


"'sro*- 


You have priceless photographs that should 
be preserved. Bring them to me for copies. 

PICKENS* PHOTOS 

Phone For Appointment 
PRospect 4867 
25 1 5 So. Central Los Angel 


i! 


Dumas Johnson 

2534 Central Ave. 
Phone: AD. 9032 

Reliable Bondsman, JO year* In 
Business. Surety BaU Bonds. 
Prompt. Courteous, Reliable Ser- 
vice 24 Hours per Day. Eastside 
■Representative for CantUlioB, 
qrovea &■ Glasser. Millionain 
^^lB<indiii« Co. 


ADams 955l^^PeONES— ADams 9381 

MITCHELL PHARMACY 

PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS 


Ernest A- Mitchell, Pharmacist 


1376 East 3Sth Street 


RADIOS REPAJRED 

ON EASY PAYMENtS 

Your Radio is no befter than its Reception. 

Why continue to w^rry about a Radio that is /j 

filled with Static o^ that fades out just wh«n^^ 

you are ihost interested? ^ % 

Repairs are Reasonable. Our Repair Jobs Are GoatHnteed Six * 
JVIonths. Terms Arran^d to Suit Your Budiret 

CENTRAL RADIO 
MAINTENANCE Cd 

46:1 6 So. Central Ave. AD-13127 


B. & P. liquor Stores, Inc. 

SPECIAL WEEK END SALE WITH FREE DELIVERY 


FREE DELIVERY 


SPECIALS 


FREE DELIVERY 




WHISKIES 


G. fir W. DE LUXE Vi pint .... 

7 YR. OLD— 100 PROOF 
BOTTLED IN BOND 

BRIAR CLIFF BOURBON, 5ths 

(AMERICAN DIS. CO.) 

G. & W. MILL FARM, Pt. .. . 

90 PROOF 


GINS 


G. & W. BANDWAGON, 5ths 

HIRAM WALKERS « 

85 PROOF 

G. &W. SLOE GIN, 5ths . .. 


79c 
99c 

89c 

790 
99c 


BEERS 


OLD ST. LOUIS CANS ' 

Eastern Beer . 3^^*^ 27^ 

Ambassador . . . 3 ^^''25^ 
Lucky Lager AieorBeer 3 for 29c 

' 2 for 25c 


BUDWEISER 

CAN or BOTTLES 


WHISKIES 


BOTTLE 


WILKENS FAMILY, Pt $1.00 

'/2 Pt 53c 

OLD QUAKER, Pts $108 

BOURBON OR RYE ' , Pt 58c 

CREAM ae KENTUCKY, Bt. . . . . $1 .U 

'^ Vz Pt 59c 


GOLDEN LAGER 

PER BOTTLE 


BEER 


5c 


We carry XI complete line of all nationally Ad- 
vertised Brands of Bourbons, Ryes and Imported 
or Domestic Scotches. 


WINES 

FROM' NORTHERN CALIFORNIA 


GINS 


HIRAM WALKERS, Pt. 75c 

FIVE O'CLOCK Vi Pt 40c 

HIRAM WALKERS, Pt 85c 

LONDON DRY V> P*" ^5^ 

HONEY Buckle, pt T 59c 

'•PROOF MjPf..^. 33c 


PORT 

SHERRY 

MUSCATEL 

TOKAY 

ANGELICA 

WHITE PORT 


Gals 79c 

Half Gals... 45c 

iQuarts 25c 

iPiftts .. 15c 

jJPLUS JOG 


CIG/IRETTES 


CHESTERFIEM)S 
LUCKY STRI 
OLD GOLD 
CAMELS 


^ 2 Pkgs. 25c 


State Excise and Sales Tax '"duded In Above fVices 
WE DELIVER FREE TO ALL SECTIONS OF THE NEIGHBORHOOD ; . 

CALL ADAMS 3946--B. & P. LIQUOR STORES, J nc/ J" 

STORE No. 1—5321 C^NTrAU AVENUE STORE No. 2— Willowbrook, 2265 El Sogunda 


.ij^si- v-i '•^vlji 






.^^diiykiiiiBii^yiikiito^Mi^ik 




fiW-o^PSW'.' ■ li-^i^*;- 


; ', .i>-. 


-..jyj^;J^'t.>:l<jf,._,! 


'3P!SSpR?«gH5!!?P?^ 


1 

1 



fji ThMridoy, Jonuory 6, 1937 


»♦ 


rSfOEWALK- 
eontinned from Pafe-^ 
Negroes would be added 
to the force of police offi- 
cers. It was also asked 
that since there is only 
one Negro police-woman 
in the city that at least 
>,tj(W> others be added. 

,1 understand that two 
y^ung women have quali- 
fied for police duty. 
i;«rhis week, we notice 
ina't the police commis- 
sion requested the city 
■ council to add 1,421 new 
positions in 'the depart- 
ment and 108 civilian em- 
^ ployes at a salary cost on- •< 




f rf you foil'^tb read THf CAtIf ORNI A EAGLE you I. may never k'now.lt Happened 

m' ■ 




■v,.t-; 


T 


of the Hospital admitted that 
over a hundred nurses and at- 
tendants had been laid off in 
the last few months. 

"We are narrowing the door 
in winter and opening it wider in 
summer to make the level: of 
patient population more equal," 
he said with a smUe. 

But although more peopli are 

sick in winter than in summer 

hundreds of beds are vacant in 

nuolly of $2 500 000 Wei *^^ hospital, a large secUon of 

' ' the hospital is not in use. 

j How many wards have been 
[ closed? 

I Gray lifted the phone and call- 
I ed in Dr. P. Berman, Medical 
I Director. 

Dr. Berman glanced throuj;h 

the report and listed the closed 

wards. Ten in all — however some 

j had simply been transferred, 

I some were soon to reopen. Four 

nio- ' he admitted, were definitely I 

, , , . . . i closed and the patients doubled 

neer termers or America, in existing open wards. 

For two' hundred years' results of pared budget 

thev have toiled and quf ! Superintendent Gray is a har- 
irrey nave roiiea ana sur-i ^^^ ^^^ ^^ ^^^ p^^ j^to his 

fered that America miaht position at the hospital last Au 
be a great nation. Yet a 


Drastic Steps 
For Budget 

Layoffs of niirses. and attend- 
andts, closing down of wards, 
restriction of admission, replace- 
ment of regular nurses, these are 
some of the methods the County 
Hospital is employing to . make 
up a budget shortage of approxi- 
mately $100,000. 

Everett Gray, Superintendent ' many, prior to the declaration of War, in 1914, and the same bigotry 


'•-■.^^■^•^"'V^ ''•8yF«y. M. Jackson ,/■ . -f 

ChakiQg'ti*einaiIed"fist of Japaii at the entire wKite"wofld, threat- 
•* ening~to. "scrub < Asia clean" of; the white race. Admiral iNobumasa 
Suetsugu, Japanese minister of the Interior and former commander 
of the coinbined fleet, threw a bombshell of excitement into Euro- 
pean capitals with the warning that Japan intends to rule the yellow 
races and defy the supremacy of the whites if if takes another world 
war to decide the issue. ■ 

With all of the cocksurehess of the ex-Kaiser Wilhelm, of Ger- 


IMPERIALISTIC CRY^ 
FOR UADERSHIP Of 




I,-.. I- If 


i;. -fp; 


MS^ 




now reiterate our conten- 
tion thqt qualified Ne- 
groes cohne into fair con- 
sideration in this new ap- 
propriation. 


U A 


Negroes are the 


guts to cut expense! 

the institutions committee 


of the Board of Supervisors sits 
R. Jessup LeLand Ford and Gor- 
don McDonough with the whip 


Japanese citizen, owner 
of hog farm, has been, 

a W a r d ed an important hand and a pared budget as can 
■ ^ L I be attested by the lay-offs, clos- 

garbage contract by the ed wards, short rations, influx 

of student nurses at five dollars 
a week to replace graduate nur- 
ses. 

Asked about his attitude to- 
ward the unions, Gra>^ said he 
A-as entirely friendly. He would 
not oppose in any way the organ- 
ization of the hospital and was 
willing to cooperate with all the 
unions. 


City Board of Public I 
Works. 

It is a shame that with ' 
a head start of two centu- 
ries Negroes are allowing 
the profits of farming to 
go to rank foreigners — 
aliens. 

We suggest tjnot Ne- 
groes raise less hell on 
C^tral avenue and more 
hogs in the fertile rural 
districts of Southern Cali- 
fornia. 



PUBLIC MUST PAY 

"Service in the hospital is 
just as expensive as in any pri- 
vate hospital and you are billed 
until you can pay. If you have 
any property the hospital threat- 
ens to take a lieu on it. t's tough 
to get in. 

"Nurses and internes have to 
pay for service if they are ill. 

LOW RENTS" 

continued from Page 1 

third successive cut in the city's 
total tax levy and in tax rate, 
and the second successive cut in 
Stanley Watkins were present at per capita levy. Los Angeles 
ttje Austin home when the man city taxes are now lower than 
went berserk.' those of any other large city in 

A charge of as.^ault with a the United States.'' 
deadly weapon with intent to "The next major economy to 
: o m m it murder was placed be sought for the taxpayer,'' he 
against Austin at Newton Street said in 'closing, "must be in the 
station. direction of coordination among 

At the preliminary hearing, the local tax-levying units of 
January 3, he attempted to waive government, elimination of over- 
his rights and enter a plea of ^ lapping functions, and equitable 
guilty but the Public Defender ' distribution of tax funds. Con- 
refused the waiver because Aus- current tax-levying jurisdictions 
tin had been drinking at the time ' must be brought to terms by the 
the crime was committed. City of Los Angeles, or the city 

"I don't know why I did it." must take steps to establish it- 
he told police. "I was worried i self in an independent position." 


HUBBY SHOOTS 

^ cpntinned from Page 1 

cape from the enraged suspect. 

BOlie Weston. "War Perkins and 


that marked Mussolini's conquest of Ethiopia, Suetsugu made his 
challenge in a statement published first in Paris newspapers Monday. 

"The. yoke of the white races over the yellow miist disappear", 
the mercantile interests of whites must vanish in the sun of Japan's 
mission." 

"When the whites are banished from Asia, I am convinced the. 

yellow races will enjoy that happiness which heaven reserves for it, 

i and the end of hegemony of the whites will really inaugurate the 

j era of justice and humanity of which Europeans and Americans are 

constantly speaking. 

"To break Chinese resistance, British aid must be absolutely 
I stopped, even at the cost of war ... if we tackle Britain with our 
arms, the present ever..ls in Asia will have immense repercussions 
in world history. / 

"Thus fate wills it — the essential is to fulfill our mission without 
stopping to think of secondary considerations. . . 

"The economic strength of Japan exceeds anything the whites 
can imagine." 

At first viewing the admiral's remarks with genuine alarm, a 

'^ saner analysis of Suetsugu's statements reduce them to a 
parody of other imperialists and fascists who first endow their con- 
quests with the blessings of heaven before they proceed to bark a 
volley of startling challenges. 

It is particularly significant that Japan has made no appeal, 
evinced no interest in the status of Black people of the world who 
form such staggering numbers in the world's population. 

Authorities on African, Asiatic and Indian affairs believe that 
the trend in those countries is far more tolerant of a democratic or 
communistic policy than it is of the fascism expressed by the Japa- 
nese rulers. 

Last year, at this time, Great Britain was especially squeamish 
over Ii1(dia's next move. There was no fear, of course, that India 
would aiy herself with another imperialistic government but the 

" SCOTTSBORO BOYS TO 

APPEAR AT 2ND BAPT. 

One of the four Scottsboro 
boys will appear at the Second 
Baptst church, 24th street near 
Griffith avenue Surtday night, 
January 9 The Williams lad is 
one of the four being helped 
.through the National Baptist Con- 
vention. Rev. J. H. Brariham, as- 
sistant pastor to pr. LJ. K. Wil- 
liams, Chicago, will intijoduee the 
speaker, Eugene Williajns. 

womakTkept^n n.y. 
prosecutor's staff 

NEW YORK Jan Bj — Mrs. 
Eunice Hunton Carter.! who ser- 
ved for several months on the 
staff of Thomas E. De^l-'ey while 
he was Special Prosecutor, was 
named Monday to continue on 
the staff as Mr. Dewey took of- 
fice as District Attorney of New 
York County. 

The contest ran for more than 
three months with DoUie Thom- 
pson, finally being adjudged win- 
ner over all other contestants. 
Lillian V. Johnson, popular sten- 
ographer, was winner of jecona 
prize, while Sweets Byer. polled 
sufficient ballots to pull up to 
win third place prize. 


^great scare to Great Britain was due to the sweeping changes going 
on within the country for independence and a self-rule oni-a demo- 
cratic basis. 

Soviet agents have been quietly but thoro^ working in Africa 
with the intelligent leaders of the black people for more than a year 
and a half. It is safe to say that the motive of the blacks in adapting 
a soviet policy would most certainly not be to throw off British 
rule or French rule for the mere sake of taking on another master 
pierely to change the color of the skin of their exploiters, but rather 
is the great movement being started towards the ideal of all self- 
conscious people — independence in the control and development of 
their natural resources and a more direct hand in their own go^-em- 
ment for the benefit of all their people. 

Japan has made no pretty offers to the blacks or the browns. 
In Africa and in parts of India where their mercantile inter- 
ests are established, Japanese methods are little improved, if not 
worse than the methods of white mercantile interests. 

Serious labor conditions, due the cheap scale on which Nippon- 
ese industrialists have forced the manufacture of their products, were 
caused in Africa where native labor is starved out of employment 
in its own country by the invasion of Japsftiese workers. 

As in America, in Ethiopia, ^gypt, and other countries of the 
Sudan, one can buy Japanese goods, imported from Japan more- 
cheaply than home-made products. 

What does Japan have to offer Asia. Asia, as in the case of 
China, has everything to offer Japan or Germany or Italy or Great 
Britain or any other country with the fascist complex of slicing off 
t^e world map what it wants to take with its sword. 

At t^ moment, no mention is made of what Japan expects to 
do in Africa but is it not far-fetched to predict that soon she will 
assert the blessings of heaven upon the Rising Sun in the Dark Con- 
tinent? 


^•gt TlifCi 


. V , Aacmwu gossip 

Str Anita's New Yearijjfe crowd,* 


was the largibst in the a story of 
the track.;' , *! 

Seabisciiit 'has a special stall 
It is twice 'as large as '! he reg- 
ular box stall, and ^es the 
champ plenty of room 1^ move 
around in. | s 

Clocker Carter Hay^i^ is crff 

to a f^ing start at S|. Anita, jliams, 1426"^ East 21st str 
after playing several lt|ngshots, swallowpd iodine in an attc 
Carter is out of the redii 

St. Anita race. track m policed 
by New York Pinkeri<|n's Ace 
Men, also .... Worthin^on, and 
Ralph Chappel, Stat? ijjen. ^ 

Eddie Anderson, boukht one tral avenue drug store, bo' 
of the 'ValdinoColts, nam«i For- iJhe poison and drank it b«*f 
to Pal, Eddie is a moving, prct 


Tries Siiicide 

When 

Wife Ouo^ls 

Depressed over a quarrtl 
had with his wife, Walter V 


to' take, his own life Mor: 
night. • 

Mrs. Williams stated iji a - 
port to Newton Street police tr 
ner husband went out tp a C 


ure star, and can be hdird with 
Jack Benny on th^ Jello .program. 

Big shdits seen it the ilrack 

Louise Beavers, Pansj^ Spates, 
Nora Holt, Nal Frasier, iGershen 
Myres, Bob Clark, i^lbertine 
Pickens, Lovie Mapp, i Xagatha 
trfimax, ^na Harris, 'V'lii Frank- 
lin, DorotRi^ Spivey, Mrs.: L. Dav- 
is, Jimmy Pitts, Benny AJryes, and 
Missus, Billie B. Murray, Mac 
Harris, Rich Baker, Lloyld Walk- 
er, Johnnie Speaks, i Oswald 
Smith, Babe Rushing, Jiilia Jack- 
son, George Butts,, Annabell 
Bledso, Rosetta Evansj Gussie 
Jacobs, Monte Hawley, ajjid Dink 
Johnson. ;' 

Kid North mailed eigm hund- 
red Christmas cards \.p eight 
hundred friends. He is ot¥ of the 


her eyes before she could s 
him. . ', ^. 

Emergency treatment wa* -^ 
ministered to Williams by N; 
ton Street Police Division pi- • 
sicians and his condition is i r- 
proved, 

Ernestine Washington, 22, 12''' 
East 57th street, attempted sj 
cide Monday -vhen her busbar- 
Perry, quarreled with her. 

Washington admistered emc 
ics to his wife and she was oi- 
of danger by the time police a. • 
rived. 

best known men in the race trac'. 
business. 

Lee Morris, head bartender r 
Harry Spates tJocktail Loung- . 
is one of the finest fellows in th 
business, and is as good a mix - 
with the patrons, as he is^wi i 
the drinks. 


<?J 


Crown Dollie 
Thompson 
Miss Eastside 

At a "fceremonious coronation 
Miss Dollie Thompson was 
crowned Miss Eastside last Thur- 
sday night as the popularity con- 
test, staged by the Eastide Cham- 
ber of Commerce closed in fit- 
ting fan fare at the Elks audit- 
orium. 

Honor guest at the crowning 
was Governor Frank Merriam. 

The contest was calculated to 
inspire district trade and pro- 
mote a better understanding of 
civic problems among the citiz- 
ens here on the Eastside. Forty- 
four girls were listed as contest- 
ants viewing for cash prizes and 
title of "Miss Eastside" to be 
worn during the coming Worlds 
Fair and. Trade sExposition dur- 
ing 1942> ■ 

The contest was also primarily 
put on as a 'build up' for the 
Site Commttee which is working 
to get the Exposition erected in 
the Southeast section of the city. 



15c 

NEW LOW PRICEI 


PER 
POUND 



THESE PRICES EFFECTIVE IN ALL 
SAFEWAY STORES 

Through Saturday, January 8, In Safeway. operated 
department! of store* r^ithin thirty-five mMe« of 
Los Angeles, 


^bout my wife and I guess if I 

%adn't had so much gin I 

-wouldn't have done what I did." 

Mrs. Austin's condition is not 
considered serious. She is in the 
Los Angeles General hospital. 

SCOTTSBORO~MOTHER^ 
OIES IN CINCINNATI 

CINCINATTI Jan 6, — Mrs. 
-Janie Pattreson, mother of Hay- 
■wood Patterson, one of the Scott- 
' sboro boys whoi.s still in jai], 
died of a stroke Friday. Haywood 
■now an orphan, lost both parents 
in '37, his father, Claude Patter- 
son, having died on March 25. 


CITY ASKED TO BUILD 
HOSPITAL FOR WOMEN 

LOS ANGELES, Jan 6, —The 
Los Angeles Health Commission 
has asked the City Council to 
consider the construction of a 
new hospital for the care and 
treatment of women af flitted 
with social diseases. 

Dr. Georgre Parrish submitted 
a report to the Commission 
wherein he pointed out the acute 1 
necessity for such a hospital. He < 
said it would be a humane act 
to help women and a protec- 
tion to the public health. 


$ LOANS" 

I YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME AT THI 

I CANADIAN LOAN OFFICE 

! WE Loan The Most on Everything 
CTothfaig and Jewelry Qur SpeeUltT 2M E—t 5tfc StTMt 


M- 




«9-^ 


$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ 


cAce 

Salary Loans 
$10 To $300 

AT ONCE 

YOUR SIGNATURE ONLY 
815 S. HILL STUEET, SUITE 810 


$$4$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ 


CROWN LOAN OFFICE 

# LOANS $ 


,1>'V 


Oa eloiliiar, furs, Jewelry, diaaonds, minteal laatrna.— «■ 
sportinr goods, tnuks, tools, etc. Yoa eaa cet lAat tm wwS 
at the relikUe CHOWN LOAN OFFICK. " | "^ ^ ^~ 

1 20 E. Fif tfT Street MA--3asf 

-.-• Established Since 1922 


-»^ 


•^■'■-^- « «■ 



There's no better fjme than now to start -saving with 
Safeway. Begin toda|i by taking advantage of the big 
values available this wiek. Multiply these savings by trad- 
ing here regularly thjough the months to come. You'll 
receive full vallue andjicourleous service at all times from 
Safeway, your neighborhood grocer. 

Corn, Peas] Beans 3-25' 

standard pack com, picas, or|^ut green bean». ^^ ^^ 

Cli^..» HARVEST ilOSSOM BRAND ^^ ,„^ ^ ( 
r iOUf ^.%' 18c ^t-^ 67c '- ♦!'• bo, ^ ^ 

Brooins ^^^!^^.t^^ -RAND «ch^j| 


sur« 


cut at 


or »«»" 




/?M*- 


standard pack com, picas, or^ut green beans. 

HARVEST IlOSSOM BRAND ^ 

bag **C «j,ck W'C baa ■^ 

Popular blend of flour, for alflbaklng needs. Note prices. 

ORANGt MRC red 

HANDLf Mch ^^ LINE ^ 

Price eac--tax, .43689: ■band * 

sales ;|}ax. U)13U Mfimnv 

Your choice of two sturdy bi*-«oms. 

i 

Edwards Coffe* "^ [I 23C 


. 


I! 


s 


U 


Price ex-tax. .281SS: 
sales tax, .00843 


se 


rve 


Sa'e^* 


rlect 


your 


lavo 


(^der 
rUe 


jo»t 
today- 


HA.S 

prVces 


are 


loV«. 


Drip or regular. 1-lb. can. 

Edwards Ceffe* 

Regular grind. 2-lb. can_ 

Neb Hill Cofft* 

See It ground. Per pound. 

Lipten't T«a 

■/2-lb. pkg.. 34c; 'A-lb. package 





Don't neglect yonr te«th 1>c- 
canse you cannot afford to pay 
cash. Dr. Cowen will gladly 
extend credit without inter- 
est or any extra charges what- 
toerer. All work completed 
iMMEDIATELir, and you can 
arranse to pay later, weeidy 
or monthly, at your con- 
venience. M^ke your own 
terms for payment, within 
reason of course. 




of lancy 


eastern po^" 


lb- 

IC STEA* 
per »■ 


45c 

19c 

18c 

5c 


Grapefruit 

Stokely's 

Perk & leans 

Van Camp Brand 

16-ounce can 

(20-oz. 8c; 31-oz. 11c) 

Cat Greca Icaai 

stokely's. No. 2 can — 


2 "J,; 23c t 




Ginger Ale 

Snowy Peak. 12-or. bottle — 
Pr. ex-tax, U>4S54; sales tax, '.00146 

3 bottle'siZ5C 


Ginger Ale 

Snowy Peak 

Pr. ex-tax. .08091 ; sales tax, ;.00242 
Note: Bottles extra on above items 

Raby Catsap 

12-ounce bottle 


Stekely Carreta. 

Shoestring style. No. 2 can 

Berbank Hemiey 

No. 2'/2 size can 


[elv' 

unci 


14-ounce bottle. 

Temate Saece 

Val Vita, 7ii-oz. can. 


9c 
lie 
3c 


No. 2'/j 
cans 


Sauerkraat 

Lotus Brand. No. Z'/i can. 

Libby Spinach 

or Del Monte 


Tomatoes ' 

Stokeiy solid pack ' 

Peaeet ■■tter 

Beverly. 1 -pound jar- 


(24-pr 
I can 



"-"•.SS 


\b. 

i Bee 


Jell-well : 


or Jtfty Lou 
Assorted flavors 


CenW 


,hou"*« 


You an slwa;r> assurtd of Substui- 
UtI Savines whsn you com* to Or. 
Cowsn. ExctRtleul Vtlun on all 

lytti »l niat* mark. 



CHEDIT DENTISTRY 


y^jionthHUt 


i?-e 



ENTRANCe OM HILL STREET 
^^^CeAMT^nfUl ttntl— OVER THE OWL DRUQ 8T0R&— Seeofld Floor ' 

' C,!^>-."^^,^_i:. .. . * I* •»•■ *t » p- m. "ai. 1191 ' .-- ■^.;.-- I 


e; 


Until 9 O clock 


■PHH 


Uoa 



neck 
^rsaJ«-^^eeT. 
'"*%%'ast. 


^^^>Ylc> 




a'joT loc 

Fluff-M Marshmaliows ;?x 15c 

(Price ex-tax. .14363; sales tax, A)0437) 


.need - - y^ 
son}" «' pr.ce. 


\ci;cedtWet 


Sfoketyi Apricots 
Libby Nh^Iim 

niaAMtai'tfAvIltA Robin Ho6d Brand 
UraVIMl^rine Economical spread 


Who! 4^ 
Unpeeled 

or bel Monte 
Sliced or V^'s 


No. T/i ' 
can 


15c 

''l.X'' 15c 

2 ?<;;: 27e 


Bee 

. BoO» 
RoU""* Roa'^°; 
?noU>de[,ra Be«'- 

Tender" 


J Eas 


tender. 


Flour "^^r^^pI^ -SSi'lSc '^^ig^^STc"'^^"- 79c 


Co*^® 


dBee^\t^!^^.\2P 


BO" 
With 


e\e»» 


t)r>« 


iket 


W»«!. 


l\d 


er" 
tion. 


melt 


flOV- 


lb 


20< 


pur* '*,'..rV »"• 


Fresti Bread 
Fresh Bitatf 
Fresh mIc 


bag 

Julia Lee Wright'* O ^ 
^G-ounce loaf OC 


'Ulf^lU 


Toattee Brand 
.16-ounce loaf 


pn 


kced 


lov- 


7c^ loaf" 9c 

Lucerne Brand I A^ Oalryland a^ 
quart bottle AVv per quart 9C 
(Milk pi^fces effective in Los Angeles area only) 

St ronghiart Dog Food 3 ^n\ 1- 

(Pi^e ex-tax, J04S31: ulce tax, jOOIM). 


Libby Salmon 

Red Alaska. Tall can. 


20c 


Naferal Sardines 

Van Camp or Sea View ca 

Misiiea Tna 4 

Light meat __• 

Lanchcon Mt«t 

Hormel. .12-es.can_ 


*'-:7e 


Clilcken ft Neodlat 09^ 

MllanI Brand. 16.oz. Ur.^_ *v(» 

Wiafe HoiM Rica 0« 

BMwn or white, l-lb. bolc_ O** 
ClMcker Oaf* bg^ 

Ralston'*. So-oz. box__4— . •'* 
Checker Oeta 
Ralston's. 48-ez. box. 

L^Whafe Iroa 
Post'*. 10-OZ. box— - 
HatUat 

10-oz. package__ 


17c 
12c 
12c 


. 


Pancake Flonr 1 C* 

Harvest Blosiom,40-oz.box *^* 

Slaapy Hallaw Syra* i 

Cane A Maple^ Pint , 

Sleepy Hollew' Syrep • Om» 

Cane A Maple, Quart._I_ *«"' 

s^sr:__iof 53c 

C«na Saf ar 

Cloth bag.^ 

•ran. Safer 

Paper bag 


Caiawi MHk 

Max-l-muM brand 

Utlia's Salt 7c 

Plain or Iodized. 2-lb..box — ■ *• 

Crltca COc 

l-lb. can. 18C^; 3- lb. Can «*W»» 

Loaatfry Soob . 

White Klng.Crystal3harslflf 
White or P. 4. Q._ «»""*««; 
Price. .0323S: sales tax, .00097 

Teilei Soap 

Camay Brand. 
Price, ,05340; 

Paef't Soap 

Granulated. 38-oz. box ' 

Price, .24272: sales tax. ,00728 

Helly Cleeater 

In the red can ^ can* 

Price. .02913; *ale* Ux, JD00e7 

Zoa Tlttaa _ 

Three color«.____'* for 
Price, joseo; aalta tax. JWIOT 


RUSSET POTATOES l||k| Oc 

U.S. No. 1 grade Ruseet*. Perljiict baking, mk%0 Jk^#^ 

PIPPIN appIes jfc.25c 

Newton Pippin ' apple*, grewnliln Wa{t4onVin#- 'W~- ' flB^^^ 


„2 "47 lie 

*alca tax, .00160 

25c 


9c 


3 %T lie 


SWEET POTATOES 4. mmt 
Merced Jerseys. %llb*. A^ 
Fine to bake. Priced low, Ji 
LETTUCE 9 m 

CHsp solid heads, mthttdt^ t 
For salad* and (andwiche*. v 
CAIIA«| -' W! 

Solid head*— excellent lb.AT 
for alaw or to boll. 

CARROTS 9 

Uarae bunches of ^ bnchs. _ 
rreenly pulled carrot*. Clean 


/ajt^nVin^-' 
CilLAVOS 


>ixa'Flien# " ea.«l» 
FM> aatatfa. 

iulcy. re4 « lbs. m9 
For «eaklng.'er eatifiB, 


applEt. 

GRAPRPRWT •] 
GoM aiM; iMey < 
arapefrutt. Yahiei 

RiPt.OtAliM6 .' 

Sweet "and tufey or- 
anges at : Safeway. 


Pfor 


19c 


10ib«.54c 
10>b..52c 


Sale* tax will be added tvrataR 
price an taxable Item*. 


TUNE IN 

LAND if Ae 
WHATSIT 

A radio pro« 
pram for- 
boy* A girta. 

KECA 

Monday* 
thru Friday* 




PRICES' 
ARE 

SOWN I 




/orewd 


I 


'-'!'■■ 


m. 


'n.CiQJ},-y '■:<.■ 


4 


TSk 


mm 


m^ 


TPPf^**^ 


wmm 


PAGE 4-.A 


' Tf you foil fo rea3 THE CALI FORNIA EAGLE you may never Know ft Kopp^ea 


TRINITY, PASTOR 
ENTER NEW YEAR 

WITH NEW POWER 

All Churches Gather InspiraMon and 
/'•^ -Power From Yule Celebration 

I Gathering new fnspiration and power from the 
impressive ceiebrotion of the Yuletlde season which 
culminated in the pageant, "The Enchanted Candle", 
Trinity church and its poster, Rev. J. Lyie Coston foc- 
d the New Year lost Sunday morning with new vim. 
The text for service was 'Today, ifve hear, harden not 

your heart." The worshp w a s'^ 
completed with renditions by 
"The Five Soul Stirrers", a group 
of gospel singers from Texas who 
wiU be presented in concert at 
Trinity next Friday evening, Jan. 
7. 

Sunday evening the Christmas 
pageant ;which was created by 
William Gibbs, young electrician 
and rhembers of the church, was 
presented for the second time 
during the season with Mrs. Mar- 
guerite Hoard as director. The 


evening service. 


Sunlit Way Truth Center, 1021 
East 25th street, began the New 
Year with a spirit filled message 
from the fifth chapter of SL 
Luke. Rev. Maybel L. Oliver, 
teacher, welcomes all. 



TTT- 


First AME church at Eighth 
and Towne, Rev. H. Mansfield 
Collins, pastor, will bring a mes- 
sage on "Every Man in His 
Place" in the morning service, 
role of a modern girl was played I Rev. Edwards, a visiting minis- 


by Mrs. Alma Britt and the En- j ter, will be the evening speaker. 
:hanted Candle by Mrs. Beatrice The Sunday School membership 


:assell. 


Ten new members were added 
to Wesley Chapel M. E. on last 
Sunday. A beautful altar ser- 
vice made up the morning wor 


drive is entering its third week 
with creditable success. 


Rev. J. L. Collins, pastor of 
Shaw Chapel M. E. church, 
brought a sermon from the sub- 
?hip along with a sermon by the i ject, "Gospel Shoes for the New 
Rev. E. W. Rakestraw, pastor on , Year". Four ministers were 
"The Untrodden Way". Evening j among the visitors last Sunday, 
service was centered around the j They were Reverends Tuck, 
•erving of the Holy Communion. ! evangelist from Chicago; Car- 
Ihe subjects for next Sunday are ' ters (man andi wife), missionar- 
*'A Vital Question" and "A Call I '«/,^''°"} China, and Rev. Neal, 
to Salvation" at morning and ; °' ^os Angeles. 
evening worship respectively. 


