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FEPC Campaign Launched 


j . A social affair to Jaunch the campaign for 
a Los Angeles Fair Employment Pracfiees 
measure will, be held Sunday, July 31, 
3 to 7 p.m. at the Commonwealth Oub, 
West 31 St street. 

Guest of honor will be Hon. Augustjus F, 
Hawkins, Assemblyman 62nd District, 
tion $2. Incliides dinner. 

Sponsored by Fair Employment Practices 
Committee in cooperation with California 
islative Conference. 


from 
1748 


i>ona- 


"^O SECTIONS 


' ' 


I ' 



VOL70— NO. 17 


\ — T" i '' 1 1~ 

The California Eagle, Thurs<lay, July 28, 1^49 



AD. 9770 



HiiHlt-F§rj|;usoD Must ^ 

me Mimdt-^erguson bill, designated by 
Vito Marcantonio; (AU>N. Y.) as a legisUtive 
blueprint for fascism in America, has been de* 
layed for one week in C|ongres8. Marcantonio 
calls for action from all interested in preserv* 
ing democracy in America. f. 

Write or wire S^iator 'Pat McCarran, head 
of the Judiciary Committee, and demand' full 
heariu^s on the bill. Write your senators 
Knowund and Dot^ney to , vote and • woric 
against it. ' | 


y 1 


WO 


7 


MISS CAUFORNU EAGLE, represented in iKe cji irm and 

grace oF Mist N«Uie Becker, appeared with other cdr testants 
in the Elks Beauty Contest last week. The audience esponse 
and support indicated Miss Becker among the winicrs, but 
the judges decided differently. The California Eagle staff pre* 
diets a win for our Nellie next time out. 


Bell Mtn. Civic Center Dedicated 


VICTORVILLE — The Bell 
Mountain area, adjacent to Vic- 
torvilje, was the_center of inter- 
est last Sunday. July 24, to peo- 


Young FDR to 

r ■ 

Address Fund 
Dinner Here 


Isaac Pacht, President of Los 
Angeles Jewish Community 
Council, will be guest of honor 
, at the Attorneys' Division Dinner, 
United Jewish Welfare Fund, 
Sunday evening, July 31, accord- 
ing to I. H. Prinzmetal, division 
chairman. 

Highlight of the evening will 

bs on addieu by Franklin 

Delano RoeaeTelt. ^r.. who will 

fly tc Lioa Angeles for the 

^ event 

Jack Benny, screen and radio 
star, will be master of cere- 
monies. 


pie who cahie from a s far away 
as Los Angeles ar d nearby 
towns, and who joumuyed to the 
scene to honor the memory of 
Mrs. Lela O. Murphy, late found- 
er and owner of the famous Mur- 
ray's Dude Ranch at Ivictorville. 
Some 1200 to 1500 friends of 
Mrs. Murray rode or walked from 
the surrounding settlements in 
the desert to this spotl whege the 
Bell Mountain Civic (center and 
its ten-acre playgrdunfl was ded- 
icated in her honor. J 
- Mrs. Charlotta A. Bass, editor 
bf The CoUfornia EagI* and 
friend of Mrs. Murra^r, was the 
principal speaker at the dedica- 
tory ceremony. She I described 
graphically the struggles of Mrs. 
Murray tn her? efforts to better 


Negro sol 
encamped 


the living quarters 'of 

diers who had been 

near during World Wstr I, living 

in dirt, virmin, and sq lalor/-! 

She told how she had visited 
the section "back of tie tracks" 
where Negroes and Mexicans 
live under the most unsanitary 
conditions. Where in.^ r distorted 
free enterprise syste^i of their 
own, they mUfct "com ^>eje^ with 
the rats and cockroaches ^toiiUve 


(Continued oil Page 2) 


The SIDEWAL 


C A. 


nia. smug 


Yes, these atrocities have been viewed wi 
indifference or with the suggestio-n that Statei Rights 
inust not be interfered with. Such thingg, they say, are 

regional, not national. , 

Well, from what happened in Modesto last week, the 
plague known as mob violence is moving upward and 
crosswise. 

When a Negro family ill the vicinity of Modesto 
moved into the Highway Village, it was threatened by 
neighbors. And when Miss Lorena Ballard, business agent 
for the Local No. 82 Food, Tobacco, and Agricultural 
Workers (CIO) interceded for the Negro family, she was 
beaten with a tire iron by a white woman. 

Now, I guess the Un-American vigilantes for Ameri' 
can Democrary, are ready to call Miss Ballard a Com- 
munist. 

This Modesto rape on justice is but one among many 
that have, come to my desk this week. 

A Negro woman who conducts a prosperous antique 


(Cootiimed on Fage 2>. 


f I 





Suggest Negro 


I, 


i5,O0t>,OOO Americans and thdr 
friends are asking PreBident Tru- 
man to let the next U. S. Su- 
preme Court bench appointee be 
a ffegrb. 

They are suggesting tbe fol- 
lowing candidates: .William Has- 
tie, governor of the Virgin 
Inlands; Thurgood Marshall, at* 
tomey Tor the NAACP and (rf the 
Civil Liberties for the World 
Elks; Elarl Dickinson, attorney of 
Chicago and head of the Nation- 
al Employment program under 
President Roosevelt; and Charles 
P. Howard, attorney of Iowa and 
vice-chairman of the Progressive 
Party. 

The one appointed will fill the 
vacancy caused by the death of 
Associate Justice Frank Murphy. 


NMCF Total 
At Bowl Was 
Oiily $7927 


Cash and pledges totaling 
$7927.11 resulted from the ap 
peal at the NAACP Hollywood 
Bowl meeting at which the Pin 
garn Medal was presented to 
peace-maker Ralph J. Bunche by 
Madame Vijaya Pandit, Indian 
Ambassador, according to At 
tomey Thomas L Griffith, Jr. 
president at the local NAACP 
B^randi. ^ 

Of this amount the sum of 
$3402.11 was collected at the 
Bowl, the remaining $4425.00 be 
ing in pledges. 

However, said Mr. Griff ith, the 
grand total of monies announced 
at the meeting reached $16,- 
927.11. This figure is at vari- 
ance with actual cash and 
pledges because $9000.00 previ- 
ously received by the aNtional 
Office from several major labor 





(Continued on Page 3) 

Kegro Soldier 
Was Advisor on 
Hollywcod Film 

FORT BELVCtfR, Virginia — 
Master Sergeant Samuri Jagers, 
ga^Toledo Street, Tacoma, Wash- 
ington, a member at the 94th 
Engineer Constrxtcflon Battalion, 
recently retu{ned h^re* from a 
three-;nonth tour of duty in Hol- 
lywood, California, as technical 


-(Cont&msd .CB 


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Pa«t.3) 

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Florence Riley Clvner Of 
lihoD. 

Cal-Tech Studeijt 


Mrs. jFlorence D. Riley, 943 
South '[Raymond street, Pasa- 
dena, oiwn sand- operates an an- 
tique shop among the elite of 
Pasadena. She has been in the 
business for 18 years, and has 
owned lithe property where her 
located and has lived 
th her business for 14 
as a total residence 
rs/in Pasadena chalked 
credit. 

think with all this 
would be i very ac- 
citizen in whatever see- 
the Crown. City she 
hoose to reside, and es- 
in that section where 
m&de here home for so 
time. 

matter of fact nothing 

viras said about her or her shop 

viptil within a fe# weeks ago. 

The faci that she is a Negro, and 

Negro ,so far as she 

ho owns an anti<iue 

de no difference to her 


shop 
there 
years, 
of 30 
up to 

You 
Mrs. R 
"deptab 
tion 
riiigj 

ally 
sh^ hai 
long a 

As a 


>R DEaNT WAGES AND WORKING CONDITIONS pickets hit tht bricki in front of 16 
pliant that refuse -to offer acceptable terms. Members of the Waste Miateriais Workers, an 
ILwlJrCIO affiliate, are shewn on the line under the watchful eyes of helmeted police. Sanc- 
tioned by the national body, the sjtrike is fast yyinnihg wide public support. Donations of food 
arid cash arc needed to help the strikers carry on. Mexican and Negro workers in some of 
thp plants arc being played off against one another as strikebreakers. (See Story). | 


Nob Follows 

Tfan Into Woods; Shoots 

fliid Kills Nogxo Sus|i^d 


IdY GROVi, Fla.— A mob 
of lyifchers, trailing through un- 
derbrtish '-and pine woods on a 
trail that led across abandoried 
plantations in sparsely-settled 
reportedly tracked down a 
believed to be Ernest 
Thomks and shot him early this 
week. 

The suspect was the fourth 
man liunted in connection with 
the alleged rape ilittack on Mrs. 
Willie Padgett in Groveland on 
July 15. Thomas' body is being 
taken back to Groveland. 

The report of the rape (sup- 
posedly by four Negroes) touched 
off serious racial elaahes in 
Groveland, and mobs terrorized 
the N^ section ttitftl the Na^ 
tional Guard asatgned 200 men 
,to restwe ordto. ,/. 

Thnte othw Negroes have beeii 
anestisd and indicted In eOnnec 
tiam^ ith the tndiiMt. TlMBiob 


t 


areas, 
Negro; 


which hunted and killed Thom- 
as was led by law enforcement 
officeirs who iollowed a course 
laid out by bloodhounds word- 
ing in relays. ^ k 


IPP Executives 
Meet Tonight 

The County Executive Commit- 
tee of the Independent Progres- 
sive Party will meet tonight 
(THURSDAY) at the county of- 
fice; '2960 West Eighth Street at 
8 p.m. sharp to discuss key prob- 
lems with club chairmen. 

Preparations for the 1950 elec- 
tions and questions leading up 
to the issues in the election will 
also be discussed. 


Policeman Slayer Of Yonng 
Sdddo l^ii^ Under Fire i 


!!' '^— i ■ --^ — 

Ani aftermath of the cruel 

slaying c^ young Augustin Sal- 
cido by policeman William h 
Keyes came to light this week 
with the report that Keyes had 
resigned from the police force 
because ' attempts : had been 
ma<tet)n hli^nfer^ T^; • — - 
The attempts on his me; Keyes 
said, were made because he 
knows too much about "police- 
protected . vice." The latest try 
eamei 6n I Sunday n|ght, the at- 
fieK M^ whan h* was on Ms 


way to ineet pbllceman Jaclr 
Ruggles prior to a meeting with 
Sgt.. Charles Stoker. Both Stok- 
er t^nd Ruggles have talked to 
the Grand Jury about the cur- 
rent vice investigptlQri. :,.::: 

Aeeoidin? to KtlYU. theJi #M<a 
firod at him from two oon as be 
walked ea Boyle ovemie. Ko 
bullefmaiies were found in the 
flrcB. 

Keyes h as be«|n un der treat- 

(G^tihuaji «n-Fage % 


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t^ie onl^ 
knows, 
sliop, mi 


cusmmi 
to her 


lerence 


It made no diffe 
eighbors, either, all of 

(Cofitinued on Page 3) 


Aiti-Poll Tax 
Passes House; 
Se|nate Nexti 

WASHINGTON — The House 
passed an anti-poll tax bill on 
MOn^lay by a vote of 273 to 116. 
Despite Southern opposition, the 
measur^ sailed through smooth- 

^y- 1 1 

Thie nfext. step is the Senate, 
where the filibuster is part of 
the machinery. Predictions are 
that Ithe ^nate will talk the bJjl 
to d^ath. It is humber one om 
President Truman's civil rights 
progijam, 


^I4aterial Strikers Fighti 
For Jobs & Securiti^ bt 1( Plants 


m 

t T 



For sit! weeks 359 waste ma- 
terial strikers have been fighting 
fbr theirl jobs and security at the 
fdllowing plants: 

lAircraft Equipment CO., 10401 
S. Alameda; Alameda Junk Co., 
1160 E. Slauson; Alpert &*Alpert, 
18^ S. Soto; S &|T Metals, 2145 
E^ 25th 1st.; Berg; Metals Corp., 
2640 Lonk Beach Ave.; California 
Mlill Supply, 502 Molino; Nathan 
cilen & Son, 2445 ^anta Fe Ave.; 
Dilien Sfeel Products, 11611 Ala- 
mfeda Stl; Max Fischer & Sons, 
1327 Palmetto; Industrial Sal- 
v4ge Co.i 7101 E. Anaheim-Tele- 
gSaph Rd.; L. A. By-Products Co., 
1819 E. 25th St.; Joseph Levin & 
Sons, 2863 E. Slauson; New York 
Jiink Co^ 622 Aliso St; Pacific 
J^nk C6., 2416 E. 24th St.; Safren 
Wbolstbck Co., 130 Uewellyn 


-h 


Don't Fret K 
ubbies Pet, 


re 


NEW YORK, N.jsr.— Wives who 
think it 'impossible for their hus'- 
banda to look at another woman 
should take a glance at the ld49 
variety of she-wolt left over from 
the. man-power shbrtage. 

Iilany a decent] home-Iovitag 
m^Ie may be caught for awhile 
by" the seductions #f tn un- 
sciiupulous i^man, sayl Myra 


(CSoQtinutd «, P«fe 3). 


Ave.;lan(i Western Waste Mate- 
rials t<J.,i 700 Jackson St 
The issues in this strike are 



Haii^ Selasae 
57^ Birthday 


■* 


ADEJIS ABABA, Eth^pia-f-Era- 
peror JHaile Selassie celeljrated 
his 57th^ birthday July 43. A 
booming S 21 -gun salute o^ned 
the celetjiration, and thousands 
p^ cheeriijg school children gath- 
'ered on the palace lawn to greet 
their kin^. 

Haile S<}lassie made froaf -phge 
news during both World War I 
and Worl) War II. When he as- 
sumed the) throne he' opened his 
jcingdqm -lo the people of the 
world to l»me and be welcome 
in Ethiopia. The people came. 
TTiey werjj astonished at the cul- 
ture they? saw in the palace of 
the little ji black man, the only 
Negro in t.fee world who was the 
emperor f[ any country. They 
saw the wlwlth of the land. 

And thl wealth of Ethiopia 
proved itii undoing. By devions 
methods, lialy managed to gain 
control onsthiopia and nearby 
territory, a^id H^ile Selassie's em- 
pire becaij V a part of the Italian 
colonial ej'jpire. When Mussolini 

.'(Contliuad oa Fag* »|jSj V? 




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Caifoniia Eflgfe. Tliiinday, July 28. 1949 


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Haije Selassie " 

(Coq^uM fnBlil^tie 1) 


'Bh||p in a BO-ealled white neij^hborhood in th^ city of 
Pasadena, is being molested, she says[ by faculty meraters 
anitibadents of one of tiie state's leading institution:. 
V *'^in ^California discriminatioa against Negro€« stnrts 
at birth in the hospitals, extends all throiigh. life, and 
ends in the graveyards. . j ■ - f; ," ! 

,:■' o Any different from the de^p South?- ~ 
thi?Xu Klux Klan has decided to use Poll Tax Sta;es' 

We should hang our heads in shame when we say 
methods of bigotry and brutality against Negroes in Cali- 
fornia. * ' I 

Our news agenii l^is week say that a sixth poll tax 
measure is due to pass the House this week, but it is dles- 
tined for the same fate (defeat) in the Senate, that five 
others before it met.. ' ' ; 1 

William Hugh Morris, head of the Federated Xu 
Klux Klan, who refuiSed to bring Klan records befort a 
grand jury, has been released from jail for contempt, on 
$500 bond. 

TJow do we know what these Klan records contajin, 
that the head Klansman refuses to show? 

They may have in them some such statement as thSs 
We, the Klansmen of the Uiiited States, refuse to answ er 
'questions concerning our right o pillage, bum, or oth ;r- 
wise destroy Negror American homes and even lynch Tfe- 
gro citizens. 

Would such a stand warrant an investigation by tjhe 
tTii-American Activities Committee or the FBI? 

These present committees seem to think that oi|ly 
Communism is a threat to American life. 

The government has refused to take a hand to stjap 
-mob violence against Negroes in Florida, '^Alabama, apd 
other parts of the South. 


• Bell Mtn. Civic 

(Continued from Page 1) , 

at alL EVen the churches here 
are in a ramshackle condition," 
Mrs. Bass said, "and there is a 
very thin line between the resi- 
dential habitation .for i human 
be^gs and that of cattle." 

Conditions such as these Mrs. 
Murray fought to better. She 
worked for better, roads, for bus 
service tp Negro communities, for 
a lighting system, for water in- 
the desert communities, for the 
community center that was dedi- 
cated last Sunday. 

The C6mmunity Center and 
the playground for children and 
the teen-age groupis was one of 
Mrs. Murray's cherished dreams. 
Mrs. Bass while complimenting 
.the group for having accom- 
plished so much, urged them to 
go on to greater things. To beau- 
tify the grounds and thus en- 
hance their value. To plant trees. 
sow grass, have a tennis court, 
a swimming pool. 

1 . Housing conditions in the Bell 
Mountain section should also be 
part -of the program of the Bell 
riountain' District Improvement 
Afsociation, Inc., Mrs. Bass said. 

: "While we are riot, averse to 
^sending aid. to Europe." she re- 
marked, "something definite 
should also be done about these 
terrible cotiditions in Victorville 
and vicinity." _. 

Better water facilities are also 
high on the, list of things still 
badly needed. Mrs. Bass pointed 
Out. Some families must still 
walk ten or twelve miles' to get 
five gallons of water for their 
weefc'6 supply. 

But nothing daunted by the 
difficulties still to be overcome, 
the Bell Mountain District Im- 
provement Assn. buckled down to 

. hard work, even last Sunday and 
collected many dollars for the 
' *^£P^*tioh of their recreation 
center and playground. At pres- 
ent there is only one building, in 

, the process of erection. 

Bricks were "sold" at five dol- 
lars each to subscribers, and as 
each subscriber offered his five 
doHars, Mrs. C. Banks, a sign 
painter in her own right, painted 
the^name of the subscriber on 

: the brick in the Wall of the 

' building. 

Dr. Burlin Humphrey, of Los 
Angeles, the personal physician 
and fr^nd of Mrs. Murray, paid 
a high tribute to Mrs. Murray as 
a woman of sterling character, 
high ideals,, and a friend t6 all 
mankind always. 

Mr. Murray, of the Murray's 
Dude Ranch, contributed the fa- 
cilities of the ranch to make the 
celebration the huge success it 
was. There were horseback rid- 
ing, refreshments, music, every- 

. thing to make the occasion a 
memorable one. The choir of,the 

; First AME Church sang several 
beautiful selections. 
Many of the merchants of Vic- 

. torvllle also spoke and offered 


CALIFORNIA 
EAGLE 

4071 S. CENTRAL AVE. 
LOS AN6ELES t\, CALIF. 

44 ' 


l Vol. 70 ^ No. 17 

1 ThuwjJay, July 28, 1949 


SUBSCRIPTION RATES 

YEAR ; $4.00 


6 MONTHS 
PER COPY 


.$2.25 
lOe 


Published every Thursday by 
The Negro Press Foimdatlon, 
Inc., 4071 South Central Avenue. 
Entered as Second Class Matter 
Napmber ?, 193^ at thaPost Of- 
fice at Los Angeles, California, 
under the Act of March 3» 1879. 


Chai'lotta A. 
John M. Lea 


Ba» Editor 

Manaoing Editor 

INTERSTATE UNlTfeS 
NEWSPAPERS. Inc. 


N 


af tba 

Metro Pro*, CitTin's Nempapet 

Serrice, Ted Yttct Publications, 

lat Inc., Independent Prats Serrice. 

If] TbisnempapeiteserMstheiicht 

'4/ to pcint lot ptiblieatioij ill ptea 

dispatches, festnies and pnotns 

fonraided by these s«endes er 

othcnriic ciedited ts them. 

Vattonal Advartlslng Repreaentlativaa, 
S46 PWth Ave., New York City. 
Murray Hill .a-B4«S . 



^ Negro Soldier 

(Continued irom Page 1) 
adviser on scenes in the forth 
coming moving picture entiled 
"Battleground." 

Sergeant Jagers' technical 
vice consisted of teaching 
"jive drill" and "jody chant" 
troops and actors taking part 
the film. The drill and ch^nt 
were originated by Negro 
during Wbtld War IL 

Jagers advised and Confer+ed 
with William Wellman, direqtor 
of the film, Robert Purish 
writer for the picture, and / 
Kaplan, unit manager of the 
ture. Jagers taught actors Jcjhn 
Hodiak, Robert Taylor, C 
Murphy and Jimmy Whitmjjre 
the intricate steps of the 
which are coordinated with 
so-called "chant." 


iid- 
:he 
to 
in 


tKXipS 


SCI ipt 


Hill 
lic- 


their felicitations, and a rep re 
sentative of the Chamber of Com 
merce, and of the Federal Agri- 
cultural Station brought greet 
ings. 

Mr. J. C. Banks, president! of 
the Bell Mouijtain District Im 
provement Assn., was^in change 
of the program. 


d -ill 
he 


Hum Into power, you remember, 
his son amused himself by Hy- 
ing over Ethiopia and dropping 
bombs (MI th^ frightened natives. 
He said it was fun to watch tliem 
scramble away, "like ants from' 
anantiilU." 

When MussoUni itf apked Ethi- 
opia, Haile Selassie appeared be- 
fore the League of Nations and 
appealed for aid. He warned that 
tf Mussolini was not stepped, a 
second World War would re^lt. 
The Ruissian delegate to the 
League was the only one who 
paid any attentiep^ to this Warn- 
ing. All the others scoffed. > < 

As we all know, Ethipfiik w^s 
taken, and Haile Selassie fied io 
London, there to await the out- 
come of Worl^ War tX- /When 
that war finallir ended, an^.^taly 
and Germany surrpndirerf/ Haile 
Selassie was once j more restored 
to his throne and to his people 
In Ethiopia, in Africa. - 

Haile Selassie claims direct 
descent from King Solo^non and 
the Queen of Sheba, of Bible 
fame. And it; is saiid th'it in the 
fastnesses of the mountains of 
that little country of Ethiopia, is 
hidden the real ark of the cpve.- 
nantof the HebreW pebple, cared 
for through all the, centuries 
since the capture ! of ' Jerusalem 
by the black emperbr, and his 
people. s^ 

* Policeman Slayer 

(Continued from Pa^e 1) 

mfent since April at a Veterans 
hospital. He was to betried on 
charges growing but of an in- 
cident in Santa i Monica last 
June 13, when he went to police 
and asked for protection, claim- 
ing Los Angeles police weie 
"out to get me." Capt. Lee Ger- 
man reported that Keyes was 
drunk. There were additional 
charges of neglect of duty. 

The Saldde Blading, eonsid- 
«ied by many as ithe most cold- 
blooded "officeial'^ killing in Los 
Angeles hlstorr. resulted in a 
trial offer which Keyes was ex- 
eneroted. Mayor ".BowTOn could 
not be moved to make an inves- 
tigation of the slaying.i 

According to the police person- 
nel department, Keyes had until 
Monday to resign or face a board 
of rights hearing on charges of 
mlsconducct. Keyes has also 
said that Patriccia -Connor, a po- 
lice informer, had been killed by 
police. 

Chief Worton, saying the whole 
thing sounds fantastic, an- 
nounced that Keyes will not be 
allowed to quit t>ie force until 
his story has. been investigated. 


Marine 


MRTANT 
ANHOUINCEMENT 


For a Limited Time, You and 
Your Family Can Join the 

HEALTH t 
FdVNDATlON 

1801 SOUlvi CENTRAL AYE. 

^ ii ■-■.-■ i , i - -.1 
Fo^Ony it 

^<f A^O Per Year 

Awl For the 

WHOLE FAMILY 

tAmounts to abowt2V4C a day^ 

For the part six (61 f cars, the^xhafse for Ihc (amc 
service was $3.00 per nleiith er $36.00 per year.- 

Aftcf this membership drive is over; we will asain 
SO bacli to $3.00 per ijionth. However, those who join 
at the $10.00 per year rlate will always pay tha^ as long 
a» they are members. I ' j . ^ ^ ' | . 

More than 1 5.000 hare joined the f4 e a 1 1 h 
Foundation becauke it helps rtialte pojuibie— 
GOOD HEALTH, a priceless possession. -] 

Membership in the I Health foundation provides for 
and your Mmily accurate and complete diagnosis. 




X-tay%. Surgery, ever 30 Laboratory tests, PhyliejThcrapy, 

nMm. Pre and Post Natal care. Majtemity, 

Medical Chif^^re, Glasses and any other illness, lat tre- 


mcndoHs savitigs. 

No age limit Sick 
Service. All according to 


SAN FRANClSCO-JAdoptina_« 
resolution which condemned the 
Mundt Fergiison Bill, the Ober 
Law, loyalty oaths | in public 
and private employment and the 
role of the Department of Justice 
in harassing union I and other 
progressive leaders by deporta- 
tion, proceedings, the Third Bieni 



lal Convention i« the Ni^tli 
Jnion of Marine Cooks 


lan^ 



BENJAMIN J. D^YIS. only 

Negro in the New York City 
Council, elected by the vote 
oF Negro and white pedple 
el Manhattan. He is one of 
the 1 1 defendants jn the cur- 
rent trial of Communist lead- 
ers charged with "advocating 
a n d teaching" Communist 
philosophy. 


California Now 
Has Hospital 
Insurance^ill 


Governor Warren has signed ^ 

California the 

Nation to pro- 

lnsur|ince for work- 

unemploy- 


bill which makes 
first state In the 
vide hospital, 
ers covered by 
ment insurance prbgram 


the 


Under the bill,' 
3,000,060 wage 
State will be eligi 
$8 a day toward 
bills for up to 12 
year. 


ipproximately 

s in the 

ble to receive 

their hospital 

diiys in any one 



and many jQthtr d 
OIHCKIY 


FREEHS 


Sjtewards closed .here last we^k. 
The C^nTeatloB eoasden^iMMl 
"PresidaBi TnuBoa's witeh buBt' 
whifo tbousonda of Ka EIbX^ 
cmd oHmt pramoters of lajee 
liQtred louiu xte^ 
Bftraer ■ ;]. 

Nationial Secrcitary Eddie itan- 
g^n told the* convention 42 sea - 
itaen were taken off American 

Sips in the past week and sent 
Ellis Island to await deporta- 
ijibh trials. .' ji ' . ;_ ,;,j \' 

[PThese nien 'iv^re goodeAough 
toisail the ships during 'the V^r 
btjt now they ate beiitg tJirdwn 
into concentratloil camps — ^Hich 
isjall Ellis Island island forced 
tQiwait from 6 to 26 months fdr 
trijals," Tangen said. j : 

The Convention sent a protect 
to Attorney General Tom Clafk 
co;icerning the 42 seamen is 
well as Ferlinand Smith, former 
National Secretary of the Na- 
tional Maritime Union, who has 
been incarcerated at Ellis Island 
sii^ce July 6. . " 

Pixie Camera 


Premium Gift 


I I ;4M 


>.^;f 


Condeps 


■-•- r- 


, 1 


FastisHike 


■i. 


l%ecution of lorenn Borr 


' 


lejued 


a s t ate me at n lejued today 
by the American Cpiiunlttee for 
Protection bf Foreign Bom, I*anl 
Robeson condemned! the "fascist- 
like persecution o|f Ferdinand 


Smith and those oi 
zens who are vlct 


Clark's deportation drive. 


Ferdinand Smith, 


retary of the National Maritime 


Union, was arrested 
and has been held 
land without bail. 


on July 6th 
on Ellis IS- 
A native of 


the British West InJies, he has 


lived in the United 


yMirs. He has arf American citi- 


At Craig Oi 



hahd 

a. \n 


Small enough to wear on the 
wr^st or rest in the palm of any 
d and not milch bigger than 
man's thumb is the I new 
"Pixie" camera which has Just 
be^n brought out by a Hollywood 
manufacturer. . . 

These comeras ore ajeW 
ovedloble at Craig Super]) 
Service Stations and can bel eb'i 
tatned in excbong* for eou^iul 
given with the purchase of go*- 
ollne. ' 'fl. 

Precision built, the tiny camera 
shoots either color or blac^k ahd 
white from a 14-expdsure, rriaga 
zine-type film. 

The nearest Craig statidn is 
located at Vernon and Main. 


ler non-citi- 
ns of Tom 


former s«;- 


States for 35 


Arrest Faces 
Fatheif of 
War tiero 


,./!:i.';.* i 


grandchild. 
Robeson's 


zen da^ughter and a 

The full text of Mr, 
stateihent follows 

"The illegal arrest and eon 
tinued Jiolding of 
Smith on Ellis Island is o dear 
case of vicious persecution of 
an individual, and is an insult 
to the Negro people and all 
fair-minded Americans. This 
outrageous octlon reflects the 
wanton attacks bei^g made on 
the people's civil liberties in 
America tedor. threatening to 
d^troy the last shred of our 
democracy. I condemn this 
fosclst-like persecution oi Fer- 
dinand Smith and these other 
non-dtizens who are victims of 
Tom Clark's depoitatien drive." 


The fall terms of jthe Florida 
A and .M College will open Sep- 
tember 12, for freshmen an^d on 
September 19 for uppeirclassmen 
with a large enrollment expected. 


In 'a staten^ent issued last 
weeks through! this American 
Coimnittee for pote!:tion of For 
eign Bom, Beiijamitt Saltzman, 
father of a dead wai hero, stated 
that if he were "jto sv ibniit to Tom 
Clark's police state r leasures, my 
son's sacrifice Woull have been 
in vjiin." Mr. Saltz nan's state- 
ment was made In reply to the 
threat by the Inmigration and 
Naturalization |Service to arrest 
and detain Mr. Saltzman at Ellis 
Island because he r "fuses to re 
port weekly in person to Ellis 
Island. ! i 

Benjamin Sattzmaln, 53, a na 
tiye of Lithuariia, Jias lived in 
the United States for 36 years. 


an 


American 
father of 
sons. • 


He is married fto 

citizen ^nd was the 

three Americantbon 

Two of his s6n8 • irved in the 

.Armed forces du ing^- World 
War II. One Wjos killed' in the 
service of his ^unzy and an- 
other son received 
Heart. Mr. Saltzmab, who hos 
been awaiting idtiz< nstaip since 
1944, was arrested 1 ost year in 
deportation proceeid ings. 


COMPLEXION TROUBLES 
*^SKIN DISEASES 


riMrlES (Acna) : ECZEMA 

SlACKHEAOS • DANDRUFF 

OIIY SKINS • PSORIASIS 

URGE rORtS • ITCHING 

riTS • SCARS , - SORES 

y/MJS • MOIES • RASHES 

CISCOIORATIONS •' FACE LINES 

/ . "lIVtR SPOTS" •; WRINKLES 

/^ • TATTOO MARKS, SMALL VEINS, tie. 

lordcra »f th< Scalp. Fat*. Neck, Armi Lags or ledy Trtotad 
SAFEIV • INEXrEN$IVIlY~STO^ tXftUMkmitfCi 


9emi htm fkyiitml fMamlmtlna t l«k. TafTt Oivm 


INC IN THIS ADV 
FREE SKIN ANALYSIS 


It ; wilitlm yaw to 
arid CONSULTATION 


;^REE 


SKIN.AIO INSTITUTE — "On* oMIi^ targcsf lialHutiont of lis Kind" 11 
Intir. 2nd Flair 345 So. HILL St ••fwMn 3rd t 4th SH. , I 

^Houri-Dolly 10 A.M. to 3:30:-Sa)., 10 :A.M. to 3. Phono Mldiigan 83(4^ 


or Well aeec|rfed. 'Jtiimcdlatc 
applkatien terms. 


Do Not Miss This Opportunity to 
j SAVE MONEY 

I ^1A Per Year for the 

. - ^ I U WHOLE^EAMILY 

-. i V: : For a IJIHITID TIMEl 

' Health Foiinclation 

TODAY 


Endorsed by Leading 


r_. 


t.. 




■-« * * ♦ * « T •! li r * '^ '* * *" ' 

' . i 


V ■^ "r" / 


Citizens bf the Community 


PLANNED PERFECTION 



THE WORKING MAN GETS THE BREAKS43 A 

WEEK PAYS FOR YOUR COMPLETE SUMMER 

DRESS-UP AND VACATION OUTFIT FDR 

MEN, WOMEN AND BOYS! 

Don't Let the Weild Go By and isnerc Yew . . . fevy, 3f 
Buy the Oethes You Need^at JTh^ Yieterf dethifig Co. 

I S«iiurtleiial-Saiiimc^Sa1«-Bewl ! 

Sax* up te^<K4 OS the werl4*t llMst , ^ 
apparcl^alid Is •dditlea set a $30 ! ' 

SeM Walton Watch er a 30 pl*cc SIlTcrpialk 
set with your paifhas* ofl My ■reuen italt! 

Hey lellew, 4fe you litting on the ^ide finei wondering Why you 




your account in 5 mihutet- 
your selections immediately. 



can't get a. better job— or. the 
ether guy? Cone on man, wak 
can dress like 'million — you deserve 
best clothes you want. They're waiting 
^ . . and %i weekly gets them For you. 
over . . '. lee laAibus Brenson 
;Saits for men at f^ to )I25 — 
^ake your pick from more than 
4000 Irom size 3Xto 60 — and 
we have them fA boys and 
ladies too, from i\9 to $491 
Shop before this eig sale is 
ever and get thaf $30 geld 
Walton Watch or, the Silver- 
plate Set at no extra cost with 
your Brenson Suit. We have 
sport clothes, vacation clothes, -, ■ 

-r-everything from a beret to shoes. th<!'proof 
—see what's cooking ^t this famous dress 


gal 'el!your drcami married the 


tip kidding yeurscj 
:ei have the best, 
[ejr you at the 
Come in ajnd 


If. You 

All the 

gooil Victor. 

lU^ them 



oountef top as servi 
It matches the sleek 
em kitchens and 
spacioas work 
breeze. 


is « itretadintd 

ipeable asJt is beautifiiL 

designs of today's nkiil- 

apiiliance*. Large, 

surfaces inake cleaning a 


6UR CONSULTANT WILL HElJP YOU PLANt 

NO DOV/N PAYHE^TJ! FREE ESTIMATES 

IMMEDIATE INSTALLATION 


12 to 36 MONTHLY PAYMENTS! 

OENEIIAL ROOFINgU PAINT CO. 
5852 SO. WESTERN AVE 

■k Iax. isisi 


<^ 



WIIV NOT WASH AT HOME 

^^*^ RENT A-WASHER 

■ J 31 Hours . . . $1.00 

' liDr>fri ' Voiuum Clfun-_r% flooi VVoAcrs 

' - - ^ ; - AD-7211 

> Sundoy cind E.i S.'-vif VVo^lwTi B.palrtd 

KK\ l-A-U XSHKK C"0. .'>()!.> So. riuutniu 


■\i 


week pays for $100 worth of Americla's finest apparel 


credit 


hd 


it i|i the llopking 
up store — and remember 


Iterations are fre« 


214 SOUTH BROAD Way 

B O W N T O W N L O S Ia N G E i. E S 


Open 
-take 


Lee "Sanihiac" Foa-a-rew, Maaagar %. StecUieldar 
. OPEN WEEK DAYS PROM » TO 6— SATURDAY NIGHTS 
■¥■ FREE NEXT DOOR PARKING ALL THE Tlt4E AS YOU 





Just add up all the bills 
you owe. Check the chart 
and compare your total 
present monthly pay- 
ments with the one sma 
Commonwealth p^y 
ment.- 

Stop in at your friendly Commonwealth,oFFice, or 
Reserv-a-loan by letter or telephone. 



Phone: ADams $'7Z4l 
4750 So. Central Av4. 

Comer 47th Place ft Central ; 
42 {Yean Under tlic Same Hanascnwnt 
Bttsiiwss Established 1887 ! 


i 



m 


Dr. S#mour H. 



li. 


' tidVED ; 

TO TH| KAUFMAN 

NEW PI»F^IONAL 

building!^ ~ SSth wd 

CENTRAp FORMaiLY 

THE PLD CITY 

HEAL§1 CENTER 


* 






r*-, /* 


I •. 



Dr. Seymioiur H. 

Kaufmln 

r}' ■ - ■ 
PROFESSIONAL 

SSth andjcENTRAL 

ADaiiKi4)659 

WHitney 8550 

. YAndyk«0211 

Until Completely Mevcd^ 
Win Maintain My Offiea 
pt 1st & Saa P«^ St 


i 


iji 


J 


%; 


h' 


f- 


m 


if 


i 


• Mrteiiat Me ' * 

(Cttatlnuedlnm Pa(« 1) 

union Mcurity. ^ paid hoUd^rs, 
five paid sick leave days, and a 
wage increase. Itteae worlcen did 
not enjoy any paid liolidays in 
tbe ^ast or paid tick leave and 
the 'minimum wage- for«ien was 
ttJ2H and for woin«i|Tl-00. 
si^at the w(^ers in ftiis in- 
dustry are M^isan and Negro. 

Last Thursdiiy, July ^, all em- 
ployers opened tj^etr plants to 
operate witli scab labor, witli the 
assistance of the ASIh At Berg 
Metals Co., where the majority 
at ' the employees were Negro 
members, the employer has liired 
Mexicans for scabbing purposes; 
at California Mill Supply Co., 
wldch is owned by the Berg fam- 
ily and where the majority of 
worlcers are of Mexican origin, 
the employer is Irirlng Negroes 
to scab. So it becomes the old 
«ary of pitting one group against 
another. i 

The members Of this industry 
have had contractual relation- 
ship with their employers for ten 
years and have negotiated with 
the Union jointly. Eleven em- 
ployers broke awaiy in thp riecent 
negotiations and signed an 
ag^ment with the Union for the 
above terms. Tlie eleven flnns 
arej 

Eastern .Iron k Metals Co., 2200 
E, nth St; Economy Steel Co., 
S901 S. Alameda; Certified Sal- 
vage Co., 746 S. Findlay; Eureka 
Iron k Metal Co, 551 Macy St.; 
Aaron Ferer & Sons, 2300 E. 11th 
St.; Finkelstein Foundry, P901 S. 
Alameda; Charlw Harley Co., 
3045 E. Washington Blvd.; fty- 
man -Michaels Co., 4631 Sheila 
St.; Philip Senegram Co., 621 S. 
Anderson; Weiner Iron & Metals ■ 
Co.; 2939 E. Washington Blvd.; 
and Wm. Yaffe 4 Co., 2701 S. At- 
lantic Blvd. 

The strike has been approved 
by the National Office of the In- 
ternational Longeshoremen's and 
Warehousemen's Union artd the 
Los Angeles CIO Council. 

Through the I.L.W.U.. the work- 
ers in this industry have been 
able to raise th^r wages from. 
32 cents per hour to. the present 
rate in the ten year, period, and 
were able to raise the dignity of 
•their labor. As you loiow, this 
industry is considered the junk 
industry and is composed of re- 
claiming scrap metal and rags. 

One of the firmjs, the Los An- 
geles By-ProductS Co., which 
processes tin cans delivered by 
the city, has been; attempting to 
■^pressure the Board of Supervis- 
ors into forcing citj- drivers to go 
■through the picket line. To date, 
the majority of drivers have re- 
fused to dp so. 

On Tuesday of last week, the 
employers sent a letter to each 
of their employees notifying him 
that he must return to work or 
consider hirtiself discharged, and 
as soon as a replacement had 
been permanently secured, he 
would be notified. In addition to 
" this intimidation, police have 
been stationed at the plants, and 
at Berg Metals Coi, on Thursday 



A KEY FIGURE ameiis the various chapter aiicf resien rep- 
resentatives planning to attend the lota Phi Lambda national 
convention in August! will be Far Western Regional director, 
Thelma S. Freeman ojF Denver, Colorado. 


Police Chibfs lifclided for 
Beating Negro I Prisoners 


TAMPA — Federal indictments 
were returned this week against 


morning of last week, mere ap- 
peared two busloads o^ police- 
men equipped with helniets, tear 
gas, night sticks and the usual 
riot weapons. There hadi been no 
violence at Berg Metalis Co. to 
warrant this displey. j . 

Our members are determined 
to carry on the fight for job. se- 
curity in this industry. Their 
employers have^ indicated in no 
uncertain terms their determina- 
tion to break the Union by noti- 
fying the employees that they 
may return to work at any time 
without their Union but that 
there could be no negotiations 
through their bargaininjg: repre- 
sentative. The strikers need the 
support of the commui^ity. We 
should appreciate whatever sup- 
port can be given in aiiy way. 
We need donations "Of fbod and 
money to the Strike Headquar- 
ters of Local 26, at 585L Avalon, 
Blvd., Los Angeles, CEntury 
2910L : ^ 

We invite people to corne to the 
picket lines at any of ithe ad- 
dresses given above ifor the 
striking plants. | 


Police Chie| William C. Brock Sr. 
of Mulberry; Police Chief Wil- 
liam. H. DeVault of Bartow; Ros- 
coe Wir-Thornhill, a policeman of 
Bartow, and Paul Jennings, dep 
uty sheriff of Polk County. The 
four are charged with beating up 
two Negro prisoners in violation 
of their civil rights. 

^rock and Jennings were in- 
dicted for ^beating, choking and 
cutting Louise Lee (Vicki) Hous 
.ton, 19 of .Mulberry while they 
were trying to force, her to tell 
thfe whereabouts of her husband 
Willie, charged ^^th assaulting 
a white man. • 

DeVault and Thornhill alleged- 
ly beat 19 year old James Wil- 
liams in an attempt to make hfm 
admit another Negro had stolen 
some money and a pistol. Ac- 
cording to U. S.. District Attorney 
Herbert S. Phillips, Williams was 
beaten so badly he suffered seri- 
ous internal injuries and has 
been unable to walk for weelts. 


