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On the 
Sideyv^alk 

by c a. b. 

Last Thursday after- 
noon I left the Hall of 
Justice at 4:30 p. m., 
reached the corner of 
Fifth and Broadway about 
20 minutes of five. 

I observed a '*U" cari; 
approaching. As the car 
came to a halt at the Fifth 
and Broadway rntcrscc- 
tion, it was already filled 
tQ capacity.' In front of 
me, on the side and in 
back, the crowd of war 
workers, coming from all 
parts of the cit>' and head- 
ed for the single ghetto 
community in which they 
are forced to live, were a 
home-bound mob bitterly 
determined, each and 
every one, to board THAT 
street car. 

Most of the workers, I 
presume, were in my po- 
sition, for I just had to be 
in my office at 41st and 
Central avenue at 5 p, m. 
a There was a free-for-all 
J scramble. The hundred 
' and one person? waking 
for this car joined me as I 
made a. dive, got one foot 
on J the first step of the 
rear Entrance and one 
hand on the dividing rod. 
When the car made a 
lurch in starting I would 
have ^( the track* and 
someone else 'would be 
writing my columa this 
week telling you how it 
hajppebcd had it not been 
for' a strong young arm 
that- reached down, got a 
iirni^grip on niy shoulder 
and held me f ast. j^ 
As the car rattled on 
^_<hrough a maze of traffic. 
the Conductor stopped at 
each intersection and more 
people got bn. When we 
finally reached Central 
tvenuC and started on the 
home stretch it looked like 
a human Christmas tree. 
The car literally bulged. 
5^ It is needless to say that 
this is jjurcly a human in- 
terest story. But it has its 
traRic side- ij ! 

This "U" cat Ms routed 
through the Eastside, 
heavily jMjpulatcd by Ne- 
gro war workers and a 
spf inkling oi- other races, 
.^lexicans and working 
Class whites. 

Y O^t^'* under such 
d-Qwdcd car conditions 
Negro migrants and 
whites from nearby Texas 
and Oklahoma meet»and 
clash. On this occasion, an 
elderly 19tb century belle 
ICaatttme&^.tm fage 8-B) 


Now, If s This Way, Bud 



I FINE POINTS ... of .Tiin-Crowisni are pointed out to » Calship 
' worker by pickets who lielalwred tlie gr^iid openinr of tiie 
! Boilermakers Internattonal Jiin-Crow office at 4lRt iMace and 
j Main street Tuesday. Business for tlie "CMwers" was very, 
I very bad- L. to B., Geoffrey Bot>erts, C. B. York, Jr., Fred Jones. 


NflACP 
aiNflXES 
DRIVE SUN. 

Independent Church Meet 
WiH Ead Record-Break- 
ing Gimpaign 

In a heart-warming cli- 
max which is expected to 
carry the NAACP thcm- 
ber^ip drive twice -idvcr 
all previous recordSj ^ 
organization announced to- 
day that it will meet in 
celebration Sunday- at 4 
p. m. at People's Inde- 
pendent Church of Christ. 
■ Led this year by militant Rev. 
Clayton D. Russell, the member- 
ship drive, aimed at 6,000, found 
thousands of war workers join- 
ing the ranks of this pi|»neer 
Negro-rights. body. | 'i 

CHOIRS WILL SING 1 

On* hundrad and twenty- 
fiT* Toicat will sing in oale- 
l>ratioB of tha d r i ▼ a Tictory 
SuadOT OS tba combined choirs 
of People's Indapaadaat 
Church of Cbxist parlorto. 
Prizes will be announced for 
(Continued on Page 8-B) 


Shipyaidtts Won't Pay 
Dues b Tom' Outfit 


J By JOHN KINLOCH 

"We, won't pay dues for Hitlerism!" 
That ab6ut sums up the viewpoint of nvo thou- 
sand Xegro shipyard workers employed at Calship, 
Consolidated anS Western Pipe and Steel plants today. 
baaparota efforts of the top * ^— 


axacutiTes of the Boilermakers 
Intarnational, union holding 
closad shop ograaments with 
the lUted firms, to sboaC Ha- 
varkers into a honkay- 
^^aav^pcaUetpatlag, TJim- 
Cktiw'' "mvtill^arf coma up 
wyainat a stosa wall e( oppo- 
sitien Tuesday whan the Bell- 
annakers "far Nagroas only" 


Accuse 


IDeanor 
ilnbs' Are 
Nazi Myth 

; The Nazi radio this 
week revived the thor- 
ough Iv- discredited 
•'Eleanor Club" myth for 
OerjTijin consimlption in 
ain effort to discredit the 
4'ife of the President of 
the United States, the Of- 
fice of War Information 
£^nnounced today. i throughout the nation the Asso 

; In a domestic broadcast from i elation terpely outlined the 
lirankfurt, recorded h? re by the causes and Tesults of these out- 
Foreign Monitoring Service of breaks and made 13 recommen- 
Commission on September 28, dations for| the alleviaUon of 
1942, the Nizi announcer de- racial strife In the 17 or more 
^g^red: I fever spots in the United States 


DEntorr riot is 

Snil BURNING ISSUE! 

— -t ' —. 

DETROIT, Mich. — ! DETROIT. July 1.— 

Coupled with voicing con- Edward R. Taylor, of 40 

demnation of the Detroit Davenport street, the busy 

mayor's "white paper" ab- rioter whose likeness ap- 

solyjng the police force, pearcd in four photo- 

the NAACP this week re- graphs of last week's riot- 

newed its effort to get fed- ing in Detroit metropoH- 

eral action taken against tan dailies, , has admitted 

rioting. his identity and is now un- 

In a memorandum to the der arrest. Since Taylor's arrest, 

White House on June 29 concern- Motor City police have also tak 


ing the epidemic of 


"The wife of the U. S. Presi- 
dent appears to enjoy playing 
t^e role of protectoress of Ne- 
j*roes in the United States. 

; "According to Time', Negroes 
in the South of the U. S. are 
fi>rming Eleanor Clubs. Negro' 
gjirls also form Daughters of 
Eleanor Clubs. Negroes are said 
to be grateful for Mrs. Roose- 
velt's paj^cipation in Negro 
rtieetings and the fact that she 
allows herself to be photo- 
graphed with them. 

"She even reviews parades of 
Negro soldiers.* Mrs, Roosevelt is 
a good business woman and the 
fact that she has discovered Ne* 
groes ineans nothing but busi- 
ness. Thia farce is a large scale 
att,empt to gain as much black 
caimon f ladder for Boosevelt's 
Ijirar as possible." 

: The myth that Magna 
ftiet w«i« orgoalitag " 
jauba" wca axpladad . sararal 
jwaak'a ago by a nnmbar of 

SwithMn; an w i papw i . On Aug- 
(ContijRaed on ^ge 8-9) 


where rioting is liliely to break 

out at any moment. 

Tba suggaattons. which war* 
sp#cif ic in taapact to tha Datzoit 
■ituatton. wwa alsa applicable 
to tha country ot large, tha 
KAACP said. Thay included: 

ASK PROGRAM 

1. A fliaslda chat appaallng 
to tha paopla of tha country 
to laftaln from riottag. point- 
ing out tha global nctura of 
tba preUam of roca and tha 
ntiUsoition by our aipniilai of 

««ports of rioting. }; 
. 2.. Batantloa of\#»tf atv«l 
troops la Datrolb ? C ' - 

3. InTttttgotioa ^ « Fad* 
acot Quoad Jnty of tha city 
?oUea' tNjpgrtaiontE. 
4 AS. Federal cir and Jjury in- 
vestigations of the Mayor of De- 
troit and the Michigan State Fo- 

Uce. ... ... :-^;r r.' 

6. Ah investigation of' rel^orta 

that workers in certain Detroit 

war plants several weeks ago be- 

(eenttmied on P«^ 8-8) - ; 


riots ^" '"*<* custody Virgil Gruppes, 
another man identified by his 
presence in reproduced riot 
scenes in local newspapers. 
NAACP PBESBUXE - \ 

Statf Pelleamaa Tad Aadars< 
who shot Julian Withaapooa, 
wall-known DatrollK. at tha 
St Antoina TMCA Tuaadoy, 
Juaa 22, was s n a pan d a d from 
duty lolt waok, but slnea 
chaigaa ojiaiast him bora baaa 
diamiaaad;' ' ottonMyi far tho 
National Aaudotion for tha 
AdvoBicamant of Colored Pao- 
pla. laprastinting Wttbars p oon. 
ora awaaBlag out a Varront for 
AadarS* onaat en eharcas of as- 
sault with Uitaat to klU. 
Although 'Witherspoon's wound 
was not fai^l, the riot "total 
dead," at thefti .ne of this report, 
rested at 3$; with more than TOO 
persons . reported wounded and 
millions of dollars - in pnwerty 
damage donel j J-^*? f 



FLATS PAsnALinr* 

One prominent Detroiter, Wilr 
son Lovett, president of the 
Western Union lif utual Insurance 
company here, in a' letter 'to 
Mayor Edward J. Jeffries, de- 
plored the fact that, while law- 
less whites have been -established 
(jiiefly as instigators of the riot, 
about 85 per cent of all persons 
arrested wer^ colprejd, and also 
(Continu^ on Page 8-B) 


■I'-f 


Of 'Stalling' 

I A stinging statement 
was issued today by Ne- 
gro workers eniployed at 
the Lockheed-Vega Cor- 
poration charging that the 
International Association 
of Machinists has attempt- 
ed to "stall" them in their 
demand for participation 
in the union. 

A constitutional regulation of 
the lAM fqjrbids Negro member- 
ship. 

After a ▼igerous protaat 
moTomant of Nagro workers at 
Lockfaaad-Vaga, tha lAM Local 
Lodlga 727 inltiatad a rafaraa- 
dum en tha quaatian of tha 
anti- Nagro dauaa. No vota on 
that ralaraadum has baan 
token, howarar. 

Negro workers feel that a new 
and militant drive is necessary 
to rally all win'- the- war eitaploy- 
ees behind their demand for full 
participation in the union and 
(Continued on Page 8-B) 


! haadquartars opanad at 4 1 at 

I place and Main Straat. 
; Bright and early, scores of 
pickets, many of them weary 
from a full night's w^fj^ build- 
ings- ships, appeared in front of 
j the gold-lettered Jim-Crow of- 
! fice. 

They carried signs stating, 
, "Jim-Crow Belongs in Germany 
— Not in America, We- Won't Pay 
Dues For Hitlerism." Their num- 
bers grew throughout the day. 

The picketing was orderly. A 
detective reportedly hired by the 
Boilermakers flitted about the 
scene throughout the day. 

Nagroaa who applied for 

work, for transfers, or ottamp- 

tad to pay thair duaa at tha 

San Pedro general he<;dquar- 

(Continued on Page 8-B) - 



Howser Hits 
Prejudice 


! "We must absorb these young 
j people of minority groups and 
make them citizens in the full 
sensei of the word." 

That was the challenging 
'statement of District Attorney 
j Fred Howser before _ the Cooper- 
I ative Club luncheon Monday at 
! the Biltmore hotel. 

DiacuMlng tha recant zeot- 
suit outbraaka, ha said, 'Tba 
soot suit disturbancaa hara and 
tha taca riot in Oatroit ora in- 
dicatlTa of malddjustmanta in 
tha poatwai period. Wa most 
abaorb thaaa young paopla of 
minority gronpa and make 
tham citlians in tha lull sansa 
of tha word. 

"Young people," he continued, 
"are more sensitive than ever be- 
fore and war conditions are mak- 
ing them restless." 


S.\TUBDAY XIGHT ON GRIFFITH avenne at 27Hi street . . 
this anidentified citizen nearly came to his end. His fate is a 
demonstration for vvoaId-t>e Jay walkers. Photo is printed \tith 
cheers from traffic section of the L. A. police department. When 
crossing streets — CAREFUL! After aU, what's a car hot a 
ci\1Iian tank? 

"NONOREN— R 


PAPERS"- 



COP 


■J • 


"When we get through there won't Be any n- 


newspapers!" That was the tien-word demonstratiofj; 

of how to incite riot rendered yesterday morning, by 

police officer W. B. Buchanan, according to defense 

worker Jacqueline Woods. f "; t 

Miss Woods, frequent coritribu- I du^ng which ha grew heatad] 

tor to local Negro newspapers j "»« allegedly stated, "Vm gat* ; 

and a former publicity woman, ting too much back talk fromj 

was stopped by fiuchanan for i TOU. Tou n - - - rs don't know; 

failing to observe a boulevard | 'f*>^* Pl«ca any more." 

stoi>. ! Acjcording to ^liss Woods, who 

A discfussien between Miss ' carries ; an accredited reporter'a" 

Weoda and Buchanan foUewed i 


.Continued on Page 8-B) 


ifl||>l>binl' New F .E.P^C/ers 

■.-.'■ • . ,/ 

The President today appointed six members of the new Committee otl Fair Employment Practice, of 
wMch the Rt. Rev. Monsignor Francis J.'Haas is Chairman. The members, representing labor and industry, 


include : 

,. '-'■■- *or!Lalibe.i '. ' < 

John Br^hy, Coiigraas of 
Industrial Orgonisotloaa. 71t 
Jackson Ploca.'riL :W« Wtob- 
ingtwb D. C * ^ 

Milton P. Wabstar. Intarna- 
tloaal 'Vlca Pcaaidant/'Brotbar- 
hood of Stooping Car Portaia, 
A. r. of U 4231 South Ittda- 
gOB Atobuo. Cblttego. - - 

BoiU StaUUn. Amairlca Fad-' 
oration of Labor. SOI Motaa- 
tfMipatta^ ^ToaisM.. Woahlagton. 


. .....^iFaclMBlter 

Miss Saia Sbuthall, Super 
visor of >Bmp1<^mient and Ser 


lishad under ExacutiTa Order \ L. president Both have been ap- 


9346 Ml May 27. IS43, is 
ehorgad with tha raaponaibil- 
iiy of promoting "tha fullest 
utHixation of ^11 oTailabla 
manpowar aad tha alimination 
of \ diacriminrtoTi^ proctl^ iW 
amploymant.'* It raplacaa tba 
old Commlttao on Pair Em- 
ploymant Pr6etica establisbad 
by Zsn^a^m Oidar SM>2 on 
JUMaS,iljMl. 


I pointed as full members of the 
new committee, silong with Mr. 
Webster, who also was a mem- 
ber of the old committee." 


The thrte labor members had 
served on the »ld coipmittee. Mr. jsultant to .the War Manpower 
Brophy, a member of the United i Cocfimussion on the utilization of 
vice, Intethatlonal ' Harvester i Steelworkers of America and i women in war production at the 
Qompany, Chlt^airo, 111. | National Director of the Indue- itime of her appointment to the 

P. B. Young, Sr., Pul}Ilsher, ! trial Union Councils of the C. 1. 1 committee. * !. 

Nbrfollc Journal land Guide, .Nor- ! O., acted as alternate on the old i Id. Teoav. pobliaiMr of oai ' 
folk.VJ8. . 'j ' . I committee ; for Philip Murray,! of tfa» loading Nagio nowa- 

Samuel Zemunray, iPrisBfdent, ; C. L O. president Mr. Shishkin, > pqpoia. la Choinaan of tha 
United Fruit Cojmpuiy, Audubon . economist for the American Fed- i Board of Truataas of Howard 
Place, Kcfw OrIe«is,.Li^ . eration'of LAbor, served as alter- j UnlTataity in Washington. ^ 

Tho saw CMBa^Mp^. aatab* I nate for William Green, A. F. of ; C «ad a mambar of tba Bbaid 


Of the industry representa- 1 this country in his youth as a 
tives, Miss Southall his had ex- {Poll! h ifnmigrant and, worked 
tensive experience Jn the field ;hls 'vay tup to tlie presidency of 
of lalx>r utilization A member j the United Friiit Company, is ii 
otJUhe Board of the Chicago Ur- imenrtwr of the Boards of Direc- 
baiiP League, and active in the tors of the Atlas Corporation and 
industrial division of the Y. W. 'of Tlulane University. Active in 
C. lA.., she was serving as Con- 'civic affairs in New Orleans, he 

has ispent many years in the de- 


of Tnutaas of Hampton Insti* 
tutit, Hampton. Va. Ha is also 
Chtiizaian of tha Soatboin 
Coifomca on Baca Ralationa. 
Mr. Zemurray, who came to 


velopmei^t of trade relations l>e- 
twee^ Latin America and world 
markets.' 

.. C^OttmoB Baaa ia now in- 
Safralt intwttgotfng tha 
Itf cas» ta ttMt city 
p aa dte g baforo tha FEPC. 
Ha iirtU' livwt to tba conuait- 
tha Detroit and «4kar 
■i^aaas on his ntata. 



Pm^t-iL 


n Yin F«i( Itf Rfl«r THf OM^ORNUfUE^E You fUty Never Know ft R<pper«r 


Ukfcan League Elects 
NewP tesiden t 

^ At Its last meeting, the Losi Angeles Urban League 
felected to the office of president Mr. John E. Har- 
grove, of the Union Pacific Dining tar Employees 
Local 465. He succeed* Mr. Albert B^umann, who has 
served the League i f6r the past fourteen years. Mr. 
Bauimann has retttrned to his chosen profession of 
phahnacy. * * 


A Salute to Capt. Edlwahl$ 


Dr. A.' C. Gmrrott, the 

lMmr» tint pnMmt at tbe 

<ime[of ita orpuiixatton twenty- 

-twoiyears ugo, was sneoeeded 

:M fnt vice p r eride n t by Mr. 

■Mwd G. May^, PnhUo Be- 

-laflo^ Director Mt CoiamUa 

Pktons. 

Mr. William Bowers waa re- 
[elected as treasurer. 

Miss Mildred E. Blount, recent 
Jl^ent of a Julius Rosenwald 
liolarship for the study aad de- 
aent of her project of 
iture period hats and cos- 
Itumes, becomes secretary, suc- 
Iceeding Miss Laura Slayton. 

Mr. Marco R. Newmaric and 
[Mrs. Mabel V. Gray were re- 
f elected as second and third vice 
presidents respectively. 

The League has 'enlarged its 
active board and advisory com- 
mittee to include outstanding 
members of racial minorities, 
such as American Indian, Hindu, 
Filipino, Chinese, Mexican, . and 
the various religious groups in- 
cluding Jew, Gentile, Catholic, 
and Protestant Among the list of 
new members of the active and 
advisory board are: 

Mr. Bevels Cayton. tiilrd vice 
president, C. L O.; Mr. James 

A. Gray, president of United 
Transport Service Employees 
Union, C I. 0.x Mr. Otto Bus, 
prinripal of McKinley Junior 
High School; Mr. B. Bandall 
Irwin, director of Industrial 
Belations, LockheedVeca Air- 
craft companies; Mr. Clarence 

B. Johnson, War Manpower 
Conomisslon; Mr. Bobert W. 
Kerr, Plomb Tool Coknpany; 
Mr. Hmvard '^Mppy" Smith. 
Padtic Pacaelrtite Company; 
Mr. Cd Bastbeim, Jeweler, ud. 
e^alnnaa of Local Board 915, 
SdeeHve Service; Mrs. Wlllde 
MJalwney, humanitarian -and 
paytiiolocist; Mr. Carey Mc- 
WflianM, attorney and writer; 
Dr. Bessie A. McClenahan, pro- 
fessor of Sodology, U. S. C; 
Dr. Waiter G. Moelder, pnrfes- 
ser. of iSdiooI of BeUgion, V. 
EL-.CU and many ottier promi- 
oeatiN^STo and white dtise^ 

Lstinie Sitonson Sooeessfnl 
Lisiailuli^ Botmd Table Pro jeet 
Tiut lLie»der8hip Round Table, 
composed of Negro and wiiite 
citizens of tlils and outside com- 
muniijes, began organiziaMion in 
January with six persons in at- 
tendaheei At its last two mfeet- 
Ings mork than seventy-eight per- 
sons eroi{vded into the Soloumer 
: Truth Home to discuss the var- 
ious problems of "Little ToJtyo," 
25oot-Suit.ism. Child Welfare and 
Recreation- Several prominent 
persons have addressed the meet- 
ings. They include Miss Vanita 
Lewis, Children's Bureau, United 


States Department of Labor; Mr. 
Walter Gordon, member of the 
Governor's Citizens Committee 
on Zoot-Suit riots, of Berlteley, 
California; Mr. Herbert W. Mc- 
Canlies, Housing and Transpor- 
tatron Specialist, Regional War 
Manpower Commission. 

Members of the City CouncO, 
Police Department, Board of Edu- 
cation, churches, social agencies, 
-and many other institutions are 
included among the regularly at- 
tending members of the Round 
Table sessions. At its next meet- 
ing on Wednesday, July 7, there 
will be considered the matter of 
housing for Negro war workers, 
and the problems of the so-called 
"Little Tokyo" community. 

Execotive Director marked 
his twelfth anniversary as ad- 
mihistratlve head of the 
League on Jane 31. Mr. Covbig- 
ton was one of the members of 
the Emergency Citixehs Com- 
mittee under Mr. Carey Me- 
WUUams and Mr. Harry Bx*v- 
emum whose speedy and posl-' 
tive action iresulted In the or- 
ganizattoB of the Governor's 
Committee on the Zoot-Suit 
riots. He was recently elected 
to the board of directors of the 
American Civil Liberties 
Union. 

Mr. Lillian J. Craw, mother of 
the Executive, who has been 
away from Los Angeles for sev- 
eral years, arrived in the dty 
recently to direct a pageaijt for 
the Outdoor Life and Health 
Association. 


'PUNISH 


THE GUILTY' 



"■V;' 


tiust to be ludr 

mk 


>■■' 


Moittrn Olid Complett 

Funer^ Service 
i ■ 
Jmptt Parkint Facilities 


SMITH & WILLIAMS 
CO., INC 

Sa OH^tAl AVI. 


iLfONC. EDWARDS 


■& 


SAYS PAUL MUNI 


Over 350 Broadway stars and 
entertainers Ijave Joined promi- 
nent persons lin all wakes of 
American lif^ In' emphatically 
protesting th^ anti-Negro riots 
inspired by the fifth column in 
Detroit this week, and in other 
war production centers through- 
out the country. 

A telegram ; to this effect has 
been seiit to President Roosevelt, 
signed by virtually every mem- 
ber of seventeen Broadway pro- 
ductions, with many signatures 
still coming in. 

"We of the theatrical profes- 
sion," wired the actors, "deplore 
the outrageous manifestation of 
disruptive clenMnts responsible 
for the anti-Negr? riots in De- 
troit or anywhere.' It is irrecon- 
cilable that a people fighting to 
free the world from tyranny, 
brutality and intolerance should 
within their own ranks tolerate 
such acts. . . .| 

"Along with all other Ameri- 
cans who have the welfare of 
their country at heart, we urge 
that the strongest measures be 
taken hy you. Mr. President, to 
punish the guilty ones to the full 
extent of the Ifiw." 

Noted amontf the signers were 
Paul Muni of "Counsellor-at- 
Law"; Miriam Hopldns and Con- 
rad Nagel of i'The Skin of Our 
Teeth"; Bobby Clark, Gypsy Rose 
Lee and Georgia Sothem of "Star 
and Garter"; Ralph Bellamy, 
Shirley Booth 6t "Tomorrow The 
World"; Madgei Evans, Raymond 
E. Johnson, House Jameson of 
"The Patriots"; Milton Berle of 
"The Ziegfeld |Follics". 



Cterles Joseph Edwards, son of Bbs. Margaret Edwards of 
8351/2 East S3nd Street, who was reeeatly commisMoMd aa a 
Captein, attached to the lAiMed Serviees Or|ranlsat|aa, motkM 
ptctnre division. . 


DINING CAR EHPLOTEES 
HOLD ANNUAL SEBMON 



Locals 465 and 5ft2 of tKc Dininx' Cnr Maaploy««s 
invite you to attend, their Annual Sarmon at! 1 1 a.Ba.t 
July 11th, at the First A. M. E. Church^l fttk a4d Town* 
Ave., Los Angeles. I ' 

You are also imrited to attend, then O^jMnlHouse at 
4006 Vz South Central Avenu* irom 4:30' to 8:^ p.m. 

Make it a date to attend at least one, if not both 
of these events. Your presence will be exp«cte|d. 


Employmeiit of Negioes 
In Defense Growing I ; 

WASHINGTON, June 20.— Figures relfcased by 
the War Manpower Commission todiy shoTy a slow 
but steady increase in the use of NegTO| workers in w»r 
plants throughout the country. ' ' 

NegiMs oemprise U par cent • \ \ — 

of the-U mlUien woikeis em- 
ployed In aste^iUshBieats re- 
portin? to the U. S. Employ 
ment Service In July. 1942. la 


Nazi^Teifror 
Answered By 
L A. JeWs 


l^-^. A - 


POUEST t fJCMTT 


!S 




Stirred by tihe challenge, of 
mass destruetion of Jewish life 
in the Nazi-dominated sections 
of Europe and !by the new ave- 
nues for rescuie opened up by 
the liberation jof North Africa, 
Los Angeles Jeyt^ry is concentrat- 
ing on rapid aiid successful .con- 
clusion of the! current United 
Jewish WeUaije Fund appeal 
which benefits j international re- 
lief and rehabilitation services. 
' "Early Taspjonse hea been 
flMgaUfoeste."! stotas Clunrles 
Brown# esaapotsn cncdnticm. 
"Many dlvlslcm already ate 
•var the iag, yihiX* voluBteers 
eentlBae ia thf iiald In an all- 
out eadeoTorfo make the ras> 
ene of Mast vistas a real pes- 
sibUlty inslsaa ef a wlshfnl 
tbott^t. 


I Ye*f — 

* Moirttifr. 
ftt Cepy- 


izl«e 
.^CMrts 


Volume^ 44— Number 13 
Thwttday, July 8, 1943i 

r PobUsiMd every Tbuxsday l>y 
Ith^ Cilifornia Eaele PubHshinz 
;CkRi»ahy, 4075 Seutii Centtial 
iAveoM*. EUtfered as Second Oaaa 
'UaXaetlitmatiba 3, ISST, «t the 
^Post OWen at Im Angeles, Call. 
|Xorai« voSkc the Act of March. 3, 


Uit«r-Pvb(itli«r 
lUfitafiiif-Edilei 
CHy Editor 


Ai 
Ktnloeli. 
L C«n«ii F«ir(r* 


^1. 




March. 1943, 937,000 non-whites 
ware ehiploTed In ISJXW aste^ 
Ushments, representing 6^7 per 
cent of Uie 14.673,000 workers 
In those eetabUshmants. Month 
to month changes shewed a 
steady Increase In the number 
and prepertlen of Negroes em- 
ployed. 

While more Negroes have been 
employed in nearly all war in- 
dustries, the increase has been 
uneven, slight in isome instances 
and marked in others. The num- 
ber of Negroes at rworlc in tank 
factories more than doubled dur- 
ing the period reported, while 
total employment in that indus- 
try increased only 31.3 per cent. 
In the aircraft industry Negro 
employment increased 96.1 per 
cent in comparison to a total em- 
ployment increase of 35.4 per 
cent, two and % per cent more 
Negroes were making motor ve- 
hicles in November, 1942, than in 
May of that year, though total 
employment in the industry in- 
creased only .8.6 per cent. In ship- 
building, Negro employment in- 
creased 62.8 per cent between 
May, 1942, and Noveniber. 1942. 
In spite of this increase, war 
manpower officials pofnted out, 
the extent of Negro employment 
varies vWdely from industry to 
industry. In March, 1943, Negroes 
comprised only a fraction of one 
per cent of total employment 
in the fireworks and pyrotechnics 
industry and less than 2 per cent 
In the manufacture of electrical 
equipment for industrial use. 
metal working machinery and 
scientific instruments. In second- 
ary smelting and refining of, non- 
ferrous meUls they compriwd 
30.1 per cent of toUl employ- 
ment, in bituminous coal mining, 
23.1 per cent and in blast furn- 
aces, steel wofkk and rolling 
mills, 12.2 per cent' 

Tlie fuller utlUsatieii ef Me- 
grbea as one o< our meat laa- 
postont manpower aenxeas has 


been a major eeaeenl af WlfC 
officials threuglMut tte eauk* 
try and the bf fasts e<| the leeol 
offices ef the U. 8. Ea^playaaant 
Ser^ce horb aurteticaiy aided 
the^egrom. 

It was pointed out| however, 
thaj the increased employment 
of Negroes in war industry, grati- 
fying as it -tfta, did not repre- 
sent an adequate utilization of 
Negroes In some areas and some 
plants. The proportion of Negroes 
in war industries, it was stated, 
is not yet commensurate with 
their proportion of the labor force 
and only about 7 per cent of 4he 
employment In war industries. 
Several factors account for this — 
geographic distribution of the 
Negro labor force in relation to 
geographic distribution of war 
contracts, limited occupational 
and training opportunities here- 
af ore afforded Ne|^ workers, 
and' race p^judjce. < j .„, . I 

Edticatoi* to Speak 
At Harvjird '' ;jV*5|.^ 

Dr. Idabel^e Yelaer, hiead of tiie 
department <>f Education at Oil- 
lard (Jniveraity and Director of 
the Workshojp in Teacher Educa- 
tion during the' Summer Session 
at Lincoln University of Mis- 
souri, hail>een invited to ad- 


J I NieHT TYPINIS COURSE 


; ,. Vor Aeibltieui N*sre«*, Tueiday and Friday •vtnlnw'r 
"'■ Xaaylte Laartti Start any Tim*. Typlita In Demand. 1 
^Spaeial tultio() f{»r Typing $7.M a month) 




Ottur Short Coorses 


Telephone 
Swttcnb|»ard 

Ceshicnng . 
Cempfo4i«try 
Stenography 

CtViT 
SERVICE 



HMi«twiv«f whtt ^ciir* f« 
d* typriii AT HOME ^r. : 
inj spar* tint*, will lir 
auiitad J m lacttlinf vr^ 
itn lor card *»i Jt**f* 
lep« adJrtuInt- 

Ty^i»t$ tor -MCWE 
WCRK arr« ia i^mtni. 
ENROLL NOW. 


CaUferaia CoHif*, Suite 1114, 215 Wast 7«h St 



D.C.Beconter 
Offiteis 
Under Rze 

WASHINGTON, June 
26— The CommiMioners o^ 
the District of Columbia 
have renewed their efforts 
to wrest from Negroes ad- 
ministrationi of the Office 

of Recorder of Deeds. 

In companion bills introduced 
in the Senate and House after 
drafting by the iDistrict officials, 
it is sought to removf from the 
Recorded of Deeds office its di- 
vision of accounts and disburse- 
ments. 

^mMm the bttis, S-12S1 and 
HB-M3X was* totreduead by 
Senator Pot McCarran* Hevodo* 
and Bepb Jeaaiags Bandelph. 
W. Va., OS tbe nsv^ctiv* cfaatr- 
mea ef the Seaote aad House 
CoBunlttae oa tbe Distsf ct ef 
Calnmbta, it is aet boltoyed 
tliot either ef the Coagrassawa 
favoors tte msosiue, but iatre- 
duced them as eeurtesles te the 
Distzlct Cemmiasieaeis. 
The provisions of the measure 
are the same as were included 
in the 1944 appropriation bjlll- at 
the Commissioners' request. 

When the appropriation bill 
was before the House, it agreed 
unanimously that the provision 
should be stricken as an un- 
warranted transfer of a; Federal 
function ,>to tbe Jocal govern- 
ment 

Irked aad surprised at Uds 
Reuse action, aad detarmiaed 
te gala eeatrol of the Beeordei's 
office, the Cemnilssi oners' hod 
their aides draft an indepisn- 
dent biU which would accomp- 
lish the same p u rpose that tbe 
Bouse last April defeated. 
The bill provides that "all 
fimds 'now or hereafter appro- 
priated tor the expenses of the 
office of Recorder of Deeds • • • 
ef the District of Columbia shall 
)>e withdrawn from the Treasury 
of the United States only on re- 
quisitions approved by theCom- 
mlasioners of the District of Co- 
lumbia and disbursed by the dis- 
bursing officer of the District of 
Columbia upon vouchers previ- 
ously audited and approved by 
the auditor of the District of 
Columbia. " • 

To transfer these functions to 
the municipal authorities would 
rid the office if its national im- 
portance and reduce it, to a lesser 
bureau imder District supervi- 
sion, which is what the Commis- 
sioners have been urging for the 
past twenty years. 

Noffoea tbrenghent the eena- 
try. for tbe post M yean, have 
prided tbeauelvas ia tbe fact 
that tbe Becoxder ef Deeds was 
eae Negio effldal ia actual 
charge ef his efficaw with au- 
thority te hire his owa persea- 
ael aad te dlsbuise his ewa 
fnads. 

The introduction of thMe bills 
is viewed as the Commissioners' 
contribution to the efforts design- 
ed to rid Negroes of positions of 
importance in the Feedral Gov- 
ernment. 

Even if the bill passes, it Is 
believed that the President would 
veto It as he has taken an un- 
usual friendly interest in the 
Recorder's office, and in 1940,' 
he broke the ground for a new 
Recorder of Deeds building, the 
erection of which the Commis- 
sioners had bitterly opposed. 



'nMiM|ay,3aiyf.T943 


WARM 

GROWTHRUOUT 

NATION 


Thirty- three war nuraeriea and 
child care centeis tn caie for ap^ 

proximately 1,900 children of Ne^ 
gro war working mothers were 
among those approved last week 
by the President, according to an 
announcement by Major General 
Philip B. fleming. Federal Woriu 
Administrator. These nurseries 
and child care centers are made 
available ynder the' Lanham Act 
to communities where mothers 
must work in order to meet the 
manpower needs in direct and 
indirect war industries. 

To date, the Federal Works 
Agtocy has Msisted local sponr 
sors in establishing and matn- 
taining 333 war nurseries and 
child care centers for 16,196 Ne- 
gro children between the ages 
of two and fourteen. Among the 
projects approved last week were 
two nurseries and one child care 
center In Biloxi, Mississippi, to 
care for children of mdOim who 
work in numerous canneries. 


SEYEN FROM 
HERE JOIN 
MARIKES 

Seven Los Angeles men 


have 


joined the United States Mjarine 
Corps during the past week] Fol- 
lowing their furlough they will 
report to the Recruit Depot* Ma- 
rine Corps . BfErracics, Camp La-. 
■Jeune,' North Carolina. j 

New recruits are: Privates'iFred 
Johnson, 4^1 East 29th Sbeet; 
Frances D. Itoblnson, 1559^ West 
36th Place; Albert J. Robinson, 
238 East 46th Street; LuKe L. 
ffbuse, 1639 East 47th S^eet; 
James L. Davis, 1204 ' Pajoma 
Street; Asa R, Scott, 1115 jEast 
Vernon Ave., ami Ricltiir^ W. 
Smith, 1422 East 18th St eet 


dress the students and faculty 
of the graduate School of Edu- 
cation at the Harvard Univer- 
^ty summer school in July. She 
will make the trip there ind 
back by plane. [. ^- : ^ i 

Dr. Yeiser , was w aeveirai 
years curriculum consultjuit lit 
the Philadelphia school system;, 
^be received her A. B. at the 
University el Penttsy|v!ania. and 
the ni. D. Education jdegree at 
ColUmUft Uhiveadty. ' She liai 
aUto ttudied abroad at theUnlr 
vetstty of Paris and the UQi> 
verstty of Madrid. 

She has contributed articles 
to several educational i JquiuM* 
and Is the author ef fMiMtai a 
book of poema. 


Stop at Crosswalks 

A great inany Los Angeles mo- 
torists seem unaware that they 
are required by law to yield the 
right of way to pedestrians cross- 
ing streets in crosswalks. Others 
do not realize that crosswalks 
exist only where lines are paint- 
ed on the surface of the stteet, 
but at EVERY intotseetion. Until 
the multitude of wartime pedes- 
trians, forced from th''eir cari Jty 
tii^ and gasoline rationing, are 
thoroughly experienced in the 
hazards of walking in traffic, 
drivers will have to exercise ex- 
tra caution wherever they are en- 
countered. Remember, a pedes- 
trian in ' a crosawalk is a ^TOT 
sign! ! * 



fr , 

ale M dm anMi a4iaM0l4 1 
BexMi, iUUMik OMtfi*. 

pttmorPAUNcirs ^ 
SKINWHtTENCR 


FANNIt yiflLUAMS I 
IXCILSIOR aUARAXnil 
HAIR QltO¥fiR i|^^> 

Fannie WilUanu Bxeeliior Ctoar- 
antead Rmtr Growar has tMait ei> 
th* market for years. It U » arpa 
derftil jmiparaUoD. It (topa . Marali 
and* brittle hair fmtn tweaUniri and 
falUnSi It oorrects Itehinc ecalp. 
r\nt wormi; tetter «nd ttm/umL and • 
keep* your scalp in a .ttri toUtby 
coAdlUon. It It net a caawjjr Ai 
sUcky srower. It Isaves thsikkli 
natural and soft and tU «inlr gteet- 
rapidly. - :' i- 

You can set tha f tywer «t, tfe# 
f&llowlns;-' - -■ 


Ifra, OoRiae Onvsim. tU,t 
' ■ ' CKStM 


SM-atMsl.. 

DonaAvte Jieaaty 
1«»1 taqmtal PglnmqrMWMts 

KtUeM Dnw tWara; IM 
WeslMfenHW boolevard. 

Bbs: nuude WHUwas, 1749 
S> New Hisinpaldre. 



Pythias 
HoM Confab 


(By Mattie R feiri^) 
BIRMINGHAM, Ala.-~There is 
great rejoicing on the part of the 
Knights of Pythias of the juris- 
iliction of Alabama over the re- 
markable session of the 56th 
Grand Lodge whi(^- dosed in 
Birmingham late last Wednesday 
afternoon, June 30. 

The meeting opened -Tuesday 
morning, and the partial report 
of the cMnmittee showed 29 
lodges answering roll call, with 
more than 150 delegates and 
Past Chancellors attending. The 
Grand Court Order of Calanthe 
was in session at the same time 
of the Pythlans, and both meet- 
ings were held on the 6th floor 
of the , Pythian Temple at 310 
North 18th Street Oscar W. Ad- 
ams is head of the Grand Lodge 
of Alabama, as well as Supreme 
Chancellor of the Knights of 
Pythias of North. America, South 
America, Europe, Asia, Africa 
and .^uitralia, and presided at 
the meeting. Mrs. Epsie J. Wood 
presiding over the Court of Cal- 
anthes as Grand Worthy Coun- 
sellor of Alabama. 


James Hunter ^ 
Joins Marines .^ 

'" (H-T f 

James Hunter, Jr., husband of 
Mrs. Johnnie May Hunter, 4505 
I^onduras StJj Los Angeles, has 
Joined the United States Marine 
Corps. ' ii ' 
. Fellewlaglj « faaxieea day 
fttxlengh, ravsta Huater wlU 
report te tto Maiiae Corps Bar- 
racks, Comb Lejeuae, North 
CanUaSb! fet rocmlt trafalag. 
His parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
James Hunte^^ live at 1311 Bailey 
Street, Los Angeled | i 


iniiuTidEnune PAIN 

MGIT WHERE IT HWTS 

And look M f&« JiUver LbUmgl 
in tho$d CSoudt of Ptdft 

The big idea U diat yoa want to feet 

better. Wkeii|:paiiL case*, ysnr imnd 

c^et. You gfttut that niMas dellver- 

1 aoee. So use letDethiiig Aat gEts at di^ I 

EC-ai33 l^gs yva pskt-rtBeidng 
Now yoie will feel a* ^oed at 
who enjer its hel^ too. toe, and 
y $1. Caotioo: lite only as directed, nnt 
i botde purchaiie price refunded if.yoa 
I ^ aot $»tuiie^ Today, j^d&m}. 


SPEID COUNTY 
SCRAP DRIVE 


To speed up the County's scrap 
metal and silk drive, County 
Supervisors Tuesday ordered 
that receptacles be placed at en- 
trances to county buildings to 
receive pieces ot, scrap from 
county employees and others. 

The action was taken on rec- 
ommendatior. of the County Civ- 
ilian Defense Council, according 
to Gordon L. McDonough, Chair- 
njian of the Board of Supervisors. 


JustJwFeed/ 


Ckickf^ui 


. ur,w/d 
DucRA 


fOOM HART 
TO fINISH 


19 \ % 

YfARsX- .^-^r^^ ^'YEARS 

Cf! OWING 
FORMULA X^ii,-^^' SALES 

OBtc'NAi All puuh-or-r rrtc «oc «.■ i ^cii 



NEEDS 


m BOYS 
illDS GIRLS 
FRY COOKS 



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2 7 2 

TRALAVE 


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yj 


TlMsday. July t, 1943 


KTou Faif io Re«'d THE CALIFORNIA EAGU You MayNever Knewft Happene'd 


Tm 3-^ 


f-^-* 



Sjnash.Jioting 


ffiUer's nffli 



-f y-r- 



><i 


•SM^H AMERICAN WAR 
That is the word which Herr 



PRODUCTION I 
Hitler has flashed to^'-lUB 


■j 


American Fifth Column. 

The Klan, Hearst, Martin Dibs,' John Rankin and all 
the host of U, S. Hitler-lovers and!' Democracy-haters were 
quick to reply with th anti-Negro gftiear : campaign and 
race riots across the nation. j j : ^ 

The nation's entire, security 'is 'threatened by these 
outbreaks. ' j ; 

It is no accident that they otcur only in centeiW^of 
vital war prod uctiffn. ' . . • ' 

Preliminary investigation of the t)etroil riots indicates 
a thorough-going, planned conspiracy, with thugs assigned 
to street corners, stake-outs in the; pojlice department, and 
a press drive neatly coordinated. | 

The Federal Bureau of Investigation has rtbt yet acted 

on the Detroit outbreak and neither has its parent organi* 

zation, the Department of Justice. This inaction is strange* 

ly reminiscent of the complacency in the face of sabotage 

/ jvhich destroyed France. ,1 -^ 

J»roduction of ships, guns, plt^nejs and ammunition are 
the real answer to the Fifth Columft drive against Negro 
America. As production goals are reached and surpassed. 
Hitler's Fifth Column fails. Negro workers will deliver the 
goods. They ask only protection against those who would 
use race hate to destroy the nation. 
; PHOTOS: 

TOP LEFT: Here is what we |are fighting for— the 
> , unity of America. j . 

I CENTER LEFT: Another ship, made by the labor/of 

i| Negroes and whites, joms the battlenfleets of freedom. 
;/ CENTER RIGHT: Negro worker at Lockheed Air- 

; craft . . . soldier' of production. 

:-' BOTTOM LEFT : This man outstripped all his fellow- 

workers in efficiehcy ... he is honored. 

BOTTOM RIGHT: And here k the Fifth Column Jn 
action. That fire is the car of a Negro, blown up by the 
Detroit lynch mob. ' ' 


MEN FOR VICTORY! 



1 





»T B»r«»» »{ PiUle KtlaHsM. U. S. ffu Dvl, Wwk, ». C 

GOWES FIELD, IDAHO— Members of an aTiatioH Mtudrcm 1». 
celring InstructioM as to what makes ait airplane motor "tick". TWs 
is part of a coarse for aTiation mechanics, which is beisf taught M 
Gowcn Field, Idaho. i 



>. \- ^•-.. 



' * »!■■■■ » kr C. I. War nini<MM> Bom* af PmMk KAtimi 

NBW GUINSA— S«rf«aat Jolm tally of TuUuIah, Florida, Ib- 
itraetiBr Corporal Amaa Eraas of Okattanoera, T«b]>mm«; Pri««ta 
Nkl JtekiM et SaTMuwli. Qoergia. aad Stntout Bavr S. Meneraj 
•f Nww Orttui, LooUam, «b tk« rtpair ef MUcpUlu. All art 
>m > m •< w XaftBMn nait 


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ltrV.t.Wa 


itt TtMe 


KBW GUmSA— &ntMat BatertD.«l|M|^ CUcaro. Cliaai^ 
md Oaaparal WiDk T^pw iif nriiiil0|f1art|r*mwli azal tt^m 



^i.:i 


If You F«ii to ReA'd THi CAUFOtNIA EAGLE You May Never Know It Happened 


> 


Ikn^day. Jdy 8, 1943 


Bill Small wood 

I . 1^ ^1 "i 



I jWord patchwork from sundry bits' of paper. . . . 
Bobbee B. Borders and her son left on the Tuesday 
strciamiiner. En route home to Ft Wayne they'll pop 
ia on her Dad in Omaha. . . , Best bit of news we've 
heard in mo6ns is definite word from, Capt. Dick 

\ViQiaitut, sUtioned with the* 

38SM^ in Hawaii! Didc. you know, 
was I reported miiwlTig in action 



for » spell. He writes that no 
one was more shocked than he 
to hear that he was marked down 
as missing. Well, gosh, that's 
sw^ news. Dam swell! 

Gopd news caption, too, can be 
appUfed to the contract-landin' job 
Avion Long has done at MGM. 
Soartye befuv out our prediction 
of months and months back that 
Htdlywood *ould comer Sporting 
Lile. Frankly, I doubt very much 
11 Avon will give up the stage 
lor films altogether. At least 
here's hoping he doesn't . . and 
here, too, are welcome-back 
greetings for him. . . Circulating 
again, infectious grin intact, is 
Bob Robinson, who has been 
bedded at Sawtelle for a check- 
up. . . Birthdayed on the fifth: 
Berti Hathaway. . . Cholly Moore 
writes frtmi Honolulu! He's Sa- 
moa bound. 

Mildred Blount has been 
app«d as an honorary army of- 
fleer. Now she's Capt. Blount 
-. . . ]M«G«e note: Its a girl for 
tlM tioodbes. And Prmnces Gar- 
vin lis a bride. . . Rave yon 
gtfn^aea Eula Henderson's flat- 
. teriilg new hair updo? . . . 
Wc^e Just recently noticed the 
ItEpang resemblance between 
kA'-^t^iii8on Greene and Ester- 
Uaje Powell. The latter is an- 
trip East within 
few nionyis. 
..pyable, that Monday eveg 
Sarbq sessfbn presided over by 
Cftwtys Collins! Event accentuat- 
M the presence in town from 
<Sii|klaind of thoroughly likeable, 
charming Thelma Williams Rich- 
«|gds. Gladys, by the bye, is an- 
jBier villager slated to choo choo 
, Ast in Sept . . Ellington con- 
fides to pals he was dam glad 
to get outve that Bway spot 
where discrimination had such a 
holiday while his crew was 
i^und. . . 
' So^^how, back East tiie dls- 
finctiye touch of a well-laid 
Sunday nite sapper table Isnt 
so generally possible, what 
I wttli cra m ped apts. and small 
I Raines being as they are. Con- 
wqamtly, when one I>ec4»nes a 
^attfiMnian it continues a de- 
^btial e^qierience to go to in- 
,$IBtMik, eoay parties and ob- 
■lerve eye-fUIlng (and tnnuny- 
flning) tables. Fortunate for 
m, here, we Iwve many, many 
lioatesses and hosts who are 
Wperb at setting and presiding 
over these tables. I ^-ill always 
twe Edna Thrower as such. 
' Hoday nlt«, she had a few in 
for cocktails and candlelight 
■imier. Event properly enabled 
■a toibldr adien to Bessie Guy 
•pd^Wl^ Mays, who left Tnes. 
AitV.Y. to Join Bun lil ChU- 
ion Go. . . Lawdy, that should 
pb qntte a Co. what with aO 
iho ae folk together again in 
Mr. AndJMckstage, at that . . 
ptary vision, that!! 
No wedding bells for Sherlee- 
il-ithe-Ritz and impulsive JT Gip- 
Mtau And life goes on ... I like: 
tiioae pen and brush studies of 
Ethel Waters in her drawing 
room and library. . . Md I or did 
Xnot get around to commenting 
how very interesting is Leon 
Rene's version how he happened 
to write When The Swallows 
Etc.? ... I like to see Alberta 
Dawson smile. . . Is all well with 
the Gene Teh^ersons? I think 
they're both a pair of swell Wds 
and I sincerely hate to see any- 
th^g foolish on their calendar! 
• . . Its Edna McCormick who 
Icapa outve bed before dawn 
(MfftH a- hearty whoop, no doubt) 
(lAudder) and jumps into old 
clothes and tears madly off to 
the oceanfront to FISH til after- 
noon. My God! . . . 

EloiBe Fisher Hopkins pens 
from Detroit: "Don't yoo, or 
anyone else, believe those fan- 
tastic accounts in the white 
dalllea about the small num- 
ber erf whites who were pat ia 
hospitals, etc., from the riot!! 
Believe me, BUI,, there was 
many a white skull cracked 
open that day and we didn't do 
so badly at all, hitting back 
and barting. Things u-e qoiet 
now, bat yoa haven't heard the 
end of the riot. Next tiipe well 
make op for 'what we lost . . . 
wlien yoo obme to visit Scoot 
and I in Sept. bring your beat 
redwood stick. In case . . ." 
The newlywed Calvin Jacksons 
(he's arranged for Harry James, 
now) are in town from NY. I 
haven't met her as yet but re- 
porU are she's everything a 


VV M fWf^ HoreliB* la s ea* 


> la S e 
jar help*r — h*>pa 
that hast torturad 
skin. Takas (tlnn 
out of thai* I^U 
rati, brulMa, iHina, 
mtaor iklo irrlta- 
tlooa k> tt (oatlMa 
— ptetteta. HiA^ao 
many ham* B«*a. 
w«rld'i lanceat aanar 
•tSe; ttaaMaamaeb 
for a dixoa. I>«aia«4 


lovely young bride should be. 
They're guests of Benny Carter 
. , . They do say: last Monday's 
birthday party for Jimmy Mundy 
was a bell-ringer. . . Mall irom 
Seattle reads: "The cutest thing 
in Seattle is Lil Sarge Bkyileld 
LundyjHI" . . . Vera Arrlngton 
Sommcirford writes from Chi: 
"Miss all of ya!" . . . Sinky 
Bourne, ex-PV ed., has been de- 
ferred tn Sept. after convincing 
his board he means business 
kbout fighting for his democracy 
AT HOME before doing other- 
wise. . . Ernest Anderson in Dee- 
Cee recently on fiu-lough . . and 
wearing a medai . . Al (Golden 
Boy) Smith is In Calif., with the 
93rd . . . and almost hysterical 
with impatience to get to LA 
again. . . Juano Hernandez is on 
everybody's blacklist back East. 
. . . Downright nice, having Fan- 
nie Robinson here with us for a 
prolonged stay! ... 

Lament from a stricken man: 
Isn't it swell, the dwrllng, darl- 
ing housewives tending gar- 
dens?? YEAH, but do they 
have to raise so much hell in 
their dam gardens at 8 a. m.?? 
There is a conr III circle of such 
darlings Xmutter) who most 
frighten their vegetables outve 
a month's growtii with their 
too, TOO happy ahoottn' Just 
outside my window over on W. 
28th Street . . . lef s see, mur- 
der is a criminal offense, ain't 
it??? 

Eve Lyn is In town, bless her!! 
Yep, Evelyn Reynolds bounded in 
town late Sun. nite from Philly, 
much to our undisguised hip-hip- 
hooraying. Its been some seasons, 
now, since we've seen Evelyn, 
and we shall make up for lost 
time; ya betcha. Mrs. Bill Upshur, 
and daughter Jean (Penn State 
grad- and engaged to Narka Lee 
Rayford's handsome son, Lee), 
came with Evelyn, and they're 
all over at the Elliott Carpenters 
for a month or" more. Now tell 
me, what would I do in Philly 
without having fun with Evelyn 
and Hobson Reynolds? Even 
when Hobson is busy In Harris- 
burg with the State Legislature, 
Evelyn and I just as merrily skip 
about town without a worldy 
care or worry. And now she's 
out here. Welcome!! 

Maj. and Mrs. DeHaven Hink- 
son, and their daughters Betty 
(Cornell student) and Bunny 
(Wisconsin Univ. phys. ed. ma- 
jor), arrived Tues. by car from 
Arizona for an extended visit 
with the Harold Brownings, their 
dear friends. They're Philadelph- 
ians, Mrs., Hinkson being sister 
to Mrs. Upshur, mentioned above. 
. . . The Hinkson sisters joined 
their parents in early June, after 
their schools closed. . . You will 
recall the Hinksons as the race 
family so beautifully featured in 
an issue of the Ladies Home 
Journal early this year. . . Phila- 
delphians. New Yorkers iand C!hi- 
cagoans never cease to Jascinate 
me with their tried and true tra- 
dition of perennially coming-out 
with each generation of young 
things. Its a, wonderful piece of 
business, and has my honest ad- 
miration. . . Again mentioning 
MaJ. Hlidcson, twas he who 
saved Haroldine Browning's 
life in Paris years ago when 
blood was needed to combat a 
malady Haroldine was soffer- 
Ing. His blood was the type 
needed, and ootve the many 
others who vohmteered twas he 
who saved the day. And Har- 
oldine. 


Santa Monica^s Rev. A» K. Quinn Weds St. 


Educator I 



San 


Vsj 


til >h 


Mr U B. Balbtm 


♦— 


The Eastern Star- Chapter entedi ned many guests 
at a silver tea in the/ home of Mrs^Hary Muckelroy, 
993 Spruce Srcet The table was beautifully diecorated 
with lace cloth, lovely punch boW: and glassware. 
Home-made ice cream a nd cakeji ind punch were 
served. iSolos were sung by Mr. *^~ J"' 

tainoi 



SDss Haute Dtiy Wynn, Kdneatlon Director of Homer G. Phillips S<AooI of Norslnr, St. LooiIb, Mo., became the bride of |1ib Bev. 
Alfred K. ()ninn. Pastor of First A. M. E. CSinrch at Santa Monlef^ Calif omla, at an Impresalvtt wedding eU-emony at tlie (lonie of 
Biabop and Mrs. Noah W. WUBams, in St. Louis on Thursday afternoon, 4aae Mtb. | 

(Beadng from left to ri|^t) James L. Wynn, Sr., father of the Iwide; Bev. J. A. Dames, Best Man, the Groom and Brilie, Mrs. 
John Bogers, sister of the bride; Mrs. J. MeClendon, slater of the bride, and Mrs. Jamea L. Wynn, Sr., mother. I 

The Groom is the Secretary of the Spatheni CaUfornia Annaal Conferenoe' and a member of the Chamber of Commerc(e of the 
city of Santo Mcmica. 

They will be at home to their nuuiy friends after July Sth, at 1828 Bficlilgna Avenue, Santo Monica, Calif., where the BeV. C ninn 
is pastoring. The Bev. J. A. Damea, former paator of St. Jamea A. M. B. ChUrdi, St. Louis, Mo., acted a* best man with Mjrs. Lena 
Bogers, sister of the bride as Matron of Honor. The bridal eeremony was read' by the Bt. Bev< N. w. WHIlams,. Bishop oH ths 6th 
Episcopal District. A l>eantiful rieoepUon in honor of tlie bride and groom was given at the Norses Rome, 2516 Goode. 1 


WHAT S DOING 

91 THE YOUNGER SET 


■ Jessie Mae Brotcn 

A hikrious weekend was spent by the Younger 
Setters, as they celebrated the 4th of July. Very few 
changes were made in the celebrating this year. The 
beaches, parks, and Val Verde were as popular as ever. 
For a while everybody had a vague idea that gas ra- 
tioning would curtail these annual trips, but judging 
the size of the crowds and number of cars at these 
special spots, you would never believe gas rationing 
existed. " ~~~~ 


■4- 


FETE POPPY 
SALESWOMAN 


Sister Nancy Walton, Bubby 
Poppy Chairman of Lt. Col. James 
M. Beck, Auxiliary of Veterans 
of Foreign Wars No. 2651, beau- 
tifully served, in her lovely 
home, 819% East 287th Street, 
the Sisters who worked with her 
so faithfully and made the pop- 
py drive a grand success. 

Other honorable and dlstin- 
.guished guests were Mr. and Mrs. 
Busby and niece; Mr. and Mrs. 
Lacy; Mr. and Mrs. Williams; 
Mr. and ^in^ Shaw; Madam 
Berdeil and Mis. Ashcraft; Mrs. 
Mary Reid; Mrs. Pearl Garrett; 
Mrs. Williams from Austin, Tex- 
as; Mrs. Fleming; Mrs. Miller; 
Mrs. Leola Wilson; Miss Ruth 
Williams; Mrs. Mamie McAlester 
and Corporal Thomas of St 
Louis. I 

« In keeping with the day and 
the occasion, the color scheme 
was patriotic There were read- 
ings and soloa. The enchanting 
music was graciously furnished 
by the Los Angeles Community 
Band, with Mr. A HatmaB as 
leader.- ■• ■[ .r',. ,. 'i^M^- 

The girls, were vlcta^vely 
gowned and an enjoyable time 
was had by aU. 

"Come with ua. We will do 
thee good." 




Saturday and Sunday found 
most of the gang at Santa Moni- 
ca beach, a few of the debs aind 
gents went in swimming, but the 
majority did a bit of sun bath- 
ing in their bathing suits, or 
just dug the'^cene, dressed fit 
to kill in their latest drapes. 
Wesleen Foster, Elweis Janles 
Lacey, Arbazlne Walder, apd 
Rosalia Smith were among the 
beach combers. Lincoln Park, 
the Jr's favorite 4th of July spot, 
wasn't as rough, but just as 
ready as it has been in the pMt. 
Large family picnics and a 
scene of quietness were, in evi- 
dence. If you were planning to 
be on a bunch of time, a riding 
habit was in order, or a pair of 
new draped slacks . . . Val Verde 
was 'just as popular, hot, and 
dusty as ever. The swimming 
pool was well filled with bath- 
ing beauties, a few local boys 
on leave from the army, 4 fs, 
and several defense workers. 
Renna Clarke, Paulette Dejoie, 
Carl Alexander, and Carl Peter- 
son were seen having a grand 
time ... All in all. the 4th of 
July was solidly celebrated. 
BACK TO SCHOOL 

Making hay while the sun 
shines, are thfe many students 
enrolled in the different sum- 
mer schools. Over at S. C, Mar- 
jorie Williams, Benzell Graham, 
and Bioletta Thomas are sum- 
merstudying, while at UCLA, 
several of the new students have 
started their freshmen semester. 
John Brown and Ouida Pruit are 
among the new starts. Arthur 
Trent is continuing his studies, 
and Josephine Spearmen has 
given up her position at the 
draft board, to continue her 
study. Bessy Mae Williams is 
also enrolled at UCLA. 
DORIS GARBiSOir SHOWXREO 

The spacious Blue Berry Hill 
home of Dr. and Mrs. Bally was 
the setting for an elaborate 
sllower holering Doris Garrison 
last Friday evening. Ouida 
Pruitt was hostess to the large 
number of debs who attended 
the affair. The shower was 
lingerie, and the gifts were beau- 
tiful. Between the hours of 5 
and 8, the guests chatted, played 
games, and enjoyed refresh- 

Jients. Nita CTifton and Yvone 
ohnson won privs. Mrs. Heipld 
Garrison, and Mrs. Portwig 'as- 
sisted at the affair. ... 
WILL. WELL. WELU I 

Gloria Jones and Bill Smiith 
very quiftly tied the knot last 
Sat night at the parsonage of 
Rev. and Mrs. J. R. Henderson. 
The immediate families wit- 
nessed the ceremony . . . Anina 
Laura Hordge is back In town, 
this time to stay. The gay deb 
is staying with her sister and 
husband, Wright, who will be in 
town next montli ... A bunch 
of hand shakes to Captoin 
Charles Edwards who reported 
for active duty last we^k. 
Charles and Gladyis Snvder w^ 
a constant twosbMe. Wonder if 


some one else will take his place? 
. . . Lawran^ Johnson blew in 
town on furlough last wteek or 
two ago, knd Harriet Patterson 
very smoothly took her place as 
number one on his list ... Betty 
House and La Vert Patterson are 
still playing 1 6 n n 1 s at Expo 
every Wednesday morn. A sure 
way to keep fit. The two play 
a pretty nice game ... On the 
30th of this month, if all goes 
well. Bill Johnson will graduate 
from Tuskegee Flying school. 
Here's wishing him loads of luck 
. . . Paul Weaver is still sta- 
tioned in Frisco, and is now a 
Sgt. . . . Vincent Hill is in town 
quite often now days. Looks 
pretty sharp in his uniform. . . 
I hear that progress is hard to 
make in the marines, but Albert 
Hicks is now a Sgt. . .■ . I wish 
to inform you, that th* honors 
able Frank Dupas ir TookinglCor 
a girl friend. Guess it's time to 
close. 

"HLL NEXT WEEK, 


Ruth Williams 
Becomes Bride 
Of Lieutenant 


I 


On June 2, lovely Suth^Wll- 
liams married Lt L. Curtis ^ith 
in Yuma, Arizona. 

The young bride, the daui^iter 
of one of our pioneer families 
and granddaughter of the late 
John H. Jameson, recently gradu- 
ated and received her dliploma 
from Fairfax High School. -j_ 

Lt Smith, tha gnom. is tha 
sen of Mr. T. Curtis Smlt|i. 
ena of the city's most lorol 
and trusted postal amploras. 

Aftar hon«TBiooaiB9 witti his 
bride, Lt Smith left (or Us post 
ot Oseode Flying Fiald, wham 
ha is BtfrtioBad as an Instrnctor 
of flying cadets. ^ 

Mrs. Williams left to Join her 
spouse In Oscoda, Michigan, re* 
cfently, where they will reside In 
the'lovely Swedish cabin which 
Lt Smith had prepared for his 
young wife. ,. 

The newlyweds extend love and 
farewells to their many friends 
and classmates. 


ii*?* V 


Burnetts 
Daugher to 
Wed Chieagoan 


Mrs. Semora Bumette ' Price, in 
her lovely htmie on Budlong 
Avenue, announced the engage- 
ment of her beautiful daughter, 
Margaret, to Mr. Claud Granu, 
of Chicago, i '. . 

The bride <U<«t is a graduate 
of Chicago University. The 
groom-to-be is the son of Or. 
Granum of Chicago. 


Dorothy Spheiglits 
In Triumphant 
Presentation 


Dorothy Jones Speights, lyric 
soprano, was presented by Gene- 
vieve Vekroff in the "Chinese 
Influence" at Vekroff studios last 
Sunday afternoon. 

Miss Speights, displaying a 
charm and grace befitting a sea- 
soned artist, thrille4 the select 
group of musicians /^and friends 
with a voice that has every 
promise of aitruly great singer. 

The artistic Elizabeth Phoehl, 
I>romlnent Beverly Hills accom- 


Wedding Bel|8|For 
Old Sweethe^is 

Mrs. Vernell Fibbs oi thfs city, 
formerly of San Antortio,' Texas, 
socialite, was married tp William 
Bruce Williams of Te;^as. ] 

Mrs^ Fibbs can be rejnenibered 
by ; the San Antoniaijs as the 
beiutlful little queen of the 
Emancipation celebration (ff 1911 
whose parade was led by the Fa- 
mous 9th Cavalry band. 

Mr. Williams, of Te;^s, taught 
school for many yeari He is a 
product of Bishop Co^ege, Pra- 
rie View Normal and jlndustrial 
College of Texas. 

Mr. and Mrs. Williams are at 


W. S. Johnson of this city, Mrs. 
Aldena Jones of Denver, Colo- 
rado and Mrs. Bertha Brooks of 
Baltimore. Mrs. Marife Muckel- 
roy was chairman, assisted by 
Mrs. Ethel Stevenson at the door 
and Mrs. Alberta Lee at the 
table. Hostesses were beautifully 
dressed in formal gpwns. 

• • •■'■ 

|.; Orvllla Bast was OBtartaiBad 
at a fanrall party a^tba homo 
of Call CteBMBS. Orrllla was 
indttctad iato tha Bary^ 

• ■• •- • . f.::'V;" 
A defense dance was given at 
thft^ city auditorium, J. D. Green- 
wood's orchestra played., 
•■■• • ' .|y- 
Carl and BlUie Inghram vmi 
both home from camp to visit 
parents' and fiends. Carl was 
on furlough from Camp Van 
Doran, Mississippi and Billie was. 
on five-day leave from Fort 

Huachuca^ Arizona. 

• • • . . .1- , 

Miss Besalaa KaUy oad liar 
grandmother from Son Diifao 
wars visitlag Mrs. Hampton, 
ossistont diracter of the U.S^. 

• • • 

The Phyllis Wheatly Club of 
Girl Reserves is preparing for it's 
trip to camp July 16 at Camp 
Seeley. Mrs. Hampton is the 
leader. 

• * • 

The members of New Hope 
Baptist Church are making prep- 
arations for the celebration of 
their 32nd anniversary that be- 
gins July 18 and extends 
throughout the week. Rev. O. 
V. Hall is pastor. 

• * • • 

Rav. R. A. Horbart, presid- 
ing alder of tha San Diego dis- 
trict of the A. M. E. Conf aroBca 
praaehad at St Paul A. M. E. 
Church for the fourth quarterly 
conference. 

• * * 

Thursday afternoon Mrs. Marie 
Muckelroy, Mrs. Catherine Green, 


by the la^us 2S9th Quarter 
Master ori^estra. The channing 
hostesses, who wore gowns of 
bUiik and white the club ooloxs, 
were Maifjr Lou Phillips, pres., 
Almeda Johnson, vi^fe pres.. Hat- 
tie Downa, sec., Geraldlne Weod- 
niff, treu.. Tommie Wilson, 
Sarg. at iums, Qerizude DavlSj 
b us 1 n e 8 s mandger, Catherine 
Beverley, and Joaephin^ Blakely. 


Mm. Wation, 2Sth in- 


'',i^f«Bd 

taii^, at^ gttests in the dty. 

U: S. 0. News V San Bernar- 
dino. Henrietta Banks Ingrham, 
we.' For information call 70136. 
, • • * - 

There will be a meeting of the 
Junior Hostess Group Monday to 
make plans for the. Victorvllle 
trip and the ^th Q. M. dance 
July 5. I . 

I •■»•■] 

i Don't fiirget the Mardi Field 
dance July 6. Bus leavM 982 
16th street at 8:00 p. m. 

' • • • .--'_ 

This week's movie will be 
"Street of Chance" at Sturges 
Auditorium,. 8th knd "E" streets 
at 8:00 p. pi, Wednesday, ^ 

!'•••■ 

Come to the outing at the Vic- 
torville Air Base Sunday, July 11. 
Bus leaves 982 6th street at 10:00 
a. m. 

• • • 

All are welcome at our weekly 
dance on Friday nights at Court- 
land Hall^ 374% "F" street, 8:30 
p. m. 


panlst, assisted at the piano. 

Melba Croom, pianist, complied I home to their many friends, at 
with a request for a Cecil Bur- 1 1156 South Ardmore Avenue, Los 
leigh interpretation. A&geles. 

Miss Speights was the recipient | JMrs. Wiljiams, for ' 16 years 
of many lovely gifts and worthy 'employed by The! Board of 
prals*^ while her sister, Mrs. Lula ^""^y Supervisors, as a result 

Nel«m. served dainty refresh- !rehi*evedrS^ctT6rc;rbrg 
rtents to guests. the first woman elevator opera- 
Mrs. Nelson was also creator of '"" '- "^ 

the lovely gown worn by Miss 
Speight. 


Ebony Collegians 
Featured 


George Brofwn and his Ebony 
Collegians Avill be featured at 
the Elks' ' Ballroom, July 16th, 
from 9:30 p.m. until . . .! Avery 


Mrs. MacDowel, Mrs. Fannie ' Parrish, internationally known 
Davis and Mrs. Anne Waters at- entertainef, fonnerly with Erskin 
tended the Y. W. C. A. Council. Hawkins' Band, will also appear. 
• • • These artists will present an 

La Circle Charmante enter- j extravaganza in dance music, 
tained for eighty guests at a for- Don't forget the date. Admission 
mal dancing party at the ma-i90 cents, including tax. 
sonic hall. Music was rendered Come early and stay late. 


tor in the Hall of Justice. 


Angeleno Tours States 

Miss lotha Johnsbn, comely 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James 
F. Elcock of this city, is making 
an extended trip throughout the 
southern and eastern States. 

Miss Johnson was recently 
elected president of Zeta Phi 
Beta sorority. 

IF RHEUMATIC PAIN 

HAS TOU DOSIRI ARD HOMM 

r&«N pr«M to yoarae'/ wAat e//«e> 
tkim rt nlti ytm ecu gel »om 
mUh thU mMOmm 
Open yoar own w«y towird delivertnc* 
other* hire enjoyed. M«ke ap your mind 
you're going to ,n*e Mmetiiing that gets 
to work on rheumidc pain. Yoa want 
help you can feel. So get C-tM], if you 
buffer from rheumatic pain or muscu- 
lar aches. Don't be put off •with ifs or 
buta. Caution: Use only as directed. 
First lx)ttle purchase price refunded if 
act MtiafietL foe and %iao, get C-aaas- 



CREOLE 

BEAUTY SHOPPE 

We carry the largest and most com- 

Ctc line of Creole and French refined' 
r goods In the West Combings and 
Cut Hair made to order. 

E. O. HORR|S, Prep. ^ 
2221 Central Avenue / 
Ph.: PR. 7.9991 Los Angeles 



&muMfi\ 


iX'^noNAL Cloth INC Co 
/f^0f;08 S Ashland A,- 


I COST hs. PRICE! 

; ! - 

Funerals are the rite by wfwch civilizecl man pays his Final re- 
spects to thojse who pass into another realm. . . . Everydne wants For 
his departed loved one the best, the niost bautiFul Final tribute which in- 
dividual circumstances will allow. 

A levdy casket, flowers, music, a distinctive chapel, unebfrvrive 
attention to ^very detail— these are the things which make this great rite 
into the kind jof tribute which we all want for our loved one. 

Howevjer, it is not always within the power oF those who V«yihl» 
tribute io pay the price For the type oF Funeral which is desired. \, . The 
matter oF cost enters into the picture. V 

Yet, at the People's Funeral Home, where the Golden Rule V 
guiding principle, cost determines only certain elements of a funeralV^ .. 
ice. Regardless of circumstances, no one need fail to give bnto the\ da- 
parted loved one the very best, because here, price is adjusted to Mi- 
vidual circumsjtancies — and quality is never sacrificed — regardless! 

Those fiot Acquainted with this Friendly institution may well ^jc 
how this can be. Those whom we have served could tell better than wi 
They could tell oF the warm, human understanding with which their need, 
and desires aije met. They could tell oF our lovely Ivory Chapel with its 
hidden organ,! and oF the private rooms For the Family . . . and they^ 
could tell that From beginning to end. From the time this institution is 
given the casij, to the cemetery service, every detail receives scrupulous 
attention. „ 

For at I The People's Funeral HoMe the owners, thtbisdves moiw; 
ticians of long experience, personally handle every fanp^rtant part el^ 
their woric Thfre is no shortage of help here! J 

Centrally located in the very heart oF the communitV where there 
is always plenly oF parking space, this institution can and does oFf^ r to 
every patron, fegardless oF purse, the best. f 1 k.p..]^^. 

WHh iji, se^w is sacred; its penetration into the ^arts of tfiesc 
who have suffbed a loss is not a signal for profH making, but ra<h«r an 
'>ppertunity toi ser^e. ,. T ;/. .^Jji-.--:' 

Your problems are ours. Bring them to us, day or nljht, with the 
assurance^^that an arrangement can be worked out to suit 
every i|e^d|«fl^ t4ftvf desire.^ t'- .-^J '■■ - a \ : 


'iti,,--:^ 


every 


, V 
I 


THE 


4IDHE 

425DCIKTRAL...X. ,SSAKS7I8I 



litfMUy.Mf^/tMS 


If Y6U Fail fo Read THI CAUMRNU: EAOUE You 4^ay Never Know H Hapi^nc'4 


Sh# Is Soldier's Bridle 



Beauties Gaflier at Jessie Mae's Home 


XOVEL.Y RVTH W&UAMS, wIm beMine the bride of Lt. 
lli. Cnrtis &nith in Yimw, Arix^ raoMi^. She's the dmasb^ 
ter of » pioneer f smily mad a Fiiirf ax mgh gradoate. 


MASSENGILL 
PUPIL IN 
RECITAL 


The brief midsummer concert 
season attempted Jiere next 
month will afford local music 
lovers an opportunity to hear 
talented 13-year-old Geraldine 
ingraun portray .several beautiful 
numbers and arias In the con- 
vincing qualities ot^ her marve- 
lous^ soprano voice. 

Miss Ingram is a pupil of Ma- 
bel Massengill, noted teacher of 
voice and will be presented in 
concert by her teacher on July 15 
in Music Town Center. The tal- 
ented youngster is the daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. James North, of 
905 East 28th Street. 


DORIE MILLER 
CLUB MEETS 


Pittsburgh Courricr 
.Writer In City , 


Mrs. Evelyn Crawford Reyn- 
olds, who writes for the Pitts- 
burgh Courier under the name of 
Eve Lynn, and Mrs. William Up- 
sher and daughter,; Gene, are 
stopping at the home of Mrs. 
Elliott ^rpenter on London 
Street 


STUDIO OF 

LITVKNIA H. 
DONES-NASH 

at 

Music Town 

Piano Pipe Organ Tlieory 

Beginners and Adnlts 

Special Bates 

Mornings Can RB. 7541 

Afternoons 

RE. 6211 or PA. 9451 

1480 West Jefferson Blvd. 


The Doric Miller Hero Club 
met Sunday, July 4fh, at the 
home of Mrs. J. B. Jackson on 
West 7th PSlace. 

Installation of officers were 
as follows; Mrs. M. A. Coins, 
president; Mrs. T. Peoples, vice 
president; Mrs. Jean A. Smith, 
secretary; Mrs. N. Lott, treas- 
urer; Mrs. M. Lofton, correspon- 
ding secretary; Mrs. Ella John- 
son, reporter; Mrs. M. Thomas, 
Chaplain; Mrs. Ophelia Speaker, 
advisor; and Mrs. E. Cypion, pro- 
gram chairman. 

Final plans were completed 
for the First Anniversaj^ cele- 
bratios, to be held at Camille's 
Den, Sunday, August 1st, at 3:30 
P. . 

Mrs, M. A. Coins, president. 
Mrs. Ell^ Johnson, reporter. 


Dora Lee Burr 
Is Happy 
Bride-Elect 



No sorer reHef in any Mpiiin' Nowpir- 
STtilbtela ao^ 100 U^ef on^jg:. 


St. Joseph 


Ae 1=1 


Dora Lee Burr, financee of 
Staff Sgt. George Bernard, is the 
happy bride-elect these days, at- 
tending the smart pre-wedding 
festivities with which her friends 
are favoring her. 

Particularly did Miss Burr and 
about twenty-five others have a 
joyous time Si\nday evening, 
June 20th, when Mr. and Mrs. 
Carter entertained them with a 
luscious cocktail party on the 
West Side.- 

The miscellaneous shower giv- 
en by Mrs. Theodore Cooper June 
27th was a lovely affair, in which 
the popular bride received an ar- 
ray of gifts for her home and 
trousseau. There were also many 
gifts from out-of-town friends. 

Staff Sgt. Bernard who is sta- 
tioned at Camp Stoneman, is the 
son of Mrs. Emma Moore of Min- 
eral Wells, Texas. Dora Lee is 
the daughter of the late Mr. Wil- 
liam Cordon and Mrs. Edna Cor- 
don of Austin, Texas. 


FRISCO'S VIOLET 
RODGERS IN LA. 


Miss Violet Rodgers of San 
Francisco, sister of Nellie V. Con- 
ner of South Hobart Blvd., arrived 
Los Angeles Tuesday, July 6th, 
to spend her vacation with Mrs. 
Nellie V. Conner. Many pleasant 
hours are anticipated. ' 


SWIM ""^^SST- DIVE 

I Keep Cool In the '*¥" Pool 

Ufo Guard Swimmiiis lattractieii Water Sports 

t^l 28th Street at Paloma Aver-ADams 7193 

SWOAL— SwiMBCf Mawba n y iT fef Men «id Wwiww 


NATmUL PAGE BOY AnHCHMDnS 


VoO CAN HaW YOUK HAtt 

piiiPicn.Y MAfCHiD ton 

Lstcsf CracTMM 
EMffy Attactotf 
Hmm Haifw 

Allfft«4M 

*« SINPIfeMONIY 





This bevy of beaotifal yoojig ladies gaUiered at the home of SBaa Jessie Mae Brown last Sunday afternoon, to wrioonw her 
house gnest, IMlas Namhl Davis to the dty. j 

The pMoIar BOas Davia, iiaving matrieiilated at TosKeffee Institate for the paat two jmn, was en ronte to her home in 8aa 
Francisco. Slie wiO oontlnae lier stodles at San Frandseo State Teadiera CoDegeJ I 

Among Aoae preaent were: Left to Rigiit: Front Row->'Yvonne SliepiierdJ Hiyllis Hoxie^ U^ Moj^re, BenaeO Otaham, AI- 
phoRsinl Paltrona, JoeepMne Marsiian. I I 

Second Row-r-Gwendoiyn Harris, VIrgle Donelley, Vivian Staton, Doria OaMaon, Norma Lee McI)|Milel, ^MbtrtfUB t4nag, 
Marlon Patterson. ', ' i jl ;{ 

Third- Row— Payette Coleman, Flmvnce Nolces, Geraldine Stewart, NaomliDsvls (honored giieat),r':Aliee DcCoir, WwUni 
Joojea, Gloria Robera^ jJeaaie Mae Brown (hostess) Marlon Brown. | | 


HOUM 

Wives Eiifortaiii 

Ihe Thrifty Housewife aub 
held ita a^ual tea Jdn* 2Tth at 
the home of Mrt. Martha Jonea, 
4031 Woodlawn. 

The affair was quite a suooeaa 
and the preaident, lbs. Susie 
Mingleton and member* wish to 
thanff the hoateas for her gener-. 
oalty. Congrpitulatlons are ex- 


tended to thoife who participated?! ^^Jro^ of 


on the program, namely Mrs 
Laura AHen, soloist; Mr. Charles 
Boatoh, soloist; Misfi Priadlla. 
Chamberlain, piano soloist; Mrs. 
Hlnes, who gave an Impressive 
readlngi the fashion models, 
MiMM Reglna Mln^eton, Mra. M. 
Zanders, Miss Dorothy Watson 
and Miss Comelier Lear. Miss 
Lear, a' recent graduate of Poly- 
tedmic High, modeled her. own 
design. 

Music was rendered through- 
out the evening by Miss Phyllis 
Kelson. 


Mrs. Sc< 
£i|tertaixLJ 

-Un. Soott 7M 
Annie M. Johs 
maay friends, 
nie ^ their bea 
den, 707 East i 
daynevening, Ji| 

A^ut 
wei^i^ pteaent. 
(iut-of-towji w«| 
of BbffaTob Ne 


WASHINGTON 
INSTRUCTORS 
ARE IN CITY 


Lfl. Woman 
Commands 
1st WRAC Bn. 


First Officer Harriette B. White 
has the distinction of command- 
ing the first Negro battalion of 
the- Women's Army Auxiliary 
Corps at the Fourth WAAC 
Training Center, Ft" Devens, 
Mass. 

Three basic tndaing com- 
poaiaa, one casual company 
and one specialist company 
make up the battalion, wliieh 
means that nearly 800 Wooes 
are receiving instructioa te re* 
lease that many men for com- 
bat duty. 
First Officer White, whose 
rank corresponds to captain in 
the Army, is a resident Of Los 
Angeles, Cal. A native of Des 
Moines, la., and a member of 
the first officer candidate class, 
she was assigned to the same 
barracks where her husband, 
Joumee W. White lived during 
World War I, when he trained 
for his commission. Now he is a 
first lieutenant in the California 
State Cuard. ' 


BRIDGE POINTS 


Time is a valuable factor in 
Bridge' as in life, and incorrect 
bidding Information is at any- 
time DISASTROUS. 

Problem No. 2. The correct re- 
sponse is one SPADE over the 
take-out double and not two 
DIAMONDS SINCE IF South has 
only a minimum amount of 
Honor Tricks (2%) North's two 
HT safeguards the contract up to 
the level of one according to the 
rule of 4-5-6. 

Problem No. 3: 

South East North West 

IH Pass ??? Pass 

North held: S. SXXXX H. AXjSt 
D. JXX C. KX. What is the cor- 
rect response? 

The L. A. School of Bridge a^ 
4113 So. Central, is here to serve 
the marty bridge players of the 
state, send or telephone your 
bridge problems. If yowr dub 
needs instructions, or a meeting 
place we can be c^f service to 
you. The American Bridge' Assn. 
will hold its annualj tournament 
in Chicago, August ; 15. See me 
about reduced ratesjand reserva- 
tions. Phone AD 90313. 


^^^^^tM^IMNl^^WN^i^ 


JESSE MK KUn mUBCTS GOfflUIT 


Mtf 


TOM CRT 


SAN MATto 
HAS WiUlC r 

atpt^deVens 


Mrs. Lillian Craw 
In Los Angeles 

Mrs, Lillian J. Craw, widow ot 
Rev. J. Logan Craw, former top 
ranking minister in the .A. M. E. 
Church, who passed away some 
years ago after performing a gi- 
gantic church building program, 
is now in Los Angeies for the 
summer. | 

Mrs. Craw, a Topeka, Kansas, 
high school teacher, is not only 
outstanding in her profession, 
but a genius in many diversi- 
fied fields. Among Mrs. Craw's 
outstanding talents is her bril- 
liant direction of dramas of re- 
ligious and civic community life, 

During her late husband's pas- 
torate at the First A. M. E. 
Church of this city, Mrs. Craw 
endeared herself to the people of 
Los Angeles, and pioneered in 
building young people's activi- 
ties in the church. 

Mother of Urban League exec- 
utive secretary, Floyd C. Coving- 
ton, Mrs. Craw plans on attend- 
ing the University of California 
while in the city. 

The California Eagle editor, 
many years a close triend of 
Mrs. Craw, welcomes her back 
to the city. 


CURT K^ILLER 
IS L A HI 
GRADUATE 


Curtl F. Miller, son; of Mrs. 
Beatrice Millei of 939 East 51st 
Street, and thi grandson of Mr. 
and Mrs. W. C Hammond, who 
are well known pioneers of Los 
Angeles, graduated from L. A. 
High School I riday, June ^th, 
with high honors,' having ^ma- 
jored ih sciencs. 

Young Millei plans to continue 
his medical cu'eer at Los An- 
geles City Colfiege. > 


Helen Bradshaw 
Reports for 
WAAC Training 


Mrs. Israel Harper 
Honors Hubby ; 

Mrs. Israel I^arper gave a sur- 
prise party hjonorlng her hus- 
band's birthdpy Monday eve- 
ning, July 3r<i, at the home of 
Mr. and Mrs.- Ira Pettigrew, at 
the La Bonita Courts, 303 Pottery 
Street in Elsinore. 

Guests atteiding the party 
were Mrs. Lejn Barland, Mrs. 
John W. Washington. Mr. J. Bret- 
ton Simms, Henry Pettigrew, Ar- 
thur H. Wilson and Mr. and Mrs. 
Ira Pettigrew. 

iThe marvel >us steak dihner 
and the entire evening of music 
and dancing wias greatly enjoyed 
by the guests. | 


Kansas Tocher 
Is Here 


Auxiliary Helen C. Bradshaw 
of 1786 West 35th Street. Los 

Angeles, recently reported for . , t ~ .. ^ . 

training in the Women's Army 1'" Los Angele^^ as house guest of 

Auxiliary Corps ot First WAAC 


Miss Albert^ V. Dean, teacher 
in one of the| public schools In 
Kansas Cify. Mo., is vacationing 


Training Centet, Fort Des Moines, 
Iowa. 

At the completion bt Basic 
Training, she will be assigned 
at once to office or other work l 
or will go to a WAAC Specialist 
School for additional training in 
office administration, motor 
transportation, baking and cook- 
ing or radio 'to prepare her for 
one of the almost 100 different 
non-combat Jobs which WAAC's 
are doing in the Army. 


Mr. and Mrs, Ceorge A. Beavers, 
Sr. Miss Deap is the cousin of 
Mrs. Beavers, Pr. 


t>es 


Vion l^es Belles 

The Vion Il«s Belles, a well 
known brand i of the Five and 
Over Charity Hub, will have its 
Second Annual, Fashion Tea Sun- 
day, July 11th from 3 to 7 p. m., 
at 2045 S. Hoi art on Sugar HilL 

Silver offerii^. 

President — Ilia Mae Jones, 
i Advisor — ^Mis. C. J. Gross. 
4 


Social Notes 


FOiTi DCVEIfS, Maaa^— Third 
Omeer ^elen Lootte One of 1 
South Frentent Streejt, San Mateo, 
Calif., recently arrived at Fort 
Devens, Mass., from Chicago, 111., 
to comprise part of the Training . 
personnel of the Fourth WAAC jMrs, 
IVaining Center. 

N^r9 Recruiting Officer tot 
the ^ith Service Command since 
FehNary, Tlilrd Qfficer Cox is a 
graduate of the San Francisco 
State- Teacher's College. Sh* was 
«ihployed aa an at^ditor in the 
San ^Frandaeo Part of Xmbarka- 
tilm,: rsuartermaater Corps at Ft 


Miss Marilyn Williams, preai- 
dent of the L. A. Tri-Y Club,. 
Miss Ladne ^alney, salary, 
and Miss Haroletta Garrison, 
chaplain, return home Tuesday 
after attending the ten days Girl 
Reserve Conference held at C^mp 
Seeley, near Lake Arrowheai 

Miss Geraldliie Lightrknll tf 
Denver, Colorado, was the giieat 
of honor at a basket picnic given 
at Vaj Verde, Sunday. Among 
thoae attending were Mias Lue 
Mayer, Mr; and Mrs. Gerald 
Moore, Mr. and Mrs. P. Small- 
wood, Dr. ahdJUrs. E. Hardiman, 
Atty. and Mrs. H. Macbeth, Dr. 
and Mrs. Al Johnson* and Dr. and 
E. R LiddeU. 

Mias M. Youiik. head «f Oa 
ySO at Mercedes, Calif., is the 
house guest of Mr. and Mrs. 
George Beavers, who gave a 
bridge auiqier 1ft ha honor m 

Tuesday evening. 

'' * • • ' 


_^ _____ Mr. and Mrs. Elliott Carpenter 

Ifeisbn,' CaUt, hefore enterlag thf ' li«ve U th(gtt house guaat Major 


, oonpif' 


[and MA. De Haven Hinkaon and 


two daughters, Mrs. Evelyn 
Crawford Reyiiolds and Mrs. Ag- 
nes Upshur 4nd daughter. All 
are childhood friends of Mrs. 
Carpenter f rio m Philadelphia. 
Other friends i who are making' 
their stay pleasant are Mr. and 
Mrs. Harold Browning, Chief and 
Mrs. J. Rufusi Portwig and Mrs. 
Louise cnierrjj Posey, cousin of 
Ijlrs. Rieynoidsl 

" The Hinkso| family was writ- 
ten up "As America Lives" in 
the Ladies' Home Journal last 
year. 

• • •-■; 

jMii and Mk^ohit Manii of 
Oceanside, Calil, have as their 
guest for the summer their sister, 
Miss Mary Elikabeth Reece, pub* 
lie school teafcher from' Musko- 
gee, Okla., and an active A. K. A. 
member therej Mr. George Reece, 
their brother, ! wlio ia/solotot in 
the Glee Clul) in th^Muskofee 
High School l» ala^atfumne- 
guest ' ^ 

Mrs. Etheljj Newaome spent 
this week-end in La Jolla, Calif., 
aa fueet of Itr. And Mrs. Cliff 
I Farmer. 


Ea|le Ed^rs Are 
July 4Hi Guests 

• ■ ■ — ^L 

Mrs. (3iarIotta A. Bass, fditor- 
publisher and Jbknjs. Kinloch, 
young managing 'editor ot The 
California Eagle were (inner 
guests on July 4th of Dr and 
Mrs. Brandon Bowlln of Pasa- 
dena. This time, fried ctieken 
was the highlight ef the dinner. 

Dr. and Mrs. Bowlln have aa 
their aummer house guest the 
brilliant Miss Carrie G. Miller of 
New York City. 

After dinner, young Brandon 
Bowlin, godson of Mrs. Bass and 
her late husband, J. B. Bass, led 
in the playing of games. 

Miss Miller, a recent graduate 
of New York University, is a fin- 
ished musician. With young 
Bowlin on the drums, and Miss 
Miller rendering many original 
piano selections, a most enjoy- 
able afternoon and evening 
came, regretably, to an end. 


BOB VAN 
IS HERE 


METER 


Lt Robert Van Meter of 92nd 
Division of Ft .Huachaua, Ari- 
zona, arrived here Monday on a 
seven day furlough. Lt. Van 
Meter is spending his furlough 
with his parents, who live on 
Imperial Highway. 


Last week-end brought the ar- 
rival to Los Angeles of Mrs. El- 
wood C. Molley and Miss Eva A. 
Hawkins, two popular public 
school teachers from the nation's 
capitoL 

The .former, Mrs. Elwood C. 
Molley, came to spend the sum- 
mer near her husband. Corporal 
Elwood C!. Molley, who is train- 
ing in this vicinity. 

Miss Hawkins plans to visit 
Fort Huachuca, Arizona, in a few 
days. While in the city they are 
making their residence at (1225 
East ^th street the home of 
Mrs. Emma Surrey, prominent In 
eivic, religious and social Circles. 


Agnes Beal 
Hostess At 
Buffet Supper 

Mrs. Agnes Beal, local direc- 
tress for the Elks' National Ed- 
ucation Program, served a lovely 
buffet supper with refreshing 
beverages last Thursday night at 
her home, 838 East 31st Street 

Th* group, interested in the 
welfare of youth and education, 
made plans to launch a cam- 
paign to impress on parents the 
vital and definite steps which 
must be taken to educate our 
youth. 

The directress attributes the fl- 
iianclal success of this program 
to her committee who rendered 
their fine support 


Mrs. Newton Copper 
Off to Denver 


Mrs. Ira Newton Cooper of 234 
E. Vernon, left Tuesday for Den- 
ver, Colo., where she will join 
her husband, Mr. Reginold E. 
Cooper. The couple plan to make 
their home in Denver, Colo. 

Mrs. Cooper wishes to thank 
her many friends for the loyalty 
and kindness shown her. 


HAVE THAT 

FUR COAT 
REMODELED 

To the Latest Styles 

$15.00, including Unlng 

747 S. Hill Street Bm. 414 



200 Pair 

Women's High Style 

SHOES 



Formerly $4.95 & $5.95 
WHILE THEY LAST 


$ 


2 


We close out the entire lot Vay below ccUing prices because 
manufacturing has been curtailed and we can no longer 
obtain a compete range of sizes and colors . . . hence . . . 
this drastic clearance, , 


SPEaATORS . . PUMPS . . TIK . . STEP-INS 

Very fine leather in white, tan and white, blue and other 
colors. Not all sizes in each style and color but all sizes in 
the lot. This is a marvelous opportunity to get high grade 
shoes at the lowest cost ' < 


The Bea at the rkee ef the OriUuaryt ": 

P:.jMMJ^. Tee SkMs 

knit of selected yams in handsome colors. A prac- 
tical short for war workers, gardening and leisure 
Euy to wasli. reguirea no iroiUng. At Cktld's. 


L, wear. 


Maud Toliver j 

CojgktaUs, 
dlnnjer and 
klnc^ w^e 

danced and 
eiijoyed 
and the he 
ing hoste 
Annie M. Jo| 

GALVES1 
TEACHEI 
STUDY 

Miss Ella 
Miss Alecia Un 
in tlK high acho(d 
Texai, are attendlr 
aessit^h ctf U.CUL, 
students. 

While in the Aty 
ling land Miss Urqidl^ 
hous4 guests of Sto. 
ley ^f 1335 Eaat 
Boulevard, who is 
Miss Urquhart 

Mli(s Sterling U a 
the Delta Sigma ThetxS 


I 


Fashiiytei at 
Centra l ; 


\ix. 


!■»■ 

T) ^ ^ 

f , 

^t! _4 





Naitionallv Advertised 

RADIOS 

We now have available a' 
limitpd num ber of famous ( 
make radios at ari y J i ll a ^ 
tive prices. In the group are j 
Console^ '^^fl^^i^ ^nd' 
CombinatiotiKalJ»l Hiono- 
graphs. On sale while they 
last. \ 

Cash, Charge or Budget' 

< IN RECORDS 
just look at this list! 
Victor! Capitol' Colum-i 
bia! Blue) Bird- DMoalfl 
Oktih Okeh!-»Lif"r^ ! 
CASH FOR YOUR OLO .1 



Keeps Food Frether 
Np Need to Cover 

Duhes 
L^fa^u, Drying Out 

The New 
|ee Conditioned^ 

(OOLERATOR 





the new sde 
to America's 
[for practical refrige 
■It's the Ice condltla 
'Cooletator. Tests proA 
Itiiat the new Ooola«t 
' gives ;yoB better refrig 
Itlon at the lowest poasib 
f«oat Provides plentj 
(chipped ice for salads 
'ooolUK driijks. Get yc 
»t^) " " "■ 


- 1 ..- 


If You Fail io Read THE CAUFORMA EAGU Y^u M«y Never Know ft Happened 


|ua 

-^« - ■■ ■ i' ■ 

loir of a<ni HIII 
presents its first 
^hautauqua, be- 
irough the Op- 
Thursday night, 
P. M., liiiected 
igiU. 
second in the 
[»ted Friday 
directed by A. 

01^ ttom' 4 to 6 
i^oice of The 
^by Edn^ Ham- 

ogressive Bap> 
<;ompIete the 

11 be Lt Lu- 

Ipthel A, M. E. 

ftth Morrow, 

tiurdi, Maca- 

directed by 

Stanley B. 

technkt High 

partmenti . 

lestlve oc«:a8ions 

the CSiurch Edi- 

22nd Street You 

i attend all three, If 

the full essence 

lual Sacred Chau- 

Harris, Pastor. Lil- 
Hogue, Director. 


lenderson \ 
imunity 

^Raymond Hendeison of 
kd BapUst Church will 
;.3 p.m. Service at Com- 
jptist Church, Landon, 
Rev. L. B. Benteley, 


3CH00L MEET 
iJ^*^* _ L J 

The National Sunday Sdiodl 
aM B. T. U. Congresa (Sdiool oC 
q^istian Education) closed a 
most saceessful session Clndn^ 
natl, Ohio, last Sunday evening. 
Nearly 2000 persons emolled isL 
the vailoai cUiases. J 

The SuiMlay School 8uperlnten< 
dents and Adult Divisions en< 
rolled upward xa 500 students. 
These classes are ^ught !by 
Judge wnuam Harrison i/t did- 
cago and Sev. G. W. Beed of Los 
Angeles, California, respeetively. 

Among jtbe Beted si^akeis 
heard at the meeting were Dr. 
J. H. Rushbrook, president of the 
Baptist World Alliance; Mr. 
James Land!?, Director, National 
Civilian Defense of Washington, 
D. C; Miss Nannie Burrouglis 
and Rev. Miles Mark Fisher, who 
delivered the commencement ad- 
dressi , ; • ' j' 

One olr the loutstandlnt; fea-l 
tures of the aesflon was the ban- 
quet given honoring the instruc- 
tors. It was a Very splendid af- 
jfair. Rev. Le|oy Mitchell of 
Gary is president of the Faculty 
Association ari4 Rev. G. W. Reed 
of Los Angeles^ Calif., executive 
secretary. All <»f the present of- 
ficers of the organization were 
re-elected. Eleven persons from 
California attei^ded the meeting. 
The delegates were well cared 
for by the people of Cincinnati. 

The meeting tnext year of the 
Congress will be announced at 
the meeting of "the National Bap- 
tist Convention at Chicago, in 
September. 


Rey.H.E:X^k 
Is Now In 
Nevada 


Rev. K E. Co<*, formerly of 
Wesley Chapel In Los Angeles, 
is noff pastor of the Zion Meth- 
odist Church of Las Vegas, Nev. 

About three years ago. Rev. 
Coolc became pastor of the Zion 



AMHICAN WOODMEN 
Campaign is in progress. Report your applica' 
meeting nigitt. Visiting Neigliiiors ,»nd neighbors 
Lmoved to aty, contact your OiBtrict Office, located 
', Central Ave. 'Phoae AD. 0774. 

1 meets every Srd Friday Mgfat, and Camp Now 2 
1st Friday Night at 1209 '/i S. Central Ave. at 

lers: No. 1, E- L. Sneed; Na 2, C. A. HempliilL 
Eogene Robinson. Deputy. 


CM) A. M. E. CHURCH 

hill Corner 43rd and San Pedro Place 
(1*5 UlUm fjuin Main, Vernon and Avalon Streets on the H Car Une) 
Rev. J. B. Isaacs, Minister 

NDAY,JULY11, 1943 

iunday School, Joseph Buckner, Superintendent. 
" (aching "SUPERFICIAL RELIGION," Rev, J. 
^^^^^^ Isaacs. 
6:0fl^^gP^. C. E. League, R. R Strather, Supervisor. 
7:0Qr^^^^^ening Meditation — "Journeying Westward," J. 
Isaacs. 

rdially invited to worship at Second A. M. E. 
ere the singing is good, the preaching inspir- 
e atmosphere worshipful. 


U 


HAMILTON 
[ODIST CHURCH. 

]| East 18th and Naomi Avenue 
S. M. BEANE, D. D., PASTOR 


SUNDAY> JULY 11, 1943 

I. — Church School, ProF. C. L. Eason, Supt. 

I. — Sermon, Pastor Subject: "What Will You 
Do WITH Jesus." 

J:00 pTm. — Testimonial to Mrs. H, D. Wortham, Choir- 
bt^n-i-y/ti/ ister oF the church For 20 years. 

!— Methodist Youth Fellowship. 

'prrtK— Evening Worship and Sermon. 



KEVk H. B. COpKj. I 

Methodist Church, during which 
time the church witnessed a 
steady ^growth. 

Now; due to the increase in 
membership and activities of the 
church, it has become necessary 
to build a new and larger build- 
ing to meet the urgent demands 
of the church. 

Property in a choice section of 
the town has been purchased 
and plans have t>een made to 
forge ahead in the erection of 
this new church building. 


Pioneer Passes 

Mrs. Laura B. Smith, wife of 
Daniel L. Smith, pioneer resident 
of Los Angeles, passed away 
Tuesday, July 6th, 1943, at 7:10 
a.m. 

The late Mrs. Smith had been 
Hi over a period of years. 

Funeral services will be held 
Friday, July 9th, at the Wads- 
worth Seventh Day Adventist 
Church, with Elder Frank L. 
Peterson presiding, assisted by 
Dr. J. D. Gordon. 

The Smiths, who have lived in 
Los Angeles for 66 years, were 
very active y?ars ago in the 
civic and social life of the com- 
munity. Large was their share 
in the development of the civic 
life of Los Angeles. 

Mrs. Smith is survived by her 
husband, Mr. Daniel L. Smith; 
a son, Asia W. Smith; four 
grandchildren, and a niece, Mrs. 
Laura B. Allen. 


DE WITT TURNER; 
OBITUARY 

Mr, De Witt Turner departed 
this life May lOtb. 1M3, at 4:30 
p. m. He was bom February 12th, 
189L At hla death, Mr. Turner 
was 52 years, 2 month and 28 
days old. He was bom in Austin, 
Texas, and later his parents 
moved to California, where he. 
grew to manhood. Re was a bar- 
ber by trade, also a waiter, bar- 
tender and a diningroom man- 
ager.' 

Mr. Taiaac leofva ta bmoa 
hia pcrtsiiig two aieeaa. Leola*' 
Jelwsea end IMcmde Btomletta 
in ^oUtoiatct, and a boat of 
fxleada. Be lived at 083 E. Vm- 
mglMrar' whera be had 
hia luMBie for the post , 
time feora* 

Mb Tanaar balievad ia God. 
OBd w(H • Oiiatlan at taaort 
He tratetod oxtMuivelT aad 
waa lairt H I ^hwoghent tlie 

Farewell; farewell, Mr. Turner. 
When the Truihpet of God shall 
sound, we too must meet the 
Judgment and we wiU.aee you 
again. Farewell, lareweU.- 

John 12:47; And If any man 
hear my word and believe not, I 
judge hini not / /, 

He lives, our great Redeemer 
lives and we who now -believe, 
and bear the cross with patience 
here, shall lif^ through Him re- 
ceive. ! 

Our soul with rapture sings, 
Oh grave where is thy victory^ br 
death where is thy stlngt When 
Christ the Son of God arose, iri- 
umphant from the tomb. He left 
within the lamps of faith to take 
away His gloom. Awalce, awahe, 
ye souls redeemed, with holy 
rapture sing, oh grave where la 
thy victory, oh death, where is 
thy sting? 

Writtan c^ read br Mia. 
Gladfa T. Dralce In Detroit 
Midlgon.^ Mar 20th, 1943, 
whcia the funeral was held. 




TlMndiyr<Mr*t1M3 


flicker Urges 
Answer 




All : uflslatera In Ikw Angeles 
City and 'County are urged by C 
TowneeniF Tudier, to answer the 
letter, wMdi appeared on page 
6 in las;: week's iaaue of the 
EAGLE. ,Ul are requested to ad- 
drew' mail to The American An- 
tl-PrcJudl» Society, ilnc, .4406% 
South Ceitral Avenue, Los An- 
geles. 

As gue^t speaker at a lunch- 
eon engagement, celebrating In- 
dependence Day,, C. Townsend 
Tucker declared the policy of his 
organization, at the Los Angeles 
Baptist JTheological ' Seminary, 
506 St. Lcjuls Street, on July 5th, 
Wm. A. Matthews. i« -president 
.of the- Seminary. > 

The American Antl-F¥e]udice 
Society, Inc., once again asserted 
its policy "by declaring ifere and 
now, an unqualified, uncondi- 
tional sufrender of all segrega- 
tion, JimtTrowism and separate 
malntenaiices as to race or 
.color." ". ». -/!•!•■.. 


bipoial's 
1st Baptist 
Is Moved 


The, First Baptist: Church of 


Imperial, Califbmla 


was moved. 


Phoenix Red 
Cross Unit 


Serves 


The Lillian Overr Red Cross 
Chapter of Phoenix, Ariz., was 
organized April 1, 1943, to give 
aid to the production depart- 
ment. Up to date, the new chap- 
ter has made thirty-five pajamti 
suits and two knitted sweaters 
for our wounded service men. 
The chapter is now making kits 
for the boys. 

Mrs. Lewis, past president of 
the Phoenix Branch of the N. A. 
A. C. P., gave up that position 
when she moved to the Pacific 
Coast. Having now returned to 
Phoenix, she will play a leading 
role in the N. A. A. C. P. activi- 
ties. 


Mf. Carmel Missionary Baptist Church 

_ 3064 East First St 

REV. J. S. PETERSON, Pastor 
Order of Services: 

d:30 a. m. — Sunday School. 
10:45 a. m.— Devotionals. 

11:00 a. m.— Morning Worship— Sublect: "WmLE I AM PER- 
ISHING QF HUNGER." Pastor. ■ 

5:30 p. m.— Baptist Training Union. 

7:00 p. m. — Everting Worship. 

Come enjoy a spiritual feast 


ilih tm 


I Sis qtK>3s ''f*' '"' 

5."n,fKailtes Temple CJI.E. Cliurch 

fij,ri, ,nrf. .is? . ^^^ g^^^ ^3^j 5^^^^^ 

*9:|bDH IV ^ai* 

^XiJJ^^ C CLEAVES, A.B., D.D., Minister 


<.m >wi K SUNDAY, JULY 11, 1943 


^!SPa. ^^ii^, jSunrise Prayer Services, Mrs. Hattie Wooley, 


d:3BaiCKJ9 Sunday School 


11:00 a. i^ Sermon- 



..Mr. George C Franks, Supt 
Rev. L. C Cleaves 


Special Service. ' . i 

^ m^ Epworth League Lee G. Lancaster, President 

m.. Sermon ■■ Minister 

Worship God at Phillips Temirie 


bRONZE HOUR 

Coming Back Soon 


WATGH THIS PAPfER FOR 
STATION AND TIME 




■ c « 



^MHDSAYv fe^ 


isfc-i-j-.: ^ :.^! 

Conn#r-Jblmson Co., Sponsoril 


ER-Mi)^Ni^|%;.:;;|p:^ 


■4, !■' 


SPIRITUAL TEMPLE OF HOLY LIGHT 

2626 S. San Pedro St 

SUNDAY, JULY 11, 1943 , 

9:30 a. m. — Sunday School. 

11:00 a. m.— Morning Worship. '' 

7:30 p. m. — Divine Healing. 
8:00 p. m. — Sermon. Pastor. 
7:30 p. m.— Mid-Week Service. Thursday, Minister. 

Come and see tliis God-gifted man — no problems too hard 
for God.> 

Sunday at 3:00 p. m. Mr. Bush and liis Gospel Singers will 
present the first ^program. ' 

Rev. Charles Burke, Pastor 


Mrs. Flench Is 
Balia^i ppeikcr 

. Mrs. Sti|art W. ' French; of "San 
Ailarino, ^11-known internation- 
alist and istudent of World Un- 
derstanding, will speak Sunday, 
July 11, at 3 p. m., at the Baha'i 
Center, 17(»9 West 8th Street, on: 
"The Spiri^ of Justice." 

"Progresi," says Mrs. French, 
drawing ler thought from the 
Baha'i writings, "is of two Idnds, 
material and spiritual. The for- 
mer is attadned through observa- 
tion of the surrounding existence 
and constitjutes the foundation of 
civilization] Spiritual progress is 
the awake|iing of the conscious 
soul of mapi to perceive the re- 
ality of divinity," 


due to the Influeno^of the new 
pastor. Rev. L. S. Simpson, to 
the corner of Fifth tind J Streets, 
May 29Uu 

The Lord's Suppie^ was served 
Suiiday night Jui le 1st the 
deacons and all meqabers of this 
cfaurdi' are worldnlg faithfully 
and are coopVratiiig with the 
new pastor in all j of bis .{»(»• 
grams. ■ j' ' ^^i'^jp^ 

All members sa^m to love 
the naw j^ostor and his dear 
wits OS weU. Bev. jSimpaan is 
ddBg a w uilUa rfal wode hen 
tlurt will aarar ba ^ei90ttea itt 
Implried, California 

Sister Love was made Mother 
of the church by -Rev. L. S. Simp- 
■^lu Two clubs haVe been or- 
ganized. The church, was moVed 
at the cost of two hundred and 
seventy dollars. 

The pastor, Rev. Li. S. Simpson 
of the First Baptist Church of 
Imperial, California, preached a 
soul stirring sermon last Sunday 
morning, the topic oif which was 
the tenth commandment 

Tlia eranlng setWleea wara 
praachad by the ; R a t. O. 
Thomas of San Diigo. wboaa 
«ext was the fifth {chapter of 
8t Marib Tlia sermea was en- 
Joyadbr alL 

Rev. J. R. Riley of San Diego, 
the pastor of the Pleasant Grove 
Baptist Church of Brawley, Cali- 
fornia, was also present 

A successful fish fry and a 
chicken dinner were given for 
the benefit of the First Biptist 
Church of Imperial by brother 
and sister Pevie last Thursday 
night '' I 



HARMONY BAPTIST CHURCH 

337 E. 42nd STBEET 

"The Friendly Church Around the Comer* 
REV. C. ALLEN HEMPHILL, PASTOR 


SchDol--9:45 a.m. 


Morning Worsliip ' ■ i 

Sermon ~ — 11:30 a.m. 

B. Y. P.1 U 3:30 p.m. EvangeUstic Service— ..7i:30 pjk 

I Tuesday night, Mission Society, 8 p.im I 
2^id-week Service, Wednesday Night, 7:3^).n^ 
1 Friday night, 8 p.m., Choir Rehearsal. 
T^re is Harmony all around you at this Church. 


I 


9:30 a 
'10:50 4 

7:00 p 


esley Methodist Church 

Eighth and San Julian Streets ' 
E. W. Rakestraw, Minister 


SUNDAY, JULY 11, 1943 

m.— Churcji School. o 

m.— ^MorniHS Worihip. Morning Sermon, 'The 
Adventure of Christian Living," Rev, E. Vf. 
Rakestraw. 

m. — Vespers — Wesley Community Center, 1029 
E. Vernon Avenue. . 

Vesper Message: "Spiritual Ability," ReV. 
E. W. Rakestraw. 


CHORCM ATTENDANCE CRUSADE NOV/ IN PRCX3RES 
SLOGAN: "EVERY PEW FILLED EVERY' SUNDAY." 


Sunset Avenue S. D. A. Church 

Sunset aad Pepper. PasadaiM 

SYcamore 7-9293 

OWEN A. TROY, MINISTER 
SABBATH SERVICES/JULY 10 

10:00 a. m.— Sabbath School. 

11:30 a. m. — "What Hath God WV>ought!" — Serraonic discus-, 

sion led by the pastor., • 

5:00 p. m.— Youth program. 

K ITHE SWEET CHABBIOT HOUR K 

W Each Sua., 6-6:30 pan.— Wed. 1:00 p. m. W 

K By remote control from church auditorium K 

W 14S0 1ccys. 1430 K keys. W 
A WELCOHi AWAITS YOU 


The First African Methodist 
Episcopal Zion Church 

nCO Aim PALOMA STBEETS ' 

- Rey. P. M. Marshall, Minister i ^ 

; "The Church With a Friendly Welcome" I 

:;■ SUNDAY JULY 11, 1943 ' 

9:45— CHURCH SCHOOL '/ 

Mrs. Viola Lambert, Supi. of Youti^ Division; Mrs. 
. '{Suts Evans, Supt. of Adult Division. » 


'1,: 


■ 1.4- 


toao— PRAYER BAND I J M V ? 'w 

11:00-11:05— MEDIATlC)NPERIC)bf^'- *^ '^ 
Mrs. E. Saundars at Iha Orgaiv 

fm^ 4£jn:i-ScrmoR— Speaker DR. WALTER R. LOVaL 

'^jtM:JI^ Ri;[-qi«pcrScrvIca-isp«A^r Or.^'A.'!C0ofNl6'' 

r.'^%tiO nl n^if^t^ J Sunday a Spacial Turkay Dinnar will 
ba sarved Stay and have dinner with us. 


i 


Second Baptist Church 

Griffith Avenue at 24th Street . I 
The Rev.| J. RAYMOND HENDERSON; S. T.' M., Minijtei| 


11K)0 a. 


6:00 p. 


SUNbAY, JULY 11, 1943 


m.— Sermon: Rev. G. P. Hubbard, of Oakland, 
Calif. 

I : i ■ ■ , ' .' 

m.— B. T. U. in chA-ge. « 


"The Chuixh of the People is the 
Mothter of Democracy" 

The I 
N^'Shborhood 
Church 

San Peyre St. at 47th PI. 

I lan-Scctariajn 

Institutional 

Opei to All Believcirs 

H. MA^^SFIELD COLLINS 
Fouqder and Minister 


«:30 p, 
ENTER 


if 9:30 #. ij^^unday 



Phillips ChapeL C M. E. Churchy 

(WESTEnDE) 
144« WIST 3Mh PUCE FHONI HL 

REV, JOHN W. KING, Pastor 


SUNDAY, 

9:30 A.'M.— Sunday Sdiool 
llrOft A. ifL— Sermon— Pastor .'.'■. 
8:00 P. M— Sermon— Pastor ' '* 


1, 1?4J 


Our -Motto la "TO HELP" 


■I ■ 



PLEASANT^J^ 
B APtl^ CHINCH 

'O^aer Co^ and 'Eouia. 1 
BeVi 4. Weq«eU mum, JUL, 


suNOAY|,^iui:ifipiti«H |^ 


9:30 a. ifn^T-^wnday School. 

11:00 a. mw— Sermon.- '" 

3:00 p. m. Missionary Committiic. 

7:00 p. m.— .Sermon, v. 

Take U cai', tranaler to A or D; j^ off "A" at Temple and' 
Bonnie Brae, off "D" at Beverly ai^ Bonnie Bi^ae. 


i'^> 




Zion Temple OcQiilt Church 

131S East VcnMaAvewM 
Rev. GcraldiBc Jehnjoa, Patter 

. SUNDAY, JULY' 11, 1943 

9:30 a. m.— Sunday School — C. J. Jadcson, Supervisor. 
11:00 a. m.— "All This and Heaven Tioo," Bishop G. T. Mutphy 
. lOf Chicago. 

6:30 p. m.— Forum, "Is Man Master or Slave of Destiny?" 

7:30 p. m.— Divine Healing. 

8:00 p. m.— "Together," Bishop Murphy. 

Bishop Murphy spealcs each night this week at 
8 o'clock. 

Special Altar Call for (lealing. A cordial Invi- 
tation to attend aU. seruices. 


CHRISTIAN CHURCH 

E. 2Mi St aad Palema St 

REV. WALTER J. BRYANT, MINISTER 

10:00 A. M.— Bible SchooL , ! 

10:45 A. M.— Organ. 
11:00 A. M.— Sermon. 
8:00 P. M.— Service. 


WADSWORTH S. D. A. CHURCH 

40TH PLACE AT WADSWORTH 
FRANK L. PETERSON, MINISTER ' 

SABBATH, J'ULY 10, 1943 ' 

Sabbath 11:00 a. m.— "WORKING FOR GOD.' 

Sunday Evening, 7:00 p. m.--"THE JUDGMENT THRONE 
OF CHRIST." 


FIRST AFRICAN METHODIST. 
EPISCOPAL CHURCH 

8th A Towne Avenue , 

SEV. FREDERICK D. JORDAN. MINISTER 

SUNDAY, JULY 11, 1943 

6:00 a. m. — Sunrise Prayer Service. 
9:30 a. ra.— Church School, Mr. William Perry, Stipt 
10:45 a. m.— Morning Worship. Sermon, Rev, FrMerick'D. 

Jordan, Minister. 
6:00 p. m.— Christian Endeavor, Mrs. Cornelia Scott, Pres. 
7:15 p. m. — Hymn Sing — J. EL Edwards Choir: > 
7:30 p. m. — EXfening Worship. Sermon, Rev. Frederick D. 
Jordan, Minister. 


II 


Why Do Crowds Hock 

toTrinityr 


A 

T 
WORSHIP 

T 

R 

I 

N 

I 
■ T 

Y 


n :00 a. m, 
Sermon 


A ' 
T 
WORSHIP 

T 
R 

■ r I . 
H. 


^NP/^JULyflv|9^| 


V:^-^'- 


School. Frances Drfver, Supt.' 


11:00 a. rfi.-^crmon 
5:30 p.-iiu— Chrntia^ 


Si" 



i<— Sermon 


-t.: 


■4' 


WORSHIP"! N: J 




DCP. 


*•- '-'■/ 


rasBRVE 


!■ 


7:30 p. m. 
Sermon 


The New 



W^s 






CHURCH tt 


. j;:l<4orin«ii4if Air«^at]rhlTly-fift^ St^«t 
>j !^NATi*«^ i^^ CASToIn, Minister 


i':-i 


ly, My 8, 1943 


^ersal Church 
esents 
'Woman's Day'l 

Sunday, July Uth, the Univer- 
sal EvanjKelical Church, located 
at 2503 So. Central Ave., Mil 
Inaugurate its annual Woman's 
Bay service. Rev. Mrs. Blanche 
Blake, well known CMj:. Evan- 
gelist will act as guest Pastor for 



ifc day, preaching the morning 
and evening sermons. Mrs. 
Josephine Cooper, talented so- 
prano, will be guest soloist for 
the moihiing service: 

lAt 3 p^ m. the aftmioeii serr- 
lea will b« muaical. leoturing 
g^Mct artists of tke^dtr, in- 
chidiii9 the Hm^. fL A. Peters. 


Calvary 

Celebrates ISrii 
Anniversary 

Sunday IwlU be $1,000 Day at 
Calvary Baptist Church, 1031 E. 
52nd Place. We are celebrating 
our Fifteerith Anniversary. 

Earl A. Pleasant, director-pres- 
ident of the Interdenominational 
Ckepel Chorus, will sponsor the 
musical program at 3 p.m. He 
will be assisted by all the Goit- 
pel Singers of the city. 

Remember, Sunday afternoon, 
July 11, at 3 pjn. Come early to 
get a seat. 


If You F«il to Read TNI CAUFORMA lAttl Ydii M«y Never Knew It HappehV<l 


eutstandlag goapal liager. 

Guest atHst for the ereaiag 
aenric* wlU be Miss Edna Ce< 
eeUa Bother. 17-T*ar>eld pian- 
ist. DevoUonal leodan lot the 
day will be J. HngglBS, kaowa 
for bis slweet gospel aiaglag 
and Mrs; A. H. Kdwonds, 
Deaconess el the Cbureb. Manf 
ether partleipants will appear 
en preigrtam throughout the 
dar. 

The Pastjor, Rev. Anita L. Ed- 
monds, will appreciate the sup- 
port coming from the women of 
the variouk churches in which 
she has so gallantly served on 
programs of this nature. 


NEW HOPE BAFnST CHURCH 

' U23 PALOMA STREET 
REV. A. LIVELY, MINISTER ~ 

' SUNDAY, JULY n, 1943 

9:30 A. M.— SUNDAY SCHOOL ~ ...Rev. R. J. Oark 

11:00 A. M.— MORNING SERVICE Rev. A. Lively 

4:30 P. M.— TRAINING UNION -..Dorothy J. Whitaker 

6:00 P. M.— THE 3RD ANNUAfe BRA>nX)N CONCERT. 

WE WELCOME YOU 


PENTECOSTAL CHURCH OF TRUTH 

442i South Avtien Blvd. 

I 

Rev. Belle R. HimiUon, Founder and Pastor 

SUNDAY, JULY 11, 1943 

10:00 A. M.— Sunday School. 
11:00 A.M. — Morning Worship. 
6:00 P.M.— Bible Union. 
7:00 P. M.— Service and Divine Healing. 
8:00 P. M.— Thursday Service. 
9:00 A.M. — Friday — Prayer Service. 
Our Motto: "HELPFULNESS." 
BANQUET will be held Thursday, July 8, at Avalon Christian 
CJiurch, 43rd & Avalon. 



Emanuel Baptist Church 

941 East 42Bd Str««t Lm Aaf«l«t, C«W. 

Rev. Arthur Peters, Miniiter 

Every member t toul winner for Ckriii 
Rev. A. A. Pcler^, Miniticr 

SUNDAY, JULY 11, 1943 

WOMEN'S DAY 

9:30 a. m. — Church School. 
ll:06~a. m.— Morning Worship — Subject: 
"A USEFUL WQMAN." 
6:30 p. m.— B. T. U. 

7:30 p. m.— GOSPEL SONG FEST. FEA- 

, TURING THE SOUTHERN GOSPEL 

SINGERS OF HOUSTON, TEXAS. 


1 


McCoy Memorial Baptist Chjurch 

80 East 46th Street ' !^ . 

SUNDAY, JULY 11, 1943 

REV. A. T. HEMES, Speaker 

9:30 a. m, — Sunday School. ) 

11:00 a. m. — Sermon, Revs. A. T. Hines. 
6:00 p. m.— B. T- U. ' 

8:00 p. m. — Evening Sermon. J 

_"Come worship with us." 



First AME Church 

NORTH VEENON ft KENSINGTON 
PLACE 

— Fasadena, CaUfomls 

Jonathan A. Dames, Minister 

' SUNDAY, JULY 11, 1943 

|. 6:00 a. m.— War Mothers Prayer Meeting, 
Mrs. Thelma Blake, Leader. 

9:30 a. m. — Sunday School, John Wright, Supt. 

Ray Bartlett, Speaker — "Experiences at Pearl 
Harbor." 

UaiO a. m.— "A RECEIPT FOR LIVING" 

3:30 p. m.— Fellowship Church 1st Presbyterian Church 

6:30 p. m.— A.CE. League. Youth Meeting, 
Betty Booker, Leader. 

7:45 p. m. — Forum of Youth 



ZION 

METHObiST CHURCH 

205 NORTH SECOND STREET J 
^ ^ LAS VEGAS, NEVADA 

; ?REV. HENRY E. COOK, Minister ;, 





% Mm7^ 


m^—Sttttivf ^keol. 


IfaOO i^ {i» & ■ M ^roiHg Werthip.' 


-^ 


.., f rt \ : 


.. f. 


7:30 p. m.— Eyeniivg, Worship, -r "■,.;• 

•tOCjiP. m. Tue«day-rWid-w«ck Prayer Serv»€c4*rr 


Srfl'..-. :iiV'. 


Eev. S. M. Berne, who last week, was returned to the Hamilton 
Methodist Church, for his 25th year; by the Southern Califor- 
nia-Arizona Conferenee, of the Methodist Church, which closed 
its Annual Session In Santa Barbara, Callfomla, was elected 
by that Conference as a delegate to th« Jurisdictionat Con- 
ference, which will hold Its sessions next year. 


L. a District Baptist 
Convention Net Heie 

The Los Angeles Baptist District Association, of 
the Wesitern Baptist State Convention, met with the 
Mt. Ziort Baptist Church, Rev. F. H. Prentice, Pastor, 

June 30 to July 3rd, 1943. ' 

It was one of the best annual ^ ■" 


sessions in! the history of the as- 
sociation. This association is the 
largest of ijts kind in this part of 
the state. Such churches as the 
Second Baiptist, Zion Hill, St. 
Paul, Mt. iion. Faithful Central, 
Providence; Second Bajrtist, Ven- 
ice; Second Baptist, Alhambra; 


Second Baptist, Santa Barbara; 
Calvary, McCoy Memorial, Mace- 
donia, Galilee, Abyssinia Olivet, 
Ventura; Mt. Sinai San Pedro; 
Evangelical, Trinity, Tabernacle, 
Magnolia, Morning Star, and 
others. 
During the past associational 


Second Anniversary of the 

Tiemple of Holy Light 

2626 S. San Pedro Str^t , 
Program for the Week a$ Followi: 

Beginning July 13, 1943 

Tuesday, 8 p. m.— Trustee Board Temple of Light, Pastor in 

charge. ' , 

Wednesday, g p. m. — Gospel Choir, Triangular Church of 

Truth, Rev. E. L. Matthew in charge. 
Thursdiy, 8 p. m.-*-Rev. H. Hilton and Congregation in charge. 
Friday, 18 p. m.— Rev. I. Plamer and Co-Workers in charge. 
SundayJ 8 p. m.— rRev. E. V. Williams and class in charge. 
Monday^ 8 p. m.-^Minister Rev. John Jackson in charge. 
Tuesday, 8 p. m.i— Rev. C&rinne Mtchell and Congregation in 

chai-ge. 
Wednesday, 8 p. m.— Universal Temple of Truth, Rev. Wattkins 

in (iiuu^e. 
Thursday, 8 p. m^ — Temple of Nem Rod, Rev. Willetta Milkens 

in- diarge. 
Friday, 8 p. m.— rTemple of Divine Truth, Rev. Susie A. Jack- 

scAiiin charge. 
Sunday,! 8 p. m.— Congregation. Rev. Ifelen Warner's in charge. 
Mondayl 8 p. m.— Liberty Spiritual Teihple, Rev. H.JL. Morgan 

in charge. 
Tuesday, 8 p. m.^LaSt Night Holy Feast asss of Light in 

cAitge. ■:■■■■•■ 
An are j welcome to attend these services beginning July 13, 

1943, continuing through to July 27. Under the leadership 

of Rev. Charles Burke. 


Yo^ Can Have Betted Health! 
Mor^ H^W^in^ss! Greater Success 

Through the Knimiedge and Corredt Application 
of the Principle* of 





, meeto at 8 o'eioA every _ 

ijonraer Troth Birnie, lUi B. Adaina , 

r will It iBterfow with me's reUcHMis beUef. 
In eharre of Chas. H. Palmer, gmdoate of tfe* 
of BeUcious Scieooe. 

Hw poUie to eordially lavKed to attend. '' 

FREEWILL OVTEBOrO 


Progxam 


Rev. Claytpn D. Russell, dyna- 
mic young I religious leader of 


Los Angelei, recently revealed 
plans to make an Institutional 
church to n|eet the needs of the 
community, i 

Two Supdays ago, the first 
donation Of! $100 was given by 
the popular jjimmy Lunceford, of 
screen, radi^ and stage fame. 

laelttdedjin this new "little 
eenununitjf* will b« a cote- 
tsrla; grm^osium; swimming 
peel, prcrye|r room; radio tower; 
a 3-storT hb^tal annex, mod- 
emly equipped and open to 
all; loc i e ytl en rooms; club 
rooms; nuraoriss and child 
car* eonlsn; a smoU audi- 
torium for i lectures, ploys and 
dramas; oiid a worship audi- 
toriuf, with a seating capacity 
of 5000. ! 

'A staff (d! three ministers, full 
time boy ajid girl workers and 
a full timf functioning social 
service depiirtment will be part 
of this "littje community." 

This edifice is to be paid for 
In cash. Tljere will be no mort- 
gage. The money will be raised 
before the ^irst shovel of dirt is 
turned. j 

The first I 2000 members and 
friends are to pledge $100 each 
and the project will be paid out 
In a year or 18 months. At Sun- 
day Serviceii, two weeks ago, al- 
most $3000 kvas pledged. 


Plans Completed for 
"Victory Soiree" 

Snndayj July 18 

i — 

Plans havfe been completed for 
the event' oif the season, which 
will be helk Sunday afternoon, 
July 18, 19)13 in the beautiful 
Patio of th^ Woodlawn Branch 
of the YWCA, 4260 Woodlawn 
Ave., froni i til 7 p. m. 

This affaik is being sponsored 
by the Ypuag Women's Club of 
Hamilton »|ethodist Church. It 
is their ann\ial effort and no en- 
ergy is beipg spared to make 
this event ai success. 

The program committee is 
preparing a program for your en- 
tertainment and edification com- 
posed of some of the most out- 
standing artists of stage, radio 
and screen, j Among those to ap- 
pear will be| Harvey Brooks, well 
known coinposer and pianist, 
Miss Edith Owens, accomplished 
pianist. Mis. Margaret Knox, 
popular Scprano, and pupils 
from Mildfed Sennett Piano 
Studio. Plan now to attend this 
afternoon of entertainment. 

Silver offering. 


year 2,012 iiembers were added 
to the church, and more than 
$2,600 raiseil for Home, Foreign 
Missions, i|nd Education. The 
following ojfficers were elected 
for the ensuing year: 

HOT. G. A. Miller, moderator; 
Rev. Gron^ Harris, first vice- 
mederotpr;! Rer. W. L. Strau- 
tber, sitead vies moderator; 
Bar. L. D. Stevens, B. D. execu- 
tive Booet^; Rev. K. DuvolL 
lecerdiag aooetary; Rev. C M. 
Teaey, U^ sscrotorr; Mis. 
lllMra Caldwell, trcosurei; 
Rev. T. D. ReirelL auditor; Rev. 
S. A. WllUanu. cbairmaB 
Evtmgellst JBureau; Mrs. J. L. 
Costen. dlMctrsss of mufeie; 
Mrs. Irene Clork*, pUmlst; Dr. 
H. B. Tbempa, general advisor. 
Woman's Auxiliary: Mrs. Ber- 
tha B. Wadf president; Mrs. E. 
H. Johnson, i vice president; Mrs. 
Roberta Miller, executive secre- 
tary; Mrs. A^va Williams, record 
Ing secre 

Sunday pdiool Convention 
Mrs. S. H. (Cranberry, president; 
Mrs. Bemice Edwards, executive 
secretary; Mrs. Gertrude Buford, 
recordtng saCTetary, 

The B. |T. V. Ceatoatloai 
Mlaa Vera! Guittar, pfjapidMitf 
Mlaa loUaiMcClalau eaoaitlve 
* ^- Mabel GezdoB. 


The' Junibr Mission Society, 
Mrs. yLuMxi Coleman, president 


Vacation 
School At! 
Bethel A.M.] 

A vacation church sihooC will 
be held at Bethel A. M.ji:. church 
at 1511 West 36th sti-eet from 
July 13th to 30th. Sessions will 
be from 9 to 12 aan. each week 
day except Mondays. | 

Due to lock !ef Available 
space, the enrolIiaeat| most bo 
Umitad to 100. Potrontji of chil- 
dren from 5 to 14 ^ears are 
urged to enroll ^eiB| at once 
by phoning PA.: ISllS. Those 
having pre-registrotiaU blanks 
or* asked to return i them as 
seen as peasibl*. ' j 
The children will beitaught by 
expert teachers under the super- 
vision of Mrs. Mary Prioleau 
King, experienced worker in the 
field of religious education. 

The curriculum; will include 
Bible stories, secular stories, 
crafts, games, songs, worship 
and outdoor- excursions. As a 
special service project, articles 
for the Junior Redi Cross will be 
completed. 

There wiU b* «i sntaU regis- 
tration fee of 25 ^tf to eever 
the cost of craft matjsrial. etc. 
Further informatiori may be 
obtained by phoning Mrs. King 
at PA. 1513. 


Home G>im]!ig 
Month At 
Mount Carmel 

July 4 wu the opening Sunday 
for the beginning of Homecom- 
ing Month, now being held at 
the Mt. Carmel Missionary Bap- 
tlat Chtireh, 3064 East Urst street 
Bev. I. S. PeterMMi, the pastor, 
preached a powerful sermon on 
the subject "Seven Steps Down." 
So powerful was the meauge 
that the Holy Spirit could be felt 
by ail that was present 

Kev. Peterson, is bringing a 
series of messages for Homecon^. 
ing Month. The climax of tills 
affaiir will be the fourth Sunday 
in lilly; A real gala affair is be- 
ing jblKnned to make that day 
oni^leng to be- remembered. 

Khday, July 11, Rev. Ueter- 
soi^ is bringing a special mes- 
sage, the subject, "While I Am 
Perishing of Hunger." 

Fo^er members and friends 
are Urged to attend these meet- 
ings and come back home. 


A. M. E.'$ Optn New 

Ntiyhborhood 

Church 


With the population of our 
people ever on the increase and 
the inconvenience of transporta- 
tion being as it is, the growing 
need of the Neighborhood church, 
in Loe Angeles is also increas- 
ing. And so, we have the open- 
ing of the. Emmanuel A. M. E. 
Church on next Sunday, July 11 
at 3 o'clock at 57th Street and 
Hooper avenue. • 

All ministers of the A. M. E. 
churches of the city and their 
congregations are expected to be 
present to take part in the open- 
ing program and the public is 
cordially invited to attend. Spe- 
cial music will be furnished by 
the Gospel Choir of the Pilgrim 
Baptist church. 

Rev. W. J. Conquest, well 
known minister of the commu- 
nity, will be the pastor in charge. 

Rev. Frank A, Harris, presiding 
elder, and Noah W. Williams, 
bishop. 


RHEIMATIC PMR 

Don't put off g«mi^gOf223S to re- 
lieve pain of muscular rheumatism 
and other rheumatic paiaa. Caution: 
Use only as directed. f\tMt bottle 
purchase price back if not satisfied. 
60c and $1.00. Tod^y, »uy C-222S. 


TWICE weeKlij; 

"THESWEir 

CHARIOT HOUR'* 

Favorite Spiriti^als 

SUNDAY S P. M. 

WEDXESDA7 1 |P. »L 

KWKW I 

1430 on y^urjdial 


Epwbrth League 
CoiiYentibn At 
Ph|mpb qbapel 

Thf Thlrty-ftMnth Annual Ses- 
sion of the Di9trict Confataee 
Woman's Missionary, S«n day 
S(diool and Igpwtnth League 
C<mventiona of fhe Loo Angeles 
Distrijet of the Colored Meoiddist 



- J *.» 

Bpeadcs Today and 

BEV. G. L. HAXS 


■u 


Episcbpal Church wHI? eonvme 
with Phillips Chapel .C M. E. 
Chun*, 1560 E. 109th Street, So. 
Los Angeles, California, July 8th 
and 9th. 

Bidiop C. H. Philij^ A.M., 
D.D.^ LL.D., is presiding Bishop; 
Rev.-6. L. Hays, presid&(e,Elder; 
and Rev. L. D. I>yas, p&Bta. 

There will be preachtay: each 
night Rep. Dr. M. Thorapeon, 
presiding elder of the Arbxma 
district will preach the odmnnin- 
ion sermon at 11 a. m. Thittatey 
morning. ^>-~-i: . 


Card of Thanki- i 


Eal 


Mr^. Viola Mclntyre, 1349 
41st t>ilace, wishes to thank 
Idle jwnd Social Club, of wh 
she is a member, and her ma 
frien^Is for the kindness and loyj 
alty at the passing of her b^ 
love4 husband, Mr. John Mdnr 


LINCOLN MEMORUL 
CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH 

At Vemqn and Hooper 

Rev. L E. Gallowa^y, Pastor 
SABBATH SERVICES, JULY 11 


■f 


9:30 a. m. — Bible School. 
11:00 a. m. — Sermon — by Pastor. 
2:30 p. m.— Men's Forum. 
5:30 p. m.— Young People's Discussion. 
7:30 p. m.^ Vesper Service. 


PEOPLE'S INDEPENDENT 
CHURCH OF CHRIST 


1025 E. Uth Street • Im 


Angeles, CBliforaU 


CLAYTON D. RUSSELL MINISTER 

"The Church That\Services" 

Broadcast: "Hie VUitor»-Kvery Son^aylOtlf! to 10:45, KFOX 

SUNDAY, JULY 111, 1943 

9:00 a. m. — Bible School ^ 

10:15-10:45 a. m.— Broadcast For sick and shui-ini ' '. 
11:00 a.m. — Regular Morning Woi'ship 

6:00 p. m. — Evening Services. ! 

For information cjill RR. 7-9633 




The EAGLE BIBLE 

QUESTION CORNER 


Conducted ay 

THE SWEET GHARlbT 
' I BipLE CORRESPONDENCE 

Addriess All Questions to Eagle Questlor^ 
•4075 S. Central Ave., Los Angeles, 


Cal 


HOUR M^J 
SCHOOL 1 

Corner 

if. • ~ .fa 


NOTE: A Frtie correspondence course in the study of the BiUejwiil be mailed upon' 
request to rfiadcirs oF this column. The course consists oF 25 printied lessens (sent con- 
secutively) vrith {outlines that can adapted vcty easily to the program oF busy people. 
There is notiving ito buy. The Bible is your only textbook. Valuable "helps" arc incluosd 
in the le'ssonf thjtmsclvcs. On completion of the course you will n ceivc a beautiful ecr- 
tiFicate of a<}hic\[cnifent. Send letter or post card to the Eagle B ble Question Corner, 
4075 S. Ccnitral ^ve., Los Angclei^ Calif. 


•fl-. 


a 


Dear Sirs: > \ 

I am writia? this | letter to 
see if there ore oaf charges 
for the co r respoBdenoe eeurse. 
Please let me kstew ^beut the 
couzso since I am veri aaxioas 
to toke it I hate sfhsc rl bed 
for the Califemia ^agle for 
mere than tea yaurs. The Quae* 
tlen Corner is wendernd. 

Mrs. M. L. B.. Bilox^ Miss. 
There we no charges whatever 
for the Btble correspondence 
course which the Eajgle Bible 
Qu^tion Comer ih ottering. We 
have mailed the first ot your les- 
sons to you. Also this course of 
lessons is free td aiwone who 
maltes -a request to fN* Comer 
for the lesBon& ,'i ■ -j^j 
Dear Sirw .| . (1 f" 
Ever slBce t iHiii*^' 
to church X hiov* 
preaeheri ' taUdite idMat 
"groc*." Whfrt do 
br "W*'" Bfid wfactlls aMOBt 
br beia« "Huulav gsodir" 
X. B. £. t.as Aagelef. CallL 
Grace Is often d<tfin& as "the 


unmerited favor of God to xa 
through Jesus Christ." To Vji$ 
one word, it is "pardon." /^ 
A man is under grace or par- 
don when he ha.s repented truly 
of his sins, confessed them ^ to 



lade wrongs right, and ob- 
f<>rgiveness firom God and 

4Uo«rmen. A ipan can then 
to be under grace. He has 

i^ed the unmerited favor at 

in other words, he has been 

aed. 

NUared a cetofrad maaT 
A. I. IC Deceit TToia* 
ing Cantor. Colli. 

^he tenth chapter of Genesis 
given the origin of the 
[of mankind. There we are 
that "Cush begat Nimreid: 
^gan to be a migbty eac^ 
arth" (verse 8). 
Niihrod's father, Cush, was flie 
son of Ham. Ham is the prog(^< 
itor of the Hamitic racial groupi. 
Most of the members of the Ne- 
gro race have descended tnqm 
Ham through Cush. ' 

' Nimiod not only was a mighty 
hunter, but he was the first Idag • 
dom 4 builder. This illustrious 
eharaji^ter is of Hamitic stock and 
therelore belongs to the colored 
race.v - -v.^-- '■-« - ■ . ; 


y. 



Pageft'A 



HHTdRIAtS AND CdM>»tfNf 


thd^OhmiM: 


AS I SEE IF! 


-By Jeanette Cohen:' 


RIGHT BETWEEN THE EYESlT 


Lockheed Company Sets Example for Uidon 


With its policy of Negro-exclusion 
taking daily nips out of, the war morale 
of white and" Negro workers at Lock- 
heed aircraft company, the Internation- 
al Association of Machinists, AFL, 
would do well to examine the editorial 
appearing last week- in the LOCK 
HEED- VEGA STAR, company pub- 
lication, and act accordingly. 

The Machinists union is dominated 
by an ante-bellum clause- in its national 
constitution barring Negro membership. 
The exclusion of these workers not only 
denies them full democracy on the job 
but seriously affetts unity of war work- 
ers and violates principles that are 
sacred in this people's war. 

! Lessons full of the meaning of this 
conflict can be learned by the Machin- 
ists' big-wigs from an editorial in the 
Julv 2 edition of the LOCKHEED- 
VEGA STAR, which reads: 

"One hundred and sixty-seven years 
ago— on July 4, 1776 — the Continental 
Congress signed the Declaration of In- 
dependence, in which it was declared, 
"We hold these truths to be self-evident, 
that all men are created -equal, that they 
are endowed by their Creator with cer- 
tain inalienable Rights, that amon^ these 
are Life, Liberty and the pursuit of 
Happiness. 

"Eighty years ago — on November 19, 
1863, ten and one-hali months after his 
Emancipation Proclamation — President 
Lincoln delivered his famous Gettys- 
burg address whichopened with, "Four- 
score and seven years ago our fathers 
brought forth on (his continent a new 


i^ation, conceived in! liberty and dedi- 
cated to the proposition that all men arc 
created equal. 

"Since the Emancipation Proclama- 
tion, this country experienced eighty 
•years of wars and; pekce before another 
president issued a document aimed to 
give all races anjcqilial opportunity to 
live ur^der liberty an4 to pursue happi- 
ness. -- 

"On June 25, 1941 President Roose- 
velt issued an Executive Order stating 
that, "It is the policy of the United 
States to encourage fdll participktion in 
the national defense ptogram by all citi- 
zens of the United States, regardless of 
race, creed, color, or national origin, in 
the firm belief that the democratic way 
of life within the Nation can 'he de- 
fended -successfully only with the help 
and support of ajl groups within its 
borders." 

. . . "Today three thousand Lockheed 
and Vega employees are Negroes. Prob- 
lems have arisen, but they have been 
minor and have been promptly over- 
come. The few difficulties that have 
arisen have been caused by. lack of un- 
derstanding by individual employees—* 
white and colored alike. 

"It can now ibe said that Negroes 
have rapidly taken their place as full- 
fledged produirers of Lockheed and 
Vega war planes^ which arc going forth 
to fight for the freediom of all nations 
and races ever)^vhereJ * 

"On this next Independence Day, 
Lockheed and Vega !will stand as an 
outstanding svmbcfl of Democracv At 
Work." 


Picket Lines of the People's War 


The Negro picket's sign read, "We 
fight Jim-Ctowism Abroad — It Belongs 
in Germany — Not Here!" 

The White worker driving by stop- 
ped his car, spOkc to the picket, shook 
his hand, wished him luck, and, smil- 
ing broadly, drove, on. 

.That scene was repeated many, times, 
with a dozen variations, r Tuesday as 
pickets of the Shipj'ard Wbrkers Com- 
mittee for Equal Participation paid 
their compliments to the newly opened 
Jim-Crow office of the Boilermakers 
International at 41st place and Main 
street. 


production. 

Further, that policy renders fertile 
ground for the anti-war propaganda of 
fifth column socialist and Trotskyite 
groups, which are feverishly active at 
the yards. 

But. worst of all, 'the Boilermakers 
executives have surrendered before the 
very poison against \Vhich millions of 
American youth are today fighting with 
every ounce of their devotion. Racism, 
whereverit exists, is a triumph f*or Hit- 
ler, In a concrete manner, it leads di- 
rectly toward aiding Jiis cause. In the 
shipyards, the Boilernjiakers' strifc-prd- 


Operated by a handful of Negro ducing racism has wounded ship con 
stooges, the Jim-Crow office has been struction. 1 


It is heartening to jknow that thou- 
sands of white" workers, alive to the 
danger of Hitler's poison, have voiced 
full support oif the Negro workers, at 
the three harbor plantfe. The desperate, 
last-mjnute attempts ojf the Soilcrmak- 
ers top executives to. divide the Negro 
people, to buy out a; fe^ of theirieaders 


set up to collect dues from Negroes 
working at Calship, Consolidated and 
Western Pipe and Steel plants. Dues 
collection is its sole function. The "aux- 
iliary" provides neither election of of- 
ficers or any other democratic partici- 
piation of its hoped-for membership. 

While Germans, Italians, and mem- 
bers of all other minority groupsi, may and present to the worid as proof that 
jom Local 92 of the Bojlcrmakeik In- Negroes- WANT JimlCrow/^^^^^^^^^ 
tcrnational, participate in union affairs rate reflection of tfie growing mfght of 
and secure equal protection from the unity between black ar;d white workers 
organization, Negroes, are to, be^ shiinted io tibe yards and' the fear "whi^hr this 
into a Jim-Crow unit which exists as ncvs^ unity has stirccd in the hearts of 
the handmaid of th« Boilermakers' ex- the Boilermakers' entretiched, Jim-Crow 
ecutivc committceii •/*[..; g-T^i^^^^^ leadership. . — ; .[ - 4 -i >;/ f;i^ «a ^ 

The insistent policy lof '.rate'' scgrega- All community fprcqs lojS'fli'e'Ncgtp 
tfon fostered by the union has been fit- jhipwar'd 'workers and jthelr. white coin- 
tinrfy denounced by the Navy ias a "rades ia urging prompr iavesti^tiorj of 


source of irritation which leads d'l-^cctly 
to the limitation of vitally heeded; ship 


their iase by tti e F aj i r Employflbclnt 
Practice Committd'e. 


Tbe emptoyeet of Pidfic' 
Sound Equipment Company, a 
smaU war plant in HoUywood, 
manufacturing - phonographs, 
radios, and sound equipment 
for the Anned Forces received 
the following telegram recent- 
ly from the War Department in 
Washington, D. C: 

"MUSIC IS A PRIME CON- 
TBIBtJTOR TO IHE SHRTT 
AND DASH THAT MARK A 
WINNING ARMY. THE EQUIP- 
MENT YOU MAKE HELPS TO 
PROVIDE THAT MUSIC. OUR 
SOLDIERS IN BOTH COMBAT 
AREAS AND TRAINING 
CAMPS NEED MUSIC FOE RE- 
LAXATION AND INSPIRA- 
TION. YOUR PRODUCTION 
AND YOUR WORKMANSHIP 
ARE HELPING TO GIVE 
AMERICAN nCHTING MEN 
THE SPIRIT THAT WILL 
BRING VICTORY. 