Next Sunday at eleven o'clock, 
Rev. S. M. Beane, pastor of Ham- 
ilton M. E. church, East 18th and 
Naomi, wUl speak on "The Func- 
tion of the Church" for the An- 
nual Thanks Offering of the Wo- 
man's Foreign Missionary socie- 
ty. At the evening worship 
hour, the society will present a 
special program in keeping with 


A capacity house attended the 
morning services at St. Paul 
Baptist Church last Sunday at 
which hour. Rev. S. A. Williams, 
pastor, delivered his annual ser- 
mon on the progress of the 
church. The address climaxed in 
an appeal by the pastor which 
brought seventeen accessions at 
the close of the service. St. Paul 
announces the installation of a 
pipe organ ^t a cost of approxi- 


fhe work of that organization. , , ,.,,,„„ _,_ ,_,. . . 

The public is urged to attend, i "^at^ly $7,500 The public is in- 
On" the evening of the 16th, the I'^^'^J'' f ",f"d the prayer feast at ' 
Crusaders club, the men's organ- ft. Paul beginning Wednesday, 

Jan. 5, at 10 o clock in the morn- 
ing under the auspices of the 
Hedge and Highway Movement. : 
"Truth Under Three Heads of ! The Mission Movement invites i 
Knowledge" is the subject for the public to attend its services 
the morning wor.<;hip at Ham.- f,\ f 30 .each 'Thursday and the 
Memorial CME church" at 1406 Wednesoay night services at 7:30 


ization, will have charge of the 
lervice 


Newton street; fhe pastor. Rev. 
W. M. Seldon will .<:peak. Evan- 
gelistic services will be held at 
the evening worship hour, 7;30. 


Sister Francis B. Watson, a re- 
turned missionary from Africa 
.=poke Sunday evening and there 
was one accession at the close 
of the service. 


The Lord's Supper and testi- 
monial services formed the crux 
of the morning worship at Lin- 
coln Memorial Congregational 

church, Vernon and Hooper _ , , ^, 

avenues, last Sunday. Rev. E. SoCIOl Ot Ccntef 
E. Lightner reports that the com- 
munion was taken by the largest 
number in the history of the 


Ministers' Wires 
Enjoy Xmos 


The Inderdenominational Min- 
L-Jters Wives Council of Los An- 
geles and vicinity enjoyed a 
Christmas social Thursday even- 
ing, December 30, at Wesley 
Sundav ' Chapel Community Center at 
which the ministers were the 
guests of their wives. 

Seventy-five persons were in 
attendance at the pary with the 
outgoing president, Mrs. Florence 
Gordon in charge. Rev. S. M. 
Beane, president of the Interde- 

nominational Ministers Alliance 

The morning services at Zion | ^'^^ « '^P^^ial guest 
Hill Baptist church. Rev. Grant I Barnes were played and prizes 
Harris, 'pastor, were largely at- , 1^- -°" H^r^.lJ ^^^'^_" 
tended. The sermon was deliv 


church following his brief mes- 
sage on "Christ's Call to Higher 
Levels". At 7:30. the cantata 
rendered the previous 
evening, entitled, "The Christmas 
Story", was repeated by request. 
Mrs. C. t). Frederick directed the 
cantata. On Sunday, January 9, 
the morning subject will be, "A 
New Man in a New Year", the 
evening, "A Good Resolution". 


CUTS EXPENSES 

General Publishing Agent of the 
C. M. E. Publishing House, 109 
Shannon street, Jackson, Tenn., 
since '34, who is standing for re- 
election in '38 on his record of 
improving the publishing plant, 
cutting overhead expenses, and 
raising the general tone of the 
ihurch literature. Born in Miss- 
issippi, Rev. Pipkins was educat- 
ed at M. I. college in Holy 
Springs, and at Lane college in 
Jackson Tenn. He served for 17 
years as presiding elder of the 
Oaklahoma City District of his 
church. 

(Calvin Service) 

Educational 
Films Seen at 
Independent 

At the regular "Education 
Night" at the People's Indepen- 
dent Church f oChrist last Tues- 
day evening, Charles Edwards, 
youthful student of the motion 
picture industry, presented pic- 
tures of the Angelus Funeral 
kome in technicolor, and a trip 
to the Hawaiian Islands. 

Miss Naida McCullough, who 
studied at the University of 
Hawaii last summer, gave a talk 
on the Islands and showed a 
number of articles made by the 
natives. 

Young Edwards made the pic- 
ture.s of the Angelus himself with 
his own machine and equipment. 

Next Tuesday night Edwards 
will present pictures dealing with 
traffic fatalities. Local city and 
county officials will discuss the 
problem. 

This week's program was spon- 
sored by the Angelus Funeral 
Home, Golden State Insurance 
Company, California Eagle and 
Lady Ebonee Beauty Company. 

OVETrOO^TfEND 
OPEN HOUSE 

More than one hundred guests 
attended the open house held at 
the First AME Par.sonage last 
Sunday afternoon when Rev. H. 
Mansfield Collins, pastor, and 
his family were co-hosts with the 
Emergency Club. The occasion 
marked the end of one year's 
.service in Los Angeles bv the 
Rev. Collins. 


Booster Club 
Closes i 
Big Yeor 

The Booster Club of Second 
Baptist Church closed a year of 
unusual accomplishments during 
1937 and are now entering upon 
a newpyear with a full calander. 
They "crowned their activities by 
diatributing 35 Christmas bask- 
ets this being made possible by 
the work of the cheer committee 
of which Mrs. Edith Rankins is 
chairman. 

The December social was held 
Wednesday night, the 29 with 
Mrs. A. B. Williams, host, Mrs. 
Sarah Devine and Mrs. Ella Van 
Vactor, joint hostesses, at the 
latter's residence, 1124 E. 27th St. 
A sumptuous repast was served 
to an overflow number of guests 
as every member with few ex- 
ceptons answered "present". Mr. 
Septimus Silas cts Santa Claus 
presented each person with a 
lovely little token. More elab- 
orate gifts were presented the 
pastor. Rev. T. L. Griffith; Mrs. 
Reese, the president and her 
mother, Mrs. Lula Rogers. 

Election of officer; was held at 
the last business meeting, the 
entire staff was reelected. The 
big objective for 1937 was the in- 
stallation of the loud speaking 
system in the church, howeves 
the president, Mrs. Reese prom- 
ises that this year will find the 
Boosters rendering equally 
splendid service. 

Noted Divine 
at New Hope 
Sunday Morn 

Having completed plans for a 
60 day leave of absence, given 
him by his congregation, left last 
Tuesday for an extended -trip 
covering Missouri, Colorado, 
Washington, Oregon and Califor- 
nia. Rev. Hall is pastor of the 
great East Mount Zion Baptist 
church of Cleveland, Ohio. He 
will preach Sunday morning at 
New Hope Baptist church. Dr. 
Hall is well known throughout 
the nation as a dynamic speaker 
and these who fail to see 


Ministen Uiiioii 
in Favorable v 
Reports at Miet 

The Baptist Ministers Union of 
Los Angeles county and vicinity | 
met in its regular weekly meet- 
ing at the Second Baptist Church, 
24th and Griffith. Reports were 
made by the various committees: 
program, educational, publicity, 
membership and financial. Ac- 
cording to the membersip report, 
there are 74 members in the 
council and the financial report 
revealed that |454.S2 was raised 
during 1937. An address by the 
president preceded the election 
of officers. 

With Rev. J. H. Branran of 
Chicago presiding. thefoUowing 
officers were elected: president, 
J. L. Caston; first vice-president, 
F. L. Taylor; second v?ce-presf. 
dent, A. Lively; secretary, G. W. 
Reed; assistant secretary, W. H. 
M. Dickerson, treasurer, L. M. 
Curtis; financial secretary. J. A. 
Davis. The election of members 
of the benefit board was defer- 
red until the meeting of Jan.ll. 



FORTY- 


ill 


ufiilay, Jondory 6« 1937 


LISTED AS 


SHOWS PICTURES 

CHARLES EDWARDS, youthful 
student of the motion picture in- 
dustry who was in charge of the 
pictures presented at the People's 
Independent Church on "Educa- 
tional Night", Tuesday, January 
4th. 


Jobless Census 
Reveals Wide 
Spread Suffering 

WASHINGTON, Jan. 6. (CNA) 
— For an overflowing reservoir of 
human suffering. Administrator 
John D. Bigger^ has recommend- 
ed the file rooms of the govern- 
ment's unemployment cen'Sus of- 
fice, where the questinaires fill- 
eel out by millions of unemploy- 
ed men and women are stored. 

"The thing that impresses me 
about these files," Biggers said, 
"is that every one of these cards 
was sent here by some man or 
woman wanting work." 

He said the total figure on un- 
employment would be ready ear- 
ly this year. 

ZSthStT'Y' Joins 
in 'Y' Area 
Council Meeting 


The 28lh street branch YMCA 
will participate in the annual 
Pacific Southwest Area Council 
meeting of the Young Men's 
hear I Christian associations to be held 
him will mi.ss a real opportunity, j at Fresno, February 25-26, it was 

announced today. Dr. Charles 

W. Gilkcy, dean of the chapel. 

University of Chicago, and one 

of America's most noted preach- 

• I ers. will be the featured speaker. 

The gathering will include re- 


Dapression Sten as Cause 
of Mere Mental Cases 

BEAUMONT, Tex., Jan. 6 (CN 
A) — Predicting a large increase 
in mental breakdowns some 10 
or 15 years hence as a result of 
the Depression, Dr. L. R. Brown, 
superntendent of the state psy- 
chopathic hospital at Galveston, 
recently told Texas social wel- 
fare workers in convention here; 
"Children cannot continue to be 
underfed, underprivileged and 
denied tlie things that make for 
a happy home without this mak- 
ing a mark o ^itheir minds. 

EUROPEAN VACATION ~ 
PLANNED 

George turns and Gracie Al- 
len, accompanied by Jack Benny 
and Mary Livingstone, plan a 
trip to Europe shortly after the 
release of the present Burns and 
Allen film. Paramount's "College 
Swing". Both the Burns couple 
and the Bennys intend to take 
their children with them. They 
expect to be away from Holly- 
wood for three months. 


CANDIDATES FOR A. M. 
E. BISHOPRIC IN 194Q 

H. Mansfield Cbllini Among Tho«% 
Approved, Review Says ^ 

The General Confcfjence of the AME church 6l- 
reody looms as one of intiense interest. According to 
the AME Church Rev\e% quorterly magazine, forty- 
five men have already b^cn named and endorsed by 
various conferences for the office of bishop in 1940, 


despite the fact that hardly mo*e 
than four or five bishops' will EJe 
elected. 'j 

!'i 

Rev. H. Mansfield Collins, p*»- 
tor of the First AME church, «lh 
and Towne Avenue is a m o lig 
those approved. Others include: 
R. B. Smith, D. W. Nichols, C. ^P. 
Coles, A. D. Avery, J. C. Btit- 
kett, J. O. Haithcox, Frank MadS- 
son Reed, Joseph Gomez, W. M- 
Griffin, J. L. Butler, W. A. FoiJb- 
tain, Jr., A. R. Cooper. T. J. I^- 
es; E A. Adams, A. J. Allen, ;ij. 
W. Walker, J. H. Hair, Williifn 
E Barnes, Carlyle F. Stewart.i J. 

■ L_ 


S. Johnson, George A. Singleton, 
G. E. Curry, John H. Clayborn, 
C. A. Gibbs, C. H. "Wesley, E. J. 
Jackson, W. D. Miller, S. S. Mor- 
ris, J. A. Blakely, E. J. Lannow,« 
and many others. This list com- 
prised those listed by December, 
1937. The conference will not be 
held until 1940. 

The eneral Conference h^ 
been invited to meet in Los An- 
geles and both civic and govern- 
mental leaders are joining with 
churchmen in trying to outbid 
Detroit. 


0frnttJi lajittHt (!Il|«rrl| 


Griffith Avenue 
and 24th Street 


Thomas L. Griffith. D. 
Pastor 


Syl^ 


ered on the .subject, "Forgetting 
the Past". There were 17 ac- 
cessions at the close of the ser- 
vice. Baptismal services will be 
held next Sunday morning. 


A large audience was in at- 
tendance at baptismal serx'ices 
last Sabbath 'Saturday) at the 
Adventist church when 18 new 
believers were baptized. At the 
conclusion of this service, five 
persons asked to be admitted to 
membership in the church. This 
Sabbath, January 8. the Sabbath 
school begins at 9;25 a. m. and 
the pastor will speak at 11:00 a. 
m. On Sunday night, January 
9, an illustrated sermon, "Will 
China Unite with Japan in Bat- 
tle Against the Western Na- 
tions?" will be brought by the 
pastor. The church is located at 
40th place and Wadsworth Ave. 


and Mrs. Pearl Moten. The re 
past was served in three courses. 
The next meeting of the coun- 
cil will be at the home of Mrs. 
Pauline 'Venerable, 1155 East 
Twenty-fourth Street with Mrs. 
Gille.'pie, Mrs. Rosetta B. Green 
as co-hostesscs. 


Elder R. L. Love of Kansas, 
preached at the- services of the 
Birch Street Christian church, 
J401 East 14th street, where El- 
der A. W. Jacobs is pastor. Of- 
ficers for the ensuing year were 
elected at the regular meeting of 
the Christian forum. They are 
W. H. Lowrie, president; Samuel 
W. Jacobs, first vice president; 
Sugene Stroud, second vice pre- 
sident; Mrs. Louis Hill; secre- 
tary; Mrs.^J. M. Jacobs, assistant 
secretary, and Mrs. £. Lees, trea- 
furer. Elder Jacobs will install 
the officers next Simday. 


PHILLIP'S TEMPLE 
STARTS 
RAINBOW DRIVE 

The Phillip's Temple CME 
church has launched a special 
drive known as the Rainbow 
Drive which will end January 23, 
the goal has been set at $2,000 
according to the pastor, Rev. 
Lane C. Cleaves who has been in 
Los Angeles only six weeks. 

• There are two divisions head- 
ed by Mrs. R. W. Underwood and 
Mr. Y. R. Cunningham, respec- 
tively. Group leaders under the 
first division are Mmes. Clara 
Simpson, U. Stovall, H. R. John- 
son, Hattie Wooley, Bertha Jones, 
Alma Scott and Miss Willietta 
Sapp; W. M. Oliver, Joe Clark, 
and E. W. Hensley. Groups un- 
der the second division are head- 
ed by Mmes. Bertha Wright, N.A. 
Bums, Emma Eddings. Rosa 
Cobbs, L. S. Bruce, Hattie Nor- 
wood, and Jessie Hannibal; Roy 
L. Loggins, Elmo Dinkins, Ivan 
Saunders. 


Via A. Oliver 
Passes After 
Lingering Illness 

Following a lingering illness, 
Mrs. Sylvia A. Oliver of 1847 E. 
53rd street died Tuesday night at 
the Los Angeles General hospital. 

Mrs. Oliver was employed by 
the county of Los Angeles from 
1920 to April of 1937 when she 
was retired. Mrs. Laura Young, 
a cousin, is also a county em- 
ployee. Her husband, I. G. Oliver, 
survives. 

Funeral services will be held 
under direction of the Angelus 
Funeral Home at Firsst AME 
church, Eighth and Towne Ave- 
nue Tuesday afternoon at 1:30 
Rev. H. M. Collins will ofTiciale. 


Mrs. 


A. C. Bilbrew will open 
the All Star program for the 
senior choir of the Bethel Church 
of Christ Holiness, Adams and 
Hooper, of which Mrs. O. V. Hol- 
loway is directress, on Sunday, 
January 9, from 4 to 5:30 p. m^ 
Be on time and enjoy an htwr of 
real music. 

Eva Allen president, W. M. 
Jones, chairman, O. V. Holloway 
director, and Bishop Washington, 
pastor. 


Science Holds 
Communion 
Services Sun. 

Communion Services will be 
conducted on . Sunday in all 
b/anches of The Mother Church, 
Trie First Church of Christ, Sci- 
entist, in Boston. Mass. The sub- 
ject of the Lesson-Sermon is 
"Sacrament", and these words of 
Paul constitute the Golden Text: 
"The cup of blesing which we 
bless, is it not the communion of 
the blood of Christ? The bread 
which we break, is it nnt the 
communion of the body of 
Christ?" 

The Lps.son-Sermon includes 
these word.; nf Jesus, from John: 
"He that hath my command- 
ments, and keepeth "them, he it is 
that loveth me: and he that 
loveth me shall be loved of my 
Father, and I will lo\-e him, and 
will manifest myself to him 
Judas saith unto him, not Iscariot, 
Lord, how is it that thou wiU 
manifest thyself unto us, and 
not unto the world? Jesus an- 
swered and said unto hirr. If a 
man love me, he will keep my 
words: and my Father will love 
him, and we will come unto him, 
and make our abode with him." 

Among the correlative passages 

from "Science and Health with 

Key to the Scripture.^," by Mary 

Baker Eddy, is the statement: 

"To keep the commandments of 

1 our Master and follow his ex- 

I ample, is our proper debt to him 

I and the only worthy evidence of 

our gratitude for all that he has 

done." 


presenfative.^ from the associa- 
tions of CalLforniS, Utah, Neva- 
da, Arizona. West Texas, and Ha- 
waii. 

Annual meetings to transact 
the business of the associations 
have been held in California 
since 1882. 


BEIZE'S 


^^ SERVICf 

COMPLETE LUBRICA'nON 

CHTEK CHAttt 

GILMOHE'S GAS t OIL 

TRY SEIZES 

41st & Central 


WELCOME TO SERVICES 

Sunday, January 9, 1938 

SUNDAY SCHOOL— 9:30 A. M. ^ 

11:00 A. M.— "A PROPHET'S REALIZATION OF THE DIVINE 
PRESENCE" 
MUSIC BY MORNING CHOIR 

B. Y. P. U.— 6:00 P. .M. 
7:30 P. M— "CHRIST'S SALVATION AS NATIONAL SE- 
CURITY" 

ONE OF THE SCOTTSBORO BOYS, EUGENE WIL- 
LIAMS, WILL SPEAK ALSO AT THIS SERVICE 
MUSIC BY VESPER CHOIR 


"ALSO I HEARD THE VOICE OF THE LORD SAYING. 
WHOM SHALL I SEND AND WHO 'WILL GO FOR US. THEN 
SAID I, HERE AM I; SEND ME' " 


START THE YEAR RIGHT— GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY 


"The Eternal God in Thy Refuge and Underneath are His 
Everlasting Arms" 


PHILLIP'S TEMPLE 
SOLOIST ILL 

Mrs. Hattie Norwood. Phillip's 
Temple soloist, is still confined to 
her bed, however, her condition 
is improved, according to friends, 
who are anxious for her recov- 
ery. 


Postpone Eighth, 
Towne Meeting 

The mass meeting .scheduled 
for the First AME church at 8th 
and Towne Avenue Sunday, Jan. 
9. has been postponed according 
to the pastor. Rev. H. Mansfield 
Collins, because the Rt. Rev. 
Noah W. Williams, presiding bis- 
hop of the Fifth Episcopal Dis- 
trict will be detained by a maet 
ing o-f the board of the Doug- 
lass ogpital in Kansas City. 1116 
meeting will be held in the very 
near future with Governor Frank 
C. Merriam and Bishop Williams 
as speakers. 

headTbaptists 

-REV. J. L. CASTON, pastor of 
Trinity Baptist church, who was 
elected to the presidency of the i 
Baptist Ministers' Union t h i s | 
week. Rev. Caston numbers head- I 
ing the music committee for the | 
National Baptist Convention 
which met here last fall and suc- 
cessfully heading the NAACP 
membership campaign in De- | 
cember among his achievements ' 
for 1937. ,5 I 


POISONED 

KIDNEYS 

Sfop Getting Up Nights 

To harmlessly flush poison and 
acid from kidneys and correct 
irritation of bladder so that you 
can stop "getting up nights", get 
a 35 cent package of Gold Medal 
Haarlem Capsules and take as 
directed. Other symptoms of 
kidney and bladder weaknesses 
are scant, burning or smarting 
passa^, backache, leg cramps . 
and puffy eyes. i 


Attention ! 

LOS ANGELES POST OF- 
FICE CLERKS. CHICAGO 
CLERK, TOP GRADE WISH- 
ES MUTUAL TRADE TO LOS 
ANGELES P. O. FOR BUSI- 
NESS REASONS. GOOD 
HOURS AND IDEAL WORK- 
ING CONDITIONS. ADDRESS 
"CHICAGOAN" CARE CALI- 
FORNIA EAGLE. LOS ANGE- 
LES, CALIF. 


The First A. M. E. Church 

EIGHTH AND TOWNE A\T:NUE 

" The Downtown Church. " 
H. Mansfield Collins, Pastor 

PHONES: Res. RE -5232 Office: VA--7543 


Sunday, January 9, 1939 

Sunday School . . . . l\ .9:30 A. M. 

1 1 :30 A. M.— SERMON by Pastor 

Subject: "Every Man in His Place" 
A. C. E. League . . . \i 6 :30 P. M. 

Evening Worship . . If 7 :30 P. M. 

Rev, Edward$, Visiting Minister 

Class Meeting eveiry Thursdoy evening at 7 :30 


Rev. Senator H. La Ley, B. S., 
ei London, England, will bring 


Pleaae observe the rale of this 
deptu-tment regarding y o n r 
ehnrch eopy. It most be written 
in ink or typed on one side of 
the paper only to be accepted. 
Monday noon is the deadline for 
gesenl church copy. Only ad 


the morning message at Central 

Baptist church, 2'Mh and Paloma j Jhangw andnewrnaihesTre a"c" 
streets, next Sunday. Rev, L. B. cept^ nntil Tuesday noon! 

Brown, pastor, will preach at the ' 


, - ;i. 


TREAT ALL KINDS OF SICKNESS 

k ■ ^^ .• m _ Treatment of 

Hp Operation. Free Psysiotheraiiyj« 


DR. IPP 


Sapplement Herbs. 


D. C. 

CHINESE HEKBAXilST 
NVSSE IN AT^JENDANCE 

ftCn C iUAIKI ^T HOUSE CALLS MADE 
03U 9. IVIMin ai. ALSO MAIL ORDDERS 
!• Years la Same Location ^<-- V 

M a. na. to 6 p. m.— Son. by Appofaitment— VAndike M57 ' 


'^l-^j^- ^"^ 


People's Independent 
Church of Christ 

REV. CLATTON D. RUSSELL, Minister 
SUNDAY. JAKUAJBY 9, 1938 

11:00 A. M.-"BOX CAE W5LIG10N IN A 
STREAMLINE AGE" 

7:30 P. M — Morning Subject ContiBued 

NEW YEAR'S CANDLE LIGHT SERVICE 



WE SPECIALIZE IN HELPFULNESS ^ 


East 18th St. & Naomi Avenue 
S. M. Baonc, B. D., Pastor 



Sunday, January 9, 1938 

9:30 A. M.— Church School 
C. L. Eoson, Superintendent 

1 1 :00 A. M.—ANNUAL THANK OFFERING 
SERVICE— W. F. M. S. 

Sermon Pastor 

Subject: "The Function of The Church" 
7:30 P. M. — Woman's Foreign Missionary Pro- 
gram 


THE 

Church of God In Christ 

33rd and Compton Avenue 
REV. SAMUEL M. CROUCH. Paslnr and State 0\-er:-etr 

Sunday, January 9, 1938 

9:30 A. M.^SUNDAY SCHOOL 
11:30 A. M.^MORNING WORSHIP 
5:30 P. M„--Y. P. W. W. 
7:30 P. MUDDEVOTIONAL SERVICE 
REGULAR SERVICE— Tuesday and Thursday Njhts at 7:30 


lOUTH LOS ANGELES MORTUARY 


S' 
112»h and WilmJngton Ave. 
Our belief is that nothing will take 
the place of high standards and fair 
treatment; that the beacon light is 
the quality of service. Our motto: 
"MAXIMUM SERVICE AT 
; MINIMgM COST" 

JEffandfi 4778 


JEffenen4778 




;:t 


. Ty^^'i-: 


k 


E. W. RAKESTRAW, D. D., Pastor 
laat Klfhth and San Julian StrMU 


Sunday, January 9, 1938 

9:80 A. M.-CHURCH SCHOOL 
11:00 A. M — MOyy PfG WOlWHff 
«:»0 P. M^EPWORTH JUBAGOT 
^ T:80 9. il— XVBNINO WORSHIP 

MINISTER'S MORNING SUBJECT:-"A VITAL QUESTION" 

fcnmSTER'S EVENING SUBJECT:-"A CALL TO SALVA- 

TION" 

COME WORSHIP WITH US ' 
A CORDIAL WELCOME AWAITS YOU 




REV. ROBERT HOUSE, Pastor 

CORNER 108TH AND COMPTON .AVENUE 
PROF. L. G. EGGLESTON, Director of Music 


Sunday, ifanuary 9, 1938 

5:00 A, M. — Prayer' Service 

9:00 A. M. Sunday School 

10:55 A. M.- — Devottonais and Sermon; Subject: 

"Humility PluSi^oith in God Through Jesus 

Christ" - :; 

6:00 P. M.— Bible Study 
6:30 P. M. — A. C. E. League Service — Topic: 

"What is Most Important in Daily Living?" 
7:30 P. M. — Youn^JPeople's Monthly Program. 

-^ 

^ CORDIAL WELCOME TO WORSHIP WITH US 


THE 

Temple Health Institute 

4920 Ctntrol Avtnui Phone: Cinfury 22330 

CLokc BOUU: 

TUESDAY aad THURSDAY: «:00— 10:00 A. M. 

Matwaity daaei _[ CUli Wallara 

TUESDAY and THURSDAY: 12:00—1:00 P. M. 


MM't DkiMM 


G«aaral M«4itlM 


PRIVATE omCE HOCmS: DAILY BT APPOINTMENT 




■ ■-jS..!>:^ii;issfe-i/-Si*l-Jk;>.:;'-.if.j ■«!, 


^^=?rs^'^-^"^ :■■■>:' 




« 


> 4-^ ^ 


'^ 




, JofHiaryS, 1937 



I -si*' 




Society 
Clubs 
Parties 


Choriottesville, Vo* News 


-T^^:'mWm^py Uyou fott to feed THE CAUFORNIA EAGLi yo^ may nevei* know it Hoppened 


PA6E~Fir* A 


m 


^Xi 





•s 



I ■'■■1 '■ "■.. ■ - 


EDITED BY HELEN CHAPPELL 


: Chottel 

Styles 
Home Hint% \ ' 


1 1 ■; - •« 


•-\ ■ Ci/ 


'TWEEN TROY 
fir WESTWOOD 


By EDTTHE iMEAUX 

School at las: . . . and a chance 

to catch up on some lost rest and 

sue for slander those people who 

P<* it out that Los Angeles was 

go^g to be quiet for the holidays. 

" e and quietness were just 

I two words in the dictionary dur- 

■ ing the past seven days which 

I very few persons knew the mean- + 

of. 
I Verna Lee St. Clair's introduc- 
1 tion to her local AKA sorority 
1 sisters led the week of activities. 
I Out Watts way and over the 
; bridge table meeting that charm- 
ing young lady from Texas were 


The new born yeor's got something there ... a 
wtx)le 365 days, 362 at this writing . . . and you can 
write in them what you please. Hope you got all the 
oW scores settled: bills, hangover boy friends, lost 
winter's chopeoux decoration, bread and butter notes jpe; 
and the like. If you did, you've got something on 
most of us and will probably reach the wish you've 
heard on every hand. Here's to happy scribblin' on 
the clean sheet; here's to forgetting the unpleasant 
things you don't want to remember and to building 
better days on the buoyant memories of yesteryear. 

I dore the young babe to bring me anything like ; Si^Br'non,' c'^eorg. w[£lm!: 
some of the happy times the waning year held; per- ^^'^" Dundee and Inez HamU- 

hopS when he is a little older, and had the time to fit | At another bridge table doing 

his young feet to the old paths ... but not now . . . I K^te'S'Iheua" (St"nf 

LIKE THE DELTA PROM: Ragland. Ethel carter. Ann 

\A/, 1 1 r r ' Franklin. Marzella Armstrong, 

Where everybody forgot his troubles and smiled and josephme Biodgett. 
__ J J 1 _i - 1 _i lj The Delta dance coming just 

... end danced ... and smiled; where gorgeous gowns when u did on Thursday night, 
dung and swirled alternately about maids and ma- '""^ht everyone in a most fes- 

, ,/ _ _ , ,,. . , I tive and hilarious mood — oh. gee, 

irons alike; where Atty. Willis O. Tyler otticiated at! the money we could make if w^ 

tx^^ -I.. _ J r li I ii_ • i. ii_ i J"s' wanted to do a bit of subtle 

trie door and everyone felt welcome the minute they' blackmailing: 

.'Kmong the gay crowd were 
glimpsed the Paul R. WUliamses, 
.\ttorney and Mrs. Tyler, Mrs. 
George Garner. Dr. and Mrs. 
Hatciier. Dr. and Mr?. Allen, the 
Zephrene and Dick Browns, the 
Curti.": Smith.« i Pearl Bratton), 
and Mrs. Nadine Whisenant. 

During intermission we cau^t 
sight of oui^ owTi Helen Chappell 


kCaught his friendly nod; where the Delta sorors were 
glamorous in all the latest evening creations (see 
Story); and where the guests came in for their shore 
of second looks and nods of approval : Rosemary Mar- 
tin and Haven Newman, Berkeley co-eds, junior and 
freshnwn, respectively, who were here to root for Col 
In the Rose Bowl gome; Helen Turner, sweet, with a '^**P I" *''"^« ^'^ °f discussion 

, , . , '^''^h I local bov makes goodi Bill 

complexion that would make most any man run in Wiiuams. whUe stroiimg about 

Circles and knowing how to show it off in blue taffeta '^^^ "i'^mr Robmson'' Ma^one 

with a dark blue velvet trim . . . Victor Nickerson was ?]""^*^ ^"^ Henry Feiienberg. 

, . Ida Bowman and Emuel Collins, 

dancing attendance ... so VOU would notice it, too! Anna Rosa Brovles and Bill Bev- 

Had a minute's chat with Vera Brown of the Brown L^o^^^'td Waithea^ltm; 
sisters, affable person, and with Mrs. Paul Williams, ^""^ Mamn Jones. 

I I ■ t • i i. II 1 /- rr 1 ■ I . O"' '" '^'^ foyer 'halls to vou) 

lovely in white . . . and Mrs. Lloyd Griffith in red and getting a breath of air while the 

>*y-.l^ ^t*'^, t-U., J«^^« 'Orchestra took time out were 

gold otter the dance. Bemice Ebelo.ng and escort of 

Lots of fun watching Strode and Washington, 
of football fame, lead the "Big Apple" and "Peckin' " 
sequences. Probably o matter of transferring abili- 
ty .. . the principle of "whatcha call it:'" 
LIKE THE OPEN HOUSES: 

Among them, that held by Mrs. Laura Porter 

and Miss Gertrude Chnsman, who held open house 

■^ew Year's Day . . . seventy-five guests called dur- 

the day and evening anci one honoring Gilbert Al- 

jn in East 21st street, who; is just bock from a pro- 




9hk^ 

7^ 


W''"" 

^ 

^Kn^^R 

1 

■H 


W'^r' ^^H 



1 

k. 

^i 

P fl 

,^ -... . 


PI CHAPTER PREXY 

MISS ANNA ROSA BROTLES, populir UCLA co-ed who is presi- 
dent of Pi Chapter, Delta Siffma Theta Sorority who entertained 
their friends at a semi-formal Taletide Prom in the Elks' Blue 
Room last Thursday evening, December 30. 


Flossmoor Bridge Club 

has Yule Cocktail Party 

The Flnssmor Bndgfe Club-^and Emma Dennis; Dr. and Mrs. 
entertained with a cocktail party .\. J. Booker. 


the eveni.Tg. Dunbar Hunt; Grace 
Fi.'iher wu'ri Weldon .■\.tkins, Jo- 
.■^ephine Biodgett with Otis Dav- 
enport. Martha Waugh with 
Frank Tillie, and Helen Riddle, 
while husband Johnny Riddle 
was wandering around with a 
malicious glint in his eye in 
search of a well-known column- 
ist around town. 

