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iVlCnON— Mrs. Inn Nich«rton, 252 East S«ni« B«r- 
h*t» av«., with her daughter Carlotta, 5, and Rhonnic 4, at 
thtir appeared in municipal court Facing an eviction suit. 
Ca|eita and Rhonnic arc two of a fteup oF eight ihal eem- 
prJM Mrs. Niehenon's Family. 


I. ■ > ■ . ■ ■ 




I. IF 







lUW. it haa come to ptak vA Oil j^i-o^Aiir'iCfti'd; 1^47; 
1^ fiat Any man wh» dares to s^ak the thAh ahall 
ver j^terwardg be ealled a Communist, and relegated to 
|he rj(ink of a leper. 

jt seems that even Democratic Governor JiSti-om 
phurjnond, of South Carolina, because- he justly blasted 
profiteering: by the l^ational Association ' of Real Estate 
hoards, is accused of getting his orders from Ae interna-. 
|ion» offices of the Communist Party. i 

According to The DaHy Peoples' World, Governor 

rhurimonds' words of criticism were sharp and piercing. 

I hfve been outraged by the housing situation i|i South 

^arojjina", he said. "I feel it my duty as gavemof' of this 

|tate*to express my feelings openly and clearly." j- 

Tlfe governor then enlarged that many real estate Own- 
:rs 'fere getting rich'out Of human misery^ and unhappi- 
|iess'|and are now seeking abolition of all rent confeols. mention of race or color wiis made t>y Gov- 

!rno| Thurmond in his castigation of these real estate ex- 

hloitlrs, we know that, as he stated", th^ average annual 

nco^ie in South Carolina being only $710, the Negro 

Ivorkjer, outikle the ranks of Union labor, would jfall far 

].hor1|of this, i !■ . ■ ■' 1 ' ■ % *• '■ I "' ^ 

I JA|D the Soutlfi Carolina Governor further: "As'for say- 

' ^?? ^^** T6nt cfellings are un-American, I tell you that 

s a ridiculous statement. The United States . of America 

:om5eHed men to risk and lose their lives on foreign soil 

iuriijg the.war. Was that viciouf and un-American?" 

This question coming from! a section of the nation 
ronti which we thought no good could come, arouses a 
omawhat emotional but serious thinking on our pairt. We 
iear|about many stisange things happening in oui* midst. 
The ^freedom Train that is coming across the counir^. The 
m- American Activities Committee that is swooping down 
ipoi^ Hollywood this week. j ' 

A^T Wednesday the restrictive covenant sprejad that 
tes engaged our attention now for a considera jle time 

'lared up in a mass meeting at the Diana Ballroom, 4067 

iiVesi Pico street. 

JThis mass action was staged by the Southwestern 
W^il^iire District Protective Association. The task' this oi*' 
jani^atioii has set itself to do, is to keep the district 
Douitded by Wilshire to Pico, Western to Crenshavf, white. 
Proii all indications Charles B. Shattuck, realtoi*, is the 
leadir of this all-white un-American organization] He, at- 
my late, is its executive-secretary. , . j - 

I wonder if Mr. Shattuck and his city-wide real estate 
associates' are as interested in keeping the distrifct white 
as tliey are in colecting the $3000 already garnered from 
bhos^ people who feed on racial^hate administered Jby these 
prof peering real estate owners who sell hate at a high 

At the Diana BaJlroom meeting Mr. Shattuck; was the 
principal speaker. He declared to the 400 persons! present, 
that.^he aim of the organization to which they Ijad pfiaid 
$25 each in membership fee's was to defend their homes 
agaiijst the invasion of non-Caucasion resident*. Among 
the iSaaes of non-Caucasians already in ^ the district are: 
I^pl^. vs. Hudson; Kim, % korean and a former captain in 
the Wnited States Army, ^he has had an injuneticin issued 
agaiist him to prevent him buying a home; , . 

Shattuck urged his listeners on Wednesday |ti^t' to 
figh^ these non-Caucasian residents, as a civic dutyi' "I 
coulil sell out", said he, with a fine show of patri^Uc mar- 
^dsm, "and buy a home somewhere else. That 
easyiHo do. But I wouldnft be doiiif my duty w a pftriotie 
dtiz|n.if Ididthat."-- :! v.^r ! . ' .''-l-zr,: J V ^^ .' 
TTTfilEE Negro families on South St. Ahdrifws Pla«e have 

' Teen ordered to leave their homes. Those clises are 
bW/ 5 pending in court. In the municipal court lAst Jiily, 
ika leeision was in favor of the Wilshire Associ4tiofu It 

. ; , iCoatiaued on Bagf 3) ' • 

In a hearing bearing all the 
Scottsboro frame-up, Jesse Raphael, 
and an^honorably discharged Worl 
held last Tuesday on a charge of 
Justice of the Peace in Gardena, a 
Raphael has been a resident of ^ 
Los Angeles for several years, 
both before and after his army 
service, and now Iive$ with his 
wife in South Los Angeles. " 

Ruth Tatum. a white woman 
formerly o:' Oklohoma. wot 
the complaining witness. She 
teetified on direct excmiiiiation i 
tttqt the defendant picked her 
op I ia his cab as a regular 
for* at 8th and Son Pedro 
eta., ert 2 ojn. lost Thursday. 
She directed him to drire her 
to' her heme at I34th oisd Bud- 
long sts., commonly known as 
"Okie Flats." At about Slausen 
and Figuetoa R a p h o e 1, she 
sai<L asked her for a dote. This 
frigbtMied her. she .testified. 
^ti:dw Sftode no ono^pt to 
9et {oat oflifii cob nistil wttUtt j 
Kro blocks of her hdme. 

At that point, she asserted, the 
defendant stopped the cab 

irmarks of a typ 
^8 year old dab drivfer 
War II veteran, was 
ktempted rape by the 
Iburb of Los Angeles. 

Jails CM as 
Drunk Wer' 

Here's a new one.forthe books. 
A i21year-bld youth, identified 
simply as Haclariri of 205 East 
54th street, was in jail today 
charged with being drunk while 
riding a bicycle. 

Maclarinj a messenger boy for 
a delivery company, was found 
lying in at drunken stupor at 
Third and Alameda streets early 
last Friday evening ,tiis bicycle 
near by, iljwo.jnatorists had 
ewunr weljr can hi positron To 
block off traffic from th? spot 
where he lay, thitt Saving him 
after i from possible injury by passing 
announcing his purpose and in- cars. 
ttatiOhs. She ran, she said and I Police reported that Maclarin 
he pursued her, overtook l^r and| drank a pint of gin before he 
(Continued on Page $) passed out.! 


Locked Oiil RQtimer 
\^ms $150 Dariikges 
ik SolclmoAi^ Verdict 

TAT iiew version of "Whn~Ki lled Cock 
headache presented to Municipal Judg^ Joseph Marchetti 
this vl^eek in a legal crossword puzzle pariticipated iri-by two 
landlords, a brokei- and four attorney^, including Att^. 
Crispus A. Wright, Loren Miller and Walter L. Gordon Jr. 

Gala Program 
AtNestine ! 
He^t Milt 1 

The L stage was set today for 
"Action for Palestine," communi- 
ty rally expected to attract 20,000 
persons to the Hollywood Bowl 
tonight (Thursday) at 8. o'clock. 
Finishing touches have been 
applied to what is considered 
the finest program ever 
(Contmued on Page 8) 

The court was asked \o de 
cide who changed the lock .en 
the front dotir of the U-room 
house at 1019 East 25th St.. 
thereby denying Charles O. 
Wherry access to his rented 
room in the house. Another 
and no less intriguing que's* 
tion which confronted the 
> couift was, hew had Wherry 
subsequently managed to get 
into the house without break, 
ing the new lock? 
■ Wherry, liepresented by Atty. 
Gordop Jr.,; had sued for dam- 
ages, contending that he had 
been greatly inconvenienced by 
being denied access to his room, 
the housing situation being what 
it is. -i' ■ 1" ■ ' 

Out of ^ maze of conflicting 

testimony and legal maneuvers, 

.Carlotta Glaju, a student at 

LOVILY WORKIR^eta Pi $i8m« sorer, Deretky Landry !s 
afflong the young mcmbcrt giving many hours or service I* 
th« pUnaing of the "Premiere of Feshionti." *-4^sha photo. 


High Ifc 



2 Sections 

Vol. 6|— No. 24 

Los Angeliss/ 

Bank Official 
Backs W'side 
Coienant Drive 

Powerful fJnancifti and politi- 
cal figures today stood revealed 
among the promoteris of a sweep- 
ing plan to drive all Negroes and 
non-Causasians from the South- 
ern Wilshire area. i 

Actively directiag the drive as 
secretary of the Southwestern 
Wilshire ProtectiT* Aseeciatiba 
is real estate man Charles R. 
Shottiick, a brother of Edward 
S. Shattuck. vice chairman of 
the ..Republican ..State ..CentraV 
Committee. President of the ro- 
cut outfit U W. W. Powell, Tice 
.president of the TiUe Insurance 
& Trust Co. odTertised as the 
"largest and oldest trust 
(Continued on Page 8) 



California, Thursday, Sejptember 25:, i'^47 

At). 9770 

ber of 


!S-^How much influence do the large num- 
olic interracial committees in this country 
members of their own church ? Will that 

Church back! these committees and its own professions of 

the brothierhpod of man? 


Hollyv^ Buro 

Following quiet, unostentati- 
ous preparations that have been 
going forward for the past two 
months, the 
Los Angeles 
district of the 
Associated Ne- 
gro Press, will 
open offices in 
Hollywood in. 
the very near 
future, local 
r e presentatiye 
Harry Levette 
announced this 
Levette week. 

Actually planned for last 
spring, the action was delayed 
until national director C. A. Bar- 
nett, and wife Etta Moten, noted 
concert star, could return from 
several months tour of West 
Africa. Bamett is to visit Holly- 
wood shortly. Exclusive inform- 
ation on how the motion picture 
industry can reach 30,O00,0(X) 
(Continued oni Page 8) 

HPA Meets Friday 

TTie Home Protective Asso- 
ciation will meet- Friday at 8 
pm. at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. HeruryLaws, 1245 E. 92nd 
St. The president, Mrs. Char- 
'lotta A. Bass, will preside. 

The HPA was ofg^nized'to 
fight restrictive covenants, es- 
pecially, the case of the Laws 
family, -ordered out of their 
boau) because tluy are Ve- 
gnwt. "thiis case has been 
iaktfn through the municipal 
ibuitx, the oour^ courts, and 
h it -how,aw«itiag a decision' 
^rom the Cafitofnia State Su- 
prepie court. If this decision 
■;iheidd be mfaVorable, the 
HPA' has deifMed to go to the 
United States stipreme eourt 

All persons involved in re.- 
strictive covenant cases are 
invited to attend Friday's 
meeting at the LaWs home. 

At least, one of these ques- 
tions, possibly both, was en 
its way tb aa( ansv^er tills 
woek as 700 white Cothoiies 
threatened to appeal to ftM 
apostolic delicto at Wash<' 
ington a ruling i>r Arehisbop 
Joseph E. Rititer that they' 
dr^ plans f i^ legal, action 
against the adhesion of Negro 
ehUdren to w|hite parochial 

schools" or face excemmuniea- 

John P. Barrett, chairman of 
the Catholic racists, said the 
group voted to drop an injunc- 
tion suit against . the archbis-. 
hop's ruling that Negroes be ad- 
mitted to the parochial schols, 
but had no intention of giving 
up the fight to enforce retention 
(Continued oni Page 8) 

Rent Ceilings I 

Deleg«(tes to the stats conven- 
'tion of the American L<^gion this 
week were urged by Governor 
Earl Warren "to fight tb the last 
ditch" agajn.s^ny ,evacuation of 
rental ceilings. "The governor 
warned that such an e/acuation' 
would create . untold : wardships 
throughout the state. 

Goiv. Warren addre|5sed > the 
(Continued on Page 8) 

PIONEER BI^IDEr-The Former Miss Ann Cunningham, whose 
family history inj Los Angeles dates beck to 1885, is shown, 
above in her exduiiiic wedding gown, at she appeared Sun- 
day when she became the bride of William Diclcinion. She 
is the deughter of K4r. end Mrs. David Cunningham. (Story 
in S«ei«l Seetien;)— Latha ph<e<to» 

Negro Studenfs 
Told Not Wanted 

M press time lasit night The 
EAGLE learned of anclther race 
riot flare-up at Fremont High' 
st^dol staged after ithi fashion 
of the last one. " « [ 

carlotta Glass, al student 
Fremont^ reported tliat ishe 
five other colored girl'students, 
were attacked Tuesday on the 
school bus by a white) girl who; 
said she was from: Texas, and 
would not tolerate the] presence 
of Negroes at Fremo*it. She told 
the Negro girls to go .^o Jordan 
or Jefferson. ' J j 

They were told 





Wednesday ihere would 

(Continued on Page 8) 

hat on 
be aiiot. 

WaTren UrgOr 

Helen Douglas 

a! " 

Helen Gahagan Douglas, rhera- 
ber of congress from the 14th 
congressional district* will dis- 
cuss the 80th congress at a meet- 
ing of the 64th Assembly District 
Democratic CHubto be held at 
7:30 p.m. Friday, September 2S 
in the Rosemont school. Temple 
and Rosemont streets. , 

Mrs. Douglas is one of the few 
members of congress wiho ihtsfa 
voting record of 100 per cent for 
all progressive measurifes..; Her 
subject will be: "T3ie Shanie o£ 
the 80th Congress." 


Voters in 56ljhj 
63^rd A.D.'s Must 
Register Todav 

Today XThnraday) \ is the 
last' day that voteni ia the 
CSrd and 56th nseemfily dis- 
liicis can register to fvote ia 
the special oleettons (n thoe* 
dkMcts, slated for Nov. 4. 

The £AGLE urgei a^ vettn 
ia tM two districts to 
aBd|«o to the polls ea 
oad' ^oto WK pcogreesifre 
didolta end pnHflsa- 

Nov. 4 

- 'H 

'M .1- 




Rise 10 Pei^^eiit 
sillnT wo We^ s 

Food pric«s here continued to soar tiik wetk, fivinf 
Imputus to a irrowln? buyers* strike in this are*. 

In general, prices soared an estimated 10 percent over 
the record hiffhs of two we*ks ago. , 

Qnly butter, w^iriii <m Sept- 9 lylift/SeJnnjr ,*t $1 «^ 
pound anH up>,showeid a ■gfight-f' ' ■ ■ ■ ■' ■ ;^;>-^ . '■ ^ ', Vj ■„ ' %. ' 
downward tren a. ' 



Fruits and vegetables, which 
for many weeks had ronsted the 
Inflationary frenzy chanicteristic 
at other commodities, .yesterday 
had Joined |he upward fush; Let- 
tuce prices; for Instance, had 
doubl^ ffom a month ago. Even 
the lou^ potato had got in line. 
Rfcfl^rtlng thfe gravity of the 
run-away prices situation. Presi- 
dent TVucoan yesteiday met witti 
lUs cabinet in an emergency 
meeting. t^ 

' SlntipaA 4f . pAUtleoI pfcipit'-' 
9aad«, Hi* mUa quaMten 4lsi 
cusaad at tba cabinet otMjftejT: 
waa wteth«r to let Wa^Hira^ 
fSorope tttfn to Sastem Eur^- 
'for Mraly needed feed* or ofk 
the AmecicoB people to tighten 
Uieir belt^ to pennit eontinned 
latge-seole ahlpmiints of VA. 
food to W^atem Surope* 
State Department officials ad- 
vocate the second altemtfive. 
They reason that who^er fur- 
nishes Western Europe with food 
and other supplies w|il tn> able 

polit&at wi^-fl^. M" France, i^ibb^ 
and ' - Other >, ^enfttrn, Europe 
countries, 'i'." .*^" 

The cabltier'nM^tlng took up 
the icef}ueitrOf^l6 Western Euro, 
pean countries that this country 
furnish them with HJ billion dol- 
lars during ^the next . f our> yean 
.<or purchases in the U.S. j • 

IS-Doy Boycott K ■ «; 
.-Meontiaie. Ametkoa eea- 
auinin, p^tstmiatie of 9fv«n- 
a«nt oet^B tor Bring prices 
;d««n|, toelc the iiMtiat(^ in 
'aa^a'C^v^afa A yceup ^ 'jCht* 
. ;<;a9« letiLilim" - tannctaad a , 
,''$%ai]i' i^ttipr |caQipai9a ta en* 
:}Ut oU 6f the aoHM's A,l!lOO.. 
OOP^fMUiM Jin « M-dOT boT' 
cott of hifti-prfoetf. butter, eggs 
cftA meat! The beycott ifoa 
slated to. start Oet^IS. 
The letters asked that eaeh 
recipient make five copies and 
send to friends, especially . per- 
sons in other cities. 5 

Organized labor, particularly 
CIO unions, was also continuing 

In large measure, to^ dictate the its campaign against high prices. 

j^nti" Negro Cartoon 
\Draws Angrv Protest 


i NEW YORK -^ The New York Herald-Tribuna, Re- 

publican newspaper, this week was deluged With angry 
protests concerning ap political cartoon entitled "Topsy 
Just Didn't Grow Up", which was featured in the Sept. 18 
jissue of the paper. The carton was conideraned as an in- 

ilaulting caricature of the Negro* \ — • 

ipeople. ■ 

Leading the protest action was 
the NAACP. In a letter to Mrs. 
Helen Rogers Reid, president of 
the HeaxU Tribune. Madison S. 
iJones Jr., NAACP administrative 
assistant, wrote in part: 
' "The National Association for 
ihe Advancement of Colored Peo- 
ple feels that this cartoon was 
most insulting. The grosp cari- 
patures of Negroes portrayed in 
this picture were indicative of 
the most exaggerated stereotypes 
and its publication by the Trib- 
une shocked and astounded as. 

"We are asking that an apol- 
ogy be made to all readers of 
your paper ■ and that steps be 
taken to insure against any re- 
currence of such offensive mate- 
rial. We have had many calls 
frolm persons who have identified 
themselves not only as Negroes 
but as jwhites, who felt that the 
cartoonj was an insult to intelli- 
, gent Americans." 

Howard Trustee 
Gets Soutliem 
Cattiolic Award 

CHARLOrra, N. C— Dr. Guy 
B. Johnson, a member of the 
board of trustees of Howard uni- 
versity, ye^^ay was given the 
annual awaM ,of the Catholic 
Comraitte# Ig 'l)^%fliiilK'lor 1947, 
at the committee's convention 
here, September 23 to 25. 

nears riime^up 

SAN DIBGO—TV protest meet- 
ing herf last Friday on the case 
of Raymond. J^raiihear, '22-ycai- 
old war -veteran, chargM with 
asaault by a white pl^clothea 
polieeman, arouied a determl- 

patien to carry throufh to the 
end among those. pretMnt 

The maetliig was held la tte 
aodttaalvaB ; el - th e Son Diego 
MeBiariadi.High scheel. And 
#lUli til«^"lQ<KletUI auditeiiura 
w«SA*t failed, a large crowd ot- 
. t ip p ed -wi^^Mide «p ia onthuri- 
'Mai -oa^ ditteradaatiea what it 
l aci ifd ialitumbera. 

The Brashear case has beeii 
called the Woodward case of the 
Weat Coast Young Brashear was 
shot In the- chest by Police Offi- 
cet, Harry Sale of the vice st^uad 
on Marches, five hours after he 
had returned honiie on teraiihal 
leave and :WhiIe he was attend- 
ing a "Welcome honie" party in 
his mothw'k home. 

3{al»'tM|tified at the prelimi- 
nary Ii^a'r^g that Brashear had 
a kitchen knife In his hand when 
He and' aiiother officer entered 
the house |6 subdue a fight, and 
that he fired in self defense. 

Brashear, however, wa^ nOt In 
the squabble, between -^a man 
named D«bney and several 
others* who were trying«AO pre- 
vent Dabney from following his 
wife. He was simply standing 
by the kitchen dopr, looking on. 
Mrs. Brashear, the young vet- 
eran's mother, had used the 
knife last, she claims, and in- 
sists that if they had wanted to, 
they, could have iound her fin- 
gerprints on it 

Brashear, I howevif, was arrett- 
ed for assault. He IS now out 
on $1500 bail. 

Amoig the speakers at the 
meeting last Friday night were 
Karen Morley, noted Broadway 
and Hollywood actress, who read 
a poem of Langston Huges, ap- 
propriate td the occasion. Don' 
Wheeldin, commande(: United 
Negro and Allied Veterans of 
America, who told of the splen- 
did character of young Brashear,. 
and urged all to put their shoul- 
der to the wheel in getting the 
preposterous charge dismissed. 

Mrs. Choclotta A. Boss, editor 
and. publisher of The talifemia 
EAOLE. apeke of th* strides the 
pregreasiv larces have auid* In 
the fight against police brutolitr. 
"But it is grlereus to note," she 
admitted, "how many stand aside 
and are psrcholegixed hj the 
ptepagonda of the pe^le who 
have denied the rights to Ne- 
groes in similar coses, from the 
ease of the SeettSbere Bers down 
to the present time." 

Civil rights groups, churches, 
unions, the NAACP, the NNC, the 
Progressive Citizens of America 

Ku Kliix 

Carlton Moss to 

: The "Virginia State Board of Censors h^ banned the 
showing of Screen Cuild ^odtictions' picture "The Bum- 
inf Cross", accOrdjpg to Word received here Sunday by 
John J. Jones, president of Screen Guild. Joel Fluellen, 
noted N^gro actor, is starred in this danng expose of the 

♦ Ku KluxKlan. ; . 

The Virginia board's message 
rejecting the picture reads, "This 
picture is inhuman and is of 
such character that its exhibition 
may incite to crime and fdr these 
reasons the entire motion picture 
is rejected." 

Executives of Sreen Guild and 
Somerset Pictures, producers of 
the film, met Monday to confer 
^n steps to appeal the censor 
board's decision before the Vir- 
ginia court of appeals. 

"The Burning Croas" has been 
whole-heartedly acclaimed by 
newspaper critics wherever it 
has been shown," Jones said, "in 
San Francisco, where it 6pened a 
pre-release engagement, every 
motion picture editor praised it 
for 'courageously bringing to the 
screen the . Uisldious tactics of 
the Ku Kiu^ Klan and daring 
to show the'-: inner workings of 
this un-Amejjican hooded organ- 
ization in a picture that while it 
preaches tol«ance also is excel- 
lent entertainment," he sAld. 

"Plans to, open ^th* picture in 
Atlanta, Gfi., the home of the 
Ku Kliix Klan, are now under 
consideration," ; ^ o n e a said. 
"Whether Or hot we Win through 
In Virginia we will nj>t deviate] 
from our Inteniion .pf- .putting 
"The Burning cross", on. the 
screens Of the' Sei^them :states. 
We. feel «ure that A" vast- m|i- 
jprity of the people \n the South 
want toaeethls picture and do 
not believe in the intolerant pre- 
cept&ot the Ku Kliix JClatu - 


"The Negro In World Affairs" 
is the subject for instruction in 
a class taught by Carleton Moss, 
radio and screen wirter jand pro- 
duced, at the tropin Education 
Center, '1717 North Vine street, 
duTjnr -the fall term, which be- 
gins October 6. 

In this course Moss will ex- 
plore the current status of the 
Negro people socially, economi- 
cally, and politically. He° will 
tface the history of the Negro 
people since the time wh^n* they 
jvere first brought to this coun- 
try as chattel slaves, and with 
that historical background . will 
indicsite their condition in the 
Agragian South and the. Indus- 
trial Sorth. 

: He V«'ill take up stich problems 
as: can discrimination be Irigis- 
iated out. of existence? What is 
the effect on white wbrkers of 
job-discrimination* against Ne-' 
grops? The rofe of the trade un- 
ion mbvement, the future of the 
Negro people and the impact of 
patterns of discrimination dh 
America's position abroad. ' 

Other . courses' are offered in 
writing, painting, danqe^ theatre, 
social sciencer political economy, 
'!tc. -.1 .*^ "•, ■•■ ;t'-, : ., 

%l- I •'' ■ ; — r^^*-* ■!•". ' 

Lina Romay, now a top film 
singing-at^ess, has come far in 
her career" — in her early days 
Jang on a Detroit radio sustain- 1 uiienthol. now heod of the 

University of North Carolina and 
an iCxpert in race relations and 
Negro Culture for the Southern 
Regional Council. 

The award ia given each 
year to a man or woman 
whose ' work has CMttiibuted 
most greatly to the odvance- 
'ment of the South. Previous re- 
cipients ^hclade Dovid E. 

Dr. Johnson is a research pro 
fessor of social science at the and other liberty loving groups 

have joined : in the fight to set 
young Brashear free. 

Ing program for $5 per week. 


[ Let AajeiM il, CaW. 



I Year M-00 

a Montlii $2.25: 

Per Copy — . ~~-.l(>c 

Thursday, September 25, 1947 
Vol. 68— No. 23 

Published every Thursday by 
The California Eagle Publishing 
Company, 4071 South Central 
Avenue. Entered as Second Qass 
Matter November 3, 1937, at the 
Pest Office at I .,aMia geies, Cali- 
fomia under ttiMKff Mar<^ 3. 

lt«T««8TATE UMTCb NEWti- 
PAPeftS. inc. 
, Natien*) AdvertUinO Acprctentatlvat 
1 546 Fifth Ayf.,.Naw Y6rk City 
! { Murray Hill 2-5452 .. 

Cnarlotta A. Baaa 
Cyrir Brigs*-- — -• 

.f4a^aaing Edltar 

U. S. Atomic Energy Commis 
sien. and Dr. G«nrge Washing 
ten Carver, famous acientiit. 

Dr. Johnson was chosen for 
the honor this vear "to acknowl- 
edge through ram the excellent 
wpi^ of rthi^ Sovth^m Regional 
Council and to give recognition 
to a good example of sound and 
sane Southern leadership." 

Officials of the Catholic Com- 
mittee of the South said that 
through various publications and 
administrative position. Dr. John- 
son "has manifeste*} an informed 
sympathetic and humble leader- 
ship which deserves recognition, 
especially in these days when 
our region is beset with so much 
shallow, confusing demagbry." 

The award was presented at a 
jgeneral public aession in the 
Hotel Charlotte by Most Jtfv. 
Joseph F. Rummel, D. D., arch- 
bishop of New Orleans and 
episcopal chairman of t}ie 
Catholic Committee of the South. 


ott fiiifl job 




The e<tuival«nt of d $2500-ary6ir dvffiiA 
travel.. . . edncattei ; . !, iadvieftture. All thia* j^ 
youn-^right out of high khool— when you joi^ d|( 
Regular Army. 
- :Seu9d«.gobd, doesn't it? Your fOod, dothea» imn^\ 
ing, inedkalaod dental care, a liberal r^irement plin 
—all are provided free. You get $75 a njieath aa apii- 
v^.^tttdlittt'riTttt the becindinc. Y6ii*ll naivtt AlOBf 
fait if yoji've'got ii*dt ik takes to wfai promotiea. , 

. YouTl-get a kick oat of Ar«y life. And abOvi ill, 
yoall enjoy that deep satisfaction that eones from. 
knowing jrou're doring one of the world's moat important 
jobe. Your nearett tJ. S. 
Amy and Air Force 
Reeruitiag Station has 
all the details. : 


- 1. I • 

Bail; Contests 
Police Ciiarge 

Phillip Burris, operator of a 
city wide janitor service, has 
been arrested and jailed by de- 
tectives from the 77th street sta- 
tion, on a chjarge of grand theft 
arising out ^f the alleged pos- 
session by one of his employes 
Of a large amount of merchan- 
dise allegedly taken from a 
South Los Angeles foundry. 

Burris who lives'at 1115 E. 21st 
stritet denies the charges and 
imrnediately retained Attorney 
Curtis C. Taylor who ^cured jhls 
release oh a writ of habeas cor- 
pus pending further proceedings. 



He TIm« left Pre» ■ ■•^ ' » * «• 
Weifc— lew Nw^ __, ' Saa. i*-ii 

411 W. 7lii St, JMh Fleer TK. IIM 

President Harry Si liVuihan will 
lead the nation in a salute to 
ihore than 1000 Community 
Chests about to have their 1947 
campaigns, Friday evening, Sept. 
26. He will be Joined by H. J. 
Heinz, II, now a guest of the 
Los Angeles metropolitan area 
Chest, and by six radio and- mo- 
tion picture stars. 

Major network stations will 
carry the program on behalf of 
Red Feather health, . welfare, 
youth and veterans agencies 
from 6:30 to 7 p.m„ Pacific time. 
The President will be introduced 
by Margaret O'Brien. Other stars 
scheduled to be heard are Jack 
Benny, Edgar Bergen, ?ob Hope, 
Dorothy Lamour and James 
Stewart.ithe latter apeaking from 
Chicago. ^ 







6b ■ SO< ^< 


SaMrior IfMESStNG 

on, Il extialiitht aad 

BiA'aa. thi Jnilr with 

-a bta«Kiri|l doia; 

■hd^ir, csntaiBB heat 

CCtUtfU «|U that 

rtllavi! Aa hair from 

kfcafclac •" aad 

i#lttttb(, al 7onr 

a« a r'jb r iMmatlc 

*«tatrt. !Sc aM 

Etc Caa "Nrcao" 

-Scaia Olatmeat tSc 

Sad aac_aad "GOU> 
IKT" Stiamiwn lOc- 
Galdea Slata Tol|H 

Products, Statloa K, 
B«x Its, {.aa Aa- 





aulta i, tlJm Avalan Blv<. 

Lioa Ancaiaa 11. CaJlf. 


WH. UOl KTCainas 


U, S. Army and 
U. S. Air Force 

410 So. Main St. Paeiflc iUMric IMf., Km. 2M^ SY. 9144 

How wofflenane^ girls 
may get wanted relief 

from funttlontl pttitdle ptlii 

Cardul is a Uouid liitdielae 
frhleh ataay iromen aay'baa 
teeught reuer from the eraa^ 
like ageoy and ncrraua strata 
of fuaetieaal ptrlodie iuatuL. 
Bare'* hoir it atajr help: 

I.Takitt Uka a tcaic, tk 
ahaoUl attaulata appa- 
ttta, aid digastioii.* 
that litip btalld i«M- 
; aaea tm tht ttna" to 

i dava befoM 

The California Aasociation of 
Negro I MusieiMia la opening 
the 1M7 "Concert Season" by 
sponaoring the Operm "Boris 
Godunoff." this Sunday After- 
noon, Sept Zi,, 1947, »t the 
WUshlre Ebell Theatre, 2 pjn. 
Every Negro ahbuld see thla 
opera, not only because you 
will be looked tQr in the crowd 
of who'a who, but because 
Pushkin was a great poet of 
Negro ancestry and wrote the 
story that inspired Moussorg- 
sky to write the musical set- 
ting, that we laiow you will 
enjoy. Call AO. IISOI If you 


not purchased your 



HOW Stubborn 


We wonf yeufet^ fry IB- i" yoof ^ 
hair for juff en« we«k. UM) either 
L.B. Hair Oil or L.B. Hoir-ln- 
Ploce. You'll be simply amoied 
how L.B.'s exclujive organic «ob- 
jtenee octually penefroff J to the 
hoir ioWiefei : . :\tav\p9 your 
hoir loff, lustrboV "and mbnoge- 
oble. Remember: no othbr hair 
preparation gives you this ex- 
! elusive hoir eonrfifioning ofctlon! 
Ask for L.B. qt your favorite drug 


(Contihued'irom Page 1) ' 

waa 'iAenfflbn^ several tui^« *a * st^jeet for maek'^ 

joicing;'. ■ . '■.■ •■ 

'With sanctimonious Kypocracy Shattuck spoke of 
keeping the letter of the Constitution, eyen while its v^ry 
spirit is being violated. ~ r' - :' -• 

-^'A«eordUjig to the ConistitiftUm'Mi*. i*ld, "w«.*re all 
equiii b«ifere the law. "Non-Cau^asioBB can buy any- 
where, the-samefM whites can. But it is Also Cohttitutionr 
al", accoirding^to his opinion, "for iby fffoup to band to- 
gether and agree that no member ^pf »ny other group 
should live there. Koreans may uilit^in fhis way. Chines*. 
Negroeis. And so may pure CaucasiAna. NegrO« m*y buy 
property in this district . Bi^ they_£ftn H prohibited frgm 
living hei^e."- / - . i^i s f^ • • ' ■ 

REV. W. Clareiffife Wright, -pft«t«* of 4*«<Wil*hire frUir 
byterian Church, In *l^dently,on« 6f th* pilKtr* in thia 
movement. He was hientiofied several times as a I*rgf 
contributor both in money and services. ■ \ _^^ 

It is said that when it was announced that oi the 
$8000; collected, $2280 had gone for attorney's f«««.^* 
murmur &at sounded li)ce, 4. pjo*®** *iB2led through tht 
Audi6nc6* I 

Los JAiigeles has been treated to many convention* 
this yeir/tKe latest that bfther State American Lereh 
confab \s'^n now. I haven't heard that *ny of thew teg*»- 
izations iStually roliefl up their sleeves and gavereAtnc 
tive cGveriants aijd the other evils Of democracy a knock- 
out blow.: . ' • .. '.'-' ^. ^i.». •...*. 

WHA'T are un-American activities? Are they something 
goirg on in Russia for the advancement of the Ru«- 
sian people, that the Russian Government doesn't tare to 
tell us about? Are thfey the right of thiA government to 
compel men to risk and lose their lives fighting to pre«ervie 
a governmental \^ray of life that exposes them to the lynch 
riiob? i Thkt refuses them the right to live in the homes 
they buy With their hard-earned caah? That rejects their 
applications -for jobs because their *Y'^ ,^ .^XHJ^^l 
winks at bolice brutftUty When the police feellike beating 

up a colored man or wdmant r. , ' ;:' ^ ^ .i J*' «J-r m1 
While the Freedom Train is looking u« ov«, tfjd th* 
Washineton un-American Committee pays u8 * yi*!*' W« 
humbWk them to look into these matters *«d ten "$ 
wh?ch iare^the evits eating a^ the heart of our government 
and threatening its security. 

Thit ■ advlf rit>»«niant ia worth 

two deiiatji ^*^M) ^ you " 

you lel a| ;onee. 

iwe aie eljlljrinB In 12 different 
ealara W ; Mether - ef • Pearl 
toilet peatai *t $15.50 eafl»r-Aftar 
makina y^ur purchaaa, brine 
tWa ad with purchase sale «1lp 
and ait rMiinfl ef S8.00. 

jlf yiJW ■ iUaerlbe for; THE ^ 

CALIFORMIA EAGLE for ona yaar. y«ji gat aame aaat far enly Sl^ie. 



STONE • LATH. (Plastic Tile, short traintatg). After two 
months' training we place> yw on a Job thru onr Bonded Em- 
pioym^nt Bureau. Com* andCsee our cUss worlc E-Z Terma 

715 N. WESTERN HI. 5395 


halptsMf paindiia 


TMihaiHad yea did. 



No WaUtng—lniniediate Delivery with 4~R6omOutfiu 


Be«atlM Ta»eitry Covered DIv .-te fa kf Mvb 

U4 by Ntte— ■■< Motektef Clib Cbalr 


(kctiiowil Cii«lrt *H«* 

ciiMNH'i Wilton 




Mmbm •■Me MMHMp . ^fli^feflA 

UvlignHlM. '■: niy ^ 
Mi tiaa 

Faiey eMpfartm 

CMr v^" 


28?') SO VEf^MONT AVE 



-'; t 

120!> So. San Pedro St., Los kri^t\ti 

Strrlns ^a*« Homes . . . Holals . . . RoomlBf H^uas . . . 

I ,* 

Apartment Hmms 




JhONE CEiitury 2-4224i 



HA|(f|Y0U 6R0GGY? J. 

AH Do Somcthins Abwt H. Ye« KiwW. Abwt 
IcMics, too, Vnikli Vitally Alhet Toe: LyaaktosS' 
9v* CdivciiMts, Hevsin^ Shertm*, «(te. ^ i 

Yoertdr, Of Course. Alone You are P«w«k«$. 
.^^J Prey •» Preflteers and Hale NoBjer*. Te N 
Effec^e We Mint Orsantx^, Use Our Yotes InteHISently. 
• ?ni* nA Robeson Chapter, PCA (Progressive CItixens oj 
«Airterk«)' *2nd Assembly District, Invites Yo« To Send 
Us Ye* Name fer Farther Information. Simply Fill Out 
Celipeit Belew, mall H to: T»ie Paul Robeson Oapler, 
PCAr^ic Buildins, 4071 5. Central Ave. jLas An$cies 

Cor; V<f. 3 7th St. t S. V^ts tern Avt. 
I^jddy Aecla^m^d as^ho , J , 

S;|^est Moi^l l| the 
Entire City 

Qim, Comfortable, Modern 

S||ieuai A^eonliMkliitlons for 
Theatrical Artists 

On Seymour 

J^fi^ family 

Profeisional Bfdg. 
Pirtif ijnd Sill Pedi 
MI.H^SuWH. 8^; 


: .:.^^ 








't.^ i. 

Oh Se^our Hef' 

... — ■'. J ' 'I 


runfaiiiiiMnl lUa 

Sm Pidr* \ 



RlOb STyiiD 

& Bedrooms In t. 

■-•■Li:, -'jjf- 




BeautiiujllY marked woodi, good design, practidBl and qmart. 
These ate ihe ihings to look for in'your new home fumiliire. 
Gold'^s hjave the iinest quality furniture at substantial 8avir[gs as 

stocks are still 

jyou will find out if you come down soon, while 
Urge. So htirry down, soonl 






If it's I a iiiie 18th Century bedroom 
suite ^ou've set your heart on, here 
it is! pharming beyond words, you'll 
love |nd cherish this suite for years 
and y^arel Come in and sfl^ it nowl ^ 

I ! /■., !,to!$7»5 

; li • CflM'i Emty Budfr*i Twmsl 

i j I Consult Mir ffiM i(aff«f a- , ! * 

^^' Interior Decorators f i •• of Charge 

■Y«ur •¥My xMd C!cireiair;<9n«li«Kfti ■)•] 'ng^ptlii, intoher dMoraters. 
Twfi -wM Hiarv«l at the coec atd lemlort irith "nrhlch your deeorertin? 
ppobiemi <se aohrcd. 


and CNarm, it's 

18th ciNTjURY 


Just a few of the many | g| 
periods c^nd styles off ered i | 

<^t Qold'sl^ 

* SheratdrT 1 * Hepplewhil* 

* Duncan-Phyl* ,; * Queen Anne 

* Tudor * Adqmi ♦ Chippendale 



The store is full of new things for young homemakers, ind those 
"who ^ant to Mfumish with fumiture_that; represents die ^^-* '- 
hiodelm design' combined with the elegance of lh4 18tnj < 
at T>r^css that rieflect new ideas in value and thiifL 

- W1; '•! 

Now is the time to gel 
ready for the cold weath- 
er ahead, and Gold's have 
anticipated your wishes and 
needs. Here you will find a gi- 
gantic display of all the national- 
ly-advertised brands of fine gas, oil, 
kerosene, and butane burning heateis:; 
mt lew prices. 

U^ Go/d's Easy Budget Plan'} 41 

r Hirilling display of 


Yes, you'll marvel at the picturesque display' of all tlpe finest 
in furniture for the living room, bedroom, dining rpq^i,- on'i 
special comers of your home. 


look at the terrii 
Savings you gi 

ON H9^SEjy^RE! 

Reg. $9.^5 

Fully Aufomdti^ 


I - and up 

for Heofersl 


■ J 


• en Youngstewn TWIN-BOWL 




,1 One-Half! 


WhiU They Lost 
At Thfi«„I.ow| Priceal 


'';<•«'$* M6 i(EOUCriON ON 



\.-i ■ "P 


to 4^'. 


ha eolors you want in soh 
shag rugs \ in sizas 24x36 

:oi;., 1 ^1 


best in 



qrnd best 
for the 


' Ir- 



records or 10 

4 Periiianient .^Opi^ire aeedls 

'for life. 

• Fully ilium; 
instant | r4a< 

lated dial (for 

'Ov«r 30 Years of Service 

•^J • 6 tub«a (inifluding recliiief) 
you get 8 tuoe performanqe. 

•'New Ml" s^efakar. 



blond finish. 

tiroe fo get a 

Now is the 

Hoffman radii ■;■ phonograph 
and enjoy perfect perform- 
i(jmce plus a I beautifully de- 
signed cabinet. Come in 
and see it Wftw vfhiie prices 
care lo-wj. 

• Gleaming white pcrca- 
lain trimmed with shia^ 
ing chrome. 

• Soft spray. 

• Ample drawers. V 

• Acid resistant 

• Strainar j ' J 

th Money Downf ivMy T^mtl 



Ri^iD^ AT ebii'^ 

AI «M krte leebrds in. jazz, boogie, blJes, ^witueds. 
^ ecdypso, dossicals. 

'• I 

tundras Get free A-Ray$ in 
teJdand S pecial Heallh Survey 

OAKLAND — Hundreds of residents in the, area west 
' CrTOve St. I already have taken advantage of the free 
uest X-ray service being offered them through October 
L, it was disclosed yesterday. This service has been made 
railable by the Alameda County Tuberculosis and Health 
aociation In collaboration with* — " — 

e Oakland Health Department 
id the East Bay Health Asso- 
ition. The Tuberculosis Aaso- 
itlon Is supported entirely by 
nds from the annual sale of 
ibCTculosis Christmas Seals. 
Under the anspicesot th* 
iberculosis Association similar 
rvsys on a smaller scale are 
nducted in towns and cities of 
ameda county throughout th« 
ar. Aside from such surveys 
th« present time, the Associa- 
m has awarded scholarships at 

the county lung clinie to three 
local physicians who are study- 
ing chest diseases with Dr.'LoUis 
Rtischin and has given $50 a 
month for the monthly publiot- 
tion of the Anofoa at Aimyo 
Del Valle. 

The organizatioiTv has also 
allocated funds for a public 
health nurse in the Alameda 
County Health Department. Over 
a period of years the Tuber- 
culosis Associatfon has paid for 

. H^?^. .°'f bur field Men to Higli PosHions 

Miss Helen Samuels, executive , ; i ■ *_ 

secretary rtt the Los AHgeies Announcement of four promotions of field men in the 

Branch, National Negro Congress, ' Log AngeKsli areareffective Sept. 1, has been made by of- 
retumed last Tuesday from ficials of Golden State Mutual LifiB Insurance Company. 
Murray's DudeHUrtch, In A^ctqr- They are Nolan Payton, agency personnel trainer; Adolph 
viUe. where she spent a much LaCesne and Joel Pryce, s uperintendents; and Charles 

needed week's rest ■ iTHS!?"' ^°"* *^'* "*" *""* ~ ' - • .■■ -I ■ 

Miss Samuels it now back on ' '?*"<"• 
the job with a renewed de-l ?ayton was formerly a super- 
termination to make the L. A.|tatenden1 'n Los Augeles. As an 
.Branch of NNC bigger and better 1 agSency personnel trainer he will 

'I assist in conducting sales work- 

thaii ever. 

a health educator, 3 public 
health nurses and clinicians en 
the staff of the Oakland Health 

About 54,332 miniature X-rays 
have been taken by the Associa- 
tion in the first 6 months of this 
calendar year. Many of these 
were taken fn the southern end 
of the countj^. 



shop training of staffs in Cali- 
fornia, Illinois imd Tncas. As the 
first assignment in the new posi- 
tion, he left . for Chicago f arly 
in the month in company ^ith 
Arthur J. Williams, superin- 
tendent of agencle*.' to begip 
workshop training under Wil- 
liams' supervision. Payton has 
been with the firm since 1938, 
exMpt for three years ot mlli- 
tas service. He is a graduate of 
thPUniverslty irf 'Southern Call 

Get Your 
Bo]rs; Army H^s 
For LA. 

Faces Eviition 

John R. Ro- 

An initial shipment of 8000 
World War II Victory and Amer- 
ican. Defense Medals for dis- 
tribution to army and air force 
veterans has been received by 
the local recruiting service ac- 
cording to Major Sherman D. 
Stanfield, local commander. 

Veterans who served in the 
army between September 8, 1939 
and December 7, 1941 rate the 
American Defense Medal, the 
maor pointed put, while those 
who were in the army between 
December 7, 1941 and December 
31, 1946 have earned the Vic- 
tory Medal. 

The medals, Stanfield explain- 
ed, will be given to army vet- 
erans who present themselves 
at any of the recruiting stations 
listed below with their honor- 
able discharges as p^f of their 

Los Angeles, Room^ 208 A^ Pa- 
cific Bldg., Sixth and JMain sts. 

South Gate, 3510 LlKrary place 

East Los Angeles, 
tier blvd. 

Huntington Park, 
dfic blvd. 

Hollywood, 6306 Sunset blvd. 

Inglewood, 112 Grevilea ave. 

Whlttier, 108 Washington ave. 

All recruiting officers listed are 
Open from 8 5 p.m. daily 
except Sundays. 

4976! Whit- 

. 1 

6362 Vi Pa- 

Eviction day and |fiis first wedJ 
ding anniversary vdll confront 
former Couifcilman 
den next Sunday. 

Roden, who is no^ a cariclldate 
for the state legisliature in the 
56th district, has been ^iven no- 
tice by his landlord to vacate his 
apartment at 1558 N. Hoover st. 

"Even a^po|iitician has to live 
some place," declared Roden, 
who spearheaded many fiithts 
for adequate housing and < rent 
controls during his term as a 
member of the Los Angeles city 
council. : 

Approximately 1500 postal 
cards bearing an I appeal for 
leads on places available for 
renting have been mailed to 
Roden's friends by supporters in 
his present assembly campaign. 

His wife, Nadine, whom he 
jnairrled in a colorful ceremony, 
attended by many :^otables last 
year when he was i^ councilman, 
was optimistic ^b<>iJt the whole 
thing. .1 

"Maybe someone Will fii^d us 
a place to rent as an| anniversary 
present," she said, 


Aebim^g veterans^ and. in- 
fsreasing niunbers of high school 
graduates this year have given 
OEast Los Angeles Junior Col- 
lege Ji 20*5* increase in enroll- 
ment over last year. Dr. Rosco 
C. lilgalls, director, aimounced 

This continuad rapid growth 
has filed the Junior College to 


Say You Sow H 
in The EAGLE 

iornia, holding a master's de- 
gree in education.r~. , 

Adolph LaCeshe, agent In Oak- 
land *ince March, 1946 was 
transferred to Long Beach and 
raised to his first management 
position with the company as 
well as the firdt superintendent 
for the beach d^. The growth of 
business during the past tw<i 
years has been so great that it 
has been mad^ a district unit 


Eth>l ■•thunc-Thempton, Teach- 
•r of Plans, haa Baguit her Easy 
Mathod Piano Claaaea far tha Fail 
Term at her Studio 1S75 E. 22nd 
St. Phone Richmond 4702. Pupils 
are excepted Tuesday, Wedneaday, 
Thursday, Friday. 

D. R. Wor^g Co. 

Oldest ChlneM Herbalist 

65 Tears la 

You Get Welh 

8291/2 8. Main St 




VA. 6M7 

Effectiveness of Southern Cali- 
fornia newspapers were' credited 
today with helping the Los Ange- 
les Jlegional Waf Assets Ad- 
minyfratioh sell rtiove than $293,- 
184,000 worth . of, war surplus 
since July, 1945 with a recovery 
of 32% per cent for the govern- 
ment. . if 

near capacity, and^some Satm^ 
day casses have b^n ai^^ to 
accommodate j present sttidentfcfc^ 
Further expansion U predictedA^ 
for the second semester when the -^ 
Junior College moyes to its new 
campus at Atlantic and Brook-' - 
lyn. ' ■ 

Twelve hundred "liew and old- V 
students enrolled for the fall* 5, 
session^ of instruttipn at ELAJC, 
last week, revealed Logaii HarCi 
dean of admission feind records. » 

Of the total arabunt 507e ot " 
the enroUees are ifetuming vet- . 
eransi One hui)drt!d twenty-five " 
student nurses froih the County - 
General Hospital jare also in- ' 
eluded in the college student 

Los Angelesv county's popula- 
tion, still on the increase, will 
total 3,849,390>n October 1, the 
Regional '• Planning Commission 
estimated yesterday. 


Popular Magazines! All Different! 

Current Issues BeloW Wholesale 

Price! I 

9 for SOc — 20 for $1 

All magazines jpeatparS. 

Send money now to: 


Box S94-CE., Lagunai Beach, Calif. 



taaravvd UTRDiCK 
Bsakes the worst 
fern of StabkoTB 
Hsir sack 4ewB 
atrmicM at anee for 
daya It'a act tarn- 
my. Keeps the hair 
Strata throarh 
sweat. 'Xtra hlx 
turn \te aad !Sc. 
At Drue Storea and 
Barber Shops and 
5c and lae stores. 
Or write — GoMen 
State Toilet Predoets, 
Statiea K, Box ISS. 
Lea Ascelea. CalM. 

task^ yo« mm ikfofa 
darm UOHT NOW. Tato 
Dr. C«w*«'s Ubwol Cr««Ht' 
t* pay ia siimII WMMy 
AFTER ye«r work it 
NOT ONE UNMY Imtmnt* or 
Ckmr§* tor Coavmimif CfdH . . . 
Medisrato PricM pr«v«il af Dr^ 
C«WMi'« wfc a t h or ymi pay cask or tabt a 
yoar to pay. ¥niatovor yoir Do«M Noodc, 
ki wHir Mm o is ara ac o of rocoiviog 
a s orvico tiMt cenfBrms wHIi Hm laq ol r od 
STOoaaras or ffio prorossioa • • • or < 




Attractivo, Nohiral Appea r ance andi Greater 
. Pomforf, select the New Transparent Material for 
iFOur Dentures. It is delicatelY tinted to resemble real 
num tissues, and is individualiy styled to remove pre- 
jwatiire wrinkles and help restore Youthful { Appear- 
- anee. Ask Your Dentist to explain how plates created 
from the h4ew Transparent Material can help you 
Look Better and Feel fetter . '. . learn how they are 
fitted for Vigorous Chewing Power and New Eating 

PiaicB Wliil« Paifimg V 

Hnm oe^. Cewea's LNMfd Credtt Tenm a» 

BitN WMto Cr#OTt is #OMy dfTWM^^ • o • Bl 



T^z. (^aufCH J 

gxa40akaU<m T^^idUnt/t^oiHtm^^ 



with a staff of aigents..LaCesne 
will reside In Long Beach . in 
order to give his full time and 
interest to the policyholders. 

Joel Pryce, former home! office 
field ■^spector, fills the vacancy 
on the superintcndency staff in 
Los Angeles . made vacant by 
Nolan Payton's promotion. Pryce 
is a ^orld Wa:r II veteran. He 
entered the company's employ as 
an agent in ^pril, 1946. This 
Is his second promotion. . 

Charles Thomas, agent in Los 
Angeles since October, 1946, was 
made a home office field in- 
spector. His promotion to the 
field management staff within 
a year after joining the firm \% 
the result of his unusually high 
record of production and de^t 
management He is undergoing 
a month of training entering the 
duties of his new position. 


Fannie Williams 
Excelsior Hair ||; 
Preparation] I | 

Try using these prf pactions, 
and in a few months see what 
good results you, get ' I have 
thousands of womei^ using my 
preparations with success. It 
stops harsh and brittle liair 
froni breaking, an^ prevents 
dandruff. It is not gununy or 
sticky, but leaves tlii Iwir soft 
and natural. 
You can get Fannie 
Products at this I 
places^ ; i 

Bratton ti Griffin Phalimacy, 3112 

So. Western Ave. ' ' | 
Ethical Drug Store, 14MI 

ferson Blvd. I] 

Adams Pharmacy, 12001^ 

Avenue. 'a 

Maxwell's Pharmacy, 3411 So. Can- 

tral Ave. | 

Webb's Pharmacy, 4715 Bo. Central 

Avenue. J 

Hayea Pharmacy, 3621 Cortipton 

Avenue. 11 

Haigh^ Pharmacy, 1701 fEaat 103rd 

street. | 

Mrs. Fannie Williamai 

New Hampshire St. 
Please send all mail ordera In care 

of Mrs. Fannie WllllaMna. 


West Jef- 
«. iCentral 




Her Izeelleaey 
II Jewaf 

Credit .... 
of Courfl 

Are Y.ou MalcJng Up Your Xmas Shopping List Nefw? 
Males Your SaUcHon From Our Largs Quota Jusf Received! 

212 W. SIXTH ST/ , 


^«««De Yo« Nesd ae laexpeasive.^v 
I Wrist Watck? { 

'?lMsa Mail Ma Aisirlraa MaSa Weltelal i 
' "Rackal" Wrlit Watdl at U.St. /^lll , 
t enelotlni $c.02 (Iseludini tu and .. 

>». J,....,.../.... ;J 

fMitmt > ../■ * 

»C"» •:• 5 


f \FTH 




»» nooR METioroinAN mog 

■ji ■■' - -I /, r 


now itoS MONTHS 

Drug Store -only ^2 tS 



For wr 7 A years, RALPHS hat kept •' 
pledge of tT*ie» to five generations ef 
hememakers ... for speedy, convenient 
shopping ... top quality merchandise . . . 
qtiick and co««rt«ot» Service . . '. and fcXt 
prices. TiMoy, under one friendly 
iRALPHS roof yM eon supply oV 
^ yeurfeod and household needs 
. . with en uncenditienel 
L gvaranfaeen every purchase. 



l; ■! , f 



No Hospitalization— No Lots of T£W« 

|l|J.T. GEORGE. K4.D. 

V. .'-■■.V.'i-.'l - .ill 

YA. 7385 




The Only Dude Ranch of Itk Kind In the Coohtry f. 
With the Most Favormble Bates of All Dude Bitches Vf 
$30 per Week with eeniicctiiis beHis. Single. KjS Ceapte 
$35 per Week kighett, private baths. Single. S&S Coeplc 
$20 per Week for children 12 years fr under.- 1 
Day Rates: $6^0 & $7.00 Single. $11.00 & $12^1 Couple 

' These rates inclade all accommodations: Swimmiiiig Pool, 
Softball Diamond, Croquet, Double Tennis ConrtrHorse- | 
shoe Pits. Horseback Ridihg, Everything for Amnaement! 
No other place can say the same! For those w$o come 
J^st to Ride. Swim or for Meals . . 





■We Boast the Finest Chefs and tjhM BEST OF SERVICE. 








vemet n t 

* ?,1^ BIAMOUli COMI-ANY. Ba,f. H. S3I ». ,Br..0.a,. Lai Aa-.!-. 
t TKkaa taid ■• hban lllailntaevlrieal Pair n S».M m n Sn 0* •• 
, miitn^ I tirM^ tay SO. nekly g.lll wie ^ 

J Nam ... 
t AMraaa . 


"The Store of Happiness" ^" 







IN HEAVY SYRUP^-.. ......„_.. 


■■-.J I h 'jl --^ • 









WHITE HOUSE OB C.H.&;. l(i j 




■ 6 A 5 No. t CAN 1 i^... • 


can.— HUNT'S 


1227 SO. sflN mm 




>epar9te dut Eqiiai 


Brass Hats in D^iv^ 
iFqr War with Russi^ 
iSm: Taylor Chdrg&s 



^ 'rte military has taken over the State Department 
"and are sponsoring a concerted drive to bring matters to 
^the breaking point with Bussia, Senator Glen H. Taylor of 
{Idaho yesterday told a luncheon meeting of the Los An- 
fseles chapter of the National Lawyer s Guild. 

H* asaallad Sceretorr of * : ■ 

■y Stat* MoTSbaU's handling «f 
; foreign, affair*, eeadomaed tbo 
> nnlfiecrtioa of the m i 1 i t a i > 
^ undor « single Cabinet officor, 
deavuaead the bonie nn-AmeT> 
; ieoB roomittee and qneetierad 
i th« integrtty of the '^proas that 

■ woart p«bt the truth." 

■ This. country, he said, has lost 
every friend it had in the world 

WASHINGTON^A survey of the sisgreated school 
systems in 17 states and the District of Coliunbia reveals 
that very little progress has been madein providing edu- 
cational opportunities for Negro children equal to ^ those 
enjoyed by white children in the same school systems. The 
stud^f was recently completed by " ' 

irtzi. 4 states; law, 16; medii^e, 
15; pharmacy; 14; social wo^kj 
9; and library science, 11 stal(es. 
For Negroes ae state-suppe^ted- 
institution in any state, provides 
any opportunity for njedicine, 
dentistry, or pharmacy; only 4 
institutions b^er law; and ;i. li- 
brary iscience. ■ i~ j 
The meet striking Wtanpl* 

; py attaching strings to any help 
' it offered a nation in need. 
I rrhe Ug foUews ai« gtttidg 
I met* peworfnL" he wonMd. 
I "and already a yatt*ra ef . 
' faadsnt has boon laid out lor 
] thecD by Hitler and MusaeUoL 
j What I fear is that seme day 
' it will be omed forces against 
tbo great body o< the people'* 


the BurealTTrf Educational Re- 

search, Howard university. 

S^pcffotfr scno o ls novo ooMi 

declared by the eonrts to bo 

legal eoly when ed u i a t i on a i 

oppo rtu nity 4s of f oided ooeh 

racial group. Tho Howard oqj- 

venity survey shews that in 

no se pa r at e sdieel sy slom . does 

tbe Negro receive educotional 

eppertnnity equal to that ef-, 

I wUto stndonts ia the same 

^ conuanBit^ 

The study coivers the; dual 
school systems of .Viabama, 
i Arkansas, Delaware, Florida, 
Georgia, Kentucky. Louisiana, 
Marjland, Missouri. Mississippi, | 
i North Carolina, Oklahoma, South j 
I Carolina. Tennessee. Texas, Vir- 
ginia, West Virginia, and the 
District 6f Columbia. 
• Only in two fields had notice- 
able progress toward equality bf \ 
educational opportunity been 
made; length of school term and | 


Says Rep* 
Citing i.; 4 





Mayoil Pi'oc 

Ciyic .Unity 

October is to 11 

SANTA BARBARA — Rep. Helen Gahagkn Dotiglas 
intends to pin the blames^ for the a.cute housing shortage! 
where it belongs, she told thtf regional conference of tljej 
National Housing Association this week. 

-When certoiii parts .of my* — .-..■. ^. . , -, -» , - - , . ^ i. n _*. 

<14tb) congressional district III I Eiiender housing bill which hej Fletcher Bowron_ yesterday announced that he^jrill .set 

In an effort to' foster understanding and cooper«tioii 
I between all pebpje and all groups within the. city. Mayor 

Los Ang«l«i are fuU of slunui ! helped to sidetrli^ky the Ust ! aside the week of October 5 -11 as ''Civic Uniljy Week" in 
' ~ '•rt Said to j, session of congress. - , ! Los Angeles. • ^ '■ '■ ? = il~" "~ 

that would put 
shame, that im 
politieal matter/ 

By vitw, is a! 
sho said. 

"Next year is an election year," 
sh^said. "Senator Taft hopes to 

"When rents are raised beyond be a presidential candidate. Con 
the ability of «je average man! | sequently, next year the flower 

and woman to pay, I think that 
is a political inatter. And when 
newly-married veteraris of World 

of the relative oppertiiaitios ij^War n are forced to start their 

than the Negro 

school term. In 1945. the white 

term was only ten days longer 

than the Negro term. 

White elementary schiSsl 

Film Industry 
Challenges R^dsf 
Bjah oi^ ^C urley 

I NSW YOlH^hnmediate court that our democracy is rotting. 
IctioB win be instituted by the , The board has drawn the issue 

iilm industry to challenge the I »' t*lL!f^^> ."f^t »o ^^f^*"" 
* ' ». w- *'^ speech. We intended to meet 

lacist ban by the Memphis, j^ ^ead-on in the most forceful 
ifenri.,' censorship board of the , fashion we can devise. Political 
iial [Roach picture "Curley," a i censorship has no place iii Amer- 
lonMdy featuring Negro and v^"^-^ 

irhite children, it was^announc-j^^al Roach issued the following 
Id jointly yesterday* by^Enc statement: "Censor Binford is 
JBohnSton. "president ot the Motion i trying to turn the clock back, 
lictiie Association, Gradwell L. I started making "Our Gang" 
tears, president of United Artists comedies many years ago and 
florpjration, and Hal Roach, the they played all over the country 
|irod4cer. • including the South. No ; serious 

tUolyd T. Biniord. chairman of | objection was vojced to the 
^e Memphis board, in turning j riiowlng of a colored yoiungster 

f*Tl the film for exhibition as a member of the group. wrrnft nm b 

ised no objections on nioral i "Toong Aildrcn of Various K2FOB KECBO CHUJ) 
rounds- but wrote the United races play together without fric- ^^he study revealed, however. 
*iUs«s exchange in St Louis. tiea until their elders inoculate ^hat very little, progress has 

= T Im sorry to have to infonn them with tbe venom of race •**" f^''* '" "»« equalization 
(tiie Momphis heard : pcedjudice. The aged Mr. Binford °} ""I'ties for transporting pu 

provided for whito ^ntd Negro 
students in stoto-suppoctod 
higher and p ro fe s siona l insti- 
tdtiofis is reveolcd by the fact 
that, in 1944, an amount squal 
'to S2.43 for «a^ person in the 
whito population in these 
states was expended for whito 
higher institutions as eentrast- 
ed with 56 cents for eoch Ne- 
gro. In 1930. tbe correspond- 
ing amounta were 91.39 for 
whites and 33 csnts for 
Negroes. Thus, tbe difference 
in favor of white ixutitutions 
bos INCREASED by 13 percent 
instead ef liciag decreased. 
In an editorial comment on 

family under the handicap of a 
hopeless debt because they have 
to pay $3000 for a huddle of No. 

of publicity wiU become the ripe 
fruit of a housing" bill carrying 
Senator Taft's name. The bill 

Under the leadership of Mayor] ii 
Bowron, who; will act ' as honor- 
ary, chairman for this unusual 
civic observance, public schools. 


'<' Mas, You're Crazy 

colleges, lurches, synagogues, rSSS^ \l- • "^ "^^^ coa;*i« — - 

.„ 1 _ , „w, „.,, ,„j „,^„-.« " labor unions, employer , groups. o«r»x T<m c t.iii«5 : _ 

will be brought out ana passed. y^ "^ ■ ' ■\ %aim -nn d.». b< teimoM- k jimr 

Meantime, she contiifued, in'cTubs and many organization: 
the 14th district, "w£ have peo- ' representing a -cross section of 
pie living ih floorless and almost j t^e bity — will conduct special 
3 white pine with naked wiring ; roofless old stables; in rat-in- 
running throu^ the knotholes, i tested, ai>andoned warehoi^s; 
that, in my humble opinion, K'j in . doorless . and windo^^ess 
a political matter, too. .1 buildings that have been, .con- 

**I conceive these things to be demned and partly demolished; 
the legimate concern ef el ec te d 'and only recently the Los An- 
r e p r ese n t uU ves at all icvto ef|geles City Housing Authority . i 
^overamenf she teld the eon- ! managed to find a place for one ' natio^alitj-. 
ference. of oiir veterans who was living-l. The Los Angeles Council for 

Taking note of Senator Taft's ! with his wife and two little chil- j civicj Unity, headed by Dr. 
visit to this area, she'- charged ' dren in a broken' dowrr rose arbor 
that Taft was" .planning to ex- , which he had plugged with fold- 
ploit in 1946 the Taft-Wagner- ed newspapers." " 

ifvUnc da* f^ttir to bodr'i lack of imm 

""* >r new peO- r' jua<« <«rtlafc 

rtit^d: or rovff uiutj batC 
Far salr at all drac »t«rf« et tif ah ft a 
ia Vmt Antilrt, at IMm Dn( fit a ti fc ' 

progjiaips dedicated to focusing: 
attenltiOA on tlie thirfgs that Los- 
Angeles citizens have in common ; 
rath^ thitn differenc« that may 
exist because of religion, race, ^r j 

. PuHos 

Fine Stock of Kew * Used 

Uprights' - Grands - Spineto 

Famous Stakes 


JKl W. 9th St. TA. 8151 

increase in teachers salaries in^ the survey, the current (Sum- 
the common schools. Fifteen" nier, 1947 Yearbook) number of 
years ago the length of school | the Journal of Negro Education. 
term for white pupils was 30 , published by Howard university, 
days longer than the Negro declares: 

"... no critical -observer" can 
honestly say ijhst Negroes are 
obtaining equal educational op- 
portunity in thte separate school 

L.H. Scouts in Roundup of | 
Lost 'Strays'. 'Mavericks' 

Maurice j; Karpf, will coordinaite' 
all activities during the ^*eek, 
which opens with a Civic Unity i 
Sunday observance in the| 
churches and appropriately 
closes with Civic Unity Sabbath; 
in the city's synagogues." 
Mchurchcjosesv , 

Irere if. Heineman, assistant 
state superintendent trf educa- 
tion, n-ill head the women's com- 
The Los Angeles Area Council Boy Scout Round-Up mitte<! for "Civic Unity Week," 
is now on. Ranch foremen (scoutmasters, cubmasters and Dr. KJarpf announced. 

teachers received an average an>-where. IVIoreov:er, the elimin- ' senior leaders) are mustering their Top Hands to make a 

salary- of $958 in 1930 and $1307 ^'tion of disparities in financial complete survey of their pastures and determine the eras 

in 194.5. Negro ■ teachers ^'^J* outlay for Negro and white com- of search for lost Strays and Mavericks (lost Scouts and' 

mon schools has been so slow new RecruitsK j, ^M^ " — ; ; 

that, even if equality- of expendi- gach ranch foreman is calling i fir the ranches. Many of the ' 

turesassur^ equality of edu«^. mother, 1 ranch foremen and Top Hands, 

Uonal opportunity-, 1 would take : »'* f *™'!. 'T^^",, „" "^^ . have garbed themselves in West- 

25 years or more tSr the Negro *nd unit leaders in each case tO; _ _..^^,^ ._^.,. ______ -' 

schools to reach the point where confer and determine ways and 

the white schools are now. and means of rounding up any lost 

paid $510 in 1930 and $939 in 
1945. The difference in white and 
Negro teachers' Salaries has 
betpn reduced fron* 85 per cent 
to 40 per clent in the last 15 

In general. Ibis was mode 
pessible by eeurt octiens in- 
stituted in many states re- 
quiring that equal salaries be 
paid, white and Negro toach- 
ets wttii the some training 
and doing similar , work. | 


a hundred years to attain parity-. 
- 1 nese facts suggest that 
either there can b« no such 
ttiing as "separate but equal" 

' educatioaal opportunity; or 
that, eren if it were pcwsible. 
H is not tbe intention of tbe 
sereral stotes in which sepa- 
rate tchoels are legally re- 
quired to provide such oppor- 
tunity for Negroes. 
'It is clear that segregation in 

Scouts and develop a prospect 
list in order- to secure new Scouts 
and Cubs into the Units. 

The Top Hands will each be 
assigned the responsibility of 
handling the Scouts 'cowhands > 
urider their leadership in devel- 
oping strategy toward bringing 
in all new members anS have 
them present at their Ranch Roll 
Call night October 5. 

Some of the Top Hands ^re go- 

em outfits with chaps, spurs, 
high-heeled boots and ten-gallon 
'hats. They have truly adopted 
the Western cowboy color and 
style for ia successful Round-Up. 





At Popular^ Price* 


42^ Pico Santa MMiiea 

Ph. 67(^3 

O YT 1? C remBved 

1 ^^ ^^^ ^i^ ^^ MO LOSSOF TUfil 

MiM^ «■ «■ , IIIIH« IH THIS AOr. It ENTiniS 

■ '»• *■ •■ ! wrrHouT charce. 


^OWHTOWN omCES— til W. TIH. fTH HOOK— HIS. 9-» 

Dl. lATES ami STAFF 

was "^'M* to op 

is stUl fighting the Civil War, P'"* to school, or in the provision education based upon race must ing to schools and churches 

j-jii; _. ,__, 

^eve T«w "C»i«T" picture with cvporeatlr focgetting that white "' buildings and equipment in be abolished. The queytim is j their" neighborhoods in or*er to 
Se Uttte Negcoee ^ the Seotii and Negro service men taj Ames- ^* common sc;hools. Fifteen when -and whe^ to start. It is ; obtain names of the aewi boys 
^ee net penntt Negiees in whito iemi anilentts leaght — ^ dtod Y^''* *S0 ^^ value of school the considered opinion of a grow- -who have just become of Cub or 

property per white pupils en- . ing number of intelligent peo- . Scout age. so that they might be 
rolled was $166 and for^ each pie. North and South, white and able to develop a prospect list 

and round up these Mavericks 

^ee net penntt Negvoes 

a --- 

vCurtey," wbi<* has been de- 
scribed by Jo?tn«ton. as "A whole- 
some comedy of delightful Am- 
efican children," was produced 
b^ Hal Roach and distributed by 

two world 

tte bcHic 
righto >iBte« weold deetrey. 
"This pictiire is as clean as a 

! Negro, only $32; in 1945 the 
amount invested in white school 

Negro, that we could and should 
begin new in the graduate and ! 


Every home iheuld have i Col- 
ored Doll. Special Sale on tv«e 
flaihy numbers, with hair, moving 
eyes. shoes. stockings, nicely 
dressed. Price te.49 and (7.W. If 
C.O.O. postage extra. Agents ynd 
Distributers wanted Cverywhirc. 



354 West lS5th Street 
New T«M*t, N. T. 


r-!ACE PEEL (Complete in 2 lonfsT 
..JP . fill SKIN DIskSES 



whistle. Every scene in it i* P^P^^^ya* *224 for each white professional fi e Id s. gradually 
plaved for comedy. Even Bin- P"P'^ '" school and only $52 for working down to the lower 
ford can find nothing wrong **^** \'*^o P"P'^: , . levels. (And this appears to be 

with it save the fact that white .^_ ,* P""?**"! "teoi Progress, a sensible sort of gradualism.) 

j,^^ there are humerous indica^ 
tions that such a step is not 

each Negro pupil. 

At the present rate of progress, 

lited Artists. It follows the and Negro children both appear j* ':^""' **>^* «« y**'* '>**°« ^^ 
ttem «rf the old "Our Gang" on the screen. Because this arou- i «>"»l<l'n8« *"<* equipment iij Ne 

ongut- se« 

comedies,, which Roach 
ated many years ago. 

.-Declaring that the motion pic- 
ture industry is prepared to fight 
aSl the way through the courts 

his prejudices he now seeks 
to ban the picture. I do not be- 
lieve the courts will sustain 
Gradwell L. Sears, president of 

"this, dangerous threat to free- j United Artists Corp., added: "If 

3m' of sipeech and expression," | today Binford can ban a motion 
hntsor* said: picture showing white and col- 

^"The Memphis board's action ored Idds playing together, then 
i^ outrageous. If is un-American, tomorrow some other Binford 
^rely the board does not speak may ban the use by newspapers 
tjie mmd of the millionj of fair- of photographs showing the 
niinded citizens of the South who Brooklyn Dodgers or a group of 
bt^lieveiin freedom of speech. We permanently disabled soldiers or 
ceunt on their support. sailors of different races in a 

3"Here to . eeociiulve evidenee veterans hospital. We are not 
tiot. peUttoal censorship ef any going to take this lying down. 
wledinni ef eaipress io B — the preas. I have instructed our law>ei% 
t|ie rodto er tte metioa pictnre to test the constitutionality of 
umiiiit be totorotod U . we mt-\ Binford's political censorship. I 
p^c^Ama>toan demeczaeT to kwL '• am pleased that the Motion Pic- 

^"The Memphis ruling will be ture Association 'through its pres- 
seized upon by the enemies of ident, Eric Johnston, is in this 
America every-where as evidence : fight with us." 


allace^ Robeson Tq 


With a Neilr Sweetheart 


JoIb ^y Canb Todeyl 

Write for sealed Informatton — 



lineobii Correspondence Clnb 

L« TIJera Stotion, Box 356 

Loe Angeles 43, CmUf. 

are Platforms At 
^ Eastern Meetings 

i |^.-i'!-;:M^ ■ — Tl'^': 

g NEW YORK — The Progressive Citizens of America 
a|inopnced yestreday that Paul Robeson, PCA vice-chair- 
BJao,! will appear with Henry A. Walliife at "progressive 
counterattack" meetings in three eastern ' cities during 

(^ober. * : 

?rhe former Vke- President is ing sponsored by PCA. Wallace's 
o|) a speaking tour of ten cities talks throughout his tour will ad- 1 '^*" states, which give work 
■ - - . . -«• , ' leading the master's degree only. 

No Negro higher institution, 
public or private, offers work 
leading to the doctor's degree. 
Groduoto work <^~«»tg to 
tte mastor's degree to ^toced 
by crt least one stBto-snppertod 
iastitntien for white stndsBta 
ia eod ef the 17 stotoe, aad 
tbe rhJX degree is offend ia 
12 states. | 

Professional education in steto 
institutions was Available for 
white students a; follows^fdeat- 

gro common schools would be- only possible new in more than 
come substantially equal to half of the states which require 
those provided for white pupils separate schools, but is absolute- 
in 1945, to say nothing of the ly necessary ii Negroes are to 
*^*"''*- *. . obtain anything like equal ep- 

hi tlie matter of traasporto- { portunity on these levels." 

tton to scbo^ which, is on im- 

pertant item becanae ef the 

rarol efaqract ef ef mony Hegro 

schools, not only are prepor- 

tionatelT three and a half 

times OB many whito pupils 

transported as Negroes, bat 

twiee OS' much per pupil is 

spent for transporting a whito 

pupil as for a Negro pupil. 

One state (Texas), for exam- 

pto. spent aS milch merely to 

haul wiilto pupils to school in 

1945 as was ^lent en the Ne> 

gre eommoQ bcbools for every- 
thing — teachers, solorifss, 

traaaportatio«, teaching ma- 

torials. etc.; 

The survey jBMM|d that the 
provision of '^UB^^cl profes-{'^ 
sional educatio^^^^j^rtunities 
for Negroes by the several states 
is relatively little, if any, betteir 
than 15 years ago. Some in- 
creased but still inadequate pro- 
visions have been made for col- 
legiate education and a little 
graduate work of limited quality 
has been started. ; 

Three times as many under- 
graduate curricula are offered . 

te the averoge state ceUage «f 

nnivOTslty for whito stndeato 

ore offered ia the eecrespead- 

lag Negro higher iaStitutiea. 
Graduate work is offered in 
eight Negro stat* colleges in 



Wc ca'nr the lacgett and m«st cemptetc 
lias of Creole tn^ French reRncd hail 
f««ds i* the West. Cembiags and Cilt 
Hair made to order. 

E. O. MORRIS, PropH 
1028 last 43rd Street 

Ml.: AD. 3-1520 Los Anselesj 

Tbe Way to Success Is Ciood 
< Health 



41«7 SO. cktiJtLAL AML. 


OB ADAMS 1-7800 


T. George, M.D. 

Blackheads, pimples, growths, skin 
rashes, blemLches, blotches, melts. 
Urge pores, peer complexion, daa- 
druff, rslHng hair, itchy lealp. 


V^A. 7385 



■ ■ I 

Beauty Baths 
A SpeeUIty 





Can AOems 983S Between' 
. 9 AJL t 7 PJH. 
Or AltonM 1-7M» 

Cadi ar T 

Cioldeii Stat^ 



'+ • 


• • 

^, A 

C0OI . . . that's year kitchen »Tth an dectnc nnf«H 

aiAN J . . that's ywir kitdiai with an dectric dishwasher and U«jclrie gaz- 

ba^ disposal uniti 

AUTOMATK . . . that's your btehcn wifhja new freezCT-«quipj)ed dcdiic 

rdrigeraKir . . . dectric mivr . . . dectric toaster . . . a/f the dectncal appB- 

an w which make kitchen worf: "part-time'' work in the tnodem homel 

Slut pfalnning ao«- foryooi AH Electric Kitchen! 


o« the eastern seaboard, under ^^^ y, ^^ „^ ^rld peace 
tlie sponsorship of PCA and var- . . .. ^ ,t •» j »t li 

ms independent citizens' organi- *^ " effective United Nations, 
zatio*. Robeson will appear \ as well as stressing the need for 
vdth him in Sjwinglleld, Mass., j strengthened progressive polltl- 
oa T|iursday, Oct. 24, in New cal action at home, 
t^v^ Conn., on Wednesday, ' Robeson will speak on crvil 
O^. 8^ and in Baltimore, Md., on liberties and defense of the 
VJ^ednday, Oct 15. | rights of racial and national 

jthm; twe shared the platform minMities. 

a^ th* opening of Wallace's least- j — _ . - . 

edh t«inr in Madison Square Gar- 1 ■„»- kJ jm,^ Bass Jc 
d^, ivti York, at a mass meet- OUy Jn9T9 BOIiaS 





f Ycik prokaMy ^ead a raininiwa eti six hoars a week oa your 
^ho«a; year tiaie is eertalaly wortti 91.M aa koar, so you 

eaai aee OmU yoe have toat at leMfh$S&Jt werth ef ttae wUeh 
eoMd men thaa Hkely be pat to hettK use irytneglwg a moeh 
toller miHi tl i^ fee. 

^tmr eenrtoe will todade eeaipicte.toeoaie tax rcportias, 
fler year partinator type 


i — 


plae advtoe as ta 

'^Kipper s Bookkeepiii9 Service 



eaek wcdu 


Fnm 2 to 4 
Steam hatha, 
ies. Call for 

AO. 119S9. 973 1. V< 
Tea tim Have Iket lo«r 


' -J !i 



Say You Saw It 

Don't leek like a rag maij^ $.3 f wkek pays 
100% wool Branson suitFot. she «nd hie! '- 

.■ _ I . - ; ■!-'■ ,"■).! I ■!'■ ■■"■■■¥■-. ■ -'^."^ ' 


Currently running is one of America's top shows, titlci 
"You Can't Take It With :You." Lee Sunshine .Foi 
e-rew, tK4t)genial,.gcricreys gentleman oF mirth, nwti 
and merchandise wants to . change the title around, 
reading "You -C«« Take It With You." 'IP;S, U« i* i 
always changing things around: — that's why you get 
finer clothing values at the good Victor Cothing Co., 
214 So., Ireadway.D 'Anyway* when you spend lest 
than 5 minutes to open your account at the good Vie* 
tor Clothing Co., all you employed kids can take your 
selections iMnnicdiately . . . choose $| 00 worth of 
rmer 100% wool Bronseh suits for ladisis and gentle* 
men ... all accessories— rtake them along — and sing. 
« song ef dress-up cheer. A a aMi af f^. 
Credit is free — alterations are free. 


214 S«L IfMdway, Domrtewa im AsfifH 

1 ' * 'I 









1-2 Off 




Everytliiiig - 





Ebony Turns on the Light A Qiant Oak Has 

■The Story of Negro Insurance ^Com- 
psnies' Rise to Success," an Ebony maga- 
tine story statei: 

I Fifty-two Negro insurance companies 
now employ 15,000 and liave assets of 

$100,000,000. ] .. |,;,..r^'''->'if/ '"^i ' 

These figures fu'l^U the advice of the; 
l«t« editor of The California EAGLE, 
Joseph 5. Bass. His advice was never, that 
Negroes should- segregate themselves in 
business, but in order to gain the respect 
of ^t other fellow, he said, 'The Negro 
should do something and be seraethiBg.^ 
* And this is wKat Negro insurance has 
4one. And now according to Ebony the in- 
Borance companies that issued special poli- 
cies to Negroes, are beginning to worry a 
bit abolut that business that is slipping 
away from them, j ,.•- . • ... j ';' 

No, we don't mean segregation," but lead- 

It has been said, that if you build a bet- 
ter mouse trap the world will beat a path 
to your door. 

In the building of stalwart, secure in- 
sorance, the Negro businessmen heading 
these companies open the doors of insur- 
ance protection to aH people. None of the 
Negro insurance companies carry a clause : 
For NegroM Only. Nor do they tell whites 
who apply, "You are too great a risk for 
as to undertake.'V ! , ' ' i !. 

Tills is the prospective that Negroes 
should follow in business — not Jim Crow 
businesses. Just businesses button a high 
level, that will answer the needs of the 
people in a given conwnunity. This is Being 
Something, Doing Something, and Having 
Something. ^, i 

What Negroes have accorajjlished in the 
insurance business, can alsti^ be done in 
other fields. . '■■ - ' ' * \ 

Farmer Mayor FioTelle LaGaardia, of 
New I York City, died in his sleep last Sat- 
urday morning. The end came very peace 

never matdi 


^if J. Wheato^ Says 

Food »tod the excessive cost of San Frincl*<jo politics, 
llviii*, arc the prima objectives Word f roni the devastated, *!•• 
and cMcem of American house- tricts of the[recem hurricane re- 

In Palestine can the crew, "jwd one bright and high pressure hoses were turnedj wives-Hhe objecUve, of course, to port that t|ie greater damage 
the terroristic sunny morning we loaded a pre- on them, and w;hen this failed to find some method of haltint the was done in districts occupied 

ijHiNGS'l sci; 

ncle Samuel, but be] 
price we are compelled to pay will bear it some way. 
for the necessities of life. The The death: of former Mayor of] 
housewives have been trying o(Bt New York 'fThe Little Flower" | 
several method^; they have- the LaGuardia, is moumed_by many. 

fullv for the fiffhtine little crusader for methods used by the British gov- clous cargo of 4500 human be- bring them up on deck, 175 spiral ascent and prohibitive by low income people. Those; wM 

fuuy lor tne Iignwng uttie crusader lor ,.,^^„t in forcing seme 4500 ings in a French port and turned British soldiers anS military cost of food. It is recognized that can afford aek^ to be ipsde. 

the peoples ngnta. ae had been ill for Jews to return to Germany, that our bow In the direction of police went on bourd, fought the starving people in the devas- homeless TJie burden of feeding! 

some time of an incurable pancreas con- hated country they were trying Eretz Ylsrael. These people were their way into tihe hold and sub -| tated parts of Europe must be the world atad the cart of the! 

dition and underwent an ooeration 'last *° escape forever, it was In Ger- refugees from the flaming hell d«ed the recalcitrant ones with fed, but that alone is not suffi- unfortunates' at home is quite r 

T ii 1 uVu V 5L ♦# 11 ' many under the regime of HWer of Hitler's Europe. On their arras e3ubs and trunche<.ns. They dent cause\for the exorbitant burden fW lincl 

June! from which he did not fully recover, they had seen th^ir families, were the tattooed numbers of wire brought out then witjhi ouxaen w u,. 

He had b««n in a state of coma since Tues- ^heip- loved ones killed— shoved concentration camps, On their bl^d streaming down their faces 

Am'^«o i« wk.n K« «/«lUi;.o^ .f *"*** «** Chambers, their bodies faces were the imprints of years and necks, feet first, knd fung 

day, September IS, when he collapsed at often used in the manufacture of fear and suffering. In their into a waiting train. 

his home. Funeral services wer.e h^ld last of soap. hearts were the spirit of people l-he hope of a hom«! in theirl conviction thatthye'ls a com- He"was"'an ^American character 

Monday in the Episcopal Cathedral of St. " " *»■ the British government, who after long years of absence Premised Land, theirs by a bined effort on the part of sora* We note the passing of Joseph 

John the Divine given a mandate over Palestine are going home. peculiar heritage direct if rem God Americans who value the dollar Cazaubun, pioneer citizen of San 

I ... ... , ^, ■ , ^,, ^J- ^, after World War I, that had pro- ..Qn the morning of July 18, according to their beilief, was more than their duty to the na- Francisco, alter a prolonged 111- 

Ili his death the people of the City, the mlsed to do all m its power to m^ vessel was rammed and at- blasted. A Peter, a Paull perhaps tion are creating a false scarcity, ness He followed the sea, SB* 

State, aid tiie Nation have lost a great ma^e that country the homeland tacked on the hig5i seas by a flo- a Jesus was in that ^roup of] so the housewives have resorted served manji companies in the 

natriotip citizen" «»ir1 Mavor William »'»" ^ews forever. It was that tiu^ ^ five destroyers and a refugees, struck by clubs and to a buying boycott. In some sec- position of steward fw years. He 

pamotlC cmzen, said Mayor Wllliam „me British government that ctui,., of the British navy. It hose, driven like catUel back to tions of the country they are was the father of Mrs. Mary 

O Pwyer, his successor, as the mayor of the later broke its promise to the was an action brutal enough to the concentration camps from picketing, the stores and with wheaton, the wife of W. J.; Mrs. 

world's largest city. ;■ I >' ' M.. n l. , Jewish people, and made an ^o credit to the Nazis. ... in 3% which they came. j 1 good result*, .thus forcing stores Josephine Courtney, and Miw 

rrv , *^u •]. 1** ' J i- *«^™«"t ^*^ **»• -^"^ **!*" dreadful hours I saw a 15-year. "Mudh as one may sympathized 

The people of the city, state, and nation — • not the Arabian people — for old boy die from bullet wounds, with the British in their! present 

have- lost a friend, too. The Little Flower, the price of a few barrels of oil He and his brother were the- troubljfs say *n editorial ih The 

as he Was so often called— because his ° "*?EAoivT,nH •S!.'*l«]^' ^"^ ""^^"^ °' *•*•*' '"""^ '" ^"i^ f*^*- "^ *» '^42'" *" 

»T-Ai -B.! » J u into the Holy Land. The Anj^lo- Europe. I stood by the side of ""<! any extenuating circum- 

name means "Little Flower" and because Arabian Oil Co. U surely directly » frfend, as he fought a losing stanc^ in their i latest 'bctlon." 

he answered the description of "little" responsible for the present treu- battle against the effects of a "Grfat Britain stands; Judged 

nerfectlv bv belnff onlv five feet three— Si T flu .' u fractured skull. He had be^n for Mr sin by all too feW," says 

penecuy oy oeing oniy live leei inree— ^h, j^^, i„ ^he concentration smashed by a steel-headed club .the Jember of the creW on the 

was nevertheless a giant oak when it came (ifmps in Germany, however, wielded by a British sailor while E*9*f« 1947. "The ho^ has 

to fighting wrong. M''^ refused to accept this attenTBting to escape from a gas- come! for Christians of our na- 

.— — ~— » — ^j- eoncemln? «ii..i ^v.u * , . Unni 

He was a product of Manhattan's lower their disposition. All during the 

concerning fined .bridge. 

tioi^»to protest in such manner 

...,„. ,, that, [with the power of «^ surging 

East Side. His colorful career, besides th1st:M'eary years of the war and the ^"ere were countless ,num- 5^^^ i^jt protest will sweep the 

of mavor of New York included that of a ""^" persecution, thdse who "ers of other equally frightful abodination of such lintema- 

01 mayor 01 i>ew lorit, inciuaea mai 01 a gscane* death kent alive within Incidents. Forty-five ;|*ere tionai crimes froln the face of 

"TheVe were countless 

escaped death kept alive within 

earth. We cliim. this 
\! ethic. In Gold's naj 
practice it" 

e let's 

frontier boy in Arizona, a consular attache, them the hope of some day re- seriously injured, and 100 more 

flier in World War I, President of the turning to Jerusalem. k *? /:?*P***""i One thought 

M-«r V«>.i, ■Rf.^r.A r.f AM*««-« «,-™K«T. *f When they could not go legal- hajinted me. Here by some 

New York Board of Aldermen, member of jy ^j^^y ^/^^ ^^ ^^ illegally, twist of history might have been 

Congress, and Director General of UNRRA. Many of them managed to get * ^^ter or a Paul or a — Jesus." 

He was the friend of all the oppressed, through the blockade, and to en- Those who survived this cam- 

the uhderdogs Of society. He liked to talk ^Z^: iS^^^i.J'^ s^psTo^n^K Z ^^^ J^ ^^%S^''^t'^ "^ 

'Mudh as one may syilnpathize to reduce, the price on staple julia Renault, four grand and I 

~ ' goods. It shows in the mark- two great-grandchildren. In his I 

down of raajiyartlcles that were active days 4s a seaman he was | 
making excessive profits, and in admired greiatly by his asso- 
raany cSs^ .triplljig on the firtt elates, which] was manifested by I 
cost ' ; the attendance at his funeral | 
Political leaders are worried, service and the floral presenta- 
Trey realize 'something must be tions offered. His was *a -de- 
done befo're the campaign of pendable friendship, was heard | 
"48" gets under way, or many frorn the maiiy who had his com- 
of the aspiranU for the presiden- panionship: in many voyages, 
tial toga will be left at the post His was a'lijfe of quietness de- 
when'that ev^nt gets uiiderway. voted to hik I family, and mainyl 
- The "draft Eisenhower" slogan *ere the unostentatious f avers 
is growing louder and louder: granted^is fellow voyagers. Men 
Some of the aspirants are al- «* J°*^ Cazaubun's calibre are 
ready talking about the trend to tew. He. will be missed by many. [ 
military men in key positions of 
the government, "nie "Man on 
Horseback" seems to be in the 

The campaign for the Mayor's 
seat under the dome of San 

A [new shipmej^t of StORIES 

to the foreign-bom in their native tongue, by the Jews who prayed it mightN vessf Is, lc«ked in wire cages tak^n from the Bible, the! Work- j Francisco's City Hall -ia well un 

He could speak ItAlian, French, German, he a symbol of the exodus of like wild blasts. These wer* the Ingman's Book, aind^ interpreted I ^er way. Judge Robinson, who 

Yiddish or Yiiffoslav Whpn World War ***^'^ *°''^^***^"'' 'f^™ ^«yP^ *'" refugees iMho were unloaded 'at from the point of view lof the has had his chapeau in the ring : 

liooisn, or lugosiav. wnen worm war ^^g ^j ^^^^ ^^.^^ ^^^^ ^jj^^^,^ Hamburg (Jn September 9. Some wofker. The booli are f6r sale for months, has the city well f>e« Mrs. B^ss 

11 broke out, the Giant Oak of a Little The Exodus 1947 was original- of them -left their prison ships at the office of The CaUfemia^ 

Flower broadcast to Italy telling the people 'y an American vessel, named peacefully, dejected, hopeless, to EAGLE. 4071 South' Cent^fl aV- 

In blunt Italian language to get rid ot ^"J^^V'^'^^^l^t'^^^ 'f'}'^ lls!^^'^ hty.^^'^n!^a^l°'^ ^,T^f ^""'- Proceeds from their sale 

I attempting to land in again, others fought. But of are used to fight restrictive 

Letters. To 
The Editor 


plastered, but Franck R. Haven- 
ner, a late comer, is a strong 
stretch tunner and is gfving the 
judge considerable anxiety. 

. Palestine were taken aboard at a course they could not win with covenant cases, fispecially that Many of the astute and profes 
•^ench port. "" — .. — ^- .... i. *, . ^ . 

"We had brought the ship from 


Lynching, America's | 
No,.l Crime 

There is need for mere than a general 
endorsement of the action against lynch- 
ing, America's Number One Crime. Merely 
condemning it in words and doing nothing 
moi^ will "extend the period of immunity 
to lynchers of Negro- Americans," in the 
opinion of the Civil Rights Congress. 

The Justice Department has acted only 
half-heartedly. In federal, state, and local 
courts there have been nothing but white- 
washings. Glaring examples of these are 
the outcome of the attacks on Negroes in 
Columbia, Tenn.; Ijhe quadruple lynching 
in Monroe, Ga., ths massacre of the seven 
prisoners in Bninsw|ick, Ga., and the lynch- 
ing in Greenville, SlC. ' 

Joseph Cadden, executive director of the 
' .Civil Right* Congress, has urged the vigor- 
ous investigation of all lynchings by the 
Justice Departinent. More than mere prom- 
ises. He also urges the^ backing of the 
Case- Wagner federal anti-lynch bill. "Pas- 
sage of this bill," he stated, "will be an 
important s^ep toward the elimination- of 
the foul Am^can crime of Ijmching." 

Now ii the tiine, too, for all good people 
to look into the Records of those who are 
seeking our votes im their election or re^ 
election to office. j\ L ^ " ; * 

While Senator Taft is scouring the coun- 
try for votes for his presidential campaign 
(althou^2 8bnfidentially hfe has not yet 
fully decided whether or nori|e will run) 
we feel that as he makes his campaign the 
particular question which ought to.concem 
' the Negro people is: How do you stand on 
the question of lynching. Senator Taftt^On 
racial discrimination, on 'segregation, "^n 
restrictive covenants, on all the other i^ 
sues which make the Negro people second 
rate citizens, instead of placing them 
where they belong — where merit alone has 
classed them? 

This question also applies to all minority 
groups — ^to those who are persecuted b*^ 
cause of their religion as well as their 
race ; to the Jews, the Mexicans, the f or- 
^gn-bom. It applies, too, today, to those 
who are friendly toward the per8ecut«s,d, 
who often take their economic lives in thiir 
hands to dare to say wh^trthey believe. 

These are questioniS weighted with dan- 
ger to all minority groups, to all progr^ 
■ive thinkers. We need to know how o 
seekers for office stand on these issues. 
^ We already know the position of Rankin. 
He has stated definitely he will "follow 
■olutely in the footsteps of Bilbo. *jj j 

"May that b« ioon," said Walter W|n- 
chell, in commenting on Rankin's express 
determiaiation last Sunday evening. I We 
! cteho the wishful thinking of Mr. Winchefl, 
not only for the Negro-baiting and wi' 
. hunting Rankin, but also for all the raem- 
I bers of his un-American Committee and 1.11 
I others who are obstructing justice and t^e 

He was also a particular friend of the French port. bare hands against the armed of the Laws family, brdeiid out «ional ipoliticians beReve that 

Negro people. In 1889 when the Order of AZri,!!*'' ^^^ '.""1!***^ '""J /«' °! the British government, of their home bn East? 82nd " 
^j^_ ^,__ ^ ._ , ^. _._ America , writes a member of Stinging streams of water from street because they are Ni 

Negro Elks met in annual convention in 
New York City, Fiorello La Guardia, who 
was then mayor of New York, came before 
this large body of Negroes and advised 
them to join the ranks of the people who 
believed in real freedom. 

'Too long," said La Guardia, "you have 

Words are inadequate to let | 
you know how much we ap- 
preciate you and The Califeraial 
EAGLE.' All* your editorials are | 
great, but I believe Hottie Me- 
DoBieU and Jack Tranr is the| 
gr/atest. Yoa voice my Sfnti- 
ments' and the sentiments of all I 

A^ Travelog 


I w|a 

Havenner will overtake, the 

judge ih the stretch and prove x 

the wiiiner. He is strong in the thihjfing people. May you liVe to 

labor cjjmp, has the endorsement carry on. An^ God bless yeu. 

car left the road and turned! over I of the unions and has quite |t 
on its side. | 11 I fo'^owing among the businesS 

"If we could do ^ythingjlwe'd men, especially the little fellow.' 
atop," said the driver "but|lsince Havenner, a member of congress 
we can't, we'll go Ion." ' from the fourth congressional 

, When we had passed, I lolpked district, has served the city of 

Yours sincerely, 
Edna] L. Griffin, M.D. 
Physician and surgeon 
Pasadena, Calif! 

city and Is especially equipped «<xxl friendii|ln Christ, k. V. C. 
to untangle' the transportation Nanevie anaVfriends." - 

maze in which the ci^ is en- 

Bach to Booha 

By DOHIfe «. WEABTE * 

Vacation over, ; carefree lelstue 
gone , • 
As back to boo)» we go. 

. - ^ ^"'l ^ ^'^ '«*'*<'' I *'*» °"ly » f»tat breath of wind. th;;ugh "the" «a7°^VowT;:^! San"F«ncTs"co7w\7.erected'as"a AV^etter from West Africa asks I 

served the master politicians in both the ■^"'^ened in the gray dawn. For We went as directed out of saw people running towardl the supervisor and served on that that -fte California EAGLE be 
Democratic and the Republican parties." f J*^, "f"*"*" "''***'"^ '^^"' ^•'^ *"* *^"«^ the underpass wrecked car ' ^ ^ Board for a number of years. As sent to^that distant port. It c«nes 

--:_ T44.1 iri ' u J j-T i.1 tered. I felt cwnpletely detached, before we paused t6 wait for a Time and time again the driver f member of the State Railroad rrom 4s V. p. Nanevie. Christ 

The Ldttle Flower had a"l8ently j ^ ,, ^ Ah*.^ nf .,. »-r- .-„... 1 ^as moved to speed ahead. , of " Commission, now the UUlities Apqstolit Church, Keta. G.C.W.A. 

searched both parties hoping to fjnd in one „i!li„w T nhvS'.r.^^^^ mt~ l^^^oh h.vlT t^ , J^ «•»**'■ «'"• Each crossing, of Commission. Havenner «.rved ^"I ,wisH. vol. to send me your 
«r the other a remedv for th* national "**^-°"'y * physical accept- more hitch-hikers. ITiey looked the deep ridges of snow thrown the State of Callfomta 'til he was EAGLE ne^fspaper." writes | 
or xne otner a remeay i/"" ")• national ance of my existence. Without miserable with their unkempt up by the tires was a moment elected to congress. He has full Nanevie. "fd like to hear from 
dilemma which even at that time, like a moving, I gazed at the celling.| beards and clothes too «iin for ot great inxiety to me. We [knowledge of the needs of the you eve!Fy Vjeek. We are your] 
sleeping sickness, was creeping upon the wall^ and curtains. The nightj sleeping out all night, as I am P^^ed another overturned ^ar 
nation. . jl before came back swlfUy. I sure they did I also doubt they 5|^J^**^"*^"°" "P^^^**^*" ** 

He was not a member of any one po- mov^' slightly and felt the stiff- ate as well as we did that mom- '^cot it all figured out," siid meshed, 
litical party. The progressive voters of all nesa in my Joints. Riding In | nlng. "The sight of them produced the driver, "if I can avoid those | The race for the different 
parties in New York united to elect and trucks is a rough business. an involuntary tightening of my Po»^ and hit the (jxifu, we'll be Judgeships and positions on the 
re-elect him their mayor. His advice to the l ^»'"« "y«" "» »y elbow., .tomach muscle.. I had been in ^^-^^l ^P over but we won't Jo^d , f^^ ^upe^nrisors^^^^s^^^l^^^^ 

Negro people should be followed today, as ^^ !^^ *J? ,"* ^^"^^ ^^^ /^' ^^ P~'"«" » *** y*»" «>•"" -There' were times when the Iby 'the voters. We understand ^ , „. ... 

his example should be followed by the ^*"' *"** through the wmdow.,and I knew the heartache of life driver crouched over the wheel that Rev. J. D. Haynes, pastor of Deep mornint: sleep become^ m 

' AA i^ * r« 1 /*• TV, r- ♦ •^ '^®" *'"*y ^^^^ ^" "^ 1 1 on the open road. with the ferocity of a condemned the 3rd Baptist church, is an as- dream 

candidates lOr political Otlice. ine Uiant ^oul'd see ouUide. Must be We had barely time to get our "*"• P*""* '•"■ ««Pervisorial honors; It seems wi ftevi^r know. 
Oak has fallen. The fiery, fighting Little cloudy, I thought I consideifed leet wet when a coune skidded '"'"*'** it e^sy," his brother In he stands a splendid chanoe for. Picnics and gbmes. lighthearte« 

Flower has ffone But he has left art ex- iu- i«..ii,int« «♦ ,.,1,; ir.i4«. u 1 ♦ / ^r^ k= *~uucu the rear would warn. election. San Francisco as a gayetj- 

r lower nas gone. But ne nas leit an ex the ikossiblllty of rain. Easing sharply to.a stop. The driver, was "Yeah, might a, well." I said, ^hole is not race'-conscious. Are all rep aced s«knehow 

ample and some excellent advice which all^myself out of the covers, I clothed in a grimy army uniform, trying to be nonchalant about It 'T»<we who place too much stress With textboote filled with all . 

patriotic American voters and candidates crawled to the foot of the bed. He had a few day's growth of all. "The driver never said any- *n that phase of the contest are That shapef our destiny and 

I moyed In my shorts and barei (^rd and his eyes were blood *^*"8 when, we cautioned hira.' p ** deplored. If Haynes is to make u^grow. 
feet across the cool linoleum. I, shot Tired as he must, have been, 
i #* i I reached out and brushed a.idc> he .mlled as we climbed in be- 
TL^i|f|LA I Anf^Al ' \ Ihe curtain. What I saw sent a side him. 

inUllUni l*OnirUI 'l great wave of despair over me. "Been drivln' all night," he 

■ iiwM^iii wwsiiiwa , I ^now!! Without thinking any- „id. "Brother', asleep in the 

If you fight for lower rents, higher ^*'^f,J">,i*,'"iif!!!!l^ T*^fiJJ ""''•" ^ 8i»"<=«io"t of the cor- 

1 ** u- ^ ji- .. * wordl^s helplessness, 1 returned ner of my eye and saw the 

wages^ better working conditions; if ypu to bed and crawled deep toto the huddled form of a man covejed 

are against silicosis in the mines or fraud- cover*. Somewhat later Vaug^ vidth an army blanket. I didn't 

ulent advertising; if you favor health in- 'uF^J^^ .t^'r^^t^'^^uZA^^' ^* situation, but I wasn't 
J J J i- <4.v LI. *iu **** Signal for Chris, who lifted in a position to be particular. 

lurancje /ind production of the nghts of t^e up her head and .mUed. Whei^ I as a matter of fact, I was elated 
foreign bom; if you favor consumer co- «aw them facing the new day so when I learned we' could go aU rtr"Jt«^TMiw 
- - - ?J?8htly iny courage revived and the way to Las Cruces, New "' M»sis»i^yi 

Soon after we joined them. 

may profit by. 




He was too busy. '. be elected let It be on his merits So let us fil eJth study-lioar 

Vaughn and Christie were rest- and his ability to fill the posi- spent 

less. They wanted to draw pic- ,Mon to which he aspires. And he With gross attentiveneia 

(Continued on Page 16) !^as that ability. That much for As back to bboks we ga 





ht, 1947, by New Seirth Features 


operatives and fair employment practice*; i ifa^ from t^. 

if yoiT are for equal opportunity ih educa- "We must dress warmly," 

tion ; if you are against Jim Crowism and »aid, "there's snow.^' 

ay from Mississippi, far, far 

awiay from the new living South 

Now, britHWj^- what 'kind of digking the grave' for the evil 

smell is 1«at"iM6wing on these dead South. And when I put a 

eariy fall iWlna's' across America clothespin on lAy nose. to shut 

Lu " "nl •* * 7 '^ ^^~''^ "Snow!" thej^echoed and ^Ttri: ^ ""1^ t^.4^"^ a"** «>™"K out of Mississippi? «iut;Uhat smell coming out of 

the poll tax; if you are for foreign cultural k.„.„h^ ♦„ tii*J^«Mr.«, ™'8bt be more than I had ex " "^ ,,.--■__,__, , _... -. .,.^. 

/^ .. . . i . ,, bounded to the window. ™„,^ t*,. .„„„, ,.„h io« +k=i 

exchange; if you stand for one world or "Lookit Christie, snow! 

any of the doctrines tributary to it — ^thep never s^w snow befori." 
you are suspected of participation in a co- ^*"^^j x*^..-!.-' ».,♦ Ij 


pected. The snow and ice that 

clogged" the road caused the rear 

of the car to whip dangerously. 

We were going much too fast 

for safety. Cars corning slowly 

from the opposite direction 

naiily he hidlonTt^M Van't". heaved and slithered in the deep 

to cover his legs. Christjie, chub- skidded across the center line the 

. ^^ „».. » ........ .^„„s by as she is, had to balloon , her- ^ts of slush. Each time we 

th^ ati-ocities against freedom of expres- «" out with two shirks, extra ^^ve^ S^^H^d "rtl v 

- *^ ■,„rfo,.Uant. dress and Overalls, onver iirmiy ana e x p e r ti y 

participation m a <?o- i had Vaughn put on three 
lossal international CommiThist front.- — shirts besides his sweater and 
Norman Corwin. I , I i I ..two pairs of underpants. Fortu 

It might be Mississippi, I put no blinder on 

dead catfish niyjeyes. 

caught in the W^TTE DIGS WrfH BLACK - 

shallow water | flor I ••• with mj eyes the 

when the blast- *•«« 9*«9^ riai«»9 up from the 

ing heat of b<«T|»us ttt help the living pM- 

last month Pl* «U <nid dig that grave. I 

dried up the ■*« pl^ Man Newt Knight the 

bayous. And it ^^^ "»" ''•>« took Jones 

might not be £•«■*▼• Mlaalaslppl, out of the 

dead catfish ponlederoer and back late the 

but a dead ^nJ^^. digging side by 

Ont could spend hours merely listiiig by as shels,hrd to balloon iher- '^^ °* *!"**»• ^*<^^ *^* "* 

atrocities against freedom of expres- *elf out wi 

sion, in the attempt to control thought, Both'^^f"them worr'long'Vtock- brought us back to our own side ■■^^■B man with a {with Blanche K. Bruce, the 

which hav« been committed in this coun- ings l!«neath their .socl|.' ^ ^^ ^^ "arrow highway. white skin «^ a jblack skin cast W«»r* T,*'*„*??lL l!"^"^*^ 

trv in the cast -wear According to the In this way we prepared for "We're all right" he said, "as up in Judgment on the waters ^ In the Unlt^ ll*!!,^ 

try m tne P*« ye""- According to tne leather. The winter clothes long as we have one wheel on of the bayou-^with a Klan cross K»«^"j!«9 *'«'* murdered age 

standards of those who would conti'ol ^^ j^jj ^^^ friend, in Los An- the open concrete." I was not so scarred on his naked, bruised ^ Sauthera demeeracr which 

American thought, any opponent of the geles were useless now. We did »ure. back, 
politics, ethics, and practices of the right not hkVe enough money to stay We stopped' in the little town It might be Bilbo rotting In 
i . , T, ui- _t. *!. e- iu In or»e place until the clothes of Lordsburg for lunch. When his grave with the worms chew- 
wing of the Republican party, the South- could jbe maUed to us. This w^s we came out of the restaurant «ng out his eyeballs. But Bilbo 
em Democrats, or the advocates, of Anglo- what I had feared. the driver .ugguted to his broth- had no time to rest and rot in 

Vaughn and Christie faced the er the need for a bottle of liquor, his grave because the Devil took 

him away from the undertaker 

J ,, . u ^- • *i XT -.X u. - - , - s*r- "or we'll never make Tt."i helped 

under Moscow's hypnotic influence.— Nor- excitedly. Vaughn and Christie into the car 

Breakfast as we had agreed .g^in with some misgiving.. 
the night before, wa. included 

Wo. BepoBStruetion. 

Itai take teti doze a Job!- 
tors and a Ifgion ef poet um- 
. derworlMd setubwemen, blggw 
^hoa the D^ril's legions la 
Hell to /naki that s«at smell 
BO worse thoB the tkualcs 
works if Joh^ RoakiBS wlaa it 1 
at the sped&l election come 
November 4> 

Now they tell me. that Old 
John has mad« our national csp- 
Itol in Washijngton smell like 
skunk works hnd concentration 
camps ever riiice he started up 
h 1 s "Unamemcan Committee" 
and started sending people to 
jail for declaring that he was as 
"unamerlcan" as a copperhead 
in Mississippi or a Copperhead- 
Northern Confederate in the' 
United States senate. 

He's made |vasbington s«ntil 
like death an(^ skunks and cop. 

[l seeTthem digging, and I f"!'**''^ »"" |?9f ^°^^ ™***^ 

' (at the grave they dig ^ ^i'* *»«y°" J^"' "es been a 

' ' ' congressman. He'll make it smell 

like Hitler ahd concentration 

wrill be so tight that 
kin shall the old South 

Saxon white supremacy, is either a Com- , ^, ,. ,. ^ ^ ^ 

munisti a fellow ti-aveler, or un^onscioysly '^^erfT'^.^.Tim^^T' "»^"' ^"•" '^^'^ ** "''''''''' 

man Corwin. 


T ,,,,., — »» 1. • in the price of the room. The 

Last March the Truman Doctnne was. proprietor and his wife were on: 

announced. After six months we can assess hand early with a good meal of 

its results: shooting wars-in Greece and P*ncakes, bacon and fruit juice. 

ij. , \^. . . Later., to supplement our, diet worse, he saio. 

Indonesia, and a continuous atmosphere ^e alii took some cod-liver 

and carried hlb off to a bigger 
hell than he ever made in Miss- 
The fall winds blow 

tiis tlnH^ 
never ag ' 
rise up 
South ar 

ahd blacik men into the bayous. 
But mj| nose turns up at that 
sijnell coAing with the fall winds ^^e<- Broth^rsj Dig like Hell to 
from Na^ee en the South to «end John Rakikin down to a 

itom it to slay the New ^'T k?<^ ^''1^**'** jT^^i"*' 

arid t4 throw white men ^^,^^^1^^ 1??, ^^ ^^^^ 

»(ik min into the bayous. !^Prf'^*=y '"1»: " »>* « P»9»«^- 
•' ed to be a senator. 


When we were under wav the *'"' ^"^* ""'". „.«,, scross jjckson ^n the north. And I hot^eat in H«jll with Bilbo la- 

driver told us he had received Mississippi and, blow across Am- think because you have to stand «tead of to that seat In the sen- 

bad news receiveo ^^^ ^„^ ^^^y are isvll winds a^ lot of bad smeUs In Dixie to ate once hel^ honorably bi' 

"TK-— U .in-,n« I. -„»-. K- ^^*" *^*y ?•" Mississippi at git the digging done, that I've Blanche -K. ^njce. 1 

,!!}• °^15!!."^** ** """* ^ J?"=l«°" «»? *♦>• '}P^ "«* Nat- friund out this worst of all You cin't geil rid of thfct smell 

smells. . i ■ .• , '"' ■■ '■ 

ches on the south. 
Every few minute, the driver They smell like dead men rot- | Aad« b^ottMrs. its the smeU 

■♦■'^•■ttbliBhinent of liberty »nd peace for « 



of world eeonomic crisis and a new world- At Jut, amid the good wishes and hlj brother had a. nip from ting"in "thr'bayous.' TTiey' smeil 

war hysteria. At home, the Adminiatra- °* *^^ family, we left the huild- the bottle they bought in Lor%- uke a dead worid and a dead. 

«««'. iL<.i;.i.. »,»„- .— ,n.-j ;„ .««,«o»«» Ing. Glancing over my shoulder, burg. This seemed to warm them evil old South waiting to be 

tions poUeles have resulted in domestic i gaw the tall, thin tubercular because they carried on a lively buried with no resurrection whw 

hysteria and witch-hunts, whipped up piepriietor watching us. a wor- conversation. When I could. I the dead people who are white 

through investigating committees and ^^, '"JTl^" ^I*^' .v . "!^*^ Although they were wits and the dead Feoplej who are 

loiir.W »^.r. «oi,.„i«+l^ *^ 4««T«,-Ji^*- ^* •*'*'^^ off doWn the mato of a good, wholesome wrt. the black rise up from .tie bayous 

loyalty orders calculated tO> intimidate street of Benson, which was stlU condition of the road we were to bring the dead yorid— the 

those who would return to a one-world asleepl The ground along the traveling permitted only the dead South^^^ Judgment 

concept — Arts, Seiencesand Prbfessions «»<* '»^" *i?I[*'*t ^'^ * ^°*'**' *W°"««* <>' ■»«"••■ ^ «>vled thea But this i« the worst smell 

of Old If ha BankiB ruBBtag 
fJMr the Vaitad Stale SMKrte to 

CoUACili PCA. 



gray snow. The iky was sullen, their carefree banter, 
tat ttt afr. was a^«Bd then .T^^ 

ii-iJtiSt,-i A'? 


that ever earn* out ef Mississip- 
a Id. And I cafeeh a whlft el tt ftr 

bold dowB the SMrt which 
^loaclM X. Bruce and the bmo 
wltk wfelte sUbs and block 
skins OBCi took ewer fi^n Old 
Jeff Doris dad the tlovara. The 
slams. TIm aeot amelled like 
tor and fentlB9 eoicjasees wbea 
the DwUjrricted BUbe firaai it 
oosd (HBTleB Usi ol to a steoB* 

■ -1 ] ■ ■ 

coming out! of Mississippi by 
burning AlrWiek You can't get 
rid of the ejsrill musty smell at 
the dead South unless you re- 
place it with jthe sweet, clean 
smell of our ^outh that shall 
live. T I 

Dig, brotheisi Dig up t eandl- 
date like Bliin(ihc K. Bruec and 
put hira in ikMiseat befouled by 

And the dikging shall W 
worth the buiytof *Ad tbf ^' 



VIEW . :■ ,H^ t^,. 

9iut t few we^u ago we were 
eeinawtitinf on th« leeord o( « 
dqyutcd wnator of soma note. 
Thii timo we write of one whom 
w« Jove no more and at timet 
we h a V e ad- 
mired leas. 
If there la a 
man in the 
senate whose 
name to my 
mind has 
grown to sym- 
bolize reaction 
and the policy 
of conniving 
with the race's 
enemies from 
the south in 
f the Interest of 

t Big Business of the north, that 
I man is Robert Taft of Ohio. . 
'i To show Just how contemptlhle 
t he can be, he comes to California 
? and .deliberately accuses the 
tPreildent of kiUing the OPA 
7 which he (Taft) ipromlsed to kill, 
(fought to kill and succeeded in 
V killing with a singleness of pur- 
^poee with whicjh he has mur- 
Idered just about every other 
:■ policy and bill designed to aid 
I the little fellow; the black man 
Vand the veteran, for several ses- 
^sions past 

' It was net long ago that Mr. 
Tcrft and the NotlMial Aaceda- 
UoH »l Moiiufaetiirets 
telllaff the Amecicoa 
that when the OPA eontreU 


wace off '^vee ^tetpvlw" eould 
be rMed npe^ to briaf food 
oad other priois dewB. IM the 
low of Bopfl' r oad demand. 
th*7 saULtaki soie of pclcae. 
Aad, over the pleadings of the 
Vreddeat. the] led eengreas la 
toralBf the p« iple (wheoa Vtuj 
■uape c te d as h irlag Ju* a Ut> 
tie man aMa« r than the Tafts, 
MeUou aad l^CA think It safe 
for theu to | assess) over to 
the profit weiTas. And now 
the some man comes to Cali- 
fornia, which Is toe for fnm 
Washlngtaa. te presumes, to 
knew the facts or where mem- 
ories ore toe ihert regarding 
sufh things — he comes out 
hero and bhrtai "The Truman 
AdaUnlstrotien ' released the 
controls too soon. 
We did not keep a record of 
the many thing i he said while 
in California. The a first few 

statements gavn us (an indlca- 
tioi^ that h^ WIS not going to 
say anything in his much talk- 
ing that was \/prthy of being 
ti^ken' in seriousness. Why, he 
started out saying that, he was 
going to defend or interpret the 
accomplishments of the ^h con- 
gress in which he was a star 
performer. Anyone knows that 
what the^ Republicans desire 
most is that tht people forget 
that record befoie ld4S. 
During "the 80 th congress the 

I THe Road to Health 

I Br M. Cartoe, MUZ^i 


i Mrs. Grant is a woman who 
itakes no chances with her chil- 
jBren's health. Often she is a little 

fpologetic when she telephones 
le about some apparently slight 
Ign of illness shown by one of 
^e children. But I always assure 
'her that she is doing exactly 
."rwhat I wish all mothers would 

y Not long ago she called to tell 
rae that seven year old Susan 
had a little fever and a head- 
ache- She was worried about pol- 
iomyelitis or infantile paralysis, 
JM it is commonly called, because 
^ few cases had been reported 
j^ the neighboring eouQty. I 
Vent to see Susan at once and 
)Keflt close track of her for" several 
^ysL During late summer and 
i|;all, polio Is at iU height. It U 
ipo tima to take chances. I was 
^appy to be ^ble to tell Mrs. 
I^rant that Stfsan was suffering 
trom nothing more serious than 

,; Mrs. Gra^ had 
fy frightened by the 
(^ polio/ though she 
her head at the time. ' 
"- ktu^ everytliinr' 
out the dii 



ad kept 


could tell 

and What 


Rfepubllcaas promised rauelt that 
was eonlmendable such as' a 
worthy tax reductiMi bill, anti- 
lynch bill, r.E.P.C. bill, a bill 
to increaase veterans' school sub- 
sidy, on-the-job training pay,: 
plus automobiles for blind and 
amputee veterans, the housing 
bill which .Taft got hi* namjC 
onto somehow, and only gc^ 
around to keeping their promiM* 
to kill the OPA and turn thie 
people over to an inflation spiral. 

Somebody asked him what to 
do about these high prices and 
the clever Ohioan simply broke 
from the haabit of blaming or- 
ganized labor and the Truman 
administration and declared that 
the paepla should eat lass, and 
jMst as his committee were pack- 
ing their bags for a nation-wide 
tour to find out if pricea are 
"really high." 

It appeals that Mr. Tafti in one 
situation while in California,^ 
even admitted that the Taft- 
Hartley labor bill needed revis- 
ing. Just anything to be can- 
genial since his trip West was of 
all things purely a junket to 
make political friends and influ- 
ence people to vote "Republican" 
and for him as president— if in- 
deed their own Governor Warren 
is not a candidate. But we are 
not as disappointed over Taft 
as we would be over Califomi- 
ans if they should vote to make 
him president ■ 

|er at 

the o&uld do to jiltect her chll- 
dreiy from it ^ 

xplatned to Mrs. Grant "^hat 
o is caused by a virus— Jone 
the smalleat disease- producing 
anismis. It attacks the nerves 
lat control the muscles of the 
ly. It may weaken them and 
ft may cause paralysis. Most 
tften it affects the nerves ctm- 
Irolling the muscles of the legs 
iind arms, sometimes those that 
eontrol breathing and swallow- 

fcg- • 

? The majorltr •* P«opl« who 
Aeotefa the diaaose hove enli;^a 
fUght case, whidi eltea is not 
;«aea9Biied and doea net weak- 
|aa or p<iialY*a the musdaa.' 
^Moxe than holt of these whose 
imuaclas oia poralyred raeorar 
Iwlthont sarieus after-effects. 
ItIm dlaaasa is not often a kill- 
Sor and. In mairr eases, crlp- 

.pllng^esn ba prawantad br 
proper treotmen L 
Many people t link of polio as 
a disease of you:ig children, put 
older people may get it too, so 
everyone sliould be careful if 
there is an outbreak of the dis 

U there are dasas of Infdn 
tlto, porolTsU near your earn 
munltr. It U wlka to. keep out 
of crowds as modi as paa sib la. 
K*£i> awoT from anr parson 
who baa coma I from an epi- 
demic area. Holp keep your 
community cl«an of wasto and 
axpoaed garbage Keep fllea ^nt 
ol the house ind acpeciollT 
awoT from all fe >d. Don't swim 
lii water polluted by sewage. 
Since polio oftejn seems to at- 
tack persons who are overtired, I 
warned Mrs. Grant to see that 
her children get plenty of rest, to 
be sure that they 
any unusual stral s. They should 
also avoid chilling. It U im 
portent to keep 
should always be 
eating, lest the 
germs to the moith. 
Poraats should 
fttUr lac the Ural sfrnptems af 
rpeUk If a chUl darrtopa {a 
' haadne h e. unaacpl oiaad farar, a 
'«old or an opaal atenHich. ha 
moT be coming d own with any 
of a number of ( hlldhood dls- 
easaa. or it mar be polio. Get 
In touch with Iba doctor at 
once, Meanwhile, put the child 

clean. Hands 
.washed before 
hands carry 



■ II ■•; and - 





T— ^a— nw eatw, Twufsoay, acprctr 

£9, 1T^# 

=1. l 

Trail Blazers:; 

■^ PHYUis scon 

Walter I Miller 

Who V f or ond Who V 
Against Morshol! Pldn 


A little more than j a decade 
afo a scnwny yeungjrter of 16 
went before a big firm to apply 
for a position ai » Mtokkeeper. 
With some hesitation he was 
accepted and three days later he 
went to work as a bookkeeper 
for the Dunbir hotel, which was 
managed by this firm. In two 
yean he was managing the ho- 
tel, where he renulned until 
193». ^. ' . 

In the latter part ori939, Wal- 
ter '• Miller went dowp to Sixth' 
street to open up the Regal hotel 
for Consolidated Hotels, Inc., a 
large wealthy concern. In the 
beginning he worked fs a night 
clerk and was the only Negro 
employed on the staff. 

Whan MUlor beofnsM the 
manager, net two yaOrs later, 
samathlng hoppeiMd. Met enlr 
did he hire his own eamplfta 
staff and ai^and the business 
bay»nd axpactatians^ but ha 
ahowad the eempanT where 
Negro aa^lorea eeul4 be used 
throughout their antUa IM ho- 
tels dnd. apaortmant hausaa. Ba- 
eausa the' cenvany had never 
before Inattttatiad this^ peUcy. 
300 Negroaa.i'AAdT f* ^»' 
ployed ihreugh 'Bia efforta of 
Millar, j 

Under his management the 
Regal hotel has grown by leaps 
and bounds and still is a profi- 

WaltarJ. Miller 

ment in |ndjiro<i|iid this area 

increased.!. \f ' ']l 

UowwrLt, Vtj-^ during the 
war that his ^|lrerk became con- 
^ifuous. WeSUng in a dual 
capacity lor Consolidated as a 
supervising manager and good 
will ambassador, he directed 
the work eif' eight hotels; and 
want through white hetaU lac- 
ttuing on QDurtaay and sarriee 
to their amployaa. 
This was /prior to his entrance 
into- the Uiiited States navy. He 
trained in/ the naval school at 

In a 
' him ' warm. 
Give him 

There is no 
infantile paralysi 
medical care will 
rect many defoi 
portant to rely u 
advice in every 
tlonal Foundatioi 
Paralysis Is read 
community which! 


f. Keep 
but liquids, 
own cure for 
but good 
revent or cor- 
ties. It is im- 
n the doctor's 
ase. The Na- 
for Infantile 
to help any 
has an e^l- 

Miklos Gofni. People 's 

It was not only the magnificent voice of JJIiklos Gafni, 

can be oh- 

demic. Informatlo 
tained from its c(unty chapters 
or from its healquarters 120 
Broadway, NeW Ydrk, N.Y, 

jritical bent, 

laid to be a second Caruso by music lovers of 
that thrilled the audience that filled the Philharmonic 
iuditorium last Sunday afternoon for his' initial perform- 
ance in Los Angeles. It was the story back of[the voice, a 
itory of hardshin and suffering* 
fliat gave it the depth of syra- 
iathy and the rich mellowness 

^hich stirred the hearU of thoa# 

yho heard the-^ung Hungarian 


I Bom in the little town of Tls- 
mchege 24 years ago, Miklos was 
*st like any other young lad of 
iShat time.. He wasn't particularly 
ij&tereated in music, although he' 
£ways loved it He didn't even 
Ipiow he could sing! As he grew 
\kt he planned to become a phy- 
^an and .surgeon, and it wa« 
^hile studying medicine in the 
University of Hungary that the 
^gedy of Ilia life occurred. 

JThe Nazis, under the direction 
of Hitler, took over Hungary ha 
JH3. All Jews,, under tlie nfew 
ligime, were arrested and sent 
tl^ concentration camps. 

f "No." onswarad GatnL in an- 

jl^war to a quaatlon at a nowf - 

bc^par cenfaranca. ~Wa didn't 

iaouilt any erlmo. Wa warant 
aseusad af any oima. It 

iidoa and his family were 
tiken to a concentration camp in 
T^per Silaaia, Germany. He saw 
1^ parents die there-skilled by 
ttie Nazis. He himself was forced 
ti do hard labor — slave labor. 
' ^ut in fcpite of all this, or per- 
hf ps because ^ this, Miidos be- 
gj|n to sing. He sang for the 
o&er prisoners in the camp, 
^ng as the slaves used to sing 
o« the plantations of the South 
1% the United State*— voicing 
tlSftir longing for freedom, giving 
eai^esaiisn, to their inarticwate 
" '"' la nusia. 

But the hard labir, the lack of 
food, the unsanitijy conditions 
of the camp took i heavy toll of 
Miklos' health. He became ill 
and at last was confined to bed. 
"I weighed only 90 pounds," 
he said. "I couldn't .walk. I 
couldn't move. If Ihe Americans, 
hadn't come withii two days, I 
would have dieid.^ 

But fortunately |tha American 
troopa did come? They set all of 
the prisoners free, and heard 
from them of thU young man 
who used to sing 'like the birds 
sing— naturally, easily effortless- 
ly. Singing to ease his own sor- 
row as well as theirs. 

It is this indescribable quality 
in Gafni's voft», th| quality bom 
of suffering, that- tears at the 
hearts of his list4tera with its 
pathos, even as i| holds them 
enthralled with Itsl beauty. It is 
the kind of voice that includes 
within its volume the aspirations 
of ills listeners as '^t swells out 
and fills the audi{oriura, even as 
it has within itseul a touch of 
their fears and th4ir pain as it 
sinks to a soft whimar. 

Gafni is a paepl^ artist And 
all the people of the worli^ are 
acclaiming him as t^eir own. 

Mikloa Gafni mii e his. debut 
in. the United Stated in a concert 
in New York City ibit February. 
Ha has gone to Auitralia since 
then, and returned |rom Hawaii 
last week to singi In this city! 
The concert last Sunday was a 
prelude to a (reafer concert to 
ba given in Im infiu next 

Ben Ames Williams newest 
novel is Ho4sa Dividad. and it is 
large in scope and large in size, 
containing over 1500 pages. It 
takes three brothers and two sis- 
ters of an old Virginia family? 
ardent Confederates, through the 
first hard pinch of the South- 
em Rebellion when they learn 
that their father was also the 
grandfather of Abraham Lincoln. 
This book is the effect of that 
disclosure upon the character of 
each^ member of the family and 
the stories of their children and 
grandchildren as well as of the 
people of the South, soldiers and 
citizens. It depicts the Ignorant 
boasting, the greedy ambition, 
the complacent anrogance aiyl 
the secret sense of inferiority 
in wliich thAseeds of war most 
easily thrived 

. !• • • 
Dark Companion by Bradley 
Robinson is the biography of 
Matthew I^enson, Negro polar 
explorer. He was bora on an im- 
poverished Maryland, farm 81 
years ago and ran away to sea 
when 12 years old. Nine years 
later he Joined Lieut Robert E. 
Peary, young white naval en- 
gineer on ah expedition to sur- 
vey a canal across Nicaraugua. 
Then for 18 years^Peary and 
Henson were together in the far 
north suffering cold a^d starva- 
tion until on the seventh attempt 
they achieved their goal of 
reaching the North Pole. Ad- 
miral Peary proclaimed Matt 
Henson his most valuable aide 
because of his loyalty and his 
ability to spealc thei Eskimo 
language and to make friends 
with them and his great skill as 
a dog driver. The book is full 
of romance, excitement and chal- 
lenge. The young author worked 
in close co^boratlon with his 
subject while iwritlng the account 
of his life. , 

* *\ • 
Janet Lanejhai a new edition 
of Tour Cdrtlaga. Modami A 
Guide to qoad Feature. The 
sketches by Mary Hlghsmith and 
the text havi b^en modernized 
and amplified. Tl^e book is prac- 
tical as wen a^ entertaining. 
Mia#i;^ne describes the right 
ff»ytBt»J walk, to aand and to 
sit, giving amusing checks and 
stunts for learning a good pos- 
ture habit and curing a bad one. 
She tells how to make every 
breath, every step, every push 
or pull an exercise which when 
properly done will enable one to 


(Second of Three Articles) 
1 In the previous column we saw 
the origin of the so-called "Mar- 
liiall Plan," its relation to the 
Biore openly military ^Truman 
Doctrine," as the letter's "eco- 
nomic wing" of the world-offen- 
sive of American imperialism, 
aitned to gain world-domination 
for American imperialism jjnder 
the disguising slogan of oppos- 
ing "CMnmunism" and cham- 
pioning "Christian free enter- 
prise"— capitalism. We also saw 
how, among those who favored 
it were both reactionaries like 
Connally\ and Vandenberg, and 
liberals hike Henry Wallace; 
while among those opposing it, 
were both Hearst and the Com- 
munist party. 

Let us examine why these 
usually antagonistic forces get 
all mixed up like that. Firstly, 
let us take the reactionaries who 
favor the Marshall Plan. Because 
they helped to think it up, they 
know (whereas the liberals 
didn't seem to know) that the 
Marshall Plan is part and parcel 
of the war-like Truman Doctrine, 
masquerading behind a pose of 
"sweet charity" to "Tiungry Eu- 
rope" which is. "meoac*d," they 
say, by Communism,! against 
which American Imperialism has 
declared a sort of "holy war." 
exactly lil^e Hitler did. | i 

The Paris conference I of June, 
between Bevin, Bidault and Mol- 
otov, revealed -^ in Molotov's. 
statement of rejection and warn- 
ing — that Bevin and Bidault, 
obviously prompted by Wash- 
ington, had proposed a method 
of carrying out the "Marshall 
Plan" which would compel those 
European countries (mainly in 
eastern Europe) which had 
really socialized ,bij( industry 
and' broken up feudal^^ndhold- 
ings, to restore these confiscated 
properties to their owners — if 
they wanted loans from An>er- 
ica — and to subject their jia- 
tional sovereignty through Aib- 

riage annuled. It Is her hus- 
band's brother Anthony with his 
tradition '4xmnd sense of duty to 
the family who discovers the 
real Maggie Lane and the dis- 
concerting force that drove her 
to .attempt to mold destiny with 
her own hand. Thus Andrew dis- 
covers his own chance for love 
which he knows will never come 

' • • • 

Piassura Cookery by Leone 'Hj 
Carroll is a new cook book which 
tells how to use any type of 
pressure pan. It gives a chart of 
the general types on the market 
and shows how to solve the cook- 
ing problem Involved. Step by 
Step prOceduj* makes everything 
plain, and the clear black and 
white illustrations help to clarify 
move through life smoothly and the text. There are many recipes 
gracefully, j ] and menu suggestions and a 

good index which make the book 
a very usefuil aid to the house- 
wife. ! 

■ p » » ■ 

llelen Hunt Jactcson Branch 
Library, 2330 Naomi ave. are 
now open Mpnday through Fri- 
day from 1 p.m. to 9 p.m. and 
Saturdays from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. 

Semaena Callaci Maggie Lane 

by Frances Shelley Wees is ai\ 
entertaining new novel with lots 
of suspense ajs the reader grad- 
ually leams about Maggie Lane, 
the provocatively beautiful and 
ambitious night club singer who 
refuses to havje her loveless ma^- 

jccting their lutional economy^ 
to a "steering committeaf' of big 
powers that were, in turn really 
J>ossed by American imperialism^ 

That's why some American re- 
actionaries hailed the Marshall 
Plan; if Poland, Czechoslovakia, 
Hungary, Romania, Bulgaria^ 
Yugoslavia and Albania wanted 
"American aid," they would have 
to give up their already-working 
plans for socialized industry \n6 
submit, politically as well as 
economically, to the ultimate 
over-lordship of' American im- 
perialism. If they rejected it and 
many American reactionaries 
hoped they would reject it, the 
Anglo - American imperialist 
newspapers could howl that 
"Russia is to blame for splirting 
Europe," and the pet aim of 
Churchill and Truman of creat- 
ing a "western bloc" of anti- 
Soviet govemmente which are 
trying to make Uieir collapsing 
capitalism work, would be 
formed, and supported econom- 
ically — and milftarily — with 
American "aid." 

This "Marshall Plan aid" 
would thus become the economic 
weapon, paralleling the mllitery 
weapon of the Truman Doctrine, 
preparing World War III, as a 
war for world domination under 
the slogan of. "stopping Soviet 

But in addition to aH this; 
American imperiilist ec^omy 
must have an ever- wider outlet 
for ite surplus production and 
surplus capital, or it will smoth- 
er in ite own economic contra- 
dictions, fall into unprecedented 
crisis at home, w|th masses of 
joblesa who may; nlao, threaten 
capiUlist class rule right heret'' 
Hence, the Marshall Plan "aid*' 
isn't "sweet charity" at ail;/Vut 
as necessary to keep American 
capitalism alive as it is tp^evive 
it in Europe. That's anetmr rea 
son why "our" reaction^jJHi sup 
port the Flan, 

The liberals, of Atha Mrs. 
Roosevelt Henry Wallace, Sam 
uel Grafton achoou ati first 
(though some of them have later 
begun to evince do6bts) were 'n^ 
favor of the Marshall Plan, be- 
cause, so they saldj they thought 
it "replaced'7 the/ Truman Doc- 
trine, whlcl^' thw correctly op- 
posed because l^iopenly appeared 
as preparation for war against 
the Soviet /Uni(6ii. The Marshall 
Plan, at firat, linked to the*r ex- 
actly like the' previously advo- 
cated Wallac^/ plan for loaning 
Europe (iiUitfns to buy tractors 
and food ana so on, and thus to 
defeat what/ they cSll the "Com- 
munist/ menace" and "Soviet ex- 
pansionism by peaceful means. 

When Molotov, speaking for 
the Soviet Union, rejected the 
Marshall Plan and warned small 
nations that acceptance of Amer- 
ican "aid" might mean losing 
their sovereignty, Mrs. Roosevelt 
angrily scolded him for this; 
saying that America, as creditor, 
had a right to dtaiand condi- 
tions for loans, as any banker 
might from any borrower. Wheth- 
er the good lady has changed 
her mind about this or not, is 
not known. She hasn't said any- 
thing more about it Wallace 
correctly declared that American 
capiuiism, to avoid an economic 

table investment despite ite low Great Lakes and became an in 
and reasonable, rates. Since •42lstructor there in 1944. Upon his 

they have had to take over two 
annexes, a total of over 56 roonns. 
In taking over the last building, 
the Paramount Drug store was 
added and remodeled into a first 
class - commercial enterprise. In 
the meantime, Negro, employ- 

discharge he resumed his old 
position, as manager of the Kegel 
hoteL However, professionally, 
he is an accountant and book- 
keeper. /He kept the books for 
the Duhbar hotel until he en- 
ables one to get a well-rounded 

education," declared the 29-year- 
old manager. "1 have met so 
many different types of people 
from all over th^ world." Sdn at 
Mrs. Caledonia G Miller and tha 
late Walte!*J. Miller, Sr.. former, 
teachers of Tuskegee Institute. 
Miller said that his dad one* 
told him— at -a .vfry early age . . 
"Each generation should strive 
to Improve itself and sUnd up 
on its own dignity." His father 
worked extremely hard so that 
his sons could have an education 
and a better cHance.' Cartylnf 
this thought with him fionS 
childhood to his j adult years. It 
became the inqentive for liia 
working; toward bigger and bet- 
ter things, for [which' he yet' 
strives, j I " .1" 

He is a member of the Holy 
Name Society, Los Angeles Ten- 
nis club, American Legion.. 
YMCA, NAACP, a^nd plans to af. 
filiate with UNNJ^VA very soon." 
In his leisure, | he frequently 
plays baseball Mth the hotel 
team, and enjoys weight-lifting 
and horseback rildlng. 

Miller', who is ^ne of Los An- 
geles' ,inost -eligible young bach- 
elors, is very seflous about^ his 
work. He insistsi that his staff 
maintain a cdoperative and 
friendly but impersonal relation- 
ship with the hotel guests; yet 
they find him to be both fajjr 
and honest. 1 ' 

C:alifomia's own Walter J. Mll» 
ler, a product of ite public 
schools and Soujthwestem Buslf 
ness college, has gone forth and 
met the challenjge of a highly 
competitive busihess world. For 
his competitors have compelled 
him to work extta hard to hold 
his share of busfiness success. 

crash, must have foreign trade 
and finance it through 'loans. 
- Capitalists like Hearst, not 
profiting from foreign trade or 
investmente directly, fought the 
Marshall Plan, because they are 
taxed to provide goyerament 
funds to loan countries no pri- 
vate banker would Uke a risk 
pn, loans used to buy Amtt^&n 
goods, but nothing Hasrst and 
his life have to sell. Moreover, 
and correctly, Hparst blurted put 
the truth that no amount of aid 
can save capitalism Ihi Europe. 
And, if lack of trade bring? crisis 
to America^ with starving masses 
threatening revolution/ Hearst 
has a "cure" for that, too; shoot 
'em down, and blast/the Soviet 
Union with atomic WombS, now! 