The: grand total invested by 
the State in farms and homes for 
veterans in more than a quarter 
century now exceeds $176,000,000, 
of which a little more than half 
has been repaid. 


rogressives Support I 

<ttiU%drkers (W Oil Stri 



Hortce ■MtxkriA»f chainnan 
at the young Progressives of 
Southern Cajlifornla,. aniiounced 
this week that the Begional 
Club Council of TPA voted unan- 
imously to sponsor a gigantic 
benefit danee for the meml)ers 
and familie^ of the waste ma- 
terial workers now on strike at 
16 plants in Los Angeles. 

Tba ow 450 wontais oo 
stillw foff bettaf W09M and 
worklBg eenditleiis on all mom- 
bars of tlM ilatteBcMlonai Long- 
shonman xOBd War^Musamm's 
VbIoo, Leeol n> 

The dancel and program wilV[' 
be held at the OO BuildingT 
5851 Avalon iBlvd., this Saturday 
evening at 8:30 p.m. The Young 
Progressives jinvite all trade un- 
ion members, their friends and 
everyl>ody in the community to 
support this [important event by 
attending and bringing contri- 
butions of f|ood and money to 
help tlie warehouse strikers ahd 
their familtek 

. This gala [iMaafit donoa wlU, 
In oddltioa, uora a program bf 
HeUywood aatettalnars. doer 
prizes OBd teks of delieieus food. 

Alexander lurther announcced 
that the 60 club leaders repre- 
senting all the YPA chapters in 
Los Angeles, tCounty also voted 
to set , up sj permanent strike 
welfare eoinmittee to be avail- 
able to all trade unions during 
their strike. ; 

' Orar a de^ TV laodars op- 
paorad on tha picket Jtns at Befg 
Metals, 2640 iLclBg Beach Ava., 
tills weak. «1^ their own plekaj 
signs .In support of tha strilc^ 
easd brought] along three large 
oosas of food ecllactad at 'last 
nighfs meatiiig. ' 

The Eastside YP Area Council 
has taken responsibility for cov- 


erilgtiM Calif omit Mip Supply 
lln^ each ^morning, Anq the 
SOUthside Council, which covers 
Central avenue and the Watta- 
Wililowbrook area, has tak^n re^ 
spo^ibiilty for the Berg Metals 
lin«j.. ■, , ■- :' i" L 

FJtt further information on the 
danice and the Youijg Prigres 
siv^ call Exposition 2877,i 




For T 


WO 



• Don't fref ' U 

(Continued from Page 1) 

C. Johnson iijt the August jiurJ 
nal of Living. Should such a 
criis strike, a carefully plahped 
stratedgy by jthe wife will usu- 
ally keep the . marriage intact 
and happy. 1 , , 

First, of all, don't, "have! iti 
out" with yojar husband. If he 
is forced to admit that there is 
another woman, the situation 
may reach the divorce stage^ 
which neither partner really 
wants. Continue to act bpth 
publicly and privately as a 
happy womap secure in yinir 
husband's loVe. This makes it 
easierf.for him to break off any 
other association, 'and' continue 


which, you have 


in file, role 
placed him. 

Don't start philandering on 
your own. Tr;ifihg to make your 
husband jealous will pnly end 
up by makir^g a shambles of 
your marriag 


1^0 Job offers receiy^ I last 
weekend point up a sh^taire of 
qualiifed Negro apgUcan^s i|i ^the 
stenographer and jhair-we«(vfng 
occui>ations, according to Arthur 
E. Wood, metropolitan offices do 
ordinator, California Department 
of Eiiplpyment J I 

W6od said a focal { Iwelfare 
agency has requested'^ \ a 
notch stenographer whose short- 
handjspeed is 120 words per ^in 
ute smd who can ;. type atj the 
rate qf 75 words per miputeJ In 
additibn to stenographi(j duties 
there 'will be relief worjc- on the 
PBX fnd light receptidikist as 
signmients. The pay for jthls 
opening is $45 per week, [and the 
job is] on file with Miss Julia 
Marshjall of Hhe Commercial and 
Professional Office, 525 B. Flow- 
er strelet. i ' h i 

W^ocl said the Industrial {Of- 
fice 4n| the Metropolitan District 
has an^ . opening for an| experi- 
enced Jhair-weaver who imay, be 
from 310^0^50 years old. Hours 
are frojm 9 to 6, and conipensa 
tion will be on a "piece work" 
basis. I Interested applicants [are 
advisee^ to contact Miss Helen 
Livingston at the Industrial 
fice at 1969 W. Seventh sSreet 
downtoiwn Los Ahgeles, 


lOf- 
in 


•,.:-.f.:h^ '^-^Ji-r*^'-*^ :^Lb^ 
(Contihued fiiMd'PlLie XT '' 


■/■i.. 


•NAACP Total 

(Continued from Pagja 1) 

- I — ^ ■ 1 i 

unions,! including a $2500fcheck 
from the United Automobile 
Workers, CIO, and orie for $5000 
from the Amalgamated Clothing 
Workers, CIO. were announced 
at the meeting. j ! 

"This; $9000.00," sai4 m. G\it- 
fith, we wisli to emphasis^e Was 
money I already received in the 
nationaii offiice, and announpe- 
ment Iwas m^de at this meeting 
for the! purpose of giving these 
generous donors full credit on 
this occasion for their contribu- 
tions. We considered it (ftdvis- 
able to volunteer this explaha: 
tion for the reason that at the 
iBowl meeting we feel the dis- 
tinctionl was not clearly jnadp." 


them ^adiite, and thit majority «f 
thfm cmneeted with the Califor/ 
nia Institute of Technology, 
close by. They came to her shop 
t<^ browse around, to .talk of the 
old things, to jidmire, to buy. 

And they liked Mrs. Riley and 
her antique shop. 

But things changed smne two 
or three weeKs ago. Today there 
is a decided amosphere of ani- 
mosity surrounding the place. 
Students from. Cal-Teclf annoy 
her. Even some members of the 
personnel, Mrs. Riley says, have 
Joined in the cold war. , 

How or why tills definite 
change came about, Mrs. Riley 
cannot say exactly. Except thiit 
some time ago a number of tiie 
residents in the vicinity of tlie 
California Institute of Technol- 
ogy got up a^titibn to the City 
Council of Pasadena, complain- 
ing that the noises made by Cal- 
Te^h in experimenting with air- 
planes, atdm bombs, etc., were 
exljremery annoying. 

The signers of the petitionr- 
there were 82 of thepi — request 
ed the; City. Council jto ask Cal 
Tech to^ cease and desist making 
those linearthiy noises, that the 
residents .named in the petition 
might secure their needed rSt 
and might liv in peace and 
quiet. 

Mrs. Riley was pne of those 82 
signers. 

"I felt I had as jnuch right as 
anyone to sign," she says. "I'm 
a taxpayer. I live here. And I'm 
annoyed as much as anyone else 
is." 

But the students of Cal-Tech 
•;— and some of its personnel, 
Mrs. Riley says-^seem to think 
differently. She, and she alone 
of those 82 signatories, has l>een 
singled ,out to bear the brunt 
the anger aroused by the peti- 
tion. Students have gathered in 
front of her shop, and slouted, 

"•We'Jl get this n- r-r JUt Of 

here." ■ ' 

She wrote to Dr. Charles Mllli- 
ken, of Cal-Tech. She, even had 
an attorney write him, and tell 
how his students were Hamper- 
ing her business. His only replj' 
was that he could liot contrcl 
the actions of his students. 

Harold Hines, former city 
manager, when appealed to, toll 
her ,to "Sell out and get out of 
the neigriborhood. (Jo where yo i 
worft annoy people," he advisejj 
her. "And where people wonit 
annoy you." , 

That is where thje mattek- 
stands now. ( . 1 [ 

Mrs; Riley doesnt' want to seil 
her shop. She has t>een doing a 
lucrative business there. Hejr 
customers know her, and she 
doesn't know where she could go 
and l)egin another without much 
loss. Incidentally she jhad beep 
offered $20,000 for her property 
some time ago, but she believes 
it is worth at least $35,000. now! 

Mrs. Riley has made many 
friends in the neighborhood. She 
counts among her personal 
friends former Assemblywoman 


MfU,iHlh4 



NEWLY ELEOED STATE OFFICIALS oF department e( Cali. 
Fornia, rDlsabled American Veterans, sliown above being 
. congrat|jlated by Commander Howard V| Andersen of Oalc 
Jand (second From leHl^ and Covel Rogers, state deputy 
cMef<efritaFf, oF t-laywari). Floyd L Min^oF BakersField (cx- 
trcmc'KFl),! and H. Ariel MelviileoF S^ Marine (exirene 
right). Were elected Department 'CofflRHndcr and Depart- 
ment Senior Vice Commandef, respectiv|ly, at annual elee- 
tiont, July 4, at San Jose. 1 

■-OFFidal DAV Ph«to by L G. Owens. 



mpaign 
TheCtO 


Two prqminent CIO leaders [United Furniture Workers Local 

576, Mine, Mill & Smelter Work- 
ers Local ^(K) and Intemational 
Longshqrei^en's & Warehouse- 
men's Unidn, Local 26. 


an 

-in 

fri- 


will address delegates to 
"A-utonomy| and Democracy 
CIO" confereride to be held 
day evening at the Los Angeles 
£IO Building Auditorium, S|851 
Avalon- Blvd,. - 

They oiJ Hugh Bryson, M^ 
tionol president of the Marine 
Cooks & stewards Union, and 
WiUiain Smith, national vice- 
president of the Fcsm Equip- 
ment & Metal Workers Union. 
The conference, called as start- 
ing point for a lOcal campaign 
to restore democratic and auton- 
omous rights of CIO affiliates in 
the national federation, is spon- 
sored by the Electrical Worjcers 
Southern California Conference, 


Eleanor Miller Smithj, a meml)€r 
of the StateA ssembly. during the 
adrilinistration of Franklin D. 
Roosevelt She is a member of 
the Catholic Churcli.! She is in-" 
terested in many | civic and 
worthwhile organizations, and 
contributes heavily to the sup 
port ot the I Cripple^ C3iildren> 
liome at Chino. In fact, she has 
wiileja her property to the Home. 
Ali^in all, Mrs. Rilejy feels that 
Sji a; re^MJeted dt^n of 30 
year^: residence in the city of 
Pasadena, she should not be 
forced to sell or quijt her busi- 
ness because of JhCj pranks of 
immature College^udents.,^ 


Bryson #111 report en his un- 
ion's reoen^y-eeneluded eonren- 
ti<m whidj adopted a strong 
statement \cn tbe invasion by 
the nation^ CIO of its autooe- 
mous rights. Bryson. a member 
of the national CICs executiv* 
beard, wiU. review the events 
up to a CIO dice- 
national executive 
s follow nationaii 
than that of 
if the two cen- 



WflC 


which hovefi 
turn that 
board me 
CIO poUcyJI 
their own ' 
tlid./ 

Smith, a'Negro athlete Wfio 
once coached at the- Great Lakes 
Naval Trai^ng Station, is fex' 
pected to ifflue a defy to United 
Auto Workers president Walter 
Reuther, w^o has admitted Jie 
would like to gobble up the 
Farm Equiftment Workers union. 
FE memMi|B liave- rejected ;ah 
ultimatiun ; by national CIO 1 to 
merge witl^ |Keuther's union. 1 .■ 

A ceall ^ "the cenfnence jls- 
sued by ^&e sponsoring aniens 
soid "aatiMial dCslrule-er-mln 
policy is dsqnasdng the feurtn- 
rennd wa^ straggles of, tall 
workers.*' | ^ 

. The conference, said spondqrs, 
is being called to "reverse this 
headlong dash into dictatorship." 


...I f 


h 


't .,.> 



I 


1 -^ 


/.' 


ANNO _ ... 

BROADWAY FEDERAL S 

AS 





* 



:.l 


NOW PAYING 




I 


%#' ■ 


PIVIDENDS 




1H 


:k'' 


■iCt 


-•v 


The Board of Directors of the Broadway Federal Savings andj Loan [Association announces its j^^ 
^drodends of 3V2% on all accounts. This declaration* i^ i^adp po^ble' by the rapid <inci«ase of t^e reserves land 
undivided profits, combined with consistent safety and sound management. 


fedeiiauy sii^nViiKp 

WE iNVITE YaUTOSfARf AN Mc 


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;'. IliiiiiiMni Ft ill 11 11 


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4325-29 SoMh Mp^ 


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,h-V4... |->:t:>k4:^i^il]'+^'^'^^^^ 


OUNT TODAY 


. ■ .-1 , ■ ■ '.t- ■)■■ •-; \y -> 
' - I ' - >- x—^ V' ■■ '- 


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mtmm 




i'^M 


i'^'U^}M\ "^ 


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mm 


Cmormsi 


wmmm: 


wmm 


Eaqk, 'nm»4^^J9itfU^mr 


liined Farm Labor 
lihUe at Local 
loefflploymenl Office 

QuallflH milkers, daiiy hands, 
-;|iDMltiy woiken, irricmton, niir- 
•■ynea. and gen«fal farm 
himda are available fhrough the 
flCHe^ of the California SUte 
Service in farm areas as well'as 
at the new Farm I^bor office 
in Loe Angeles. Fanners need- 
Ins >uch trained help should 
eontact their nearest State Em- 
plog^ment Service office. "^ 


Sfh school costs per pupil in 
Las Angeles county's public 
schools showed major increases 
in 1947-48 over those for 1946-47. 


RavinoDfl^Ho) 
HonbrecT^ 


^01 



M 
JobPnM 



E. 


hi 


RajrmmulVG. Qewe, U34H 
69th St. now - spending W. 
bury College. Los Angeles, 
recently^ awarded a gold 
and ehain to wear with his 
Gamma Kappa Honor Schol 
slUp^atemlty pin. 

To attain this hes^sc Bo«|e 
mcdatoiMd seholastie 
ef art iMist 3 ''A's" eoBd t "ri 
with no grade tower than 
for 6 Quarters' uUeudOBee 
Woo^BnuT Cellege where be 
mojetiag la Higher Aecow^ 

tOBCY* 




WATCHES md CLOCKS 
REPAIRED iiJSSu, 

Jiwiur UMiuo At lowfsr pucms 


SO 


2 


LflP[RLfllUf]TCHSHOP .;'.-^V 


J IT'S HERE ,.. 

Califoniia's Meal Vacation 
^ .and Weekend Paven 

DtsijpMd tspcclaliy for ttese particalw ||Mpl« wantins a 

. - . yacatiM wMk-aod ti quiet blbsful ifJaxatieR. 

. . ^ ...... .^^. .. , ^ . 

I Raglan's Guest Rkneh 

., Is Open to All 

mSKRJ^ WATER AND FINE FOODS 

Individval Cottages or Rooms 

For tnfonnatioa write to Box 437, VtctorvHle^ Calif., or 'take 
Beute 66 to Victorvllle and where Route 86 makes a left turn 
after entering Vletorvllte turn rtgrht onto California Highway 
18; erees over the bridge and take the ro*d to the left (Stod- 
dard Road), follow tills road for eight miles to Raglan's. 

W« win meet a «ratas and buses ia VIcterville if Retificd 
ef anivai time well in advance. 



It ( 


h 

1 '~ 

i.- 

4r 


-■r'i 


SCOOP! 


PROTECT FOOD 
: FRESHNESS 



USED 

Reconditioned 
Refrigerators 

^9Up 

1 fS LOW 
AS S1.K 
PER WEEK 


,^.1 Diract Witt »' ^* "* 


BANK TO DEAL WITH. 
■^- own Contracted 


our 




OH HEW 


VERMONT FURNITURE CO. 

2826 SO VERMONT AVE 


Dining Car ft R. R. Food Work 
era Union a^ms for full Job pro 
tection, seniority rights, equalily 
and unl^ of all dining car em- 
ployees. 

The case of the 90 odd cooks 
filed in San Frandsce on July 
5, asking for a restraining order 
against further discrimination, 
and "such- damages as to the 
court may seem appropiate," 
was filed not oidy for benefits 
of these cooks hut J<h; the pro- 
tection ■ and . full citizenship) 
rights of all Dining Car Em-, 
ployees, waiter?. Lounge Car at- 
tendants, buffet, cafe and coach 
buffet attendants. . 

It is wise that all dining car 
employees, white and colored, 
work together ior unity because 
the present discriminatory set- 
up has worked towai'd the detri- 
ment and lack of ^security for 
all employees. Thei issues, in- 
volved include policies much 
bigger than local Union offi- 
cials and personalities because 
the policy of the international 
Union and Railroad corporations 
has been from its origin to 
either "Rule or Ruin." The 
balance of power: today rests 
with the united working classes, 
because the working classes out- 
number two to one those Who 
aim to divide uid thus destroy. 

There has been much discus- 
sion, mostly "Baker Heater Talk" 
by- some at the Representatives 
trying to confuserthose who have 
the courage to take a stand for 
their rights. Be not deceived l^ 
such' grouijidless gossip and lies 
which you may hear, because 
now any decision which may be 
made rests with the U. S. Su- 
preme Court; an^ not with Com- 
pany or Union c^fficials. 

Do not become disturbed, in- 
fluenced coerced 'nor have any 
fear when the company and 
union offidals call you into the 
office and question, you as to 
whether you signed the re- 
tainers authorizing a ttorneys 
Bromsen and Sawyer to »epre- 
sent yoUv The retainers which 
you signed are now a part of the 
suit and court record which was 
filed July 5 at San Francisco, 
Do not permit these company 
and union officials to fotce you 
into committing perjury by 
signing denials and affidavits 
against those, the dining car and 
railroad food workers union who 
are fighting for your better in- 
terests^ and the pursuit, ofi se- 
curity and happiness ^fbr your 
families, r f 

The responsibility of getting 
Seniority rights,- «qual Job op- 
portunities and job security res^ 
with each individual employee, 
therefore do not be misled by 
those 'tgho boast that .aU cooks 
will reap the sam? benefits 
wiiether they are parties to the 
law suit or not. The following 
statement will clear up any 
doubts along this line: "Those 
who do not join in the law suit 
Willi not be entiled to its bene- 
fits as far as back pay is con- 
cerned," and neither liave any 
guarantee of any benefits derived 


from' the suit Th( 
benefits for those 
filed in their own 



declsicin of 
rho'havi not 


D.R.WongCo. 

OMest Chinese Verbalist 
65.Yearain LJL 


USE CHINESE HERIS 
Y«u Ge« WeR Quicker 

829 '/j S. Main St VA. 654? 


^teieetal will 
rest solely with the 'Con;ipeny. 
and w^l be found righting kilone. 
The Railroad Laboe Act guiiran'' 
tees each employed the right to 
fight for his rights ^nd stilli con- 
tinue to work. Many others have 
signed retainers ai|thorizing the 
Lawyer to proceed|ln their. be- 
half since filing of the^ cate at 
San Francisco on July 5th. 

Unity of men and effort must 
be the keynote ofjthe ehiployee 
in any effort for their b«iefits 
today or any future date. . . 

"Behold How Go^ andiHow 
Pleasant it is fori Brethren to 
dwell together in Unity." J33rd 
Psalms, 1st verse, 'tiet Brotherly 
I/jve continue." Hebrews 13:1. 

Send in your retali|iers. 

Thomas E. Hayqs, 2928 -No. 
24ttx.St., Omaha, Ne<braska, ^str. 
Representative. 1 j, [. 

Johnnie sBukey, 1437 E. ISth 
St., Los Angeles, California. 

Andrew Smith, 3576 Ci'm tnir- 
ron, Los Angeles, 6alifornii^ 

Chas. 'McMurray, «3000 Califor- 
nia Street, Berkley, "California. 

Committee for Jo6 Seciirii 



Speelfestj On 




Soulthland: speed fanatics flock 
to, Carroll Speedway aftiiln Fri- 
dnf night, w;hen the Callforiiia 
Roadster Association hdrt rodders 
invade the paved hilf-mlTe 
GaMena ovtl for t^ weekly 
speedfest i. 

A valuable training ground 
for future Indianapolis chauf- 
feurs; the jWleekly roadst^ duels 
are provirtf one of the fbremost 
sports attMCtioh^ in sio\ithem 
California. Miny of America's 
leading .d|{Ters got their start 
in hot ro<£ tenl<«, Including the 
famed I Re^ Mays, 


In San f riid#i!ttgust 



WILLIAM D. SMITH, yice 
president oF the I'nitecl f'itm 
Equipment end Ki'etal Work* 
ert Union«ClO, eii eutitand* 
ing trade unieniit, will ad- 
dress the confers ice ef CIO 
unions to be leld Friday 
night in the CIO building at 
Slauson and Avdion. Snnith 
will speak en autonomy and 
democratic rights. The Public 
is invjted. 


Ex-Govenior 
On Lincoln 
Trustee Bbarc 


odo 
Bay 



Cream ^ c^tkti^ /^' 
Deodmtmt ^ 

Stops the worst kind at under arm odiir 
■nap 


perspiration, doM not stain clotbcf , 
does not bam nor ntlnc the skin.-SoM. 
not di7 oat. A new and impraTe<I.'J>e- 
odoraat Creani. At Dmf 8i 
nietic Connters and 5 a l*e 
and 50c. Golden State Lab. Sta 
IM. Loa Anaeles. Calif. 


LINCOLN UNIVEteCmr, fa.— 
C. Douglas Buck, Former IJ. S. 
Sena ton and ex-gov«irnor of Dele 
ware, has become a member of 
the Board of Trustees of Lin 
coin University, Pa , it was an 
nounced by i Dr. E orace -Mann 
Bond, President of Lincoln 

In joining the Boiird, Mr. Buck 
expressed the/bell(!f that "My 
best contribution to Negro higher 
education can be niade through 
association with ,1 Lincoln, be 
cause of an outstaiding record 
throughout 'the 95 ^ear history 
of the institution 

Mr. Buck, whose home is In' 
Wilmington, was CI ief "Engineer 
of the Dflpwarfr St, ite Highway 
Department before his election 
as Governor. Presilent ofi the 
Equitable Trust fompanj; of 
Wimlngton 

He is the only Delaware gov 
crnor to serve tw> successive 
terms, the maximi m in that 
state. He served as Senator from 
194$-49.- ■ ■'- \^\:- 


Susa,' a city situated neaf the 
Persian Gulf is cmsidered to 
have the.\ longest ontlnued ev- 
istence of any city In history. It 
dated from 4,000 B.q. to 650 Ai,D. 


nproTed.' De- : 
Stores, C«t- J 
; Stores, SSa^ 
Sta. K, Box^l 

- I 


HO 


MS 6th STREET 


Hlighligl ting the ecard 
toe "Crash Derby," In 


four cars idle into e^c^i other 
until but oiie remain* rut ning. 


will be 
which 


Robt. CMer Gii^t of 
Wlllkie piapletltVC 

The Doin Bi'own andlPiuuidena 

Chapters of the America^ Veter- 
ans Committee Joined the Wen- 
del WUlkie Chapter lii 'entertain- 
ing visiting iAVCerRobirt Car- 
ter and wife in . the playroom 
of the homejof Mj. and Mrs. Syl 
vaster Cartet, 3536 Hfth [Avenue 
on Friday n|ght 

Mr. Cajrtc*r National Legal 
Counsel fdr the NAACP! and a 
member of the National Plan- 
ning Committee, the top policy 
making bQd;r of AVC. was form- 
erly Nation! 1 Service Officer of 
the W^orld War II Veterans or- 
ganization. He was in town ior 
the 40th Am ual NAACP Conven- 
tion. ■ ^ ! I ■ ■ 

Among tiosef present were 
William Kelt, insurance execu- 
tive; Erwin Lechleter, Calitomia 
National P ainning Committee- 
man; Peter Manning^ AVC Re- 
gional Offi(er; Newell Barrett, 
Chairman ol the Pasadena Chap- 
ter; 'and Wr. and Mrs. Robert 
Tapp. 

, The Wendel Willkie Chapter 
was repieseited by Atty. Hugh 
Goodwin, C lapter Legal Coun- 
selor and Secretary; Mrs. Paul- 
ene Hopkini, riewly-elected vice- 
chairman; A (Tilliam Bailey, chair- 
man; Ralph Foster, Albert Wil- 
liamsi Mr. and Mrs. LeeMerri- 
wether, Doi Presley, WHliam 
kcKlnney, treasurer, ai{[d Wll- 
flam B. Bla:k. i 

Wepdell, willkie Chapter meet 
again Thur^ay, July 28, 8 p.m., 
28th Street pUCk, 1006 East 28th 
Street ' J • , i "'! ■ 1^ 



hosting the gathering to be held 
August 21-25, are neerlng com- 
pletion. A singularly outstand- 
ing Job has been achieved by 
the Housing Commtttee, which 
at this early date hat available 
reservations for more than twen- 
ty thousand delegates arid their 
guests. There will be no sleeping 
of three or four in a bed if you 
attend the 1949 Conventit^ in 
San Francisco. { 

Long noted for Its easmopoU« 
taft attitude, this sprawling me- 
ropolis, harbwing the worlds 
finest seaport, is a "city with a 
flavor^' where races and cultures 
blend ^ttiout friction or lestrle- 
itl^n.'.'Sie Negro populaitt^ of 


San FraaeisQO his increaaed 800 
piMeat aince 1940. I 

TlMi^«peB!b»£ night of the esk 
venffofo-wtlt feature the "Calva 
cade e( iaaz" with Imusie by 


SAN FRANCISCO^-S. W. Car- 
le^, general dialnBaa \at tilie 
Gratid Natloiial Convention of 

piks annoimcied early this week 

that plaA and prepwatlpns fopjwonel^ftwipton ahd" three other 

name ^andiu This wtU also be 
the oeeaston for drawing the 
winner iof the car' contest spon 
sored by the convention commit 
tee. See your lodge secretary 
about the contest— th^ best bar 
gain on earth. At precisely 7:15, 
Tuesday, August 23, the grand 
parade wlU form In the shadows 
of historic Feny 4>uilding and 
advance up Maricet St to pass 
a reviewing stand iifi -front of 
City Hall, approximately four 
miles away. The graind ball Is 
scheduled for Thursday, August 
25. Lionel Hampton onoe again 
will provide the dance music. 

%a8ta Lodge No. 254, I.B.OJL 
of, W. wi^ be the hojit lodge.; 
XT 


In Lor^na Balllra^^A^ 

of flie 




MODESTO— Callfmnla Eagle 
readers are urged to w^ite. and 
to get their neighbor^ to write 
letters to the district attomQrof 
Stanislaus county urging him to 
vigorously prosecute Mrs. Ora 
Jones for an unprovoked assault 
on Lorena Ballard, young' CIO 
Food, Tobacco and Agricultural 
Workers leader who came to the 
aid, of a Negro family recently 
moved Into a white neighbor- 
hood. 

Miss Ballard had nine stitchjes 
taken in her head as the result 
of a beating administered by 
Mrs. Ora Jones with a tire iron 
TJ:je attadc came about when 
Mliss Ballard interceded for the 
family of John Turner before 
whose home a group of white 
persons had demonstrated . In 
protest against their race. 

The husband of "the accused 


Pirt. Washington 


WITH THE «IGHTH ARMY 
IN YOKOHAMA, JAPAN— Pvt 
Clarence Washington, 212th Mill, 
tary Police Company, whose 
home address is 973 East 33rd 
Street, Los Angeles, Califomla, 
has been found qualified in the 
military occupational spedalty of 
miUtaryi policeman. 

Enterlhg the Army in Decem- 
ber 1946, he arrived in this thea- 
tef in April of the same year. He 
attended school in Temple, Texas. 


DR. W. DJ GILES, preilientj 
ekct o ftHe Nationalpental 
Association who fflaintajini eft 
flees in Chlicase, 


of the fea|ure< 
the asseciltion 
in Washington 
io 12. 


.will ble one 

speaklri .at 

% convlention 

rem Aunvrt 9 


Read Gertrude ^ 
eommentis tor 
NEWS. - i 


Sipsbn's Candid 
news that is 


TEL SIMMONS 


■A H»MB WHEN AWAY FROM HOME? 
Quiet and eonvenlait to Sbopplno. District. San Dlags I* Just th« plaM 
for your vacat^n. Swimming, Fishing, th« Racft and many:etMr 
attractions. Courte< us Sarvje*. FRanMIn 1840. . ' | 

MRS. LUCIIXE M. SEffittONS, Prop._ 


SAN 01 BOO, CALIF. 



iOFFEItS FOB SALE 


$260,(KIOj00 (OMMON STOCK 


A|l $26.00 per Sha^e 

For Father information You Mtrfr Contact 


tL A. HOWARD 

DS. H. CLA1»E HUDSON 

ZSIX.A M. TATLOB 

ML KABL 6KANT 

OBA J. SAMUBLS 

imS M. ANDERSON 

J. L. TATLOB 

O. A. MIDDLETON 

0K. WARNEB WBIGflT 


4S2S Booth Broadway 
42M South Central A 
42S8 Seotb Central Avenoe 
1«M East IIM^ Street 
Sl« East UCth PbMse 
41« Wtat Mh Street 
sn» taiA Anion Boolewd 
4S25 Sonfli BrOedway 
IMS Sooth Central Avenoe 


^ 


H. A. HOWARD ,_ 
J.LTAYtdt-.:-— 
6. A. liillDDLETON. 



the FoWhtinii PerBoiu: 


Lot Angelee S7 . 
Los Angles 11 
Los Angelee 11 
Los Angeiee'S 
Los Angeiea t 
Let Angeles 14 
J^ j^tfet U 

Les'SS<N);21 


CHAIRMAttKJL i 
CE-CHAlttMIM^ 


AD. 9^7348 

AD. 0670 

AD. 1-8751 

LO.a-4M0 

PL. M2AS 

TU. 9118 

AD. 8442 

AD. 3-7246 

P&S7M 




SECRETARY ^ 




■j^^fuf^^-str. J'-'Vj .^ki£ 



DR. i TH^mflS KUG, D.C. 


COMFLETK CH1B0PBACTIC HEALTH SEBVICS 

'General Practice 

(PILESi 


Hemorrhoid) i 

No Cuttingi 

« No Pain/ 

No Hospitalizallon 

No Lose of Tnne 


Hows: 
10 A.H.-6 P.M. 

a' Apiiolntment 


SINGER 



X-BAT 

Electro-Therapy 
' . Cotonlca 

Cabinet-Bafhs 
. Spot Bedndng 

Gland Tlieritp;^ 

Nurse in AttO^danee 


]■ 


ADims 1-2274 

If No Anawiir Call nh SSSI 

4365 Avaiea Bird. 


' Compietil 
Examination 


TIma Payment 
(If Desired) 


Plan 


SEIinN&^ttSCHINES 


VfHin 


ME| Ptck-Up ft 

AU Work aad rarta 
Goarsatscd 


ADami 1..1810 


"*^ FfeTiiicDia 
Can Today f«r tfksr 

Bstiouto 


T kYlOR 


ilHTALS .... 

Mte Ji,.-|.- 

PAIKl: . ^1: 
Ll^pSe£fffiSnt ^ v>B>iiAcniiife 

mi MACHINI Co. 




4S17 8. 


Varment 


DNGBS sdpAiss 


T" 


^RIN G ^ 

SALES SERVICE , 

Bi^AlBS APPLIANCIS 

AU Mtkf * lUd^ An Work Gnuaoteod 
New and V$ed Stotmt 
REZIABU: STOVE WORKS 


H|n|dy Memorial 

$,T LOUIS Mo.— An Invitation 
to participate in promoting a 
memorial to W. C Handy, com- 
posler o..f the "St. Louis Blues," 
was extended to the union by 
Mayor Joseph M. Darst of St. 
Louis. 

The union pledged the full as- 
sistance o fits members for the 
project. DoWs Presisler of the re- 
gional educational staff, repre- 
sented the'ILGWU at a meeting 
called by the mayjbr 


woman was onelof the demon 
str^tors, and Miss Ballard was 
talking to him in an attempt to 
have him withdraw his resist 
ande. Observers say Mrs. Jones 
becjsme enraged, picked up a 
tire! iron and struck Miss Ballard 
several times. j 

The Turners requested police 
protection and they received it 
and permission to keep a rifle 
in the house. Mrs. Jones is free 
on $3000 bail with a -heariiig 
scheduled for August 5. . i 



M. ILA. MXON, pnesidcnt 
of the .National Dental Asr 
soeiation, and jdean of the 
College of Dentistry at How- 
ard University, will be one of 
thjc speakers It the annual 
convention ef ithc National 
Dental Association in Watlv> 
ingten on August^.8 to 12. I 


Husbands! Wives! 

Want hew Pep and Viffl? 

Thousands ot couples ^ro weak, wom-outV 
exhausted ' solely heratlsa body lacks Iron. 
For. iww ' Aira. ritsllty. try Ostrex Tohfc 
Tablets. Contains iron you. too. may Be©d 
for p«p: alfio suppllM .rltamin Bl. Low 
eoat ! Introdjuctory rizc only 50c I Owl 
Rexall Btores! and Thrifty Drufs. 



( ,.i'- 


DENTilL 
PLATES 

ij#RICE 

ML THIS WESKI 
i% Mw iMt 7 , Yr. Leiipl 

|MadiRichtlirMyLar{iH«mi| 

rkoiM Or. Hayss iMnaaanr tX. «ST4 fsr 
•xoO .% ptica !!#■•*• 1 ana n aip l ili iB4 
feniwtlea en tills sp*H«calar affsr. Platasj 
rspaiiaa aba. / I 


ML HAYES 


eMSiWESTMOREUNDAVE. 

I fHtm Vanaaaf * WHMn) i 


DC. 


*SL 


m torn 

Hiiii Mars 



$6.50, taxes latluded wIMi 
yew Oalf Savings Cev^iiil 

itiT TO Wear this 

AMAZING NEW RADIO MCEIVERI 

On d{ls||l«y at iail Crafg. Su* 
perb iSeirvfee S^ttens — and 
available at big sovings with 
your Craig Premium Coupons. 
See lt| today— oM order yew 
RADKJ) HAT todoyl 


Flycfeol 


OB 



^ 



The fly eontxl>I campaign aet 
in motion- last week 1^ the Los 
Angeles County^ WfUh "Dtspasi- 
ment gained In Serapo this we^ 
with an lEhnoc^cement that a 
citizens' fly c4itrol eommltte* 
had been formed in Torrance, 
that a iturveyiof eonstruetlon 
privies was uoller way in the 
Burbank area ^d that a free 
fly control check list was avail- 
able through t$ie Los Angelee 
County Health t>epartment. 

Stanley Martl^ sanitation'' bu- 
reau director for the oounty 
health d^artment announced 
that the sprays in the household 
size using the; new fly killer, 
benzekie hezacMorlde, were be- 
comit^g more fommon on the 
market and would no douht be 
readily available in the neat fa>- 
tWre. ' I 

j The free che« list on fl* cen- 
tral, "So.You W^nt to Get RW of 
Flies," may be Obtained by writ- 
Inje Room 660, fK North Spring 
Streeti I^os Angfcles. 

Farewell Meeting^^J 
For BettyJWIbi^/^ r , 

A meeting 0^ tb* Ex«Jeutlve 
Board of* the Cqngress of Amer-' 
lean Women was held Tuesday 
evening, July 26, at the residence 
of Mrs. Ruth E^n in Lexinton 
avenue. | 

The object <^ this meeting, 
mainly, was to | say farewell to 
Betty Millard wpo is sailing for* 
Europe soon tA take up her 
duties as American secretary to 
the WIDF. Women's Interna- 
tional Democratic Federation.) 


Richard Y. Randolph 

Hb.D^, D.D. 

Mbiister-Tesdijer-Practttloner 
In tiie Field of bevfaie Science 

Consnltatton, Trealment 
and Classes 

For Appoiiitm«itr 

HAdisoaf.3154 

721 East Sixth SL, L A. 21 

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DIZZY 6ILESPK Says 

Application of 

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to(^m|i[iis 

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"IN 


STRilGHTEN yonr lisir toJ 
day at home with smsring 
x»yi PERMA-STRATE and yoa 
wop't have to straigfatsa it agaia 
. for from 3 to 6 months, ion can 
wash it, wave h, or ^reas h -in' 
any way and h will stay ■tracts ' 
soft, and^easy to manage. Mea;' 
women, "children nae , PERMA* 
iSTBATE— no hot comb needed 
'ancb it cannot bom your akisr^ 
PERM A-STRATEj* better no*- 
than ever— woriEa Skater, eatiees 
to use, and leaves hair softeo. 
Yonll like h'— costs KfAj aboot a 
pemiy p day. Get forae NOVa. 


IN 



AT YOUR cORUa STORE 

•»^'2<t'^-B11MIANTEED 

iST SATISFY ORM^NEY BACK 

For Informationi'Wnte 

PERMA-STRATE CO.' 

1^LCIIc«i«ii.aica|i1t.l, ": 


Y 



ypNETIAN BUNDS 

New BBnds a Benovsthnia ; 
do^i Wbidow Shades [ | 
Direet Tttmt Ftaetoiy 
Ftae EMtmates 

■win V«Mti«i Med Cei 
no W. SbuuMHl AD. MWl' 

^ |~ • TJ. 


TEAGUrS RUB 

KELltVCS ^ 

. Arthrltli, Stiff Jainu, Sere 

Huatias; Baekaeha, Tired, - SeA, 

Swollen Feat 

Highly Reeemmended 

by those Who uae' It. 

Gall tnernlnga bettre 10 or 

evenlnga after a 

MJUvrnVm 1215^ E. (Oat SI. 



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ASSEMBLYMAN AUGUSTUS HAWKINS^A tried and true 
servant oF the best public interest, was honored \*ith a tes- 
timonial dinner last week, symbolizing the appre:iation of 
the entire city. 


Assemblyman Augustus Hawkins Hdnored 
By Citizens With Testimonial Dinner 


A testlmwi!*! dinner honoring 




'\ 


44th A.D.; Oarence 


the CIO, ana manyj others bore 
witness to the splendid fight land 
the miracles Assemb ymari Haw- 
kins was able to bijing to pass 
in Sacramento. 


TV 


Gu8 Hawkins, "Our Assembly 
man" from the 62nd Assembly 
District, held in the Crystal Tea 
Room on Avalon blvd. last Tues- 
day eviening, brought forth 
enconiums galore heaped upon I" summing ' up ^Kese fights 
the head of the modest, retiring ^"<1 the work that was done* 
effeciient, representative- of the'Rotlger Mason spoke of Assem 
people in Sacramento. I blyman Hajvkins as the 'Housing 

Assemblyman Glenn Anderson, r^^*^'^**""- '^^^ tn^n who fought 
chairman of the Democratic Cen- r°' ^EPC, for Child Care Cen- 
traJ Committee; a fellow^afssem-r^"' *°^ ^^^ removkl of color 
blyman in Sacramento, callej} I ^'"'"^ applications fter employ- 
Mr. Hawkins, "t h e greatest p^^"*. for the end of j^gregation 


Stenson, of 


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among the greats." He said he 
fully answered the behest e)f the 
of any assistance, pleaie do not 
poet whose words are inscribed 
upon the capitol: "Bring me men 
to match my mountains." 

Speaking, briefly of some erf 
the things Assemblyman Hawk' 
Ins has ac<»mplished ^n Sacra- 
mento, and some of the many 


in the National Guatd, for civil 
rights in insurance, Ifor all th^ 
things so many promise but doj 
so little to accomplflsh 

In responding to these words 
of praise, Assertblymin Hawkins 
told of the conditions existing 
in the State of California. There 
are 90,000 unemplojjed hi the 
State, he said, and 30 per cent 


, Starliiurf- Hoi^Si rMl Mtate 
bicker, of Slver8id«, California, 
wks elected Grand Master by the 
ICilJUpnila Prince Hall Grand 
Mkater by the Calif omi* >rlnc* 
Rail Grand Lodge, meeting at 
iX$ 93rd-' annual communication 
asj 1500 members and delegates 
apjplauded and shouted a un-. 
ar^mous "aye" vote for acclama- 
tion upon being nominated by 
"Dsi Titus P., Martin, ,who had 
been slated to oppose him for 
the high Masonic o^cft. 

The elections ^^Weheld at 
Jeljferson Higfa school before a 
packed house. George R. 
Vaughns, retiring Grand, Master, 
was elected legal council ofr 
the Grand bodx,, by ; the large 
delegation, also t>y a imanimous 

We. .. ■ ■■ L ,-.:!ji / 

Hopkins, . whd Ktid served as 
deputy qj^d Master for the 
past seven years, deceived his 
fifst Masonic honors when 
named as' the first Worshipful 
Master of the Pride of the West 
Lodge, U.D. at Mctlloud by the 
late Grand Master, J. H. Wilson 
In 1920. Demittlng to Orange 
Valley Lodge Nori3 at River- 
side, Calif.; his tremendous 
popularity, immediately caused 
his elevation to the top office 
of that Lodge for five consecu 
tlve years- where his iather 
Starling senior also^j^served as 
Master for seven ponsecutive 
years. I 

As a ritualiitie off icer. Starling 
Hopkins, has k yery fiew eiquals. 
In 1925 at San|feDiegb, he was 
elected Grand/ Lecturisr. And 
under his administration, the 
jurisdiction made its most note- 
worthy strides. In successions he 
has served every important of- 
fice in the Grand Lodge to his 
present position. 