Though the football season is 
over, our two gridiron hero«.«. 
Kenny Washington and Wood- 
row Strode were Still in the 
spotlight ass^.ey goodnaturedly 
consented to amuse the dancers 
. . . r- . , with their version cf the "Big 

itoble Stay of five or six years in the hast where he .A.ppie- while June Bradiev and 
mode a name for himself as musician and poet. I Sestedir '"°''^'^ °" """^ "" 

Florence Gagnier with .'lome 
northern visitors. Ruth .Morgan. 
Haven N'euman and Rose Mary 
Martin, m tow. was seeing to \\ 
that the young ladies w^re pro- 
perly introduced. 

In the rush of getting wraps. 
we couldn't exactly see who was 
leaving with who but we caught 
sight of .Alberta Mayo James. 
Eula Dean Ford. Elizabeth Mills. 
-Nancy Harris awaiting Hugh 
this holiday MacBeth: Betty Smith. who 
waited pafiently for Bobby Si- 
mons to struggle through' the 

Mrs Claudiobelle Parker, who hos been visiting m Sf"^*^ Vt.^^-. while Roger Hogan. 

_, , r- 1, i-i . """^ Craddock and Otev Walker. 

the South and East, returned home Friday . . . she of the .\rianta Walkers, stood 
Stopped two weeks in Chicago where she formerly rhS'out ^'' ""'" '^^ "°"''^ 

And coming back to the sub- 
ject of blackmail, Helen, I'm of 


Following the cocktail party 
a specially appointed party for 
m.embers and escorts, and res- 
pective guest couples was given 
with a turkey dinner climaxing 
the affair. 


was very happy to meet him and wish him loads of 
success in the New Year; als,o one at the AME par- 
sonage in West 25th street, to which Rev. and Mrs. 
H. Mansfield Collins were hests with the Emergency 
club Sunday afternoon. 

It is a grand custom and so many folks get a 
chance to renew old friendships and begin new ones. 
It's a good time to come home, too . 
season when hearts ore so full of everything good 


Sunday evening. December 26. 
from SIX to nine in the evening 
in the hom.e of Mrs. Amanda .A.s- 
bury. 2124 .Amey Street. 

The ChrLstm.as motif was car- 
ried ou t in the decorations as 
well as the choice and arran*-- 
ment of hors d' ouevres. The liv- 
ing room centered by a silver NORTHERNERS ARE 
Xmas tree with blue decorations 
and topped with a picturesque 
dimunitive ship while poinsetta.- 
and red carnations were placed 
at various points of vantage 
throughout the home. W. Wright 
served as master of ceremonies 
of the program arranged for the 
entertainment of guests with Mrs. 
Ma.xie at the piano for the m.ost 
part of the evening. .A.m.ong the 
numbers '.vere: Impersonations 
bv Liddv Tavlor. and a dance [ 
duo by Little' Misses Ethel MU- ! 
ler and .Anita Echols. 

Club mem.bers gowned in' af- 
ternoon dress and wearing white 
gardenias received approximate- 
ly three hundreed guests. .Among 
them were Messrs. and Mmes. 
William Shaw. D<->n Sheffield. 
Carl Smith. Boyd. .K. E. Remy. 
Sheridan, Gift: and Mmes. Nita 
Williams of Chicago, Traylor NJev^ Year's 


BREAKFAST GUESTS 
OF MRS E. B. PORTWIG 

Mrs. Emily Brown Portwig had 
as her breakfast guests Thursday 
morning Mmes. Havens Newman. 
Rosa Martin, and their daughters. 
Havens and Rosemary respective- 
ly of Berkely. also Mrs. Claud- 
lable Parker lust home from an 
Eastern trip and Mrs. Rhetta 
Stone Ragland of Pheonix. The 
northern ladies were guests at 
a dinner party given by Dr. and 
Mrs- Hawkins of West Thirty 
first street and were entertained 
at luncheon by Mrs. Neila Biod- 
gett Monday. The left for their 
hom.e Tuesday morning where 
the >'cung ladies will resume their 
studies at the University of Cal- 
ifornia. 


Deltas Elect 
1938 Officers 

Nu Sigma Chapter of the Delta 
Theta Sorority rec«btiy elected 
the following officers for the en- 
suing year: president, Soror 
Honore E. Carey; F. Marie Braw- 
ley, vice-president; Sydnetta 
Dones Smith, corresponding sec- 
retary; Esther rifTith, recording 
secretary; Aurora Hoskins. treas.; 
E. Gertrude Chrisman, 'Sergeant- 
at-arms; Marie Scott, chaplain; 
Hebe Mack, parliamentarian; and 
Wathea V. Simms. journalist. 

The chapter was eijtertained 
with a Christmas party by Soror 
■Vassie Robinson Brown, region- 
al director at her new home in, 
i East Forty-third Place. Mrs. 
I Brown and Mrs. Mary Lou Davis 
j Roberson, natinoal vice-president 
j represented the sorority at the 
I national convention in Cleveland. 

3RAD AND STUDENT 
MURSES IN 
INFORMAL PARTY 

Gaduate and student nurses 
attred in distinctive modes for 
informal wear held their first 
Xmas party at the home or Mrs. 
Flemmng. 823 Ea.st Twenty-sev- 
enth Street last Wednesday ev- 
ening, December 29. 

A towering Christmas tree 
brilliantly adorned was the cent- 
er of the decorative motif: be- 
neath it was a grand box contain- 
ing presents. At midnight each 
nurse and guest were led blind- 
folded to the box to grab a pre- 
.=ent. Most of the presents were 
toys, pop guns, whistles, etc. 
Cocks ils and desoeuvres were 
served by Mrs. Gresham. The 
nurses are all members of the 
recently organized Alloyho Nur- 
ses Club. 

VARS. BAUMANN IS 
BRIDGE-BREAKFAST 
HOSTESS AT HOME 

Mrs. .\lbeet Baumann enter- 
tained the second of a series of 
parties with a breakfast bridge at 
her home in Budlong ave. Fri- 
day. Covers were laid for the 
following: Misses Lue Mayer. 
Helen Hudson, Quinn. Mesdames 
Bertha Vena, Mamie Waugh, El- 
izabeth .■\rmstong, Edna Macbeth, 
Hazel Temple, Betty Hill, Stella 
Hams. Emily Brown Portwig. 
Emma Holt. Nellie Smal wood, 
Mamie White. Helen Watkins. 
Fannie Casmon. Maode Pitchette, 
.^nna Brsce,- Mane Fredericks, 
and Ethel Newsome. 



Wl NSOME YOU NG MATRON 

MRS. EDWARD J. ATKINSON. JR, who was among the popslar 
members of the yownger married socialites attending the Atkiaawi- 
Washington dancing party New Year's Eve. Mrs. Atkinson ia re- 
membered by her friends as Antoinnette Gamble before her mar- 
riage last summer. 


Washington-Atkinson Party 
Ends Old, Welcoifies New 


two weeks 
rr\<y<iie her home . . . and Rhetta Stone Ragland of 
Phoenix, Arizona, "holidayed" with hubby "Moose" 
Ragland . . . ^^. and Mrs. Walter Brothers chose the 
doy to entertain thirty friends at their Duarte home 
(Wohombra ranch) with a turkey dinner , . . some 
crowd, some turkey . . . Happy New Year and may 
your generosity continue to add cheer. 
LIKE THE FOOTBALL CLASSIC: 

That brought the cream of the Bay Cities to L. 
A. to see California send Alabama home properly 
sqtjelched . . . had r>o business comin' ... I know^Qrive 
Sands, -who is quite the nicest person one could^eet 
is feeling good over the victory . . . sorry, 1 didn't see 
agoin. Dove, and get your .permission to print ' 
I^Qt certain reference to Col's would-be rivals. Dave 
_-3i o Col student and Robert Lee 'think that's right) 
f who hos great gridiron possibilities. Other Bay fans 
included Mrs. Adp Jackson, who attended the Tour- 
nament of Roses as well as the classic. She was very 
stunning in a green sports suit with a red fox collar: 
end bright contrasting scarf and gloves . . . was the 
guest of Mrs. Erma Robinson in East 33rd street. Ex- 
ecutive Secretary Smith of the Oakland YMCA, 
brought his wife and family down for the week-end; \ 
they stopped at the Clark hotel, as did Crowder Mor- 
ris, who visited relatives and attended the classic. 
iO^DUKE THE RACES: 

Which I hod the grand chance of seeing for the 
first time ... to watch, the sun rise and glow over the 
majestic Sierra Madras, to see a moving ocean of 
Sxt% . . . end cars; to hear shouts at the coll, "They're 
Off!" ... to pick 'hawses' without one»iota of 'hawse' 
sense and see them straggle in among the also rans 
..the Sport of kings is 0. K. by ye scribe and rrToybe 
one of these days I'll work up on a bonk roll . . . not \ 
ployir>g tfic horses, my friends . . . Owe the hoppy of- j 
temobn to J. D. Crawford, Woodrow W? Strode andi 
Dr. Lois ^or>$ whose mother certainly con cook . . . i 


the opinion that I should be paid 
.some sort of fee for not intro- 
ducing a certain young man 
around town to a certain young 
prominent journalist. You'd be 
surprised what a coke would do 
to delay that introduction. Shall 
we settle for two cokes or do I 
have to start my introductory 
campaign' 


Eve Birthday 
IS Observed 

A SIX year old custom was 
continued N'ew Year's eve with 
the celebration of the birthday 
of Tommy Le Sesne by a number 
o( old friends. The fete was held 
in the home of Mr, and Mrs. 
William Shaw in the absence of 
Mr. Le Sesne wife who spent the 
holidav season in New York city. 


Announces Engagement 
of Angie E. Thomas 

Mrs. Mammie Williams of 7M 
Fair Oaks Ave.. Pasadena an- 
nounced the engagement of her 
daughter. Angle E, Thomas to 
Johnnie Butts, formerly of San 
Mateo, Miss Thomas is a member 
and usher of the Independent 
Church of Christ. No date has 
been set for the wedding, 

ROSE'S IN A.NNUAL 
OPEN HOUSE 

Mr. and Mrs. Evans Rose, 2815 
Hyans Street entertained friends, 
with their annual yuletide open 
house from Friday evening to 
Saturday evening December 25. 
The festivities honored Compton 
A. Taylor of Rosewell, New Mex.' 
who IS principal of a school there 
and IS a nephew of Cuilis C. 
Taylor, lt)cal attorney. 

Guests at the affair included 
Mmes. Gladys Clayton. Lotus 
Robert.<:: .Attorney Curtis C. Tay- 
lor: Messrs and Mmes. Q. C. 
Johnson and Johnnie Smith and 
Mr. Harrv. 


Mrs. .Archie Woodyard iMary, 
Carter'. Muss Ida Bowman anc' 
Gwen Shaeffer and LeRoy HiU-i 
iard. Others present included ' 
Sergeant A. Hill. .\tty. and Mrs. 
Hugh Macbeth, Messrs and Mm.et 
Rnscne Conl^lm Brown, and Mr. 
and Mrs. .\liso prominent among 
the guests were the Edward -At- 
kinsons. Jr.. I.Antoinette Gam- 
ble i who are ampng the most 
popular of the young married 

couples. 

f 

The affair revived memories 

and renewed talk of the popular 

belles of years ago. although a 

goodly sprinkling of the younger 

.«et were in evidence. McVeys 

Orchestra, most «popular dance 

aggregation of the period pre- 


: ceding the prosperous twenties 
! played for the gala gathering. 


nEEB IROnEV TO PIf 


US? 


Ask for th« pampMct •xplflimnf 
p«'-»o»Mil >o««' mr mr*Y »i h« 54 
conv«ni«nt neighborhood o^eo* •€ 

CRUFORniR BflnR 

: v.;-..:;? =t;;;A' :(-o-' f^-.ti»NCE CCif 

i 


j* 


Creole Beasty Sheppe 

We carT>" the largest and most 
complete line of Creole & Franc^ 
refined hajr goods in the Wes^. 

E. O. MORRIS, Prop. 

2221 CENTTl.AL AVENUE _J 

LOS ANGELES. CALlf. 

Phone PRospect 7931 !• 

Send 3 Cent Stamp for Bookl,yt 


hope she won't think I always eat as much as i did 
New Year's Eve. Was happy to meet there Elizabeth 
Mills and Arie Lee Branch Greer, bride of less than a 
year . . , and a lady anyone would enjoy chatting with. 
So the Avenue saw the New Year in! You're 
asking me, but if you missed the Classic and the 
Swing Hi, the Dunbar, and the "Big Apple", 'twas 
your own fault . . , e'en though they were jammed to 
the corner and then some, I'm waiting for hush 
money from some of the folks I saw . . . thck . . . thck 
. . . including a member of the American Legion . . . 
O. K,, city editor, be stingy with your old space . . . 


(ail 1 


<iii 


'i'|i a Sirrii 



I HAVE GOOD NEWS FOR YOU 

4M y« -^ 




WHY NOT SAVE 

20% 

ON YOUR LAUNDRY AND CLEANING BILLS 

Right At Your Door 
CASH AND WE CARRY 

Just Phone PROSPECT 6351 and one of our co«Mr- 
ttous, dependable Routcmen will call today. 

Crown Louitdry & Cleaning Co. 

PRospect 6351 

"NO CHARGE UNLESS WORK IS SATISFACTORY" 
CASH DISCOUNT ON FAIOLV SERVICES ONLY 


...HOLDl 
YODR MAN 

To Win »nJ HoU tk» M*n You loyc — USE LARIEUSi 

V^A.VD.^ S Motthmtmm At n^ts. Lou 


! her lirlfritadi bad to take i«co>d 
choice. Not Wsad* — she (nhbad off th* 
pick of t)i< tiuwd— lad she knows how to 
hold bia >■ the paJm of her hiad. She 
kaows tb« bfS^as charm of soft, radiaat, 
vitally c o toe a d bair. Sb« relies oti Larieu.^ to 
kaiplwrhau'taTaiy.aadkacpherinaaloTiiig. 

IMi. ■twk.d or cnr hair taJcc* on xEow 


iaig beaoiT wirh oae a;»pHv?tioa of Larieusc. 
Color ciMnn CTeolr; ict black, black, dark, 
medivaa or liyht brows or blood*, as yoa 
de^ra ic Vo« can *ppi7 Larievse yourself, 
at home, ia a few miovtes. Will aoc rvb off 
or wash off aad will last *md lasc Vea, 
Larieas* is gaaraoieed to sati^ or jomt 
dealer will rtfaad yoar aaooer. Get i beak 
inm TVM deakr TODAY. 


•••EffBOn 

If Year doalor 

dan ne* km* 

l>, MiU S1J9 

d4rMt >m 


HAIR COLORING 

LARIEUSE yery shortly will 
come to you in modem dress. 

WATCH FOR THE NEW BOTTLE 


^si^--.;^. 


/■ .j 


utiiiiiiitiWllaite 


i^^^Mm 






ft-^^^^-^;' :. 


iiiiii 


HfWi^tftfHK 




s.^) 


T huradoy, January 6, 1937 

DELTA YULE PROM 
LEADS YEAR'S END 
SOCIAL CALENDAR 

Goiefy and Glamour Mark Smart 
Gathering in Elks' Blue Room 

Pi Chapter of Delta Sigma Eheto sorority climax- 
2d the holiday affairs of the waning year with a Yule- 
tide Prom in the Elks' Blue Room on Thursday even- 
ing, December 30. Soft lighting effects were en- 
nanced by lighted sorority symbols placed at strate- 
gic points to form a background for the glitter and 
gaiety that characterized t he dance 

From the holly-trimmed plat-"' 
form from which emanated the 
latest popular arrangements by 
the versatile Woodman Brothers 
Orchestra to the ante-room where 
sparkling punch was plentiful, 
a galaxy of beautifully gowned 
ladies beamed on gracious es- 
corts and admirers. White and 
light colors were definitely in the 
lead, however, black were worn 
by many a smart damsel. 

Miss Anna Rosa Broyles, pres- 
ident of Pi Chapter was queenly 
in psfle blue satin with a contrast- 
ing touch of deeper blue acent- 
ed by a huge corsage of white 
gardenias: especially becoming 
was her Fifth Avenue variation 
of the stroller coiffure with en- 
ough sleekness to suit the semi- 
formal occasion. Mrs. Lillian Ty- 
ler, vice-president and chairman 
of the dance wore black crush 
satin crepe set off with a touch 
of sheer at the shoulders that 
fell softly in little folds just 
above her elbows; Mrs. Mildred 
Hampton, chapter secretary was 
demure in turquoise blue satin 


^fYou Fail To Reo'd'lt In The Eagle— -You May Never Know It: Hapipenea. 


Paul Williamses 
Hosts at New 
Year's Reception 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul R. Williams 
were hosts at a reception in their 
home in West 35th Street New- 
Year's Day at which Kenneth 
Washington and Woodrow Wil- 
son Strode, UCLA football stars, 
were honored guests. The recep- 
tion was arranged by Mr. Wil- 
liams to have the two gridiron 
heroes meet Walter Gordon, as- 
sistant coach at the University of 


Winter Bridal 
Gown is 
Described 

For the lovely young ladies 
who are planning to take the trip 
to the altar this winter, the brid- 
al gown designed in Hollywood is 
the ideal. Frosty white tulle 
traced in a spaced, delicate pat- 
tern of minute silver sequins is 
used to make the romantically- 
styled frock with long sleeves, 
gracefully shirred 'mousquetaLre' 
fashion, close-fitting bodice, and 
' a skirt that billows voluminous- 
ly over a shining sheath of silver 
metal cloth. 
Open to Waist 

About the edge of the skirt, 
and up the center front, which 
is left open to the waist to dis- 
play the silver underskirt, is a 
flowing tracery of "true-lpvers's" 
knots, appliqued in strips of the 
silver cloth. A final "knot" of the 
silver ends on the bodice just 
above the waistline. 

The misty beauty of the dress 
is further accented by the choice 
of a white tulle veil, so cut and 
arranged that it graduates from 
moderate width about the should- 
ers to great fullness in the train. 
Orchid At Forehead 

The veil is fastened to the hair 
by an exotic but youthful flower 
arrangement — one ]arg<» white or- 
chid surrounded by sprays of li- 
lies of the valley, and is placed 
directly above the forehead. 

Orchids and lilies of the val- 


California, Berkeley, who at- 
tended the Rose Bowl Classic ley are also used for the tradi- 
here New Year's day. i tional shower bouquet that de- 

Sixteen guests were received parts from custom to the extent 



-9- 


P09C Six'A 


Louis, 'Fot^ 

Guests 

of Qualidods 

Among the guests of the Alta 
Qualidad club's New Year's Eve 
party were Louis "Satchmo" 
Armstrong and "Fats'." WaUer. 
Both contributed to the club's 
entertainment. The affair, held 
at the beautiful home of Mr. and 
Mrs. Paul La 'Vigne, 700 East 
41st street, honored the wives 
and sweethearts of the poplilar 
organization. 

Further entertainment was 
furnished by Ellis Crandle and 
John Elliot and dancing which 
lasted until two o'clock. Follow- 
ing which the party went to East 
Jefferson boulevard where Ed- 
ward Ford, business manager, 
had made arrangements for 
breakfast. The , early morning 
repast culminated in the an- 
nouncement of the engagement 
of Edward Ford and LeRoy Jack- 
son to Mable Fitzgerald and El- 
sie Ellis respectively. ' 


Womeiift Cluy to Strive t 
Stimulate Thejiitre Intdre 


Buffet Supper 
Closes Old Year 
Morris Home 


at the affair. Mrs. ■V\'illiams re- 
ceived graciously in white lace; 
guests wore dinner attire. 


of being tied with silver ribbons 
rather than the usual ones of 
white satin. 

White crepe .sandals with nar- 
row piping of silver complete the 
costume. 


Yuletide Dinners 

Honor Guests 

Mr. and, Mrs. Jack Gatlin had I ""I ARPKjr'F HAVI^ 
princess-styled with tiny puff as their dinner guests Sunday,!^ i-iNv^t uryvi^ 

sleeves; her corsage was of gard- December 26, members of six JoiVES YULE 
snias. well-known families. They were 

Among the beautiful gowns Gatlins. HoUeys, Straks. Prit- 
wom by sorors and pledgees were chetts. Hooks, and Dukes num- 
the followmg; Mrs. Irene Free- , bering twenty-five persons in all. 
man m white net with purple ' Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hodge hon- 
velvet violets on the jacket; Ty- I ored the latter's mother, Mrs. 
;ine Randolph ia white net with ' Alice Faulkner of Kansas City, 
drop shoulders after the Eliza- Kansas on 


I DINNER PARTY . 

Lending to the spirit of "i'ule- 

tide in his suave role as host, 

Clarence Davis entertained some 

; twenty-eight friends and rela- 


tives with a classy turkev buffet 
her seventy-sixth dinner partv, Fridav night De- 
bethian era style with a black ' birthday. The guests were Messrs \ cember 24, at Camflle's Party 
and silver charm at her throat: i and Mmes. Freeman, Johnnie ! Den 
Miss Betty Bratton in rust with Cummins, and Buford Green. 

Mrs. Faulkner is spending the 
winter in California. 


BANK PRESIDENT 
SAYS FORCES FOR 
RECOVERY AT HAND 

Gorernment, Capital, Labor and 
Industry Must Work Together 


a sweeping skirt closely fitted 
bodice. Miss Bernice Elbon in 
sheer ru.ft net; Mrs Pearl Brat- 
ton Smith in dainty black and 
tvhite satin check topped with a 
red quilted bolero: Mrs. Zeph- 
rine Brown, beautifully in white 
gardenias in her hair: Mrs. Hel- 
;n Wright in plum colored sat- 
in; Ernestine Beasley was re- 
jplendent in green taffeta with 
a corsage of violets and Willa 
Jean Ford struck a contrasting 
Tot en white with catchy gore 
)f black inf uU skirt. 

Among the guests of the sor- 
srity were Berkely co-eds. Rose- 
mary Martin and Haven Newman 
and their mothers, Mmes Rosa 
Martin and Havens Newman 


Reviewing e c o n o mic 
events occurring during 

Strains from an orchestra lent 1937, A. M. Choffey, pre- 


'^- 


01- the dance program. 


Mrs. Bertha Morris Fetes 
New Orleans Matron 

Mrs. Bertha Morris of 3306 

Morgan was hostess to a brilliant ' 

New Year's Eve dinner party 
•honoring Mrs. Florence Wilson of Hold Open HoUSe 

, ^^^ ^^^ Mrs.: Horace Shelton, 


rhythmical notes to those play- • j i i r- Vi ■ d 1 

ing the game 'fiddlesticks', and ^'^^"^^ °^ California Bank, 
provided music for those 'who in Q yeor-end Statement, 

wished to dance, "pickin'," and' . , , 

doing "the big apple" were part SO id that all the forCCS 


New Orleans, La. Covers were 
laid for Mr. and Mrs. E. Gibbs, | 
Mr. and Mrs. L. 'Vinson. Mr. and 
Mrs. C. Jenkins, Mr. and Mrs. C. 
Steinsauls, Mr. and Mrs. W. 
Chaney, Mrs. M. Johnson. Mr. 
Blackburn, Mrs. O. Thibadaux, 
Mrs. Lillie MoiTis, Mr. C. Mc- 
Kinney, Mr. Hayeself. A most 


who have not long been home 


_ _ __ delicious repast was served and 

and"Miss"Morgan of"sacramento ' everyone enjoyed themselves. 


needed to effect business 
recovery are now at hand 

and that f government, capital, 
labor and industry will all work 
together, not only recovery, but 
from an extended trip to Hono- > prosperity can be attained, 
lulu and who have had numerous , "Wen enter the new year." 
welcome home social events in; said Mr. Chaffey, "with the bus- 
their honor, delightfully enter- iness outlook, to put it mildly, 
taiaed their many friends at extremelj' confusing. The ranks 
Open House December 26 at the ' of labor are torn by internal dis- 
pretty home on K street. Between , sension. Capital looks askance 


The PROMPT 8 Bridge club 
staged its annual Christmas party 
at the home of Mrs. Edwards in 


v<.ho is a Delta Pledge. 

Stork Visits John R. 
ivAcGuires; It's a Boy! 

Mr. and Mrs. John R. McGuire 
(Ophelia Hannibal I are the par- 
• Tts of a son born Friday morn- 
mg, December 31. at 2:02. The 

baby weighed eight pounds at | 

<birth and both he and mother The DEL MAR Girls entertain- 
^ire reported doing well at White ' ed with an eggnog party Christ- 
Memorial Hospital. Mr. McGuirc- 
expects mother and son home at 
1151 East 20th Street next Mon- 
day. January 10. 


the hours of 4 and 10 p. m. 150 
guests enjoyed the couple's hos- 
pitality. Distinguished out of 
town guests were Sergeant and 
Mrs. P. A. iggenbottom of Hono- 


East 110th street. Members of the ' lulu and Mrs. Ward of Los An 
club and their husbands and' geles. 


guests were in attendance. Danc- 
ing and refreshments continued 
until the early morning hours. 


Ai; elaborate bu-Tet supper w; 
the compliment paid the original' 


members of the 500 Club by Mrs. made. Since early fall we have 


E. W. Anderson at their imposing 
residence, 2136 Market street, 
New Year's Eve, 


JAMES A GRAY l|OST 
M SURPRISE PARTY 
.'OR MRS. W. JARMAN 

Mrs.. W. H. Jarman was feted 
at a surprise party given in lier 
honor by James A. Gray at 3563 
Budlong Street, December 30. 

Special invited guests were de- 
lightfully entertained playing 
bronco and dancing. Holiday re- 


mas morning at the residence of ; ■ p [-),.__ Rp|ntivp<i \/i«;it 
LaVeine Williams in Ea.st ■'•[■ ^i:^^" KeiOTlve^ V Sit 

Mrs. Ethel Douglas of Okla- 
homa City, Okla. is visiting re- 
latives, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Dunn 
and family of 1426 East 42nd St. 
Mrs. Douglas arrived in Los An- , 
geles on December 24 and re- 
mained through the holidays. Fol- 
lowing a custom of many years, 
eighteen members of the family 
gathered for Christmas dinner. 


Mrs. 

■".Tth street. One of the surprisp 
guests was Mrs. Geraldine Reed 
who has been in San Francisco 
for the last five months: she is 
a former member of the club. 


Vol Verde 

By CLARA TAYLOR 

A very delightful party was 
held at the Community Club 
house on Christmas night. Mrs. 
Mazie and her sister entertained 
their friends and relatives. 
__ i^^i Pk ^^^' Anderson, attendant at 

TROTH TOLD the Dudley Inn. entertained her 

MISS MARIE LOUISE MCDONOUGH, daughter of Supervisor and mother, Mrs. White and her lit- 
.Mrs. Gordon L. McDonough. whose encasement to Richard A Mil- |'*^ granddaugl.ier, several days 
ler was announced last Sunday at her father's birthday dinner. 'chrTstmas was a beautiful day 

in Val Verde. A tree and other 

decorations provided, .by Mr. and 

j Mrs. Louis Gafford. custodians, 

made the club house very at- 

I tractive. 

Mr. and Mrs. Dave Taylor 
spent Christmas at the Taylor 
ranch.' 

Registered at the park: Jua- 
nita Handy, Mrs. M. Hamilton, 
Miss 'Val Verde Mosley, Val Ver- 
de; Hilda and Mary Wright, 
Pennsylviania; Glen Stemson, 
Clarence Reyes, Santa Monica; 
Roberta Steward and Mrs. Mal- 
tie C. Horn, San Pedro; Ruby 
Encinas. Bud Sloan, Mrs. A. As- 
wald, Essie Elaine Gorton, Mrs. 
Emma Gorton and Mrs. F. Frost, 
Saugus; Louise Trumner, Mil- 
dred Trumner, Hollywood. 

Mr. Willie -Cardova, Castaic; 
Ival Hook, Mrs. William Rilev, 
Phylis Riley, Piru; Herbert R"i- 
ley. Long Beach; Joe Moore, 
Winchester, Texas; Lillian Ber- 
.gin. R. H. Bergin, Glendale; S. 
and E. Coates, Manhattan Beach: 
Mrs. Rosana Partridge, Miss 
-Amelia Partridge. Mr. Kenny 
Lewis. Mr. Bert Hunnigan. Mrs. 
J. R. Contee, Mr. and Mrs. M. J. 
Lester, Mrs. Louaida Hunnigan, 
Rev. J. H. Ford, Warrie "Stei-ens, 
Mr. and Mrs. H. Morris ana son. 
Mr. and Mrs. Williams, Mr. and 
Mrs. Ed Boyer. Miss La Maver, 
Gene Daily. Ella B. Bratton. "Ef- 
tie J. Neilcy, Ellinoise Herbert. 
; .Maxine Herbert, Mr. and Mrs. 
Ben Monroe. Mr. and Mrs. Ben 
Collins. Mrs. Eoline Collins. Lo- 
I well Priestly, Helen Avery. Beu- 
j lah Rainnaten. George Cardwcll, 
Mrs. Anna Berry, William Cal- 
houn. Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Richard- 
son. Mrs. Hd;.tie Baldwin, Mrs. 
N. L. Dick>on. Dorotjiv Harris. 
Mr. and Mrs. Virgil "W.-^rd and 
.sons. Mrs. McKinney, Luvenia 
Dones. Walter Fisher, Miss Ma- 
bel La Mar. Sadie Brown. Clara 
Hawtliorn, 'William True. Yvonne 
Cole. Mr. and Mrs. Blodgett jr.. 


at propo.sed new ta.x legislation 
and the security markets lie stag- 
nant. The buying public, faced 
by higher prices out of propor- 
tion to increa.se in income, has 
appropriated one of labor's fav- 
orite weapons - the sit-down 
strike - and refuses to buy until 
adjustments in price levels are 



A. M. CHAFFEY 
President, California Bank 


Hollywood Pair Have 
Open House 

Mr. and Mrs. Tom Shores, 
2809 Hyans street, were hosts to 
a Nev/ Year's Eve open house 
from 11:30 until 1:30 a. m. Lat- 
er in the morning,' the pair serv- 


freshments were 
guests included: Mr. and Mrs. 
N. Hawkns, Mr. and Mrs. H. 
Galloway, Mr. and Mrs. R. W. 
Lloyd. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hardy, 
Mr and Mrs. J. T. Smith, Mr. 
and Mrs. R. C. Robinson, Mrs. H. 
Burch, Mrs. A. Gr^nt, Mrs. A. C, 
. Billren. Mrs, O. Jliggins, Miss T, 


served. The ' ^"^ ^ delectably appointed break- 


rMAL TO HOLD MEET 
rOMORROW NIGHT 

The Young Men's Advancement 
League will hold regular meet- 
ing Friday night at 4418 ': So. 
Central Ave. 

John Patrick educational chair- 


been in the midst of a business 
re«3ssion. 

"Economists vary widely in 
their forecasts for 1938. 'Some .see 
a firming in security price levels 
with steady gains registered 
throughout the year, a slight de- 
crease in prices with wages re- 
ma.Ming a^ near 1937 leveb;, an 
increase in building with build- 
ing material costs holding near 
pre.sent levels, employment about 
the same, industrial activity on 
the increase and business in gen- 
eral improving. Others see a con- 
tinuance of the business recess- 
ion until early fall with business 
improving slowly thereafter. Still 
o.-hiers visualize a serious de- 
pression in the offing unless im- 
mediate measures are taken to 
prevent such an unfortunate ev- 
entuality.'' 


SANTA ANA, CAL. 

By BERNICE YOUNG 


Johnson's Chapel AME and the 
Second Baptist churches w e n t 
through regular services Sunday 

with all of the new officers fi'" .. , . 

ling their places. The service.. a"« daughter. Herman James and 


in 


The old year closed happily 
in the home of Mr. and Mrs. 
Earl Morris, 4811 McKinley Av- 
enue when- they were hosts to a 
number of their friends at an in- 
formal buffet supper and party 
from ten o'clock until midnight, 
New Year's Eve. 

A festive note was lent to the 
decorative motif by ribbon con- 
fetti fastened to the beautiful 
chandelier and falling softly to 
the elaborately appointed table 
and forming a colorful as well 
as unique centerpiece. 

The party was complimentary 
to Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Wright who 
are visiting Los Angeles from 
Austin, Tex&s. Mrs. Wright is a 
former Angeleno. Guests for the 
evening included Messrs. and 
Mmes. Boyce Cowan, C. S. Smith, 
Bremer Moore, W. M. Terry, Por- 
ter Mann, Winsor Jones and 
Mmes. Gertrude Merida, Anita 
Conway, Anna Guest, R, L. 
Smith; and"- Warren Hammonds. 