(Signed)— 

BRIG. GEN. OSBORN, 
DIRECTOR OF SPECIAL SERV- 
ICE DIVISION ARMY SERV- 
ICE FORCE" 

/It is needless to say how 
happy and prqud the workers 
wfere to receive Jhls commen- 
dation and they answered the 
Brigadier General immediate- 
ly, pladyliig that fiMy wiU cob- 
tiaue t» «xp«id crn graotar 
•fleits tB spaadi tba da^ •( Vic- 
.torr. ^ i I - ' 

We all knowjhbw Important 
it is to build and keep high 
the morale of our figMlng men 
and women. But loit as iai' 
pertoat is tha naraw of tha 
"saldiars of ladnatrr^-^iid tha 
PodUe Sound EquipmsBt Caai- 
poBT is dotay a swall Jab oil 
around. 

Of the 45 people employed 
in this plant, there is a ma- 
jority of Negro and Mexican 
workers. ThSre ire some Jew- 
ish, Bulgarian, Hungarian, 
Dutch and on; or two who can 
trace their falmiUes way back 
in American history. The ages 


IDark Laughter 


ianf« bna 17 to over 5^ 


Women do the same work as 
men, and larn equal salaries. 
Some of tjie youngsters wear 
some wear work- 
pants . Soibe of the g^ls wear 
sweaters, Others wear aprons. 
AH ai* lattKastsd pttaaaillT Is ; .^ 
wfnniag tlla war! >^ I' 

The ei^ire shop is organized 
into the Uhited Electrical, Ra- 
dio and li^cbine Workers Un- 
ion, CIO. I In line with the 
whole policy of the CIO, every 
worker inUhe plant whether 
Negro, Mekican or any other 
national! tjj has the opportun- 
ity for the ^fullest participation 
In the organization. The Chief 
Steward isj a young Negro fel- 
low whojias just been pro- 
mbted to Supervisor of one of 
the Departments. Another 
..Steward is] a Negro mother of 
eight chil4ren. She too has 
been promoted to Supervisor of j 
a Department. Still another 
member ol; the Shop Commit- 
tee Is a Mexican mother.- 

-NO DllCRIMIlfATIOir, ia 
tha peUer ^ both LABOB AND 
MANAQEMJENT of Pacific 
Sound Eqi^ipmant CampoBT— 
not oalr ok popar. but it ,is « 
!!▼• waddag peUcy that sbisuld 
sat aa axaaapla for all war 
plants, lorrn and smoU. 

This ia frhat builds awtola 
aa tha Heiba Fiaati This will 
help «aad{ yictorrl 

It would! be a good idea to 
enclose wjlth each machine 
that goes |to the men in our 
Armed Fortes a picture of the 
people whd built it — ^people of 
all c o 1 r|s and nationalities 
working alongside each t>ther. 
A note wiuld remind them: 
"tladar fascism this could not 
hoppao. liila is what wa or* 
fighttag f4— for the poasiUI- 
itr of aU paopla to worle to- 
gathar ragvdlass of raca. creed 
or color — aM oalr ia Los Aa- 
gales, but la Alabama. Taxas. 
Plerido. al^ avar tha eauatrTl" 


•• . • 


lY Ol HAlRiNATi 



Spreading Joy. 

■ — \ — By John Fowler 


Br JOHN FOWI.ER 

Out to Eighth and Towne 
this morMng to welcome home 
Rev, Frederick D. Jordan after 
four weeks absence, during 
which time he was present at 
the mortgage burning at West- 
ern University in Kansas City, 
and met the Board of Directors 
of the Missionary Department 
of the A. M. E. Church. While 
In Philadelphia, Rev. Jordan 
visited the publishing houses 
of both the A. M. E. RevlUe 
and Christian Recorder; the 
Bishop's Council and attended 
several other important meet- 
ings. 

During his trip Rot. Jordan 
preachad in New Terk. Erans- 
ton, lUinois, St. Louis and To- 
pako. Bis ratuzn was a laal 
joy to tiia buadrads of loyal 
members who hare sincaraly 
missed him. 

Rev. Jordan's sermon was 
brilliant and inspiring this 
Sunday, the subject of which 
was "Meeting Failure," in 
which he pointed out the two 
great failures among the 
twelve disciples, Judas and 
Peter. The disastrous affect of 
Judas' failure and the nianner 
in which he met it, the failure 
of Peter and how he overcame 
it and again won the appro- 
bation of Jesus, was particu- 
larly well stressed by Rev. Jor- 
dan. 

The music seemed even bet- 
ter than usual. I thought per- 
haps it was because the choir 
rendered a favorite of mine, 
one I have loved for years, In- 
flamatus by Rossini. -I have 
heard this number sung by 
some of the best ^horal groups 
in the cOunlry. I've seen Mrs. 
J. O. Jones of Old Fifteenth 
Street, A. M. E., Oakland, 
direct it with Miss Lula Disard 
singing the solo; the great Joe 
Newday direct it in the Com- 
munity Church in Chicago; 
the great Minister of Music 
Ford of t^e U. L N. A. In Lib- 
erty Hall direct it with Rachel 
Walker singing the solo; Ma- | 
dam Outiey direct 800 voices 
singing it at the National Bap- 
tist Convention at Shrine Tem- 
ple, with, Carrie Daniels sing- 
ing the iolo part; Mrs. IMike 
and the chorus of the Wesley 
Chapel Choir directed by 
George Garner; but never have 
I heard or seen a more insp^- 
ed directior or choir than^ 
heard and saw Sundaj' iQoni- 
Ing.. ■ [ .l'>r'-f:-^ '_'■.' 

I am fu^ly persuaded that In 
. spite .^of our selfish interest. 
Dr. Jordan could render, as a 
member oi the Board of Bish- 
ops, a greater servloe to tbe 
church, if 

I beUevl the tiaao has eon* 
ia tfaa hiitocr ar tha Af lieaa 
Mathodist El^iseopol Chardi 
wb«B thai* most be aMc* of 
tb« splitt of DanocnwT ia the 
•laetioBS «l our Bishops. ' 

Wa aoad moi* eoosecnrtad 
TMB9 aw»—4B«a Ilk* Paul— 



wha ax*-', abt afiai& to speak 
the truth a4 thermae it. 

Dr. Jo rid ant's reeerd ef 
acUerament siaca ha coma to 
Eighth oak Towaa ATsaua 
hare baeaj aothiag short of 
miraculous.! 

Dr. Jordain took the church 
when it wa^ in debt,' flounder- , 
ing about \^lthoUt any definite 
financial policy, and taught 
the membership th? joy of liv- 
ing. He inaugurated a finan- 
cial policy [that put the busi- 
ness of the! church on a sound 
footing. His wisdom an0 his 
spiritual guidance has sbread 
out over Xpe community and 
his sage adfvicc on civic llife is 
of great value. 

I beliere It would be a q>len- 
did tribute to Eighth | and 
Tewao to hare tha honor of 
giriag to the Beard one of its 
most able JBUhops. While we 
need Dr. | Jordan here and 
would Uke jior him to stay, we 
realise thai; he would bring to 
the Board of Bishops that qual- 
ity of leadftship that it must 
hare, if iti would regain the- 
confidence land respect of the ' 
church and {the world. 

My vote jgoes for Dr. Fred- j 
rick Douglas Jordan for Bishop 
at the next election of Bishops. 


LETTERl TO EDITOR 

Dear Editor;^ 

This is t« Ihform you of my 
change of aqdress. It is now — ^Lt. 
Alice E. Edvfards, T-527, Ft Des 
Moines, low 

I look forward eagerly to re- 
ceiving the EAGLE each week. 
It enables me to keep up with 
the news at home. It is almost 
as though I kvas there. 

After being away from home 
for almost sue months, a home- 
town paper as one of the most 
welcome things to be received. 

I received my commission 
about a month ago. 

Willbe lobking forward to re- 
ceiving the EAGLE as usual. 
Slncerelyj 
Lt. Aulce K Edwards. 


NIGHTIi^E SPEED 


SET AT 

Because of 


4estrian trafiic accident hazard 


dt night, a25> 
imum speed 
forced in bus : 
districts durjrig 
darkness 


25 

the increased pe- 


mile-per-hour max- 
limit will be en- 
ness and residence 
the hours of 
by peace officers 
{throughout L^ss Angeles County 
ibegiijuilng August 1, 1943. In 
{comparison, a 30-raiJe-per-hour 
limit' has b^n established for 
daytime travd when vlaibUity is 
normal. j 

The tmpairfd vision of motor- 
ists since the establishment of 
restricted UJEhtiog measures 
along. the Paoifc Coast has in- 
creased the nighttime pedestrian 
hazard to a ^int 80 per cent 
above the day^me peril. In areas 
visible from the sea, 94 per cent 
of all pedestrkn fatalities occur 
at night I 

i 
i 

! 



*7 Jiggered u4 better call the poker game off, Boots. The old lady''s 
the mood to hurt somebody." 


TH^ WORLD THIS WEgK! 

By Robert Patterson 

The recent appointment of James F. Byrnes as head of the neW Office of War • j 
Mobilization is nd surprise. ''Jimmy" Byrnes has been doing well in his job of 
Stabilization. He has been liked by Congress, especially by the Senate, and was^ 
respected, if nqt popular, with both parties. President Roosevelt has gradually 
been delegating authority over domestic war agencies such as Manpower, Price 

Control, War Production, Econo- — — '"' ^ 


mic Stabilization, Rubber, but ig^t equipment, tires and man- 

these top men had to continue power to move effectually at all 

dealing direct with the Presi- times. What does the future hold 

dent. Now Mr. Byrnes *v1ll be for ug all? Civilian life is in- 

the mediator between the White finitely slower now than pre- 

House and all these ; directors, v^jir. The energy reserved for 

thus relieving pressure on the several jobs goes into one, due 

President's desk. While, during to the extra exertions of getting 

peace-times. President Roosevelt there. Energ>' needs conserva- 

preferred to run as many things tion. How shall we manage it? 

as he could because, by his own ReTorso Land-Lease 
avowal, this was the most fun Britain suppUes tha United 


for him, now the flood tide of 
decisions to be made globally, 
rolls heavily to the doors of the 
White House and No. 10 Down- 
ing Street where Prime Minister 
Winston Churchill resides. There 
simply is too much for any two 
m^n to do on a world basis! Most 
persons rejoice in the appoint- 
ment of Mr. Byrnes to fill the 
bill. If any man can survive the 
inter and intra political traffic 
of Washington, doubtles? he is 
the mam. 

Moment At Hand 

In his speech to tt|e House 
of Commons, Prime Minister 
Churchill spoke cautiously, but 
left Uttle doubt in any mind 
that the hour for invading Eu- 
rope is close at hand. That the 
Meditorranean will be the spot 
is the guess of most astute 
prophets, ior Pantellftrio. is- 
land midway between Tunisia 
and Sicily on the trccns- Medi- 
torranean "ihrasion mute" to 
Italy has l>een the recipient of 
heary i>oml>ings toi many 
days. Mr. ChurdUlI announced 
that our kilUngs of U-|Boots in 
May was greater than |the out- 
put of U-lieats for the first 
time, and that the eoaWey fear 
of U-Beats has lessenM inas- 
much as such cenroys lore now 
equippod to han^e ^e wolf 
packs with greater s^iiL Mr. 
ChnreUU also pointed |»ut that 
the greatest bbttles i^robaldy 
impaad ea tha Russiciai froat 
Gas Baa ExtendedT ! 


States armies across the Atlan- 
tic with 85 per cent of aU their 
medical suppUes, according to 
Bdgadler General Paul R. 
Hawley, Chief Surgeon of the 
U. S. forces oSread. He de- 
clares that British American 
medical understanding is as 
near perfect as it con be. Bri- 
tish and Americans lie next 


each ether ia hospital ward 
draw the same rotlona. 
medical knowledge is' peeled. 
British railieads an boildlag 
ambnlaace tredas to spodfica- 
tiena of U. S. Army medical 
men of whidt two hare al- 
ready lieen hawSod OTer to the 
Americaas. AU to* Uttle U 
known to as either of I^ad- 
leas* or rtrorsa laasa-lead. 
Your Newspaper 

The OPA has decided to sup- 
ply to newspapers monthly lists 
of official prices and required 
ration points for groceries, a 
proposal that has had good re- 
ceptioh by the Committee of 
Newspaper Groups. Such lists 
will go .out to some 300 cities, 
beginning in July. 


• LETTERS TO 
THE EDITOR 


toward victory. 

This failure is being proved 
now, as far as the enemy is coi^^ I 
cerned, with the unnecessary ana^F«] 
ill-provolied riots, discrimination, 
labor disputes, newspaper exag- 
black markets and 


Dear Editor: 

I have been hearing .quite a bit gerations, 

about the riots in L. A. and only other monetary rackets, 

hope they have not been as bad y.^^^ jx>u allow such things to 

as the ones m Detroit 1 v^ read ^^^ ^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^^^^ ^^^ 

Max Lerners editonals m the faithfully and energetically, you' 


'New York P. M. right along, and 
believe that he is with us 100 
per cent on most issues. His ar- 
ticles appear to be point blank 
and his convictions keen 


weaken the pffort of the coun- 
trv and strengthen the enemy 
WITHIX and WrraOLT. 
I believe that deniocracy ^will 


It makes me feel happy to work. J^et's prove it to the world! 
know that we have people like The wbrld has Its eyes on us It 


you, Mrs. Bass, of our own race, 


is depending on u»T-the United 


and others like Lemer of his race, States-jo prove that democracy 

to fight our lingering battle. ^-i" f«>*-: ™V?? '^''t " f "" 

Mv only words are to push for- 'K^ ^? «"««' «« the yoke of op- 
ward. Don't be stopped! We will press.on.^ The very hope of our 
be home soon and together we enemies hes in this being proved, 
will reach the heights and know W'ith just a little effort to 
and realize a true peace and force certain unthinking Indi-vld- 
freedom— complete freedom — for uals, concerns and also organiza- 
all. Our battle is an old one, and tions to be fair, the trouble comIC' 
now is the time to win it. be cut to a minimum. If 

My sincere congratulations to people w-ere honesUy fightii 

all of you who are fighting on the and working for real democrac 

, . . home front Mav God bless you, after the [ war, they would be 

Probabilities are that the ban ^^^^ all others who courageously showing definite slgits of it right 


on pleasure dgving Jn \ the east j j-jj,. ^j, 
will move westiw-ard wjth celer- 
ity, as plans for Invai^IOn send 
millions of gallons of gi^ abroad 
for military use. Pleas<ire driv- 
ing scarcely exists as it is. The 
userb of A cards have! enough 
gas to pick up the fartiily grbi- 
ceries, and get to business when 
in too much of. a hurry -for the 
street cars and busses! but to 


Pfc. Robert Brooks. 


(Ed.Note: This is a copy of a 
letter received in the EAGLE 
office, addressed to the Presi- 
dent of the United States.) 
3761 S. Van Ness Avenue, 
Los Angeles 7, California. 


now, and {not promlsiBg it after 
the war. if at alL 

"What jrouare to l>e you are 
now becoming." 

Does anyone know what tomor- 
row's news will bring to us? \NTio 
knows what nations will turn on 
us or w^hat nations will cease to 
fight e?ich other and turn on us? 
We will then need every individ- 
ual, regardless of race or (a«ed. 


June 18, 1943, 

drive ten miles anj-wl^ere has Dear Mij. President: „ ,j i ^ ^ .,.i 

become a journey of probortions! This is a message to you to T)e Could jwe depend on the op 

Now Mr. Jeffers describes the relayed, in some form, to the peo- pressed ones in such a crisis? 
tire situs Uon as critical iand has pie whom you lead. Some of Hoping you will take actions 

ordered th*" withholding from re- them have gotten a little too far or cau* actions to be taken that 

clalmers of scrap tires that can "out of line," to the se.tisfaction will in^iurej a successful democ- 

be made usable by thefappUca- of our enemies and much to our "cy, I 

(Sig» 



My yours, :^, .; 
JAMES UOmiiSr 
and Humanitatiai^ 

i ' —• .'-/ 

nmoBMiifou 8n... /' 


tion of patches and other repairs, detriment. 

Known to the tfade as itwillght One of the main issues raised, 

tires, these amount ti many as the various governments were 

thousands which can pei^haps be being formed as governments of 

used again. California's will tyranny, dictatorship, etc., was 

feel a sinking, of the heart over that democracy would not work "When i Gertie was wanted 'to 

further curtailments. Distances in a crlsis|-4hat man would not dtive tlifaty 

are great and hills are ftiany in and oouldlnot control his emo- She pofitedr-and drove ra 

some localities. AlreadV motor tions and harmful natures— fur- -^qHuty. 

transport is panting urder the ther that one group would attack Her qo- tmik a leap - 

exertion of keeping up with the th* other "When, they should be In front, of a jeep; 

demands of the military and ag- solidified and working together Now an angel is flirty with 

ricultural loads— without suff ic- in h common and concerted effort Gertie.'* 





Next Door" ty TED SHEikRER 


'I 


A-- guy in the armed i 
forces' has his say two col- 
umns to the right. 

Before his copy was sent ; 


Plans 


a 'city-wide 
to the printers there was conference of minority 
sonic rearranging of com- g^Q^p ^nd ^11 other youth 


day night at a hot segsion of 
bodies was outlined Tues- 
the Junior division' of the 

American Unity Comnut- 

• ■ 

tee. 

The meet, chairefl by Negro 
youth leader Herbert Simmons; 
found representatives of Jewish, 
Mexican, Chinese, church and 
campus youth bodies participat- 
ing. 

Scheduled for two meatha- 
bence, ttie eenfcnnee wlU aiai 
at the greoteet moMUcatien »f 
Seutbem California Toiitb erer 
staged. 

Every effort will be bent, say 
American Unity officials, to 
make the ga(thering historic, 
be extended to 


mas and periods and capi- 
tal letters. Nothing else. 

I'll bet he never saw the 
inside of a college. Maybe 
not a highjchool. I don't 
know. 

But that guy knows what 
he's saying. He's saying 
what a whole generation 
just like him tvants said. 

Do you feel the clean 
breath of freedom that 
blows through his 19 
points? 

All he's said has been 
chewed over every Fourth 
of July since 1776. ,^^^^ ^^^^ t 

What makes his differ- invitations will 

ent? What makes it fit tolranklng government officials 
u ~j •_ »u- -,^.v, iand an effort will be made to 

hang around in the com- 1 ^^^^^^ ^^^ p^^„^ „, j^„ ei^. 

pany of people like Jefter- nor Roosevelt. 

son and Lincoln and ^Id 
Tom Paine? ) 

First, that guy means 
every word. 

He didn't get to those 
conclusions after a fast tour 
of third grade civics. He 
didn't figure what graceful- 
sentences he was cookin' or 
how he could roll the "r"' 
in democracy and get a 
prize in elocution. 

These things are the es- 
sence of what that soldier 
believes in and what ne is 
prepared to die for and to 
kill for. 

First, these are convic- 
tions, t 
• Second, they are convic- 
tions which their owner 
will ACT UPON. They 


The senior group M the 
American Unity ^"'os hailed 
oTer the coost-to-coost net- 
work progrom of the Chicago 
Bound-Table Sunday. Carer 
McWilUams, actire participant, 
of the senior body, joined in a 
Round Table discussion with o 
member of the Chicago fJ. staff 
and ?. Franklin Frazier, dis- 
tinguished Negro educator. 

Activities of the American 
Unity Committee, which nipped 
Los Angeles rioting in the bud, 
were pointed to as an example 
for the nation. 


CAMP SIBERT, Ala., June 27.— 
(Special) — The Army's medal 
for rifle marksmanship has been 

. ■, ^-e \ •„».. „„ awarded to Staff Sergeant Victor 

areti't beautiful, mistv. un- „ g carj. a46th Chein. Decon 


Notes On 

Goys WhoVe 
Gone to War 


attainable goals. There's 
not a sigh in a bushel of 

, J. °,.i „..„ f^;^nA manding officer of the Fourth 

soldiers like our friend, p^gj^^^^^ chemical warfare 


company, according^ to Lt. Col. 
Larkin W. GlJizebrook, Jr., com- 


This freedom he intends to 
share here and now and in 
nobody's nev^r-ncver land. 

I can imagine the earth- 
bound ghosts of Tom Paine 
and Jefferson peeking over 
the soldier's shoulder as he 
wrota. I can picture Lin- 
coln musing in a corner of 
the same room, and I doii't 
think Jesus would h»c felt 
out of place, either. Or 
Garibaldi ... or Fr«d 
Douglass . . . or a man 
named, Lenin. 

Oufrr-soldier moves in ja 
select crowd. _, 

These are some Of the 
men who have spoken the 
will of common people 
thi;oughoj^ the centuries, 
These are the great fight- 
ers. These are the martyrs 
ort whose lives are built the 
tortuous structure of the 
diwiity of mankind. 

The soldier is one of the 
■pcbple for ^hom they lived 
anjd constructed a founda- 
tion for^freedgm. 

!He will not betray their 
great tradition. 
. And jVs a responsibility 
if I for us to iQcasuire up to the 
soldilcr. • : 

"Those of us whQ crawl 
■jfnto hard shells of defeat- 
-isrti and blcatf about our 
Jiopeless plight! in si white 
man's world. . ♦ . j 
/Those of us I who won't 
the NAjliCP^^r the 

ictory Committee and 

nk that petitions,; meet- 
ings, protests, mass marches 
are so imich wasted iimc . .. 

Those at us who stooge 
4or the Jim-Crow jinion 
boss . 

How the hclil coiiild we 
face that soldier? ^ 

How could .we? 


Service Unit Training Center 

Sgt. Cary scored 139 in firing 
for record, which places him in, 
the marksman class. A score of 
134 is necessary to achieve this 
class. 

Sgt. Cary's home is in Winters, 
Calif. 


. Six California boys are among 
the group of enlisted men of the 
332nd Fighter Group who have 
been ordered to East Lansing, 
Michigan, from Selfridge Field, 
Michigan, to take preliminary 
courses in the Army Specialized 
Training --Program at Michigan 
Sta^e college. 

The four boys from Los Angeles 
Atk Pvt. Raymond W. Bailey, 1146 
East 33rd Street; Cpl. Daniel L. 
Ferniel, 4313 Copmton avenue; 
Cpl. Gilbert C. Kenner, 249 East 
45th Street; and Cpl. Arthur H. 
Bruce, 3116 Folsom street. 

lit Sgt. William H. Qarte^, 1957 
19th street, is from Santa Monica 
and; CpL^Emile Milles, 219 East 
Huntington drive is from Mon- 
rovlja. 



Three California men have re- 
cently reported to the 0. S. Naval 
Training Station at Great Lakes, 
Illiriois, to begin recruit training. 

The new recruits are Allen Pe- 
ters,, 19, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bar- 
ney Peters, 1019 East 25th Street 
and! Vernon Robert Rose, 33, hus- 
band of Mrs. Iverna Wilmet Ro»^, 
11218 Parmelee Avenue, both men 
are from Los Angeles. Walter 
Ernest Hanson, 19, son of Mrs. 
L.*M. Hanson, General Delivery, 
Stevienson, California, is the third 
among the new recruits. 


Fdurth Regiment of the quar- 
tem^aster replacement training 
centpr announces the promotion 
of Pvt. Booker T. W^ashington, 
son of Belle Murray, 442 Fofty- 
EigHth Street, Los Angeles, to 
techhician, fifth grade. 

Native of Dallas, Texas, and 
husband of LaNita Washington, 
Corp^ Washington is a second 
cookj in Company H of the 


Fighjtin' fourth. 


Hciadquarters Battery, 79th F. 
a; &i.,-2nd Cav. Division, Fort 
Claik, Teixas, recently annoHiiced 
the promotion' oif Pvt. Oscar D. 
Mosiey and Pvt. Lafrances Jor- 
,dan to the grade of T/5. 
[ T/Sth Mosiey is the son ofHrs. 

. (CoBtinued to Page 5-B) 


A SlOLDIER WRITES 

(1) Why did the provost Mar8ha[B stop the 
sa|e of Colored Papers at :? 

(2) What is. wrong with the Pittsburgh <p«j)ur- 
iei"? 

(3) Why can't it be sold on this Post? 
(4-) Why can't soldiers who recently came 

hejre train with; rifles? 

f5) These men who have been in a combat 
zcjne for a yej(r, most of them having two years 



BELOW . . are listed the things that this soldier betieves . . . 
andj millions of his buddies. B^id it! You'll never forget it. 

service in the U. S. ARMY, one year foreign ser- 
viifc, and was never without a rifle until they came 
hcire. , 

\ (6) Are these Colored Soldiers considered as 
a part of America's Arfny? 

! (7) I doh't think the U. S. practices what it 
preaches, because the state of -< — -has its own law 
where the Colored man is concerned, even for 
Colored Soldiers. All soldiers are fighting for 
th^ same cause, are they not? 

(8) I want freedom of speech, and all that 
goes with it. I want equality which consists of the 
right to vote, full markhood, full suffrage, laws 
enforced against rich as wel^ as poor, against capi- 
tliit as well as laborer, against white as well as 
bl^ck, the right to walk, talk'and be with them that 
wikh to be with me. No man has a right to choose 
' anpther man's friends and to iattempt doing so is 
an! impudent interference with the most funda- 
mdntal human privilege. 

I (9) I want Congress to take charge of con- 
gressional elections. I want the fourteenth amend- 
ment carried out to the letter and every State dis- 
franchised in Congress which attempts to disfran- 
chise its rightful voters. 

(10) I want the fifteenth amendment enforced 
and no State allowed to base its franchise simply 
on Color. 

(11) I want my children educated. The school 
system in the country districts of the South is a 
disgrace and in few towns and cities are the Nc- 
grb schools what they ought to be. 

j(12) I want the national Government to step 
in pnd wipe out illiteracy in the South. Either the 
U.jS. will destroy ignorance, or ignorance will de- 
stroy the U. S. I want to know if a nation so great 
wiU continue to tolerate the laws^of one State? 

! (l."?) What is the meaning of the word Demo- 
craicy? 

i(14) What is the meaning of Freedom? 

I (15) What is the meaning of equality? 

j(16) What are we Negroes fighting for? 

i(17) That double victory program is some- 
thing great, for that's what it will take for the 
Ne^ro. 

1(18) If the Colored Soldier doesn't have 
eqi^ality while fighting for his Country, what can 
he je.vpect after the war is over? 

}(19) We fight for the same freedom that is 
waited by all men and we will fight for it against 
all [enemies, at home and abroad, with courage 
and; faith until we are killed in the struggle or are 
f re^ men. I 


BEAD NEGRO DIGEST 

. Il Bfagiulne <^ N«gro Comment — July Issue Fe 

RACrAL RIOTS OF WAR ' RACISM: JEV^ISH AND MKARO 

Ceridtnitd from Survey Graphic Condensed from H«br«w! Union 
by lOoorgo Edmund Hayw Collige Monthly by Wal|«r 

' White 

POLITICAI. DYNAMITt FROM PREJUDICE VS. PATRIOTISM 
USEPIA . . Condoneod from N. Y. Tlmw^ 

by Uohn O'Oennall • [/ . by Poarl Buck | 

\ RaunidflVMli.'Tha'Caaa AgaJnat Scsrogatlofl ^ 

CON...,eimtr Cartar, 'i; <^,.']: ' CON....Charle( S. Jehnaon 
PRO.. ..Frank M. DIMii- .< PHO....Rep. Jamia WhlttMi 

CON'o.kangaten HuQhaa 

' timny athar aterta* aM fiMturoa. Tha boat artlcla# and cam- 
m«nt8 on tha Nasre. ' 


25i « cdp y $ 3.00 a y«aiw:Oa salt at aljMWMiaa^ 

ISubstribe Tod«y-^NEGRO DiGESt 

»M7 8o«th PkilnvBy, tMa«o, HL 


JUST WHY . . 
cat, ire dbn't « 
knoH-* . . but . 


the hack's objecting? 


Forging ahekd in rijs all- 
out membership driV^,^ the 
Junior Council of thelN.A. 
A.C.P. will meet tomorrow 
night in an action session at 
the 28th Streei branch, Y. 
M. C. A.J at 8 p.m. | 

With eaptcdns i^erultad in 
th« dilT* from dn«Bs« plemts. 
ceU«9* and high school cconp- 
. usM. ib* eainp<ii<nx< oimiag at 
IJMW iiwmlMnhlp|, wiU go OT*r 
th» top. Council txeeutlTM 
confldcnUr pradirt. 
Led by Herb«1 Simmons, 
Charlesetta Strange, John Oscar 
Hayes, Edgar Bishop, anid jJohn 
Ki^iloch, the drive will dig deep 
into the roots of the comniunity 
to secure membenship from all 
walks of life. } 

MUST HAVE ORGAKIZATIpN 

First release frcm the junior 
^1 j Council carapaign headqujarters 

declared that utility of JNegro 
we run this i ^ . . , ^ •' r * 

er . . rightly Jouth is vital today as rtevpr be- 
well . I \vho tore and that solifi organisation 


in racial bodies is 



What do you expect to hetkr—^a P-44) Motor 1** 


necessary 


TO NY NaTHEI^ 
dlt HER BIRtWflY 

|, . By BAU- W. BATEIHAN } 

Tlnrte posseii fast — ftnother year past — a new yeiir hast begun. 
Thru t^e knowledge of yesterday, thru the known gladness and 
sorrow,^ yon go ahead' with: hope and ambition — intoi the unknown 
of tomo^Tow. 

Jaii|» is said to i>e a month of happiness, glory, and of honor. 
Vour mother — thru the burden of new life, one June Aiy, was 
blessed-pwhen your living became fully manifest; ind thrii your 
living, I| too, live. | i 

I d4 pray that these two elements of the evolut^n of ll^e wUI 
find togiether a solution of strife. T 


WHEN I COME BACK 

By UABB¥ UgVETTE 
(MKMOBIES OF MOBILE, BEAUMONT, ETCi) 
When I come back: 

A scar from nazi shrapnel 'Cross my brow: 
A Nippon bullet still deep it my leg: 
Stepping erect, disdaining e'en to limp ' : 

While marching through the streets of my home towa 
There to be mustered out. ,v 

Yeaming to see my mother's; cottage neat \ , ' 

With chinaberry bushes at^he door: 
Smell the wistaria and magnolia blooms; f 
Drink deep again of Nature's beauties thrfl i. 

Thrill me in spite of scorn of my dark i&fk 
That is the only blot on our ffair South 
When I come-back. 


■M 


'%-t 




When 1 come back 

Let me not find ■ ~ 

A charred, black ruin ^iiere our home-nest stood : 

Averted faces wondering h^w to break 

The awful news that in the path of hate 

Our home stood when a mob with flaming torch 

Raged through the "black l|>elt" Mhile I fought afar! 

Better death here 

Th^n.e'er come back! 

! 
I'ni offering my blood, my v|er>' life 
To jsave our land, but keep nly home unscathed — , 
Just this I ask of God and gjovernment; 
KEEP FAITH WITH ME 
TILL I COME BACK ! 



Ho PARKINa niOILIMS 
AT ANCILUS 

ur lecetion on tke tri- 
4il'< formed by Jcffcr- 
ibn llvd., end 3Stk St., 
ji It o(i CcntrelAva., pco- 

dat pUnty of parkinf 
sleca far patrani and 
visitors at the 35th St. ' 
eiiraiicc to Aafelus Fu- 
»ir^l Heaia. ° 


MEMOBIAL SEBVICE 


Angelus service is two-fold in j)urpose: First, it 
is a fitting tribute to the departed; second, a 
source of consolation for those who remain. In 
order to distinguish this new and finer type of 
service from the average funerafl, we speak of it 


ii 


,;■.>, 


as a Memorial! Service. Yet thi^ newer and finer 
type of scrvic^ costs no more. 


. \ r V* 


r I;- •■■ -.■ ■ 


..^vi'.. 




USTEN TO i 
"THE YISITOt-i 

KFOX I 
Sunday momins* 
10:15 t© 10:45 


■■ h-'i. ' 


\:<t'- 


J. . ' 


,0, 


:'•■•«' 


^^*?' 


ANGELUS 

FUNERAL HOME 

!030 EAST .EfFiRSON BLVD. 
PHONE - AD 4MS 5188 


" 

K6ER ' ^^ 


Tuesday cvaningii, •' -; 
,9:30toi0rf)0 -'>v^ 


■i . ' '".1 

-. 

-■., . , .-| 



4 



BACKSTAGE 

•y CARJUff MILLER 

WBfST it it ^at ray boys in the theatrical world 
don-t1i4ve race-riots? If you are a Idoubting tThomis, 
whett ill New .York, take i stroll toj Nicks TaVem in 
the fairfed Greciliwich Village and note the manjy 
blooded musiciaqsiwlio tWice weekjiy collaborate on 



■•■ 



a really SOLID' Jam Session. Sijch guys, as Art 
Hody^ ofay pianist of radio, concert and stage f ann^, 
our iown 'j. C. H^gginbottom (when he can be found 
in W. Y.) and Re^i Allen, plus the oiay jazz pianist of 
great worth, Joej Sullivan and marty others are too 
BIG tjo let a little: thing like coldr hinder good mu- 

-sicai,^^. -Hw- 'I/, ■'-'-^•■^ifc- r ' i 

Also take a Jclok at Charlie Birne^s new band. 
.Or how about those Jazz exhibitioni and lectures led 
by the genial Ralph Bcrton at Stein^ay Hall in New 
York each Fridayfcvc? The same goes for the unique 
session carried on by our own Allen Drew! at the 
"HEAT WAVEK of uptown Harlem fame. Yet 
with all this "mining" so unpleasant in the eyes of 
my facist squares not a mathine-gujn has turned up 
injan instrument case. Wonder what such people 
would say who saw the white Joe Sullivan with his 
arm across the shoulders of sepia iCootie Williams 
in a recent Jam Session I saw back least. 

* ■ i 

DON'T think many^ persons knjow that Maurice 
Rocco the brown genius of pianoj-cavorting while 
playing the swank N. Y. Reuban-Blleu also appeared 
on the Saturday four hour local N. Y. local pro- 
gram, "GLOOM^DODGERS." You should hear 
Rocco's Boogie Woogie interpretati(^n of Ellington's 
♦'TAKE THE 'A' TRAIN". Really so much in the 
groove it wears a separate path. | 

Wonder if many theatre goers stop to wonder 
what has become of beauteous Tanya Rheuhama, that 
amazing combination of interpretive dancing and con- 
tortions? Of Chicago fame, she was taking the East 
by storm when last known to be dancing. Although 
20th Century has been paying MGM $7,000 a week 
for Lena Home's talents, Lena only gets the small 
sum of $450 a week for all of that terrific work . . .! 

Do many people realize that the sheer collabora- 
tioH of Red Skelton and the sepia supporting cast 
REALLY DOOD IT in the latest film. It's becom- 
ing widely known that Ralph Cooper's talents from 
the stage-viewpoint have petered out! and he now de- 
votes his time to a Pabst Blue-Ribbon sponsored pro- 
gram of an evening "Swing Session" six days a week 
with a "guest-show on Tuesday. I witnessed one of 
his recent ones with Ella Fitzgerald and the 4 Keys 
and can truly say the guest show is worthy of its 
studio, as well as its radio following. Frank Dixon, 
the sensational N. Y. U. track flash, now a Private 
in Uncle Sam's forces, was present and used his hands 
like unto his feet 6n the cinders in applauding the 
show. r 


./ 


, , YOU wouldn't believe that a slight, wiry, young- 
ster, just out of college could in tlie short space of 
time, less than two years to be exact, play as accom- 
panist to the very i danceable Paul Draper, do his 
own concerts, arrange for Ben Carter and presently 
arranging for Harry James, currently appearing round 
about New York, would you? | 

Well this unsung sepia genius is Calvin Jackson, 
formerly of N. Y. U. Also reports arc out that Paul- 
ine Busth has the ear-marks of a new if not a great 

star. She sings equally well in high or low and with I ' 

the ease of one talking. That new B^hel Water's show L T!'* important thing in life is 
everyone's asking me the^namc of is 'XAFF TIME'' Ssa'pmudfSt^^'p^Sveran^ 
which opened in San Francisco this past week, if it's'^o attain it.-rGoetiie. 


Praisei Culture 
Group! 

Those individuals and 
ocganizitiotas in our midst 
who have pong labored 
earhestljl in their own 
quiet man|ier to spread 
culture amjong the Negro 
people, arej evidently .now 
beginning p see their ef- 
forts bear, [fruit. Much 
credence t^n be drawn in 

this direction |by the pointed re- 
marics directed toward the laud< 
able Tribute t<^ Liv'e'a Beautifully 
Lived Drogranj sponsored by the 
Fiv^ and Ovef Charity Club, by 
L. M. Dyer, prominent Hollywood 
music enthusMst, In a letter to 
Mable Massensill. Superintend- 
ent of the Music Department of 
the organlzatidn. 

Mr. Dyer's cfiUciim follows: 
A TRIBUTE F90M HOLLYWOOD 

"Th* wrltajr was en* of a 
group of gufats ia^ltad to a 
mMBorial p^eg wu nnw dcdl- 
cat«d to *I4tm BMpttlfwUT 
Livad'. and ^^nn bf tho musie 
dtpartmcBt ^i th* *rtv and 
Orcr ChoritTJ Clvb' of wU<Ui 
MalMl MawiiBfin is Snp«la< 
tendent. This BMmorial w«b 
giT«n of 1030 East Jsffonoa 
BlTd., ea Sunday. Jun* 13th. 
"This programme commemor- 
atin gthe liv« of those of the 
club members: who were called 
home during ihe past year, was 
unique in. thai it was presented 
in just such a way as It might 
have been in ihonor of any liv- 
ing group. Itiere was no sug- 
gestion of melkncholy but rather 
it reflected th<! sentiment of Ten- 
nyson's 'Live and r?t there be no 
weeping at thje bar,' when I put 
out to sea'. r 

"A qul»t oBd rast^BSd aad 
dignified and r*T«T<nt atmos- 
phere perradbd thlsj assemblT 
which was h^ld in tfat beauti- 
ful chapel ei the Angelus 
Funeral Hen)*, which is one 
of the finest •xomplas of a 
modem odoptotioB of dassie 
architecture j hare teen any- 
where in mTJ world travels. 
"Since it W^as requested that 
there be no applause I welcome 
this opportunity to pay tribute 
to this fine "Massengill Presen- 
tation'. It opened and closed 
with ail org^ Voluntary and 
Postlude by tTuanlU .L«m(noDs, 
and included; a Salute to the 
Fla? by Boy Scout Troop No. 129 
and audience;' several fine vocal 
and instrumental solos, a fine 
oration by Dr. Satchel Morris, 
who is natiojially 'Itnown as a 
writer and lecturer and graduate 
of Fisic University; and a silent 
standing tribWe by club mem- 
bfa^: two xyliophone solos cred- 
itably given by Danellen Mabry, 
a 12-year-old| girl; an arrange- 
ment of a theme from Grieg's 
Diano concerto played interest- 
ingly by Edith K. Owen; and 
three vocal sploists. 


THEATRE WORLH 


YoL44— Ho. 13 Lot AiifdM, OM,\ TkiivMby/ My t, 1f43 



The heights by great men reached 
and kept 
Were not attained by sudden 
flight. 


news. The queen of them all, La "jiVaters closed one 

of the most successful shows N. Y. Paramount Theatre 

has seen in a long ticne. On seeing her perform, her 

genuine naturalness orf the stage made me realize that i But theyrwiiii^their-companions 

to be yaurself is a! guarantee of lasting fame with the "'^*P*' 

audience. By thejway yrhatevcr became of the Bye 

$isters, that very promising andj youthful song-team? 


Were toilii^g upward In the 
night. I 

' Longfellow. 



CURTIS MOSBY 
•J SCOTT 

Direct from l$iU RoJbiHson's Saht Happy 

Starting maay, July 9th 

i all! STAR CA5iT 

2 Shows Mightly- lO-U P. M. 


PRESENTS 


\\ 


It 



w 


a: 


lA PATSY HjpHTEH REVUE 

NiGHf ^Ihsl BkAZIL' 

- < 8p9cM Added Attndtieiis 

M^RIE BRYANT-OF DUKE ELLINGTON'S SHOW 

"itiuP FOR JOYh' 

JOHNNY TAYLOR -JWHITBY'S ILINDY HOPPERS 
WYMOilll HARRIS, Matter of Ceremonies i^ * 


MABEL $COTT 




» YOUNG'S OiCHESTRA 

B!«r.L:'^ r* . GUS THOMPSON^ 


i^lMillff 


:-t 


THE NEW 


CLrb AEAnAM 


TBS jrotTKST NXnOBV 
Oir^lDB VUBST COAST 

taAgr Mattnee 3-7 
"^»ow Time 6 


vm MflCB D p^nti and 

MDCBD mONXft 


4M5 CENTRAL 

OUai Levey "Mafre De** Pheee CE. 1S4M 

Bt^miam B*eh W^h^a^oyt KMJ, 4:4^ to S p, mt, \ 


Onen Wellei'/oan lipaiililM. 
new fibn based on Colette 
Bronte's blkflc "J«a* Eyre" 
seemed to sotter somewhat from 
lade of funds or artistry in the 
•cene-aettfppi.' Oraon* d^ea O. K. 
thoufh at time the mike plcjk-up 
for the sound truck didn't catch 
clearly hla rumbling bass. Pic- 
ture could carry significance sec- 
ond only to the audlenee-padked 
showings of *ltebeeca" U It 
waant thrown together so has- 
tily. Let's l^>pe that when It goes 
to. the editing room something 
will be dmie about it. For auch 
a personality as Oraon Welles 
the audience is entitled to only 
his Best for it's all he gives but 
it isn't fair'to put a diamond in 
sand and expect it to carry the 
whole load if you get what I 
mean. So how about a more 
elaborate setting or none at all 
20th Century-Fox? Onon does 
well in either but don't Impede 
his artistry with mediocre back- 
ings. ,r^ , : I 

Chorlotto Brsaito wrata Um 
sterf and the madmU^ Is 
TRKBK. Ossea WeUaa U c'per- 
fsct Mr. Bechastar, fliumbilaig 
t* hlaaself ciad pursued bTs 
tMraghts. ^ao, the aetlaf Is 
THf BE. Bow cdMut puJMag 
SMM pletofiol deplklTHBBBr 
The bliad, but saas rtC e — i aew 
sia^er. Albert Sibblar, with 
Duke EUiagtoB's Xufrieoae 
show, pocks thesB iu. ; 
TU. LATEB 

Dear Reader. Do you know that 
a variety show at a large eastern 
college went by the same name 
as "LET FREEDOM SWING" if 
my radio ears are correct at the 
Earl Carroll Theater? Who says 
youth didn't give or get ideas? 
Also ., . . sense either. Dancer 
found the nanow anlde a safety. 
me«isure against disastrous trip- 
ping when executing an intri- 
cate (ap-step, while entertaining 
even you, Mr. Cayton. Even De- 
fense Plants found the narrowed 
ankle as a precaution against 
t>7e catching of excess material 
In f<Ht r«TelvtB9 maehUMrr at 
feet «r leg level. So jon see. 
peg-bottoms, or Zeet-suits ate 
net sigaificoat of crimlaal per- 
seeoUtles or racial disturb- 
aaee lastigatieB. Old reu ever 
stop to leaiembec the "BeU- 
bottom" poats leg, quite the 
fad la your day. or the peg- 
toppiid poats for the flashy 
feUews of your earUer yontht 
Also did you stop to think or 
at least realize that others might 
stop and think that if the pres- 
ent attitude of youth you attrib- 
ute to the wearing of the "Zoot- 
suit" had Involved in the begin- 
ning the wearing of pajamas in- 
stead, then the hue and cry 
would have been that pajamas 
instigated criminal personalities 
and anUsocial behavior. 

Please Mr. Cayton even if your 
contacts allows such deductions 
as yours to mislead those not so 
fortunate in wit or circumstances 
as yours please remember there 
are a few persons who know the 
facts and will not hesitate to 
challenge in which of the 400 
theaters will you be in when 
the film "THIS IS THE ARMY" 
opens with Joe Louis as an at- 
traction, on July 23? 

Or where wiU HiUer be whea 
he sees the BiUy Beae ptoduc- 
tioa of "Canaea Joaes" go lato 
rehearsal la New York early 
la Septeaiber' with a poaaibly 
featured aUxed cost of white 
and colored siagers aad doac- 
erSi Joha Hoauaoad Jr. who 
discetered such taleated art- 
Ista as JUbert Anunons, Pete 
Jehasea. Kosel Scott. '^Ceuat 
Basis, aad \ethets iadudlag 
Leaa Herae, has decided to 
aioke a aatioawlde tourte fiad 
the seasotioBal teaer for a 
lead ia the show "CorsMa 
Jeaas." 

Broadway feels that there has 
been no topnotch negro tenor 
since Roland Hayes although 
many have been good none have 
been great. So Mr. Hammond in- 
tends to search out this tenor 
sensation who at present may 
be behind the plow, soda foun- 
tain, driving a Cadillac or wash- 
ing one, laying briclcs, or weld- 
ing battleships; Since all singers 
interested cannot come from all 
over the country to New York at 
once for audiUons they can get 
a hearing by merely sending in 
a photograph and recordings of 
their voices to John Hammond 
Jr., care Diamond Horseshoe 
Cafe, New York, N, Y., and the 
fella- says he ala't taking no 
man that needs a microphone to 
be heard. So latch on you Ten- 
ors, and dig in. Til next time as 
the guy who pulls the switch in 
the electric chair would say: 
"Keep 'em fryin'." 

tmwm 

' _«{ maUoBS at tba first wirn^roi 

SSiriiM is SMHiiaa. put* «. J^g^ 
Antin. Ja&dujrMrdocta'jwiais 
it_eliniealbr— aouaaS eaa do toot* 
lor you intlta antin M>d of aqm. 


Piife» 


NEW TRAINEES 



Mrs. Ev« lyn Warren and her daughter, Marilyn War- 
ren, are part of the first group of women to undergo air- 
craft instrumbnt maintenance and overhaul training at the 
American Sclkool of Aircraft Instruments, Glendale, Calif., 
supervised br the Army Air Forces Technical Tuning 
Command. ' 

Marilyn Warren, a graduate of Compton 'Junior Col- 
lege and a vt ice pupil, plans to earn her B.A. at Redlands 
University. 

Mrs. Evelyn Warren, of a plo» • J- f^- " 

neer California family, formerly 
a Los Angeles City School teadi- 
er, a singer li$ motion pictures 
and in the concert field, was 
Staff Secretary [for the past year 
of the Eastside|USO. Mother and 
daughter eamcid ratings of First 
Lleuteiiant an4 Sergeant, reapec 


tively, in the 


Women's Ambu- 


lance and D^fenie^ Cteps of 
America. 

The inset is of Edward D. War 
ren Jr., gradualle student of engi- 
neering, • Los 4ngeles City Col- 
lege, now stationed at Orlando 
Air Base, Flcfrida. The three 
were inseparable companions 

and when EdWard Warren Jr. 
entered the U. S. Army, mother 
and sister immediately interest- 
ed themselves f in the technical 
phase of aeroiautics. 

Upon graduation, about July 
24th, the Warijens will be eligi- 
ble for employpnent at any gov- 
ernment basei in the United 
States or forejgn fields. Their 
present assignment is San Ber- 
nardino Air B^. 


CALIFORNIA 
S6T. DIES AT 
HUACHUCA 


II 


BLIND TSEE 
MISSION 


Warner Brosf "Mission to Mos 
eow^ij recently[ screened in Indi 
anapolis for 125 students at the 
Indiana Statue School for thp 
Blind, goes onjrecord as the fir* 
motion pictuiJF "shown" to a 
audience ot blind person 
through the medium of a 'huma 
seeing eye'. 

Visual portibns of ,the pictun 
were describe^ by H. R. Gross, 
radio commentator, while the 
blind students heard the dia- 
logue. 1 

Due to the Success of this ex- 
periment, Dil S. M. Whinery, 
principal of the school, has an- 
nounced th^t motion pictures 
will be part:!of the curriculum 
for the next school term starting 
in September. { 


Technical Sergeant John Hen- 
ry Patrick, son of Mr. aad Mrs. 
R. H. Patricic, of 220 O'^Neil 
Street, and a former premedical 
student in the Fresno State Col- 
lege, died yesterday in an army 
hospital at Fort Huachuca, Ari- 
zona. His death, was attributed 
to a brain tumor. 

A native of Fowler, Patrick 
spent most of his life in. Fresno 
County. He was a graduate of 
the Fresno High School, and had 
been in the army medical corps 
nearly three years. 

In addition to his parents, he 
leaves five sisters, Mrs. Daisy 
Crosby and Lucille Patrick, both 
of Los Angeles; Mrs. Corrine 
Raglan and Sarah Patrick, both 
of San Francisco, and Mrs. 
Geraldine Dermis, Fresno. 


HELEN HUNT jfiCKSOK , 

mam vamm n^jtes ? 


Neitoos ;eai*ilyw4ableHSb 

Jim JDaliymple, restless young 
woodsman like Abraham Lincoln, 
clearing his farm in the Indiana 
forests, longs for the excitement 
of the unlcnown world down- 
river, a world that has mysteri- 
ously swallowed up all traces of 
his father for two years. To find 
his father, to Sell his furs and 
produce, and above all "for to ad- 
mire and f^r to see" Jim starts 
his perilous Journey by flatboat 
down the tributary streams to the 
Mississippi and New Orleans. 
Nurses in Ac«io»--XUklM. 

This book recounts the history 
of the corps, beginning with 
glimpses of nurses in all comers 
of the world fighting for the sur- 
vival of democracy, then, going 
back to the forerunner of the 
con>8 In Revolutionary War days, 
follows its development in the 
Civil War, the Spanish-American 
War and up to the present time. 
Its scenes are as varied as the 
calls of duty— China, the Philip- 
pines, France, Iceland, New Cale- 
do9ia->-and Corregidor. 


Father oaid CUeetoos Pss f sad oa t 


Bete Isl a mellow, soft, effer- 
vescent pjleture of » benevolent 
Chinese raerchant, adored by Oc- 
cidental and Chinese buslnew- 
men, at Once wisely humorous- 
and stenily practical, seen 
tlirough me clinical eyes of his 
son. Glorious Descendant, whose 
Christian name Is Pardee Lowe. 
The book 'has wit, humor, drama 
ana character. 
Brothers Under the SUn— Me- 

iiruiiank 

Mr. McWllliahis traces the past 
history of our discriminations 
against the negro, Indian, Mexi* 
can, Japanese, Chinese, Hawai- 
ian,, Puerto Rican, -and Filipino 
— and-Mlites this situation to the 
war effort and the peacetime 
world, j 
la Peace iapaa Breeds War— Eck* 

steia. J ^ 

In his] inimitable prose andf^ 
blunt tnith, Eckstein, here ex- 
poses the complexities, the con- 
tradictions, the strength and the 
weaknesses that make up the in- 
scrutable; Japanese character. 


IIFUE MelM 

ATTORNEV— N 
4624 SO. CENTRAL AVENUE 


rap 

)TARY 


ADAMS 0483 


LINCOLN TIEATIE 


23RD ft CENTRAL 


One Week Beginning Saturday^ July lOtK 


New-4lii 


In Person— All 

Jimmie Marshall Proudly 


ADaim 3511 


Stage 

Presents 


PIONEER 
PASSES ON 


Mr. Joseph A. Joyce, pioneer 
citizen of Los Angeles, passed 
away on Monday, July 5th, at 
the residence of his Brother W. 
H. Joyce, 1655 West 35th Street. 

Funeral services will be held 
Friday, 2 P. M., at Corner John- 
son. ' 


'LILY MARS' 
AT. U. A. 


nCMEBT HBllXHfiM 

"DIM-OClT 
ond LAUGH" 

WITH A COMPANY OF 40 CLEVER ARTISTS 

Music— Giris— Singers— 6ancers 
Novelty Acts — Comedians 

Y«u Can^t Afford to Miss This Great Show 


On Screen Wed., Thurs., Fri,, July 7-8^ 
TYRONE POWER—BEN CARTER 


11 


Iff 


"Presenting Lily Mars" is bril-' 
liant entertainment now playing 
at the United Artists Theater. 633 
So. Broadway, downtown Los An-' 
geles. Booth Tarlcington's novel 
has Been used as the foijindation 
ior the production spotlighting 
Judy Garland and Van Heflin, 
supported by a flawless cast. 


laifHt 
lOOtat 


tabl^for: 


Ahrajrst 


St. Joseph 

ASPIRIN 


.^ rkx WHOLK Tow^rs talking about 

Herfaj Jeffries' and Earl Griffin's 

Blpck Flaihiit^o 

NSW xrne bbkakfast club \ 
uring th« Eddie Biealc Trio 
Whet^e UoUjgw^od Meets to Eat 
4505 Avalon Boulcrard 

. For Beoervations Gall 
ADJ MS?— Day Phone; AD. »Mlr-Night Phone | 
Cov|Br Charge— 8stard»ys, iuaOmy and Hoiidsys 


CRASH DIVE 

I _ ANTVE BAXTER 

I ALSO 

OTTO KRUGER^ELISSA LANDI 

"CORREGIDOR" 


i^ON SCREEN SAT., MON., TUES., JULY 10-11-12-13 
4lAN LAOD— LORETTA YOUNG 


IN 


^^ 


CHINA 


rr 


)«tyGRAIL|,Geef«e /MONTGOMERY V fi W 
dC^lw WMEBO moke love, meke \ ^ /; 
•^f€^mok..«,rry f^ COmr f frj.^Jf 


/ 


IBiASMk •'-■■7 in ^ 


WATC^ rot^ TKtM ON THE SCREEN \ 



"The \ Most Dramatic Picture of the Yeea^ 

■ AUa 

PAULJ^TTE GOOD ARD— RAY MILLAND in 

"Tl^ CRYSTAL BALL" 

AMATEURS WEDNESDAY 
JITTEitBUG CONTEST FRIDAY 


i 


KJ^O Sunday— !!•• Given Away 


BEATtheHEAT 

REUEVE THE BURN AND HOT FEELING OF SUNBURN, 
HEAT RA^ INSEipT BITES (N0N<4>0iS0I^US> 


In tatdngthathoi) feeling outofsun- 
bum, heat rash and itritated dufed 
sldn, thousands are finding out how 
to beat the heat with Menana, 
foimerly Mexican Heat Powdtf. 
You, too, will enjoy the soothing / 
fdief Mnsfcna brings as it cools' 
these bonubg sensttions. Mexasna 
is thekuKl(rfmedicsted powder <rften 
leeommended bf speeulists f cw just 
such skin tnisenes as these. Yet it 
costs Ettl^ sod you make even 
greater savnigs when'you buy ope 
of the laifer, mete eoonooueal sises. 

';■'■- ,' ' ■■/ .^i'i'i -' 


Menana works on the l , 

millions of tiny qnnges to si 
moisture ^ch is often the eauain« 
irtitation— and wid^b. sb frequently 
leads to heat rash intii Ha itdiing, 
bimung feding. So jjist sprinkle 
this clean, cooUng, medleatea pow- 
d« well over the burning itii&tei| 
skin. Use it as often ak you need J 
It forms a medicated eoat of pro>> 
teetion between tender sldn and 
dothinc- likely to ch^ Keep it 
handv for your wfacSe fimily. To- 
day, be sure to demaal^ Massok 



Do%«v li^ Front 

.' ., Wi& J. CDLLEN FENTKESS 


■ I, "•" 


to iv rite tlut 


Behind Ibe 
sPlay 


JXEWYOfaL—Tbe 19« Black 
I i'ax^ues. Harlem's entry into the 


Wc parpajKhr waited mitil y( 

;tci»Imnii. i.| f "'•*'■ I 

'• \ We had ahoQier idea roij> it The fact that tiie 194S 
iin-Aiiierican college track aad field team DID NOT inr 

dude a dark-driimed American in either the 100-yard ' ^^;^aa^'^('^"^7t'*^ 
daah «r the 220 seemed to offer material for ^ rather befjlicagite pennant race, u a 
interestinjr piece. ',' \. \ ' caidbuQ example of what to ex- 

But, our John Thomas fought the' veteran Aldo Sipoldi j P«« ««*«>^i»o«t the realm of Ner ] 
Toesday night at thea Olympic auditorium and this col- ^ ffj!!*'?*!??^^ ," " "^* "' *** 

umn wasjmxiousto see how he would fare and record our i 23[;f *J^[!°li«t.?thif ^!]I^ 

- . , fi iu i_ i trannr the winter that pot the 

impressions here, while they were hot. ^hrile dark version of thTgame 

I As you will note in another column on this page, |«» tW spot. ' 

Spoldi won a rather easy 10-round decision over oar "Long i rf' was inevitable that the war 
John " ' effort should taice its toll among 

It was Tl^iomas; third loss in four fighte.to experienced j 2:^fSir^^'X\^ 
opponents. The other two nctors wereWiIhe Joyce and ^hihis would have to pull tighter 
Lttther (Slugger) White. i their belts and endure inconven- 

A sentimental, as well as the betting favorite Tues- i iences due to restrictions in war- 
day night, Thomas allowed Spoldi to take the play from j tim^ traveling, 
him and keep it. Having done so the New Jersey Italian I ^^^ Negro leagues last win- 
vet proceeded to bulldoze Thomas all about the ring iZ^tL^^^Zr^t ^e ^. 
'■'Sii-?:-,. Most of the bout was fought on the ropes, witn Spoldi Xhen^re stm in the fire, burnt as 
foxing John's back to the elastics. \ blacSc as a black cat in a coal 
Both Joyce and> White also forced "Long John" to ' bin at midnight. And «» Black 
fight the way they wanted him to. Thomas dropped the i^*"?^^ *^ ^« ^°- l "ample 
decision in thrilling fights. But Spoldi's margin of victory . "'n^a^Tniiams. an infielder of 
was wider. | labiUty, wai manage the dub 
What we are getting at is this: . 

We haven't given up on "Lony John" Thomas. 
We still think he is headed for the lightweight Cham- 
pionship. 

But, we wouldn't like to see him drop any more dukes 
to the Ukes of Si}oldi. 

When "Long John" was building up that amazing I Forbps and others of that by-gone 
string of 32 straight wins the column noticed what ap- ;day;to*ill out the vacancies in 
peared to be a habit of his. 

It seemed to us that "Long John" would delight 
in boxing rings around the particular foe for a round 
or two and if his opponent was a slugger would then 
attempt to beat bun at bis own game. In most in- 
stances be succeeded. 


this i season instead of James 
(Solder Boy) Semler as first re- 
port^ by Bre'r Semler when he 
figured ie'd have to get old Jay 
(Raoe Tracks) Gould, Rooster 
(Detroit) Hammonds, King (Chi- 
cagai) Jones, Frank (Strangler) 


his lineup. Ifeirry plans to play 
third base as well as manage. 
John Flowers, a permanent 
benchman last^uear, will be studv 
in at second, Mit James (DoUy) 
iStarks, a huge, hard-hitting chap, 
I will again play first base. A guy 


That, of course, gave him a certain cockiness, a cer- ."»«*<* V^j* Jordon wiu round 
i • ^- J ii. i. u j_j out taie iniield at short, 

tarn confidence that he needed. ^'^ j.^ WiUiams wiU be the 

But his boxing began to suffer. o^yi veteran with ability in the 

And along came Joyce, wily enough to force Thomas {outfield. The Black Yankee front 
to fight his way. The same thing happened in the White i office has dug up a chap named 
Bout. And, needless to sav, the same thing happened Tues- ] William Smith from Boston who 

day night. ' i^^^*^ ^L'" l*'*'*"!'"^)'^:^^'^^ 

^ ^* , . , _, :., V J ■ i^-_ die Lumford, who IS by trade and 

Rematches, with Thomas the boxer dominating ; inclination, a first baseman, unll 


THOMASI 

Veteian Tabes ^^ ■ 


. Aldto^ 



W 


WSt/piAl, yrho ^goTcd to be ad ezsy^^aauk for 
etf^ fists of "Long'John" Tlioau<itook the 
local pride apart here Tacsday night to score a sensa- 
tional upset in winning a unanimous 10|- round decision 

at Olympic auditorium. 

The New Jereey Italian, who*- 
had mixed it with such "names" 


BT GEa JL BAMSST 

CALIENTE, Mexico— Our pop- 
ular generalissimo Eddie Nealis 
made a personal inspection of 
the betting ring Sunday and was 
greeted by many well-wishers. 
The man that came, saw and 
aonquered was well pleased with 
the way the employes were han- 
dling the public As his motto 
is courtesy to the patrons of Cal 
iente, the entiire official famil} 
try to see that the general^! - 
mo's motto is carried out. 

Well, the fans had a field day 
at the border course when eight 
favorites greeted the pay-off 
stand, most of them winning 
with ease. 

Although the feature attracr 
tion was the July 4th Handicap 
with an added value of $2,000, 
the public made Vain Grove a 
hot favorite at 1 to Z However, 
under the heavy impost of 129 


Thomas the puncher verj- conceivably might produce dif- j ^ convert^ into an outer g^den Pounds it took all the^skill little 


patrolman. 


Alan Gray had learned in his 

The Blank Yanks have an arm- |>-^^ °J ^'^'^r'^° i^fif c^jf^ 

ful of pbssibiUties culled from ! hom« by a short no«;, wuh Sun- 

■ *^^ ny Jack second, and Best Beau. 

another nose back, third. This 


erent results. 

A SPORTS PROGRAM FQJl THE KIDS 

The Angel City Press Club is working on several ideas .^ , , . , ., n 

with which it plans to interest the city's underprjnleged J-g^^^^^^^^ 
youth, one of which, the coiumn is permitted to divulge, ^^^^^^ uobinson. Alexander 
has to do with a Labor day swimming meet at V al V erde. | ^j^^g ^^ j<,hn Ray. They're all 

Supervised recreatoinal activity for the kids has long : pitchers— or say they are. 
been a vital need here and the contemplat,^d action of the i Rufus Baker, who had quite a 

Press Club should meet with the wholehe%ted support of | rep playing the short field for i^-^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^ j^^^ 

I the pnageport ( Conn, i stars in 

1942. may get plenty service at 

1 shortstop as Harry Williams' 


was the closest finish of any 
race yet run since the track re- 
opened. 

It was anybody's race until 
the camera decided the winner. 



INSIDE 
TH^ ROPES 


interested individuals and businesses. 


Nate Noieland Is 
Tops Among flmateuis 

Let by 202-pound Nate Morcland, one of the clas- jhis o.vn right, and specks Rob_ jf;;*';;\.';;;;;„7^":^eature of 

•' .^ r -v^ L _ ..._4 :.. alerts, John (Neck) Stanley and i , . , t ■, __ 

sicst aggregaupns of -Negro boxers ever entered in i^^^ p^^^g^ ^y ^^ ^i,^ »« i *i *i±JL ' .^ vc^xim 


I creaking frame complains as the 
■ seasoin wears on. 

The only names this writer sees 

I on the club will be Zack Clayton. 

i the Renaissance Big Five and 

Washington Bears' basketball 

I star, who is a good ballplayer in 


remember. Genial. io\-ial Judge 
Joe Walter should be highly 
commended- on the handicapping 
of this race, although he is an 
expert. 

Two goodies were cut a loose 
that made the books weep. Sky 
Ginger in the second race and 
C. S. Howard's Civil Code in the 
sixth. Both won like good things 

the 


major amateuf tournament -will enter the ring on I pitchers. 

W'^nesday, July 14, when the great Victory- Boxing! Stanley has been with the 

Championships get undcr^s-ay at the HoIh-^-ood ^Wr- 1 J-^^'- --^-^^ -^^ 


ican Legion Stadium. 

This fTT ititun^ii'g wax tima 
sports •mt wiU bring to- 
gether tfa* fiaest anoT of tal- 
ent ever osttsed in a boxing 
tonmaxneBt la Colifaniia. En- 
tries from the Azmy. Novr, 
and Wax Plants include scores 
of Golden doves winners 
from aU ever the notion as 
woU as manr state champiens. 
A.! A. V. and C. T. O. titlists. 
TlL teaznoT is ipcasond by 
ttf Los Angeles Timss and 
pa^eeeds win ge to several 


of the tournament will be held 

on the following Wednesday, 

iJufly 21. A unique feature of the 

j tournament will be the special 

Swing Shift bouts to be held on 

July 14 at 1:30 in the morning, 

j following the regular evening 

show. This Swing Shift show 


' the teani many more. Roberts l 
I was with the club last year for 

a while, and so was Griffin. \ 
j The Black Yankees have a I 
I marvelous reputation of getting ' 

together a flock of pitching pos 
jsibilities at the start of the sea 
i son and then winding up 
: openiing day with about two or 


three! worth the trouble to warm 

wiill enable thousands of work- 1 up. ! 

eri on the Swing Shifts at thej it inight not be that bad this 
j vajrious war plants, to see a real year because no one knows just 
; bojxing tournament for the first | what j the caliber of the opposi- 
i time since they have been work- , tion »ill be since all clubs have 

in^ on the late hour shift. Tick- I felt the clutch of the times and 

ets for this, as for all other : have : been short of hard-hitting 


A newcomer from Mexico City 
won his first out. The horse was 
Inflammable and will ^ now rate 
as one of the best sprinters at 
the border course. 

Easily the sensation of the , 
day was the nightcap known as j 
the Quiniela, when the 8 to 1 
shot and the 35 to 1 ran second • 
I the combination paid fqr $2.00 
tickets, $1,102.80. 

I Tow Rope and Serajevo Mlis 
°" were the two horses. Three peo- 
ple held tickets. The popular 


Jack Chase, former State mid 
dlewe|ght boss, who won last 
week Sat "the Olympic, and who, 
too, is pi^bably the busiest 
Cghtef on the coast, fights next 
week In San Francisco. His op- 
poneai is unannounced at this 

writinj;. 

• • * 

Hen|y Armstrong and Willie 
Joyce, [ whose long-awaited re- 
match! Is slated for July 24. be- 
gan toi go thrtiugh their training 
paces this week.^ 

Armkrong goes up to Mur- 


W^ BeMe< agencies. 

Among the Negro boys bid- 1 bofttts. are reserved and are now 
din^for championships ate Nate ' od sale. 

iTooznanMsl tidcets ate SSe 
for General Admission and 
SLlO. S1.S5 and SZ20 for re- 
served sedts. They aaaf be eb- 
tainod ao«r at the Legion 
Stadinau the Mot Cow the 
BraadwoT DepuilineBt 8ton> 
nte Owl Drag at Sixth and 
BteodwoT, the Soothexn Cali- 
fornia Maaie Ce^ 737f S. mU 
St. or at Uie Tines Building. 
Evly rtscnrstieBS ace odviMd 
OS soots axe seUlag laptdlr- 


Moreland, heavyweight star of 
the North American Aircraft ! 
plant; JeSse Lee Humber, classy I 
U. C. L. A. middleweight now i 
employed at Cal Ship. Huniberl 
has won five of his last six { 
starts. Another colored lad in the I 
line-up is Lloyd Batiste, entered | 
In the 135-Ib. division. | 

A seIlM>at crowd wOl be on I 
hand' when the bell sounds for 
4he first bout at 8 p. m. on 
Wednesday, July 14. The finals! 


men ss weU as 3-bit game hurlr 
ers. ; . 

On* thing: The Brack Yankees 
have: all they need in numbers 
when; it' coines to pitching, bat 


h Daily -Double paid S35.20 wken ' 
I Sky Ginger and High Lark were i 
first to the pay line. j 

One of the feature attractions ' 
this Sunday will be the Powder 1 
Puff Derby with girl riders. This ! 
tuts always been one of the fee- ' 
tnres of the summer meeting. ! 
Eight girls have accepted mounts 
for the Derby, among them is 
the noted girl riders. Babe De 
freest, ^Uice Van, Alma Rosall i 
(.mother of two children). Mar- [ 


thereis not a single soul to put ; ^^^ Manning and others. J 

behind the bat as yet, unless ...... .... - < 

Semler. himself, decides he'd like 
to call for the fast ones. 


CDIXEGE ACE— Bcprestniag Cslahip in "Ttqaes" b«udi« 
tdomey wiU be •lesse Bomber, 141-po«ider. Hd is ex-UClA 
f^otfaoD end trs cte star, good mitt proepcct. y 

SiansDiops 

DnkeTo 

Gonzal^ 

Cleo Shans, ^rawley light- 
weight, found Li^pe Gonzales to 
be his master laist Friday night 
at Holly-wood Le^on stadium as 
the latter won ia popular, but 
split 10-round decision, in the 
main event. 

Gonzales weighing 134 'j. re- 
cently whipped Shans . at San 
ray's ^de "Ralich in" Victorville ; Diega 
where i he will take light exer- | usig a hit, run and hold style 
cises 1^ about 10 days,, return- throughout, Gonzales counter- 
ii»g to I the Main Street G>-m for punched Shans effectively to 
heavy [ duty sessions the week p£jg up ^is mai^rin of victor>-. 
of 1he| fight. Aggressive as always. Shans 

Joycf , at Gig Rooney's outdoor n)|„,f| j^^^^ pundies tlian he 
gjm 0^1 San Fernando road, be- jaaded, finding Geasales an 
gan h5s drills Tuesday. ■ ^i^tre taiget. 

Com^nissinn doctors last week Referee Abe koth and one 
ruled I that Armstrong's mouth. ; jy^ge voted for Gonzales. The 
injured in his bout with Sammy g^^^^J. jy^gg ^ast his ballot in 
Angott'. is now okay and so the f^^^j. ^^ Shans. The latter 
July 34 date U aU set on that^^-gig^^ 134^ 

*='^- i , , t, ' i LEMOS. jniBttZ rfclDAT 

,,..* ^ T _i T-i.-.,,. Midget Jones, ^37, of New Or- 

Midget J°"^f._»"f./°^"i'.> leans, halted tfie sensational 

ArmaHlo fighting the semi- ^^ A Armando 

^'"l"!!; ^^ 'f * .^■**'V» '^^"'^ at 2V in the sU-round semi- 

at H^lj-wood Legion stadium- L-{nHun 

The i^dget, who has some 74^ "»«"?- 

wins t;n 76 starts, had things Jone» ^°o^ ^"^ ">"«» »»«»* 

pretty tmoch his own way in all 

but on* round, the fourth, when ^ 1 j ,. •, * 

ArmaxMlo's punches to the mid-''^^ ^he exic«i_ scj»red heavily to 

section slowed Midget, down. — ' ~ 
J. C -Pi 


as Hemy Armstrong, Sammy An- 
gott. Willie Joyce and Red Coch- 
rane found young Thixnas a 
willing but inexperienced foe. 
He was 1 to 7 underdog in 
the betting. 

The supposed "ancient" Spoldi 
baffled Thomas throughout, 
shaking "Long John" up repeat- 
edly with a lunging left Jab, and 
short hooks to tlte head. 

ThoaMs upiMUMrtly lergM 
Us tmp»'>j sUIL OS bo ooatin- 
oollr allewod Spoidi to buU- 
dese hint into the lopes. Tbeie 
Spoldi would land incossaatty 
to head and body often with- 
out a return from the baCfled 
local youth* 

"Long J<rfin" was bleeding 

from his left eye and nose at 

' the end. Spoldi suffered a gash 

over his left eye in the fifth, 

which was Thomas' best round. 

Referee BiU Kirschner and two 

i judges were unanimous in the 

' verdict. 

Spoldi weighed 137, Thomas 
134. 
NEAX BIOT 

The semi-windup came close 
to stealing the play away from 
the main event. 

Ike Blair, 146, saw his hand 
raised over "Punchin' Paul" Alt- 
man, 147, after sLc riotous 
rounds. 

Repeated fouls on the part of 
Altman erased his edge in pun- 
ching. In the third heat, hand- 
lers and fighters almost came 
to blows following the bell as 
Altman, rocked by a right and 
apparently out of his head, hit 
Blair as the latter turned to his 
comer. 

In the preliminaries Bert 
White decisioned Dave Hernan- 
dez, Baby Razzo nodded Manuel 
Villa, Mario Luna scored a three 
round TKO over Julian Malavez, 
and Frankie Augustine TKOed 
Ralph Lee in two. 

Be^by Teager is one of the 
principals in the triple 10 be«- 
ing cord next Tuesday night. 


BOBBT^TBIGEI 

BEnsivrED 

Bobby Yea^, who Monday 
night at Oce^ Park, fininslwHf 
fast to take ajn S-round dedaioa 
over Eddie Hudson of San Fran- 
cisco, was lieinstated by tbe 
State Athletic Coihmission ' as 
of July 2, the contBisston an- 
nounced this weelLl 

Included in a ra^ of sospea* 
sions, from boxerk, wresucE^ 
seconds and managers to matcii-' 
makers, are the following beocen 
and masagers: 

Leon Zorrita, no pictures; 
Jesse James Jacksoh, no I^ys^ 
sical examination ^d no pic- 
tures; Jerry Moore, no pictures; 
Crester Parks, no apiplication, no 
physical exam., and, no pictures; 
Odell Shepard, no ifingerprints; 
Alonzo Williams, no applicaticm, 
i no physical exam., [ and no pic- 
' tures; Alex Dumas) Watscm, no 
: physical exam., and. Lee Chalky 
: Wright, no pictures. 

I The managers and reasons for 
Suspension are: iohn Henry 
Lewis, no pictures; ^nd Clarence 
Moore, for the same reason. 


KEUEY, DIXON 
ON TRA(K ! 
AU-AMERi(AN 


EVA.VSTOX, ni., I July 8. — _ 
Robert Kelley of Illinois, an4 
Fraidc Dixon, New York XJabrer' 
sit}-, now in the JArmy, won 
places on the IMj All-Ameri- 
can college track! and field 
: team, according to ajn announce- 
I ment last week by the National 
Collegiate Athletic i assodatimi 
! track rules committ^. 
I KeUey placed in jthe 440-yard 
j dash, while Dixon hjolds down a 
i mile position. 


0UICK FOOD 


the fburth, Armando forcing 
Jones t:> cover Jn this session 


tfwwvyvsfywy vy ^vyvyw ' 


And ttut is aboat all for now, 1 
so until Sunday, keep smiling 
and have a little fun. Buy more 
U. S. War Stamps and Bonds 
and enjoy the freedom that you 
are buying. GEORGE. 



The Army got the rough, tough 
capable Johnny Hayes and Ches- 
ley Gray, the other piossibility, 
has a good-doln' defense slave 
out ill Milwaukee which he does 
not intend to give up. 

Harjry Williams has been burn- 
ing u|p the wires between Har- 
lem and Pittsburgh trying to get 
^is hands on two nwkies down 
there who they say will fill the 
bill— But Harry doesn't know 
what positions they play. They 
might be catchers and they may 

be pitchers. Who knows? 

. • « * 

Do«|n hi SaltiiBore at Bugle 
Field,; George^ (Tubby) Scales, 
who was once^the sparkplug in 
the ^Homestead Grays' million 
(tollsr infield ot Charleston, sensation, as well as Fee Wee 
Scales!, Stevens and Johnson, is at Buttsv^ shortstop, outfielder BiU 
least in a manager's chair, boss- Wright, and Saimny Hughes, 
ing thje Baltimore Elite Giants. | The Array got Mtcher Bill 

Scalies. one of the most danger- \ Barnes. Against these loaaes, 
oos bitters in Negro basebaU. has Scales expects to play around 


Of EfiSY mi 


SAN DIEGO, July 8. — Jerry 
Moore, of Baltiraore and stable- 
! mate of Luther (Slugger) Whtte, 
tocric an easy lO-round decision 
over Jorge Morula, Mexico City, 
Friday night at the Federal 
Athletic dub. 

Moore weighed 140, MoreUa. 
136. 


a wartime squad of six players. 
inherit as liis legate from Fel- 
ton Sfliow, former manager of the 
a*at4 whoJield down the dri- 
ver^ afeat for tbree seasons. Scales 
is oaei of .the didcest, artful and 
cspat^ baUplayers in the game 
^B fket, be might prove ot be 
the to|> manacer in Negro base- 
ball «]^ year. 

Y ; The (Mexican National League 
gnbb^ off Bey Campanella, the 



with Henry Kimbrt), and Bill HoS' 
kins, topflight fiydiasers in his 
outfield: pitchers Bill ^rd. Tom 
Glover and Bill Harvey, the for- 
mer a right-hander, the latter 
pair, a deuce of lefties. 

Snow might come badt taplay 
in the infield as might .Kike 
Clark and Leffy Jonas' Gaines, 
ace hurled last year. Whatev* 
happens. Scale's work will be 
watdied with a critical jutd Iwpe- [ 


poised yoonc catciiiac(fiil eye an down the line. 


mm. WORLDS 
H6liT DRAW: 


SAN|FRAWClSCO, lulj' 8. — 
Bob Sbnith, I of Oakland, and 
Claytoe Worlds, ot Chicago, 
fought llO rounds to a draw here 
last Vtednesday night in the 
main ^vent at OaiUaitd auditor- 
ium, i , ■ • • j 

Worllls had an edge in the 
early S:'o>ng, Smith the edge- in 
tbe latttt half of the bout.' 


iMID-filMMI 
TOURNEY 


AUENTE 


\ FreaenU 
THff ^OWOBt PUFF 0«IY 

O fXAKBONG cm. 

AM Thiee OttHrln 
^ Allmft— ! 


121 


DC 


Aii.i2 


Op^BMkaaai 



tfbCatientm 


the midsection. 

Fzidoy night ^t tbe fiU^ dty 
arena, Biellie lj«naes. fonser 
NEA foottOTwai^ht boas. «ad 
now a B^tweigbt m i ls JoHo 
CoMor JioiaiiJ In the 10- 
round nia 
L^mos won oyer Shans his 
last start while Jiminez almost 
upset Luther (SlUgger) White 

Tommy Cornwall goes against 
Gaston MIUct icj Friday's ,six- 
round semi. 


ENERGY 


starting 2:30 


POLO 
>ENS 


pjn. Sunday, 


! • 


July 11, at Bivieri^ Country Club, 
the Mid-Summer [ Polo Tourna- 
ment, sponsored by Werner 111- 
ing, well known polo player of 
Brentwood Heighffi, will get un- 
der Way on the (plUb's Olymiric 
Field. 

The mallet fray as to be played 
over four Sundays with team 
winning most gaimes receiving 
trepliies. In case; of a tie be- 
tween two squads! the side with 
the higliest goaljscwre wiljl be 
declaied '^trinners. ' '. ''i;! ^ ■« 

Lineups entered to date are: 
Snowy^ Bakra's Riviera Blues. 
M«|or Dak* Caultefs j State 
Guard Cavliby^ JDidc CoUfna 
Lodcheed Flyeis. ind Mo. Lights 
man's Brentwood; Tigers, with. 
sponsor Werner luring at N«fc 1 
position. . - 



BUY MORE WAR BONDS 

iNVESI 10% EVERt nmi :♦ 

PepsiCoia Co-r.pary, Long Island City, Ntiw '; . 



if You F«tl to Read THE CAUFORNIA EA6U You May Never Know it Happened 


NH«ry Nipmps . . . Msce FtaslMs! 



•y Jay GouM 

Bill Kync Bay Meadows track will opeA ^October 
Istfor 55 days. 1 j ' 

ISames and things you'never kn^ about:\ . ,' • 
Ed Gatewood of Cincinnati, firsjt sepia man to have 

a Rolls-Royce car built to order. I ^ 

Lucius Lomax, Sr., who trip-* ' 


the Coast Guard? Haa he walked 

out on you? 

laoranae! Spcneaj^ oad Cor* 
aalina Jalwaoa, fermwr OItbi- 
pie diampioaa, wma bmb at 
Jtackra tm/nm. aippiag ebeiea 
dxlaks wi^ ■•▼•cal out ei (own 


ped to New York and beat Dick 
Keyes for 30 thousand, playing a 
same on a table, was the first 
sepia man to drive a sport model 
car in New York City. 

Beostar Rammend of p«ttalt 
tba fint sapia mem to bat all 
tha aaeaar en Joe Louia! fighta 
that tha beekmakan | would 
toka. Ha is somatixBas called 
«B«I a MilUoB, BooBtar.'<i 
The late Tom Smith of Balti- 
more, Md., ynif the onlj sepia 
man; to run aiid boss a- whole 
city, and whatever he said was 
law. 

Beansley o£ New Orleans, Lou- 
Isiaiia, is the only sepia man 
who operates a whole ^own, big 
like New Orleans. ' 

■ Tim Cane of Hot Springs is 
the only sepia man that tuns a 
pawn shop and loans strkngers 
thousands and thousands ^f dol- 
lars on their goods. 

cm* Kelly of Chicago ji* the 
only sapla man to apendi and 
hand ont a million dollars to 
ka«l^ his name up over the 
deer. 

Russell Smith of Seottia i* 
tha only sepia man who got 
top prices and made a million 
d^ora in his night club be- 
fon other dubowners weka up. 
Bill (Bojangles) Robinson, 
owner of the Born Happy Show, 
has sold mcM'e war bonds ithan 
any one man I know. \ 

Rogers Price and wife, Willie 
Pierson and wife of Cleveland, 
Ohio, bets big on all sj>ort& 
events. \ 

Pannle Meade, New York book- 
maker, never refused to take a 
betl on the race tracks for^ ten 
years. He laid 20 thousand 
against 25 thousand that/dis- 
covery would lose and thejhorse 
won by ten lengths. / / 

Piney Brown of Kansa^City 
has spent and tossed away more 
dough in night clubs, cocktail 
bars and pn the gals than any 
man I ever knew. 

Sapper Broadway Charley 
Hiaea who looks better in his 
dethas than anyone I ever sow 
— fae'i a real New Yorker and 
looks good as outfits can make 
a man look. 

Cap Dancy. a New Terk 
decker, has gene to the track 
in New York for 25 years and 
has never missed a whole 
month. 
Clocker Tom has lived at the 
Theresa Hotel for the last three 


years an<l is the best big money 
maker on a racetrack, outside of 
the Clockera — ^th€ same goes for 
Tonuny Glass. 

Lovie Joe Bobinson of New 
York has! more different outfits 
than any man I ever knew.^If 
they wer^ all tied together, they 
would ^^h to the deep blue 
sky. 1 

Mabel (Ready-money) Rowe 
of San Diego, deserves her name, 
as her Douglas Hotel take with 
four barttenders on a watch is 
never less than six hundred 
dally. [ 

Kitty Kalsoa, owner of the 
Dunbar iHotaL Los Aagalas, 
Nogathar Gemax and LnciUa 
FiBlay ore smart on big money 
deals aiid can cosh a check 
for a mlUlen— the some gees 
fer Beolioh Beblnaea of Son 
Diego. 

Fnnay things happe n e n a 
year ago> people witli SO cents 
hare 50 doUaxs new. and peo- 
ple with one dollar hare 100 
dollars now which makes Cali- 
fornia and ether burgs Jump. 
Fred (boxing promoter) Irvin 
of New York is often called Mr. 
Fred Hen House Irvin. 

Cat Eye, night clerk at the 
Douglas Hotel, San Diego, is 
often called Rat Eye or a Rat 

Biggest event of the week was 
the party given by Bunny Rob- 
erts t'other Sunday evening, with 
plenty eats and drinks. 

Frisco Flashes: Charley Mitch- 
ell, headwaiter at Jacks, should 
put his name on the license in- 
stead of Al Love and Jimmy 
Morrell, as he talks so chesty to 
the patrons. 

The lovely waitresses at Jaciis 
are Vera Marshall, Dorothy Pit- 
ty, Thclma Thompson and Myr- 
tle Jones — ^they are all tops. 

Marie Starr, the smart globe- 
trotter who has had eleven other 
names outside of her original 
one for some reason, is now out 
of the red with plenty of kale. 

Tex Allen still spending money 
because he's lucky and wins big. 
Mr. Herten Hughes and Mor- 
ris Turner of Brooklyn, N. Tu 
who are racationiag in San 
Francisco, will retam to New 
York after a few weeks, hav- 
ing also visited a few of the 
hot spots in Lea Angeles and 
San Diegok 

E. Larry Grayson is seen play- 
ing hard i^n both sides of the 
bridge. 
Josephine — what happened to 


The beaiitiftil home of Mr. and 
Mrs. Wilnier Steele was the 
scene of a cocktail party Sunday 
June 27th from 2:(X> to 5:00 p.m. 
The hosteks was beautifully 
gowned In^a black chiffon hos-' 
tess gown, r She was assisted by 
her niece, f-Mrs. Wllmer ^eele, 
Jr., who wdre blue crepe and by 


BUILDING SER^I^CE UNION 

IS EXUSHiE FOR AFL 


VimAifl/^ 


Mrs. Rosa Montgomery in a gay houses or In the bowling alleys 


Notable ampn^fl the more progjrcssive AF of L organizations, both liafibo- 
ally and locally is the Building Service Employees International Unii)n. Jani- 
tors, watchmen, elevator operators, window cleaners, guards, maids and pinsiet- 
ters are }u|t some o{ t]^e laany type«iof ^iforkert included in its diversiiijed mem- 
bership. '- 'Mv-^^^''h^''"r "■/•■ K -■■.■'.:' "^■■,": r ■-■• i" 

In the industrial plaots of Sdutfa L oil Angeles, in the downtowji off^e 
buildings, thei^tres, apjartaicnt'^ 


Twenty-seven 

Modern Markets 

j SERVING THE HOMES 

OF THE 

- t • - - ; . . 

SAN GABRIEL VALLEY 


Groceries— Meats^Drugs 
Fruits and Vegetables 

MARKET BASKET 


flowered print. Mixed cocktails 
and an assortment of hors 
d'oeuvres were served. The 
smartly dre^saed guestn we^ Mrs. 
Geneva Frijends, Mrs. Rose Bra - 
me, Mrs. MJTtie Rector, Mrs. Lot- 
tie Maxwell, Miss Kay Kenhard, 
Miss Wilmai Chevalier, Miiw Mar- 
garet sReyn^lds, Mrs. Velda Wil- 
son, Mtrs. undine Wilson, Mr. and 
Mrs. Nelsoi» Williams, Mr. and 
Mrs. H. Cla^k, Mrs. Viola Janisse 
and Mr. E(^ Montgomery. 

John Heitry Simpson was in 
town on a; furlough and while 
here he stt^pped by to see his 
one and only Heart Beat 

Sweetwini, the bartender at 
Jack's, doi^t drink, smoke or 
chew. Ail he knows is to fill 
the cash register up with money. 
Johnny Burton and this writer 
only present bands with big 
names, whifch is always a big 
draw. The last was Lucky MiU- 
ner. . 

Jean (ex-jSreen) Holley, Mrs. 
and Mr. Atkinson, the black 
mayor of Stoclcton, Elnora Cal- 
houn and ilrs. Betty (Vernon) 
Brown wer^ playing all the 
Frisco hot $pots, spending coin 
and doing [everything wrong. 

Alma e| Oakland. Mary 
Read.' also ^f Oakland, playing 
the Barana Tavern in Frisco. 
escorted by a couple of lambs 
— Neal Johnson and Canardo of 
barber shop fame, tossed away 
plenty of dbngh. * 
The lady ; comer of Webber 
&nd Sutter ^as asked to move. 
When she liefused, they locked 
her out and she reported it to 
the OPA. Th^ attorney represent- 
ing the cityj explained the case 
to the judgejwhen the case was 
tried and the landlord was put 
on probation for two years with 
a suspended -SO-day sentence. 

Mrs. Rose (Rosedolph Hotel) 
Foster, to whom money is no ob- 
ject, went out playing the nite 
spots aa it's impossible for her 
to count her •exi)enses the way 
she tosses arway kale and tips 
waitresses. 

Julia Dobbs is up here with 
her husband Sergeant Dobbs of 
Hamilton Field now and doesn't 
get around very much any m^re. 
Wlien hungry for a good home 
cooked meal, stop in at Bebe's 
Restaurant, J.627 Buchanan 
Street, San Francisco. Mrs. Ola 
Young can often be seen there. 

Miss Louise, ex-Mrs. Rigg, 
loolting sharp as a tack, taking 
her mail at tjhe Town Club, but 
is not on the loose. 

Johnny Lepez is leaving for 
across seas and Leenore Cal- 
houn is very broken hearted 
about it all. 

Danief Boone, Hardy Cain. 
Lionel N. Jordan, Hilda Jack- 
aen. Mr. and Mrs. Marks seen 
at the best spots very lerte. 
Mrs. Ida (Lee) Jones, after 18 
months of traveling with her 
husband who has retired after 
32 years with Uncle Sam, is 
looking the picture of health. 
They are noW; living in Frisco. 

Josephine ojE the ^own Club, 
taking her friend Ida May out 
for a good tjme just couldn't 
take it after fbur or five drinks. 
She was souscfd to the gills. 

G-man Stroifd, 2520 Sutter St., 
seen out with; a bunch of love- 
lies playing Jack's theater room, 
minus his wife Mamie. 

Miss Ruby Elizabeth Jackson 
from Dallas, Texas, out on a 
party was reajly having an en- 
joyable evening. 

CarUaie Vemen from Los 
Angeles can be seen In and out 
of thor dty pi Frisco several 
times a mont^ 

Wonder why that lady In the 
Siehmend apfOrtment. Bush cmd 
Bnebanan, d^'t get hipped 
and stop geitting juiced np 
every time she gees out. 
Mr. Hollywo<<id playing with a 


you will find its members — 
pulling ]^>gether to Improve the 
lot of vijorkers [who have been 
traditionally aibong the moat 
mistreated groujps- lit \mtix\e»n 
life. The organization is one df 
especial intenest to the Negro 
community for several reasona. 
Many negroes are already mem- 
bers, active in t^e rank and file 
and even holding positions in 
the leadership, rnany more come 
within its jurisdiction and 
should be members. 

No ooay path hove the pie- 
neers in thla argoialxatien. In 
tha huge effioa bulldtags of 
a dty Ilka Lea! JIagaXes tUfty 
or forty workata may be em- 
ployed deiag ! the cleaning, 
running the eleva to rs or wat- 
ching ever the safety of the 
property while the raat of. the 
dty Is asleep. 

The owners of{ such a building 
are among the captains of fi- 
nance and industry wtio do* not 
care to be botihere4.^^th the 
needs or demands of a fe 
workers — despite^ the fact that 
these people ^re] performing ser- 
vices they could liardly do with- 
out But little l^y little, city by 
city, the Building Service Is ob- 
taining the recbgnltion of the 
employers. In New York , it took 
a spectacular dtrike, in which 
many thousands elevator oper- 
ators walked out on a single day 
to get this recognition. In Chi- 
cago, in San Francisco, in Se- 
attle the union has won spec- 
tacular victorlesi In some cases 
the wages of the workers have 
been more than doubled over a 
period of a few years. 

In every case the success of 
the organization has been due at 
least in part tp the fact that 
•these locals followed the cor- 
rect and Democratic trade union 
policy of no discrimination. They 
welcomed into their ranlts all 
races and creed* — there are no 
Jim Crow locals iin the Building 
Service. Together negroes and 
white, Mexican and Fillipino 
have won those things to which 


pretty fly chick from (Chicago. 

Vernon Brown tit Club Alabam 
punched an ex-boxer in the jaw 
t'other hight while he was 
soused to the gills. 

Miss Lithia Rosco just re- 
turned from Los Angeles with 
her friend, Mri ! Billy Bowlegs, 
who is a high class waitress. 

Everybody is talking about 
Percy Campbell and how he has 
slowed down since lils wife has 
come back. I 

Gilbert Gill had a fight with 
his landlady ana she put him 
out. 

Sadie Robey, dojvn from Stock- 
ton, playing the spots with Peg- 
gy Armstrong, Ariline Pitts, Lot- 
tie Kaufman, Novelle Hayden, 
Vera Hamilton, Naomi Gibson 
and Leslie Armstrong. 

J. Blakeley, Cecil Berkly, Cleo 
Foster, Jessie Wall and Chet 
Moran are all out of the army. 
Billy Richmond waved fare- 
well to all his Irieiids as he 
pulled out for the army at 7 
o'clock fother night crying 
real tears. Billys If f t a budness 
of S8,000 a month- 

Jnlius Delifus. with' four bar- 
tenders en the watch, and 
Clarence EsteUe of Havana 
Tavern's money take tops aU 
spots in the FiUmera district 
Mr. Twenty- nine! still playing 
big in San Fran<tisc(i. I quote 
him saying "Daii Mora, Otis 
Washington, Walter White, Son- 
ny Larry, Dick Ruffin, Joe Cantp- 
bell, Joe Bums, Tejl Bell, Walter 
Green, Mrs. Betty ex-Marshall 
and Nellie Winslow, the mani- 
curists, are going places and do- 
ing things in Seattle. 


THIRST AID to the \i^ 

Garden Vjlforlcer! 





▼hen yoaVe worked op a thirst t^e whole 
neighborhood might weU be pronid of . . . 
lhat*t when iiothing satisfies at re&ethet 
like « fptrkliog gUM of cool Aenie Beer! 

Br«ir*rf i* U( Aiia«f*t by ACiME HlWiM CO. 



all workeit are entitled: shorter 
hours and \ better pay. In New 
York. Local 32B which has a 
memberahip of 35,000 workers, 
haa oa ont! of its outstanding 
leaders, an<I Secretary of the Lo- 
cal, Jack Young, a Negro. 

The Intikmatienal rxesMent 
of the BflSm reeaaby mode 
the peliey; of the 0alea.,elear 
la theae srerdai "The BSEIU 
atanda for equality sf oppor-' 
tunity. without diacrimiBartien 
en the baiila of race, creed er 
color. We want every baby in 
evary erad|le the world evec to 
have the .ehoace te, grew up 
and find s<«m measure of sec- 
urity and ^ippertnnity. And we 
den't want that baby's chance 
at hopplacas dependent npen 
the color «( Ita skin, the fcfnd 
of water la: the fount where it 
waa bo p t ti ed. the eeeaemic 
sfatuB of tits parents, or any 
other auch ' factors." 
In Loe Angeles the movement 
to organize the Building Service 
has been stljnulated by the lead- 
ership of International Vice 
esident Gieorge Bradley^ who 
m^ea.his permanent headquar- 
ters in the offices of the Interna- 
tional and lAX&l Unions at 124 
West 4th Street. Stocky, gray 
haired, with? 25 years of ridi ex- 
perience in the labor movement. 
In the Railroad Brotherhood and 
the Building Service industry, 
Bradley is fctllowlng up his suc- 
cesses In t|ie organization of 
building sei-vice employees in 
the northwest A veteran of the 


first world war, he It particular- 
\f interested in the ]>roblenia of 
war veterana. 

In spite of Mr. Bi adley'a in- 
tensive efforts in beialf of the 
organized building service em- 
ployees in Southern California, 
he has found time for important 
allied activities. Believing that 
the split in organized labor's 
ranks benefits only the employ- 
ers and hampers Labor's efforts 
to support ''win-the-jwar" poli- 
cies, Mr, Bradley is I active on 
the Unity for Victory Committee 
which is attempting ^o mobolize 
all of Labor's forces behind pol- 
icies favorable to the prosejcu- 
tion of the war. } 

Opposed to diacnminatian 
in any form be is,thi AFL rep- 
resentative en the Citlsen's 
Cemadttee fer Latin American 
Tenth wheae members are ap- 
pointed by the Board of Super- 
visors. The Union, as a result 
of its organized strength has 
made important gains in mar- 
kets, bowling alleysi theatres, 
studies, apar tm ent ! houses, 
downtown office buildings, etc. 
Mr. Bradley's long Experience 
in the labor movement hos 
convinced him that this organ- 
ized strength of thej Union is 
the only way of protfvting the 
Building Service Employees 
against the powe^ul Mer- 
chants and Manufaenirers As- 
sodation which \m\ fighting 
improved ^ working ^nditieas 
for our people with every tactic 
known to employers^ 


I TAKE THE PEOPLE'S $IDE 


UBERIA^AND AMEBIC A 

Americans repaying its debt to 
Africa on the:installment plan. In 
a very real ^nse, Liberia is the 
daughter republic of America and 
represents a sort of down pay- 
ment to the people of Africa on 
the tremendpus debt America 
owes the sorts and daughters of 
this great Continent. Against 
their will, i| is true — ^Africans 
gave the la^or which helped 
America conquer Its fields, for- 
ests and mines. With this help 
America became a great country. 
Her wealth, power and democra- 
tic ideals are a potential force for 
good throu'gholut the world. Amer- 
ica can do mijich to help Liberia 
fulfill her defttiny as a new na- 
tion in Africai, a democratic na- 
tion. \ 

The war hais brought America 
and Liberia (;loser together. Li- 
beria has given the United Na- 
tions, through America, vital air 
bases. These bases had a bearing 
on the strategy of the North Af- 
rican campai^. They helped in-, 
sure the destruction of the fascist 
armies under: Rommel. Liberia 
has also giveij vital raw materi- 
als, f 

President Barclay, at a 'press 
conference in Philadelphia on 
June 3rd, pointed out that the 
Firestone plantations alone pro- 
duced 19,000,0^ pounds of rub- 
ber in 1942. Iji these and other 
ways Liberia shas given freely 
and generOuslIf to the cause of 
world freedom^ to the security of 
the United Nations of which she 
Is part, to the -security of Amer- 
ica. In these, Liberia has made 
a substantial 9own-payment on 
Its future security and prosperity. 
On the other hand, the extension 
of lend-lease slid to Liberia, Pres- 
ident Roosevelt's visit there, Pres- 

additional ins<;allments on tjie^ _ 7^ i 

debt ; .1 Grant r 4 I 

America owe^ the African peo- 
ple. Modest installments, but a 
beginning. Thd real pay-off can 
only be sincere cooperatiqi 
friendship and |tnutual aid 
will help accelerate dej{(!i^|)ment 
of the democratic„j!*5n economic 
potentiallties.84^beria. There is 
IncreaaJUiC^vid^nce that the nec- 
essities of war, will hasten the 
development of these new rela- 
tions in such a -way that Liberia 
may exercise a helpful influence 
on the llberatl4n of Africa from 
the thralldom o;| the colonial sys- 
tem. ; 

Mayor LaGuftrdia, at a testi- 
monial dinner i(n honor of Presi- 
dent Barclay aijld President-elect 
Tubman at the! Hotel Roosevelt 
in New York CJty June 11, went 
right to the heart of some of the 
issues. j 

La Guardia akid: ". . . Liberia 
represents the ^opportunity and 
hope for someilhlng real. The 
hope that a sniall country can 
protect itself frqm the encroach- 
ment of outsid^ greed and ex- 
ploitation . . . 't'his will require 
great statesmai|ship and great 
courage. ... It is the difficult 
task of the. Libe^an government 
to see to it that the God -given 
resources of Liberia shall be en- 
joyed by the people of Liberia 
and not by aome foreign corpora- 
tions . . . and I have in mind 
some American corporations ... 
Liberia may yet be the inspira- 
tion of millions of people in that lif t£e 1942 rate of 8ho|s l^iiying 
part of the wor!ld ... a mecca in this country had bi^n con- 
of culture and ileaminf ... To tinu^ in 1943, salea.woiild have 
do this it will be necessary to exceeded shoe productictn { by at 
raise the staind^ of living of leasl|lOO million pairs. 


By M. Mora* Weston' 

all the people— even as we must 
here In America — if wel are not to 
make a mockery of the demo- 
cratic Ideals for which we fight 
in this great war. { 

Mr. Tubman, presideiif-elect, in 
his informal remarks at the din- 
ner, pointed out thsjt Liberia 
cannot fullfill its destjny alone. 
Mr. Tubman emphasized (1) that 
Ethiopia is a living rekninder of 
the blindness and selfishness of 
the other nations whiclji prevent- 
ed them from seeing inj 1935 that 
no nation is secure as l(>ne as the 
liberty of one nation ijs m dan- 
ger. 

The African fable Mr, Tubman 
told <o illustrate this po|ir^t shows 
him ^o be a staunch adherent of 
collective s*curit>-: (2) thatuntil 
a few years ago the leaders and 
government had to spend prac- 
tically all of their tinjie trying 
to keep predatofj' nations and 
greedy corporations frinm gob- 
bling up their small (ind poor 
country — so much so that there 
was little time for anything else; 
(3) that despite this c^)ncentra- 
tiort on keeping the independence 
of the country, the government 
haslbeen able to step up integra- 
tion' of the indigenous population 
in the political and eooniomic life 
of the republic. Mr. "Tul^man in- 
ferred that Liberia had made 
mori progress in this respect than 
America has made in iintegrating 
the Negro. I 

A friend remarked after the 
dinner that "while 'Liberia is 
legally free, she is still very 
much a colony of the American 
missionarj' meAtality." There is 
hope that the war will break 
both spiritually and political Ex- 
ploitation, j. I 


ti^si 


X- 


Dr^erman W. Savage, head 
ol.<fie department of History and 

overnment at Lincoln j Univer- 
sity, Jefferson City, Missduri, has 
been awarded a researcp grant 
of $800 by the Social Ski^nce Re- 
search Council.' The purpose of 
this grant is to aid in the com- 
pletion of his study of fh|e Negro 
in the History of the West from 
183(J to 1900. '; j 

Dr^ Savage is a wldelj4-kno\»7i 
hlstdirlan of the Negro ih ante- 
bellum and post Civil Waf Amer- 
ica. He has written three! books: 
"The History of Lincoln JUniver- 
slty," "The Controversy (Jver the 
Distribution of Abolition Litera- 
ture," and an unpublished work, 
"The History of the Workers of 
Lincoln University." His jarticles 
have appeared in "Education," 
"Journal of Nefero History ',' "The 
World Tomorrow," and thf "Ohio 
State Archelogical and Historical 
Quarterly." In collaboratidn with 
a committee of the Missouri 
State Association, he coppiled 
"A Suggested Outline for the 
Study of tjje Negro In History." 

Dr. Savage Is president I of the 
Association of Social $cience 
Teachers In Negro Schools] and a 
number of the State flWtorlcal 
Society of Missouri, anld [of the 
Committee of Awards of t»ie As- 
sociation for The Study of | Negro 
Life and History. 


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QUICK PLATE REPAIRS 

LOOK BBTTEB! FEEL BETTEB! — NO MONET DOWN! 

With the new transparent Dental Plates and New Tran doscant 
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>. 93! 5 


* 


PiMiM mw for Appeiirtmcnjl-^AD. 

n ' yt T. PATRICK 


2510 Centnd AvcDue 


(2nd floor Blodgett BIdg. 


1^ 


ATTENnON-UIDIES 


:the 


Ifyou want to work in defense work. Enroll a 
LADIES EMPLOYMENT AID ASSOaATlOjN. 

You have a j'ob waiting for you. And also dojmes- 
tic, hotel, apartment house and restaurant.! For 
further information, call AD-13244 or AD-^505. 


Beauty, completeness, integrity, service,] and 
economy is just a part of the creed of CONNER- 
JOHNSON CO., the Community Morticians] and 
Funeral Directors. 

Twenty-three years of faithful service, provliding 
at all times the finest and most beautiful tribute 
to loved ones at the smallest possible expense. 

Call them fpr expert knowledge in matters of 
insurance and other difficult problems that nriight 
arise in funeral arrangements. .. | ]^ 

CONNER.JOHNSON CO.. INC. 

MORTICIANS & FUNERAL DIREaORsI 
140<) E. 17th Street • . PRospect 3195 



BUILD THE CRUISER 
"LOS ANGELES" 

Buy An Extra War Bond in July 

RALPHS is ardently supporting this drive, urging yo^ 
to |do your part, and pledging to do their part, to bring 
Victory sooner: i 

1 ' 

War Stami^t for Sale by all Rapha Cathiers, | 

Shop for Victory at Ralpha I 






J 



Nstional Distillen Fro&eb Coifp, 
New York, N.Y. • « iW 


\%%\ l»t war patre.**. 


eUY WAH MNMlj 


SIMON LEVI CO.. Ltd. 

Excluinre piifributoTs, CoKfernia/Ar&oira,|N«vo^ 
1 ' ' and Hawoiran Itlondt I >( ' 


f.J>iyt,1f«3 


WlieVe 


(Oontiinied ink Ttge t-9 
L. J. MoBley of Los AnieWa. T/5 
Jordan is the son of Mn. Hazri 
Jordan of Los Ajicd^a. 


Instroctor in motor opemtiooi 
from Cttt&psny B of the nffatin' 
Fourth quartamaster tiaininc 
regtment, PL Wairen, Wyominc. 
Corporal Bkyant Drake ol Los 
Angeles has been promoted to 
sergeant 

Inducted August. ]942. Sgt 
Drake appears currently over the 
Fourth regiment's radio hours, 
playing his guitar. Re's the hqs- 
band of Marioa Drake. 


4 


II Ym F«il to UMd mi CAUppfeNU EAOI ?«• May N*v*r Know H H«ppcM<l 


Pfc. Louis C Jones. Wesley C 
Harris. Lawrence Daniel and Ar- 
lester C Bojidn recently grad- 
uated from an intensive course 
in airplane mechanics at the 
Anny Air Base, near Lincoln, 
^Nebraska. ' 

Pfc tx>uis C. Jones is the broth- 
'er of: l^iGss Easter B. Wells of 
1552 East 52nd Street, Los: An- 
geles, Pfc. We^ey C Harris is 
the son of liIrsr^Leola B. Wilson 
of 722 East 2Sth' Street. Los An- 
geles. Pfc. Lawrence Daniel is the 
son of Mrs. Vera Manning of 21ffi 
Julian Avenue. San tMego, and 
Pfc. Arlester C. Boyldn is the 
son of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Boykln 
of 1645 East 41st Place. Los Aq- 
geles. 

These boys, now full fledged 
airplane mechanics, are eligible 
to win a rating as corporal or 
sergeant 

Promotion of Robert L. Clen- 
denning, acting mess sergeant of 
the Fightin' Fourth's Company H, ^ 
Fort Warren, Wyo., from private . 
to corporal has been announced I 
in the Quartermaster Replace- | 
ment Training Center here. \ 

Corp. Clendenning served four j 
I years with the navy prior to be- 
coming a fighting quartermaster. 
His home address is 27 22nd 
Street San Diego, Calif. t 

Promotion of Pfc. Frank Watts, j 
mail orderly of Company C of ! 
the Fightin' Fourth, Fort War- J 
ren, Wyo., to technician, fifth 
grade, has been announced in 



OffMals of the Los An g e l e s 
as part of tiMtr efforts to back n the! "Boys" at the tnmt, who are gtrfag tM'' ■Q> ^*^ Donoeraey nMiy Bve- liOft to nght— V 
Bam Wynne. retMng tetainiu; SanI •!. BB, trastee; Mmm L.' BoMhmmi. Ilfes. of IMi Distifet and Trantee^ J. L. OBvier. Tnutee; 
BneO A. Thomas, Sr., Pros. Los Aagfies Braneh; Miss Sytvin SmHh, TuAsiiii of Los Angeles Brandi;[I. SL Blodgett, Pras. 
Liberty Loan Aasoc, Orosch whom the Bond was piiifhssiirl Miss BUn K^Mh e ws , 8eet, of liberty BMg .. Lcin Assoc 


Fourth BiUion 
Calif. Bank 
Resonrces 


^ Total resources of California 
I Bank now exceed a quarter-bil- 
; lion dollars, it was revealed 
the Quartermaster Replacement . when the bank released its June 
Training Center here. » statement of condition. 

-,^^^^"1 ^"^ ^J^""' ^^ A comparison of the current 
24th Street, San Diego, Corporal I *^ 

Watts was formerly a drummer 

in the regimental drum and I 

bugle corps. 


Theodore G. Lumpkin Jr., 1646 
East 52nd street, is among the 
ten Selfridge Fields officers who 
have qualified to attend the 
Anny Air Forces Air Intelli- 
gence School at Harrisburg, Pa. 

At the completion of the 
which began last Satur- 
and will continue for eight 
keeks, these selected officers 
will rejoin their respective units, I 
which now are in training at ' 
Selfridge Field, Michigan. i 

Prior to leaving for Harris- 
btifg, young Lt. Lumpldn, along 
with the other nine officers, ' 
completed a preliminary course | 
of four weeks in the Selfridge ! 
Field Special Intelligence School, 
directed by Captain William 
Wells. All sec(Hid lieutenanU in 

the Air Corps, are assigned to I 

the 332nd Fighter Group. Both j^dent'of the bank^ the slight 


statement with that of the first 
I of the year shows that in -> the 
six-month period the band in- 
! creased its holdings of United 
States Government obligations 
from 81 million to 122 million 
dollars, or a net gain of 41 mil- 
lion dollars which is more than 
sufficient to build a cruiser such 
as the n. S. S. Los Angeles, for 
the purchase of which a war 
bond ^es campaign is now un- 
der way. ' 
Ssposits OS of Jnaa 90 total- 
•d g2 4t .2 65 .473 as compared 
with T*^^^"*^ «rt tts first of 
' tbm ysar. Indndsd In ths cnx- 
rsnt dapesit fignza and shewn 
s ap oiatal T la the bcsokdewn 
of dspesUs U nOJ9«.7Dl in the 
boaifB V. S. war loon deposit 

Loans declined from SS5.656.- 
976 to $52,843342. a drop of 
sUghtly less than three million. 
According to Arch W. Anderson, 


CI9 Committee I Will 
Fight Disciimin^tioii 

SAN FRANCISCO. July 1-fRc^cting to the 
A.xi$-inspircd wave of race riots inj widely separated 
U. S. war production centers, thci California CIO 
Council this week set up a Coinmittce on Minorities 
and named Council Vice Prcs. RcnJcIs Cayton as di- 
rector of the CIO's fight against racjial discrimination 
in California. f '^ j~ 7~~ ^ 

Twenty-three local and inter- jsuifWegro and Mexican youths 
national union representatives I in Loe Angeles to Ku KIux Klan 
were named to the committee. lonti-Kegro! attacJts in Detroit 


H)ST 
OFFICE 
FACTS 

"Wiajkwn U tba prindpol 


of these organizations 
Kegro units. 


are all 


WYO. — Promotion of Pvt 
James H. Scott, husband of 
Betty Scott, 30B5 West 11 St., to 
corporal has been announced 
recently in the Fourth Regiment 
of t h e Quartermaster Replace- 
ment Training Center, Ft War- 
Wyoming. 

field corp<val in Company 
A. Scott's duties include the 
training of, recruits in basic m-'*- 
tary whioT • includes, rifle 
reading, physical hygiene;, anu 
defense against air attack. 

When indui^ed Feb". 2 Corp. 
Scott was a pfojecticmist 


, c NEWS 
^ REEL 


decline In loans is viewed as be' 
ing in line with the nation's war- 
time debt-reducing poUcy. Con- 
traction of the real estate loan 
field, declining demand for reg- 
ular business loans, and restric- 
tions on installment credit. An- 
derson said, are some of the fac- 
tors contributing to the reduction 
ih loans. 



BiOBGAJr 

Too can easily teO a draft age 
father these days by bis haunted 
look. He can't pass a newspaper 
Jiendline without qidvering aB 
LOver like a beagle on the scent 

ie status of the eligible papas 
s been 
'^Kiclced around 
more than a 
ram or at an 
aft* rnooB 
bridge party. 
The fathers 
don't know If 
they're coming 
or If they're gor- 
ing In Septem- 
ber. October of 19441 As a result 
they are more confused than a 
Japanese war report. According 
to Paul V. McNutt paters will be 
caned up for military service 
only when "every last alterna- 
tive'' has been exhaiusted. About 
that time the fathers will be, too. 

From Dailey Bros. Circus at 
Deite, Colo., 29 baboons escaped. 
Tliey were easily recapdmd. 
Tbey probably got a look at eivi- 
Uzatioar-ond deddetf a <iagc was 


History will record that Amer- 
icans learned to walk twice in 
their lives — once after they were 
bom and once after the rubber 
shortage. 





,Be that as it may— we stiB 
jthfnk if s a ixetty good world. 
especiaDy whien you and your 
bieoM get together fw a so- 
dabif aftonoon or ei; ening- And 
if s extra taa b eews e the b ew^ 
ages sve rig ht fro m The House 
o? MnrfSB. 2739 Central Ave. 
^For i^ oceirions, tWMCBttber to 



ytMi ]K|uon uom u)^ Tmm suee 
tion on Central Avet That means 


oilftorgaiL 


A oooQiiete Optical 
Service, offering eye 
cxarainatlOB and eye- 
gfauBcs &mt are sdeo- 
tificBlly accurate as 
well as raodentely 
priced. Budget terns 
for year eb nv e nle ne^ 


First meetings of northern and 
southern divisions will be held as 
soon as members can be called 
together, Cayton said. 

F us pcss of the eonunitta is 
to spur octiaa to intagnrto mi- 
nMlty raeas into the war altert 
and WiMsnitiee and to — siirs 
thani wpial upifiadin^ cmd jah 
oppoftnaltias to bfia? abont 
iailest possible notional nntty 
in aup p «Mt of tba war. 

COMMTTTEZ MEMBEBS 

Members are: council Vice 
Pres. Richard Lynden, president 
of ILWU Local 6; Pres. Sherman 
HardaVray, of Goodyear Local 
131. Rubber Workers: Ruby 
Heide, UOPWA Local 35: Sec. 
Eugene Burke, Marine Cooks and 
Stewards Assn.: Cayton, Pres. 
Germain Bulcke, ILWU Local 10; 
West Coast Director Walter Pol- 
lard, of the Industrial Union of 
Marine and Shipbuilding Work- 
ers of America. 

James P. Smith, council vice 
president and United Steelwork- 
ers intbmational representative; 
James Gonzales, USA Local 2172; 
Jres. Charles Pfieffer of ILWU 
Local 26; Sec. Mary Sandoval of 
ILWU Ship Scalers Local 2, Busi- 
ness Agent Armando aDvila, of 
the Los Angeles district office. 
United ? Furniture Workers; Rob- 
ert Clark; assistant regional di- 
rector, ySA; -William McDanlels, 
United: Transport Service Em- 
ployes, Local 804. 

Luther Merryweather, State, 
County and Municipal Workers 
of America; Intl. Rep. Helen Pow- 
ell. ILWU; Joseph Marty, United 
Electricjal Workers; Pres. Val. 
Willis of Armour Local 12, PWOC; 
Luisa Jjloreno, council vice presi- 
dent and international represen- 
tative UCA-PAWA; Intl. Rep. 
Rose Segure, FAECT; Pres. James 
Gray, Local 902, United Trans- 
port Siervice Employes; West 
Coast Director Lew Michener, 
United Auto Workers, and Matt 
Crawford, memt>er of USA Local 
1798. 

Appointment of the committee 
by council Sec. Mervyn Rathbome 
came aifter the CIO in the state 
and nationally had protested race 
rioting that ranged from attacks 
by servicemen on so-called "zoot 



lJl' • 


S|TH B. RAY 

UeensMBeal Estate Broker 
2MX Qrttmii Ave., Los Angaleo 

nLsan 



Fan* 
Sole 
FORSALB 

B-Boom hois, waat, 

ft4Uo^ hoMe, |«2S«. dn. SSOft. 
S Boom howe, fUW; down. 

fniTVMairt. 
t-Booa hemm, WMt; 4-1 

Benjway B TMnple M, b- 


nMvelnMdays; 
»i»alan catti«es. OecMental 

^gfflKM GPmhIL MbI ott Bsver-. 
''^ly:i»lM« l l s H . SWM. Tor. 

ttalywd. - , - - _ 

in FsniiSi. CUtf . 


IB A<SBB.1MB 

Bun. 




Neg^o 

Employment 
Is Short 


OAKLAND, Calif., June 15.— 
General Engineering shipyard 
employs thousands of workers 
but has only 41 Negroes on the 
payroll, and these in laboring 
and janitorial jobs, with the ex- 
ception of one electrician trainee. 

This lopsided ratio was re- 
vealed by A. G. Gaffney, person- 
nel manager of the plant, in an 
interview with church, union and 
civic leaders investigating the 
absence of Negroes in welding 
and other skilled trades at the 
Alameda, Calif., yard. 

Yet Gaffney declared he is Op- 
posed to racial prejudice and 
professed .himself in ignorance of 
any anti-Negro practices in em- 
ployment procedure. "If I find 
discrimination in hiring our em- 
ployes I shall immediately re- 
move the cause!" he said. 

Gaffney was questioned for 
clues to the situation, princnpally 
by C. L. Dellums, president of 
the Oakland local of the A. F. of 
L Brotherhood of Sleeping Car 
Porters. Dellums emphasized the 
contrast between the thousands 
of Negroes- employed by other 
San Francisco bay shipyards and 
the few hired at General Engin- 
eering. 

"Since all the shipyards In this 
area started a non-discrimina- 
tory hiring policy at approxi- 
mately the wme time and since 
the other yards employ thousands 
of Negroes, why is it that General 
Engineering lias only a few 
dozen?" asked Dellums; 

Gaffney said he did not know 
the reason but was endeavoring 
to find if any discriminatory 
hiring orders had been given to 
the unions by General Engineer- 
ing department heads. He said 
there was no company policy as 
to race and that the company 
bars no worker for lack of skill, 
because conditions have com- 
pelled the company to develop 
Its own skilled workers. 

Dellums suggested that the 
ctmipany review all rejections, a 
procedure that gave great suc- 
cess at Lockheed-Vega aircraft 
plant »nd Gaffney promised to 
make a careful study of future 
Negro applications. According to 
Gaffney a "slack" period exists 
at General Engineering now, but 
the filling of a new order start- 
ing in July will make necessary 
a doublijtig of personnel. Thus the 
company sees clearly the need for 
a non-discriminatory poUey, he 
said. 

Meanwhile tiie committee In- 
terviewing Gaffney planned to 
cmifer with local unions and find 
out whether the unions have been 
•informed" that Negroes would 
not be accepted at General En- 
gineering. 

Atfeodlnf the faiterriew were 
Denams, Bev. H. T. S. Johinon. 
secretary, East Bay^ Ministerial 
Alliance; Kitty Griffin, secretaiy, 
C L O. Council, Oakland; Bay 
Tho mp son, chairman of'the Ship- 
yard Wortrtfs' committee Against 
Plseffaiinstiaii aad gmfat Gnjr, 


ttlng: therefor* gat 

and w{th aU thy 9«ttln9 9af 

nndatstandln?." Prorsibs 4:7. 

Last (week we spoke of the 
suggestion program outlined by 
the Po^master General. While 
this is a constructive step in the 
right direction to make it more 
effectiv^ one thing should be 
done fi^t of all. Employes who 
have a f thorough knowledge of 
their duties and possess a certain 
amoiwitl of executive ability 
should ^ placed at the head of 
various departments. 

A U^ taddant happened 
while I was amplorad at the 
Tenninol ilnnax that will U- 
lostro^ this point of view. Tba 
Tannlnal Jlnnax has a eon- 
vayor iifslaui that eoRiss par- 
cel pes^ fzooi tba loodias d«^ 
to tha Mcend fleer whore it is 
worked by the clerks. Th^ is 
dona br moans of two haavy 
mttar impregnated belts 
placed ,: oa rollers. One belt 
damps ^th* parcels on the ether 
theraltf carrying tham to the 
chat* tkt the seeead floor what* 
tb«y a» s eparated. Tha action 
of tha^ two eoH Tsyor a an 
eontrotiad by lalays which In- 
terlodc i tham. 

At th^ extreme end of each 
conveyof there are jaclcs which 
have tefision rolls and weights 
to keep the slack out of the belts. 
Soon after the Temrir»al opened 
the belts stretched to a point 
where it becanw necessary to 
cut a length out. The employe 
placed i^ charge of this job had 
had litt}e or no experience in 
cutting f belt of this size. The 
result was the belt was cut un- 
even and ran to the ^de all the 
time. Tb|ls belt was a source of 
worry to the mechanics in try- 
ing to n^ke it run straight. 

The nachonie lasoensibU for 
this bofdMd i'ob told me that 
til* b*li| weald eventually w*ar 
la. Cetaaaen sans* should t*n 
anyen*|tlMt if it did w*or in H 
weald Wear In unavm. Later 
whan Oda b*H ceatlao*d to 
climb tfc* sides of tb« co n veyer 
fM suggested fbat th* sides of 
the co nv e yo r be ~mev*d eat 
Rod thi snparrlser la eharg* 
baon a fsol eraftamaa this par- 
ttenlor i employ* Ceald have 
him that b* 
a jeenvayor n iac h a ni e. A 
wpo knows his bnsincss 
racog^lsss and apptadotss 
moilt ifban ha ssss 11 "Hew 
«an tba! bund load fta bUndT' 
The facing tables used at the 
Terminal are the round and out- 
moded t^pe. War clouds hover- 
ing overjthe world soon After the 
Terminal <q>ened dampened the 
chances pi this office obtaining 
the late^ equipment These ta- 
ble* are joperated by ratchet ac- 
tion consisting of a ring gear 
apd a dojg. On some of these ta- 
bles the I gear bad almost worn 
smooti). 1 Turn tables sticking 
when mail was hejivy caused no 
end of gfieL A young cancelling 
machine { med^anic hamOd Med- 
ley, witli a c^tive mind, con- 
ceived a bright idea. He drew up 
[a plan U^r a clutch consisting oif 
la radius planti and friction liiDng 
jmade pfi old jbelting. This idea 
was tried on i one of the tables 
and worked with great success. 
This appllanoe was a gnat deal 
less expensive than replaci|lg 
gears atjtids time. 

Bis 


fVM 


PaVtS^ 


News hom San Fiaiiciico 

1% SEV. H. B. CANTT 

Rev. H. B, Oantt tpeat kst week in Sacratnento, 
California, Bt m^ Annual Coofereace held in Kyles 
Tmple, A. M. p.Zion Church, 2969 42nd Street. This 
was the 75th S^siion of the California Conference and 
die 32nd Sesskja; (Df die Oregon, Washington Confer- 
ece. 



DOTI UBKNMU Wb9 MnMny 

paMsna la Wb Ma sad whs 
aW ■■■ « ■■■ I a % aadMsas 
in tha aiiactlsa ^tts Mshsp. 



ilc ■ j 

Dr. Gantt was lu|ppy to be able 
to make a fine report as to the 
support of his own membei^p 
In the very splendid work they 
have accampBatMJd under his 
direction, j i 

BiAep William Ic Brown, the 
presiding btehop of this ar«a was 
in exceptionally fine spirit and 
health. Mrs. Gertrude Brown, 
Episcopal Supenrlsor and the 
good wife o< Bishbp Brown was 
present to preside at the Mis> 
sionary sessions held on Tues- 
day. * 

Without exception, all of the 
diurches in the area and pastors 
reported success in all of their 
financial efforts. All of these 
ministers are cooperating in the 
huilding of the connection here 
in the northern part of the state. 
Tha Bar. Isaiah B. Cathaiiaa, 

was lacaivad lata tha 


Ber. W. A. CbopCr, DJ)., pas- 
tor c»f the Metropolitan A. M. E. 
Bon Church. St Louis, Mo., 
brought us a powerful message 
at 11 o'clodL Bev. Walter B. 
Lovelle, 0J>„ tmnight anoth« 
great mcnMge in the afteraocm 
and Bev. H. Philbert Lankford, 
DJ).. closed the day with amrther 
great message. The Bishop then 
gave out his appointmoits and 
disappointments. We cloaed, to 
meet again in San Mateo, Calif., 
June 28th. 1944. 

The colored population of San 
Francisco is making a strong 
fight against segregation and 
discrimination in San Francisco. 
It ia not right we realize, to 
fight for fee freedom of Negroes 
in Africa, only to have the Ne- 
groes here, who help to fight our 
country's battles, suppressed. We 
must and we will have liberty or 
death. 


yaar news to 
B. Gantt 2390 rest 
CoUt 


NEGRO SKIPPER 

Cap!.' Hugh Mulxac is Hic first and 
only member of his race to command 
a ship of the U. S. Merchant Marine 


Seagoing blood has never beoi 
limited to the white race, but it 
took a global war to put a Negro 
io-charge of a 'big American mer- 
chant vessel. 

His name is Hugh N. Mulzac; 
his title, master of the 10,500-ton 
Liberty ship Booker T. Washing- 
ton. Launched in California last 
fall, the Booker T. has since seen 
action aplentyr carrying supplies 
for the Allies. She has crossed 
and recrossed the Atlantic, visit- 
ed North Africa, survived gales, 
ice, tropic heat ! enemy dive 
bombers. 

Also, she has Isbattered the 
theory that a man^s worth some- 
how depends on the color of his 
skin. Month after ijnonth without 
cargo loaa, or trouble among his 
predominantly white crew, has 
proved the 57-year|old skipper of 
the Booker T. a Highly capable 
mariner, a respected leader. 
HZ STBESSES ST^ST 

Yet this proof waited 22 years 
for realization: Hu^h Mulzac got 
his master's ticket! back in 1920. 
Then, t>ecause of h\n race, he had 
to be content witli lesser posts: 
steward, deck han4, purser, cook. 

Until his chance came, he held 
his peace — and studied. To cor- 
respondence courses in naviga- 
tion and radio operation he cred- 


Now Air Me^h. 

h 

Pfc. Jack A. Simdn, son of Mrs. 
Myrtle Simon of 745 Vernon Ave- 
nue. Venice, California, recently 
graduated from A^y Air Base, 
near Lincoln, Nebr^ka, as a full 
fledged airplane mlMhanlc. 

Simon, who was trained at 
Tuskegee Flying School before 
taking this intensive course in 
airplane mechanic^, is now elig- 
ible to win a ratling as corporal 
or sergeant. 


A woman clerk a^ War Produc- 
tion Drive HeadquArters has de- 
veloped a method jof processing 
workers' productloh suggestions 
which saves 4.993 i^an-hours per 
year and 264.000 sheets of paper. 



ant 

lUag 

Ha has 

ninety 
in lAv* with a girl] atghtac^ 

Brother Melville toeey has re- 
signed from the poet office to go 
into defense workj He sa^ he 
has never been hippier in his 
life in his new worjt 

urrs wiKDow 

When you look through the win- 

of life's window pane 
Sometlihe you s^ sunshine, 

sontetinie youi ijee rain. 
Through all ma; 

cloudy, and 
The sun is stiU 

far aarky. 
Storms art nievtir 

.seem \ \ !' 
The worldjjaust 

are part of 
Your heart may be 

ries torturing yojor 
But remember the* 

wayjk follows ttu 
i PanlL 




WBlla 


FEEL 

MIIUON 

...withtMiHIwa 
hMT. A fsaMOi Black 
atiaB.I>hikoaddBn 
to yoor hair. Don't 
nit Flakoi 
. Sstma gyj 

tatam 



.ya tluem, they 



ackett,Sc 




io , a *Hi wanyg ^^^^ 


raaftdl 


et that organizatiofi' 
conunittee, who ai- 
iBtcrvttw. 


PLUKO 


HAIR DRESSING 


its much of his readiness for 
command of the Booker T. 

Today his crew of 42 (repre- 
senting 17 rrationaUties) has the 
unusual change to attend regu- 
lar shipt>oard classjes in naviga- 
tion, engineering, mathematics. 
It also puts out a daily one-page 
newspaper. The General Alarm, 
holds weekly discussion groups. 

To Capt. Mulzac his men's wel- 
fare is all-importaht. He gives 
them what he rarely got from 
others: genuine friendship. 
THE BOAD U? 

He was bom on the small Brit- 
ish West Indian island of St 
Vincent left home at 21 aboard 
a Norwe^n bark.. Soon he 
learned what it meant to be 
black: in North Carolina, a white 
man's diurch refused to let him 
in. , ^ 

"I hated America then," he 
says. "It was hard for the grand- 
son of a minister to l>e barred 
from the church of his own God." 

But through the years, he de- 
velaped an inner strength. Now 
he hates no man, accepts life as 
it comes from day to day. 

Ashore, Capt. Mulzac lives with 
his wife and five children in a 
Brooklyn, N. Y., apartment. Once 
a crack cricket player, he now 
roots hard for the Dodgers. 

An American citizen since 1918, 
he hopes to retire after the war. 
But first? "I've got a job to do," 
he says quietly, with an accent 
that is still faintly British. 

That job is fighting Fascism— 
and the prejudice that holds 
back many men like Hugh Mul- 
zac. i - 


Largest A^ropriitioki 


Wilbeifotce. 01ik»~;The CM* 
State Let^tnre 8«t a new 
precedent by granting thtVfO- 
lion dollar appropriate tat the 
1943-44 bienniom soiaght.hr 
WUboftox UBifetsit:!',' the 01^ 
est oentiiiaalljr-tpcrned faiatltn- 
ti<m of; hlBkCf nif-atiun for 
Hegioes. • ■ >■ j I - ' ^'■ 

1250,000 of this ai!ipn>priat]a& 
is ear-inarked as pdet-war ex- 
penditure for the construction of 
a saence building; $105,000 will 
l>e used for armory and addition 
to the gymnasttim; i$30,000 fa 
a new wate#i md "sewage sys- 
tem', k^ t^jBBO as' addhionfel 
aUotmleqt to the Library. The 
remaijihg amount iS' for inone- 
diate Use of plant in^provenenl; 
new jwaitions, sallfry adjail- 
ntentsj and gjeneral 







When i vtr yo u fcetlike fading t^i 
CO to an B4-G-M Mnneall 
1 * , i* * 1* 
Tbebk-namebkidsaiei 
to M«-M. 

♦!♦♦■♦ 

You've akcady beard 
»een'*f>i«*e" Ellintlan 
and hit Orchestra in 
"CaWn In The Sky." 

a', * • a 

1 , 

^Jfeewae TImmw Anm;^ 

talBMCi^rty^r 
tns in " lYututiu a Lftr 

'1 * *U*- * 

Fram OUT nstenng poi^ 
ye can (bfecast & M- 

Ipwing £or;yoa: 

^ioon yoo'i bar Tsssay 
Dorsty and Ui Bsnd in 
•Do Barry Was A Lady" 
and in "Girl Craxy." 

, * * * * 
Tommf* brother, Jim m y j 
Dorsty ■wi& lead Us me- 1 
Iodic ooborts in "I Dood 
It" oaning Red Skritoo. : 

And far some Of ttae bif- { 

rest musical news of m, \ 

lend >t>ur ear to this: 

"Best. Foot Forward." 

Broadway's Ut-oniscal \ 

has been filtaed by- 

M-G-M. It's the picture ' 

that makes yoa Toong. < 

Part of the youthifying i 

is doae by Hgrry Jamts \ 

and his Orchestra. (BFF ; 

is a honey of honks.! __. . 

rating the Astor in N. Y.iaad destined 

to go to town in all otlier places, too.) 
* * a I* 

Htrry Jvmts and his 
Orcbestra fwiB aho pfay 
for voa in [Tale Of Tav 
Sisters." ISome taie^ 
some sistertl With JSwwr 
Oifdt also doing his idtf 
for Unde Samba in tbii 
fikn. 

* ♦ a ♦ 
K»y Kystr and Band are 
finjshing "Right About 
Face." While Vaugkn 
Mount and his Band are 
dang "Meet The Peopie." 

♦ * • * 

Last but not least, oome 
the ladies. Our way of 
znxmndoiPkaStnlaiKy 
and his AS-Giri Band in 
"Mr. Co-e4." .^.^ 

* it\ ■it 'i4r '~ 
Renember that Leo 
Maestro of tiieni all. 

-Jim 

P.S. Abo remember Uac^ 
t>oy War Bonds. 






1- 


IT :.»;■ ■• 




V 


POK. MC 

WOMC 

AN»BOYS 

Pleats and cuffs. Extra wide kBee. 
14" to 16" bottom. Send $1.00 de- 
posit Balance C.O.D. 24 Hour Ser- 
vice. State waist and inseam meas- 
ure and color wanted. Ladies please 
specify side fastener or fly, front 

Choice of 'White. Bviirr. Tan, Brai»-n. 
I Gr*«n. Te»l. Blue. N»vy, Black. Sjolid 
[ color!>. faacjr patterns or 

p I » i d ». S.VTISF ACTION 
' Gunrttutfti. We Ship Anr- ^ StMO 
' where. / fO0 


tCH 


f A/AT»OVAt CLOTHIftC Co 




EDUCBTION FOR VIGTO] 

jSUMMERTERM 

L A. WORKERS SCHOOI 

Btgint Hic Week of July 191 

PBOBLraiS IN AMBBICAM 

vnth 

MBai Howard LawBea._ A*«rt 

Bss tri»U i s GMaiofs Seat Vpsa Bs^assg' 
BBOISTMb HOW! 
Stt W. Srd St. 


H : t > H ;i>- 


m BOLL 

fl MOSBUITE Bfil&'S 



^r 


6804 SO. CENTRAL A 





P*S« 5-B 


If You Fail io Read THE CAPFOJtNIA IAQLEYoim M#/ Never Knew It Happened 


PUBLIC NOTICES 


KOTIOB OF APftJCATION 

FMsraaBMiT !ro OONIWCT 

A PVBUC DAVrcS 
HAU. CAFE 

Notice is hereby given that ap- 

ication has been made to the 

ard of Municipal Code, lor a 

:mit to conduct a Pabllc Dance 

Hall Cafe at 1811 South Main 

Street, dty of Los Angeles, and 

that the name of the applicant is 

J. w. rcx:kefeller. 

BOABD OF POUCE COMMIS- 
SIONERS 

Of the City of Los Angeles 
By Arthur G. Baraw, Secy. 
(57302) 
4 July 1, 8, 15, 1943 


.% 


SAN DIEGO HEWS 


Mo. 224021 
XOnCE OF BEABUrC OF PEn> 
TION FOR PROBATE OF WHJ. 

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

In the Matter of the Estate of 
Effie Daniels, Deceased. 

Notice Is hereby given that the 
petition of Clarence A. Jones for 
the Probate of Will of Effie Dan- 
iels, Deceased, and for the is- 
suance of Letters Testamentary 
thereon to Petitioners will be 
heard at 9:15 o'clock A. M., on 
July- 23, 1943, at the court room 
of Department 25, of the Su- 
perior Court of the State of 
California, in and lor the 
County of Los Angeles. 

Dated June 29. 1943. 
] J, F. MORONEY, County Clerk 
by H. L. Doyle, Deputy. 
CXAKENCE A JONES 

;129 West Third Street 
, H«8 Angeles, California 

Attorney for Petitioner. 

July 1, 1943 — date 1st pub. 

No. 221701 
NOnCE OF HEARING OF PETl- 
nOH FOR PROBATE OF WILL 

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

In the Matter of the Estate of 
Jannie G. Lyons, Deceased. 

Notice is hereby given that the 
petition of Aldrich Allen for the 
Probate of Will of Jannie G. 
Lyons, Deceased, and the issu- 
ance of Letters thereon to Peti- 
tioner will be heard at 9:15 
o'clock a. m., on July 16, 1943, 
at the court room of Department 
25, of the Superior Court of the 
State of California, in and for 
the County of Los Angeles. 

Dated June 26, 1943. 

J. F. MORONEY, Cpunty Clerk, 
by H. L. Doyle, Deputy. 
MARSHALL DINTON, Jr. 

3429 South Central Avenue 

Los Angeles, California 

Attorney for Petitioner. 

July 1, 1943— date 1st pub. 

NOTICE TO CREDITORS 
Na 223061 

Estate^ of Minnie May Johnson, 
deceased. Notice Is hereby given 
by the undersigned Executrix of 
the Last Will and Testament of 
Mianie May Johnson, deceased, 
to the creditors of, and all per- 
sons having claims against the 
said deceased, to present them 
with the necessary vouchers, 
within six months after the first 
publication of this no^ce, to the 
said Executrix at tn^ office of 
Clarence A. Jones, 129 West Third. 
Street, City of Los Angeles, Coun- 
ty of Los Angeles, State of Call- 
fomia. which said office the un- 
dersigned selects as a place of 
business in all matters connected 
with said estate, or to file them 
with the necessary vouchers-, 
within six months after the first 
publication of this notice, in the 
office of the Clerk of the Superior 
Court of the State of California, 
In and for the County of Los 
Angeles. 

Dated June 18, 1943. 

CATHERINE WALKER, 

Executrix of the Last Will and, 
Testament of said deceased. 
CLARENCE A JONES. 

129 West Third Street, 

Los Angeles, California. 
June 24, '43— date 1st pub. 


E. B, WeAey , 

^The huge mass meeting scheduled by the Citizens 

Committee Against Discrimination did not miss tbe 

mark for on Sunday night, July 4, at Bethel Baptist 

church a capacity house enthusiastically received Rjev. 

Clayton D. Russell, pastor of the People'^ Independent 

Church of Christ and chairman of! the Negro Victory 

Committee of Los Angeles, gufest speaker. 

The meeting opened with sing- « r — ' '-^ — 

ing of the National Negro An- 
them, led by Miss Octavia Paune, 


with Miss Edna Henry at the 
piana , ] 

TkJM mlant* ■p ^o kts «w« 
Mr. DotM K. Buchoium. Palnt- 
•rs" Local 333> AFL; Fxca&c 
CuzTtm, prMidmit of tlw CIO 
CouBcUi B«T. X. T. WoB9, pas- 
tor of tb» ChiiMM Congraga- 
tlonal Cbnrdi; R0t. Cbarll* R. 
Hanqiton. paster of tti* M«xi> 
con FrM Mtthodlst Chnich; 
Robert MontgonMTT of the War 
Moapewor Coinmlwilon; Mrs. 
J. E. Craft pcwidrat of th« Col- 
ored Womon't Civic Loagno. 
Eacn speech was brief and 
pointed. 


PUBLIC NOTICES 


Deafening applause was given 
Rev. Rus^ll upon his introduc- 
tion as principal speaker. 

He dwelt especially upon ra- 
ctel discrimination and its legion 
of accompanying associated, 
which mt^e for the tearing down 
rather th|in the building up of 
the democracy for which the Al- 
lied Natiohs are fighting. He out^ 
Hned the important role the 
Negro has played in defending 
the country of which he is a 
component part. / 

At tho boaclusion of his fere*- 
ftU oddrtas, the aum of 1500 
was osk^ for to be used for 
defstue pnuposes. The response 
to the call was more than gra- 
tUying. The Citizens Conunit- 
tee Against UsCriminotien and 
the Negr9 Vleterr Committee 
of Los Aogeles, of which Rev. 
Russell is chairman, bare 
agreed to work together whole- 
heartedly to check the manr 
injustices against onr race 
which was gnawing at the very 
heartstrings of that DemocracT 
which it is our firm resolve to 
obtain. 

With God; captaining our forces 
j against our" oppressors there can 
be no feillure. 

The enthusiasm did not seem 
to be of the shortlived nature 


Prof./ 

crcL 


^ 


to ASSIST vou w 


HtRmfin 


UWCjWISC OECtfiKMS 


FXXBi Tear qowtton irUl| to 
wben a dtpplB0 «< this feolin*' is 
TOUT full B«BM, bixtbdole «ad eocnei 
plT. send 2$ eeaii is ebta and itomyed 


la tills eelttiBa oal) 
wiA Tvnr oiMStieD, 

For orrrat* n- 

iMTelepe for my *»• 

trolagy Rewiling aad reieri^ by retars a oil my free opimoas 

on any three qnestieaa. Address all eeapiaaieatlens to PieL 


NOTICE TO CREDITORS 
No. 223204 

Estate of LUCY BALLARD, de- 
ceased. 

Notice is hereby given by the 
undersigned, Ben H. Brown, Ad- 
ministrafor of the Estate of Lucy 
Ballard deceased, to the Credi- 
tors of, and all persons having 
claims against the said de- 
ceased, to present them with 
the necessary vouchers within 
six months after the first pub- 
lication of this notice, to the ! but that which is in for real ac 
said Administrator at his office ' compllshment. Resolutions were 
at 137 North Broadway, Los An- read and approved. The singing much! 1 am writing now to get 
geles, California, which said of the Doxo}ogy by the audience \ "»y Double Strength Charm Bag 
office the undersigned selects as and benediction by Rev. Russell which is now due. Thanks again 

dosed this ■memorable meeting. lo^ ^11 you have done. ■ . 


Hsnaaa. tto JUtrelagsr, 
JACK OF ALL TRADES .. J 
BUT MASTEB OF NOUS 

A Job 'half done is no lOb at 
all. To accomplish anything 
worth while, whether it be the 
building of a bisd-house or the 
writing of a book, one nlust be 
thorough. 

It is customary with young 
people who are always in a 
hurry to get through, to leave 
their tasks at that point . . . half 
done. And the good beginning is 
wasted l>ecau6e the job is not 
completed. 

Not only does this apply to 
young people, for grown-ups have 
a tenden^ to let things slide 
. . . or to Just get by. 

It doesn't matter how many 
different things you are inter- 
ested in, or working on . . . com- 
plete one task at a time, thor- 
oughly, and then begin another. 
For it is not how many draw- 
ings, but the character and gen- 
ius of one that makes the thor- 
ough artist ... so it applies to 
all tasks. 


-frr 


id Tlie CSiU loraia EAGLE. 


L. L. Dear Prof. Herman. It 
has been soma time since I wrote 
you but it wasn't b^ause I. had 
forgotten you. Instetta all I have 
to do is look around me to be 
reminded of your wonderful 
work. My home has thanged so 


a place of business in all mat 
ters connected with said estate, 
or to file them with" the neces- 
sary vouchers, within six 
months after the first publica- 
tion of this notice, in the office 
of the Clerk of the Superior 
Court of the State of California 
in and for the County of Los 
Angeles. 

Dated June 17, 1943. 

BEN H. BROWN, 

Public Administrator. 

County of Los Angeles. 

June 24/43 date 1st pub. 


NO'nCE TO CREDrrORS 
No. 223316 

Estate of Anna Belle Jones, 
also known as Annibell Free- 
man, Anna B. Reid, Anna Reid, 
and Anna R. Jones, deceased. 

Notice is hereby given by the 
undersigned Co-Executrixes of 
the Last Will and Testainent of 
Anna Belle Jones, etc., deceased, 
to the Creditors of, and all per- 
sons having claims against the 
said deceased, to present them 
with the necessary vouchers, 
within six months after the first 
publication of this notice, to the 
said Co-Executrfxes at the office 
of Clarence A. 'Jones, 129 West 
Third Street, City of Los Angeles, 
County of Los Angeles, State of 
California, which said office the 
undersigned selects as a place of 
business in all matters connect- 
ed with said estate, or to file 
them with the necessary vouch- 
ers, within six months after the 
first publication of this notice, in 
the office of the Clerk of the Su- 
perior Court of the State of Cali- 
omia, in and for the County of 
Los Angeles. 
Dater June 30, 1943. 

NELLIE SMITH and 
MAYOMAY HALE, 
Co-Executrixes of the Last Will 
and Testament of said de- 
ceased. 
CLARENCE A JONES. 
129 West Third Street, 
Los Angeles, Califonda. 
July 8/43— Date 1st pub. 




You Can't 

Stop BirthJays 

But You Can End 


GRAY HAIR 


.Before Yea Slavt UeUntTev* Older TheN Tee ReeMy Are 



I V 


Yootl lo*« Ac oaianl 
looking, rich color 
laricnse bringt to, 
jonr h«ir, >od b* 
tmtjtd «t timr rrcaly 
aad ctsiljr it gcics on. 
Wos't nb of or wuh 
out. Hot will not tlfcct 
Laxieiue ippUcationt. 




Now joa cm hare the 
pemuneots tad ttjUih 
luirdos that make yon 
look yctn joaoftr. In- 
aist OD LarieoM. known 
aad nacd for 4$ yean. 
Your dealer will refund 
money if yoa'r* sol 
lOOX laiijfied. 


oo»ffBoirs 



ITji-' 


HAIR cotoRme 


li iii rt J « 1 1 1 ■ ton g < wr n i l) i«i / $us 


Rev. Charles Hampton was in 
charge. 

Corp. George H. Wilson is 
home from Camp Carson, Cola, 
on cm emergency furlough, 
owing to the serious iUneis of 
his wife, Mrs. Ruth Wilson. 
721 Logan avenue. 
Elder and Mrs. E. Fagan of 
Weed, are . vacationing in San 
Diego for a week or so. 