Significant,: of the charitable 
aspects of the Masonic fraternity, 
charitable loans were made to 



things h? has consistently fought °* these are Negroei. He said 
for, Mr.-Anderfon mentioned the he had written to Gdvernor Earl 
fight he carried on for Child Warren, asking him to support 


^ 

>"■- 


^ 


CareCenters, for a State FEPC, 
for Labor, for the Welfare of the 
people throughout tlie state. 
' Gilbert Lindsay, a nrominent 
member of the Democratic Coun- 
ty Central Committee; Isaac 
Kushner, member of the Com- 
mittee from the 53rd Assembly 
District; Roger Johnstm, who 
^ managed the successful cam-, 
■v paign for the election of Edward 
'JJoybal to ^he City Council; Don 
Allen, member of the City Coun- 
cil from the 7th District; Edward 
Ellit, Assemblyman from the 


his bill for a State FEPC, AB 
739, and advised hint that both 
the states of Oregon ^nd Wash 
ington had an FEPC law. "It 
is a disgracie that Cadlfomia, 
where the bulk of the popula- 
tion of the West resides, should 
have .nothing," he wr^te the Go- 
vemor^ f 

But Governor Warren answetr 
ed that he had a bill lof his owiji 
in the Legislature^ "^s bill, a 
milk and water variety, adyol- 
cated that a committee be apj- 
pointed to find out if tjhere really 


i^ABER IN mS FIELD 


is any discrimination In Cali- 
fornia! • ' ' 

"Al the G&vernor, or anyone 
would need to do,"'said Hawkins 
"would ;be to walk around the 
.dorner of the capitol itself. You 
can find plenty of discrimina- 
tion within a block M'Tvt'p of 
the capitol." . ■ ?■ 

Both bills failed to p'Sss, the 
Legislature. So the fight must 
begin 411 over again. ■ ? 
, To fight effectively Mr.' Hawk 
ins said, people must vote. He 
especially urged the Negroes to 
Vote, y '.■ 
f "In order t<^ vote, you raiist 
first register," he said. "Every 
man and woman of voting age 
should register. Register first, 
and then VOTE. We can call 
the tune ourselves if we do that. 
I'm sick and tired of the Uncle 
Toms and the handkerchiefed 
heads. We need a new leader- 
ship. We need a blbod trans- 
fusion. We need new life sent 
through our veins. If wel the 
people register and vote, we can 
produce that leadership! We can 
w;ork the miacles needed *to lift 
us by ofir bootstraps to the top 
level' 'of American citizenship." 

'Attorney Everett M. Porter pre-' 
sided at the dinner meetings and 
he .too ^iiiided his measure ot 
praise to th^ work done by As 
semblyman Hawkins. 



s!- 


LEADER MN ITS 

I. FOR QUAUry-QuaUty always has l>e«i Pepsi-iCcda's 
keynote . . . unswerving standards of qtudity tiiat govon ' 
the making of Pepsi, from the origiBal mgredieats tUrough 
every step of blending and tMttling. | 

2: FOR FLAVOR-There's just one way you can jreaDy 


I -I'- n"-. 


ir 


judge a flavor, and that's to try jt. Try P^>si-Cola. 
sure you'll make it your fawtriteMrink,. 

. 3. FOR SIZE-Naturally you want more for your 
That's just good sense.^And every big lx>ttle of T 

holds sot 6, not 8 iMit 1% full ounces. Compare 

ordinary soft drinks. Pepsi is the best buy-the best 


maney. 

Pepii-Cola 

thsA 


We're 


.*— .-. ■ : .r . : 1, - .. . 

lenrera] university fraduates foi^ 
the establishing of their busi> 
iiess caieers. These loans were 
made by the Gran|l Trustees, 
under tlie chairmanship of M, 
Earl Grant, from a special fund 
set up far this purpose known 
as the 'Security! Fupd." 

Those j receivlrig such : loans 
and - the ! amount* were Jack L. 
Taylor, Jr., graduate student ac- 
countant; at use $550 foi* a 
ni d e r h accountJi^t machine ; 
Attbrni^] *F. iohnson. recently 
passed tlie. State; Bar, $1000 for 
office equipment; Robert May- 
buce, of San Fraiiclsco, $4200, 
for printing equipinent; O. .M. 
TTiompsoi I, mortician, $7000 Tor 
fumishln!: and equipment. 

! Also, mder its community 
cBaritabld program's participa- 
tlbn thi CKitdoor Life and Health 
Ai5soclati(n was awarded a Ford 
Station Magon. 

Other Grand Lodge officers 
elated at the 93rd Sessions were 
the Rev. F. D. Haynes, of San 
Franciscd; deputy Grand Master: 
Dr, Titui P. Martin, - Grand 
Senior Warden; Roy Taylor, of 
Douglas No. 33 Lodge; Grand 
junior Warden; L. G. Dahdridge, 
rei-elected Grand Secretary; Roy 
Treece, r,« -elected Grand Treas- 
urer; James Finis, Grand Lec- 
tu^-er; Ja:kson L. Taylor, Sr., 
Grand Trustee. | 

The 195) Grand Sessions have 
been tents tlvely set for Portland, 
Oregon, ujon confirmation from 
Excelsior Lodge No. 23. 


St. Louis Matron 
Wirt^rJUp EhjoVabIc 

Stay in Southland , 


^Windwif;'«p » ihost enjoyable 
stay' ill ti^ $outhland.lM». J^tty 
" " pMtakitgit ^ob^ntman of 




Xittr Hall 

St. Louis and member of Alpha 
Kappa Alpha sorority, plansi to 
leave the city early next week. 
Mrs. Hall, Who works In the news 
department of the St. Louis Ar- 
gus weekly and attended the 
NAACP National Convention, was 
electled to serve on the Confer- 
ence Procedures Committer ot the 
NAACP for their 41st anniver- 
saryj which will be held in Bos- 
ton, Massachusetts. 

While here the charming Mis- 
sourij matron has been royally 
entertained by Mrs. Georgia 
Brariley, Miss Louise Beavers, 
Mrs. Leonard Ross, Mr. and Mrs! 
Loreik^o Cook, Mr. 4nd Mrs. Rus- 
sell Smith, Mrs. Susie Clark, Mrs. 
Marie Johnson, ai^d Mr, Horace 
E. Ovvens. I 


IfiEi, Alice Jicquell^e Spank), 
31 year <^d wifo of Dh Charles 
Edward Spann- Jr., dleid Friday, 
July 22 after six months' illne^ 
Mrs. Spann, "best knoWn In hfer 
circle ar Jackie was the daug& 
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Geoirge H. W. 
Bullock of 3720 Woodlawn aw 


r 


nue. i 

She was born) in Greensboro. 
N. C. January ,7, 1918 .while h^ 
father was stationed ' therie {Is 
curate of thp Episcopal churclt 
Ten years later when her par- 
ents moved to Los Angeles, she 
finished Foshay Eelementary, 
John Adams Junior High, Jeffer. 
son, and Los Angeles City Col' 
leige. ' ■ . • - _ ". '^ I 


tli« Criifoiwte laipte, TlHinday. Jrfy 28;ffi|9M 





After graduation she went Jo ^5 *^ *"*' "" **°^ a-group of 

1. T>rfi' 


grou]^ 


work at the General Hospital als 
Junior Clerk. Not long after- 
wards she became supervisor elf 

that department, a position shie ' P«r the fourth straight month, 
held until stricken ill in Febru-.^uilding permits for Los Angeles 


M 



ary. 

Mrs. &)ann leaves to mo5r3i 
a hus^iid. Dr. Charles Edwaril 
Spann Jr.,- a son, Charles Edward 
HI, her. parents, Mr. and Mre! 
George H. W. Bullock, three sis- 
ters, Mmes. Norma Grazier, Ev^ 
lyn Wilson, and Adrienne How 
ard, and one brother, Georg 
Gregory Bullock. 

Funeral rites were held front' 
Angelus Funeral Tome I'uesday, 
July 26 at 1 p.m. with Rev. H 
Randolph Moore, Rector of St 
Philips church, officiating. Bur 
ial was In Rosedale Cemetery. 


CHICAGO — Negro America's 
most eligible bachelor, world's 
heavyweight champion Ezzard 
Charles, 1s. Jinked romantically 
In an August Ebony story with 
Lulabelle . FergUsbh, wealthy 
Widow !and ft^^nef of Cincinnati's 
only^nfght chibfor Negroes. > 

jStylish andattractlve Mrs. Fer- 
guson, I according to the Ebony 
report, | inherited her late busi- 
nessman-politician husband's 
chain of gas stations, itaxicab 
fleet and thriving Cotton Club 
nitery. , 

. It was this same Mrs. Ferguson 
who, while personally chauffeur- 
Ing ESzard Charles In Cincin- 
nati's home-coming parade for 
the new champ, lost control of 


run down by Mra Ferguson's car, 
was. the county sheriff who said 
after treatment by a phyaiclaA: 
"I must have been knocked «t 
least 20 feet" 


>fficial greeters. 
Prominent among 


-ttiJ 


■County as a whole topped the 
$60,000,000 mark in June. 


In All the WoHd ;. I. 
No Finer Bicycle .Ttun 
SCHWINN i 3 

Gnarsnteed Reb^ f'f BM 
BIKgS.,..^ 1^ *« • 

Yoor Bike Overiuuiled,- Fmm 
Aligned, Wheels Tlghteaed. 
Trued, All Bearings Graaaed. 

r^,..54.75v-Vi' 
NATIONb CYCLE SHOP 

724 SOUTB^AN PPOMU) 

^ .f-T VA. i9n^^ph>^\ 

Ask- for FI|Eas Ocusie Bobk 


$25.00 CMts Only 50e a Meirth 

BRING rr IN 1 


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^ OK MfST ANYTHING ^ 

Jcwdrf , Snvcr, Fhis, Cameras, Typewittcti, i M t ni m ee t ^ He 

HHJ. ST. LOAN GO^ 354 SO. HILL ST. 



While they 

l^rotect Food Fresiiiiess 



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PVLLV GVARAXrtiEDt 


mci 


iW-;- siU 


Weekly; 


OPihTiuttM. 

DURING SAiE! 


SAVE 
$4000 ' 

SEE us TODAY! 

loo/^ at these hatutes. ^. 


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(r-E Washer gives you. ij.: 

f I [ j 

• 8;lb. tub capacity \ 

• Activator* washing qetioR 

• AdiiMtable wringer 
. * Porniadrive mechaniim 

• Edsy-relling cotters 

• Quicfc-e~mpty!ng pumj> 


f'^^She-year written warranty 


ef irening^hoe svrfoM 


*G-E Rotary ironer°gi|ret yov.. 

1 / 

• '1T0 square inches 

• 22-{nch roll 
•. Open and for ^s^ 

• lef*- or right-honil 

• Thermostat to centrel tompsirofuree 
« Permanently tubri^ted mochenisei 

• ^ne-year written warranty 


ironing 
control 


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flt.M,POWN 


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IIDE TO YOUR 


PRIZESl 


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CALIFORNIA EAGLE i^^ 

lOS ANCHn II, CAM. 

>' ■- - . . y * *» ,- 

V«. 70, Now 17, Thuff«l«y, July 28. 194»'= 


i 


TobUibed eveiy Thursday by Th« 
H«0ni I^re« roundation. Inc^ 4071 South 
Central Avenue. Entered as Second Ou* 
Hatter N^venber 3, 1937, at the Post Of- 
Jlee at Lot Angeles, Calilonla, under th* 
Act d Ma*chl. 1879. . , . i' . j *: 

ebwtotta A. •■■•. 


VUin M. Lm. 


.Mviaaing Miter 


Whnes the MeatUttg of 
m NtUiqwuOUi GH^ifi 

TTw government of Chtna under Chiang 
Kai-Shek is known as the nationalist 
government 

While China is .the oldest empire In 
tte world, and is extremely resourceful, 
there Is greater poverty in China than 
Is found in any other civilized country. 

For several years the United States 
gave the Chinese Nationalists enormous 
quantities .o( military and civilian goods, 
including much industrial equipment, 
useful it is said, for peace or war. How- 
ewer these goods were sent to Qiina for 
one purpose only — ^to save China from 
the Communists. 

Whether or not we. admit it. the people 
are the government 

According to latest reports, the people 
designated as Communists are ]ust ^bout 
to take ovM- China. This proves con- 
clusively that these Chinese peasants or 
farmers are more concerned -with inde- 
pendence than they are with .political 
Idologles or fancy names. 

Under Chiang the Chinpse people en- 
visaged always as master and slave, are 
determined to rise up in their might and 
Strength and fight for their full fre^om. , 
AMD HOW AFRICA 

What happened in China, is in South ^ 
Africa. Only there is this difference. The 
people who exploited China were Chinese 
dominated by outside interests. 

But Africa, dark Africa, has been over- 
run by foreigners who without the con- 
pent of the natives have moved in and 
colonized, that is to say, "taken over." 

Under the colonization scheme the 
game type of Communist scare has been 
Introduced ip Johannesburg that we 
have here 4n the homeland. The 
"GUARDIAN" published in Johannes- 
burg, In one of its latest editions, tells 
bow one Dr. J. H. Botha goes witch-hunt- 
ing ior Liabor Unions and^ Communists. 
Even as it is being done here 

THE SAN FRANCISCO - CHRONICLE 
last Monday carried a story by Ernie 
Hill, concerning South Africa, which we 
quote here in part: . 

"The Nationalist govemmerit repre- 
senting about 9 per cent of South Africa's 
population, is doing an outsized Job of 
atirrlng up the animosi^ of the other 
'91 p« cent Since South Africa's Parlia- 
ment adjourned early this month the 
Nationalists have waged sporadic bat 
vigorous campaigns against the Brit- 
ish and Asiatics; the Jews, Catholics, 
Masons, Communists, Negroes and 
Mulattos." 

The Negroes are feeling the pinch with 
tightened Jim Crow laws. Not only must 
they ride on separate buses in Johan- 
nesburg, they must enter the railway sta- 
tion by a special side entrance and not 
stand on the station platform. This regu- 
lation was put in force July 4. 

In Durban on July 8 a law was passed 
' prohibiting unemployed Negroes from 

entering the city limits. 

i The British themselves are coming in 

i 1 for a taste of their own medicine, and 

j are being treated as "foreigners" by the 

; nationalist government, now under the 

■ control of the Dutch. Britons had been 

admitted to citizenship after a residence 

of three years, since South Africa is still 

within the British empire. Bu^ the Dutch 

nationalist parliament has changed that 

and made the requirement five years. 

After Parliament adjourned the ,Na-. 
tionalist floor leader stated: "The Brit- 
ish never again will come to power in 
South Africa." 

TTie campaign against the Jews has 
been going on for a 16ng time. Said the ; 
minister ol Economic Affairs, "No Jews 
will be allowed into the country." 

And so the whole merry-go-round goes 
on and on — Jew, Negro, Communist any- 
one who does not agree with the govern- 
ment that has set itself up as. the one 
• xovemment to which all must subscribe, 
i - It is called the Nationalist government 
In China. It is called flie Nationalist 
, ' igovemment in Africa. And the purpose 
; of eath seems to be to outdo the other 
in the persecution of the minority not in 
power — the 91 per cent that must be sup- 
pressed that the other may thrive. 

But the day ot recKbnlng is coming. 
, Says Ernie Hill: "All of the elements 
are present for a blow-up when the pres- 
mite becomes too mucli." • 

I Tli« Koad T1u$t l,eads 
To Mlaeiai 
Uuderstanding 

The road that leads to racial under- 
standing is just plain learning some- 
thing about the other fellow, tqid learn- 
ing to live with him. Learning to Uyp 
together. 

Students at Rutgers University, in New 
Brunswicic, N. J^, have started up tills 
steep road toward racial understanding. 
Six Negro and three white students have 
banded together to organize a branch of 
the Omega Psl Phi Fraternity, a frater- 
nity tliat will be open to all men, regard- 
less of race or color. This event climaxes 
more than 100 years of fraternity life 
at the ivy-colored college. 

Among those who have already affili- 
ated with the Omega chapter are Wil- 
liam "Bucky" Hatchett the first Negro - 
elected president of the senior class. Nor- 
man Ledgin, white, is editor-in-chief of ^ 
"Tlie Targum," the undergraduate news- 
paper. Others in the group include out- - 
standing members of the Rutgers varsity 
football, basketball, and track teams — 
real he-men all, men any co-ed would 
be proud to date and to call a friend.' kj:.^ 

tIUs is a splendid step forward at Rut- ' 
»#itK'lt proves the studentji nnderstaml ^.^ 
the real meaning of the word 'truer* ' 


-^ 


./ 


Sffreadoiihe 

.^S^The Witch-Hunt, started lit this emxn^' 
try not many noons ago, is qpresdiajf 
UkewDdfirl! ' \ J \ 

-^ f^ H-i^ to teret nut the Coin* | 
inunicts liecause they were agents rf a 
foreign ^overhment and theiij poIiti(alij 
beUefs dUfered from ours. | . !> | j. 

But just who the Communists are, Just 
what they teach, has never been ade* . 
quately explained. Certain people say 
they teach the overthrow of our govern- 
ment However, to <late n^ real evidence, 
has been dug up to prove the ajccusattoa. : 

Perhaps the most sensation*! charges 
made against an American, accusing mm ' 
of Communist connection, was that of 
Alger Hiss.. ,j _ i * ' ' 

Whittaker Chambins, a selfieolifeissed 
spy, a man void of self-respect a human 
gadfly who switched in and out of politi- 
cal parties like the fly alighting on one 
place only long enough to get what he 
could for his own personal benefit, ac- 
cused Hi& who, ac^rding to his testl* 
mony had been his frieiul, of taldng from 
government files linformation to be 
passed on to the Soviet Union. I 

The newspaper aind radio comments 
developed around the Alger Hiss-Whit- 
taker Chambers case has b^n mislead- 
ing, and resporisibl^ for ani even wider 
spread of witch huiiting. 1 

The FBI and the Un-American Acti^' 
ties Committee are [no longer concerri^dr' 
with just Commimisjts. For the want of a 
more familiar term, every person ncA 
Fascist is Communist If a rhan cries out 
against discrimination ,he immediately 
becomes a Communist In fact all' the.' 
people who express, a belief in equal 
rights for all Americans, instantly be^ 
come uh-Amerlcan 

For speaking up lin -defense of NegrS 
rights in Calif omiaL a white woman is 
flogged. In attempting to defend a esse 
of murder against .Negroes in Georgia,^ 
■a young white lawyer's life is thrfeatrj- 
ened. ': ■ I ', 'r^^ 

Like the tornadoi that sweeps across 
the country^ blowing down and upi;oot- 
ing trees, the witch-hunt terror is dig- 
ging deep Into the j hearts of the Amer- 
ican people, tearingjout their siinrple faitli 
in their govemraenf. | f j . ; j i 




They hear about 'the damagte done by 
the Communisets, btit they see with their 
eyes the spread Ofi Fascism all around 
them. Jews and Negroes heair harsh 
voices saying, "You cannot buy or live 
here." More than [that they plod the 
streets, vi^t factories in search of em- 
ployment and hear always. "We don't 
hire Negroes." I j :. 

I ■' <• \ ! i 

BfUeve it or not these victims or race 
hates, bigotry, and discrimination, are 
not as much concerned with the Com- 
munist- or with those who testified for 
or against Paul RcA)eson, as they are in 
securing good Jobsi a comfortable place 
to live, and food foi themselves and their 
children. . 

If we keep on Wing the wind, we 
are bound to reap the whirlwind. It will 
not be a war with' Russia, or any other 
nation. It will be a war among ourselves. 


fK Letters 

Dear Editor: 

The City of Los Angeles con- 
ferred. a signal honor on, its dis- 
tinguished' son when it desig- 
nated Sunday, July 17th as TI^. 
Ralph Bunche" day. "The citiziens 
of Los Angeles, responded Afith 
appreciation when th^y went to 
The Hollywood Bowl in Isirge 
numbers to hear this distin- 
guished statesman deliver the 
most profound treatise on 
democracy tha^ his state ihas 
.ever' hfeard. i 


.^T 


III VefeH8€ aif 
Roheson f ^^^ 

Charles P. Howrrd, vice-chairman of 
the Progressive Pai|ty,in a talk he gave ;^ 
at a meeting held ijn honor of Miss Fran- 
ces Williams on Sunday, July 21, hit 
with a sledge ?hanimer effect the critics 
of Paul Robeson. I 

"I chaired the Welcome Home Rally 
for Paul Robeson,"' said Mrl Howard, 
"and I want to say that the metropolitan 
papers distorted tlie facts. The audito- 
rium holds 3500 . . . well, there must 
have been '5000 people on the Inside and 
thousands of peoplle jammed on the out- i 
side. That meeting! lasted five hours and 
hardly anyon6 left 

- "Paul Robeson has been accused of be- 
ing a Communist 4nd that the Commun- 
ists influence the Progressive Party. Let 
me say this. Paiia Robeson does have 
tremendous influe:ice in the Progressive 
Party because 1) he has a tremendous 
mind, 2) he's an authority of colonial 
affairs, having bejen personally tutored gnM 
by Dr. W. E. B. puij>ois, together with his 
own experience's, travelling all over the 
world, and 3) he!s a rich man. I say 
that Paul Robesonl is the greatest Negro 
leader we have in the country today be-, 
cause he has thepc combined elements 
to make him an important influence. 

"I'm glad to be on tjie side that's right 
and I don't ralndj the physical discom- 
forts, r may run into to speak on these 
things because I.knosV, Just as the Big * 
Monied Interests,! know that the last 
source of wealth! lies in the colonial : 
countries and in Africa. We must fight 
the Marshall plani . . . that's the reason 
I hate that NAACP crowd because they're 
comfortably smilgl In their big positions 
without lifting a finger So fight for the 
larger cause. ' . ' 

' "TTiey are fighting the Communists [ 
now, but it will be the Negro next and 
the Jew next, if wje don't fight this witch 
hunt now." 


The Honorable WJ H. Haiitle, 
governor t)f the Veiigln Islitnd, 
presided and the introducdon 
was made by Her Excellency 
V. J. Pandit Indian Ambassador 
«» the United States, -a lad;jr of 

Lculture, charm and personality 
that is not- excelled ans^hCrt in 
this nation. 

The occasion^was the ^Oth an- 
niversary of the National As- 
sociation for the Advancemer t of 
Colored People, and the prese ita- 

. tion of the Spingam Medal to 

( Dr. Bunche for outstanding ;on- 
tributions in the field of human 
relationship. 

His Excellency Earl Wairen, 
governor of California, wh) is 
vacationing just behind the ; liUs 
of Hollywood, was not preseitt to 
welcome a -visiting governor, 
Foreign Ambassador, a Minster 
plenipotentiary of the Uiiited 

! States government and an Im- 
portant executive of the Urited 
Nations assembly (incident Uly, 
none of thes distinguished per- 

'sons were Caucasians). 


His Honor Fletcher BovTon, 


Mayor, of Los Angeles, read 


the 


. And we may add if we don't line up on 
the side of such i men as Paul Robeson 
and Charles P. Howard, we'll go down in 
th^ fight waged against all minority 
groups, Just MM Fiance was overwhelmed 

by t^GenaaiB In Worid War ni f ji 

•-'■-■■■.■".• «• 1- : ., I 1 

If w«p* fight, however, as the Chinese 
people are fighting, we shall win even 
as the peoples' army in China is over- 
whelming the army of Chiang. Kai-shek. 


proclama:tlo of the City Council 
arid immediately thereafter took 
his departure from the Bowl 

These discourtesies of Gov- 
emor Warren and Mayor Bowron 
Were noticed and commentejd by 
nearly every person in the Bowl. 
It is high time that our pjiblic 
officials realize that Nepoes 
fifcave other aspirations besides 
casting a vote on election day. 

I have seen both of Jiese 
gentlemen sit for hours through 
a dull political meeting on Cent 
tral Avenue during camjiaign 
times aind remain another hour 
for handshaking. More so than 
anyone else, the Governor and 
the Mayor should have heard 
the speech of Dr. Bunche. They 
'^ould have learned the true 
meaning of an Ideal and Inte- 
grated Democracy which Is so 
woefully^ lacking in the stite of 
California. 

"Lord,. qQd of «ost, be with us 
yet ' 

Lest we forget, lest we fo-get" 

- . - \' Yours truly, 
-i . , J. Alexander Somerville 

■- .-l-^ : — . 

CapfcAUeri 
WinsHono 
Selcond Time 


1 M-' 

GIFU,, 


Ct^Unr BUuAJi 


i 


Like blossoms 
Are roses better 
white? 
Or an all equj&l in His Sight? 


God made men :'eIlow« Vtown, aM red,' 
In a flower bed.- 
that are blade JujiiKat 


J[axnea K Gaifi^d,:preiI4«it of the Lda 


Angelea County Cltd> for Iht, iUlult Blllid. 


Japan — The 24th 
try Regiment's- Heavy Mortar- 
Company was recently selected as 
the wiimer of the E Flag f >r the 
second ccHisecutive month. The 
award. is based on unit profi- 

«i»«9' ■■■ ■ I : ■ I ' , ':-[ 

The co mpam r 1$ oonBMaded 
by Captain CifiTford Alten Los 
Angeles, CaHfumla, and iii one 
,af Hie recently adivaied pnUs 
' «rtlwTeKlnient,liavlnf bei n or- 
ganised af a result of en oent 
changes m tiie VsUes «! Or- - 
I ganlsatioii. 

In addition to the E Flag, 

Heavy Mortar Company alio pitt- 

vided the 34A Infantry*! Best 

-IBoldier of ft* Monlli tatift last 

tongjietitltm. 1 * 


< 


' Mrs. Charlotta A> Ba$s 
Ci.lifornia Eagle, i 
Dear Mrf Bass: ] * 

^our question iW regard to ^« 
attitude of Negivi leaders toward 
Paul Robeson is really thought- 
pi|ovoklng to any'Negro who has 
sound judgment and progressive 
ideas. Botii favorable and un- 
fa.vorable criticisms should be 
welcomed by such an illustrious 
pi|iblic figure, but how arjy group 
of Negroes or anv- Negro Insti- 
tijtion caii refuse to offer him 
ccfncert prlviliges Is -too obse-, 
q^ious, toO; cringingly seryile to 
p^ss unhot^ced. I think }t was 
Voltaire who said, '1 may not 
a^ree with i what you say but I 
win defend with my life your 
right to say it" Consonant with 
this view, jthe French Republic 
adopted as its slogan Ihe over- 
tl^row of the monarehy:i "Lib- 
erty, Equality, Fraternity." Is is 
to be deplored that there are so 
njany Negroes who think free- 
dom of speech Is a crime. 

Furthermore It is most diffi- 
cult for a pygmy to appreciate 
the various emotions, refinement 
of feelings and social outlook 
of a giant There is but little 
cultural relationship between; 
the. Batwa pygmies arid the 
lordly Watussl . giants of 'Cen- 
tral Africa; for the former pos- 
sess the most primitive minds on 
the Dark Continent, but the lat- 
ter are their neighbors and the 
tallest men in the world, possess 
t$e culture, pride and *f earless- 
nbss of th^ir Ethiopian ancestors 
whc> sat on( the throne of ancient 

-Egypt Mentally, morally and 
socially Poul Robeson is a giant 
a^ incomparable genius, but the 
I^eglroes Who unjustly crificize 
him are but stunted Lillipu^ns. 
In ^act Mr. Robeson has the 
strength of chairacter of the he- 
roes of ancient Greece — the 
Greece of Herodotus and Tliucy- 
dides. In American history, there 
are only three men who can 
sjtand in his peculiar class, 
namely Patrick Henry, Frederick 
Douglas and Henry Wallace. 

Mr, Robeson's personal Inter- 
View with President Tryman 
showed him to be far in advance 
ot the majority of Negroes. 

Henry Wallace has done what 
1)0 other man In American his- 
tory has lever dared to do. He 
has fshown the Dlxlecrats in 
their beloved Dixie that their 
(|UscriminMtlon against and se- 
gregation of Negroes are' need- 
less abuses, the creation of evil 
jjind malicious minds, and fos- 
tered by those who scorn the 
(democratic principles of the Fed- 
eral Constitution. He has 
preached and practiced social 
^quality and interracial good- 
will before unsegregated audi- 
toces, but many fear-stricken 
^egroes of the Uncle Tom va- 
riety who hated such sudden 
democratic innovations but rath- 
er loved the Dlxlecrats' white 
Supremacy Ideology and status 
quo policy, vilified Henry Wal- 
lace with the exatft words which 

. they fawnlngly culled from the 
capitalistic - controlled preas 
"tTruthfuUy speaking, great men- 
Often have the courage to suf- 
ftt martyrdom for the people 
whom they love, but they are 
^Idorji appreciated in their day. 
Very truly yours, 1 
{ , GESOEGE W. liaCLL. 


Sear Kx& Bus: 

This is a letter of criticism 
regarding the Women's and so- 
cial pages* of the "California 
Eagle?*' [ , ■ 

As' one of the few women edi- 
tors and publishers in the coun- 
try you have undoubtedly stud- . 
led the newspaper tastes and, 
preferences of the average wo- 
man. As publisher of a nation- 
ally acclaimed Negro paper you 
are, of course, aware of the re- 
sponsibility and opportunity of 
the Negro prqss i to give leader^ 
fhip and ' inspiration to its read- 
ers. 

I Yet week after weelt, for the 
months that I have been a reg- 
ular reader, the s|>clal and wo- 
man's pages of thes"California 
Eagle" have been icrammed with 
news and ptetures about-elabor- 
m Weddings,' suijrmtous fraternal 
affairs, and fancy teas\ and 
dances. There i/ hardly a P^a- 
graph that doisj not deal wffli 
the entertalWVnent of the well- 
to-do. / » 

What SfDout the women and 
girls who cannot afford or do 
not have the time for a whjrl of 
social pleasures? They, after all, 
constitute the majority in our 
cpmmunltjy and presumably the 
inajorlty of your readers. They 
should be of interest to your 
paper... " , J '-•!. 
. Why not enlarge the scope of 
tha "California Eagle's" women's 
section to include features, in- 
terviews, educational articles, 
and news concerning matters of 
intereM to all women. There 
are plenty, such topics: Commu- 
nity welfare, child guidance, wo- 
men In careers. International 
wwnen's affairs, outstanding Ne-,- 
gro women, etc, l Certainly there 
should be some material on 
homemaklng— budgeting, tips on 
sewing, recipes, for Instance. 

Your position as "first lady of 
the Negro press," I believe, pre- 
sents a challerige you cannot 
afford to fgnore. / 

1 Sincerely yours, 

JULIETTA BROWN . 
1248 W. 28th St > 

Lo^ Angeles, Calif. 

Cfhe editor , agrees with tHe 
above writer, to some extent But 
from perjsonal knowledge she 
can say that many a poor girl 
enjoys "the whirl of social plea- 
sures" when sh^ can 111 afford 
ta do so,j and lias her pictures 
put in the papers, too. You can't 
tdl from the picture, whether 
the people in the picture are 
poor or not All of us, however, 
should .turn to more profitable 
affairs than parties. 



r Mrs. Bass: \\ 

I We wish to thank you for 
your courtesy and kind atten- 
tion \n presenting our flg;ht to 
your teadets. If we can ever be 
of service' do not hesitate to call 
uponusi - ■ , I . ji , 

: •.,.--■'■! ■ SinceiW^K 
i I R. De MAESTCR 
tor tlia |Jnited Defense Osmmit- 
IM Al*mst Loyalty Cbedn 


At Perk Manor 


Wael Epstein, author of "The 
Unfinished Revolution in 'China" 
-and Maud Russellj national exec- 
utive secretary of the Conmiittee 
for a Democratic Far Eastern 
Policy, win speak at the Park 
S^nor Hotel In Los Angeles, 607 
So. Western, Tliursday at a meet- 
ii^g si>onmed by the local chap- 
tf|r of the Committee. ^ I 

jMlss ttussell, who was former- V 
ly a. field secretary with the 
Young Women's Christian Asso- 
ciation in China and |:pstein 
were both residents of China for 
more tlian 25 years. Qtaiman Df 
the meeting at which tney will 
appear in Los Angeles will- be 
Howard WQlard — former art di- 
rector for psychological warfare 
— Oftica of War Information in 
tba Caaiba Ibeatrei 


■i:-l' 




"^ #e'isNo Detnocracy 


" ' Tedajb tenot and Vlelenee are 
" being directed aflalnn th^ Negro 
people .throughout tiie land. The 
Ku KIux Klaa addfjnew yictims 
to ithO; jthcittsands of Iflegroes 
sriw jhave met iviolant death in 
America .at the hanjds of lynch 
incibs. Police .brutality against 
Negroes is ^[rowtng at anjalarm- 
ing pace. "Legtl lynch^g": U 
inor^asingl]^ the practice ' ot the 
oottrts as In the ease of the 
"Trenton Six" and t^e "Virginia 
Seven." Negro postal eqiployes 
—and Negro and White Inderal 
workers — who ^hsive actively 
fought against tliese injustices 
are being discbargejd under the 
President's { sorcalUd 'Royalty 
prpgrama" Mi's. Hjesa; Ingram 
and her ydimg sons are rotting 
waya in ptimm because {they 
dared i€Ast vii^dcq firom a 
Southern planter, j ' 
;<.| l^e allowing those gulljy of 
: violent acts to go free, oUr {gov- 
' emment Is now trying 12 na- 
tional leaders of the Coti^mijmist 
^arty. Aiming thenl are twfo of 
.our brothers. They are the Hon- 
<^r^ble Kniainin J. Davis, Com- 
munist member of the city cjaun- 
411^ of New York, Vfhdse father 
Wi|s the venerable Ute Benji^min 
i. Davis Sr., and Henry Winston, 
youthful veteran of World f War 

S,E who holds one jof the three 
. ading posts in th6 Conimunist 
P^rty nationally. I'l ! 

Three ol^ the defendants are 
nijnf in jail for their refusal to 
aet as stoolplgepns for the prose- 
cution. Airiong' iMese isi Henry 
Winston who Was JjBilled for the 
duration h^ the trial py the 
jil^ge When'lie '^npe^ to i protest 
the prosecutor's demand for the 
names of Communists a^d Pro-^ 
gressivlBS' |n the South which 
would ieadf to a wave of hysteria 
against hii own p^ple. i :. 

fBut the I goverilnient has not^ 
charged these meri )vith one sin- 
gle overt act The i^oseeutor has 
ni»t polhteld to one act of vio- 
lence cbmiriitted liy the Com- 
munist Party or any of Its lead- 
ers In the -30 years of Its exist- 
ence. " ; I'l 

I These persons have; been 
placed onltriarfor ^eir political 
bjellefs and Ideas, an ' action 
which is 1 uncJDnstitutional and 
UQprecedented i in the hisjtory of 
America, i 

"This Pa^ l^as ^ long, record 


of vigorous advocacy and strofi 
gle for the democratle liglits tt 
Negro dtlena. We feel that this 
fact U not unrelated to tha pir- 
rent prosecution of ita leaders. 
We raise here no defense of the 
principls of the Coaunjadst 
Part}^. We represent many and 
vnried political beli^ and af- 
filiations. We are concerned, 
however, with the right to hold 
different political beliefs — the 
rtght.of every man to tMnk for 
himself. 

Negro Americans are eon- 
oemed about the growing at* . . 
tacks upon their rights, but are- 
also anxious about the assaults - 
upoh the liberties of many other 
groups— political parties .civil 
rights organizadons, teachers, 
federal woricen, acton; writers 
and the forelgn-bom. Anyone 
who dares to think for himselt 
andto say what he thinks, is in; 
danger of being fired ft^m bi*'' 
Jcrt>, branded as a 't>immimiit • 
subversive,' 'and thrown in JaiL-,; 

We are proud of the eontribn* -^ 
tion Negroes have made to 
America at every stage of our 
nation's progress. We were there 
when the first shot was fired In 
17761. In the 1860's we hellMsd 
smash chattel slavery and pre«^' 
served the union. We have been 
in the front line of every war to 
protect the democratic heritage of 
America— the Bill of Kij[ht8. The 
fascists of the last war reuem- 
her us welL ., , 

Freedoms guaranteed^ by the 
Bili of -Rights are noW, once 
more. In sirlous dang«^- There 
Is no hope for Negro freedom If 
the liberties of our country are 
now snuffed out behqid anti- 
Coniraunlst hysteria. 

If the freed(Mn ofD^vis and. 
Winston can be taken away to- 
day* the gains we have imade in 
our battle -for full equality will 
be taken away tomorroy^. 

We therefore call upc^i you to 
stop this unconstitutlonkl prose- 
cution of Benjcimin. Dayis, Henry 
Winston and their issotiates be- 
cause of their political beliefs. . 

We call upcm you to stop th* 
current drive against the dvH 
liberties of the American l^eoplr 
and to use the power of your Of- 
fices to defend the constitutional 
rights and lives of Negroes and 
all other American citiens. , 


^■i 


f\ 


Nisei W^k Festival to Mark 

Toklo Area 


^i 





■f-i 


:t'1 


Bunity of L«w An- 
^eles is iifseareh bf something 
4lff^«»it, then the Nisei! Week 
Festival ti be held in U'l Tokio 
(East 1st and San Pedro Streets 
area) fro^ August iS t(> 21 is 
the answ^. i I' - ' 

With the returaj m Jaiianese 
America»Nfamilies Itol the South- 
land, the iNi^i Week Festival Is 
feeing revived ^iin niicl-August as 
^ the eight s^sons befi^re the 
war. . I T , i 'X ; '-- '' 
- Mort got wiil bis the "^ndo" 
parade it Idmono-clod young- 
sters and adults on Saturdoy 
and Sun^ar nights, August 20 
I and 21. tip and down East First 
jond Sari ffdro Streets. Up to 
40.000 s^Mctotors or^ ei^Mcted ' 
to stand] OD curbs watching the 
dancers perform the fondo" 
which ^ traditiondd O|itdoor. 
Japanese daaeln?^. ' * 

Every Monday, Wednesday and 
Friday from 7 to 9 jp.m. tin the 


aOfo park t>ehind the ^Vbnear V- 
BulMing, 124 S. San Pedro SC^:. 
"oiido" practice Is being held- -: 
Ex-G.I.'s who have served in Oc- 
cupied Japan have been attend- 
ing these sessions. 

Reigning over Nisei Week fes- 
tivities will be a queen and her 
coiirt of six attendants ,t6 be se- 
lected at th^ Coronation Ball, 
August 13, at the Riviera Country 
Club. The royal entourage will 
Invite the mayor in a special 
ceremony taking place at th< 
steps of the City Hall on Monday, . 
August 15.- 

Tluoughout ttie week, there 
will bo a bdby shew at Monr- 
kaoU HaU. 220 South ' Hewitt 
Street en August 17, 9:30 ojmj 
a fashion-talent xerue at Koya^ . 
son Hall, 340 East 1st Street 
OD August 18, 19 qnd 20, 8:30 * 
pjn.; and a cozniTal at 119 
North Central Avenne. August 
30 and M. i 




1 

I 




H> 


Fouijdatibii Doctors Work Hard 
To taj^rQin Being Too Busy 

bu 


Health foundation doctors are 
not too t>usy since the inembere 
are kept] healthy. I j i 

The libover staiterhents were 
inade by Hanison Roher, man- 
ager of. the Health Foundation, 
1801 S. i Central Avenue. When 


dation are entitled to eorapletl 

"Check-Ups" at any time. Blood, 

urinalysis and c»ver thirty (30) 

laboratory^ iests, X-Ray fluoro- 

scope examlnatiMi, eljc. without 

cost • r^ 

Medicine, glassetl hospital. 


Mr. Roller Was lacked, "How maternity pre and ijost natal 
come?" He rt^plied, "It "really is care, etc., at great sarongs. 

B^MbOlS 


^Spedid Drive lot 

Since the Health Foiutdatleti 
can accQnmiodate more meml)e--a 
for a limited time only, new 
members will be aqpepted for 
only $10.00 per yei^> for the 
whole family. About' 2%c per 


"very simple." Since the Health 
Foundation was organized six 
ypars igo, over; ^000 have 
Joined. Our plan,^ ttiat each 
f aanally pays $3.00 a ' m^nth and 
receive: treatm^nlts for all 
dlseasesj Since that is the most 

money We can reeeiVe from any day. All those who are Interested 
^f-tenlly," It^^therefore, pays the in (KKDD HEALTH are urged to 
; Health I Foundation/ doctore to- take advanUge of this special 
make all Its metnbera well as offer at once. The offer may ba 
fast as tiosslble and to keep them withdsawn at any time after 
well as llong: as-possible^^ enough new members hava 

Be dcjciaredj. "A member and Joined. Since the regiUar Aarga 
his fanJlIy may |come into see Is $3.00 per month or fSSDp per 
tiie dojctor anyUme, without year, it actually effecto a/S|ivin(. 
.coat'I- They need not wait until of $26.00 per year. \ 
^thejfar^ Sick, the^ come in when The Health Foundation Is en- 
they doi not feel welli In that dorsed by leaders of the Corn- 
way -niajny a serlojus disease may munity. Mr. Roher says, "Ask 
be prevented, i >ny member about the worth of 

Members of the Healfli Itoun- the Health Fou^datifin.* 


I- 




t. 


\ 



$ jl. Fisher, Father Of ' 
Nortp^r^ Founder^ l)te 


Charlte T. JTsher, father of Wll- 
bert D.^ Fisher, Sr., founder of 
the W. D. Fisher & Son, Inc. Mor- 
tuary, died at the Queen of An- 
gels Hoffital on Thursday morn- 
ing, July 21, 194i9. 

Mr. F&her was! bom in Danes- 
ville, l^ssiasippi, seventy odd 
years aoo, but moved with his 
parents, Joshua and l^arie Fish' 
cr, wbc^ hkiraa |bot three year« 


=1-^ 


of age. to New Orleans, 14- 
Be spent snore umbi foily 
In tbe ""t^^'^i'^M nj field* 
ossodotad witt the flm s< 
Geddes In 1903 and with 
and Noas wlieia he lewoined 
tU 1943 whan ho left to 
flnn called Oe Oeed 
Burial AssedaHe^. Doiiag 
oetlvo eesaor tailhia fleU, ho 
Oastbraed from Pat» 0). 


hi* 


•r-i. 