The Communist pitrty opposes 
the Marshall Plafl/ but not for 
the same reasoO^' as Hearst It 
correctly saw tl^t the Marshall 
Plan was pa^rt/of the Truman 
Doctrine. The»' opposed it, there- 
fore. And oolfuly 20, their paper, 
the Doilyy^^orkar of New York, 
featuredy^an American plan" for 
loans w "deihocratic countries" 
whiclV/It held; could save Amer- 
ica mm economic crisis and aid 
wopM democracy Ijy rebuilding 
vwjrid trade and prosperity— but 
iMins without the anti- democrat- 
ic and anti-Compunist condi- 
tions inherent in tlie Marshall 
Plan. ^ y _/ I 

Strangely enough, thiJB Com- 
munist party "Americaii plan" 
resembled in every important 
detail, the plan prbposed. some 
three years ago by Earl Browder, 
for similar loans, under similar 
conditions, for similar aims, to 
make capitalism work sit home 
and abroad. At that tim^, Brojw- 
der was ousted from his party's 
leadership on the charge that 
such ideas were "opportujnist" in 
conceiving the idea that Amer- 
ican imperialism could be any- 
thing else than rapacicius and 
reactionary. J 

But the present July 20 Com- 
munist proposals to— in| effect, 
"amend" the Marshall Flan to 
make it virtually identical with 
the Browder plan, jmplies, 
whether so Intendfed or not, the 
same conception as Brdwder's, 
that the decisive circles of Amer- 
ican imperialists are no| worse 
than badly advised and ^eed 
guidance, not revolutionary op- 
position from the people. Unfor- 
tunsltely, this approach adopts a 
metaphysical concept that the 
wishes, moods uid ^hlms, and 
not their material claiss intereste, 
determine the actions of such, 
capitalists and that if they 
"wanted to," they ^uld avoid 
an economic crisis at home, and 
become "intelligent" enough to 
save capitalism : abroad by fi- 
nancing democratic reforms and 
socialized Industrialieatipn in 
Europe. (In the next column, 
what Europe is doing on the 
Marshall Flan.) - . ' 

l^hxee Gieat Americai^ 
^h^Kt Fight on FoKes 
Of Jiiticrow Reaction 


Three ^ea^ AmaricaH ciHten* made three great speeches re- 
cently in Madison Square Garden, New York City. They were H»nr9 |. 
WdOaoe, Paul Robeson, and Lena' HqrM. The oecasion was tMK 
"Progressive Counter-Attacl^' roily of the [Progresl^ive Gittzmu Ot [ 

America. , ,. I ,^,. ^ ... ,^ ") 

We are giving excerpts from these ipeechas,' aZthough « it 
exoeedinglv difficult to "cut" anything so itnporton! were aH f ferae ,= 
ip^eches. 'If space permitted, we wouldn't. | ' 

U..-»\A/.ll.«i« f by the ciomrauntete.The peoplf 

nenry yraiiace . i ■ responsible for high prices, high 
"Ever since the time of Jeffer- i rentSt and'growirfg insecwity are has- been a fundamentel Ithe monopoly fcapitaliste and 
tenet of American democracy | their politlcaJ errjind boys. Amer- 
that minorities have a right to , iqans do not havte ft»-fhoose ba^ 
be heard, that they have a right tween capitalism] and soSiSifim;, 
to argue before the public -in an | but we do hav«] to choose be4 ' ' 
effort to expand the minority I tween prdgressive capiuiism and * 
into a majority. j the reactionary monopolistic cap- 

"If the Democratic party is a iuiism which is trying to stran- 
war party, if my party continues ' gie freedom both at home and 
to attack civil liberities, if both ^abroad. . . . There are not many 
parties stand for high prices and progressive capitdllste, but f&vtk- 
depresslon — then the people few togethef witli leaders of dS; 
must have a new party of liberty ganlzed labor and the srhall" far? 
and peace.The people must have mors hold in tlteir hands the 
a choice. • chief possibility |or peace, jobs, 

"There are some so-called lib- and freedom, 
ertls who believe that it is wrong I ^n,, ^^i^ u,, [Fraadam TraiaP 
to «riticizel our foreign policy. ' ^^g^^, ^m ^^ Uueughoot ^ 
They tell me that I should con-j, tend. . . * I pladEa to saa to it! 
fine my speeches to the domestici ; ^^g^ j^ ^^ lifctiiie tha Fraadami 
problems tjf jobs and security . . .' i Train of i tomOrr|)w wlU eBryl 

thaaa odiUtional decumants; « 
Pjarmaant FEFC, a bUl aboUSli* 
ing tha polltax. an act {aatabUsb* 
ing the right af avary lAnMrtaoa 
child to equal aditootienal appac*. 
tunities, ragardlaas of race, ersad. 
or color; logislatten ending Jim 
Crow in eur nation; and side by 
aide with tha BlU of Bights 
drafted by our lorafattiars. tha 
daimad j by Franklin 

I am no less concerned with do- 
mestic policies today than I was 
when I worked for the enactment 
into law of the Full Employ- 
ment prpgrajM. That program put 
into action can save the 66 mil- 
lion jobs we have today without 
the artificial stimulus of war 
threate, heavy munition pro- 
grams, and a plan for universal 
military training. 

"I am agaiiut this last ha- 

causa it Is part of tha foreign i(oosaTelt.t 
policy cencaivad by Hoover and I 

being axacutad In tha noma of ; »■■■■ dAl^.m^ 
bi-partlsonship by an admlnis- 1 ■^■*" RPDCSOip 

tratien which was elected on a 
platform of total victory over fas- 
dam and po s l w ui economic se- 
curity for our people. 

"Franklin Delano Roosevelt in- 
augurated the polioy of bi-par- 
tisanship in foreign affairs, but 
the bi-partisanship he accepted 
was based on principles of in- 
ternational cooperation and on 
the pledge to the people «f the 
world proclaimed in the Atlantic 

'"The bi -partisanship which 
weloemaa Herbart Hoover at tha 
iWhito House faaors no rasem- 
blanca to tha principles of Reese- 
valt ... Ha (I|eavar) is quoted 
this month in a leading na- 
tianal magosina as quaatiening 
whether tha U. 8. had any place 
in tha recant war against the 
German Nazis and Jopanesa inx- 
pailallsfs. ... if his phllaaapUr 
eontinuaa to demlnoto our fw- 
aign policy, wa shall, indad. hove 
sacrificed in vain. ' 

"The present foreign policy of 
the U. S. defends reaction in the 
name of freedom. . . . I believe 
there are honest men in the 
Administration fnd in congress 
who have Iseen 'fooled into sup- 
port of this policy. Some ai* vic- 
tims of a psychosis about Com- 
munism which has been care- 
fully matured by men whose 
great fear is not C:ommunism 
but Deinocracy. 

"If we are to change the course^ 
of our overall foreign policy we 
must do -three things: We must 
understand - Communism. We 
must undersUnd that our choice 
today Is not limited to reaction- 
s' capitalism and Communism. 
We must teke a realistic view of 
tha domestic political scene. 

"Comteunlsm ... is a ward 
used by raocttonorlas to cover 
avar^ llbaml IdiM. It (s raocttott's 
pui p a sa to~ irighba us into si- 
laMS let iMr e( 4 se4 lahaL 

"Our crises arp nbt- brought en 

"We see today a terrific on- 
slaught against loyal Amerfoans 
from all kinds of committees. We i 
see various loyalty teste ... . We ij 
sef^a* attack on labor . .' . We 
se; t^ terrorizatien of the Ne- 
gro p«ple^Northiand South. ■, 

"Antorie^ is dSddlng tadCQri 
which way it is g^ing. RoaaareH 
and Wallace point iona way— tha 
praearvotiea of oar dameerotie 
tradition— th*way1 of a world of 
a majority of th4 people. Tha 
Hoovers and 'iha liucaa and tha 
Dulleaaa and the ! Vandanbargs 
paint the ather waif — Uia raatora- 
tien of ilffi forces ^f destruction, 
contempt of the eetnmaa paaplk 
a new in^arialisin to kaap a 
struggling, oppraaiad werid in - 

"Of all ihB American people | 
the Negro can best testify about 
the stete of civil' liberties. For 
they've never enjoytd them from 
1620 to this day. [The Biir of 
Righte for them has been only - 
a inockery. Why? Because eer- 
tein privileged grplups want to 
enjoy the i^uite of their Ial>or. 
We came as slavesi. Today we 
are not technical slaves, but 
wage' slaves. A Negro in the 
South works from u2 to 14 houm 
per day. Four of ithese would 
supply his inanner af living. The 
remaining 8 or 10 gjo to increase 
the wealth of the planter. This 
also applies to thel poor whites- 
of the South. 

"Theaa foveas wh^^^stm haU 
White and black' Safith In head- 
aga— Narthakn banks and aeoth? 
aiin landholders — ore sWking, 
bgain. Thatr ergani|sattons hep- 
pan to ba BdpuMtoate and right- 
wtag Dama^ots. They want to 
midca tha whato warld as 
colony as grist to| thab 
n^s enftly wjhot Hitler 

'ILet us — a unified ipower ol la- 
boTi liberals, Negroes, the Jewtdl 

i .(C^ontinued oa Page' IB). 

... J. I J . I 


(Continued from Page 1) - 

Khool segregation. They woiild 

ppeal, he said, to the Pope's 

cepieaentative at Washington to 

"Mqpn us whether we are sin- 

/ ning in the eyes of the Catholic 

Churdi" by profesting the ad- 

mis^n of Negip students. 

The group also adopted a 
resol||t{on leaving it to the 
parents to decide whether to per- 
mit 0ieir children to remain in 
the schools affected. The grotip 
voted to call itself the Catholic 
Parents Association of St. Louis 
■■ and St. Louis county. 

B^rett said IM tmatvA hiM 
4 twew^ildtcB from scbeel aft«r 
tii«fiirat dor of the t«rm. 
ArSibishop Ritter had ordered 
! the Spening of several white 
I paroSiial schools to Negro chil-' 
dren^n the grounds of. oiver- 
^wding in Ne^ro parm^ial 

I»a lettei read ot oU masMS 

las^Sundoy momiBg. h« re- 

miaied chuichgeers that 

"•qfUltT of vrerr soul before 

^AlaftrhtT G«d and obwUenee 


to ec eUsia sttcuI oiltherltr «• 
tenets el the CathbUe faith." 

TTie controversy is attacting 
wide attention front students of 
race relations who realize that 
a determined itand by the 
p QkV-e r f U I, highly disciplined 
Catholic Church, dould readily 
undermine Jimcrowj patterns in 
this country. The elective usie of 
the threat of excqmmunication 
by Archbishop Ritter is an in- 
dication of the vast! power wield- 
ed over its Gommunicants' by the 
Catholic Church. 

Asaiast this is ithe findings 
of a recent siirr^ conducted 
by tit* Commission on Commu> 
nlty Interrelations of the 
the Amerieoa Jewish Coagreu. 
which show tha|t race pre- 
judice Is strangest among 
Catholics, wltlk Protestants a 
strong second. j 
The survey conaucted among 
college students, indicated that 
at least four-fifths of American 
whites have feeli»igs of hostility 
against some rtiinority group. 
(See EAGLE, Jan. 30, 1947). 

»0»0 Jl%,%^tM>ttfWJK^MMfi 

otor Lawd 

M 3re»than 200 changes in the California Vehicle Cod« 
became effective Friday, September 19, the Automobil 
Club of Southern Califonvia announced yesterday in re 
leasing] a partial list of the new Sljate laws which affec^, 
the nuitoring public. The fcillowinjjf new provisions wer/ 
cited:- |' -v f ]:. •* ' -^ ' 

• Spe^d Gfntcfsts on .highways 
prohibited and' all participants 
subject io peoialties. (hot-rodders, 
take note) 

• Motorists crossing sidewalks 
to enter driveways, service sta- 
tions, etCi must yield right-of- 
way to approaching pedestrians. 

• Rig^t turns against Ved 
lights permitted except wl^re 
prohibited by local ordinancel or 




dContinued from Page 1) 

knocfihl her down, releasing her 
onlySipon the approach of an- 
other car. 

Raphael told the police upon 
being arrested that be pursued 
the woman when she get out 
•( his cab and storied to run 
«««f without paying her fare. 
To t!iis,. the woman replied 
that she hnd seven dollars in 
her. band at the time he pur- 
sued her. This was contradicted 
by Franic Wood, a prosecution 
witness, who testified that 
Miss Tatum had only one dol- 
lar in her hand at the scene , 
Of the purported attadc 
Under a rigid cross-examina- 
tion by defense counsel Earl C. 
Broady, Miss Tatum floundered, 

friends she had (visited liji Glen- 

Her ear brelde ^wa trt 6th 
and CentraL hk* said, and 9 
colored man whom she had 
previously kikeWn. mysterious- 
ly appeared and rendered her 
some otsistance. While be was 
with her, the police happened 
along and took her and her 
colored irieni^ to the New- 
ton street stauen. They were 
releosed, however, and ttie ar- 
resting officerji then took her, 
net to 6th anjd Central where 
4ier cor supplpsedly was, but 
to 6th and San Pedro becouse, 
she said, "it Is easier to catch 
a cab there." She did not ex- 
plain bet failure to call a cab 
while <rt the police station. 
Under Broady's cross-exajnina 

[contradicted herself, refused ^o ^ tion, she testified that she was 
answer certain questions. She [ born and raised .in .Henrietta, 


(Continued from Page' 1) 
pony in Southern Califoniia— aj|. 
sets S314M6,000." I 

It has been estimated that this 
title company handles 90 per- 
cent of all restrictive covenart 
procedures in Los Angeles. /^^ ' 

The group approved plans at 
a meeting Thursday night to pijo- 
ceed with restrictive covenaint 
court suits against 13 non-Caju- 
casians within the next 30 daj^s. 
Some 300 white property own- 
ers in the district attended tihe 
meeting, held in the Diana b«ijl- 
room, 4067 Pico blvd. , 

Among court action projected 
was one against Dr. H. Clof^^e 
Hudson, dentist and noted CiVic 
leader and former condidate for 
the Board of . Education. Hudson 
lives at 1230 Von Ness ove. I 

A high pressure call for mohey 
to pay attorneys' fees was made 
by realtor Shattuck, who ask^d 
for "at least $25" ' from fach^ 
property lowner. 1 , 

To clinch his appeal for mon«y, 
Shattuck boasted that Rev. Clar- 
ence Wright, minister ot the^Wil- 
shire Presbyterian church, 1 who 
lives a\ 1501 Arlington ave.|j had 
"persoholly contributed fiihds" 
to press restrictive covenant 
suits in his neighborhood. 1 

The meeting marked a revival 

of widp-spread action by the 

association 'which was started 

in 1946^ Shattuck said. j 

_ ' Main reason for the rinurg- 

?(CoJiUnued from Page 1)! «»<» o!f the group was Recent 

plannM fei a similar commun- | «>"'* decisions against m. WU- 

ity event. I Horn Aj, Beck, and Mason briver. 

Participating iii the fre^-ad- ] "^^^ '«!•• «« South St. Andrews 

mission [affair are more than 500 ' P'- Attorney Loren MllL bos ap- 

fraternal Zionist, civic, Jlaborj Ne- I pealed the decisions to the Cali- 

gro, vetiran tnd other gtoups af- ' '•"'lo supreme court. | ' . 

filiated ton a non-sectarian basis ' Shatljuck also urged the prop- 

with tile sponsoring organiza- i erty^ owners to "get busy and get 

tions. I all-yout neighbor's signatures on 

Princijjal speakers will' be ' ''^""*^*?^^ covenant petitions.'" 

I This appeal was spurred by & 

when 'fno right turn" signs 
posted, j 

• Standing on roadway to so- 
licit rides prohibited. (Thumbing 
from curb or off the roadway 
still iO.K.) i ' r 

• MotjiHrists travleling at less 
than normal speed must kee^ in 
righthajnd lane. 

• Pasiing to right of vehicles 
by driving Off paved portion of 
highwaV prohibited. | 

• Chajngii.g mii^flers to [in- 
crease noise prohibited. ( 

• California operator's licenses 
to be suspended or revoked ujwn 
convictidn of offense in another 
state when penalties apply for 
offense jin California. 

• Opening doors on roadway 
side projhibited unless 'it is rea- 
sonably safe to do so. \ ' 

• Operating vehn.lcs with de- 
fective tear windows prohibited., 

• Motorists on highways with 
separated roadways need not 
stop when meeting or passing 
school l?us which, is stopped pn 
opposite roadway. 1 

Gala Program 

ARRIVING VIA TRAIN from San Francisco a 
H. A. Howard. While, in the Bay Are« H. A 
dent and seneral manaser ol the Broadwa 
& Loan Association, attended ^nd took 
many sessions oF the United Savings Leagij 
tion which was hejd from September 15 to ! 

testified she formerly worked at Oklahoma, and- has been unem- ' ?*"'*^JH- ^'■"'"' nation ^ ]y , .oMctalot who wotiiiri it .». «« 

4th and- central avenue and on ! ployed for several months. j £°Telt""B'^ht^d 'th^"s«ken ^-^T^S^to^nSb" tl mon'y 

the night in question, at the end, Raphael steadfastly maintains "est-selfer, Benmd the Silken 1 . _ t . "nuiouie mon-y 

of a visit with friends in Glen- \ his innocense. Plans for his de 

dale, she drove by her old place fense are going forward, with 
of employment '^to just see what the entir^ community in which 
it looked like" at 2 a.m. She re- ', he lives solidly behind the de- 
fused to give the n*me5-6f thie fendant. 

?^4lmHliFses Assigned ' Dore Scha^f to Open 

Center Forum Series 

FORT CUSTER, Mich.— Twen- 
t>'-one of the 7& J^egro nurses . 
now on active duty with the i 
Army Nurse Corps ar^ assigned 

to the orgonization since "there 
are 19 property owners' in my 
neighborhood who absolutely re- 
fuse to sign restrictive' coven- 
! ants."' . ■ 

i Shattuck also threateniled -suits 
! "for considerable abounts" 
Of th? A.F.L. Central Labor Cbun- ' '^J"'^^ ,^'^'^^ property owners 
cil, ant^i Philip M. Connelly, sec- !''*'°-^" restricted property- to 

CurtainJ and Congresswoman 
Helens. (Eahagan Douglas, of th^ 
14th congressional district. 

Other speakers will include 

, Postmaster Michael D. Fanning, 

generalj chairman of the rally; 

W. J. Bassett, secretary-treasurer 

retary-tpeasiirer of the Los An- 
geles qi.O.j Council. I I 

The Jgiarit meeting will be 
opened with a message from Al- 

The Winter Forum Series of bert Einstein, woiid-iEamed 


t"o 'the ho"s;rtar;rF;« c;7t'e'Ti4 ■ ^^e Beverly-Fairfftx Jewish Com ^ enUst^ slaeeanil radio 

are stationed at the Fort Bragg munity Center wiU be-opened on J.rScmiiTi^^lTl S ° 
Station Hospital. Fort Br^gg. N^ ! Sunday evening, October 12. by j„^„ j^^^^^ ^^^^ ^^.^^^^ p^^^ 
C-/ 13 ai;* members of the Fort rkO's famous Dore Schdrey. 'ton, Howard Da Silva, Ludwig 
Dix N. i„ hospital staff; S are ^^ producer of "Crbs.«fire" J Donathi Gale Sondcrgaard. Rose 
t Camp Stoneman, Saik Fran-^jy ^^ ^ topic; "How : Hobartj Lloyd Bridges and Alan 

^lsco;9atLockboumeA,rBase, ^^^,^*-j^^^„^ pj^jj'^; Deal ! Reed WUl Lpear in dramatic 

110: artd 4 at the ^^^^ M{,»„wt„ d,-„ki„™ ^ 

Army (General 

non-Caucasian Americans. 

He tiewailed their "neglect! of 
civic ;<^uty." asserted "if we can't 
enforce restrictive covenants in 
this area then ipretfy soon the 
whole |\\'estside will be gone and 
be wo^th nothing for people of 
our clsiss." r 

Onlyi objection to th^ associa- 
tion's aims, as outlined by Shat- 
tuck came from_ an unidentified 
white [woman who wanted to 
know why Shattuck kept talking 
about "damage to property 

Warren Urges 

(Continued from Page 1) 
meeting as the 50(X) delegates 
met for their first business ses- 
sion in the Shrine Auditotrium, 
of the 29th annual, convention of 
the California department, Am- 
ericsfn Legion, follbwing a frolic 
and parade up Brtwidway for t\yo 
hours last Monday night. The 
parade wound up at the City Hill 
reviewing staiid before Gov. War- 
ren, acting Mayor Harold A. 
Henry and others officiated. 

Floats, bands, uniforin^d 
marching unitis, prancing mounts 
and strutting drum majorettes 
lent color to 'the parade. 

Menribersj of the . focal Benja- 
min J.' Bowie Post, 228, took a 
propiinent part in the parade, 
as did the [large delegation from 
the A. H. Wall Post, 435 of San 
Francisco, and the Col. Charles 
Young Post. With the Wall Post 
is Commander H. D. Richardson, 
recently elected second vice-com- 
n^nder of the 7th district. 

The Bowie Post held an Open 
House at its club house, 5115 S. 
Central avenue, following the 
parade Monday night, in which 
members marched with its Bugle 
Corps. The club house and patio 
In the rear were crowded ttf 
capacity '^ith out-of-town guests. 

e Mr. and Mrs. 

Howard, presi- 

Federal Savings 

inent pirt in 

s 55th,conven- 
eptember 19. 


iV Fei 



I (Continued from Fage 1) 
Two boys, (iscar Thomas and 
Rjoland Smitk\ on Wednesday 
Were attacked on the school bus 
and Thomas fought back. The 
b^s driver sesrned to be 'sympa- 
thetic to thi( white boys, and 
slopped his I us while the white 
bipys carried out their threat. 

I At school, loo, just off campus, 
white studelts began calling 
names and throwing tomatoes.' 
Wijien the pn ncipal came out, he 
tpld j thje N« gro students, '"We 
dop't wjant any punks, like you 
herel" ajnd then proceeded to call 
the police. | 

The pcrficej officers came with 
threatening plubs, searched the 
Negroes, but]! found no, weapons. 

Barbara Lcing and Gloria Jack- 
son were twb of the other girls 
included with Charlesetta. The 
affair is not ended, but let's 
hope there won't be so serious 
an affair as uast winter. 

jColumbus, Ohio; artd 4 at the ^^^^ Minority Problems^", presentatioris written bv Norman ' "u""' ; "°r '"^L- '" l'™*'^"^ 
Hospital. Tacoma,|s^j^^^ ^^^ always felt' a ^p Cor>in;_ Ho^i•ard Fast and Walter j Tne^gh^rt^d."/^ *" ** 


I hav« ■ limrtcd aupoty of NuBonc 
corsets, combinettes, matsrnity 
corsets a brassieres, will sell at' 
reduced price as long as they last. 
AD. 15097 , 

sense of responsibility for his Bernstein. Narrator will be Mar- "Tou yourself said vo hod 
fellow men, and believes implc-; vin Miller, character actor. , nothing personal again nM-Cau- 

itly that the movies can be one Music wi^l be furnished by a casian," she sold "so I don't mm 
of the greatest media foil batter- symphony prchestra under the' whv vou kMm m^„r. *i,i_... -^n 
,„. tH» .-„.,H_,„H ..„ ...... direction o^ Bernard Katz; Pro- { ^^i." 1rt^".'gJSh.S2 

duction IS, being, handled by „.^„e«.ian. mov^SoT^ 
"^"'^ u'^^'^lu'^' ,*:^*,'^'"^ * ?""• i She was Silenced by a chorus 

ing the world^ — and still enter- 
tain. The lecture at the Center 
should, therefore, be of great in- 
terest to the general public at 
, this particular time. ^ 

fM 14 MMdi Cr«p wl fai 

Hc«c a Kgiit, creamy uid hcakbier oompioooa 
that e v eryon e is bound to admire. Just try ovr 
T^ MetiMd. Apply Taj Bleach 
Cffaas and Taj Qeanaint; Cream imvt y«« 7M 
tafli^uten your coiuplcxjoii. Send 
c^kpon for a jar o( Taj Bteach 
JDijam, SOc and a jar of Ta^ G[^u- 
ioibCieara, SOc Total %-0^f*y 
thK Postman on deUTe^. W \ at* fcsa n ■ ■ ■.. ma^t. — , b ««wI i t, 

HlE ana with these two erwRM. j JnL'SJ^&SsSTSll^^ZTtS: 

Caap4e9aon Smp mad a 50c sne bottle of ■ ■.— -- , - j "^ri I •- 
FtoSMra of ladia Per<itaie abset^tely 
FKEE. Read this special Coapon and aiafl 
it ssiek as this aCer is'far a Kauted time 
aat» wd jiOBllfLlj wg be 


DEPT. C. E. 



mitteejfron^the Hollywood Arts, | of boos and shouts of "s^t down^ 
Sciences and Professions Council sit down." 
of Progressive Citizens of Amisr- 
ica. j 

Purpose erf the rally will be to 
focus 1 public attention on the 
Palestinian issue and to crystal- 
lize public support behind a de- 
mand that the United Nations 
find a solution for the Holy 
Land. Us i 

Co-sponsors are the' Los An- 
geles Zionist Emergency Council, 
representing the Zionist move- 
ment, and the Justice for Pales. 
t in e Conimittee, represeiiting 
non- Zionist groups. 





Acn« Pimples, Ecz«ma, T«tt«r 

^ (Ixtmrmmllytmu^} 


If you are embarrassed by icratch- 
ing all the time, a good way to ease 
this misery is to use Black and 
White Ointment. This reliable oint- 
ment promptly and effectiyely re- 
Heves itching and soothes the sore- 
ness of those ugly bumps (black- 
heads), too. Acts as an antiseptic, 
healing aid for acne pimples, eczema 
and tetter. Get Black and White 
Ointment today. Use only as directr 
ed. Always cleanse' the skin., wfth 
mild Black and Wh^te Soap. 



2500 p"^** ^ 

SLACKS «h« 28-44 

1.?5 to ^18.95 

Als«> Had* te Order 
lEor Ladlct A Mee 


From...... U 


From ■■" 


40(4; So. Myrtle 


From..„_» ...... 


. 1J29I 

Noted Angeli^nbs 
Weekend Ouesis 
At ijotel Simmons 

Mrs. L. M. Simmcns, Sixth 
and F , streets, San Diego, 
owner 6nd operator of the 
Simmons Hotel, is still earry- 
Ing en en the same high 
planAjShe has maintained the 
post }0 years, since the pur- 
chase of the hotel.: 

Each week the Simmons Ho- 
tel, because of its strategic lo- 
cation connecting Los Angeles 
with Mexico, entertains large 
groups of Les Angeles travel- 
ing piiblic; Attorney and Mrs. 
WUIU O. Tyler, Earl Carter, 
Miss Barbara Jeoa Andena, 
and Mrs. Charletta A. Boss, 
editor^ and publisher of The 
CalUoimia EagU were guests 
lost week-end. 


See ^owi 
build you up! 

If ^ss tMl run ddwa, 

•nd e«Id> b>n( on — 

ms7b« 70U Uon't set 

cnoach natnrtl AAD 

ViUmin food. Then try sood-Ustins ■ 

Soottt Emubfcn—the HIGH ENERGY 
' ■ FOOD TONIC I 8« how yoa 
bcsia to set your itrancth. 
bscki How yon can flsht oS 
colds t Seott'i U i "sold mine" 
of natarol AAD Vitamini and 
cnergr-bnildins ['natanl oiL 
Euy to take Eediaonieal. Boy 
today lat yoor dnis iton.' 

it'iptjitnrfvl nevrithmtnft 



Lee Bonnell has been set to 
resume , his acting career in 
"Jiggs and Maggie In Society," 
after being signed for the ro- 
mantic .lead by j)rpducer Barney 
Gerard. ' 

The small pulleft eggs, due to 
be plentiful [and reasonable in 
price on ma|-kets in early fall, 
may be substituted successfully 
for larger egfes in many recipes, 
cookery scientists of the U- S. 
Department of Agriculture say. 
But they add] that a few recipes 
need to be adjusted to the small 
eggs, because good results de- 
pend on a definite proportion of 
egg in the mixture. 

(Confinued from Pa'ge 1) 
it developed that the house had 
changed owners, Mrs. John Da- 
venport having sold it to Mrs. 
Eleanor Briggs. The sale added 
Mother ^character t6 an already 
heavy capt Earl W. Toddy, the 
broker who made the sale, testi- 
fied he-had placW a slgn^in the 
lobby of the house notifying the 
roomers of the change of owner- 
ship, telling them fhey would 
have to move. To the sign, he 
had attached the name of Mrs: 
Davenport. The latter, however, 
denied responsibility tor the 
sign, said the house was out of 
escrow at the time sign was 
posted. 1 ' 

Toddy pas represented by 
Atty. is.. Miller, Mrs. Davenport 
by Dario^'^r^elson of 127 So. 
Broadway, and Mrs. Briggs by 
Crispus A. Wright. 

Wherry testified that he had 
been' given the run -around by 
Toddif and Mri. Briggs when he 
sought to get k key for the new 
lock oi. the front door. 1 
. Will Rogers, a carpenter,' testi- 
fied that he had placed the new 
lock on the door. He also told 
the court' he had seen Wherry 
.leaving the house the day after] 
he claimed he had befen locked " 
out. He had no idea,; he said,, 
ho\y Wherry had got into the 1 
hou^e. He denied that thte lock I 
had been broken. | 

In a burst of Solompniic wis- i 
dom. Judge Marchetti accorded , 
damages of $150 to_ Wherry, ruled i 
that Wherry could regain pos- ' 
session of his rented room. 
Wherry, the judge decjided, j 
shoul'd get $75 from Toddy, and 


(Continued from Page 1) 
picjture-hungry natives, without 
facing the killing 75 percent tax ' 
levied by Britain, was eagerly I 
welcomed by Hollyww)d! when 
offered bv the local ANP office. 
Mi^s Essie Mae Seabrpn, 1 3647^ 
S. Adair, is secretary. ] 

TO TRAIK \ ' ~-' 


i Meanwhile, because so many 
young aspirants to newspaper 
journalism have not had suffi- 
cient training nor experience to 
make tiieir efforts acceptable to 
local or n.^tional papers, the ANP 
heire will offer an "Earn while 
you learn" plan to all who wish 
to ,hunt and write news iiit spare 
time. The pay will be '$2 per 
lOQO words for all passed by 
najtional executive edito^, after 
it has been "cleaned, pressed, 
and repaired," by the local office. 
Art ANP bulletin of instrtictions 
will be supplied all su^h em- 
bryo reporters, and theiri faults 

pointed out to them. 

another $75 from Mrs. Briggs. 
Newwmen covering tlie trial 
breathed a sig^ of relief, made a 
dash fior the: nearest bar ia 
search of S! headache cure, t 

in advance, how miny 
accommodate sports spectati 
and picnic crowds, 

vehicles! will &e needed tjo 
school childrejn 

The transit patterti for Los Arjigeles is coritinuafl 
being calibrated 6^ to schedwes, headways and 
passenger cornfort I— Ai;»d prec $i( 
•f the future is beginning to relL 






£a,\ ly^M- 

JESSIE MAE BROWN, Society Editor 


nite iii Matiriage 


«~ -!*> 




Odessa James^Vance Jones 
Tjp We^ in r|>f embe r Rite 

4 u>m^ 


ISfCRET OUT— Shirley Rakestraw (leK) holds scroll that bore revealing jingle! 
jLchmait, Grace Davis, PuKy Hill and Nancy Balch check the "thjrd linger leK ha 
lelect Odessa James. November 23 is the date set.— V*a Jackson photo. 

nd" of 



Dainty white scrolls revealed 
th* secret of Odessa James' be- 
trothal to Vance Jones, when 
Mrs. Beatrice James honored her 
daughter with an elaborate 
luncheon on Saturday afternoon. 

Individual corsages marked 
places for 20 young friends of 
the bride-elect, who were taken 
by surprise with the announce- 
ment. Miss James, a native 
daughter, is a recent graduate 
«rf UCLA, where she was made 
into Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority. 
She is now teaching in the Los 
Angeles public school system. 
Prior to her Los Angeles school- 
ing; she spent several years in 
Kansas City, where she is widely 
known, doing her pre-college 
work. She resided with her aunt, i 
Mrs. Corinne Eagleson, and j 
uncle, the late Dr. Albert Eagle- 1 
son. ^ ! ' \ 

Her fiance is the son of Bishop 
and Mrs. C. P. Jones, pioneer j 
residents of the cit>'. He is a i 
member of Kappa Alpha Psi fra- 
ternity on the j University: <rf 
Southern California campus. His 
service in the arimed forces in- 
cluded overseas action^ 
' Among those who were first to 
learn the secret were: Mrries. 
Anthenies Puffy Hill, Ruth Wil- 
liams Smith,, M|ita Spearman 

Philpot, Constance Fortier Duke, 
Pearl Jones, Yvonne J. Beane, 
Ouida Prultt Lehman and Misses 
Bemice Regard, Shirley Rake- 
straw, Grace Davis, Rebecca 
Brown, lorie Pierce, Nancy Balch, 
Leona- Goodson, Ysabel Gray, 
Dorothy Redd, Rarhona Robinson, 
Jessie Mae Brown and Vermuta 
Dickso'n of Washington, D. C. 
^& James was assisted by Mis. 
C. P.- Jones and her sister, Mrs. 
Arnetta ferown. I ■ 41 j - • 
DATE sir • j. 'i'5 ''>'■•. ■;^- 

TYile wedding date has been set 
fof Pfov. 23, at St. Philips Episco- 
pal church. The bride will be 
assisted by her cousin. Miss Jes- 
sie Itilae Brown, as maid of honor, 
and Mis* Shirley Rakestraw as 
maid. 1 The wedding will be 
closed jto members of the two 
famjliel. with a' large reception 

l.h'r- — — ^■■■ 
Fdrnldl Oct. 25 

1^8 Golandrina Social club 
met recently at the home of Mrs. 
Errrta Grazett. Plans were com- 
pleted tor the second annual for- 
malj [dance to be given Oct. 25. 
At the close of the business the 
hosMss served a delightful re- 

>drl McAfee 
all Be 
ill Bride 

and Mrs. J. Forrest McAfee ! 
1115 Kirkwood Ave., Pasadena, 
announcing the engagement ; 
their daughter. Pearl Irene, 
I Paul McClendon Jr., son' of 
and Mrs. Paul' McClendon 
of Pasadena. 

!>e young couple are gradu- | 
of Pasadena City college ! 
are popular members of the | 
►wn City younger set. The 
Iding will tak^ place some- 
he this fall. 





, '' \-\ ■ 

!■" .i 
i ^ ■ 



IGAGED— Pearl I 
|(ee, will become 
ml McClendon, J 
nc this fall. The 
IS anneurrced by 
fee's plarcntt, Mr. 
Ferreit McAfc«. 

rene Me- 
bride of 
r., some- 
Miss Me- 
and Mrs. 

CUNNMGHAM-DICKINSON wedding party as they appeared following the elaborate recep- 
tion Sifiday afternoon at the home of thk bride's parents. Left to right they are: Robert Bes'*^; 
well, J^an Johnson, matron of h«nor, bridle and groom, Mr. and Mrs. William Dickinsor, '* -^"'^' 
Cunnin|ham,'best mari, and Hareldinc Browning, maid of honor; Not pi^ured, usher, 

Gates.-^Lasha photo. 


Ann Hiinter Cuyinikighani Is Bride of 
Williani Dickinsbni Uniting Two 
Pioneer Familiejs of California 


.1 "Yiff-i-' 

Carlton of Fresno,. Calif. -- 

Two distinguished early Californiai fami'lies wer€ united in marriage, when Ann ^ 
Hunter Cunningham, daughter of Mr.j and Mrs. David Cunningham, became :he bride : 
of William Dickinson, in, private cerenftony djn Sunday afternoon, 3 p.m., Sept. 21,' at* 
the Lincoln Memorial Congregational Church. 

i The widding was very small, wit|h dear friends of both families witnessing. Ann," 

in Her regal wfedding finerj-. was*- '^ ■ — ■ — — — ^ J • — 

i given away by her father. David Ann, as matron of honor, and 
I Cunningham Sr. Her gown, a Miss Haroldine Browning was 
jwork of Mrs. Carona Bowmann's maid of he^or. David Cunning- 
exquisite needle artistry, was a ham Jr., served as best man. and 
I creation of white file material, ushers were Robert Baswell and 
I complimented by diinty coiar Albert Gates: The two wedding 

and cuff set made of heirloom hymns wer^ beautifully sung by in attendance who can 
rose point lace, and slightly eih- James P%ttlon, who was accom- on early days spent together in 
bellished withjseed pearL At htr panied by JMisp Edith K. Owens .Loi Angeles. The many gifts 
throat she wore a gold lock* t, at the console. | """' '' ■" """ '" *^~ 

another family heirloom'. • H ?r Seconds before the vows were 
fingertip veil was centered wii h spoken, in Rouble ring ceremfony, 
the rose point lace, and was held the bride's] mother, Mrs. D^ivirt 

Cunningham, was ushered to her 

pew. She was stunningly garbed 

olive grieen afternoon 

i wore a gold 'and 

At 4 p.m. the wedding recep- 
tion was hfeld at the Cuniiing- 
ham residence. *Many were thogie . 
look badj : 

in place by a coronet embroid- 
ered with seed. pearl. A quaint 
bouquet of Stephenotis, carnii- 
tions. and white tulle points com- 
pleted her wedding dressi* 

in a formal 
gown, and 

brown rosej hat. At her waist 

was a fresh corsage of Rust 

'Mums" and I autumn leaves. 

■were viewed in the house. *Thp 
receiving line was fbmied in th* 
gardens. Mmes. Viola Rov> land,v 
Maurine Browning ar d Donn«' -li 
Cunningham supeia-isec the host- 
esses, who includeci Mnies. Molly 
Lawson, god -mother to he bride j " 
Seth Lee. Willa Garritt, Edna 
Cunningham. Grace Bo^well, .4n-' 
gelique Bratton. Dfiothy Hous- 
ton, Puffy Hill. Maniyrl Hudson,- 

AHONG FIRST TO KNIOW that Vanc^Jones and Odessa James had decided to "tie the knot" Wilre: left to right, standing — . 
Connie Duke, Dorothy jfiedd, Nita Philpot, lone Pierce, Nancy Balch, Grace Davis, ^uth Smithy Vermuta Dickson, Bernice f(egard. 
Seated — Shirley Rakesjbraw, Mrs. C. f*. Jones, Vance's mother; bride-elect Od«ss« James, Mrr. Beatrice 
mother; Jessie Mae Brbwn. Seated on floor— Y>^ennc Beane, Lcena Goedsen, Ysabel Cray, Puffy Hii|, O 
Jaecca Brown.-^Vera Jackson, EAGLE photographer. . . i 

With the freshness of autunin 

in the airrthe color scheme f 61- JMrs. EstelleiDickinsbn. the bride-" ^'°''^ Boswell. Jessel King, Ircipe --. 

lowed [throughqutwas^ timely ! groom's mom^r, virore k smartlv Jones, Ethel BeH.. M|nnle Green;-. 

with the "^asonr"Tfie~two at- | dated Dusty Rose! Moire taffet'ai blisses Paulette Colemah. Marce-'- 

teridantV wore gowns of rich gown. Her hat was of (turquoise^ '-'" Cobbs, Lula Green. Betty — . 
, peach -colei-ed file, and carried j blue featheM and; her corsage ^"^^^"> . ^"'^ junior hostesses 
I bouquets of y e 1 1 o w pompon was of "Better Time" roses. Out •^."^>' Baile>, Carmen, E aine ahtl 

dahlias tied in deep dusty green of town guests at the ceremony Yvonne DeLayallade. 

ribbon. Coral Bouvardia en- were: Mrs. Clara Patton, great-. "^^ beautiful floral fork was 

hanced the bouquets and match- aunt df the bride, from Oakland, : handled by Mrs. Gladys Ow«M 

■ Marie [Robinson of , Smith, an, old friend of ^he faml" 

and Mts. Tomeasue ' • (Continued on Pagi 

I ' 



James, Odessa s 
ijda Lehman and. Re- 

ing wreaths worn in their hair. Calif.; Mr;s. 
Mrs. . Jeanne Coleman assisted i San Diego, 


^uptial Shower f or Ipta '^^H®"^ ^®^^* 

OPENIM; her SECOND YEAR as president of the Metropolitan ! 
Inch of the National Council of Negro Women, Mrs. Frederick '\ 
Ian will rneet with the board of directors this week to discuss 
scope of the local council's work for the fall. Exchanging ideas 
be Mmes. Madelyn, Dame, Dorothy Jones, Ella White, W. T. 
(ley, Pat Alexander. Betty Hill, Atty. Martha M. Williams. and 
] Veda Somerville, Natl, officer of the group. The program of the i 
Ining meeting of the council is being chaired by Ferrol Bobo 
Connor, and will be held the second Saturday in 
Octol>er, during the luncheon hours at Crystal 
Center. The National Archive Committee will be 
featured, with Mrs. Lorenzo Jordan Cole playing 
a very important part. 

During Natl. President Mary McLeod Beth- 
une's quick visit to the coast this past slimmer, 
she met with the executive committee of the local 
branch, In^ressing upon them the importance of 
strengthening the financial side of the ^uncil. 
Loc Anieles, one of the key branches of the 
council, is being looked to for fine resultsj finan- 
cially and otherwise this season. Already, Presi- 
dent Jordan and the board are eagerly aAkraiting 
the opening meeting in order that they might! get 
the fall program into action. All women folding 
membership in the council are urged to attend. 

When the Negro Congress" All States Tea takes place on Oct. 3, 
ick Boswell will dramatically bow in the Actor's Lab Skit. Two 
|er new players will also make their initial appearance . , .{l don't 
just how authentic the information is, hut ye scribe learned 
several Kappa gents that the traditional "Black and ^ite' 
b« the innovation In the frat calendar this year. Too' much 
ad Chapter meeting left little in the coffers for the annual 
Int. Here's hoping, aJpng with several hundred others, thiat the 
^ts will find a way to include the event iri the winter whirl . . . 
From New Orleans, this we<k. comes jottings from Miss! Paul- 
Dejoie, who has settled down to the interesting life of an 
It medical social worker. She loves it, and will continue in 
field until vacation time rolls around next summer. Then it 
be "California Here I Come" . . . Ruth Douglas, registered nurse 
le general is back on duty following a three months vacation 
Y. and parts ot the south. Holding office in the National 
Association, she made her way to the ^i- Annual National 
meet in Atlanta, enabling her to bring back some very 
while info to the local ladies in white . . . Shiprril Luke will 
loot tn boat M ene of the Bruin "Yell Kings" tJi^ year . 

(CwtUuMd 00 Paie U). 


oror froves 


ieUi Party 

The cnl^^P^neous shower 
given miry#Fraiices Williams, 
charming and popular member 
of Alpha Phi chapter of Iota Phi 
Lambda sorority Firiday night at 
thfe home of soror Catherine B. 
Garcia, 2130 Hobart Blvd., moved 
a happy and unique occasion. 

Honoror soror Garcia, had her 
diping room adorned wyth a 
huge, wedding bell suspended 
above' her refreshment service 
table, from whichTstrings repre- 

Miich fun was occasioned with 
the guests troopir>g behyid the 
tecited bride-elect, in' search ^f 
the various g i f t is brought oy 
them for their hofloree. 

Miss Williams, a Inative of New 
Orleans, La., wlllj become the 
bride of William Maritoe Peter- 
son, in a wedding! ceremony to 
be solemized by the Rev. Cla>-ton 
D. Russell, pastor olf the People's 
Independant Churclji of Christ "at 
3 p.m. Sunday, September 28 

sehtingeach soror! led to a place j . A reception will follow at the 
about the apartmfent and yard^ \ hom^ of the groom, 1018 So, 

where a gift was s "creted 

IcM Bxowa 


Harvard blvd. Thej bride-elect's 
mother, Mrs 14 "Mamie Boyer Wil- 
liams, is coming here from Nfw 
Orleanis for the wedding. 

Guests and members of the 
sorority, most of whom were 
present included sok'ors Edith B. 
Agard, Jessie Mae Brown, Edna 
L. Craih, Florence C. Evans, Edna 
Foreman, Marguret Goode, Rosa 
Hill, Audrey Heste^, Martin B. 
Jackson, Hazel A. Mpcbeth, Ruth 
S. Mars, Charlotte Preston, Edith 
Price, O. M. Rhodes, Doris N. 
Wearye and newly inducted soror 
Mildred L. Thomas. 


Get Fall Atteblion 
For Your Fine FursH^ 

At Johnson's Shop 


The fall of the year is here 
says Mrs. Mabel Johnson, pro- 
prietor of Johnson's Fur Shop, 
4805 So. Central avenue; The 
time has come when you ladies 
should get your fine fun out 
anfl prepare them tor use during 
cold California nights. 

An expert furrier with oyer 23 
ye^rs of expwience, Mrs. J<An- 
sori will clean, restyle and re- 
pair your fursw Although this 
isn't the time of tjie year when 
particular attention is paid to 
storage Mrs. John^n is never- 
theless prepared to store your 
furs in modem vaults where a 
perfect temperature keeps them 
in beautiful condition. 

For immediate attention re- 
garding your fur n^eds you ftay fered by the parkJ However, 
call Mrs. Johns(»i fit CE. 2-70e7M^ghlight of the afternoon was 
She is located oi^ the seconcTjthe pienic lunch that was com- 
lle^r at 4806 So. QeotiaL Iplete t«ttli ,aU the 

^^ laa^ktj. 

PASADENA— Mr. and Mrs. Roy 
Stdne lakt Saturday night at 
their >|VMtgate street home en- 
tertained college students of the 
Suriset! avenue S.D.A. church who 
are[ returning tp c o 1 1 e g e this 
week. ! i 

ijhose honored were: Owen 
Trt^-. Jr., Otto Stokes and Amelia 
McAdoo returning to Pacific 
Union] college! Curtis. Burton, 
nefjheW of the hosts, and Ruhy 
Gilbert, going to Oakwood col|i 
legje in Alabama. 1; 

AH these young people have 
been active in youth program of 
the!" church as well as partici- 
pants ^ and promoters of the' 
S#eet cHariot Hour" broadcast. 


IV,'., J 

Annual Gardenia 
Girl Outing 


The annual Gardenia Girls pic- 
nic was held at Griffith park on 
Sunday afternoon. The grcfup 
met at the home of the club 
president before motoring to the 

Games were enjoyed as well 
as the different amusements of- 

fh Street PTA^ 

Id Fall Sessioh ' 

-f..: [ .J..;.' 

Mrs^ G(ff<Mrd Ganti; president 
of 36th street P.T.A., called her 
first board meeting Monday 
morning, Sepji. 15. Coffee and 
doughnuts w^re setVed' to the 
ifew mothers./ • ! 

The program, "Youth Develop- i 
ment in our dommunify" and the ' 
budget for the year were read 
and adopted by the board. 

New chairmen appointed were: 
motion picture and radio, Mrs. 
Edna Mael Moore.L. home service, 
Mris. Ros<ioe Pen^: citizenship 
and safetiy, Mrs. Paul Poston; 
parent education, Mrs. Beulah 
Amaud; dommunity Chest, Mrs. 
MHton Anderson. 

Plans are being 'made for the 
first papefT drive to be held in 

ON HONEYMOON— |n Tiiuarfa'and Ensenida are Mr. and Mrs. WHIiam Russell Eiii^ 
■ wcr« recently wed at Peoplc^s Independent church. Taking ba4 in the ceremony were: left 

Lenora ^ones, bride and oridegroom, Mrs. Cedwick Pi erco. 

to right, Alexander Ellis, frc 
Charlotta Jones and^ Geo 


Crown City 

essie Smith ptoto. 

d at 

Elaborate Sulrprise Party 

Mrs. Elizabeth Armstrong of 
Pasadena ileft Sacturday for Port- 
land, Ore.^ where she will spend^ 
taif vteathuk ?* 


Barbara L. James of Pasadepa, 
a recent graduate of Wilberf( 
university, was the surprised 
honoree ' at a birthday pajrty 
given her by her parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Clarence L James, ! at 
their home last Wednesday 

Many guests were on ihand' to 
surprise and wish Barbara! a 
happy 21st birthday. Among 
those present were: Pearl Mc- 
Afee, Paul McClendon, Barbara 
Durham, Thomas Floyd, Thelma 
Jackson, Bill Duncan, Gwen 
Morrow, George Morrow, Evelyn 
GUmoi«^ £ddi« |Gilmoic Peggy 

\ ' *• 

Cuoton, Don Mims. Joe Jtfims, 
Julian Mims, Betty Beson. Milton 
Nicholson, Doris White, Walter 
White and Tom Pritchard of 
the Philippine Islands; Virginia 
James, Jean Holmes, Leon Allen 
and Eddie Brjantley of Los An-1 
geles, * ' 

Assisting Mh and Mrs. James 
with the preparations were Mrs. 
Margaret McAfee, Mrs. Ruby 
Durham and Mrs. Zalie Edson. 

A "Before Dinner'' >vas given 
the }-oung honoree by Mrs. Mar- 
garet McAfeot and daughter, 
Pearl, at their home on Kirk- 
wood avenue. 





en at 


Miss Mary Marjorie Haimlltqi^ 
daughter of Mr. and Mr£. Jcim . 
Barnwell of Ne4 York Dry, «fa* 
joined in marriage to M^> WiK : 
liam^Russell Ellis, at the People'* ■ 
Independent Church of ChrtSW^' 
Sunday afternoon, Sept. 14. _^ 

The bride was lovely n t^T^ 
ditional white ' satin goi^^ 
unique in its delicate Va^ 
colar and cape' sleev 

»s.- A 

(Continued on Page :,6) 

-^^*^^ liiiiliriiMiitiiii Mia 



TT V"'^'» •" 

Lofig Skirti 


Jr ashioti lUPitics Aavise 
Beta Fi Sigma Show 

NKW YORK (CNS) —When > 
frustrated, stubborn fashion cen- 
ter stuck to its originaLidea of 
chanj^ng the length of womens' 
clothing this season by demand- 
ing Hie standard length to^be'12 
inches from the gtouhd, they 
never dreamed the change would 
result into a verbal blow-byr 
blow; war of women. But they 
soon found out £n Clevelandi 
the new "Two Inch Below "Die 
Knee" club hat ^jriirig up. Along 
Broadway and Fifth Avenue, 
women hav^ resorted to wearing 
ancient dresses with signs "W( 
will not wear longer skirts." In< 
Harlem, housewives and society 
leaders huzzed unhappily, com- 
paring views tis the Fail season 
was ushered in, without ethe; long 
skirts parading. . - [. i 

Women have given many ^eai- 
sons for the resistance, fljey 
say: i the skirts are too ' awk- 
ward| they're* a waste of good 
money; they look, like shrunk 
nightgowns; toto old-tSshioned 
and matronly. Bobby soxers com- 
plain, <'We can't wear longsWrts 
and bob1?y SOX too. Do; they 
want to make old women of us?'' 
But most lagree that if they eJin't 
find anything else in the stores, 
long jSkirts will eventually win 

MURIEL RAHN— Youns, beautiful and talented Muriel Rahr, 

soprano, chalke^T up a new hish in the jole o( tin3er7actress 

' |;;ths week as she. sang the lead role in Carnegie Hall opera, 

if! "The Martyr." She leFt immediately on a concert tour which 

■- Pwill bring her here Oct. U a't the Philharmonic Auditorium. 

1^' Delta Sigma Theta sorority sponsors the event for scholar- 

j;- ship benefit. I _r>: | '- J. ; , I,; •• J- | ^ f j - | 

Muriel Rahe on Fall Tour 
L. A. Concert Set- Oct. 26 

Dice .arid 

ijliiluriel Rahn. versatile actress- i tions featuring her 
. VJSnger ,who is appearing at Phil- dramaUc talents. 

' - r> ♦ u- oc ..-J.,.' Working westward for the 

larmonic on October 26 under _. ... ^ A 

Ascotj Parental 
Teachers Have 
Good Thbme 

Thp executive board of the 
Ascot Avenue P.T.A. has been 
meeting during the summer at 
the jdiffcrebt members' homes. 

A preview* of ilieiv^er and 
early: spring fashions w«l be ex 
clusively yours if 'y6u attend the 
fashion Slid star-j^udfled ^How 
^ivenl. by the Beta Pi »gma 
sorority on the night: of Noivem- 
ber lO at the Meadowbrook Hall- 
room, 8781' West Washington 
%lvd. • . ; 

; Society has not yet forgotten 
th$ preview of fashions that was 
sponsored during the winter 
season by .this same group of 
social minded as well ais civic 
minded' young women; ■ At that 

affair the *ward was presented 
to the nationally known L'tanya, 
however, this year, with the co- 
opeF8£ion of moiiels «(lready 
se^ui^d, the, c o ni petition is 
greater, which has called for ex- 
pert- faShioh critics opinion and 

assistance. i , •> i 

Since this is k b«iefit! attaii 
for theVest View Hospital and 
the Beta Pi Sigma Sorority's 
Scholarship Fund, a .large num- 
ber of patrons is expected,; so 
those wanting to make reserva- 
tions may do so by calling 
DRexel 5425 and CE '29513. ' 

sitm lia Jici 



fhei'aoth Century Girls m^t at j slices, hats, perfume, and cards 
the . station Sunday morning, were aniona the things < bought 
■ " ■ ■ " and a vari«y of Rfexican food 

enjoined. . . . 

BacK to Sari Diego Whete' the 
membeW stopped at" the famed 
Douglas Hotel Cocktail 'Bar fbr A 
few cocktiiils then on to the sta- 
tion. The porter got all the mem- 
bers on e^iy and seated before 
the mob. "Tables were again re- 
served for dinner, thanks to Mr. 
iBest. , \^ 

\ The girls arrived in LA. at 
10 o'clock, tired but happy. Many 
^hanks'ta Mr. Best for making 
the trip so enjoyable due to his 
thoughtfulness. , ^ 
1 Mrs. Bea Smith will be hoktess 
tp the I club Sunday, Oct. -p at 
1537 ea^ 46th street . v ^ i. 
, Thressa Penn, reporter. 


have planned their pro- 

granj for the coming year around 
tlte them e, "Foundations of 
Many Generations." 1 

At one of the summer meet- 
ings, the former president, Mrs. 
Marj Johnson, who has moved 
to Fisad^na, was presented with 
a bejautiful serving tray, a gift 
fiom her fellow workers in re- 
mem brance of her untiring ef- 
fottsi' ; '' ■'yi.-j.. 


. Sojourn 


Pijilharmonic" concert here. Miss 
the auspices of Delta Sigma r^jj^ started on her fall concert I 
rheta sorority, won the praise | tour immediately following the I 

jf New York critics this week Carnegie opera appearance. She j , 

.for her role in "'The Martyr/' an I ^Ul ^PP^ar^^ Sr^PlS^iJl Ne^ Yorkef EnjOyS 
jpera with .a white and ^egro q^^ 34 and Los Angeles 26. | 
ast at Carnegie Hall. Local Deltas report a record 

f. The attractive young singer , is ' advance sale of patrons tickets 
mid to be one of the busiest ; which indicates the enthusiasm 
irtists in her field this year with 1 with which Angelenos are look- 
record performances doubling be- 1 ing fo^^^•a^dl to ;hearin_ the [for- 
iween the concert stage, opera, j mer star 'of jCarimen Jones." Mrs. 
jnd. legitinjate stage production ] Angiebelle Nicholas (RO 4286) is 
jn the East Coast. She is also in charge of all reseryations of 
nuch sought after by film pro- j tickets priced from 90 cents to 
iucers for forthcoming produc- ' $2.40. j 






Leslie King III, was christened 
"Sunday at Bethel Methodist 
•hurch. Dr. and Mrs. Z. Gposby 
ft San Francisc* and Mr. and 
Hrs. Howard Smith wera god- 

J&rents. . . 1^1 

• • • ■ . 1 

I Barbara Gaarrott was hostess 
y the Anchorette club Saturday 
It her home in West 29th St. 
?lans were completed for the 
ttusicai tea "the girls are giving 
or their parents Sunday at the; 
:^sidence of Dr. and Mrs. Herbert 
^een. ^ ' 1 

"Places were set for 20 young 
adies on Saturday —afternoon 
ichen Mrs. BeatriE^^fflOies an- 
^hrughter Odessa to Vance Jones; 
ton of Bishop and Mrs. Jones, 
ijnique scrolls told the story. 
*,■ • • ! 

Little Paul E. Johnson ttl cele- 

: Mmes. Edith Boswell, Rosa j brated his fourth birthday Satur- 
tbbbs, Wylma Windsor and day by inviting 60 of his little 
Sorma Williams were co-host- . friends over to hU home in 
tsses to the' auxiliary of the 

, Itedical .Dental and :Pharma- ^merrj-go-rouftd in his yard to 
»utical Assn. Tuesday evening 
lit the resideniie of Dr. and Mrs. 

; Iv 'Boswell. The year's program 

' Vas submitted by Mrs. Wylma 

, lyindsor, chairman of program. 

lowing a three-months visit 
her brother, and sister- in- 
Mr", aind Mrs. Nathaniel 
Randolph of 522 East Jefferson 
blvd]; Mrs. Estelle Bartlett of New 
Yorki-' City, "^returned via the El 
Capiian to her home last Sunday 

Sept. 21 at 7 o'clock and boarded 
the Streamliner for' ^an Diego 
and. Tia Juana. .'->.]"' 

This girls, bright eyed with ex- 
citenjent had just takjen their 
seats, when they were informed 
tablejs liad been saved for them 
in the" diner by Mr. Oscar Best, 
head chef, for treakfast. After 
breakfast the girls settled down 
to watch the scenery and chat. 

They arrived in San Diego at 
10:45 and boarded the Greyhound 
bus to the border, then on to the 
races ' where some were lucky 
and others weren't so lucky. 
Hamburgers, beer, and cola, were 
enjoyed. ' i " 

Back to Tia Juana for a |"loqk 
see and shopping" tour. Jewelry, 

CombiM With 
Hair Stales 

"All dei^i^ative," sighs tli* na- 
tion's leading hair stylist, M. 
Louis, In dsscribing the jjiresent 
complexion of the American 
fashion scene. "It is a Shame 
that the leading fashion experts 
of America cannot derive inspir- 
ation for their ^yles froih the 
mpmentousi present," M. .liouis 
continues. "They coijtinually 
revert to fashions of past eras' 
and conseqi lently Apierican fasl^- 
ion is hbthj ng m^re than ^^rlva- 
tive^ihere carbon copies' Of the 
jfaat." M. Louisj contends that 
nwt omiy -do ieminient hai^tylists 
make ^is mistaike, but ic;aders 
in all Ibises 6f the fashion 
world. M, Louis is known as 
the origin! Ltor of many at the 
leading ha|ir-dos of the past 20 
years, incliiding the "Page Boy," 
the "Featt'rCut," and his latest, 
the "Asym strtfc." A noted sculp- 
tor In his dwn right, M. jLouis 
always stUIpts his newLliair 
styles in clay before creating 
them on he living mpdejl. 

M. Louis .world's foremost hair 
stylist, sa,fs that certain j hair- 
dos go V ith certain fashions. 
For exami>le, women who wear 
pert bangi should wear pepliims 
on their suits, girls withj up- 
swept hail -dos look best in circu- 
lar skirts, and for those krap- 
less, sh(»t dinner gowns, a Shoul- 
der lengtli Alice-in -Wonderland 
jhaircomb Is most appropriate. 

Hbn. Matthew W.' Bullock Is 
Feted By A^y. My Macbeth 

Hon. I Matthew W. Bullock, 
chief of the Parole Commission 
of the r state of Massachusetts, 
was a ivisitor to Southern Cali- 
fornia attending the National 
Association of Prison Directors 
recently ^leld in Long Bes^ch and 
Los Angeles. He has been a 
membl^r of the Massachusetts 
Parole Commission for the! past 
25 years and chairman ^ the 

been prorninently connected for 
the \past fifteen years. He was 
also the dinner guest of Miss 
Hazel A. Macbeth to which At- 
torney anci Mrs. Willis; O. Tyler, 
he. a friend from Harvard days. 
Attorney Eva Mack and the fam- 
ily w^re. guests. 

Community Chest RlaHy 


Retire i Men ' 
Give lUr-B-Q 



> barbenie was give^n on! Sun- 
day, Sepl. 14, by the Retired 
Men's Social Club No. 1, of the 
retired mm of the army, navy, 
marine ciirp, coast guard] fed- 
eral emp oyes, and Civil jSery- 
ice, at 925 E. 53rd St. 
! The wives of the comrade b act- 
ed as hostesses. They were 
Mesdames JoUivett, Jenkins, 
Leavelle, , Pool, White, Joyner, 
Fletcher, ifones and Queen] 

Committee on refreshment: 

One'jf f&e eiatstanding events 
of the year iif the field of wom- 
en's activities, the annual Rally 
for the Community Chest, will 
take place Wednesday morning, 
.Oct. 8, at an 8:45 breakfast meet-, 
ing In the Embassy Room of the 
Ambassador Hotel. 

Of particular interest will be 
the a^nnual presentation of the 
Gold Key Award, given for the 
sixth time to the woman voted 
oiitstanding in community 
health and we^are service. The 
Standards Committee now is re- 
viewing nominations made by 
women's groups in the metro- 
politan area for this honor, ac- 
cording to Mrs. Curtis S. Albro, 
chairman of the Women's Com- 
mittee for the. Community Chest 
which has arranged the rally. 
Mrs. jAlbro also is president of 
Young Women's Christian Asso- 
ciation, a Chest agency. 

Ronald Reagan, W«u-ner Broth- 
ers' star and a leader in veter- 
ans'; and community projects, 
will be guest speaker. Dennis 
Morgan will be the vocalist, also 
appearing by courtesy of Warner 
Brothers. ' 

In planning the rally, Mrs. Al- 
bro has had the assistance of 
an executive committee of 88 
womeb, leaders in women's or- 
ganizations in the metropolitan- 
stfea. " 

"We proudly take parti in our 
Community Chest campaigns be- 
cause of the magnificient work 
its 159 agencies are doing for 
the men, women and children of 
our great and growing com- 
munity," Mrs. Albro declared. 
"In an area always conscious of 
producing 'the biggest and the 
best,' we now have United more 
health, welfare, youth and vet- 
erans agencies under our Red 
Featller emblem than any other 
section of the country, thanks to 
the 'open door' .policy of Our 

Archer, Hlehigan 8821, or 
writing to Community C 
headquarters, 729 S. Ftgu- 
Street, Lo|b Angeles 14. 

Fall R|>und-Up I 
At Woodlawn 

Miss Ella Lee Nardsse, p 
dent of the Inter- Club Counc ,, 
Woodlawi| Branch YWCA I 
nounced today that junior n- .1 
bers of I the Young Won- jl 
Oiristian ' Association will ' I 
sume th^r club . meetings ' '" 
first of Ottober. '' 

The fallj season will be (iBhi,| 
in with k membership su,' I 
and program planned to cil 
courses of action of the cor. 11 
season. ^ .1 

Reports! from the nati. ,| 
YWCA-YMCA conference at C 
nell college in June knd sun- ,■ 
conference at Asilomar, Cal A 
nia will be given. ,1 

A panel composed of presid jl 
of t'he various high seho .'I 
where Y-Teen cltibs are .or^ ,1 
ized wjil liscuss, "How to V i| 
Our YWC\ aub Program 2 \ 

It Is ex 3ected that more 
300 Y-Te^n club, merabets 

1. White (chairman); 
lones (assistant- fchair- 


man); Fied Pool -(mernl>er); 
George ( dbb (member); Mal- 
colm Joli^ett (member). 

board of directors for the 


alum- 1 

five, years. 

Attorney Bullock is an 
nus of Dartmouth' college and 
Harvard Law school where he 
played end orrthe famous Dart- 
mouth and Harvard football 
teamp. He has practiced law in 
Georgia, Illinois and Mass^chu 



Miis. Bartlett anlved m the \ ^g^^g .^ widower of two years, he 
city slast Jjily and during herj j^ the father of tv^o children, At- 
visit|hert vtka the recipient of an Forney Bullock, practicing, in the 
endless chain of social courtesies Philadelphia office of Hon. ;Ray- 
whicJi included dinner parties jmond Pace Alexander tartd a 
given by the host and hostess ^ daughter Catherine, who is as- 
ahdia iiumber of novel affairs, sistapt liBrarian in the .city of 

givefe byl'fftends. 


entertain them. 

». « • I 

Yolande, iLois Ypvfene and 
Howard Payne of Monrovia, 
Calif., spent the week-end with 
their auiit and uncle, Dr. and 
Mrs. D. Hawkins of Westchester 

Mrs. Willa Jean Ashford was a 
recent hostess to a. luncheon in 
honor of Mrs. Gwendolyn Sim- 
mons, whoi left last week for 
Nashville, 'I'enn., to live, while 
her husband, John Simmons, 
completes his course in medicine 
at Meharry. 

Friends were grieved to hear 
of the passing of Mrs. Mary 
Robinson, mother of Mrs. Irene 
Bradford and Mrs. Edna Mc- 

Mrs. Edltlh Nicholas was host 
ess to a bridge dinner at the 
Crystal Tea Room Thursday in 
honor of Mrs.' Amelia Farmar 
and Mrs. Birdie Andrews of San 
Francisco. ' 

Qlylmpia Council 


Ol^Tnpia Council and schools 
in the council were well repre- 
sented at the Publicity Confer- 
ence held at Central high school 
auditorium Thursday, Sept. 18, 
by 10th District PTA. Mrs. C. M. 
Hatfield and Mrs. F. C. Ketzel, 
press and clipping chairman of 
Odympia Council PTA, were both 
present; also the following press' 
chaitmen from other schools in 
the founcil: 

Mijs. Frank Rose, Gompers Jr. 
Higl^ school PTA; Mrs. Harry 
Reln» of Huntington Park High 
school PTA; Mrs. J. N. Russell of 
John Fremont High school PT.\; 
Mrs.i Brooks Greshatn of Car- 
melita Jr. High school PTA; Mrs. 
Sam LeDeux of Bret Harte Jr. 
High PTA; , \^rs. Corrine Row- 
lands of (Sage Ave. Jr. High 
schobl PTA I PTA of Huntington 
Park and one PTA president of 
Bret} Hart^ Jr. High, Mrs. Olive 
McDbnal^. ' ' 


While in Los Angeles he; was 
the house guest of his colleague, 
Attorney and Mrs. Hugh E. Mac- 
Beth and attended I Bahai meet- 
ings in which movement he has 

Grape Street 
Scene of Frempjpt 
Council Meet * 


interest In Negro Cdh^ress 
[All States Tea Reaches Top 

It is believed that every 
PTA in this vicinity who jis 
member of Fremont Council! will 
send -representation to the Coui^- 
cil's first meeting of this schopl 
year. The meeting is to be held 
Friday,' Sept. 26 at 10 a.m. at 
the Grape street school. JMrs. 
G. A. Lphrman will preside!. 

An interesting program j has 
been planned to include: Pres- 
entation of the year's program 
for approval. New Facts ajbout 
the (Community Chest, andj the 
reports of the various . chaiitmen 
who have already attended ;heir 
schools of information. 


By Grace Fisker Atkuu 

The :;ashion show sponsored, by 
the Broadway Department Stpre 
of McC all's Fashion Clinic, Ijast 
Saturdiliy at the Biltmore, \i'as 
essentiilly extreme in the new 
length!!.: No particularly . new 
feature^ in style lines were ob- 
served. The shoulder pads still 
remained and most other fea- 
tures. Sally Spinnet, Broadway's 
fashiori advisor, showed models 
for the teen- agers. Teachers' ap- 
parel was alsQ modeled. * 

The McCall show was out- 
standlrtg for simplicity. Any 
scliool girl or housewife or teach- 
er could reproduce any of the 
styles j '^•Jth considerable ease. 
Homertiaking teachers could af* 
ford niuih to the. adult s'tiident 
by means of simple tines. 

Littl^ Effort, or acttially there 
was no attempt at . remodelingf 
the old obsolete wardrobe which 
mi4st ^e \ revamped. The long 
skirts, hal no broken lines. ;In 
almost every case, the skirt area 
was in one piece. 

Designing with broken skirt 
lines ig a requirement, for the 

Hoopeir Ave., PTA- 
Ih Fir» Meeting 

The Hooper Ave P.T.A. b 
members met; at the hon^i 
Mrs. Margiret Dickerson Mot 
night, Sept. 8. 

The nev; committee chair 
aire: Mrs. Joseph Wilkerson. r 
atzine chairman; Mrs. M 

. Jones, mo ion picture and • r 
Women who wish to attend the mother ch urman. 


new wla^robe. The ol<f gar- 
ments, m 1st be utilized. Yet new 
lines mxtst appear to k^p ' in 
step wijtiJL the tre.d. \ 


Talisman Girls 
To Stage Fii-st 
Ben el it Affair 


Saturday evening Sept. 27, is 
the da^e for the Gala Benefit: 
Cabaret ] )ance at the Club Ala-I 
bam, bei >g given by the Talis- 
man Girl } to raise funds for the 
Laura Sla yton Youth Foundation. 

This af 'air promises to be the 
outsandir g- event of the fall so- 
sial seas( n. Ther will be an 
array of ! tars and celebrities of 
stage, screen, and r^io,' along 
with thi^ jciub Alabam show; 
featuring [the Ti r e ni e r Twins; 
Gerald Wiilson, his band an^ 
Helen "5x6" Andrews. 1 '- \ 

Don't impss this event 9f the 

season, the 
the time is 

Interest in the All States Tea 
o be held under the auspices of 
he National Negro Congress ap- 
peared to reach a high peak this 
ureek as enthusiastic responses 
^ured in from celebrities of ra- 
lio, stage and screen who have 
agreed to appear as guest artists. 

' The tea, which is scheduled 
Sunday, cict. 5, 3 to 8 p.m., at 
i918 S. Harvard blvd., promises. 
!o be one of the most outstand- 
ing- events of the season. Pro- 
weds from the affair go to the 
Los Angeles Chapter of the Na- 
jional Negro Congress which has 
seen waging a militant sjryggle 
jdt the peoples' rights since its 
•e-t)rganization one year ago. 

Benny Carter, Howard de Silva, 
.Louise Beavers, Joel Fluellen, 
; Frances Williams, Karen Morley, 
;Uoyd Goff, Mabel Scott, Ernest 
inderson and Shelton Brooks, 
ilr., are among the many top- 
;janfting personalities of the the- 
;>tHcal world who will be on 
fiand to entertain. , 

Others included in the spar- 
Wing all-star cast are Larry 
;?arks. Rose Hobarf, Calvin Jack- 
»on, Marie Bryant, Byron and 
^au and Mantan Moreland. 
t-:4fc.«KJt, .'rralk in Darkness," 
written by Eli Jafe and directed 
by' Ralph Norman, will present 

Alice Dalej ChucW|Boswell and 
Phil Pine, memb«s Of the Ac- 
tor's Lab, in leading roles. 

Another jfeature, of the tea is 
the sale of votes for your favor- 
ite state. .The man and woman 
who sells tfie most votes will be 
acclaimed the honored guests of 
the afternobn. 1 

Votes, which have bfien on sale 
for the past three we€*s, may be 
obtained iri coupon form at NNC 
headquarters, 1051 E.;41st st, or 
at the California Eagle office, 
4071 S. Central ave. : j 

"Make this a musj on your i 
calendar of important events," ; 
Helen Samuels, executivte secre 
tary of Nl^C urged 


t u It 

Geinf Elsewhere 

Cteaning, Restyiinqj 
RepaJring and Storage 

Cfi^mpare Our Rates Before 
ll Open Thunday Mght Until 9 P. M. 

JbihitSOH FUR SHOP ¥ { 

• Owned and ' Operated by Negroes 
5 8. Central Ave. CE. 2-7087 

admission isj $1.20 
from 8:30 until 2. 


I Come Spend an Evening in Hawaii 
And Be Royally Entertained by th|e Alpha 
Trkt Pirect From Hawaii, SuhdaY/''^4p^' 

1225 S. Wnton PI. 0o 7 P. Ml 

Given by The Vivian 0. Mirjh llub 

' j ^^ (Silver Offering) 



Lberty Social 
Club To Mee^ 

The Liberty Social] club will 
fete members a^d prospective 
members at a preopening mem- 
bership gathering. 

The date of tt^ affair will oe 
discussed on Thursday, Sept. 25, 
at the home of Mrs. N. Hill, 736 
E. 24th St 

Mrs.^ B. Thomas- isj president 
of the club, and Mis. Florence 
Alex, secretary.^ . |. 


<|P DAN^E 

pit. |l«, 1947 


liyrtfe^ Jinwite dtoem & Tk* Mmdcn f 'til t -^ 

] 'he Hmedf H&p 9difi9i originally planned for the 
$lk» Audito'tiuni, w^lbe p^ttponed indefinitely. VntU 
fftrther notice, becaute of tfli»es« ^of one of their Band; 






rally are warned by Mrs. Albro 
"to get their reservations in 
early" as there has been an over- 
flow crowd at each 

Women Community Chest vol- 
unteers have a particdlar invita- 
tion to attend and can make 
reseryations by telephoning Miss 

Royal Viscounts 
Play Hosts to ' ;' 
Farewell Party. 

The Royal Viscounts farewell 
surprise party given in honor of 
Mr. Clifford Pickett, Jr. of. Jef- 
ferson High school''on Sunday, 
Sept. l/v.'zs a huge success but 
Still it was sad because his niany 
friends hated to see him leave 
for the Navy. , ' 

The dinner was; given at the 
home of his mother, 1449 E. 54th 


During the evening Mr. Bud 
Scott sang and played the 
guitar. . 

Clifford Jr. enlisted in Uncle 
Sam's navy for 3 years. He left 
Wednesday, Sept. 11. 

The firstt P.T.A. meeting 
e held Tiursday, Sept 25 
.m. The subject will be "Ii 
sted or . 'A ctive' Members."^ 1 
school lashions will be sh 
,nd.[ there will be introductic 
lew, teach ?rs. 

Mjrs. Ca 1 Foreman^ presi 
i^ aiding everyone to try am 


new friends, all a^es, nation- 
wide, many wealthy. Kaye 
Contacts, Box 6, Sunnyside 
Station, Long Island City 4, 
New York. 


Three Day Service 

11185 East 41st Place 
ADams 4680 


To the Latest Styks 

. I $^19.50 


747 S. 

RiU St 

Bm. 4 



FAkaE BOy $3.50 
<HKSNON 3.50 

lot that 




a Ckitnonh^JC^ 

.6. la 

nht* ■eT-43-Su 

" — [•-' • 




Arty Hair Sfy/te Yott Desire 
Made of Quman Hair— All Hand-Made 

:^\, Braids 1. . .J. 

ns . . . 

Page Boy : . . 

All -Around . 

Send sample of 

%i Chignoi 

2\ Pan* fir 

required v;it^ all orders. 

I. HUMAN nklR CO. 

Box 3634, Terminal Annex 

• ■•"■• )• •! • 3p^»U» 


\ir and $1 deposit 

Lm Angeles 54, CiJti 


tl4, GDltgt s4fiM 
30. N. y. j 

Q hr lt«l443J0! 

You'll discover any number of Howwd Tressei (iAttacbmenU m 'Wig»| • 
gloriously right for yon — that will help make you look lovelier alram 
instantly! "They're actual photographs o'f 109 exclusive Howard eoiHurei 
maiky in full color as *t)m by famous models and actresaea. All are 
created for Howard alone by Corinaldi.of Howard, one of the world'a 
foremost hair styiista. .\11 are cuslom-niade of «ur finett, imported hm 
hair, hand-blended in color and texture to matdi yonr own. 
nSBt Simply print your name ahd,address oji • penny postcard.. 

I and write, "Send me the FREE Howard Catalpgne." 

' Then mail to Jioward addras* beloar. 


Dept. 9,143 West 125th Street, New 


> uTitrutni luiui 


-t »■-, ,■ 



Htllo Hitrt: r : 

Fabric is the klynote of fall 
and winter silhouette — people 
employ different methods to t«ll 
the quality of good materials, 
whether you shop as an inex- 
perienced person or as an ex- 
p«ricneed dressmaker, the result 
can be the tame by carefully 
pUnnlnf what yo#i want and 
working toward thet Remen^ber 
speed is not of Importance to 
the competent shopper if it is 
at all possible to refrain from 
making a quick purchase. 

This year has been fashionably 
proclaimed by leading designers 
as -^ress-year," which means 
thlat you are going to make 
1 ml«ny of the lovely designs and 
coipy lots of the exclusive origi- 
nals of ,thl« year's fashion trend, 
so let , 'our selection of materials 
be the important factor in your 
dressmaking — it can make or 
destroy a beautiful pattern' or 
design. Consider the weave of 
the particular material you want, 
. think of its suitability for the 
. wear in store as well as whit 
itjwill do toward your physical 
bdng; does the quality of the 
material suit the pattern you 
wish to use-^then think of the 
color tones — the depth achieved 
in the different kinds of Aia- 
terials, choose a color to blend 
oriharmonize with your complex- 
ion and above all, do not fofget 
that colors and- materials can 
slenderize or add to your figure. 
jThis is just a bit of the many 
fashion hints you may secure 
from the shopping services, call 
■Ddris at CE 2-0819 for any in- 

formationj If It has t6 b« bought, 
I'll buy it for you at such * 
minimum fee with ho shipping 
worries that it will really j>lease 
you. Investigate and see for 

• .'•!• !♦ 
Order your ximas feards eitrly. 
Caddye's Gift Shop, 466 E. Ver- 
non, has a wonderful display. 
Business cards $6.90 per 100 and 
up, beautiful personal cards 30 
for $1. Call AD 1-234J1 for home 
appointmeats. i t 

The House of George, 5870 
Hollywood blvd. Ladies and 
Men Custom Tailors, finest tai- 
loring of slacks, suits or top- 
coats from your own selections 
of materials. Open eves with an 
attractive |bar lori ypur relaxa- 


bar for you 

* • I * "»| 

Pay a visit to tliat newly- 
opened Sheffield Meh Shop at 
Vemo.i and Avalon, carrying a 
distinctive linejof fine haber- 
dashery featuring tajilorin^ by 
Mr. Sheffield, a competent tailor 
and. clothes instructor [ 

LeDora's Perfume Bar, 4824 
Central, specializing in ^jerson- 
allzed gifts for home and gifts. 
Shop blended cosmetices and 
perfumes, greeting cards for all 
Occasions. , '; 

* • • •! 

Sadler an^, Sons, 1171 E. Santa 
Barbara ave. CE 2-0819, RO 2867, 
offer experienced carpenters, 
paperhang^rs and painters. Free 
Job estimates, small and large 


■f -t 




"(3«t togeuttt^ itu the ihttut 
or^e; mfftlDf which marked 
opea^f mmJoiu oif the Mtt-Let 
club^s fall program, Friday eve- 
ning fit the home of Mrs. Mary 
CIsy, 200^' Wekt 37th St 

C(tfhM(«d by Mrs. Helen tcllt 
ili«'»u4n«M portttti of the met- 
ing fotmd all members present 
A'Wfil'r^Anded program mapped 
out for thte' coming months by 
Mrs. Armithine Latim^, program 
chairmah, ' ' ' 

Activities i'fftr ibe -coming 
months, listed as follows, was 
apptftvediby :t«e membership.' 

Octob^i^ health month, promi- 
nent speaker to- addresB the dub 
on health; November, thankful- 
ness; December, Special Christ- 
raM celebration; January, What 
the New Year Means; to be dis- 
cussed by members; February, 
Book Review; March, household 
hints to be exchanged by mem- 
bership; April, Civic duties; May, 

(Continued from Page 9) 



Ih* way, the EAGLE Youth Writer. Bill Scott is now scribing 

'_ Then to my desk comes a very interesting letter from Gtrry 
Mariana, fashion editor of HOME CIRCUIT magazine, edited and 
published by the very charming Mrs. Alone Feaman. Am quite 
, sure most of you women readers recall Gerrj's trip to the coast 
du^ini tlie early Spring of the year, bringing glad tidings Of this 
new rhagazine that depicts the life of- Negro women in a nkost 
fashionable and glamorous manner. Well the latest Has it that 
the mag has changed- its tiUe to CIRCUIT'S SMART w6mAN, knd 
judging the cover of the debut editio^i the name has nothing on 
the content. Believe me when I sajf, the brown-skinnea realm of 
journalism ,h?s just about come of age. . 1 ! [ 


% ' Oh Sunday afternoon betw een the hours of 3 to E p.m. jthe 
^^&ichorettes will pour tea in honor of their parents aj the resi- 
dence of Dr. and Mrs. Herbert Sheen. The sub-deb^ who are 

• trnder the assuming wing of Mrs. Emily POrtwig, have^a musical 
:. ;program set to hightHght the affair. By the way, Jhis group 
■ [ot debs, three or four years hence, will be pr::en'Jed in [the 

proper manner. . . At th* wedding reception and c^remcmy uniting 
.Ann Cunningham and William Dickinson, a goodly pumber of 
|tte city's pioneer residents were much in evidence. Lc^ of tiiem 
having attended the marriage of Ann's parents moije than 25 
years ago. "Rien too, many of the offsprings (native Angelenos) 
iassisted. ' \ ' I I i 

: - Chatted a brief spell with »uth Williariis Smithl' Learked 
that her better half, Capt Curtis Smith,- will be instActing Jhis 
semester at Howard university. Victor and Emma Maliuel ((jun* 
riingham) were seen greeting old friends; Marilyn Hiidson knd 
Pafiy Hill were serving punch, assisted by Flora Biiswell and 
Lula Green. Mr. Jimmy Smith, the gent who introduces! thei Sr. 

* David Cunninghams, was as .proud as could be over the very 
beautiful marriage. Jimmy, a Legionnaire, vyas the center Of 
attraction for a while, displaying his cap worn some years back 
in France. Donna Cumiingham, David's wife, was very lovely 
in a peach-colored afternoon gown. A complete coverage of the 
wedding is featured in this week's Social Silhouette. Must men- 
tion that Rev. Lloyd Galloway presided at the ceremony in a 
manner that will long be remembered by the family and few 
close friends who witnessed the ceremony .J . . | 

The "Stag" party for William "Dickie" Dickinson was held 
Saturday night at Bobby Boswell's and lasted well into Sunday 
momi Just what happened the fellows wouldn't teil, but I gather 
that a grind time was had by all. Bert Kenner, Harold and 
Bill Faulkher, Ike Blocker and Elbert Hudson were listed amdng 
the guestsi The William Dickinsons are now enjoying a brief 
honeymoon at an undisclosed place ... _| 1 

At Odessa James" betrothal luncheon bn Saturday aftembon 
had my , first glimpse of the Johnny Lehman's young son and 
Yvonne JohnSOn Beane's little daughter. By the way, Odessa 
and her. fiance, Vance Jones, are two others betrothed who will 
unite old Los Angeles families. Their vows will be spoken on 
- Nov. 23, at St. Philips Episcopal church. 

I Marcelyn Cobbs, still In the throes of enjoying a vacation 
from Howard university, will be honored in grand style, whea' 
Weldina Hefflin entertains with a dinner party at the Meadoxf- 
brpok, Sunday night. Tables have been reserved for seji»al 
couples of popular colleglates, who will enjoy dining and dancing 
" to the music of the famed Duke ... 

Mrs. John Thomas (Mabel) played hostess all day and nitht 
Sunday. Reason, her famed husband and six-year-old son cele- 
brated their fespective birthdays. Junior had 20 guests in dur- 
ing the early part of the day, while Mabel completed arrange- 
ments for the surprise party for John Sr., that took place that 
night. John was really surprised and the many guesU in attend- 
ance had a grand time. Among those present were: Dr. ind 
Mtc. Catoe Robinson, Ldbby Clark and Sis Jerry; the Virgil Hills, 
Vernon Andersons, Wallace Baileys and a host oi thers . . . lloy 
Loggins Jr.; plans to fly back to the world series . . . Audrey 
Hester and Vivian Stevens are still agog over their recent visit 
in San Francisco. Both plan a return vacation during the 
Thanksgiving holiday . . . Rena Ann Marlowe Is now vacationing 
ijijthe Bay area ... J" '•"''" ^ 

■' ;;The Lloyd Galloways are expecting Dolly's mother to arrive 
here from Jamaica, West Indies, before tr. Stork makes his 
scheduled appearance . . . The Zoo Goosbys and Skippy Smiths 
stood as little Leslie King Ill's god-parents Sunday ... Latest 
wojTd from Marion B. Jackson has news of returning to L. A. 
sodn and a few- facts on the grand luncheon she enjoyed with 
scl^oolhood friend, the former Hattie Hopgood, now the famed 
HaiiUa Irooks . . . Thf Crop 'n' Tails will ride Sunday morning 
and their tegt will be complete with new crept, a gift from the 
Nat Fearonees (^rothea Towles) purchased in Mexico . . . The 
AKA's wWcorae party for new students on the VCLA c«mpus will 
: ribc Saturday night . . . Doris Weary was hostess to Iota Lambda-ors 
'Saturday . . . Marion Ford and Marguerite Sll(j|leton are as busy 
as can be workinf for the telephone company. Believe me, they 
are added beauty to the clerical Staff, ttaklnf deadline 

TU Next We«c ! ■ : p ^- 

Coat Spurs Interest 
h^f it Fashion Review 

ry ijinterest in 

Benefit Fashion Revue for West 
View Hospitjali which will' be 
held on Sunday, Oct. 12, from 
5 to 7 p.m.j is increasing rapidly 
as news spreads of the beautiful 
mink coat J which will be given 
to some lutky woman or man. 

This project, sponsored by 
Team 21 ofi; the West View Wom- 

ARDENT SOtlCrrOR is Mrs. 
Camille Aifcens of Lenj Beach. 

She is selling 

West View Btnefit review. 

tickets For the 

en's Guild,-, is being enthusi- 
astically supported by the Wom- 
eh's Guild and other individuals 
and groups. The newest addi- 
tion to Team 21 is Mrs. Cather- 
ine Jameison, one of the charter 
members of the Guild who is 
soliciting donations at a, record- 
breaking pace. She is urging all 
members of her campaign team 
to back this project. 

The Fashion Revue will fea- 
ture the latest and smartest of 
fall and winter clothes, and 
models include many of ix>s 
Angeles' best-dressed women. 
Several top-notch artists will be 
'presented. '^ 

Any person who donates $1 to 
this Jjashion Revue project may 
be the winner of the mink coaft 
Donation tickets may be secured 
at any of the following plaices, 
as Weill as from dozens of indi- 
vidual workers: Clark Hotel, 
Washington and Central; Morris, 
Hotel, 809 E. 5th; Southway 
Hotel, 51st and Avalon; Daileys 
Beauty Salon, 2829 S. Western; 
Billie Birks Beauty Salon, 807 E. 
Jefferson; Winis', 3515 S; West- 
ern; Taylor Medical Building, 
3112 S. Western; Davis Medical 
Building, 1240 W. Jefferson; Ava- 
lon Medical Building, 4251 Ava- 
lon; and the offices of Drs. W. E. 
Bailey, B. A. T. Bowliri, J. C. 
Colemfin, A. Mitchell, J. M. Rob- 
inson, Shelby Robinson and War- 
ner Wright. 

Satchell Morris Home To 
Be Scfettfe Of Sfeial Tea 

m to 

NEW ZETA PRBXY— Mrs. Alphs Arnold was 'mstalle|l into 
the oFfice of president oF the local Bets Eta Zeta graduate 
chapter oiZeta Phi Beta sorority Saturday. A Former social 
worker oF Columbus, Ohio, and a teacher For three yciars in 
Los Angeles, she is eager to put the r«ew Zeta ealendir for 
'48-; '48 intp action. 

From 3 , 
next Sunday 
will be held at 

7:00 o'clock p.m., 

Iin' elaborate tea 

the spacious resi- 

dence Of Eir. 4nd Mrs. Charles 
Satchell Mtjrrlsi 4151 Woodlawn 
Ave., undec the sponsorship of 
Brown Tet^ple A. M. E. Zion 
churc|[>2^ivai hundred invitations 
have been issued for the event 
which promises to be am out- 
standing affair, while' t^ pastor 
of Brown iTempie, Dr. l^arion 
McLaughlir^ announces that the 
general public is invited. 

. A brilliaijtnjjusical and liter- 
ary prOgrarh his been arranged 
for the occa^sibn by Mrs. Mc- 
Laughlin, the Wife of the pastor. 
Some of th^ city's most talented 

'" • .. . 


land . gifted artists will appear. 
Brief talks will be made by 
Bishop William C. Brown, Atty. 
Crispus Wright, Rev. Clayton D. 
Russell and other celebrities. 

The event is city -wide in scope 
and character. Preparations are 
rapidly being perfected to han- 
dle an overflow throng Sunday. 
This wilb be the final maajor 
eeffort during the present con- 
ference year since the pastor and 
Ms family will leave for San 
Diego on Monday. 

Dr. ?nd Mrs. Waiter Davis mo. 
tored to Berkeley over the week- 
end to attend the, ball game. 
They were the guests of Dr. and 
Mrs. Buckingham. ' ,. 

I deadline . ^ . i 

I 121f I. Arfw« Ih4. ^A.M.to1;MP.M. 
Mea^ys tllroagk fSIDAlTS BY ATTOtsnam ONLY. 
PA. 6M1— «:•» to 7:W FJI. ' 


Amcjrica's Outstanding Scalp SpeciaUst I f 
iftMurned^rom Nationiu Tour {ti! { i 



Can Be Youn 



LadlM, dsn't (uff«f ftmbtrrui- 
a«nt If your h»ir ia thin »r 
aliort. Sm this giixed wom«n 
■*ho lits a. wealth *f knewledf* 
l9f the.scAlp and hair anfl b«w 
to mak* it grov. 
H yeu have t«n«er »cal». Itch- 
ii\t scalp «r dandruff an* may 
stop it in 6n* treatment. If 

it hair ii can 
ill the tampltt 
«M«y. Her kYio 
wiU help you.. 

>0\ir hair ii camin« out or thin 
ill the tempi*!. th*n see her 
Me«y. Her kYiowltdte and skill 


. PHONK AD. 3S442 

No Appointmtntt Nectssary 

' — Ostn MTenSaya^ 

PrM Examinations 

3 Export Beauty Operator* 

u-^ Sff » ".■•l''''"' if "'"• '^'f' Itehy acalp and baMnaes, us* 

Mm*. Wlli»n'« N*w Dl*e«v*ry T*mei* Ointment J ez. SSc tax Inel. 

M"!*' y^.', ••" • ^•"' DliMvwy SmcIsi einthient....3 «>. »l.» Ux mel. 

HI*. Wi son's Maw Di*e*v«ry Pr*a*lnf Oil 3 ez. Ctc tax incl. 

Mall, trtfara acMitid. Ae« Tea extra for mallint :. 

ProdOit* en Mia at aalMn'* drug' Cc. (^armaply Brue* Drual 

' I 4460 S. Cantrat Ave. * 


S. Central Ave. 


Los Angeles, Caltf. 

New Officers to Zeta Grad 
CF^apter Installed on S^t. 

Miss Vivian Boswell, the re- 
tiring basileus of Beta Eta Keta 
Chaptfr pf the Zeta Phi Beta 
sorority installed the new of- 
ficers ;0f the; chapter for 1947- 
1948 on Sahik-day, at the home 
of Soror Isabel James, 684 East 
'53nd place, Los A;igeles, Cali- 

Officers Mistalled.were: Alpha 
Arnold, basileus; Isabel James, 
anti-baslleus; Edna Mae Moore, 
Grammaeus; Pauliif'e Battle, 
t'mais-Grammateus; Ada M. V. 
White, f mate; F e r r o 1 Connor, 


antapokritis; Katia Mi ler, par- 
liamentarian. \\ / 

The chapter spen t a very 
pleasant evening revieving the 
tecent National Boule held in 
Los Angeles iri Augitet. Each 
soror expressed appreciktion for 
the excellent way in vfhlch the 
cltiienry responded in ! showing 
the visitors genuine hospitality, 

At the next meeting th,e 
basileus, Sorer Alpha Arnold will 
appoint her committees and 
work win be s t a r 1 4 d for a 
glorioles 1948. 





— ANNOUNCEMENT — ■ ■ , ■ ; c 


" .-I- . ' Ke-Openr Be«iiy.:8alen \::. {._ .'f^. 
'4 F«w Bxeliu4r« PBtooos ¥/«tBtiaei '^■ 
W«diMsd«ys Md Thocsday* Oily. 
le ler Appolntmenta^lM8 B. S8H Street 
CE. 2-4209 





Free Cooking 
School OfferedxM i 
By Red Cross ill 

A free' tied Cross cooking 
school and nutrition course has 
been scheduled to open October 
2 'for residents of the J r d a n 
I>owns Housing Project and sur- 
rounding area, it'was announced 
this week by Mrs. Una R. Steen, 
nutrition director for LqS . An- 
Igeles Red Cross chapter. 
r Classes will be held from 7:30 
ltd 9:30 p.m. iS th^ Jordan Downs 
{recreation hall at 21551 East 
Century Blvd:, and will continue 
for six consecutive Thursdays. 
Parly registration of "students" 
was urged by Mrs, Steen who 

nnounced further that a Red 
Cross modified nutrition certifi- 
cate will be awarded to wonien 
lattending all siK classes. 

Club i4iQurnmei>t for «uminer. 

Out «( town ««Msto in Attentfi 
ance ai the meeting were Mtfc. 
Mamie .Neal, Cleveland; MfW , 
Alice $erry irnitn, : FlttsburghJ | 
Mr^ ItM Mrs. J. iBarker, niUfif 


and Mri. I 


Navnjo Cdorr^; I 
Seen As Remedy 5 
For iatejAa^es 

HA^viraORNE, icalif.— HO 
wives troubled by husbands ^ 
never get fo meals on tUne^raii 
fake a tip from ttife Navajo 
dians b choosii^g "pQrchol# 
fear BOI or combinations -ft 
Mttini itheir tablts. < S 

paul'TYanUE, NflfthTop Alrcr«ft 
Inc. Illustrator, believed colA 
used by the Navajioa for decoHK 
ing their pottery, were «y*-4 
pealloit an^ apt^etlte stimuli 
^ng, '■ 

He siigg^ed these colbrs 
iised. ih redprcatlng the int* 
of one oi .ItorthMp's nph-p: 
employe cafeterias. As t reaiflL 
average datiy patronii.g^ ea|| 

was obened. 



A. BJ. f ^ertians 
Play Hdstsi i 

Mr. and Mrs.^ B. Foreman 
had as theljr hoUse guests the 
past summer. Miss E. G. Fore- 
man and krs. Walter Hines, 
sisters to tlje couple, of Waco, 
Texas. ; ! • ■ • 

Many social courtestes weft 
extended during their visit ' 

Two 1 other charming visitors 
at the Foreman home were Mi» 
fistell Gentry and Mrs. ChrlStiifc 
Hart oi 'Washington, D. C. 





4^#^ Y fee 

direct From m 
Jl Furs For your 


OOM 507.9 . 

\ 0«r Low Ri 

m4nuFacturer. Late^ Fur styles in 





PHONE vAndYke tin 

t% en Repairs & Rcniedds 








(Special lor one week, beginnine Scot. 2^, course 
oF' six mastaset $12.00.) 1 / i 

For Appointment* CtilKE^ 4718 


Sammy Franklin & His fihythm Rascals 

^ood> Fan -^ Valnable Prl»M 

■■ •'.I !■.'-. . Loi AngeU»* Fi^st \ -. ' , / 




-I !■ 




' > AdmUaittn $1JOO, lax iiM^. 

^ ^eketo on Sale Ben^iits 




I This WMkof iIm 


r. i \HiuUr*4$ oi t4hmt aeU, itSiv aMt iMeriy naie 

ImcMrwa f.^. w>l. aiW. Jm. r»., rar« JMwk, rimn ■•■•••• SM.M 

FfWMli styre Lmm kv waMHv 9MkTwi tabwsi hmms i- 
HOTri rabM 4M*k i n tiiwi y am In( taW*. *Mti 4 H S. 

C»t «ngt«l wMBter, « fy* MmM TM pi— . ._. ._,. 

MnMy.w#V w^%r wsl. a#eKft.. f^MBr MMT. St nHHt HhA 
Haaa «ar«*4 «nalm vmA. MrM* top ••■ taM, AnMMt 


♦itiifliii MM*. aliiiM* ^wftct Ht.N 

.. . , top Mfn*.. taflnri.. flba AMT 1U0.M 

toip»ito J SHhtk iMaa wrvaS S-p€. wB M*. siXt rm. .... .S1S«.M 

M li Ttwa awr aS w rt Hir «i*a*Ma| mm •* to* liaatt llt.lS 

Tr tAp ntmi * ** * — W«t<«» t» MMry «r**i S*««rfr NlHt, W* 
I Hmm, •**. St«>««p«| , aM !■**• efMrf Mm**. Ha* tfltl 


nee mmtr ounsh^w 

wurtRN AW. at mat tr. 

9a«a Mo».. Tiarf . to, im$H f 




--^■t-'-T '+■''■ 

„i., i^-.U i.; 



L v 



2200 S. SAN PEDRp 

if Mw e|Ma fe Ibc pwbllc, beth mea h w i 

RS Ml|ttt . but IMl W CMC aC MfMC ' ID C 

ci|dippMl dMc to iccdvc «hc beat; la 4)ierape«1ie 4rc«l- 
aieat, Swcdiik head laasufc, ^ewaM stoam baths. iafra> 
nnrbcat tteatRMat aad ccficcthrc MassasCi 

SiMJt |4i«chifl wHlMwt Actiaf , relHaf ar cnrcttlas * with* 
ajiti t^ Rtt af dniflc auy be acccniplMNK d threafh Slfa 
Wave whleh wH lamevc fat where aaadeA S hjad iiUa tmi. 
ibaanrtlfy to year ewa penoaal desbe. iasMess hears 10:00 
aIm. to «tM P. M. EYeRhis> by appelatw e |i fc Plu PR. 4S11. 

, i;. - _, :■•■ , ; . rf^ 

TUa d^piat pneaatoi W uy ia4tv^iial win be ffvee uU 


_ C- r^ 




V \ 



»•- •; 
i;. ■- 
1- ' ' 



f^Un. BJLB^DMr Star; I nod 
fbiu eetwBB ararr wmIc and 
BSra b»« n eoBtetnplating wrtt<' 
1b9 you lor advic*, but ]uat put 
II off. Would T«u ptoaM glT* m* 
j^BM aii99Mtleiis xvgeordiag mj 


■ Answer — Probing into the mat- 
tar I am ef the opinion that 
many things are causing the dis- 
turbance in your home and I 
would like to help you— but 
tnere isn't enough space alloted 
n^ the column. May I suggest 
3«ur writing in for a private 
lyieply at your 

earliest con- 

withtn the next year attd you 
wia be ftidt^ happy. ^ 


'.]. If you are a wallflower, or think yea are^ dojn't let 

itjlitit too much. Flowers can do twb things, you know. 
^ttney can w^her, orthey can bloBSQm..An(i wh«t a time 
I Aey have doing it J '^;>' J'- ''J-vJ- •■ ^ "' ••^'liiJ-^ - 
' 7 Anything can happto t» jN*. ABartliin* goedllThwg 
. tie too many people who think* ■ ;■' • ■- '" . ■''' . "' 

^re is just no Hope ioi them: 

pwhaps one of the secrets^ lies 

f finding Just what typ* o(. 
war you are. j 4r/Ji| 

Everybody can't be an'^^ixbtlc; 
luring flower, an ivory gar- 
Idenia or a soft roee camellia, 
j^me of us ha v< to be of a 
hardier variety. Just plain every- 
day garden flowers. ^ 

If you wish to obtain some 
Of the personality, and beauty 
ttat Is necessary ta aid you in 
'finding love and happiness, let 
>Tof. Herman aid you tiiroiigb 
Us helpful advice. 

Uxm^ ■■:,■ 43: ■ 
..Answer— My Psyc^pentalist 
Crjr^al rweals many interesting 
events taking place. You will be 
able to accomplish many things 
you have always aspired to do, 
and success will be yours. 

l^tttfi naUngiota ecbm^l dSr 
dded'to writ* Tim esncWnlag a 
proHMa of teTtCnfA^-Wlvlat dOM 
ttw fntur* li«>tf i|«r iM*' 

. Answ«I^— 'Jri;j^ Psychq-MenUlist 
Crystal revelils a brighl future 
for you. The past period has 
held some disappointments and 
your financial conditions were' 
not as they should havje' been, 
but great things ais revealed. 
Just have faithl 

W.IX.— My horn* seMas to b* 
ups*t. Could you give mo aay ad 
;'rieo in etdec for m* to fiad hap- 
piness again? 

Answer — ^According toi you r 
Zodiacal Sign, this difficulty can 
be overcome by having a heart- 
to-heart talk with your family, 
get their views and opinions Ion 
all matters and than make your 
decisions accordingly. It really 
isn't as bad as it seems, a little 
time and forethought will solve 
this problem. 

A.R.Sw— Is marridgs In Iter* for 
moT - 

Answer — Concentrating upon 
your question, it comes to me 
that you are in love with a 
young man and you are wcwidw 
ing if he is considering marriage. 
I find your loved one has many 
ideas and plans for both of you 
and may ask your hand in mar- 

Haikte to Help liitesrate 

EiAlST BROQKFIELD, Mass. — Committing itself to a 
dynan ic functional progfain to I aid migrant-affected com- 
miinitjes, the Nitional Urban League included among its 
resolutions, adopted at the final session of its. 1947 Annual 

setts, a- provision to equip its .56* — '- — ; ' ' , ■ v . ' _■ — — ^- 

alflliates with "all . Jnforfiiation jo the profession of Sociifl work. 

F.ItL.— WiU I bo obto to buy a 
homo ol my own in the near 

Answer— Your Lucky, Stars and 
Guiding Planet indicate your 
being successful in buying a 
:3iome in the not too distant 
future. But many sacrifices will 
be necessary, and patience will 
be required until this objective 
Ite. reached. ' ' ,. il • 

G.T.— Will I marry tho boy 
am in lov* with? 

Answer — A careful analysis of 
your question indicates that 
marriage will come into you r life riage/ ^ 

Russian Pi-opOsal to Curb War 
Honaers, Assailed as Attack 
fln U. S. F ree Speech C oncept 

f NEW YORK — Russia's proposal before the general 
(assembly of the United Nations that member nations of the 
UN enact legislation outlawing "war mongering' 'on "pain 
rof 'criminal punishment", was under attack today as an 
affront to the American concept of freedom of speech. 

The key feature of Russian TW 
delegate Andrei T, Voshinsky's 

and assistance necessary to aid 
the congested areas. 

The conference proposed the 
undertaking; of continuous sur- 
veys, so as 'to forecast southern 
econon^c conditions, as well a!k 
the pot^ntiaiities in other indus- 
trial aijeas for absorbing Negro 
workers, the resulting material 
to be u^ed ^ a basis for releas- 
ing advice ; to prospective ihi^ 
grants, '-as tp those areas w:heTe 
their e6)nomic possibilities ap- 
pear gijeatest, as well as ior as- 
sisting [those newcomers already 
arrived^ but not happily settled, 
in congested areas. 

Otbiir resolutioiis nirgod rs 
onal amoadmoBt - to 
Socnrity program to in- 
bOBof it rotosi include 
:al worbMa,-domastle ' 
and- pjo^r s-e n a 1 sorvicM. «m- 
ployoij of religious and dnir- 
ttabto [institutions, and provide 
hoalthi insiuanco; eo n gr os slon- 
ol actiMi in pcevidlng a' eora- 
pfohoiiBiv* housing program 
along jtho lines, of th* Toft-El- 
li^Bdorr Wagner HousUig BllL a 
sIMngihMiing of roc* rslations . 
B*rvic4; action by the soerotory 
of lob^ and other req|>onslbto. 
public, officials to rectify^ tho 
inequiitald* portieipation of 
Negroes — votorans" and dvil- 
ians -i- in tho op|ttentieoship 
training pcogrcnn. partieuldriy 
as it ff f ect privoto and public 
homo j construction. 


Soundly berating "bigoted and 
uninformed leadership, in the 
commuhity of the nation's capi- 
tal" another resolution placed 
the National Urban League Cpn^ 
ference on record as commejtd- 
ing the Washington, D. C, Com- 
munity Chest's "best lead'ership 
for evidencing tts belief, practi- 
cally, in social action for . inter- 
racial eooperation through social 
work skills, including the order- 
ly, deniiocratically-conducted sci- 
entific | procedures," 

By a unanimous conference 
vote, ^hich followed words of 
praise bf the late T. Arhold Hill, 
an Urban League fejcecutive for 
26 yea(s, by both Lester B. Gran- 
ger ai^ Eugene Klnckle JoTies, 
general secretary, a resolution 
was p4ssed extending sympathy 
to Hillk family. "The text of the 
resolution extolled Hill as a "pi- 
oneer social worker" whose serv- 
ice has been "invaluable to ~%he 
Urban League movement,^' de-' 
clared | his "full knowledge ; of 
Negro Workers and conditions af- 
fecting them made him the out- 

proposal would render liable to 
"criminal punishment" any 
ne w spaper, radial station or pub- 
lic speaker adjudged guilty of 
earrying on war propaganda. 

ifts proposed UN resolution 
ttated specifically: 
f Vrhe United Nations organiza- 
Ikm considers it necessary to 
'' urge the governments of all 
countries on pain of criminal 
punishment to prohibit war prop- 
aganda in any form and take 
measures for the prevention and 
suppression ot war propaganda 
as a socially dangerous activity 
tiireatening the vital interests 
^Ind welfare of peace-loving na- 

PrbUbition oUuch prepagmada 
■would bo eomplotoly eontradlc- 
iery to our cenespt of a froo 
pnss and free s p es A ,'^ eno U. S. 
tfffldal said. This also was the 
•l^nlon of those newspapers and 
radio eemmontators who for the 
pwt two years bav^hMB sbamo- 
iMsly engaged M^Bbaganda 
ior war witti BasoHB 

-In his own counOy^ishinsky 
laid, should any person make a 
■tatement, even in Infinitesahnal 
^egree resembling (those of U. S. 
war, mongers)/ full of criminal 
^reed f or a new manslaughter, 
•uch a statement would meet 
with a severe rebuff and public 
disapproval as a socially dan- 

gerous act leadii^g to a serious 

He named names in denounc- 
ing American war mongers, 
among whorri he listed John Fos- 
ter Dulles, Republican adviser 
on foreign affairs; Chairman 
Charles E4ton, R. N. J., of the 
house foreign affairs coihmittee; 
Sens. Brien McMahbn, D., Conn., 
G. Wayland Brooks, R. 111., Geo. 
H. Earle, former U. S. minister to 
Moscow, and Paisley B. Harwood, 
vice president of Catler Hamer, 
inc., Mflwankee, Wis. i 


^ One of the imique events of 
the conference was a meeting of 
Ufban League Fellows, men and 
women who have received edu- 
cational assistance through ^ fel- 
lowships from the National Ur- 
ban League, >yhich resulted in a 
d^ioisn to establish a J^OOO fel- 
lo^vship, "iPhe grant Is to be^ fur- 
nished by the group an dis to be 
administered through the Na 
tional Urban League. 
The ontiro conieron< 
dovotsd ontiroly to th4 im 
proTomsnt of Urban 
program. With sisMrtfset upeo 
SxpandUig its s^vleos in the 
field of vocational guidance, 
employment housing. ~ eduea- 
tion. and race r^ations> dad 

incr<saSing iti bnd^t 

tester, B. Granger, Nati6nal 
Urban League executive, making 
tht ' keynote speech of the con- 
ference stated "One responsibil- 
ity of the Urten League in cit- 
ies with swollen populations is 
to recruit:, train and support ad- 
di^onal leadership units in the 
N6gro neighborhood, who be- 
cause they Iknow the probl€fims 
first hand and are intimately ac- 
quainted with their neighbors 
cainihelp lestore the group dis- 
cipline whieh has broken under 
social pressures of want, ignor- 
ance and greed. 

"Wo must bring ttiis nolUtle 
Nogro loadsrship." he centtn- 
^uod, "into contact with 
minded, public-spirited 
equally realistic white poople 
who are not nocossorily Intor- 
osted in Negroes santimeatal- 
ly. but ore deeply ooger to cor- 
rect undomoeratif par a c tl co s . 
and to build socnro communi- 
^ living for aU. In addltton. 
Wo miut persuade these Isdd- 
•n, both Negro and whiM, to 
accept social . rosponsibiUties 
which ore ipoctfic, sometimes 
difficult and unusually unpop- 
ular.- I 
The cOTiferehce re<iognized the 
excellent work of grbups of Ne- 
gro and wihte ''citizens working 
together by a resolution praising 
these groups. The resolution 
also urged that Negro groups in 
all American communities -^ 
worker, and^ employer, layman 
and leader — "accept greater re- 
sponsibility for, and fuller activ- 
ity in , improvement programs af- 
fecting the total, as .well as the 
Negro community." 

More than 250 Urba^ L^gue 
personnel, including a large 
number of local board members. 

Sollei Dome Ngx. Tfies to 
jut Camp Fire GidslPaity 

iever«l loc«l 
Queen and 
in Wsft. 

ENTCR VFW COMTBT— Guuic Morrit it one of 

. sirit who this week had entered the Armistice Da* 

Court contest $pons6red by the Veterans 6i Foreil 

in Armistice Day Queen Contest 

standing authority in this field." were in attendance at the four 

The cwiferees declared his death 
a serious loss to America, to Ne- 
gro American particularly; and 

day workshop at Camp Awtarer, 
cbvering 50 wooded acrM on the 
north shore of Lake Lashaway. 

CiiWer Qfy f hone 
Prefixes Changtd 

To allow for future growth an4. 
to cpnform with a master num- 
Wering plan which will be the 
backbone of future inter-city 
long distance subscriber dailing, 
the ARdmore and AShley tele- 
phone prefix names for the Cul- 
ver City-Palms section .served by 
the Culver City i^xchanjge have 
been feplaced % the 4>reflx 
names of VErmont and TExas, 
with corresponding, Ganges in 
the "pilot" numter — ^the first 
number after the prefix jnanie.' 

Mrs. €oiia lani FIoo< . enter- 
tained section 7, of WSflt View 
Hosi^tal. Wpmeafs^-Guild nf her 
■home.-'- :• : [ '■ ■' '[ 

Survey Shows School 
Segi^gcUUm Spreading 
To Northern Comniunities 

^EW YORK — School segregation and other Southern 
pattehiA of race relations are being effectively accomp- 
lished in many Northern communities, particularly south- 
em f ew Jersey and Central Pennsylvania, according to a 
survey conducted by the NAACP in those two states. 
Thofsituatioli was pointed up® — ^ — 'f-^ : "• 

The two chairmen of theVetefan of 
Armistice Day parade committees in the C 
district this week had united their forces to 
VFW program lOOjTper c6nt in this district. T 
Knox: of the James M, Beck post 2651, and 

^Chappelle of the 
Post 2134, VFW. 
The two post 
three local beau 
test for selection 
Day Queen and 
Single girls be 
who wishf tp 
are urged to ge 
G. W. Knox, AD, 

Daily Scores 
Scliool Strike 

thU Week by NAACP protssts to 
the svporihtendSnt of the ttarris- 
burg. Va. fwhool district in the 
cose e( a ssvon-yeor-old boy who 
isnisd admissl^ 
seholoL a prsdominontly j rjght tg "a^end Boa's school." 

' Attention was called to Section 
1405 of the School Liaiws of-Penn- 


whltol seheoL although living 
withhi tho prescribed area of 
jurisdiction of tho schooL The 
child, Byron Quann, was sent to 
a prodom^iantly Negro school, 
in wHich district he did not re- 
side. I , |..| • ■ . ' - 
Th4 NAACP, thrOUght its legal 
department, charged discrimina- 
tion ik the assignment of: pupils 
in B4as school . and other eie- 
mentiiry schools in Harrisburg. 

In its letter to the superintend- 
ent of schools, it said: 

"Needless to say, we feel from 

these facts that race is appar- 

to the ' *"^'y P^y'"8 a part in the deci- 
'sion to deny Mastej Quann the 




»_00 SAIO/tO 
TO SUE ^^.t^^^J 

sylvania, which states in patj: 

~It shall- bo unlawful ior any 
school director, suiMrintendont. 
or teacher to make any diatlnc 
tion whotever en account oi or 
by reason of tho race or color 
of any pupil . . ." . 

The situation In Harrisburg is 
duplicatefd in nearby Steelton, 
Pa., where segregation in the 
elementary schools is alrhost 
complete, according to NAACP 
attorneys. They deeclared that 
the pattern of subs^ntially 
segregating Negro children in 
the elementary schools of Har- 
risburg has been long estab- 
lished; that children of a few 
privileged Negro families have 
been allowed to attend pre- 
dominantly white schools but 
Ihat the masses of Negro chil- 
^en were required to attend 
segregated^ Negro schools super- 
vised by "healing teachers" in- 
stead of principal?. 

No Nogro toactaor in the Har- 
risburg school system was per- 
mitted to teach or supervise any 
class in which whlto^pupiU too 
•nrellod, no Nogie twehor has 
boon premetod to a liesitien in 
tho High school or has' boon on- 
gogid to teach in tho High 
sehML tho attorneys sold. 

No change in the number of 
eggs is necessary in most recipes 
for \|irafflea, griddle cake's, 'muf- 
fins, plain cakes and cooldes. 

But i in custard, where thick- 
ness depends on the amount of 
egg, jmore small eggs must be 
usedljtl^in larger eggs. In; the 
standarq recipe for baked cus- 
tard calling for 3 eggs, the num- 
ber should be increased t« 4 
wfaea i>ullet egf s an used. 

GARY, Ind. — Ad din* its 
strength to the many . democratic 
voices raised ^in denunciation of 
the parents of striking school 
children in Gary, Ind., the Gaiy 
Post-Tribune made its position 
clear in a recent editorial. The 
newspaper deplored the cause of 
the Gary strike, objection to the 
presence of Negro children in 
Emerson school, in spite of the 
fact that many of the news- 
paper's readers attempted to use 
pressure on its policy by can- 
celling their subscriptions. 

"What have the people of Em- 
erson district accotnplishe<f ' by 
standing out against the demo- 
cratic policy of the scjhool 
board?" asked the Poet-Tribune. 
"They have lost a week's School- 
ing for their children. They twive 
stirred up a cauldron of ill-w^ill 
which can become a lasting 
poison. For they are trying to' 
turn backward the democratic 
process in an age in which that 
process is beings, accelerated 
everywhere . . . Our advice to 
those Emerson district people 
who want to advance the demo- 
cratic process it to send their 
children back to School and quit 
ascribing to the Kegro qua^ties 
and desires he %oe$ not tiave. 
Treat him like art AmericSnland 
we feel sure he will reciprdcate 
and act tike one, act like ' one 
even to the extent of satisfying 
the wishes of his" critics." 

'oreign Wars 
Intra! avenue 
put over the 
ey are G. W. 
Gazano\^ La 
Frank Earnest 

have entered 
ies in the con- 
ifan Armistice 

'een 11 and 21 
the contest 
in touch wHh 
[8384, at once. 

guerite Yatei and CaroAe J««a" 
Eviu^st. ' -^ ' \ 

Sunday School at First Baptirt 

wa!s very well attended Sunday. 

C.E.A. Brunson, superintendent ot 

th^ school for 30 some years sets 

an example Vffortby of Miulation 

for young and olt He is prompt 

and Interested in the ^iritual 

growth of dke youth. Teachers 

and pupils were happy to greet 

their pastor,] Rev. L. D. Bevool 

who has been attending National 

Baptist Convention In Kansas 

Cijty. Mo. . 

Mrs. Brunson also received a 

. 1 u- .._,.ij *.,^ ♦».» gltid welconke home. She is a 

of coming, he ^'ouW^^n, the ^^ ^^"t^ beginners, and 

place, into a private club. . He| ^^ ^^ .^ tj.^^^ attending the 

bedside of hpr gran(Jmother. The 

A party of Camp Fire girls ac- 
mpanied by their sponsor, Mrs. 
Evans, went roller skating at the 
Roller Dome on Washington way 
Sunday aftwnoon, 
I They were informed at the box 
ioffice that it wasn't the pactice 
jto admit colored folk, that color- 
isd folk had their places on the 
iavcnue, 6r they could go to the 
isheine in L. A* The manager said 
he would sell ;them tickets be- 
because it was legally right to 
do so, but if they made a habit 

also stated jthat the atmosphere 
wouldn't be nlte for them at all. 

The party patiently insisted 
upon getting tickets, and. after 
receiving, them ■ the ' girls had a 
wonderful i time skating to the 
soothing music of a pipe organ, 
and found. the patrons' attitude 
very, courteous and pleasing. 

Worship God, a part of the 
Camp Fire Girls' creed, ts put 
into practice by all the girls for 

tiny tots weije all smilps oyer her 
return. The|| hold banners for 
bdth\ attendance and offering 
e4ch Sunda^. GeOrge Pryce, as- 
sistant to Mrs. Brunson, carried 
oii with the beginners during 
hir absence.! One L,unday he took 
the little tots on a treasure hunt, 
and carried i cheer to one of the 
older mcmblsrs of the church, 
Mrs. Viviajn Rice, a member of 

they attend Sunday school and I the choir, has been 111 but is re 

B.T.U. Two girls of the Camp 
Fire group entered Junior high 
school this term, making three 
girls of the group in Junior High. 
They are: Dolores Wilson, Mar- 

covering nicely. Her mother, Mrs. 
Jimmie Davjis, and her sister, 
Mrs. Theresa Malchone and little 
Theresa Meulchone, are visiting 
with her. 

Monica Notes 

I By Lowell Evans 

traffic laws are now in effect, 
which were legislated several 
months ago. You will find your-, 
self violating the law by driving 
in the center Jane less than the 

Army Freezes Sheets 
Slated for Sale Men. 

A riish phone call from U.S. 
army quartermaster corps, Wash- 
ington, D.C., today froze ^,000 
bed sheets scheduled for sale to 
veteran dealers on Monday, 
Assets' Textile Branch pJfief J. 
A. Wilson, announced. 

Nearly 100- vet dealers were 
ready to snap up the entire of- 
fering of used and unused un- 
bleached cotton bed sheets, with 
purchase orders alr^dy submit- 

normal rate] of speed. That is, if 
you want toi drive slowly, it will 
be necessar^' for you to use the- 
lane nearest the curb. 

Another new law. permits the 
motorist to lium after stopping at 
a red light. This h a ^ caused 
some conflict with the Santa 
Monicacity jrdinance hence they 
are making it illegal to make 
such turns tn downtown streets. 
It will be well for you, Mr. .and 
Mrs. Motorist, to acquaint your- 
self with th^se new lawsi 

Lena. Hortie .has' opened a 
Bingo house in Venice. 
.-The Browne Barbecue Cafe is 
still .serving the best food with 
courtesy and efficiency. 

The latest estimate of ths 
Santa Monica population is 73,- 
409— ivith 5200 colored people. ; 

There is a need for expansion 
in business] here, such as drug 
stores and j grocery stores. For 
results advertise irit he EAGLE. 

\ Cash prizes, 
trophies, a 
Island with all 
will be awardejd 
girls ih^the contest, 
there will be a 
the Queeh>^\ 

Knox and|La 
yesterday tney 

the business and 
tricts of the (kji 
promote the VF^ 

and bron2^ 
to Cataliha] 

expenses paid 

the • top 24 

In addition, 

movie test for 


King of Them All — FeaiurinJg ■ , 


[ CALL SH., 6-5468 ^ 


••••■■•■■■■■■■■■•■■•■■■■■■■■■■•••••■■••■■•■■•■■•■■■•■■La ■•■•••«■■ aai 



Chappelle said 

would canvass 

residential dis- 

nfmunity to help 

Armistice Day 


Three toySet 
Urban L^gue 

:NEW TORK— Threie recent col- 
lege gradi^tes will receive fel- 
lovyships from the National tJr- 
,ban League, it was announced 
recently, for study in social work 
this fall. They are: Frances L. 
Clark, Fisk university, '47; Thom- 
as Augustine, Oberlin college 
and Columbia university, *47; 
and Josephine Belle, JJpsala col- 
lege, '47. 

Miss Clark, of Nashville, Tenn., 
will I study in the New York 
School of Social Work, Columbia 
university; and Augustine and 
Miss Belle, both of New Jersey, 
will study in the graduate De- 
partments of Sociolbgy and Eco- 
nomics at the University of 
iPlttsburgh. . . 

Walter White 
Among 04 Men 
Who 'RuV U.S. 

The light texture of angel food 
and sponge cake depends on the 
proportion of egg white to other 
ingredients. Measuring or weigh- 
ing egg whites gives more accu- 
rate results with these cakes 
than egg , count. , A successful 
measure for angel food is l.cup 
of egg white to each cup of flour. 


NEW TORK 4- i^^Uj White] 

a 91 

was named one 
who' run Americ^ 

ther in tift 
." '4T' rnagazinc . 
author of the 
Inside U.S.A. 
er of the -execu 
the NAACP to 
balance tk pow 
than 17, states 
Negro vote. 

The difference 
ther's listing of 
power in the Uiited 
the tabulation oi 
made In 1936 
ard Is lnd'icativ< 
which have taken 
country during 
Whereas Gerard 
posed alnujst en 
Gunther's selections 
from various occupati 

The growiMM^ni 
Nogro tn aottoi^a 
Nogro vote or* 
selection ci 
Gunthor as one 
g«Udo tho dostinios 

<^^qifl,p4 men; 
by John Gun- 

Sepjtember issue of 

Gunther, the 

ciirrent best-seller, 

scribed the pow-' 

ive secretary 6^ 

fact that the 


■ M U ■•."■■ri|-JO$EfH t'WiStY: 

1824 20th STREET ] - SANTA MONICA 

PHONE sai. 


er in no fewer] 
depends on thei 

between Gun-j 

the wielders of| 

States and! 

influential men 

James W. Ger-j 

of the changes! 

place in this 

last 17 years. 

s list was com - 

irely of tycoons, 

include men 


portanco of tho 

Ufo and ths 

of Um 

oHostod to by the 

White by 

of tho men who 

oi tho Onitod 


inpi wtonco 

1700 Ml St Hmm SM. MtW !Mll ktMica 


Shitting Parlor! 
'(Aindy ^. Cold Drink t—- Ctgofjettes 
4IMNI A. M^M^ ^wVI^ 

UtS. PHONE SM. 4-3082 


BUS. ^HONE SM. 5-7407 



.The \Beit Place in Tthcn to Go Dckcn by thie Sea ■ 
Dining — Dancing — Entertainment 


1822 Broadway. Santa Moniica, Calif. 
MRGIL BBOWN, Mahsgrer 






f HONE SM, 6-9058 I SANtAi^ONICA 

RTED— si-DO 


miyES ^ LIQUOR^ 




4th Street & Rose : 

Tel: SM. 6-9855 



oumr vonipiete 


4 n . 5258 so. BROADW. 


f ourn ACiiviTies i mpugnouT i r|e 



Yoa might know'hira; he's a 
pretty popular fellow about 
9wn. He came to the land of 
inshine from New Orleans, 
suisiana, where he first saw 
From Wadsworth Grammar 
chodl to John Adams Jr. High 

Manual Arts where he is flow, 
II hero has been acquiring that 
snowledge so necessary tci study 
ledicine. UCLA will be the next 
chooi, while left behind wiU be 
lemories of the Latin Club, the 
leolih Club, and Hl-Y of which 
le is- now V-Prex>-. Hobbies in- 
clude record collecting and writ- 

ig- ] 

Oh, ■ Yes! the name is David 
Reed.: ^ ^ ■ 1 I 

Attention! The tall brown- '■ 
_Jnned fellow who has' been 
Iriving to school in thie '4|7 Stu- 
iebaker is a fine fellow, uiclans. 
le's got personality -plus a serv- j 
Hce record as a flyer in Unde ; 
im's air force. His name is i 
iGodfrey Walker and he's from i 
le East. Go up and get ae- ' 
luatnted. You'll like him. . ; 

Sherrill Luke sets the pajce for i 
young Negro leadership at UCLA i 
a yell leader again this se- j 
aestei. Let's see you UCLA folks ! 
it the rally Wednesday night to 1 
jve Sherrill a boost. 
Th* week-end nights seemed \ 
find a crowd gathered at the ' 
/3LBC(y Malt Shop. Where were ■ 
11 you socializers coming from? | 
iConnie Stevenson and Evelyn ■ 
iddleton were kept busy jerk- 
|ing..sodas. Didn't they feed you 
»t either of those two parties? 
Eula| Lee Narcisse is kept 
Ifairly busy nowadays as presi- 
Ident of the Y-Teen of the Wood- 
llawn Branch of the YWGA. It's 
la voluntary leadership dinner set 
IfOr September 23 that's first on 
l^er schedule now. 

Laccions looked up to wel- 
Icome the largest flodc of fresh- 
Imen of any college campus this 
■ past week. Of course Verdel For- 
Irest wias one of the many to 
I begin to learn what r^al study- 
ling is. I ' 

Ulysses Ware is working; so; 

I are a iot of people 1 know, but ' 

I this means a lot to LACC's track , 

team and a sad feeling among 

many Laccions.; . , I 

papa." If s a boy, and Le<ma Is 
hftppy because: tlisfi wluit 
"papa" ordered. 

The Alpha fraternity held that 
smoker Wednesday nighti and a 
lot of fine prospective Sphinx- 
men were present. Names not to 
be m*ntioned yet.. 

Here's news. Joe Downs isnt 
available any more, girls. He's 
married. The young Mrs. is the 
former Mary Palmer. Congrats. 
Oh. yes! He's still attending Cii 

Orchid Oliver has a roomer. 
She comes from Portlanii, Ore- 
gon, and she makes a lovely 
additioft to Ansel City and 
LACC, where she is beginning as 
a major in dental hygiene. Hei 
name? Connie Maney. 

G«>rge Waites hasnt opened 
his own business yet, but it won't 
be long now. However, he is 
practicing his soon-to-be voca- 
tion while going to tailoring 
school in the morning to furthM 
his tailoring knowledge. Want a 
suit made? h 

Jane Johnson did not speak 
Sunday at P. F., meeting,, but will 
this Sunday. Be on h'and. 

Clyde Smith is in the l>ook- 
keeping business-- amd is doing 
nicely. He is worktig for. Bob 
Kipper, whos^;,; Office is In the 
EAGLE Building. Clyde wants 
that early start in life" although 
he is still atteijding Southwest- 
em university as an accounting 

Genie Maynard leaves bs to^ 
day to return to her home 1n^ 
Louisiana. Gertie, who is the sis^ 
ter «rf Joyce Maynard, popular 
UCLA co-ed. made many friends 
in L. A. on her short visit here- 
and was almost p«suaded to 
stay. But important duties 
called her home. ' 

Jackie Frazer's mother died 
last week in the hospital after 
being ill fdr some time. Many] 
L. A. guys and gals have asked 
me to give Jackie condolenc^ and 
■^jmpathy from the L. A. realm 
of youth. For all who know 
Jackie as the fine young lady 
she is, knew her mother as the 
woman who n}ade her so. 

See ya next week!! 


at Fitk uni' 
partnis, M 

HAMILTON if oTf ie complete her U%i year 
trsity. She enjoyed the summer vacation with h*r 
; itfi Mrs. Samuel Hamilton and many friends. 

, The 157 freshmen who have 
liegisttred at Lincoln this year 
eome from 18 states and two 
foreign eountriesi -British Guiana 
and- British West Indies. The 
peak of the G.I. enrollment was' 
reached last year, for there, are 
only 32 veterans In the 1947 In- 
ooming elass. 

, The ages j^f the freshmen vary 
^rom 16 to! 28. Seventeen and 
eighteen are the ages most often 
found in the group. The 14 enter- 
ing studenU at Ige 22 are evi- 
dence of the influence of the 
war years on the education of 
young men. - , 

Where the freshm^ list their 
occupational choice^i, medicine is 
the great lod'estonejattracting 64 
of the 151 students, Physical edu- 
cation, law and dentistry claim 

"All over the country, boys and the 1948 competition must be ! ^^\Pr, ""^ " rtspectively. The 
^ ! desired life work for the re- 

Negrd^ Students Invited j ; 

_ « ' ) I ■ .■'■,]•■; 

To Compete in Pepsi^Cola 
Nationttide Scholarship^ 

32 Vets Register on 
Penn. Lincoln Campus 
III Freshman Class 

Special Student 
Offer Extended 
By Musit Guild 

In keeping with its civics jnon- 
prtrfit character, the Music Guild 
is (Bering again this year I spe- 
cial student subscriptionsj re- 
sulting in reductions of as much 
as 50 per cent This olffar is 
being made d^pite the factjth^t 
advwice reservations by regular 
subscribers indicate that 
series will be oversubscribed 

Subscribers may obtain a 
cial order-form .at their school 
ticket-office. Orders must be 
mailed to the Music Guild t4fore 
September 28. 

If your school can not subply 
this special order form, write- to 
Musir Guild, giving parficuiars. 
The address: 3305 Wilshire Bjoul 
evard, Lbs Angeles 5. 



girls of unusuar promise are de 
nied tJie opportunity of college 
training becaup they cannot af- 
ford it. We have set ourselves 
the ttsk of di4:overing and pro- 
moting the gflwvth Ojf some of 
these students |who can add ma- 
terially to the enrichmeht of the 
American way | of life." 
With this as a keynote, the 

selected by their classmates as i 
ones "most likely to ihake Im- 
portarit contributions to human 
progress." The candidates who 
win the scholarships will have 
their full tuition and certain in- 
cidental feeS) paid for four years 
to any accredited academic col- 
leges they wish to attend in the 
United States, its territories, or 







lEGBEpAnOMl' > I I' r '' 
During my rec*nt visit to the 

I South, one of the prominent mat- 
ters thit attracted my attention 
was the segregation of people 
from others by their races. Actu- 
ally, it is an outright, outrageous 
form of caste system. There is i 
no question in the minds of I 
those who live irr this part of j 
our country about segregation. : 
They have become used to it, and 

I they seemed to care little about 
the state of affairs. 

Nothing more reminded me of '; 
the Indian caste system ^f un- ; 
touchability than did these! 
southern methods of segregation. 
Negroes and whites are separ- ' 
ated in railroad and bus stations, | 
in theatres, in buses and on ; 
trains. In the south, there are 
schools for Negro pupils, and for 
white pupils. But the strange 
thing is, it is hard to tell who 

1 48 trying' to keep from touching 
whom. The Negroes here like to I 
tolerate the methods of the I. 
southern white people no 'more' 
than the opposite race like to | 
tolerate their methods; thej* have | 
no desire to attend white social | 
gatherings, their theatres, and [ 
other places of public entertain- \ 
ment, riot because they have | 
prejudged the whites, but oe- j 
cause they . feel'' they are un- 

Unfortunately I made the sad 
mistake of entering a •public' 
drug store in a small southern 
town, resting my body ofn a 
stool, and asking for an ice 
cream soda (and they do have 
them there). With a,n I-don't- 
like-your-attitude sneer, the soda 
fountain jerk, of the usual bulg- 
ing size, blundered through with 
a: "Ve don' serve y'all thjpm." 
For it moment I was puzzled, 
trying to untangle the expres- 
sion, "y'all thein," I couldn't fig- 
ure but what he meant. Then, 
while being gazed upon by some 
of the other employes and custo- 
mers, I understood, and hurried 
out of the store. I tried hard not 
to as much as snicker with 


M *! ^tr K X, S »• 

mainder of the students yiries 
widely from biology and business 
to ioptom^^try and osteopathy. 


this month is JnVlting' all Negro jr e c e i v e allowances of $25 a j '^••"ting Sqwadion. Robert Win- 
students graduating from high ! month during the-foiir academic ^n. , ^ • 
school in 1948 |o enter its fourth j years plus traveling expenses at ] I" this r e a^ a b 1 e, exciting 

CO¥jrBOY.AVIATOR ARRANT— Master EaH U^ter Rob- 
erts,! Ill, resumed his cddcatien last week at the Wiidtwrarth 
Child Care Center. Sen of Mr. *nd Mrs. L L Rebcflts Jr., of 
90& jJcffcrsen blvd.. Earl it an ardent radio and movie fan 
4^d brobably tells hit ciders mere about "Lone {Ran) |cr," Roy 
, R6s^rt,|and "The Shadow" than they believe pettiblc. 




rm jqr 
October 1 



Pepsi-Cola Scholarship B o a r d i Canada. In addition, they will 

annual competition for 119 Pepsi- ' the rate of three cents a mile 
Cola Four-Yeaq College Scholar- 1 for one round trip between home 
ships and 550 fifty -dollar College ' and college each «:hool yean 

Entrance AWarps. 

October 24 hasi been set as the squadron in the Pacific 

sequel to Dive Bomber, a veteran 
naval flyer-author gives a first- 
hand" account of the 'Meat Ax" 

Goldon Slippers. Arna Bontempts. 
An unusually good anthology 

t e 


ttS W. tISTB - IfV Jli««K.t.lS 

laughtet in theirsight. And th^n 
it was they who looked silly. 

The segregation ^-siem follows 
the people Of the south right up 
into the door of Washington, D.C., 
and into the capitol building it- 
self. Nothing is more disgusting 
than being treated as if someone 
had poison ivy, and you were 
the one. The colwed people there 
do not consider themselves too 
distinguished' to sit with the i 
white people, and I can never see 1 
how this opinion was circulated | 
and d^eioped into the gegrega- 1 
tion system. 1 

T^e situation in the fair city | 
of Ft. Worth, Texas, is rather 
ami»ing. The scene ot notice is 
the railroad station. The exits 
of the elevated tracks are simul- 
taneousy descended by both i 
white and colored. At the imme- | 
diate opening of the exit, is a 
large, spacious waiting room, di- 
vided by no signs of white, or 
colored; but adjoining this part, 
there is a sectitm of the large 
station "for colored" and **foi 
white." , 

And in Houston, segregation 
has gone to the extent of having 
separate benches marked 
"WHITE" and "COLORED" out- 
side the station, the same ap- 
plying to New Orleans. ;^Okla- 
homa City thinks it only ap- 
propriate that separate parks 
should be provided for white and 
colored. But I shall always bi- 
lieve that the park bearing th^ 
ONLY" was much more beautiful 
thanthe one mariced "FOR 

But generally leoking back, it 
is>asyJo admire the courage of 
the Negroes in this land of self- 
ishness and injustice. They feel 
that if it is necessary to sit \m 
the last three seats of buses, then 
they will sit there. The same ap- 
plies to the divided^ sections of 
trains, and. street cars. The domi- 
nating fact Is that they are rid- 
ing, and being transrorted from 
place to place as .they desire. And 
they know, that one fair day, the 
people about tbfm will wake up 
and realize th«t the' Negroes 
have far more coonge than they 
thenaelvcs. Tlwy will swldenly 
knwr thit It is they, who are un- 
worthy of sitting with the Ne-- 

Til next week, wlien ru be 
RaMa' CftiB tgata.' 


According to pn announcement I closing date of registration for 
sent to all Negro high school j this year's competition. On Fri- 

principals, 18 [scholarships and day, Nov. 21, all candidates will ; of Negro poetry compiled by a 
75 college entrance awards have : take a special aptitude test in ; well known juvenile author, in- 
been set asid4 specifically for , their own schools. ■ The Students j eluded among otl^ers i are selec- 
seniors of the South's Negro j in each state who receive the ' tiohs from J»aul Laiirence Dun- 

schools. Negrb students may 'highest scores on this prelimi- 
also compe^t|e for the other } nary test willtheh take a sec- 
awards to ebiferanted in thosei oijid examination on Jan. 24- 

states which do not have a dual | • 

system of educatioit. | 

The boys and girls entering 

Essay Contest Will 
Feature U. Fire 
PreveM Week 

Jefferson Ev'g School 

Offers Special Class 

In Typing Technique 

Jefferson Evening school, - lo- 
cated at 41st St. and Hooper, now 

i offers a special class in typing 

Los AnIeSiP df^servance of Na- ^or beginning and advanced stii- 
tional Fire pJevention Week, i ^^^^ i" the development ot ex^ 

scheduled Oct. 5^ through 11. will | P^rt typing technique. The class .. ^ „io*„« «f , f»„«„c «,«, 
the among thelnost widespread N^eets on Friday evenings only, j |;^/,„P'«"« »' "". ^*™°"* *" 
in history, acfrofdlng to an- Mrom 6:30 to 9:30. The lessons 
nouncement by; Ch^ef Engineer "*^<i "i" this class have been 
,_,_. ,. ..J ! ..^,_^ .._ ._ specially prepared for evening 

school students to enable a quick 

ba{r, Countee Cullc^n and Langs- 
ton Hughes. 