Son Francisco 

ANNA FOSTER 

2719 Sutter St. 

Again we have greeted the 
Christ child! Was he born anew 
in your heart? Has his birth 
spurred you on to better thots, 
a finer and more glorious life, 
and a more tolerant spirit? With 
these questions burning in my 
heart may I greet my tolerant 
readers with- a "Happy New 
Year". | 

Quarterly meeting was 'neld 

at Bethel Sunday, January, 2 

, with Rev. X. C. Runyon, preach- 

j ing at both services due to the 

I absence of Father Ward. Com- 

I munion rites \vere observed 

I Party given by the Sunday 

, School with gifts and candy for 

all. Mrs. George White is the 

Supt. Mmes. Tulip Jones, C. A. 

Garrard and Mamie Morris are 

happy to report the laying of 

a new rug in the beautiful Edi- 

I fice of Historic Bethel A. M. E. 

I Church. This church will be host 

I to the Conference held in Sep- 

j tember, 1938. 

An.: annual breakfast dancing 
1 party given by ten most popular 
' Matrons of the city at the Chin- 
' ese YMCA on Xmas morning 
with socialites of the Bay reg- 
ion and the peninsula attending, 
was most successful. Hostesses 
included Mmes. L^ura Davis, 
Clarence Bailey. Alicia Butler. 
McCants Stewart. Robert Evans. 
Richard * W at s o n. Cliristopher 
Tull, and Walter Sandford. .-^p- 
proximately three hundrccf 
guests were present. 

ThLs is not a guess column but 
a certain widow is wearing a 
beautiful diamond on the third 
finger of the left hand and she 
I lives at 1369 Sacramento St. Mv' 
My: 

' Many social .affairs ha\-p been 
given "But >-ou didn't Phone oi' 
I write and isn't that too bad." 


iiThe Business and Professioaal 
Women's Club of the Twelfth 
Street Branch YWCA is begin- 
ning a program for the stimula^ 
tibn of community interest in the 
theatre, At prqpent the group is 
^onsoring ah All Association 
■pieatre party on Saturday night, 
January 15, with Miss Thelma Q. 
Hardon in charge of the arrange- 
ments. "Androcles and the Lion" 
it the Hollywood Playhouse has 
been unanimously chosen as the 
first production scheduled. Points 
6t interests, according to thft 
Jiroup heads, are the all Negro 
iJast and a choral group of f3ty 
■voices. 

Members of the club include 

Mmes: Isabelle Clifton, president, 

Lillian E. Fentress. Rubve 'Wig- 

jgins. Clara Van Slack Webb, 

ifWinifred E. Davs; Dr. Lois J. 

;pvans; Misses Irene Wilson. Vera 

Mae Wysinger, Maurine C. Gor- 

;don, Catherine Higgins, Sylvia 

Gilliam, Thelma G. Gardon, An- 

gelique de Lavallade, Anne E. 

Johnson. Florence A. Wlliams, 

Lois E. Towns, Vernice and Car- 

melita White, Cortez Ferguson^ 

and Juanita Terrv. 


Mr. and Mrs. Edward Atkinson^ 
Sr., together with Miss Iva 'Wash-* 
ington, parents and aunt, -rrs-. 
pectively of the junior Edward 
Atkinson, carried over the gaiety 
and social charm of the old yeac 
into the new with a ,formal ball 
given at the Masonic Temple on 
New Year's night. 

The cream of the oldest famU* 
ies of the Southland with their 
daughters and scion? gathered. 
in gay numbers from the varioj 
select sets. The ball room ws . 
festooned with Yuletide decora- 
tinns;»and further beautified bji 
two brilliantly lighted' Christ^' 
mas trees. 


'HUSTLIN' HANK' GOES 
EAST FOR N. Y. BATTLE 

Henry Armstrong, feather- 
weight champion of the world 
left here last Sunday night foi 
New York, where on Jantiary ij 
he will meet Enrico V«ntur\ 
Italian boxer. 

Following hisjbout nex-t Wed* 
nesday evening. Hustlin' Hank ii 
scheduled to return to Los An- 
geles where he will engage .it 
three bouts before again leavinj 
on a tour which might carry hini 
across cither ocean. 

Hls opponents in his appean 
ances here have not been an- 
nounced. 


BUY AFRICAN TOWN 
FOR FILM COMPANY 

j Transporting an entire town 
] from the heart of the Africac 

jungle, to Hollywood, the long. 
I est distance a movie set ever wa( 

mo\-ed. IS getting underway thij 

weel: at Nairobi. Africa. 

The village of Bwamba. not. 

far from Uji.ii. Africa, was pu-' 

cha.-ed oatright from the hai 

.■ravage Masai tribesmen by . 
I Brower. the movie director '.,__ 

recently led an expedition inro' 

the .African lungles to film "Stan. 

ley and Luingstone" for 20t!) 

Century Fo.x. 

Brower paid 100 cows for th« 

\illage. numbering 32 cone-shap. 

ed. ihatfh-roofed huts, which ar« 
^ being .knocked down and roped 

together for shippng. 


ended by the serving of the 
Lord's Supper ending the day of 
worship. 


famil.^■, Los .'\ngelcs. 

There was a large attendance 
at the meeting of the Va! Verde 


The Handicraft club met at the' Improvement association held at 
president's home, Mrs. Callie ' 'he home, of Mrs. Hattie Bald 
Dickson last Thursday evening. 


fast. Between the open house 
and breakfast hour, guests called 
at the home of Messrs. and 
Mmes. Johnson and McKnight 
of Central Gardens. Among the 
guests were Mr. and Mrs. Evans I man ^vill lead the discuss'ion on j MONROVIA NEWS 


The meeting was turned over 
into a Christmas party with each 
member exchanging gifts to one 
another. After the party the hos- 
tess served lunch. Guests for the 
party beside those who were 
members were Miss Bates. Mrs. 
Anderson, Mrs. Roberts, also Mrs. 
Spencer. 

Tuesday evening the Orange 
County Bridge club had a turkey 
dinner entertaining their wives 


win, 1156 E. 27th St. on Dec. 19. 
The election of officers for the 
^■nsuing year was held: president, 
Mrs. Baldwin: secretary. Mrs. 
Charlotte Kimbrough.;, treasurer. 
Airs. C. A. Brunson. Several 
committees were appointed, to 
work for the genej-al improve- 
ment of the community. Every 
one was very enthusiastic over 
the prospects for the park im- 
provements. A ge.-eral harmon- 
ious and optimistic spirit pr#- 
\-ailed at the meetng. The next 


Watch This Space 

> 

N. B. A. 


Rose; Messrs. Howard and Tho 
mas. 


"The Negro As a Poet" 
meeting will start at 8:30. 


The 


Randolph, and Messrs. George . j, R„„^,,oi- 

Martm E. N. Harris. Jr., and w. Postpone Banquet 

According to information just 




Vinston. 

THE GOLDEN STATE CLUB 
was entertained by Mrs. Margar- 
et Hale Thursday evening. Fol- 
lowing the discussibn of regular 
business, three changes of bridge 
wfere played and prizes awarded 
to Mmes. Louise Reed, Edith Cox, 
Mertis Adams. The girls exchang- 
-ed Christmas gifts and gave ten 
bjiskets to needy families. The 
next meeting will be with Mr«. 
T. Johnson at 846 East Twenty- 
fourth Street. 

THE TUXEDO SOCIAL CLUB 

met with Roosevelt Beaty, 
1246 E. 42nd PI. Dec. 16, in the 
last meeting of the year. Plans 
were discussed for a bigger and 
better social year. The next 
meeting will be held with Dave 
Carter. ^ 

FBESNO CORRESPONDENT 
VISTS L. A. 

Basil Hurd Eagle correspond- 
ent of Fresno, and his wife were 
visitors in Los Angeles during the 
holidays as guests of James E. 
Warren, 619 - East Thirty-sixth 
Street They were accompanied 
by Mrs Kurd's sister. Miss Mar- 
tha Lee Davis, graduate of Prair- 
ie View College and a graduate 
nurse who stopped to visit rela- 
tives and friends en route to a 
business ^isit. in Claremont, Cal- 
ifornia 


WARNING! 

DEADLINES mwt be observed 
to assure pobUcatioii of your 
news. MONDAY NOON for 
news of the previous week; 
Tuesday NOON for Sunday and 
Monday evening affairs ONLY. 

No club or social news will be 
aeeepted for this section unless 
It is written LEGIBLY IN INK 
OB one side of the paper only, or 
typed. Absolutely no Meepttooa 


received in the city, due to an 
error in the date of the arriv- 
al, of Miss Buena V. Kelley, 
. Grand Financial Secretary of 
the Daughter Elks, of Norfolk, 
Va., the banquet has been post- 
poned, until later date. Watch 
the paper for full particulars, 
next week. 

JOHN JOHNSON HOST 

TO GUESTS 

AT DINNER PARTY 

A tasty turkey dinner served in 
delux buffet style at the palatial 
residence of John Johnson, 945 
E. 54th street, Christmas night, is 
reported as being one of the most 
fashionable gatherings of the sea? 
soji by friends attending. Yule- 
tide mirth augmented by swank 
and, swing followed the meal. 

Guests of honor were: Miss 
Fay uest, Detroit, Mich.; and Mrs. 
UUlan Robinson, New York City. 

Warren Young Folk 
Entertain Friends 

Edward, Jr. and Marilyn War- 
ren were host and hostess to a 
nurilber of the young younger set 
at a dancing pat^ in their home 
on Thursday, December 30. 

Guests were Misses Yvonne 
Cole, CamiUe Skillman, Althea 
Warren, Paulyn Gamer, Gloria 
Russell, Gloria Roberts, Nancy 


Prairie View-ites 
Have Party 

Members of the Prarie View 
Club < Prarie View College al- 
umni) saw the New Year in in 
grand style Friday, New Year's 
eve, when they were <fiosts and 
hostesses to ■ scores of their 
friends and members of other 
collegiate groups at a dancing 
party held at the beautiful home 
of Mrs. Amilee Carrington in 
East Washington Blvd. 

Informal dress was worn for 
the occasion. The Christmas hol- 
iday motif was corried out in 
the decorations. C. S. Smith is 
the popular president of the club 
and Mrs. Buelah Oliver is sec- 
retary. 

Easterners Honored , 

Eighteen guests were invited 
I to a holiday buffet supper party 
when Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. 
Palmer entertained to honor the 
following friends from the East: 
Mrs. Charles F. Davis of Chicago, 
Edward Jones of New York, 
Mmes. Rieta L. Dorsev and L. A. 
Miller, nurses at Ik? Dunbar 
Hospital in Los Angeles. 


Second Baptist church 
Maple and Shamrock Aves. 
Rev. John A. Davis, pastor 


and friends. The dinner was giv 

en for <ie disbanding of the club meeting will be held at the Val 
for the present. The dinner was Verde clubhou.se. Sunday, Jan. 
held at the president's home, Mr. 9- Officers will be installed and 
Strain, uests for' the evening be- 1 other entertainment will be giv- 
side those who are members and , p"- Everyone interested is invit- 
The Sunday school opened on ' ^^eir wives were: Mrs. Sterling, ed. 

time last Sunday with Deacon S. ' j^rs Adams. Mr. and Mrs. Clark 

Goodwin presiding. After the »»i » of Santa Ana, Mr. and Mrs. Hunt 

view of the lesson, election o* fle- | of Laguna Beach, Mr. and Mrs. 

legate to the Tri-County Asso- j Powell of Los Angeles, Mr. Burks 

ciation took place. Mrs. E. Enge | of Pasadena, Mr.s. Pickett of Ana-^ 

was elected. The annual elec- ■ ^em, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Burns of 

tion of officers for the Sunday 1 Lqs Angeles, Mr. and Mrs, Un- 

school was as follows; Cornelius , dprworth, Mr. J. T. Braxton, and 
; Presley, superintendent; Dr. Wil-1'Miss Hall of Los Angeles. After 

liam Enge, assistant supt.; Mrs., the dinner the rest of the even- 
1 E. Enge, sec'y; La Vieda Aber- ; ,ng ^^.35 spent in playing bridge 


tfMlMy 


for 


Thirty Guests Hosted 
ByJacob Johnsons 

^ ^ Thirty guests were received 

Blanche Balch^ Jennard W or- I by Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Johnson, 


shsmn and Leontine Taylor. Oth- 
ers were Wesley Russell, Curtis 
Smith, Francis Warren, Dexter 
Gordon, Miles Cannon, William 
Taylor, William Morris, Marco 
and Karl Peterson, Aubrey War- 
ren. Chapei.ins were Mmes. Le- 
ola Balch, Louise Skillman, Car- 
rie Warren, Louise Taylor, A. 
Jordon and Evelyn Warren, 


mother of th* bosts. \^^i |l>e L. Oliver; _ 


10336 Weigand Street at a buffet 
dirmer. Guests included Rufus 
Hurd of Chicago and his mother; 
the Misses Eva and Mabel Big- 
gers. Ideal Bryant; Messrs. and 
Mmes. L. M.. Craig, James Blan- 
cheete and son, Calbin Johns, 
Spencer Buckner John Daugh- 
rety, Roy Nchols of Redondo, 
Mmes, Cora Cox and Rev. May- 


*^- 


nathy; ass't s^'y, S. Goodwin, 
treas., Charleston Lewis; Li- 
brarian; La Verne Abemathy; 
chorister, Alice Presley; pianist. 
A splendid New Year's audience 
was on hand for the morning ser- 
vice, and listened to the pastor's 
message with enthusiasm. The 
pastor took hi» text from Cblos- 
sians 3rd chapter, 2nd verse. Set 
your affections on things above, 
not on things ^n earth. Subject. 
A grand start i6r the New Tfear. 
Sunday afternoon a goodly num- 
ber of the choir and congregation 
accompanied the pastor to Du- 
arte, where the pastor brought 
another splendid message from 
Daniel 6 chapter, 10th verse, this 
was at the First AME church. 

The BYPU convened at, 6:30 p. 
m. with Carmelee McNeal pre- 
siding. After the lesson period, 
election of officers took place as 
follows: Rev. B. T.. Mayfield, 
pres.; Carmelee McNeal, vicfc- 
pres.; Alice Presley, sec'y; Mrs. 
M. W. Davis, treas.; Clara Reed, 
pianist, Beatrice Petty, chorister 
and Walter Brown, librarian. An- 
other large audience was present 
for the first communion service 
of the year. There were three ad- 
ditions at this service, Mrs. Ross, 
Mrs. Flemmins and -Mrs. Sum- 
mers, and seven persons were 
fellowshipped into the member- 
ship of the church, after having 
the covenant jead and explained. 
iJjiq>- Biiiliii tUtttin and Mrs. 


and other games, also dancing. 

Mary Dixon who came down for 
the service at the Duarte church, 
took dinner with the pastor and 
Mrs. Davis. 

The Widows club spent a very 
delightful evening in the home of 
Mrs. Annie Fisher, 428 E. Maple 
avenue last Wednesday evening, 
Dec. 29,' 8 p. m. The following 
members and guests were pres- 
ent. Mrs. Clark Miller, Mrs. Cole- 
man, Mrs. Oliver, Mrs. Presly, 
Mrs. Crosby, Mrs. S. Cobb, Mrs. 
Weakly, Mrs. Malone, Miss Juan- 
ita Gardner, Mrs. M. Dixon, Mrs. 
Henry, Mrs. Powell, Mrs. Wat- 
kins, Charleston, Rev. and Mrs. 
Camp, Rev. Matlock, Mrs. Dar- 
den, Mrs. A. Grimes, of Los An- 
geles, Mrs. Ida Jackson, E.' J. 
Layne, Mrs. Laura Locket, Mrs. 
Annie Green, Gladys Singer, Mrs. 
M. Manning and Mrs. Mary 'Wil-' 
liams. 

A very happy evening with the 
widows of the city. 


F u r n i t u r e 
WANTED 

CALL JE-1461 
FOK IMMEDIATE .RESULTS 



KiRBT's 

^ FAMILY 9H0C STOM ^^ 

T — Timillll IHl^ 


B R U C E^ S 

DIURETIC MEDICINE 


FOR 


For Wev.K Kidneys and Bladdel 

: STOPS— GErnNG up nights, burning URINE 
AND BACKACHE 

BRUCE'S DRUG STORE 
4400 South Central Avenue 


PHONE CENTV'KT 29956 


FREE DELIVERY 


TELEPHONE 


CEntury 25515 


Johnson^s 

Liquor Store 

Standard Brands of Cold Beer 

, Frompf, Free Delivery Service 


A NICKEl DRINK WORTH A DIME 


4826 SOUTH CENTRAL AVENbE 

. ELY J. JOHNSON, Prop. *■ 


'*^/;->^^i 


..w.^^.^ifc- 





.Z. 


MJ,- 14,, U- ._-li^ ■WJJMffjp 


^^.#M 


-;■««: 


Thursday, Jcnuory 6, 1937 


1 f you foil te reoH THE CAUypRNU EAgLEyDumByH»v^rtcr«>Wltffflipp<ene3 ;_r . 


-■-rL*;T 


■<-»• 


pfaM»>«ia 


-i4« 


f af Swii^ 


SAN DIEGO NEWS 

By MM. K. B. WE8LET t Norwood, Wafoer, W. B. Pope, 


ML 5430 


1121 L«can Ave. 


Mrg. Giles left Wednesday of 
last week for El Centre to visit 
her sister, Mrs. Mary Driver. Mr. 
Gies joined Mrs. Giles on Fri- 
day for a week-end stay. Mrs. 
Elila Cane of Nashville, Tenn., is 
the guest of her sister, Mrs, Edith 
Wilkinson, 2215 Ocean View 
Blvd., for an indefinite stay. Miss 
Lucille Smith of Marion, Ark., 
was the guest of Mrs. A. E. Smith 
a few days last week. There may [ last Thursday evening. Gifts were 


Rev. and Mrs. Jackson, Rev. and 
Mrs. Feagan, Rev. and Mrs. C. 
Johnson, Rev. Wm. Dyson, Rev. 
Parks of Missouri, Mr. Butler of 
Yuma, Ariz., Mr. and Mrs. Car- 
ter, Mrs. Pearl Jones, and Misses 
Anne Bobby and Silvia Hudson. 

NBBOO CLUB NEW S 

The NBBOO club had their an- 
nual Christmas party and in- 
stallation combined was held in 
the reception haU of the Cramers, 


be possibility of Mrs. Smith's re 
turn in a few days. 

Mrs. L. F. Butler of Yuma, 
Ariz., visited Elder and Mrs. Jas. 
A. Jackson over the New Year 
hoUday. Sgt. and Mrs. P. A. Hig- 
genbottom of Honolulu and Mrs. 
Ward, wife of Capt. Ward of Los 
Angeles, paid a flying visit to 
Mrs. Horace Sheiton on K street 
recently. Mrs. Louis H. Owens 
and daughters, the Miss s Ruth 
and Clarice Hubert, returned to 
Imperial after spending the holi- 
days with Rev. Owens. Mrs. Ow- 
ens will not be able to take up | 
permanent residence here until 
the expiration of her teacher's 
contract. Mrs. Lulu Claridy went : 
daughter, Mrs. Celia Blackburn. 
10 L. A. Wednesday to visit her 
CHURCHES 

Sunday schol at Bethel AME 
rhurch recorded a good atten- 
lance and an interesting study of 
■he lesosn. Wesley Harris is su- 
p«rintendent of the school and 
is endeavoring to raise the i 
ttandard of the school to an en- 
nable place in the conference. | 

The second Quarterly meeting 
»f this conference year was held i 
Rrith Rev. Francis McClure, P. 
E., occupying the pulpit. A ser- 
Jion of exceptional mej.;* on 
Thus Saith the Lord" was *rliv- 
fred. The McDonald si.sters of 
Los Angeles nieces of Mr. and 
Mrs, Walter McDonald of this 
aty. pleased the large congre- . 
Mtion wit hsinging. The Holy 
. wOmmunion was served by the 
Presiding Elder. 
Calvary Baptist Church 
Comer of Crosby and Julian 
L Harold Brown, minister 

The Sunday school was opened 
It 9:30 o'clock by the superinten- 
dent, Mr. A. D. Dyson. After 
itudying the lesson an instruc- 
iive review was given by the pas- 
;or. Rev. Brown. 

Morning services opened at 11 
I. m. Many helpful .suggestions 
*-ere offered by the pastor in his 
Mew Year's service. 

BYPU at 4 p. m. produced an 
increasing number of young peo- 
ple under the leadership of the 
president, Mrs. Louella Roberts. 
Rev. A. K. Kellar delivered the 
lermon at the evening ?er\ices 
ifter which Holy Communion 
*-as administered. 

The Senior choir presented a 
i^ery neat financial sum to Rev. 
ind Mrs. J. H. Brown on Sunday 
light. 

Church of God in Christ 
1705 Logan avenue 
V' lames A. Jackson, minister 

At 9:30 a. m. the Sunday school 
vas opened under the direction 
•>i Mr. Lee iPerson, superinten- 


distributed among many friends 
from around a btautiful decorat- 
ed tree. An enjoyable evening 
was spent. At the close of the 
party officers were installed by 
the sfxjnsers: Mesdames Pope and 
Norwood. Delicious refreshments 
were served by the committee. 
Those present were: Mesdames 
Helen Crigler, Amanda Drew 
Emily Pope, Katherinc Bobby, 
Winifred McFarlin, Dalores Gor- 
don, R. Richardson, Winnie Pope, 


RIVERSIDE 

By FRANCES M. WILLIAMS 

An inspiring sermon was 
preached at the Church of God 
in Christ, by Sister Basketlleld, 
evangelist, Rev. Templeton, pas- 
tor. 

The churches of the communi- 
ty namely: Second Baptist, Rev. 
Wm. Thomas, pastor. Churches 
of ChrUt in God, 11th St., Rev, 
Blake pastor 14th St., Rev. Terti- 
plcton, pastor. Park Avenue Mis- 
sionary Baptist church, Rev. L. 
B. Moss pastor, Allen Chapel A. 
M. E. Church, Rev. A. L. Wash- 
ington, pastor, watched in pray- 
er and singing the passing of the 
Old Year and birth of the New 
Year each b#lng more determin- 
ed to carry on the "work assign- 
ed their hands. 

Sick List 

Mrs. Bessie McDowell, improv- 
ing, also Mr. M. Ellison and Mary 
Miles. Mrs. Margret Brewer get- 
ting along nicely. Mr. Ed. But- 
ler able to be out, Ida Mae Cul- 


.i^' 




r.VJ 


y> *■ 


Angekr Society ..• 


% 


Sc^nfa Monico 

By iWILLIE LOUISE GILMORE 

Tne Philomathean club of San- 
ta Monica celebrated its annual 
Chrfetmas party at the home of 
Mrs^ Anna Coleman, 1837 20th 
street. 

The officers for 1938 were also 
installed by Mrs. EtU V. Moxley, 
pa S t state president of the 
Federation of Colored Women's 
Clubs. •The Xmas spirit was felt 
an^ carried out in every detail. 


lyjSEORGE GARNER 

Staff Corr«spond«nf 
COLORADO CLUI RALL CLOSES 1 937 

Prominent residents of the Southland ore yet 
engaged in the pet of tossing complimentary word I i^«-„^« , ^^ed rgu''«rand 

bouQuetS to impeccable members of the Colorodo each guest was presented with a.. 
L^uuH""^ , , r >. • XL I i r iL «i^'- Members also exchanged 

Club, unquestionably foremost in the ranks Ot iOUtn- ,ifts as all gathered around the 

em California's social groups, for the brilliance and 

high note of smartness t h a tt Austin, Wesley A. Lyons, receiv- 


what all of the (uya and nls 
done been up to. 

To greet you with a Happy 
New Year. Did you make any 
new year resolutions? Did I? The 

first one said rcsol e to dish dirt, ^^ __,— - — «„_^ 

dish more, dish deeper, and dish lands Sunday school was <>?«"«» 
longer. So you had better watch at 9:30 a. m. by the suBPrinten- 
- dent, Mr. James Burton. After 


REDUNDS 

By AUCE nUCKMAN 
IIM HenM Stoeet 

Second Baptist chore h»f Red- 


out. I enjoys stooges, 

Just a mere glimpse of what 
I laid my baby-blue eyes on over 
the hplidays— • 

Claude Shipp deserting West- 
side L. A. polishing S. M. streets 


Lucy Norwood, Misses Chiquita I pepper recovering from a spill 
Bobby. 'V'elma Gentry, Annie ! of the contents of a box of red 
Bobby, Elizabeth McGlory, Jonny ! p^{>er in her face and eyes. Mrs. 
Lee Davis, Leona McGlory, Dor- | Fannie Allen having been con- 
othy Norwood, Alexandra of La | fined to her home is some bet- 
Jolla and Jordan. ! ter. Jno. W. Norris sustaining a 

Messrs Richard Bobby, Hazel broken ankle bone received treat- 
McFarlin, James Taylor. Robert ment at the hospital is about on 
Cecil Johnson, John Sapp, Joe crutches. 
Nel.^on, Woodrow Pope, Curtiss Little Leonard Hopkins who 


Holly, 
THE SICK 

The Sunshine Club reports the 
sick for the week: 

At General Hospital: Mrs. Lil- 
lian Floyd, Mrs. Frances Wilson, 
Mr. Henry Vaughn. At Vanclain 
Home: Mrs. Mae Echols, Mrs. 
Ruth McClelland. Mrs. Sadie 
Johnson. Mrs. Rosa Mae Arm- 
strong, Miss Georgia Bell, Miss 
Thelma Gibson, Mr. Dan Gat- 
lin. Mr. Ralph Driver. Mr. Arthur 
Vaughn. At home: Mrs. Mary 


has been attending school m 
Santa Monica- residing in the 
home of Mr. and Mrs. Dumas is 
spending the holidays with his 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Hop- 
kins. 

Mrs. Sadie Smith. Mr. Smith 
and little daughters of Mr. and 
Mrs. Miles Little of San Ber- 
nardino, visited friends here. 

Many music lovers, ir.a thrill 
seekers, enjoyed a pleasant even- 
ing in dance and music at the 


Hart, Mrs. Joseph Childress Mrs American Legion, Dec. 25 spon- 
Rosa Baker. Mns. Amelia Ackers" I ^"'"'''^ ''>' ^'}? entertainment com- 
.Mr. Wm. Shannon, Mr. Wm ""'"** of Orange Valley Lodge 
Cleveland. N"- '3, this being the second 

I event of the season, watch this 
On December 31, 1937. Mrs. El- committee until July. 
la Goodwin departed this life atL . ».,_. 
a local hospital. She was the wife 1 ^*!2** u?" 


character iwd their formal ball . 
given far away from the hub-bub 
and hum of Los Angeles' city life 
amid the quietude of the River- 
side Drive residential section . , 
swank Riverside Drive Breakfast 
club . , . only that morning (Wed- 
nesday the twenty-ninth) dedi- 
cated by the white members of 
the club ... the club ... one of 
those perfect places admirably 
suited to balls of formal propor- 
tions , . . is reflective of a de- 
finitely tropical atmosphere . . . 
I found it possessive of a charm 
not unlike the ceremonial hall 
of the Polynesian chieftan . . , 
Ull date and cocoanut palms 
bend above the ballroom floor . . 
the center illumination is form- 
ed of huge palm leaved branches 
circles about a palm tree base; 
and the ceiling, curving over- 
head is formed to simulate the 
interior of en immense thatched 
roof . . ■ . one wandered "entre 
danses" to the terraced picnic 
day lights; or down the quaint 
grounds, illumined with gay holi- 
walk to the lower bar . . . up- 
stairs in another bar, there was 
1 gaiety, laughter and Hawaiian 
' music played by natives ... it 
I was, in effect, the handsomest 
ball to date to be given by even 


ed with their feminine partners 
at the doorway leading to an out- 
er patio . . . and likewise bade 
adieu each departing guest. 


and enjoying hirnseh'. 
so-oo. 
Lucille Maxwell going 


a very interesting study of !••*-. 

son, an instructive review wW 

held by one of the pupils. 
The sermons for both morn- 

,ing and evening were ^eliveted 

Quite by the pastor. Rev. I- J. Fostor. 

Beautiful selections were rena- 
"high ered by the choir. BYP;U at 4jp>. 


brow" on us. Sh. told me all she | ^.^^'^■.Zr^^^T^^i'li 
can wear now is opera glasses. I wiuiam ijicuriiwii. * • ^ 


The Reverend and Mrs. Bax- 
ter Carroll Duke of the Avalon 
Boulevard Christian Church re- 
ceived nearly three hundred of 
their socialite friends on New 
Year's Day from four until twelve 
o'clock . . . Mrs. Duke wore a 
trained velvet gown for her re- 
ception; and stood before a bank 
of flbwers and two graceful can- 
delabra ... the beautiful Duke 
home at 334 Jefferson, as ever 
elegantly appointed, furnished 

the reception background 

refreshments were served from a 
Russian samovar. 


Within her beautiful new home 
in Pasadena's Morton Avenue, 
number ten sixty-two, Mrs, Mary 
Rhone Morris, well. known Pasa- 
dena church and civic figure, 
held "Open house" on New Year's 
Day for more than an hundred 
and fifty guests . . . with all her 
traditional flair for -sumptous en- 
tertainment Mrs. Morris served 
an elaborate buffet supper 
throughout the day ... the Rev 

w - - 


unique tree that Mrs. Coleman 
had so carefully decorated. 

Everyone reported a grand 
time and left looking forward to 
the time when Mrs, Coleman will 
again be hostess to such a party. 
Mrs. Anna Coleman, prts.; Mrs. 
Birdie Coleman, cor. sec y. 

Mrs. Theresa Brunson of 417 
Broadway, Venice, celebrated the 
birthday of her husband with a 
pleasing four course turkey din- 
ner and all its accompaniments 
during the Yuletide season. Those 
present werie Messrs and Mes- 
dames • W. C. Hammond. M. R, 
Gilchrist of L. A., Mr. and Mr*. 
Donald Brunson, Mrs. Bernice 
Williams, Mrs. Anita Billups, 
Mrs. Amanda Lanks and escort, 
Mr. Vernon Brunson, Master 
Curtis Miller, Mr. C. E. A. Brun- 
son. the honoree received many 
useful gifts. 

Miss Marie Trimble snent 


Deah; Deah! 


7:45. 


ne deques . ... personal, i ^ The Stf P»ul AME church Sun- 
We saw John taking Maxine to day school was held at 9.3«%^ 

/hen the cats away (in Mr. R. Butler, supemtenaJrt^ 

L. A.) the mouse in »S. M.) wiU Attendance was ^"^ '"'^^ 

Preachng at 11:80 a. m. tiaer u. 

V. GBreen delivered the m«sage 


Christene Peques 

'e saw John taking Maxine to 1 oay scnw. w" ■"- ■ ..- --... 

.Hchool. When the cats away (in Mr. R. Butler, supermteno^ 

L. A. 

play. ^ 

Girls have you met the f^'"^ \ ^r ihThouT^CIl^aX iv' ^ '^''^' 
sharpster in town? Buster Vin- ti^^.^rvTcIs .^7-30 p^ m. The 
cent. He's a galavantmg heart- i"» *:' „^k^ th.. .sermon. 


galavanting 
throb. (I oughta know). 

I haven't seen, but I heard 
yes, I heard, that a certain little 
lady on 19th street is wearing a 
beautiful little sparkler on that 
certain finger. Cohgrat. 

Listen kids L got e ilttle note- 
book and pencil for Christmas I 
carry it around every day and I 
mean I jot down everything. So 
you'd better watch out, you'd 
better not play around too much 
'cause S. S. gets around. (This is 
my business enterprise). 

W» seem to have 


pastor preached the sermon. 