1 if 


^'fM 




.•4. 


iiiiiiiiii 




Idbbr on tW» Mareh 

BARKIBS ARE SLOWIY CtoilNG 




joniLLn 


Someone KBUiriKd once; it 
wmM be • simple tbiac to Ikk 
IMm snemployment JiUtus we 
fiad oorsclves tn, tt^ Uw wtfe 
tebiddlnc' Ifetncs UMt 
other minority 
i^'r^ wostan to hold 
jobs during the 
shortage It 
soonds crael 
and impossi- 
ble, bat while 
there is no blue 
print along 
those lines, 
that is Just the 
way things are 
working out 
The Negi* and the Mexican 
werlssr are tailing over the ma- 
jottfy in the unonployment in- 
s^^noe Unes, and should they 
be set up. they will hold the ma- 
jority in tiie bread lines. This is 
due partlaUy to die fact that 
both groupc are in the min^ty 
in trade unions. Hemmed in by 
seniority rules, few Mexicans and 
fewer Negroes are able to hang 
OB when the lay-offs come, and 
these days they're coming fast. 
In the respect that they are 
minded to give only sec- 
ondary status to NsffTO workers, 
both management and the trade 
unions are united- in the worst 
raciaJ conspiracy new operating 
in tills good old land o( democ- 
racy and loyalty checks. , 

Phoniest approach of all is the 
union approach to organizing 
Negro wo rk e r s. In the first place, 
most trade anions can only offer 
a secondary status to Negroes, 
■o matter how liberal and demo- 
cratle-mlnded the officers and 
tlie rank and file may be. At best 
tiu advance of Negroes in the 
trade anion raovcmeAt is still on 
a tol»B basis, and in the plants 
and the shops where the diips 
arc really down. Negro wcffkers 
get pro t ection only when the de- 
mand for labor is almost greater 
than flie supply. 

The strongest weakness of or- 
ganized labor Is its Jim Crow 
pcdlcy. Subtle and disguised 
though It may be. ft exists In 
tnwrr union, and howevermuch 
the good Joes on the local level 
wane to scrap it for a faim 
shake. It is the law, written in on 
the natitmal level, and little can 
be done about it because the 
teeals obey the rales and have 
say in maidng them. 

is a /«aphoneoas 
eOdM that the boys have set to 
amsie. Toa hear them singing 
Iriwut it at almost every meeting, 
iKit deep down inside, tiiey know 
Itfs lost a sole that wiU be dissi- 
pated In the hub-dab and liie 
(ad-baiting. What isa» |ixq^ortant 
about a u t o nom y in ttJs instance, 
Is fhat ttia locals eoold vote spe- 


cial Haieiity, rUm fan 
wlierc ITegra worfcen wiiald be 
penalised for not having senior- 
i^ in shops and plniis 
tliey had been baned for genera' 


l^fttle 


Organized labor had ani oppor 
tunity to cenie clean w^ the 
Negro i M P th er s in Opentiea 
Dixie, tlie abortive drive sgainst 
the anocgaaixed in the (^Umfed- 
eracy. But witat did the brothers 
do? They spent so modi time 
observing the nice SMtth^a cus 
tim of Jim Crow, they 
forgot tiie real purpose et their 
mission. The result coulif have 
been forecast by a six yw old. 

The Negrp workers, oCfeijed the 
Yankee version of an old ^uth- 
em custom, elected to stay with 
the devH they had kno^fn for 
years, and in doing so, tb^ put 
the balance of power fk the 
hands of the employers. Niiw or- 
ganized labor not only has to 
fight management, they also 
have to struggle against South- 
em Negro workers, andi they 
represent a formidable foe. Ac- 
customed as they are to benevo- 
lent and patr«Mzing empHayers, 
it Ifii't likely they win ^lesert 
their old ways for the rew iw^ 
of the double-talking organiziers 
from the North. j 

The Cl6 which einwgedjfrom 
the dust to predaini itself the 
champion of the little guy. has 
gradually lost sight of its pur- 
pose. Today it stands at its 
zenith, almost at the very mo- 
ment it is about to begin ». to- 
boggan tiide to the pit. As pleas- 
ing as this prospect appean (all 
things being considered) wse 
cannot afford to lose an ouiic^ 
of organized strength becau^ of 
the increasing power and coi^rol 
of the money barons. I ;' 

Bather than stand by whilie-the 
CIO dismantles itself as a l<ihor 
organization in order to become 
a branch of the Un-American Ac- 
tivities Committee and the 'tru*. 
man administration, the, dues- 
payers should stir theaoselves 
and really get rolling on the 
questioB of autonomy. Right here 
in town they can begin by ask- 
ing what kind of slapstick the 
delegates to the, CIO Council 
were engaged in when they faced 
both ways en the qaestioa of 
support for Harry Bridges, i 

That CIO Council is really a 
side show. Whoever writes the 
script for seme of the meetings 
they've been having lately must 
be drawias some lat ben|ises 
from management Cdnriderlng 
the oils axiom abeot a chain! be- 
ing as strong as its weakest Qnk. 
the CK) is really is a state of 
eonfusimi. The local Council is a 
eaptlv* of the national body, and 
it faces East before it taMkdft a 


fft ii all part 
pietare,* Howard Fas^ neted 
author, told an overflew audi- 
ence at the £mbasqr aoditwtum 
laak rziday cvcninc. He was n- 
ftbiaf to .the witcfa-lmntin& the 
barning at the boohsi the 
otMloquy, the contemptible criti- 
cism, the bitter peifecntian 9t all 
liberals, that ia the oatcorae of 
President Truman's mistaken 
order to subject all govcrameBt 
enployees to a 'Royalty test" 

"Mistaken" is a very cfaariti 
able way of expressing it by the 
way. For whether or not Presi- 
dent l^uman fully reali^ the 
fear, the homiliatien. tmn the 
cringing obedience that woqld 
be forced upon some of our most 
loyal American citizens, when he 
first gave that order, he cer- 
.tainly realizes it now. He him- 
sleU has mentioned tlie "red 
biaithug" and the hysteria. But 
that's all he's done about It 

The witch-hunting and ,the 
red.baiting goes on. unchedced. 
And the U.S. Attomey-Qeneral 
continues to list patriotie or- 
ganizations which he considers 
The dvU 


tlvitiefe rwin^; ttae Mi to ssliraier 


or aai they ben dommunists. 
TlMar,-ataedL-toe(n tlf -BOl -oX 
Xiglit% a vital piiit fl( our Cbb> 
stitotieB, wliteii dedaoc^eadi bt- 
dividoal hAs tlM rij^f to tiiiaai 
tor hhw>W.^a:id ContjiCH shall 
maka no Ifm' iwfrhwjag tliat 


subversive. 


Rrights 


(^ngress, under whose auspices 
the meeting was held last Fri- 
day, is one of them. 

And it is all part of the fear- 
Inspiring doud of domn that 
seems to be settling down upon 
the freedom of the llberty-Iovi^g 
people of America. But this 
gloomy picture is pointed up by 
<he trial of the 12 Communist 
leaders in a Federal Court In 
New York, Howard Fast said, 
who is one of the Hollywood Teii 
whe refused to answer the ques- 


ri^t 

"ButthatU 
of the 
Fast "What 

me, to Albertt Malts; does not 
concern the re4t of Aa^erica ma 
terially. Wh«t 


aly a miner piert 
declared Mr. 
appeas to us. to 


12 hi New Tor! 


to these, 
ooncento flw ca 


tire world. Fori a worl^ iwfee p t 
that would briiw about a better, 
world <er all to live in. is on 
trial- in New YMc If th^t fails, 
we go down w|th them. Xen, I. 
all of as." 

Be described>ast vividly tliat 
trial in New Yq&. Jodgc Medtoa, 
gently roddng] back and fortii 
in. an upholsterjed roddiv-chair, 
smooth, quiet jsuave, affaMie— 
the very picture of Satan him- 
self. "Mr. Winston. I renand you 
for the r«nain<^er of the trial." 
he says so isoftly one can 
scarcely bear hijn. But those few 
words send one M the defendants 
to Jan for mont^ perhaps. 

He told of the Jury system in 
that section of [New York, eon- 
tsolled by Wall Street where the 
laws of the lind are broken 
every day by Ihe "thieves" of 
wealth. This :7th District 
ndiere the trial a being held, is 
the csxter d thie wealth of the 
world," he said. f'And those who 
control that fMalth must see 


that not onl3f tte Jadgw. hi« 
also tht jaries aie 'ftvd. T1m|» 
must be ao mistoke. So ao Vegi% 
no Jew. no woridngman. Bo 
libeial of aay kind is ev«r adwd 
to serve e» a Jnx ia tbat vnk 
District ney are anadboeailtt 
of Wall at^tetr 

Tes," admitted Howard ^st 
Tm Mased. Tte l>laaed,aa iMit 
OB this thiag." I ^ 

His almost frenzied 
eommualcated itself hi 
measure to his audience, as hie 
described in torn tte deAmdaate 
in this trial— the men Wad tlHtr 
attoraeys, fighting farave^, gi|- 
lantly, maidng a brijlliaiiit 
struCTle for^the rights bf maa- 
idnd. Attorney Sacher, he saUl, 
has a cardiac condition. He never 
knows, wfaoi he arrives in ti^ 
coartnom. if hCll Uve to walk 
owt again. i ' '> ~ j: . i 

"Yet he's Ojeie »«y dacj^. 
Fighting foryoa and bk. Thrr 
are literally sacrifidaC tliei^ 
Bves, an of them, that you aeid 
I might live in fi e ed o m from 
fear. For if they go down^ jfou 
go doWn. And I go dowai" 

"We must fight with them," 
plead^ Howard Fast passionjtte- 
ly. "We must let noOiing divert 
us from this cause. It is the right 
to think, the very ri^t to 
breathe, to live as Atonicans. 
The pbor man's patriotism Hias 
always been the rich man's 
treason. It is so today.' Bat tlpose 
ridi tnen are using t^ir 
patriotic treason to tui|B our 
America into wiiat the Naziaf did 
in Gerkiany. We must fight Ahis 
disease at its source. Aad; to- 
gether 'we've get to Wb.'T 


sbn of hralnez. Willianu; 24X1 
Griffith Avenuei has been as- 
signed; to tlie permanent party 
St Camp KilmeJ^, New Jersey. Lt 
wmianrf wife, Dqrothie L. Wil- 
liams, .icsides ali 5216 Duarte 
Street -: 

« He atteMed Tariteg«e Institute 
high 4e]spQl and Lbs Angeles 


decision. 


= 


POTPOURRI 


Oa Tuesday, July 19th, Frances 


%. muiams was tiected chair- Mseeiation of WasMngto: 
I ... -^^ . ^ --•- »_ 1 Humphrey said that "a nuiqber 


man of the 63rd A. D. Fair Em 
t»]oyment Committee. Miss Wil- 
liams is well known as Chair- 
man of tlie Independent Pragres- 
sivit Party Club in the 63rd As- 
sembly District and as a mem- 
ber of tfie County Executive 
Committee of the LPJ». 

6bier officers of the. Fair Em- 
ployment Committee are Rev. 
John H. Owens, publicity direc 


Flrank EL Weakly -of the Hotel 
Nation of WasMngton 


LETTERS 
TO THE 
EDITOR 


Ojcar Mis. Bass: '. 

I want to tell you how much 
I appreciate the genuinely pro- 
gressive editorial policy of the 
Eagle in a day in which the 
major portion of the Negro press 
is earful to conform to the re- 
actionary, general attitudes of 
metropolitan newspapers. I have 


CilyFEPC^fli 
Planned At Meet 


Some 50 delegates, represent- 
ing all walks of life, met at the 
Alexandria Hotel last Thursday 
evening to set up a Fair Em- 
ployment Practices Committee to 
effect a city orchnance for fair 


employment practices. 
Paul Major, well-known liberal 


Adele Yoiing^ 
Addresses Hair 
Stylist Guild 


The Regular meeting a0 the 
Hair Stylist Guild was held in 
Helen FIskes on Tallman street. 
The hostess assisted by Melma 
Rodgers, presented a very cul- 
tural and entertaining program. 
Guest speaket. Mrs. Adelo 
. ,-.., , - ,-1- -ij J a Young of the Hugh Gordon 'Book 
I" frJ^^^if'^^itll!!^':!/ *^f Shop, gave a vety interesting and 


found a real emotional and in-i^ ^^ attention k the members 


of hotel managers and owners 
have indicated a desire to shlare 
with liberal minded people bur 
opposition to discrimination. 
Many of them would be willing 
to cease their discriminatioh if 
they could be assured of the sup- 
port of the Hotel Association.r* 

In urging the Association to 
adopt a democratic policy, 
Humphrey said that "segregation 


tor and Beet L. Sharp, secreUty. 

On Wednesday, July 13, the j and discrimination in any form 
Committee sent a group of lepre- are alien to the American prin- 


sentatives, headed by Miss WU- 


Uams, to confer with Mr. C. F. particularly important that we 
Glasgow, employnjent director of 


the Safeway organiation, which 
has four stores In this section 
I of.^e city. Mr. Glasgow agreed 
I tsjeview Safeway employment 

I^^Prhe Committee also biterview- 
ed James Tuttle. manager of 
Alexander's market at 3029 South 
Vermont Ave., and the proprietor 
of the Arlington market at 
Arlington and Rodeo road. It 
was pointed out to each one 'that 
a large percentage of his cus- 
tomers are Negroe*, Mexican- 
Americans, Korean. Chinese, or 
members of some other minority 
group, and that it would be only 
fair to employ representatives 
of these groups hi thei r markets. 
Organiation of FEP groups is 
also planned for te Watts area, 
the Eastside and the Boyle 
Heights area. Meetfaigs of the 
63rd A. D. group are held at the 
home of Miss Williams, 3692 
Fifth avenue. PA-2418, every 
Tuesday afternoon. jEveryone Is 
welcome. 

The State Department of Wel- 
fare will begin admlnistratioif of 
Old Age Security in Los Angeles 
County within the next 60 to 90 
days^ Kenneth S Washington, 
chairman of the Old Age Security 
Transfer Committee, has written 
to aH the eengressmen in the 
Los Angeles area, concerning the 
transfer of temporary employees 
ef the county Old Age Security, 
to the State, as permanent em- 
pkiycca. 

"niere are 2.850 cmpleyecs la 
the Bureau, and of Odt number 
alwut 9S0 are temp<«ary. 


dple of human dignity. It is 


tellectual affinity for the Eagle 
In those copies that have been, 
sent to me from Chicago. 

I recall that I had the piea'- 
surc at meeting you back in 
1940 in Chicago when we were 
both connected with the Nation- 
al Republican headquarters dur- 
ing the Willkie campaign That 
now seems almost like another 
century. So vast have been the 
dianges in the nine years since 
then. Last year we were both 
stnJng workers for Wallace. 

My wife and I have been out 
here in Hawaii since last Dec. 
8 and expect an'jiddition to the 
family around the middle of 
August Since being here I have 
resigned as executive editor of 
the Associated Negro Press after 
13 years, intending to remain 
here permanently. The ethnic 
democracy in these islands far 
surpasses that found anywhere 
on the Mainland, but the cur- 
r^t longshore strike may make 
me change my planSL . . 

The Big Five, which tightly 
controls the Hawaiian ecoivomy, 
forced the ILWU into! the ^trike 
with the idea of busting the 
union and is in a position to use 
economic reprisals against those 
who object to its polileiea. Since 


here in the nation's capital prac 
tiee our democratic principles. 
This is important not only tor 
the welfare of our own nation, 
but also vital if we are to main- 
tain a leading role in iatcru 
tienal affairs." 


of the 
delegates. 
Chairmen of varibus committees 
were appointed to get the baU 


brought the pi 
meeting b^ore Ithe 



c ommi ttees 
. Eulah M. 
Libertiea Di- 

Spoasors. Mr. 

dent ot Local 


,<4 the Qty CountiL A group of 
several lawyers will write a ten- 
tative ordnance to be presented 
to the CoundL | 

Chairmen o 
are:' Finance,} j 
Smith, of the U 
vision of the 
Lyis'Lw Prioe^ 
No. 634 Ckrpei^teiis Union; Tele- 
phone, Edward H. ; Schustack. 
American IJeiiash Congress; 
Speakers, Herbert Simmons, Jr.; 
of the National lawyers Guild; 
Publicity, Mrs. Charlotta A, Bass, 
of the Civil Liberties Division 
of the Elks, and editor of TIM 
Callfccala Eagle. 

Mr. . Major, pre! ident . pip. teml 
of the Men's I Division of the 
American Jewish Congre^, is 
temporary jchairman of the 
Overall Strategy Gommittef. The 
committee plahs to bring home 
to each member W the Council 


a dty- 
wUl be FEP 
coundl^anic 


the desperate tn 
wide FEPC TTieri 

centers in ealrii ^ 

district, and volunteers will get 
at least 15,000 bigkatures bf the 
voters in eadh [district, and 
volunteers will get at least 15,- 
OOO signatures of the voters in 


timely talk on current events in 
the world today and how they 
effect us as citizens. She- also 
gave a history of the storey and 
its service to the .community. 
. Mr. Eugene Swain, haiis^list 
gave a vety interesting infttinsl 
talk which was quite weO re- 
ceived. Last but by no naeans 
least was tlie demonstratieB hair 
cut by Ethel PhllMps who m^ly 
knows what to do with a pair 
at shears enhance milady's Heau 


M 


MUHD 
THE 



•» r . 


'%*jr 



\ 


CAljr idlMER, IT; 1.— FlzBt 
Ueutenaiit Howard K. ^Nllliaais, 



After leaving school 
rfS a pants maker and 
later af aa ins^iictor in the art 
of mateig pants. He served in 
the S0«^ Pacific during the war. 
He wa4 awarded the Atiatic-Pa- 
dfic R^wa with three bronze 
stars. I ,■.■ 

Camp.'iPlmer, ctnnmanded by 
CoL James L. McKnnon, is one 
of the largest installations of 
the Ne^ Yorit Port of-Embarka- 
tior^. iCamp Kilmer maintains 
facilities for fee<Ung, clothing, 
housiagk receiving and dispatdi- 
ing troops that move through the 
New York' Port 

BAYONNE, N. J.— Db David G. 
Morris, i physician and member 
of llpsilon Phi Chapter, Omega 
Psi Pill rratemlty, was awarded 
the Annual Charles Grotsky Me- 
morial Good Will award by 
Bayinme Lodge of B'nai B'rlth, 
No. 1550. He received a plaque 
for lis work in Interracial rela- 
tion s and philosophy, and a gold 
wat?h symbolic of his election 
to t le Charles Grotsky Memorial 
Good Will Society. 

D'. Morris has served for 18 
y e n r's as president of the 
Bay unne Branch of tfce NAACP. 
he <s a member of the board of 





-^ 


R was fife writer^ pteasarc to 
sit in oai yhmt, tor all practical 


porpose^ tfiaifldjbe the last oaA- 
inig itb eliwAsg E^^ique Bdaaea 
and Dee wIBiiais at Wrigley 
Fikd ThttMay^ ioMe. Mm things 
would ge. it CBdfed like th^ 
other two classtrsl scraps cm the 
ball diamond, that is, with Ike 
g)|ining tiif upper hand; tlio;;^ 


this time ijt .was >nMre\empliatic 
and oondn^ive 

Tlie daily papers gave you tlie 
blow-by-blow account before we 
got to you, but we woald Hke to 
put in a plug for the dumpion. 
He looked igre^ in beating Bo- 
lanos to the draw for the tliird 
tifltie. and. hi the effort husbinf 
Up a lot of loose boasting going 
on' around thisj-boy's^dty in 
fa^or of the lad from Mcxica Ike 
was fast Ss * cat fierce as a 
lioB. IQs firiag order was per- 
fecit as he perfocraed his annual 
chbres of bo^ipiBg Bolanos on his 
potatot .r^t^-- ■ J 

. Dab Tob^, pur favorite ' an- 
nouncer, must have been afraid 
61 the angty Parnassus. Bolanos' 
Jmsfiager, as he strutted around 
"^ the ring after it was over, waving 
a White towei and yelling some- 
thing about somebody being 
thuimbed. We waited around ten 
minutes and still didn't see Dan 
raUe Ike's hand In victory. 

But slight or no, Ike WilUanis 
is a great champion- It was made 
evident Thursday nite that: 
There might be a couple ef gofd 
weHers haogiing around who will 
take him to task;^ but there ain't I 
naty a llgbtweigbt throughout 
the Sxndth and tnreadth of the uni- 
ver^ who will contest his rigitt 
to jreign supreme over ^their 
nombcjr. 

].; t;- • ■ • 

Cimc Friday nite and the 


Bariier Kaaaman. Someone 
Jiiuiyed tte gun t/ylng to ici|9i 
my sew &>d who lu^iieBs taj'be 



cotA 4Bd 
year). Iftt- 


maiagement of the Jekey CJty {^-^ ''JSfs^^V^ 


Gamma Rho Sorority gave 
dance at Hilltop ItoyaL The 
Aurora is a liew pledge club or- 
ganizing in these parts and they 
are interested in cooperating 

, with ohter sorors and frati in 

WASHINGTON. D. C— H. Carl promoting wholesome activities 
Mot Itrle has been employed by f„ youn gfoik. So states Mrs. C 


YM^A. and fegr six yeais bias 
been a member of the board of 
maiagement of the Bayonne 
Cha liter, American Red Cross. 


Cherio McOeBal 
ctessy. tFlae of 
drad aad Alice 
ing all tl^ jamjip now d^ys. 
Lovely Yvonne Tajdor was wtOi 
her sister Betty ;,<aod FltyUia 
Qaiany. Cyril Gord^ ia tta* far 
who took BarbajB Logan. Amt 
drey Burrell, Giffdrd Moat«ak- 
ety, Andy A Co. and the 
ma wild goose dtaae to a l 
(d^t didn't cant off) out In 
Watts. Patricia Chatmsn abs 
with Joe Johnson, wiio fnTitt rti^<j 
the music via recqidings. T|ie 
latest thing in glamour, TlMr- 
esa Dennis, was hiding beUttd 
all two feet of her curly loc^ 
There was Wade McClaln, Oke 
guy yen sbeold meet and Da-vid 
Botler, man about twon. Jtot 
Montgamery was getting off win 
his little jokes, aad Erma AUr 
gustine had on, her enchantifc 
ofi-the-shoulder 'blouse and Airt 
with Mother Hubbard podcets. . 
Dorothy Smith, who says slie Is 
a student at the Univerrity bf- 
Hawaii, was visiting from Hoae- 
lulu. Blaklng her way around 
was Miriam Hall, little pin op 
from Kress. Also there was U- 
lus&ious Earmine Moore, aik- 
odier Kress kid. Yvonne WatsoR 
was having a swell time. (Wheie 
was Albert?) Betty Jniy aad 
Vera Lee came out for a diange,.- 
and William. Aakeic was eaei a* 
they coine. ^^ 

. . • • • 


>4 


^ 


-§\ 


-3?.. 


».-,. 


the Omega Psi Phi Fraternity as 
its first full-time paid nattmisl 
exe(^tlve secretary. 

last 8 years Mr. 
Moujltrie was manager of the 
Hillcrest Housing Project in 
Wllitiington, N. C. Re is a grad- 
uate! of Lincoln University, and 
did graduate work at New York 
UVii\ersity. He is active In the 
NAACP. the Masons, Shriners, 
and Elks. I 


BtSMINGHAM, AIa.~The Rev. 
B. C. Lyons,' a mfiiister who Is 
said to be a member of the KKK. 
and who prayed for a victim of 


ty and give h«r tlie newest ♦new J^that masked organization just 


look." Delldous refreshnqents 
were served during the aodaV 
hour which was highty enj|oyed 

by an. ; P 


each district t<^ 


It to the 


the Big Five attitude ik basically 1 councilman for ttot dis^ict 


Senator Hubert H. Humpbzay, 
D.. Minn., has called upon tiie 
Hotel Asaodatien of Washiagton. 
D. C to adopt a democratic 
i>liey in regard to the problem 
disotminatiOB in the Wash- 
hotels. 
« kttar addressed to Hz. 
. - i - - ■ ■- 


Announcement was made tJiis 
week that Ruth; Williams, mein- 
ber of the United Public Worii- 
ers, CJ.O.. an employee te the 
Custodial Divifion of the lios 
Angeles City Bokrd of Education, 
is winner? of the essay Contest 
conducted by the California 
Labor School on the sub jed "Hbw 
My Union Can Help Fight DIs- 
crimination.'* Prise for the wini^er 
is a one-week expense-free vaca- 
tion at the Labor School's Sum- 
mer Vacation School at Asilom^, 
currently in session. i 

In her essay. Mrs. Wllllaips 
stated In part: "The first step 
towards e n d In g diacriralnatlbn 
should begin within the unibn. 
We should esUbUsh within the 
union the habit of livteg and 
WMidniT together, and should 
discourage prejudice in any form 
on aay sufojeet" i 

NEW YORK— The' economic re- 
port of Robert Nathan, employed 
by the CIO to study the economic 
conditions of the countty, de- 
clares that a lot of pro^- 
swellen Industries could ahd 
should grant sizable -wage In- 
creases aad could and should 
cut prices. 

This report has naturally 
seared Big Bosinesa out at its 
wits. The U. S. Cbambn of 
Commerce prepared another re- 
port eootradicting that cf Robert 
Nathaa. "Hie New York TIaMa 
carried the Nathan repsrt en 
page 18, with, a oae^cdaan 
hcadliae. Bat the Chamber of 
CcMBracrec's report was at -tiui 
top r' -^ onsv with a tm- 
cobii . ^9k 


that of white supremacy toward 
the stevedores, none of whom 
la white, I have not been able 
to keep silent and have continu- 
ed to raise ngr voice against in- 
Justict 

Consequently, this means that 
I, too, may find the road blocked 
ta an already badly shattered 
economy whei\ I tty to go thru 
with my plan of starting a small 
business when the strike ends. 
In that case I shall return to 
the Mainland and perhaps set- 
tle in Los Angeles. I would, of 
course, look forward to seeing 
you again. It is hardy possible 
that I giight be of some service 
to the Eagle. 

Again, my very best wishes 

and gratitude for keeping tiie 

Eagle politicaUy straight 

Sincerely, 

FRANK MARSHALL DAVIS 

« . Hauula Post Office 

r I j Oahu, Hawaii 

neslia, Nigeria 
The Canfbmia Eagle ' . 

Publishing Co. * ' 

Los Angdes, Callt i , >• 
Dear Sir: h . ' ' 

I got 3rour addiesa from a 
friend of mine, who told me tliat 
you are a good publisher in 
California. 

So I considered it fit to send 
my name and friends' names 
who have interest ia, your news- 
papa. I sowose you will not 
take any offense in this, sir, and 
if yoa wOl. please public oni: 
names, iaddresses. and bobbiea 
in ttm not paper that win ^, 
eat 

Thanka la advance. 

(D— Miss Adeb Ofnasaaya, 
B. 64 Okeska St. Bctfia. Nigeria. 

BobUcs: Sports, music artielas 
earhanged for waato in; Nigeria, 
pliotaig^fay. aad caanattakat- 
ing to tniatwOTthy pea pals. -Age 
1«L 

(3)-4faster IL A. Alcbioia. 

HoWiict: Swimming, dandni 


Among thos^ who attended 
f»om the Civil Liberties Division 
of the Elks weye: Harriet Jack- 
son, Bob Stralu ihter, Hon. 
Frederick Robe^s, Rev. Eulah 
Smith, Mrs. C. JA. Bass, etc. 



Cal. Tnick (Rental Co. 
Opens New Branch Office 
in Heart of CofnmunHy 

The CALIFORNIA TRUCK 
RENTAL CO., realizing the great' 
development of ithe southeast«n 
part of Los Ang^ek. has recent- 


ly opened a spajrii 
fice just sooth 
nue at 5858 So. 
Directly ma: 



branch of 
lauson Ave- 
tral Avenue, 
by GE0RGE 



in TRUCK 
AL and 


ith but three 


EHLERS. who for three years 
capably, managed! the CALIFOR- 
NIA TRUCK RENTAL eompuiys 
main office at ^th and Cehtnl. 
the newest loca4|io]| at 5^ So. 
Central will speci^ 
and TSAILEB 
SALES. 

Starting in 193^ 
tnK*s. tiie CALIFORNIA TftUCK 
RENTAL CO. mnf owns the 
largest rental fljeet on the en 
tire west coast; wilth the latest 
of equipment available fur rent- 
al (trailers, sui^des. panels, 
station wagons, 
hour, day, wed^ 
or longer. (Adv.) 



> by the 
lontli. year 


view cards. 

(3)— Master Eipan Ogonsaya. 
B. «i (HMsa St, JI^Aa, Nigeria. 

BoMdes: Coin 
lag. maaie. stamp 
exrhame view 

I diall bo 
grataftd if this 
eaily date. 
Tows 

E. 
(Edttai% Note: W( 
pabttrii a 

bat in 

iattc 



Ce. 4^d to poUish thb BUBCS 
|c Vtafk oideat aamvivatJ 


Knights, Dauphfers 
Of Tabor End Session 

Los A|igeles delegates return- 
ing 'from^the- 34th annual ses- 
sion of the Knights and Daugh- 
ters of Tabor, Lp.O.T.. heM*^re- 
cently in San Dtiega Calllt, re- 
^rt a well attended and suc- 
cessful tossion. (Reports cif fi- 
nancial officers Show the ;Order 
in excellent financial conSition 
with cash and convertible . Gov- 
ernment securities exceeijiag 
$25000.00 and pr(H>erty locatied in 
Los Angeles valued at anj fequal 
amount. . 

Officers jiected were as fol- 
lows: Rev. Louis H. QMrens. 
Sacramento, Chief Grand Mfentor; 
Dtr. Cardella Clifton, San Ttan- 
Cisco, Grand High receptreas; Sir 
Carl Chatman, Los Anjgeles, 
V.G.M.; Dtr. Hattie B. Williams, 
Los Angeles. Vice GHP.; Sir D. 
p. I Holmes, Los Angeles, CG.S.; 
Dtr. Pearl J. Johnson..' Bei^celey, 
C.G.R.; Sir G. S. Rodkers, 
Phoenix, G. T.; Sir WmL Jofinson, 
Loa Angeles, GJ*.P.; Dtr. Jx)uise 
Jones, Pasadena, G-Q.M.; Sir w. 
H. Bolden, Oakland. C-G.O-; Dtr. 
Emma E. Gardner, Pboenix, 
CG.P.; Dtr. Margurette IfoUand. 
San Diego, G.LSt; Sir T. R 
Nwrnan, Endowment Se<?y. 

Oakland, Callt Was ^elected 
as : the meeting place Zor the 
not Grand Session. , i 


befoie he was flogged, has been 
arrested on four grand jury In- 
dlctnlients. He is charged in three 
cases of flogging while masked, 
and in another ease of burglaty. 
in Alabama it is no longer' 
— 1 fo^ the KKK to wea^ 


I "TRENTON. N. J.— In a dramatic 
flareup in the presence of three 
df tlie Trienton Six and Judee 
Gharies P. Hutdiinson . at the 
Mercer County (Zourt, Trenton. 
Ne)v Jersey National Executive 
Slecretary of tiie Civil Congress, 
William L. Patterson, one of the 
attorneys for the Trenton Siv, 
lashed out at the prosecutor and 


E. Whitmore,; club sponsor. The 
dub now numbers about six 
members who: will be equally di- 
vided^between City College and 
U.CXJL"wheri school starts. All 
the members had en off -shoul- 
der dresses for thei dance. Off- 
shoulders Dqrreis Smith and 
Barbara Mitchell greeted every- 
one- as they came in the door, 
viille Verlene lOgbtower was 
selling red pundt at lOe per 
roundl ' 

, Otherwise: l4«a Tlrarapson 
yielded to the nnmnoas of last 
week and brought out tiis sist^ 
Ruth, complete with A-1 figure 
and B-2 personality. With a little 
man seasoning this chick should 
be* "It" But S right now Flora 
Tryon, who jumped from Na 6 
to No. 1 spot I in our nnoffidal 
beauty parade, is "li"; and that 
ain't bad! She was complde wlfii 
Milfred JamesJ Andy Allen, who' 
usually is content to sit quietly 
in the back seat while someone 
else does the driving, came out 
with a new find in tlie poami of 


"Po oar readers and 
The writer leaves today on k 
short vacation. But true to oiir 
profession, we hold that the pnik : 
must roll on, even in our abseac^ - 
So we unwisely dedded to tia^t 
pur eluma in the hands of ^ ~ 
couple ef guest columnists. Yoti 
know them and sec them everyj- 
day, but for security reasons they 
asked us not to divulge ttu^ 
names. (They are modest duips.-^ 
So if any diq>araging statements 
are made in this comer in ttf^. ' 
next two weeks, we are absolve^ * 
of all blame. Of course they, 
went make aay sudi st ale me ati ,: ' 
but H they do we will oaveil • ' 
them to the public when we rej- . 
turn. If you start weaderiagi '^ 
about v^o they are before time,k 
just icm e m ber: "Simon said it" 
Btit .liefore lea^4ng, we would liker ^ 
to say that we went dowa to' .' 
buy a tidcet <JiIaaday and wfaqi 
did we spy bi^ Emeraon ^cwart; - * 
old pal from ifar heaie wbomwi < 
grew up witlB. He had on his 
army anifesal and was about to > 
take the next Hiiag going eat 
We managed to talk him oat of 
it so now w* are (all) geiBgr : 
home togetlier. He aad I met «p . " 
wit)i aaoOier eld pal aad fonacr' 
sdiool mate fran down our way, t 
ia tlie pcnoB flf Munda Lea Af- 
drewsL So wa iaJl} had a giaad 
reonion, wi^ eotia Jadda Byala. 
wlio is canesfly doing a dsadag 
act oa Hemp's draw at tlia Wl' 
lion Dollar, a^f Annie Lee Hen- 
derson figuring pretty pnasi* 
nentiy as eatstdexs. So loaf. Idda.' 




. T5i 


^; 




LOS iiA^4ELES-Mme. Vljaya 
Lakshmi Pandit India's ambas- 
sador to the United States, and 
sister of Prime Minister Nehru, 
said while on her visit to Los 
Angeles, that the women of 


?• J State officials for sub- , m^i. j^y , g^^jj ^j^ ^^j, 
jectmg the Negro people "to a ' - »•---■•. 
Uife ojf fear, degradation, humil- 


Charfes J. Fisler 


Continued from Pagfe "D , 
lorsd the Bcdfltei of pwKtically 
■U the iiioitimijse ia «m delta 
which iadaded «w states 
of Kissisaippi. LeHlsiong aad ia 

AlODOBBOL 

While residing in Ne^ Orleans 
he imarried Miss Qara :V. MUes 
and a son, Wilbert D|L Flshef. 
Sr. ' was bom. Mr. Fisher was 
vety prtmilnent in fraternal and 
benevolent organ^tions and was 
affiliated in an executU v e capac- 
ity in such fraternal .organisa- 
tions as the Elks, Giddfelloiws 
and the Mas^is. ^ 

After retirinTr Mr. I^Uier ^ft 
New Orleans to join lais sob in 
Los Angeiles vtbm his popolar* 
ity and tri.state coancfftiaas in 
the mortuary fidd ma^e a laera> 
tivcl coatrilbatioB to !ili>aiari 
and eaterprislng fina. 
m la sasvtvad br ,Ub 
▼.nate^^aoB. 
kae<| a PMhsv fcJ « 1 
Bt natac Jb; « 

ef^«e« 0>- 
E&r M asffeaw. Ifc 
•f 

al 

Lb4 



Itjy, and vinous imprisonment 

Mr.j Patterson pointed to the 
prosecutor and said; "He and 
men like him are trying to m*ke 
th,e American people think that 
the Negro people ate criminals. 
They do this to 'cover up what 
thie N.l, Supreme Court helped 
make d^ar, that tl\pusands of 
Innocent! Negroes have t)eeome 
"cbnfessed killers,"' by being 
tortured int(J%!kakin^ these 'con- 
fessions.' The "fact that 47 per 
cent of th^ prison population of 
the N. J. State Penitentary is 
Negro, while only 4 per cent of 
the K.J. State population is Ne- 
gro it evidence of the State of 
New Jersey's systematic terrori- 
zation o fthe Negro people." 

jiudge Hutchinson, who pre- 
sidied at the world famous trial 
of the Trenton Six, aAed the 
defense attorneys at one point 
whkt they would consider rea- 
sonable bafL. Jle said that he 
would rendi»^ a dedsioa within 
a few jdaya.! . f-- . 

BRIDGEPCHIT, Conn.— Reports 
from all parts of the New Eng- 
lanid states show unemployment 
groiwing, threats of the employers 
of laying off their employees, 
of sending their mlUs to the 
South where operations are less 
expensive; fear, worry, what to 
do when the GJL benefits stop. 

S^ailist, major of Bridgeport, 
who i^ said to be favored by 
the bdsiness men because he 
runs a RepubUcan administration 
under la SbdaUst banner. le- 
marite^: "I^s about time our 
go|vei|n.raent began thinking 
about our own people and <Bd 
less w it irylrig about Europom 
and eVery odMT kind of ze- 


the men of India in tiw straggle 
for the independence and de- 
velopment of India. ' 

"Women in India." she said, 
"in contrast to this country, are 
more interested in taking part 
in politics. You seem to look 
upon a career as filling a gap 
of time, rather than a need in 
your lives to do something 
worthwhile.* 


More than One earnest but 
perhaps nMstaJten rttlzen. Is 
wondering what to do about the 
"wave of s o cji s 1 i s m which 
threatens to eiigulf the United 
States," and are beginning to 
despair at the d|earth of political 
leadership. On their side; 

"When politt*ians. like Gov. 
warren and Sen. Taft, will ag- 
gressively sxMnsor such Social- 
istic measures. as public housing, 
sodalized medidne.'and Federal 
aid.to education. Republicans as 
well a;s Democrats are dther 
deceived or discouraged," wails 
one individual who stubbornly 
refuses to see the light 

Well, Brother, the thing for 
you to d^ is put your ear to 
•the ground, and hear the on- 
coming amly of people who 
woat what yoii, call siodalism. 
Then, if you have any common 
sense, youll get up i and join 
•em. i \ • 


bi- 


Rev. Boswell 
InSuitf^r 
CM Rights • 

STCX3CTC»<^T1i«Bas Berlctey 
and AsBDdates are r e p res enting 
Rev. Hamilton T. BoaniMl, his 
wife and Rev. Charles Waixea fa. 
a $10,000 suit against die Edna. 
Waffle Shop, 38 Sutter stiaat 
Stodrten. growing out of a xi^ 
fusal of servioe. 

The fait fdlows events that acs' 
dined durhig .tiie reeoit MMio- 
dist conference hdd here. "Ti/t 
tompiaint alleges that Rev. Bqa- 
weD, his wite tamd Rev. Warren' 
entered the waffle shop and were' 
ignored. The following niglit 
they returned with several mii>- 
iisters who were attending the 
conference. i 

Service was again fefused and' 
the Rev. RobertW. Afooa (wfaitel 
pastor of the Park ' Presidia 
Ghurdi in Saa Frandaoo ag^ 
pealed to the managenent Tn% 
refusal was not countermanded 
and ' the white ministers in ttm 
party withdrew! tiieir orders and 
asked for thej letura <ii Hub 
money. ; 

The waitress became azVty, •» 
cording to R^. Boewdl, and 
threw the money in Rev. Mooo'a 
face. ^ 

Rev. Boswell j pr ecede d his Bay 
Area pastorate with service to 
Los Angeles as one of the coafe 
mtraity's leading pastors. , >. 

The Los Anfeeles Stodc E»-. 
change is the fastest growing 
securitties maritet in the United 
Stetes. 


J-Y 


i^' 


\4» old worU U dyimg 



wjuitek "Dsrasssioiis 


^jtrrA '1 



IS worU ia kaJKg bmwu ... 

Ihalna tmMa§9l^mmmt> 

W^ ^mt^t9 ai BMBHI SBNOS^ 

IQHI a atfcoil to a f d] CBi i aalat 

— CWiiflMi — 1^ 

100/Hk>aopim 
tint FnnOmt ^ 


\.l^. 




•1^: 

.rv 


[JiOS! ^S 


Hush (i(Hiio9 M SIm^ 

nil 

t 


•♦'«-*' 


Mil 


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-J— r— .— ---^-- 


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CilM^tefagii, mndaf, Mf 28. 194? 





f-'-rt^ a r'^'^^ •>k..g; .i- 


Whit^ Eto# l^ipe^^ A^^l 

Sunday JS^femcSbp^^ 

-^imie Jaick^ Schooler 

by Mn. Bernice Lawsoi^ and Mr. 
Kake; The entire wedding was 
under the direction of Miss Edith 
K. Owens. 

sTWe bride's mother' chose * 
gown of powder blue silk topped 
with a huge orchid corsage, 
Rearing white lace gajuntlettes. 
Following the ceremon^ the re- 
ception was held at 4453 Towne 
lEtyenue, which willj be the 
couple's home upon th^ir return 
f^iti an UBiJisclosed honeymoon. 