Separate Stoi. Loula Erdman. 
I A lively, ♦ealistic picture of a 
neophyte small town teacher 
who fought apathy and opposi*^ 
tion to find her share of romance. 
Design And Sew. Mariska Karasz. 
Fundamental i n-f or ma tion 
about choosing patterns and 
colors as well as 'cuttTrig and 
finishing cltothes for yourselj, . 
Jungle Rivist. Howard Peasie..'. 

Intrigue and excitement en- 
gulfed! Dan Carter when his 
father failed to meet him on his 
arrival in New Guinea. A peace- 

John H. Aldersofi of the Lbs An- 
geles Fire Department. 

Recently proclaimed by Presi- 
dent Truman, t^e week will be 
highlighted locally by a city- 
wide prevention! essay contest, 
AlderSon said, ^lonsoted by the 
Los Angeles JuAior Chamber of 
Commerce and jthe LAFD, the 
contest is expected to attract 
250,000 persons, ihe added. 

Designed at stressing the im- 
portance of fire safety to every 
citizen, the coi test will offer 
winners such va iuable prizes as 
aii ABC washing machine, a Kel 

i locale. 

The Ring e( the Mlbelnag. Ger- 

trtide ftenderson." ' j 
"rhe story Wagn*r set to music 


Administrators, faculty and 
students of the Lincoln ■ un: ver- 
sify in Missouri assemble< in 
■formal convocation last Tue day 
morning, opening the 82nd aca- 
demic year for the institu ion. 
The ' ceremony, held in his oric 
Page auditorium, Mem^ial i tail, 
began t 8:00 o'clock with lew 
faculty' members seated on the 
stage to be welcomed and 

The itaff of the Roes SnydM 
playgrojund, in keeping with 
their policy ot giving the 'Teen 
agers" of this community worth- 
while leisure time entertainment 
as well|as athletic activities, will 
present! "The Cavalcade of the 
Stars" at the plaground, 1501 
East 41^ street, Wednesday eve- 
ning, Ottober 1, at 7:30 p.m. Ad- 
mission! iree. 

The pirogram will be headlined 
by outstanding stars of stage, 
screen, and radio. Cecil Gant, of 
wonder! fame; T-Bone Walker, 
recording artist; Calvin Jackson, 
outstanding pianist and arrang- 
er, and many othen will take 

P"t- (\ ■iJ. . ;.ii"i,. :.* .;-.; 

Pete Coliijis and hii band liav« 
already coi^nted to apptear, and 
negotiations are under way for 
the appearance of two others if 
their schedules do not conflict 
with the date and time. 

The Ross Snyder staff of Rec- 
reation Directors consists of the 
chief director, Samuel McCallis- 
ter; and directors, L^n Whaley 

*nd Mrs. Hazel Bishop. They 
intend to make the activities at 
Ross Snyder playgroiund so di- 
versified and interesting that 
juvenile delinquency, which is 
rampant iii many sections of this 
city, will find itself j running a 
very poor second to high morals 
and gpod citizenship] 

Say You Saw it in the EAGLE 



ior the Amazing New 1948 

i^THElfWEICItll W>^TABtf 


development in accurate speed | in liiis lour ring operas. Good 

typing. - M . i 

beginning students ^vill be 
able jto master the entire key- 
board by touch in qjily four eve- 
nings of practice and then build 
up in speed according to indi- 
vidual application. Advanced 
students will be able to make 
immediate corrections of faulty 
typing habits and at the same 
time d e V e lop accuracy with 
speed typing. Special attention 
will be given to students pre- 

vina^oi- ref riger* or, apd O'Keefe j paring for Civil Service exami 
and Merritt gas range, a Philco nsitions. and those desiiing gen 
porUbTe radio, j tickets to the era! office proficiency. 

Notre Dame-US<| football game ' - 

and 15 flights oyer Los Angeles f^t p J 111' I 

via American 4riinps flagship, i UfterS I rOO 4" W OCK 
Further detail^ on the contest "^ "*'■■'■■»»»» ^ »» «»»'»* 

will be announ|%d,|next wee^ 
Alderson said, i ' \ 


:e ftn | 

e, Ohio] 


Salesir^nship Course 

background reading Ijefore the 
San Francisco's Opera's fall visit. 
—Courtesy. xA las Angel^ 




Sales personnel of the Greater 
East Lbs Angeles area have an 
opportunity to hear prominent 

WQberforce, Ohlo-I-Aniaoimce- : sales authorities discuss modem 
ment was made ithia week, from \ methods of selling. Last night. 

the 'office of P^sident Charles 
L. Hill, the Wilberforce univer- 
sity would opeii its fall term 
with the Fresluban \ Orientation 
Week, beginning Mpnday, Sep- 
tember 22. Regikration for ad- 
vanced students will be held on 

7:30 o'clock, at East Los Angeles 
Junior college, 5023 East 6th St., 
the project, termed the Sales In- 
stitute, ; was inaugurated. 

Topics to be discussed in the 
free fOUr week course include; 
"Selling in 1947." ''Practical Sales 

Monday, September 29, and i Techniques," "Effective Solution 
Tuesday, Septeriber 30. Classes to Sales Problems," and "Ih- 
at the university wEl I>egin on: creasing Sales with S(Ues Fsy- 
Wedaesday, Octdt>er 1. - [chology.'* 


Lincoln Ijnrversity I 
Jammed to Capacitif 

J|:FFERS0N CITY, Mo. ^De- 
spite limited housing* facilities 
on the campus of Lincoln univer- 
sity (Mo.), all of which are 
croWded^ to capacity, the enroll- 
ment in the college o^ arts and 
sciences, including the School of 
Journalism and graduate divi- 
siori, shojws an increase of 49 
over thatiof this tinie last year. 
To this figure are to be added 
enrollments iii the School of Law^ 
St. Louis, and the Laboratory 
high school, which will run the 
grand total to around 1100. A 
nati^ral slight decrease in the 
number of veterans can be noted. 

Overtaxed conditions of hous- 
ing facilities for women are l)e- 
ing somewhat relieved by an in- 
crease from 2 to 3 of single room 
occupancy through the use of 
approved, maple double-deck 
beds. A superficial check of city 
residence housing quarters in- 
dicates practically none to b« 
feOiUL ■ • 

AutemoNc weiunM cen^ 

FuH vition, sllilerwle *ol -eosy Wnino. H«w i*y<e, 
portable cotJ of gleominfl maroon plostfC-peliilMd 

Compjocf . . . Li0Kfw«»ghf . . L Dwobtt 

rJie mtH viJMnt m^ pertoble for 'jM. See IT 




■Bar* ^ w«r . . . Amt toM. I ACl 
MMry •paraHan. HandtMK* ^arryiMe 
«M* wMi illi w li «•>.:■«• 

Ofen Satau-dty 
UntU 9P.M 



mJ. -^'-Li^.-*, .il: X-i,-,- 










9r Hv. in ijIans. d.d. 

SuWwt: Worthy ObJtcUvMlor 
Lift. Lcwon Ttxt and Outline 
EcclMi«stM 1:2,17; 2:1,11,24; 12: 
1>8,1.S-14. Motto Text E«clC8fi|«t«s 



^' TH* Author of EcclesiaitM was 
net • skeptic but a leer; and hi* 
b«ok 18 a document of neither 
p«wiml<m nor eptimlam but of 
reality. If he opena with a con. 
elusion that teema pesaimistic, 
it waa reached as the reault of 
human folly and not of Provid- 
ence; and he cloaea with "the 
cfBclMlon ftf the whole matter" 
w^ch titowa accountable man 
on duty before God, his Saviour 
and Soverign. The point of the 
preacher In theae pagea is that, 
apart from God, nothing eatla- 
fies: hence men, to be happy, 
must come Into harmony with 
God. The treatment of this gen- 
eral theme includea (in the pas- 
sagea before us) ceruln worthy 
objeetivea for life. 
I' .' r CeaaaeaS' 

1. Varieties are impertinent to 
the soul, foreign, and add noth- 
ing to it; they do not answer the 
end, nor yield any true satlrfac- 
tlon; they are uncertain in their 
continuance, are fading, and 
perishing, and will cerUinly de- 
ceive and disappoint those that 
put confidence in them. This in- 
timates that the wise man had 
his own heart fully convinced 
of and much affected ^ith this 
truth, and that he was very de- 
sirous that others should be con- 
vinced of it and affected with it, 
asj he was, but that he found 
the generality of men very loth 
to believe it and consider it. It 
Vexed Solomon to see many that 
had wisdom not use It, and many 
that had folly not strive against 


2. Solomon resolved to try 
what mirth would do and the 
pleasures of wit, whether he 
should be happy if he constantly 
entertained himself and others 
with merry»stories, Jests, banter 
and drollery; if he should fur- 
nish himself with all the pretty, 

ingenioua turns and repafteea he 
could in^nt or pick up, fit i^ 
be laughed over^ and all the 
bulls, k|undert, and foolish 
things, h» could hear of, fit t« 
be redicujed. .■ 

When the Civator had made 
his great, worlu he reviewed 
them, and behold, all -was very 

Seod; eveb' thing pleased Him. 
ut when Solomon received all 
his worki that his handif had 
wrought with the u^mloat cost 
and care, (and the lal>or that he 
had labo^d to do in order to 
make hli^aeU Msy and happy, 
nothing answered his expecta* 
tions; behold, all was vanity and 
vexation at spirit; he had no sat- 
tsfactlon in it, no advantage by 

3. It is the royal. phytictftB'a 
antidote against the particular 
diseases of youth, the love of 
mirth, and the indulgence of sen- 
sual pleasures, the vanity which 
childhood and youth are subject 
to; to prevent and cure this, re- 
member thy Creator. Call Him 
to mind when thou art young, 
and keep In mind throughout all 
the days of thy youth, and never 
forget him. Guard thus against 
the temptations of youth, and 
thus improve the advantage of 
it. , 
Ceauneat ob the Motto Text 
The root of religion is the fiear 
of God reigning in the heart, a 
reverence of His majesty, a de- 
ference to His authority, and a 
dread of His wrath. Fear God, 
that is, worship God, give Hirii 
the honor due Hlra and to Mis 
name, in all the instances of 
true devotion, Inward and out- 
ward. The rule of ireligion is the 
lawof God revealed In the scrip- 
tures. Our fear towards God 
must be taught by His com- 
tnandments, and those we must 
keep and carefully observe. 
Whenever the fear of God Is up- 
permost in the heart, there will 
be a respect to all his command- 
ments and care to keep them. In 
vain do we pretend to fear God 
if we do make conscience of our 
duty to Him. ^ t> 

Nationally Known Missionary- 
Singer of New York Launcjies 
^Bc^yle Heights Revival - 

Rev. J. Lincoln Oliver, redently .great inspiratjon tf you wjll at 

Se^renly Vbited IDalhedrai Choir 
Of Oiklandin Concert Here 

0; UN WOOD PAUNTLEROY, dlwcter i 

Tl:|e Home Mission and Social 
Service Department ^f the Los 
Angdes A. M. Z. Zton churches 
will present a musical program. 
unpajraleUed in the history of 
Los [Angeles, at the Embassy 
Auditoi-uim, 9th and Grand, Sep- 
temiter 26 at 8 p.m., when the 
great Cathedral Choir of Oak- 
landj consisting of 70 picked 
voices, will appear In an early 
autu|nn concert. 

Presented oh the same pro- 
grani will be the rising young 
concfrt pianist, Jules Jackson 
Hayf'ood, who will be 'remem- 
bered asi the first of our group 
to b4 presented by the University 
of (jallfbmla playing his own 
original symphony. 

Fstmed dramatic tenor, James 
L. Miller, the regular soloist at 
Carver Memorial A.M.E. ZIon 
church, known for his rare qual- 
ity of Voice, is thf supporting 
soloipt. trene S. Prince, an artist 
In h^r own right, will accompany 
Mr. Miller at the piano. , 

The Cathedral Choir, under the 
direction of G. Linwood Fauntle- 
roy, has gained the reputation 
of being one of the nation's 
grea test singing aggregations, 
and is ifeatured each Sunday 
at the University' of California, 
at l^rkeley. In a program known 
as nfhe Cathedral Hour. 

The sponsoring committee of 
the affair includes Rev. Enunert 

C. Wilklns, Dr. ShepaMlH. Mar- 
lon, Dr. H. Phllbert jLankford, 
Rey. M. 0. Jones, Rev. W. E. 
Wright, Rev. M. McLaughlin; 
Mesdames B. -Mitchell, C. Ruff In, 
M. Banks, E. Kinard, A. Fields, 
J. A. Marshall, J. Narvell, R. 
Walklns, and Mary Eta Canty; 
the'^ev.Dr. Paul M. Marshall is 
chairman of the affair. Bishop) 
W. C. Brown is Presiding Bishop 
of th« 7th Episcopal District; 
Mrs. Gw^rude Brown, Missionary 
Supervisor, and T. P. Headen, 
Presiding Elder of the South- 
we«t Rocky Mountain Confec- 
ence. •..-•- iS - •• ■ 

The price of the tickets U |1J0, 
$2.40 and $3.60, ahtl ^ay be pun- 
chased at the following locar 
tions; First A.M.E. Zlon church, 
Pico and Faloma; Caryer Me> 
mortal Community A.M.E. .?ion 
Church, 2l8t and Griffith; 
Brown's Temple A.M.E. Zlon 
church, 21st & Griffith; Brown's 
Temple A.MJE. Zton phurch. 1301 
E. 43rd Street; Martin chapel, 
112th Street and Wilmington; 
Randolph A.M.E. ,Zlon church, 
Hammond and Sunset, Pasadena; 
Logan chapel A.M.E. Zion church, 
San Diego; Shiloh A.M.E. Zion 
church, Huntington Drive and 
Canyon, Monrovia, California, 
and the West Coast Ticket Serv- 
ice. 42nd place and Central ave. 

Don't miss this never to be 
forgotten affair. Purchase your 
tickets Immediately. 

Expansion Drive 
Holy Name Parish 

Holy Nam* Catholie church. 
Cimarron and West lefferson, 
has launched a drive for funds to 
expand Its church and Mhool 
faeillties, according to an an- 
nouncement made thlis week by' 
Rev. Msgr. Patrick J. [Dlgnart, 
pastor of the church, whQ fa aldo 
superintendent of archdfoceaan 

The prelate stated that expan- 
sion of the school facilities espe- 
cially Is of major Impert^ce be- 
cause of the large n^ber of 
children who must hi turned 
away on account of the 'lack of 
clasa-room space. 

A parish bazaar wilt be held 
Friday, Saturday and Sunday, 
October 17, 18, 19, as one raeahi 
of raising funds for the expan- 
sion program. A Town and Coun- 
try Gas Range by Roper, -a 
Launderall Automatic Washer, 
and a complete bedroom suite 
win be offered as prizes at the 

Entertainment wlU be furnish- 
ed each evening by prominent 
sUrs. The pulJllc Is Invited. 

Texas Clergyman To 
Conduct Revival At 
Zionhill Baptist! 

A great soulsavlftg revival Is^ 
being conducted at the Zlon Hill 
Baptist church, 51 and McKln- 
ley ave. Rev. Humphrey of Ausv 
tin, Texas, will be speaking each 

Th% pastor, Jlev. Grant Harris, 
and miembers of Zion HiU Bap- 
tist are putting forth every ef- 
fort to make this revival a suc- 
cess. The public is invited to at- 

of V«l 
Vcr<fs is enlotiier charminf 
lolicftor f»r ihf W*it View 
Bentftt fstm f J<ivi«w i«t for 
Oct. ;11 'ai Club AUbem. 
Division vil ef Ih* Women's 
Le«8vc>i>e4 View Guild 
ii givinf.the <in] 

Los iAftg&les Fede\ 
CHurch Cfwirs 7c 

ition of I 



AnHual Vesper Serv. Sun. 


Lot jAngeles Federation of i fre:- Geneva f annie E. Benja 

appointed pastor of the St. James 
Church of Christ "Holiness," 122 
South Evergreen street (Boyle 
Heights), has launched a great 
soul>'Saving campaign, and is cor- 

tend these servk:es and hear this 
great gospel singer. Sister Bur- 
rus is a nationally known Mis- 
sionary. Throughout the east 
her services"" are sought by 

dially inviting the public to come churches of various communions 
and worship and help bring men I Service each evening begins at 
and women into the fellowship! 7: 45 with sb^^?, praying, and 
of Christ. jpreachmg. Rev. Oliver Is a 

Rev. Oliver Is being ably as- , Spirit-filled preacher of the gos- 
slsted by Sister A. Bumu of pel and to hear him is to be 
New York city. You will receive 1 blessed. 

r- !. 

Pastor to Address 
Brown Temple at 

Closing Session H I 

.■ I I— 

Vti Charles Satchell Morris, n, 
will be the guest preacher next 
Sunday, Sept. 28, at Brown Tem- 
ple A. M. E. Zlon church. East 
<43rd. St between Central and 
-'Hooper avenuei|, as the confer- 
ence year draws to a close. 

The annual conference will 
jconvene in San Diego beginning 
{next Tuesday, with Bishop WIl- 
;liam Cornelius Brown of Los 
I Angeles presiding. Bishop Brown 
[Is a member of Brown Temple 
twUch was named in his honor. 

iUnity Prospe^tives 
jMay Train Onlirl 
jLicensed Min^ 

\ ,.,1/ ::-•, . ^ -i' --- :'-. . 

f 'I'utjlndeiMl happy to aiv^unce 
t that r anw How recognke^ as a 
'licensed Unity riilhlsfer "by the 
I Unity Ministers Association of 
(Kansas City, Mfsisouri. 
i "Christ Unity C«iter" -is now 

• offidklly a Unity Centfrwith tiiis; 
{Unity School of Christlai^ at 

• Kansas City, Missouri. I am con- 

• ducting, a ministry, in keeping 
J with the Christ teachings as in- 
Jterpreted by Unity School of 
t Kansas City, Missouri 

• -j , Helen Mouton, minister 
5 ;! 4419 MetUer Street 

I AD. 6041 

» , 


Thirty Day Revival 
Continues At Saints 
Home Church of God 

The public la weicoiiMd to at- 
tend the old time Hbly Ghost 
revival which began last Sunday 
evqUng at the Saints Home 

!■■ K 

Church of God in Christ, l^SO" 
East 20th street Ser>^lces will 
conitipue fJBr 30 dkys :u»d highti. 
Day servk^s are.being held from 
noon to 2 p.m. and evenings be- 
ginning at T p.m. j. 

The pastor. Rev) louie M. 
Driver, is , conducting this cam- 
paign against sin with the co- 
operation of, many missionaries 
and other church workers. Old 
time goipel singing, praying, 
and preaching will be part of 
the many featuies of the reviviaLf m 
Saints Home is working for 90 
souJIs to be added to the church. 

MdURMlD — The last rites 
fen Joseph Craft, who died at 
the GeRcral hospital Septem- 
ber 10] this year, were held 
at I Roberts & Sens Funeral 
hbrne. i Rev. James E. Moore 
eftieiated. Interment was 
directed in Evergreen. A 
native ^oF New Orleans, he 
li^jed inj Les Angeles for ever 

4H*-I !■-::,:'.' i'. V ' 

i ' j ' ^^ . H — r- 

Ctirifitian Science 
Lesson Text 'Reality' 

The Geldea Tsxt of the *Simds; 
Lesson-Strmon on "Reality" in all 
bi^tehesi jot The Hother Church. 
Tbenralr CInirch of Christ. Sclen- 
tisu in Xteston., is chosen from the 
Piums. ^d reads. "As for God, his 
wai is perfect: the word of the 
Leiji Is tried: he is a buckler to 
all ithose'^that tnut in him." 

liatthew'i Oospel reUtei that 
"Je|ifUi wfUit about all tlM ciUai and 
TlUases..: tcschlUK fn 'their syna- 

,Tha nth Annu, 
d the UiiH«d Kol^ 
fie Cokst (Bstriet. 

Church Choirs, namely, Calvary 
Baptut, P e o p 1 e t' . Independent 
Church of Chrlat, Macedonia Bap- 
tist, Morning Star Baptist, New 
Hope Baptist and Zion Hill Bap- 
tist, will appear l.n their regular 
Annual Vesper Services, Sunday, 
Sept 28, at Zion Hill Baptist 
church, $lst St 'and McKialey 
Ave., 3:30 p.m. 

The closing chapter M the 
beautiful story which waS first 
given yoM en June 22 WUt be 
completed, when the Junior con- 
teiunta will vUi for the grand 
prise, a itwo - year scholarship 

The combined choirs rendering 

"Inflammatus" by G. Reasinl; 

"I'll Nev«r Turn Back NO More" 

by R. Nathaniel Dett; "ChlUun 

Come On Home" by Noble Cain, 

will be directed, respectively, by 

Walter Daniels of Zion Hill; 

Convocation Jack A. Brlnson of Morning Star, 

dltireh. Pad- \ and Catherine Lindsay Colbert of 

cohvene at ; Zion ^ill. The serving musl- 

r For AH Na- ; clans will be Sylvia Lindsay 

the House of Pra 

tlons, 14St2 East 3$th street. Sun- j Williams, Clifford A. Bradshaw, 

day, October 1^ through 19. All'Jean Juniel. Other directors on 

are welcome toi attend. 1 j 6\ii staff are: Mrs. Louise In- 

J^lafaop G. i. jBrkneh, prieskling ! gram, Fannie E. Benjamin, Jua- 

Kder H.D.J Green, pastor of j nita Craddock Durley and Ro- 

XMstrlct Chtirch. , - . l I setta Williams. Other musicians 

min, Fumie Mae Smith, Louise ; 

Ingram, i 
! Every^ ear will be keenl^jj 
turned tov^ds the rendltlona byjl 
the Httle contestants, John LoulsJ 
Earl of NewHopte, James Vaughn| 
af Macedonia, Carl Yarber of }n' 
dependent Nancy Lee Bryant of 
Calvary, and Agatha Cassalinel 
6t Zion Hill. 

Tliese hiopef ul artists will* vi«] 
for a two-year scholarship quot- 
ing within themselves those fa<| 
mous wor<^ o( Knute Bockney: 

Dear Lord, the, b^'tle that go 

on in I life, I ask for a fie 

that ik fair; 
A chance that is equal to all 1b| 

the strife, a Murage to 

and to dare; 
And if I ihould win, it must b*\ 

by thS code! With my faith] 

and niy honor held high! 
And if I should lose, ni stand 

by th^ road. And dieet as| 

the winner gow by. 
Mr; Clyde North, President; 
Mrs. Haiel, Secretary. 

/« loving^: 



of my bel^lued hu*band, Lwiia C. Settlct, 
who paumt aAoau^S»pt«mb»r H, isiio. 

Seven t/edrs kaa passed tince ihat\ sad day 
When ike one I loved was Mled <may. 
God to^ him home, it waa His w^ 
But in pni heart ht livetK stUl. . j ...-.■, 

i, 1 — His loving wife, Beshpe M, jStfttlea.- 

Victory Baptist to 
Be Friday Guests of 
Trinity ih dep^de nt 

The VlcfefS^aptist church and I 
their gospel choir will be the! 
guests of Trinity Independent I 
church, 5lb8 South Central Ave.J 
on Friday* Sept. 26, at 8 p.m. I 

Rev.' Arthur A. Peters wishes! 
his manyi friends to meet hiraj 
there. Hfv. Foster H. Hyde8,| 

Progfessivfe Baptist 
Presents Clioir^, 

The Senior Missionary Society 
of the Progressive Baptist church, 
1201 East Veftion avenue, will 
present the former members of 
the Wings Over Jordan choir oil 
Sunday, September 28 at 8 p.m. 
You will want to hear this re- 
nowned choral group who has 
distinguished itself in the field 
of sacrfd rausl^. 

Vespeil Musitaie To f ' j!P 
Featurja L^c^I Groups ' ; 
At Triedsfone Bapt* Sun.' 



A vesper ni|usicalej featuring 
the Hatter-Wifiiams Community 
Chorus, the A Capella Female 
Octette and the Mt Moriah Male 
Ensemble are : being presented 
again ft the "^ledstone Baptist 
church, 1276 ftiSt 33rd St. at 
Hooper Ave., In a vesper«'servlce 
at 3 p.m. Sunday, Sept 2i, under 
the direction of Professor Hatter. 

AH music lovers will especially 
enjoy this program. The unique 
styling of the spiritual and gos- 
jpel songs as Interpreted by Prof. 
Hatter has 'always been a source 
of inspiration and joy. . ! 
' You .can't afford to niias this 
spiritual treat. Come out and 

it is eiiu^er for the generous 
to forgiv«, than for the of- 
fender to ask forgiveness. — ^Ed- 
ward Thomson 


Triangular Church of Trufh 


!UV. rmua, a woods, Paatw na* Fouifder 
We sing the eloads away to welooiiM yon. 
iSEBVI(!XS: Sunday, 11:00 a-m. and 7:S0 p^no. 

. - Simdasr School, 9M ajn.;-UBloB. f:M pjn. 

i Wedaeeday sad Friday, 8:M pju. 

Choir Program Every 3rd Sunday Eve, 7:30 PM. 


gofues. sad preaching the gospel of 
th^{klngdom,and healing erery ffck- 

and srery disease among the 
l>." A passage fraat Tha Acta 
that Pater caaia "to the 
:U which dwelt at Lydda. And 
hi found a eeiialn man 
ed A«B«as, which h^4kept his 
b«d eight ysars. «nd was sick of 
the palir. And F«t«r said unto him. 
Aei^MS, Jmos Chiist sudEsth the« 
whele: arise, and make thy bed.Agd 
he iurosa ImmedisUly. And all that 
dw41t at Lydda and Sarosisaw him, 
and turned to the Lord." 

"Is tke slek ssaa slntnl aboTe all 
othimfi MkM Kary Baker EA&j- in 
"Sfleat^ aad Health with Key to 
thel Scriptures." She repUes, "Nol 
bu^se far as he Is discordant he 
is iet the IsMC* of God. Weary of 
their BsiterisI boilefK (rem which 
coases seasnA svftarlu. laraUds 
grehr more spiritnai, as w error— 
or Miii, that life U in' matter- 
yields te the reality of spiritual 
Life." j . ° 

Have T a heart that never i 
haridens^ a temper that never 
tlrck, a touch that never hurts.! 
-Wckehs - ^, I 

Cliristian Science 
Lecture Broadcast 

To Be Aired Sunday 

I i /■■ ■4— 'I ■'• ■ - 

LOS ANGELES (Special)— On 
Sunday morning September 28 
the Columbia Church of the Air 
win be broadcast under the 
auspices of the Christian Sciencie 
Committee on Publication for 
Massachusetts. The 'subject of 
the address will be "God Sup- 
plies All Need." The program 
will be releaj^d 
KNX at 7 a 




help 1^8 make this one of the 
finest programs of the year. We 
are asking all of our frienda to 
meet us there. . 

Last Sunday, Sister Moody was 
presented In a muslcale program 
at 3 p.m. at Triedstone. We must 
say that the pastor and audience 
was very pleased with the out- 
standing numbers rendered by 
Sister Moody. She la a National 
Baptist Convention special work- 
er with credentials. Her. program 
was successful. 

Mrs. ^. A. Hughes, acting clerk; 

Rev. U. F. Hughes, minister. 

Pubiit lecture 
At B(^wen Sunda^ 

Parents and friends are 
vlted to hear Lawrence McCon- 
nell, who will give an address 
On the subect of juvenile de- 
linquency at Bowen Memorial 
church, 36th and Trinity, Sunday, 
SeptMnher 28 at 7:30 Rei{, 
Jflhn Cf. Bafn,. pastor. ..' \ -^ 


Oraat Spiritual ft*<t[n( 

Sunday Night, t» E. Ititt 

■ I 

it 1:06 p.m. by t>iilvtr*al Sitttr- 
heed «nd Bretherheod : Healing 
M«t«ai*i. ALL INVITED. 




4. Baymond Henderson, 8. T. MU D^ D., '•Oalster 
1 i' i 2401 at Orimtb. One Block West.«f Central y 

11:00 a-m.— (The Bev. Dr. Har- 
old Ktagfley. Sermon: '^The 
Meaning of Tme Prayer." 

'7:90— Beport OB the Na- 
tloaal Bipost Conveatkn. 






W4II epen Iti 1S4T-4.7 Term 

Mth Street aad Griffith AvOb 
Los Angeles. ColUokaia 

Monday; Septtmber 2t— 7:00 P.M. 
Ministsral and Laaderthlpl Tralnlna 
CeurMa:wlll be Uught. 
' MIMateral eeufaia leading te baclie- 
ler tnaelesy i>id leaderehlp courae* 
leiadlflg te badheler of ChrUtlaTi fedu- 
eatlen, will al« aba taught. 

For further Information write or 
call, Dean 0. W. Reed. 143 W, S4th 
> St.,-il.iOi Angalitt 37, Califorrila. 




10. TO {AST irFFIRSON fU V D. 

— -^ ' 




Where tcTworship 



, SS Morjr St 

' ratddMM 3, Calif. 

Wbabtt D. Hill, MlaUtw^ 

•:3B :tn,'^—Chtirc>t School. 
11 :0b 1.111.— M«rning WoriMp. 
7:30 p.m. — V«tp«r hour. 



lots E. lath StxMt, Los AngelM 

aoTtoa S. RuBWlL Miniatw 

•BIO a.m.— AduH Bibis School, Deacon 

O. A. Oliver, teacher. 
• :30 a.m. — Sunday School, in tha Ah- 
jn»x, Mr. V, a. Ooree, Supt. 
lOdO a.m.— Morning Worship. 
10:15 it ie:'45 a.m. — Radio Broadeait, 
VTha Viiitor," KFOX, aponaored by 
tha Anoelus Funeral Home, 1040 
Eait. Oailgnad -for the aick and 
12t00 (noon) — Morning Worahip^^ 


itr% E. 33rd St.— Cor. Hooper Xv«. 
' Rev. John F. Hughet, Pastor ' 

Sunday Service 3t00 p.m. 

Preaching .....7:30 p.m. 

Tiipaday Prayer Meeting 7:30 p.m. 

1^ • All Are Welcome 


■ 'i 



"Ged'i SterehoiuM'' 

1319 E. 22nd St. 

til* Bar. J. STd«ll Peterson. 

Fonader -Minister 

B:30 a.m.T-Sunday School. 
11.-00 a.m.— Morning Worship. 

8:00 p.m.— Baptist Training Union. 

7:30 p.m.— Evening Worship. 
True Southern Hoapitality Reigns 



a08 East 46tli Street 
»•▼. E. A. Anderson, Pastor 

.:30 a.m. — Sunday School. 
11:00 a.m. — Sermon by Pastor. ^ 

S:30 p.m.— B. T. U. 
7:00 p.m.— Evening Worship. 

' «II9 MetQef Street 

Sunday School 10:00 a.m.-10:4S a.m. 

Devotional Services 11:00 p.m. 

Classes .Monday i... .SHW p.m. 

Classes Tuuesday ..; 12:00 neon 

Silence each week day at 10:00 a.m. 
Helen Mouton, Leader 



East 36th and Trinitr Streets 
John C. Vain/'MiniBter 

9:30 a.m. — Church School. 
11:00 a.m.— Worship. 
7:00 p.m. — Good News Hour. 


Son Pedro Street at 47tb Place 

H. Mansfield Collins 

Founder and Minister 

9:30 a.m. — Sunday School — Frances 

Driver. Supt. 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Service, Sermon, 

Paator Collina. 
7:00 p.m. — Services, G. Mansfield 
Collins, preaching. 

Exhjiqif of Gontemporary 
Artisfs, Sunday Feature 
Qf ITfinity Organ Quild 

- 941 E. 42nd St. 
Invites your presence to worship 
with us at each service. 
■ 9:30 a.m.— •"lUnday School. 
11:00 a.nj. — Morning Worship. 
.8:00 p.m. — Evening Worship. 
Aev. Van Davis, Pastor. 
Sister E. Davis, Clerk. 

The People's Holiness Church 

1312 Eaat 17th Street 
Invites your presence to \iforship 
with us at each service, 3 p.m. and 
S p.m., Healing and Spiritual ad- 
vice. Help by prayer in the name 
of Je5u.«i every Sunday. Bishop M. 
R. Williams, Kl. 0810. 

the J jet and! Organ Guild of 
Trkiity Baptist church inVites 
their t lends , to an informal 
aftienKKtoi in Glen liUkens' gar- 
den, 342$ West 27th street, where 
a group ?from Who's Who among 
Contemporary Artists will be 
introducjed on Sunday, September 
28 fromi 4-7 p.m. 

Exhibits will be displayed from 

Last Rites Heldfor 
Mary La Rdbinson 

Funteral services were held 
here Wadneaday afternoon from 
AngelusjFuneral Home lor Mrs. 
Mary , iJouise Robinson, 73, of 

1031 S2iid Place 

REV. E. BURNS. Acting Pastor 
Sunday School 9:30 a.m. 
Morning Service 11:00 ii.m. 
B. T. U. 6:00 p.m.. 

Evening Service 7:30 p.m. 



Crocker Street near 5th Street 
ira.m.— Morning Worship. 
#:30 a.m.— Church School. , 
7:30 p.m.— Evening Worship. 
8:00 p.m.— Thursday Night. 
' Midweek Prayer ^d Class: 

/ welcome awaits-.yoy at the frieno- 
•y church. .. •• 

Aev: B. Albert Beauchamp. Minister 
'For information phone ML). 4 038 ■ 



Fortieth Place at Wadsworth 

1:30 a.m. — Sabbath Scnoool, 

Mr. Curtis Goffney. 
11:00 a.m.— Sermon. 
3:30 p.m. — Young People's meeting, 
7:30 p.m.— Sunday night evangelistic. 

Place: 43rd Place and Avaton Blvd. 

Emanuel AME Church 

52nd. and Compton Avenue 
Preaching, 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. 

each Sunday. 
Wednesday night. 8 p.m., prayer 
' and class meeting. 
Sunday School, 9:30 a.m. A.C.E. 
League. 6:30 p.m. 
The Public is cordially Invited. 
W. J. CONQUEST, Minister 

the collections o}- Neva Lackey, 
who will show a new design t^ 
China for table service; a formal 
setting in handwrought sterling 
by Harry' Oasalci; accoiintramen 
for informal service by Glen 
'Lukens and students; oil paint- 
Ingi by Janet Collins; sculptures 
by Lester Matthewft; ceramics, 
sculptures by Gladwin Ball; cera- 
mic lamps by Toni-Hill; hand- 
wrought leather by Hazel Wash- 
ington; and copper jewelry by 
[Winifred Mason, N6w York qity. 
j A short program will l>e ren- 
dered featuring Dr. Pauling 
Alderman, USC- professor and. 
music lecturer, and Byron Dayis, 
use instruotor in design. % 




Pleo and Paloma 

Mr. Sheridan H. Marjon, Paste* 

• rrhe Church with a Friendly 

Welcome" i 

1l!06 a.m.— Sermon by the paston.-s, - f 
'- -Evening Service. _ll_(' 



I I 43S6 Woodlown Avenue | 

Xif. Geo. H. V.-r'tTTtigian.' Jr., Pastor; 
#:S0 «..m.— Sunday. .Scht»t-^ i 

l1:00 a.m.— M*rnlB«<IVo«ah^. ■ ! 

«:00 p.m..^8.T.U. t • I 

7:30 p.m.^-Evangalisec Se'T-'.ces. 
Pastor Washington Ml teaeWng BAH ; 

lessens every Wed/ »"* ^Thursday 

nlflhti. Come and htar ,prefitaWe l«a- 

8 00 1 


Methodist Church 

1029 East Vernon Avenue 

E. W. Kakestraw, A.M., D.O. 

9:30 a.m. — Church School. 

10:50 a.m. — Morning Worship 
j Morning Sermon "The Con- 

I . etant Betrayer"— "Dr. .E. W, 
Rakestraw. , 

7:00 p.m. — ^Vespers. 

Vesper Message. "Choked 
^ , Deatl»i»» pr. E. W. Rak< 
,j I iatriiw. 

ir Mess< 
h" pr. 

. P 


I 40th PI. and Noam! 

1 Rev. M. J. Oipson, Pastor 

i: m a.m. — Sunday School, James 

IF hlllips. Supt. '. ' 

11: 10 a.m.— Preaching. 
a:00 a.m. Friday — Choir Rehearsal. 

Uuruaha Williarrtson, Clerk. 

4 Spiritual 
Chiu rch of C h r ist 

Ai>. 549«? 

4314 Ascot A#e, 


Mortring ...,.„.i. 
' "Evening ..■.■.:.:.;.. 

Thursday .-.^.j^.,'. 

. .TCMS a.m. 
. .11«)a.m. 
. . 7:3S p.m. 
. . 7:30 p.m. 

'Prayer, Divine Healing. 

Spiritual Consultation Daily. 

Mrs. Jean Wheeler at the Piano. 

Mrs. Jean Wheiler and Mrs. Etfie 

Mae Christopher, Gospel Singers. 

Rev. Queeneata M., Colston, Pastor 

Mo^ Louise Robinson 

3.582 Buqlong! avenue, She passed 
away last Saturday following a 
lingering illness. 

A native of Oweiysburg, Ky., 
Mrs. Robinson was best luiown 
in Kansas Cityp^ilo^f^ whei e s he '-. 
was propiinent in church . arid 
civic lifel Tljie remains will be 
sent thene for interment. I 

Surviving |are a son, Paul I 
flobinsonj of Kansad City; two 
daughters, Mrs. Irerje Bradford 
and Mrs. Edna McPherson; a: 
sister, Ara si Carterr of Kansas ; 
City; a Iwothibr, Dudley F. Simp- ' 
son of ueSoto, JCansiis; two sis-' | 
terin-la**, Ella V. Robinson and < 
Mrs. ^innie B. Cooper, both of i 
Kansas Clty^j and rnany grand ^ 
children,] great grandchildren',' 
and niecas anjd nephe>vs. 

Gilbert iFariiiiy Singers 
Render Services During 


Lesson Is 'Reality' 

The Golden Text of the S' 
day Lesson -Sermon on "Realitjy 
in all branches of, The Mother 
Church, The First Church of 
Christ, Scientist, in Boston, ' is 
chosen from the^ Psalms, and 
reads, > "As for God*.. his way is 
perfect: he is a buckler to kll 
tJiose that trust in him." T 

Matthew's Gospel relates that 
Jesus went about all the citiies 
and villages, teaching in their 
synagogues, and preaching tne 
gospel of the kingdom, and heal- 
ing every ' sickness , "and every 
disease among . the people." A 
passage from The Acts records 
that Peter came "to the saints 
which dwelt at Lydda. And there 
he found a certain man named 
Aeneas, which had kept his bied 
eighjt years, and was sick of the 
palsy. And Peter said unto him, 
Aeneas, Jesus Christ maketh 
thee whole: aris, and fnake thy 
bend. And he. arose imi^diately. 
And all that dwelt at Li*lda and 
saro^ saw" him, and turned to 
the Lord." .11 

"Is the sick man sinfj|l above 
all others?" asks Mars' Bak^r 
Eddy In "Sciencie and/'Health 
with Key to the Scriptufes." She 
replies, "No: but so farVis he |s 
discordant, he is riot the image 
of God. Weary of their materi<il 
beliefs, from which comes so 
much suffering, invalids gro^ 
more spiritual, as the error 
or belief that. life is In matter-i- 
yields to the reality of spiritual 

Angelenb Doing Fine 
Jqb in Japan A$ 
Co. Supply Sergeant 

Japan— Staff Sergeant Conrad W. 
Newby of 2923 Kenwood st,, Los 
Angeles, is ifow serving with the 
567th. engineer dump truck com- 
pany, a unit of Headquarters 1 
corps, in Fukuoka, Japan, larg- 
est city on the island of Kyushu. 

The company has the vital 
role of hauling and transporting 
building materials for the 1st 
engineer construction group 
which is now engaged in a huge 
construction task for the 24th 
infantry division in the Fukuolca 
area.' .* • ' 

Newby, the Company supply 
sergeant, entered the ;Brmy on 
August 4, 1944 at Fort Sheridan, 
Illinois, and served his basic 
training' With the transportation 
corps at Camp Plauche, Louisi- 
ana. He has held the grade of 
staff sergeant since July 15, 1946 
and has been serving with the 
57eth engineer dump truck com- 
pany since December % 1946. 

His wife, Ella Louise Newby, 
resides at 3518 Rhodes ave., Chi- 
cago, as does his daughter,* Vel- 
ma Jean, 

Noted Musicians 
Appear Friday in 
iong fesjt j 


Los Angeles will have an oj)- 
portunlty to see and hear noted 
musicians in a gigantic gqsp^l 
song fest :When the famous 

jIlM Ca H io h i to lagte, ThMfsday, ' 

25. 1947—11 

FETED OH RETUItN^Rev. 6. E. |Anderson|, pasior oFthe Third Baptist churcbi, returned to the 
city recently rom an extended iv4cation in] the South and East. Enroute homje he stopped in 
Kansas .City o a :tend the' N^tiolial Baptist Convention^. Returnins home he was warmly wel- 
comed by thf clicir, who gave iin[ interesting program and banquet in the beautiful decorated'. 

dining roorti , >F tlic church Mrs. R. L MoDaniel is 

Bahal News 

The Challenging Hour; 
subject of the lecture to be given 
The GiibertTairTily of bospeljby Winston Evans on Sundasf, 
Singers and; preadiers , from ! September 28, 3 p.m., at Hw An- 
Florida will hold services at thejK^les headquarters of ftihar 
NeighborlioodichurchiSan Pedro I World Faith located at 331 South 
at 47th pace1next-5unday, Sep-I^ew Hampshire avenue. "The 
tember 28 at !3 {j.m. iThls is the aUknowing Physician hath His 
seventh anniversary ; of Neigh- 1 ^'"K^r on the pulse of mankind 
borhood Community <*hurch. Thel • • • The remedy the world need 

eth in its present day afflictions 
can never be the same as. thalt 

Truman adminis tratlon contin 
Ues to point an acudsing finger 
at European countries in charg 
ing undemocratic practices, there 
are several incid?nts|in its own 
backyaid that cguld Istand look- 
ing into. 

Americans orij segregated in 
ghettos in the shadow ol the 
CapitoL barred trom the few de 
e«tt theatres her t, depied service 
restaurants anil other public 
plobes becouse iof \heix color, 

the president. 

Jimcrow Reignis in 
Cctpiial As wot^fi 
Cifiticises Europe 

WASHINGTON — I While the rigkt to fojce dl 


Others ate sufferini 
political beliefs, «ilth< 
tion's highest cburt 
toined that neither 

for their 
igh the na- 
has main- 
the federal 



1 27th & Western Avenue 
• Bev. A. W. Hector. Pastor 
-4:45 «.m. — Sunday School. 
'11-00 a.m. — Morning Worship. 
j:00 p.m. — Ebenezer Baptist Jomt 


(:00 p.m. -. . — 

1 |:S0 p.m. — evening Worship. 
, 1:00 p.m.-rEvery Thursday, 
sionary Society meet. 


; 5108 South Centnrt Avenue 
' I Founder and Minister 

9^ ••»". Sunday Schoil'J, i I"; 
1^ ».m. Morning Worshjp .* 
7146 p.m. Evening Wors'hifp. . 
7»46 p.m. Wednesday .^ible Study 
SiOO Pvm. Friday Choi|r Beheariral 


SWIo A.M.E. Zion Church ' 

(Cor. Huntington Dr. & 

Canyon Blvd.) 

9:45 A.M. — Sunday School 
■• 10:00 A.M. — Worship Service 

: 6:30 P.M.— Very Christian 
i Endeavor 

"'8:00 P.M. — Evening Service 
■ 7:30 P.M. — Prayer Service 

Church of Unity & Welcome 
Rev. J. W. E. Wright, 
' Active Minister 

•public is invited. 

It is n)( well, to see 'every- , which a subsequent jsge may re 
thing,!, to hear everything; let quire. Be anxiously conterned I 
many causesiof offense pass by j with the needs of the a!ge ye 
us unnoticed^ — Seneca 'live in." — ^Baha'u'iUh 

Gosoell Musicale To 
Be Fe|itured Sunday; 

The Sin( ers lAlliance met Mon 

Golden Echoes meet the equally 
famous Sunshine Meiody Girls. 
These are the two outstanding 
groups the i^bli^ has been clam- 
oring for. 

They will meet in a batltle of 
songs at the Third Tb a p t i s t 
church, 12lb East 41st St., Fri- 
day, Sept. 26, at 8 b.m. fiev. 
G. E. Anderton, pastoif On Sept. 
27-28, the Golden Echoes will be 

lents hare cmy 


tian Rationalist! 

Baptist chuijch. For further in 
I formation calll-AD Ir44l5. Myrtle 
j Fields, mariager, $400 Hooper 
[avenue. ' | ^ j [. 

Peoples Educ. I Center 
ices h 

day night 

in a wonderful prayer 

service wliichl was 

Bethef Community 

Churcli of Christ 

2626 So.. San Pedro 

Sunday School. 9:30a.m. 

.Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. 

Bible Union ., 6:30 ajn. 

Evening Worship...... 8:00 p.m. 

Wed. Night Services 8:00 p.m. 
Youth Services each 

1st & .Srd FHdays. 8:00 p.m. 

Rev. Effle Harris, Minister 

ing. The 
Lord," was 
Prayer w4s 


vas vje 

1, "I; 

(ery inspir- 
hyinn, "I; Love the 
lediby onejof the out- 
singers of ;the group, 
rendered by Rev; 

Hopkins and others. 
The pre^iderit of the 

A. L. John: 
tiful rem 
some of t! 
The Allia 
and ever 


n, made ^me beau- 

n unity, quoting 

ings of St. Jatnes. 

asking that each. 

please; remember 

Pratt, who is the wife of Brothejr 
i Pratt of the Southern Gospel 
I Singers, are in the Hospital. 

Rev. Dews and Rev. Hopkins 
are scheduled to give a 15-min- 
ute sermon on theJSlngers AUt 
ance program, which will be held 
at the Victory Baptist churcii, 
48th and McKinley, Sunday, Sepj- 
tember 28 at 3 p.m. Rev. Peters ife 
the pastor. I 

This will be the regular 4tii 
Sunday program of the Singers 
AllianceTo be held September 2f 
dnd .ever>'one is urged to attend 
A. L. Jackson, president Submit 
ted by E. Jackson, j j 

right ~te lorce icitizans to con- 
fpnn to emyj particular political 

liefc ■ r ' _■ . 
Ah, attempt was 
e^k to force i children, out of 
eir house j in| suburban Ban-' 
ckburn, Mjaryjand, because of 
a.] 'restrictive \ housing covenant 
which bars ! Negroes, Syrians, 
|Jesv;s and Persians as residents 
I in the area jinlpss they are ser- 
jvan^. I j 

I Nine property owners includ- 
iiilig'j. Otis Garber, chief of the' 
i BMcTget Bureau's- field service at 
$i.O,pOO a yeair, filed suit to force 
Ajar|)n Tushih oiut of bis home, 
claiming "irreparable ' damage" 
wjasi being caused by his resi- 
dence there. | j 

Ah employe of the ,U. S. Patent 
fipe, Tp^hlh arid His' nonJew- 
isjh • wife, bought the property 
joinltly and moyM in a year ago. 
Thej suit wals dropped "for the 
tikn^ being" pvhen publicity and 
j pjiblic indignation proved too 
embarrassing. Now^Tushins are 
pressing for a ;court ruling on 

Kansas City Rev.:«fis 

On Local Sojourn^-? 

i -■■ n >7 ' 

I Mr. Andrew^ Jackson and lipll 
Mable Freeman Jackson of Ka: 
sas ICity, Mo.j are visiting hej 
They are the guests «rf Mi 
Bubye Ramage of 2722 Hyans J 
IMrs, J. E._Woods of 2933 W. 2» 
iStreet, sisters of Mr. Jackson ai 
Mrs. Emma Jackson, his mothi 

Cooling hot benezene scriutioi 

made this oi neutral fat^give fat ayeta 

■ which are insd|uble ii^ water. 




E^yjpt — Egyp 
luin yjsterdayiy^jj^ ^j ^p covenant 
, ^ „ .. stoned the Britis! 1 Cor^sulate and I [vr„_„tir„o 'thA Tr„rr,=n er.0,1, 

in Fresno, Calf., at tjie Second Uvi,^ Briti-ih build nps tiemandine ' IMeantime, the Truman-spark- , 

Bantist rhnrrh For *„rth.r in. i J^'^^^rVlnron ^^^^ 

that the Union Jack be hauled ^jlthough school facilities are 
°^"' ,^ ii u beiiig/ taxed to^ the utmost by! 

^HrJln^r^B^i^h n^i?n?S+f^°^^ ehroilments.and the! 
attacked the BriishJ Won Club J J^4^^ shortage, former profes- i 
in the center ofJAlexundria and ^^,3, ^^ instructors 4re being 
ihe Bntish-own^ Eastern Tele- 1 4^ ^ ^ becausi of the 
graph Co. The ^Jub's ornate: ^jA^.^^^^t ^xsXitxiK gripping the 
1 r III T I windows were st^ashei and sev- I _r..L^ f » s "iff "s "»«: 

Announces f wl Terra \%ii *"'p^''y'' ^"'^ '"^"'"^ *^ 


MOS East 45th *Srn«|.- 
AD. 10424 ' AO. 177(»- 

Kev. George E. Bradford, Fo.under 
Vj'liy Sit and Worry, Grumble or 
Frtt? Let us help you^wilh ,ydur 
butinest, love, personal, and every-. 
diy affairs. We have helped: other*. 
why not you? Horoscope and- per-. 
sAnality charts are BUr^pecialtlsk. 
We also tielp to recover misplaced 
articles and that which suddenly 
d sappearcd. Call and try us. 

CHURCH , ,.r 
>Cbr. Hooper & Vcmeii-AtC. 

8:00— Sunday School, 

Mr*. R. 


11:(D0— Sermon by Pastor. .J ; ^ 
•:30— Pilgrim Fellowship: Sponior, 

Brice Taylor. 
MTatiiMtfay nioht arayer meetrng 

iJsso;. \y ■> • ' 

'Mev. Ueyd Galleway i 

Bethel African 
.,^,t Church 

••The Only A.M.E. Church on 
the Westside" 

\ 1511 W. S6th Street 
Services: 9:30. 11 a.m.; 6:30 

and .7:00 p.m. Sundays 

Midweek: Wednesdays, 8 

J. CIncinnatus Hlilte. 

A.B., S.T.II., Minister 



5542 Bandera St 


Sunday School ...-• 9:45 A.M. 

Sermon J..... 11:00 A.M. 

P.V.P.W. .. ....... 6:00 P.M. 





1116 Eaet 4<th Street 
, CHhstian Science eervicei «t« 
, htld on. Sunday at 11 a.m. 
I Wednesday evening mectlngi, In- 
I elude ' testimonials of ' Christian 
I seience healing, J>eld at 8 .p-f. ■■ 
' Sunday School held at S:3(i; a.m. 
for pup^f op to 20 years of: age,' 

Reading Reem eren daily from 
2 to S p.m., and V.'ednttday uatll 

i'3H ».m. -if ■■-... .. 

'All are cordially invited te at- 
tend eur services and visit our 
Reading Room. 


I rron- Denominational 
Inter. Racial Church 

. 131.5 E. Vernon Ave. 
Rev. Gersl^e O'Connor, 

, , Pastor 

g-JM A.M. '— Sunday School. 
11:00 A.M. Morning Worship. 

7!M P.Mi. Gospel SInglrtfl A 

8:00 P.M. — Wednesday— Prayer 

8:00 P.M. — Thursday — DIvin* 

"Whosoever wilt let him come.' 


1177 E. 41st PL 

Sunday Sel|o«^ ..„„..•.. t:Wi 

Morning Service ll:Majn 


livening Service« — , 1:S0 pjn 

Rev. D. M. JehMoii. Patter 

The People's Educa 
ter of Hollywood, loca 
the corner of Holly\l'ood and 
Vine, offers a unique series of 
evening classes for adults in its 
Fall term, which begins the 
weel{ of October 6.| T[he Center 
has. been giving pi|ofessional 
courses in writing, directing, are 
and other ffelds sinqe it was 
first establisl^ed early in 1943. 

Fo,r the coming t^m such 
well-known studio* personalities 
as Herbert BibermanI Edward 
Dmytrylt, Adrain Scojtt, Selma 
Royle, Vinceritg^'herman andjoth- 
ers will guest lecture in thej Mo- 
tion Picture t)ire<ition Course. 
Howard Dim$dale, Bernard Gor- 
don and Sam Mlntz; will instruct 
classes in Screen writing. In ad- 
dition, there are classes in radio 
writing, modern' novel, practical 
journalism, and th^ short story. 
' In the cultural fiield, the Cen- 
ter offers appreciation courses in 
art, music, the theatre ind archi- 
tecture, as well as jdrawing and 
painting coqrses.i General psy- 
chology and! child psychology 
are given byi traineid profession- 
als. The curricula i$ rounded out 
with a large sopial science sec- 
tion, including i Review of the 
Week, History of the American 
Labor Movement, Pifilospphy and 
Political Ecopomy. Most classes 
may be auditied the| first session. 
Write or phoiie the People's Edu- 
cational CentK Il71|r N. Vine St, 
Haywood 6291 

flying^ stones aTfd gliiss. 

Meanwhile, Premier Mahmoud 

on'al Cen- i Fahmy. Nokrasky Pajga told a 

d just off j meeting of his Saadis t ; party in 

Cairo that his primary aim i» to 

strengthen the Egyptian army 

Li tieral 



"because words 
without action." 

Nokrasky flew; homd from New 
York last Saturdj y- after attend 
ing. thef United I ations general 
assembly session Egypt is de- 
manding immedis te vjfithdrawaj 
of British troops f ron^ her soil 
and the Sudan. 

Baby Daughter 

Mr. land Mrs: B^n Orel an- 
nounce! the birth of a girl, Au 
gust 25, weight iev^ pounds sijf 
ounces! The lianie ojt the' baby is 
JU"dy I^ynn Orel.j j 

IIT^A ^ W.'^NN rcadi daijy, hcalins by laving 

,. ihc lick.j'Rtectv* your mcttagc at you entar. Rev. 

Ckinn n|«y be cei^tieicd tnreugh her leeretary, Mrs. Syl- 
veiler llenwee^, \tkt E«<1 41 tl Place, or by telephoning 
AD« 1.(^92 and 4d. MM. 

f ■ ■ '' - : ■ " 


The ^nvoc|atij>n jvaa the first 

for the schooll ypar! and the be- 

, ginning of tlje JOthi year for Dr. 

Sherman D. CcrUggs as president 

of the Lincoln university. 

Chalfenging his audience to 
the high purposes of life. Presi- 
dent Scruggs reviewed the uni- 
versity's purposes in; detail point- 
ing out of the facilities and 
faculties assembled to achieve 
them. A featpej of the program 
was a! preserit«tl6ti of the 17 
new faculty aditions by the Uni- 
versity, m a r • h a 1, Prof. M. G. 
Rardlman. | 

ihinded. government 
ejfp^rts who w^nt a tihange in 
and locale are finding it 
a^m^st Impossible to land, posi- 
i. in icolleges and universi- 
College authorities simply 
afraid to hire government 
wb'rl^ers because it mi^ht be in- 
terpreted as an attempt to escape 
the Vloyalty" Investigationg. . 



Mrs. Amettia Brown celebrated 

birthday Tjuesday evening, 
wais honoijee at a family 


We can learn about friend 
ship from the dumb animalj 
A horse ia^es his Friend fij 
granted,, arid iindt no faul 
with him. >|ifd a man wart 
while respects the animal' 
fricndnhets and never abuse 

it. ■■• ]■ : f." ' "' 

At a ^ost that is neve 
burdensoriie, ' eur cemplMl 
personal Service is, at a! 
times, available to all. 


42S0 I 
1 CfNTtAL ' 


AD. 71 


Uruurpofifed Service Through the Years* 

faalll serve them becaiise Friends 

j|bout us. Wi^ wcjicome such inquiries. 

.'e told th-m 

(!)THERS WILL 1CLL YOU about the cjour^cty «nd comForti of a CONNER-JO)iNSON 

eicBWirc I alJ .: :i.. 1 k .m^ li- t l:_i.1.. x.-: 1 .i.fC / AkI 

EACH DAY Vt STUDY to perfect our knowledge in order thajk our proFcttional eonduH 

ind persbnai 

ufity, shall add Further perfection to our publicj service. 


1400 EAST 17TII>T. 

j Let iM expi am 


the sincerity and personal atientiveness oF our 

SERVICE and tnet sincerity and pe 

unchanginIg fiolicy for over 28i years. 

highly trained staf(-fAN 


pur recommended pre-payment funend ^Um vMuhU ofrlifotion. 

IR>e-|>a}anent plan will eliminate all w<toTy at time of 
We ahall be glad to explain without obligation. 

t MOT unended 

be rea> <ement 


Three Great Americani 

{Continued from Page 7) 
people, descendants of foreign- 
Iborn — all oppressed groups — let 
|ua protect our true American tra- 

et us turn this country to- 
the course of history — a 
rid of all the people. Let us 
lieainhe clarion voice of Wallace 
i^ho comes from the soil of Amer- 
Let us aid him by building, 
necessary, ah independent ex- 
;>ression and organization of the 
II of the great Majority of 
Americans who have fought and 
_Je« lor a world where every 
jrcce and creed may walk the 
Mrth in true dignity." 

.liCna Home 

j 'Tonight I come to you not 
as an entertainer, but as a citi- 
I want to speak as a Negro 
erican and tell you what we 
and feel in our nation's cap- 
■1- . j' 

**I mnmibsr twy Avidly the 
It tkn* I vUited Wcuhington. 
was traveling at a singer with 
obi* Sissle's bond. I was 17 
eld and f normetulT thrilled 
the idea el being in the seat 
government. As the train 
ulled into the station, I stared 
admlratiea at my first glimpse 
those fomeut, eleon-leeklng 
ent buildings ... I ne> 
ioid a numbfr of emj^ty cabs. 
.1. . Then I heard a woman eay 
t|> a child 'who jwas oiiout to open 
q eab deOr, "No, son, those cabs 
^ifoa't eorry colored folks. We got 
go outside and wait till a col- 
cab comes. 

"■♦that was my Introdction to 

shington. From that moment 

tiknew what to expect. That was 

Washington then. That Is Wash- 

litj^on today. It hasn't changed. 

""'"From Washington t hear the 


■M the jbntli. Ttey ore «ettla« 
it fluengh the Soutbem Ceaier- 
eace of Biuaaa Welfarot thrmi^li 
tbe Fregxeeatve CltlMiu ef Aaer; 
ica. ia the stand token by Actors' 

"Actors' Equity has voted th^ 
its members will not perform in 
any Washington theatre until 
Negroes are extended the same 
courtesies of admission of any 
other people. . . . This reafflnns 
my faith in the working people 
of ihls country, and I kn6w that 
it points out clejtrly -to my peo- 
ple that when Labor is strong 
and understands its role, we have 
an ally . . . And if all of us, Ne- 
gro snd white, work together 
then I am sure we can lick dis- 
crimination on evirf froxit." 

•Thank '^ou* for Science 


Msgr. Otwyer te| 
Need of Continued 
Rent Control Here 

la a lett3r lost 'week-end sort 
io each member of the bear( i. 
Msgr. O'Dwyer, on behalf of Ic 
bor, religious, welfare and other 
civic groups, reviewed the reo' 
sons for rent control, stating tha t 
so long as a shortage of housini| 
exists in this^orea, tbe need fo^ 
rent control will continue. 
_ The advisory boards, whos^ 

vkiees of my people colling out appointments W^re reconvmended 
f^ freedom. For equality.. For , by Gov. Earl Warren in coopera^ 
dtlienship. For the right to hu- i tion with the "Board of Supervij- 
aan dignity. Th» nation and the | sors, were sworn into office Tues!- 
«^ld> hear about the American i day night, Septl 16, at the Fed^ 
wiay of life, discussed by Ameri- leral Housing Expediter's Officej. 
can politicians in glowing terms. I These boards have the power to 
9l^t the world and the people | recommend decontrol in all or 
ot this notion are not fooled by | part of Los Angeles, as well ajS 
these democratic ■ soundingjto make recomniendations on i 
Mioses. They a;:e beginning to dividual landlord -tenant caises. 

The 75-nian advisory rent con- 
trol board in Los Angeles liajs 
been reminded by Msgr. O'Dwycfr 
and the Citizens Housing Counc 1 
of the "basic premises of rert 

control" which they are sjipposel j rsiverl VisltOTS 
to accept as members of ths| 

^°^''^ 1 From prand Rapids 

discovtties and im- 
provem^ts in thej manufacture 
of glaai have llgjitiened the bur- 
den of -the American housewife 
in countless ways. 

Thanks to modem science, we 
now have daylight-filled kitch- 
ens with glass walls; glass cook- 
ing uteisils, extra-durable glass 
tumblers which will withstand 
hard blows and the thermal 
shock it boiling water, glass 
food and coffee containers which 
hpld a jnearly perfect vacuum, 
and many other conveniences. 

Newe# addition to the large 
and eve^-growing family of <lass 
containers for the home is a 
revolutidnary * no-deposit beer 
bottle rjscently placed on the 
market ^n California. - 

These ^new bottles, which cost 
so little I they may be discarded 
in the trash can for the sake 
of conve|]i«nce, are being manu- 
factured |by four California glass 
companies at a rate of more than 
20,000,000 a montji for niiie Of the 
state's largest 'breweries. 

They weigh only half as much 
as ordinajry beer bottles but held 
the sam4 amount. They are am- 
ber in cdlor, short and compact 
to fit bekter in the refrigierator 

.1 • 

Roun^ of Affairs 




i .« 




, U. S. ENeRAVINC— 441 So. Maia St; 

r. and 

and thai surtac* is stippled, to 
give a better grip. 

The new. i)o>d«posit beer bot- 
tle is the lowest^ cost container 
for beer on the market Abund- 
aixce of the principal raw mate- 
rials used in class manufacture, 
sand and lime, eoiapled with im- 
proved, high-speed manufactur- 
ing processes, make it possible 
to produce this bottle so it can 
be discsrded after use like any 
other single-trip container. 

The new one>trip bottles were 
developed by glass engineers 
about ten years ago and dtiring' 
the war more than a billion and 
a half.were used to send betr to 
troops overseas. This is the new 
bottle's first appearance on the 
domestic market , 

Buy Direct From Hair Manufacturer 


IIRS. L...STueNSON, hair manufacturer at work on one oF 
ter many dInMnive human hair creations. Mrs. Stevenson 
*iys save your lopks, save your money, save your hair, save 
|eur time, with human hair attachments. Call fo#- service 
2-4228. \f no answer call aKer 5; 

Shigen $5.00. Have your hair piece 
your new (all wardrobe. A fatisfied 
jstimer is my suarantee.'' 

Mr. and Mrs. ,Fay EbbO of 
Grand Rapids, Michigan, visited, 
the city as guests at the 
Ramage jnd Woods residence. 
Following their arrival in the 
cit^, theylwere" entertained roy- 
ally by Wends, who formerly 
lived In A ustin, Texas. 
. Hosts tojthe affairs have been: 
Mrs. Ethel Cleveland, who enter- 
tained with a dinner; Mr. and 
Mrs, Cllffcird Floyde of West 36th 
Street, entertained with cocktails 
and luncht Mr. and Mrs. George 
Tarris, prepared luncheon and 
guided them an a sight seeing 
tour of the! movie colony in Mall- 
bu ; Mrs. Jackie Woods was host- 
ess to dimmer party, and a trip to 
Forest Lav^n; Mrs. Margie Jones 
Sims and [husband entertained 
i with Gum^o style dinner and a 
I round of ^e local night spots: 
j Mrs. Fannie Murray entertained 
^with luncn and cocktails; Mri. 
j Margie Da|^ Jones, an afternoon 
tea; Mrs. J^^sie Hamilton, lunch- 
eon and brj^dge; Mrs. Thurza Sur- 
rey, husband and daughter, 
Yvonne Livingston, with cock- 
tails and dii^ncr and a round ,6f 
the night^spots! The climax was 
reached when Mr. and Mrs. Louis 
Lewis entekained with a Span- 
ish dinner it their beautiful Najr- 
mandie Ave. home. 

The Ebboii left the city Aug. 27, 
convinced Jhat Angelenos are 
very hospitable. 

Helen Douglas Talks 
Here Friday, Sept. 26 

'■ 'V' ■ ■ 

Helen Gahagan Douglai, con- 
gresswoman from the 14th con- 
gressional district: will be the 
principal speaker at a meeting 
of the 64tR assembly district 
Democratic club to be held in the 
Rosemont school. Temple and 
Rosemont streets, Friday eve- 
ning, September |26, at . 7:30 
o'clock. ' - i- 

Mrs. Douglas has a voting rec- 
ord of 100% on all progressive 
nieasures in the house. She will 
relate some of her experiences 
in the 80th congress. 

Wns Sebiid Award of 
Memorial Journalism Sc hcito'P 

JEFFERSON CITY, Mo.— S e c n d iiniJer of the 
Robert 8.1 Abbott Memorial Scholarship in Jourinali«m for 
study *t the Lincoln university school of 1 joulmalism is 
Miss LeU Nun* Knox, junior student from Ctoctiaw, Okla,, 
accordinjf to »n announcement by the Journalism school. 

r ■ '- ■ — 7": — — «'this week. ' ^ . I 

#* 11 JL^j^ The scholarshib, ainpuntlng to 

Ges Hawkiits 
For Assembly 

Siicramento's lonely liberals, 
led by Assemblyman Gus Haw- 
kins, Glenn Anderson and Bill 
Rosenthal, took the lead this 
week in urging voters- of the 63rd 
assembly district to send Joseph 
T. DeSilva to their side i(( the 


(Continued From Page 9) 
bouquet of gardenias andlillies 
of the valley completed ber en- 

Mrs. Cedwick Pierce of Ber- 
keley, matron of honor, present- 
ed a colorful contrast in rich 
autumnal yellow and matching 
bouqjuet. The groom's brother, 
Alexander Ellis vwas best man. 
Little Precious Lenora and Char- 
lotte Jones were flower girls, 
while Mr. George D. Scretchings 
served as usher. / 

The bride is « gradus,te of 
Hunter college. New York City; 
the groom of Compton-NJunlor 
college, and he alsoKatwnded 
UCLA. .' l]^ 

Mrs. Carrie Kneeal, jiunt of the 
bride, flew in from New, York. 

Visits L A. 


via Lockheed Constell«tion, lii Nov. 4. 

rcssivc candidaatc for the 
State Assembly in the A3rd 
District ■p^eciel «iscti«i\ en 
N»v. 4. r -.; -■,: |.-v 

figbt againa^ reaction and njton- 
opoly. I 

DeSilva, executive secretary of 
the Retail Clerks Locaf and one 
of the most militant leader^ in 
the AFL, cleiared the filing pro- 
cedure this week with tignatiires 
to spare, despite his late entry 
in the special election jslated for 

$400, was establ&hed a year ago 
by the Chicago MfeBMr in honor 
of the paper's iSounder through 
John H. Sengestack^, president 
of the Robert S. Abbott Publish- 
ing company, pjiitolisners of the 
Defender. j 

, Miss Knox, wl| > rai^ked second' 
in the, 1945 graduating class of 
90 students at' Douglas High 
school, Oklahoiira City, Okla., 
has maintained a high average 
in all of her course [work since 
enrolling at Llrcoln university 
two years ago. 

In high school she won the 
"Most Useful Citizen JA war*,"- re- 
garded at Douglas High school 
as the most worthy recognition 
a student may 4arn 1 there. She 
was also president "^f the Stu-*"! 
dent council, student conductor 
of high school a8sei|iblie8, and 
received two schiilArsniiila to col- 

1*8*- 1 [T 

Last June Miss [Knox was dele- 
gate to a YWCA confemce at 
Estas Park, Colo. {She iser^ed last 
year as litefaryj edi|tor; of the 
Lincoln Clarieii, eampuaj weekly 
newspaper. Ml 

Miss Knox will] serve a three- 
month internship p.eplod next 
summer on the Cracago Defender. 
Miss Mamie Ruth j Butler, 
senior in JourriaUsm, i Who won 
the Abbott award last yelar spent 
the summer on the Chicago 
paper and has returned to her 
studies at Lincoln an4 tp a key 
post on the Clarl<jn st^t 


I This city was rewntly honored 
py the presence of Dr. L. M. Tell- 
inan of Kansas City, Mo. Uttle 
kid most of us realize that in our 
fnidst jwas a man that for many 
years gave of his service as chief 
clinican to General Hospital No. 
2, and In so doing was respon- 

Jlble for the training of hundreds 
,f young physidanb that have 
Since become dminent men in 
tjheir profession^ - 

Dr. Tillman was truly a man of 
ireat foresight ajnd was loved by 
ill the interns of General Hos- 
pital No. 2, because in him they 
knew there ^as ^ race man will- 
ihg ts give all he knew in wder 
t^at they should go out into this 
universe to practice practical 
medicine and to eleviate human 

ffering. He taught the fuhda- 

i\o\.wirTef 9VDn 

*rhe reeonViersion groiq>^ of ! 
and Over Charity aub, Mrf . j 
bie B. Hightower Chrm, motbrW' 
to the Veteran's Home in Saw:-, 
telle and entertained the boys in 
barracks No. 10. Also Uking 
part on the program were Hatte i 
Noels, who in her versatile manr , 
ner rendered musical numbers; ' 
and Ruth C. Logan, Bertha C. 

In appreciation, the boys ex- 
tended an invitation for a neturif ' 
engagement j Jy-,- 

mentals *:that were necessary t» 
achieve success and gave of hit 
time whole heartedly. 

Dr. Tillman we honor you, we 
wish you abundant success aft 
the remaining years of your won- - 
derful life. 

-D. A. Hawkins, M. D. 


time to witness the ceremony, 

Following the reception at the 
home of Mrs. Reginia Hayward, 
the brile's k u n t, 1174 E. 41rt 
place, the couple left for a P*'*" Committee believes its 

With the backing of ^FL, CIO, 
the Railroad Brotherhoods, PCA, 
working pMple and businessmen 
of the district, the DeSilva Cam- 

honeymoon in. Tijuana |nd En- 

"Where Spending Is 

West Coast Hardware 
^ & Autj} Stores, Inc. 

1101 W. IWashington Blvd. 

Telephone S.M. 6-8754 

Everything tor the Home, Car 
aiid Garden 


No Tim* Lett frea ■«": » A.* 

Wsrk^ow l^« IS.* iVfi 

E. E. HA^EN, M.O. t, STAPT 
411 W. 7tk St, ftk Fleet TR. INt 

-|-,- — - , — .-^..., .. 
your time, with human I 
j your home. Phone RE. 
, 0.m. Page boys $6.00. 
; J- made now to 30 'with y 



Th* Mauen^ill Studls annauncM 
the openino' of the fell cUttei, 
beginning tnii week. 
We say: If you can carry a tunc 
we cin maUe you ting. CaH now 
and you cani have a free audition. 
Talephone AfDami 11601, you can 
find out for yourtelf. 

Telephone ADams 11601, you 
can find out for yourself. 

Ann Cuhningham 

• (Continued From Page 9) 
lies. The; huge tiered wedding 
cake was topped by a dainty 
glass figurine, used ein the! <:••<« 
of the 'bride's mother and father 
when they were marriecL 

The bride, whose family dates 
back to 1885, is a graduate of 
Dorsey high school. She attend- 
ed Los Angeles City college, 
then entered Otis Art Institute. 
She was recipient of the Allied 
Arts League award last season. 
Her husband, William Dickinson, 
is the son of Mr. William A. 
Dlcklnsof and Mrs. Estelle 
Moore Dickinson. He is a gradu- 
ate of Manuel Arts High school 
and attended the Bakersfield 
State, college. The couple, now 
enjoying a honeymoon, will he 
at home to friends at their Hal- 
dale residence. ; ^ ■ 



ipend on the name, 
highest quality 

candidate will finish ahead of 
his conservative and Republican 

A Damocxoit aet oqIt i> boom 
iMt ia praMles, DeSUva U hlghlT 
astMnsdbr! the people la thU 
eotnmuBitr for his aen-discrlin' 
iBat<*T ...peUdee ...witbia the 
Oerks' naiea eoid his enlivht- 
eaed' views ea full enipleTment. 

: Bt DOMS N. [WC Arye 

Cover the sky with robje of gray, 
_ Rend the, trees bf green; 
Scatter the bloss<^s <|f flowers 

'■■ ■ gay. I ! 

Set birds on the wiiig. 
Autumn is here a while (to stay, 

Take in all lU J^eau^y; 
Nature is at her best today 

As she fulfills her (fuxy- 
Colors of red, gold, k-ellojw. brown. 

Atmosphere cool jandiclpan; 
And the j/Kg is dreised fn gray 

The trees bereft 

of grejen. 

tlon," DeSilva sayjs, "My plat 
form, is a reflection of my per 
isonaj faith and practic^. I don't 
believe a union has akty room 
for discrimination.! I don't be- 

b«ttsia« oBd; equal cq;>portunitr | son and 4339 West j/^daitis. Cam 
lee oil. paign volunteers ars needed and 

Regarding tjie "minority ques- ' will be welcomed a\ botp offices. 




MiNet euTt 











A medicated sajve of superior qua I fy 
unequalled a& a treatment for dry itchi tg 
scelp and dandruff. Improves the appe ir 
ance of the hair, 50c 


Creams for all are 
made of finest 
ingredients ob- 
tainable and give 
excellent restJIts, 

V, . 

,, ,, *,, i"l 




Apex Beauty Products are manufac- 
tured with the utmost care to give you 
the ultimate in performance every time 
you use them. A free booklet by 
AAadame Sara S. Washington describ-^ 
ing Apex Cosmetics will be sent to yotf 
on request. These superlative prejaara* 
tlons are ,oh. sate everywhere In Drug : 
Stores and at Apex Beauty Salons. 

Apex Bleach Crearn.ha$'s*ti$fi*rf rrrtl. 
lions and meets ail government standarcfe. 

60c.* - • :/v-^ 

* AH pAtmmtm tM tt»^Vtn»69^m7\ 






(Continued from Page 6) 
tures, but I rebuffed them stern- 
ly and pulled them closer to me 
to emphasize the gravity bf our 

WJ^en it seemed our shattered 
nerves could stand no more, we 
topped the Las Cruces Hill from 
which we coul<l see the city. Las 
Cruces, New i^exico, lay betieath 
a camouflage of snow. From a 
distance, wr c6uld see the streets 
and tiny houses. It was a heart- 
warming sight after the harrow- 
ing ride from Benson. Seeing the 
trees there after the endless 
miles of snow-swept desert was 
like coming home to all things 
familiar. Our faces brightened. 

"By golly," said the driver," 
we didn't use much gas. on that 
last 50 miles."; I : J 

"No, we didn't," I said," we 
trayeled most> of the way on 
nerve alone." 1 

We aU laughed; t ffipped 
driver's hand. 

-"Thanks for everithing," 

"Glad to help you out," he 
plied. I could see. in hit eyes that 
he' -anderttood the itrain I vfat 

The ride froih Benson was all 
the hitchhiking we wanted for 
efile day. We boarded a bus for 
thf final 44 miles into £1 Paso. 
: When we were well under way 
Vaughn looked up and smiled. 
. "Gee, Daddy,p he said, "I was 
awful scared." . 

"So was I," I said. I^began to 
realiie the terrific impact of the 
trip on his seniitlve mind. 

We reached El Paso at 4:30 
p.m. The bus depot was steam- 
ing with people. There were old 
Imen And women and little boys 
ipquirming and fussing. [ ' 
\ I checked the bags and led 
Vaughn and Christie into the 
itreet. It was snowing and the 
iiklewaiks were iilushy with snow 
and ice and witer. 

The dark night before us con- 
vinced me of one thing: we had 
to have more money without de- 
Uy. We made a bee-line for the 
telegraph office; 

Next we slogged back past the 
but station and on to the Union 
Depot This was the same station 
I visited in November. 1944, 
when I was a soldier on my way 
to, the wap in the, Pacific; 

llie huge waiting room was 
quiet and though not entirely 
da sart ed. havlnji aoao ot the 

n allow 

lleve a state or nat 
discrimination and 

Headquarters for DeSilva have 
been set up at ISAi We«t Jeffer- 


bustle I had seen tJieije |hat day 
in 1944. 

I glanced furtively ^oji'ard the 
Traveller's Aid star d, which was 
closed and went oh t|te news 

We walked bacld ^cioss the 
sleek marble floor. I sav^ a door 
marked "Colored \^ a it nig 
Room." The depra\Hty of such 
segregation inc^nset rti*. 

I poured silent nirs >s upon 
myself and upon th( dejenerate 
people who permit ihei foul mis 
deeds of the past tn floirish in 
the present. ' ! 

By the time we re(icied the 
street I was like a vi )lcBno ready 
to erupt. 1 wjiiited 'Wojt only to 
speak out agaffist^'-tjife' iiijustices 
Of the world, but 1 >i'ajnted to 
do something about tiiehi. The 
fond dreams of my yciuth to 
emulate the explointi of Hichard 
Halliburton were p< ison that I 
•wanted to spit out o: nfy mouth. 

Standing there ii |hii snow 
with Vaughn and :hriitie ap- 
pealhig for food and i lotel, I 
felt the sharp pangs of!f(«r and 
disillusion. i 

I toyed, with the :evi -emam- 
ing coins irt my pocHet.i I had to 
think of something. I lifted the 
kids over the water swiiling in 
the gutter and set o|tf ilo|wn the 

To Help Avoid 
COLDS end 


due to co!ds 

smr: embi^on 

H y«i Mtet eoMs 
a<tae-b«aiiM yea 

fjr th« war t««4-tel«at (I batft 
»»< off eolte. kBllTiCr^ Tid 

KNEKGT rOOp Tb 3lC- 

rieh ia Mttunl aIB Vpl UBiu 
•Bd 'mnwT-ynmttji itnnl 
•jL 0««4 tattiiTt. liijr to 
dItMt iMaealte] tM . Bay 
taday at year dnjr (taM , 




>Mi«ii aa a Jt tio c tioBi are airiijiry, yaw Imprauiem any 
1m takaii and yeur dantal pla<*« d*rrv*r*d to yeu Iha 
SAME DAY— prevtdad yeu cema ta t)« effka bafer* 10 
kM\. any day except Saturday. Thb aerviea n SPECIALIY. . 
intended far eut-af-tawa patieiitiaKd lltaia aiudaut !• 
Mve volwabb time. 






X RAY . 






Accent pn Sports 

SporU EdUor 

OH saV can you see , 

Undoubtedly the Los Angeles Dons we^ in a playful 
irfWoi list Fridaj* night when they ran yp a 45-7 score over 
the hapless Brooklyn Dodger football team. The score in 
itself was reason enough for the mood and in all the ex- 
citement it is quite understandable how emotions could 
have rum rampant. 

It is a known fact that the Dons have made overtures to 
the Negroes in metropolitan Los Angeles with the inclu- 
sion of race plavers on- the team and subsequent press je- 
l^a^es on said players. That is why it struck us mighty 
• fHhny that, after all the Don management would and did 
go out so wholeheartedly for one Dean Cromwell of U.S.C. 
iduring their halftime ceremonies, ^j J ,4 :^ 

Not once has the fact that Cromwell as an excellent 

Voh)68— No.24 

Hanipt|>n Institute 
open 4 tough niiie-game 1947 
football schedule siturday after- 
noon, Sept. 27, on their home 
groundl against a Fort Btt^gg 
Army feleven whose potentiali- 
ties Prijtate Coach Jirrimy Griffin; 
says are "completely unknown." 
Beyond predictini that the in-i| 
vaders "(vould field a heavy team, j 
Coach (Sriffii^ad riothing to say i 
about t le openinjg eame. He did ! 
admit he was "worried about 
finding a quarterback." Rufus 
Gant, 1 ir^ ^ring quarter, and ■ 
Addisor Nobbs, hi8|main under- 1 , | 

study, fwth ; are si^eliped with | J^hn Thomas, el«««y 1 memb^ 

Georg^ Tolson -fight stable, who has 


liomla Eagle, 'THunday, September 

Thomas, Boila 
tii Return 


th« fi^rt Lewis- 

>me too heavy for 



erce to 

. ' i! 



«47— 17 

I CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. — Chester Pierce, Har- 
vai^'s 200 pound tackle, will be in the Crimson lineup 
when it plays Virginia here on October 11. Virginia haa 
already sfone on record to go ahead with the game. In 
such a case it will mark the first appearance of a Negro 

-^against a white southern collegi 
team on southern soil. 

- XNOX once nas me lati uiat kjlw.ilt,^.. »« •-" -i : i injuries 

ttSmX^Z Dean'ol his'fine"' eTord of outetSingi The |irates this pr have^ - ,,;. .r.^tweight division, will battle E^^.ue Bol 
JcUvTme'^te nVeTac'lTwcrrM." The Dean holds an enj f-,^ J^'- ,^^^^^^ i» a return «atch TueKlafm^ht. J | I 

"able record and it is well known that he is quite versed ^ y> caSey. a >ard runher ,^ * P"^?'^ "•**=** gol anos ga^^d a tech^jT kayo 

rn*d teSd in his chosen profession. ' I and a brilliant pufter. and at j o)^' Thomas, but he consensus* H \ | — 

and tested ^^^^^J^^^^^^J^^^^ r.„«^„Il .nnlH and would 1 least thbe other eood halfbacks ' of opinion was that Thomas had; pj^^ i^e Williams. Who U 

do an excellent 

reasonably sure 

efficieatjiy handled 

ditions fullbackk and Gant, Hobbs, and 

Given a squad of outstanding Caucasian athletes with I Orlandoj Bennett at quarter. 
Twords arid nerf ormances equal to thoue of our most out- Manning tlie forward wall are 
,t«nHin«r Nerro athletes little else biit a championship , Bill Corbin, Tom Kiah.and Fred 
f^LinToarthP American colors, lit seems however. iWillia at tackles; Walter 
team would wear the American ^°|""- A »'' n-rticinateWatkiniJamesI Brown, and John 
that N«groes are destmed, through ^Ttj. to participate ^^.^j^^ 'M^^^^^ ^^^^ ^,^^^ 

with the American track entry. Cro™^,«" "*^ P'^^^^" fna' ^nd ci>;kJe %.l at center; and 
\ond a doubt that he is incapable of ii^lla^ po-ordinaiing ,.^^ ^^r _rjg^^^ gaaey. Ray 
Negroes into his track patterns. ■ j\ i » Stiles, gamete Lewis, William 

As evidence to the contrary 


Major All pn 




as Brice Tay- ' Lewis, 


e 01 

they are rumors) ckrtober 


Wakd Herman Mill have stuck to the Cifom well band-j The Prafe^ open their confer- 
ZgT Evidently thiir contacts with tl(e Dean were fruit- encese^^nwifh . 

fuUd them but this narrow P^osPf t"^fe^c^a t'esL the ImTt rega^ to the future of Amenta s chances m the , ^^^ 

iintemational ci>ntest. ' _ 

r Daily rumors (and we admit that 
4rift by our earsx)n the old Dean. Son^e of these we are ; 
most happy to J^t alone. i ... kJmuiMB 

! Already we have tried to check into tl|ie rumor that MgYIITI 
Ci-omwell placed his signature ■recentl;r on a restrictive ■ imamu 
covenant petition. So far we do not kn(^w it as a fact and 

another home 

Octijiber 4. against J. G. 

nd fo low with their 

gaine against A. & T. 

t Greensboro, N. C. on 

CM not state that it i« 50 ^ i i. 

It does seem that the Dons in including the salute to 
aild aprox»il of the Dean in their recjsnt Football cere-, 
mboies, are putting the toe to the same (spotj they are tay-f cle 
ing to soothe 

in "on this fight "natural. > > I capacity, 
For a long tiine Thom asj turn out 
reiigned as the leading light- \ f^on, Me^ 
wejight in this state and won.gecause 
fight after fight over the bpst | g record 

gone cor 

oe Maxim and 
his * manager^ d a p p # r Jack 
Kearns, inoaned no end vitten 

on the 

and a 
d is ^xpcjcted to 
atch the ejc bellhop 
bo Gity d<> his stuff, 
ptan^fans like JThOrnas 
rowd is alniicf^la tcjre 

Angel Bowl 
Friday J^j H 

With the 1947 foottjall para|je 
now underua^. the Angel Bowl 
Association, Inc. lost no time jin 
insuring the use 6t Wriglpy 
'Field, as al site for the secojid 
annual Angel Bowl football clas- 
tic on Hecember 28. ] 

John Har<lee, president of tne 
Association, and Foster Mackiy, 
secretary, met with thie manage- 
ment of Wrigley Field, repne- 
sented by Bert Willia»ns at tpe 
Association's office at 4365 "4 ^o. 

hit divisioh had 


er both in 

Mos r 

to one 

^The Kansas City iSbyals, with 
a* piclced squad fn itn; the Negro, 
leagues, will airivej ^n Los. An 
geles Saturday, 0:t. 4 to play 
in the winter les iue baseball 
exhibition sched j1«. jTheir sched- 
ule includes ga ne 3 1 against the 
barnstorming squal of Bob Fel- 
ler's major leagues at Wrigley 
Field on Wedneidi y night, Oct 
15, and a double -h< laldjer Sunday, 
Oct 19. I 

' Dan Bankhead oi t^ie Brooklyn 
Dodgers of the >fatibnal league 
will head a stel lai Koyal pitch- 
ing staff, which iliso includes 
Johnny Willlamii cf the Cincin- 
hati Clowns, Gentry- ijiessup and 
Jim Newberry. Iluit^r May wood 
and Sarti Mairston both of ,the 
Clowns, will share tiie catching 
chores., .. ' I . 1 1 

The Royals \'il olpen flieir 
Southland camp< ig n {against the 
Long Beach Ro -rk »t« Saturday 
afternoon, Oct 4, iitJRecreation 
Park, Long Beach. The Rocket 
lineup will include la number 
of major and miito4 league aces^ 
including Eddie 1 lodkman, Cleve- 
land; Vem jStepie;iSj St. Loui^ 
Brpwns; Bob Stirgeotn, Chicago 
Cubs; Jack Grah; im, jersey Qty, 
and Chuck Steve is, TJoledo. 

Bob Feller, Cleveland's pitch- 
ing ace, alreadjj has lined up 
Indian te?(mmat*s Bob Lemon, 

Central ave. final agreement , ^P* ^^f°"; ^^1' 4""«^ "I 
was settled if or Sunday, Dec. k ^^ "/«f" ^°' ^'' l^*""'"* 
kick-off 2 pirn. f I II *°"^' and has sigielfeff Heath, 

. ^ I Browns; Frank qus|tine. Pirates, 



As I See It . . . 
- Geo. A. Ramsey 

Since it is the policy of thi 
University not to force athleti< 
members to play under condi 
tions' unfavorable to them, i 
was left entirely up to the tean 
to decide if they wanted to plaj 
against a mixed Harvard team 
They voted unanimously to g^ 
ahead with the game and th< 
university administraticm con 
curred unanimously. | j |' L 

Although V i r g i q i a at 

have competed against Negn 

track and field stars; this wai 

I only done on Northern soiL One* 

I years ago when Harvard insisted 

I upon bringing its Negro playe 

to Virginia territory, the gam' 

was cancelled. 1 ' i'i 

As I5 the custom, estatflishw 

; rHtri^O /anA — At least one n^i,npger in thei^^ey heatd that Joe Walcot had local and eastern opponents. He at the first Anjel Bowl classic, j *""i .^Jl^'f ^»'" 
: CHtCAUO (APIf) — ax; least one I1..11I..KCI •" ^^ won the thance to oooose Cham- was freelv mentioned «■ the jk- A.f,~.i-tU- t- ,»«^i„— ;„» Ji If the Los Angi 

out of that bOHt."j 
en preceeded to ^ex- ! 
m s e 1 f detailing how ; 
a much disputed de- 

Keams ct ntiniied 

NJational League's baseball circuit is convinced that Jackie 
Robinson, rookie-of-the-year first-baseman of^the Brooklyn 
Dgdgers. is a slick operator. That person is Cljiarhe Gnmm, 
headman of the Chicago Cubs. 

IT Grimm said last week that "It's been a lc(ng time since 
wl've had one «an in the league who has an upsetting | was 'hip, 
effect on every infield whenever he gets on base. Robinson ^j^a^^^ J 
makes them all squirm. I . Maxim 1 

' !*♦ After all. he takes such a good lead thi^you got to ^jsj^n to Waldott, thereby losing 
malce a play for him. You've got to try and pick him 6ff . 1 his change to meet Louis last 
Ht^sets up the play himself and there's no choice but to , June in Los Angeles. "Walcott 
mkke him take back a step or two." I j wo" that fight by hitting ipfv," 

r He said that Jackie reminded him of "I!epper" Mar- 
fi<; the Cardinals' Indian player of more tlian a decade 
a»o. "That gentleman would run right throuWh the pitch- 
eris box and dare vou to tag him if you didnft try to keep 
him where he belongs. He ust loved to get ori base for the 
coiif usion it could create." / . |i. ' ] ' [ 

|. Both Robinson and Martin havie one thing in common. 
IfW not the bases they steal, but rather the nejrvous tension 
engendered in the defense, which in turn, cah touch off a 
series of costly misplays springing' from an over anxiety 
tot keep the player under control. 

iThrough his quiet, but spectacular season's plaj* with 
thfe Dodgers, Jackie propelled himself in the llead for^^first- 
ba(ie honors on the 1947 all-rookie b^ll clubL His record 
shows that out of 582 trips to the plate, he scored 116 
runs, had 160 hits. 12 homeruns, batted in 40 runs, for a 
percentage of .391 

won the thance to oppose Cham- was freely mentioned as the the Association Is dedicating tlie 
pion Joe; LoUis in one 6f his logical contender fo* the light- game to an organization which 
non-title]bouts. i weight crown^ but a trip to the has shown leadership to the 

"Good koshj" complained; Army for Uncle iSant ruined one colored 'peoples' of the world. 
Kearns, "Maxim and not Walcott j chance and later Bolanos was , This year the Bdwl is dedicateid 
should b4 fighting Louis. Maxim ! given the first jcrack at Cham- 1 to the Prince Haill Freemasonry. 


Wihkirfol'ce-Bergen College 
Inter-Racia ljSridiron Classic 

Wilberforce university, jfrom Ohio, 'will prolvide th|e 

Angiiles Angels are 
eliminated from t le Coast league 
play-off in the fir jt 'v^k's series, 
the Royals may ina«e their first 
appearance at wflglfey Fields 
prior to their sc]|iedul^ openetr 
against the Fellir squad 
Oct 15. 1 1 ~ 




sa' '§■ he is going to fight 

after this Walcott .York's Polo Groun(^s. on Thanksgiving Day. 

moie i 

. Who i 
it Uet" 

can tell, we might 

^r, who gave ffitzy Fitzpatrick a 
pasting n«it long ago, gives that 
worthy another, chance in the 
ring Frid^iy night in the 10- 
round main attraction at Holly- 
wood Leglbn s^t.fcyiyn. 

Pa>Tie's yictorji^f-pr Fitzy was 
quite an upseiu>so?ff>uch so that 
the powers-to-be immediately re- 
matched tl^e two fighters to as- 
Bemice Price, one of the great- j mer of 1945 and it was thought ' certain wHether Rust/s victory 

est pivot stars of all time, has I that hijs playing days were at j was a flukfe or the real McCoy. 

signed his Harlem Globetrotters an end.' However^ he joined the 

Iteniie Price, Troftei Ace 
Stepping Down to K. C. Stan 

Battll Payne 

Carlos Chavez, febthervi-eight 
champion of the st.ite of Cali- 
fornia, weighing 12! I, scored a 
technical knockoit over Luis 
ftamos, 125, featherw( tight cham- 
pkio of Puerto tio, Tuesday 
night in a scheduled jlO-round 
main event. 1 ^ 

Roscoe Scally, 132ii,j hauled 

down a split 6-r)und idecision 

oyer Ramon Alva, i29,| in the 

. .. » . J ,-t ^ • • . I . . i 1 semi-final, after a rough and 

brother Bennie. and Commission- in arranging I the match, is cort- 1 tough battle. In one ofrAe four:: 

One^of the largest Negro uni-^ 
versities in the worltf, Wilber-f no, Roosevelt, wife to! the lat'e' 
force, last year, had the out- 1 y p r ^^^y^^ William i O'Dwyer, 
standing college elevten in the of New YorkCity, is vice-chaii-, 
na«on- . ^ .- 1 man. j . , ' i , ' ! 

Mike Jacobs, head of 'the 20t!h ■ Bob Trocolar, head fcoach at' 
Century Sporting Club, his Bergen, who 1 was instrumentsil 1 , 

er Jonathan Battle, are promot- ceritrating onithe 1947 Edition of ' round prelims Tonkr*[esa 144>4 
|j ing the charity contest. The As- the Bergen Indian gridiron j nodded Cohnie Snith 144 
|sociated Negro Charities of squad. I 

^ ^ *,l. \ c T^- , America will benefit from the Meanwhile, the Wilberforce 

."^J^ fj!?l"t;:._."Jl!fA°_^'_?"^;J proceed* of the gan^e^ , eleven with coach Dwight Fisher 

Chairman of the jprecedfnt- 
setting event will be Mrs. £lea- 

Chicago Cubs 

basketball contract. But Bemie ■ Globetrotters after the 1946 sea- 

won't be doing his playing this | son got under way and played 

the Trotters' in part time capacity. In the 

coming reason on 
twwitj-first annual team.' In- 
stead, as one of the key men 
in- the organization, he has been 

season of 1947 his leg came 
around nicely and, as the months 
advanced, he improved greatly, 

I A large ^rowd is expected out 
Friday night as Fitzpatrick is 
one of the biggest drawing cards 

in the state. • 

assigned to ihe coveted lask of climaxing his efforts with the 
managing the Kansas CitV Stars, \ greatest display ot pivot play 
the Globetrotters' crack associ- • ever seen during the teani's sen- 
ated quintet, under the same \ sational tour of the Hawaiian Is- 
managemeBt ',4ands in April of 1947. 

Tlhe six fooot three and one-' 


Wilejf-Prairie View 
Renewing Old Feud 

MARSHALL. T«?a»— The WUey 
Prairie View game listed for 

half inch Price ialso plans to 
play with the Stars, where his 
wide exper-encc at the pivot posi- 
tion shouW aid him in Develop- 
ing future pivot stars for the 
Trdtters., .1 '■■• \ 1 

Pierce originally camp to the 
Globetrotters in 1938 from To- ■ 

ledo. where he had Play«» with [ ^^^^ ^^ ^^^ 

the Toedo Cu-alsgy PacJ<ers He j ^^^^^ -g^^s ^^ ^ will find 

put m five seasons with he Tro^: Wildcats enjoying a two 

teers, being out '" l^^'and 44 ^^ ^^^^ ^^ p^^.^^ ^.^^ ^^,. 
when he played with the aii.^go J ^^^ ^^.^^^ ^j their play 
Studebakers in the National P™-' at the State Fair of Texas Clas- 
League. Both these years he ^.^ wiley's three recent victories 
was among ™ circuits top , p^^^, ^j,^ standing at eight wins 
sctrrers. He hadlus '"^8^" "^^ for the Wildcats, six wins for 
soa with the Trotters m ivyy , prairie View while four games 
when he scored 1.682 points, . ^^^^ ^^^ ^^ stalemates, 
mainly ' from his masterfully- , 

handled pivot position. | During the entire Wiley-Pralrie 

'" 1 superlative ball handler and ; View gridiron history, there has 
A superiaiive "<• ' .-never been a reaUy bad game 

co« performer »^l^^J^\Pl\betv^een the ancient TivBl3,I>fen 
Important gwnes, he *™red i^f m 1941 when Prairie View", gieat 
wianing ?«'"*« »8»JJ"VwJ^tr^' I "^""'"8 ^«k, "Whlppo" Hop- 
caf o Bruins when the Globetrot- ^.^^ ^^j^^ ^„^y 32.7. the score- 

tei^ defeated th«™ /%J^*7 i board read P. V. 12, WUey 7 at 
World's Profes-npl ChPmpion- 1 j^^ beginning, of tl?? finsl quar- 
shipi Tournament u» the spnng of jg, ^th the ball in Wildcats' 
19« In ChicsjrtT. \ pos^ssion on the P. V. 8. This 

He sufiHsed a badly shattered i game has "heen unpredictable 
kg ill ^ir accident in ;the >uni- 1 and aoylUu 

USC-UCJLA Tickets? 
Maybe Next Time 

With the; University of South- 
em California carrying perhBi>s 
its outstanding home schedule of 
all time, (Notre Dame, Stanford, 
Rice, UCLAt) and because msuiy 
persons . faijed to obtain season 
tickets and ducats for the Brain 
tilt last season, there has been 
a rush on season tickeu thps 
year. The [result is that ihete 
will bt no twblic sale of tickets 
for the "rirojan-Bruin football 
game at thii Oolis^m, Nov. 22. 
This has ^eai emphasized by 
Arnold Edffir, U.S.d? director I of 
football tlcl^ sales, j 

Eddy said tha^t, with both the 
Trojans and Biiuins having rec- 
ord advaocje dales of seastm 
tickets to ihfi general public and 
alumni, and with the respective 
student bodies larger than ever 
before, It will be impossible to 
offer any tickets over the coun- 
ter in advai|ce of the classic. 

CHICAGO — (CNS) — Twen 
three year old John Ritchey, ti 
catcher in the Negro American 
lleague, worked \ o u t ; before 
group of Chicago 'Cub coaches in 
Wrigley Field and club officials. 
Although all were impressed, 
there is no immediate announce- 
ment, -j 

Another Negro staj was tried 
out the day before Ritchey, put 
the Cub's coaches Were unijm- 
pressed and refused to reveal his 
name, said Harold George of the 
Cubs. Ritchey fs in his second 
year of professional baseball. An 
ex-GI, he comes from tSan Diego, 
California. According j to George, 
several Negro players have teen 
scouted but Ritchey's tryoutWis 
the first iri Wrigley tField. "All 
I can say," said Georgt, "is that 
we're interested." 


Marion Jones aitd 


nes ajtd Felix Cook 

at the helm, ip preparing to ope^i 

its season with the Lincoln, Unil- 

versity Tigeris on SatiuFday at 

Lincoln Fields Mo. i 
The Bergen-WMberforce game! !"?,/="' "''"""^ ^^ ^"L..""^^ 

is the only football contest ^ ^'"**=*^ ^"'- ^""u PftT,-- t — -^ - 

scheduled for New ^ork on' ^^"*'^^" -"^f^^" "' "'* ** ^.^^ supported by "The Lone Trail 
iThSnksgivingtDay and is^,'>Pfir<^eottheVii<ic,tsp^ctia>T^ri kher racts will give the 
/bected to draw a sell-out crowdL fj"* ,"l*''" ^^^^^lon of leaders for , fgn^ a„ ex'citing program. 
' ■ • > *>-- '" campai]jn isi a very 

i| John Thodias 

^h K^^i^ H , T\ ?I wl, Sunday wUl 'be "The Int Circula- 
«^e 1947 edition tf jh e Wiley tjbn Manager Assn." handicap at 
football contest J^^''^'^*^ grid. Sq^a4 Thirteen ^„^ ^j,^ * P 

j-the '47 

I popular one. - j \ ^ 

The Wildcats In va.t e iVtlanta, 

i Ga. on Sept. 27 wl en they meet 
Clark university In tieir open- 
ing contest. ■ V 

SAIPAN,, M. I. — ikirs. Barbara 
Kaye^ Vacquero, wife of Jackie 
Vacquero, St t (U.S.W.) former 
El Centro, welterweight boxer, is 
scheduled to arrive here next 
month .via Naval Tr^sport Serv- 
ice. Vacquero is stationed at a 
sea plane base op Tanapag^ 

Frank Sinatra 
sports reporter oa 
N. J. Observer- 1 

was once a 
the ;H6b6ken, 





John Thomas invaded the wel- 
terweight division last week and 
scored a seventy round technical 
kayo over Llge Drew* in the 
scheduled 10-round, main event 
at HoUywood Legion stadium 
at pxe movie arena in some 
years and he celebratW it by 
thoroughly outclassing Drew. 

Drew tried hard, to put over a 
finishing punch but the clever 
Thomas evaded every haymaker 
Lige threw anid in the meantime 
kept an educated left hand in 
the face of Drjew throughout the 
battle. The referee stopped the 
bout when Thomas was hitting 
his opponent at will *nd Drew 
seemed on tHe point of going 
down. . I * 

For Golf M 

CALIENTE, Old Mexico— Wel- 
corne back home was the greetr 
iing from horsemen and the lov- 
ers of the sport of kings to that 
imaster showman and one of the 
greatest authoritie^ on thorough- 
bred racing, presiding steward 
jand director of racing. Judge 
iGeorge Washington Shillings, 
known for Jiis many novel 
events, such as the Belles-Beau, 
the jwrong Way Corrigan; arid the 
^et popular Bronie Derby, bet- 
ter known as the Darktown Der- 
by which is an annual affair. 
Many of these events and even 
more surprises will be staged in 
the near future by the popular ' 
Judge. It was a ten strike for 
General Man&ger Walter Marty 
to secure th^ services of Judge 
Shil^ngs wl^o ' succeeds Judge 
I. J. Murphy. At the border 
course, Geneiial Manager Marty 
expects to make many more 
changes for the benefit of the 
itadng fans. | . " 

Jack Mallejr, price-maker par- 
excellent gave the boys and 
girls a good morning line last 
Sunday. F'our favorites out of the 
first six races greeted the 
charmed eirde. In th« feature 
event of the day, "The Autumn," 
at six furlongs, Mitrcielago, who 
tried twice to defeat the South I 
American wondw ^ horse Sobre- 
giro, found a field he could whip 
and scored a ha^dy victory. In-^ 
stalled as favorit^ the; California | 
bred] came from fourth place in i 
the Stretch to wiif by one length ! 
paying S4.00 for two. In the«ec- | 
ondaky event "The- Sabu," Cnints ! 
Choiife made every post ^ win- j 
ning one to score by five lengths. | 
Overlooked in the betting, the i 
game filly paid $12.40 straight. | 
The iongshot players started off I 
With iRedster in the first race to \ 
collet on a two dollar mutufl ] 
$90.80, an4 in the/fourth Scotch I 
Mist paid theni $23.00 and the I 
last- ^ce Bonnie Sea who won 
like a scared J deer paid S14.80. ; 

• The daily-double combinatimi 1 
of V^ldina Love, winiier of the ' 
«wonid race, and Single Seater 
Victor' o{, the third paid $14.60, 1 
while the nitecap called the | 
Qunieli rewarded its luck>' liold- ' 
ew $50.40. ] i. I 

The feature attraction this i 


I SeVenty-two men, including 5 
from last year's champiooshi 

I squad, reported for the initia 
Florida practice recently. 

The Rattlers won the SIA. 
championship last year with 
record of 9 wins and 3 defeat 
They also battled Wiley Colleg 
of Texas to S 6-6 tie in the fin 
annual Ahgel Bowl (dassic lai 
December. "^ 

m mu ^ 

Presents Every Sooday j^i 
Bala or SUm ^| 


i^ 9 From Sprinta f ^' 
J| A to MstMeea AA 

|/One ijtiile for a purse of $2300, 

ninth 'annual 
pen Golf 
eek were 
weiek by Su- 
Roachj Chair- 
and Recrea- 
fhei Board of 

Dates for the 
Santa ^ita $100(j 
Tournament and Gdlf 
anounoed early this 
peivisor Leonard J. 
man of the Parks 
tibn Committee on 

The event will b«j held Oct 13 
to Oct. 19 at the 
Golf Course in Anjadi; 
Park. Net proceeds ^hls 
g» to the Southeijn 
Cancer Hospital ^ 
states. ':' 

Eddie (Rochester) Anderson 
was the guest !of General Man- 
ager Williafti (Bill) Collier at the , 
greyhounds Friday night and his i 
charming wife trowned the win- 
ner o^ the feature event 

Greyhound races are still the 
big nijte spon south of the border 
At Caliente. 


to MstMeea 




MILES. , , ■ 'r|. 






The WofM't OraatMl 
S — dtoy Rae* 

Sarjta Anita 




funti, I Roach 




2 7 29 CENTRAL .WE 


NIGHT l^^uiffuniHd 




merica's Fastest Greyhounds 


n^ f^ I PHOTO r FINISH I Last Po«k 

7^&PJi4j j (MM. fMh l«M ' j 11 P.Mv 



• ^-7-|l 

*»t m# 

i <*ti«e«ao»«ee »| ia»« >t » » !■ 


[ ««>>>»»»»»» " ■ ■ tt « » t ' > a , < r »;^iiti««»i^^|i 






AND I DO MEAN YOUl ^ t -^^ ;«^^ f?T 
■ ■ .■.. . .li'-.TJ-T .'-j^i^ivVv- 

Jfy aN«i*v«rMry'« ov«r, '^^>y 

It vxu right iovm fht Viint, 
And wk«n yoMr« rolls arownii 

Man *t ht jtut at fwm! 1 ] 

I DID YA KNOW?— The ever popular ELLA FITZ- 
GERALD and DIZZY GILLESPIE will be heard in concert 
it Carnegie Hall Sept. 29 at which time they will intrdouce 
•B^lrarhew compositions. TED DAMERON's "Soulphony" 
find Dizzy's Afro-Cuban drum suite in two parts— 

?*Cubano-Be" and "Cubano-Bop"* — : " " 

Drive, not on 58th street. The 
writeup you or Earl Wright sent 
m last week said your party was 
on Fortuna street. Now where in 
the heck wa» your party? I 
should have hired a guide to 
take me to it or a fortune teller 
to tell me where it was. 

should please the audience, 
UOHEL HAMPTON'S scotty dog 
Tempo celebrated his' twelfth 
Wrthday in New York while 
•Tops" was' playing an engage- 
ment at the Golden Gate theatre 
to San Francisco. JOAN CHAW- 
7bSZ> gave Tempo to Lionel 
when he was a pupp"^. ... ON 
lion Dollar theatre presents 
LIONEL HAMFTON. orchestra 
and sUge revue, starting Sept. 
30. JIMMT oemiT moves in on 
Oct 14,1 COOHT BASIE jumps 
♦!»•»« starting NoV; 4 and XA- 

eR CTJGAT wlH play Xmas 
k starting on Dec. 25. Quite 
ineup, eh, jwhat? . . . Two 
"gone guys are PAUL RO- 
BIN, proprietor of the Cricket 

AFL, CIO Dance 
Salurday Night 

AFL, CIO and independent 
trade unionisU and their friends 
will celebrate labor's first social 
get-together in the history of 
Los Angeles at the CIO Building 
Club and CLARENCE COZBY, the | this Saturday night, beginning 
jlenial manager. . . . Saw GENE . ^t 8 p.m. 

iniUJPS in that spot taking a | The gala affair will feature 

busman's holiday. ... IN NEW j danoing to the music of Sammy 

*¥OIUt — the very capable actor | Franklin and his Rhythm Ras- 

*^NADA LEE will star in JOHNjcals, members of AFl. Musicians 

WEiLETs "Last Mile," playing ( Local 767; food and other festive 

tte role of Killer Mears. 8PEN- j r e f r e s h ra e rt t s and valuable 

,CER TRACT originally played 

I ^e role of Killer Mears and his 

terfonnance sent him to Holly- 

Wd HERE AT the Wilshire- 

Ebell theatre Nov. 8, 7 and 8 
hythms of Spain," a unique 
ic« event starring FEDERICO 


CocMail Dance • 

The«('CIub 47, who gave Its 
first annual cocktail party last 
year, and ienjoyed splendid suc- 
cess in the initial endeavor, 
eo«nea>back Saturday, October 4, 
wkh -mtir- aepHid annual cock- 
tail d^nce; at the La Vada Ball- 
room knd I a fine attendance is 
expected. 1 

The)La Vada is located at 249 
East \Wnon avenue, a spot eas- 
ily reined from both the east- 
side and westside. The party 
starts at 9 p.m. and lasts until 
2 a.mi a|id the price (of the 
ttcketfli 1>> only one dollar in- 
cluding; ta)c 

Aeoo^dinlg to Donald Coins, 
one Of I the officials of the club, 
some of the finest music to be 
heard anywhere will prevail at 
this, the ato)nd annual cocktail 
dance 'of "the Glub 47. Harold 
West Kni Iiis All-Stars will give 
out with the latest in swing 
tunes, featiuing such music mas- 
ten as filed Callendier, Dexter 
Gordon, "^uriimy Young and 
others.! .j\' 

Don'f niiss this gala affair. 
You'll have one of the best times 
youVt jeveir had. 

M — 

ana LOUTA GOMEZ, will 
presented. . . . STANLEY 
ilOBGAN and hia lovely wife 
are due lots of credit for help- 
Ikig make this scribe's birthday 
and anniversary party at the 
Sasa Blanca last Sunday after- 


Both AFL and CIO and inde- 
pendent trade unionists are sell- 
ing tickets to include the dance 
and chance of winning the prizes, 
and woriting on an arrange- 
ments committee headed by Hen- 
ry Saaer, president of AFL 
Makers Local 22 and Al Caplan, 
vice president of the CIO Ware- 
housemen. Admission is $1.00, 
tax included. 

Proceeds from the dance will 



Sept. 2S-M-^-Mllllen Dollar thtatr*. 
Lot AngolM, Ctiif. 

Sept )0— Triansn BR., San Fran- 
eiaoo.. Calif. 

Oct. 2— MeElroy •«., Portland, Ora. 
Sopt. ZS-2S— W. C. Handy thaatra, 
Memphis. Ttnn. 

Sapt. 2a— Plaza, CI Oerads, Ark. 

Sopt. 30— Park Palace, SHrevooert, 

Oct. 1— Qreyajbna Srill, Alexandria, 
La. * 

0«t. >— Carroll Auditorium, Monroe, 

Oct. S — Colored Skating Rink, Jaek- 
•on. Mitt. 

S«Bt. 25— Aeuahnit Park, New Bed- 
ford, Maai. 

Sept. t^— Wettcheater County Cen- 
ter, Whne Plaint. 

Sept. 2S-^Auditorium, Buffalo. N. Y. 

Sept^Zt-Oet. 5— RItx Bar, Wilmlng- 


Sept. W — Wctehetter County Cen- 
ter, White Plains. 

Sept. 27— Waltz Dream Arena, At- 
lantic City. N. J. 

Oct. 2— Odd FellAwa Hall, Wilming- 
ton, Del. 


j benefit The Daily People's 
ioon a great succeBs. Stan not ' World, well-known champion of i 
only donated the use of the club, } labor and the people on the j 
its glasses and other facilities | Wesf Coast. 

l>ut he brought the ice needed | , ' ' 

li <n cool off those torrid drinks.. 
^Ve deeply appreciate his co- 
d-oration jind by way of a plug, ^ 
/ilthe next time you're up around I 
' 1 a.m., stop in at the Casa 1 
Blanca, be well entertained and >. 
il trv some of their delicious food. ! 
' l^othing like a good breakfast, 
ou know. By the way, it's at E. ' 
and So. San Pedro. . . , I 
anks to MR. and MRS. JOE 
DAMS for their wire of con- 
gratulations. Ditto to CECIL 
CARTER, for his greeting card ... 
the same to RICHARD AOBRT 
r his card. . . .More thanks to' 
mji BBNDT and ERNEST (DT- 
eir beautiful gift ... to MRS. ■ 
iteHA L. EVANS and hubby for 
elr ^lendid gift . . . to wmi- 1 
"~D OB8 fof her swanky gift. ! 
to fTANTA and EARL GRIP- | 
for their swell gift, to TED- 

Houston farrell, jerrt ; 
wright, james perry. al ; 


SARL IaDAMS of the Orpheum | 
theatre^ BUDDY GARCIA, MAR- 
M. L. VICTOR, and all others for 
glifts and help received in mak- 
ing my party memorable. Thanks 
nUNNT BlIlpaES'and all other 
vocalists and bandmen who con- 
tributed^ to the festivities by way 
ot entertainment. If I missed 
anyone, believe me, it was not 
intentional. Thanks to ED 
BAILEY 6f the Musicians Pro- 
tfctive Association and to AT- 


^dllmpsed DAVID REED driving 

{Ms shiny new Nash down Main 

I street the ether day. . . . MRS. 
J|AT BURRRIDGE will become a 
aiother during October. Nat's al- 
ready pacing the floor. . . . 
aotc said your party was on 58th 

Ptjoposes Symphony 
Orchestra for I. At 

Leonsird Lennard offers an op- 
portunity for the colored people 
to form a Symphony Orchestra 
hne'in Southern California. 

He was musical director of 
New Orleans Syinphony Orches- 
tra. Lennard is an accomplished 
musical composer and director. 

He has given ikiany opportuni- 
ties to music lowers in the East. 
His present aim ir to form a 
Symphony Orchestra with all 
colored musicians. For more in- 
formation call RO. 7008. 

At tt^ianca 

Eddie iBulbildge, theatrical ed- 
itor of [the California EAGLE, 
climaxed the celebration of his 
twentieth anniversary In the 
newspaper profession and his na- 
tal day with a gala cocktail 
party atj Stanley Morgan's beau- 
tiful Caia Blanca Breakfast club, 
located tat ■ 28th and So. San 
Pedro streets, last Sunday. 

Birthday gifts and expressions 
of goodwlllj were showered on 
the honforiie by many invited 
guesta who) enjoyed themselves 
sipping iiixed drinks, dancing or 
just listlnihg to the fine enter- 
tainment ofiEered. Materially aid- 
ing in makiing the affair a suc- 
cess wese Oscar ''arrison, who 
served al a capable emcee, Alle- 
gretto Alexander, whose small 
combo started the party jumping. 
Sunny Bridges and his orchestra 
from the Play Room night club,' 
Geechle Smith, Capitol Recording 
star, who sang a couple of nupi-, 
bert with Sunny's band backing 
him up and last but by no means 
least, Ai Hibbler, vocalist with 
Duke Ellington's orchestra, who 
rendered' sevleral pleasing vocals. 
Emcee HJarriton also tried out his 
tonsils c^t a few numbers. 
. Among those present were; 
Mrs. Malrtha J. Levy, Mr. and 
Mrs. Gerte Hilyard, Mrs. Minnie 
Hill of ^. Paul, Minn., Mr. and 
Mrs. Al? Evans, Jr, Miss Wini 
Orr, Mr. land Mrs. Houston Far- 
rell, Mr. land Mrs. James Perry, 
Mr. and ^rs. Ernest Bendy (he's 
Dynamlt^ Jackson), Able Robin- 
son, Johi Thomas, Mrs. Lillian 
Cumber,jMrs. Gertrude Gipson, 
EAGL5 theatrical columnist, 
Messrs. Richard Home, Harry 
Mercer, Charles Gentry, Tenny- 
son Parlier, Libby Clark of the 
Pittsburgh Courier, Mr. and. Mrs. 
Stanley iMorgan, Jerry Wright, 
Cyril V. Briggs, managing editor 
of the EAQLE, Miss Hilda Cyrus, 
Messrs. ITeddy Nicholson, Mr. and 
Mrs. Alvin Nicholson, Mrs. Al- 
berta Murray, Alphonse Brown, 
Earl earlier; Miss Martha Hilyard, 
Lawrenci Webb, Cliff Trenier, 
Jean and Heilen Mitchell, Miss 
Mabel Fairbanks, Wally Hunter, 
M. L. Victor, Mr. and Mrs. Earl 
Griffin (ihe's L'Tanya, the noted 
dress detfigner). Earl Carter, bus- 
iness manager of the EAGLE, 
Phil Carier and ethers. 

Hattie M€P9niel> Erskpe HMkihs 
Luring Cr owds To Milli 

Enkin* HawIum and Ua 'H'tuudo JaiKtioii" orchMfra uw ourrM^jr 
Coast In soBM tioM mi tli* Million Dollar theatre here this week. Co4tkn 
aetreaa. Thai appoaranc* of tha fabuleua trumpat wixard from Alabamai Sta< 
atod a furora kara, for aioca Hawkins last appearanca in tha AAf al Cit^ th< 


By EDDIE BURBRIDGE, Theatrical Editor i t^ 

if thair f ii[at appaaranea on tha Wast 

ia Hattia MeDaaial, tha. popular aeraaa 

University and ^isa MeDanitfl haa ei«« 

whole tuition has thrilled to a aeries of 

^nsatlonal recorded htCFwaxetf 
by the Twentieth Century. Qa- 

btieL j 

PLAYS aUI MILISA— Tondalcyb and h^r Calypso dsneins 
boyt, a fast and Frantic combo, opened llatt Frieay night at 
the Club De Usa in Chicago. j 

S.A. Cobnosers' 




Two works j by noted 
American eookposei) will have 
their western premiere during 
the evening of^ctoWer 15 In the 
Wilshlre - Ebell theatre, under 
Mary Bran's ^ponsership, when 
the brilliant ydung lianlst, Reah 
Sadowsky, gives one of the musi- 
cal season's fif^ major recitals. 

One Is Heltor ^rilla-LobOs" 
"Bachianas Bi^asllei:is" No. 4, 
written by thp Brariliaii com- 
poser in 1941. The other Is it "Var- 
iations and Fifigue yti a ' Steeet 
Cry", written biy Juan Orrega of 
Chile, last yeah when the com 
^poser was in he Uiited States 
on a Guggenheim Fillowahip. It 
will be played >y MifS SadoMfsky 
from manuscrljt. 

Hawkins^ appearance fw a six 
day stay at the Million Dollar 
theatre was the signal for one of 
the greatest nuhes on the box 
office that any theatre in this 
area has witnessed in years. Al- 
though the week is not yet com- 
pleted, the Indications are that 
th* band which gave the country 
such hits as "Hawk's Boogie," 
"Toppin' In," "After Hours" etc., 
win establish new attendance 
marks. The enthusiasm which 
p^s greeted the swinging trump- 
eter here has far exceeded the 
jBxpectationS of even the most op- 
timistic guessers. ^ 
J Following the six day theatrt 
md, Hawkins resumes his tour 
of California, Washtegton and 
Oiegon. I 


ON STAGE— Mits Hattie Mc- 
Danicl, who earned an Acad- 
emy Award for her portrayal 
=- Gone With, the Wind", is 


currently appearing in parsen 
on the stage oF the Million 
Dollar theatre. Co-starred ii. 
Ersltina Hawkins arid his great 

, Xavier Cugat supported his en- 
tire fanlily with hi« violin play- 
ing when he was but 12 ycus of 


By I. iSpinum 

NEW YORK — Perry Jerome, muaieal director of 
ApoHo Records, flew to Los Angeles this week io record 
four new sides by saxophone king Charire Bamet and 
his orchestra. Jerome, himself the former featured sax* 
opkonist of the Benny Goodman an^ Glen Miller or* 
chestras, rushed sessions in or-* — ^ 

As a screen actress, June 
Preisser makes a nice chunk of 
money. She is making it, too, as 
a private individual dabbling in 

Southern California real estate. 

• • • 

der to follow Barnet's latest disc 
award winner for Abollo, "Cara- 
vaji," with a 
fast follow-up. 
Featured will 
be Al Killian 
and "Peanut" 

Jerome, also 
head of the 
Ail -Star or- 
ehfstr^s form- 
ing musical 
background op 
numerous ; re- 
cordings, ordinari^ conducts 
Apollo record dates in New York, 
and is due to return next week to 
direct the cutting of comedy plat- 
ters by Sam Leveiison. Before 
leaving for Loa Angeles he re- 
corded Irish folk songs by Frank 
Saunders In New Ywk, and new 
spiritual numbers by Mahalla 
.Jackson in a special Apollo ses- 
sion in Chicago. ;-. • ' 

HOLLYWOOD. — Maxwell 
Davis, one of the nltisical direc- 
tors of Supreine Recording Co., 
revealed this week that Emef- 
san Scott and Jessie Cryor, who 
have several song hits to their 
credit, are working On a Christ- 
mas song they: have composed 
which is due for an. early waxing 
under this label. jj . | , 

Their star recording orttst.- 
BobbY Plttnum, continues te^ 
maintain his national pepu- 
laritT OM one ef the eutstaad- 

lag sweet! singers of ^ year, 
which wqs set when he re- 
corded "Dfep in a Dream" and 
"Don't Take Yetur Love Prom 
Ma," five Imontha age; ' 

'Peer Gynf* 

Known for ihany fine perfor- 
mances betore, the Actors' Lab 
workshop will present Henrlk 
Ibsen's "Peer Gynt" for the next 
five weekends. It is being di- 
rected by Benjamin Zemach. 

Leaders Meet 

NEW YORX-Itwo butstanding 
leaders in the movement to give 
all Americans a betler sense of 
appreciation of the inherent art- 
istry of the Negro m«t last Wed- 
nesday In New! York. J. Garfield 
Wilson, director of Jie f amoys 
Camp Meetin' Choir, and Powell 
Lindsay, renowned i.ctor, diret 
tor, producer, and the organizer 
of the Negro Drama Group 
together in thd off lies of th 
mutual , representati ;es, Benja 
min Zucker, to piscu » how they 
could best imite forces to attain 
their common, ^bjecliye, 

; The meeting i was made pos- 
sible by the scheduled appear- 
ance of the Caihp Meetin' CHpir 
at the Golden batel Auditorium 
at the same time as i 'owell Lind- 
say's group; was conducting re-, 
h^arsals of the^ cu-rent smash 
hit *'Murder yithout Crime," 
preparatory to going on touf. 

Tentative plans hsve been set 
to arrange both joint perform^ 

ances and series 


CLUE 47 Annoiiiices Itfe 

• iLa Vada Bailiooin 

.• j j, ■ :■ -^j^•24f E. Vemoii ky. \- 

Saturday, Oc^4 I j i 9 P.M. k 

Harold Wd a^d His Al 

Red Calleiitdar -- Trnmmy Yi 
[Dexter Gordon and Otheib 

ADMISSIOH . f^'.: . ^.Ofl'llidM Tax 








.■...• .: '• . r«XCEPT TUMOAV «—-- ' 

^ ^i|-^4|^OW,,PtAYIMt; i-- 


I . 

1|J' 'r ■;. ■■ .».' ':■. ANDHia i r. ^ 






i Ore 








8711. W. Wasfclngton Blyd> O 




^anl Robeson Sings for AYD 
In Chica go Tnesday , Sept. 30^| 

A CW'CAGO— Paul Robeson, eminent baritone, will be 
Ii^nrd » the featured roUof the dramatic miiaieiil »»»e»nt 
"Mu*ic Americana-SpiriMals to Swing" to be presented 
lukder the auspices of the American Youth for DeraeeracT 
•t| Orchestra Hall, Tuesday, Sept. 30, at «:15 pjn 

Robeson, with the support of a* z — 

group of Chicago singers, will 
attempt to depict the dramatic 
development of America as ex 

I pressed In the varying overtones 
1 c^f |her music. "Music Americana" 

bep River Boys 

Join Girl Band 

i I' 

i 'The Deep River Boys, Victor 
rjecord stars, have been signed 
tp icoheadllne with the Interna- 
tional Sweethearts of Rhythm, 
faiiious all-girl dance orchestra, 
ih a special series of 'pop' con- 
cert!|j, scheduled to commence in 
late December. i 

will go back to the Revolution 
of ITTS to initiate its musical 
journey and will dramatize the 
Changes taken through Negro 
spirituals, traditional balladrj:, 
and rich New Orleans jaa as ex- - 
pressive of the hopes, fears, an* 
desires of the segments of Amer- - 
lean singers. 

Performing as the* narrator. 
Art Pisttrson of the Actor's Com- 
pany of Chicago will introduce^ 
a cast consisting of Greg Paschal 
of People's 'Songs, Lonnie John- 
son, wlto will follow early jazj- 
through its many moods, Oiar-- 
lotfe Morris, and Bemie Asbel,!- 
who will present the balladry. 


I • •-! -. ;- 

Attention! Actort Attention!! '-'" 

'Emn you read lines? or script? have you talent? Radio, 

Televiaiob, Motion PicturM, and the Stage, still needs 

^alified people. Register now, and let ui help rou get , 

this chance. We ne^l all tvpes of Actors. We are open 

to every<^e. Register >%-ith us now!!! 


{l36S^ ^. Central Ave., Phone AD. 1-74^2. Ask for 
Mr. Williams. 


He'a Still At 


Bff Popular Demand 

THE one' cinci 


I *. 


^".■-■f' Plus ;'••'■ 
















4206 so. CENTRAL AV»<UE 


Ffhosf Food in Town! 
RosierYAtions Call AD. 9844 





Snookii And 

. %tfHmlbm 2S. 1947—19 

IN PRSON SVT. 3fr-Li«ncl 

HajnptoH, bis •rchatir* «nd 

rtagc r«vu« open «t tht MiU 

- lion Dollar Thcatrt Stpi. 30. 

Lfonel Barrymore once forsook 
the itage and went to Paris to 
become a painter. 

Tim^ Is Cut en 
Air IComiiMreials 

ATUlimC W. J'-The nation's 
radio fw f ot a break this week 
when the Ifational Association 
of Broadcasters at Its 2Sth an- 
nual cenventioR approved cur- 
tallmeiit of commercial an- 
itounceinent time. 

Hie commercial Ilmltati<m was 
apraved despite sharp opposition 
paitieaUurly from small stations 
which contended they could not 
iifofd I the resulting loss iB 


Natalie Drapor, a curvadous 
Monde who was first Tom 
Brown'b wife and then Art Dl 
rector ^errill Pye's, got her^ob 
idaylng Lady Castleraaine in 
"Fortwter Amber" by buying a 
mink Afloat 

Gerfrud^ Gipson's 






Uo<)ersta|id that th* coffe* frjrMi by the B«iiev<daBt 
Artists for the benefit of West View hospital was quite 
a wl gce s s ... the affair being held in the spacious home 
of Nadine Cole . . .Oscar Harrison, writer, singer and 
popular man aboat t^hurn bidding his farewells to all friends 
aad acquaintances ... Oscar will choo-ehoo back to the 
"Bi* Apple" . . . Whole town ^aljkin' about "Bountiful 
Beach" and the legitimate spot of J. B. Brown and Jimmy 
Pitts down on Ocean Front . . Th« birthday party of Eddie 
(EAGLE) Bnrbridge at the Casa Blanca last Sunday after- 
noon brought many of Eddie's well wishers and friends out 
to wish the ace oewspaperman a happy birthday . . . Oscar 
Harrison was in charge of the program and it was right 
on the ball too . . .. Noticed . . . fashionably dressed Hera 
Evans and husband, Al Jr. ... Libby Clark and Sis Jerry, 
attractive L'Tanya and Hubby Earl Griffin, Wini Orr, Phil 
Carter, and many, many others, AI Hibbler topped the 
erenini: by dong "My Little Brown Book" . . . Looks like 
the *^ens" party to be given oirer at Mable ScOtt's will be 
a whole lotta fnA Sat. afto-noon . . . Duke Ellington really 

Eacldn' thete in out at Meadowjbrook, say Officer Bob 
[aimibal gliding across the bkllr«M»m floor with attractive 
Mable Winfro on his arm . . ;. I understand that the two 

I Do's" before the preacher . . . 

toQiie' Wars 
ng Skirts 

MEW TOUCr-With Just about 
all the mm (and a goodly num- 
ber of woken too) complaining 
about the horrible new long skirt 
styles that hide the shapely legs. 

Los AngelM I«r«d thea^ when they wero hmrii b«lf< 

aad thoy'U tun^ e«t m great numbers after reAdi^g this 
aBBOoacMBeiit. Siieek* aad Allen, natieBally f amoiis iateiw 
pretatire daaeers, will nev^ into the new Club Alabam, 
4215 So. CentrAl aTon^e, direct froiaa Saii Francisco where 

they have Just climaxed a seven- ^ 
months nm at the CtUfoimla 

If you've never witnessed any 
of their unusual performances 
th«i you are in for a great treat 
Snooks and Allen f open tonight 
(Thursday) and ■ 1 wiir present 
their "Dance of the Weed", the 
story of a boy,. a girl and a mari- 
huana cigarette. | 

On the same shqw bill ih* sen- 
sational Trenlers, who have been 
wowiiSg audiences ^t the Alabam 

for several weeks wHh their fan- 
tastic s^ng and comedy routines, 
win be seen and heard. Add 
Heien (Miss 5x5) Andrews and 
her blues, the groovy musi^ of 
Qerald Wilsop and his orchestra 
and you will be in for a night 
of real fun and entertainment 

The same polity of no cover 
charge remains In effect Don't 
forget tonight is the night! for 
Snooks and ^Uen!, 


bandleader! "Cootie" Williams U 
going toid^ sometliing about it 
That "something" will Uke the 
form of antooh-la-la leg contest 
all next hwiek at the Apollo the- 
atre hert!. The object of the con- 
test will b4 to find the pretUest 
pair of legs in the theatre audi- 
ences at each performance of the 
all-star vaudeville show headed 
by the old growl trumpeter and 
his band di jing the week begin- 
ning this EViday. 


will soon be say in' their 

I - - - I ) I w 
fNot all the pills are medicine . . . some wear hats." 
. . Skire mado us feel good seeing a m ember of the race 
on the coyer of Time magazine;. .. we're talldn' about 
Jackie Robinson of coarse ... If I ever take another one 
iOf my shoes to Roy's Shoe Repair shop ... I hope some- 
thing I big ai^ ncly like Joe Spiggs will walk up and bite 
jne . . . Duke Johnson, songwriter, has a new ditty that'll 
peon be released and recorded by |The King Cole Trio . . 
jCaught a glimpse of Lionel Hampton and a few of the 
pand members back in town after playing to capacity 
lorowds at the Gtrfden Gate theatre in the Bay City ; . . 
Johnny Armstrong got his divorce papers last week and 
Bc's as f igity as a gal drivin' thru ^ri^ffic and trying to ad- 
fast her girdla at the sanae time! !; ! ... George Brown is 
crazy about Mr. Collins' daughter Elaine, who isn't crazy 
•boat anyone . . (Ah, there's a ^auty with brains) .. . 
in case yoa haven't been listening, it wouldn't be a bad 
idea to tune in Sunday aftemoeh on the radio program 
aaBOUBced by Joe Adams, "Adventure in Song** at 2 p.m. 
|ver KTLA this Sunday. Al Hibblef will be the guest artist. 

': Saturday night the Tailsman club will take ever the 
Alabam with a benefit for the Laura Slayton Youth 
gouodatioa, the girls are planning a complete self out 
and a star studded show with guest artists Mabel Scott, 
T-Bone Walker, Eddie Green and a hast of others . . 
Understand that the stage show at the Million Dollar with 
the band of Erskine Hawkins a|id Hattie McDaniel is 
ftroving to be quite entertaining! . . . See that Lorenzo 
^lennoy is back m town . . . The Mink coat to be raffled 
l|y one of the team's of the West yiew hospital Auxiliary 
sfconld really bring in a nice amount of money . . . the coat 
^ill be raffled off at the Club Alabam on Sunday af ter- 
HDon, October 12 . . . John Thomas was feted with a sur- 
^se Krthday party lastoSun. evei^'g by his spouse Mable. 
.% . Her friends all insist that Bettey Richardson's illness 
iij ackchelly a case of torch tetin* . . . nothin' wrong — that 
si^ reconciliation with a Westside social lad won't cure, we 
latmr . « . "Danasuse," the exotic dancer now in the land 
of the hulu honey's, ha* decided to lend bet* talent over 
there for awhile . . . Ralph Weaver, a new addition to the 
slow over at the Last Word . . . The New Club Alabam 
ik* now add«d a new day. Thursday (tonight) there'll 
rfally be big doing's at the club for this wrill be the opea- 
i^ oi a new show, featuring nonel other than the famous 
interpretative dances^ Snooks and Allen, who will do their 
^n known and liked "Dance of the Weed" . . . Those sen- 
sational Treniers, Helen (Miss S^S) Andrews and the 
grooipr, band of Gerald Wilstm. You won't want to miss 
t^s.'^opeaiag and great shew, espeieially when you're en- 
titled to all of this with still no eo^er and Vie minimun. 


In our years of visiting this night club and that one, 
en<this spot aad that one we have c«me aeress maay, maay 
'^ tlists and I mean good ones toe, but never in all my 
erience have 1 ever listened to aayoae with the origi- 
ity aad style like that of Ernestine Anderson. The giri 
is really singsatienal and there's no doubt about it, in my 
opinion, she's a mixture of Billy Holltday, Little Miss 
Cfllrashacks and Mable Sc^tt, aow^with a mixture like that, 
ye| have a little idea mS what I meai^ ... she hails from 
Seattle, Washington . . . Ernestine wil| do a guest vumWer 
oa Jthe new shew at the Club Alabam] Thursday nighb. . 
Jof (Gosfip Ualiitaited) and Ted Merriman are eoniav eat 
wi«h a paper of thev own, now how about that? . . . Well 
aa$I next week, the jives all gene. ! 

Norman Granz' Jan fiioup on 
5th National C^ii^Totiif i 

/ . — — ^ ■'■ — I , ', i 

"^ NEW YORK-— Norman GranzV Jazz at t^e Phil- 
harmonic will begin its Fifth National tour with a concert 
in Brooklyn, en September 24, at the Academy of Music 
On -September 2S, they will play in Baltimore; on Sept. 
26, Philadelphia's Academy e^ Music; Sept. 27, a Mosque 

theatre concert, in Newark, at 
8:30 p.ra.. and a midnight eon- 


at Carnegie also on Sept 


lib a lit 


Featured in the concerts will 
be: Coleman Hawkins en tenoir 
saxophone; Bill Harris, former 
star of the Woody Herman band, | 
on trombone; Flip Phillips, tenor, 
also a proniinent Herman 
alumnus; Hqward McGhee, out- 
standing bebop trumpet] stylist; 
Hank Jones, pianist; Jackie 
Mills, fresh from Charlie Bamet's 
band, on drums; Ray Brown, 
former Dizzy Gillespie bassist; ', 
and Helen Humes, vocalist. Sev- 
eral surprise Mars will jbe an- 
nounced later. | I i J 
: More than fifty cities |are in-~ 
eluded in the! current tour. Inj 
conjunction^ with the tour, Granz ; 
has just released his Sixth | 
Album of Jazz at the' Phil- ; 
harmonic, on his new Clef label J] 

Allen, f*m_. 

intcr'natienslly si dancers, fresli from « seven-monlhs en 




Sasement stHhc 

lalifornis theater in San Prancisee, open 

here at tbc Club A abam tonight (Thuirsday 

Stars fit 

- The pr4-Thabksglvlng suppertlor;- office 



ji ■ ' I NWAIB aiUM9, DltKT^R 


Vmm** Witt A 

¥|L^Ars AMedi 

Witt Aal ta Astsal Praeuetlen* of M^l 
A Ra<n»— ASulta and Chlldrkn 

M (IS mm), Playa 

) TMdwr* Atao Hay* Ttialr Own CMiaas _ 

Asaeeiatad WHh the nnaat Racord^Pheta-MavIa (liidae.) 
Studia and Aaant. - 



'Talented 9 year old Liberty Johnson is 
regittcrcd With ^he Actors Experimental Studio, 436Sy2 Setjtii 
Central avf., ADamt 1-7492, which rates him "a solid find/' 
" a dircctjir't dream" with a great, hiture ahead oF hinn'. 
The grandtjon of Mr. and Mrs. Ateucta of Los Angelci, Lib- 
erty was bern in Houston, Tex., June 14, 1938, came to Los 
Anseics a^ the ripe old age of one year. He is currently 
playinaan important role in the Actors Experimental Studio's 
play. It Will Only Take a Minute." He is under thr direction 
of Arnctt Williams. Liberty can swim, diva, dance, ride, run, 
has an txccetiohal memory, reads lines and acts his roles like 
an eld veteran of screen and stage. He recently wen first 
prise in theflOO-yard dash whi!^ attending school in Seattle, 
Waihingtoii Drop higt a card at Actors Experimjintal Studjie.' 

dance planned by the men of 
Phi Beta Sigiha fraternity for 
Friday evening. Nov. 21, will be 
a big addition :to the early win- 
ter social calendar. Count Basis 
^^Ihlk world famous band will 
fWrasITmuslc for the glamorous 
affair at beautiful Meadowbrook 
Gardens, and aible reservations 
must be made in advance. There 
will be no otercrowding. the 
subscription at the door will bo 
fl.00 plus tax. 1 I 

Table Teservation stations for 
the gala affal4 are: Dr. Oscar 
Stokes, Htederion Drug Store, 
Washington an^ Centrla; Hotiae 
of Morgan, 272$tS. Central; Wal- 
ter Gordon, Sr., real estate office, 
4065 S. Central! Ave.; Dr. R. P. 
WUliams, 1807 S. dentral Ave."; 
Qark Hotel office, Washington 
and Central; Atl^. Curtis C Tay- 




Musil b 
Medcttt Mbtts 
Book by Alexinder Pushkin 

Cast (^ jj; sLers 

' . Tl 


Jloor BlMgett 

bldg.; Dunbar Hotel office, 42nd 
and Central. i 

Telephone AKdmore 8-255^ and 
ask for a Phi Beta Sigma party 
resiervation, or get yours now 
from any Sigma man. Table res-i 
ervations are absolutely free. 