Mrs. J. L. Foster, wife of the 
pastor of Second Baptist church, 
i^ very much improved. She wa« 
able to attend church services, 

Sunday. ,, j . j 

The Citrus Valley Federated 
Brotherhood of the SUte of Cali- 
fornia will hold iu quarterly 
meeting at Second Baptist church 
on the second Sunday of this 
month. Beginning at the jnora- 
ing service and ending with th« 
afternoon service. The install- 
ment of officers wiU be the mam 
part of the evening service. ^ 
Family reunions, dinners arw 
homecomings were in order dur- 
ing the holiday season in Red- 
lands. There were general 
merrymaking and happiness 


No. 13, this being the «econd , Colorado members 


-. - ^- Carter, minister to Pasa- 

.=uc'h "sacrosanct gentlcmenas the 1 Lena's Friendship Baptist church 


Please oNte 

, quite a bit of difficulty in keep 

Christmas holidays with her | j^g th blame off of some good 

mother, Mrs. Theresa Brunson. friends of mine. Just got word 

The Harlem Juvenile Rev;ie : ^^in cerUin people around town 

presented by Mrs. Cecelia Allen g^e accusing Melinda Duncan of 

Gabaldon, under the auspices of \ being S. S.. Sorry folks, wrong , throughout the season 
the Masonic Lodge Thursday i again. But I'll tell you a secret-- i wj." ^^^ j^^s. T. F. Freeman 
night at Miles Theatre scored an- if, n,ore fun. if you don't know , daughters Alice and Esther 

other success. Music was furnish- ! ^ho I am, but after 2 months of ' the flue.sts of Mr. and Mrs. 

«d by^the Melody Makers orches- | fy^ j guess I'll give you my ^ D JoUy New Year's Day. .A 

identity, so watch out. Tnree C3) i (jpii^ieus dinner was served with 

weeks from the last Friday in ^^ ^^e trimming. 

last Friday in last year, I shall ) — 

unveil my John Henry. 


and one 


of Mr. John Goodwin, the mother 
of Mrs. Elsie Thompson, and sis- 
ter of Mrs. E. Burns of Okla- 
homa. Further account of funeral 
will bt made later. 


Spokane, Wash. 

On Sunday e\ening. December 
12. Mr. and Mr,«;. E. I. Dundee 
celebrated their twenty-fifth wed- 
ding anniversary at their home, 
2102 Sinto St, with tMrty guests 
sharing in the festival. Guests 
were entertained with a number 
of competiti\e games. Mr. and 
Mr.-:. Dundee's friend of Spokane 
and other cities showered them 
with many beautiful gifts of sil- 
ver which were displayed in the 
dining room. Also, a number of 
cards and telegrams were re- 
ceived. 


Jack Ho.sclaw, Doirten Lee. 

Eleanor Barrow. Sybl Stafford 

and several other guests who are 

.. _ _ I'tudents of We.shington State 

lent. Attendance was very good College at Pullman spent Christ- 
ind .several new members were mas at home. 
idded to the Sunday school roll. , The Pierian Club held their 
=^eaching at 11:30 a. m. Elder annual Christmas party on Wed- 
lackson chose as his subject nesday, December l.-i at the home 
•Amend Your Wsy,=". YPWW op- of Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Stokes, 

!ned at 6 p. m. Miss Myrtle Pres- 529 Mansfield with Mrs. Stokes Bell: Marshall, B, F 
•ley, pres. 7:15 the Sunshine Band and Mrs. Helen Davis as hostess- Tyler F. W. Cooper. 
Jt-ith Miss Katra Tucker as in- es. The program consisted of sing- 
itructor. rendered a fine program, sng of Christmas carols and ex- 
changing of gifts. A luncheon 
was served by the hostess. 


The public installation of Or- 
ange Valley Lodge No. 13, Queen 
Elizabeth No. 8, Prince Hall No. 
17, Lily of the Valley No. 12, 
Rubidoux Juvenile Fraternity 
was held at the Masonic hall on 
8th street in San Bernardino, All 
officers havng been elected and 
appointed at previous meeting of 
their lodge and chapters were in- 
stalled by one of note and not 
only note but one that we ob- 
serve is really climbing the fra- 
ternal ladder would we be draw- 
ing on our magination or would 
our air castle building be erect- 
ed too .^oon if we would picture 
him as some day in the future be- 
ing not only master of Prince 
Hall No. 17 but Grand Master of 
California and Jurisdiction in the 
person of Mr. Jno. W. Lee who 
so wonderfully installed the offi- 
cers as follows: Mr. S. J. Hop- 
kins. Grand Lecturer, as Mar- 
shall. 

Orange Valley Lodge No. 13 — >. 
Worshipful Master, Frank Gor- 
don: Senior Warden, Albert Gor- 
don; Junior Warden, D. C. Cul- 
pepper: Treas., O. L. Harris: Sec- 
retary Geo. Stowers; Chaplain S. 
H. Goodwin; Senior Deacon, Bob- 
erf Fleming: Junior Deacon, Roy 
Wiley; Senior Steward, D«v i d 
Jones: Junior Steward. O. D. 
Armstrong; 


Prince Hall 


8 p. m. evening worship. Elder 
fackson again occupied the pul- 
5it and preached a soul stirring 
sermon from Rev. 12:12. At the 
;lose of the preaching service, the 
Lord's Supper was administered. 
Pllinips Temple C.ME 
!§33 National Avenue 
0. H. Houston, minister 

9:30 a. m. Sunday .<thn(il; 11 a. ■ 
i\. preaching. 6 p. m. league; 
r:30 p. m. preachinc. 
Wt. Zion Baptist Church 

Very inspiring Sunday schoril, 
ipened on the minute at 9:30 of. 
kers for the year 1038 were 
elected as follow^: Superinten- 
lent. Bro. Ha7.e! McFarlin, a.ss'L 
luperintendent, Si.^. Lucy Nor- 
vood; sec'y. Juanita Hensen: as- 
. listant secy. Sis. Annie Bobby; 
Ireas.. Sis. Winnie B. Pope; teach- 
tr of Loyal Workers class. Sis. 
■lenrietta Hensen; Teacher of the 
Careful Gleaners Class, Sis. 
':;hiquetta Bobby. Teacher of In- 
!ant Class, Sis. Winnifred McFar- 

in. 

The Superintendent and all of- 
ters pledged their loyal support 
to the Sunday school during the 
rear 1938. 

The morning service opened at 

:i o'clock. 'The BYPU opened at 

i o'clock. A very interesting les- 

?^ ion was enjoyed by all present. 

"'fc A.11 newly elected officers ex- 

\ oressed their willingness to do 

iheir very best during the year, 

io make the BYPU A-1. Visitors 

ire always welcome. 

The evening service began with 
I most spiritual devotional ser- 
vice, led and conducted by the 
hMaCt:'song hUgsTSEgra 


San Bernardino, 
No. 17— 

Worshipful Master, Robert 
Burton; Senior Warden, Joe But- 
ler; Junior Warden, N, A. Little; 
<;triir-tnr r.f .=,. „ i . ' Trcas., T. W. Andrews; Sec'y, J. 

structor of several cooking ^ ^ Lee; Chaplaih, Earl Hillsman, 

appointed; these were appointed 


Mrs. Nell Reynolds who is in- 


school classes, presided over the 
Christmas parties held by the 
clas.>;es at Bemis, Lincoln and 
Emerson schools la.'^t week and, 
al.-'o the class of the Blvd. Im- 
provement Club. 

The social calender of Spokane 
IS just about crowded to capac- 
ity during the holidays. On Mon- 
day e.vening. December 20, Mrs, 
Jessie Grubbs was hostess to the 
Wednesday Art Club of which 
she is a pioneer member. Christ- 
mas gifts were exchanged by 
members of the club. 


to offices: Roosevelt Butler, J, 
B. Green, J. T. Tucker. E. C. 
Pierce, E. V. Johnson, A. C. Car- 
ter. 

Queen Elizabeth Chapter No. 8. 

Worthy Matron Viola Gordon; 
Worthy Patron, S. J. Hopkins; 
Asso. Matron, Hettie Carter; As- 
sociated Patron, Chas. W. Carter; 
Sec'y, Mrs, Cecil Jones; Treas., 
Mm. Edna Mayer; Adah, Mrs. 


which fittingl ytook its place as 
the final high and brilliant social 
note upon which ended the year 
nineteen t'hirty-seven . . . fem- 
inine loveliness, made even more 
so by dint of trailing chiffons, 
glittering sequins and rich taf- 
feta stuffs, went whirling by; or 
with graceful undulations, went 
"a promenade", escort in tow , . . 
I saw: Mesdames et Messieurs, 
(Dr.) Howard Allen, George Al- 
len, J. B. Bryant, Curtis Moore, 
F. D. Clopton. Dudley Calloway, 
Thomas Eubanks. Milton Brown, 
Waltei' Davis, Horace Williams, 
Roland Millette, B. 'G. Brook.y 
Edmond Prescott. Owen Powe, J. 
D. Jenkins. Walter Carter, D, 
Pmbrook, Miller, B. Baugh, Ona 
Barker, Charles Valancia, Rob- 
ert Keyes, Maceo B. Sheffield, 
Felix Spurlock, A. P. Duresso, 
Arthur Collis, R. Filer, Louis B. 
Grey, William Henderson, Her- 
bert . Galloway, Oliver Sheffield, 
Leslie King, John ' Chapman, 
Lewis Boykin, Robert Grady, 
Forest Segure, F. Pickett, Sills 
Reid. Everett Walsh, K. L, SmaU- 
' wood, (Dr.) E. V. Neal. James 
Daugherty, Chester Morris, Leon 
Prather, Edgar Billue, Gorman 
Sharp. John G. Burns, J. D. King, 
Guy Washburn, Karl Peterson, 
(Dr.^ F. R. Whiteman, C. Beize, 
J. Williams. John HoUiday, Ed- 
ward Shaw, Horace Clark, R. 
Herndon, <Dr. i A. A. Foster, Eu- 
gene Davidson, Arthur Charle- 
ton, D. B. Sheffield, Irvin Tabor, 
Sylvester Wills, Bernard Crouch, 
L. F. Silvers, C. P. Ellis, C. Ful- 
brght, Jesse Johnson, Lee, G- R- 
Martin, John Brown, Harry Spur- 
lock. W, M. Gravenburg, William 
Taylor, Elmer Lee, Robert Col- 
lins, Laffon Ford, Major Smith, 
Lincoln Knox, Charles Perry, 
Morgan Robinson, William Gil- 
christ, George Armelin, M. Ed- 
wards, OUie Terry, G. Timoley, 
W. H. Smith. James Vena, A. 
Rivers. Thaddeus Rountree. B. 
Mitchell. Arthur Jarvis, George 
Henderson, Milton Sheridan, A. 
R. McClanahan, J. B. Thomas, 
Cfarles Blodgett. Boikin.«:, James 
Brown, C. Cameron. R. A. Clark, 
1 William Ossington, A. Hill. C. E. 
Pearl. James Woods, Joseph 


dedicated the charming house 
made even more so by dint of the 
holly decorations that lent a dis- 
tinct air of joyous inspiration . , 
Mmes. Simms, Elizabeth Smith, 
and Luvenia Parrish assisted Mrs, 
Morris with the reception of the 
many friends who called to ex- 
tend the felcitations of the New 
Year. 


Los Angele." educators Bessie 
Bruington Burke and Pauline L. Stewart, and Mary Price did a 
Slater, accompanied bv Mmes. very pretty military dance. Lit- 
Hudnell and Stokeley, the latter fie Katharine Mitchell and Grade 
» New York courtourier; the Spaulding were right up to the 
Mi.Mes Corinne and Carrie S'o- ! minute with their tap numbers, 
vail, and Mr. Burke, were recent , Miss Ida Duncan, a guest artist, 
visitorj to Pasadena 


tra. This group of young enter 
tainers have been classed as the 
cleverest by those of the Bay 
District. Comedians, Willie Ban- 
dy, Freeman Stewart and Bubba 
Lyons, figuratively rolled the 
aijdience in .the aisles with laugh- 
ter. Harlemette Steppers includ- 
ing Ruth Chaney, Opal .Mae 'Al- 
len, Rosie Mitchell, Arlene Ly- | Please take notice guilty per- , 
ons, Ella Mae Gordon, Edda Lee sonS. 

Alexander, Clotilde Fortune and Did you ever see anything 
Lilyan Linly, earned their share 1 frail? 

of applause. Singer Bobby Whit? , Have you ever heard this? | 
is always a hit, as is our .0 1 When a dog bite sa man, that's , 
year old blues singer, Barbara no news, but when a man bites a : 
Gammage. Flo Kennedy, Dolores | dog, that's really news. Just get-*: 


> I 


^ .. , WILMINGTON NEWS 

Don't some young men know | ^^^ ^^^ Traylor 

It's improper to give girk wear- '(^e guasts of Mr. and Mrs. 

ing apparels unless they are en- T, Vravlor 101 SUte boulevarji, 
gaged? (Emily Post U, you). I "^.^mg the' holidays. 

Mrs. J. L. Bass of Los Angeles,, 
spent the weekend with Mr. an<J 
Mrs. Carter. 

Mr. and Mrs. D. Leonard en_v 
tertained the D. D. Glovers with. 
dinner on Christmas Day. 

Mr. J. Ba'itle spent the holi- 
days with relatives in Little 
Rock, Ark. 


the guys up to smoke up the 
the singing was enjoyed by all. One 1 cigarettes Uncle — got for Xmas, 


' ting around to say this: The edi- 
tor of Gumshoers should read this 
and profit. Please do not feel bad | MONKS STILL LOOSE 
L. L. 1 Out of r58 monkeys that escap- 

A certain young lady invites ! ed into Hollywood during the 


group of well-known personages i of the evening's most attractive 
visited "Vine Cottage" and thence ' numbers was the Russiari Chorus 
motored on to Tournament Park ' executed by the Harlemette Step- | 
to view the breathtaking beauty 1 pers, Marjorie Jones, Madelyn j 
of the Rose Parade floats before I Fritz and Frankie Morrow were 
returning to Los Angeles. j mijssed from the show, all three 

being out of town at the time. 

- And. in her delightful Moun- ' Funeral services for little F. 
tain street residence, Mrs. Ber- : K. Leath, jr., son of Rev. and 
th» L. Turner, beloved by all of ; Mrs. Leath, were held last Thurs- 
us, celebrated with her husband ' dav at Todd and Leslie Memorial 
their forty-sixth wedding mm- 1 Hall. 

versary . . . just December 9th ' L.ast rites were held for Mrs. 
of the year that has waned ... Hortense Teal, (beloved daugh- 
an incident as rare as it is beau- I ter of Vernice Whitley and Nel- 
tiful . . . especially in this day of ' lie Littlejohn), last Friday after- 
"on-againoff-again" matrimonial I noon at Todd ^nd Leslie Memori- 


ventures ... the Turners natal 
dates, too, were celebrated joint- ! 
ly on January first ... I can I 
only praise them as two of the ' 
finest of our group . . , Mrs. Tur- i 
ner's absence, both from h e r i 
business and the world within 
which she moved as a leader, is 
so keenly felt as to beggar com- 
ment . . . suffice to say that Ber- 
tha L. Turner's courage, persev- 
erance, and unerring kindnesses 
is a daily inspiration to all of us. 
Those two youngsters, Herman 
and Betty Yarborough, newcom- 
ers to Pasadena's younger set, 
h^ve returned to their studies at 
' Pasadena Junior College . . . . 
I the duo spent the holiday season 
with their parents 'mid the 
snows and breeres of Des Moines, 
lows, from whence they hail . . . 
meanwhile they make their home 
with the William Moore» in 
Westgate . . . leading citizens of 
Pasadena. 


al Chapel. ' 

Snupee Suzee Says: 

After flag-pole peeping, we 
come down to give ycu a line on 

promptly at 7:45 in the morning: 
and the meet closes with ample 
time for church attendance . . . 
reservations may be had by phon- 
ng the secretary, XErrace 0735. 


and that wasn't enough — Where 
did Freeman get all tho.^e he had 
in his pocket 'he next day? 

New Year's finds Me! off the 
steadyl-ist — vou know— Edward. 

Sorry I can't say much more 
'cause I couldn't stay up on the 
pole it was so cold and I t;ad to 
peep-hole some, but some of you 
were too smart for me, put 
paper in your holes-key-nules. 
Don't get me wrong. Take it 
easy, keep away from the mud. 
Ill .see you next week with all 
the low-down — I'll be seein' you. 
Just « minute. Uncle Sam. take 
this letter to the Eagle for me. 


filming of a zoo scene for "Doe- 
tor Rhythm" at Major Studio, 
2) have never been captured- 
Bing Crosb>-. who' co-stars with 
Beatrice Lillie in the picture and 
has a financial interest in it, is 
holding open his offer of $2 each 
for return of the fugitives. 


EX-AIR OFFICER 

Harlan Thompson, producer of 
Paramounf's "The Big Broad- 
cast of 19.38", commanded an 
aerial squadron during the world 
war. 


Lest we forget — S. M.5s former 
Adonis. Mr. Leonard Be»rd tip- 
toes to the alter with a diminu- 
tive sepia girl. S.S. 


Pasadena Business 
Directory 


I fi 


C^n December 27, a playlet, 
"Peggy's Dream" will be present- 
ed at the Parrish Hall by mem- 
bers of the Junior group under 
the supervision of Mrs. J. H. 
Stephens. On December 28. the 
Wednesday Art Club held a dance 
at the Ji^etronome Hall. Miss Eve- 
lyn Davenport will entertain a 
number of her friends of the Jun- 
ior Club at her home on W. 1421 
Fairview, December 29. 

The Buffalo Social Club will 
hold their annual Christmas party 
'a dinner danc;*?) at the "Chester 
Jones Inn" on December 30. 

The members of the "Lipscomb 
family" will be the guests of Mr. 
and Mrs. Smith at their home on 
E. Glass on Xmas day. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Mapps will 
be the guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. 
E. Scott on E. Broadway. 


Mary L. Baker; Ruth, Mrs. Ida I Prsther, T. Forsvth, George Dun- 
Goodain: Esther, Mrs. Edna A. c^, j Webb,. J, Johnson, J. T. 
Williams; Martha, Mrs> Ada Cul- | Ambrose. 

pepper; Electa, Mrs. Gordon; '. p,ul j'elTerson. Ed. Staly. Otis 
Warder, Nora Harris; Sentenal, Bowdon. C. L. McPherson, Phil- 
Bro. T. Bryant; Conductress, El- | ijp Givens. William Snell, How- 


^I^t rVinir The nastor oreach- I ^^- "^^ ^- Stephens, departed 
^'?!^ H,^°;.«tTn! lllZri^\ 1 Saturday evening, December 18th, 

via the Union Pacific for Colum- 


sd an interesting sermon. At 3 
j'clock a most interesting p r o- 


jram was rendered, celebrating 
'Women's Day" at Mt. Zion. Sis. 
r. H. Brown from Calvary, made 
I wonderful address on her chos- 
•n subject. Sis. Kinkadc, the 
evangelist, also s^oke. Sis. Lucy 
Norwood read about the "Faith- 
ful women of the Bible". Many 
solos were rendered to the en- 
joyment of all present. 
DINNER PARTY 


bus. Ohio where he will visit his 
mothers relatives and friends. En- 
route he will visit with friends 
in Omalia, Chicago and Kansas 
City, where he will visit with his 
cousin, Claude Jones, attorney. 

Miss Lillian Franc|f Stokes,' 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. A. | 
Stokes is a member of the 1937 
graduating class of Garfield grade 
school. She will enter Hovermale 


len Wiley; Asso. Conduct., Doro 
thy Gordon. 

San Bernardino, Lily of the 
Valley No. 12. 

Worthy Matron, Ussie L. An- 
drews; Worthy Patron, AUen Lit- 
tle; Asso. Matron, Pearl Johnson; 
Sec'y, Mrs. E. P. Hillsman; Treas., 
Jno. W. Lee; Adah, Grace Mabre; 
Ruth, Marie Buckelroy; Esther, 
Ada Wyatt; Martha, Lucy 
Thompson; Electa, Carrie Davis; 
Warder, Vina Little; Sentenal, 
Earl Hillsman; Pianist, Arthur 
Beal. 

Rubidoux Juvenile Trateinity. 
Princess Matron,! Laura Har- 
ris; Prince Patron, Harry Carter; 
Conductress, Sara Jeanne Gor- 
don; Sec'y, Nancy Baker; Treas., 
Sara Barbara Dumas; Chaplain, 
Frances Williams; Inner Guard, 
Lugenia Strickland; Outer Guard, 
S. J. Hopkins; Banner Bearer, 
Arthur L. Williams, Jr. 

Officers installed by Sis. L. 
Hopkns, E. A. Williams pianist 
for the evening. 


One of the grandest occa.-^ions Junior High School in February 
of the season was a Xmas dmner j.the next semester. 
party given by Mrs. Pearl Jones, Mrs. Amy Gaither who has 
No. 65 30th' street. Wednesday been visiting her ipother. Mrs. 
light, Dec. 2ft The dinning table I Jenny Smith, for several weeks 
was 'beautifully decorated with | returned to her home in Los 
garlands of sWeet peas and snap Angeles on Wednesday, 
dragons. Eighteen friends were \ Mr. E. H. Holmes made a busi 
invited to enjoy this delicious tur- 
key dipner; the hostess was 
gowned in a beautiful black sUk 
crepe. Mrs. Lucy Norwood was 
toast mistress of the evening and 
everyone expressed their com- 
mendation towards this success- 
ful hostess. Those present were: 
Mesdames Belle Denny, Lucy 


«^:^- •:--•■. 


ness trip to Walla Walla, Wash, 
last week. 

Mrs. Lizzie Potter of Coulee 
Dam was a visitor in the city 
last week. 

Mr. Isadore Maney of Port- 
land, Oregon, railway postal 
clerk, was shaking hands with old 
friends in the City on Saturday. 


SAN PEDRO 

Mr. C. Warran of Jackson, is 
here visiting his brother of 377 
W^ 12th street, and is planning 
to make San Pedro his home. 

Mr, and Mrs. C. Cathy of 271 
West 11th St.. is mourning the 
death of their little son, who . 
died a w«ek ago last Friday. He 
was buried from the Goodridge 
Funeral Home. 

Mr. O. Garrett and Miss P. 
Hammock of Loa Angeles, were 
united in marriage at the groom's 
residence, 1132 S. Grand Ave. 

The Promoter's dub held a 
mass meeting at the First AME 
church en December 24. The 
Mt. Sinai Baptist church served 
free dinner Christina* Qajr. 
.. "... ,.^-!it 




.k 


- .--^ T^^i,.-:^. 



ard Vaughny. Clarence Smith, 
Horace Bradford, Arthur Carter, 
Dr. Booker. A. Browning, Hugh 
T. Lowery. Willis O. Tyler. Henry 
Rowen, George Rowland, Wil- 
liam Ossington, Walter Manuel, 
John Young, (Dr.i J. Leggett, 
Joseph Fawcett, John Selby, Wil- 
1am Shores, Edw. Strong, Wiley 
Shannon, Perman Smallwood, 
Thomas Moore, Ernest Crawford, 
David Cunningham, William 
Simms, William Turner, E. Lee, 
James Turner, Lawrence Wells, 
L. Cloyd, Harry Barnett. 

Mesdames Ida Hudson, Be- 
atrice Wnston, Helen Webster. 
M. V. White, Clara McLemore, 
Mabel Glass. Cecelia Hodges, 
Laura Lund, Edna Perkins. Daisy 
Watson, Lucille Jenkins, Olive 
Wise, Jesse Hurst, ora Conner, 
Pearl Hardwicke, W. J. Simms, 
(Dr.) Edna Griffin, Ethel Kur- 
chum, Diette Gross, MoUie Law- 
son, Mildred House, O'Deal Peco, 
Mabel Norman, Evelyn Smith, 
Marjorie Vena, Stella Cook, Capi- 
tola Cooper, Pearl Coker, Viola 
Jordan, Maude White, Anna 
Diggs, Lola Sharp, . Hebe Mack, 
"eatrice Reynolds, Marjorie Car- 
roll-Ellis, and their escorts. 

The Misses Althea Beamon, Lil- 
lian Bivens, Louise LeGrande, G. 
Christman, Pat Sims, Nprt 
Wheeler, Belle McKenney, Tt- 
bitha Odom. June Cobb, Jbte- 
phine Williams, Eunice Windior, 
Dorothy Wooley, Rosa Cunning- 
ham, Mildred Howard, Ouie 
Anna Smith, and Mildred Jonti 
. ./ . also capably escortfia . . ) 
arid Messrs . . . (Attorney) Dar- 
ken. Cecil C. Price, Jimmy Lu- 
Valle, SUnford Williamaon, Ver- 
non Chambers and Rofjert Do4- 
son ... at the opening of the 
mall, club members, Felix Woods^ 
Arthur Newsom, J. Calbert 
Bruce. Roger I. Smith. Edward 
Hamiltoo, iibert Q. Iruce, Marcit 

'Ail'- 


And the post-holiday period 
was not without i»s loads of fun 
for the sub-deb crowd; for Mrs. 
Evelyn Turner Warren chose 
December thirtieth to entertain 
with a charming party of her 
daughter Marilyn . . . most of 
the young guesU invited included 
members of the "Linger-N o t 
Club" dance on the twenty-sec- 
ond of December, sponsored by 
Mrs. James Blodgett, that inspir- 
ed Mrs. Warren to extend her 
gracious social courtesy to the 
young girls and boys . . . "Lin- 
ger-Not" members who were 
present incluCed Camille Skill- 
man, Yvonne Cole, Gloria Rob- 
erts, PauUyn Garner, Jenard 
Worsham, Nancy Balch, Horence 
Cole, Gloria Russell, Roberta 
Scott and Elizabeth Garrott . . . 
other guests were Cuarlotte 
Davis, Corinne Jones, Winifred 
Smith, Albert Jones, James Car- 
ter, Ernie Mapey, Stanley Laupi, ' 
James Nelson, Elmer Roberts, 
Robert Luck, Wesley Russell, 
Curtis Smith, Miles Cannon, Ed- 
ward Warren, Jr., Dexter Gor- 
don, Weaver Turner, and Bena 
Nelson. 


CROWN CITY-ANGEL C I T Y j 
BREVITIES . . . Gath,:red about 
the groaning Yuletide board were 1 
Pasadenans: the George Harrutes, | 
with their large family reunion i 
at 275 Washington st-ect. west; f^ 
the Herbert T. Mills at their Gar- 
field Avenue residence: Dr. and , 
Mrs. Brandon Bowlin spread a 
particularly grand Christmas fest; i 
as did the Laffon Fords over on 
Forest Avenue . . . incidentally, 
Billy Sunday, son nf Mr.«. Laffon 
Ford, spent the New Year holi- 
day at dinner in the Beverly 
Hills home of his aunt . , . and I 
then about that enjoyable Delta i 
Sigma Theta holiday dancing i 
party I shall have to let my 
charming colleague Helen Chap- , 
pell tell in her CHATTER . . . j 
AND . . . column ... all sorts 
of rare flowers to the California 
Club members for their ot-autiful 
party . . . and the Milton Groom- 
.ses of Pasadena whose elabcate 
dinner party was unintentional* 
ly omitted several columns ago, 
continue to hold their own as 
two of our leading "most clevers" 
. . . especially when it comes to 
hosting and hostessing. 


Tkey Are Our Friends; Trade With Them 


Knotty Pine Furniture Exchange 

STORES 

LOWEST PRICES IN NEW AND USED FURNITURE 

FRIENDLY CREDIT TERMS 

J» N. Fair Oaks PASADENA 1798 E. Cofivmde 


"It Pays To Look Well" 

At The 

Sanitory Barbtr Shop 

Taor Pttroiuige Solieited 

MOSE GRIFFIN, Proprietor 

121 Weet Green Street 


NEW DEAL CLEANERS 

Honoring Our Annivtrsory en Jon. S^h, 193t 

WE WISH TO THANK OUR PATRONS FOR MAKING 
THE PAST YEAR ONE OF OUR MOST PROSPEROUS 
ONES, AND WE ARE LOOKING FORWARD IN THE NEW 
YEAR FOR YOUR CONTINUED PATRONAGE. WISHING 
ONE AND ALL A HAPPY NEW YEAR. 

91 9 N. Foir Ookt Phono : STorlinf 4275 

W. L. McMohn, Prop. Posodeno, Calif. 


Sunday, January ninth, mem- 
bers of the Fellowship JLeague 
Breakfast club of the Pasadena 
Community Sing Association will 
hold their first breakfast meet of 
the New Year ... the Reverend 
Elbert W. Moore, dynamic and 
forceful chaplain of the group, 
has prepared a stirring message 
to highlight the session .... 
"Emancipation" is to be its theme 
. . . the meeting, which would 
have ordinarily occurred on the 
month's initial Sunday, was post- 
poned to this incoming Sunday 
morning by dint of the innumer- 
able holiday festivities which 
have kept many a calendar fully 
crowded ... Dr. J. H; McRiley, 
Pasadena physician, is president 
of the League . . . breakfast ses- 
sions take place within the hall 
of the Garner Center. 470 Blake 
Street , , ifUMts vc •<{yid 


PASADENA 

■0ME8ITES, CHOICE LOTS 
aad ACREAGE 

OLLIE A. ROBINSON 

Lieenaed Real batata Broker 
11 W. ClaremoBt • ST. S43T 


EVA C. BURTON 

Pheae: ■Tcrllag IS41 

SalMwomtB 


GILLIE'S STOP CAFE 

A Happy New Yeor To Our 
Friends ond Patrons 

Spocioiising in (thilo ond Sondwichoi 
Leon Gilchrist, Prop. |.ouise Gilchrist, Mgr. 
1021 N. Foir Ookt Potodono j 


THE 

ECHO BARBER SHOP 

b Under New Managcraeat 

Business hours from 8 a. m'. 

to 7:30 p. m. 

Speelaliiing in all 

BARBER WORK 

8. W. FORD, Hgr. 

1*73 N«. Fair Oaks. Pasadena 


YOU CALL 
WE DELIVER 


Nlagaro 3622 



Choice Liquors, iiB«rtlrV/ln|i 

PoMdoiM, Cdif. 


1017 N. Fair Ookt Aro. 




i 








MiHil 


^^Siimiiii 




■I 



te%* ^ 




1 


*■ 


•llM-'v-' 




m^m 



PROMOTIONS;^CHXNGES 
MARK;;MEW YEAR FOR 
^PEK STATE MUTUAL 

Announcements Made at Victory 
Dinner Meeting at YMCA 




U-:^^-:-^' 
-'-«-■ 



.Closing the old year with indications of a record- 
«reaking income, the Golden Stote Mutuol Life In- 
surance company made several promotions and 
changes preparatory to the execution of an expan- 
!5ion program which is expected to moke 1938 a ban- 

t 


''i 


: 



.ner year. 

,1. In an inspiring victory' dinner 
.■meeting held at the YMCA on 
, New Year's Eve, official an- 
nouncement of promotions and 
changes were made by the Sec- 
retarj'-Treasurer, Mr. Norman O. 
Houston. 

In accordance with the Com- 
pany's rules and traditions, all 
of the promotions and changes 
were made on the basis of the 
merit and qualifications of the 
employees envolved. It is, there- 
fore, anticipated that each of the 
new appointees will be a success 
in his or her position. 

E. J. Johnson has been with 
the company smce its organiza- 
~ tion. He served 
several years as 
assistant direc- 
tor of agencies 
and has now 
been transferred 
to the office of 
assistant secre- 
tary in charge of 
audits and con- 
servation. 

R. W. Smith 
made an envi- 
able record as 
an agent super- 

E. J. JOHxNSON^"*^"^^"' t>°f^ 
Ass't Secretary ^" Pasadena and 

in one of the Los Angeles dis- 
districts. He was promoted to 
the position of Assistant Director 
of Agencies. 

The new com- - 
pany cashier is 
Mrs. Helen 
Hodge. One of! 
the first em- 
ployees of Gold- 
en State. Mrs. 
Hodge is an im- 
portant factor 
in maintaining 
an efficient 
clerical staff and 
her work has 
frequently pro- 
voked favorable 
comment from 
the State Insur- «• W. SMITH 
ance Examiners. A^s't Director 
of Agencies 
A. J. 'Williams has had a splen- 
did career with the company,, 
starting in as art agent in t he 
Oakland district 
he was soon 
promoted to the 
position of as- 
jsistant superin- 
Jtendent. From 
(there he was 
[brought to the 
jhome office. He 
lis now manager 
of Los Angeles 
district. . 