■Mlie^ lt«te floral thSne tra* 

carried out in simple beauty in 

the wedding of Annie Lois Jack- 

•on to Alexander P. Schooler 

Sunday, July 24 at Be^tel <:hurch 

rt Christ, 1302 East- Adams blvtl, 

Whh Bishop W. E. Holman of-: 

fleiating. 
'The bride wore a gownVof 

Ivory satin with a snug, waist, 

^anscending down into a full 

|icM which fell in full folds. The 
'iront fe^turtd tiers of -satin !>r 4 

'«ee TUffles fallini^ doyyn to _the Gifts too numerous to! mention 
~idor, sweeping Jo the edge 01" a 


^gthy train. She carried a white 

jprayer book enshowered in 

orchids tied \^ith white satin 

^bbons. Her veil was ,of two 

liagths held by an orah^ blos- 

|i»i» tiara. 

;■ 9er attendants wore gOwns'of 

jellow and green taffeta, with 

^lialnt bertha collars, and a 

Skirt swept gracefully from a 

pointed waist. Their head piece.s 

were of yellow and green net 

«Bd they carried prchid net fans faccordian. pleated skiiit topped 

tied with satin bows ^d pink Nyith a ahortiiiayy jacket, navy 


were rec'^ived tiy^|^ [hostesses 
Sammie Waters, EIp1U(!b Carson, 
Ruth Washington, Theltea Cobb, 
Margaret Allen, Zepl|ier Gill, 
Elvira Redd, Gladyp Cla^Jj, Chris- 
tobel Armstrong ' to metitton m 
few of the hug^jtsaenii^ftge of 
friefrds. A>-. ,.% ' '•\, ;. ■•, . 

The briile, who is thp daugh- 
ter of' iSr. and Mrs. [Jesse E. 
Jac)»Bii,.',a social worker, and 
member of 'Delta Signia Theta 
sotority, left in a smirt white 


PHhs1hr»9S In July. 
f*ar|y To Be Given 
^y i^^s ^ff^ f &rnrries 

I Thel tes Petite Femmes held 
pie regular meeting recently 
}io6tessed by; Cecils ^srr. Bus! 
ness discussion of the day wais 
their annual ••Cfixls^at in Juljr" 
party to be h^ ^ly- 30, for 
memlfers, their ;'huti^^ and 
frleifffls. At Stis tiroe fli^ ex- 
change gifts with their secret 
pals. This is an original and 
unique aiftAt that is given each 
time of the ^ year by the girls 
instead «f an affair at Christmas 
time. There will be all the ef- 
fects Of Christmasttde, tree, egg- 
nog and the bimrtiings. Invita- 
tions are lii the mail. 




carnations, 
■ Members of theweddlng^ party 
were ^yra Chretie;i, Leatruce 
Bryant. Wynola Kerry, Maggie 
Jo Williams, Verna Bean. Mittie 
Bell Payne. Kathryn Jacksonj 
Lester. Valley, John Wynn, Tod 
Boark, Ernest Carr. and Robert 
JSoHt. Little Michael Edward 

Silliams was the cute rlngbearet 
essed in a full summer tuxedoi 
and little Loleet Joyce TraviS 
and Lois Maynard w«e the 
flower girls attired in dresses of 
white taffeta with a bustle puff 
and ruffled net apron. 
Beautiful vocals were rendered 


hat, and 
spectators 
ber erf the 


ftSi^y ..and white 
%ey-gT009n is a itiem 
Masonic Bodge. 


Be-Ppp Party To 


Be 


Held Saturday Night 

' be-hap party jvill be sponsor- 
ed by the Nisei Progressives this 
coming Saturday night, July 30 
at 3943 South Denker avenue. 

Rick Ratcliffe will dijscuss the 
history " of bebop and explain 
the difference between bebop 
and jazz, illustrating >^th re- 
OH*dS; 


eft's.of Teenage 
Jack and Jill Grdup 
To Entertain 'Sunday . 

I Ifiiln' ,will ,be in store for the 
cTiildren between the ages of 14 
to 17 years- in the Jack and Jill 
diub Sunday, July 31 when their 
moth^ eiitertain them with a 
Get Acquainted Party at the 
Queen Anne clubhouse from 2-6 
p.m. Unique games .and tasty 
refreshments are anticipated by 
all members. 

Mrs. Emily Portwig, advisor, 
met with a -few mothers at the 
home of Mrs. Helen Hamilton on 
West 27th street to complete last 
minute planning. Others present 
were Mesdames, Alberta Stanley, 
Amelia Hunnlcutt. Esther 
Roberts, Inez Johnson, Myrtle 
Delahpusie, Esjther Taylor, Ida 
Miller, Corinne Gleed, Alberta 
Stanley, Esther Provost, Corona 
Baumann, Vera Jackson, Chris- 
tina Alleri, Imra Rene, Margaret 
Bfine, and Juanita Williams. 




Omq^a FroKe 


to 



Lalce 


Tc^ Suimha* Outmg Eveirts ] 

High 1^ la the motuitiitif, Br dianoe to. fish for fish. Hniy i 
000 lert to be •xact^ wu OiMga P«nn *«« Ws special baseball 
beavaii lor a day-lSumUy tbe '^JJ^^P'g f \iTw?1?g^ 
omegas had.th^ t^wial ptenic portune KWttried his hand at 


m 


at Crystal Lake. Tb* picnic, 
which was under iltut ipoht^' 
stiip of the unterf raduat* «lwp' 
ter, was well plannad m Omefa 
wives and sweMhearts took a 
day off from the hiulU mt4 
bustle of the dty to anioy {b» 
fresh mountain air. run ttvf ilM 
word as three hundred fun iMMfc> 
en invajed the large area rt' 
served for the Omegas, 

Th^ trip was made by aut»' 
mobllM' The group started 
gathering in front of the YMCA 
at six o'clock and at seven the 
caravan began. There were cars 
over a block long as the caravan 
winded its way through the 
mountains. At places the driving 
was almost straight up. Three 
of the cars had to stop and oo<ri 
off, but ifor Ifred Griffin, who 
has a nfew Pontiac, and Carl 
Earls and Jerry Hodges, who, 
have Buicks, the trip was no 
obstacle at all. Fortune Kelley's 
car heated up even more than It 
should because Howard More- 
hAid kept him stopping so that 
he could capture nature with his 
camera.- i J ■ ' 

Charles Thrash, who was in 
charge ol! the food, did very wdl 
with the help of the "Q'ettes. 
So busy i was he serving food, 
that he almost got left out on 
the haml The meniie included 
ham, string beans, baked beans, 
plenty of potato salad, and lots 
of beer a^d soda water. 

The O m e g f s I o u n d many 
t h i n g s { to do for unusement 
Horace McFalis brought alcmg 
two boxes. of records and fvhen 
the rest weren't ^andng, hje got 
kicks listening to be bop. The 
outdoor men like \^^llliara Ed- 
wards anid Marcus Todd climbed 
the mountains looking for new 
trailways. Jerry Hodges brought 
along Us fishing poles, wife and 
kids, bat; so many other things 
were going on, he didn't get a 


rowing the b<^t, but he never 
did laam how to turn it around. 
Edward Shields and Earibie Wal- 
ton wan trying to see who could 
(Mt OmA the other In the bid 
wMm game. Hayward Taylor 
wb» oiflM up after the hiam was 
g(m» Mi on the side line and 
fhmt^ tnatmctlons to thbse 
wbs wsrt boxtng. 

Clarence English seemed quiet 
content wltti just roddng the 
h«by. There wit endless fun for 
others as they went swimming, 
honwbacfc rtding, and others just 
happjr to be away from the dty^ 
-^-Howard Morefaead 


Clown Party in 
McPherson Gardens 
Thrills Children 1 

A clown, hot dogs. Ice cream 
and raeviies turned the garde; 
of. Dr. and Mrs. H. A. McPherson' 

into a child's fairyland last Sat 
urday as little Henry entertained 
Ralph Bunch Junior, Clara Clyde 
Antoine of Washingttm, D. C and 
more than 30 other guests. 

The guests present ia addition 
to the bonorees ivere Judy 
Davis, Chuck Davis. Sally Anne 
Payton, Donna Brown, Eddie 
Miller, Jerene Webb, Jo Aime 
Wright Stevie Rowland, Nancy 
Rowland, Wells Ford Junior, 
William and Ridiard Hi<danan, 
Machall Weaver, Paul .Johnson, 
sharon Demanh, Stevie Curry, 
Rex Freeman, J Juday Bradford, 
Nettie Douglas, Jamie Phillis, 
Janjes Cook, Sjdney Smith, Judy 
Gordon, Marianne Cushney 
Larry Guinney, Warner Richard 
Wright, Vaughn Williams. 1 

Mrs. Ruth Bunch, Mrs. Clarissa 
Mathew, Mrs. Antoine (the for- 
mer Caroline Wickliffe) and 
many other mothers wtrt 
present to watA the fun. t 


I 1 



4* ^ ""?«-:.****, 


t^-^\,^. 




enjoyed 

stance 


at pmega Undcrgrads 
Fun-filled day last Sunday. Fotoviewed, center; it beauteous 
lace en horte'baclc waiting (or the gang to catch up with her. To|> cen 


,1 .V-— ," |,-l' 

ter, photo jrapher Howard Morchead caught thit scenic viitw of Crysta 


high in the 
acttvitiet < 


ttonian MuKetton, 


I 
mouhtamt, 5000 feet up. Right^ beating wat o^ly one of the 


Lake, 
many 
injoyed by Omega guests. Thomasina Ayeit tooi'a'turn at the oart. 
Left Fot9 ihowy Itibiet Hill of Cdlumbus, Qhio; Carl Llones[ James Jonet, and 
Lillian Cvnibett eating the scrum.tiout goodies, camp and picnic st)(lc. Casually 
speaking, he guc^tt inthe bottom foto had a heckuv^i timc^ jChuck Jonei, Win- 

Wallace. 


Hchify Jones, k^ary Jones, and Andrew 
•--f!hotd8t«p||yt by 


Howard Morshead. 



S^M- 


"Hold my Hand, Opal Clinton-HBqiieeze it tight. 
Gee, this is the closest the Eagle and St'ntinel ever got 
.together. You sure look fine in that silver batMng suit. 
Remember what our teacher said? Oh, the master. of 
ceremonies is calHngi my name." Now let nae see, An- 
dre said, walk up §te!ps on flat foot (wish my? legs would 
■top shaking). This is the spot where I pose and smile* 

"then I step a few pac^ and 
turn (dig those judges' faces). ■- •. \a/ ir h 

Evangeline Woodfolk 
Entertains Direcbr' 
And Seatt I e f Gu^st 


' Now go back and grin again. 
Throw head up and descend the 
steps on a prayer. Thank good- 
ness that's over with. 
. There goes Miss Carruthers in 
a French bathing suit. 5he is 
really built from the toes on up. 
Not only will she win this con- 
test bu~t she has won Miss Pa- 
cific title of '48. Nice going Miss 
Fine Brown. 

Ruby McClellon ■ looks mighty 
cute switching across the stage. 


i: Ora McNutt's husband is awfttl^*°**f^ 




ly proved of his-wife's figure and 
; rlishtiy so. Never did- see so 
snany photographers before. 
What did they say Opal? Stom- 
ach in, legs together, chest out. 
My my and ftne gets all this 
grand experience by entering a 
bathing beauty contest^ 

• • , • ■ j 

& Sunshine 


()SonQnu,eA oa^ P^e^lOi. 


Mr. Albert Ellenbogejn, assis 
tant jdirectof of the Family and 
Adult "Service" was the luncheon 
gue^ of Miss Evangeline Wood 
folk, direct of- the Sojourner 
Truth HomCi He reviewed the op. 
eration Of the Home, aftjer a very 
delicious luncheon served by th^ 


Miss Marie Ruth Brpwn, has 
been tbe-:guest of Miss E. Wood- 
folk for the past two -weeks. At 
present tihi is a very prominent 
social worker in Seattlje, Wa^- 
ingtOn, where she is Director <rf 
the YWCA. She attended the 
NAACP meetings and has been 
extended many courtjesies by 
friends, and she has taken in 

_ , , . . ._ ,, many of the sights of the city. 

Take for mstance those Call- ^^e was taken to Catalina Island 


;piutsday.by^her taostestL 


N*^: 




iW 


:.M 



Iota iHistpric Document On | ; 
White Collar Workers to Be i ? 
Important Phase of Conclave | 


The 20th aniiiversary of Iota 
Phi Lambda business and pro- 
fessional : sorority will be cele- 
brated ih graAd style dating 
August 13 throiigh 20 with Trin- 
ity [Baptist church, 3421 S. Cim- 
arron street, as the official meet- 
ing place. 

Though the sessions will be 
geared for bu^i^ess, a very inter- 
esting ^program has been 
planned, according to Ruth S. 
Mars, who heads the National 
Social Calendar of the conven- 
tion. 

On August 13, the opening 
night," the sorority will hold its 
summer formal vdth Elsie Dorsey 
of New York's Omicron chapter, 
being crowned "Miss lote Phi 
Lambda." Runners up will serve 
as ladies of the court Included 
in this group is Margaret Goode 
of the Los Angeles Alpha Phi 
chapter who took honors for the 
Far 4Vestern Region. Invitations 
wdll be In the mail during the 
early weeks of August, bedding 
the crux of the local s<x;ial and 
business circles to the formal 
ball. Another highlight of the 
social calendar will be the Cata- 
lina trip on Thursday August 18: 
honoring the visiting sorority 
women. The other dates on the 
calendar have been filled with 
various dances, teas, and recep- 
tions by a large group Of the 
city's organizations. 

On August 12 the diQT before 


the convention off icially ■ opens, 
the; national board willf ifi&^ 
members of tiie Los Angeles 
PBe^s at a special conference. 
Points under discussion will be 
the I lota Phi Lan^bda l>ook on 
"White Collar Workers," the only 
record of its kind thus far in the 
Libtary of Congress. iTiis book 
canjies an official statistical rec- 
ord of Negro white collar work- 
ers throughout the United States 
and was prepared by Iota PhJ 
Lambda sorority. /The sorority's 
dosed banquet will be held on 
the-, night ofc August 20 at the 
Friday Morning Breakfast ' club. 


New Yorkers Feted .;.ji 
At Cocktail Suppef >- 

Tar ^way places and strange 
sounding names" might have 
well been the theme of the 
cocktail -supper party given by t 
Pinkie and B:h-on Webb In the 
beautiful patio of Mr. and Mrs. 
Joseph Bland. Fifty guesU were 
present. . ■ •.■ i^ -j 

The party was given Inbonor 
of Mr. and Mrs; William McGlas- 
son of New York City, who are 
the houseguests of Mr. and Mrs. 
Walter Walker of PasadenaL 

other out-of-town«s were Dai 
and Mrs. Byron Whittenham dli 
New York City. Mrs. Ann tlark* 
of Washington, D. C, and Mr. 
fndMn. Scott of New York. 


A^j 




tt. 



CHJOYING MOVIES From Donald Ducic to th* three Biruins arc Ralph Bunch Junior, dare Qyde Antaine, Henry ^cPhcrsoii 
Jr., Mrs. Antoine, Dr. and Mrs. Henry McPherson and t^c elown« when Henry Jr. entertained his liiti* out of town guests. 
(Vera Jackson Fote). 



h,* 


AN INFORMAL LA¥fN PARTY in the sardeos oF Mrs. Eniily Portwig, dub adviser, wasth« Saturday meming Feature «(■ tii« ' | 
Ancherettes, honoring the Bunehe girls, J«ne and Join. Fotov iewed are Jane and Jean Bunchc; Cassandra Hill, I>iana Dicker. J' 
son, Nira Harden, Myrtle Davenport, Barbara Garrott, Cecelia Rene, Barbara Weaver, Ros« White oF Beaumont, Texas, Lysirit« 
Nichols, and Carolyn Cooley. — Ycira Jackson Fote). ' 



THI ¥fEDDING PARTY . . . Members oF the Jackson-Schooler rites are fotoviewcd.Myra Chretien, Vema Beane, Wynola Kerry, 
Lolita Travers, Flower girl and Lois Mainer also Flower girl. Butch Jackson, ring bearer, Mr. James L Polk, Lester Valley, Jahn 
Wynne. Top row: Leatrice Byrant, Maggie Williams, Kathleen Jackson ( matron I Mittie Bell PaVne maid of honor and sister to 
the bride. Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Schooler and best man Carl Earles, Ernest Larr and Todd Roark.— (Vera foto). 


Moonlight Socia 
Club Hold Meet 


A VfHITE MOTIF added to the beauty and simplicity oF the 
wedding ceremony of Annie L Jackson, member oF an old 
and well-known Los Angeles Family, to Alexander P. Scllool- 
cr, Sunday aFternoon. — [Vera Foto.) j 


Garden Setting Of The Anchor' 
Scene Of Party For Bunchy Girls 


The lovely garden of Mrs. 
Emily Brown Portwig was the 
setting for the lawn party given 
by the Anchorettes Saturday 
morning in honor of Misses Joan 
and Jame Bunehe, charming 
daughters of Dr. and Mrs. Ralph 
Bunehe, who are visiting on the 
Coast. 

"The Anchor" Imbm oi their 
Adviser 

More than fifty girls attended 
. in gay cottons and fresh prints. 


Virginia West Va. 
Club To Hold Open 
House Sunday 

The Virginia, '^West ■ Virginia 
club invites you and yotir friends 
to open house at the home of 
Mrs. J. J. fieeves, 2115 West 219tt 
Pl^ce, July 31 from 4 to 7 p.m; 
All former Virginians and West 
Virginians are urged to be pres 
cnt. M. Bhett, president. 


Quite the novelty was. th^ frying 
of hamburgers on individual 
stoves by each guest, who also 
enjoyed a scrumptious menu of 
bailed beans, salad, and | punch. 
Sharing honoring with the 
Bunehe girls were Misses Diane 
Dickerson, Dorothy Hall, Bettye 
Jane Rogers of Chicago, Cas- 
sandra Hill of Columbus, Joanne 
Garland of Long Beach, Murlene 
and Beverly Crump, of Phoenix, 
and Rose White oi Beaumont, 
Texas. 

Other guests were Jada and 
Jean Garland, Gloria Taylor, 
Anne and Evelyn LyndelJ. Plans 
for the fall semester were dis- 
cussed as the guests received 
autograph books and exchanged 
addresses. Miss Cassandra Hill, 
daughter of Dr. C. W. HilSl, plans 
to live on the campus at UCLA 
in the fall, while Joan, eldest 
daughter of the Ralph Bunches, 
will eater Vassar in the falL 


An auxiliary of Los Angeles 
Camp No. 2 American Woodmen 
held 2^ meeting Saturday night, 
July 23 at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. Charles Watson. 713 E. 
113th street. The purpose of the 
meeting was to discus the annual 
memljershlp drive. Mrs. Odell M. 
Rhodes, president of the Sodal 
Club, and clerk of the Camp was 
in charge. 

Other members present were: 
Clarence D. Hargrave, Camp 
Commander; Es t h e r Carmia ; 
Willie Watson; Marion Hardin; 
Kathlyn Fields; RocheUe Wat- 
son; Vivian Oglesby; Carl R. 
Rhodes; Ellen Richardson; 
Charles Cannia, Vice Com- 
mander of the Camp; and W^il- 
11am H. Allen, your reporter. 

After the meeting the sodal 
activities began. A very gay time 
was had by all. 


4^- 


Lone Wolf Club 
Elects Officers * 

The Lone Wolf Social Oi 
held their first meeting unde 
theire old and new presiden' 
presiding at the 28th St YM.C.A 
at 9 pjii, July 19th. Also one o 
the founders at the Lone Woli 
Social dub. The following^ of- 
ficers were elected: Mssiy. A. L. 
Martin, president; M. Montgo- 
mery, vice-president; C. L. Med- 
lock, secretary; K. Jadisoa, ass't 
secretary; J. S. Harris, treasurer; 
E. Smith, bustneai manager; R. 
V. Massey, auditor; E. Smith. 
Ass't auditor; K. M. Raine, !»• 
vestigating diairman, J. S. Haris, 
ass't investigator; B. M. C Jones 
who has served for ten years as 
press critic. 



Baby Shower 
Given For 
Pattie Smith 



r ■! 


Hazel Lemons Speaks Vows 


Hosts ?if*~^WRrtfg socialites at- 
tended the naby showier given 
by Dorothy Redd Cloud tor Pat- 
tie Smith, The honoree received 
many useful gifts including 
blankets, baby clothes, and two 
huge books to record her mem- 
oirs in. The refreshments were 
delicious. Candy was served in 

\hose*l^ding were Earlinej With AloUZO WatCKS ISk 

Stafford, Geraldine Bamum.Lu-| | ; . 1 ; ■ 

^tbS'^^en'TSe 1S^«: Siriiple Evening Ceremony > 

Thais Hoffman. Audrey Cloyd,j : 

Gloria Hemphill, Audr^ Jones, The home of Mf . and Mrs. B. F. during the reception which fol- 
Shirley Curry, Lorre • White, Mar- Alexander, 463 East 43rd street I lowed.i 

ilyn Ward. Llonora Thompson,.! . -.t.;.. ,„ ^u^ wedding ^^^ '^ ^°^ «"««** Included 

Donzella Coulter, Rose King, I ^^^ ^"* ^"^"^ ^'^ ^^ weaaing ^^ ^.^^^ ^ ^^^^ ^^ Richmond, 
Alice Jacobs, Barbara Faulkner. i°i Hazel L. Lemons and Alonzo yj^ ^^^ y^^ g^jj j^ simley of 
Clarissa Williams. Helen Blye L. Waters. Thursday evening, I Fresno. Calif. Among the active 
and -Melrose Hatcher. 


I 


Musical Tea At 

Friendship 

Home 


AN MMPBCI O SID lipNiYMOON wt tt« 

this iuppy yeuss eeupit, Mtr. 4nd Mrs. AItx«nd«r P. School- 
•r, sRer tlicy spoln v«¥fs in a fei'mal ccrsmeny and met 
hundreds oF frissds sad ^ell-wishers st; tiwir rceeptieci. 


>-(V«r« foto.). 


:/ 


July 1,4. The living room was at- participants were Mr. Cecil W. 
tractively decorated for the sim- P^ndy, the' bride's -choral direc- 

„,^ . ■ » ,^ ^.L« «<.,^.„„«i»e tor; Mme. ySfizxlle Te. Outley and 

pie but impressive ceremomes L^ ,^ j^^^^ j^^ j^^/^ ^j. 

performed at 9 pjni Mrs. Eliza- 1 fjcers „{ The American Wood- 
beth Price was maid of honor |m«i. Following the festivities' 

the couple went to Las Vegas, 


and Mr. B. F. Alcjtander was best 

man. Both bride and groom are 
active members of McCoy Mem- 
orial Baptist church. 

Misaf Lemons, a former residoit 
I of Houston, Texas, is a soloist 


Nevada for their honeymoon. 


Emiihefit Women'^-! 
Guild Breakfast 
Decided Success /' 


The third annual Open House 
and Mostcal Tea will be held 

at Friendship Home, 812 East I with McCoy Miemorial Radio 
28th stnet, on Sunday, July 31, ! Choir. :Mr. Waters, a former resi- j 

from 3:30 to 6 p-na. A silver ! dent of Boston, Mass., is a deacon The breakfast given by the' 
ottering will be taken. jof the church. Both are also ac-lEnunent Women's Sodal ana 

Mrs. Ncal D. Ird«mf is con-'tive lii other community organ- ch«ity Guild Sunday. July 17 
fteence president; l|rs. F. W.i izatlons including The American ; at thei Golden West Whist Club 


Boemer. president of ^ Friend- woodmen. Rev. Ernest A. Ander 
ship Home Bosrd; Mrs. Corah} son. Minister of McCoy Memorial 
Edward Jordan, supetjatendent j church was the officiating cler- 
at the Home; and Mrst Arctura | gyman. Fifty odd guests were 
C Tyler, general chairman of .the present to greet the happy couple 


CooperstiBS Committee. 


4 J 




and lb partake, of the repast 


i. 


was dicIightfuL The tables were 
beautifully decorated with an as- 
sortrndpt of '"mmer f bowers. Th€ 
preridSht, Jr?3. Marjorie Brook: 
was ^e official hostesses fa 
the affair. | l \ 






^^fafea^^A^-j>jy^Siajfe^^jaiija<»ji »ft ^ 






"n"/"?^'. 


ICk-Tlie Caiiioinhi Eagle, tlwwday, July 28, |94t 


'iA 


KINLOCirS 




Dedicated to thm memorf of JWbit 

Kinloch, who died ht the atruggh 

to dkatroy Fascism 



Youth Rampages 



Raisin' Caii^ 


ty CARL L CAIN 


- I 


' The Senate of the U. S. ol 
America last week opprored tHe 
Nexth Attantic Defense Alliance 
by nome, which binds America 
to Uie task of caring tor eight 
weak nations. 

; nrst of all the>act is ah open 
iBVitatien to nations^ throughout 
the world who are hot indaded 
In the Pact to test their military 
might on^us. In their so doing- 
America could not only find it- 
self lying in ruins but defeated. 
The three main pillqrs of the 
Pact are the United Stcftes. Eng- 
land and Canada. Al) the other 
nations axi too small and too 
weak to be consideied of any 
other than as locales for onhy 
and naval bases in the event of 
the war which the Pact purpose- 
ly, but in reality will not protect 
uS'lrom. 

New in America the present 
govwmment adxniqlatratlMi ^ 
•pending toe much money, for at 
the epd of the.rejEent government 
fiseod year the [deficit on hand 

' was well over one bilUon dollars. 
With at least two-thiide ef f»«'¥ 
tax dollar going foL arms and 
oxninunition. and w4ien the Poet 
is put to test and Amerka must 

. arm the other natioas Included, 
much more money will be 
needed. 
Then with the Pact and the 

' Marshall Plan working concur- 
rently and on your money, a tax 
raise can be expected as soon as 
this Democratic by name Con- 
gres recoavenes next January. 
If yea cannot afford a tax in- 
' crease you will go to jaiL 

Also the pact is a mere repe- 
tition of the Kellog-Briand noth- 
if ing which so successfully failed 
^ in Its Own purpose and nillified 
[ efforts put forth by the League 
«f Nations a generation ago. 

^ We might as well fact the facts 
jiflw. Our lecders do not went 
:resce through the United Na- 
tj-in— Amepca and Britain hov- 
irn stated this cieorlv when they 
in'Tjrted the. veto in the Ulf, The 
p-'!;e,for their not wanting peace 
^hnjngh peaceful means is out 
to pcTv in blood and^deatti. Until 
ice r'?alixe these facts we cannot 
hove peace in our lifetime. 1. for 
one, do not want to die for Amer- 
ica; I want to live for America; 
I hope the personnel of the un- 
American Activitiea Committees 
will forgive me when I say that 
it is mere honorable to live for 

i One's country than to die for it. 

I And if I am chodlenge^, I will 

I give it the chance to^sow me thert 

,'it is ri.ght by dying lot the coun- 


try while I show it, [through li«> 
ing, that I am entitted to my 
point of view. 

Supposedly the Piact was es- 
tablished to protect peoce-loving 
nations from oggressbrsg strange- 
ly, however, all the nations in- 
cluded in the Pact are capitalis- 
tic {dominated countries. Actual- 
ly, the Pact says! capitaUsm 
versus everybody else. However, 
have we stopped to consider that: 
(a) Russia is five times as large 
as America geographically and 
has d gredter popujcitioh by at 
least twenty ' millions, (b) that 
China si^percedes aiiy other na- 
tion in the world in population, 
that China is rich in iundeveloped 
natural resources, aid new that 
capitalism is no longer the eco- 
nomic system of Ch^a, (c) that 
leading sources say India, has 
fallen to ttie forces opposing 
capitalism, (d) fl^rtj sixteen na- 
tions in Eur«|>e aie currenUy 
being branded by th^ Hearst out- 
fit as SoViet satellites, and (e) 
that against the combined power 
of all these nations, America, 
strtigglihg with Mght Pact na- 
tions, would probably lose an ag- 
gressive war as soon as these 
countries sufficiently mobilised 
— put plains into the air and 
ormies onto the battlefield. 

No, we are not yet the father- 
land of the world^ and it Will be 
a long time before ^e can play 
such a relet i 

I feel that it is utterly tragic 
that the youth coujndl of the 
National Association! for the Ad- 
vancement of Colored People was 
not given any opi^ortunity to 
function during the {recent con- 
vention held here. ' \ 

Having worked with young 
people frequently myself, I have 
learned that in' o^der to be 
strong as a body, youth must be 
active continually, cind there is 
nothing young people like more 
than on occasioned spotlight 
Function at the NAijlCP conven- 
tion would have Added more 
memberships to /the jyouth coun- 
cil as to the regular tjidult branch 
of the Association. I 

Since youths of today will be 
the adults of tomorrow, they 
should be prepared for their 
positions of leadership— and par- 
ticalarly in the NAAC^P. 

Perhaps it would |be well for 
you and I — the NAACP by virtue 
of dues paid for memberships — 
to request that young people be 
given a more active, part in fu- 
ture NAACP affalrsl Action is 
strength, and strength is action. 



-sr; 


<t 


13 Year 
¥outhmriied 
Eagle Scout 

LONG BEACH— Long Beach j6 
' proud of 13-year.-old Georgte 
Palmer, the son. of Mr.^ahd Mrs. 
George Palmer' rf 2238t E. Hill 
street. George is proud, too, for 
at 13 he has passed all the tests 
that make him one of the young- 
est Eagle Scouts on record. 
^ Known as "Buddy" to his as- 
sociates, George is a member of 
Ttoop 43, sponsored by Branch 
43 Fleet Reserve Association. He 
is an expert swimmer and has 
\yon awards for life-saving. He 
is the first Negro youth to be- 
'come an Eagle Scout iri Long 
Beach. f 

An ll-year-bld brother, Thom- 
as James, will become a full- 
fledged Boy Scout in August. 
George's father recently retired 
as Navy chief commissary stew- 
ard after more than 30 years' 
serviced » 


Playground ^ 
Founder Week 
Observance 


The tremendous growth of the 
public playground movement in 
Wie United States will claim 
■public attention this week (July 
25 to 30) as millions of children 
throughout the nation join in 
paying tribute to the late Joseph 
Lee, "father of American play- 
grounds," who founded the first 
public play area in Boston more 
than fifty years ago and started 
the National Recreation Associa- 
tion. I 

Today there are 11,559 public 
playgrounds i^ 1,337 cities and 
the aggregate attendance an- 
nually runs 258,275,738, accord- 
ing to National Recreation Asso- 
riatlon yearbook figures provided 
by General Manager George 
HJ«lte of Los Angeles City Rec- 
reation and Park Department • 


I Ailing Youths 
Get Two Weeks 

Encampment 

^ I • 

An unusual group of young- 
sters will leave from the Chil- 
dren's Hospitar* Monday ,lor a 
t*o weeiss' encampnaent in the 
San Bernanlifio mouhtains. 

The chil*te frojn 8 tB 17 
years of agi/ are all diabetics. 
Many are "out-patients df the 
Children's Hospital diabetic 
clinia 

Under the necessary supervi- 
sion of doctors,' a dietician and 
a trained staff of co-workers, the 
children will be afforded a vaca- 
tion with all the dutdoor life, 
fun and companionship cA any 
other outdoor camp. 

This year will be tJ\e, touTth 
year such a yacatii)n is given 
these children. The camp 
grounds are donated! by the Uni- 
versity Religious Cqnfe|ence of 
the University of- OaliftjRiia ^ 
Los Angeles and Eos Angeles 
City College and tpe encamp 
ment is firjancia'lly sponsored by 
the West Hollywood Kotary Club 
and individual donations. . 

Hobart Blvd l>TA 
Picnic atlGrif ith Pk. 

Officers of the rio&art Blvd. 
P.T.A. held a picriic] ' at Griffith 
Park last \f/eek which included, 
among many other things, a 
long hike around the picnic 
grounds, a visit to the zoo, rides 
on the merry^go-around, besides 
the delicious eats -from the picnic 
baskets. j j 

Mrs. Modupe Paris and Mrs. 
Orlando Flowers headed the 
group making the tour of the 
picnic grounds. 

Mrs. Henry Feltenberg and 
son along with Mrs. Stephen 
Ro\yland and her; two chiklreii 
plan to spend a week at Caii^ 
Bedford, the P.T.A. Camp,' during 
the month of August : % 


[Say You Saw 
It in the EAGLE 


(Continued from Piige 9) 
fomians up in Alaska. Coata- 
elo and BirdlelBe Bright, Mra. 
Cornelia Bradford and daughter 
Ann. I know> those school 
marms will be glad to hit the 
Calif omia 'sunshine again. Girls! 
Two more male fish have come 
into our dangerous waters for 
the summer. They lare Albert 
W. Jones, Jr., dashiitg Univ. of 
Chicago law studenr^ (contact 
Atty. Leo Branton)^ and Paul 
Forbes, president of Alpha Phi 
Alpha and i»e^nedi student at 
Univ. of :Cal. at Berkeley. Oth- 
ers visiting here from Chicago 
are Diane Dickerson, daughter 
of Atty. and MrS. Earl Dickerson. 
She is staying with her aunt in 
Pasadena^ Dr. and Mrs. Rogers 
and their daughter, Betty Jane, 
and Dr. and Mrs. Wiggins and 
their I'-year-old daughter. 

Besides plenty of Isunsh^ne we 
have other things to offer, such 
as the South Sea Islahd Fiesta 
that the Wilfandels are giving 
in the garden of Dr. and Mrs. 
Walter W. Davis on Saturday, 
July 30, from 1-11 p.m. The 
family is invited. 

Dr. and Mrsl Harris Dorsey, 
well-known psychologist, and 
hii wife. Vera Dorsey, physio- 
therapist, allong with Mr. and 
Mrs. Alfred Nelson, are quite 
busy with their plans for the 
West Indian dance to be given 
on August 7. MabeJ Brice, who 
has excellent technique in Ha- 
waiian dancing, is one of the 
many entertainers on the pro- 
gram. 

Sorry to see John Bowen leave 
us. The lucky guy is the only 
Negro student being admitted to 
the Uriiv. of Pennsylvania Den- 
tal School. Too bad that more 

of us are not being admitted. 

« * » I 

i 

It Happened 

Sunday evening at the Top of 
the Mark, one of the exclusive 
hotels in "San Francisco, Belfprd 
Lawson entertained a few of his 
friends during the Alpha Phi Al- 
pha regional conference. Among 
the guests were Dr. and Mrs. 
Washington Garner, Dr. and Mrs. 
Nixon, Lional Cade, Rudy Hen- 
derson <he gave a wonderful 
speech at the conferience) , Mr. 
Leslie .Carter, and Katherine 
Huggins, secretary to the direc- 
tor, Council of Civic Uhityi 

A lovely lu'ncheon was given 
at the Biltmorp for Dr. i Ralph 


Raymond 


Bunche by the U.CI«A. alumni, 
A few of -th« guests seatM at 
the tables were Mrs. Alice Har- 
vey, Mrs. Vaan, Dr. and Mrs. M.' 
c;. Cooley, Sherrill Luke and his 
mother,. Veny Oorporal, and Dr. 
and Mr^. W. W. Da^s. 

Dr. Vada Somervillie gave a 
garden party for Mrs. VSii^ and 
Mrs. Ralph Bunche last Thurs- 
day. On Friday the JaeH'h' Jills 
held an outdoor pjarty for the 
11- to 13-year-old I members at 
the home of Dr. and Mrs. Philip 
Fernandez. Many iot the. chil 
dren Were discussing t^ won 
derful tiine they Wad . at Camp 
Los Altos up in northern Cali- 
fornia. [ ,, " ■ |i 

Among those wjio f Attended 
the camp were Peter MillM-; son 
of Loren Miller, Ronnie Brad- 
ford, whose mother iis lovely 
Irene Bradford, Phillipa Fernan- 
dez, the hostess, and Walter Da-, 
vis, son of Dr. and Mrs. W. w" 
Davis. 

Saturday, Rev. J. 
Henderson's wife Vel\^a gave a 
brunch for her sister, Mabel 
Link, who is head Of tjie depart- 
ment of economics in one of the 
high schools in Kansajs. , 

Belated birthday wish^ are 
in order for Jane Miller, student 
at L.A.C.C., and Vera Jackson, a 
young Jady with many talents. 
Geraldine Lenoir celebrated her 
birthday list week by giving a 
party. Chalmers C^ithers, who 
is an inspiring ctergyman but 
still walks with the folks, spent 
a few days up at Riverside. 

Before I get sonie shut eye 
must tell you ,that the i^lpha Phi 
Aljrfia fraternity ^11 present 
five university student^ in a mu- 
sicale at First A. M. E. Church 
on Sunday, August 7, iln a pro- 
gram of organ, violin, piano, and 
vocal numbers. Mprei about it 
next week. 1 

Bobbie Anderza is ijwking at 
me with a gleam in her eye. 
Guess she is thinking iabout the 
splendid time Shcf and Mrs. 
Charlotta Bass had at Murray's' 
Dude Ranch last weekend. [ 

The Iota Phi Lambdja's dancer 
on the Jrreen was yery success-; 
ful. Whife I was learning the 
Texas Hop noted ou^ of the cor- 
ner of my eye Florence Nukes 
and her two husky sons, Mr. and 
Mrs. Andre Vaughn, lEVelyn Car- 
ter, Mr. Webb, Bob*^ Moore and 
Mary Frances PeteHioh. 


AlphaT Program to 
■Be Integrated jn 
Commumty Life 



'■?>' 




ictivi- 
Alpha 


Plans M the mtatlple 
tlte Of thit Alph^ Phi 
conference with a View toward 
developing improved ways sod 
means ojf lintegrating thje na- 
tional program of ^e Frat|ernity 
into elvic life of the ctHUmikii- 
ties were presented In Berkeiey 
over the Weekend. | i ! 

Del«i^teJ from California, 
Washington, as well, as visitors 
from Colorado and Virginia par- 
ticipated ill this second i^nual 
regional conference. Hie cji^^t- 
ence theme was "A Dyiitimic 
Alpha for li Growing Wesi"! 

Attorney BeUord V. LaWson, 
national president .delivered 'ihe 
keynote address at the pvftilic 
meeting Iieid Sunday afternoon 
at the Sdut)i Berkeley Commun- 
ity churcii. Others appeaiikg on 
the progirdm were Bennje! iD. 
Brown, geiieral secretiaiy, Wil- 
liam Byron Rumford, and Rudy 
Henderson, Faj: Western yice 
President^ " if 

The sopial events included 
smoker t^t the Elks Lounge 
Oakland, a party for the Under- 
graduates at the home of FWler 
Beckford, a motorcade spot^sored 
by the Pan Hellenic ciunpil 
Saturday afternoon, and a clqsed 
Formal Saturday night at iVqua.- 
tic Park, San Francisco, j "i 

Undergraduates from Lois An- 
geles attending Conference were 
J8hn B o we n Lay Member of 
pxecutlv* Council, Lavert Paf 
terson, Percy Laws, Louis Robin- 
son, all of Alpha Delta Chkpter, 
at use, Clayton Moore, i^rthur 
Lewis and ^llliam Ash ofpbam- 
ma Xi Chapter at UCLA. Other 
undergrads ta Area atteWing 
were Paul R. Forbes, Pres. of 
Alpha Epsiion Chapter at Berke- 
ley, Wilfred Stewart and 
ton Sherard both of Alpha 


orlo 
Appear in New 
Day Club Musical 


Ion Chapt^^ 
are in Los 
summer. 


Summer Vacationers 


Louisiana Delegate 
After spending a full and en- 
joyable week as a delegate to 
the NAACP convention, Mr. Wil- 
liam F. Sherman left the city 
last night bound for his home 
in Monroe, Louisiana. While 
here he was the houseguest of 
Mr. and Mrs. James King aiid 
the Euris CarmL-hae fc» 

New Haven Visitor 
Mrs. Josephine Williams of 
New Haven, Connecticut will be 
winding up a two month's trip 
to the Coast to visit her brother, 
Adrian Greenly- of 1812 E. 122nd 
street Mrs. Williams is active in 
club work and NAACJ" branch ol 
New Haven. 

Prominent New Torkers 
Mr. and Mrs. Al Thompsoruanci 
mother of New York City so- 
journed inthe Southland for sev- 
eral "Weeks as the houseguest = 
of Mrs. Catherine Harris of Pasa- 
dena. Mr. Thompson is a prom- 
inent business arid the Missus is 
a 'teacher in the public school 
system of New York. 

Visits Soutbload 

Enjoying thesightf of a short 
visit to the ^VVl| ^^- Albert 
Jeffrey, hanlsolne ylung theatre 
manager of the RKO Alhambra 
i# New York City. While here 
he.has enjoyed many social cour- 
tesies including a bruncheon oi 
Su^iday at the Dalton street home 
of Mr. and Mrs. Allen C. Scott. 
European Travelers 

Zeresh Eberhardt and Toni 
Lewis left the city this week for 
Europe ,to attend the Interna- 
tional Ffisth^al, The two native 


Convoition Delegate 

Mrs Alexander McPherson, of 
San DIegb, .was in Los Angeles 
last weelt;attending the Masonic 
Lodge CQilvention- at the Elks 
auditorium, 4016 South Central 
avenue. 


IROWN'S 
BEAUTY SALON 

Spaciafizing in all typet'of beauty 
treatment. 4 Experienced opera- 
tor* to aerve you. .^ 
2 LAROE BOOTHS FOR RENT 
Call AD. 3-9144 .. 
3303 S. Central Ave. 
1ola Hubbard Brown, Prop, 


Angelenos wiU meet with par- 
ticipants form, all countries and 
islands of the globe. After at- 
tending the Festival the pair 
plan to tour ltaly» jSwitzerland 
France and England. Both are 
members ^f the Bjusiness and 
Professional Women|S and the 
Vogue Art club. 
Indianapolis Teurists! 