Picture Technique TeM 

Director Sam Wood and Pro- 
ducer William Cameron Menzies~ 
deliberately kept the sets of 
"Ivy" small so that they cSuld 
keep the camMa close to their 
players in telling the story. 
• * • 

. Comedy Fitk Chanf ed 

Universal International has 
changed the title of Abbott and 
Costello's "Buck Priv^^ Come 
Home" for its English r«*ase to 
"Rookies Come Home." The term' 
"buck privates" ^ unfamiWar to 
Britishers. ^ | 4 

By[fLOYD SNELSON : - '■. '1 '. . ' M --'''V 
CHICAGO — Ijhe famous night cluh De Lisa, brightest 
spot of the rollicking Southside is the scene of gala enter- 
tainment' nightly. Ilie current attraction is Tondaleyo and 
Her Calypso Dam ing Boys, a fast and furious combo that 
is the talk of the town, which opened Friday evening. 

According to the iles(rrlption *^ " 
published in Vari^tj. theatrical 
trade news: *Tondal(i:'o and her 
sensational dancers (lifer a mix- 
ture of rythmns gartished with 
the femme's artistic iprping, the 
males wearing colorflil costumes 

Muriel Rahn at 
Philhannonic dd 

NEW TORK. — Muriel I^uw 
concert artist and former "<!at«-| 
men" of Carmen Jones, will be 
off on her annual fall con(«ft 
tour this week. The noted sor 
prano will appear at Camcgia 
Music Hall in Pittsburgh on Oc- 
tober 3, Will Rogers Memorial 
auditorium in Fort Worth, Tea as, 
on October 7; Phoenix, Arizona, 
on Ctotober 24; Philharmcnic 
auditorium in Los Angeles on i>c- 
tober 26, and 16 other cities is 
between before returning to Mew 
York on November 7. 

Last week Miss Rahn appea reC 
in the leading role of "The N ar- 
t>r", an <^ra with a white imd 
Negro cast by H. Lawrence Free* 
man, Negro composer, at Carried 
gie Hall. 

— - : r •'{ 'i 

Modeling and 

t .' 

Meet at YWCA 








Ing her. flashing red liair, while 
giving out with am|>ie 'bumps' 
and hip shaking torso tvhi(^h gar- 
ners terrific applaus^ and| num- 
berless encores. 

She will remain in C|ljiicago sev- 
eBal weeks, under th|<! manage- 

11 sail for an engagement in 
krls, France, in the Hlew year. 


Breckenrcdge to 
Cut New Records 

Paul Breckenndge, one of 
register with vocal a&ompanied I America's most! talked about 
with gourd thumpincJn native yo""? singmg tetars, former 
West Indian calypMcl&niw. The 1 "Wings Over Jordan" soloist, and 
dhirf stocXis the (inhibited un-! currently a headline star with 
dulations of TOlTdsieyol She I the Lucky Millinder orchestra, 
makes several costune changes, 1 ^m record a sWecial series of 
each more scanty a)il scantier, i rhj-thmic and nkbative wiritu- 
Charged with bound «!ss ^hergy, 'als for King Rej»rds. j 
she's plenty sexy furiously wav 

Lillian Cumber,* director 
California's only sepia 
school, armounced this <veek 
the fall classes of Sepia 
wood Modeling group will 
held on the second and foiirth 
Saturdays commencing ^ith 
Saturday, September 27, at 
Woodlawn Branch YWCA, 
and Woodlawn. 

With the additlion rf 
Sealia Swarz, nationally 
actress and authority on 
who holds a; Master's degree 
Fine Arts, and who is also 
the staff of a" su:ank Hollyw^ 
exclusive dancing 1 school. 
Sepia Hollywood Modeling 

I will offer both "Developmeni 
Charm" as well as body cont nur, 

I dancing, poise, portrait modeling, 

' fashion modeling and all ph 

: of rnodeling^ 

Theodore 'Howard,! who 

[ professional model under 
tract to several art 
directs the classes In body 
tour. i 

i For further Infonbation, 

: ADams 1-5744. 

Students are asked to 
punctual as other gijoups fol 
these classes. 

u a 



Creates De Cjvle Dances 

Dance Directoir Gene Loring 
has been engag^ to create the 
footlight routines and to stage 
dance numbers wiheduled . for 
Yvonne De Carlo in U-I's "Ad- 
ventures of Bl4c|t Bart." The 

TyTone Power has Schedule 1 
stop at Port Said on his coBojing 
aip flight arouiid Africa. 

^-— —• . _. J — r — - . : vciiiuica oi unci 

ent^f Clarence Roftinso^. and , Technicolor action 

Dan Duryea iand Edmond 
O'Brien with. Misi De Carlo, 

Gires Advice for Pim 

Father Francis Keane of. St, 
.Victor's Catholic ! church iri Hoi- j 
lywood acted as technical direc- ! 
tor for church fcenes in U-Fs 
"Secret Beyoiul the Door." 

■ "' •• •!■••-" ,-i ■ 
Odd Linf Heard ik iFlim 

Margarita Sevilla, Hondlurasi 
stage and concert star, haS beeo 
engaged as accent coach for 
Wanda Hendrix, who plays an 
Indian girl with Robert Mont- 
gomery in "Ride the Pink Horse," 
which has Montgomery as direc- 
tor and star for Universal-Inter- 
natioijal. . ' 

Bill Robinson Theatre 

pantrsl at 4Srd PUes Wo. t-S341 

Try Our "Caiy Ch«Hr LaflM 

irhars.-FrL-Sat, Septiu, sji; 27 

Wk€rm Evmrif GmeB§ i» m CelmhHt^ 



onw s ijji. mx i ajl 
I CMfctafr,F«rtwii^Cilic|m^ Steak, Mjm| 

HOa COLUm, 9 nwO t * t i p 


< - 

1105}^Ei!i Vernon Avt., Los Aijales 



< With Wm. Bea< 

/ Ann Baxter, Wm. iBoldea 


8Uin)AT, SKT 

FlyBB, Barbara 




' with Bette Dav s, 
Honphrey Bogirt 


Iht Oar Geld Strlka 
Starts Seen 






drama stars i ^JTO«W*YJT|-«ILe72 

Now Playing 

AD. 1951 i 






Starttag Sat, kept, ti 


Brian Doalevy— Visitor Blatiire 


Joan Cftofleld 
WyUam Holdy 







.^crcan k Stas* jstar 


Starting Tuesday, SepL Mtk 
One Weeb Only 





Dattee ot The WeetP* 


-. . AND' j I ■ ■■ ' 

"liiss SxS flNDRCWS 

fjrl^ StU^ Sum^ Sep^ t$'f§'t7'U 





joo \jeuing MJMjmu in 
Pentagon Cafeterias 

i I WASHINGTON, D.C.— Action by thi^ NAACP's Labor 
Department cracked, the lily-white hiring policy of the 
National Foods Corporation this week when' Mrs. Willie 
Beinard, graduate of Virginia iState college and former 
arrfiy hostess, went to work as a cafeteria^ supervisor in the 
Peiftagott. ■ > » ♦-r — t — : ' 1 

Hats ; off to Brisco and R. 
Aubrey. These two were mairily 
i«sponsh>le for the Compton- 
SOutheast ping pong tournameht 
last Thursday as part of United 
Nationf week observances. 

Looking at Billy Reinhard pf 
the Dons last Friday night makes 
OB more certain than ever that 
Oscar Givens is k fine bail player. 
Frankly there were two. factors 
which caused Billy to beat Oscar 
out for the team. First he has 
a big brother star on the squad 
and second— well jaou tell me. 

And speaking of the Dons, 
akmg about the next to the last 
game of the season, someone 

will wake, iip to the fact that 
"Sugarfoot" can snatch 'km. 

Jefferson High sc%>ol is look- 
ing forward to a football team 
which will match Ifureis with 
last seasons track sq&id. 

Just in case you are interested: 
U.C.L.A. to squirm through Iowa 
and use to unload the bench in 
the WashingtMi.tilt. Up north 
the Middiesi should make a good 
game of it i with Cal and return 
east with a win. 

i still beMevc that next base- 
ball seasonlwill find the Pacific 
Coast Lea^e faifiltrated with 
our ballplayers. 

Assault for the roll, don't say 
I didn't tell you. 

P 1 i ■ 

uthwest Sportogiap 

J ; I ly R. L 0«OM, ■ jf ^_, J. 


a|i though the corporation, 
which 1^« its headquarters in 
Chicago (and which manages the 
PenkagoQ'8 cafeterias has hired 
maiiy colored persons as counter- 
girls and bus boys, it refufced to" 
emi^loy Mrs. Bernard when she 
answered an advertisement in 
thefWcMblBgten Post asking for 
applicants for the job of cafeteria 
supervisor. Mrs. Bernard, who 
hol|s a B.S. degree, wjas told by 
the I personnel - director, Lewis 
Rhddes, thatjshe met all require- 
ments, Wat when he learned that 
she! was' colored refused ^ to em- 
ploy he|. The NAACP was in- 
formed by Rhodes that It was 


against his company's policy to 
hire colored supervisors, and an 
advertisement appeared again in 
the Post asking for a white su-. 
ptrvisor.j .. ]■!--<!■ ° 

Affeir lintervention by Clarence 
Mitchell,! NAACP labor scM-etary, 
A^ C. B^ehm, manager of the 

Pentagori cafeterias, agreed to 
hire Mrs.l Bernard,.However, when 
Boehtn left for his vacation, sub- 
ordinatesi again refused to em- 
ploy the colored .womah. The 
NAACP dispatched a protest wire 
to Boehm and the following day 
Mrs. Bernard was instructed to 
report fo^' duty, 

TaniMu** 26, Arkcouas 

Tennessee State Tigers explod- 
ed four times in the faces of 
Arkansas State Lions ' Friday 
night in B.T.W. High Stadium, 
Memphis, Tenn., to defeat them 
26-0 before 8000 sipectators in the 
seasctU opener for both sides. 
Carter, a flashy freshman from 
Oklahoma City, tallied 3 times 
during the night on long dazzl- 
ing wins. In the first , quarter 
he went through right tackle to 
scoreJrom the Arkansas 35, and 
in fte fourth quarter for touch- 
do<i^ jaunts of 65 and 56 yards. 
Nat- Taylor passed 18 yards tp 
left end Smith for the other 
Tennessee score. 
SamiMl Houston 6. Butler 0' 

Butler College of Tyler put up 
a whale of a scrap against the 
moij^'l highly favored Houston 
Draecsis last Friday before fin- 

W (koiqi Fdnni^ H«e Jo 
lym Itestndive tovenUs 

1. I A liewly formed Cbrnrhittee Against Restrictive Cbve- 
niaiits has been set up to battle the intensive restrictive 
c6v|enaiit drive against Aon-Caucasians now taking place 
in many parts of Los Angeles. The immediate aim of this 
particular group is to arouse public support^or six families 
faclhg court suits in theii'*^ ^^ ^ 

ally succumbing by the narrow 
margin of 6-0 in the Rose City. 

On several occasions, a, stub- 
born defense by the home team 
stymied threatening scoring ges- 
tures by the Augtin eleven. 
Texas C 26, Jarrit Christians 

The Texas Steers displayed lit- 
tle that would benefit the scouts 
who cluttered the premises last 
Saturday as the Steers measured 
off their tenaxious Christian ri- 
vals 26-0. The game was played 
on a rainsoaked field before a 
small crowfl who braved a slpw 
drizzle to >vatch their favorites 
in their Reason opener. The 
strong Tex^s defense turned back 
the Jarvis jmen without permit- 
ting them a single first down. 
Von Lewis, Rex Shipman, James'; 
Riley and! Malachi Wiggins 
scored for the Steers in that 

^ On The'dri^iron ^ 

In ^ocfal diseases 


no , 

fighl to live in their own homes. 
Among. the onnounced aims 

of [the new organisatioB axe: 

"To I abolish restrictiTe ceve- 

nai^ti; to unite all the people, 

esriedaUy the Negro, Japanese, 

ChQieaei Korean, Mexican and 

Jewish, in Joint actirUy to put 

an end to restrictive covenants. 
Tq orgjanize moral and finan- 
cial [support from trade unions, 
chuijches, veteran, political, and 
youHi organizations; to show 
how restrictive covenants in- 
fringe 01!^ .baasic civil rights of 
everl' peiison; to provide immedi- 
ate laid, j legal and community 
support ^jr those threatened with 
evic|ion from their oWit homes 
under thi odious terms of restric- 
tive |covMiants. 

Th|e SIX families involved in i 
the imnniediate court fight are: 
T^m Amer, 128 West 56th St., a I American! cities. 

Presents Lively film, 
Group Sing Program 

"Lfet 'My People Llve'1 Was the 
subject' of an instructive and 
interesting health sound picture 
presented in the auditorium of 
the southeast District! Health. 
Center ; last Thursday morning. 
A. featjire of the social health 
hour Sponsored by tie. Com- 
munity Health Associatioii*s'1947 
health comnniltee, headed by Mrs. 
Mabel y. Gray, the film empha- 
sized the vital importance of 
early (diagnosis and tieatment 
for the cure of tuberculc sis, "the 
great white plague." 

Comriiunity singing ca )ably di- 
rected by ! Mrs. Mamie \A. Cook 
intepolated the program and 
gave it i delightful stimulus. 

Higiilighting the event was 
Dr. Rutih J. Temple's description 
of plans for leadership '"Health 
Study Club'L; training, and the 
"Block-io-Block" plan for disease 
precentjon and health promo- 
tion. 1 

Every Wednesday morning at 
10:30 wias By mutual consent the 
day; and hour sjpt for tKis valu- 
able leadership health course, 
which will include demonstra- 
tions of the economical and nu- 
tritious preparation .of ' foods, 
That one person can eat three 
'balanced and nourishing meals 
a day at the imbelievable cost of 
$5.04 a week will be demonstrated 
by actual meials-and menus. Men- i opposi|tion 
tal hygiene will alstf comprise ~a j and Super 
part of, the training. 

Everyone is ih^ted to) attend 
these ^'eekly Wednesday ses- 
sions at 10:30 a.m. in the audi- 
torium :0f the Southeast Health 
Center, 492tf Ayalon bou evard. 

UTH, yiuuin, Miiiwu ^oiiriiiy lu 

Fighti on C ounfif/Loyalty ' Te^t 

Indignatit protek against the 
"loyalty" chpck imposed bjj the 
County BpaM of Supervisors is 
being expressed! by scores of 
civic organizations, announced 
William R. ^idner, executive di- 
rector; of tlie Mphlllzationj for 
Democracy. j i 

To date.lthe Los Angeles doun- 
ty Coi^imitte^ of [ the Democj-atic 
party, Southiim California Cjoun 
.cil of the An ericftn Jewish Cjong- 
ress, Los lAigeles CIO Coii|ncil, 
United Ame-ican Federatiow of 
Labor, Soi thjem California Coun- 
cil of Pujlijc Employees, ..^FL, 
Progressive Citizens pf America 
and its Division of Arts, Sciehces 
arid Professions and Americans 
for Demo<ratic Action havel ex- 
pressed th ivt selves, as vehenieni- 
ly oppjosed t) the county "Ipyai- 
ty',' check, eipecially the obnox- 
ious action "D" which contains 
the organization affidavit ^nd 
list of i 150 civic organizations. 

Scorjes Ol trade unions such as 

the L.A. ffev/sraper Guild, CIO; 

Iiocal 634, AFL and 

many chatters of jthe American 

Veteri^ns ( m imittee, Progressive 

America and South- 

h Organization have 

Citizens o' 
land Jewi 

passed re: olitions; calling upon 

the Boan I 
w i t h d r J 

"loyalty" I :h«ck. 

Thus fa 
son Ford 

Britain io Recall 
I Troops in 

Gonorrl^ea hjas Irieached the 
top of tHe list of diseases ire- 
porti&d in Los Angeles, account- 
ing for nearly 30 new cases dafly. 
Dr. George M. Uhl, city health ! 
officer, reported yesterday. ' 

Syphjlii the war-time leader,] 
has jm'ovled down to second 

place, anjl chalks up about 27 1 tion troops from Ethiopia very 
new victirins daily, or better than I shortly according to an author! 

the obnox 

Supervisor John An- 
las ; publicly stateid \ his 
to thej "loyalty" ^heck 
'is jr Ljednard J. Roach 
a motiipii to strike out 

LONDON (CNS)—BritaJ|ri is ex- 
pected to withdraw, her pccupa- 

Chintese-American who is a vet- 
eitanj of three years service; Dr, 
Yimj Kim, a Korean-American 
dentist,. jl201 South Gramerey 
piac4. Kim spent three years 

triple the score of third plac^j 
chickenpojx, .which is averaging! 
about 8 a day, he said. .1 

"Los Angejles is . suffering! the j 
.same problems that are other 
,!l niHoc and are con- ! 

sidering the population mi^ra- 

tative source. She is A^m^ so 
under the terms of a jreqqest 
from Ethiopia for the conclusion 
of a new treaty of friendship. 

The proposed new ^Uiar^pe, 
wouid replace the temporary ' 
British-Ethiopian Agreement of 

» \ 


Receiving top billing at "The" 
footftall attraction of the week 
is Wie Tennessee State • Texas 
college intersectional ihelee 
slatM for Steer Stadium, Tyler, 
the "night of Sept. 27th. On 
strength of last week's perform- 
ance Tennessee's 26-0 triumph 
over Arkansas looms more im- 
pressive than Texas' 26-0 score 
over Jarvis Christians. 

The Wiley Wildcats rate the 
edge in their intersectional clash 
with Clark university of Atlanta, 
Ga. in the. latter's city Saturday.! 

Shannon Little's Bishop Tlgersl 
dash with the Langston Lions at 
Langston this Saturday. The 
ranks of both teams will be stud-! 
ded with the most brilliant ailray 
(rf freshman gridders seen in the 
southwest conference during thei 
past decade. The winder of this, 
scrap will definitely b* title as- i 

, Southern's Jaguar Cats will' 
have their hands and hair filled ; 
with the Texas State university 
gridders Saturday in Scotjand- 
.vllle. La. . . . Wtto the Tuskegee 
.Golden Tigers who play hOst to 
the Grainpling college outfit the 
same day. 

. ■' i. ; ■ • • • 

Pirktel gridmen, after two 
weeks of twice-a-week pre-school 
workouts, settled down to a reg- 
ular afternoon p r a ctihMoStint 
with the beginning of the fall 
classes this week. Coach J. Mor- 
gan (Jimmy) Griffin is proceed- Producer Walter Mirisch has 
ing with the formation of In- i announced plans to film for Al 

as a 

1947 seasoii. The opening game 
on September 20 was an inter- 
racial affair with the Lock 
Haven Sitate Teachers College. 
This game is to be played under 
the arc lights In Williamsport, 

^»i 1 ■ 

The Honjecoming game on 
November 8 with Fisk University 

a membet of the Southern In- 
tercollegiate Athletic Association 
promises to be a fierce inter- 
sectional struggle between these 
teaims of rival conferences. Lin- 
coln is a member of the a A A. 

. ■ I '^ • « • I 

The Texais College Steers will 
pry open the 1947 football sea- 
son Ml Sept. 20 in a game 
against their rivals from Jarvis 
Christian College. The Steers will 
have their hands quite fill with 
the stnmg Bull Dogs. 

■ I . I . ^. . 

Tnklcegee tl. PMkmder Smith 

"Tuskegee's Golden Tigers de- 
feated Philander Smith of Little 
Rock 27-0 in Alumni Bowl last 
Saturday. Clarence Horn's plucky 
chalrges gaVe a good account of 
themselves against the strong 
Tigers whd last year defeated 
them 55-0. 

Rodldy McDowall, recovered from 
injUries recently sustained' in an 
automobile collision, has re- 
turned to Monogram for the re- 
maining sequence in "Rocky." 

armji. I 

m. anjd Mrs. Alonso Wilkins. ' 1 
2425 Sixth avenue, who wUl | 
have a hearing Oct. 3 en con-'^! 
tempt proceedings to remove ' 
the^ ttom their home. Dr. 
y^ilicins; a former phrsician j 
<io4 G^f in, Qa., U 111 with \ 
tuberculosis. He has a wife I 
and' three children. 
TuineoiShigekuni,' a Japanese- 
Ameificani 2350 West 37th place. 
Mir. ^nd Mrs. Riley Butler, 1357 ; 
Wjestl 37th place. The Butlers 
havej two small children. And 
Mr. a|nd Mrs. James Justice, 1288 
West|37th street. • 

All| told there are 13 families 
in 4l|is district against whom 
cdurtj suits are pending, some of 
themj of; more than a year's- 

The Committee Against Re- 
strictive Covenants is planning. 
m!ass| action on all the restrictive 
coveiiant cases,,especially for the 
si^ Mw to immediate danger. 

tions we ive ieeji subected to, i 1944 which gave Britain permis- 
the situation Could be much i sion to maintain her military 
worse herie," Dr. Uhl declared; ; mission and troops in thpi coUn 
•Venereal diseases, however, I */y* 

captam in the i ^.jn „„» feegin ,to decrease here 

. I until djuij people are a little, or at home, will have tbj'do a 
better prepared to| face adult better and more sympathetic sex 
life, an* parents, who up to 
now have done only a partial 

racy im cooperation with the 
United Public Workers, CIO and 
Local 558, American Federation 
of State; County and Municipal 
Employees, AFU urges all wide- 
awake dtizens -to call upon 
Supervisors Darby, Jessup and 
Smith to respect the Constitution 
and the L.A. county Chapter by 
voting to, scrap the uii-democratlc 
county "loyalty" qh^ck. 

creating an. air pollution con 
jilstrict in Los Ange es Countj 
has been set for Oct>ber 14, 
10 a.m.. on motion of S^pervia 
Leonard J. Roach. 

CHICAGO, ni.— (CNS)— For 
pawning k watch once owned by 
a murder victim, Fi'ed Jenkins, 
26, of 5436" State street was sen- 
tenced to one^ear in county jail. 

James Wong HOwe, veteran.ace 
cinematograjjher, has been sign- 
ed to handle the camera work 
on "Mr. Blandings iBuilds His 


11 rm. ituclce en Lelrel Ave.,| 

in the heart of H 
Immed. p^ts. Lot 

$40,000; terms. 

12 room hbuse, 21010 oh W. 


21 it; '/] acre, strictl 
guest house, $42,50] 


modem I 

Dream House," which 
Grant, Myma Loy i 

stars Cary 
nd Melvin 

of Supervisors to 
the ! un-American 


and controversial 
of] |the "loyawy" 

Mctbiiizatioii for Democ 


Home Owners: Roofing, Sid- 
ing, Painting and I AddiMons 
Jobs doine on installment . . . 

CALL JE. 8Q20 


10 rm. double, redecorated 'n 
and ou^, termite clean, new- 
roof, 4 Ward furna<W, 2 elec- 
tric refrigerators, new electric 
fixtures ;& plumbing fixtures, 
floors ref inished, Venetian 
blinds, 330 gals. fSu|perbos 
patio; unrestricted. 
Vz down. . Owner, 
Ave. RE. 2-22S5. 


$1500 down buys onk 6-ro(Hnl 
bouse and two 3-rooiri houses I 
on lot at 875 East 52iid Place.! 
Phon^ WA. 8927. 

Possession.! $1000 dovn buys I 
6-room hou»e at 9.^6 Birch St.l 
I hlorks east of Ceritral and I 
Olympic. ■ 


YMrs To Pay . 1 . feundihs Service 

Cm Mre'yeii vp to 509e m Additbns, Reams, Garagts, 

education program with 
youngster^," he added 




So. Broadway AD. 1-52P2 


WESTSIDE — Stucco Court, four 4-room stucco,' 1 bedrdbm 
each. Hardwood and tile, Frigldaire, 4 garajges. I unit 
vaca[nt. Price $19,500— $4000 down. j i 

lOTH AVE. — Stucco duplex, 10 rooms. Hardwood and ti|i 
garfl|ge8. 7 years old. Price $16,000. Terms, h j 

MAIE AVE. — 5-room house, frame; large lot, garage, 
price $3500. Terms. 

NEAR EDGEHIL|Lr-Stucco, 5 rooms. Hardwood and tile, 
kte possession. Prrice $8750. Terms. i 



tracquad elevens, begun last 
week when 30 freshmen and 
Other new students swelled the 
Pirate ranks to more than 70 

The Pirates are expected to 
o|>en tiie season, on Sept. 27 with 
all but flve of last season's reg- 

« • • 

The Lincoln Lions have sched- 
uled iilne football games for the 

lied Artists "The Gay Deceivers," 
based on "The Gay Banditti," a 
novel by I.A.R. Wylle. 

Lj E. Behymer presents Fer- 
ruccjio Tagliavini, "The greatest 
Italian tenor since Gigli" (Life); 
■'The Voice jthe GI's wrote home 
la bout from Home" (N.Y. Daily 
^ewB) on Sunday afternoon at 
2:15' o'clock, October 5, at Phil- 
harmonic auditorium. 

PORTLAND, Maine— Christmas 
toy pricesi, says Louis Block, Bos- 
ton ^|holesaler, will be down as 
m^cH as 30 per cent this year In 
contrast io the upward trend of 
most [prices. 

ftvcce Deubi« 
Room Frenti .3 Rur 

Vacant, west adams 
location. $15,000. 

REpwMic 2*2«14 

! R^al E$taf« 

$12jt0 DlOWN— Frame house, 
1 bedroolni; 6 years old; hard- 
wo<jd; iidce lot. $5500 full 
price. 4» 

$1500 DOWN — Frame,: 2 bed- 
rooms, hardwood floork $5000 
full price. 

\vn% Cempten Ave. 
LO.; 0877 LO. M131 



:• 44*49 >■— ■!■■ 



11812 ParmdM Ayc, Dm Week «ast of Imperial and Central 

Hie Rnest Chinese Food This Side of 


China Tbim 

Iso Sandwiches 

Beer — 25c, Drive In $eryice. Ri bs, Shrimpsv& 

'^ Also serving Del iciousT— Steaks, Chops, Frl^d Chicken 

Specializing in Family Style Dinners. Winje. 
Qoingi Orders. ' -1, \ iJ ; i i 

iS ^< - 






f-ROOH STUCCO-^2 stories; 5 bedrooms; 4 baths; til id 
wall Iritclian; liardweed floors; massive livins room; deU' 
bi«-car jarasc; otiicr owt liowsts; $22,000 full price; Sll^p 
QOO down paymcRt. 

• 41-FAMlLY FLAT — Stucco, 7 yrs. old. HdWd. fMff 
threli9hoirt; tije batiis with stall shower; spacious Jivifig 
rooms; 4>car goraga with overhead system; side dr^«. 
$27,0b0 Ml price. lb 

• stROOM STUCCO— Hardwood floors; tilt bath; $11,0|0O 
full price; $4500 down. 

• 5 UNIT STUCCO— 4 rooms. $25,000 full prict. $10.( 
down.- ; ■•^i W' ■\ . \: \ •! ■ 

• 5-ROOM FRAME— $7600 fyll price, $3000 down. 

• 4*FAMILY STUCCOi-with fivt rooms each, 2 bed 
$19,000 full price. $7000 down. 

• OFFICE SFACE ON WESTSIDE— For lawyer or aceoul 
ant, income tax fxport, public stcnographor or rcali 

''■11 \r' "-[ft- . I SANTA MONICA ., \l' -\^ 

• TRIPLEX— Three units, stucco, 2 bmireoim, $18,500 
price; $3000 down. 

• 2 YEAR TRIPLEX— Throo units; 2 bedrooms In 
117.500. $2000 doy*. 

$1250 downtbujrs ^rodm house I 
in good ccjndition with hard- 
wood floors, files Ini IdtchenI 
and bath and showW, alsoj 
garage, at 3705 Bai|bee St,| 
near .Main and Mission Qd.,| 
unrestricted.' \ 

$500 ! down buys hiilsfde ' »- 
room rooniingr house at lissl 
Reposa St. \ 

S300 down bu}'s nl*e residea-, 
Hal lot at 10.^30 So. Dillon Ave.| 

Phone Mr. Wcller, >V4. 8927 



Vicinity of Hig^hland 
erra. Frontaife on elfl 
Excellent opportunity 
business or small ran((h 
lowest in this are^ 
terms. Investigate now, 
win be present 
Snndays, S-S p.m. 


101 N. Kenlmore, LA 
FE. 8829 I 


rentXl service 

and Si- 


to start I 

Price I 


. Owner I 

s and! 


Owner I 


One of the Westside'i 
Rental Agency 

1555 W. Je^erson— Rfc 


Rooms available for cou^ 

women-or men; also to «h 

and apartments, exchange 

ments. I ' 

Sugar HitI guest rooms a 

(some with private baths 

Spacious apartments 

Adams for tbusiness. fb 

lawyer, tea ! room, $100 

month. j 

10 room and retr house 

for business (nd incoifi 

month. J 

Free RENT <or care of c' 

ladyj preferred. 

12-Mnit couijt. 4 reomi 

rentf in October. 

Lot ,at.5617 S. Fortuna, 

price. . 

. singlel 
re rooms! 
of apart- 

specJalty. I 

West I 
and $1S0| 

-for rent I 
e. S2S0.I 


including buildino. 

• S-ROOM STUCCO— Six yo^rs old. til« features, 
skewer, $t'll.000 full prico. | j, t ^ 

BEVERLY HILLS lUnrostrictcd) 

• 2-STORY STUCCO— 11 rooms; 4 bedrooms; powder roMi; 
' enclosed patio; siin deck; 5 iHle baths; dectrie refrigera* 

ueH heat; spacious master bedroom; extensive 
are^ wkl ade y a te dw facWttei. $52,500. „ 


1895 West Jefferson Blvd. 
RO. 506^ Res. Phone PA. 7569 






|,9fitf OOWN4^qou^le 
.J-'room, f ifntshed, 

t!8,000 FUI 
Hill Ois 
FPICE *.. 



• reo 



* and 5, 5-r6om, possessipn at close of escrow. 
3 garagfs. Price $10,500. 1 1 

OOWN<-{bpuble '10 rooms, 4 Ibedrooms. hardwood floors, 1 side 
furnished, fend possession at cloSe-of escrow. Price $14,000 i 
NUALLY. 121.000 down. Full price $S5.000. \ 

STUCCO 4-FAMiLY FLAT— West ] Aoams District. Tile bath, stall 

shower, unr heat. Excellent condition. $10,000 ilown. ' 

JOFFICE A. APARTMENT BUILDIf^G— Sugar Hill District. Modern 
Throughoiitl 24 Rooms. $10,000 dovrn. | 

'uLl tPRICE — Two-Story iHouse. 12 Rooms. ^Iso S-Rooms 
■ low 1 Dormitory, could be converted Into four units. Sugar 
Distr ct You may submit down payment. 

I Full price $ 8,500. 

S UMTS— GOOli INCOME, Stucco, hardwood and tiled bath. 6 garages, 
I partly furni hed. Price $28,500. I 

$6500 D0WN--2 bedrooms on 11th A^e. Immediate possessio 
I wood and tile throughout. Excellent condition. Price $10,500. 
$11,000 FULL PRICE — 5-room frame, tide drive, ;2 bcflroams. 
■4600 DOWN--slucco, 2 bedrooms, side drive, lot size 50x150. Hardwood 
[ and tile. 'Vektside. Price $12,000j 
■4500 D0WN-|-7 rooms, 2 be'drooms. iden and slecpin6''^rch| 2 (laragei, 

side drivel, t led floor in bath. Price $12,500. f \ 

,{a. I. WITH ;$1^(XV-€-R00M FRAME. 2'/i bedrooms. 2 Oaragts 

6 garages, 
oni Hard. 

■260 DOWN- Fu I price $750, 1 acra In Sun Village, good level land, 

j$2000 DOWN 
■1500 DOWN-|-L 
■AR-B-Q— Rist: 

wa er rights. 

-L|t 60x160, vacant' loi, Westside.iPrice $8000. I 
t 50x150, West Jaffarien near C.ranthaw, $600). 
jrant for sale or lease. West Jefferson B)vd. 
DOWN-|-.Be|r Parlor *nd Cafe $1000 per me. Kusineas. WIKr 
teeoo FULL F RlfiJE-^Restaiirant en Western Ave. Qeed location. 
STORES On West Jefferson Blvd, with living quarters. 

month indomi, ; 

ROOM FRf M ^Very rjeat and clean. 2 ta«drbenit, double parage, 

tiled kitclien 


; drive, haijdw >od floors throughout, Venetian blinds. 






price $10,500, 



AFTER 6:00 .p. M. 

W. J. FairckHd 
RO. 09ft1 . 




5 Apt.<«., .1 { vacant, h( \vd., all I 
partly fnfn. 3 gmra^^ $8000 1 

Modem 4-*in. stucco. 

side dri\4. garage. S 200q dn. 

Modem 5-nj»i. front. 6-^. 'dou- 
ble rear. iS?.iOO dn. 

:. 2-441SI 

Id, singlel 


12500 full I 




Modern 8-hn. doubl< 

rear, ' siq: 
$2500 dn 

le drh-e. 

4-rm. houses. 2 bedrms. In 

each, on^ vacant 
$2500 dn. 

Modern 7-fm. front. 

hdwd.. tip, rar. S3)00 dn. 

Nice cafe, 
rm. rear. 

Modern T^rn.. vacant; 
$3000 dn. 

rm. rear. 

1-rm. I 

$5500 — 

* S: 

$.3000 dn. 

with S- 

5 ft 3- 

4-famil.v n4t, 1 vacant $3500 1 

Modem 5 front,- S-m^ rear. 
$1,500 dh. 

Sellers, lifet your prdperty 
with us ' 


' Cifax |& Moore, Salesmen 
AD. 3-1044. i 3833 S. Sari Pedro I 


(cssien jef all I 

Immediate Pesscssien 
houses listed below 

S2500 Down — S-rm. frame, I 
45« E. 30^ St Full price I 


$3500 Don a' — 5-nii. stucco 1 
ea tlth A)re. near Adams. | 
FwH price 1j11,S00. 

S5000 DowR — «.bednn. 
hevM M Mill Ave. H«ar| 
Adams, Ml price $14,000. 





•-£f, TT^y^-q^ 








AD. 9770 


Mai BTATt— fOt S AU 

I^OR SALE BY OWNER— 10- room 
dbl. W«stside, 5 rooms each 
side, 2 bdnns., and 4-room rear 
house. Front hous« vacant. 
13900 down. $15,000. At). 1-6485 

of AD. 1-4635. tf 


ItDR "5ALJ>— A fine investment 
<Hi food^ industrial lot 40x134 
with old 6-rm. frame house on 
iremoa near C«ntraL Call JE. 
9695. t.1. 

'OR SALE-i-Comer lot with 6 

garages, can build 3 houses. 

$4750. $730 dn.- $25.00 mo. In- 1 

come Si4. Kroesen 3529. Avalon | 

hlvtL ip. 1-9032 or AD 1-8134 

Ifter 5 p.m. j 

[■OR SALE— Large 5 rms. 2 bed- ! 

rms. 1*2 W. 40th PI. Poss. i 

immediately, no brotcer. , 

9 25/47, 


Nicely furnished room for rent, 
for permentaly <»mployed men. 
Some privileges. References 
exchanred. PA 9176 Days. PA 
1377 Eve.'^lngs. 9/25 


With mtertainment ProgramSi 

ROOMS FOR RENT-.-Rms. with ; 
kitchen privileges, reasonable 
rate. Hub Hotel. 645 S. Ceres, , «_ _._«, ,,„«. 

(1MB|» CentjtaH MA 6-6988. - . . If HAMT tEVWE , . , 

1 6/25/47 If the gdperal public that has been wondenngly 

r- / ! j watchinjr the battle that has long "been, waged by Jas. C, 

FOR RENT-i-Rooms for nice men ; Petrillo, pi^esident of the American Federation of Musi- 
thatwanf to live in a Christian I cians, to force appropriate pay by. radio stations and re- 
home. Day workers preferred, j wording companies, wishes knowledge as to its purpose, 

p. 22nd St. RL 5008. , j^e following hi8(tiUghU explain*-^ ■ ' ■ -. 

i it. I 


FOR kENT— Furnished for work- 
ingj man only, near "J" car- 
line. Westside RO. 6405. 
1 9/2S 17 


bedfm. house for sale 712 E. 
112th St., tile kitchen, make 
offer, Sams, CE. 24141. 

[ 9/25/47 

1 : ' 

I OR SALE— 5 rm. frame. 1st 
class condition, in fine neigh- ' 
borhiood. stall shower, tile oath 
and I kitchen, termite release, ! 
sprinkler sjstem. fenced yard. , 
$10330, all cash preferred, but ; 
will 1 accept down payihent of 
Owiner. 2940 Vkh ave. 
RE. m2. 1- t ! ' ^ 10-2-47 ■■ 

lOUSB FOR ^ALE — 6 rooms, 
Venetian blinds, hdw. floors. 

I bath land 4; dble. stuctio ga- 
rage, overhead doors. ?j- own- , 
er. $19500— $3000 dn. Call PA.! 

1 5597.1 9:25-47 ; 

HOUSES on large lot. 6-rm. 
front. 4-rm, rean Side drive; 
I double garage. Good location. ' 
I Only $2000 dn. Call RE 2-1087. ■ 
Bettei hurry, as it wont last. 

9-25-47 . 

)R SiM-E — 3-upit modem cor- ^ 
I ner. W. Adams district; two 
4-rm- one 5-rnu; imraed. poss. , 
on S-rm. Tile and hdwd. floors. 
2810 Edgehill Dr, 9-25-47 

1 rm. houses, on IM 40x165. 48th, 
I near Avalon. $7000i S2250 dn . 
jbal. $50 mo. Kroesen. 5529 
Avalon Blvd. AD 19032. AD; 
18134, after 5:00 p..m. 9-25-4T ; 

IdR SALE — 4-faii!(iily flat; rear 1 
1 house;, $3300 dni; bal. '$T5'mo. ; 
5519 Avalon Blvd. By 'owner, 
I PR 2567 or Puent. 3-4824 be- 
Ifore 10 ajn. ^ 9-25-47 

SALE— 9-rm. I^dble. and 8- 

Icx on comer 28th and 

poss. li $22,000. RO 


man or dining car porters- to 
s^are or two decent working 
men. Call after 3:30. CE. 21666( 
612 :e. 28th St. . . 9-25 

The moB#T saeurwl by t)M. 
naUenal beftr IMs^mb «U«- 
ecrtad to tha loedla tbtouglioat 
tha country, isupi^lTiag their ra- 
■pacttY* becirda Mth funds to 
par muaiei«m pjiajiag banalit 
parf ermoncas atbeapitals. 
playgronadai eit|i{c cmd potrl* 





FOR RENT— 2 young ladies at 
one. College or working girlfj 
nice large rdom. private batjij 
call Sunday onljj. RE. 2559^. 
Westside close to "J" carline. 

Quie neighborhobd. close to 
car line. Room lor a couple or 
a nic working man. SIO.OO a 

week for a couplei and $9.00 a ^ 

Week for a mar. Call after j Y^j^ypEp_HoLsesi Apts. 4 Rms. 
5:30 p.m.,' LO 52130. 58521 ^^-gnted. Call CEl 28363. T.F 
Hooper Ave. Mrs. Hurd. 

WAIfTED— 2-bearni. 11 o u s e or 
apt., fum. *#uiiifurn., no chil- 
dr«i. Mrs. wilk^rson, FE. 9616. 
Call after 5:00 pi m. Will make 
it worthwhile fw landlord, tf 

WANTtp TO H^l*fT — Young 
, businejss wfeman urgently 
needs apartinent. Call PR. 1121, 
; station 246 between 8 a.m.— 
4:30 p.m. ^nd AD 17701 be- 
tween 5:30 bnd 9:30 p.m. Ask 
for Miss Glajdys Hayhie. 9-25 

rooms. Cooking, privileges 1362 
E. 18th St. 5 25 47 

FOR RENT — Furnished room for 
nice working poeple. man pre- 
ferred. Private entrance, near i 
'J- cariine. Call RE. 2-3069. I 
9-15-47 I 

woman wit 
Elderly woi 
Ifor baby, 
^.m. Mrs. 


LJglit itoasekeepiiBg Rooms 
CooUng Permitted 
1 liOwW Bates 
1112 WiUB STRKT 

(iMar tot and San Padrai sta.) 



UgM Hoosekef ping Booms 
CooUng Permitted 

Xrowest Bates 

(Ona pfk. aast of Alamada St.) 

M ierea befaic pr^ond tor 
•ttatfa; bir new Jxrigatiaa 
w^ oa new psTCd Uglnnqr; 
evefTtUng new. Price ISM 
•■ Men. It Uyft hajf mile fac- 
ing big|iway; is idcnl to saN- 
divide; slioald seU at tSH to 
la acre. 19 milea doe 
east at Palmdale -oa iHigliway 
04. UaPEB, Box U2, WU- 
koaa Bt, LancMter, Calif. 

t famlty flat: «rm. flat. 2-4 rm. 
flat; 1-4 rm. plaitaned houie, rtar, 
4 garagea. ahrubbery and hedgea. 
levaly location. A snap, oflif $4609 
dn.. aaay monthly Baymertta. nIdF 
Ineomt. ! 

tCAlA. AD4 9825 


RENT — Rooni for 

small baby. I 

an that can care, 

2-2600 after 6:00 

oodi i 5'25 


(Califomi* EAX\f — 1437) 
No. 271-987 - 
Estate of \.NNA jftSEPHtNE 
also known a.» ANNA J. 
\ .1 .iOHN'SON and 
9-25-47 I JOSEPHi.NE JOIIXSOiN. deceased. 

i Notice U hfret y given by the un- 

Vnn PFXT Pimm «in<r1« mpn -dersiftned E.tecutrix of the Last Will 

tUK Kt-.^ 1 — KBOm, Single men, | ^^^ Testament if »airi deceased, to 

■ »nd all persons hav- 
thej snid deceased. 

FOR RENT— For rent, furnished 
reom, private entrance, single [ jShvIon' 
man. CE. 2-8193. - ~ - - - : 

twin beds, private kitchen, ; the creditors of. 

etie gatlMrings. Net eao coot la 

allowed to b« used foe ja ioc^t 

odmialstratiTe iferk. ': 

Local 767 of Los Angeles, for' 

examplj? has since last April di- 1 

vided the impressive sum of n>ar: 

$9000 among some 400 musicians 

that comprise the 40 hands and ; 

cbmboq that are included in the^ 

outstat^ding organization. | 

Petrillo's aim, from which he, 
never swerved and which has' 
been achieved, was to make it I 
possible for a musician to further ; 
his own emploj-ment by making] 


Edward BaUey, 
duMMd by bis friends Tbe 
Uttl* Nopolaen" of coast mu- 
sical' firid. long-time president 
Wf 767. bos with his efficient 
stoff thrown full cooparotiea 
into the programs of tl^ Tari< 
. ons local groups. Ho is in ro- 
coipt of many letters from tbo 
boods of Totoran's, bo^itals, 
•athusiostlcallT relating tbo 
effect both pbTsicollf .and 
mentally tbat entertainment 
jby tlM masiciana and oator. 
taiaors has had upon tlie pa. 
tioats. This added to tlM gon- 
oral upbuilding of tbeir morale. 
; bos boon of untold valaa, tbo 
mesaagos say. 
Among the veterans hospitals 
visited regularly each week are 
Sawtelle. at Sawtelle, Cajif. The 
Long Beach Naval Hospital at 
Long Beach, Calif., the Birming- 
ham Hospital at Van Nuys, 


Hooae t Window Cleaners 

Wark by the Job. Janitor Sarvica, 
Fraa Catimatet .Clean Rugs. Up- 
holstery. Wash Walla, Wax Floors 

PA. 37M 37S8 S. Van Ness 

Los Angeles, Calil 


In EatabUslied Commercial 

Studio. Intensive Day and 

Evening Coorese, Low Xnitioa. 

Metropoliian Photo Serv. 

1608 W. Serentb St. VA. »1M. 

^ FOB HiliX 


10 rooms front, 2 robms'rear, 
11500 down; income $ZiO. CaU 

MB. ULLAD— AD. 14910 



Light Honselceeping Booms 

Cooldng Permitted 

Lowest Bates 


(near Mh and San Padre Sta.) 



1060 E. Jefferson (ntpai 
Rooms 203 ' 

Let OS he^p yon soijre 

rental prolblemB. J 

Booma A 'tApto FOB 

Tyi^ng • Ij^gai Paperk 

Manuscript* I 

^ Notary >ublic 

jBasineas Adyii 

: ll a.m. to 
AlHms l-r 


XS no each ner week one block i '"81 <^'»>™* »r»'"¥ '"5 •?'*"*'"'"• "^"^ nospuai ai van. .>uys, 
^^ Itn p/nr^ri^^/wh'" "r'"' ;rfr,"Ln';h.".ft«"he CalifT; the McCormick veteran's 
from San Pedro * L>png Beach vouchers, within »ix months after tnei ■..,.-, , _ ,., ^. 

rar lino "KM F il<Jth <?t LU *''"« puhiicatioft df this notice to the hospital at Pasadena. Calif.; the 
9-'25-47 ^tth^.^.vT':?!^, K* c/"t™i''iv^enu1; ' Crona at Corona. Calif., and the 

riiy of. Lo» Angi'es. founty of L«» San Fernando, in the San Fer- 

mished ; i':^r';,rice'''t?,'e\$er';±'2S"''e,ecT?'« ; nando valley.. T^re are many 

car line, 2249 E. 119th St. LU 

FOR RENT — Nicely furnished 

room: single <W. ciuple. AD 'a." place of husi 

1 7d«7 i 9^ 47 1 connected with si_^_ , . 

it-'*"'- I '^^" I them wiih the |ece.«3ary voucher?. 

within si.T monlhs! after th# fii^t pqb 


Irm. I 

FOR RENT — Room for rent to i llcation of tSTs notice, th the office of 
couple. Nice home. i(yT(a lUck- ^^, St:i^ of'cintl^lTLiZ" tSi 
orj- Ave. Apply Saturdav. - 
\i f^r^.i4.C^ 9-25-47 

ROOM FOR RENT — TNice room 
' for rent. Call AD 9929. 9-25-47 

ROOM FOR RENT — !Xice quiet 
home for working jcbuple; do- 
mestic workers preferred. 
KI 1358. Call Sat. o^ Sun. 

! 9-25-47 

Coohrv of Los .\nreles 
Dated August^!?: 


WANTED — Hotel-apt., res- 
[taurani janitor. ' porter, laun- 
[dry and day workers. Harvard 
lEmployment Agwicy, 1725 W. 

befferson Blvd. RE. {1X5. tf 

• 1 — ___ ^ ; 

..P WANTEEX— Couples, jam 

Itors, h<>useman, apt. and hotel 

ids, bus boys and dishwasfa- 

buk girls. Eastside "Em- 

yment Service. 4405 & 

Van i . 2/7 


SEN+ATIVE for SffiNEY OF J ceMENT W O R K, foundations, 
"DON. An .English firmj walks, porches, steps, drive- 
[ipecializing ih fine perfumes ^ ways. etc. Call Pe>tl>n at KI. 
[and cosmetics for Negro peop- ' 4578 mornings 6 to 10. Evfis. 
liple. Full or part time. GL. 0343. 1 5 to 9. * tf 

'•^ ■ ^ i , " I ,9. 25/47- ' 




Attorney for EMcutrii, 

Mia s -^ ^ 

L)S A 

_A .^. EV.AX.a. 

f ihe t.a»' Will and 


. H. MAT 

S> central Aveniit. 

Angeles. Csjif. 

(Publish A|g. 28. 1M7) 

(California iEa.g;«' J359) 
No. D33ii73» 
Action brought [ in the Superior 
.^ ., , Court of the Couniy of Los .\ngeles. 

— Room for rent on 1 and complaint fil«i in th« Office of 

ide to teacher or em- U** Sif"."" '^^ r"""^""" '^°''" *" 
lady. Modern Christian in the superior Court of the State 
Kitchen privileges. Call \ »' ''^'"""L*, ,'" '^^ '"' ^* '-^°"""' 



|3\NTED — Social dancing 
teacher for beginners. RE. 3718 
#ve. no answer call RO. 3394. 

'' 9 25 47 

WaInTED — Experienced 
lAtlesgirlwanted. Call AD. 9025. 

We teach you to be EXT. oper- 
atbr dn power sew khachines 
on blouses, shirts, dresses. 
A.B.C. School, 400 No. Los An 
geles St. near Federal Bldg 

of U05 .Vnzeies. 
9-25:47 CO.VKLI.V B. OE.VTRT. plAiniiM. 
vs. EMMA R. GENTRY, defenitant. 

Tiie People of th* State of Califor- 
nia send Greetings to EMMA R. 
GE:;TRY. defendait 

You are directed 

to appear IQ an 

actibn hroujht aeiinst you by the 
abo^e named plaint ff in the Superioi" 

•t of the Stat« 

of California, in 

for the Count; ' of Loa Angelea. 


and to answer the 
wilt in ten days af 

tf L^* 


'Anted— Mother's helper, pri- 
I ^te room and bath, references. 
^00 mopth. WH. 1659. 9-25-47 

l'j|NTED ■— Experienced female 
|(i;ierator on blouses. Single 

i^«dle; good pay; permanent. 

SJr James, Inc., 217 E. 8th St.. 

sfecond floor. 9-25-47 

MISCELANEOUS — Dancing, les- : the 
sons taught in the privacy of ]if'^ 
my home or yours. Specializing 
in beginners 18 to 80. Learn ; ' 

ful exercise. Patent Detroit in 
structor.. Rates only $5.00 for 5 
lessons., RK 3718 eve. (Call day 
or nigfit. saL Sun. no answer 
call Rd 3394. 1 10/9/47 

,^ For Sak M i s caJl a w eiw 


lAnd cater Hollywood style? | LOUIS RADIO SERVICE For Sale, 
Hen and women learn cater- 

to really enjoy a good health- ! Coohty- Clerk ahd C erW of the S.u 
f.,1 ^,^»,.„i.» Oi»»«. r^.,„4« i„: ! ri<ir Court of the_ Staje of Calif 

i^g secrets, join The Hollywood 1 
Cijoking and Catering Club. A | 
1 valuable course at a price yciu ' 
can easily afford. LA 7191. 


IpjORTUNTrY — Room, board 

1 and small salary to elderly 

woman as companion for el- 

[derly woman. Call RI 9819 

Iter 5 p.m. 9-25-47 


4118 Wall St., L. A. ll, Calif, i 
AD. 16940. Will seil aljl or part ! 
of business. Open lOi'AJd. to I 
8 P.M. I 

1000 PIECES finance loit repos- 
sessed furniture, stoves, refrig- 
erators, sewing machines, bed- 
room sets. Will furnish your 
whole house on credit' Mc; 
Ewen's. at the Old Ph^ntation, 
10T18 S. Central Ave. Phone 
LA. 6-7721. ig-2 

)g SALE — Going back East; 
must sell immed. Bargain of- 
hfer shine parlor and record 
shop, cigarette counter. 2133 
S^' Central Ave. TF 

lUltAN HAIR in all shades.] 
I P^e Boys S6.00 Chigons $5.00. 
C4B1 BE 24228 and Lwill come 
your home. tf 


w<|man w^ts work ^ assist- 
aijt cateiess; experienced in 
ulle sieijvice. etc. Call CE. 
• 9-25-47 

liTION WANTED— Appren- 
radioi man wants job in 
>ra«io tMi. Call AD 1-6744. 

COMPLETE nursery of beautiful 
baby furniture for sale. Private 
party. 1138 E. 54th st. ADams 
1-1659. 9-25-47 

BUY YOUR matched table, floor 
and boudiere lamps direct from 
manufacturers, without the 
middleman profit. All lamps 
are of exclusive design, not 
available at any store. Terms 
$1 down, $1.25 each week. Call 
TU 8914 or TU 8915, or write 
to the Majestic Manufacturer!, 
806 E. 4th Place, Lo« Angeled 
13. Our . agent will pall at 
your home, without obligation. 
Save money, gas and parking 
headaches by acting iww. 
^ 10-16-47 


WANTED — Couple wants large 
apt. or house. Call ADTi-6744. 

jri all matters ipermanentlv filsiibled 
d estate, or. to file p^^j^^j, j„- j^^^ . . ^ 

Among other health \nd edu-; 
cational institutions visited and 
entertained regularly, are the' 
Outdoor, Life and Health- sani- ' 
rarium at Duarte, Calif{^ and 
of said Deceased: 1 many playgrounds under the di- ' 
rection of the Los Angeles City 
Playground and recreation de- 
I partment. Included, are. the Pe-. 
, can Playground, the Evergreen 
high, school playgrqund, Jordan 
high school, and Lafayette junior 
high school. r ' ! 

Music for community singing 
has also been supplied all during : 
the summer vacation, one of the 
largest gatherings taking place 
every Tuesday evening at Lin- 
coln eiementarj' school. South 
Los Angeles was one of the otit- 
lyifig suburbs -especially grate- 
ful, for concerts presented regu- 
larly at Will Rogers Park 103 
and Western ave. 

Members of the office staff 
that have so systematically fol- 
low dx)ut the schedules arranged 
anh sanctioned by the board of 
trustees and directors include, 
vice«president, Leo McCoy Davis; 
financial secretary, Paul L. How- 
ard, and recording secretary, 
Florence C. Cadrez. Besides Bai- 
ley, board members include: Fay 
E. Allen, chairman; Geo. Oren- 
doff; Harvey Brooks, Samuel 
franklin. Ellis Walsh and Leo- 
nard Davidson. 

That the royalties from tbe 

recordings ore being put to tbe 

best of use. beneficial both to 

the bard worldng artists, and 

to tbo public and Tory deaorr- 

ing Tets, thus proves to bo Ooa 

of tbe finest meres ever per- 

fected for the betterment of tbe 

American way of life. Each 

I doUar thus paid must first bo 

. authorised by the board, and 

i' earefnllr accounted for ondiro- 

I ported ot tbo we^cly meotlags. 




UcciiMd Real Estate & 

Business Opportunity 
421 I. 41st ^ — CL 2-1498 

Home & Income, 7 rm. duplex, 

3—3 rm. apt., 1 bachelor apt., 

garage. H'oodl«wi|_Ave. SSOM 


Ci^e on Central Ave. SSOiMl. 

5 rm. frame. Westside. showi^ 

by appointment only. 

BedFOoms - Apartments 



For details on new homes, com 
marcial building, remedaiino, call 

OLympia 3370 



LONNIE LEWIS, 0«n. Mgr. 

-$MMtjlllT.> l,;i; 

ItllOHTHLr tMtOMt ^' 

Eatablishad hotal in eantar ' af 
Pasadena. Low rataa.' OPEN 
FOR OFFER. Easy tarma aa this 
daalraila Invaatment. L. Lyons. 

fortrflic* loi 2, Ua Aafoles II 


FoMidatiM to the ReeT' 
R tp ai i Mit — RMMddhif 

Nmt Jwe 

hnpfOTft Tow, MC0IMC 

New Rooms Added 

10M I. 4m pim* ■■ 

AD. 9434 — Ab. 5042 





Why, Wait?], 

NO bowhi 


Free Estimate t 

1221 EAST 123rd Sir.' 


■Y pAY ' [ ! 

Say You Saw It in the EA 


Loolc : ! ! Usten ! ! ! An electrie li^t bulb may'|be evel- 
good, iNit onless it gets rontart it will ^ive no llrht. Let ns' 
prepare yon and get you tliis conUcL Register with tliel 
ACTORS EXPERmSrNT.AL STtDlO. 4^'> So. Cei trail 
Ave. Phone AD. 1-7492. Aslc for Mr, WllBams. 1 



(Turn ^aur apara apaca info e«ah) 

Fast Sarvica — Jobs Startad 


Fast Serrice 

Jobs Started Immediately 

Ho Do yn Pa yment 


;' »l80 ' 
i Ranedalinf, Paintins, ' Tita~ 

Foundations • "• 
And A|ll Forms. af Cement Work 

PhoM AX. 3-2817 

Aftar 4:30 p.m.. Saturdays, Sun- 
days and Evaa., Phena 

PL. 5-2Se2 

AR. 4.t7(6 


atuccs en larga let. Back yard u^ff 
closed by brick gardali.wall. Mo^' 
*rn; all floor* hardwood; fyW 
length mirrors Hn each bcdreom.- features; large dining 
room; breakfast nook. FRUIT 
QUEST r60M. Fiill pr'cm $10,000 
soma furnitura litcludad. G. I. witir 
11000 can.handl*. Immadlsta po/-' 
aaasion. Owner, 1129 E. 121 Place,' 
It A.M. to 2. P.M. and after 6 P.M. 


complaint therein 

er the service on 

of this Summois. if served with- 

Los .Kn»ele*. or 
if served else- 
notified that tin- 


tn . he ("ounty of 
wltl^in thirty da 
where, and you are 
less I you appear anci answer as ahove 
required, the plaintiff will ' 'ake 
Judament for any r loney or damarEes 
d»m|anded in the Cimplaint. as aris- 
upon contract, or will apply to 
Court for any other relief da- 
marlded in the Com >lftlnt. 
Given under my land and seal of 
Superior Court of the Courrty of 
.\nKeles. .State )f California, this 
day if April. l|47. 


nia. in and for tile County of Los 
Ajjreles. 1 ■ 

BJr B. T.*.TLOR. Ueputy. 
NAttorney for Plaintiff 

Suite 200 A. B. Blank Bldg. 

440«VS S. Central A6ve. 

Los^ Angeles, Calift ij 

(Publish Aug. 14. Z% 28; Sept. 4, 11, 
. , 13. 25. 0c4 2. ».) 


Cooldng permitted. 
Bates M low as IS pv week. 

52«i San JaBaa Street U. 



Veterans make offer. 2 on 4< 
lot. One 4-room front $-room 
iduplex rear. 3 rooms each sidgi 
JFew door* oft Central. 10471 
IMS'i, 1»47<2 E. «rd Place. 
Please do not disturb tenantST 

Phone AD. 1-2343 

. VacatiM ia EUmtc; CaRf . 
RE. 9t77 

Cabins for rant, with kitchen alt 
furnished: near the take; $10 per 
weak. S31 Riley St.. Mar-Vina 
Cabins. Make reservatlena early. 
' Call Evenjyggs 

L«t ii% Remodel Your Bathrooml— 

Fixtures Are Arailable— Terms >^^ran<|cl< 


1545 W. Jefferson Blvd. | I kl.llfm 




CLASSES for J retarded and 
pre-school a^e diUdren are be- 
ing conducted at Eastside Set- 
tlement Honse, 1319 E. Adams 
Blvd., from 9:00 a.m. to 1:00 
pjn.; from ."5:00 pjn. to 7:00 
pjn. Mrs Williams, Director 
and Tieadier ' 


lEGiNNERSi Advanced j PRd''3ssi0N4L5 

, I I TELEPHONE RO. 7001 | 

14«3 SO. NORTON AVE., i^ .\. 4, CAUI 



California's iLargcst 
N«w amd Uscdl Rus Store 

GOOD skLECTIONfaf new tx12 ft. 
broadleoms plain, | figured and 
carved frem t3.M a^. yd. up. 

1000 used rug's— <xj), SxlO, 9x12. 
SxiS. 11x15. 11x1& 12x23. AM 
cleaned and ready tb use frem $10 
up. ' [ 

Fine aaMctien af aew and ''used 
furniture in maderp and parted, 
■udgat terms avaiii^la. 

Friendly, eeurteeust saleaman ta 
wait en you. j 

Wa are open Wadnckday and Sat- 
urday evenings until • pum. Otbar 
Ays te S:30 p.m. L 


ligM Hoosekeeplnr Booms 
Cookln; Permitt^ 
i Lowest Bates 


People's Employment Ageijicy 

Ueenaed and Bonded | 



Befftster with ns f or a rood- Joh or poe t t i on c i ^rtcai, 
domestic on labor. « < 



Rental Aoeney 

1.. ^fior ;f^' in 



,|-.lf' RO. 3Mr- i i 

350f S. Wostoni At*. 



tVe have been at this sanvJ 
{address for the past- 15 years.] 

1714' West Jefferson Bird. 
BO. 39301 


COLTLES-^oples with ref-' 
erences. Salary, |300-S3^J 
per month with mong and^ 
ixiard. ^ 

need cooks and g-eneral] 
maids to atay 00 the place. I 
Salary, $10O-$175 per montlk] 
Also mother's Iteiper 
3nd maids to stay on ptaee-l 

JOBS FOE MEX — We haveJ 
positions open at times fori 
Idtchen help, such as por-'i 
ters, dishwasers, bos toys^ 
reference required. 


Come In f c^ an interview, Mondajr tti|[oagli 'Sataffayt 
8:00 AM. to 5:00 PJM. 

Charge for Regutration 


14S7 Svnsct BWlevard 


.^vat . raturnad frem Singars huge 
atara, wtitch la flllajl with many 
fine and raaaenabia nuga. The fur- 
niture was surprislr|gly lew.eeat. 
and well made. tao. When I finally 
gat that apartment, il'm going te 
head for Singcra and^ow-c^at mar. 


Small Children Cared f6r 
Upto8 Yrs. of Age 

Kaawoed .Atc 
RE. «1M i 



Have a l^h-lm Imk 



WE HAVE BOOMS t«r deilr 
able : tenant*, landlords ^nd 
hmne owpfn. \ U jron hare 
rooms for rent, call oa. 
We have a fine list of recn- 
larly employed tenams. 

TypUc. Mail * Phone Servtee 

Ineoroe Tax 

Sidte S, S12SI/] Avalon Blvd. 

AIX 5239 WH. 8o«l 



Ex-insurance or 

l iO Mit • to •hewsc 

Mid camrascrs oaW. Top 

cemwilnioin and fiiw werii. 

■19 eooditieiis for njeat, rt- 

!w«I-Idmwo local coLnpaay. 
Apply bofori 10 iilk. hi 
ipcrsoo. No 

S|M9SitMc fflCf!* Tlli) 

dcfnite opportunity I wHh a 

6135 Wllshire Blvd. 
I ^ los Angelei ll 



E. Jefferson BlvcL 








Fair Deal Empldyiiient Agency^ 


WoMi k^ M n ifcMt d or Mtskakd. Domctfic. toid. 
apartoMst, Utimdpf. factory, c a f o aM typts of Wofk. {Day 
woit a iptdaHy. Coarid or atioa to alL < ; 


Calffomi^ Negro Aufomobile Insurance Conipiiny^ 

First luue 1 50,000 Sharc^H 

$1.00 par SkaW) 
...^|$3.00 pw Skara. of Wkkfe $1.00 Wl 
io Paid h C^Hal. md $2.00 PaM ta Soiplos 








-k YOUR 


{22— Th<*Califoniw U^, tlmwday, Septwnbw 25, 1947 

Want Real Estate Broker 
or Salesman 

t LOVELY 4 room heuiu on lot. 

Tllo in both, nowly radoeoratod 

Inslda. and out — 11 1,000 — »2,000 

BEAUTIFUL duplax, 4 rooms aach. 

H.W. and tile, large lot. 3817-1S 

Wall St. $10,500. 
a09 W. 56th St. Nice S room houao. 

H.W. and tile, patio, double garr 

14,000 will handle. 
323 W. S2nd St. Lovely 6 room 

houae, H.W: and tile, double 
garage, Venetian blindi — m'sdern. 

•II.SOO— f4,5S0 Down. Owner oc- 

We have many more liatelng* 
CE. 23736 , 



special prioe, S-rodm Iioiim> 
Hu-dwood. Very neat. 97590, 
Make offer. 

4-room BtUMo. Also 1-room 
eotlt*g« in iiear. Hwdwood A 
tile. UiW. j 

For lekie— Tailor siu^, mod- 
em. Folly eouipped. 



35]|1 S. Westeim Ave. 

BO. .45^ f BO. 1«U 


1— «4m. Fram* en Eatt Side. S500, IISOO. 

2— «>Rm. Frame 6r GlasscH Sired $«500. JSOO Down. 

3-^Rm. Frame in Watt*. $4800, $1000 9vtm. 

4— Let. 115th n. East 40x135. $75001 Casli or terms. 

S— Let, 116th PI. & Wadswerth. 45x1 ^t, e^. $2000. Cash 

Of. terms. J \ 

^—Double, 4 mis. each. Nice lecatieii. a nil. Ml m. farafcs. 

$1000, $3000 Dewn. I i 

7.L^ Down & 3 Up. Nice lecatioiu $2850. $3800 Down. 
8— A real bira fer Twe G.i. Deebie. 5 ims. efch, west side. 

$16,500. Terms $5000 Dowr. 
9—4 FamUy fiat, 4 reoms each at 1314 td 13I8V2 East 

23rd Street $15000, $4000 Cash. ] 


i ' Real Estate Brokett ' \ ^'1 

CE. 2-2585 
OMee Hb^rs: 9 a.m. te 5 B.m. 

AD. 7918 I 

2t«V4 W. Veraea A««. 





• ADD an Extra Reem 

• BUILD a Garage 

• CONVERT Garage te Uvinf Quartch - 


Work Expertly and Eoonomleally Done 


Sim W. Srd St., L.A. 

W^bater 34345 

HlUslde 0141 


3508 8TH AVE. NoL 1 

3 bedroom and den, bardwood floors, file and fireplace. Doilble 
gara«;e with separate hot^ water heater, and laundry. 
Now this is a beantifally landscaped lot with a darUnf white 
picket fence around the front jyard and Iota of flowers in the 
rear yard. 

We can g:ive reasonable possession but MUST have a substan- 
tial down payment. Let us have your offw. 
Tetai Price $10,500 


3520 8TH AVE. . 

3 bedroom, newly decorated lo and outside and has a new roof. 
Incinerator, lawns, sidewalks, hot water heater tank and floor 
furnace vvith automatic control, also a lovely fireplaee and 
built-in book cases. _ 

The rear yard is a darling with nice la^s and several tower- 
ing: avocado and flg trees, lots ft shade. Singrle purase and 
chicken yard. 

We can five immediate posseaaion hercj but this also MUST 
have a substantial down payment. ' ^ 1^ 

Te6i Price $9,500. I ' "- ! 

Both of these homes shown ONLY BV APPOINTMENT, but 1 
will have them open for INSPECTION witiMut appointment 
on Saturday and Sunday, Sept. 30th and 31st, from 1 pjn. 
until 5 p.m. 
JackCWayman ExclMive RBpuMic 2-1213 


•r^L'-v_ NOW 


• Ne dewn payment 

• Ii4aiie first paymenti^ev. 15, 1947 
-' •FHA Thne Plan 



Saiiswaction Guaranteed 


7 CALL AD. 1-491I 





511 East 33rd Street 

AD. 1-4910 

Now I« the Time to 


And that sheeid be hi the perchase ef Inceme leai estate, 
which is the safest bivestment enc can maiie. Leek ever 
these and call me fer an appeintmcnt 

• IS-room maniion on Harvard Blvd., near S2nd St. On on* acre of 
of beautiful grounds. 7 bedrooms, 4"/! baths, 22x30 living room, 
22x23 dining room, music raom, library, breakfast room, kitchen 
and 2 pantries, inside and outside laundry. It's Just a lovely place. 
Must be sold furnished. Furniture valued at $20,000. Will take 
SSO.OOO down. Call for appointment. 

3-raom house on large lot jn Waifs. 11745 Bandera street. $3250, 
$1500 or tittle less down. Must be aold this week. Immed, pois. 
A beautiful 5-room frame on West 29th at. Nice patio, playroom 
In basement; sprinkler system and all modern improvementa. $5000 
dewn or make! offer. 

4 — f/i 'cre tract near Fontana. Lavdl and cleared. Plenty of water. 
Ready now for chickens, fruiu or berrie4. $11B0 with $SO0 down. 
Balance E Z monthly payments. 
Also have flats, apartments, large hdmaa and lota. 
4 BU)g. Fiat, 5 room rear oo 47th St. near Broadway. Big lot 
(150x150). $22,500. $«00ff down, income |B98: ' 

4 Bidg, Fiat, cottage in rear. All furnished.' Inceitia $360. Price 
■$17,500. On West 18th St. 

t Units on McKlniey near 62nd 8t, Qeed Income'. Nice property. 
-•fO.OOO. $5000 down. Balance E Z. 

24 Rooms and 3 cabins rear en Trai\ten Si. Running, water In-each 
room. Income $800 month. Selling prl«*-W(<DOe. CaH for term* and 
Seven 2-Roem Apartments, 3 eabina rear, an Burlln|t«n|. furnlahed. 

5 bath*. Income $300. Price $16,900. ^ 




247 W. 47th St 

AD. 1.1384 ar Ri. 4711 


2^ Acrea-^room atneco, tile 
tsfli and Utolien, hwdwood, 
f replace, rara^e, t rooms — 
i Medj foondMlon for ,t stores. 
1 ^rambenies: iand, <>ver 109 
] ouni^ fruit treea. Oobd irrifa- 
tfon ,B3«tem. flZiSOO, terms. 

i or CE. 28819 


>fore making: your inveet- 

lent of any kind aee the 

ITAS-GAZEB," who will 

Ide yon rigiit in all your 

inblfes, personal and loyevaf • 

f^irs and yentores; > who ifste. 

catea lost or misplaced artieies 

td that which suddenly 

m% If time will not per< 

It, place two questions in a 

' )r sintlnr time of question 

tt thought in a.m. or p.m.) 

1th self-addressed, stamped 

ivelqpe and donation. Now 

din't sit down and squawk 

aid ftaaa. CMl the '^TAB- 

lZEB" and yoa won't bust. 

MiSe after an In God we 

it. Astrolofy la really 

it ..We set natals, and one 

y^ personal forecasts. 

Call AD. 1-0424 

pr Gome to 1224 E. S7th St. 

iidnlir C. Thomas 

5S1^ Compton Ave. 

CE. 24044 
JE. dSOl. ill I 

Associated K'oke)' 
Jjlrs. Cordia Worthy 

• j.]:. I' --^ 
B-U-Y N-O-W 


5 ^r 6 room houses can be 
lioight where you want them 
at the price you can afford to 


W ! alaio have Income property. 

Fontana, Riverside, Palmdale 
anl Elsinore, Calif. For quick 
sa: e list . your property with 
U8{ We Buy, Sell, Rent or 
lease »il tyiies of property. 

Loans— Notary 
I Insurance 

Buy |nd Sell With Confiden(|e 



: j 42SlV^AVALdN;ltVD. T; 

ADaim sillSZ i [ Residence CI. 29820 

Utt Ye«r Preperty With Us 


G.I. Speeial 

t' bedrm., tile, kitchen 
k bath, dbl. garage., 18200. 

[rms., good location, good 
condMon; $8500, ^000 dn. 

Ccirner Lot— Choice i fOOO. 

10 [ stucco units, excellent In- 
liome, good propemr, priced 

3 Iwuses on lot, gpod condi- 
lion. Eastside. $3000 dn. 


li^enlsed Real Estate Broker 

2Sl4'/j 8. Central Ave. 

AlD. 6758— PA. 3712 


Uoensed Beal Estate* 


ttSOfi S. Compton— JE. 6867 

N^tiry — PnWic Stenography 


A <. steal^Stucco buaineaa ranch 
house on 4 lets, facing 3 atreets, 
furnished, 7 bicycles, 2 pool tables, 
bat'becue pit, beer licenses, cabin 
in yard, can be turned into a Duesr 
house in beautiful Val Verdel Only 
$8000— $2600. down. Nice for Ifemily 
with children as a home. 

2 iMuses on 1 lot, ll-room bachelor 
aptrtment. 8-reom houae on Cherry 
St. income $200 a month, plus 2- 
room owner occupies. $15,000 with 
$790 down. 

7-rfesm,| double, 3 room aide, rents 
foH $30|IM a month. 4 rodm side 
ewher •ccuptas, $12,000— $4600 will 
hahdie. Waataide. 

8-rbom,i double, vacant East 4$ PI. 
ne^r Avalon. $15,000 with $3000 dn. 
yf[» an; offeif, hardwood a nd- tile. 

7'-roo'm bungalow, 3 bidrooma, ' 
$13^000 with $6600 down. Westtlde. 

S-rjoom double, 2-car garage, side 
drive, $10,500 with $4500 down. 
Wfstside. . 

9 ijeemav 4 bedrooms, St. Andrewa 
PI. near Country .p<u|»j Drive, 

6 room house and an adjoining let 
in business district on West Jeffer- 
son, both fer $14,600. $$000 down. 

2^' acrea with old' S-rdom house, 
rents f«r $15.00 a month, unre- 
strieted, : in San Fernando Valley 
nefr kaliirel Canyon. 


lioeDsed Beat Eatatm Iboker 

1844 W. 3«h Si 

PA. M84 



Lot mxlM. PuU 


Te Landlerds and Heme OwHcr»— List Yenr Reentt, ApArt* 
meats at Heeses with in f^ rent er lease. Ustinf free. Test 
the best fer qnick service. i 


j 247 W. 47TH ST., AD. 1-1354 

DEE AUSTIN, frop. 
SQSS IDA JOHNSON, Secy, and Assistant Mauv^r 
-r'-. MBS. DELOBIS JOHNSON, Gen. Manager ;> 


Mob. ft Tues., 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. — Wed,, Thurs., ft FrL. ' 
8:00 ajn. to,7^30 p.m. — Sat., 8:00 a.m. to 12Noon 


,- --. . ■ '♦■. .;,-, ■ : • i : ■ 'I • • , i , !l ■ If. ■ 

14CTL Boeae, fsmiahed, hardwood Ift tile, newly deoorated, 
basement, 5 garages, lot 46x128, imm. poaa. On So. Vermont. 
; I 82d,0QO— $6000 Down 

5-rni. front, 1-rm. rear, 2-car garage, 1mm. poss. On 
. . F 16500— $3000 Down 


Licensed Beat Estate Broker 
2828 So. Slan Pedro St I i 


Yeer 7-reem, 3 bedreem redwood dreaim bungalow, Be|wly 
painted white, best West Adams district. ALL rooms have 
hardwood fleers. ¥^itc enameled walls threushout. Neariy 
liew 1 V4 baths. Neariy new big electrically-controlled gai 
basement furnace, (push buttom operated). Georgeous Jiv- 
iivlng room, 2Sx15. Real .fireplace, patio has new bright 
striped canvas awning 1Sx9. Neariy new roof, lots ef solid 
concrete, 2 garages. No upkeep on house for at least 5 
years. Lew taxes. A big house that looks coiy from ifront 
Has 1800 souare feet. Spacious. HURRY! Owner i«4v|i9. 
Must have 4000 dewn. 

See 2716 So; Harvard BlVd 
Price $13,500 


iWN— « Hoiiaea. 

front; fooir 
rtee $18,SeO. 

Imaiediate poaaeaakm. Completely 

piano, stove and refrigerator. Five 

rooms rear. Completely fenced yard. 



— 11iriee-«tory, 7 ibedrooma. Immediate 
near West Adams' and Normandle. 

price fI6,500, inclading furniture. 


Ri| 7-288« I 

'est Side 


2-BEDBOOM HOME— Hdwd. ft tile; side drive ft garage; kit 
$7750— $2900 dn. 1018 W. 36tfa St. 

HOUSE— 4 bedroo^is; hdwd. ft tile. $9600. Terms. 

STUCCO— Hdw d. ^ a ie. $9000— G.L $1000 dn. 

I iTUCCO— Hdwd. fti ttle. Comer property. 2 vacancies. 
41x1,45 $18jB0»— $550^ down. ^ ^ : 

HOUSE— $9000. $2400dowB. . |3 ' . " ' •l'^ ' 

IHJOUBE— Hdwd. ft 'tt^e. 2216 W. 30»i St. See and nuke 


BE. 5481- S405 So. Arlington 



EASTSIDE— 7 rooms,! 5 bedrooms; lot 40x150. $1500 

Full price $6500. 
EASTSIDE — 3 on one lot, on East list Place. 6-room 

2 rooms rear, -3 rooms rear; lot 30x150. Pessessioh. 

5 BOOMS — t bedrooms, hardwood floor, side drive, gal 

North Side. Full prkse $8950. 
5 ROOMS — 3 bedrooms: lai^e lot. 

$1250 down« 


possession." East- 

«ide. Full price $7950. $1100 do\<n. 
3-ROOM SPECIAIy— Eastside, Full price $3500. $1300 dov^. 

LOVELY 5-ACRE TRACTS— Near Elsinore. Full price 9^. 

$135 down, $15 mo. j' 

4 LOVELY BUNGALOW'S — 903-905 ','i 46th St; liaiih{r|t)Od 

floors. $3750 down. .1 

VACANT LOTS— Watts, Westslde. 1 

HILLSIDE PBOPEBTY— 5 rooms; $3500 down. ^ FoH 

EASTSIDE SPECIAL— 3 rooms, Slst ft Latham Sts., $WXS 

down. Full price $3500. 
2 ON LOT— 3 rooms frbnt, 4 rooms rear; Westslde 

Full pHcfe $9500. Very good buy. 


sts., «: 

: $30011 






10M E. 42ND PLACE 

AD. 1-4453 


29^4-36 12th Avc^Very attractive stucco double, 4 rooms 

eitch unit. Hardwood; tile; floor furnace; sprinkler system; 

.side drive. Very nlcei large rooms. Only $14,000. $6,500 down. 
S21S-17 W. Adams Blvd. — BeautifttI duplex. 3 rooms each 

uilt. 2 bedrooms; large rooms; str|ctly modern throughout. 

Completely tiled bathrooms. $10,000 down. i - 

2810 7th Ave. — Stucco, d6uble; 4 rooms each unit (I'qedf 

room) and 3-room house (2 bedrooms), in rear. Hardt^obd; 

tile; side drive. Possession. Only $15,,000, half down. 
We have quite a number of 3 and 3 bedroobi homes in 

desirable districts. Ask us about them. Priced from 

with $3000 downi. 
Hotels, apartment houses, leases and commercial pro| 

Motels, income properties. Ask us about them. i 

1117 E. 118th St— 2 bedrooms. 4 years old. $9000. Wm G-X 

with $1000. 




524 so. SPUING ST. 1 1 


HSnestly Fair 

Lfcensed Rcjil Estate Broke 
10542 P«cc Ave. LOsan 




S-im. cottage, furnished, 57th St. west oif Avalon. Priced rirht. 

lO-Umt Court, E 64th; good condition; over $250 O.P.A. $23 000 
total price, one-half down. 1 apt. vacant. 

2 white cUenia; want 2 5-5 or 5-4 dplx. or dbls, at $13,00^ to 
$18,000 each, cash; west and south of Main and Slausoiu 

Newlyweds Spedala: See 10519 So. Central and 1516 E. 122j PL 

Need 8^ two-honaes-on-Iot setups at $8500 dn.; up to $15,< 

Have two eonfldential Ustburs of $45,000 at $800 per mojnth 
toeome and $87,000 at $10M per month Incom^. Serious ' 
qolries only. 

Vacant G J. or' F.H.A. lot, 108 St Less than $2000. Also two 
FAA. or OX vacant tots on the West Side. BnUd like you wint 

A most bSaotifal 84' double on the WEST SIDE!.'! |2sJ0OO 

122 J 

W«at SMs 4-fiunily flat 988M down wlU handle. 



Paid on 


f ly You Should Place Your Savings in a 
Fe(|eral Savings and Loan Association ^ , 

THRIVE 'accounts. IN ONE.FAMILY— The husband can In- 
sure ais: savings up to $5000; th» wife can insure her savings 
up to $9p00; a joint account can be insured up to $5000. 



BY MAIL — A Federal Savings Account may be opened 
Our service is as dolose as your mail box. Write for 
particjulalrs on "Save by Mall Plan". "^ 

■ jMExMiBEB OF: ■ I i. ' ' u ' 

federal home loan bank system < i . 
federal. insurance corporation 
mational sayings and loan league 
jnited states savings and loan league 
:alifornia savings and loan league 

m BRfllDlViy FlDERU 

H A_ HOWARD. Prt-..d,n' and Genera! Mcinajer 

For BkMer Bvys ta *47| 
Come 10 AvaioN & 471 


4«i|y ATolbii Mvd. 
CE. 26^2 & AD. 101( 

PHONE PA. 3112 

Dr.— -Yacairt 

^Itedroont, 5 rooms frame 
on W. 139th iSt. near Crensli 
Lot 60xl28. You can move in I 
day and [enjoy restful sleepj 
night nnqer your own roof, 
penta ^5^ month. 
k , : — . 

Il9^ Dr.— Va^lit 

4 rooms,] 2 bedrooms. 800 bM 
E. 112th $t Mi>ve in today! 
«HttIy S450B. I 

$^500 Dr.— Wi 

Ideal loci^tion for home and 
ness. 6 raoms, 3 bedrooms, 
block Wi Jefferson. Po 
i in t weeks. Hardwood floor 

! garages. ] • . 

I $3fll00 Dr.— 4.FI«t 

1 18 - room \ stucco, 4 - famil}' 
1 Har(A\-ood floors. Large lot 6 
rages. 301-205 E 3lBt Si, 
Main. StJ Income $100 mo. 
be increased 15^. 

1500 Dowr 

4 rooms, 2 bedrooms. Lot 7S^. 
'jVt fruit torees, chicken «qi 
Bedecorated inside and out 
year. $400 steel fence arouml 
property.) Full price only '" 
2400 folooic on E. 109th St 

i1250 Dowr ^ 

Immediate possession. 4. 
1 bdrm. JExcellent frame ho^ 
47111; Staunton Ave. Full 
only $35O|0. 

1 1 tl750 Dowr 

6 rooms; I 3 bedrooms. large 
Full price only $5500. £. S3rd| 
near Conipton Ave. .>: 

2 OR Lot — Easttidi 

1400 Blo^E 47tti^St 5-r 
frame in | front, 4-room «tuc 
rear. 3 stUoco garages. Hardv 
floors bo|th houses. $3000 de 

(1100 Dowr 

1 4-room h^use, 
lot 3100 



4341 SOUTH MAIN CEntury 2-7(820 

Liciinscd Rtal E|itat*; lusincss Opportunity aad 



InsHriiK* Irektrsl 






BE^lUTH^UL two story corner, residence wtih 10 rooms In ex- 
clhsiie district. Especially designed for gracious U\-ing. 
Complete w-ith servants quarters. Priced at $25,000 with 
t^-nMl to suit buyer. Shown only by appointments. 

STl}?c|coJ four family flat on Westslde; two four room apt. 

ad iZ five room apts. All hardwood and tUe. Total price 
1,000 with $6000 down. 
OM TRIPI^X. excliisive West Aldams district Total 
price :^2,30O with $15,090 down. 

A 1 EAUTIFUL Triple;^, all fiardwood and tile. Double garage 
wfith side drive. Total price $28,000 with $10,000 down. 

2 I^OUSBS on a lot — 6 room front and a 4 room rear. Good 
condition. Immediate p<^session. $4000 down. 





S4S4D d 
S4SC0 d 

aSTSIDE— 13-room hous4!, 8 bedrooms; verv clean. -Imme- 
diate possession. Total price $15,5(H) with $4000 down. 

;pOM DUPLEX— 8 roon^s on each side: hardwood floors; 
Idt 50x160. Total price $8500, with $2000 down.. 

'M HOU SE— 48th St nea; Long Beach. $1800 down. 

::^£r^REAGE^' f. :|i=f'>j-: 

-J— «i ^ Fontana on Juniper; water on land.'Total priced 
$1 500J with only $500 dciwn. • ' 


Ve , 

2 bedrooms. Sn 
b(oek. fi. 6th St 

llarac 6 Rm. Frame 

. bedrooms, 2 baths. Lot 75x 
Garage; [front drive. ImroeL 
possession. East Century Bl| 
near Compton Ave. $2000 

500 Dowr 

r-7 room, J5 bedrooms. E. 2l8t | 
near " Hooper Ave. , In 
possession. Full price only 

I 6 ReiMs — Westsic 

Larger, cojmer lot. 2-st«ry fr 
4-\-acant. 4 apts, 2 rooms 
V apt.., 3 W>oms; 1 sleeping 
JM furnished except only, 
cown. 1 , - 

4*Rat Stucco 

Jfear BnUdway. Hardwood. 
5' rooms I each. 1 vacant $1 
down. Oiily $19,500. 

B«!JRess LoeattOR 
AvaloR Blvd. 

^ort dlitance south of Ver 
..Ave. Lai^e store building, id 
spot tof a grocer>- store, tli 
ing plant, doctor's offices, upl 
stery shop; etc. Lot 50 x 
Building approximately 5<^3 
Full price only $10,000. 


we will buy 
tES, we 

wll get a quick loan for yoiu 

y or tell y»ur trutt deed, YES. we will sell your 
will buy ori tell your real ettate, dr equity; YES. 

WArc H 

$150) d I. 
$150) d I 
SZiMJ di 
$22SI) dn 


., call for informatipn 
1 '.'< ■eIst'side 

Family Flat lricbmi......j,.;..:i., 

jfaeant 5 rooms, Hu|ry.. £...,' ^ 

on lot. Good deal.. .'.......... [...,..'[ 

-room, double front, all vacant, hardwood fisoira and 
lie. Move In today. 1 2 roema rear,.5 703 E. 20th St. 

Near Avalon, ail f6r 
$40*) di|.— tluge $ rm. Duplex, B. 3«th PI 


$«(l» di.— drib thit, nice big 4|fl«t in! front, with Tripex\rear 

and all fer only 



. .. 


I,.,.'.. .$14,500 
.$ 7,500 

.$ 7.950 
post. A Honey — $10,900 

..[. . 

.. $21,500 

unit Ctucce Court i^ut 4 rooms reir. A steal. L $17,500 

— 1(*70 E. 42nd St. 7 n^ms front, hardvraod and tile, 3 

omt rear. All for oijly , ...i $14,500 

$15((0 d4— 7|M Basin St., San Pedro, 2 bedroom stucco.. ».J. ...... f S600 

WEST SIDE i f 1 i 

dnl— Vacant, S rooms on Valencia St J.:. 1 .$ 6,300 

dnj—S lovely rooms, hardwood and tilt.' Immediate poss. 

1 Excellent location $8,950 

dnl — Stucco, 5 ^oom hbute, hardwood * tile — Beat in west..f 9,500 

dn —.Stucco, 2 bedrooms. Owner says sell so $8,600 

dn, —Beautiful Stucco on 4tli Ave. Be safe, call now. ;..... .$12,000 

dn.— 7^ rooms on Arlington.! You'll love thit .«. $11,500^ 

dn, — IWewly decorated Oufilex Stu«h). Better hurry;. $13,500 

dn.- .8 rooms, hardwood, vary clean. North Alvarado.. $8,500 


Uventory. Nice liquai| store, WettsiC^e i..t.|!i.i...S 7,500 

reiord shop. Small lient...... '. ..;...$ 1,000 

il»vtntory. Drug Storel vary clian atock, beer A Wlnt..$ 8,500 
ain. • Booth Btauty Parlor, Plus living quarttrt..... .$ 2,280 

gnV" '• ■! $8aO0 per month 

nsuntain Service and jce' Cream. Nice Booths. Terms. .$ 4,995 


Opportunity and Beal Estate Brokers 


BB; 0S87 
BE. 8S»7 

•287 OMoB • to « P. M.: , 

5887 NIgMs and Sandays ..— ,^. 

1^76 iy.Jtffandn Blvd. L. A. 7, Calif. 

In No. 

Plenty oi 
at $6830, 

9>A(re LemoR Grova 

I ''ontana near Baselj 
e >ttage and 400 
ti|ees on 9 level 
water. Inune<Uate 

S2350 down. A bar 

Stijicco for G.I. 

5 rooms, hardwood imd tile, 
rage. Only 6 years old. Full p 
$8925. If you have $1500 vou 
buy it. E. llSth St, near Avi 

Westside Income 

'5' rooms 

2-story frame In fr 
rear. Excellent Inc 

1224 W. jloth St Only $4000 

VacaRt Lot 

On Impelrial Hy. near Stanfl 
Ave. Mx{l40. Price $1259 

8 houses; 
— S 

8 rooms 



6 room front is 

bedrboms. Newly decora! 

rear rents $29 mo. 

$6000 price. 

$195 DOWN 

VACANT LOT. 50x135 — Bea| 
ful nelghborhocML Grape 8t, 
»6th St 



Call Mrs. Cora'DuncBB fa 
homesi lots and acnag*.] 
( ST. 7-«r7«. 

3 Ubits— Wostfido 

5 rooms front Hwd.4lla. 8 
rear, 2 rms. over garagea. 
aearion of tttrnd, iKNwe. 
down. I ';i .] 



iiYJilflll hm VWIIUid 

liimwl RmI Irtatt Irokcr 

202II W. JdlMM Hi*^ 

Office RO. 4S40 UL 2.^33 Rtt. 



2M1 W. 24<k St 

CoTMf iMCm <pWd«r tyilMlii $|7M dam. I 

23t7 W. If* n. 

$5950. $1f 50 dewa. 



BflRGfllNS ON PflRfiDE! 

* ' - ' * 

BUT Of THK TBAS! — 17-aii>.t nradeni stooco m|»rtineni 
taUdliW- ComplaMy tvnMM. OP JL inoouM |5U pw 
montiL Teiuate p»y ntUtiM. Wwt Adams district. $40,000, 

TODAVS BASGAIN!— Cote S-room lioiue. Hie, newly nOntcd 
la ftnd oat. G«nce. Oiy ot East Side's best boys. $7350— 
$SM« down, or ywir aOw. MUST SKLL OOfEDIATELY! 

EXCELUSNT BUY!— Lovaly S-room bouse, lurdwood sad tile, 
larffs baefc yard, pa tie, l ear sarace, eide.diiTe. On^ $8000 
— <3M0 dewn. SKK THIS! j | I 

HOME AND INCOME!— Nice S-room hom«, S bedrooms, nias' 
: 8 rooms in rear; lot 40x130; side drive. Only $7950— $3500 

-40WB. ■ . ■ II 

;. -ji : ^.. ^ i. '.-• ill' ,; ■ 1 1 - -I '- ,^ ^t;-- :"• 

Ring Bros. Realty Co. 

i [ t 4233 SOUTH CENTRAL AVfNUE ^ 

ADJ 1-3751 Res. CE. 2-6665 

Hettm, ys m S — , '"^"'Jgf leci t^*. in fllv*r«M^. S^ 
— - — --^^ — — -. . "*oo.oa. J 

Itan ••mardln* 

Five ACRES— Oeod location, tlMO.00. 

8SJI '*iSlS.'tr??s:W2»*' '^^ 

TWQ ACytf*->Tyra'»«dir««m b*m« 
FIVI AeRt»-Tw* wmM honiM, OMtf 
F>VA-ACRCft— NMriy now tw«-b«9r««( 

IMODiiM down. 
1«-A$RK Pronto arovo: «14,«0.SS; tomio. 
V/t ACRKS— Two kodreem homo; •MMO.W; torms. 
H ACHU^-HCialx-room oxeollont Itomo.' 


$3000.06 4own> 

rsem liMnsil «m4 woiit; tlO,; 




i OFrieE: iMa imd st. rhonb iw4. 


^i FORSAU • 

VMt NKE. tw« 5 im. kmnm m om M, IMI mi 1*44 
m.Um Fl. Oaly $3500 dowik \ I i 

3 UHlTSl^SlMee, 4 mm. tach. Iiikd. ft tik. W. Ma. 
|30te 4mra* • -.'f 1 ;? • ' 

2 HOUSIS aa eaa M, |9 na., <na. ft ftaia, 9 ni. hr. L.iMa 
$3000 dowB. * I 

t RM. DOUItl, frama. i. sMa. $1750 4»tm. 

12 RU. DUniX. W. «Ma. $S000 dawa. 

17 RM' HOUSi. W. 24«ii St $10,000 dawa. 

5 RM. STJUCCO ka«M. HmM St $4S00 dowa. 

5 Ri4 HOUSE. W. sida. $3000 dowa. 

L0V1.Y $ rni. baasa. hwd., «a. 4« Ata. $4000 dewa. 

! ^' 



- :' L-->MlAL'lSTAn /^>?...:.j';b 

4Mli STREET I i -' ^ i - ' ADaim 1.20*1 


$fOO DOWN— Vacant S-room liousa, 2.bcdroems. 

$100<^ DOWN^mmed't, poss.. S-room house, \q. 

$1250 DOWN— Vacant S-room iiouse, 2-bedroems, 
West $|<i«. I , . ,..^^ ^,.,^^.,^ ^. L_.^,._ :, ._ 

$1750 DOWN— 2 iMosot on iof ; S^om ftont, 3- 



DOWN— 2 on lot, S-room front. 3-room rear. 





10S7 iaal Jaffcnaa Blvd. 

^CL 2-45*2 

1 l\COMPflNTl 



. ■ ■ . ■ -■ 

406S South Central Avenue 


»■■ ••-T- 


INATTENTION INVESTORS— 17 mH stocca apartmcat 
iMasa. Warttida. Good iaeamc. A stsAl ak $40,000. 



2— THI$ WEEKS' SPEaAL-4iamcdla4a pottawiaa. 4157 


Laiija let aad farafa, paved alley. $7350 wHh $2850 
dMvB. Maybe lass' Make affar' ASK FOR MR. JONES. 

4>^'"f' '-■'• ~^ -^ - Hi -, -^ 

.2--A GOOD DEAL— 6 ckalr bwbar shap. Fiaa aikraiv 
maakariaf salap. Loaj lease, flae lacatiaa. Take aver 
at aaca ar bay for aa faivattmeat Price $4,000. Make 
aMw. ASK FOR MR. JONES. , ;| j . 

4:-PASADENA SPEaAU-Oraafc Grove Aveaae. Lovely 
eetaer. 4 reoai, two story home aad 3 raom medera homb 
fadaf athar street A terrMc bay at $10,750 wHh aaa 

kaff dewa. ASK FOR I MR. JONES, j. 

5-ROSE HIU DISTRia— Semi kflUde' 5 rMnr 

beme space ia basemeat for two eitra roems" Lwt^ 
beaatihil laadscaped let fnift trees. Ilewen, barbacaa 
pit patia aad frape arbar. Hsbti, etc. Price $0500 wHi 
$4000 dewa. Owaernisbt take less. CaH pe at 
pASK FOR MR. JONES. | .i r \- . v' \ 


4-GOOD $ERVICE $TA^ON - Fiae coraar. ^aad laaii 
Oaiy $3000. SEE JONES. . 

: — : J ■ - m^ 

A.-10T 501140. Saath Viffl. $2000. Aifc lar Mr. Starall. 

I-STUOOO 4 faadhr Itoi W. Slat St $14000. $0000 dewi 

PHONE: ADoms 1-9193 



%% \y«rth^ of Your Dollar Value $$ 

Csuntry Club Drive Di>triet — Beautiful, clean 9 rOoma Colonial house. 
i bedrooms, 3 complete tils baths, don. side drive, double saragc. Lot 
MxlTO. Very msdcrn. Price $S7,S0I>— 410,000 down. Immediate possession. 
RemarHs: Do net disturb occupant. Call ua for appointment. 
Ceuntr/ Club Drive district— <lorgeaus 11-reom modorn Stucco, Gotham 
style home. 4 bedrooms anit play room of artistic design and < baths 
updtair4 Unusual fine home' features plus maids rooms and bath down- 
stairs. According to quality the price is lew at tSI.SOO— SIO.OOO down. 

; 10S7 So. Arlington Ave. Drive by and eoo ua 

Remarks: Tban can us for appointment. 
Four. Family Unit — Near Adams and Western, i Modern Stucco. Tile,! 
hardwead floors. 2 largo bedrooms to each apartment. Rosaession eloM' 
of escrow. Unfurnished, 4-car garage, aid* drive, clean Inside, ndwiy 
painted outside. Possession 2 apartments. 
Remarks: Please do not disturb occupants.' Call us for appointment. 

[ Ad^reos is X1t4 W. tTth Street 

Two Houses (front and rear) Front house contains 3 large bedrooms, 
'/$ batha. Spacioua living and dinting rooms, large kitchen. Rear house 
has 3 convenient rooms. Good rental income. Price 112,000—43500 down. 
Exeellsnit condition. Do not disturb eccupanta. Call, us for appointment, 

I ! - 1108 C. 20th St. 

Fiva-Ro4m Luxury Homo-^Moderately priced. Contains large living 
room, 2 bedrooms, beautiful heavy hardwosd floora. Artlatiely designed. 
Tiled bath and kitchen with breakfast nook and service p«rch and 

Jaraao. ^lewly painted interior and exterior. Priced to sell quickly at 
lOMC^-SSSOO down. I 

Remark*: Positively d« net disturb occupant. Call|;u« for appointment. 
i 1J«| E, ath Street f * 

Doubl»— H reiem* Saeb plus 4rroom he'use in rear. Very modern and 
convenient with spacioua roonis. t units available. Oood condKlen and 
exeellentf location. Drive by and see. Then call ua. Shown ,by appoint, 
ment only. 421-423 S2nd Street. Near Broadway. ^' J 


Two hoitses (front and rear) Front house contains 6 rooms, bath off 
hall. Hardwood, tite, .dean. Rear house has 4 large rooms with wall 
bed, douple garage, side drive. Good Income. Possession both houses 
close of iscrow. Price S1S.00O— SMOOdown. 3402 4th Ave., corner let. Call 
us for appointment. 



Liceased R^ Estate Broiei* 

W. 25th Str^' 


RO. 0883 



2822 S. Waster* Ave. 

RE. 051* 


6. 1. SPECIAL [- 

|«500^-$2506 jdn. Bean. 4-rin. | 

I bwxg. agar, da' 

$10,500, Tcrin B friiu . mod. home on 4fii Ave. Very clean 4ad 

wtn fi.1. ^tii some casli.j , i 

nnKitm'ji 1 .■'-',■ i =' '.;- ■■ ., ' .j ■' - 

$10,500, ly un ip ; M od. 5-rm. tanf. en EdgehiO. i , 1 


(11,500, 1 ennB ^Mod 7-rm. tamg. On Artiactan. i ' 

$13,500—1 40m> da 11-rm. home on Brighton nsar AdanM. 
$14,500, 1 erm d O rm. home en Baymond new Adami;> 

•V li 



$13,500, Term*— lO-rm. mod. stticco double «ith beso. pstto In 
rear. iVesi Side. ImmedlBto possessloB. 

$5500 Dn. 

Iln. S-rm. double. ImmcdiBto possssstoa. K 8Ue. 
Oaa i, two 8» one t with Inc. 

units partly 
$282.50 per mo. 

, , It* 

1 t-rmi Ineome $190 per moath. u 

$0050— $30^ dh. 3 anits on Hooper Ave. - ' " ' - ' < ^ 

' . i I ■ 

$5000 Da.- -4-0^111 stneoo eooit on lltti Ave. Imm. pOss. 2 oaita. 

■■ l;- : ■ ■■■• ' 

$5««0-r<S ktnk Good iovdlaai. Palmsdalo. Plpad (or wstor 
aa4 t Uckivay troatago. : I 

ir. Sbtm, W. Sad Street; fraatac* Saata 


W. 3«th St; 

' AxflactML 




■-^: .' 

filea 414.000 — 

d A. Brown — Real 


ASana t-lflfi. V aa aiMwar 

4)7 ^ST UM .iffMIT 

West a St betilBeB Broedway 
8 baths, tiled, harthvood floors, 
rise. $4000 dewa. I1M9$L 

Wc«t 52Bd PI.— I bedroon, latf^ 
. prtee. ! J 

WestsUo. tad Avou— 7i«om hoaaa.. 

West of Main, SZnd'st,— S 
douUe farogO. $tO(500. 

Westddo, 10th Avo,-.4 sooaa, S bod t oaa i , lane 
. 50x154. neaooB^le. 

\4 "OTHEB LI8TDra«--Lo«B, 

. WMam W. Bi4el Compmy 

UctnM^ nmi Ui^ Broker WAW ?opi^ 

488 & VPBMOK A1 



S-BOmi MOO W Bi d e drtv*. 

«taa 81 r^ 
4-WMMi KOUBaMTw*) 

ItMtdawa. nr 
4-BOOlI BOUSB— LaiBB lot (Brace. Oa Gtaae St 81M4 down. 

laawsw Kt. 

laria M. Oa Aaae St 

TWO t-BOmC HOOSBB wltt two apta. la i4ar over »B rafo; 

aUo dHvo. tlueo caiacBa» latco let alaa lina tl B B i 8MI4 

dawB. Fan priea Hljiw \ 

••BOOM 81V00O-8 feedcoeaM. bIoo lot U$4|Uoeb en E. Mdi 

St 18811 dawi 

s^BooH vocsn— 8 

n*. patto, trait itreas; beantifal 
Fan prloe $10iOu 

•-BOOM HOVSB-S bedrooBOS, atoe lot Oa Mth, St 
Bro^^way aad Mala. $S5M down. 

iri^ Bomr bbb what top wan t ipr im s ad, 

moNB us— wb havb icAinr othebs. 

utjr Bownr fatmbmtb 


W. BaJolr'All. ItSS 
, Jaaaos Orcea 



fcsitfth^s&^sfwn"^ -"*'*'•''• '••» r^*' 

4-ROOm' DOUBLE— 4S500 with S17SB dawnj: 

, i-RdOM FRAMB— very clean, t >edreom4. eempletely ifUmislted. Lot 
50x150. beautiful lawn, aide. drive, Weitsi^e. Cash Mee SrOSO or 
easy terms. . i I ' ■ 

4-ROOM DOUBLE — ve^y cleah, ' hardwoedl ffoora: one aide eeimpletely 

-furnished, immediate poaseaslon. Priced »t 4103*0 vvKfTSSOqo down. 
Must see to appreciate. : ' [ . I T 

5-ROOM FRAME bungalow* »ea««< betwkefl Main and kroaiway jon 
*JJb Street. Lot 40X.1U, kaNweod floere, eyselewa reem^fsio. ' ' 

43500 down. 


S-ROOM FRAME bungalow located betwglfe Main and Broadway on 
41at Place, very clean, hardwood floors. Caah price tMOO pr eas;^ terms. 
3-BEDROOM FRAME bungalow— Wettaid*) on ZTth St., 110.500, terms, 
TDO HOUSES on lot SOxllO^T.reem bvngalb wand «T«em bungalow, 
Price 412300 with 43500 down. . '. 1 

TWO HOUSES on lot 50x1S0-^-ioems each. Very clean ind bei lutifutly 
decorated, hardwood ftoera. 4U.M. Terma. 
8-ROOM FRAME on E. ZTth St.,-,4t1,S«4 with tlBOO down. 

SPECIAL ITEM: j 1 >^\ '. " 

\ ^.»",lll"'x?:?^,'22.'"i "•'* «^»"e«e bungalow, never llUd inl Rrieed 
at 410,000 <*ith 43004 down. ! [ 'I 

^^ '**li'i'£il stMcco double, liar^weod fled" •"* *"•• I roe"|a each 
aide, 414,600 with 44500 down, 1 i ] 

Beautiful Stucco double — 4 ind IS roeme,| hardwood n< ore aid tile. 
412,000 with 44OD0,down. J T I 

Beautiful Stucco bungalow, 8 rOoUs, 41(,M|>. Caay Termi . | 
INCOME— a unite, 1 S-room, 1, 1 2^om, 417,400. [Termi. 
4-FAMlLY FLAT. Good condition,, Immediate possession ef ene.UIT.SOO 
with 44000 down; Submit offer. 1 | . 

A new Stucco Duplex — Vacant, 410,504, TJarms, call fe |partlcular8. 
AN 11-ROOM FRAME home with a 4-rooni^ bungalow In rear, kneome 
4400 par month, Price Btt.SOO. Torms. } ' I 

HILLSIDE Spanish honfe, pegged floors, 2 ^ths, 4 bedr( o^s, iumpus 
room; must see to appreciate. As,000 with 44000 down. I 

EIGHT DOUBLES— 1 Triple, income t24S.Oo4- 424,000 with 112,000 down, 
4-FAMILY FLAT. 5 roems each,' immediate posaesHipn of two, hard- 
Wood floors and tjle. 423,400 with tMOO devri^. j 

Mrs. Loiraiiw ArmstroM 

Ba 1744 J 

, Walter B. Smith 1 

■-'[ ■ It Bee. BE. 211516 ';| 

George G. Smith Co. l 

licensed Beal Estate and i 
f Insurance Brokers 
3<22 So. Western Ave. 

: i TBes. BO. i4tl 


Bob. PA. « Ml 

Mr^ R. T. 84B8calfc 

JBes. LU. OBO I 

Say You Saw It in 


IAELL5 1^ 

"^ SILL Tw XA»:rr 




MniliaM Mdb Watsaa, Prasidaat, PR. Sf«3; Mrs. M«Bal 
EKxa Watsaa. Ylce-Piaddaat. lOOt I. 33rd $t, CE. 24209;; 
Jaba RafiaaM HcGaira. Saeaad Ylca*Pr«4lMt. 11S1 i. 
20th St. Rl. 0047; Rev. WBm 
Haaastr, 15«f E. 42ad St. CE. 2H44|i#4r$i Mariaa lacMa 
Wmaais. Secretary, 748 R. 32ad St. O. 20701; Richard 
Alriaadar Jacksaa. Jr.. SaMs Maaafer. 1144 E. i4th St. 
AD. 18500; Mrs. Afaas WIHiaMs Alei, Hatary PahRc 
CE. 2-7844; Samaal Lea Jehasaa, afllca wtaa ajar , 4171 Za* 
mora St CE. 2-1104. 1 / - 


7 ROOMS FURNISHED— 2814 Maple Ave. $9b00^1950 da. 
4^AMILY PUT— 821-23V> B. 30«i St $12300/ $2500 da. 
5 ROOMS— 952 Hemlock St Imm. Pass. $«500, S750 da. 
4-3 DOUBLE— 2004)2 L 25th St $8500. $2000 dewa. 

8 ROOMS— 1514 L Saato Barbara Ave. ^2000 dewa. 
*— R ROOMS— 7 44 E. 23rd St S12.000/$ 3000 dewh. 


Coloiieil A]B8ei4e8iiii I 
EmployiBRebEt Seir^ce Agency 

William Mella Wataon, Pre*. Mrs/Haiel Eliza Watson, Vice-Prea. , 

Samuel Lee JOhnaon, Manager i i 

Rev. William Henry Webb, Field Ofr.; Richard Alexirider Jr. CIm. Ad. 
I ,/^ Attorney /U|i« McpewaU, LfU Advisojr 


I McBewaU, 



Berlster at this offlee hnmediately, Male and Fenmie. We | 
need Cooks, Waiters, Jaa it ore eB e e . ChaofreiuB, Day Workars, | 
Hooadnepers, Motfa^ffe' Helpers, Maids. DIriiwaBherB, Fsciacy < 
WorkeiB. Potters, tABBdiy Werfcers, BoOarB, GaiacwBeB. 
pieB, Gardenezs, Typists, GaaBtU Hooseworker*. Bxperi- 
ineed and Unsktded UOmtob of AH Kinds. BEING YOUB 



FOR EldPLOYMENT— Rl. 7-4460. 2100 CENTRXl AVE 



I I r\^h 




ym Yob Bo ibie to Buy Homes With Such 




Yacaat — Heme — Y^^/ 

931 East 113t> sj 

$1499 Dewa Paynieat 

11199 CASH 
;jvi Bale Mo. ^ 

S-Room Bungaldw^! 

Close In. Set 
1221 E. 47th PI. 




H ym awa Real Estate wa 
laspeci; yoer piopersy rvaa 
Charfle aad if panlbla wl ' 
vjfaawhat year waats m. 


$1S.00 PER MO. 



Monthly I 

$^e 4213-1S 




-261 2-14 Vr S. Griffith 



$149$ CASH --- BAL MOe 



t 5534 Bandera 

SK t6day 



St 47th| Street 


Livf In Qiic And Have An Income 


ADMBf Silt 

4B» er eur eaiee an 
mad* In «**F*ratlan wttli 
ether real aetata brokera. 
Every reliable brekar «n 
the Eaatald* should have 
ebplea *t eur liatlnga. 


Move Off BroBitway 

4 Flats — St^eeo. . 

A Stad with 

si«a Doww 

' Balaaoe Monthly 
S45 W. 47tfa 8t 

Owa Year 

We Put Mp 
Down Paybient 

Loan Too M< 
. on Any Home 
As A 

oa a 1st 
ten Find 

1st Down P^ym't j 

Ton Shoald OwnTotor Own '^ 
Tonr Own Qome. All Yoa 
Need Is 1 HSMirB' Werl( to 

. find hono. _; •} 


Tour your ndthbtnhajod today 

aad see who waatB to sell and 

best iiriee yoa oaa bny for, then 

'oall, and we wOI look j over the 

piaoes. U arraafemeats caa be 

BBsde, will try aad h^ yoa. 





JCLKAB.'' '■ 

S.t8«ppoBe the telal priea Is 

■■«•••• I .. ^ 

8. The owiM- waats doWa 8U0a. 
Tfaea flMOwa» mast t^ks a aoe- 
end trnst deed for th^ baJaaoe. 
whhih IB 8S5«t I 

Wb BMka ths dewa p^yaaaat 
for yaa. ' ^ 
TMa works oa aay pttaB 



ITe Cooi 

JTijbuTM u^m street^ 

^ttfsofli Atmmm M#eto Mmh StfRci 

ar RiPIHAHCi. CdE 



fJrdie Lith Ml K« 
Wijwa Help Yea 

Kael Esfala Broksn 

m Year Real Bslaia Daab 




ii 1 


Tm May attck tb» KaOn 9M»— .. 
Htm come to oa. becsiiM we offer the loweet 





New — (Md Jota — No Job 1M SittU 


4flOAVALONiLVD. AD. 3-f 4S4 



FOR SALE— Real Estate 

*'Ut^ri. Be No Lofifer of You Be Said, 
You^lAtce No Place to Lay YoUr Head" \ 

daU J. 4. WEAVKt -^ AD. 748S / 1 

ii^ A CLI 2 on 1 lot; 6 rooms, t bedropma, 2 bathf, hdw.,' 
V#%9r1 tile, Venetian blinds, basement, front house; 
rear home vacant, 4 rooms, hdw. tile, v«n^ 
' ! Man bttnds, gnr»ge, side drive. Foil price' 
f 13,650. Between Bdwy. ft tlirn«rroa. Immed. 
pass. Front house can be l^ad fumtohed, and 
rear nntomlshed for $14,700. 

5 spadoos, 2 bedrooms, hdw. and tile, basement, 
Bingrle pu«g6, side drive. Between Main and Broad- 
way. $9500 full price. I ^ 

C«l EAA DN.— S rooms & bath, furnished; Hwd. and tile. V. 
* I9W blinds. Lot 135 ft deep. West of Western. Immedi- 
ate possession. Full price $4400. 

ITnbellevable full price, for this ^ 2-story frame, 10 
roonM, now occupied. To be moved off lot. Tklns 
zone B3. Priced for quick sale. Seeing: Is believlnt. 
. I See 7320 S. Compton. ^U show yo« thHMlfh. 

C£I||aA DN.— Beautiful 4-F. Flat, stucco. Hwd. ft tile tliru 
▼WWW out. Electric refrlg. In each apt 4-car rarage, ^de 
drive, inc. $170 month OJE>.A. Poss. one apt close 
of escrow. West erf Western. Full price $18,500. 

Cor lot, 49th ft Main, opposite site of new St 
Paul church. Priced to sell quick. Might have 
to hurry for this one. 
Many other good bargains, including some good deals in 
South I.OS Angeles. 
If Ifs j«al estate you desire, let's talk it «iver. We have it! 
Call us for listings. Results guaranteed. 

J. J. WEAVER, Licensed Real Estate Broker 






■ ' ■■•■ ! I--' ■ I • ■■■''']'] 


4.UNITS on East 5Mi St.— aH stnc c e wUi In front 2-3 

room apt, and 2-nom kitelwMtl* hi rear. F«H price 

' $15,000. 

lO-ROOIx^ DUPLEX 6tli Ave. HardweedT and tik. 4-«aras«s: 
' $12,500. $3,000 wHI haMttc.' 

FLAT BUILDING consistins of Ai-miH in freirt, l-r«ein dnpioc 
/M side street, n^wly paMed" WM make food income' 
Foil price $18,000. \ $3,000 down. 



jpilllCf J liCQI UiOIC LAUKRiyC 

^^SO^ South Wottni Ave. 
PA. 2595 or RE. 9877 

•^ mgllSkk aiNc* and )*nik Mo«c h «i iMr 1IM WM 
h n. Pm. •! «w« Mriti al kardwaM iid IRe foatoet 
tf Mre wHh 3 faragtt only $15,000 wM $4,000 dit 
S-Rii. tiMc* Ml 12«b Af, $11.S00 wNk $4.00A d>. th* 

"f^^-'»^*^ ■■• ^^nMM ivoin H campiBieq^ carpcioa Mir|e 

rnit. ddt drive, bmiiemte peM eu ie i i. 
4-RJi. l4«M e« U$ftlle, alee larte rooms airanfed to Mrit 

r^fm^ fm, at cia«e $10,500, $4,000 dnw I 

t-Rik dMiUe Ml 4<k Ave. $t7S0. with $2500 dn. A vdrv 

fMHritrftCMMrlocatiMi- ]^ 

7-Rik Mat mtd 4-rm. rear oa Sooth Raymoad. Ut 50x110. 

$f1.S$0 with $3500 da. .PoMctsioa. 

I Waated a Sales panea m am Assedatcd irafcar 


1-54tOOH HOUSE, vacant (1773-75 East 115th Si) aadr 
3 room honse oa same let Can shew any time. Full price 
$S,000. $2000 dewa. 

i-i ROOM HOUSE. 3-bedroom. All hardwood. THe kitchea 
aad bath. 14 meaths old, nice let Full price wlH 6. I. 
$11,500. 1 

5-ROOM HOUSE on Hooper. Firil price $7950. $1200 dewa* 

We also have 140 acres hi Palmdak will subdivide into 5-10 
or more acres' See us for details. We also have vacant 
lots m Watts, Sunshine Village and LuMme Yaltey. 


Phone A Dams 1-0425 

Property M«naaem«nt — Loani — Rantal#— Sal«i 

dflS. S. BROflDY REflin CO. 


iJceiued Retd Eitate Brokera 

5014 Central Avenue 


Los Anseles 11, CM. 


' Prepetty — > Leaas — > Sales Ik lasaraaee 

Mitchell real estate 

■ f. |.. .W*,..> ...I weSTSIDC ■. ",, 

4-Fajnily Flat Stuccs (20) room*, hardwood anr ttre, 5 garagti, fkill 
pflea .|23,S00 with TERMS, tnd poiiaaaion of ownar'i unit. " 

tlie hilla, nica «tr««t. 


4-Fa*<ily Flat Stucco (M) room*, hardwood aiMi til*. SIda driva, Aiir 

pHea ijlCsOO. TERM* ^ 

S-Rodr Frkma, hardwood, 2 gtrag**, peM*a«(en, lovaly (ttaet, anly 
ttsoe down. 

Triplex Stucco, vary, vary EXCLUSIVE atrect, ovarlooiking thCielUf. 
Only S11.000 down, poaiaaalon of bwner'a urtit, alda drlva, gara|ii» 
ahd largo lOt. Lovaly . ,i 

I ^ ii ■ . ' :,,i , 

Har* ar* 4 unlti, that ar« hreath-taking, atueco, ttia and hardwood, 
only tU.OOO down, unit haat, baaemant, alda drlva, 4 garagba, 
vtry lovely and axelutlve. 

Thrai 5-ra«m hoiMaa, different ownara, f la atuees, poaaaaalen and^ 
tarma on all. . i 

f 1 __^^___ . 

Threa unita, corner let, 4-B-3. ( ara atuceo, peaaaaalon of the S.ra«m, 

$11,000 down. ' ' i 

lo-room fi-ama, Sugar *HIII DIatrlet, poaaeialOfl, full prie* f17,l)0>— 
tioOO djown. 


S-roefi fra|i*> 

S7th atreat, full ^riee tS,880 with $2350 down. PeaaVakion. 

4-root frania near Hooper Ave., full price 18000 with S1000 down. 

7 roobii, J bedroomt, living and dining rooma kitchen, and dart I'/i 
btthi, tile and hardwood. 2 garages, closed In becfcyard. >frf, 
v#ry loively only »3500 down. 

In MonroVi*. 1^ «ere ranch, bearing fruit trees, chickens, lir all 
heme, well-kept place, possession. Only $4750 down. 

4.rooii« Sttieeo, near Avalen Blvd. Possessi on. Only WMr^VSM do^ln. 

6- rooii Stucco, lot 78xie», p ossession. $3250 down. So. Los Angsles, nie* 
13.rooln roLmirtg house, We stslde. frame, n ear eir line, only $360* in. 
For l*ise apartment for Doctor, Lawyer, Dentist, $$0 ^r mOn^h. 

SraCUL T0]>AT-4«<ltaBii : Itene, K 4i It, 

6-room TneoBt hoalw to be moved on C. UNMi 
seat «( CentnjL C^ KB-Mn for fartfaer 

a^raom home, hnitfwood fiobn, near Jetfenok 
OwBW OCM^M. «»Mt«o*B^-0«iit foU prlc^ 

4 Uiriti, 4 toomii each; steeni; <m West Side. 
1 aalt oeenpied bjr omier. t27,00a. fl24M* 

In Fontens,.OsIit., we at«halliun|r 4 ft 5 room 
' plots of froand, near BMefine Road. Cel 
malt* Bppo^ntnMnt to see plans and the ' 

In nitiiore, CaUf., We have two lots for sale. 



A Heeaied real estate saledaw, or salesman or 
eharfe of branch oMloe. soineone who wants 
qonneetkm with an oM Urm^ Woad eif iil 

oM t^voL I 


S. B. W. M^y Comi 

Sxaeativa OfRea, 125^ W. Jaffarsea llvd.|Rl. M72 
Sales aad Saarviea. 10$4 JE. Vei aaa Ave. Cp. l2«470t 


Clftrcnee p. English 

Ueeased insaranlea ft Reial Estate irok« 

IFe ITrile Alt lines o/ Inturanctt 

'■ 3474 Sa. Wcttera aU Offlee: RO. t4t4 
Residcika? RE. 1451 i^ 

TRIPLEX-;^ years eld; feed for home; twa reitais; 4V2 
teems each. Immediate pessessioa of eac Isait $5000 

4 ROOM FRA)i4E— Vacant; 3 bedrooias.| aawlW decorated. 

$2500,Dewn. $12,000.F«n Price. 
DOuIlE bungalow— vacant; 5 rooms each; 
A Real Bay! f2500 d^wa; $13,5dO 

■rf e lied-' 

HHI Price. 


72x108; West Adams District 

Ideal for Enioiive Uvidt! 

5 ROO»4 SPANISH STU<CCM|xceilent eemllt^n; hard- 

weed fleers; tile bath;' pMsessiea at doM 
EdsehHI Drive; $11,000 FeN Price. 

GROCERY STORE— Eastsi^; feed basbiess; 
retire; $50,000 per yeair Gross.... boildhif; 
fixtwes; let 45x05; betwe^i 48th ft 49th ei 
feed aeifhboriiood. $15,000 Down. $21,0^0 
3 ream apt hi nMt af stfra; 

' listings Wanted 

ilALTY service] 



4341 S. Main Street ' 

CE. 2-762* 

Los Angeles 37, Calif. 

CE. 2.7«2A 


(E-22S) CAFE. "West Side Hot Spot" doins $M,QM a year. 
5-Year Lease. Sellini: at a sscnfice price. 16250. Terms. 

(K-2X2) BUSINESS LOT on Main St. between the proposed 
Ohordi and Hospital, in the heart of activities. 40x136. 
11200 down, ball $25 mo. at 6%. FiiU price $3750. 

(B-2t9) ITNRESTBICTEO — ImmedUte possession. Westside. 
14-rooBi house; 2 Iwths, 5 g*nge». All completely fur- 
nlsbed. No celling:. Newly redecorated. "A Sm^" $20,000, 

Yt down. 


(tJ-228) COKNEB BBiCk BLDG. on Main Street: 4 Stores ft 
6 Aptsr^ doubles and S, singles. No leases. (Famftnre If 
wanted.) Total price $S2,5OO-«ie,00O down. 

■■■Nttw Low Tejrma 





ORiig^ 8-31 3B 

(B-167) CAFK. 

Seats SO. 

Total prloe fUMM. 

VSeeg Lease. 

(S-£^7) FABSE LAND. 10 acre ploto at $350 an aeiy. 40 
acres at $300 an aere, and 330 aeres at $150 an acre, 



CE. 27«e6 — 4341 S. Main Street — CE. S7«M 
nVe Co-operate with Qnalified Broiims of Merit" 


house at|9S6 
E. of Cell 

$1500 dnl Inuned, poss., 5-rm. 
house, g:4od ^ndition, on 48th 

ft Ascot. I 

$1250 dn| buys 5-rm. house In 
(ood condition with hdw. firs., 
tUe hi Ididiei ft hath ft show- 
er, also spursise, at 3705 Bai^ 
bee St, hearlMaht ft BBasion 
Bd. Unrcbtrietod.! 

$800 dn. IbayS nicU residential 
lot at IfSSOiLoajDUhm Ave. 

MSM Sti 

$50$ dn.[bnTs hillside •-nn. 
roominrjiouse at i 1755 B^Nwa 
St ake yi" ^ tf Bishtqt Bd. 



md and 

H Pedro; 


fli^f » 

Irl W. 

$2,500 ikf 2 
'*'*•• -U -•^.••■.■^- |M .''*■■ 

$3,00e'«L. Viiail I Mna. haaia wM hKaiM la mr. i^ 
laifa let} a fllaal|i|l fttOeO. ' 

Vacaat 4.bdi i fc iMa^i^* W. 4Mi Sti hwd ft tie, 1 Va hMs; 
■■ aaly SIOJM; T| ' ; . ' ^ 

raraisiMQ 4'rdpaly Hatf 8^*4»a mis., tla kncMaa ~ m oMht 
kwd; M $17.M0iwHli^ $1,000 iia. | 

$3,500 da.; 4.famRy ^ hwd" ft tRe. aharl Mahi; S14300. 
l aan ac al a t s 5 rm. bapvalew ea W. 52ad $ti $3,500 may 

10 Shfla liaMi. lalrii eia t sd , hwd.' ft ^ fawana $235; 



MA. 1497 


RE M196 



i»>»4%ii^a»w*»»i^<»>» i»»iw n »M ^tamsK 


DOUBLE, 2 md S 

itMHns* InuiMBu 


6 BOOMS, stieeo, iSaat 112th 

5 BOOMS ^1 
4 folom 

5 UNITS, frabe^ 
West 23rd siieet 

6 UNITS, StiJceo Blili:^ 
South Berendo Street - 


..J 9000 









3201 S. Geah^al i At, 









Res. ADams «544 

i»»i^»a»snb l 


\9m in\the ptwehm»liu§ •t prmpe^t^.* 

ROOMING HOUSE FOR SALE— 12 reems, Staaferd Avenii^ 
Dewa payment $45001 Good income. 

MA. M7] 


DaHy J^* 
i 12 N 


DUPLEX— VACANT CLOSE OF ESCROW! 4 raems epstairs aad 
5 rooms dewa. Opstafas ap a i tiaeat fa mi s h e d . Pieseat iacome 
$100 hwatUy. Newly le d e cerat ed . Has hardwood fleers aad- 
tie th^aafhaet Vepetiaa Mads Larfe leit Abe 3 f arafes aad 
apaitnieat apstairs ef farafc'Make offer! 
INCOKJiE PROPERTY— S-Uatt Ceart ea E. 15* St Preseat hK 
Dewa paymeat $5000. FaR price ealy 
paymeats ealy $75. 

came, j$120 per me. 
$12,500. Heathlylpi 

; via PIUS J H 61ARGE 




' 't !N>i i) Ki \i I- Y \ 1 I HRr ;K! U 

I ^ANn 

)i'n{ ! -^ 1 \NA(. 



The ImrgoH 



D AVE., SUITES 1/2 3 

asd!i«)ioe|y hjr iVj^roes ifosf •/ 



IT IT IT r^ 


TO TOUR STATE— ^ane Johnton, recently returned From 
Europe, will speak before numerous Southern Cjilifornia youtK 
and church audiences on the critical conditicAs Facing the 
European people. Sponsored by Pilgrim Fellowship of Lin- 
coin Congregatiorral church, she will speak in Pasadena this 
Sunday. She was interviewed by Phyllis Scott, staff reporter* 
(See story en page 13.)' — Johnny Delgardo photo. 

• #• 

robably White, 
akes Escai^e 

. . J . . 1 

■ Rob«rt Crane, 3€, was shot throa«b the chest by 
■B iHM4entified holdup man at the home bf Rainey Shawf' 
421 Ho<^>er avt*., at about 11:15 a.m. Wednesday monunc 
died before an ambulance reached tbc scene of thm 


On The Sidewalk 

i ^i 


•r CA^& 




■.h iv 

A 52 y 

I was out o{ 


o\k Greek Wait< 
job today because 
lot obey . his boss' 

VV/HEN^ *he world's greatest leader, Jesus The Christ, j he would 
y^ sympathized with men's misunderstandings, lived and j orders to reflise to serve Negroes. 

faoved upon this earth, one of his first efforts in ironing « '^l.r.*'iTJ^!*'Hii^t",l^i!:^^. 

I *' . L ui J ij X -XL,- L ^ Spnng st.\ was dis<iharged by 

;Out the wrinkles m a troubled world was- to. establi^ a the owner of the Marathon Caf^ 

[ school in new thought. > ^ -1 'A 130 E. Fourth st.i; . 

-,.,,,.,,, , , ,, ' ^s ^_ . ^_. Daniels, retspected for his wMk 

It IB stated Bi the four gospels of the New TestaiB^iit in progressive causes here, was 

|lfc|U#efflis gathered aWftTiiia tweiyi"men whom he calfea ""■ >---—- — T 

^disciples, meaning pupils or students. 

After the necessai-y training for the duties they were to 
|p€rform, the twelve were called apostles, interpreted te 
lean teachers^- 

lired «nce*bef ore from the cafe. 
That was in 1946 when he helped 
with prepanftions for a meeting 
featuring Ca^oulis and Georga- 
las, outstanding leaders of the 

J^sus then assembled his students and commissioned 
fthem to go into all the world and preach the Kingdom of 
iGod and to heal tfae sick. The expression^ "Teach the 
'Kingdom of God," calls for an explanation as to what is 
imeant by the "Kingdom of God." I can only state what 
;.it means to me: Do unto your fellowman as you. yourself 
; would be done by. That is, if you have plenty of food, 
|;warm .clothing, a nice home— do not deny these to tiy 

There must have been a monopolistic fprm of gov- 
ernment in vogue when Jesus appeared on the earth scene, 
Ijfor we remember he admonishj^d his messengers to take 
1^0 money, not even a second coat on their journey. 

No doubt Herod, th,e tetrarch, was perplexed by this 
miew teaching, and feeling that his kingdom oif ruling by 
iOie power pf wealth might be destroyed, plotted the de- 
Istruction of Jesus. ] ! 

i ' • " 

I J^sus evaded His enemies, not out of fear, but in 
prder |to complete the job He had set out to do. - 

1 1 Looking out across the world, a. new dispensation in 
|wbrld 'affairs is as greatly needed today as it wa^ 1947 i 
|rears ago that marked the period as "The Com^g of 
Christ." ■ ' 

I Jt ^ems that the great god Greed occupies the upper j 
thamber in the hearts and minds of a few in all the na- 
tions, and their doctrine is: Keep the. people divided, and 
J*'e shall rule. Now the early teaching of the Christ is] 
fost in aimaze of propaganda designed to turn the people's j 
JSttentioti away from their real enemies, and tl{e enemies 

rthe pjeace. - j 

Listen to th^ latest flare-up. These are fighting 
i^ords: "Russia has refused flatly to disavow a wantonly 
glanderous article published in its controlled press that 
aompared President Truman with Adolf Hitler, the State 
Pepartgnent disclosed today." 

r I see in them nothing so alarming and threatening 
^ our standing among other governments, as dur govem- 
S»ent;s attitude toward Great Britain's treatment of the 
Jewish people's effort to return to the Holy Land, their 
inherent right. Nothing more diametrically opposite to 
t|ie establishment of a democratic government as these 
three incidents: ] ' 

t This one hippened in Alabama. A Nejpro soldier 
flSitered a Greyhound bus, and in the darkness took a seat 
h^ a white man. The white man did not object, but the 
b|is driver did. The'white bus driver called the police, 
akd had the white passenger jailed because he did not 
object to the Negro sitting in the seat next to him. The 
white man was from Detroit where the CID and the AFL 
lasbor anions have carried on an educational program 
teaching workers how to live and work together for the 
e^mmon good of alU 

I Some, or maybe I should say, a few are not afraid. 
The Washington Post, published in Washington, D. C, 
wient to the rescue of Jules Clegg, 26, a Negro war veteran 
Slid one of that paper's employes last week. The Post 
sidashed a front page story called for and f<it a grand 
jvky investigation of police brutality, p^-,- . . 

i Yoang eiegg was picked up by fke poHce when a 
w^ite waitress charged that some one had nmle.a lewd 
remark to her. She failed .ti> identify the swifer, as is 
of|en the case. Clegg was the firsts Negro stiuiri»led upon 
b3§ tile police after the girl% ceinpliaint. ' .;- ^ 

/ Labor government delegate^ at a commonwealth con- 
ference in Toronto recently rec^eived this message from 
Pidbnek Kennelly, also a delegate to the conference, that 
"Vfit^ia never allow colored people into Australia." He 
I inn there are aboot 6000 black aborigines left m Au»- 
fn^ *'^'^ they are a dying nu^e and art-kept om raser- 

(Contin led on Page 8) 

Stars tb^park 
Sundaipd^ 5 

Enthusiasni oVer the All 
States Tea achediiled for Sun- 
day, October p, from 3 to 8 p.m. 
at 1918 S. Hhrvard blvd. under 
the auspicies|of the National Ne- 
gro Congres^ has reached an 
all-time higli, Helen Samuels, 
executive secretary of the > or- 
ganization ai^ouTtced yesterday. 
: Headliners t of stalge, screen 

' (Continupd~on Pifge 8) 


Of Def^iidmi 
rreeaom Abroad 

Sparks Dodgerk' 
Futile Off we 
In 1st 2 Gi 

(Special to The 

iL tagle) 


rekurnt from extltntive tour 
the East> Story on Page 8. 

~* crune. 

At the tiroe-^^ specified a man 
-. rang the bell of the Shaw re^- 
'% dence and- Mrs. Shan; answertd 
the door. A man, who appealed 
; to be white, Weariiig some sort 
4jOf mskeup and dark glasses, 
told Mrs. Shaw that he was a 
delivery man. He carried a tally 
board with papers clipped to tt 
similar to thjit carried by de- 
livery men. Be I asked Mrs. Shaw 
if anyone else Was at home and 
she told him thjere wa% 

She led hin^ to the kitchi 
where Crane arid his wife, Jeaiv 
were seated. Tl^e man then said. 
'This is a holdup," and drew a 
gun. He told them lall to Uy 
on the floor and Mrs. Shaw and 
Mr. and Mrs. fcrane did so. It 
isn't clear as t6 jiist what hap^ 
pened after thit. Officer W. E. 
Toole told an JEAGLE reporter, 
but evidently Ctarie tried to get 
up or made some move, for a 
shot rang out. Cr«Nne was hit in 
the chest and died almost in- 
stantly. I. i ■ 

The holdup linaii then made 
(Continufedion Page 8) 

BOSTON — If the U. S. government is siheefely inter- cjt- _one bad imiingl soeltled 
ested in defending freedom and civil liberties, it shouldiu " ;„ w 1 - .L 

sUmp out jimcrowism. supervise Mississippi elections, and r* ^'"*""^ r^, Xf"...^^,^' 

,, *^ ,..•',., vT A 1 J ? X A ■ J. and defeat for the ilrooklyn 

call a halt to the Netherlands use of American arms to k^^j^^ ^ the world series 

suplpress the Indonesian pe ople, former Vipe ^e^ident Lp^ed here Tuesdly irefore 

Henry A. W.aSaGe tei& a cheet- * """ [ '^^' !l73.365 fan?, the larg^ crowd la. 

ing cro%il^t IjhiTnp iiWS-Tuea- 1 J%> . -■%-■* i J-s-HLT '- fiseri** htetor>-. Thei raripaging 

day night ." . f AA Og^\ ln HK % tM\ pNew York Yanlcees ^ook; a one- 

WoUac* deaeasc«l the od- VVV I VV JVlllljUII !game lead over "thein Bikms" by 

iitfaistfafieii% leiel^h policies, 
char9ed that "eretr ptopa- 
goada tachaiqat fcaawn te 
man it betB9 used to wla snp- 
perl for basically rotten pel- 

"It is obviously not official 
concern with civil liberties that 
troubles the men who direct oiir 
foreign policies— even if that 'Is 
the banner under which they, 
would mobilize us," he said. 
He peiatc eat »hot the od- 
ministxatieB has "embraced" 
ttie fascist Peren regime is Ar- 

(Continued on Page 8) 



currently' rcciperating at his 
heme after ilincsfci Story ei» 
P*8««. -^ ■ '- 

Mrs. Bass Loses 
Purse On Refurn 
Trip Frorri f r^snp 

— ^ ! 

Mrs. Charlptta A. Sass, edi- 
tor of the California EAGLE, 
lo^t her purse last Sunday 
ev^ing while returning to 
Los Angeles from ithe Inde- 
pendent Progressive party or- 
ganiation conferc^mw ;>t FreS' 
znd.' - \| 

,Loss (rf^the purse' 
covered outside Pai 
after Mrs. Bass and| 
phew, Earl Carter, 
driving the car, had< shopped 
at a cafe,for^refres.hme|rts. 

^flcks -ain».ou^ii«tirigirto 
$357!09 were^in the pui^e, in- 
cluding checks numberad 1307 
for $52.44; 1308, $37.§l| 1310, 
S27.24, and 1309, $35. Alio One 
made out to the EAGLE by 
Mathews -ft Williams, pttor' 
neys, and- another frotn the 
Second Baptist church. I 

Mk. Bass would greasy ap- 
preciate it if anyone finding 
the purse would retun^ it to 
her at the Califwnia EAGLE, 
40^71 South Central Ave. jPhone 
ADams 9770. 