Recent guests at the popular 
Simmons Hotel are Ch."P. O. Ru- 
fus Portwig and wife, Ch. P. O. 
Curtis Wheaton and wife, A. S. 
Bridges, Shelton Brooks, com- 
poser of the song hit, "Some of 
These Days," playing at a down- 
town nlte spot; George Penn, 
F-lc, Munsey, Ind.; Boston Bank, 
0-1-c, Oklahoma City, Okla., on 
permanent shore duty, U. S. N.; 
Mr. and Mrs. Selman Parker, Los 
Angeles; Miss Helen Miller, 
Wichita, Kas.; Mrs. Josephine 
Rivers, Marshall, Tex.; Miss Ruby 
Hanna, Miss Rosa Lee Hill, Mr. 
and Mrs. Noble, all of Tucson, 
Ariz.; and Mr. Leslie Hermel, 
prominent contractor, Los An- 
geles. 

Mr. and Mrs. Troy Zollicoffer 
hare returned from an extend- 
ed visit to Denver, Colo. 

Mrs. Domisha Taylor of 
Phoenix. Aris^ is visiting her 
daughter. Mts. George Wilson. 
Miss Liiciile Richards, daugh- 
ter of Mrs. Marie Johnson, be- 
came the bride of Mr. William 
Lewis, St. Louis, Mo., U. X. N^ 
Sunday in Yuma, Ariz. They were 
accompanied by friends. 
BOASTS FIVE SiONS IN SERVICE 
Mr. L. O. Fdrtier, San Diego 
pioneer businesisman, left on a 
vacation trip to visit three of his 
sons stationed iln San Francisco, 
one In that vicliiity and the fifth 
son on a foreign battlefront. 

Mis. Exie Lee Hampton. 
TWCA-USO director. Court 
Street, Son Bernardino, accom- 
panied by her mother-in-law. 
Mrs. Rattle Q. Hampton, and 
little niece. Rosa Lee, motored 
down from that city with Rev. 
Hampton, who went for them 
that they might spend the boU- 
day week-end irith him and 
friends. Rev. Hampton is 
president of tbe Western Bap- 
tist Convention. 
On Wednesday evening Mrs. 
Beulah Brown complimented her 
charming daughter, Juanita, who 
graduated with the June. 1943, 
class of ^an Diegto High School, 
with a lovely dirujer party. 

Fourteen of Jijianita's class- 
mates joined at the beautifully 
appointed table at which the 
class colors of bjue and white 
were carried out, ihe centerpiece 
being blue delphiniums and 
white daisies. \ 

After a most enjoyable feast, 
the girls and boys joined the 
rest of the classmates at the. 
senior prom, whicl^ was held &t 
the Mission Beach ballroom. 

The lovely girls were never 
lovelier in their beautiful gowns 
of pastel hues. ! 

JuoBita receiTe4 many beau- 
tiful gifts, among iwbich was a 
stunning set of qiatebed lug- 
gage from her m^er. 

All ee n g rot ulcrted tbe grad- 
uates present and voted the 
(rrenlBg a memordble event. 
Down Ttor the : occasion of 
Juanlta'B graduation was her 
sister, Mrs. Edress Wasiiington of 
Vallejo, Calif. i ; 

BJKCKrABD PARTrft^ I 

About sixty guests or more en- 
Joyed the delightful backyard 
party hosted by Mr. and Mis. 
Walter McDonald j and young 
daughter, Mary, at their pretty 
bomCi 3060 J street,, Sunday aft- 
e rn o on. Refreshnients were 
served plentifully. 'This affair Is 
becoming an annual entertain- 
ment by the McDonalds and their 
tiicnds. 


L. L. Will I marry the boy I 
have loved since 1939 or the sol- 
dier? 

Ans. A careful analysis of 
your question indicates the fact 
that you will marry the boy you 
have loved so long. That which 
exist for the soldier is admiration 
and friendship but nothing more. 
» <• • 

M. A. U. Why hasn't he. an- 
swered my letters? 

Ans. You will have to learn 
my friend, that a soldier's life is 
not his own. His time is taken up 
in many ways, therefore he is 
unable to write promptly. But 
don't you stop writing, just keep 
your letters rolling, for it means 
so much to him to receive them. 
I do vision your hearing some 


news tin til e next few weeks, 

i • • • 

M. Ni H. What should I do? 

Ans. It appears to mk that 
you a^ iportylng entirely too 
much aboAt this matter, if you 
Just leave natters ride they will 
work them lelves out in due time. 
I would Use to help you, won't 
you write n for a private reply 
at your eai liest convenience. 
' • • , • 

L. L. E. ■ WriU .she break up nay 
happiness? ■ ' ' . 

Ans. My Psycho • Mentalist 
Crystal reveals your present situ- 
ation and the fact that you are 
worriecl abo lit this woman break- 
ing up youi home. But your hus- 
'^band loves you dearly and has 
no intention of letting her come 
between you. Try being a better 
companion :o him, do things he 
likes to do 8 nd go places he likes 
to go and ^is will not happen 
again. 

• • • 

Will I attend I the 
school^l havle in mind? 

Ans. There appears to be pos- 
sibilities of iyour attending the 
school you nave in mind. Your 
application Has already been ac- 
cepted and you will, hear some 
good news in the very near fu- 
ture. 

S ' ' 

E. L. D. 1] read your answers 
every week aind thought I would 
like you to advise me concern- 
ing this matter. I am in love with 


a IVt F. 


Mrs. Mary D. Brlggsl postmas- 
ter, who has had to invoke a 
new system to expedite the pub- 
lic mail, termed the zoning plan, 
and Mr.; Buell A. Thomas Sr., 
president of the Los Ahgeles Al- 
liance, went on the air Thursday 
evening, via the Bronz^ Hour, to 
explain tj|e simplified method of 
this system to the listening au- 
dience. '^ 

Among the dlgnitari?s in the 
crowded audience were Mr. Joe L. 
Oliver, Imperial Assistant Ra- 
baan of the .Shrlners and Alli- 
ance, Committeeman and Mrs. 
Oliver, Assemblyinan ^nd Mrs. 
Augustus F. Hawkins, Mrs. Buell 
A. Thomas Sr., Mrs. L. C. Gatlin, 
teacher of Greenville, T^xas, Mr. 
Jesse Robinson, presidejit of the 

a boy now injthe service, do you f^!LP't"'^Vf '''I ^,f^°"^^ ^'" 
think we wiil every marry? "t"^' ^Jj ^hns Scott, , superm- 


OBTAIN YOUR 2ND 
"A" BOOK NOW 


Southern Califomta motorists 
may obtain appllca^ons for the 
second "A" book starting Satur- 
day, June 26 -at service stations. 
It was announced jrecently by 
Paul B. d'Orr, OPA liationing of- 
ficer for nine Southland counties. 

Arrangements hav^ been com- 
pleted with the petroleum Indus- 
trj to handle the digtributiqn of 
the applications. In iddition ap- 
plications for "D" books for mo- 
torcycles will be avai lable at the 
same time. ' 

To obtain theiecond "A" book, 
get your application blank frotn 
your secvice station; fill it otit 
completely and clearl; r, and mall 
or take it to your local ration 
board with the cover f -om the old 
"A" book, as well is the tire 
inspection record sheet.' • 


Hacienda Village, 1515 East J 03rd Street, public 
war housing project located in the heart bf the South- 
east (Wattf) disi'rict, celebrates its first anniversary 
next Sunday, July 11, with a record of achieviements 
which demonstrate how well democracy | can Work '^iit 
Itotjfie oc(9e its citiizens put their minds to winning the 


ZONING PliAN 
TO SPEED 
U. S. MAIL 


Tliemiay, ^ i If 43 


ALL RACES in^ 



every marry 
Ans. Accoijding to your No- 
dical sign marriage is indicated 
in the next i'ear. It will in all 
probability be to the boy you 
speak of. He loves you dearly 
and is only ^'aiting until such 
a time as he | can make you his 

wife. i 

•i • • 

E. W. Do you think I should 
accept the job offered me last 
week? I . 

^ns. Probing into the matter 
I find that ypu had the oppor- 
tunity to woi'k in a Defense 
plant, making a good wage and 
suggest that y|)u accept this job. 
You can save ^or the future and 
get some of jthose things you 
have always wanted if you do 
take it. 


tendent of Station K and Mrs. 
Scott, Miss Gloria Robertis, assist- 
ing Mr. Thomas at thie piano, 
Mrs. S. C. Bottler and Mr. Titus 
Alexander, local political leader. 


CIVIC flSSOCIflTION COS^MITTEE 
VISIT MONROV m CITY pUNCn. 


By Rev. John A Davis 

Community Baptist Church 

Rev. John A. Davis, JPdstor 

Last Sunday morning a fairly 
good congregation gathered to 
worship In the church. The morn- 
ing message was delivered by the 
Rev. A. M. Featherstone. The 
service was well enjoyed by all. 

At 8 p, m., the devotions were 
conducted by Brother Arthur 
Moore. Communion was- admin- 
istered by the pastor, assisted by 
Rev. Featherstone. 

The pastor, Mrs. Davis and 
Brother Wallace will attend the 
Tri - County Baptist' Assoclatipn 
in 5anta Ana Wednesday and 
Thursday of this week. 


guests. They were entertained 
by Mr. and Mi^. Enge, Mr. and 
Mrs. Barmore knd Mr. and Mrs. 
tSoodwln. 1 


Draft Boards 
Get Ratioii Books 

Be certain that yout ration 
books are turned in to your local 
ration board, if you are! joining 
the armed forces. ; 

All ration books of i drafted 
men— War Ration Book 1, 2 and 
3 — must be dllivered to the local 
board. 

It is a serious violatioii of the 
law, punishable by serious pen- 
alties, for the family of' an In- 
ductee to use his ration books 
for the purchase of riatloned 
commodities after he has en- 
tered the armed services. I 


war,' 

Since the small 184-home de-* 
velopment opened its doors to 
house war workers from plants 
in and around the Watts area, 
872 persons of all races have 
moved in, set up their community 
as a constructive part of the 
surrounding neighborhood, ac- 
cording to Mrs. Faustina Johnson, 
who manages the project for the 
Los Angeles City Housing Au- 
thority and is one of the few 
women in the U. S. holding such 
distinction. 

Actually, the racial composi- 
tion of Hacienda Village Is 58 
per cent Negro; 33 per cent white 
and 9 per cent Mexican. All are 
American citizens engaged in vi- 
tal defense work. 

Of the 872 persons living in this 
war housing community, 522 are 
children. ^" 

Spread out over 17 acres of 
land Hacienda was originally 
planned to house families of low- 
income as a part of the slum 
clearance program of the local 
Housing Authority. 

After Pearl Harbor, like other 
projects started here, it was con- 
verted to house war workers ex- 
clusively, for the duration. 

Its one-story, oMnterey struc- 
tures were erected at a total cost 
Of 8735,680. This figure includes 
land and construction costs. 

There are 794 rooms altogether 
in the living units. Each home 
i has from one to three bedrooms, 
living room, dinette, kitchen, 
bath and toilet. Standard fur- 
nished equipment includes a re- 
frigerator, gas stove, automatic 
water heater . and other modern 
conveniences. ^ 

Rents are based on income and 
apartments are assigned to fam- 
ilies according to their need. For 
instance, if k family required 
three bedrooms, it pays only the 
amount of rent that its income 


J- 




The funeral 


of 


vis will be held 


Baptist Church 
day afternoon, 2 


William Da- 
in the First 


According to estimates, 3.000 
tons of tin will be saved in 1943 
and 5,000 tons in 1944 by reduc- 
Ihg the tin content and adding 
silver to the lead solder of new 
cans being manufactured. 


of Duart, Tues- 
p. m. After sev- 


eral weeks of illness, Mr. Davis 
passed awiy lasjt Saturday about 
9:30 a. m. 


Opening 
Announced 


C o m el Everyone welcome. 


Church of God in Christ 
Rev. C H. Devers. Pastor 

The First Anniversary of th? 
pastor was held last week. 

On Thursday night "Monrovia 
Day" was observed. Solo was 
rendered by Mr. Tobias Couton. 
The principal message was de- 
livered by Rev. C. H. Reeves of 
the Bethel A. M. E. Church. Rev. 
E. C. Walkins of the Shiloh A. 
M. E. Z. Church delivered an- 
other powerful message . 
,Mrs. Pinky Watklns was mis- 
tress of ceremonies. Mrs. Cobbs 
Was in charge of the program. 
Ice cream and cake were served 
in abundance after the program. 


Loads of fun for 
Grand Opening 


young and old. 
of the Wood- 


In addition to the two pairs of 
shoes issued every American sol- 
dier on entering the service, three 
■extra pairs must be available in 
reserve, and two more pairs in 
process of manufacture. ; 


Second Baptii^ Church 
Rev. W. F. Wa^k^, Paster 

Splendid services ^ere enjoyed 
last Sunday, both jfnoming and 
evening. 

There was a new member add- 
ed to the churchi;( The pastor 
preached in the hsomlng and 
communion was adniinistered in 
the evening. .; 


lawn Branch Playground and 
recreation centc, 4260 Wood- 
Tawn Avenue, Sa urday, July 10, 
3 p. m. to 7 p. n^. 

The Health Eiducation Com- 
mittee, Mrs. Geotge A. Beavers, 
Chairman, the Residence Com- 
mittee and the | Business and 
Professional Comiiittee have ar- 
ranged a program which is to 
take place out side. 

There will be competitive 
sports with prizei, games, pro- 
gram in the pati^ and refresh- 
ments. Everyone Uf welcome. 


! Wanted to Buy 
i Real Estate 

$10,000 Cash today. Is what li 
have to Invest. $3500 to $10,000 | 
Cash for any old house In cd- i 
ored district. Need house at once ' 
WA. 221«, ^^'K. 7607, WE. 8973. 1 


will allow, and not •coajcdinf to 
unit size as in privatel^-owned^l 
homes. i ' i v 

^ Model Cemmnalt|r " * I 
One gets a vivid plcturi of how 
Hacienda Village has acquired 
its reputation for modern. Ameri- 
can community living from the 
activities that take plac^ in its 
beautiful Administration Social 
Hall. , , I 

There is a nuiSery sctool 
children between two and five 
accommodates 41 youngsters. 
Rest, recreation, nutritious flieals 
twice a day and training in good 
health habits comprise the daily 
routine in which they delight 

Sand piles, jungle gyms, 
swings and other playground 
equipment for .smaller kids is at 
their disposal for fun and lessons 
in getting along with their! neigh- 
bors. I - 

Christening ceremonies for the 
54 babies born right In the vil- 
lage have been held in the com- 
munity hall. j • 

Under the supervision iof an 
organized recreation group, work 
has been the solution and avoid- 
ance of many problems that 
might have come up through 
the sudden massing of people of 
so many different cultures, rac 
and geographjeal origins. 

Among the fuolrishing organi- 
zations in which whites from Ok- 
lahoma, Negroes from Texas and 
Mexicans from Boyle Heights 
take part with equal enthujsiasm 
are: the First Aid Red Cross 
classse, under Hursel Alexander; 
the Parent Education lecture 
groups, conducted by the^ 96th 
Street P-TA; Saturday movies, 
amateur stage shows, choral en- 
sembles and special holiday pro- 
grams conducted by Mrs. jSusie 
Arter. I 


EAGLE WRITERS, ATTENTION! 

deadline! 








1 if )^ 


, '^-if 


POSITIONS 
OP] 

According to a report recently 


Los Angeles 
Commission, 


Money to Loan 

on 
R^AL ESTATE 

I HONEY CASH TODAY 

^00 to »1,000— Cash as low as 
4?i%. Will loan on equities, 
deeds, contracts, or anything per- 
taining to real estate. WE. 8975, 
. WE. 7607, WA. 2218. 


Last Wednesday >Rev. W. F. 
Watklns, Rev. Johrt A. Davis, 
Mrs. J. H. Mitchell and Mrs. 
D; H. Jackson attended the Mon- 
rovia City Council. They were 
appointed as a Committee from 
the Monrovia Civic Association 
to make some requests concern- 
ing the pool's activities. 

The Council promises to con- 
sider the matter. 


A Stork shower was given last 
Friday evening on behalf of Mrs. 
Eva Wallace at her home, 1115 S. 
Sherman Avenue. Many very val- 
uable presents were received by 
the expectant mother. -, 


On Monday afternoon, at the' 
home of Mr. and Mrs. Colimibns 
Enge, 534 E. Maple Avenue, - a 
lovely garden party was given 
In honor of Mrs. Althea We/My-. 
of Guthrie, Oklahoma. | 

Mr. and Mis. McCoy were ilso 


received from the 

City Civil Service 

Room 11, City Hal , the follow 

ing positions are n )w open, and 

applications may Ite filed. 

Guard; Gardner Caretaker; 
Radia Telegraph Operator, Su- 
pervising Order Librarian; Ass't 
Supervising Order Librarian; 
General Manager Civil Service 
Dept.; Emergency Guard; Gar- 
stge Attendant; Prlicipal Store- 
keeper; Senior Storejkeeper; Sew- 
eir Maintenance Sxibforman; 
Street Maintenance Form an; 
Deck Hand; Ferry Boat Mate; 
Marine Oiler; Electric Pump* 
Plimt Operator; p4bllc Health 
Nurse and Laborer. 


500 PEOPLE 

are loc|klng for homes. Here l« 
your chance to let me know 
where to buy a home FOR 
CASH and I will eell It to you 
on small down payment. 
I rWill Give FREE OF CHARGE 
A;|2S WAR BOND 
If r you will .let me know where 
f can buy any house in this 
district for All Cash. Try your 
landlord or neighbors and see 
who wants to sell, so I can give 
you free THIS «2S WAR BON p. 
Call me personally — 6. H. Stoll. 
WE. 8976 — WA. 8218 


*>.t:_ '^J \^ 


^-^ y^.- 


T B r ¥ O C B NEIGHBOB- 
HOOD lOAIUrY SHOP. Spe- 
cialize in growing iudr. All 
electrical equipment. ...Save 
time. Call AD.-I1S1& Mondays 
and holidays bgr spppiatmeot 


MEN WBNTiD 

Truck Drivers and Helpers 

W« art deias cWalial war work. Win pay lop was*> 
aad fwabh UviBf qaarttrs. Near ye«r work. 

Y CiH at^TlZ COMPTON AVi. 

> ReguUr Work 

>.'', In busiflcis ever 36 years in Les Angeict''- '■>_ 


>. y--. 


ALL AMERICA is confronted with ■ great new deadiT 
line — Victory. It is a deadline which we can't afford 
miss and which we are all a part of. 

To increase our contribution to a victory in the 
face of new government restrictions, it is necessary 
that the EACL£ Adopt new deadline schedule. Without 
their strict enforcement,' it Mill be impossible to con- 
tinue publication under present eonditions. 

, • ; 

NEW DEADLINES: (Effective June 3, 1943)' 
FOR CHURCH NEWS 



r. My S. 1943 



DAT KUSSEB7 opoted at S17 E. 
56th Street 7 un. to 5:30 pan. 
Ages 1 to 9 yean of age. 
Cloced Sundays. r/B/l 


CHZLD8EN. all ages, all races, 
cared tor' 1^ day, week or 
month; nice clean home; good 
caie. AD-5763. r/8/3 


LOOK AT THESE BASGAIN9 ■ 

A lot with 3 hooses, 4 rooms ea., 

. in Boyle Hts. lor sale X>y owner. 

jWiite to .Box "F* 4075 South 

^ Central Ave.. California Eagle 

tOtke. 


Warteo 


WANTED— Mid. age woman for 
maid on Dude Ranch — room k 
board^ salary; also have op- 
portunity to enjoy healthful 
resort. Write Murray's Dude 
RamA. -Box 257. Victorville, 
Calit r.«/l 


WANTED TO KENT-^-Clean, mod- 
em cozy aongle apt, with pri- 
vate bath; not over $30 per 
month. Mrs. Dellk O. Adams, 
3ox 1634, Station^ D,- Los An- 
geles 7, Calif. r8/A 

WANTED— Drivers with chauf- 
feur Ucense to make deliveries 
with our small truck in Los 
Angeles and vicinity. Good 
wages. Apply 1854 West Wash- 
ington Blvd. r/8/2 

VALET WANTED— Middle age, 
sober, good pay. Call CE. 24228. 


FOR SALE— 2-cfaair barber sUbp: 
good location for colored shop; 
best oOa takes it, 505 Gladys 
Ave. t/8/2 


FOR SALE— By individual, good 
furniture. Apply 52512 S Cen- 
tral Ave. r/8/1 


FOR SALE— Good investmoit. 
Busine^ residential and in- 
come property, by ownCT. 5212 
S. Central Ave. r/8/1 


FOR SALE— Chido, Red. Started, 
week and older, 2Se u^ Pal- 
lets, 38c up. 532 West 58th 


MA TERN ITT 

cBiTiAi^ imnm mbmcal 

AUkVt S. Central Ave. 

^ ^ L. W. BtiUUi DB. 8. B. BAlOSUr 

AD>7$63 —24 HomM- Kite WE«161 


Street 


rAO/4 


CASH for old B«tf Spr<n««. Mat- 
trcsMs, Rag*, and what hav* y««. 
This i< en* way ta^aty witi tha 
war. 

MUTUa KNERT STOtIS 

4V7S S. Central Ava. CE. ItTTS 

Ya* Wa Pick Up. 


WANTED— Maids or housemen? 
good hours, good pay, steady, 
part time, or all day. Call in 
person or phone housekeeper. 

EX. 4161. r/10/4 

WANTED— Barber to operate 2- 
chair shop on Commission. 
Sleeping quarters in connec- 
tion. CE-28284. ran 

WANTED— Girls, for office work, 
school girls preferred, full or 
part time. Call AD. 1-3244. 

r/X-2 

FOB BEMT 

FOR RENT— Large, lovely fur, 

room, gentleman. Call Sunday 

or after 5 pjn. week da>-s. 

. .PA-5078. r 8/1 

FOR RENT — Fur. room adjoining 
bath for Christian couple, or 2 j 
men friends; defense workers t 
desired. No liquor or night j 
workers: eonv. to Red and Yel- i 
' low cars. CE-26456. r 8/1 

FOR RENT— 3 lovely fur. rooms, 
men only.' Defense workers 
preferred, later will i give ineals. i 
RI. 3632. r/1/1 ' 

mm ■■ - \ . ) i , ■ i 

FOB SALE 

FOR SALE— 5 rooms, 2 bedrooms, 
clean and good condition; nic;e i 
yard, 1-room house (rear). { 
Price $5,000; S2jOOO down, bal- i 

. ance terms. CE-29$46, 678 E. I 
43rd Street. r 8/1 


Wanted: 

4 Dependable WaUcfs to wwk 
for good salary and canmis- 
■kM at PACIFIC COAST 
'^UB, $3» BL OOMB Blvd.. 
Loac Beach, f^MtU. Afply from 
19 ajn. to 12 mmw aiqr (*qr) 
time. 

B. B. DBCcrr 
HEAD WAITEB 


W* 
1 


fANTEO TO MIY 
TKVST DEBDS 

$50 Free Bonus, on any small 
Trust Deed we buy. $10,000 
Cash, is what I have to buy 1st 
and 2nd Trust Deeds ^lU price 
paid for smaD first. a,so agree 
ments for sale. WA. 22ia WE. 
7607, WE. 8973. 


NOW OPEN 

MLtual 9563 

Furnished Rooms tor Working 
People 

NEW NEVADA HOTB. 

THIRTY CLEAN ROOMS 

By Day or Week for 

Reservations 

U. S. Service Men Welcome 

Major Bowies, Manager 
118 So, Garey St, Los Angeles 


FOR SALE 

4 Rm. House $S,MM — $5M 

down. 
C-rooms, S4.MM — Sl,tM down. 
6-mi. mod. Vacant. Beady for 

ooenpsBcy; $13M dowB. 
89 Acres (farm) Mod. eqoip- 

meat. Alfalfa, phiekens. 

cows, rabbit proof fenefaig 

32 ft. Wdl 7 ft. $750tt. terms. 

WM. A. DICXINSON 
REALTY CO. 

Licensed Real Estate Broker 

I4fi8 WEST STTH PLACE 

BO-98n 


BEPfllB YOUB HOUSE 


H if Patriotic t9 pUcc yi 

No KStnctlOBS IMI 


ia itvabk eoiidWoa. 

or 


I«s.*', • 


CHECK YOUR NEEDS! 


NO MONEY 
DOWN i 

• OOXCBETE WOBE 

• SrCCCO WOKK 
•PLASmiNC^h .. 

- •-FLOOBIN6' I J |.. 

- .•, BOORNG 


MONTHLY 
PAYMENTS 
LOW AS 


500 


•f 


• PAINTING 

• DBCOBATING 

• SCBBKNS 

• SIDING 

• GENZBAL BEPAIBS 



do a Minpkti [o b C o a r « 


. ^i^nwr«E TVTiiioaks 1056 

HOME OWNERS SERVICE CORP. 

INPBOTEatKNlf SPEOAUSTS 
»ADWAY j L08 AN<»LBB 

Sosther^ 


Soirice TknMiat 


CaBfond* 


J 


i - 

I- 


and Seir Guns and Rrfles 

I t,aiS«sf Sdection Available 

Quicks Li|»eral 



On AH Collateral 


• JEWBLBY 

• BAM08 

• rCBS 

• LCGGAGE 

• TOOUB 

• CAMEBAS 

CRO 



• SHOT GVNS * 

• BIFUBST 

I • SEWINGi BIAdkllNES 
\ • BMCntiC MOTOBS 
1 • CLOTHgrG 
'I • SPOBXCfG GOOIMB, MU. 



) 


12SEA$TFiFm 

r.WE OCCUPY THREE 


LOAN CO. 

SntEET 


¥n BtfLor 



i, 




lOR 





^2,00 DOWN, 3 units, 4/4/3 rwHaa kmk. 
3747 St. Andrews Place. 

,000 Obnbr, 7 msM front hoMC :' ISt E^ 
35lli Si; ^sfle Apt., 8 garages. 


U 


91S00 DOim, i\i acres. Wmowlvook Are. 
9204.00. S imits an<^ plenty 


sf space fo r chi d/ens. 
#450 PER MONTH teeonM on this rasdk 

One acre, 6 nnits, nr. Doln|^ Air F1^. 
Large Kve stodc on the premises to stjurt 
witli; tlSOO down. Pay n s cnl s arnaiged. 

Many Other Good Bmf, ' 

Clarence Eniiis 


AD. 1^2497 




j You leave too early, 

I And return too late % 

I FROM YOUR WORK 

i Your bills become overdue 

'' Your Savings Account neglected 

I I will be glad to attend to 

; Your business for you, 

\ Secure and protect yoiir credit. 

Call 

IVAN AUSTIN, Notary Public 

■ V^^Vvv Rt9#4IBa^^VW ^^^^^H^^^pB^^PV 

AD. 9032 2S34 S. Cairtral 


Ava. 



adTlse, that I will 

for any 

by mn. VlrciHia 

B. f^niliilpl 


WANTiD 

_ yia slris, 

Stt.»iaB|M per week. Wirft- 
reas sad ctil for taelory week, 
$4 and »per day. AB type tt 
Jaks apsni «'^»f BB. 45Zft 
BayaBj^jbn p to jn w nt Agenty 
^ 1714 if. ielterson Btw|. 



ISSN; |lMt down.. 

ttvm', IM78; |iM 


Brame, S ear (ars(e, 
5txl45; ISSM; |8M 


frame; |5XS«. flTM 


INOO^ HMPEBTT 


• C-n 


• «-] 


B8anBs.|sfnceo. fOMJillin of 
f oar f^dly flat. dooMe ba» 
Calow. 3 aidta ever raraaes. 
«12.7M;|$S7M doini. 

• 3 hoosis on a lot $41M; 
llOMd^wB. 

• S BBlts^ |4aaa; SIMO down. 

H AS E 

REALTY COMPANY 

Uas Wfst Jefferson Blvd. 
Ba 9M» ^ Phone PA. 75« 

\ . 


For' PEKMANEI<^ mi. 
HON— Uniform f mndah^d 
by Conipany, cau 
worldag coadMo^ ._. 
$100!00 per msMi with 
merit inercaaes; 10 tk 40 
yean of a^ hi|^ 

■ ^^ •'■ I 

liifiitcd Air Lines 

'Ml' West Ml^;gM, Laji ''^"H" 



AFTER THE WAR 

WILL YOUR 
JOi tE SECURE? 

Wsek la an sasenlia) 

steadjr 

aadajok after 

rotrats M H ' 

SANITAIY MPT. OfttAlpM 

'" *** rate, fuS 

weekly. t»f 
after flra^ ireik jtf 
toaltfy. . f 1 . 

APPLY t ta «. ar a •■ 4 ! 

VAN DE KAMP^ 
rAKERIES 

Plant: 2t3e Flatchar Oriva ; 
at San r%man4% Haa^ 
Pbana ALbany tlTI j 

•r ; • 

Downtown ■mpiaymant Offtaa 
t14 Sarfltld Btdg. 
Ml a HiH 



SPRING SALE 


BIG 
Us«d 

We aeO Used 
Shoes. Lades' 
Blen's Work Clethes. A peony 
postard will brine "** ^'^ 
Caealoss to yoo. 
MODEBN BABGACr BOUSE 
2371 Bflith Ave.. Dept.. C 
New Terfc. N. T. 


FOR SALE 


3 UNIT STUCCO. 3 mi». each. Incomer f 102.30, for 
only SIOOO down. 

, ■ ^■ 
3-UNTT 4-FIat Stiicco, 4 rms. each and 7 rm. frame 

bouse; income SI 70 per month; $3000 down. 

FOR S800 DOWN you can move in tliu| lovely 3 rm. 
Itouse now. Side dr., gar., 618 E. 38th St. ; 

BEAUTtfULv 7.rm. house, hdw. floo^ tile feat., only 
SIOOO down. 

3-UNIT frame; income S75 per month, W. side, tlSOO 
down. \ 

LOVEJLY 6 rm. house, hdw, firs., tile feat., SIOOO 
downs 4462 Mettlcr. Please den't disturb tmants. 

flrthiii H. Wikm 

REAL ESTATE 


1039 E. Jefferson Blvd., at CentrpI Ave. 
AIV12061. [ 


FOR SALE 


5-RMi newlr renovated, on good street. East of Long 

Beach, S700 down. 

\ ■ y . 

4-FAAfILY fhrt, west of McKinley, imrth of Vemoo, 

iaciNBe fllS, only $1300 down. 

I ■ .: - ■: ■ ■ ■ "Mi 

DUPLJEX STUCCO, West of McKinley, $7000; $2000 
down. 


DUPUiX and a doaUe on Adams BKd^ West of Grif. 
ntl^ $7500, $1500 down. 


VACAIVT LOTS West ot Central, $600 


■'■r 


S, 


■■'-4'^" 


B. 


r'.n-r-".' !* 


j 


CE. MTSa—Notary PubKr 


Move In jToday 


TR 


TAKES 
JST DEED 


Balance 

payments. 

Place. 


s m ai 1 1 monthlv 
1661 E. 40th 



00 


TAKES DEED 

Bataoc^B small monthly 
i p ay meats. 

754 t ISth Street 
IW Stanford 

WA. 2^18— WE. 7607 

JTE. 897S 


FOR SALE 

SACRIFICE 


(2) 5 BooDM sfoucfH ^rest 
of Mate Street W9»M *- 
$15a9.M Down. 


5 Boom Frame on 

Lot 5«Ki75 ft. 9ssm.m m t 

Down. 

S Boom Frame, aear Mate 
Street, $4SSaLM — $125«lM 
I>owh. 

8 Boom Frame on Newtoa 
Street, l325aM-««aM« Down. 

4 UnH Coarts Staceo, West- 
side, |»aa> j a $Sm » M Down. 

Wa Sacura B«rth Cartificataa A 
tncoma Tax Sarvica 

H. A. HOWARD 

JIEAL BTATE IROKS 
& GENBUL INSURANCE 

NOTABY PUBUC 
LDAIfS • SALES • BENTALS 

32M Soo«i Central At*. 

Ofliee ADams 85M 

Bes. Aihuns <544 



A'^SKn WILL YOU OWN A 
HOME FBEE FlIOM DEBT 


FVty jfonr percent of the 
people Who reach the ace 
of sixtgr years are d^aead- 
ent on ^beir ekUdren. flieir 
friends jor a charitable in- 
stitHtioil. An avMage of one 
hondredj men at the a^e of 
twentjy five shows that 
wben tijose who remain 
have reached the age Of 
tixty-flvie, five will be work- 
ins aa^ Hvlni: on- their 
earnings- Four will he well 
te do jand one win be 
weaJttiy] 

Cyele4 of depression as- 
eaQy wtee oat vast amonnta 
a< tevasteienta te stocks, 
bonds apd other secarities. 
We an jknow of instances 
where the home is the only 
remaiaUc fomidattpn for 
fetnre aa writ as present 
safety. [ . - 

A crcat pKcentafe of 
people have aslhln^' ito 
show, f«r a Hfe time of 
work o(ber than a 
free and dear. With 
they can flnish t heir Ufa te 
happiness throngk iiaiialh 
sMe aid from former do- 
wit h oat their 
eontftlon wooM 
be very 


B^ Jnal a t^seremark^ 
ferns* dstaf. 

iaILIIawhatr 



t .. »' : ' 




GITTi^ 


WCK 9Hk wUmKf BsmpS'.:,,-!' v 
feM» Itl* wttikoot a Iw ia ' 
MO PA. 151« or PA. M7« 


' ', P i w iiiii anam ky nba um 

KS *J& Mna CB. MMS 
an. ante. MM a^atai ShiS. 


S-room lumse^ SUfMat 
it. 


FOR SALE-A BARGAIN 


S-IMt Apartmeni; 4 nait stneeo, 4 
i; S naMs ffemne, t rooms end 
streM. S saraces. |8SM; trnta^tttSM. 


C CnBa, Frame Apartment laeeaae, SUM* per nm 
Sale pries, ISTsKM; down payment. flMM*; 


«, 4 and S 

S and • : 
flMMt; $3&«li 



an ana hit Income, $M.M p 
^^raent IIMMO; H&M 

, a rooBK faraished. Sale price, 

•-Basm Hense, west ef Cemral, ftee bny. Mes fMSfclB 
Terma. UNMt; ISM* par m^; cash, f2C5«.M. T^ 

*-Baom Wenaa, fS,IMLM, dmrn, |5MlM: $ttM par Mb 
B.41S* — 




M, 
mmitiL 


Hh. Can rot tVmM 
waat a( Cs^nL IMMJ*; 


4 garacea, weat al Central, 

a ~ 


SBJt 


S-Boom down, troora apstafaw, 4-roem rear. tiMfMi 
down, $lM^Mi 


S-Boom. East of Central Areni 
la* a .M J 


tijttL 


Cooper 


REAL ESTATE BROKER 
Ante and Fire Tnsaranf* • Bloney to Loan on Baal '. 

1411 East WaslHBftea Mrd. • PImmm RI4JI23 

SALBSBtAN: MBS. OLUE L BING, BL 4*4 


^ 


$ LOANS $ 

tOU ABB ALWAYS WELCOBfE AT THE 

• aU>IADUN LOAN OFFICE 

WrLMir«rMlS'eBET«ySSr I 
Oeiluas & Jewelry Our Specialty • 2M L 5«l^ St 


Caah for Toar P r op erly 


ADanm »4W 


ISoUry Public 


AOarai 


NORMAN W. JOHNSON 

BEAL ESTATE IN^'ESTMEirrS 

e i ' 

Loans - Re|its • Sales • Exchanges { 

iProp*rty Management | 

Small Down Payments 
523 East Vernon Avenue Los Angeles, ^UH 


MONEY MONEY MON^ 

3-DAYS SERVICE 

'500 TO «8,000 

TO LOAN 

WflLTEE L GOBDON CO. 


4065 S. Central Ave. 


AD. 3193 


FOR 
SALE 



Six («) Raom hoosa la 
hwrt and fmr (4) ReoM 
la r«ar and if s raadf far 
ocean aacy. H a r i w eod^ 
Hoots. Fol pfka, $5,250,^ 
wM i«rt $2,000 Down. 
iai. $S0 a m. Oaa r praf- 

oa 41st St V yoaj aaa Jl 

yoo wM ^ tt. I 

M Uaite sa Trinity St— SkMee 
fine shape. FnB pifee HMM, wtth 
month. lat S% on the bataace. Income is $41* per 
Plaee to Bva and teeonw for OU. U yon see ttis barsalni ; 
win boy It ' I 

New and nk» staeea two (t) stann en Ceartral Ave. Cteedfm 
aay Und af fcaslatM Larse and roemy. La^a hack paM. 
Fan pilee is IS7M wHh flUk dowB^ batenee is <Bt p«r4 
lat is «% per aMHiB m phe baianea. In Ika 
theArenna. , i.. 

very rood Ma an SSdi St, aerom Avalsn. FaB 
nam, wvk ttkr eSm^ kahmee $sa ^ _^ 

$4M ap to mt wM ttt Bava. bahmee «I5 peri 

toBiB^ Gaa4 
J;ira iHHi BMMgr as'linpertr-iiata «r M 

/i^MornkWAa, 9AMA0M r 



faftM 


If You fan to Read THp CAUFOINIA I AGLI You May Never .Know ti Happeftld' 


TMsi/m^tM 


hi 


•• I 






'r 


SidewalK 

twitinued from Page 1-A) 
nted being sandwiched be- 
tween two young Negro ;lads. 

She screamed for the Conductor I yejt no transaction by the "aux- 
to stop the car and let her off. ili^" is OK until the Negro 
A window washer (white) | vvOrker checks it with the gen- 
. .. „u-j ^^^j headquarters. 


yarders 
TlJlm-^ 


ters of^tlM B«Unmolc«n Union 
ymn told that tMy most e^oM 
to ttw Eoittld* 'Ttpgio" offic*. 

All hiring of Negroes is sup- 
posed ' to be done at this -office. 


carrying pail and brush, pushed 
a young Negro off the running 
board and there were some 
words. 

The young white conductor 
militantly defended his Negro 
passenger, fnformlng the offend- 
ing pail-carner that he had no 


■^hus colored workers are 
foiiced to make two trips from 
San Pedro to the Eastside in 
order to do business with their 
union. . 

Furthermore, they are barred 
from all membership meetings 



FilfiiQS otiiiroininent real ,ea- 

tate oroker Nonnan W. Johnson, 
gave 'him a great senSatt at a 
party! last Friday eyeWng. Gifts 

congratulations and best wishes 
were jextendedtall^. Johnson by 
all <^i his extended vacation, 
which will carry him to the great 
Northjwest and into Kansas, Mis- 
souri,^^ District of Columbia, Bal- 
timore, Maryland, ' then to New 
York ! where he will spend the 


DETROIT RIOT 





right to push people around wHh ^^ ^^^ Boilermakers. They can 

his equipment. The man threat- , ^^^ ^^^^ j„ Boilermakers' 

ened to report the just conductor ^j^jj^,„ ,^^ ^^„„^,j ^,^1 ^^ j^,. 

end^^?ha° ^° ^''^^ mulating any of the policies of 

In the midst of the argument, 
a voice rose clear and resonant 


! the Boilermakers. 

They are privileged only to 


from the front of the car and 
the sad tones of the "St. Louis 
Blues" permeated the whole 
Bcene. 

... I 

This condition, humorous and I 
t>ictttresque as it was in the ; 
above case, is brought about be- | 
cause <rf the lack of adequate j 

car service and facilities in this 
section. The congestion is shock- 
ing and dangerous and nowhere 
so severe as on Central avenue. 
To all complaints of bad serv- 
ice,^ the Los Angeles Railway 


pay their dues across a Jim- 

Cnjw window at 41st place and 

Main Streets. 

WORKERS DONT GO 

FOR THIS AT ALLV 

Negro workers and thous- 
ands of white STmpotbizers 
in the raids don't go for this 
at aUI 

They axe making the ships 
tbot will fight in a war for 
freedom and they know that 
freedom doesn't come wrapped 
up in Jim-Ciow porcels. 



"""'^^ere'Ts a w'Tn ^dTc an^TthS'S^ak^ers'^y^rds ^ greater amount of time with his 
, . . "There is a war on and wc ,i_,^„ ^,,.„rf ,v,,«^ ^=i,.. mother. 


are short of help.' 


have already stated that main- 


Mr. Johnson's oflJre is located 


YPt hiindrwls of oualified ' tenance of the Jim-Crow policy 
w.^ J).rwwnnlrf he P-C t^wot^ndsyprodud the Security First National 

SdThed^s war pfcked^ raff e destroys national unity in the Bank Building, at .523 East Ver- 
aid the city's war- packed traliic .' ^^^ avenue. Mr. Johnson, with I 

inuddle. just as they have >n " . _ the cooperation of the Golden! 

Detroit and New York and other NO UPGRADING , ^^^^ ^^ ^^ ^.^ , 

cities. But, no matter how com- ; A direct threat to efficiency of return, put forth a plan to break I 
peteiit, the Los Angeles Railway war production is the fact that ^ ^^^^ segregation West of Broad- i 
Company refuses to hire ^e- the Boilermakers union execu-|^.ay in order to open up a large I 
groes. Our boys may sh»ot down i tives have refused upgrading to i gj-ea for Negroes now denied to ' 
Messwschmidts, but they are not Negro workers, keeping them in them. 
quite' up to driving trolley cars low-efficiency jobs where their 
fM the Los Angeles Railway j full skill is not utilized in the 


company. 

Following a concerted cam- 
paign by Negro organizations, 
the company once trained two 
Negroes as conductors. But a 
quick, company-uispired strike, 
Involving a handful of white 
workers, was called in protest 
against Negro employment. The 
company fell over itself declar- 
ing that it was helpless in the 


war of production. 

NO DUES WILL BE PAYED 
Scores of Negro workers re- 
fused to cross the picket line 
wliich flanked the Jim-Crow 
headquarters Tuesday. In al- 
most every case workers who 
bad not olready pledged non- 
payment of dues Jumped a- 
board the bandwagon. 
Those who entered the office., 


Dr. Hayes 
Will Speak 

Dr. Anita Hayes Kelley of New 
York and Chicago, a national 
lecturer and authority on health 
and nutrition, will be the guest 
speaker at a "WOMAN'S ONLY" 
Service at the Emmanuel Church 


face of this demand and would did so requesting transfers and 
be forced to discontinue employ- i information. Precious little cur- 
ment of the Negro workers. j renc>' flowed into the Boiler- 

I wonder what would have makers Jim-Crow coffers. Retali- 
been the company's reaction if ation for non-payment of dues 
tMe grossly underpaid railroad came to William- Smith, 255'j 
workers had been striking for ' East 43rd Street, Thursday, when 
higher wages. Would Hiat great I the Boilermakers took his job, 
firm have found itself "helples.«" : refusing to grant him even an 
before these demands? Or would , availabilitv slip. The Shioyard 
there have been gusty speeches ' Workers Committee For Equal 
about the unpatriotism of work Participation has taken his case 
stODpages. Can you picture the i andv/ill fight it through, 
indignant headlines of the Los ' FIGHT IN YARDS 
Angeles Times? j Tony Durham, Negro, shipyard 

The Negro people turned to the , workers, broke the jaw of a 
Fair Emplo}-ment Practice Com- I white worker in the yards last 
mittee. to the War Manpower week following an altercation 


Commission and even to corp- 
pany heads, pointing out that 
the continued appeasement of 


during which he was called a 
"g-m. n--g." The circumstances 
of the fight, the extreme provo- 


race prejudice impedes the war i cation to which Durham was 


effort. Nothing has been done 
The company still displays 
big Help Wanted signs. The 
signs say "Be Patriotic! Work 
for the Los Angeles Railway 
Co.1" 

NAACP 
Climaxes 
Drire Sunday 



(Continued from Page 1-AT 
gan to make daggers and otber 
weapons out of tool steeL <- 

7. The introduction and i>an- 
age of legislation to make vio- 
lence irgainst members of the 
armed forces and violence to 
prevent minority ^ups frbm 
performing war work a fede^ 
offense 

8. It was asked too that Navy 
Department orders regarding the 
conduct of sailors at the BeUe 
Isle training station be enforced 
and that an investigation pt 
these sailors' participation in the 
riots be made, 

The release by the Federal 
Government of buildina^ mater- 
ial for the construction m houses 
for workers in defense areas was 
also urged. 

IJinally the NAACP charged 
that the failure of the War Man- 
power Commission to prohibit 
recruitment of workers else- 
where before all available local 
labor had beeir utilized resulted 
in an enormous and increasing 
strain on housing facilities in 
Detroit and led to, in part, the 
creation of conditions culmina- 
ting in rioting. 

The NAACP told the President 
that it was gratified by the' re- 
port that the Department of Jus- 
tice has summoned all United 
States attorneys to meet in Phil- 
adelphia this week to discuss 
the obligation and duty of each 
of them to preserve civil rights 
of American citizens. The NAA 
CP suggested that the federal 
government through the Depart- 
ment of Justice, weed out from 
federal, city and state police 
forces all members of the Ku 
Klux Klan, the Nazi Bund and 
the Black Legion or any other 
anti-minority and anti-Ameri- 
can organization. 

Vigorous support of FEPC was 
asked of the President and 
greater use of the radio, press 
and moving picture by the OWI 
ii. the dissimination of inform- 
ation that will create a 
understanding between whites 
and Negroes. 

The NAACP expressed amaze- 
ment at the silence of the Presi- 
dent who as far as printed stoi^ 
ies reveal did not mention the 
rioi during his pregs conference 
this week. The mokt charitable 
explanation of the President's 
behavior, - the NAACP said, is 
that he was waiting Until he 
had gotten his appropriation bill 
thru the southern anti-new deal 



itinued tcom Page 1-A^ 
deplorikig the fact that moat of 
the the total dead were Negroes 
■who nad lieen fatally shot by 
local policemen. ^ 

of AmMleoB dti- 
wall OS mMnben of 
oeuBtriea, will load 
nivtmr Mr. Lorott 
"and boUoTO that on- 
foreai^nt of law and order by 
tho I^otrolt poUco doportmont 
Is B^t adminisjkorod inpar- 
tiallyr 

A ejnuiderable pboso of tho 
SotardoT' JuBO 2S, oxocuUto 
aMSioja of tho NAACP wot do- 
Totodi to conslderatioB of foe- 
texs causing the roeont liet and 
those jimportont for tbo proron- 
tioB (jf futuxo moM rodol dls- 
turbaitees of that uagaitude. 
MATOlfS GESTUBE 

Somewhat 'on the spot" with 
Detroitjsrs for his tardy response 
to the: emergency state of af- 
fairs aher the first rioting broke 
out hei'e, Mayor Edward J. Jef- 
fries niade a gesture toward as- 
suaging irate citizens when he 
appointed an interracial commit- 
tee to plan against further race 
riots, "fhe committee comprises 
six whi)te and six colored citizens. 
It met Monday for the first time. 
The cl^airman, Fred M. Butzel, 
and ReV- George Baber agreed to 
submit! a definite program for 
future ^ction. ^/Ouie Martin and 
Fred Shaeffer were appointed to 
confer With inilitary authorities, 
requesttig the substitution of col- 
ored trpops for white troops in 
colored : districts. 


Order Mysilc 

Hold Special SejisioB 

Sibii^ay. June! 26th, Egyptian 
temple No. 5, Ardent Egyptian 
Arabic Order «^f jthe - Mystic 
Shrine of the Oasis 'of Eos An- 
gel'es, lif a special* session, initi- 
ated 56 novices iof the ^Victory 
Gass" of 1943. 1 

Nobel William iTatum, 32, Po- 
tenUte, assisted by Noble W. S. 
Cohn, chairman of initiation and_ 
a past master in the design and' 


m 


-^^z-fni^- 




APPEAL FOR 
HOUSING FOR 
DEFENSE WOMEN 


Xable WlUlamjitnm, Potentate i 
Eevergi<L'«r K. Cook — pro- | 
ICTeAfv^~pa«tor of Los Vcgras, 
who revealed plans of new I 

church. ! 

building of the most unique par- 
aphernalia necpssao' <f> make 
tried and true Masons Into true j 
sons of the desert,^ had every- j 
thing in readiness. 

Noble J. Burton, captain of : 
Egyptian Tcmple|s patrol, and 
his company, saw to it that all 
met at the fountain. j 

Past Potentate, Noble Bernard 
L. Dillingham, chairman of re- 
freshments, and Noble Mathew 
Busby, official chef, who caters ! 
to the delicate tastes of the No- 
bility, outdid himself by exercis- I 
ing more skill than ever before. 


Accuse 

Mael^isfs 

Of'$taliiiig' 


(Qcmtintied from Page 1-A) 
the war dEfort which it •erves. 

Full tepct of the workers' state- 
ment follows: 

Lockheed-Vega and Bouglas 
Employees: 

*Tbo iBtomotional Aaaeda' 
tiea of Moehlnlata, Local 727, 
Inltiatod a roforondum somo 
months ago. This roforondua, 
Was to •trlko out tbo daoso ro- 
■trlctlag Nogroot from mom- 
borstalp ia tbo Uaion. For somo 
monttas, this roforoDdum baa 
\t—n easily floatiag olong. 
WbonoTor tho ehairmaa. Her- 
bert Word, of the Yea-Yoto 
Committoo inquired about tbo 
progress of the referoildum or 
tbo admittance of Negroes into 
tbo Union, he wos told that 
Local 727 had done all that it 
eould possibly do. Local 727 
has mado no oflort to set up a 
Joint committoo which was 
■uggottod br tbo Toa-Voto 
Committee to further tbo rof- 
erendum. Not one article has 
c^peored in the newspopei of 
Local 727. 

"Every resolution concerning 
the referendum sent to the Dis- 
trict Council has been tabled. 

"Does ' this show a gonuino 
interest in the reieiendum? 
Does it Show a genuine inter- 
est in tbo admittance of tbo 
Negro into the Union? Tbo 
Yeo-VotO Committee believes 
that Local 727 of tbo LA.M. 
is sidestepping the issue; that 
they are playing for time, un- 
til the war i> over and the 
Negro con bo eliminated from 
industry controlled by the I. 
A. M. 

"This must not happen. We. 
the Negro aircraft workers of 
Lockheed-Vega and Douglas 
must awaken to the plans of the 



An uijgent appeal for help in ^ 

better {housing! girls and women in the ;x\venty-one loaves of bread were t Fascist element of their union j performed by a trainee'and 


NEW TORK.,— Tlennlnr-tB' 
Oriental Exduilon acts si 
"gross iluul< to the pdnew pef I 
pie," Representative iClare Booftlitf I 
Luce (R.) Ct, tonigl^ urged their | 
repeal "to promote ^)etter under- j 
standing l)etween oiuselvea and] 
the Chinese nation." 

"Anti-Chinese lavn put upon I 
our statute books many years I 
ago by Congress B«em to havcl 
anticipated and given approval! 
to the whole Hitler doctrine of | 
race theology," the blond leg- 
islator said in an address at 
forum of the Institute of 
and Sciences at Columbia 
versity. 

Asks Onota STStom 
Repeal of the eitclusion acts I 
will be sought during the next 
session of Congress, she said, 
with Chinese l>eing put un3er | 
the quota system. 

"That quota would allow an 
entry of exactly 105 Chinese a | 
year, hardly a threat to Ameri- 
can labor markets, the American 
way of life or even our so-called 
white civilization," she com- 
mented. 

"Until thi* insult; this gross 1 
insult to the Chinese people, is 
wiped from our statute books, 
Americans can hardly claim to 
be fighting for and with the Chi- 
n c s e for freedom pnd human 
dignify. We must translate oi 
high-sounding words into deej_ 
now: military aid to China and 
I. A. M. We must hold our places j the moral aid, the wiping of this 
in aircraft. The committee be- stigma of exclusioii from the 
lieves that there are many mem- Chinese, are two immediste and 
bers of the I. A. M. who favor the urgent steps we must take." 

admittance of Negroes into the \ — 1 

Union. , A worker at a California air- 

We believe that \\ hite people ' craft plant has worked out a m»- 
of this union are against the i chine operation which can be 


war emergency comes fronr"Car-- consumed: 84 pounds of the most 
melita '^'hite and Celestine delicious ham ever to reach the 
Smith, ebfccutive members of the | mouth of a Shriner was served; 
Commit<ee on Personal Service _ 20 pounds of slaw, seasoned to 
and Counseling. ^ [the taste of the most discrimi- 

1 If yoi^ know of an (jxtra bed- [nating; one-half barrel of cold 
room inj a good home w' h i c h i beer and four gallons of punch 


who wonW discriminate against ; triples output. 

a minority. We believe this be- ' 

1 cause various groups have ini- 
I tiated resolutions for a joint com- 


could bf registered with the \'. 
W. C. A.j please telephone today, 
ADams 5565 and leave your 
name, address, telephone number 

and advice as to the best time 

and republican "'bloc' in"view''of | °' '^^^ ^9 E^t in touch with >x)u. 
the needs of OWI, FSA, NYA and 


: completed the feast. 

! At about 6 a.m., Noble Joe L. 
Oliver, Imperial A.ssistant Rabin, 
! proclaimed all 56 to be full 
[ fledged Shriners. 

The soreness experienced from 


I 


subjected, was taken into ac- 
count by the Calship company 
police, who refused to recom- ' 
mend his dismissal. 

Negro and white shipyard 
workers point out that the 
Boilermakers jim-crow policy 
aids in maintaining rodal lis 
sures which frequently moni- 
fest themselves in such ind 
dents. 
Some white workers are said 
to have gotten up a petition 
^ against Durham, but a number 
IContinued from Page lA) ' ^ 

leadersof the meinbership gath- Iman, who has been emoloyed happier I'ivlng. 'spiendiTmilsic 
ering effort Sunday and final , for 18 months at this plant. vvill be furnished by the Ladies 

tabulation of monies raised will aSK FEPC REVIEW Trio of the Church and other out- 

be made. „ ,^ ^ _ Shipyard workers are a-'king standing lady musicians. 

Rev. Russell said today, "The , immediate investigation of the ; Come and hear why you are 
support which Negro people to- ] Boilermakers' jim-crow by the 
day are rendering the organiza-'l President Fair Employment 
tlon which carry forward an un- j Practice Committee. It has asked 
remitting struggle for our na- ' that hearing be held soon in 


DR. ANITA HAYES KELLEY 
Health Lecturer 

of God In Christ, 33rd and Comp- 
ton streets, Sunday, July 11th, 
at 2:30 p. m. 

Be sure to hear this famous 
woman on this subject. She has 
of others voiced support of the assisted many to healthier and 


other similar agencies. 

Riot Pictures Answer to Jeffries' 

"White Paper" 

The full answer to Mayor Jef- 
fries' efforts to absplve com- 
pletely the Detroit police force 
in a "white paper," the NAACP 
declared are to be found in the 
more than 100 action pictures it 
has on file that were taken by 
newsmen during pie- height of 
the riot. Among these_pictures of 
whites maiming helpless and 
hopelessly outnumbered Negroes 
is the now famous shot of a 
Nenro on Woodward Avenue sur- 
rounded by a crowd of civilians 
and mounted police and suppos- 
edly in the custody of two po- 
licemen who grip his arms while 
a white assailant strikes him 
full in the face. Another is a 
picture of a cowering fear-strik- 
en Negro on whom several white 
police are closing in. 


Should there be no vacancies ! riding the camel had hardly 
in the home at present, please healed when the regular meet- 
contact ttie Woodlawn Br'anch, ijng rolled around again and on 
Y. W. C. A., so that it will be j Saturdav, July 3, 1943, at 8 p.m.. 


already registered when future 
vacancies occur. 

This is your chance to help 
those who work in our indus- 
tries, live comfortably, thus in- 
creasing their efficiency in full 
participsijtion in our country's 
struggle Jor victory. 


NACW WILL 
HOLD; NATIONAL 
EXEC SESSION 


tion's victory and for complete Los .'Vngeles. 


democracv is an indication that 
the day of individualism is dead. ' 
The masses of the peonle have ! 
taken their destiny in their own | 
hands and will carry it through 
to real achievement." i 


Card of Thanks 


A special call meeting of 
shipyard workers will be held 
Tuesday, July 16, at the Sec- 
ond Baptist Church, 21th and 
Griffith Streets. The Shfcyard 
Workers Committee for Equal 
Participation sterted today. 


suffering and learn how to get 
well. No admission. Bishop S. 
M. Crouch, pastor; Mrs. L. O. 
Hale, State Mother; and Mrs. S. 
M. Crouch, co-sponsors. 


'FRISCO VISITOR 

Mrs. Laura Davis of San Fran- 
cisco is the guest, this week, of 
Mrs. Lewis of 1138 S. Hobart 
Blv'd. 


symbolic Masonry were present. 
Noble Joseph L. Oliver. Califor- 
nia Dtputy and Imperial Assis- 
tant Rabin, Grand Master George 
R. Vaughn of Oakland and his 
deputy, S. J. Hopkins of River- 
side, Noble Harry F. Pier.son of 
Mcnelik Temple, Oakland and 
several others passed our pres- 

ence. 

The National Association of Noble J. Burton, Captain of 
Colored Women's Executive Board Egyptian Temple's Patrol, and 

At about f>:15 p, 


mittee which would promote the 
referendum. We must organize 
ourselves to fight any group 
which would deny us member- 
ship in the trade union. 

"We want democracy and we 
must have democracy especial- 
ly in tho trade union, for it is 
there that we make our daily 
bread. The union must repre- 
sent all people in order to be a 
strong union. We Negro people 
need the trade union to fight 
the Fascist element in our 
country. You Negro men and 
women who think that you are 
secure must realize that today 
Is your doy to light for the 
right to hove the protection of 
the trade union. 
' "Realize that the I. A. M. is re- 
Many Nobles, high in rank, in fusing you the right which Negro 


in room 8 at the Y. M. C. A. Fel- 
low Americans, Black and White, 
fight for your rights in the I. A. 
M." 


Noble William Tatijm, Potentate, 
sounded the gavel and 100 Xo- 
bles in regular Shrjne full dress 
and Tuxedo, lent eyes and ears 
to one of the most delightful 
meetings of Shriners ever assem- 
bled. 


65,000 NURSES 
WANTEiD 

Chance to Learn Nursing 

In relieve aciite shortafe dje to X«- 
tional Emergency and number cf tivll- 
iRU nurffs Koing into army Bftr\-iE 
Spare time Home Study rourK*. 
G HK.iiths ftrtual hospital 

quickly qualifies for g.:K>d jvb as Gr ^ 

uaie Hc-jpiial Trained Practicsl Nur««, 
AGK 17 TO a:. NO HIGH SCHOOL 
KiXiLlREU. This is & reaj opportuji- 
it>- never before offered and only lim- 
ijted nnml:.er accepted. Free eo)plo> - 
ment fervi.-e ro jo'.i can <!sm tihil* 
learninir and when you get DIPLOMA. 
Iriw luiiioji. Kasy lerm?. AVrite for 
FRKE ropy •■NTTvSIN-G VXCTS.- 
POST G R A D r A T K HOSPITAI.. 

siHooi^ OK xrp..=ixr!. leo x. 

AVar-ker Drive. Chicago, ill. 


men and women are today fight- 
ing to preserve. Resolve in your 
minds that you will link your- 
selves with the Yea-Vote Com- 
mittee which is fighting for the 
Negroes' admittance into the 
union. The committee meets 
every Wednesday evening at 7 


Rosa flnstin-Lewis 

(Husband Georg-e Leiwis,) for- 
merly of Jsokson, IMIssissippi, 
last heard of in Los Ang-^es, 
June, 1942 — Kindly contact 
Julia Da^is, 4728 Hooper Ave., 
phone CE. 28063 at once. Im- 
portant information. 


Mrs. Singh, daughter of the 
late Henry Barr, who passed 
kway June 7th, 1943, wishes to 
thank the many kind friends for 
their sympathy and for the love- 
ly flowers received. Particularly, 
sincere anpreciation is extended 
to Rev. F. H. Prentice and his 
Wife, all of the auxiliaries of the 
church, Sisters Jenkins and 
3rooklns for the neighborhood 
floral piece and the undertakers, 
Conner Johnsons. 

Funeral services for the late 
Henry Barr, born at Water 'Val- 
Jey, Mississippi, were held at Mt. 
ZioTj Baptist Church, June 10th, 
1943, 2 p.m.. with Rev. F. H. Pren- 
tice officiating. Interment was 
Mt Evergreen Cemetery. 

MRS. SINGH, .daughter; 
KAIAH BARR, sonf^ 
THOMAS BARR, son; 
LULU BARKERS, daughter, 
LULU BROWN, grand- 
daughter, and 
THOMAS BROWN, great- 
grandson. 


m ' 


Card of Thanks 


Evanseline's Beauty Studio 

wUhe* to thank its many friends 

^r 'fheir patronage during its 

^t^ Anniversary, July 7th, 1943. 

EVANGELINE BRYANT, 

BTOEL HENRY, . 

BESSE HAyirKINS^ L l -^'~ 

■J* '-• 


No More 
"N — — G" 
Papers — Cop 

(Continued from Page 1-A1 
pass, Buchanan topped off his 
remarks with the threat of 
"showing Central avenue how to 
keep order in the Detroit, Mich., 
Style." 

Miss Woods immediately re- 
tained Atty. Walter Gordon to 
press charges against the officer. 
VICTORT COMMITTEE SPEAKS 
A spokesman for the Negro 
Victory Committee stated that 
an officer with Bucbaaaa's 
Tlewpoint is a danger to 'lives 
and property and a tbrocrt to 
notional unity in support of 
tho war effort" 
The Commitee promised an in- 
stant investigation of the Officer 
and urged vigorous action 
against all policemen who use 
their office to stir resentment 
and friction in the Negro com- 
munity. 

The VictMy Committee, to- 
gether with the NAACP, called 
a mass mooting Just a few 
days before the rooent soot- 
suit riots, wliich aoeused po- 
lice officers and city new s paper 
of attempting to goad riot Tbo 
bed!'* actios In quelling mob 


Dr. Lovell At 
First A. M. E. Zion 

PICO AND PALOMA 

Dr. Walter R. Lovell, former 

I pastor of the First A. M. E. Zion 

Church at Pico and Paloma, will 

be guest speaker at the 11 a.m. 

service. 

Dr. Lovell, who left the city of 
Los Angeles some years ago after 
he was elected in 1940 to the 
editorship of the official organ 
of the A. M. E. Zion Church, The 
Star of Zion. Dr. Lovell is a 
fearless editor and one whom 
the whole church is proud to 
have serve in such a conspicuout, 
capacity; We are sure that his 
many Wends will be happy to 
hear him Sunday morning. 


•piltt 


ia tbo Kofio eoBunualty 


Judge Sutton 
At Ministers' 
Alliance 


Judge Sutton of the Jirvenile 
Court will be the speaker at the 
regular <neeting of the Interde- 
nominatiisnal Ministers' Alliance, 
Monday, July 12th, at 11 o'clock, 
at the YJ M. C. A., 28th and Pa- 
loma streets. 

Judge Sutton will speak on the 
question of Juvenile Delinquency 
which is particularly vital at 
this time. 

The public is invited to attend. 

and donytndtng f nil pelieo pre- 
toctioa ->- not tcrroiisotion — of 
our cMQBuntty provoatod 
bloedah^ tiera aimllar to tbot 
ia Ootzolt, 

! f - ■• -'J. ^'' 


Dr. W. A. Cooper 
To Speak At 
First A. M. E. Zion 

Dr. Cooper of St. Louis, "\Io., 
the very successful pastor of the 
MetroDolitan A. M. E. Zion 
Church, one of the largest in 
Methodism, will be the guest 
speaker at the chapel service at 
8 p.m. Sunday. 

Dr. Cooper is a scholar, an art- 
ist, lawyer and pulpiteer of note. 
He has distinguished himself as 
one of the nation's outstanding 
leaders. He also has the honor 
of being mayor of Bronzeville, in 
St. Louis, chairman of the Race 
Relations Council of St. Louis, 
and has done much in solving 
many of the racial problems. 

We are looking forward to the 
election of Dr. Cooper to the 
Bishopric in the 1944 General 
Conference. The public is asked 
to come and hear him. 


will hold its meeting July 22 to 
24, inclusive, at Wllberforce Uni- 
versity. "The Ohio Federation of 
Colored Women will be hostess. 
Under 'the leadership of its 
president, Miss Jane E. Hunter, 
the Ohio State Federation of 
I Colored Women's Clubs held ten 
j district meetings during the 
I year. 

The chjef projects which held 
I the interest of the women were 
I the reducing of tuberculosis 
j among Negroes in the state, serv- 
j ice in industrial and civilian de- 
fense, preschools, and the sale 
of war bonds and stamps; al- 
though niuch ^as been accomp- 
lished in! adult education. 


exhibition 


Mrs, Wortham 
Is Honored 

The choir and members of the 
Hamilton Methodist Church, E. 
18th Street and Naomi Avenue, 
will hold a testimonial service, 
in honor of Mrs. Helen D. Wor- 
tham, who for twenty years has 
served as the director of the very 
fine choir of the church. 

Mrs. Wortham has served not 
only the church In which she la- 
bors, but has served the other 
churches In a. fine spirit of help 
and cooperation. 

The public is Invited to attend 
and help the choir and members 
do honor to one who has served 
so faithfully and loyally. 

The service will be held Sun- 
day, July llth> at 3 pjn. 




%^ 


SUPERVISORS 
ACT AGAINST 

'MASK WEARERS' 

"Lookoiits" for places where 
Illegal acts are being committed 
in unincdrporateMbpunty terri- 
tory will ;become^negal follow- 
ing adoption of a new county 
ordinance, by the Board of Sup- 
ervisors Tuesday, It was recently 
announced. The Board also ad- 
opted an! ordinance prohibiting 
wearing df masks in unincorpor- 
ated g^eas without a permit. 

Employment 
Opportunities 

SUPEH|VISJIfG ORDER U- 
BRARIAN, ASST. SUPERVIS- 
INS ORDER UBRARIAN. 
GENERJO. MANAGER aVIL 
SERVICE DEPT, RADIO TEL- 
EGRAPH OPERATOR. EMER- 
GENCY GUARD. GARAGE AT- 
TENIJAirT. PRINCIPAL 
STOREKEEPER, SENIOR 
STORRKEEPER. SEWER 
MJUMTtNANCE SUBFORE- 
MAN. ^TREiST MAINTEN- 
ANCE j FOREMAN, DCCK 
BAND, FERRT BOAT MATE. 
MARIN^ OILER, ELECTRIC 
PUMP PLANT OPERATOR, 
PUBUC^ HEALTH NURSE. 
ILMORER. 


M- 


company 
drill. 

' ., iNoble Geo. 
F. Mosbey sjlarmed tHe door and 
announced fiis brolhdr„ "Mr. i Cur- 
tis Mosby, piroprietpr of the'jClub 
Alabam" and his entire jcom- 
pany. They rendered an hojii of 
real entertainment, together jv|ith 
petite Ida James, formerly jwith 
Erskine Hawkins; the failnbus 
Step Brother?; Sunshine SHm|my 
of stage and screen, and Nobles 
Perry and Mosby. 

Noble Tatum closed the Egyp- 
tian Temple No. 5 A. E. A. O. 
N. M. S., at about 11 p.m., in 
due and ancient form. 

Noble Milton S. Brown. 
Reporter. 


FOR SALE 

Can Move Right in-Many Others 

BE.\UTIPXL 8 Lnil Stucco .\pt., $15,000: $5000 do>»Ti. 
3-UMTS, frame, S5000: $1500 do>ni. 
5 ROOM house, $650 down. 

P. E. BROOKS 


1001 E. 45lh Street 


CE. 28284 


SOOTHE YOUR WAY TO 


• • • 


Eleanor 
Clubs Are i 
Nazi Myth I 

(Continued from Page l-At 
lut 30, 1942, Elmer Doris, Di- 
rector of the Office of War Itf« 
formation, commended tliese 
papers for exposing such false 
and inUonunatory rumors, de- 
cloriag: 

"There is everj' reason to sup- 
pose that such storiejs are inven- 
ted by the enemy for the delib- 
erate purpose of projvoking such 
race conflict stories. To turn 
the light on these falsehoods is 
a patriotic service hot only to 
your community, but to the un- 
ity of the nation." i 



;f^W(* ^ 


PRINT SHOP 
FOR^ RENT 

leaseI- 

APPLY 
4075 South Central Ave. 

Call CE. 24^!28 


When skin irritations, exter- 
nally caused, itch, smart and 
burn so that you tear and 
scratch, feel embarrassed, are 
frantic for relief, don't try just 
anything. Be sensible — put 
your faith in dependable time 
tested medication. Use famous 
Black and White Ointment. It 
not only soothes such skin con- 
ditions but works th^ same way 
in Tetter, Eczemai Acne Pim- 
ples, and Bumps (Blackheads) 




;^ 


4^~ 

extertudly caused. It also act* 
as an antiseptic — to check and 
help prevent local infection and 
help nattore heal. So when you 
suffer with any of these akin 
irrrtations be sure to use Black 
and White ttntment. Get your 
package of this famous medi- 
cation today. And remember, 
you must be ftiUy satisfied or 
purchase price will be refunded. 
Use only as directed. Over 2$ 
million packages told. In daily 
deanaing io not IHtate 
affected area wit^Srih 
•Opt)!, use mild BladliJu 
Vnbite Skin Soagp daily. 
^eooooiicallO|M|5]ii 


BLACKandWHITE 

OINTMENTandSKIN SOAP 


•=^fei^;;«i-^^^^ 


Z-'ti^. 



■^Vfr^^i^. 


•■. .iLW ,iS 


- ^'->#^i' 


'" satia HoOywood borne. 


On the I Singer 
Sidewalk Passes In 


In a recent edition of 
the Minneapolis Morning' 
Tribune, leading metro- : 
politan paper of this In- 
diana citv, the lead editor- 
ial, "Spirit of the Mob." 
described one scene from 
tfw Detroit mob drama 
with a cut showing a Nc- 
bcing held by two po- 
icn. 

The editorial follows: 
^It is worth reprinting 
here because it sums up so 
shockingly one of.the^old- 
es^ stories in the world, the 
story of intolerance and 
cowardice ia contemptible 
alliance. 

["The Negro has a dif- 
^c^t color skin, and so 


"^ '"H'woodHome 


Jules Bledsoe, interna- 
tionaUy known concert and 
opera star, died here sud- 
denly yesterday at his 
beautiful home in the 
HollvTvood hills. 

I Bledisoe had been ill only two 

' weeks. 

At hi« bedside was a sister, 

I Miss Nabmi Cobb of Waco, Tex. 

Bora 42 fan age at Waco. 

BladsM scded the mosical 

heigbtx in b«th the timted 

States and Europe. 

First stor of -ShowbooT and 

< cieater of the ondTing 'HDle 

Man Birer " Bledsoe hod a 

long aad dJctiagnialMd oxcar. 

; Among: Bledsoe's many dis- 

■ tinctions was the fact th»t "he 

' was thei first Negro in America 
to break! tte color line in grand 

opera, which he did in Cleve- 


thc white man strikes him. land, Ofii<», where he starred in 

Hfc docs not strike him in -Aida.- 

a fair fight, but while the h^ was also the first to ap- 

. . * - L. 1 pear m the opera. "Emperor 

N egro'5 arms are tightly ^ ^corttinued on Page 8-B» 

held, and other whites yip 

safe encouragement around |M|J| AM 

'The pack is closing in. [ mg% feFBTOIT 
is brave because the ; IM ^TEMA 
pxtj is helpless. The lead- \ CllllllQV 

er of the pack swings bold- OUHyill 

I V because the Negro has: I -— r \. ^ 

ly ui^y.*u=^ K..» »«c..K Sunday, July 18th, at 7:30 p.m.. 

no Other choice but to sub- yuniasmmumdu, a native of 

mijt. . ' India, will disciiss the topic "On 

^'Lct the reader loC* ithe Foiui Freedoms" at the 28th 

1 i_ / - •!.:. Te nn nrAi IStTBet Oiristian Church. 

closchr, for this is no ordi- ; J^ ^^ ^^ 

(CoBtinaed on Page S^B) - * »2!^_™? SUtS 

DMtist Offered TZ±rZ^'^ 
Fkw Post - :. ' -— f.—- — »-^- 



wttt 


W. F. Watkfais, whose ot- 
:*re Joeated at 4166 Wall | o<"tS ^ 
- was recently offered a po- 1» _j5"2**"« .^ 
on the staff o« Dr. J, C. j im «3**« "W"**"! 
pbell. Dentists. f J< •• ^IwA." »Stt f 

to w timlwiu l liriHniMi ! Mazan^dar, who is xp0eaibir 
wcei Te d cniifTiaf tbe i ander the auspices of the 28th 
AOttr of Dk. street dvistlan Church and the 
N^To Victory Committee, will be 
introducefd by Mrs. Jessie Terry, 
noted (ixjic and political leadA^ 
and men^ber of Hoa^g Aiit|Mr- 
tty of Lof Angeles. 

itn. eiarlotta A. Bass niO be 
raaster ef coemcmies. 



Newton street cops, outside their district bd 
a 'drtinkjen quest' for draft' dodgers, pounced on Phillig 
Lawrence, 699 South union avenue, stoi^ped anid kidt« 
ed himj and wobbled 


Rfl^CP 
BiekksfiU 


back 


head> 


fcAV^Lc Record^ 


to their Eastside 
quarters. 

Although the Tictim ««s : 
Negro, com va.\i n i ^ y i 
pointed out today tliat the cops' 
behavior is becoming t^ical at 
officers assigned to patrol the 
Eastside. i 

Last week policeman WL % 
Buciianan told a Negroj wonum 
war worker that **n i s bad 
forgotten their places" and that 
before he got throagih thexe 
would "be no mere n ,1 k 9^\ 
pers. I ■•;. ! 

A striking contrast to the fail- 
, OK of >)iewton istreet auithartties 
plishingithe grealtest finan- to act against c^Ocers wiho have 
clal fete in its historv-, the , '>™^*^*z^ ^^Sto citizens, how- 


Exceeding itsi goal of 
1 6000 members aiid accom- 


Trolley-Anto 
Crash Nips 
Ont Lives 


Two Negro shipyard 

workers; were fatally in- 

ijurcd and. two others sev- 

Icrely Jjort early today 

wIkp thleix .atttom^biic was 

(bound Pacific Electric freight 
; train andi another freight on a 
; siding at llOth Stree^and Ava- 
I Ion Boulevard. A. VatVlseman. 
i 26, died jn the wTe^age. and 
I Huey Ferguson. 26. of 1157 E. 
I A d a m s Boulevard, succumbed 
! shortly after arrival at Georgia 
. Street Receiving Hospital. 

! Their companions. John E. 
I Wiseman. 22. of 1615 E. 27th 

Street, and Henry Wiseman. 33. 

of 1638 E. Adams Boulevard, were . 

taken to General Hospital, where 

"satisfactory, but still serious" at 

press time' last night." 
A. V. Wiseman was a native of 

Mississippi, having ctjme here a 

year ago. ! He is survived by a 

widow, Mrs. Gertrude Wiseman. 

and he lived on East 27th street. 

near Long Beach Boulevard. No 
: funeral arrangements have been 

made. Reporters were unable to 

contact the Ferguson family yes- , 

terday. 


F. E. R C-W. M. C. fiCnON ABE 
SHIPYMDE BS' DEMM iDS! 

Doterminod not. to par du«a to the Jlqi-Crow ouxiliarr of 
til* ■«HrmiTl-— T IntntnationaL shipronl workexs at Calshipw 
CoaaoUdotod and Westota Pipe and St*«I plants today called 
for inoMdiate iattrrwtioa by the War ifaapower Cotunis- 
sioa »"i« the Fair EmpleT™e»t Proctiea f.omaritt— to bolt 
th* tatzor campaign e< fixings nalwwhort by tlM..-«niMi against 
Jf«9» «hl^T«^ werkna. 

«l tte |l»-Csaw tagnlotiaB 


FDJt., Kddle 
Nnstffit 



NEW YORK- 

iate federal and 
tion to curb the 


-Immed- 
statc ac- ! 
wave of ; 
race violjence now sweep- 
ing the cpuntn,- was urged 
upon President RooSe\elt. 
.\ttorneyi General Francis, 
Biddle, povernor Harr\- , 
F. Kelh-f of Detroit and 
others in. a series of tele- 
grams sc?iit out today by 
the- Committee Aga-inst; 
Race Oiscrii^ination of 
the Amei[ican Civil Liber- j 
ties Unijsn headed bv ; 
Pearl S.jBuck.* ' i 

^(•sidlont B oo s e w it was ■ 
of diatiafl^UMd dttasMT t» is. 

«^^M«MB#* _^^p^ wlrfi^a^M^k^ ^&. flail 

tfe* cBossK e< th* cflMc 
(C(sitinjued on Page.8-B) 


r«rlidrpidU» tHkir ai^ad falUM 
to aaapk dirisiv* ii»-cBO« 

The XoTT iBtsUigcttco «rt local shiptords 
tiotod '■'»'«»■« that maiataaaaco of onion' iia-craw cots np- 
grodiag of Hogro w wk o s and delays ship productioa. 

Kogio w mkMS point ont tbat the ronlc- and -file ft white 
werkcn in the yards ax* pcrfccUy willing to accopt aU loyal 
Aaaoiicans into moaabonhip, bat that a naaU cliche ot reac- 
tionaries cenaeUdotad azooad lateiaationaS BopnsontatiTe E. 
V. BlockweU are p ri s rs a t ia g a damocnrtic station of the prob- 
lem. Tremendows s f aiput hy for Uie coaao of tbo Negro work- 
ers is said to bo speoading threoghoat th^ yards. 

This in the faco of the estwblithMSat of a jim-crew auxili- 
ary presidod orer by G«aaer V. Craysea, one-tinMi fighter 
against l eij mj a tt u B . 

A stotoment from tho Shipyard Workers Coaunittaa_today 
reports: 

The names oi Willie B. Latimofe. Jamos H. Hnndley and 
Mc Adoe I. Fruitt were added to these of Emerson Smith and 
Shelley Welles to bring the total numbor ot Negroes to be 
discharged from local shipyaids by the BeiUrmakers Inter* 
aatiotial for haa-payment of does to five si|we the "^e Dues" 
coaipaigB began Jnly 6. I 

Thos Local 92 of the Intezaanonol Brotherhood of Bo iler - 
makers. Iron shipboildeis. Welders aal Ktlpexs of America 
has sot in metioB the awdiiasry that wiU trsatloUy— accord- 
ing to Uieir pkma— take ae less ttaa 10^ Ncgnss out of 
tb« yards in which it holds joriadictioa usflem joTSin n ion tnl 
interreatioa calls a halt to the move. 

Tbere iJ^defiaiWy ao passiUUty«( a aoIntiMi withoot axtA 
interrentioa. For siace Uis Jia>-Ciow o(fi<» was sot np, Uie 
Negro werkezk hare steadf ast ly r»<us o d to pay any does. Tho 
Shipyard Workers Committee for Equal Porticipatioa reports 
that it has peoea i sd wiittea pledges from no less than 7S7. 
of the 3J00 wor fcs t s iavolTed that they wlU pay no oiore dues 
natu the Uncle Ton ontfit U deoad up. This porcsatage of 
figured with the remotwing &% of the pledge 


Assault | 

Conviction 

GoesHigiiei 

The appeal of Eunice 
Russell, 22-ye^rold de- 
fense worker, wljl be car- 
I rfed to the State^Supremc' 

Jn/pSd yes- 
terday followingj an af- 
firmance of his conviction 
by Division OnC of the 

District Court of i Appeal. | October. 


Los Angeles Branch, Na- 
tional Association for the 
Advancement t)f Colored 
People closed its member- 
ship drive last Sunday, 
with more than $7,250.00 
raised and 6800 members 
added to its rolls. 

The oatstaading achievcaieBt 
was accomplished nader the 
perseaol soperrisien ef Bev. 
Cloyton D. RoaselL miUtaat 
pastor of the Pteple's lodepan- 
dent Church ef Christ, who act- 
ed as general cfaainaan ef the 
drive. 

.\ecording to Thomas L. Grif 
fith. Jr., president of the local 
branch, the unusual a<ihievement 
in the 1943 drive places Los An- 
geles in third place among the 
ftg ig* m hi 1 1 1 1 IHHht tlie liotiohaT 
■ organization With more mem- 
berships coming in. it is expect- 
ed that Los Angeles will have a 
total membership of 'more than 
10.000 members by the first of 


BuaseU was convicted by a 
jury after a trial in the Long 
Beoch Superior Court December 
10. 1942, and was i «|p iesen t e d 
at the trial by another law 
firm. After his coaviction his 
father. E. H. BuaselL prominent 
business man, retaduld Gordoif 
to pros ec ute the appejoL 
The youth, prior to [his arrest. 
was a burner at the iCalifomia 
Shipj-ards. On the n^orning of 
.November 4th. Emorfr' .\rthur, 
Warner superintendenit. ordered 
1 (Continued on Pagje SB) 


Negro Shot 
By Jim Crow 
Motorman 


Interest and enthusiasm in 
• the campaign was intensified 
through a plan patterned after 
tho Naval Coaroy. The S. S. 
Booker T. Washington Canrey 
and the S. S. George Washing- 
ton Cui > er Convey, each con- 
voy with ships named offer 
noted Negro leaders who fought 
for principles of the associa- 
tion. 

Thomas J. Duckett. prominent 
member of the Second Baptist 
Church and Rear Admiral of the 
S. S. Booker T. Washington was 
the double winner. Duckett's 
Convoy brought In more than $4,- 
000, and his team more than 
S1,0(M. Clarence O. English, 
prominent agent of the Golden 
State Mutual Life Insurance 
Company, made the best report 
(Continued on Page 8-B) 


ever, was the prompt iirvestiga- 
tion of the two cops w;ho beat 
LawTemx, an executive^ of tte 
Hod Carhers anion. • j 

One policeman has alr|ead7aa> 
signed in disgrace. I 

This militant action ^ ]b!«r> 
ton street Night Chief: Geoice 
Chilson was hailed by liegtats, 
but it was significantly! pointed 
out thal^ Oet. Cecil Wood, adoiti- 
fied after heavy pressure as the 
beater of Negro deacon, |WUIi«ra 
Harrisoh. several weelc3 ago is 
still a free man, blithely nn- 
prosecuted by police authoritic& 

Compilete story of Lawrence'*!! 
beating by Xewton street mc^ : 
follows: 1 

Patrolman A. O. Wilton, re- 
lieved of duty while pdlice de^ 
partmejnt officials investigated 
Charge^ of Phil Lawreiice tbat 
Wilton; was drunk on duty and 
him op, lesi^nied his 
fh the police fonca yat- 
terday^ f 

Wilton's resignation, howeve^ 
does not completely reniove the 
burden of brutalitv- charges that 
have ^recently weighed rather 
heavny on the departmeofs 
shoulders. 

Sergt. A. E. Eeppler, «rho was 
with liVilton and who was is* 
(dontinued on Page $-B) 


Tries Ducidiig 
EqHS Pay 


local 


school 


cards still in tho hands of shipyard 
turned.' 


bat not yot lo- 


PICKETS rOtTMD OH 

Aad aa Coominco memhow ^ovcrishly rush their potitiMis 
through the yards, the picksts ceatteaa to dominate tha fzoat 
of 415 So. Main street, whsre Caenor Cn^s^ hoods tho Jim- 
Crow aaxiJiary A-35. AU day long these ;BMa swing their 
placards aad espouse Uio cdbae of aati-Jim-pow forcM to the 

rly hiiad. According to ttaa pickets, thay Isavaa't had to stop 
(Continued on Page 8-B) ■ 


BlRAnNGHAM, Ala.— The case 
of Steve C. Edwards, ZT-year-old 
Negro, who was shot three Umes 
by a bus motorman amd a war 
plant special officer has been 
taken for legal action by the 
X.\ACP branch here it was re- 
1 vealed this week. 

Edwards was a passOagcr on 
a bus ef the Birmingli^aa Elec- 
tric Company. He was seated 
in the wtiite sactioa and was 
asked to move to t^ rear. 
Edwards protested and asked 
for a return bus fare ond said 
that be would gat of£. When 
he got elf the bait a figh^ de- 
veloped aad Edwards was shot 
by the motocBMB aad the spe- 
l:ial officer. 


Guardsman 
Acquifted 
In Murder 


THOBNTON 
SEEKS DIVOBCE 


Jules Thornton, railway em- 
ploye, had a cross complaint on 
file here in the Superior Court 
this week seeking a divorce from 
his comely wife, Franide Thorn- 
ton. He also filed an answer 
through Attorney Walter L. (Gor- 
don, Jr, denying his wife's 
charges of cruelty. 

According to the pleadings of 
the couple married June 15th, 
1939, and ^separated on June 15. 
1943. There are no children the 
complaint stated. . 


B.\TON ROUGE, 

lution authorizing 

boards throughout the state to 

establish salary schedules in the 

public schools which would take 

into consideration "merit" and 

"responsibility" in fixing teach- 

ers" salaries, was adopted by the 

: State Board of Educatic^ here 

on Ji|ne 30 in an 8 to 1 vote. 

! NAkCP attcHTieys charged that 

' the purpose of the, resoiutiiRi is 

to avoid the decisions in teacfa- 

' ers salary cases brought :by the 

NAACP in an effort to equalize 

the salaries of Negro and white 

teachers of equal s^ a t ij s and 

qualifications. _ 

The new resolution will- per- 
mit the school authorities to take 
into consideration subjective ele- 
ments which will (q>en thie door 
to political maneuvers and race' 
discrimination. ' i 

The NAACP has pendibg an 
action irt Louisiana to equalize!- 
teachers: salaries brought by 
Eula Mae Lee against the Jef- 
ferson Parish School Board in 
the United States District! Court 
for the Eastern District o( {AXiisi- 
ana. 


on 




JiLCOUHaL 
MEETS C 
WESlilDi 




sakBT 


by Bk. J. C Camp- 
itf- 


TiMxy Quirt's, regnlar ses^don 
of the np-and-cioming Junior 
Cooftcfl of t}ie National Associa- 

i tion. for the Advancement of Col- 
(»ed Pe<^lc win meet on the 
Westside for the first time. 

■ Place will be Music Town, on 
the corner pf Jefferson and Nor- 
mandie. | 
Time: 8.-W. 
whole bloomin' gang! 


i MCAYUNE, La. — A jury 
I June 30 at Picayune, La., aftw 
fifty -five minutes deliberation j 
acquitted Seamaiji'' 2nd aass' 
Walter C' Sherwood, 19-year-oId 
Coast iGuardsman, ot man- 
slaoghter io connection with the 
fatal atabbjnc of Edwin C W11- 
liams. 32-yiear-old Negro labwer 
on the night of AprU 27th, at i 
Algiers, La., NAACP -reports. 


Senator Erhest W. McFarland 
of Arizona, chairman of the Sen- 
ate Judiciary Sub-committee on 
H. >R. 7,* the;- Marcantonio anti- 
poU tax bill, has indicated he in- 
tends to stall its consideration 
even in sub-committee until fall. 

The filibuster has stuted in 
the Senat^ This is it. I 
«« i^Uch Ao 


c 


ommuniqu^ 


stota 9X0 


Aad 


I, 


ja T B rtaiBi R aa^r art b* for 
tkite 
tha 

I't 

port tha biniovt 
Wire to Seual^. BbeFariand 


in gattialg IH. >. 7 
Tbo adaati» yjeu hear 
ol the recsss. start . otgunizing 
ds l s go t i o ai to call oa both tha 
Saaa to c s from yoor st^to. Tha 
dalogntiuin alieald 
o^ ^aUk 


Labor. Its 

wldaty: 


aatt* 
the 




No doubt >i6tt'U 1>av|> i^enty 
othCT things to talk abi>ut with 
your Senatbcs when ^-ou see 
them, too, aiKi wiih ^o*r repre- 
sentatives as weU. Let them 
really learn what th^ people 


The state contended that on 
the Bight of the sUbbing Wil- 
liaais was returning tnat chorch 
seivices with his wife and four 
diildran, and that ttiree sailors 
sattag oa a viaduct poored lieer , . 

Those preaentHhe 1<» **«». ««tii« *•« fif'»t.wM'*»|| 


and Van Nu|«, deoMMKag. 1m- 1 back home are thinking;. It will 

mediate action. !do tliem more good! t%an any 

j Just to keegl> theffi on their foes ; fishing trip — and it wUllbe gopd 

send your own two Senators a for the country, too. | 


carbon ct •yavis wire. | 

Csrimvaaal '^aan iia* 


led to the killing. 


FoUawiag U the te«t of a 
ssat to aU offi|cets of 

oljl 



aralioB of 
should bo 

TL H. 7 rlosstfiad 
poU tax 

Houas of 

is BO>w p en d ing in tbo 

"The American Federation of 
Labor has Supported anti-poU 
tax legislaticin because the Amer- 
ican Federatiioh of Labor Con- 
ventions declared in favor xif the 
enactinent of such lefistation. 
L "In a nnm|Mr of states a poll ; 
j tax most be paid by e m ' y voter ! 
[ before he is eligible to vote in ^ i 
state and federal election. ThJa 
is a primary requirement for vof- 1 
j ing. Because many worldng pe«- ■ 
; pie. both men and women, either 
I neglect to pay the poll tax or are 
financially unable to do so they 
; are denied thp right to veite. No* 
isin^ the bill is pendii^ in the 
^Senate I ami ai^aling; to the 
j nwnbership irf tlie American 
I Federation of Labor and to all i 


I affiliated unions to commuhicate 

with their United SUtes Sena, 

itors who represent them fn the 

|C«igress <rf the United States 

I urging them' to vMe in fayor^ Of 

jH. R. 7 anti -poll tax legislation. 

Please do this at once. 

1 hope Oat not aaly ^ 



^ 


m 


9m ^ 



Never Know |i Happened 


rf". 


TV SEEKS 
FOBNISHED 
BOOM$_ 

jgte WoodUwn Branch of the 
Tcmg Women's Chii«tiui Asm- 
-cUtiim repbtts a desperate need 
for (umiahed rooms on the £Mt 

'-ttde and other areas of the city 
'l9r yoang girls and Vomen who 
have come here to serve in war 

- indtutrfet and other essential 
wroki or to spend a Short time 
with their men in training in the 
armed forces. There also 4s urg- 
ent demand for living quarters 
' for couples. . . 

With the dty crowded, girls 
jMomet fttll to capacity; and peo> 
pie "doubled up" eijerywhere, 
citizens -are urged to open, their 
homes that no available space 
he wasted. Applicants tot rooms 

_ at the YW in a sin^e month 
numbered more than 200, an 
overwhelming increasi over the 
number of recbmmiehded ' avail- 
able, it.is stated. 
BooDtt may be enrolled for war 

' sovice at the Woodland Branch, 

. y. W. C. A., 4260 Woodlawn Ave- 

^ nue, AD 5565. Ask for Mis«-Smlth, 

seaetary lor Personal Service and 

Counseling at Woodlawn! 

All applicants are personally 

* Interviewed at the YW, and 
homeowners likewise are inter- 
viewed to assure persons being 
sent to them will fit into the par- 
ticular household, it is stated. 
The local YWCA is a Community 
: Chest agency. 

I AN ACNE 

PIMPIE 



Thursfisy, "Mi i%, 1943 


THE VOICES OF THOSE ABOVE .. L will fill the air with muaical magic during the Zfo* HUl Baptist eliaKii ChMtMiqiiar-idiediiled to be one of the hi» 

toric events in local religious history. 


An Open Letter 
To L. A. Negroes 



pr$T 

...especially wlien 
•oreness and itching 
are present. Reliere 
these troulrlesome 
■ympttrau of externally 
caused pimples with 
antiseptic Black and 
White Ointment. Thou- 
•ands of satisfied users hare found 
--that iamons Black and White Oint- 
. ment through its soothing antiseptic 
action — eases itching — helps nature 
in healing. It also relieves itching 
and burning soreness of eczema ex- 
ternally caused, and simjde ring- 
worm. Try it! In large econofflical 
sixes, SOi 23<i and 10^. Use only as 
directed. 

f* Highly recommended for daily 
cleansing away surface dirt— is mild 
and fragrant Black and White Skin 
Soap, 10j5 and 25^ sold ererywhere. 


BIACK«Z»WHITE 

OINTMENTandSOAP 


I The multiplicity of civic duties 
i and burdens thrust upon a na- 
j tion at war are not confined 
I geographically to sections of a 

state or city, nor ethnologically 

to groups governed by citizens 

parentage or color. These civic 

duties and burdens must be 

equally shared and t>orne by all 

of the people whose great good 

fortune it is to be American 

Citizens. 
Not only is it the duty of every 

citizen to perform some of the 

patriotic tasks for which no 

monetary reward is being given, 

it should be considered an honor 

and a right to be protected as 

dearly and jealously as any 

other right that comes to one 

through operation of our demo- 
1 cratie form of government. 

The necessities of manning the 

Civilian Defense, the Selective 

Service and the War Price and 

Eationirfg Boards are a necessity 

common to all and we of the 

Negro race must bear our full 

share or stand forever con- 
demned for shirking oiir com- 
mon duty in the time of our 

country's greatest need. -^^ outstanding event of the 

Speaking directly for the War ^^^ for the USO No. 2 was the 

SJ!^*f a^S^^^t t^"""'""""^ ""'''' entertainment 
the concensus of our thinking^ held at Central Park, just across 
citizens that we should have a the street from the USO club 


(. 






Tenor Soloim 
Sunday morning, July 18, at 
Bethel A. M. E. Church. Bev. 
George Gamer, speaker. 


Bakersfield USO 
News 


M 
Chatauqua^ 
Full Prograin 

Ed. note: Below is listeil the 
full program of the Sacred 
Chautauqua at ZJon Hill! Bap- 
tist church, which will begin 
Thursday, July 22. 

Thursday, July 22, 1943, 

8:30 P. M. 

"Through the Opera Gla^" 

Mabel Massengill,; 

Guest Director \ 

Processional Torreador jjlarch 

"Carmen" 

Lord's Prayer ifalotte 

•Bernice Rogers 

Hedl Us Ta FrM ' 

J. E. A. Smith Choir 

Lor^o Al Factortum dall ciHo 

from 

'*Th« B<irb«r of SerlU" Roaaisl 

WiUleon VolantlM 

"S« pu m'omi. ■• SM ili zi"* 

Paz^elMC (1710-17M) 

UlUan Moor* 

Organ Selection Albert McNeal 

Pe Puis Le Jour Carpentier 

from "Louise" 

Josephine Cooper 


on Friday, July 9. 

Mr. Hugh Lowery, associate 
director, has complete charge of 


board composed of our neigh- 
bors and friends for the purpose 
of rationing commodities made 
scarce by the needs of war. 

Among pur neighbors and I recreation activities at the park, 

friends tkis tremendous task was thus making a perfect tie-up 

undertaken by this board of ^^jj t^e city recreational depart- 

fifteen citizens-fifteen citizens ^^^^^ j^ ^^^ ^^^ ^jj ^^^^ ^, 

who devote their time and their • . . , j, , , 

energies to the accomplishment , recreation, including a swim- i 

of this task without stint and ming pool, may be found. 

without monetary compensation. The men of the armed forces 

From time to time the bur. use the pool when they are in 


-J 




ioienm tnut to be £utb* 
fiQed. 


Modern and Complete 
Funeral Service 

Ample Parking Facilititt 

SMITH & WILLIAMS 
CO., INC. 

1311 SO. CiHTtAL AVL 

VA. n«i 

LEON C EDWARDS i 
FRANK WiaiAMS 

FOREST L PICKETT 



aUFORM 


i| sufsdtipnoN ratis 


',if«r Cepy. 


»4I.2S 
Jt Ccais 


Volume bA — Number 14 
Thursday, July 15,1943 


Pobliriied every ThHMdajr by 
The Oallfornia Eagle PabUahinE 
Company. 4075 South Central 
Avenue. Entered as Second Claa* 
Matter November 3r 1937, at- the 
Poat Office at Lo« Angeles, CaU- 
f omU under the Act of Mardi 3< 
1879. 


Ckarlotta A. I«ts_— -EdHaf-NUiskai 

Jokn S. JCi>lo<h_<.._M«a«fu»|-E4it*i 

uJk OTta Faatwm i, i .rrijy U»*i 


=T 


town up. until 8:30 p. 
evening. 


m. each 


Approximately 2500 persons 
were in attendance at the com- 
munity night enterUinment. A 
splendid band concert by the 
military musical organization 
of the 23rd Aviation Squadron, 
Minter Field, started off the af- 
fair. In addition, eight num- 
bers |Were rendered by some of 
our talented junior hostesses. 

After the program the club 
was thronged with folks, and 
tasty refreshments were served. 
It is planned to have community 
nights once every three weeks 
during the summer season. 


dens of our extended rationing 
program have been so heavy that 
this Board finds itself unable to 
perform its tasks without the 
voluntary help of others of our 
patriotic citizens who may be 
in a position to give that help 
at the time it is so direly needed. 
We have appealed to you time 
and again to come forward and 
give that help in order that you, 
your neighbors and friends, may 
receive a more efficient and a 
more facile service. These ap- 
peals have been largely in vain 
and as a consequence the mem- 
bers of this Board have found 
themselves working long and ar- 
duous nights administering to 
you a program for which you as 
citizens are equally responsible. Splendid progress is being 
A^.in thio onneai la hpintr , made by the men in the class 
male''"we'lr:'ark!nVf!.r S of 3 r's held each Monday eve 
ested and patriotic citizens to re- "ing at Xhe club from 6 .30 to 
port to War Price andRationlng , « P- m- A" of the men ar^ now 
Board No". 5-40, 4504 S. Central I fble to sipn the payroll. Both 
avenue, to form a pool of volun- [Junior »"dsemM hostesses are 
f ary workers to take care of these kept ^usy en e^taining the men 
tasks. We want workers who can! with our full weekly program. 

give fwo or three hours a day, 
two or three times a week, to 
register their names and the 
hours they will give with the 
chief clerk of this board. It is 
yoiir duty and your right, a right 
whlchj you should not overlook. 

B. B. BRATTO*. 
j Chairman. War Price and 
Rationing Board No. 5-40. 

M^ke Annual 
Confab Reports 

Replorti from the Annual Con- 
ference will be made at the eve- 
ning services, 7.30 p. m. at Ham- 
ilton : Methodist Church. East 
18th ptreet and Naomi Avenue, 
Sunday, July 18th. 

Mni.-J. K. Crump, the delegate! 



^peakei 




\ 

. rnrn^^ ^ 

\ 

^> . 


Beveren^ George S 0% • r t 
Gamer, 11, speaker Sunday 
nHtmlng, 11 a. m.. Bethel A. 
Mr E. CSmrch. Reverend J, 
Ckieinnalls White, pastor. 


Mrs. Ullian J. 
Crawito Direct 
Pageajnt 


An old fashioned pre-war wei- 
ner loast is planned for Satur- 
day evening, Julx^ 17, at Central 

Hoimje Canning 
is P^ngerous 

Unless' housewives are ex- 
tremely ! careful in home can- 
ning.: they will innocently pro- 
duce i onje of the most deadly 
poisons i known, so dangerous 
that even a taste of the canned 
food doiili prove fatal, Dr. 
GK>rge Id. Uhl, city health' of- 
ficer recently announced. 

"Many persons believe that 
this :food poisoning, botulism, 
comei only from canned string 
beans and olives," Dr. Uhl siaid, 
Mrs. Aretura Tyler, Women's So- i"but jit jhas been traced to 32 
dety bf Christian Service and the diffeiient' kinds of foods, includ- 
pastor. Rev. S. M. Beane, will de- 1 Ing Vegetables, meats, cheese, 
liver reports 


epprtk Ifish todi ocottlonally firult" ^: Mate to 

^ .--'- ■■-'.-"- ■' ■'...- ■ -.J-: ■ -■■■ " '■ J ■ f ' '■ '■ ''r ^.'";V^. ""■■-■^ ' -t t •-- ' ■ '.'^--'* - uia* I" 

' ■- ■ •.■'■■-:'■■..,,.. .. ■• : \ ■ -'VH-.l" -—•;■ i '■-.■■':- r_- ■I I :.-. •-*■--•' : "" 'I*; 

■ri.-.,, -:"■ !'^ . . - 


Reverend Grant Harris, 
of Zion Hill Baptist Ciiiircfa. 
which is to present a Sacred 
Chautauqua Thursday, Friday 
and Sunday, July 32, 23 and 
35th. , I 

The Flower Song - i Bizet 

from "Carmen" , 
Joseph Casse 
Violin Selections L. Lasiter 

Trio from "Card Scene" j B^zet 
from Opera Carmei 
Koye KandalL Sepreole 
Foaquista 
Ethel Xiochefat SeprolBO 
Marcedes ' j ' 
LiHiaa Moor*, Contzcqtoi ^ 
CarmMi j : ' ^< 

AeeempcoiUts j 
Foanie Bealomln. Bobert V. 
EdwcDda, lobart B. 0'C«Baer, 
Xotharina Uads«r CoD^rt 

Friday, July 23, 194i . ' 
I 8:30 P. M. 

"Gosp« Feast" i ' 
The Southern Gospel Singers 

in.,-Charge, 
Brother A. L. Johnson, Minager 
Paotuiing Earl Pla^stet, 
Arthur Peters, Meledr |(^ls 
Quortttt*, Miss Mbt Cflller, 
Jeaepb West Seutbem . eto(|ipel 
Stngets, afocedeala choir with 
Faanla Mae Smith,. pitn^M. 
Z^oroiBe Hoaler. dixeetprA^ «•▼• 
S. B. rraakHai Unitod qoirpal 
Singen, Ptlgtlm Tnmdenl, ^id 
Rev. N. R. Hale CBid MS^ 
A. Z. Jehoaen. Gtaect Diiaetor 
Xothexiae Xindaay, Oi^oalst 
Sunday, July 25, 1943, 4 jP.lM. 
Edna Hammett Porter, Guest 

Director i 

Processional G|ioir 

"Highway to Heavenf 
Stac Spangled Banner, Audifnce 

and Choir 1 . i 
Allegiance to the Flag, Audience 
Invocation Rev: Grant Harri» 
Scdato 


Workers School 
liegins Summer 
Term July 19th 

"Hot weather can not stop us 
from learning how to fight the 
Axis", declares a statement of 
the Los Angeles Workers School 
in announcing its Summer Term 
which starts July 19th. 

"The war does not stop because 
of hot weather; our iighters con- 
tinue to defy the Axis fcordes on 
the battlefields; neither can peo- 
ple who want to learn how more 
effectively to fight for victory, 
be stopped by the weatherman", 
the statement points out. 

The school's Summer curricu- 
lum offers a r i c h selection of 
courses helping to equip people 
with the necessary knowledge 
and skill in the historic battle 
for freedom. There are courses 
in American History; economics 
and problems in the war. 

A course of special Interest Is: 
Problems of American Democ- 
racy. This is a lecture course 
to be taught by eminent authori- 
ties—Carey McWilliams, John 
Howard Lawson and Albert 
Maltz. This course will start 
August 6th. Due to limited space 
in the school's class rooms, this 
course will be given in the Uni- 
tarian Church, 2936 W. 8th St. 
(East of Vermont.) 

Registration is open now. Stu- 
dents can register at the offices 
of the school, 212 W. 3rd St., 
every day between 1 and 7:30 
p. m. Tuition for each course is 
S3.00. The school has issued a 
descriptive catalogue of a^l 
courses which can be obtained 
by writing for it, or telephoning 


SlUf DIEGfiNS UNITE fififlOfStj 
BflGIflL DBCBOninTIOlf 

E. A. DORSEY 

Climaxing two previoas TOuad-table disoossion's, 
June 25th — on the general tvbiect of Racial-' Efiscrim- 
ination in Defense Work ajid. Industry as a wlxfle, the 
Rev. Cliyton Ef. Russell, Pastcir c^ Ac ImJeplendent 
Church of Christ, and jChairmah of ithe Ncgr65|lctory 
Committee of Los Angeles, was the.principal-'BpNpakcr 
at a Mai|8 Meeting at Bethel Baptist Chon;h oji Sun- 
day, Jul: ' ' 

Kegw CUns* to ^ d uitctaHe 
lda«r beootue be fior^dtt in 
demecrocT. B». ho* ^lolwoys 
taeat. and «ttn ia.' lagiaj emd 


jV]^)f7>^r one ttUHUJand repre- 
sentative d|tlze«8 of the city at- 
tended, proinlnewt among which 
were Rev. K. T. ^ong, Chinese 
Congregational Church; who gave 
the invocation; Rev. CJ H. Hamp- 
ton 'of the Mexica^ Baptist 
Church who urged spiritual 
unity; Mrs. Rebecca Craft, presi- 
dent of the Women's Civic 
League; Mr^ Robert Montgomery 
of the War Manpower Commis- 
sloif Mr. David H. Buchanan, 
Local 333, A. F. of L., who gave 
a vivid and pathetic picture of 

wliat the man on the battlefront 
thinks and feels when he learns 
of disunity, bickering and flght- 
itjg on the home front; and Mr. 
Frank -Curran, president of the 
local CIO Council who pledgesd 
the full support and cooperation 
of all CIO i^nits In his jurisdic- 
tion. Three members pf the Ne- 
gro press were at the press tahle. 
The meetin? was spoDseced 
br the locol Citizens' Commit- > 
tee Against Disefiminatien and 
Rev. CbcRles H. Hampten. The 
host also actad as ipaster of 
ceremenieL 
Following his introduction, the 
speaker, Rev. Russell, Was greet- ^ 
ed by a thunderous round of ap- 
plause. Without the usual "build 
up" he -went into the depths of 
the vital issues and probleins 
which now confront the Ameri- 
can Negro, and all minority 
groups, with the thoroughness 
jand mastery of an intellectual 
genius. 

I The dominant theme of his 
great address was apparent and 
l^bvious at all times— "Unified 
Minority Movement to Secure the 
! Rights of American Citizenship 
I as Guaranteed by Constitutional 
'Amendments and Executive De- 
jcree." The address was high- 
lighted by the following quota- 
tions: 

This is a new age and the 
old order must give way to tha 
naw. The problems of tha Ne- 
gro must now be brought into 
the "wide open places." No 
longer coa the selutien of his 
problems be entrusted to tbe 
proverbial "Small Committee" 
who are but pawns in the 
hands of the powers of eppres- 

SiOB." 

'"We must purge our own ranks 
of those elements, who. for a pat- 
on-the-back or a suit of cast off 
clothing, would sell our ver>' 
souls "down the river." . . . 

From Crispus Attucks in 


wllUng to stake talrlUeieD the 
beUMT fhot MM dot. IMBrtiew, 


hid faJl rec49aliiev «a4 ^'''*' 
OS aa AmericoB ettiai«B wlU 
■prill? np ont el « wUifwiiees 
<4 pelitieal. aodUA.. ec^anemie 
and iadastcial elMMe aiid een- 
fusi&n . . ." I 

". . . The Citizens' Cbpunittee 

Against Discrimination is not . 
merely a " T^egro orgariizatio#\-^ 
but rather, 'A movement to pro** | 
tect the interests and to Advance 
the just and righteous causes of 
all oppressed 'feinority groups"' 
". . . We have seen many 
changes affecting the Negro in 
the past 20 years. Whites and 
Negroes can and do work side- 
by-side. Labor unions havp 
dropped the 'Jim Crowi clause* 
from their constitution^. Civil 
Service more fully recognizes the 
skill, ability and capacity of the 
Negro— yet — there is mn<?i for us 
as a people to do to kieep the 
doors of equal opportunities 
opened. Ihis can not be' accom- 
plished by an individual or a 
small group. It must be the task 
and duty of a united people . . ." 
". . . No program, no organiza- 
tion,* no movemenf can success- 
fully accomplish its aittis, pur- 
poses or mission without enlistf. 
ing the aid and guadande of A.o; 
mighty God. If we leave th 
Spirit of God out of this or any 
other like program, we imay as 
well stop here and now because 
our efforts will be empty, vain 
and void. ..." ■ 

ClesiBg his address with a 
plea for full ond actiTe partici- 
pation in all issues. Rev. Riu- 
sell gore the meeting orer to 
Rev. C. H. Hampten who point- 
ed out the necessity |[or an 
adequerte financial structure 
and named $500 as th^ mini- 
mum. This amount was over- 
subscribed in exacUy Ijl min- 
utes. 

The Citizens' Committee 
Against Discrimination Js open 
to all clubs, civic, fraternal and 
service organizations as well as 
individual membership. 

MRS. LYNN LOmJA, 
Chairman, C.p. 


Mrs. Fulgham Guest 
Of Idle Wild Club 

The Idle Wild Social Club met 
the Revolutionary" War to Doric [at the home of _ Mrs. Fulgham, 


^ate Rev. J 
mother of 


bassy Aud 


Oawordl ChristiaB Soldiers 

Welcome Mdreaa. Myrtle Sims 

Seeend loptist Church Choir 

SeleetioB 

Aaiika Griffith Mertew. 

Director 

Bethel A. M. E. Church Cheir 

Selectfen 

Lealib Vn^, Dit^ter 

Guest Solo St Care Selve Handel 

Open yty Heart . Rizet 

Viv9an Ole Fudg4 

Progressive^ Baptist Church Choir 

Open My Eyes Mrs. Farlene 

Soon>Ah Will Be Done, Dawson 

Edna Hanjmett Porter, Director 

Creation, Jfnies Weldon Johnson 

vl Smith 

OrgcoUeti 

Lnviida Donee Mash 

. Veaaif T^idve B« u »e i y 

Officers pf Sponsoring Choir 

Alvera Brc(wn, President 

Lillian Da^en Secretary 

Gertrude F arris Treasurer 

Llllle Thortoay Hogue Director 

Katheriae Lindsay Colbert 

Orguiir. 
Rev. Giju|t Harris, Paftpr 


Use Tax Stamp 
Violators Face 
Stiff Penalties 


Mrs. -Lillian J. Craw, public 
school teacjher of Topeka, Kan., 
ahd an authority on directing 
pageants. Is here to direct "Sun- 
i shine Shadow," the story of the 
Outdoor L^e and Health Asso- 
ciation. 

A great i^rtion qf the pageant 
will degictithe work of Dr. Leon- 

arl Stovali; founder of the asso- < '° the school office, MI." 5303 
ciation. As a result of his in- 
spiration aind guidance, the as- 
sociation was organized for the 
purpose Off health education, to 
facilitate the early diagnosis of 
tuberculosii, and to establish 
and maint^n efficient Rest and 
Convalescent Homes. S u c h' a 
home has ; been established at 
Duarte, California. 

Mrs. Craiw has had years of 
experience iin directing pageants 
and "Sunphine-Shadow" undei- 
her dlrecti<>n promises to be col- 
orful, spirited, and fast moving, 
— as well ps deeply significant 
of the gtffit contribaition made 
to Los Angbles and humanity by 
Dr. Stovall 

Mrs. Cra^ is the widow of the 
Logan Craw and the 
Floyd Covington, Ur 
ban League executive and lead- 
er of the community. 

The pageant will be given Sat 
luday, August 14th, at the Em 
t^rium. 




U 1^^.^:^ 


.1., 




Severe penalties face south- 
land motorists operating motor 
vehicles without the new bright 
yellow Federal use" tax stamp 
the Automobile Club of Southern 
California warned this week. 

Covering the 1943-44 fiscal 
year, the stamp since July 1 
should have been displayed in 
the lower right hand corner of 
the windshield bearing informa- 
tion showing the make and type 
of car, serial nimiber and the 
State license number. 

'Aivailable at post offices and 
al^ distrtet offices of the Auto- 
mobile Club, the stamp sells for 
$5 through the month of July, 
motorists are informed. How- 
ever, vehicles operated without 
the insignia sub.iect the driver 
and owner to $25 fines or 30- 
days imprisonment, or both, 
upon conviction in a Federal 
court. 

Investigations carried on by 
the Auto CliJb reveal that scores 
of motorists after purchasing the 
Federal stamp have neglected to 
dlsplay.it on the windshield, and 
are included among those being 
"tagged" with warning citations 
by Office of IntA-nal Revenue 
agents. 

The new stamp expires June 
30, 1944. 


OMind Rtsideirts 
Come Live la L A. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Logwood, 
popular proprietors of The Cot- 
tage Food Shop, 3320 Loulae 
Street, Oakland, after reaiding 
for many years in Northern Cali- 
fornia, sold out their, home and 
business and have moved to Loa 
Angeles. 

The newcomer; are now reaid- 
ing with Mrs. Logwopd's slater, 
Mrs. Mattie Grant, 1117 £Mt lOlh 
Street 


Miller at Pearl Harbor, the Amer 
ican Negro has fought and died 
to preserve American democratic 
institutions and ideals.- He is 
woven into the life fabric of the 
nation . . ." 

". . . We know Hitler's plan 
fMein Kampf) as it relates to 
and implicates the Negro and all 
non-Aryan or non-Nordic peo- 
ples. We also know that Japan's 
claim to be the champion of the 
rights and destiny of the dark 
races is false; rather, she seeks 
to enslave and exploit all that 
she can conquer . . ." 

". . . We know that there are 
those in high places here at 
home who would welcome an j 
Axis victory in order to further j 
enslave, ipipoverish, and exploit i 
the Negro and other minorities" i 
". . . Discrimination, prejudice, ; 
race hatred and unfair and un- I 
American practices here on the 
home front as well as in the 
irmed forces make us all wonder 
vhether freedom in its fullest 
ense shall be the goal, or slav- 
ery, the law'. . ." 
^*V.. . Democracy aad the 
^Iralifist idea conaet exist la 
this world side-by-side. The 


1261 East 48th Street, July 7th. 

Members that were present had 
the pleasure of enjoying a most 
delightful afternoon. After busi- 
ness matters were discussed, the 
lovely hostess served a very 
tasty and refreshing lunch. 

Jerry Deavers, president; Geor- 
gia Robinson, reporter. 


FANNIE WILLIAMS 
EXCELSIOR GUARANTEED 
HAIR GROWER 

Fannie William.» Excelsior Guar- 
anteed Hair Grower has been on 
the market for years. It ia a won. 
derful preparation. It stop* harsh 
and brittle hair from breakins and 
falline. It corrects Itching scalp, 
rinc -worras. letter and eczema, an^ 
keeps your scalp in a very health, 
condition. It is not a rummy rti. 
sticky grower, it leaves th« hair 
natural and soft and th ehair frow- 
rapidly. 

Tou can iret the grower at thr 
followini; places: 

Mrs. Corrine Graysoh, 124'i 
Ent SSrd street. CK. 27Ml. 

Dorothy's Beaaty Sakm. 
1831 Imperial Higfaway, Watta 

Ethical Drug Storey 14M 
West Jeff erson btoolevard. 

Mrs. Fannie ItVnUamS. 1749 
S. New Hampshire. 


I¥IGHT TYPING COURSE 

For Ambitioiia Nearoci, Tuesday and Friday tytntngs, ! 
Easy tj9 Laarn; Start any Time. TypitU In Demand. 

(Special tuition for Typing S7.50 a month) j 

Houscwivci who dctire I* 
de typiaj AT HOME dur- 
inf spar* time, will be 
aisiitcd i* tecnring 
den (or card aad ; ei 
epc addreitiaf. 


Other Short Courses 

•PBX" 

Telephone 

Switchboard 

Cashiering 

Comptemctry 

Stenography 

Bootckeepine 

CIVIL 

SERVICE 



Typi«»« (or (HOME 
WOKK arc in de^naad. 
ENKOLL NOVH. 


Callfwilia CeH«s«> S«H« 1114, 2iS Wtst 7tk St 


Opening Friday, July 16th 

KAYS 

$p«€uJimmi in Fried Chicken 


4109 


xr* 


iwlr •( 4355 Avdim) 
HOuist ^ P. M. TO 5 A. M. 

SeCfkitral • AD.52i 


^^^9VSI ^~ 

1 ''^ 

1 ^ 

1 1 'i- 

1 l\ 

1 m P 

i 1 :^ 

, 1 

. 

n 


• 

K 

4^ 


vJtkf 15. 1f43 


If Ym FaH to Rt*d TH| CAUFOUIIU 



SPACIOUS AND GAY . . . ikosi are the words which typify this scene at the new CREOLE PALACE/ «t the 
t6rner of First and San Pedro, which is attracting celebs by the fistful. Mantan Moreiand and LiKan Randolph 
were among film folks on hand recently. With Avery Parrish 4nd the Four Tones, proprctor Tommie Lew]s has 


a bang-up Roor show. Servins chicken and 
eaterie^. , ' ' - i ; ' 


ham steaks, the Palace is ori Los Angeles' list of exdusivjc niie 


ORGANIZE HOME 
COMING YKTORY 

auB 


IDOCTOBSOFF 
TO MEXICO 


"MAC ROSS 
ATiOILLARD 


Responding to the call of Mrs. 
Bessie McCoUum, of 911 East 
_42Bd »treet, mothers and wives 
service men met and perfect 
an organization known as 
tbe Home Coming Victory Club 

Hearing the objectives^ en- 
thusiasm ran high and all had 
a mind to work. A recreational 
h- 1 and domicile to accomo- 
date service boys on. furlough 
was considered as our first ef- 
fort. 

Mrs. Bessie McCollum was 
elected president. She presenteo 
some wonderful plans and with 
her staff of officers, intends 
making this one of the most 
outstanding clubs in the city. 

Our beloved president was 
thrilled having her son. Surgical 
Tech. Sgt. Edward McCollum. a 
graduate of Fitsimmons General 
Hospital, Denver, Colorado, spend 
a. night at home, enroute to his 
base at Fort Ord, Calif. 

After a very interesting meet- 

f, dainty refreshments were 
[•by the hostess. 

All mothers, wives, and rela- 
tives of, service men are invited 
to meet as Sunday at the above 
address and help in this worthy 
effort for our boys. Refresh- 
ments will be served. For fur- 
ther information call AD 15864. 

•Will see you Sunday. 

Gladys Liggeons, Reporter. 


Doctors A. Wallace, E. Wyndon 
and E; W. Hardimon, promirient 
professional men of Los Angeles, 
are leaving Saturday, July 17, for 
Mexico City," where they plan to 
stay for six weeks. During their 
stay, these progressive men plan 
10 engage in special research 



I Johnj McLiim (Mac) Roes, well, 
I known figure in the world of 
j theatre aits, will assume direc- 
! tion of the drama pragram at 
\ Dillartl nlversity, which also in- 
; dudes ' the New OrieaBs Little 
Theatre Guild and Paul Robeson 
Childieii'4 Theatre. 

Mr. ftoss is the holder of an 
Morehdus^ College and a Master 
of Fine Arts degree from the 
Yale University department of 
drama. His professional experi- 
ences rnrfudes direction of two 
Ne%v Gngland summer theatres 
for projfeasionsls; assistant pro- 
fessor of drama and speech at 
Spelman College from 1934 to 
1939, during which tipie he was 
also technical director of the At- 
lanta University summer thea- 
tre, and fie was the director of 
the Little Theatre a Fisk Uni- 
' versiy from 1939 to 1942. 


flptx BiMldast i 
Ctab Popslar t 

After-Daik Sp^ I 

-1 — I ■ 

The Apex Breakfast Club, 
4210 ',3 S. Central avenue, i con- 
tinues to be one of the most 
popular after-<lark Ipots in town. 
j What with famell Art Tatom, 
'the blind pianJt, with friny 
j Grimes and Slam paying night- 
ly, the club is a lavorite with 
! musicians and show folk. 
I The Apex is located a c il o s s 
' from the Club Alaj>a]n, is man- 
; aged by Sonny Howard | and 
' Harry Bigelow, and is open from 
. 11 p. m. until it closes, and that's 
an ytime around da\«-n. i 


work. a(nd take a much-needed 
' vacation at the same time. 

Dr. Wyndon, who has practiced 
I in Watts for 14 years, is a grad- 
jUate of Los Angeles Public 
■ Schools; graduated from Howard 


Helen Hunt 
Jackson Branch 
Library Notes 

Tb* Fix<Mid« Book of 0«9 Stories 
This Great Dane among an- 
thologies contains three com- 
plete novels, several novelettes 
and some thirty short stories 
tot everyone who loves dogs and 
good stories. 

Off Wake Island— 
1 Coijies 
Ordered to leave Wake Island 
because of his knowledge of the 
installation of radio communi- 
cations and plane detector 
■ equipment. Colwiel Bayler was 
the only marine to escape cap- 
ttire of death there at the hand 
of the Japanese; he is the only 
marine who has fought at Wake, 
Midway, angd GuadalcanaL This 
is his diBTjrtat the historic bat- 
tles: at these three islands. 
GcandaetlMr P ii r «s Sontta— 


Constance Jordan Henley, 57, 
•f dendale. California, drove 
away from her home one fall 
day in 1940, accompanied by her 
young nephew Jor., and her 
younger station wagon, "Oldsle."- 
She arrived home 38.674 miles. 
twenty months and sixteen 
American countries later, 
tother man, let alone woman, 
mad« a continuous tour 
agh Latin America equal to 
this unsponsored and imstmg 
adventure. 
IJOt CocknO— Blade 

This Is the story of Sand Hill, 
that squatter settlement that 
was a thon. in the flesh at all 
the city's social workersi aB<l of 
J,,H1T Cockrel who lived on Sand 
"BBL Lilly had a gift for moth- 
erhood, beginning «t fourteen, 
Imt she was too "soff to find 
a laaetical way to supply the 
miniimim essentials of security 
lor her family. u S 



11 California 
Naval Recruits 
At Great Lakes 


DB; A. £. WALLACE 

■ University in 19271 took a post 
graduate course in Dental Surg- 
' ery at Hdward and isfa member 
• of Kappai Alpha Psi fraternity. - 
Dr. Wallace, wh©^ has practiced 
for 24 ye^is, specializes in phys- 
iotherapy! and general practice. 


Eleven California men are 
among hundreds of Negro sail- 
ors undergoing recruit training 
at the U. S. Naval Training SU- 
tion at Great Lakes, niinois. 

These new reciuits will, for the 
nesrt several weeks, participate 
in a ligiid training program 
stressing physical conditioning, 
military drill, fundamentals of 
seamanship and Naval customs 
and procedure. 

Names of these latest recruits 
are: 

Vemice Trice, 18, from 1341 
Kem Street, Fresno. Calif.; Mar- 
seUles Miller. 35. 878 East 43rd 
Street; Don Collins. 31, 3325 Ban- 
dera Street; Robert Lewis John- 
son. 20, 1277 East 46th Street: 
and Garland Lee Whitley, 37, 
928 East 49th Place, all four men 
are from Los Angeles, Calif.; 
Luther Burke, 20, son of Mrs. E. 
Burke. Beaumont Street and Wil- 
bert John Murphy, 18, 3 Beau- 
mont Stiieet; both are from Mc- 
Cloud, Calif. George Anderson 
Holmes. 22, 315 East Moptecito 
Street, Santa Barbara, Calif.: Joe 
Lawrence iSicker, 37, 246 - 25th 
St.; Eugene i George Gill, 27, '3044 
Franklin Ave.; and Amie Robin- 
son, 18, Ifrtan 329 North 30th 
Street, the last three 'men are 
from San Diego, Calif. 


Jewish Welfare 
Fund Appeal 

Firm in the belief that free- 
dom in America will remain 
I strongest if other countries jand 
other peoples can be free, JLds 
j Ahgeles Jewry is makinc an jail - 
I out effort to complete the Unjited 
I Jewish Welfare Fund appeat for 
' essential funds with whicif to 
rescue as many persecuted Jlews 
as possible from serfdom and 
I brutal death in Nazi -Europe, fend 
I give them a firm fotmdation; for 
future liberty. 

I The above statement was 
^strongly emphasized by co-ch&ir- 
I men Ben R. Meyer and Charles 
I Brown in explaining the world- 
! wide scope of rescue and rebab- 
[ ilitation constantly carried oni by 
' international agencies which de- 
rive support from the local Vf^l- 
, fare Fund. 


SiHTlniier Session 

At Jefferson 

I 

Jefferson (Evening High school. 
1319 East ]41st Street, is (rffer- 
ing the following summer pro- 
I gram: { 

1 Elementan'' Review, Begin- 
' ning, M., T{. W., Th., 7 to 9 pjn.; 
j Elementary! Review, Advanced, 
I M., T., W., fh., 7 to 9 pjn.; Poul- 
itry Ralsingi T., Th., 6:30 to 9:30 
j-p.m.; Powet Sewing, M., T., W., 
Th., F., 6 tp 10 p. m.. War Pro- 
duction Class: Machine Shop, M., 
T, W., Thi ¥a 3 p.m. to 11:30 
i p.m.. War Production Class; Arc 
! Welding, Wjar Production Classes, 
'7 a.m. to 1?. a.m.; 11:30 ajn. to 
13:30 p.m.; |6 p. m. to 10 p.m.; 
■ 10:30 p.m. jto 2:30 a.m. 
I EnroUmeits will be taken on 
Monday, Ji^ly 12, at the sched- 
uled time ojt the class. For fur- 
ther informjation call PR. 3261, 
Sta. 14, between 1 and 9 p.m. 
I This instiiiction is offered un- 
der the adu|t education program 
'.of the Los ^geles City Schools. 


Heads H^ 
Speak^i^ Bureau 


Visitor Reports 
On Riot 



Mary Rtlss Says 
l^ot Gu Ity 


BTBOX t. MASy^ wdJ 

known attorney, whjo is ea- 
romnir IMt vohuiteejr speak- 
ers of every race aiMd creed 
for the tarn Aiu:el^ Area 
War Chealfs Fall campaign 
for oar b^s. our hqiaesi and 
our AIBea; j Hea44 uuiiers, 3*4 
• West Seventh ^tr^, ~ 
Angeles. 


Snythetic tires will bring relief 
from the rubber shoriage but 
they promise no relief from driv- 
ers with s>nihetic brains. 


Miss Mart Ross. 970 E. 53rd 
I St., defense worker, charged with 
the niurder! of John Hill, dis- 
chargeid soldier, on June 9, en- 
tered a plea of not guilty last 
Friday morning in Dept. 43. Her 
, trial *as sek by Judge Charles 
Fricke^ for Aug. 18 in Dept 41, 
of the Superijor Court- 
Hill, of 9^ E. 53rd St, was 
fatally stabbied when he insisted 
upon entering Miss Ross* bed- 
room. Ctirtisi C. Taylor, attorney 
for >Gss Ro|5s, said he would 
base Itis hopf for acquittal on a 
plea of self-(|efense. 

i 

The rubber! you save now may 
help buy a life raft for your son. 
Drive slowly and only when ne 
cessar>-! 


SLOdittluL 
Sodeties fli 



Albuquerqueaii 
Here 



Hemy (Bud) GRcne has 
t» his home in Albo- 
^terqne. New Iterica after en- 
Jsyingia pleasant vacation here 
•with bis sisten, Mrs. E(&ta 
Gieene-Smlth, Mrs. Georgia Wil- 
is, Miss EmUy Jane Greene 
brother, Harold Greene. Mr. 
ae is a veteran postal em- 
lloye in his htaoK town. 



El^in Daughter 
Is Brkie 

Miss Haziel Elizabeth Elgin, 
popular daughter of the late 
Charles Elgin, Sr„ and Mrs. Anna 
Elgin Hid«, became the bride of 
Mr. £dward Edmonson of New 
York City! or? the birthday of tlie 
bride, Suhday, July 4th. at the 
home of hei| lister and brother- 
in-law, Myitle and Henry E. 
Mussend^. 927 East 52nd Street 

The mother of the bride, Mrs. 
Hicks, is known to ber many 
friends as Mother Hicks, pioneer 
resident of Los Angeles, Cali- 
fgmia. j | 

Only tiie 'immediate families 
and the nephew of the gitMBV 
CpL Daniel £;dmonson of Scran- 
ton, Peniisylvanij^ were present 

Reverend Fi«dericfc J(»;daii, 
pastor of Fii*st A M. E. Chiach, 
Eighth and Towoe Aventie, o<- 
[fidated. ! : 


Pennpyivania, 


Graduatinjg 

sity, 

medicine 
^iag two 


fran LiocefeB^.Univer- 
stli'^ying 

in Boston, MajML. spend- 
yjeais in iMopttfl ti^ain- 


fnc in Sti 'Louis. Moi, and prae- 
tidns iniOQr Hom^tal in Okla- 
homa, Dri. WJallace has spent 13 
yean in los lAnscles^ 

Dr. HafdiinaB. flw has prac- 
ticed for (25 years, is a graduate 
et MdUiiry jfiental CoUege. A 
member of County Dental Society 
and American Dental Associa- 
tion of CUif^Riia, Dr. Hardimon 
has pract^ce^ in Los Angeles for 
the past ^ y^az&' '--'^'E-"-' 



Sunday morning. Ji^ly 1^, hp- 
resentatives of 207 Holy 'N. une 
Societies of the Archdiocese of 
Los Angeles, will be guests of! t Je 
members of St Odillia's and 5t 
Leo's Holy Name Societies, at 
St Leo's Church, 1615 East 113th 
Street 

It will be the eighth annual 
laterrocial Commiinion Moos 
and breakfast meeting to be 
sponsored by the HoIt Name 
I Union according to the an- 
neu^cemeat •( its president 
' Justica TboW y. White. 

The mass 'nfll be celebrated at 
;8:00 o'clock by Right Rev. Msgr. 
, Michael O'Gorman, Archdiocesan 
Director and Pastor of St Mich- 
ael's church. Breakfast and meet- 
' ing will b4 held in the parish 
hall immediately after the mass. 
Men of many races will kneel 
together at the alter rail to re- 
ceiT* Holy Communion and of- 
fer np their praters for the boys 
who aro ii^rtiiig the battles. 
For Ticterr and peoce. with 
justice, freedom and h^ppiaess 
for all peoples of tbe world re- 
gonHeas of race or color. 
Speakers will be Justice Thom- 
as P. White, Louis S. Tenette. 
(Probation Department),: and Jo- 
seph Scott. Included anlong the 
1 guests will be Attorney Crispus 
Wright and Hugh E. MacBeth. 
Floyd C. Covington, Judge Ed- 
win L. Jefferson of the municipal 
court, I^eonard Stovall, M, D., and 
Robert C. Harden, Superintendent 
at the Hall of Justice Building. 

Edwin Short vocal soloist will 
furnish the musical nimibers. 


Mr. Lee Diixon of Detimt ^ch- 
igan, recently arrived in Los An- 
geles to spend a twelve-day va- 
cation with his brother and 
nieces who live at 1449 West 36th 
Street 

According to Mr. Dixon, who 
was in Detroit during the recent 
! race riot, trouble began at Belle 
Isle, a beach resort A rumor cir- 
culated that a colored woman 

while ^^alking across a bridge 
with her child, bumped into a 
sailor and his female compan- 
ion. The sailor, it was rumored, 
■spoke sharply to the colored wo- 
man, words ensued, the colored 
woman was struck by the sailor 
; in a fit of anger, the child was 
I thrown off the bridge. 
', This news traveled up Hasting 
i street and fighting soon brokf^ 
iout in a beer tavern and contin- 
! ued to spread. Every window 
t and store front on Hasteihg 
j Street for thirty blocks was 
broken «ip by Negroes. 

During the rioting, a colored 
wolmaii was taken off of the 
street (tar and beaten to death by 
whites. 

A twelve man committee was 
appointed by the Mayor of De- 
troit made up of six Negroes and 
six whites, to investigate cause 
of rioting. According to a re- 
port submitted by the committee, 
the commimity was recognized 
and condemned as a tinder-box 
due to congested conditions 
breeding Negro ghettoes and 
lack of recreational facilities. 

The police commissioner of 
Detroit has offered, after pres- 
sure of the twelve man commit - 
i tee, to enlarge the police force 
by employing 200, instead of 50 
colored officers now on the force. 
-Almost all troops have been 
I withdrawn and peace and order 
apparently reign. The CIO de- 
i manded a full investigation by 
I the Grand Jury of the Ku Kux 
;Klan. The investigation is to be 
. made. 


3 Volunteer j 
For L A. Area 
War Chest 


Among the first to vo^imteer 
for service on the newly! organ* 
ized Speakers Bureau of tbe Los 
Angeles Area War Cheat were 
Messrs. George A. Beavers, Jr., 
vice president of tbe Gdldea 
State Mutual Life Ins. O^.; Wn* 
liam Easter, Asst Technibal Sii- 
pervisor of Adult Education at 
McKinley Hi, and Hugh E. Mac- 
beth, prominent attomeyj 

Plans for the War Chest 
Speakers Bureau are made pul>- 
lio by Byron S. Hanna, ' chair- 
man, who states that 1000 quali- 
fied speakers of every race and 
creed will be needed to tike the 
War Chest appeal for "our boys, 
our homes and our allie^" into 
every church, club and organized 
group in the community. 

As previously announ<»i In 
the "Eagle", the War Chest this 
Fall will combine into a single 
annual campaign appeals for 
funds required by major local 
agencies aiding children, tbe 
sick, families in troublJE, and 
those affordirig ydlith opportun- 
itj-, with those organitations 
serving and giving comfort to 
rr.-.n in the armed force^, and 
those which are sending relief to 
civilian sufferers in the Allied 
nations. * 


Auto crack-ups now help to ptit 
off the (fay when the Axis will 

crack-up permanently. Save man- 
power and vital equipmejnt by 

driving carefully. 


. And then there was the driver 
who refused to go around the 
stuot pedpstrian because he fig- 
ured he ddin't have enough gas- 
oline! 



Wo hrter irfirf m the «<*1,«' "snSS- G*, 
St. JoKph .Upirin. worW » •■'^ ^Tf^,"? 
lOt 36t»titete,a)t..Mlouhteufacoy»rSS^ 


St. Joseph 


show — 


"Stage Door 
Canteen" at 
United Artists 

A spectacular benefit 
such as theater people have so 
(frequently and generouily pro- 
;Vided in « worthy cause— thread- 
ied with a poignant story of young 
love, "STMJE DOOB CANTEEN** 
Is a full Vprogram's entertain- 
ment now playing at the! United 
1 Artists Theater, 933 S. Broadway, 
downtown Los Angeles. 


L mm (IHvHeee) aMMMs thb apeaUc ml 1 
Otneeteher iMM^at IMBGr^B Streci (c 

Ma n«r It dMtte vinMr a^ taMfcv i|r flw Sirti Lbb 

(nivsle) 
> t ta» lo cated a t tfie I _ _ ______ 

of tUa cHy. >an >■ Texaa. nned 

1^ piMfe adMoT 
e; m* flw Uiaiiveraitjr mt 
Mn, Mlmg iaflie l oeiai M ptrft i rt af the Lea lAaceles Tnkee 






WEflT 4 UhI Cmniisb 


HBAB AND 


SHBDIE AUD. 


—» j i iBl d iia< a* itfce Laa A i^i^ •twOuKee M "'>''' '1'-^'. 






L.Lewia and tbe strike 

itioB of tlie Comintem^ rda^JMs between U^JL and UASJL 
OiM^es ef winning the war ii 

ne|Nesr»pi!ppk^.n^ii>atVopk|aW«^t ^"^ '. ■■ jl '-; H^TX^Ij 
W- '''---. fl^ i ImJim^^^^i 1 Alao win. 1 ' 



NatioiMl 

SCJilUa, 90LY 1»47 A. ». 


'nckda 55^ 33c, II4O. 


fii^i 




Bill SipaJlwo 


't-i 


■rtr f' ■ 


To our startlecl surprise and 
liTWMggulHed booray, who stepped 
f^ the Chief last Tuesday but 
Georgettfr Harvey? Weary of the 
MwihaftaTi heat, she decided to 
retuin here for a rest She'll be 
In these parts til mid-August, 
then back to NY to aoist in the 
casting of Porgy & Bess. Georg- 
ette, stm reflectively sipping 
diampagne, is In high sidiits, 
looks t million. She has her kit 
bags at Aose Ttool's atop Blue- 
berry Hill. . . The Lrigh Whip- 
pers leave lor the East whoi 
August nears Its close. They'll 
visit her brotiier ^ Portland, 
then return to NY i%ence Leigh 
Is si^ed to go inte4the Bway 
production. Let My People Go. 

Ridiy Elzy was booked to go 
Into Run Lil Chlllun. . . I've been 
seardilng the NY i)aper» for 
some mention of Dean Dixon. 
What has become of him this 
season? . . . Todd Duncan has 
been asked to sing in the Bowl 
on Sept fifth. He'U fly out pro- 
viding they payhim his price. . . 
Busiest group of summer visitors 
In town: the crowd of Philly folk, 
recent arrivals. They're home just 
about long enough to sleep and 
dash out again! Nice, running 
into them here and there, and 
Still tilled, with that intense en- 
ergy and plans all Easterners 
have when they are footloose in 
these parts. Frankly, I think 
California never fails to awe the 
most blase Easterner! 

I may be wrong but the idea 
of a white choreographer doing 
the dances for Rim Lil CaiUlun 
hits an incongruous note to me! 
... And, in case you speculated, 
Janet Collins and Talley Beatty 
HAVE left Katherine Dunham, 
With the call 




If You F^il lo Read TfP CALffpiNU Bk«..B . ow ivi.y iS^v^r Knew l( Happened 


out to regale us with the 
arty ^ohf c^n of a diown few of 
our liiore Individiul dnims. But 
now, Bomteow, alas, yeu never 
read Utr hear those two magic 
namef. I wonder If Noel Sulliv^ui 
has ijetreated to some obscure 
gardeh up thtfe among the cy- 
press groves. I recall, last July, 
cfaattiiig with a rugged Carmel 
restdeht who had been turned 
loose to graze in NY while his 
wife flew to Nassau because "she 
was bored." He longed; between 
scotdl^ to get bade to CanneL 
No, he wasn't -Writing a book. 
His brother was coming to visit 
them and he Avas afraki he'd get 
into their case of duunpagne! 

Attempt is bemg made to re- 
crviit Ipcal voices for Bway pro- 
duction of Carmen Jones. . . . 
Twelv^ persons put up $30,444 to 
put on Run Lil ChiUun, which 
opens the week of August 
twelfth! . . . Carrie WUliams is 
back from the East She's wed to 
a Lieut. . . Auditions for the sec- 
ond annual Marian Anderson 
Award will be held in- Philly in 
the Fall. . . Somehow, ever so 
olt^ I vivftUy recall Anderson on 
a beautiful summer nite in NY 
last ye4r, walking regally down- 
stage (|it the Stadium) to take 
her place before the NY Sym- 
phony. She wore a flowing sum- 
mer priiit on »oft gold, that 
breath-taking spray brooch of 
diamonds alive, ablaze. Not a 
sound c^uld be heard before she 
sang, holding several thousands 
of us sj>ellbound. Unforgettable.' 

Vignefite: A'Lella Walker's 
World War I work is not forgot- 
ten. She was affiliated with the 
Circle for Negro War Relief, was ■ 
Captain of the Motor Corps and 
drove an ambulance, was canteen 


ff^ V^f.! ^ t K»«. whv ri^sn't '*'°'"'<«'', was first aid supervisor 
ber folk °"t here ^^7J°f^"^ I of bandage making and a life 
the Negro Actors Guild set jip^ | „^^^^ ^^ t h e USA Navy 

League. 


West coast committee? There 
certainly is a lot such a commit- 
tee could do in this section. . - 
X)eUghtfiU doin's— Lady In the 
Dark!! ... A chum stops to say 
he heard Adelaide Hall will he 
in the States this Fall, but I 
doubt much if Adelaide will leave 


I Ladies who, more or less, al- 
ways fetch to my mind visions 
of mink^ camelias, Matchabelli's 
Dutchess of York and amber 
sherry by candlelight: Ouida 

I Williamsi . . Dorothy Howard . . 
.. t:^ 1 J V, i-K„«e cA M-oii ■ Thelma [Price Batiste . . . Ruth 

ner . . Mabel Mercer, the chan- 
feuse . ; Olivette Miller . . the 



wprs 

IN 1BE TOUNGEB 




A HAPPY BBTOAL SCENE . . . was this Sunday afternoon at tb« home of Ittr. and Mn. Clarence Irvin, S32S Juliet street, as their 
daughter, Clailoer b«eaine the bride of Mr. Morgta Robert Beading left to right: Mrs. WllUam Wynne, matron of honw; Miss 
Oariee Irvtn, bride; Mr. Morgan Bobert, groom: and WllUsm OrvUle Beed, b^ mao. Bottom row, readtnir left to right: Nattian 
Moaely, rloff-bearer and CecQ Blaache Patterson, flower girL 


The Goodies 
EnterUin With 
Elaborate Breakfast 


Rev. Walter Bryant is pack- 
ing to attend a midwest church 
conference. He'll visit Chi befor? | ^,^^ 
returning here. ! ^f ^^^ Clarissa Matthews 

Omaha's patrician Mrs. Helen ; jj^^ Brown. . . 
Mahammitf is contemplating a i ^^.^j. t^g^ty six years 
visit to Pasadena for a rest ' 


Mr. and Mrs. Willie Gooch en- 
tertained with an elaborate 
breakfast Sunday morning, July 
11, honoring Mr. and Mrs. T. C. 
Donald. 

Those present enjoying the 
msst delicious breakfast, con- 
sisting of fried chicken, rice, 
gravy, coffee, hot biscuits, rolls 
and jelly were Mrs. Erma Bailey, 
Mr. Melvin Thompson, Mrs. Ale- 
thia Peoples, Mr. V. B. Karris, 
and Miss Minnie Neal. 

Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Donald were 
recently married at the home of 
Mrs. Alethia Peoplee, East 24th 


Golden West Bridge 

By EULIS VEIL 

Judging by the number of in- 
quiries about thfe G. W. B, A. 
bridge news, we take it that you 
have missed Golden' West Bridge. 
The writer was taking a 
needed rest. 


Clarice Irvin, 
Morgan Robert 
Are Wed 


Clarice Irvin and Morgan Rob- 
ert were united in marriage 
much Sunday, July Uth, by Reverend 
I Frederick Jordan, at tlie home of 
Many things of interest have j the bride's parents, Mr. arid Mrs. 


^, , „ , I street. Mrs. Donald is one of the 

N^veletta Rainey King, | Dallas. Texas, teachers. Mr. and 

Mrs. T. C. Donald are a very 

happy couple. 


The Downses, Marion and Kar!. 
say goodbye within the next fev.- 
weeks. They'll certainly have suf- 
ficient living quarters space- 
lourteen rooms! . . . Margaret 
Beckett, the chorine sent to Ariz. 
to recuperate by the P^ends, a 
NY club of big-hearted folk, has 
progressed so well she's helping 
with entertainment at the nearby 
camps, we hear. Certainly hope 
that's true! ... A Mrs. Wardell, 
vdw has a pleasing telephone 
voice, calls to say: "Dom Basil 
Matthews sends his best regards 
to you. He's in Washington for 
a few weeks. He'll be on the fac- 
ulty (of a NY college) again next 
season. . ." 


ago 
July twenty eighth that the fam- 
ous Silent Protest Parade was 
staged in NY. Who remembers? 
. . . hmmm, maybe it wouldn't 
be a bad idea to put on another. 
. . . You folk who have been 
wanting to do something for our 
boys, here's another golden op- 
portunity, AW/S are having a 
card party at their canteen this 
Saturday (seventeenth) at eight. 
Proceeds will help swell their sta- 
tion wagon fund. That same sta- 
tion wagon, me hearties, may 

sometime make it possible that 
your son or brother, or your son'.s 
best chum, has a few hours of 
real fun 1 before shoving off to 
fight for you — and Dixie officers. 
Look in on the event, won't \X)U 


Maceo Birch, munching al AWVS n^d you, you 'n >'ou very 


'drumstick nearby us at a recent 
barbq session, remarks: "Yep, 
Joe (his brother) gets his com- 
mission next week from Camp 
Lee, Va. — we hope!!" . . . Bret 
Tliomas writes: "Since Detroit, 
NY ^rookies and vet cops patrol 
JiMiiem in dozens, all carrying 
Muejacks. Whites virtually tip- 
!0e around the edge of Harlem. 
[•fliings are tense, but quiet. But 


1 think the slightest jar will set so. Trj' 


toff Something that will make 
(that 125th Street riot seem like a 
^picnic! Sorry you vwwi't be here, 
I recall the zest you put into the 
il28th St mess. Yeah man!" . . . 
Which figure in the concert- 
entertainment world will be a 
papa before the year is out? 
You'H be enthralled, I promise 
you . • or startled . . I dunno 
''Wdllch . . maybe both . . it bowled 
'us over — kerplunk! — just like 
:tlUlt . . 