Mmes. Katherine Hancock and 
her friends, Irene Williams, Jes- 
sie Jacobs, and small son, Johni 
aU of Indianapolis, Indiana left 
the city last Monday morning 
for their home via the Padfic 
Northwest. Besides [being dele- 
gates to the recent ^AACP- con- 
vention, they were the recipients 
of many social courtesies extend- 
ed by their many friends in the 
city. They were the houseguests 
of Miss Pauline Slater during 
their sojourn. 

Eaatam Se|Min 

Mr. and Mrs. James A. Thomas 
are enjoying a rather exciting 
trip East, stopping in Pittsburgh, 
Chicago and other points of in- 
terest Along 'with the hot 
weather they have ' been doing 
plenty of golfing, fishing, and 
taking in the ball games. 
CHICAGO BOUND 

Mrs. Marie E. Spann and 
daughter, Patricia left ;:the city 
Sunday with Brenda Willard for 
Chicago, Atlanta, Georgia, and 
Columbia, South Carolina on an 
extended vacation. 



SGHWINN BICYCLES 

ARE A^'OBLD'S BEST 

LETS GYEBHAUL TOUR 
BIKE— Including tii;ht * tme 
wheds— align frame, dean £ 

regreaae «U bearings, M JR 


(or only — 


T 


National Cycle Shop 

724 So. San Pedro St VA. 1901 


W^ns- 
Epsl^ 
These three! men 
Angeles for 'the 


■J 



The New^ Day Club is preient- 
ihg Thelmk Taylor in a musical 
July 31st at 8 p.m. at th<? [Tri- 
angular Church of Truth at 52nd 
and Wardworth under the pas-, 
torship of Mother Pearl C. Wtiods. 
^.^Thelma Taylor has had Wide 
fxperieijce. as soloist, having 
traveled fo^ two years with quar- 
jtets, and f 00- four years was soio- 
istat the Trinity Baptist church 
4n Los Anjgeles, California. She' 
is rated by musicians as one of 
the great concert soloists of this 
generation. 


Catherine Garcia 
Returns From 
Eastern Sojourn 


Mrs. Catherin: B. Garcia 


itumed this weej; from an exten- 
sive trip East, where she at- 
tended the funeial of her father, 
Mr. Garclat who was a Spanish 
lAmerican Waf Veteran, was 
juried with mill :ary rites at Na- 
tional Arlington Cemetery. 
j While there the prominent 
clubwoman visi ed friends and 
relatives in N^ ir York, Phila- 
delphia and \(elvin, Pennsyl- 
*ania, thfe lrvih| Rhoan F^rms 
^n Northern Michigan, Detroit, 
1st. Louis and Oklahoma Cijty. 


re- 


LUCILE ft JACK 

Nortliwest 
PoVlny Market 

2330 TiEHPLE STREE^ 

Fryer* • Boasters • Hens 

live or Dressed 

FBBSH EGGS 

T:SO AJtL to 5:00 PJlt. 

FRESH EGGS [ 



\ 


HAVE THAT- 

FUR COAT 
REMODELED 

T* liM LatKt Styks 

119.50 


DfCLlTDING LDnNQ 

747 S. HOI Sfe I 


WOMAN'S 
COWPLAINI 

_j^^^, "For. four yeara I had constant 

2Binm headaehet and a burning feelini^ in 

the aterut. My mentitration was 

ve '■ ■ 


VA(pApp]^ 
in r|forflifeiii 

New Nfexico 

SAN CRISTOBAL 
VALLEY RANCH 

^ 1? Milei North of Taos ^ 

In Heart of Indian Ck>antry 

Bates: 140 single, $75 couple 

(Weekly 

Special Family Batek 

An Interracial Guest B^ort 

Unnsnil Cultural and 

Becreational Tlrbgtwn Icid b^ 

Earl Boblnson ft Jenfy Vincent 

For Further Information 

Contact Local A^eni 

BOI ft! Ferda Harris 

S7SS Mapl^ Ave., CE. 1^71 

1^ Write toi 

San Crtetpbal Valley Balndi 

San Criatobal. New Vlfi: 

Irvine Blaaer, Mgr. 


1- 


L^LJtl. 



Famous 
Southern 


COF 


(French Ritast typejt 


OlIYA 


FEE 


BROS: 


Fine Imporled Food 
Prodiictt I 

330 WEST THIRD SlJ | 
f NEAR HILL) 


Natiiil ^ 



MAiid Bah ps 

j TmilT¥ TH^P 




not since pre-war bats 
haye furs been so 6reatiy 
rEduceDt-see custom cre- 
ations AT HARQ TO BEUEVE 
S^YIN6S - A VISIT TO OUR 
A]R COOLED FUR SALON WILL 
CONVINCE YOU. 


• . • • « 


ry 'irregular and came as oHen 
as every few days. My medical 
doctor diagnosed the case as tumor 
of the uterus and said there wbuld. 
be no cure without an operation. 

"I took the herbal remedy and 
within a week I discharged about 
twenty blood clots, each was at 
least the size of my fist. 
"Now my headaches are gone and 
I do not have the burning feeling 
anymore. | am now confident that 
natural herbs are better than a 
knife." I I 

(Signed) Mrs. S. lJ 
Los Angeles, Calif. 


FREE 

Meadache 
InFlenza 
Rheumatism 
Gall Bladder 


EXAMINATIOH 

Stomach | 
Skin Disease 
Lungs [ 

Urin^ 
Piles 
Glands 
Kidneys 
Women's 
Diseases, e^c. 

NO INJECTIONS 
NO OPEBATION 

p. HI. and 3 p.tn.— 6 p,nii 


Liver 

Appendijcitif 

Qtiiniy 

Nervousiiesi 

Blood 

Heart 


?b?r.^ *yim 

175J)0 

149.00 

.10JIO 

... 95J0 

thirty-ikreif years of far 
leadership your assurance 
of Quciity and Value. 

OPEN MONDAYS TIL 9 Pii ,. 
USE OUR BUDGET CHARGE 

Small down payment. 12 nonths for 

balmnce or 

Lay Away Plan . . . Small depoaU wiB 

holld yonr aeleciion 'til FaO. 


Lamb Coats. 

Moskeat Back 
Cpats 

R^sian Squirrel 
BJaek Capes .... 

' Bnasian Stfoiirel 
Lpcke Coatr ^ • • . 

Lnxnriotu For 

3earfs from, (par akin) 

For Capes and 

Stoles, starting* at . . . .-.- 


NEW APDRESS 

521 WESi 7th 


I, 


NIAt 6IUND 


MM itii i: n\ii. 


ST. 


WHh Dr Ralph Bunche, Judge Hastie. the NJk.A.CP.. r 
Hie Natibnal Musicians Association, «hc NatielMl iaptisi 
Convention, Inc., cehiins to Los Angeles hi the near fvtort. 

YOU WILL WANT THE BEST 

fw that " -I ; [' ;-■■'.'■■ 

Beception - Tea - Luicheon^ 
Wedding - Shower - Breakfast 

( Acconunodathms from 2 to 500 — ^Public or Privat^^ 

COST . . . BEAUTIFUL SERVICE . . . BEST QUALITY 

All Transaetioiia Confidential 
—CALL REpubUc 9592 for Inf^mnatlon (r Beservattons- 


*. 


SdyYwiSoWHInllwtAGLE^, 



1U 

DENTAL 
PLATES ? 


FINLEY says: 


DOUBLE 
IMPRESSION 
LOWER PLATE 
METHODS 


Toe often, thronch 
dental neglect, wa 
nA oondvea of oar 
rifjitfid placo in 
■oeialr. Taica ad. 
•anlag* of madam 
d • n t a I reatoratioa 
NOW! dear-palala 
dcMal plates are a 
marrdooa i 





^.~? 



ifmmi 


i-'-.. 


WATTS SECTION 


UM Km* UUt St. 


Know Your County Government 


y 


Ih our Public Libraries w^find Los A: 
some of our best reading ^te- Dear 
rial in the vrorks of numfe).us 
authors who spend their time in 
compiling interesting material 
for the reading public. Our Li- 
braries are also helpful to the 
students in school for here they" ders 
may gather helpful information 
to complete their school work. 
Historical Information may be 
found, also fiction or non-fiction, 


By Oeophns Samideiv j . | 


word 
tide 
brary 


ngeles, California. 
Mrs, Berkley: | 

I 11 ash to express toj you a 


m 


of appre:ciatioh fori the ar- 
on the County Publiic Li- 
written by CleophuB Saun- 
which you published in 
your ])aper Thursday, July 7. We 
are always glad to have the 
Countjf Library mentioned in the 
ii^uding many interesting col- 1 local jpress since good publicity 
l*^ipns. i stimulates interest in .our service 

/^en one borrows a book, thejan^j ^^^^^ increases oM use- 
book^ should be handled with| , X 
care, returned in as good condi-^"'"*^^' 

tion as it was when borrowed Theie are a few detaiils re- 
as there "is always another bor-|gardinK the County Ubra|ry sys- 
rower waiting for the same bookjtem which I should like to point 
and if torn or disfigured it may|oirt- I'l appears that Mr.^ Saun- 
-not do the next person much! tiers' information was- taken 
good, as pages or missing parts; from ime of our earlier reports, 
may be just the information that It is OMt of date in soiie re- 
the next borrower seeks. i spects. Tae it^ms to correct fol- 

For a number of weeks we low: ^, : 

ran a scries of articles regard- 1 The secretary to the Lit^rarian 
ing the County Public Libraries is Mrs, AlbCTta L Wallinj 
by Cleophus Saunders. Last! Tweiit;^two cities are nof in- 
week brought to a close the ar- 1 eluded in the system. | 

tides and we hopk that you en-' Branches and stations: total 
joyed them and have found 148. ' I 

them helpfuL ■ ^ The population served' Is now 

This morning's mail brought j 1.200,0(0 approximately. 1 
me a letter from Count>- Libra- Branches located in niunici- 
rian Mr. John D. Henderson, ex- palitiesi total 23. 
pressing appreciation for the Trankfer of the school service 
apace given for the articles. Heito the County Superintendjent of 
also gave a bit of enlightment ; Schools was effected' July ll 1945. 
'on a few conections to be made. | Circulation for the yeaij end- 
so I shall let- you read the letter ing June 30. 1949. was 3.449.116. 



FURNBHID MODB. POmU mmALOW^ siM»yM kh^*, i* bcms opened to public inspec | 


(wn this weekend- ai^Jjcvaleii Gardens, 13Stk street and! Avilen bW., to demonstrate 36 
l^.effercd to veterans e f every ' race, [creed and color without down 


similar structurctr^: 

payment ether ty^n eMiew costs and impeun ds. the new development is sponsored by ,Bilt- 
mere Hemes, wiMly-bi'ewn heme builders for the p«sti20 fears. The double bitn3alows are 
pric(id «t $15,450 wp, Hndcr FHA-GI 4 per cent Hna^ng. I 


♦nd here you may note the cor- 
rections. 


Furnished Double Bungalow (|i 
Inspection at Aviton Gardens 


A completely furnished model 
double bungalow is being open- 
ed for public inspection this 
weekend at Avalon Gardens, 
marking one c^ the realty high- 
lights <a the weU( for Southeut 
Los Angeles. Thei property is «t 
135th SL and Avalon Blvd. 
. Avalon Gordeaa is a new 131- 
OOOJMO develepmcBt ei deoblp 
bnagcdews and siBgle-familT 
bomea available for pnxcbose by 
fcleiuiia of eveiT loce, aeed and 
color in llae wltb sales poUciea 
MtobUabed br Mark Tap«r. tb* 
president of Biltnere Hemes, de- 
velopers of the property. 

Rapidly nearing completion, 
and to be ready for occupancy 
within 30 days, are '36 double 
bungalows and 150 two-bedroom 
homes. 

The furnished model double 
bungalow being placed on dis- 
pUy this weekend, which was"' 


(^tiatted by Milke's 


Picket Wafts Bank 


Or of Long Beach, is typical 
of strurtures aval' .'le? . 

The denble baagalelwii ore 
piieed at 115,450 on FkA-GI 
t^tiBS. OBd may be muetaaaeia 
^ vMeroBS wltb ■» deUr^ pay- 
meat etbee tbon tbe osn^ eC' 
crow and impoii i id ce e t ^ ana 
liberal. me^tblytennai j ; 

Each double bungalifwl con- 
tains two two-bedsroom I units 
with an over-all floor 
1700 .square feet. Lots 
140 feet. Besides the tf^o bed 
rooms, each' unit has a living 
room, dinette, roomy clbslets, 4 
feet of tile around tii;b 
shower! tile drainboard, 
and other features. 

The two-l)edroom hoipek are 
priced at $9400, and 
available to vets'withoi 
payment 


There was a picket line around 
the Farmers Merchants Bank- in 
Watts last Saturday. The objejet 
liuilniture i **^ the pldsetlng was to forCe 
the tbank to keep its promise fo- 
incltide Negroes and Mexicans 
among its employees. 

This bank is in the heart &f 
Negro-Mexican center. 


p Year Old 

Publisher 

WeeidyPa 

/p' is a Imown saying that you 

rsuch interesting peopl«> in 
newspaper business, btit 
n<^e as interesting as lO-year- 
ol^ ^asey Jones, female editor 
and publisher of The Neighbor- 
" -d-jWeekly. . ' ' ! i If 

Ceady. Jenas Is tbe llusy 

editor aedety editor.^ eol- 

st,.* ' aaTeriiain9" nanagef 

eircniatieii' director of iber 

t xonr-po^e . mimeec|im)fted 

i^oper .Ber work is devoted 

irds one purpose .. • to snp- 

wbat financial aid sbe pan 

from ber small newspoper 


TktjMifenia Eagte. Thmday, July 28. 1949—11 





Spliiik Club 
ital Has 
Local Talent 


Calif/s 1st Negro 
Councilman at Y 


Elsikioie City Coipidlman Torn 
Yarbough, first Negro crundl- 
man in tbe liistory of California, 
win be the guest of the Los An- 
, geles 28th Street Chapter, Inter- 
Edgar Mitchell will be one of .national Assodation of Ts Men's 
the featured soloists when thelciubs, at the 28th Sf YMCA 


Sphinx Club ojf Alpha Phi^lpha 
Fraternity present their redtal 
at the First LytX. Church, 8th 
apd Towne Ave., Sunday, August 


oh Tuesday, August 2nd, at 7:45 
p.mi 

Coundlnian Yarbough is a long 
time resident of Elsinore, a key. 


fer^ttie Cblldren's HospitaL Son- 
aetttesd Verment. Lee Aiogeles. 

"My mother is my chief re- 
porter and she typewrites the 
coplr because she says 1 am too 
slow" Casey related. "But we are 
goijfg strong no.w and we are 


7. The prograA, which begins at 51^^ In the life of the com- 
4 p.m., will feature four other ] munity who figured most proml- 
younjg artist All are students at 1 gently In the organization and 
local universities and aU are | erection of the ^Hsinore Pro- 
members of the Sphinx Club. , grgggj^ League Clubhouse, and 
They include: John Herod, or- j, wel^ known by Angelenos. 
gahist; Arthur McBeth, violinist; 


aijea of 
aile Sibx 


with 
glarage 


also 
down 


Watson Berkley Honored Will 
Presentation For Heroism 


Saturday morning at ten, July 


Therii are 16 permanent ^uild 
ings; 10 municipally owiied. 3 
In an sincereity I 'wish to owned by the County. 2 by Li- 
thank Mr. Henderson , for his! brary Districts, and 1 by i wo- 
kind and thoughtful fetter andi man's (rlub. 
also for calling my atlention to! Thanlc you for giving the 23, marked an eventful morning 
the corrected items. I space tb our County Public Li- over at the Mayo Plunge in 

Mrs. Thelma Harper Beritley, brary system. ~ — - .. 

Editor. Watts Section, Sincerely yours. 

The California Eagle. ^ | . JOHN D. HENDESSON, 

1^ East :BtSt Street, I County Librarian. 

r 


Y'sMen'sSquarelW'ttjYoufhChoris 
Dailce Smasli Hit ^^^^^^^ 5i„g 


■nie Watts Youth Chona led 
by Fteita Shaw stiged a|ver)y 


Compton.! Calif. Watson Berkley 
was honored livith the presenta- 
tion 0* a certificate for brayeiy 
and a gold filled award en- 
graved with his name from the 
Compton PoUce Association for 
the heroic deed of saving a life 
June ilth. 

Watsoiji went to the plunge as 
usual to enjoy a morning's fim 
in swimming whe he noticed 
Charles I Rose, a nine-year-old 
boy. struggling is if he was in 
trouble and whe|n Charles went 
down for die se<jond time, Wat 


StaSdlold 28th St YMCA fairly 
blugediat the seams last Satur- 

. day night as, a capacity crowd .. , -«. a ^ i 

of square dance and swimming interesting program last Thur^-is^n div^ into the water to the 

enthusmsts romped, splashed, j day at Foshay Jr. High Scjhoo [. j rescue wherf he brought him to 

and promenaded to "Turkey in This group is sponsored by the j safety into the hands of Mr. Jes- 

^ the^triw.- ^ Bureau as is the singing at 1 Foj - «*« De Leon, the "feg"»^^- "^^ 

Y-s' Men and their guests ^ay. p^^i Hannah gave seW^l ' "^^*"^ immediately to the aid 
•swun4that gal from A^kan- ; j ^ ^^^^^^„g:^^ ^ 

saw" with gusto as ace set call- ,1 .' 

ers Rolind Bell and Eddie L>-nn Little Miss Car won the cake m 
boomeJ out zany and fun-packed | th« Cake Walk. There are a num- 
loutinei over the mike. ber of new song sheets. The rtb- 

_^„, T ,._, , . -,. ., 'nasium was filled with both 

Btjls "Oklahoma iVIixer- so,^^„j^ ^„^ ^^^^^^^ who promj 
skillfully mixed up the crowd ^3^^ ^^ ^^^^^ , i„ ^^^^^ ^^^ 
that practically ever>one had a _ • . • ..1. j j i.' 

new edartner and before long: Evefone is invited, adults es^ 

were reading each other as old P«^'a">;; ^^ P'?^^"^ T'^J^ ! 
- p.m. and the school is located at 


friends., 'Exposition andi Harvard blvdsl 

The hluge success of the major; The gj-mnasiutn 


gj'mnasium entrance 

^ommnni >y recreational project , through t«e Playground. There 

#>puTTed|Y-s Men's Club members „„ admission charge. ' 
' to redouble their efforts to 
achieve i^ven greater success with 
.their otaertwo principal proj- 
ects — a ^ETolf totirnament and a- 
job clinic forum in Septembjjr. 


Traffic Signal 
Installed At 
92nd Street 


"A n^w\ traffic signal will be 
installed ^n Central Avenue at 
92nd Street." said Councilman 
Kenneth Hahn. « 

This sigial will be of great 
advantage to the motorists be- 
cause of the five-way cOmer at 
this intersection. Central Avenue 
turns at this point and CldVis 
Avenue an4 9?nd Street also 
meet at thisjcoiTier. 
' "Work shtiuUd be completed 
within ten daVs," according to 
Councilman Aahn. 


^ 


Body of Girl 
Identified 

The Young girl who was found 
dead under mysterious drcum- 
Stances Saturday morning, July 
23, on 120th street around the 
1400 bloclt^ was quite shocking 
to the community. Last infor- 
mation received by your report- 
er was to the effect that her 
name was Eddie Mae Wright 
Payton, Who lived in one of the 
housing projects. 


SwiitiQiing Meet 




The annual playground w^im- 
ming meet will be held tomor- 
row,, Wednesday, July 27. at 19:30 
a.m., at the Mayo Plungei in 
Compton. There will beiswiij^ing 
races, diving contest for boys 
and girls from the first to the 
twelfth grades. 

This activity is put on by the 
Union iSecondary District Play 
grounds and Recreation Depjart 
ment. 


of the t^ boys. 

Mr. Jessie De Leon reported 
the deed to the pplice depart- 


i 

YhTe^n News 


ment who thought that lh« act 
-shouldnl go unnoticed, tnus the 
presentati<m by the department. 

Present to view the award was 
the parents eC Watson Berkley. 
Mr. and MrS. "BfaSton'ftrkley. 
of 18S4 E. 12ist Street, and the 
parents of Charles Rose,''Mr. and 
Mrs. Clai«nce Rose, anil Rita 
Rose of 2233 E. 122nd Str^. Mr. 
De Leon,] coadi ftpm willow 
brook High School, Miss Louise 
Lamb, 1337 Third Street, Man 
hattan Beach, who is a teacher 
of hahdcraft at WilloMrbirook 
Summer School, ahd Mr. H 
Hemmings. also a teach^ of the 
summer classes at Will^\irbrobk 
High School, and the members 
of the Compton Police Asocia- 
tion. Mr. J. W. Chatham is pres 
ident al the organization and 
on an interview with liim 
learned that the association is 
sponsoring a Sea Scout organi 
zation. and the assodat; on is 
very interested in Youth and 
Youth activities. 

The efforts put forth bjyjthe 
assodation are something tOj re- 
member. Open arms are much 
needed for oiu youth ot to|day 
and from a police department is 
an excellent step to friedhship 
betw^n youth' and poU^el' i of- 
ficers; 1 


<!i(U6HTER.BMGimR 
LGVEUER SKiM 


Last Thursday, July 21, the 
Y-Teens that attend day <3unp 
went <m an all-day cook-out at 
Ladera Park. They left Watts at 
8 a,m. On arriving at the park 
they cooked their breakfast. Aft-j 

er enjoying a tastj^ meal <=on-! < j^ lliM|TCp DDI|i||TCD 

sisting of pancakes, eggs, bacons "Wft* UvfllklVDIMwif lul 

French fries and sausages, they, 
went on a hike. They also 
played baseball, checkers, and 
everyone joined in on the square 
dancing instructed!, by Miss Ro- 
setta Price and Miss Jacquelyn 
Rambo. ^ 

The girls in day camp have 
been learning such crafts as 
i^jpper tooling, making key 
Chains and bracelets. They have 
^njoyed playing volley ball and 
group singing. After each day's 
l^nth the girls go gwimimng at 
tie lOStth street playground 
plunge 




'I 


■1 


NATiONALDISTIUiRS i IODUCD5CO«f,N€W YORK,ILYl>e»GMIIINEUTMLSPtnTS 
UMOH tlVI CO.. LTB.. OUtiitMtei^i Lw A»f«t«.jS«B kiMrrfiiw, &»■ Oi«a* 


lieiv SUr BleadHRg Miracle 

iby Help You Win U^l 

Lifhttr, moother skin win give ^|ja 
better chance to achieve love, twMnWV 
happioeH. Try Dr. FRED Falmer't^ip 
Improred Doable Stroicth Skin Wliit 
to help listen too daric dull, 
twiitf 1 tVin 

LET 7-PJir TRIAL 

Just do this for 7 days— Wash witli 
FSED Palmer'* Stin Delight Soap. o^-. 
Dboble Strength' Skin Whiteoer at oigbt 
—protect with Dr. FREDPahner"* Vaii- 
imng Creaxa diving day. Reaalts <ni 7*. 
daiy trial must satisfy or money b«ck.. Yon 
can get aU 3 Dr. FRED Paliaer't pro^adja 
fcr Tbe cadi at aU drac 
NkW IMPROVED 



James Smalley, bassq. 'and 
James Warren, basso and pian- 
ist, who" will also direct 

Mitchell is i graduate of Pep- 
peidine College, where he ' rcr 
ceived bis B.A. degree in Jun^ 
and is hew doing post graduate 

for his; teaching credentials. He! at Christ Temple Church and 
studied voice under Dr. Ivan Al- \ was a khight at' Pepperdine. He 
going to publish our tenth edi-iexander, director of ttie opera; was also assistant editor of tlie 
tioni';on time this week" workshbp at Plepperdine College, 11949 year book for tlie schotd. 


and has sung in various musical \ 
productions. Among his achiever . 
ments he sang the leading role 
of "Bttffo" in the Impressario, -*. 
and he liad parts in^ "Carmen", 
and the "Magic Flute." ; ; 

He is assistant choir director 


\ 


.\ 


^ 


Double Streni'th 




ALUE FEATURES! 

t^if P |; I ■ ■ .1- '^■ 

Choide Har^weed Floors 
ft Conerftt* Privtways 
W. Stwn, Pcivftd Stra«tSy Etc. 

# Lawns & Shrubs lhstoN«d 
^Shopping] S^hooliL Busts 

# Larg«| Sunny Rooms 
ft Boautifui \[\\^ ^ 

pCHWrTHTW0 2-BEM00M 
I tlNITS, MVIN6 ROOM, Df NHTE , 
■ KITCHEN, BATH. GARAGE 


avalon gardens 


AVALON BLVD. at 135th ST. 


•KIN WHITENEIf 


I 


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" •" 

) 

.4 


i 


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B 1 L 7 M C R £ h O 

t-\ t i 

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* 

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E R ' E N 


a R A N T £ L 


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Bm. I Don tl SNwenson u^ ^^ 

', /.■•'--■''. ; * " " ' j - ^ "'■ ' ' j : ' i . V ' '' . ■ . . ' . 11 " — ' ' _ ' — ^ 


Distinguislied Clergyiiien lake 
Part In Sti James Dedicatioip 


It 1: 
I? 


Bishop p. Ormonde Walker, 
dynatnic prelate of Ithe African 
Methodist Episcopal Ichurch and 
general supervisor of the Eccle-. 
siastical Diocese of the Fifth 
Episcopal district. Will head a 
roster of distinguislied clergy- 
men in the dedicati(^n program 
of St. James AME Church, at 
102r\d and Wilmington avenue, 
Sunday, July 31, at 3:30 p.m. 



. Accompanying the AME Min- 
sterlal Alliance will ibe mariy 
distinguished laymen, civic 
leaders and ministersj of other 
denominations. [ ' • 

The BMDf Manda of' Dr. 8te|>> 
hMuen or* jolng forcM ta mak- 
ing thU en* tbm higliUghta in 
tb« hlateiT 9* St. JaaiM AME 
ehareh. Strndarfs offerfr is pail 
of a gigoatlc mpoiuioii program 
inatitutad br Biahepi Wolkac 
thzougbeut tba Flitb Epiacopol 
ehurcli. 

Especiilly is it signi^icantbe : • 
cause St James represents, the 
first addition of a new churt* 
following Bishdp Walker's eleva- 
tion to the bishopric, i ] 
Everyone is invited. Admission 
is free. ! 



r 





BSV. S. C STEFRENSON 

y Rev.. Don C. Stephenson 
pastor of St. James Church, 
stated that In addition to Bishop 
Walker, who will preach the 
dedicatory sermon, other out 
standing ministers who will take 
part in the program of dedica- 
tion Include Dr. Alfred K 
Quinn, presiding elder of the 
San Diego-Pasadena district, and 
Dr. A. W. Johnson, presiding 
elder of the Los Angeles district 
sand 

Othar portldpanti will ba Dn. 
T. L. Scott, of Bethel AME 
church; Jeaae L. Berd. of foaa. 
dena; Frederick D. Jerdoa, of 
8tb and Towne; Jeaae I. Glover. 
-,«f Second AME; J. M. Brown, of 
Brown Chapel, of Foaodena; R. 
J. White, of Word Chapel; J. "B. 
Isdacs. B. C. Allen, X. C. Runyoo, 
R3lph King J. W. Priee. B. A. 
Esauchomp, <nid others. 


■I 


t' 


TWENTY-NINTH 
% CHURCH OF CHRIST 
SCIENTIST 

4eiO Hooper Av*. 

Chrl«tUn Scianc* Mrvleas are 
held on Sunday at 11 a.m. 

WadnMday avenlng mcotlnga 
Includ* tctttmonlal* of Christian 
Science healing, held at. 8 p.m. 

Sunday School held at 9:30 a.ni. 
for pupils up to 20 years of aga. 

Reading Room open daily from 
11:00 to 5:M p.m.. and Wednesday 
until 7:45 p.m. 

All ara cordially Invited to at- 
tend our service an>1 visit our 
Reading Room. 


I 


SPIRITUAL CONSULTANT 

Rev. Lena Wallact 

CIRCX£ OF LOVE 

Toesday Eve., 8 PJVL 

*3424 Psioms Street 

AD. 1-9071 


-r. 


I-^ 


GRANT CHAPEL 
A. M. E. CRURtH 

BROWNING C. AtLEN. DJ). 

Minister 
- 10728 S. Comptbn {Ave. 
i at lOSth St 1 


'Xome to Wo^shto: 


Leave to Serve!" 


awlalts 


A most cordial welconie 
you at our regular worship 
services and our spciil activi- 
ties. ^ " ■" - ■ >j , ■ 

SUNDAY WORSHIP 

6:00 A. .M.— Prayer Band. 
9:30 P. M.— Churc^ School 

and Cradle Roll Dept 
U:00 A. M.— Morning Wor- 
ship; Preaching. 
8:00^P.M.— Allen C. E. 

l«ague. 
7:30 P. M.— E v e n 1 1 g Wor- 
V sUp; Preacliing. 
The Senior Choir anil Gospel 
Choir tender moat nsplrtaig 
song service. 
Midweek prayer an^ praise 
a • r v i c e each Weldnesday, 
7:S0p.ni. 
Choir reliearaala Tueiidsy and 

Friday night at 8:0( p. m. 
Prayer Banda Tueailay 1:00 
p. m. and Friday 1^:00 p. m. 


WillieMaeFor(jSmifh 
At Mt. Mpriah Baptist 

Moving on successljuUy and 
gaining momentum 'as it goes, 
the "Crusade for Christ" carp- 
palgn of the Mt. Moridh Baptist 
Church, 4155 McKinley, is now 
in ifs second week. 

The meetings which begin at 
7:30 p.m. each evening are con- 
stantly increasing in attendance. 
Any many who- attendj once, ex- 
press the desire and j of ten re- 
turn again to hear the* pastor 
and evangelist Earl Al Pleasant 
as he brings straightforward and 
practical messages that has mov- 
ed many young pejople and 
adults to surrender to the un- 
compromising demands of Christ. 
The Chorus-Choir whicjh is made 
up of all ■ musical aggregations 
of the church has ejncouraged 
many downcast hearts! with their 
stirring messages in song. 

Sunday, July 31. 3:3f) p.m. the 
crusade will f es^ture asi its special 
guest Willie Mae Ford Smith of 
St Louis, Mo.,i national gospel 
singCT and coniposer <^f some of 
America's best loved gospel mu- 
sic. 

Mrs. Smith will present a full 
program of her^ unique interpre- 
tation of the latest gospel songs. 
A number of gdspel singers from 
all over Los Angeles will appear 
on the prograrn as guisst of Mrs. 
Smith who is ijecognized as one 
of the pioneers in the field of 
gospel music. ' 



Elder L. C Page's program 
will be running one month as 
requested by his radio listeners 
and followers, at the Big Tent, 
369 East Jefferson Blvd., comer 
Jefferson and Trinity. They be- 
gan July 24. Services every noon 
and evening. United prayer ser- 
vices for office working men and 
women of any denomination, 
with ministers and missionaries 
of various churches assisting'ev- 
ery noon, and every evening at 
7:30 o'clock. 

There was a musical program 
last evening. This evening 
(Thursday) Brother McDanlel 
and the Evangelist Choir will 
sing. Friday night, the "Pilgrim 
Trailers" and the "Stars of Har- 
mony" will sing. Saturday night, 
Youth night, with a rendition of 
"Young Preacher. Calling." There 
will be broadcasting 10:30 to 11 
over KGER. On Sunday a;t 3:,30 
p.m., there will be a "Grand 
Musical Hour," rendered by the 
Los Angeles Women's Alliance, 
At 7:30 p.m., Elder Page will 
give his version of "The Won- 
ders of God." 

Follow the people to the "Big 
Tent,?' 369 East Jefferson. 





Guiding Stai| Chapter No. S 




To Present I^e Nathaniel De^ 

Festival Tpriite At Sep^nd Bapt, 


er Vo. 


Grant Chapel 
AME Women's 
Day Siinda)^ 

Women's Day will be cele- 
brated at Grant Chapel A. M. E 
Church,; 108th at Compton, on 
Sundayj The Rev. Mrs. Tillie 
Lewis of the Independent Church 
will be the guest speaker at the 
11 a.m. services . Mrs. Lois Foley 
will direct the women's ; choir 
which will provide the mysic, 

At 3 p.m. the annual women's 
tea will be held on the Church 
lawn. Mrs. Adah Stewart will be 
chairman of the program of 
mu^ic to be given at 7:30 p.m. 

Mrs. Lena Rhodes is general 
chairman of Women's D^y. The 
Rev. Browning C Allen is pastor 
of the church 


Youth for Christ 
In Bahamas 


CHAUJS J. FISHER, 


Fishe/ Sr., 


D.^ Fisher 


of \Yilbcrt D 
Founder of the W. 
Ji Son, Inc., Mortuary, died 
at the Queem Of Aiiiselt Hos- 
pital last Thursday. I A pioneer 
in the undertaking "field in 
New Orleans, |ie was a 

[>:remmcnt member of bcneve- 
ent and fraternal ^ organize 
tions. 


Card of Thanks 

The family of the late Comel- 
iika Wicks, of Los Angeles, Calif., 
\4ish to thank their| pastor. Dr. 
W. Rakestraw, |of Wesley 
Methodist Church, fbr his kind- 
njess and sympalthy during their 
bereavement, ajrid iheir many 
friends for their telegrams and 
condolences. '. They ^Iso wish to 
tjiank the Angelus Funeral Home, 
the Screen Actors j Guild, the 
Screen Extras Guild, and other 
(Organizations for their express- 
ions of kinijness and sympathy. 

Kathryn Wicks, wife; Samuel 
B. Wicks, son; Maggie B. Wicks, 

faughter-inl-law; Sam B. Wicks, 
r.. grandsoh; Lawrence T. Wicks, 
^jrother; and Lawrei^ce T. Wicks, 
Jr., nephewl !, 


CHICAGO— Y o u t h for Christ 
work in the Bahama Islands is 
growing so rapidly that Nesketh 
Johnson of Nassau, the'^ahamas 
will work full-time in. directing 
three new rallies in three new 
islands starting this fall. 

Rev. Ira Ishleman, head of 
Miami Youth for Christ and 
originator of the work in the 
Bahamas, has announced that 
Johnson, a gradual? of Emmaiis 
Bible School in Toronto, Canada, 
and a native of the Bahamas 
will continue the work which he 
started. Johnson plans to start 
Bible classes for converts In con- 
Junction with the new rallies. 

A Gospel launch, public ad- 
dress system, and more young 
people to carry on the work are 
urgently needed to evangelize 
the 30 populated Islands in the 
Bahamas. The larges,t rally is 
held at Nassau, where from 5000 
to 7000 gather regularly. 


Baha'i World- Faith 

"The Unfettered Search" is the 
subject, of which Mr. Robert 
Powers M^ll speak at the public 
meeting of Baha'i World Faith 
to- be held at Los Angeles head- 
quarters, 331 South New Hamp- 
shire Avenue, on Sunday after- 
noon, July 31, at 3^30 o'clock. 


Guiding Star Chapter No. 50, 
O.E.S., is sponsoring the tjba An- 
geles Musician^' Corjioratlon in 
a gala Musical, "The Dett 
Festival" on Thurisday evening, 
(tonight) July 28, at the Second 
Baptist Church, comer East 24th 
Street and Griffith avenue. Dr. 
J. Raymond Henderson, pastor, at 
8:15 p.m. ' -. ': |.| - 

R. Nathaniel Dett Is a charter 
member of the National Associa- 
tion of IJegro Musicians, whose 
Convention is being hel(j! in Los 
Angeles soon, his choriil work 
is rated among the finest in 
America. In 1934 his faiped and 
much loved contribution, "Listen 
to the Lambs" was considered 


)pi|lar 

■• 1 |! 


Anthem 


dolte iiol' 



GRAND MASTER . .1 S^rling 
J. Hopkins, of Riverside, 
Calif., received a unajiiimous 
vote for the high ioffjice of 
Masonry by the California 
Prince Hall Masenie delega* 
tion meeting' in its, 93rd *n- 
nual session at Jefferson Hi^h 
School. 



Church Bro 
Program 
Says Clergyman 


iod 



LOUISVILLE Ky.-J"rh<^ Chris- 
itan Church should layfe b^n 
the first to establijsi , brother 
hood," said the: Rev.,' Jaimes C. 
Olden Of this cjty, a>^d director 
of the Militant Church Move- 
ment. "But the Chrisjtl an Church 
is behind the wbrid of sports 
and even behind th^ polKlcians 
in this" con.tinued ttie clergy- 
man, then added "The job was 
given to the church Mo promote 
brotherhood throughbrt the en- 
tire world, but it has| been 'sleep- 
ing on its Job." 

Rev. Olden described the Mili- 
tant Church Movemenft of which 
he is active, as Having been 
started ten years agC in Wash- 
ington, D, C„ to piomote the 
elimination of racial ttnjustipes 


most pop 
America. 

The program will colnsist oi 
Instrumental, vocal, and choral 
numbers, all Dett contributions. 
A mass choir consisting of from 
150 to 200 voices will do the 
anthem, and will be conduced 
bythe Minister of Music of the 
Lincoln Memorial Congregational 
church, Dij.- &. Hamilton WIL 
lla^ IT 'I --i":! ".. 

"The choirs participatlngf are 
Peebles' Independent, Progressive 
Bai)tist, First A.M.E., Wesley 
M ^ t h d i 8 ^, Zion Baptist; St, 
Martin's Episcopal and Lincoln 
Memorial Congregational. This 
prqgram will be the finest of th^ 
season and the public is <x>rdial? 
ly fnvited. , } 1 j - ■ -|l .' ;, 

I — H — -t^-T-'i 

Chas. J.J Fisher Rites 

'' ' ' :■ ] J , ■ j 

Funeral jservlces »*■ the late 
Ch^s. J. Figiter were held on 
Tuesday frjonji the w. D, Fisher 
Funeral Homb, 4700 kvalon Ave., 
Rev. G. L. Bedford officiating. 

Mr. Fisher was born jte Dan- 
viljej Miss., seven^-fi^ej; years 
years ago and movejd to New Or- 
leans, La., in 1903 where^e was 
asso<|lated with the Geoi!g^ Ged- 
des mortuary of that cl^ for a 
nii^per of years. ;! j 

Fl\|e or six yeirs' a^{0 M'- 
Fisher came '.to this city;!, to be 
affiliated with hii soni, , W. D. 
Fisher, in 'the mortuary Istsiness. 
Alsjo, he became a member of 
the Greater Olivet Baptist 
Chiirch pt this city and w^as ac- 
tive there througliout his resi- 
deijce in thijj city. ^ I 
' For morel than a year Mr, 
Fisher had heen In poor health 
^nd at 9:45] a.m. last Thursday 
he passed.. Amonj the survivors 
are his wife. Clara V. Fisher, a 
son Wilbertj D. Fisher, jSr.io a 
grs^ndson, Wilbert^D. Fisher, ^Jr.; 
a sister, Mrs. Coija Terrs^nce of 
New Orleans, La.; a nephtw,!Dr 
August Terr^nce cjf Ojalusa,' La 
Tind a niece, Mrs. |R. Carter. 


Oppoii 



lilojtate 

And Federal Aid to 

Paroclkial ScIiqoIs 

The Ghiirdi Iteration of Los 
Angelea has gone on record as 
being opposed to granting fed 
eral or state aid to parochial or 
sectarian schools, according to a 
statement issued by Dr. Frank 
B- Fagerburg, president of the 
Church fjederation. The resolu- 
tion was ! passed by unanimous 
vote at the recent meeting of the 
Board of Directors, Dr. Fagerburg 
said. 


Final Itifes, Rev. Jones 

Funeral services ifor the Rev. 
■ITiomas 1'. Jolies will be held 
on Thursday, July 28, at 1 p.m., 
in the Piople's United Church 
of Christ, E. 105th St.. and Wilm- 
ington Ave., Los Angeles. 

The reiialns inay l>e viewed 
only for me hour prior to the 
service, from noon til 1 o'clock, 


Bisi^op Walker 


Bishop D. O. Walker will 
preach at St. Stephen A. M. E 
Church, 4J6 Crocker street, near 
Fifth strciet, on Sunday at 8 
p.m. Rev, B. Albert Beauchamp 
is pastor of the church. 

The Te> ival Is in progress in 
the churcd, with services night 
ly at 8 o'clock by Evangelist Rev. 
R. W. Hflson, of Birmingham, 
Alabama. 

Preachi ig on Sijnday will be 
at 11 a.m, and 8 p.m. The public 
is inviteq. | 


Third Annual Open 
House to Be Held 
At Fri(2ndship Home 

The third annual Open House 
and Musical Tea will be pre 
sented al Friendship Home, 812 
East 28tli street, Sunday, July 
31 from J:30 to 6 p.m. Friend 
ship Home is a home for girls 
away fro n home, interracial in 
scope. Tlie public is invited 


LEGAL CPUNSELLOR 

George R. Vaufihfis!, of Oak 
land, Caljf., retijring 'Grat 


Master of 


Missionary D^ at 
Greater Faith Baptist 

— —4 •■' ^ ■ 

The Greater Faith | Baptist 
Church, 1446 West 86th place, 
Rev, B. Clarence Cooke, pastor, 
will present a missionary educa- 
tion service Sunday, iJulyj 31, at 
10:30 a^m. 1 ' 

"The Christian Church: Her 
Mission" will be th* theme for 
the Mission Day, annpunced Mrs. 
Allie Beck, presidenii The Scrip- 
ture from which Kew. Cooke wlU 
preach will be Isaiap 6:1. 