Ibahy Schopl 

Peei^ Are Roots 

Drug dirge 

It doesnt look as if Band 

leader Clifford JP. (Cee Pee) 
Johnson' will pla^- that engage,- 
ment he had scheduled for Oct. 
18 at the Royal I Palm hotel in 
Honolulu. @ee Pee, who is 32 
and resides at 242 E. Adams 
blvd., was arrested last Satur- 
day along, with three friends and 
held by narcotic officers on a 

iwnning the initial tilt, 15-3. 

TIm Dodgers jnm|M iiite tte 
lead in the first inniig 1-0 
with Jackie BeWBs4>, the 
team's first basemak. t^« fiist 
men te get on bosf wl^en he 
waited out Pitcher jSpee Shea 
in his first time up| Oij base. 
Jackie swiped aeceaid base en 
Shea's fiist pitch te the next 
batter, scoring late^ on ; Dixie 
Walker's single te s|iTe ireek- 
ilyn jHi fiipt ma. 

ALBANY, N. Yw— The Albany Board of EducatioB 

which recently' sought to bar the use of a public school 

iior a concert by Paul "Sobesoji, this week lis^d banned the ' 

iuse ot A Ji«Kh scpool auditorium for a performance of 

"D^ep Are the Robts." The play, a f orthrighlt prtisenUtioa 

of the menace «rf rida! bigotry.*— : .' I " i " " ' "*:; 

enjcyecfk highly sutcessfali run! - ^,m, -. 


Robinson walked 

next time up and geqeral^y wor- 
ked Shea while on 
\|as spark in the Di 

again his 

charge of violating the health diffense. acquitted himself well 
and safety code for the illegal ^n first bass and cbihmitjted no 
possession ef narcotics, in this i 
case, tliree marijuana! cigarettes. 

Jfarcotic officers grabbed John- 
son and his friends at 29th street 
and Trinity avenue, j and said 
somebody threu' the packaged 
cigarettes otit a window pf the 
car they were travelid^ in just 
iJefore the arrest All f0ii;' de- 
nied having them. | 

Arreted with the maestro 
were James McDowell 35; his 
wife, Beverly. 25. of 1564 W. 36th 
street, and Mrs. ►Dorpthjy, Boyaird 
of -San" Franciseo. Plane tickets 

'1 i^'-L'- 


In Wednesday's ga me before 
er 69,000 fans at Vfaikeejstadi- 
Robinson distinguished him- 
If at I bat although his team 
l^ New York, lO-jS. In four 
trips to the plate Jackie struck 
out, f leV' out, batted in i run 
with a singlie and <}oubled in 
ti|e dghjth with no Oi<e ort base. 
He ai^aiiv played his i>osit|on , at 
fir^t base wpll. ' 

jRobinson ' is the first Negro 
ever' to participate iq a [world 

• I on 1 (roadway 

I Nisile F. Turner, president of. 
) the Albany board. !was urged 
; vest »rdav in a telegram . from 
: Wal er lwhit^, N'AAdp head, to 
■recoisicier the board js action. 
I "11; democracy is to! survive in 
I the jprfe*ent war-torn world, it 
I will be Idue solely, to ability of 
democratic governments like 
i ours to 1 face its defects and 
|cprrec|t them," White tol*; 

BOBaing ef ''Deep Are the 
Beota," Whito added, "only ia- 
creoes doubts of mineritiee 
that snch erils will be correct- 

This Aftoiibon 

ed and will else be held up 
threiugheut the world as proof 
that the United 
Stotke belieres in libertr and 
Justice only for white people." 

Thin IParPftia iunchi^ 
At rresna Meeting 

- '. • ■ . , Hi- — J-— — '■ , . 

The drivfe fdf a third polifical p«ptyin>Califomia, Tli« 
Independftnt Progresshre Party, was^launched with great 
aciclaim l^t Sunday <in Fresno^ at aitonf erencei of 64?dele-- 
gates fromlall parts of. the -state 
r ncmTs eManhdna^ 

eat a'ddl fer 
eitculcrtt pe>, 

to- ollew fer' 
that win be dedoied iBvoUd.' 
TtaM* BBSt Jw iTS jra valid aig-' 
nolBsee to nenm we party ptaoen ^ 
bdlot |er flhe 

party 'and ' reregUrtering * in'^ the 
•Progressiye party, get it on the 
Ijallot The great value of edu- 
!ca!tiiy^'the people to the need 
iof something different than what 
?iow ■e^a^ in .Koth the. old pef ■ 
ties, 4Mds alsoi'dtressed -"as favor-. 
ing.tiie signature method. 
Hugh Btyxtm, San Franciaco. 

The method cx.coUecting sig- 
natures had 'been agreed upon 
at the first orgahizaticnial meet- 
ing of the new Iparty, in order 
to prevent the o^Mditrf any 

was ooitfirmed as the pomaent 
«dialnnui of the organt^ag can- 
mittee; James Daughtqy, Los 
Angela, vice-diairmaw; A B. 
GodUlby, San Frandsco, treas; 
utertL. H..McMftlaii,i Mchawad,, 


An anti -restrictive 'covenant 
demonstration will be held this 
afternoon in fron|t of "the home 
of Dr. and Mrs. Alonzo Wilkins, 
2425 Sixth aveniie. on the eve 
: of court proceedings to eyict. 
them from theiij home becafuse 
they are Negroes. 

The demonstraitlon was called 
by the newly organized Commit- 
tee Against Restrictive Cove- 
nants, which is Urging all citi- . 
: zens to' partcripate in this pro- „ 
; test against the Enforcement by 
i the courts of private property 
! agreements which serve to nul- 
j lify the constitutibnal rights of 
' a large segment |>f the -Amoi- 
C5(n population, j . :" 

! Hearing on the Ic6>^enant case 
; against the Wiikinis is scheduled 
for tomorrow. OctJ 3, 9:30 a.m., 
Dept. 34, superior jcourt. Wilkins 
j will be repPKentefl by Attorney 
■ "I I - — -^ -■ ■ . >~- I 1 John McTernin. \ 
ATl[A»TAwJ-If present plans Dr. Wilkins, a retired physi- ' 
hold, Georgia will hold its 1948 dan from Griffin, Georgia, is ill 
Democratic party primary with with tuberculosis.] The couple 
"complete" segregation of white ■ have three childreii. 
and Jfegro voters at the polls 
next jjuly 14. This program was 
arranged by Gov. M. E. "Thomp- 
son's jpolitical supporters as 
concess^n to the i Herman Tal- i 
madge faction which seeks to > 
keep the primary "white." j 

Although the rules committed i 

Voers at Polls 

te ■ have three children. 

^Man Bariiedied 
By Companions 

of the jThompson party executive 
committee set up no new educaj- 
tional requirements to cull out 
Negro yoters, it did remind prosr 
pective voters of the state con- 
stitutional provision that all 
who seek to vote must read or 
write the constitution to the sat- 
isfaction of electimi officials. 

ELKO, Nevado— The Elko 
county sheriffs office today was 
investigating the story of a 53- 
year-old Utkh man iwho claimed 
befOTe he ^ied that two ^m- 
panions tried to "barbecue" him, 
i last Monday. •?! 

The victim, Beniamin C 
(Continued on P^ge 8) 

inOlM 0|« L. A. #6ya lUS-ap ye«r old Etijeti N^wlii 
ef Indlie, CMi(» (di^wn with^hit wiolc) must tctum te L 
Oetel>(tr 4;J«> fef« tiwnpcd up pefiec droiik chergc. (itwiiils 
was « jetted ^riRg recent vmt lierc. The ceupw en: wdl 
lonewn *mI hifhly reapected cttiiei^ «l Indie. Many el ilh^r 
■«iflMMra>will ettewj ifce heerii^^^festairle Wswittii 'j 

Prol-ests Paihalfia 
Expof^'by Eagte 

WASHimlTbN— "Apparently, the hemispheric soB- 
darity talked sibout by 21 American- republics in Rio d« 
Janeiro a few weeks ago means only solidarity b'etween 
the non-Negro peoples in the Western Hemisphere as far 
as Papanu is concerned," Leslie Perry of the Washington 

Bureau,, NAA<7,| charged in a 

letter to J. J. Vi 
elusion was 
NAACP learned 
a law pfohiMting 


the ain- 

la. This eon- 

after tiie 

anama has 

itioa to 

wff laBctican' Ife-'d to discourage thcsir 

as tourists. 

(tnaema discriimiaatlea; 
against Hagreee w«s Mpeeed 
br the EJUSLX in ea ortlcte ky 



^TlM Canfoniia Eagle, Yliunday, Octobw 2, 1947 


irs» EASY 1:^0 



Immediate DeKvery 

1948 MODEL 




Gas & Electric 
tj Heaters 

A6A and Approved 

50c Weekly 


At Our Amaiingly Low Price 


!Thejegoregou$ table lamps 
^are now selling elsewhere for 
as high as $19.98 each. 

REGULAR '3.95 







CE. 2-3956 

Stettinius Head$ 
New Projecf to 

NEW YORK~A new Americai-spQosirtd project for 
the exploitation of the vast natural ^resources or the West 
African re p-ub lie of Liberia- was launched here this week, 
th^ Assoeiated Negro Prew reportsi ^ 

i Th« new group i* headod by E^mti R. Stettinitt*. Jr., 
former If. S. aecittorT of •tote," 

and tormsr head of the powerful 
allied StertM Steel Compcmr. It 
Indndea top-icEBklag' Amerleaa 
iaduitrloIUta aad miUtorr nen, 
and htm Om bleeata«a of both 
the 0. S. cmd the Uberlem gor- 

The American group is to pro- 
vide the capitai and the inaus- 
trial and mechanical "know 
how," according to the ANP. The 

Liberian government and Li- 'University of Liberia.* 




.$516 So. Central 
AD. M283 

■ ■ ■■■ t.« iiii " i . 

berian government and Liberian 
citizens are to share in the man- 
agement and control of the Li: 
berian Company as the new 
overall corporation is to be 
known. They will also partici- 
pate "effectively," says ANP, in 
the Liberian Education Founda- 
tion, which Is "to go along hand 
in hand with the industrial de- 
velopment of the country." 
The Llbericm CempoaT will 
be JoinUT owned hf the U* 
berian gevenunent and the 
Stettinius ossociettes. it was 
declax«d in a Joint statement 
issued by Uberioa Secretorr 
of State Gabriel I. Dennis and 
Stettinius here la*t Fridor. 
The arrangement, the state- 
ment asserts, "is based on mu- 
tual desire to bring prosperity 
to Liberia and to improve the 
health, education and levels of 
the people by use of American 
technology, skill and capital, 
through the development of Li- 
berian natural resources." 
! The statement sold nothing 
jof the economic oad strategic 
j advantages accruing to the 
United States from a deal 
y which further strengthens 
American control of the im- 
portant Weet African republic. 
American directors of the com- 
pany include: Stettinius, chair- 
man of the board; Blackwell 
Smith, Princeton, N. J.; Fleet 
Admiral William F. Halsey, re- 
tiised; Joseph C. CJrew, former 
U. S. ambassador tb Japan; 
^wnes D. Mooney, president of 
Willys-Overland Motors, Inc.; 
Robert l1 Lynch, president Cul- 
pepper Steel Corp.; Philip D. 
Reed, diaimian boatd of ditf£r 
tors of the General Electric Co.; 
E. Stanley Klein, vice presment, 
John P. McGuire Co., textiles; 
Claude A. Barnett, director of 
the Associated Negro Press; 
Frank T. Ryan, president of 
World Commerce Corp.; Gen. 
Julius Cecil Holmes, rigMhand 
man of Gen. Dwight D. Eisen- 
hower during World War II. 

Dr. John E. Orchard, dean of 
the graduate school ' of business 
adniinistration, Columbia uni- 
versity, will be. economic con- 

FiTO Uberian dixeeterg and 
five -additional American di- 
rectors will be added. 
The Liberian Educational 


L«« Asfclas 

II, CaW. 


I Year $4.00 

6 Months i-_ .$2.25 

Per Copy — ;...■■ ,,IOc 

Thursday/ October 2, 1947 
Vol. 6a-^o. 26 

Published every T&tirsday by 
The CalUomia Eagle Publishing 
Company, 4071 South C«itral 
Avenue. Entered as Second Class 
Matter November 3, 1937, at the 
Post Office at Los Angeles, Cali- 
fornia imder the Act of Maxch 3, 



Ntticnal Advtrtrting ReprManUtlvM 

MS Fifth Ave., New York City 

Murray HIM 2-5482 

Cnarlotta A. aaai. 
Cyril Brigga 

.Managing Editor 

FoundalUon 'will be endowed by 
a "sub^antial proportion" of the 
stock ^ thii Liberian Company, 
according to ANP, which lists 
the I purposes of the foundation 
as "to advance education Of Li- 
berians! in every way possible, 
including bringing Liberian stu- 
dents tp the U. S. for training 
in med|cine and te(Allel4|9r, aild 
assisting in the crMttlon'^f the 


REDWOOD, Galif.— White racist 
real estate agents are being by- 
passed jin tjiis community and 
minority groups are discovering 
an abundance of un-restricted 
property for gale, thanks to the 
militant locfl Council for Civic 
Unity. [ I 

Left fuming and impotent is 
the Son Moico County Beard of 
Realtors, which reeentlr spear- 
headed I a shert-liTed move to 
)ce«p the pM^nsular 'liUy-white.' 

The cbuncil, moved to action 
by the burning of the incom- 
pleted J»me of war veteran John 
Walker [early this year, has 
launches I a property-listing serv- 
ice for non-Caucasian buyers 
which n akes It unnnecessaify for 
them to [contact commercial real 

r I High 
lit Shot 
hite Cop 

Ohio — James Wkke- 
fiied. l4- year-old eighth grade 
pupil, ^as shot and seriously 
w u n (Be d ' Wednesday night 
across from his home by a white 
pollcemitn who said he mistook 
him for |a purse-snatching Isus- 

pect. ;]. ' .-■ ' . i.r '■ 

Wakefiled, who Is enroUed at 
RbbinSorj Jitnior High School, 
was taken to Mercy hospital, 
where h^ was placed in an oxy- 
gen tent! and given two blood 
plasma transfusions. { 

A bullet from the gun of Pa- 
trolman I Albert Fedell entered 
his chest, penetraated a lung, 
emergedkrom the right side and 
passed through the muscle of| his 
righ armi 

Saserior . rsESSCNG 

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Returned to So0h 
pays S^ p.Reftigee 

TRENTON, N. J A 27 year old refugee from Soutt- 

•rn jim<arow juitice yesterday charged that ia returning 
liim to South Carolina, th^ state of N^w Jersey wat send- 
ing him to' "certain death." • \; " - 
The refugee, Charley C ollier, has been ordered re' 

turned to South Carolina by 

New Jenoy's cowrt o< eneka 

aad appeals, despite bis ceik. 

tention that South Carolina 

autboritias had denied him a 

fair triaL tortured him into 

eonfesaiag a 11$ thoft of eig. 
' arettes and chewing gum. 

Nine years ago, CoiUer es- 
caped from a Greenwood County, 
S. C. jail after serving 13 months 
of a iS-Wonth sentence for theft. 
H« came to Newark, lived here 
fot eight yeafs before, South 
' ■ I . I ' I I ' ' - ■" 

Catholic Groi 
l^ressing for 
Scho ol Jimcr ow 

ST. LOUIS — ^Ringleaders in the move to block the 
enrollment of Negro children in St. Louis white Cathqlic 
schools met last night and mapped out a program to bring 
preMure upon Archbishop J &seph E. Ritter to rescind his 
action, ' * 


SMill III 

Carolina authorities located him. 
Arrested last year, his extradi- 
tion was delayed for over a year 
by protests <4 interracial groups. 
However, State Atty. Gen. Van 
Riper finally crdered him to Ibe 
returned to South Carolina, de- 
claring that New Jersey coiild 
not pass on the fairness of' a 
trial in another state. Van Rip- 
er's defision was appealed, to the 
court 'of errors andv sj^eals, 
^hieh upheld the attoiney sen- 
eral's ruling. ' 

ter world 

Think of 
are capitalistic 
tions represent 

Say or d > 
to refute sucl i 



; (Continued from l^age 1) 

vations." Negroiis, Chinee, Japuese, and other dtak-% 
skinned peop] m aire barred from that country. 

The Rusi^ian magazine writer, Boris Gobateve, could 
be taught to 'eepsct our government, but I am afraid not 
by the use oi ouj- funs and ammunition sent to Russian 
neighbors, bu[t by our respect for the Constitution which 
we ourselves jd^yiked and dedicated as our guide to a bet- 

a| statement like thk: United States elections 
and for a special ([iass, whereas Saviit elec- 
rejal genuine deniocracy. 
wl at you please, but there is just one way 
a itatement, and that way it to fulfill the 

jJromiseof oiiij C institution— life, liberty, and KuppinMS 
for all Ameris^ns, whether native or foreign bom. 

^ A man hustled off to Germany because, politically 
speaking, he b^litfves in Wilkie's doctrine of One World; 
a Negro solder lynched when he feels that by virtue of 
the f^ct ii^sA he offered his life on the battlefields of 
Europe to wlnlwjorld peace; that this should insure an 
tiAttioleSted b|uk iide from one point to another— -these 
are some of 1 fhi^ other agents of destructioB ve. the 
American people,! should feai-. | 1^' ll 111; 

;' It is not what Mr. Gobatov says, but what we our- 
Silvcs are. $lo^i^g jagainst the establishment of a govern' 
m^nl fior the [pisople, Jby the people, for One world — that 
^ould cau se |a jriyh t-abciut i&<fe alarm in our government 

• I. !t 

Dr. Seymour H. 

J^Ai ramify 

f rofcitionil BIdg. ^^ 
f irtt anid San Pedro 
Ml. 3159.WH. 8550^1 

Martha Stewfert, ifeatured in 
the 20th Century-Ij'ox Technicolor 
musical "I Wondeir Vyho's Kissing 
Ter \N6w", i n til ii dj* s peasant 
clothfes as an inke^rajl part of her 
wardrobe. j 

Led by Joseph P. Barrett, 
chairman of the recently organ- 
ized racist Catholic Parents' As- 
sociation, they decided to draft 
apd circulate a petition, among 
Catholics of the city and St. 
Louis county, seeking to have 
white parents ^yithd^aw their 
children from the parochial 
schools involved. 

Barrett said the' purpos* of 
the petition would bo demon- 
strated to tho archbishop that 
the group represents the fool- 
ing of a majoritr of white 
Catholics in seeking "separate 
odueational f a e i 1 i t i o s for 
' Negro pupils. ' 

• There was no comment from 
the archbishop, , who last week 
ordered the dissenters to drop 
plans for legal action against 
the admission of Negro children 
or face excommunication. 

A news account published In 
the St Louis Register, official 
Weekly newspaper of the arch- 
diocese, said, however, the arch- 
bishop's action concerned only 
about 400 Negro pupils out of a 
total enrollment of more than 
50,000 in the parochial schools. 
Barrett said he and "several 
others" of the group have with- 
drawn their children from the 
parochial schools. I 

He told reporters no reply had 
been.recelved to the group's let- 
ter tb the apostolic delegation. 
Archbishop Amleto G. Cicognanl, 

^100 REWARD 



VEN, 5 FT. 11 IN. TALL, 

at Washington, appealing 
Cicognani's intercession on th 
group's behalf with Ritter. 

Olympia Council 

Olympia Council P. T. A, 
hold its first council meetliig 
Monday morning, Oct. 6, at 10 1 
a. m. at South Gate High schjopl 
on Firestone blvd., South Gate 
Mrs. Fred Shuey, president, prie- 
siding. All schools in 01ymi>ia 
Council p. T. A. will be rerir^- 
sented. j|i. 

An interesting program l^as 
been arranged by Mrs. E.i J. 
Stephens. The school will offer 
a musical progrjtm. Two speak- 
ers have been contacted and « 
community chest film. j 

Buy More Bond[s 


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iemcthiiis Abewt It, Yeu Knew. 
Mfhich Yitailv Affact Yo«: 
ants, Heusins Shortage, etc. 

Net by YkuiJM If, Of Course, Alone You anc Powerless. 
An Easy Prey lof Profiteers and Hate Hangers. To Be 
Effective WK imt Organiae. Use Our Yotea hitelllseirtly. 

The Paul Itaition Chapter, PCA (Progressiva GtiieRS of 
America ) i- tta t AssemMv OisMct, iavHes Yeu To Sead 
Uf Your wOnSm f Further laformatiea. Simply PiQ Out 
Coupon iMi'^eil H to: The Paul Robeson Chapter, 
PCA, Eagit Ruilding, 4071 S. Central Ave., Los Angeles 
11, Calif. 

ChMnn't Walksrt 


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UvlapsoB M - *il7^ 

Cor. W. > 7tii St. tk S. Wes tern Aye. 

vnJftWf Acdaimod it the ' 

ist Bfotd in the 
re City 

•I, •■- 't 

rtaWe, Modern 

■ • n '\ ■ 

Spocitil Acsemmodafions for 
Tl|#atrl^ Arflfts 


Dr. Soymoiir H. 


Who Ha9 Only One 

Must ^Demand and Get 
lEquf^l Education for 
\AU^W&Jlace Urges 

' ! I^HiIlADELS^IA — Assailing the "able practitionett 
of racist theories in our midst,'^ Henry A. Wallace last 
night urged that we "demand and get" full educational 
opportunifies for all, regardless of race, color or creed. 

Repeating the joint performance of last week at 
New York's Madison Square Gar- * — , _ , . '— 

den,' Wallace teamed up with 
Paul Robeson fbr a twin .defense 
of civil llberti* before 12,000 
I here at Convention Hall at a 
meeting sponsored by the East- 
em Pennsylvania Chapter of , the 
Progressive Citizens of America. 
Robeson drew a tremendous 
ovation when he gave the first 
public performance of Langston 
Hughes' new protest balla<i, 
'Freedom Train," the ballad 
Hughes wrote to "check up" to 
see if the Freedom Train, which 
is. here in Philadelphia bearing 
historic dijcuments of freedom, 
will have Jim crow audiences 
when, it enters the South. The 
crowd brokp into thunderous ap- 
plause when Robeson, a PCA 
vice-chairrrtan, repeated the re- 
frain: "I am goin' to check up 
on that Frqpdom Train." 

Wallacej new sditer of the 
MEW BEPUBUC. demanded 
that th* aatiOB'* press, radio 
and movie* use their combined 
meons to promote brotherhood, 
rather than intolerance. "The 
least we can expect' liom a 
principled free pcfss," he told 
the PCA roUy. ~ia equal treat- 
ment for the scientific fact 
that John Rankin is a liar 
when he tries to claim that 
Kegroes aie a radallT inferior 
people." ■ i ^ ' 

Wallace demanded legislatfon 
to wipe out intolerance in Amer- 
ica. "It is true we can't force 
people to loWe one another," he 
declairedj "bpt we con legislate 
against tolerance, we can mini- 
mize the friction in our human 
family. We cian demand and get 
a permanent! FEPC. We can de- 

mand and get an end to Jim 
Crow. We cob demand and get 
full educational opportunities for 
every. American chil'' regardless 
of race or creed." 

"Preeident TrumoB has the 
power NOW to Miferee -Fair 
Emplorment Practices in the 
federal gevemment where dis- 
crimination In hiring and fir- 
ing is increasing at an alarm- 
ing rate." 

Wallace attacked the city of 
Peoria, Illinois, for denying a 
hall to Paul Robeson and de- 
clared: "1 shall hope that when 
the Freedom Train pulls into 
Peoria, it will ,at the invitation 
of the American Heritage Asso- 
ciation and the good citizens of 
Peoria, have Paul Robeson on 
board." . 

CHy 6eb|ii^ 
Air HpillShattle 
Sysfen iii Nation 


Mail BeU\i^ry herci got a 
shot in the arm with the in- 
auguration yesterday of the 
first- air mall shuttle system 
in the nsjtion. 

Micha^ 4, Fahning, Los 
Angeles t)ostmaster, and John 
J. Gillen,; acting second assis- 
tant postmaster general, were 
on the i^f of the Terminal 
Annex ptistoflice at 10:15 a.m. 
to meet 'the' "copter" on its 
first fligSt from Los Angeles 
Airport. i^reS of piiblic offi- 
cers andj ret>resentatives of 
the press joined in the cere- 

Eforia Mctrlpff Tells 
Plana to Fight fior 
More Negroesin Films 

CHICAGO— ions Karloff, horror man of the screeil, 
who is darker skinned than most colored men, teHs some 
of his experience with racial discrimination in Octobcp: 
Nefro Digest. 

"I am a guest in this country," says Karloff with fin|e 
I eaimet * ' . 

I THE ' 


Tha Maiiengill Studio innouncci 
th* opening., of th« fall clattei, 
beginning thi^ w«ek. 
W* My: If you can carry a tune 
we can maitt you aing. ^Call now 
and you can have a free' audition. 
Telephone ADams 11601, you can 
find out for youraelf. 

Telephone ADams 11601. yon 
c*n find out for yourself. 

Offers Free Classes 
In Fingerprmting 

Carol Joan Farol, woman fin- 
gerprint expert, has announced 
that she will' conduct free classes 
in fingerprinting at 253 West 
58th street each Saturday from 
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Miss Farol was 
issued a city and state ' license 
August 28 to sell fingerprint 
identification cards ' and make 
prints for civilian identification 

The classes which Miss Farol 
will conduct will be for colored 
mothers, she states, as well as 
for white. Among thi first col- 
ored mothers to receive fre^ in- 
strij|etion were: Mrs. Ola Kirby, 
mother of Barbara Ann Kirby, 
and Mrs. D. L. Evans, mother of 
Marian Jo Evans, both of Venice. 
Both of these children have been 
cast by Miss Farol to appear in 
a forthcoming motimi picture on 
fingerprint science research, 
which will , be produced in Holly- 
wood, ifiisk Farol has asked for 
50 colored mothers and children 
for this picture. 

Slates I 

On Clril Riohts 
or Mim 

CHICAGO!:^ "The Civil Rights 
Congress will'hiold its second an- 
nual confei^ence at Hull House, 
Chicago, Nevember 21, 22 and 
23, the organi^fition lannounced 
yesterday. H-- 1 ' • - i 1 - • 

Delegates- tei' the conference 
will fennulat« a program of 
defense artd" advancement of 
civil righ^. including cam- 
paigns to icombat terror 
against Negroes, outlawing of 
anti-Semitism, ,']imcrowism and 
the poUta:i, abolition of the 
House ,Comtnittee on Un-Amer- 
ican AcUvitles, repeaf of the 
Taft-HarUehr finti-labor law. 
and withdinwal of the Execu- 
tive Loyalt^ Older. 

Delegates f will attend from 
chapters of the Congress through- 
Out the country. iLabor, religious, 
interracial, 1 professional and 
other organfeatiion are also in- 
vited to sen(I delegates. 

Sam tioiisloh Adds 
2 New Bjuihlings 

Direct From Hair Manufacturer 

AUSTIN, Texas^Samuel Hous- 
ton has added twjo new buildings 
to its campus -4 a spacious re- 
creation hall with, a seating ca- 
pacitv of mdre than lOOC and a 
music hall. • | 

College officials said the re- 
creation halU woiuld be used as 
an auditorium ahd at the same 
. tim«; provid^l facilities for phy- 
sical education classes. The 
music hall is an . attractive mo-, 
demistic structure with offices, 
studios, and ^ lil;tle theatre. , 

HRS. L. STEVENSON, hair m4nu(ectu«cr «t worklen one 
I her many dittinetivc human hair creationi. Mrs. Stevcnic 
'i says save yoor looki, save your money/save your hair, lav^ 
I your time, with human hair attachments. Call for liervice irf 
I your home. Phone RE. 2-4228. IF no answer call aKer 5:0(| 
V p-m. Page boys $6.00. Shigon $5.00. Haye your hair piee^ 

made now to go with your new fall wiardrobe. A satisfie*^ 

eustimer is m^y guarantee. 

courtesy, "and n 
critieise my host." He did say, 
however, "I wos noi^ exposed 
to VBti-Nsgro fMltqg in Eng- 
land or in Canada. In the 
states, my own reUtiens with 
Negroes hare alwo^ been of 
the friendliest." He did net 
say anything about his rela- 
tions with white people in the 

Karloff is planning, however, 
to fight definitely for race 
'equality in Hollywood, and tells 
of some of the plans he has laid 
before the Screen, Actors Guild. 
He and Negro screen star LoUise, 
Beavers are members of the 
Scrfeen Guild comniittee to fight 
prejudice against Negro actors. 

"Oui Job is to get more work 
for Negroes in films," he said. 
"We plan tO insist that in all 
scenes at least 10 perecent ol 
the choracters be Negroes 
moving about ordinary busi- 
nesa the same as other people." 
Boris Karloff is a British sub- 
ject, i: 

Thespians Hear Talk 
By Hollywood Actor 

To H€?lp Avoid 
COLDS and 


due to colds •• 

"Do not ac» Be the person yOu 
portray," was the adVice given 
by Morgan F"arley, Hollywood 
actor and dialogue director, to 
The Thespians at a meeting, Of 
the theatre group held last Fri- 
day. . 
"To learn your character." = 
. said Farley, "requires pains- 
taking research, just as much 
' research as to be scientist." 

Farley pointed out ,the great 
advantage of The Thespians in 
living SO near Hollywood, the 
movie capital of the world. If 
the Thespians produced worth- 
while plays, its members may 
save opportunity to break into 

The Thespians are now cast- 
ing for "Cafe Panorama," a story 
of Negro life on Los Angeles 
Eastside. Rehearsals are held 
every Wednesday and Friday 
from 8r30 to 10 p.m. at 4272 
Avalon blvd., 3rd floor. Actors; 
singers, dancers are needed. 
Frank G. Greenwood is director. 

Negro Editor 
To Do Column 
For White^Dajly 

Smith, editor of The Tri-Countii' 
Bulletin, was appointed columnr 
ist for The Daily Sua. in thi; 
city, last week. 

Smith will contriblute a week 
ly column to th^ oiily San Her 
nardino daily on t^ie contribu 
fion and achievement of the Ne 
gro, both locally ancj nationally 

The Sun is one of | the largesi 
dailies in California land it^ edi- 
tor, James A. GutM-ie, is well 
known for his liberal racial pol-; 
icy. ■ ■ I 

Smith was formerlk' an editor 
on the Baltimore Affp.American 
newspapers, New York. Amster- 
dam News, a local Los Angeles 
paper, and a special feature 
writer for the daily New York 
Poet He will continue to edit his 
own paper, in addition to writing 
a column for the SuiL K. 

Editor Smith is one of tlie few 
Negroes who have bein given an 
opportunity as newsi)aper writ- 
lers on "white" newspapers. It 
will be remembered that some 
years ago Mrs. Eloise|D. Thomp. 
son, wife of the late Noah 
Thompson, wrote for the old Los 
Angeles Tribyne. . 1 

Smith's entry in the "white*^ 
newspaper world, however, 1^ & 
break that will be an entering 
wedge for other qualifi«d Negro 
newspaper writers to be consid- 
ered in the daily field. Congratu- 
lations to both The siun and t<^ 
Mr. Smith. 




IfMI Mtlk e<^\it 
ofivB IwcftOfte rou 
4oB't set CBoijih 
A*D ViUmln food-roa'll Iw crmUfnl 
for the w«7 :cood-tmfltint Scott's 
KmoUloa h«]ps jbaild yon op and helps ' 
ward off cold*. buUd itaminA aad 
rtaiatanee. Stotts is a HIGH 
rich inimfiiT-oi AAD ViUmim 
ani nirrsy.buildins natural 
oil Gpod tkntins. Eagjr to 
difcsti Economical too. Bay 
today it yoor druc store. 

MOUltlien just a lenic— 
H't pmftrM nourithmtnil 


MOf- f 'j.AOy TONIC 

Sfai^'Work on Vet | 
'Hospitality Hoiilse' 

-4: ^-' 

Work began this week on a 
$40,000 "Hospitality House" for 
relatives of vet patients, at the 
Veterans Administration Cefi- 
ter, West Los Angeles. |' 

Sponsored by the L. lA. Coun- 
cil, American Legion, the annex 
•is I designed specifically for rela- 
tives of Veteran patients who arc 
put ori the cril^ical list. It will be 
completed in approximately four 
months. . ,• 


nutxm pffAUTKHimrr 





To Mm 





iave be^n 

Police C. 

force cer- 

ances to 


ess of 



AH police offiL„ 
instructed by Chi^f 
B. H«rall to rigii 
tain municipal 
combat the 
dirtiness and uiU 
streets and sidewajlcs 
Los Angeles. 

Among the ordina; 
ecive special attention [are those 
regulating the leaving! of bag- 
gage, merchandise, and personal 
property upon sidewalks; the 
posting of signs [ or tiandbiUs 
upoii any sidewalk, post, tree, 
fire hydrant, street s gn, etc.; 
and the obstructing at con. 
taminating of puplic walks or 
streets by allowiing my soil, 
rubbish,: trash, tiii caiis, ashes, 
or refuse of any kind t( accumu- 
late. ' ' 

Alert action is alpo tc be taken 
against offenders |who obstruct 
the sidewalks by a|llowlng vend- 
ing machines, wejigl t scales, 
produce Stands, and 01 her parts 
of their buildings to protrude 
upon the city's pro pert; r and be- 
come a public nuis mce and 
menace. Included in ibis cate- 
gory are establishments that 
allow any type tt a nplifying 
system to carry. any music or 
other sound ohto'cr over public 
street or s i d e w a 1 k in tones 
sttidible to a person ol average 
hearing faculties. , ' 



. <iclob«2. 


City Still Has Hdiry M Ojienings 
In 30 Classifications, Pay Good 

i The 
help to 

Councilman Hahn 
Sppiaks Tonight on 
C(^mmunity Problems 


pend on the name, 
or. highest quality 











Long Beach FijFes 
|liked by Commission 

Fare boosts, effective in 60 
days, were granted yestlerday to 
the Long Beach Motor Bus Co, 
by the Stated Public Utilities 
Commission. 1 

The increase hikes to 10 cents 
the present 7 cents fare, and ups 
interzone fares to 15 cents from 
present 10 and 12-cent- ^barges, 
^n aj^ition, the permit , grants 
the company the right to sell 
tokens at four for, 35 cents and 
school fares of 40 hckets for $2. 




a: IT 



U. S. ENGRAVIN6^-«4I So. Mala Si 



^ medicated salve of superior quattty 
unequaUed as a treatment for dry itchihg 
scalp and dandruff. Improves the appear- 
ance of the hatr, 50c.* -.,,,/• 



Apex Face 
Creams f p r aM 
purpose^s are 
msdejof finest 
ingredients! ob- 
tainable and give 
excellent rcsutfs, 

■*- .'11 


Apex Beauty Products are rrunufac- 
tured with the utmost care to give you 
the ultinrtate in performapce every time 
you use them. A free booklet by I 
Madanve Sara S. Washington describ^ 
ing Apex Cosmetics will be sent to y<M 
on request. These superlative prepara- 
tions are on sale everywhere in Drug 
Stores and at Apex Beauty Salons,- , 

Shooting Pheasants 
Out of Season Nets 
^25 FinesforEight 

BBODERICK. Yolo County — 
Eight colored- farmhands learned 
yesterday that the laking of 
pheasants during closed season 
is rather costly. \ 

Judge L. D. Drew, of Washing- 
ton Township, assessed fines of 
$25 each on Leroy Cotton, Calvin 
Thompson, Ralph Grisji, Calvina 
Marina, Louis Jonesj Melvin 
Brown, Lester Henderson and 
Robert Henderson. THese last 
three were unable to piay all of 
their fines, so are taking a rest 
for a few days in the l|c«al jail 

Mifctiel I F aVs tOth ton^k 
For Failure 1o BroadenjSocial 
Security Act ., Up MininM im Pay 

GRAND RAPIDS, Mich.— Flaying ttie 80th congi 

!% of Lor Angeles is still looking for qualified 
the more than 80 classes of jobs for which 
examinations have been scheduled by the Ci^ Civil Service 

Some of. the openings now available jin city 'employ 
— j' ■' ' , ' ; : eare public health nurses at a 
monthly salary I of $246 to $303, 
and a cook housekeeper who will 
receive »153 to $179 a month 
plus board. Applications for 
these jobs will be accepted untU 
further notice. 

A variety of llrade skills nee«. 

ed by the city are also included 

I in the Commission's latest an- 

nouncement of job openings, -t 

These are with monthly n^ 
aries and -last days to file: \: 

Lineman, $31^, Oct 10; Pipe- 
fitter, $259-319, Oct 10; Diesel 
electric pumping plant operator, 
$2g6-333, Oct. 18; Steam Plant 
engineman, $299-312, Oct 10; 
Animal Inspector, $200-246, Oct 
17; Electrical Mechanic helper, 
i$207-246,' Oct. lb; Key Punch 
Operator (IBM,, $173-233; Oct 
17; MatA-ials Testing Engineer- 
ing asstant, $337-417, Oct 15; 
Venetian Blind Repairman, $181. 
221, Oct. 15. : 

Calculating Machine operatinr, 
$173-233, Oct 6;*Clerk, $150-213, 
Indef^ Clerk-stenographer, $165- 
213,-^Indef.; Cleifkrtypist, $137- 
213, Indef.; Intermediate clerk, 
$173-211, Indef.; Intermediate 
stenographer, $190-246, Indef.; In- 
termediate clerk typist, $181-246, 
Indef.; Gardener-caretaker, »181- • 
221; Indef.; Maintenance an* 
construction helper, $181-233, In- 
def.; Maintenaitce laborer, $1"^- 
213, Indef. 

For further information, appli- 
cants may call at the Civil 
Service Commission, Romn 11, 
City Hall, 

T(^night, ' :iiUTsday at 8 o'clock. 
Councilman Kenneth Hahn will 
speak at a town h^ll meeting 
at the 53rd {Street Baptist„church, 
238 East 53td street. Rev. W. H. 
Creenhpw, ]iastor on community 
prolilems and plans for a signal 
at S3rd ami San Pedro streets. 

CouncilmiJi Hahn believes in 
public meetings fashioned aft«' 
the < early 'few England town 
meetings that were so popular 
during the early part oi the 
founding of our country. Since 
the icouncilrnan appeared as 
guest speaker a few months ago, 
the people f(K)uested a new light 
for that comer and Councilman 
Hahn had f 10>000 unit street 
lamp placet at 53rd and San 
Pedr^ street! I for the benefit of 


More than just 

It's Pov/erful 


Afwx'Bleacb Cream has 9at>»f»ed mtil- 

A Kons and fneoH ail govemroen* alMdasda, 





Scott'i E 
la a Mtemt 
TONIC for»l 
Help* tone u] 
•riUm* low ii 
Vitamini. Mclpi 
ehd^ren build iMnrad 
Math, (ttoac Da««, 






Hcirlemites Pqy 
leiirfd Tribute 

for its failure tb pkss needed legislatijon, Clarence M 
Mitchell, NAACI' laaor secretary, told ;he Catholic Tri- 
State Conference meeting here thkt,. as far as the welfare 
of the people is concerned, this jast congress might just 
as well never have beep^ 

Mitchell declared :hat the ori^ 
people who benefited f'om con- 
gressional consideration of FEPC 
legislation in 1947 i were those 
railroads which colled ed fares 
frcmi persons who went to Wash 
ington to testify, a^d, Governor 
Wright of Mississippi vho was 
in a campaign at the X\ me, and, 
undoubtedly, endeared \ imself to 
his supporters by claiming credit 
for blocking passage oil the act 

The tabor lecretArT [patnted 

out that, beside idnmaag the 

FEPC bilL cengie^ ffUed to 

broadeo the Social securitr 

Act for ttie coTwrneiot do- 
mestic and agriculllural werk- 
fera. Qeotly .pigeoa-holed bills 
I to rodae the m i n li n ma wage 

level. to more nearly nieet the 

present cost of U|inf, and. 

through the faft-Hdrtl ir BilL 

shackled the Americoi labor 

movement br prev rat ng its 

leaders from pelitiDal action 

to defeat the wotat cengres- 

Bioool offenders at the te^ls. 

Imposter Gets 

"The congress furtlier Icut ap-; 
jropriations of the Wage and 
i 1 o u r Administratii m— jthereby 
lecreaslng the iitafil of the 
agency at a time wlien pi per 
:ent of the establishnentk beiftg 
investigated are foun 1 to violat- 
ing the law and morit thjin $18,- 
C 00,000 is being llleiall}| with- 
lield from over 300JOOO under- 
laid employes," Mit(heil said. 

There is need fpr year- 
round politiced education so 
ttliat only those persons whose 
total record is good |wUl| have 
an opportunity to get eSjMted. 
We must mobUise the Iright- 
thinking people in ^ national 
<iHVe which wiU wjiit* the 
badly -needed social Mfern in- 
to our law," the labor see etoty 
conclude<L' .- ~ 

The conference, called »y the 
Nktiojial Catholic Welfan Con- 
ference, was attendeld bj 3000 
delegates. Philip Murray, presi- 
dent of the CIO, Dr.] George 
SHuster, president of Hunt ^r col- 
lege, New York Cityl an 3 His 
Ei^inence Edward q a r (i i n a 1 
Mboney, the Archibisfiop >f De- 
troit, also spoke. ' | 


TlMs Les« Pfoai !"~"i \^ 

Wfik— Uw feet I aU u% 


Ilk.— lew f*n 
I. i. HAS$IM, M 
W. 7MI SI, Mk 


Ethil Bithunc-ThQmp 10 
•r of Piano, hit Bogun 
Mtthod Piano ClauM 
Ttrm at h«r StMdio 
St. Phon* Richmond 
ar* oxcoptod Tuctday, 
Thuraday, Friday. 



la fbund tiy many here in tlie fiunouB old 
Southern favorite known as C-2223. 
This is the best-known home-medica- 
tion in the South for relief of rlieumatic 
pain when dampness and bad weather 
make muscles feel so pjftinful and wot*. 
One teaspomifal of C>-2XI3 in Water 
usually starta to bring grand comfort, 
blessed relief from .o<i-««. j_« 
rheumatic-pain "mis- ViW iS*«! 

Mr ttnAr Im mw 

*.' ery. 

CautioB, oae only 

as directed. GetC-3333. rpninfrf. 




MEW TOM.-Harlem|lte8 bade 
a tearful goo<lbye to Florello H. 
La jCSuardla, former mayor of 
Ne;iv York, wlo died, last Satur- 
day ^f cance] of \the pancreas. 
Mourning th« manv who gave j ceipt. 
good {government to the world's 
largest city, in:iuding the largest 
belt of Negr< people, Negroes 
^roip all walks o| life turned out 
among an ~es!imated crowd of 
50,000: to viev} the remains \pf 
XAGuardia as. the lay in state it) 


poster who presented himself as: 
Milton^ Ebbins, personal man- 
ager of Johnny Moore's Three 
Blazers, used an Ingenious ruse 
to fleece a datice promoter oUt. 
of $1000 when the Blazers played 
a one-night stand at the local 
auditorium. . i 

With more thaiji $6000 in the 
box office via a prowd of some 
4000 persons, a rrtan identifying 
himself as Ebbins , asked the- 
promoter for $1000 of the Blazers'; 
percentage money and was 
promptly given that sum after 
j signing Ebbins'- name to a re- 

of St John the 

the Cathedral 

Ceinmentedj noted humorist 
Rarrf Hershfitld in what was 
proMibly on overstatement, ***! 

didnit think Since Lincoln's 
day have so many Negro peo- 
ple iWed ttaf hiet of a whit* 
mull r 

One woman, 
mourning With 
chief on her 
bier', weepi 

dressed in deep 

a black lace ker- 

1 lead, passed the 

n g loudly. She 

dropp^ a single red rose in the 
caskot: crying 'poor 

Guardia is g< ne." 

Mayor La 
helper) her from! the line. 

Another won an, Mrs. M. G. 
Bradley, ' visiting here from Co- 
lumbia, S.C, stayed'over in New 
York an extra day so that she 
could I pay her res p e c t s to 
"Butchr, as he was affectionate- 
ly cal^d. "I feel very sad", she 
sad. "^e was a wonderful man. 
I .^lisffhed to hi m every chance 
I got 4n the radio. I loved Ixim 
very rauch." 
! Justi(!e Hubert 
owes Ids post 
iRelatiops Court 
stood io; ' the 

T. Delany, who 

i^ the Domestic 

to LaGuardia, 

uard of honor 

The thief, who is sti^l being 
sought by local police, was gone 
from the scene more 'than an 
hour before the ruse was dis- 
covered. When Sid Fields, road 
manager fer the' Blazers, totaled 
up the night's receipts 'and was 
informed that Ebbins had col- 
lected a part of the money, he 
quickly acquainted the promoter 
wi^ the fact that Ebbins was in 
"New York and could not have 
been \at the auditorium. , 

^Iirougbout .the 


I ]>r. QIaude H. Hudson, 4266 S. 
Central avemic, this week an- 
iiounced tii|t Dr. C. Charles 
Woods I is nOw associated with 
liim ahd is; practicing dentistry 
his offices daily 

Dr. Woods was recently 
lleased from the army. 


Inteimational Gaines 


■1 - 

; The [Loyola university-Mexi- 
n ^Military, college grid game 
Gilmiore stadium last'. Sunday 
was tlie seoond international 
game ever plSyed by the Mexi- 
can "Wteet Point" cadets. Their 
first gainne was played Septem* 
ber 21 in San Antonio with the 
Randolph Field Kamblers. These 
internatiohal games are the re- 
sult of the efforts of Major Gen- 
eral Luis Alamillo Flores, of the 
Mexicad military college, and 
Major Rob»t V. Whitlow, U. S. 
army air forces, English instruc- 
tor and] football coach in Mexi- 
co's "Colegic Milltar." - 

Major! Whitlow is the son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Victor L. Whitlow, 
1Q21 N. Genesee, HollywoQd,^Jttd 
i^jMf^ UCLA. ._ 

Playlet Features 
Youth Program at 
Settlement House 

The Eastside SettremV^nt 
House, 1219 East Adams blvd., 
held its sumn\ers end program 
recently with many, young- folks 
participating. Marceda Butler 
was mistress of ceremonies. 

playlet inclucling a minuet 
was the feature, of the program. 
There were also many- musical 
humbers. incAiding piano num- 
bers and voca> solos. 

All piano soloists were pupils 
of Constance H. Tyler-, volunteer 
music teacher at Eastside 
Settlement House. The dances 
were taught by-Miss Blackwell 
Poole, group worker. The play 
was taught in dramatics open to 
all youngsters who like to play, 
"Make believe." ' ~ y.j: . 

Mrs. Exie Lee IJampton 'is 
executive director of the House. 
Miss Collins gave a talk an 
Youth Service Division. 

Job Openings 

An examination hits been an- 
nounced b>f the Civil Swvice 
Commission! to' fill Substitute 
Railway Postal Clerks positions 
in all States except New . York. 

The salary for the first yeair is 
$1.14 per hour, which amounts 
to approximately $23CKt a year 
for a 40-hour work week. An ad- 
ditional 10 percent is paid for 
any night work between the 
hours of 6 p.m. and 6 a.m. Salary 
is increased each year by 5c an 
hour, up to a ma^mum of $L5^ 
an hour. 

To qualify, applicanCs must 
pass a written test' and be able 
to meet certain physical re-? 
4}uirements. There are rn age 
limite. — 

Further information and ap< 
pllcati(m forms, may be obtaine(^ 
from the Commission's local sec^ 
retary, ' George A. Fowler, 514 
Federal Bldg., from most fifpti 
and second-class post offices^ 
from Civil Service regional of- 
Wees, olr from the United SUtes 
plvii Service Commission, Wash- 
ington 25, D. C. Applicationi 
must be received in the Commls^ 
sion's Washington offioi ait 
UktM than Oetabac 38. 

gM»« c m «ii« U0k. Vmti0i., 0<»*«r X IMT 

Popular Local Bisto Woman 
Enters Real U'fMd 

Xl«-4|>e« Irene Givena) a member 
fi « fitoiea and Influential Los 
Angeles family, has entered the 
teal estate field as a broker. A 
jprodu(A of the local schools, 
graduated from Los Angeles 
high, the Woodbury and Kurtz 
business colleges, and attended 
tlM University of Southern Cali> 
lomia where she majored in 
,>uSineaB administration, Mrs. 
^ortia has enjoyed a notable 
eaieer In her special field. 
^ She gained her first business 
'experience with the Unity Fi- 
^Aanc* Company where she was 
Jpocdikeeper. Then she Joined the 
Sttttt of Lincoln Memorial Park 
Cemetery where she was shortly 
thereafter named general man- 
ager and served for .a period of 
Im years. She resigned that po- 
■ttion to accompany her hus- 

Mman Porters Win 
jM Minion Wage Hike 

.; ODCJUSO— In the general of- 
Smi o( tiM Pullman Company in 
JQUcage, International officers of 
Jib* KtitiMrhood of Sleeping Car 
.tarters, A. Philip Randolph and 
.'jmton P Webster, this week ne- 
jptdated and signed a Memoran- 
dum Agreement with the man- 
•gement of the Pullman Com- 
.Muy for a wage increase of 
.?15%e an hour or $37.20 a month. 
The Brotherhood has also 


%e an hour lor porters on the 
ion Pacific; Western Palific; 
,^£hilf; Mobile and Ohior The 
^ZAtton; Milwaukee, St. Paul and 
CPaciflc; Illinois Central; Balti- 
.more and Ohio; Chesapeake and 
..Ohio; Burlington Lines; and 
.Southern Pacific. 

band 0r. Charles SateheU Morris; 
n, noted minister, to Florida. 
Upon returning to Los Angeles 
two years ago Mrsl Morris was 
appointed>::assistant managed of 
the Wrl5. Fishet and Son Mor- 
uary. Electing to enter business 
for herself Mrs. Morris recently 
took the State examination and 
emerg^ a broker in li^er ouga 

Mn. Charles SeldieU.lfefris 

right, having bpenM hw office 
at 4151 ti^ti6dla«m avemis. 

Her lafte father and mother 
Philip and Cordelia Gtvens were 
among the pioneer settlers in 
Los Angeles and were identified 
with numerous civic and religi- 
ous' organizations. Mrs. Moiris 
is a member of many philan- 
thropic organlzatiohs including 

five meti to taka ad- 
cd the army air, forces* 
"Pick Yobr School and nien En- 
list Plaii?' W«re accepted for en- 
listment the army's 
recruitln|( station "at 610 So. 
Main st, according to T/Sgt 
Carl Ptitchard. 

The men were: Louis E. Blake, 
19, St«pnenSt Arkansas; Garland 
Davis, 30, 1693 W. Jftfleraon 
bivd.: Afpylea B. Ford, IT, 1223 
E. 49th it.; Edward M. Phillips, 
17, 4704 Honduras st, and Duane 
D. Vest, ir, 929H E. 22nd it 

Davis, fa veteran of the famed 
10th cavMry, recently employed 
as a reil estate salesman, re- 
joined the army to make it a 
"life-timf career." 

Pocd. ioMe to find OBlf tow- 
paid «4rk la dTUiaa Ula. da- 
ddsd tai eater the oxair w he 
^*eeuld fuBBdrt his wU« aad 
child d^^T'" 
Blakt, piesh in from Arka^as, 
stated that "doing work as a 
track-laborer proved to him that 
he needed to know more to be a 
better man — and the army 
seemed to be the place to learn." 
Youn^ers Phillips and Vest, 
both former students of local 
high schbols, selected the army 
"for expetrlehce and training that 
would g^ them a, bettei start 
hi'life."i .I,: .'-.v . .. 

gned agreements granting^ the Delta Sigma Theta sorority 

and the YWCA., a member of the 
board of jhanagement of the lat- 
ter.. ^ .^^ ..y, j^ -,,,-,,„, ■ „ 
.J 11 . - . ■ . ■ I . , 
Never Rsrget,' 

'.'G-Men Never Fbrget,7 a se 
rial, has Clayttm. Moore. Ramsey 
Ames, and Drew Al,len in the 
leading roles.: 

»ack«r List 

Anyena who puts his nam«<fin 
a salesman's "special list" to, get 
Je^s frobi ^e War Assets Ad- 
ministration should have his 
head examined, the WAA said 

Jeeps dan be purchased only 
at regularly announced sales, 
this WAA said, adding that no 
such sal^ are now scheduled. 

Mere Bends 

COST at 

DR. cowEtrs... 


Jsarfsrf OMf af C«« tWHT NOW. Taka 

^=^— ' af Dr. Cawwi's [Ubaral Cradit 

«a pay M saMH Waakly 
dr-MaafMy AmaaaH AFTIt yaar warfc it 
cUpl«tH. NOT ONf Pf NNr JM#aras» t 
Mdtrm Cfcarf* He CaavaaMaf Cn4H ... 
Ifca saaM Ma«lara«a Prieas Ipravatl «rt 9r, 
Cayraa's wbalfcar yaa pay kmk. me tab* a 
yaar fa pay. Whotavar yaai^ Dawfal Naa^ 
.eaaw n wnp laa assaraacp at raaaiviBf 
a aarviea tbat caafanas wnh ftta racfii fr adl 
s taa d ar fe af tba prafsssiaa . . . af a UOti 
COST WfTNfN rot/ft Af ffANS. 


Far Attracftra, Nafurai Appaaranca and Graatar 
Comfort, salaet ttia Naw Tfansparant Matariat for 
yoMfDanturas. it is d^Reataly tiiited to rasambia raal 
^MH Hsfuas, and is individual s'ifyjad ie ramova pra- 
nafara wrinlclM and kalp ra^ora Youthful Appaar- 
mne: Ask Your Oantist to explain how platas craatad 
from tha New Transparanl^ Material caii help yea 
Look Batter and Feel Better . . . learn how they are 
fitted for Vigorous Chewin9 Power and New Eating 
Pleasure. , • \ ' - . -i 

Knipw ITMlrlae Ymmr i 
PMcf Wfcifo F«9iiHr ' 

Iheai ea Dr. Cawoa's Lfcsi al Creillt Ta 
Na bfra Cast. Cradh Is aasMy anaegad^^. i 





\^r^rjFdtally Shot 
By Two Policemen 

Drawing a Xnife on the police proved fatal to William 
J. Smith, 40, itmerant .shipyard worker, last Thursday. 
Smith was surprised by Officers P. C. Richards and M. H. 
R%id when th^y: saw him emerging from the shadows be- 
hind alrausing piroject at lO Srd atreet and Central avenue. 
When the! police krled to ques-* ' 

tion him when they found him 
carrying a woman's purse. <Jind 
niadc an attempt, to .arrest the 
prospect. Smith is said byefficers 
to have pulled a Q>rlng knife 
and slashed at them. 

Richard^ faeeivcd a euf finger 
and slashed shirt irt the scuffle 
whUc Reid was kicked in the 
groin. Beth offieets said they 
fired when Smith broke free, tiwo 
bullets kiHing him Instantly. 

Reid was treated at Georgia 
Street Receiving HospitaL 

An Eefla reporter was unable 
to get the address o< Smith. 

The talent of success is nothing 
more than doing what you can 
do well, and doing well whatever 
you do, without a ;. thought of 

News Stories Now 
Onfvery Rage .{■ 

BofiaataHl lUth this 
BAGLS raadaci wlU flad 

tag' those payas -fsnaerly da« 
voted saslaslvely to leol 
estate advottUaaMats. 

The iaaovatleii is dasifaad 
to further iaenoso SAGLB 
leedae sh lp" la aows eevarago 
aad aahaaoo the sotos appeal 
of lAGUE raal sstato ads. 

Sports aad thootrteal news 
will bo leoad oa paass ii* 2S. 
13 aad 14. '''11 . . 

Think not those faithful who 
praise all thy words and ^actions, 
but those v^o kindly reprove thy 
faults. — Socrates. 

&sks Poit pffke 
Reinstall tired 
Cleveland Perk 

; KBW toUE-^1 einAatement of 
Joseph Bryant aii anlanplOye of 
he Shaker Squat station of the 
Cleveland Post (ttflci, with full 
>ack pay. was demanded by the 
(Hvil Rights Coni^ess in a letter 
Cf protest to the 1 postmaater 
general in Washlngtdn. 

protesting Bry int'a dismissal, 
Joseph Caddcn. hational execu- 
^ve director of ijhe CivU Rights 
Congress, SMettcd tlJat ths dis- 
missal and the mann^ in which 
it was carried oulj "haye deprived 
him of his civil rig! 
I This pesltieo is fdithex sup' 
ported br MvjtaVt eaeaerotioa 
by the fod«rd dlstoict oooct,' 
pa said. 
Bryast, the oAl; ' N«iro window 
clerk in the ei|cluwre Shaker 
Square station, was [discharged 
because of the al iegation that he 
had fraudulently denianded and 
received 72 Ceftb in postage.' A 
subsequent trial in the federal 
district court reauUed in ^ his 

Famous Fokjike 
To Roll Dice, loo 

HIW TOUE — Do you like to 
roll dice, watch the horses or 
shuffle the pasteboards? Then 
you're in good company, accord- 
ing to the October ^ue of the 
Jeuraal of Uviay. 

When it comes to" having fun, 
there's nothing : ttta^ Princesa 
Elizabeth, future qju^h of Enk- 
land, likes beuer than a rousing 
game of backgammon. "You 
have to -have' diet 'to play ii" 
she points out, "and dice fasci- 
nate me." \ - ■' l\ ' ■ ■ I 

America's First Lady, on the 
other hand, prefers horses. 
'"When it comes to outdoor 
sports," declares Mis. Harry S. 
Truman, "I like any game, or 
anything, that horses have a part 
in — because I adore horsesw' i 

Card games, the magazine 
found, are Hollywood's choice 
for relaxation. Bridfi;e and gin 
rummy take lead among such 
glamour girls as Loretta Young, 
JJeanette MacDonald anJl Lauren 
Bacall. "fhey are a favorite with 
Justice Hugo Black, cif the United 
States supreme court, too. "Any 
card g^me is acceptable," he 
says, "just so long f» the whole 
family can play." 

Under the! City Recreation and 
Park Department direction, fifty- 
two regular full:8cale recreation 
centers, six park playgrounds, 
and twenty-two housing center 
recreation- will continue to op- 
erate through the fall apjj win- 
ter. All city parks will be in 
full Service, with falj picnics and 
family outings exp«|^ed by the 

D. R. WoiHi Co. 

, Oideet CUaese Herbalist 
']: ,9K Tears la L'A^ 

Yea Cel>^ Qakker 

WH S. Blatai St. FA. «MT 


6S4-3<'/z East Adam* 

•.Unit Court • 

flTIS TakM Dm4, Balance Monthly 


■ r*emi,'eeauiirui bunaalaw 

11S7 Eaat 42nd ttr««t 

Mava In at One* 

«1(0S Tahaa Daad, Balanea Manthly 


lisr Kast 42nd StrMt 
AD. tSM and AO.MOI ' 

Watch for the 

New York Garment Co. 

Weekly Specials 
You'll Save Money 



Values to |»JB. OKA 
From »... -_ ,0»«U 


1M% Wool SWBATSn. Si^ 
oa aad battoa. All eblors. Val- 


gisse IMS. Valaoe fi QK 
te tnJfi. fran...^.. 0«99 


la and Ask Aboat 



It wm Jeve Yea Jreney 


Bovth Csatial Ave. 

Delinquency, Recreation Krd)leins 
To Be Disc ussed a| Meet (f t.{ 14 

Rei^ehtly a group of interested citizens of tie Avalon 
Central area met for the purppse of reoirgan^zing the 
Southcentral Coordinating Council, a functiohal' body 
through which the needs of the community might be 
studied and met. The group plans to give sp<»cial atten^on 
to the problems of delinquency, *~; fr ^ — 

problems of delinquency, 
Inadequate recreational facilities, 
and housing conditions. 

The Community Service^ divi- 
sion of the Coordinating Coun- 
cil, headed by Mrs. Margaret 
Rakestraw, is sponsoring the first 
public meeting of the council. 
Know Your Commimity Night, 
to^be held at Carver Jr. High on 
October 14 at which time experts 
will participate in a^^itanel dis- 

These speakers will bring in- 
formation about the population, 
recreational facilities and gen- 
eral trends of planning in this 
area. Heading the speakers . list 
is Simon Eiv^er, planning archi- 
tect of the City Planning Com- 
mission-staff and a member of 
the College of Architecture staff 
of U.S.C. 

This meeting is the first of a 
group of efforts to be brought to 
the public through the Coordinat- 
ing Council, which aims to redder 
a real service in the area by pro- 
viding a body which wiH bring 
together all forces in 
interested in facing squarely the 
many problems of its residents. 
Dewey Davidson is the newly 
elected president of the general 

Last Rites Held 
For LA. Pioneer 

Glasster Baylor, m earljt set- 
tler of Los Angeles, departed this 
life Saturday, Sept. 6, at 6:5&p.m. 

Baylor eame te California from 
Alabama over 60 years ago. He 
was one of the founders of the 
Second Baptist Church now lo- 
cated at 24th and Griffith Ave. 

His last years were spent un- 
der the tender watch and care 
of his devoted neice, Teresa Bai- 
ley of Ea^t 47th St 

Final services for Baylor were 
held on Thursday, Sept. 11* at 
one o'clock fromthe Second Bap- 
tist Church. His body has been 
lythg in state from Tuesday aft- 
ernoon, Sept. 9, at Roberts Mor- 
tuary, 1415 South Central Ave. 

Rod Cameron's new starring 
vehicle, "Panhandle," is one pic- 
ture that is almost top-heavy 
with Texans. 

^haih C^ng 
iigitive Fights 
etui'n to Ala. 

BOSTON — James Hinee, 39, pleaded with authoritiei i 
yesterday to prevent his reti^m to ah Alabama chain gani 
tp serve out a ][5-year sent^ne ior a fS robb«nr he eai( 
be didn't commit, j '. r ■ j- rj- vt; 

I I Discovered when police fihg«rprinted him f ol^winf 
eutomoUle acJBident,' Hinest^ 


aa Ordered held in $10,000 bail 
as a fugitive after he admitted; 
to a municipal ju^t that he 
escaped 14 months ago. 

He was convicted in Mobile, 
ill 1942 of the unarmed robbery 
of a |l5 year old white boy. 
: "The bbT MoldaH avoB Idea- 
ttftlmo uaQl the doteetlve al- 
£•1 Bodo him." Hiaos said. 
tM» tflol look oBlr' »»■»*». 
ulsil The fadge stood up aad 

8 a 1 1 o r he y , ' bwln T. 

Dorch, president of the Boston 
^AACP, said Gov. Robert F. 
%adford of Massachusetts had 
ordered an investigation. • 

|ln his appeal,- Hines told how 
he had wwked his way north to 
B^on after escaping through a 
sv^amp ' near Montgomery peni- 
tentiary. He said his wife, Anna, 
a^d their three children met him 
h^rcT ... .■ ..|- ,: .f|>.;}: 

■T ■ ' ■ T. ■ ■ ■ - r. - i ' ; ' ': 

Noted iri 6b 

service Here 

deration All 





Angeles r is to bii congratulated 

in af 

u^n .the service 
ting in the way 
is i all or -at least 
measure, due to the t 
bert S. Smith was 
pointed traffic su|pei 
Y«fllow Taxi Cab 
jFor years the c 
trai avenue anc 
complained about. Pooj 

r '^ 


it la now get- 

|of ta^i cabs. It 

ery great 

that Al- 

ntly ap- 

r by the 

s on Cen- 
nity had 
taxi serv- 
uppcd at 

ice to no avail, 
that, service has 
least 90 percent 

This improvemlent pas espe- 
cially notfceablt laat August 
when the Nation il Medical As 
the area^.sociation and oth^r organizations 
held conventions in Las Angles, 
whenever a taxi Iwas wanted, it 
seemed to be right th*re. 

jrhii prompt servicM was also 
remarked at the formal held by 
thf Swan Social Club at the Elks' 
Club home last ] Fridky. When 
the affair ended, .tixis were 
drfiwn{ up at /tee leurb two 
abreast. And th^> was no long- 
driwn out wait for [the tired 
members who wert anxious to gm 

$mith is the flrit Negro |in the 
countijy appointe<^ to ^ respon- 
sible a position aS that of traffic 
super>[i8or. { ] 

;pviday, October :(rdt 


' I' lies 'Aajj^M 

^ORGi H. 

Adm. jFrfa 
Cit. Cam. for Old 

Bad e KFOJ^ 4:3<i P. M. D«My 



Adm. Frt* 


M I ' 

Coorageoos leader In The Natlohal Negro Goagress, 
fnuneap charge by OaUaUd poUtleal nuMldBe; v^n't ife free 
te carry on the fight agamat dlscrimiilatton and p^oe brntal- 
Ity nntU friends sad samorters oontrlbnte. Send alii funds 
to Bassell Unton, tresrai«r Thompa^ Defease jCominlttee, 
S5S2 Bldge Boitd, Berkeleyi 

WAiBIIteTOIt — . Secretary of 
the Army Roy^' yesterday pre 
sented the .H^iu forVikerit to 
Bishop John 'XJ Gefegg of the 
African Methodist Episcopal 
Church for his services during 
■the war. 

The citation accompanying the 
award read, in part: 

"Bishop John Andrew Gregg, 
for exceptionally meritorious 
conduct in the performance of 
outstanding services to the Unit- 
ed Nations during the period of 
the recent war. Bishop Gregg 
vislled the battle fronts through- 
ut the world as a represenutlve 
of 40,000 Negro churches and six 
million members, and served as 
a goodwill ambassador te the 
fighting forces on all fronts." 


esOW. Ariz.— (CNS)-^In 
annual convention noUMe-fo|r 
lb unity, the ArLzoha State Fed- 
ecLtim of Labor went on record. 
vSejptember 13 &i support of the 
cooperative movement and »€- 
solved to. set up committees in 
each ^ local .tp study ways and 
m#ans qf furthering it 

^eral .ad||resses given durr 
ing the gathering at "Tucson, 
stressed the need of cooperatives 
to increase purchasing power 
and assure quality to the wotk- 
ingman. A formal resolution pre- 
sented toy representatives of 
seyen locals and a'dopted by the 
convention cited the ' recomt 
mendations of the American 
Federation of Labor. *i j 

"^e Arizona Cooperative As- 
sociation was originally orgSn; 
Ized by leaders of the State Fedi 
eration, and has now broadened 
to I i Include a represenutive 
cnias-feetion of the state's popu- 

• flLRS • nSTUUS 
• RiaALlUiDINa 

Fannie Williams 
fxcelsior Hair 
Preparation ^ . 

Try using these pr^iaiatJeat. 
and in » few, OHmtlis see what 
good resolts yoa get I have 
tbouaaads of women nslag n^ 
preparations with saccee*. It 
stoiw harsh aad brtttio hair 
from brealdinr. aad preventa 
dsadmff. It is not gnmray or 
sticky, but leaves the hair soft 
and natoraL -. 

Yon can get Fannie WUItems 
ProdaetB at the following 

eritton a. Griffin Pharmacy, 31tt 
. So. WMUrn Av«. 
Ethical Drug Stora, 1490 Waat Jaf- 
^ farsen Blvd. / -v 

Adama Pharmaqr/UM S*. Central 
- Avanua. / 

**aKw,aira Pharmiey, 34t1 So. Can. 

tral Ava. 
Waibh'a Pharmacy, 4718 Sa. Cantral 

H*V— Pharmacy, SSM Campion 

Haigh Pharmacy, 1701 Kaat ItSrd 

Mra. Fannia Williama, 174S So. 

Naw Hampahira St. 
Plaaaa aand all mail ardart in ear^ 
. ef Mra. Fannia Williama. 




P99 HoipiudiMaUon — No Emu of Timm 

J. to GEC»R(5E, M.D. 

... : VA 73U • •'■! r' ;-! 
Free Consultation 




no Oaky Dade Maacb of Its Kind la tho Coiml 
I With Hm Most Favorable Rates o( All Dade Baa 
HO ft Weak wWi c eeasc f ia t ballM, Sins*** $*S 
$31 par Weak Ufhett fwHMe batti. Siiisl*- S*S 
$10 per Wadt fat cMMm ^ yean ar eaAer. 

Ralesx $4.00 ft $7.00 Slafk $11.00 & $12.0 Caaple 

Ihese rates Inclnde all acoommodatloBs: Swlnunlng Pool. 
Softboll. Otamond, Croquet. DonUe Tennis Court, Horae- 
Shoo Pits, Horsehaok Biding. Bvorytliing for Amusement! 
No other pbMo eaa say the saaiei For those who eome 
Just to Bide. Swim or ter Bioals .. . 

i ■■".:i^-'''i|i;":"i6MRi SPICIAItV 

BBEAKFASTS . _ , ~ 'f i-aa 


We Boast the Finest Cliefs aad the BEST OF SEBVICIL 










Far ever 74 ye«n. RALPHS hat hepi a 

qi»0lity Mordumdis* . . • 
o# • • a .WM foir 

RAtfH (.reel yae epe tupply al 

VMVl MMloMrflbaRMftliakliiAAilB 

on W9vy ^vfCMOMta 



"Thr Sroro of Happin» ^s '' 


iNonnan Hoii^on 'm New Ybi1( for 
Meeting o f Insurance Ex eculives 

Norman O. Hoaston, president bf Golden State Mutual 
Life Inaurance Company, left Lo« Angeles en route to New 
York on Scptettib«r 22 to attend the 24th annual confer- 
ence of the Life Office Manasrement Association at tiie 
Hotel New Yorker, September 24-26, He will meet with 

♦ ■- ' — [ 


heads of some 200 of the lugest 
insurance companies in America 
which compose the association. 
No Negro -owned company holds 
I C^embership. 

' Houston is a special guest at 
the conference in recognition of 
his firm's interest in the associa- 
tion's ieseam:h on improved man- 
agement ol insurance cempanies, 
and its participation in the as- 
sociation's education program for 
clerical and field forces. 

Twe a t f -stK membcn of the 
■teff of GiMM State Mntnol b* 
■tadyiaf the insiuaBee omum, 
74 percent borlBfr posMd tke 
first eicaaiaatieB giveB 1b Mot- 
Hoostea Mt •■ Mraanple foe th* 
staff by^ Mktev and poning all 
fonr teoti •! the fint eooiiMb ta 
rocoire speeicd conuMndotlons 
from •meittiTM of Lite CMflee 
MaBogamoiit Assodotiea. 

At the New York conference, 
l^puston will give particular at- 
tention to discussions oh the 
training of supervisors, service 
to policyholders, developments in 
office methods and machinery, 
and trends in home office build, 

He will alMi visit local offices 

of the laarge companies and coa- 

' fer with officials of National Life 

and Accident Insurance Com- 

J-pany to gather information on 

I* particular management prob> 


The trip will require three 

I ^ weeks and will include visits to 

I the s{ate insurance departments 

E Of Illinois and Texas. 

Passaic, N. J., 
Gets Its Fiid 
Negro Jeacher 

rASSAIC N. J.— It could have 
have been a sense of shame 
which kept the Passaic Board 
of Education from indulging in 
any fanfaiw or even official an- 
nouncement this week in mak- 
ing it* first appointment ot a 
Negro to the Passaic school sys- 
tem. In a strictly hush-hush ac- 
tion, the board named Harriet 
Gibbs, 2fi, of 43 Ekn St., Ruther- 
ford, N. ]., to a Ipng-term sub- 
stitute teacher position at 92000 
a year. 

Misa Gibbt is the daughter of 
Dr. and Mrs. Jonathan C Gibbs, 
52 Market St., this city. She was 
I bom in Tr«iton, N. J-, is a grad- 
uate of Dudley High School, 
Greensboro, N. C, Barber-Scotia 
Junior College, Concord, K. C, 
and Howard university, where 
she received her ba^elor of arts 

Aftw graduation from Howard, 
Miss Gibbs was employed at the 
Office of Dependency Benefits, 
I War Department, formerly lo- 
; cated in Newark. She has taught 
in nursery schools in New Yorli 
City, and Bridgeville, Delaware. 
She is now attending Paterson 
State Teaehets college, where 
she is doing woric towards a per- 
manent Kind«garten Primary 

Jlcr father practised medicine 
in Trenton, N. J. for 18 years 
before coming to Passaic ten 
years, ago. Her mother, the for- 
mer Miss Catherine Allen, a 
graduate of Miner's Teachers 
college, taught in Washington, 
D. C, prior to her marriage. 

There are two other children, 
Phyllis now Mrs. John D. Faunt- 
leroy of Washington, D. C, and 
Jonathan G., who are also How- 
ard graduates. Mrs. Fauntleroy 
held her M.A. from Columbia 
Teachers college in English, and 
Uught at Morgan State college 
last year. Her brother is a sopho- 
more in Howard Medical lehooL 

ToPiishFighf I 
For 31 Conviclid 
Niss^ip^ tads 

new Tout— In a desperate e(- 
fort to secure the freedom df 
three Neg^ youths of Decatur, 
MiasiasippI, the National Asso- 
ciation foi the Advance of Col- 
ated People has employed counr 
sei to appeal for the convictio^is 
of Thomaa Ungle, James Monr<>e 
lir^gle, and Henry C: Smfth. The 
youths were accused of ajttemptr 
ed rape of three white girls in 
Little Roc^ Mississippi, on the 
night <rf J^ily 28 and the Tingle 
brothers wfere arrested and takeri 
to jail in pecatur where the po- 
lice claim jthey confessed to the 
alleged crikne. Smith was taken 
to j jail in Newton, -Mississippi. 
j The first trial, at which the 
TOntlia wore represented by At- 
-tenMT li MaraboU Can of 
M|ewtaa. {MlaittaBippi, raenltad 
in a baato Jnty with aoveral 
vddtewtttiMsaa taetifTiag that 
tne atleuintod tape did not take 
p^oee. The Jtirr Toted .eigbt ' 
for pe qiU t^ and four for can* 
Tictlan eren in the face of this 
evldeBce. ! At that trid. the 
T^9le br^tbots teslifiod that 
that bad heaa beaten bratallT 
ofd that tbetx caBfessieaa wan | 
a4enzad bf tbU bmtaUtr. Da- 
fiadants ^ in possession of 
biaad' stekaad elolbln« and 
show evidineeiof phraieal mis- 

A second jtrial was held on Au- 
gust 29 wriere, despite the evi- 
deiliee of ii-hite witnesses, the 
youths werp convicted and sen- 
tenced to two years irt prison, an [ 
extjraordinarily low sentence for 
the type of Icrime which they are 
alleged to Have committed. 

An appeal to the Mississippi' 
supreme coiirt will be taken im- 
mediately in this blatant in- 
stance of Mississippi miscarriage 
of juatice. 

HailemjViest Indian Le^os 
liack Move foi Federation of 
ds, Urge Freedom Goal 

g NEW YORK — On the eve of the Montego Bay (Ja- 
maica, BWI) government-sponsored conference w h i c H 
Icpened yesterday (Sept. 10), West Indian leaders in Har- 
pem let leaders in their native land know via a 12-point 
^suggested program that federation in that area of the 
; Caribbean is a goal whieh must'^ 
' attained. 
A mamoraadnm ta tba C^ 
Ibbean Labor C o n gie M 

Le^ Ducks 
jinicro Issue 

HEW TOBX — The plight of 
homeless veterans wasn't the 
only thing the recent American 
Legion convention ducked. It 
ducked the question of jiincrow- 
ism in the organization. A num- 
ber ot resolutions, submitted to 
the resolutions committee, deal- 
ing with the Legion's jimcrow 
set-up never reached the floor 
for a vote by the body. They, were 
all tabled by the committee. • 
According to the few. Negro 
delegates at the 29th annual con- 
vention bf the largest veterans 
organization in this country, at 
least four resolutions were sub- 
mitted that had special interest 
for Negroes. 

One of the leaelntieas laeem- 
mended that the Lagiott^ 90 as 
record against aagxagafton in 
tba armed fofvaa. Another 
.dealt with Uia UbatnH»atten 
of l«gion pibca duiaa ta, locals 
la the deep aeutb wbase Na- 
gioas often cannot lacalve 
charters even though tbar 
agree ta sat np JUnerew lacala. 
A third raqnaatad the and €4 
alleged jimcrow In the burial 
of Teteraas la the aatloaal 
camatefies of the state of Mla- 

On the issue of housing, the 
convention turned thumbs down 
o ns^ t h e Taft-EUender- Wagner 
housing bill which it branded as 
"communistic" Many rank and 
file delegates had other views, 
however, charged the Legion's 
national housing committee's re- 
port had been dictated by the 
real estate lobby. : 

Parley Oct. 

Of UiS. Foreign Bom 

ncans Sponsor 
for Projedi^ 

^ "t 

Maximum headlight efficency 
can be gained by keeping the 
headlight lens free from dust.and 
mud, the Automobile Club of 
Southern California reports. The 
club advises periodic headlight 
check-ups to assure proper dis- 
tribution of light I I ' 

NEW YORK— Rol|>ert Morss Loyett yeiterfay made 
public a .list of 100 pi[ominent Amejricaiis irho have ac- 
cepted to serve as sponsors for the National Conference 
for Protection of Foreiirh Bom, which is to be held at the 
Hollenden Hotel, in Cleyeland, Ohio, pn Octoler 2$ and 2S 

Lavatt. who la sarvrtag as CO- ^ 
chatmaa nl tba iratieaial| Caa- 1 < 
faraaca tagaOur with Chorda R. 

ent Aid Urged t(^ 
Needed 1.750.(^ 

a Year for Nation i ^ 

• -^ — ^- — -, I I 

enterprise" must take over the op of! provid- 
ing! *^® 1,^50,000 homes necessary each yeairta provide 
America f ith decent housing if private enterprise con- 
tinjies its feiilure to meet that goal, the CIO Economic Out- 

in its current issue^ , ■ j, . ■ 

1 issuad. * ■ ■"]■',' 

I tba . AaMficoB Coanslttaa far 
" Wast iadiaa Fadarottea atgod 
I da l ago t aa ta tha lolMr eaafcA 
{ to bold ftrmlT to tbr comet 
aad. baale paaMea a( caos- 
. Plate fraadam. 

t The Caribbean- Labor Con- 
gress' sessions were held last 
sieek. The American Committee 
.|or West Indian Federation was 
I'epresented by observer-delegate 
gVugustine A. A u s t i n, wealthy 
^arlem real estate operator. 
f Austin assured delegates to 
Ihe Caribbean Labor Congress o< 
the solidarity of West Indian- 
gVjnericans with their brothers 
jn the Caribbean, hailed the 
irtand taken by the Congress at 
its first conference in Barbados, 
Sept. 1945, in favw of federation 
|f the islands, with self- gov- 
|mment on the basis of whtrily 
llected legislatures b'ase.^d on 
inivetsal adult suffrage, with 
policy • making executive coun- 
tfils responsible to the legis- 
fature, and ot wholly elected 
Jxral government authorities. 
^ Federation rtiould ie based, 
4ustin suggested, ob: 
i' • Full responsible aelf-gov- 
aait based on free elective 
and aduH universal 
_- ige. 

Coinpiete eoatsri wer eK" 
,_ial affair*. 

* • Wholly elective federal aad 
fpeal lecislatixies, functioBlng 
^luviiCli-ministen wholly respoto- 
jiUrto the legislattires an^ the 

t • The constitutloB of the Com- 
jlioawealtb of Auatialia appean 

* be moat suitable with madi^ 
la keeplnc with coadi- 

obtalniag ia the.Waat 

'T» A whtrfly elected bi<amefrf 
i»d«al legislature should be 
4uly considered. * 

i. a The princ^le of induffiag 
4|Dminated membeis in the fe^ 
kl and local legiaUtuiea ia 
ddered inconsistent and un- 

Drinciide ^f aw«*rt- 

'adnlnMrative oMccfS 

r'^Ot* 1SM»» tfUKtid not be ad 


amy be em^oyed 

wB-cMMimeat aM ' 
r^M* tba Witt «C tiM 

pie, should be uncompromising- 
ly rejected. 

• The suggestion ta use the 
present Jamaica constitution, 
with its broad reserved powers 
as a model for a federal con- 
stitution, cannot be entertained. 

a Every effort should be made 
to secure the adherence of the 
Bahamas and Bermuda to the 

a A definite date should be 
set for the recognition of the 
Federated Caribbean Common- 
wealth as a free nation as in 
the cate of India. 

a Any such federation should 
be included as a member of the 
"United Nations. 

Signers of tRe memorandum 
were Austin, chairman, and 
Richard B. Moote, secretary. The 
communication also mentioned 
that an Am«ican Association 
for West Indian Advancement 
was b^ng focnied. 

Tensions laid 
To Riglits Denial 

■ Racial tensions ia American 
communities devriop oat of the 
denial of equal opportonWes to 
aU American dtiaena, WllUam 
M. JoBcs, industrial relations 
teieretary of the Los Angeles 
Urban League, told a radlo^ aud- 
ience last Friday aftwnoon. 
Jnies participated in the weekly 
Urban League Reports over Sta- 
tion KRKD, 2 o'clock to 2il5. 
T aa al e w haee daw l epad la 
ka la- 

which wto 
te be f IgUlag far oU 
people te hovet' ba sakL Tsa- 
aioa bia iaaalaped la wblte 
wka thfttk tba Kagia te 
■g tea-fltot ar «^ da net 
Mm te Mava a t aU." 
The program then swung into 
its regular dialog feature, pre- 
ceded b y the following state- 
ment by Bob Wolf, announcer:; 

*I — u tea tbot siaea Ite- 
V«aa on Hms rl t aa dUfiwifc tt 

te-jitepiil ta^MlrWkat 

» t»*a a wmatwthintkmittk to 

Iowa VMy aM gHaa 

liiMi ptf »ffi«iifi 


Dapartmant of Ed- 

isaarcb la ea- 

Iba CIO Hous- 

n said ttiat a 

of fereaa and 

lieant !•«• •«■• 

adtlaa todOY as 

sbcctoga.aa tt 

'-• .j;.- 

Pkssage df the Taft-Wagner- 
Ellender Biljr(S.866), to establish 
"means for f building houses to 
suit] various jincome-groups," and 
ot the Tayjor-Douglas Bill for 
federal aid i; foiH-self-supporting 
dwelling un| 
can afford a i 

renf, was aavocated by the CTO 
publication Ws the best way of- 
meeting the [crisis. 

Tba buU^ng iadostty 
daaaenatratad enca ag<da ite 
complete iiiabilitT te meat tba 
natioa's sbtf tar aaada. Than U 
na altaraativa aaw bat te tura 
to gevam^sat aUL" tba Oat- 
laak said. 
A solution! must be found, it 
added, through "government 
nourishment! protection and sup- 
port for- mass production of hous- 
ing." Govempient aid for factory- 
built mass liroduction homes, it 
said, "is praStically the last hope 
Of the priva^ husinesjsman 

Boostea. petatad ant that tUa 
MaHoaal Caafaiaaea wUl mop a 
aotlaawida pwarmw far ttak da- 
faaaaai tba damoaatlc aad can- 
stltntteaal rigbte of the .1 mate 
ttaa 3JiaOj00O aea-dtlMaal who 
f oca dapartatf aa or dlfflcultlaa la 
baeomlag AaMricaa dtlsaaa. 
The list of sponsors follows: 

Prof. Harriet M. Allyn. Mt 
Holyoke college; Boris Artzbyba- 
sheff. New York; Emily G. Blalch, 
honorary president. Women's In- 
ternational League for Peace and 
Freedom; Rev. Lee H.^li, ctiair- 
man. New York Committee, 
Metthodist Federation for Social 
Action; Charlotta A. Bass, Eaitor, 
California Eagte; Hon. Elm^r A. 
Benson, former governor bf Mint 
nesota; Dr. Henry Lambert JBib- 
by, Kingston, N. Y. 

Rabbi Maurice J. Bloom, Vev/i 
burgh, N. Y.; MiUen Brand, Holl 
lywood, Calif.; Prof. S. P. Brfcck-j 
inridge. University of Chicago; 
Harry Bridges, president, ILWU- 
GIO; Prof. A. J. Carlson, UniT 
versity of Chicago; Demit|rios 
Christophorides, editor, ITha 
Giaak American; Dr. RefusI E| 
Clement, president, Atlanta Icni^ 
versity; Dr. Harold C. Coffniani 
president, George Wlllisims Col-i 
lege;- Dr. Abraham Cronbiich; 
Hebrew Union college. 

Prof. Henry W. L. Dana. Cun 
bridge, Mass.; Rev. John L Iian- 
iel, Maplewood, N. '- J.; Howarq 
Da Silya, Hollywood. Celif.^ 
Horace B. Davis. Kansas City, 
Mp.; Prof. John J.,DeBoer, Jni-; 
versity of Chicago; Hon. Hugh! 
DeLacy, Seattle, Wash.; Emesti 
DeMaio, president, UE-CIO, Dis-i 
trict Council 11; Prof. M. Iiem-l 
erec, Carnegie Institution, Newj 
York; Judge Lujgi De Pasquale,' 
Rhode Island; Hon. Earl B. Dick- 
erson, Chicago; Muriel Dr; iper, 
New York; Prof. Leslie C. Dunn, 
New York university; Dr. Leo 
Eloesser, San Francisco; Prof. 
Kasimir ,Fajans, University of 

Prof. Ernst Feiss. John^ ilop 

, Octobtr 2, 1^7-^ 

kins university; 
Field, New York; 

Noting' that a few "pioneers" 
have developed techniced know- 
bow to .use the. same hpme-pro- 
ducing methods employed in the 
construction of autos and radio, 
the Outlook warned that without 
such assistance the prefabricated 
homes industry "must experience 
>-ears of trial and hardship in q(^ 
der to educate communities to 
systems of planning and devel- 
oping housing on a large scale. 

CommunltT afforte similar to 

tba vast baaShissuas which tt- 

, iw,^^-=-Hi~.""s a^^^ thalniition'B hiebwaT 

/mt* aamsaxy ta "^sura the 
ovailobiUtT of land, and cem- 
muaity focilitiaa for tha laiga- 
scola produear of bousing, with 
na no n s a nsa about antiqaatad ' 
^oiljliag. codas," tba Outtoak 

Frederick V. 

Dr. Gujr ^tan- 


?HILADEL|PBIA — Declaring 
that congress and big business 
axe "out to db a wrecking job on 
farmers' cooperatives, using the 
House Small! Business Commit- 
tee as a convenient ma^k," Pres- 
ident Donalci Henderson of the 
Food, Tobaoi), Agricultural and 
Allied Work^ Union, CIO, yes- 
terday urged! a meeting of rep- 
resentativea pf the National 
Farmen Union to meet the at- 
tack on cooperatives. 

Tba iavitotion, oddiossad te 
Natiaaal Fatmars Vnlaa VMa- 
idaat }ama4 C. Patten, sold:' 
llaaiban ti ear naiaar FTA- 
ao, with t^lr daaa lalottoa 
to farflMrs.! laollaa p ar h apa 
maea elaarlt tbaa atbars the 
doagan te |ba aatteoal teab 
ima lavolvaa la oay attack aa 
tb^ iaaBllT-4aa fasmar." 
The attack on fanners cooper- 
ativea by tije Small Business 
Committee, Henenon added, "is 
a threat to the welfare of botfar 
farmers and Workers alike." 

ton Ford, Washington, D. C 
Rudolph Ganz, Chicago; 
Christian Gauss,: dean. Prince 
ton university; Eustace Gay, edi- * ^^^' 
tor, The Philadelphia THlona; 
I Minnie Golden, Cleveland; Ed- 
jmonia W. Grant, Southern Con- 
I ference for Human Welfare; Prof. 
Albert Guerard, Stanford uni- 
versity;, Prof. Ralph H. Gundlach, 
University of Washingt(»K[ Uta 
Hagen, New York; PpbfT Cjlvin 
S. Hall, Western I^erve uni- 
versity. / ^ 

Prof. C. H. Hamlin. Atlantic 
Christian college; DasJiiell Ham- 
mett. New York; Peari M. Hart, 
Chicago; Bishop Henry W. Hob- 
son^ Cincinnati; Charles H. Hous- 
ton, Washington, D. C; Daniel 
Howard, Windsor, Conn.; J. F. 
Jurich, president] International 
Fishermen and Allied Woikers; 
Hon. iRobert W. Kenny, Lo<; An- 
geles; Carol Kii|g, New k'ork; 

Steve Krall, Ameijicani Slav Con 
gress; Dr. David Z. Krinktn, edi 
tor, Inas^ Geleaij Hoh. Joseph F, 
Krizek, dlevelandi Robert Morss 
Lovett, Chicago; PrOf. Albert 
Howe Lybyer, Un ver«lty at Illi- 
nois; Prof. Curtis [>. MacDougall, 
Northwestern imiversify. 

Albert Maltz, Hcllywbod, Calif.; 
Hon. Vito Marcantonio, member 
pf congress r Dr. ^ilexander Mei- 
klejohn, Berkeley, Calif.; Rt. Rev. 
Walter Mitchell, Arizona; Pierre 
Monteux, Hancocx, Maine; Rt 
Rev. Arthur W. Mbulton, Salt 
Lake City, Utah; Louis F. Mc- 
Cabe, Philadelphia, i Pa.; "Dr. 
Wayne McMiUan, Uniirersity" of 
Chicago; Patrick S. Nertney, 
president. La wy ersjGuild of 
Michigan; Dr. John ^. Nollen, 
president, Grinnell college; Hon. 
Stanley Nowak, Mictiijgan State 
senator r Grant wJ Oaftes, presi- 
dent. United Farjm Equipment 
and'Metal Workers; Pajil Palazzi, 
New York agent, ijiatiajnal Mari- 
time Union; Dr. Charles A. Peti- 
onl, president Caribbean Uniop.^ 
Harriet Ida Piclfens, |few York; 
Rt. Rev. Edward li Pai^ns, San 
Francisco; Rev* iDr. pSvid de 
Sola Pool, New York] j ^maon 
Raphaelson, Pleaiaint Valley, Pa.; 
Charles Recht, New Yokk; Anton 
Refregier, San FrjaflCiSco; Earl 
Robinson, San Frjeincisco; Hon. 
Adolph J. Sabath^ micmber of 
congress; Otto Sattler, editor, 
SeUdarttT. New Yi>rk;|Dr. Bela 
Schick, New York; William Jay 
SchieffeUn, New Yo^k; Prof. 
Frederick L. Schiinlan, 'willlams 
college; Prof. Vida D.;j Scudder, 
Wellesley college; iose^h P. SeV 
ly, president, Ainerican Com- 
munications Assodiatioin; Peter 
Shipka, treasurer. | International 
Worker* Order; Dri Laila Skin- 
ner, Alleghany coll !ge. j 

Herbert K. Sorr<ll. president. 
Conference of Studio Unions; 
Prof. Bernard J. Stem. {Columbia 
univertity; Donalid Ogjiien Stew- 
art, Santa Monica, Calif.; I^. 
Ellen B. Talbot. Mt. Holyoke col- 
lege; Prof. Edwarc C-Tolman, 
University of California; Judge 

_ Edward P. Totten, Mihrieapolis; 

Pfj man. University tf Michigan; 

GTON — Stetson 
njedy, Author of 

nJNb waa ejected from the capl- 1 
tol wh^ he attempted to Inter- ^ 
est the! Un-American Comihittee 
in an investigation of the activi- 
ties of the Ku Klux Klan. Ken- 
nedy appeared in the Capitol 
BUiIdlni( dad in a .white Klan 
i^ibf, af^d armed with facts. He 
tried unsuooessfuly to see Robert 
Stripling, chief investigator for 
the Un-American outfit. 

StripHng later admitted to re- 
porters that he. wrote Kennedy 
he would be glad te talk about 
the Klan after the author had 
requested an interview. Kecnedy 
wrote his book, Santbara E^poa- 
Ota, after observing Klan activi- 

ties I first-hand as a KKK men»- 
her in Atlanta, Georgia. 

Qii«n1ed about the incident 1^ 
reportos, Un-American Commit- 
tee Agent Louis Russell, former- 
ly wjth the FBI. said he was toe 
busy to investigate the Klan. Hi 
was looking over back files H 
the OaUT Worbar. 

The U.S. Department of A^ 
culture has announced that pub 
lie hearing on sugar cane ^nf^ 
rates and prices for 1948 will b( 
held in the Virgin Islands on Oe 
t^ber 2. Similar hearings on botli 
sugar cane and sugar beet wap 
rates and prices will be held be 
tween September 29 and OctohfJ 
29 in Puerto Rico, Hawaii, and 
California. " | .'.1 .'.-*■ 

TOBK— Eunice H. Carter 
of Carter-Johnson Associates was 
in the group of 15 American 
women who havCibeen invited to 
attend the first International As- 
sembly of Women in Paris. The 
group sailed from here on Sep- 
tember 22. The conference will 
convene from , September 28 
through October 1, and will at- 
tract some 200 women leaders 
^m all parts of the world. 

"Woman and Paaca" will be 
tito tbama of the maatlag, and 
tha dalagotas wiU seek to held 
a "nen-pelltieallT dopiinated. 
a o a • Garammaat cantialfad 
eaafaranea" whara they aior 
freely dtecnaa '^uaMn and ad- 
ooatioaal problems atl a cl i a g 
aad fraadomrv . ^''] \.\ 


Iqi.' Cal fOf ^^ , 

otaA LB fMepovrnr, r. t. 


t.i^^i^:^JstiLjM^^:i^.;..._„ A., 

"Many building code provi- 
sions today are in a class with 
the law that, as a safety meas- 
ujre, required a man on horse- 
back carrying a red flag, to ride 
in front of every train. Such laws 
have operated, and still operate, 
t«) mal^ housing prohibitively 
expensive for many families and 
to keep housing relatively | 

The CIO p^llcatioB cbargad 
that whOa ethar trodae bare 
forged ahead with new pradnc* 
tlaa tacbhlqaaa. '^ba bulldlag 
iadustry has duag largely to 
tba haadloaft methods which 
flooTtebad la tha days af 
Thomas Jaffataen.*' 

In addition, the ClO bulletin 
charged that a disproportionate 
share of new hom^ ate built for 
upper ; income families, while 
families, in low income brackets 
and in minority groups face an 
acute shortage. The industry has 
"never Jeamed to build for the 
mass market," the Oat laak 
charged, and has been "addicted 
to the i^hand-me-down' theory in 


Max Weber. Great Neck, N. Y. 
F. W. WeyTnotith. Stanford 
university; Aubrey ^^illiams. edi- 
tor, Seutfaara Fann<c. Montgom- 
er>-. Ala.; Frank Lloyd^ Wright, 
Spring Green, Wise.;! Dr. Max 
gro Congress.^ ! 

(Organizations lilted {for pur- 
Yergan, president, ^rational Ne- 
poses of identification pnly.) > 


Sailors, soldiers knd 
stationed on the isolated Pacific 

Las Vegas Pool 
Jimcrow Challenged 

LAS VEGJIS. Mav. ^ A cora< 
mitteeof the Las Vegas Branch, 
NAACP, has appeared before the 
mayor anA city commissioners 
protesting the unwritten policy 
of segregating Negroes to tba 
use of the Westside pool only. 

There are two municipal swim- 
ming' pools in Las Vegas, one 
known as the central pool, a 
vicinity where a small minority 
of Ne^ro residents live; the oth«r, 
the Westside pool> which is lo- 
cated in a neighborhood coin- 
ploeed almost entirely of Negroes 
vWth but few whites. Petitiona 
are ebing circulated in the at- 
tempt to get segments of the 
eptire city in opposition to the 

The mayor has agreed to foon 
ah inter -racial committee no 
udy community problems, and 
is hoped through a progrtun 
of education 'to prepare Negroes 
well as whites to be inie- 
, : , e.ated into the life of the larger 
Mme Vincent Auriol, vvife of 1 cJnnmunity. As Rev. WilUam H. 
the president of France, is honor- j Stevens, president. Las Vegas 
ary chairman for th* Assembly, branch, pointed out: 
and Mme Georges Bidault, wife j "^^ many of our paopU aio 
of th^ French foreign minister, ! ^weeacemed about their rights, 
will be the active president. | 

Apart jfrbm the formal sessions,' 
a rouitd of entertainment for the j 
visiting delegates is being ar- 1 
ranged under the direction of 
Mme Bidault. ; - r -j 
During the past week 
Carter has been attending ses- 
sions in Philadelphia of the in- 
ternational Coundl of Women 
with which the National Coimdl j sItuUT ABBOAO 
of Negro Women, of which She is 1 More than 3000 World War. II 
chairman of the board of trust- . veterans are stud>'ing abroad 
eaa^ is affiliated. She has at- under the educational provisions 
tended many such conferences. ' ot the GI BiU, the Veterans Ad- 
being an officer with both the 
National Peace Conference and 
Women United for United Na- 

and either toe ttmid. ar net 

iaterastad anonghi to ba oetiaa 

partlcipante la aapraasi 

or werkiBg 

10 elimiaatiea of tbaaa avUs: 

theatres, rafiteal al 

ia public l aa teiu aate. 

4tc which oxa g lmla g arite As 

Las Vegas." ■ ^ ' 

ministration informed Bed Croaa 
officials recently. Jhey are en- 
rblled in 322 foreign institutions 
in 34 countries. ' 

rock called Guam have found a 
strenuous but interestingj way to 
spend Sundays jardj whatever 
leisure 'hours they may have. 
Arranged by Red [CroSs porkers, 
the "Jungle Tour" ik an jail-day 
affair, including hcjUFS of trail- 
blazing, mountajn - climbing, 
swinuning, hunting i and eating. 



DOVTHTOWH Omctt~4ll W. tTH„ VTH HOOa— HtS. 9a 
■ATIS ki* ST — 


e«, BATIS 


J«sl $3 a wMfc pay t 
•r ee«< fer nwa aad ^ 

ciaatt «a al I 



Whee'Bflt li txt deer 

spouse, are 


100•^ wad 
wMMiii!! Sirti wp to SOU M 



scerc^ a million wilh hit 
you goi^s te ^ idly by and ta) 

didn't I thin|k of i9oii|3 ta thlt Victor Clethies CeL 

Still time U I 
hojn the mi 
Fon-jl^i^w, it 214 
gclct. Famitut Bi 
famed tper;twcar 
five minuti i 
bring! yew 
and entire fimily 
drcts up clicck at 
check out with tha 

ft, fell 
acic ma4 



all the 

million witi 


f om 

te ski thete miracle' 
of merchandising, Lee Sufi 
. Broadway, downtown Lot 
tuitt — from $30 to 
thf gallery of the 
acceant — $5.00 
you need— fer 
intcrctt— no sxtrat. M«k< 
she good Victor Qothing 
(jethat you aaad. 




• ^ 

it p it -k it 



Yon probably spend a mlidmam of six heats a week on yoor 
books; yoor time is certainly wjorth $1.00 an boor, ao yoa 
can see that yon have lost at least $25.00 wot^ of time which 
eonid RHMV than likely be pot ta better use maoaging yoar 
bostnesa; especially when we w<>Md service yoor book for a 
mueh lower fee. ! 

Onr service will indode eomplete taiconMi tax reporiiaff, 
IndMdaaBsed bookkeeping for your particali^ type of bosl- 
, pins advice aa to bow yoo eaa cot down expeaae aad , 

Kipjper's Bcfokke^pnigiiServid^ 


for Lovely Looking Hair 



OMmt iXBJNTO iMHiffyy 

* GloMM and Planing OSr 

* fa-Odor, a dainty daodoiilalj 

* Blaaak GeoHL Jer biMlsrilil 

2Sc or oil ^rwg storM 

Revoke American 

» • 



^^K.piMi Jlohn McDowell, member of thi 
J'HbfMi of •Jtepresentatives from PenMyl-i 
y-^fnaitL, has stated that at the next sesaion: 
' ibf Congress he plans to introduce a bill: 

which would revoke the citizenship of a; 


McDowell, as you can sruess, is a ' 
member of the Hous« un-American Acti-: 
ivities Committee, the committee" which ; 
;|>6asti such members as Rankin on its lists.*^ 

. ., The American Committee for the Pro-i 
■' • Action of Foreiflrn Bom is fiflrh'tinff this bill, ; 
~^.JH it is fighting: cases in which citizens of 
i. ., foreign birth are being persecuted because \ 
'^ymt \h%iT labor union affiliations pr activity 
L.v'jiBi ergaclzataons of liberal thought. 

American citizenship is not a favor ^at 
■'. I^B be conferred or withdrawn lightly. 
. When the new citizen p^dger allegiance 
to the flag of his adopted country, when 
(the takes the oath renouncing his fealty 
.^jto the country of his birth, it is a solemn 
«itnd significant ceremony. He is being 
.~ {taken into the family of Americans whose 
;.r leaders have been Abraham Lincoln and 
'^anklih Boosevelt. Deep within hini 
. beats the resolve to' be worihy'of . such 4 
^JBOuntry. ■;;,*>:,.?/ .. . ^^.„!|^ -'-f ^'^1"^}^ 'i'" 
r^ 1 But his idea of this great ouhtry of 
^craAmerica is molded about the love and ven- 
-^'/jizstion in which he holds Linoln and 
. < Stoosevelt — leaders whose ideals have 
'/r^een condemned again and again by men 
i With such picayunish minds as that of Mc- 
" I)oweir8 and other members of America's 
— Kumber One Subversive Committee. 
I Following the . ideals of those heroes, 
these new Americans are to have their 
much-desired citizenship taken from them 
I Upon the whim of . an individual who 
Scarcely knows what America means. Csq 
you blame them, then, if they in very 
truth renounce the ideals of America and 
in bitter frustration become what this un- 
American Committee pretends to judge 
*'-them for being? 

Who li ^at emm: 

lliere are so ma: 
John Foster Dulles, 
to the United Natioi 
United States to a< 
which "cannot but I 
Soviet Union. 

For two and one-h^lf houirs Vice Foreign 



Vismnsky named ^^1^^ cahagan bbiigUs, our made tot feel by the people b4ck tloner, "PresldeJit Tnunan'a veto 
n American delegate mnn^n of Cotigtenjfrom the home that their Jobi ire in Jeep- 6t the Talt-Harfey Act could hot 

•a influencing the 14th Congressional District, 

mt a foreiffn noliev <*yn»mo P^ energy, virtually tore 
)pc a roreign policy ^j^^ g^^ congress to shreds at a 

sad to war" with the meeUng held tecenUy of the 64 
. - A. D. cHib. 

Her subject was "The Shame 
,,..., A ..,,.,., . .X of the 80th Congress," and as she 

Minister Andrei Vishlnsky m a press mter- told the story every decent 
view, the first he has ever granted while American citizen should hang 
attending the United NarionS, lashed out ^' ^^^ *" »*>*™« *^ the antics 
against the warmoiigers in the United 
States who hsve ma|de pi*ofits out of all 
wars and who evidently seem bent on an- 
other in order to make more profits. 

The Soviet; Foreign Minister said his 
criticisms were directed against ^'indivi- 

ardy, they may mentj their ways 
next year. 

The session Just tended Was 
dominated completely by Wall 
street, said Mrs. Doujglas. "They 
hated people. They i)ut pennies 
before persons. They were will- 
ing to 'sell out the pbace of the 




W. a. Whe^lon Sik^s 

have been sustained, not even if 
he had gone dqwn on his hands 
and knees andjj crawled all the 
way from the d|>or to the speak- 
er's stand, and '{jpleaded, 'Please, 
please, Vote yel for the vetof .' 
Mrs. Douglas Is one of a group 
of only five lit that House of 

,-L>. .J _.._ 



iktit^ftmk eagl¥ 

'The news of the week, that Is cjpiiilpn of the fudges aie the 
U I say the most sensational news fleminlhe standtmt* of the year'. 
o: ithe week, U thejrenounclng 5L *f*"« impossible fo^ame au:) 
\-M.i *i.^ k.. - ...«.u ^ . . w the worthy women, of all the 
^ i ^ ^^ » white, minis- ^o^thy endeavom, whether th3 
t(!r^ One is not surprised when be white or Negro, whatever the 
a Negro, bedeviled by laws" and dolor 6r race, the consensus was 
cjistom tries to go Aryan, but ^^^ three selections. 

of the representatives whom we _ 

sent to Washington to make the omlie! Economize! 

world for the cash rije on a bag ^*P'***"***^^^f*P^ _"**"■* **V^?Ji?? 
of wool. Day after day they came '*"" ' " ^ '' "^"^ 

on the floor with thei cry, "Econ- 

laws for the country. And this In 
spite of the heroic efforts of R. A. 
Taft to bamboozle the American 
people into believing that Con- 
gress was and is the best ever! 
Mrs. Douglas Characteri^d 

"But they econon 
when it was a quest! 

duals, some institutickis. capitalistic mono- 25ry^c'^Se»s^7/Tne "om*" 
poliflts, some parts of the press, and some nated by hate. "Scarcely had the 

ing the people. They took away 
the school lunch for biiUions of 
little children, who will suffer 
now from rickets and other dis- 
eases because of malnutrition. 
They cut the funds for the labdr 
department, for the 48ficultural 


ized only 
in of help- 

who has a votitsg record of 100% 
on all progressive measures, 
"We feel ve|y lonely some 

Senator Robert 'Ttft has made 
his political 8ur\ey throughout 
the coastal arid northwest' rt- 
glons. He came; he saw, but w« 
can not have 'd^ belief he eea* 

repiresentatives of the government" — all Prayer of the chaplain ended," department. The conservation 

who are actively engaged in promoting St/uJ* Jll!LI^'^^^ v^l'/'L?"* program was cut to the bone at 

- , ,.. , * it o • 1 TT • ir "**' ™ echoes in the hall, when the mement when the world is 

tear and distrust of fie Soviet union, ne someone would jump up and be- crying for food. The appropria- 

could not understand, he said, why such K'" * tirade against the labor tlon for power plants jwas cut to 

persons could not be ,put into prison— "the ^^?"'' "f/^Vr'Vr^f^^ Slf ^^ "'°**- A?,** **'*"l P^e^added 
^ J^ J . .. . control, or OPA, or even Wal- "Governor Warren had the gall 

warmongers, provocateurs and instigators lace's pigs — those pigs, you to come to Washlngtoii and say 
of slaughter who aris the most offensive 
criminals against freedom, progress, and 
the happiness of inaiikinld. ' ^ .Hri \ 

.*^o, those who felpiessly drop their 
hands before the unbridled >Krarmongers 
take gr^at rasponsibllity toward millions 

know, that the government California needed more power 

bought when Roosevelt first took plants, when his whole party 

office because the farmers had voted to cut down tliat power." 

no corn to feed them, and then i Mrs. Douglas described graph- 

processed icaily how bills vfere sent 

':-^ [ li 'irti wish 


!.• i 

ar To Save 

^■u] If we have another war — and for some 

"^r. .Reason or other the fear of. one seems to 

'^ have darkened the very air about us — it 

Vill "not be a war -for freedom," Henry 

Wallace says. "It will be a war for the 

rlvation of entrenched greed." 'f-n ,- 
"Frightened as greedy men, fearmg 
e chaos of domestic depression, doubting 
our abiUty to have full production and full 
employment in peace, may drive us to war 
. on the slightest pretext," he told a rally 
sponsored by the Eastern Pennsylvania 
Chapter of the Progressive Citizens of 
i America in Philadelphia recently. 
,i :j You can sense the fear of those ,Wor- 
iihipers of the private profit system every- 
where, And if th6y can transmit that fear 
i'lnto us — inta the millions of American 
' citizens who dchriSie what our government 
, ahall be-^we '~wi3l unconsciously walk 
'.r4ewii the plank ta destruction as trustingly 
"as the cattle follow their leader to death 
Ja the slaughter houses of Chicago. 

Their fear, of course, is the lotto of their 
power, of the billidns of profits they have 
made from the labor of others. But they 
^ tell us they fear that our much-loved "Am- 
'[' erican free enterprise system" is endanger- 
ed. And many millions of us are fools 
' «Bougk J» believe them. And to follow 
"them to our I own destruction — dying that 
^,,^ey and their system of greed might live. 
'^- ] Shall we not as free men ^hd women 
t. itand on our own feet and think for our- 
:,^jielveB on such momentous questions? Shall 
.n -We continue to be fooled into the belief we 
wai-e fighting to "s^ve America," to save the 
' system of "free enterprise," when in real- 
ity it is nothing but a war to save the 

wealth of th6 greedy in high places? 
^J Let us make up our minds that in this 
-.^•coming year of 194& we will not follow 
^ any leader down to the slaughter, like 
y' dumb driven cattle. Let us make up oiif 
^"tainds right new, and stick to it through all 
--the months that follow that in 194«, per- 
.^aps the most heart-searching year of 
~ AjMrican history, we will flght iiid vote 
y_ oaly for liberal candidates from the presi- 
L'ff'Vat down. 

i?!>i If we elect a president who is for tie 
[','^^eople, and if we give him a Congress to 
i-ynak with who is for the people,, we our- 
'••hpea need have no fear of eiiher a war 
. "br a depression. And then we catf let those 
^^0 .have made their money out of labor, 
aioog {or themaalves. 

they Wjjnt to run thii 

had them killed and 

and given to those on relief." through Congress at the . behest 
She said you'd hear that sort of Wall Street, how Votes were 
ot thing all day long and every changed to conform with its 
of common people OV^r Whose living bodies day that Congress was in ses- wishes. The vote of eVery mem- 
terrible death ma- '*°"* ^" "*"* '*'"*' weeks they ber is recorded as he votes, she 
[ : 'held an inquisition over that explained. But when thj? "Aye" 
! outstanding public servant. Da- votes seemed to be getting 
It was exhilirating ito read and hear that ^<* LUlenthal, which fortunately toward a majority, if [it was a 

at long last the wofm had turned. MU- tiwuin o/ How.'^d S^.Ih'J"''"* ^!T"' f'l business, did not 

... .r* -i . >I . , , J , ugauon or Howard Hughes.^' . want carried, the speaker of the 

bona m the United States have heard and congress, maintains Mrs: Doug- House simply stopped tiie voting preled'from'the' 

read nothing hut liiss about the Soviet las, should work fort the pros- i°r a while, and somejone went the worker For is 

around among those iwho had 

when a prominent Aryan re- 
njynces his all and throws in 
hjs lot with the underdog, that's 
news. A R«v. Kennefh Patter- 
son, white Madison, Wis., Uni. 
tartan minister, says that he fett quered, 

uncomfortable in his role as a The contestants for the various 
whdte man and was easting his offices to be filled in San Fram. 
times," she comlblained. "We are lot with the colored peoples of ciseo in November, have pulled 
out-voted on ev( ry issue." tl^e world. It is said that his the lid off the poliOcal pot and 

That is the t« jedy of this 80th wife and many of his congtega- the campaign if in full swing. 
Congress. No m itter how many tibh agi'eed with his decision The question who Is best fitted 
good measures i lay be presented and concluded to do likewise. It for mayor is the upenneet quas- 
— FEPC, anti-ly iching, anti-poll U ^oped that their effort to biing tlon. The three most talked et 
tax, and all te other liberal about a better Understanding be- Franck R. Havenner. Judge 
laws we have 1 een fighting for tween people of different, colors Robinson, Supervisor Chester Me- 
—Mrs. Douglas has o^ly une will prove successful and teach Phee, are the men on the poll- 
vote. No matte 1 how hard she some others that color is no.Ucal spot. So far Franck «. 
fights, she is nc able to change stigma. ' Havenner, who represents the 

one stubborn i (actionary.. Con- the recent appointment of a fourth district In congress, «p. 
gressipan. She ii not WalLStreet Negro educator as principal In pears to have tfie edge. Judg» 
She represents tie people., " on* of San Francisco's public Robinson sUrted his campaign 
Yet we, the p^ pie, are respon- schools should not be the cause some months past and thepub- 
sible for that shi imeful reaction- for: mudi excitement and com- lie is well acquainted with his 
ary 80th CongreiJi. We voted for mejit... The man in question was views as to how the city should 
them — those Supid reaction- appointed for his effiCieACy, as be governed and his panacea for 
aries. We elec ed them. We were a number bl other selec- its ills. McPhee has been seme- 
elected them by i taying at; home tlohs. There was racial sym- what handicapped by Mayor 
on election dayJ \nd if w«j don't' paihy and to deem It such not Roger- Itatham, who is p^rsoAa 
want a worse Sljsi Congress, we'd' alone embarasses= the persons non gratis, with the public, and 

better make up 
now to vote, and 
erals, and get 
neighbors to vote in 1948. 

Be sure to gei your copy of 
MAN'S BOOK byj Marian 
wood — an interpretation of sto- 
ries taken from khe Bible, the 
Workingman's Bopk, and inter- 
-pint of view of 
lie at the office 

< ur minds right 

vote for all lib- 

our friends and 

whb selected him but, partially who has endorsed him. The 

nullifies Ms- ability as an edu- citizens of San rraneisee don't 

cator. and for that ability he was want an>-thing that savers of 

appointed. It is to be deplored Latham and MPhec' has lost 

that 'he should be singled out prestige through tific Latham en- 

for! special honors; if such is to dorsement i ^ 

be jdone the suggestion would be Franck S. Havenacr, oiae 

in lorder to invite all of the new from his experience as a public 

appointees along with the ap- servant in his capacity of cong- 

pester and thus show apprecia- ressman and his term as a mem- 

tlon and interest in the whole ber of the Railroad Commission, 

system of our public schools an<l now the SUte Utility Conunis- 

interest in the education of dur sion,- served -11 years or more as 

Union. They believed them. They heard ^^^, «' all people; it should arouna among those jwho had of The Collfonii4 EAGLE, 4071 Jwuth without regard to^olor or » supervisor in the city and 

nothin* .lap Manv hever Wanted to hear w ,i** *,''«i*nced "oonomy; it voted and told them tb change south Central AvA racpal Hneage county of San Francisco. Haven 

notbmg else. Many lever wanted to hear should uphold the Constitution their votes. At the end before A new shipment has arrived, -the poll for the three women ner is well acquainted with the 

anything else. Nov at least Russia is and the Bin of Rights; it should the votes were counted, those but they are golhg fast. Tele- whb had contributed most to the needs of the city and has known 

challenging the peopls Of the United States J?"* for » lasting peace. But the members got up and Requested phone your order to the EAGLE, happiness and welfare of the it Jrom the-days, or nighU, when 

to think for themselvss a bit. SSgJ° T"a« noTta V)tnt "No" And the measure fwfslost ^^^^'u^^' W*^« ""^ *°i"'' V '^IT ^'"*^' "^t^ *" ^^'^^'^ "^^ ^"''^°"' *" 

■e ;,. , ..I „..,„.. tnmgs. At least not in its first ^"0. Ana ine measure was lost, to fight restrictive covenants, we^e Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, 

Mr. Vishinsky saifl the Umted States session. 'The second session will "Wall Street had spoken," said especially the casfe of the Laws wi$6w of the late President 

begin next January, and if the Mrs. Douglas. "It was, oljeyed. family, ordered iou( of their home Franklin D., Ethel Barrymore 

can be "No," she answered a ques- because they 'ati Negroes. 

to save America from Com- 
we have been told again and 

^l^gain, we must make America so attrac- 
,;,,iUve, so desirable, that no one would ever 
'i'-^hink of changing even one iota of its sys- 
'^'iJem. Depriving a citizen of his American 
ft.irtizehship will not turn him from the 

path of Communism. It will only make 

him more determined to go farther i|i that 





and Britain should ta ce their troops out of ".^"Jr! «f r!l*21.!' 
w ._. »»T ii,-v members or congress 

Greece and Turkey. Wf^certainly have 

no more right to kee] > ov^ trained soldiers 

in Greece than the ISovtet Union would 

have to send troops to Mexico or Central 

America — ^to promote Communinn there 

as we profess to piiyent it in Europe, 

where it's none of Our business anyway vn.. r.n't ««♦ «..» . ....i^..» ..— i, r* u u i . ... 
. r J T cant put out a volcano week ago. It shows hovr far the 

what the people do. | ^^y^ ^japsuds. And you cant policy of throwing soapsuds on 

Mr. Vishinsky included others in his stop the fascist bedbOfes in bed- the volcano of racism his gotten 

category of wltrraong|er» besides Mr. Dul- sheeu by soft soai)ing the peo- "Is.ei'^^ide?S,"b'!&evi^rd 

les. Among them was Walter Winchell. pie about what th^y are up to. Americans have already been 
He called him a cheikp liar. And if you M we look at th^ ino^iiia* 

CepyrifM, 1947. by New $••« fcatores 

quest of news, in those days he 
was a star reporter. He came 
through the times that the city 

and Kate Smith. They are the was making history, tte icnbws 
thilee worthy women who in the its needs as no other does. 

listened to W.W.'s reply on Sunday night, 
you'd agree with thet Vishinsky label. W. 
W. is either a cheap liar or a mtrwit or a 
conceited ass. Or all i three in one. . 

And yet W.W. coifld do, and in many 
instances has done, such a good job in 
exposing evil! The harni done, by Mr. 
Winchell is in telling too many half-truths» 
which in reality are worse than down- 
right lies. I 

But after this outburst by Mr. Vishinsky, 
which like a tonic, siould arouse us out 
of our lethargy, what ar^ some of the evils 
we should combat on our dwn soil? 

«nive faadst dpager la 
ASMrlc^ with 
thie eres el 
yrawB folks 
Instead of the 
*Tes of ba. 
bies nutsiB9 
their IMtttas. 
well UBdM- 
stsB^ that 
we'U oU wind 
up drink lag 
seopsads and 
Uklag it II 
we doB't act cussed quick to 
put out that iteleoBo called 

ion on race reatisns taken by 
one of America's iwSnk maga- 
zines. Thlrty-f<ur percent oif the 
scorched by racism whije' polite, people favor alviiig Negroes a 

better break, according to the 

of us into the volcano hell 

That's the meat of the first 
report I've been talking" about 
And the secqnd report follows 
the first likei a good hanging 
Negroes fare mich better in ought to follow a lynching, 
this annual poll o! public opin- According to an exclusive 

story in the- Sept. 20 issue if 

^el Chicago Defender, the Presi- 

" j^t's Civil Rights Committee 's 

[ue :to make' a report just about 

genteel liberals have b*en mix- 
ing up soapsuds in the! form of 
noble "inter-racial" sermons and 


Granting the margin of errpr 
that you have to assume In 
Judging any ' human calcula- 
tions, more than one-^hird of 
the American people— 38 percent 
—now feel that the Jews have 
"too much economic power." 
Twenty-one percent— mdre than 

one-fifth — believe that this ^ ^ 

ahdent and fine old people, Just start''cairrng"tht 
recently the victims of the worst people of Israe 

figures made pijiblifc by Dr. Roper 
and Fortune. 


Only 8 percfBt lof the pbpu- 
lotion ieels thot the Negro is 
a "menace" •^OmicallT and 
poUtieallT. Wbi^b speaks 
volumes lor m*' change oi 
opinion in the South whose 
troditienal p^judice should 

human slaughter in history. 

normally have m^ 
uro much higher 

But, friends, don 
yourselves on | th 


that lig- 

recommending sweeping 
civil -rights fegislation to out- 
iW discrimination and the 
ireatened mass murder bf mi- 
norities In our America. ' \ 

iIaW oh soapsuds 

• If this report is going to be 
mote than some Truman soap- 
suds—mixed up with a lot of 
Greece — the fprward- looking peo- 
ple! are going to have to ,see 

Twin Pines by Harvey Smith 
is a modem family story remi- 
niscent of Clottdio. Tlie parents 
are y^ry much in love with each 
other but hive the usual diff«- 
ences. They always make up 
eventually and stick together, 
especially wheojreflectiens are 
cast against either^he t»f them. 
Mother usually menSges to get 
her way by means of adroit ma- 
neuverings, but occasionally 
when father has imbibed too 
much he is a bit difficult. Even 
that she handles without- too 

That'a what I've been think- exercise too mu^h political pow- -"arined nlKel 
S! .'^Itl'll..^'^"/"'**"? ^ f'r^ «'.°"8h we havf never fasXproS 

s covenant 

mned Jews" 

bden called 

rs." Because 

propaganda in this period 

as you h a V 

its recommendations |be 

coi^e law. Otherwise, the whole much friction however, 

start patting report will be nothing more than ThV young son and daughter 

backs and a P»rt of the whole phohey h^^e their own problems and are 

liberal front which the phoney in turn problems to their parents. 

Truman administration is put- -^^ ^ jg continually running 

ting up to. campaign against the ^^vay, first from home, then 

jusVas-phoney Republicans like f^m boarding school. From the 

'yhy don't you eat less" Bob ^nj^ ^e is eight until he enlists 

'^^'fr*/"^-* u'''!;*' * f *- peace in our J^'^P^P^ »^«"t two «cent re- had a Jewish president Ind but is ^tended to igetl members of Taft in next year's elections. i„ the Marines he worries the 
own land which may act as reprecuSSions P^™ "jj f!'!i!™J!jf,* .!!;![LPI°^: *ew Jewish governors o^ states. niin(]rities to fijhti4g each other Otherwise, it will be pouring family, but then they are ven^ 

to set off a worid conflagration. There is ^'SmiM^eZe^ylr^ey'l'''' 
the growing tension between capital and The first report issued by Dr 
labor. When big shipping companies can Elmo Roper, in the form of a 
suddenly decide to sl^it down all harbors «urvey made by Fortune maga- 
without a momerft's notice, although labor ^*' *" *""*<* i"^ »»»"» » 
unions must give a native of at least 60 
days, does not^Kat thi eaten the peace at\d 
security of tiie natioi](7. , And perhaps of 
the world?, t* 

Only 10 percent believe that by soft pedallii^ the arfti-Negro * P^nt of soapsuds on a volcano pjoud of him and forgive all past 

the Jews, victims of discrimina- line and accenting the anti 

tion as are Negroes, deserve bet- Jewish line — until the day when 

ter breaks in this dei^ocracy Henpan Talmadge df Georgia or 

whose Constitution guarantees somebody like Ji im takes over in 

everybody an even break. , Washington ant; begins pitching 



Let's Elect De Silva 

4-. The friends of Joseph T.DeSilva, candi- 


of thi 
one ; of 

We point the way t > war by talking the date for the State Legislature from the 
iRed Scare everywhere and alwayi: Per- 63rd Assembly District in the special elec- 
haps we'll have sense enough to shut up, tion November 4, are rolling up a sub- 
now that a- bold spokesman .has asked us stantial majority in that election. 
to put up, and we kiow we can't We DeSilva is executive secretary 
ttfeed|to talk about the strikes in this coun- Retail Clerks Local, AFLs and is 
try, the high prices, tfce impossible rents, the most militant leaders in the AFL. He 
the ihcreditable housing situation, the has the backing not only of his own Labor 
racial discrimination, jhe; lack of a FEPC, Union, but also that of the CIO, the Rail- 
the segregation, the rfestrictive covenants, road Brotherhoods, and all the progressive 
Oh, there are dozens 0^ rotten situatiions in businessmen '■and working people of his 
our eounry that need t6 be taken care of. district. 

So let's stay at hom* and mend our own We need men of his calibre to represent 
fences and clean our own back yards, us in Sacramento. There are a'U too few 
Th%nk you, Mr. Vismnsky, for that slap ^f them there now. Ami just as Mr. De- 
It may s^^e to open our eyes gj,^^ ^^^ j,^^^ ^ j.^^ ^^ ^^ ^j^ 

'' '■ ■■• .; Retail Clerks Union, fighting against every 

_. ^ , form of discrimination, so we know he 

." will be fighting for the people in a larger 

'i - sense when he has the opportuiflty to help 

>' make the laws that govern the State of 


Th« Califonua Eagle 'endorses Joseph 
tiial Life insurance T- DeSilva for the State Assembly fp;n 
17 consecutive *^* *?'4 District. 

Volunteer for Cominunity 
Chest Work 

A C£|ll hjas gone out fron dommunity 
i Chest headquarters for 46,(i6o volunteers 
to work iri the Community Ciiest cam- 
paign, which will be know a ai the Red 
^eatheif campaign, from Qctober 16 to 
November 15. 

The total amount required f<|r the 159 
agencies embraced in the Chlest is $7,322,- 

^services to be rendered to 

in tiie face 
a bit. 

ears of 
liie Conrnuni 

flaring up and belching hate 
and death from Maine to Cali- 

. Thmtm are somo mighty good 
recommendations in that re- 
poi^t— indudliig a SIOMO line 
and a 20-Tear prlsob term for 
boing mixed up id a lynch- 
tB^. The report also eoUs 
atlientiOB to the need ier fed- 
er4l FEPC legtsIotioB, im- 
P^ved Sdueatioaal facilities^ 
lox^ the great mass of the pee-' 
plc^. and so eq. America has 
boon waiting for some sort et 
a tjoremment body to make 
]tui|t sucb^ a report and we 
ought to make eaoctment of 
Itsjprevisioas one of our main 
eateMdgn lasuea come eleetiea 
time in '48. 
Hpwever, the report which I 

escapades. A~ pleasant novel to 
pick up for an evening's enter- 

• • • ' 

HTpBotism Today by Leslie M. 
LeCron and Jean Bordeaux, twe 
consulting psjchologists, pre- 
sents this subject as a serious 
and worthy field ,of scientific 
lendeavor. This book abolishes 
tlte wishful thinking, expleita- 
tion, condemnation and- rais» 
representation which have al' 
ways been connected with hpno- 
sis. It is easy reading and in. 
tended for the layman, but shews 
the result of much study. 
» • ». 

The well-known author, Myrod 
Brinig, has a new novel — Bonr . 
of NightfoU— which is the story 
of a too, too beautiful woman, 
who puts everyone else in the 

hav^ not yet seen, Aould in „„„ ^„„ .,..,«». ..». ... .... 

elude a recommendatlSn for the shade but is absolutely unconsd 

ha^Uh «,-lf.« „«,.+v, I. i.-.^ ,. . ' ^^^^ ^^ *^* Taft-Ha?tley Act ous of her effect on other peo- 

health,, welfare, youth, hospitals, clinics, so ttat Negroes can < organize pje she is a trial to her hus-- 

children's homes, and dozens, of other ^^^ "^^^ workers into unions band, who wantt more than 

the nponlo nf fndittiefeby build the most soUd beauty from her. And her daugh- 

9An Thn «a.or,«i.. i^ 1 u F foundation for democracy, with- ter comes to hate her because 

240. The agencies inclukie veterans, out being harassed by this foul her own .suitor worships at her 

Los Angeles and outlying dijstHcts. Only P*.*5? of legislation which the moUier's shrine. It is an absorb- 

the fuhds, which^have been p^-ed to the ^irLrhSchLn^%"iSl,;' IL'*"'^ "* '^'*»" ^"^^1 
one campaign is held each y|eai| to collect ton-fBob Taft and Fred H^tiey. ■ .r » f» •#; ^ • t 


The Golden.Statfs^ 
Company is celebra' 
yeasB of splendid sei^e to the community 
by adopting a new mefiiod of ^vided pay 
raest which marks an 
this progressive comp; 
the best posjlible sei 

^_^ Tht) jxmay friends of Mrs. Ida Brandon, 

heritep forward in ^*^o ^J^«» with her dauglit^r Mrs. Phillip 
y'splan to render Brown, 1264 West 36th street, are sorry to 
c« to ils, policy hear of her illness, and wish for her a 
speedy recovery. ; 

Under the new metioii aa dividends are >~-^~--~~^~~~^~-' — T*"^'"""^"" ' •'*^*r-~ ■ " ■ i 

declved on policies for jeael^ year, they ditional money to 74 beneficiaries of death 
ire added to the face Imolunt of tha policy claims paid during the past year, i 
ar paid-up additional! insurance. This in- Golden State is one of the outstanding 
creases the Value of tjie policy automatic- insiirance companies of the countiry, and 
ally. TliO dividends .date back to W48, Tha California Eagle congratulates it upon 
Tjus Btthod has brought unexpected ad- its progreasive program. 

I . • . , • , *--■— ~ -*:~ n« pno nencnmen in wasnmg- ehiDS 
impaign is held each year to collect ton-4-Bob Taft and Fred Hitiey. 

animum by months of checking and re- Maybe, such a provision aJtouW Richard i^'^ft^ has- taoughi 

eckkhg, instead of worTyiig the "public ^][f, '>^.^«J»iy /Ji'fieMM'K "» out a new edition of Tke Hew 

k., \S1aZ. * i. • / yuuw charlM Wilson, who is not only Cemelele Ho^e which U an en^ 

^u ite« ''^f ^** »mvaign ior each of chairmaaof the President's com' SSSS* TrS pr^ui 

the 159 different organizations terving the ™lttiee but also president of the manners, and strategy of garnet 

peopl^ through the ChesK ^'* umon-haUng corporation, puyed with cards, dice, count- 

Aiil«»,« ««i.,«*— . — 1 J X . ^fin .**'^'^* .^ ers, boards, words and numbers. 

All 1 who volunteer are asled to grve a rd like to see us get the soap- . k formulates rules for thoae 

few days, half days,- of evenings of their '",^ "*"* •^„*"' *y«« "«» the games which heretofore have 
time to this community serviie. when andlSel ^".eS ns^mll'n'^i!!" h^ '**'* "** **"*'=*.'^ ^' ^*'^ *"*• 
where convenient. It is the kjnd of Service>U| w'^ch"LeTou\'*'poS^ ^S "S^l^rt^ K 
m which all can give gladly hnd freely of.*** T?*^°° and smother that vol- just wh*t the title imt>Ues, "Com- 
what they have, if not so muph^in money; 1 b ^or* it bums.m^ A merica, piete." and should ^ aetue any 

at le^st in telling others of 

^tigjreat good the Commu^idi Chest is cu>rataT 

doing for the people who mujst 

Gencirai campaign headgu 
729 South Figueroa st. MI. Sl82tl. 
man for the Adams-Central and 
Park dishtricts are : Bernard P. 
4251 Vg South Avalon blvd., ahd 
Peach, 1 1615 Eas| 52nd street 

need and CLEAMO^ wxim« 

arguatohts regarding . aay. rules 
et any gaSM. " i 

;. • .■ • -. • - 

lave help. 

k .* li«?i .-^ '^•'*",' «."»»•*«. by VirsinJ Scott, is a self. 

in are at ^2tafn^<?.?f°^i?,^^V'" p*"*"^* "^ •"«»!. it has a simi. 
1. Chai^ wTfSf S^*^?^*"^"^'-,^'**'- l«r theme to MoUey's beek-ea 
*!.- e.A4.k ^ i*k Sny poisonous cleaners abt Deer. It ia a tena* alMv •( 

the South and keep them out of the chii- CLh mL JnSrfm^ «d!^ 
Jefferson, drenjs reach. Jloger C, *i.i^^ tough Mike BraiwloB, who ^adu 

M«-.J..S. SS^S^^fi^^l.^'S.a? "»* violent. Ufe,4%.>tiavi 



C8Piym AVMUB TO i 



W* Nftd 1b «a wurlier lime •! 
»■ rrtrhiiiN KAOUC Uut Cen- 
tnl *«aia«, miun th« hich £o*t 
flC ttvlac I* hifhcr a«d evidences 

Mi wattue has been totally 
Ixfclin for at least the few years 
«• hnw been treading there, 
(?) bedecked at 
It appears that 
a (roup of 
C«atral a v e • 
Bue oierdMBts 
have finally 
taken time out 
from cashing 
in on the lush 
profits which 
the city's fest- 
est spenders 
ha^e been 
yielding since 
the advent of 
war^ f« a ses- 
sion at which 
thV d*«ldcd to malw their 
ttadeoitft leas nnattraetiYC at 
least dmiag tlie Christmas seas- 
on, HHien Just about every other, 
tnde I w shopping area is be- 
dadnd with the saeaon's red and 

Last dlrlstmas several dozen 
people remarked to us or in our 
hearixig Sentiments registering 
all the way from disaj^pointment 
t6 stark resentment that "Cen- 

tral avaoe is the (mfy shopping 
area where the merchants have 
not seen fit te decwate in keep- 
ing vi^th the season." Several 
asked us to comment on this in 
this column. We replied, ar we 
often do whm persons suggest 
certain kinds of topics for our 
discussion in this space, that we 
seriously doubt that the people 
who are guilty of such offenses 
are the kind that read feature 
columns. In fact most of the 
people who do business on Cen- 
tral- avenue are not residents of 
the district and have only one 
mission in the district and that 
is a strictly business one. C 

Yes, buaness is their mission, 
and they seldom if ever concern 
themselves over the welfare of 
the blocks or street which fur- 
nishes their business opportun- 
ity. It has never occured to most 
«rf them that most of the people 
who come into their stores, shops 
and offices come from blocks 
where everyone is watering and 
cultivating grass and flowers to 
make their home environment 
lovely and livable. Many of 
them, living less than a block 
from Central avenue not only 
keep their yards clean and green 
but also clean streeta in front of 
their property. These merchants 
have scarcely noticed that their 
patrons are becoming provoked 
with the filth of the side streets 
just off Central ave. and the 

Letters to the Editor 


Ob behalf tf the 31,000 SedutS 
tod Se«atcrs ot the lios Angeles 
Area Council. Boj^ Scouts of 
America, . I congratulate you in 
e^RHieawiati<ni of Newspaper 
WetiK la' CaHfoirala Oetob« 1 to 

FrMdaiB of the praas is one of 
th*. t(«m«Bdeusly Important 
itMiy listed in our Bill of mghts. 
The Bay Scouts of America, hav- 
ing been ehartered 'by the een- 
grevB of the United Sutcs, Is 
pledged t« make the program of 
SwotlBg available to all boys, 
ngarfllsss tf race, color or creed. 

The cooperation of a free press 
li a Bcecasary faet|r in helping 
us achieve this objictive. 

The purpose of the Scout ?re- 
fiBiB Is t« develop the character 

t«r dur beys and train them for 

. CitlzfeBlhlp through the use of 
Valuateer Leaders. Again, this 

- l^al ,c«uld not be realized un- 
4aas th* boys e£ today who. are 
4lM **f*-'^— of .temonow, .have 
the opportunity ei reading 'the 

- .corrent news in a tree prfse. 
The contribution to the war ef- 

. flott ef yoor nawspaper and all 
ethses. whether tiiey are Daily's 

f- ar WeaU/B, la well kaewn. The 
challenge which faeea youth to- 
4ay is greaUy appradatad. parti- 
cularly with th elimiUtiOB. of 
news print. Aa we are aware of 
the handieapa under which you 
•ra weckiag. I trust that we may 
ha of some service to you in the 
Bear futvire, and will be ready 

to do a good turn when called 
on. Aa you know, oUr purpose in 
this greatest of all Boy Organ! ■ 
rations is to build character and 
to frain.for citizenship. Your aim 
and purpose ts somewhat the 
same as ours, and I know that 
we will be able to work together 
throughout the yean to come, 
we ^e appreciate the many cour- 
tesies and the fine cooperation 
give by you in the past, and >^ill 
give you our whole-hearted sup- 
port in the future. 

Sincerely yours, 
. Assistant Scout Exec. 


Dear Editor: | 

I hope this atncie wni be pub- 
lished in behalf of the Negro 
boyi and girls who are more than 
williBg to make something out 
of their lives and future, but who 
aia at a standstill because of 
financial difficulties. It seems 
to me that we, as a race, could 
use a few more good doctors, at- 
torneys, and demtlsts, etc. There 
are quite a few hoys and girls I 
knew personally who have fi- 
nished high Khool with flying 
colors and are eager to go on, 
but are unable to do so because 
of lack of funds. 

WtU. what oaa wa sstag to 
da about It? Sit back oad let 
thois oaibitieaBi baeooM pipe 
draomsT Tott« doctors flnd* ot* 
tansaySv ata^ ooBcaBtrata for a 
> miantok What U ytn 



U^i' t ''' 



The Waterfront Employers As- 
sedatimi has launched a new 
lack out strategy against CTO 
walking baases this week which 
Buy result In a tieup ot the en- 
tire Fadfie Coast waterfront. 