J . Ten me, isn't anybody doing 
iinything these gasless days m 
and ■ around Carmel and Mon- 
terey? Once, you could hardly 
'ttfeii a letter without a clipping 


badly! They're doing a fine job, 
almost sipgle-handed and aijainsf 
odds. Thajt's where a local .N'egro 
Actors Guild Committee w(|>uld 
fit in! 1 

Sunday] memo pad: Curtis 
Smith cafUs: "We know this is 
short notice, but drop by this 
eveg fori a drink. Evelyn Rey- 
nolds an^ others of the Philly 
folks wiUj be here for an hour or 


*iU| be 
y. Vin 


you; 




Make 
, Reservation ^OW! 

•Gnnplete Sellout indicated 
Mammoth Benefit 

r Sojourner Home 
^ llomc ETuilding Fund 

i :#■ . THURSDAY, JULY 29 
I 12:30 o'aock 

Beautiful Prizes 
Ham will be given away 


WH^I^JL 




j«r helper— h«l|S« 

tlut taMt tortant 

' tUa. TakM itlor 

•at at tH«M Uttl • 

cuts, hman. bntn i, 

minor «k<B Irriti- 

tUmt M it iMthi I 

— pr«t«eta. Om ■ > 

naar Mn* u«u 

, WarId'«laT(**ta«n< r 

' %tSc; Sttmaaaamie I 

for » dime^Domaata 


Harvey 


Crosswhites Visit 
Los Angcks 

Mr. and Mrs. Kelso Crosswhite 
of Des Moines, Iowa, are visiting 
their sisters, Mrs. Helen Blaine 
and Mrs. Ethel Hughley, pro- 
prietress of the Echo Beauty Sa- 
lon. 

The visitors, proprietors of the 
Idabelle Chicken Shack and a 
tailoring establishment in Des 
Moines, Iowa, expect to leave Los 
Angeles shortly, after their enjoy- 
able visit here. 


By desiring what is perfectly 
good ... we are part of the power 
against evil, widening the skirts 
of light and making* the strug- 
gle with darlcness narrower. 

—George Eliot. 


happened since *we were with 
you. Margaret Hale and Lewis 
Woods won the .second series of 
play (June) for the Dr. A. L. 
Wallace tfophy. Beatrice Reever 
and Ellin L. Veil won the first 
series. Gene C. Campbell, A. Du- 
mar Watson, Agnes Beal, May 
Denton, J. D. Dunn, and Clyde 
J. Maddox were close behind the 
winners. 

The Third Annual Open Pair 
Regional and Third Regional for 
1943 were held at the Club 
Roques, June 27th, in the after- 
noon and evening, with a de- 
licious dinner served between 
seteions. Louisa Roon and her 
committee were hostesses. It was 
a close game, played hard. Tlje 
winners were the defending 
champions, Louis and Agnes 
Beal, with 193^ M. P.'s; Mar- 
garet H*ie-Louls Woods, 189 M. 
P.'s tied with Gene C. Campbell; 
Clyde J. Maddox for second and 
third, 189 M. P.'s; Beatrice Reever- 
J. Dunn, fourth, 184 M. P.'s; 
Louisa Roon-R. J. City, fifth, 180 
M. P.'s; Henry and May Denton, 
with 176Vi M. P.'s, tied with Mrs. 
J. F. Scott-A. Dumar, who also 
had 176'^ M. P.'s, thus winning 
sixth and seventh. 

The Contact Bridge Club is 
having a progressive bridge tour- 
nament Saturday, July 24th. 
Ticket* 35c. First prize $'5.00. 
Second and third prizes. 


Clarence Irvin, 2323 Juliet street. 
The bride, a native of Califor- 
nia, attended Catholic school for 
ten years and then Jordan High 
school for her last two Vears, 
graduating with honors. Giadu- 
ating from UCLA, the bride then 


She Debuts Tonite 


\ 


. mi 

Brown 

SECOND ANNUAL TEA '': ^ ^''^^' 1'*'^" ''; 

The Vion lies Belles held theif Sccondl Annual 
Fashion Tea Sunday afternoon on populac Blue Berry 
Hill. The affair; was well attended by thf'tounger 
setters^ Club metnbcrs Thomasine Ayres, ■'Ella Mac 
Jones and l^ranciJfWJlliams, along with others, |hclpe» 
to make the affair a huge success. 

nana for tlM Vrj. .Z.aaf 
n«lft4 iadadM oni aMttag 
Mch flioath, baU 1* tam ^ 
m ovtU^r* Lsst Simflity ttnxoA 
m gresp it tba Ivy's oM frimds 
(rt ram IML cdon? iMth Dmb, 
Mrs. Wnimiw. CSirU bad a 
fiaa tliiM taUclB9 tldags drar 
and aumcfaiag ea daUdeus 
limrhati 

TbacalU ba no moM In-devr 
m— tliigil for tha Itt I.saf 
nadgias. Each month tha girls 
plan to go ea oa eutlag. 
mST ANMIveRSART 

♦ • • f 

While Si Club women are. car- 
rying on war program, many o/ 


Just bring himself liaiDa from 
March field here erf Ufje, a few 
of hija buddies accompipy him, 
and recent, deb irtiispoa have it 
that soldiers are defimtely on \ 
ttie beam . . . From the looks of 
things, you'd never believe Bill 
Ellis was in the' army, i He> in i 
town from Camp Lodsftt each \ 
and ' every week-end. [Looks I 
rather sharp In his Calvray imi- 
form ... I gather that RejjM 
Hewlett is stationed at some pc%p| 
of embarkation, in Florida. Any ( 
day now, the gay young iLt. will ; 
be crossing the blue . . . jPivilian ; 
Ray Bartlett is having a grand 
time now days, partying and i 
Just living the life. Edwin Sneed ' 


tygllj^ Wll n'cu ^iv^iajll, many vi . .» " _^ 

the Junior Hostesses are doing j can be found at the P. O. ser^- 
their part in a big way. Lasting *s Special Delivery mail 
Saturday, July 10th, marked the 


First. Anniversary for the 73rd 
and 176th Chemical Division, 
stationed in Santa Monica. The 
boys celebrated the occasion 
with open camp. 


Connie Smart is living up.to her 
name. The reCent high school 
grad Is typist clerk at North 
American Aircraft, and also 
finds time to attend summer 
school . . . Jessel Reid ^nd her 


Tlie dinner and dance, which 
lasted 'till 11:50, were perfect. 
A fine orchestra was on hand 

at the dance. 

« • • 

WELL, WELL, WELLI 


A true daughter of the pio- 
neers is making her debut to- 
night as a concert artist even 
while still In her teen age. Tal- 
ented and charming 14-year-old 

Miss Geraldine Ingram, stallar 
pupil of Mabel Massengill, 
teacher of voice, will be pre- 
sented in concert tonight at the 

Music Town Hall, Jefferson and 
Normandie under the supervi- 
sion and direction of her teacher 

an^^i"^/™' ^'T}^' "' ^.N^orte'd T rrcrnt^lffaT 
and Mrs. James North, promi 


Junior hostesses, AWVS, USO cousin are very popular m the 

and private groups from Santa sub deb groi^ now days I un- 
Monica, Ixjng Beach and Los , derstand . . . Learned the other 
Angeles were on hand to make j ^^y that Phyllis Hoxie Is coh- 
the celebration a huge success. [ stantly talking about some Jim, 
During the afternoon, two i who's handsome and oh-so;jiice 
baseball games were played. I • - • H^le" Thompson is doing the 
Around six In the evening, the Eastern States in grand fashion, 
boys put on a program that was Vacationer T. L. Kirk is also 
complete in every detail. It was pitching a ball and havmg tl 
a bit of comedy, rather than usual good time. Say's that Chi 
drama, and had originality plus, cago is the place to be . . . Doris 

Young, new-comer to L. A., is 


one of the new students at S. C. 
this semester ... No more grave- 
yard shifting for Leo Williams, 
she departed from the Douglas 
Plant last Friday and plans to 


nent in the plumbing business 


entered nurses training at) Los ; here, %nd granddaughter of J 


Brooks ciill.s: "Surely was good 
reading of Evelyn Reynolds and 
all those I old friends of b>-gone 
days in philly being in town! 
Daisy anfl I are going to have 
them all j over for a drink one 
nite. Howz about you joining 
us?" . . I Leontyne King calls: 
"Ann Ropinson, of Houston, is 
our hou^guest. I'm having a 
few in Tiiurs. at nine. May I ex- 
pect yout' . . . Lou Jordan calls: 
"Come to dinner Mond. for Eve- 
lyn ReynWdst" . . . fQulek, Wat- 
son, the *lka seltzer! And throw 
those ration books in the trash!) 

Popiiarity Tea 

Sunday, JdIy 18, 1943 
A|WVS Building ' 

In the Spacious lounge and re- 
creatJonall- parlors of the AWVS 
at 45th and Central on Sunday, 
July 18, the Hostess Club of the 
East 28th jstreet Christian ChUrch 
will recei|ve their many friends 
and prominent citizens of ^e 
City— frbni 3 till 7 in the after- 
noon at I a Popularity Contest 
Tea. . ■ I 

Talented artists will appeail in 
several musical numbers. The 
contestants are: Misses Ann Clay- 
Anderson, Lessie Boatwright, and 
Catherine Miller. 
■ Sharing honors with the con- 
testants will be many boys from 
the camps. 

Everyone is (brdially requested 
to come and bring hi* ^er ber 
Friends. 

Mrs. Ulllan Urslh, President; 
Rev. Walter J. Bryant, Minister. 


OROLIIME 


OWE WHITE P t T H 



Centering widespread interest 
is the announcen»ent made by 
Mrs. Susan Gay Boswell of Los 
Angeles, of the marriage of her 
daughter. Miss Lulu Bell Bos- 
well, to Granville Senior Ridley 
of Nashville, Tenn. The cere, 
mony took place Saturday after- 
noon, June 5, at 6:30 p.m. in the 
beautiful Tuskegee Institute 
chapeL Rev. Harry V. Richard- 
son, institute chaplain, officiated 
in the presence of a few close 
friends. Mrs. Clifton I Gomez of 
the Institute Music department, 
rendered the music. Miss Jewel 
Crawford, assistant superinten- 
dent of nurses. Veteran's faculty, 
was the bride's only attendant. 
Mr. Larry Robinson was best 
man for the groom. 

The bride chose for her Wed- 
dihg a duslcy pink lace trimmed 
dress with blue silhouette hat 


and bag. She wore a shoulder 
corsage of orchids. ', 

Mrs. Ridley is a graduate of 
Wilberforce university; Lamar 
Nurse Training school, and is the 
first Negro nurse to complete the 
Kenny course of training for the 
treatment of infantile paralysis. 
She ftudied under Sister Kenny 
at the University of Minnesota. 
At present, she holds the position 
of orthopedic head nurse at the 
Tuskegee Institute Infantile Par- 
alysis Center. She Is a member 
of Alpha Kappa Alph^ sorority. 

Mr. Ridley is a graduate of 
Tuskegee Institute, and is elec- 
trical foreman at" the Tuskegee 
Army Flying school. He is a 
member pf Omega Psi-Phi' fra- 

Mr. and Mrs. Ridley are at j gSfJJfR.KHHEto' 
home i^t Tuskegee Institute, Ala- »IVIi«„|tni I tncif 


Angeles County General Hospi 
tal in 1940, from which she grad 
uated last month. 

The groom, a native of Missis- 
sippi, spent most of his life in 
California. A graduate of Comp- 
ton Junior college, Morgan Rob- 
ert has Ijeen a popular bachelor 
of this city and back east. 

Dressed in imported ivory 
Duchess satin, trimmed in bridal 
wreath lace and wearing a head- 
dress of lace and tulle, the bride 
carried a bouquet of gardenias 
and orchidis. 

At thefceremony, Mrs. William 
Wynne was matron of honor; 
Mr. Orville Reed, best man; Cecil 
Blanche Patterson, flower girl; 
and Nathan Mosely, ring bearer. 
Mr. Clarence William Irvin, the 
bride's father, gave his daughter 
away in marriage. 

Miss Lezma Nedrick was the 
intended maid of honor, but be- 
cause of sudden illness was un- 
able to attend. The three girls, 
Miss Nedrick, Mrs. Wynne and 
the bride attended UCLA and 
completed nurses training to- 
gether. 

The bridesmaid wore blue 
starched chiffon, carrjing a bou- 
quet of tailisman. The flower 
girl, little Cecil, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Patterson, 
wore pink chiffon with lace and 
pink and blue velvet ribbons. 
Cecil's mother, Blanche Patter- 
son, was the flower girl of the 
bride's parents. 

Those assisting the bride's 
mother were Mrs. Daisy Carter, 
bride's god-mother; Mrs. Lucre- 
tia Tolles, grandmother; Miss 
Lorena Flippin, aunt; Mrs. Lu- 
cinda Langford, groom's sister; 
Miss Lillian Keeler and Mrs. Arm 
Mosley. 

Hostesses were Mrs. Madge 
Andrews, Miss Elizabeth Ken- 
nard, Mrs. George Cushnie, Mrs. 
Carey K. Jenkins and Mrs. War- 
ren Browning. The hostesses, 
their husbands and escorts who 
comprised the bridal party, were 
lavishly, entertained with a 
bridal supper, given by Mr. anr 
Mrs. Julius Mosley at their home, 
2061 West 30th street. 

Those assisting at the table 
were Mrs. Carter and Miss Kal- 
ler. Floral arrangements were 
by Cookie, the florist. 

Wires and 
Sweethearts Receive 
Red Cross Awards 

Nineteen wives and sweethearts 
of the i>ersonnel of Camp Lockett 
were recipients, recently, of cer- 
tificates from the Red Cross First 
Aid class at Camp Lockett 

It is believed to be the first all- 
colored class to finish the course 
at any Army Camp in the United 
States. 1 ..' ' 


W. Griffith, vice president of 
Connor-Johnson Mortuary Co., is 
being launched by Mrs. Massen- 
gill as a worthy follower of an- 
other Angeleno singer of an 
earlier period, Florence Cole Tal- 
bert. Miss Ingram, possessor of 
an excellent sporano voice, has 
been said by her teacher-spon- 
sor to have a wide and creative 
range that is rich in quality and 
culture. 

Other talented youngsters to 
appear on tonight's program in- 
clude 12-year-old D a n e 1 1 e n 
Mabry, pianist, and 14-year-old 
Jean Holmes, violinist Evelyn 
Hudspeth will be heard in a dra- 
matic reading. Local music lov- 
ers have indicated their interest 


Another eligible young gent '■ Join her fiancee in Georgia soon, 

about town was snatched away j if aH goes well ... Old Doc 

last week, when Uncle Sam con- Stork is flymg over Helen and 

sidered Leonard Grimes a good Crispus Wright's chimney. The 

catch. Leonard will be missed bouncing buqdle is scheduled to 

by his many UCLA buddies, es- a"ve next month ... In closmg, 

pecially the last two coeds he how about a new USO flag, the 

rs . . . o'"^ °^^ '^ badly worn ... A new 

I Here's wishing the lad good "ag or no flag' at all would be 

liuck . . . Billy Faulkner doesn't ' better than that weather beaten 

: gray strip that now hangs on 

j in the debut of Miss Ingram, 28th and Paloma . . . Don't forget 

I and are expected out in large to write the soldiers. 

I numbers to hear her debut. I TILL NEXT WEEK 


CREOLE 

BEAUTY SHOPPE 

We carry ttie largest and most com- 
plete line of Creole and French refined 
hair goods in the West. Combings and 
Cut Hair made to order. 

E. O. MORRIS. Prep. 

2221 Central Avraue 

Ph.: PR. 7-?991 Los Angeles 



COST vs. PRICE! 


FuneraU 
spects to those 


ref 


UffMTii 



are the rite by which civilized man pays his final 
who pass into another realm. . . . Everyone wants 
his departed loved one the best, the most bautiFul final tribute which 
dividual circumstances will allow. 

A lovely cwkti, flowers, music, a distinctive chapel, anobtrusive 
attention to every detail — ^these are the things which make this great rite 
into the kind of tribute which we all want for our loved one. 

However, it is not always within the power of those who pay this 
tribute to pay the price for the type of funeral which is desired. . . . The 
matter of cost enters into the picture. 

Yet, at the People's Funeral Home, where the Golden Rule is the 
guiding principle, cost determines only certain elements of a funeNri serv- 
ice'. Regardless of circumstances, no one need fail to gire unto the da- 
parted bvcd ope the very best, because here, price is adjusted to indi4 
vidual circumstances— and quality is never sacrificed — regardless! 

Those nbt acquainted with this friendly institution may well ask 
how this can bfc. Those whom we have served could tell better than we. 
They could tell; of the warm, human understanding with which their needs 
and desires are met. They could tell of our lovely Ivory Chapel with its 
hidden organ, jand of the private rooms for the family . . . and they 
could tell that from beginning to end, from the time this institution is; 
given the case,! to* the cemetery service, every detail receives scrupulous 
attention. | 

For. at "^c People's Funeral Home the owners, themsdyes mo^ 
tielans of long experience, personally handle every important part of 
thek work. There Is no shortage of help here! 


IS aiwa 


Centralf| located in the very heart of the community where there 

lys plenty of parkino space, this institution can and does offer to 
every patrdn, regardless or purse, the best. 

With us[ sorrow is sacred; its penetration into the hearts of these 
who have suffered a loss is not a sigiial for profit making, but rather an 
opportunity to serve. 

Your problems are ours. Bring them to ws, day or night, with the 
assurance that |ant}arrangement caiii be worked out to suit every purse, 
every need »r\6^ every desire. 


nii(k.bloM&,«w vi.- ,.-.- — 
(uununy «nMiU. VH 7 tef^ 
If OMMtiiSad MOMZY bIS. 
or IX tfnit Marat. QUXmU 



y^ 


m 


^PPPfiPii"il!IIWi 


i^ 


^W 


^mm^mi'm 


.-^^y, j;w}y 15, 1543 


ir Ym F«il to IU«a THE CAUPORNU EA«U Ym M«y Nfvcf ICaow ft Happened 


[•ItmiflL 
MRCE 




TIk Ihaed BraHiefs al FpeMUHp mi 
Sbiers of the MysferioB Tn 


l^'} 


^Voftieal Kichtjiwitl be thei 
fteme oC the Seml-Fc^ud dau» 
»bw b«ns planned by! the Junior 
Inatesaes at their Wednesday 
tdtbt dasBcs. CblorfBll laycs and 
trofrical type e n ter tai^a B e nt win 
be aonae of tte spediA features. 
ThiB dance itflTbe the'last dance 
to be given under the able di- 
rection of Vye Aldridge now Mrs. 
Thomas, '«riio plans to resign to 
b wwine an army wife! ^klao this 
week ttte giris are making their 
II> cards. ! 

Thne.tiiiM were ta^en by the 
HastesKB last we^ and all of 
ttiera were in GI trucfcs. Thurs- 
day the trip that wak planned 
for Ktaerside was sn^fenly can- 
celled, but because ofi (he\alert- 
neaa trf Lt Price and thje thought- 
foDness of Mrs, Thomas, another 
trip was immediately substituted 
to Downey. The hostesses didnt 
mind too mudi because they are 
always willing to help out at 
camps that do not have as much 
fentertainment as others. 

Saturday, the girls journeyed 
to the Celebration at Santa Mon- 
ica where there was plenty of 
food and good music. Sunday the 
jaunt was to Inglewood, ^-hich 
was enjoyed by all present for 
the dancing and refreshments 
werft tops. 

Mr. Ralph H. Metcalfe of the 
Mobile Service and Maneuver 
diviaon of the USO visited the 
club. He will long be remembered 
by the Los Angeles public for his 
part in the Olympics. 

Mrs. Leona Thomas, Miss Est- 
her Griffith. Mrs. R. A. Bailpangh. 
Gladys Mill?, Marion Smith, Nina 
Wheeler, Mr. Wayne Carter, 
Gladys, Juanta. Anna Ma. and 
Viola IdeUa are the patriotic in- 
dividuals that donated this weHc 
The Alpha Bowling- Club, the 
Faculty of 28th Street School, 
28th St school, and the Benjamin 
J. Bowie Unit are the patriotic 
clubc. 


Mrs. Lottie Forrester 
Honor Lieut. 
Louisa Miller 



i 


(LLlGBUm 


MfilWni WQli 


Mrs. Lottie Forrester of 1075 
East 33rd Street, gave a dinner 
Wednesday evening, July 7th. in 
honor of Lt Lousia Miller of the 
Army Nurses Corps, Fort Hua- 
chuca, Arizona. 

Lt Lou^ia Miller, guest of hon- 
or, was on a five day furlough, 
visiting her mother. Mrs. Bessie 
Harris, formerly of New York. 

Other guests included Lt. WiJ- 
Uam Porter of 174th Chemical | 
Co., Bxirbank, California, and Mrs. 
Koeie Mason of 3227 South Cen- . 
tral Avenue. ' 

After a lovely visit with her [ 
mother and friends, Lt Miller 
left Friday, for Arizona. 



Jtn. Winnie B. Pope, 
Grcmd Prlneeaa 


The thirty -seventh annual ses- -port with colors, the Banner of 
sion of the Grand Lodge and Justice, Merc>- and Truth, waving 
Grand Temple United Brothers 


r CHOICER 


made St. JosBph. 
Ailiiria tb* world'i UrteMt KQer at 
lOi. Wm feat tboosbt of miOiooa at 
fint mraing of ninple heada^M or 
colds' painfol miseriea. No aapiriB 
eaa do mora for joo. Whrw moreT 
^%en too, ywi imVit cveu ireater 
ia i ias i OB tbe larger aaea. 3S tab- 
lets iOt, 100 tableta. cly iSf. 
Atwiiyabeiwyoadfinand gcaniae 


StJoseph 

AS PI Rl N 


STUDIO OF 

DONES-NASH 

MhsIc Town 

Plmo Pipe Organ Theory 

Begimers and Adults 

Special Bates 

Btontega Cafl BE. 7541 

AftenMons 

BK. MU or PA. 9451 

14M W«* tlrffersoa Blvd. 


of Friendship and Sisters of the 
Mysterious Ten, met at the Ma- 
sonic Hall 12091-1 Central Ave- 

•iue, June 28 and 29, 1943, with 
Jrand Master, Bro. E. W. Fisher 

•Jid Grand Princess, Sister Win- 
nie B. Pope, in charge. Many 
.'.elegates together with the 
Inland Officers were in attend- 
ance. ^ 

Ihe important business of the 
session was the settling of mat- 
ters pertaining to attempted law- 
s-4lts brought in the courts by 
disloyal officers of the order, all 
of which has been settled, peace 
and harmony restored, with Jus- 
tice, Mercy and Truth to all. 
Some progressive legislation was 
put forth, which if followed will 
place our Order on a soUd foun- 
dation and on the road to prog- 
ress and success. 

The financial status of the 
order is good. The property is In 
fine condition with a substantial 
income to the order. 

Grand Master Fisher was com- 
mended by the Body for the fine 
way he had conducted the af- 


in the air. 

Officers elected for the dura- 
tion: 

Grand Master, E. W. Fisher; 
' ;rand Princess, Winnie B. Pope ; 
Vice-Grand Princess, Georgia 
Jackson; Grand Secretary, Annie 
E. Seldon; Grand Treasurer, 
Emaline J. Brown: Grand Secre- 
tary of Relief, Mary McAdoof 
Grand Trustees, Fannie D. 
Stamps, Erlene Enlowe, Mary 
McCrary; Board of Directors, T. B. 
Xorman, Joseph Utiey. Willie L. 
Willingham, Hattie Payne, Eve- 
lyn Townsend. Cora Duncan, Ven- 
ita Evans: Reporter. Annie E. 
Seldon, Grand Secretary. 


IfoL llutte any. at hm Am- 
teles nd Mis. Bestike IfcCtf- 
ron. at Santa Monica. ictnnKd 
booMr after com^etiag tbe yititi 
to the O. E. & Chaplas witli the 
Grand Wotttw Matna, lfi&^ Vi- 
vian OriMfoe MiiA. MntrMeCv 
roU is~«he Gnni Assodsii! Ma- 
tron and Mn. OKjr is tiae G^and 
Treamrer td the Golden State 
Grand Chapter. 

While In the North they wete 
the boiiK guests of the Grand 
Worthy Matno. Mis. M"«it, of 
BedKlejr. Tte msm^ ptaiae can- 
not besfven Mr. and Mis. Maifk 
and famQy for the fine Imvital- 
ity abomi them. Ccdnddiently 
Mrs. City, and Mrs. UcCaitoO, 
each had June birthdays and 
Mrs. Marah led the Sodal activi- 
ties June 30tfa w^ s big reoep- 
-titm in their honor. 

Fifteen Grand Officers beauti- 
fully gowned were in the receiv- 
ing line and a large crowd at- 
tended. A very Interesting prt>- 
gram was enjoyed by all in the 
late aftWnoon composed of some 
tt the leading talent of Oakland 
and Berlceley. In the evening, thd 
hostess cetebrated Father's Day, 
honoring her husband, Mr. Leon 
P. Marsh, with a buffet turlcey 
dinner at which time a large 
number at guests were served. 
All enjoj'ed the evening. 

Gifts of value from the Marsh 
family iwere received by the three 
honored guests o< the day. Mr. 
Marsh had gifts that made him 
all smiles, while Mrs. City, and 
Mrs. McCarroll, were very much 
surprises to receive bracelets and 
Grand OfOcers emblems in keep- 
ing with the positions they hold 
In the Grand Chapter. 

The Grand Worthy Matron was 
well received on her annual visit 
in the northern section. The meet- 
ings were well attended and her 
message to each group was very 
interesting. She was again show- 
ered with beautiful gifts in the 
North just as she was in sooth - 
em California. 

The Northern members saw to 
it that Mrs. City and Mrs Mc- 
Carroll, were given many beau- 
tiful presents also, and they were 
entertained once or twice each 
day by friends the entire time of 
the visit there. Sorry space will 
not permit the names of each 
hostess that entertained but they 
are very grateful to all for their 
kindness. 

Mr. H. Lampkin, Grand Worthy 
patron, and Rev. S. M. Beane, 
Past Grand Worthy Patron, Mrs. 
Florence Bodin Crawford, Grand 
Secretary and Mrs. Irene Sims, 
Grand Treasurer of Relief, joined 
the party for the Oakland and 
Berkeley Chapters' visit, and this 
was a happy surprise to alL 

Mr. aty and Mrs. McCarroll 
grew very tired of taking care of 
all business alone so they had 
just about decided to make the 
trip north to Berkeley, when the 
ladies returned. 


iOVELY 



IMPRESSIVE NUPTHUS JOM HOBI 
owns AND 1 ST LT. WM . R. FREDttN 

Lovely Helen Willa Owens, protninent in Los 
Angeles and Venice society and music circles, became 
th(p bride Tuesday evening, July 6, of First Lieutenant 
Wm. R. Freeman, of New York Oity, in impressive 
ceremonies at Westminster Presbyterian church, W. 
35th place and Denkcr avenue. The pastor, Rev. H. B. 
Hawes, performed the ceremony.. 

Mis. Freeman returned recently 

WeddiiMi BeUs 

Miss Bonnie Ree Stewart, the 
charming daughter of Mrs. M. 
Stewart, was married Sunday 
afternoon, July 4, to Pfc Elijah 


tSO JPffanlc Gees Ov«> 

Wah if Ttorf B ang! 


T1^ Out D^r Picnic given by dte USO, 


went <»Ter witfal a iMHig. It liras a huge s^cc«s. Every- 


one seemed to have a good tinoc, and why 
thy? TTjere was plenrr to at, ptraQr^ do, 
talk about and. C good atmosphere. '^1^- ' 
The bMkjmd of Ibe DSO was' 


shouldn't 
plea^ to 


their time and energy; the jvn 
ior hostesses who made all Uncle 
Sam's boys present really enjoy 


I 



from Ft Huachuca, Ariz., where 
she was a derk-typist (Civil 
Service) in the X-ray clinic at 
SUtion Hospital No. L 

A Los Angeles girl, Mrs. Frte- , . > , , ^», 
man is the daughter of Mrs. I MdnlOV S VtYG 
Elizabeth B. Owens, Venice, and ' ' 

the neice of Mr. and Mrs. Harry 
G. Johnson, 1503^ W. 35th 
street, this dty. 

She is a graduate of Polytech- 
nic High and attended the Uni- 
versity' of Southern California. 


made eajov^ride lijr pladnc the 
ca mfortaMf taUesi and cbaixs of 
the hoow ovtaidei Ta sane the 
most hiipurtaat pdit of a picnic 
is tbe l e fr s ski uents, and there 
was i^enty at food. Weineis, the 
things yoa hear ahoM bttt'so 
seldom see bepaiise ttwy are so 
hard to get, wjere aecuted 
thnmgh Mn. AIM WUaon from 
tbe Leggio maiketi ^- ■ ■ ' 

Mrs. Ehdse Staiidal. aa^sted 
by Joseidiine Btown made over 
100 pounds at potato salad, so 
plenty was available. Delicioua 
punch, cookies, nuts, loads of 
ssndwides; piddes, potato chips 
and popcorn were a few of the 
other items that refreshed the 
group and made them content 

There wss plenty to do. Some 
at the group began by playing 
volleyball on the open court in 
the USO backyard; some played 
games at the tables that were 
set outside for the occasion; 
while others played table tennis. 

Next a group went neat door 
to the YMCA for jl refreshing 
swim. After , swimming' refresh- 
ments were snved and many 
roasted tli^r own hot dogs over 
the open fire. Next on the pro- 
gram came the basketball game 
where many of the Junior hos- 
tesses played the service fellows. 
Later the regular jam session 
began. 

All though the picnic, delight- 
ful music was supplied by 
means of a loud speaking sys- 
tem that was placed on the back 
porch on the second flow of the 
ISO building. 

Also, in coimection with the ] Tate, EUAe Foster, 
picnic, much credit goes to the Laura Definese, Lu 
ladies who devoted so much of 1 Consuella VanVacti 


Ji*f4di, 


tfadi* still 
gsmes 
arft, diam 
also to Mis. 


ceiqg tiUt 


the ^adc thioagfa 
eanapetitkm in fariloas 
and tinoo^ their 
andpeisoaallty; and 
Akbi^gt Thomas, ^ecter. and 
to Miss Clara Mci. snore who 
worked so hard in preparing fur 
the picnic and in 
everycme had a good timtb. 
I Speaking of the jaaior host' 
^sses, their classes, ire ^•""'tog 
alon^ very progressiv ely. The oCr 
fleers are Juanita Ad anis, ti^air-* 
man; Gwoulolyn 1 fef. Tiee* 
chairman, Consaela V^Taetar, 
aecretar>" Laura Bolii&oa and 
D. Williams, co-cfaaii mcn^ of the 
tclepbaoe brigade, - and Kattr^ 
Buffdrd, "chairman at by-Ia«f' 
conuhittee. 

Last wedc the girls wort on. 
a trip to Victorvilli , where a 
special dance was ^ven that 
featured Noble Sydlle and his 
band- The next trip win be to 
RivRside and to Saita **r'*r' 
Tickets for "Ice iCa]iades" and 
Bill RobinsoB's sh )W, "torn 
Happy" were given to the serv- 
ice men this week. Lt. Bimice 
Bachler and. Lt Keeys, nuiaea 
Ht Fort Huachuca Visited the 
USO last week. One jof the jna--- 
Mt hostesses. Doria Caldwell, 
left last week for JDesmaincs^ 
Iowa, to join the wifLACS. 

Th^ week donations oonae 

from Vera Winston, JMae Nash, 

Edna Kllwart Elsie Ross, Mar- 

gSrette BuUode. Sukie Hall. 

Christine Cloy, Lucille JenUm^ 

Clara McLemore, M». Robert' 

son. Dr. Hutchinson,] Mae J<de-. 

vatte, Mae Stance^l, Gladys' 

Spencer, 

tile ^>Otes, 

D. E. 

, LauES 

to be 


Simms, Mr. Isaac Jol 
Robinson and many 
listed next week. 


Birthday Dinner 


Song Reciti 
Have Assisi 


majonng m music 


her extra cunicular activities 
have been those of grammateos i 
of Sigma chapter, AKA sorority, | 
and organist for the Calvary 1 
Baptist church of Venice. 

Lieutenant Freeman is at- 
tached to Company "D," 389th ' 
Infantry, 93rd Division, now sta- | 
i tioned near Needles, where the I 
couple will make their home. 


Mr. and Mrs. Manley of the 
Olj-mpic Hotel, 834 South Central 
Avenue, gave a lovely birthday 
Included in \ party Friday evening. July 9th, 


Stt0 

ai^ 

ptresentatian 
«vening at 
Thursday. July 15, with a con- 
ceit in Music Town hall, Je<- 


The Massingill 
scheduled for the 


M. 


Miss Jessie N. 
Brown Hostess to 
Church Group 


Smith <sep) of Texas, now i American Womcii 

stationed at March Field, Calif. SerVICC AttraCtS 

The wedding took place at the 


Reception 
Honors Major 


A reception honoring Major 
and Mrs. DeHaven Hlnkson and 
their two daughters. Betty and 
Bunny: Mrs. Hinkson's sister,; 
.Mrs. Agnes Upshur and her 
daughter. Gene; and Mrs. E\e 
Lynn Reynolds will be held at 
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Noble 


lovely home of the bride's aunt, 
Mrs. Hazel McGuthrie, 1636 W. 
36th St, this dty. 

The bride, who was given 
away by her uncle. Mr. W. F. M. 
Robinson, U. S. A. P., wore a r 
gown of chiffon, with lace. She 
had a short veil and carried a 
' Thursday evening. July 8th, bouquet of gardenias tied with a ' 
Mother Millie Roberts and her cluster of baby ribbon made into ' 
entire congregation were invited lovers' knots. j 


Attention 


honoring Mrs. Susie 
their house guest 

The home was beautifully dec- 
orated with American Beauty 
Roses and pink dahlias. Guests 
attending the party were Mrs. 
Hattie B. Williams, Mr. and Mrs. 
John Hughes, Mrs. Irene Rander- 
son, Mr. Birthard McCullon, Mrs. 
Eunice Hayes, Mr. and Mrs. Bob 
Manley, Mrs. Lottie Forrester, 
and Mrs. Susie Thomas, the hon- 
ored guest, who received many 
beautiful birthday gifts. 

A lovely repast was served. 
Music and dandng was enjoyed 
by alL Guests left in the wee 
hours of the morning, wishing 


Thomas, ferson and Normandi*. has bete 


artistically augmenteil to make 
the affair delightful and charm 


ing to music lovers 
be present In large 


who win 
numbers 


Sissle, 2126 Harvard Blvd.. this 
fairs of the Order together ^with j evening from four to seven 
the Board- of. Directors, who o'clock. All of the guests of 


to the lovely home of Miss Jessie 
N. Brown and Mother Mrs. Lula 
BrowTi. 

When the pastor and congrega- 
tion arrived at • the door, the 
guests began singing "Happy 
Birthday To You." 

Mother Roberts received the 
thrill of her life when she faced 
the room of admiring friends 
ready to celebrate her birthday. 

Detidous refreshments were 
served and many lovely gifts re- 
ceived. The guests departed wish- 
ing Mother Roberts many happy 


I weathed the storm and came into 


CVk/Iki P<*V bi 30.MW GsUoos of |\|VE 
OTTim FBtosd Water l/ITC 

Keep Cool In the **Y^ Pool 

Water Sports 


Y.M.CA. 

281& Street at Paloma Ave.— ADams 7193 


for M«a 


guests 

honor are from Philadelphia. 
Mrs. Reynolds writes for The 
Pittsburgh Courier. 


Bride! 


NATUML PAGE nr AHACIIMDITS 


TOO CAN HAVI TOVI HAIt 
mfiCTlT MATCHiD FOt. 




Bridge Points— 
M. L. MDigan 

Certified Master Teacher 

^HTfaeaters are ;> crooks, and 

cannot hold their own in 

fair competition." 


I i^^'f 


, Above photo shows Miss Char- 
lean Ann Harrison, daughter of 
Mrs. Delane Harrison of Chicago, 
wlM became the lovely bride of 
Henri OTBryant, Jr., former busi- 
ness and dvfe leader of the 
Windy City. Rev. Grant Harris 
read the ceremony at the htmte 
at the bridegroon's sister, Mrs. 
Alice Jones on July 7th. 

The bride will remain in Los 
Angeles where she plans a career 
in radio announcing while the 
b ii de gio o m has been- ststioaed 
at (keait Lakes Jfaral Training 




:^^^--v^C-A|C'*«^;@^ 


For the last four weeks I ran 
a few problem hands, and bid- 
ding situations for your perusal 
and I do hope you have enjoyed 
them. Starting next week you 
will have a series of IP's to de- 
termine your real Bridge knowl- 
edge. You will have 1,000 points 
to start with, and for ^ach prob- 
lem you correctly answer, you 
will be given so many merits, 
and demMits for incorrent an- 
swers, i i 

See how many points you will 
have at the end at the series. 

Problem No. 3 of the old series 
bid was 2H. 

With equal length hi both bid 
suits, and without additional HT 
he had no other alternative. 

I wish to thank the many 
Bridge players for the support 
they are giving the L. A. School 
of Bridge. There is a place in 
our social life for such a school, 
and I personally orgc your con-' 
tinned support. 

Attend our Tuesday A. K 
fteakfast Club and play from 11 
a. m. until 2 Pl m. Qasses daily 
from 2 to ^ pw m. 

What is'^neant by tbe, rule of 
(X plnsl). Call AD 9033[ and 


Mrs. Katherine Lollis. sister 
of the bride, was matron of 
honor. The bridesmaids were 
the Misses Bessie Holloway and 
Ruth S*rcey. AH carried flowers. 
The best man was Sergt. Jesse E. 
Jackson, and the ushers were 
Pfc. Leroy Gaent and T. Sergt. 
Show, all of the 67th A Squad- 
ron. March Field. 

Mrs. Lollis sang "T Love You 
Truly," and Miss Marylee War- 
ren sang "O Promise Me." Mrs. 
L. Conley also rendered a num- 
ber after the ceremony. Mrs. 


A bridge tournament is being 
sponsored Saturday night, July 
17th. at 8 p. m. by American 
Women's Volunteer Services at 
their headquarters, 4501 South 
Central Avenue. 

Five prizes will be awarded in \Im^*¥it^mltm «» 
both the auction and contrart 1 VaCatlOning at 
groups. 

In addi^on to these prizes a 
door prize will be awarded. 

Mrs. Nadine Bell and Mrs. Vic- 
torine Lyons are in charge of th* 
affair. 

Refresh nients will be served. 
Why not come? 


when lovely 13-year-fl(ld Gerald- 
ine Ingram, soprano, tnakes her 
auspicious debut. 

Miss Ingram is a pi^il of Mql 
Mable Massingill, widely known 
teacher of voice. 
talented young sopr 
12-year-old Danel 
pianist pupil of Lav 
and 14-year-old Jea 
violin pupil of 
.Also on the program lis Evelyn 
Hudspeth, dramatic reader. 



Mrs. Thomas many more happy i D*a|j|sr M«#tii 
birthdays. i /\i •»• r't I 

I Of Pioneer Clul 


j Smith Ranch 

Mrs. Betty West, Earlene La 
Mothe. Marlene Raggette, Yvonne 
and Betty Jean Taylor ot Los 
Angeles are vacationing at Mrs. 
Mary Smith's ranch home of 
Landon. 


I The Pioneer Club No. 1 will 
I hold its regular meeting at the 
j residence of Mrs. June 
of 960 East 42nd Place 
evening. July 20th. 

fThe history of Josh^ia Sn^^ 
will be discussed. '^ 

John Fowler. presid<!nt; Mb. 
Laura E. Young. secretJtiy. 


Wooeen, 
Tuesday 


returns, and declaring Miss U^^," m" Guthrie'p^'d^ at'the [ 
Brown an ideal hostess. ^^ p,^^ 

The ceremony was performed j 
by the Rev. E. R. Driver, Jr., of 
Saints Home Church. He was ac- 1 
companied by Mrs. Driver, who] 
wore a beautiful gown and hat 1 
to match. Mr. M. Driver and i 
friend were also among the | 
guests. 

Refreshments, were served lol- i 
lowing the cerefcony, and a re- 
ception was held at the home of 
the bride. Money and many j 
beautiful gifts were bestowed : 
upon Mr. and Mrs. Smith. The ' 
bridegroom and his buddies Irft 
the next morning for March 
Field. 


More Fun - 
THflN itlTLER'S FUNERAL! 


A NIGHT AT 


Hmm Bnce- HoflM 
Scene el Uac GMi 

The Lilac Girls Club met -at 
the lovely home of Mts. Hazel 
Bruce, 1197 East 49th ^Street. Fri- 
day evening, June 2Sth. 

A very lovely meeting was en- 
joyed, followed by a. dinner, 
served to the nine memibers. 

Three changes of bridge were 
played, with Mrs. Ellk Cotton 
winning* first prize. Mis. Alice 
Cotton, second prize and Mrs. 
Dora Johnson winniiyg Oiird 
I»ize. ^ i 

The next meeting wf^ be with 
Mis. Sarah Cage. 


THE CREOLE PALACE 

105 No. San Pedro 
Wh0re Chicken Is Wonderful! 
Great EmUrtmimmeutI 

AVERY PflBBISB 




and the 


roUB TONES 


Scholars may qootaj Pla^ hi 
i their studies; but the iheaits of : 
millioos will quote th^ Bible at 
their daily toil, and draw sticngth 
from its oiaspiration, as the 
meadows draw it from the brook. 


'^%-r^^ 


ij.- 


^' ti. 


.* 


FRIED CHICKEN & HAM STEAKS ; 

i 

Tiekle Your PakOem The Creole Palace^ I 


TCNMpilIE LEWIS, Pk^ 


Open Errrj Nigltt-Lll 


MA.S3M 


i| 


■11^ I lilJiF!-*^— F^^B^^W^ppjippM^I^PP 


^9 6-A 


U You Fail to Read THE CALIFORNIA EAGLE You May Ncv^r Know It Hap|>ened 


nmsdny, Mf 18, 11f43 


NtW r:ep2 

To CelelM-ate 


2Ule Ewqidisl 


The Mew Hope Baptist Chjudi 
of San Bernardino will celebrate 
-its 32nd anniversary July IStb 

July 25th. • / 

omlaes to be something 
different; a revival effort, a fi- 
nancial effort, and an anniver- 
sary, all combined in one. Equal 
stresa is being pot on each of 
these efforts, beoiuse each of 
them is vitally necessary to the 
cause of Christ Therefore, the 
Ide*^ Is of scientific importance; 
it is called "Spiritual Equill- 
bnuff in the Cause of Christ" 

The public is invited to attend. 
All are welcome, always. Ifev. 
Oscar Verdell Hall, pastor. 


Card of Thanks 


Th4 famUy of the late Mrs. 
Laura B. Smith wishes to thank 
their many friends for their kind 
words, calls, visits, cards, and 
^resolutions of sympathy in this 
their h^ur of sorrow. 

Especially do they thank the 
members and Elder Peterson, of 
WadsWorth Seventh Day Advent- 
1st Qiurch, for their loyalty to 
bet during the long illness, and 
the twenty street neighbors. 

They ialso thank Reverend Gor- 
don, Reverend Lively, Mr. John 
Fowler and Elder Peterson for 
their comforting words. 
Mr. IX L. Smith, husband; Mrs. 

Laura Allen, niece; Mr. and 

Mrs. A. W. Smith, son and 



Elder John K. Cain is an e^an- 
geli^ of the state of California. 
Elder Cain has pastored in the 
stttes of New York, New Jersejr, 
Texas and many other places, 
too numerous to mention. 

Elder Cain resides at 211 E. 
H&ley street, Santa Barbara, Cali- 
fornia. 


daughter-in-law; Grandchil- 
dren, Laura Allen Smith; Dsui- 
iel L. Smith; Lorraine Harris 
and Louise Broady. 


^MOIarcl Hatch 
Balial Speaker 

Viada the auspices of the 
Baha'i Assembly, Mr. WUlardP. 
Hatch wiU speak Sunday, July 
18,- at 3 p. m., 1709 West 8th 
street on: "The Essence of True 
ReUglon." Says Mr. Hatch: "Ac- 
cording to the Baha'i World 
Faith, a fundamental purpose of 
the essence of religion is to unify 
the human race; to abolish sup- 
erstition, ignorimce and hatred, 
and to establish tranquility and 
peace. 

^'^ligion," wrote Abdu'lBaha, 
exemplar of the Faith, "is the 
necessary connection which 
amanates from, the reality of 
things; that essence promulgates 
divine justice. It establishes the 
freedom of mankind to do what 
is rl^t and usefuL When na- 
tions fall under the domination 
of evasive philosophies, race 
prejudice, rcdigious persecution 
and the war' i^blt result; when 
they fall "^^^under atheistic theor- 
ies— :immortality, disease and 
unhappiness result." 

"Th^ principles and laws of 
true religion build the only en- 
during foundation of a lasting 
peace." ' 


ReiiiTal at First 
AME Zion Church 

The Rev. }/tn. H. L. Brown- 
rigg of Washington, D. C-i will 
conduct a revival starting We<l- 


THE UNIVfRSAL 
EVANGELICAL CHURCH 

"A Continuous Revival Center" 
Noh-Denomlnational Non-Sectarian 

2a03 S. CENTBAL AVE. 

FOR THE BLOCK 

SUNDAY, JULY 18, 1943 

9:30 a. m.— Bible School — Rev. Petti- 
grew, Guest Teacher. 

10:50 a. m. — ^Sermon — Pastor. "'Jesus Chnst, The Same 

Yesterdiy, Today and Forever." 
7:30 p. m. — Sermon, Pastor. "Dry Bones in the "Valley." 
A Church with a "Back To God" Program. 



Floyd Howard 
Choir Sings 

The evening of worship was 
given over to The Floyd How.utl 
Choir at the Epworth Methodist 
Church, Sunday, July llth. 

The .Choir was highly com- 
mended for the spiritual manner 
in which they presented their 
praise in song. They were ex- 
tended a hejBgty -welcome. 

This group will be heard in a 


SECOND A. M. E. CHURCH 

Corner 43rd and San Pedro Place 

(Twa blocks from .Main. Vernon and Aralon Streets on the B Car Line) 

Rev. J. 6. Isaacs, Minister 

Saturday, July 17th. SUNDAY SCHOOL CONVENTION 
7:00 p. m. — Sunday School Convention Banquet. 

SUNDAY, JULY 18, 1943 

9:30 a. m. — Convention Sunday School. 
11:00 a. m.— Preaching "Simple Things." Rev. J. R Isaacs. 
3:00 p. m. — Convention Pep Rally — Speaker: 
Rev. Carl Downs. 


t- ■:[■ 


/''i 


HAMILTON 
METHODIST CHURCH 

East 18ih and Naomi Avenue 
S. M. BEANE, D. D., PASTOR 


SUNDAY, JULY 18, 1943 


9:30 a. m. — Church School, ProF. C. L. Eason, Supt. 
11:00 a. m. — Cermon — Pastor 

Subject, "Righteousness Exalteth a Nation" 
3:00 p. m. — Young Women's Club Victory Soiree at the 
YWCA, 4260 Woodlawn Ave. 
, 6:00 p. m. — Methodist Youth Fellowship. 
7:^0 p. m, — Evening Services. Reports From the Annual 
! Conference; Mr. Crump and Mrs. Tyler and 

Pastor. 


- w,- -jrw^J 




S.S.A.E.L 
Confab Opeiif 
Saturday 

The LpB Angeles District Sun- 
day Sdipol ati^iUIen ^deavor 
League convtft^on will, amvene 
on Saturday morning [at 8:30 
o'dodc with the DIstiidt Super- 
intendent presiding.; <]yer''2w(r 


delegates ; w 


111 be 


J. LOmS MHNSON, eminent 
star of concert, stage and 
Bcrapn, will appear as guest 
artjtet on Men's Day at PhflUps 
Temple Oiorch on Sunday, 
July 18. 


nesday evening at 7:30 p. ra. 
Mrs. Brownrigg has had phe- 
nomenal success in revivals 
throughout the country. She has 
arrived h«e in Los Angeles to 
assist the churchmen of this 
city in waging war against sin, 

Evangelist BroT^nrlgg has had 
special training In her field. She 
has studied in some of our fore- 
m6st universities in the east 
and is fully prepared, intellec- 
tually and spiritually. 

The Rev. Mrs. Brownrigg is 
the conference evangelist of the 
Philadelphia • Baltimore confer- 
ence of the A. M. E. Zion Church, 
presided over by Bishop Alleyne. 

When we say that Mrs. Brown- 
rlgg is one of the outstanding 
spiritual d y n a n» o s that was 
produced in the 20th century, 
we are indeed putting it very 
mildly. In days as these when 
men and women are jittery and 
confused, we realize that there 
is a great necessity for spiritual 
food in which the citizenry of 
Los Angeles and others as well 
stand In need. We challenge all 
to spiritual preparation and 
fortification. 

TTierefore, we extend an invi- 
tation to all to attend this great 
revival and hear this great gos- 
pel preacher. She will preach 
from this subject Sunday night, 
"Keep the Fire Burning." 

Rev. P. M. Marshall. Minister, 

Pico and Paloma streets. 

spirit • filled program, at the 
Brown Temple A. M. E. Zion 
Church. 1201 E. 43rd Street. 
Thursday evening. July 22, at 8 
p. m. Rev. M. McLaughlin is 
pastor. 


hundred 
aeated, 

At 7 p. m. the converiUc|n will 
seore a banquet to the (jbel^gates 
and friends Uji the spacious, <!iii> 
ing rdom U the church|. ; 

At 3:00 p. m. on"* is^iay a 
["Pep Rally", will be sponsored 
with th^ Rev;- Carl Downs, pres- 1 
iident of Scm Housbnl Q^ge, 
Texas, :ui guest syeakM. 

The pastor, Rev. J. B. Isaacs, 
who has recently returned from 
the Bishop Council, hejld in St 
Louis, Mo., will occupy the pul- 
pit at the morning service and 
deliver the sermon on the sub- 
ject "Simple Things." Reports 
on the mortgage paying drive 
will be made by the captains. 

Second A. Im. E. c|iurch is 
progressing 'splendidly, i 

Mn. Jennie Bundyi Passes 

SAN DIEGO.— Mrs. Jennie Bun- 
dy who passed away Wednesday, 
July 6, at a local hospital, was a 
native of Lynchburg, Va., and 
while' she had resided in San Die- 
go for only a few years, sjhe had a 
large circle ot friends. Funeral 
services were held froin Bethel 



PHOHps Chapel CM.E. diurchj J^$' 


I (WEETTSIDK) 

144* WIST SMhfudl 


;■■« 


PHONIft. 


REV. JOHN W. KINS, Pastor 

SUNDAY, JULY 18, 1W3 


>.i,, 


9:30 A. M.— Sunday Sdfool 
11:00 A. M.-^Sermon— Pastor " 
. S:O0rp.M.— Semumr-nuitor | ; V^ ^ ^ rj 

Our Motto Is "tbHELP^" 


'^■fi^t'^M 


.i'i\ 


*'.; 


KEV. GLAVrOS D. BI»8ELL 
. . . wlw Itjaves Ae «tfy today 
for an v x tx Mn d Imttt a trip. 


A. M. E. Church Saturday after- 
noon with Johnson Saiun and 
the Rev. Langford of Logan 
Chapel A. M.E. aon church con- 
ducting. Burial was made in 
Mt Hope cemetery. 

Mrs. Bundy leaves two sisters, 
Mrs. Bessie Henri and Mrs. Rosa 
Sample, of Bochelle, N. Y., and 
two neices, Mrs. Lena Williams 
and Mrs. Jean Jones, of Chicago. 

The floral piece sent by her 
Chicago relatives and the floral 
tribute from Dr. and Mrs. J. A. 
Gilbert, of Providence, R. 1., ar- 
rived too late for the services. 


' There Is lietween my will and 

all offimses 
A guard otpatieni 

— Shakespeare. 


[mi 



AK(iEitlCAN WOODMEN j 

Our Increase Campaign Is In progress. Bepprt yoai* a 
tions each meeting nlgfat Visiting Neighbors 4md n 
recently moved to aty. contact your DIstriet Office, 
at 4«« S. Central Ave. Phone AD. 0774. •, „ - 

Camp No. 1 meets every Srd Friday Night, and Cajm> No. 2 
meets every 1st Friday Nlgfat at 1209 >^ S. Centri|l Ave. at 

Commanders: Na 1. K L. Sneed; No. S,<C A. HeimphUL 
Eugene Robinson, Deputy. 


HARMONY BAPTIST CHURCH 

337 E. 42nd STREET 

The Friendly Church Aroimd the Comer* 
REV. C. ALLEN HEMPHILL, PASTOR 


Sunday School— 9:43 a.m. Morning Worship 

Sermon — 11:30 a.m. 

B. Y. P. U.-- -.5:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service.^ — 7:30 p.m. 

Tuesday night. Mission Society, 8 p.m. 

Mid-week Service, Wednesday Night, 7:30 p.m. 

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

There Is Harmony aU aroufad you at this Church. 



Phillips Temple CM.E. Church 

971 East 43rd Street 
REV. LANE C. CLEAVES, A.B., D.D.,|^ni$ter 

SUNDAY, JULY 18, 1943 

6:3ft a. m., Sum;^ Prayer Servipes, Mrs. HatUe Wooley. 
leader. 


-Mr. George C Franks, Supt 
-Rev. L. C. Cleaves 


' 9:30 a. m., Sunday SchooU 

11:00 a. m., Sermon- 
3:00 p. m., Special Service. 

5:30 p. nL, Epworth League Lee G. Lancaster, President 

7:0p p. m., Sermon _... Minister 

Worship God at Fhllllps Tem^ 


^RONZE HOUR 

Coming Back Soon 


WATCHTtHIS PAPER FOR 
STATION AND TIME 

■. I - -I • r :*^^-- - ■ 

GiiBERT W. LINDSAIf? *^ 
PROPUCER-MANAGER : i^ 
Conqcr-Johiison Gd., Spoiisofg' ' 


Mt. Carmel Missionary Baptist Church 

3064 East First St. 
REV. i. S. PETERSON. Pastor 


*-T 


Order of Services: 
SUNDAY, JULY 18 


9:30 a. m. — Sunday SchooL 
10:45 a. m. — Devotionals. 
11:00 a. m.— Morning Worship. 

5:30 p. m. — Baptist Training Union. 

7:00 p. m. — Evening Worship. 

Come enjoy a spiritual feast. 


SPIRITUAL TEMPLE OF HOLY LIGHT 

2626 S. San Pedro St. 

SUNDAY, JULY 18, 1943 

9:30 a. m. — Sunday School. 
11:00 a. m.— Morning Worship. 
7:30 p. m.— Divine Healing. 
8:00 p. m. — Sermon, Pastor. 
7:30 p. m. — Mid-Weel< Service. Thursday, Minlstet". 

Come and see this God-gifted man — no problems too hard 
for God. i 

Sunday at 3:00 p. m.^ Mr. Bush and his Gospel] Singers will 
present the first program. 

Rev. Charles Burke, Pastor 


Sunset Avenue S. D. A. Church 

Smsct and Pepper, PasadcRa 

SYcamore 7-9293 

dWEN A. TROY, MINISTER 


SABBATH SERVICES, JULY 17, 

10:30 a. m.— Sabbath SchooL 
11:30 a. m. — Sermon. 
5:00 p. m. — Youth Program 


K 
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THE SWEET CHARRIOT HOUR 
Each San., 5-5:30 p.m.— Wed. 1:00 p. nt. 

By remote control from church auditor um 

1430 keys. 1430 K keys. 

A WiLCOMI AWAITS YOU 


943 


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W, 


The First African Methodist 
Episcopal Zion Church 

PICO AND PALOMA STREETS 

Rev. P. M. Marshall, Minister 
•The Church With a PMendly Welconje 

SUNDAY, JULY 18, 194fl 

9:45— CHURCH SCHOOL 

Mrs. Viola Lambert, Supt. of Youth Di vision; Mrs. 
Gvss Evans, Supt. of Adult Division. 
10:30— PRAYER BAND 
1 1:00-1 1;05— MEDIATION PERIOD 

Mrs. E. Saunders at the Organ. 
11:05 a. m. — Sermon — Morning Subject, 
Weighed in Balances and Found 
Rev. P. M. Marshall. 
,''/[. Special music by the Choir. 
^i" 'l f . Mr. J. Louis Johnson, Soloist 
7:30 p. m.— Chapel Service— Revival, "K«cf> 'the Rrc 

Burning," Rev. H. L. Brownrigg. 
1:30^ m- — Each Sunday a Special Turkey 
be served Stay and have dinner 
GospsI Singer— Come hear this Gospel Evsnuclist each 
; ; cvaning at 7:30. 


"Thou Art 
Wanting," 


Dinner wtH 
with us. 


■ 1... ■. I- .-.-'_--.>. ■ i .- ^ji). .-'... , . ■ ■: ■ t 


^esley Methodist Church 

Eighth Mnd San Julian Streets 
E. W. Rdnstraw, Minister 


SUNDAY, JULY 18,1943 

9:30 a. m.^— Church School. 

10:50 a. m.— Morning Worship. Morning Sermon, "Prepa- 
ration for Divine Awareness," Rev. E. W. 
Rakestraw. 

7:00 p» m. — Vespers, Wesley Community Center, 1029 E. 
i Vernon Avenue, 

Vesper Message, "The Technique oP Vic- 
torious Living", Rev. E. W. Rakestraw. 
A special musical and social event oF the 
day will be a choir-Director's Tea, 4-6 p. m., 
Wesley Community Center, 1029 E. Vernon 
AvenueJ . 

CHURCH ATTENDANCE CRUSADE NOW IN PROGRESS. 
SLOGAN: "EVERY PEW FILLED EVERY SUNDAY.' 


Second Baptist Church 

Griffith Avehue at 24th Street 
The Rev. J. RAYMOND HENDERSON, S. T. M., Minister 

SUNDAY, JULY 18, 1943 

11:00 a. m. — "An Inactive Yet dangerous Foe" — Soloist, 
Miss Yerette Snedd:-. 

6:00 p. m.— Report of the Sunday School and B. T. U. 
Congress^ by Mr. S. P. Johnson 

) Next Sunday evening the Booster Singers 
will render a concert. '. 


"The Church of the People la the 
Mother of Democracy" 

Th. 

Neighborhood 
Church I 

San Pedro St. at 47th PI. 

Non-Sectarian 

Institutional 

Open to' All Bclicvlerc 

H. MANSFIELD COIjUNS 
Founder and MInlater 





SUNDAY, JULY 18, 194? 


9:30 a. m.^-Sunday SdhoeL Frances DriveCi Supt. 
11:00 a. in.~-S«rmon v;,. < :i 

5:30 p. m.^-Christiai^ litdcaver /! . 

6:30 p. m;— Scrmcfn ; it - .| i- ^ 

ENTER TO WORSHI P ♦ DEPART TO SERVE 




ivv' 


• »»►'. 




PLEASAJVr HILL 
BAPTIST CHUR 




Comer Court u4 Bonnie Braa 
|B«nr. A. WradeU Roaa. D.0„ Fastoc, 

SUNDAY, JULY 18, 1943i 


a. m.->Sunday ISchooL i - ' 

11K»0 a. m.— Sermon "WHY GOD PERMITS THE WAR. 

3:30 p. m.— "CHRISTIAN LOVE." 

7:30 p. m_"CHRISTIANS AS CLOUDS." 

Take U car, transfer to A or D; get off "A" at Temple anc 
Bonnie Brae, off "D" at Beverly and Bonnie Brae. 


Zion Temple Occult Qmrch 

131Sl«st VcnM Avcauc * 
Rev. GcraldiBc Johnson, Pastor 

j SUNDAY, JULY 18— MEN'S DAY 

9:36 R. m. — SUnday School, C. J. Jackson, Supervisor. 

11:00 a. m.— "The Hour and the Man," Chas. H. Palmer. 

6:30 p. m.— Forum: "Who is man that God is -mindful ol 
hun?" 

7:30 p. m. — Divine Healing. 

8:00 p. m. — Special Men's Etey Program. 

A cordial invitation to attend all services. 


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CHRISTIAN CHURCH 

E. 28tk SL and Paloma St. 

REV. WALTER J. BRYANT, MINISTER 

10:00 A. M.— Bible SchooL 

10:45 A. M.— Organ. • 

11:00 A. M Sermon. 

8:00 P. M.— Service. < 


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WADSWORTH S. D. A. CHURCH 

40TH PLACE AT WADSWORTH 
FRANK L PETRRSON, MINISTER 

SABBATH, JULY 17, 1943 

Sdbbath, 11:00 4. m.' 
Sunday Evening, 7:00 p. m. 


FIRST AFRICAN METHODIST 
EPISCOPAL CHURCH 

8th A Tonne Avenue 
REV. FREDERICK D. JORDAN. MINISTER 

SUNDAY, JULY 18, 1943 

6:00 a. m. — Sunrise Prayer Service. 
9:30 a. m. — Church School— Mr. William Perrj-, Supt 
10:45 a. m.— Morning Worship. Sermon. Dr. Howard Thurman, 

Dean of the Chapel of Howard University. 
6:00 p. m. — Christian Endeavor— Mrs. Cornelia Scott, Pres. 
7:15 p. m.— H>Tnn Sing— J. E. Edwards Choir. 
7:30 p. m. — Evening Worship — Men's Day Program. 


Vacationers 

WELCOME 


A 
T 
WORSHIP 
T 
R 
I 

N 
I 

T 
Y 


For Spiritual 

Renewal and 

; Repose You Will 

Enjoy This Church 

"—beside still i 

waters" i 


A 

T 
WORSHIP 

T 

R 

I. 

N 

I 
^ T 

Y 


Preaching Every Sunday Morning 

at Eleven p 
T^vi light Vespers— One Hour Only 
6:30-7:30 p. m. 


The New . 

TmNITY BAPTIST 
;' GHURCRV'tf.:]: 

. ■ ■ s- i,. . I . 

; Normandie Av». «t thirty-fifth Street 


li 


■^ 


P* 


JONATHAN LYLE CASTON, Klfinirtiir 


te-^*----^*#i^-l4-^^i;'^>fc# 


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;iYietory Soree 
fMHamiiw 


Tffce Yoonr WomHrt tS»A' of 


Bfr. J. 

Soloist at First A. BL E. 

ZhM Ea^ Sunday 

The Min&te^ of the first A. M. 
Hamilton MeOMdist CSiurcfa ex- 1 ^ Zion is happy to announce to 

a eaf«al iavitatioii to ™'^<^ ^""^"^ '^ ^^ '^^' ^^^ ^'^ 

J. Loots Mmton, OBtstaadtnc 

doeraaxdebrity and iwted ttnf' 
a, will fhre a special lenditloa 
from his vast repetnire eadi Sun- 
day raoniiBf and eveniot at the 
First 2on Church. 

Mr. Johaaaa't natural baas 
voice will thrill your very swi 
and in days as these, much eon- 
solation can be received tlireugh 
the gospel in song. 

A cndial wekcxne is extended 
to all to hear this noted bass 
soloist eadi Sunday motninf and 
evening. 


If Yen Fattto l^dTHiCAUrOiMUlAftgYoiiKfa y Never ICiio«r ft H«ptM»i«|l 

BAPilSTS a^SE SOUtif 10$ ANGE 



LEADERSHIP 


TRAINING SOKXX. 


each and ^ v e i yu ue o( you to at- 
tend tlwir n^ctofy Soiree" San- 
day July 18, 1943. in the beau- 

' tifol patio of the Woodlawn 
brandi of the TWCA, 4360 Wood- 
lawn ave, between tlie hours of 

^^ aad T p. m. 

A program of interest and in- 
^iration will be tendered by 
some of the most outstanding 
talent ai screen, radio and stage. 
This is tlie club's annual effort, 
and they are addng you to re- 
soye this date. 

Amonff those shceduled to ap- 
pear, are Miss Edith Owens, 
noted pianist, Mrs. Mae How 


EvU thoughts, lu^s, and ma- 
licious purposes cannot go fortli. 
jliice wandoing pollen, from one 
ard. pc^uiar dramatic reado' i human mind to another, flnHtwg 
and soloist. Mr. Harvey Brocdcs, i unsuspected lodgment, if virtue 
well known iomposer and pian- ' and truth build a strong defOise. 
ist and' others. Silver otfeiiag. I — ^Mary Baker Eddy. 


The New Hope Baptist Church 

Seventh at Harrist Street 
^AN BERNARDINO, CALIF. 

OSCAR V. RALL, MiLbter 

32r.d ANNIVERSARY, JULY 18-25'th 

9:00 a. m. — Sunday School. 

.11:00 a. in.->-S«nneM, Dr. A. C. Capers, Psster FartHFul 
Ctntral Baptist Church, Los Angeles. 

4:00 p. m. — Sermoi*— Or. F. H. Jimcs. 
State Missionary W. B. S. C 
Visrtins Churches Nishtly at I p. m. 


Pif« 7-A 


*t 


Mt. 



f te 
Qk week 


idtablfi 
at ttie 1ft CctBwl 
Bi^tist divrdi at aOM 
Stieiet llie homs a» 
12 a. m., eadi digr ia 
csBcept SatiBday and S^iaday. 

TbeaAooI win last 
cndhic July aoOi. The 
wffll indode handenjlt; 
stB4]r, gaaies. and 


neafeov* 
Thefacaity la 

A. Howard 
Hoeaee Bf . Ufaya, Mi'inlai at 
Coarse 141a., Ha«r to TcMft fat tlw CiMwh SckooL 

Ike SoMh liOs Aisgeies SclMMl with aa 


Address ty B«v. Charlea H. Hamp«oa, PresideBt of tlM W«|ateni Bn^list State OMv«itioM>rfao eharsred Oe gnOaaU* to re bMk lata tlMir Uuml w a and pot iato 
praetfee thoae tiiiM* *»ey had fearaed at the lastitate. Prorident HaoSptoii ako preaeafed t%e Coarse Caiito to the gradntea. 

The Soath l<aa Aagalea School was eoadacted in the bMutifal and spad— s Mezieaa Methedhrt Chwch lo cat ed at 1715 Saata Ami BhrdL The eooperatiac t harches 
— tte MaeedoBfai Baatiat Chardi. Ber. F. Dl FcrreB, Pastor, and the Vlliace BaptM Chardi, Kev. U M. Cnrtia. Pastor, aaited ia pattiag aver oae «f the most 
f«l Bchoola held t* late. The flae spirit which prevailed throoshooC the five evcaiags, -laiM 33, 34, 35, 28 aad 39, smI Am Msh <iaaltty of the work ( 
pro«r tiMt the aew Christhui EdaeatioB progrnun is gaiaiar momeatam t hr oaghowt the Westiern Baptist State Coaventfrm ' 


Ctfldien front fbtt 4ma( ff -4 
years to 16 yehis (df «^ be 
lauiht by eapert ' 
tiie iwpe rv i ai o n tl Mra. 
Wataon, prfaic^al ot Vlft acbeol. 
an'-esqierienoed and' 
wefter witt onr yonn i 
According to Iifrs. Wat no ttece 
will beLseveral graduate nnrisi 
of the community wIm 
unteering th^ service i in 
cial classes for the Jnaior High 
grcaqi. 

Tlieze is a small letislialiu n 
flee of ^Sc SefreshmeB^ wfn be 
served duilug tte 
An parents are urged 
tfiefr ddldren to these 


0% 

Beginning July ISttl thmogii' 
25th, The New Hopt 
Church will celebrate i a TUttr- 
Second anniversary. It. A. C 
Capers will preadi the introdne 
tory sermon at 11:00 a. m. 

Rev. O. V. Hall is pas or of Tka 
New Hope Baptist Chnidi. 


Choral Union 

Holds Annual Service 


PENTECOSTAL CHURCH OF TRUTH 

4424 Se«th Ay<I«ii IM. 
R(v. I«ll< IL Hdoiiltan, Faander ttii f*Aor 

■ SUNDAY, JULY 18, 1943 

10:00 A. M.-^unday School. 
11:00 A. M. — Morning Worship. 
6:00 P. M.— Bible Union. 
7:00 P. M. — Service and Divine Healing. 
8:00 P. M.— Thursday Service. 
9:00 A. M.— Friday-^Prayer Service. ' 
Our Motto: "HEIiPFULNESS." 
SPECIAL SER\^CE Sunday evening at 7 P. M. 
Bishop Murphy of Chicago, Speaker. 



Emanuel Baptist Omrch 

T41 East 42iid StrMt Lm Aasttes. CaW. 

Rev. Arthur Peters, Minister 

Every memb«r a soul wtfm«r For Ckn'si 
Rev. A. A. Peicn, Mjiiisttr 

_, SUNDAY, JULY 18, 1943 

9i30 a. m.— Church SchooL 

11:00 a. m. — Morning Worship — 
"REVIVE US AGAIN." 


3:30 p. m.— GOSPEL SONG FEST— 
Madam Mary Collins, Miss Minnie 
Dent and Rev. Arthur A. Peters. 

8c 00 p. m.— Musical Program — 
"THE JONGS OF KING." 


Los Angeles Gospel Choral 
Union will hold its Annual In- 
spirational Service at St. Paul 
Baptist Church, 21st and Naomi, 
on Sunday, July 25th, at 3:15 
p. m. 

The Choral Union consists of 
eight Gospel Choirs and Choral 
Grou^, appearing as a mass 
group, singing Gospel Songs that 
reach and touch the souL The 
Sweet Christian Fellowship ex- 
emplified among the members | 
manifest the love of Christ. 

This great organization is con- 
nected with the National Conven- 
tion of Gospel Choirs and Chor- 
uses which will hold its Annual 
Session in Cleveland, Ohio, Au- 
gust 2 to 8. 

The public is invited to come 
a^d hear the new and latest Gos- 
pel Songs and enjoy a spiritual 
feast on the 4th Sunday, in the 
afternoon, at St. Paul iaptist 
Church. 


ST. PAUL IKm OftlRCH MARCHES ON 
UNDER THE BANNR OF THE HOLY GHOST 


Card of Thanks 


McCov Memorial Baptist Church 

802 E. 46th Street 

SUh40AY, JULY 18, 1943 

BB\'. A. K ANDERSON, of St Paul Baptist Cborch. Speaker 

9:30 a. m. — Sunday School. 
11:00 a. m.— Sermon, Rev. A. T. Hines. 
6:00 p. m.— B. T. U. 
8:00 p. m. — Evening Sermon. 

"Come worship with us." 


CKRISTUK SCU5CE CflUBCHIS 

"Un<l«r5Tanrtlng Is a weUspnnc 
of lUe onto turn that hath it.' TUs 
declarztioa from ProTarba Is the 
Golden Text m the Soiular Leaaon- 
Sermon on "Life' la ail branctiea 
of Tlia Mother Charch. Tha First 
Church of Chrlat. Scteatlat. la Boa- 
ton. 

/*In hy Fa.ther'i hous« &ra many 

numsiena : ... I (o to prepare a ptaca 

for rou," sa7f Jeana tn a Leaaon- ' 

Sermon paasax* from tha Gospel of 

John. "Thomaa aaith tinco blm. 

Lord, wa Icnaw not vhither thoa 

coeat; and bow caa wa know the 

j way? Jeaua saitb onto bim. I am 

the way. the truth, and the life: no 

dan coBeth anto the Father, but 

\ t)j me." And Jeans "lifted up hia 

; ejrea to hearen, and said. Father, 



We desire to express our love 
and appreciation to the dear 
neighbcffs, friends, and loved 
ones for kindness expressed to tis 
in our bereavem«it of my dear 
son, John Dennis JadcMHi, Jr. 

Their gifts of love and idnd 
services rendered is sincerely ap- 
preciated. We wish to express 
gratitude to Elder Murray and 
wife, also Connor and Johnson, 
mortuary, • Mrs. Benjamin, Elder 
Young and Sister Covington for 
their personal services rendeerd. 

I pray God's richest blessings 
be upon you all. 

Mrs. £. Jackson, mother, 
and family. 


NEW HOPE BAPTIST CHUKlCH 

U23 PALOMA STREET 
REV. A. LIVELY, MINISTER 

SUNDAY, JULY 18,1943 


9:30 a. m.— Sunday School— Rev. R. J. Clark. 

11:00- a. m» — Morning Service. 

4:30 p. m— Training Union— Dorothy WMtaker, Pres 

6:00 p. m. — Ddegates Report, Dorotiiy Whitaker am 

Aitchison. 

WE WELCOME YOU 


Mny 


Card of Thanks 


The family of the late Mrs. 
Mary F. Strawn wish to offer 
their sincere thanks to friends, 
members of the American L«gion 
Auxiliary No. 228 and the Com- 
munication Corps of the Civilian 
Defense for their kind words of 
sympathy and flowers during the 
recent illness and bereavement 
of their dear loved one. 
Mr. James Strawn, husband; Mrs. 
Christine Cloyd, sister; Mrs. | 
Bessie Henderson, sister; Mr. j 
Paul J. McCarty, brother; and | 
Mr. Phillip L. McCarty, brother. I 




LINCOLN MEMORIAL 
CONGREGATIONAL CHURCtH 

At Vernon and Hooper 

Rev. L. L Galloway, Pastor 
SUNDAY, JULY 18, 1943 

9:30 a. m.— Bible Scho ol. 
U:00 a.*m.— Sermon, "MEETING GOD IN THE SHADOWS," 

Minister. ' 

6:30 p. m. — Yotin^ People's Worship. 

July 19~Vacation Bible School begins for ail age children. 
8:00 to 12:00. ' "^-Hwrai, 


REV. S. A. WnXIAMS, Pmstor 

Sunday, July 4th. was a glori- '"his former status, were of the 



First AME Church 

XOBTH XEBaOS * KENSINGTON 
PLACB 

Pasadens, Caltf omla 

Jonathan A. Dames, Minister 


SUNDAY, JULY 18, 19+3 

6:00 a. m.— War Mothers Simrise Service— Mrs. Thelma Blake 

9:30 a. m. — Sunday Sdiool — John R. Wright, Superintendent 

11:00 a. m. — Morning Worship, "Christian Courtesy." - 

3:30 p. m. — Sunday School Convention at S e c o n d 'A.MJI. 
Church, Los Angeles, Calif. 

4:00 pi ra- — Annual Women's Day Tea. 

7:45 p. m.— Evening Service. 


1 ZION 
METHODIST CHURCH 

205 NORTH SECOND STREET 

.'' LA$ VEGAS, NEVADA 

. " I 

V ItfV. H^RY E. COOK, Minister 

— *> j 

10:00 a. m.T-SwndaV ScfceoL* 

f.. ■ ! ' ' . - 

-vi ' ' ,'.,,'■ 

11:00 a. m. — Heramli Wenhip. 

i •■ : '9 

7:30 p. III.P— Evcnjag Worsliip. 
^1:00 p. «». TaasJayj— Mirf-wt«k Prayer Sarvtcas, 



. . . glorify thy Son. that thy Son 
also may glorify the*: . . Aad this ""^ fourth for the members and unanimous opinion that he had 
ia life eternal, that they miglit friends of St. Paul Baptist increased in preaching power, 
knoar ihe« the only true God. and ; Church. While thousands of physically and spiritually, while 
Jesus^ Christ, whom thpu hast rnen, women and children w'epe on Vacation. Of course there 
•*°^' celebrating the 16Tth anniver- were many new members pres- 

In • Science and Health with Key ^^^. „( ^^e independence of the ent w ho had not heard him be- 

United States, other thousands fore, and their comments were, 
were assembled in the house of "He is simply wonderful." 
God. giv-fnjt honor and praise to Many members were agree- 
Him who has been the guiding ahiy surprised to see Pastor and 
light of men for more than 1900 m^s. Williams in the ser\-ice, 
>**rs- they came home earlier in the 

St. Pauls Church edifice, un- week, rather unexpected!/, for 
fortunately, is hot commodious obvious reasons, and, therefore, 
enough to accomodate more their presence was not generally 
than half of those who would known. 

come into her services, but there His sermon was gladly re. 
were a large number present in received, and at the close, there 
all services tiiroughout the day. vvgre 13' accessions. Many vis- 
The Church School was un- | jtors were present, and we were 
usually good, it being decision , very pleased to recognize a num- 
day, and the occasion for the ; ber of members who are, for the 
entire School to 'meet in the gen- present, living in other cities, 
eral assembly. Particularly noUceable, were 

The Rev. Mrs. Bell, noted Ba- j Brother and' Sister B. L. Rogers, 
dio evangelist, recently from , of Berkeley. Calif. 


TWICE WKEKLT 

"THE SWEET 
CHARIOT HOUR** 

Favorite Spirituals 

SUNDAY 5 P. M. 

WEDNESDAT 1 P. M. 

KWKW 

1430 on your dial 


PEOPLE'S INDEPENDEIVTf 
CHURCH OF CHRIST 

l«e5 E. ISth street • Los Angeles, Cafifbn^i 

CLAYTON D. RUSSELL, MINISTER 

"The Church Thai Services" 

Broadcast: "The Visitar^.Kvery SatOatf-UiVi to lt:4S, KFOZ 

SUNDAY, JULY IB, 1943 i 

9:00 a. m. — Bible School j 

10:15-10:45 a.m. — Broadcast For skic and $M-Jbs | 
11:00 a.m. — Regular Morning Worship 

6:00 p. m. — Evening Services. 

For information call PR. 7-9633 


to the Scnptures" Mary Baker 
Eddy writes: -The wtlj ts straignt 
and oarrov, wkicii leads to th« un- 
derstanding that God is the only 
Li/e." -'This u life eternal, says 
Jesus, — i»v not than be; and then 
he defiaea eTcrtasting life as a 
present knoirledge of his Father 
and of himself, — the knowledge ot 
Lore, Truth, and Life." 



The EAGLE 



Liberty 
Spiritual Tempje 

5514 So. Ceatral Ave., 
BEV. K. L. MOBGAM Pastor 


Sunday Mormng 11:00 a. m. — 
A Great Healer from Santon, 
Texas; also a lady speaker. 

Healing begins at 11:00 a. m. 
If you have .any friends who 
are iil bring them with you. 

Services wHf continue until 1 
o'dodt 

Spealters: 
Rev. Butler, July 15, 1943. 
Rev. Hilton. July 16 
Rev. C- Mitchell, July 18. 
Rev. J, Johnson, July 19 / 
Rev. D. Wyatt, July 2a / 


QUESTION CORNER 

Conducted by ' , 

THE SWEET CHARIOT HOUI^ 
BIBLE CORRESPONDENCE SCHQOL 

Address All Questions to Eagle Question Corner j 
4075 S. Central Ave., Los AnQeles, Calif. | ' 


Chicago, 111., was the speaker in 
the school service, she brought 


The evening service was in no 
wise less inspiring than the day 


lilt E. 
wlO it Maef en with 



to the hea^rs a powerful mes- service, the speaker for the 
sage, frpm the subject, "The service was a well known gospel 
, Ways of God, vs. the Ways of preacher, visiting from Shreve- 
Man" taken from the 55th chap- port. La., who delivered a pow- 
terof Isiah, 7-8. lerful message, that was well re- 

^ i'astor Williams was the { ceived, at the close of which, 
/speaker at the 11 oclock service, 'there were two accessions.* 
preaching a forceful sermon, I Following' the sermon the 
with power and physical stam- baptismal rites were performed 
i ina. Those who knew hinj, and j on four candidates. After the 

baptismal rites, the Holy Com- 
munion was observed by a large 
number of communicants, many 
of whom were new members, 
being a part of the more than 
150 who had united with the 
church during the absence of 
Pastor WUliams. 

It was gratifying to the pas- 
tor to see so many of them 
working so ardently in support 
of the church's program. Partic- 
ularly noticeable were a nuin- 
ber of deacons, worldng as as- 
sociates, with the regular board. 
The statistics for the day fol- 
low: Attoidancc 2567; seiyiGes, 
4; sermons preached, 3; acces- 
sions, 15; bapt^ted, 4; finance, 
$67&70. 

S. Aaron WiHIkms. Pastor. 
S. Eduard Buxttm. Sepnter. 


NOTE: A free correspondence course in the study of the Bible will be mailed fpea 
request te readers of this column. The course consists of 25 printed lessons (tent jcen- 
secutivcly) with outlines that can adapted very easily to the program of busy pci 
There is nothing to buy. Th* Bible is your only textbook. Valuable "helps" are indudad 
in the lessons themselves. On completion of the course you will receive a baavtifvl car- 
tificatc oi achievement. Send letter or post card to the Eagle Bible Question Cofacr, 
4075 S. Central Ave., Les Angeles, Cah'f. 


Rose Tcniple Spiritual Church 

41S8 MeKinkr Avenue 40:7970 

BXV. amXIE A. BOBntTS, PASTOB 

Special Services 
TrtURSDAY EVENI.S<3S, 8:00 P. M. 
' SUNDAY EVENINGS, 8:00 P. M. 
Come and see thistiod Gifted women — no prtiblems too hard 
for God. 


You Can Have Better 
More Happnessl Greater Success 

Through the Knomiedge and Correct Appii e a t ion 
o f the P rinciple* of ^^ 

A sJStKmv bSSrI o^£ek every fSd^I^ 


Street. 


beaeC 
a< the 


iavtted tai 

FBBBWILL OFFEUNG 


Decs the Btbla soy aaytfaiag Where in the Bible does Solo- 4ains of Solomon. Look {not qnn 

oAeut s cuisa btimg {dacad vipcn mon say, "I am black?"— J. P. M., me, because I am hiaddbecnae 

tha darker raeas?— Mis. A. C Baltersfield, Calif. the sun< hath looked upon bk; 

Los Aagatos. Calif. Song of Solomon, chapter Qne, my mother's children w^ tofiy 

You probably refer to the state- ■^*«ob five and six read as lol- with me; they made me 

ment made by Noah in Genesis J?^" "» »" "»<*• »»ut comely, «■ otjke vuieyarde; 

9:25 when Noah said. "Cursed be ^ ye daughter of Jerusalem, as own vineyard have I 

Canaan, a servant of servants *** ^^^^ '^ ^^"' " the cur ' 
shall he be to his bretliren." 

Canaan was one of the sons 
of Ham. The descendents of 
Canaan became the servants of 


-T; 


i^k'- 


^^^'^l 


BEmw <i 

Rev. O. V. Hall soon expects to 
be host to Ills brother, who is 
nofw engaged in active duties 
ovwseas.; 

'■-■ i ' i -■ 


Shem as statM in the twenty- 
sixth verse of Genesis 9. When 
the descendents of Shem, the 
children of Israel, entered the 
land of Canaan they subdued the 
Canaanites and made some ot 
them "hewers of wood and draw- 
er* of water." 

However, the Canaanites, espe- 
cially those enslaved by tiie Is- 
raelites, were not described as 
baing a dark-sidnned people. We 
Ixave no descendents of these 
Canaanites in existence today. 

There is absolutely no Biblical 
grounds for the attempt that 
some make to say that a cuiae 
rests upon the darker races. 




4 


qtxite 


Doaaat Am Apaafla 
aoflsathiB9 ODOvt tba 
tioas wUch wo oia ta i 
tiaMf-^Miaa) J. K. E. I 
Ccdtf. 

You be the Judge, 
from Moffatf s translation of the 
New Testament Compare tiiis 
translation with your Kihg James 
Veition. 2 "Ilmothy 3:1-5: "Mark 
tills, there are hard time^ coming 
in the last days. For men will be 
selfish, toad ot momy, 
haughty, abusive, dlsobKUest ta 
.their parents, n ugiatefti ] , irrever- 
ent callous, reientteas, ai miloos. 
dissolute, aitd savage; Ipey will 
hate goodness, they 
treacherous, reddess sind 
ceited, preferring pleisure ta 
God — for though they kiiep up, a 
form of religion, they iiill have 
nothing to do with it as 


wm be 


^h*.-' 


:■■ ■ .".:.■■.-: ..-.. ''SI "»-■.>.-. .^..:.-'. ,i. '.':'-■■ ': ■'■. i- . 



wmm 


r^yy ««A 


EDITOftlAtS AND C0MMEi4T 


Bandolph Marches Agaust War Effttt 

In mobilizing ^c kiittcred remnants . Negro soldier arrested fof treason, 
of his once-powerfurt March on Wash- "Biit," Randolph's leaflet sagely s 


Till r^liirii r^jT 


Dark Laughter 


y*v'^»:» 


BY OL HARRINGTON 


AS I SEE IT! 


ington moveroent at i Chicago conven 
-^ Jast week alroMd a program of 
RooOTVelt- hating ' wa| obstruction. A 
Philip Randolph trodl several miles fur- 
ther down the rroad jto treason of ^the 
nation and betrt^al of his pieople. 

A. heartening aspect of thc'^convetP^ 
tion, however, was th^ indisputable fact 


„ . adds, 
"the covenimcnt cannot arrest II 3,000,- 
000 Anjerican Negroes." ' 

What, does this mean? 
, Obviously, the implication is that 
13,000,000 American Negroes think this 
18 ia white man's war and no damn 
good. 

Pleasant tidings for Joe Louis and 


-Byt Jeanette Cohseti' 


that Randolph no loijjg^r drags behind our boys over-seasl A nice thought fof 


hinb any apprdciable rijamber of the 'Ne- 
gro people of the country or any sub- 
stantial section of their top leadership. 
Conspicuous by th^ir absence from 
Randolph's show weije Walter White, 
Adam Clayton Powflll, Frank Cross- 
waithe, Paul RobSon, [Channing Tobias, 


the Los Angeles' Negro Committee 
pledged to "Buy a Bomber"! Spme in- 
scription for the tombs of Dorie^Miljer 
and Robert, Brooks! \ :• T 

But let us face this "ijvhit^ ipaigi's;ii^'-^ 
xrontentioor ■•|^ ^v^|i^|Si4l|.J::|:*^;fe v 

According to it, lS« waris sodfietH^g 


Lester Granger, or a^y of the ranking which Negroes may consent toiiri^rt 


figures of the American Negr-o's heroic 
liberation struggle, i 
• It is significant aljso that the Ran- 
dolph meeting was liiot held in New 
York City. A recenlt "mass meeting" 
called by Randolph atj the giant Golden 
Gate ballroom in Ne|w.York attracte4 
something under 300 persons. The peo- 
ple of that city havc:|ad ample oppor- 
tunity to compare the effect of Ran- 
dolph's noisy war obstruction to the 
militant, pro-war, anti-fascist fight by 
the labor and Negro forces congealed 
around Rev. Adam Clayton Powell, 

That Randolph's confab has chcsen to 
select Los Angeles as i try-out spot for 
its "technique of nonviolent goodwill di- 
rect action" is a challenge which this 
citv must answer. 

Whatever the superficial war support 
mouthed by Randolph, his program and 
policies boil down to this treasonable 
bed-rock: "This is a white man's war 
and it is no damn good." 

That sentence is quoted proudly by a 
recent Randolph pamphlet. The state- 
ment is attril?uted by the pamphlet to a 


only if a specific list o:^ grievances ^are 
immediately met. Failing this, we may 
safely keep hands off the war, and let 
the white folks fight it out -j * ;^|i^ 

Then international fascism does Siot 
aim at the enslavement of subject peo- 
ples and there is nothing to fear from 
Axis victory. 

Or else a victorious Axis would' en- 
slave all America but leave Negroes in 
freedom. 

But fascism in theory and practice is ' 
the HIGHEST FORM of Jim-Crow- 
ism. It is Jim-Crowism unrestricted to 
Dixie, let loose over the face of the 
whole earth. 

Who, then, has the most to lose from 
an Axis victory? Negroes or, say, the 
National Association of Manufacturers? 

Can there be any "conditional" sup- 
port of this war for survival by Negroes 
when its loss would mean our immediate 
enslavement along with every other pro- 
gressive force in the nation? 

Clearly, the slogan of a "white man's 
war" is criminally false. Worse. It is 
treason. 



vBuw 


CttirinMtit rMii>r» 





Saturday Evening, July 17th— R^cocd 
THATS THE NIGHT!- For what, Enll 
you ask? Let me tell jyou all Kradoets CtapoT' ^o^^ 
about it -' . Eqw lpi i wpt Co. tatd o«Hwfc 

YouVe probably read the name I'm sure everybody will 
of the United Electrical Radio gay time at this dance, espial- 
and Machine Workers Union, ly when there is a chante to 
CIO, in this column on several walk homeFwith a $25 War Bond, 
occasions. It's really a swell « The proceeds of the evening 
union and Worth writing aboyt will be used to good fdvaxUge'. 
They've done a good job in or- There are stfU many shops that 
ganizing, fighting against dls- are unorganized! Many wyken 
crimination and taking a lead- in these shops are *till unaware 
ing role on the American scene of the benefits of a trade union, 
in helping to Win the War. and with the staggered ahiita la' 

Now, the UE has dedded to most of the plants it is diflcult 
"cut out" (if I may use, a llttJ^ to reach all rf thcm.Tb«t5i why 
jive talk). TIwT ore hcnriaf their the tTE wnrti to bur « lanad 
jntM Aanaol Dqnce, and Sottu- Ttilek. so that they can ][0 to 
j«BT Evealiig. Jnlr 171s the night tft* various plants and speiik to 
The place is the CIO tnUding the workers durins the dian te la 
lAuditadniB of 5851 Anim Boa- shifts. 

;*•'■"'• ' ;] ifot only will the UE u« this 

"They are really all' excited trade to organize the n«oigan- 
about this dance and have plan- ized, but will be able to brt ig to 
ned' a wonderful program. Sam- allthe workers In the field en- 
my Franklin and His HhTtfam lightening messages on thJleg- 
Bascals oxe going to beat out the islative actions of our Congress 
tunes for the "rag-cutten." And —to explain to them how wf can 
those who just can't swing to fight the high cost of living—, 
music, can swing a ping-pong how we can have the anti-Poll ' 
paddle in t^e recreation room. Tax BiU pasaedxby the genite— 
When thiijigs really get groovy how we' can rdot out the Fifth 
they're goin^ to bring on the UE Columnists who are disrupting 
talent, and |from what I under- the war effort by attacking the 
stand, they've got plenty of it. minority peoples— and what we 
Among others, they will have can do to speed Victory. 
the two Vargas Sisters, who arc EVEXTBOOT is welcome t j tt- 
employed at the Dura Steel Com- tend this dance! The UE i*ys: 
pany, in Mexican dances and •^t mt nil TrorMng JegeUiu iu 
wngs, woompanied by Felipe, the plasty we «|», fU flfiilfsg 
Apiilar Sn the guitar. together en the bttttfleids— 

To top it all off— to make If a Let's oU make a tele to hij^ m 
perfect evening— doer prises wiU little fun tegettMr." 
be ^ven away in the feints War Don't forget, the tbJw is Sat- 
Bonds. These bonds ore being- urday, July 17th, the place- 5851 


donated by the emplAyers ei fb» Avalon Boulevard, and the 
organized sbeps, such as AUied mission is 55c. 


"Mr. BootsiCf this is my baby brother. He is goin* with us up to your 
apartment to gfit them, ration stamps you promised me." 




Randolph Marches With Dies, Ranldn 


I TAKE THE PEOPLE'S SIDE 


Bv M. Moran Weslon 


Spreading Joy. 

By John Fowler 


ad- 


Here is the historical moment in 
J which the March on Washington move- 
ment chooses to meet: 

The United Nationsi are poised for 
the knock-out invasion of Europe. In 
desperate efforts to sabotage the home- 
front and prevent this Vast military op- 
eration, the shock troops of Hitler's 
whole American Fifth Column fling 
themselves recklessly against the ad- 
ministration of Franklin Roosevelt, or- 
ganized labor and national minorities. 

Dominated by the same sort of de- 
featists who nearly destroyed Lincoln, 
the list Congress scuttled the price roll- 
back program, destroyed the progres- 
sive Office of War Information (on the 
excuse that it printed. a pamphlet, NE- 
GROES IN THE WAR), passed the 
sinbter Smith-Connally; anti-strike bill, 
over the President's' ve|o, and engaged 
in an orgy of red-baititog, Negro-bait- 
ing, and jew-baiting. 

Rioting against minority groups has 
broken oyt in several war production 
centers, with conscious Fifth Column 
agitation apparent in eVery case. 

Cheered on by the Niational Associa- 
tion, of Manufacturers,! Martin Dies, 
John Rankin, Eugene Cox, John L.^ 
L<nyis, Herbert Hoover, Westbrook 
Pegler and mob have launched ah all- 
out offensive against President Roose- 
velt and his war policies. 

At such a moment, A. Philip Ran- 
dolph's convention surveys the Ameri- 
can scene and places sole responsibility 
for race rioting upon,-4the Fifth Col- 
umn? The Klan? The|| Hearst press? 
The Congressional saboteurs? Martin 
Diefe? why, HECK no! fhe single agent 
in America worthy of the March On 
Washington's condemnation is President 
Franklin Roosevelt! 

Thus Randolph joins the whole yelp- 
ingimob of defeatists an0 appeasers, the 
Rankins and the Dieses.; • 

Well, Randolph is a 
What has he to siy about the Smith- 
Connally bill, recognize! by AFL and 



Out there on the eastern slope en's gates have opened wlds to 


THE ZERO HOljIR IS AT HAND. Ameijica has but a short time to save 

... . itself. Its future as a diemocratic nation hangs in the balance. A decision mu^t be 

Russia IS an miperialist power and ^^^^ ^v the people and by the national government. That decision is: we shall 

should not be trusted. The second front, ^gh^ ^his war against fiscism oA every front to the bitter end or we shall, by 

I.e., defeat of fascism, is a comrnunist making compromise^ after compron-MSc'with the American fascist clique, write of beautiful Rosedale. the sUent admit a weary pairlm. 

trick to get the Negro s mind off his ourselves a one wav ticket to the hell of total fascism. The American fascists are ei<y ot those who await the res- . Mrs. Smith wore herself 

problems! „„ ^j,^ ^^^^^ ^^ seize' powet by = " HZ^IZ^I^ZZl ""^'"''"' ""' '""^ ™°^"^ ^^^ deJ^u^'T«f-I!j%^"*1f- 

Randolph is the mobllizer of Negroes force and violence. They are or- against the national administra- I ~- I mains of Mrs. Laura Smith, the e.i,.,.., ,_:J^ A. " .^"»»?n 

in their fight for "first-class citizen- ganized. They are bold and des- tion by charging the president's 

ship." And the Negro's great ally in perate. They have chosen this wife with playing with race 

the battle for first-class citizenship is most critical moment to strike — equality. Their ace in the hole 

the labor movement. What has Ran- the moment when Hitler, when was an organized massacre of 

dolph to sav about this? international fascist gangsters, Negro Americans, which they 

He says Neeros should accomolish ^o^ers on the brink of complete hoped would turn into pitcfejid IBUSSIAN FBONT 


THE WORLD 
THIS WEEK! 

Bv ROBERT PATTERSON 


cross 


mains of Mrs. Laura Smith, the ei^r,' ,,i7*f i. 

■t ,1., ^ . , ^ . , simply laid down her 

wife of Mr. Daniel Smith. win a glittering crown. 

The parting ceremonies were The life of Mrs. Smith wai an 


il- 


their liberation in a Jim-Crow move 
ment barring white participation, bar- 
ring the rank-and-file of our allies in 
the great labor movement. 


Negro must be "pure and clean." But 

Negroes cannot trust the "Democrats, are ready to risk everything for Argentine. 


CIO alike as the grcatcsli legislative set- solidated and Western Pipe and Steel 


back the labor moyemei|lt has ever sus- 
tained? 

He says nothing 


Republicans, Socialists, or Commun- a last bid for conuoi of Aitner- 

ists." They cannot trust white people in lea. They have chosen the path 

the organization that will fight for their desperate men -have always 

freedom. They must also throw out all chosen: The Path of Civil War. 

Negroes who are radicals or reds. '^^^^ ^ ^^^^^ *'""• '^^^^ ^r°'^ 

W'^u^^ ^» »u-, . -»:> this alone can save them from 

\\ honi can they tri^st? the wrath of a people bent on 

A. rhilip Randolph, Randolph says, unconditional surrender of the 

What is the only political ^arty of- Axis. j 

ficially represented at Randolph's con- Let us be dear on one point 
vention? 

It is the Socialist part>% whose leader, 
Norman Thpmas, is given an honored 
place on program. 
And who is Norman Thomas? 
He is the leader of the anti-war la- 
bor fakes. He is closely alligncd with 
the National Association of Manufac- 
turers and he hates Roosevelt worse 
than Hitler. Thomas says the only way 
to fight the war is to have a workers 
government of America right now. And 

how are we to get a worker'^ govern- Hitter's game, because they 
' ~ want for America — with 

themselves in the saddle— 
what Hitler wants for the 
whole world. They want 
Americo— all of it — to be a 
Georgia, a Mississippi, a 
Texas— without a conscience 
anywhere to hold them in 
check. They are Hitler*! part- 
neri in erime^ not in lore. For 
tliis reason, they boast loudly 
dbovt their patriotism. To 
tbemselvest they an tbe only 
true Amerieans. But lo is Hit- 
ler, tbe only true German ia 
his eyestgbt. 


given. Pioneer Saviour. 
neighbors and fellow worship- Those of us who know the 
Nazi losses are accurate, the pers of over fiftj years standing truth reaUae that when the morn- 
price the invader is paying is gathered. ing com*es, we shall see her 
too great to be maintained. Mo*- Elder Peterson, pastor, dellv- ^S^Jn. Thus, it is, with abiding 
cow says that 30,000 Germans ered the eulogy and was assisted la>th_ of the Pioneers we sa:!" ' 
were killed in the first few days 
of fighting, along with the de- 


Ttaese American fascists — Ger. 
aid K. Smith, Mortin Dies. 
Bankin. BiUso. Cough I in, 
Wbeeler, etc — hove made 
their choice not because tbey 
love Hitler as such. What they 
want is power, control of 
Americo on their own terms. 
Their terms ar« naked, un- 
adulterated fascism. Their 
terms are abolition of trade 
unions, extermination of Ne- 
groes and Jews, a servile press, 
a aatioi^ of goose- stepping 
slaves who can not -call their 
souls their own. They play 


.^^ ^ in 

bv Rev. J. D. Gordon and Rev. °"'" hearts "Good night, sifter. 
Lively of the New Hope Baptist ^*^ >'°" m the Morning." 
Church. Mrs. McSwain, by spe- ' * * * 

cial request of the deceased, I received a thrill of joy Sun- 
ly 700 airplanes. From the very contributed "Unanswered Yet." day morning wh^n I .saw so 

The beautiful "Sorafe Day He'll' ^^^' °^ *">' °^'^ Pa's among the 

Make It Plain ToMe," was sung ^>">n? Car Cooks and Waiters, 

by Mrs; Edgar Woods, with Mrs. ^^*^" ^^^y '^^^ ^ Eighth and 

erdis Beeman at the piano. Towne for their annual sermon. 

. . Resolutions of condolence were Under the leadership of that 

however, it is a bluff. Hitler read from the Independent splendid young man of the hiur, 

would hardly stake everything in Church of Clirist, the Seventh ^°^^ Hargraves, these gentleinen 


size of the attack it appears to 
be a genuine summer campaign 
designed to cripple or knock out 
Stalin's army. More than likely, 


ment right now? Bv revolution, of 


course. AndK what will a revolution in 
America right now mean? It will jnean 
victory for the Axis. 

Randolph's ]Los Angeles house organ, 
the L. A. Tribune, has long since de- 
cided that the war for survival . stinks, 
^'labor leader." It says we must only be concerned with 
our rights at home. But the Tribune 
tells Negro workers in CALship, Con- 


In this crisis, the people and 
the national government must 
use stem measures. There can 
be no mollT-coddling of these 

fascists. The record shows, to' struction of 1500 tanks and near 
apReose them is to make them 
bolder. We know this by tbe 
aftermath of the Sojourner 
Truth Housing massacre of 
Negroes last year. At least 
;tbree men were indicted by a 
federal grand jiiry for treason- 
able responsibility for this in- 
surrection. And where are 
these men? They are free, 
walking the stseets of Detroit 
Carrying on their dirty work. 
A full year after their indict- 
ment. If the organizers of 
these Beaumont Mobile, Los 
Angeles, -Detroit insurrections 
are not put ont of the way, 
there are worse days for Amer- 
ica in the Offing. 
One of the first jobs is to stop China's struggle aga 
Martin Dies from using his con. the Generalissimo urged 
gressional committee to lay the ting .up of "joint machinery for 11° 
basis for the next ihsurrectior^'. the winning of the peace as well 
Dies has already declared in the as for the efficient pro.secution 
halls of congress that he will of the war." He also spoke to country 


Russia when United Nations' 
forces may spring upon his back 
from the south at any moment. 

CHINA'S SIX TEARS 


ers. 

The obituary was read by Mrs. 
Esther Bruce. 


„ ... „ ^ . „ . The writer spoke for the Plo- 

Generalissimo Chiang Kai- ^per Club, of which Mrs. Smith 

Shek predicts that the war will ,vas one of the oldest and most 

be won within the next two honored members, 
years. In his radio speech to the 


of the tsixth anniversary 


Day Adventist Church and oth- t^'d themselves credit Among the 

old guard I saw was Fred Thorn- 
ton, Charles (Cuta) EobinSon, 
Sam Tibbs, L. Howel^- Csfllie 
Reed and many othera. \' 

Their reward for coniting was 
great Reverend Jordan deliv- 
ered one of the greatest sermons 
He chose for ihis 
World," 
Was ;in- 


of his career. 


United Nations, on the occasion .„ " fifj^f.^.r^l^^^.'" °S°" '^^^^ 'l^^^S 


^j for lamentation in Mrs. Smith's a topic, I ai^ sure, t 


inst Japan, ^^P^^^'^- "^'^ saw ratheri an oc teresting. informative and l^pir* 
jedtheset- ^f'°\°^ triumph for We who ing to these men of Unien L^{o7 

-- '- ""''' '^"°"" '^^ '''' ^°^ "^^'^ Reverend Jordan st««ed^K 

fact that in seeking the kind ot 
a world we would like to livel in. 


more 
an 50 years realize that Heav- 



out 
Her 
she 
to 


held at the Seventh Day Advent- °P^" book. Its pages ,weM .. 

ist Church, on Wadsworth Street ^"'"ine'd with deeds of Idn^ess 

Friday afternoon. The ceremony Tllfe^'ofTr^^^^ff;,"^'^ f^^ 

was beautifully arranged, just dered cheerfully, whether it [was 

defeat In their defeat at Mos- battles all over the nation. Th^ The long-expected German as she would have had it kneeling at the bedside of' the 

cow, Leningrad^ Stalingrad, Cas- have their eyes on strife iii the Idrive on the Russian Front now There, in an atmosphere of peace ^'*^^ **'" •'ringing that cup of bold 

blanca, Tunisia, Attu, they see armed forces themselves. Otit of seems to have begun although and quiet amid the sweet per- ^'"^'■' ^^ ^'hich the Master spoke, 

the handwriting on the wall. It this chaos they hope to create Berlin has been slow in admit- ^^^^ °t beautiful floral pieces, ^an ^fn^^-*/^v?"* **^^^°" 

is now or never for them, they unchecked civil strife-civil war ting if The Russians have given "\"^p testimonies of friends and ^^,^ "> ^""st their personal 

Randolph says the leadership of the know this. They are determined —to overthrow the adminisUa- 'ground, but if their accounts of »°""''^'^ ^^""^ 

\^t.frrr^ .vii.ef »..,-,» or. ,«-.,., .,♦ jx) makc a last dltch fight They tion, to turn Amierca into an 


yards, to tuck their tails and accept a 
Jim-Crow union, just as Randolph ac- 


before the scientific we must do o'urpartlircreatinp 

give the fascist a clean bill ojf the people of China over the air, mass distribution of multi-unit that kind of a -world. Be said 

health, pin the blame for th^ and for the first time since the retailers Can speed it to the ulti- that there must be a brotfaerhind 

violence and bloodshed on thp outbreak of the conflict in 1937, nnate consumer. The line. "Let's of all kinds of men and. in *u 

Negro people, and lay the wholp he was optimistic. In spite of be- have another cup of coffee, a;id feet, that there can be no bro»hJ 

ugly bill at the doorstep otf ing practically cut off from the let's have another piece of pie,!' ers unless we recognize one Fa \ 

President Roosevelt. outside world for the past year, soon should be more than just a tl^er, God, the father of us a*' * 

Thousands of decent whit^ ^^^'"a still fi^its on-magnifi- fond memory-at least as re- i„ ^j analysis of the u, 

Americans all over the country f ""y. The optimism of China's gards coffee. , eondition of ^^ X^JL 

have risen bravely to the chaj- '^««^^^ indicates that when the RISK RATES ARE DOWN Jordan proved a^ahf ' «.n^J^i;» 

lenge, of fascist invasion frorii '"""soo" season ceases, a real The lateSt scale of war-risk i-. *x...*l. .- . "f.*""' ??n«usiye 

within. They have sent thou]- ^/'^* ^'^' ^^ launched to relieve insurance rates prepared 

sands of letters, wires, postals *"^ Chinese. 



to Washington. They have sent 
_ The massacre of American more than 40 interracial dele- , --—--—■---* ...... ...v,...,. v^, ,^ yuj-«ie^To via mc iwcuncrraiieaii j^ jj^ ,j a*,j„._ ,, ^.^ 

cepts Jim-Crow generally in the' AFL. citizens-Negroes and Mexicans gati^_ to Washington. They l""h^*^rt,Jrt,!=i*^"!^ Jfl'°Jl,.l°J i[^^*^.fJ™! "™!-^l"f?.-""?:ji!l°: Episcopal ChurdfirtA^lfe 


Randoloh is the fricnjd of the "com- Here is the phoney militancc of the — '" "*"« key war centers m 


K« ^'.^^^ ^^ *' *'^" quaUfied t^^lslt 

, , J ^ » °X at the council table of th«> i;inL-iH 

Lloyds of London is notable for leaders and sn«»iir «X. ♦v *^°'*° 

rmx POT OF COFFEE the fact that it includes rates for mon maS ^ ' *^* 

On the first of this month OPA voyages via the Mediterranean .f ,», ' , . .,_, 

for for the first time since June, 1940. vnLA" ,7i r^*;*" * 
ind The victorv of the Tlhited N;4tinns ''P^^^P^} fhurdl iS to 


moii man." And the conj^mon man's liv- Mirch On Washington moven^ent e.\- JaSn fcS 


space of 60 days, was the trial 


ine conditions have been( struck a dead- posed. 


ans gatidfis to Washington. They i"""r° ir ,.^^ '■*"°" ^°^ for the first time since June,:i940. EDisconal rhi,«* 4* ♦ .V 

the have;' flocked t.o hundreds of ^^""^ individual from one pound The victory of the United Nations nfare with thr^i ° *.*'" 

rial meetings to pledge, this shall ^^eo^^our. and five weeks, to one in North- Africa accounts for this. Je^, 7hV Jn,?rt ^12*'^^'''^ 

nPd not hanr«.n a«in Thov h*l Po""" e^ery three weeks. This It is now practicable for war ^^fy^^^'^OTld.shemvist, 


make. 


Iv blow by Congress' Sabotage of \he 
Price Administration. What has Kafi: 


dolph to say? 
He says nothing. 


First it renounces the Negroes alleg- against the government 


Daiioon lor a national armea not nappen again, rney nave ;„ .^^ -.^ — — _ ..^-.™. •....> ^v ..=, „„„ i,»»v.ni.ou,t lu. w^j ^^ *v»iirii.ro,»..= V ^ , 

uprising, a general insurrecUon forced a reluctant Justice depart ILI"!!*/"*'*!'"^.'^*^ °^ ^^"^ "^^^ *° "^ *'"°^^ °" merchan- lookiiie co^f^ ^ """'^^^ 
._-i-.* tK- -«..-,.^r«»„t . ™o„t .« „h*„— lio ♦....» A.-.L that coffee stocks are once more dise oassins through that sea. f?^""«' «>n?«?"ated young mei 


ment to change its tune about 


once more dise passing through that sea 


young 




1 


i«,ce ,i.Amcric. in .he w„ for .u^ „™. *- "i^ <-.~ «■ 2^ L' "^.■rH'-.r'.sir.^i.'S; KK™?ss,zr?xs„r,'i r^'ai^'T^i 


approximately normal. In fact. And it is striking evidence of the rreoerlck D. Jordan.- 


■—'.■"»?i"..r »•»»** *" **»*««.»*,■ i« U.V nai »wi o«»- -.. ' „ .^^ ,_,„„.„„ tk-^ „.~a ion locals have held snoriiii "'''"'='= ^^y^i mai rauomng pi commano 01 me narrow waten 
. . ,^,tm^mWfArThen it renounces our Win-the^ J^ S?^S*cr2^chS mitiSfclSteS wS^S."^ *'V ^' IS "T^ ""'^ betweenlAfrlca and Sicily estab 
V^'^.?;^K^ i„;r;ii;*. ;„ tU* UK«r ««„.«,«,♦ TK.« *!*^J*^!„'^J^ _L!^ n.H«««' «rJr«3^J:^!^K within a few montjis. No short- lished by the Allies that when 


...^ »-j- o I) . f. y^;'; 'War alli<tt in the labor movement. Then on the home front — wrecking petitions, organized educational 

Randolph is an *^iifiyofMcpiottiAt says wO' must not participate in the price control, making a hopeless meetings, 

tion." And the gteatestdrgani^ation for watvuntiTdiscrimination is ended. Then ^e^'STg^^uS marS,rS5 r^^S^S ".SUSt 

ihe expbltation of laDdr, tne_ uermao jt says let's accept a J»m*Crow union do*m food production, encour- f ercea in coagwM mnct otgoaf 

>ppcd deap" in its tracks because that's the wav fO fight Jim- agtng the brazen insurrection of ise. Together with the uidedi 

- ^* '' • ~ - — -' - '— - T-u_ T T „„=--„,_-. .,. '--y muflmalteltpossUjlefok 

preeldeBt to issue a prod- 
,_ ^.. , : 1 . ■ - - - • '- «» -• — •~" — jotien aboUshiag Jim Cro^ 

vasibn and making possjhle t^jd ay s of-' of the Unitfcd States since Abraham ing workers to weich on their and diserimiaotion in the 


army, was sto 


at Stalingrad saving Indir andhhe Ea^ XroW. Then ;!t^ say*, the Negro^g^eatist SS;.^;,^^^*^' f^Si ST^lJ 
from a double-prmiged Ho-|\azi m- enemy is the most progressive President strife among labor leaders, trick- lamatien a 


. , <^toe*rts«owittoMl88 

lUis. No short- lished by the Allies that Where °™J. Parks, daughter of the 

age of coffee at the soiurce has rates are quoted for both the f'shop Beanton Parks, on 

actually existed; the problem Cape of Good Hope and Me^ter- ''^^^ **' ^« mother, 

was one of shipping space. Allied ranean routes, the latter! are^ ■** the next monUily' mi 

success in coping with the U- lower. The new scale includes «' the Pioneer Qub, the Hu 

boat menace, plus our enormous quotations for all kinds of trades ot the JoBhila Smart f amUv 

ship production, has relieved to and from ports throughout the .** discussed. ^ 

the situaUon, permitting more world. Lloydsj have long been On that nitrht ^h- -^itl 

coffee to be imported. Fortunate- the basis for niuch of the guess- will he th4 «rii«; It \x °^^ 

ing as to what would happen Wni»«« n^ll ^ _*^ .*r 



fcnsive warfare aprainst! 
continent. Aaaahhh, he 

to sav. 


the Eurooean 
has something 


Lincoln. 


no strike pledge, sowing seeds of 
stispicion against the Sioviet 


^Will. you loin Mr,,^do^down Sr.,.^r£t.S%rS 
the road to treason? WL WON'T I ing a whispering campaign 



armed forces. This proclamd 
tion must be followed up 
legislation. There can 
farther delay. 


.ar P'i^ !:°"^*° Croft, 980 East 


ly for us, most of our foods are 

grown on our own soil and are next in peace or in warJ As p, ».. i 

brought to us by naUon -spanning Lloyds "risked it," so risked torn- *** ""^W July 20th. „„o 

np by retailing outlets at a minimum merce. Present insurance fates ^°<*2*" Cioft is the daushterlof 

be B^ cost As to coffee, however, it are grounds foi "ptinusmr-for the late Billv Smart^ «nj -i-J^ J 


must linttbe Bhip|ied into ^out yte Allies. 


•mf 



m 


8"Jy Smariran<lgfaiJd.' 
daughter irf Joshua Smart 



» 


fiPECIAL YOUTH PACE 





uld Negro, 
Youth Unite in L A.? 




:i 


Fewer ships aire prodaj^ at 
Calship, Consolidate* and; West- 
Pipe and Steel yards tj'ecause 
it the Boilermakers Intemj^tional 
Union Jim-Crow policy. 
Who says so? 
Navy Intelligence! says 
Th» existenc* of ]lin-CiDW in 
the shi^TOids pa wr — ts fvvti- 
epmeiit •( noHoaat «»*»• li 
stands in tbe war ekjtitfro 
eoid white wotktis meeoig to- 
9«th«r, plan mi a 9 togi^tber, 
fighting together fullr i«r tho 
mointsnanco of cm, 9^-04| iicw 
of ships. ; ' ' 'I..;- 


Why Not a Negro 
Youth Symphony? 




M 


X'J 


^ y By GULBEBT ASJJSS 

All over he MEity of Los, AngcJcsJ- civic njiindcd 
musicians arc organizing Symphony Orchestras iamdng 
Junior and Hi^ School young people. The rising 
youth delinquendy problem has stimulated this sort, of 
cultural activity and has proved results. Social Wel- 
fare records show that cultural activity or constructive 
activity of any type affects youth' delinquency occa,- 
sioned bv the war. '' 


is the Dev- 


Symphony plsjing: develops 
the mind «iid taste for the best 
in music. Knowing the best, 
one can better evalmte the 
things around him and onder- 
stand the beanttful. 


I The Spirit oi Youth is restless. 

I Youth must be doing something. 

j If Youth's time isn't occupied 

with some definite type of work 

»^-i^ . 1, . ^ or activity, Youth gets into mis- 

We must have sltip^^toi make , ^^.^^ ,^^ .^^^ ^^^ 

possible the ^tUf.of Burope|.j, ^^^ 

and the Battle of the Taciffc. Our | ^ 

boys are waiting for the [things i 

that our ships will bring! than. 1 

Their lives depend on it Nj6thin<s[ ; 

is more Important No prelo^te 

No "established policy." "' 

The Negro workers m th«|:yar«IS ^^j^ ^^ ,,jg Eastside no at- 
are solidly organized behind the tempts have been made to de- 
Ishipyafd workers comihittjte lor ygiop t^e young in Symphonic 
nequal union participation. ;Thou- i pjaying. 

sands of^ white workers srmpa- | ^^^ pioneering work has 
thize and cooperate witfi ithem. ,^^^^ ^^^ .^ ^^^ ^.^j^ ^^ ..3^^., 
That sympathy gro'prs daifi?. ( pjayj^g ^^e "Le Blanc Boys 
When the an1i-Jim-Crow| ship- . Band" and the "Alma Hightower 
yard workers meet each w^k at ; Kiddles Band" are ' outstanding 
the YMCA, t^ere isn't rooon for youth organizations, which have 
all who come; il _ j'gained national recognition over 

The struggle to wipe outiUnion j a period of years. 
segregation in the yards h^s en- j Many of the youngsters, for- 
tered its elimax battle stags. Ac- [ n,er members of these musical 
tion is awaited by the WarjIMan- organizations are now adult pro- 
power Commission and the Fair | fessionals; others, because of the 
Employment Practice Comii>ittee. I influence music gave them are 

{ good citizens. Mrs. Alma High- 
I tower and Professor Le Blanc 
I gave their time, money, teaching 
j Itnowledge to the young people 
I who were unable to pay for mu- 






'^' ..iglif 


Designer on L. M* 
(Mo ) Svmmer Stall 


Summer St^ff 


Miss Georgine Mason, talented i&s. Gussle Brown Johnson, 
Iowa designer, is teaching rec- teacher of conmiercial subject! 
reational craft at Lincoln Uni- and registrar of Douglass High 
versity of Missouri this summer. ' School, Oklahoma City, Okla- 
Mlss Mason has received wide- homa, is teaching this summer 
spread recognition for her highly in ^f,e commercial education 
^SS ^?:l^"^;:^rl^S -department at Lincoln Univer Cudes 

sity of Missouri. ■ 


Tralhron. 



The Dei 
a sodalr. 
zation \n 


lY^th 
)litical yo|uth 
the 


Fiiium, 
organi- ; 
BeVerly-Fi irf ax \ 

area, Is] haviing 1 a jreview and \ 
discussion of tjhe pamphlet: 
"Should Negroes "and Jews : 
Unite?' at itr next regular meet- ' 
jng this Friday night at 8 p. m., 
3206 San Marion street (one , 
block north of Olympic blvd., 
one-half block west of Norman - 
diel, pnd extends a cordial invi- 
tation to all to attend and par- 
ticipate in this discussion. 

The Democratic Youth Forum, 
a local branch of the former 
s t a t e-w i d e organization, the 
Democratic Youth Federation, 
maintains much of the latter's 
platform and program — a non- 
sectarian, politically alert and 
active social youth organization. 

The work of this organization, 
geared to the war effort, in- 
sponsoring affairs to ,..., ., . . 

, „ .„„ - , ,,,„ D«^ r-,«oo little more considerate m vojcmg 

I raise money for the Red Cross " 



PEt^SONS BOSN 

BUND ANOV /HO 

LATErtGAIN 

THEIR SK3H"' 

ACE AMAZED 

THE SIZE C>*= 
EVERVOAY OBJECT^ 
SAYS THE BETrTEa 
VlS»ON INSTntTTE 


I KEEPING IN STEP 
jWITH MARCH FIELD 

i MARCH FIELD— Let us be a 


and pottery. ""'J »^i «"o=v"'-. „ „ ; and Rnwian war relief etc and our opinion of a Soldier. Thati old 

A water color by Miss Mason Mrs. Johnson holds a B. S. ^"" ^"jn^'^gn'^^s^^^^^ one bad apple in;"*"^"?^ passeams enuy exams 

was one of 60 selected by the from Langston University and ; P[;°;estmg^and ^supportmg Jocal ^^> B^^^^ ^.^^ ^^,^ .^e ^est, ' '"VO"''*' Candi_aate Scho<^l. ahd 


rows, and along with them are: 
Merrilta C. Lumas and Mi^ Ma* 
rion Martell, Miss Dorothy Carr 
and CpL Andy Howard, f 

I am sure you all know Sgt 
Bill Faulkner, a smooth lajl frbm 
your fair dty. Well, he'd else- 
where now but we hope h^ won't 
be gone long. CpL Alfrejd Kay 
has just passed his entry exams 


Negroes in 


th* yanUiji the 


MAJOBITT of them, hovdHE 

FUSED TO PAT UiXJZS p a 
Jim-Crow anion "amdllarr" 
set up br th« reoetioBarij cx- 
•eutires of lk« Birit«m|ini« 

International: |i 

One Negro sold out his fejllovt-s, 


Peail Harbor 
Brtesian Art and 
Social Clnb NfiACP 
Snpporters 


Index American Design and ex- an M. A. -from Fisk University, 
hibited at the'opening of Presi-*; and has done work on the Ed. D. 
dent Roosevelt's Hyde Park lib- degree at New York University. 
rary in 1941. Other work by She is a member of Delta Sigma 
Miss Mason has appeared in ex- Theta sorority. 


is now waiting for the cai 
Sgt. Maj. Brawley is o^ thHit 


L A. Boy 
Fighter Pilot 


hibition at the New York and 
Sa'. Francisco World Fairs, at 
the Iowa state fair and in art 
journals. An illustratiofi by Miss 
Mason was one of two selected 
from 160 for reproduction in the 
June. 1941. copy of the- Gift and 
Art Buyers. 
Miss Mason studied textile de- 

At their social gathering held sign under the noted Viennese pajuate from the • Tuskegee Hearst. 
6 * ^..: pfo{ Emmy Zwey- ' s .. . 


and national legislation on the i"^ Duncn win spoil 

basis of its danger or help to ^^o'^ks in. reverse when you are 

the war effort dealing ?lvith human lives. If a 

Political activity of course fe- man weje a beggar in civiUan 1 waiting list too, so I hopfe^they 
quires numbers for effectiveness 'iff. he has the chance to culti- ;will come through with nnying__ 
and particularlv now in the ; ^^fe himself and gain prestigt in i colors. Some of the visiting ^lests 
present crisis with the face of : L^e Armed Forces of tihe United j of last week s danc§ wer^_ Mrs. 


fascism showing itself more 


States. I am speaking of and Austin and daughters, yivian. 


sharply on "ihe homefmnt, while ^^out what I have seen. ! ^^^^elle and Gladyce; Mr^^ Mel- 

our fighting men step on it on , "a man was an outstanding , J^^f"/"^ daughters Elinor^?. Ger- 

the hattlefront. now must there , citizen in civilian life, he could 1 ""°^ a na Marguerite. 

\i7^K„,f IT !„»,„=«„ „f T,.= A,n ^f '*»* Strongest unitv obtain- be led to lose all interest in life. ; 

Wibert H. ^onnson 01 Los An- ^^^^ ^^ support the president. This, also, I have witnessed. "It i Judqe Jinole SaVS 
geles, was among the largest vve must fight the fifth column 'a" dep<^<3s on the individual. So ^ * ' ^ ' 

class of fighter pilots ever to —the Klan — the NAM and let us no longer condemn the ,„jjgj^ g^, • . . . . I . 

lads in uniform (that is, on ^r ,„t^. ^^,:^. f: f* 6"" 

of utter satisfaction, , 


sical training. The Negro public : Friday night at 5014 So. Wall St., ^^*'f ^'' /'"f," , ^ST^she^'weni ^Army Air Field, Alabama. ' ." i^ essential, if we are to sight); allow them a chance to 

X,.-..- -.^-.- -..-;_ \ J b bruck. In August, 1942, she went ' ' ^^.jj, jf,is ^^.^^ ^j^gt we have full show what they are outside, and """•; ' •' ' 'edos. aioua i^e 11st 


He was promptly rewarded] with 1 uals "love" for community ser- 
e paid post of "organize!^" for , vice these musical organizations 
e Jim-Crow outfit He is 4*^**' ■ persisted over a period of years. 


""■^ ^T^^"*' "J^^l ^^'.'■^.^"^ ieach member of the Artesian Art 
[ port. Because of these mdivid 


I and Social club sent in her mem- 


to Ottumwa, Iowa, as a designer ; In culminaUon of the hardest participation of all. This means also within their souls. °^ lanks put out of act|ion; 

, of war posters and maps. The ; nine months pf their lives, the you are needed. Whv not go? NAMES IN THE NEWS: "When ^°^ •>" °"'" far-flung battlej-lines, 

e paid" post" of "organize!^" f or , vice these musical organizations i bership to the NAACP. Miss versatile crafts instructpr comes ; new figliter pilots were awarded , " _ in spring a youfng man's fancy! . oceanic or terrestrial, 1 

■ ■" ■ ^^ ■ ' " " - - - Mary Vincent and Mrs. MaWe Mfrom Des Moines, Iowa, where ^ their "wings' atid commissions The young daughter of Mr. and turns to love." Cupid has not But on the First Front hfere at 

Massengill visited the club an^ "he is an -assistant in tpe Allied a* second lieytenants,) beooming , Mrs. L. Tucker, is spending part slighted the boys at March Field home in casualties ped^strlaL 


lor; _ ; ii I 

He opened an office of the 

Boilermakers "auxiltary' jthisj 

week. Scores of Negro pickets ; 

have maintained an inciBsant ; 

patrol in front of ii • j { 

But an editorial in Mooday's j 

Los Angeles Tribun^ says! it Is; 

impossible to oppose JimtC|pw 

at the yards. It says the ^altor 


is noble. It saj-^ he has a 


"fac- 


tion." It says he will wa^e an 
unceasing fight against I Jim- 
Crow as the head of thej; Jim- 
Crow auxiliary and againit the 
executives from whom hje re- 
ceives a $300 a month Checjk. 

E. V. BlackwelL BoUer^Bok- 

•r«' International represimia- 

tive, sort NegnM jnurt jtota 

Jim-Crow and like ii 

The Tribune sots [ditto. 

(But white wod^ytrs ofi|#r to 

picket the uidoa Son Vedce 

jheod^orten in ajoppoijt of 

' equal portieipatieii ior i Me- 

groes.) ! 

Tim Uncle Tom isars that 
We aw M should not «ppeM his 
Jtm-Crowism because that 
aheirt N*grots are diridel 
The Tribune tart ditto. | 


These great civic minded in 
dividnals bhued the tr»il for 
the development of the Negro 
Tooth Symphony. Some out- 
standing Negro musicians 
should come forth, as Mrs. 
illghtower and Professor Le 
Bbuic have doiie, and give Jiis 
talent, genius to the develop- 
ment Of hit race. He must be 
billing to give his time, money, 
knowledge and energy. He 
must even devote his life to the 
idea. The reward will not be a 
rmanciai fortune. The reward 
will be the satisfaction that «ne 
has. hi making a contribution, 
made the world Just a little 
better than he found it. 
After a j>eriod of years, a great 
Sj-mpfiony Orchestra will be bom 
that will take its place with the 
[ great Symphony Orchestras of 
i the world. 

i Because of this individual's 
j '^ove" for his younger brother, 
j and after a period of years df 
■■ training, many Negro artists, 
' comix)sers, conductors will be de- 
' veloped. The Negro can take his 


Arts Studio there. 


L. A. Monntainl 
Area Closed |o 
Smoking 


each gave a brief, but inspiring 
I talk, regarding the activities of 
I the NAACP. ' * 

i Pokeno was played,! after 
[which the hostess, Mrs. Eva 
{Brooks, delighted her guests by 
i serving a delicious baked ham 

dinner. • 

i The members of the club arc The mountain area, within the 

Mrs. Georgia Redd, president; city of Los Angeles,! will be 

Eva Brooks, vice president; Betty closed to all smokihg, open 

Sims, secretary; Ruth Wallace, burning or fires of any nature 
financial secretary; Idabell Tur- : and will remain closed! until af- 

ner, treasurer; Fanny Terrell, ter the first ..fall rains. It iS 

club advisor; Marion Hawkins, necessary each year to close this 

reporter; Dorothy Smart, Eleanor area to smoking and ^pen fires! I 


the most recent addition to the of her vacation in Santa Barbara. | (that is, not all of them). Cpl. 
ever-growing number of Negro While in the city, she is the | Bennie Careere and Miss Gladyce 
fighter pilots in the Army Air j house guest of Mr. and Mrs. I Austin seem to have stepped in 
Forces. i Robert Blackman. the way of those speeding ar- 


Let's help our boys make Sihickl- 
griber's future epitapl^ic; 

Drive carefully and save a life 
. . . and be alert in traffic;" 



!1^5 


m^ 






^S2:E~35= 




Cooper, Esma Eckford and Wil 
ley H. Chambers. 


CHATTER 
BOX 


B. Wil- 


due to Jhe serious fire hazard j 
presented by the dry brush and 
vegetation during thel summer 
months. 

All mountain patrolmen of the 
fire department have I been in- 
struqted to strictly enforce these 
regulations and to issue cita- 
tions t6 appear in court to all 
violators. Strict enforcement is 
vital this year because of the 


'A, 


of the world in the post-war per- 

! (But Negro workers are ulfiifled ; >od. i 

against the Uncle Tom, anjd Ne- <>"'«** week— Organization of 

gro leaders Issued A mai^ifesto I Symphony Orchestral 
ag'iUnst the Jim-Crow aruxijiary.) j 

Full mopjijzation of shipyard j 
Wiji^kers for all-out prodjjction j 
awaits defeat of the Boilejrmak- ^ 
ers Hitlerite race segregatlbn. j 

The Tribune afrtlcle roll4 over, | 

kicks up all four feet^^andlpurrs | — 

contentedly into the face tof all Willlajn Ford, 18-year-old juve- 
thq enemies of full war pioducr ,nile of 1333 E. 23rd Street, was 


Second Lt. Samuel _ 

, Hams, 28, the 175th Chemical j ^«<^t '^at we are at way and our 
place along with the great races ': Company's executive officer who manpower and resources are 


has charge of supply and field, ; "^^^^^^ *° support oui^ war 
was transferreu to California ; ^°^- 
June 2, 1943. Lt Williams com- 
pleted officers candidate school 
(CWS) at Edgewood Arsenal, 
Md., April 25, 1943. He also at- 
tended the Prairie View State 
Teachers College, Prairie View, 
Texas, and is a member of Al- 


To Hold Beauty 
Culture Meet 


pha Phi Alpha fraternity, 
was Inducted Aug. 6, 1942. 

Second Lt Clarence King com 
pleted the officers candidate 


The Twenty-third Annual Con 
vention of the National Beauty 


^* I Culturists League will be held In 


St Louis, Missouri, August 10 
to 13th. 
As this Is the only National 



tlon and all the keepers of the acquitted of grand theft of an ; ^. , Edgewood Arsenal . • ^' .1 only National : 

Ne«rro in their place. " ! automobile and violation of sec- ' ^Tir„. ' on%n^o ^_...J^" .H "''ganization of NegroHalrdress- ! 


Negro in their place. 
It sllth»8 from ^de to a|de in 

'^1^1" ^fno argument ffthi.. hr^d'^rR^l^rt W Chamb;rJn ]l^^'^^'^ ToT^o \^^'"^"''^'. 
legacy. There is nothlig to 'Division 3 of the Municipal Courtv j^^..^"^- ■^' ^'"^' "^"^ '«"«><»' | program 1 
rTeasoh with." There is my a! Ford's attorney, Curtlss C: Tay 
'sell-out a treason In our iraldst I lor, Argued a motion for dismis 
a snlweling before the eiijemies sal upon the ground of Insuffi 


of our people and our natioin. 

What "answer" ceiild jihar* 
be tQ this editorial?,. . '•'' V 
' Th* answer is iai aeli| and. 
not words. '"-' :;■ k ' . ' , 

tt is contompttbteaad tif qe h * 
iMoua, but. nwrt el $0, M !»-• 
HaUnm for it douiet lirtBp 
thoa* acts whidi oliti ita||e&lr 
real answer. 

It cannot stop the action lof Ne- 
gro shijiyard porkers whojlcnow 
that tite Jim-Crow union is a 
prison gate between thera and 
uptfrading, is a padlock on lull 
ship' production, is a mortgage 
jtos. th^ir fufiire, is a chlQlenge 
y^ f the most fundamental jpeces-, 
U^rties of democracy. : jj 

Can you picture the rti^pyard 
workers reading that legditoria 
and halting their strugglejs? 

Can you Imagine the pickets 
reading that editoriaLftnd jthrdw- 
ing down their signs?^ • 
No. That is its ^tirposie, but 
tiit purpose is hopSelesslylost. 
R vttl iaataod harde«i the 
dali»nnlrt«Hio»-*i tb* m^ It 
wiU ravMl « turn piU-bax of 


tloir 503 of the Motor Vehicle ^'}^'^^' ^{^Jl^'^^r f/*'*" ers, a sincere and cordial Invlta-, 
Code last Wednesday afternoon ! "!*f5.,»™.,T '..!.*. ^!"^?f' I "<>" *« extended to all who are; 

A tull and complete 

ir.-B has- been prepared, lit- 

""'*'• 1 erally studded with educational j 

Second Lt Quenten F. Patter- features. j '' 

son, the corhpany motor officer, ^11 delegates and visitors will 
was recently granted a commis- it ig fdt, profit by attending this" 
slon on completing the off icers | convention. '^ 

candidate school (CWS) course | j '.^ ■. 

at Edgewood Arsenal,, Md. He 
attended the University of Il- 
linois jmd was a member of 


clent evidence. 

Ford, who was arrested with 
Leon HefUn, Jr., auto garage 
proprietor, and two other juve- 
niles, was accused b'y police of 
having stolen the car from N. 
Parshberger on June 22 from a 
downtown parking lot It was 
brought out by the prosecution 
that the car had been In the pos- 
session of several youths, two of 
whom had Juvenile records, and 
that the car was taken to Kef- 
Un's garage where one of the 
youths allegedly sold It 1{ 
could not be established, how- 
ever, that Ford was. one of the 
boys who drove the car, although 
he admitted having ridden in it 
for several hours. 

» ^■~"! '-' .y!- ^ 't: 

tba Jim-Crow tommT ank dl* 
z«et their fire toward it 

Part of th* fight againtt Jim 
Crow la the jatO* U the de- 
auBdatioa of its apelofists. 

Th* TrlbniM editorial is ooa 
temptible. Tas. 

Bat moat e< olL It is a foU- 
ur*. 


Kappa Alpha Psl fraternity. He ''"~"' .iv iJ«b ^ t« 7 h m 

was Inducted Au? 4 •I'Ml l^^^' "'^ ^^i*' ^ *° ^ S: '"•' 

was inducted Aug. 4, 194L k^^ young Women's Christ 

ni7 f'0/»K" 9n>< mil" . . .. "_!.. .. ........ 


By fRob" and Bill' 
(eontlhued Next Week) 


The Youtig Womens' Club of 
Hamilton Meithodlst ' Church Is 
holding a .ViJctory Soiree, Sun- 

ristiair 
Association Building, 4260 Woo<t-. 
land Avenue. >.-. : /." 


BEfiD NEGBO DI 


A Hagaztne o£ Nerr» Commeat— >fiily bane Featorw: 



\M 


KACIAl, RIOTS OF WAR 
CondmMd from Survey Oraplile 
by <^«»rg« Edmund Hay*« 


POLITICAU 
LISCRIA 
ky Mftn O'Donnall 

'-P:: ^i^ I; Reun4 T«M«: . 
CON... .timer Cartar 
PRO. ...Frank M. (Nx«ri 
CON. 


RACISM: 'jEwisH AND NCQRO 
CondenMd fr«m H*br*w Union 
Cellege Monthly by WalUr. 

White 


OYNAMtrfe FROM PREJUDICE V|s. PATRIOTISM 

Condonaad frim N. Y.. Tiina» , 
by Pearl Buck ; .&. 

ttm Caw Againit SegrjeaaUenf;^^ "*f 'Sl^»;.;': 
CON....Charlka «. JiMnaeii 


PRO....'R«p. llami* WHIttcn 
.t-aflgston HughM ' 


' Mafiy athar atorMa aw*- fc tt anaa . .' > Tl ia 1 > M> 
man^s on tha Na^rb. d ■ , j 

2Sc tttepy— >$3.00 « fM^-Oa salt «t 


Subscribe Todayu-NEGRp JblGEST 


arficiaa MM 

it mN Mvn 
)bl(3E2 


SMir Soath Fadnvajr, CUowo, 


EIL 


NO PAKKIMC PROIUMS 
AT AN6ILU^ 

Ovr lacatian og ^h* ici-' 
ansle farmed by JcfUf 
iOR (Ird., and 3Sth St., 
' jutt off Ceatral' A^a., pro- 
vidat pfeirty ef parkinf 
ipaca (or patrons and 
vititori at tha 3S{h St. 
entrance fe Anfclvs Fw- 
neial Heme. 


MEMORIAL SEBVICE 


Angelus service is nvo-fold in purpose: First, it 
is a fitting tribute to the departed; second, a 
source of consolation for those who remain. In 
order to distinguish this Hew and finer type of 
scrvic-e from the average funeral, we speak of it 
as a Memorial Service. Yet this ne^ver and finer 
type o| sjervice costs no more. 


■zA- 


Ll^ TO 
"THf yiSiTOt" 

IKFOX 

Sunday morninss 

.10:1|5 to 10^(5 

Ikger 

Tuesday evenings 
9:30 to 10:00 


'•! i 


n 





ANGELUS 

FUNERAL HOME 

1030 EAST JEFFErvSON BLVD. 
PHONE -ADAMS 5188 


Itii^^p, 


-.-,, 





BACKSTAGE 


K 


LETS 


''^tf' 


•f CARRIE MILUR 


ffl 


Note the iactjj that Duke Ellington goes into 
"^■Hjfcw York Capitol Theater in September for a reported 
' $8,000. Hii Sunday program of WOR-Mutual, Paster 
Period, ij real I sponsor stuff— Don Redman can now 
point tt> three ien jsitting jja 'm&.Titeartt theZani^ibar 
in ISr^W^ York that were with Xunceford^ Ellington and 
Hampton respcctiyfcly. Also Viva Tfttersall, English 
sculptor is to be 'applauded for her sculpture piece 
"Head -of Negro" 6a view at DalzcU Hatfield Galleries 
. |i<pre. ' - . il -.•[! <■•..'*«":".-- ' ■-■'■---•■•, >:i^' 

:'4 ^. Is I It true that' the tiew Peters Sisters film will be 
called "HAPPY FLESH"! 1 I 1 .-. .Along Tin Pan 
Alley Row, one notes (pardon pun) that Duke Elling- 
ton, Horace Hcidtj contemplate their own music pub- 
lishing firm. . . .Tis said that the righteous membcrslof 
Detroit's Scarab Club of professional ofay Artists akid 
sculptors got a solid kick out of recent performance of 
Mead Lux Lewis the Boogie Woogie Man. 
'^ ■ Remember I mentioned Maurice Rocco the scnsa- 
tibftal pianist in New York last week? Well my boy 
Rocco now has a 2()th Century-Fox contract and a five 

wecis engagement at the New York Roxy Theater 

Tiswcll to note th^t the Ink Spots who've never had a 
nitery location are now jbookcd for the Copacobana in 
gotham city. r 

Dug a million dollar scene of Louis Armstrohg, 

Red Allen, and Zutty Singleton laughing and talking 

" while yours truly coiuid only sigh over so much talent at 

■ once. . . . Una Mae Carlisle of "WALKING BY THE 
I RIVER" fame, now fronts a novelty band at the Planta- 
tion Broadway nitery. 

GET LOST { 

- In tears over the small part Louis Arnistrong, King 
of 'em all had in "Cabin In The Sky." But now you may 
cease to weep as he's featured in a new all band film 

"JAM SESSION" now in Columbia studios Mary 

Lou Williams, pianist unique, is due for an unlimited 
engagement at Cafe Society' in New York. With Aridy 

■ Kirk ^or over ten years, Mary Lou. rates high in the 
realm of musicians. . . . Knowing that Lionel Hampton 
is at New York Apojilo Theater makes me figure a lot of 
us on the coast are fnissing something! . . . Why not a 
few more discs of Billie Hojliday's superb pure Jazz 
voice you recording companies. The wind blowing from 
New York says that Roy Elridgc, formerly of Krupa's 
band, opens at the Apollo soon. 

Poor Gene finds I guess that Tea and Trumpets nor 
even drums don't mix as his trial comes up in Frisco 
soon. . . . Also my friends back there air-mailed to me 
that the Gershwin concert held at the Lewisohn Stadium 
was a wowl With Todd Duncan carrying off usual 
honors. 

Seems I always miss some of those fine concerts, 
traipsin' about the country like I do! Wonder why no 
manager doesn't take a gander at Bruce Wendell, sepia 
• concert piano genius. He's a NATURAI> for such items 
as the Hollywood Bowl sessions or Lewisohn Stadium! 
FLASH 

Reports have it, 'tis true that "Broadway Rhythm" 
producers are angling for JOE LOUIS who dood it in 
"This Is the Army." . . . Film "Higher and Higher" 

will have DOOLEY WILSON as an attraction For 

a sweet 'number, re-DIG, Johnny Hodges, "DAY- 
DREAM" one of the best discs of Ellington's many 
units. Old but a masterpiece. "WHY DON'T YOU 
DO RIGHT." . . . Lil Green and dancer Valaida Snow 
trip lightly into New York's BLUE ANGEL. ... If 
you could get a glimpse you can spot Barney Bigard of 
Ellington's old combo in the 60-piecc studio band in 
Skelton's "DOOD IT." Cozy Coles trio refuse to play 
background music for floor show acts, and desire 
ONLY to be featured. 

I don't blame them for they are a real combo and 
do only pure Jazz, not the pseudo Jazz or all commer- 
9 cial junk handed back and forth across the Onyx Club 
where they are at present. 
TINTYPES 



Vol M— No. 15 


WORLP 

U* Aasdts, km., Tlw^y. Jiilf 15, 1f43 


REX INGRAM IS I^RE 


pflf«» 



KAY'S HAS 
GALA OPENING 
TOMORROW 

Speeializlnir in (rled'chlckieii, 
E«y'8, ct 4309 So. Ceatral. eom- 
pletcd plans thit week for Its 
g»Ia openlQff tomorrow, y 

This popular eatery wwatot' 
merly .located; At. 4385 Aviftu 
boulevard., ;" j .> .';; • -■; ' ' i. .j- 

Kay's win be open from 4:^ 
p. m. until 5 a. m. All of Its old 
customers; and many, many 
more new ones are expected to 
attend the openlnx- and brine 
their friends. I 

The mahagement, in announc- 
ing the opening, listed the new 
telephone number, as AI>-5237 
for the convenience of many 
who would like to make reser- 
vations, or place orders. 


JACK WiUJAMS IS "^LEM 

IN REPUBUC'S '^Mrr PARADE OF t! 


snoiONs 


Bj Herbert Simmons 


BEX INGBAM, ndtod aetOr, Is in tiie 
Mrs. Thompson, of West 95t^ Street for 
staying, iiowever, in lils own liome, wideh h4 
~ llyi 


2! 


la Hollywood. 

Mr. Ingram came to Hollywood^ 
to consult with Eugene O'Neill, 
playwright, concerning the part 
he is to take in Mr O'Neill's play, 
Emperor Jones, which will open 
In Cambridge, Mass., Aug. 9. He 
plans to leave for San Francisco 
tomorrow. From there he will go 
to New 'York City. 

Mr. Ingram will be remem- 
ered chiefly for his characteri- 
ation of The Lord in Green Pas- 
tures, the film based upon the 
play by Marc Connolly. The sim- 
ple dignity and understanding 
with which he portrayed the lov- 
ing yet just Creator of erring hu- 
manity in that picture, ranked 
him high among the world's 
great actors and won for him a 
place of undying affection 
among all people. 

Emperor Jones was formerly 
played by Paul Robeson at the 
same theatre in Cambridge 
where Mr. Ingram will play, Mr. 
Ingram will also be the star of 
the play. 


mftg hU mother, 
er^ days. He is 
pnrehssed 


numbers that combine Interpret- 
ive-contortion on a level akin to 
Buddha dancers. ^ 
COMMtmiQlTE 

The "HIT PARADE OF 1943" 
being shot by Republic Pictures 
goes all out in presenting Negro 
talent with such names as Doro- 
thy Dandrige, Count Basie, Pops 
and Louie, the Golden Gate 
Quartette (who stole the open- 
ing scene of Star Spangled Rhy- 
thm) and Jack Williams, the 
"HARLEM SANDMAN." 
DISCOGRAPHT 

If you're looking for some fine 
releases featurine: Sepia' stars 
than in the JAZZ department 
look over: Decca's PINETOP 
SMITH. ELLINTONIA and CAB 
CALLOWAY albums. In Swing, 
Jay McShann, the windy city pi- 
anist has a fine disc under Decca. 
Also Ethel Waters does alright 
in her Decca Souvenir Album, 
' and Louis Jordan and Lionel 
I Hampton blow the prpverbial 
TOP in their Decca and Victor 
works. Also note that Earl Bostic 
formerly of Manhattan's Small's 
Paradise replaces Rudy Ruther- 
ford, alto sax man in Hampton's 
ork. 
LOOK FOR 


300 Poind Trumpet 
Mama |ii tho Groove 

Ernestine [Davis recently open- 
ed at Chicjago's .Regal theater 
and is repirted to be wowing 
the audienc^ with 300 pounds of 
trumpet serenading. Miss Davis, 



Eme«tine Disvis recently open- 
ed at Chicago's «egal Theatre 
and is reporting winning the 
audience with her- ^00 pounds 
of trumpet ^renadloj:. 

called "Tin}!" con^r^ to her 
appearance, ^s all iiiahe groove 
and makes 4 most , Solid attrac- 
tion. She pajcks them in nightly 
and with ieach performance. 
Miss Davis Is a featured attrac- 
tion with! the International 
Sweethearts i of Rhythm. 