JUNE COM INSTITUTE I TRUTH C 

ItH East SStk StTMt — OJr. Luey Jahi 


SntIrTiE 

nson, Paitor 


•)« .'* M.— Sunday School. Mr(. Vlrfllnra K. ifrlM,' (uMrlnMndant. 
llrilO A.M.— Oavotional Service. ; i 

•:eo P.M. Monday— Clau In "Efftaiv* Prayar.t' 

12t1S Noon— Dally Meditation and HMllna WKifC*. Mei«e»y tHreugn 
■ Friday. ' J . ■ j 

AH ara cordially Invited to attend the aervlkga, and to vlilt our 
Prayer Room. Call Aa 1-2824 for help through Jhe Prayar Ministry. 


K 


SOMEThIINC WITRtN! I 


JSOMETE 
Thyacif nd 


*Km^ Thyacif «i4 Y« Shall Knew «i« ItJ^kV 
YOUR HEALTH, PROSPERITY. HAPHHRSS 
I I TDIPtHD UPeNiTHiSiTRUTHrf'::| . ■■]:.'> 

HETABIBLICAU.Y iXPUINED IVRY SUNIAY! 

ll:dOAM,,..tfOME!f 

CHUBCH OF METflPHTSICflL SCIENCE 

21t4 W. ZPk Stratt -. Lm AMdw 7 ^ Rl. 4500 



the .CaliFornia M< II 


Masons was ' retaiined 
legal counselloil. 


as its 


LIBERTY pIVINI 
TEMPLE INC. 

5614 South Centrar Aire., AD. 13^ 

CHBIST TEACHRfG 

Advice 10 a^m. to 5 p.m. 
Preeent and Pastj 

I sunhat service 

Sunday Scheoh 10:30 

Regular Service 11:00 

Regular Service 8:00 

^riday NigKt Regular Service* tiOOt 

I CONTACTS AT ALL SERVICES 
FOR I ALL NATIONS 

Bev. H. JL. Morgan, Famtoit 



^ UiAMdwT ^ 


1 i- 


fe 


I I 


-f=^ --V 


RIV. JBAHrTA O. CHINN reading daily healing by layins 
hands en the sick. Receive your message as you ^ntcr. Of- 


Hce hours arc 10 to 6 p.m. daily. Rcy^ Chinn m« 
Uctod by phone AD. 1.8292, 1862 E. 41 ft PL 


iLr 


f bt|cen- 


• Jublimw thing in liFc,i diving 
to the j weHd Jan irl 
blessing of Mt, devntien, 
compaspion and pret« ctien 
— ^the oridge between im> 

TOrtal shores. I 

Th« delicate rli<|uire. 
ipcn^s eF each ^ervje t a^e 
met with experiencee aijd 
<iensi'dcf«te attentiofi 

THI 
FUNERAL H( 

42S0 


Ciiristifui Science '< ■ * 
Sunday Text *Love* 

•TLove" will b« the Sunday Lea- 
aon-Sermcn subject in all branchea 
of The Mother Church. The First 
Church of CbrisL ScienUst, in Bos- 
ton. The Golden Text is from II 
Corinthians: "Be perfect, be of good 
comfort, be of one mind, live in 
peace; anq the God of joye and 
peace shall be with you." 

In his ijettar to the Galatjans 
Paul says, ["Brethren, if a man be 
overtaken in a fault, ye which are 
spiritual, ijestore such an one in 
the spirit df meekness; considering 
thyself, leqt thou also be tempted. 
Bear ye ope another's burdens, a ) 
so fulfU the law of Christ ... As 
we have therefore opportunity, let 
US do gooid unto all men, especially 
unto them who are of the house- 
hold of faith." "For aU the law Is 
fulfilled in I one word, even in this; 
Thou shait love they neighbour as 
thyself." f 

In "Scliace and Health with Key 
to the Scriptures" Mary Baker Eddy 
writes, "'Yhen we realize that there 
is one Miiucl, the divine law of lov- 
ing our iieighbor as ourselves is 
unfolded; I whereas a belief in many 
ruling minos hinders man's normal 
drift towards the one Mind, one 
God. and l^ads human thought into 
opposite {ehannelB where selfish- 
ness reigiks." 



AME Gro 





sr Joiiies Dediiptioii k 


[rid 
ips Hold p)jiference 


Ttie two Presiding Elder Dis- 
tricts of Southern dalifornia Con- 
ference of AitfE churclies will 
iiold the Sunday School and A1-- 
len Christian Endeavor League 
Convention at Canip Cornell, 57 
njiles north of San Diego frorti 
Atigust 1 to 5th inclusive. 

Special emphasis will be plac- 
ed oh teep age^gioups in sesa^- 
ions held in a great out-doors 
amphitheatre. They iwiU include 
religious instructio^, worship and 
recreation; Each church in the 
conference are sending an allo- 
cated number of delegates. 

Cabins In will be provided un- 
der the direct supwvision of Ca- 
bin Counsellors. 

The Presiding Eiders are Dr. 
A. W. Johnson of tie Los Angeles 
district, and Dr. A. K. Quinn of 
the Pasadena -San Mego distrlc*^. 
Mrs.; Mary King is director of 


Name Dr. 
TpChurcJiPost 

Dr^ Wilbur C. pWy, who for 
the past five and one-half years 
has headed the department of 
Christian Educatior of the South- 
em California Council of Protes- 
tant Churches jind the Church 
Federation of lios Angeles, has 
been appointed Associate Gen- 
eral Secretary of the Interna- 
tional Council of I*ligious Edu- 
catiiin, it w* revealed "by Dr. M. 
Owen Kellison, president of the 
Southern Califomija Council of 
Proltestant Churchej 

Dr. Parry's resignatioh from his 
present poMtiorii becomes effec- 
tive October 1. "fh^ headquarters 
of the International Coucil of Re- 
ligious Education *dire in Chicago, 
Dr,! Kellison stated' 


irio 


Religious ;tducation. The Rev. 
Brovniking ^. Allen, pastor of the 
Grant Chapel AME church Is the 
chairinan pf the publicity and 
promltion. ! 

f — ^ »- 

Lefler to the Churches 

Madonna House,, Cumbenrjere, 

ont r 

Dear ftiends In Christ: 

There is so much talk of AC- 
TION all aroimd us . . . Catholic 
Actloii, PoUtical Action, Organ- 
ized and Individual Action . . . 
How shallow and ineffectual all 
of them will be, unless they re- ■; 
ceive the final blessing of Christy ; 
after Mass! 

We are |tlll hoping and pray' 
ing to re4ch our goal ^of 5,000 
subscribers to our little paper 
RESTORATION. For one dpllar, 
you vrill gpt 12 Issues of it Give 
us a ^al ij . . help us to get sub- 
scriptions; iplease? Jt would be. 
so wonde^j'ul if each member o£[ 
the Quter Circle would get us 
five. Thef e are 2000 of you In 
Canada 'bid the U.S.A. We 
would leaWe our present goal far 
behinjd if :Vou did. 

May I liope that you will try? 

Sinterev in Christ, 

J ,| Catherine Doherty 

Mal?e c[iecks payable to "RES- 
TORATIO;,"?." Send to Madonna 
Hous^, (^|mbermefe, Ont, Can- 
ada. 'J' 

x 


^ 


True ejljquehce does not con- 
sist in speech. It must consist 
in th^ man, in the subject, 9nd 
in the occasion. 


;rj 


I • ! — Dlniel Webster 4' 1, 
He thaj has the truth at his '. V 
heart ne4d nevei^ fear the want 
of persuasion on his "tongue, ^f- 
' ' "•»— John Ruskln •*; 




, HUNDREDS HAVE SAID, as time U% passed, 
oF correct ,ap>ointm^nti and that our personal 
Fulneis. 


SUCK PUBLIt! CONFIDENCE is not wen by vftrds. Actions are the eiily reliable symp- 
toms of symoathetic sincerity. And that is what you get in a CONNER- JOHNSON 


service, whet ler it is one oF utmost simplicity, or the most elaborate. 

I. 

I 



tion. 


140Q 


"Urtsurpassed Service Through The\Year8 


-A\ 


i 


,j 


that thd 


ceremony V«. conducted was one 


assistance was witn a Spirit of sincere help 


nc 


Const It us aliout ou( recommended pre-paymieht plan oF funeral expenses, with no oblig** 


t costs 


I >nly a Few cents a day. 


/: 






-r- 


CONNER. JOHNSON CO.,lNO. 


EAST 1 rm STREET 


".I- V 


M 


* 


ht. ^195 


1,^ 


'M 


WHERE iro 


fc 


UNTTT (XHriER 
«IIt MMfl« K. 



•ach weak day at itM 
-Halan Moatae. ] 
Unity Mlidalar 


ST. lOHIf BAPTIST 
C»UKCH 


^ NEIGHBORHOOD 
<X>M1IUNITT CHURCH 

^ Vadro St. at 4Itt VL 



« 


11:« ajw . M ariilwt Woraklp^ 
*M- pijn.— Saptiat Training Uniea. 
7:3i » a^ E v an hia WaralM^ 
Trua taatliaiB ftmtitaatf Naians 


MeCOT MEMORIAL 
^BAPTIST CHURCH 

n^c-Mfh St 

S. A. 


tga a.m.— Sonday School. 
IliOV a.ni. — Sarmon by tha l» ««U w . 
BiSa p^at.— O. T. U. 
Tin a.BL — Evanlng Wsralilp. 


ST. STEPHEN A.M.E. 
CHURCH 

- Ctfekmr St; naar Fl^ St. 
HA aim.-^orRltia Worship* 
•rSO a-m.— Church SelioaL 
7:3a pjih — Evening Worship. 
•:Ca p.ni. Thursday — Ml(l->i*aalt Pray 
•:00 p.m. Thursday — M I d - w • • k 

Prayar and Class. 

A waleema awaits yoa - at t 

friandly church. 

Rav. B. Albert Beauchama. MInlstar 

Far Information phons MU. 4(t38 


ORSrtEP j^MMial Musfc festival 

Youth Choirs Success 


tS ■ a.m.— Sunday Iclisal, Franesa 

Orivar. Sopt. 

a.m.-^omina WoraMta < Sar«4««. 
,^. Sarawa by HaV. H. M./CaMii«. 
y:|» p ai Evaalnp WaraMik 


X 


FPST AFUCAN MITHOOBT 
mSCOPAL CHUKH 

Mw. Fradsriek D. Jar«an. Mlnfstar 
•MB A.M...Sanriaa Prayar Sarvica 

U1SA.M..... Chureft School 

I Mr. Jamaa Darry, Supt. 

10:48 A.M Morning WoraMp 

Sarmon — Raw. Froderick O. Jordan 

•^ P.Mi- Christian Endeavor 

r. Vortoa Hardlman. Praa. 

IS P.M Hyiiin Sing 

7|30 P.M Cvaning WorslUp 

Youth Worship sarvfta 
fUv. T. E. Cobbs. Ministtr af Youth 


\ I 


THE FIRST AFRICAN 

METHODIST EPISCOPAL 

ZION CHURCH 

Mea OBd tflama 

Bsfv* SliCiiQQB Bb HorioB. Poitot 

"Tha Ctavch ynih a Friandly 

Wslcema' 

11 KM a. m.-— Sermon by the pastor. 
■:00 p-m.— Evening Service- 


BOWEN MEMORIAL 
VMETHO0IST QH^CH 

East 36th ad TriaitT Sts. 

Jotaa C. Baio. MiaiirtBt 

•:M a.m. — Church School. 
11;00 a.m. — Worship. 
7M p.m.— Good News Hpur. 


SISTEB I 

i 


xxii 


bmowcm Willi Gss^ 
Psycfck Powers 



I „ „ BCcMtal 

■ TM Spirttal 

^^ Physical 

Cantaet Me By Cailtaic 

Rl. 7-3381 

OCBee Hoon: 9S and by 

AppoiiiUilfiit. 

Let me be your spirttnal 

Mviaer. 


± 


\^ON HMPLI 

Clomiiiunity Chlurch 

* ISU E. Venian Ave. 
lev. GeralAne O'Coaaer, 
Pastor p 
..» a.m.— Sunday Schiaoll 
11:)0 a.m.: — Morning Worsaip. 
7:» p.m. — Gospel singing and 

preaching. 
1:10 p.m. Wednesday — Prayar 

service. 
■:n p.m. Thursday — Diviita heal* 

ing. 
'Whosoever win let him coma.'' 


KAHILTOM 

METHqDIST CHUR^ 

UW E. IStt S«. 

Loa Anselea. .CaUi 

DeWitt Turpeao. a^nists 

RO. 41(tt 

Order of Sunday Servj^ 
•:20 a.m.— Church SctMOI. 
11:C0 a.m. — Morning Worship. 
5:C0 to 7:00 p.m. — Youth Groups. 
7:31) p.m.- Evening Worship. 
7.il> p.m. Wednesday— Mid-week 

■service. 
^2 |»oon Thursday^Prayer Band. 


Sttfy 10 mirfced tiie begfamiiic 
(tf the first annaal Mosie Festi- 
val ei Youth ChoM, giv«j by 
the Angrtie Chonliers of Trinity 
Baptist dntxrh tinder the diree- 
tion of Mra. Veianeace Andrew. 
The propam started with the 
introduction qf master of cere 
monies, Mr. Leaaard demons by 
Mr. WUaon Bobinatm. 

The first church to raider their 
taltet to help make this re- 
{narkable program a success was 
Triangular Church of Thrth, who 
presentwj two members of their 
choir in out^anding solo num- 
bers. Following Triangular, New 
Hope Baptist opened wide the 
eyes and ears 6t the audience 
as they sang "Great and Marve- 
lous" from the Holy City and 
"Saved by the Power Divine." 
Under the directi(m ot Miss 
Elaine Broady, Holman Metho- 
dist rendered two outstanding 
nuinbers, "Listen to the Lambs," 
with the solo part done by Miss 
.Arteen Thomas, and "Hock-A-My 
Soul: 


U> sing were the 'Angcac Chor 
alters" of Trinity who have bjecn 
organized for a period oic |»it 
more tlian six mo^tiis, and wiio 
showed tiieir talent and appred 
ation to their Pastor and direct- 
ress by rehdoing two mtmiieis 
wliich evej'one thought yn^ 
suited £ar closing numbers* eii 
titled. "Jesos Is Ail the Wwld 
to Me* and "^ Mom oi Beauty" 
wtiich was sung in A{ Capella 
stylfc 


'l^ioaiiiiiTeacte' 
Va«^tioii^ Witii 
riends 


MonroYiaNews 


■* t«T. Jcto A. 

I j -I 
The Sunday raoming aervikie 
was very well attended last Soil- 
day, July 24th. The pastor,. Tfcy. 
John A. Davis, delivered the mes- 
sage from the subject, The Spirit 
filled Life. There .werje^ manpr 
visitors present. • ! | 

The Missionary Society is giv- 
ing a 15-pound ham on Satur^ 



day evening, July 30th. This 
Joshua Fit th^ Battle of for the benefit of the Build 


Jericho" followed by another 
beautiful number "Pas Me Not 
O Gentle Savior" was sung by 
Calvary Baptist church ot Santa 

Monica- ■ .i 


Fund of our edifice. Tie pilac 
will be 9. L S. Canyon Blvd. 
SundSiy afternoon, July 31st at 
3 p.m. Dr. G. H. Washingtoi^ 
Jr., and the Greater Metropolitan 


As gttest soloist James Wilson Baptist Church of Los Angelej, 
who Jjas a remarkable tenor jW* choir Ani wmpegat^on will 
voice s*ng "Hear My Cry O worship with us. 
Lord" and "Honor, Honor" ac- 
companied by Mr. Andre Green, 
pianist of Trinity. Mr. Wilson 


received su6h an enormous ap- 
plause that it was necessary for 
thej Master of Ceremonies, Mr- 
Clemcns to express his deep re- 
gret that time was running short. 
.^Iso causing the auditorium to 
ring with applause was Second 
Baptist Church, after ^ging 
that fove^e welcome sele^on 
"Ave Maria." followed by j an- 
other soul filling number entitl- 
ed 'Jeistis." Last but not least 


The pastor bringing t|ie mei- 
sa^e and the choir fumisblnk 
the music. We are looking fpi^- 
Ward to a great meetirtg. 


.^nsiting her ioat^ Mme^ Ella 
Mae Taylor, LiUian Eagans. and 
Bertha PatterscHi. all of Los An- 
geles, Miss Merdine Moton of 
Piioenix, Arizona, is ^lendiBg a' 
moat enjoyable sui' in the South- 
land, renewing Iie^ acquaintanc- 
es with old sch<k>Imate9| and 
friends. The former Jefferson 
High School and jArizona Sta^ 
College graikate m a sdtpok 
teacher in tlie pablie sdtool qrs- 
tem of Ptfeenix • 

With her is her brother, Theo 
dcve Moton, a student at Arizona 
State college and ia member of 
Omega Psi Phi fratwnity. Both 
Miss Moton, an ardent AKA, and 
her brother were deilegatn to the 
NAACP convention I and are pre 
sently stopping wtih their sister, 
Mrs. Lillian Eagans at 731 East 
32nd street. An endless round 
of parties hs«|e been :giveh tar 
the young pair, who will be in 
the city through August 



R, ^2a.ifti«^3 


Dr. and Mtk. I. O. Qarlaad 
of Long Beach,, qaltfomi«; tad as 
tbi^-gueali evtit Oie wedc-cn4. 
Mrs. W. Byrd and Mrs. Homer 
Brown of Fittsburgli, Fennsylva- 
nia. . 

• * • I .1 

Tlie Teacup aub entertained 
with a picnic Sunday at Femd- 
ale. 

• • • ' • 
Children^crf the Jade and Jill 

club bet we en 11 and 13 years 
old enjoyed themselves at the 
residence of Dr. and Mrs. P. M. 


the Somerrilie Gardena Ttaun- 
day i^-jMHDr cf Wm Gfxttude , 
WatkiJni Is^Oteri^ ti Wattfeg i*^ 
ton, D. C and Mrs. Robert Vann 
of Pennsylvaaia. J 


t f/mpn^jate Golfeit ^ 
Stream (jn^ Game 
For Au^^ Tourney 


CMffitli Parle wa« ttie setting 
for the Vogue Art club's annual 
picnier given lor the membets 
and tlieir famiMp*. The ^tbir 
noted the -adjoummeot a< the 
club for the summer. Bern voy- 
age was tendered -te m e m be« h 
Zeresh Evertutdt aitd Tom Lewis 
wiio left this week for Europe 


Fonande Friday at a wienie to attend the International Fes 
bake and square dance which tiyal. The pair plan to toui 
was caUed by Mrs. Madge Shields France, Italy, Switizertand. and 


golf a 

than 


their 


Eastern V|isit^i 
Honored ^t Brunich 

A gay bnlnlch honoring two 
fastem visitors was given at the 
beautiful home of Mr. and Mrs. 
Nathaniel Randolph of 322 East 
Jefferson Botil^ard laat^July 

nth. I \ ■' ^ ^ } 

The affair honored the cousin 
of |the hostess, Mrs. Mary Howell 
ami her fiance, 1 Mr. L. Scott Iboth 
of Indianapolis|, Ind. The couple 


At 8 p.m. The Union Felowship SP*?* three weeks in the idty, 

^ during which ihey received! nu- 
merous social :courtesieSi. While 


meeting was held in the Bethel 
AJH.E. Church, a very large at- 
tendance was on hand totakie 
part in this service which was 
instituted two months a^o. The 
message was delivered by Bev. 
John A. Davis. The Scripture Wis 
read by Rev. Johnson of thje 
Shiloh A.M.E. Churchy The praySr 
was offered by Rev. O. L jG. W^- 


TEMPLE O^ 
DIVINE nUTH 

i4c 


Uiivtrsal 


4428 So. Slain 
Loa Angeles 11. CadfL 

Dr. Sask A. Jackseii 

Minister and In slrucli ur 

Besi. 4432 So. Main, LjL, ^aHf. 

CE 2-3307 


I liams. pastor of Bethel church; 

Next Sunday, the Fellowship 

FASHION SHOW iHD AUif-^'^wg SJ^'i&^. 
^m TEA GIVBI BY TH£ ™"™ r».r TS 
0R6AM6UIID 


On next Sundaiy, July 31, 1949, 
from 3 p.m. until 7 p Jn. The 
Organ Guild of Independent 
Church v?ill hold their Annual 
Fashion Show and all State Tea 
at the beautifiil home ot Mr. 


assisted by Carole Coleman. 

Jilrs. Mar jorfe McPherson in- 
vited thirty little boys and girls 
Saturday jnoming at her hcsne 
on South Wlftoii place to meet 
and play, with Sal{A Biinche Jr. 
who is on the coast with his 
parents. Dr. and , Blrs. .Ralph 

Buriche and sisters. 

• * a 

Mrs. Clara Bailey returned to 
her ranch home near San Diego 
Sunday, after' a pleasant two 
weeks visit with Mr, and Mrs. 
J. ^ufus Portwig. 

• • « 

llrs. Eva Shanks and dau^ 
ter, Mrs. J^ouise Collier enter- 
tained Wednesday at the Skanks 
residence on Sixth Avenue in 
honor of their houseguest Miss 
Inez Bobb of Indianapolis. 

Mrs. Helen Watkins was 


England. 

• • a. 

Little Sandra Hoskins celebrat- 
ed her 10th birthday last Friday 
by taking several of her sdiool 
chums and plajrmates to Griffith 
Park at the Big Fire place for 
games, hot dogs, and a birthday 
cake. The little Berry sister of 
Cincinnati, Ohio and Johnny Ja- 
cobs of Indianapolis were among 
the out-of-town kiddies who 
went along for the fun. Sandra 
w*$ asisisted: by h« pi&ents, Mr. 
arid Mrs. Barney Hoskins, and 
aunt. Miss Pauline Slat^. 

The Zoth Century Study Club 
enjoyed their- summer outing at 
Rest Haven, last week. 

Among the m e nrb e r s and 
guests enjoying the outing woe 


Anna Taylor, Grace Winslow 

Lilian and Ethel Spar lock. 

ajMamie Fortier, Ruth Gittens, 

Myrtle Mae Williams, lola Stepp, 


All oC tlie 

getting |nore 

\are of pla^iljbom the lady golf- 
er«. The tounjamoit commit^ 
U fite Vem^n^ale golf duib last 
week ennoulicid that instead o< 
the two fligfatl tar ladies, there 
would be thre* fli^its: A< B, C 
This change was made becajoe 
of the improvement in the games 
of the Ventedale girls who re- 
gularly plaj^togethtt every Wed- 
nesday mori^ng, but who for the 
last month yh^^ve been - playing 
three and l^ur times a •wttk, 
going to thei diiving ranges and 
taking iesst^ frooL thcjlocaia 
golf professifenlils. I 1 

All of this diligent work has 
paid off in l|wr av«age acoral, 
thereby lowi|risig' enough of tli^ 
girls handic^i^ to warrant the 
added fllghti; i ^ i i 

The male: < J)lf ers lliave! tve 
worries ,theyr jlgame and Weit 
gotfing attire. 'This year with • 
prize gotng to the best dressed 
male goffer, almost as ,iBnch 
thought has been givoi ta the 
golfer's apptta|ance as t» his 
game. The Prl^ib has been le- » 
ceiving eitrtjel since the 15th' 
and wish toltrifml all goift^s of 
the July 28 ^jefdline.' | ;;_ 

% Save your|j*)g's life by^ Ttei ' 
cinating himijagainst rablei and 
prot ee tlu g t;i7n against die 
strays Out ctlrry tihe |liaeMe. 


charming hostess at dinner Fri- ...^ „„^ ...^ , ^„^„ ^^^ 

„ .^ „ _. - ^»y*therhomeinXonuta. Cali-|norence*Wart!ETla(harfcL^^ 

here, they were the house-guests iorniaM honor of Mrs. W. D.j McDowell, Miss Ethel Brewing- 
of Mrs. Howell's daughter, and I »yra ana Mrs. Homer Brown of - - ' 

son^hi-law, MrJ and Mrs. Irving Pittsburgh. 


Ashby. 

Guests atteniling the colJtrful 
brunch were: IV^r. and Mrs. E. J. 
Johnson, Mr. artd Mrs. A. Valen- 
tine, Mrs . Rachel Fields. Mrs. 
Margurite Smith, Mrs. Birdelle 
Stewvd, Mrs. Margurite Robin- 
son. Mr. and Mrs. jE: Lee, Mrs. 


Mrs Delia Williams had as her 
guest over the weekend at her 
Elsinore home, Mrs. Jessie Vann 
of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. 

• • e 

The 12-33 Club entertained 

_ _ friends with a luncheon Satur- 

Selina jiinor.lfc and Mrs.^ Jo-i^y a* the Wilfandel club. 


seph C. Suttles 
Bradley, Mrs. E 


Mrs. Dessalena 
Brown, and! Mr. 


Shiloh AJtf.E. Zion Church is en- 
joying a much needed rest, anid f^^(f jjo^je 
the members of that church are:pjgjjg_ 
carrying on splendidly in his ' 
absence. 

The Rev. G. G. Bailey, 
of the Second Baptist jchurch. 
preached Sunday morning to a 
fuU house. After the m 


and Mrs. Irvin Ashby. ; 

The visiting cjauple returned to 
I»st Monday, by 


MOUNT OUVE I 
lAPnST CHURCH 

''Tbm etaurch witik a wdMnw 


■*f 


BL E. Crawford, A 
Miidster 


48TH ft WALL 

Smday School ______ 

Horning Worship. 
B. T. U. 


Evangelistic S«Tlces__ 
Wednesday Prayer * 
MUe Lesson 


Ward Chapel BM£ 
1 Chmch 1 

is* East 35th Street 

AD. l-«384 

BEV. HAKBT J. WHITS 

5AJI. 

..9:3* AJIL 


Prayer Servifce 
Chnrdi School 
Msndng Worsfe^L-ll:U AJL 

Spedal S«Tlee .3:3a PJL 

Chriitisn Endemvor_5:3» PJM. 

Eveidag Worship 7: IS PJL 

WeJmiiiay— and-Week 

Fnyerluid C|aaaL.7:3V PJL 
WdcooMl to oar vWifaig 
friends wlm nay wvraUp 
with M, nsy they find tiie 
eUld eilsoa predoos to/ their 


9:3« 
1:M 
e:M 
7:30 

8:M 


and Mrs. Arvant Benjamin, 2940 , ^here were several to t^ke bn 
South Raymond Avenue. Their : Christ by baptism, amon£ them 
beautiful Patio Garden will be i ^^g jj, Haj^ypy Locket a citizen 
the scene .of this lovely affair. J of jong standing in the c^omniil- 
Somie of the finest local talent , ^jty^ ^he services continued 
will feature this program, and ; through the evening to a very 
lovely models will show you the, .good attendance. 


latest in Fall wear. Furs and 
aH new things for Miladys ward- 
robei. The comniittee has secured 
the i services of Mrs- Frances 
Alexander of Samuel Huston 
{College at Austin, Texas who will 
render musical niHnbers during 


pastor Compass (^roup Enjpyl 

Weincr Bake Outind 

— I — ~~ ' 

Members and friends of i^ the 
Compass Groupfmet at the hOme 
of Walter and Pearl Scott «hi E. 
90th Street Satlirdaj*^ night anU 
motored to Cabrillo' Be^ch for a 
wiener bake with all the trim- 
mings. Those making the trip 
were Pauietta aind Antone Fears, 
George and Mary Dorsey, Edna. 
and Oscar Mosley, Henry Laws, 
Jr. and Gertha Lee Kelsey,JRob- 
erta Brown. Arthur H. Wilson 
Mr. and Mrs. Uly Harris and 


Lar|( 


a- 


Dr. Vada Somerville and Mrs. 
Alice Harvey received friends in 


Monday Mrs.'bnow entertained a 
number of he i friemis «t a beau- 
tiful teidge bf|anch in tfae gnrden 
of their homej ; 
ton, 5r!r. Ernest and Dred Bufford, j Garbed in [ byely cotton frocks 
Mr. Morris Johnson, and out of thirty-efit tadlW enjoyed her hoa- 
town gyest Mrs. Hetty Humphrey | pitality. Bridtje prizes were won 
of St iJouis. Mo. . I by Mrs. Helen [Lyons, Mrs. Nettie 

-' = '- — 'Armstrongof I bary, Indiana, Mrs. 

Beulah Johnljon. Mrs. Ervau- 
Morris and Mi ^. Louise Roan. 
Gifts were l^lBo given to Mias 


Pue(>Io Vacatibns ' 
Visit Sisters 

Mr. and Mrs. V«non Snow erf 
Pueblo, Colorado were the recent 
houseguest of their sisters, Mrs. 
Irene Tisdale and Miss Vivian 
Phillips of E. 51st street Last 


Vivian PhilliJjsJ who celebrated 
her birthday,^ |nd Mrs. Sylvia 
Snow, aster afid daughter-in-law 
of the hostess.!l>fr. and Mrs. Snow 
left the city! Sunday, for' thdr 
h«Mne in Pueb! jo. ► ' 


St Peter's A^tE Chunfi 

Cenjpton Av*. at Imprtrial Blvd. 

Sooth Los Ai^reies 

Bev. A. SeOB Henri, DJ)., 

Sfinister 

10:00 a.m. — Church School. i 

11:00 a.m. — Divino WorshlpJ • 

7:00 p.m. — Evening Scrvictj- 

Wednesday 

and pra' 
Choi 

lowing. I f 

Celebration of the Holy 
riet each first Svnday. | ' 


« p.m. — Evening Scrvica. i 
dnejday, 7:00 pau — pfayM 
sralM (crvice. 1 

lir practic* immadlatatyl fo)4 

{ ' 
1 1 Edcttji 


Fratarailiaa 

(ta Mcndaj^AuSBSt Ij 
mark Lodge No.' 40, F. ti A. '^. 
will hold its regular communica- 
tion: at whi<di time report from 

the Grand Lodge sesimis will jhejsons, Mattie and Morris Hehder 
made by the Delegate Bro. O.JP. son, Brainard and Ssther Worrill. 
the afternoon. Mrs. Alexander j Price, Wi M, and arrangement Marie Gibbons. Vance Joi^es 
has, given seyeral wonderful i wiH be made to conifer tlie Fist P^anorie Lewis, Jean and Avery 
^iaiio recitals : i*nd is highly and Second Degree* on Several I Si<i«. Cecelia Prince. Charlotte 
kno^ in Radio work and mu- 1 candidates for these (legrefes. Tlie ] Prince, Caugh^and Florine; Ro- 
Sical affairs. Plain to attend this i Twin City Chapter, -O.eA, Will ^^s, Sarah Dobson and Bay- 
lovely affair and bring your | also hold its regular meeting bn™<?»'^- . „ ,! ., , .^ „ 

...... -_. ^. . _,.- Thursday, August 4th and tfee i Jf^el ^ ^^f» ^^^J°^I^ 

Fidelity Court Heroines |bf^rt^-"°^.*frj ^^rs. Jottre 
Jericho wiU hold their n«etiiigi^*^«'*T-'n»ssed the tripias thej 
on Fridaly, August 12th.- j 


friends and epjoy and relax 
yourself. Lovely refreshments. 

Mrs. Madia Bonner. Pres. 

Mrs. Faimie E. Benjamin, 
Adviser. 

D^. Clayton Russell, Pastor. 


BaiM'i World Faith 

331 aemOt Mew Hanpahire 
Arise '■ Hb Name 

'- Mr. Willard Hatch. Speaker 
Sunday, July 3—3:30 P. M. 
No Adminlen Ftm — No Collection 


Brown Temple A.M|. 
^ Zlon Church 

1301 E. 43n Street 
(Between Central * Hoo^) 

AD. 1261« 

Bev. E. C. WAIXINS, Pastor 

251 E. 47th St— CE. 2-6(MB 

"The Church that Serves the jUck 

with a Smile and a Prayeif.** 
10:00 AJM.T-Church School. 
11:00 A.M.— Worehip Servic*. 

1:45 P.M.— Christian Endeayoi. 

1:00 P.M. — Evangelistic Sarivta. 


iems of Thought 


SLOQUEHCE 

hearts of men are their 

Tbe hearts of men are their 

books; events are their tutors; 

greak; actions are their eloquence. 

I ! — ^Macaulay 

No I man ever did, or ever will 

IbecoUe most truly eloquent 

without being a constant reader 

of tike Bible, and an admirer of 

the purity and sublimity of its 

language. —Fisher Ames 

Ti^e past and time present 

both> may pain us, but time 


Boyf reacher at i 
Warren Cfnpel^un. 

The Missionary Board of W^- 
ren Chapel, CME ChurchJ Third 
and Center streets,. San Pedro, 
will be in charge of the services 
this Sunday. The 12-year-old bjoy 
preacher^ Rev., Otha Lakey, v, 
be the st>eaker at the l::iO p. 


j were up north ■ on their honey- 
moon. The nedt outing for the 

! summer will be an Interesting 
trip on a big, ocean going steam ' 
er August 14, Sunday, to famous 
Catalina. Deadjridc F. . Jen^in?, 
publicist 


Rev. Walker VisHs 
Grant Chapel AME 


Right Rev. D O Walker and 

• his wife were gbests at the 7. -30 

service. Rev. Philip N. Mjoorelisj evening services at Grant Chapel 

the minister. * |i A M E Church last Sunday They 

'were accompanied by Dr and 

A junior fair occupyi|ig 14; Mrs A W Jo.hnson the presiding 

acres and comprising one of the I eider, and his wife The choirs of 


largest and most comprehensiVe ; Grant Chapel combined to pre- ; 
,, displays of youth accomplish- 1 sent the music Many commun-' 
miproved is eloquent m Gods ments in its history will provide Hty visitors were noted in attend- 


praise. — ^Mary Baker Eddy 

Hclnesty is one "part of elo- 
quence. We persuade others by 
being in earnest ourselves. < 

" • — Hazlitt 



I 


'^^hM' 




bt-BiW ft 


a major activity for the 22nd ain- 
nual Los Angeles County Fair., 


¥fEST COAST 

lAPTIST CHUtCH 

5542 lanteaSt 


H«V. T. K. PATTEN, Pastor 

Sunday Scitael.... 9:46 a.n 

Serinoni- ...........«•.•• .11:00 

B. V. P. U.......4......-0:00 p.itl. 


f- 

aS4 GLASSCU. ST. 

Saiiday SehaolJ 1:46 a.m. 

Morning Services 11:00 a.m. 

Cvyning Services 0:30 p-m. 

■IM« Study and Prayer 

Sarvlce. Wednesday 7:30 *.■>. 

CHARLES H. DAVia, Pastdr 


BOUWSHABOK 
BAPTBTCHUBCH 

14ae Ndvrtofi St. Rl. _ 
Rav. a. m. Ballark, Pastor 
^KHa Itaa WiUiama, te. 
Sfln4sy Sdiosl ••••.■a** 9t3l s. nn, 
MVWllM W09fWtH^ . , , ,f •It4p s> in* 
B» !■ Va>j>^****- ■•.••■>• vsflv p- ■!• 
7:M puM. 


i 


BAPTIST 
TEMPLE 


1«:M AM.— Sunday acfaooL 
11 :M AJMl — Morning 
"Praying for the 
"XotUng Too Hard 
God." DM't faU to bc&kg 
wkA for pniyer and to 


worwtp. 

Sittk;'* 

for 

Ae 

be 


8:W TM. — Evening wanhi^ 
We welcome everyone ' 
•V services. 

i. C. Sweeney, BBnlster 

n. HosUna, Church Oetlt 

C2tE.48th8t. 


¥fESLET METHODIST CHUtCH 

52M Md MAIH STtKTS 
JLICIMB6 


9:30 iA.M. 
10:SOA.M. 


.CInireti School 
. . Morning Worship 


BEDBU6S 


AI 



TlM« try FANNIE WILUAMC 
EXCELSIOR HAIR PREPARA- 
TIONS. SoM at th* foHow^iis 
placas: 

MazweO On«. S4S1 8. Cert^ 
HayeaPtannHr. ntk * 
CJonotMi 

llr«K,llitIW. 



Now science brings you 
worider killer, the newly | de 

Morning Sermon "The Craetbte of | oped ALLDEAD containing D! 

Suffering." Dr. B. w. Rakestraw and the terepane chemicals. 

Second in the aeriee of "Suffering - . , , ,. i ■• , j,, 

4nd Sorrow." j Bamsh bedbugs and sleep w^U 

6:00 P. M.— vootN FeHowoMp. tonight Kill germ cairyiiig 

7:00 p. M.— vespers, vespw in«asaga, roaches, destructive ants, bu^- 
Dr. R. M. David. ling fligg^ stinging mosquitoes, 

and rid yourself permanently bf 
all insects with ALLDEAD is 
thousands of satisfied users 
have done. Guaranteed to work 
or money back. Send $2 todiy 
for chemicals fw one gallon of 
ALLDEAD— ON OUR ABSCM^UTE 
MONEY BACK GUARANTY 
that you must be satisfied or 
mtmey returned. Act nowj; Wri^e 
New York Insecticide Coikpaniy, 
Dept 312, 152 West 42nd StL Nejw 
York, N. Y. 


ance. . Ij 1 ■ 

Antipch B#ptist 
Of Phocniii Plan 
nr' Progra^ i i 


TiM Revelation' Baptist Church 
4<0t Compten Avenue 
to* Angele*. Callfamla 
Rev. Fredilie A. Jonoa, Rastor 
9:30 A.M.— Sunday Sdiool 
11:00 A.M. — Preaching 
• :3e P.M.— B. Y. P. U. 
7:30 P.M.— Evening Werakip . 
8:00 P.M. — Bemwn 
The Lord iaHn his ho4y tompl|i. let 
all the earth keep slloitt beftro 
hi m. i HabtakkBk 2:20. 


B1»H B8DA MiaSlO jrABY 

iBAPnSX CSCBCH 

fibe Chnreh o( Ifncgrl 

as«E. «!M 


Th*. Faithful FIVo Jubilee tt e O pol 
e'doek eervieo. May a>th, 1949, 
Singers will sing at tho tt:flO 
alao 7:00 p. m. 

We inyita yeti to como and wer- 
ahigj with ua. 

FIng eiRiMr aarved *»*ry< taneay 

after HM sartrico. 

Ord^r of s e rv ico sg 

Charch Sch ooi^. ... ....... 9da A.M. 

Montfug IMforsMR .»»••. 1140 A.hl. 

•.Y^P.J. 9:00 P.M. 

Cifvning WoriMp ....«•• 0:30 ^M. 

Prayw SorvlCM Wo«.... rm P.m. 

A Cardial Woiomm t* AM . 

Mv. H. Cel gm ii, D.Di, 

CK. aotn 


WANTG 


i 


5t,: 



fkri 
ki ifdaf uak cdi Mr. |Wlt 
s HO. M1S3. 


The Antioch Baptist Sunday 
school of Phoenix, Arizona ;met 
at the usual hour with Stiper- 
inteilident White and (rfficers at 
their posts. At the U a.m- ^rv- 
ice. a timely message iwas 
brought by Rev. R. N. HoH |vith 
the senior choir rendering an, 
afternoon program. | I 

Antioch held their night serv- 
ice with First Baptist, Rev. L. B. 
Nelson delivered the message. 
Mrs. R. N. Holt underwent an 
operation July jl djue to acute 
illness. ■ ,'""!,■ '■ 

; On July H> Antioch helA'joint 
services with Calvary Baptist 
church in the afternoon. The 
message was delivered 1^ Rev. 
R. N; Holt The Y womoi are 
planiiing a pn>gram soon with! 
Rev. Albritton In charge. EJ M.1 
Alexander, publicist: Rev. bL N. 
Holt pastiK. 


HclpFulness and sincerity aw price- 
l«« ingredicRts of tiM s«rvk« w« 
main ivaiUbla to all. Regardless e( 
f|ie cost of the memorial tribute 
every Family sclcetins Angelus Fu- . 
ncral Heiita rcdivcs e«ir dcveisd at- 
toRtien to every dklail. ^ 


l\ 


^ 



*Ki. 


._! 


['i 


A PROVEb PLAN TO ELIMINATE FUNElbkL EXpI^SE 

A akw fwwraf scrvic* policy,, rccommendad by Aagelus Funeral Honi^. pays 
^r«8 KxpcflMS r«s*'^*s of how llttl* hat been paid in, costs jenly a fc|r cents 
. " •-dioy. PlieR« !pl tiep in for free infpcuMiioR todays— «e obiisjatien. 


i|l^ 



^^ilplpllipii^pp^ippp^ 



f4»'mkamtiitu\ 


t^riB- 



HAZEL scon . . . YMatien. 
in^ wiih her family in their 
iMMiiful "White PUins" 
ham* prior ie her f«il coic 
tJrti. 


ikMOS MIUURN .1. t^d hii 

Mnd wi(l pUy. the eJariee «! 
Ihe Elks Hell tonight. | On« 
Ihins is certain — if you lilcl. 
\o dance Amos has youi 
He plays music to ^atis y th< 
ftatrens. 