The WEA is depending upon 
th* Taft-Hartley law to protect 
thaai in vlaUtiBg the contract 
with th* International Long- 
dioremen's & Warehousemen's 
Untoa. "It^ aim is to destroy 
mil gains made by th* Univ^n 
over Bsasy . years," declared 
Harry Bi^ge^ president oC the 




loUawlaj a 
laag campatgB 
««alBSt r eeeg a iti— of th* 
ILWir as th* bosvataUag ogaat 
Iflr th* watkiag boasas or feia- 

tbctlba fataoMB oia a part *f 
tB* iBOBflgaflMBtr oad so hove 

Th* forctnen in Washington 
mnd Oregon, however, have or- 
gSBised and they were recog- 
lUaed by the shipowners in those 
ttn states. Contracts were signed 
' by th* employers and the fore- 
unko of tha QO, and 

there la no strike there and no 

But in the Loa Angeles-Long 
Beach area all harbors were or- 
dered to be closed tight begin- 
ning last Tuesday at midnight 
for an Indefinite period. In is- 
suing a statement the employers 
made it dear that they were 
forcing the issue as a test of the 
Taft-Hartley law. 

After receiving a report of the 
employers' attitude, the Los An- 
geles CIO executive Coundl 
called on the more than 100 CIO 
unions '^ give full and un- 
stinted support — moral, phyickl, 
and financial— te the longshore- 
men. I 

*Tb* Ceoacil regards this as 
•a* of Um first real slgaifieaat 
tssts ef tha Taft-Bartl*r sIom 
low," said Philip M. Cooa^T' 
saaeatiT* eenacil s e o e Uu ; . 

Continued attempts will be 
made, however, to adjust the dif- 
ferences. The employers can 
handly be consistent, it was 
pointed out, to recognize a fore- 
men's union in some sections of 
the Coast and not in others. Be- 
sides it will be rather diffknilt 
for the Waterfront Employers^ 
Assodation to explain to the 

W^ Stewmrd 

A filth of the v«ty side- 
front ef their places of 




Onaj^day wa were noting a 
ot papers littering the 
They had been wrap- 
pers oh ice cream bars sold at 
the drug store on the comer of 
43rd pi. and Central ave. When 
we reached the store front the 
manager, or a young Caucasian 
who said he was the manager, 
was coining out of the door. We 
mentioned the mess that the 
wrappm were making and 
asked if there was anything that 
could ie done about it He re- 
plied, 'fYes, the dty could put a 
waste i>aper can out there." We 
asked if he had tried to get one 
and hd simply replied noncha- 
lantly, "That's their business"— 
meaning the city's. 

Well,: let us hope that this 
group Vben it meets does not 
stop at Christmas decorations. 
Lef s h^ve a group of business- 
men w^o are going to take an 
interests in giving these people 
who ar^ paying the highest 
prices hi town a neighborhood 
shopping district clean and de- 
cent enough in which to trade 
and onf that reflects apprecia- 
tion of ftheir trade. This is our 
first diicussion of the subject. 
There yfiai be others comjil^. 
Maybe jyfou will want to call 
them to the attention of the 
prope^ darties. "" 

of the^s nnfertoaata paeptoT 
What li TOUT paraats waia na- 
able tb help you through 
schoeI?i Or if you had te use 
oil ef ^rour aaxaiags te toka 
cor* of I hem* troubles? What 
.would hoT* become ef you? 

Such thoughts do not enter In- 
to the minds of successful busi- 
ness men, because they do not 
think of the other person. It 
seems to^ me this is a -little sel- 
fish on their part. I'm not say- 
ing theyi have forgotten how to 
Mo kind [deeds, for I know my- 
self theyjhave offered their serv- 
ices to those who needed it and 
didn't ask for pay- They did this 
gladly if I they knew those people 
they helped were unable to pay. 
Let's take you attorneys, far 
iBstaae«k Wouldn't it be gxoad 
U you i^eold get together and 
bey who bod the 
lens of beeofBlag a 
make a pl*dg* 
oad aoeh at- 
make a pladg* to 
a dsUor or so oach 
th* seboeUag ef th* 

nk what this would 
that boy. One more 
Id be on his way to 
Take this boy in your 
Quide him, help him 
along. Arid when he has reachjed 
success, }^u can be proud ybu 
took part| in something worth- 
while. The same can be done by 
doctors a^d. dentists. Let each 
profession choose a jperson and 
see to it fhat he or she gets the 
right to lie schooled. 

I wouldjgladly render my serv- 
ice to su(& a cause, although I 
would not be able to help right 
now with the funds, because I, 
too, am Struggling for success. 
But you can rest assured that I 
will do m(»re than my part when 
I am able to. I am a song writer. 
Yes, it is ftrue I do have a few 
records ontthe market. But I am 
sure that [would be farther than 
I am today if our Negro musi- 
cians would stop to think that I 
am a youig girl, trying to make 
somethings "f mj-self. But, no, 
they are sficcessful, and 
time even jto look at my wwk to 
see if thejt' can use it I need no 
on my. song writ- 
a helping hand from 
have reached the top. 
ced that we, as a 
selfish after we 
ed success. Do we 
the other fellow? Do 
we lendja-helping hand to help 
some one lelse have success? I 
think ray Idea is worth thinking 
about andj worth putting into ac- 
tion, j :• 

So let! e^ch profession get to- 
gether aiid| adopt a qualified stu- 
dent and| help him with his 
schooling. You successful doc- 
tors and a tomeys. give a fellow 
a break. 

3705 Rayn ond Avenu* i'^ I ": 
HO. 7361. ' 

public the shutdown of a whole 
harbor, wh^n all they have to do 
is recognise a foremen's union 
and be wiping to sit at a table 
and diseiiss conditions with 
them. t 

funds to 
ing — ju 

I ha 

have rea 
worry aljo 

Why We siieiild Hove 
A New ^ priKcalPariy 

Benjamin Vagaaov, 4160 Cleve- 
land avenue, Saa iDlsgo. veteran 
ot two world wars, miner, fac. 
tory worker, artist painter, for- 
mer columnist to the United 
Nations Conference at San Fran- 
cisco, and above all, as he ex- 
pteue* it: "one naturalized dti- 
zen who accepted our demoicracy 
as our ancestors established it," 
has the following to say about 
the organization |of a Third 

• ■•! • ■ 

The time and dhanges! How 
fast they got over the ground; 
how light the trace* they leave 
behind them! 

One hundr^ aiid sixty years 
ago we proclaimed: "We, the 
people of the Unif^ SUtes, in 
order to form a more perfect 
union, establish Justice, insure 
domestic tranquility, provide for 
the common defense, promote 
the general welfare and secure 
the blessings of our liberty, do 
ordain and establish this con- 
stitution for the lUnited States 
of America." 

This constitutiori provided <u 
with three branches of the gov- 
ernment the duties of which 
are to legislate, to execute, and 
to judge our country in the 
frame of constitution. 

Twe braacbea of our gar- 
arBBMBt today fail to cany 
out tb*lr dati*a. Tb* Ugtsla- 
tiv* aad WMcuttV* braadMs 
fail te apply oad te •alore*" 
Arttd* 15, S*ctioa 1 of th* 
gsMBdmant ta th* coaStitutioa 
which soys: "Th*, right ef a 
dtiaaa o^ tha Uatttd Stalas to 
vet* shall net b*( denied aor 
abridged by thsr^oaltad State* 
or by aaW stot* ea acceuat ef 
roe*, color or pr«Ti*as eoodl- 
tian al a*rvitud*. 

The legislative branch failed 
also to act in order to enforce 
section 2 of this same article 
which says, "The congress shall 
have the power to enf ^m this 
article by appropriate legisla- 
tion." ^ T - I 

The legislative branch !of our 
government decided also to vio- 
late Article 1 of the amendment 
to the constitution | which says:. 
"Congress shall make no law re- 
specting an establishment of 
religion or prohibiting the free 
exercise thereof, or abridging the 
freedom of speech oi| of the press 
or the right of the people peace- 
fully to assemble and to peti- 
tion the government for a tt- 
dress of grievance." . 

The executive branch of the 

govemmalnt failed ta fh* appli- 
cation to all dtizcns of Artlela 4 
of the aaMBdment to tb* con- 
stitution, wiiidi says: ^a right 
of the people to be jaecura ta 
their persons, houses, papers, 
and ettects. against unreason- 
able searches and seizures shall 
not be violated and no warrant 
shall be issued but ujpon prob- j 
able cause supported by oath or | 
affirmation, and partioularly, de-i 
scribing the place to be sealrche||, 
and the persons or things 

Above all our traditional 
to, "one nation indivisible, 
liberty and justice for all,' 
mocked by the executive 
with the creation of sef»ndiclas( 
citizens from whom the un- 
American oath was r«qulr^. 

This long train of abuses and 
usurpations practiced by those 
two branches of our government 
is placing the third | onej the 
judicial branch, in a jeopiidiz- 
ing situation. So far, altl^ough 
it was slow in- its actiontj, the 
judidal branch generally was 
worthy Of the traditions of our 
ancestors, but it is oi^'tri^l to- 


mm taiWowla iagie. Thwsda^. Octob» 2, 1f4T^ 

Dr. 0ank G. Zeim 

Pr PHYLLIS scon 

to vr 



' was 


The rsapeaslbim 
thee* thlag* aUgbt 
diroettT ea tb* iaartia *f 
g*a*ral masses of eH 
tbenuelves. but bwIbIt aa 
eerrupt political 
D*mocratftc a a w 
ollk*. who ebaagaC s* 
tb* fuadamental ld*als «l 
aacasters te tbd gnad 
power oad noaay. ! 

Shall we continue tol be Inert 
and by this allow tho^ cor- 
rupted political machines t9 se- 

; or 


The Califorma Z,aglc >. 

4071 South Central ^veucl : 
Los Angeles, California Ji , 
Dear Friends: j rl •') ' 

It was gratifying to have such 
fine publidty reach !the citizens 
of this community during our 
recent Boule in your dty. Every 
article served to encourage sor- 
ors-to do even more constructive 
things'in the session^ which fol- 
lowed, j 

Here's hoping that Zeta will 
always maintain a place of^^ 
spect in your estimation, |^d 
that West Coast Zetas will al- 
ways be accorded those press 
favors which the; Boule enjoyed. 

Please find herein* a small 
check which is our means of 
expressing sincere appreciation 
for the many courtesies shown 
us by your paper during our 

V^ith best wishes for the con- 
tinued success of your paper, 
^ am 

Your very truly," . 

(Mrs.) LuUelia W. Hanisoa 
Grand Basileus, Zeta Phi 
Beta, Inc. 

Sept 23, 1947. 
Dear Editor: i 

The East Los Angeles Junior 
college greatly appredates the 
co-operation which you have 
given during the last two years 
during which time the college 
has grown from a mere ide^ into 
an expanding collegiate institu- 
tion . with more than 1200 stu- 
dents from the Greatef £itst Loa 
Angeles sirea. v 1 '7'\ ■ 

We shall continue to send you 
news which would be of interest 
to your readers. Any suggestions 
a sto particular stories or types 
ot releases will b9 appreciated. 

Will you kindly place us on 
the mailing list for four news- 

Very truly yours, 

Dean of Men. 


I «• bawMJM *• t)awr 


Is hara to siBf . 


cure the special privileges 
interests of spedal groupsl 
shall we be worthy of 
ancestors and follow the^ prece- 
dent set by John Hancock and 

If we follow the first ccurse 
it wouldn't be an .exaggeritioa 
to state that our continued iner- 
tia will help those corrupted 
political machines to crucify the 
sacred fundamentals of our 
America on the cross of spedal 
privileges and interest^ of spe- 
cial groups. 

' Following the second course 
we could loudly declare: It is 
Our right it is our duty to 
throw off the rule of such politi- 
cal parties and to provide new 
guards tb our futtire security. 
The late history of both parties 
is a history of repeated injuries 
which point toward the estab- 
lishment of absolutism over our 

Our .oncestors f o r e s a w the 
tendency of certain individuals 
to some form of absolutism and 
th^ provided the limited terms 
for the elected officers of our 
government But it was above 
their imaginations that our 
America would have two politi- 
cal parties with the' same ide- 
ology which would create a cor- 
n^pted political matSiine, and 
with this the absolutism over the 

Therefore in tha name and .the 
authority of the good people we 
should establish a new political 
p*rt>' — the people's party — ^which 
would destroy the system of 
special privilege for power and 
money, which would bring our 
constitution back to life, and 
put into practice undelayed jiu- 
ti(^, domestic traiiqullity, com- 
mon defense, general welfare, 
liberty to ourselves and our pos- 
terity, and peace toward the rest 
of the world. 

Jordan Eve. School 
Offers Free Clasps 

Those interested in any phase 
of. carpentry and woodworking 
will now have the opportunity to 
make anything or leam to make 
an>-thing in the lin^ of woedr 
working in a new dass offered 
by Jordan Evening schooL 

Those who wish to sign up for 
this class ni^y do so Monday or 
Wednesday at 6:30 p. m. at the 
school office, 2265 E. 103rd st, 
near Alameda., 

Other classes being offered at 
this free evening school fpr 
adults are sewing, typing, ele- 
ment^ review for grammar 
scho<^ diplomas, ^d custodial 
engineering. People interested la 
other dasses are invited to sign 
up for th«R, and as soon as 
enough a|e on the list classes 
will be requested from the Board 
of Educi^tlon. Another new class 
being started is AI Duvall's 
physical educatioa ttd gym 
class for men. 

Uafrighteaedl py teju^doiis 

forecasts of, agi uhsuccessCul un- 
dertaUag, I>r.i Iraak G. Zetar 
entered a o<it 4 too -celebrate 
field and intrdduced the Negie 
eemmuaity ta d tfraach of health 
adence virtually unknown to 
them before. Alti^oufh it is dif- 
ficult to plaee^ one's finger on 
any definite eVid|ence when Ne- 
groes first began to accept chiro-, 
practlcs as a i»r*fession. it can 
be said that F^iik G. ZeUr has 
had tremendous influence on Its 
acknowledgemilBi la this com- 

As aa 
1st bade la 'Si b* f*«ad 
eaistiag f**t Idlsabmtl** that 
eanld a*t b* h*al*d by «r*at- 
iag tb* f*at alias, tt wtm at 
Oat tlBM that If* naiiaad ear- 
tola UailtatlMis t* «M th* re- 
qiiir*d r**aMs|fV Us pottaats 
alady *f 


His decision 
by- the fact thai 
suffered maayl 

siOB or as a tiealing therapy Is 
that tbey know nothing about 
it A patient who was in thp of- 
fice on the date of this inter- 
view, told me that she had gone 
to Dc 2etar's by mistake [but 
after one treatment was sorry 
liot to have known ^wot it 

i Per aU Its aie*rslti*a. d^ra- 
oas Baa a tra 
Thar* sismi to b* 
*a;tb* part of 
t* l*arB Biar* abenit It 
lv*8 la Port An Priae*. Bjaiti 
{aa BAGLE Bubaeribar 
about Zatar's traataaats 





his mother, who 

rbeumati; all- 

meats, respond Ml to manipula- 
tion of the body and heat treat- 
ments, and the chiropractic pro- 
fession offered thfs type of th^- 

«py. ! 

In the early liys of his pro- 
fession he focused his attention 
on the allmentsj that were most 
prevalent in tht community in 
which he pracficed; namely foot 
disabilities, gastiro-intestinal dis- 
orders, and rheumatics. With this 
thought in mindl he realized that 
if he could relievje thdse whose 
bodies were racked with aches 
and pains, the name of chiro- 
practics didn't niatter. Patients 
would return a|:ain and again. 
And that's what happened. 

It is his belief [that the only 
reason more' pec pie haven't ac-" 
cepted chiropradi<is as a profes- 


#aBts to coDM to CalUonla 

bis patlsat 

As natural as sunlight filesh 
air, and proper dieting, chiro- 
practics embodies this and more, 
sUch as exercise, release of ner- 
vous tension tiirough spinal ma- 
nipulation, wa.ter .treatments, 
and posture correction. Dr. Zetar 

To the 

•y PAin. 

(Third in 
Directly after 
shall spoke of 
plan" on Jun^ 
Foreign Minister 

Hos AHiemative 
^orshall Plon 


is now planning to iBCorpoiate 
Cblldrea's Clfaite te ghre b^M 
children proper health aad pa 
tural treatments. 

Zet^, who is a aatlve; 
Baynk Louisiana, came ta,'*i 
Angeles in 1923. He attended tl 
public schools of Loui^ana ai 
Los Angeles, received cxtenah 
business training in bustnc 
colleges in the dty. In 1932 1 
was graduated from the Amei 
can College of Orthopedics 
Chicago and later, finished fro 
the Los Angeles College tAOdt 

A few months ago he celefara 
ed his I9th weddlhg anniverSa; 
to AKretta J. Zetar. Their thr 
children, Geraldine Marie, Frai 
Garry Jr., and Eleanor Alfretl 
have their parental devtrtion «i 
loyal friendship. Completing th 
happy, close-knit family is I 
Zetar's mother, Mrs. Lecter 2 
tar, who lives with them at tlM 
spacious home. 

Of the -many professional ai 

civic organizations, he is a raci 

ber of the National Chiropraci 

i Assodation, California C h i r < 

practic Association, charter met 

ber of t|ie Chiropractic Hoapit 

Assodation, 32ind Degree Maac 

Shriner, YMCA, NAACE, and 

; present chairman of the schoU 

{ ship committee of Phi Beta Si 

ma fraternity-. The Zrfars a 

members ot First AME -chuR 

8th and Towiie. 

His leisure time activities i 

elude golfing, swimming, hildr 

and horseshoe pitching. T 

Smile, which is one of the fi 

rules of health, is the 2e< 

.trademark. His patient but t! 

termlned fight to make ebb 

practics a recognized heali: 

! therapy in this conunuriity h 

'no doubt been the influencl 

i factor in more Negroes iattn 

ithe field. ! 


at series) 
Secretary Mar- 
fthf Marshall 
S, - Britain's 
Blevla called 22 

countries to mtjet at Paris to 
confer on it. Molotov.went to see 
what the plan vas, how it was 
to he carried out, on what con 

ditions and just 
America would 
could tell him 

how much aid 
give. Nobody 
what America 

Spastic Children's 
Qroup Meets Oet. 7 

The Spastic Children'^ Founda- 
tion rof Loa Angeler County, Inc. 
meets at 8 pan. on Tuesday, 
October 7, at U3B North •Wiltoa 
place. ^ ' 

The apcaker wiU bft Miss 
Dixie Sttirgis, who Is eenductlag 
a series of parent -educatida lec- 
tures for this group of parents 
and friends of children aiflicted 
with eexebral palsy. 

Her topic will be '*nie Psycho- 
logical . Aj^roach to Life." Mis» 
Stuigis has an extensive back- 
gieuad la pay^ology, soctology 
aad ■ Maeei^agy. T^iKf willbe 
a bottaeaa mattlBC ioUbwad by 

might give— or ra ther loan, since 
it was not evcfil supposed to 
'give" anything. 

But Bevin and : Bidault had, 
very clearly wili instructions 
from Washington, cooked up 
quite a plan of I administration 
of "the pUn" byj themselves as 
a "steering committee," to su- 
pervise the smaller nations, and^ 
with power to all|)t or withhold, 
American loans to such smaller 
nations — and to t^iemselves — ^not 
according to the jneeds of these 
countries, but according to pro- 
ductive schemes worked out by 
these two big nations on the 
'steering committ^." 

"There exist twb! forms of in- 
ternational coopwf tion," said 
Molotov in finalljf I rejecting the 
Marshall -Bevin • Bidault plan, 
"one being the development, of 
political and econjaraic relations 
between states pokiessing equal 
rights—in that caie their jnar 
tional soverdgnty does not suf- 
fer from foreign i interference," 
and — secondly — wlhere "one or 
several strong powjers" dominate 
over others, and ia a price for 
their "cooperation'! actually de- 
prive th^se otheri countries of 
their real Indep J^ndehceiHe 
pointed out that wecause Eng- 
land or France might need 
foreign markets fo^ |eertain prod- 
ucts, Poland or Czechoslovakia; 
might be required tjo stop produc- 
ing such things, if jthey wanted 
an American loan. Moscow would 
not join such unetjiial "coopera 

This walk-out byithe USSR and 
eight other countries which, after 
closely studying wliat they might 
get Into and not jjet out of, fol- 
lowed its advice, Jlfeft 16 1 coun- 
tries, many of whom had hot 
fought in the warJJor even had 
been allies of Hit|^, to accept 
the Marshall plan. 'Turkey, Swe- 
den and Portugal being among 
those who did not| [fight at all, 
but rather profit 
war Italy and Ai 
fought on Hitler^s 
later revealed, 
the British-Ameri 
taining all the bigg^ Nazi war 
industries, the prSfc of interna- 
tional reactionary 
to get the biggaat 
ican capitalists con 
In partnership, api 
their former Nazi 

Great gobs of a 
propaganda brolc 
American press. 

aiccused of "splittinlg Europe in 
two." Mark Ethridie lof Ken- 
tudcy, Truman's : envoy la the 
Balkans,! came baiek shouting 
that Itussia wants i|chi^da.^ The 
LJL TIbmC custonikrily^ stupid 
Prtyzoidee- cried out|on July 23i 
that the USSR "has adopted revo^ 
lutionary poverty i|s Its most 
effective weapon." i 

ttot InaBla .«a»|l tniag ta 
, lecovsry, 

BtB* N*W 

lapaUle (Joay U) JMntad aat 
w«a* aatboalaatle lUMat: "tta 
■pUt- Maw tbar'^iMl^ balld 
that aaM-S*Tiat w#lBi» hiecj 
aattarw tt* OS|il . vaff.tta 

from the 

ktria Having 

lide. And, as 

|iany itself— 

zones con- 

tels — was 

Dlled them! 
ntly^ with 
neiB. : 

oiit in the 
USSR, was 

tidism ia wa sts ra Eniap* apd 
deaUaat* It too. I 

iHowever, things Began to hjap- 
ptti that weren't in such a menu. 
Things which recalled Stalin's 
opiinion, publicized many months 
ago, that even if countries hM- 
Ulie to the Soviet Union wanited 
to, tliey could not 'encircle" Ithe 

CContlnued from ti^ O 
hoodlum. His stem Scotch fat] 
loses control over him at an ea 
age. He gambles, has troul 
USSP., or bring effective pressure with girls, runs away and rte 
upon it to destroy its sodalist ■ a bootlegger who employs Jii 
system. ,....'? 1 At first all seems to go smooth 

In niid-Iuiy, the Chlcigo StU'"' *"*,! *** "^^ ^^ ^'°"' ^^ *^* 
man in Moscow., Alexander Ken- i **" ^°^ «*ch other. Then cor 
drick. wired that there was "a^^^^^ ^^ though he manai 
Mdtotev plan- of international i »« ^^ee himself at th* trial 
cooperation, based on the equal- 1 ^^^ he is doomed. It is a fe 
ity: of all nations, going great ^j^i^^'^y «^ **« making rt 
guns in eastern Europe, and even 
lapping over into agreements be- 
tween countries behind "the iron 
curtain" and many countries all 
over the map. He said: 


Trad* agr**meBt|i ^mv* 
be en mad* b*tw**n Qplgaria 
aad Hellaad; b*tw**a Polaad 
aaid Switsarlaad; b*tw4*a Ta- 
goslavia aad Egypt; 
CaJKbesleTokia and 
b*|tw**a Flaload aad 
UMt b*tw**a Polaad 
tzi^; whil* Sovi*t-H< 
8ojfi*t Csedi. oad 
gonon trod* tieoUas 
BsgoUatioa. Httnaaia 
goslavia . hov* come 
moat OB til* Daanbep aad 
Tqgosiavla has even sigaad aa 
agt * * a ieBt with a privojb* ear- 
pefatton, the Ford Cempaay 
ef i Egypt AH thU hoJ been 

JoazBal *z iB* Lady 

Foxa is the first novel by Do 

thea Malm who has writi 

short stories for many popu 

magazines. This is the story 

la fashionable 18th century Ia 

i don girl who loves a man 'w 

I does not love her but watntV 1 

money. Both live to regret 1 

; step. It is in diary form a 

I tells frankly of her own van 

i and foolishness. It is well u 

and gives the reader the impr 

sion of living in the story a 

experiencing life with Pamela 

• • • 

Your neightwr h o o d Ilbrar 
have many new mystery a 
western stories and exciting a 
books for the children' as w 
as books for reference and stui 

d*^ wtthoBl bmafit df any 'Helen Hunt Jackson Branch 

st*|Klag eeoaailtte*.' 

And Kendrick winds ui) (Hew 
Bepiiblic, July 14) by saying 
aboiit Bevin's notion of crganiz- 
ihg Europe without includ ing the 
Soviet Union:. "Anybody h ire will 
bet !a hundred rubles it caift 
be done." • 

Since that was written ; I num- 
ber of other trade treati« have 
been made, one very important 
betwjeen Bulgaria and | Yugo- 
slavia, the Soviet Unioh and 
Yugoslavia, and Bulgaripi and 
Romania settled their Danube 
dispute and signed a "teaty of 
friendship and mutiual aid" 
(United Press, July 17. On July 
18, Hungary and the USSR signed 
a trade [treaty whereby $30,000,- 
000 of goods would be exchanged 
yearly, Russia sending Hungary 
raw 'cotton, iron ore, fertilizer, 
salt and chemicals, and Hungaiy 
sendijng Russia oil, steel, cotton 
goods, machine building ma- 
chineis, electrical equipment" to- 
bacco and farm product*. 

(Noteworthy is the fijct that 

at the same time Hungary agreed 

to get cotton from the Soviet 

Union, the U. S. State Department 

haughtily cancelled a loan of $7.- 

of ^"' «00.000 to Hungary, wit^ which 

•H ♦•'•"'T Huagary was to buy American 

cotton, giving as the reason, that 

Washingtcm didn't like the Hun^ 

garian government. This is an 

excellent' way to cut oft foreign 

trade for America, as if it ddesa't 

need it, and badly.) 

6a August 7, a British- Ameri- 
«an- dclegatioa from the western 
zones lof C/ermahy showed up — 
beidiid the "iron «urta£ii" ia 
Yugoslavia, and made a trade 
treaty for $100,00(i006, with Mar- 
shal Tl^ BO leas! Aad tiiey re-- 
port that they have already, 
quietly, done the same with Fin- 
land and Poland! Again, oh Au- 
gust 10, England, .the proud, had 
turned to Hungary,, not to the 
USA. to-boy food! Hungary^the 
awful f'Soviet aateUlte"! Anff on 
top *f all this) -Britain goes en- 
.tlrely bust! St(^ buying food^ 
aad films from the~ USA. France 
la>falltBf^-'lato a aimilar criaifei 
Australia atopa buying from the 
USAt •i*' AmatkajMUMU to lose 

located at 2330 Naomi ave., a 
Vernon Branch at 4S04 S. O 

"^^ •"*• ■ :Q 4 i\l ■ - 

Reynal k Hitchcbdc, Inc. N 
York publishers, have sign 
contracts for two importi 
books ffp, Mtttwar Germany, b< 
to be puhilshed in 1948. 

Signd^hultj. Veteran forei 
correspondent' and radio eo 
mentator and autiior et O 
many Will Try It Agaia. is p 
paring a manuscript called O 
maay IS Tryiag It Agoia. 1 
cause of her long residence a 
wide acquaintance in Ciermai 
Sigrid Schultz has for some tii 
had access to channels of infi 
mation there that have be 
denied most cdrrespondenta, a 
she is consequently in a part 
ularly advantageous position 
do the book on which she is jm 

Dr. Gustav Stolper is wrfti 
a book tenUtively tlUed T 
Ecoaeaiic Futur* *( GamaBy. 
one time a member of the Reic 
stag and Berlin . co^rrespondc 
for the London EeoBaialst 1 
Stolper acted as spedal advij 
to former President Hoover 
the letter's round-the-world .« 
nomic survey. 

^bnerican housewives have e 
le«ted 47,204,000 pounds of us 
cooking fat in the first 'fi 
Ihontlis since the removal 
price ceilings, according to t 
*"y^«" Fat Sidvaga Coain 
tee.' 1 I 

- - r ~ II i r ii rr i - - T i nr~(~r' i t < ~ i ~ i n nun t^ o j 

^4.000,000,000 a yearila teeli 
trade! • [I 

No wonder that on ^oly 21t tl 
United Press, telling' of a. ti 
ribly secret meeting in Washin 
ten, where Secretary Maishi 
gave "a dark world pietaie,-".eo 
eluded by saying that this 4ta 
parley "imderscorad tbafactth 
the secretary's widely-kaUi 
plan Ux European Meevciy |i 
trouble at home aad abjroad, *i 
that the rfva! MoUto^ i^aif I 
eastern Ettiop* la atragr t» mH 
ing headstarf" (Next: mU tl 
ilmtaatt tun Wodc?! 

White Waiter 


Mrs. FDR's R^ce 
Relations Arricle 
Irks Rep. Rankin 

WASHINGTON — "Communist propagfinda" was the 
familiar charge liurled this week by Rep. John E. Rankin 
of Mississippi at a magazine article by Mrs. Eleanor RoQse-. 
velt on race relations. i 

■\\: Rankin made his attack during hearijigs before the 
%n- American Committee into the®^ 
entry of Hollywood songwriter 
Hanns Elsler to the United 
SUtes. His reference was to a 
section of Mrs. Roosevelt's page 
in the September issue of the 
fjaidm Hoia* JounaL entitled, 
i^If You Ask Me." 
j A white mother wrote in that 
1 «; Negro high school student had 
akked her daughter to go to the 
junior prom with him. The 
mother asked Mrs, Roosevelt 
•Vhat would be your -reaction to 
such a situation?" 
I'^i Acknowledging that in Ameri- 
cft.such a question was difficult 
M answer, Mrs. Roosevelt said: . 
*1f j9ut doughtar had known 

tUs young boy w«U. I do not 

ttink It wos la crar way os- 

tMilshing that h* riiould ask 

k«r to go with him, bacous* U 
>tlMr hod boon on a purely 
f- l-r i • n d 1 y acquaintoneaship 
^ basts, than was no mecf'^raa-' 
(s«i why shs should net go 
^with him than with any of the 
fsthor boys whom shs knew 
'c^quoUy wslL" 

I' Mrs. Roosevelt advised the 
iaMther not to "worry too niuch," 
al>out her daughter's school 
f&itds, adding that "I would be 
aSner proud that a boy of anoth- 
H ^ race felt that he could ask 

Sr daughter to go to a prom— 
ch 5^''ws, I think, that her 
tude fcas been kind and ma- 

^r ^nd that, according to Rankin, 
• fit the most insulting Com- 
munist jpropaganda ever thrown 
In the face of the white women 
Of America." No Communist, he 
said, "could have given a more 
flagrant insult to the white 
w^men of America than did this 

(Continued hpm F^ge 1) 

EAM, who w4re touring the 
county in behalf of the demo- 
cratic forces of jGreece. 

His friends in thf progressive 
movement helpejd Daniels get his 
job back, but] last Thursday 
night when |iis boss, Spiros 
Giolman, told Him not to serve 
Negroes, Daniels said. he indig- 
nantly refused. 

"I told" him i could not pos- 
sibly do that," j Daniels said. 

"I said /you ate asking me to 
silence my conscience. Your pro-, 
posal involves the integrity and* 
honor of 14,O0(X0O0 Negro peo- 

Daniels said |!h^.' also asked 
Giolman^ "Do you know that this 
country fought a war to lib^ate 
the Negro people and establish 
their lights? Do you Idiow there 
is a law on the California 
statutes that says a restaurant 
that refuses seryice to Negroes 
can. be prosecut^?' 

Daniels said diolman replied: 
"Let me worryj about the law." 
Daniels came i to this country 
from Greece in 1915. He has a 
daughter, 22, wKo w£. bom in 
the United Stetefe, and a grand- 
son who also wtas born here. 

Unidentified Man 

■ (Continued from Page 1) 
his escape through the front door 
and had not been apprehended 
ws late as 9 o'clock last night 
rJBhaw was reported in New 
York but is said to have an- 
||buheed his intention of flying 
^ere after learning of the 
tragedy. , 

• Cee Pe* Johnson 

(Continued F^om Page 1) 

to Honolulu an<} hotel reserva- 
tions for himself I jmd band were 
found among Cee Pee's posses- 
sions. I 

The bandleader was released 
on a $1000 wjit returnable Oct. 7 
at 1:30 p.m. in Department 32, 
Superior Court. 

Cee Pee Johison is well- 
remembered here by swing fans 
who used to ciowd the Club 
Alabam some years back to hear 
the bandleader oh his tom-toms. 
He. is very gifted| as a drummer 
and his engagements, at the 
Central avenue club were all of 
long duration. 

11m Party Launched 
At Fresno Meeting ! 

May, Oct. 5 

J - ^ — 

(Continu,ed< from Fage 1) 
and radio will be on hand to 
help observe ; the first anniver- 
sary of the Lbs Angeles Council, 
National Negro Congress and 
proceed^ from the affair go to 
the orgjanization's fund-raising 
which is now in full 



th galaxy of stars 
highlight the Tea is 
rter, Larry Parks, who 
dcy-rodketed to stardom in the 
"Jolson Istory;"' Louise Beavers, 
Joel Fluellen, Karen Morley, 
Frances! Williams, Lloyd Groff, 
Mabel Scott, Howard de Silva, 
Calvin ((ackson, Marie Bryant. 
Mantan I Moreland, Rose Hobart, 
Byron a^d Beau, Ernest Ander- 
son and] Shelton- Brooks Jt: 

A onefact skit, "Talk In Dark- 
ness," will be an additionar at- 
traction an the glittering all-star 
programl The skit, which will be 
presented through the courtesy 
of the Actors Lab, was written 
by |t(al4in Wald and will be 
directed! by Ral^h Norman. 
Chuck Bosweil, Alice Dale and 
Phil Pine will be cast in ^e 
leadin roles:. , " -^.v" ^ . ; ' ' 

Another featiwe of 'the pro- 
gram expected/t& attract great 
interest will^be the auction of a 
statue and a bust made by two 
of California's leading sculptors. 

A beautiful, fe^l a e k ' and red 
plastic il947 Portable Sentinel 
Radio with batteries and A. C. 
and D. C. current will be taken 
hom^ byi some Jucky person. . 

Vot^s [for your favorite state 
will be ^Id throughout the day. 
A radio^nd a kively lamp will 
be awarded as first and second 
prizes tq the man and woman 
selling t|ie rriost votes.' For the 
past moAth, votes have been on 
sale anc^ may still be obtained 
at NNCl headquarters, 1051 E. 
41st St. and at The California 
EAGLE bfflce. 4071 Si Central 

Hearty endorsements of the 
Tea have been received from 
church, :ivic, youth and labor 
groups tiroiighout the city and 
a big turn-out is expected to 
make A s one of the outstand- 
ing evenjts of the se4s6n. 

« iviwaaa 


Freedom ilUtrtad 

(Continued from Page 1) 

I - ! (Continued on Page 1) 
aecretary; and Miss Eleanor 
Kahn, state director. 

I - An MWCutiT* board of IS was 
•Uetad, indudihig as wc-efflcio 
mombera th* <!▼• stat* efficsrs. 
TIm board ineludss: Mrs. Char- 

. letta A. Boss, editor and pub- 
lislisr of ttafs California Eagle; 
C C. Carlson. legislatlTS zsprs- 
saatotiTO In seuttaiMn Callfocnla 
for tbo Brotherhood of Loeeme- 
tiv« Enginemen and Fiz«nen; 

,Beubea Borough, fenner public 
works eommlssienei; and Jack 
Bik, ce-ctaaitman of the Students 
for Wallace at the TTniTorslty of 

. Calif etnia in Berkeley. 

Headquarters in Los Angeles 
nave been established at 426 
South Spring st.., and in San, 
I'rancisco at 240 Golden Gate 

Ib a statement of: ^rlAcipIes, 
iaoBimeasiy adopted?' it was 
-noted that millions of Amerieoiis 
"Nront a party whicb wiU fight 
for the polidee of FDR" which 
an "eorriod on today by Henry 
WaUoee oad his supporters in- 
«ld*y<Bd outside the Demoerotic 
party," and that as pieaently 
eenstltwted the people hare no 
eho(ee b etwe en the two major 
patties, both "eoptlTes of monop- 
•^ big business groups." 

^ The conference pledged the 
. nevir party to fight for: Price and 
lent control and adequate low- 
Cost housing, the rights of labor, 
•ivil liberties for all the people, 

and equality for aU without dis- 
crimination. ■ ' 

The rights of vjeterans to jobs 
and education anjd to the peace 
they won; securijty against the 
hazards of old age, sikness and 
unemployment; jthe rights of 
small farmers aad small busi- 
nessmen to ecopomic security 
and justice; secuiiity against de- 
pression and monopoly domina-> 
tion of political and economic 
life; and supportj of the United 
Nations and worl^ peace. 
'■ 1 

^ Man Barbecued 

((Continued from Page 1) 

Hall, Southern yadfie section 
band from Lake^de, Utah, was 
found uneensciotos ond badly 
burned four miles west ef 
MonteUe. M«t. by Sheriff C. L. 

Smith was summoned to the 
lonely scene by Southern Pa- 
cific officials' who; said a freight 
train crew had reported seeing 
a Negro "being [ burned in a 
bonfire" along the) railroad right 
of way. 1 

The crew, unablje to stop their 
train because another was close 
behind, said theyi'saw two Ne- 
groes standing by the side of 
the . fire. The latter fled when 
the train slowed momentarily, 
the crew reports^. ^ 



W* Mny th* Urf <it *»4 m«(t ceniplcto ' 
lm« of Cr««la and Frciidi lafincd hair 
foods !• Iho Wctt Combiiifs and Cat 
H«ir m«d« to order. 

E. O. MORRIS. Prep. 
102t iatt 43i4 Strati 

Ph.: AO. 3-1520 Les Ars«1«s 


FACE PEEL (Co>»letem2imi7 

ilCNE * 

llaekhM^r pimplei, grolwiln, skin 
rashes, blcmiiket, blotchiis, moles, 
large pores, poor eemplaxien, dan- 
drufF, MHing hair, ftehy s«alp. .^ 



Hail Recovery 

The mkny friends and well- 
wishers ^f Dr. H. Claule Hud- 
son are fejoicing over the fa^jt 
that afte^ a long siegf of ill- 
ness the [good doctor is on the 
road to complete recovery. 

Dr. Hudson ran on the ticket 
in last ribvember's election for 
a seat oil th<i Board of Educa- 
tion. He! proved to be a great 
favorite ia that election and no 
doubt would have gaineii a seat 
had the ^ople of the Eastside, 
where he Us most popular, been 
registered! to vote. 

Dr. Hudson is an outstanding 
liberal aijd one ever ready to 
lend a ha|rid in every movement 
for the advancement of Jthe hu- 
man racer He served als presi- 
dent of the local branc^ (a the 
NAAC;P'for ten years. \\ 

Hurry (jut. Doctor. \ye need 
yoii. . 




"The Set-Up", a powerful star 
ring vehicle for Robert Ryan, 
goes befoije the cameras in July 
as Producer Richard Goldstone's 
initial picture lor RKO Radio, 




PR. 5946 



Cvary hortio ihould tiavo a 
ored Doll.) Special Sale eh two 
flaahy nunlbari, with hair, moving 
•yt(. ihdaa, stockings, ^nicely 
drassed. P^fc* S<.4» and $7l«g. if 
C.O.O. poi^aga axtra. Aganis and 
Oiatributei^ wantad ovaryivhera. 
Writa: j : f 


254 \test aSSth Stre^ 
Nelv York, N. Y. | 

scorrs jhtipt 
bttlit yoi| up! 

N TN Ital 

aad eoM« 

•Booah BE 
Vltamia t< 


Tk«B tiT snod-tasltiBf 
ID TONIC I Baa towfyM 
a to -tat Toar strcacth 
back I How yoo eaa flthi «C 
eoiai I Beotf s i* a "cold sdaa" 
of t^turti AAD VHaniBslsad 
cBcinr-MildiBs Batanl loO. 
Saak to take. EeoBoiyieaL Bar 
todly at ymx dzac stgta.; 

y« I> qwff u t nourimminU 


■y/C/V I'/VfR&y TONIC 


gentlaa. oiawd aMMr < Latia- 

AaMrieon dtetatocAtpa. let 

Aflsertcan-moda *"i*** Suppress 

Indonesians "wiOMnt threat' 

enlng tlae Dutch fOTenunent"' 

Wallace said the peoples of 

Europe and Asia were "not 

fooled" by the United States. 

"They know our Interest in the 

Middle East Is an intereM in oil, 

not principles." 

He suggested "the administra- 
tion give evidence to the world 
that we are as concern^ with 
Americans being deprived of the 
right of a ballot, as we are about 
the 'voting fights ot peoples of 
eastern Europe, by sending a 
commission to supervise the 
election of a successor to Theo- 
dore Bilbo in Mississippi. 

nf it U the right of the in- 
diTldual that. concerns us," he 
added, "let us . . . stamp eu|L 
Jlmcrew practices, and that 

gteotast nsuipsr of Indlvldiiaa 
rights— wemptoymeat'^ 

Wallace called for "organ 
ized strength" to take "contrO: of 
the. country from Wall street? If 
we "organize rapidly and well," 
he said, "we can force the pres- 
ent^ admin istratiMi to fight for 
the controls and rationing nms- 
sary to distributle current sgar- 
city and enable all Amat< 
to eat well." 


Mrs. Appleton Back 
From Extensive Tour 

Mrs.' True L. Appleton, 9l4 E. 
46th street, returned home (re- 
cently from a two months" vaca- 
tion in the East where she vis- 
ited relatives and friends. 

She attended the Diamond 
Jubilee of 'the International Or- 
der of Twelve Sir Knigiits 
and Daughters of Tabor in I St. 
Louis, M6. She also visited her 
cousin in Chicago where ^h'e 
was entertained by iClrs. Goldie 
Clay, and visited Rev. Claude 
Cobb's churcb.. From Chicago 
she went to Detroit whcire ^he 
was the house guest of her god- 
daughter, Mrs. Tom Kenedy, and 
Mr. Kenedy. She was also royilly 
entertained by Mr. and Mrs.^ay 
of 1414 Melbume street. Detijolt 

From Detroit she traveled to 
Omaha, where she was the guest 
of Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Cowan. Mr. 
Cowan is a nephew of Mrs. Xp- 
pleton. She also visited friehds 
in Council Bluffs, Iowa, her bid 
Home. She met a host of jold 
friends while attending services 

Brt)tb' killed 


road accident, 



ikposed by Califarnia Eagte 

HPA Welqpmes Laws 
Family Home| A(|opts 
New Fall Pro^ratn 

The regular meeting of the 
Home Protective Association last 
Friday evening took the form of 
a welcome home reception to the 
Laws family at their home, 1245 
East 92nd street. The family had 
been visiting relatives & friends 
in Texas, and returned to Los 
Angeles only recently. 

This family has been fighting ' in her former church, the Bethel 

A. M. E. She was also entertained 
In Council Bluffs by Mr- and Mrs. 
Fitz. I ' 

Mrs. Appleton is a pioneer An- 
geleon. Although 78 years of age 
she gets about like a 16 year ottd- 
er. She is an active meml>er of 
the In.dependent Church of 
Christ and the Home Protective 
Association. We are glad to h4ve 
her with us again, both because 
of her active participation in iv- 
ery worthwhile project and ^- 
cause of her cheery smile. 

the restrictive covenant injunc- 
tion •which has ordered them to 
leave their home because they 
are Negroes. They went to Jail 
rather than obey this unconstitu- 
tional decree. The HPA is taking 
their -case through the courts, 
and is now awaiting a long over- 
due decision from the State su- 
preme court. 

In aldition to discussing re- 
strictive covenants and the best 
ways off ighting them, the HPA 
also discussed the high rents, 
high cost of living, police brutal- 
ity, etc. ,at its meeting last Fri-lPjJy Amio Tiiik 
day, beKeving that all are**"* MmiC V..iUO 
lumped together in the struggle 
of Negro Americans for the right 
to live as American citizens. 

The fall program of the HPA 
was launched, and the following 
recommendations were adopted: 
That the regular Meeting of the 
HPA be held the last Friday of 
each month; that there should 
also be one church meeting each 
month, and a rally every thr^ 
months for the purpose of rais- 
ing funds. 

iritim of a -rail 
Harold Franklit; 

Gi irner, youngest 
son of Mrs. Rose Harrison Garnet 
of Pasadena jard Chicago and 
the late Georgie Ilobert Garner Hi 
was buried iyeiiterday in thi 
family plot in.^iount Glenwood 
Cemetery. jji i. .j: 

Young Garr^eir, *an employe of 
the (>hicago, Milwaukee and St 
Paul I railrbadi Was struck and 
killed by thaJDad's Olympian 
Hiawjatha ea*^cun4 from Seat- 
tle, Washingtorj, at Mahto, 
South Dakota; Ion S«pte'mber 241. 

Rev. George! Rcttert Gamer lll[ 
of U>s Angeltei, breather of the 
deceased, flejy! ^ ia chartered' 
plane from Miitr eapolis, Minne-' 
sota, to Mclnlbil^, S<iuth Dakota, 
to investigate I youilig Garnet^' 
death. He brought .Oie body to 
Chicago for i butial'/ With the 
Griffin FunerAl Honie in charge. 
Revs. Joseph ^. BJranham, Joseph 
M. Evans and! William McDowell 
officiated at the i uneral services. 

Surviving the c eceased are his 
mothe^, his v if^ and three chili 
dren, I Harold; jL 12, Bryson lOJ 
Phyllis Rosen a^- 8, and a son-f. 
George Hare id- -by a former, 
marriage. Alsit two brothers, Revl 
Gam^ and -^rtjhLir Ferdon GafJ 
ner; a- sister, Mfs. Marion Anj 
derson, who ftjr 14; years has 
been organiz'rjandi director o( 
the slecond cioSi of I the Mount 
Vernon Baptist :hu^ch, several 
aunts, unclef, | |:ou4ins, nieces 
and nephews, 

L. A. Visitors 

Mr. and Mrs. Can^dy Hamilton, 
of Dallas, Texas, ar«> having a 
very enjoyable visit on the Coast 
with Mrs. Hamilton's children 
and Mr. Hamilton's sister and 
aunt, Mrs. SUten of; East, 49th 
st recti also Mrs. Hamilton's 
brother and sister-in-law, Mr. 
and Mrs. A. F. Edwards of East 
54th street. 1 

Mr. Hamilton Is qne of the 
official train callers at the Union 
Terminal S t a 1 1 o n in Dallas, 
Texas. j 

Say You Saw It 


/j- Man, You're Cntty 

Wffjl your Ke! Thoumadt an peppy u 70. Try 
PWPIBS ap with Oatrax. Cootals. taoK for wwk. 
nagown (mUbc <1<i. MMy ta body'i lack <X Irmi 
!w2. !5"7 JSB' "Sf* »"<»•" aaM "old." Try 
OMnz Tonic TabMa tor new pw. ToaMw trnMni. 
UU. TKT day. Ba iMlckMd: oTyi^fSmybME 
For .ale at all dmc .t«rce everywliere — 
ia Lm Aivdea, at Tfcrlfty Droa M«m. 

The September meeting of 
"Dix Amie" held at the home of 
Mrs. Eunice Burton proved very 
hiteresting. Following the busi- 
ness session, a very delicious 
Chinee dish was served. 

Prizes for Pokeno went to M-s. 
Mildred Wilkierson, first; Anto- 
nio Landry, second; Farmie Wc* 
Clellsn, boobi'e; Hazel Roberson, 
guest. - - , 

' Neji mertiber, Mi^. Cleo EUis 
was greeted. Next meeting .will 
be held at the home of Mrs. Ah- 
tonia Landry, 11216 Hooper aye. 

The group is urging that all 
communications be sent to Mis. 
Thelma Manley, 153 W. 46 st 


Mrs. Arrelli 
of piano, 1188 E 

to notify her 

pupils that, (lui! 

IS at present 


Skinner, teacher 
|32n^ St., wishes 

many jfriends and 

hospital. All 
and inquiries 
the I home of hler 






Fine Stock of New * Used 

Uprights - Otmnds - Spin^ 

Famous Makes 


Ml W> 9th St V A. 8151 


I hava a iimltsd aupely of NuBona 
coraata, combinattas, matarnlty 
cortats a brisalaras, will sail at 
raducad prica as long as they laat. 
AD. 15097 

Waw Taw lirfhifon* For Caed Ivctf 

lozircoi for Ocia 



Richard De 
from Ihikh scl iO<li at 

fiftee^l ■ 

(Continu^ from Page 1) 

blisbed ia the EAGLE for 
August 2L The ' article Was 
'tased en Phillips' penencd ex- 
p^teQee and InTestigotien dur- 
ing a tour et the Caribbean 

Ambassador Vallarino' in a 
letter to Perry had written: 

■i- Article 17, Law 54, 1938, still 
in froce, requires that any per- 
son of prohitrited Immigation to 
th^ Republic of Panama, should 
ask the Ministry of Foreign Af- 
ia^ through, the Panamanian 
Consul at the Port of Embarka- 
tion,- permission to visit the 
coiintiy phly for 2D days, and if 
granted, the applicant must 
make a "deposit of $500 at that 

<3MarterI> ^bcial 
Ei|iioyedi?.y; Original 

JIayArettesu^.;-,-;.;j, ■ 

'The Origiipal Cavalrettes. and 
their husbands were' entertained 
by members K a t h ry n' Davis, 
Muriel Jefferson, and Dorothy 
Leonard in their quarterly social 
meeting held at the home of Mrs. 
.Lieonard recently, j 

ttuests' included the husbands 
and Mrs. Willa Mae Wright of 
^Oklahoma City, a'former mem- 
ber of Oi* organia.tion, and Mr. 
amil^rs. Johnson. 
I Many interestlTi^f gan^es were 
played, and prizes} were won by 
eveiyone. ^ - > 

; After a delightful buffet 
luncheon the merjiber? motored 
to the home of Mrs. Rosa John- 
ison, on E. 53rd street, and Mrs. 
Wehonah RTdd, on W. 33th 
istreet, from there to Mrs. Wilda 
Clarke's for breakfast. 

"Hie delightful affair ended 

■ jvith all pArties treking to the: 

beautiful rumps rppm of Mr. and 

Mrs. Henry Armstrong, on East 

55th street. 

consulate, to gjuarantee his re^ 
turn ti the couptry of origin." 

(In his story in the EAGL£, 
written in Panama City, PhilMps 
told of his difficulties in setting 
a special permit - tO' land- in 
Panama, commuted on the ,fact 
that Art. 17, taw 54, conflicts 
with Art. 23 of the U. S. Panama 
treaty of 1903,1 which bound 
Panama not toi pass v any laws 
affecting the rifehts of American 
citizens without consent of the 
United States.) ; ' ' -; . 

perry has al^ filed si' protest 
with the ambjassadoT fyom 
Ciuaternala> whose country is 
likewise" accusedyot barring Ne- 
gro Americans. • -- : 

ioan BJondelUand Mike, Todd, 
who are honiunooiting in New 
Engl«mtfr-^v^ bought a home 
ncfif uarien, Co|nn. , : 

How women a;i</|^ 
may get wanted r^ 

horn funeifont'l ptrioHit ptin 

Cardui is a l|quid medicine 
irtjlch many iromen ia^ has 
brought relief from the cnit^- 
like agony and nervous t^xain. 
of functioRal periodic distil 
Here's hov it may h^: 

4 .^Taken Iflte a took!. It 
. should stlmulati spsi^ 
. tlte, aid digestion,*:;- 
thus help' build resist- *' 
ance for the "time:' to 

to jillness, she! 

IJOii fined to a local 

wllil be received at 

sister, Mrs. Lucy 
E. Sarjta Barbara! 
6976 or CEntury 

the age of 



With a NsW Swi^theart 


Join iMyl C lab Today. ■ 
Write for Uealednnf formation — 


•34-3S>/i Eaat Adama ' 
S-Unit Court 
tlTSO Takes Oaad, Balanea Monthl> 



8 Rooms, Beautiful Bungalow 

Move In at Once 

tISOO Takea Dead, Balance Mtfhthly 


4374 South Main 
AD. 5S28 and AO.S90S 



Iaare*ed OMlKca 
Bisikes ' the iraril 
fonn af SCabbora 
Bair alick d a w a 
■traifkt at aaea far 
daya It's aot can- /' 
mf. Keepa the hair / 
S t rat a throach / 
sweat. 'Xtra Me •«» 
caa •l%e and ae. 
At Dmc Stores aad 
Barber Shops aad 
Se and I*e stores. 
Or write — , GoMea 
State Tailet Prodocta, 
AtatloB K. Bas !«•. 
Laa Aaielea. CaUf. 

* I4KTall««aaU 

* Faaalsd SiaiSitad 

* Twa Oaauiaa Dlaaaaada 
titaadaat uaf ' 

'E«lar»ed to Skew DetotU 

Ring to Match ier IQm. 9.95 

■H 1<ac 

{ineloMd alease «lnd' tl2J4- (ia-« 
\ eludes taxes S aockhtt) f9<Uiiy's< 
I Kaiirten Mnf. Mall ta aiaaii ' ' 

JNAML, _ , 

fStoaaaa ' < 


2t2 W StXTH Sf 
lAiini jNMlK . . . |«M ii iw Ywni 


2500 F..- t if 

SLACKS «!«« 28-44 

Abe Hade to Order 
Fer UcHes k Hen 


From Ir ,^ 


Frem fc ■ 


From I V 


From...... : ....u..;..| ly 

i3tarted_Ji dajs b^tan ' 
"your time^, it aluxUdr 
help relieve patn due 
to purelf functioQal 
periodic causes. 
Try GaiduL If tt helps, 
youll be glad you did. - 



SourM^fi^e^ Complexion 

yVM Taf Msadi Cma mi Tsf 

Have a light, Grcamy and healthier cofnpleboa 
tluit everyone ia botmd to admire. Juat try oar 

Taj Method. Apply Taj Bleach 
Cream and Taj Ckattaing Cream 
to lighten your compirrinn. Send 
coupon for a jar of Taj Bleat:h 
Cream, 50c and a jar of Taj Cleaat- 
ing Cream, SOc Total $1.06. Pay 1 

the Postman on delivery. , ^ , 

HKE OFFDI with theae two ereaiBa. \ ^nLSlr^&^I^SHai^^S^SS I 

-We -ai^od^.lScsisebarrfTalig SiT'i^S^^^ SSSiT* STC I 

Comptebon Soap SBd a Segsise bottle «< ! Swr wn m te g i Jg F -— ' 

Flowers ot India Peiftin^-^beolvtcly S 
FREE, Reid this spedal ooapoo^ad mail • ■■ 
a quick as this oSer' is for a Haiited I 
only sod poaitircty vSI ba 

DEPT. O. E. 


404 Ssl iMyrtle 
W. 17294 



Uso tt al«hHr «o 
^sickly raiBova 
Mrfaca dirt aad 

Caataias LANO< 
iskla. laaira m 




Greeks In 



Rush' Seafebn 

TMAOlTIOMAL SMOKIR put these Alph« men of <Minm« XI ch«pt«r in tttc mee<l t» carry out 
ent of titc finest fall programs in the local history of Alpha. The smoker lionoredl all ^ew men 
en the 'college campus, and was held Satarday night. Instrumental in th4 planning of the af> 
fair were these f raters. Left to right (seated): Don Worthom, Arthur Lewis, Albert J^nes, Ar> 
tis Grant, fSank MiHon (at phone), Rudy Henderson. Standing: Harry Jdnes, Stanley Robin* 
son, <i«n« Lytie an^l Willie Patterson. | — J >hn Delgarde photo. 

Atty, H. Richardson Makes 
Key Address at Tradmpna) 
Alpha Frat 'Rush' Snfioker 

Vnth the purpose of acqu&int- 
ii^ ail new students - and all 
awle Bon-gmeks with ideals, 
class.. and fratern&l brotherhood 
ti this 'Alpha Phi Alpha. Fra- 
ternity, Gamma Xi Chapter held 
its first "Rush Smocker" on Sat- 
urday night, Sept. 27, in the 
Poeble Del Rio clubhouse trom 
7:30 to 10:30 p.m. 

The rushing committee con- 
■bting of f raters: Heniy Melton, 
9iHi Wortham, Arthur Lewis, 
^iid Weaver and Rudolph 
Henderson arranged the program 
ahojved three appropriate motion 
yktuni and tupttvised the' com- 
plete pngtwtBt. 

Sitiodueed by vice president, 
Artis C Grant, Atty.' H. L. 
Wcharffson, gave a very timely 
and forceful speech on the 'Ne- 
groes Future with an Adequate 
Foondation of Education.' Albert 
Jones, chapter president and lay 
■Mmber of the Nafl executive 
council, and Dewey Davidson, 
ngkmal director, gave signifi- 
cant points. Clayton Moore, 
Sphinx club, vice president, gave 
tiie history of the Alpha Phi 
Alpha Fraternity. 

Non greek | coBegiate^ in . at- 
tendance were: Kenneth Neal, 
Walter A. Yolung, Ivan Ijliddle- 
brooks, John k. Barr Jr.,%amuel 
McGruder, Hartford Ray Kelly, 
Eugine Rudd,j James Warren, of 
UCLA; Eugenfc„I. Sides. U.S.S.; 
William C lidward, Frank A. 
Harvey, Eilc polphy, Alfred 
Moore, Art Shepherd, Charles M. 
Broussard, Gordon B. Turner, 
Lee Arthur Miver, Edwin J. 
Detiege, Andrew Sutton WUliam 
D. Valentine,! L.A.C.C; Levert 
Patterson, Ted'^ McRae, Pepper 


Kennedy, Chap- 


Other Alphk frat men of 
Gaunma Xi in attendant were: 
Harry Jones. Eugene Lytle, Sara 
Miller, Stanlejr Robertapn. Wil- 
liam ilionipaon, Thadeus Hobbs, 
Morris Hampton, Emerson Chap- 
man and Paul Weaver. 

Sphinx pledges assisting were: 
James Jones, Clayton Moore, 
George Whltaker, Gerald Stovall, 
Louis Robinson, Carl Wills, 
Dennis Boyd, Kenneth Hill, Hugo 
Hill, William Slkton, Wfllisfin 
Hill, Oscar Little, Roy Jol^nacMi, 
Harry Th<mipaon 

and Vernon 


^[^'''^ . ly JESSIE HAB MOWH { { 


FRIENDS OF Dr. and Mrs. John Alexander Somerville re- 
ceived, in the mail this week. Script formal announcements of 
the couple's 35th anniversary of marriage. A reception will be 
held at their South Harvard Boulevard home on Qct. 16, and a 
host of their many frielnds will be present' between the hours 
of 4 and 7 p.m., to help them celebrate the gijand occasion, 
Thirty-five years is quite a long" time, w^ieni 
you atop and actually think about it. How- 
ever, when 35 years have been spent doing 
good in the oonununity civically, religiously and 
socially, the years seem to slip by unnoticeid . . . 
At this writing your scribe isn't quite up 
on the exact date or time, but when this reaches 
you, Atty. Martha Malone WiUiariis, and Atty. 
Bernard Jefferson will probably have spoken 
marital vows. This will not come as a sur- 

s priae t» the couple's many friends, for moct 

^ of them have been expecting it, since the court' 

^. ship took on a serious note between the two 

I prominent barristers early last summer. While 
-| chatting with Martha last week, I learned that 

4 the vows would be exchanged with no fanfare 

Tat alL She definitely plans to remain on her 

I job, and thd only change will be her name, 

I Atty. Martha Malone | Jeffoson. At this p<tfnt, eoafntulationr 

iatre In order. L 

J On next Sunday afternoon, from 4 until 8, the tUff rf the 
J Los Angeles Public Library is honoring Miss Althe« H. Warren, 
i retiring aty Librarian, and Mr. Harold L. Hamlll, new City U- 
L brarian, in the Central Library rotunda. Thought this would be 
■i an inteiecting bit of info to the book mined . . . And to those 
■ Interested in art, the Van Saake Art Exhibti which opened Wednes- 
; day at 9523 SanU Monica Blvd., Beverly HUls, is featuring two 
fine pemaitx of Negro children. If you happen to be intereeted, 
ido attend the exliibition ... i ^ 

I The past week-aid was sprinkled pIOfuaeIy^ Lith parties, 
football games and Greek-letter doings. FoUowing the UCLA 
; opener Friday night, the football enthusiast, cspedaUy the Alpha 
jmeo, tound their way to SWppy and Minghnon SBiith's hilltop 
faorae, way out near Qty Teirace Drive, where it is easier to get 
'vlost than to find the place. We won't go into who was there 
"Tbut all the college campuses were weU lepreaented, as were 
?mU the &eek letter orgs. The jBphinx men played hoet 
\ Ob Sttitiday nifht, Mr. and Mn. He«»ard Smith (SkiM>y and 
jMinthaoo) entstanied a small group of friend*, with a wee 
^hour breaidast hOTOring the orchestra leader, ErsUn Hawkins, 
■and some of the men in the band who attended acbofd with 
iSidvpy. piia marked my first trip to the much bejtrd «l bnith 
^liilltop m^nae, that ig Of iMt «nfd In modvn iuniahian, from 
^a eostom-made radio, especUlly tar the Smiths, to a marble-top 
r^tfaiw lotao tabic . The food, prepared by Minghnon, « ff jT tfil 
:by J t aml faa$, wai delicious; and the nnisl^ tbktieeold easily 

Onfiec as Breakfasf 
PJonorfs Pledges 
New College Men 

On Sunflay morning, .Sept 28, 
the brothers of Lambda chapter 
of Omega; Psi Phi fraternity en- 
tertained their Lampados pledge 
club and k group of prospective 
at a'' 

fast in ( 
aark Hot^l 

'Gentlemcns' break- 

fast in thf dinning nxHUjof. the 

Speakerl of; the morning In- 
cluded, Charlek W. Thrash, Basl- 
leus of th* ch»ter: C M. Wiley 
and John [D.' yrilliams. Dean at 
Pledges. I 

Memberi of the breakfast ccHn- 
mittee w^: L. IL Woodard, 
chairman;] Leslie Bnnime and 
William E| Allien. 

At this [meeting, ' planai were 
outlined for thie fall program a< 
the Lampf doe club, whith in- 
eludes rakny civic aetivitiea 
Judging the enthusiasm dis- 
played byi the interested men, 
this promises to be an outstand:, 
ing year fer tlje Omega's pli 


Tci Launch 

Bigger* Pi ogra 

For Lokal 


The 38th street YUCk an- 
nounces t^t its youth program 
for the faQ and winter will be 
the largest and most inclusive 
ever attempted by the Branch 
Youth DivwionJ 

Opera ffin| on the slogan: 
"More "Y"\ ActiviUes for More 
Boys", the youth division staff ia 
working over time getting things 
in readiness for the opening of 
the new pik>gra|m. The staff has 
been increased to nine full and 
part time i secretaries arid in. 
structors who are under the lead, 
ersfa^ of Emory L. Gain, youth 
program director. 

Thefrolfam Is. designed along 
tlie Mie»-S4t Ithe new "Fovir 
Fronf* Clu|CIi>riDgram sponsored 
by the NafionaQ Council of the 
YMCA and [emhjiraces "Y" Indian 
Guides, Griy-Y.! Jr. Hi-Y and Hi- 
Y for l)oys! fiv* to 18 years of 
age. '[. 

A greatly augmented Youth 
Program Comiriittee will work 
with Georgfc E. Bryant as chair- 
man, covleri^g the various 
phases of the program such as 
camping, fihanqb, program, com- 
munity duties, eta 

The program itslef is being 
spearheaded by (the organization 
of many clpbs and groups on the 
fronts, alont wMh recruiting aild 
training of jclub leaders and ad- 
visors. II 

Progr*jn ^tema( include boxing, 
basketball, and Svolleyball imder 
Richard L. Ad^s; gymnatics 
and tumbling under John John- 
son; 8wimn»ing,i "Oiuck" Jbnes; 
handicrafts lunder "Dick" Dc^^. 
port; community clubs Iwith 
Frank E. Donaldson and Charles 
D. Brown; knd the Boys' lobby 
and game kora, supervised by 
Marvin Smif' 

This program wiU be farther 
enriched tMoughout with fecial 
events the BaU and Winter, such 
as snow tri|Ni, overnight eamp- 
ing, Hallovtaini and Christmas 
parties, canob reunieois and Sag* 
gers get-toflethen. 

It is the $ope oT'the "Y" that 
through a fln^pam of this khid 
it will be bcjtter able to serve the 
youth of tb^ oonununity. 

Mr. Johnby Lewis, ptonaer 
and brother to the late Mrs. Flor. 
•BOS A. L. Gordon was borisd 
Wednesday from Roberts Mcntu- 
ary. An only brother Mr. Qtutt 
Lewis, a njUmber of nepbcws 
and Biccac ^fprttrt him. 

AKA Sorors Welcome New 
Women Students With 
Collegiate Dancing Fete 

Tha i annual- Autumn "Back to 
Sdiool Trek" was enhanced over 
the past weekroid, when Alpha 
Kappa Alpha sorority Joined the 
f^ivity of welcoming new 
women studeiits to the campus. 
The members of Alpha Gamma 
Chapter, UCLA, played hostesses 
at a dancing party Saturday 
night at the home of Miss Wel- 
dina Hefflin. Between the hours 
of 6 and 9 p.m. the new students 
enjoyed a program that led -to 
Initial friedshlps. The lyy Leaf 
pledge dub of the chapter was 
also present, taking part in the 
welcome. New girls honored 
were: Vivian Beck, Katherine 
Mason, Jean Arnold, Janis £pps, 
Theresa Richard, Janez Y. Law- 
son, Mitzi Montgomery, Ramona 
Adams, Henri Lee Gaines, Mai E. 
Kelly, Winnie S. Wortham, 
LoOlse E. Meza, Ruth Irene 
Greene, Joanne f . Garland, Eliz- 
abeth Simpkins, Ruby G. Ptingle 
and Ahnie Palmer. Ivy Leaf 
members taking part were: Mary 

Ethel King, Jean Carrol Cum- 
min^ Jean and Jefflyn Bro^n, 
Mattie- Cook, Siiirley CaniiMi, 
Shirley Spewrer, Arliegh Miad> 
dox. Alma Pliillips, Portia Hoi- 
11ns ^nd Joyce Maynard. i 

From ten lintil ), Kappas, {Al- 
phas, Omegas and Sigmas JoiAed 
the group and enjoyed dancipig. 
Kappas or Scrollers noted in the, 
crowd were: Vance Jones. Py- 
romn Taylor, Julius Boyd, Hatpie 
Howard, Toinmie Keyser, Jol^n- 
nie Delgardo, Samuel Sttkin, 
Gene Walker;| Alphas: Al TabCT, 
Paul Weaver,! Em Chapman, Ar- 
thur Lewis, Harry Jones, Hugo 
and Kenneth Hill, Don Worthiim, 
Harold Faulkner, Sammie Milder, 
Frank Peterson; Non-orgs.: Stan 
Malone, Leonard and LelU>y 
Beavers, James Gay, Morgan Mo- 
ten, and ^ host of others. • . 

AKA sorors iacting on the w^el- 
coming committee were: Shlri^ 
Rakestraw. Marion Hendera»n, 
CuUie Hubert. Haroldine Brown- 
ing, Elenore Rpsemond and Irfloa 
Simones. i 

OMIGA SMAKHt-^ChaHei W. Tlirash, B^tileus of the 
Omega Psi Phi Un^rfraduate chapter, wat key speaker at 
the Fraternity's^ "Ruth" breakFast Sunday m^niing at Ihc 
Clark. (See itory). 


newly elected president oF 
the Ivy Leaf. Pledge club to. 
AKA sorority (UCLA cam- 
pus l|. Rcgina Mingleton is 
past: president. { ' 

Round of Sessions 
For Original few 

The Original Social Few club 
held (ts business meeting for 
Septeinber at tiie home of Mr. 
and Mrs. Usher Crawford, 1162 E. 
43rd pi. At the conclusion of the 
meeting three changes of bridge 
were played. Prizes went to the 
¥/inutt of the bridge changes. 

The social meeting for the 
month was held at the home of 
Mr. and Mrs. OHurl Williams, 
1301 1C. 104th St. A pleasant eve- 
ning was enjoyed by all. Mrs. 
Williams served a delightful re- 
past Bridge also followed this 

Td ■ file many friends of the 
Original Social Few, they will 
soon have ywy.geod news for 
their raaay %lepda. llie busi- 
ness meeting of October will be 
held on the 4th at the home of 
Mr. and Mrs. Preston Davis, 1153 
E. 39th Street. All correspon- 
dence should be sjent to Mrs. 
MaMe ficam^ US & 3Ml at. 

Wives cf Sigmsj 

Are Presented 

— — j — 

The garden ot the Westchestdr 
Place, home of Dr. and Mrs. ft. 
W. Hardimon was a perfcclt 
setting for thej prescnUtion ok 
the Wives of Sijgma on Sunda; r 
afternoon between the. hours of 
3 to 5 p.m. 

The charming matrons whos> 
husbands hold membership i] i 
Phi Beta Sigma's graduate and 
undergraduate chapters, wer^ 
outstanding in smart blacl 
attire with contrasting whi 
gardenia corsages. The newl 
organized group of women re| 
ceived felicitations from aom 
400 guests who attended the del 
lightful affair throughout th< 

Officers of the group include 
Mrs. H. A. Howard, president 
Mrs. Luther Hudson, 1st vicO' 
president; Mrs. John P. Allen 
2nd vice president; Mrs. Fran) 
iG. Zetar, secretary; Mrs. S. P 
Johnson, treasurer; Mrs. Aaron 
Douglas, Ant. secretary; Mrs 
Albert Maddox, parlimentarian; 
Mrs. W. El Hardimon, chaplain; 
Mrs. Dennis John, Sgt-at-Arms 
and Mrs. Granvill Norman, re- 
porter. ■• 

Now that the Wives of Sigma 
have beep officially presented to 
the public, they are uniting all 
efforts toward making the Phi 
Beta . S ig m a Pre.Thanksgiving 
bance, scheduled for Meadow- 
brook Gardens, a huge success. 


ALPHA KAPPIA alpha, members pt Alpha Gamma chapter, UCLA campus, welcomed tite 
new women studcrits at a highlight Greek letter aFFair Saturday night. The undergraduate 
fraternity chapters were also invited to take part. Kappa pledge Johnnie Deigarde caught this ' 
scene wHh hisi camera, at the close oF the party. Alpha gents, Stanley Robinson aiid Arthur 
Lewis may be [seen I taking dowh the "Welcome" sign, while Marion Henderson (left), checlak 
gvest list; Cujllie Hjibert, Weldina HeFFlin and Irma Simone de-light jhe AKA Insignia. This 
affair was a forerunner to the AKA "Rush" party ihat will, be held Sunday m>rning at tiJe 
home of Di. Veda ^omerville.— John Delgarde photoi 

Beta Pi si^nr 

Last weekend's 

was interluded vHth ione of the 
loveliest Coffee, Bruncnes,- given 
by the Beta f1 j 3ign|>k sorority 
hal) in a 

social calendar 

11 pledges 

(Business and Pntfi 
rush party for 
of '47. 

'Pokeno and Trjibieajii was en 
Joyed by alL Ch&imjan of the 
day was Mrs. Beniice ^ance. 

With fashion ciiittinH new fig- 
ures in all tl)e tall Md winter 
clothed and most pf me women 
trying to decide whl(|^ will be 
her choice is intmsted in being 

ainong those phisen^ at the 
glamorous fashibr p^miere at 
Meadowbrook BaU)ODrn^ 

Just a note of entertainment: 
Mabel Scott, Bal Tay^'s one 
and only Jean Art! ur aind show; 
Jessie Cryar, Editli Wilson and 
some gorgeous da itcen ; will be 
on hand. | ' jl . 

Models will be iof ran^beatity, 
poise -and personal Ity. The pub- 
lic is invited to come i out and 
help these sorority girls contrib- 
ute to the West \ lew! JHospitaL 
General Chairman is Jane Neely; 
Pres. Thelma Lee WaUace, Re 
porter Gwen Valentine!, 

T ' T; — "^"^ — ' '^TT — I •J.t — '-^ 

Broad Program Outlined 
F]or Jeff erson Higli 

The Board Members of the Glover, outlined lY 


Jefferson PTA met recently with 
Mrs. Freddie Thomas, 1321 , E. 
47th St The president, Mrs. W. J. 

Musical Is Key.|. .j 
To Fall Opening 
Of P. H. C. C 

The staff of Pilgrim House 
Community Center, under the 
leadership of Arthur J. Bacon, 
Jr., l>oys workers, presented Mrs. 
Pricilla Lortaine Kerr, soprano in 

recital in the Pilgrim House Au- 
ditorium Friday night The event 
was in celebration of the third 
annual Fall Opening program. 

The program ijiras largely 
made of sacred music which was 
greatly enjoyed by an audience 
of the young people of the cen- 
ter and their parents and friends. 
The Y-Teen girls club of the 
center served as ushers. 

Mrs. Kerr is formerly of Aus- 
tin, Texai, where she attended 

In Loe 

he work for tt 
year and completed the list i 
chairmen: Comnki^ity Yout 
Service, Mrs. Alice Lj-nch; Parei 
Teacher Study, Mrs. A. Christi 
pher; Emblem and Publicatio: 
Mrs. Margret Rikestraw; Pn 
gram, Mrs: Rose ] William; Magi 
zine, Mrs. Addie Derricks; Pul 
licity, Mrs. C K. McCalpin. 

Many expressions were give 
for the good of t^ie year's woi 
with the Staff plklging to Pre: 
ident Glover 100% co-operatioi 
At the close of the meeting tt 
group was ushered into tt 
beautiful garden^ where an in 
IHtJmptu program held sway. 

The first meeting of the 194" 
47 Jefferson PTA- was held S(^ 
25, with President Glover presit 
ing, and Chairman Pulliam i 
charge <rf the program. Them 
"Foundation a Bulwark for Hi 
man Development" The follow 
ing gave short but interestin 
talks: Mrs. Glovir, Dr. Fishe 
Mrs. Wheeden, and Mr. Famhai 
Solos by Miss Viola Pulliam an 
Mrs. Hughes, the music directo 
Your co-operation iis solicited i 
an ef f 01^ ta increase t^ FTA a 

Eastern Trip * 
Ends In Nov. 

|(rft Charles Botria Sr., went 
Ejtt on Aug. 35, staying in Chi. 
cage, an4 Jellet, ^noi& She 
.visited Scranten, P«no., and New 
York City, then on to BOstoiu 

Mrs. Burris plans to return to 
Los Angeles during the lattai 
part of November. Sheis visiting 
her mother in Boston, friends in' 
Scranfon, and Mrs. Emapa Bur- 
ris, her raMliec*J|it>Iaw, In Jeliet 
also Mr. and Mrs. 'thomas-Fields 
in Joliet, and her brother in 
caiieaiew ' i 

^^^S.,at^^fc^5,,Jl^ U-4«>^^^^.;^ 

REASON WOUeH tetr this cheerful group was the linen shower Mrs. Israel Smith and tiie j 
Youth choir ef Njew Hope Bpt. Chvrch gave honoring Miss Rosetta Williams Sunday after. I 
noon. Miti Williams ft director ef the Sr., and Yauth Chairs ef New Hope. L«ft to rightj 

WiHii , . . . 

(ttancfing): LeU I Shumate, Burnii Jglhnson, Doris Lobs, Itotctta Williams, henor«e, BemiccJ 

Johnson, Barbara, Wilson; (sitting) Dorothy Wiitiams, BeveHy Brown, Israd Smith, Dorothy J 

James, Christine ^yrd land Savannah Redmen. Ninety gifts were registered at the shower that I 

*was haM at Mrs^ Urad Smith's heme. The wedding date is Oct. 12, at New Hops Bapttti; 

^JiAfMtkt '- ■■■ ■; ^ I - ; ^ 'j ■ 'J 



*^' OLD FASHIONED *oi bcautiFul is thu portrait of the former Marf 
^^' bridesrridids. The maids' gowns were of ribbon taffeta featuring a 

Williams and- her 
onna neckline and 

(lowing train. At left (seated on step) is junior bridesmaid, Clair Louike Coffee; thf bride; 
f^^Sara Portcrficid, matron; Eunice Gross, Margaret Goodc and Mary Eli^jibeth Scott, maids. 
• ji . i' — i-Vera Jackson photo. 




The Anchorettes poured tea 
Sunday in honor of their parents 
at th* residence of Dr. and Mrs. 
' Herbert Sheen. Those participat- 
big on the program were: Gloria 
Uiinicutt, Carolyn Cooley, Mary 
.^kim Baumann, Shirley Johnson, 
Joan Arnold and Janice Shelby. 
The officers were introduced by 
the president, Barbar Garrott, 
Little Baby Grant was ttiere as 
the Aascot. 


Mraes. ' Maude] Bratton and 
.M»inie Jaclcson left Friday for 
Mew York to attend the World 
t Series games. Among others who 
Seft by plane to be there to seie 
iJackie Robinson in action were 
k,t. and Mrs. Leslie King, Dr. 
\and Mrs. P. Fernandez and Dr. 
%ind MrSi" Emmet Wyndon. 
I ... 

' The Jereme Webbs were seen 
'in Val Verde recently, in their 
Cadillac sedan, making arrange- 
ments to build on. their hill top 

Dr. and Mrs. Curtis Carr and 
Miss Hazel Macbeth entertained 
at dinner Tuesday in honor' of 
Atty. Matthew Bullock of Mass. 

• Atty. Bullock was the famous 
*nd player on the Dartmouth 
and Harvard football teams, and 
a classmate of Atty. Hugh Mac- 

'beth at Harvard, brother ot Mrs. 
Carr and Miss Macbeth. 

Drs. B. L. Boswejl, W. E. Bailey, 
Wm. Beck and Curtis Carr were 
.co-hosts to the Medical Dental 
.'and Pharmaceutical Assn. Wed- 
'nesday. Reports ' of ^|i)fmmlittees 
- for the National Coiivention were 
^.gt^en, two minute talks for the 
:;^terment of the Assn., were 
ijtbven by Drs. H. H. Towle«J A. J. 
looker, A. A." Foster, W. ML Pil- 
low, Marvin Jackson, M. C. 
Cooley and J. O. Garland of Long 
:|' , • . 

Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Farmar and 
Mr. and Mrs. Tommie Andrews 

I" Patricia Mitchell 
n Herbert Brown 

IRecite Vows 

(" ■ 


Polytechnic High school 
fl graduates were united in mar- 
K\TiBge when Patricia Ruth 
ijlMitchelT became the bride of 
I Herbert George Brown in a pri- 
tjyate ceremony on Sunday Sep- 
IjtemberT, 1947. J , 

III On September 211, a reception 
P'Was given by Mrs. Lucy Goode, 
Mhe bride's mother in honor of 
|lhe bride and groom. 
M' The reception wap held In the 
family residence of the groom's 

p«ents. 717 E. 32nd at. Mrs. 

Ranees Brown, a cherfshed 

friend of the bride's family 
..Jteautifully decorated the house 
I^Hrtih shrubs and fresh flowers 
j^f the season and had full 
|.^ charge of the entire affair. 
aj The receiving line was formed 
^In the sun room. The bride was 
J^autiful in pink net with a se- 
aquin bridal band to match. The 
3Bostess.e8 were: Mrs. Lottie 
ipouglas, Mrs. Mary Bums, Mrs. 

Altha Lenard, Miss Vanala Mc- 
^.Hatten, Miss Jackie Quails, and 
g lCsses . £iouisa and Marcella 
•OTW*'» who an slsten ot tke 

of San Francisco, who have been 
visiting friends returned to their 
home Sunday. Among those who 
made it pleasant for them were 
Mrs. S. Lewis, Edith Nicholas, 
Mamie Waugh and J. R. Port- 

Mr. and ; Mrs. Louis Windsor 
oitertained the jplayers of ithe 
University of lorwa team after 
the football game Friday eve- 
ning at their hoine in Woodlawn 
ave. .J ji 

and Mrs. Robert Wood and 
baby girl are now settled in their 

new hon 

Dr. G< 
useful tl 

home afl{ 
tion spe| 

^e in 12th avenue. : 

aldine Woods was the 
it a stork shower Wed- 
yening.^Ba'by Woods re- 
Mite a number of very 


* • • 

inWie Ben 

a m i n is 

T a very pleafeant vaca 
it at M u r r » y s Dude 

•-- >■ 

linton Miiller ri^ttifned 

ay after a two weeks 

nton Harbor wh«re he 

is mother. 

# * • 

rrie; French of Chicago, 
- hbuse guest of Mrs. 
kea Thayer ot West 

CULMiNATIOH-^Mr. and Mrs. Herbert G^org^ Brown, a ha- 
tive sop and daughter, cut their wedding cbke; This marriage' 
was the culmination of a schoolday romankc. IBoth arc 19^7 j 
graduates of Polytechnic High school. 1 . .-iJK 

T -^ ■ «■( 1 


\n that she carried a heart tuffed 
in Nile greeft satin ribbon 
showered with Stephonotis, clus- 
tered with Mystery Gardenias. 

Adding to the entourage were 
Candle girls, Artyne Thomas and 
Marvelle Henderson, who wore 
white net dresses Mfith tnetalic 
tops and wrist corsages of Mys- 
tery Gardenias. Jupior brides- 
maid, Claire Louise Coffee, wore 
a replica of the bridesmaid^' 
dresses and hat, and she carried 
a colonial bouquet of Stepho 

A wiedinng- Qf-i«t«- Ufiauty was atdetiui^jBed on Suiiday, Sept. 28, 
'at the .fnpte's ^'ifc^ Church 0^ iChiiBt, iinitiiif the ^brmer 
Mitry Vtmatt Wmiams -atnd WllIiamrNi)iri%oe t^ienbn. A Aireet- 
J\eart'^'oM fMhibned" theme was elirri^d tfhniug^out ad^-rthe 
'color scheme waii white >ivith color ^ciHitiast in tiie flowi 
. .The hfldfe. whd, marciiM in.' 
the anri irflhet. brether-in-law, 
Oiaries Qbrtey, ^li*'j(lv«* & 
roaniage -1^ lier- mothwr/^ Mrs, 
MamieT Boy« \^iUiam>, who, 
came from New Orleans for the 
wedding. The bride's gown was 
<i creatloii; &i-;traidit!oital wliitft 
Lohengrin sating dettgned and 
made by her 'SistQr, Miss Maude 
B. wmiiims. It featured a Vic- 
torian aire, with a triple tiered 
^rtha collar, a toAo fitted 
Iji'odice buttoned by dozens of 
petite bridal buttons. "ITie torso 
was heavily draped in front and 
continued around to form a huge 
bustle that flowed into a fish- 
toil train containing yards and 
yards of gleaming satin. Her 
bouquet was a "Wedding Ring," 
tuffed with white satin ribbon, 
cluster effect of white, orchids 
and Stephonotis showers. For 
something old, she cliose an 
heirloom lace petticoat. For 
something borrowed, 'she wore 
a pearl necklace [witfrTliamond 
studded clasp and jnatching ear- 

, The bridal attendants wore 
old-fashioned dresses . made of 
ribbon taffeta with .drape hip- 
line and bustle back. The 
gowns featured a Msddna neck-' 
liiie with fitted bodice and a 
train flowing two feet. Heart- 
shaped halos, made of white 
tulle covered with Lily of the 
Valley sprays and side bustle 
streamers completed the head- 
dress. The bridesmaids carried 
hearts, tuffed with Fuschia satin 
ribbon, garland with Celosia and 
Bettertime roses, complete with 
a Cupid's arrow in center. Brides- 
maids were: Margaret Goode, 
Mary Elizabeth Scott and Eu- 
nice Gross. Matron of honor, 
Mrs. Sarah Emily Porterficid, 
differed slightly from the maids 

notis' ^d'p{nk^4hd'^|^e 
tions.^ -^.; . ,i . 

Flower ■ girl, Paula Phillips, 
woie-4-4Catie Greenway creation 
in wmite tulle, complete j with 
tufie4ieiprt-shaped halt and! bas- 
ket. 'A string of baby i|earls 
adorned her neck and a i tiny 
pearl.hraoeiet on her left ahn. 

Marco Peterson jserveo his 
brother as best man, S|vhile 
Thomas R. Forterfield watflman 
in waiting. Ushei^s were:iiCarl 
Petferson, Morris Peterson, jWil- 
liam Traxclalr, Sammie Bftnks, 
Larry Picklns, Balfair Qland, 
William Mills, Milton Hkyes, 
Nathaniel HiU and. WiMiam 
Moulden. i; | !| 

The beautiful wedding ntuslc 
was played by Mrs. Fannie E. 
Benjamin at the Austin console. 
Jay Loft Lynn, tenor, sang *' Un- 
til" and "Because." Claire de 
Lune, Ave 'Maria and the lota 
Phi Lambda Sorority song f^ere 
Included iri the musical inter- 
lude. Rev. I Clayton D. Ruiisell 
officiated, sjnd the wedding, t04^ 
place in the main sanctuary ot 
the Independent Church that 
was exqiiiaitely decorated by 
Dostey's, in all white flow^n. 
BtCtrhOIl FOLLOWS . . f \ 

Immediately fpliowtn^' H h e 
ceremony the. wedding reception 
was held at the home of ;the: 
briiiegroom. In the , receiving 
lifie were Mi^. Mamie Boyer 
Williams, the bride's ipother, 
Who was istunning in blue with' 
niatching plumed hat. Mrs. Stel- 
la Taylor Peterson, the bride- 
groom's mother, chose a black 
gown with matching chapeaux. 

Hostesses at the recepj^ion 
^re; Alma Henderson, Riith 
Seagraves, Geraldine Peter^n, 
Jacqueline Clay and lota ;^hi 
Lambda sorors, Rosa Hill, Hftzel 
Ml a c beth, Poris Wearye and 
C^t'herlne Garcia. ' Coordinator 
de affairs -were Mmes. Adelaide 
Bilbbs, Betty Thomas and Kijtie 
McKay. ,Also assisting were !the 
bride's sister. Miss Maude %a 
Williams, who designed ind 
made all the gowns; an<] an- 
pt^ier sister, Mrs. Mildred dor-, 
ley, who styled the hair. ■ "fhe 
hats were made by the brid 

Champagne and bridal c4ke 
were served the many g' 
who attended the reception, 
guest received a scroll with 
Bride's cake to "dream on." 


OLD TRADITION of cutting the cake is followed by Mr. and 
Mrs. William Maritoe Petersen at the very elaborate reeep- 
tion that followed their weddinii Sunday. The bridegroom is 
a native son and attended University of Southern Califor- 
nia. The bride, formerly of Louisiana, is a. graduate of 
Straights University School of Business and is an Iota Phr 
Lambda soror. — ^Vcra Jackson, {Eagle photographer. 

elenBroyles Smith 

, [Eagle .pk 


Ivy Leaf Deai 

Helen Brdyles Smith took over 
her new position as Dean of Ivy 
Lpaf Pledge Club, when the fu- 
tuj-e Alpha Kappa Alpha women 
held their first meeting of the 
new semester on last Sunday 

Tentative calendar plans Were 
set up, and the election of offi- 
cers resulted as follows: Yolanda 
Stivall, president; Joyce May- 
nord, vice president; Arleigh 
M^ddox, secretary; Jeff alyn 
Brown, treasurer; Bettye Brown, 
corresponding secretary; Shirley 
Spincer, sergeant-at-arms; Wyl- 
del Plummer, reporter;. Jean Car- 
roil Cummings, chaplain. 

Following the induction of 

groom. j .1 

It was 'amid this beautiful set- 
ting with Continued strings of 
sweet music, between the hours 
of 3 and 7 p.m., that over 150 
persons meandered through the 
Brown's home to say Bon Voyage 
to the young couple and view 
the gifts. 

Patricia i Ruth Brown is the 
only daughter of; Mrs. Lucile 
Goode and Mr. Happy Mitchell, 
well known characters in the 
theatrical world. 

Herbert George Brown is the 
youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Marcus S. Brown. Mr. Brown is 
a well known cement contractor 
of this city and the groom is in 
business with his father. 

Mr. and Mrs. Herbert George 
Brown will be at home to their 

Mtodt «t 539 £. Jelf enon blvd. 



(tleanins, Restyliii9 
RebaMng and Storage 

Conlpar* OwJRatcs Bcfort Goinf Eb«wh«r« 

I Open Thtnday mgfit VntU 9 P. M.^ 

4805 S. 


Owned and Operatcm by Negroes 
Central Ave. i T ^ JE. 2.7(]||I7 



new-^girls into the pledge club' 
the lalendar plans will be comi 
pleteid. Yolanda Stovall and the 
new cabinet will take office foi 
lowing the instiallation. 

REGAL BRIDI is Mary Frances Williams, who wiis snapped by photographer' Vera Jackson 
.^ white' preparing: for the ceremorty with the aid of |ier mother, Mrs. Mamie Williamt, and ma- 
' tron of honor^ Mrs. Sarah/Poterfield. The exquisite gown, was created by Maude Williams. 

(See story.) 

Bride P 
For Los 

'm a'setting ot 


and dignit>', Viiginia B. Carter, 
formerly of Jackiohville, Florida, 
became the brldt bf William W, 
Meulden, resident ' of Palo Alto, 
California, in a private cere-' 
mony solemnized in the hand- 
some drawing room of the home 
of Dr. and Mrs. Charles Satchell 
Morris 11, 4131 W oodlawn [ave- 
nue, recently. ! • 

The bride, a liajtlve of Wash- 
ington, D.*rc!., «as graduateid 
from the Florida i.. and M. Col- 
lege, Tallahassee^ ^here she was 
awarded the degree of B. A. in 
elementary edueutiori. Joining 
the Wacs in 19^ she took he^ 
basic training hat Fort De8 
Moinee, Iowa, am later she was 
assigned to the ^IBth Base Uitit; 
Lockbourne Arm>^ Air Base, Co- 
lumbus, Ohio, Where she ad- 
vanced to the rtiak of sergeant. 
She ic a memberj bf the Zeta Plifi 
Beta sorority. Sh^ jflew here from 
her home in JacisonvUle, ]^lor- 
ida, for the eve^t. Dr. Charles' 
Satchell Morris [II, in whose 
home the nuptials were celej- 
brated — and who poined the par-; 
ties in marriage -f-was formerly 
her pastor at the Ihistoric .Be|h^ 
Baptist Institutidhal e h u r:cin, 
Jacksonville, as vjell as the pas- 
tor of her mottibr, Mrs. Ml L. 
Carter, widely-kftown English 
teacher in the jStanton high 
school of the Floijda metropolis. 
The bride was Miven in mi^- 
riage by Mr. Carl ^oulden, uncle 
of the groom, wjio is exalted 
ruler of one of the local Elk 
lodges. At presem the bride is 
studying in the Graduate school 
of Education at ihe University 
of Southern CalifcnflafS 

The groom, a native -Califor- 
nlan, was educateii" at'San Jose 
State college whejje he received 
the degree of B. S.ijin radio engi- 
neering and natural science. 
While in residency at San Jose 
he was elected to membership in 
Alpha Eta Rho, hbnorary aero- 
nautics fraternity .ij Entering the 
United States arnw in 1942, he 
was made a first ^eutenant the 

anefFroln Florida 
Anaeles Weddinc! 




Plan For O, 


niajestic beauty sarne year. He saw ^ctive service 
in tbe^Mediterranean Theatre of 
Operations where his entire unit 
revived the Presidential cita- 
wnl. Upon being honorably dis- 
charged from the army he joined 

the California National Guard stimulating, and the members 
whejre he ' 

The Simshine bjai 
door Life and 

in the home/<if Mrs. Mabel How- 
ard, 27i8 /6las9ell st_, 35 mem- 
bers were presenit. j^ " 

The unit meetings prove very 

was also given the 
rank of lieutenant. Currently he 
is studying electronics and tele- 
vision in Los Angeles where he 
ia an executive df a radio equip- 
merit and supply establishment. 

A^mall informal reception im- 
mediately followed, the cere- 
mony, after which the happy 
couple left b^ motor for a brief 
honeymoon trip which took them 
to Palo Alto, San Francisco and 
othet points in Northern Cali- 
fornia. The newlyweds wound up 
their trek at Val^Verde. They 
now] are residing at 2920 Van 
Biuren place, Los Angleles, where 

they are "at home" 
of friends. /v 

their host 

Sewin^^ Clubrs 
Cotton Dance 

The Ladies Social Sowing Club 
miet at the home of Mrs. Clotee 
^eCail, 407 E. 56th St., recently. 
F^nal plans were made for their 
2nd annual Cotto Dance to be 
given Oct. 4, at the t.l.O. Hall, 
5851 S. Avalon ave. 

are pleased to know that in' 
working together! they are able 
to accomplish what they set out 
to do. 

On Oct 24, the. unit is putting 
on another outstanding dance to 
raise much neede]d funds for the 
hospital. The members are look- 
ing forward to making this a 
very "big affair. 

Next meeting will 

home of Mrs. Augustine Parker^ 


Maple avenue. 

be at the 

new friends, all ages, nation- 
wide, many wealthy. Kaye 
Contacts, Box 6, Sunnyside 
Station, Long Islaa^ City 4, 
New York. 

M fl I: R, I C P M E 

mk m 

c H M E 





PAGE B< >y „. $3^ 
V*' ROli- 3.50 


)<(i«^BEttT\ piiEPiiiurioivi!:;^,^ 




iftM.|r. , 






tl.00 dtpodt 
weviccd •Hb 



hand laundry 

Three Day Service 

UK East 41st Ptaee 
ADams 4680 


Jo «iic La«cst Styks 

747 S. Hin St 

Rm. 414 


(he aew H«w«rd 
eatalogae f catarlng 
!•• mmtmrt, sew, 
glaMi«wr*aa« re a l-l 

Vou'U discover «ay number of Howard Tr«*»et ( .A.M«climent» or Wigi) 
iloriously right for you - that »t11 help mate you look lovelier ymoit 
&!5tantly! They're actual photographs of 109 exclusive Howard eoilfnr««, 
iiany in full color as worn by famous models and actresses. AU *re 
treated for Howard ilone by Corinaldi of Howard, one of the world"* 
foremost hair stylisis. All are custom-made of our finest, imported huaaa 
kajr, hand-Mended in color and texture to match your own. 

nUIBi Simply prinfryour name and address on a p^y voUcati,: 
-Bd write, "Send me the^REE Howard Catalogue. '- 
' «iii«U to Howard aJLbeai below. 

|OWctC<^ dresses 

p^. 9, 143 We8t''l25th Street, New Yori 27, if. Y. 
bi^Tni-iMt. uiM imu. ii«i im »iT«iaf»« • tHitfMTWi hmutih 

WIARYE — Petite -{oU Phi Lambda seror, it addius 
to her Uurclt. She recently colUborated with Joe Lisgins 
(Honeydripper fame) to produce "Ten Tees." The lyrics 
arc aH hers. From time to time, you may find her poetic 
vers* appearing in Jhc EAGLE's "Singing Measure." 

■ ' ■ I — * ' LM — ■ 




(Coatinued from Page 9) 

take the title of a jam aeasien, was Erskin's beat Among those 
enjoying the affair and voting the Smith's a perfect couple of 
hosts we^e: Paulette C;oleii(van, Nita Hippard, Marcella Monroe, 
Ruth Ga|e, Jane Criner, Anna and Joel Price, LeRoy Beavers, 
I.eslie King and a host of others ... 

Saturday afternoon found the S. C. Deltas holding their "Rush" 
party for new girls on th(^ Trojan campus. Also inyited were 
their sorors from UCLA. | ; 

As per usual, Sunday's highlights were m4ny. The Wives 

f^ Sigma were presented at the Hardimon residence, irhe ladies 

were looking very sophisticated and lovely in| unifirm black 

dresses, and their guest list was sparkled with namef that are 

Jamiliar in the circle. By the way, the Pre-Thanksgivlhg Supper 

ranee that the Men of Sigma have planned for Nov. 21, is fast 

t»ecomlng the "looked forward to" event The Wives lot Sigma 

club will take an important part, assisting their husbinds with 

the sale of tickets . . . On Sjunday night, Weldinsi Hefflln gave a 

fuewell party for Marcelyh Cobbs, out at tthe Me4dowbrook 

Gardens, where her fatlier, ):,/eon Hefflin, has a good d'eal to do 

with promotion, and th^ breaking down of segregation barriers. 

Also in attendance at the very gay affair, were Dr. and Mrs. P. 

C Price {Cobbs and Mrs. Maxine Hefflin. Guests enjoyed dinner 

I and dancing to the music of Duke's orchestra. Marcelyn, who 

I planed from L. A., on Monday for Howard University, was in 

I the company of Robert Kyle. The hostess, Weldina, was escorted 

1 by Milton Smith, and other couples present were: Lorraine Ten- 

t nett and Lucas Harris; Cathleen Mason and Sherril Luke; Jean 

^Carrol Cummings and Price Cobbs; Rebecca Brown and William 

i Farrington; Jeanne Arnold and Arthur Lewis; Cozetta. Eubanks 

land Price Cobbs; Gloria Crouch and James White; Frances Jonea 

I and Victor RWeku; Haroldine Browning and Richard Gower; 

I Yvonne Cole and Lavert Patterson; Jackie Dickerson and Elroy 

\ Lott; Dorothy McGalughlin and Fay Thompson, and Frank 

J^ Peterson. 

'^ The dinner tables were centered in fresh-cut flowers, and 
? the hostess topped her very smart costume with a white orchid. 
I Marc^yn is starting her Junior year at Howard . ' . . 

|; The date for the Negro Congress "All States T'ea" is Sunday, 
I Oct. 5, from 3 to 8 p.m. At the familiar address, 1918 S. Harvard 
? Blvd. . . . Include this date on your calendar . .'. The Iota Phi 
1^, Lambda Sorors are making plans for a reception honoring their 
i regional director, who will arrive in the city the early part of 
I Ortober. The guest list is nearing completion . . . 
i Frank Greenwood, director of the Thespians, is calling for 
I persons interested in dramatits and other aspects of the theatre. 
>; There is a special need for talented young women, I learned 
I from Doris Wearye, who is an active member of the group . . . 
I Crrace Fisher Atkins is looking most charming in her latest black 
I'and white creation. The moidiste was the center of attraction 
I at last Sunday's wedding reception for her cousin. Bud Peterson 
land Mary Frances Williams ; . . It will be Cataljna Island and 
f vacation for Gloria Bunch and her sister a few weeks from now. 
■j'Twas only last Sunday that Winl Allen and Dr. Toney visited the 
fe beautiful Island . ^ . Gloria Fojrd is to be commended for her 
two promotions in the Telephone Company, at the present time 

she is a staff clerk . . . Making 
' Till Next Week. 





■ ' •' I ' I .I , . I . I . I I I 


if SOIUl #ISTtM 


■ift Women 
t» right re» 

HAPfY 6IT-TOQITHIR-<-And wKhout genttcmen. This charminj group i 

Only" party last Saturday given by the well known Mist Hatel aeoH and 

spcetively in Front. Guests included (second row left to right) Ruth Mills, Juanita Berry, JeanJtte La Strapcs, Gwejn Valentine, 

Lillian jLomax, Jean Young. Third rew-oLela Johnson, Robbie Chevalier, Omega King, Nadine Cole, Gertrude Gipsoni Laura Slay 

ten, V^ma Miles, Lena Torrence, Myrtle Fortune, Louise Nichelsen, Vera Wilson, Leola Hatchjer, Gloria Mitchell, Clorothy Wil 

liams,, fluby Barbec Williams, Norma Green. Fourth row — Frieda Eskridge, Lucille O'Daniel. (Sec story.)^ — Cutler photo 

Party Sa 

Heftb There: 

Primarily, this ia a shopping 
service -offeriil^ aid to you for' 
any and all ifpnM buying for 
each and every Member of the 
fahiily but it is also a service to 
trj^ and save you time and ti- 
ns^nce through shopping- hints 
and every day usages that per- 
hajps you do not know of. One uf 
the chief worries of most fam- 
ilies is clothes and the lady in- 
volved usually is the one to go 
without to provide accurately 
for the others if there is a lim- 
it^ income-^so here a hint or 
:o help glamourize that old 
wSN^be without! having that 
mide>over look, 1 

t's possible you have the 
miking of lots of clothes excite- 
ment right in your closet Take 
foe one, the dresk hangirig in 
the back that you discarded long 
agb because the. skirt was full 
anl never hyn^ rijght or maybe 
in hemming your triirtming 
jcaine out too short; it's a good 
bftiic. You love the color and the 
neckline is simply enchanting 
and does marvelous things for 
yo^r face contours. Take this 
dress and select a good contrast 
for one of the n^ slim skirt 
(don't try to match because 
theire will be a difference in 
\v^r aifd color t<ine), slit the 
flared skirt and weiar it over the 
slirn skirt with a belt of the con> 
trast or if becoming add a line 
of gold or silver and you have a 
lovjsly peplum dre^ and all it 



or AjIF^mtrt^ 
el Scott's 

"For Women 
very unique the: 
Miss Mable Sc o 
Hariette Wadley 

' Everyone certainly seemed to 

'|be having a wonderful time at 

|the Club Echo's Weiner Bake^n 

|the yard of Virgil and Sweets 

iSmock. It was a nice night and 

^everything was sold out. Ernfst 

^ruce, who I hadn't seen in yeirs 

.'was on hand. Butter Ellis, taking 

if, little time out from his sax, 

^rene and Stanely Miles. Hallie 

puff, who is taking ^ beauty 

^urse in L. A., Elbie Hickam- 

bottom, Marge and Arthur Moss, 

5and Lexie Walker were some of 

^ose noted enjoying the hot 

pogs and punch. Also chatted 

•with Bert and Dewy Martin, 

iWilma Lane, who vvas having 

%uite a time putting her little 

3pon to sleep. Bump Cunningham, 

fete McCollough, and Sid Heard 

\dropped in a moment before 

leaving for a night of gaiety in 

fh* big dty. Swaou Smock 

looked aa elover as ever in a 

irery smart slack suit Emma 

^ggs and Agnes Johnson made 

£« cute pair as they sat taking 
|be tickets, in their ladie«-in- 
aiting attair. Everyone stopped 
hatever they had been doing 
Svhen Clara Stfwart and Jimiaie 
iJrived from a dinner in Men- 
fevia. Clara wU| smartness itself 
te a blue freeni crepe frock, an 
Uligator shoulder-bag, shoes of 
■m same and a gold choker. 
KCuest of honor at a baby 
glower given by her alster Lll« 
"" Brown, was Bemlce "Dewy" 

Martin. A tiny ciiib made of 
crepe-paper was the center of 
attraction, around which the 

many presents were laid. For a 
good number of the guests it 
wu the first time they had 
played a game called Bonanza, 
but I'm sure that Everyone cer- 
tainly enjoyed it. Betty Cunning, 
ham, who is now : motoring a 
new Mercury, East] Bebe King, 
dressed in the latest fashion, as 
usual, Emma Williams, Irene 
Miles, also a fashion plate 
among the young matrons, Em- 
ma White, Myrtle Cunningham, 
Bobby Johnson, and Mary Louise 
Edson. Dewy really, received 
some darling presoits which in« 
eluded a beautiful, satin com- 
forter and pillow, and {he cutest 
white satin booties . . , Well 

(Omtlnued en Paf e 12) 

AMCHOilTTi TEA— On Sunday, the charming littfe sub-debs, who may be seenctnter front, 
poured tea and gave a musieal program in honor oF their parents, who are pictured in back* 

? round, jlo^S ^^^ ^'*' Emitv, Brown Portwig, club adviser. The home of Dr. and Mrs. (Herbert 
heen wis the scene of the eelorful affair. (Sec story). — ^Vera Jackson photo. 

AncHorette Sub-Debutantes 
Hon6| Parents at Tea Sun. 

The sub-iebs of the Anchor- 
ette club potired tea in honor of 
their parents on Sunday, Sept 
28 from 3 to 5 p.m. The spacious 
Kenwood Akrenue home of Dr. 
and Mrs. Harbert Sheen was the 
setting for \ht affair, that was 
well attendjsid by the member- 
ship of 23sW!liChorettes and their 

parents. 9vijin 

The youngi girls, representing 
some of the b^ty's finest families, 
are under th»s advisOrsTiip of Mr«. 
Emily Browfe Portwig, who or- 
ganized the^ group after a sug- 
gestion by Dr. Mahlon C. Cooley, 
to get a grdiip of girlis together 
the age of h)s daughter, Carelyn, 
and he would do the same with 
a group of boys the same age. 
In March of this year, Mrs. Port- 
wig, noted for her work with 
teenagers, ottanized the club of 

girls betwee 



lOSf I. JaffwM* 

. OL 22Ui 
DrMnaaUng Altenttooa 

SpedaUzea la SMot Sinn 


i 121f I. A4mm Mvd. f A.M. te 1HM fM. 


betweeh thi 

the ages of 12 to 

14 years old. The- first meeting 
was in the form of a luneheon at 
the Portwig's residence, known 
by their many friends as 'The 
Anchor". Honored guest was 
Joan Arnold who had moved 
here from New York. Joan named 
the club "The Anchorettes", 
after the Portwig's hmne. 

Promptly at 4 p.m. Sunday, a 
musical program was presented 
by the Anchorettes and the of- 
ficers of the C^ub were intro- 
duced, as follows: Barbara Gar- 
rett, president; Gloria HuAicutt, 
1st Vice president; Nari Harden, 
3nd Vice president; Carolyn 
Cooley', Recording Secty.; Bar- 
bara Grant, Corres. Sect.; Euge- 
nia Sheen, Treasurer; Cecelia 
Rene, Sgt.-at-Arms; Janice Shel- 
by, Chairman of program; Mary 
knti Baumann, chairman of 
yells; Shirley Alexander, Chair- 
man of music; Joan Arnold, Par- 

The former Miss Jewell Craw 
ford, member of the 13 Charms, 
became the bride of WiUiam 
Milton in quiet ceremony en 
Sept. «. . ; ! 

A reception followed thfe cere- 
mony with close friends of the 
7»uple attending. , , , , 

liamMtarian; Shirley Jbhnson, 
chlirraan of Sunshine- 
Other sub- debs in attendance 
were: Marion Hamilton, Carmen 
Garrott, Shirley Lee, Fayette Mc- 
Caliister, Angeliti Nicholas, Ly- 
streta Nicholas, ^,Arlyne Provost, 
Camille! Roanct Patsy Roborts, 
Sandra Shields; Barbara, Weaver 
and Antoinette Brown. 


Mm*. Wllae 
Mm*. WilMi 
Uin*. WUMi 
JNm*. WilMi 


^erica^s Outstanding Scalp Spocialilt 
RetttTQcd Ffop N«ti«aal Tour | 


Can B» Y6urk 

La4i«*. Mn't luftor «mb«ri«M- 
iMBnt If your hair is thta tr 
(tort. Se« tbl* rlft«d woman 
ti/hB has a waalth at knawicds* 
or tk* soaip «n4 kair m jmw 
M flMk* it (ro«. 
If-y*«i hav* t«»4*r tealp. n«h- 
ina scalp er daatmff th* nay 
«t»p Jt iit oa« trMtmantrn 

iiiTtha tunplte. tB«n M* tar 
«M«)r. H«r toiewl«4fa and kkUI 
wifi k«ip yea. - 


Na Appaintmanu N«e««««ry 

— OM'n Mantfayr- 

_ Frai Examlnatlana 

S Cjtparl laauly Oparatara 

BUnio WMu 

Itndwff, falling hair, H«ky aaalp and batdnai*, mm 
i'« Naw Olaeavary Sealp dtntmlnt i 

'» Naw Oiaaavary TMnpta Olntmant 

• New Oiaaavacy toiilai Olntmant 

, Me MX inai. 

.S a*. Ma tax rnei. 

Sae. $t.asfax indi. 

S e«. eta Ux inal. 

_ ^ ^ , ,- — *««■» far malHna 

Preduata an afia at OaAJM^a Orwg Ca^ fPayMrarfy »nm 


• m»t. -wn.! 

Cantral Avp., 

M'a'Orwa ca^ 




Lat^ Anaalaa, Ciltf. 



Jewell! Cr^Y^ord 

ly" was the 
followed by 
and Mrs. ] 
^.„ . Ken they en- 
tertained at an all jiay fun fest 
Saturday in the Rufnpus Room 
and Patio of the S»tt residence. 
Games, chatter gsloa-e, and de- 
licious -food and drink high- 
lighted the gatheritigl that called 
for milady's most :asual attiffc. 

Mable Scott, omi Of the most 
active charter' me miners 6f the 
Benevolent Associiiti^ for pro- 
fessional entertainer* consider- 
ed the affair a gpo4 exchange 
system for club iqeas. Members 
of son^e of the city's hest known 
groups were in attendance, in- 
cluding co-hostess, Hariette 
Wadley of the IJoU [League 
Chkrity club, GertrQde Gipson of 
Les Dames, Ragmiill iBagnerese. 
Laura Slayton, M^rj^^ie Wright,' 
Orchid Girls; Leoli Hatcher, 
Silhouettes; Gloria «^ itch ell. 
Crop 'N' Tails; *orma Green, 
Junior League; Ruby] Bar bee 
Williams, 13 Aids; Frieda Esk- 
ridge, Les FemmeS Aujour hui; 
Given Valentine. Bista, Pi Sigma; 
Lucille O'Daniel, Joap Douglas, 
Grace Johnson, Juliette Ball, 
Ruth Mills, Jyani|ta Berry, 
Nadine Cele, Omega King, I^na 
Terrancej Louise Ni :hlw>' of the 
BVA and Velma Mil^, Myi^le 
Fortune. Vera Willon* Johnette 
LaStrapes, Lillian 
Young. Velma Mile] 
son, Robbie Ch 
Laazora Powell. 

The BVA, which ! h( e a s t s a 
charter membership bt 26 wom- 
en entertainers, w4s j jorganized 

with the idea of benefiting 
Actors and aetr^sse^ in need. A 
building plan, and burial in- 
surknce are the present aims of 
thel group of which hostess 
Mai>el Scott is interested. The 
BvA will need the cooperation 
qf ^ther club groups to put its 
plan over. With this in mind, 
riiir^d, the very gay Saturday 
party also struck a ^rious note. 
Thej affair held sway between 
the hours of 1 and "9 p.m., with 
all jattending having a very en- 
jbyable time. 


took wa^a Ift^e'tfoifc and iibout 
a yard and a,((]g(ttf^ «{ ro%WHtf 
lerArttt. . i ■ ,•-- . ; 

Tim* ajawtt'otiwayf .^It- 
model . iw litfiW:: Into j*w, 
achieving a degree of smartness 
and. a ne*f ifenlSHI^ • thM fr-^y 
how ^Mhe» caw -bring. Call for 
any hltita di sheppiiAg *^^ vo* 
nUy heM. ZtHl*t itat read tUs 
with a taapae aiii^try it asd 
see. CE.- 3-0819 ' is "he number 
and no obligatien to yen. Get 
those suite out,rwe!lI alter them 
next week.'- .'••■ti'i- • 

LeDora's Peitume Bar ■4834 
Central~-has gobs of Junk jew- 
elry to «mphasiie your tnck 
simplicity, cosmetics to aid IM 
lovely cemplsxlonr> gifts .aa4 
greeting cards for all occajioaa 

The House of 'George, 5g7C 
Hollywood biyd., La^iet iad 
Men Custom "rallbrs-r-fer ywi 
Yuletide su iUor^ topcoat— coihfe-^ 
an evening of relapcation uid 
business at Gtorge** attrac^ve 
bar in the shcjp for.custinnarti 

Select materials early. 

» ft ■*. 

Small but interestingy^C44' 
dye's Gift Shoppe— 4fi6 E. vcrQOB 
—attractive display af. 10U, 
greeting cards and cliar^ilni 
personal courtesy. Order yOm 
Xmas cards early, call (w a 
home appointment, get yfm 
friends together, select a. vaca- 
tion of beautiful cards tw. bo^)< 
or business. ; :.'.■■'' 

Newiy-openea; Jitty^etlv^Jfc< 
orated 3heffiel4 Men; Siie^Jit 
Vernon and Avialon canyinfi 
distinctive line of iijtf baJ9r- 
dashery featuring tallerUif *s 
Mr. Sheffield, a copipctent tafiei 
and clothes instructor, offert 
mikch for the male population 

Sadler and Sons— 1171 E. San- 
ta I Barbara— CEi mi9 or IQ 
28^7 — experienced carpenters 
pa|perhangers and painters. Frei 
job estimates, smSH and largt 

COUI^E .^ 

The Massenglll Voice Studio 
offers a six week voice courtif! 
openiiig Octob^ IjS, 1M1. Pro-, 
vtsioii has been mMe to enreQ 
aiBmlted nnmber In this daii 
for a small fee^ 

J •-■■J 

For Full Infefrmaticm ---i; 


i^fx, Jean< 

*.ola John- 

lier, . and 




•8l4.SS>/( Eatt K^^t 

•-Unit Coirt^ 

SITfO Taka* Oaad. Balit^ Monthly 

yACANTI ViX|/^T! . 

11S7 Katt 42nd Striiat 

S r«ein«, Baautiful •iiitgalow 

Meva In at I >nea 

11660 Takaa Daad. Bal inM Monthly 


4374 Sauth 
AB. 6t2S and 




Be-Opens Beauty Salon 

A. Pew Exdttsive Patrons Welcomed 

WtdiMsdayt Md Hmndayt Oily 

phone fdr Apixdntmonto-'lflQe E. SSfd Streijl 

CE. 2<420f 



Tlilt WMk of Hi* 


ly 7'^. Ir. dIaiBSi rai. aalaai h a taMt, atw. . n.M 

aaf*. ISM far 4a«*l>. aaw |«.p 

' ' - - -, kaMlUia vaaHy.... M-P* 

hi7>^. aa«..-; «.|o 

_^. ir aaMtii atw If.ts 

H^j/jftm. ^^Ilary. WuMn ^mfh.^-m, 1M.M 

far a w jflii aaw. I p««l JJ.gj 

tM ^^^-ak ^^^^^^ al^^^ ' "^^^^Jttmm ^^.B^^^K^^^^ ' 

™WR^ ••^•« , ■eerRia 9tf*t rBB^nwe^ wpSs 


«, vary •niMlv* 


' •'■ — ' aaaaaafMNa* 4f fSMflr Inm Bavartr H««, '-"^-^ 

, ata. t mm tm mtdtt ~ 


fWO fWRiS 

«r|tmii.jM. atsMtr fi. 

One Hiii,Ximtn S0, anW 9 












(Sfidciil (or one week, beginning Sapi. 22^ eoNrsB 
oF six massages $12.00.) ,^ ,- 

For Appointments Call IK.^ 4715 







2200 1 SAN PEDRO 

Is Mw ep«i te «• public. Mh am i 
im| loiifltr. M itd «t «M* to cBHM to a iMs<Bwtol|r 
tqvipptd dbik to rtcdvt tb* b«rt h ttwrapwtk «rairt^ 
maprt. Swcdhh IhM iMsaafc. H«waN ttoMi huttft, hifr*;' 
ni iwat 


. 7< 

Sp«t RBduciBs wHbwt dtatiBS, raUlaf w czardsiBf ft WMi* 
Ml <llt IwB ol draft Mwy bt accempllihcd thieush S|f»;" 
W«v« w^kh wn iwbvsi fat wkam atadad. SU ad artM aad, 
baavtifylte yaar awa ptfiBaal dasira. iaslaau b^an 10x00; 
A.M. to {i.*00 P. H. iTtiriaft b» a p pe hto ia t Ph. PH 4«t1.n^ 

lUs dl9^ f r osa t B i by bi 
menttaaoi a4v«rtlseaM«t at balf 

Mlvidaal wffl be 


sHbb mr' 


'^MfeCdMoniUEafte.1iimisday,€Wi^ ~t 


We can nevei^ be reminded tQC'S^ken of- e«r attitudes 
i iKnd carel&ssness on our jobs, at home or at play. This little 
j iword actually me^s .. t . loss of lives, homes, and dis- 
1 jBgurnnent of the body. . !■• - 

U first of all, it is failing to ISilink or remember. Second :. 
lessness fe "taking a chance."* — — ' 

•fliere i« something about <wr 
Iconfidence in ourselves that U- 
ways tells us "it can't happen 
to me/* And sometimes we are 
zlgbt — t but sometimes the odds 
dcm't work out and an accident 
Js tte result! TWrd: carelessness 
te being offguard — not keeping 
on the alert. That's when acci- 
dents really happen. One min- 
«te we are safe and sound -^ 
jto 1^ Saab et tiie next It hap- 

T^NK, take no chances, be 
Ion your- guard against careless- 
— imd you will have no 

X. C^^-rDMB^ six: t bow 
r»ni1lng tt* 'eehinm la this 
totM parted of T*Ba and 
hcnp* fraud it both belphd and 
te f w rtl ng. I am coming. to you 
'wtth;«i pceblns of m? own. What 
aheadd } do concw n tag «• 
pmMm In my bom*? 
[ An&x-After giving your ques- 
Hon careful thought and consid- 
jeration, I feel that perhaps yoU 
are right in assuming your hiis- 
Nmd no longer has any interest 
In Itis home. But what he does 
need is more responsibility; you 
have made R much too easy fpr 
lilm in the past years, because 
yeu have taken over n^ost of 
Ae bills and obligation^ I 
.would like to advise you further 
'legardinK this matter, if you will' 
write in for a private reply, as 
Ibe colxunn does not allot enough 
^Mce. , i 

rMnu T. W. — WlMt is Us 

L Ans.— Probing tnto the matter 
f find that your husband needs 
medical attention. Perhaps one of 
the elinics would be able to help 
him, you should persuade hiitf 
to cmnalt someone very soon. 

•Men or ^ttdT aeeploce tbemf 

Ans.-^ A careful analysis of 
your question indicates that you 
misplaced your glasses. A careful 
search in your bedroom should 
proyie successful. 

M.. E. L^r-WiU I flsany ttis 

iBcakr ■; 'Lv-.v^'' - ,--- '■'■' 
Anp. — ^Your ''ii.iidty Stars and 
Guiding PWnet indicate mar- 
riage for you in the very. near 
future. The man you speak ^ is 
very much in love with you, and 
would make you a sttttabl^ com' 
pani(Hu ' I' - ; ' 

^"ll. B.— bear P«rf. Hermanr You 
will never know Aow mucK joy 
you' firoughi into my life the 
other day. Thanks fo\. your 
splendid 'advice and instructions. 
The Hi^u ifisie. and Oiarm Bag 
is certainly all that ^you say and 
BKwe,,, . . y- .,.- -.■ ,i 
•, .l.,;.-4i-»:.:S%,.H.^ '■^'..''\ 
C r. W.— #bot aboidd I doT 
Ans. — Concentrating on your 
question I am of the opinion 
that you should visit your sister 
and see if you can help her. For 
she seems to have quite a load 
on her. just now, that is one of 
the reasons she hasn't written 
to yiou. ,. '■"i': f:. :- ■•■ i r ,>"'"' 
' ■* • « '■ 
Miss L. v.— WiU , I hare a 
efaonce to rMdly be his best girl 
friend without the money prob- 
lem coming up? 

....Ans. — ^Because of the nature 
of your question I would prefer 
answering it in a private reply. 
Write in at your earliest con- 

A IfiO-piece symphony or- 
chestra recently finished scor- 
ing the background music for 
"Forever Amber," the Kathleen 
Winsor story which 20th Century- 
Fox will release in October. 

Attach on Negrgm 




ttention, Sed'etaiy Maithall : 
Ihtroductiqn of Ainerican race hatred, praetfeea into 
Sw^d^n is:' vigorously condemned in a reaotutioQ adopi^d 
by the powefcfu! Swedish branch of the International 
Federation of Democratic Wo|nen, and read at a recent 
meeting of Los Angeles branch*-^ — — — ^ 

of thi 

Congress tit 


leselntlea ia basejl. on 
>tts attack by.^hite 
cBiNegro sailors 1^ the 
pert of Stockholm, 
tack occurred when two 
ships, one mofuied 
Ites, the ether brj Ne-. 
gxMs.j docked at the poftr' The 
Negroi soflen', going' oaliore 
first were amusing themselves 
in an letdetly way in cafej and 
dancing pavilieiu when! the 
whiteT American sailors went 
oshonl and singled out isolat- 
ed groups of Negro sailois to 
and beat np until 
police* intenreaed. 

<-l«A^ SANDRA CAftO '» now m besincM. Her tneck bar is 
^Heeeted in the DcMerks M«lt Shop, 40S2'/2 S. Central eve. 

The sneck bar it menaged by her mother, Mildred Caro. The 

attractive menii consists of aoublc-dcckcr sandwiches, salads 

■( and a la carte. Baby Sandra entertains her patrons. two hours 

' daily at her own littlc~ piano. ;AI| flavors of ice cream and 

(rested \ malts »f served at the DeMarks ice cream -bar. 

' kby Sandra extends an invitation to visit her snack bar be- 
- iiwcen 7:30 to 12 p.m. at 4052 '/a S. Central avc. in the 
-;DeMarks BIdg. . ... (*■ ' -•-- l-'.d;^ 

fc — ^ 1 . r . ' T i f r • III - i l l -' '\wn 

ratic opinion in~ ihii 
has had ample reason 
to feel I indignant at the jjecent 
painful clash between colored 
and white American sailors in 
a Swedish port," says the resolu- 
tion a<^opted by the SWbdish 
womenis group, 600,000 stirong. 
"According to a police report the 
brutal jconduct toward the Ne- 
groes and the outrages on them 
were, o ntheir part, unprovoked." 
"What has happened was ob- 
viously a manifestation of the 
contempt for colored people that 
in certain parts of the United 
States Has taken on the grossly 
offensive form of unpunished 
lynchin^s of Negroes. 

persecution, in ^hot- 
it DHiy appeail is 
t with a demerotic 
The ciiaduct of Amerl- 
lu in this cose, is net 
of a nature to contribute to- 
wards a strengthening in the 
world M the beUef tiiat Amer- 
ica stcmds ier democratic 

"On a ccount o fthis actualiza- 
tion within ^he- bounds of ! our 
o^^ country of the treatment of 
Negroes in the United States^ we 
find oui selves obliged to insist 
on resp<ct for democratic tradi- 
tions, which, in accordance ^ith 
Swedi^: ideas, condemns every 
kind of kkce -d^crimination. I 

"In ouir opinion, the treatment 
of the Itegro population an the 

Unit A States not infrequraitly 
implies a disowning of humani' 
ta'rian demands made in various 
quarters, that American author' 
ities take measure to protect 
their citizens against aggression 
(by white Americans) on Swed 
ish solL 

"We^alee want ^te siferess 
our mp9 that the pteaeat ac- 
tien of American ^egrees to 
briag their claims for equal 
rights of dtiMnship befece ttie 
forum of the Ifnlted Nations 
moy be supported by demo- 
cratic opinion in America and 
outside of it" 

tfaan.^ 1100 freshmen, represent- 
tng the largest freetntian class 
i^ the history of lifoward uni- 
versity, reported fori registration 
at the University oh September 
24th, it was revealed today by 
Dr. James M. NabrK, Jr., Secre- 
tary of the university, who pre- 
dicated that the total enrolliiient 
this year will . exceed 7,000 (stu- 

F. D. Wilkinson, j registrar of 
.the university, stated that ; the 
enrollment would be much 
higher if the physiclal facilities 
of the university could accoimo- 




Parent-Teachers of 
Main Street School 
Get Acquainted 

llie first regular meeting of 
the Main Street school P.T.A. 
was in the form of a get 
acquainted tea Miss H y m e r, 
principal of the school, present 
ed the teachers. 

The president, Mrs, Evelyn 
Reed, was presented with a 
beautiful pin set by Mrs. Otrle 
Taylor, publicity chairman, as a 
token of appreciation from the 
members of the board of the 
PTA. Mrs. Dora Allen, past presl 
dent of Fremont Council, spoke 
on the Community Chest Drive. 

The new chairman <rfthe 
executive board is Mrs. Earl 

(Continued from i>age.ll) 
speaking of babies, the William 
Edsons have an heir. WedileS- 
day, Sept. 24, at the St. Luke's 
Hospital, William I^rry EdBon 
made his debut to this bright 


Northerh Deltas 
Pperi Fall Meets 

(Dmeg^ Sigma chapter of Delta 
Sigma llheta^ sorority held its 
first aft^ vacation meeting, re- 
cently vhth Mrs, Nevada Davis,, 
hostess. Fall plans of tiie sorority 
includes pts Job Opportunity pro- 
ject, pla^s for the 1948 Anniual 
Jabberwdck and . the National 
Convention to be held Dec. 27 
in San Antonio, Texas. 

Omegas Sigma Chapter has! fi- 
nanced tjie regrlstration of %tiss 
Willie Miae Bailey for ,the sec- 
ond semester in San Francisco 
State college (in San Francisco, 
and has [continuM its arrange- 
ment wi|h ^ Mrs. Lora Toombs 
Scott for; voice instructions for 
her. Omega Sigma Chapter is 
the first of the Greek Letter or- 
ganizations to fully assume the 
financial [ obligation for the 
training ^nd care of a deserving 
student for a full college cpurse. 
Funds frdm the Jabberwork are 
used to defray these expenses as 
well as tb increase the volume 
of books [and magazines placed 
in the library at Technical High 
school in 'jan attempt to promote 
racial pri^e and a better Inter- 
racial understanding. 

The soii>rs extend their sym- 
pathy to [Mrs. Eleanor Watkins 
and her family, . who lost ,by 
death the eldest sister. Mrs. 
Watkins i|i the acting recording 
secretary tof 'the chapter. Mrs. 
Nona Mo^at is president, Mrs. 
Ella Mae JiViley is corresponding 
and financial secretary, Mrs. 
Emma S^ickl&nd ,is treasurer 
^nd Mrs. Vivian Osoome-Marsh 
is chairman of publicity. | 

Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Ward, of 
Ward's Groery, and Mr. and Mrs. 
Theodore R. Taylor, of thp Taylor 
Variety Store, are motoring to 
New York for the World series 
games. ■ ■ , j 

En route tbey will visit Mr. 
Ward's daughter in Amarillo, 
Texas. In Kansas City th^riwHl 
visit Mr. Robert Edwards and 
family. Mr. Edwards is a brother; 
of Mrs. Wftfd and Mrs. Taylor. 
They will also visit relatives in 
Chicago. On their return trip 
they will visit.Wasbington, D.C.;. 
Memphis,, Tenn.; and will {'see 
the Wiley vs. Prairie .View foot- 
ball game in Dallas, Texal. 

Constituents of 
•Y' Board To ; . 
Sit in ofi Meet 








^TTT , . 



J^^dft mi. comrAL 

Mrs. Marie Frederick, <ihair 
man of the Woodlawn Branch 
Y.M.C.A. Committee of Manage- 
ment, extends an invitation to 
all members of YWCA standing 
committees, volunteers, constitu- 
ents and interested friends to at- 
tend the open meeting of the 
Committee of Management to be 
held on Wednesday, October 8 
at 4 p.m. This will be an oppor- 
tunity for members to acquaint 
themselves with the board mem- 
bers, as well as, study, hear and 
participate in the discussion on 
membership principles and prac- 
tices as recently compiled in a 
Membership Commission report. 

Mrs. Curtis Albro, president of Community Chest 
the Los Angeles YWCA was a 
delegate in New York City at the 
time the questibnnaires on mem- 
bership findings were returned 
from association all over the 
country as to the facts and fig- 
ures of the YWCA nationally. 
There will be music and group 
singing under the direction of 
Mrs. Wilma Chapman. A large 
representation of- volunteers and 
constituents would be appre- 

ws o 

tfae. Bay Clitips ^ 


date a larger enrollment, 
stated that there 'wire 1^0 
plications for the j College 
Medicine, which can accomodate 
only 70 students in ^he entering 
class; over 7(X) applications for 
the College of Pharmacy, of 

which only 90 wtorej aecjeptM as 
freshmen, "anc: ino'«, than 500 
appUcatidns for jthf C( liege of 
Dentistry, whi<ii jcaii aaomodate 
only 50 fiew students. Similar 
problems exiaied I^ thb Scjjiool 
of h&yf. ■ .1 ■[ i 

The total enpBmpnt last year 
was 7,120 students, of J w h i c h 
4422/ were mdn ard 2698 wer 
women. Of the t«itai enrollment, 
2,332 were veteiapi, including 
30 women. I - ! ' 

To accomodate !n part, the 
poltential record enrollment, 
three temporal y binldings, rep- 
resenting an expejnditur^ of $220, 
00^, are being b uii 1 1 on . the 
campus. These Ibiiih lings should 
be ready for aoiujancy before 
the end of the fi-st quarter. 

Fifty-three teaches have been 

added to the f4ci^ltj 



7. 1 

Musial SundaV 

The Moderneers' and Mpdim 
etts Social cliib wishes to tiake 
this means to inform tiieii 
friends of a musical recital they 
have scheduled for Stmday kft- 
emoon, Oct. 5, 3 to j? p.m.w at 
Sojourner Truth Homje, 1119 E. 
Adams, Blvd. j [ 

A large program wiih som^ of 
the city's most dutetahding ipu- 
sicians has' been arranged. 'In- 
J eluded will be Mrs; Edna Tukes, 
Mr. Horace Moortf, Mr. A. ! C. 
Franklyn end in all probability, 
Mrs. Marie Sheffield, iall.pfrthe 
great St. Paul Choir. 

Mr. L. H. Kinnedy's i(^lden! E. 
Quartet and Mrs. W. B. Holniei, 
Mr. John M. Canada, \frs. Elaine 
Foster, .Mrs. ,Iva Davis,! Miss, Ella 
E. Hurd and -many, others have 
been listed on the program "' '' 
win be a 

hear the radios 

new world. Mkrj^ ik doing ifine 
and is now hone L; Billy pioud 
or is h^ proud. 
As I wind ub {thtls column I 

of the uni- 

and also my o^vi> uned to the 
World Series. Ejirejry >ne in 'Dena 
has a special intc rest in the 

Dodgers. Jackie 


ted on the program that 
a musical' treat - - 1 '' 

I T I rti I VI ^mii ' j ■ 11-^- ;>!|; . 

Fremont Council 

Fremont Council held its fii 
meeting of the year at Icrape St 
school, Friday, Septeml|>er 26, at 
10 a.m., Mrs. 6. A. Lohnnan pie- 
siding. ■ : j 

Nora Foss led , the jMedge of 
allegiance and Mrs. F. R; C^omp- 
ton read the inspiration mes- 
sage. The treasurer's reiport wis 
read by Mrs. D. A. Allen, Jr. past 
president of the council.! 

Communications .werej -tead ly 
Mrs. J. E. Kuhn, Jr., whp actiid 
as secretary. ' ■ . ] i 

On motion of Mrs. Al?en dats 
for future meetings were charm- 
ed to coincide with the: seho>l 
calendar. I J 

Mrs. ' L o h r m a n announct d 
meeting places for the year: 

October 24— Trinity; i Novem- 
ber 21— Graham; December 19-- 
49th St.; January 23— 9Bnd St.; 
February 27 — Holmek' Aviel; 
March 19 — Miramonte; April 23 
—South Park; May 28— 96th St 
June 11 — undecided. 

Mrs. F. C. Ketzel, Couiicil pr* 
gram chairman, introduced Mrp. 
J. Scott Campbell, who spoke oh 

Sigma Gamma RHO 
Works On Project 

As a part of their national 
project, "Prevention of Juvenile 
• Delinquency," the Los Angeles 
chapter of Sigma Gamma Rho 
sorority will hold* a youth panel 
at the Lou Costello Yoiuth Foun- 
dation, Nov. .J5. / (I i 

Mmes. Dane, whllfttau, Ramos 
and Johnson met with Mr. W. S. 
Russell, dlrqctor of the founda- 
tion, to make plans for the panel. 
The subject of discussion will be 
"Youth Problems in a Postwar 

Members of various youth or- 
ganizations, together with the 
principals and student body 
presidents and professors of the 
colleges, have been invited to be 
members of thef planning com- 
mittee of this panel. The com- 
mittee will meet Friday, Oct 3, 
at 8 p.m. at the foundation, 3121 
E. Olympic blvd. 

Youth from all over the .elty 
are inyited to attend this panel, 
after which will be dandnf, 
suglswimmlng, camtei and refresh- 

%f nents. 


Tbe Gay Bam^teo," photo- 
graphed in TYucelbr, stan Boy 

President announced May 12 
14. as dates of State Conventio i 
in Sacramento and advised but 
get of $50 or $60 expense money 
for president to attend; Urgtl 
local people to attend Juvenile 
Protection and Recreation al 
day conference Octobeii 17 st 
Patriotic HaU. Also Tenth Dis 
trict meeting at Venide High 
school October 2 at 10 a.m. " 

Mrs. Katherlne,Ford, presided 
of Grape St. PTA, introduced th^ 
principal, Mrs. Vassie Browi 
who welcomed the Council anft 
invited them tp return. | 

^ ' 

Visitor Fet^d 
By 13 Charms 

Miss Joyce Grant of Sah Fran 
Cisco' was entertained lavishly 
at the Meadow Brook (Sardeni i 
by the popular members of thr 
13 Charms of tiie Angel City 
She was the housf guest iof Mrs 
Emma T. Pollard of U21 E 
56th St. ' I - i 

(Jene Kelly, studied laW foui 
years at the University of Pitts 
burgh. • : 



the first man'cn base, the first 
Negro to play li i ihi Worlds Se- 
ries, and the fl sti r lan |to steal 
a 'base in the ^kek . l . Well 
keep it up Jack. I 

So sorry that no column was 
in last week's jiaper, ibut as 
many of you nuy knpw, we. 

Jimmie, Lisa anl I have 

the process of n o\ 

get in the. place 
want to thank 
that came and 

and move. 'Noui;h 

Girl Scou 


of my neighbors 

just walked. 

ly got moved favi t ont cai> hardly 


ai the 

helptd us paint 



in J. M 

ol thit 


been in 
e final - 

a mess. We 



lih Gi 

With Girl 

ih^ejfpr the 

b' the Girl 

uth« ast district 

Si ndsjy Octo- 

1*4 t ) 4 jp.m'. at 

I02iid and 


I ajnd their lead- 

gjiv< thfeir par- 

imuiiitylan op- 

Scouting", is thi 
tea to ' be glvi 
Scouts'^of the 
of Los Angeles, 
ber 12, from 2 
the' Watts 'VS. 
Beach st. 

The Girl Scou 
ers feel this wil 
ents and the co: 
poitunity to becjoiiie better ac 
quainted with \theu activities 
•and organization^ and toj really 
know what. Girl Scisuiingj is. 

The public; is iivltei to attend. 
Meet the leaders df Jie Varioui^ 
groups, Mrs. Beijla Posey, Mrs. 
Adrianne Wilson, Ikirs.}Ev4 Sand- 
ers, Mrs. Bessi^ jWilsoiL Mrs. 
Madora Willianis. j \ rs. ' Lydia 
Durdin and Mrs. I Clara Bull Mo- 
ten, program conspltants, and 
Miss Louise James, publicity 
chairman, and otiek. ' 

Mrs. Ellynore Adams ^ Girl 
Scout field direitdr, and Mrs. 
Ada Richardson,! pelghiorhood 
chairman, will l^e i or hiand to 
welcome you and (|iis<:us? plans 
for the organization. I ' i 


Seventeen uppetc^si men were 
elected during the ^e«k by stu- 
dent personnel of^ciils! at A. 
and T college to setvej as cbijb 
selors to Freshmeh Ifo; 
•48 school term, thji 
selected because e^! 
leadership qualiti^ai 
initiative, were 

s ■ ,, , _ . " , 

Sftmia Monica Motes 


ifter having had a pleasant 
week end, I am again writing a 
yarn or two and plugging for our 
advertisers. Before commenting 
on the-productsrof our advettiisv 
ers, please- rememtber tiiat we 
can last longer if we go at a 
normal rate of speed, by the way 
that brings me to a yam I heard 
about a character who was a 
fanatic about appointments, ylt 
seems that nothing could stop 
him from making an appoint- 
ment with a gardener, he could 
not take time for his breakfast, 
or anything else that his atten- 
tion was called to," so, he finally 
reached the place where the 
gardener resided, he was met by 
a character who aske^ him if he 
'was interested in the magic of 
life, and he replied that he did 
not have time, he had an'apoint- 
ment. This charactM told him 

that he knew ^about Ws an>oint> 
ment, and said, you see-1 am the 
one that you have that appoint- 
ment with and I arn death. 
, A ..waitress and a customer 
were discussing horse races. Said 
the customer to the waitress, do 
you know a sure winner in • to« 
day's race? She replied STAW. 
AWAY— is your best bet. When 
you visit our advertisers' places 
you can see their merchaiyiise 
is of the best quality and eervide 
is rendered wttii a smile. 