What are we doing individually 

and collectively about victory at 
home? The national government 
is taking care of vfartory over the 
fascist elements across I the seas 
by taxes, draftingi of man -power 
and national resources, propa- 
ganda, and selling of war bonds 
in an all-out effort to find vic- 
tory. But we Negroes know^that 
there will be no peace for us 
until the fascist elements have 
been defeated at home as well as 
abroad. 

If tba dlscriadaertad mlaor* 
ftlas bad soma form of 9«*«m- 
mant s« that thar t«« eouid 
earrf out a sueeaasful prosecu- 
tion of the wear: affert than wa 
tee, like the federal gerem- 
mant. would be mere eertain 
of on ultimate victerr. We have 
no such pewer s and it is al- 
most impossible to hope that 
oar persons will be delegated 
such powers. But as a dream of 
its potentialities we can imag- 
ine what ceuid be done if this 
did come about. 

I vefiture that within ten years 
the minorities would not suffer as 
they are now suffering. Pressure, 
demands, education, c o m p r o- 
mlses in the right places by well 
organized* well financed groups 
of individuals would accomplish 
it speedily. Probably there will 



jTht pepdar daneeri Jack WflllaaM, will b* mm mob te kk dffeneticfMQoB ft Tim 
Sttidouui'' in RapaUie't Uf^Mdctt pcwluetki, *'Hit Fkndt Of IMl" H*** 
htn wiOt MfTwal lovt^Um trpm tiM thoim «f thit daborat* nmbvi wUdi 
Pikip iy» &^ ckraMike ajitf«M «net to tk« ««Mjtf Lfln« A«««w and 1^ 





always be a dream of this real, 
working, intelligent plan but it 
is far from realization. But it 
does not hurt one to dream and 
realize iU possibilities. 

There is a chance for those 
who want to do everything pos- 
sible, to bring about this dream. 
Perhaps I should say that there 
are those who will do everything 
because there are lots of us who 
want to do everything but only 
a few of us who will do every- 
thing. In Los Angeles we have 
such organizations as the N. A. 
A. C. P. and the Unity Council 
and several other organizations 
which are typical of organiza- 
tions of this type throughout the 
country and that are composed 
of individuals who are determ- 
ined to carry on the fight that 
could be won if each and every 
one would pledge to do and then 
DO everything he- can to help 
himself. 


Meakness excludes revenge, ir- 
ritability, morbid sensitiveness, 
but not self-defense, or a quiet 
and steady maintenance of right. 
-^Theophylact. 


THS WHOLE TOWV8 TAUONG ABOUT 

Herb Jeffries' and Ej»>1 GriiEfin's 

Black Flamin 


in^o 


A NEW TTPE BBKAKFA8TCLUB 

Featuring the Eddie Beele Trio 
Where Hollywood Meets to Eat 

4505 Avalon Boulerard | 

, Fo^ Reservations Call j 

AD. i5«7— Day Phone; AD. 9901— Night Phonk 
Cover Charge — Saturdays, Sunday and HoU«biyB 


\\ 




^ 


tovor- 


There never wo* a mutical to 

bl0, so tuneful, le gay a* CONCr 

ISLAND, starring lETTY GRAU.E 

(dancing, ringing, loolcing grander ttion 

y everl), GWRGE MONTOOMRY and 

^ CESAJt ROMKOI 

/ ♦ ♦ « 

SrOXMr WrCATMCR it sunny enter. 

/'^ toinment all the way with this matchleu 
lineup of ifari: LENA HORNE, BILL 
ROWNSON, CAS CAUOWAY and Hii 
■ Band.Katherine Dunham and Har Troupe, 
Fat* Woller, Nicholas Brothen, Ado 
Brown and Dooiey Wilson ( 
AndwWhmetl ^^^^^^^_ 




-i^^^. 


LINCOLN THEATRE 


23RD & CENTRAL 


ADams 3511 


' Three cheers for the three gentlemen. F. Walker ',;;"<S>^g'a?^Ve°casa'"''" 


^ A. Walker and Hill who good samaritanlike helped a 'ana. which began July 7. 


Man- 


lady in distress over^ transportation Also if you re 

puzzled over obtaining a problem this week, dig this! 
Why the confusion over the Benny Carter program 
BLUEBERRY HILL that was scheduled to replace 
the Allen-Burns hour? It started as a sustainer, was 
taken in as a commercial find all the cast notified, then 
; suddenly resumes status of lustaincr as C. B. S. prom- 
ises to find a spot on the system for the show . . Ei- 
; lington featured at Futuristic Keyboard in Movie Shot 
*made by Movietone in Manhattan. 
\ Jacqueline the Joe-Marya Louis ciitie with an 
'Educational Contract policy with California's Golden 
: State Mutual Life Insurance Co.-/-Bunk Johnson, trum- 
■ peter from 'way back . . . yep, 1890's . . . was recently 
brought post-paid all the way from Ibcna, La., where. 
he was driving a truck, to appear in a history making 
Jam Session in Frisco. 'Twas Louis Armsti;ong's teacher, 
ya know!!!! For a heart melting voice, note Pepe 
Montcz the romantic Mexican tenor in his latest film 
'^Sillc, Blood and Slin." * * * Harold Nicholas of 
NICHOLAS BROS, fame is proudly showing off his 
new wife, Dorothy Dandrige who likewise is famous 
with her sis Vivian. Is Jackie Mablcy still breaking it 
up at the Ubangi flc»or-8hciiw?- Some comedienne 1 ! ! 
Herb Rose and his 331 Club- Jam Session opened with 
some of Count Bassie's nien, Nat Cole of the King Cole 
Trio and Snooky Ypungr plus others sepia and ofay 
lineup that swelled Democracy peculiar after the riots 
in L. A. The audience were of the swank Hbllywood 
set and ie Jam put tfiem.in a righteous groove. Hey! 
Now Lucky Millender, more power to you, but you 
aren't hollering out of your Western living quarter's 
window like you did back East" arc .ya?? 'Tain't nice for 
my boys to do this yfi know ! f I And I still tay that 
tlKater goers are mi$sing something by not having a 
chaice to sec tanya-Khcuhama in her amazing dance 


Ralph -Cooper edging back into 
show business with his perform- 
ance at New York's Elk's, Rendez- 
vous. — Ernesto Cortazar who was 
signed by MGM will write and 
direct four Columbia pictures in 
Mexico City. 

If you want a brown counter- 
part of Chaplan in laugh get- 
ting, note Mexico's unique gift to 
moviedom, CANTINFLAS— yep— 
that's his name, a young person 
who amazingly combines GOOD 
slapstick with dialogue. Beverly 
White, formerly vocalist with 
Father Hines, now with the Duke. 
Also the 300 lb. Trumpet Mama, 
'Tiny" Davis appearing with the 
"Sweethearts" at Chicago's Regal 
Theater. Also Cootie Williams' 
blues singer. He's a IflLLER! ! 
Also hunt for the sepia Tenor 
wherever he may be for that 
Manhattan musical, "Carmen 
Jones." John Hammond, Jr., c/o 
Diamond Horseshoe Cafe, N. y., 
is anxious "to find said Tenor for 
the leading role and production 
is being held up. Just send photo 
and recording to Hammqnd. . . . 
And the man says he ain't taking' 
no tenor that has to use a micro- 
phone to be heard! So latch on 
you warblers and see what's 
cooking. Your fortune may be in 
yodeling yet! ! And as the for- 
mer ork leadn who is now hang- 
man for executing those to be 
hanged says, "KEEP ISU. SWING- 
IN';' • -i^ I .;■; ■ 

CorpdraT Visits 

Corporsl Wendell Hanilett. 3rd 
Medical Squadron, Fort Claris 
Texas, was recently home', on a 
U-day furlough, visiting his 
mother, Mrs. Hamlett, of 730 
East ^ »faeet.-, ..|4^^„r^. 



MOSBY 

SCOTT 


PRESENTS 


Direct from Bill Robinson* g Bom Happy 

i .1. 

Starting Friday, July 9th 

t ALL STAR CAST 

2 Shows NigKfly - 10-12 P. M. 
A PATSY HUNTER REVUE 

A NIGHT IN BRAZIL 

\ Spedai 4dded Attracttoos MABEL SCOTT 

MARIE BRYANT-OF DUI(E ELLINGTON'S SHOW 

"JtMP FOR JOY'^ 

JoNnNY TAYLOR - WHITBY'S LINDY HOOPERS 
WYNONIE HARRIS, Master of Ceremonies 


w 


// 



One Week Only, Beginning Sat., July 17th 

Ob Stage, fl Glorious Musical Bevne 

Jimmie Marshall Presents 

PIGMEaTi. 

SUN-TAN 


^1 


FROLICSr 

WITH A COMPANY OF 40 CLEM:R PERFORinEI 

Bardu Ali and Band — Jimmie Baskettc 
Alice Young — Margaret Hart — Others 
Lincoln Girls — Hilton, Colored Magician 
/ Cliff the Great ^ 


THE 


LEE YOUNG'S ORCHESTRA 

LOl|Di IXOBKNS, Anistaat B|gr.. Cm TOfnSPaOS, Ctab (Hfloer 


^MiEB AmBAM 


lOT^T 
HE WE81 


THE HOTTEST NITEBT 
ON THE ^l^EST COAST 
Sunday Mittnee S-7 
Skotr lime 5 




J 


4215 CENTRAL AY 

Oklefl Uvey *'Meln Oe" 




Broadetut Eaih Wednesday, KUJ,\4t4S I* 5 p. m. 


DE L TOtEP INWEBS AND 
MCCKD DRINKS 

Phone CE. 15488 


ON SCREEN— WED., THURS., FRI., JULY 14415-16 
William Holden — Susan Hajirorth 


TOUNG AND WILING' 
THE FALCON STRIKES BAI 


(iffi^ 


mm 


J 


ON SCREEN— Sat., Sun., Mori., Tuefc, July 17.18.Il5.20 
JEAN ARTHUR— JOEL MeCREA 

"THE MOBE THE MBBBfib " 


Alut 


ir 


BUCBSKDf FROlblEr 

RICHARD DK— JANE wVaTT 


AMATipjRS WEBH^pAY 


JITTEilBIJCi COHTTES 




**i'\'' 



mam 




KEY THOMPSON. JONE S_CLASH 


4 


DoMi iii Front 

inik J. OHIJEN FERTRE9S 

IIAr ixFjamf&rrTo be commended | ; 

is foaiirto tour the jnrorld's army camps to give exbibhions 
and ksBons in physical conditioninK. 

This newBy' released throuirh Aaaodated Prfess, lai 
other news serriceii Saturday, gave this deportmeat: a 
tingle of inride, of satisf action. ,* , ^ , 

And here's the reason: ' i^-:»« '■^-' ■/<■ .;^«-;- ^.^ - ■'■>' 
Loois, the soldier, and L6'a&^ &e hea vy wc%h t mler 
(Of the worid's Wxeiis, are symbols. 

iit jv; In bo^dng, he is a ^rmb<^ of strength, skill, sports- 
iWaship. He rnles the division that has probably more of 
a hold on the world public's fancy than any other field in 

A^ a soldier, a dark-skinned soldier, if yoa please — 
and ihere is a difference, believe us— Joe Louis is a symbol 
qf coorage, heart, tact, everything that goes to make up a 
good soldier — plus devotion to a country, hk coontiy, that 
deni^ him the right, in violation of the Constitution, to 
more, to think, to act freely in all phases of its national 
life. 

A symbol never: fails. 

Louis, the prize fighter never failed boxing fans. He 
may not have fought his fight at times, his opponents may 
have made him look bad at times, but he always gave of 
his best. 

Louis, the soldier, will never fail his country. Wher- 
ever be is needed, that's where he wants to go. 

That's the picture. 

The War Department, which previously had refused 
to OK a prqposed title fight between Louis and Corporal 
Billy Conn, is to be commended on this new move. 

American morale is due to hit new heights when 
Xiouis and his entourage moves from camp to camp — in 
I Europe, in Alaska, in Africa, in Asia, in the Pacific, wher- 
ever it may be. 

Imagine what his appearance is going to do for the 
dark-skinned Americans ! It's going to give them an aw- | 
fully big lift r I 

Sergeant Louis, the boxer and tutor of physical condi- : 
tioning, will be more of an aid to the United Nations' war I 
effort in such a role than he would astride a steed, or ! 
shouldering an instrument of death. 

The column again commends the War Department, '■ 
for seeing Louis as a symbol, and making use of the fact in i 
a way to reflect its integrity and foresight, and credit upos ', 
the person of Louis, the prizefighter, and Louis, the soldier. 

Louis told newsmen that details for the tour had not 
been worked out, that he wanted to take Sgt. George 


JOYCEARMSTRONG 

IN TRAINING 


Io]fcellaf 





J^ tbe ijatefast approidies 
for the Henry AimstnMig- Willie 
Joyce mnatdr at Gilinore sta- 
dium, spectilation oa the out- 
come was rife this week. 

Both principals began to bear 
down in training this week for 
the bout, which is slated for twi- 
light Saturday. July 24. under 
, the banner of Promoter Joe ; 
I Lynch. » 

Joyce, from Gary, Ind., and! 
managed by George Traftpn, i 
famed ex-athlete, has b e e n ^ 
training outdoors at Arena Gar- j 
deas, GGlendale. Located near | 
several war plants, Joyce has ! 
impressed railbirds with ' his ; 
speed and lightning left hooks. ■ 

As a 5 to 1 sbortndcr lost ; 
March 2. Jotc* Mcund a '■ 
tmaahing nps«t wta orcr WaM- 
tliaf Hank to chalk up th« 
ealy «]iqiMsti«o«d TietorT 
«r«t AzmstieBg ia-tiM lotter'a 
23 conMbodc ooQtMt& 
Many smart boxing men are 
saying Joyce is likely to repeat 
that win. mainly because at his 



SPO 


Vol 64 N o. 14 Los Anscks. CaB., Thmday. Joly 15, 1943 


Page 31 


Nai-FIoiita, Altman-Blair Top 
Doable *10"Can! at OlYmpic 


INSIDE 
THE ROPES 


this week to 
Nichols, his old sparring partner, and welterweight (now JDude Ranch on the 
soldiers) Sgt Jackie Wilson, of California, and Ray Rob- Victorvillc. 
inson, along with him. 

The column hopes he can, and in the meantime we 
hail this new step — although few and far between — show- 
ing "democracy in action." 


Goodnatured. Jovial Albert 

(Turkey) Thompson, who goes to 

the post tomorrow night at Hol- 

I>-wood Legion stadium for 

speed. They are not selling Jum • Matchmaker Charlie MacDonald, 

short. I was down to a trim, solid 205 

AT 1C1JBXAT*S "^ ^^ pounds, when we watched 

• ,, . . , ,1 him work out Tuesday afternoon 

Following a week of personal ^j ^^^^ central Athletic club, 
appearances at various service 
camps, Armstrong hied away 
early this week to Murray's 
desert in 


N3.A.'s No. 4 heavyweight 

meets Sgt Bobby Jones of March 

Field. Jones' stock soared sky 

high after his win over Jack 

- Coggina, the state llghtheavy- 

He plarts to remain there for weight king pin. 

the rest of the vieek. coming into 


ir> a '100 pwcnt cbailtr 
show. 

Every penny of profit will be 
turned over to Miss Ann Lehr, 
the "Angel of HoUywood." for 
the "Beds for Buddies" fund 
sponsored by the Hollywood 

, Guild. 

As you know, soldiers and 

' sailors on leave or liberty t:i 
this vicinity have a lot of trou« 

: ble finding a place to sleep at 
night Ann Lehr, after spending 
a fortune of her own to mitigate 

I the situation, needs funds to 
carry on this great work. 
The Olympic auditorium, as • 

I always, is proud and happy to 
help. 

j Tmit bomt — th« mamrr 
[ yea spwd for a ttd h it— wUl 
eoBhdboto to tho hopgpiaMB of 




TURKEY THOIPSOIV 


EVE 

;ryb 

m 

fl 

1111 1 


THE 

SPOT 


^BOI 


rs 

,^r 

m 



=5* 


pi 



the Main street gymnasium sev- 
eral da>-s before the fight to ta- 
per off. 

Armstrong's manager, George 
Moore, told newsmen this week 
that Haiik will c*me in at fight 
time around 140 pounds, his 
best fighting weight The Gary 
lightweight will probably bit 
the beam at 136 pounds. 

Promoter Lyn<± rlans to have 
the two principals square off 
about 6:30 p. m., to be followed 
by a crowd chaser. 


Wise money here, however, 
will probably go on the Turk to 
flatter the Army sarge. 

Incidentally. Thompson wOTfced 
with OdeU Shepard aad Jack . 
Chase, both <rf whom «e highly ^*«**o««^ ppogram. 
respected in their own right i Tony Mar, known as "Chino" 
Jin Mexico, was bom in Hermo 


•w bcya la milfwau 
MATS ISCQIO 

MatcfansBk» Babe MoCoy is 


CALIENTE. Mexico. — Well, 
lightning struck twice in the 
same place Sunday, when an- 
other record payoff was seen in 
the nightcap, better known as the 
Quiniela. Two longshots ran first 
and second. 

A six-year-old maiden won the 
first part of the- Quiniela while 


Paii; to Nix Tomoiro^ 
Night in Legion Ring 

Squat, bull-necked "Turkey"' Thompson, |S^BA's 
No. 4 heavyweight, climbs through the ropes tor|iorro,w 
night at Holh-^^ood Legion stadium to face ihighiy 
touted Bobbt- Jones, March Field sergeant, ^or 10 
rounds or less. ' | 
Both are dark-skinned Ameri-'*'^ \ 


lining up an exceptional -top to jvaldina Flash was second. 

The winning combination paid 
$607.80. It was just two weeks 


cans. , 

It will be the first appearance 
of Jones in a Los Angeles ring. 
In San Diego, where he has done 
most of his fighting, he won 
from State Lightheavyweight 


spectators to be on their way 
home before dark. — J. C T. 


Ike Blair, who fought that tor- , siUo. Sonora: his father was Chi- j^^o^ of $1402.20 
rid, riotous six-rounder with nese, his mother Mexican. He 
Punchin' Paul Altman at tbeihas an amazing ring rea»d: 
Olympic goes bade against the four wins over Carlos Malacara, 
same foe over the lO-ronnd route ! two wins over RodoUo Ramirez, 
allowing I Tuesday night . | two wins over Pedro Ortega, a 


ago -that the Quiniela set a ^ew I Champion Jack Coggins, and 
' *" Harold Blackshear, and drew 


BROOKS TKOs 
BILLY McCOY 


At Hollywood last Friday 
night, Blair appeared in a four 
and stopped his man in two 
heats. 


iiS^^ 


-.^uifoacwaiBv...^ 




SniRKUNS 

unsFYiNi 



-f^-'*- 


'^H* 


,_'triwsKou< ^ 

**nmhocMV 


BUY MORE WAR BONDS 

ir IH/!5T 1C% EVERY PiYOAY *- 

Pepsi-Cola Company, Long Island City, New Yorvi 


SAX FILVNCISCO, July 13 — 
Jimmy Broolcs, 54, of Los An- 
geles, technically knocked out 
Billy McCoy, San Francisco, in 
the 8th round of a scheduled 
lO-round main event at Coli- 
seum Bowl Monday night. 

There were no' knockdowns. 
The referee stopped the bout 
when McCoy was unable to de- 
fend himself. 


j This column hopes over the 
j week-end to look over Willie 
I Joyce at Arena Gardens, Glen- 
dale, and Henry Armstrong, who 
probably will have taken up his 
stand at the Main Street gjm. 

The pair began earnest train- 
ing this week for their titanic 
under the, Joe Lynch banner 
slated for Saturday week at Gil- 
more stadium. 


CflUENTE 

Preaenu 
C4MA DKBBT TRIAL 

Also Four Other Fe aluiea 

12 KACXS 12 

Spriols, Distances and 

Marathons >— Daily-Doohle 

and Qoinela— Open Book 

and Mutneb 

, First Post Noon 

It's CttUente 


Jack Chase is scheduled to 
{ headline at Hollywood on the 
j23rd inst., which happens to be 

the night preceding the Arm- 

stnmg- Joyce rematch. 


Aad ttaia la h»t olf tba Ol' 
Griddle: Toot ralasola ho* 
■eld his eontract oa CwU Had- 
goo to JiBUBy Aaccodi< lepul* 
•d pubUcUt for Hontt Jizm- 
streofr. 

HadaoB i* ae aleodi whaa it 
caoMS to tsaaia? tooUMr. aad 
BOW that ha U ia Baakf s stobla 
radlbbdto fi9ni« be Bdsht go 
ptocM. HaTa c waUaK. 

JUse la BoalCa atobla la a 
BMrceatar to tba 
Johaa«au a lightw^sht. 


John Th(»nas, who lost a lop- 
sided decision to Aldo Spoldi 
last week at the Olympic, had a 


wta over Julio Caesar Jimenez, 
aad a drew with Juan Zorita. 

Jiimny Florita kayoed Hal Ho- 
shiho, the Japanese Sandman, in 
a thrill^ here a couple of years 
ago. 
fnnrhiag F a n Ii ai AMbmb" 
and Dca Blair staged a blasiBg 
■hiadig is this oreaa, oalT a 
week age; Blair get the ded- 
•iea, dae to Altataas rengh 
t a r tl c«i This tine thef ge 
back ia atcB. If yea miaaed 
that last scrap, you reoUy 
in iiaed aooiethiagl 
It was the most exciting slx-_ 
round tussle of 1943. 

Sam, but from his board of strat- 
egy, Bert Lewis anl George 
Tolson. 

X-rays were also taken of his 
left hand. Hurt in the Lew Jen- 
kins bom, the X-rays showed the 
bone is chipped and he will 
probably have to have an opera- 
tion to have the diips removed. 

Thomas really shot the hand 
in the Joyce fight He may be 
on the shelf indefinitely. 

Although a nuipber of the 
dally scriveners are willing, or 
have already, given up on Long 
John, who is one of the best 
lightweight prospects developed 
the coast 


It is the daily-double that gen- 
erally pay the big payoff, but 
it seems that the Quiniela has 
taken the play from the popular 
double the fans saw a comeback 
of one of the greatest handicap 
horses since racing was stoiq>ed 
in California. 

Royal Crusader, belonging to 
the R. C. stable, just toyed with 
his field in winning the Redondo 
handicap paying the good price 
of S6.00 and even money to place. 
In fact, the Crusader was running 
(Continued on Page 4-B) 

STRODE AND 
WELIS STAR 
ffrCOlBEUM 

Glen Willis, of San Diego, and 
Woodrow Strode, March Field, 
were the lone Negro stars of the 
Cartiival of Champions track and 
field meet Saturday at the Me- 
morial Coliseum. 

Tbe fast-stepping San Diegoan 
won the 100-yard dash in 10 sec- 
onds and finished a close second 
to Cliff Bourland, USC, in a 21.2 
220-yard event 

Strode, former UCLA track and 
football star, won the 16- lb. shot 
with a heave of 48 feet lO^i 
I inches. His 55 ft. 8 in. was good 


with "Red" Nibert 

Jones weighs 1S5 and is a fa- 
vorite with San Diego's boxing 
fans. He punches well with veorker, when not 
both hands, and his win over trade of fighter. 

The usual Charley 


a lO-renad deritiea e*4r ClaT> 
tea Worlds, of Cbicagei 

Between these twoL fights 
Thompson journeyed to Oak- 
land where he stoppeq Eddie 
Blunt in 9 stanzas. ] 

The National ftpxing Assoda- 
tibn recognizes Thompson be- 
hind Joe Louis, Billy C^nn and 
Melio Bettina, in the order nam- 
ed, all of whom are in the s«v- 
ice. Thompson is a | defense 
pljW his 


Coggins focused the spotlight on 
him. 


In his enlr local oppear* 
OBCcs so far this year. Thomp- 
sea knocked ent Jack Mar- 
^oU in two rounds ond won 


jcOonald 

, action prelims will pro^ede the 
Thompson -Jones bout topped by 
the six-round semi-wind-up fea- 
turing Red Barker verstJS Joan 

Renedo. 1 


Billy Hale, Bobby Yeager 
Triumph at Olympic 


I Aggressive Billy Hale, 130 »i, 

i finished strong Tuesday night at 

I the Olympic to catch the eye of 

Referee Johnny Indrisano and a 


McLlejin, UT'j. to go the route. 
Bolanos won a compajrafively 

easy verdict j 

Bobby Yeager, 137, technically 
close verdict over Eloy Renteria, knocked out Memo Uaoes, 138- 
124 H, in the top 10- rounder of pound Mexican veteran,! in tlw 
a triple idiain event card. 8th round of the opeiitng 10- 

Behind In the point score up sunder. 
to the sixth when he floored 
Renteria for a no-count. Hale 
evened thinps up, fell back in 
the 7t hand 8th heats and took 
the 9th and lOth by narrow 
margins to win the duke. 

In the second main event. En- i 
rique Bolanos, 122, disaK)ointed saw Jimmy McCorkingd^le, 154, 
his supporters in allowing Don decision Willie Brown, J58. 


T e a g e r, a 
opened a cat over 
eye to iecce Befctee 
Gilmore to step it. 
hod a distinct edge 
point score. 
The four-round curtaiii raiset 



^th"'ifi.'^J",'3!!!' * ^^^'^ I for second pU« wiih the 12Tb. 
with his board of stratfgy con- | i,-n 

vinces us that his is not a hope- p,,^^ Batiste, also of March 

Field, finished second in the 


less case. 
For the following reasons: 
He is over-coitecienfious about 



physical examination Monday. | fighting; sUys close to fighting 
No, no t on an order from Uncle , shape at all times. Result he 

has nothing to dry out, which is 
something else he likes to do, 
sacrificing strength for speed. 

He has never taken a real 
beating. Luther (Sliigger) White 
gave him the nearest thing to it. 
tie hasn't overfought In two, 
and mw-half years he &as had 
35 battles, a fraction betta than 
one a month. 

And he hasn't lost his mata 
event sutus. Because, following 
his loss to Spoldi, Charlie Mac- 
D o n a h ^ an old rooter of Thomas' 
and mctcfamaker for HoUywood 
Lesion stadium, offered him a 
Biain event with L^pe 0^^ir^l^ffl 
And so, some rest, and a 
ebante iia training habits on tbe 
part of Long John, and this col- 
anm still thinks be will go to the 
top of the heap.— J. C F. 


service men's 100. 


Slugger. Zurita 
May Mix Again 



A Luther (Slugger) Wbite- 
Juan Zurita rematdi was ap- 
proved last week by Sam Lampe. 
manager c€ White, in a wire -re- 
ceived by Jules Covey, chairmas 
of the state athletic commiaBi<m. 

Covey has been assisting Jerry i 
Geisler, head of Service ^tortx j 
Inc unde^ whoec auspices the 
lx>ot would be stag^ 

White atei a (doae verdict over 
Zurita aei^eral weeks ago in a 
bout at t&e Olympic. 


Thompson Has 
Fun 


'.i^.-^;) 


"Tvrlrey" Tbompsao. «M 
meets Set Bobby Jones at Hel- 
Ijrtnod tomonow night, will be 
plenty bosy the next few weeks. 
Following the Jones tiff, he 
takes on BSg Ben Moroz. of Phil- 
adelphia, Aug. 3 at the Olympic, 
ipn Labor Day he meets QMdt 
tCnwell at Las Vegas. ^ J 


/oe Lynch, Presents 

Henry Armstrong 


ys. 


Willie Joyce 


Saturday,.Jidy 24, at 5 P. 


STAPIUM 


^^^BETEKlY and FAIRFAX^ i^- 





tt^ S3, f3 jNHi^$iO pbs tn 


M 

Ti^cbU'Saie it 


Paf« 4-1 


if Y«» P«il to Read THE CAQKNINU IAGU Yoo May N«vcf Know H Happened 


lUvnimftJ^ 


Mttry Nipmps 


• • • nisco. 


PteslMt! 


■It 


Rac# T^ack! 


■ly J«y GovM 


Bajr Meadows swings its gttes 
open for 55 days or more. Oc- 
tober the 2nd is the opening diiite. 
Sergeant Champ Joe I/iuis Vis- 
iting the airplane plants and 
other government plants was the 
house guest of George A. Ram- 
sey while in San Diego. Then re- 
ception for 12 was tossed atj^h 
Ranaey'a fifty thousand dolllar 
private home on his Banchoj de 
^raur. 

n« whMla spna one* moiipa. 
whm tt« «lila «f tlM llM!!& 
OoU Bridg* anb took tiw Ud 
tU tiM tMpet and •nft/jki liff 
itoodstlM Dot. Cocktails w^nr* 
a s s nil at tba heai* «i tho piM- 
I da irt ICrSi Brown* braakiual i at 
11m bom* of a aomber, Sbs. 
Vom Boasten. Than all wfi* 
•Btartolnod at the iMih* of on- 
oHmt SMmber, Mxa. Rom Jock- 
son. But this is Just tha bagin- 
• ninf — two axoallent mala plor- 
•XB from, tha Paramount Club 
chollMigwd two ploTWs of Blue 
and Gold ond wera baotan 
ttnarcUaaalT Sy— Daor Mel Wbat 
9aM amt 

Jaclt's Tavern closed for a 
week to give all employees a va- 
cation but without full or even 
half pay, which may cause an- 
other striice. 

Billy (playboy) Richmond is in 

^the army now and stopped-flver 

r mt'the way to camp in Loiusiana. 

•trolling in the night dubs with 

. « «onvoy of 30 people, laying j the 

dough on the line from one bar 

ta another. 

Miss Garcia Lewis — get hipped 
to yourself when getting juiced 
and act like other people and; go 
home when all in. 

That ladT all painted oad 
powdered up teen at the Town 
Club Cocktail Bar, when asked 
to hare a drink, her a n swer is 
"Bartender, giro me the best 
whisker in the house"— abk's 
net even a good bar-fly. 
The short light lady wearing 
glasses and a light spring coat 
flashed a bill, asking for chsmge 
to toes in the band boys box — 
Don't give her the change first 
or you will never get the bill. 
That's her racket 

Gladys Pitman, the exotic 
pjunker on a typewriter is now 
in the Mills Tower building do- 
ing her bit for Uncle Sam. 

Daniel Boone strolled into 
Jack's looking like Broadway, 
New York; with a pretty on his 
arm, humming the tune 'Taking 
a Chance on Love." 

Looking like a million was 
the chicks, pretties and lere- 
Uas who pocked the Oakland 
Auditorium from the reef to 
.the sidewalk at Lucky Mill- 
Indei's dance fother night 
Charley Linn who has ga-ga 
on Charlotte ex-Pugh, must have 
taken something for it He don't 
hang around any more. 

Ethel Williams picked up the 
wrong man t'other night on the 
ctOTier through a mistake, which 
nearly cost her a free ride — 
catch on? 

Rooster, the pool player, after 
winning $300 last week, just 
inisfed going to jail while tanked 
to the gills and using strong 
language. 

Whatfs this about Marie Can- 
ady, the fight fan and money 
woman being in love with Her- 
man Sexton? 

Swee t wi ne, head bartender 
at Jade's — why wisecrock in 
front of the six waitresses 
waiting to b« serrad that 
fBo're not en the make. 
Miss Lillian Wilson and Miss 
Jessie Wall out with Mr. Sikes. 
spending coin and doing every- 
thing wrong. 

Buck Cannon has sent to Los 
Angeles for a new girl and her 
name is Billy Bowlegs. Buck says 
his ex-girl never kept her boots 
laced up and didn't know the 
way to the postoffice. 

Mildred Maywell — don't let 
Velda Wilson and Gert Simpson 
break you down keeping up with 
them as they can take it. 

Miss Janle (playgirl) Foster,— 
you walked out on Cleo Foster 


just as .he got back in ihe big 
money. Alvn^s look twice be- 
fore yoii leap. 

Cd WUllOH. tb* htmt lodiw 
b c ut^ pdof u oem noBciM^^ 
tUi to twtf lost Uat M TMi 
hod battor find aaotlMr BkMt- 
lav pleea with that ehldc> as . 
QMtolB pazUw on on hot tralL 
I understand that Nellie (Win- 
slow) Albert, the clever mani- 
curist, has skipped to Seattle to 
lay her solid jive in the Green 
Dot Barber Shop — her money 
take Is terrific. 

This writer handed his No. 17 
stamp ove* to his landlady but 
she arrived at the store after 
doalng time, so it was no dice. 

Oiba Davis — people would 
thing you're running a black 
market with three or four girls, 
arguing and fighting over you. 
'Miss Elisabeth Boekei^Tan 
looked Joat too sweet for words 
on your retain from £>os An- 
gela* in your spring outfit end 
white furs. 

Mrs. Willie Brown of the Rich- 
i brook Hotel and Miss Veldlne, 
j your girl friend, were really tops 
I Sunday in your nobby* and nifty 
I clothes. 

I It looks like a 50 to 1 shot that 
I Tommy Glass wouldn't l)eat that 
I last bum rap, but he did. 

You, you and you won't l>e see- 
ing Ida King because she has 
skipped to Denver, Colorado, to 
floy-floy. 

"The lonesomest person in San 
Francisco is Mrs. Nettie Brooks, 
owner of the Richbrook HoteL 

Chink Kelley, waitress from 

New York, dropped her boy 

friend and can be spotted with 

I sailors and soldiers which she 

! says she likes. 

I Ask Eve rally and B. B. 
Parker, beauty operaton, tbe 
name of some of thee* live 
money cats they dig to pay 
their expensive eat and drink 
cheeks while out playing. 
Marie Bentley's brother and 
Lucile ex-Riggs are all set to do 
the middle aisle act in Augiist. 
That pretty girl spotted with 
Clarence Estelle is a school 
teacher from Texas. Can't blame 
you kid as Estelle's money take 
would make the U. S. A. Treas- 
ury wake up. 

Mr. 29 is still playing all the 
games., night spots and the girls 
and fights on each side of the 
bay. ' 

Thelma Thompson is the 
waitress who gives the patrons 
at Jack's that lovely smile. 
Big Tex Allen, from Stockton, 
out celebrating after losing 500 
bucks to George Childs, who is 
a city slicker. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harris entertain- 
ing Mr. John Nicholas of Chi- 
cago. Mr. Nicholas used to be 
with Natone's Band. Give him a 
hand and make his welcome to 
our city. 

The writer was with a real live 
party— Ruth Skaggs, Henry Ran- 
dall, Cecil Washington, Ruth El- 
lis and Tom Shaftef. 

Fat Wilkins doing everything 
right and playing the game just 
like it's wrote. He was spotted 
at a cocJctail bar with the very 
pretty Hattie Cherry, the nurse. 
Ed Wright ducking from one 
night club to another, spend- 
ing coin, betting en the ponies 
and doing everything wrong. 
Percy Williams with a chip on 
each shoulder and waiting for 
someone to push them off. 

Miss Melba Carroll, 2309 Bush 
Street, of Hutchinson, Kansas, 
now weighs 111 pounds, more 
than she ever weighed in her 
life. 

The Livermore Navy ©rchestra 
played at the U. S. O. dance on 
Buchanan Street last week and 
was highly enjoyed by all. Count 
Basle's One O'clock Jump could 
not have been played by himself 
any better. Swing High held the 
frantic dance hall of sailors and 
soldiers spellbound. Don't miss 
their next engagement 

Mr. and Mrs. Doggett are say- 
ing hello to all friends in Los 
Angeles. Mrs. Doggett is a jour- 
neyman burner and Mr. Doggett 


OK THE 
TURF 

By GBO. A. BAHSKT 


(Contlnited from Page 3-B) 

against selling platers as ever 
horse in the raCe had run in 
selling events, except the Cru> 
sader himself, ile carried the 
hlgh-im-poet of 122 pounds and 
won in hand. The other feature 
attraction was the Pewda Puff 
derby for girl Jockeys. 

It was a treat to see the fair 
ladles ridCL Some of the b<^ 
jodseyn should take' lessons from 
these girls in riding. 

Little Mrs. Alma Bossall, moth- 
er of two children, was the vrtn- 
ner of the race. This also was 
her second victory in a row. She 
won last year's event Her mount 
Was Oso Mack. Brealdng^ very 
fast from No. one post position, 
she made ev«ry pole a winning 
one, and riding like a veteran, 
warded off the challenge of In- 
voice and came under the wire by- 
a half length. 

The winner paid $7.00 to win, 
$4.00 t9 place and $3.20 to show. 
Civil Code, about the hottest- 
horse of the day and one of the 
favorites for the derby, was beat- 
en by the longshot Ultonian, aft- 
er breaking on top and opening 
a gap the latter caught Civil 
Code In the stretch and woii in 
hand. Ultonian paid $6L00 for 
two. The daily-double paid 
$74.40. 

When British Cruise won the 
second and Be Llato the third, we 
were very sorry to leara that our 
popular "^ Generalissimo Eddie 
Nealis was confined to his suite 
at the Hotel Del Coronado with 
a bad cold. 

This writer, as well as all the 
employes and official family of 
Caliente, wish him a speedy re- 
covery and hope to see his smil- 
ing face. We hope soon to greet 
him at his office at the track. 
So there you have it folics, the 
news of Caliente for this week. 

Keep smiling . . . and buy 
more U. S. war stamps and 
bonds. 

George. 



TBESB NUBSIS . . J typify the sacrUlui. iUiU ftervlee of the AmarkMr Bei Cnmi. Ctfre to the 
Bed Craas! Blood AND money! 


■u 


^ 


f? 


Twenty-seven 

I Modern Markets 

S£a%flN6 THE HOMES 

^ OF THE 

iSAN GABRIEL VALLEY 




:^-\ 


<6iroctitef^H«ati^nig$ 

iliicpT BASKET 


is a marine machinist. They are 
leaving San Francisco July 31, 
bidding Moore's Drydock fare- 
well, to work in a shipyard in 
L. A. so goodby San Franciscc^ 
hello Los Angeles. 

Miss Lucille Warner arrived 
in Son Frandsce Friday morn- 
ing from Tucson, Axisena She 
is here visiting her uncle, Pope 
Warner. 

Miss Queenie Fraction and 
Miss Olivia Robinson were really 
having a ball. Xhey are really on 
time at all affairs. Entertaining 
■some of Uncle Sam's men — Cor- 
poral Saunders, Sergeant Knight 
and Sergeant Pryer. Some look- 
ers, these girls. 

Your reporter met Ja Boodie's 
sister, Miss Christien Banks in a 
party with Ethel Randall and 
several others. Don't play so 
hard, Ethel. 

Edward King says "Tell the 
gang hello!" 

Mrs. lMna9 Hill dropped 
back in old Frisco, carried 
Jumbo and his fast money 
friends et the cleaners for a 
theuscrad, sticking with about 
six thousond and soon flying 
to Chicago lor o short visit 
minus Big Tex, her bodyguard. 
AI Wright of the deep blue sea 
is a brother to Mark and Louie 
King, and was seen having some 
fun in the night clubs. 

Alicia Crawford, Mannon Go- 
mez and Gloria Gomez playing 
hard with Erick Dickens and 
James Heights at the clubs, also 
Mr. and Mrs. George H. Jeffery. 
Mr. Ike Reed and his attrac- 
tive wife are spending their va- 
cation in San Francisco. They 
are now stopping at the Rich- 
brook Hotel, playing the night 
clubs on each side of the bridge 
and spending plenty of dough. 
Louis Alexander and E. 
Blackwell Jnst arrived in Frtoco 
from Alaska and are Jumping 
all over Frisco with a pecket- 
full of big bills and no strings 
attached to them. 
Katherine M. Gaines has found 
a new love — who is it? The 
Honolulu kid has fallen. 

Sammy Thompson of Chicago 
who has been 09/ the coast for 
six months is returning to Chi- 
cago. He has been managing 
the Campbell Smoke Shop at 
1798 Post Str^t 


WT THAT RffiUMATK PAM 
RIGHT WHERE IT HURTS 

And look at Ao SOver Lihing 
in Aoao Clouds of Pain 

The big idea ii tliat ;xra want to tttl 
better. When pain eawf, yoor mind 
Ctset. Vou get rett that laeao* delirer- 
ance. So we tometkiog that gets at the 
pain. C-a»3 brings you pain-reliering 
help. Now you will feel at gocd at 
others '.Tho enjoy its help, too. <oc, and 
$1. Caution : Use only at directed. First 
bottle purchase price refunded if you 
sre not latitfisd. Today, (et C-sss]. 


DON T LET 
ROMANCE 
PASS YOU BY 


I DO THIS FOR 

GREAT E|( 
BEAUTY... 


'.duBsVinjuiini to hold yon back 
, -^wksad White Bleeiahwif CSeaa. 
It Booa beipiis to lighten, brighten 
the oonplesioD. SdaDeoomcS softer, 
smoother, moN attraetive. Black aad 
White Bleaelunc Cream also hdps to 
smooth out eoaise bk>tefay sidn. try it 
today. 2fic eoorises at iS toilet goods 
eouoters. Always be sore to demand 
Black aad White Btaaofaing Cream. 


POST 
OFFICk 
FACTS 


roul L. Roekatt 8r. 

"Where no counsel is, the peo- 
ple fall: but in the multitude of 
counsellors there is safety." Pro- 
verbs 11:14. 

So often a union organiser is 
confronted with the question, 
"Why do you need to join a 
union when you work for the 
government?" It is very exas- 
perating to have to answer this 
question so often. If the" inter- 
rogator would pnly think it 
would not be necessary to ask 
this thoughtless question. Since 
thie creation of. mankind it hsis 
always been found beneficial for 
man to unite in an effort to solve 
his problems. This great nation 
of which we are a part was 
founded through the efforts of 
the original union of thirteen 
states. The Union Jack symbol- 
izes unity among the naval 
forces. 

The aim of industrial unions is 
to unite all labor in an effort to 
obtain lull recognition of col- 
lective bargaining In obtaining 
fair wages and better working 
conditions. We believe that pro- 
motions should t>e based upon 
seniority, merit, and ability. Un- 
fortunately these factors are not 
always given consideration in 
government service. Too often 
officials with personal preju- 
dices victimize employees. In 
cases like these it is necessary 
for unions to take unified action. 

You may paint a leopard any 
color you want but he is still a 
dangerous animal. You may 
whitewash a mule but he will 
still remain a mule. There are 
certain officials who have been 
a thorn in the side of employees 
in the past. There is a war on 
and a serious shortage of man- 
power. There is a reluctancy to 
discharge or discipline an em- 
ployee on the slightest provoca- 
tion at this time. Too great a 
turn over at this time might be 
questioned in Washington, "rtie 
old timers know that the temps 
and subs are having a Roman 
holiday. Be not deceived. The war 
will be over someday and so will 
present conditions. Those who 
are dripping honey from their 
lips now will show those hidden 
fangs. 

"The rich man's wealth is his 
strong city: the destruction of 
the poor is their poverty." Pro- 
verbs 10:15. Now is the time for 
all unions to build and strength- 
en their organizations. We must 
build and fortify against the 
time when we will need com- 
plete unity to hold the gains 
made through the efforts of or- 
ganized labor. It has been a 
ceaseless fight to obtain the 
gains made thus far. Many men 
have made great sacrifices and 
others will have to continue if 
we are to progress. 

We are watching with a great 
deal of interest the shifting of 
the guard force at the Terminal 
Annex. We hear that someone 
has hollered foul. It will be in- 
teresting to see what will be the 
outcome of the lieutenant posi- 
tion. Glad to hear that our good 
friend Culpepper has landed the 
stockroom spot. It's some conso- 
lation. 

Custodial employees take a 
I fool's advice and join some or- 
' ganlzation. This goes for you 
I ladies, too. 

I The little bird tells me that 
I Charlie Deirfleld and his shadow 
don't look so hard on the top of 
leases and in the comers these 
I days for dirt I heard a long 
I time ago that women could 
"hange a man's way of living. 

UFWA Local No. 191, wishes to 
congratulate Brother Lee Lancas- 
ter, who on Sunday afternoon, 
July 11, 1943, became a bene- 
dict and took unto himself a 
lovely and popular bride, the for' 
mer,Miss Irene Viola Butler. Mrs. 
',ancaster is employed by the 
«unty and Mr. Lancaster is a 
x>st office clerk. 


Wise distrust and constant 
watchfulness are the parents of 
[safety.— Seeker. 


SflNTA BfiBBflBA DOINGS 


By LOUIS HASOtD. Jr. 

Louis Hdreld, Jr. • 


Services were well attended at 
Second . Baptist Rev. Thomas 
delivered two well prepared ad- 
dresses. The attendance was 
particularly large Sanday morn- 
ing. 

The Sunday School of Second 
Baptist is showing wonderful 
progress. * 

Mrs. Mary King, wife of Rev. 
Ralph King and two charming 
young daughters are welcomed 
visitors in our city. They are 
house guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. 
H. Wilson. Several social af- 
fairs havf been given In their 
honor. 

The; Junior Board was royally 
entertained Thursday afternoon 
at the residence of ^drs. Ethel 
Augustine, house guest of Mr. 
and Mrs. Turner; Mrs. Thrash of 
Los Angeles: Mrs.. Mary King; 
and Mary Ethel King of Los An- 
geles. 


Mrs. Talbert brought the life of 
Jesabell, which was very inter- 
esting. 


Mrs. Nettie Weary was in Santa 
Barbara Sunday, visiting her hus- 
band, who is a patient at Holl 
Hospital. 


The Rummage Sale given by 
The .Turflor Board of St Paul^was 
a financial success. 


Mr. Robert Lawson is home 
from the hospital. Alsd home Is 
Mrs. Bessie King. 


Reverend Runyon was guest of 
St Paul A. M. E. Church on Sun- 
day. 


Miss Joyce Skelton of Salves- 
tore is house guest of her aunt 
Mrs. L. J. Vaughner. 


Mrs. William Mitchell of Oak- 
land, California, and Mrs. Ruth 
Porter and Mrs. Willie Little 
John, both of Las Angeles," were 
the house guests of r. and Mrs. 
EmesesStevenson, 309 Gray Ave- 
nue. 

A lovely luncheon and soft 
jlrin)«-were served. 


Mrs. J. W. Plummcs of Hope 
Ranch is enjoying the West 
Beajh Park outing with her many 
friends. 


Mrs. G. H. Saunders, wife of 
Elder Saunders, is home from her 
San Francisco visit 

Jeantiette Rowell is an out- 
standinjj^ young woman among 
the young people. 


Elder Cain's sister, Mrs. White- 
head, is with her brother from 
Galveston, Texas. She has come 
to stay Indefinitely. 

3 Service Oubs 
In Pacific 

Like bUs of New York's Harlem 
dropped into the Southwest Pa- 
cific, three service clubs I for 
American Negroes among th* 
Army engineers building air- 
dromes and roads and installa- 
tions in New Guinea. 


A MAlf 

That perfect man I have never 

found 
Don't drink, don't gamble, then 

. he chases around. 
' Men are always lacking about 
this or that, 
You never know just where 
they're at. 
Sothetime if you could only read 

their mind 
You'd get a rifle and shoot all 
you'd find. 
I sometimes doubt if perfection 

there be 
So I'll wink at nlan's faults 
then his virtues I'll see. 
When a man's too good thera la 

always a doubt 
That he hasn't some fault you 
havent found out 
Tm not looking for an anjel 

or neither a saint 
If he'll do half right thert'U 
be no complaint 
When I find such a man, if he's 

foot loose and free 
I'm going to rope him and brand 
him* and tie him to me. 
—Paul L. Hackett b. 


Sant^ Monica 


Negio Captain Badcs 




I Ckptain John A. Donald of the 369th CAJ. A. 
sonjicwjhere in the South Pacific, in a letter to hi« 
friind, Mr. Leigh Whipper of Hollywood, urges all 
Negroes t<J buy United States DeiFense Bonds. Ex- 
cerpts from his letter reads : "I am glad te'hear the 
nice things the people back home arc doiiig, especially 
their Bond campaigns, buying bombers and jeeps» 
Wkn this fine spirit, how could any soldier help being 
strong and courageous? Tell all iny friends to ijeep 
on producing war materials and buying bonds." 

th4 ■»»!• of Ne9i« soiatan 


,BT Mis. Jacob Wbldbee, Jr. 
15M 19th St 

Bev. A. K. Qulnn introduced 
to the Bay District his bride, the 
former Miss Hattie Dell Wynn. 
A reception was held at the A. M. 
E. Church and over two hundred 
guests were present. The minis- 
ters from all the Bay District 
churches, including Pasadena, 
participated in the grand affair. 


adi erwr thai waild is boeatad 
"whaa thay haar ef^tha aKpaaa- 
SiOHS 01 dai0ocicwyv as iusbiji^ 
at a&ipa, after 9racrt Ife^ro 
laodars. Wa' hova glvaa them- 
tha S. 8. Booker T. Woshiag- 
tea, OBd tha & 8. Gaerge Wash> 
InjtaB Carrar. Now lef s give 
tbam tha Paisait of F r eed e ml 
Ttaaia ore new two knelra 
4- Negro coptoias of our mar-' 
chant vessels, new lafs have 
Nagie hymMng crews to assist 
la hoibiBg MuMoliBL Hitler, 
and Teje late snhmlsslea. 
The Phi Beta Sigma fraternity 
worldng through the Negro War 
Savings Conrunittee, is engaged 
in a Buy |i Bomber campaign, 
(The Pursuit of Freedom), and 
asks all people of this commu- 
nity to participate in .this cam- 
paign by buying an extra bond 
by August 6th, and requesting 
that credit be given to the Negro 
War Savings Committee. If you 
wish your name on The Pursuit 
of Freedom list, be sure to give 


1 


your serial number on all londs 
bought between Jtme 7thi and 
August 6th, to th* Liberty toan 
Association, at 2512 South | Cen- 
tral Avenue, or contact aiiy of 
the'tnembers of the commif 
Let us let tha world' 
that we. the Nagn 
. porticipatiag ia asai} 
onr conutij'a aliuyijla to 1 
liab foil d ea ioc r acT, bT 
to -it ttiot this eampatga 
huge sneeass. 

Released by the Negro | War 
Savings Committee. 


V 

It 


The N. A. A. C. P. is beldiag 
Its membership drive duriag 
tha aioath of July. Those ia- 
teraeted sbeuld contact Mr. B. 
D. AadrewB at 1425 18th Street 
Me'kBbership fee U SIM. 


The combined U. S. O. girls 
have completed their Junior Host- 
ess course and wilf enjoy future 
entertainment at camps, beach 
parties, desert trips, etc. In the 
calendar of this month, there is 
to be a cotton formal given at 
U. C. L. A. The exact date will be 
given later. All girls who have 
not been fingerprinted and photo- 
graphed are urged to do so. Con- 
tact the U. S. O. office in the 
Mlramar Hotel, Room 113. 


"Vlslflng his (amlly, from Camp 
Stonemann is Corporal Frederick 
D. Whitley. Also visiting his fam- 
ily this week is Corporal Thomas 
Maxwell of Tuskegee, Alabama. 


Mias Virgle Lae WilUanu 
gave a portr at the home of 
Mrs. J. H. Wldbee. Jr„ for Lt 
Robtasoa and LL Brooks. 
Aaioag those prasent were Miss 
Ruth Andrews, Mils Cornalio 
Croddeek. Mrs. Ernest WU- 
liams, Mr. Loa Landmm and 
Ludlla, aad Mr. Boasferd 
Chofemaa. after whicb ther 
adjeuraed to Mrs. Cordon's. 


Clark, Barbara ' Fields. Lerlia 
Brown. Bruce Fields, Lewis 
AdOBU, Jr„ Soaar Lewis, 
Charles Orr. William Douglass. 
Lester MitchelL Rut>en aad 
Sammy Garcia, Colvia. Gerald 
oad Lester Eozl Blackmaa. 

Coke aad ice cream was 
served aad eajored by aU. 


For news call 58366 ot send to 
Mrs. Jacob Whidbee, Jr., 1508 
19th St 


WAB-WACON TBAILEl 

The latest ideas for providing 
transportation for war w(|rkers 

in the Mid West is ! the | war- r^ 

wagon trailer, jeports the Auto- 1 

mobile Club of Southern Call- i 

fomia. Equipped with "stanp-sit" ► 

seats, the trailer accommddates r 

24 passengers. | r 

IF RHEUMjlTlC ^AiN '■ 

HAS TOU DOSIRt AND NOPIM 

Then prove to yourttif tehdf effecf 
live rttulu you can get k^m 
teitk thU medUame ] 
Open your own wiy tawttd deliTeranca|Q 
others have enjoyed. Make up 3T»ar mind - 
' you're going to ose something &at gets 
to work on rheumatic pain. Ypa want 
help you can feel. So get C-3a43, if you 
suffer from rheumatic pain or muscu- 
lar aches. Don't be put off with ifs or 
buti. Caution: Use only as directed. 
First bottle purchase price reftinde4 if 
not satisfied. 6oc and $1.00, get C-2i2}. 


TRANSPARENT DENTAL PLATtS 

ABE EAST TO HANTI IF TOP 
ABBANGE TO DEAL WITH 

Manufacturing Dental ; 
Laboratory 


n1 


Old Plates REBUILT in [N«w 
Transparent Material at 50 
Per Cent SAVING 


QUICK PLATE REPAIRS 

LOdE BETTER! FEEL BETTEB! — NO MONET WtWSl 

With the new transparent Dental Plates and New Translu^cent 

I teeth that you can arrange to purchase at our low Laboratory 

Prices. This Is npt a Dental Office but a Manufacturing D|ental 

Laboratory. 

Phone Now for Appointment— AD. 9395 

A. T. PATRICK 

) Central Avenue (2nd floor Blodgett ftldg. 


Mrs. Clayton Gordon celebrated 
her 25th birthday Saturday, July 
3rd. Among those present were 
Lt. Robinson, Lt Brooks, Virgie 
Lee Williams, Mrs. Ernest Wil- 
liams, Miss Ruth Andrews, Miss 
Cornelia Craddock. Hansford 
Chafeman of San Diogo, Kather- 
ine Afner, Mr. and Mrs. LeVerte 
Payne, Mr. Robert Brown, Jr.. Mr. 
and Mrs. Silas Tippims Mr. and 
Mrs. Percil Lewis, Mrs. Jacob 
Whidbee, Jr., Lillian Llnley, and 
Pvt. William Nelson, Mr. Joe 
Wesely, Mrs. Lois Evans. Mrs. 
Leo McCauly, Mr. and Mrs. Frank 
Barnes, Miss Rena Rhodes, Joseph 
Duncan, Mr. and Mrs. Leon 
Fields, Mr. and Mrs. John Moore, 
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Gordon, 
Mr. Leo Moore, Mr. Cummings, 
Miss Morris, Mr. and Mrs. Charles 
Henry, Mr. Hiram Goodwin, Mr. 
aijd Mrs. Lazenby, Inez Robinson, 
Clotlde Harvey, Dorothy Dumas 
and Mr. and Mrs. Gladys Chism. 

A delightful repast was serv- 
ed with champagne, at midnight 
Everyone enjoyed the affair. Miss 
Williams received many lovely 
gifts. 

Mr. Frank Barnes eelebroted 
his birthdar. the 4th of July. 
SoadOT' with a baekrord Bar- 
B-Qua. Tha party was groadL 
Guaais plorad tobla tennis aad 
bodadatoa. About thirty guests 
wa#a praaaat, maay of whom 
ware preaeat tbe alght before 
at Mrs. Cloytoa Cordon's party. 

Mr. San Lyons and Sgt. Bennle 
Brown were the recipients of a 
lovely buffet dinner given by 
Mrs. Katie Bell Lyons, honoring 
their 4th of July birthdays. 

Among the guests present were 
Katherine Rj^gland, Mahala Ras- 
dale, Mr, and Mrs. Mekvir 
Grubbs, ijoulse Minniffee, Fred 
rick Cooper, Pvt Jessie Stevenr 
Cpl. James Edwards, Pfc. Keat^ 
Golson, Cpl. Sylvester Barter 
Sgt Jack Cammllllon, Misses At 
line and Anna Lyons, and Mrt 
Madelyae Harrison and daughte- 
Gaorf ette. 

Mastar Laaaord Rebha, Jr. 
^Wknrtad his savaath birthday 
an tha 2ad «f July by ployia? 
host ta many ef hia friaada. 

Thaaa p r aaaat waia C^nral aad 
Dtasa Afaar, Suaoa, Adaoas, 
ray* Lawis, Itaryla G«m 


ATTENTION-LADIES 

IF you want to woric in deFense work. Enroll at the 
LADIES EMPLOYMENT AID ASSOCIATIONi 

You Fiave a job waiting For you. And also dom|es- 
tic, hotel, apartment house and restaurant, por 
Further inFormation, calj AD-13244 or AD-95D5.' 


Beauty, completeness,'^ intesrity, service, ^nd 
economy is just a part oF the creed oF CONNER* 
JOHNSON CO., the Community Morticians 4nd 

Funeral Directors. ' ' ! 

! 

Twenty-three years oF FaithFul service, p/oviding 
at all times the Finest and most beautiful triVute 
to loved ones at the smallest possible expense. 

Call them for expert Icnov/ledge in matters of 
insurance and other diFFicult problems that mijht 
arise in Funeral arrangements. 


CONNER-JOHNSON CO., INCt 

MORTICIANS & FUNERAL DIREaORS 
1400 E 17th Street • PRospeet 3 


1 

ii 


'^SSUBFtB? 


uEHLZJ*- 


II 


"THAT'S MY BATTLESHIP! 

That" s what you'll say, wh«i the proud "Cruiser 
1,08 Angeles" blazes away at the Japsi Help build 
it! Buy extra bonds aad stamra In July! 

War Stamps tor Sale by AU Ilalphs CtaWers 

Shop for Victory at Ralptu' i 


95 



•'SSs 


IM^ 


iSa 


V My IS, tt43 


Army Needs 


Tte (looU Iv Cbaidaint tt wiqr 
bMiiBd. Two koaAred ChapUiiiB 
are needed at «Me. Vtgm Units 
we now ready bat have no JTe- 
gio CSuiplains appointed to them. 
White Chaplains viU have to be 
apfKrinted to^ Negro tno|is be- 
eaoae m this mitess more min* 
ta«eni'vohmteer at once. 
' A eoBfeicnce has just been held 
in the CUtf Chaplains' otfice. 
Kew reqnirenents have been ar- 
ranged in ord^ to pett this need. 
nease write Dr. S. " AJJevan — 
1137 Woodwaf d Boilding — ^Wash- 
ingtCHi, D. C at mux for the new 
leqairemeuts. ' 


\^ NEWS 
- ^ REEL 


If Y<H» ftit te Rm^ IHi CAUPORNU IA6U Ym May Never Kimmt It Happened 


fpiT MMK QF IMT SHOWCASES NEfiRO TALENT 


b 


It wasn% so long ago tliat is- 
lands were places whore Harvard 
boys voted they'd like to be cast 
up with their favorite movie star 
of the moment — but that was be- 
fore the Nips and YanJcs began 
lto>ing hide and seek in the Solo- 
onons. Right now some of those 
key islands are as strate^ as a 
bab>-'s safety pin. The Austral- 
ians and Americans realize that — 
and they're moving in like a 
Imnch of hungr>' relatives. How- 
evw, the Japs aren't going to 
give in easily. They didn't move 
into the Solomons for a vacation 
— and they're going to be harder 
to get oat than a gurodrop in a 
hoDow tooth. No matter what 
they came for— it begins to look 
like they're going back without 

Just a hint to gay young men 
about town (if any): Lipstick has 
become a war casnaltv. There 
win still be some— but not the 
lass proof kind. 

While we're In the hintlnp 
mood — well hint right out loud 
about your liouM- supplv. We 
think it's a pretty good time to 
stock up on your favorite brands 
— have them on hand when vou 
want and need them. Youll like 
the large selection of whisky, 
wine and beer found at the House 
of Morgan, 2729 Central Ave Our 
cash and carry policy gives you 
better qu ality at less price. 

Meii,WoiDen!OId? 
Get New Pep,Vim 

Ff€l Years Y«ii{er 



^JEtrYORKTKEW YORK.^(TYt»:):-I luiw aeen 
^wiimt I hooestlv believe to be one «f the smtest miMio- 
th ever tanwa out I7 any Hollywood sto£& great in 
entertainment and j^mt in its expert haBcuinf <rf a 
grand array of taknt» tnTtading many Nesro 
wfaoee perfomianeee are ontatuding in th» ' 
BcntUieFfetiins it the Ste.^ 


dJoinudtpioBewdiaflie 
a tntrti oa af coiond phjren in 
•sceflent iOm roiei, aid 'Wt 
Parade Of IMSTmifa a new 
bisk in ahowtaamf the splen* 
did entertainment qnafitiflB of 
audi artisti aa the eddnted 
.Coast Baaie, Jack WHfiama— 


i 

i 


MtorWTh* 

"m Pmm i* Of IM).- WW M ^m 


Tie Harlem J 

Aandridge, Ftopa and Louie, 
The Golden Gate Qoartette, 
and Cocddl Hidman. 

Coant Basie, irtw ia kmmn 
whereTer boofi*-iroosie and 
tile hlacs are known and that 
eoven a wide tenitocy — ia 
atarred in a "Harleai Sand- 
man" number, mid bia inimi- 
table piano-plajrinfiaatreatfor 
aamovie-foers.LoTely Dorothy 
Dandiidce doea tiie voe^zinf , 
while Jack WiOiama, Pope and 
Loaie, and a larye gronp of 
lithe colored dancers iro to 
tows. The G<dden Gate Quar- 
tette, which haa acwed <m the 
air, in Colombia recordings, 
and evm at Camegse Hall, blend 
their marveloaavoices in 'Yan- 
kee Doodle Tan''and''Do These 
(M Eyea Deceire UeV 

John Carroli, Sasan Hay. 
ward, Gail Patrick, Eve Arden! ' 
are in the cast of '^it Parade 
Of 1943." It's a picture you 
ahottklsee!/ 


• LETTERS TO 
THE^ EDITOR 


near BtBtev:: . 

M» a i m f am t reader of your 
paper. I am taking the pchrOefe 
td voicing my opinioa of the re- 
cent "raeiar lioCi, Whiefa now 
aeem to be crowing the mare 
"ifl^oftant" war aewa fnm the 
frant pages of oar preaa^ 




Formle m' an good Dm* Stores 
•▼erywhere in Los .4sseles, at aU San- 
ta* and Thrifty Stores. 



the old familiar wnda, '^ 
booae divi'ded itself cannot 
stand." is the slogan of the Axis 
nations, and many- people aeem 
to be rallying to their banner. 
Contrary to expectations, the re- 
cent riots, especially those in 
Detroit and Beaumont, which 
took place within eight days of 
each other, will not have the 
results as expected by those who 
so carefully planned their execu- 
tion. Bather, it will only help 
unite, mudb mofc so, all kqral 
colored and white Americana, 
civilians and soldiers, both. 

The l«r«*tT of m* colarad 
aei d i ws dates bock bwB tiM 



nsriMUVEFOR 
MB -lU RICES MOlilO 


^Omg for hm Ufe-btoedL ad 
BOW in tte yat of I»43, mot 
•amm said leroltT wiU 
bo ma^festad by her 
■aads e< eelond sddien, both 
Ikofe QBd obiood. This loyalty, 
w^ich has Bsvox boon dooMod 
by ttoso ia aoflMdty. wiU 
o^cda bo 01 poiaaovBt ▼aloe 
to tbsir conatry. as it has boaa 
Is the p^^ 

The attitude of. the average 
cool/ed soldier towartis the 
"riots" will not, in any way, 
sidetrack his primary and ulti- 
mate course in this global war, 
and he feels that "this wax is 
just as ipuch his, as the next 
man's, and .that America's victory 
means his victory, just as much 
as her defeat, must necessarily 
mean, his defeat. The agents of 
the Axis nations are planting the 
seeds of dissention and treachery 
among us aU, both white and 
colored alike, and before it is too 
late, it behooves each of us to 
spike and crush it, so that we 
man continue to work, fight, 
give, and make Democracy really 
work. 

(Signed) Pvt. Conrad Clark, 
Camp Wallace, Texas, 
Hq. 33. AARTB. 
(Signed) Pvt. Conrsid Clark, 


t$e newly ecpudad Ifaflonal 
Waf Fund eonbinca the money* 
raisiBC aetMtlea of liztccn 
nwjor war aerviee gntfpa, on 
aejaallttaiy fmnt, on tte tJniteA 
irntkoafraBt and on Oehene^ 
front. ., '( ' ''--■■r-i'V- 

Lcodlac- ta^tiw laiiifftlag of 
ttiC[f!nt drive at its Mnd. in 
irttileh the American people of 
all races will have the (^^ott- 
vnity to b^ a world at war. 
Channing R. Tobias, member of 
the natlooal board of diieetoa 
of the Natiooal WarFoad, iayt 
of his people. 

*Tbe cokMcd people of the 
Unhed SUtes will remand to 
the appeal of tlie National War 
Fund becauae tbe organizatioitt 
that compoae its membership 
are rendering a vast service to 
the men- actively engaged in a 
global war for democracy and 
to tlie civilian populations of 
the Allied Nations that are in 
need of help." 

•Tffe cannot aff OTd to think in 
selfish terms of what Negroes 
themselves will get oat of such 
a fund," Dr. Tobias continued, 
"although it is important titat 
the interests of every group be 
safeguarded: rather must bur 
concern l>e that men, women. 


U. S. O. News 

On Monday, July 12, the Junior 
Hostesses held a meeting at the 
IT. S. O. There was also a Com- 
mittee of Management meeting. 
Tuesday witnessed the meeting 
of the Senior Hostesses, and a 
dance at March Field. Movies 
were the highlight Wednesday 
evening. Tonight there will be 
Individual services and on Fri- 
day night, the weeldy dance. 


to 


aad cMldr ey o^ an 
creeds be acnrad 
their needa." 

loatead of hteg teet witt 
audi pleaa aa "Gtve to the XJSOT, 
-&ife to the linited Seanuoi^ 
Senrfce." "Give tjo the War Pria. 
oaem jAid." "Giv^ to the Kaviaa 
BeBeL" and so on. Mr. and Mm, 
L Q. PBbBc will IhencefOrth he«r 
only pi» appea): "Give to the 
NationU War 



are beinc made with 
soles of plastic. ^It, wood, com- 
bination of cottoa and wooU card 
and friction belong and oOicr 
fabric and synthjetie aahataacea. 



Txisco Yorroas 

Mr. W. B. Hockday, Director of 
Court Street U. S. O., and wife, 
arrived in the dty Saturday, July 
10th. Mr. James E. Stratten, Re- 
gional Director from San Fran- 
cisco, California, is a victor at 
our club. 


TBAVELEBS 

Mrs. E. W. Johnson is planning 
to accompany her father, Mrs. 
Henry White, on a trip to Texas 
soon. 


ALady" 


frub^iiy it'stlie ga^^tt maicri ouBuly 
ibiMfu lor yean. 

'♦♦!*♦ ' 
With the best faatur^s of dK big Braad> 
way show phs nmeiiiing that only the 
screen can add. 

I* ♦ ♦ ♦* 
It'i a mad rtiiaa 
i^ twiw i m toc. 
♦ * * ♦' 
t't spiced with 
oevH cooMdy and 
brilliaBt pcriocin* 
ancci. , 
!♦♦•♦♦ 
Rb mowf paocBiv 
inei tzott ^VB a gfi^ 
t|er and a apandt 

ttSBOOBuBO BDOC tot 

Socb s. oooccntrtficii en fauBDC bcBBty 
sod dazi^iK decor beaongs Bi fne bcsBtjjf 
ooliunn I'cvicws m vnl as oBtftc f~ 



Monrovia Hews 


9T 

Monrovia 


John A. Dovis 

Civic Association 


lized. ■ ^ 

All Officers were re-elected for 

another year. Mrs. Davis, Bro. J. 
I Wallace, and the pastor attended 

the Tri-County Baptist Associa- 


Attention! 


reached first base in the Pool ; tion meeting which convened in 


A complete Optical 
Service, offering eye 
ezaminatiaii and ey»- 
^asKa that are sden- 
ttfically accurate aa~ 
well as moderate 
priced. Budget terms 
for your convenience 


anuaiiig i 

OCfleCs at 
CeotnU at 45a 


situation in Monrovia. The Com- 
mittee who waited on the City 
Couiicil last week, was prom- 
ised by the Council, that their re- 
quests would be considered. 

Request number one was that 
the Colored People be given more 
than the proverbial one day a 
week (Monday). Request number 
two was that if this could not 


the Second 
Santa Ana. 


Baptist Church 


Sec o nd Baptist Chnxsch 
Rev. W. F. Watkins. Faster 
Services were well attended 
both morning and evening, with 
the pastor preaching at both 
services. The following members 
accompanied the pastor to the 


be done, then the Committee Tri-County Baptist .Association 


asked that a Pool and Recrea- 
tion Park be erected for the Col- 
ored people of the city. 

The Secretary of the Commit- 
tee, Mrs. Georgia Abemathy. re- 
ceived a communication from the 
Council this week stating that in- 
stead of the one day. Monday, 
that the plunge could be used 
by as two days a weelt, Monday 
and Thursday. 


S^TOOOKFUU 

Sl^<^ tfboat Omm latle 


■ad mSHwikia ir^ 
ritatiau. Xotk- 

r«n kaow Jforeiisa 
is risk* f«r CkU- 

drea aitd stovb- 

%totK Haa man 
« nau. World') 

a aiiM. jU««ra gt 


Coaimmiity Baptist Chtirch 
Bev. JebB A. Davis. Foator 

The Sunday school y^af fairly 
well attended. The morning serv- 
ice was very inspiring. The pas- 
tor brought a very spiritual mes- 
sage from The Great Church 
bttflder. 

The evening service was given 
over to the membership as Talent 
night Many responded with red- 
tatiena. solos, and addresses. 

Mrs. Virgie. Buckley is back 
home from the hospital, where 
she underwent a major operation. 

Last Friday night the semi- 
annual business meeting of the 
Church was held. The reports of 
the Clerk showed that a substan- 
tial increase both in member- 
ship and finance had been real- 


OLI 


CITIZENS FLEE 

{AS SUN BEARS DOWN ON CITY 


% 


<»oii pools and peachy beadwaaaB 
vhat wi an want when the aidfr- 
valka ■3de...batii« caat aU 
Iik7 OB «ha beach 



dffftak 

and taka tiie a«^ o«it of itdiy 



tatiooB. SoyqavuBtvaBttomi'^ 
aaotha^dq. _ 

XNaaar nab en mi tihe beat of 
bafaHa''M ftn". Take tlw tq> bar 
than iriio hate and it for 40 yeais 
•"*■■*» f^rtr ^ Maaaaa B^' 
•ow . . . tfriiue ea Toar baby aac 
vatc^Uai lan^ aa heat Mb am 
■MBsartaaad aadiapwi^^ ism 
Beiad. Aay mnthw woold g^ra t 
to uusia her oMiy froo 


flMaboi 


delay. 

httie, own g re a t e r 


ini- aMB.Ba 


■op^^eoitF 
^mtaiger 


meeting, which was held in the 
Second Baptist Church of Santa 
Ana: Mrs. Mary Jordan, Mrs. El- 
mira Enve, Mrs. O. Barraore. and 
her sister. Miss Dorena Parker. 
Jessie M. Blount, and Kenvel ' 
Browik i 

. Twin Cit>- Chapter No. 34 O. E. I 
S., sponsored a flower show Sun- [ 
day afternoon in the home of the | 
Secretary, Mrs. Grace Presley. The 
c:Ti airman of the show is Mrs. 
Elnora Woods. 

Mrs. Chism. Mrs. Mar>- Body, 
and Mrs. (t. FlemmLngs, three 
sisters, have pooled their resourc- 
es, and have purchased a beauti- 
ful home on the comer of Walnut 
and Ivy Avenues. They have al- 
ready moved in their new and 
commodious home. 
Tri-Cenaty Baptist Asaodatioa 
The annual meeting of the As- 
sociation was held in the Second 
Baptist Chur^ of Santa Ana, 
Rev. E. C Thpmton, Pastor. The 
meeting opeipd on Wednesday 
morning with! the Sunday School 
Convention Ir session. 

Rev. John .L Davis, Executive 
Secretary of t le Association, pre- 
sided. "Them^: God's Challenge 
to Touth. 

The sermon Wednesday morn- 
ing was omiljted, and Dr. W. D. 
Carter gave i very extensive re- 
port of the ^. S. and b! T. U. 
Congress. Solds were rendered by 
J. Wallace, and Mrs. Robinson 
of Pasadena. ', 

Wednesday! afternoon, a round 
table discussion was conducted 
by Rev. Davis, In which quite a 
number of enthusiastic workers 
took part The sermon was de- 
livered by Rev. O. V. HalL Sub 
Ject What ■nkne Is It? 

Wednesday evening. The Chpr- 
~us, led by Mis. Espey, gave us 
: a very ihqdtatioaal song serv- 
ice. The message was delivered 
by Sev. G. ARtet Miller, moder 
; ator of Lea Angeles Mstriet As- 
' sodation. 

Thursday tnnniing tht Worn,- 
an's Convention was in aeasior 
Mrs. F. M. Celiaton, President 
Her amnial address was a mas- 
terpiece. She said, among man: 
things, that she wanted to con- 
gratulate the faithful women of 
the Asaodation. In spite of tlie 

laiHar ettai tta 


Dr. W..F. Watkins* Dental Par- 
lor, located at 4166 Wall street 
is the place for all who are look- 
^ ; ing for the best in Dental surg- 
ery. 

Extractions. Treatment of Py- 
orrhea, Transparent Plates, 
Bridges, Crowns, and Fillings my 
specialties! 

Cenveaieat car aerrice. The 
'*H~ car .stops only two deoia 
from the eifice at 41at Place 
aad Wall. Fboae lor appetat- 
ment or coll ia persea. Dof 
and aifht serriea. Telephenas 
Adams 1013 and Adams 7452. 

If your gums bleed your mouth 
is diseased. The treatment of Py- 
orrhea is all that could be de- 
sired. I have for years special- 
ized in surgical extractions and 
the treatment of Pyorrhea and 
employ the latest methods in 
Dentistry. 

Fileaa ore reasoBoMe and ia 
roach ti aUl 

Tears of Expotlaaeel 
AH work gnaTOBtaedl 
Adv. 


flWVSNEWS 


Dear Editor: 

Here 1 am. writing to you after i 
reading your wonderful paper, I 
The California Eagle. How I i 
love it; 1 have stopped in five I 
different states and have found 
your newspaper. 1 am so proud 
of you. 

I love reading Spreading Joy, 
by my frtmd and yours, Jotm 
Fowler. 

Keep on writing, lor God is 
with you. Right will prevalL 

I plan to stop in a couple of 
more states before I return to 
Los Angeles. Mrs. Clark and I 
are traveling together. 

God bless you, that you may 
continue to render our race your 
wonderful services. 


BIITROAT 

Young Claud Diggs, III. cele- 
brated his elev^th birthday by 
entertaining his many friends 
Sunday afternoon with a birth- 
day reception. 



Sincerely, 
FLORENCE WARD. 


j The Chaperones and Hostesses 

I have been to the following camp 
dances: July 2nd, Camp Anza, 

I July 4th, 76th Chemical in Long 
Beach. July 10th, "3rd and 173 

I in Santa Monica, and July 11th. 

'175th in Inglewood. Time and 
space does not permit the elabor- 
ate expressions of pleasure from 

ieach of these affairs, but eveij- 

; one had ft grand time. 

j At the Center, on Wednesday 

I night July 7th, Mrs. Kirk. Mrs. 

iQueenie Sew^ll and their co- 

! workers, entertained with a love- 

i ly dance. Guests for the evening 

I were Army Air Corps of May- 
wood, and the 733rd M. P. Bat- 
talion. 
A few Sundays ago, the March 

• Field Glee Club of thea 856th 
Engineer's, Co. A, with Corp, Ta- 
bor in charge, were tlie guests of , , . , ... 
Mrs. Lena Kirk. They sang ^t ^ r^ ^^°^^^^J^ '^^ 
Zion Hill Baptist Church. 


GOXST SPCAXEB 

Mrs. Albertine J. Parker. As- 
sociate Director of U. S. O., Oak- 
land. California, will be the guest 
speaker for Women's Day at St 
Paul A. M. E. Church, on Sunday, 
July IS, at 11 a. m. 

Mrs. Henrietta Inghrain will be 
Chairman for the day. 

The public is cordially invited 
to attend. 


PBOUD PAFA 

Mrs. Lonnie Raibon, wife of 
your San Bernardino columnist, 
is the proud mother of a baby 
daughter. Mother and child are 
doing nicely. 


It wetia Red Slcriteo has "dood if 
again. FBs riiie associates, Lac3e Bd 
and Gene KeSy, deserjre tbeir top faffioit 

"Du Barnr" will appeal 
to an spedal tastes and 
most of the senses. Paf - 
ticalariy those of seeiog 
and hearing. 

* * * * 
If you react to lips and 
hips and eyes. ankJei 
and profiles, rush to 
yotir place in the ne«'- 
est theatre where "Dti 
Bany" ii playing. 

* * * * 
TonsBy Dorscy and bis Oroxstza pn> 
vide the muscal sound 
effects and there are ut 
long hits! 

* * * * 
See TOO in the hont^ow. 

PS. See you in fine, buying Ww 
and Stamps, too! 




War Salvage 
Drive Starts 


A two-way drive aimed at both 
butcheits and hotisewives is be- 
ing launched by the Los Angeles 
War Salvage Committee in an 
effort to boost the local produc- 
tion of waste Idtchen grease 
needed] in the manufacture of 
wartime explosives. 


THIS 

FACE POWDER 

CAN 6IVE YOU THAT 
BRAND "NEW" LOOK 

Black and White Face Powder makes 
your face, jieck and arms feel so vd- 
vety, 80 smooth. 

Its "magic mist" texture V la^ 
as air, but its "magic" quaiitieB, its 
dinginesE, the way it Moxls with 


flFUE Mcdowell 

AlTOI«VEY-^OT.\RY j 

4624 SO. CE!VrR.4L AVENUE . .4DAMS 0483 


n 


onrvwauoocM 

Sgt James Posey, now on fur- 
lough, is visiting his wif^. Mrs. 
Marie Poeey. 

the faithful women have kept 
the faith. That men are trying 
to build a worid from tlie ma- 
chinery of war, but the only way 
in whkh to build a world that 
will endure, is by the Spirit of 
Christ. God can deliver us, as 

, He -delivered the ctiildren of Is- 

{ rael, but we must live better 
lives, and do better wwk for the 

[advancement of the Kingdom. 
And finally, we most resolve tc 

I live ^ others, and not so muc^ 
for ourselves. 

ThiHsday aflonoon. the Tri 
County AasodatloB was in a^- 
■ioB, with Kev. W. M. Thomas. 

i Moderator, presidiag. Reports of 
Ex-Secretary, TKasnier, and at 
all dqiartmcBts were heard. All 
officers were re-elected with the 
ezoeptian of the itfanist to wkdcfa 

, {Msitiim Sev. a V. Hall was 
elected. 

Mticic Director, Mrs. Espey. 
Rev. !W. M Thomas. Moderator. 
Ar OaviiW SaattaiK 


ilev.MHi. 


There will be a Bridge Tourna- 
ment at tiie Center, 45th and Cen- 
tral, Saturday, July 17th, at 8:00 
p. m., admission 55 cents. Con- 
tract and Auction wiU be played. 
We would appreciate any dona- 
tions to be given as prizes. The 
Tournament is given for the I 
benefit of a .very much needed I 
Station Wagon. 

The AWVS wishes to thank the j 
following for donations: Mrs. < 
Sfbly and the Eastside Voluntarj- \ 
and Mother's Club, Mothers of ' 
World War n Unity Chapter, the 
Patriotic Matrons, Khunin Furni- 
ture Co., and the Empire Furni- 
ture Co. Also thanks and three 
cheers to the cute little kiddies, 
"Bunlty and Lucille," who were 
so kind to lietp us entertain the 
boys at Inglewood! 

Mrs, Charlene Harris and Mrs. 
Memi 03rien, of the Pittsburgh 
Courier, visited the Center, one 
evening. 

Doot forget your Barter Jew- 
elry! Ladies, look in your Jewel 
box and gather up all of your 
old neddacea. bracelets, rbigs, 
cUps, and mnaments— the gaudi- 
er the better. Collection of this 
form of treasure started after sol 
diers had written that in the 
hinterlands the natives knew lit- 
tle and cared less about money 
btu that any kind ol trinket tbe 
braaaier tbe beter, was highly 
valued. Some girls have sent 
discarded costume Jewelry, and 
reports have been r ece l Yed tiiat 
tlw natives went wild about it 
So. bring* it in to as and well 
•end it to tbcm! 

We're also asking for doMtian 
td -habe-aboea and ^ig poog 


you are showing the world a brand 
new, lovely you. Black and White 
Face Powder comes in 6 smart ool< 

' ors. You'll be ddighted with the way 
the shade of your choice harmonises 
with your own complesdon. Get the 
one and only, Ksck 

I and White Face Pow- 

I der. Ask for the eeo- 

I namiGal25^siseataQ 
tcHlct goods eoantoB. 



BLACK^WHITE 

FACE POWDER 


:k.^ 


SETH B. RAY 


Uc ea aed Beal Kstate 
2fW GfittUk Ave., Los Aagdea 

PB. 5M1 
Prope rty M siio fc i iw a is , Collee- 


and liMhialilai, Vanm 

Sole aad » « ■ »* fWi 

FOB SAI.X 

ft-Koom hoMe. $250t, da. IBM. 

S-Koom booM, fSUt. da. $8Ml 

g Boosa booae. $1«M; down 

gTSai Vaeaitf. 
S-Boom boMo, |4ZM: 4-Boaia 

rear, f7M. 
5-Bm. modoB stooeo. 3 stnes, 
Beaway Ms Temple St., in- 
9S5«e: dowa «S5M: 


3-t-l 


move ia 3i days; reaUjr good. 
coCtagaa. OeeUMaf 



OriK, cal Wbg^ T. 
Lawsey. tSt. C14g3. Ma a > 


r 


' m i ' i I 




rOR MCN 
AMD SOYS 


Pleats and cuffs. Extra wide knee. 
14" to 16" bottom. Send $1.00 de- 
posit Balance COJD. 34 Hour Ser^ 
vice. State waist and inseam meas- 
ure and color wanted. Ladies please ' 
specify side fastener or fly front 

Choice of White. Bti^e. Tan. Broim. 
, Green. Teal. Bhie. Nary. Black. SoUd 
I colors, fancy patterns nr 

plaids. SATISFACTION 


I Ooarantead. We Ship Anr- 
! vikcra. 


'NatiOmal CLOrhiif^cCo 


-«?"* I 4 5 -->«.-, 




EDUCATION FOR VICTORT 

SUMMER TERM 

L A. WORKERS SCHOOjL 

Begins the Week of July 19th 

FBOBLEM8 IN AMBBICAX OEMOCBACr 
With 
Howard iMmtm. AHiert Malta 



SoBt XSpam 

BB6I8TBB NOW! 
ns W. Srd St. 



PAT^BOU CHECKS 


!m;i><) 


,-^F 


AT 


« MODEUITE IIITC 

6t04 so. CENTIAL Ave. 


i 


< '-. 



Tire Mmm, 


.!> -Ill 




ii 



Faf««4 


U Ypfi Fail «o Rc«<i THE CAU^OINU EAGU Yeu May Never Know li H«ppen«d 


.Thunday, .^ 


PUBLIC Nonas 


ypgica OF APPucAnoM 

WVR PCRMIT to OOfKBVCS 
A rxmxAc hasce 

HAIX CAFK 

le hereby given that ap- 

JlcatJ6n«tes been made to the 

of Municipal Code, fpr a 

I •ermlt to condact a Public Dance 

frail Cafe at 18U South Main 

jStieet, City of Los Angeles, and 

^at the name of the appliosnt Is 

t W. ROCKEFELLER. 

liOARD OF POLICE COJttOS- 

SIGNERS 

Of the City of Los ^geles 
jy Arthur G. Baraw, Secy. 
(57302) j- 
July 1, 8, 15. 19e 


SflN DIEGO NEWiS 


E. B. Wesley 


js •_ Ka. 224021 ' |- 
IfOTlClS OF HKABTIIG OF FBTI- 
^Oir FOK PROBATE OF WILL 

.: In the Superior Court of the 
|Sta^ of California in tmiTlot 
^e County of Los Angeles. 

In the Matter of the EsUte of 
[ Effle Daniels, Deceased. 

Notice is hereby given that the 
[fetttion of Clarence A. Jones for 
ftte Probate of Will of Effie Dan- 
iels, Deceased, and for the is- 
Miance of Letters Testamentary 
ftereon to Petitioners will be 
heard at 9:15 o'clock A. M., on 
July 23, 1943, at the court room- 
of Department 25, of the Su' 
perform Court of the State of 
California, in and for the 
County of Los Angeles. 
.Dated June 29, 1948. ! 

J. F. MORONEY, County CTerk 
by H. L, Doyle, Deputy. 
OJUIEMCE A. JONES 
129 West Third Street 
Los Angeles, Califbmia 
. Attorney for Petitioner. 
' July 1, 1943-^ate 1st pub. 

HOnCE TO CREDITORS 
Now 223061 

Estate of Minnie May Johnson, 
deceased. Notice is hereby given 
by the undersigned Executrix of 
the Last Will and Testament of 
Minnie May Johnson, deceased, 
to the creditors of, and all per- 
sons^ having claims against the 
said* deceased, to present them 
with the necessary vouchers, 
within six months after the first 
publication of this notice, to the 
said Executrix at the office of 
Clarence A. Jones, 129 West Third 
Street, City of Los Angeles, Coun- 
ty of Los Angeles, State of Cali- 
fornia, which said office the un- 
dersigned selects as a place of 
business In all matters connected 
^th said estate, or to file them 
with the necessary vouchers, 
within six months after the first 
publication of this notice, in the 
office of the Clerk of the Superior 
Court of the State of California, 
fo and for the County of LoS 
Angeles. 

, Dated June 18, 1943. 
t CATHERINE WALKER, 

* Executrix of the Last Will and 
Testament of said deceased. 
CLARENCE A. JONES. 

129 West Third Street, 

* Los Angeles, California. 

J June 24, '43— date 1st pub. 

NOTICE TO CREDITORS 
Noi. 222254 

Estate of THOMAS ANTHONY 
pARRIS, deceased. 

* Notice is hereby given by the 
Undersigned Executor of the Last 
Will and^Testament of Thomas 
Anthony Harris, deceased, to the 
Creditors of, and all persons hav- 
ing claims against the said de- 
^jeased, to present them with the 
aecessary vouchers, within six 
montlis afterthe first publication 
^f this notice, to the said Execu- 
tor at the office of Marshall 
Denton, Jr., 3429 South Central 
Avenue, City of Los Angeles, 
County of Los Angjeles, State of 
California, which said office the 
undersigned selects as a pla.ce of 
business in all matters connected 
with said estate, or to file them 
with the necessary vouchers, 
within six months after the first 
publleatlon of this notice, in the 
office of the Clerk of the Su- 
perior Court of the State of Cali- 
fornia, in and for the County of 
Los Angeles. r 

Dated July 9, 1943. 

LAWRENCE L. STEWART, 
Executor of the Last Will and 
Testament of said Deceased. 

MARSHALL DENTON, JR„ 

3429 South Central, At0imi«, 

lot Aogeels. CalUemiet. 
July 15, •4»— Date of 1st Pub. 


Ma. Xatbirn mtinnss GnMt 
^•Bktr at avle Lsagn* UMOng 

Mrs. Kathryn Nlehouse,. as- 
sembly woman of the 79th dls- 
Irict, gave a most interesting ad- 
dress relative to her work Iji the 
state legislature «t Sacrahiento, 
■at 41 meeting, of the Women's 
Civic League held Sunday after- 
noon at 3 o'clock in the Com- 
munity Center. She spoke espe- 
cially of the old age pension bill 
liberalizing the aid to the ftged. 
Jf was largely through her ef- 
forts that the bill was passed, 
and as a law began functioning 
shortly thereafter. She feels 
proud of this piece of legislation 
which is a boon to thousands of 
the aged who were finding it 
difficult to eke out a living on 
what was given them, witii 
prices on every commodity soar- 
ing skyward. 

Mrs. Alex McPherson respond- 
ed to Mrs. Niehouse's address by 
pinning a beautiful corsage on. 
her left shouder as a token of 
appreciation from' the league. 
Hrs. Irene Shepherd, recent 
chairman of the membership 
'drive, was also presented with 
a lovely corsage, the gift of Mrs. 
J. E. Craft, president of the 
league. 

One of the special features of 
the program was a speech made 
toy little Bobbie Jones, president 
of ths boys' "Nifty-Nifty club," 
in which he told of the splendid 
work the club- is doing. He ex- 
hibited a blue and white pen- 
nant the club had received in 
recognition of some of its ac- 
complishments. 

The meeting was opened with 
the singing of "America the 
jBeautiful," with Mrs. Esther 
Stepp at the plana Prayer was 
offered by Mrs. Josephine John- 
son, and the pledge to the flag 
was given. 

The meeeting was closed by 
singing "Let's Go, America," 
composed by Mrs. A. C. Bilbrew, 
well known entertainer. Mrs. 


PUBLIC NOTICES 


No. 221901 
NO'nCE OF HEARINO OF PETI- 
TION FOR PROBATE OF WILL 

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

In the Matter of the Estate' of 
Jannle G. Lyons, Deceased. 

Notice is hereby given that the 
petition of Aldrich Allen for the 
Probate of Will of Jannie G. 
Lyons, Deceased, and the issu- 
ance of Letters thereon to Peti- 
tioner will be heard at 9:15 
o'ilock a. m., on |uly 16, 1943, 
at the court room of Department 
25, of the Superior Court of the 
State of California, in and for 
the County of Los Angeles. 

Dated June 26, 1943. 

J. F, MORONEY, County Clerk, 
by H. L. Doyle, Deputy. 
BCARSBALL DINTON, Jr., 

3429 South Central Avenue 

Los Angeles, California 

Attorney for Petitioner. 

July 1, 1943— dite 1st pub. 


Stepp, at the piano, and her 
young son, Thomas, on the vio- 
lin, accompanied the slinging. 

Miss Ethel Vtoyvn, SUZ h- st^ 

left for Chicago*, Sunday, en- 

roiite to Camp Small to attend 

the graduation of her nephew, 

James Springfield, froto ttjje na- 

val training schooli;^' tifl ■ 'K vv<^'- " 
■ ' ■ ■ ■'•■I' -' - -ffs -"•.• 

Miss ;Ethel Ray McDanlels, of. 
Tu"lsa, Okla., Is spending her va- 
cation with Mr. and Mrs. M. Mc- 
Danlels on Logan av& 

— u— i'--1-!^r:'-^-> ■■ ' 

Elder and Mrs. X, A.' Jackson 
and Mother Denny spent last 
week in Yuma; Ariz., where 
Elder Jackson has seVleral acres 
of watermelons whicii have al- 
ready been placed on the mar- 
ket 

Corp. George I H. Wilson re- 
turned to Camp Canson, Colo., 
Saturday, at the end of a leave 
of absence of fourteen days. 


Mr. W. H. Lewis, clerk of the 
local Woodmen's camp, is slowly 
recovering from an illness of 
several weeks' duratloii. 


The mail clerks of Consoli- 
dated Vultee Aircraft corpora- 
tion and their friends held a 
grand party at Elks' hall on the 
comer of Commercial and Hens- 
ley from 6 until 12 p. m. on 
July 11. 

The dance music Included 
some of the recordings of the 
nation's finest bands. The re- 
freshments were served frofti a 
snack bar with all the trim- 
mings. 

In spite of the many activities 
of the city more than 60 persons 
were present 

Those responsible for this 
lovely entertainment were the 
leadmen of both plants, one and 
two. They are James W. Tripp, 
Marshall Louis, Chairles C. Me- 
shack. James E. McCann. Jo- 
seph R. Nelson, Jr., and William 
L. Taylor, supervisor of the mail 
department of both plants. 


XOTICE TO CREDITORS 
No. 223316 

Estate of Anna Belle Jorils, 
also known as Annlbelf Free- 
man, Anna B.. Reid, Anna Reld, 
and Anna R. Jones, deceased. 

Notice la hereby given by the 
undersigned Co-Executrixes of 
the Last Will and Testament of 
Anna Belle Jones, etc., deceased, 
to the Creditors of, and^ all per- 
sons having claims against the 
said deceased, to present them 
with the necessary vouchers, 
within six months after the first 
publication of tills notice, to the 
said Co-Executrixes at the office 
of Clarence A. Jones, 129 West 
Third Street, City of Los Angeles, 
County of Los Angeles, State of 
California, which said offioe the 
undersigned selects as a place of 
business in all matters connect- 
ed wltii said estate, or to file 
"ttofr with the necessary vouch- 
ea, within six months after the! 
first pdbUcatlon of this notice. In 
the office of the Clerk of the Su-i 
•paiat Court of the SUte of CaU-j 
ocnla. in^ and for the County pi 
Lob AngelcsB. 

Peter Jane 30, 1943. |; 

NELLIE' SMITH iVOd \\ 
MAYOMAYHALE. I 

Co-Sxeentiixes of the last Will 
and Testament tO. sa|d dfif 
ceased. ''. \\' - 1 

A.JOHES. 
t TUsA Stnstr 


NOTICE TO CREDITORS 
No. 223204 

Estate of LUCY BALLARD, de- 
ceased. 

Notice is hereby given by the 
undersigned, Ben H. Brown, Ad- 
ministrator of the Estate of Lucy 
Ballard deceased, to the Credi- 
tors of, and all persons having 
cl^.rns against the said de- 
ceased, to present them with 
the necessary vouchers within 
six months after the first pub- 
lication of this notice, to the 
said Administrator at his office 
at 137 North Broadway, Los An- 
geles, California, which said 
office the' undersigned selects as 
a place of business in all mat- 
ters connects with said estate, 
or to file them with the neces- 
sary vouchers, within six 
months after the fhrst publlca- 
.tion of this notice, in the office 
of the Clerk of the Superior 
Court of the State of California 
in and for the County of Los 
Angeles. 

Dated June 17, 1943. 

BEN H. BROWN, 

Public Administrator. 

County of Los Angeles. 

June 24/43 date 1st pub. 


VITAL 
STATISTICS 


Pmt. 


'^^ 


HiRmfln 


lAMMC WISE OtCISXMS 


IQlASSlSTVOU^If 

\ ■' r i I ii w i 

FBKEi tear qnastiott wiU bs oaswersd la tUs eoli^nu. enly 
when a cUppukr of this teatnxe Is •aelossd with year ooMtloa, 
TBor CiUl nam*. Mztbdoto and flonaet addxMS. F«r prmrte re- 
^<,a«iid 25 casts in cete and stamped ennrtepe ter my As- 
toetoyr Beerttag and reeslTe bji istoa' molt my tree ooialans 
OB any three qoeelieiis. Address ell eommeiiicetieas to Ptef. 
YMsuxa, the Astreleget, eoie ef The CeUlemia EAGLE. 

them. And you cannot l>^gln too 
early. Little by little they will 
drop those things that you dis- 
approve of. So don't w^orry, you 
win find as he grows older ev- 
erything will work out ell ri^ht 

» ■ .• • 
' E. E. WIU I ever find happi- 
ness? 

Ans. Accordinf; to ybuf lucky 
stars and guiding planet you 
are destine^ to meet some new 
friends that will bring many 
happy moments into your life. 
Several changes are indicated 
which will aid you in having a 
very pleasant life. 

' » • • • 

T. U. I am graduating from 
high school. Will I be successful 
in finding employment this sum- 
mer? • 

Ans. A careful analysis of 
your question indicates the fact 
that you fill find a Job during 
the summer, and maybe able to 
advance yourself Iri such a man- 
ner that you will keep it through 
the year. » 

• • • 

S. A Will I find my watch? 

Ans.. Probing Into the matter 
I find that you left your watch 
at your friend's house while vis- 
iting and she will return it to 
you through the mail in the very 
near future. 


M$'t/18-i>«te Istpuhw 


(California Eagle— 57517) 

NOTICE TO CREDITORS 

No. 223664 

Estate of LEON BUCHANAN, 
deceased. 

Notice is hereby given by the 
undersigned Executrix of the 
Last Will and Testament of Leon 
Buchanan, deceased, to the Cred- 
itors of, and all persons having 
claims against the said deceased, 
to present them with the neeei- 
sary Vouchers, within six months 
after the first publication of this 
notice, to the said Executrix at 
the office of David W. WilUams, 
2510 South Central Avenue, City 
of Los Angeles, County of Ix^ 
Angeles, State of California, 
which said office the undersigned 
selects as a place of business in 
all matters connected with said 
esUte, or to file them with the 
necessary vouchers, within Irix 
months after the first publication 
of this noUce, in the office of 
the Clerk of the Superior Court 
of the State of CaUfon^a, in and 
for the Coimty of Los Angelies. 

Dated July 9, -943. \ 

ATHENAISE M. TALBOT* 

Executrix of the Last Will and 
Testament of said deceased. 
DAVID W. WIU4AM8, 
aSW Sooth CmMMI Aemee,^ 
lee flniilts, CeUf. 

July lS,^43r-I>ate oTlst puK 
' , (Caltfoniie Eai^e-«7504) 


Lotls Mack. 30, 1433 E. 21st St.: 
Ada Belle Coof>er. 31, 1529 E. 51st 
St 

John Lee Brown, 33, 1155 E. 
23rd St: Pauline Neal, 31, 1155 
E. 23rd St 

Herman Thomas Clay Bruce, 
42, 935 E. 25th St.; Frances Walk- 
er, 39. 935 E. 25th St , 

H. L. Can-, 38. 3829 S. Wall St; 
Alma Luella Wafer, 28, 3829 S. 
Wall St 

Ambrose Cheatum, 40, 1526 E. 
23rd St; Margery Cox, 35, 1526 
23rd St 

Wilbron A. Clay, 49. 2086 W. 
27th St.; Mary Smith Tinker, 37, 
1666 W. 35th St 

Malcolm Edward Potts. 18, 4173 
Ascot Ave; Willie B. Miller, 17, 
463 E. 40th Place. 

Lawrence Martin. 33, 11015 San 
Fernando Dr., Pocoima; Clemmle 
Starks, 40, 11015 San Fernando 
Rd., Pocoima. 

Earl Turner, 32, 125 N. San 
Pedro St; Bertie Mae Miller, 30, 
125 N. San Pedro St 

William Hodge, Jr.. 29, 4003 S. 
Central Ave.; Jessie Mae Morgan, 
20. 4003 S. Central Ave. 

Norman Adelbert Cowan, 42, 
305 N. Moirntaln View; Juanita 
Payne Le Cour, 24, 712 E. 42nd 
St 

Melvin Garfield Darwin, 27, 
1477^ E. 100th St; Mary Jane 
Josephine De Hart 18, 9407 Wil- 
mington Ave. 

Ernest Howard Jones, 28, 1303 
E. 27th St , 

Helen Phyllis Killton,, 22. 1303 
E. 27th St i 

Henry Ware, 25, TT. S. Army; 
Ethel Pinkney. 19, 1185 E. 33rd 
St 

George G. Bolden, 26, 4414 Long 
Beach Ave.; Christeen Johnson, 
22, 2073 W. 30th St 

William B. Williams, ^9, 747 E. 
Jefferson Blvd.; VernellJ. Tlbbs, 
49, 1156 S. Ardmore Ave. 

William Pinchback, Jr., 50, 4724 
Compton Ave.; Emma iWatkins, 
36, 4724 Compton AveT i 

Elijah M. Smith, Jr., 28, U. S. 
Army; Bennle Ree Marion Stew-' 
art 21, 1506 W. 36th St 

Malcolm Lee Livingston, 34, 
4421^4 S. Central Ave.; Ardella 
Daniels, 34, 4421% & Central 
Ave. 

Charies W; Riley, 28, 1284 >4 E. 
43rd St; Demer Clara Rogers, 31, 
1455 Belfast Drive. 

Guy Hugh Mashbanks, 50, 846 
E. 22nd St; Julia Ann Shannon, 
63, §46 E. 22nd St. 

Edward Edmondson, 58, 444 E. 
30th St; Hazen E. Elgin, 47, 1446 
E. 21st St . . 

William Isaac Smith, 21, 131 N. 
Bonnie Brae St; Gloria Jones, 19, 
214 N. Alvarado. I 

Jessie Woodruff, 31,| 1333 E. 
48th Place; Mamie ZeU Hood. 25, 
645KohlerSt I 

Heftri O-Bryant, Jr., i|4. 1383 E. 
Washington Blvd.; Chairiean Har- 
rison, 20, 1383 £. Washington 
Blvd. i~ 

LolUe Givens, 45, 1628% E. Ver. 
non Ave.; Laura Lena Burden, 
26. 1629% %i Vernon Aye. 

Robert B. Malone, 19, 1831 E. 
61st St.; Vertha Mae Cleveland, 
19, 1362.E. 51st St 1 

Victor Ettress, 26, 331% E 1st 
St; Evelyn Lewis, 20, 331% E. 1st 

St.- • ■ i ■ 

William Rfix Freemt^. 26, 354 
St Nicholas AvCn M. rf.; Helen 


In-order to enjoy True' Love, 
Happiness and Success, the indi- 
vidual must be Imbued with e 
goodly supply of those qualities 
caUed '!ln(^tlnf' and, "4nitU- 
five."- ;:,-.:,.;H.| :;/;.::■ j..:.,,.-- 

Methotds and vsys are many 
to a broken heart when great 
tides of emotion and longing are 
sweeping in from the shweless 
s^as <A Infinite- promise. Al- 
though success, may be delayed, 
final attainment of our secret de- 
sires offer a fijultful reward. 

TOO often we merely day-dreSm 
when we would climb higher. 
Wistful wishing fails because of 
a lack of thrilling joy in per- 
formance. But a wish springing 
froih a heart full of longing and 
joyful expectancy has in itself 
the power of survival and thus 
carries the promise of fulfill- 
ment. Such a wish is almost a 
prayer . . . reaching out into 
the magic realm of possibility 
and faith. 

E. E. Dear Sir: Please except 
my thanks for the past favors 
you have rendered me. I am sure 
my life has been improved a 
great deal through your efforts 
and I" am telling ray many 
friends about you. 
> • • • 

R. T. Does he Love Me? 

Ans. Probing Into the matter 
I find that he is very fond of 
you and wishes to make you 
happy. Marriage is also Indi- 
cated in your Horoscope. 

• ■» • 

M. W. What shall I do? 

Ans. \ do not recommend you 
make any changes at this time. 
It seems advisable to remain on 
your present job for another six 
months as a raise is indicated 
in your pay which will warrant 
your remaining. 

• • * 

U. T. Would you advise me to 
remain with my husband pnder 
the present circumstances? 

Ans. C<)ncentrating upon your' 
question I find that you will not 
be happy if you leave. It would 
be wise to reach an understand- 
,ing and try to get along together. 
If you will write in for a private 
reply I shall be more than glad 
to aid you further in this matter. 

• t • * 
evORKIED. Can I keep my 

home? 

Ans. If you budget your In- 
come carefully and do just a lit- 
tle more sacrificing you will be 
able to manage to keep your 
home. Under the circumstances 
you will get a lot of cooperation 


L U. (Mo ) Grad Gets 
War flssignmeiit at 

Mr. Roy Woods, a graduate of 
Lincoln University of Missouri, 
has been transferred by the gov- 
ernment to Pearl Harbor, Ha- 



and help if you show a little 

more initiative. 

• • • 

Dear Prof. Herman: I have 
written you several times and 
have always benefitted by your 
expert advice, will you please 
help me now. What can I do to 
correct my child from his bad 
habits? 

Ans. I find that you are plac- 
ing too much stress upon your 
child's faults. They wfll all have 
them until you start to correct 


Willa Owens, 26. 1530% W. 35th 
St. 

Benjamin Terow Drultt, 22. U. 
S. Army; Geneva Veleria Merrits, 
21, 355 Lancester, Detroit Mich. 

William Elliott Dickson, Jt, 25, 
U. S. Army; Bula Mae Stratton, 
19, 1916 Magoffin Ave., El Paso, 
Tex.' 

Hubert James Tlnsley, 19, 1635 
E. 41st St.; Bettv Jean Fuller, 17, 
1332% W. 35th PI. 

Joseph Bernard, Jr., 44, 4061 
Long Beach Ave.; Dora Gordon 
Burr, 36, 1426 Newton St. 

Augusta Harbert, 40, 124 Weller 
St.; Ollle Parish, 28, 124 Weller 
St. 

Frey Henry Johnson, 64, 4515 
Lexington Ave.; Alberta Lee 
Cancey, 39, 2400 S. Budlong. 

Jasper G. Cook, Jr., 31, U. S. 
Army; Ann Belle Cooper, 30, 11536 
Wlllowbrook Ave. 

Hlllard Carlton Brown, 44. 
1218% Paloma St; Lela Sampson, 
37, 628 E. 51st St 

Claud Huntley Banks, 25, 249 
Vernon Ave.; Bette Gene Trtad- 
vjlle, 32, 249 Vernon Ave. 

Henry Ward, 50, 1151% E. Ad^ 
ams; Pauline DeMoss, 44, 1151% 
E. Adams. 

Nolden Hines. 46, 1449 W. 35th 
PI.; Ivory Janette Floyd, 36, 1436 
W. 36th PI. 

Eary James Carter, 42, 11231 
Compton, Watts; Mildred Lolita 
McClerkiens, 19, 10517 Grape St., 
Watts. 

Robert Martin Simpson, 22, 9501 
"Pace Ave!; Enora Huey, 21, 1192 
\^. 35th St 

Lee Grant Lancaster. 33. 245 
E. 47th St; Irene Viola Butler. 
31; 266 E. 43rd St 

Andrew Murray, 18, U. S. Army; 
Elizabeth White, 18, 3232 S. Cen- 
tral. 

James Arthur Glenn, 39, 844 E. 
5th St; Exie B. Morgan, 28, 1212 
E. 2l8t St 


wall, where he will inspect radio 
equipment for the U. S. .Navy. 
Woods had previously completed 
a five-month electronics course 
at Illinois Tech and had served 
as junior inspector in radio In 
Dayton, Ohio, for six months. 

Woods graduated from Lincoln 
In y934 with magna cum laude 
honors, a major in mathematics 
and a minor in physics. He 
taught and coached at Doug- 
lass High School in Columbik, 
Missouri, and spent several 
summers at the University of 
Michigan. 

His wife, Lois Woods, and his 
son, John Sidney, live at 120 E. 
Miller St., Jefferson City, Mo. 


Money to Loan 

on 
REAL ESTATE 

MONEY CASH TODAY 

$500 to $1,000 — Cash as low as 
4%%. Will loan on equities, 
deeds, contracts, or anything per- 
taining to real estate. WE. 8975, 
WE. 7607, WA. 2218. 


Non-RcsponsibiiHy 

This is to advise, that 1 wUI 
not be responsible for any 
bUls made by Mrs. Yirglnbi 
Whiteside. In her or my name. 
Edw. B. Whiteside 


WoniOiit?NoPep? 

Ti]f MdraMi IM pMS VftiMii li 


PmuK kftT* efUB bM vMthraIr <Sf^*^ T^ 
• Utti* p«pp(B( up witk Tatant oeoM «« MrlkaM. 
Tbatr vonw»t, pcplm eeoSltlBa «» da* to » 
BCMl lor mMelaal ma ma Mugta Si. TjM 
auT Bwd tkoi, wo. lor pop. TtaujittBtT. Trtg \ 

MOIfST— (nnnl*r(l.alMool|L«Te. tvitm 


AFTER THE WAR 

WILL YOUR 
JOB BE SECURE? 

Work in an essentlel indnstry 
that assores steady employ- 
ment and a job after the war. 
rOllTHS OR 
SAHITAItY DtfT. OmUTORS 
For iwn 'machine and pen 
operation. Base rate. $124.80 
per month, paid wecMy; Pay 
Increases after first we^ If 
qualify. 

APPLY S to 12 or < to 4 

VAN DE KAMrS 
BAKERIES 

Plant: 2M0 FMtehor DHva 

at San Famando Head 

PheiM ALbany 0171 

or 

Downtown Kmploymant Of Ac* 

S14 Oarffald Bld«. 

tth A Hill 


2 Comploto 
Basic Training 

The Aviation Cadets from Cali- 
fornia that recently completed 
their basic flight training at 
Tuskegee Attny Air Field, and 
have bieen assigned to the .ad- 
vance flight class are: Aviation 
Cadets Smith 'W. Green of Los 
Angeles, Calif., and Alton F. Bal- 
lard ot Pasadena, CftUf. 

Cadet Green, son ef Mr. and 
Mrs. S. W. Green of 1575 E. St 
Barbara Ave., Los Angeles, Calif., 
attended Xos Angeles City Col- 
lege from 1936 to 1039, and Is a 
member .of the Alpha Fhl Alpha 
fratemlt}'. He was the city edi- 
tor for the Los Angeles Sentbiel, 
prior to entering the Aviation 
Cadet Corps. ,. 

Cadet Ballard, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Porter F. Ballard of 372 E. 
Orange Grove Ave.. Pasadena. 
Calif., was a member of the 
armed forces for two months, 
prior to entering the Aviation 
Cadet Corps. 


If TRUST DEiEDS 

$50 Free Bonus, on any small 
Trust Deed we buy. $10,000 
Cash, is what I have to buy 1st 
and 2nd Trust Deeds, full price 
paid for small first, also agree- 
ments for sale. WA. 2218, WE. 

- 7607, WE. 8975. 


a>L Le Boaii 
ade Sergeanf 

CMporal Vernon LeBeau. son 
of Mrs. Josephine LeBeau. 1693 
Seventh Street. Oakland, has 
been promoted to sergeant at 
Hamilton Field, Calif., where he 
is serving with the Air Corps as 
a supply' sergeant, it was an- 
nounced recently. 
I I^ Beau, 22, a graduate of 
Tpchnical High School in Ofak- 
lahd. Joined the. Army In Octo- 
ber, 1942. 


Wanted to Buy 
Real Estate 

$10,000 Cash today, is what I 
have to invest. $3500 to $10,000 
Cash for any old house In col- 
ored district Need house at once 
WA. 821A WE. 7607, WE. 8M5. 


500 PEOPLE 

are looking for home*. Here \% 
your chance to let me knew 
wmre to buy : a home FOR 
CASH and I will tell It to you 
on imall down payment. 
1 V/lll Give FREE OF CHARGE 
A t25 WAR BONO 
If fou will let me- know where 
I can buy any houee In this 
dietrict for All Ca»h. Try your 
landlord or neighbor* and tee 
who wantt to lell, so I can' give 
you free THIS $25 WAR BONO. 
Call me peraonally — G. H. StoM. 
WE. 8»75 — WA. 2318 


LADIES FANCY PRESSER— 
Steady work. %99A pay. Ad- 
vance Ocancrs. 7801 Seville 
Ave.. Walnut Park. 


T B Y Y O U B NEIGHBOB- 
HOOD BEAUTY SHOP. Spe- 
dalise in growhig hair. All 
electrical equipment. -.Save 
time. Call AD.-11216; Sondaya 
mnd holidays by ^ppotntmeot. 


Dishwashers 


AND 


Pot Washer 

MALE OR 
FEMALE 

Good Pay and 
Conditions 

Hollywood 
Brown 
Derby 

1628 N. Vine Street 

10 A. M. to 1 P. M. 

AvaltefaUlty Cert Baq. 
Please Do Not Phono 



MEN WflKTED 

Tfiick Drhrm «fid Helpers 

Wt m MW MNirtiii war wovh. WH MY ^P w«fl<s 
•ad fwabh Brfaifl qvarteis. Near ywr week. 

Call \\ 2712 COMPTON 


•ii, : 


RcguUr Work 


I 


■^■1!V'-''. -^ 


In bwineM oviif 1* yeArs inLoi Anselc*^ ; 4^ 


FOR SALE 

S-rm^ home. Interior staeoo; 
S niee bedrooms, larre Uvinr 
room; Aolnr room, we drmtn, 
sIDtomatie beater. 2 idry. tnbs. 
extnt. toilet on service porch. 
Loidc oafslde and call me fw 
inspection. MOW dowa— 185,00 
pernio. . -i''- . ■ -^ - 

Also 

239 W. 4S(ii St., S unit. In- 
come— 4-mis. one side; S-rins. 
on other — ^Dbl. bnng., 4-mi. 
house in rear— «ne-h*lf dbl.; 
has hdw.- floors; pembrolce 
l>ath: sum Ht>od finish; real 
fireplace; waO heater in bith 
room. Jnst oft Bdwy. Phone 
CE. 3-r!133. 43S9 S. Grand Ave. 


FdRSAtE^^ 

skcRiFICE 

5-mMk £nMt and Mm. 
pvtty turn, trame. Weet^ 
Main. Vacant, can mowe *~^ 
IS850.00— fliSM-M Down. 

Two 4-room modern fraae 
I6S5A.M— f 1S0O.M Down. 

4-fanilly flat stacco. WM* 
side. fKMM-91^M^9B 

6 rooms, fiaiii^ 
Sfareet. . $5250.00— 
Down. 


5 rooms West ct 
Down. %;< 


ie,|B8ar Mbb: 



W Seeiire Birth CartifleBtM * 
Ineoma Tax t«rvlM 

H. A. HO 

REAL ESTATE IROiaR< 1 
k GENERAL INSURANidi 

NOTABY PCTUC 
LOANS • SALES • SE3«TAUS 

3208 South Central Av«. 

(Mtice ADamS 8504 

Bes. ADams 6544 


.III 


t|. 


WE LOAN THE MOST 


SUITS, RADIOS, OVERCOATS 

SHOTGUNS. KODAKS, RIFLES, nSTOLS, TYPEWRITERS, 
HELD GLASSCS, GRIPS, SUITGkSES. IRIEF CASES. 

DRAWING SETS, ENGINEERING AND PHOTOGRAPHIC 
EQUIPMENT, MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS, LENSES, MICRO- 
SCOPES, MACHINISTS' TOOLS, PORTAILE SEWING MA- 
CHINES, SILVERWARE, DIAMONDS, WATCHES. AND 
JEVTELRY. 

STATE LOAN OFnCE 


558 S. Main Street 

Mutual 6806 

IIHIIIIIIIIIIII 


EAGLE WRITERS, ATTENTION! 

DEADLINE! 



ALL AMERICA Is confronted with a gNat sew 'dead> 
line— Victbryi It is a deadline wUeh wajean^t afford to 
miss and winch we are all a part of. 

To increase our contcibutioa to a :HeUH7 in the 
face of new government restricdona, it is necessary 
that the E1AGL£ Adopt new deadline schedule. Without 
their stritjl ettfprcement, it will be impossible to con- 
tinue publibatioQ under present eonditimu. 


NEW DEADLINES t (Effective June 3, 1943); 

EOR CHURCH NEWS 
TUESDAY AT NOON 

^" ■ ! - I 

FORSOCIALNEWS ' 

^|rUESpAY AT NOON 

FORiCOLUMNS 
1 SATUIUDAY AT 6 P. M. 



ibRlJlPVERnS&fe COPY 
jf iWEDNESDAY AT NOON. 





If 



DEADLINES! 


-: L 


=i«=5^ 


mmmttmt 


nl^«l^Mjr1^m3 


X 


VT(ji M toRud IW ttifOBtt fAWTM MirNmrKimr K 



'CitirABHia Mctri 


K 


mm 



azt qnittiiiff jUJM 

- Iiinfima. and [we 
~ to the pablie tot 

tainula SBd 
BumcBt . Paiatiiis 

I Used for 13 yeans is Beverly 

VSBmi guaranteed:' Cost ot 
'' "tuatSBag and mailing formtila ' 

A; process to you JLflO. Casted ; 

Staining Co. p. O. Box 149^; 

Beverly Hills, Calif. r-tS-X \ 

PODIfD— Foot boors <rf the best I 

Dog - Gone entotainment in | 

. tawik. /WJth eveiytluns "groov-^ : 

hag" at the Shangrf La." IDBO I 

E. Slaustm, in the rear. r/15r' \ 



SSIFIED 


FQK BERT— iiOvely- flue. 
"Wtat^a^tormMm-wai^ 

stnfl^ ltdUr; amt be eraplagpcd. 
to tnMpottstien. 

r-15-l 


1. 2 or [3 iQQmi fiv rin^ inan. 

Also nnall bnfWiig for busi- 
ness. ;CaII 10 a,, m. (H' 6 p. m. 
MAdikarSTM, Rm. ?7 

; j r-15-l 

iFOK RKNT— Keatiy fur. room tor 
eiB^inred man -aad wtfe in 
quiet : bonie; hAp.; priv. CE- 
28S3& r/15/l 


DAT KUBSEBY opened at 917 E. 1 
S6a Sticet 7 a.m. to 5:30 pjB. I 

-^ ikgec 1 to 9 yean <a «ge. 
Closed Sundays. r/S/1 ! 

LOOK AT THESE BASGAINS i 
A lot with 3 houses, 4 rooms ea., ' 
in Boyle Hts. lor sale bv owner. 
Write to Box "F* 4fff5 South ! 
Central Aye.. California Eagle I 
office. i 

DAY Kursery open at 620 E. 48th i 
Street Children, ages 1 to 9 | 
years; open 7 ajn. to 5 pjn. j 
Experienced teachers. r/15/1 { 

■ i 

WAJfTED ! 


WANTED— Dtiveia with icfaaaf- 
. feur license to make deUv»ies 
with our small trudc in Los 
Anfeles and vidaity. Good 
wages. Apply 1854 West Wash- 
tagton Blvd. r/3/2 

WANTED— Baby Baggies— Beau- 
tifully lecuvei e d with your 
choice of 5 durable and attract 
tlve leatherettes. Tor a reason- 
able price bring your old frame 
to 4915 S. Broadway. r-15-1 

WAITTED — 2 young girls want 
apt. or room in quiet, respect- 
able family; they do not smoke 
or drink. Call AD -11340. r 15, 1 

WANTED — Beauty operator; 
must be first class. Mrs. Ulla 
F. CHaver. 17 No. Fremont 
Street, San Mateo, Galif, 

WANTED— E]d«ly lady wants 
room in quiet home. Phone 
CE 2-1621, bet. 9 a. m. and 4 
p. m. . rl5-l 

WANTED — Room with private en- 
trance. Call between 12:30 a.m. 
and 3:30 pjn. CEntuiy 2425a 

VAi^T~WAi«TTO^^Mididie~age, 
sober, good pay.Call-CE. ^228. 

WAKTED— FresBos by hand*OB j 
Iad»s Uooses. Gootf pay. 939 ; 
S. lMMdwaf.BiB.20B. r-15-1 

WANTED— Operators on ovwiock 
botttuis ^ tattttnhailes, S3S S. 
Bdw]r„ Bm. 209.^ r-15-1 

WANTED— Children, all ages* all 
races eared fat by day, we^ 
«r month; nice clean home, 
good care. A© I-576I. r-15-1 


FOB SEUT— racely fam. room 
with twin beds for 2 working 
men only. X36 E. 47tli Hace. 

t/isn 

FOB BENT— Cosy fur. roran for 
empl^red man cmly, adj. bath; 
private entrance. CE-2239L 

r/15/1 

FOB BENT— Furnished room, 1- 
man. train pmter; dose to B 
carline. RI-2064. r/15/1 

FOB SALE 

FOB SAIX— $4,500— S1.000 down, 
bat monthly payments. 8-rm 
dup^C 4 rooms each, strictly 
modvn, tile bath, etc., be- 
tween 2 carlines. 1348 E. 21st 
St r-15-1 

FOR SALE — Income, bargain. 2-4 
room houses on lot, 33,600 full 
price, $lj!i00 down S25.00 per 
month. Income ^OlOO per 
month. KI 4084. • r-15-1 

' FOR SALE— 2-chair barber shop; 
i good location for colored shop; 
i best offer takes it 506 Gladys 
I Ave. r/8/2 


fraaa, 
: t batts. 94Sm; 9UM 


• S-roooa fnune. $SSW; |UM 


• 8 

ft 


iNco; 


PBOPEKTT 


tn^aOr fist; doiAie 


b«agaloMr|; 2 vaite orcr gar- 
ages; 8 Igacagea. |12,7W; 
$S,7M AMjrsu 

• 2 IMMMS i«t a lot (« and 4 


• 4 artt 

$2Mf 


). UIM; flMt 
i eoUrt staeeo. 


$74M; 


CHASE 

MALTY COMPAHY 

nm West tttttnm Wh4. 

Ba 5Mt Boa. nomm PA. ism 


miCES 

TRI»TDEED 

Balance aasall aoatUy 
pmjmaaa. 1661 E. 40lli 


00 


^, 


'395 

TAKES DEED 

■alaoee small OMsAiy 
payiiif nil 

7S4 L 18th Stmt 
1807 Staolwd 

WA. 2218— WE. 7607 
' VE.«975 


FOR SALE— 1 Widcer Baby Bug- 
I gy; 1 collansable leatherette. 
I 4915 S. Bdwy. r-15-1 

FOR SALE — Good furniture by 

individual; Apply 5212 S. Cen- 

I tral Ave. r-15-1 


HELP WANTED 

KitdMB aad bos girts, salary 
$!nj»^3»jm per week. Wait- 
ress aad girl for factory work. 
$4 and $5 per day. AH type of 
joba opea. CaO RE. 4529. 
Boyalty Empioynent Agency 
1714 W. 4eCrcrsoa BKd. 


4-BiB. 


FOR SALE 

Hoose $8,8M — SSM 


SHToanis, S*,mm a jM» down. 
t^m, mod. Vacant. Baadjr for 

it Aesca (fana) 

Alfalfa. 


ss ft. wdi 7 ft stsm, 

WM. A. DfOCiNSON 

REALTY CO. 

Lieenaed Real Estate Brdnr 
IMBJWKBT Sm FLACK 


Bed-Bngs • Cock-Roaches? 

Seerdi'Mn wHh SKOR-CHBl, 
{ ibc svarantecd "KILLER" 

\ , 

FLELAS. on Dogs, CaU? Call for ITCH-CHIZ, they ffie 
now; the tiny wounds heal quieklv: It re-grows the hair 
if fallen. 

Moths' Get DEE^TROYEE, the latest thing on the 
market. I^^ will do the work and no dan^r of soiling 
the fabric 

SMART-SlfUFF, the world's wi^ider Qeaner and 
Polisher for Silver .Metals, all [Painted Woodwork, 
Toilets, Sinks, .Mirrors. Fnmilure and .Automobiles. 
Try it once and you will never he without it. 

; .. ^ s 

// yoar dntggiaU dottl hace it caff ns, or tell thetH to 
adl tu. ; 

Cwigo Insecticide & Bit&ifectaBt Co^ 

CE. 28708 4300 Hooper Ave. 

Los Angeles, California 


1 


Wifii or VTithoiit ExperiMce 
EssMifial Defense Work 

' Learn a Trade Now« as Presscrs, 
FoMcrs, Markers 

Apply at (Pnem 

CfiUFOBNIfl 

OVEBfiU CLEflNING CO. 

959 EAST aiST ST 

Do Sot Apply VnleM Yom Wamt Steady Work 

e 


FOR SOLE 


lEPAIS TOUK BOUSE 


II b PMria«k t« plMC ywr 


'■Evabk 


CWCK YOUR KEEDS! 


Hd MONEY 
^ 1K>WM i 

~ • OQKCBETR WmK 
• STOOGD 

ei 


MONTHLY 
PATMENTS 
IXm AS- 


\ ";^'?l 


• PAIKTI>'G 

• DSOOBATOTG 

• aCBK BIS 

• SmiKG 

• 



TWinoaia lOSW^ 


OWNE^ Sf RVICE CORP. 

tsrwoYoasr spkoausis 

S. ■BOAOWAT: L08AWGMJB 


Scrvta^, . 


We lay and Self Guns and Rifles 

LMeM Sekdioe Avaiable 

Qui^k, Liberal 

LdANS 


e JKWSLBX 

• nss 

mtUOOBASX 


AB CtfUateral 

e sBHnrGOfs 

• ecwDfe MAcmms 
m wL Mcnac mnoms 

• aWMKB WC 0<MMt. 1 

e nrswunes 


CBOWM LOAN CO 

3 SfeSS" 


cdi MA.|3tt2 

hC^bm THREE FLOORS^ ^^ 

^^-T y - ' - - =-- ■'- if- •-■ -. '"*^-'""= :--*=^- 
ili#LOY'COLORB» HBJt^-f^^ '^^ 


FOR SALE 


flSOO; tlo $2000 DOWN on income prop. 7 
room house, 8 garages, at 157 E. 36th St. 

$1500 DOWN. 3 Units on the West Side, mod- 
ern and in good shape. 

i 

$1330. Total price for comer lot. West of 
ArahMii Blvd. 


Manjf Hiker good luting* i . . Apply of 
Office for Information 


Many* Other Good ilMfs. 


Claience Eimir 


3 UMT STUCCO, 3 rms. each. Income $102.50, for 
only $1000 down. 

S-UNTT 4-nat Stuec*, 4 rms. each and 7 rm. frame 
house; income $170 per month; $3000 down. 

FOR $800 DO^"N you can move in this lovehr S rm. 
house now. Side dr«, gar., 619 E. 38th Street. 

BEAUTTEUL 7-rm. house, hd^. floors, tile feat., only 
$1000 down. 

3-UWT frame: income $75 per month, W. side, $1300 
down. 

LCfTELY 6 rm. house, hdw, firs., tile feat., $1000 
down; 4462 Mettler. Possession in 10 days. Please 
don't disturb tenanU. 

flrthui H. Wilson 

REAL estate; 

1059 E. Jefferson Bird., at Central Ave. 
AD-12061. 


forsale-abar 



tlTsifa, 

' Salspftoci.|S76ijM; 


S aad • ffnw— I, S 
glMM*; $S5jM per 

•-Baom Hoaae. «rest sf Gentand, 
llMMt; fS&M per mo.; 

$3,MM»; dowa. |5MA«; gni* ^ assK 
KiMFIaee. 

5-1 

7 

5-Baam eoeaer loiTaeaBt. weai Of 

$2SjM per niontlL 

a 


gai$lMMt 


V 


j^Boom down, S-cuoui 
down, fUM-ML 

4 and S-Boora. East of Central A 


Cooper 


REAL ESTATE BROKER 
Aaia aad Fire laaoranee • Money to Loan on Beld : 
1411 East WasUegtea Ihrd. • PhoM kl-OZS 

SAIXSMAX: MBS. OLLH; L KING, KL 4iB|l 


You l|;ave too early, , 
And return too late 

FROM YOUR WORK 

Your bills become overdue 
Your Savinss Account nesiected 

So 

I will be glad to attend to 

Your busine^ for you,. 

Secure and protect youf credit. 

Call 

IVAN AUSTIN, Notary Pub^e 

Pabik RdatioM Co— eilsr 
AD. 9032 2534 S. 


CanM Am 


AD. 1^2497 


Hatery 


FORSfllE 


8 ROOMS, 2 tik baths, strictly nadem home North 


at Adaaut near Westera Blvd^ 


$10,300. 


6 ROOMS, West 2^ Place, $52^0$ $1500 down. 

6 APO) 4.BMS; Plea Heights, $523); $1000 down. 

4^ASmX flat W. af McKniley, Nifrth of VemMi; i» 
eoaq fllSf a^ «»00 down. 


DUPLEX a^dadble. M 
fTSOQ^ tSOOe jdaiwn. . 


Bl^d., Wi er Gri^Bth, 


-■ -ai 


A^c. 


AT SDCTY WOL TOU OWN A 
HOME FREE FBOM DEFT 


Fifty f oar percent of the •.^-^'A-JS' 
people wlso reach the age 
of staty years are depend- 
ent on tiaeir children, ttaetr 
fri»ds or a ciiaritaUe i» 
stitation. An average <rf one 
hundred men at the age of . 
twenty five shows that 
when those who remain 
have reached tiie age of 
sixtytftve, five wiO be work- 
tug aad Bviag on their 
earnings. Four wfU be weD 
to do aad one wlO^ be 
wealthy. 

Cyeies of d t p in sl w a as- 
■■By wipe oat vast amomits 
sf bivestroents hi stocks, 
bonds and other secnrities. 
We an know of instances 
wliere the home is tlie only 
remahiing f9iuKlatiott for 
tatare as well as present 
safety. 

A great percentage of 
people have nothiag to 
dMw, for a Bfe time of 
work otiier than a Ixme 
ftee aad dear. With that 
they can flateh their life in 
happinass tfareogh annotie- 
able aUI from fMhner de- 
pendents, withoat Oeir 
imne their eondttloa would 
brvery Mflenit. 


FoUe^ it's Just a trae remark, and here it is 
Noexense for not doing, 
wm ever equal dotag — 
WeO dwn da it. Do what* 
■ay aheine. ■' - 

A.A.aTIEN$ 

West SUc Really InIm ^ 


tJfaBfllglj, ■<"■<^^-.J»'| 



$ LOANS $ 

rOU ABE ALWAYS WELCOME AT THE 

• CANADIAN LOAN OFFICE 

wTulMtiirMMrMtTtf^iiiV 
ft J«wdiy Oar Specialty • 2M L $lh St. 


Cash for Toor P tupeity 


ADama MM 


Notary PvbBe 


NORMAL W. JOHNSOI 

KEAL ESTATE DTTESTMENTS 

Loans - Rents • Sales - Barhanges 

Property Management 1 

Small Down Payments 

523 East Vonon Aveiue Los Angd4s, CUIL 


MONET MON^ MONEY 

3-DAYS SERVICE 

«500 TO $8,000 

TO LOAN I 

WALTER L GQP0N CO, 

4065 S. Cntral Ave. AdI 3193 


AO-7; 


MATERNITY 

Glasses FH^edj, 

CBITRAL AVBHIE MH^KAL 

4356!^ S. Central Ave. 

DiB.U W. SOEfflLB 
3& —24 


Wmnied: 

4 ITLpiafnlT-WaKsas ta'wasfc 

rfan'^PAClFIC COAST 
CUOi, SB* B. Oeam ■«*. 


fan ^nnBB iw 

iwail twtS^J^ BcTCtrl^ Hilb$ 
scaaa to ya•^ $1.00.? 


'■-■':^ 


: T^^^' _C ''^^^i^ii' 


"*■ 1^-7 


iox^ 


HOME 



IE¥Ba.Y MUSk CAl|F. 




;^ ■i".i_rfc-^L--,"-^,iiTiV'' 




If Yoii F<il t> Read THE CAUFORHIA F A«U Ysu May Never Know It Happened 


(lirt*T.**r^f'_'*f 


rJ>JL. ttddl* 

list lit nam 

< CoBtianed from F^ge If A> . ' 

i^i ■■ .I.I'- '■! V .' f .. 

tMMmMB BMCBunp ttX'^ prs* 

^ ^— ting tetax* e i rihw ii w l w |; 

CalUng the face altuatibn "a 
<dtalienge to our demotifttic 
^l<4th" the Pearl Buck ^roup 
the Fiesident to address 
^hentlon over the radio tt the 
eaillcst possible moment <Nvlth a 
plea to the American people to 
end these outrages and devote 
themselves to establishing ^adal 
understanding." . i 

The eoauntttM'a telagn* to 
JltteoMr GM«ral Biddl* vligt 
that la «rdOT to pravfBt fiultlMr 
OBttrMdcs, "ceuBtiTwId* vaitptai- 
futffHwni of MM dltliub^lBM 
tmmaaa tedndl iavMttgettf «i ^ 
•a a acrtioBwid« hcBiU to n^mA 
tbair fton pottan. to ovweiNM 
iBOdaqnaetw of. local oad itot* 
lows and to htiaif to JiuUe* 


The committee asked to be' ad- 
vised as to what action the De- 
partment of Justice has takfn or 
plans taking to bring to justice 
those responsible for race vio- 
leBoe Itt Detroit, Beaumont, Mo- 
bile, Los Angeles and qther 
places. 

The Committee Against Race 
Discrimination of the American 
Civil Liberties Union, which 
si^wd these telegrams consists 
of Pearl S. Buck, Wendelj L. 
Willkie. William L. White, VTal- 
ter tite, Arthur B. Spingam.i Dr. 
Gtatge N. Shuster, Dr. Reinftold 
JJiebuhr, Prtrf, Broadus Mitchell, 
James Marshall, Dr. Frank P. 
Graham, Dr. Harry Emerson Fos- '■ 
dick, Mrs. Allan Knight Chal- 
mers, Dr. Samuel McCrea Gav- 
crt, Elmer Carter, Edward L. Ber- 
nays, WiUIara H. Baldwin, Ernest 
Angeli and Jean ^enry. 

To Governor Harry T. Kelly of 
Michigan the committee today 
wired an'tirgent plea for action 
to halt race conflict. 

"The Amviicon pa«ple." the 
Wagram said/ "look to you as 
90««nier of the state to fix 
MVemlblUtT for the Detroit 
diaenlats, to remove the uadar- 
Iflag eouaer and to undertake 
to pcovent recurxenccs of such 
oatbraaks." 

The telegram said there was 
(deep concern throughout the 
comtiy over "the failure of the 
committee -ppointed by the 
mayor of Detroit to discover 
those responsible for the recent 
shameful race riots." 

It described the Detroit out- 
taant as the moat disastrous of 
'ttteae which bare taken place. 
in widely seporated ports of 
the country. These, aocerdinig 
to the Conualttee Against Race 
DisdlBiinatton. sartously ham- 
par dalenae production and 
serve to weaken the demecratle 
cause at home and abroad. 
To Senator Harry S.^Truman, 


DLiroWflBD 

THOBMflN 
SPEflXEIt 

iM-Angidn' only opportunity 

to hear a, timely message ftom 
the Dean o£ the Chapel of How- 
ard University aiid Professor of 
Theology in the School of Re- 
ligion there, will be this Sunday 
nloming, at 10:45, atthie First A. 
lit E. Chur^, 801, To^yne Ave- 
nuc. 

Dr. Thnrrtian will bring the 
Men's Day Message upon the oc- 
casion of the mobilizing of the 
Men's battalion of the Fi*8t A. M. 
E. Church's Victory Army, being 
enlisted under the directfin of 
Mr. Alva PuUiam, \v'X'r\ 

Twienty re^rultlhr' Officers Un- 
der his leadership promise to 
have five hundred men at servlfce 
and to e.xceed their financial goal 
of $1,500.00. The Church's great 
Senior Choir being ably directed 
during the leave of absence of 
their Minister of Music, Mr. 
Jester Halrston, by Mr. Gilbert 
Allen Will sing, "By Babylon's 
Wave," by Gounod. -, 
' Final reportings tff these re- 
cruiting officers and an inspiirng 
program of local talent featuring 
a male octette from the church 
membership will constitute the 
Evening Service. 

Meanwhile, the women Of the 
church, being led by, Mrs. Paul 
R. Williams, are prieparing for 
their day August 8th, when they 
promise to override whatever 
score the men set. 


On the 
Sidewalk 

by c «. b. 

. (Continued from Page IrA) 


Come to Mid-Summer 

The Idle Wild Girls invite you 
to attend a mid-summer sport 
dance at the Alpha Bowling So- 
cial CTub, 2914 South Western 
Avenue, July 31. 

Dance to the music of John 
Maulders and his orchestra from 
9 p. m. to la. m. To obtain 
ticket* to this dance, pluise con- 
tact Mrs. Jerry Deavers, 1261 
East 56th street, Mrs. Gertrude 
leavers, 3412 Raymond Avenue 
or Mrs. Bertha Fisher, 1031 East 
53rd Street. 

Mrs. Jerry Deavers, president; 
Georgia Robinson, club reporter. 


MEMORIAM 



chairman of the U. S. Senate 
Committee to Investigate the Na- 
I tional Defense Program, the Pearl 
Buck group wired an urgent re- 
quest to inquire at once into 
race violence as a threat to na- 
tional defense production. 

"If further outbreaks are to be 
prevented," this telegram said, 
"it is essential that the Ameri- 
can people be. made aware with- 
out delay of the underlying as 
well as the precipitating causes 
of these shameful occurrences 
and their relation to the war ef- 
fort." 

To Bep. John h. Telan, Chair- 
man of the House Cenunittee 
Investigating National Defense 
Migration., the Committee 
Against Race Discrimination 
wired a plea to investigate the 
present and, potential cense- 
qnencas caused by the inada> 
quacy of hOusinq and recrea- 
tional faculties for Hegre mi- 
grants to industrial defense 
centers. 

To prevent further outbreaks, 
the committee said, "It is essen- 
tial that this aspect of the prob- 
lem be thoroughly aired and 
conditions promptly corrected." 






jsr 


:^.. 


When astreet or il road i* crowded, yon ctf 
see iu But you can't see when tb* Long DistaaOt* 
lines are crowded. i , . • '•;,. ' 

So the operator nill tell yqm when the circait 
you want is extra busy. Then she will ask you 
to limit your Long Distanc* call to not more 
than 5 minutes. : i; ; -r^i 

TTwt wiU help «|ft«» > get d»eir^«ffl»l 
dirongb, too. j;; • | ^ '; ■ j 

Of course, ftere wcn't l^ co^EeHjon ttmrf 
time you call, but when diere is we Iptan youTl 
1» glad to co-operitfe. I _ 

•Sinks for aU yoorhdp ^ tor. War needs 
^irirM more and more ev^fT ^^ 


rim^i 


rt*- 


^^m 


lprVWKT--Tl 


%.ciM 


SMTIUN •AUFfUM TEiplMt «•■"« 

sot I. Vernoi» Ave. 


nary picture. In this hot 
and dusty street scene the 
true techaique of every bi- 
got rioter and lyncher is 
expressed. Here the cam- 
era unmasks in one split 
second the. ugly face of 
mob intolrance. This is the 
story of air race persecu- 
tions. This IS the spirit of 
all race riots. This is the 
technique since time began 
of Ivnch law and the mob. 

"it is to hound the help- 
less, to harass the weak, to 
bedevil minoxities in the 
name of race superiority. 

"The "Nazi storm troop- 
er beating down an aged 
Jew knows that technique 
an<{ the Detit>it hoodlum 
pictured above, to the hu- 
miliation of every decent 
American, is no less its 
smug and valorous practi- 
tioner. 

"There is something 
cancerous about such phe- 
nomena as the bloody race 
riots just witnessed in De- 
troit. To all sober-minded 
Citizens, they.rpust suggest 
the presence of an evil 
growth which may, unless 
excised in time, destroy 
our whole American dem- 
ocracy. That growth is the 
spirit of intolerance setting 
race against race, pitting 
violence against violence, 
and denying evcrv funda- 
mental concept of human 
freedom and every basic 
right of man. 

"This countrv c?n cith- 
er work out its Negro 
problem in the spirit of 
tolerance and fair play or 
it can work it out as the 
Detroit hullv is doing it. 

"The choice is between reason 
and brute force: between under- 
standing and blind fury; between 
natience and mob hatred. The 
picture above presents the mob s 
wav. 

"The ereat mass of Americans. 
we believe from the bottbm of 
our heart, detest it and renounce 

it" 

While the actual picture used 
in the Minneapolis paper's edi- 
torial is deleted in this repro- 
duction, the average reader. I 
am sure, will easily draw a men- 
tal picture of the scene so vivld- 
Iv portraved in words. And Los 
Angeles, like Detroit, has but re- 
cehtlv had its s^vin^ at mob vio- 
lence and its poison lurks at our 
bpckdoor. 

This editorial indicates - the 
strength of the American tradi- 
tion of freedom and equality. It 
Is imbedded in the life and works 
of Jefferson, Jackson, Lincoln, 
Douglas.. Stevens and to (a de- 
<Tree which we will someday 
fully appreciate, Franklin Roose- 
velt. ' . , 

Here is a splendid reaction oi 
liberal America to tlie rioting 
which has disgraced our nation 
in the last few weeks. 

However, there is one weak- 
ness in the editorial which must 
be pointed out. It fails to recog- 
nize the Impact of rioting now 
upon onr war effort. It fails to 
indicate that those who provoke 
riots today are conscious "Fifth 
columnisjs deliberately aiming 
at the defeat of America by the 

Axis. ,. , 

The "age-old Intolerance" of 
races and minorities does not 
and never did exist in a vacuum. 
This "age-old intolerance" has 
always served concrete political 
and economic ends. In all times 
the forced ignorance and preju- 
dice of the masses has been 
utilized, stimulated and exploit- 
ed by the enemies of progress 
and the defenders of the status 

quo. • ' ' . 

Ancient philosophy prostituted 
itself before slavery. Superstition 
and class hate were encouraged 
tfien to Aaintato human, hond- 
age. 

We eon undeytomd this mece 
elacBlT when ' the American 
alara-master is considered. It 
is a simple thing to pfBOtrote 
the *nnstinctiTe fecUtags of 
race aupertority* anpposedlT 
held bv the Ceofadtooto 8eut^ 
That nnstlncttve" feal|ag wda 
a dafeaaa ef ^ aevwoli MUio^ 
doUor t n veat m a n i la alavaa. , 
What are the concrete' ends tO. 
race hate now, in America, as the 
nation battles for existence? 

We must not forget that today 
there is less prejudice, fewer 
race restrictions than ever be- 
fore. There are more Negroes 
and whites working side bj? side 
than ever before. The necessity 
of national unity In the face of 
Axis aggretnion lias smashed « 
greater number of jaboee than 60 
years of agitation, : 

This achievement, this stupen- 
dous step forward, has naturally 
stimulated * reaction on the part 
of backwaiWperaons and groupe. 
But tUi IMdvwtaat rMctiMi 
U being C6lfSCIOVSLT AHP 



Mrs. Lulu P.. Rogers 

In loving memory of my dear Mother. Mrs. Lulu P. Rogers, 
who passed away one year ago, July 19, 1942. 
Mother Dear, how I miss you. 

One precious to my heart has gone 
A voice once loved is silent, 

A place is vacant In the home. 
That never can be filled. 

Sad my heart but sweet the memory, 
As I think of you today. 

But you'll live on through the years, 
And through eternity. 
- , Sadly missed by, 

. — ^Vassie D. Reese, daughter. 


Dnoik Cops 
teat Man 

(Continued Iron! F^^ge 1-A) 

volved in lrive«tt«sktIon of the 
beating of I^awrence, will still 

go befoiela police board of in- 
quiry on charges, of drinking 
while on duty, Capt Paul Karri- 
Son, head of police personnel, 
^id today, * 

The drinking charges were 
made by N i g h t Chief George 
Cbllaon against both police offl-. 
cers, after Lawrence had charged 
them with his beating. . , 

beathk; descbheo v |- , 

Lawrence told polici^-^IKr-''#a* 
walking along Third" and Plg- 
ueroa Streets, when he was 'ac- 
costed by Patrolman A. O. Wil- 
ton and asked for l\is draft card. 

An argument followed and 
Lawrence charges that Wilton 
and the officer who was with 
him beat him up. 