Williams' dis- 
trict won t h e 
■ major contest of 
HELEN HODGE company agents 
Cashier when he set a 

new record for production of 
business. 

Other promo- '^' 

tions are: 

U. S. Gnggs. 
Manager of 
Northern Cali- 
fornia District; 
Sup erintendent 
"los Angeles Dis- 
trict 1, Dee 
Hodge; Superin- 
tendent Los An- 
geles District H, 
Grant 'Vener- 
able: and Super- ...c, 
intendent of the AJ. 'WILLIAMS 
newly created Mgr. L. A. Dist. 
Los Angeles District X, M. W. 
Alleyne. Inspector in Los Ange- 
les District, C. O. English; Su 


torney Walter A. Gordon of Ber- 
keley who is Chief Counsel of 
the Company, and very fine New 
Year greetings from the execu- 
m 


'r:^^^'^^tS^^'f^'--^- - ---^^ ^.-^i^^f^^ J..;Sf. «■- -J-'-J-l-— •^'^*<--= .^'-iviVVi- 




IPIGLE 


2ND SECTION 

Edftoriols, Theatricals, 
Features, Sports, Pasa- 
dena K&rws and News 
From Your Home Town 


VOL. 58— NO. .38 


LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 6, 1937 


PRICE FIVE CENTS 



C. D. JOLLY 

«""' VenerabI* gupt. Pa:.adena 
Supt.Dist2 "^District 

Los Angeles 

tive committee by Mr, S. P. John- 
son. Mr. Geo. A. Beavers, Jr., 
'Vice-President and Director of 
Agencies was toastmaster for the ! 
occasion 

The wives of the honored ' 





All-Stars Practice for First 
City League Softball Tilt! 

In preparati«»h for the first of their City League softball tilts ! 
Grant's AlJ-Stars, under the supervision of Captain Hillard Green, 
went through a stiff practice session last Sunday at Ross Snyder 
playground. The All-stars play^>spe'edball experts. Receiving for 



the first game of the City league 
Softball season next Sunday. 
Their opponent is as yet un- 
known 

Captain Green, putting his 
charges through a fielding and 
batting practice expressed sat- 
isfaction with the work of his 
players. 

Particularly impressive was the 
pitching staff; Earl Batti, Geo- 
rge Taylor, Theodore Simpson, 
and the versatile Richard Echols 
Batti is thought by many to be 
the best colored softball hurler 
on the coast ;'fcy lor has every- 
thing on the ball but a handle 


the pitching staff will be liay 
Martin. 

The rest of the All-stars start- ' 
ing line-up will probably be com- > 
posed of Sam Miller at first 1 
base, -Herbert Jenkins at second, I 
Sam Green at third, and Capt. t 
Hillard Green at short stop. The 
outfield will probably be com- 
posed of Richard Echols in left, 
Carl Green at center and Flem- 
ing Miller in right Reenforcing 
these boys, and putting up a 
stiff battle for the starting as- 
signments are Sylvester Jenkins, 
Eddie Whittaker and Ira Haw- 
kins in the outfield and Earl 


while Echols and Simpson are the Thomas in the infield 



Harr.v Cooper, left, will utart defending hi* I9S7 Lo« Aneelr* 
Open Gold crown at Griffith Park, scene of last .vear's play, Frida.v, 
January 7th. The Los .■Vngeles Junior Chamber of Commerce inaug- 
urated the Open in 1936 and has sponsored each succcedlni; event. 


JOHN W. WARE 


Supt. Oakland 
District 





M. W. Alleyne 
Supt Dist. 10 
Los Angeles 

guests and the charming girls ot 
the clerical staff in their ap- 
propriate evening attire made the 
affair one of beauty as well as 
pleasure and profit. , 

'BigBoy'Bray 
Impressive in 
Win Over Ed 

Bray Sends Simms to 
Floor Three Times to 
Get Nod in Rematch I 

'Big Boy' Bray left no, 
doubt in the referee's | 
mind Tuesday night at 
the Olympic auditorium 
,n Fis rematch with Eddie 
Simms. The 5500 fans, 

watched the slugfest had no 
doubts in their minds either. The 
reason in each case was the mas- 

i terful, decisive, and impressive 
manner in which the heavy- 

j weight pride of the Eastside 

I plugged lys way home. 

A perfect left hook to the chin 

1 in the second round dropped 
Simms to the canvas for one 
count. Bray was standing in the 
neutral as the gong sounded end- 
ing the round. Simms, seemingly 
angered from the knockdown, 
jumped off the floor and charged 
in at Bray. Bray shot a neat right 
to the chin and again floored Mr. 
Simms for his impertinent ac- 
tions after the round had offici- 
ally ended. 

Simms chose to slug with Bray 
in the third canto and Bray 
quickly convinced him he 'was the 
best slugger in the ring. Bray, 
however, was compelled to ab- 
sorb some vicous body blows. 
Two hsrd rights to chin and a 
ctaopping- right in back of the 
hea dsent the Cleveland heavy 


A Picnic Parade Was Beginning of 

Rose Tournament, Project Reveals 

The famous and spectacular Tournament of Roses parade, lost Saturday, 
which was seen by on estimated million-and-a-half persons, had its origin in on 
impromptu parade that was the aftermath of a day of picnicking in the Arroyo 
iSeco near Pasadena forty-eight years ago. 

On sunny, worm winter's day in 1889, members of the Valley Hunt Club of 


Trinity Baptist, Independent 
Win Church Basketball Tilts 

On last Friday nght, at the 2Y8 gymnasium, the YMCA Church 
Basketball league started, with a crowded house and enthusiasm 
running high. Independent church crushed fighting First AME 
church with a score of 37-27; while Trinity Baptist defeated a bro- 
ther institution. Second Baptist, by a decisive score of 45-15. 

St. Philip's Episcopal church •^>Ste".-art. forward, being high 
forfeited its game to Phillip's | point man with 11 points. This 

game was marked with 17 fouls 
made by Independent; .'^ix by 
First AME. Roberts and Nelson 
were outstanding for the losers. 
Nelson, high point man with 11 
points, tying Stewart for high 
honors. 

Thi.s Friday night. Second Bap- 
tist will meet Independent; Trin- 
ity will play First .'\ME. while 
Phillip's Temple will play the 
Seventh Day Adventist. These 
games will start at 7;30 p. m. 


Pasadena rode out for a canter <5> 
north of town, taking along a 
picnic haiTiper. After a day of 
merrymaking the return journ- 
ey began. There was much 
laughter and bantering' as the 
Uttle cavalcade rode into the 
dusty trail which later became 
Colorado Boul jvarci. now the 


beautiful, and its increasing fame 
brought larger crowds. 

Meanwhile the Tournament 
Associaton, which had been form- 
ally organized in 1904, bought 
the 100-acre plot back of the 
Throop school which later was to 

become the California Institute 

ma'in "cast and ' west thorough- ' of Technology. Pasadena now was 


fare of Pasadena. 

At this point' the leader of he 
party asked all the equestrians 
and the club tallyho to get in 
single file for a prancing parade 
back into town. All coupled. 
One of the girls began a song 
which was taken up by the pic- 
nickers as they rode through the 
hamlet. 


beginning to see its name on the 
front pages in New York, Chic- 
ago and other great cities. The 
first queen. Miss Elsie Armitage, ' 
was chosen in 1906. Her photo | 
was printed in almost every 
newspaper in the countr}-. | 

ATHLETIC CONTESTS 

Various athletic contests were 
staged in the Tournament Park ' 


No one in the group reallzefl at the conclusion of the pi^rades. 
it at that time but here was born ' These included polo, football 
the magnificent Rose Parade , Played by pick-up elevens, and 
which within years to come was ' races. In 1902 was played th 
gain and hold the attention of' the | first football game between col 
.world. As a result of this happy I lege teams when Michigan de- 


ly; Supermten- 
dent Oakland 
District, John 
"W. Ware. 

Another fea- 
ture of the vic- 
tory dinner was 
a tribute and 
honor paid to 
those who had 

qualified for 

U. S. GfRIGGS membership in 
Mpr. Northern the Golden 
California Dist. State Monarchs 
and $50,000 producers by the 
President Mr. Wm. Nickerspn, 
Jr. The Golden State Monarch 
Club is the highest honor society 
-in the Company. Membership in 
this club is based upon effici- 
ency and excellence in each de- 
partment of the business. The 
lollowing repyesentatives quali- 


p e r i n t endcnt 
Passdena D i s- 
trict, C. D. Jol^. weight slumping the rosia sur- 



DEE HODGB C. O. BNCaJSH 

Supt. Dist. 1 iBspcctor Los 
Los A«teles Aageles Dfat. 

fied fo- ihis honor: Messrs. M.,W. 

Allevne ot Los Angeles, John F. 

CunV of Oakland, Stewart Sto- 

•ill antl Koy Spencer of Los An- 

-i&i Tribute was also paid to 

. esrre, M. W. Alleyne and "Hous- 

cn :^llov.-, .Jr.. tor producing 

.■v'O.i'KK* or lEore 'Life Insurance 

*l'.a-:n<'>the year. /, ".' 

..^Ynfr -progreni -.uas, ciUB^xed 

with irapv«asive rdaaria byrrAt-j 


face for his third visit. When he 
ambled off the floor Bray con- 
nected with a right that sent him 
reeling into the ropes. Simms 
was too ringwise to box the re- 
mainder of the ronnd and was 
content in clinehinc, and fast 
footwork. 

Simms fcrught witii new lift in 
the next three rounds, and tried 
vainly to slip over a haymaker. 
The Big Boy was right en the 
job alert, cool, and fighting with 
superb confidence. Simms big- 
gest moment came in the ninth 
when he -ught Bray flush on 
the chine with a terrific right. 
Bray, who certainly does not 
have a glass jaw, accepted 
Sirnms' best blow without any 
indications of hurt or weakness. 

Bray, weighing 209 pounds, his 
heaviest fighting weight, has 
convincingly demonstrated that 
when and if Schmeling comes 


p'icnic parade, millions of dollars 

I have been expended, Pasadena 
has become an envied city of the 
world, and much wealth and pop- ] 

! ulation has come to Southern ! 

' California. 
REPEATED i 

When winter came again the 
picnic outing of the former year 
was remembered and its repeti- 
ton wa.s urged. The next step 
was natural evolution. Instead 
of an impromptu parade,, why not 
decorate horses and buggies 
with the flowers that so strik- 
ingly characterized the differ- 
ence between winter in Southern 
California and Eastern states. 
Uppermost was the idea of hav- 
ing a flower show with home 
flowers and vine greeneries, and 
at the time when the rest of the 
country was suffering with snow 
and blizzards. In the group was 
a world traveler. He had seen 
the carnivals at Nice and 'Ven- 
ice. These, in a way, suggested I ^^^^ to be erected, the design of 
the new pattern. , the stadium or bowl at Yale Un- 

The first planned show 'was a [ iversity was agreed on as a pat- 
success. Inasmuch as the parades I f^rn. The site chosen was that 
wound up in a 5 acre plot, it was | ancient place in the Arroyo Seco 


feated Stanford 49 to 0. In 1904, 
and continuing for several years 
due to the popularity of Lew 
Wallace's "Ben Hur.'' chariot 
races were staged. The modern 
series of college football games 
was inaugurated in 1916 and has 
and 1919 when army and navy 
service teams played. 

By now the annual flower par- 
ade had grown to be tHc most 
costly and beautiful ever to be 
staged anywhere n the world. 
Crowds again doubled and treb- 
led. During the rapid run of 
years. Hollywood, too had added 
its glamorous self to the picture. 
One of the newspapers of an 
tarly day hazarded that the 
Tournament brought in more 
visitors than there were home 
owners in Los Angeles and Pasa- j 
dena. I 

When in 1922 it was realized I 
that a great football bowl would ' 


Bill Robinson 
'5' to Face 
M-G-M Team 


The Bill Robinson Bojangles, 
local team of basketball players, 
under the management of Her- 
man Hill, and sponsored by the 
noted tap dance king, play their 
first regular game since organiz- 
ing next Wednesday night in the 
Pan-Pacific Auditorium. .- 

According to Hill, the cage 
aces, coached by "Ching'' Duhm 
qf_JefTerson high school staff, will 
ay the preliminary game to the 
oyola University-San Diego 
State College tussle, facing the 
tough and unbeaten this year, 
M. G. M. Olympians. 

January 16 the Bojangles meet 
the same MOM team wnich in- 
cludes Cotton Warburton, former 
use gridiron great and "Pug ' 
Rentner c^ Minnesotta. in a l^.- 
turn basketball duel in the New 
Hollywood Sports Center, located 


Temple. 

In the first game, between 
Trinity Baptist and Second Bap- 
tist, Bluett, playing center for 
the winners, was high point man 
with 15 points. Gland and Good- 
low were outstanding as guards. 
Second Baptist was unable to 
make set-up shots, missing about 
five in a row. Nunn played a 
fair game for the losers. 

Independent produced some 
fine all around playing with 

Prairie View Tops 
Florida, 27 r 14 

'HOUSTON, Tex.. Jan. 6— Be- 
fore a colorful crowd of enthusi- 
astic fans 5000 strong in Buffalo 

'stadium New Year's Day. fleet 
Texas backs, led by the inimita- 
ble ■ Elliott Harvey, proved the 
undoing of the undefeated South- 
eastern Conference champion.;, 
Florida A. M. College Rattler: 
as Coach Sam Taylor's Prain: 
View Panthers administered a 

|27-14 defeat in the tenth annual 
football classic. 


HERE'S HOPING 

We %re not so satisfied with 
the thoughts we have for a^tol- 
innn this week. We would ra- 
ther write interesting stuff or 
none at all. But just at^ the 
moment we are more or less 
sure that what's on our nnind 
is uninteresting! 

Sure, things have, and are 
happening! Enough to befud- 
dle and cloud the brain of the 
friost astute. We have gone a 
few places recently and met a 
few interesting people about 
whom we knew nothing be- 
ifore. 

Likewise, new scenery has 
'confronted our gaze, which on 
the whole, was altogether 
pleasing. 

J We have thoughts about it 
lall, and convictions, too, but 
just how they would look on 
paper we hesitate to visualize. 
Heretofore, we Iiave written 
this drivel, and held the 
thought that if we could get 
the good ear of ONE individ- 
ual we would have accomplish- 
ed something. Now, the plight 
of the other fellow, which, af- 
ter all, is the same as our own, 
has become so imbedded in our 
minti that we like to think that 
: this medium is his outlet. 


Marchers Ask Boycott 
of Japanese Goods 

' NEW YORK, Jan. 6. iCNAi — 
A demonstration comprised mosl- 

■ ly, of women who wore -cotton or 
rayon stockings, marched in on 

; "anti-silk parade" here. The ac- 

I tion was organized by the Boy- 
cott Committee of the American 
Friends of the Chinese people 
and had as its aim the extension 
of the boycott of Japanese goods. 

in the old Warner Bros, studio at 
the towers of radio station KF 
WB. in the 5800 block on Sunset 
Blvd. ■a^tOi-. 


Serum Could Save Many 
Pneumonia Victims, Says 

AUSTIN. Tex.. Jan. 6. i CNA i 
— Many lives of the poor in 
Texas could be saved each year 
if free pneumonia serum were 
-available to them. Dr. Banner 
Gi'egg. city physician here, and 
Dr. S. W. Bohls. head of the statr 
laboratory, slated that the high 
cost of this serum prevents it 
from reaching many of the poor- 
er classes of pneum.onia victims. 

370 Jailed Under Law 
Dangerous Thoughts' 

TOKYO. June 6— Police arrest- 
ed 370 members of labor and lib- 
eral groups in nation-wide raids 
this week under the ^angerous 
Thoughts" law. The* Japanese 
Government at the same time or- 
dered the dissolution of the 
' Japanese Proletarian party and 
the All-Japan Council of Labor. 
The arrested persons were 
charged with anti-war propa- 
ganda. 

C H I EF PRECEPTRESS 
ELECTED TO 3RD TERM 

Mrs. True L. Appleton was re- 
elected Chief Preceptress of Alag- 


Young Americans have much 
to think about, if we take time 
to think. War talk, fundamen- 
tal' rights talk, discrimination 
talk, job talk, change in mon- 
ey- system talk, and, if you 
please, the right to live talk, 
all presents such a ramified 
picture that it causes us to 
wonder that more of us aren't 
insane. 

As we said, t's all v e e r y 
puzzling, IF we take the time 
to think about it. Of course, 
if wc don't, and proceed to go 
about living in a daze, jusi 
taking things for granted, well 
— that's a way, too. 


Take war ta^lk, for instance. 
The saner young man of today 
doesn't want a,ny part of war, 
unless it is brought home. 
Groups -of these young men 
have been making themselves 
heard as they let the world 
know that war talk doesn't 
frighten them to the extent 
that they are going to lose 
their sense of reasoning when 
the big ballyhoo drums start 
booming. They say there will 
have to be a mighty good rea- 
son. .A.nd that puts t'ne pic- 
ture in a diflferent light. 

nolia Tabernacle No. 27, Knight 
and Daughters of Tabor for th 
'h..d consecutive time. 


which, during the Mexican re- 
gime prior to 1850, had been the 
scene of bull fights and bear 
baiting. The Rose Bowl was com- 
pleted in time for the 1923 game, 
. *. . r. between the University of South- 

",f^*,.H"* Spring to fight he ern California and Penn State 
should be the man to meet him. which the Trojans won, 14 to 3. 


only natural that the tournament 
idea developed with athletic 
contests and horse races. 

Each. year, as Pasadena grew 
bigger, the parade became more 



Bere^ » UzatlVe 
that k iiarel7 Tege- 
toWe, ^nnpt and 
reliable. Sold by 
drafffrts for nearly 
,m^.9PP9«.fiy ill 

r '._, «"^' ■ » , ^ ' ■ 


f .. \:^^^ 


Hoiidoy Clearance Sale! 

ON TAILOR-MADE SUITS 


OUR 

OWN 

UNION 

SHOP 


$S!S50 


ANY 
STYLE 

YOU 
WISH 


Our Biggest Value ln27Yeors 

* In fhe face of high casts, we are still abl«^ to 
produce a mad«-ta-m«asure suit for a lowj>riea 
—because we do a volume business and moin- 
toin our own shop. 

* NOW — ^we hoye cut the price deaper in 
order to reduce our stock. i 

DONT OVERLOOK THESE 
UNHEARD OF VALUES 

John Mitchell The Tailor & Co. 

1 12 EAST 7tli STREET Near Los AngoUs St. 




^a LIGHTER 
BURDEN. . 


^f^j, 


■^A^::"> 


. r - 


'tm 


•|-.'3 


WHEN THE services of a mortuary are 
required one realizes suddenly the 
many details that must be intrusted 
to others. Here at the ANGELUS 
FUNERAL HOME one of our most im- 
portont duties is to assume full respon* 


sibility for the^ many matters 
that must be arranged before 
the service is held. Oiq* fund of 
experience . . . the sincere, effi< 
, cient manner ini which we have 
rendered this service in the past 
. . . has lightened the burden of hun- 
dreds of families. Stop in ond get a 
copy of our beautiful blue and gcM , 
booklet. It explains our service in de- 
foif. 




\ 


ANGELUS -^ 


;\^ 


1 i'.:^ 




i--:^:,. 


"- --"^■-- 


liiiiiiiiiiii iiMiii'iikiiiiKiiiii 



mmmf 


Pog* 


'- -vrO#v>_f- :?|?k'?: -;^:r^7';M. ' 


' "^i"^"^'*-"? ■^*- T^'"''-J' . ^"-#-'* 


.^3es=-; 


f f yot^ lolt fo reoi THE CALIFCNtMIA EAGLf you moyi never fc'ndiv tt hopo&ned 



is^nRpp 


■5^'^*^ 




W^-^p;^fpifwiIS«'«wi" 


Tkursdoy, Jaii»«ry <y 1937 


THE CALIFORNIA EAGLE CLASSIFIED AD VE 



NOTICES 


* 


FOR RENT 


BSTATC OP CUFFOKD tAV- 
I^W WHITE, NOTICE TO 
CBBDIKHtS, 

4^ No. 171-«6~^ 

'■>Estate,of Clifford Pauline 
White, Deceased. 

Notice is hereby given by the 
imdersigned, administratrix of 
the estate of Clifford Pauline 
White, deceased, to the Creditors 
of, and all persons having claims 
against the said deceased, to pre- 
sent them with the necessary 
vouchers within six months 
a f t e I* the first publication 
of this notice, to the said admin- 
istratrix at the office of Clarence 
A. Jones, Attorney, 129 W. 3rd 
Street, 408 Stimson Bldg., in the 
City of Los .Angeles. County of 
Los Angeles, State of California, 
which said ^iffice 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 tlie Superior Court of 
the State of California in and for 
the County of Los .Ajigeles. 


FOR RENT: Neatly fur. house- 
keeping rooms in the north- 
west section, most conv. to WU.- 
shire and Beverly HUls district. 
Excellent street car service, "P" 
carline, rates reasonable. Re- 


FOR SALE 


A REAL BARGAIN 

FOR SALE: 2 houses and double 
garage on a comer lot, excel- 
lent location, near 2 Yello*' car- 
lines, school and business center. 


spectavle employed people only. Income over $41-W per^monthjit 
Phone REpublic 9790. 


FOR RENT: Unfum. 4-rm. low- 
er duplex, 2 bedrooms, near 
Hollywood and "L" cars. No 
children or pets. MO. 15770 or 
call 1306 N. Hoover near Foun- 
tain and Sunset B'vd. 

FOR RENT— Three garages on 
East 41st St., just off Centrd. 
For partictilars call AD— 9362. 

FOR RENT: Office suitable for 
dentist or phyrician Good to 
caiion. Call AIj. 9362. 

FOR RENT: Unfur. nat, frigi- 
daire. hot water. Reliable peo- 
ple only, no children or pets 
1255 West 36th street. RO. 6332. 


cheap rent. Only $300 down, 
reasonable monthly payments. 
Price $3300.00. Phone owner, OR. 
3011. 

FOR S.ME— Santa Monica. Pico 
St. 3 units, $4000.00. J. M. BEST. 
639 S. Spring. TR-5634, Eves., 
PA-0679. r-18-ind 

FOR SALE — 8 rm. bungalow, nr. 
29th and St. Andrews, $4500. 
$1500. Cash. J. M. BEST, 639 S. 
Spring. TR-5834. Evenings, 
PA-0679. 

FOR SALE — Maytag, $59.95. 
Square tub, factory recondi- 
tioned, terms. JAS. A. NORTH, 
3328 So. Central. Open evenings. 

Phone CEntury 24130. 

r-9-11 


fNOnCS OP INTENTION TO 
ENGAGE IN ^lE SALE OP 
ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES 

December 28, 1937 
To Whom It May Concern: 

Notice is hereby given^ that 
fifteen days after the aboV* date, 
the undersigned proposes to sell 
alcoholic beverages at these pre- 
mises, described as follows: 

The Spotless Cafe, 2023 South 
Central Avenue. 

Pursuant to such intention, the 
undersigned ia applying to the 
State Board of EQualization for 
issuance of an alcoholic beverage 
license (or licenses) for these 
premises as foUowa: 

On Sale Beer and Wine. 

Anyone desiring to ^ protest the 
issuance of such license (s) may 
file a verified protest with the 
State Board of Equalization at 
Sacramento, California, stating 
grounds for denial as provided 
by law. 

PRINCE CARTER 

Date first pub. Jan. 6, 1938 


FOR RENT: Unfur. house; 4-rm. 

n*od. bung.: 2 bedrooms, 1 dis. 

bed m living room: built-in fea- 

, tures, hdw. floors, tile bath and 

Dated this 24 day of November, i smli; front and back porch, lawn 

W37. i and flowers cared for; adults on- , 

teadily employed; prefer ipoR SALE— Look! Big lot, lOOx 


FOR S.\LE — 6-rm. mod. frame- 
stucco, interior finish.. 3-car pa- 
rage, tile bath, kitchien. Must 
sacrifice. Ellis & Ellis, 1305 W. 
35th place. RO. 5159. r64 


ELIZABETH BRYANT, 

.A4rr.jiistratri.x 
Clarence A. Jones. .A.ttorney. 
129 W. 3rd street; 408 Stunson 
Bldg., Los Angeles, Calif., VA. 
1764. 
Date first publication Dec, 3. 1937 


city employes, 1479 E. 25th; key 
at 2417 Compton. 

FOP. RENT: Unfur. 3-rm. Apt.; 
tile bath and sink; hdw. floors; 
I gas and light, frigidaire; RL 8260. 
.' r-23-4. 


iFOR 

I r, 


RENT — 2 room house in 
rear, newly painted, garage, 
:i37 East 56th St. Owner 4264''2 
S. Mai:i St.. Phone -ADams 8311. 

r-30-2 


ESTATE OF LILLIE E ATI L 

DIGS, NOTICE TO CREDIT- | 

ORS I 

No. 171-37S I 

Estate of Lillie Earl Diggs, also 
known as Lillie E. D;ggs. De- i 
ceased. I 

Notice is hereby g:ven by the i 
undersigned, e.xecutor of the 
last will and testament of Liilie 
Earl Diggs. etc.. deceased, to the 
Creditors of. and all persons hav- ; 
ing claim.s against the said de- 
ceased, to present them with the 
necessary vouchers within six i 
months after the f.rst publication 
of this notice, to the said exe- 
cutor at the office cf Clarence i 

A. Jones. Attorney. 129 W. 3rd ! fOR RENT — Furnished room. 
Street, 403 Stunson Bldg.. m the i couple or single man. Home 
City of Los .A.-.seles. County of : privileges. 1639 E. 40th PI., near 
IsQS -Angeles, State of California. | Long Beach .\ve. .\D-308o. 
which said office the undersigned ^ r-6-1 

selects as a place of busmess in '-—-—-—— 

aU matters connected with said FOR RENT— House. S25.00. 5-rm.. 
estate, or to file them with the ' partly_ fur., 1333 E. o3th Street. 

necessarv vouchers, within six PR--2o6i. ^'6'! 

months ifter the first publication pQ^ R£NT-Unfur. 3-Tm. apmt., 


285. facing 2 streets, and big lot 
100x135 adjoining: 4-rm. house. 
garage, chicken house and pen: 
fine location, 89th St., for only 
$2500; very easy terms. L.A.. 
2297. 


FOR RENT— Neatly fur. rooms, 
near carline and bus line, quiet 
uest side hom.e. gentleman pre- 
ferred. 240 N. Westlake .\venue. 
FI-4364. 4-50-4 

FOR REN'T- .A.dulti only; unfur. 
3-rm. mod. stucco duplex. East 
.Adams Blvd., AD. 8348. 

FOR RENT — Nice. a.Ty room for 
I or 2 settled women or settled 
couple, elec. refrigeration. Call 
.mom. or eve. S4 wk. j\D— 5940, 
4724 Compion. 1-6-1 


SPECIAL BUYS IN 
MONROVIA 

$1000— $150 cash: $10 monthly 
inc. int. until paid for. Storeroom 
and Lving quarters. 

$1550 — $235 cash; $16 monthly 
inc. mt until paid for. 4-r o o m 
frame, lot 50 x 160. 

$1600 — $240 cash: $16 monthly 
inc. int. until paid for. 4-room 
ard porch frame, lot 50 x 140, 
2 street frontages. 

$1800 — $270 cash: $20 monthly 
inc. mt. until paid for. Lot 
44 X 98. 4-room stucco— aU oak 
floors. 

Chas. W. & Wendell 0. 
Stewart 

108 E. Colorado 
108 E. Colorado. Monrovia ' 
PH. 128 


Help Wanted 

Conpiea $S3 to S125 Per Bio. 

GeoenU Maids fM par M*. 

Part Time Workers » to HI 

Per Week 

Care Fare laclnded 

MUST BE A-1 

Royalty Employment 

Agency 

1714 WEST JEPPEKION 
PHONE REpnblle i52t 


FOR SALE— Bonk Foreclosures 

Property >Aanogement ond Rentals CoilectioQ 
Loons Mode on Cleor Properties 

5 room house, 2222 W. 28th St, $32.50, no restriction. 

8 units Stucco Courts, 8 years old, 2 Unfurnished; lovely 
location, $13,000; down $1500, really good. 

6 room house east 14th street, lot 50x150, small down. 

5 room hse. W. on Vernon, $4000; down $800, no restriction. 

6 rooms house, e^t 23, Banlc foreclosure, $2250, $225 down. 

6 room double Bung., 2 ear garage, $3750, down ^75, bank. 
8 room east Adams, Lot 45x150; down $700; Front drive. 
4 room; 5 room house; east 42nd St; $3000. Down $700. 
Two 5-room houses, comer, $4000, down $700, front drive. 

4 room house west of- Central, front drive, $1975, down $375. 
Cor. 43, Crocker, 4 flats furnished, 6 room house, $10,000. 

Lovely location for a doctor's office, small down- 
Two 5-room houses, 43, Crocker, $4750, rear furnished. 
$600 down. 

5 H. cor. 27th Hooper, $3700, down $700; Lot 50x150. 
West 37th Place, duplex ftront, 2 house* oa rear 3 & 4 R. 

Modem up-to-date, good income, $J000, small down. 

7 room house, east 47th, near Wall, now $5600, down $1000. 

6 Room house near Wall on 47th, $3800, down $700. 

My friends this office is well listed. Call and I will gladly 
show you personal service. Sold this year $55,000. Not a sale do 
I regret Yours— THE MAN WHO DOES. Member of the Cen- 
tral Ave. Dist Real Estate Board. 

23fl2 GRIFFITH AVE., PR~5««1; AD-12760 

SETH B. RAY, Licensed Broker 



JobW. 


Tailor - Haberdasher 

1809 CENTRAL AVE. 

LOS AtMILB, CALIFOtNU 


of this notice in the office of the 
Clerk of the Superior Ccurt of 
the State of CalifGrn:a in and for 
the County of Los .Angeles. 

Dated this 24 dav of November. 
1937. 

CH.\RLES S. DIGGS. 
E.xecutor 

Clarence A. Jcr.e?. .A."orney. 
129 W. 3rd street. 4Ji3 Stimson 
Bldg., Los .^ngele;. Cai;:., V.-\. 
1764. 
Date first publication Dec. 3, 1337 

ESTATE OF >nSSOlRI SMITH, 
NOTICE TO CREDITORS 
No. 171-064 

Estate of Missouri Smr.^, De- 
ceased. 

Notice is hereby given by the 
undersigned, administratrix of 
the estate of Missouri Sir.ith. de- 
ceased, to the Creditors of. and 
all persons having claims against 
the said deceased, to present 
them with the necessary 
vouchers withm si.x months 
after the first publication 
of this notice, to the said admin- 
istratrix at the office of Clarence 
A. Jones. .Attorney, 129 W. 3rd 
Street 403 Stimson Bldg.. m the 
City of Los .■\ngeles. County of 
Los Angeles, State of California. 
which said oSice the undersigned 
selects as a place of business in 
all matters connected wi|h said 
estate, or to file the.Ti with the 
necessary vouchers, wi'.hm si.t 
months after the first publication 
of this notice i.n^the office of the 
Clerk of the Superior Court of 
the State of California m and for 
ttie County of Los Angeles. 

Dated this 24 dav of November. 
1937. 

ELIZ.\BETr BRYANT. 
Administratrix 

Clarence A. Jones. .Attorney. 
129 W. Srd street. 408 Stimson 
Bldg., Los Angeles, Calif., VA. 
1784. 
Date first publication Dec. 3. 1937 


6818, 


':: S. Rayrr.ond Ave. 


RO 

T-6-1 I 


FOR RENT— Neatly f- 
near carl.ne. CE-21579. 



RENT- 



r-6-1 

FOR 

-Fur. room 

for sir.- 

CT .. 

n-.an. E. 

4S:ii St 

"eet. 

'■2 blk. 

"S" 

carline. 

garage 

if 

desired. 