I have just been informed that 
the new Calvary church wiU be 
formerly dedicated November 1, 
1947, I have been assured that 
they will carry a full page about 
the history iof the church and 
the various jmerchants will list 
their ads in the Eagle>as a mat- 
ter of congratulations. Thanks to 
our advertisers. 

Berkeley Has 
New T Site 

In an effort to fill the great 
need ef teen-agers in Berkeley, 
California for wholesome recrea- 
tion, the Berkeley. Community 
YWCA has purchased a building 
at 2136 Allston way for a cost 
of $75,000. The program plans in 
this building wil 1 include a 
Teen-age Youth center, together 
with other YWCA pforam activi- 
ties. .-"".• . • 

In order, to raise the needed 
funds a building drive has been 
initiated, starting- last May, with 
Mrs. Marjprie Walker as chair- 
man. ' ■ ' • 

A three day rummage sale is 
also being held October 2, 3, 4 
at the automobile showrooms, 
2062 Oxford street, Berkeley. As- 
sisting Mrs. Edward Tolman, 
chairman, are Miss 'Marjorj^ 
Atsatt, Mrs. Arthur Beckley, Mrs. 
Ronald Bridges, Mrs. George 
Cunningham; Mrs. Frank E. 
Forbes, Mrs. Allen O. Newman, 
•Mrs. Ha.njs F. Shay, Mrs. Her- 
man S p i'n d t, and Mrs. H. C. 
Tsikahashi. Mrs. Frank Freeman 
is p r e s ifd e n t of the board of 
directorsi>Mrs. Elizabeth Jack- 
son is ejfecutive director. Race 
members on the board of direct 
tors are Mrs. Edna Sexias, Miss- 
Ruth Acty and Mrs. Vivian 
Psborne- Marsh, vice-president of 
the board. aqddTairman of the 
South Berkeley YWCA "program 

A membership drive will begin 
in November. All citizens of 
Berkeley are welcomed ' and in- 
vited to participate in the pro- 
gram activities- of the Berkeley 
Community YWCA. 

la NNC 


out the week's 

en«tion pro- 

"Where Spendi 

West Coast m 
& Auto Stores, 

1101 W. Wash^^o^ Blvd. 


Telephone SJ 

the 1947- 
, proven 


Everythlng for the lH<^ne, Car 
and Ganden 




HI N's ao|riiiN6 

At Popuiarll 


4:^64 Pico siaU 
Ph. 67Q9^ 



fteil' ^ - 

1824 rnhVCBMaBS i - I I SANTA MD^pA 

vtanfE «SL n-tmd 


1700 4« R fltw^il. :4-<«tf 'Imrik M 



Candy — CtM 



— f Cigarette 

~ SM. " 


20th Century-Fox has pur- 
chased "Belvedere", a novel by 
Gwen Davenport, published by 
Bobbs . Merrill, as a starring 
vehicle for Clifton Webb. , 


•1 ■ i—- ■:■ ■ 

OAKLAIfD — The Alameda 
county chapter of the National 
Negro (Zori^tes this week was 
preparin a pbll to carry on its 
fight for jobs, spurred on by 
the results of a United States 
Employment ! Service survey. 
. . More them twice as memT 
employable Negroes are job- 
less in the East Bay, the 
figures revealed, compared to 
eii^>lo7able whites. 
-In announcing the poll, 
Charles McMurray, acting presi- 
dent of the local NNC, said the 
organization also would survey 
sentiment Ort fair employment. 
The USES surrey, reporting 
on ttie employment picture, in 
Almeda county in February, 
found that 2408 Negroes wer^ • 
receiving unemployment in- 
surance.. The number com- . 
prised 23 percent eft he total 
drawing Jobless benefit pay- 
^ ments, although Negroes make 
up only 10 per cent ef the ~ 
population in the East Boy. 
These figures do not include 
the dumber of unemployed Ne- 
groes whose pa^ earnings did 
not enable them to file for' the 
benefits, McMjurray pointed out 
Including theSe, he said, would 
make the disparity still more, 
marked. I ' 

Pointing out? that in New York 
where fair eAiploymei^t is en- 
forced by lawL Negroes ate hot 
barred from I jobs because ' of 
"race" designation on • USES Ap- 
plication cards. McMurray ca|led 
for an. end of [such labelling in 
California. •■ i ' . ■ 

r*p«*»**« ••■■■>> ■•••■•>■•>■ ■■•■■< 



I KUtg of Them All — Featuring 



CALL SH. 6-S468 


RES. PHONE SM. 4-!t[0S2 


BUS. PHONE SM. 5-1491 


The Beat Place in Town to Go Down by the Sea 
j '.. Dining' — Dancing — Entertainment 

I '-',[' 1822 Brpadwav., Santa Monica, 

yiBGII. BBOWN, Manager 







4th Stk-eet f Rose Y enice 

ItelisM. 6-9855 [ 




With i 





' n * 

;i!t Youth 

PoL 68— N«. 26 



IWfertW *• thm memory of >. John 

Ekdook, wh0 diod in thm Urufglm 

to ieatroy Faaeum 

Raisin' Co 

Dtunc the aummer, I chanced 
Uk« a vacatlcHi tour of our 
VWuch talked about south. I 
fathered quita a number of facts 
ihat I should like to relate to 
you. The methods of living there 
lire especially precarious. The 
jpeople live in a state of In- 
fecurity, depending upon either 
jihe yield of their crops, or the 
^oor salary from the factory 
|rork, fM the necessities of life. 

y The farmers go on* year after 
#ear gambling with nature and 
'fhe worn out soil for crops that 
expected to support a large 
ly. Some of the methods of 
ing are old and incapable of 
iiving the required service. The 
^omes, in too many cases, are 
many generations old. During 
|he summer, they provide accept- 
|ble shelter— but come winter 
ind the rainy season, and the 
#ccupants had best move to the 

. f, Southon rural life is . the 
^mboi of endless toil for the 
breadwinner of the family. Each 
aay is a separate day, and pro- 
dded for as such — and it hsLS 
been said that even mice don't 
Rang around waiting for fallen 
^umbs, for there are none. Many 
fft the homes are far from the 
Simplest expectations of comfort, 
Jlttmished off in cheaj), unmatch- 
f|d pieces erf furniture. Th^gh 
^e hills and green valleys are 
ijertile for cattle raising and 
-Buichlng, the tenants are not 
Jnancially able to buy and pay 
'Jor them. They pay rent year 
lifter year, and keep up the 
property by farming. In general, 
mrming and public work are the 
fely occupations. Yet, in no other 
liart <rf this couiitry are there 
«iich plentiful and abundant 
iatural resoruces; the tall tirabw 
IMching toward the sky, the 
tiittt rtviers seemingljrlJeKing to 
lie hamested for electrical power. 
Mt the people are the poorest, 
4he iBOSt biudened lot to be 
l|>und anywhere. Alertness is 
^ver a "must' to ward off starva- 
1J^ itself. 

i^ The most pleasure-indined 
(jjatlooks ot the farmer are the 
tturday afternocm gatherings 
j the street comers of the many 
jiaU towns which break through 
4e densly wooded regions. Their 
is in the remarks and com- 
ments traded about the weather 
and the type of seeds that should 
fee planted on this or that acre 
M land. And though the sale of 
tatoxieants Is" Ulegal in many 
Iieas, they look anxiously for- 
|wd to the "swig" that will be 
taken,- come sundown. All the 

Br eAU. L. CAIN 


time they art aware o< the poor 
prices that aire going to be paid 
for their cropjs milled cotton at a 
high of 15 cents per milled 
pound, at times eggs reaching a 
low-price of ten cents per dozen. 

The southerners are defeated 
in their efforts oif progress be- 
cause of the lack of cooqtora- 
tion, and the fact that the in- 
dustrialists are not 'outwardly 
willing to' venture into anything 
"big." The man with the finan- 
cial backing feels that if he has 
a dollar, that dollar is of more 
service in a' bank than in a 
'sure-fire' in^tnient The idea 
of enlarging his buaness, and 
hiring more | labor is not at all 
inviting. Therefore, the vast 
natural resources | too^ often go 

The morals of the people are 
always at a low peak. Their 
thoughts are ever centered about 
the simple life that is led. When 
a crisis arises, it is faced in the 
same unsubstantial manner as 
the smaller problems. When 
diseases sweeps an area, wiping 
out stock, the farmers look to 
the "county lag^rit" or' th^ gov- 
ernment man for aid, because 
there is no one else to turn to. 

But out of it all, there is a new 
light beginning to show. Im- 
provements are being made on 
every frontier; electricity is ap- 
pearing in many homes, and 
though the telephone is practi- 
ally unknown; the automobile Is 
practically never absent. Many 
of the people are learning the 
meaning of comfort t h r ou g h 
proress. The new era is dawning 
on this pajrt of our c o u n try, 
brought on! by education and the 
patterns of enjoyment stylM by 
the "city folks." Though the 

progress is 

slow, it is not at all 

EDITOR'S NOTE: More impor- 
tant factors in the awakening of 
the South are (11, increased in- 
dustrialization Of that section 
during the war, (2) growth of 
the labor movement, (3) develop- 
ment of a fairly strong progtes- 
slve movemeint, and (4) re- 
sultant emergence ofjew?. pat- 
terns of thought 

Too, not lack of cooperation, 
whether on the part of farmers, 
workers and/or businessmen i* 
the main reason for the back- 
wardness of the South, but. the 
wide prevalence of absentee 
ownership of both land and in- 
dustries, the South's status as a 
colonial appendage of the nation, 
the ignorance which colonialism 
inevitably ^ostns. 

lAlutnni of Jefferson 

kPo Hold 1st General. 

f ' ^ '\ ' .■ ■ 

$Ieeting Mon., O^. 6 

■^The first general meeting of 
lie Jefferson High Schoop Alum- 
Association wlU be held at 
feraon High school Monday, 
jber 6, at 7:30 p.m. Class- 
nictes separated for many years 
jire expected to greet each other 
it the meeting. This will be an 
Enjoyable occasion for everyone 
^ a spirit of reunion prevails. 
, The purpose, policy, and plans 
the organization will be out- 
led by Dr. Paul Fisher, prin- 
^pal of Jefferson, Mrs. Bennett, 
Cosgrove, members of the 

!C School Fashions 
fo be Reviewed Sun. 
JM Masonic Hall^ 

iThe Independent Youth Coun- 
A| of the People's Independent 
Aiwtdi expects to catch the in- 
fiiest of* all the younger social 
«et wheni they give their Back to 
School Fashion review at the 
j/Iasonlc Hall on Sunday, Oct. 5, 
it 3:30 p. m. It will delight all 
iyho attend and will no doubt be 
«ne of the highlights In the 
Munger social set this ^season. 
1 Young people and children of 
^ ages will model the very 
^iteat in correct and smart at- 
^re. Charles Corley, youth di- 
rector of the church, announces 
ttiat this is the opening of the 
0kH program of this group, 
ifhlch is said to set the pace in 
Mlgious, social, and civic par- 
ttdpation of its members, 
r This, affair is being given to 
ttdJae funds for the Boys' Home to 
jikk/b. the Youth Council contrib- 
IM^AU are invited to attend 
^^iteique style show and help 


faculty and Alumrtl of Jefferson. 
Albert Jones, president of the 
Alumni; Oscar Little, vice-pres- 
ident and chairman of Home- 
coming week, will discuss plans 
for this eventful occasion. , 

Blanche "Wiley Jones and lona 
Brown Armstrong, co-chairmen 

^NNIHC COMMITTEE— Urging ike pretciiM and active participation ef all MiU 
erton alunrni, the Planning Committee if, working like mad to make tn« (irtt general meeting 
to be held Monday a succcii. Working on this committee arc Willie Patterten, MarV Ann 
Brazley, Artit 6rant, Albert Jebct, Mary JLeuite Whitley, Arthur Lewis and Carmen Androids. 
(See stor^). ' -—Johnny Dflgardo phoito. 

By Johl 

JUst;ii| cai 
ing Wlfy Bill 
his column 
anymore, wi 
honor of info: 

of 's Happening 

IT XMgcvdo 

C're all Wonder- 
Isit't writing 
the Y6uthPage 
leave ihe the 
ing you- that he 
has be^ii prorfioted. Yes, Scott is 
now the Sports Editor of The 
Oalifoniia eAglE. Con^atula- 
tlons. Bill, apd here's wishing 
you lots of success on the job 
you are nowr undertaking. My 
only hope is liiat I can carry on 
your fine work on the Youth 
Page. I 

With "King Football" stepping 
back into tha spotlight, and nu- 
merous sorority and fraternal 
activities oveB the weekend, the 
fall social 'cafendar got off with 
a big bang. I 

Seen Fridajf night In the gi- 
gantic Bruin tooting section were 
Yolande Stovill, Eleanor Rose- 
mond, Stanley Robertson, Carl 
Wills. Also noticing the fine play 
of the UCLAI stars Bob Mlkp, 
Harry Thomp«)n, and E. M. Ca- 
bell were: BID Holland and his 
constant comijanion Wendy Gol- 
den, Gerald^ ^oval and Pauline 
Jones, looking amazed at the ex- 
ploits of Iowa's Emlen'Tunnell. 
Congratulations are in order for 
Sherril Luke jand Roy Johnson, 
yell leader dnd bandsman ' re- 
spectively, j ; ; 

Folio wiifg the game the 
Sphinx Club <k Alpha Phi Alpha 
gave a party to celebrate the 
Bruin victory] Seen dancing 
starry eyed w^: Vernon "Butch" 
Randall and his new flame, Ger- 
aldlne Irtgri^iyi' Arthur Lewis and 
Diane L^»i*Jiickie Dickerson 
and Alva^l^i 
and Weldena Mefflin; Hank Mel- 

ton and Regina Mingleton. 
! Saturday night tht AK.A.'s 
and the Alphaa hosted ttie new 
studehts on thie^campi. 

A.K.A.'s played hostess to the 
new girls on campus Saturday 
night at the home of Sorbr Wel- 
dena Hefflin. Judging by the 
charm ot such young ladi*s as 
Mitzie Montgomery, Jan is Epps, 
Theresa Richards, Louise MeVey, 
Jean- Arnold. . and - many other 
beauties, the lads of UCLA will 
have a tough time studying. 

Sunday night at the Meadow- 
brook the popular Miss Weldena 
Hefflin entertained a party of 35 
in honor of Marcelyn Cobbs, who 
planed east this week to 'return 
to her studies at Howard uni- 
versity. Dahcing to the fine mu- 
sic of .the one and only Duke 
Ellington were: Frank Peterson 
and Fay Thompson, Sherill Luke 
and Kathleen Mason, Price Cobbs 
and Jean Cummings. 

Highlights of the local grid 
clashes over the week ejndwere 
LACC's WooKlley Lewis's 74-yard 
touchdown run against Redlands 
U. John Alnney; Compton's ace 
halfback's two touchdowns 
against' San Diego Navy; and 
Big Bob Boyd, fir*t string, wing- 
man on Loyola's Liont, against 
Colegio de Mexico. 

Well, that's about . it. I hope 
you will be able to bear. with 
me again next • week, when I 
again open my notebook. 

of the Membership comniittee, 
will have membership cards for 
all members and for otheiiJ de- 
siring membership. ^AU Alumni 
are urged to lie present and take 
an actiye patt itju making this 
organization pt real value ^ the 
^hool aind cdniimunity. 

Harvard University 
Gives 1000 Books 
To Los Angeles U. 

K«cis^ be- 


i a c*-LMann 
urged the 

uir la id 
too muchr 

Heading the list of newcomers 
at A and T for the current school 
year is Dr. A. K. Nyabongo who 
will teach economics and sociol- 
•■' Milton Smith I ogy. He holds both B. A. and 
M. A. degrees from Oxford uni- 
versity in England and received 
his Ph. D. from Columbia uni- 
versity. Dr. Nyabongo was asso- 
ciated with the African Academy 
of Arts and Research in New 
York City prior to accepting ,th^ 
A. T. post. He formerly taught 
at Alabama State 'Teachers Col- 
lege at Montgomery, Ala. 






Authorities df Harvard univer- 
sity drew from their vast library 
this week to give more than 
1000 boOlM to Los Angeles uni- 
versity, La Habra. it wai an- 
nounced today by Vesta C. Coke, 
librarian for the local university. 

The gift from Harvard will be 
added to some 20,000 vollumes 
that will comprise the njswly- 
expanded school's library when 
fall classes start October 1. 

Mirs. Coke also revealed prom- 
ises of boo^s and research ma- 
terial Irom the Library of Con- 
gress, Cardinal Sp^llman, and 
from schools of higher education 
in mijor nations. 

"A shipment of bookii on 
French Art and Literature is oik 
the way 'from the French, govt 
emment," ' Mrs. Coke asserted. 
"We already have received maj- 
terial from JugosUvia, Czeehos[ 
lovia, and Sweden." [ 

"Available for stiidetjt anq 
community uJse also will be 
books from the Orange County 
Public ^.tbrary, a branch of 
which will be established on Los 
Angeles university's campiis." 

Orange County library bifanch. 
wa» established through th^ ef- 
forts of Margaret . M.0 r r.i i o n,. 
county librarian. ' \. /' 


At the ope] 

ing the 94tii yet 
niversity. Dr. H o 
>nd, the prestdeni 
student to make a 
actical politics of 
•Md that there 

litical ignorance jsind apathy 
ji^nong the Americanj people. The 
jiresident stated that his recent 
experience in running for the 
school ' board in Oxford Town 
ship taught him tnat too few 
ijeople are sufficiently interested 
tp become aware of [the vay in 
>yhich our system jof political 
parties operates. "The siudent 
election," he said, "^houlc be a 
good training ground to learn 
how ballots are cast and Miunt 
^d. The president e|chorted his 
hearers: to take a greater interest 
in voting if: they Would per- 
petuate the p r i n ci ^ 1 e 8 <rf the 
'JAmerican way." . ] 
' In urging the students to be 
come acquainted witii the herit 
age of freedom loving Arierica, 
Dr. Bond said we miist develop 
i consciousness of ihe obliga- 
tions of freedom— of [self -( ontrol 
^nd rigid self-discipline. Self- 
imancipation, he aveJrred, is the 
al freedom that is found in 
^fie inner mastery to (ontrol 
ine"* own iimer > desires and 
assions. '• | - - 

The president pointed oit that 
incoln was founded in l!l54'by. 
len who were a part of the 
reat tradition of hui|ian : iberty 
nd that Successive generations 
t Lincoln men were adding 
eir bits to this greft heritage, 
his acceptance of i democratic 
responsibility, he said, is very 
muchi evident in th<^se lincoln 
Ions I who have giv^n soj gen- 
erously to the prese|\t buiilding 
campaign of the ) uni\^rsity. 
"Thus giving is evidence thbit the 
Negro in America is accepting 
His responsibility to the demo- 
cjrtic ideal as he gves to an 
iftstltution which \*ns founded 
dn the burning desle that all 
lien should be free, 

•ACK TO SCHOOL FASHIONS will be the eye-catching in- 
terest of the high school and collegiate set when the Inde- 
pendent Youth Council gives'* its style rcview^Surtday at the 
Masonic Hall, 3:30 p.m. Among tnose who will participate 
will be James Daugherty, Arthur Silvers, George Travis, 
Milton Croons, Jean' Moore, Susie Moore, .Artyepic Thomas, 
and Marvellc Henderson. 

The Spirit of tiie Eosla. M|errift 

Tharp Mason, lone surviyor of 
an. Indian massacre, joined pipt. 
Bonneville's Upper Missouri ex- 
ploration party.' A well -written, 
thrilling adventure. , j 
VnfiBisbed STBiphoBy. Madel- 
eine Goss. 

A delightful blograpiiy of 
Franz Schubert and picture of 
the Viennese group devotW to 
his music; with lists of ejcores 
and available recordings. . 
Ma9BoIia Heights. NancyjPas- 
chaL ■ [ 

An appealing story of how a 
likeable girl started on a earefr 
assisting a veterinarian. Humor, 
enthusiasm and a background of 
romance. ' L 

Pop Wanmer's Book .FAc Bofi. 
Glenn S. Warner. 

The fundamentals of baseball, 
track and field JBithlMlcs, basket- 
ball and football given by the 
one. time famous Stanford coadi. 
MTstett art White Mflcc^atns. 
L. A. Wadsworth. 

Th^ Howards r«it a Bmuae 
^^amed "White Moccasins" cowi- 
plete with a jinx put on it by a 
manitou. A lively ghost- myiteiy. 
DoUa To McdM For Fna oad 
Profit Edith Ackley. 

Explicit instructions (or Imak- 
ing and dressing many types of, 
dolls; background for a hobby 
which gives much pleasure^ 
—Courtesy of Los Angeles Public 

HAlA^ltAil^tliTlttliUPi—Ciimaxing the eifw of th« 1947 tummikr program ai the Easttide 
Sctfl^mMt Hbkf*, fZltEaii Adams blvd.ith«i^h[dt6|r«tther caught this group of youthful 
daRC«r«--Borttt« Batier, l^yrtle Mkkei»Ui-vl«r«'Ma« $artM4 C«felyii Mitchdt, Bi«M« lUir 
«>d iMuU M * m 4» ih«y went iiti* tKaif jwrivfiMitM. 

CatEENSfeORO, ,N. t- 
man week held recently at A.| 
and T. college here was high- 
lighted by a series of orientation 
tests, lectures >nd social affairs 
for the benef ft <rf some 1,000 
first-year students who re{|prt«d 
to the college for the weeks 
«Mivitiea marUnf tht begiaaiag 
l«( «• aehool'yMr ■ ' ^ 

Sl Central Youth 
Cli(|rus Resumes r% 
Fiji Activities I j 

Fai activities of the South 
Central youth chorus have been 
resunaed, It was announced to- 
day by J. Arthur Lewis, coordi- 
nator^ of the Loa Apgelesj Bureau 
of M^sic . : j i\- ■ ::,■■ . 

Mejsting each Tuesday at 3:30 
p.^. at the Jefferson High school 
mitsiic room, the choral group is 
diiecjied by, Fr*iU Shaw, out- 
standing Southern Callforiiia 
choral leader. .;lv'^ >[*• ■"'-I/ 

Mrimbirshfp i'<^ te all 
youiw pe<^e kt_ ^:;at«a, Lewis 
said.rThere are no charges con- 
nected with this activity. In ad- 
ditioi^ to appearing at many 
comlmunity aff airs, y o u t h 
chor\lses.are combined each year 
(or sipedal events, including a 
HoUyHvoOd Bowl program and a 
coast|-to-coast ra^io program. 

NAACPYouili Confab 
Sclieduled for Nov. 
5-9 in Houston 

NEW YORX— Ruby Hurley. . 
j Youth Secretary, .^NAACP, urged 
i in a recent communicatlMi to 
I the West Coast Regional office,. 
I 916 Kearny street, San Francisco 
i that Youth Councils on the West 
I Coast -make all effort possible 
■ to send representatives to the ' 
|Sth Annual Youth Conference to 
be held in Houaton, ' Texas, 
j November 5-9. 

i Houston conference promises 
ito be the most largely attended. 
jMBver held' by >'outh groups, "hie: 
I proximity of Houston to 
branches on the West feoaSt 
I makes it more accessible than 
previous coftference meeting 
'places. Branches are ■. urged to ■ 
send youth representatives even 
though they may not have or- 
.ganized Youth Councils. Such- 
re presentation may be the 
means of establishing such a 

* * 


• — t 




■■■■--■■ ■ — f-*^*"— ^' •" 'I' 

Local CKorches Help Make I st 
Ahhiversary of Opjpdrtiinlty 
Baptist a Colorful Occasion 


•f MV. in ^ANS, D.D, 

{ BubjAct: The Better «ltev61a- 
bon. LessoA Text and Oufline, 
Hebrews 1:1-4; 2:1-3; John 
i:4:5-lL Motto Text, Jcdin 14:d. 
I Uitrednctloa 

; The better revelation of God 
to man includes the incarnation 
<rf'the Son of God as the Saviour, 
revealing the invitation to sin- 
ners to accept the salvation re- 
vealed; the intercession of the 
Mediator, as and in the inherit- 
ance assured by the Saviour's 
guiraAtee and guidance td the 
Mjived to their eternal reward. 
■ i : Comaiants 

The persons to whom God 
^ke by the prophets: to the 
fathers, to all the Old Testament 
saints who were under that dis- 
pensation. God favored and hon- 
ored them with much clearer 
lltht than that of nature, under 
which the rest of the world were 
left. The order in which God 
spoke to men in those times that 
went before the gospel, those 
past times: He spoke to his anci- 
ent at sundry times and in 
divers manners. (1) At sundry 
tirnes, or by several parts, As 
tWe word signifies, which the 
Old Testament dispensation — ^the 
patriarchal, the Mosaic, and the 
prophetic; or to the several 
gradual openings Of his niind 
concerning the Redeemer: to 
lAjdam, that the Messiah' should 
c^me of the seed of the woman; 
to Abraham, that he Should 
spring from his loins; to JacOb, 
that he should be of ^e tribe of 
Judah; to David, tht^t he should 
be of hl$ house; to Micah, that 
he should be born at Bethlehem; 
to Isaiah, that he should be bom 
of a virgin. There was first the 
natural revelation; then the 
patriarchal, by dreams, visions, 
aftd voices; then the Mosaic, in 
tne law given forth and written 
down; then the prophetic, in ex- 
plaining the law, and giving 
clearer discoveries of Christ: but 
nOw we must expect no new 
revelttioii. but only more of the 
Spirit of Christ to help us better 
to understand what is already 

(2) When we have received 
gospel truths into our minds, we 
are in danger of letting th 
slip. Our minds and memoes 
are ' like a leaky vessel, they 
dp not without much car^ ,re 

tain what is poured into them; 
this proteedi from th« cwruption 
of our ijiMares, th« enmity and 
subtlety: of Satan (he steals 
away the word), from the en- 
tangiemjenti and snares of the 
world, the thorns that choke the 
good »Mi. The de«piiers of 
God's solvation are condemned 
already,! under arrest and in the 
htnds of justice already. So 
they were by the sin of Adam; 
and they have strengthened theit 
bond by their personiil trans- 
gression, "there is no escaping 
out of this condemned state, but 
by acceptint; the great salvation 
discovered in the gospel; as for 
those who neglect it, th6 wrath 
of God is Upon themr and it 
abides Upon them. 

(3) Jesus Christ is willing tt 
make the best of His people's 
knowledge, though they ar« 
weak And defe<^ve in it. • H« 
knows the good that i« in them 
better than they do themselves, 
and i* certain that they have 
that knowledge, and -faith, and 
lOve, of which they themselves 
are not flentible, or not certain. 
Christ's testimony concerning 
their knowledge made them 
more sensible of their ignMance, 
and more inquisitive after fur- 
ther light Christ Is the way. 
Christ was His Own way, for by 
His own blood He entered into 

the holy place, and He is our 
way, for we! enter by Him. By 
His docttrine and example He 
teaches us our duty,= by His 
merit and inteircessimi- He pro- 
cures us but happiness, and so 
He is the |way. In Him God and 
man meet,. aAd are brought to- 
gether. -; " • ■ 

ComneBJls on the Motto Talk 
All whd isaw- Christ in the 
flesh might have seen the Father 
in him, if Satan had not blinded 
their mind^, and kept them from 
a sight of! dhrist, as the image 
of God. I All who saw Christ by 
faith did .see the Father in him, 
though tA^y were not suddenly 
aware that they did so. In the 
light of Christ's doctrine they 
saw God ^8 the Father of lights; 
in the miiracles the^ saw God 
as the God of power, in the 
nger of God. The holiness of 
God shone in the spotless purity 
of Christ's life, and his grace in 
all the acts of grace he did. 

I^ed Male Singers 
Jo Appear at Wesley 

The Symphonie Choristers, a 
group of male singers under the 
direction of Andrew Green who 
have an enviable reputation in 
Southern California for their 
melodious singing will appear 
at Wesley Methodist church, 
^fOBB East Vernon avenue, Sun- 
da^, October 5 at 4 p.m. in a 
Pre-Men's Day Musical. 
They will present a prO|^am 
. Goc^^sting ^ ^j|ia<ieiri^*eIections, 
;>lKgIimiiMThll8 and folk songs. 
''"She public is cordially invited 
'to hear these sweet singers. 
^r~ - — ^ - 

' i.-r \^K -->> *^v)jI--» 

; ;^^'*|E!r Macedonia BaptlK cburtSt 
:MlMMlt*Tas>ii»f^iAiiy wor- 
^fm^'lftfyices weekly at 1157 
KToftbnJMf Oaks a^flie, Pasa- 
'<tena. Rev. D. Demry, pastor. 


— 1 ■ I I: n ■ • • 

Market^ tnrollmeni 
Increase I Noted af 
Re^ytsioiis School 

The IWedi School of Christian 

Education, [nc, opened its 1947r 
48 session With the ICrgest en- 
rollmesit sljnce the war. There 
was a marked increase in the 
enrollment lot the ministerial de- 
partnve»f^;f^' Jif *^><='^:=|"' ■ 

-\im^' SCn^i i| now In sasion 
at tfie Seribnd Baptist church, 
24th and Griffith ave. Gasses 
are being I conducted Monday, 
Tuesday, and Thursday nights*, 
and iAytimkt^S6t<iiM(^ iVjAi^ 
wlmg^ sessions 
'■it *:^.- p.m. and daytime 
claasaK-cMlffiSence .at .9:30 a.m. 
' Enfbllmeiit for both., depart- 
ments, minfsterial and leader- 
ship training, will be open until 
October 6, s^s Dr. Reed, dean of 
the schooL 

I REV. JIANinA O. W. CHIMM rt«<^s d^ly, healing by Uving 
A, hands en the sick. Receive your m*!**^ 4» yov eirter. R»v. 
% Chinn may be contacted throujh iher {iecrctaty, Mri. Syl- 
*v«>tec Unwood, 1162 East 41 it Fl«e4| •' ^Y Ulef^oning 
^^-^ 1.S292 and AD. MM. f ' 

^Euhwe Isn H Dead^ Religious 

*Oaur€^i^6u8 Spirit Is Reconstructing Ndtmi*^^ 

CILIIItANtS-^Opp«rtit>^Hy Baptist church, 2301 Griffith 
ave., will honor it* pailor and hit wiFc, Rev. and Mrs. E. D. 
Smaliweed, en its first anniversary celebration to bigin Men- 
day, October 4.i { I ' 

I II ' i 1 | l« | i.Ma«i,j-*ML 

Church School of 
All Faiths Open for 
Youth Enrol ees 

Parents of this commui^ity 
have been extended an open In- 
vitation by leaders Of the Protes- 
tant, Roman Catholic, and Jew- 
ish faiths tp enroll their children 
in Weekday church schools which 
are now operating in the Los 
Angeles city school district, 6ii a 
release time basis through CO-. 
operation of the Board of Educa- 
tion. Classes in the weekday 
church ' schools will open Mon- 
day, October 6. ; 

The church schools offer rt- 
ligious instruction to pupils It- 
tending elementary schools, and 
junior high schools. Classes are 
held off the school premises in 
nearby chunches or other con- 
venient quarters. Pupils are re- 
leased from public schools for 
a period of 40 minutes one day 
each week for the purposes of 
attending the classes in religious 
education. Enrolment in t}iese 
classes is purely voluntary and 
limited to those children whose 
parents have made writteiv re- 
quest to the school principal. 

Each of the five religious 
groups Joined in the weekday 
church school program conducts 
its own scho61s, and parents are 
asked to d^ignate the group 
which they wish to Instruct their 
childreii. Groups conducting 
weekday church schools include 
the Church Federation of Los An- 
geles, Roman Catholic church. 
Evangelical Released "Hme Re- 
Ugious Eduoation, Inc., Christian 
Science church, and ta*'C6imcn 
of ..^evrtjsi^^Btbj^. ' . :.^: ; ■■:•: ^^^'^ 

Flies to Pa4's^^€d4ide 

='r:6fa fcfe" Sam. , wife of Will 
Elam, prominent ' contractor of 
this city, flew to the bedside of 
her father in Luling, Texas, a 
few, hours before his passing. 
George Dom, Mrs. Elam's father 
of Luling, Texas, was belov^ 
by all who knew him. He will 
be sadly missed by a *■* 
friends and relatives. 

church, 4415 Hooper av*nu*, 
Jane /ohnson addressed the 
regular meeting Of the grou^ 
last Sunday and spoke before js 
group of 500 Jeiwish youths thsit 
afternoon. She Will be the guest 
speaker at a youth group in 
Pasadena next Sunday. She. 18 
also a member of Pilgrim Fel- 
lowship of Lincoln. Horace ^ohn- 
ongrpgational son is the group advisor. 

■ M>M.M)n«i.. 


i, [RAnnaiid Heiidanan, 8. T. M., D. D., Miidster 
' ImJA ai Oillftlli. One Block WeM.M CMliat 


11 &jn.-|Seirmoii— 1>oet Jeaoa 
Have Meaolng tat Lite To- 
gajr?" EtWv. Hortee K Miays. 

7:M pbia.— 'Holy COnummlon. 


Tt {angular Church of Truth 

COR. s2mI and wadsworth sts. 



PEAHL C. WOODS, Pastqr aal FOOilder . 
•log flM clouds away to i^r«i«oim y«ia. 
I Baniay, 11:M ajn. and 7:S4 pjn. I 

innday •dwol, 9:48 ajn.; CBlon, VM piJB. 

Wedaeaiay and PiMAy. i:0* pjn. | 


rogram iyery 3rd Sumlay Eve, 7:30 P.H. 


Camp Mee 

alhiott cotti- 


Closes Sucdesiful 
Eastern Engag^mettt 



On Consdriptidn 

A 'Joint meeting of the Amer- 
ican Friends Setvice Committee 
(Quakers) and the Fellowship of 
Reconciliation Fill Conference 
will be held Saturday, October 4, 
at the Mount Hollywood Congre- 
gationar Church, 4601 Prost>ect 
avenue. j 

Main speakers at tne daylong 
conference will be John Swom- 
ley, acting head of the National 
Council Against- Conscription 
and secretary of the Fellowship 
of Reconciliation, and Robert 
Pettengili; director of the Teach- 
ing Institute Of Economics, USC. 
S.womiey will speak on disarma- 
ment and conscription at the 10 
a.m. and 7:15 p.m. meetings. Dr. 
Pettengili will report on his re- 
cent trip to Europe at 1:30 p.m. 
At 2:15 round table i^roups will 
discuss Mental Hygiiene, Paci- 
fism in the Home, Hunger, and 
strategy for Peace. Leaders will 
Include David Eitzen 6t USC and 
Allan Hunter, ..minister of the 
home church. At 4' p.m. the 
American Friends Sei^vice Com- 
mittee will hear reports on cur- 
rent, projects here arid abroad. 

The public is invited. 

Ntw YO&K->ta*t I week thji 
famoui Camp Mi>etin| Choir en; 
joy*d one pi its mbk pieaaant 
concert ftpp«aranb«s. jDuring the 
entire six-day rierioi th« itr 
tlen's foremost eiponints otthe 
jubilee and Can^ M*etin' type 
of spirituals appeared; under the 
AuipicM Of the n<m Hill Baptiet 
dhurch in Newark, New Jersey. 
UThe pastor of aon.flill Baptist 
church. Rev. Jolm A. Pullins, 
immediately made arrange- 
Aientt for the, return engtge- 
ment of the pam > Meetln' Choir 

He stated thst 
Of the cai^ 

for Dec. 11 and 12 

the appearance 

Meetin' Choir' marked the most 

successful present ation given by 

his fine church and gave his 

people the privll-ge of hearing 

the finest 


Christian Science 
Lecture Radioib45^ ^ 

: 1 »1*e?(ltmie::o»^«ie eH*isSS:-"(3irlS- 
tiaft'iScien<5e.: l^actical Religion" 
will ise radiocast over stAtion; 
KFWB':($801«)r .Tuesday, 6ctO- 
ber 7. at^ p.m.. from 28th Church 
of Christ. Scientist, Lqs Angeles. 
The lecturer, George "Channing, 
C. S. B., of San Francisco, is a 
member of the Christian Science 
Board of Lectureship, i 


.^f le^n U«M kboi|t friend- 
sfiip From the dumb animaU. 
A horse takes his friend (or 
granted, and finds jno fault 
with him. And a m4n worth 
. while respects the animaCt 
friendliness and ntvck abuses 
it., j 

At a cost that ii never 
burdensome, our complete,, 
parsehal service is, at all 
times, evailablc to «|l. 



4IM moMi 

S. CiHTIAl AO. 7ltr 

muiic in the 

' fey PHYLLIS SCOTf ^ 

R«t|urmng to "Lok Anigt^Iei laat w«ek from th« Second World Conftreiice 6f ChriitiJitt Y6uth whidh[ in«it ill Olso, 
Norwa Y, Jane Johfison told an ^kgit reporter of the ferave problems existing in Europe today. . 

Leaving New York for England via tfoop ship, shi Said that they found conditioJ^a^^rA vary 'critical as far as 
food, dlothinK, and coal is eoficemed but the spirit of the Bngliah people ill the face df such problems lis aflMll-ablei 
And inl Germany they saw the worst signs of apathy, devastation, and evidence of hunger then any (^ther place on 
their whole trip. "At small town railroad stations, hoards of poorly clad children met their train in h^peai of re.ceivi- 
inf f o<^ from the passeng era." They found the city of Hamburg standing as it did three years ago 
pletely: demolished. Block upon block laid in shambles. Apparently, no attempt has been made to cleai* it Away 

Holland is making admirable r.ecovery from the war, itated the yo-unf td-ftdi. "They Are buaily ajiga^ed in rt 
constriicting their country aa rapidly as possible. i I \ 

The fobd situation in the cities f — .. — > - .* — i. 

of Franbe is very critical. In 
Pari^balbies are rationed tO On* 
cup of kilk per day. (In Eng- 
land th«f adult is rationed to 20 
cents wdrth 6f meat per we«k.) 

The twoiold purpose of the trip 
was to attend the conference and 
visit th«f teconstruction eenterl, 
particularly in England, France 
and Hollknd. Seventy -four coun- 
tries were represented at the 
Norwegiin conference by l300 
delegates. Miss Johnson, who 
represented Pilgrim Fellowship 
of the bongregational church, 
was one; of the 22S delegates 
from the United States^ .Ml 
branches! Of the YMCA, YWCA, 
Student jphristian Youth on col- 
lege ctmpuses, and -youth o^ 
ganlzatl<«Mi Of various -denomi- 
nations were represented from 
this country. 

In thrfe different languages 
(English. French and German) 
delegatect discussed some of the 
pressing i problems facing the 
world toiaay m light of what 
Christian; Youth could do about 
them. A<nong these were: 

• Th« Polestlii* ptoblem 

• Wo^d Oidei 

• Menil, CbooS 

• Mag ^bA His iBventieiu 

• TlMi^Clulstlaa la ■ Saculeor 

• TbelHoOM «• a Boils of 

tr " 

In the light Of all these prob- 
lems It [was recognized that 
Christianity is a minority move- 
ment, hut! delegates left the con- 
ference oonvinced that if the 
principle^ of Christian -love and 
brotherhood were sincerely prac- 
ticed, eveh hy a small minority, 
the world Would be a better 
place In [which to live. Dele- 
gates returned with a renewed 
sense of (|:hristian living. 

They attended the Interna- 
tional Wotk Camp for two weeks 
at the College Cevenol and side- 
tracked to Geneva', Switzerland, 
for an enfoyable week-end. They 
visited some of the historical 
landmark!^ In Paris before sail- 
ing from LaHavre the latter part 
of August! 

Miaa jOhMoa aedd that they 

*Hrant to JBvrope la oxpoetotlOB 

of fiadittg ct corpse > ■ . coun- 
tries redined to ostaaa and niiai 

iaaload We feund a Itvlng 

q>iiit and odmircdilo progress 

being m^e la recer-stmetien. 

Thfrt is pet to say that the 

irttaatioafis net giore. It is 
" uadablabiT true that this year, 

Eofspeoi^ foee the coldest 

winter e^Nf T*t endured . . . 

that tliw|l(ci$r of food 

beeemiay, b i 1 1 e r. Setiuiatog 

liens we wtadered at the^ ,inr 

Justice dX ene-ttiird of the 

world's liemle being overfed 

while tw^tUids are UterollT 


^r- ncM^Bo^^veral Wijds of 
feconstructaon is evldeni; am^gg 
these are the physical? mOraJ and 
spiritual. lAs Individuals each 
can do h|s khare. She urges 
youth dubs tb:. 
• Send packages to Europe 

threngh spdal and church 
" ogenclsp. 'i 

Write tb European students 

— eheaas over 400 nomeib 

Eurepeanlitudents are look- 
ing for Ikometliing to beHeve 

in and kmerlean youths can 

help thfm. 
e Ameriedn feuth should keep 

themselves well-infomed oh 

Botiona! and Internafienal 

matters: and net be swayed 

by public propaganda ogen* 

■des. \ ^ 

Under th^ sponsorship of Pil- 
grim Fellojvship of Lincoln 

Th* first aniUversaiy of Op- 
portunity ftaptiist church. 2Ms 
Griffith 4v*. (upstairs), will Be 
observed Oct. 6 at which tim* 
the pastor aa4 his wife. Rev. 
and Mrs. Eugene smaiiwoed, 
win also be honored by tqe 
church. '•-: r ' 

Under "the leadership -of Rev. 
E. D. ^mallwoofl this ydung 
church Was Organized One y«ar 
ago and has grown to a mem- 
bership of more thart 250. L6s 
Angeles' fastest growing chtirch 
owns more than $5000 worth (A 
personal property, inciudlnt a 
Mammonfl c^rgan at the tost of 
B2310, the debt of which was 
giiminated within the last five 
jmonths. ' ' 

leiding churches ih the torn- 
unity wUl shift this fesUve 
casldn wiCh the Officers And 
e^ibers of opportunity Bi^- 
St. Among those th&t will ^ar- 
iclpate In the anniveirsary aer- 

cei will be Ml. Zion saptiat 

huileh pa^tfired by Rev. t. Prert- 
iceland Greater Olivet fiaptist 

Ihurleh which ii pastdred by Rev. 
3. L. 6edf6rd On Monday rtight; 
tVlahgular GhuiOi Of TrUth pA»- 
tored by Rev. pearl c. Woods 
and Mt. Mofiah Riptist chUrCh 
by Rev. Earl Pleasant oft Tues- 
day night; Tabernacle of Faith 
Baptist chuih by Rev; F. D. Far- 
rtll, pastor, on Wednesday eve- 
ning. . ' 
! The dynaAle young -paitor of 
St. »auiv'B«i)tist Church, Rev. 
johii-'L. Braftham, and Jiis con- 
gregation win be presented on 
Thursday night. Friday evening 
the Victory Baptist church pas- 
tored by Rev. Arthur A. Peters 
MM appear. . , . ^ ^^ ^.^_ 
I' A mammoth musica) program church. 

featuring all the gospel singers 
Of the city win be a gigantic 
Saturday evening:' attraction. Tie 
ehMr <A New Mope Baptl it 
church of Long Bbach will >« 
presented ia a Sund^ afternoon 

recital at 3:30 p.m. Rev. n. Kirtc- 

patrick is the pastor of the 
kniirch aA<l director of the choL 
Climaxing the anniversary ceij 
bratlon will be a sermbr. by 
H. B. Charles of Second Baptil 
ehureh m Long Beach with " 
I. N. Whitten, pastor of thtf 

bnd fiaptist church ol Cent 
(iardehl, as alternate. 

The public is urged to viiit|a 
church of great opiiOrtunities fpr' 
all, a splrit-filied church at 

Griffith ave. Rev. s. d. sma| 
wood, pastof; p^ 

Pilgrim Heiis« 
Director R^^f ifl 

Rev. Harold M. Kingai*y> 
director of Pilgrim House fiiJ 
cO-pastOr of the church of Chm^,, 
tian Fellowship, returned , ' 
Saturday from a trip to MichMS' 
vKhere he spent some. ^hflHt 
his summer home. Camp ^Sm>^ 
Shepherd. Sunday motnlM, 
September 21, he preached J|t 
hfs former Church, ctxA Shepj; 
herd. '• '^'i 

While there he w a » dlnne r 
guest of Mr. and ,^re.^, Arthur 
Owens, Mr. and >^sy^h Rainc , 
Atty. and Mrs! Janies B. C^ashaf 
and Mr. and Mrs. Truman Gib' 
E»n, Sr. Rev. Kingsley returned 
to Los Angeles Sunday. Sept: Z I 
tb preach at. S e C o a d Baptis : 





Shakespeare wroti it .-. .'we bractlce 
'fit faithfully in all our dealir^s. The 

-trusjt placed in us by the farniiies of 
i this community is our most valued 

asset; •'• ' ■ ■ ! . .. • 

FuAtrAl terviec policy, recommended by Angelus Punera 
layi all as^tfiiet regardlcit of hew little hat been paid' in, 
st^ aitly a few tanjlt a day. ^hena er step in fer free iRfermation 
l^«y4^« aiili|ati«^. - 


f tnML^m thmted t Helpful Mndic% 


lAi'^ JllfUlf ON BI.V0. 





SS Mary St. *- 

■ ■bwt BL HUL Miaiatar 

>t|| a.fii.T-Church Sckoel. 
1,1 A a.m.— Mornrng W^f^hlp. 
:30 r.m. — VMp«r hour. 


lots C Itlh SbMt Lm Aa9«lM 

rea D. BusaelL NinUter 
;t:30. a.m.— Sunday School, in the an- 
IMX. Mr. Edward D. Warron, Supt. 
W:OI> a.m.- Morning Wprihip. 
iO:1S to 10:45 a.m. — Radio Broadcast 
KTHE VISITOR." KFOX, tponiored 

I fey th* Angelus Funeral )-lomt, 1040 

J ^a*t Jafferton Blvd. Designed for tht 

l'«ick and ahut-ini. 

|''ii>TM (noon) — Morning Worship.- 
1*0 (noon) — Morning Wor ship. 


||1t7« C. 3Jrd St.— Cor. Hoopor Av*. 
1| Rav. Joha F. Hughaa, Pastor 

|j|iunday Serviet 3:00 

l>r«aehlBf 7:30 p.m. 

IviMsday Prayar Moating 7:30 p.m. 

IK ■ All Ara Weleoma 


"^Sod's SteMheuN" 
mSE. 22ad St 
TbB Rev. J. SydeU rmtmtem, 
Fonadwr-MiBlstBi ^ 

):30a.m. — Sunday School. 

1:00 a.m.— Morning Worship. 

(:00 p.m.— Baptist Training Union. 
./:30 p.m.— Evening Worship. 
' True Southern Hospitality Reigns 

I 802 East 46th Stroet 

'■:. X«T. E. A. Anderson. ?aster 

"Miao a.m. — Sunday »enoc:. 
(1:00 ajn. — Sermon by Paster. 
-«:30 p.m.— B. T. U. 
_7:00 p.m. — Evening Worship. 


I Crocker Street near 5th Street 
fl a.m. — Morning Worship. 
■»:30 a.m. — Churcii School. > 
f7:30 p.m. — Evening Worship. 
yS:00 p.m. — Thursday Night.' 
. ? MidwMk Prayer and Class. 

iA welcome awaits you at the frlend- 
ehureh. ..... 

sv. -B. Albert Beauchamp, MmisUr 
For information phone MU. 40M 



f Fortieth Place at Wadtworth 

9:30 a.m. — Sabbath Schoeel. „ ■, 
f Mr. Curtis Qoffney. ^ ■•,') 

1.1;00 ».m. — Sermon. 
3:30 p.m. — Young People's meeting. 
7-30 p.m. — Sunday night evangelistic. 
/Place: 43rd Place *nd Avalon Blvd . 


'I Pico mnd Pslonut 

|ov. Sheridan H. Marion. Faster 

I The Church with a FrieDdly 

9 Welcome" 

1}:0O a.m. — Sermon by the paster. 
^:00 p.m. — Evening Service. 



i 4356 Woodlowo Avenue 
Br. Gee. h. Washington. Jt.,-:,Pt,a*9r 

rWfcfc.'^-SomMor-ScnpWr j;:; . 
■M a:m.— Morning Worship,. ■ .. ' 

i:00 p.m. — B.T.O. ' ■ 

1:30 p.m. — Evangelistic Services. 

. Paster V/ashlngton is teaching Bible 
lessons every Wed. and Thursday 
ifghti^ Come and he*r promaWe lea- 

y*- ' • 


40tb PL and Noemi 

r Rev. M. J. Gipsan. Pastor 
■ :30 a.m. — Sunday School, Jamei 
S Phillips, Supt. 
f1:30 a.m.— Preaching. 
S:00 a.m. Friday — Choir Rehearsal. 
tJurusha Williamson. Clerk. 

?7th A. Western Avenue 
Rev. A. W. Hector. Pastor 
f 9:4S a.m. — Sunday School. ■ 
£11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship. 
3:00 p.m. — Ebeneier Baptist Joint 

l •:00 p.m. B.T.U. 

7:30 p.m. — Evening Worship. 
'■' 3:00 p.m.— Ev*ry Thursday, Mis- 
sionary Society meet. 



I 51M Sonth Central Avenue 


■' Founder and Minister 

'^■.*i a.m. Sunday School 
11 a.m. Morning Worship 
i7:46 p.m. Evening Worship 
i7:46 p.m. Wednesday Bible Study 
■8:00 p.m. Friday Choir Rehearsal 

^ - . 



105 East 45th Street 
rj.AD. 10424 AD. 17768 

vjRev. George E. Bradford, Founder 
;Why Sit and Worry, Grumble or 
i FretT Let us help you with your 
'business, love, personal, and every- 
day affairs. We have helped others, 
< why not you? Horoscope and per- 
- sonality charts are our specialties. 
We also help to recover misplaced 
articles and that which suddenly 
'. disappeared. Call and try us. 

1 CHURCH ';«J >- 
Cof. Hooper & Vcmoa Ay*. 

• :00— Sunday School, Supt, Mr*. R. 
i 11:00— Sermon by Pastor. 

6:30— Pilgrim Fellowship. Spenser, 
Brice Taylor. 
I Wednesday night prayer meeting, 

Rev. Lloyd GaHoway 




131( East 4«(h Street 

Christian Science service* art 
held en Sunday at 11 a.m. 

Wednesday evening meetings. In- 
clude testimonials of Chriitlan 
Science healing, held at • p.m. 

Sunday School held at (:30 a.m. 
for pupils up to 20 years of age. 

Reading Room open dally from 
2 to 5 p.m., and Wednesdvy until 
7:30 p.m. 

All ar* cordially invited to at- 
lond «ur Services and visit ear 

SI lane* 


East 38^ aid TUaltr StreMi 

>— Church Seheet. 
1 Uea a:i n.-iWorahip. 
7.-00 p.ijn. — ^eed New* Hour. 




*:30 a 
11:00 a. 

7.00 g 

at 471h Floee 
and Minister 

— Jimnday School — Francea 
Oi iver/^upt. 

n.— 4lerhing Service, Sermon, 
itoi4 Collins. 

. -4- Services, O. Mansfield 
'~V preaching. 

Pi ttot 

o tins 




Ml E. 42nd St. 
iour presence to worship 
. & each eervice.>-$unday School. 
.ni^Mornlng Worship. 
ni.4-Evening Worship. 
rv. ^an Davis. Pastor. 
list^ E. Davis, Clerk. 



S. T 


52i d 








K. W. 




44Itkif*t«er Itwet 

SchpW. .. .ie.-0O a.m.-1*:4»e.M. 

re^al MrviGM 11:00 p.m. 

Meiraay ....>••••,* ..8900 0.111. 

TiiufiAy ...1-. 1S:M fraen 

week day «t 10:40 Ikm. 
H*t«i Mbaten, Leader | 



llie I Book's HoUneaa Chnrck 

1312 ^^sat 17th Street 
Jnviteaj youj:--lireaence to worship 
with US at MCBh service. I p.m. end 
S p.m. HeaiOBf: and Spiritual ad- 
vice. Help tj prayer in the name 
qi Jes^s eve^ Sunday. Bishop M. 
R. Wliama^I. 0810. 

1(^l| 52iid PUcc 

JC^URNS. Acting Paster 
Sunday School t:30 a.m. 
Marring fse^lce 11:00 a.m. 
U/^:aO p.m. 

-nfffg Service 7:30 p.m. 



Empn|el AME Church 

lAd Compton Avenue 
1^11 a.m. and 7:80 p.m 



da^ night, 8 p.m., prayer 
clan meeting. 

S^ool, 0:30 a.m. A.C.E. 
je. |6:30 p.m. 

>ultfic is cordially Invited. 
1. dONQUEST, Minister 

lestraw, AJL, D.1K 
E^at Vemon Avenue 

,4-Chureh School. " 
.^Morning JA^orship 
MofnUlg Sermon "While H* 
■H"— Or. E. W. Rak«- 

M^Pre-Meh's Day Muai- 
I. Maturing the Symphonic 
M.^ Vespers. 

r ; Message "Helping 
t IHis Job'- Or. E. W. 

fuiiion will be adminis- 
erning Wjirship and 






FinaliBU far Wingti OmrjoriiM 

REY. R. CLARENCE COOKE. IficM Scout executive. Us An- 
Sclci Area Cowficil, who is at j present a student at the Na* 
tional Trajning School, Boy Scouts oF America, Meridham, 
New Jersiy. Rev. Cooke will be remembered for his out- 
ttandins tftrviee on the Eastsidc. He is ^the Former assistant 
pastor oF $t. Pf ul's Baptist church, and served under the late 
Rev. S. A.lWilliams. He did a splendid job for the Boy Scoots 
while at St. Paul's, and also aided in that work at Jefferson 
High tfcho^ Rev. Cooke says the National Training School 
"is indeed kreat. The training is intensive. The fellowship and 
cxpcricncci arc I priceless."- 



C|u^cK of Christ 

AD. 549* 



Evening *. 

S^hocfi: "10:00 

ngv... i.. .11:30 

ngJ...! 7:30 

Prajijer, Divl 

.^:00 a.m. 



7:30 p.m. 

in* Healing. 

Spir^aal| CdnauHatiOn OUIV. 

Mrr.' Jean> Wheeler at the Piano. 
Mrs. Jean^fWheeler and Mrs. Effre 
Mae] Ch/istepher, Qespel Singers. 
Rtv. Qu^eeta M. Celsten, Paster 


To our man^ trilends who have 
anxiously be|n inquiring as to 
when we woiild begin the Work 
of our new ' organization. We 
wish to say that ' we have been 
holding meetings Tegularly in 
our home Mrtce Conference, but 
the increasing .attendance is 
making such fa dema^id that we 
had to secure larger quarters. 

We are now holding services 
at 909 E. 33rd street. 

Services ar4hel{d each Sunday 
at 2 p.m. exc^t the second Sun- 
day when wejwill- meet all day. 
Or week nights, Monday, Wed- 
nesday, and [Friday. ALL ARE 

I Vaspaf Lee Burks, 
chureh clerk. 
_ I Rev| J. W. Price, 
j mir]|ister. 
-"' ^ 

Constansy 10 truth and prin- 
ciple may someiimes lead to 
what the wolld calls inconsis- 
tency in condi^tt. \ 

—Tryon Edwardn 

Gilbert Familj 
Versatile Group 



i|1oIa.B1JB. ZtoB Church 
\. Hrinttngton Dr. A 
Canyon BlTd.) 

[ A.M. — Sunday School 

I A.M. — Worship Service 

1:30 P.M.— Very Christian 
T /' Endeavor 
hcfo P.M.— Evening Service 
r:|0 P.M.— Prayer Service 

I of Unity A Welcome, 
ev. J. W. E. Wright, 
Active Minister 

Scholarship Ckmtegi 
Groups With 

ial ProJeCi 

XBW TOKK — An Interesting 
and gratifying result of the 
Wings Over Jordan sdiMarsUp 

award conteats ha* iecently 
come to the attention .of rev. 
Glynn T. Settle, originator and 
director of the worldffamous 
choral ensemble. 1 

The scholarship contests, 
based upon the writing (rf an es- 
•say on the subject "Why the Ne- 
gro S pirit uals should be Pre- 
e always been open 
children regardless 
ligion. However, in 
all the tontestants 
were Negro children. In Grand 
Rapids, Michigan, where a con- 
test was conducted' last May, 
children fromi'se a I white 
churches wrote some vejry line 
essays on the subject The judges 
were deeply affected by the in- 
sight of the young people on the 
matter of the origin and value 
of Megro Spirituals. ^1 

A brilliant Negro student won 
the contest but one of the final- 
ists-was a white student Cla- 
riece Voss. Rev. Settle and the 
contest supervisor were lao im- 

JBf this 


tithe local 


was em- 


a re- 

pressed MTith the wrii 
young lady that thej 
an interview for her 
Columbia Broadcastifait 
radio sUtion. Miss V^j 
ployed in the program 
inent of Station WJEFiai 

Elt of the interviewL j ] 
On Septemt>er 24 |the former 
ntestant wrote to Wiiig^ Over 
rdan. The letter wa^ an ex- 
km^ af how a project siich as 
^e scholarship conttm aM; ' ~* 
feet inter-racial reIi|tion8^ Miss 
Voss is now conducting forums 
among her church iaqd school 
associates to discusaj ways and 
means to bring about bjetter un- 
derstanding among people of dif- 
ferent races. She further , stated 
that the contest galve; her the 
first opportunity of |her life to 
really get to know thai there is 
fto basic difference i^ pjeople be- 
cause of racial origin!. Since that 
-time, the young lady ^as made a 
stufly of all material available 
4n the subject so th^t jshp may 
do her small but effec^ve part 
iki nraking our worjd fa better 
place ih which all ipec^le can 
Uve in peace and happ^ess. 

TM vRHMMH wtf^ttg TllHMW^r^PCMW'Zf 1 W7<*'''av 

Qudrtet of World's 
Greatest Choir to 
$ing at Neighborliood 

' The former members of the 
Wings Over Jordan {Quartet will 
appear at Neighborhood Cormnu-' 
nity church, 1 47th place and San 
Pedro, Tuesday, October 7 to 8 
p.m. The program is being spon- 
sored by the Monogram club of 
the church. The public fis invited 
io attend. Rev. H. Mansfield Coir 
lins, pastor. 


A Great Spiritual Meeting each 
Sunday Night) 62S E. 121st St. 
at <:0O p.m. iy Universal Sister- 
hood and B 'Otherhood Healing 
Messages. ALL INVITED. 

/^hei Community 
I j Churcfc ol Christ 
I 2626 So. Sm P«dr« 

SiMday School 9:30 aJti. 

Minning Worship — JLl:00a,m. 

Bale Union «:SOajn. 

Evening Worship...... 8:00 pwRi. 

W<d. Night Services 8:00 
Yolith Services each 

]Bt & 3rd Friday^.. 8:00 1MB. 

J(ev. Effle Harris, MlnlMer 



331 South Ne# Hampshire 

Its Past - Achievements and 

Ofetob*r 5 — 3 P.M. 


No Admission 

Bethel African 
M. t Church 

+The Oniy A.M.E. Church 4S 
the Westside" 

13U W. 36th Street 
S^iivlcee: 9:30. 11 a-m.; 0:M 

and 7:00 p-m. Sundays 

Midweek: Wednesdays, 8 p.m. 

i. anclnnatos White, 




5S42 iMdcra St 


•:45 A.M. 

— ... ...11:00 A.M. 

Bj^^.P.U. ..J SKIOP.M. 

^Sueday School 


Non- Oenominatienal 
Inter-Raclal Church 

1S15 E. yamtm Ave. 

^ev. GeraMne O'Connor, 


1:90 A.M. — Sunday School. 
11:00 A.M. Morning Worahlp. 

7:30 P.M. — Gospel Singing 4 
l Preaching. 

S:^ P.M. — Wi 

' l Service. 

$:S0 P.M. — Thursday — Divine 

: ] Healing. 
"Whoaoever will let him coma." 

vetfneeda^— Prayer 

1177 i. 4I9I n 

y SchMl tiMi 

•g Servtee _:...ll:MaJB 

.P.U. 0:00 pjn 

«rrkm T:Mpja 


Ne Collection 

Have you heard the Colbert 
family? They are a davoted 
group from the Southland and 
Who sways the hearts ou men 
wherever they appear. Theyuing, 
they preach and they pray. I 

Too much praise cknnot be 
given to Rev. and Mrsi Gilbert 
for rearing their children in ^uch 
fl Christianlike manner. '.The 
pord has given the daikght^.a 
beautiful touch at the i^ianw 
I Their: three boy preac^iers 'are 
spiritual atomic bombs, liberally 
endowed with the Holy Ghoat, 
for it is true that none can 
preach as they except knointed 
of God. j 

I Rev. Hattie M. Crooms, piastor 
6f the Soul Winning Tabernacle, 
presents them Saturday evening, 
October 4 at T in. t^ comfortable 
auditorium of Azusa Pentecostal 
Temple, 27th and Paloma s*reet 
of which the Elder and Mother 
Cotton are pastors. 

Please come e^rly unless you 
^ifih to stand. 

Political or professional repu- 
tation .cannot last forever, but a 
conscience void of offence before 
God and man is an inheritance 
for eternity. 

—DanM Webiter 

Baha'i Neivs 



The Log Angeles Preachers's 
Teaching and Training Class 

Will re-open to begin their Class 
work In the Study of the ■ English 
Bible, Homiletics and' Grammar. 
All ministers who are Interested 
in this study- may come to the 
Greater Metropolitan Baptist 
Church, 4356 Woodlawn Ave. On 
Monday night. October 6, 1*47. 7:45 
p.m. There will be no enrolling fee. 

Rev. Geo. H. WasMngten 

Jr., B.D.D.D. 

Pastor »ni Teacher, Ph AD. 1-«M1 
Rev. E. C. Johnson, President 
Rev. M. H. Chancy, Secretary 

The regular Sunday afternoon 
meeting of the Baha'i i World 
Faith to be held at thieir Los 
Angeles Center, 331 South New' 
Hampshire avenue, on October 5 
at three will W in the form <rf 
k youth symposium with ^ignon 
Thomasson, Eva McAllister and 
Caswell Ellis leading the dis- 
cussion on the subject The 
Human Race — Its Past Achieve- 
ments and Its Destiny. 

The Baha'i Taith has become 
generally known as a religion 
identified with teaching^ which 
assert the oneness o( mankind 
and the basic unity of Spiritual 
truth. What is less widcjy 
realized is the fact that the 
Faith has also produced a clean 
analysis of the causes for the 
disturbances which have afflict- 
ed humanity in this era. Our 
wars and revolutions haVe been 
foretold; the larger trends in- 
terpreted, and the meaning erf 
hanges in attitude and opinion 
presented in terms of a major 
historical tra4tsformation. 

The Youth Symposium will be 
followed by a special meeting 
oil Wednesday, October Sth, at 8 
p.m. at the Center, at which 
Harlan Ober, attorney ajnd lec- 
turer from Boston, will 
the subject Security 
Falling World. 

For A 

Fast driving is one of the most 
common causes ef excessive oil 
consumption, the Automobile 
Club of Southern California ad- 
vises. At speeds of 55 miles' an 
hour, the average car ctmsumes 
one-third more oil than the 
amount it would use at 40 miles 
an hour. \ 


• • • jO' • >^« 


Vnsurpmued Service Through the Year* 


(hall serve them because friends have told them 

about It. We welcome such inquiries. 

OTHERE WILL TELL YOU ibout the ioukeiy and cemrerts of a CONNER-JOHNSON 
SERVICE and the sincerity, and personal attcntivcnest of our highly trained staff— ^AN 

EACH DAY'WE STUDY to pcrUct our know ledge in order that our profetiienal eondiiict 
and pe sonal safety shall add further perfection^ to our public service. 


1400 EijiST irrn ST. . m.JiH 

Lei lis expUdn our recommended pre-payment fuitertd pUm tathota obligaliaH, 

i pre-payment plan will eUmintte all worry at time of 
W^ ahall be glail to ex]doia Hdthout obUgatkMi. 


iol^eson Stars! ii 
iMusic Ameri([aii^' 

I CHICAGO — A capkcityl audi- 
ence of 2600. Chicagoahs; filled 
Orchestra Hall on Tiiesdajy eve 
i^ing, Sept. 30, to hea^ Paul Robe- 
don, world famous ]^egio bari 
tbne, who has laid abide his 
schedule of concert tc ur^ to fight 
for the civil rights of hi^ and^n 

pip. , M 

Robeson starred in | tMusIc 

ericana — from Spirituals to 
wing," a program tracing the 
eyelopment of modern Amen 
aii music The shoiv wa|S pre 

Prices. Mks 
6 OP Solon 

Wondering how you are gcring 
to continue eating in the faces 
ol constantly spiralling prices? 
You are Just being hysterical, 
according to Rep. Clifford Hope, 
Kansas Republican who played 
a leaiHng role in the killing of 
price controls. ' 

The American people have 
*« "exaggerated concern" over 
food prices, Hope said on a 
University of Chicago Round- 
table broadcast last. Sunday. 
They should overcome their 
"hysteria" by realizing that the 
national income has increased 
more rapidly than food coats, he 



OooUag Pennittod 
lAwcat Bates 

«n STANFORD Avmin 



. $6J0 amijmf Per Week 


(near Sth and San Pedr* ttnl ^ 

;- ^\ 



sented by the America^ 
fjor Democracy, 

I Spirituals, folk a^ngb, 
songs, jazz, blues, and 
music were heard duiingjthe per- 

' rmance. Among the I well 

nowh artists who twki jjart in 
t^e program a^e Chirlone Mor 
jazz and boogie-« oogiei plan 
Lonnie Johnson, "The Roa 
in' - Rambler", blues j singing 
regory Paschal, bariton^; and 
rale Asbel, popular jfplk-song 
sjinger of Peoples So^gti 

I The AYD chorus Of ^ j voices 
Opened the concert with ["Joshua 
fit the Battle of Jeric^iQ'; the 
;tfieme of the program ^as "Let 
My People Go.' Robesor^ topped 
tne program, singing \ ^eral 
iSongs. A leader inl the! fight 
a^gainst anti-Netro dis|:rimina'> 
t|lon, Robeson was presented 
by the narrator Ji& j'Joshua, 
SRTong and righteous, blowing a 
trumpet, blowing do\^ n the walls 
of Jericho, breaking tihe >valls of 
prejudice and fear indj sorrow, 
^nd the people listen. 

Joshua, leading hi: 
ward Freedom Road 
way built on the cruanbl 
t^ the shattered wal^ 
ihg his people towi^d jsinging 
tbmorrows . . .' It was Robeson's 
nrst appearance in Cljiica{^o since 
jhe big "Salute tt 
ifhich was held at 

lihl Warns Cancer 
Victims ol Quacks 

There are a "disturbingly; 
large number" of quack doctors 
in Los Angeles pretending to 
treat cancer victims with useless 
but complicated • looking ma- 
chinery and. other nostrums. Dr. 
George M. Uhl, city health of- 
ficer, warned yesterday. 
' "Theae chaila tarns take 
meaer from dfiilg pO'Sple 
prosBiaing thea immediate 
enrea. They proOuee impreesiTe 
parapbenalia that look like 
sotplna goods from a Praaksa* 
atoia mevia, ^er seme simple 
gadget that tbey pass aU aa 
the reault ef years ef leaearcfa," 
he aotd. 

"Quacks capitalize on, the peo- 
ple's fear of cancer and surgical 
treatment. They play upon the 
desires of most persoits for a 
simple cure and for a 'doctor' 
who has a portfolio of testi- 
monials and can 'guarantee* his 
work," the health officer de- 

Cancer is eortoinlT a dcmgar- 
' eus d i i eo a e, but caught early, 
it ree p en d a easily to eenpetent 
medical tietrtment he poiated 
out streeeiag the need for se> 
curing a reputable physictoB 
DflMo tlM first so^eiaua aym> 
tOma appear. 

Some quacks' are convicted of 
malpractice, but a good many of 
them either skip town or cover 
up their illegitimate trades so 
well that authorities have a dif- 
ficult rime proving guilt, he said. 


Ugkt Hoosekeepiag 
CooUng Permuted 
lioweat Hjatea 

(near let and San Pedro St*.) 
f t.f. 


Ufht Honsdceeiiiiig BoooM 

CooUng Permitted 

LAwest Bates 

(One bik. eaet of Alameda M.) - 

J I 

RAY^ s 

House * Vdndow Oeaierr 

Work by the Job, Janitor Si^iee, 
Free Eetimates .Clean Ruga, Up- 
holetery. Wash Walli, Wax Floors 

PA. SIM 37<8 8. Van Neaa 
lioa Ang^es^ Calif. 


In EstsUialied Commertial 

Studio. Itttenaive Day -and 

Eveofaig Coorese, Low Tidtiaii. 

Metropolitan Photo Serv. 

IMS W. Seventh $t VA. 91M. 

Opera House last spriifg after 

dty officials at 
Peoria refused to lei 

las 3 

Ave. Schol 
New Tekl 

Ascot Avenue 
abhool is 'commencing; 

pie to- 

tl^ Civic 

As thousands of children 
trooped l)ack to school after their 
long summer's vacation, play- 
grounds and recreation centers 
Of the Los Angeles City Recrea- 
tion and Park Dephrtment this 
week were completing • arrange- 
ments for a full program ot ac- 
tivities for the fall season, gen- 
eral manager George Ifjelte an- 
nounced today. 

m ling 



A good deal; 4 room frame; 
side drive, vevy eiean; S5?00 
full price. 

Special thfs week;-S room 
frame; hardwood, aide drive; 


Mil 8. Weatwn Ave. 

BO. 4SS4 BO. 1«14 

Veterans' Transport 



jtZM Sooth iCeitnl Ave. 
BI. 7-24S4 




iM MTCS. M acres hm, SO 
j|ciff vaNcy. 4-nn. ranck-stylf . 
lieiiM. 3 small bowses. Hoot « .-" 
jHiii phmbi m hi ior 4 mon. 
Large swimmiiif peel wHh cea^ 
^««« slab for mw b ra tlas . ««c 2ft 
dun oKvas, 15 aow r«P!M. 
hla«wal spriafs^ 6eM wdl. Owa 
lijewcr plaat ' ' ._ 


the school 

wear with three new tsachers, 
announces Bessie Bi liington 
SJurke^ principal. Ttere will be 

total of 23 teachjers en, the 

Mrs. Burke states thijt there 
re 800 pupils in attendance at 

e present time, an increase of 
1{90 over a year ago, and it will 
bje necessary to carrj a mumber 
ojt half-d^y sessions {in the pri' 
ijiiary department 
J In line [with the thebe,]''School 
ijoday the American \iray," which 
has been adopted by th^ entire 
school system as its slogan for 
the current year, Ascot will em- 
|(hasize through learning, vigor- 
oius work and faithful service. 
I Supt. of Schools Vierlihg Ker- 
sjey has instructed teachers and 
principals that standards] of dis- 
cipline, courtesy, ijafetly and 
carefulness, respect for jf person 
aind property, decency, reference, 
nkanlfness and tcue fcmiijlity are 
tp b^ e:tpected of < very, pupil 
and are to be kept at ila high 

"School is the one ]ilac4 where 
the great lessons o' belbnging, 
co-operating, helping,' sharing, 
working together, ahd zinding 
aiid supporting good causes are 
to l>e| leijrned," asserts Dr. Ker 
sey. y|"poing these thjings better 
is tnfc finest way 1 o ^^prove 
America now, ~ 


Sixm tngineers 
qiitsteii Plan 

The Sixth Enginefrs 
Group of the California Natioqal 
Guard, of which Lt iCoL Frank 
W. ^ijeveland is the donntaander, 
WUl hol4 frath- Sunday i at the 
Guards' TaUliort In jVaii Nuyi. 
Iljliey will ehristen thfir Eint air- 
rBiiaday «ft«i»oB.j 


Real Estate 

f ISM DOWN— Frame house, 

1 bedroom; < years old; hard- 

mwtii Biee let $5S«« foil 


fl5M DOWN — Frame, t bed- 

roonna, luwdweod Aoora. $MM 

full price. - ij . 

t77« Cawy tea Aik 
LO. 0t77 LO. S-4131 


p|mN Plica Oaiy $37300. Tei«^ 

mi ^ 


f23t W. Miis4 Ph.242 :. 
Cei«aa. our. 


VIclBitTl er ngUaod and Si- 
erra.' Froatage oa either bivd.. 
Bxeellent opptHrtonity to start 
boataiess or small raaeh. Price 
lowest In this area. Liberal 
terms. Investigate now. Own^ 
will be present Satnrdays and 
Sondaya, 2-S p^m. 

lai X. Kenmore, LA 4^ Owaer 
FB. ffiS» CA. tl«7t 



i Havt a 2Va.Taa TUcfc 



AD. 4M0, Amf Hbar 



CaHfanria's tarsiit ' 
Naw aad Usad kwf Start 

GOOD SELECTIOI^ ef new Sxll ft. 
breedleems plain, flgui^a and 
carvad from S3.t$ sq. lyd. up. 

SxlO, snt, 

tSxtt. All 

usa fr^ tM 

1000 uaad ruos— 6M,i 
SxtS, llxIS, ItxtS. 
elaanad and m4y .to 

Fina aalcetion of I m Mr and waad 
furnltur* In modern; and paried. 
audgat terms avallaMa. . 

Friandly, eourtajsda salaaman *• 
wait on y«u, 1 

We ara open Wedneailay and «■('. 
urday evanlnaa amll' 1'p.m. OMiar 
days to 5:30 p.l4. 


14S7 SoBset Botdevaid 

Just returned from Singers huge 
store, which Is filled with many 
fine and reasonable ri^gs. The fur- 
niture was surprisingly lew-eeat« 
and well mt-'f. tco. >^hen I finalljt, 
gat tl-s-. .■■-.-r;ment, I'm going t<( 
head fbr Singers and l^v.'-ca:t mar 


I'l P.M 

3520- 8th Arei. West Sid 

Vi Mock sooth at "JT car; t bedriMmi aewly deSorated ia and 
oatalde aad htm aew roof , lactaentor. lawa, aiie««lk, ho* i 
water beater aad floor fomaoe itUk aat om a tl e eiMrtnti. alao a : 
lov^ ftreiiaee aad baUt-la book^eaeea; the rear yard is a tuO- 
lag with alee tewna aad aeveial toweriar avoeado 

itteee, btta'af abade, aiagle | 
slea. ta'awe l e om e PSHI 






AD. 9f^0 







o^flALS — New 3 ftedrqi. 
how. tile, blinds, vacant. 
HOOO dB. $9560.00 fuU price. 
m K. 112th St CE. 34141 
SaiDS. 10'$ 

'^FOR SALE — 5 ^. home, goo^ 
condition, garage, exceHent 1^ 

cation on 41st W. of Central. 
^VooL doae of Morow. $1950 dn^ 
$50;00 mo. Phone ovimer, Ht 
(5015. 10.? 

, JpR SALE— 6 unit house, 4 mi 
■_)1 ^ 3 nn.. apts.; private owner^ 
■" shown by appointment onlyi 
- RO. 6S29. 10-2 

.VOR SALE— One store bulldin| 

- lease for sale, 20x35, on Weatl 

V iem Ave. RE. 4191. 10-2 

rOR SALE — Unrestricted, b^ 
Awoer; large 6-room house; 

K^dw, floors, tile; dble. garag4 
»-^ ' khd tool house. Inquire 280t 
•i "Arlington. PA 3591. 10-2-4t 

K)R SALE BY OWKER— lO-rooni 
. ,4bL westside, 5 rooms eaefei 

glde. 3 bdrms., and 4'roora reai 
ousc. Front house vacant. 
$3500 down. $15,00a AD.1-648S 
or AD. 1-4635. ti 

TOR SALE— A fine investment 
en good industrial lot, 40x134 
with eld 6rin. frame haute on 
Kewten near Central. Call JEl 

ises. .in 

F6r sale— 5 rm. frame, Istl 

eiasi' condition, in fine neighn 

borhood, stall shower, tile bath 

>. «Bd kitchen, termite release| 

^ sprinkler system, fenced yard| 

■ $10,500, all cash preferred, buti 

,r"v«rill accept down payment e^ 

$7800. Owner, 2940 10th avel 

1.-J^^5452^^ 1(^ 2-4^ 

i ' ' ' ' 


ROOM FOR RE}*f--Wce' fur- 
nished room for rent, for men, 
in rear. CE. 2-3892. :1414 E. 
23rd St 10-2 

bedrm., 2 nice working Men to 
share, Pullnitan porter pre- 
ferred, private entrance. 612 E. 
20th St Call after 3:30. CE. 
2-1866. 10-2 

ROOM FOR RENT— Neatly fur- 
nished small room for 1 per- 
son, three quarter bed, cook- 
ing & washing privilege, 756 
E. 30th St AD. 8979 lO/G/47 

ROOM FOR RENT— Nice room 
for^rent with twin beds for 
2 ladies.' ReL. ^required. KB. 
25670. 10/2/47 

ROOM FOR RENT— For 2 girls or 
2 men to share, single or a 
young couple. ^Cooking privi- 
leges. CE 2-4502. 10-3^47 

jROOMS FOR RENTr-Rooms with 
kitchM) privileges,, reasonable 
rates, Hub Hotel. 645 S. Ceres 
Ave. (near Central) JMA. .66988. 

. , •♦ -, ■ T.F. 

RQOM FOR RENT— New bvjUdinj 
working men. only. CE. 27574. 

JOt)M FOR RENT— Large com- 
forfable room with' privileges, 
single or double. Private en 
trance. PA. 3569. 10/2/47 


ROOM FOR RENT— Nice room In 
a lovely li'^me' for single inan. 
On west Side. Call after 5 
p.m. RO 9070. 10-2-47 

HiELP WANTED— Housekeeper^ 
t cook, neat appearance by con-j 
V' genial couple with infant live; 
»>• In, $10.00 month. Call mom-! 
-' tags, Mr. Mandell, HO. 1683. 


J£ELP WANTED— Porter, part-| 

. time, evening, apply manafer? 

. Whlltern Theatre, 3790 Wil-f 

,-, - shine Blvd. (Wilshire * West4 

ern) 10-2-47| 

' HELP WANTED— Hotel-apt, res-j 
t" taurant janitor, pOrteA launi 

dry and day workers, mrvar^ 
"^"Employment Agency, 1725 Wi 

.Jefferson Blvd. RE. 7365.': tl 

;OOM FOR RENJ^— Have a love- 
ly room for single lady; and 
also a room for a single man. 
1195 E. 35th St ,10-2-47 

FX3R RENT — Tumished room, 
newly painted; excellent serv- 
ice; good transportation. Call 
Mrs. . Johnson, MA 5785. 728 
Crocker St. 10-2-47 


LOST— lady's wrist watch, IT 
jewel!^ geld, hott on car be. 
tweenf 9tli k San Pedro or en 
Wattsfcar. Call AD. 17178, 10-2 


No. tr\-tfr . _i 

Ettmt* of ANNA jeSBPIONS 
JOHNSON, alio kaown M ANNA J. 

NoUc«-U hsrtby given by U«« 
4«r(l«ied B»Scttlri< of fh* Last 

WANTED — Government employe th* Creditor^ of, »nd an. MrfOM hav- 
wantsTtTrent a house or an J!l»»«i*'r/ ^el2**-iSf ftf ^1221^^ 
apartinent furnished or unfur- 
nishedt good Merenoe. Call 
PR 4lil ext 1023. Ask for 
Vtvlaii i 10-2-4T 

FOR R0*T— Very nice room to 
share, I private bath, in a good 
location en Westaide for men 
only. Call PA. 7555. 

needs japt over garage space, 
. to serve as studio and living 
quattej^s, will be excellent- 
Must be reasonable. Can do 
portrait or mural as part rent 

' Call John Qaray at the Eagle. 
AD 9Tiro. i; I : i„' I 10-2-4t 

WANTE1& — 2- bedrm. house or 
apt, fjim. or untum,, no ehil>^ 
dren. Mrs. WHkerson, FE. 9«lC 
11 aner 5:00 p. m. Wi^ make 
wor|hwtiUf ,fDr landlord. ^ 

WANTElj — Houses Apts. k Rms. 
wanted. Call CE. 28365. T.F. 


—r A Christian* lady 

ished kitchenette or 

an RI 7-8772. Geheva. 


WANTE^— Cotmile want 5-roora 
house, unfurnished. Desperate- 
ly in njeed. Caiil RI 2630; bonus. 
l^ TF 

WANTElj— Couple desperately in 
need o|r a house; have 2 small 
childn^n. Will give reasonable 
borfus.1 Contact Box 13, Calif. 
Eagle.! 10-2-47 


to ren 



:©— Cb' 
It; no 

a 2 rm. apt for rent in rear. 
Call 'AD. 9770 for further [in- 
formation. 10-2 

JOOM FOR RENT — For rfent 
newly, decorated room with 
private entrance for employed 
man. 726 E. 31st St 10-4-47 

A HELP WANTED — Wanted, if 
4 middleaged woman for aj 
§ housekeeper, room * board Ie 
} small salary, also care otchil-i 

■ dr en. CR. 66094. 1^2f 

■ SALESWOMEN and salesmen to 
4 sell desirable nationally ad- 
2 vertised products pn credit. | 

SGctod commission. Apply Rm.i 
dl2, 620 So. Main Strfeet. 10-21 

■ HELP WANTK>— Couples. Jani-j 
2 tors, houseman, apt and hotel| 
^ maids, bus boys and dishwash' 

M era, bus girls. Eastside Em 
^ ployment SeivieflL 4405 S.i 




[* And cater Hollywood style? 

!« Men and women leam cater-j 

ij ing secrets, join The Hollywood} 

Ik Cooking and Catering Club. A 

g.J valuable course at a price youl 

£* can easily afford. LA 7191. 

I* I i 9-25-471 


'JOR SALE — Beauty shop lease, 
fully equipped, easy terms. 

RE. 4191. 



"TO LEASE — 13 room rooming 
house, neatly_*i«i*8hed nearly 

'i decwated. i^Ujidi^- 0247, KL 
7985 or LA. 1|B84. WUl lease for 
I yr. \ ; 10/2/47 

i'OR SALE — Going back Elist; 
must sell immed. Bargain of- 
fer shine parlor ind "record 
shop, cigarette counter. 2133 
S. Central Ave. : , TF 


lOOMS FOR RENT— Rms. ^ith 
kitchen privileges, reaBona)t>le 
rate. ^ Hub Hotel, 645 S. Ce^es 
Ave. (near Central) MA 6 


FOR RENT— Have one room apt 
1 for couple. Call PA, 4167. lQ-2 

iOOM jFOR RENT— Large front 
room for rent, also small room 
for sing,le. PA. 2237. 10.2 

OR RENT— Boom, single men, 
twin beds, private kitcheii, 
S5.00 each per week, one block 
from San Pedrc^lc Long Beach 
car liine, 2249 E. 119th St LUrf- 
6711. 10-2 

OOM For rent— For ChrisUai 
gentlenian in quiet home, only 
1 blit from busline. AD. 09671 

lOOM ^rO RENT— Westside. twti 
working men. RE. 5467. 10-2| 

:iOOM FOR RENT— Nice room 
for rent working couple pre-, 
f erred. AD. 1-7587. 10-21 

FOR RENT— Nice room for rent 

for working man. AD. 8745. 


: will 


U{ilc wants an apt 

no . children. Desper- 

pay through the nose. 

1-5454, at once. 10-2-47 


DAY CARE -1- Experienced day 
cire fbr children. Call Mrs. 
Ellis, pS E. 47th St AD 1-096L 
i 10-2-47 

to prtioat uUm with tkf p*cfup 
vouchon. within six months After th* 
flrct BuMloa^iOB of *Mt noUo*. t« th« 
Mid ■xMUtrix at th* ome«.,of C. H. 
Hattbawi. 2S10 South Central Avenu*. 
City of Loi AncelM, County of Lot 
Avfalai. State of Oaltramia. which 
saia office the und*r«tfne4 ««ieeta a* 
a plaea of builneai In ail matter* 
connected with ealtf aatate, or to file 
them with the necewary vouchers, 
within lis montlu after the ftnt pub- 
UcaUen of this notice, in the office of 
the Clerk of the Superior Court of 
th* SUte of Callfemia. in an4 tor th« 
County *f to* Annlee. 

Dated Aucuet 25. IHI. r 

Wn.1^ A. IIVAN8. 
Executrix of th* Lut will and 
Testament of aaid DecaaMdi 

Attorney for Kxacutrlx, 

MIO' S. etntr'al' Av*nu*, 

Le* An|*l«t, C<IIT. _ ' 

(Publiih Aug. Si IMr) 

i (CaliforBia Bajtl* t»SI) 

!■! r -M. DI3«7l» ■ 

Action broucbt in th* Suparior 
Court of th* County of Lot Ang*!**. 
an4 Complaint fllaa in th* Ottle* of 
th* Cleric eg th* Sup«rier Court o( 
lald County. 

In -th* Superior Court of th*^ SIst* 
of California, ih) aad fpr the County 
of Lo* Ang«l*i. 

■ CONKLIN B. OENTRT. plainUff, 
v(. raiHA It.QBNTRT, defendant. 

Th* P*opl* %( th* Stat* of CalUer. 
n'la send Ortetlnga to BHMA IL 
GENTRY, defendvit. 

You are dlroctad to appear In aa 
action brought agalnit you by th* 
above nam** plaintiff in the Suparior 
Court of th* Stat* of California, in 
and for th* County of L,e« Angalea, 
and to answer the complaint therein 
within ten days after the service oa 
yeu of thli Summons, If served with- 
in th* County of La* Ang*l«(, or 
within thirty days if served else, 
whef*. and yeu ar* notified that un- 
less you appear and answer as above 
reouired. the plaintiff will take 
judgment for any money *r damage* 
demanded in the Complaint, as aris- 
ing upon contract, or will apply to 
the Court for any other relief iit* 
manded in the Complaint. 

Given under my hand and seal of 
the Superior Court of the Ceuaty o( 
Lo* Angeles. State of Callferaia, thla 
2!nd day of April. 1147. 

J. F. MORONBT, .- 
County Clerk and Clerk of the SuiA- 

rior Court of the State of Califor- 
nia, in and for the County ef Los 


( By B. TAYLOR. Deputy. 

NAtterney for Plaintiff 

SuiU 200 A. *. Blank Bids. 

4406>/. S. Central Av*. 

Los Anaelee, Calif. 
(Publlth Aug. 14, 21, SI, Sept. 4, 11, 
IS, M. Oct. t. •.) 

to Haht Hi#i 

CsUfernia DenMerats thla 
Week had been warned that 
"high prices" and "war" were! 
the inAst dangerous enemies 
faeihf the country. ' , 

the; warning wss issued by 
Jame« Roosevelt chairman of 
the stete Dernocratic cpmmittee 
at a gathering ef the women's 
division of the committee, j 

Roosevelt and itep. He lien 
Gahagan Douglas were chief 
speakers at .a, "Sunday Fiesta" 
at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. 
Robert A. Brown, M85 Whitley 

/"Both these problems must be 
solved by Democrats," Roosevelt 
declared. "They can and will be 
met by the Democrats If we tre 
able to keep the Demoerstie 
party liberal. | 

Cengresswoman Douglas pire- 
sented a point by point indict- 
ment of the 80th cengreM— 
"which fought for weeks oyer 
setting the clock ahead on ithc 
Capitol wall, while it vm 
setting back the clock of jhe 
entire' nation." .1 

Mrs. Pouglos deBOOBced ill m - 
narattr •oth" MU fumtA »r 
eoagMss as "effeaslve" bis- 
e«use It viel«rtos "« t>aditto4|al 
precept of Aaerteoa Just I w 
end assumes a pwsoa is gul i ty 
until proved ianeseBt. 
"There was so much discus i on 
of communism in the last ^m- 
grftss.'^ she said, "th^t,thereii 'as 
no time left for 'democraey[. ' 


ftl-16-UH W. SMh St— Oioe 

• and two S-ttoem hooaiBB. 
J IMM dowB. 
m W. 42nd Pi.— fi bedroorw. 

ZVi bBths. Nke iacom^— 

118 K. Mth St— « rooms,! 

bedrooms. $2500 down. 

room houaa. Good kwsti^ 

$1500 down. 

. AD. 1^30 

CEMENIE WORK, foundations, 
walks, porches, steps, drive- 
ways, fete. Call Peyton at KI. 
4678 niomings 6 to 10. Eves. 
5 to 9.r tf 

We teach you to b« EXT. oper- 
ator oh power sew machines 
on blpuses, shirts, dresses. 
A.B.C. fechool, 400 No. L«i An- 
geles ^. near Federal Bldg. tf 

MISCELANEOUS — Dancing les- 
sons taught in the privacy of 
my hoftie or yours. Specializing 
fn besfinnefs 18 to 80. Leam 
toi really enjoy a good health- 
ful exercise. Patent Detroit in- 
structor. Rates only $5.00 for 5 

under and puauant to law, the under- 
signed, JAMBS E. LEE. will sell at 
public auction to the highest bidder 
at 2$29 South Nerraandle avenu*. Los 
Angeles. California, at the hour of 12 
o'clock noon, on the 19th day of Octo- 
ber, 1*47, the following d*aelrib*d: 
' a suits ' 

t sport shlrta 
1 pair slacka i 
1 overcoat 
IE pairs shoe* I 
' I t pair shoe tr««* 
I \ *l*ctrie raaer 
' i rain coat 

t blue deims- 
' t apart eeata ' 
t radios 

I robes 

Rental ^9eney 



3109 Si 


VITH lUS . . 



▼f Hisni 


^^ 1 * '■■ •[ 

Uc«iis«d RMri EtUte 

Bushwu Opportunity 

421 i. 41tt St ^ CE. 2-14[ 

Heme tt Income, T rm. dupie^ 
2 — S rm. apt., 1 baeiielor 
nrsg« Woodlawa Ave. 
down. I 

Cafe on CeBtrai ! Ave. 
5 rm. frame, Westside, sii 
by appointment only. 


Why Wmx\ 

NO bbwH 


free Emimate* 


iVt Acres— 0-reom stncce, tUe 
baiji and Utdien. hardwoodi 
flreplaee, g»rage, t rooms— 
BQBed letUMBtHMi lOT fi SfOilea. 
Bojrsenberries and over 100^ 
yooBg tnik trees. Goad irrupt- 
tion system. $U,SM, terms. 

<: mpNK rONTANA 

t family flat: arm, flat, i-4 rjr 
flatt 1-4 rm. sla*tai«S lt*«aa, r*ai 
4 s*raM*, 'Bhrtikbery and h*da« 
lo«*ly ieeatlen. A ana*, only t4Sei 
4n., caay manthly |Mym*nUr nt*i 



AD MM t 

«, I. ASSpeiATEB TRUCKlNa U r: 



LONNie LEWIS, a*n. Mgr. 

acres being prepared for 
liig aew irrigatioii 
{ od new paved ^highway; 
everything new. Prioe $300 
afi sere. It lays half mile fsc- 
tag highway; is idesl to sub- 
divide; shonld seU at $9001 to 
$000 SB acre. 10 niU^ due 
esst of Pslmdsle OB Hq 
q-S. KEirrat, Bex m 
sons Bt, Lancaster, CsUf. 


NEW HOME FO RSALE-«-reoik i 
stucco on large 1st. Back yard an- 
clesadhy brlclc ^^|rtfen wall. Mod- 
ern; all fleers hardweedi f u I 
length mirrors In eash bedroen . '. 
BUilt'-in fMititr**; large dinin|| 
reon^; kr*a kf a St neek FRUIT', 

i;r4es, shrubbery. doXible 
qairabe with attache) 

QUEST ROOM. Full price S10.MI) 
««m* furniture Included. O. I. witi . 
S1000 can haitjll*. Immediate pe<- 
aaaslon. Owner, 112*. E. 121 Placi , 
11 A.M. to 2 P.M. and after ( P.M . . 

1221 IAS1 

123i^ ST. 
IRSON 7S14, 




_ trunk* 
1 alarm clock 
I aweater* 
1 leather jai^ket 
1 sport jacket 
Said p«rsenal property abav* de- 
lessond. RE .^18 eve Call dav "cribed is the property of one RAT 
leasona. na. aiia eve. Lau aay broWn and PETE D.*.viD(80N an^ 

«r nigit Sat. Sun. no answer is now held hy the undersigned aa 

call R^. 3394. 10/9/47 llZTt^^'^'^^XrSiVn'l^'V cV^^r'^^ 

due from said Ray Brown - and Pete 
t)avldsoi> for board, lodgtng. room 
rent, and advances made to said Ray 
Brown and Pate Davidson, and said 
sale will be made under Section IKI 
of the Civil Code of the State ef 
California. ' 1 

The terms of the sale: will b* eaah. 

Dated' October 1. 1S4T. 

J. E. LEB. J 

iLflMc!!! Listeii!!! Aniee 
gofid, bat nidess it gets ec n 
prepare yon and get yon 
Avew Phone AD.i 1-7402. Ab 


eetrle light bnib ms^ be ever 

ntak ii wiU give no 1 vht Let ns 

this contact. Bigist irl wiOi the 

ilLlSTUDIO, 4S65>/tl|io. Central 

f eir Mr. WllUsms. \ 



No. S148 
Notice i^ hereby given that en Sep- 
tember IT 1947. the Council of the 
City of Lios Angeles duly passed 
Ordinance No. M.237 declaring its in- 
tention to order the necessary LIGHT- 
ING POSTS and appliances to be 
RENT to :be FURNISHED for light- 
ing said i^sts for the period of one 
year beginning July 1, 194S. for the 
lighting ofr that certain district disig- 
nated as Central Avenue between 11th 
Street an^ Slauson Avenue, on. over 
and along ^those certain public streets 

Lodgingheuse Keeper 

l$cd Cats for Sak 

]R:RS0NAL — pancing lessons 
taught in th; privacy of my 
home. Specia attention to be 
finners fromj 19 to 90 years 
eld. Excellent Detroit teacher, 
Rates reasonable. RE. 3718 eve 


rPKRSONAL— ViitSran, age 'SI, 5' 

f g" wsnts s'vifs from 20 to 77 

1 years of age, 5' 5". 125-140 lbs. 

Writs Box Al^. CalU. Eagle. 


ROR SALE— Cad, 38-60 special, 
14 door sedan, motor excellent, 
j lovely blue color, had finest 
care, private parly. Mr. Van- 
dyke, FE. 9475, WY. 7642. 10-2 

P'PR SALE— 9x12 rug. living rm. 

chairs, occasional and uphel- 

ered. 1 Russian Squirrel Fur 

at (36), Silver Fox furs. 

2364. 10-2 

^FERBQNAL~Cui you teach ae> 
r cial dancing fairly well to be.' 
' ginners? CalllRE. 371S eve. for 
• interview. 10-2 

HAIR' in all shades. 
rage Beys 16.00 Chigons $5.00. 
Call RE. 24228 and I will eent 
te your home. If 


Thla la td l*t It fee kn*wn that 
I. Antonuu Wllliami «f 73* B. tftli 
St., and will n*t be rasp*ntlftle for 
any debts t«i«t Mr*. OHI* William* 
makea a* ef thi* data. 

Mm MaHf 


R SALE— Coolerator like new, 
easonablei ofler AD. 11250. 

I ] ' 10/2/47 

^^R SALE— One Rexair, 47 mod- 

f jBl, practically new, good buy, 

I Reasonable. CaU RO. 9283, PA. 

96S0. 10-2 


Sept. 2«. IMT 

Notice is hereby given that fifteen 
days after the above i4at*. the' under- 
signed proposes to sell alcoholic bev- 
erage* at these premises, described 
of the City of Los Angeles aa follows: I ^a follows' 

CENTR.^L AVENUE between 11th J731 South Central Ave., L*s An- 
and.Slausan Avenue. geles 11. ' . 

Referenqe is hereby made to the Pursuant to such Intention, the- un- 
report of the Board of Public Work* dersigned is applvtng to the State 
In connection therewith, 00 fU* in Board of Equalization for Issuance of 
the office of the City Clertcj to said an alcoholic beverage Itcens* for thes* 
Ordinance I of Intention; and t* Ordi- premises as follows: 

jFixfurtt Ar« Av 


15^5W. Jtffcnoik 

in the I EAGLE 



Let IJs R«m54tl Ytaur Bithreom 

jFixfurtt Ar« Avnilablp-Tcri^s Arranged^ 


BlydL Ri| 2^571 


nance Nol 75.00n. aa aaMnd*d. lor 
further particulars. 

That October tl. li4T at th* hour 
of 10 o'clock A. M. of said day. in 
the Council Chamber in the City Hjill 

ef said City, has been deslgaated as 
the time and place for th* hearing 
of protest! relative to the proposed 

Improvemetit. Any person objecting 
to the sa)d improTament or te th* 
extent of the assessment (|istrict, or 
to any asaassment therefor', may file 
a written iprotaat with he City Clerk 
at any tinie PRIOR to the day set for 
the hearing of such pretests, apecifj-- 
ing the ground or grounds upon which 
such protest la based. Such protest 
must cenuln a description ef the 
property la which each signer therof 
is Interested, sufficient to Identify 
th* same and ,b* delivered to the City 
Clerk, and . no other pretest* than 
those presented in the form and with- 
in the tin4> apaclfied -wltl b* i^sld- 
ered. '■ 

of the City of Los Angales 
NOTE: — This improvement proposes 
only the operation and maintenanc* 
of the exlatlng lighting system. 

On «al* beer and wine. 
Ahyone desiring to protest th* Is- 
suance of such Ilcenje may file a 
verified protest with the State Board 
of Equalization at Sacramento. Cali- 
fornia, stating grounds . for denial 

as provided by law. 


FOR 5ALE-6y Owner 

BeavitfBl med'ora Spsalsti 
stueee, S Mem dooble, very 
larg* let ea Mh Ave., I14JM 
wiA IS8M dewB. BO. Ulft. 

pins RADIO SERVICE For Sale,. 
4118 Wall St. L. A. 11, Calif. 

). 16940. Will sell an or part 
bf business. Open 10 A.M. to 


PIECES finance lost repos- 
Bsed furniture, stoves, refrig- 
erators, sewing machines, bed- 
room sets. Will furnish your 
whole bouse on credit. Mc* 
Ewen's, «t the Old Plantation, 
10718 S. Central Ave. Phone 
LA. 6-7721. . 10-2 


|Y YOUR matched table, floor 

id boudiere lamps direct fr^ 

iSBUfseturcrs, without the 

Iddieman profit. All lamps 

ef exclusivs design, not 

ivailabla at any store. Ter^u 

|l down, $1.25 esch week. Call 

8914 or TU 8915, or write 

ths Msjestie Manufacturing 

E. 4th PIsee, Los AngelM 

Our agent will call at 

lar heme, without obllgatisn. 

ve money, gas and parktog 

ttda^ie* by acting now.' ^ 




Ns, Msaae 


in -the Matter of the Estate of 
SLEANOBf'WTIiLTAMS. D*c*asad. - 

Notice isl hereby given to craditars 
having claihis against the said 4*cen- 
dent to flit said claims in. th* office 
of the clerk o( the aforesaid court 
or to preient them to th* «nd*r-- 
signed at T the office of OOBDON, 
RAOL^NK * PORTER. .4104 : South 
Central A^Mnue, In the City «f Los 
Ang*I*«. Cdunty of Los Ang*l*s. State 
ef Callforrjla, which latter office Is 
the place at business of the adroinis- 
trater in all matters pertaining to 
said esUt^ Such claims with the 
necessary vouchers must be filed or 
presented ias aforesaid within aix 
months aftier th* first pubUcatien of 
thi* notice. ., ~ ■ 

Dat^ : Sjptembar M. 1»4T. •__ , 

eoRixxN. KAOi^No * xmnsk 

AttoTtAt tor AdminlstMtMr. 
By.W^tt*r L. Oordon, Jr. 

23rd StTMl HT. VMIRMlt A|«. 

10-r«»m frentr fi-room rasr; in* 
oome ISM per month. TMs Ib' 
coma OBB be laereaaed. HMO 

ami AVB., Msr 8Mli ii, I rk 
douUs, stueee, strletljr mod- 
era; I45M down. 

Income p ie pe rt y en Jefferson, 
good for beauty parlor sad 
home; f4fiOQ down. 

Santa Monks, 19th St., aesr 
CMympIo Mvd., 5 room fr^me; 
$1M0 down. 

WalNr Coltmaik 

BO. M8S, Eve. PA. m I 
U|« W. J^ersaR Btvi . 



lATK. (Plastle Tile, slMrt traifltag). Beprepaied 

advaatftge of the Uf pa^'lar JMw. Trttn sow fw ' a 

fotore. Cbb^ aad s ee oar daas wask. B-S. tenJM. 

71E>(.WItnRM_ HLIltr 



Cfurayour spare apaa* Into caih) 

FMt Saryic*— Jab* SUrtMl I 
..•1 ' Immediately .11 

' Fast Service "c^'h' . 
Jobs Started InunedUteli' 
No Po wBlPa ynieht . 

'■■?•' also 

R*m*d4llna, Painting, Tile 


Kn4 All- Farms ef Cement Wei|k 


nwa« AX. 3-2t17 

Alfter. *-M p.m., Saturdays, Sun- 
days and Eves., Ph*n* 
PL. S-2SS2 AR. 4-(tM 


CeoUng permitted. 
Bates as lew as $5 pM^ ' 

52« San Julian StrMt 

WE HAVE toOBlS for deeii 
aUe teaaate, laadtords i 
home owners. If yoa havf 
roams for rent, call as. 
We have a fine list of regi 
Isrly employed tenants. 


Typiag, Blfail A Pheae Servir' 

Income Tax 

Saite S, 6123 i/j Avahfn Blvd. 

AD. 5339 WH. 8M1 

RE. W77 

Cablna far r*nt, with kiteh*n ill 
furnish*d; n*ar the lake; tlOaer 
w*ek. 3S1 . Riley St.. Mar-,Vlha 
Cablna. Mak*. reservations (tarly. 
j Sail Evenings ' j 


■i 4- ■ 
'■■, ''-'?■ 

. .. Isf St.W MIT 

Establikhed hotel (n •*«t*r 
Pasadena. Lew rates. OP El I 
FOR OFFER. Easy term* en thi 
d**lra6la investment. L. Lyena. 

PartofllM log 2. Lm Aafdts <l« 






ITfLiraQNB RO. 7001 ] 
I 14*3 sol HORTON AVR.,.L A. 4. cll 


's Emptoyini 

I UeeaSed and dei 

ient A^ 


S817 Mum WBSTBkN AVENtJl: 


Bagister with as far i good Job or posltle»'-el ufeal, 
demesHe or lAber. . , 

Come la fee SB iatetvlew, Mea^ay through Satfirdair, 

8:M AJML to 8:M TM. 

r N0 'Ckargt for Regittration 




931 i. Jefferten Blvd. 







CLASSES for retarded a^d 
pre-school are children are be- 
lot conddeted at Eaatside Set- 
tlement House, 1219 E. Adams 
Blvd., from 9:00 a.m. to 1:00 
pjn.; from 5:00 pjn. to 7:00 
p.ln. Mrs Williams, Director 
aM Teacher 



fWe have been at this sanwi 
^ address for the past 15 y«ais 

1714 West J^ferson Blvd. 
BO. 39M 

COUPLES— Couples with ref 
erances. Salary, $200 - $3% i 
pw month with room aa^ 
need c o o l( s and g:enera ! 
maids to stay on the place. 
Salary, $100-$175 per moBtb 
Also mother's helper aa« 
2nd maids te stay on piaee 
UOBS FOB MEN — We havi 
positions open at limes fai' 
kitclien help, such aa por, 
ters, dishwasers, boa boy4 
no reference reqolred. 

Fair Deal Employment Agency 

i47^|Ws 47th St* Ad1m354 

j I l.;- . ^- — \ _" J 'r , 


Womaa a»i MoH-skHted or VRskRM. DanMStie, hatdr 
«p«4mcirt. laaadiy, factory, cafe—all types of wofk. Day 
voffc a specialty^ Cowidaratioa to aH. 



California Negro Aufoniobite Insurance Company 

First Jssue 150,000 Shares 

Canrnoa Stock (Par ydhf $1.00 par SiMrc) 

Nca, $3.0O par Shai*. ef VfMch $1.00 WIN 

^ it Paid h Capital, Md $2.00 Paid h SwplM 


Lot Aaftios 11. CaHfoniia CI. 2^24« 

Highest Quality 


Painting & Decorating 
Licensed & Insured 

100% m 


■j }ii^ 





i, . 


H E^GLE REAL ESTAy Bisection • 


43If S0. 


WMSroil BhM W. 

^ ywt, PtiM fit 
iIth AVK-HBtaeen 
garasM. 7 TMus 

MAB AVS.— S^oom boaae, (nune; huCB M,>suic«i F«II 

■ pHM $88 —. TW BMi . ™_; ■ 

HEAH. ■DC«HILX/-flta«», 8 raoiiM^ HwiwMt^ud'llie. Im- 
PRlee $S7( 

^AD^ 1-5202 
; — DOnbTHY PRiCc 


■ ia ijuu, 1 hedroom 
Me, Frill^Wre, 4 ^nfet. I nit 

]« roon^ awK fOjBi aad tiie. t 
Price $l(^tp(i "feiim.g 


)«,.W^ McKINNEV 





SPBCIAL TODAY— t^ooaiiHkoine, 4 4l! PlJ OMt of Lmc 

i- ■ BCMh. |4«M. ^- . I \ X 

i. tnam VBcant iMMiae to W inovcd onj 1^ IMtk^ two Mocks 
eMt of CeatrsL CiiB KC' M72 f^ furtfier^onmtiav. 

* Htm m kotne, hsriwood floors, neaf Jeffen^ spilj' 
Owner oecnplef $2JSM do wa fC S f* fall ^te4^ i -. ^^ j 

4 IMts, 4 raoms meh; atneeo; on wW Side. 
1 anh oeeoiried by owner. $27,Mi $U,M|« 

la Foataaa, CmBt^ we sre bolldiaf 4 « 5 room L 
irfots or (TOond, neor BMeHae lUlad. GsB 
mdu sppotatmait to see plsas 4nd the 

IB BstaorMCWK, we tave two Ms f»^ sale. 

-A ■niia i ^i real estate saleslady, or aalisinap er bvMi^le take 
ekacsB ol branch office. Someone wfio Wants »^pfnnaa«lt 
opoaeetloB wMi an oM fbm. Wond^rfal vps '' " 

|S|. B. W. Moy GompiMKy 

ExMrtiva OMm. 1252 W. Jcfft^ea Hvd. 111^472 
Sates and SMrrk*. 10S4 L V«ni|D Ave CE.%«7M 




7S5 EmI Mth Stract 
iM Aufctes (111 Cjrilf. 
i AOans Ofll 

t '1 

|IWlfH( ■{■« 4 rooms, sale drive, doable rararek 

wlt|h aaiRn da«ni paymeiit, 5-room stucco. lUth St 

$SaM DOWN— S bedrooms, hardwood and ttle, venetiaB blihds, 
pati4 va»t^ side drive. SM block Eart SSOi St. 

DC(WN-Hl4ak eoDt iMome flM month. U38 East 

S9MM DOWN— Duplex, t bedrooms, and 4-room rear. ilW 
block West S6th St • 

DOWN-r^^itMy, S rooms, X taUM and I rmtals iv (car. 

/':" . I . ' : ■■' BUSINESS. ' | ; 

SSOM CAliSH— Cafe doth; $7«O4900 monthly; wen equipped. 
Aval^ Wen worth ttie money. 

$ aMO C^JSANPTG * PRESSING. Equlnied. 88M block on 
. Gentfal Ave. ; 



— Ums — Sah| ft I 




4-Family Flit Stucco (20) rooms, hardwi 

pric« t23,500 with TERMS, and ^(Setsl 
the hills, nice street. 

*-fam<i\r Flat Stucco (1*) reams, hard' 
price t1«,SflO. TERMS 

eef. a I 


\r IHi. f garages, full 
of owner's unit. Nsar 

•-Roer Frame, hardwood, 2 garages, 
tSSOS down. 

and tile. Side drive, full 
I, lovely street, enly 

Triplex Stucco, very, very EXCLUSIVE str set. overlooking the city. 

Only SILOOD down, possession of owner's 
and Jar^e lot. Lovely 

Her* are 4 units, that are breath-taking, stucco, tile and hardwood, 
enly 112.000 down, unit heat,, basemen , side drive, 4 garages, 
very lovely and exclusive. 

(.-roemihomes, dttferen^ owners, 1 li stucco, pesaessHBn and 

■■" on an. 

Wesession ef the B-reem, 

Throe ttnits. earner tat, 4-5-S. t are stucco,* 
411,000 down. 

ie>reem frame. Sugar Hilt Dietrict, ps s ses ^ iotl, full price $17,808 

B-rqew frame, Wttk tItfmU full -price tMM wrl li lOSO down, pesaessien. 

4- KiU iii frame aeer .44«eper Ave-, full price SMS with tlOOS down. 

rs hitehen, and den 1</s 
leeed In backyard. Very, 

unit, aide drive, garagea 

7 rooma. t bedreem s , living and dining roe; 
baths, tile and hardwood, f garages, 
very lovely/enly SSSOO down. 

In Menravi«'; IVfc acre ranch, bearing Tr. 

kome. well-kept place, possession. Only ttTM down. 

4- room Stucco, ittr Avalen Blvd. Pessessit^. Only tgeOO g?IWO down. 

S-r*em JStoeta, let TSxIM, peuession, $3190 «*wn. So. Les Angelci, nice 

13-rpem rooming heme, Weetside, frame, nur car line, only SSSOO dn. 

For taMO a-reem apartment for Doctor, Law]^, 

AD. 1. 

44M SO. ONTRAlIa^ 

* kfter 1:30 a. 2-t212 


Dentist, too per month. 
After 5:30 CE. 2-SS12 


3. V-V".'- Paid oil' ' 

WNy You Sliould Place Your Savings in a 
Federal Savings and loan Association i 

SAVINGft— Savings placed with us before the Uth of the 
month earn interest for the entire month. 

SAVE B¥ MAIL — A Federal Savings Account .may be opened 
by mail. I Our service is as close as your mail box. Write for 
particulais on "&KVE. BY MAIL PLAN." 


IaTIONAL savings and loan LEAGUE 

Jniteo states savings and loan league 
^ ^ ualifornia savings and loan league 





Vacant $1«M da. boys S-rm. 
hoose at 9S8 Birch St, S biks. 
E. of Central * Otymple. Tht 
inside was eompletely redec- 
orated. WA. a(K7. 

$19M dn., immed. poas., S-rm. 
lioase, (ood condition, on 40th 
.* Ascot 

f 125t dn. boys 5-rm. house In 
food oonAtion with hdw. firs., 
tfle hi Utdhsn A.bnth A show- 
er, also (arare, at S705 Bar- 
bee St, near Blain A Mission 
Bd. Unrestricted. 

$SM dn. bays nice resMential 
lot at loss*- Urn DiDon Avfc 
new leSrd St 

$M« da. bqys hiUslde t-rm. 
rooming house at 1755 Bepoaa 
St ake "W" ear to Bishop Bd. 

$1500 down buys 5-room hJMise 
in very food condition, at 1183 
E. 35th St 

$1750 down boys one 5-raom 
lumse in front and 4-raom in 
rew, not lot at 904 E. 40th PL 

For Lease — Latye store with 
2 rooms, at 3132 Central JAve. 

Tl^ CaWeraia Eafte, ThMsday. Oclob« 2, 1947-.17 


Unyeil Bust of Pioneer Educator, 
Foqnder o f Grambling C olldy 

GAMBLING, La. — A. tribute to a pioneer educator ^ho 

went into a remote section of Louisiana and established \ 
Gambling college, one of the outstanding education^ .iristi- 
tutions of the state, was paid last Sunday when af beautiful 
bust of founder Charles Adams unveiled here. , PresidjeBt 
F. D, Patterson of Tuskegee was* ■ — 

l^--^. Phone.- ■ 



the speaker for the occasion 
while Adams' granddaughtier, 
JJean Adams, drew the veil from 
the bustl as his > five children 
looked! mi- I 

Whe^ IQhaHes P. Adams 
gradu2i|ted from Tuskegee in 
1900. He was sent by Bbokei' T. 
Washington to the little hamlet 
of 'Grambling in response to the 
request of two citizens, F. L. 
Richmond and R. Hollis. The 
start of Grabbling was similar _ 

to the founding of Tuskegee for ~^oTd to "bear! 
Booker TJ Washington had tiee^ 
sent to Alabama from fiarript&i 
in nniibh the same fashion. ^ In 
1928 Graknbling was made a 
state qollfge and is now a four 
year teacher's college supported 
by the state of Louisiana. R. W. 
E. Jones ' succeeded Adams in 
1936 when the latter wasi retired. 
Principal Adams was awarded 
the Citation of Merit award by 
Tuskegjeejin 1946. Isaac Hatha- 
way o^ Tuskegee sculptured the 

democracy. It is the balw|a^ 
of prote^on in war and pe^cc 
The perilous quality <rf the fn- 
ture demands that this nathm 
derive the full strength whi«di^ 
education can bring from ' its 
total citizenry. Education does 
not cost It pays. It is ignorance 
and undeveloped resources, hu- 
man and material, which repre- 
sent the cost a nation canLJU 

"America - ^wnt^ fltoPe for ^ar 
in one day than all the natfions 
of the earth have spent for peja'ce 
in 1000 years." Patt^i«on s^d, 
"The cost of war would maintpin 
the peoples of the earth in great 
plenty were we to cease demoy- 
ing bur national wealth." 

ia»M # »^i<i»Mi#»i^<W>w>»»^a«M>w^»<i^Mi^>M><%»ia<»a<< 

e u Y[ 


• f-ROOH STUCC0^2 tIeriM; i Wdrooms; 4 batiw; tied 
wM loiciMSi hflrvwood nocnj hm^sitc Hvirj raoiiii cnw" 
W«K«ff S««S«; odwr Mrt iM««s; $12,000 M priie*; $10.- 
MO dewi HyiRcat / 

• 4-FAMiLY FLAT — StMce, 7 yk aid. IMwd. Item 
th r onafc— t; «il« ba«s wHk stal ^Imwwi ip adB M Rvh« 
rooms; 4-car 9»tmf* wHh •variiud systMii; sidt drive 
$27,000 M price y 

• 5-IIOOH STUCCO— Hard^rM Umis; lit tefli; $11,000 
Mi priec; $4500 dawa. / 

• S UNIT STUCCa-4 rains. $25,000 Ml |Nk«. $10,000 

• S-ROOM FRAME— <7MI Mi price, $3000 dowe 
a 4^AMILY STUCCO— wMi llv« imm Mch, 2 

$1f.000 Ml price $7000dowa. 

• emCt SPACE ON WJ^STSIDE— Fw towyw ar^ 
aat. hcoi B tax axpart. y aMc 

• TRIPLEX— Thraa «aili. 


a 1 Yt 




$17300. $2000 dawe 


a 5-ROOM 


5 BOOMS and 

4 rooms 




DOUBLI, t aad S. 
I niiwd. Posa. 

■■ I I- 


« BOOMS, staeco, Epst lUth 

-J 9000 





5 UNITS; frame. 
West 3Srd street . 


Stucco Bl 
Soofli B^reodo Street 



■ s 



*©Oww DN. 




He A. HOWARD ^1 


3200 S. CM^al ADaiM 8504 Ras, AD^ *544 

■ab»^»»i n wab» *» w iwab»^»»iwa» n **<»tiiw»i 


1895 Wm^ Jefferson Blvd. 
E lU). 5069 

Ret. Phone fib. 

William We Buid tomp 

lAcense^ Real £staite Brpker 



OFFICE (E. 34400 


••{BOOM^ HOUSE— S bejdrooms. 1320 W^ist S«th Pl#oe. 
r drive, garage. $8900 full prke. $3<f00 down. ' 

5-B6om house— 2 bedrooms. Es«i 14t|h St. Large M. iHM 

down. $7000 full price. I 

0-BOOM HOUSE— S bedrooms, furnished, side drive, garage. 
Clean to and out y/ttt 50th St., between Bnw^fwsy and 

Miito. $0500 cash. 

4-BOO)r HOUSE on Gkape St. 

r $1000 down. ! 


5-bOOM HOUSE with one acre of laqd; city water 4Bd Hjrhts 
and gas. $4500 fnll price. $3000 downj 


$4500 liin prlee. 

6-HOOM HOUiSE with two acr^ff*of bufd, chickens, 
city BtiUties. $7000 fUU iH4ce— ^3000 down. - 



■'"' !^ "' ASSOCIATES 

William W. BaM-^AD. 703$ 

James Green 

White— Bl. 301 

^.1 '. 



4-JJNIT^ ii iMl SMi Si-^ s«Mcce— raam hi fraot. 2-3 

I, aad 2-raam Utehaacttt la rear. Fall priea 



10-ROOM DUPLEX Mh Ave Hardwaad aad tHe 4-5 arafas. 
$12.5001 $3,000 wMlMRdla. ^ 

FLAT BUILDING caasbtlaf af 4-«nits la froat. t-reom daplax 
aa sida Mraat. aawly paMad" WMI maka saed lactNaa" 
FaO prie I $10,000. $3,000 dawe i 

.- .,..,,,, ■-. r •; , ■■■'■^^' 

1-5-ltOOlM HOUSE, vacant (1773-75 East llStli Si) aad 
3 ream beasa aa same M. Caa ihew aay tine Fafe prica 

$0,000. $2000 daweiqr-'^fl -I- ' ]"' 

i-t ROOM HOU$E, 

'V- Jr 

kanhread."nia UldMi 

aid. aica wL Fad pric^ ^al G« L 

'-■ ^ ^^M^ I 

^ . 

5-ROOM HOUSE aa Haapor. F«« prica $7950. $1200 dawa' 
Wa aha hiv* IM acras h P ahwdal a wHI tabdlvida lata 5-10 

ar mare iaoas" Saa at Mr dataHs. Wa risa hava vacaat^ 
loll ii Viratt^ SaaddM VHi«0 aad Lacaraa Yalay. 



[ [ :i,.l1ibaa ADams 1-0«2S ' 

'i tpm rtf Maiwfinent— L o in * We n t at S Bam 

CHflS, S. BBdiDt BEBiTy CO. 

fil4ii^Wirii^*^'^^^*^^ ' i 

iitMuti Rtti E*Utm Broktn 
S014Caat^al Av«Ma L« 






"AUJ normal human beings." 
said >idMMit rottarsoB, '^■ 
gordloss «f color er craad want 
fnndjaiien tally -tha soma 
things. Thesa or* sacuritr 
for one's self and one's family, 
good icfajMls for children, pre- 
tactio4 af dvU rights, the 
right to Work knd be haalthy 
and the privilogo ef serving 
God according to tha dietotss 
of one's cenacifence. 
"Education is the backbone of 

Girls' Camp Outings 

Griffi|th ! Park Girls Camp is 
now acjcepting reservations for 
the ne\i' series of fall weekend 
outingsj the City Recreation and 
Park Dept. announced yesterday. 
I The outings, which start Fri- 
jday after school and end late 
iSunday I afternoon, are available 
to girls from 8 to 16 and cost 
$550 for meals, lodging and rec- 
reationi^l' activities. Reservations 
[may bft made at any recreation [iifting, 

center isr by calling 
Camp, bLympia 1215. 

A! Duval to Conduc 
Physical Education 
Class at Jordan Sch 

a . 

A class in ph>3ical education' 
for men will be conducted by 
one of the greatest athletes ]jok ' 
Angeles has ever Icnown — Al 
Duvall, famous Loyola unner- 
sity football hero. 

This is one of the several^ee 
evening school classes for adults 
being established at Jordan 
Evening school, 2265 E. 103rd jst. 
All men interested in any kind - 
of gym work are' asked to s^gn' 
up for this class at once in the 
school office on Monday or 
Wednesday at 6:30 p. m. 

These gj'm classes will be htld ^ 
in the school gymnasium buijd- 
ing which is equipped for any 
g>m activity. Al Duvall's p^- 
gram wjll provide a ^eneijal. 
over-all physical improvement 
and development program wjth 
specialized groups in wjeight 
wrestling, ' boxing, ejtc, _ 

the Girls i to meet the particular sport fle- 
sired by the individual 

a & A. REfllTY C0. 

$1500 da.; 2 bdrms.. hwd « tlk^ Wastdda; $7J00 t^ 

P"**- '!.■ :'■■ .' ■ ! :^ ■ I 

$3,000 da.,.vacaat 2 bdrm. heme wHh iacama h rafr. kwd.* 
ilarfa let; a steal at $0,000. 

Vacaat 4-bdrm. Iwmn m W. 4ftli S*..- Ml* <il^ 1 V> ^^i 


aaly $10,500. ^ | 

F^fMslMd 4.famBy flat; 5-4-4^3 nas., 
hwd; iast $17,000 with $5,000 

$3,500 da.; 4-fafflily Rat. kwd" & tRa. 4^ Mahir |l4.500. 
Immacalat e 5 ne baafalaw aa W. 52ad St; $3.! 00 may 


10 Siafia UbHi, laMfaiated, bwd. ft 
$0,000 de - 

MU. 782 7 


^ Rt 2-1196 




', . ■ ! 



ADaOM 0073 4341 SOUTH BIAIi| CEntnrf 2-^*^ 

Lkaasad Ra^l Estate. E wla e w OppartaaKy Jd' 


lasaraaca Orakan 


icT Ksdcnoc 



10 room a IK ex 

BSAtl'lUtJL two fttmry .,»...<.. ., — ....^, — _ .. , — >.-- 

l- '• elusive, district. Espednlly designed for graeloiuL Uvtng. 
I Complete with servant quarters. Priced at $25,0 M iHtii 
! terms to aoit buyer. Shown only by ^^ointme its. { 
STtieCO, four family flat on Ijreststde; two foar room 

and 3 five romn apts. All hardwood and tile. Total 

$31,000 with $6000 down. ! 

A BEAUUFCL Triplex. aU hardwood and tile. Doable i 

J with side drive Total price $38,000 with $10,000 < lav 
15 BOOM TBIPUBX, exchisive West Adaias district 

price $42,500 with $15,000 down. 
4-Bi60M DUPLEX— Hardwood aad tile, side 4rive, wttli 

house to rear. Total price $13,500, with |3500 dowiu 
UBOOM HOUSE— 8 bedrooms; very cieaa. Imme^te 

seMion. Total price $15,500^ with [$4000 down. 
$4 UNITS— 20 singles and 5 doifbies. All hardwood i|Bd|tile 

and staeco. Comple^y famished. Income $1114 

month. Total price f73,d00, wftfa only $39^000 dowij. I 

only by appoiotmentSf 


il^tOOM HOUSE with' deja. Very «lean; fair^e kit, side 

aM dbdMe fara(e. Total piiee $8750. vrith $3501 
i>UNIT OQUBT' OR Mate Street Poor 4-ro«m ^^ 
\\ S-nUm apt Total price $12,500, wUk $S750 *»« 
yEBT LAJtGB 0-raom noose, very good eeodltlaa; 2^ear! 
I Tnfe wtUi sMe drive.] large lot Total jpriee $0M||, 

front S-room rear. Ve^ 
Total priea $10,250^ wlik 
,rU*»WB. .-....■ -: ■ 1 

0-4OOM DUFUK-^ ro^oM on each ride; jhardwoc 

1 to* Matl—- Tatar priee ISStI, wifli $2000 *rwe 

2 HOUnfiS an a lot; one 5 and Am S^wmh hboae, at ' 
- Very «oo*!eeiritaeK -fU0$ ^rD 

HOUSES on a let; •^i^om 


pig Income Specials 


17 UNITS— OPAlnoome $515 per month. No leases. Tenants 
pay nfllltfes. Nicr West Adams district Only $40,000—330,000 


HOME AND INCOME! — tl-room stucco and 3-roam rear. Hard- 
wood aad tile, garage, side drive. Posseaaioa of both hooses. 
Westj of Adams. Only $8250— $2500 down. CALL TODAT: 

EXCELLENT BUY!— Cute 5-room house; tile; newly painted 
in aqd oat Garage. Eastside. Only $7350— i$S0O0 dawm^ ar 


otter, CALL TODAY! 



King l^s. Reidtf Co. 



1-3751 . Res. cd. 2-6665 




' 4341 S. HainS«r«ct 
CE.>762* CE. 2.742* 

Los Angeles 37; Calif. 


(Q-100) BOOT A FENDEB WOBKS. Brick bMg. fadag «■ 
Main St Lot 50x120, with 5 rooma {(3 be d rooms Imme- 
diate possession. Bosiness aets over $300 a month. Total 
price $14,50 $50 down. 

|(B-107) CAFK. Seats JSO. 5-yew lease. SfKrtfk»-«3O00. 

|e-223) CAFE. "Wea^ iside Hot Spot" 4oing $30,000 a year. 
5-year Lease. StiBag at a sacrifice price. $6350. Terms. 

Ik-222) BUSINBSS LOT on Matai St between the propoaed 
' CkuTxA and Hbapltal, fai the heart of activities. 40x130. 
i $1200 down, ball $25 ma at 0%. FnU price $37504 

<B-220) UNBEStBICTED — bnmedUte possession. WestsMe. 
I 14-ioom hoose; 2 baths, 5 garages. All completely tur- 
I ali»ed. No eelUnc. Newly redecorated. "A Snap," $30,000. 

(U-tkl) OOBNKB BBICK BLDG. on Main Street 4 Stores A 
I • Apta. 4«aaMesaad 2 shigles. No ^sases. (Famitare If 
- - Total prtoe $30,000-010^000 down. |. -f, 'v 

<B-U7|) CAFB.. S-Taar iMaa. Seahi Ml IMal prWi 

lft-227) FAKM LAND. 10 acre piets! at $S50an acre. 40 
f aerea at $000 aa aera, aad S20 aiems JM $150 an 



' GB.»090— 4341 aHafai Street — CE.na8 

*Wa Ooaasr at s iHlh ^a aBl iBd Bw hata af 


2. 1947 




1»»Tfm iHtft «e 0WB s haiiMT Tm cm d» tt Mar. loiM » 
Btmn hoaae OTu MOO down; noa-TSto.M low m |19M tewa, 
taOt Miywlwi * la town. Veiy low moatUjr paynMOlk, TMJk. 
piaai PImm for fidl deWlib lafMaMtton gjMly ftrta, n» 
■WacB> BO obUfstkm ob ywtt pork ■ 

Lot «.telU, Blodfott TrMt, iUW: BMiqr otfMv lots fram 

DMsthy Foilv, IImmij RmI Malt |i«lNr 
PL 1.M1I. Day M MfM 



•paelsut living rsem (2tx14) has windows sn thrs* sid««. Opens to 
•nelossd eutdosr patio with eomplsts privacy. Two firaplaeos. Wostsids. 
•1«,M)e tncladinfl wall-tO'Wall earpotliig froSio earpoUng. (MH dawn.. 
^ Phend PArkway S49t (or RC. (MO) 



;- 'i 


• r 



Cm Mvt ye« 1^ to S0% m AMIMh, Rmim, S«Mfl«, 
HoHMt, Md «v«ryWaf in Am b«Mhif 4Mi4 i«f«lr Ha*. ' 

■ 1-. -■ i ■ r, 

CE. 24544 


3 -I :' M^ 

Sidnd^'s Real Estak hihange 


I ! -' 

3509 South Western Ave. ' 
PA. J2595 or R|. 987T. l^; 



PUL itmVk stocM aid |^. baataiia «• raar 1100 Wail 
3«th PL Pos. of t#a mHi all iiardWead aad 4Na faatam 
side drive with 3 S«ras«t ealy $1SjOOO wMh $4,006 4ik 

S-Rm. stucco on 12tli Ave $11,500 wHh $4,000 da. Hm 

Hviiif room and dining room is coiwpl aW y earpatod larf* 

nns. side drive, immediate petsesslea. 
6«Rm. boasc ea LaSaile, alee larfe rooms awa a fad ta smK 

reomcist Pos. at close $10,500, $41000 da. i 

8-Rm. doable on 4tii Ave. $8750. with $25O0 da. 1 vttf 

good b«y for a cofncr location' I ..:., L, ..^,./ . 
7-Rm. front and 4-nn. rear ea Soath Raymaad. Lat StelSO. 

$11,500 wHh $3500 dn. Pestassioa. 

IWaated a Sales persoa or aa Associated ireker 

1 4ai lUWfti, efi lpy o d ier i er # »dme< 

SchickeMi 6 ooirMS wtth coiHMt HooiSi NnMciie pKr 
hJftf. piidk, fUk peiid mi ftvH treeti atM> e teeii-*^ 
•0*COeill vPMIMi OOlOlliM StHCCOf Mrdwooo 
thraofliMit, 1 3/4 baths end fhiplace. 22 
er 49 MwrtM feon downtown Lof Anjicws* 
Pri^ $19ti00, ooo-half cMh. 








' Honmtdy Fear 

Licensed Real Estate Brokers 
10S|«2 Pac« A¥«. LOfOn 54420 


cofvicVf : 

CuidSlMd. 57<ii at weat ot A^ffiinm. Priced rlrht 

lO-Uidt Court, & Mth; good eonditlon; over |3M O.PJL |2S,000 
tetaljprk^ mie-lttU down. 1 apt vaAuit. 

2 wlkto eUMiie; want 2 5-5 or 54 dpix. or dbia. at $15,000 to 
VU,OM MKh, cub; west and sooth oT MUd and Slaason. 

Nsin^brweds Spsdala: Sm ItSU 8a Central and 1616 E. 132 PL 

NoafS tw»4Miises«B4ot aetaps at ISSOO dn.; up to $15,000. 

lUv'd two eonfidrattsl Uattrurs of $45,000 at $000 per mo^ 
taeeme Snd $Mf,000 at $1000 per month Income. Serions In- 

Vaea^t Q.h or fIhjl' Ml, US St Legs iksa $2000. A1m> two 
F,1U|. or 6 J. vsqut lots on the West Side. Bnlld like you want 

A m^t ^aaatltal •« ^ouhle ea the WXST SIDK^t! mjBM 

West|fHde 44kmOy flat. $S50r down wiO haadl*. 


$1090 DOWN— Vacant l-ioom homo, laift lot 

$1210 DOMfN— Vacant 5-raom bouse, 2 bcdraenu. 
West Side. , 

$17$0 DOWN— 2 kooses on lot, 5-iooni front. 3- 

$1710 DOW N 9 i o oiii doubfo.4 sorages, west of 

Cenfral. -' li • . - '' - 

$30(i0^ DOWN— 2 houses on let/ S^i!6(Bni fron^, 3 
IMrooms, 4-roem stucco rear, both modem, 
^est'of Avalon. , li ■.:•. --^k i - .i |. j ■■- iii .■ 



1M7iMt JtUmm HtA 

a. I-4IM 

Siy You Saw It In The EAGLE 




" i ^.m^^ 


•a Mr 



11299 DOWN 

Balance Monthly 

See 4213-15 So. 



Vacaal -^t)0^ — Vacaal 

f31 Bast 113th U. 

$14f9 Down Payment 

$119? CASH 
Bal. Mo. 

; S'Roow Bungalow 

I Close In. See 
^ 1221 E. 47th PI. 


If yea own Real Estate we wlH 
hup set yoor property Free of 
Charfe end if possible wHI loaa 
yoa what year wants are. 


$15.00 PER MO. 




^ Cream of l4ie Wes^ Side 

h{|:|..- j >1500 DOWN 

^; I 2 House^ on LM * 

]. .Uve la Oae aad Reat the Otfcar 

::4;:-,:SEE TODAYS ,..,.,., .,^, 

See Today Sure 

5400 So. Hooper 

8 Rooms — Laife Let 

11199 DOWN 


$1499 TAKES DEED^^ 


Balanee HOnttly 

Good Location— 2«12»14Va S. ^ffith 



$1499 CASH— BAL MO. 

55|4 Bandera 




'i-r i'l-iii 

a ; MEW DEAL . . V !|Ee 

1214 East 47th Street 

-;V .,«][ I 

live In One And Have Ah Jitcome 

I $1500 DOWl 



Move Off Broadway 
4 Flats — Stueco. 
■^.'ff-H A Steal with 

I $1499 DOWN 

Balance MontlUy ' 
I 245 W. 47th St 

: Own Your Own 



We Put Up 
^^Down Payment 

r^Wlll Lean Yoa Money on a 1st 

t.O. on Any Home ¥oa Find 

Aa A 

1st Down Paym't 

Yoa Should Own Your Own 
Tour Own Home. All You 
Need Is 1 Houra' Woric to 
find heme. 

NO Cash needed 

Toor your neighborhood today 
sad see who wants to sell and 
iMst prlee you can buy for, then 
call, and we will look over the 
places. If arrangements can be 
made. wlU try and help you. 
WE IX)AN the 1st DOWN ^ 




2. Stmnse the total prtee is 

S. The owner wsats down flSOOi 
Then tho ewnw must take a sco- 
ond fanst deed (or the balsaoe, 
which is $$500. 
We mfks the down payment 

for you. 
• This w orfcs OP; s ay pHee 

"1— ' — ." ^^..:i 

ADams 5521 
ADams 5904 

S6« t« .ur MiM ar. 

mad. In ee«p.r.tlsn with 
oth.r rMl Mtat. brektrs. 
av.ry r.liabl. brokor an 
th« Eastsld. shogid hav. 
.f our llstlnas. 

h teal liiala «• MIT. SHi m ftlPINANCI. CaM 



W» Ctmptmm wbk Jtt Real eJ 
& LawiK, Wa ¥ni Haii» Yea 


Bnkmrt ' 
Ydw Raal Mala Daab 

Hat at We caaaat 
Biafta dowa pa j f W i ati 

rihay ava aU aiait> 

■ - --i*-' 

lASTSIDI 4PICIAU4«ti. haast S1$l ft Latham. $1100 

da. Mi priaa $3100. . ^ ^ 

LOVILY B-ACRlj liUCn-i^liBr IMaara. pil ^ SMOJ 
$12S dik, $1S.lMCw ![• i 

1 OH 1 LOT~WBsWdaJi$3000 da. pU pfka 

IROADWAY k llAIH^|Nkl.>ft«lie,M 

lANU MONKi^ ni|. $«0M mJ priea, tlS^ da. 

1. 112TH ST.— 5 



Pal prieai $5550, $1280 

i. 112TH ST.— S rms., 2 badnm., 2*car s«''i8*'irall prica 
$4800, $1100^ 


. UCEMED ^SAL estate BROl 
1040 E. 42ND PLACE 



Ap. 1-4483; 

1_«.Rm. Prame aa East ISMe, 8800, [1800. De#a 
2— 4-Rm. Frame on Glas^l Street $6500, 1500 Dowa. 
3— 4-Rm. Frame in Wat^ $4800. 11000 Ds^T 
4— Let, 115th PI. East 40x135. $7500. Cash or teUl. 
5— Let, 116th PI. & Waifsweith. 45x138, cei|. S2000. Cash 

or terms. ' | ' ' I - ' 

4— Doable, 4 rms. each. Nice laeatloB, 3 rm. & 2 rmi aarafas. 

$1000, $3000 Dowa. - i 

7.^ Dowa & 3 Up. Nice jlocatlea. $2^50. $3(00 l^wa. 

real buy for Two. 0.1. Doable, 8 mis. nch, west side. 
6^500. Terms $5000 Dawn. f II 

f..-4 Family flat 4 rooms each at 1316 te 

-4 Family 
23rd Street $16000, $4000 Cash. 

HAf F/^tNSON & G. 

AD. 7918 
2161/4 W.Ycraea Ava. 


Office Kaan: 9 iiJm. lka^p.ih. 