Wilton was on duty with Sergt. 
A.. E. Keppler, both of the New- 
ton division, when the alterca- 
tion occurred before midnight 
last night 

Investigation by Night Chief 
George Chilson disclosed that 
the pair had been drinking. 
Keppler was sitting in a car and 
Wilton was on the street drunk, 
the report indicated. 

rUMMELED AND KICKED 

During the questioning about 
the draft card, Lawrence charges, 
the policemen pummeled and 
kicked him, and he had to be 
removed to the Georgia Street 
Hospital for treatmept for bruis- 
es and lacerations on the face 
and abdomen. 

Chief Chilson, who charged 
the two pollcemlen with drink- 
ing, immedlatel yreliewed the of- 
ficers tram duty pending inves- 
tigation. 



(Continued fr om Page l-A ) 
lag empleraent how the ato ogejwrtW UM*m. 

is the dlacrlmlnattoii that A-35 la loaHi tot ia •^ ~™" 
werkmeii. Pickets bore eM»|»«ed « tot^ef *w«» 
the eHect that npen goteg to Witailngtott^ ?* ^.._ 
are fowad to coma oil the war badt to Itta PW^pMJJ^ 

Mala street In the lormer dttoa. ftey hov* "^^^^^ 
hired by the scerwi white anMtnralagtei "^•'•T'" 

offiea*, tliar «» told thot thaia ■» tte woik «*«» - 

Eoch day. ir« tha aoBsa aid 


DEUBERATELT exploited by 
the American Fifth Column to 
disrupt the growing Negro- 
white unity in the natien and 
to tie up wor production in all 
vitol defense areas. 
To' "forget" or neglect this as- 
pect of the current race rioting 
is to miss the entire significance 
of these events. Further, if we 
do not understand the real na- 
ture of those elements actively 
pushing race friction, we are un- 
able to battle against them ef- 
fectively. We are left with empty 
preachments against "a?e-old 
intolerance" rather than militant 
action against live, virulent 
Fifth Column acents working 
within the Ku Kux Klan, the 
Hearst press, the Martin Dies 
Dies Committee, and the whole 
grimy lot of Congressional con- 
spirators who are attempting to 
scuttle the nation's war pro- 
gram. 

Here is an example of Fifth 
Column operation in Los An- 
geles. 

For months the Hearst preu 
has aggressively whipped up 
an atmeephere ef racial strife. 
It hos carefully loid an ideo- 
logical, base for rioting and :; 
friction. On racial grounds, it 
has attacked Japanese Ameri- 
cans, Chinese. Negroes and 
Mexicans. During the root 
suit disturbances it demon- 
strated depths of virulenot 
that shocked our wboto com- 
munity. 

This campaign came home vi- 
ciously to Mr. B. B. Roberts, who 
has lived for three years, at 2200 
West 30th street when his white 
neighbors sought this week to 
throw him out of his house. 

Another Negro had moved into 
the block. ' 

Was the action of these neigh- 
bers automatic? 

No. Large realty firms in Los 
Angeles, mobilized around giant 
Building and Loan Associations, 
maintain a constant vigil in 
support of property race restric- 
tions. These firms derive huge 
orofits from overcharging rentals 
in Negro ghetto ' communities. 
They are the close financial al- 
lies of the hds Angeles Hearst 
press. 

They send out special agita- 
tors to stir up white communi- 
ties about an "tnvasion" of their 
streets by Negro "inferiors." They 
point to the scare riots stories of 
the Examiner and Herald. 

And so Mr. B. B. Robwts re- 
ceive* netlfieatinn from , his 
neif^tbers that he most get out 
ef hia bmas. 

Mr. Bebarts has one sen in 
the army and another in the 
ma r i n e corpa. 

Thesej^oys will hear that their 
parents may not live in the home 
which their own cold sweat has 
purdiased. ' 

Whose purpose are served? 
The war housing shortage is 
made more acute. "Two American 
soldiers are demoralized. 
HiUer is helped. 
He is helped at the appense of 
the whole American nation. ! 


Bledsoe "■ 
Passes Here 

(Continued from Page lA) 

Jones," on the continent of Eu- 
rope. He was the first to sing 
"Peep River," and he starred in 
early drsunatic success, 'un Abra- 
ham's Bosom." I 

In the last ten yeorf ef his 
life Bledsoe concentrateid heav- 
ily upon concert and rodio 
work. One of his losti public 
appearances was for a local 
diarity institution. 
Aside from his sister, Bledsoe 
is survived by an aunt, Mrs. R. 
L. Smith of Waco, Tex. 
THEATER PEOPLE fllLOOMT 

Bledsoe's death, follow tring^ so 
soon after the tragic pacing of 
Ruby Elzy, struck gloom in the- 
atrical circles here. The old the- 
ater superstition that great stars 
die in threes was mentioned fre- 
quently and apprehensively to- 
day. 

Bledsoe's home was located 
at 6643 Emmett Terrace, Holly- 
wood. No funeral arrange- 
ments have been mode as yet 


Garden Party For 
JoHy Anf eiinos 

The,Jolly Angelinos Club held 
its picnic in the lovely garden 
of the president, Mrs. Sarah 
Turner of Pasadena. 

Most of members were present 
and we were glad to have back 
with us Mrs. Ada McDuff, who 
has been vacationing for several 
weeks in the past. 

Guests included Mrs. Lillian 
Tanner, Mr. William McNealy of 
Chicago, and Mr. King Johnson. 
Ae delicious turkey dinner was 
served and everyone had an en- 
joyable time. 


esme ba^ the next day. 
^Mi i y eoiaa. 

thaa whan oad If tba V^gtMi «ra htood. «WT J 
gat the particular shift they w«at, whito tfaoir 
temporaries have their .diolca of ablfta. , ^ 

TWa jpraetlea U naderliaad by tha rafuaol «f tt*-.^, , 
to oecapt Urth offldavlta. Thar cUdm that cartqto f w f?f 
to accept! anything bat «artl«eatoa of Wrtt. ^^^^_^^**f^f^ 
U la dlwct eontradlctleft to on aWea of wof WannotieBbjrtia- 
tia whichi atotw s p ac M ea ll y that only "pnal M U. f. d»laa«- 
ahlp" moat ba aatobUahad. An afttdarttj-offaei 

■ 6«t liagroea applying at 4150 Main attaa* fair Jaba « 
forced to await tba arrival aljOalr Uxtt^MMiiB0m--miafifi_ 
emptoyaiant elsewhere. .'•''v'.''. ■•" ■ ''iFr'' Txw'Vik .-i-h-'^ 
MUSS MEET FBIOAT ■ ■ ■'" ■ •]■''■- ...jf; V".-:^".-|:-..t- 

The iiVerkars' Coaomlttee has called a ^oiael - -■> 


for tomorrow evening at Second Bc^Mat dhmdir 9Uk 
fith streets. It wiU begin at 7:30 e'cledc; At tba aM 


entire work of the Cemmittae will ba ra^iawa d oad tis' 
plans and strategy revealed. A apekeaaicU tertheCbiia^ttaa 
also stated that he wlU make a detoOad topiyle the adiW at 
the Los Angeles Tribune regarding a rae^ «iMMial oadlyaU 
ef the shipycod situation. 

The pubUcotion U alleged to have a si ir tyd that the ^rerk- 
ers had "awallowed the bitter pill' of Jim-Crow nalaiiltaBi and 
abandoned their fight This is evidently not the cose, far aU 
reliable reports available stemlr dedore that the wierk at{4150 
Main has |been ground to an almost complata ataaditiU. 

Thaaaj sources point out that nothing i is being deaalaaw 
at that office except the acceptance ef inftiattoa iees el 
"new hirea" and state further that even ili^< Is poartbia 'only 
baoausa the pickets ore urging aaweomais to gat )eba onid jola 
their rankli to he^ flght "Brother Crew." 


Statistics show the average life 
expectancy of the automobile is 
eight years. The drinking driver 
is lucky if he gets half that. 


NAACP 
Breaks All 
Records 

(Continued from Page 1-A) 

for the George Washington Car 
ver Convoy by reporting more 
than $815. 

Mr. English wos Lieut Com- 
mander for his Convoy. Other 
outstanding work in enabling 
Loe Angeles to build up a war 
chest of funds in the record- 
breaking compaign was by 
William E. Pollard, S700; Mrs.' 
Emmo Spencer, $578; Rev. J. L.: 
Caston, poster of Trinity Bap- 
tist Church, S533; Rosetta Da- 
vis, I.esaie Tate Postell and 
Zella Taylor. $670; George A. 
Beavers, Jr;, $423; Edward C 
Atkinson. S400; LaVolta Phelps 
$290; Noreen Forney, $Z86. 
John E. Hargrove, $286; Walter 
J. Marshall, $195: 'H. A. Reeves, 
$154; Charles Matthews, $154; 


Aisault 
Conviition 

(Continued from Page 1 


AT 


the lad to report to a union melt " 
despite thej lad's experience In- 
burning. 1 

Upon Rusjsell's refusal Warner 
ordered him to the office Ito get 
his check, whereupon an 1 argu- 
ment ensued resulting in Rus- 
sell's cutting Warner. Russell 
had within a year precedijig hia 
difficulty suffered with a blood 
affliction aiid had 59 blood jtrans- 
fusions. j 

Mrs. Massengale, $79; Myrti Par- 
ker, $130; Rev. Banks, $65; tEliza- 
beth St. Charles Edwards^ $61; 
E. L Rabb, $50; Parker Scott, $63; 
Walter Gordon, $27. By inidivid- 
ual effort, Clarence Smith re- 
ported $261. Mr. Smith wa^ rear 
Admiral of the S. S. George 
Washington Carver Convoy; 


it 


'OREANUOME 
TRUE " PLEASURE 

To help bold off old-lookiiig complex- 
ion appearance cadsed by skin-iouglt- 
enizq; weather, use Black and White 
Vanishing Oeam. It holds powder on 
VDur face like a "guard." B«ore retiK 
mg, cleanse face with Black and WhrU 
Qeanang CreJuu. Apply Black and 
Wliite Cold Oean), leave on all niahtJ 
Black and White Beauty Cresm^^fi^ 


BLACKIWHITE 

BtaUTY CREAMS 


In the Rear 


OF THE 

A, 


TwinBanel' 
Drive Iiui 

1010 E. Slansoa 

of the Beautiful 
ji^r^ooled 

(M 
Shan^ la 

The Home of 

KUd Musicians 

, Southern 
Fried pnion Rings 

Sus« Cured Ham' 

Chiclien In the Rough 

rce Parking for 200 Cars 

E;piTERTAllSING T<OW 

UdyWiUCan, 
KaiBo CzMlle: 




v^ 


MiHk 

War Periuuif Mgr., 

Ceojr^ge Jfomes and 

Brace'Jones, Aaat. Mg;rs. 

',-•■' ' ''' 

op^N MiD-Nrra 

QoKcl Tuesdays 


PROFESSIONAL PERFECTIOlil 



LcM to Bight— C. Prince, pharmacist; Joaatta Hlekeraoa, 
pharmacist, manager; lilUam Campbell, delivery derk; Oils Bmm, 



Nearly 15,000 Prescriptipiisllill 
in 3 Months 

THE REASONS: 

.( 1 ) EXCLUSIVE PRESCRIPTION SEItVICE* 
No wines, liquors or bttr. 

:{2)#THE FINEST and PJUREST INMMttDi- 
cnts.! Assures Hie confidence tffyi^tor, 
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(3) 4 REGISTERED PHARMAcitSlI^ 
ing yourlBCiscriptjIoii witlMut ii 



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nannadst 


:(5) 


A CAREFUL TRIPLE CHECK ON EACH 
PRESCRIPTION FOR ACQURA€^ 
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Bring Your Preseriptioii To Us, Or Iiiasist 
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Vicfory 


LOS ANG6LES, CALIFORNIA. THURSDAY, JULY 22. 1943 


PRESIDENT ROOtSE^XLT . . . mnswered pi«M« for a vtat^ment 
agminst riotiBg- uith a bHAtering- attack aipiiiMt riot-inoitenvent 
and a pledg:e for foil F3.L iavestisatioa of ~tb« Detroit insur- 
rection." 

U. S. Ends mi SicUy 
Race Discrimination 


WASHINGTOff— In rejply tb a letter from CongrcMman Vito Hareontmuo, of New York, uili-p<rfl tax 1*01, sponsor. President Franklin D. Roosevelt thif we^ ^ 
promised full mvesti^tion of riot instigators thrvugfaoot the nation by the Department of Justice and the FedM^ Bureau of InTesti^tion. Speaking ont tmMif^ 
afiainst the Fifth Column conopiralors who are provoking racial discord all over the eountr>-, Roosevelt told MaTcanitonio, ^'I i^ree with yon that race riotiiag en* 

^imn^n national unity and hurts the war effqrt." 

[ : )»PS0>CI5CS JUSTICE ! 

DEr AXTMEKT ACnOIT ' 

The President promised acScHI 
by the Federal Bureau ol^ Investl* 
gation and its parent t^y, tba 
Department of Justice. '■ 

This directive from^lhe chiet 
executive was promptly hailed 
by- all who had conderined the 
"criminal hesitancy" of the Jus- 
tice Department to actl against 
known Ku Klux Klin, Ttotsk>1te, 
and Coughlinites activ^ in De- 
troit, where a recent riot snuffed 
out over thirty lives. \ 

The PrcsidcnrB forOnigfat 
stat e m s a t. comincf after a aa- 
tionol compoi?^ ^^ pio^iessivs 
ergoiizatiatis to lecnrs his ia> - 
tervcstiaii. will blast et>CB tliS 
poth U^ fnU F. B. L p^obw of 
riotiB9 ia. every section oi Um 
countrf, it wos bcUevfd. 
Meanwhile, a twelve-nkan oona- 
mittee appointed to investigate 
the Detroit inaurrectiori recom-^ 
mended Tuesday that thje Wayne 
County I Mich. I grand jjury im- 
mediately investigate FJfth Col- 
umn activity in sponsofing and 
developing the recent joutbreak 
iillmcnt or a tour-point there. , 

program for alleviation of Wirh investigations of the Fair 
■"shocking conditions." Employment Practice Committee 

scheduled for early hearing In 
Detroit and the President's de- 
mand for sweeping riot Inquiries, 
it appeared virtually certain that 
Washington has at last begun 
to awake to the dlrp threat 


Answer to Jim-Crowers 


i^^^^p^^^i^pr^ 


ALLIED HEADQLWRTERS IX NORTH 
-VFRICA — "In furtherance of the policies of the Al- 
lied governments proper steps will forthwith be taken 
to stop the operation of all laws which discriminate on 
the basis of race, color or creed."' 

— ■ '^ Thus reads Gen. D w i g h t D. 

Eisenhower's invasion message 
to the people of Sicily, described 
by observers here as one of the 
most effective verbal weapons so 
far unleashed in this war. 

In it he promised that Italy 

would be restored as a free na- 

0\t ft £ '■ \ "**" *^^^'' ^^^ Allies' "inevitable 

■ If ^V M -jiy ^ ; part of their war to destroy the 

^^■•■^ ^r*«*W i German overlordship of Europe" 

and pledged further that the .'M- 

' lies ••will take the necessary 
steps to eliminate the Fascist ; 
sj'stem in whatever territor>- they | 


Glass In 
Face fit 
Cafe 


1. 


Charging that cracked fiass 
was placed in her food 'when she 
ordered a meal at Thomas' Res- 
taurant >fo. 4, 6T2 So. Central 
Avenue, Tuesday, Mrs. Odessa 
Allen, 19-year-old hoa^wife, 
planned to file a liO.flloa suit 
i against the restaurant owners 
this week through Attorney Wal- 
ter L. Gordon. Jr. 

Mrs. Allen said she entered the 
estabKshment Tuesday afjernoon 
(Continued on Page ^^B) 


occupy. 

TEXT OF PBOCLAMATIOlf 

The message was posted im- 
mediately after Allied landings 
on the island gateway to Italy. 
Tb* text of the preckuniition: 
**T» the people of SIcUt: As 
cemmooder-ia-chief el the Al- 
lied forces I transmit this mes- 
so^e on behalf of tbe govera- 
t Continued on Page 4-B> 


ON THE SIDEWALX^-by c a. b. 

» ^^^^^^^^^^mm I I I ^iiM ■■■11^ 

Fomaxd to Victory! 

\Vc have begun the march to victory in the world, 
the nation, and in bur own city. We arc invincible. 
Our task is great* but our cause is just. We MUST 
win! Victories and portents of victories fill the air. 

1. — President Franklin Roosevelt this week has an- 
fwcrcd the plea of Negro-.-\merica fully and ably. 
Rioting he has condemned as '"endangering national 
unity and hurting the war effort." He has pledged 
liul Department of Justice investigation of all riots. 
- I. — Undaunted and militant action of the Negro 
shipyard workers atCalship. Western Pipe and Steel 
and Consolidated yards in combatting union Jim- 
Crowism of the Boilermakers' International has 
brought about a full investigation of their case by the 
Fair Employment Practice Committee, two of whose 
operatives are in the city today. 

3. — The ^11 uo Sir eel and William Mead Homes 
housing projects in Los Angeles have removed the 
quota system, 'urhifh held S'egro occupancy down 
to a minimum. | 

4. — Congressmen throughout the nation are 
home to hear the, scathing denunciation of their 
constituencies ovet\the vhite-hot spree of tear ob- 
< structionvchich thiy launched in Washington dur- 
ing the biut sever ai months. 
.-4And, fiaajUy,— key to the whole brewing pro- 
siVc upsurge OBJ! the hocnc frtxit — are the great 
jievcmcnts of ourliannies in Sicily and on the Rus- 
front The Secojjid Front, from which all Ncgro- 
lers and pro-fascisb have attempted to $4vc liitler, 
is Btroming a realitjt before our very eyes! 

These events^lace upod us unprecedented r«pon- 

The reactiMiagies,|fascjstl, apipeaSers iM iHei^Xs 
ttt desperate nt»w>jThc people arc clearly on the 
march to vicloiif. |Tiey will Hop that march at all 
T(C«idbiue4 OB Page 5-B)l 



Body Demands 
of Property 
Race Resirictioiis 

A telegram to the Cir\' 
Housing .\uthority, the 
Mavor and the Board of 
Supervisors today charged 
that an emergency housing 
situation exists in the 
bloated Negro community 
of Los Angeles and de- 
manded the immediate ful- 


Sigaed by Chorletta A. Boss, 
acting chairman of tbe Negro 
Victorf Committee, the tele- 
gram pointed to the fact that 
the ghetto Negro eommunitr. 
surrounded bf Hitlerite hous- 
ing roce restrictions has grown 
by MMO ia tbe lost year. No 
; bwB«s for buadreds of wax 
I werkass ai» to be found. Tbou- 
' a«DBds ot o thers axe forced into 
sob-Dormol housing in the Lit- 
; tie Tokro slum area. 

Danger to war production in 
the grievous housing situation 
was pointed out. Virtually all 
Negro workers are employed in 
basic war industries. 

Their health. Mrs. Bass, em- 
phasized, bears a direct relation 
to the production of planes and 
shij>s. 
OinxmE PROGRAM 

An immediate program behind 
which to mobilize all community 
forces was outlined. 

I — Emergency construction 
(Continued on Page 5B» 


against war productiori which 
race discord has becomel today. 

That deliberotelT pr^- fascist 
groups have taken adiraBtogs 
of totCBt pieiadlccs iannleiffl^' 

^.Continued on PagiTO-iO*" " 


JR. COUNCIL 
MEETS FRIDAY 
AT Y.M.C>. 

FP.IDAY .\IGHT .\T EIGHT . . . 
at the YMC.\. the Junior Council 
of the NA.XCP will meet to out- 
line plans for its smashing mem- 
bership drive. 

First on the roster is the coun- 
cils gala annuaf. dance. 

-All cases of discrimination in 
industry and recreational cen- 
ters are welcomed for council 
action. 

Members of the armed forces 
here on leave are especially in- 
vited by the youth group. 


LOCAL MAN 
DROWNS IN 
SUICIDE Act 

Ruben Kincade. 2T, ^f 220 N. 
Bonnie Brae, this c^ty, was 
drowned in Portland. I Oregon, 
Saturday, July 10, 1943.i 

Mr. Kincade left ijis home 
Thursday afternooir stbting be 
was going to the bari^r shop. 
His mother. Mrs. Marie Williams,; • 
received a card from ihim the 
fallowing Saturday saiing she 
was not to worrj' that he was 
O. K. She never heard trom him 
again until the coroner called 
her from Portland stating that 
the body of her son If ad been 
found under a bridge, Wrowned. 
No reason can be giveh for "his 
fcrip to Oregon, as he supposedly 
knew no one there. j- 

Mr. Kincade has been em- 
, ployed as a mail carrier in the 
city for the past three j-jears. He 
lived with his wife Cejcile Kin- 
cade at their home oil Boiutie 
Brae. 

The funeral services: will be 
held today i Thursday i from 
Connor-Johnson funera| parlors^ 
at two o'clock. The R^-. Lance ' 
C. Cleave will officiate.i 


OVBI A THOUSAND SHIPYAID WORKRtS crewd«<i in^o Second Baptist church Friday night to declare all-out war against 
jim-crow unionism. Blasting Boilermakers Intcmatiofial poljcy, which obstructs ship production, Charlotta A. Bass, EAGLE 
editor and grand juror, is greeted to speakers stand in t4p photo by Walter Williams, shipyard chairman. Below, the gang 
applauds. 


YOUTH SUICIDE 


Joins Workers! 



ri.P.C. DfVESTIGflTORS HERE 
TO PROBE SHIPYARD JDI-CROW 


Two special investigators of the Fair Employment Practice Committee Tstrc 
in Los Angeles today to investigate jim-crow unionism at Calfiornia, Consoli- 
dated and Western Pijjc and; Steel shipyards. 

Th«T eaaai a« a zosalt itf • ^ ~~ ~^ ^ 


aitttnt 

tko SMpTBd WackHs 
*•• for X«Mi Vaiea 
tioik offlcors of wi 
of tte 
■t ■ Irago maa$ 
is9 sf sMyyntf woekets 
■iSlit «t Sacoad >e|»t 



SON. 
41s* 



quaxtenk. 
Friday'i^: 


I - fev*" =«>iass;jit-; 4, 


^*.l 




overflowed to tbe extent that it 
was necessary' to transplbnt the 
meeting to the church main au- 
ditorium. ■ . 

K^raotiag W cHt^ iaapcss- 

slTO—tt y baiiiad VtmaUnntd 

w^cniar ttBll-^fli*Cxow sliiiy- 

«!• ««s tko pepolor partir of 

Bsplist iliwulir See. J. 

Headers oa. iHio 

hat ka weald feia 

p i ckatla g fbe 

«lst Viae* mtd *MalB Stiaet 

■mta of tko liiiliiaialni'i 

Jlai-Ciaw oatfit, " Jj, 

"I am content m 1w Jl^!* 
1^- ! tw s^l^ -I iMttew that tbesei 


One investigator was nnhed 
here tnun Washington, upon 
airival, he vma faced with isuch 
a mass of docnmented, s^-om 
testimony from tbe Sbipgrard 
Wwfcers Committee attesting to 
diserimiaation against Negro 
jWocfcos tbtougfa the Boilermak 
efs" International Jim-Crtnr 
icy that he immediate 
ported! u aide fran the 

Lake aty; trtah. r. E. F. C hjead- [ sUtuency of this chimA and its 

jministiy are solidly behind trade 
neet; fckeqokd ] awionism So I would consider 
for the bastanent aadttociai a of . it •a aifaal bonor to serve with 
Seeot^ B^pdbt ckapcb, ptaaipttylyanonxoar pMset liae! 


im 


Salt ■'y*f^i """"^ "* rightt The con- 


Resounding cheers filled th^ 
auditorium. 

Rev. Henderson; also pledges 
full cooperation Jm^n the Bap- 
tist Ministers Aluimce. 

M09X0 shlvT*Bd wttlcars. de- 
spite te u ot UaUo n by the keU- 
•rmokcn oatf a few rniii of 
firings, hove pledged 4>t to 
does ki the Jl 
Man Ooia 75 
of aU 
have 

e(]*Na antll 
ka ocnvted as tall- 
H e d g ed wamhin ^ lacri tt. 
sappoft fee tke Mo- 
effocts hes percolated 
I kr oa g h the bmhjbos of wliito 
w e r kws ia tko ' 



In what shtpyarOeis termed a 

"concise, f i g h t i a ( siieiedi'* 

EAGLE editor Charlotta A. Bass 

urged that tremertdous pressure 

(Continued on Page 5-B) 



Wmsr {mvCAOK . . . ak 3M X. loaaie Bnw. wha 

tai riitii^niL Ora. Left Ms kpaie kere a week ago, sayii« 


aacnav- 


2-4i 




ft^it-A 


JL 


/If yo9 F«n Itf Read THi CAUFOftNlA lAiMJ You K;(<y Ni^r Know It H«pp«hV<i 


Uiiimiayr ^ 22; 


1 


■> 




Eastem-Colmnbia Gets 
New CentTiil NcUUig^ 

The branch store of Eastern Columbia, located at 
4429 South Ctotril Avenue, recently acquired a new 

xnanager, David R. Slonim, to direct its activities. 

Slonim, known affelctionateiy* : r'— 

to many as "Doc" Silonim, is 
originally from New jYork, but 
many in this community recog- 
nised him immediately as the 
former manager o( the; East Lo& 
Angeles Whittier Blvd. branch of 
Eastern Columbia. i 

Associated with Eastern Co- 
^lumbia since 1926, Slonim has 
been managing different branch- 
es of the firm for many years. 
For 18 years he has been in the 
furniture business and possesses | 
a keen understanding of the 
problems of people in fjiriilshing 
their home. 

. Eastern Columbia, w^ich was 
founded 51 years ago» needs no 
introduction to the people of J^os ' 
Angeles. "Doc" Slonim, speaking 
for the company, invites people 
In the community to come and 
■get acquainted. 

"Eastern Columbia wishes to 
continue serving the people of 
Los Angeles," he said, when in- 
terviewed here today. 

"The war, .and the many re- 
Btrictions imposed by war condi- 



IS From 
State fit 
Great Lakes 


State Ba^itists Hold - 
Second flimaal Sesston 



The second annual aeiUon of 
the California State Bapti^ con 
vention convened with tiie Pleu 


FANNIE WILLIAMS 
EXCELSIOR GUARANTEED 
HAIR GROWER 

Fannie Williams Sxcelalor Guar- 
anteed Hair Grower h&* been on 
the market for years. It is a won- 
derful preparation. It stops harsh 
and brittle hair fir>m brealcinK and 
falling. It corrects itehinc scalp, 
rln? worms, tetter and eczema, and 
keeps your scalp in a very be&lthy 
condition. It is not a gummy or 
sticky grower. It leaves the hair 
natural and soft and th ebajr grows 
rapidly. 

Tou can eet the grower at the 
following places: 

Mrs. Conine Grsysoo, 1247 
East 53rd street. CE. 27361. 

Dorothy's Beauty Salon. 
1821 Imperial Highway, Watts 

Ethical Drag Store, 1480 
West Jefferson boulevard. 

Mrs. Fannie Williams, 1749 
S. New Hampshire. 


[ tions, has not affected the liberal 
i credit which this firm has cheer- 
\ fully exte,nded in the past. There 
:will be no change in our policy. 
i We extend the same liberal yed- 
I it as in the days before the war." 


CALIFORNIA 
STATE GUARD 


The California State Guard is 
not primarily a war machine. 
I That is to say, that the California 
I State Guard is organized solely 
I for home defense, and just that. 
' R is organized and trained to act 


Nineteen of our men have re- 
cently reported to the U. S. Na- 
val Training Station, ileadquar- 
tets, Ninth Naval Dlsttict, Great 
Lakes, IllinDia, according to a 
recent report. 

The new recruits from Califbr- 
nia are: Fred Anderson Hughes, 
31, 925 Tulare St., and Sherman 
Alexander. 25, 2561 Kirk St., both 
are from Fresno, Calif.; Rudolph 
Beane, 18, 1730 W, 35th Pi.; Ro- 
land Hayman, 18, 9318 Farmetee 
Ave.; Robert Randolph Johnson, 
18, 1446 East 54th St.; Herbert 
U Bost, 23, 1511 E. 22nd St; 
Samuel Harris, 19, 761 E. 22nd 
St.; Jasper Wycoff. 35, 1415 Via. 
Los Santos; Harry ,1.. Reld, 35, 
1446 E.'23rd St.; Brodus McAd- 
ams, 26, 1129^ E. 42nd PI.; 
George V. Davis, 25. 1447 E. 
Washington Blvd.; Albert H. 
Brown, 27, E. Adams Blvd.; Rich- 
ard Taplin, 18, 4421 H S. Central 
Ave.; and Kermitt James, 18, 
239^ N. Bonnie Brae Ave., all 
twelve men are from Los An- 
geles, Calif.; Eugene McClendon, 
Jr., 19, 1420 Chestnut St.; and 
Harry Max Foward, 19, 3034 Mag- 
nolia St., both are from Oakland, 
Calif.; William Snedden, 19, 270 
W. 8th St.. Pomona, Calif.; Wil- 
lie M. Inerson, 18, 514 Cornell 
Ave., PorterviUe, Calif., and 
Frank W. Marlowe, 1445 Broder- 
ick St., San Francisco. Calif. 


ant Hill Baptist ChuK!h, 


Bonnie Brae and Cotitt Streets, 

Dr. A. 


North 


JoJe, 


the State Guard units were with- 
drawn from active dirty. In some 
cases the Guard was taken off 
posts that the Military Command 

under local conditions only; to j had given over to the State 

relieve the armed forces for du- ] Guard. 



I The 7th Regiment is interested 
j in a second point in this set up. 
j It has been a long fight that 
I the citizens of the state of Call- 
I fomia have been putting up, just 
I as the people of Pennsylvania 
! are still making for a unit in 


ties other than local. It is not 
expected that there will be any 
invasion on these shores, but if 
such a condition should arise, the 
State Guard is trained and 
equipped to fall in beside the 
soldiers of the other units. With 

the man ^wer of the nation left j the State armed "forces. The fight 
for local protection, not sufficient ! ig not yet won even though Call- 
for emergencies it leaves condi- j fornia has its 7th. Regiment, tt ia 
tions or the police and other ci- the hope— the goal of all who 
vilian organizations very critical, have worked and who are still 
The point is. that this Home working unselfUhly, with only 
front needs protection against ; one point in view— to make the 
that enemy whom so many think , 7th Regiment a permanent or- 
will not try. That enemy, as no | ganization in the State of Cali- 
doubt you read, is one who thinks fornia at which the people of the 
and is taught that it is his right- | nation can point with pride along 
ful duty and an honored privilege with the 8th Illinois— the 15th 
to fight for and to protect his New York and the 6th Massachu- 
fatherland. The attack on these j setts. It requires more than the 
shores will not necessarily be | individual and collected efforts 
I with bullets and bayonets but in j of those members who are im- 

■ other underhanded methods such mediately interested. It requires 

■ as riots — sabotap;e — forest fires { the support, the moral support 
jand any other means that the , and the efforts— political and so- 


■olenm trust to be faitir 
My and nncerely ful- 
fiOed 


Modern and Complete 
Funeral Service 

Ample Parking Facilities 

SMITH & WILLIAMS 
CO., INC. 

1311 SO. CEHTKAi AVE. 
YA. 03* I 

LEON C. EDWARDS 

FRANK WILLIAMS 

FOREST E. MCKETT 


enemy agents can think up — and 
they don't let anything keep 
them from thinking. It has been 
rumored that it was the work of 
enemy agents that resulted in 
those recent riots in Detroit, 
Pennslyvania, Texas and the 
"Zoot Suit" affair that struck 

i lightly and closer to our door 
step. Last year the numerous for- 

I est fires had some of the ear- 


cial — of the citizens of the com- 
munity that is represented and 
protected. There should be no 
doubt in minds of the people of 
the State of California and espe- 
cially of Los Angeles that the 
representation the 7th. Regi- 
ment would offer would be any- 
thing other than advantageous. 
And there is no further doubt 
that the people of this commun 


marks of sabotage and the active jty wants the 7th Regiment. And 

duty units of the State Guard 

were right on the front line with 

the soldiers of the regular armed 

forces of the nation. The writer 

can vouch for that. He was there. 

And the recent coal strike leaves 

something to think about. 

Wherever there was any con- 
tact made between the State 
Guard and the regular armed 
forces, 1^ value and work being 
done by the State Guard was 
commented upon in a very favor- 
able attitude. The Military Com- 
mand in this sector unhesitat- 
ingly expressed its regrets when 


NIGHT TYPING COURSE 

For Ambitious NegrMS, Tuesday and Friday evenings. 

Easy to Laarn; Start any Tim*. Typists In Demand. 

(Special tuition for Typing. t7.S0 a m^nth) 


Other Short Courses 

"PBX" 

Telephone 
Switchboard 

Cashiering 
Comptometry 
Stenography 
Bookkeepina 

crviL 

SERVICE 



Housewlvei who desire to 
do typing AT. HOME dur- 
ing spare time, wilt b« 
atsiitcd in lecurlng or- 
ders for card and cnva- 
lep« addrctiin|. 

Typists ier HOME 
WORK arc in demand. 
ENROLL NOW. 


Canfoniia Collcf*, SUtc 1114, 215 West 7th St. 


.^; 


THE FREDERICK DOl^GLASS 

VICTORY 
YOUTH CElNtER 




1 -rz 


j^M^fi^^Myp4'^-<^ evening cf/ 

iaiici|g 

ricrcation 
u iMtivJties 

IVMY liiDAY HITI. 7:30 4» lOiM 
WWNtMAYS. 1:30 to 10:30 





tlo AdmiMsioH. 


■ ■; 


4414V* S. 


Cent^' Ave. 



FKdtricfc Mtffalt Cii* V C L MMi 
LMt l>iM«| b iMh MMrth. 


now that a start has been made 
it would be encouraging to know 
that the people are behind the 
efforts being made. Every citizen 
of California has a voice in the 
government of the State through 
their vote. That means that they 
can write to their respective 
State Senator and their State As- 
semblyman and let them know 
that they want a unit In the 
State Guard and in that way 
those who are doing the actual 
work will know that their efforts 
are appreciated and supported. 
The Regiment is planning a pro- 
gram to be carried out in the 
near future to acquaint the peo- 
ple of the existence and activity 
of the unit. 

The mustering into the re- 
organized State Guard \k to take 
place on next Sunday, July 25, 
ld43, after which one of the first 
numbers of the aforementioned 
program will be' a field day, 
some time In August. The new 

organization is of a more liberal 
nature in the line of advance- 
ment and specialized activities 
as for example there Is very 
much encouragement for musi- 
cians, medical specialists, me- 
chanics, clerics and technicians. 
The band at the present time is 
in the advanced stage of organi- 
zation and is still in need of mu- 
sicians as they are working hard 
to be ready for the field day cele- 
bration. Corporal Frank Withers 
would like to see all of the old 
members ot the band in line 
again. Corporal Withers' reputa- 
tion is well known to the musi- 
cians therefore at this time we 
feel that we need not introduce 
him. Not only are the musicians 
urged to return but any and all 
old members of the Regiment. 

The recruiting office at 4614 
Central Avenue is open every 
week day and on some Sundays 
from 9:00 a. m. until — . Drill 
is held on Thursdays at 9:00 
a. m. and at 6:45 p. m. at the 
State Armory in Exposltioii Park, 
700 Exposition Boulevard. Any 
able bodied nvan in good health 
between the ages of 18 and 65 
years may enlist at either of 
those addresses at the designated 
tlipes. 

Drtvinff fast on slippery pave- 
ments tunu many c driver into 
a skidiot 


Los Angeles, California, 
Wendell , Ross, pastor. 

Dr. T. M. Davis of Sa^ 
California, the president, being 
confined to bed. Dr. Rc^, the 
vice president, presided oyer the 
meeting. The preconvehtiOn ses- 
sion was held Wednesday > eve- 
ning, July 7, 19<3.' Thjs; Intro- 
ductory program was presented 
by local committee. The gen- 
eral session of the convention 
opened Thursday morning, July 
8, 1943. The convention theme: 
"Christianity, and the Spdritual 
Crisis." liiis theme was ably 
introduced by Dr. J. P. Hiibbard 
of Oakland, the recording sec- 
retary. Dr. E. D. Payne it Los 
Anjgeles brought the morning 
message, subject: "God's Help." 
(Heb. 4:16.) 

Th* oftaraoea s«ssiotit was 
ep«a«d br R«t. J. C. Sw4eB*r 
coadnctiii? a woadsrfiil Acre* 

tioaal pkriodL' This wcw fel< 
l«w«d by a btasinMS hotiri. and 
special cemmittM ropertsj W« 
th«i Ust«B*d to '*Eeho«s" ir»m 
th* XKrtional Baptist ea4v*n> 
tioa that cenv*n*d lost IS*p- 
t««nb*r in Mwnphis, T*im.. by 
Dr. B. W. Wad* of L«* An- 
9*1**. Dr. Wad* ^m gay* a 
rwf graphic r*piiln of ' th* 
"Mortgag* Bumlng.^^^Dr. |.JE. 
Pius spoke for th* Providanc* 
Baptist Assodatiea of South- 
Mn CaUfemio. Th«s* r*perts 
"wn w*ll r*c*iT*d, at th*T 
w*r* quit* iaapiring and full, 
of information. B*t. Mr. Dan* 
i*l HiU of MarcwL CoUfoi^ia, 
brought th* aftameea !«*•• 
sag*, subj*ct: "Th* Good Sh*P* 
h*rd." Th* coBT*Btioa was 
gr*atlT h*lp*d by th* exhor- 
tatioBS of this spi*ndid m*s- 
sog*. 

Thursday evening session jwas 
opened by Rev. A. E. Everett 
of Vallejo, California, leading 
the devotions. The following 
standing committees reported : 
Evangelism, Rev. J. W. Bailey of 
Los Angeles, the national. evan- 
gelist. The report on perial in- 
stitutions was given by Rev. G. 
J. Wildy of Oakland, our.ool<)red 
Protestant chaplain of San Q^en- 
tin prison. We then listened to 
the following splendid addresses: 
For the Pro\9dence Association 
and the people of Los Angeles, 
Rev. L. B. Moss; on behall! of 
the Baptist Ministers' confer- 
ence. Rev. J. Raymond Hender- 
son. These addresses were jfol- 
lowed by music of the combined 
choirs.. (The music was supetb),^ 
Rev. F. Taylor read the sctip- 
ture, and President Ross presejnt- 
ed Chaplain Wildy, who preaph- 
ed the convention sermpn, us}ng 
the theme, "Christianity and the 
Spiritual Crisis," as the subject 
of the message. . i 

Tliis ■*mioii. toq«lh*r wi^ 
th* pr*a*Btatioa of th* a**ds 
for th* woric la Son Qu*ntiti> ; 
brewght h*artT financial r^- 
spona* by th* coBvantioa to 
this worlc, which was luppl*. 
m*nt*d by th* MtvcutlT* beoriL 
and giTMT t« th* chaplain. 
The convention Friday \Mas 
given over to the W. H. k F. M. 
society. This was presided oyer 
by the state president. Mrs. C. R. 
Pius, together with Mrs. L. Pei- 
ry, the vice president. As lis 
usual, these sessions proved ,to 
to quite inspiring, and the w^i-k 
and discussions were enjoyed ^y 
all present. The following ad- 
dresses and responses were giv- 
en: Welcome address, Mrs. y.y. 
Taylor, response ' by Mrs. j p. 
Hedges; "Guidance in Christian 
Home Making," Mrs. C. Holt. 
Mrs. E. D. Crawford, president of 
W. H. k F. M. of the Generil 
Baptist Association, and Mrs. y. 
V. Taylor of the Providence as- 
sociation, gave Interesting re- 
ports of these two i>odies. Mrs. 
J. L. Dyson gave an outstanding 
address ion the subject, "Lilfe 
Made Beautiful Through Oiir 
Jurrior Department." The inspi- 
rational addr^as or sermon> wajs 
given by I Dr. J. P. Hubbar^. I 
Mrs. O. P*d*sdi*aux gat% a^ 
T*ry intsresiing inspirational | 
addr*ss, subl*ct. Th* Church, j 
th* Sourt* of Our Sodal Stan- 
datd." for th* werinr eon* 
f*r*nc*. |R*T. W. C Saapl* 
of San MatMb California, ^err* 
til* inspikrotional oddrftss. Vb» 
•▼•aing: s«ssion opened with 
derotiona cbnd«ict*d by Rev. 
S. W. V^eeds of Pittsburg, 
Calif. A ' messag* was d*Uv. 
*r*^j~by R«T. C. R. Holmes, 
subject 'fTouth ia Action." 

S|iturda} morning the young 
peoples ho jr of B. Y. F. was pre 
sided over by Mrs.. Amy Ctaw 
ford of Fresno, using as a theme, 
"Youth Facing the Future." This 
session was highlighted by a fine 
sermon delivered by Rev. E. A. 
Mellon of y/hed. California. The 
following resolutions' were ap- 
proved by the general body:' (1) 
That the tjme of the California 
state BapjUst convention be 
^changed tp read. Wednesday, 
Thursday and Friday. (2) That 
Wednesday! . be given to the 
young peoiW as follows: That 
the A. M. Mssion be devoted to 
business, cR»ing with an inspi- 
rational mffifeage; the afternoon 
to be used tor a training period 
of three class session. (3) That 
experienced; and trained teach- 
ers be appcjinted by the e^tecu- 


tlve bbard as Instructors for the 
training department. This will 
include people of all ages. 

B S O B us * of tilis xfMSt later* 
*sting a*ssiMx of tl^ Califor- 
nia state Baptist eeBreattea, 
Uie .HBOBGlal respoda* 
by th* Telvatary eaa< 
tributien fr^m cknidMS form. 
lag this bedy, aad.tfWB pvbr 
lie offetiags. the beard was 
lapMltioB te-oUoMrte Baeaey 
f di l ay r sae ataU eii la the aa- 
tienol Baptist. caoreatjea that 
is te eeareat in Chicago, oad 
to provide ample naeaey to de. ' 
fray the delegates' expeases te 
this coBTeatioa. The delegates 
elected were Presidnat T. M. 
Davis oad Mn. C B.' Pius. Vice 
Preeideat Bee* elected alter- 
not*, ia th* *T*nt tliat Pr*ai- 
d*Bt Doris was net abl* to at--. 
t*ad th* Chicago ceaveatioB. 
All of the officers at the Cali- 
fornia state Baptist convention 
were reelected to their same po- 
sitions. ^ 

L. B. M<tK and G. J. Wildy, 
reporters. . , 



San Francis^ | 
News i 

By Rev. H. B. Goatt 

Rev. H. B. Gantt has b^n re- 
turned to the First Ai ^M. E. 
Zion Church for anotlfei) year. 
His last year's work, says Bisfhop 
W. C. Brown, was most com- 
mendable. 

July 4th was a big day In San 
Francisco. Mrs. Nanie B. Cooper 
and her niece, Mrs. Blanche 
Cooper of Wasco, California, were 
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Clar- 
ence Breazall of 1439 Baker 
Street, also Mr. George Bottom 
and Mrs. Thomas Allen of Oak- 
land,' California. A ^^onde^ful 
time was enjoyed by all; 

Miss Louise Boyer of San Fran- 
cisco and Mr. Raymond ^oyse of 
San Jose were secretly married in 
Reno, Nevada. They fl^w back 
by plane. The newlyv^eds are 
making their home in San Jose. 

The New West 'Coast project 
isbeing filled with our pjeople on 
Baker and Post, Sutter ahd Brod- 
erick Streets, and it is a beauti- 
ful sight when lighted at nights. 
The lawns are beautiful to see. 
This is a wonderful step for our 
people. Let us hope that this is 
but a beginning. 

Rev. and Mrs. Gaiitt left for 
Seattle last Tuesday night. They 
will sojourn there until after the 
first of August. The visit will 
combine both business and 
pleasure. ' 

All of the churches are being 
crowded every Sunday morning 
and the church-minded people 
from all parts are doing their bit 
in the way of worship. 

The Methodist Churches and 
Baptists and Pentecostals are all 
in harmony in San Francisco. All 
have been working together won- 
derfully. The sick have been at- 
tended to, the dead buried and 
the distressed in mind and body 
are being Jielped constantly. 

Our %ood friend. Jay Gould, is 
still in action and a finer fellow 
never lived in San Frincisco. He 
and Rev. H. B. Gantt are buddies 
and have been friends for more 
than 40 years. 

These two men have worked 
together in Montreal, Canada, 
and now they are working to- 
gether in San Francisco. These 
men see lots of good in each 
other. They are truly friends. 

Note: Please send your news 
for the EAGLE to 2390 Post 
Street before Saturdays. Nothing 
will be published without your 
name and address to the notes. 
Thanks. 


Last 
Sendee To 
Honor Downs 

Farewell union service will be 
held on Sunday! July 2S, at First 
A. Mi E. Church, North Vernon 
at Kensington,- Pasadena, Calif., 
In honor of the Rev. Karl Downs, 
president-elect o' Sam Houston 
College, Texas. 

Dr. Downs, former , minister of 
Scott's Methodist Church, is leav- 
ing Monday morning to begin his 
new work as president of Sam 
Houston College, bis alma mater. 

The service will take place at 
8 p. m. 

Participants in this year's un- 
ion service will be the Friend- 
ship Baptist Church, Rev. W. D. 
Carter, pastor; the Scott Metho- 
dist Church, Rev. Downs, former 
minister; and the First A. M. E. 
Church, Rev. J. ^A. Dames, min- 
ister. , 

Rev. W. D. Carter, will act as 
master of ceremonies. 

This year will mark the fourth 
anniversary of the affiliation of 
these three churches in a joint 
3 week union service. Sunday's 
ceremonies will be held in honor 
<rf the Rev. Downs, who has been 
one of the leading participants 
In the service through the years. 


|f6Uesoffl.E.A.0n|( 
MysIic Shrine Plan Meet 


Washington High 
PTA Serves 
At USO 

Washington High PTA served 
at the West Adams USO recently 
on Olympia Council evening. 
Mrs. F. J. Young, president was 
assisted by Mrs. Paul H. Young 
and Mrs. S. M. Tangye. 

Olympia Council has an eve- 
ning each month In which the 
members of the different associa- 
tions in the council act as hos- 
tesses. Council officers and 
chairmen will take charge in 
August. 


Raymjond E. Jadcson of Buf- 
falo, N. Y., has issued the call 
for the Nobles of the A. E. A. 
Order oif the Mystic Shrine, to 
meet in' the dtjr of Chicago Au- 
gust 5 to August 27 to celebrate 
the fiftieth annual session of 
that body. Arabic Tempfe, No. 
44, will {be host; to the raravans. 

The imperial iaessidBB will, be 
held in the Community Center, 
51*t Street and South Parkway. 

Robert E. Harper, 4841 Forest- 
vllle Avenue and Levi Morris of 
417 Easi 47th Street, RooiA 351, 
are the chairmaij and secretary 
of the ; general -pntertainment 
committee set pp to facilitate 
handling the nuny visitors ex- 
pected. ; 

Grandhtaster tohn C. Ellis of 
The Grand .Jurisdiction of Jl- 
llnois has invited Prince Hall 
Masons and their auxiliary bod- 
ies, male and female, to hold very large asserablaj 


their biennial sessidna at datei 
simultaneous with the Shrlnea 
These Include among others 
the International Conference oi 
Grand. Masters of Prince Halj 
Masonry, of which John W, 
Dobbs, Grand Master of Geor 
is presiding officer;! The Gra 
Encampment 6t t^e Knighf 
Templars under the { jurisdlctifl 
of Grand Commander John I^ 
Hubert, The Royal A^h and Th| 
Daughters! of Isis. | 

Due to transportation circruni 
stances the imperial potentate 
while urging attendance fren^ 
every temple, suggests the maJci 
ing of early railway reaerv!j 
tions and prompt eoinmunic 
tion with the local committee 
order to be comfortajbly housed 
at a minimum of cpnvenlenoe^ 

Recent growth andi interest iij 
Shrinedom gives indication of j 


SUN 


STAGES 
SPEEDY 



UNLEASHES RUSH OF MI$ER|ES THAT DRIVE 
CITIZENS TO SEEK RELIEF < 

OH man sun is the original blits bum of sunburned skin. It really 
fighter when he starts his regular does beat the heat of heat radi— 
summer war. He acts fast and he relieving its pricldy stinging feeling, 
takes idiole cities at a time. Up and it talces the ouch frpm the it«t 
go^ the temperature and in comes of pesky mosquito bites. It's th^ 
a fiegular flocxi of heat rash with its 
stinging hot feeling— sunburn, with 
its painful bum, so that sometimes 
you don't feel anything can really 
help you. Tliat's the time to re- 
member Mexsana, formerly Mexi- 
can Heat Powder. 

Mexsana is clean and wliite, and 
its breezy touch \as,o cooling to the 


kindofmedicatedpowderfrequentlj 
recommended by speciaKste for jus! 
such miseries. And yet it cost little; 
you get a generous supply of this 40 
year favorite for only a few cents- 
even greater savings in larger sires. 
TTiis year, be sure to ketp ahead <rf 
these hot weather misenes. Today, 
get your own supply of M ex sa n a. 


Lieut. Pickens 
At Tuskegee 


I Second Lieutenant Samuel L. 
Pickens of 530 Claremont St., 
Pasadena, Calif., was 'recently 
assigned to the Tuskegee Army 
Air Field, Tuskegee, Alabama. 
He received his commission from 
the Air Corps Administration Of- 
ficers' Candidate School of Mi- 
ami Beach, Fla., on June 26, 
1943. 

Lt.' Pickens graduated from 
Santa Barbara State College in 
1938 with a Bachelor of Arts 
degree, -and is a member of the 
Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity. He 
was an instructor of physical 
education prior to entering the 
service. His -mother, Mrs. Fred- 
die Pickens, resides at 2521 Post 
St., San Francisco, Calif. 




CAUFORM 


1 


SUBSCRIPTION RATIS 

I Ye*r — .-—_-.$ J.OO 

i Menlht $I.2S 


Per Copy. 


.5 C«iiti 


Here is the new Air-Conditioned Ice Hefri- 
gerator with a modern, beautiFul white ex- 
terior finish. It keeps Food at the low tem- 
perature necessary for preservation. But 
science has discovered that cold alone is -not 
enough. If foods are to be kept from wilting, 
shrinking and losing many important vita- 
mins, the Refrigerator must contain adequate 
moisture. And the Coolerator with its 
"washed air" atmosphere does contain that 
important moisture^! No need to cover Food 
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Drainage is taken care of by a simple con- 
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priority is needed for this scientifically im- 
proved Ice Refrigerator. 


Volume 64— Number 15 
Thursday, July 22, 1943 


Published every Thursday by 
The California Eagle Publishing 
Company, 4075 South Central. 
Avenue. Entered as Second Class 
Matter November 3, 1937, at the 
Poet Office at Los Angeles, Cali- 
fornia under the Act of March 3, 
1879. 


ChirfoH* A. l«si-~>.M(t«f>P*Wi«lici 
Jehu S. Kiiiled«_____Mas«(i«|-Erfiiei 
J. Callta F—tfMi I City fiditat 


The Automatic Ice Refrigerator has 
modern, scientific features similar 
to the Coolerator, but is slightly 
smaller in size. j 

I- 


58» 


'k 


I 


I 


CENTRAL AVE AT 45TM STREET 


P«9«44B 


^ill Smallwoocl 



\ 


If Yeu' M ie Read THI CAUPORNU lA^f You May llltvcr Knew ii Happened 


V 


nmitif/Mf^*^ 


<Qato Robinson put db Jtiuld < btuy btvlnff » romn tailored for 
loday CWednesday). Hft's a Den- her hubby Juan, now in NY. 


tal Reservist, due to get his DD, 
S. in the XalL . . . Never looking 
better. Mouse Collins is in town. 
He's with the 93rd Englneo*. . . . 
Its a boy for the Louis (tlre- 
man) Harrises. . . . Gladys 
Childress, vacationing in Colo- 
rado, has been awarded a i^ano 
scholarsliip to study with Mrs. 
Roy Harris for tlie summer. . . . 
Dr. Andy King has no belief in 
the all-work theory. He hopes to 
take a needed vacation soon; . . ., 
Adina Williamson, vacationing in 
the Bay area. . . . While East, the 
Clayton Russells will spend time 
at the Oak Blutfs home of the 
Adam Powells. Oak Bluffs Is an 
ideal place for summer fun. Sit- 
uated on an isle some miles out 
from the Mass. coast. It Is sum- 
mer address for some pretty in- 
teresting folk. Bertha' Cotton has 
a place there, among others. And 
I recall Ethel Waters taking a 
place one season while I was 
titere. 

Mentioning Adam Powell, his 
diurch anticipates the arrival of 
Albert McNeill, who will choo 
choo to NY after attending a 
midwest conference. . . . Chappie 
Bryant, at this date, STILL 
doesn't know if she'll streamline 
out with hubby when he goes 
East to a church confab in mid- 
August Unless I miss my guess, 
shell pack along and love it . . . 
Mrs. Thelma Pace and her two 
children are visiting her mother, 
Mrs. Edith Wilson for the sum- 
mer. . . . Maurine Browning's 
(she and Harold obsa^^ their 
thirtieth anniversary, Friday.) 
reception for the Hinltsons ,the 
Upshurs and Evelyn Reynolds 
was a highlight of the week past 
Held in the distinctive home and 
gardens of the Sissle place, it 
was smart— very : Brilliant 
crowd. Later that nite, Haroldine 
entertained for the younger 
members of the Phllly group. 

A study: the three Terry broth- 
ers in social action I . . . Luvercha 
Bray is okay again after finally 
having those toenails yanked. . . . 
Leontyne King's Thursday nite 
party for eye-filling Ann. Robin- 
son, here from Houston, was 
f\ rather startling, frankly. Having 
1^ been told there would be but "a 
few" and walldng in and seeing 
a filled house sort've confused 
us, at first, but that didn't last 
_ for we wpre soon in the swing of 
things! Scads of folk we haven't 
seen in ages. Bea DeVaughn, for 
one. Nice, seeing Irene Warren 
here from Chi. . . . Gladys Dent 
Is having "a few" in tonight 
(Wedn.). . . . Charlotte Strick- 
land, to our delight, came into 
our line of vision at the Brown- 
ing affair. Haven't seen Cliarlotte 
and her hubby (he's a Hiiachaca 
Major) in several years, I do be- 
lieve. He joined her Mond. nite. 
> . . The Hezz Howards are en- 
tertaining her sister, from Dee- 
Cee. Dorothy and her sister bear 
a striking resemblance. . . Chi- 
cago is as near as Henrietta Plan- 
ner can get this year to her be- 
loved California. Seems as if NY 
• schoolteachers cannot go beyond 
. a 24-hour distance from Big 
Town during the war. I've an 
idea Harold Jackman is another 
NYorker who would be out here 
were it not for that ruling. 

Mrs. Floumoy Millers says: 
"Bemia Austin was to have been 
here this summer, you know. In- 
stead she went to Nassau.",. , . 
Dr. Buck West arrived Moil from 
Huachuca with Maj. Strickland 
... Lerol Antoine has the edge 
on his chums. He has one of the 
finest tailors in town making his 
clothes, and loving it. My gosh, 
Imagine — a tailor all his own! . . 
lucky stiff. . . Have you ever 
seen it fail? Deaths travel in the 
cycle of threes, somehow. First, 
Ruby Elzy, then Jule Bledsoe, 
and then the shock of having 
Fannie Robinson tell me, at the 
King party, of the sudden pass- 
ing of Paula Jones, in Chi . , . 
Dr. Curtis King's daughter, Roae, 
has certainly grown up! Home 
from school in N'Caroline, she 
will continue her preparatton for 
BwBcine. . . Langston Hugiies is 
Bummering at Saratoga . . . Jhn- 
mie Dsmiels sailed for parts un- 
known the other day. No gay 
champagne bon voyage party this 
time, you can l)et! 

Contagious sparlde: Likeable 
Dosie Hudnell .... Mjairietta 
Ganty was called back by her 
agent Just as she was 4afh>ng 
down to Harlem from Conn. . . 
So she's home again and maldng 
the best of not seeing her chums 
in NY. . . The Norman Archers 
are among the Elsinore set who 
dash back and forth. . . Selika 
Pettiford, here from the Eaat . . 
Anne grown, due in town from- 
Santa Barbara. . . . Rosel ITizol, 


Ruth EOingtoB James and son 
arrives next month. . . \^^ierever 
did those zany f<dks get the mis- 
taken notion the 369th was en 
route to the states? .... Dun- 
ham's group at the Philhaimonic 
in March. . . Jo Cooper has her 
sister and her hubby as guests 
for ten days. From Phllly . . . 
Eddie Smith wrote recently from 
Africa. 

From the doorway of the Sis- 
ales, Tony Hill says: 

"Dn^ by Satd. nite for a drink 
and meet the girl here from the 
East" . . . there being many girls 
here from the East, we didn't 
know exactly who Tony meant 
til we made good his bid. A Miss 
Norman, we recall, and very at- 
tractive, what's more.- Tony and 
Frances were their incomparable 
selves, of course, throu the eveg. 
Frances, by the bye, is busy with 
downright brlBiant plans, etc., on 
which she's working at Music 
Town.. Oyes,' ran ole smoothie 
Jimmy Price there. We s«e en- 
tirely too little of Jimmy, don't 
you think? 

Ann Robinson leaves for Hous- 
ton on the 26th. . . Cliff Bennett 
ships out tomorrow (Thurs.) on 
his Initial voyage as a merchant 
marine. Waldo Cook has signed 
up, too . . . Cholly Moore re- 
turned from Samoa okay, and 
shipped out again few days later. 
. . Kay Wilson Robinson and her 
grandmama return to Omaha on 
the nineteenth of August . . . 
Fern Dowdy streamlines out for 
Chi and Toledo, Sept second. 
She'll be gone a month. . . Dor- 
othy Glosson Clarkson pens she 
loves life in Seattle. She has a 
furnished apt, gets to see her 
hubby often. . . Due in town from 
Chi: Beulah Henri. . . Certainly 
is good seeing Hazel Lewis again 
after so long a time! She'U be 
here indefinitely. . . Henry Strick- 
land is gravdy ill In the hospital. 
. . . Item: Porgy A Bess grossed 
$72,500 during its local run. . . 
Hall Johnson Choir, with the Co- 
lumbia Univ. Band, Sang in NTs 
Central Park last Satd. . . Inter- 
esting, hearing that Carol Brice, 
the promising contralto, will ap- 
pear =as soloist twice this sum- 
mer with symphony orchestras 
in NY. . . I tell ya, we ain't do- 
ing so bad! 

Mexico aty bound: Dr. A. A. 
Foster, who leaves on the thirty- 
first. Drs. Eugene Hardimon, 
Emmett Wyndon and A. L. Wal- 
lace left last Satd. for Mexico 
City, whne Dr. Howard Allen has 
reservatio?is on the Mexican Clip- 
per for Aug. tenth. Drs. De Costa 
and Jack Kimbrough, of San 
Diego, preceded their fellow med- 
icos to the Paris of Mexico (hear 
tell it really flies right!) by a 
week. . . Chums of ours continue 
to come back, wide-eyed, with 
tales of much gayety and fun- 
flingeroo in, and around, Mexico 
City, and leave us restless . . . 
weU, by golly, we're all fer It! . . 
and ain't so sure we won't wind 
up there ourselves before many 
more moons. 



Social Nofes^ 


SPENCER 

ENTERTAINS 

SOLDIERS 


Last Thursday evening, July 
15, J943, the Negro Servicemen 
stationed in the Nassau County 
area, were entertained at their 
weekly dance and reception by 
Kenneth Spencer, noted baritone 
of stage, screen and radio. On 
the same bill with him was Miss 
Pearl Primus, exotic dancer and 
interpreter of African and Hai- 
tian dances. 

Both of these stars are now ap- 
pearing at downtown Cafe Soci- 
ety, New York City. Mr. Spencer 
will be remembered as one cA 
the stars in the motion picture, 
"Bataan" and "Cabin In the Sky." 
He rendered his favorite selec- 
tion, "Old Man River," and sev- 
eral other numbers. His rich deep 
mellow voice delighted the serv- 
icemen and their hostesses. 

Miss Primus danced in native 
costume to the rhythm of two 
native African Tom Tom drum- 
mers. The drummers also put on 
an act which was very difficult 
and highly interesting. 

Corporal Charles Beal accom- 
panied Mr. Spencer at the piano. 
He also rendered several delight- 
ful selections as only Corporal 
Beal can. 

Then were 640 serdcemen and 
283 hostesses present, a total of 
923. 


San Francisco 
Matron Here 


'*/i 


rorafiaiil is 
■^ hsndy to : !»»• 
[T^ atomid: dandr to 
uM OB BttuTirtfc 
bunt, M«Mi sad 
,' arlBOr skia irrttio 
jHoa*. It s Ba O iw. n- 
Mi«T«a. Bm«soi Btkay 
household nfoa. 
WorldU U^Mt a4nar 
•tSe;ftiiiiasaaaiHA 
for 4 diBM. PliWit 


Mrs. L E. Presby, of San Fran-' 
Cisco, arrived in town July 14. to 
visit her grand daughter, Miss 
Consuello Picsby. 435 E. 29th 
Street. 

Now a house guest of her 
grand daughter, MnC Presby, Is a 
prominent member of Bethel A. 
M. E. Church in San Frandaca 

We wish for Mrs. Presby a 
pleasant st^yL while visiting our 
dty. :'"^:n 4 


O R O L I N E 

(-• U R c A » 1 T ' : f ' ' ■ '_J I ( 'J M J t t ; 1 


A GALA SCSNB WAS THB ... taut lliiirster at «» paMM 
family** was entertained. The KlidaoMa w«n gtwta. an clat-p 
Araericaa family. Beadtng left to right above, M«|or P«iU1reii 
sister of Mrs. HlnkMB, her daughter, Gene Vpahi^; and tiM 

DeHaven Hinksons 
To Fort Huachiia 


Major and Mrs. DeHaven Hinkson and thejr 
daughters, Betty and Bunny, who have been spendirg 
their vacation at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Hair- 
old Browning, of East 20th Street, will leave for Foi-t 
Huachuca, Arizona, today. Major Hiftkson is the he^d 
of the hospital at Fort Huachuca. After spending scl- 
eral days at the fort, Mrs. Hinkson, Betty and Buncjy 
will leave for their home in Phil 


faoKM o( Mr. aad Mrs. Noble Slsale, wdien ilie far'famed 'Vlnkaon 
■pfig* a p read la a national magajdne Mveral monttM agn •• » ^rplcal 
Hlalion, Bonay nnlawii, Mrs. Hlakaoii, Betty Hlakton, BIrs. Upshnr, 
Biliksoiia' Los Aagdas hosts, Mr. aad Mrs. Ivan Harold Browning. 

♦- '■ 


adelphia. Mrs. Hinkson's sister, 
Mrs. Upshur }md her dsughter, 
Gene, and a friend of Mrs. Up- 
shur, Mrs. Eve Lynn Reynolds, 
who have also been spending 
their vacations in Los Angeles, 
will also be included in the party 
who will visit the fort, and who 
will later return to the East with 
the Hinksons. 

The Brownings observed thejr 
thirtieth wedding anniversary 
last Thursday by giving a recep- 
tion m honor of Major and Mrs. 
Hinkson and their daughters; 
Mrs. Upshur and her daughter, 
and Mrs. Reynolds at the home 
of Mr. and Mrs. Noble Sissle, on 
Harvard Boulevard. The beauti- 
ful and spacious home of Mr. 
and Mrs. Sissle was delightf ullyj 1160L 
decorated with flowers, while the 
guests themselves, above 500 in 
number, in their dainty summer 
gowns, seemed like flowers 
themselves gathered from many 
gardens. The reception was held 
from four to six in the afternoon. 

Betty Hinkson has been at- 
tending Cornell University; Bun- 
ny is a student of Wisconsin Uni- 
versity, and Gene Upshur fin- 
ished at Pennsylvania State Uni- 
versity last year. 

Readers of The Ladies' Home 
Journal will remember the splen 


Concert Slattd 
For Singer 
Dramatist 


The Inter-Racial Good WlU 
Department, assisted by the ^- 
slc Department of Five and OVw 
Charity Club is presenting Mafel 
MassengUl, Soprano and Mabel 
McClure, Dramatic Interpreter, 
of Hollywood, California, in| a 
concert, Sunday, August 1, ld<l3, 
at Patriotic Hall, 1816 South r\g- 
ueroa Street, at 4:30 in the aftjsr- 
noon. i 

All are urged to reserve this 
date and attend this period of 
song and dramatics. For further 
information, call C£ 33218 or AC 


Club Members 
Enjoy Picnic 


did article on Major Hinkaon, his i 
work and his family, published 
last year. 


The Keeno Club enjoyed llts 
last two meetings with Mr*- 
Margaretta Taylor and Mrs. 
Edna Trotter as hostesses. [ 

The Club, and its friends, also 
had a very nice time on their 
picnic, given in Mrs. Tayldr's 
spacious back yard on the 4th 
of July, in the afternoon. 

All enjoyed the lovely affkir 


BEN BOWIE 
AUXIUfiRY 
TEB SUNDAY 

Benjamin J. Bowie Auxiliary 
No. 228 Ameriean Legion, will 
have its Annual Installation and 
Initiation Tea Sunday. July 25th, 
from 3 to 7 P. M., at the Elks 
Temple. 

Mrs* Christine Cloyd was re- 
elected president for the ensu- 
ing year. 

The following officers are to 
be installed: Mrs. Christine 
Cloyd, president; Mrs. Mattie V. 
Gerren, 1st Vice; Mrs. Lydia 
Spiller, 2nd Vice; Mrs. Lillian 
G. White, secretary... Mrs. Nel- 
lie K. Carlisle, treasurer; Mrs. 
Katie Smith, chaplain; Mrs. Mal- 
venia Allen, historian; Mrs. 
Lau^a M c C 1 o u d, sergeant-at- 
arms, and Mrs. Harry Tolbert, 
marahall. 


Home Coming 

The Home Coming Victory Club 
will serve a waffle breakfast for 
the benefit of our armed men 
Sunday, July 25, 1943, from 9 
a.m. until 2 p.m., at the hom« of. 
our president, Mrs. Bessie McCuI- 
lum, 911 East 42nd Street All 
uniform men in service are wel- 
come. Mrs. Bessie McCollum, 
president; Mrs. Samella Daniels, 
first 'vice-president; Mrs. Ger- 
trude Long, second vice-presi- 
dent; Mrs. Helen W. Wilson, fi- 
nancial secretary; Mip. Odessa 
Porter, treaatirer; Mrs. Hallle 
Brown, chaplain; . Mrs. Pauline 
Wilson, chairman program com- 
mittee; Mrs. Minnie L. Forster, 
chairman refreshments commit- 
tee; Mrs.E. G. Eggleston. Gladys 
WlggeOns, reporto'. 


and expressed wishes that, they 
could repeat the afterno<Hi of fiin 
more oftem 


Signa Gamma HHO 
Installs Htw 
Officfis 


ff 


Sigma Sigma Chapter af Sig- 
ma Bbo sererity held its ia- 
staaaatlan meetlag Suadoy. 
July II. for the l»43-44 year at 
ttw bwxntlfnl home of Mrs. 
Emily Jofaasoa. 

■n»e new officers to pledge 
their loyal servrices to Sigma 
Gamma Rho were as follows: 
Bassilius, Ida G. Miller; Anti- 
Bassiiius, Mildred Warren ; 
Grammatus, Faustina Johnson; 
Anti-Grammatus, Zephyr Brown; 
Tamiocus, Fannie Benjamin ; 
Epistolus, Madelyn Taylor-Dane; 
Dean of Pledges, Fay Allen; Par- 
liamentarian, Emily' Johnson ; 
Sgt.-at-Arms, Priscilla Franklin. 
The former Bassilius, Soror 
Lessie B. Crossland, gave a brief 
talk and informed each officer 
Of her duties. Soror Croasland has 
been the Bassilius for the past 
three years and it is through her 
work and Interest that Sigma 
Sigma chapter has continued to 
progress. For her loyal leader- 
ship Soror Crossland was pre- 
sented a gold bar and a beauti- 
ful orchid corsage. Former Gram- 
matiis Jewel Anderson, was also 
presented with an orchid corsage 
for conscientious work. 

Each new officer, pledged her 
support to the Sorority and to her 
country. 

The sorority adjourned to meet 
again in September at' the home 
of Soror Faustina Johnson. 


Tacoma Matrons 
Visit Here 


% 


Mrs. Minnie Elmore and Mrs. 
Doris Balling, popular visitors 
from TScoma, Washington, were 
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. James 
Elmore of Long Beach, Wednes- 
day evening. 

The Elmores entertained a few 
friends and a delightful evening 
was enjoyed, during which time 
the guests played bridge. 


»M>Mi»»»^<MiM#»i^i»fc»i»»i^i>ri>w »» wia»a»<l»i^ 

HARLEM CAFE 


^ 


11812 PIrmalcc Ave. 
* 

THE BROWN ASTERS PRESENTS 

t-boneTwalker 

Diract fiwn Irewa Darby Gab, 

WasMaftaa, D. C, aa4 Kb a wibao g ia 

ia Chicaflf Caft Sackty 

* 

FEATURING 

HAPPY "CATdH-ON" WHITING 
M. C. and Jive Man 

* 

Mabel Franklin df Rhumboogie Club 
C»fc Society, Chicago 

Gi:|kDICE 
.« Exoti^ Dancer 

POTTII^ SEAMAN 
Toe Dancer 

■■^* ■ 

S Star l^udded SKote 

CILEiltnT NIGHT 

Eatto^, Jl. 7434 
IfS.pMI MMMe"' 


Military 

^Sfor i^ 
EVERY MIGHT 

TriafriMMM Ypar 




ft -i 


Golden West 
Bridge Notes 

Dr. A. L. Wallace, chairman of 
the management board of the G. 
W. B. A. and the C. B. C, will be 
greatly missed by all who fre- 
quent the West's finest recrea- 
tion center. Doc was so instru- 
mental in our having these club- 
rooms that he seems like a per- 
manent fixture at 1054-56 East 
54th Street. All are glad, how- 
ever, that he can take a much- 
needed rest. The same goes for 
our other member. Dr. E. W. 
Hardlman, and friend. Dr. Wyn- 
don. Pleasant traveling, gentle- 
men. 

Enthusiasm still runs high at 
all our Sunday plays. On Tues- 
day the games are for the 
Georgia L. Stevens trophy. Re- 
gional masters are not eligible to 
win this trophy. On Friday the 
games are for the Dr. A. L. Wal- 
lace trophy. Leading this month 
for the Georgia L. Stevens trophy 
are Jack Marky and Louisa Roan. 
For the Dr. A. L. Wallace trophy. 
Dr. Darthula Matthews and Joe 
Henry; Visla Henry and Lewis 
Woods; Beatrice Reeves and At- 
torney H. K. Barrett; May Denton 
and J. D. Dunn; Margaret Hale 
and Clyde J. Maddex. The above 
order Is the way the players 
Stood at the end of two plays. 

Be sure to participate in the 
C. B. C.'s progressive tournament 
Saturday, July 24. The rate is 
35c per player. Prizes are $5.00, 
$3.00 and $2.00. Phone AD. 5946. 


Itt. and Mn. Harold Brown- 
ing and duighter, Haroldine, re- 
eived £rom fo^r to seven Thurs- 
dsiy, July liSth, at the Noble 
SIttle home, in honor of Major 

and Mrs. De Haven Hinkson and 
daughters, Bettye and Bunny, 
Mil. Agnes (^hew Upshur and 
'daughter, Jeah, and Mrs. Evelyn 
Crawford Seyholds of PhUadel- 
phia. 

Friday, Mrs. Emily Brown 
Pwtwig and Mis. Mavolyne Car- 
penter took them to Forest Lawn 
and Huntington Library, return > 
lag to Pasadena, where they en- 
joyed lunch with Mrs. Flora 
Grant 11»ey were also the guests 
of Dr. and Mrs. Leonard Stovaill 
at the Hollywood BowL 
• ' • • 

Mrs. Geraldine Lightner of 
Doiver, Colorado, returned cour- 
tesies to,! her. friends by enter- 
taining ^th a picnic Tuesday at 

Lincoln park. 

• • « 

Misses Bettye and Bunny 
Hinkson and Jean Upshur were 
guests at a dancing party given 
by Miss Haroldine Browning 
Thursday evening. Saturday they 
were guests at a beach party 
given by Misses Edith and Cor- 
ene Jones and Sunday, they were 
the guests of Miss Marilyn Wil- 
liams at a theater party. 

• • * 

- The Medical, Dental and Phar- 
maceutical Association had a 
stag party Tuesday evening, at 
the residence of Dr. P. Price 
Cobbs, honoring Major De Haven 
Hini(Son of Ft. Huachaua, who 
was a practicing physician In 
Philadelphia, in private life. 

• • • 

Mrs. Louise Cherry Posey en- 
tertained with breakfast Sunday, 
in honor of her cousin, Mrs. 
Evelyn Crawford Reynolds of 
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Oth- 
ers sharing honors were Major 
and Mrs. De Haven Hinkson and 
daughters, and Mrs. Agnes Up- 
shur and daughter, also from 

Philadelphia. 

• * • 

Mrs. Vera Clark was hostess 
to the Non Paril Club Satiu'day, 
with a bridge luncheon at her 
home on S. Hobart Blvd. 

Major and Mrs. De Haven 

Wants To 
Locate Brother 

Mr. Lee Osborn Chew would 
like to get in touch with his 
brother, Samuel Chew, last seen i 
at A. M. College, Texas. 1119 E. i 
27th Street or call CE. 2-3291. 


i 


Hinkson and'^^ daoghtej* TMtye 
and Bunny, Mrs, Agnef Chew 
Upshur and daughter, JejaO, and 
Ml*. Evelyn Crawford Risynolds 
all of Philadelphia; Mrs. P. Cobbs 
and daughter. Marcelyi^f-Mis* ^ 
Haroldine Browning ^d Mrs. 
Emily Brown Portwig - wer^ 
guests of Dr. and Mr*^ E. W. 
Bailey and daughter, Gloria, in 
San Diego Tuesday and Wednes- 
day. » 
The entire party were dinner* 
guests at the dub in lift Juanal 
of Dr. and Mrs. A. J. Marquez,f 
who is president of the Chamber, 
of Commerce there. Oni the re-i 
turn home they stopped at the 
Navy and Marine Camp, where 
they were entertained by Chief 
J. Rufus Portwig and enjoyed 
lunch with Mr. and Mrs. p.. Wood 
in Laguna Beach. 



No sorer relief in any aspirin. Ko aqiir^ 
in can do more for you than 6t Joseph 
Aj^rta. World's largest seUer at 10^ 
38 tMbUtB 20^ 100 tabletsionly 35^ 


St. Joseph 

/A L-3 ;^> I F? I N, 


"M 


STORIES 
FROM THE 
WORKINGMAN'S 2 
BOOK 

—Bible Stories 

Interpreted 

from the 

Worker's 

Viewpoint 

By MARION 
INGLEWOOD 

On Sale: \ 

PROGRESSIVE 
BOOK SHOP 

6th Street, Near Olive 
Downtown. Los Angeles 


CREOLE 

BEAUTY SHOPPE 

We carry the largest and most com- 
plete line of Creole and French refined 
hidr goods in the West. Combings and 
Cut Hair mad« to order. 

E. O. HORRfS, Prep. 

2221 Central Arenue 

Ph.: PR. 7.9991 Los Angeles 



COST vs. PRICE! I 

Funerals are the rite by which civilized man pays his final re- 
spects to those who pass into another realm. . . . Everyone wants fpr 
his departed loved one the best, the most bautiFul final tribute which ih- 
dividual circumstances will allow. 

A lorely casket, flowers, music, a distinctive chapel, unobtrusive 
attention to every detail — these are the things which make this great riie 
into the kind of tribute which we all want for our loved one. | 

However, it is not always within the power oF those who pay this 
tribute to pay the price for the type of funeral which is desired. . . . T!|e 
matter of cost enters into the picture. 

Yet, at the People's ^'Funeral Home, where the Golden Rule- is the 
guiding principle, cost det^mines only certain elements of a funeral scrjr- 
ke. Regardless oif circumstances, no one need fail to give unto the da- 
parted loved one the very best, because here, price is adjusted to indi- 
vidual circumstances.— and quality is never sacrificed — regardless! ' 

Those not acquainted with this friendly institution may well akic 
how this can be. Those whom we have servecJ could tell better than wie. 
They could tell of the warm, human understanding with which their needs 
and desires are met. They could tell of our lovely Ivory Chapel with its 
hidden organ, and of the private rooms For the family . . . and thiy 
could tell that from beginning to end, from the time this institution i% 
given the case, to the cemetery service, every detail receives scrupulous 
attention. 

For at The People's Funeral Home the owners, themselves mcr- 
tidan of long experience, personally handle every important part of 
thek work. There is no shortage of help here! | 

Centrally located in the very heart of the community where there 
is always plenty of parking space, this institution can and does offer :o 
every patron, regardless of purse, the best. 

With ut, soiTOW is sacred; its penetration into the he«ts of tho^ 
who have suffered a loss is not a signal for profit making, but rattier ia 
opportunity to serve. r i / ^ 

Your Problems are ours. Bring tKem to u$, day or night, with the 
assurance ih^jt an arrangement can be worked out to suit every purst 
•very need ind every desire.- ' •, . r *^ ■■ f' 


, l:'fi 


hs*i 




2k 


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'Vim^^^^,*t^n,^H3 


X Jackson, 
Wolf Social Qnb 


:■-$ 


'V<i: 


irkie Are 
Enifrtained 


?\t> 


'n^h 


tf You Fail to ReaJ THE CAlffOyU lABU Yoii M«Y|N»wr fCwcw ^ >f<pp»B»<i 


Prefty Riveter To Take Ye^s 


t tbe Lone Wolf Social Oub 
beld Its regular meetinc Wednes- 
day night, at the YMjCJl, for 
the piupose of electing new <rffi- 
cers for the coming year. 

OC&xrs elected were as fol- 
lows: Mr. & W. JadCMm, i»esi- 
dent; Mr. Alden Coofter, vice 
president; Mr. Boosevelt Massey, 
secretary; Mr| James Harris, 
treasurer; Mr. JKay Beins, busi- 
ness manager ! and Mr. \mbur 
Boosell, Sgt at Anns. | Althou^ only raemben U the 

Despite having been otit of the innnediate families attended tiie 
dty for several weeks, the out- 1 ceremonies, many ftioids and 
going presidoit, Mr. Palmer { well wishers w»e p r e sen t at the 
Lampkins was able to attend the ' reception. 
meeting. Everyone was glad to ! Goests induted Mr. and Mrs. 


Ftolkiivinc their wedding Satur- 
day aftemooB at St OdelUa's 
diap«l; Co^oral and 'Mn. Rob- 


ert Simpscn were entertained at 
the bMse of the groom's paroita. 
Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Simpson o< 
Central Gardoia. 

The bride is the ftrmer Enora 
Hoey. she was attoided at the 
wcddiiv eeremonies by ho^sis^ 
Lela Huey. The groom, now sta- 
tioaied with the 2Bd cavalry in 
Texas, was attended by his fa- 
thw. 


him. 
Mr. Lampkins gave a very nice 
-talk, which was enjoyed by all. 
We were sony to k>se one of 
our members, Mr. John Wright, 
who left about two weeks ago 
to enter the armed forces. 

JOHN D. REYNOLDS, 
Reporter. 


Mu.So Lit Club 
Business Meet 


The final business meeting of 
the Mu-So-Lit Club was held at 
the home of Mrs. Mi^y Palms 
Terry, 3711 Halldale Ave., on 
Friday afternoon, July 15. 

The report of the benefit given 
July 4 in the patia of Mr. and 
Mrs. Walter Smith, 212 E. Vernon 
Avenue, showed it was a huge 
success. 

The club will close the season 
with a picnic at South Park. 

Mrs. Tary served delicious re- 
freshments to the members of 
the club. The house was beau- 
tifully decorated with cut flow- 
ers, and the afternoon was en- 
joyed by alL 

Mrs. Gladys Allen, president. 

Laura Randall, sec'y-reporter. 


James Huey, brother and sister- 
in-law to the bride; Mrs. Ruth 
Chatters, the groom's aunt; his 
Uncle and Aunt. Mr. and Mrs. 
Simon Corey, and his cousins. 
Odella and Betty Chatters. Oth- 
ers were Misses Myrtle Brown, 
Patsy Miles, Dora Miles. Mildred 
Wiley, Elka Dennis and Ruth 
Cage. Messrs. James Barker. Le- 
roy Sims, Morgan Sims. George 
Adams, George Longress, J. E. 
Barker and CecU Durfield. Also 
Mrs. Hazel Jones, Mr. and Mrs. 
James Clayboume. 

The couple were temporarily 
separated as the groom had to 
report back to camp, however, 
they will be reunited soon when 
the^biide will move nearer to 
her new husband's camp. 



Visiting Son 
Officer Graduate 


lingerie 
Shower For 
Bride-Elect 


Miss Frances Bowdoin was 
hostess at a lovely lingerie 
shower for Miss Inez Hamilton. 
bride-elect of James William 
Brown, for July, at the spacious 
Bowdoin residence, 2248 South 
Harvard Blvd., Sunday July 18. 

Miss Hamilton was the recipi- 
ent of many beautiful gifts 
which were presented to her In 
an umbrella, decorated in pink 


Mrs- Irene Jcmes, of 92 Pep- i „<! blu6 crepe paper 
per street, Pasadena, is plan 


ning to leave here Sunday for 
Fort Riley, Kansas, where she 
will view the graduation of her 
son, Abbott Jone#from the Cal- 
Veiry Officers school there. Jones, 
who was a corporal in charge of 
educational instruction before 
entering officers training, is ex- 
■ i>ected to graduate a Second 
Lieutenant 

Another son, Roscoe, of Mis. 
Jones, is a Second Lieutenant 
in tbe Chemical Warfare section 
of tbe umy stationed at Long 
Beach. Calil Mrs. Jones is the 
wife of Phil Jones, manager and 
supervisor of the Cuban Labora- 
tories here. 


Above outstanding aircraft 
worker. Miss Lea Williams, who 
was employed at Douglas Santa 
Monica, resigned her position as 
riveter and spot ^welder to join 
her fiance. First Lieutenant Carl 
J. Gross, Jr., in matrimony. 

That Miss Williams was a well 
qualified aircraft worker was ap- 
parent to those who worked un- 
der her supervision and as co- 
workers during the past two 
years. The bride-elect, who is a 
graduate of U. C L. A. and a 
member of Delta Sigma Theta 
Sorority, has been an active vol- 
unteer in social and community 
organizations. 


The young bride-to-be w|as ac- 
companied by her mother!, Mrs. 
Emma Williaras and ihe i^iother 
of her fiance, Mrs. Carl Gnies, Sr. 
The happy group left Los An- 
geles Monday evening for Peters- 
burg, Virginia, where the young 
couple plan to be united ii^ mili- 
tary fashion. | 

First Lieutenant Gross whoi is 
stationed at Camp Lee, Virginia, 
Headquarters Division, llthj Quar- 
termaster Regiment, is instructor 
of Visual Education, Silvage 
Battalion. He was a well known 
postoffice employe during | dvU- 
ian life. 


After delicious refreshments 
were served, the group took pic- 
tures and each guest entertained 
the others wiht a musical num- 
ber. 

Those present were Josephine 
Smith, Thelma Venerable, Birdie 
Lee Bright, Rose Garrott Hor. 
tense Graham, Georgia Payton, 
Eunice Boswell, Eleanor Lee, 
Elsie Shaftner, Mildred Knox. 
LucUle, Ailstock. Edith Owens, 
and Inez Hamilton, honoree, and 
the hostess, Frances Bowdoin. 


OUTDOOR LIFE AND HEfllTH 
PfiGEfiNT WRITTEN BY 
LOCflLTEfl( 


IIHIK 


Scene Of 


St Patridc's QaaA HAD. 1008 
£ast 34th Street, WW tbe setting 
tot a eemmmUy peocmn and 
tM lait SoiMley, Xoly ttth. fiem 
SteTpjB. 

The most eatertaiidnc mofleaf 
and Utenzy {mgnxa was fe«- 
toted Iqr ec^inal pUoo aeleettoas 
aad anic*> cieetians 'it Mr. Leon 
Seae, one ct Lea Angetee^fRvo- 
■tUecmafomn, 

Uttle Richard -WadUnftoo 
gave atea^ns. dedicated to The 
CaUfinda Kagle. Uogrd Dinenay 
fcf tendered a tnunpet selectka 
aad PanUQe JackaoD a zeadinc 
far the P.-T. A. 

Marion Elllon rep r esen ted St 
Patridc's School with a piano 
aelecticn. Other nianben en the 
program were piano selections 
by Miss Edith Owens and Miss 
Bettie Davis. 

Piano solos were rendered by 
Mrs. Maude Rosemond Watson, 
and Miss Gwendolyn Bt^pt was 
the Lyric aoprana Mn. K. Wad- 
lington gave.a piano solo as did 
iOts Georgia Brown and Ifias 
Katherene Owens. 

Climaxing the program was a 
whistling selection by Mis. Diette 
Gross, accranpanied at the piano 
by Mrs. Jack Smitherman. Tbe 
prc^ram was concluded by Mrs. 
John Kauffman with Mrs. Jo- 
MepMne Brown i«esiding. 

The general chairman was 
Mrs. ^Ruth Beautrix; Mr. Louis 
Tennett, president and the Rev. 
George Salbeck of S. C, known 
as Father George was Parish 
Priest who was in evidence. 

Many others, whom It Is Im- 
possible ot mention due to lack 
of space, participated in the pro- 
gram, making the affair a won- 
derful success. 


Lt. Velma Stewart 
Weds N. M. Arnold 


Mr. and Mrs. John D. Stewart 
Sr., recently announced the mar- 
riage of their daughter, Lieuten-« 
ant Velma Irene to Corps. Sec'ry, 
Nathaniel M. Arnold on Friday, 
May 28th, 1943, at St Louis, Mo. 

ITie couple were united In the 
home of the bride's parents, 2243 
E. 95th Street, Cleveland, Ohio. 


r CHOICE "I 


kaa made St. Jdaeiih 
Aqnria tha world'i largest Kllcr at 
10^ It's fint tboo^t of BuDiona at 
first warmng of simpie h««dt*hff or 
eoida' painfol miaeriei. N« aapoin 
eaa d»mo(« for TOO. Why p«r ■«•? 
This too, yen mafca even gx—it 
tmriagf oa tba larc«r matt, 36 tab- 
leta 20^. 100 tableta. only 3S^ 
Ahnys be rar* jna 


StJoseph 

AS PI Rl N 


Mayfteld's 
Honor Brother 


STUWO OF 

LUVENIA H. 
DONES-NASH 

at 

Masie Town 

Piaiio Pipe Organ TbeMy 

Beginners and Adnlto 

Sffedal. Bates 

HomiDgs Can BE. 7541 

AftemooBS 

BE. ani or PA. M51 

14M West Jeffenoa 


Miss Gladys Grisby was hon- 
ored with a wonderful surprise 
birthday party Sunday. July 18, 
j given by her fiance, Mr. Clinton 
i Mayfield, at the home of his 
I brother, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. May- 
field. 1438 East 51st Street 
I Many friends were present and 
I t>eautiful gifts were presented to 
i Miss Grisby. The table was' dec- 
I orated with gorgeous red gladi- 
olas and a huge birthday cake, 
with red, white and pink trim- 
mings. 

The party was enjoyed by aU 
of the many friends present. 
Guests included Mr. and Mrs. 
Roy Wheaton; Mr. and Mrs. 
Nolan Vobil; Mrs. M. A. Dogett; 
Rev. and Mrs. B. W. Wheaton ;4 
Mr. and Mrs. B. Oakry; Mr. and 
Mrs. Bay T. Hawkins; Mrs. letha 
Smith; Mrs. Hattie Chiles; Mrs. 
Sally Dawson; Mrs. Fannie 
Simms; Mr. and Mrs. James Ed- 
ward Dixon, Jr.; L. A. Chambers; 
Pfc. H. L. Mayfield; Mr. and Mrs. 
C Mayfield; Mrs. Robfr^jGreen 
and Mr. Eugene Dtxon. 


Miss Pauline Slater and Mrs. 
Marjorie Bright McPherson, 
teachers at Lafayette Junior 
High School, collaborated in 
writing the script of SUNSHINE- 
SHADOW, pageant depicting the 
history of the Outdoor Life and 
Health Association to be staged 
at thb. Embassy Auditorium, Au- 
gust 14th. 

Miss Slater is the presidsnt 
of the Assistance League which 
is a cnbcidiaTT of tbe Ontdeer ^ 
lifa asd Health Assedatian. 
Her work with the Assodatioo 
from its incsption aqnips her 
in oatUnin? tb« histoty of the 
organization. She is a former 
basileus of tbe Delta Sigma 
Theta St^retitr and is octlTelT 
e n g a ged ia many social and 
civic oigunisotio&s. 
Mrs. McPherson, a member of 
Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, is 
an instructor of drama and has ! 
presented many interesting and 
successful plays at Lafayette. I 
Last year she directed the sue- j 
cessful three act play, "He Had j 
a Past", which netted the As- ' 
sistance League a large sum of 
money which was subsequently 
used as a partial down payment 
on an X-ray machine for the As- 
sociation's sanatorium at Duarte. 
The fomhi notion of Miss Ski> 



Breakfast Party For 
Out of City Guesta 

A breakfast party was given 
for Mrs. Hobson Reynolds, Mrs. 
DeHaven Hinkson and Mrs. Wil- 
liam Upshur at the home of 
Mrs. Louise Posey Sunday, July 
llL 

At the party, thirty-tour guests 
were present. Mrs, Reynolds is 
the cousin of Mrs. Posey. 


Chaplain 
To Address 
2nd Baptkt 


MISS PAmJlfX SLATER 

ter, Mrs. KePlMxsea. aadj the 
noted pageant dixedor Krs» 
Lillian Oraw will assnzie a 
nogalficant prodnctton ' and 
will nadeabtedly net the Asso- 
eiotiaa a substantial sumi to- 
word its 1M4 bodget 
For patron tickets call [Mrs. 
Fannie Williams, general cnair- 
man, at REpublic 5526. ' 


The driver who swigs behind 
the wheel today may sweat be- 
hind the bars tomorrow. 


SWIM VSiSSSSr" DIYE 

Keep Cool In the **r* Pool 
Ufe fiMfd SiiiMhj faKtractioa Water Sforts 

YoKtCAe 

28th Street at Palooui Ave.*— ADanu 71^ 

Miwtiiilih far M«i and Wenoi 


WHAT S DOING 

IN THE YOUNGER SET 


mi 


numuL 


PME BOT AnumiENIS^ 


VOU CAN HAVE YOUl HAM 
KIFICn.T MATCH» 


$258 


§Mw99m WffOTfmn 

He 


iia.iiiTr.il -<ijP afwkikW mm mtm ' 
JMr-'fljanliMi Mtsa «m ■■■■• 




<IBHMM<i» »^ H^»»*^^w^i'*<^^i^>i^^i^^^ 


fSSI UK KHIT 



Last week end the elite about 
town spent their time meeting 
the people at receptions, picnics 
and parties. Haroldlne Browning 
entertained a select group of the 
ybunger setters when honoring 
her house guests, Betty and Bun- 
ny Hitikson with a dancing par- 
ty. The affair was held in the 
Anchor home of Mrs. Portwlg. 
Both sub tmi deb groups were 
present at the gathering. 

The select group of Younger 
Setters were dreved exquisitely 
in semi-formals attire. The Ter- 
ry boys, Jack, Bill and Joe (little 
brother) went for ihe Hinksons 
and their glamorous cousin in a 
big way. Cnrine Jones and Lt 
Willey Patteraim were turning it 
John Kinloeh^and BenzeDe Gra- 
ham cut a few fancy steps- to the 
latest records. Took notice of 
Ann Cunningham, Charles Ken-- 
nedjr, Bedcy Brown, Wanda and 
boy Mend. Dtmald Martin sipped 
fruit punch at tbe F(»twig bar. 
Gerald Stovall and Barbara made 
a constant coufde. dancing to- 
gether. Earlton French and Ted- 
dy Dilliam spent tbek time look- 
ing the crowd ovex. At 12:30 
sharp the affair way ov^and the 
Toonger Setters bid their good- 
l^rea. 

Following the aiXair, a group 
at the older guests Journeyed to 
Blueberry Hill, where Louise 
Beaveis himoced the famed fam- 
ily wttti a party. L. A. found tbe 
ffinlMnns and their oousftt vey 


pMfy. gradoos peoftle.. 


Jestie Mae Bratat 

Carrie MUier and Yvjonne 
Shepherd, both New Yofkers] met 
the younger set at a gay |>arty 
given at the home of Dr. i and 
Mrs. Brandon Bowlin. Carri^ and 
Yvonne, both ladies of the i^reas, 
find L. A. a grand place i and 
both plan to stay awhile. 
DELTA'S TAKE OVER 10 pl| itiA 

The Delta's d^nitely [took 
things over when Cedar JRuth 
Koicault and Gl<»Ia Johnson 
threw a solid get-together Filiday 
night The college crowd wis on 
hand ahd the affair really 
jumped sky-high. DeltS's Jean 
Watkins, AUthea Warren, fune 
Warren and Leonell Button jivere 
looking only fine. Catoe Robin- 
son did a bit of constant chatting 
with Eunice Mae Maxey. 

Took note of Melba Troope kiiio 
was esct^ed by a sharp man- 
about-town. Mathilde Kehner 
dancing with H»b 
Donald Derricks, the coi 
Frank and Louise Calhoun iam-i 
bo. Bill Terry with Winifred Al- 
len. Ray Bartlette and new [girl. 
Kay Harrison. Sgt Dooley |Ibi- 
nett was also on hand looking 
sharp in his uniform. The get- 
together was solid and the gt^etts 
balled till the fee hoot* in the 
mom. 

FoUowihg Cedar and Glo^s 
part;, a group of the Yoniigcr 
Settcn journeyed to the Bade 
FlamingOi where th*^ eidlebntted 
with a dildcen'dinner,*^tivc9t in 
honor of Jobs Klnloekfi Imtoc- 
tioa lata Un^ Sam^ Ainay. 



Chaplain Jesse Moses will be 
the speaker at the 11 o'clock 
service at Second Baptist Church 
Sunday morning, July 25. Chap- 
lain Moses Is a graduate of Poly 
High School, Los Angeles, Uni- 
versity of Redlands, Calif., and 
Berkeley Baptist Divinity School; 
ordained as minister at Second 
Baptist Church, Los Angeles, and 
served as assistant to the paStor 
at Bethel Baptist Church, San 
Diego, Calif. 

He accepted the position as 
director of boys' work at Gleln 
Center, Detroit, Michigan, where 
he served creditably until his ap- 
pointment as chaplain and sta- 
tioned at Camp Sfewart Georgia, 
where he is now Serving. 

The public is invited to wor- 
ship at Second Baptist Churdi 
Sunday morning to hear and en- 
courage the heart of this young 
man who is serving his country 
for humanity. His sermon sub- 
ject: 'Magnetic Messiah." 

At the Vesper hour the minis- 
ter. Rev. J. Raymond Henderson, 
will speak froni the subject: 
"Why Some Quit! the Race." 



Jd 


Tnms Mil In 
Santa Barbara 

Mn. AOot Gotten i^eat ten 
days in Santa aaxtaa. CaUfar* 
Ida. TUtiBa her eeasliH^ W$. 
Ltmaa Hm and MxB. FiUlafe Lee. 

Pne to fte loas o< »er >ttfea»d. 
lbs. ODttan was voy ninidi in 
aM4«C«nM. Bomever. fHends 
saw to h that ^ was not left 
to pleee. Maiqr lewlr aftain 
were shwn Cor lfn.Oatteii. Mrs. 
Battle lld>aBakl gave a l«vely 
l iUMhecai ; Mrs. GOtUnfe provided 
a kiwdy cveaiac: Mr. and Mia. 
Bin Sneeds etatertafnied Mrs. 
CoMoQ one evening wM| a few 
Jdgbit caps; and other ftiends 
tofdc^ her for a lovely lite all 
thnach the Old MiMkm. 

The Old Ifission. says Mn. Cot- 
ton, was very ta^iring: Some- 
tiling everyone should 


Sacramento Pair 
Visit L. A. 


Reverend and Mrs. J. T. Muse 
of Sacramento^ California, were 
visitoTS in the ^ this week end, 
as heoae guests of the S. I.. Jcriin- 
son's ot 926 Eaist 28th Street 

Reverend Muse, pastor ot 
SMloh Baptist Church. Sacra- 
mento, is also publisbo^ of the 
bi-monthly newspapo. Sacra- 
mento Outlook. Btudness and a 
short vacation lured these visi- 
tors to our dty. 


-4- 


«' Til 


INftM 


Mis. Ci9f N 
Club HotNii 


Iffs. Sarah C^ 

to fl»|^ (Srfs JchA. Star to. 


^•Ck' ftt. her 


*haat» SISL Aseot 


The ^MiailBt v^ eUTUa to 
orde^ liy t^ prestdent, Mrs. 
Annift VfaAlniltoB^ All aenibers 
bvC Ifak HyfileiltoUnson. who 

*- •— ' lost «t taw n visiti ng ha 
danglrtent 


A vcqr tastyj and ddkfoos dla- 
ner was 'a i rwed by Hn. Cage. 

Tliia»dia9^ (tf bridge were 
playsd. lOtotV^da pedes won 
first pr^: mk DI» Cotton, sec- 
ond pcfse and X&s. Hazel Qrace 
third prise. 

IText dab nieatins wiB be held 
with Mrs. Alice Cotton as hos- 
tess, i': I 


Kamis Visiter 
Returning Home 

Mn. VldUi i Idler Brown ol 
Kanaas City. JHissouri. who has 
been'in the dty five weeks, vis- 
iting her daughters, Mrs. Car- 
rartette Pow^ 1146H S. Ser- 
rano Street is returning home. 

A well known singer of Kan- 
sas City, Missouri, Mrs. Brown 
was guest soloist Sunday,^ July 
11th at the Second Baptist 
ChurdL 

Rev. L H. Hend«son, pastor. 


Fbwar Grjde 
Mws S c al a 

' '' Tfie Tkiwer Cfad^li 
Methodist Chordi, let SSeh 
Xaomi Streets, win prepent If 
YMper M n si ca l e on] July. XL al* 

fjeatttrdd (H tU iHik^ w§£ 
beJDr. Albeit Mdinl. dfieeM* 
and Instmetor «€ file Twd^pen^g 
entlCbntdi of Christ C ' '" 
arfists 
soloists at the 
alsortafce part 



Chte. Othe» 


matic worS 
in the pcoi* 


of the nausicale wigg 
in the c«mu|ntty to 
Atoording toithe advance 
arn^igenients, an ej^ti e m e intn- 
estihg and varied program will 
be presented, and ^ o u n g Vr. 
Mclfeal has prepar^ selections 
eq>^cially tor this t^ent 

Tbe musiOale, on^ of the out- 
stai^ding of recent eirents in tiie 
music world, is Icjoked to as 
"an hour of music a^d song^ ao^ 
raejcan afford to 


Oakland Sistalrs 
Viiit L A. Rilatire 


Mrs. Mignon Red^k and b«r 
tister, Mrs. Henrinej Artistm et 
Oakland, Calif., accompanied by 
their two small daightets, are 
visiting another sist^, Mrs. Dot- 
othy Parker, of Westjspth StrMt. 
this dty. I 


rr 


I 


==^. 


ANNE BROWN 


Original Bess of "Porgy & Bess" and star of forthcorr 
ing picture based on the life of Geo. Gershwin 


SOPRANO SOLOIST 


Song Recitalist 
On Goodwill 
Program 

The Interracial Goodwill De- 
partment will, have the assist- 
ance of the Muke department ai 
the Five and Over Charity Club 
when it presents its concert Sun- 
day afternoon, 'August t. in 
Patriotic HalL ' 

Prindpals on the program win 
Include Mabel M^issenglll, noted 
soprano and voice teacher, and 
Mabel McClure, dramatic inter- 
preter of Hollywood. Both are 
artists in their lines and ^• 
press excellent, taste. 

Countess de Zajruba, is supei-- 
intendent of Interradal Good- 
will, and Leola liengress, diair- 
man of the Music di^>artnent 
and pn^ram. This program 
promises to furnish a pleasant 
aftemom to loveis at music 



fcre'sbiiitogeta 

Million Dollars 

into tiM look yoa gh^ your bsir. the 
FhikoL Tbis bmom^hA aad WHte 
creation belps ketipyonr hair ia 
piaee, sdds dusiag b^iiify aad Igstn^ 
makm hair coBib aacte tfttBy. GaS' 
FbAoiabig e w B OBMeslsiseB. Aa^biT 
25^. White 50^. At teilst goods 
s< mj> s lm e j daaaad nsfa^ , 


HOUYWOOD BOWL 


One Night Only SATURDAY, JULY 31. 8:15 p. m. 


with the Los Angeles Philharmonic Orchestra 
Miklos Rozta, conducting 

Profram: 

Alias from "U Cd** & "Maneii'* . . . Massenet 
Negro Spiritual *^A WM Me" 
2 Songs ftofli "Porgy and Bess' 

(a) Su n iiw er t ime 

(b) My Man's Gone New 

Res. Sl.lO, $1.65, $2.^ gen. ad. 75c (tax inc.) 


Tlekeis on Sale: Bowl OCQoe HO-S151 
So. CkBf. Music Co., 737 S. Hill— TU. 1144 a Mutaai igemdes 


More Fun 
THAN HITLEB'S FUNERflLI 


A NIGHT AT 


THE CREOLE P ALflOE 

105 No. San Pedro 
Where Chicken h Wonderful! 
Great EtUertaitumeut! . I 

I ' - " 

AVERT PflBBISH 


and the 


FOUR TONES! 

FRIED CHICKEN ; a HAM STEAK 
''TUUe Koin- iVilnfe of 7%e CreokifalioeV 


Open ifcrylHl^tMl'iMI. Oaoaf 


n ivnetacKEiWHiTE 

I LUnU HAIR DRESSING 


TOmWE K£WB^ j 


mK.iam 


^cs^m^' 



Pas* f-A 


-I 




hi- 


'w 


Mist Pa^jJA Us 

.Bahal $p^«|p, 

Sponsore* by the siyhtal IAs 
Selnbly of Los Angeles, Miss 
" Jxarlotte DaMn will 9peak. Sun- 
d0:*4HJy 25, 3 p.m., at 1709 
West 8th Street, on 'The Spirit of 
Faith." 

In supporting her belief th^ 
Faith Is conscious knowledge 
based on the teachings of the 
prophets of God, Miss Dakin 
quotes from the Baha'i writings: 
"Bellglon and science are the 
two w^gs upon whldi man's in- 
telligence can soar Into the 
heights, with which the human 
aoul can progress. 

"It is not possible to fly with 
one wing alone. Should a man 
try to fly with the wing of Re- 
ligion alone, he would quickly 
fall Into the quagmire of super- 
stition, whilst on the other hand, 
with the wing of science alone, 
he would also make no progress, 
but fall into the slough of ma- 
terialism. How can a man be- 
lieve to be a fact that which 
sdence has proved to be impos- 
sible?" 


r-** 


5idll 




Pres6n#s 
Chautauqua 


a Yeu 1F«il to Read THE CAUFOUOA MA&Jt You May N<|ver Know It Happened 


The Senior Choir of Zion Hill 
Baptist Church presents its first 
Annual Sacred Chautauqua, be- 
ginning with fThrougfr the Op^ 
era Glass" on Thursday night, 
July 22nd, at 8:00 pjn., directed 
by Mabel Massengill. 


"Goiq>et Feast," second in the 


IiHpiesfi¥0 Openiiig 

SemcM At Bethel 
Chmch 


Sunday, June 18. 1943, the first 
W(H«hip services were held at 
11 a. m. in Bethel Trinity M. E. 
IChurcU, 36th and Trinity Street 
} The pastor, Hamilton T. Boswell, 
jM. T. H., rendered a very Im- 
pressive and inspirational ser- 



Tburadayr Mf ^' ^*^ 


Gospel 

KoMsSeipe 


Big Day At ^ 
Community 
Baptist Church 

What was one of the most out- 
standing days of the year and a 
grand affair for the Community 
Baptist Church of Landon, was 
the appearance of Rev. Hender- 
son, Pastor of the 2nd Baptist 
Church, and a portion of his con- 
gregation. 

Rev. Henderson delivered a 
masterful address, and different 
ones of his group also made 
tallcs. He was kind enough to 
bring along from his church a 
liberal donation. Rev. Henderson 
is President of the Baptist Union 
of Los Angeles and is making a 
success of all his undertakings. 



In Santa Ana 

Rev. Charles M. Toney, Field 
Secretary' of the Los Angeles Dis- 
trict Association of the Western 
Baptist Convention spent Sun- 
day, July 18, 1943, in Santa Ana, 
California, at the Second Bap- 
t^t Church, Rev. E. C. Thorton, 
piastor. 

Rev. Charles M. Toney was 
heartily welcomed. Baptizing 7:30 
by Pastor E. C. Thorton, 2 young 
men. Pastor E. C. Thorton de- 
livered the sermon. Scrip. Eph. 
5:25: Subject, "Jesus Christ Es- 
tablished the Church." 

Rev. Toney was ver>' happy to 
see the church at work. 


LUlie Thr^xty Hogue, senior 
director of Zioa HiU Baptist 
Choli, through whose inspira- 
tion the church was Innutncad 
to present its First Annual 
Sacred Chautauqua. 

series, will be presented Friday 
night, July 23i6, directed by A. 
L. Johnson. 

Sunday afternoon, from 4 to 6 
o'clock, "The Voice of The 
Church" directed by Edna Ham- 
met Porter of Progressive Bap- 
tist Church, will complete *he 
series of programs. 

i Other directors will be Lt. Lu- 
Ither King, from Bethel A. M. E. 
; Church, Anna Griffith Morrow, 
'Second Baptist Church, Maca- 
: donia Senior Choir, directed by 
Lorraine Hanley, and Stanley B. 
\ O'Connor of Polytechnic High 
i .School Music Department. 
I These three festive occasions 
will be held in the church edi- 
fice at 1319 East 22nd Street. You 
I are invited to attend all three, if 
you would get the full essence 
of our First Annual Sacred Chau- 
tauqua. 

I Reverend Grant Harris is pas- 
^tor of Zion Hill Baptist Church. 
! Mrs. Alvera Brown is president 
'of the senior choir; Lillian Daw- 
son, secretary; Gertrude Harris, 
treasurer; Katherlne Lindsay Col- 
bert, organist and Lillie Thropay 
Hogue. shown above, senior choir 


Los Angeles Gospel Choral 
Inspiritlonal Service at Sti Paul 

Union win hold its Annp^a In- 
stallation of Officers at tiie Ist 

Baptist Church, 21st and Naomi, 
on Sunday, July. SStfa, ar' 3:15 

P. M.. - ■ • ; ■■■■^' \ ,--|; 

The Choral Union consiMs '«( 
eight Gospel Choirs and dioral 
Groups, appearing as . a m a s s 
group, singing Gospel Songis that 
reach and touch the soul.' The 
sweet Christian Fellowship cx-^ 
emplified among the members' 
manifest the love of Girlst 

This greait organization il^; con- 
nected with the National Con-' 
ventioh of , G o s p e 1 Choirjs and 
Choruses wliich will hold its An- 
nual Session in Cleveland, Ohio, 
August 2 to 8th. 

The public is invited to come ] 
and hear the new and latest | 
Gospel Songs and enjoy a spirit- ] 
ual feast (mi the 4th Sunday, in 
the afternoon, at St Paul Baptl^^ 
Church. 


THE UNIVERSAL 
EVANGELICAL CHURCH 

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

2503 S. CENTRAL AVE. 

Rev. Anita L. Edmonds, Pastor, Founder 

SUNDAY, JULY 25, 1943 

9:30 A. M.— Bible School. Rev. Pettigrew, 

Guest Teacher. 
10:50 A. M. — Sermon — R ev. Solomon 

Wright, Guest Speaker,, 
7:30 A. M. — Evangelistic Services conducted by Pastor. 
SPECIAL: Hear Rev. Edmonds over KGFJ every Sunday 
morning from 7 to 8 a. m. 



SECOND A. M. E. CHURCH 

Corner 43rd and San Pedro Place 

(Two blocks from Main, Vernon and .Vvaloii Streets on the H Car Line) 

Rev. J. B. Isaacs, Minister 

SUNDAY, JULY 25, 1943 

9:30 A. M.— Sunday School. Joseph Buckner, Superintendent. 
11:00 A. M.— Preaching, "Superficial Religion"— Rev. J. B. 

Isaacs. 
6:00 P. M. — Christian Endeavor League. Robert Strather, 

Sup)ervisor. 
7^00 P. M.— Hymn Sing — Request Program — Choir, 

Ethel Webb, Director. 


HAMILTON 
METHODIST CHURCH 

East 18th and: Naomi Avenue 
S. M. BEANE,D: D., PASTOR 


SUNDAY, JULY 25, 1943 

9:30 a.m. — Church School, Prof. C L Eason, Supt. 
World Service >Sunday. 

11:00 a.m. — Sermon — Pastor. 

Subject, "The Revival of Religion." 

: 4:00 p. m. — The Flower Leigue presents a Vesper Musi 
cal. An hour of music; you will enjoy it. 

6:00 p. m. — Methodist Youth Fellowship. , 

7:30 p. m. — Evening Worship and Sermon. 


wi- 


PhiUips Temple C.M.E. Church 

971 East 43rel Street 
R|EV. LANE C. CLEAVES, A.B., D.D., Minister 

SUNDAY, JULY 25, 1943 

6:30 a. m.. Sunrise Prayer! services, Mrs. Hftttie Wooley, 
leader. 


9:30 a. m., Sunday School-. 
11:00 a. in.. Sermon — ~- 


-Mr. George C. Franks, Supt 
Rev. L. C Cleaves 


3:00 p. m.. Special SerVfce. j- 

5:30 p. m., Epworth Leagtiej. — Xee G. Lancaster, President 



m. Sermon — -.a^s. 

.woraiup Qui kma^ *«*«*•] 


■ Minister 


mon on "Service, the Triumph 
of Worship" to an audience of 
100 or more.' 

The musical features of the 
program were furnished by M^ss 
Ann Hunter, guest soloist of the 
morning and Mrs. Pauline 
Evans, choir director with Mrs. 
Scott at the organ. Miss Coretha 
Kelley and Mrs.^Verlene Stevens 
served as ushers. 

Mr. William Stevens, Assistant 
Minister, spoke very timely on 
the purpose and relationship of 
the church to the community. 

The rostrum was decorated \ 
beautifully with flowers con- 
tributed by Warren, Cookie and 
Neighborhood Florists. 

Amongst the many friends at- 
tending and expressing best 


Ccod of Thanks 

It is with deep appreciation 


that we express our gratitude to 

our friends for their many kind- , . , . -- 

jiesses and prayers during the/ pelng placed on the table to' be 

I applied to the Mortgage Debt 

of the church. Mrs. Esther B. 

Isaacs who is directing the drive 


loss of our son Carl. Rev. J. Ray- 
mond Henderson and members 
of Second Baptist Church, Rev. 
P. M. Marshall, Rev. Roger Wil- 
lis, and Connor-Johnson Co., Inc. j 

W. J. Augusta, Alvin and W. 
J. J. Glover. 



i 


Second A. M. t,-, 
Church { 


Cor. 43>d oBd Sob Vadte 
SSV. JKO. B. ISAACS. Mialrtw 

Sunday last was a very high 
pay at Second A. M. E. Oiurch,: 
the Pastor Rev, J. B. Isaacs [de- 
livered a .very inspiring sjerrnon 


Bundy Opens Revival 

Herie Sunday 

b. Ittarold bundy, A.M.i Ifi^ 
tlonal Evangelist of the Christiaii 
church, has flashed from the 
Atlantic Ocean to the Pacific 
Ocean and from the Domain o< 
Canada 1o the Gulf of Mexico. 
Rev. Bundy, who has traveled 
in Canada, England, France, Bel- 
glum and Germany, is an exem- 
f^Boy scholar, a cultured orator, 
a devout koe man and a digni> 
fled Gospel preacher, 
at the U:00 o'dock seryice and I Sunday, July 25th to Sunday, 
the music rendered by the choir August 8th, 8 o'clock each eve- 
under the direction of Mrs. Webb I ning. Key. Bundy Will conduct a 
was uplifting. At 3:00 o'clock I'^^val at Christ Cosmopolitan 

»h« •««..♦>, naii« k™,.,™!,* *„,*k I Christian Church, 33rd Street at 
the *)uth Rally brought forth jj,^ Avenue. 

a crowded audience who Ustened j ^^^^ p^^Uc is cordially invited 
with rapt attention to the ad- ' to attend, 
dresses- delivered by Howard] 
Thurroan Dean ,of the School of 
Reli^on of Edward University 
and Rev. Karl E. Downs, presi- 
dent of Sam Houston College, 
Austin, Texas. Both of these ad- 
dresses were well received after 
which the Altar Call brought 
forth thirty-one young people 
who rededicated their lives to 
the Master. 

The first report of the cap- 
tains on the Mortgage Paying 
Drive resulted in nearly $1,000 


port is made in a few days time, 
the entire sum needed will be 
realized. Those members and 
friends who have not as yet 
made their contribution are 
asked to do so immediately so 
tha| we may know for sure 
where we are. ' ^ 

The pastor will preach at the 
11:00 o'clock service on Sunday 
nejft from the subject, "SPIR- 
ITUAL RELIGION" and at the 
Evening Service the choir under 
the direction of Ethel Webb will 
render a request program of Gos- 
pel Songs supported by one of 


wishes, seven became affiliated 
with the already rapid increas- 
ing membership of the church. 
Worship services will be held 
every Sunday at 11 a. m. An 
invitation is extended to the 
public to come and worship. 


assured the congregation that the famous Gospel Choirs of the 
|he rest of the money Is forth- j city. You are invited to be 
coming and when the final re- I present. 


Rose Temple Spiritual Church 

4158 McKinley Avenue ' AD. 7970 

REV. iMlLLJE A. ROBERTS, PASTOR 

Special Services 

THURSDAY EVENINGS, 8:00 P. M. 

SUNDAY EVENINGS, 8:00 P. M, 

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


AMERICAN WOODMEN 
Our Increase Campaign ts in progress. Report your applica- 
tions each meeting night. Visiting Neighbors 4uid neighbors 
recently moved to Cfty, contact your District Office, located 
at 4fil2 S. Central Ave. Phone AD. 0774. 

Camp No. 1 meets every 3rd Friday Nis:ht, and Camp No. 2 
meets] every Ist Friday Night at 1309 V: S. Central Ave, at 
8 p. m. 

Commanders: No. 1. E. L. Sneed; No. 3, C. A. Hemphill. 
Eugene Robinson, Deputy. 


Mt. Carmel Missionary Baptist Church 

3064 East First St 
RE>'. J. S. PETERSON, Pastor 

Order of Services: | 

SUNDAY, JULY 25, 1943 \ 

9:30 a. m.— Sunday School. ^ | 

10:45 a. m.— Devotionals. • i 

11:00 a. m. — Morning Worship. 

5:30 p. m. — Baptist Training Union. 

7:00 p. m. — Evening Worship. 

Come enjoy a spiritual feast. 


SPIRITUAL TEMPLE OF HOLY LIGHT I 

3626 S. San Pedro St 

SUNDAY, JULY 25, 1943 ! 

Church of Light, is stepping into the third year on the last 
week of the anniversary, closing on July 27th, 1943. TTiere 
has been a grand time in Zion at the CTiurch of Light for 
the past six evenings, and we are looking forward for a 
greater time, with the help of these ministers of truth. 

Tuesday, July 20 — 8 p. m.. Rev. Corinne Mitchel and Congre- 
gation in charge. 
Wednesday, July 21, 8 p. m.— Universal Temple of Truth, Rev. 

Wattkins in charge. 
Thursday, July 22, 8 p. m.— Temple of Nem Rod, Rev. Wil- 

lettaMilkens in charge. 
Fi-iday, July 23, 8 p. m. -Temple of Divine lYuth, Rev. Susie 

A. Jackson in charge. 
Sunday, July 25, 8 p. m.^Rcv. Helen Warner and co-workers 

in charge. 
Monday, July 26. 8 p. m.— Liberty Spiritual Temple, Rev. H. L. 

Morgan in charge. 
Tuesday, July 27. 8 p. m.— Holy Feast, Bishop Hil! in charge. 
All are welcome to attend these services. Under the leaderslUp 

of Rev. Charles Burke. 

Catherine Dc Bosc, Secretai-y 
Rev. Charles Burke, Pdstor 



HARMONY BAPTIST CHURCH 

327 E. 43nd STREET 

The Friendly Church Around the Comer" 
RE,Y, C. ALLEN HEMPHILL, PASTOR 


Sunday School-. 9:45 a.nL Morning Worship 

Sermon - — 11:30 a.m. 

B. y. P. U ~.^:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service 7:30 p.m. 

Tuesday night. Mission Society, 8 p.m. 

Mid-week Service, Wednesday Night, 7:30 p.m. 

Frida^ night, 8 p.m.. Choir Rehearsal. 

There is Harmony all around you at this Church. 


Wesley Methodist Church 

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


SUNDAY, JULY 25, 1943 

9:30 a. m. — Church School. 

10:50 a. m. — Morning Worship. 

Morning Sermon, Rev. Glenn Smiley, Secretary Fel- 
lowship of Reconciliation. 

7:00 p. m. — Vespers, Wesley Community Center, 1029 
E. Vernon Ave. 

Special Service, under auspices of Women's Society 
of Christian Service. 

CHURCH ATTENDANCE CRUSADE NOW IN PROGRESS. 
SLOGAN: "EVERY PEW FILLED EVERY SUNDAY." 


Sunset Avenue S. D. A. Church 

Sunset and Pepper, Pasadena 

SYcamore 7-9293 ', 

OWEN A. TROY, MINISTER 
SABBATH SERVICES, JULY 25, 1943 

10:30 a. m.— Sabbath School. , 

11:30 a. m. — Sermon. 
5:00 p. m. — Youth Program 

K THE SWEET CHABRIOT UOUB R 

W Each Son., 5-5:30 p.m.— Wed. 1:00 p.m. W 

K By remote control from church auditorium K 

W 1430 keys. 1430 K kc}-s. W 

A WELCOME AWAITS YOU 


The First African Methodist 
Episcopal Zion Church 

PICO AND PALOMA STREETS 

Rev. P. M. Marshall, Minister 

'The Church With a Friendly Welcome" 

SUNDAY, JULY 25, 1943 

9:45— CHURCH SCHOOL 

Mrs. Viola Lambert, Supt. of Youth Division; Mrs. 
Guss Evans, Supt. of Adult Division. 

10:30— PRAYER BAND • 

11:00-11:05— MEDIATION PERIOD i , 

Mrs. E.. Saunders at th« Organ. 

Subject Sunday Morning, "The Man Whp Voted for God". 
Soloist, J. Louis Johnson. ., ■ 

Special Closing Message during the Gia pel Hour. Testi* 
moni«l for Mrs. (aertrude C. Brown, 4 p. m. 

S|pcci«l music Mf th* ^Pffvi Choir, Jessica A. Marshall/ 
; ■ director. , 1 •^' » ' '.■'■' 


*iliMiif0m 


i 


Second Baptist Church 

Griffith Avenue at 24th Street 
The Rev. J. RAYMOND HENDERSON, S. T. M., Minister 


'f SUNDAY, JULY 25, 1943 

11:00 a. m. — Sermon, "Kjlagnetic Messiah," Chaplain 
Jesse Mo^es. 

6:00 p. m. — Sermon, "Why Some Have Quit the Race,' 
The Minister. 


"The Church of the Pepple Is the 
Mother of Democracy" 

The 

Neighborhood 

Church 

San Pedro St. at 47th PL 

Non-Sectarian i 

Institutional 
Open ,to All Believers 

H. MANSFIELD COLLINS 
Founder and Minister 


SUNDAY, JULY 25, 1943 

9:30 a. m.— Sunday School. Frances Driver, Supt. 
11:00 aw m.— Sermon t 

5:30 p. m.— Christian Endeavor 
6:30 p.m.— Sermon ^ j 

ENTER to WORSHIP •; DEPART TO SERVE 



Piiimps |2topel C M. E. Chiirch 

144* wisraiihiHAa . "*9^'fRv h*-- 


miM!^. JOmiM IKING, NfM 


SUNDAY, JULY 15. 

9:30 A. M.— Simday School 

11:00 A. M.— Sermon— Pastor 

8:00 P. M.— Sermon— Pastor 

■Onr Motto is "TO HELP" 


5, 1943 - "t ■• ■ " -' 


!■ 


-I . I 

V 



PLEASAJNT HELL 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

Corner Court and Bonnie En» 
Rev. A. WeodeU Boss, DJD.. Pastor 

SUNDAY, JULY 25, 1943 


9:30 a. m. — Sunday School. 
1 1 :00 a. m. — "Onward Marching Kingdom." 
3:00 p. m. — Obstacles and Help to the Advancing j 

Church. 
7:30 p. m. — Reports from National S. S. and B. T. U. 
Congress. 
Take U car. transfer to A or D; get off "A" at Temple anti 
Bormie Brae, off "D" at Beverly and Bonnie Brae. 


^^JUJ 


Zion Temple Occult Church 

1315 East Yemen ArMMi 
RcY. Geraldinc JehnsoB, Paster 

SUNDAY, JULY 25^ 1943 

9:30 a. m.— Sunday School — C. J. Jackson, supervisor. 

11:00 a. m. — Sermon: Accepting responsibility, pastor. 

Altar healing. | 

6:30 p. m.— Forum: The cosmic results of the present war. 
Discussion opened by moderator, Charles Aj. 
Palmer. 

7:30 p. m.— Sermon: "The Application of the Beatitudes.'* 
Rev. Evy Williams. | 

We cordially invite you to worship with us at aU services^ 


CHRISTIAN CHURCH 

E. 28th St and Paloma St 

REV. WALTER J. BRYANT, MINISTER 

10:00 a. m.— Bible SchooL 

11:00 a. m.— 'Thy Kingdom Come." 

6:00 p. m. — Missionary Services. 

7:00 p. m. — Musicale. . 


WADSWORTH S. D. A. CHURCH 

40TH PLACE AT WADSWORTH' 
FRANK L. PETRRSON, MINISTER 

SABBATH, JULY 24, 1943 

Sabbath, 11:00 a. m. 
Sunday Evening, 7:00 p. m. 


FIRST AFRICAN METHODIST 
EPISCOPAL CHURCH 

8th & Towne Avenue 
, KEY". FREDEBICK D. JORDAN. MINISTER 

SUNDAY, JULY 25, 1943 ' 

6:00 a. m. — Sunrise Prayer Service. 
9:30 a. m.— Church School, Mr. William PeiTv, Supt. 
10:45 a. m.— Morning Worship. Sermon. •'When"^^■e Worship," 

Rev. Frederick D. Jordan, Minister. 
6:00 p. m.— Christian Endeavor— Mrs. Cornelia Scott, Pres. 
7:15 p. m.— Hymn Sing— J. E. Edwards Choir. 
7:30 p. m.— Evening Worship. Sermon, Rev. Frederick D. 
Jordan, Minister. 


irrf 


VACATIONERS 
WELCOME 


A 

T 

WORSHIP 

T 
R 

I 
N 

I 

T 
Y 


For Spiritual 

Renewal and 

Repose You Will 

Enjoy This Church 

" — beside still 

waters" 


A 

T 

WORSHIP 

, T 

R 

I 
. N 

I 

T 

Y 


Preaching Every Sunday Morning 

at Eleven 
Twilight Vespers — One Hour Onlv 
6:30-7:30 p. m. i ' 

• i 

Thekew 

TRINITY BAPTIST 
CHURCH 1 t 

Normandie Ave. at Thiriy-HFth Street j 
JONATHAN tYLE CASTON, Minii*^' 


i*. 




JMr 22^1^3 



. -ff^ •- •^ 


.#^tu. 


X 


M Yoo FAii to R««d IHi CAfVOKMA 1A«U Ym M«y Never IGiMr H Happened 


piftjo: 



Tke Scv. L wetter! Halt of 
d^dbzie; OUa^ p>st<>r erf the 
Ifoont Zten Baptistj Orardi. 


lg?lfiL T Q.^" 
UMTUUi AT 

i.:|i|.L_aii^.:-^: 

The ivirfvml ccndoeted br the 
[Bev; Mn.:Brownricc <^ Washios- 
KM««r. OWa, and 4bectar <rf ;ton. D. C, wffl cootiiuie through- 
r^Meas edoeatkiQ of the North- .^^ the wtek and win dose Snn- 

be gfOt fft^^fT at tb^, MtCay . Th^ services have been well at- 
MMa faal'Baptiat Chii|di. 80 E. [tended, much spiritual food has 
«Nif-^ OB Sandajr afll a. m.!beoi given and accepted by 
ffis:»ib]eet win be: iThe Buai-'jK_«» „k^ „„.„ ♦n— «»» .♦»_ 
Be» of^he Oning Cfmsf *«* **»<» were th«sting after 

T^ Kev. Mr. Halt baa many | "«!|^"™*^ ^^?"^-^ 

mS^ «cq«ainunces in ! J^£f, «"^*°"« *^ ** ^^ 

this dtjr. Many of them arei ' 

ftonaer members of thecharch of J^* ndniater la mguig all to 

whi«h he Is now pastoh He is a '»"«'y^, *"f J*»* *T«> ^r^ices. 

convincing and logical speaker, Sp«««U closing lervKe- Sanday 

a writer of twenty years' stand- '"«'»'- 

ing, and a singer of s(Rne note. ! Revival throughoot the day. 
is at present the hoiuse guest ' Subject Sunday morning. "The 
his sister and her husband. 'Man Who Voted for tSod." 
'la. and Mix. 0. H. McElroy, 882 ' Sunday special dosing mes- 

E. 46th Street ' , sage. 


n0tlllBSI0^ 




L CHOKE 


' Hie New IHope Baptist Church 

i 
ScTCBth at Harrist Street 

SAN Bernardino, c4lif. 

OSCJAR V. H.4LL, Minister 

i 

32nd ANNIVERSARY, JULY 18-25t)i 

9:00 a. m. — Sanday :ScfacoL 

ll."TO a. m.— Sermon f Dr. C R Hampton, pastor, Bethel Bap't. 
Church, San Diego; president Weston Bapt. 
State Convention Inc. 

4:00 p. m.^ — Sermon: Pastor Boyd, St. Paul A.MX. Church. 
San Beifnardino, Calif. 

Visiting cfaurcfaes nightly at 8 p m. 


PENTECOSTAL CHURCH OF TRUTH 

442* Sevili AtjIor Blvd. 
Rev. Icllc ft. Hamilten, Founder and P«stor 

SUNDAY, JULY 25, 1943 

10:00 A. M. — Sunday SdiooL 
11:00 A.M. — Morning Worship. 
6:00 P. M.— Bible Union. 
7:00 P. M. — Service and Irvine Healing. 
8:00 P. M. — Thursday Service. 
9:00 A.M. — Friday— Prayer Service. 
Our Motto: "HELPFULNESS-" 
Special service in songs by choir each 4th Sunday night 



Emanuel Baptist Church 

941 last 42lid S4r«ct Los Aaftitt, CaNT. 

Rev. Arthur Peters, Minister 

Every member * soul wiener for Christ 
Rev. A. A. Meters, M'rnirter 

SUNDAY, JULY 25, T943 
9:30 a. m.— Church School, Curtis Gosey, 

Supt. 
11:00 a. m. — Morning Worship. 

Sermon, The Greatest Commandment, 
Rev. D. V. FOrtakoff. 
3:30 p. m.— Faithful Central Baptist 

Church. Dr. A. C. Capers, minister. 
8:00 p. m.— Men's Sacred musicaL Ad- 
dress, I>r. E. L Robinson. 
Willie Scan, Captain 

Arthur A. Peters, Minister 


McCoy Memorial Baptist Church 

802 E. 46th Street 

SUNDAY, JULY 25, 1943 

BBV. A. E. ANBEBSON. of St Paal Baptist Church, Speaker 

9:30 a. m. — Sunday ScfaooL 
11:00 a. m. — Sermon, Rev. A. T. Hines. 
6:00 p. m.— B. T. U. 
8:00 p m.— Evening Senntm. 

"Come worship with us." 


Rrst AME Church 


NOBTH VBRNOK * KENSINGTON 
PLACE 



Califoraia 

Jonathan A. Dame>, Minister 

SUNDAY, JULY 25, 1943 

6:0D A.M.— War Mathers Prayer Service with Mrs. Thelma 
Blaker, Leader. 

9:30 A-lC-^Sunday School with Jno. R. Wright, Supt 

11:00 A. M. — Bfoming Worship with Cbajdain Charles of Camp 
Haan, Speak^'. 

6-30 P. M.— A. C, E. League. 

7:45 P. M. — ^Evening Service, Pastor Dames, Speaker. 

SUNDAY, AUGUST 1ST, WOMEN'S DAY 


'I :^''' 
10.-00 a. 
JIaOB a. 

0:00 p. am 


ZION 
METHODIST CHURCH 

205 MOKTH SECOND ST^ET 
L^ VEGAS, NEVADX 

tEVi hInRY L cook, tdmh\*t 


^FroniHpi 

IVofsfcip^ 


The music lovers of Loa An- 
geles «nd vicinity will be jgiven 
a rare treat Sunday aftefnooa, 
August 1, when Ivan Harold 
Browning, celebrated tMior, will 
appear in a recital oC sacred 
numbers at First A. V. £. 
Church, 8th and Towne Avenue 
from 4:30 to 5:30 o'cioek. | 

Mr. downing, who bejni" U> 


SAK DIEGO.— TteBer.I.. B. 
Owens, pastv of Betbel A. M. E. 
Churdi, returned to the city last 
Friday after a mmth's vacatioa 
in the East ,„ 

Rev. Owens was a ddegate to 
the NAACP emergmcy meet held 
in Detroit, and was also a repre- 
sentative at the Bishop's Coun- 
cil which ^nvened in St Louis. 
He will glev a full report of the 
Detroit meeting at Bethel A. M. 
E. Church next Sonda^ evening 
at 7 o'clock. The meeting will be 
held under the ao^ices of the 
local NAACP, of whidt Dr. E. A. 
Bailey is president 

Rev. Owens is editor of the 
newsy San Diego "Plain Dealer," 
and is a popular candidate for 
the editorsljup of the "Western 
Recorder," a standard periodical 
(tf the A. ML E. Church. 

The Sev. Jesse Moees, recently 
promoted to a captaincy in the 
United States Army, was in the 
dty from Georgia over the week- 
end. He preached at Bethel Bap^ 
tist Church Sunday morning on 
the subject, "Follow Directions.'' 
His text was taken from John 14. 
Captain Moses and his young 
bride, the former Eugenia Payne, 
daughter of Prof, and Mrs. Tom 
Payne, of El Centro, left for De- 
troit Mich-, after theirf wedding 
to engajre in special work theer. 
A ca.blegram to Mrs. Margaret 
White from her husband. Staff 
Sgt. Melvin White, reports him- 
self and comrades in good health. 
The message was sent on the 
17th of this month. : which Sgt 
and Mrs. White term" their anni- 
versary day. 

Sgt. White is the son of Mrs. 
Edith Wilkinson. 
The Rev. J. P. Hutcheson, who 

j will take over bis duties as as- 

! sistant pastor of Bethel Baptist 

; Church on August 1, preached his 

I initial sermon at the church last 
Sun flay evening. 

' Tae vacation Bible school 

' closed a very successful tew 

i weeks of study recently and a 
number of students received cer- 
tificates and trophies for having 

' met the necessary requirements. 

; The school was in charge of Mrs. 

' Gracye Shavers, dean; and her 

' twelve assistants. 

; The Southwest Baptist District 

i convention, with the Rev. Charles, 

j pastor at El Centro, acting as 
moderator, held its closing ses- 

' sion in the Bethel Baptist Church 

I last Sunday. The Southwest Dis- 
trict comprises San Diego, Im- 
perial, and Palo Verde. 

Mrs. Vivian Matthews, 3909 L 
Street, has returned with her 
husband, who is ill, from Texas. 

jMr. Matthews was en route to 

Texas to attend the funeral of 

; his father, when he became seri- 

i ously ill and had to be removed 

I from the train at Beaumont, 

Texas. He is reported to be im- 

j proving at present. 

I Mr. Melvin Taylor, of Phoenix, 

' Arizona, was the week-end guest 

of his wife, Mrs. Dormisha Tay- 
lor, and their daughter, Mrs. Ruth 

J Wilson. Mrs. Wilson is recovering 

from a recent illness, and her 

mother has been spending some 

time with her. j 

Mr. A. E. Vest, prominent San The famoiyi Southern star fe- 

Diego citizen, returned early last i male Evangelist Singers «rf 

week from a vacation spent in l Houston, Texas, and their man- 



Taborian 

Memorial Service 
Is Scheduled 


Memorial services will beheld, 
Friday night, July 30th, a^ 8:15 
o'clock, at the Hamilton Metho- 
dist Church, £. 18th Stl and 
Naomi Avenue, for those Tabor- 
ian Knights and Daui^hters, 
Maids and Pages who hav< gone 
to their reward in the last two 
years. These services are always 
of such high order that dne is 
impressed with their solemnit}-. 

The Memorial sermon will be 
delivered by the pastor, B{ev. S. 
M Beane. and the music f^r the 
occasion wiU be in charge of 
the Hamilton Church Choir, Mis. 
H. D. Worthan, director Sir W. 
L. Martin, the Chief Grand Men- 
tor will preside, assisted by the 
Grand High Preceptress, Dr. G. L. 
McMillan. 

The Grand Board of Curators 
will be in session on Friday and 
Saturday, when the reports for 
the year will be made. Th* ses- 
sions will be held in the parlors 
of the Hamilton Methodist 
Church. The public is invited 
to attend the Memorial services. 


SOUTHERN STAR 
FEMALE SINGERS 
ARE HERE 


mualeal career in Los Angeles, 
is not only well-known in South- 
ern Califaniia, but oijoys an in- 
ternational i^Nttation, having 
spmt a nniBbff of years abroad 
where his golden tenor voice was 
acclaimed by the public and 
mnsie crities of London and the 
continmt 

Mr. downing and his family 
resided in London until the out- 
break <rf the present European 
hostilities, when he returned to 
Am»lca and resumed residence 
in his native dty of Los An- 
geles. He has Just recently re- 
turned from a six montlis' tour 
of the Army and Navy camps. 
Last month he thrilled the An- 
nual Conference of the Southern 
California and Arizona Metho- 
dist Churches with a very un- 
usual program, and is now in 
the midst of his Sunday Sacred 
Chautauqua concerts throughout 
Southern California, this being 
the first of these by him in Los 
Angeles. 

Mr. Browning will be accom- 
panied by his wife, Mrs. Maurine 
Browning vrito is equally well 
loMwn in Los Angeles. This 
concert promises unusual inter- 
est and enjoyment both to the 
public and to the Brownings, be- 
cause it was on July 16, 1913 that 
the marriage of Ivan Harold 
Browning and the charming 
Maurine Moss was solemnized at 
First A M. E. Church by Rev. 
F. Jesse Peck and was one of the 
social events of that season. 

Both Mr. and Mrs. Browning ' 
grew up in this dty and were ! 
popular members of this church | 
until they went abroad and so it j 
will be with keen anticipation 
that the Brownings will be re- 
ceived by their many old and 
new friends on that Sunday af- 
ternoon. This concert is being 
sponsored by the women of Firs* 
Church for their annual Women's 
Day Sally under the ' general 
chairmanship of Mrs. Paul R. 
WiUiams. Rev. Frederidc D. 
Jordan is the pastor. 


Dr.Tlnnuii 



■ ri 


ii-\- 


S sradU be dffllealt W iang - 
ine any mere fortunate occur- 
ence for the ladaUy ten«e Los 
Angeles' eamanmlty than the 
quiet iad^ve- and'forctful mes- 
aage of Dr. Howard Thuiroao, 
Dean at the Chapel at Howard 
Univetsity to an overflowing 
cangrecatian at the historic 
Elgbtti and Towne first A. M. E. 
Churdi here last Sunday. 

Fresh from the stimulating 
diseuasions of the Ninth Annual 
Institute of Intonational Sda- 
tiois at Whitti«' College. Dr. 
Thunnan under tiie aoi^eet "A 
High Priest Unto Truth", ad- 
dreaed himself t» the practical 
^tMoBS of livinf as qrfritual 
persons in the situations con- 
fronting people today. 

He cfaaUenged hi Aearen to 
create within themselves eiqxes- 
slons of the KingOom of God by 
the eoBpIctie . dedkatiMi of ' all 
their talents and potentialities 
to the realization of God's will 
for their lives and the society 
of which they lue a part 

The occasion was the Anmial 
Men's Day Observance nrf the 
church. All of the surrounding 
communities were represented 
by persons of both races who 
came to ■ share the inspiration 
of this occasioiu 

The complete finandal report 
of the Men's Division w i 1 1 be 
made Sunday evening, August 
8th, at the conclusion of tlie 
Woman's Day Observance. Re- 
turns at this time were nearly a 
thousand dollars of the fifteen 
hundred dollar goal 

"When We Worship" Is an- 
nounced as the subject of the 
Pastor. Rev, Frederick D. Jor- ] 
dan's sermon for this Sunday | 
morning. The Senior Choir will j 
sing "Gloria! from the 12th Mass I 
by Mozart j 

At the Evening Hour at 7:30: 
the pastor will also preach and j 
the music will be furnished by 
the J. E. Edwards choir. 


2»h,:„lM3 

'ViflHi flie tt^ "The Yaai^ 
Kegro Adult in His Commimftjr 
Ema P. HaniB, pmmlar newt col- 
umnist will ^lead the discussion 
for the adult yaQthwho are or- 
ganizing for the purpose of cre- 
ating leadership and recreat^nal 
apgi/ipMH^ft: 


1mA Ti 



th*wdl- 

of dl 

thM wffl sMisfl ik^Io^ 


iaivHad to 


Oatr 
very good start. 
blessing us vronde 
Sunday, Dr. A> C 
at Fpitliful [CeBtnd 
Angeles ani Di; F. 
St^e lessuony at 
were the tw|» most 
moos ever to be deliveiied at Kew., 
JSope, San Bernardino^ recently, j^ 

The f oUowtng ministers with 
their dinrdies wiH be with us"" 
this wedL JEev. E. A. JAndflBKn, 
St^PauL Lo« Angeles; JKev. JL L.^ 
Amos, Redlands; Bev. L. B. Moas,.r 
Riverside; Sev. W. Mi Thomas, ~ 
Riverside; Rev. B. F. Fl^yd, Sonth.^ 
San Bernardino; Rev. C H.^ 
Hampton. San Diego aad Bev.^ 
Boyd, San Bernardino. ° ' / ^ 


BETHEL TRINITY METHCWST 
CHURCH I 

(Cwwr Ssrt 3IIHI SMllMBity S^weis) 
H. T. IOSWEU,M. Th, Minister ' AD|. 37tt^ 

SUNDAY WORSHIP SERVICES 


11:00 
»:30 


m.— Sermon 

nrr. — Sunday School 


Ali Welcome 



NEW HOPE BAPTIST CHURCH 

1623 PALOMA STREET 

REV. A. LIVELY, MINISTER 

SUNDAY, JULY 25, T943 

9:30 a. m. — Sunday School — Rev. R. J. Clark,^ Supt. 
11:00 a. m. — ^Morning Service — Rev. A. Livdy. | 

4:30 p. m.— Training Union— IDorothy Whiitaker, Pre^ 
6:00 p. m.— The Choir Rend«ing a Program. 
i;^;^ We Welcome You ' 


C«id of TiMnks 

Mr Thomas B. Carroll, 819 
East 27th Street, wishes to thank 
friends and neighbors for the 
many courtesies extended his 
beloved wife, Mrs. Elizabeth 
Carroll, during her illness which 
resulted In her death. 

Mrs. Carroll, who passed away 
July 15, 1943, was bom in Han- 
nibal. Missouri, May 12, 1876. 
Services were held at the chapel 
of Conner-Johnson Co., July 20, 
at 2 p. m. 


LINCOLN MEMORIAL 
CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH 

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

SUNDAY, JULY 25, 1943 

9:30 a. m. — Bible SchooL 
11:00 a. m.— Sermon, "MEETING GOD IN THE SHAJ&OWS," 

Minister. 
6:30 p. m. — Young People's Worship. 

July 19 — Vacation Bible School begins for all age cfaHdreD, 
8:00 to 12:00. 


Pueblo and Colorado Springs. 

Mrs. Reginald Harangue, of 
Los Angeles, visited her mother, 
Mrs. Delia Harper, over the week- 
end. 


Safvicas, 


Truth Seekers 
Elect Prexy 

Mme. Smyth, recently returned 
from New Jersey, was unani- 
mously elected president of the 
Spiritual Alliance of Truth Seek- 
ers, Inc., at a recent meeting of 
the Alliance. The installation of 
the president and other officers 
was held Saturday, July 17, at 
5514 South Central Ave. The 
Rev. D. Wyatt and Mother Rosa 
McNeil installed the new offi- 
cers. 

The Rev. H. Warlaumont was 
the newly elected vice-president. 
Those returned to office were the 
Rev. Susie Jackson, as treasurer; 
the Riev. H. L. Morgan, chaplain; 
the Rev. B. iBlakey, recording 
secretary; the Eev. K. Hamon, 
corresponding secretary; and the 
Rev. C. Mitchell, diairman <rf the 
executive board. Those newly 
elected were Prof. Wood as co- 
ordinator and the Rev. A. B. 
Johnson as evangelist! The Revs. 
j Hall and Gwman and Mothers 
I Mullen and Jacques were ^ected 
mrmbers of the exi>cutive board. 


I ager. Prof. J. R. Hammond, 
owner of the Walls-Hammond 
trade school, the South's finest 
colored U. S. government ap- 
proved vocational institute <rf 
Houston, are staging thei|r re- 
ligious program here in Lo4 An- 
geles. 

Program is as follows: TTiurs- 
day night, July 32, Faithful Cen- 
tral, 40th Place & Faloma 
(Faithful Central Biptist 
Church), Friday night, Juljjr 23, 
Comer Stone Baptist Church, 
14th and Hooper Street, Su|nday 
evening, 3:30 July.2S, Isreal Bap- 
tist Church, 45th and Comtrton: 
Tuesday night. July 37, 53kd A 
Central. Rev. A Moten, Pastor; 
Thursday night. July 29,.ph^llips 
Temple, 43rd and Wadsworth St 

For further information, i call 
Mr. Hammond, manager, ADams 
090L 


Liberty 
Spiritual Temple 

U14 So. Ceatral Ave., 
KEV. H. U MOKGAN, Paster 

Suitday Morning 11:00 a. m. — 
A Great Healer from Santon, 
Texas; also a lady speaker. 

Healing begins at 11:00 a. m. 
If you have any friends wiio 
are Ul bring them with you. 

Se r vi c e s will continue tmtO 1 
o'clock. 

Speaicera: 
Rev. Butlo', July 15, 1943. 
Rev. Haton, July IS 
Rev. C Mitchell. July la 
R«v. J. Johnson, July 19 
Rev. D. Wyatt, July 23. 


VICTORY — VICTORY 
Greater Ward Chapd 

A. M. E. Church 

123* E. 3Sth St. 