.\D- 

-632ii. 



r-6-1 

FOR 

RENT- 

— In private home. 

n.ce 

clean, 

large. 

su- 

iy. air--- 

fron 

t room. 

located 

bet 

. 2 car- 

l;.-.e 

. RI-1304; RI-97 

39. 






r-6-ind 


MISCELLANEOUS 

CHILDREN W.AXTED , 

South Los .Angeles School, resi- 
dent and day. Boy- and girls 

from 4 to 9 years from Kinder- 
garten to 5th grade. Second Se- 
mester begins Jan. 3rd. Reason- 
able rates by day. week or 
month. Mrs. Olhe I. Kmg, direc- 
tc.r. Corner 115th and Grape 
Sts. ia-408-t 


FOR RENT— Fur. room for work- 
ing rn,an in family of 2. $3.00 
oer wk. or SI. 00 per month. 
Near U carline. JEf. 8673. 

__X^_±.= 

FOR RENT — Fur. room., couple 

or single m.an, home privileges, 
658 E. 45th St. .A-D- 13936. 


W.A.NTED TO RENT— Unfur. 5 
room hous<» with garage. be- 
tween San Pedro and Com.ptcr. 
East and West, between 27th 
St. and 57th St. North and 
South. Ren tnot over $25.00. 
Please call any m.ornmg before 
i 12 noon and after 8 p. m. AD— 
7593. r-6-md 

' W.A.NTED — Party wishes to buy 

small 3 or 4-rm. house, short 

lot. west of Central; cheap. Have 

S150 or $200: no agent: must 

i deal with owner. Write Box 29, 

I care of Calif. Eagle. t 6 ind- 


THE CENTRAL 
District Realty Board 

How do you define good in- 
come? Good income on your 
money means three things. A 
fair return regularly paid and 
drawn from endurmg security. 

Would that be your defini- 
tion? Then you would find 
yourself in entire agreement 
with these Men of The Central 
Avenue District Realty Board. , 
Customers of these Men and 
Women have sought here, un- 
failingly enjoyed good income 
in this complete sense. Basic 
Security there is good income 
because it is based primarily 
upon the most tangible and 
lasting of security. Real Estate. 
Main4^ Lncome properties. 
Plan now to investigate your 
income needs. Call — 
Walter L. Gordon, President 

AD. 3193-3617 Central Ave. 
Geo. W. City, Vice-President 

AD. 13702. 816 E. 40th Place 
Elijah Cooper, Treasurer. 

AD. 9025. 2504 Central Ave. 
Seth B. Ray. Secretary 

PR. 5861. 2302 Griffith Ave. 
William .Mells Watson 

PR. 5628. 1344 E. 2lst Street 
Mrs. Knox, LA--0878. 

10350 Wilmington Arenac 


These are members of the 
Board. All Licensed Brokers. 


FOR SALE 


On East 54th Street west of Central, 6 rooms, clear prop- 
erty, good condition, cement basement, only $300 down, price 
$3000. 


10 rooms on E. 42nd Place, suitable for a large family or 
for roomers, composition roof, clear property, $1000 down. 


r-6-1 


FOR RENT— 4 rm. furn. apt. and 
fur. room to quiet people. RI— 
3436. r-6-1 


FOR RENT- 
CE-23772. 


-Niceiv 
1140 E. 


fur. room.s. 
-Adam.s. 

1-6-2 


WILD ROSE 

HAIR GROWER 

(Formerly East India, now Wild 
Roe>e> 


THEiFLNEST 
APARTMENTS 

FIRMSHED 
I-N ENTIRE mSTRICT 

ALL NEW 
furniture, rugs, decora- 
tions, modern with 
refrigeration 

B\'-HEr.oES ONLT %1i 

SI.VGLES ONLY |35 

DOUBLES ONLY iit 

BLT YOU yVir HL'RKT 

839 EAST :«TH STREET 

NOTICE TO CREDITORS 
No. 171462 

Estate of CARRIE B. SIMS, de- 



Vacant ready to move in, 4 large rooms, clear property, 
hardwood floors, composition roof, concrete foundation, side 
drive way, good condition, price only $2100, $500 down. 

West of Avalon, South of Vernon, a good home, clear prop- 
erty, price S2900. 

5 rooms, hardwood floors, large kitchen, A-1 automatic hot 
water heater, price $3250, $1000 down. 

i- 

On Morgan Avenue, 6 rooms, hardwood floors, only $350 
down. 


6 rooms, stucco, hardwood floors, East of Central, good 
condition, only $500 down. 

Central Gardens, 4 roOTns, dear property, good lot. in good 
condition, fruit trees, composition roof, concrete four.aation. 
only $300 down, price $1800. 


S. B. W. May Co., E. R. A. 

Notary Public 
1054 E. AVENUE CEntury 24788 


^ „..„...^ «., I IF USED REGULARLY 

^ ^^^ ?f ^fl ^Aa X xr nl ^*^'^ °^ CARRIE B. SIMS, de- \ will Promote a Fnll Growth ef 
fEIIilON FOR FKOHATi;, Ut i ceased. Notice is hereby given by [ Hair Will Also Reetore The 

WnX the undersigned Administrator of Strength, Vitality and Beauty of 



Dumas Johnson 

2534 Central Ave. 
Phone: AD-.9032 

Reliable Bondsman, 20 years in 
Business. Surety Bail Sonds. 
Prompt, Coarteoas, Reliable Ser- 
vice 24 Hoars per Day. Eaataide 

Representative for CanilllioB, 
Groves & Glaseer, Millioiiaire 
Bonding Co. 


Ne. 172910 

In the Superior Court of the 
State of California Ln and for the 
Coun^ of Los .A.ngeles. 


the Estate of Carrie B. Sims, -de- 
ceased, to the Creditors of, and 

all persons having claims against 
the said deceased, to exhibit 


In the Matter of_ the E-state of them with the necessary vouch- 


LtJLU D.'VVIDSON. also known 
as LULU DAVISSON. Deceased. 
Notice is hereby given that the 
petition of Thomas L. Griffith. 
Jr. for the Pj-obate of Will of 
Lulu Davidson, also known as 
Lulu Davisson. Decpa-pd ard for 
the issuanoe of Letters Testa- 


ers. within si.x months after the 
first publication of this notice, to 
■the said Administrator at the of- 
fice of hi-s attorney. Thomas L. 
Griffith, Jr.. 1105 East Vernon 
avenue. City of Los .\ngeles. 
County of Los Angele?. State of 
California, which said ofTice the 


mentary thereon to Thom.as L. undersigned selects as a place of 
Grifrith, Jr.. will be heard at 10 business Ln all matters connected 
o'clock A. M.. on Jan. 13, 1938, ' with said estate, or to file them 
at the Court Room of Depart- „with tlie necessary vouchers, 
■Rtt 24 of the Suaerior Couri o^ - a-ithin six months after the fir»t 
fhe State of California, in and publication of this notice, in the 
for the County of Los Angeles, office of the Clerks of the Su- 


Dated December 17, 1937. 
L. E. LAMPTON, County Clerk 
L. E. LAMPTON, 
County Clerk. 
By Morris Barr, Deputy 
Thomas L. Griffith, Attorney 
for Petitioner, 1105 E. Vernon 
•renue, CE. 39078. 
Date of first pub. Dec. 23, 1937 


MAJESTIC 
HAND LAUNDRY 

30 pieces of flat finished work 

£or $1.00. We Call & Deliver 

24-Hour Service 

Henderson & Brown. Props. 

2714 S. C— tral-Aye. AO<133M 


perior Court of the S^te of Call 
fornia, in and for the County 
of Los Angeles. 

Date d_ De cember 21, 1937, 

JETHRO PORTER SIMS, 
Administrator of the Estate 
of Carrie B. Sims, Deceased 
Attorney for Administrator, 
Thomas L. GriiRth. Jr., 1105 E, 
Vernon avenue, CE. 29078. 
Date first pub. Dec. 23. 1987 • 


SOUTH TO NORTH 

i South to North, Cecil B. De 
I Mille has charted his course, 
. planning "Hudson's Bay Com- 
I pany" in the wUds of Canada to 
j follow "The Buccaneer", iitoHd 
I in Lmiiiiana biyoux. 


The Hair. If Your Hair Is Dry I 
and Wiry Try | 

Wild Rose Hair Grower 

If you are bothered with Fall- 
ing Hair. Dandruff, Itcning Scalp, 
or any air Trouble, we -want -vou ' 
to try a jar of Wild Rose Hair 
Grower. The remedy contains 
medical properties that go to the 
roots of the hair, stimulates the 
skill, helping nature to do its 
work. Lea^•es the hair soft and 
silky. Highly perfumed. A good 
remedy for Heavy and Beautiful 
Black Eyebrows.' Can be used 
with Hot Iron for Straightening. , 
Price Sent by Mail 50c 
— Postage 19e 
TEMPLE OIL for D.4RKENING 

'FUK W AFT t. 

AGE>fT'S OUTFIT: 1 Hair Grow- j 
er, 1 Temple Oil, 1 Shampoo, 1 | 
Pressing Oil, 1 Face Cream and ' 
Directions for Selling, %ZM. 25c 
Extra for Postage. 

E. B. LYONS 

418 NORTH CENTRAL 
Oidahoma City, OUa. 


VICTORY CARPET 
CLEANING COMPANY 

Rugs Cleaned and Size(LS1.25 
Cash and Carry |1.N 

4014 Long Beach Aveone 
Phone AD-680« 


W. Cldybonie 

We gpwi'liii ia DTHNO * 
UINING all ColOTt «l SfeM 

IMC CMind. n-un 


Fro* D«Uv«ffv 


Real Estate Bargains 

Nicely located lot in Central 
Avenue Gardens. Lot 40xll>. 
No bonds or taxes, priced to 
sell. S395.00. Make your own 
Terms, 

4-roora house on 54 foot lot. 
Total price $1150. f2M down. 
S13 per month. Located on 
paved street. Unnsoally gt>od 
buy. 

Many other attractive bar- 
gains. We also buy trust deeds. 

T. W. MORROW 

Licensed Real Estate Broker 

1694 E. 103rd St Phone KI-1912 

Watts, California 


Guaranteed 
BEST BUYS IN CITY 

FOR PARTICULAR PEOPLE 

SIDNEY PRESTON DONES 

East 42nd near Wall St. — 10-room double, 5 rooms rear; 
Home Owners Loan Corp. 5 percent interest. 


FORECLOSED BARGAIN 

8 rooms, hardwood thruout, on 42nd near Wall; also has 
8-room double and two garages. 


7-room on 25th near San Pedro, $450 cash. bal. 5 percent 
interest. Home Owners Loan Corp. 


27th St. — 6 rooms, hardwood floors in every room, with 
3-room rear. Real bargain. 


48th St, near Wall — 6-room bungalo-w front, 4 room rear. 
This is the most beautiful home on the Eastside and can be 
bought at SIOOO under value. Your own terms. 

34th St. — 7 rooms front: 4 rooms rear; newly decorated, a 
real beauty. Home Owners Loan Corp. 5 percent interest. 


33rd St. — 7-room front, 6-room rear, $1175 cash and move 
in. Rear house now vacant. 


Headquarters for Home Owners Loan Corp. Properties — 
Veterans Bureau, Bank and Bnildini: Loan Ass'n. Properties 


(Loans to make part of the first payment to employed people.) 


CALL ME DAY OR NIGHT 

Sidney P. Dones 

1166 E. 27TH ST. - AD. 0464 - Night: AD. 5095 
Notary Public 


Get Money ... Love 


SUCCESS 


I fuarsatM to Mp 70a (it • n«« ttert la 
Hfa Na can kcrand Imm. Sta* •orn. 
ina I WrM* ■• lodur. hionutin FHCEI 

M. WILLIAMS. Joornal Square Sti. 
JtrMy City, N. J. 


^- •■■-:. A 



Bus. Phone ADams 8520 

Statoo's Radio and Eleetiie 

Sales and Service Cot. 

Tubes and accessories. Estima- 
tor for East Side Electric Co. 

Housewiring 8c all kinds of 
Motor and ' Electric Apparatus 

Repaired. 2817 Central Ave. 


Beware^ Coughs 

FROM COMMON COLDS 

That Hang On 

No matter how many medicines 
you have tried for your cough, 
chest cold, or bronchial irrita- 
tion, you can get rcUef now with 
Creomulsion. Serious trouble 
may be brewing and ywi cannot 
afford to take a chance with any 
rmeedy less potant than Creomul- 
sion, which goes right to the seat 
of the trouble and aids nature to 
joothe and heal the inflamed mu- 
cous membranes and to loosen 
and expel the germ-laden 
phlegm. 

Even if other remedies have 
failed don't be discouraged, try 
Creomulsion. Your druggiat ia 
authorized to refund your money 
if you are not thoroughly satis- 
fied with the benefits obtained 
from the very first bottle. Creo- 
mulsion is one word — not two, 
and it has no hyphen in it Ask 
for it plainly, see that the name 
on the bottle is Creomulsion, and 
you'll get the genuine product 
■nd the relief you waat (Adv). 


HOME AND INCOME 
PROPERTIES 

Priced to Sell at Onae 
ALL VERY EASY TEKMS 

$1400 — 5-rm. mod. stucco like 
new. 

$2500— Look; big lot, 100x285, 
facing 2 streets and big lot 100 
xl35 adjoining; 4-rm. hotise, 
garage, chicken house, and 
pen; fine location, 89th street 

$2950 — 5-rm. stucco, large: gar- 
age, with Apt. above: lovely 
cor. lot 50x120; fine location; 
Central Ave. Gardens. | 

$3750 — 8-rm. stucco, double and | 
4-rm. house; lot 100x150; good ; 
location; 91st street. j 

$7650 — 8-unit mod. stucco court, i 
like new: 4-rm. house; garages, i 
lot 100x135; fine rental loca 
tion. X 

Powers Reolty Co. 

fM B. MAT 8T. . LA. tt9t 
Please phone for appointment 


WANTED: Poultry and rabbits 
of all kinds. Will calL Cut- 
Rate Poultry Co., 5893 Compton 
Ave. Phone. JE. 9949. 



U35 


UNITES STATEa PCNTAL < 


Mk 






l: ;.:-3*. 


'-'./SLi^- >■"' ' ' " 


CITY BROTHERS 

wish to express their best wishes to express their best 
wishes to their m.any clients and friends for a Merty 
Christmas and Prosperous New Year. We will be flard 
to serve you in the future as we have' in the past . . . 
FOB SALE 

5 ROO.M; EXCELLENT CONDITION IMH 

2 HOUSES ON ONE LOT; A REAL SNAP 

Down Payment $iOO. * 

FORECLOSURE ON 8 UNTIS 

Many Other Good Bargains. Now is the Iteie to Buy. 
Property is Going Up: 

CITY BROTHERS 

Office 816 E. 40th Place ADorm 13702 


I 


FOR SALE 

SPECIAL SACRIFICES 

» rwMBt, Raat Santa Barbaxa Are. $1IMJ«; 9SM.M CMh. 

7 nMOS, East 42ad Stnct $2350.M: S2S«.M cash. 

S rams East iZnd Street SMM J*; S2M.N cartu 

« T«ea bongalow. Bartweod Ploon, W. 77tli St, lUMJt. 
Small Paymeat Down. 

5 roooas front, 4 remna rear, Vcnke, Calif., fSSM; 9SM i 
INCOBfE 

5 tiarti, Mie doable koose, eoraer lot: US ft 
$35M.H; $SM.M eask. 

4 nnlt flat, 3 roons each, lot S«xl3« ft. W. of Caatnl At» 
$35M.M; $«M.M cash. 


IF YOU MISS US— YOU MISS THE BEST tUYS. 

WILLIAM H. GAMBLE CO. 

1 1.1 I. WMliinfllMi BM. FRotfMf 9C2S 

RESIDENCE PRONK: .AD. 11C27 


FOR SALE 

When one decides to make an investment be ^M«dd thiwlr 
first of the soundness and safety of this investmeftt end the 
poasible returns which ti will yield in a given time. Keal estct< 
is one investment which will insure you protection ag ainttf 
sconomic instabilty. We offer some worxJerful bareiins in 
homes now. 

Six-romn bouse oa East 42od wcat of Centx^ fall paiae 
(35M. Down payment of $5M.M will baadle this »aA the feai- 
anee life rent. 

Five-room house west of Central, Eaat 47tt strMt twU 
price $23«0. Only $650.M down a»d the balance Msy. 


Six-room house in front and foor-rooai boose la rear, 
t7th street near JtUin. Full price is $335«.00: S8o«.aa wB kaa- 
Ue this. This is a real iaT«Sment and is worthy of coaaldeea- 
tiod. 

Six-room house west of Cottral Avcnoc, East 43rd Plaec. 
t2$M.M full price with $5M.OO down and the balaaae Ukc raat 

For income property We offer a fovr-famfly flat bvildteg 
.ocated near Avalon Boaletard. Thsl has a monthly tecooie of 
^9000. The fnU price is $5000.00; $750 wiU handle tMs elMT 
jtroperty. 

Elgbt-anit court an comer lot near East SOth street f79M. 
renna can be arranged to salt th« buyer. This is clear pswpoffly 
iBd yoa should see it today. 

GIVE US A CALL TODAY. A-V¥ OF OOt SALESBtSN 
WILL BE GLAD TO SKKTE TOU Wl SPBCIALXEE IN 
FIRE INSURANCE; ALSO WE BATI KENTALS. 


Walter L. Gordon Co. 

4015 Central Ave. ADoms 3193 

d tta GaMral Ai 


FOR SALE 


9 room house. East 20th St Price $:5O0.0O. Down $900. 
Monthly $25 00. 

5 room house. East 45th St $1800. Down $500. Monthly 
$25.00. 

2 houses, 4 roonu each and store build inf. Let MxlM. 
$3250. Down $850. 121^-1219 E. IStb 8t 

8 room house. East 27th St near Central Ava. $3800. 
Down $500. Monthly $25.00. 

8 room Stucco bouaa. West Adams, west of Westara (eoni- 
er). Cost $30,000. Lot 60x178. Price $7,000 tunUtmi. 

' B room house. 813 East Adams St $3600. 

k unit Stucco Flat 8 roona oaeh; 5 roea ftane boaaa 
mt. $7200. . . . 

6 room houae. Dast 53rd 8t aad MdUalay. Frfaa $3010. 
Down $300. Monthly $33.00. 

room Stucco front 4 roaan Stucco raw- Doable Staaao 
garage. Price $8300.^ East 41atSt 

■ 3 Unit Stucco Apt One 7 nomi two 5 ■nam and 3 raaB ~ 
Apt $7850. 

7 room house. 1S56 "East Wth 8t 13430.00. Down HOO^O. 
7 room house. 1436 East SSrd St $2*00. Down $900.00. 


EGiah 



U. 


LICENSED REAL ESTATE IROKER 

AUTO AMD irna wsurance 

MONR TO LOAMOM BK^L tn ^ ^ Mp j a MJ ^ MM 
OWWKM BBBHMMOB 

2504 S. CBBtrarATB. I 1411 E. W«liiiii«M Si. 


K' v.>. 


.-)^ 


1 1. 

-4 1 


i!*-'- r- 





^ «..: 


r - <r 


INCREASE 
B YOUR 
SAVINGS 




fi 


I 


' Quality Foods Sold as Low as the Law allows 


DRIVE A FEW BLOCKS AND SAVE A FEW DOLLARS! 


SAVE 

WITH 

SAFETY 


These Specials Good at E. F» Smithes 4222 Sontii Central Only 


SATURDAY and SUNDAY 


Meat Department — 43rd & Central Ave. 


FANCY YOUNG BEEF 

SIRLOIN STtAKS 
RIB STEAKS 
T-BONE STEAKS 


FANCY YOUNG BEEF 

PORTERHOUSE 
ROUND STEAKS 
SIRLOIN STEAKS 


iS). 


FANCY YOUNG BEEF 


FKESH AND LEAN" ^ ^^^ 

Hambu rger 10 

9 




BOILING 

BEEF 




GROUND ^ M 

ROUND 16 

Pot Roast 11 






SHOULDER CLOD ^ ^ 

Clod Boasts XS 

RUMP ^ A 

ROASTS 10 
STEW 13 

Short Ribs 11 


lb 


lb 


H 
lb 


lb 


CENTER CUT— OVEN ^ ^ 

ROASTS 14 

POT ^^ 0^ 

ROASTS 13 


lb 


lb 


SIRLOIN TIP ^ *M 

ROASTS 17 


i0 
lb 


LEAN l}EEi<' ^ ^^ 

Beei Stew lo 


lb 


BEEF 


Tongues 14 

Fresh Sliced ^m ^ 

Beet Liver lo 

BEEF ^^ ^ 

HEARTS 11 

FISH 


lb 



lb 

r 

ib 


Fresh Sliced 


£ resh bliced 4^ ^ 

HAUBUT Zb 


Li 


£Tesh Sliced g^ m 

SALMON 20 


£b 


FRESH SLICED 


\^ 


Swordiish ZS" 
Delicatessen Department 

SAUER- 


VEAL AND PORK 


LEG OF 


Milk Veal 


RUMP OF 


VEAL 


SHOULDER 

VEAL 


SHOULDER VEAL 

STEAKS 


BREAST 


VEAL 


WHOLE PORK 

Shoulders 


WHOLE PORK 

Pork Legs 


PORK SHOULDER 

ROASTS 


PORK LEG 


Leg Boasts 


WHOLE PORK 


Pork Loins 


PORK LOIN 


Loin Boasts 


PORK LOIN 


Loin Boasts 


LARGE PORK 


Pork Chops 


SHOULDER PORK 

Pork Steak 


6 


lb 


8 


lb 


2 


1^ 
lb 


6 


lb 


2 


lb 


7 


lb 


9 


!b 


3 


lb 


9 


lb 


1 


lb 


9 


lb 


1 


lb 





tb 


9 


Ib 


Loin Chops Z 2 

POULTRY 


FRYING 


Chickens 3S 


Ib 


lb 


ROASTING 


HENS 26 


Xb 


STEWING 


HENS 23 


§0 

lb 


KSAUT .. 


2n«^9C 


SALAD Z^iy 


HOLLAND HERRINC : . Sfor2Sc 
COIfflCT^^^g^ «c 

COTTAGE 4#%0 I GERMAN iTf*" 

CHEESE .... XVlb I SALAMI .... 4J«lb 


KMH£ft StYLE 


:iirrrr> 


18! 


Pimiento Cheese Spread . . Z5k 


mmdTd^ 


, , e e 171: 1 Kg Bars Zib^iSc 


17c 


MAYONNAISE »nt 

H}ft£ PIt£$£ftV£$ 

strawberry .lb. 19c iJ Uap bc r r y «.lb. 19c 

HIRCEB TSr Kiakadi <f^^ 

XOirt CHEESE .... A /lb 


HAM 


Potato 
SALAD 


15^ 


KSles5-10^ 


BUTTER • • • • • • t lb., aic 


Mtttton, Smoked Meat 


YEARLING MUTTON ^ ^ . 

LEGS 14 


lb 


YEARUNG MUTTON #%i0 

Shoulders o"^ 

YEARLING MUTTON flVi^ 

Mutton Stew 7*^ 


YEABLING MUTTON ^ ^ 

CHOPS 11 

Cudahy's Gjjpld Coin Sliced, 

BACdN 


ib 


>/j-lb. 
Pkg. 


14^ 


lb 


EASTERN SLICED g^ ^ 

BACON 24 

BACON itf # i 

SQUARES 16 ' 

Cudahy's Eastern Skinned ^m ^^ 

HAMS- 18 


lb 


BONELESS HAM g^ ^| 

BUTTS 2S 


ib 


10 
lb 


Cudahy's Eastern Skinned ^^ ^^ 

HAMS i" 22 

LARGE HAM ^^ ^^ ^| 

Sttces 2 2S 

SALT g^ J^ 

PORK 20 


lb 


SALT 4m -M 

jowELs Id 

BACON 


10 

lb 


mnd 
Off 


WBSLTgCSS 


28 




lb 


WHOLE SLAB J^^tt 

BACON 23 


10 
Ib 


COMPOUND - LARD 
Oysters 

Snow White ^10 

Compound "^ 


PURE gm ^ 

LARD 11 




tb 


LABGE JUMBO ^^ Mp| 

OYSTERS 35 


GreatValue 



12 


1/2 

c 

lb. 


BUI«— YELLOW or WHITE 

CORN MEAL 


CANE SUGAR 


W^ACiclUNION BEER 
Bag '«#^ ll-oz. Steinie Bottles- 



Each 


sorbtex 

TOILET TISSUE 


irons I Ac Gold Tint Peanut Butter 91 c 
*V 21b. Jars Each m^ 


VAL VITA No. 21/, Cans 

Pork 8 Beans 

HOME FOLK No. tVi 

RED BEANS 

HOME FOLKS No. Z'/, Cans 

LIMA BEANS 

NUGGET No. 2i/, Cans 

PUMPKIN 



KENT FARM No. 2 Cans 

SUGAR CORN 


KERN'S ' 14-oz. Bottle 

CATSUP 

GLORIETTA No. 2 Cans 

Tomato Juice 


M. C. P. 


12-oz. Cans 


Orange Juice 


Graniilated SUGAR 10S55«|!5'yS*l* **«?**»* M**"^^ 2'"15«^ 

VAL VITA 

SOUP 

5' 


PEA or 

tomato- 
No. 1 TaU Cans 
Each 


DELITE 


Crackers 


SODAS or 
GRAHAMS— 


8 




lb 


BAKER'S COCOA 1 Ac I Brown Brer Rabbit SYRUP He 

Mb. Tips - .Each AV (No. 21? Each 23c) No. I'z, Each Am 


PEDIGRE DOG FOOD liforfCc EAGLE CANNED BEER X orfCc 

No. 1 Tall Cans V A| J 1 12-oz. Cans , : ^ m^ 


BULK HOMINY GRITS \ ^^. | Ac Gold Label Brer Rabbit Syrup | Cc 

(5 Pounds ^ 15c) ^ AV | (No. V/, £ach 29c) No. n/, F^h *'^ 


Just-Off- tfae-C ob Shoepeg: ^^ ^^^Bi 

coRN™3"25 


Young & Tender Fancy String 


Valley Belt 

FRESH 


I uung a: x enaer f ancy i^tnng g^ ^^ ^h 

BEANS "3 "25 


CANNED MILKfPruneS 

ALPINE— CARNATION— BORDEN'S— SEGO H * mrmmm^^JtM 

Ball' 3 


LCOOL SPRING 

)LDEN BANT.\5i 


I^o. 2'i Cans 


SmaU 
Cans 


'Corn 


No. 2 
Can 


3'27 


CALGREEN 
SWEET SUGAR 

PEAS 


No. 2 Cans 


NATUB-SWEET No. 2 

GRAPEFRUIT 
JUICE 


3 25 


DURKEE'S MARGARINE | lie I BANNER MILK XJtkc 

Pound - A«# (Small Cans 3 for 10c) Tall Cans J iV w 


Valley Bloom Peaches l^orfCc MARCO DOG FOOD /l'o'99c 

No. 2 ' ', Cans ^ ^ "^ No. 1 TaU Cans *T MtMt 


ROTAL SORGHUM QcAVALON GRAPE JELLY l|c 

No. li'; Cans Each w I 2-lb. Jars , Each mA 


FANCY BLUE ROSE 

RICE 

3 Pound ■ ■ C 


KKNT FARM 


'So. 3 cmns 


String Beans 

VAI, VITA No. tM 

TOMATOES 


Each 

SATISFACTION- Xe. » rann 

SUGAR CORN 


No. tVi cans 


LXCKY IKAF 


>o. 2 cans 


TOP ROW 


FAMO 


HOMINY 


No. 2'/^ c»na 


Apple Sauce 
^ SPAGHETTI 


LariTf c« 


FINES FL.WOR No. I tall 

for 
Salad 


Navy B«ans | Vegetables 

3 Pound ^ ^WC 
Package J M 


XABIP08A 


No. HI-, cans 


REICH'S 


1-Ib. crllo pkr. 

Macaroni s^^hetti 


Refugee Beans 

PBIJLI.IP'8 MIXED Xo. 2 can* 

Vegetables 


Harvest King 


Harvest n.uis p^p ^^ 

Flour 7. Y 

24Hb.sack C ^^ 


MRS. REICH'S 

MACARONI 
SPAGHETTI 
Salad Maraconi 

2-Ib. cello pkg -. . 


Golden Gate 

Flour 

24}-lb. sack 

No. 10 Sack 35c 

No. 5 Sack 20c 


FRUIT and YEGETARLE DEPT. 


Fancy Calavo 


Avocados* 9* 


Extra Fancy Apples 

Delicious 


5 19 


Solid Heads 


&>oud Heads ^k 

CABBAGEl 


c 

Ob 


Large Utah Type 

CELERY 


stalk ^L< 


CaUfonS ^ ^^ 1 i Sweet Navel ^ m ^^ 

DATES \Qil Oranges >'° 10« 


Fancy Yellow 


YAMS 3 -14 


/ 


Idaho Husset 

Potatoes 


lO-M 


LIQUOR SPECIALS 


% YEARS OLD— 90-PROOP 

EIGHT BITS 

Stralg:ht Bourbon Whiskey 

FULL KrrrtC 

PINT 


59 


Ji/j Tears Old— 90 Proof 

Jessie Moore 

Kentncky Bourfoon WMskey 
Half Pint 46c 

FULL 
PINT . ..- 


vt 


Imported West Indies 

Rum Brngal 

Regular $3.05 . . Special 

FIFTH 5 ■ '•^ 
GALLON 


»1 


8-Tear-OId — Importrd 

McCALLUM'S 
SCOTCH 

Full $^59 

Fifth Gal. 


t- 


One Year Old— Gold Club 
STRAIGHT BOURBON 


WHISKEY 

49* 


Half Pint 27c 

FULL 
PINT _ 


-t 


■f" 






ip Mootfas Old'-M Proof 

lEhree lUvets 

Sttjrislit Bourbon Whldtey 

^^u $105 

GiiLLON 


sj 


fSHF 


•?i. 


>y ■-, «-f.i^-'.'Ai»-L*-^r*: .■■''.■ T^'.-,"j"-.-d»<^-<' 


.^:#^- 




i£.,4 


rjiiGA*V* . ■; ^^■■■- 1 .iy^^^.~ ■ V AjL-P. 






?4 


m 


:,.!^i 


• 


^^VPiPPiPiP 


L^^.l!.»^..bLiWUL.,...JU|p^j||l|||^^jp||^^ 



T 


Thuridoy, ionuory ^,19^7 


*- 


If you fail to read THE CALIF0RNIA-1AGL€ you may never know It Happened 


.i^^^j'W '".# 


^UDENT MEET! KG 

BACKS Ff©HT 0N 
DISCRIMINATION 

[00 Peleigotes Take Stand Against 
limCpew Education, War/Fascism 

POilGHfCEEPSIE, N. Y., Jan. 6 (CNA)— Six 
indred delegates from 150 colleges and universities 
^roughout the country^ mostly white, took a stand 
|st week ogoinst Jim Crow education, war and fas- 

ot the third annual convention of the American 

Jent Union, meeting on the campus of the exclu- 

/e Vossor college here 


|A group of Negro studetvts, 
stly from Southern schools led 
le attack. Olga Verin, of Ober- 
h College, told of racial discrim- 
|ation at Oberlin, the first col- 
toJ admit Negroes after the 
pil War. Miss Varin cited the 
of a boy who was repri- 
ided by the dean for dancing 
th a white girl student at a 
litory dance. She told of a 
latron chiding two white girls 
|ho wished to room with a Ne- 
':«irl during a week-end in the 

l^^e dcnuuui » statement of 
cy," said Bfiss Verin. "We 
to know if they are de- 
»tely teming from the tra- 
i«Mi of eqiuOity the school es- 
^Uished in 1876*" 

^ Reed, of the University 
-hicago, voiced opposition to 
^mg restrictions against Ne- 


Sweepings From the News Of the World 
CONDENSED SUMMARY FOR ll^REAioEftl. 