Licensed Real Estate Broka 
20225 W. Jelfcrson Blvd. 
Office ROl 6040 RE. 2.263 



2301 W. 24th St 8-rm. cjsmer, 3 baths, lew^ddwa 

r-7 r^.i m 

, iprinUer 


Camar dUe., iprihUer system, $2750 jdewp. 

2387 W. 29th PL Four-i^pam hease, afl hdw. farasa. 

$5950, $1950 down. 





ee^d-M 12th Ave.— Very attractive stucco dohbie. 4 rooms 
each unit. Hudwood; tUe; floor fiimace; sprmklec aystem; 
aide drive. Very nice; large rooms. Only $14,001. S6500 down^ 

3215-17 W. Adams Blvd. — Beautifnl duplex. 5 rooms each 
unit. 2 Itedroonu; large' rooms; strictly modeen tlirougrhout. 
Completely tiled bathrooms. $10,000 down. '{ 

2910 7th Ave.— Stucco double; 4 rooms each! uni^ (1 bed- 
room) and 5-room house (2 bedrooms), in rear. Hardwood; 
tile; side drive. Possession. Only $13,000, Iialf down, 

We have quite a number of 3 and 3 bedroom tipmes in moat 
desirable districts. Ask us about them. Pric4l frQm $9000 
with $3000 down. I 

Hotels, apartment houses, leases and mmmerclil piioperties. 
Motels, income properties. Ask us about them. . 

1117 E. 118th St.-r2 bednxmis. 4 years old. $BM)0. WlU GX 
with $1000. I 



sii so. sprhvg s 







I • No down payment 

' • Haice first payment Nov. 15| 

1 ©FHA Time Pl/in 


Satistaetiom Guarantmd 

> I yl CALL AD. 1.4910 



511 East 33rd » 

tit- ^^imti Si^ 

p Twd Gioiips to ImpEove 
stside Bplness SfcUon 

sntral avenue mcrehsataj 

to improve the aTtnae,' 

iiuineas ^oreufttfiires in. 

tVo separate gitoups of 
this week were mapping plai 
nuke It 8« AttrtetiT«,M Owisr 
the city.. ' i .|., »,,:• -i.---. : ■■-.■•.li" 

One group Kdd its liiird mo ating last Tftorsda y it fhel 
Last Word Gafe, set up a 'perma.a ■! n .. . . n r ! - ■ ■ 

nent organization, elected o"*" ! AIIU^ U/i^-L^-- I^J- 
cers, and .discussed plans to live | UlllCC TTOlRCrS Julil 
the avenue ils first Christmas 
holidsy disoorations. They adr | ' 
optedi the name, central Avenue 

Chaps'lJer of Cdihmerce. Leo 
MarrdiS. Vietpiy Mar^ pre- 
sided. -.1.. .V;-, i; ,;^,J . 

On aifother seetion ^ »e ave- 
nue, at the Clark Hotel, another 
group held its seconfl luncheon 
meeting, and organized under 
the name of The Central Avenue 
Community Council. Called to- 
gether by the community or-, 
ganization depturtment of the 
Urbaii League and the Anti- 
Defaniation League of B'nai 
B'rithj the group organized un.. 
der ttiename of Central Avenue 
Community Council. It pledged 
itself to direct a conununity 
campaign to enhance the ave- 
nue, effect cleaner streets and 
sidewalks, more attractive dis- 
play jof merchandise, and safe 
pedesiiiah travel. 

Old folks' Rally 

.The' Citizens' Committee for 
Old Age Pensions will liold an 
Old Folks' Rally, Friday, Octo 
ber 3rd, at 1:30 p.m., in 
sonic/ Hall, 1050 E. ?Oth . street, 
Los. Angeles. 

I'The- State, legislature at the 
lajst session voted- itself a .$T5 
per month pension at age p3," 
said George H. McLain, chairr 
min of the Citizens' Committee. 
"The old folks are now engaged 
Iri a campaign to pay for the 
cih:ulatlon of petitions So that 
the people of California will be 
allowed to extend themselves 
the same privilege, thereby en- 

Bj^lo o f the S kirt 

'The Battle of the Hegslinc .is 
stUI raging. l%e office workers 
have jumped into the fray witli 
botk ankles shewing. 

Members of %he CTO's United 
Office and Professional Workers 
of America parsed a resolution 
condemning . the drastic change 
in style as ahotlwr raid on their 
strained budgets. ^ 

According to the untoii,'^any 
rac^eal change in henilincs 
would hit the white collar work* 
ers: right in the solar plexus. 
White collar wofkers, they claim, 
are expected to have that well* 
groomed look and dreas in up- 
to-the-miqute fashions. 

Celia Wilby,' organizer for the 
union, said: "If the gentlemen 
who are figuring out how to get 
rid of the extrt yardage will 
also figure - out s way of in- 
creasing salaries, we might fo 
along with a longer hemline. 4s 
matters stand, most office work- 
ers can hardly afford their cleaa- 
ing bills— let alone a change in 

Teacher Institute 
'^^ I At Junior College 
O0ens This Evening 

A series pt tluee ."'Vorkshops 
in Business Occupations," will 
be held at East Los Ang'les 
Junior college, 5023 East 6th st, 
room 423, according to Dr. Roseo 
C. Ingalls, director, at 3:30 p. ra, 
Thursdays, October 2, 9 and 16. 
These meetings are fof adminis- 
trators, counselors, and teachers 
. ,, ^, I of business subjects in junior 

abling the ijeedy aged and blind ! and senior hlglj schools i« this 

to meet the present inflated cost 

of living. If the members of the 

legislature can vote themselves 

a decent pension, so can the 


The meetings are free and 
open to the public. 


Old coins are a clever aeess- 
sory note put to good use by Va- 
nessa. Brown, 20th Century-Fos 
player featured in "The Foxes o£ 


! S507 EdgehUl Drive 


fOp*n houM Sunday, Oct. S, 1S4r 

Modem S-room Stucco, livlns rson. 

betwten 1:00 . S:00 p.m.) 

dining room. 2 bedrooms with larfe 
cloictt. breakfast nook, til* in 
kitchen and bath, shower head, 
linen clout.- h«rdwoed floors and 
floor heaters also Venetian blinds. 
.\ttractive yard has lath patio, 
lilly pond, rbses and shrubs. 2 
shade trees, brick incinerator, 
paved side drive £ jarape. Priced 
to sell quickly at J11.500— »4S(>0 
handles. Offers accepted, shewn 
by appointment only, .by . l 

David J. Read' ^' 

231 E. 43rd Street 

Phon» AOams 1-t3St 

Les Angeles 11, Caltf. 


5 room stucco hoiise. Good 

eoadltton. Only $0000, wtth 

SZSOe down. 
S room frame with sleeping 

porcli. TUe; iiardweod. Very 

attractive. Make reasonsMe 

5 room house, frame. Ineome 

in rear. Only (7500. 
nnolncome property. Tains 

$8000 cash te handle.' 


About These Buys sad OttMrs. 

For Information Call 


BO. ^87 



. ADD an Extra Raedi 
• BUILD a Carafe 



• CONVERT Garafla te Uvinf Quaiten 


Work Kzpertty and EeoaemlcaUir Done, 
WBm or FHONK j 


8108 W. Srd St, LJL (30) ! ■ 1 '* ' f' " RIIlBlde 0141 



ADanis S-U48. [If no answer caU BOchcister -4801 
! 437 EAST :53id STREET 

Ei«Miiai #iiiif l«ii 

West Si St. between BroadWajr and F1guero»— 2 bedrooms, 
2 baths, tiled, hardwood flo4>rs. new room, ooi iposltian shin- 
gles. $4000 down, f 10,500. I i 

West S2nd PL-r8 bedroom, li^fe lot fMOO dvjvn. |B(J0O fnO 
price. i 

Weatside. tad Av«.-^4eom kons^ lot MzlSQ. 

West of VMa, otad Str-8 bedro o m freme, ha^dWoed jfloors, 
double gatagje. $10,500. ' > 

Westside, 10th Ave.— 6 room, S bedroom, ianre s^aoJDOb lok 
60xl6a Beasonable. t -r-. -r 


OTHEB I|JD3TB|rGS— Lots. Inooine sod Bejildentla^ 

Y <o. 




' , ' OfSUBAyCS 



W«ttsia«, pricM fer quick lala. 
10-ROOM DOUBLE--45000 OOV»^N— 2 btdreemt each. 1 ii«t fwmiiliaS 


nwiYi i/vjuout— »3«w oowN— 2 Mdreemt aaeh. 1 lii 
and p««M«il«n at el»i« af aieraw. Tatai prlM^UMS. 

nooM O0UBLC— «is.aee bown— atue««, 4subi« 

hardwood. Total price tlS.OOO. 


I*. tlSa erivr. 


badrcamt each. Tatar prie* tUfMO. ,j« »■•■», .« 

HOMI AND .INeOMK-.«10,aaO down— Tw* >.i>t*ni heiiMa anS aiM 

5;''?jr'«'',"*'2.?*.»i.''*'"''*'^' •'*• "•■'*•• «tu«ee and frama. LM 
45x150. Price $21,500. 

10-ROOM DOUBLE-«8O0O D0WN-r4 b«dr«ams. 8 aaraSaa, nica b«*k 

yard, built-in patia with Bar-B-O. Prlea SIS.OOO. ^ 

S UNITS, STUCCO— StS.OOO DOWN— 7 units wItW 1 M«rMm, 1 wldl 
t badrooma. Lat BOxISS, hardweod. Prie* St»,iee. " ■ 

f good loeatran, total prica t1l,see. St^«r Stu««« ai»rff«ma. iKsr' 
earllna and markatini eantar. . --» - - i .mw. iwar 


ROOM STUCCO— tSZOODOyyN—f bfdr«»mi, SmnIi 
waad and til«, aide dr^va. PHea .10,109. 

mil ittue«f. 


•"?.?js :.?e;rn!7jm.Mi.r'if:i ."•K:?ro'!sr»**-.^"!^'" *'•-•■ 

tSsoo FULL PRICE— Raatauraat an WaatarnAva^ua. 
I AR.B-e— Raataurant far laaa* ar aala M Wait Jaffaraaa aiv*. 
"tM BOWN— aa«r Parlar and Cafa. Oalna 'ktMlAaaa. In! Wllmlagiaii. 
•I?o5tVu?wmf" •'•"•^" •""•■ '"«'"*'"• ^"rtMf SI»JS.s.r 

1.00 DOWN— Fu , 

land, IndudlnS watar right 

. Wt VAY OFFICl BXaaNSBS ''"^••'•••'■•'« 

\r YOU OONT sec w^r ^ou want 


IJKO.90 DOWN— Full prleaSTSaes, .1 a«r« In Sun Val 

R. M. 


ltc ai 
AFTan «iw 

JOHN ^Rj^ANT W. J. PabchRd 


S3M RO. Of 41 


iltmimli fall*. Itrnfi^t, QcWwr 2. IMT— W 

Business Joins 
Labor to Bad 

lu^Mi jotocd h«nds with 
Ub*r this wMk In cndeniat 
JoMph T. DeSilvK for aMemkly 
in the fi3rd District's spceitl altC' 
tlon on Nov. 4. The Westtilde 
Chunber of Commeret an- 
BouBccd its endorsement and 
I (.full support of the coalition la- 
I ^bor candidate as the man who 
will repreaent all the people et 
the SSrd. 

Spokesmen for the Chamber 
expr eai e d their Intentions of 
joining With tiie AFL, CIO, Ball- 
road Brotherhoods. PCA, the 
Townsmd Clubs and the Par- 
ents' Council in eleetinf DeSUva 
to the usembly. 

Takinf .part in the action were 
officers and board members of 
the WesUide C. of C. including 
PrMdent Earl J. Griffin, chair- 
man of the board Allen CWood- 
ard, Nellie GUchrist, F-rieda 
Sheppard, Luther Beason, James 
Sidney, Dr. Benjamin Roso, Leon 
H. Hardwlck, Lorraine Arm- 
strong , James W. Dostey. S. Alex- 
ander. Beatrice Taylor and 
Charles Lisburg. 

Vemen C. Kobinson, chairman 
of the 63rd District Democratic 
Committee, also announced en- 
dorsement of Joseph T. DeSilva 
by the committee. 

Leading churchmen and civic 
flg«u«s of the dlstriet are also 
Ualng up solidly behind DeSilva. 
whOM lonr-standing program of 
radal equality within his union. 
the AFL "Eetail Clerks Local T70, 
has won high praise from the 
press and Iny figures of the 

Tb«ct is no scientific evidence 
that cancer is caused by a germ 
—it is neither contagious nor in- 
fectieus. There Is no record in 
medleal literature of physicians 
ar nurse^ getting cancer from 
their patients. 

Sales Problems to 
^ Discussecl at 
Junior Collet Oct. 8 

"PracGcal Sales Technique" 
w«i the t»pie of Farris M. Wake. 
1|^, author of salesmanship 
manuals, founder of the Insti- 
tute of Human Engineering, and 
adVertlsihg manager of a Pasa' 
dena automobile company at tht 
second Sales Institute meeting 
at 7 JO p, m., Octbber 1, at East 
Loa Angeles Junior college. 

On October 8 the topic .which 
will be discussed by four busi- 
ness leaders is "Solving Sales 
Problems." On October 15 "In- 
creasing Sales With Sales Psy- 
chOlogy" will be the topic. 

The Sales Institute is being 
offered as a community service 
by the East Los Angeles Junior 
college, 5023 East ^th st 

Lorraine Annstrong 
Joins Geo. 6. Smith 
Real Estate Company 

Lorraine Armstrong," energetic 
Westside real estate broker and 
community leader, has become 
affiliated with the George G. 
Smith Company, 2822 South 
Western avenue, according to an 
announcement made yesterday 
by the firm. 

Mrs. Armstrong, well known 
for her work in pioneering new 
neighborhoods, is cne of the or- 
ganizers of the Westside Cham- 
ber of Commerce, and has mem- 
bership in the Los, Angeles Busi- 
ness Women's Council, the 
YWCA and the NAACP. 

The company ilso announces 
the expansion and remodeling 
of Its offices at 2S22 South West. 
em avenue.' 1 


Too Blay Seareh the Entire Stat»--__ 
Thaa eema t9 us. becanse we otttr the lowest esranate oar— 

mSanKAJu. plabtek, cabpbntey, plimbing, 




New — Old Jobs — No Job Too Small 

uaxsiD awmLM. luiLDiNe coNrtAaoRs 

4110 AVALON BLVD. j: j |. i . Mr IA0.3.WJ4 

W^ Sell With Confidence 



AD«M 3-1132 RtiMtiMt Cf. 2ft20 



«mI H«im Ow —f| M I h * Yo«r Rsbim. A^m*- 
•rHMMswMiHferriirttrkMB. LMBffrM. TmI 


_.■:- [ 247 W. 47TH ST., AD. 1-11M 

f'-vM- DEE AiniTIN. Pr«|k. 

MBS IDA JOHNSON, Seey. and Ajaisteai 

UBS. DELOBUt JOHNSON. G«n. Bfanagwr 

'* Toca., 8:M ajn. to 4:00 p.m.— Wed.. Than., * FrL. 
t-M ajn. to 7:M— Sat, 8:M ajn. to UNoob 





13000 boWN— 2 Hoosea. Immediate pos s ess i o n . Completely 
furtiished, iadadlng pbam, store aad refrtgerator. Five 
t«oins frost; fMir rooms rear. Completely fenced yard. 
, Full prlee I1S,500. 

BOOMING HOUSE -^ Three^tory. 7 bwlrooma. Immediate 
oeeupaaey. Weststde near West Adama and Nonaaadto. 
Lat MxlM. FnU priea HMOO, UuOiidlag fnmitore. 




14-nB. haaae, fnnlslied, hardwood * flia, newly deeorated, 
taowiinwl. i .(uaf ea, lot MxUS^Inun. posa. Ob Be. Vermont 

'f^t ,« .' . . fW.WO— WW Down 

i;«ii fMA Hn^tmr, Um garage. Inn. posa. Ob 4Sdi Ft 

■ I ««500-fSiMM Down 


IJeeased Beal Eataie BrMser 
MM 8a. Saa Pedro St - AD. 154i» 


, ;>♦ 

Ymt 7 



^ Mdweed draain baafaiew, Mwly 

. ._. W«l A*Mm district ALL rooms kavp 

mi Mmh. WINt f awol a d walk thrMfbMt NoMiy 

1V4 baltm. NMriy mw Wf •kctrluHycoirtrolkd mat 

frt 1mu § m , iftm boMOTi opofMad), daoifoeos Hv- 

immZbtlt, IMI flraplMt. paVU bM mw MfM 

IMMTW «indbf Ifof. Naariy mw roof. Mi of mIM 

^ 2 iWMM. Mo opkotp on hooso for at Icact t 

A bif boMt 4hM looks eocy Iioib fmrt. 

iMCl MNfO loot S pidao s . HUKRYI Owaor icovbif . 

2714 Soe Harvard Blvd. 
Me# $13,500 

RE. 3861 


. Cwin' 

riVE ACj 
riVE Ai 
riVB Ai 


10- ACRE 
1i/( ACR 
16 ACR 

FM flAii -k ^ POR SAU 

ha*, •ereasa. tockurf \m Riv«r«ide u\t Sen •ernareiiM 

..tU4 IM Riv«r«ide 

,. ., . .._.c1IO. t3M.e». Ttrm*. 

IB— 4oad thrM-roem hftiMi tM>MB- 


t3<H. iiooe.oe down. 

lES— Qaad lane, I10W.M. 
lES— 0«ed laeatlan, SlMB.fle^ 
E— Twa-bteroom tteuaai 

ES-(-Tv»«-baer»om horn-. , w.^^^ ^..u^^ ^ 

■e-rTwa awall homa«, eoae walla, taooo.00. IMOO-OS eewn. 
!Ri^--Naarly naw twe-bairaam hamai s*<>4 wallai tl«,; 

oranga'greva; S1<(X)0.00| tarma. 
'~ -TWo badraam hamai ONSO-OO; Unnt. 
BiSht.raam axaallant hama. 


I OFFICE: 2»06 10th ST. RHONE 1M4. _„^,r .,^ 


Sjiy You Saw H in tho EAGLE 


$$ Worthy of Your Dollar Value 1$ 

CeiTntry Club Driva Olttrtet— Baautiful, claan f room* Colonial hauaa, 
S badrooitnt, S eomplata tlla batht, dan, tida driva. deubia s*>'iOa. Let 
MxlTO. Viry modern. Price $87.500— $10,000 down. Immediate poaeeialon. 
Ramarkal be net diaturb eeeupant. Call ui far appaiiitmanl. 
Country Cfub Drive Dlitriet — Qorgeout 11-roem modern Stucco. Ootham 
style home. 4 bedreemi and play room of arttetic design and < bathe 
upetairs. [Unusual fine home features plus mafds rooms '"d bath down- 
ataira. Ateordlng to quality the prlee is low at $1S,800-410.000 down. 

f1057 So. Arllnoton Ave. Drive by and aaa ua 

RemarUa: Then call us for appointment. 
Four-Farftily Unit— Near Adams and Western. Modern Stucco, Tlla, 
hardwao(4 floors, 2 large bedrooms to each apartment. Posseselon close 
af escrow. Unfurnished, 4-car garage, aide drive, clean Inaida, newly 
painted outside. Possession 2 apartments. 
Remarkai Plealaa do not diaturb occupants. Call ua for appointment. 

I T Address Is 2124 W. 87th Street 
Two Houses (front and rear) Front houaa contains S large bedrooms, 
'/t baths.' Spacious living and dining rooms, large iKitehen. Rear house 
has 3 convenient rooms. Good rental income. Price' 112,000 — SSSOO down. 
Excellent: condition. Do net diaturb. occupants. Cwl ua for appointment. 

1 110S E. 80th St. ; 

Five-Reolin Luxury Heme-^Mederat'ely priced. Contains large living 
room, 2 bedrooma. beautiful heavy hardwood floors. Artlstlely designed. 
Tiled bath and kitchen with breakfast nook and service perch and 

farage. Newly painted Interior and exterior. Priced to aell quickly at 
10,00&-«S500 down. 

Remarks: Positively de net disturb occupant. Call jia for appointment. 
1S18 E. 4Sth Street 

Deubl*— 4 reame each plua 4.reem heuee In rear. Vtry modern and 
convenient with apacieua reome. 8 unite avilleble. Oeed condition and 
excellent. location. Drive by and see. Then call us. Shewn byrAMpinl. > 
ment onl^. 481.48S 58nd Street. Near Broadway. ; ' T 1 


Two heuMs (front and rear) Front house contains < rooms, bath aff 
hall, HaMwead. ti(a. clean. Rear house hss 4 large reams with wall 
bed, double garage, side drive. Qoed income. Possession both houses 
close of iterow. Price t1(,000— SSOOO'down. Stoe 4th Ave., corner let. Call 
U( for aKpolntinent. 




Mr - 

Ueooaicl Root btatt Broken 
W.25th Street RO. 0883 

VM ■ NlvOf two o4|H* bMMJBf MM ttMMi 00 MM .MB < 1042' 
•od 1«44 W. 1Mb n. SSOM 4owa. 

lUWin . U m bo , 4 liM. OMh., li#wrf4 «•. t 
$3600 dow...: • j-;']H:.%.:-;; 

|.|tM. DOUMJ— rrwiM. I. iMcr M7f9 4o#i 

NAUTiniL i.RH. HOUSI X rtw m ¥k Av4^9> 

12HtH. DUPUX^W. iMo, 11600 dowm 




301 lAlT 4Mi ST^ Roij. AD. 34037 ADj MOlil 

EAGLE Class Gets Rekviti 

FOR SALE-^Real Est 

**Lel It Be No Lotiger of You Be j 
You Have ISo Pipe* to htey Your 





fiMt (rf 

{sldB drive, 

I |>rica SB500. 

. aU nicely 

A spl^odid 


Ceifa talce 

pi ka 920,000. 

sod Broad- 

. CaU ^. i. WEAVraB -^ AO. 

DN.— S rooms, very livabie. 

Hooper. Full price fSSOQ. 
DN.— 5 rooms, mtidem, doable 

2 extra rooms in rear. South LA. J 
DN.— Flaxibla 4 units, indndlnc : 
fnmisbed. Some ^tnccQ, som^ 
Income Q|>portanit)r. You must 
It: Qnidc. poasesalott. .East of 
a look at tilis one. Jf interested. 

5 spaddos, 2 bedi;oQms, hdw. aikd 
sinrla fwim*. side! drive. Between Mjsin. 
way. lOSOo full price. . . ■ . | . 

Unbelievable ^nll price, for tills 2-STory; frame, 10 
rooms, now oecUnlsd. To be moved i off I lot. Takes 
Zone BS. Prleed for quick sale. Seetaur ii bellavtns- 
See 7820 S. Compton. Will 'show yon tHroagh. 

DN.— Beautifal 4-F. Flat, stucco. HWd. k. tile thQa,- 
out. Electric refris*. in each apt. ^<At nnme, fMk 
drive. Inc. 9170 month O.PA. Fess. {em apb close 
of escrow. West of Western. Full pMea 91M00. { 
Cor lot, 49tb ti Main, opposita site of new Sfr 
Paul church. Pric«d t<^ sell qnie|L i/Ogi^t hav< 
.< to hurry for this one. ' 

' Huy other food bar^ins, Includlnir soma (^odj dei^ In 

South Los Aaceles. l 

if it's real estate you desire, let's talk it overi 
Call us for listincB- Besults guaran 

' J. J. WEAVER. Licensed Real Estate Broker 




bl nrFBaURI^FTHIWKinto?0?llY$^^ 
3 loom Hfflsldo Hooso. Coocmta fomidotioa. IMMEDI- 
ATi OCCUPANCYI PortUHy hmrfflwl wKh rafrif . Hoods 
lefnc lopoira— RUT tok, ake hicludos LUMBER and SOO |i 
Cdflcrcta Irkks for any iMoceraURg yeo may wisb to 4o. 
FMLL PRICE $3,800. 

STAURANT FOR LEASE: Beer and Wiiw liccmc 
sipped. Large Business MOW. Lo«f term lease 
- - PoH price $2^500. 

Ill ROdH sfuOO HOTIL^ C^plctcly himWiod. E«ch 
$12 wk. 4 Baths. 1 KKchcn. Near Central & Adams. 
t10,000 dowa^$30,0M full pri ce._ Larta_Ut_ 

RbOMINS H0USi-.16 rooms WRNISHBD, IffM kevic 
kecpinf. Or Grand Avenue. Present iRceme $200. FULL 
PRICi $15,000. Call MA. 8472 for terms. 

Bi^UtY PARLOR-^ood Bwiiieu Lecatiott! 7 Booths, 2 
driers; Glass cas«s, etc. AN6 ALSO HAS UYING QUAR' 
nks. FuH price ONLY $3500. CoH Mr. Busse^. MA' 8472 

H44al For Sate.-24 Reems-^BRB'S A PBACM OP A BUY! 
RaliRiRs Water. In aH raoms. Furnished! Uf4e Lot Hear 
Pi^o aad Fisuerea. OHLY $21,000 fail prjce. $10,000 

RO^IHG HOUSE FOR SALE^12 rooms, S^aford AvmoA 
Dewii payment $4500. Good income.; 

Steam deaner— 4 garages in rear bring inqmie of $110 
inJRWy. Jiq^O^dowR. Juil^^ $M,000. 


2 brand new houses. 5-roem bevse VACANT! 10 ACRES 

Of STRAWBERRIES NOW. Has a tractor, SOO-gaiioo g«s 

' iip.t completfi farm equipment $10,000 dowR. Ml 


eeuMiAeraUem im thm pur^ 


va it: 



iVm tarn T^nu 


6^25 WiST BLVD. 


'"tor jfiik 


S^doe^C. Thomas 

$6 Y9^^mf»ien Ave. 

CB. 240*4"' ': '1^''' 

AsJIeiBted Broker 
Mrs. Cor4U Worthy 

B-U^ N-O-W 

solos AMCELES 

S or » raoMi houses am be 
bought where you want them 
at the price yen can afford to 


We pdso tave tnoome property- 


Fontana, Riverside, Palmdale 
and Elsinore, Calif. F«M' quick 
aaie list your -proper^ with 
na. We Buy, Sell, Rent at 
lease all iype* of property. 

LoRns — Notary 




liitf o# property,"^ 



Fdl price only $7ViN. 

HOME. |.S{4titSt 423004iow«. 

t :{ 

PORSALI. $5,80 

lly cqulppo<l wHh Beer License — 
ftrmi. Le^ prm Icaso if desired. 

is ROOM HOUSB^tWatts. VACANT. Clese of escrow. 
ONLy $1 500 dewni] FoU price $4,050. 

FOR A "G.r— Wi 
i h e me . Tile and hai 
wall carpeting. 

I. o*foom, 3' 

■food throughovt 


I price $10,000. 

B. Adorns BWd.1 
house hi the rear. 2 
down. Full price $22, 

abai $»700). Down 

Nice braakfait saek. 2-car garage. 



I F«R price $8250. 


One year aM. Wall 

$4,000. Foil 

i 4-anK stucco Rat AND a spadeos 4<roem 
litswin be YAGI.NT In 30 days. $«,000 

)o.: ■ " r r I -• ■ 


-f-!- ^ 

MA. 8472 

Offices 0pm 

FULLY EOUIPftD. Elee. Refrig. Meat Bex. Cash R 
taf. Scales. Cownters 

Shelves. LOW RENT. 

R^ST. (1 bOu east of Alameda St) 


Ml price $8500. 

(bouse xened for 
Tile and ha rdwood . 

$5250 FULL PRICE, 

plex. 2 bedn^s bach. $2000 down. 




vt on S. W4siem Ave 4>rooffl 

aean. NeWly decorated hiside. 

kes $5,000 dow^. FuH price $14,000. 

ONLY 413 

bouso— ONLY 
down. On Stanford 

lonU for boshwss. 13000 dowa. aM 5^000 full price. 

>w. Has breakfast nook, tile & hdwd. 2'Car garage sMo 

> ■' -. vn.- 


has 5*roems. I 

houses en # large let Cemer 
: rooms wHh 4 b e drooms. Rear house 
very cIom{. $4000 down. FuH {Mke 

(3500 down. Full price $12,000. 

ness. all equlpmeitt m lease . ^ . Opy $4500. 




.u KNsi [) k: .m. 1 - r 

i n A N ^ 

U( -I'M^ I \ M.\,\ \'.,1 Ml \ 



ThB largeat koM apar^tmmu' ek^ 




and fcomro ff a d ecelnsfeafy 


unu 1. 







13, CALIF 

Avai^ k 47tt 


•M19 AvaHi Hv4 [ 
CE. 24M2 & fO. 1010^ 


j UE8. PHOBnc PA. int * 
Stucco Hotd i 

U rboms, fnmislML laoooM laSl 
modili. 4 baths, hitf back yM 
ftor bdditional b<^^. See 1124 
K. UHi St 91MM down. 

Vacant in ^ Wodu 

S-room frame at SS6 £. 4lBt Si. 
near McKinley- Two Iw dro onia 
range. |18M down. 

i $1500 Down 

1— 1|52« E. 21st St.— 7 roonw, I 

KMnu. Immed. possession, 
e lot with room for an 

other bnildinf. Foii price onlj 

Z—IUS, E. 35th Str-4 rooma and 

den. Good coaiAtion. Camai 

S— MO bioeic E. 44ttfa PL-«-roon 

front, 4-reom tVar. $10,600 fbi 

4—1400 blocic K. 40th SL Comai 

tot. 4 rooms, 2, bedrooms. 
5 — ^Barbee St near lincoln Park 

5 rooms with hardwood A tUa 
fSUOk \ 

3 Bedrooms — Eastrids 

O-roeni frame. Al condition. C-\ 
sene. SSOOO dwiiii. Iramedlali 
p ea sees i on. 

$1500 Dn.^V«eMt 

2-bedroom, 5 roorais frame liaaai 
mi W. lS9th St near Crenshaw, 
Lot 60x128. Yea can move in to 
day and enjo^ restful sleep t» 
n^t under your own roof. Fay, 
raenta 150 montlL ; 

11950 DnU-Vacaiit 

4 rooms, 2 bedrooms. MO bloeli 
E. 112fli St Move la today! Price 
only $4500. 

$2500 DR.--Wcstsid« 

Ideal locatton for home and bfesi 
neas. rooms, $ bedrooma. SIM 
block W. Jetfersen. Poasea^oa 
in 2 weelo. Hardwood floor 

sra ] 

a . 


$3000 DR.M-Ftot 

16 -room stucco, 4 .family Ait 
Hardwood floors, targe lot 6 'x* 
rages. 201-206 E.' 81st St, neai 
Main. St. ineoUti; $100 xxm. ti^u 
be increased 15%. 

SI 500 pown 

4 rooms, S bedrooms. Let 75x05 
40 fruit trees, cliic|[en e^oipmmit 
Redecorated insids and out IHI 
year. $400 steel fence around \kt 
prope r t y . Foil price oaky $0100 
2400 Mock on E. 109th St < 

S1750 Down » 

6 rooms, S bedrooms, large Jot 
FnU price only $5500. E. sSt«ft«t 
near Compton Ave. 


2 OR Lot -* Eaitsid^ 

1400 Block E. 47th St 5-T«Dn 
frame in front 4-reom staccj is 
rear. 2 stucco gardes. Hardwvod 
floors both honaee. $8000 datm 

Sf 100 Down 

4'room house, 2 bedrooms. Siml 
lot. 2100 block. E. 6th St Ptlet 

6 Rentals _ WoskkMe 

Large eoraer lot, 2-story fmili 
—vacant 4 apts, 2 rooms eechi 
1 apt, Laafms; 1 sleeping roam. 
All fnrmsiied except only. $450( 

4-Flat Stucco 

Near Broadway. Hardwood, tHe, 
5 rooms each. 1 vacant |700( 
down. Only $19,500. 

Biisliic$s LocotioR 
Avalon ilvd. 

Short distance south of Vonoa 
Ave. Large store building. Ideal 
spot for a grocery store, dean 
lag plant, doctor's offloea, opbei- 
stery shop, etc Lot 50x:lS5ii 
Building approximately 50 s 75i 
Full priOa only $10,000. Taitou. 

f-Acrc Lemon Grove 

In No. Fontana near 
Shrmmh cottage and 400 beatln| 
lonon trees on 9 level aaras. 
Plenty «i water. Inunadlaia po» 
seasioo. $2350 do«^ A bargain 
at $6850. 

Westside Incomf. 

lO-room, 2-atory flame in front, 
5 rooms .rear. Exeelient ine(tna> 
1224 W. 35th St Only $400e<da. 

VacaRtiAt : 

On Imperial Hy. near Stanfen^ 
Av^ 4tal40. Price $lS60d^ 

\ ,# 

_S1?SDOWN 1 

VACANT LOT, •0x188'- Boirtfr 
fnl nelgliborhood. <3rapa Stn imr 
•StfaSt ■■> 


Can Mrs. Cam DOhbii fV 


'Tit Cirii l ori h i ' 





■Miillfiinji loested VkUer Tnust tQ te ■iri>4tvided Into targe 
lote (95x18^). Ibliiy imnntM from dowtttown Lm AngelM 
(macli doaer when freewmy now and«r conatmction l» com- 
pleted). This are* U snrroonded by new homes and benattfnl 
Mndies. BalkUng restrictions will be Imposed by agreement 
tfbonr poBsfaaaerB. 

Foi FwOmi 


. RO. 1744 






'. I 





• UTH..AVK.— Stuccb, 5 rms.; tUe, hdwd.; t floor fnmaees. 
Posseasion. $10,000. 

• IITH AVE.— Stucco. 7 years old. New. 5 rooms. Tile.; hdwd. 
Donble garage. Large lot. Possession. $12,000. 

'm IITH AV]S.— 3 Units; S room stncco, front; and 2 stucco 
units rear. $15,000. 

• 12TH AVE. — S bedrooms; stucco; modern. Hile, hdwd., 50 ft 
lot Large rooms; double garage. $10,000. 

• 14-BOOM — ^2-story redwd. Arlington comer. 5 bedrooms, S 
kitchens, S basements. Exc. income. $15,000: Abt $6000 dn. 

• WEST 37TH ST. — Swiss Chalet Comer. B rooms, 3 l»ed- 
rooma. Spr. Syst. $10,750. Low down payment 

• 5TH AVE. — 2 houses on lot; 5 rooms front; 3 rooms rear. 
An A-L Hardwood. $13^00. . ' 

• EDGEHILL DB.— Beantifui g-room stucco Rouble. Lot 182' 
ft deep. Bonlrie garage; tile; floor fnmaee. 


3024 W. JEFRRSOM ILVD. AT llfk AVE. 
RO.S0M RO. 5477 


><\V^ NOTARY PUILiC ^^> 





Omt .Llflcasarf Sales 


WUliM Mdb Watm. PrcsMurt. PR. 5983; Mn. Haiti 
Elba Wa«M*, Vk*-Fml«i«at, lOOt B. 33rd St, CE. 2420f ; 
Jofea RcfiMld McGwm. S«eeiid Vkc-Prcskknt. 1151 E. 
20«li S«., Rl. 0M7; R«v. waiimi H«wy Webb, ^cacral 
Maiasar, 15«9 E. 42iid St, CE. 29444; Mrs. Mariea Lucille 
Williams, Sccr««*y, 743 E. 32iid St, CE. 2fl701; Ridurd 
Akxaadcr Jadooa. Jr.. Sales Maaaftr, 1144 E. S4«h St. 
AD. 1*580; Mrs. Afaas Wniaais Akx. Notary Public, 
CE. 2-7844; Samuel Lm J oh as oa, elflec maaafar, 4171 Za> 
mora St CE. 2-1104. - a i [ 

7 ROOMS FURNISHED— 2814 Mapk Avt. S9000, S1950 da. 
4-FAMILY FLAT— 421-23V2 E. 30tli St $12,500, $2500 da. 
5 ROOMS— 952 Hemlock St Imm. Pok. $4500. $750 da. 
4-3 DOUBLE— 200-02 E. 25tli St $8500, $2000 dowa. 
4 ROOMS— 9541 Male Av«. $4500, $1000 dewa. 
4-41 ROOMS— 744 E. 23fd St $12i00«, $3000 dowa. 


I. Colored 
EnploymeEEl; Sei*vice Agenej 

'illlani Mali* Watton, Prafc Mn. Hasai Clica Waiaen, Vlea-Fraa. 
Samual Laa Johnion. Managar 
Nav. Wllllani Haiiry Wabb, FlaM Dir.; Richard Alaxandar Jr. Clm. A*. 
Attorney Afua McDowall, Lasal Adviwr 


Begister at tUs office Inuneaately, Mala and Female. We 
need Cooks, Waiters, Janitoreaaea, Cbaaffcwa, Day Wwfcata. 
HoMekeepers, MotlM»' Helpers, Maids, Dishwashers, Factory 
Wwkers, Portws, Lanadiy Worlwts, BoHecs, Oaragemen, 
Couples, Gsrdeneia, TjpiiU, General. Honsew«rkers, Enini- 
e nced a nd UnsUBed LiOwters of AH KhidB. BBING YOim 

BEFEBENCE8. , «-. . Ij - , ,1 1 ,. 

MAIN OFFICE ' |^' ' I 

FOR IMPLeVMCNT— Rl. 7.4M0, 2100 CChTRAl. AVC 




. 1 


2822 S. WESTERN AVI. * 



Ras.:RO. 4123 



l - ■ 



4-ROOM DOUBLE— SflMO with flTM doMm. 

4-ROOM STUCCO bungalaw, Hardwead flaara, aida ^riva— «47M with 
tt400 down. 

BEAUTIFUL 6-room atu«eo homa, S badrsema, hardwood floora, niea 
lawn, fiah pond In raar, ehild'a play hauaa, douWa garaga, aida driva, 
I2S00 down. 

TWO-STORY apacioua frama hama, niaa eammunity, 4 badreema and 
bath, »3000 down. 

5-ROOM baauti-ful itucco home, hardwood 
2 batha on aacond floor. $3000 down. 

fleera, tila kitehan and 

S-ROOM frame home, newly decorated, 3 badreoma, hardwood floora, 
$2500 da>vn, Weatalda. 

7rR0DM franca bungaJow, vary clean, fSdOO down. 

'l>ROOM Btueeo bungalaw, hardwood floora, taOOIl down. (■ \' 

t-ROOM frama bungalow, very elean, $9600. TERMS. - '^ - 

jS^ROOM fran^ bungalow, hardwOod floora, tila, $10,500. TERMS. 

:OOM fraii^a bungalow, modem, nice community. Lot SOxISO, good 
•aportation. $10,600 — fSOOO down. 

^^ROOM frante bungalow, hardwood floor*, very eraan. Rental in rear, 
^■Ape par mon^h. Pr[ce $19,600. TERMS. ' | 

rTWb heuaea on let, lot SOxIM, $7900— $2000 down. 

ihffOOM frairie bungalow, 3 bedrooma, $8000 with $2900 down, 
Jheome $4S.00lper month, total price '$7500. TERMS. 

'Fwe houaea on lot— 5-roomt each, hardwood floora, tila, axcalleift 
condition, $14,900. TERMS. .,„ , 

BEAUTIFUL)~new atucco duplex, 'atrictly modern— $16,000. TERMS. 

BEAUTIFUL 10-roomc, atucco duplex, 4 bedrooma, tile, hardwood 
floora, newly decorated, 4 yeara old, unit heat, deuble garaga, aida ' 
.drive, only $3600 down. , '^' 

HILLSIDE Spaniah home, pegged floori, 2 bathi, 4 bedrooma, rumpua 

room, muat lee to appreciate. $i2S,000 full price with $0000 down. 
^1-ROOM frame home with a 4-badroom bungalow in rear. Income 
1% DOUBLES— 1 triple, Income $266.00. Price $29,000, $12,000 down. 

4.FAMILY flat, 9 room* each%. Immediate poaaaaaion of two, hardwood 

floora and tile, $23,900 with $8,000 down. 

BEAUTIFUL B-badroom frame, atrictly modern, $18,000- with $8000 dn. 

VROOM Stucbo, newly decorated, hardwood floora, tile kitehan and 

Hith, beautiful apartment over garage*, $19,000, $6290 down. 

A NICE buy, double, 4 rooma each, hardwood and tile, deuble garage, 

new paint Job in and out. Lot 50x150— one aide furnlehed— only $10,'I00» 

SSOOO down. \ 

"LOVELY 5-room, Spaniah atuofco, patio, tile roof, hardwood and tile; 

immediate poaaaaaion. Near CrOnahaw Blvd., $12,500 with $4008 down. 

QOOb frame double, 9 room* ea«h, tile and hardwood, in perfect een> 

ditlen in and out, $13,500 with $6000 down. Thia property open for offer. 

FOUR-family flat, atucco, two t-room apartmenu and twa 5-room 

apartmenta. > 


Bea.;'Ba 04S1 Bes.: LU. IMM 

BE. M5W 

Ba 1744 



— ■;Ra*^-Pj!^-Oi*fe.-V:— - 



i ¥fKT SIDf lARGAiNS k 

t-^BDBOOM HdMK— Lot 40x140; side drive aad ffiwac*. ItU 

g.St. $7540—82500 down. 30-day possesskHi. 
I, 4-BEb8M>OM HOME— Hsrdwood and tUe. Immediate 
paitcy. 2216 W. 30th St. 113,500— fSOOO down. 
[ FBONTr-Hardwaod and tiie; doubie stucco rear, C 
^ms; haritwood and tile; 3 garages, side drive. 114,000— 
15000 down. , I . I 

S-BDOM STUCCO DUPLEX— Hardwood 8*8iU« ^da dtfvc, 

double garage. $14,000— G.L $2000 down; 
5-iaDOM STUCCO— (New)', hardwood and tile, lot BOxin. In 

JEast ll7th St near Avalon Blvd. $9000— G.L $1400. . 
4^nOOM FBONT— 3-room rear. $8000— $3000 dowii. 



I BE. 6431— 3405 So. Arlington 


Dinin§ Room 

.oofns fof 
Over Night 
I Gu«$^ 


'Your Comfort and Complete Sditi$f«ctioii 
REi^uMc 4173 2022 W. ADAMS BLVD. 

Acjiye Salesmen & Saleswomen Wanted 

ji ■■ ... [■: -EAST SIOJK' , ', i ,V -•" I . 
.J-« Family' Flat income : ; ii-'-" 








dn.— 4-roem, double front, all vacant, hardwood floor* 

and tile. Move in today. 2 room* rear, 703 E. jlZOth 

Street. Near Avalon, all for >•••■• 17,960 

dn.— Huge 8-room duplex; E. 36th PI. immediate ^ae**. . 

A honey j $10,500 

dn. — Qrab this. Nice big 4 flat in front with Tijiplex 

rear, and all for only .- ......-.....] 

dn.— ^-unit Stucco Court, plua 4 rooma rearA ateal.i..... 
dn.^ — ^761 Baain St. San Pedro, 2-bedroom Stucco....]..... 
dn.— 5 rooma on Hooper Ave. Oood buy. Move in....J.... 

$ 5,500 
* (.750!, 


$1500f dn.— Vacapt, 6 rooma en Valencia St 

$2500 dn.— 5 lovely room*, hardwood and tile. 

poaceaaion. Excellent location 

$3000| dn.— Stucco/ ^-ro^m houae, hwd. and tile — beat 

$4000 ' dn.-^Beautiful Stucco on 4th Ave. Be aafe call NO\^U 

$3500j dn.— 7 rooma on Arlington. You'll love thia.. 

$35O0l dn.— Newly decorated duplex atucco. Better hurry. 
$3000; dn. — 8 rooma, hardwood. Very cl*an, N. Alvarado 

$8000' dn. — 9-roem manaion. , Hollywood ; 

$8500 1 dn.— Manaion, 3 full batha, tile. See, Make offer.'. 


in Meet. 



$ SOff|Nice Record Shop. Small rent. 





dn.-i4-room manaion and only 


P<ua inventory. Nice Liquor Store, Weataide 


Plua inventory. Drug Stoi^e. Very clean atock, beer A S«(ina 

Bargain. 9-Booth Beauty parlor, plua living quartera. JT.. 

for rent, aa la $50.00 per m'onth'plUa atore rental of 1100. 

Total $150.00. j 

Malt Shop. Weat Jefferaon Blvd. Eee, Make Offer .^.^.U. 



• (.500 

$ $.160 
$ (.600 

$11,800 j 


$ 8,500 I 




$ 600 



BiifiineaB Opportunity and Beal Estate Bro^cen 


BE. bS87 

Office • to 5 P. M. 
Niglits and Sundays 

BE. 02S7 
in. 5397 

1576 W. Jefferson Blvd. i L. A 

Xom imMuf rim# to 


ijul estate; 
kc iLoek ever 

.Aad tlMft ahMM bt h the 
wMeh b tiM Mfoit iavMtnMiit om 
VMM MM CMl hm fof Ml appolfltnio 

a li-reom manaion en Harvard Blv^., near 22nd |tt. Onl one acre of 
of beautiful greunda. 7 bedrooma, 4'/i batha, 22x30 niving room, 
82x83 dining roam, mualc room, library, breakfaat rAom, kitchen 
and 8 pantrlak, Ineide and outalda laundry. It'a Juat a lovely place. 
Muat be aeld furnlahad. Furniture valued at {$20,000. Will take 
$30,000 down. Call for appointment. 

a 3-roem heuee on large lot in WatU. 11746 Bai^dera ntraet. $3260, 
$1600 or littla leaa down. Muet ba aeld thia week. Immad. poaa. 

a A beautiful 5-rpom frame on Waat 2$th at. Niea pat o, playroom 
In baaamant; aarJnkler ayatem and all modern improvajmenta. $5000 
down or make 'offer. 

a 4— 1{^ aera tract near Fontana.. Laval and claare 
Ready new for ehiekana, fruita ar berriea. $1l9 
Balance K Z : monthly paymenta. 
Alaa-llavla flat*, apartmanta, large homea and lo 
lldg. Flat,~6 - 

Pier ty of water. 
WiUt $600 down. 


room raar 'en 47th St. near Broadvay. Big 

(ItOxiBO). $22,600. OOOO^.dawn. Inoeme $805 
4 Bid;, jriat, eattage In ^^ar. AJI furnlehed. 

-$17,606. Oo Weet 18th St. 
6' Unite on MeKlnley near 62nd St. 
-$20,000. $8000 down. Balance E Z. 


neoma{--$360. f^rica 

Ooed Incoaia. Niea 

24 Rooma and 3 cabina rear on Trenton St. Running 

leem. Incdma $800 raeiith. Sauins'priea $»,oaO. pall fir term*, and 

Itngtoi; furiiialwd. 

a savan X-Reem Apartmanta, S eabiha taar, on 
I batha. Ineome $3M. ^rieai $16,900. 


247 W. 47«li M. AD. 1-1 


Water iif. each 

pk RE. 471f 


UcMtc^ R««llttatc linker f 

Offlc*: 4254 AralM Mvd. 

! PImm: RO. 301A' 

: <X. 2*1722 


•'«•¥ SPECIAL" 

BEAUTIFUL 7 BOOMS— 3 liedroonis, bri(. nook, still shower, 
basement with fumaee heat, hardwood floors; large lot, 
54x175, side drive, patio, fruit trees. Beant^fully furnished 
tiironciiout. $i8,5M; unfurnished, $17,500> Dowi paynscnt, 
»70«>. i- ' 

BEAUTIFUL STUCCO on 118th St Only 2Vi ye»i» old. SU 
rooms. 3 bedrooms, hardwood floors, tile fliftures; lot 
50x1841. Prioe^^l3,000. Down payment, $60f0. 

5-BOOM HOUSE 0h West 85th St., near Denker. 2 {bedrooms; 
very clean. Only $6500— 84400 down. { 

LABGE LOT, 50xl50. On HaUdale. $3500. Down, $3000. 

8-BOOM HOUSE oq West 31st St 4 bedro|>ms, hardwood 
floors, basement breakfast nook. $13,700. |$5000 down. 




2t22 S. Wwtcni At*. . Ri. 0514 



$11,$00 Tan ws 3 ba draei i i/iiiodani (tvco* horn* iwM patio 

2do«bl« far. h ni. WM G.1. 1t03 1. 122 St j 
T«nm — A itocM btmf. with 4' iIm iomm 
2l|l4 W. 37tii PL 

$10,^00 Terms— 4-nn. bimL. huff. M 4tii Aifj4 Ntjvly 
panted and wINSIl '?::':. H;l . ' •- 

$10,500 Tcmu 5 nw. buHf. en EdfahiH. 

$11,100— 4-nii. bttHf. M ArfinfteH near Adaim. 

~ (» 

— '■•'Mr.. 






34*A^ stwcM build, wltk iaci 9vmt ^4000 per IM. Ctfm- 
fl^^ tm. and in vary f«ed rtatal ditt $75,009^ tardk 



stHcc* bwHd. witii inc. $540 par-ma ia 
ditt $52,500. I 

aa Ktawood. cm* i,i^-'t and 1*2. 
$212.50. Only $4000 dowa. 

2 Uaifi aa Palema n«ar Jaffarsea. $4000, tarma.' 

5 Uaii OB I. Mtti St wWi inc. $1S0 par hm. $7500^ tanm. 

■ - -i .- t, -•• , 
■ad iRJvy 

stacca Rat bidf., clac. raf., staH tliewan M tii|hrt 
Adam*. S21 .000. $7500 *L 

11-Rfom reomias iioasa compktaiy hraidMd' 
aad food com. lot $14,000 tarns. 






4065 South Central Ayenue 



S-RM. HOU$E aaar CaatraL FuH price $5750, dbwa pay 
maat $2000. iaL $42 per me.— MR. DU4CAN. ^ 


Brand nev. oom houses; 

stucco, liarawood floors ud 
ttle tlironjliont; full cement 
drives with double stnoeo ca- 
rar«s. Only a few left All you 
need is. a rood Job and $500. 


Heedy Statea & Sea 
AB. i-«713 AD. 1:9067 

2 HOUSES— I looms. 4 raomt. Near Wa^weitli. Price 
$10,500. Pawa payment^ $1500. HR. DUNCAN. 

1— ATTENTlbN INVESTORS— 17 uaH ttucte apartment 
bowM. Wectside. Good iaeoma. A ritifi «« $40,000. 

2— THIS VfEEkS*. SPEaAL— Immediate pesstsil^. 4157 
Comptoa Avaaae. 5 room modem borne. C eaa as a pin. 
Urje lot ^ad farafe. paved alley. $7351 witli $2850 
down. UuM* leu' Haiie offer" ASK fdR| HR. JONES. 

2— A GOOD 6EAL— 4 ekair barber shop. Fiae mirrors, 
m a al c a ri n t setup. Lonf lease, fiae locati<R. Take over 
at once or boy for M invettment Price $4,0{00. Uakt 
aff^. ASK FOR )4R. |I0NES. 

4— PASADENA SPia At— Oraase Grove Avemae. Lovdy 
coraer. 4 room, two ttory bome and 3 room modem liome 
facinf otiiar ftraat A terrific buy at $10,750 witii one 

iialf down. A$K FOR HR. JONES. ^ j 

5— ROSE HILL DISTRiqr— Semi hHlside' 5 loem modem 
bome space ia bace^ent for two extra leonu* Larje 
beaiitiful landscaped lot fniK trees, Rewrn, I barbecue 
pit patio and frape arbor, lights, etc. Pricf $8500 with 
$4000 down. Owner mifht take less. CaH 



OBly$3000.i$EE JOHE$. 

■^1 -U 


Fine comer. 

Ar^LOT S0x140. $o«tii Vtrgil. $2000. Asli for 

I— $TU€CO 4 fimNy flat 


ȴ. 51st $t $14000. 

Gei»d lease. 



(801 10 down. 


choice of the Jarfa Mi we now have 
M F eaaad a Ya Wey Ji .lO R:i|< 
VealMra Mvd.^245^:<i<Gd iiuaSiwp, 
and apw AR utiiWai iacladad. 

ieao|iful side lot on W. 24th Place. Only $3250. 


Brand new 3-bedreem kejuses, kardwoed and 
respect! larfe lets, dbi. jars., and futlceme^ 
Special consideration to S.l.'s. Going fast 

$1000 da. 4-rtom house 

$1250 diw S'lip. hooM «i Bartside. 

on Eastside^ 

SEOOO dn. 3 HMli. 5 im. and 2*3 rms.' aiid 

intha Wart Ajims dbtilrt. Hfst see ta apfUecifte. Full price $14,500, 


fanmediate Pessessioa of aH 
booses Rsted Mow: 

$2500 Dowa — 5>mi. frame, 
454 E. 30th St Full price 

$3500 Down -r- 5*rni. stucco 
en 11th Ave. near Adams. 
FuH price $11,500. 

$S000 DawB — 4-bedrm. 
hause ea Itih Ave. Near 
Adams, fuH priee $14,000. 


RIe 7^2556 



9-rm. doable; 5-rm. rear on 
one side and 4-rm. on the 
other. Hdwd. tile. 5-rm. com- 
pletely furnished. $3300 or 
more down. 

8-bedrm. stucco, about 8 mo. 
old. $1000 down. Hurry! 

4-rm. stucco; hdwd., side drive, 
gara8:e. $2000 down. 

5 apts.; 1 vacant; hdwd., part- 
ly furnished; 3 garages; in 
fine condition. $3000 down. 

Modem 8-rm. double; 1-rm. 
rear; -g:arag:e. $3300 down. 

Nice Cafe with equipment; 
3-rm. house in rear. You 
can g:et this immediately 
with $3000. 

iModern' T-rm. front; 5 ft 3-rm. 
rear. $3000 dowTi. 

Modern 5-rm fronts S.rm rear. 
$1500.down. . 

BUYEBS — We Have 
j Other Good Li8tlrt«« 


j . . , Notary, 

.', Cifkx ft Moore, Salesmen 

AD. 3-1044. 3823 S. San Pedro 

A Ibvftly rest home with 9 t>ed- 
room. . completely furnished with 
Bendix washing machine, electric 
stove, Westinghouse frigidaire. 
hardware throughout; 2 bathrooms. 
4 extra toilets, lot 75x200. Income 
$1200 a month. $25,000 with $10,000 
down. Westside. 

I'wo Stucco houses on lot with 
bachelor-apartment, double garage. 
Income of one house $80 a month. 
Immediate possession' of 1 or both 
at close of escrow. $12,000 with 
$4500 down. Westside. 

S-room double, 2-car garage, side 
drive, $10,500 with M500 down. 

C-room- house and 1 room bachelor 
apartment on 1 lot, vicinity of W. 
Washington and Oak St. Income 
$zaO a month. Owner has 2 rooms, 
$ll5,000 with $7500 down. 

4. I. Special. 5*room corner house 
0(n -17th St.; hardwood and tUe, 2- 
ckr garage,- $12,000 with $1200 down 
on a G. I. set up. 

A steal — Stucco business ranch 
house on 4 lots facing 3 streets, 
furnished, 7 bicycles. 2 pool tables. 
barbecue pit, beer license. 1 room 
cabin in yard, can be turned into 

'guest house or private^ home for 
f«mily with children in Ijeautiful 
Val Verde, 3 blocks from swim- 
rning |lool. $8000 with $2500 down. 
2j-car garage and place for chick- 

' ens. 
J . , 

2>i acres with old 5-room house 
which rente' for $15 a month, un- 
restricted in San Fernando Valley 
near Laurel ■ Canyon, fCOOO— $2500 
dpwn or $5500 cash. 


Licensed Beal Estate Broicer 
j 1544 W. 35th St 
PA. 4484 


tile |Hire«9kewt, flioreuskly modern in every 

es. Full price I $10,500 wHh $15()0 da. 


- ( 

I M hdw. Iks.} aa Hdldala 

Pass '^AT'ifldfii Mf% Mdf . conslttfaif of two litorts. 2<xS0 laad |2k50. lecaled at f1207 
and 11211 WHmiajplon Aveiiue. Income front Jrentad store $|00 per month; also a prosper- 
out po uW iy bsiilnaii netM ng in excess ol $4f00 per year aiid Mm! most modem equipment 

ftvaibbla. Priee aad 

opea. $ee wi at eace. 


AD., t-«^3 

. .-« til'tibiMik'Tiail^i -ii" II Hte'' ff'i' 

RE$.: 1340 E. 49th $T. 
JkD. 1i<9047 

for R^Xaps 

CHICAGO — A new wage con- 
tract between the CIO United 
Transport Service Employes, and 
16 eastern railroad companies 
represented by the Eastern Car- 
riers Conference CorriAiJtt^ was 
signed today which calls for a 
15% cents hourly increase fof 
red caps, dining car employes, 
and tr^in porters. ^ 

Amounting to more than $1,-' 
500,000 annually, the increase 
raises the basic hourly minimum 
of red caps to 91 cents or appn>x- 
imately $30 more on the month- 
ly paycheck. The new rate will 
increase the dining ear employe's 
monthly earnings by $37.20. 

Willard S. Tovnsend, president 
of the UTSE-CIO, headed the 
union's negotiating committee. 
Other officers who participated 
and signed for the union were: 
Vice President- John L. Yancey, 
Secretary -Treasurer E u g e n e E. 
Frazier, Vice Presidfents EarL 
Adams and John A. Bowers- o£ 
New York City. 

"The" wage dispute started 
earlier during the year, when 
the UTSE-CIO served notice on 
all railroads with which it holds 
contracts for an increase of 20 
cents an hour to all existing 
hourly rates. In the final negoti- 
ations concluded this week, the 
eastern railroads acceded the 
15 V4 cents rate, effective Sept. 3. 
Similar agreements with the 
Western Carriers Conference 
Committee and non- represented 
lailroads are expected to be 
signed within the next few days 

rtarcus, Ray 
Assigned to 

FBAKKFURT. GermooT— Gen 

Lucius D. Clay, commander-in- 
chief of the European command 
has announced that Lieut. Col' 
Marcus H. Ray, of Chicago, hai 
been assigned to the staff of Eu- 
ropean theater headquarters aS 
Negro troop adviser. 

Colonel Ray formerly served in 
Washington, D. C, as the civil- j 
ian aide to the secretaiy of war ■; 
from Nov, 1, 1945, to July 30: 
1947. He began abtive duty in J 
World War II at Fort Custer 
Michigan, in 1941. In 1943, he | 
was. assigned to the 92nd < Buf • ; 
falo) Division, and sailed lor thf 
Italian theater, where h^. served ^ 
as commander of medium artil- i 
lery during the Italian cam- J 

IP^'S"- ■ i. ■ •- ■,, .1,[\ 
Colonel Ray IS a graduate ol J 

the University of Illinois a.ndj/' 

won his master's degree, at tht 

\ University of Chicago. :"■ ' 



One of the \West«ide'» Leading 
Rental Agency 

1555 WJ Jefferson— BE. 24413 

Rooms available for couple*, single 

women or men; alto to share rooms 

and apartments, exchange of apart- 


Sugar Hill guest rooms a specialty. 

(some with private Baths) 

Spacious apartments on >Afest 

Adams for business, for doctor. 

lawyer, tea room, »100 and $150 


10 room and rear house for rent 

for business and ineome, . t2S0 

month. ' 

Free RENT for care of Child, aingle 

lady preferred. ^ ' -^ 

12-Unit court. 4 rooms each. Tor 

rent in October. .__ .. „ 

Lot at 5€17 S. Fortuna,, «2500 full 

price. » 



Before making yoar hivest- 
ment of any kind see the 
"STAR-GAZER." who Will 
gnide you right In sU yoor 
troubles, personal and love af- 
fairs and ventures; »*o lo- 
cates lost- or misplaced articles 
and that which saddenly 
wasnt If Mme will not per- 
mit, place two questions in a 
letter stating time of question 
(first thought In a.m. or p.nv) 
with self-addressed, stamped 
envelope and donation. Now 
don't sit down and squawk 
and fuss. Call the "STAR- 
GAZER" and you wont bast, 
because after all in God we 
trust. .Astrology la" realI.T 
right ..We set natals, and oM 
year personal forecasts. ; 

Call AD. 1-0424 

Or Come to 1224 E. 57th St | 

S on lot; front vacant, famish 
rear. $20 'Income. $2000 dn^ 
95500 total. ^ 

6-room — S bedrooms; hdwd. 
West of Main. S30M down. : 

2 on lot — 6-room front, 3-room 
rear. $3500. 

5-room — Clean. Between Main 
and Broad»-ay. $3000 down. 

7-roem— 4 bdrms., side ddve, 
hardwood & tile^ A honey! 

. Near Figueroa. $4900 down. 

$1500 on house on 47th flace. 
Harry! May take less than 
$1500. 5 rooiha, Tacant Near 

llSOOdown. On 54<li St- 4 rm.' 


201 E. 53rd St 

Call Office: AD. 1-8466. ' 

Bes.: AD. 3-1032— PR. 4330 

Jessie Epperson^ As»t Sroker 

Louise Cody, Saleswoman 

~ -3AUESM^»:^ft^^W01IBEN 


y ritf ■"wifci^ij.i I <— (!■ r i.i 1 1 1 1 r ^11 1 tm ^ \ T" p,.---^-^- ■■^l.^^ ^ > . ^* ^ f— ■ ■ ^' ' ■■■■■■ . tiw^i.p» _ ■ t ■■ mi f w 1 ■ ■ ■ *ii— ■■■■■■ . — — — ^ 1 1 1 1 ^_i - L.^ ._» 

Sports dn Parade 

SporU Editor 


Ifi a changinf world, bw^her, and along with the djangti 
often come a few aurpiiaea. What Yours Tmly U getting at ia that 
the California £AGLE now ha4 a new sports editor. Leaving the 
youth page, I hope to fill the ihole left by A.,0. Prince. 


EAGLE sports news took it^ start for this week Friday night 
wban the UCLA Brutes controlled the pigskin in the ]-. A. Coliieum 
tor a 22-7 victory over the lovta university Hawkeyes. The first 
fluarter seemed like a waste of money to some of the 89.800 foot- 
l5all fans present, but the second quarter awoke everyone when 
Iowa's left'half, En Tunnel scored for Iowa's one and only T.D. 
What Bert LaBruchlerie sai* to his squad during the half-time 
wouia interest a lot of football coaches, because the Bruin eleven 
Oarae back in th« second half to chalk up 22 digits, making the 
final acore 22-7. -.j, :; jj .-, ; Jit' ^ij, ',.„ ,>* |;;i;r 

Mxxx LOOKS ALLuairr ■' ■Ml" '' "" ''' 

Bob Mike, USLA right taclde, veteran of last year, showed 
le)^ Friday night what he can expect the rest of the football 
•cason from this 220 pound, 6'1' lad. UCLA's first game of the 
aeaami found Mike playing three out of the maximum four 
Quarters. Mike's company to the UCLA-Northwestam game to be 
flayed In Chicago will include' Harry Tompsens, former LACC 
tackle who finds his first year at UCLA a promising sUrt, and 
Ihnerson Cabell from Ohio, who is converting from fullback to 

I The American Baseball League loses fans this week and I 
wonder why. Could it be that Jackie Robinson is in the National 
4nd a lot of baseball fans believe that the Dodgers on top will 
ielp put Robinson at the same place. Personally, I. think Jackie 
will get there anyway. > ' 

TRZSB B0BIH80NS /i' ii j \\f ' i , I- |f,, .j j j / j ]\'' 

It's a bulletin from the State Athletic Commission oi Califerhia, 
and it's sitting here on top of a stack of mall that would scare 
even Van Johnson. Believe me brother, when I say that I love 
all spiorts, but some from the grandstand only. The commission 
has listed here ill and unavailable boxers. Six eye injuries, one 
■houlder injury, three hand injuries, one ear injury, and one nose 
injury. Somebody is out of the fight game for awhile. Ray Robinson, 
welterweight champion keeps away from such bulletins and there 
is little doubt in Ray Robinson's fans' minds that Cecil Hudson 
will add on^W»'the Chicago bulletin when he meets Ray for a 
non-title 10 ro%id match on Oct. 2, in Chi. In a previous bout with 
Hadaon in Chnago, Ray put the K.O. on his to-be opponent. 




The radio situation looks desperate in the hrnnes of divided 
sp<nt fans about this time of the season. "Pop" wants to retire 
after a hard days work by listening to the World Series, but 
"Sunny" seems to think that the football game is more exciting. 
Of course the iron first rules in such a case.— Suggest— Buy an- 
other radia . , , i 

iATt STANLBT BOBINSOM '^ = '- -"' ' ^'^-i "^h '' ,1 '' ' '' ' 

Last year John Finney of Compton City college may have 
been diosen "the junior college athlete* of the year, 1946," but 
not Lea Angeles City way. They are giving odds that he won't re- 
peat this feat The main reason^ the City College supporters say 
Is a 180 pound half-back a la Buddy Young named Woodly Lewis. 

Last week when the City ''college dropped^ a heartbreaker in 
the last 90 seconds of play t<r the strong University of Redlands 
eleven, the above mentioned Lewis was not only all ever the field 
aa_jdefense, but averaged 13.8 yards every time he took the baU. 
Not being satisfied with this mere feat alone, the flashy ex- 
Manual Arts speedster took a handoff from quarterback Chuck 
Isaacs and rambled 74 yards through the entire Redlands^eam 
for a mie of the two Cub touchdowns. 

Make no mistake in believing that Lewis is a rank amateur 
to this game called football. He lettered on the last year's City 
college eleven, and was the outstanding player in the Cubs upset 
19 to 7 victory of Little Rose Bowl champions Compton. The short, 
stocky speedster was also a twice letterman on Manual Arts great 
high school teams of '41 and '42. Lewis "was also an excellent 
hurdler while at Manual and on last season's powerful City 
•ollege cinder squad. 

Come December and the votes are being cast for the "junior 
college athlete of the year," remember the name of Woodly Lewis 
fl< Los Angeles City college, and don't be surprised if he takes the 

'Turk' Thompson 
To Fight Godoy 

Turkey Thompson, promising 
local heavyweight, gets a chance 
to negotiate another rung of the 
ladder to a title shot when he 
faces the veteran Arturo Godoy 
in a 10-i«tind main event Tues- 
day night 

Turkey, who is one of the most 
capable heavies in the nation, 
will be battling a man who has 
twice stood up to Joe Louis, the 
champion, and given a good ac- 
count of himself on both occa- 
sions. If the Turk gets over 
Godoy other lucrative matches 
are In the making ;.galnst rank- 
ing oi^onents. 

194/ Scout JftomAwf 

The 1947 Round-up of the Los 
Angeles Area Council, Boy 
Scouts of il^erica, is well un- 
derway an^ 800 Scoutmasters, 
Cubmasters, Skippers, Guides 
and Squadron Leaders through- 
out the Council are busy this 
week mustering 'Top-Hands" 
that is calling together the Boy 
Leaders of. the respective units 
and planning toward a Fall 
membership campaign. 

Within the ne^t 15 days 
Scouts, Cuba and Senior Scouts 
will disperse throughout all the 
schools and Churches and other 
Institutions in the search for the 
best possible Mavericks and 
Strays to be invited to their 
Ranch Open -House Night during 
the month of November. 

^.: .. .If 


T Svudcy (KIckoff im P.M.) 


fj;-« ;.v.j -,.-;: . I .| !|i awi «fc« ! 


■«rt ^ 





Kirnr Bifwa ftettaa Uke Tltfa at Pvieea Uke l%eae! 
IMM Genenl Adariaalon Seats (Coaehee' Saetitfn) %\M 
Oa Sato Snaday from 10:00 AM. at fttm MSmifm 

3S-Y«rd tin* R«Mrv«d Saat* j.. |t.Qt 

Ch«>e« M-YsH tin* R*s*rv*4 Mat* , tt,M 

f JUI erie«( inelnd* tax) 
Beaarved Seats on Sale VntU 5:00 TM. 8ati»aay at 

All Harris A l^rank »ni Breek* Ster*a « 
Phalp* Tarktl (Wllthir* Blvd.) 
MIk* tyman'a Raataurant (Sth an« Hill) 
Jarry Methiehlld't (Bavarly HIM*) 
t«« Ans«l*a Dona— «07 S- Hill St., Pliona MAdlcan S-llli 


r,ec««Mr2,1M7— 2<1 

Boianos Kayo^ 
Thomasjt 4th 

Enrique Bo! anos, 135^, 
knocked out Johi, 'Thomas, 139, 
in the fourth round of their; 
scheduled lO-round Aain event 
Tuesday night before '< 10,400 
fans. There was . i gross gate ofi 
$38363 and a fet of $30,532. 
Each fighter rece|iredjS0% of the 

I net 


UESDAY — Turkey Thompion, top faeinc toai 
ight, will tec the mark in a 10-reund main event 
^sday night against Arture Godoy. 

■y'R. I. DI.XON"-.-#| 

DALUiSL Taxoa — College pig- 
skin wanaors had to pull off 
those wraps and lay it on the 
line during the past weekend as 
the following results will- testi- 
fy: ! I . ^ 

Tennessee State 34, Texas Coh- 
lege 6; Southern Univ. 51. Texas 
State Unl\i 0; ; 

Wiley 4(f, Clark Unlv. 7; Bishop 
13, Langstbn 12; Prairie View 12, 
Sam Hust(^ 0; Butler College 12, 
Jarvis Christian 6; Tuskegee 19, 
Grambling 6. 

1 • • • . 

A fast, spart and rugged Ten- 
nessee State eleven outclassed 
Texas Co^ge eleven in Tyler 
Saturday hight, to grind out a 
decisive 31-6 victory before some 
5,000 stunrjed spectators. Tennes- 
see scored early in the first 
period after a Texas fumble was 
recovered ,by Tennessee on the 
Texas 25. j Pulley scored over 
right guard oh his second effort 
from the qf yard stripe. Taylor's 
7 yard pas| to Holbert>in the end 
zone accounted for the visitors' 
second t.(£ as Davis converted 
his first of four succeuive extra 
points \ul' placements. Davis 
whirleS on nis own right tackle 
for the thjrd Tennessee marker 
to end the first half scoring and 
made the he score 20-0. 

In the third quarter, Texas 
scored in tiiort order after re- 
ceiving the kickoff. The payoff 
was a 37 yard heave from Ship- 
man to Raymond Von Lewis who 
made a spectacular catch in the 
end zone [as the ball caromed 
off the fi4g<irii e( a Tennessee 
back, r LI' 

The iMoimfaineers in th efinal 
period secured twice, the first 
coming o}^ a three-yard toss 
from Tayl<ir t^ Holbert and th* 
second on hvilliams interception 
of Shipmah's pass on the 'Texas 

PrSiri* "^raew It Soa Xustea 6 

Bobby MeDonald's trusty right 
arm rifled fthree timely passes to 
diminutives Marcellus Bell who 
scored one [touchdown and set up 
the second one on the Dragons 
one yard line to give the Prairie 
View panthers a hard earned 12- 
victory aver the Sam Huston. 
Dragoiis on Alackshear field. 
Wiler Wil|MtB 40. Clafk 0alv; 7 

After thi first half which end- 
ed 8-'T inf Wiley's favor, Fred 
Loag%' wildcats came back 
strong I in Ithe last heat to add 
5 six -pollsters and two extra 
points to bwamp Clark Univer- 
sity 40-7. 'the running of Jimmy 
Valentine i and "Goon" Owens 
featured the second half for 
"Witty anq wrought havoc with 
the Atlanta boys defense as the 
latter regltterfd four t o u-e h ■ 
downs.! Vfrgll SUnley's sensa- 
tional 175 yar4 punt return ac- 
counted for the fifth touchdown 
scored by[ Wil^ in th* final 

Milef •derad fren th* Wllty 
four yard line in the first ;P«riod 
for aakk'sjlon* tally. ^ 

Kansas Giy Rop Due in 
LA. October 3r(i for Seri 


Th* Kansas City Reyali** eraek aastorn I asaball tean 
raemited from all di« raajjor eelorad loajgliM arrivas in 
Lea Angelas -tomorrow- fei| their eonuncacariaa with Bofaj 
Fallar, star Clevaland pit^har, and his wettd series all^ 
stars. The team will limh^r up >t Long B^ch Saturday 
and then Journey to San Diego^ 
for a doubleheader with tl^e I 



Bishop 13, Laagatea 12 

Shannon D. Little's B 1 s h o 
Tigers fought their way up hill 
in the last half to overcome a 12 
point first half deficit and dt 
feat the Langston Lions 13-12 iin 
a ding dong conferencle skirmish 
on Langston field. , Langston 
scored twice as the results of 
blocked kicks in the. secoi 
quarter. •■ 

iThe Baptists acored in the 
third period. Christian caught 
Langston napping as he later! 
passed from his own 15 a 
completed the game winning t 
with an .R5 yard touchdown 
foul by Langston gave them thje 
automatic extra point whi 
clinched the contest. , 1 

Southeni Si. Texas Stat eOaSv; 

The Southern Jaguars rode 
roughshod oyer E. V. Rettig's 
Texas State Univ. gridders frorti 
Houston with a 51-6 triumph 
which avenged their 0-0 stale- 
mate of a year ago ajgainst t)te 
same team. TTie outcoitie was not 
long in doubt Jis Key's, Perry, 
Severand, O'Nlfl, Calloway, Mil- 
lon, and Heftderspn registered 
touchdowns for the home teanl. 
The latter scoring twice. 

Butler 12. Jarvis 6 ■ 

Butler College came through 
to shade the favored J'arvis Col 
lege Bulldogs 12-6 Saturday 
afternoon on Butl,er fieldr Aj 
week earlier, Butler held Samu^Ij 
Huston to a 6-0 borderlinie! 

coast league all stars. 

Buster Heywood, Sam Hairston 
of the Cincinnati Clowns, ^d 
fteelc, leading slugger in the 
western league, Jimmy Ne\^- 
berry of Birmingham an^ He*b 
Souell of the Kansas City Moi^- 
archs, are some of the players 
familiar to Los Angeles fandom. 
Among thejnoted newcomers wi|ll 
be Goose Tatum, who playe d 
here with the Harlem Globetrp;- 
ters basketball team at tlie 
Shrine. Tatum is considered the 
funniest man in basebal). Play- 
ing first base, he keeps thie 
stands in stitches with his un- 
predictable antics. Gentry JeS- 
sup, star pitcher of the Amefl 
can Chicago team is also dun. 
1[he star of the pitching stalf 
will be Dan Bankhead, first cp: 
ored twirler to be signed in the 
major leagues. He will report ai 
sooii as the world series is ove:', 
as according to the; eligil^e liit 
sent out from Happy Chandlers 
office, he is eligible for duty i|i 
the series. 

Bob Feller is in New York no4*' 
and will remain there to piC« 
up mo^ of his team, which wi 1 
>e composed of Yankee ai^l 
Brooklyn players. ITie two t^anii 
meet Wednesday night, Oct. 15 
and Sunday, Oct 19, at Wrigley 
field. Fans are urged to get ^helr 
tickets early as the last I t^yjo 
yiears produced sellouts. ' 

Figueroa l^ces 
Jrigo atl^iott 

! Latin lightweights take thje 
spotlight in the 10-round mail 
boxing attraction at Hollywood 
Legion stadium Friday nignt 
when Mario Trigo battles Chuey 
Figueroa at the film arena, i 

frigo, colorful little switch 
hitter, holds wins over Bobb^ 
Jackson, Ralph Lara and ^iilir 
Gibson. Figueroa jumped lint) 
prominence recently with an uj 
set triumph over Alfredo Ej 
bar. In his last Legion g(> his 
lost to Benny Calla of San ^rar 

Rusty P 
By FitzpMrick 

the scheduled 
windup by Ray 

CHICAGO, 111.— the Harlem Globetrotters basket. 
ball club has received the signed contract of Bold Buie Uk 
one -armed sensation, for the 1947-48 feeason. ^i< 
was farmed out to the Kansas City Stars, the Gh*e 
trotters for the series of games in the Hawaiian Islajg 

where he was a revelation. * • — =— p ~jj~ 

a star fot four yettirs at J. C. ^r 
bon High on the Arkansas Slliti 
College campus at Pine 
averaging 18 points a game«}li 

Owner A. M. Saperstein inti- 
mates that he will use Buie with 
the Kansas City quintet again 
most of this coming season to 
give him another year of season- 
ing. "With the Stars, Buie will be 
able to play in every game as 
a regtalar," Saperstein said, "and 
we want to prime him for a reg- 
ular starting berth in a year or 
so with the Globetrotters, and 
not carry him as sideshow at- 
traction." Saperstein says the 
personable youth can do more 
with one arm than most players 
can with two. 

his last season, he sparked 
team to 1* statfc victories 
was named to the all-stat 

At Tennessee State College, h 
captained the team three year 
he played, was a standout a 
every position, averaged 1 
points a game, and in his senio 
year led State to th* Midwes 
Conference title. Then came th 
offer from the Globetrotters an 

Standing 6 feet, 3 Inches in "« ^»»f"S.!L^«'" .K^*n,,j:!^ 

Fltzy Fitzpatrcl:, 180, reversed 
a previous def^t at the handsj 
of Rusty Paynel :8b%, last Fri- 
day night at Hollywood Legion! 
stadium, when he chilled that 
worthy leather-] jupher* in 2:20 of 
the first round cf their sched- 
uled 10-rqund iiain event bout 

Making his celiut at the Le- 
gion, Fitzy slammed home his 
potent right hird punch to 
Payne's jaw and Rusty took the 
full count from F eferee Frankie 
Van, after whicli the San Diego 
boy's handlers iiad to drag him 
to his comer, u le smelling salts 
and a vigorous nick massage to 
bring him bad o the land of 
the living. 

Edgar, Robin w 1, 155H, was 
kayoed In the f<^urth round \ of 

>-round seml- 
E loses, 160. 


M4-M</i East Adamt 

•-Unit Court 

•17M Takaa Dead, Balanca Monthly 

1157 East 43nd Stratt 

% reomi, Baautlful BHntalew 

Mava in at Onaa 

•16«e Takaa OMd, ^alanca Monthly 

Esther Williams, who ffghts 
bulls in her next picture 
I'Fiesta," was Frontier Day hwic r 
guest at "Twenty-nine Palm 
this weekend, and helped ded 
cate the town's swimming pool 
She Wore one of those nev 
swimming suits, visible for twjo 
miles! , 




height Buie, at 21 years of age, 
has carved an unique niche for 
himself in sportsdom. Eight 
years ago he was driving over 
a country road near his home 
town of Pine Bluff, Ark. Dust 
from farms swirled- in a dense 
cloud pver the highway, and 
Bold. didn't see the intersection 
and the speeding car. 

The next thing he remembered 
he was in a hospitaL A few days 
later the doctors amputated his 
left arm, inches below the 
shoulder. Bold had played 
basketball in grammar school 
and loved the game, and, all he 
could think about as he lay iri 
the hospital, was playing again. 
"My folks dl<ln't think it could 
be done," he smiled, "and I'd 
better at basketball out of my 
head. But I just couldn't I toid 
them I was going to play and 
nothing was going to stop me." 

The rest is history. He became 

with their farm clyb, Kansa 
City and later with the Trotter; 


Presents Bvaiy Sond^ 
j Bala or Shin* 


Exciting: Races, 1 4 
jSprints to Distances ••■ 

BIfi 4 



."THB LA GnfAJf A" 

i ' ■- 

Open Books and Mutoels 
Parbiys and ComMnattona. 






itACE OOlTBSf ~ 

was four strt 
forts for the 
lean horse 
won the feitui 
at the world's 

Od Mexico — It 
gilt winning ef- 
eit South Amer- 
br fgiro when he 
rice last Sunday j 
-greatest Sundays 

race course. Althjugh he had to 

b^ extended 
since he ear 
course. Five 

the main ev^nt 
around mile t 


At the break Streoor, a longshot, 
(Continued o|n Page 24). 

the first time 
to the border 
o^ses started in 

for the once 
purse of $1500. 





AND HIS : j. .; ' | 


i ! 


(WMh M<»b«s af «• Yiakat aad ireaUya Tcmim) 

\V«nuM - -^m 


yflVk Ed. Steak, litarb SoimH, Cmtry Jassvp ^ 

Mi DAK BANKHiAD of «* Dadfm 

WED. HIGI^T, OCT. 15-8:00 P.M. 


TWO Bid GAMES— liicl P. M. 


Laafva Mcas VHR Pnjval 

NIGHT ^ui^umiid 






Fastest Greyhbundi 


Hnt Pott 
7:4S P.M. 


^vtoWa lack Raet 

Last Post 
i1 P,M. 





^nmuEL RA 

; 22— Tlwf Caiifoniia Eafk, •Hmr sday, October 2^1947 

1 _ — '"" '~ • ~ .^' ' ' " • ' ' ' ■ '■ f^— 



■^■^-»-i>-»^-^a » o » 

I HOT OFF THE GRIDDLE— When the Club Harlem 

I staged its jprrand opening: in New York Is^st Thursday one 
of the principals of its all-star revue j was DARLENE 
O'DAY, known here for her fine exotic diancing . .\ From 
my honSe town. New Orleans, DINK JlOHNSON. now 
knocking out tunes on the SB's at liis own spot at 

^|2nd and Avalon. It's known *^ 

^»s "Dink's Place" . . . Wildroot 

*iftpped the salary of the King 

-fMi Trio another $250 ior their 

Satiaday show over NBC and 

■ flMcked up their option for an- 

'..oth«r. 13 .weeks. The trio goes 

I on the air wherever they hap- 

' pen to be . . . Woody Hennan is 

'fronting his own orchestra 

again. With the band is Emi* 

JtoyoL formerly with Lionol 

Hampton, who can be heard in a 

' (leistering trumpet solo on JuUa 

ilM'a new disc "Snatch and 

I • .-prab It:" ^ He'll handle plenty 

a|K>le work-in the brass section 

itor Woody. Thanks to Dor* 

• Daartor for this info . . . Louis 
Armstrong created quite a furor 

,Just before departing the West 

piast by taking a hlast at 

^bop, bebop and other so-called 

"progressive jazz." Satchmo says 

these music styles are too 

.technical. Various musicians and 

lirocalists variously agreed and 

- 'disagreed with him . . . Count 

*|Basl* into the Million Dollar 

• theater Nov. 19-25 ... Rot MU- 
I too New Orleans bouni, . . Not 

• Col* and Johony Moicoc will 
'duet on wax for Capitol , . . Al 
iRibbler creating a sensatimt 
I singing with ^he Duk* EUington 
[band at Meadpwbrook . . . Hor- 
joce Henderson running his own 

• 4 night spot in Salt Lake City and 

• fronting a five- piece combo at 

f*!M#^ • • • **"*• ■'^^* 

-ftluOltgS sh 

nor drinks . I. . CoUa McNaoIy 
will start casting for a musical 
she will present soon featuring 
songs writte^ by herself and 
sung by her. Incidentally one 
of Celia's soils is in "Banjo," a 
flicker playijig the Orpheum 
theatre now. ' She conducts the 
Busy-Bee children's club but 
she's as busyj as a bee herself. 
Her musical i/ill feature adults. 

shooting scenes for the 

pic "Your Red Wagon" 


jJoflriOB warbling at the Morocco 
iclub in Hollywood . . . Kid Ory 
{still «t UUy Berg's ... Uonol 
iH«mi|rton currently turning th« 
I ^QlSltfeb; Dollar theater into » 
'mjidl^uii:^ with his frantic 
I mtisafip^aeiied by a fin<> stage 
{show ... El HorDort wiirajfdi- 
Ition for work at Billy Berg's 
I Thursday . . . Lillian Cumbor out 
I with her magazine again the 
• first week in this month . . . 
I Bill Johnson, who wrote "Tuxedo 

' Wmetlon " fronting his "RCA Vie- 
•toij Combo, has waxed "Doni 
I You Think I Oughta Kno^*• . . . 
■ EttMl Woton and the HaU John- 
,aad Singers will appear in a 
f Joint concwt -at Clarksburg, West 
JVitflnia, Friday, Oct. 17. Fol- 
t leiwng this date the singers will 
'combine with Miss Waters in a 
{^aeries of concerts that will take 
4theib into 7 states along the At- 
ilantie seaboard and in the Mid- 
4 die West . . . Billy Daniels, fam- 

f j«|i for his rendition of ^iane," 

I fepeiu Friday, Oct. 17, at the 
*Cavems night club in Washing- 
*ton at $1500 per we^ the hlgh- 
i eet salary ever paid|||liale voca- 

'^list in Dee Cee . in lUijMis Jae- 
^qnot rang up an all-time attend- 

-tance record at the Waltz Dream 
■^Ayena in Atlantic City last week, 
^^ere were 2878 paid admissions 
Jw a gross of $4317. There would 
lave been more but the fire de- 
apartment made the gentlemen 
3tt the box-office close their win- 

' ^ws . . . Billy Eckstino, now at 
She Onyx Club on New York's 
iSSnd street, has just waxed four 
aides OR the MGM label, ieton 
Site aforesaid discs, Billy was 
^cked by a 28-piece orchestra 
iinder the direction of Hugo 
Srintorholtor in recording for 
^GM. Ecksteine'a record 'The 
JPTildest Gal in Town" has he- 
me a smash hit . . . Buddy 
hnfon, "Walk 'Em Rhythm" 
estro, Jnmped off a southern 
r to rush to Manhattan for 
'a recording session for Decca. 
He had played 56 consecutive 
•ibne-neght stands . . . Time out 
stb say that Locxaino Kimbecly is 

t sweet one and Jean and Rolon 
itehell are answers to any 
an's prayer , for beauty and 
ace .... Juno Bldunond has 
en offered the lead in "Emp- 
ss Josephine" which goes into 
hearsal late this month. By 
e way, June neither smokes 

Lena Horne Set 
To Tour Europe 

Gorgeous Lena Horne^ after a 
record-breakin|g run at Monte 
Proser's Copacabana in New 
York, is set for a six-week tour 
of Europe, starting in October. 
Lena will be the first American 
star to make [such a tour since 
the war. NCA is booking the sul- 

YORK — Muriel 
Rahnu noted concert and' 

I operatic soprano gave ample i 
vijdcBice i this week that she , 
IS the moist logicall cai^didate , 
for jthp Metropolitan's next pro- | 
ducjticbi of; "Aida" when, and if, I 
tha^ afugu$t body ever-decides to 
"lo\yei| the; bars" and admit na- 
tive iorti I American artists of | 
color TO it^ ranks. 

Iii i stju'tling well cast role 
of an |Eg5T)tlan Princess in "The 

j Maftyf," original grand opera by 
H. Lawrence Freeman, veteran 
N e g TrO composer, produced at 
Carneiie ^all last Sunday with 
a whfte and Negro cast. Miss 
Rahn inatChed her physical per- 
fection for the part with a thrill- 
ing vo|caI and dramatic per- 
fomance that stamped her as 
top \rm terial in the. operatic field. 

Nbt iince Caferina Jarboro ap- 
4»eared in the role of "Aida" for 
Maestrb Alfredo Salmaggi at the 
old Hibpo4rome theatre in this 
town i decade ago has anyone 


try- voiced singer across the 
tinent, with Paris as the 




Oct. 3— MeElroy BR., Porttand, 0r». 
Oct. A — Aud., Seattle, Waihfflgton. 
Oct. 5— Century BR., La« i^ngele; Cal. 
Oct. 6— MeElroy BR., Portland, Ore. 
pet. 9-^Avadon BR., Lo« Angelei. Gal. 


Oet. Sr- Colored Skating Rink, Jack- 
aon, Miaa. 

Oct. 3— Joe'a Chicken Shack, Lafay- 
ette, La. 

Oet. 5— Club Rocket, New Orleana, La. 

Oct.- 6 — Dragon BR., Mobile, Ala. 

Oet. 7 — Sunset Riding Club, Panto- 
cola, Fla. 

Oct. 8— Hollywood Hall, Albany, Oa. 

Oct, 9 — Nlup, Aud., Macon, Ga. 

Oet. 10— Club Plantation, Pheenix, 

Oct. 3-1S— Club Ball, Waihlngten, DC 

Oct 2-1S-^lub 666, Detroit, Mieh. 

Oet. 9-15— Downbeat Club, NYC. 

, Figueroa Used 
Car Dealers 

Pretent i ' , 

Big Name Bands 

And Vocalists 

Dnke Ellington 

"Satchmo" Armstrong 

Nellie Latcher - Herb Jeffries 


6:30-7:00 P.M. 

Monday thru Saturday 



.: I I . AUeiUiont Aetora Attauionlt' i.\\ 1:1 

Can you read lines? or script? have you talent? Radio, 
Televkion, Motion Pictures, and the Stage, still needs 
qualified people. Register now, and let us help you get 
this chance. We neA all type^ of Acton. , We are open 
to everyone. Register with -us now!!! j. i.;M;:»v . 

S«>. Centtmt Ave., PhoM^AD. 1^^492. Ask for 
Mr-WilHuia. ^.fff-^^^^-.^^ 

*- '■ 

TAUNTED ACTRESS — Cathepnc Lewit h«t Veen n^minai^d 
For the leading role in the current Experimental Studio pU/, 
"It Will Only Take a l^inute," (See story.) '^ 


iind.i dramatic attritjutes 
for "Ai|a" ias La Rahn. Watch- 
ing thi* former 'C a r m e n' of 
Carmen* Joiies romp through the 
difficull[ singing and acting as- 
signiheat given her by composer 
Freeijnah, we could not help wish 
that Branch Rickey has as much 
to do| with '[The Met" as he does 
with the l>^gers. 

The Hundreds of music lovers 
who wftneffied the premiere of 
"The N^artyr" were' thrilled by 
the brilHant score of H. Lawrence 
Freeman, and reports have al- 
ready stated that another of his 
works will .soon be heard. Miss 
Rahn l^ft jsew York following 
her splendid performance for a 
coast tq coast concert, tour that 
will takje her to Pittsburgh. Forth 
Worth, j Wichita Falls, Austin, 
and other Texas cities con- 
tinuing sto Phoenix, Arizona, Los 
Angeles; and returning by way of 
Omaha ahd several midwestem 

No AjJvance Ducats 
for Guild Concerts 

The Music Guild announces 
that there will be no advance 
sale off single tickets for the 
opening concert of the season on 
Octoben 14, or for any of the 
other ctmcerts it has scheduled 
for Wilshire-Ebell theatre. The 
house ^ill be sold out entirely 
by sea4>n siibscriptions; 

Gets Lead 1 
New Stage Play 

Catherine L«wis, talented 
young actress, has been nomin- 
ated for the leading role in the 
current Experimental S t a d-i o 
play, "It Will Only Take a Min- 
ute," it was announced this 

A native of Los Angeles, Miss 
Lewis is th^ daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. James Lewis. She graduated 
from Jefferson High School and 
at the University of Southern 
California ^eciali^ed in Socital 
Science. A student of the dra- 
matic arts she haS appeared in 
such vehicles as the "Mikado", 

Buddy Johiysbrt 
Asks More Timie 

SAM ANTONIO. Texas^Bknd 
leader Buddy Johnson, who is 
currently barnstorming through 
the southwest on a one-niter 
tour, has notified his booking 
agents, the Gale Agepcy ini Nisw 
York, that if they want him to 
keep his band in operation, they 
'had better make no future deals 
for the Johnson band to play 
dates where the distance cannot 
be covered along the ground. 

the operetta "Kansas'' and many 
other stage plays. j 

The young actress is unmar- 
ried. She is a good singer and 
lists bowling as her hobby. Miss 
Lewis l>^a ipetnb|r o^ th? Actor's 
Experimental Studio;! 4365^ So. 
Central avenue. To Contact her, 

rhone Amett Willianis at Ab, 
-7492. • 


ill Appear 

fine night of 

You've j asked them to help you many times, now it's your time to ffiye your m»- 
sistance to yoiiij musicians. There will I^ a n^nster Musicians Relief* ball sponsored 
by the Musicik^ Protective Associationi, Local 767, A. F. of M., Monday night, Octo- 
ber 13, at AjIeW^owbrook Gardens, SJSli W. Washington blvd., in Culver City, Calif., 
and you ar^ tI^'*^ *** come out, bring your cintire family and enjoy '' ' ' ' ' 

dancing and jeniertainment. ^ 

First to indicM^ their will^g- 
ness to participate were the 
Mills Brotheri 4f}d Art Tatlum, 
the gifted bijndl pianist. Many, 
many others wnd will appear 
will be annoMnded by name in 
our next issue. Atcording to Ed 
Bailey, presidpntj 6t the associa- 
tion, pver 75 Aiusiplans will give 
out with their varied talents. 
There will be top name bands 
programmed and jplenty feature 
attractions. 1 { j 

Just as in lotl^r lines of {en- 
deavor the tine domes when )the 
musician is no Ibnger 
follow his chdsei^i line and that 
is one of the pijihcipal reasons 
why the Mtsicjans Protective 
Association functjioris . . . toj be 
in a position to laid these rjien 
and women )f [tiie profession. 
Very seldom i. \ the public caliled 
upon to assist inj jthis work, pn 

Memberspos i 

DETBOIT — Meinberships were 


1 . ' . . . will appear for mufidaNi 

i ■ I ■• * 

this particular occasion ybu will 

ijeceive full compensation for 

jj^our time and thp smalj price 

Of admission jyou v^'ill pay " 

issued this we4Ji.ti<^ Toni Palnier, 


George Bias, aria jjelrose Colbert 
in the AmeriaaniiFederation of 
Authors and CJomiiosers by Rob- 
ert Siel?ert,^pre&idJ'nt of AFAC. 

AFAC is a c(|un«er-part of BMI 
and ASCAP, the latter of which 
Negroes have had very little 
opportunity to crack except in 
very rare cases. 

Many radio j stajtions which 
have had to adherfe to strict and 
stiff regulatioris wjith other mu- 
sic clparing societies are all ears 
to AFAC and ekpress a great de^ 
sire t^ go along with them. 

to en- 

RccTuits Not<|d Players 

Producer Michael Kanin has 
recruited a group <|f outstanding 
stage players for the "Othello" 
sequence in the c urrent Kanin 
production, "Imagination," at 


Pretents Their New Skote Featuring I 


Aim! Their Famous ^Danee of The Weei 


iT . -.-AHD 1 ■ 

HELEN "Miss 5 x^'ANDliEWlS 


Basin S. Boys 
Plug New Song 



Street Boys viho introduced "I 

Sold My Heailt 
man", "Xothirg 

To Me", "Josephine" and at 
least a half cq^n others will 
next introduce "I'll Never For- 
give Myself." 
"Forgive ' wafe written by Babe 
is currently ap- 

Wallace who 
pearing at His 

tre in London, ]i;ngland in "Anna 

Lucasta" with 

Hilda Sims. Wal- 

joy one of the finpst attractions 

ever put on in the city of Los Musicians Reli 

i^ngeles. Won't you come out? expecting you 

Thursday, Friday, Saturday and Sumfajj 



ch. — The Basin 

To The Junk- 
Ever Happens 

Majesties Thea- 

lace also penjned "A Chicken 
j Ain't Nothing 
I "Bring Enough 
I Days". 

But a Bird" and 
Clothes For Three 

Remember the date is Monday 
night, October 13. The place is 
Meadowbrook Sardens at 8781 
W. Washingtor blvd., in Culver 
City . . . and tlie occasion is the 
;f Ball. We'll be 


-- ft 


.«■■»,--»■■'>. . 






[orld Famoul Orehesti 


'y'fi t 

Added A^roctioii 


t* * 

.. i3t^^" 

HfiE SfflflFFER'S ffiO 

;|and«y Mils 

ION nMm& 

An li- 



Am / 

■ . CIJLVEil CITY ■-] 

He's Still 
Thei Las 

. B^ Popular DemaM^ 

THE ONE and 
















•.; v^^V^i^T.-KHJSjIN TOWN ^ '• - ^V:VI 


1 1 . i > • 







1 ,V^^- 

ood in To^ 

For Reservations Call 



TIM taMMia ImI«, Thwsday, 6ctob«r 2. 1f47— 23t 

r I II I i r ji ' m Si i > **i i "I' :, * j : * ; 

jSertnid* GipsJM's 




And tlM SCOOP of th« weak U thi aaticipitoa 
l«aviac of Oaear Moore frMn tho famed pCING COLE 
TRIO. Moor*, fafflou* guitar player with thts rroup, and 
wlnm it u estimated receives at least |«S,000 yearly, Sara 
Us 30-day notice and will leave the group it the end of 
OctAber, joining his brother Johnny Moore out here. The 
two will form a new group of their own with Wesley 
Pifaco, former bass player with the King Col* Trie . . . 
%n tho OMSAtinie Irving Asby, "who definitely knows what 
to do with a guitar," has flown to N. York and will sit in 
>ridi tb* group and later replace Oscar Moore . . . An 
m«kid to the Tailsman Club, who gave the v«ry success- 
ful benefit for the Laura Slaytoa Youth F|eundation at 
tiio Alabam last Saturday night ... the girls had a 
f p^fifT bouse with many guest artists on hand to lend 
tb«ir tAlcfit . . . Dance sational Peg Leg Bates had every- 
body itt a trance while he performed that terrific "dance 
Mt tb* peg" . . . and just like we figured the youth you'll 
be bearing a whole lot about real soon, Ernestine Ander> 
•oa, prevwd sinsational, when sho dealt out with "Dont' 
Blame Me." . . . Bobby Pittman and the entire Alabam 
ab«w all joined in to make it a night of downright solid 
•ntortainment ... "Comsbucks," the girl who knows the 
true meaning of bow to sing the blues, just driving in from 
tho WMy City . . . Blanche Middleton has a "sensahuma" 
that's sharper than the proverbial tack and her sunny 
disjposition is sweeter'a a Honey Dew . . . FLASH! ! ! We 
have something of great importance for Vickie Ritchie 
.-.'. if she will contact us at once ., . . Hear now that Maggie 
Halhway seems to be up and on the medn again. Floyd 
is now hospitalised. Hearing all kind of things and really 
doa't know what to believe . . . C. T. Webb is carrjriaf 
a torch for a certain cute and shapely Martinex . . . 
SUDDEN THAWT: Wasn't that a certain popular news- 
lady I saw in a very "groovy" condition the other even'g 
in Uio Alabama? . . . Everybody's talkin* 'about how good 
the Hawkins' band sounds . . . Harry Bigelow is at it 
agftin and this time it's , a "redhead" . . . says he's thru 
with everything but "RED" . . . Birthday eongrats to Ida 
Bell Ziegler who was feted with a surprise birthday party 
last Sua. aite . . .- 


Saw Leonard Reed and friends making one of the 
shows at the Alabam. Leonard did a bit of ad-Iibin and 
cracked a few jokes . . . Hear that Emily Foster is still 
going over in a big way at the Cricket club . . . Count Basie 
due in town most any tin\e now . . . Paula Carlson, still 
running around unsigned, is another reason: why I think 
talent scouts are dopes . . Nellie Lutcher g(^ng over real 
nice in the "Apple" . . . T-Bone Walker's cute little daugh- 
ter took the spotlight awfy from daddy the other Sua. 
afternoon at the Mona Lisa club's benefit, when she 
Itarted out with a "boogie beat" to the music^f Genieral 
' Wilson's band . . . The Flennoy Trio eon^osed of Lorenzo 
Flennoy and two eastern lads, are now iippearing in 
Hollywood . . . Understand that Al Monrde, theatrical 
editor of the Chicago Defender, wi}l spend his vacation 
here in the Angel Gty . . . All masculine orU were turned 
la the direction of Caltie Mae Choyce, when she strolled 
into the DoMrnbeat the other even'g . . . Gerald Wilson is 
really climbing that ladder >rhen it comes to arrangiag 
music . . . the famed aiaestnrs latest was for Duke Elling- 
ton, which he will record in a few weeks ... ''Bountiful 
Beach," is the new place owned by popular and likeable 
J. B. Brown and Jinuny Pitts . . . Shap^V Jean Young or 
"J«aaie with the light brown hair" '' the onlookers 
really glaring the other noon hour ar strolled down 

the stem wearing one of those crow; :i sweaters . . . 

Arthur Jackson called Joe Bradley an awful name at 
two in the morning in front of the Last Word and now Art 
has a complete set of new teeth . . . Hear that the team 
of Maatan Morelaad, Jones and Martinez are readying 
themselves for a "moon pitclia" . . ., Fran<^is Andre is 
boasting of his protege I Norman Hallj. . : says he has a 
voice that'll just make you stop and Ittten . . . Black Dot 
McGee will take over the spot where Tila had her cafe 
and will put a very nifty barber shop there ... leave 
it to Dot to get all the angles on everything . . . The 
"Hens" party held over at Mable Scott's house last Sat. 
afternoon really proved I to be a lotta fun with food and 
drinks very plentiful . .;. The Benevolent Variety Artists 
were there in full sway with the girls all talking of plans 
for a mammoth show to be scheduled soon. The recently 
released record "Tribute to Lunceford" with Dan Grissem 
on tho vocal singing, "This Is My Last Affair," is really 
nice and well worth your hearing . . . 'Tis being whispered 
that Joe Morris is thinking of taking over the Planation 
club again and having shows ... A lotta people inquiring 
as to the whereabouts o^ Alice Key's 

Invade ' *"" 



BALP'IMORE, Md.:^^Coiiat Bftsie, the "Jatai« Kiag 
of Swbtgi" teed off on a eoa«t-w-6«ast tbeAtfe aad biJl* 
room toi^ by openia« a wa«k^i i«k|fat««Mat Aa *^d «F 
the Royal tbeatra hero ^th his bajni jdwl hi* MmMQaaal 
aew "Oal O^Cldck Revtte'* last Ffidity. 

The Courtt^s WarrtstohWnf tour,*^ 
which wllllcsfty him through 14 
states, wlp wind up In CAIi-' 
fomla on \ Nov. 11, wh*n the 
Basi6 entourage takes to the 
stage oi the Millioh Dollar 
theatre in Los Angeles f6r & 
week's engagement 

Discs in t 

Duke £lllntton, wjio rceently 
celebrated his 20th yjear as top- 
most Bandleader aiid coAiilMer 
in the modem idioin, U set to 
start emceeiag. his own disc 
Jockey show over sta^on WMCA 
in N«w Vdik oii JanliAxy ± The 
show will be tranS(flrtbe4. syn- 
dicated, and wlu be ured in N«w 
York from 12 midnight to 1 aoa. 
Thanki to the thikra easy in- 
formality, the show promises to 
be one of the highspots of fSa^ 
coming radio yeir. . ; 

I ■! I \i III \\' t 

Basle's west^ Coast., excursion 
will mark! his if list appearance 
in that territory in almost a 
year, and l^ookihgs that afe nOw 
being set fwill keep him there 
well into \19Ai^ Basie wSs to 
have headed weist early .tlUft ^t 
summer, liut that project was 
cancelled when he elected to re- 
main in the east for engage- 
ments at fclub Paradise in At- 
lantic Citylahd.the Strand thea- 
tre 6ri Broidway, where he con- 
ceived andfioniiulated his brilli- 
ant "One (b'Clock Revue," which 
is the rave of iheatrical circles. 

Prior to peadlng out on tour, 
the 6)imt| and his bandsmen 
waxed a |eries of new records 
for RCA Victor, which will be 
processed during their swing 
through the hinterlands. 

Basle's itinerary, in part, is as 

Oct. 3, »*t« Armory, Stattiferd, 
Conn.; 4, Central AmuMmtnt Park, 
Allentown. Fl>a.; 5, Maflrtd Ballreem, 
Harrliburg lt>a.; t, Triinsn Baltrsaai, 
Tsteda, Ohio; 10-1f, Parad<a« TItaatra, 
Detrelt, Midi.: 17, T0mtin«en Hall, 
IndlaViapAlit.i Ind.i 19. Savoy B«llr»m, 
Chicago; 21, Orpheum Thaatra, Sprlng- 
flerd, ril.j 2^, RIalto Theatre, J«ll«t, 
III.4 23, Palace Theatre. South Send, 
Ind.; 24, St. |Ambro«« Cellesa, Davan- 
pert, Iowa; >25, St. L6ult, Me.; 26, 
Municipal Auditorium, Kantaa City, 
IMo.j 27, R4lnboM Ballrom, Danver, 

Lydia Fosfifii 


Lydia f ottini. Beaajtlful yoang 
liopfand, wife of John fostini, 
who is feitured along with Joel 
Fluellen, noted Negro actor, in 
"The Burning Cross," the sensa- 
tional anti-Ku Klux Klan picture 
that will soon be shown in Los 
Angeles, will give her first cojn- 
cert Of the new sea#on *t the 
Assistance League Play House, 
De Longpre and St Andrews, 
near Sunset and Western, on 
Tuesday evening. Oct 7, at «:15. 


i; !25. 

Singer Preps (or 
So. American tour 

Reah Sadowsky, young pian- 
ist to be heard In recital under 
M»ry Bran's sponsorship, in the 
WiishJre-Ebeil treatie, October 
15, at g:30 p. m., h&k been dili- 
gently preparing her own musi- 
cal "Good Neighbor" poUey. 

In preparation for a tour of 
South America and the Carib- 
bean in 194B, she has been ex- 
panding her already targe reper- 
toire of. more than, jthree Jiun- 
dred compositions to include a 
complete program entirely ;nade 
up of works by Central and 
South American eempoiers. 


y |. Spinum 

Tenor to Sing At Philharmonic 

As a pre-opera event, Mana- 
ger L. E. Behyrter annoances 

Bill Robinson Theatre 

Central at 43rd Plae* AD. 14! 


Try Our "Eaay Chair" L«i«a 

nuin.-Fri.-8at. Oet t4k 4 

BAT unjJiHn 

rmaaAA wbioht li 


the coming of the sensational 
tenor of the Mettopolltan Opera 
Ferrucclo Tagliavinl Sunday 
afternoon, Oct 5, at the Philhar- 
monic Auditorium. 

Bobby Pittman, Supreme's sen- 
timental Singing sUr, whose 
platter "DOn't Mention Love To 
Me" couplfd with "Deep In A 
Dream" hafe made him not only 
a national! favorite but one of 
the disc Jockeys as well. He has 
two new releases titled "If I Had 

The r Supreme Recordtag eempaay aaBOuaeed this 
week that it had signed Pee Wee Wiley, T-6oBe Walker's 
cousin as! thc^ first blues shouter to be put under a long 
trm contract by the company. 

A big piiblicity build-up is beiiig planned fot> the new 

singing finld ' _ " "" 

the Basie band for Columbia, but 
release of theSe selections was 
halted by the Columbia firm 
firm when Baal Switched his re^. 
cording affiliations to RCA Vic- 
tor shortly after the first of this 

Eli Oberstein, recoriiing ehief- 
tian of RCA Victor, has expressed 
great enthusiasm for Bailey's 
singing style, as a result of 
which Bob will be featured on 
several forthooming Basi plat- 

Whaa BiUy Bckstiae st«aed 
with the MOM raeardiaff eoa< 
pOnr swUar tUa tmK' tt wM 
with the uaderstesdiBg that the 
contract called for his sarriees 
•a t fesndlaMftr. the MOM ex- 
•ciutlvas at ftart boUead at tke 
idaa •< BcksttM detaig « siafla, 
but when his first tWo ralaasas 
en tbat label datalaped late 
smask bits, they did on ab<ot- 
. (Continued on Page 24) 

You" andf*I itad To Give You 
Up", whichi should add immeas- 
ureably td hia fast growing 
popularity. 1 

NEW TOBX-^ob Bailey, new 
crooning sensation o f C o u n t 
Basic's orcbestija, has made an 
auspicious debut with his first 
record with th^ Basie band on 
the Count's new RCA Victor re- 
lease of "ITO Drownln' In Your 
Deep Blue JEyes, Baby". [ ■ 

Young Bob, ^hom the Count 
d isCoveried liat a college in 
Georgia la^ ye^r and promptly 
hired for tije ballad singing ]6b 
with his band, had previously 
I waxed a cpuple of Sides wim 

'Dust Be My Destln^' 

with John Garfield. 
Priadlla X4um 

4 P ay a Stattlag Son., 0«t. fi 


. ^-^^^^-^ 


Vbr Our Gold Strike Ni^ht 








. •'' i -.''- I ' 1 




8711 W. Washington Uvf ; Culvkr Oty, CaUf. 
MONDAY NIGHT. OCT. Ll| 1 M7 4 f P.k Until? 

; .r^^^^ 71 MUSICIANS ^| % 

top NAME Baiids--Fea(ur^ftrKKons--Recw(iing iisfs 

Sponsored hy Mutieimu Proteeiive AuodaUoHy Local 767 y 'A» F. of M. 

tfckeU on Sal« O^ber 7, W^t Cofst Bui^ntf 42iid Pkee k Coitnl 
; , ; MusicUnt Buildiac^ 1710 S. Central Ave. 

2 %finiuhn $lJOO • Fedtrid r4e, JC^- toUd AdnUuion PrU^ $IJ0 




La Fitzgerald 
Oil Jack Smith 
HfVm Today 

NIW TOBK—Ella' Fitzgerald, 
who! scored three sensational 
smash clicks on the Jack Smith 
Show last season has already 
been recalled for her initial ap- 
pearance on the coast-to-coast 
October 2,, Last season W9s 
Fitziterald set some kind of a 
perstmal achievement record 
,whAi she was the lone artist to 
play three guest encores. I 

The program featuring Jacic 
Smith is an informal musical 
melange of music and comedy 
feat|iring the multiple talents of 
one i of r a d i o's brightest per- 
sonalities along with a band 
jandi a nightly "name" guest 
stari The program is broadcast 
oveif the entire Columbia Broad- 
casting System network at 7:15 

AT KtlLLtONl f >i-Uend[ 

Hampton, pertoiable maet> 
Iro, i( currently. lApe^ ring in 
person at th* Million Dollar 
theatre, backed by liis fr*^ 
orchestra and a livtly rta^js 

ubs to 

Another indicatiim this week of the ttp.w^rd! surge of | Lionel Hampton popularity 

~ie aanoujncement that "Lionel 
Negro college campus throughout the 

unjits have come in from 

a, showman and vibraharp Idag came 
Hampton" clid>s will ibe orgjai^gMl on Mch 
South. [ ' \ ...... : . jra-LH- \i- 

Already KppUcMions fm* mb ist*UisliiiMmt 

tuskegee in Alabama, Bethunel-^ 
CoOkman in Florida. Virginiii 
State college, and mdications are 
that over sixty phaptersj will b4 
established thiil fall. i 

Youth groups! on campuses del- 
siring to afxiliate should 6en4 
their applications addressed 
"National Lionel Hamptoii 
Clubs," ^ Assisted Booking 


Invito* You to 


Wi^ An i 

Sunday, bctoker 5 

1918 S. HUardJBIyd 

' '■ r '^' 



Pureh|as«d iil 

AdrMiM all ' 

NNC Hckdqudtcrs 

1051 EJ 41st S^ 

-, a J ■. 

I Guosi Stard, 
• LouIm) B«av«K 

Corporation, 45 Fifth Avenue, 
New York City. 

Each club that k farmed wiU 
get a complete set or Hampton 
hit Deeca Records Whiith includes 
the maestro's fartioup "sweet," 
"boogie," and "hoi 

Both of the HAmp'i latest 

of such 

• Itimy 

'Stanley & Li|ingstone' 

Speoeer Tracy - pf4><7 Kelly 


Fredrle B^anih 
Caiaries Labgiitoa 

vibraharp specialities: "I Miss 
You SO" and "I Want To Be 

(Continued on Page 24) 

^1 . ^ J 

• Hewakd dc Silva 

starting Saturday, jOct 4th 


rda Loptao - dane Clark 


Hubert Ypung 
Baad<rtph iSeott 

Startlag Wedaea^jayj Oct 8«h 
In Pwsen— One IW^k Only 



With a Great siagte Bevue 
ilohnny OUs A | Orchestra 

^vln Davis a^d jOthera 
t Features— Matjnejes Dally 

New Disc Jcckey 
ForFigueroi U^^^l 
Car Dealers' Show* 

A new disc jakay wilT rUi^ 
a red hot show en eeetng for tk< > 
Figueroa street us Ml car dealer t 
when "Shadrow I idea- the Air 
ways" featuring Xegro Jarr 
immortals on plafters both olii 
and new. , 

Kadio station KJ-R-lC-D is tho 
outlet and the time is 6:30 to 
p.m., Monday through Saturday), 
1150 on your dial 

Feature, artists will indudt^ 
the Duke, Count Basie, f%ta 
Waller, Louis Arnstrong, Herii 
Jeffries, Nellie lutcher, Bilfi* 
Holiday, Lionel £4mpton. 
Cole Trio, Ink ilpots. Mi 
Brothers, all the itther greats: 

Listeners are It vlted to tun( 
in this fast little show for a real 
treat from an eneee who spe^ 
cializes in spinn ng the iizk 
classica I 


mUlion Dollar 

— a vm imiK fKTV ' MLton ^ - 



^. His Orchestra and Stage Revui ; r;^ 

On tlie Screen-"Gashouse Kids in Hollifwood 








oaoBER 9tii 





Plons Now Tq 


GABRlii 'mmM HIS HOn 

% ^^ORE S] 


3 Blazers to Stay on Coast 

Hklolumy M<H»^'» Thre. BUxer. will remain on the 
[?^o«rt thrau^out the fall .eawm in order to b«-*]^>l' 
Se ^^ motiwnTpwt"" «*••' **»** *• being negotiatwl by 
i«r .genu, thelWilliam Mom. Agency.^ 

Having alrwidy •corwl a senmtaot ial tnumph m th»ir 
• ^the Mmion* ■ 

ibut on stage of 

Hlar theatre here the Blazers 

e currently playlr g a series of 

«-night stands in various 

ilifomia cities. 

The Blazers are s]ated to make 

eir screen bow jearly next 

r Lionel Hampton 

(Continued from Paae 23) 
wed" win be in this special 

All groups that w nte m should 
nd the name of lhe president, 
cretary, and headquarters of 
e club, as well as some per- 
lent information! about what 
« club is doing, ta future na- 
m-wlde radio br]oadcasts, 
unpton will pay special tribute 
the work these g^ups are 
olng in buildtni; inter-racial 

One of the first gifts ,from 
<>nel Hampton will be the 
lamp's Boogie Wobgle Album" 
hich is much in I demand jtt 
allege parties as "tfie music" 


month when they start work in 
a musical short for Colombia 
Pictures, which will be titled 
"Driftin' Blues" after their popu- 
lar hit record «rf the same name. 

(Continued from Page 23'> 
te» cmd encourctcred him to for- 
»t about the bond. 
Riding high at the present 
be are two Eckstine platters 
1 the MGM label, "This Is The 
(Side Story" paired with "Just 
B Old Love Of Mine", and 'The 
sulevard of Memories", all four 
ambers bein gcurrent top hit 
>ngs that Billy had the honor 
; introducing on wax. 


WhiUsidc (Fred Briggtl is 
givifiS nur^e Preeti (Dorothy 
Anderson] * bad time in "The 
Man Who Came io Dinner", 
now en the stage of the 
Playhouse, Laguna Beach. K 
opcined Tu^day (or five 

Spariisn Dancers 

Slalep to Appear 
Herd in November 

Fedeico Key and Lolita Go- 
mez, e:jcponents of the Spanish 
danc9, head the thrillingly 
talented, intimate ballet revue, 
Rhythnjs of Spain, which comes 
to thej Wilshlre-Ebell theatre, 
Thursday; Friday and Saturday 
evening|s, Nov. 6, 7 and 8, at 8:30 
p.m., t^der the sponsorship of, 
Mary B|can. / 

Intrickte dances from the 
Basque Icountry of northwestern 
Spain; j^iery Flamenco steps of 
the Spanish gypsies, and the 
colorful I classic dances of patri- 
cian Spain, all have their part 
In this ^colorfully costumed at- 
traction^, which will be presented 
to the musical accompaniment 
of Carlo^ Montoya's unique gui- 
tar playing and the piano artis- 
try of Pablo Miquel. Assisting 
Rey and (]k>mez will be young 
Tina Ramirez, brilliant new- 
comer vkhose dancing presages 
a uniquldy memorable career. 

• On the Turf 

JTO/t 09fUt^p9 JTUf^VW 

Demos 'for- Walla 

Key Role for Coiiricd 

Hans Clonried has been signed 
by Nunnally Johnson for a key 
role in "The Senator Was Indis- 
creet," which Johnson is produc- 
ing at Universal-International. 

Reed Hadley, villian of "Pan- 
handle," is a native of Petrolia, 


^h^re Every Guest Is m Celebrity 




Cocktails, Featuring Chiekcii, Steak, Ham 

M>HN COULINS, Proprietor 

^ ADAHS 0446 ' 

1 lOSi East Vernon Ave., Los Angeles 

iH|^iiii i pii w i iH piiii j(| pi 

Yes We Hove Beer 
; ... And It's Ice Cold! 


^AImo the 

Fineat Mixed 

Drinkg in 


Uk Wallace 
Off to London 

NEW irOHK— Babe Wallace 
sailed recently for London, Eng- 
land, as ja member of "Anna Lu- 
casta." [ . 


Wallace[ is* expected to return 
to the states on or around March 
18. Recently he completed a role 
with Joe Louis in the soon to be 
released "The Fight Never Ends" 
and fillM^ successful engage- 
ments in Detroit and Cleveland. 

Wallace plays opposite Hilda 
Sims in f'Lucasta." He first 
gained piation-wide attention 
opposite Ljena Horne in the 
movie "Stdrmy Weather." 

[Reeortding Stars 
% Galb Review 

KEW TIOHK — For the first 
tiipe introducing to the general 
buying public a star-studded 
galaxy of [the country's top re- 
cording stkrs from all compa- 
nies, the nIbw York Retail Record 
Dealers Association presented 
the "Para^ of Recording Stars" 
last week at the Manhattan Cen- 
ter in NewiYork City. 

(Continued from Page 21) 

took the early lead and at One 
time -vias ten lengths in front of 
his field with Mureielago and 
Sobregiro running in that order. 
As they turned into the' home 
stretch Steploch, the longest 
price ^ horse in the field, made 
his move and had his nowb in 
front of Sobregiro at the TO-yard 
post, but Jockey H. Johnson wcatt 
to work on the South American 
to gain the victory' by the short- 
est of noses. The fans thought 
that Steploch had won but the 
camera proved that the Chilean 
was again the victor to the boos 
of, the crowd. The verdict wap 

The wiimer paid $2.60 straight 
The secondary feature called 
"The Golden Way" was won by 
the favorite Nitrate. This was 
also very close. Creole Pass, who 
had trailed his field by more 
than ten lengths, came fast iQ 
the stretch and just missed 
greeting Presiding ; Steward 
George Shilling's charmed clrclel 

This Sunday, popular General 
M a n a g' e r Walter Mary an- 
nounced, the feature attraction 
will be "The Borderland" at six 
furlongs. This race will bring out 
the best sprinters at the border 
course. The supporting event 
will be "The Hermosa" at c«ie 
mile and 70 yards. Ten other 
races from sprint) to distances 
will give the love^ of the sport 
of kings plenty of excitement 
The Daily-Double paid $42 when 
Time Was won the second race 
and King Bachelor the third. The 
Quiniela backers of the combi- 
nation of Kaweah King and 
Major Ebony, who finished in 
that order, received $16.80. 

Greyhounds' General Manager 
William (Bill) Collier was all 
smiles Saturday nite when one 
of the largest turnouts of the 
season was on hand and wit- 
nessed Dash By wi!n the feature 
event of the everiing, running 
the 5-16th mile course in 32 sec- 
onds flat. The winner paid $7.80. 
Honey Gal finished second to 
make the Quiniela jpay $29.20. In 
the tenth and final race Lady 
Squeak was the victor and paid 
$32.60. Pocket Nugget ran sec- 
ond. The Quiniela paid $117. 
Greyhound races are held Wed- 
nesday through Saturday, ten 
races each night with the first 
post time at 7:45 p.m. Until Sun- 
day keep smiling. So long, 





The Prosrreasiye Citizens of Americii will urge its 
members to "take such part as they may see fit" in either 
the "Democrats-for-Wallace" movemfent oi Vki cMtipB,ign 
to put the Independent Projrressive party in the ballot in 
California, biit will "retain its status independent of all 
political parties" and will cori-* 

tinue to refrain from endorsing 
any party or candidate for the 
Presidency at Jihis time, it was 
announced fr6m their Southera 
California off i^ this' week. 

This policy. i* embodied in a 
SUtement on Political Policy 
adopted by the b<)ard of direc- 
tors of Southern California PCA, 
entiorsed* by representatives of 

ao Southerij dalifomia PCA 
Chapters, aiid jnoV being sub 
mitted to the n^emjbership of th< 
21 chapters tot. rtjtiflcation. 
I T e r m i B 9 ItUW "DoBMCtfltlS- 
fer-WoUaea" 8i«"MB«tt "TIm 
meat toagibtel .vldMiea of ef- 
fort br pre9Tdssii« DMnoenrts 
to reritalU. al^ libwolls. tlMrt 
portT" oad tts; pradplM Tta. 

Um •tatnoNttt ofged tiMM ?CA 
flstaBiMn wte ^en oetlv. D.- 
aMoMrta *^ •opuert «b<rt ^oT*- 
■hMit i» «««ct wuT poMakU." 

At tiie same time, the (rtate- 
ment ' placed no bar en PCA 
mennbers participating In the re- 
eenUy launched drive to p^t the 
Independent Progressive i party 
on the ballot in CAlifomlaii Tak- 
ing note of the announced in- 
tention of the Independent Pro- 
gressive party to suppwt pro- 
gressive candidates who may be 
running on tickets of other par- 
ties, and to refrain from oppos- 
iing progressive Democrats who 
face contests in their own party 
^ Strimsries, the PCA statement 
declared that "under these cir- 
cumstances PCA members and 
Other progressiyes could Work 
unitedly for the nomination of 
progressive candidates in' the De- 
mocratic primaries in | June 
E1948." I 

Phillips IR^rns from 10,000 
Mile Tour lof Caribbean Area 

Jaequet Band 


Anne Gjwynne, featUJed_ in 
"Panhandle" for Monogram, is 
a San Antonio girl. 

KEW YORK— Illinois Jaequet, 
the youthful "Dynamo of the 
Saxophone", and his high-flying 
Sextette will continue their 
barnstorming tour throughout 
the east and middle west, with 
bookings already set past the 
first of the year. 

'Travelln' Blues' 
To Be Published 

T0l£D0, Ohio— Don B.Owens, 
secretary of La Casa Del Rib 
Music Publishing Co., Inc., anr 
nounced this week that contracts 
had been signed to publish 
'Travelin' Blfies" by Cas^y 
Jones. He is Detroit musician, 
arranger and composer. 

Jack Trent, who portrays a 
deputy sheriff in "Panhandle," is 
a former Texas Ranger. 

Hilton Alonzo Phillips, local gpecialisij in| diplomatic 
and consular Haw, arrived in Los Angeles this week after 
an extensive tour: of some 10,000 miles throikgh Central 
and South America, and the islands of the: Calribbean. 

Phillips retuitned home via New Yorkj anjd Washing- 
ton, where he conferred with Li " 

berian Secretary of State Gabriel 
Dennis and other Liberian of- 
ficials under former President 
Charles Dunbar King, who was 
Liberia's first minister' to the 
United States. , 

The pe^le of LatiA AmiBrieou 
■aid Phillips, spurn ttw phU« 
osopbT of a master roce so 
prerolent in the United States, 
and deplore the strained rela- 
tions between our countrr and* 
Soviet Russia. They say, "we 
are needlessly being black- 
mailed into support of a dying 
' system of imperial banditry 
and c e 1 o n i d 1 exploitation 
which hos brought Western 
Europe tottering to it knees." 
Phillips pointed out that many 
people in the Antilles, especially 
in American Pilierto| Rico and 
British Barbados-^re actually dy- 
ing of pellagra caused by mal- 
nutrition and starvation," and 
that in so-called "heSlthy over- 
populated Barbados, 'the death 
and birth rate run almost neck 
and neck, far in excels, of much 
maligned Llberiai." , 

"I taw chUdreta with tetend- 
M bowels and ^Um logs irbf 
were actually being oaton to 
death by rickcits. hookworm 
and pellagra lii the islands 
■ visited. In Trinidad, the )eb- 
leas, led by Uriiah Butler are 

food riots OM 
Barbadea and 



I Eddk Danai Mgr. . .^1 

' j' CM Henry ^ciYM SudwidHr'^ 


so militant ttaot 
feared, while in 
the other Islands nfws are ae> 
tually ■upprass«d eoncorning 
the deplorable deelMinie atoto 
' of plantation po^nage and mi- 
nority exploiter ifule." 

Phillips advocated a scheme of 
immigration from Barbados to 
Liberia, and conferred with gov- 
ernment officials of most of the 
-countries visited^ j 

The grand tourj made entire- 
ly by air, included Mexico, Gua- 
temala, El Salvador, Nicaragua, 
Costa Rica, Panama, Colombia, 
Venezuela, Trinidad. Barbados, 
St. Lucia, Antigua via Martini- 
qua, Dominica and St. Kitts, St. 
Thomas and Puerto Rico. While 
visiting Governor Pinero at San 
Juan a tour of Puerto Rico was 
undertaken. -Mr. Phillips also 
spent time with relatives in New 
York and Brooklyk and visited 
the grave of hls^ mother, and 
father, the late daptiin Edwin 
Augustus Phillips. 

Arm BlytH onc« was hurled 
from a slQd and suffered a brok- 

en back* i 

Comple tes Ba sic 

FORT DOC k J.^Pvt Leuaa 
E, WiUiams, . |on <rf *Mrs. Bur- 
niece Glymphj of 1217 4th st, 
Berkeley, Cal., has completed a 
13 weeks' cojaijse in army basic 
training at thej Fort Dix 9th in- 
fantry divisioii, training center, 
and will visit his mother befor«'| 
reporting for a! new assignment. 

Private Willlims atteiided Mc- 
Kinley High school prior to his 
enlistment in the army ea June 
5, 1947. 

1%e statement ded^r^ PCA's 
main goals to be registering for 
votiitg all eli^ble citizens, se- 
curing assistanbe in the utmost 
unity among progressive voters; 
and winning widespread support 
for its legislative program.. 


CHICAGO — 1^0 rJB than 1000 
Pullman laundrV ^ofkers em- 
ployed in Pullman laundries at 
New York, Chi(aigcl Washing- 
ton, Cincinnati, St Louis, Kan- 
sas City,., Miami and Oakland, 
Calif., gained a 15 ^ ceifit wage 
increase, following I completion 
yesterday of wage negotiations 
between the PulFman Company 
and the CIO Uifited Transport 
Service Employes(. I 

The new wage bacu which es- 
tablishes a 91 cents basic hourly 
minimum in Pullimatj laundries, 
was signed by Pr^sld^nt Will^rd 
S. Townsend, ekecuk:ive vice- 
president John li. Yancey and 
Mrs. Ethel J. McGoo fOr the aO 
union. H. R. Laryj, supervisor of 
industrial relations, represented 
the Pullman Company. 

The CIO union represents all 
laundry workers in the com- 
pany's 12 plants s clattered 
throughout the country. IThis in- 
cludes mangle workers, washer- 
men, coat press^g [operators, 
truck drivers, seanjistrekses. Jani- 
tors and watchmeiji. - 

Joining the UTSeIciO in 
1943, the PuUmUn iLdundry 
workers hove obtalijied five 
wQgA Inereasels sttice that 
time. In 1943. the | basic hourly 
minimum was 36^ Two years 
dgo, the workers obtqlned va- 
eotiens with pay. 
The new wage agreement re- 
sulted from demands made upon 
the company last Spring and is 
retroactive Sept. 1, 1941 

Job Training 

In order to meet th^ growing 
demand for qualified janitors 
throughout the c|tj and county, 
a class in Custodial Engineering 
is being offered at Joipan Eve- 
ning school, locateja alt 2265 E. 
103rd St., near Aliiiihedi 
struct or for this! class 
Custodial Engineer 
Jordan High school.] 

Victory Seen Ne 

The- in- 
is Chief 
Scott at 


r Firei 

CLEVELANp-i-Victory in the campaign folr^ reinstate- 
ment of Joseph P. Bryant, Jrj, in the postal serv Ice, seemed 
imminent this weekas Acting Postmaster General . esse ^. 
Donaldson assured ' Congressman Crosser that f'Tlie Civil 
Service Commission will be requested to auihonze his 
(Bryant's) reinstatement." •. * — ' ' |^ 

Bryant, the only Negro win- 
dew clerk in till exduaiirt 
Shaker Square slotien; wm 
remoTOd from his jiesitiea lost 


the Finest Chinese Food this Sicfe ol Chriia Town 

eicr— 25c, Drirc In S«mc€. Iti%t, aliriiiiipt Cr Alto laMwiclin 

Also serving Delicious — Steaks, Chops, Fried Gplclcen, 
t- , bpecialiiing In Family Style Dthners, Wine. And Qut-* 


^' '■ 


* QOing Orders. 


V OpM 4:00 P.Wt.l:M A.M. ' 1^^1229 



OPB>l 7 0AY$ A WnC 




.■-*'- ' 




■iV NOW P1AYIN6 --'"""'i-:, 


ANO HIS \ \- ■ 


|> FINE FOODS 1 1 

NsCrw MttMhiNMMi N« AdmbsiM 



. I '1 » •• 

Oct IS and upon 

eba^goB by 

pest eflieo inapoct4rB of otw- 
charging 72 eonts lelii kMMrtogo 
was disaaissod from tho postal 
aorrleo a month latU. In 
April of tbU yoorl a tedaral 
jury aequittod Bryant [of tiM 
ehatgas aftor 20 i^' 
Ubordtfott. but tiM 
Dopti Tofuaod to glub 
Us Job. 
- The case has been the[silb]ect 
Of thousands ot protests to the 
postmaster general, knd {of reso- 
lutions by the Natiojnal Alliance 
ol Postal Employes! ana other 
organlations. It has be^n aired 
jon the floor of co^g^csp. The 




leading communil 
ttons <rf Cleveland 
Cleveland Negro Citi^ 
to push the fight 

In his letter to 
Crosser, Acting Posti 
alson states that "A 
view has been comp| 
entire file in this ci 
.conclusion has 
that Mr. Bryant hi 
ficiently punished." 
did not eilcplain JustI 
that Bryant was pi 
tonsidering that 
tourt fully exonerai 
t^M chaifca inadi( agl 





irobgh re- 
ed ot the 
ind the 
!i>n suf- 
l>0] laldion 
hit tt U 


Itlm «f 






WkM M M tfodfaM w* ii w w r y, your Impmriem . 
k* tofcwi mi yo»r dmiol ploH« Mmni to y»u *• 
SAMT BAY-prtYi'd^d y*>i «•• 1» *• affic* b*f«f« 10 
kM. miy day •xwpt Sofwrd«y. Tlii. -rAtm b SfKIALLY 








I' -^ < ■ ' ' ' 






"V" - . 1. ■ ■ . ■ - 


NEW YORK-^Attorney General Tom qiark (»««y 
Ti«d an offer from the'NAACP of full cooperation in th« 
federal aiztion asrainst the Georgia prison gruards who shot 
and killed eight Negro prisoners in,-a camp ijiear Bnin^ 
wickj Ga., last July 11. - 

TlM» suesds bod bMO «(•>#- 

JniT which bald a teaxiag ta«t jaopwwd and a fadand grand 
July M tlM murdet^. Afty. j iContimied on page 8) 


iv -|- -I 1 


Tm Cents 

Vol. 68— No. 27 

Los Angeles, California, Thursday, October 9, 1947 

Giji The Sidewalk 

Wf CA.I. 

AD. 9770 

PIE most un-American activitiy on time's calendar at 
the present is being carried on by the Un-American 
Activities Committee. 

This un-American steamroller is headed towards 
Hollywood to make an attack on the motion picture in- 
dustry. On its way to California it by-passed many Fascist 
organizations working against our Americanism. We can^ 
not iron out those wrinkles in our national life that appeal 
to our fancy or prejudice, and overlook those designed to 
deetroy the peace at any price. 

For instance, the Un-American Activities Committee 
snd all o^er comnyttees or agencies must sooner or later 
realize thp-t diwrimination against Negroes in the Army ^^ 
te the Navy, and in ih^ M«riAe5fcJofl^mericAii.--r 

m»^ 'm an instnunent to punish. t)>«w^Wl|e-d: 
■• p«litfeally, it ira- American.. ">.■''. :.' v , J^ . 

Fmd the ftutbozs of and theitfoture'^aCK |^ ittt« 
itam^r pereenr Vho sent out the Httli^ puik-]nK>eE|i in 
ceitnin people ie eome to Wasfaisftiki tp ^-^"^^^-^ 

HeHywood. .; -.^ ., ■ i' hi* f 

•pUBN tber^arehKght on the r^vil of th^ljafeh spirit mJ^^Mlri^lmckerS ^iiSterna 
1 which invaded the South as an afterm«li of World j tionally kndwn "shake" dancer 
War n. The ▼ictims of this lynch sprte fOngHt side by side and bne tfni4 toast of local thea- 
to make Aaierica and the world safe for democracy with[tre8 and right spots, this week 
these who composed the lynch mob.--- had filed su» for divorce against 

Do these things, and you will find the real; un-Amer- i her handsoi|ie husband. Hertry 
teans who are working- to destroy our goverjiment. 

A condition that should also engage the scrutiny of 
the Committiie'ii the wide-spread policy of certain power- 
ful influenacee to deprive Negro citizens of their right 
granted by the Gbn^titution to buy property, build homes, 
and live ded^Otly* This condition spelled out means restric- 
tive covenants. ] 

Judge Brushes 
Aside yefense 
Burgl a^- Plea 

Clarebce D. Dawson, 120 South Beaudry avenue 
who shot [and killed little Eddie Hines last July while 
he and three of his (ompanions were playing hide-and- 
seek, was] found guil;y, of murder at the conclusion of 
the trial Heidi in the superior court of Judge William R. 

j j-'- * McKay last week. 

Eddie Hines, a Negro boy ot 

K«P Otit 600B 


■*■■ OWKHOMf 







HOM€ is AA 

^;#i / 

lived with 




The comiilaiBt, praporMl bf 
AttetiMy Cutis C. Taylor. «d- 
lagM •KtrMM cruelty aad 
Bomm a gleisttreai night elnb 
waiti'eM <n *eo-r«qpondent. ^^ 
It relates t}iat the couple were 
married in Honojulu on Feb. 25, 
1943, lists cpmihunity property 
approximatii|g close to $15,000, 
including tWo ;automobiIes, a 
bank accounf and income prop- 
erty at 916 Bast 25th St, where 
for several year^ the curvaceous 
Marie has c<inducted a palatial 
rooming house, known as the 
Lanakai Rest Home, and cater- 
(Continiied on Page 8) 

On lOne Ciiiiili;:^ 

i . f 

A local c«w in restrictions is that of 
Wilking and his family. ^ 

When I visited the Wilkins in their spacebus Sixth 
Avenue home last week, I wondered how indiyidoals who 
"pledge all^dance to the flag and "to the republic for 
wfcich it stanoi, one,natipn indivisible, with liberty and 
justice for ally could object to the presence of this family. 

DR'. Wilkink his wife, and three children, in my estima- 
tion, ^^fe^ all the qualities that go to make up a 
healthy, cleat community atmosphere. And what isi true 
in this case can be applied to other Negro families' who 
have purchased homes in the territMy known as the South- 
western Wilsbire district. 

■ If fighting for the right to live where one can afford 
to buy nets ^one the title of "Red" by one's enemies, I 
will take Jt^wiitih a grain of salt and will go on even, if 
necessary, sini:le-handed fighting the enemies. 

And I feel that our chief enemies are our greedy 
Republicans on the Jimcrow Freedom Train now wending 
it« way across thtf continent, and their compatroits, those 
Democrats who blended so perfectly in the- pattern of the 
80th Congress to defeat the anti-lynch bill, the anti-poll 
tax bill, but to {create the Taft-Hartley slave bill. And most 
of all tiie Negro leaders who refuse to accept the triith 
in a sitiUtion that keeps them slaves to a tradition they 
never fally understood. ^ 

To the Un-American Activities Committee I say these 
are some of the real evils of Democracy you should in- 
vestigate and remedy. 

AND to boti^ mjr enemies and my friends within my 
racifti fTOBfi* there » «nly one path of escape from 
the htryit&ii^cp of hate for you — the Third Party Move- 
ment. • '^''■- -l';i' •-■'■. •■