Jlobit Men's and Women's Day 

Soday. iuty 25, IMS 

Three aervices: 11 a. m., 3:00 
p. OL, and 7:30 p. m. 
All are welcome. 
Rev. J. W. Price, Minister 
Mr. R H. Petdgrew and 
Mrs. Mary D. Ransom, 
Joint Chairmen. 


PEOPLE'S INDEPENDENT^' 
CHURCH OF CHRIST 

MBS E. Uth Street • Lm Angeies, Cafifonda 

CLAYTON D. RUSSELL, MINISTER 
"The Church That Services" I 

Broadcast: "Tlie \'isitor"-Kver7 Sanda7-10:I3 to lt:45, KFOX 

SUNDAY, JULY 25, 1943 

9:00 A. M.— Bible School 
1D:1S10:45— Broadcast for sick and shut-ins. 
11 :00 A. M — Regular Morning Worship 
6:30 P.M.— Vesper Hour 

Rev. Joseph DeMaxwell, Speaker 
Music by Gospel Clioir 





^': 


e EAGLE BIBLE 

QUESTION CORNER 

Conducted by ! 

THE SWEET CHARIOT HOUR 

BIBLE CORRESPONDENCE SCHQOL . 

Address Ail Questions to Eagle Question Corner 
4075 S. Central Ave., Los Angeles, Calif 


I ntcrdenominaHofi^l 
Ministers' Alliance 



CHAMOT Hour* 

. Ftvn^ l^pirituals 

SOniAT 5 p. M. 
WBDKSSDAT 1 F. M. 

KWKW > 

1430 en yevr dial' 


The InterdenominatiiHial Min- 
isters' Alliance will meet; in its 
second meeting of the month of 
July, Monday, July 28, at 11:00 
A. M., at the Y.M.CJ^., 38th and 
Paloma stieets. KeUgioua and 
secular currents wilt be pre- 
sented by the Rev. J. & Isiiacs. 
The order of the day willjbf re- 
ports of the brethren who ^ve 
recently been East and attjend- 
ing great religious meeting^ It 
will be in. interettiBf meriting 
and a ptt>fitah)e one. The pfblie 
is invited ts attend. { 


BELLFLOWER 
CHURCH 


or 


DIVINE 
SCIENCE 


. V. u 


Ave. 


SUNDAY SERVICES 

SUNDAY, JULY. 25, IWl 

3:30 K M. 

AN Arc WtlceMt 


NOTE: A Frcd correspondence course in the siudy of the Bible will be mailed upon 
request to rc<id«rs of this column. The course consists of 30 printed lessons (sent con- 
sacwtivciyi with outlines that can be adapted very easily to the program of busy jpco- 
ptc. Thcra is nothing to buy. The Bible is your only textbook. Valuable "helps" *t* in- 
cfaidad in th«: knens thamsclvas. On completion of the course yeu will r*c*jt« * 
baautiful certificate of achievement. Send letter or pest card to the Eafle Bible Ques- 
tion Comer, 4075 S. Central Avt., Los Angeles, Calif. 


tag 


the oldest 


Uv^ 


You Caa H^o UfHr HoaHfc! 
More HappNiiSs! Grtator Success 

Tknmgk Am KnmtUd^ md Carr^ AppUaitUm 


Mmmmttwat mmm, lilt S. AiMMMntC^ 



JBr: 

■kad aM thm tcOaw- 
tta othar day. and I 
t» oaairar it: "Who 
i ttMt eves 
ft aua befon his 
iiwar that lor 
L. P. SmM\u JUMb-Cdlii. 
Some one was merely aaldng 
you a "catch" question. In Gene- 
sis 5, verges 18 to 21, we havetlie 
aeeoqnt of Methwselah, "the old. 
est man that ever lived." We are 
also tcdd about Eneeh, hii father, 
who was traaslatedl without tee- 
ing death. Although Mathusirl*h 
lived;'96d .yean» Imb died bcfoee 
hb fitter. 


the father. The lather was to rep- 
resent God to them in his eharac- 
ter — by deed as well as word. 

The father was the priest of the 
famil]^. He officiated at all the 
worsU|> services of the family. 
Elacfa day through the sacrificial 
services he consecrated the fam- 
U/to God. 



Th* , 

fatto'-mia; hec»ai|e 

was thir,; head.'^w 

family. He was atell 

tattnt of Gad to thdt family. The 

fiunUy waa to lowwjGod through 



"Proph^* nseans firs*, tme whci 
spealcs or interinets. Then, It harj 
the meaning of one who spealr , 
or interprets a message he ha < 
received from God. U anothe 
sense it is used to refer to on--* 
who is sent by God ito revea' 
something with respect 'to tlie fu- 
ture, j 

For a propnr understpnding'*e 
this word one must keeh in min« - 
these three uses of the woe ; 
"l^rophet" in order to nndetatanr < 
that Aaron is called me pro^'^ 
afHeaes. That Abrahan^ is etOet^ 
a prophet That Samuel institatec- 
the schools of the propbets. ' 

At Mount Sinai the j descend; 
ents (^ Abraham were p »gaHia ei» 
into a nation composed |of tw^vrf 
tribes. This type of g&ranmeD 
w»M known as a pure thcooacy- 
When Saul was madejtiie fks^^ 

Sag over Isrsel. a modified fosB'j 
theocracy came into %iBK. Tbf* ' 
IpflitaiHi a l form at M e ui—m r 
apQ longer edsted. Sbqce Davlc 
Hrnd und» this type oi^govcfii- 
BOit, the heads of faniilies ^nfit 
tribes, «- rulers sw^ as. David.' 
not called patriarchs. 



Page 8-A 





Lalwz %9aiiizes 

There is considerable anxiety in c6n- 
ressional circtes, icspecially among the 
anti-Roosevelt r'Bi^nd,". at the vimri with 
which the CIO itational leadership is 
launching a. political campaigln to 
cl^ange the bchiavicjr of Congress in 1943 
or change the mcmbeFS of Congrejss in 

19H. _ ! ■■■ 

CIO President. Phil Murray V an- 
nouncement of an all-out campaign to 
inform every CIO membci' of the[ rec- 
ord, pro-victory or pro-Hitler, of his 
congressmen, and to invite the AFLJ and 
Railroad Brotherhoods to 'cooperate in 
rallying the whole voting populati(fn is 
not a partisan move. 

Numerous 'Republicans support! the 
President's war program, just as numer- 
ous (poll tax) Democrats have fought 
that program. j . | 

Murray's propoialis a praiseworthy 
action in support of the war until un- 
conditional surrender, just as is the for- 
mation among congressmen of the 
"Fighting Forty" (now really 52) mem- 
bers of Congress, who. regardless of 
party have banded together to fight for 
the President's war program against the 
defeatists and sabotuers. 

While some Republican congressmen 
are among the ''Fighting Forty," it is 
natural that most of them are from the 
President's own party, since the bulk of 
the Republicans, even those who are not 
personally pro-Hitler defeatists, have 
permitted partisanship to lead them into 
following the disloyal leadership of the 
Vandcnbergs, Tafts and Xycs. 

It is to be expected that the CIO and 
other unions which take up the weapon 
of political action from now on will 
work in cooperation with the "Fighting 
Forty" which is also going to the people 
to urge them to influence the future 
votes of their colleagues. 

In California, the State CIO Council 
on July 9 took action that conforms with 
the more recent declaration of the na- 


IDITbRIALS AND COMMENT 



Th« 


^^• 


■ ■ 1^ ; 


m I SEE m 

I.1-I! I Byjeanette Cohen 




MAKE NO CROSSES FOR THEN! 


D. C. Sth Colnmn 

tfphal iCIO in 8tart»rtg prcjiantBon^^or 
the elections, of 194*.|W - IJ 'i^*s^^' 
Under that, head, thic'Ciliforaii CIO 
announced, among other measures, . the 
following steps to expand political ac- 
tivity beyond its^ovs-nvunion" rahtai'J'f " 

"The creation qf:effectivc political 
organizations in assembly and :congrcs- 
sional districts. In many instances it 
will be possible for CIO local jmiona 
and councils in cooperation with AFIJ 
and railroad organizations, to establish 
such organizations within the existing 
apparatus of the Democratic Party. 

"Cooperation with AFL, Railroad 
brotherhoods. Democratic Party repre- 
sentatives an4 other groups, in the selec- 
tion of candidates for the 1944 elec- 
tions." 

These policies, pursued with the vigor 
that the national Cip seems to be throw- 
ing into the political front, should rally 
vast reserves from all labor and .help to 
revive the Democratic Party of Califor- 
nia as the standard-bearer of the Presi- 
dent's war program, both domestic and 
foreign. 

It is to be hoped that the response 
will be immediate, as it should be, con- 
sidering that much the same viewpoint 
toward political action in reference to 
Congress was recently expressed by 
President William Green of the AFL. 

It was a fatal mistake of labor to 
'"forget" to vote in 1942, with the result 
that by weasel worded demagogy and 
false promises to stand behii^d the Presi- 
dent in the war effort, many congress- 
men got elected who have spent their en- 
tire energy since then in sabotaging the 
war program and sniping at the Presi- 
dent. 

Under the leadership of all labor, yori^ city hit the I democratic Dies, Bilbo and Uieir cronies RAILBOADS MUST AKSWEH- 

united for political action. Congress can jackpot last ■jveelt when he im- spoke only for themselves. Now DISCRIMIlfATIOK CHARGES 

be made to conform with the will of the panelled two Grand Juries in the tho Gallup Poll comes along with Father Haas has at last an _ . 

Court of General Sesiions. Judge fresh evidence of this fact. The nounced that the President's force. They were exceptionailly under the direction of Mits Paul 

Goldstein's charge t|) these ju- results of a recent poll taken in Fair Employment Practices Com- fortunate in having as guest ine Stater, have undertaxen the 

Ties was that it Is l their c^uty the South reveals that only five mittee will demand that 26 rail- speaker for the occasion, Mr. task of raising one thousand do! 

n'les nn whth^hTi nlti^"''ls Percent of the people "as distin- roads and six unions end discrira- „„^^.^^j Thurman, Dean of the lars. This money will bT 

pies on which this nation, is gashed from the leaders" crit- ination against Negro workers ^ , / ,, • , . «^'u ue 

based; that they ikiust gtferd jeized the national administra- at hearings scheduled for Sep- Chapel of Howard University. to the remaining debt 

New York City front such fio- tinn for trvinc fo imorove the t»mhor Thin is an indication Dr. Thu: 


With tiie same. spirit ol the bar* §«» wbT r^ *^f ""J**"** 
Merchant Marine who travel the quote tb«y !!«»• «• *f**!z!!L« 
stormy sea lanes carrying the giTins up. In l*ret a jsuggMOM 
material o£ war to the battle- mad* br B«pr. ""»^*®J5|^* " 
ftoiits of the world, the "Convoys "supplementar DriyT *™*^^ 
of.theNAACP Drive for member- Sept«mb« t» »■»• ^ KAACF 
■hip came Into Port with the Ch^to« of lOJOO ao^abm was 
largest "Crew" of members Ixis «»^i,^ '^^^^ memberships 
Angeles has ever seen. WJth a ^.^^^ hahdeA in, and e*ich "Ship- 
quota of 6000 to hit at tho DriTO credited^ A»mey Griffith, Pres- 
woBt OTOr tho top and roochod a ident of th^Los Angeles Chapter 
fiVUfO of OTor 7000, moldn? tho just beajmed. lie cheered and ap- 
Los Aav^os Chqrtor of tho KAA plauded and encourag<>d the au- 
CP tho thiid larsost in tho coun- dience to more and louder ap- 
trf. plausej. It was easy to imderstand 

.The Drive this year was con- his enthusiasm, when he stated: 
ducted in a very novel way and "Tho more moni]>ers wf bring in- 
gave inspiration to the many to thai }rACCP, this sttongor an 
people participating in the re- erganikation It will b4 aad thj^ 
cruiting. There were two "Con- ntoro poioplo wo will horo in t~ 
voys" and in each one a group fight «glalBSt Hitl^riam at hos 
of "ships," all named for out- as weljl as obrood." ! 
standing Negro people. Each There is little doubt that the 
"ship" had its Vaptain" and NAACP in this city will reach the 
"Seamen." The Director and 10,000 figure by September. 
"Admiral" of the "Fleet," was Many people are not 6nly will- 
none other than the beloved pas- Ing, but anxious to Join. But, 
tor of the Independent Church many people have not i yet been 
of Christ, Rev. Clayton Russell, approached for membership. If 

Under the able leadership of you are {one of them, may 1 in- 
Rev. Russell, the Importance of vite you now, to becomi a mem- 
building an organization like the ber of the NAACP and l|elp fight 
National Association for the Ad- against thoSe f6rce8 in our coun- 
vancement of Colored Peoples try which Ijy one mcafts or an- 
was brought to the attention of other attempt to keep the Negro 
thousands of war workers who i>eople irom fully participating 
enthusiastically Joined one or In the war effort — to hplp iight 
the other "Ships" in the "Con- for the passage of the iAntiPoll 
voys" to carry out its Win-the- Tax Bill*— to help Win the War? 
War Program. If you WUI send your name and 

Whilo a mooting was hold on address Ito this column, k will be 

SundoT, Juno llth to clooo the glad to turn it over to the Drive 

Drive, tho improasion glron by Committee. LFTS fTRY TO 

tho various "Capton*" and "So«- REACH 10,000 MEMBERS BE-, 

mon" was that even though thoy FORE SEPTEMBER! 


yesUdd'y . , 


"/ know tcldut you're t}iinkin\ Bootgie. But I saic her pull a feller in 


, aft^r. the had don knocked h — I out of him. 


I TAKE THE PEOPLE'S SIDE 


Bv M. Moran Weston 


Judge Jonah Goldstein of New 


people once more. 


— People's World. 


Spreading Joy. 

By John Fowfer 


Sunday was Men's Day at Sth tion of Dr. Stovall for thje many 
and Towne with General Alva personal sacrifices he hks been 
Pullman and his staff out in full glad to make, a group o; ladies, 


applii 
on(f 




5. tion for trying to improve the tember. This is an indication Dr. Thurman's address was on beautiful rest home 

lent outbreaks as occurred^ in conditions of Negroes in the that the fight of the people led the most unique I have ever Vallev. 

w?n;„f^H„frh'p"XMf^Jt? ^°"*''- "^^'^ P^T"'^^f, 'Tn "y °'8^^^^ 'abor for an effec- ^eard. I wish I could find words An' interesting and 
laws protecting the rights of J>te- be even less, if the Gallup Poll tive democratic hiring policy , . . ., ^ ,,„, . ,„, nao.<.ant >,, k - l 
^ --•- ' — i^-— ^■^— " "^ -— to describe it, adequately, for pageant has been written, de 


exciting 
groes and other minoiiities. Jupge had not restricted its coverage to has won""another round.*^ WE '° describe itj 
Goldstein pointed oui that '^lls- whites only. It is time we recog- MUST NOT ASSUME THAT THE you. His subject was "Be a High picting the vision of Dr. [Stovall 
crimination on basife of race, nized that "Negroes in the South, FIGHT IS WON. The polltaxers Priest of Truth." Dr. Thurman. and the history of the wqrk and 
creed or cqlor is one of (the) ^00, are part of America. It also have not given up the fight to although not an orator, is a success of the associatiori 
causes of race notinj;- that it drives home the urgent need for scuttle the FEPC. The people , ,u t- . r„„iuy, anrf 

is a fundamental principle in immediate passage of the ANTI- must keep up their pressure. This master of 5"^ ^'.^SS |;-_"f_'|f,'^ °J;° 
our democracy that po distinc- pOLL TAX BILL. 


tion should be made dn the basis ^ , , _^ , , 
of race, creed or color . . . such Congressional Ab«>nteei»m 
discrimination is un-American The poll tax is what keeps 
and anti-American . . . special these so-called leaders of the 
laws were enacted to the end South, who a*e attacking Presi- 
that we on the home tront would dent and Mrs. Roosevelt for try- 
not discriminate . . . While other ing to enforce some of the con- 
citizens are fighting on the bat- stitutional guarantees for Ne- 
tlefront ... we at home must groes, in the saddle. The truth 
defend our home front." is that the charge itself is false. 
This wise and timely statement Neither the President nor Mrs 


In order ot make this e4entone 
alone will make certain t'hal ^^ « technician in pure logic and of the most spectacul^^ and 
these railroad hearings will not ^'^ple reasoning ^^^ ^^^^^^ glamorous affairs ever spcn in 


, 11 J -_ Plunging into the ver>- depths , 

be cancelled again. ^^ human emotions. Dr. thurman 'T'^ Angeles, .the committee has 

arrived at such wonderful deduc- ''^" successful in obtaining Mrs. 

tions and conclusions, using such Lillian Craw, a past misth>ss of 

clarity in presenting his points, pageants and gifted in thd art of 

that all who heard were able to directing to nmH..r^ thi, 

understand completely. For ex- "'^^""g' t° Produce this one. 
VICTOHY ample, he said that a clear, sharp ^"'^ pageant will be presented 

There is some victorv gained mind could be a high priest of m the Embassy Theater August 

truth by using his mental facul- I4th at which time, one thousand 


GEMS OF 
THOUGHT 


in everv gallant struggle that is , .u , 

by this New York' jurist will be Roosevelt is makkig any special made— Charles Dickens. ties »" helping men keep them- friends and well-wishers of Dr 

welcomed y all Americans who effort to change the customs of hp that nerseveres makes everv selves, rather than in forcing Stovall will act as sponsors an 

hold to the principles of equaUty the South. The fact is that they difficultv an advancement and ^^"^ *° *"^P^ ^'^ convictions for occupy seats reserved for ithem.l 


the both know that to win the war 


and jusUce. Emphasizing me «uu, n,.«w i-.a. ,„„... u.. «». ^^.^^ conquest a victory— Caleb 

need to enforce laws barring all Americans must -be brought ^ colton 

discrimination. Judge Goldstein into the war effort. 

added, "If people cannot obta,in 

their rights lawfully, there is a bill before the Senate. Its pas 


Mankind is not disposed to 


his own advancement. Mrs. Jessie Coles-Graysoh wii 

I was particularly impressed have as her guest some of the 

with his analysis of memories. Holl.v-wood stars, who will be in 

Now there is an anti-poll tax , „;r"^Trrn^.-iv inm rhT";^«n"rt„M ^''- Thurman stated that troduced to the great audience. ' 
11 before the Senate Its pas- ^°°^ narrow 1> into the conduct through our memories, we reach The ever popular Floyd V Cov 

grave danger of their attempting sage would enable these people , f^' !,"^?u! ein!" f hLV*^' ^^'^^ '"*° "^^ P^*^ ^°'" ^" °^ ""! '"^'°" ''"' ^e narrator. ^ 
♦/, ,T»f m^i,. ^i„y,t^ .inio,..fi,nv "' «/»>,« c«,,n, .^ oi„„« i»,,i»,.o »■>,« ^"'> '* "" ^"^ *'°e "^ ngni — pleasant things and events, and if you ujsh to «!av "Con^ratn 

George Eliot. fjn our store house of memories lations" to Dr. Stovall and the 

A heart loyal to God is patient with happiness, against the day association,, send your name 

and strong. Justice wails, and is of unhappiness. Mrs. Fannie Williams 1749 

used to waiting; and right wins He came verj' close to home Hampshire Street. 


to get their rights unlawfully." of the South to elect leaders who 

Unfortunately, this sentence can would truly represent them. And 

be used to support the theory what happens? Congress packs 

Dies is trjing to sneak across up its bags and goes off on a 

on the people, that the cause of nine-weeks' holiday. This is AS- 


the outbreaks is the efforts of SENTEEISM which amounts to ""^ everlasting victory — Mary A^henJ^fe spoke of the men and 
Negroes to get ahead. As a mat- a walk-out— a walk-out headed ^^^^'^ ^<^^>- worfiln who are coming to Los 

ter of fact, the REAL DANGER by the very men who have de- In the Economy of God, no ef 


Ne^v 


Angeles from the South. 


It was a real joy for us to find 


, , „.. „ . . , ^ where Mrs. Mamie Holt smilin,^ and in 

is that the anti -democratic and nounced so recklessly workers fort, however small, put forth for they have been forced to live un- high spirits when we called! Sun- 
aged who have not showed up for the right cause, fails of its effect, der conditions that try men s day afternoon. ~" 


fascist forces will be encouraged 

by the failure of government to "work 


every day, every week, — John Greenleaf Whittier. 


protect the rights of its citizens, with no vacation, with bad hous- It is when the hour of conflict ambitions, 

to take away what rights they ing, with poor medical care. Ab- is over, that history comes to a ^''- Thurman suggested 

have by force and violence. senteeism by anyone today is right understanding of the strife, t^^ose 


/ .u ■ ^''^ asked to be 

souls and crush many of their remembered to all of her friends 


of us who have 


that 
been 


and expectsrtosbe out again 
Let us pray tthat she win. 


Boon. 


THE WHITE PEOPLE OF THE bad. Wholesale walkout by Con- and is ready to exclaim, "Lo. 


blessed with the privilege of liv- 


•ABSENCE MAKES THEIR HEARTS GROW FONDER" 


SOtrrH SPEAK • 

1 knew all along that Rankin, worse. 


gress at"thTs"criticarmomenT'is God is hTre' and 'we" knew it '"^ l'^.^^'. ^''°}''^^_^^_.*^"^_^™^.^ • LETJtRS Tt 

THE£DJT01 


not.'" — Bancroft. 


We Have A Big Job Ahead 


1 


It is a tribute to th? intelligent and and bloodshed. The p-.rt which the Ne- 
militant lea^dership of | this community gro people playet" in bringing about 
that no riot has strewn dead and wound- organization of the American^ Unirv 
ed through Central avepue streets. Committee aided in making possible 

Under the severest provocation, our that group's heroic riot-busting service. '!1^">' ^'"'^"f ^"° iiuaiiiiea 
war working masses h^ve continued to , The unity of purpose and action be- **^ P^^^^' ^^^^^ ^^^ '^'"'^^• 

twecn the community's ranking miss or- That is why the increasing evidence of 
ganizations i& another bulwark. That police brutality on the Eastside is alarm- 
thc National Association for the Ad- ins. That is why.it must bei fought vig- 


Police Have Great Tradition 

that police formed a valuable ally of the 


about these newcomers, for it is 
very likely that they, drunk with 
the wine of this new freedom, 
trample on the rights of others. 
A delegation of white citizens 


Whereas: lour Supreme 


Law enforijement officers|on the East- 
side have a fine tradition behind them. 
Some of the founders of the Los An- 
.iicles Police department were Negro of- 
ficers. The department has produced 


of Pomona, where Dr. Thurman mander has; called to his High 
has been spending some time, Command, yiour beloved and es- 
came down to hear him. teemed Corqrade Jules Bledsoe 

Among the visitors who were and ' 


Ku Klu.\ mobs which attacked the Ne- particularly noticeable were Mrs. Whereas: Comrade Bledsoe was 

ero communitv We cannot oermit the ^^^^^ ^°"**' ^»"*«'" Mozelle Te at all times ^ faithful and iDval 
giu LUiiiiiiuniij. >» c cannot permit tne outlev and Mrs. Eva Galloway. Legionnaire, leivina fro^i,, *_^^:\.- 


perform their daily task of plane and 
ship building, Wherj Hearst-incited 
mobs of soldiers and sailors swarmed 
through downtown Los I Angeles beating 
Mexican and Negro lyoungsters, our 
community voiced a mighty, organized 
demand for prompt police protection. 


Outley and Mrs. Eva Galloway. ^Sio"naire, jgiving freely to the 

development of any such fascist-minded The anthem of the morning, organization,: his marvelous vloice 

., ., ,.,. . ^ ^ "^'-"" group in the Los Angeles dolicc depart- "By Babylon's Wave," directed by on many occasions, and helped 

many sincere and qualified protectors of *» / 'i^y-^^^ punvw u^i^an Gilbert Alien, was another tri- to promote the Legion prosram 

'"^"^- "mph for the young director. of Jtistice, Freedom and Pemoc^ 

racy at all times: now. theretore 

Ten years ago, Dr. Leonard Be It Resolyed: That the Eigh- 


Especially must our officials be care- 


vanccment of Colored People and the orously. 

Negro Victoc-v Committee move hand- ^ru.^ tvt i a- » »■ j 

in-hand on alfbroad issues affecting the '^^' ^''S''' off.cers.arc [stationed 


ful in the placement of officers on the stovall from his high place on teenth Districit, American LegSon 

Eastside. They must have sortie appre- **»« staff of the County Hospital Department ojf California, in res- 

..;.,»;^„ { *u- _ ui_ t • • .. saw unfortunate men and women "l*r meeting assembled thic ^cfK 

ciatlon for the problems of m. no ri ty ^ffljcted with the dreaded t.b. day of July herelTith exSrei t^ 

groups so that their service here may be leaving the hospital, condemned the Ninety.se|x>nd Division ^vd- 


people here IS an clement of .strc"ngth throughout thp downtown a^ei is a trib- 
which every' Uncle Tom, appeascr, trai- 
tor and defeatist would love .to destroy.V ^"*,l ^^- \\^-u\^ u - u 

A* «r- «:-j- <«-• -.u- ^i.^:;.:..^ -u-..!!. of Deacon Wilham Harnsbn, remains 


No riot. No bloody reprisals, but unitfed, whidi' every Uncle fom7ai>p"ea^7rtra^^^ ^ l^'J''' J^'^^m ^^xr"? ^**f ''i^'j^'i!!'?"- 
smglc-voiced demand ^r the enforce- tor ^nrf ^^/--^•e*\„«..u LJ/*x jJ-,*-^i, That E>ct. Ce?il [Wood, revealed beater 

■ment of law and order land the jailing 
of riot inciters. I 

It is to the undying Cjfcdit of the Ne- 
gro communitv that it I both remained 


efficient and praiseworthy. 
The EAGLE urges pfompt upgrad 


hcc authorities 
scutchedn. 


IS a 


, ever more. ewcntiaj. The masses of Thcrc.are great Jifefesons to be learned 

loyal to the Mexican beoplc in their war workers demand this unity. They from the Detrbit riot. Oveil and again, 

nou/,#f darkest persecution and refused will, as a mattef of fact, accept nothing T^AACP, National N^gfo Congress, 

o be shuvvcd mto thci-vortc-v of riot less. newspaper an^vOther investigators state forgetting your place."' i 


to move about from pillar to falo Post) oiir deep and ito. 

post, unwanted and dismayed. found Sjrmpal&iy: and, be it fiir. 

His heart touched ^nd heeding ther i ' • * " 

ing Of many qualified Negro officers Z^JT^^'im^J^iy^'Tn^ rJ^^T\?Sr:.S % 
on the Newton street staff who art^riv- about helping these unfortunate Ninety-Second DivislonT Bufu 
eted to posts far below their ability. We people by calling together some Post), a copy of this resohjtj 

DEMAND the removal of all officers ?' **>? *f - "l*"''*"!^*''^,?*?! °^ l!f ^1?k ^u ""^ P'*'® '" *« "I^a 

. , £ ^i e J'. J Lo* Angeles. Soon, the Outdoor m which the post hold<c itc »»1.. 

capable of the performance accredited Life and Health Association was lar meetings «nd a (»py s^.; 

to Officer W. B. Buchanan,-:-thc bright organized, under Dr. Stovall's on the minutes of this 


lad in the blue who recently informed an srui<Jance. ] 

— - - . .. •- In honor of the marvelous sue 


iohal N^egfO Congress, Eastside war worker; "ypu n 


■jS arc cegg Qf tjie assodation in the 
past ten years, aind in apprecia- 


-jl liiilS.'^i.. iii' 


JBPWARD, A. HOWJSS^* 

fiUGUSTfc. iS''"'"'*'''' 
! Adjutant, 


^^. 


_-»-£rr. tu_/.>^' 


■(¥.-. 


■!■-■ II I -" 


^UFORMA EAGU 




yiCIAL YOUTH PACE 


.\ 


KDfLOCH'S 
COBNER 

—ly Mm S. K. 

Th*n it unad end jfurr in 
th« ranks at ttaoM whf wvuM 
betray th* pMpl«. ! i 
Thlagt cdat wkaditt^r na*d 
: tabs. 

Old tactics workln* Imjger. Old 
charms chann no more. tThe cars 
of the people are deaf :to com- 
promise. There is no Stopping 
the future. It hammeiS down 
upon us. It comes leapirig out of 


S^il^Singll 
Gn^en Hero's 


Negio, Yoi^ Syi|i|hoi|y 




'mAit 


The Susiiiess and erganizatfon 
details arid procedures bej left 
to some civic-minded person. 
This person should' have Influ- 
ence, personality and musical 
training enough to guidej the 


olic Church Jor Lieut. 

the headlines. Every breath Ivills, j Wilmeth Sidat-Siftgh, 

_the past, kills its phonies, its I member of the 3.^2nd 

«ndy chosen representatives, itsj pightcr Group of the Uni- 

^hankey-headers and hat-|n-hand- ; jgjj g^^j^, ^j^ Force. 

Lieut. Sldot-Singh, a iormar 
star athlete of Sytocuse ITni- 
j Terslty was killed Moy 9 when 
1 be attempted to parachute to 
! safetT after his plane failed in 
I mid-air and crashed into Lake 
I Huron. Michigan. The body 
I was net found until Sunday, 
I May 28, exoctly seven weeks 
' otter the fatal occurrence. Si- 
dot- Singh was on a routine 
training flight from Oscoda to 
Selfridge Field when the acci- 
dent took place. 
MOTHER'S STATEMENT 

Mrs. Pauline E. Sidat-Singh. 
mother of the flyer, who received 
official notice from the War De- 
partment that her son's body had 
been found, stated to reporters: 
'We loved him, but God loved 


Therie-is » greai:- need fop cul- 
tural development on the E^t- 
side. The steady influx of Ne- 
groes from various sections of 
the . country, particularly the 
South., enhances ' this need. A 

Negro Youth Symphony Orches-.: Symphony through the. yeirs. 

«■ «• • 1 -t . ( tra should be organized. In varl- I The civic-minded person, titled 

Afl OtIlCial military iU-,„us sections of the city, Youtli I "Manager" should form a civic 
ncral with guns roaring in Symphony Orchestras are being j committee of outstasding dti- 
salute and fiehter planes °'"S'"*^*''- The California junior | zens, not limited to any p^rtic- 
u J ,„, Symphony, under the direction ! ular race. This civic ;oomn1ittee 
maneuvering overncaa was of Peter Meremblum and the would work out the ^detaljs of 
held during the early part i Ethel Leglnska Youth Symphony, [finance, sponsorship and general 
of Tulv in Washington D "^ now nationally famous. The ' problems. ; , '. ; i 

r- 'c H 1,. TJ«.H/./.m#.r Pafh ""'^^ °^ youth delinquency • has ! The "Manager" with the Idvlc 
<^. snoi> iveaccmcr win- i jnspjye^ ^j^^ supporters of the ; eommittee should engage a con 


Reopens Office 


ers. 

You betray the people 4nd they 
do not go home llckliig their 
wounds, tired, defeatied and 
weary. f 

They ttoad up in public and 
say you at* a stinker. But 
worst of all, they don^t step 
fighttng. 

They are on the march and a 
whole convention of Benedict 
Arnolds cannot stop theim. Get 
in their way and you'll end up a 
pancake. - 

Try to tell them that they,must 
swallow the bitter pill. '. 
Go ahead. Try it. 
And your voice is le«( in the 
distance. Tot the piorade passed 
two bouri ogo^ The people 
have left yeu naked In the 
night baying ot the meen all 
by your loneeo m e. 


Youth Symphony" to make it a i ductor, who necessarily dpeii not 
national, movement | have to be a Negro. -' 

The organization of the Negro | -Music js universal. In . its 
Youth Symphony is simple. It | classical sense, it transcends ra- 
should be built frpm the ground ! clal llnQtatioDS and prejudices, 
up. About two hundred children , The reason for the organiziijig of 
should be interviewed for intel- the Negro Youth Symohopy Or- 
ligence and musical ability. Jo-lcliestra is based pn the lack of 
insure a one hundred piece sym-i training and cultural ndvantages 
phony, it is best to have this ' a minority group receives, f 
number. The Junior High School ! In the true American sense, a 
child is best, for he will remain | Negro Youth Svmphony Orehes- 
with the org'anization until his j tra should;not haye t<i> be organ- 
hiffh school graduation, which ' ized. In the life to; come the 
will cover approximately eight dp v will aooear when' all p?ople 
years. A talented child younger will live In a tVorld Brother- 
should be accented, ' hoorl. Wp must make jthis fiture 

AH the symphonic instruments world. We are now f|ghtinj for 
should be taught In a be<'lnners a better world, 
class, including piano. All pros- i The organization of the Tegro 



Olympia Council 
PTA Lists Service 
Honor Roll 


iy TED SHEARER 


■f^^-}' 


M 


t)ective players should have a 
knowledge of piano before be- 
ginning their various instru- 
ments. 

The conductor of the Sym- 
phony Orchestra need not be 
the organizer. From experience. 


I him more. I really don't feel so >t is best that the conductor be 
badly now. Wilmeth really I a qualified musician with inter- 


Youth Svmphony Orchestra' will 
he a step toward this World 
Brotherhood. Music is Univi^rsal. 
Great music lifts us to the high- 
er feeling and under.standln'r 
that "all men are created equal." 
Note: Persons interested in 
"Negro Youth Symrrhony" sHouH 
write "Negro Youth Sivmnhony," 


Dies and Rankin, Hearst; iDupont 
and Bilbo could stop the invasion 
ot Europe. He thought they 
would divide the people so that 
no blow from the West would 
fall upon his soft rump. 

And they thought it, too. 

Thev said invasion 


Y.W.CA. News 


i crammed a whole lot of living i est and "love" for such work. I care The California 'Eagle. 
Hitler thought that hid chums ] into his twenty-five years. " 

She further .added offer pous- 
ing to look at a large room 
flUed with scropbooks, medals, 
pictures. fon-moU and trophies 
the star athlete had gained in 
his compoTOtiTely short life- 
time that: 


j Play Day recently at the Wood- 
I lawn Branch Y. W. C. A. was a 
i great success throush the'efforts 
; of Mrs. George A. Beavers, chair- 
J man education and recreation 

j "I am sure a lot of little boys ' committee. 

'■ can get a bit of inspiration out | The yard of the Y. W. C. A. has 
is clearly of just looking at these things, been arranged for many varied 


I Calvary Baptist 
Purchaser New 
Church Site 


an- 
Cal- 


fmpossible because of the flo- They worrv me all the time now outdoor sports. Table tenni.*, vol- 

derol inder ingerspot grlpanap. | to look at them. 

They said air-power will win the I jje WITT CLfftTON 

w ar. They said let's don't attack | SCHOOL HONORS'FLyER ' 

untU 1946. They thought . . . we j jjew Vorks De Witt Clinton 


Rev. W. P. Carter, pastor 
nounces the purchase by the 
vary Baptist Church, of the heau- 
tiful corner, located on 20th St. 
and Broadway. 

This is to be the site of the 


DC Fnmk G» Zatm, D. C. 


Wishes to announce to his 
many friends and patients that 
he is back in the Office, after 
being absent from the City for 
three weeks, during which time 
he visited Lake Elsinore and 
beautiful Sequoia National Park. 

Dr. Zetar's visit combined bbth 
pleasure and business. While 
away he visited with some of the 
leading doctors of his profession. 

Some of thCi doctors visited are 
members of the present board of 
Chiropractic Examiners, who re- 
ceived him very cordially and im- 
parted to him very valuable in- 
formation, which will enable Dr. 
Zi^tar to render a greater serv- 
ice to the people of this com- 
munity. 


Notes On Guys 

?/hoVe Gone 
©War 


ley ball, badminton, surf board. 

croquet, and table games of i "^«' church home of Calvary 
many kinds are available all I Baptist church. There art^ six 
summer for members and friends, ! ^ots with a large two-stor>- ffame 
will divide and disrupt the peo- I High School, where the flyer at- voung and old. These were of- l structure. This is one of thelmost 
pie at home. We wiU turn ; tended in his earlier youth, dedi- fered for the first time at the beautiful locations in the city. 
America fascist at home. We will cated a pamphlet to the flyer, recent opening, and in addition! This congregation is to be jcom- 
invite Hitler in for tea and crum- j Also Tuskegee Institute sent a the barbecue pit and patio were mended for having acauired this 
pets and we will arrange to Hfe-size painting of Sidat-Singh, in constant use. A program in I place. In the near future a jiedi- • 
make the whole world the state ^^■ith the inscription: "HE WAS charee of Mrs. J. Fairchild wascatory service will be held. 


According t o announcement 
from Tuskegee Army Air Field, 
Tuskegee, Alabama, three Cali- 
fornia boys have just recently re- 
ceived promotions. 

The three men, all from Los 
Angeles, are George W. Sterling, 
who has been promoted to Staff 
Sergeant and Harold Washing- 
ton and Herbert T. Boswell, who 
have both won ratings of cor- 
poral. 


of Mississippi. 

But blade beys ore shooting 

[Aryans out of the sky erer Eu- 
rope. Sicily crambles. The Sec- 
end Front stands shimmering 
before our eyes, ready to hap- 
pen at the next tick of the 
clock. 
They tried everything to stop 

It. They said it was impossible. 

They said it was a Red Plot. 

They said C'mon Fellas Let's 

Fight Japan First. Nothing 

works. The people aren't buying 

any today. 

There is sound and fur>' in the 
ranks of those who would betray 
the people. 

The old purring speeches no 
longer enchant. The plea for sta- 


•A. MAN'S MAN— WHAT MORE 
CAN ANY MAN SAY." 

Many organizotions o n d 
greupe forwarded flowers and 
expressions of sympathy over 
the losing of such on outstand- 
ing young man including the 
Physicians' Wives' Association 
of New York. Horlem Chopter 
who via personal represento- 
Uree presented o florol wreotta. 


J. Crow, of Topeka. -Kansas, a 
former member of the comrnittee 


SIMMONS 
—SAYS 


old 
Mrs. 


By Herbert Simmons 

As I am scribbling these few 
ble, quiet, calm, sober, intelligent j notes I am listening to a Jew- 
better class, college-educated, I ish Merchant ivery wealthy) 
sensible, reasonable, judicious j speaking on the problem of dis- 
and intelligent leadership has ' crimination. Unite! He has said 
lost its oomph if all those ad- j time and time again. In unity 
jectives mean you want to get the minority groups shall achieve 


|away with Jim-Crowism 

Slice it how you pteose. The 
people don't think it's impossi- 
ble to woUbp Hitler. They don't 
think ifs impcesible to Smbsh 
Jim-Crew. Furthermore, they 
knew these ore one ond the 
some fight. 

RUn screatning to the people 
that the road down Stooge Alley 
is the path to victory-. Get mad 
as Hell about it. Tell the people 
they're forgetting their places, 
aren't they. Tell them to suck 
in their tails, cower politely and 
be tickled ping with their nice, 
new, shiny Jim-Crow union. 

Fix up the parlor for them. 
Put chintz curtains in the win- 
dow. Put S300 per month com- 
promise condy all around the 
room. Spread perfume. Then 
tell the people DO come in. 
Jim Crow isn't se bad, after 
Fling wide the front door 
ond shower the street with en- 
'grored inVitotiens. 

Then cuddle up with a good 
book and prepare to be lonely 


victor>'. The large organization 
throughout the country should 
realize that victory over discrimi- 
nation could- be achieved by the 
collation of their forces. 

The Jewish merchont bos de- 
clared that our problem is bos- 
icoUy the some. The basic 
problem is discrimination, we 
oil agree. Every race or closs 
thot . suffers from discrimina- 
tion may not suffer from the 
some form but regardless of 
the form it still can and is 
named that ugly word, dis- 
crimination. 


much enjoyed. | Watch this paper for annot^nce- 

The committee consists of Mrs. ment of date. 
Beavers, chairman; Mrs. Ernes- 
tine Davidson, Mrs. J. Fairchild, 
Beulah Wyndon, Mrs. Henderson, 
Mrs. Fay Hopkins, and Mrs. 
Gloria Grouch. Assisting the 
committee at the recent play day 
activities were the Misses Dan- 
iels, Ray, Teetoll, and Amens; 

i Mr. Dan from the American 

i Friends Service Work camp lo- 
cated at McKinley Junior High 
School: Miss Louise Jackson and 
Mrs. Helen Wells Jenkins of the 
City Playground Department: and 
the residence family: Misses Mar- : 
jorie Hamilton, Clara Bishop, and 
Nettie Davis. 

Another play day 
is scheduled among the coming 

'events for August. Two loving 

! cups, a gift from the Golden 

[State Insurance Co.. will be 
awarded at the next festive oc- 

I casion. 

1 The membership committee 

i with Mrs. Charles S. Morris II as 


Headquarters 9th Cavalry, 2nd 
Cavalry Division. Fort Clark, 
Texas, recently announced the 
promotion of Pvt. Charles J. Jar- 
rett to' the grade of sergeant. 
Sgt. Jarrett is the son of Mrs. 
Cora Jarrett of 1426 E. 20th St., 
Los Angeles, Calif. 


, to the living room where an orig 
j inal skit, "The Y. W. C. A. Alert," 
1 was given by the Y. W. C .A. 
,,,. , ,_. .^ , . ! members. The skit is an interpre- 

What would be the power of , ,a,i„„ ^f the purpose of the 
the discriminated groups if they 
were united and organized to de- 
feat discrimination? If the mi- 
norities woiild organize they 


of management of the 
Twelfth Street Branch; 
Rhodes, memt>er of the cor^mit 
tee of management ot the Canal 
Street Branch, New Orleans! and 
Mrs. Rodriques and Miss Hodri- 
ques, of New Orleans, mertibers 
of the Y. W. C. A. there. 

The 1943 membership commit- 
tee in charge of tiie midsummer 
I events is as follow*: Mrs. Charles 
,, is. Morrjs 11, chairman; Mes- 
open to all, ^^^^^ p j^j^^je Brawley. Joseph- 

j ine Brown, M. B. Brazley, Viola 
I Coleman, M. Denton,' Florence 
Gray, Jessie Coles Grayson. Mil- 
dred Hampton, Myrtle Hughes, 
Jessie Hosman, Joan E. Lee, John- 
nie Pinchback, Ida' Ramsey,! Bes- 
sie Vaughn, Ruby Wigglns.jFan- 
. . .. .. , , , nie Williams, Joan J. Willis. 

chairman, met this week for a; ^ H. Guinn, iessel 

pot luck supper in the patio. Fol- , Haroldine BrowBing.l and 

lowing a delicious repast, a short .,„^^,_ 

business meeting was held. Pre- l *i ! 

sentations on behalf of the com- This committee has set fjr its 
mittee were made by Mrs. Morris : Roai 500 new members fot the 
to Miss Guinn, Branch execu- I Y. W. C. A. in 1943. One mem- 
tive; and by Miss Marilyn Wil-lber of the Y. W.. Mrs. Laura 
liams, Gid Reserve member, to [Young, has alreadv brought in 
Miss Jefferson, Girl Reserve sec- ! 26 new members. The committee 
retarv wants all women and girls t^ feel 

The'commihee later adjourned welcome at the new Y. W. C. A 


I Headquarters 9th Cavalry,,2nd 

: Cavalry Division, Fort Clark, 

I Texas, today announced the pro- 

■ motion of T-4 Elijah Gallerson 

to the grade of staff sergeant. 

S. Sgt. Gallerson is the bro'her 

of Mrs. Emma Edwards of 826 

E. 31st St., Los Angeles, Calif. 


An honor Ton of. Mmfee imen 
and women, the sons, daughters, 
brothers, and sisters of members 
of the executive board of Olym-. 
1 pia Council of Parents, and 
iTeachiera, was presented to the 
! group by Mrs. Clyde Ikerman, 
legislatitve chairman, at the last 
meeUng of the Council for the 
year which was held recently. 
The parchment scroll was made 
by Mrs. A. L. Monteverde, coun- 
cil art <<hairman. It was the 
project of Mrs. Gladys Gatlln, 
council Americanism chairman. 

The following names were 
inscribed on the scroll: the three 
sons of Mrs. R. M. Fullaway, past 
council president and life mem- 
bership, Richard W. Jr., army air 
corps, Robert W., navy air corps, 
and William M., coast guard; the 
four sons of Mrs. L. W. Combs, 
chairman of emblems and publi- 
cations: Berrill R., army, Leon- 
ard M., army air corps, and Glen 
and Itoger R., nacy; the two sons 
of Mrs. P. M. McConnaughy, radio 
chairman: Perry M. Jr., army, 
and James F., marines; three 
brothers and a sister of Mrs. E. 
C. Pontius, council treasurer: J. 
A. White, army, George White, 
navy, R. C. White, marines, and 
Katherine White, navy nurses 
corps; a son and a brother of 
Mrs. C. S. Kjellburg, council 
historian: Richard Kjellburg, 
naval reserve, and Harold E. 
Peters, navy: a son and a broth- 
er of Mrs. Clyde Ikerman, legis- 
lative' chairman; Wayne Iker- 
man, navy, and Walter H. 
Combo, army. 

Matt H. Hynes, Jr., son of Mrs. 
H. Hynes, former president of 
Mann Junior High PTA, army; , 
Dale MacMillan, son of Mrs. Ma- 
bel M. MacMillan, student wel- 
fare chairman, army: Lester C. ' 
Bromley, brother of Mrs. L. A. 
MacKeivey, president of Edison ■ 
Jr. High PTA, army; Herman 
Spurlock, son of Mrs. Lammie 
Spurlock, president of Jordan 
High PTA, army; Kermit Dyke, 
brother of Mrs. Gladys Gatlin, ' 
Americanism chairman, army; 
Robert Kohls, son of Mrs. A. 
F. Kohls, president of Manual 
Arts High PTA, armv; Milton 
Transchel, Jr., son of Mrs. Milton ' 
Transchel, council music chair- i 
man, army air corps: Joseph! 
Young, son of Mrs. F. J. Young, ! 
president of Washington High : 
PTA, naval reser\'e: Ray Walker, I 
son of Mrs. Essie Walker, coun- 
cil health chairman, navy; and ' 
Henry F. Kiiinear, Jr., son of Mrs. ! 
H. F. Kinnear, outgoing council I 
president, marines. • I 

Since the preseritation of the I 
scroll the son of Mrs. Paul H. ! 
Voung, first vice-president, Paul 
H., Jr., has joined the navy, and 
Mary, daughter of Mrs. Ikerman, 
has joined the WAVES. Mrs. E. : 
C. Pontius, council treasurer, has 
two cousins who have distin 



'//oney, you don^t cook for nobody like thia 
hut me . . ^ do you?" 


Hold Monican 
As Hit-Runner 


Joshua Butler, 1811 Belmont 
Place, Santa Menica, was held 
to answer on felony charges 
of hit and run driving in the 
police court of Santa Monica 
last Friday afternoon. 

Officer Sainton, Santa Monica 
policeman, and Officers John H. 
Hunter and Henry Scott, both 
colored, testified that Butler 
driving a truck at terrific speed 
ran into an automobile contain- 
ing Clarence W. Glenn, white, 
overturned it and nearly killed 
Glenn who suffered compound 
fractures, contusions, and bruis- 
es. They testified that Butler, 
after striking the car, and over- 
turning it, did not stop until he 
was overtaken by the police of- 
ficers and forced into the curb. 

The officers also testified 
thot after they hod placed 

— J, . ■ — - 

guished themselves in active 
service: Commander James D. 
Matheny, serving in the navy in 
the Aleutians, and Colonel Wil- 
liam O. Matheny, in the air 
corps in the Southwest Pacific. 


Harlem Writer 
Fell By Taxi 

NEW YORK (By St^f Corrfe- 
ispondent) — Apparently isuffering 
purely from shock receiyed when 
he was felled by a speeding hit- 
i and-run taxi, Ted Yateis is con- 
fined to bed. The brilliant wTiter 
may in the future be forced to 
walk with a cane it is believed, 
as a result. There were no 
bruises. 


i 


Butler under arrest and tpok 
him to the Santo Monica police 
station! he became extremely 
belligerent ond used violent 
and Gtbusive language ogqinst 
the doctor who gave him o. so- 
briety test The doeior pro- 
nounced him drunk. 
Defense Attorney Curtis C. 
Taylor, representing Butler, did 
not aljlow him to take the stand, 
but succeeded in having his bail 
reduced to SIOOO.OO. Tht accused 
man and his attorney were or- 
dered to appear in Department 
43 of the Superior Court on .\u- 
gust 2nd for plea. 


Look out the window. YE 
GODS! The people are pldceting.' j 
Look again. They're having a j 
jn a s s meeting. A thousand j 
strong. And you ar<? stired at ! 
by two thousand e.ves, and the | 
lips form one ^vord: TRAITOR. I 
And the hats stay right on their ■ 
heads. 

So haul out the Great ^ie. Tip j 
your sky-piece to Dieis and Ran- j 
kin and Shickelgruber. Murmur j 
that you want to borrow the G. 1 
L. for just a little while. 1 


■ could no longer be classified as 
i a minoritj-. Their power and 
I strength would be that of a ma- 
jority. Think for instance, if the 
• Mexicans, Jews, Chinese, and 
: Negroes were organized and their 
power directed through the prop- 
Jer channels what would the ef- 
fect be. 


Seme day tome person with 
lets of fight ond ambition for 
the salvation of the humon 
race is going to bring obout 
this unity and when and if it 
is done discriminated minori- 
ties will be o thing of the post. 


Civil Service 
Positions Open 


.^ ^ , ! According to a recent 

Then stand straight; and shout, i nouncement from the Los An- 
~" ■ — ■'" DAMN 


low again. 
there. More 


YOU ARE ALL ItEl>S! 
DIRTY reds: p I 

^^11 it around in')|«ur imouth 
nB^t it 'out. 
^jKAxk out 'the wlm 
"nife people are still 

resolute. 

^•y ■«ys 

Tea vM a Jia-CN^rw^i 

Tou axe a trOiter. | 

Tou ox* aa eiMijiiy ti On 
people's war. 

Then screcoa. Crf, 
bMd agoiast th* 
aheod. 

But nothing wiU li|elFk 

The peeple ore en 


it 


geles City Civil Service Commis- 
sion, the following positions are 
now open: Recreation Director 
(Male), Recreation Director (Fe- 
ihale). Elevator Mechanic, Su- 
pervising Order Librarian, Asst. 
Supervising Order Librarian, 
Guard, Principal Storekeeper, 
Senior Storekeper. Emergency 
Guard, Garage Attendant, (Gen- 
eral Manager Civil Service De- 
partment, Gardener Caretaker,, 
Boot yeur Sewe^ Maintenance Subforeman,'. 
" Deck Hand, Ferry Boat Mate, 
Marine Oiler, Electric Pump 
Plant Operator, Public Health 
Nurse and Lab<M* 


w«liL G» 


the tntneh. 


^ 


Young Women's Christian Asso- 
ciation. The participants were: 
Elmira L. Guinn, Air Raid War- 
den, Mildred Hampton; Mrs.. Jes- 
sie Coles Grayson, Dorothy C. 
Guinn, and Mesdames Joan J. 
Willis and Irene F. Morris. 

On behalf of the chairman of 
the committe'e of management, 
Mrs. Archie R. Mosley who was 
unable to attend on account of 
family illness, Mrs. Morris in- 
formed the members of staff 
changes. Mrs. D. C. Guinn, Branch 
Executive, will leave in Septem- 
ber to become general secretary 
of the Center Avenue Branch Y. 
W. C. A., Pittsburgh; and Miss 
Ruby C. Jefferson, Girl Reserve 
secretary', will leave to rest, 
study, and undertake new work. 

At the social hour following 
the program, members had the 
opportunity to meet the guests. 
Among theme were: Mrs. Lillian 


and to enjoy all the opportujiities 
and recreation provided. i 

Mrs. Walter L. Gordon, Sr., of 
the committee of managemejnt of 
the Woodlawn Branch, was fleet- 
ed by representatives of group 
work and agencies to the Jcom- 
mittee on group work of] the 
council of agencies. This bom- 
mittee is the executive con)mit- 
tee of the group work divijsion. 
Mrs. Gordon is Branch chalifman 
of the personnel committeje of 
the Los Angeles Y. W. ci A.^ 
member of the Woman's Com- 
mittee U, S- O., Los Angeles *rea; 
vice chairman Eastside U. S. 0., 
and member of the board of 
Soyereuner Truth' Home and 
Eastside Settlement. 

The first supper iof the iijdus- 
trial committee iwlth wdmen 
workers was a great success. [Mrs. 
Theodochia H. Washington, 
chairman of the committee, an- 
nounces another supper and re- 
creation evening | to be held 
Thursday, August 112; in the patio 
of the Woodlavm Branch, Yl W. 
C. A. J : X 



BEflD NEGBO DIGEST 

A Mspobie of Negro Conuneot — July Iwae FcMorM: 


RACrAL RIOTS OF WAR 
CendenHd from Survc/ Graphic 
by Q«orB« Edmund Hay*« 

POLITICAL DYNAMITK FROM 
LIBERIA 
by John (VOonnelt 


RACISM: JEWISH AJND NEORJO 

Condensed from Hibrow Uni«ni 

Collogo Monthly by Wattor 

Whito ! 

PREJUDICE VS. PATRIOTISM 

Condonaod from N. V. TimM 
by Poarl Buck 


Raunjf. Tabis! Th« Caso Agalnat aogrogatlef 
CON....<lm«r Carter .CON....Charlo* •.' 

PRO. ...Frank, M- DJxofl .^RO....Rop. Jamlo 

.CON....Lanaiten Huglioa 

Many ethor %tarl<a aii4 - ftaUHN. Tke iMdi «rt|cie»4"4 
-menu on <M Nogre. . ' ' , ■ j ' 

2Sc « capy-43.00 • ytar— Oa sak; at all RiwailaMi 

Su1>scribc Today— NEGRO DIGEST 

SM7 Sooth mitwKf, CUajgo, VL 


MhMn . 
Whiwen 


NO PARKINS PROILiMS 
AT ANStUiS 

Our leceiion on th* tri- 
jngle formed by Jelfcr- 
<oi) llvd., tnd 35fh St., 
just o(( Central Avo., pro- 
vidoi plenty of perliin] 
ipac* (or p^troni «nel 
viiitort «^ ike 35tli St. 
entrance to Anjelut Fu- 
nefal Home. 


MEMORIAL SERVICE 


Angelus service is two-fold in purpose: First, it 
is a fitting tribute to the departed; second, a 
source of consolation for those who remain. In 
order to distinguish this new and finer type of 
service from the average funeral, we speak of it 
as a Afemorial Ser\ ice. Yet this new er and finer 
type of service costs no more. 


LISTEN TO 
•7HE VISITOR" 

KFOX 

Sunday mornings 

10:15 to 10:45 

KGER 
Tuesday eveningt i 
9:30 to 10:00 i 


1, -.••:l'.l?vfe:l?fl>-" "■-.-^T'li. 



ANGELUS 

FUNEBAL HOME 

1030 F,iST JEFFERSON BLVD. 
PHONE-ADAMS 5188 






1- 


.■^.^^ J : 


4 


■. 


> 


ft 


BfiCKSTBCE 


:W- 


THEATRE ll^ORLD 


VdL M No , IS • Lm ABftlcs. Ciitf., 


"Burlesque^ 

At United Artists 


«ntertainment. Mysteiy, murder, 
music and a fresh brAnd of com- 
edy has been meshed with the 
Intimacies and broils of dressing 
room in a type of bat^-atage 
drama seldoni seen in filriis. 

To have taken so authentic a 
slice of Broadway burlesque and 
to have Icept it whole for the. 
screen without losing its essen- 
tial flavor is a showmanly 
achievement for Stromberg, for 
the director, William Wellman, 
the writer, the performers and 
the technicians who Worked in 
such obvious accord and effec- 
tiveness. 

Hal Roach presents "Yanks 
Ahoy" with William Tracy and 
Joe Sawyer as the companion 
feature. Sergeant Doubleday, 
that mental wizard of a grown- 
up quiz kid, dumfounds Ser- 
geant Ames again In the stream* 
liner series of Army comedies. 

Don't miss this laugh-packed 
program "Lady of Burlesque" 
plus "Yanks Ahoy" now at the 
United Artists Theater, downtown 
Los Angeles. 


Musician 
Now Naval 
Recruit 


A Negro musician whose work 
as arranger is widely known in 
the entertainment field began 
training at the U. S. Naval 
Training Station, Great Lakes, 
Illinois, recently. 

The new recruit is Dudley 
Alonzo Brooks, Jr., 29, of 819 
East 32nd Street, Los Angeles. 

A professional pianist for ten 
years and an arranger for six, 
Brooks worked on pictures in 
Hollywood with danc# director 
N<ck Castle for the last two 
years. He left the set of War- 
ner Brothers' "This is the Army 


s u- 1. •_*.. I.- ...,o..»«/i 'Hermes. Judge Hermes branded 

for which picture he arranged ■ ^ • 

#»- j.^-» ,«..«(.%.. t« »n her contradictory statements as 
music for dance routines, to go „ j j i j Ju 

i„ tho TMaw rank perjury," and declared She 


in the Navy. I would have to go to jail, 

Brooks also arranged '^*"« imposed a sentence of 
sequences for several other fea 


Illy CARRIE MIUipM^? t- 

Sends-^ the bf^iTzet from Ae Elfl^ r'tij^bmlcf how 
maoy persons knqlv tliat a deal is inu progress vvhereby 

aa "agreement" 4*ayi probably be reached to POS- 'Xady of Burieique^ now play 
SIBLY re-open the SJAVOY, although closed at press- |ing at the United Artiiu'Theater, 
time!!! . . . Also BilUe Holliday, tfiat sepia songstress [933 South Broadway, downtown 
de-luxe of pure J^z.iopened at the Lbew's State, Julyi^o* Angeles, u a topflight of 

15, with Eddie South! that tan bo"bibs$ell of the HOT -*"'" " ' 

violin and a sevenj-piece band., 

^'Ycp!r folks on tjhe ^oast are 5ure massing a TREAT 
Btllie! . .-. Missi Hjolliday also known as "LADY 
DAY" seems wilijingi to cxperiflient quite freely, an 
admirable trait in jan entertainer. Piljncvci forget my 
first impression oif linking the' namic HOLLIDAY 
with that of WHiTpMAN in their ONLY TER- 
RIFIC collaboratjioni "TRAVELIN'. LIGHT"!! 
Nope! I don't thiink Miss Holliday will fade out, her 
8ty|c is too uniqu^!!! j. . . , 

A wee birdie fell in with some hep news that a cer- 
tain Dorothy Laning of local areas COLLECTS Herb 
Jcfferics records . . . NO LESS! . . . he's the former 
vocalist with Dukei. Tune in Herbic! Which reminds 
me that the Eddie Beal Trio at Jefferies' '^'BLACK 
FLAMINGO" nite-^spot, knocked Yours Truly right 
out with a^wing yersion of "LIEBESTRAUM" . . . 
as well as Herb himself crooning "MARIE" . . . last 
Wednesday night!! . .|. Speaking of NIGHTS! 

Dan Qrissom who made a BIG hit in his vocal 
recording to LUNCE FORDS superbly arranged 
"BLUES IN THE NIGHT" has had to leave Luncc- 
ford because of these draft-y days!! . . . Dig! the fact 
that Cab Callowav has his first booking which began, 
July 15, since the old Cotton. Club days, at New York's 
PARK CENTRAL HOTEL. So once again night- 
lifers can take a gander at THE Mr. Calloway after 
hours. 

GOES 

The news that Mme. Chiang Kai Shek's recent 
visit to the U. S. A. has inspired a new ballad, "The 
Voice of a Rose", by Edgar Leslie and Peter Dc Rose 
(he's nf "Deep Purple" Fame) . . . Also note the fact 
that HOT LIPS PAGE and his band now have a 
solo spot at the FAMOUS DOOR in Manhattan.— 
Remember my mentioning BUNK JOHNSON the 
ace trumpeter and fornier teacher of Louis Armstrong, 
a coupla weeks back, well seems he has taken 'Frisco 
by storm with his "Hot Seven" musicians when THAT 
series of Sundav afternoon Jazz Concerts began July 
11th ■ I 

And I wonder how many persons realize that after 
coming; a LONG wav up on the ladder of fame, 
HAZEL SCOTT still remembers her childhood 
friends to the point of even sending Easter Greetings!!! 
Such qualities as that is what MAKES a STAR!!! . . . 
Also Hazel is being kept pretty busy with those heavy 
recording sessions with her studio in Hollywood!! — 
XMAS week should positively JUMP" when NEW 
YORK features TIMMIE LUNCEFORD at the 
STATE. CHARLIE GARNET at the STRAND and 
the ROXY adding its bit with JIMMIE DORSEY. 

I understand the Miller-Post publicity office is in a 
dilemma about this as they handle all these ork's pub- 
licity. Let's ease their headache with a hope that 
> HARRY JAMES does NOT book into the PARA- 
MOUNT for the SAME week. They handle HIS 
news too, ya! SEE!!! . . . Latch on Gates to the idea 
of phonographs being made on film instead of was 
^FTER THE WAR!!!. 

\-- Seems as if FATS WALLER'S "EARLY TO 

FED", tunes in the show of the same name REALLY 

clicked during a record breaking run in Boston . . . 

And Fats used to be organist at the famous Abysinnia 

Church ih Harlem, where his Dad was pastor, ya 

know!! . . a while back!!! . . . For you CLARK 

GABLE fans, Clark soon due in Hollywood on his 

legal 30 day furlough will feature in a new film!! 

Don't swoon now gals, wait 'til the film is out! 

BY • 

No means overlook the fact that DUKE ELLING- 
. TON'S new collaboration with Bob Russel (of "Don't 
Vet Around Much Anymore") called, "DON'T DO 

NOTHIN' 'TlLf^^OU HEAR FROM ME", should 
^follow the former "NEVER NO LAMENT'S" foot- 
"^ steps to fame.— Also the new film TROPIC AN A 

which will have HA^EL SCOTT again on the cellu- 
loid will ALSO have THE . . . MAE WEST . . .! 

* Speaking of films,; Holl>"wood "Teletypes" haVe it 

that four studios are Contemplating screening pictures 

on Juvenile Delinquency •. ^ . ADULT delinquency 

eught to make a good topic TOO, dontcha think???!! 

It's cute to note that certain Hollywood stars are not- 
ing the brown-land of| Mexico as good Motion picture 

business location and ire pooling funds for a Company j 20th Century's "stormy 

of their OWN. With so much rich material in Mexico ! weather- with our own Cab 

both in native acting land- story material the idea is a Calloway and Fats Waller hits 

REALLY GOOD ONE! . . . Ann Sheridan is one of 

the far-sighted gals in the enterprise. '\ 

, -BLUES IN THE NpWS! 

L ': ' About two sailors accosting two musicians of 
'KRUPA'S band, and beating them up because said 

lailors thought the tiejs worn as part of Band uniform 

were ZO0T apparelL Ho-hum the -stupidity of it 

ALL!! . . . Also JOHN kiRBY and'his 1-A classifi- 
cation given extension ibecause Army quota for Negroes 

Is apparently still lowi and slow. _ ,. 

COMMUNIQUE | ' V -^'if?^^^'-r'-:.- 

Benny Carter 5hov|ld be in the Zufcci Bros. Sunset 

Blvd. spot in Hollywood by the first Vcck in July . . . 

Zutty Singelton, ye o^de skin-beater, (drunimcr ... to 

you squares) has left «hc stage of "Bla^k-Outs of 1943" 

tt the El Capital,! sui<t taken his jive crew to the HOL- 
LYWOOD CLUB . 1 , PANCHO, the bandleader is 

io the army . ..^ElfD belated birthday greetings to 

|^dJ?EL SCOTT^ Juoc 17, Loiiis Atmstrong, July 4, 
^ii*^;ome Jordan, Jifly- Sni 

LOOK FOR 



ily 22. 1M3 


Pii«2l 


Giii;i6iWbiiU6oTo 


laUTo 


CHICAGO— Juanlta Randolph, 
sixteen years of age, loves Step- 
in Fetchit, Negro aditen comedi- 
an, 41, so inadly that] she is will- 
ing to go to jail ot aaVe him from 
a jail fentence. ' 


Save Fetdiit 



TENNIS CHAMI^ 
GOES EAST 


'^ 


Stepin Fetchit, whojin real IJfe 
is Lincoln A. Perry, hid been Re- 
cused by Juanita, of 3730 Praijrie 
Avenue, of attacking; her in his 
room at the Vincenne$ Hotel, 601 
East 36th Street. A little later, 
evidently realizing what being 
found guilty of such an accusa- 
tion might mean to Perry, sjhe 
retracted her statement in the 
courtroom of Judge Joseph B. 


K 


ture pictures and for various 
short subjects. 

Before going into movie work, 
the Bluejacket arranged for sev- 
eral well known dance bands, 
in eluding Count Basie in 1941; 
Benny Goodman in 1940; Floyd 
Ray in 1939 and Les Hite in 
1937-38. 


among its many other features. 
. . . BOBBY BROOKS, sepia 
youngster discovered in Ben Car- 
ter's Children's Choir. Bobby will 
put forth a vocal on "DO I 
WORRY", In the film . . . Also 
some raves on the fact that in 
St. Louis PETE JOHNSON and 
ALBERT AMMONS, sepia Boogie 
Woogie kings, pack 'em in at the 
CIRCUS SNACK BAR . . . Neither 
claim to read a note of music 
and Ammons learned by follow- 
ing the keys on one of those OLD 
McCOYS! . . . 

A PLAYER piano, NO LESS!!! 

The two pianists are billed as 
the "Peerless Pianists from Car- 
negie Hall" . . . where I remem- 
ber tearing down the staid Car- 
negie Hall when they featured a 
BOOGIE WOOGIE conc'ert a 
while back! . . . Also look for 
Mabel Scott in that tricky song- 
number she features at the Club 
Alabam, I s'aw her a few nites 
back and La Scott Is most 
GROOVY! . . . Also Wynonie Har- 
ris with his appealing blues 
singing. How about catching the 
APEX Club for breakfast, you 
MIGHT see a lot of stars, etc. 
you don't ordinarily, see! Any- 
way yours truly blew a righteous 
top over some GOOD fried 
chicken. 
DIG 


"SECOND HONEYMOON" . . . Universal film, 
arring Harriet Hilliard and Ozzie Nelson, will hav^ 


starring 


the total screens soon. Also "'AS 
THOUSANDS CHEER," with Ben- 
ny Carter as well as other ofay 
bands.— Also, "JAM SESSION" 
with Louis Armstrong. 
THEN LATCH ON 
, Lionel Hampton's Victor re- 
cording of "I'm In the Mood for 
Swing" and "Shoe Shiner's Drag" 
— The line-up includes Joe Jone^ 
(drums) John Kirby (bass), Billy 
Kyle, (piano) Freldy Gree (gui- 
tar) Benny Carter & Toots Mon- 
dello (Sltos) Herchal Evans and 
Babe Rusin (tenors) and "Jimmy 
Brack" (trumpet) REALLY 
HARRY JAMES !!!... and ttie 
record )■ a 1936 disc. 

And Folks if heredity means 
anything at all along the lines 
of CHARM, then look bade to a 
really charming lady, Mn. Sod^ 
riguez, mother of gracefully 
c: arming LENA HORNE.' . . 
And even though Ivy Anderson's 
Chicken Shack is groovy, I STILL 
MISS her vocalizing with the 
DUKE !!!... And like the 
ybuBf coUefe deb who jet her 
tresses down a Is Veronica Lake. 
"Keep 'em Hangin'." 


to 

ilOU 

ills 


months. 

"So what," laughed Juanijta, 
"HE doesn't have to go." 

"Does he mean that much 
you?" she was askeA "Are ypu 
willing to go to jail for 
sake?" ; 

"I would consider it an honqr," 
she answered. "I think he's; so 
wonderful." i 

Perry's case was continued : to 
the present week to permit the 
stale's attorney to conduct an 
investigation. Stepin is worried 
not only about the outcome of 
the trial, but also for its effect 
upon a pending movie contract. 
He has one son, Jemajo, )L3, 
whose mother died when he wias 
only three years old. Stepin hias 
never remarried. 


Bt L. R. RAIBON j 

The people of San Bernardilpo 
are very glad to welcome Mr. W. 
B. Hockday as the new dfrecsor 
of the Court Street USO. ' r 


Miss JuUaette Harris, tennis 
champion^ left for New York 
Monday, July 19th, to attend the 
^ew York C^n Tennis Tourna- 
ment 

At the tournament, which* will 
be held August 16 to 22nd, Miss 
Harris has been invited to act 
as an umpire. 

Participant in national and lo- 
cal tennis matches, Miss Harris 
has been Pacific Coast Cham- 
pion of Women's Singles, among 
Negroes, for several years. She 
sUll holds her title of champion. 


Mnrial Bahn fit 
MUlioii DoUai 
Theatre 


Muriel Rahn, brilliant young 
New York soprano, wound up a 
busy sununer season here this 
week with a final appearance at 
the IJnivcrsity of Wisconsin in 
the new million doUar Univer- 
sity theatre before a capacity 
audience. Madison critics were 
generous in their appraisal of the 
artist's voice and personality, 
one even going so far as to say, 
"her stage presence alone was 
worth the price of admission, not 
to mention the richness, warmth, 
and fullness of her magnificent 
voice." 

The summer tour has also 
included oppeorances with th« 
Notional SymphooT Orchestra 
in Woshingtea, D. Cw in which 
she staar*d honors with Kan- 
B«th Spencer, baritone, uader 
the baton of Alexander Smal- 
Imm in a '*Genhwia" program; 
a joint recital with The South- 
•rnairvs at Purdue UiiiT«rsltT> 
Lerfarette, Indiana; and re- 
citals of her own at Minnesota 
State Teachers CeUege, Man- 
koto, ^kinn., ond IlUneis State 
UniTersity, Normal. IlL 
She begins a well-earned va- 
cation at Saratoga Springs, New 
York next week where she will 
rest before undertaidng another 
strenuous season's tour in Octo- 
ber. During the season Just 


Anti fiiot Progiam 
Over CBS July 24 


NEW YORiq,lN.-Y^ 
More than thirty f amdus 
namef^o|^^'lliye:it4g^, screen' 
and writing profession will 
contribute^ to aik aiitl-riot 
radio program tp be pre- 
sented by CBSjbiE a na- 
tion-wide hookup on Sat- 
urday, July 24 from 7:30 
to 8 p. m., E.W.T. The 
program will include a 
telk by Wendell Willkie 
and a dramatic skit on. the 
Detroit riot, the roles 
played by stage and screen 
stars. 

The show will be the first in a 
series of such broadcasts is call- 
ed "An Open Letter to America." 

The New Terk members el 
the spenaoring eoaimittee ore 
Walter WUte, Lisa Sergio, WU- 
Uam MoRis. -Bicbasd Wright. 
Miriam HepUns. Jlar Btoch. 
Mlnerra ?tous. BiUy Boee and 
LAuise Balaer. 

The Hollywood members are 
Groucho Marx, Jean Hersholt, 
Ralph Morgan, Frank Tuttle, Ar- 
thur Kozer, David Butler, Sheri- 
dan Gibney, Dalton Trumbo, Or- 
son Welles, Lion Feuchtwanger, 
Julian Duvivier. 

Erskine Cardwell, Samson Ra- 
phaelson, Julius and Philip Ep- 
stein, Boric Morris, Walter Wan- 
ger, John Garfield, Edward G. 
Robinson, Jean Arthur, Marc Con- 
nolly, Sidney Buchman, Irving 
Pichel, Thomas Mann and David 
O. Selznick. 

During his brief talk on this 
program it is expected that 
WeadeU WlUkie wiU flay the 
lastigaton of outbreaks like 
the recent Detroit disgrace and 
that he wiU a make plea for 
unity among the rae«a. 


closed she was constantly in de- 
mand not only as a concert artist 
but as an actress as well. She 
essayed the leading feminine 
colored role in the Lunt-Fon- 
tanne Broadway success "The 
PirsAe" which ran from Septem- 
ber to May. Leaving the show 
in March for a recital tour she 
travelled over 5,000 miles and 
sang 22 concerts from New York 
to Texas and return, man of them 
in Army Camps. 


I 


"ti' 


A Lonfr Long 

NEGRO -MARCHES ON, INC, 
announces cbmpletlori of the fea- 
ture motion pk;ture, "WE'VE 
COME A LONG, LONG WAY." 

ThU i^ a cavalcade of the 
Negro race and its cast includes 
the greatest array of stars and 
personalities ever assembled in 
one motion picture. An interest- 
ing episode in the production is 
an actual marriage cereniony, 
the boy and girl involved' be- 
coming man and wife during the 


• present 


filming of the scene. 

In line with tl« W 
oftJletopLjiegrofil^l 
In The Sky•^^«nd 
Weathet"^ "WE'VE 
LONG, LCWG WAY" 
first mil theatres 
country. 

Production was supervyday 
directed by Jack Goldberg, Pre*- 
dent of the Corporation, ojt wMeft 
John J, Barone is vicejiJMddeat, 
and A. AUen Saundeal, secretary- 
treasurer. J /-. ,j 

For twenty years Mn Gold- 
berg has been aetlye in the pro- 
ductton and creation jrfsajl -Negro 
films, the most rec«it ahd am- 
bitious being "Paradise Jn Har- 
lem", "Double Deal", "Mystery 
in Swing", "Sunday Sinners". 
"Murder oq Lenox Avenuf ', "The 
Unknown Soldier Speal^", and 
many others. His production ac- ' 
tivities have Entered in New 
York, Hollywood, and MIAmL 

A good way to die with your 
boots on is to keep pressing one 
of them do^i on the ^as aC 
celerator. I 


VVVTS, 


/• 




go-i 


, ?hetavish,l«f5«'«tJjjrE GEORGt 
L k^"ScJSv^^"cSlkROM«01 

Who. ^^-O'Ji^rXSl!^''^-'^ 

,ho. bH-0* Vou S»CoWAY cod Hi* 
K:? 'wSrSST B«>.H.r.. Ado 


BrowrtX 


WATCH 


ro^THEMONTHE 


5CTittN 


CURTIS MOSBY 

MABELi SCOTT 

- Direct from Bill RdlbinMon^a Bom Happy 

\ . i 

Starting: Friday, July 9th 

ALL Slkft CAST 

2 Shows Nightly - 10-12 P. M. 
A PATiY HUNTER REVUE 

"A NiqHT IN BRAZIL" 


PRESENTS 


Special AddM Attractions' 



MABEL SCOTT 


MARIE B^YAh^T-OF DUKE ELLINGTON'S SHOW 

rfcWP FOR JOY'* 

JOHNNY TAYLOR - WHITBY'S LINDY HOPPERS 
WVNONIE HARRIS, Matter of Ccrcmonitt 


LOUIS UXitBNS. 


THE NEW 


ieyoung's orchestra I 

Mgr. OiaS THOMPSON, Ctab Officer 




^JK^'xSffi^ 14215 CENTRAL AYE. '^■'jgg^ 

^^^'StaTs r Oli«i UY«y "H««r« !>•" Phow «. 

Each Wtubuudayt KHJt 4:45 Io S p. nt. 


AND 



15M8 




LOVEJOY^S 
BREAKFAST CLUhl 

i 
Home of Big-Leg Chickeii 

Finest Entertainrment in Town 
44163/4 So. Central AD. 9^53 


THE WHOLE TOWN?S TALKING ABOUT 

Herb Jeffries' and Earl CMffln's 

!■ ■ ■ 

Black Flamingo 

A NEW TYPE BREAKFAST CLUB j 

Featuring the Eddie Beale Trio 
Where Hollywood Meets to Eat 

4505 Avalon Boulevard ! 

For Reservations Call " ' ' 1 

AD. »58T— Day Phone; AD. 9901— Nig^ht Phone 
Cover Charg:e — Saturdays, Sunday and Holidays 


LINCOLN THEATRE 

ADams351t 


23RD & CENTRAL 


One Week Only — Beginning Sat., July 24th 

HERE SHE IS AGfllli 
BY POPULAR DENflp 

THE DYNAMIC 

MYRA TAYUm 

Riotous Fanny I 

PIGMEAT 

In Margaret HarCs Lavish Revue 
Including 


11 


ir 


'Around the Towii 

WITH A COMPANY OF 40 aEVER ARTISTS 

BARDU ALI and His BAND 

JIMMIE BASKETTE— LUliu DiXl 

MARGARET JONiS 

HENRY SLOAN! 

New Acts— Hew Novelties 
New Faces 


On Screen — All Week — First Run on Uie 'A t^um^ 
HUMl^HREY BOGARX 

"ACTION IN THE 
NORTH 



FREDDIE BARTHOIjOiMBW 

"lUNlOR 



BILLTHALOP 


WEDNESDAY— AMA 
FUTOAY-^ITTE^BIJCS 


IJRS 


^4^ 


'i -A 


fi.a 


SUNDAY KEN6 
$100.00 GIVEN AWAY 


'■-sff^ifr*- 




DY FOR THEIilTIFF 


VoL 64 H o. IS Los Aiifcks, Cafif., Thmdnt Jvly 22, 1943 


Page 31 


! Down in Front 


I 

4X 


Wilh J. CtLLEN Fi2STRESS 


IN WHICH WE CRAWL OUT ON A UMB 

limbs — tree limbs (not the Earl Carroll beauty va- 
riety) — are used for various purposes. But today, we are 
going to crawl out on one, figuratively speaking, to make a 
guess as to the winner of Saturday's fightfest at Gilmore 
stadium between Henry (Hustlin' Hank) Armstrong and 
Willie (Will o' the Wisp) Joyce. 

Joyce, a "sweet" fighter by the way, boasts the only 
unquestioned win over Hank since the latter began his sen- 
sational comeback a little over a year ago. The Garj", 
Indiana, lightweight registered his stunning win last 
March after Hank had undergone a tonsillectomy. 

In that bout Joyce suffered a broken jaw which rend- 


Jack Chase, 
Mathews 
fit Legion 


CAUENTE. Mcbdco. — Eirery. 
body was very h«ppy to se«> cm 
GeneraliaBime Ed<|Ue NeaUs back 
in his office Sunday. After j gain- 
ing a photo finisb decision | over 
Old Man Flti, our popular Gen- 
eralissimo staged a wondlerful 
burst of speed coming down the 
stretch to beat Pneumonia by a 
short head. We are all glad that 
yoQ are back, Generaliasimo. and 
hope that you ace well on yxMir 
road to complete recovery. Well, 
folks, the horses Just ran «rrazy 
last Sunday. It must have peen 
their day and they talked it lover 
the night befwe.; On Pap^ it 
a slambang looked like that i form players 
were going to fiaye a field day 
before the races started, but once 


•ea him inactive for several months, and this commg 

iturday will be the first time he has been to the post appearance at Hollywood sta- 

! dium. He holds a win over AI 
Hostak. 


What should be 
glove war will be unveiled to- 
morrow night at Hollywood Le- j 
gion stadium when Jack Chase, ■ on their way the favorites began 
former state middleweight I to bite the dust. Starting the R. 
champion, mixes with Harry C. Stable entry wis made oldds- 
Mathews. highly rated North- ; on favorites and they looked like 
west slugger. i thev should run lone, ,two, but 

Mathews, who hails from Se- , nothing did they get.' But | the j 
attle. will be making his first ' ^ig upset came in the 10th ^ace. 

The public made the entrV of j 
L. C. Hart-Goldenr^d Stable odds- i 
on favorites, but the best they j 
could do was run in the sbow I 



■:^S= I 


PRINCIPALS IN "HOr REMATCH 


ince that date 

In the meantime Hank went on to score an impres- 
sive victory over former lightweight kingpin Sammy An- 
gott in New York. But Armstrong, too, was rendered in- 
active for a spell because of lacerated lips sustained in his "Young Joe Louis," has cut a 
joust with Sammy. *''<^^ ^'*'^ '" "'^^^ ""^^ '" 

Both boys are coming off of irfjuries, but both camps ^''^ ^^^ ^"^ ^^ ^'^ * '■^'^- 
claim that the headmen are just as good as new. 
HANK BY KG, OR JOYCE BY DECISION m the six round semi windup ""-"T r'-- ^-— -"--^ 

This column has seen Joyce whip both John Thomas soldier Gaston Miller faces Ernie ^^'^J"^^,^t^Pl^^^.jg 

and Armstrong. ^^ . ^ ' ^ , ^ _^. . ^ R^os- open. In the entire twelve races 

He employes the type of attack, dartmg m — bam. -,_,-|_,— ^|- _,—^,— ,_,—,_,— ^ not one favorite won which, set 
bam,- bam — and away which apparently bothers Hank the , -. — * record for Caliente, as it has 

most. He's speedy, throws lots of leather, and he uses his [ INSIDE 


Chase, from Denver where he ^^^ ,j,^^ j,j ^ ^^ ^ ^j^^,^^ 
fought under the monicker of occurred in the Derby TriaL Were 

again the public made Infljam- 
mable favorite on his good race 
... ». , », some time ago. But the winner 

round knockout over Miguel Ma- , turned up to he ts- lon-rshot Alf>- 

^^"'- - .J who was a field horst, Infla'- 
In * — 


HUXIE JOYCE, Gary. lad.. HgMwdsht (left), wfeo Smtmr^y twtllgfat nt GOmare Stadfmn. wfll be oat to repeat fais wia of laa* 
Manh over HAMMKBIBr HANK AKMSTBONG (right). Tlie latter is Just as detenniiied to rererae that venUet. Promoter Jo* 
Lyneh's pmcta party has caught aa aai figures to do Crom $o3,M0 to $75,000 worth of business. 

Hunagers Say Fighters Hi for Saturday 
Brawl lit Gilmore;Bef Named Tomorrow 


I 
I 

I 


noodle. Besides he has a fair p^inch. Add youth to this 
and he's a fighter who has to be reckoned with. 

Armstrong, veteran campaigner that he is. on the 
other hand, ob\'iously isn't getting any younger. He is not 
as fast as he used to be. On the credit side of the ledger 
though is the fact that he punches harder. He appears to 
be in good condition. He is the sharp puncher of old. 

Hesitant though we are to make a prediction on the 


George Moore and George Trafton, managers of 

Henry Armstrong and Willie Joyce, respectively, told 

this writer Tuesday afternoon that their charges were 

been known to t>e one of the most I sound of mind and body for their 10-round rematch Sat- 


THE ROPES 


formful tracks in tlie countr>-, 

Stanley Paige, well kno^n sp<)irts- 

man, and one of the layer ohj the 

lawn nearly wrecked the ring 

Notes jotted uown at Main St. when he bet on Alfy at twenty 

gjm Tuesday afternoon on the to one. Stanley is one of the |>est ! ^. 

back of a selective service en- liked sportsmen in the country 

velope: and a good fellow with alL The 

Elmer Ray. Florida heavj-- daily-double paid $161,(» while 


itcome because, believe us, it can go either way, the col- weight, who is ticketed to nieet the <3uiniela paid S38.4d. Johnny 


imn likes Armstrong to score a knockout somewhere along 

he line — or. if it goes the distance, Joyce by a decision. 

And which ever way it goes, those who sit in on P*ro- 

'moter Joe Lyneh's punch party are going to witness an 

entertaining twilight of fisticuffs. 

Tuzkey' Thompson Flattens 
Bobby Jones in 1 Round 


strains of "The Star Spiangled 
Banner" had hardly died down 
at Hollywood Legion stadium 
last Friday before Albert (Tur- 
key) Thompson knoclced out 
Sgt. Bobby Jones. 

Time was 2:06 of the first 
roui^d- 

Squat, bull-necked Thompson, 
i-eighing 207 pounds, got to his 
bicycling foe often enough to 
floor him three times altogether. 
The knockout punch was a ter- 
rific . left hook to Jones* mid- 
riff. 

The sergeant gave away 30 
pounds in heft to NBAs No. 4 
heavyweight, and was an 81 
shortender. 
SHEPAXD STOrrED 

Red Barker. 117 'i, knocked out 
iJuan Renedo. 120, in the fourth 
round of the scheduled six- round 
semi-windup. 

la tfaa pnUmiaoriM MUe 
Soata Cnu, 140, aeaatd a 
staasia^ fixat roaad- kaocfeovt 
evOT Od«n Shapacd. Ul. Shap- i 
Old. a koTO pa ac h ar i^ his 
Tight. - - - 


Blackshear On 
Shelf; Hudson 
Has New Pilot 

Harold Blackshear, San Fran- 
cisco heavyweight, was listed as 
"ill and unavailable" this week 
by the state athletic commission 
for one week because of an in- 
jured eye. 

Among reinstatempnts was 
that of John Henry Lewis as 
manager. 

A 7-year contract was listed 
as filed by James Asendio, man- 
ager, on Cecil Hudson, a welter- 
weight. Asendio is connected 
with the Henry Armstrong stable. 

He was down for tfazee aa the 

rooxid Ikijuii 

Hector McDonald, 145, won an 
easy decision over Billy Shaw. 
147'-: Chick Laws, 125, was 


big. bad "Turkey" Thompson Nealis. the boss's brotSher >* ho 
outdoors in San Diego. Aug. 9. has charge of the Silver Rooit| on 
was "having, his picture taken. ". the Mezzanine floor in the c|ubs 
Talked with Clayton Worlds house, has a million dollar per- 
about Ray. Worlds, you know, sonality and keeps the feminine 
is the gangling heavy who lost lovers of the sport of kings heart 
a close nod to the Turk a month ; in a flutter with his Clark Gable 
or two ago. Says Ray boasts a j smile. Judge Joe Walter has ar- 
pretty fair record. Went 13 ; ranged another fine card- of 
rounds with John Henry Lewis twelve races for this Sunday. fC«Ueh< 

Some of the outstanding handi- 
cap horses that just arrived from 
Thompson wUI wreck a foe who ; Canada and the east will com- 
fights him. In other words, tf ; pete in Sunday's program. So 
>-ou hit and run and get away there you have it fOlks the news 
youTl live to hit and run an- I from south of the border, down 
other day. ' Mexico way, Keep buying U. S. 

Incidentally, "Thompson goes War Stamps and Bonds. Time 
against "Big Ben" Moroz at the isn't as long as it used to be. . . . 

So long. George. 


urday twilight at Gilmore stadium 

Hustlin' Hank, the ex-triple- 
title holder, was going through 
his paces at Main Street gym- 
rtasium at the time and IVafton 
was an interested spectator. 
i Before then, from 12:30 to 2:35, 
j both managers and the State 
j Athletic commission wrangled 
over the naming of a referee for 
I the bout. 

I When the cemiaissiea nMctB 
teoiorrow moraiag at 10 o'clock 
'iB its chombors la tho Stat* 
'building it will noai* a i«<«— 
i mid two Judges fiem four orbit 


HALE. RENTERIA 
DO RE-TAKE 
AT OLYMPIC 


befewe the latter retired. 
He made this observation: 


Billy Hale and Eloy Renteria. 
featherweights, top a double 10 
boxing bill as Matchmaker Babe 
McCoy's offering Tuesday night 
at Olympic auditorium. 

The second lO-rounder was un- 
•fs — Benny Whitman. Charley j^ announced at press time. 
Bacdolph. Abo Roth and Mushy Last week Hale was given a 

:xlo6e verdict over Renteria in a 


PAY BOU CHECE5 CfiSHED 


AT 


A MODEBflTE BATE 

6804 so. CENTRAL AVE. 

Opposite Goodyear Tire Main Entranc* 
Open from 6 A. M. to 12 P. M. 


Olj-mpic Au^. 3. 


Overheard Hank .Armstrong's 
sparmate. Gene Johnson, make 
a rerilark durine the one-minute 
rest period. Hank had just 
dropped Johnson with a short 
right to the jaw. Speaking to 
someone in his comer, JOhnson 
said, "disgrace? It's no disgrace 
to be dropped by Hank." 


urday's fight appears to be a 
space waster. Isn't there a box- 
ing rule that referees work in 
rotation? .And why should there 
be so much difference between 
what the ref and judges make? 


George Trafton, manager of 
Willie Joyce, enters the select 
class of gtiiding hands in our 
book. 

He told us that Joyce knows 
where every cent of his hard- 


Theo Burtnan, Conner track 
ace from Diiie, who has partici- 
pated in thijee Penii Relays and 
was here for the Olympics, has 
turned inteijpretative dancer in 
?f. Y. and has the follow'ing to 
say in a recent letter to a local 
chum: 

•TJon't let I anybody tell "you a 
dancer has it easy!- Why, man. 


given a gift verdict over Norbert i the Armstnmg camp, tells 


earned cash goes. He feels that _^ _^ ^___ 

that's the way it should be. ^d I ;;h'^n 'j "^^s in traiwing for track 

he's right. j meets in college days I never 

caught -as ipu4^ heU. My diet , . _^ .c «- 

Is a strict one; I have to sleep ^J'"'*'^,^ "A'^^^w^"^ Johnson, 

8 hours, cannot drink (as much ^^"^ ^°^^ ^^^ Obviously under 


\ Jimmy Ascendio, publicist for 


DeOro, 122, and IL^ne Hale, 161, 
registered a three -round TKO 
over Keith Gord<», 162L 


Joe Lynch f Presents 

Henry Armstrong 


y$. 


Willie Joyce 


Satarday. July H ^ ST. M. 




f OLMOIIE STA0IUM 









HekcU «i Sale at D^Mbv iH«l«i 


$10 pitn UKl^ -f^ 


us 
that Welterweight Cecil Huds<»i 
has taken a new lease on life 
since joining Hank's stable. He 
fights Carlos Malacara at Hol- 
lywood next week. It's a re- 
match with Malacara holding 
win No. 1. 

Didn't know that Ascendio had 
done a stretch in the merchant 
marine. 


FBOTEST BOTH 

Moore began the fireworics 
when he protested Roth as a 
referee. Having protested Roth be- 
fore a previous ba>^, for reasons 
which do not now exist, Moore 
felt that .\be might vote against 
Hank if the ho\it was close. 

Trafton followed in the heated 
argument over Roth by also pro- 
testing the naming of this arbiter 
because Moore had protested 
him. He felt that in the event 
Roth was named the latter might 
favor Hank. 

Commissioner Jules Covey, who 
presided over the session at 
which four commission members 
were present, finally convinced 
Moore, however, with a neat bit 
of oratory in the interests of fair 
play, et cetera, that he should 
foa^t his original intention to 
n<^ allow Hank in the ring Lf 
Roth refereed. 

Joe Lynch, promoter of the bat- 
tle, was having assorted "fits" as 
the managers and commission 
WTangled. 
rLOOBS SPABMJITE 

At Main Str^t, Armstrong 


10-round thriller. 

Tuesday ifight in the six- 
round semi. Paul Altman, 148, 
scored a fifth round knockout 
over Ike Blair, 162. In a previous 
bout. Blair won a close verdict 
over Altman. 


YEfiGER UPSET 
BY HUDSON 


Eddie Hudson won a hard- 
fought 10-round decision over 
Bobby Yeager at Ocean Park 
arena Monday night. 

It was Hudson's second win 
in a row in their series of three 
battles. Yeager opened a cut 
over Hudson's eye in the sixth 
heat but the injury- failed to 
bog down his attack. 


no horseback ' in 


wraps. Hank nevertheless floored 


as rd likelil. .> ^„ ... 

Central Park, no jltterijugging f°^"f»" ^""^ ^^ ^^ht ^loss 
land now that we have signed '" ^^ **«'"'' ^^^"^ »* "^^ 
a contract t^ appear in a B'way ;*P"^"« session 
show this winter and do a con 


Jack Chase, who headlines at 
H'wood Legion tomorrow night, 
gets a crack at the state mid- 
dleweight bauble Aug. 6 in a tiff 
with the chsmip, Archie Moore. 
Chase held the title befne losing 
it to Moore. 

This lefeie e question on Sat- 


cert tour, they don't want me to 
drive a car! ; In these draft days 
male dancers are iar apd few 
so they ,tre»t us Uke supreme 
court justices: It's fim, though, 
and I like iit very muc^ T^e 
pay isn't bald. Dancing Is v^ 
much like t^ck. Saime muscle 
tise and timing, and exerfion. 
prizefighter doesn't hfaift «s p^- 
digiously ajj do w^." — JjC.F. 


Johnson, who fights on the 
Saturday bill, is said to have 
fought such "names" as' Slugger 
WTiite, Bob Montgomery' 
Johnny Sreco. 


Joyce's pilot laid him off Tues- 
day afternoon, but Willie re- 


CAUENTE 

PrcMents 
1 2 BACKS 1 2 


Every Sundaya •; i 

. . Spri«ta, 

Imnahmam. Daily-OM- 
Uc ani Quiaids. 

Oroi BmIu md Ulntada 
C—iliin ■liana St Parian* 


iPS 


k 



(7i 


lAmtmiin' 

voun fCAUM 


THE 

HOTEL NOBMAN 

41C2-41M Avalon Blvd. 

Transient Rooms 

Gean, Comfortable 

Cr Quiet 


^' ' I^i^^^^^MDmu 9480 



sumed his worits at 3:00 p. m. 
yesterday at the converted win- 
ery-. Arena Gautiens, Glendale. 

When Joyce upset Armstroog 
last March at the Olympic oadi- 
torinm. it was ea« ol thxaa 
in 23 c«m tw t B HWtaiaad by Bank 
tlBe* h* h«9an his contfiack in 
Joaa of lost jmax. In fact, it is the 
ooiy naquostfoiMd win 
om Honk by sot of his 

MliS. 

Promoter Ly-nch e.xpects a gate 

and variously estimated from $35,000 

to STO,o6o. General admission is 


I $1.15, with reserved tickets at 
$2 JO, $3.45, and $5.75.-1. C. F. 



Pflft 4-B 


if You F«il io Re«(f TH| OUifiOIINlA lAGU Yow M«y Ntver Kjiow ll Happened 


lUd^i**f^' 


Nitery Nlpntpt . . . ^^bee FlaslMsi 





lids column is all in fun. The 
further down you rtad the better 
the goods. 

Franklin Delano Roosevelt has 
been president so long, lotfs of 
people can't remember any other. 
Joe Champ Louis, Eugene Sorrell, 
Perry Howard and Mrs. Charlotte 
BaM will have to build Wendell 
WUlkie up high as the Wool- 
worth Building, New York; t« get 
it in 1944. 

A letter received from a for- 
^iga Icmd reads: "I didn't eeme 
hare from there but Tb bmre. 
There's no rcrtlenlag here like 
than is there but we stUl sot 
h«re, Uke we do than. Mr. 
jL (Bkodc) is in the some bert- 
. toUea with me here tfaeugli he 
wtttn't there. This letter is cen- 
sored both here and there so 
it's all a miUtaxy secnt"(Vhat 
was Lariy ''Mfiralaglsr SwJMt- 
wlae, of Frisco with Mrs. Oh- 
Whofs-Her-Nome en the ring 
side at CortU Moabr's Al^om, 
Horace Claxtc's grill room, dor- 
eace Moor's Memo Onb and the 
Duabor GriU. Seme Sport) 
San Francisco is jumping all 
night and jumping all d^. Pawn 
shops are the only spots that 
don't do any business as every- 
body is rich and laugh when they 
pass a place with three gold balls 
over the <ioor. 

Mr. Juah Gonzalez and Miss 
Shiner Jerry frorn Jamaica, Long 
Island, New York, send greetings 
to Mr. and Mrs. Lee and Mr, and 
Mrs. Davis. Having a lovely time 
back there. 

That was Vernon Brown, Frank 
W i n b u r n, Frank "Thuggin" 
Brown, Buck Cannon, Percy Wil- 
liams, Tom Schaffer, L. D. Ben- 
ton, Henry Randall, Cecil Wash- 
ington, Dave the Tailor, better 
known as Mex, Lester Armstrong, 
Julius Dellfus, Walter Hawkins, 



OfflMK 


^i^5< 


T1tACC.MA«K 


Car) Budcaer. Calvin'' Vincent. 
Little Syices, and Mr. Hollywood 
who have already bought a block 
of tickets at the ringside, from 
Frisco, for the Armstrong ' iutd 
Joyce; battle, the 24th. 

Wonder which one of those fly 
cats will get a date with Dorothy 
Pitty as she plays hard and fast 
her Mohdsys off? 

That was BMdT Martai aad 
CntI*, B. Clad aad wife, Uttto ' 
Veraea, Le Beau the soldier, 
aad Bed Davoaa aad Veraoa 
Lot* oa the riagside at Jack's 
the etkec a49ht el the n-epea* 
lag. 

Thelma Anderson, the last 
word in dress, will leave for Los 
Angeles on the 23rd as she has a 
ringside ticket for the Armstrong- 
Joyce battle. Pretty soft for some 
waitresses. 

Cleo Foster spending plenty of 
cash and having fun with his 
bride to be. Tee! Hee! 

Miss Helen Wander of 10th 
Street, Oakland, has been down 
south in Los Angeles visiting Mr. 
and Mrs. Adams. Had a lovely 
time. 

Hot C. SiatpeoB, here ob the 
eeost from Hew Tork City aad 
Washiagtea, D. C when bo 
was assodoto editor ef Night 
Life, is Bow engaged ia da- 
feaso work. Was out sporting 
at ttie Havana Fish Bowl with 
Richard Smith, John (Kof) 
HilL and Charles Curtis of Chi- 
cogow 

Big Tex and his attractive wife 
Ann, strolling in all the night 
clubs, swinging clasped hands. 

"Fat" Wilkins. standing in 
front of his Smoke Shop after a 
good day and night, looking like 
a champ. 

Recently Mickey Daniels, for- 
merly leading contestant for 
state welterweight title, and Clif- 
ford Elliott, wen known San 
Joaquin playboy, were reunited 
for the first time since the start- 
ing of the war. The meeting oc- 
curred at the Havana Club where 
both spent lavishly to show their 
appreciation of the reunion. 

Louie Verette's sister and her 
family applauding Ben Watkins' 
band at the Alabam, having an 
enjoyable evening. 

B«d>T Ed Smith with hU 
chcnming wife, and JuuTfUp 
Bob Hays aad wile, sporting 
'em up in all the cocktail bars, 
buying axpoaaivo dsinlts for all 


aUkSS IN FACE 
AT OFAY CAFE 

{(iontihued from Page 1> 
and ordered a fish dinner, vege- 
table soup and green peas. WhiM 
partaking of the meal she said 
that she felt a small piece of 
gl«ss In her mouth which she 
removed. 

She continued to eat her meal 
and when she finished she felt 
pains in her abdomen and tliroat 
They were so painful that they 
bent her almost double, she said. 
Employes rushed to her and 
asked her if she thought that it 
was anything that she had eaten 
which catiaed her illness. 
AMBOUUrCK SUMMOHBO " 

She said that the manager of 
the place called an ambulance 
and she was removed to the re- 
ceiving hospital where many tiny 
pieces of- glass were removed 
from her stomach and throat 

After being treated there she 
was removed to her home where 
she is unde the treatment of a 
private physician. 

Mrs. Allen said that she is an 
expectant mother. 

Mrs. Allen's attorney said that 
he was unable to determine 
whether the glass had been de- 
liberately placed in her food or 
not. He added that other discrim- 
inations have taken place at the 
same cafe and the owners have 
been sued. 



DO THIS 
ABOUT 

SKIN 

IRRITATIONS 


externally cmused 

ACNE-PIMPLES • BUMPS 

(BLACKHEADS) And ugly, broken out skin 

Millions get relief from the discomfort of these miaeries with 
Black and White Ointment. This simple home treatment goes to 
work at once. Its direct action aids healing because Black and 
White Ointment is antiseptic. Relieves itching and help* you 
avoid the discomfort anid embarrassment caused by needless 
scratching. Eases soreness, and burning, too. You can try Black 
and White Ointment without risldng a cent. Because if you're not 
entirely satisfied with the package you try, the makers guarantee 
that the store you boTigJit it from will pve you back your pur- 
chase money. So get Blacjc and White Ointment today. Use only 
asdirected. lOff, 25^ 50f( sizes. Over twenty-five years of success. 

Wash yourself thoroughly with mild Black and White Sldn 
Soap, highly recommended for thorough cleansing. Ask for Black 
and White Skin Soap, ecdnomical lOfi, 25^ sizes. 


BLACKandWHITE 

OINTMENTandSKIN SOAP 


Twfenty-sevtn 

Mo(dem Markets 

SERVING THE HOMES 
JOFTH^ I 

SAN CA^RIEL VALLEY 


* 


:"U- 


•;-'.4?'i', 




■ t 


Fruits and y«g«taM#s 




MARKET BASKET 


That James Brother Joe (Jes- 
sie) Poston at the Alabam is cut- 
ting out for Chicago this week. 
Going home to play. 

Ernie Royal, Wilbur Baranco, 
Andy Anderson and Eddie Alley 
were having a ball, jamming at 
the Club Alabam Saturday hight 
The chicks were jumping along 
with the band. 

Mr. and Mrs. Victor Francis, 
Avis Baumann, Helen Smith, 
Gladys Lewis and Bobby Walker 
can be seen playing on both sides 
of the bridge. 

Mrs. Zola Bryant, Margaret 
Dotson, Mable Hermilton, Warren 
George, Mr. and Mrs. Potter at 
the Havana Tavern having high- 
balls. 

Thanks to Percy CompboU, 
hood bartondor and manogor 
of Lories Club, in gotting ears 
so Neblo Sisslo and bond could 
jonmey to Vallejo to play for 
an o-fay doneo. Noble Is proud 
of his old buddy, Percy. 
Mr. Johnson and his wife-to-be 
are motoring down to Los An- 
geles to get married soon. 

Cal Williams, day bartender at 
Town Club, had to ask a soldier 
who was high to please be a 
gentleman and stay with his own 
party which made him look like 
a dum fool. 

Charley Mitchell, head waiter 
at Jack's — be careful how you 
speak to people if you care any- 
thing about your job. 

Jess Lewis and Nat Lyon, globe 
trotters, are now in Frisco get- 
ting a lot of handshakes ^m 
friends but are all set to be back 
in Los Angeles for the fight 
Wo hoTsa't seen Mr. Guy 
Jerome for some time whore 
is ho? Somoono sure is torch- 
ing for him. Could it bo Mrs. 
Joremo (Dolores)? We sure 
miss him. 

Mr. George Delespin (Zep) of 
the three rhythms is in town. 
Have you seen him? He is only 
playing hard. 

Don Jones, his chum and lit- 
tle wife Myrtle, Vera Marshall, 
the latest new girl, Dalton the 
day bartender, the doorman and 
the restaurant outfit, back on the 
job after a week's vacation with 
full pay, instead of no pay, as we 
had it last' week. 

Your reporter, sporting a beau- 
tiful red, white and blue shirt 
with tie and handkerchief to 
match, playing the night spots 
and fights with Margaret Potter 
and Zola Bryant. 

Frank Logan \f/tis overheard 
saying that he's very busy with 
his San Francisco paper, The Re- 
porter, and the little trouble that 
he had is all over as far as he 
is concerned. It was just one of 
those things. 

AlberU Williams, last word iii 
dress, always looks the best when 
playing the spots. 

Mr. Maimon Gomez and Miss 
&ick Dickens seen at all the best 
places playing hard. 

Mr. L. Rice, Mr. Leon Hobbs 
and Mrs. Bemice Shingle, a party 
of three, having a grand time at 
the popular Town Club. 

(Miss) Bnth Stnbbexfiold oad 
• postr «t friends, having a - 
eodrtoU or two after • terrific 
potty eonmomocotisg her. ro* 
loose frsm motriraonlal bonds 
at the Havana Cocfctoil Lounge. 
With hor wore Miss MeXonny. 
Mr. DttvU and Mrs. S. McKea- 
tnf. 

Mr. Ike Clifton who went over- 
board for a thousand buclcs on a 
lovely, gets smoke in his eyes 
when he passes her now, which 
proves that P. T. Bamum was 
right, a sucker bom every min- 
ute. 

Big (Smoke Shop) BUI wearing 
a ring on his finger and a dia- 
mond cluster in his tie big as a 
cash register, just returned from 
L. A. with bis front pockets run- 
Bing over with big bills. Looki 
like easy goings for him. 

Mrs. Ruth Ashford and Zenobia 
Ashford, mother and sister of 
Mrs. Myrtle Rector, are visiting 
in this city. 

A 64-dollar question — which 
Club Alabam has the best floor 
show in the country with a 
woman producer? Yes, you were 
right — Curtis Mosby in Los An- 
geles. Money take Is 1,500 and 
3 thousand a night on week 
ends. 

Nn. WUn 



OFFICE 
FflCtS 


Fend ttt Hsshsft 
"A Mm balance 
tion to the Lord: 
weight is bis deliiht' 
U:. 


abomtiia 
1 mt a just 


Moha)nnied 


<o 
it|]itain 


'' Pnverbs 

oiice 

come to 

faiM 

the raoiin'- 

personnel 

the wis- 

Hence 1*he 

\irashihgtOn, 


The prophet 
told the mountain 
him. When thp moi 
to comply he went t^ 
tain. The post offieti 
has long since 
dom of this practice, 
frequent trips to 
D. C. 

In the metropolis lai Ltk 
geles between 75,000 and i85,i 
Negroes are buying V^afSHi 
land Bonds, postage stamps, and 
auto stamps. Men 4nd women 
are serving their country in the 
defense plants and 
forces. What are wei ^upposed| to 
be fighting for? Equal participa- 
tion for all people in{ all phases 
of Democracy? Are Iwe getting 
it? The answer is definitely li(0. 
How are we going I to get it? 
Fight for it inteUi^ntly 4nd 
without thought of personal gain. 
The ITogr* postal oasployss 
o< Las Aagelea, Hegf* eltlsoas. 
■sd cdl liberal labec oh<iiiIbb- 
tioas desire the aapelntmoBt 
of o Nogie forooMm ot the 
TorminoL Is it poea blo to do 
thur Ataaolntoly. Sineo tho 
mouataln will not ciMao to us 
wo will go to tho flSQUBtoia. 
On numerous occasions certain 
groups and individuals hfive 
been admitted to tlijat famous 
room 206. They have asked for 
many concessions anci few have 
been granted, but inany have 
not. In most cases they have 
been slapped on the! back and 
told what great guysjthe^ w^re. 
"You fellows know w^ are doing 
all we can do. You're 9mart bbys. 
Don't you get almost everything 
you ask for? Now you know we 
have been talldng this over and 
you never can tell whiit will hap- 
pen." Some of these employes 
have been slapped on the back 
so much until they are getting 


Abbnoy, and Mr. |Kad Mrs. 
Bonlcs Frosior, ontoitalaod at 
their very booutiiul; lioms la 
tho outskirts of Sacro«Mnto Iflst 
week with a load of ehom- 
pogno and other mbnd drlaks. 
Mr. and Mrs. Froak Brown of 
Sob Froaeisee' oad ofhen ware 
present. 

The boss of the Zanzibar Ni^ht 
Club in Sacramento was spotted 
in and out of all the night clubs 
in Frisco, minus any girl friend. 
Miss Annie Lois Jackson ar- 
rived from Los Angeles on July 
2nd and spent twelve days as the 
house guest of Mri. Rich|ud 
Thompson in San Francisco, \tho 
entertained her with a buffet 
dinner which lasted until the wee 
hours of the morning. Those pres- 
ent were Miss Edna Mlninfield, 
Mrs. Simpson, Mr. Williams, Mrs. 
M. Navol, Mrs. E. MoMs, Mr. B, 
Clanton and Mr. and Mrs. F. G. 
Williams. Other socialites also 
entertained Miss Jackson. 

Bea Robert, owner of the Town 
Club, and sister (3ert M(|ucwell — 
if you would eat at !home Uke 
you do in the Town ClUb, it would 
cost you both a-ple*ty of itA 
stanips. 

Mrs. Rose (Rosedolph Hotel) 
Foster and hubby dining at the 
Dunbar Hotel Grill, L^ Angelfs, 
on a couple of squabs and a 
quart bottle of imported cham- 
pagne. How's that? j 

Red Duvana and his attractive 
wife, owner of the Gfeary Hdtel, 
Fillmore and Geary, are trylnj; it 
all over again. i 

Genevieve Stem, entertainer, 
and husband can be 'spotted in 
the late spots spending dot^gh 
and having some fun. ; 

Bobbie BeU. looking Ufeeja 
Broadway maa, flosUag two 
thousoad dellots ia{ tho Boy 
Meadows Sauk* Shdp. but I If 
tl^oro's aay burglars or s<do 
blowers orouad doo't pay "VT 
ofteatioB to him because h<U 
^ glTo them ■aytbiag ihey went 
aaywoy. oad whofs loft If tfM 
goBMs oad eoektall bars 6aft 
got it the goU wilL { j 

Lucille, ex-Larry Riggs, has de- 
cided it's all off for good so' he 
made a hop-skip and jump foir a 
yellow taxi and sldpped to L.{ A. 
on the yellow train, j ^ 

Riley Lee Mackey.j U. S, 
home on furlough, has been seen 
around flashing 100 dollar bills 
and paying checks for all frieiids. 
Frances Nealy and I(ay Francis 
Johnson and Bob Mile|B out until 
the wee hours at all lUght cliibs 
celebrating. ! I 

Mrs. Jean Bowens frjom Seape 
visiting her mother and relatives 
out playing at the Bam with 
who? ^ j • 

Mr. Bernard Randell and the 
lovely Miss Minerva Moore enwr- 
tained Mr. and Mrs. Jeisse Wilkon 
at the Club Alabam before {Ma 
Wilson left for Dallas; and other 
points east. 

Lloyd James who 
payroll of 15 dollars 4 day 
since Pearl Harbor but n^vtr. 
home with a white quarter u 
Smoke Shop always gojt him ~ 
has decidM to stop tolling 
dice. Guess he got hii^ped. 

Booeevelt Williainsi up ttem 
camp Wearing his soldier's <inl- 
form playing the spots with {bis 
girl and Mi«. Beti^ lamia *M 
her hubby having fu^ on nxii 
side of the bridge 


N., 


I d< 



Emmaniiel 
A.M.E. Churdi 

Until our permanent place | of 
worship has been put in condi- 
tion, we shall have services {in 
the afternoon only, at 3 o'clock. 

Slie Pastor will bring the ones- 
safe, diooaing for his subject 
"Tht Lamb of Goi." Special 
music will be rendered by the 
Junior Choir of 8th and Towne 
A. M. E. 'Church and the soloist 
will be Mr. A. A. Thomas, well 
known and beloved singer of the 
same churdi. 

All friends and well-wishers 
are cwdimlly Invited to be with 
tis and help tu grow. 

W. J. COHQVEBT, MlalSlar. 
STth aad B Bspec Aveeaa. 


round shouldered and slap hap- 
py. This applesauce appeals to 
certain individuals and they re- 
turn to their assignments with 
their chest bursting out of their 
shirts. This is not solving the 
issue nor placing a race super- 
visor. The i'stlo of race employes 
and years of faithful service cer- 
tainly rates a supervisor^ 

It is time to quit kidding our- 
selves. "Time's a wasting." Why 
wait for cliques or individuals 
to get credit for obtaining the 
appointment of a race supervi- 
sor? Getting results through yes- 
men is a painful process. It was 
too much weight that broke the 
bridge. It was the last straw that 
broke the camel's back. What 
are we waiting on after reading 
Postmaster (^neral Walker's of- 
ficial bulletin charging^ all post 
office officials to eliminate dis- 
crimination in the promotion of 
employes. 

Tours truly has boon por- 
soaolly informed that p^Ucs 
ploy ae part in the Pest 01- 
flco DofMrtatoat Thot ao 
ehureh, labor ergoalsotloai, or 
ethor group could score tho 
local post offleo doportmoat in- 
to mokiag deeisieas. This awy 
bo vary true but after oil post 
offices ore directed from Wosh- 
ington, D. C. Ceagross oad all 
cobinot offices ore opo i o t o d by 
peUtleloas who ore servoats of 
tho people. PoslBWster Gea- 
oral Hon. Fronk Wolkor, is no- 
tional Oomoerotle chairman. 
Fourth Assistant Postmaster 
Gonoral Hea. Walter Myors Is 
Domocrotie chairman of his 
stote. Taking those things into 
eoBsidorotioB it would seem 
that votes ploy a vital port in 
oil gevemmont agondes. It 
must bo romomborod that na- 
tloBol elections ore not for off. 
"The wicked is snared by the 
transgression of his lips: but the 
just shall come out of trouble." 
Proverbs 11:13. "With God all 
things are possible." While to a 
certain extent post office em- 
ployes are handicapped private 
citizens are not. Negro churches, 
the Negro Victory Committee, 
the NAACP, the CIO, and many 
other liberal groups desire to see 
the appointment of a race em- 
ploye at the Terminal. These 
groups will certainly write the 
PMG and their legislators to see 
why this appointment should 
not be made. The publisher of 
the New York PV has personally 
promised to support any progres- 
sive movement for the further- 
ance of Democracy. 

It is aot a question of ap- 
pointing o Negro Just ]>ecauso 
bo is a Negro. Rather it is a 
question e( wbethor all peoples 
sboU enjoy full partldpotioa 
ia eoralng oeenoaUc security. 


MRS. SHANNON 
GUEST SPEAKER 

The visit to Los Angeles of 
Rev. Mother M.^Shaimon of* New 
Orleaiu, La., was a spirit filled 
one and her many friends re- 
gret that her stay was short 

On Mrs. Shannon's last night 
in the city, she was the guest 
speaker to an attentive audience 
at Bellflower CHiiuvh of Divine 
Science, 4270 Hooper Avenue. 

After the soul stirring service. 
Rev. Mothet S'haimon and her 
daughter, Mrs. Gertrude Harris 
of Chicago, were house guests 
of Rev. Tucker. 

Rev. Virginia L. Tucker, pas- 
tor of Bellflower Church of Di- 
vine Science and Rev. Ruthann 
Green, assistant pastor of Bell- 
flower church were the guests 
of Mrs. S. L. Leonard who served 
a delightful and tasty midnight 
fried chicken supper with all 
the trimmings. 

It was a grand evening, en- 
joyed by all. 


New Jersey Minister 
Visits Los Angeles 

Rev, Joseph D«r Maxwell of 
Camdan, New Jersey, will be 
guest speaker of People's Inde- 
pendent Church of Christ Sun- 
day, July 25. 

This brilliant young minister, 
Who Is the assistant pastor of 
First A. M. E. Zion Church, Los 
Angeles, is now working for an 
A. B. degree in theology at USC. 

Rev. De Maxwell, who has been 
in Los ' Angeles for fourteen 
months, is very active with 
Brown Temple A. M. E. Zion 
Church. 

The public is cordially invited 
to attend services. Ck)me out and 
hear this young man. It is cer- 
tain that his youthful sincerity 
will impress and inspire you. 

No group should sponsor any 
certain employe, that is o Job 
for Mr. Carl Bock, Suporintoa- 
dent ef Moils. Ho knows his 
moa thoeoaghly aad Is porfoet- 
ly capable of solectlag o moa 
to flU tho position. 
Often I have heard employes 
affectionately express their great 
admiration for the late Postmas- 
ter CJeneral Hon. Henry Briggs. 
It is said he treated all men 
equal, giving justice to all and 
bearing malice toward none. Old 
timers who knew him intimately 
said that it was on his agenda 
to make a race foreman before 
his untimely demise. Here is a 
wonderful opportunity for the 
present Postmaster Hon. Mrs. 
Mary D. Briggs to fulfill the am- 
bitioi^ of her revered husband, 
whom she holds in great esteem. 


U. S. Bans Sicily 
Diserimination 

(Continued from Page 1) 
aMBto of tho United States and 
Croat Britain. ' 

HAllied forces are occupying 
Italian territoiy. They are doing 
this not as enemies of the Ital- 
ian people but as an inevitable 
part of their war to destroy the 
German overlordship of Europe. 
nr lOU OP DEUVEBEBS 

«1lMtr aim U to dMvSr tte 
poepto ef ItdlT fram a Fascist 
reglime which lad them Into the 
war. oad whoa that has booa 
aoeempllshod to restore Italy 
OS a free natien. 
"Allied forces have no Inten- 
tion of changing or undermining 
the traditional laws and customs 
of the lUUan people.^ They will 
take necessary steps, however, 
to eliminate the Fascist system 
in whatever territory they oc- 
cupy. 

"Accordingly, the Fascist or- 
ganization will be dissolved and 
Its appendages, such as""the Fis- 
cist Militia and the so-called 
Youth Organization, will be abol- 
ished. Fascist doctrines and pro- 
paganda in any form will be pro- 
hibited. No political activity 
whatsoever shall be counte- 
nanced during the period of mili- 
tary government. 
HO DISCBIMIMATOBT LAWS 

"la fnrtberaaco of the poli- 
cies of tho Allied governments 
proper steps will forthwith bo 
taken to stop the operation of 
oil laws which disciiminato on 
tho basis of race, color or creed. 
Freedom of religious worship 
will bo upheld, and to the ex- 
tent thot miUtory interests are 
net prejudiced freedom of 
speech and of the press will be 
InsUtutod. 

'These evidence the principles 
to which the Allies are attached 
and for the re-establishment of 
which they will relentlessly 
fight. They are the principles to 
which the Axis leaders under 
(German domination are opposed. 
You will be the beneficiaries of 
their defeat. It is therefore to 
your interests as men whose 
fathers fought for freedom not to 
resist the Allied arms but to fa- 
cilitate their mission— the lifting 
of the Nazi yoke by quick and 
total victory. 


v^ NEWi 
^ REEL 


BylHAK^T MOBGAn 

Victory Ganien experts are 
now holding a post mortem ov^ 
some of the gardens that were so 
enthusiastically planted back in 
the eariy spring. Their discu^ 
sions ha^ that same dull "ng t* 
used to catch in the Monday 
morning huddles after Saturdays 
football games. What with gopp- 
ers, aphis, wilt, curl, ^cale "» 
thrips the garden g^n^ffl^i 
have been busier than a tlotlisn 
man on an anthill. My neighbor 
puts mineral oil in his ears 6f 
com to protect against wonnsj- 
and the worms come up to yell 
that the oil's a good substitute 
for buttfir, but where's the ft-"* 
and pepppr. The gardener's co 
ment as he looks over his cr 
these dayis is "let us spraly." n 

One of the Washington soloas 
called attention to the fact that 
there is a great shortage ef 
babies' diapers. This calls for ;a 
quick change. 

If your morale has go|ne tola 
new lowi— give it a lift with ja 
good codktail or highball mixed 
with your favorite brand ^f 
liquor. The House of Morgan, 
2729 Cehtral Ave., offers you a 
superb choice of liquors, wines 
and beer, so whatever your 
favorite may be — you are suife 
to find it at The House Of 
Morgan. ' 

Famous Last Words— "My tires 
have been recapped three times 
but I caiji still go as fast as everJ" 


WT THAT RHEUMATIC PiWi 
RI6HT WHERE IT HUR 

And l4ok at the SUvef Lin 
in those Cloud* of Pain 

Tte big idea is that yon w«nt to fetl 
better. When pain eases, your mind 
cases. You get rest that means deliver- 
ance. So use something that gets at the 
pain. C-1223 brings yovi paitt-reliering 
help. Mow you will feel as good as 
others who enjoy its help, too. 6oc and 
$1. Caution : U»e only as directed. Fiitt 
bottle purchase price refunded if yoa 
are npt satisfied. Today, get C-uaj. 


IF RHEUMATIC PAIN 

HAS TOU DOSIIi ANQ HOPIRt 

Tktm pro— to ymtrtdf mhat «//«» 
Km resHlis you can get mom 
mith thit tnodUine 
Open your own way toward deliverance 
odiers hare enjoyed. Make up your mind 
you're going to use something that gets 
to work on rheumatic pain. You want 
help you can feel. So get C-iiaj, if you 
suffer from rheumatic pain or muscu- 
lar aches. Don't be put off with ifs or 
buts. Caution: Use only as directed. 
First bottle purchase price refunded if 
not satisfied, ioc and $iwOo, get C-asaj. 


ATTENTION-LADIES [ 

If yoo want to work in deFense work. Enroll at the 
LADIES EMPLOYMENT Alb ASSOCIATION. 

You have a job waiting for you. And also domes-^ 
tic, hotel, apartment house and restaurant. For 
further information, call AD-13244 or AD-9505. 


TRANSPARENT DENTAL PLATES 


ARE EASY TO HAVE IF yOU 
ABRAKGE TO DEAL WITH 

Manufacturmg Dental 
Laboratory 


Old Plates REBUILT in New 

Transparent Material art 50 
Per Cent SAVING 



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SIMON LEVI COe, L^s 


M:: 


ixclushrf Diifrftvton, California, ArixoiM/ ;Nova4« 
•ihI Haw«{l«n islands 


QUICK PLATE REPAIRS , 

LOOK BETTER! FEEL BETTEBt — NO MONET DOWN! 

With the new transparent Dental Plates and New TranSluscent 
teeth that you can arrange to purchase at our low Laboratory 
Prices. This is not a Dental Office but a Manufacturing Dental 
Laboratory. ' 

Phone Now for Appointment-rAD. 9315 

A. T. PATRICK 

2510 Central Avenue (2nd floor Blodgett Bldg. 


Beauty, connpleteness, integrity, service, and 
economy is just a part of the creed of CONNER- 
JOHNSON CO., the Community Morticians and 
Funeral Directors. 

Twenty-three years of faithful service, provjding 
at all times the finest and most beautiful tribute 
to loved ones at the smallest possible expenjte*. 

Call them for expert knowUdge in matters of 
insurance and other difficult problenfjip th«t tnisht 
arise in funeral arrangements. ^ 

CONNER-JOHNSON CO., INC' 

MORTICIANS & FUNERAL DIRECTORS 
1400 E. 17tli Street • Pl^ospect 319$ 


8! 


1 




I 


"^Zje3!St£^S!^3M2 


•seua 


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Bread Enough to Feed an Army; 

•I 

Each day Ralphs mammoth ovens turn oiut bread ft>r 
an army ot families who depend on ;the assured 
quality and variety, the oven freshness, of Ralphs 
Fine Breads. If you want quality ahil variety ,in 
bread . . p . 




SHOP AT* " 


?.i."'** 


m 


J^:^^ 



8 


onocEi^y^ 


SELLS fOR LESS 


ft r' ^ ' ^- ^ ^.. 


Tlmw4aif, Mf UiiUZ 


If Ye« F«il to Read THI CAUFOftMA| iAGLE Yew M«y N«v«r Kncyt M Happened 


^m^^ 



the Sidevi'^ 


■ ■ 's 


a- 


■**«>■ 
^:..i 


1^ ■ 
•T : 


(QmtkmiM from Page 1> ':|h1 '^ ^P"iv-i-;-n 

costs unless we achieve now, this minute, TODAY, 
maximum unity. ^ i 

Nov} is the moment to fling every ounce of en- 
ergy into the battle. \W her eoi the Ku Klux Klan, 
the Hearst press, M'fftin Dies and red-baiting 
- company, attempt to stimulate insurrection against 
the government^ attempt to split America 
into a flaming race var, it is our task to answer 
these traitors viith the resplendent unity of an 
■ aroused victory- hungry America. 

We must hug our White comrades-in-arms ever 
closer. We must make new friends. We cannot wait 
for them to come to us. We must get up, go outdoors, 
and look for new white friends ; become, each and 
every one, a missionary of interracial solidarity. 

We must drive IfOW to end Jim-Crow unionism. 
Not because we arc opposed to unionism, but because 
we are in favor of it. We will submit to no union 
jim-crow now because we understand that this division 
of the workers rebounds: to the benefit of lai)or's en- 
emies, not its friends. We know that today any policy 
which divides the American people with Hitler's slide 
rule is a weapon of our country's foes. 

The drive for full a^d adequate housing of the 
thousands of Negro war workers can and will be 
won NOW. The campaign to destroy, once and 
for all, race housing restrictions can be won 

NOW. 

What is required is the unflinching unity and or- 
ganization of our people along with every other pat- j 
riotic, win-thc-war force^ Disease, we know, is the j 
respecter of no property restriction. We understand! 
that unsanitary congestion in the Negro neighborhood i 
is an infection which will spread throughout Los An- j 
geles, once started.^ We must head off such a calamity, i 

Further, our city bears a responsibility to the citi- j 
zens whose daily business is the production of those; 
weapons which will ensure our continued existence as 
a free and sovereign commonwealth. ; 

The unity of the Negro people NOW is essential. 
Those who would disrupt that unity are the 

enemies of the war effort. They have no concep- 
tion of the necessities of the war. They have no 

idea that the'Negro people today will be satisfied 

with nothing less than^ their freedom. 

To the defeatists and betrayers in our midst, let us 
answer as our armies have answered in Sicily. 

Remember two weeks ago when Mr. Hoover said 
it was impossible to invade Europe, impossible to at- 
tack his friend Hitler across the Mediterranean? 

But today we are across the Mediterranean. What 
can he say? Come back? 

Let us answer those who say our struggle is impos- 
sible with the same monumental reply. 

Let us DO the impossible! 

Card of Thanks 



M-G-M't merriest, maddest musical of 
all is coming your way aoonl 

* • * • 
With romping Red Skelton, dazzling 
red-headed Lucille Ball and Gene Kelly 
heading up a scintillating cast! 



We, the family of Andrew Lev- 
els, who passed aw»y July 11, 
1943, wish to thank all of the 
friends for their tenderness and 
kindness shown us during the 
passing of our husband and fa- 
ther. 

We also wish to thank them 
for the beautiful and lovely floral 
offerings. We especially wish to 
I thank Rev, Douglas Parrell and 
all of the others that spoke so 
nicely of him. 

Signed by the family, 
Mattie and Roy Levels. 



The name of this ibowicit of ihowi ii 

"Du Barry Was A 

Lady." 

♦ * ".* * 
Note the emphasis 
on the was! 

♦ * * * 
It gives you an idea;, 
of the goings-on 
that make this a 
hip-hip-hooray ea- 
tertainment! 

♦ * * ♦ 
On the beauty-side, 
there's such a bevy 
of concentrated 
feminine dazzle and 
loveliness that 

..prominent artists 
wwe attracted to Hollywood to pamt 
their conceptions of the composite 
American Beauty. 

* • ♦ * 

On ttie musical-«k, there's 

Tommy Dorsey and his 

IDrdiestra. Inchiding that 

' red hot trumpet, o( course! 

• * * * 

With witty tunes to give 
the pcoducUon mutial gaiety. 

'De I L— Ym," 'rtimiiM»r "UUfm. I 
Ulm Yarn Cnpt S u m»n ." -p»»mn WjaA 
Lmtr.' -Ulmu." "t Lm* Am Ktrt b t ftrt" 

♦ * • • 

You get all this and Technicdor. tool 

• * * ♦ 

You might call "Du Barry Wa« A Udy" 
• mad dream in Teetmioolor. 

But Leo laysyou won't want to wake i>p. 
Let m( dream. 

'.S. Keep wake- 

1 about America, 
(eep baying War 
'oodsanoStimps. 



The Rev. B. Green of Lawton, 
Okla., preached Sunday morning 
under the guidance of the holy 
spirit. "I will go" was the sub- 
ject of Reverend Green's mes- 
sage. 

R^erend Green, who was or- 
dained over 32 yeart ago in Ok- 
lahoma ^y Reverend Bentley, de- 
liverfd such a wonderful mes- 
sage'that all who heard him felt 
inspired. 

Breather Henderson, who has 
purchased a home in 'this vicin- 
ity, was a visitor. "'<^-'* 

Estpll Powell, secretary; Rev. 
L. B. Bentley, pastor. 




Al eeraplett Optl«»l 
Service, offering ey« 
exjamination and eye- 
glteei that are sdeo- - 
ti^cally accurate as 
w^U as moderately 
pr^«d. Budget terma 
ioi^ ytnr oonv«]leno4 


■ulKtnf. 

I OfOew a*^^ 

Owtnd«t«Mli' 


ssrr 


HFUE MeDOwEUi^ V 

ATTORNEY— IWTARY ' 
4624 SO. CENTBAL AVENUE ADAMS 0483 


F.F.C 

IHVBTIGATOi|$ 
ARE HERE 

(Continued from Ptge 1) 
be hurled against the Boilermak- 
ers antl-Netro poUcy tiirough 
petition to the F. E. P. C. and 
the War Manpower Commiarion. 
Victory, dis said, would ^orae 
trom full mObilisi;tiwi of thoe 
sgeneiss. %i , ,n :^' j,; 

Mrs. idM paiMsdr m'nm 

Um BoUcnMIni* latsmottottol 
poUer tiss up vltad aUp pco: 
docOoB iHth its: ««elal dia* 
crimination against HSgxo 
werlESn, its foilni* to insure 
their upgrading^ and its liar< 
boctng of Ritl«r-Iil^ «be«d«s in 
tliis essential war • wotidng, 
anti-fascist cemmnnitT. 
The meet* s chairman, Henry M. 
Miller, voiced appreciation of 
the Shipyard Workers for sup- 
port given their cause by the 
Fighting Eagle. 

PLEDGE AXX-OUT PBODnCTIOlf 
Recognizing the Jim-Crow pol- 
icy as im obstruction to the all- 
out war effort, the shipyard 
work»s pledge redoubled effort 
to maintain highest production 
records at their shipyards. "We 
will build the ships to supply 
this people's war; we will build 
the unity to fight this people's 
war," said the workers. 

Herman Mazer and Chairman 
Walter E. Williams Jointly re- 
viewed the work of the Commit- 
tee for Equal Participation and 
outlined its future strategy. 

At tho conclusion of Mazer's 
address a total of one hundzad 
fifty-nine telagroma were for- 
warded to the nation's capital 
in protest of the discrimina- 
tory action of the Boilermalcers 
Local in sottin? up a Jlm-Cssw 
Auxiliaiy for Negroes. Scores 
of other wires hare since been 
placed in the President's Fair 
Emolovment Pratftices Com- 
mitte«f's bands. 
F. E. P. C. ACnOK BEGITN 

At press time, both F. E. P. C. 
representatives here are com- 
pleting a comprehensive investl. 
gation and will reoort their find- 
ings to the F. E. P. C. in Wash- 
ington, D. C. No action is ex- 
pected from the F. E. P. C. Wash- 
ington headquarters until the In- 
vestigators reports are filed. 
However, in the course of the In- 
vestigation, the point has arisen 
wherein the War Manpower 
Commission is equally charged 
with the responsibility of execut- 
ing the letter and spirit of the 
new Executive Order 9346. It 
has been pointed out that the 
W. M. C. also has the power to 
issue an order freezing Negro 
workers to their Jobs until a 
solution to the problem has been 
arrived at. 

In addUlen to tlUs. it has 
also been brought out that the 
tr. S. Maritime Cemmissien is 
the Govommsnt Agenqr ^th 
which siiipbttilders have con* 
tracts, and these contracts 
haw clauses written into thorn 
that forbid racial diserimina* 
tion among smploTeos. This 
suggests that contract funds 
might be withheld until dis- 
crimination in the yards con- 
cerned is eradicated. 
Thus, It appears conclusively, 
that the workers have a better 
than ever chance of eliminating 
the. Jim-Crow set up. In all 
events, the bitter pill of segre- 
gation has not been swallowed. 
MEETIiraS TO BE HELD IN 
CHURCH 

In the future meetings of The 
Committee for Equal Participa- 
tion will be held in the down- 
stairs auditorium of the Second 
Baptist Church, 24th at Griffith 
Street every Friday night, 7:30 
p. m. 

The Committee urges all Negro 
Shipyard workers to file all com- 
plaints of discrimination on up- 
grading, hiring, firings and "card 
puling" with the Shipyard Work- 
ers Committee immediately. 
Copies of your complaint will be 
placed in the hands of the F. E. 
P. C. and will be acted upon. 

F.D.R. SPEAKS 

(Continued from Page I) 
block production has been rs« 
peatedSr dunved hf ths No* 
tional Aasodottoa for the Ad* 
▼onesment of Colorod People* 
the Motional CIO and other ro* 
sponsibU groops. 
MABCAHTOKIO XXPLT 
^GMmCAMT 

The President's choice of a let- 
ter to Congressman Vito Marcan- 
tonio as his means of speaking 
out against rioting was consid- 
ered loaded witiv political dyna- 
mite. 

Marcantonio Is the ranking 
Congressional thom.ln.the-side 
of Dixie poll-taxers, Jew and 
Negro-baiters. He is the sponsor 
of Anti-Poll Tax bill. He is au- 
thor of a measure to lift citizen- 
ship bars from Chinese in Amer- 
ica. 

CsoaoqnsetlT, Mareontoalo is 
a ehiel Tictim of KortUi Wes 
«Bd Us yfumam f«d<b«iitiaff 
eoBaittaSi. Tbot Piss Id eat 
BoostvsH hm e h aaa n to pan • 
public lettar to KcDrontaato— 
ens f(an0ht with a dsriilve 
gof ei iimentol pollc^^on be 
IntMpnfod eslr as a saMshlng 
rdMm to ttoss who work fbs 
Hlllitito Aatl'^eMlatMa Um 
(md to tiM pell'tttR Hsgw hot- 
•ra ei MissisBtppI and Al«- 

Negro and progreasive (roupa 
urged today tlut all citizens 
write the Departmefit of Justice, 
Waj^ngton, D. C, mentioning 
the iPrssident's order for full riot 
investigation and demanding 
prompt action. 


Lift Quota System 
■ " ""ousing 


• (Contlnaed fMan Pafio 1) \* 

s( addl t lo—l Petfena Booriag 
pf«i«di«tt ths laptalda^ 


of dU 

boUdiags in tto loslsido m 
small opoztmaat aaita sr der< 
mitofftoiu c' 

1 Immadlnto^ocenpoacy br 
W s g ioes and otter wlnsrtty 
groups of hensss muuit br ^bs 
seoe* flooss ttw "M^n Btrosr 
ghetto boidoiUas. 
, I a tmeyol- of oil bonslag 
pcejoet "quota ststsms" and re* 
moral of property rocs ssstflc* 
ttOBS from all I<es Aagrtes 


ACTION ALHKAor om^tmo 

Responding promptly to the 
protests of the Negro community, 
the Los Angeles Housing Author* 
ity yesterday lifted its "quota 
system" from the William Mead 
Homes and Aliso Village pro- 
jects^ 

A statement from Nicola Giulii, 
chairman of the L. A. Housing 
Authority, held today: 

"The poller of tboJMsing 

Authority has bssn. ontll new. 

to keep within oaefa derUsp* 

ment ths uppi oalma to rotfo of 

minerittss that exUted in the 

snrronnding neighberhood& We 

cannot bewoves, ignore the de- 

plorobto housing conditions* 

nnder witlch hundreds of racial 

minority members are uWng. 

bocauss of the war time short* 

age of homes in Los Angeles. 

"Thersfero. wo or* romoring 

all restrictions of Wm. Mead 

homes and Aliso Village. The 

move will not soIts the prob- 

lem< but we beliere it will bo 

some contribution to the well* 

being of those peoplo." 

Immediate opening of Aliso 

Village, 1300 North Main Street, 

are 13 one-bedroom units; at 

Banning Homes, San Pedro, 

where white and Negro workers 

never permitted a quota system 

to exist, there are 14 furnished 

single apartments for couples 

only. Single men and women 

may be accommodated at the 

Wilmington Hall Hotel. 

A meeting of the steering com- 
mittee of the Negro Victory Com- 
mittee tonight at the upstairs of- 
fices of the California EAGLE 
will chart plans for pushing for- 
ward the campaign to secure 
adequate and sanitary housing 
for war workers. 

Housing exports point but 
that many lots are enrailabie 
for additional project emstruc- 
tion. ,Ono such locale is «rt SSth 
and Long Boaeh, adjacent to 
tho present Pueblo Del Rio pro- 
ject. Another is at 103rd and 
Contoal aronue, close to the 
Hadenda Village center. 
Scores of homes are reported 
vacant across the Main Street 
"borderline" of Negro occupancy, 
running from downtown parallel 
to the entire Central avenue dis- 
trict. The senseless, Hitlerite 
closing of these homes to habi- 
tation by Negro families is con- 
tributing to a dangerous health 
problem in the already congested 
Central avenue district. 

Removal of the quota system 
from the listed housing projects 
is to be recognized as an impor- 
tant forward step in the city's 
struggle for democratic war hous- 
ing. But many other projects in 
the county still are burdened 
with the quota mandate. 

An additional argument for 
destruetion. at long last, of 
prop e l iy race restrictions is the 
fact that mixed noighborboods 
even in the heart of rlot-tom 
Detroit were bulwarlcs of law 
and order. Wherever interra- 
cial aro permitted by law to 
live peaeoably side by side, 
danger of riot and friction is 
lessoned to tlio asro point. 


A.W.VvS. News 


Saturday evenins. Mrs. Nadine 
BdU and Mrs. Vtotorino Lyons 
held their Bridge Tournament, at 
the Center. Dae to the fact that 
Mrs. B*U worked so diligently to 
malte the affair the success it 
was, her name has been returned 
to the convalescing list, licving 
suffered a relapse of lier recent 
illness. However, Mrs. Bell wishes 
to thank all tboia who sent in 
donations, and all the members 
who helped her. Just to mention 
a few-; Mrs. Edgar Barker, Mrs. 
Berdle LaGrande, Mrs. Edythe 
WUaon, Mrs. Beatrice Goff, Miss 
Sarah Laws, Miss Reed, Mrs. 
Gwendolyn Franklin, Mrs. Staley, 
Mrs. Harris, Miss McWashlngton, 
jmsa A. Stockdale, Miss A. Elliot, 
Miss Ida Perry, Sister Ada Rus- 
sell. Miss Lucille AUstock, Allen's 
g Store, Eastem-Columi^ 
re, and many others. Next 

eek, we'll give you a report on 

« financial results and teU you 
«rho won the lovely prizes. 
1 The AWVS members wish to 
dxtend to Mr. Baron Lawson, our 
sfncere hopes tliat he will soon 
be on the road of recovery and 
out of the hospital. 

I Also many thanks to the fol- 
loiwing, for their recent dona- 
tions: Mr. Rothman. of Beverly 
HUls, who gave us a lovely radio 
and two ctiairs for tho Center, 
the Keno Club for a cash dona- 
tion, The Gay Matron's, Miss C. 
Kimbrough, Mrs. MsTtle Morgan, 
Mrs. Marie Cox, Miss Eula Hen- 
derson and her lovely mother, 
Mn. Lucille Henderson, and Mrs. 
Pajul WUlIams. We could con- 
tinue on, but since we don't have 
that much space, forgive us, if 
we haven't mentioned your name, 
this time. 

Ifhose of you who attended the 
baseball game at Wrigley Field 
on July 4tti. perhaps noticed two 
of our girls in uniform, selling 
bonds and stamps. They were 
Mrs. Nadine Bell and i/Du Ida 
Perry. 

Now then, there comes a time 
in oUr lives when we have a score 
to settle with our fellow man. 
Mine has been growing for weelcs 
and months, until I've decided it 
must be done now. As you know, 
our city has been over run with 
celebrities of stage and screen, 
musicians, dancers, and numerous 
other, types of entertainers. You 
also know, w^ have asked them 
to donate a few spare moments 
to entertain our servicemen, eith- 
er at: our canteen, or in the dif- 
ferent camps. Have they done so? 
One or two, yes! The majority, 
NO! Severai kind people who 
know how to get in touch with 
such entertainers, have done their 
beat to secure their services, and 
they have made a definite prom- 
ise to be on hand, but at tiie last 
moment, they didin't show up, or 
even make an excuse. Sometimes, 
they say they have to catch up 
on their sleep, can't appear be- 
cause of an engagement, and any 
other flimsy excuse. One orches- 
tra promis€Ki to donate their time 
for a dance, but demanded their 
standard price. Now I ask you, 
where is your so-called patrio. 
tism, and your appreciation for 
these boys who have given up 
everytliing to fight for you?? If 
it wasn't for them, you wouldn't 
have time to sleep, or any other 
excuse you have offered. Surely 
those of you who fought in the 
World War I remember how lone- 
some you were in some far away 
camp. Even now, some of your 
co-workers are in an army camp, 
especially those down south, ask 
them how much entertaitmient 
they have? You run out to the 
Hollywood Canteen and put on 
a grand show for the boys, but 


Cntcrfainer- 
Evangelist 
To Be 




: ; ; when they look sc you and wonder as your Restless, Soatdiing fin- 
gets add more misery to tboto itchifljg, burning toituiiag pimples of 
ezteoul cause. 


tchiog, 
. . bBtfmr do this right about facol] 


Help yourself get comforting relief/^ healing kid threa|b die anti- 
septic actioo ofBlack and White Ointjtient. Soothes out itcfa aod bvm. 
too. A £ivorite with thousands tod tbpussods of* happy users for ever 
23 years. You must lilce it, too. or the store wfaerc ybu htty it will 
promptly ttfafid purchase pike. Deijaand the ^giMl and ganoint 


Black and White Oiotmcnt today— i 
mark. 10c, 23c, 90c; lave moe| igr 
White Ointount. \. •- . -,■ l7i'^' 
WtA yourself 'dMMOoliily v^ 
highly recommended ibr thorough 
Sidn Soap, ccoo o mical 10c, 23c ttws. 



lousoaiDe and trade* 
-t|a>| ftf Mn^ m4 

-K^v t^-'^'> - 
Btadr an^ iQuta' Sitbl Sosp^ 
Ask foe Black sAdW^ic 


Sister Pauline J. Coiitee, noted 
evangelist of nationwide -re- 
known, and former entertainer 
of sqaal noto and ptqnilarity, 
will cendoct a one nigitt missis 
at Azuaa Pontcoostall Baptist 
Churdi. 77tb and PaUnna, Fri- 
day evening, July 3()th. The 
noted pulpetoer} will offer the 
service for the extenaioi of God'r 
Kingdom into the wOrid of the 
tlieatre and ita peoples 

Ths araagdist oa PaoUa* 
JoBSs sSToral ym .mge, 
wecfcsd as a singing «lfsttala* 
•r ia leading algbt <|labs of 
this ApT' tOM ea)«yed| m very 
fias soeesss ia tho saltoctala- 
meat world. Tbo dsall . of ber 
dsTotod momor awakes isd bor 
to a grsotse lomlsatlon i n what 
her dnttss woro en on li dar* 
ing Imt sodstsnes. She 1 i s ta a e d 
to the hlddea voiee of tl to Seal 
and yielding decided tipen d 
llf o devetod to the reda osotloB 
of lest SOnla. 

Sister Coffee comes he r« from 
Chicago where she co.iducted 
the Upper Boom Misstoip. She 
has l>een instrumental ihrough 
her method ot charming persua- 
sion to induce many hilrdened 
criminals to change thelij erring 
ways and hit the sawduibt trail 
back into the ways of Jesus 
Christ and His teachings] 



flit of 


The weasago the good Bistor 
iatsods for ths peepto <tt the 
satortaiimMnt world, is nin one 
of esasoro, Sistst Coff^ Ifa 
as well as anyofM. tbat tkW on- 
tactalnment w«dd is poMod 
with individuals of the an^rage 


if you recall, not many t f our 
boys are there. They prefer l>e- 
Ing with their own people. ISo, if 
any of ybu have any spark of 
loyalty for our own boys, wake 
up and do something abot|t it!! 
They are so anxious to havrt you, 
they furnish the transportation, 
feed you, and escort you tO| your 
own door on returning to the 
dty. But remember, its all your 
■free donations, don't expect to 
l>e paid for any of your serWces. 
They are giving their lives, pure- 
ly you can give a few h^lKirs! 
That's that, I've spoken myi few 
words, show us what you caii do! 
If I told you what the boys them- 
selves have said, you wouldn't 
like it 

Vesper hour Sunday, Juljf 25, 
from 6:00 p. m, 'til 7:00 p. mi., at 
the Center, 45th A Central. Sbon- 
sored by Unity Chapter of World 
War II (2) Mothers. 


■opttst B.T. 
Wad a asd T ' Antaaf 
• A. M. to UiSO 

9 a. m., worahlp peril 
Abyssinia L. A. Seeom 
El Centro Second Bap 
Beach. 