^ 


grbes in Chicago's Sooth Side 
"black belt", which is . adjacent 
to Chicago University. University 
authorities were accused of tak- 
aig an active part in the segre- 
gation of the race. 
Hit Film Stereotypes 

A growing interest by the na- 
tion's students in social problems 
off the campus was indicated by 
Elizabeth WilUams of Bennett 
College, Greensboro, N. C, where 
students have taken the lead in 
boycotting motion picture thea- 
tres in reprisal for a rfecent rul- 
ing by theatre owners prohibit- 
ing the showing of all pictures in 
whch Negro actors play anything 
but the traditional caricatures of 
the race. I 

In presenting his report to the 
conventfon, Joseph P. Lash, exe- ' 
cutive secrtHary of the union, ^ 
branded tne fascisx blcc of Italy, 
Japan and Gfermany, as the chief 
threat to democracy. ; 


Blind Girl's EsMy 
Wins Ffixe 

NEW YORK— The Chamber of 
Cotmnerce awarded first prize 
in its essay contest to Frtmces 
Berry, of 220 Grand Avenue, 
Brooklyn, a blind student of 
Wadleigh high school in Lower 
Harlenx Miss Berry defeated 300,- 
OOQ competitors. Her essay dis- 
cussed the problems of rehabilat- 
ing the Negro sightless. 

Bojongles in Roie of 
Sonto to Horlttin Kids 

NEW YORK— Bill Robinson, 
famed master of the tap terp- 
sichore, did his daily good deed 
last Friday when he deposited 
an automobile load of toys at 
the West I35th street poUce sta- 
tion to be distributed as Christ- 
mas gifts to Harlem kids. 


„.l.- 


No One Wants 

G.O.P. NominoHon 

JOAiQ BEACH— Senator 
Arthur H. Vandenberg, reaction- 
ary Michigan Republican was 
quoted as saying this week he 
was "not a candidate" for Presi- 
dent in 1940 and "I do not int«id 
to be at any time in the future". 
Two weeks ago ex-Governor 


^Landon (remember him?) let it 
be known tiiat he would not run 
feven if he were conscripted. 


British Fiiers^^>^: 

Bomb Arabs 

JERUSALEM— Eleven Arabs 
were killed near Tiberia when 
British bombing planes bombed 
an Arab village. 


Slote Hules 
For 


Negro Exclusions Wins 
New Trial 

JEFFERSON CITY, Mo.— The 
State Supreme Court this week 
ordered a new trial for Ander- 
son Logan, charged with the 
murder of his wife, on the 
grounds that Negroes had been 
excluded from the jury panels in 
the defendant's case. 


ilf Horlem Liyes Below U. 
IS. Scole, Federal Survey Says 

L'^w'^J?^^ ^^''- ^- (CNA)-One-fourth of thf familief in 
|ew Yorlf City, richest city in the world, receives wages of less 
$20 a wee^ and half of the Negro families live on $16 a 
; yOT -less, according to a survey made public this week by 
lor Lubin, Commissioner of Labor Statistics at Washington. 
l?"?*" e\^o?:^ *^* survey showed 1 "At all income levels frMn $500 
t $1,814 was the maximum I to $3,000 Negroes paid a higher 
ual income of half of the na- I avera^^e rent than white famili- 
e white families in New York I es," the report said. "Among 
ty, with fully one-quarter of ! both native white and Negro 


■families living on less than 
1,000 a year. • f 
J Negro families fared even 
Jorse. At income levels as low 
$500 a year, they paid higher 
t^erage rents than whites as a 
lit of I'acial discrimination en- 
ed by landlords and making 
imposible for them to move 
from one section of the 
|ty to another to take Sdvant- 
of lower rents. 


families having more than $500 
inecime, families ot bosiness and 
professional groups spent more 
for rent than families ot wage 
earners and clerical workers at 
the same income level." 

It was found that ownership of 
native white families and only 
homes was rare. Less than five 
one in sixteen native Negro 
families owned their oWn homes. 


'Angels" Appeal 
Income Taxes 

WASHINGTON —Thirty-eight 
members of Father Divine's re- 
ligious organization this week 
requested the Board of Tax Ap- 
pals to redetermine their 1936 
income taxes. They alleged that 
the Bureau had acted arbitrarily 
by placing values on their in- 
comes without investigation 
their economic status. 


of 


Seven Arrested in 
Cotton Frauds 

LITTLE ROCK— Federal m- 
vestigators arrested seven white 
farmers and business men this 
week for filing fraudulent claims 
in order to receive cotton- loans 
through the Commodity Credit 
Corporation. 


lumon Errors Held Cause 

of Majority of Traffic Deaf-hs 

rs of motorists and pedestrians were responsible for more 
9'7 .per_ceiit of the traffic fatalities in Los Angeles city and 
y in 1937, reports the public safety department of the Auto- 
Club of Southern Califor- ! cent of the de&th toil, a survey of 

coroner's records shows. 

Violations of right-of-way led 
all other causes, followed by pe- 
destrians crossing between inter- 
section^, and pedestrians cross- 


blved 


Practically every case in- 

a Vehicle Code violation 

By the same token, motor cat 

Jiechanical failures and condi- 

lons beyond the driver's control 


ted for less than three per i iug intersections carelessly. 



ALLIVEB LBS AN6ELES 

TOMAKE ROOM FOR 1938 MORELS 

2&0 ELECTRIC DEALEItS DFTER: 

<^ s/^ ma niPucTiOiifS 

^9%P0W^: ^y^AnSTO PAY 

X^wtp£ CHOICE ormpiis 



Here's yoor opportunity to get an electric rang^ 
■c a big saving! Electric dealers are clearing floors 
fat 1938 models. Brand new 1937 electtics widi 
•11 late features are marked way down; demonstra- 
tors and older models are offered at practically cost 
or less! Easy EHFA TERMS ?pply.. . . and your 
' Bureau oflfers a FREE WIRING PLAN. 

Se$ yourEltftric Dealer NOW or phone MI 4211, 
Siatum2644...Sale ends January SI. ' 7 



'iJ~ i. "TOOR CIIT-OWK4d 

BM«A& V POWE% <«P LIGHT 


aM»0|h«. 


aaa. 


Jim Crowism 
Reaps Huge 
Death Toll 

BUFFALO, N. Y., Jan. 6 (CN 
A)_iThe tuberculosis rate for 
Negroes in Buffalo, N. Y.- is 10 
times higher than xor whites, 
venereal diseases are prevalent 
among the race at a 10 to 1 rate 
as compared to the rdsf of the 
population, heart disease takes 
twice as many deaths per thou- 
sand among Negroes than the rest 
of the population, twice as many 
colored mothers die in childbirth, 
in 1933, out of every thousand 
Negro babies bom, 116 died. 

The above i* a partial list of 
the facts relating to the status 
of the Negroes of the Niagara 
Frontier as brought out in the 
rpcent open hearings conducted 
in Buffalo by the New York State 
Temporary Commission on the 
Conditions of Urban Negroes. 

Dr. Myron McGuire, local den- 
tist, gave a detailed report ex- 
posing housing conditions among 
Negroes. 
Ask Slum Clearance 

"Negroes are forced to pay 
excessively high rents and are 
crovrded against their w^ill into 
unsanitary hovels. In many plac- 
es signs 'To Rent— for White 
Only" are hung out. Real estate 
operators take advantage of both 
Negro and white renters by in- 
ducing Negroes to occupy homes 
next to whites, who move be- 
cause they fear property loss 
from Negro neighbors. Then the 
real estate operators charge ex- 
orbitant rentals to other Negro 
families who move In." 


While parking rules vary iii 
different cities, there are certain 
circumstances under which park- 
ing is prohibited by state law. 
The Automobile Club of South- 
em California summarizes them 
tor the New Yeair as follows: 

Within an inteneeticMi; on a 
crosswalk; between a safety 
zone an adjacent curb or 
alon; sucb curb where indicat-'^ 
ed by local signs or red paint; 
withm 15 feet of a driveway 
entrance to any fire station; 
within 15 feet of a fire hydrant 


Parking 


'y: '«. . ; ' \T | T III . 

. V - •■.::■•••■ 

Tuskege^; Gets 
$100,000 in Gifts 

TUSKEGEE, Ala., Jan. 6. (CN 
A) — Two Christmas .gifts of $50,- 
000 each have been ireoeived by 
Tuskegee Institute,. Dr.- Freder- 
ick D. Patterstm, president, an- 
nounced this week. 

Dif. Patterson said one > was 
froim an educational foundation 
in New York City and, the other 
from a private source. Many 
other smaller gifts from patrotns 
of the institute all over the 
cotmtry have been pouring ;in for 
the past week, -he stated. ■ 


or other distance as mart^ed ex- 
cept when the car is attended 
by a licensed operator or chauf- 
feur; in front of a public or 
private driveway; on a side- 
walk; alongside or opposite any 
street or highway excavation 
or obstruction when stopping 
Or parking would obstruct 
traffic; on roadway side of any 
vehicle stopped, parked/ or 
standing at the curb, or edge 
of a Jiighway; in curb bus pas- 
senger loading zone; in a tube 
or tunnel. 


Women^s Hats Very Small 
Or Very Large; Veils to Go 

Women's hats, which have gone to extremes in size, shape and 
contour, will revert to more sensible lines in the Spring, according 
to fashion forecast by Robert KaUoch, head designer at Columbia 

dies and Spain will also provide 
inspiration for both millinery and 
clothing, he adds. 

"Clean, classic lines will pre- 
vail in the Spring outfits," Kal- 
loch continued. "Three and four 
color combinations will not be 
unusual. For example, I am de- 
signing for Miss Blondell a din- 
ner dress in four colors, with 
black floating chiffon skirt, flesh 
chiffon top with sapphire and 
jade chiffon sashes, and coral 
jewelry." 


Studios. 

The pergpda and pergola pin- 
nacles of the winter will go into 
the closet, Kalloch declares. 

"Hats will be either extremely 
small, or extremely large, he de- 
clares. "AU wiU cast a shadow, 
and crowns will be shallow. 

"Furthermore, the veil wiU 
go!" 

Kalloch states that Spring 
styles will be influenced by the 
parkas and other styles of the 
American eskimo. The East In- 


Birth Data Bars 
Harlem's Aged 
From Pensions 

NEW YORK, Jan. 6. (CNA)— 
Hundreds of aged Harlemites au-e 
denied old-age pensions because 
they were bom in Southern stat- 
es, where birth certificates were 
not issued until 1900 and who 
are therefore unable to produce 
proof of their age. 

The story is cited for an aged 
North Carolina born woman, the 
daughter of a slave, who is be- 
ing kept off the pension rolls. 

Fanny Ingram of 304 W. 128th 
street, says she can prove that 
she is 67 years old, citing the 
name of a white person, Henry 
Lisle, who was nursed by her 
own mother not long after the 
Civil War and grew up along 
side of her. She also said that 
the man who owned her mother 
was Hampton Hamiriond, whose 
Qlantation was in Anderson 
<3ounty. North Carolina. 
■ The aged woman is today liv- 
ing on relief with her 18-year- 
old grandson. 

Korway Rejects 
Bid^tdllecofnize 
I to fly ^n fflriopia 

OSLO, Norway, Jan. 6. (CNA) 
— ^Thfe ' -Norwegian government 
this week refused to be party to 
a mpve initiated by The Nether- 
landa. for diplomatc recognition 
•of the- Italian "^hiopian Em-, 
'pire". In a personal message to 
Haile Selassie, exiled Emperpr of 
Aldopia, ^ing-fitttdEon-dediTed: 
"My govenunent refuses - the 
ilt«i«Klion of TThe Netherlands ^ 
)^^;»oach Great <^:Britain~ and 
Irahce in regard to the recoghi- 
r^'tion of the Italian conquest of 
Ethiopia". 

Kinig Haakon's meango waa in 
nfi^ to ^jliMritnawd hy'BA- 


12,168 Haitians 
Slain, Soys Envoy 

WASHINGTON, Jan. 6. (CNA) 
— Minister Elie Lescot of Haiti 
estimated this week, on the basia 
of refugees' reports, that 12,168 
Haitians had been killed in t h e 
Dominican Republic since early 
October. He issued a statement 
shortly after a letter from Bishop 
J. M. Jan of Cape Haitian was 
made public here. Bishop Jan 
declared that nameless savageries 
had been inflicted on Haitians 
who had moved across the Domi- 
nican border in search of work. 

Lescot's revelations., w^e made 
as Resident Roosevelt and the 
Dominican dictator, Rafael L. 
TrujiUo, completed arrangements 
for negotiations for a peaceful 
settlement of the difficulties by 
arbitration invoked by the Hai- 
tian Government under the Gon- 
dra Treaty of 1923. A 5-member 
international committee will in- 
vestigate. 


le Selassie to the seven powers 
that are bound by the Oslo con- 
vention protesting "in the name 
of my people" against the pro- 
posal of The Netherlands that 
they grant what they termed de 


15,000 4>allas 
Families 
Lack Food 

AUSTIN, Tex., Jan. 6 (CNA)— 
Santa Claus found a decline in 
employment as well as in pay- 
rolls when he "visited" Texas 
this year. However, the so-called 
"return to prosperity" caused the 
Christmas scene to be less dreary 
than that of last year. 

Eighteen thousand Texas es- 
tablishments employing Negro 
.and white labor furnished the^ 
"feSsis" for Wiis' jtfport,'^-wJHCh was* 
made by the University, of Texas 
bureau of research. Only six 
cities, Amarillo, Denison, ElPaso 
Houston, * Laredo and Wichita 
Falls showed increases above the 
average in employment and pay- 
rolls despite the fact that living 
costs are rising steadily. These 
gains were shown in such indus- 
tries as laundries, foundries, cot- 
ton oil mills, dying and cleaning, 

jure recognition of the Italian 
annexation of Ethiopia. 

To date, the other Oslo powers 
have not replied to the Emper- 
or's plea. 


i 

Approye |Kig 

Program for 

Los Angeles 

A public improvement pro- 
gram, totaling $11,060,360 in cost 
and made possible largely by co- 
operation with Federal and State 
authorities, was completed and 
accepted in Los Angeles during 
the past twelve months, accord- 
mg to official reports filed this 
week with the Mayor by the 
Board of Public Works. 

The program provided steady 
employment for thousands of lo- 
cal citizens throughout the year 
1937. 

Ten construction projects, rep- 
resenting an outlay of $4,084,119 
in Works Progress Administra- 
tion funds and 18 PWA projects 
costing $1,480,610 were included 
in the program of "public im- 
provement completed in the past 
year, Mayor Shaw announced. 
An average of more than 10,000 
persons were employed in the 
program every workng day dur- 
mg this period. 
No Special Assessments 

Classification of the public 
work completed during 1937 re- 
veals that 33 miles of streets were 
paved; 37 miles were oiled; 14 
miles of storm drains were in- 
stalled; 49 miles of sidewalks and 
,40 miles of concrete gutters were 
constructed; 33 miles of sani- 
tary sewers were completed; ten 
pedestrian subways, costing $95,- 
920, were opened for use by the 
public and three bridges and 
grade separations were con- 
structed. 

The entire program, the Mayor 
said, was made possible without 
special assessments, bond issues 
or other extra cost to the tax- 
payer and property owners of 
Los Angeles.. 


Set AMo 


starting last Monday 
vehicle owners in California 



PogeThrt*-! 



two and aC %a:tt>-BdIlkni 
required to '3egiste#'lixeJr can 


for 1938 before midnight, FebnUury 4: £ith«'-get new ttteck-on-yci-, 

low license tags by that time OT^tification, ' the 1937 ^registration 
pay a heavy penalty demanded certificate carrying your correct 
by law, warns the liceiise buresok home address, and payment of 
of the Automobile Club of Southf the tot^d amount o£<3e8; assessed. 
em California. 

. This penalty is double the rf4l« ■ ^aa ' 0^ m • j 

gistration fee ($3 for private pa^ > y | 0|f (^&i^ie§(g^Siet 


senger car) and one-half the li 
cense fee. Within the past weett 
motorists should have recetveu' 
a postcard from the State De 
partment of Motor Vehicles stai 
ing the amount of fees due. 

Process of registering calls, to} ■ 
.jresentation of the post card not 


Protest Threots i| 
of intimidation \\ 

OAKLaInD, Jan. 6.— At a sp^i 
cial meeting of the executive 
ooard of the East Bay Council 
of ' the National Negro Congresb, 
the congress went on record de- 
ploring the action taken by pr6i- 
perty owners in Montclair, Metf 
riwopd, Forrest Park, Pine Hayi 
en, dnd other "restricted disf- 
tricts" in theu' threats of intimif 
dation to a Negro, Clarence 
Rhodes, who recently purchas^ 
property and is building a hoih^ 
in this -district, and pledged to 
support to- the fullest measufd 
Mr. Rhodes in the exercise of his 
civil and constitutional rights. \ 
According to reports coming' 
to the emigress and in the' 
press, the movement to try to 
keep Mr. Rhodes from build- 
ing and occupying a home in 
this area, is headed by one A. 
D. Warrai, Porter Giles, sec- 
retary of the Oakland Real Es- 
tate Board, and Lawyers Cha& 
W. Fisher and Carlos White. 


Broadcasts 
Yule Message 

LONDOtt — ASKTOgTils listeners 
to "please remember in your 
prayers those weak and oppres- 
ed peoples who have turr 
heir confident gaze toward 
Star Spangled Banner and 
'.tnd of liberty as if to disc r 
tar annouTicing redemptio ■ 
ieace," Haile Selassie, rr. 
mperor of Ethiopia, bread 
special Christmas message Sa4.iu- 
day to America over the Colum- 
bia Broadcasting system. 

In his greetings, the negus also 
said: "There are no reasons, how- 
ever legitimate they may be, that 
justify war. If the peopel cf the 
world had followed in J^he foot- 
steps of the Saviour of the Worid, 
they would no longer ^ema^l di- 
vided into hostile camps. 

"Was it not inspired fay these 
noble principles ttiat amcmg-yKnt 
brethren of oth» coua^d^ea^- rich 
sons of America had succeeded in 
laying the foundation of a new 
international order which best 
responds to the law of the Re- 
deemer? 

'To banish thef" scourage of war, 
to ressemble all the states great 
and small in a family <rf araons, 
so that any differences that^niiy 
arise between th^n. 


and, petroleum refining. 

Conditions among the unem- 
ployed are unusually severe 
although the Texas WPA quota 
is to be increased to meet some 
of the emergency. In Dallas 
alone, 15,000 families are with- 
out sufficient food, shelter cind 
clothing: Miss Ada Miller, chair- 
man of the relief heeds commit- 
tee of the North Texas Chapter 
of the American Association of 
Social Workers, has announced 
that an additional monthly sum 
of $100,000 is needed to meet the 
relief situation in this city alone. 

ROSE FEVER 

.. ;When Gary Cooper was spray- 
ed with perfume — in Bccordance 
^ith the script of Paramqunt's 
Bluebelerd's Eighth Wife"— the 
lanky actor began to sneeze. The 
perfume was rose water, and 
Gary suffers from rose fever, an 
ailment akin to hay tever. 



SPECIAL RACE TRAINS DIRECT 

TO T«ACK FROM LOS jANGELES 

gwt, fi e qu e ut and comfortaMe tnrin « ei i ln l e a ras - 
Los Angeles at Sixth ft Main Strert^temilnal ea^ 
racing day direct for Santa Anita Paik race track. 

Sov* Tim* . . Porfcias FeM . . Avoid Traffic Wonim 

From Christmas Day until Marcb 12th, Incluslva, 
Santa Anita Park race track at Arcadia again i>re- 
sents S6 exciting days of t.hrining borse races ^tfa 
pari-mutuel wagering for the world's ridtest stakas. 


nniTfl 

PIIH 

rDAiLyj 


55 


ROVNBTftir 
froH 

LOS ANGIIIS. 


PHCVIC ELiCTmC 

'' ' Pawugar Tratfic M»a»a«i 



CONNER - JOHNSON CO. 

THE PEOPLES MORTICJANS AND FilNERAL 


Conner-Johnson Company has, over a period of years, 
endeavored to give the people service beyond the ordi- 
nary for the prices, and has distinguished themselves as 
a business organization. 


INC. 

DIRECTORS 


Doing at all times the kindest thing in the kindest woy. 
All services without confusiO(n and misunderstondings. 
Don't fail to visit their beautiful ond completely 
equipped establishment .-, ■ 


t 

I 'J 


1400 East 17th Street 


Los Angeles California 


Phone, PRosoect 3195 



nils 

ttuir 


•put Af tlwir bcsntlfiil '^tasMf^WiBai ^rini''4iM ol 

Ftttw An^ can, tat^licr wttli tbdr teeeatly aeaaind motor- 


eyele aiervtoe that wOl b« 
■Mltlonal wwrt to thaw tlwy 


Foge Four-B 


If You Foil To Redd It In The Eogle— You>Aoy NeVer Knovv It Happened. 


Thursdoy, Jonuory 6, ' |, 



ROSEMQND RECOUNTS JRIYIEW OF NEGRO WPA THEATRE 


OPENING brightly with impressive production lists for 1938, Hol- 
lywood still remains unpredictable on the sepia side of the 
silver sheet. 

Anything can happen here and Change is the essence of modes 
and manners, love and Uving— in the glamorous center of the wprld's 
topf amusement industry. ;' 

tA/E DOUBT If Negroes will surpass the employment seale set 
▼^ this year in feature length films by major studios. 

It is very likely that more and higher financed independents 
will siving up to produce all-Negro cast pictures. 

Highly probable is it that at least two class-A films will be 
considered by one of the oldest studios here. A Negro may do 
the script 
^'T: Rltther Ukely, too, that the Globe Production, "Spirit of 
Youth" will turn out well enough to give a scare to the biggies, 
inspire further investigation into tlie bruited Negro box office 
possibilities. 

AND WAY LATE, the now domuuit millions spent by dark 
patrons may be herded into an argument for an intensive cam- 
paign of self respect for undeiprivileged people — meaning, chief- 
ly: YOU! 

Otherwise .'. . tills year, young as it is, will end up about the 
same as last year just a cavalcade ot rolling circles — beginning at 
iio particular point, ending, without rhsrme or reason, not too far 
from the starting post. 



pisi 


Na- 
up. 


3HEARTENING is the news of the revival of '-Birth of A 
tion". It was banned when protests claimed it stirred 
racial hatreds. ; 

In this militant, "civilized" year of 1938, is there enough 
power in 20 million Negroes to force it off the screen again? 

(We see by the i)apers that JEWS eire spending 500 million 


gut- 


pounds or TWO BILLION, five hundred million DOLLARS in a 
proi>aganda campaign against countries that have been unkind to 
them.) 

Do you wonder, then, why I'm so blue this morning . . . because 
I know that NEGROES sp^d MILLIONS ... not AGAINST but in 
SUPPORT of movies thatl^hold them up to the world as vicious, 
feeble-minded, thievmg savages of modern civilization. 

If I could get FIFTY . . . penny postcards addressed to Cecil 
B. DeMille, protesting revival of this film . . before noon today — 


Fifty out of FIFTY THOUSAND Negroes here 
deliver them in person with a pretty speech.^ 


I would happly 


FEELING IN ROLE OF 
DR. GEO. W. 




s- 


.j'j 


^ 


"^ 


"For the first tinrie in a long career of acting, I 
was timid — very timid in accepting the role of 'Dr. 
Carver' for M-G-M's Pete Smith educational short de- 
picting the life and achievements of the great scien- 
tist," Clinton Rosemond said this week in on exclu- 
sive interview. ^ — 


IT COULD ONLY HAPPEN IN HOLLYWOOD 

TTHAT on the plaster cast of Editor Charlotta A. Bass' broken leg 
are the autographs of staff members of The EAGLE and visi- 
tors to the distinguished journalist during her illness. 

THAT there was not standing room at the premiere of "Life Goes 
' On", the Million Dollar Production starring Louise Beavers 
a^d a fine cast of all Negro players — there were so many SEATS. 

■pHAT MAE WEST has been the inspiration for MOST of the re- 

forms in pictures because "pure-mnided" clergy and Ladies 

Aid Societies are "shocked'' at the Westian inflections. HOW DOES 

IT HAPPEN that they know what she means? Whose mind is dirty? 


PASSING PA&ADE "^ 

. . . catching on in avenue nite club fare is the curtis mosby big 
apple . . . down by the tivoii'. . . swell music . . . godwin van brunt 
was the chap behind dark glasses traveling solo . . . top hat, tails 
and cape . . . who drowned himself in champagne there new year's 
eve ... no dancing went on at the dimbar new patio . . . because it 
was more profitable to put tables there for youknowwhat . . . jesse 
graves, newshawk-politicicm-actor, claims to have more bit parts 
in pics than any other sepian without an agent . . . what did monte 
hawley do to bob clarke that put him so low in the dumps around 
Christmas ... if you got sick new year's day . . . what did you do 
for a doctor . . . i saw most of t±iem trying to diagnose the ponies 
at santa anita . . . drs. towlas, whittaker, liddell, hawkins, traylor 
and to keep from being overcome with shock . . . nora holt never 
]ooks at a race . . . sits out on the veranda and waits for the good 
or bad news . . . about forty thousand dollars is the estimated ex- 
penditure for whoopee on the avenisTnew year's eve . . bill edwards' 
wife always handicaps a perfect score for eight races . . . never 
plays any ... but, most jyomen bettors choose their bosses by name 
or number — and win ... 

i am going to broadcast the news flashes from colored 2unerica 
on tomorrow night's KE2HE broadcast from nine imtil ten . . can- 
didly . . . will you be listening . . . 


"I was afraid because I did not 
know how the story was going to 
be handled and I know how ter- 
rible would have been the reac- 
tion of my people if any phase 
of Dr. Carver's life had been 
distorted. But, I am happy to 
say, now, that Mr. Smith and 
Fred Zimmerman, director, not 
only did a great deal of research 
on the scientist's life but took 
every care during the making of 
the picture to keep it authentic 
and present a serious, education- 
al film of a great Negro that I 
think will prove an asset to our 
race as well as to the studio." 

LIKE CARVER 

Himself a quiet, imassuming 
man, not unlike the character of 
Dr. Carver, Rosemond declared 
with appropriate humility that 
he felt sigiiaUy honored to por- 
tray the life of the distinguished 
man whose various discoveries 
about the lowly peanut have giv- 
en to the world such useful pro- 
ducts as: soap, mixed pickles, 
) sherbert, butter, salad oils, soft 
drinks, face powder, dyes, cheese, 
wood stains, instant coflfee break- 
fast food, flour, axle grease, tan 
remover, lard, insulating boards, 
beauty preparations and print- 
ers' ink. 

The short begins with Carver 
at the age of 6 months when he 
was stolen by plantation raiders 
and sold into slavery for a race 
horse. The picture shews him, at 
an early age, stealing off into the 
woods studying imder the trees, 
painting flowers and observing 
animal life on the southern farm. 

Rosemond enters the picture as 
Carver at the age of 30 and car- 
ries on through the remaining 
years of the scientist's life. 

"We have a scene showing Dr. 


Carver picking up a peanut in 
his laboratory, lifting his eyes 
toward heaven, saying: "L o r d, 
what is a peanut; why did you 
make it?" Rosemond said. 

The triumphant scene, how- 
ever, is the one showing Carver 
inventing a cure for crippled 
children, the actor declared. 

Rosemond has had an inter- 
esting career in films and on the 
stage as a baritone singer. He 
spent over 10-years abroad and 
did a command performance for 
King George V and Queen 
Mary with the Royal Southern 
Singers Quartet. 



TREMENDOUS POPULARITY 
#i PLAYS ON THEMES OF * 


RA< 


\ is significdnt that the Lafayette theatre, 
of the few houses in HoHem equipped for the pre 
rion of legitirrKJte drama, is situated betweel 
church and a world famous night cliib. Up to I 
early port of 1936, both.th^ church and the n| 


TWO GREAT NEGROES— Booker T. Washington, 
left, and Dr. George Washington Carver, noted edu- 
cator and scientist, respectively, as they are portray- 
ed by John Lester Johnson and Clinton Rosemond in 
Pete Smith's "The Story of Dr. Carver", directed by 
Fred Zinnemon and produced by Jack Chertok, for 
Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. Rosemond, as Dr. Carver, is 
shown at work in his laboratory in Tuskegee Institute. 


Opera to Be 
Produced 
Next Autumn 


Muse's Tour 
Meets with 
Great Success 

Heading a company of thirty 
people, Clarence Muse, actor and be produced next fall got under 
singer, with Elliott Carpenter, ! way this month. "The project wiU 
the talented pianist, his personal I be carried through under the 
accompanist, just completed a 
series of personal appearances in 
a special holiday show tour 
throughout the middlewest. 


The group includes the "Hot 
Chocolates" ensemble. Included 
in the tour, the Tri-State time 
were Pchampdnt houses. Cedar 
Rapids, Sioui'City, Des Moines. 


NEW YORK.— Plans for the 
creation of a Negro folk opej-a to 


di 
rection of Lawrence Gilbert, 37- 
•ear-old composer , and author, 
and reputed authority on Negro 
folk music. 


Gelbert has cOmpUed more 
than 500 songs, many of which 
are part of th« WPA dance pro- 
duction, "How Long Brethren?" 
He bulit a makeshift recording 


Waterloo Orpheum, O m a h a, Imachine upon which many songs 


WAR FILM BIG BOON 
,T0 CHINESE ACTORS 

War in China has proven an 
unsought and unexpected boon to 
the scores of Chinese who de- 
pend for a livelihood on the film 
industry. 

At present, several hundred of 
them are working as bit, part and 
extra players in "Shanghai Dead- 
' line", in production at 20th Cen- 
: tury-Fox studios as the first pic- 
I ture to' treat realistically with tne 
I war in the Far East. 

A number of other pictures al- 
so laid against the background 
of the present struggle, it is re- 
ported, have been projected by 
other studios and so 11^ Chinese 
actors appear assured of almost 
continuous employment for a 
good many months during the 
coming year. 


in p radaction 

'■''''/' "^ r HEK JTUNGLJE LOVE '^ 

nodueed by Gecvge Arthur. Diteeted by Georse Arcbaiabaod. 
PlKtocnplied by Bay RmumiIwii, A. S. G. 4 

Tua . DOBCMckz LAMOUK 

Bob ... BAY BOLLAMD 


Shadow Cities 
Dot H Vood 
Film Horizon 

Cities that grew over night, 
cities not shown on any map and 
not mentioned on any census re- 
port, have mushroomed into ex- 
istence to meet Hollywood's cur- 
rent production demands. 

They range from old San 
Francisco, as it stood in 1850, to 
a rattle-de-trap collectioH of 
wide-porched mansions and drift 
wood huts; from New York as it 
is today to a simdrenched Riviera 
village. Populated by thousands 
today, they will be torn down 
tomorrow and nothing will be 
left of them except their sha- 
dows on a film. 

Largest of these doomed com- 
munities is the workday address 
of some 2000 persons u s e d in 
filming scenes for Frank Lloyd's 
Paramoimt production, "Wells 
Fargo". Duplicating Portsmouth 
Square as it stood in San Fran- 
cisco 80 years ago, it covers seven 


Capitol, Davenport, Springfield, 
St. Paul and Minneapolis. 

"One of the interesting things'' 
said Muse "is the enthusiastic re- 
ception which the "Big Apple" 
gets in these cities. ITie audi- 
ences have been enthusiastic and 
friendly. They seem to be eager 
for the sort of entertainment 
which colored performers of 
quality can dispense." 


SCOTT AND WHALEY 
WANT TO BE BRITONS 

LONDON— Scott and Whaley, 
American-born Negro entertain- 
ers who have achieved nation- 
wide success as music-hall and 
radio comedians, have applied 
for naturalization as Britons. 

The two men have been to- 
gether 34 years, the last au.of 
.them in England. 


of the sharecroppers and chain 
gang victims were recorded. He 
wiU now leave for Alabama, 
where the work of compiling un- 
recorded Negro music will be re- 
sumed. 

The Rockefeller Foundation 
I has given a $500 fund to aid in 
the completion of this project. 


DOC SAYS NO MORE 
JUNGLE WHOOPING 
FOR CHEST - BEATER 

Larry Crabbe, who played an 
important role in Paramount'^ 
"Thrill of a Lifetime," will never 
make another jungle picture, for 
two reasons. 

First Paramount has decided 
the Olympic swimming champion 


$100,000 MAKES STAB 

It cost Parmount approximat- 
ely $100,000 to groom Franciska 
Gaal for her American debut op- 
posite Fredric March in "The 
Buccaneer." 


acres of rolling land some 35 
miles from HoUywood and has 32 
buildings. 

Modern Paris, a part of it at 
least was constructed for Clau- 
dette Colbert's current picture, 
"Bluebeard's Eighth Wife". 

Most colorfid of these cinema 
cities is one at White's T raiding. 
Catalina Island, where C. B. De