9:30 a. m.. Appoint 
eommitteea. | 

9:50 a. m., tHo: Thrap Qo^dl 
Tones, St Hul, U A. 

9:55 a. ra.. Methods: '^Building 
a Working Union." a. Story Hour, 
Lucile Bell; b. Junior and Inter- 
mediate, Mamie L. Wil^ams; c. 
Senior Union, Pet« Morgan; d. 
Adult Union, Grace Goodwin; e, 
^. T. U.. Helen Watson.- 

10:25 a. ra., A Union in Aetton, 
OcUvia J. Paynt, leader. 

10:55 a. m.. District i reports, 
L. A. district, fri-Couiity dis- 
trict. Southwest district 

11:15 a. m.. Partial rtport Of 
eommitteea. 
11:25 a. m.. Special music 
11:30 a. m., Prtiident'a ad- 
dreas. 

12 noon. Sermon, Bev. O. V. 
HaU. 

12:30 p. m.. Remarks and bene- 
diction. 
Eugene 1. Allen, President 
Helen Watson, V. President 
Octavia J. Payne, Secetary. 


intolligoneo and good moral 
habtta; Bar mam age will as- 
sure ttiem of tbo fact, oad 
plead for tbem to eome bravtiy 
out in the or«b and sbesr by 
their oxomplo that tbo tlmo 
for a cmsado by all lovOrs of 
tanmaalty for tho rostemtton 
of tbo Divine Principles of the 
Christianitt of Jesus Christ to 
a plaeo of loodership in cor- 
ront and pest war world af- 
fairs. 


Naiqied 
Honor Matt ^ 
0|NavyQ98s 

" 'Thomas' Morriaon, Jr., 26, Stew- 
ard, first class, USN, formerly Of 
Coronado, California, was named 
honor man of the class of 28 
studente graduatied last w^k 1^ 
the Cooks and Stewards School 
at the Naval Training SUtion in 
San Diego^ i' • ]■ j 

Morrison wis ^duatM from 
Stephen Lee High School. Ash- 
vlUe, North CsroUna, in 1934, 
and was employed as a licensed 
chauffeur prior to enliStin« in 
the Navy March 7, 1985, at iAsh* 
viUe. I ' 

His wife, Mrs. i^artaret Wat. 
rison, resides at 2441 Pauriaek 
Street, San Diego, and his mother. 
Mrs. Millie Mae Morrison, lives 
at 2193 Eighth Avenue, New Vodc 
City. 

Graduates included: Edward 
Blue, Leo Bostick, Ch^rlos 
Brown, Jose Cepeda, Joe Cljai^ 
Charles Coleman, Thomas Cot- 
ton, Pedro Crisostomo, Enrique 
Cruz, Milo Gamoning, Jose dar- 
rido, Howard Hubbert, William 
King, Willie Lane, Jr., Charles 
McGee. 1 « 

Robert Mingia, James MOijize, 
Thomas Morrison, Jr., Emejsto 
Perez, William Perry, J^sus Ra- 
bon, George Robertson, Janaes 
Rodgers, David Sales, Steve 
Stevenson, Joseph Washington, 
Bennie Williams, Nathan ^^ 
liams. *»- 


ll 


IN THE REAR OF THE 'TWIN^ARREL' DRIYE-INN ,. 
1010 E. SlaHson Ave. ^^ 

is the home of 

Had MuMcians— Southern Fried Onioii Rin^s 

Suf ar Cured Ham & Chicken in the Reu^h 

— THI BEAUTIFUL NEW — 

CLUB SHANGRI-LA 

(alr-eooled) 

T-Rir-IK - ENTERTAINMENT NIGHTLY 

LAD YE WILL CARR, Piano Czarette 
THE "FOUR BLAZES" 

Hottest Quartette In Town 
OPEN MIDNITE 

War Peridns, Mgr. George James, Bruce Jones, Asst Mgrs. 

CLOSED TUESDAYS 


*h 


PROFESSIONAL PERFECTION 



Uftto 

pbsrmsdat, maasffsr; 


M, fhsrmscisti 
UUam Oamg 


ndierson, delivery derk; Ja«ns WeM^ 
OamfdMI, dalfvOTy derk; (Ms Bene, phsrmscisi. 


n 

in 
i! 


(1) 

(2) 
(3) 
(4) 




fs- ■ 


Nearly 15,000 Prescriptions Filletf^U 
in 3 Months 13 

THE REASONS: 

EXCLUSIVE PRESCRIPTION SERVICp 
No wines, liquori or beer. 

THE FINEST and PUREST 1NGREDI4; 
enti. Assures tfie confidence of doetef';' 
protects your health. 

4 REGISTERED PHARMACISTS. Fill- 
ing your preKripHon without interrupt 
ttofl. . . M -: ^ ' f 1 ■ 

A CAREFUL TRIPLE CHECK ON EACH 

»«^ w»™„ PRESCRIPTION FOR ACCURACY. 

Bifnr moaax .5, «|| p|c|CUP ^ DELIVERY SERVICE. 

PrtmAmlmm Te tJ9, Or Imtet Ums i 
1^^ ^^ Ymv PectoxiliMBg HM* Bddead S«rvlee " 



BLACKandWHITE 

OINTMENTondSKIN SOAP 



4012 South Cfntral Ave, Elks lldf. 


Phone AD. 3236 : 



mfC 9Vm 


if You Fail to Read THE CAUllORNIA EA^UE You May Never Know It Happefied 


ThwniMr. ^ 22. 1W 


PUBLIC NOtldES 


xoncs OF SALS or sfdat 

m BULK 

Notice is hereby given jpur- 
,,8ujutt to the iMovisions of Seiction 
at the Civil Code at the 
State of California, that H^RRY 
COHEN, intends to sell to HEN- 
R" QUON all that certain; per- 
sonal property consisting gen- 
erally of Grocery, DeHcate^en, I 
Beer and Wine Merchandise 
"ONLY", of a Grocery, Delicates- 
sen, Beer and Wine business, 
known as Harry's Grocery : be- 
lonKin? to salrt Harry Cohen iand 
located' at 2701 Long Beach Ave- 
nue, dtv of T^s An=reels, Cointy 
of Los Angeles. State of Caljfor- 
nla, and hat the purchase drlce 
thereof will be paid, on Tties- 
dav, the Twentv-seventh day of 
July, 1943. at THE OFFICES] OF 
HAAS, BARUCH ft COMPANY, 
City of Los Angeles. CountV of 
Los Angeles, State of California, 
at 9:00 o'clock A. M. That 'the 
address of saic" vendor is 7701 
Long Beach* Ave., City of Los An- 
geles, County of Los Angeles, 
State of California, and the ad- 
dress of said vendee is 2701 Long 
Beach Ave, City of I-os Angeles, 
County of Los Angeles, Stat^ of 
California. | 

HARRY COHE^ 
By Sedie Cohen 
Vendor 
And/Or 
HENRY QUON 
« Vendee 

July 22/43— Date 1st pub. 


SflfTfi BIIBBfiBfl DOnCS 

BX LOUIS HABOL0, Jr. 




Services wiere well attended at 
Second Baptist The attendance 
was unusually large. There were 
a number of service men at our 
morning service, whom we are 
always glad to have with us in 
our sravices. "We are glad to have 
Bro Manuel home and at his post 
at Second Baptist. He was missed 
by the pastor and members. Mr. 
and JJirs. L. "Tucker left for Santa 
Monica. We regret their leaving 
the city. Dieacon Tucker was a 
member of our choir. 

Little Gwendolyn Pollard of 
Los Angeles is spending her va- 
cation with her uncle and aunt, 
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. King on Ana- 
capa Street. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Reed were 
hosts to a bunch of kiddies hon- 
oring their grandson's fifth birth- 
day. Delicious refreshments were 
served on the beach. Lawrence 
received many gifts. 

Jewel Chapter O. E. G. No. 20 

PUBLIC NOTICES 


NOTICE TO CHEDITORS 
No. 223061 

Estate of Minnie May Johnson, 
deceased. Notice is hereby given 
by the undersigned Executrix of 
the Last Will and Testament of 
Minnie May Johnson, deceased, i 
to the creditors of, and all per- 
sons having claims against the 
said deceased, to present them \ 
with the necessary vouchers, 
within six months after the first j 
publication of this notice, to the | 
said Executrix at the office of 
Clarence A. Jones, 129 West Third j 
Street, City of Los Angeles, Coutn- j 
ty of Los Angeles, State of Call- ' 
fomia, which said office the un- ! 
dersigned selects as a place of 
business in all matters connected 
with said estate, or to file them 
with the . necessar>' vouchers, 
within six months after the fijst 
publication of this notice, in the 
office of the Clerk cff the Superior 
Court of the State of California, 
in and for the County of Los 
Angeles. 

Dated June 18, 1943. 

CATHERINE WALKER, 
'Executrix of the Last Will and 
Testament of said deceased. 
CLARENCE A. JONES, 

129 West Third Street, 

Los Angeles, California. 

'June 24, '43 — date 1st pub. 


NO-nCE OF SALE OF STOCK 

IN BTTLK 

57795 

Notice is hereby given pur- 
suant to the provisions of Section 
3440 of the Civil Code of the 
State of California, that Raul 
Garduno intends to sell to Man- 
ual Garcia ail of his Undivided 
One-half, righ;;, title, interest 
and equity in all that certain 
personal property consisting gen- 
erally of .Grocery, Meat, Fruit 
and Vegetable Merchandise, Fix- 
tures, Equipment, Assets and 
Liabilities. 

"It is hereby specifically un- 
derstood and agreed that this 


conferred The Queen of the South 
Degree oh "niursday. The Worthy 
Matron, Mrs. Emma Diivls with 
her staf} of officers are due much 
credit 

The George Washington Carver 
Club will present a Service Flag 
to the Community at St Paul A. 
M. E. Church Sunday aft^noon 
at three-thirty. The ptih)ic is in- 
vited to attend. A pn^iam will ' 
be rendered. The President Mrs. 
J. H. Wilson, is doing woiKlerful 
work in the community. 

We miss Little Ernestine Roach 
and her mother. They are with 
Sgt Roach who is stationed in 
Houston, Texas. 

We regret to hear of Mrs. 
Moore's illness. She w«s beaten 
severely by an unidentified as- 
sailant on Cota near the Lincoln 
school. We wish for her a speedy 
recovery. Miss Dicie Majors is 
a welcomed guest in our city as 
she is at home when in Santa 
Barbara. 

Mrs. Hadrwick is with Mr. and 
Mrs. George Reed on Santa Bar- 
bara Street, so as to be near Pfc. 
Hardwick who is in the Hoff Hos- 
pital. 

The choir at St Paul A. M. E. 
Church Sunday evening was well 
attended and enjoyed. Mrs. Bes- 
sie Viola Hill is doing nicely. We 
hope she will soon be home and 
at her post. 


I>RDF. 


fo ASStsr voU I 



HERmfln 


lAKINCWiSE OCCISIONS 


VITAL 
STATISTICS 


Andrew McClendon, Jr., 21, U. 
S. Army Air Corps; Theola An- 
rransaction shall constitute the j Person, 19, 9502 Male Ave. 
"DISSOLUTION OF COPART- Morgan Roberts, 31, 4309 Lima 
NERSHIP" of Raul Garduno and St; Clarice Lucretia Irvin, 24, 
Manuel Garcia, and "Nicassio j 2323 Juliet Ave. 
Market" effective close of busi- | Scott Drake, 37, U. S. Armv; 
ness July 10. 1943. and this docu- | Gertrude Roberson, 32, 1406 E. 
ment shall constitute and serve 1 15th St., L. A. 
as a good and sufficient notice I willie Lee Webster, 26, U. S. 
in that respect:" of a Grocery, 
Meat Fruit and Vegetable busi- 
ness, known as "Nicassio Mar- 


FBSSt Tow qnMtte«v«in bf couwand In this fwlwmn pnly 
wb«B a cupping MtUsliMiu* U •acIoMd nrlth jrinir auMttoo. 
Toni fan IMOM. Mirtbdato a4 eetrset oddnai. For prirato »- 
plT< MBd 2S MBtslla coin oad -stamped «iT«lop« for bt As- 
ttelogT XsodlBV a^ neaivs by ntnm anil bbt fzs* oouioDs 
oa OBT tbiM quMtUeas. AddfMS all eommaaioattOBs w ProL 
HMman< tbs Astrolegsr, eaztjsl Ths CoUfamla EAGLE. 

GEt THEE HENCE, SATAN— ...[ 

When standing aloAe with bnx 
temptations we are t)erdied on 
the edge of a dee[i precipice, 
face to face with our Iconscience, 
There is no retreat lest in tumi 
ing we slip, and, if We are not 
careful the slightest step fprward 
may land us in a deaths lao fai 
below that it might prov^ fatal 
to our future security land nappi- 
ness. I I 

We are in grave dainger,; when 
trying to meet our temptations 
alone, without consuttatidn and 
help. In our daily struggle for 
existence, there are very few* ino- 
ments in our lives tha^ we dp hot 
need additional strength M and 
wisdom to meet the snarls of 1 
the enemy.. Remember, tempta-; 
tion is the source of all evil, 
causing much of our sickness 
and broken hearts. Clean living 
and a strong willpower is bene- 
ficial and healthy to the soul as 
well as the body. 

Write Prof. Herman for his free 
opinion on your perplejdng prob- 
lems. 


ket" belonging to said Raul 
Garduno and located at 901 
East 9th Street, City of Los 
Angeles, County of Los Angeles, 
State of California, and that the 
purchase price thereof will be 
paid, on Monday, the Twenty- 


Army; Edna Earl Flowellen, 26, 
10412 Grape St. 

Grant Waddy, 36, U. S. Army; 
Peggy Celestine Kennedy, 34, 
4156 Hooper Ave. 

Andrew James Wilson, 34, 753 
E. Jefferson; Lorimia Jones, 39, 
753 E. Jefferson. 

Willie D. Sutton, 22, U, 


E. E. Dear Prot Heitman: Just 
a line to Inform you that great 
benefits have been derived from 
the use of your Hindu Charm 
Bag. I have only worn it one 
month, and have noticed several 
changes already. Thanks for 
advice as well. 

E. M. E. What boppened to 
my Defense Stonnp B«ok? 

Ans. Probing into the mat- 
ter I find that you lost your 
book because you conisd it 
around la your pun*. It ii 
best to keep it at home, uatll 
It is filled rather ttaaa catrr it 
around for a long psriod . of 

time. 

• • • 

M. C. Will we be able to get 
a farm? 

Ans. It appears to me that 
vou wish to obtain a farm In the 


Monrovia News 

« — 

CenununitT Baptist Church 
Bsv. John A. Davis, Paster 

There was no service at the 
Community Baptist chureh last 
Sunday morning. The church, 
worshipped -with the First Bap- 
tist Church of Duarte. 

At the U o'clock hours Mrs. 
Annie Ptllmer and Miss Lucritia 
Jones were baptized. 

At 8 P. M. there was a very 
good attendance and the pastor 
delivered the message. After the 
seivice quite a number of our 
member? went down to Bethel 
A. M. E. Church to witness the 
closing session of the Woman's 
Day program. i 


Long Beach Hows 

The Long Beach branch of the 
N.' A. A. C P. met at Second 
Baiytist Church Sunday, with a 
well arranged program. The prin- 
cipal speaker was Mrs. Ruby 
Berkley Goodwin of Fullerton, 
California, who is a writer, pOet, 
lecturer, teacher and mother. 

•"The Negro and Democracy" 
was the subject of Mrs. Good- 
win's talk. Other topics discussed 
were treatment of Negroes in the 
Church, in the press, radio and 
motion pictures. Speakers were 
Rev. Joseph T. Thomas, Rev. Rex 
Barr (white) and Mr. Charles H. 
Watkins. 

Mrs. C. Mae Craig and the 
Chorus furnished musical num- 
bers. 

Mr. W. M. Craig, chairman, 
opened the new membership 
drive. The goal aimed for new 
members is 250, to make a mem- 
bership of 500, for the Long 
Beach Branch. 

Mr. N. J. Holly, our' president, 
who recently returned from the 
meeting of the N. A. A. C. P. In 
Detroit, is full of enthusiasm, 
ready to equal the Long Beach 
Branch with other Branches in 
activities. 

This branch is making great 
strides in breaking down bar- 
riers in Defense and in cham- 
pioning Negroes when injustice 
has been committed. 

At the close of the Sunday pro- 
gram, the group assembled and 
took pictures. 

Beulah White, publicity chair- 


Second Baptist Church 
s B«T. W. r. Watkins, Pastor 

The pastor delivered the mes- 
sage at the morning service, this 
being Junior Church day. 

A tea was given by the Mis- 
sionary Society of the church, in j man. 

the home of Mrs. William Hall, — ^ 

229 Los Angeles street in the In Memoriam 

afternoon. There was a splendid I In Loving Memory of Our Bro- 
attendance. The tables were at- I ther, Dr. D. C. Murden, who 
tractively decorated with sweet passed away nine years ago, 
peas, and beautiful silverware. Jul.V 10, 1934. 
Mrs. S. H. Attwood and Mrs. J. "There is no death. 


San Bernardino 
News 


Monday, Junior HMt«i» Meet- 
ing at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, March 
Field dance 8:00 pjn.; Wednes- 
day, Individual Services; Thurs- 
day, Individual Services; Friday, 
Court Street dance at Courtland 
Hall; Saturday, Individual Serv- 
ices and the 27th Quartermaster 
dance at Pickering HalL 
— *— ' ■ ' 

Lt James O. Posey, 25th Inf. of 
Cathp Clipper, CaliL, is visiting 
his wife, Mrs. Rebecca Posey. 
— *— 

Mrs. Pat McLeon of Los An- 
geles and wife of Lt Geo. J. Mc- 
Leod, Med. Det. 25th Inf., is a 
summer resident in the city. 
— *— 

Lt and Mrs. Clifton of the 
369th Inf. are pleasM to be new 
residents of the exclusive Valley 
Truck farm vicinity. 
— •— 

Mrs. Jessie Lockart Clark, of 
Riverside, Calif., was the guest 
speaker of the women's day pro- 
gram at the St. Mark's A. M. E. 
Church. Her address was inspir- 
ing and uplifting to the women 



of San Bernardino. 
—*— 
Mrs. Hooker wffl be thr 
for the Cosmos Bridge 
not forget the cljib if 
a h*by cdnteat £- f ^* 

The Girl Reserves went to camj 
this week »t Camp San-Y^ to 
the beautihil San Bem^rdliio 
Mountains. 

The USO will move b«dt to 
their Court street bulldin| this 
week. 


LADIES FANCY PKISStt— 
Steady woA, food pay.Ad- 
T«ie« OcMcn. 7M1 S^ 
Ay«., WalBBi Park. 


Woods were the hostesses and 
were elegantly dressed in their 
evening gowns. 

The choir or the Second fiaptist 
Church was guesf choir at the 
Woman's Day program of the 
Bethel A. M. E. Church. 

Mrs. Grace Presley is very ill. 
Lt. Donald Presley and his wife 
were guests of his mother last 
Sunday. 

Mr. J. Collins, who had be^n 
sick for some weks, passed away 
last Saturday, July 17. 


Bethel A. M. E. Church 
Rev. C H. Reeves. Pastor 

This being Woman's Day, a 


there is no night 
The loved one passed 

beyond our sigrht 
Is living in eternal light 
Removed from care and 
pain: 
And someday, in a fairer land. 

We shall hear the voice 
We shall touch the hand. 

And with lifted hearts 
Which understand 
We shall see our own 
again." 
Signed: Ida Murden Ramsey 
and Thomas Murden, Nephew, 
Cecil Murden. 


sixth day of July, 1943, at THE Army; Verna Shirley Millet, 17, 
PLACE OF BUSINESS at 901 East 1 11236 Antwerp St. 
9th Street City of Los Angeles [ Raymond Beavers, 41, 1359 E. 
County of Los Angeles, State of j 45th St r Johnnye Henry Nich- 
Califomia, at 9:00 o'clock A. M. | gls, 37, 1359 E. 45th St. 


South, and are wondering if you , ,. .-. 1 

S. will be successful. I do vision ^"^?THi" P'°^"'-"' ''■^' T' 
your making the proper arrange- \^'^^ .""V^t^J^^'T^ ^'^'^'^i 
ments and getting something I ?^«- J- "• '^'J'^h^" ^^'^^ ^"^^^ 
you will like in the next few ! PP*«»^" ^'>' "^^ ^^'"^'^ 


That the address of said vendor 
is 901 East 9th Street City of 
Los Aneeles County of Los An- 
geles, State of California, and 
the address of said vendee is 


PUBLIC NOTICES 


Bryant Samuel, 29, 1140 E. Ad- , 
ams: Carmel Harris, 21, 461 E. 1 
29th St, 'I 

Lee Van Harris, Jr., 23, 11536 1 

r^, tr . n.u c^_- . ,-•. « T Wlllowbrooks Ave.: Helen Eliza- , 
901 East 9th Street City of Los ^,^^^ g^^^ 20, 1946 c. Imperial 
Angeles County of Los Angeles, 
State of California. 


NO'nCE TO CREDITORS 
No. 222254 

Estate of THOMAS ANTHONY 
HARRIS, deceased. 

Notice is hereby given by the 
undersigned Executor of the Last 
Will and Testament of Thomas 
Anthony Harris, deceased, to the 
Creditors of, and all persons hav- 
ing claims against the said de- 
ceased, to present them with tlie 
necessary vouchers, within six 
months after the first publication 
of this notice, to the said Execu- 
tor at the office of Marshall 
Denton, Jr., 3429 South Central 
Avenue, City of Los Angeles, 
'County of Los Angeles, State of 
California, which said office the 
undersigned selects as i place of 
business in all matters connected 
Tjdth said estate, or to file them 
with the necessary vouchers. 
Within six months after the first 
publication of this notice, in the 
office of the Clerk of the Su- 
perior Cqurt of the State of Cali- 
fornia, in and for the County of 
IxM Angeles, 
^ted July 9, 1943., 

* LAWRENCE L. STEWART, 

» Executor of the Last Will and 
■ Testament of said Deceased. 
ItABSHALL DENTON, JR.. 
S429 South Control Avenae, 
(os Angeels, California, 
r July 15, '43— Date of 1st Pub. 
i _ 

» NOTICE TO CREDTTOBS 

* 1 No. 223316 

' Estate of Anna Belle Jones, 
also known as Annibell Free, 
man, Anna B. Reid, Anna Reid, 
^nd Anna R. Jones, deceased. 
•» Notice is hereby given by tn? 
tndersigned Co-Executrixes of 
She Last Will and Testament of 
^nna Belle Jones, etc., deceased, 
So the Creditors of, and all per- 
sons having claims against the 
%aid deceased, to present them 
fldth the necessary vouchers, 
JMthin six months after the first 
publication of this notice, to the 
«ald Co-Executrixes at the office 
fcf Clarence A. Jones, 129 West 
ffhird Street City of Los Angeles, 
County of Los Angeles, State of 
%!alifomia, which said office the 
imdersigned selects as a pjlace of 
business in all matters connect- 
^ ed with said estate, or to file 
them with the necessary youchr 
ers, within six months after the 
first publication of this notice, in 
the office of the Clerk of the Su- 
perior Court of the State of Call 
•^ornla, in and for the Coi^nty 
.Loe Angeles. f 

» Dater June 30, 1943. 1 ' 
; NELLIE SMITH land \ 

. MAYOMAY HALE, . 

' Co-Executrixes of the Laist M?ill 
. and Testament (A said de- 
• ceased. .; l ." j 

X. JOMBSr 1 

tartTMidStiMt 
Lm AagalM. CoUfeniia. I 
July 8/43— Date 1st p^ib. 


Dated July 15, 1943. 

RAUL GARDUNO 
Vendor 
And/Or 
MANUEL GARCIA, 
Vendee 
July 22/43 — Date 1st pub. 

NO'nCE TO CREDITORS 
No. 228204 

Estate of LUCY BALLARD, de- 
ceased. 

Notice is hereby given by the 
undersigned, Ben H. Brown, Ad- 
ministrator of the Estate of Lucy 
Ballard deceased, to the Credi- 
tors of, and all persons having 
claims agajnst the said de- 
ceased, to present them with 
the necessary- vouchers within 
six months after the first pub- 
lication of this notice, to the 
said Administrator at his office 
at 137 North Broadway, Los An- 
geles, California, which said 
office the undersigned selects as 
a place of business in all mat- 
ters connected with said estate, 
or to file them with the neces- 
sary vouchers, within six 
months after the first publica- 
tion o^ this notice, in the office 
of tb^ Clerk of the Superior 
Court <^ the State of California 
in and' for the County of Los 
AngeleSi 

Dated June l7, 1943. 

BEN H. BROWN, 
: Public Administrator. 

, County of Los Angeles. 

June 24/43 date 1st pub. 


Hwy. 

Reginald Booker. 36. 23rd Com 
pany Car., Pasadena; Arwilla 
Blackson, 33, 617 c. 9th St. 

John Thomas Hall. 5L 1824 S. 
Central Ave.; Ophelia Lee Baker, 
37, 1153 E. 32 St. 

Tommie Plummer, 32, 695 E. 
40th Bl.; Thelma Anderson, 34, 
695 E. 40th PL 

Earl Dukes, 24 
Elizabeth Hall, 21, 523 Stanford 
Ave. 

John Wilson, 27, 315^2 S. Pasa- 
dena Ave., Pasadena.; }A\\ie Bell 
y9ung. 21, 315>2 S. Pasadena 
Ave., Pasadena. 

Thomas H. Law, 24, U. S. 
Army; Ethel Lean Lloyd, 25. 327 
Bloom St. 

Cecil Thomas, 20, 2116 Hooper 
Ave.; Chestinc Hallcy, 16, 866 
E. 41st St. 

James Walter Vancy, 33. 850 E. 
43rd St.: Grace B. Fortinberry, 
35, 850 E. 43rd St. 

Gilbert N. Holland, 30, 247 N. 
Westlake Ave.: Jeanette W. Har- 
ris, 29, 1735 W. 37th St 


weeks. 

I • • » ' ' 

I C K. What should I do to 
I get along with my husband? 
I Ans. I find that yow bar* 
not tried cul^voting stmilar 
tastes and hobbies. Tou must 
bo ■ better companion to your 
husband, try doing the thlngi 
he likes to do and bo )utt a 
little more patient ETerrthlog 
will work out much better if 
you givo it time. 1 


O. F. Will the form I •filled 
out mean anything in the fu- 
ture? 

Ans. Concentrating upon your 

IT c A,^„„. I question I find that this form 
U. S. Army; r* .,, , ^ ,. ^ , 

' will be a means to a future. In 

a financial manner. Your Lucky 
Stars and Guiding Planets indi- 
cate many things. I suggest you 
obtain a Horoscope at your ear- 
liest convenience. 


Mrs. U E. C What wiU be 
the outcome of this tituatien? 

Ans. I suggest you seek a 
reconciliation with your hnt- 
l>and. As you both love each 
other dearly, and it would help 
liim so much to know that he 


; Mrs. Mitchell is vice president \ 
6f the Monrovia Civic associa- i 
tion, and was the instrument 
through which the Monrovia city 
jiouncil granted the use of the 

flun-^e for two days a week, in- 
tead of. one. 

i Another very fine program was 
rendered at 8 P. M. Solos and 
speeches and addresses were en- 
joyed by a large attendance. 
The report resulted as follow.s: 
The Sunday school, by Mrs. Rob- 
inson, reporter, $52. The Mis- 
sionary Society, Mrs. Mrs. Bowles 
$46.76 and the Trustees, by Mrs. 
Beeves, $51.50. 

^ These monies, together with 
^he pledges, made the total 
raised $260. Mrs. Berdie Hawkins 
was mistress of ceremonies. 


RHEIMATIC PAIR 

■•*< itt tMll ]**r Day— Sit tfttr It Itw 
Don't put off getting C-2223 to re- 
lieve F^n of muscular rheumatism 
and other rheumatic pains. Caution : 
Use only as directed. First bottle 
purchase price back if not satisfied. 
60c and $1.00. Today, buy C-2223. 


T B Y 1' O U B NEIGHBOB- 
HOOD BEIAUTY SHOP. Spe- 
ciaiire in growing hair. All 
electrical equipment -Save 
time. Call AD.-11316. Sundays 
and holidays by appointment 


First Baptist Church, Duarte 
Rev. H. G. Adams, Pastor 

The pastor delivered the morn- 
ing message to a very good audi- 
ence. There were many visitors 
it this service. Two candidates 
were baptized by the pastor of 
the Community Baptist Church. 

This church has a fine group 
Of young people of various apes. 
Which made up the choir at the 


1 


( Calif omia Eagle-^7517) 
NOTtcE TO CREDITORS 
No. 223664 
Estate' of LEON BUCHANAN, 
deceased. 

Notice is hereby given by the 
undersigned Executrix of the 
Last Will and Testament of Leon 
Buchanan, deceased, to the Cred- 
itors of, and all persons having 
claims against the said deceased, 
to present them with the neces- 
sary vouchers, within six months 
after the first publication of this 
notice, ia the said Executrix at 
the office of David W. Williams, 
2510 South Central Avenue, City 
of Los Angeles, County of Los 
Angeles, State of California, 
which said office the undersigned 
selects as a place of business in 
all matters connected with said 
estate, or to file them with the 
necessary vouchers, within six 
months after the first publication 
of this notice, in the office of 
the Clerk of the Superior Court 
of the State of California, in and 
for the County of Los Angeles. 
Dated July 9, -943. 

ATHENAISE M. TALBOT, 
Executrix of the Last Will and 
Testament qf said deceased. 
BtAVID W. WILLIAMS, 
S510 Soath CMrtml ATsnus, 
Los Aa9^so> CaUL 
July 15, '43,—Date of 1st pnb. 
(California Bagle— 87504) 


has you to come home to ofter frvicc. The pianist. Miss Caro 


PUBLIC NOTICES 

NOTICE OF INTENTION TO EN- 

CAGE IN THE SALE OF 

ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES 

July 14, 1943 

TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: 

Notice is hereby given that fif- 
teen days after the above date; 
the undersigned proposes to sell 
alcoholic beverages at these 
premises, described as follows: 
1602-04 E. 92nd Street. 

Pursuant to such intention, the 
undersigned is applying to the j girl friends? 
State Board of Equalization for ^ 

issuance of an alcoholic bever- 
age license (or licenses) for these 
premises as follows: 

On Sale Beer Only. 

Anyone desiring to protest the 
Issuance of such license may 
file a verified protest with the 
State Board of Equalization at 
Sacramento, California, stating 
grounds for denial as provided 
by law. 

FOREST KEELING, 

July 22, '43— Date Ist pub. 

NbTICE"or~APPUCATION FOR 

PERMIT TO CONDOCT A 

PUBUC DANCE BALL 

(57764) 

Notice is hereby given that ap- 
plication has been made tb the 
Board of Police Commissioners in 
accordance with Sec. 23.05 of ffie 
Los Angeles Muncipal Code for 
a permit to conduct a Public 
Dance Hall at 1063 East 55th St 
and that the names of the per- 
sons are King and Wllliatns. Pro- 
tests may be filed in writing at 
Room 51, Citj- HaU or by, per- 
sonal appearance at hearing. 

BOARD OF POLICE. COMMIS- 
SIONERS of the City of Ux An- 
geles. 

By rtrthur G. Baraw, SeQT. 

Jiil^ 22/4.*. date 1st pub. 


the wor is over. You will also 
hear some good news concs m* 

ing the allotment 

* • • 

R. Y. Dear Sir: Have just re- 
ceived your letter, and the in- 
formation enclosed has made me 
realize what a great mistake I 
would have made if I had rrot 
written you. You will never real- 
ize how much I appreciate your 
advice. For a home without love 
and understanding isn't a home 
at all! And thanks to you, I am 
beginning to see how to create 
the right atmosphere in my home 

so that everyone can be happy. 

• • « 

E. G. Is it wrong te hart 


Ans. Ther* is bo harm in 
having friends, whether tbey 
aro female, or male. At your 
age. it is wise to Just ksep it 
en a platoaic basis. Later, 
when TOU ore Ijetter oble^ to 
Judge, you will find true lore 
and happiness. 


Money to Loan 

on 
REAL ESTATE 

MONEY CASH TODAY '-. 

$500 to $1,000— Cash as low as 
4 '2%. Will loan on equities, 
deeds, contracts, or anything per- 
taining to real estate. WiE. sSfK, 
WE. 7607, WA, 2218. 

UBHTiHr 
tWtSKIM 

9f. mCB eilawrH Shto 

WhNMMrUckl 
noslL Matter. 


line Castle, was absent from the 
service, because on last Wednes- 
day, she and her brother, Rob- 
ert Castle, went to Gallup, N. M., 
where they expect to spend the 
summer vacation with their 
uncle. Prior to their going they 
had spent one week in Pasa- 
dena with friends. 

Mrs. Nona Brown of 211 E. 
Huntington Drive, Monrovia, was 
called away last Friday to At- 
U'ater, Calif., on account of ill- 
ness in the family of her aunt 
there. 


AFTER THE WAR 

WILL YOUR 
JOB BE SECURE? 

Work In an essential industry 
that assures stesdy employ- 
ment and » Job aftei- the war. 
PORTIRS OR 
SANITARY DIPT. OPERATORS 
For p«n machine and pan 
operation. Base rate, $134.80 
per month, paid weekly. Pa.v 
increases after first week if 
qualif}-. 

APPLV 9 to 12 or J to 4 

VAN DE KAMP'S 
BAKER^IES 

PUnt: 2930 Fletcher Drive 

A^ San Fernando Road 

Phone ALbany 0171 


Downtown Employment Office 

•14 Garfield BIdg. 

8th a Hill 


Dishwashers 


AND 


Pot Washer 

MALE OR 
FEMALE 

Good Pay and 
Conditions 

Apply 

Hollywood 
Brown 
Derby 

1628 N. Vine Street 

10 A. M. to 1 P. M. 

A\-ailabilUy Cert. Req. 
Flease Do Not Phone 


/uteraaUr eaeaed). Va* V dara. 
I( not eaUaflad MOKSY BACK. 
Ma a* drua atana. CALKNOl* 
Box Ml AOaata, OMTda. 

OILflCCD-PAUlEirS 

SKIN WHITENER 



MEN WANTED 

* 

Truck Drivers and Helpers ^ 

W« M« deiaf «st«iitial war werli. Will pay tap w«s** 
wd finish Itrbif qvafttrt. Near yow werii. 

Xall at 2712 COMPTON AVL 

..'",-;; '■v-j;.',"i. .J- .Rasiilar Work "• * j 

,'ji in butinets ever 36 yaart in Los Angelas ! 


Non-Responsibility 

ThU is to advise, that I will 
not be responsible for any 
bills made by Mrs. Mrginla 
Vtliiteside, in her or my name. 
Edw. R. Whiteside 


FOR SAL 


^ 


Beautiful comer hoiti^ t 
rooms. 2 baths, S kKdjens. 
Double ftnf^ Income $M.OO 
per month extra. | 

PRICE $4200 

$1750 down 

CaH HR. BUSSEY 

Rl. 0«75 aHcr 1 p. n. 


HAVE THAT 

FUR COAT 
REMODELED 

To the Latest Styles 

$13.00, including: lining 

747 §. Hill Street Bm. 414 


500 PEOPLE 

are looking for hornet. Here la 
your chance to let me know 
where to buy a home FOR 
CASH and I will aell it to you 
on amall down payment. 
I Will Give FREE OF CHARGE 
A (23 WAR BOND 
if you will let me know where 
I can buy any houae in this 
district for All Cash. Try your 
landlord or neighbors and see 
who wants to aell, ao I can give 
you free THIS $25 WAR BOND. 
Call me personally— G. H. Stoll. 
WTU 8975 — WA. 2218 


FOR SALE 

3 houses on lot 1485, 1487, 
1487 'i E. 43rd Place. Hard- 
wood floors. $50 per month. 
ft650 full price. 

ALSO 
5-room house at 440 E. Slst 
Street. Hardwood floors. Pay- 
ments $30.00 per month. 
$3100.00 full price. See me at 
1256 E. Santa Barbara, or call 
CE, 14963. before 8 a. m. or 
after 5 p. m. 

MRS. WEBB 


SETH B. RAY 

Licensed Beal Estate Broker 

2302 Griffith Ave, Los Angeles 
PR 5861 

Property Managements, CoUec- 

tlons. Rentals, Loans, Leases. 

Business and Industrial, Vvna 

Lands. Sale and Rent^ — CalL 
FOB SALE 

5-Boom house. S2500, dn. SMO. 

5-Boom bouse, $2230, dn. $300. 

3 Boom house, $1630; A own 
$750. Vacant. 

8-Boom house, $4230; 4-Boom 
rear, $750. 

3-Bm. modem stucco, 3 stores, 
Benway t Temple St., In- 
come $6500; down $2500: 
move in 30 days; really good. 

3-4-Eoom cottages, Occldental 
and Glassell. Just off Bever- 
ly; do not disturb, $7500. Ter. 
mod. sprinldihg s}-stems in 
the yard. 

Farm land in Fontana, Calif., 
nr. Kiser Mills, $650 an acre, 
plenty >vater. 

10 ACBES, 1300 chidt. houses, 
mod., 6-rm. house. Blooming- 
ton, Cal., $12,000, terms. 

Pasadena, Calif, call Hugh T. 
Lower>-, SY. 61423. Many 
good deals there. 


w 


rANTED TO BUY 
.. TBUST DEEDS 

$50 Free Bonus, on any small 
Trust Deed we buy. $10,000 
Cash, is what I have to buy Ist 
and 2nd Tiust Deeds, full price, 
paid for small first also apree- i 
ments for sale. WA. 2218, WE. 
7607, WE. 8975. 


Buy Today! 

• 8 room frame, recently re- 
modeled; Venetian blinds; 
hardwood floors throngh- 
out; brealcfast room; den; 
tiiree distinct bedrooms. 
$6500— $2300 doH-n. 

• S room frame furnished; 
new electric refrigerator; 
hardwood floors. $4300 — ' 
$1000 down. 

• 5 room frame, hardwood 
floors ttiroughout; tile bath; 
steam radiator, fireplace 
and many other features. 
$4600 — ^$1600 nill handle it. 

• 4 room cottage, big li\ing 
room; t»vo bedrooms. $3000 
— $800 down. 

• fi room frame. $3000— $800 
down. 

A GE.M 

• 8 rcKMn all-steel constructed 
house; Absolutely fire proof 
and burglar proof; 2 baths 
in color; house is \1rtually 
new. Lot area 73x193. 
Grounds are beautifully 
landscaped. House is unoc- 
cupiiB4. $12,000 — ^$3000 down. 

INCOME PBOPEBTl' 

• ^ Wilis stucco, consisting of 
four family flat, double 
bungalow; two four room 
units over the garages; 8 
garages. $12,000— $3600 
down. 

• S units. $4000 — $100 down. 

• 4 unit stucco court; 2 bed- 
rooms; hardwood floors 
thronghoat; tile drain 
IxHtrds; S garages. $7400— 
$2300 down. 

CHASE 

REALTY COMPANY 

1893 West Jefferson Blvd. 
BO. 5069 Bes. Phone PA. 7369 


Wanted to Buy 
Real Estate 


$10,000 Cash today, . is wtiat I 
have to invest. $2300 to $10,000 
Cash for any old house in ko\- 
ored district Need house at once 
WA. 2218, WE. 7607, \^'E. 8975. 


FOR SALE 

SACRIFICE 


5-rms. front and 4-rms. rear, 
partly fum. frame. West of 
Main. Vacant, can move in— 
$5850.00— $1500.00 Down; 

Two 4-room modern franoc. 
$6850.00 — $1500.00 0<)wn. 

4-family flat stucco. West- 
side. $9300.00— $2000.00 Down. 

6 rooms, frame, near Main 
Street. $3250.00— $1500 . •• 
Do^^'n. 

5 rooms West of Central on 
29th Street $3000.00 — $800.00 
Down. 

i '■ ! 

We Secure Birth Ciertitreatei^ 4. 
Incornn Tax a*rvle« I 

H. A. HOWARD 

REAL ESTATE LrOKER 

& GENERAL INSURANCE 

NOTARY PUBUC 

LOANS • S^USS •< BXNTAIS 

320R Swrth C«Mral Av*. 

Ofttce ADams SSM 

Bes. ADamk 6544 


O 


=fc 


NEW 


HOmWAYMAIt 

Clean— QHi«l—lIomciIlk| 
Twin Beds, Single or BegiOar 


SOS Stanford Ave. 




* 


PhOM K^Adison 47U 


,vr.ff.,sv^ ^ 


N. A. Waynuui, iff i 




l^- 



% 



r.JKri^, 



ItYvmfmi^ Read THi CAUPOlNUk I A«U Yoti M«y^N«%»f^KM«if If H«ppcM^ 


Ti^ ^^^'"^-■r*'*-! 


ATTEKTICKC home ojvaeri— We 
A|C quitUas Ux jxmtracting 
bipnoi, and we are pawwinf 
*l|tt e public for the first time. 
i fa*»w i l» and proms fa per- 
maneat Paintiiig 4^ Cem^t & 

^tJlK* Iw 13 years iin Beverly 
.iffills; guaranteed;; Co^ of 
i h a iwffHin and mailiiig formula 
J* paooeaa to you $l{Oa Casteel 
jgtrafnfng Co^ P. Ouj Box i 1^2. 
jBevc^ Hilla. C alill r-15-1 

jf&X. AT THESE BABGAINS 
* 'it with 2 houses, 4 rooms ea., 
.—i Boyle Hts. for sal« by own*. 
..[ yrite to Box "T" 4075 South 
'tartral Ave, California Eagle 
^{flCBce. 
''\ ' ' 

WAxno 


WAWTED — Beauty operator; 
inittt be first class. Mis. Ulla 
P. CHaver. 17 No. Frenont 
Street. San Mateo, CaliC 

WASTED— 1, 2 or 3 rooms for 
stngle man. Also small build- 
ing for business. Call 10 a.m. 
or 8 pjn. Madison 5794, Rm. 
57. 

WASTED— Colwed women, ex- 
perienced hand pressers on 
men's sport shirts. Pleasant 
wwAing conditions. Good pay. ' 
Bardon of Hollywood. 714 South ' 
Los Angeks Street. 2nd Floor, i 
r'^a/lj 

TAHTED — 2 barbers, male or 
fonale; 1 to be manager; to 
work in San Francisco. Hair- 
cuts $1.00 straight 10 per cent 
more commission than usual 
amount Will furnish living 
quarters. Write or call Mr. 
MerrcU C. Gadles. 1797 Sutter 
St, or call Fi. 4076. 

ELDERLY lady wants small 
apartmeirt or housekeeping- 
nora. Call Ce. 2-1621. r 22/1 

W.^JVTED: Apartment or small 
house, furnished or unfurnish- 
ed In desirable neighborhood. 
S20 reward. Call RI. 6062. 


FOB SJUJC 


FOB SALE-94,50O-$l,00O down, 
baL monthly payments. 8-rm 
duplex. 4 rooms each, strictly 
modem, tfle bath, etc, be- 
tween 2 carlines. 1348 E. 21st 
St i r-15-1 


FOR SALE: 3 acres, wonderful | 
hill-t(v view. High class resi- , 
dential district So race re- 
strictions. Negroes invited. | 
Ornamental trees, bearingi 

fruit trees an., garden. Four (4) 
rm. temp, house of 1200 aq. ft' 
2075 Foothill Blvd., Mcmtrose, I 
Calif. 


FOR SALE— 9-room modem dou- 
ble bungalow; store including 
pictures. 2915*4 Brooklyn ave- 
nue. Immediate possession. 

r/22/1 


FOR ' SALE— 5-room house with 
stin porch, large service porch, 
shower, double garage, side 
driveway. New roof. Price ! 
$3600. SSSO down. Payments I 
$28.50 month. Call owner, AD. ! 
13731. r/22/'l ' 


FOR SALE 

I3» W. 4Mh St 
5-nn. home. IntMior stucco; 
3 nice bedrooms, 'large Uviiig 
room; dtniiig room, tile drain, 
antom atie heater, 3 Mry. tabs, 
extrs toilet on service porch. 
IxMk outside and call me for 
iBspeetkMi. $1,M« down— $35.M 
per mo. 

Aiao 

339 W. .48th St, 3 mit In- 
come— 4-rins. one side; 3-mis> 
on other — DbL booj^., 4-rni. 
hoase in rear — one-half dbl.; 
has hdw. floom; pem broke 
bath; gum wood finish; real 
fireplace; H-aO heater in bath 
room. 4iiat off Bdwy. Phone 
CE. 2 2133. 4338 S. Grand Ave. 

MB. COLOmr 


$1000 RHj. n.ta 

VUFDOSaXD S 
low. Briag y««r 
a*d aaiuuMr aad Bttle wwk, 
wiH w i fcti yvm atem kaaw. l»- 
orted on IlMh Street. 
Alaaneda Blvd. Cafl INGBAll. 
431 Sooth Weatera A« 
FL 


■iAUTY OPBUTOft 

ExpcrioBeed, wfil<eane to 
hama by ^pointoMatt Gafl 
ttontky PartM'. ADt M71- 


7S4 L IMi Stmjl 
lM7»aifwi 

WA. 221»— WC 7Ma\ 
WE. »97S 



WANTED — Room with private en- 
trance. Call between 12:30 a.m. 
and 3:30 pjii. CEntury 24250. 

VALET WANTED— Middle age. 
sober, good pay. Call CE. 24228. 

TANTED — Pressers by hand on 
ladies blouses. Good pay. 939 
S. Broadway, Rm. 209. r-15-1 

WANTED — Operators on overlook 
buttCMis A buttoniwljes, 939 S. 
Bdwy., Rm. 209. r-15-1 

WANTED— Children, aU ages, all 
races cared for by day, week 
or month; nice clean hotne, 
good care. AD 1-5763^ r-15-1 

FOB Bnrr 

FOB RENT: Sleeping accommo- 
dations for three (3) men. Call 
betw«!en 10 a. m. and 2 p. m. 
AD. 7827. 


HELF WANTED 
Kitctaeu and bos g^iris, salary 
S27.5«^3ft.M per week. Wait- 
ress and girl for factory work, 
$4 and $0 per day. AU type of 
jobs open. Can RE. 4539. 
Boyaity Employment Agency 
1714 W. .lefrersoq Blvd. 


FOR SALE 

4-Rm. House $3,M0 — $5M 

down. 
6-raoms, fl.MO— $1,000 down. 
6-rni. mod. Vacant Ready for 

ocenpaacy; $1500 down. 
M Acres (farm) Mod. eqaip- 

ment Alfalfa, chickens. 

cows, rabbit proof fencing 

S2 ft WeU 7 ft $7500, terms. 

WM. A. DICKINSON 
REALTY CO. 

Licensed Real Estate Broker 

146S WEST 37TH PLACE 

RO-9g21 




Bed-Bngs - Cock-Roaches? 

'Scofdi'im wHk SKOR.CHK, 
the SMTMtMd "KiLLER** 

FLEAS, on Dogs, CaU* CaU for ITCH-CHIZ, they dKc 
now; the tiav wounds heal qnkUy. h re-frawsjthc h^ 
if faflen. \ 

.Moths" Get DEE-STROYEE, the latest thingj on the 
market It will do the work and no dancer of loilfaut 
the fabric. ' ^T 

SMART-STUFF, the world's wonder Oeaaer dn^ 
Polisher for SiKer Metals, all Painted WoodworkL 
Toilets, Sinks, Mirrors, Faraitnre ud AntopMbiles, 
Trr it once and yon will never be without it. i 

If your druggiMU don't hate it cM us, or tett\ thorn I0 
coll us. 

Congo buedidcle & Disiaf ecUit Co. I 

(X. 28708 4300 Ho«fper Ave). 

Lo« Angeles, California 


Apply m Omf 

CBUFOBNIft 
OVERfiU GLEfiNDfG CO. 

959 EAST SIST ST 

,h • ' * 

th Not Appfy VmU$t Yom WmU Stotdj. Work 


REPAIR TOUR HOUSE 


in SvaW* 

or 


H is Patriotic «e 

CHECK YOUR NEEDS! 


NO MONEY 
DOWN 

• CONOIETE WORK 

• STUCCO WORK 
•rLASraziNG 

• woosrsG 


MONTHLY 
PAYMENTS 

LOW AS 


$eoo 


• PAINTING 

• DECORATING 

• SCREENS 

• SIDING 

• GENERAL REPAIRS 



PHONE TWinoaks 1056 

HOME OWNERS SERVICE CORP. 

FBOPEBTT INPROVEMENT SPECIAUSTS 
MM 8. ^MADWAT L06 ANGELES 


CaMfwnia 




We Buy and Sell Guns and 

Lai^ SckctiM AraUbk 

Quiek^ Liberal 

iiOANS 

da Al Cdater^ 

I •.anoTGCKS 


FOR SALE 


$1500 to $2000 DOWN on Income prop. 7 
room house, 8 garages, at 137 E. 36th St 

$1500 DOWN. 3 Uiuts on the West Side« med^ 
em and in good shape. 


FORSflliE 


3 UNIT STUCCO, 3 nna. each, heome $102.30, for 
oalv $2000 down. 

S-UNTT 4-Flat Stucco, 4 ma. 9mA and 7 rm. frame 
house; ineome $170 per month; $3000 down. 


34n«Tfi 


$1330. Total price for co r ac r lot. 
Avalon Bhrd. 


West 


AO. 1.2497 


Many other good listinga . . . Apply •( 
Office for Information j 

i 
Many Other Good Bmyt. ! 

Clarence Eniii^ 


$75 per mouth, W. aide, $1300 


LOVELY 6 rm. house' hdw. firs.. Hie feat., 
$1000 dwn; 4462 McfHcr. Possession 
in 10 d«ys. Please don' disturb tenants. 

flrthu H. Wilson 

REAL ESTATE 

1059 E. Jefferson BKd., at Central Ave. 
AD-12061. 


MONEY MONEI MONEY 

3-DAYS SERVICE 

*500t« *8,000 

TO LOAN 

WflLTEB L GOBDON CO. 


4065 S. Central Ave. 


AO. 3193 


MEDiaNE SURGERY . 

MATERNITY 

Glasses Pitted 

• 

CENTRAL AVENUE MEDICAL CENTER 

4356'/2 S. Central Ave. 

DR. U W. SIEGLE DR. S. R. DANIELS 

AD-7363 —24 Hour* — Nite WE-6161 


FOR SALE-A BARGAIN 

«-UM Apartaaeut; 4 unit steeeo, 4 noma each, 3 private 
ma; 2 uaMa frame. S rooma each, ewner lot. AH (rout 
S garagaa. |85M; income. $175JC 

• Uatta. name Anartmeut. Imamam, $U*.M per mo. Fum- 
priee. «575iLM; dowa pajment, 9MM.M; 959.M per 


• BAIM06 

• PCR8 

• LOGGA<» 

• VOOftS 


• SBWING MACHDnSS 

• RL BCnUC HOTORS 

• CUOflBSSG 

m sroKwom goods, mte. 
• txpswbiBbs 


FOR SALE 


8 ROOMS, 2 tile hatha, atrictlr 

of Adama, near Wectem Blvd., $10,500. 


6 ROOMS, Weal 29th Plate, $5250; $1500 

6 AND 4JUIS, Pic* H^siris, $5250^ flOOO 

4^AMILY flat W. of MdOnley, North of V( 
come $115; maiy $2000 


North 


^^-^ 


«. 4 


d 3 Boouw. on one iat Income, latiM per moutt. 
tiW ■»; 4owu pujrment. flMMt; 945J* pa nou. 

S and C RnewM, S rooam (mdahed. Sale price. ISSMlM; 
f lMt.M; $S5.M per dm. 


wieat ef Ceutral, fine buy. Price |SM*.M. 
SiM»M; 9KM per ma; eaah, P«5t.«L 

$S.MMt; do«nii. |5NiM; I33.M per man. 


R.4lBtPlaee. 

S-Raam Hooae, 2 JMiM eaah temw. $S,5NlML 
rBoora Houae. fSSMJ* eaah. Can ret $UmM *m± 
S-Raam earMr lot, vacant, wcat of CeuteaL ISSMiM; down. 


tim*M. 


weat of Central. Atema Bird. 9SZM 
upatain, 4-room rear. HSHM; 
at CMtral Avenue. Redecorated. |42Ml 


Elijah Cooper 

REAL ESTATE BROKER 


CRO^ lOAk ca 

ff20 eKsT FliTH SptEET 

WE 0C<tlffT THREE RQ ORS :^ ■- ^^^ 
WE ii4PLOY COLbR» HOP 


DUPLEX ami a dUe. •■ Admua Bh±, W. 
$7300, $2000 down. 


S. ^ pm Nay CuBMiqf 


t lt54E.Vcn«iAs|r 

■ -'1 f 

CE. 2i78S— Kota7 PtaUb 


m 



1411 Eart Wi 

HAfJMtAW;! 


wai wrtwaAniimak 
< YOU Aide ALW 


• Mauey to 

MtcL • PhoM Rl^23 

OLUE L ibNG. KL 4«4 


MEN 


o 


* We have a splendid jopportumty for a 
crew of men to learn sheet metal form- 
ing on our BIG DROP HAMMERS. This 
IS a SPECIAL TRADE> and we will train 
you at good pay as helpers. 

I 

* If you will get in and learn the work, 

you can adrance rapidly with our BIG 
EXPANSION program. 


g ^^1 lag, 1,1, »tinm ^aM ^^-— * ■ - — a. f>|M«^ 

Torrance 14$$ 


W« wvrt also— CARKNTEtS, LAiORBtS and JANITORS 
for the 


ANS $ 


LWATS WELCOME AT THE 

• CANADIAN LOAN OFFICE 


OTHBt JOtS for nea with cxpeHcMC. or flww wflhs to 
tun • special toad* Mr a faod fvtart 

"* t ' ' 

WORKING CONDmOkS FIRST CUSS 


Rest period* in e^eh 4 houn. 
Overtime, pay and pne-haif (^X 

DOflK flmCBfitT CO. DHL 

EMPLOYMENt OFFICE 

14S2 Cabdfc At«. | TM^m 

> PlMM TMTaM* 'l4|i [ 

Toko Torrana hiu from m^mfie Bhd. « Bid SL, 


I 



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-FOR 18 YEARS BUltPERS OF C ONFIDENCE^ 

'^ — ' ^-^ "*- • ' . 


Eishteen years ago, July 23; 1925, a group of Cat fornia 
citizerts experienced the thrill. of real accomplisHmeni— the< 
organization of a life insurance company in California owned, 
operated and controlled by Negro Americans. Golden State 
Mutual Life Insurance Company, a voluntary, cooperative 
enterprise is the outgrowth of those far-sighted and jsound 
efforts. • 

From an humble start— one office room, two clerki, and 

total resources of $17«800 satisfactory service, pr^ictical 

business methods and- aggressive management have bujit the 
Company up to a MILLION DOLLAR INSTITUTION. 


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Today, assets total more than $1,030,000 with over 
$10,450,000 life insurance in force and health «nd accident 
income in excesr of $365,000 yearly. A modem two-story 
bonding houses the main office in Los Angeles, and brancn 
offices are located throughout Californi# and Illinois. More 
than 225 persons are employed. 

The Company has atira^cted national attention in the 
insurance field, and its services, policies and rates compare 
favorably with leading companies of the nation. 

We proudly submit below a semi-annual statement as of 
June 30, 1943. 



Partial view of iirtcrier of Henw Office 


Bight cent h Anmversary Keport 


WE OWNED: 

Cash on Hand and in Banks $1531554.2^8 

Real Estate Owned 571283.44 

Loans on Mortgages ~ 237|657.56 

United States Government Bonds 258i46T.60 

Other Bonds — 21 2j1 26.82 

Stocks 11^053.23 

Advanced Under Pdlicy Loan Agreements 68i856.72 

All Other Assets 31j465.98 


RESERVES AND WHAT WE OWED: 

Legal Reserves en Life Policies.o. 
Reserved for Payment of. Claims. 

Dividend Liabilities - 

Reserved for Estitpated Taxes , 

All Other Liabilities , 


$559,506.00 

1 6,056.00 

8,700.86 

31,607.42 

27,317.05 


Total Liabilities ..:,- „ 643,187.33 

Unassigned Funds jlSurplus to Policyholders) 387,47|.^9 


. fi. 


Total Admitted Assets $1,030,659.63 


Total Liabilities ^'ki Surplus $1,030,659.63 


Jj 


' <^PPICHS AND DIRiCTORS 

V/m. Nickcrien, Jr. _..___ .._... „....f resident-Manager H. H. Towlei..... „ „„...„.„.....Medicil Director 

G. A. Bijvert, ix ....„.Vicc- President — Director eF Ascnciei E. J. JoKnion_...._.._.„ . . .. _»»»»„__Aisi(t4nt Secreti^ry 

S. P. Jehnion».....-.~ ........... — _.„ .. ....Vice-Preiidtnt . L. M. Hudson „ _ .. — „ -..„.Directar - 

N. O. Heuston_„_-...„ _..— »„-_........_~..Secret<!ry-Tre(Sur»r R. W. Sniith........~_..._».........................._Aisist«nl, Director el Agencies 

Helen E. Hodge .;....___....._ .^-.».«— »..„.-«..— Cithicr 

i 

Golden State Mutual offers altractire opportunities to persons of good reputation, to act as agents iri 

established dislHcts and new territory in 


CALIFORNIA 


TE?( AS 


I L L I NT O I S 


Golden State Mutua I iA Life Insurance Co. 


rrOLD LINE '^^:^¥ ^ zm LEGAL RESERVE — '' i 

HOME OFFICE: 42bi CENTRAL AVE. '"^^^^^^ LOS ANGELES. 


1 I F O R N I 


We earnestly urge you to buy and keep Wa 
that credit be siven to NEGRO WAR SAVING! 




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.BAtON LAWSON IS DEAD! 


W^ 


R ATTEND 


TaBLOODY 


HOME 

MURDER 


An Award for Democracy 


WALTKB WHITE . . u ptv a tmiA * ieroO of hoaor to SUa* F. 
cxecatfre for f^ apiaiad Hbn. '^BATAAN." ta wtaMr Vecnt 
Ameriaui ffsliter ki Mm PUmptaw IsteadB. 





On the 
Sidewalk 

by c. a. b. 


Killing In Santa 
Monica. Is Weird 


■ ■ 1 


Vkiif Conunilted 
AiU fit Bestrictions 


Callfor an all-but offensive against. property izcc 
restrictions was issued this week by the Negro V^ictary 
Comipittce. 


s Score! 


Pickettirig of tpe 41st place and Main street offices of a jini-crow anion aus> 
iliary by Negro workers from Calship, Consolidated and Western Pipe and Steel 
yards along with their refusal to j><ry dues to this outfit, brought a triumph to 
the Shipyard Workers Committee for Equal Participation today as it was an- 
nounced that the FW Employment Practice Committee will soon render a sweep- 
ing decision oo thejThipvard Jim-Crowism. 

Fnxthcr, F. E. P. C CJaiimarr 


Wendell Willkie spoke 
clearly to Americ'a over 
the Columbia broadcasting 
system last Saturday. 


A crime that jolted war-wojking Santa Monica 
from stem to stern Sunday night was the razor-blade, 

slaying of a choir member of the Calvary Baptist 

He demanded full equial ! church by her husband short hours after ihe pair had 
ehts for Negro AmeH- ! ^^PP'b' attended evening church services. "'"~ 


IS. He branded as "akiin 
to fascism" the recent waye 
of atftirNegro riots whiph ; 
sj?read across the nation. ! 
He listed a six-point pro- 
gram for Negro liberation, ; 
as follows: ' 

1, Protection under the 
law and 
against them (Negroes) in 


kUtod br IMT SO-T«az-«ld bus- 
bond, Aadcnoa Trotter, foU«w 
iaq 9a atgutamt iH fb«r hawm 
at 1«34 TwMrttett StzMt ia 
Scotta M«Bicau The man cwt bis 
wife's ttitoot witb a toser blods 
and fled into tte aigltt. 
Trotter was not apprehended 
by police. 
However; he walked into a 
'no discrimination Santa Monica polijre station at 
one o'clock Tuesday morning, 
, , • • • ■ jr L confessed the crime and gave 

the administration j of the jumseif up. I 


law." 

-7 


I 


Even the man's pastor, whose 
church the pair attended on the 
I night of the tragedj-, could give 
' no explanation as to why the 


Equality oi f educa- 
tion. 

3. Equality of expen- 
diture for health and hos- 
pitalization. 
.4. The elimination of 

11 arbitrary rcstricticms <>n 

JDting — through taxes iar 
otherwise. 

I 5. Equal worl^ opp<|r- 
tunities and equal pay. i 

i 6. The right to fight m 
abv branch of the services. 
Further Wendell Will- 
kie struck out boldly !at 
both political parties |in 
ti»cir attitude toward Ne- 
groes. He said that tpe 
Republican partv thinks it j fight«s 
has no furher obligation^ ^"!L'*f^^„ "^'^^t 

•~^ IX > £iT -i I concentration camps of 

the Negro because Lm 

a>ln freed the Slaves." ' jtalner in New Ywlt cafe society 

Hf ealH that the Dcoio-J »"<* •* P«sent engaged in acting 

CratJC party sanctions a^d l g^uy ^^ nations outstanding 
racticcs one set of iprinci- j woman perfohner of boogie- 

les in^AUanta and! ano^- 1 ^^ -°^ S? vSS «5 
in Harlem. 'classical onapotitions. 


crime occurred. 

Rumors ran rife throughout 
the seaside community, but 
tight-lipped Trotter refused to 
reveal the wherefores of his act. 

The dead womaa's tody is still 
being held in the county morgue, 
and no funeral arrangements 
have' been made as yet. 

Sbe MtB9 ttt tbe Colvarr >op- 
tut efaozdi cteir the aigbt el 
ber death. 

*Tb* Tretten come to Soata 
Monlea eigiit yean 090 fzom 
Oklahcma. Ttacy bod 
l e sp e ct ed dtiaeas of tbe 
wwinitf. 


week, 
up a 


Xeraote e< tt* p to aiuin win 
ba nie jweeeelttttlnn of tbe OO 
legislatfv* |k>i«|iuui onc^ of 
ttoir irjiilhr"'" against dte- 
Triw*"t" ~ agoiast aiaofftr 
leUstoos g ad! locial 9 wpe at 

Sm aeed te! eqadttr ia «■>- 
ptoyneat yrrr**'^, ta civU 
WwrtlM. as4 te fdl phoMs e< 
ndd Ute. Ite 
wm jiactade alae tte 
ef 


roiCE OF AMERICA ! 

Through these words iof ! 
WendcU Willkie flow t^c [ 
richest tradition of Amcri- ■ 
can -democracy and tjie' 
monteats of grain deiirj 
which distinguished die 1 
early history of the f|.e-| 
publican parf-v i^ j I 

WhAt Wendell Willkie , 

bas done is to issue a bjatt- ! 

tie -call to all ftatriokic 
* • n„, Ja «w»i« A dramatic! address will be 

Ainencans. But to mena- j ^^^ ^^ o^j^jy^ cooper, oot- 

bera of the Republl(ianj standing ftfteh actress, who 

party be has A-a^. a^ Pr | ^^ J5^*^o?a^-"lS 

Cbcver is the wife ot Actor Fhiiip 
IMerivale. honorary chairman of 
ittie Holiywoo|d chapter of the 
Ijofnt Anti-Fijseist Refugee Re- 


challenge. 
>r (me, do nqjt iittcja 
.him down. I k \\ 

, /tUkie, mort;^ ^ I ^^ cdmmitte*, which organiza 
Other major political fig- ; tlon is assisting; in preparations 

urc i» America, %s s^en for the Fi«df»l ^^■ 
tile iron necessity W |the 


Robeson, Hazel Scott 
fire heedom Rally Stais 

Two outstanding Negro artists will be featured on 
the ClO-spbnsored Freedom Rally program, to be 
presented at the Philharmonic Auditorium on the eve- 
ning of Tbvjrsday, August 5th. ' ; - 

Robesofa will take part,-^* ~~~ ~~~ 

White 
Nadiiiiists 

For Negroes 

Appearing before the 
District Council of 
Lodge 727, International 
Association of Machinists, 
Negro workers at- Lock- 
heed-Vega plants were as- 
sured last week that vigor- 
ous prosecution of a refer- 
endum on Negro inclusion 
in the Machinists union is 
underwav. 


Paul Robesoii will take part, 
contributing ai series tt Songs 
of Freedom, expresang tbe sen- 
timents and a:n>irations of free- 
dom-loving ni e n everywhere, 
in the Allied armies. 
in the 
Europe. 
Hazei Scott, favorite enter- 


MeasigDor Fiaaeis J. S|aas aa- 
peaaced tedor that be IwiU de- 
laaad re-exoploTBMBt el oU 
■egie wwc b ei s discboxqed {xam 
West Coast yoids beciinise ef 
pretest aea-poymeat et does te 
jim-aew nirions 
Calship, Consolidated and Wes- 
tern "ftpe and Steel l^e^ro work- 
ers 9n fighting the jimj-crowism 
ef the Boilermakers ; Interna- 
tional. As the picket jand no- 
dues payment thtve elided this 
the workers had chalked 
historic voctorj-. 

Sbipraxdezs Wpl new 
btjote upon mehooxc- 
tioa ef white workeis to tteir 
I cause tbroogta a tange!petitioa 
tfiuipulyi oad ttuouab baa- 
dUag oU compiaiats ' cA dis- 
eriaiinotiea by colored woikeis 
I ia tbe yoids. Pickettia^ oad ne- 
dnes parment were eilled off 
to give the goveznaieBl aa op- 
' pertnaity te act oad ^e move 
forwaxd in tbe effort t^ line np 
tbooaoads of wbite werkeis in 
sup port of Negro eqo^l tuuMi 
participatiea. I 

A statement from the Ship- 
yard Workers Committ^, repre- 
senting virtually every plegro of 
the three thousand employed in 
the yards, follows: ' 

StatenMBt of CldrifiiatieB 
"The Shipyard workers com- 
mittee for Equal Parlticipation 
wishes at this time to make a 
statement of clarificatu n on its 
changes of tactics in its program 
to bring about full integration 
of Negroes into Boileij Makers 
local No. 92, which is part andj 
parcel of the fight for full in- 
tegration of Negroes into aUl 
phases of the wau- effort 

-Last FiidoT. July ^ *>»• 
coauaittee decided to 
tiane picketiag lim-CiW A-3$ 
oi^ also te disceatiinie tbe 
ecgoaixad progxaai ef no dnes 
poTB^t into A-3S. Tliis fight 
was waged as a neaas of 
dnoMtiziag tbe sitaiitiea ia 
(Ceatiaaed on Pogi S-B) 


SPEECHES JOLT NATION 


Wallace, Willkie 
Rlast laadst' Riots! 



NEW TORK— In a DETROIT — \ ice- 
speedi which reverberated President Henr\- Wallace 
from one end of the na- laid responsibility for the 
tion to the other via the reccnt.i nte r rac i al out- 
Columbia Broadcasting breaks here to "American 
j System, Wendell Willkie Fascists." blasted the poU- 
i struck o^u t s a v a ge 1 y at , tax as an instrument of fas- 
j forces "akin to fascism" cism. and called for all- 
i which stir up race riots in out uniti,- of the American 
America and condemned people in the nation's war 
the poll-tax as a major ob- effort here before a mixed 
struction to the nation's throng of 22.000 here this 
\var effort. * 

Speakiag Sotazday aigbt 
aloag with Walter White, ex- 
ccntiTe leue t oi y ef the Na- 
(Ceatinned ea Page 5-B) 


Anthority te relax 
in a boadfol ef 
heosi^ pnijects. the Victory 
Ceaoatttee pointed ent bow- 
erer, thot the basic problem ef 
the eoauanaity's war bousing 
is tlie blaaket Jim-Ciow ef Ne- 
groes into a ghetto cemaraaity 
thzeogh benaiag restrictions. 

"Negroes mu*t make it hot for 
all those fascist minded forces 
which would bottle up American 
citizens into an over-congested 
slum area just to placate a Hit- 
lerite theory of race superioritj-." 

Pointing out that the health of 
war workers is seriously endan- 
gered by the housing restrictions 
which render fully 95 per cent 
of Los Angeles •'verboten" to Ne- 
groes, the Victory body revealed 
that a secret document had come 
to its bands showing bow anti- 
Negro restrictive agreements are 
sponsored by small groups which 
spread racial poison throughout 
a whole district. _ 

A damoad for emergeaey city 
legialatiea againist bousing re- 
stzictiMis 'was raised as a cm- 
tral pel i ti ctt l issue for tbe coai- 
munity. 

The coll to white property 
owaers by a group I mowu os 
the Oni-rersity Cnltmal Centex 
Coauaittee, P. O. Box 15445 
"D." Les Aageles T" is here 
poblistaed to reveal the ma- 
chiaatioas ef these who wonld 
turn deaiocratic America into 


GeiBiaay: 

T<> TH E PBOPCBTT OWHI^aS 

JEFFEBSOH ST. TO ADAMS IR*. 

VEXMOHT AVE. TO FICITElOA 

MEHLO & VEBMOVT AVtS. 

FROM SAKTA KAKSARA TO 

Ezposmoir blvd. IT 
McCLTnrrocK to vEXMOitr, 

EXPOSmOIT TO VEBMCMI^ 

AND suca otbCbs as SSiU. 

RECEIVE THIS N O T lC Ei ! 

STRICTLT CONFISEimAiL 

NOTKX I 

The' colored popnlotietf ]«i, 

Los A ng e l e s is increasiag by 

leaps tmA booads. an iUasto- 

tioQ ef Klliich increase can be 

fooad at JeffersDB Street 

(ContiiRied on Poge 5>B1 


M 


(ONDUaOR 
BEATS NEGRO 
MINISTER 


week. 

"We cannot ~ fight te emsh 
Nasi brutality abcood aad coa- 
dMic race riots at home. Those 
who faa the fires of racial 
riomhee tor tbe p nip oee of mak- 
iag political cental here at 
heiae axe tokiag the first step 
tewozd wniSTW." Wallace told 
the tfaonsaads before him. 


MRS. BASS ON 
CIO BROADCAST 



Rev. Martin L. Harvey, 
nationally known church 

youth leader, was scve^ely I lace's blast at the poll-tax was 
assaulted by a train con- 
ductor last week while en 


EAGLE editor, Charlotta \^. 
Bass will appear on the CIO ra- 
dio program, station KPAS (1110 
on your dial) Tuesday at 7:15. 

Her subject will be "Labor, the 

«r ,. .4 , ^ .V * ..D -"^egro, and the War." KPAS is the 

Wallace declared that "Rcaff- 1 largest! independent 
tionary Deniocrats" were oppos- the west. 
ing the President's war leader- 
ship and urged the people of the 
nation to voice their support of 
progressive measures in Con- 
gress. In this connection, Wal 


station in 


Xawsfn 
Pas^Here 
fit (leneral 


A celerful cqteer closed 
Soadoy as "Boraa" 
one-tinie iceater of the Sljiaw 
qrtministretioa vice «^— ■^f"'. 
died ef aiheort attack at Oaa- 
ool HospirtaL 1. . 

No details of Lawson's paaKinf 
were revealled. ! 

The "Biron" was knalwn 
throughout the city as a politi. 
cian. He was involved in every 
major political campaign of the ■ 
last seven yeairs, • '.' j 

He cracked all headlinesi fol- 1 
lowing the!"clean-up" electi«ip of ! 
Mayor Fletjcher Bowron wheji he 
was indicted on a charge of brib- 
ery attempt Lawson was sa^ to 
have been the- front-man' file 
Eadside gambling interests^ but 
he finally beat the rap. ! 

Recently Lawson had beeii, ac- 
tive with a group known asl.the 
Women's Civic Luncheon CliiOi. 


SURPRISE BRIDE 


route to Atlanta, Ga., 

from Chicago. 

Bev. Harvey, who poeiiised 
T a PaUmaa,berth, was s e ate d ia 
I the ebeer^Btteo car al the Dixie 

Flycc. A few miles inn Atlovia 

the traia 



Mackfaiats 

8 fift|f*l 


foil emancipation of jthc 

Xcero as a prereqai«ittj to 

(Catfaaed ea Va|» S«)i 




Los Angeies totfgci' 727 (ttas 
became sponsor of tbe national 
xeferendnm. It^will be necessary 
for ten percent of mD llBions in 
each district of the loternatfauial 
tteouchoat Amoica' to support 
Lodge 727 before tbe r e fer e ndim 


-^ii-Mf- 


r.LRC 
To Probe 

Meeting Tvith t vq spe 

icial representative! of th< 

iFair Employmeni; Pfact 

jtice Committee flqwn here 

from Washington^ P. C.^ 

Tuesday moraiogi in thi 

offices of the Stair Attor^ 

ney General, a dOegatidii 

of Negro citizens. called by 

the Negro Victo^jr Comt 

mittee were pledged a ful| 

F. E. P. C. probi? of Ae 

IL.05 Angeles Railfray CoL 

The public utility firtm rrfuise^ 
to employ Negroes 4' condnP- 
tors and motormeo. } 

A Wagtky caai#aHB ai tt* 

nmtn laanuaaUT M, haMdt L. 

JLJ^.-k otatracHaa d flba war 
( : (CmaUmami m. Pafc *••) 


hiai aad said. "Go bock t» the 
place iriMie yea hel ca g . Whea 
the Biiaister r^Ued. *1 am 

fl pollflMB pOBMBi^Mr 0SQ CB* 

titled to sit hers" tbe caodncter 
bernnie eaxoged end begaa to 
assaaU the daric with his fists 
apd cm cMh sieBd. Eaecslsiag a 
peUcy ef aoa Tteliace, Borvey 
nfaM^l ta^sliika bock bat bod 

mfaatas fieai tha blows e< tbe 

tiola official. 

In a statement, Bev. Harvey, 
said. This experience will not 
prevent me from continuing ta 
exercise the privilege due me as 
a citizen and a first class train 
passenger. When our soldier^ are 
called ui>on to risk their lives for 
democracy in Sicily,.! can at least 
risk mine for democracy here at 
betne I intend to follow this case 
thrcWgh to a socccnful conclu- 
sion.'' .- . 


I the first indication of White 
House assent to the present Mar- 
cantonio anti-poll tax bilL 
Wallace said: 

**Oixr cheiee is bet we en dent- 
uciuc f for everybody or for the 
few — b e t ae ea tbe ■pww li w g ef 
social aaf egaardi aad eoeaeadc 
otppectaaities to all tte poopla 
— «r tile cuMc e ntiu ttea ef ear 
oboadaat icaeiizeee -ia the 
haads ef selfishaess aad 
gieeo. - * 

He pointed out that cr^tion of 
a decent diet for every family 
in-ill take as much plaiming as 


the building of new cars and re- 
I fiigerators and washing ma- 
chines, i : ■ i 1 

The 4arld Is 41 ne^ghboriioodi" 
Wallace said. "We have learned 
tRat starvati<m in China affects 
our own security — that the job- 
less in India 'are related to tbe 
unemplo^-ed bete." ; 
The JinUei Statu 
tiaoe its 
with the British 



A world traveller. Rev. uaitvey 

is the national directdr of young 
people's work for the African M. 
E. Son Chuch and this past year 
was the dean of men at Clark 
CoIIefe i|t Atlanta, Ga. 



Whllace stressed that leffeetfve 
democracy, at home is! a yital 
prelude to stamping out unem- 
ployment, starvation, raidal war 
and ignorance in the teft of the 
world, and in a frai^ reference 
to the recent Detroit 
he said: 


TiffK 




(Ceatiaaed •■ yap 


*•») 


CAniVATIKG PAUIXVK GABNKK 
" " L». WHboft - — - 

. atFbrt 
HbrB.; GeoKfe 





I( Xst F«il H ltei'<r THi^ CAUFORNliK lAlHJYe? ^*y Ffcycl Knunf Ill^i^^iiiSX 


«i,"liiilcl flM Oitbr" Lodge Slogan 


Mm Juanlta AUiaon bf Paw- 
lodtet, H. L, recently acoepted a 
position aa Engineering Aide for 
til* Army Jf ap Service lii Wash* 
ingUm, D. C. ^ The offer of the 
podtion came after, she hjad sue- 
ceaafully completed a ten week's 
course li^ Military Map Making 
fer Women, as authorized by the 
U. S. Office of Education, and 
conducted by Brown University 
mid Rhode Island Schoolj of De- 

After reporting for diity In 
Waahingt<»i, the college Women 
were asslgined to different parts 
«f the country, on a bfisis of 
their scholastic standing. Miss 
Alliion will be in Plttsburth, Pa., 
In one of the Field Officect of the 
Army Map Service, and sbe will 
study at the University ot Pitts- 
burgh. 

• Before leaving Pawtucket, Miss 
Allison received a purse from 
twenty-seevn teachers at the J. C. 
Potter School, where she was 
head teacher of the 3. C Pott« 
Tfursery School and whe<e she 
taught for eight years. The Nurs- 
ery School staff presented Miss 
Allison with several beautiful 
jgtfts; and at the meeting iof the 
Prospect Heights Mothers' Club 
she was guest of honor, and was 
presented with a billfold. The 
Prospect Heights' Girls' Service 
Club, of which Miss Allison had 
charge, gave her a genuine leath- 
er corresponding folder. Close 
friends also entertained Miss Al- 
lison in various ways before h« 
departure, and showered her with 
many beautiful cards and many 
useful gifts. 

Miss Allison was the first 
jroung woman to leave New Eng 



State Guazd Heie 
b In flc tton Ag ain 

^^^ ^ July 25, 1943 is «nothcr date to, be circled invre'd 
on th* cilcnder, for] the military activities of Ae 
Negrdes of Callifornia^ Because on that date anothir 
step in the evolution iof the military history of the 
Negro in California wias msde. It warthe fourth step 
in the progress of that organization that started as a. 
unit in the Home Guard of California in 1940. , ; 

. oil a Snador «ft«caea4 ^ 

XUffvst IMO. crt W Las |Jla< 


Mrs» R^lMri SafpM^fw Returns 



MINUTE 

PREVIEW 


Brodier E. W. Fiaher, 
Grand Master 


The Grand Lodge and Grand 
land ftir this special Map Service ! Temple United Brothers of 
lor the Army and was the only I Friendship and Sisters of The 
ciol(H«d person in her class. I Mysterious Ten of California, 

She is a mmeber of the Alpha ' Oregon and Washington jurisdic- 
Kappa Alpha Sorority of the Psi | tion closed one o the most har- 
Omega Chapter Eastern Arfts As- : monious and constructive Grand 
sociation; P.-T. Association; New Sessions, June 28th and 29th, 


England Nursery School Associa' 
tion; and holds certificates in 
First Aid and Home Nursing; 
Engineering Science and Man- 
iigement War Traininf Program. 
Miss Allison is a graduate of 
Rhode Island School of Design 


that has been held in the history 
o the order in Caliomia. 

Many delegates were in at- 
tendance at the closing meetings 
which were held at the Masonic 
Hall, 1209^ Central avenue. 

Grand Master Fisher was com 


and has taken specialized art | mended' by the body or the ine 


studies in Chicago. 

On the same day Miss Alli- 
son received the offer of the po- 
sition with the Army Map Serv- 
ice she received another offer, 
through Civil Service, as a typist 
In Providence, R. I. 

Miss Allison is the niece of 
Mrs. Carrie Felder, 1421 East 15th 
Street and Mrs. C. Bouldin of 
l€il9 East' 25th Street, Los An- 
geles. 


Glass for Insulation 

"A- four- inch layer ci (IssB 
wool will insulate against .|»at 
^ or cold as well as a 14-foot fon- 
l,"^fcrete waU," declared Dr. Alexan- 
der Silverman of University of 
Pittsburgh and glass consultant 
for the WPB, in a General Elec- 
tric Scieace Forum address. 


way he had conducted the a- 
airs o the order, together with the 
board o directors, who weathered 
the storm and came into port 
with colors lying. 

The important business of the 
the session was satisfactorily set- 
tled. The financial status of the 
order is good and the property 
is in fine condition, contributing 
a substantial income to the 
order. 

The order, under the leadership 
of E. W. Fisher, Grand Master, 
and Winnie B. Pope, Grand Prin- 
cess has pledged their support 
and has adopted the slogan 
"Build the Order." 





I tmt to be Cttdf 
Uy ad MnceKl/ fnl* 
fiU. 


Modern atid Complete 
' Funeral Service 

. , . 'Ample Parking Facilitiet 

SMITH ft WILLIAMS 
CO., INC 

1311 SO.CIMTIAL AVI. 

■:-1 '^"*' I , 

HON C iPWAROS 

;' FRANK WILLIAMS 
' ' FOUST E. PICXErr. 


Avoid MHk Raiienins 
Milk Industry L«ad«K 
Urge Feed Officials 

Rationing of fresh milk should 
be prevented by strenuous ef- 
forts to increase milk produc- 
tion, or reductions in cream and 
butterfat content of milk if ab- 
solutely necessary, a commmit- 
tee of milk Industry leaders ad- 
vised Dr. T. G. StitU, war food 
administration dairy cliief in 
Washington recently. 

In a detailed analysis of fac* 
liors applying to possible fluid 
milk rationing It was asserted 
that large savings of butterfat 
and whole milk have already 
been effected aji a result of the 
reductions in butterfat content 
of cream by government order, 
which led to drastic changes In 
merchandising of one of the 
outstanding items In the dis- 
tributor's line. 


In 1940, retail food prices in- 
creased 400 p^ cent in Chung- 
king, China's capiul, leading 
to food control measures by the 
Chinese government 


Twentieth Century's new film, 
"Bomber's Moon" with Annabella 
and George Montgomery Is an 
attempt at something new in war 
pictures. The story revolving 
about an American Bomber pilot 
captured and held, until escape 
from German captors and aveng- 
ing of his brother's death, plus 
his various adventures involved 
provides some tense moments of 
entertainment Annabella gives 
a stimulating performance of a 
young Russian woman physi- 
cian. J 

The fllnf is tk. good one with 
the scene constantly shifting and 
holding one's attention to the 
plot (which isn't spectacular be- 
ing a fairly simply put together 
plot). The musical background 
provides a depth of meaning that 
without such melodic support the 
ordinariness 'of the story would 
stand loudly etched. Without 
such melodic support the story 
would wholly If not somewhat 
appear lacking in dynamics. The 
costuming being contemporary 
needs no special comment. How- 
ever the film does provide lor 
those interested in a good picture 
of prisoner psychology during 
war periods. 

MOMENT CBrnQUE 

"Bomber's Moon" is good and 
can be classed among the better 
war films as one notes with par- 
ticular satisfaction the absence 
of allied-propaganda or* an ap- 
peal to the audience. There, how- 
ever, seemed to be overiooked the 
possibility of letting the story 
revolve about the Russian wo- 
man physician, (although an at- 
tempt was made at handing back 
and forth, character significance 
between Montgomery and Anna- 
bella) so ably personified by 
Annabella. Many times the Im- 
portant implications of her po- 
sition were overlooked by the in- 
jection of a forced love -interest. 
It might be well for script-writ- 
ers and studios to note and make 
use of their observation that a 
forced love- Interest In a story is 
not always necessary to make 
the film gopd box-office, especial- 
ly if the material Is forceful as 
It stands since in real life such 
emotional Indications under un- 
usual circumstances are not al- 
ways prevalent It would be a 
real tribute to the women of the 
world who in all nationalities are 
doing their bit as well as to the 
women of Russia to let Anna- 
bella carry an entire role by her- 
self devoid somewhat of personal 
emotional emphasis but rather to 
have a concern with the more 
technical duties of her office. An- 
nabella's line, "I'll be glad to 
get back in uniform," indicates 
the potentialities of the power- 
fulness such a story can have. 

Any way, look for "Bomber's 
Moon," starring George Mont- 
gomery and Annabella! 


oetaol miUtorr oetfTfttssl of 
tlM Nayro ia C«l|Uoiiiia was 
stmtod m ConpaiY * ialths 
CodUocflte BoMM GtMVcL wl^ a 
pswsnnsl •! abea|t two Iroa- 
dnd and fUtr. Th|» Calif«tala 
W— IS Goflord. was octuoUT a. 
lyadalag sdiooL tolptapaMjOl- 
fiesn OBd noB-conimlMio^isd 
offlesis ior tha pmssBt'Ctali* 
fooia State GtMBd and In Fsb- 
mar* W<lA:srtMitcatase( 
qna UB wrtiao wm*| issaadl to 
thos* faittiful fsw irhe ttaMd, 
B gnnip of edwut fi|Hr. 1 

I A small number of those fifty 
are still with the organization, 
such as Major James H. Hollings- 
worth, the present commanding 
bjCflcer; Captain Rutherford M. 
Sanford, plans and training 6ffi- 
cer; Captain Frank W. Clevelt^hd, 
commanding Company "05' ; Cap- 
tain Lester M. Freeman, to com- 
mand the Service Compaby; 
Lieut Robert Garrett, Junior offi- 
cer, Company "C; jjeut Lester 
Nicholas, staff officer, command- 
ing Headquarters Company; 
Lieut Easton B. Greeif, junior of- 
ficer. Company "A"; Lleuts. Mar- 
cus Jenkins and Gayther Couton, 
Junior officers, Coihpany "B"; 
Earl P. Brooks, Junior officer. 
Company "C"; Ueut Otto Walk- 
er, junior officer, Company "D", 
and others scattered throughdut 
the battalion. 





Masons 
EndNeei 



IF RHEUMATIC PAIN 

MS TOU DOSIli AlO JIOPINI 

n«t fro0m to ytmnAf wAa( «//•» 

IIm r«Mdts ywit emu get mem 

nM Mm mtJMne 

Open ywai own way towarif deliTenoce 
odhcn lure en joyed. Make np your ound 
yoo're gsing to n*e MOMtkiog that geta 
to work OB rilfiisiaric pain. You want' 
help yva can feeL SagetC-ssajiif 70a 
■offer from rkenmatie pais or Buteu- 
lar aekti. Doo't be ^ off with if* or 
buia. Caoiioa: Ute ooly as directed. 
Fint bottl* patduue price refunded if 
set a a t ii f iod. (oc and $i<ao, (ctC-aaa]. 


NIGHT TYPING COmSE. 

For AmMtieue N«fli>e«e, tuoa^y •«* rrlday oMMilnse. 

, Kaay to Laami Start any Tlmo. Typist* In Domandj 

(Spnelal ts ltlwi «»r T»f»ws <7 .80 a month)j 

HoHWwivct who Weiirt to 
Jo iypiag AT HOME dw* 
M| «pato iVsMf win %• 
»uMm4 ni loconof or- 
dv* (•' cod and ««vw 
lopo odire^iiMgl 


Otfeir 

"PBX** 

Tslephons 
S«nicnbeard 

Castiicrinf 
Comptomctiy 
Sienography- 

)|«ol(k«cpiit8 

CIVIL 

SERVKE 



Typist* for HOMC 
WOKK •tk in d«iMod. 
EHtOU. NOW^ 


GoSes«, S»iM 1114. aiS Wtt 7<li $t 


CARD OF THANKS 

On June 27th the Volunteer 
poramlttee of the Outdoor Life 
and Health Association, com- 
posed of Mr. and Mrs. Fillmore, 
Mrs. T. Bailey, Mrs. Johns, Mr. G. 
Smith, Mr. J. Sellers, Mr. Manly, 
Mr. and Mrs. McNeil, Mrs. M. 
Parries, Rev. and Mrs. Hughes, 
Mrs. Belle, Mr. H. Green and Mrs. 
J. Anderson und«t the supervi- 
sion of Mr. Moses and Mrs. Katie 
Fillmore, the chairman,' gave us 
a surprise party. 

The geiiferous serving of home- 
made cake and ice cream were 
a rare treat Mr. Manly's beau- 
tiful rendition of our favorite 
songs will be long remembered. 

On July 4th we enjoyed an- 
other big surprise party given by 
Mrs. Cammie Levi, Miss Gladys 
Hlckerson, Mrs. Hickerson, Mrs. 
Otella L«vi and Miss Isabell 
Sayles. Mrs. Cammie Levi Is the 
dialrman of the club. The mem- 
bers donated foodstuffs and Mrs. 
Hlckerson prepared a completely 
delldous chicken dinner for tis. 

We patients have been- appre- 
ciation for the loving kindness 
shown to us by many thoughtful 
people. We thank yoa tfvwr and 
over again. 

Mrs. Elizabeth Nunn. 
Miss Ura Mae Saonden. 


Oa Sunday. ApM. 17. IML 
tha ■ o g ond napotato bottoUoa 
was offidaUr astoblisbad with 
Um mustaring into tha sanricaa 
of tba California Stat* Cruard. 
tha first units of that battaliea. 
Ob Octebar 13, I94I. tha 7tb 
Rogimant coma into being by 
tbo prepar outboritr and as tha 
7th Ragimant actiTelr sarvad 
tha Stota of Califeraia, from 
Daeambor 7. 1941, until just 
raemrtly. Aad that «ras ceo^- 
maiidabla sarrica. 

And now on July 25, 1942, be- 
cause of a legislative reorgani- 
zation of theiState Guard and as 
provided under tha^new table of 
organization, the 7th Regfment is 
to be known hereafter as the 7th 
Battalion of the 29th" Regim^t of 
the California State Guard. 

To make clear in the minds of 
some persons who may be prOne 
to believe that there is possibly 
some petty reason for the change, 
all the original thirteen regi- 
ments of the State Guard were 
changed to battalions and the 
designated numbers changed. 
And as to the former 2nd Sep- 
arate Battalion, the same reason 
covers that situation. In military 
set-ups there often occur in- 
stances where small' units are 
detailed to certain localities and 
have no connection with any 
other bodies, therefore becoming 
a separate unit 

And B« oa SuadoT momiiig, - 
July 25, 1943, tha 7tb BottoUon 
of tho 29th Bagimoat of tha 
California State Guard was 
mustered ia by Mojor Von Do 
Voro, tho Adjutoat Caaarol's 
parsonol ropresaatativa^ 

The following Is the new unit 
as mustered on the aboive date: 
Major James H. Hollinjgsworth, 
commanding officer; Captain 
Clayton L. Browne, executive of- 
ficer; Captain Rutherford N. 
Sanford Jr., plans and training 
officer; Lieut Ivan Johnson III, 
adjutant Company "A'l; Lieut. 
Wendell D, Scott, commanding; 
Lieut Easton B. Green, junior of- 
ficer, and twenty-six enlisted 
men. Company "B", Lieitt. Leroy 
G. Brooks, commanding; Lieuts. 
Mareus Jenkins and Gayther 
Couton, junior officers, and thir- 
ty-three enlisted men. Cbmpany 
"C", Captain Frank W. Cleveland, 
commanding; Lieuts. Robprt Gar- 
rett and Earl P. Brooks, Junior of- 
ficers, and twenty enlisted men; 
and Company "D", Lleiit Wil-. 
Ham Adamson, commanding; 
Lieut Otto Walker, junior- officer. 

Tha spirit of tha ooeosioa 
was highly bolstarad by tKa 
BMttial music of tho aow boad 
tiadar tho loodorship ^ Sgt 
Chorlas Smart cmd Corporal 
Laeay. Corpo^ Fraak ^Ithars 
was aot prasaat bacausa of per- 
soacd mottars which BMy forea 
him to laaro the ergoal^atiea 
panaaaaatly, ^ 

The performance of the band 
and the response of the personnel 
is an increased Incentive (o plan 
the Held day for the veiV near 
future, which is tentatively, at 
tills time, set for Labor Day. That 
meanii that there should b^ some 
hard work between now and 
then in preparation for thb com- 
petitive activities betwetm the 
companies at that time. | 


New Photograpliie Lu^t 

Photographs with an exMsure 
of but on^-millionth of a second, 
brief enough to stop a rifle bullet 
or any fast moving object, can 
now be made by a new high 
speed electiDaie flashlight equip- 
ment developed by engin^rs'ln 
G«ieral Electric'* lajboraU^. 


,1 The Ancient Free and Accepted 
Masons ot Alabama, headed by 
pharles V. Hendley as Grand 
M*»ter, closed Its sixty-fifth an- 
hual conununlcation in Tusca- 
loosa late Wednesday afternoon, 
July 21st, after one of the moat 
progressive and historic sessioiis 
in its history. 

More than 500 delegates and 
Past Masters attended the meet- 
ing, and phenomenal progress 
waa Indicated in eve^ section of 
the State. 

Dr. Charlss Stswcort'of Ports- 
BMuth. Virginia, stirrod tbo 
croftsBMB la two aloquaat aad 
iaspiriag nassagas. HU fint 
addraaa waa daliirarad la tha 
aftacaooB of Tuesday's sasaloa 
whaa ho spoka of tha mystotks 
of Masonry, usiag tha subjatits 
''A Cloud About tfea Sisa of My 
Haad," aad at tho Mametial 
Sofvlco a Tuesday alght at Uia 
nnt Africaa Baptist Churdi, 
hoaoriag tiia momory of IM 
men who hod pasoad duiiag 
tha frotoradl year. Tho Clnucfa 
woa flllod to capacity for this 
sarrica with mora than 200 who 
stood oa tho outside uaabla to 
golB adndttaaea. 

In delivering his annual mes- 
sage. Grand Mastem Hendley 
created much Interest as he spoke 
of the history and work of the 
Masonic Order In Alabama as a 
united and constructive force In 
the affairs of the State, and the 
need of such fraternal agency 
to combat world problems, and 
to keep a people busy looking 
forward and upward for, the 
worthwhile things of life. 

Frand Master Hendley is ac- 
tively supported and backed by 
a board of trustees composed 61 
many of the most outstanding 
Negro citizens of the country, and 
a membership remarkable for 
its . loyalty and fine spirit, and 
under his leadership the Grand 
Lodge of Alabama continues to 
make almost unbelievable prog- 
ress along all lines. 

lafeiaiatiea eoailag from tba 
voTious efficars of tba Gtaad 
Lodge aad Eadewmaat Sspart- 
meats as showa by tha raperts 
mada ia Tuscaloosa, shawad 
that ia 193S thaar ware 64M 
moBibon, aad ia July, 1943, 
titoor aro 19/412. Not assets of 
SS92,548.14 ia 1936 as against 
aat assets of S723,l 34.88 as of 
June 30, 1943. Mora thoa SIOO.- 
000 in U. S. Govotamaat Beads ■ 
aro owned by tho Graad Lodge 
and of this ameuat STDJXIO 
woca purcbaaod duriag tba last 
two years. It has oa hoad S69.- 
000 in cosh, and no debts, ex- 
cept as occur ia tho usual reu- 
tina of bukiaass admlnlstra- 
tioa. 

For the fiscal year the collec- 
tions totaled $171,956.58, wlthf an 
expense of $98,786.17. The net 
increase in membership for the 
year was $4,820. It was also 
shown that the organization has 
457 active lodges throughout Ala- 
bama.- 

) It fe believed by thoae who 
have ^een attending the Grand 
Lodge of Alabama for the past 
forty years, that the meeting in 
Tuscaloosa was the greatest ever 
held. 

Late Wednesday the entire 
staff of officers was re-elected, 
after the Grand Lodge had ap- 
proved the propositions offered 
by the Grand Master, and the 
installation was carried out by 
Dr. Charles Stewart of Ports- 
mouth, Virginia. 

Froxen Meter 

Exposure meters have gone to 
war, and can "take it" It Is re- 
ported that a G-E exposure meter 
which had been frozen in a solid 
cake of Ice after the truck It was 
on had fallen from a bridge on 
the Alcan Highway in Alaska 
operated perfectly when recov- 
ered and thawed out 



\ti,'i*iP' 


Eaglet b 
Now 


Mrs. BobMi Sta^Moter 

#- 
Mrs. Robert Sapenter, nee Myr- 
tle Hall, has just returned from 
a recent visit in Detroit Michi- 
gan, stopping over with friends, 
Sgt and Mrs. John A. Stevens 
and Mrs. Cassatt Johnson, who 
returned with her. Her husband, 
Sgt Robert Sapenter Is now serv. 
ing on foreign shores., 

A popular member of the 
younger set Mrs. Saitenter Is the 
daughter of the late Emmknuel 
Hall, noted singer of this dty. 


reioms honM. 



Change Cadet 
Qualifications 

Major E. A. Strand, president 
of Los Angeles Aviation Cadet 
Examining Board recently an- 
noifnced that there has been a 
change in height and weight 
limitation for fighter pilots. 

According to former requite- 
ments, fighter pilots could not 
exceed 70 Inches in height or 
160 pounds In weight. Now, how- 
ever, fighter gilots may be 72 
inches tall and weigh 180 pounds, 
a gain of 28 pounds. 

Men who qualify will operate 
P-38 and P-40 bombewl "Those in- 
terested may apply at the Pacific 


Woman Suos 
In^lewood Bus 
Sefyice 


Miss Allie Scott Collins re- 
cently filed suit against the In- 
glewood City Lhies for $50,000 
damages, charging wilful assault 
and battery and malidous perse- 
cution. 

Boarding a bus on Manchester 
Avenue opposite the North Amer- 
ican Aircraft f adory on July 14th, 
the white motor bus driver, a 
woman, stated that she did not 
like n-'-s and that she would 
not drive a n— -r any place. 

The b^js driver, who had re- 
luctantly accepted Miss Collins' 
fare started a quarrel and then, 
without provocation, threw the 
fare in Miss Collins' direction. 
Miss Collins' eyeglasses were 
shattered, her eyes hurt, and $30 
were spent to replace her glasses. 

Attorney Curtis Taylor is rep- 
resenting Miss Collins. 


Electric Building, Si:^h and Main 
Streets, Room 365, Los Angeles. 


Kews readied the T^Z^ ^^ 

wieek that one of the membws 

of our staff; Beniiet ^bek, who 

has been in Ncir TinJk for the 

past few weeks, will b^ woridng 

aa secretary" to Judge William 

Hastfe for the next fciw weeks, 

while he is. woridng t^a a spe- 

dal kurvey for the iflAGP at 

Its hational headquarters tiiete. 

mifm boatc .aapacts ^ Am 

is aajayfttg'tatsalf 

and igoiaiBf cr weoM^' «l 

toeti sha !s ipahteg wijBi i 
of «tar Nagt* leadaia of 
oostl sudi as WaHa4 WUtSh 
Jadga Hastia, Adoailciaytea 
Pow^l. -Jr„ Bolpli kflAUMWB 
{on tba . Afra-JlaMrian) oa^ 
oOaik: laddaatolly, aba wall 
effatad a poatttoa with tba 
Afro-A mari coa aewsptesr ia. 
BoItUimai bat Miss C^l^ sayn 
' staa praf m aaaay CdUforaia, 
OBd Iba CaUforaia Eo^, and 
so will ba oaBdag taoiia sow. 

« 

Somf of the events she has 
enjoyed socially since Ibdng In 
New York has been a piarty ten- 
dered her by Mr. and jMrs. "Ea- 
gene Ytoung, her cousinf, of New 
York qity, and a farewlell party 
for Canada Lee, at w^lch she 
was a guest given at his pent* 
house, just before he left for Hoi* 
lywood where he is taking an 
outstanding role in the film en- 
titled "Lifeboat" Mr. |Lee. of, 
course, will long be retnembered( 
as "Bigger Thomas,' the role 
which he so ably pcntrayed in 
Bichud Wright* s "Native Son." 


FANKIi WILLIAMS 
EXCH^OR GUARANim 
HAIR jGROVTER { 

Fannie WUliuna KzeeMor Guar- 
anteed Hair Qrower ttM* been on 
the market for Trt»i*. It is a wob'- 
derful preparation. It ctopa harsh 
and brittle hair from breaking and 
falling. It corrects Itching scalp. 
T\n% worms, tetter and ecz«ma. and 
keeps your scalp In a very: healthy 
condition. It is not a rummy or 
sticky frower. It leayes ^he hair 
natural aiid soft and th eiialr crows 
rapidly. 

Tou c|sn ret the rrowel at the 
(oUoWinc place*: 

Mrs. Corriaa Gn^soQ, 1241 
East 5Srd^ street. CK. 27S6L 

Dorothy's Beauty Saktn. 
1821 Imperial Hl^way. Watta 

Ethical Drag Store; 14 
West Jefferson boolevard. ' 

Mrs. Fannie WllUami, 1741 
S. New HampsUre. 


Curiis Mosby Presents: 

Tip: COAST'S NEWEST SENSATION 



SUISCRIPnON RATIS 

I Y(M i, 12.80 

4 Manihi - . tlM 


Hi Copy- 


.S Cent* 


Volume 64— Number 16 
Thursday, July 29, 1943 


Published every Thursday by 
The Califinnla Eagle Pablishlng 
OiKnp^y, 4075 South Centnu 
Avenue. Entered as Sacosd Class 
Matter November 3, 1937, at the 
Poet OSice at Los Angeles, Cali- 
fornia imdar the Act of March 3, 
1879. ^ , ■ ' V 


Cli«rfett«;A. •««i_JHHaiNP»W)ili«r 
Jdhn S. Cal«cli_.MM4a«ti*i-CditM 
J.:ChHh Ftlrtrtw ■■ , City EdKat 



RLAN LEONARD 


AND HIS BAND 




MABLE SCOTT 


t|.: 


Direct frojin BHI ReWhsen's "Bern Happy" Show 



m Pvuy Blotter Revum 


in. 


ifi Bryant, JoKnny Taylor, .WynmAt.:] ft ;^|^ 




$li«w M 10 pjn. 


. 


421S SOUTH CENntAL 

■Rd Mkhiifiit 






OKLKK UsIt, SbHn de hotel 




y, July 29, im 


if Y«w R«H to RMd THE 




jRNiA PjAGLE You M«y Ntt^er Know It H«ppen«4 


-!— ^ 


Page 


Get Trai™ ,, 

13ie men who wil have to hiui- 
die gas Casualties hera in ciise 
of an enemy poison gas attack 
will go through gas chamber 
training, dodge gas-bombs, a|nd 
giEdn otiher first-haiid ex^riei^ce 
in a one-dtiy school arranged by 
the Army for dvlklan defei^ev 
training next Sunday, August! 1, 
it was announced Recently. \ 

Lieutenant Colonel Grant J«(n- 
Wns, of the Arfny Chemical W4r- 
fare Service, will j arrive here 
from San Francisc4 to condiict 
the one-day Intensive course, |to 
be given at Los Angeles High 
SchooL ~ ^ 


1,000,000 PenkUM i^i 
Smokei 

Pmployes of Gentii-alElectriti's 
Erie, Pa., plant contributed more 
than $10,000 in petnies during 
the past year for the ir "Iceep 'e^n 
smoking" fuhd td iupply Erie 
boys in service witli dgare 


natai experts ot tiie Fort Hoadiacii Military PoUce Detachment are decorated by Lieut Col. 
Hogan, Post Exeeuttve officer, assisted hy Fint lieat Blduud T. Greene; C. M. P. Asst. Det 
Commander. . ' '- 


Edward Carlisles 
Face Marital Split 

Xt a hearing in Dept. 8 last 
Wednesday afternoon, Mrs. Car- 
lisle of 462 E. 42nd Place, hav- 
ing filed suit against her hus- 
band, Edward Carlisle, was 
awarded support of their child, 
David and herself, pending fur- 
I ther trial of the action. 

Mrs. Carlisle, who is very 
prominent in the activities of the 
American Legion Auxiliary, 
asked for separate maintenance 
and custody of their son, David, 
as well as attorney's fees and 
court costs. 

Mr. Ccirlisle, well known in Le- 
gion circles, has served in vari- 
ous official capacities of Ben 
Bowie Post No. 28, and was a 
lieutenant of the now disbetnded 
California State GuSrd. Mr. Car- 
lisle; now employed by the U. S. 
government, was represented by 
Attorney Lloyd Griffith, while 
Mrs. Carlisle was represented by 
Attorney Curtis C. Taylor. 



Best in the Countrv 


The Army auxiliciry patrol 
^iorce at the Pittsfield plant 'of 
[jeral Electric received an ef- 
ency rating of 88 per cent by 
le War- Department, the highest 
of any similar police force in the 
country. 


Mc^e than seven 
sets of enemy anc 
cupied nations are 
freezing control or uhder 
of the Allen Property 


IjiUlon of ak- 

enemy-oc- 

now under 

cofttr^l 

Custodiah. 


Iloiiie>Robiiisoii T<qis 
In 'Stoi my Wea hter' 

■ Lena Home and Bill Robinson star in the new 
20th Century- Fox Musical "Stormy Wcaihcr" and 
Laurel -and Hardy are featurcd'in "Jitterbugs," the 
new twin bill opening today at the Riyoli Theatre, 
46th and Western. 


Bill "Bojaaglss" IWMtwoii 
conUnuss to JtistiiT Us rtpnta- 
tlob as Ametica's oatitendliig 
tap tfaaesr in "StaabY WMrtli> 
•r." Lsna Home stngs s**wrd 
n«w hit ttmss. bssidM th* eld 
lavoBitM *^tennT Wsatliar,'' 
"ThmM't Mo Two Ways About 


Hardy la "Jittwlwgs' is tli* 
Bleodo .iMontr Viiriaa 'BlaiM, 
adding gtamour to t|i* mg-ent* 
ting tactto «f tiM tm burnt 
msn. -i^lv t J"|:- 
Miss Blaine has taken the long j 
Jump from minor roles to a fea- 
tured spot In previous pictures, 
she confined herself to non-mu- 


Low." and Tm Hobody's i"*^''^ performances. In "Jitter 
B(^Y" I bugs" she gives voice to many 

- . ^^ „ ^ ^. ' -tunes, as ahe diA before her 

Cab Calloway and his band movie days when She was the 


bring Jive to the screen In this 
picture. Also featured are Kath- 
erine Dunham and her troup of 
dancers. Fats Waller and the 
Nicholas Brothers. 

Andrew Stone directed this 
story of America just after the 
last war; William Le Baron pro- 
duced. 

Paotured with Lorsl and 


vocalist for several bands. 

Also indoded on th* pro- 
gram is "BiU Jack ▼>. Adolifli 
Hitlw." Tbs lolMt March of 
Tim* rtlsoss showing how tl>ia 
CloTCland companT hos boon 
ablo to got ita war production 
at a maximum while their 
workon are tlie highest paid in 
the industry. 


WHAT ARE NEGRO AMERICANS DOING 
ONTHE HOME FRONT? 

Yon can lielp to>amwtr tim qqttltha fegr fHOijs bit iiib blM* 
and senOng it to tiie Negro War Savl{|igs Cy m i itte e at S^ 
Central AVenae, Los AagtSes. . _ ' ' ' :1 ! \ 


I 


Total amount of War Bends pnwliayid $^ 

i -^r^ J"' ^'X yl' I' 
Amooot. poxduiMd.stwie iftpwiA Jl i titgijjU >■ 



i r :; a t, -f ? ; \ j 


%it 


{ 


lU'yau-^itnittfr yvn may give snlal amnbers of flie be 

chased in Hea of name and address;. ¥oii can lie aasnred 
.aH information will be ilcept oiHifldentiltf Mi «^ be< 
only for the purpose stated. ' \,\\',- j , I 

It is oommmi knowledge that Negro Annerlams liave a gloidoas 
military record and tiuit they ai% loyally doing their port on 
the battle front. It is importwit that we have a record to show 
that we are dohig oar part on the home front Buy mono bonds 
and keep them— when making pordiases see that yoor Com-, 
mittee gets credit. ^ " 

NEGRO WfiR SflVn^GS COMMITS 

2510 CENTRAL AVENUE 
LOS ANGELES 


H 


SISTEB KOSETTA THABPE . . and her guitar will be presented 
at a benefit recital at First A.3I.E. Church, 8th and Towne, 
Tuesday, Aug. 3, under sponsorship of the Triangular Church of 
Truth, Mother Pearl Wood, pastor. 

Tickets are on sale at the Morris Hotel, Logan Barber shop, 
1150 Central avenue; Bruce Drug Store; and Adams Drug Store, 
1124 Central Avenue. 


Masons, Attention! 


GIAN0URPtANIUS|O lAftet tO YoU 

INSTANT appeal" ***"** '" *"" 


FoIIoir this plan tho«aads an usinc. 
Before retinng cover ^ur face with 
Black and White Cleansing Cream. Bjb- 
move it, and off comes dirt and aiaice- 
np, too. Kext, pat on Black and White 
Cold Cream. In tite-nuvning wipe it 
off. Easy, isn't it? Use Black and White 
Vasighing Cream as a beautifj-ing poir- 
def base. At all toilet' counters, 26f. 


BLACKZ^WHITE 

BEAUTY CREAMS 


DEAR MEMBER: . . - 

This is an appeal to your loyalty, your interest, and 
your love. As you have heard, no doubt, we are en- 
gaged in the great and worthy task of paying our 
Masonic Hall, 1050 E. 50th St., out of debt. To this 
end we are asking your help. 

This in brief is the orgonlza- * — 


Golden Words Are 
Golden Memories 

Do yon love someone bkt cant 
express it? 

If you suffer from difficolty 
of expression, and wooid Ulce 
to write of yoor undying love 
to tMe man or woman of yonr 
dmuns,' write to us for a- 
'Ywm letter," and let that be 
your guide for fntare^ corr^ 
apondence with tiie one yoq 
love. 

Send a self addressed envelope 
■od SLOO, and we will mail 
yon tb» form letter. 
Beoaose of tlie trem^ideas de< 
mattd for oar swice, we liave 
nMHTOd to UtfgM' qwuteiis. 
AODBESS: i 

"" I mH mil** ■ ** 

Wni'A Bluff side Drive 
Noctii Hollywood, CaUf onda 
Yonrs truly, 
Paul B. Biduudaon* 


tion: There ore two divisions; 
the Atlantic division, Bre. Joe 
Oliver, commanding general; 
the Pacific division, Bro. Major 
. Smith, commasdlng geneiaL 
Each general will have a sister 
oeting as lientanant general, 
who wUl assist him in bU 
plans and purposes. 
Each lodge and chapter will be 
a regiment of one of the divi- 
sions, which will be divided into 
companies of 10 with a captain, 
to whom you will report. 

Each ihmeber of our lodge and 
chapters is asked to ghre tiie 
sum of $12.00 in six m(M^^^n- 
stallments of $2.00 ea«PBbin 
collectors will be placed in your 
hands and your captain will con- 
tact you. This is not an Jissess- 
ment 

A. great pre>campaign meet- 
ing WiU lie held Thnradcrr, JuIt 
29, 8 p^ m.. ot 1050 E. SOth St 
Wa want you present and trust 
that yea will molca avert effort 
to bo there. Wa shall leelc for 
you. Befresbments wiU be 
ssirad. 
The firaf report night will be 


I Thursday, September 2nd, 8 p. m., 
! at 1050 E. SOth ' St., at which 
j time you may report the first in- 
; stallment, or the entire amount. 

But whatever you do, malce a 

report. 

The money raised |s to be 
used to pay on the hall debt 
aloa*. It is not to be diverted 
to any other cause. A stzict ac- 
counting will be made and full 
czadif^iven. Each member poy. 
ing in full will be given a 
bodge of honor and distlnc- 
tlen. 

We trust that you will get be- 
hind this effort fully and com- 
pletely, so as to make a hall free 
of debt a reality. Now all to- 
gether, let's go out of debt by 
Xmcis. We can, we will, we must, 
do it now. Thanlcs a lot for your 
cooperation. 

Yours for out of debt. 

The Out of Debt Campaign 

Committee, 

S. M. BEANE, 

General Chairman. 


THE ATHENfl CAFE 

■ * 

WiU reopen its doors to the public Aug. 2, 1943 


-i 


!h. 


4067 S^ CENTRAL AVE. 


The best place In town to get n good old Sontliem oooiced menL 
f^^_ i Onr I^Mdi^ty: Garden fresh vegetables. ' 

' Our Motto:: Qoick Service. 

$6T. and MRS. WILLIAM LEAVELLE 



m 




LOS ANGELESJC. I- O. COUNCIL 

Presents . " .■ . 

tuel'Scblt aild Pavl Robiiim 

freedoIm RAUY 

PHILHARMONIC AUDfTOMliM 
THURSDAY, AUGUST Sth, 8:15>. H^ 4^, 

TICKETS I 85e, $1.10, #1.65, $2.20«^ Indnding Tak 
OhtauuOtUt . , . ^ ^ 

Tkrougfa Your 8505 Sunset Blvd. 2S06 S- Spring St. 
CJ.O. Local CR. 5-3017 ^ ML 3057 

BENBFIT MDH£ AMtl-FAS^Sr KBXVGKK OOMMITTEE 


Bill Rpbinson 
In San Diego 

SAN DIEGO. Calif.— Bill (Bo- 
Jangles) Robinson, noted star of 
stage, radio and screen, was the 
house guest of George A. Bam- 
sey's Rancho De Amor, while 
playing a week's engagement at 
the Orpheum with his Bom Hap- 
py company. "Bo," as he is 
lutown all over the world, also 
visited and gaye shows at t^e 
colored army camps located here. 

Robinson gave a nice pep talk 
at Skippy Smith's Pacific para- 
chute factory and received a 
great ovation by more than one 
himdred employes of all races. 
The popular Mayor Hkrtley Knox 
was on hand and presented Bill 
with the kex to the city. 

Later at a press conference Bill 
siaid: "this is the greatest para- 
chute factory I have ever seen, 
and to think that it was founded 
by a member of my race makes 
me very proud. I wouldn't have 
missed this opportunity In visit*, 
ing this plant ru havp olenty to 
Ulk about when I go East^ 





PRfCFS 


l-Ounea - m^ 

COTTON 5^ 


Fun Pint Isopn^hi M Mm 

RUB ALCOHOL 14^ 


ISM 4/^0^ 



Giant 88c Bottte 

HIND'S 
LOTION 


Pfait Milk of ■ M^ 

MAGNESIA ... 14* 

7« 


Limit 

1 
5-Grain 


IJmit 


I^St 


lOo Woobnry— Umit 3 

FACIAL SOAP 


100 Toilei Soap— Umit 3 

SIERRA PINE 


6* 


^ s^^ aa ^ £^t. I Otolee of Styles— Lhni 
protection- - - 


• • • • 


VICTORY 

UJMB BOXES 


5 Ponnd Battling 

EPSOM SALTS 


Aew! 'itirUUiigly Different! 

witlSLEY 
Goiji 
Tassbl 
Cologne 


$100 


Smartly 
Boxed 

As delicate and romantic as a new moon — 
to complement these summer nights. 
Charming bottle. 



4 Ounce Wind t Weather ««^ 

CALOMINE LOTION iV 


t Ounce Aromatie W ^ 

SPIRITS AMMONIA ll^ 

14« Blehard Perfumed NaU 

POLISH REMOVER . 



Assorted 
Colors 


■^ ^'.-o-g r^^y^A -i;^ "Jig 


STONEWARE 
CASSEROLES 


W'fiut^A. 


Complete With 
Cover 


Grandmot her** 
kind! Brown fin- 
ish! 



For G • e d 
Hair Orcom- 

im: 


33i 


M > n 7 »t- 

trmctive d«- 


TUSSV 
CREAM 

50^ 



on *•»* 
egyl*' 
prlcej 


purse Size mQ 


$1 JO TussY 

OUSTING 
I^OWDER 

75* 







Velvet- 
textured.- 


M-sL ^M, 


S!f 



PLASTIC 
GRATER 


Doesn't Scratch, so 
easy to grate vege- 
tables and clean af- 
terwards.! 


Oiled Royon 
Baby Bibs 

12* 

Good slae bibs, easy to 
sponge off . . . pocket 
to catch crumbs. 


'.^ FOH mom 
- IP 




by 

Ernest 


can dolt! ***•*««*»,• 


BEfRN«<1iriK§ 



tIjCSi 



eys 


restn Blanca 
ort 4 'Sherry 
WINES 


Women's and Misses 
Cotton and Mercerized 

Anklets 


Plain and fancy 
knita, with elaatio 
and tombaek oMtts. 
8'/, to 101/,. 1 





r, i 


■- r- 


'■\\ 


Single 
Edge 


Umit 


PICNIC 
PLATES 


Wil 
Tennis 


i5^<'eMefca 


^ich ara 
fragraat 
bonqnet! 


GAixON 


aioma, 


Qoart 


Fox Deluxe 
All 

24f 



(las bottle 
deposit 
IKSr^J Umit ^ ' 



Oimoe 

AIERS 



J>adc 
Divided 


or 


•tor' 


*F 


H-f ff^ 


NAPKINS 


for 


Unrit 6 £j 


Umit t 


Hlekoiy Badminton 

Shuttle 
Cocks 



■ ■.[%\ 






MCKS frfc(TI\'F WHIIF ^TOCKS 1 A.S'I ' 01 AN II n i. 


K^iKRVED' 


^^m- 


f^a**^ 


-mmimmmmm 


THE GAY SIDE 


M 


Al sbdi 4K 
CdlMtat Mt 
!te tyliloo irranr 
For al«« foob- 

Both yo« aM H 

Rene 



.:ifc:' 


■•^i-. 


/^ 5am Hunter knd tiis khaki are noW at the Walter 
Kae'd Hospital in the Medical Corps. . . Mentioning 
Nidi Edwards promifihg young Social Worker who 
has an appointment -pending here in the West. She's 
an Atlanta University grad. . . Looking fine, Capt 
Charles Edwards in town. . . Bca Griffith, now Mrs. 
Miller, has that many offers out Hollywood way for 
iBome of the all-colored films, but she'd rather stay at 
her New York home. * ' 


-ff: 


V-''''. 
t-v. 


lln. Betioni, Mis. Collins, Mn. 
%, C Miller aind Mrs. Ford, all 
ifpouaoi of prominent Harlem 
Iibysicians, trekked In person to 
Washington, D. C, to present 
emdolences on beh«lf of the 
Phykdans* Wives Association to 
Mrs. Pauline Sidat-Singh, n^oth- 
er of the late war hero and army 
polit, Wilmeth Sidat-Singh, re- 
tently . . . Police Sergeant R. M. 
Harness and wife Helen were 
visitors from Chicago in New 
York last week . . . Mrs. Herman 
ijfoore and her federal Jtidge 
Uybby are settling in their Chi- 
cago home after a recent trip 
fcom residence in the Virgin 
Islands. 

Pvt. Eddie Simmons is in cler- 
ical school in Kansas . . . Ma- 
jor DeHaven Hinkson and family 
are favorably impressed with 
their visit to Fort Huachaca ... 
Pvt Frank Dixon, the N. Y. U. 
f^h, sends greetings from Camp 
Lee, Va. . . . Vivian Green of 
Charleston, W. Va., who estab- 
lished classes for the deaf in 
Washington, D. C, is attending 
her already specialized training 
at Wayne University, Michigan. 
. . . Inamediately after winning 
an imn^ise army contract John 
M. Dabney has also been re- 
cently appointed to the Newark 
defense council by Mayor Mur- 
phy of Newark, New Jersey . . . 
Dr. F. D. Patterson, prexy of Tus- 
kegee Institute, paid a stirring 
tribute at the recent memorial 
services for Lieut. Oscar A. Ken- 
niey, who during his lifetira? ex- 
emplified the combined qualities 
of officer and gentleman. 

Muriel Rahn. charming wife of 
Dick Campbell, gifted play- 
wright, doing marvelously in her 
■; cqncert tour . . . Edna Harris 
;'• on New York's swank Fifth Ave- 
'■ nue en route to broadcast stu- 
'.. dlofi . . . Cpl. E. C. Frazier's let- 
ter to his daughter, while "some- 
where in New Guinea" is touch- 
ing In its scope for such a Wee 
tot , . . Bruce Wendell, the con- 
cert genius, is still being raved 
about after his Town Hall con- 
cart In New York . . . Pauline 
Williams, charming daughter of 
tile Paul Williams, he being a 
tmor and reverend of note, re- 
cently tripped to the alt«- in a 
•onnise wedding at Ft Huach 
jaca with Lt Wilbert D. f iriier 
!• « ■ Joe Louis, the modest gen- 
^ii^an of fistiana; standing in 
. Bne unobtrusively to enter a 

* Dee Cee night club ; . . Margaret 
Wilis, young lady from Wash- 
ington's dept of agriculture, 
should be here shortly to wed 
Sgt Reynolds, attached to the 
Pacific Coast coounand. 

The army publicMion "Yank" 
''d«ivotes its space to Negro avia- 
tors who have made enviable 
TeCor ds in a coming issue ... 
~ S^ent birthday celebration giv- 
en for jfrs. Bethune was proxled 
t; hf Jeanette Welch in absence of 
^ one of our fist ladys of the race 

* from Washington . . . Rev. Thorn- 
ir as Harten, the prominent Brook- 
~ lyn Negro leader, is heading a 
s move for a Brooklyn Negro free- 
£; dam rally . . . Ruth (Ellington) 
^ James and baby will be sort of 
^ lonesome with daddy army 
^ bound . . . The Harlem play 
= sdiodl Ide^ is reaHy imder head- 


i3 


ANCRUM'$ READY-TO. 
V^EAR SHOP— NOW 
OPEN POR RUSiNESS 

Our Specially 
Aoriery, lingerie. Work 
Clothes A Nottons 
S. Ceatral Ave. AD.4ffT« 


BAHA1 PUBUC MEKTINQ 

W.nt Hall Hidiburton BulMIng 

1709 W««t 8th StrMt 

Sunday, August 1, 3 p. l4. 

"THE CHANQINQ' STKUCTURK 

or 80CIKTY" 
Mr*. ChariM R. Witt, 'SpaiMr 

Public Cordially Inx^tcd 
lib Chargaa No Coltocti«ii« 

,1 ' 


CASH f«r eld ■•« apifnlaa. Mat. 
tr«MM. Rigs, and what H«v« y«u. 
ThU Is sn* .way, ta Mp wis tti« 

MUTUBL RE H I H^ Sl bR B 

4S79 S. Central Ay*. CE. SSTTS 

Va« Wa Pick Op 




«)mb tt eones t» «m- 

l&rsMt telltf tt (e.1 • 
tim«a M ao^ tvtVe. 


way with .the Young Business 
and Professional Women's club 
at the reins. - 

Merchant Marine Willard 
Brown related a narrow escape 
in his routine mission that is 
reminiscent of "Action in the 
North Atlantic" . . . Chauncey 
Northern, prominent Manhattan 
musician, has instruction suites 
at Carnegie Hall . . . With the 
signing of the "Carver bill" by 
Roosevelt negotiations complete 
themselves with plans for a 300 
acre monument including replica 
of the chemical wizard's birth- 
place, museum and statue . . . 
Lloyd Wm^Norris, nephew of 
Mme, Ann^k Malone, Chicago 
Foro Clrijive^prexy, is the house 
guest <rf Rev. and Mrs. Whitfield 
Massengal Jr. Young Mr. Nor- 
ris is working towards hia doctor 
of art degree here. , ,, , 

Attending officers' training in 
D. C. is "Big Dan" FemeiL He's 
adjutant general's office . . . 
La^ibert Green's brother is mak- 
ing rapid progress in Tuskegee's 
aviation department as a cadet 
in training . . . William Gilles- 
pie is climbing to higher fame 
with his radio debut on the Coca 
Cola guest-hour Sunday, July 25 
. . . All the Calfomia fellows in 
the 99th Pursuit -Fighter squad- 
ron are in North Africa maidng 
history . . . 

Fond remembrances of Tanya 
Rheuham-Hemandez* tot, Ro- 
mera, gurgling a tiny hello via 
phone from Chicago . . . Til 
later . . . 


Alpha. Oiii«9a 
Chireli Group 
Have Faait 

Tuetday, July 20, at the Alpha 
and Omega diurch of the Churdi 
of God in Christ, 1021 East 41st 
Place, tribute was paid to Mother 
L. O. Hale and her b&ard.< 

Among the many who were 
present was Bishop E. R. Driver. 
Elder E. B. Stewart, superinten- 
dent ,of metropoliUn district; 
EWer W. L. McKinney, superin- 
tendent Santa Barbara district; 
Elder Horace Cllsby, editor of 
the Western Vtoice; Elder Arthur 
Peters, Gospel singer; Elder Em- 
mit Nickerson; Mother L. O. 
Hale, state supervisor; Mother 
Annie Driver, president of the 
advisory board; Mother LAitia 
Bibbs, secretary; Mother Mary 
Latvella, t^asurer; Sister R. J. 
Clark Harrison, foreign mission- 
ary worker; Sister Viola McKin- 
ney, member of board and evan- 
gelist; Sister Myrtle Mussenden, 
board memfi^r and president of 
women's Sunshine band; Sister 
Glisby, wife of Western Voice 
editor; Madam Bass, editor of 
the California Eagle; Sister Mor- 
ris, minister's wife; Sister Lil- 
lian Lowe, founder of Central 
Avenue Mission; Sister Havana 
Nickersoq, minister's wife; Sis- 
ter Henrietta Barba, evangelist 
and unit manager; Sister Pinkie 
R. Pride, church secretary; Baby 
Rhoda A. Pride; Elder O. R. Huni 
and Evangelist Rhoda E. Huntv 
co-pastors of the Alpha and 
Omega church of the Church of 
God in Christ 


If Yo« Fail <o Re«J THi CALijFOmHi^iAttl Yett M«y Ntvr Knttw It Happened 


Intenacial Theme 
Dominates Concert 

Pure and simply the theme 
that will run throughout Sunday 
afternoon's concert in Patriotic 
Hall will b« that of interracial 
goodwill. That much the Inter- 



Thunday, Jufy 29^ 1^ 


Brid9e Points 

M. L. MilUf da 

Certified Matter Teacher 

"Jastice Hath Its Owa Beword" 

Examination Series 
Sponsored by the L. A. School 
of Bridge, 411^£. Central Ave. 
Each reader hWvlOOO points to 
start witJu This will increase or 
depreciate in accordance with 
your ability to correctly answer 
the following questions: 

1. Can a conditional biddable 
suit be used to respond, open 
or defend with? ; 

2. With a part score of 60, is 
a 1 no trump respond by your 
partner forcing for one round? 

3. Are players who resort to 
unethical secret signs good 
sports or have they intelligence 
sufficient to absorb the funda- 
mentals of scientific bridge? 

4. What advantage is it to a 
player to know the honor trick 
table? 

5. If a player insists on en- 
forcing all of the rules, should 
he be considered technical or a 
poor sport? 

Mrs. Arie Walker and Mr. Mor- 
gan won first place in Thurs- 
da>-'s play. Mrs. Eunice Maries 
and Captain Taylor were second. 
The plays have been well at- 
tended. Miss Anna Daniels and 
Mrs. Helen • Traylor won first 
place last week,Jwith Miss Wan- 
da 2:anzant and Mrs. Mayme 
Edwards running a close second. 

Mr. Wm. Davis of Kansas City, 
a well versed Culbertson teacher 
and equally qualified player, 
has accepted my offer to play 
as my partner against all com- 
ers. Who will be our first vic- 
tims? 

Don't forget to come to our 
spadotu school every Tuesday, 
Thursday and SUnday afternoon. 



MABEL MASSENGILL 

racial Goodwill Department of 
the Five and Over Charity Club 
working In conjunction with the 
Music Department, has taken 
steps to assure the crowds ex- 
pected to put in attendance. 

Featured on the program is 
Mabel Massenglll, dramatic so- 
prano, stellar artist and pupil of 
Lillian Backstrum Wilson, of the 
University of Southern California. 
Mrs. Massengijl will have as her 
accompanist, Luvenia Nash. 
Mabel McClure, white, famed 
dramatist, will share program 
honors with the gifted singer. 
The program will start promptly 
at 4:30 p. m. 


SCOTTS FETE 
CARP GUESTS 

Gyests spoit the evening play- 
ing cards and listennig to the 
marvelous collection of Mr. and 
Mrs. Scott's records. A ride along 
Malibu's moonlit shores climaxed 
a delightful affair. 

The guests included Miss 
Smith's houseguests, Mrs. Gary 
M. Fulcher and Mrs. John A. 
Banks, Jr;, of Oakland, Miss 
Jean Campbel^, secretary to CU- 
onef Litvtk and her niece, DUna 
Durant ' 

Appreciation and gratitude^ fdr 
a splendid time is extended to 
the cousins oC Miss Smith and 
Mr. and Mrs.. John Sof^ also of 
Malibuj Beadbl'.'- ;...-- "•■■■ \.--,-,r 

p-^ — ' X J' ' \ .'.' ' - ' '•* '' ■ 
conuEcnoif 

We wish to make a oonectlon 
on a recent lOdal item in which 
we stated that Major Da Haven 
Hinkson was head of the hospital 
fX F»t Hnaduaca, Arizona. 

Majoi- Hinkson is not the head 
of saidj hospital, but connected 
with tUe medical staff there. 


OROLI 

f- 'J (V f w H I T f f r r P ' J ! f 


Allegrra Girls Club 

The Allegria Girls Club met re- 
cently at the home of Mrs. Od- 
dessa Parrish, with the vice pres- 
ident in charge. Six members 
were in attendance. The roll was 
called, members responded with 
dues and then there was a short 
discussion of business. 

The meeting was closed and 
the rest of the eveping was spent 
in playing Pokeno. Our hostess 
served a delicious repast. We ad- 
journed to meet with Mrs. Mel- 
vina Ewlng, 5417 Ascot Avenue. 
MRS. LINSCOMB, Secretary. - 
MRS. BLAINE, President 
MRS. EWING, Reporter. 

Redwood City { 
Visitor Goes Hortie 

Mrs. C. F. Harper of Redwood 
Ciey, California, who was visit- 
ing her sisters, Mrs. Jessie L. 
Tyus and Mrs. S. Thornton, and 
niece, Mrs. Jeraleen M Moore, of 
Santa Barbara, has just returned 
home. 

She had a grand time visiting 
with old friends. 

Mrs. S. M. Thorpton is leaving 
soon to visit her husband, Pvt 
S. M. TTiomton, stationed in 
Jackson, Mississippi. 


Stag Dinner For . . 
Ftftoburah Man 

"Honoring Mr. Henry Kennedjt 
of Pittsburgh, Pa., Mr. Frank A. 
Harvey of 2512 7th Ave., enter- 
tained Saturday evenilng with a 
stae dinner. 

Mr. Kennedy, a retired mor- 
tician, is o;ie of Pittsburgh's most 
prmninent citizens, having been 
active in civic, social, and cul- 
tural life of the dty for many 
years. 

Clark FoHard ^ - 
In City 

Clark Pollard, MJf., 2nd class, 
passed through the dty this, 
week. He is stationed at Great 
Lakes Training Station and has 
been th«i» since enlisting last 
June. 


Msistwit dlreetor of Pag^ut. 

Los Angelas Civic Leaders 
Assist In Producing Pageant 

Lending her talents to make August 14th at the 
Embassy Auditorium a rare treat, Mrs. Jessie Coles 
Grayson is traininjg a group of junior high school girls 
for a verse choir as part of the pageant, "Sunghlnc- 
Shadow." Mrs. Grayson, noted movie actress, singer, 
and civic worker is assisting Mrs. Lillian Craw, To- 
pcka, Kansas, school teacher, who is here to direct the 
pageant '^ 


"Sunshine-Shadow"' written 
bT Miss PouUne Slater and Mis. 
Morjori* McPberson, tells the 
hlstorr ^ tfce Outdoor Lite and 
Health Assodatioa Which was 
founded by Dr. Leonasd Steroll. 
The assodotion malntqlns a 
sanatorium for tubercular pa- 
tients at Duarte, CaliL, and the 
pag*<mt is bein^ girea for Uie 
•benefit of the rest home- 
Many prominent local leaders 
are donating their time and tal- 
ents toward making the pageant 
one long to be remembered. 
Groups of children are rehearsing 
in several sections of the city; 
on the West side, Mrs. Delia 
Williams is responsible for the 
group at Presbyterian church; in 
the West Temple and Hollywood 
district. Madam Smltjh assisted 
in forming a group to meet at 
her. church; in South Los Angeles 
Mrs. Dorothy Benton and Mrs. 
Faustina Johnson Called the 
group meeting at Hacienda Vil- 
lage, and on the East: Side, Mrs. 
Yolande Stovall is in charge of 
the group meeting ^t Wesley 
Center. 

Mrs. Fannie WilUaitos. organ- 
izer of the Assistance League 
unit is gcnerol chedrman of 
the pageant Assistinig her ore 
Mrs. Benaie Meadows. Mrs. 
Lenora True, and Mrs. Florence 
Carter. Other pageont assis- 
tants ore Mrs. Josephine Brown, 
advertisement; Mrs. Clothilda 
Woedard and Mr. John Fow- 
ler, pubUdty; Mrs. JCdna Co- 
hen and Miss Iva Washington, 
wardrobe; Mrs. Xldora Jeffer- 


son, Mrs. Myrtle Pitts, and Mrs. 
Mary Lossister, costumers/ and 
Mr. Floyd Cerlagten, stage 
mcmoger. 

With such an array of helpers, 
the success of the pageant is as- 
sured. It remains only for the 
public to turn out en masse to 
enjoy the fruits of so much ef- 
fort and to support such a worth- 
while cause. Tickets are $1.10. 
Call Rochester 1307 for reserva 
tions. 


P.T.-A.Bas 
New Officer 

Charlmen oC ThomM Jefferson 
high school P.-T. A. for the new 
year were azmounced \sf the 
new president, Mn. Attealia C 
Xames at a lundifaoiilierved in 
iier home recently! 

Miss Nelle Johnson, Miss Mar- 
garetta Stevenson^ Mrs. Wylma 
Windsor, program; Mrs. H. G. 
Smith, health; Mrs. Ida Scott 
and Mrs. Adeline C, Richardson, 
membership; Mip. Hazel G. 
Whltaker, magazihes; Mrs. Clau- 
dia Q. Munford, publidty; Mn. 
Josephine Brown and Mr. C. A. 
Dickinson Jr., telephone and 
reservations; Mrs. Klarie Cox and 
Mn. Irene Beize, hospitality; 
Mrs. John O. Maxwell, emblems 
and publications. 

&lrs. Alice Parkerv Mn. Mable 
Davis, Mn. Jean Richards,, war 
activity; Mrs. Nettie Davis, home 
service; Mn. Elsa May Smith, 
child welfare; Miss Nelle John- 
son and Miss Edith Owens, mu- 
sic; Mn. Vodrey Henry and Mn. 
Bertha B. Boyd, ways and means; 
Mn. Pearl Bailey, assodation 
goals, Mrs. E. B. Liddell and 
Mn. Margaret T. Bennett legis- 
lation and juvenile protection; 
Mrs. Lelah Rice, art 

Mrs. Beulah Johnson, commun- 
ity chest; Mn. Augusta Glover, 
founder's day; Mn. Echo Stan- 
ten Robinson, public welfare; 
Mrs. Ida Mae Robertson, radio 
and motion pictures; Mrs. Vir- 
ginia Stevens, life membenhip; 
Mn. Ida Bell Hibler, finance and 
budget 


Social Note 


New Yorkers 
Entertained 
In Pasadena 


Friday evening, July 16, in 
their gorgeous Pasadena home. 
Dr. and Mrs. Brandon Bowlin 
received guests at a reception 
honoring Miss Carrie Miller, 
their hotSe guest and Miss 
Yvonne Shepherd, both of whom 
hail from New Yoric. 

A graduate of New York Uni- 
versity ainid an accomplished 
pianist 'i^iss Miller rendered 
several poplar selections on the 
piano. The reception, given to 
introduce; the New 'Sforkera to 
Los Angeles' younger set, proved 
to be a delightful affair. 

Guests enjoyed' the evening of 
gay chatter, games, entertain- 
ment and the delicious food that 
was served. 

The charming and venatile 
Miss Miller, whorls now vaca- 
tioning, is on the- Eagle staff, 
writing the column, "Backstage." 


HARLEM CAFE 

11812 Parmalce Ave. 

^L^ * 

THE BBOlmi SISTERS PRESENTS 

T-BONE WALKER 

Diract from IrewR Darby Qeb, 
W«slii«|taii, D, C, and Rkambeofia 
aieas* Caft Sockty 

:• • 

FEA^VRING 

H/PPY "tATCH-ON" WHITING 
M, C. and Jive Man 

■ !*■ 
Mabel Franklin of lUnimboogie Club 

Cafle Society, Chicago 

GL^DICE 
Exotif Danctr 

dWieseamah 

, Ml lltary JToc Dancer' 

Sur Studded SHow 
GifrlCEI^RITY NIGHT 4^ , 

SMan,{OwMn Mrf MaufMB 1 


■i^ 


':'^ 


r. 




.J n-v'/X 


I 


imm 



:k 


New York, 
Texas Visitors 
Have Gay Time 

Mrs. LIna Henderson and son 
of New York and Mn. R. B. 
Campbell of Galveston, Texas, 
are visiting their cousin, Mn. 
Spann and 'sister, Mn. S. E. 
Ramsey. 

Mrs. Spann, who started her 
vacation July 1, plans to leave 
July 26 for an extensive eastern 
trip. She will accompany Mn. 
Henderson on a tour through 
Texas. 

The party visited their uncle 
and aunt. Rev. and Mrs. W. H. 
Guyton and relatives of Pacific 
Grove last week, later touring 
northern California. 

Among the many affairs that 
have been given honoring the 
group was a luncheon at the 
home of Mn. Velma Taylor, din- 
ner at Clifton's followed by a 
theater engagement with Mrs. 
Essie Hayman at the Mayan, a 
brunch at the home of Mrs. A. E. 
Duncan and a going-away party, 
given by the Austin club at Mn. 
Spann's home. 

Mrs. Campbell was honored 
guest at the Sliver Leaf club 
meeting in which Mrs. Spann 
was co-hostess. 


Mrs. Elizabeth Armstrong of 
Pasadraa returned home last 
week after a pleasant stay in 
the East She was accompanied 
back by her daughter, Mrs. J«ar- 
zella Johnson, who is expecting 
the stork in September, and her 
sister, Attorney Zepher Moore 
Bamsey; 

Sunday, In her spacious Pasa- 
dena home, Mn. Armstrong had 
as her gjiest at *■ luncheon. Dr. 
and Mis.' George Handis of Bak- 
ersfieW, Mr. Heft Kennedy of 
'Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, and 
Chief and Mrs. J. Rufus Portvdg.. 

• • • 

Mn. Juanita Miller entertained 
with breakfast Saturday at her 
home on Mlchetwena Street 

• * * 
Mesdames Virginia Cameron, 

Nella Blodgett, Lue Mayer, Ethel 
Johnson, Mamie Liddell and 
Miss Elbert Mae Liddell ' spent 
two weeks at V^l Verde where 
they enjoyed hiking and swim- 
ming in the pooL 

• • • 

Miss Doris Garrison was the 
honoree at a linen shower Sat- 
urday given by Mn. Davis and 
two daughten of West 28th 
Street About shirty-six young 
debs and sub-debs enjoyed the 
luncheon that preceded it 

• • • 

Mr. and Mn. George Handis of 


'aliAmllsBPI^iB 
e,Holll»»rBlyt] 


Edna Stanley 
Gets Birthday 
Luncheon * 

Thursday, July 15, a birthday 
luncheon was given in honor of 
Miss Edna Stanley Smith of 1388 
East 16th Street, at the exclusive 
private beach home of Director 
Colonel A. LItvak of 20th Century- 
Fox at Malibu Beach, Pacific 
Palasades. 

The luncheon, which began at 
one o'clock, started with a brief 
swim in the Pacific, after which 
cocktails and o'duerves were 
served on the sun porch. At one- 
thirty, the guests changed from 
bathing suits to sunsuits for the 
luncheon. 

The candlelit table and its cen- 
terpiece of fruit in the dinette 
room overlooking the ocean pro- 
vided a beautiful setting. The 
guests' appetite was sharpened 
by the fruit cocktail served in 
grapefruit baskets. The main 
course included fried chicken, 
etc. 

The party returned to the snn- 
porch where pictures were taken 
of the lighting of the birthday 
cake. Ice cream was then served 
with the cake. 


Bakeisfi^, CaliAntdapppV^al^ 
ter, Mrs. Emie,HolIis^ Blythp, 
California, are vlsitinig in the 
dty for a week with friends. \ 

Mn. ibrelyn Crawford Reyn- 
olds, Mrs. Agnes Chew Upshur 
and daughter, Jean, of Philadel- 
phia whid hav^ been visitlnig Mit, 
Mauvolyne Cai^penter of Londoh 
Street, left Saturday for Ft Hua- 
cfaaua, where they will join M^- 
lor and Mrs. De Haven Hinlnon 
and daughten for a week, befoi 
returning *to their home.- M, 
social affain were given f( 
Oiese chajnnlng visitors. I | 
, J ■ • i» • ti 

Mrs. Njillie Jones entefialn 
with a well appointed lunidu 
foHowed by bridge Saturday, 
honor of Mrs. Geraldine Llghtnei 
of Denver, Colorado and ^n. 
Byen of Pasadena, CalIfomia.i 

The honorees received ._ 
Bridge prizes were won by M( 
dames Eya Shanks, Ruth Web 
ster, Alife Garrott, Nellie Small 
wood and Homer Brother. 

i • * • . 
Mr. H^nry * (Hen) Kennedy 
popular mortician of Pittsburgh; 
Pa., is spending the stimmer i 
the city. He was the guest oi 
honor at a stag dinner. Satur 
day evening, given by Mr. Fran] 
Harvey at his home on Seven 
Avenue. Coven were laid foi 
thirty, i 


STORIES ; 
FROM THE 
WORKINGMArS 
BOOK 

-BiUe stories 

Interpreted 

from the 

Worker's 

Viewpoint 

By MARION 
IM6LEW00D 

On Sale: 

progressive 
book shop 

«th: street. Near OUve 
Downtown, Los Angeles 


CREOLE 

BEAUTY SHOPPE 

We carry the largest and most com- 
plete Une of Creole and French refined 
hair goods in the West Combings and 
Cut Hair made to order. 

E. O. MORRIS, nop. 

2221 Central Avenue 

Ph.: PR. 7.9991 Los Angeles 



COST vs. PRICE! i, 

Funerals are the rite by which civilized man pays his final re- 
spects to those who pass into another realm. . . . Everyone, wiants For 
his departed loved one the best, the most bautiFul final tribute which in-l 
d/vidual circumstances will allow, ' 

A lovely casket, flowers, music, a distinctive chapel, un^trusive 
attention to every detail — ^these arc the things which make this great rite 
into the kind of tribute which we all want for our loved one. 

However, it is not always within the power of these who pay this 
tribute to pay the price' for the type of funeral which is desired. . . . The 
matter of cost enters into the picture. j j 

Yet, at the People's Funeral Home, where the Golden RiM{k the 
guiding principle, cost determines only certain etements of a fwi^al serv- 
ice. Regardless oif circumstances, no one need fail to give unto the da- 
parted loved one the very best, because here, price is adjustedj to indi- 
vidual circumstances— and quality if never sJKrific e d reg iar d lesii 

Those not acquainted with this -friendly institution : may 'well ask 
how this can be. Those whom we have servea could tell better than we. 
They could tell of the warm, Kuman understanding with which their meeds, 
and desires are met. They could tell of our lovely Ivory C^'pci with its 
hidden organ, and of the private rooms for the family i . . and they 
co«ld tell that from beginning to end, from the time \h^i institution is 
given the case, to the cemetery service, every detail receives icrupulou 
attention. i \ 

For at the People's Funeral Home the owners, tiiemsi^es mor- 
ticians of long experience, personally haqjdle ftrvy importanl part of 
their work. Th^ ts no shortage of help here! | . j 

Centrady iocjfted in the very heart of the community wpere there 
is always plenty of parking space, this institution can and does offer to 
every patron, regardless of purse, the best. .j hj A 

WHh vi, sorrow is sacred; its penetration Into Uni heaHe^of tiies^' 
who hare suffered a loss Is not a signal for profit maUaii, bvt rather aa 
opportunity to serve. \ \ ■■ | , , J. j 

Your problems are