JAllNrrAi lUyttr sefJiNti«^l 
liepii stef cttrrentiy appcir* 
Jims hi thiei. Broadway iliutical 
jjcomedy success a( the Majes> 
tic Theatre ih New York City. 
Ifled Yatel, our N. Y, c^r. 
respondent, links Miss Hkfl 
With other stage perforfn- 
aitces that foun^ "this sepia 
irtar in toii billino. J ' 4 



Baritone will head (or 'the 


Coast and the city joF jLor 
Angeles for a conceit, date 
arourtd the first of September. ' 


mistaken for everyb<<fy cx' 
.cept (Buck) and inisidently 
the fella plays * who 


Itrumpcb 


tjlotta 


young vocalist presently ap- 
pearing ajt a local nitkry. J'm- 
my has ajvelvet-smOdth voice 
that pleases. He can sing and 
Ite does sing^-to everybody's 
'satisfaction. '^' 



GEMY NICHOLAS . . . Anx. 
ioitsljy.awating f^assports for 
Egypt, where she and her 
famous hubby ^'nd son Teni 
will :spen(^ at least a ycar.| 


^^ ,■■ 


LOUIS JOIUDAH . . . OnVi. 
cation with his prettv 
spouse "Vicky". Jordan it 
said to hav# ejne of the groev- 
est little bands in shew bod*^ 
ness today; .- | ;■ .,;:||: 


•t 


^'^'. 


Gertrude Gipson 


■■^i- 


j: 


*ii : 


Mttiie levers all flad te knew that ma«atro Floyd 
Ray lias again orsanized his band and will headline the 
Battle ef Banfl* along with the swingsational^ band of 
Roy Porter at the Elks Hall, will tellya more ah ou^ it 
Iat*r . . . Letter from Lillian Randolph Chase in Alaska 
and enjoying it to the fullest and speaking of letters ^ . . 
One also received from Maxine Hereford in Detroit will 
visit the city around September . . . Jacquie Vadquero 
batek from Guam'and in the bay city and tellin us all 
ahotu his new "love Itfe" . . . Sis.Lil a year oldM-jcome 
Wednesday the 3rd . . .. Bandleader Loiiis JordanI on a 
little vacation with his new spouse, Florence Hayejs J . . 
Fie, former Zanzibar Beauty, sticking close, by hi^bl^y's 
side . . . Helen Lambert had to take a quick plane jtci El 
Paso. Texas, to bury her bro. . .. Helen is the attractive 
Mom of Joel Turner . . .Bill iones says he joudieyed 
down to pay for a traffic ticket and hearing ijiis |ai 
being caJled, he reluctantly gets his money ^ut • j. < * 
toys. Ha! "I don't want your money, All I want is 

Ravens, Dizzy Gillespie and Dinah Wtuhingjton 

headline the show at Broadway's Bop' bistro . .j . (^fod 

guy to know is Marvin Clark, Turf ^quor tteije f wber 

•,.. . Marjrin's been sorta upset since the recent jairpl|tne 

-— . crash- that injured his niece, Karen Marsh ; . . Call from 

' Eddie Dudly informing us he's net at all in secltuion like 

' most folks think, but staying awful busy andi d^n't 

' wattta be annoyed (nothin wrong with that) . . 4 Martha 

Davis' addition was a girl. Don't know what happeded in 

v.. last week's column but it didn't say whether Marth^ had 

a boy or girl • • Arthur Lee Simpkins (my favie <^f jem 

all) calls and tells us he's taking scribe J. T. Gipsonjwith 

him fcp Eurot>e when he opens around the first of thei yeer 

ai Eil^gland's famous Palladium . . . Lady HalHque^ that 

r.'': bombshell of rhythm, tells us she's now readying hfcr^elf 

-'"'■ for an engagement in Greenwich Village . . . Harold *nd 

Nellie Brown, alpng with Janet Resse^ will vacation a 

7"': few days in the bay city . . . Everybody talkin boi^ jthis 

1" concert tomorrow night at the Shrine that'll headline 

\\ Nat King Cole and the band of Woody Hermaii.| 

y- What's this about N,Yoi4's sugar hill prominentf doc- 

'- '' tor that sent his ofay girl-friend fijring into the s{r^ets 

,_' with only lingerie on, cause the Doc came back fi'p>9 *■ 

lengthy trip and' found hiself in debt up to his neck J . . 
.... Hear all of Harlem chatting about the family troubles ef 
Walter White . . . Gerry Nicholas^ wife of the f«B^ed 
Nicholas Bro., anxiously awaiting passports for Eg^pt 
where she'll remain with son, Toni, for at least a yeak- .^. . 
/- In the meantime Dottie Dandridge is filling an eni^ake- 
ment in Las Vegas and is booked to refopen at thei Mo- 
cambo . . . United Artists is preparing some th'eter >h^» 
OB the choir of Jester Harrison . . . had a press previjsw 
but unfortunately missed out ont the most of it . . 1 Les 
' Petite Femmes present a "Yuletide in July" Saturday eve- 
ning , . . ,The Sensations whote Supreme recording* are 
^~^ going ever with a bang are rehearsing for some fall; pro- 
i^ grams . . . "Without Magnolia," newest and most Ibter- 
' esting of the recent novels written by Buckltn Moon, woA 
this George Washington Carver Award for the bast book 
of the yea^ . . . Novel will probably outsell "Kings Blood 
Royal" . . .Just in case you're wondering why all of the 
smiles from Phyllis Scottt . . . she's introducing a; Mr. 
Albert Jefferey (who'^s worth all the smiles) vacationing 
here! from the "appld." Mr. Jefferey is the manager of 
the RKO Alhambra Theater in New York. 

--' John Foster says "The difference between false and 
true pleasure is this; for the true, the price is paid before 
you enjoy it; for the false, after you enjoy it" ^ . . Lionel 
Hampton adds the rhythm heat to the show at the Mil- 
lion Dollar Theatre along with the nimble fingeij-s of 
Sugar Chile Robinson . . . One of the so-called ddbs is 
acting silly over a well known sportsman (ONE . |. ..1 
mean GOBS) . . . Rqz Cunningham whose pepspdent 
sa^le is captivating ... Is lending her dramatic talent 
rehearsing for a new stage play . . . Yvonne Shepjpard 
the perfect hoitess when entertaining her many friends 
the other Weekend over to her swanky apartinent .... 
The delicious food was! prepared by Angelle Stratton . ,. . 
friends enjoyed themselves until the wee hours of the 
mom . . . Dr. Wells Forde being praised the other eyen'g 
for his wonderful woric in surgery . . ..Three Dratiesi pre- 
seuting the "man at the ivories'' Errol Gamer . j. j Jay 
holtynn, gue^t soloist over KOWt' for Aa flatioBid ^uo- 
.elation of Negro Musicians, Sat. at 6i30 .'. . Anxibusly 
awaiting the releaue of Pinky that stars Jeanne Crane .... 
Ethel Waters . . . Nma Mee McKinney,, Kenny Washing- 
ton and others (a«nxieusly awaiting lor jnany reasons). 
. . . The Milton Careys, nee Juliette Ball, back hemi and 
enjoying married life to its fullest . . . Gladys Mundy get- 
ting all kinduve praises for wonderful Lostrasilks I . « . 
They tell me I'm gonaa be a Disc Jeefc^v .w«IL whata yev 
know? . . . Melvin Robinsda cenqilaiBiBf of ^SOTteiiiiig.^- 
the hearteries.'T That's what comes fram torduagLover 
JirTs like Roth Uneeln. . .WAstitlsa/ that Nellie R^ckar 
^onld've been one of die wiuiers in the Elks BajtHiag 
.ieairty Contest . . . All of the (in/cmn frpm Show i Boat 
were retained for Carmen^ Jone» lwi& the encepti^n of 
l^ouny Hughes . . . SUDDEN THAWTf The more I learDi 
t; the-lese I faw^ eb— t iWh— --p/:-y 



tike Mad 


It is pointted out that seldom 
h^ve (, so mkny wise "musical 
brains beenjplacdd together" to 
turn out music and the score for 

musical comedy as in the in- 
stknce of "Sugar Hill" presented 
tonight and every night at th/s 
Las Pa^mas,; in Hollywood. » a- 
tipnally-known James P. Johnson 
wrote the riiusic; Fioumoy E. 
Miller, of "Shuffle Along," and 
^'Runnin^ Wild," turned out the 
book and lyrics. And world 
fampd Nat W. Finston, together 
with: Andre Brummer (who cIoh- 
ducted the New yjirk run I of 
"Son|: of Norjway"), were coordi- 
nators of music for the Paul P. 
Schreibmaii and Alvin B. Baira- 
nbir production. | 

Johnson flew to New York! to 
represent Schreibman and Baira- 
nov in efforts of a New York im 
presarlo to litunch a Number 2 
company of "Sugar Hill" in New 
York aty this Fall, it is stated. 
Chicago is after the Las Palmes 
troupe but wfll settle for anothtt 
cast. The troupers In the Las 
Palmas presentation are a solid 
clitk In their respective roles, it 
Is said. ■' i . I ■ 


Bostic Retulnl 
To Regai 
Theater as IfQr 

— — — ^1 -i 

CHICAGO— When EaH Blostic 
comes to the Itegal Thjeatre fo' 
a one week engagement next 
Friday It will mark a triumphant 
return; to Ihe scene of a turning 
poii^ |h the bandlea(^ejr's excit- 
ing Career.. ■ - ■ .'-p ■ f , ■'') 

It win mark hii flifst appea* 
ance at the popular- Southsld? 
vaudeville house as a 1 full 
fledged star. • i I 

On his last visit to t^ie^egal, 
Bbsticwas a vital coj; in the 
Lionel ; Hampton organizatioi|i. 

Havitig made the iinportap 
decision to strike out onj his own 
Earl gave the great vihraharp 
king his "notice." Hamp, a great 
spotter: and connosieur if music 


talent was reluctant to 
the severance, 


Concert Maesiro 


agree to 

I 

'I' 


Nat W. Finston, cofitrdinator 
of music for the world jpremiere 
of the, musical colnedjf "Swgar 
Hill" at the Las Palmas, Theater, 
early in his career was cpn^lrt 
masteir' with the Boston Sym* 
phony Orchestra, New York 
Symphony under Damropch, and 
also wiith the New Yotk Phil- 
harmonic. I ■: 


JIMHY EDWARDS— Whose nsme was "in tlie sir" after the 
release of the picture "Home of the Brave" will be seen all 
6y*TJ&U^, . . tlMt's what < said, TEXAS! The stirring pic- 
ture will plity the vjitieiM. theater's «H over Texas. 


-.>-/■ 



THE GLAMOUROUS CAREER o( Marilyn Miller is de 
i^ Warner BrosJ muiical. sn^aish, "LOOK FOR THE SILVER 
LINING," opening Friday, July 29th at Warners Hollyvjrood/ 
Downtown landiWilterB theatres. Stirring June: Hiv^r, as 
Miss Milled Ray Bolgef, ^s dancer Jack Donohue, and 
Gordon MacRae/' as singer Frank Carter, the outstahding 

es, Rosemary DeCamp.HiinfJ the 
Technicolor. ♦> 


]casV includes Charlie Rugg 
Wilde Twini. the film is in 




^ 


JSij 


kyes Bxiailiied, glasses Fitted 

Dr;-S^jS.'Bfrovni 

OPTOMEISIST 

4S1S 6o< Central Avenue 
Los Anjgeles 11. California 
Telephone: CEntury 2-6289 
Evenings by Appouitnient- 

•sisxn: DOOR 

BILL BOUNSON THEATBS 


Westside Pharmacy 

PretcHption SpgiimUt 

2074 W. Jaffcrsofl r ' 

D. W. SECNER 

RL9S«1 


HEP SNYPE^-BfilL BO 


n 


m^^ 


?-■:. 


» ■■■'■1 -v» 


LUt 


r, REUAIU AHO 

CONFttENTIAL SERYlCi 

Fres Bml tnformaHon! | 

DAY and NIGHT SERVICE 

Call IfUtiial 2161 

y fllE¥r>ROPES^IONAL IUILDIN6 

lili Kaak TefiioB ATttmoi (At Central aaftVenpa AnL) 



ARTHURI LEE SIMPKINS . . . New recording artist 
for "Crystalette Records" of California has waxed 
several n sw tunes 5 


Boxes. .' 

"Sylvia" 

Jigni and 

^tfien you 


aied to hit thie top of the Juke 

Marie" . .1 "With Love" . . . "Pale Moon" 

•This 1$ It" i.w "Moon Rise" and "Star- 

You." If ^ou know ofiArthur Lee's work 

|l run td b(iy his n(|w releases. 


jni Brand 
New 


FURNITURE SALES DIVISION 


Mrm S«<t 

Uvint Im 

'"T" J>/CO COX. 
tRENSHAW 


i 


from Best 
Mfr$. 


Clwin 
TabiM 


*ho COMPTON A ~.^}f . 
b N. HOLLYWOOD 



The W eit Cottf s Laigest and Finest 
New Hetel Moms 

eb9 E. ISth Street 


:'^ 


is. sso, 


Sitedd Rat^ t6 Pernument Clj^eitt 
Railroad Men ^ > 

l|80 Rooms Wiki or WHhoat BatU 

■■ ' i Charies Vlllllaoili, Vgi. 


■jatyo? ^'^•f*r:%r!>^'i/»^rjyi ^€&^^^ 




flinbi Vfilbnm Plays Dance 


iHb 



II. I 


-:;i: 



Miiburn, whoae pheno- 
menal "rise In the musical world 
is second t6 none, will bring his 
exdtiiig band to the Elk's ball- 
room 4016 ^uth Central Avenue 
tonight, arid dance goers will 
swing andjsway to the hottest 
"blues" with a "boogie" beat 
ever to Ijef played. , 

This will, mark Milbum's first 
jcoast appeairance after one hun- 
dred, and isikty-bne nlghter dates 
throughout the east, south and 
west, where he shattered all 
previous box office records. 

The twenty -two year old band- 
leader skyrocketed into na- 
tional prominence with his first 
record: e n til 1 1 e d "Bewildered," 
which; wais ,the niost popular re- 
cording of 1948. 


A few moat) is tiiereafter h« 
recorded "Chlck^^ Shack Boogie," 
and again hit t ie juke-box jafck 
pot. These two [jecords competed 
with each othef for months on 
the iMpularity luad sales recwd 

polls.'- ? •-■ I ^ ,: 

I His latest plotters ar^ "Hold 
ijle Baby" airdi'ln the Mlddlfe , 
of the Night," which are 
threatening to exceed ^e tre- 
mendous popularity of all hl« 
past releases. | 

Amos' greati^ss lies in the 
fact that he transports the heart- 
beat of a peoplfe to the pianojj 
a people who lives thie blui^l 

The Elks Ballsoom expects one 
of the largest clowds In I its his- 
tory tonight yhen Milbum's 
magic piano, voi:e and orchestra 
gives forth. f 



Sar^h Vaughn j 

Triumplis At ! I 

Robin Hood De ll 

Miss S^irah \^aughn, who Is 
identified with winning seven 
major mu^cal polls for "out- 
rtartdikig singer In the coimtry," 
received on ovation following 
lier* highly sucdesi^ul perform- 
ance at t^ie Robin ood ; Dell, 
^^hich can't be matched. For the 
concert engagement, a prominent 
ollywood diesigner fashioned a 
Ijkll dress of whitenulle. featur- 
ing yards ' and yards of skirt 
brushed with feathers and ac- 
centuated by a close fitting pink 
bodice. An exquisite pink rose 
complimented the heart-shaped 
neckline. This important concert 
a^jpearance was highlighted by 
Miss Vaughan's rendition of 'The 
Lord's Prayer" and "Sometimes 

Feel' Like' a Motherless Child."! 


Ella R(h|(s 




LAS VEGAS. I^ev ad la— Ella 
Fitzgerald debw at Las VegAs* 
swank Thundeibird Hotel, on 
July 2l8t, can; <^ly be d^soibed 
as fantastic,! jIa Fitzgerald's 
name seemed taf be mote po^s'er- 
ful than the rofjjlette wheels In 
this wild ,,Nevi!da city. WhU* 
rival club owne(k gnashed tHieir 
tieeth in envy, (|veral thousand 
potential patrols made valiant 
tries for the TMnderbird's h^ird 
to, get tables, nnally t|ie club 
managers fushe^ out at the last 
minute and rei||ed more tables 
and chairs to sqfjfeeze in ;^;s.many 
extra customerijj as possible to 
hear. the popiilijr songstress. I 


Wf Hill To Open In Nlw im 


[The ]lM Palmas Theater, Holly- 
wooci where the current New 
York! Sta^e hit "Lend an Ear" 
first saw I this light of day and 
had .'X six months' run, is now 
erijojrlhg |:apacity business with 
still another imuslcal comedy hit 
"Sugar Hill," presented by Paul 
P. Schreiibman and Alvin B. 
Bi^anov itig^tly, including Sun- 
days! iook and lyrics are by ihe 
wldely-knbwii author and stage 
star, Flourney E. Miller of "Shuf- 
fle Along'*' and. "Running Wild" 
fame. James P. Johnson, com 
poser ;0f ']^ song hits in his 
career,' wrote the mnsic which 
indudes 4}x Song hits. It Is said. 
Nsjt W, Finston, Internationally- 



known conductoS, composer, nW' 
sician, togetheri with Audre 
Brummer, are |coordinaiors of 
music for this shew hit which 
opens in New-%irk in tke Fall, 
Its producers anpounce. |j " ] . , 

f\ — ~H' '' ''i 

Hawkins al|(l. H^per* 
Attract Hule Growcis 


^'1- 


CHICAGO, ni||-Chicago't.!eiir- 
rent heat wavjj fsfeed serious 
competition it <he box office of 
the Regal ThealjJB whfere ihe un> 
beatable combiiyition of 11-year- ' 
old Toni "CanSy Store Blues" 
Harpei and Ers^ne Hawkkns and 
his Tuxedo Ju|jctlon 0*jchestr»^ 
created a heat v|ave of thftir own. 


K 






Try Oar Eaa^ I Chair lAgm 


Play Keno _ 
1 Jackpate 



Toes, t Sat. 
I1.0M.M 


FIrat Nelghbdfliood J^iowtaig 

iBt Time at llopalar ^itoaa 

Now Fteying! 

First of Iti Kind did 

Ifs byJMunlte! l 
The Pfctoni with OiMal 

"Home of llhetBnive" 


lefh 


'Bomba tlieMungle 

fdld AM( 
Filmed t 
Mb 

' Ai 
•Jfext 

'ftarkl^y's 



"Red hkmt' 
"Africa*^ 


_L]... 


J;* I 1 


STAGE ^ 





JMflt.1f4f-.^S 






JANET COLLWS ... Is the pcrFect example eF the wUd- 
; age "iec«'( sir! makes good."" Noted here in her heme town 

,,l for woflderFul interpretative dancing, Janet has created 
■t quite a stir in the East %yith her wonderFol talent. Selected 

'"'l^ by "Dance Magazine" she received their award for 
"outstanding Debutante (oF dance) oF the season. (! 


Janet Collins Recewes 
Award For Inteipiretanve 
'Dances: -f'. -■ ' •'ii 




(From Bbnee Magazine). A 
Creole beataty bom in New Or-, 
leans, Loaisiana, has tbis year 
stonned tiie citadel ot New York 
and made one of the niost tri- 
lunpfaant metrt^wlitan debuts ii^ 
many a season. Her name* is 
Janet Collins, her dancing quick- 
silver, alive with animal vigor, 
intelligence, compassion land wit. 
She is a dincer with astonishing 
range «icompasses the modem 
dance, the essence of a fluid 
classicism in ballet, a sure ac- 
quaintance with ethic and other 
forms, a quick ear and sympathy 
with music. Review of her debut 
appeared in the Dance maga- 
zine. Miss Collins studied with 
Carmahita Maracci. Adolph 


Bolm. Mia Slavens, Le«t«r Hor- 
tcm, the composer, Ernest piodc, 
and others. For a year and a 
half she toured with the | Dun- 
ham company. She has liveid and 
worked chiefly in California. In 
1945 she won a Julius Rosenwald 
.fellowship, given ier to cotnpose 
[her own dances, a. grant which 
she has magnificently jusjdfied 
:A11, her current repertory 
;her own cholegraphy. 
I Instead of merely illustrating 
!numb€!rs like "Nobody ^ows 
jthe Trouble I've Seen" 
'"Didn't My Lord Deliv« 
Jel." says writer Doris Hjerlng, 
I Miss <f:ollins located the 


tional jsource of the musi(; and 
used tjiat as her starting 


Gfenn Fcrd 
And Valli I 


IS new 
Concert 


COLE shewn kcrc wHh his ,f roup indludins 

recent addition Bongeitt hca Jine the Gene fiorman 
along with Woody Herman and banid at the Shrine. 


a e Nontian Presents a 
ble Beadet Friday 
l^iglit At Shrine 


EbDK LYNNI^-Seen in many of the motion pictures ijs show- 
ing you here jvst hew to "sfi with" these bongo dr^nts . . . 
and just in c«s* yeu didil't knewH, Eddie is a swcltuva 
bongeist. ! ' '* ■ 


NeW M Sp|rt 
DisfcGets 



4.: 


Glenn Ford and Valli, co-stars 
In RKO Radios "The \Miite 
Tower,' left Holly>irood yester- 
day on the first leg of their jour- 
ney to Chamonix. France, where 
James Ramsey UUman's dra- 
matic story of five m«j and a 
girl who attempt to scale a 
mountain will be photographed. 
Ford and Valli sail Thursday 
(28) aboard the Queen Mary. 
I ., Director Ted Tetzlaff is already 
fn the French Alps and will 
start filming in color on the ar- 
rival of Ford and the glamorous 
Italian actri 


l'-:' 


Roy Brown 
A^st Unds 
In Jail I 


}• CHARLOTTE. N. C. — Blue? 
singing, bandleading Refer Browto 
came within an ace of landing 
In the local dink last. Thursday 
as a case of mistaken identity 
caused the local gendarmes to 
pit* him up tor the real culprit 


• NEW YORK CTTY— Amekcan 

fans of ^he Ink Spots will nbt be 

wanting for a new hit tui^ by 

'the famed" quartet whilej the 

I singers entertain throughout the 

I British! isles next month. Acpprd- 

jing tci Billboard, the national 

theatrrfcal magazine, the ijatest 

Decra release by the Ink Spots 

shf»w''- ever>- sign ot hitting the 

top of the ihusical hit parafie. 

The t«nes. "You're Breaking 
My Heart" and ''V^'hd Do I You 
, Krow in Heaven." were rectirded 
■ by the fo,ursome 'last montjh at 
a moment's notice. The sihgers 
V.9W in from Pittsburgh, where 
I they were appearing at the time. 
land wa.xpd the two song^ for 
i Decca ir New York. The record 
I company's officials were so^. im- 
pressed w-^th the results that jthey 
pushed other Ink Spots records 
aside to release this new | one 
first. 



Nat Cole and Oie Trio and the 
Woody Herman Band ;, will be 
presented by Gene Norman at 
the Shrine Auditoriimi on Friday, 
July 29th, at 8-.30 p.m. v 

Termed a "double-header" con- 
c«t by Dipc jockey Gene Nor- 
man, the concert will havel a 
star studded line-up bicluding 
the i Herman Herd — Gene Api- 
mons, tenonnan; Shelley Manne, 
ex-Kentpn drummer; Serge 
C h a 1 o f f, ^ritone saxophonist; 
Emle Royai on trumpet; Te^ 
Gibbk on the vibraphone; BjiU 
Harris, troiibone act; and vo- 
calist Marj^ Ann McCiU. The 
King Cole [group will include 
Irving Ashby, guitarist; Joe Com- 
fort bassist; and Jack Costanzsl, 
bongo playfr who ^ecmtty wps 
added to the group. i- 

Both musical aggregatioh will 


pla^ tome of their past and-cur- 
rent recording hits. Herman and 
"King" Cole have promised to do 
some vocals together. For both 
groups, this concert will be in 
the nature of a homecoming, in- 
asmuch as they have just com- 
pleted a nation-wide tour, 
j culminating in the L. A. appear- 
ance, their home city. 

I In addition to the Cole- Herman 
I groups. Gene Norman will pre- 
sent Cleo Brown, blues singing 
discovery who will fly in from 
Sioux City, Iowa, for the con- 
cert' 

Tidcets for the concert are now 
available at the Southern Cali- 
fornia Mu9i£ Company, 737 S. 
Hill, and at all Mutual Ticket 
Agencies. Tickets are from 
ninety cents. 


+ 


t 


.-■^■■s. 


It 



LYWOODAIi 


hy BOBEKt ELL 




n. 


in ttot tang*. 
BaBdia? la 
m eider ts 


tlM- 


treepa: 
to 
la- 


te «f«Mi 



t^tMJatt *WbT 
We right" 

MreeoponT 
was beetiag 

ta flie oiad of 

Poria light oft- ^^^■k^HjHere^ a leal if 

er \he Moiis flUHB^H ao*. Lao4i at the 

polled eat We BOB "t*« . aad dewj| 

■at oo the ant We oraca the en-{ w* we«^1a 

Ir eatlit with the oqu^meat to die oad 

repair taaks ea the wlwle Weet- , ball is od|^ if we pMk it up 


tf* it 

^he gay* 

deiaig aMaVi otaek We^ 
people, oie the peoocr' 

WelL fc|r Am fint 
aienwM y M the Aflayi 
was aleeuag. Jbm 
plondod }te a 
'What I 4tid. 
I ' Vew 4.^ 


eia Pieat Day and night ditty. 


eeld taak r etr el f eia polled into 



ma with 


ef Paris aad damped baby 8her> 
moae late ear 1pp. 

We get 19 at Ma eee s'j nMira> 
ing and rtnasHed to chew ^sd 
then threw eoxaafvea onto the 
ton In and pat ****i 
Hghtiag ihapei 

Evea se> we felt guilty. The 
fxent wo* ISO milee away. We 
p*f still' leor-eebtieB treepe. 
]We w^ra^'t *^htiag the war." 

We were two eompoaiee. And 
beth o^t^sias wen flgfatiBg for 
tap degi peeitiea. The one wlie 
wen weold be pceoMtod to motor 
xoalt. l^ie <'<n>tMilna tooght lifee 
<iata, pittiag one eempoay of 
mea agaiaat cmetter. There woe 
O let e( peUtics toa invetriag 
doing foverB fee higher-ape in 
eider to get ttie best peeitiea. 

This mode tite men feel pretty 
bitter oboat the war and Oe 
need to worlc hard to ^ria. 

A new order come ttiieagb. 
We had to get off ooz aioRics at 
five oja. ia order to fit thU lee- 
tore oIb *Why We Fighr iato 
ear rentine 

The ' Utehiag rose iato the 
Forts sUss. We werfeed hard. 
Wf dida^ get any credit or the 
sotisfaetiea ef being "fronmae 
iieopfc; We were .sitting en top 
ef tte utuutrti en and black 
UMuhel ef Pnls and epg l d aee% 
day. Our 

te 


it ia 
eo^j. pirilileini^ 
ear dreamy ia this ' 
eleat Variety Assec^ttea^^ 
shewbix jlabple tlM^ pot on 
wall il*<ii(il evening at 
Conell's LJie ether menth. Tea 
did it lor' cnoiity. ^vbot 
iajdeia^-'a -jlhow tor 
Why begjoad piead7 
to E^ C<treU's aad de a shew 
diat will:! tell BeA^yweed yea 

.t woiK I ■■you 
gloc irfo cto| girl si 

Toll Imiw |aC flBUstfe 
ngfat for 1^ yea i 

tlr'k end eflthi 


Ge 



Honi« o|f Hie Brave 
Now Playing at 
Bill Robinson 


first nei^borhood showing ol 
"Hwne Of The Brave," the mo- 
ti«i pictur^ with guts_ spelled 



with a 
ture 

discriminatic 
tremendouislj 
document 
punches as 
collasee of 
the slurs 


"G," the first pic 

with Negro race ' 

is a stirring and, 

moving human ■' 

picture pulls no, 

depicts the mental; 

Negro soldier under! 

one of his white, 


companions, I during a dangerous 
mission on a Jap held island. This 
oicture is the first of its kiiMl to 
ie filmed ih absolute secrecy. 
You owe it to yourself to iee this 
Mctune as well as James Edwards 
-nitstanding performance. Also on 
'he same program "Bomba, The 
Tungle Boy." Same low prices 
orevaSl/ no i]^ci::ease; in otir admis- 
sion prices. 


iHLY EaarilN — H«s yeu fWeenin* <R I ever the place with 
his platta eK[N«w.Sha^ o\ Bhie." 


%. 


Eihibitibn of 
B^^ Books On 
Tk August 6 


4 


tlicj- were seeking jwho ans^ ered 
to the same name. j- 

The whole affair was adQvsted 
in the nick of time as pnwioter 
Ralph Weinberg met the liartj' 
practically on the 'jaUhouse steps 
and identified Brown as the liand 
playing for him at the amiorj-. 


Read Gertrude Gipson's Candid 
IComments for news thsit, is 

iNEWS. 


h 


Due to widespread pub^c in- 
tereit, the "Fifty Books of the 
Year" exhibition currently at the 
Los Angeles Public Library will 
ibie tfeld over through August 6, 
[ according to City,' Librarian Har- 
old L. Hainill. 

The 'Tifty Books" were chosen 
liy th* American Institute erf 
Graphic Arts for their superiority 
in design and production from' 
the hundreds of books published 
duri]|ig 1948. , 

! Two Los Angeles printers 
tiimei P«t books which were 
among the fifty best: the Pazi- 
fischf Presse aind the Ward 
Ritchie; Press. ,j 

Thle lExhibition is. <^n *o the 
public Monday through Saturday 
fromlten unttl nine at the Cen- 
tral I library, 630 West Fifth 
StreetTl 


IChamber Music 
On Air Sunday! 


UCLA's A Capella Chqir wiU be 
beard in works by John Vinceit 
jtnd Heal^ Willan; and Claytcm 
Wilson, oboist will play a new 
^uite by Paul Pisk with[the com- 
poser at the piano, in the July 
31st editiiHi of "Omtimporarir 
.Chamber Music Seriesi" wtdch 
ire heard over KFWB e|eiy Sun- 
'day aftornoon at 3 p. m. 


i^ 


Say You S< 
It in the EAGLE 


f Gene Kortnan Presents: 

pmiBLtt HEADER CONCEtOf 

KING COLE AND TRIO- 
WOODY HERMAN AND BAND^ 

Mmf Am McCatt— T«mv 

nej_ ■>■ m _* ^ 


FVIfldiy MIJPK • • e An^f ZThI • • • 

TfOStS ROM Me ~ S*. CaL Made Ca. m 

. . . Tlk 1144 


FOR MANY YEARS WC HAVC 

SERVED THE SELECT 

NEORO CLIENTEtE 

BEST OIAMONO VALUES IN 

LOS ANGELES 

LIBERAL CREDIT 

- BfWBlNS - JBWZIJEB8 

aeZ S. BROA0WAV 
ESTABLISHED ISIS 


IvterMfioiial latent 



Show Entry BteBki 


Angelitos Negrosrj 
Starts Monday a^ 
Mayan and Maso^ 

i The Mayaf , 11th and So. Hill 
streets, as Well as the Ma^sdn, 
present the jiighly controversial 
fjeature film, j "Angelitos Negros" 
(The Angel Negro), starting 
MMiday, August 1. Thej film stars 
the singing -The^ian, \Pedro In- 
fante with ^milia Guiu, Sou^h 
Amwican. beauty. A new child 
star, age four, looms on the hori- 
zon of Mexican-made films, it is 
said, in the iperson of Titina," 
who "steals" [the film, enacting 
the role of a tiny colored fot 


Gertnide 


Read 

Commentt 
NEWS. 


Gipson's Candid 
for news that is 


'Home (if Brave' 
Shows in Texas 


Defying all early predictions. 
"Home of the Brave" continues 
its sweep of the South setting 
box office records, getting pre- 
ferred booking time in new ter- 
ritories and winning afcclaim on 
every side. j 

The United Artists-Screen Plays 
hit the first film to deal with 
the Negro in American life, fol- 
lows its record-maMrig runs in 
Texas, with bookings in New 
Orleans in- late August as well 
as the North Carolina Kincey 
drcuit beginning with Raleigh, 
Otarlotte. Hendersonville. Chapel 
Hill. Hickory and Greensboro. 

^ttRS^^ ^ Dallas, where 
"HoJlVTOie i^ave" I opened its 
Soutr b 00 k i n g^s,. the Dallas 
World, key in^ential Church 
newspaper, broke precedent by 
commenttng editorially: — "It 
isn't often that we ■ discuss 
movies through these ijwges, but 
we saw a preview of a motion 
picture that we feel we ought 
to recoQuhend. We never thought 
the movie industry would have 
.the courage to make such a pic- 
ture and we have to take off 
otir hat to the Majestic Theatre 
for currently' showing it The 
hero ■ is a Negro-^-and ' all who 
see it ought to be diastened to 
the point of recognizing the su 
preme value of human personal 
ityf.' i^ainHess gt r^ce-", 


liqoer 
iney l^od bettor toon . 

|The leebluea wesi 
my lap. ni aersr forget that 
Tliarsday saocalag at six 
irtMjB a boBeh e< half 
el's staaihtod iato this li ee tlu g. 
eaipty# .daric theatxe ' and * 1 
leiokad fliaiB in tte foes. They 
saatled boefc at OMk They 
sl o oehed eo flw hard 
bonchin^ to^ettier to 9st 
ed to try to 9st to sleep. 

What are yea 9^09 to soy 
about Wiaaia? fl)e War ia a spot 
like tbott 

pell. I said it I said, "TlVe 
cain 9ive tt tiie bone-loa^h. we 
COB wore it off. shrng it eti— 
bnt if s ear war and ear werid. 
forthe im e i e. We gays who 
looaged areoad lanpes ts 
thisngh ear ddldbeed, g i ewi a g 
Off ia a daprseilpa age. Me Jobs. 
Nc|> aeed fer aew ideas er yooag 
tolsat Oar heoMs foil ef oa- 
hcbpiaess." 

f^ell gays — wbmi we get 
heaie." I said. *»ra be ear world 
tei tphs iato oar heads oad 
shjope. Because, wliether the eld 
felks kaow it er aot — they^ 
loefciag to as for the 
the way eat ef the morass of 
wars ia tidrty yeoi 
aad porerty, dlToeoe asMog tte 
wealthy aad eocmpt me^aU 
ameag Um adddle-doH." 

7Aad we get to ieel that 
pejoefc" I said, "we're aot a 
boach ef saekeis oad jecfcs to be 
pot tluough poe ss li ke h ors e s, 
we^ gays doiag THE )eb of the 


end FroBl^ iTeAy -*• the list is 
leag, BiU^^, Ecksttae a 
Vaogha aa^ If at Cole. ].^ 

The eoat^try aadj tt* 
are waititf 1 for thsir oi lists to 
tidk. Te t^' pc o< ths^solTos shn- 
ply. Oar C WrotiOa is 

I caU et <l» 

s^d Itadiie Cele 

ter aad ta|« Klche^ 
4^ J.T. - 
JL SaetoosdHn 


IBU OcBBe* ad Jia»SB 





11% ear bjO. tetls 

If we dK .^jr 


Mrtchutcji and] 
Co-Star I'Shaiigiliai 
rncidenff I ;| V i 


Howard ] tugh< 
Robert Mitdi jam and 
in "Shangtu \ In 

A timely ; jdrama 
the t>ackgr: idnd 


ancBnasell 


Chinese city, i recent 
I will pi 



Id against 
the grcitt 
"Shang- 
hai Incident ! will present MitA- 
um not on^f in historic events 
but also in fjtihantlc involvement 
with Miss SosseU. She will jiM.y 
the oolorfu/i role ot • girl of 
American ^prentage reared in 
the Okent h « withojut real roots 
in any couifxy. 



II 

lElLT 

Mmieeii ret. 
Moro liae. ilta, 
name s ii ir s ri j| 
hislMcI awli 
Big Jar OBlrF 1 


MOriOLINE 


AgOL. 


to eator 


T^ PbbobI., 


( 


r4 kl* Mrtaiii W a plan en Vm pcograa smII tM« tnUy Mank ti 
— ^. _. ^ — .. . .. — -ip o a ^ aw 

Star* at 


ef AnMr/W«nMf», 012!4 W. t» St.. tr m/fy at HeefcrOweon 
Store. IWJE. 43ne W., or atl 


S«4 S. Cantral. JKirtry Mo Is S 
TMqhio pif U» Pt •U.SeMojr. 4My 


#"'! ■;fr-- 


ctofee.) 


WoTs Sportino Ooods Star* at 
■home So 


tiak. 




M ■pp»,i0iiinstMRmKAm 

Sav* on all branclios of dantistry by havlnfl 
eorrtal work attoiuicd te new! \ 

•n BofMkMp't dMrtii affir it torfa^ b e^ 
^X SO LOW >H mud' ami SO UMtAL M 
CtlMT. THAT IT AU COMTAtlSON tn 

omn. < 
SMUiaaii 


Of HIS MOST OVrSTAHMHf 

to Wi verii aoi SK far YOtlSaf. 


PAYiEKT 


SAVE HO¥n PAY LATB 

, I ON CREOpr 

SEFTs ISdl Ky-«t«M»»T.15.tlW 
PBfMdkH of how fao i^nivs 
MfTooietieiT VBW h ta wB. oa a ^ nm ai of 

PA VI V 


CRDUNS 

CLOTE'liO-'' 

■ 'ILL: NTS ' 


I r!rT"'ryj5;! MOHTHS TO PAY! 


IS 



l^-WCilfonMliil^ 




BALLET 

In its^rst Bowl appfiaraace 
the SanlFrancisco Ballet Com- 
pany had the field more to it- 
self than on previous visits here 
with the SAn Francisco Opeiai 
^The troupe/nurabers only about 
20 dancers, and that was per- 
haps the reason the "at>ron" in 
■front of the 
Bowl stage 
was used for 
Its three bal- 
lets, while the 
orchestra re- 
tained posses- 
sion of the 
stage \ proper, 
merely fatJing 
obliquely front 
s o conductor 
- Ut. McHaU Fritz Berens 
could keep an eye on the danc- 
ers. • 

TheM ttimed out to be a well- 
■discvpfflied, alert little crew, 
and iC there were no ekxmples 
of either great dancing or chore- 
ography to ccheer about, every-: 
thing went off smoothly enough 
and only those who remembered 
nights wiito the Ballet TheatiBr's 
wit and brilliance flashed ex- 
■dtedly across the same^ stage 
felt the faintly numbing pres-' 
uie of nostalgia. i ^ 

A program that also offered 
two ballets not before danced 
here, opened with "Les Syl- 
phides," that balletic touchstone 
which immedmiately telegraphs 
to the experienced balletomane 
all he needs to know about a 
troupe's morale, ensemble finish 
and the state of its materials. 

The San Francisco \ dancers 
came through with scarcely a 
stratch, dancing with style. and 
poise. "Danza Brilliante," -a 
rather thin and unequally in- 
spired effort of William Chris- 
tensen, was danced to the Men- 
delssohn First Piano Concerto, 
the solo measures of which were 
ably played by Zahava Edel- 
sack. Despite some pleasantly 
fluid choreography, ChrlstenSen's 
ideas ended before the concerto. 

A better example of his tal- 
ents came in "Parranda," which 
had effective Costufes by Anto- 
nio Sotomayer and was dancced 
to Morton Gould's "American 
Sjnnphonette No. A." This had 
engaging Massinelike.^ traits, but 
Christensen weakened it by iso> 
lating the humorous isequences 
instead of presenting all against 
the pedal -point of hurly-burly 
which gives the Frenchman's 
ftyle javacity. r 


LEVAirr PLATED TOESDAT 

Oscar Levant, who is adver- 
tised as a special attraction and 
not a pianist, upped the Bowl 
attendance several, thousand 
from the season's average for 
symphony concerts, and , not 
amazingly Mr.. Levant dispensed 
a much tidier brand of piano 
playing than is sometimes his 
custom. 

It is obvious that after facing 
the same audience year after 


year, Levant found it necesaavy 
to learn some hew pieces and tin 
the process he apparently spent 
some gruelling hob^s at the ke^ 
board, an occiipation that he 
•confessedly does not consider the 
best miuiher for a grown man 
to spend his time. But it brought 
results. He came through with 
a pijuiistic tournament of thr^ 
concertos that no one else had 
playM in the Bowl befbre, arjd 
they were all-played with a rat- 
sician's rattier than an entet- 
tainer's sense Of responsibility^ 

TbiB first jandjnost extensive 
of Mr. Levant^ contributicnis 
was the concerto of the contenqi* 
porary Soviet-Armenian compos- 
er, Aatn Khatchaturian. Thougii 
new to the pianist rep*rtoire and 
to that of- the Bowl, it is by nio 
means an unfamiliar piece, hay- 
ing beeh approi^iated to the^ 
advantage by a number of eri- 
terprislng pianists; ^ ' ' 'j 

Mr. Levant next turned his at- 
tention to another piece very 
much in hfs' particular vein, the 
Conqertintf for piano and orchesj- 
&a by Arthur Honegger. This 
proved to be an engaging bit olf 
Gallic wit, so brief that it never 
wears out its welcome — a sly bit 
of foolery with American j 
rhythms that comes off with fi 
more neatness and dispatci 
than: Bavel's experiments in thi 
sam^ manner. 

Naturally Levant could no' 
put OR a whole show vithou 
playing Us: respects to George 
Gershwin, but instead of the 
Rhapiody In Blue or tbe Conj 
certo- in Yr which are his trade] 
marks, he performed a historical 
service for his friend by digging 
up the completely, forgottei 
Secoi^ Rhapsody. 



ART 




Plays Fo^ifh 
Of l^lywo od Bovfl j ^^ 

Iii ent'of Ills IniErequent trips ium Tbi^WMligr.r4i<giiiil( 4, to con-- 


EIGHTB HOTES r^"' 

Moa^le Te Outley's Musi 
receiit^ held in the Second Bap 
tist Qitirch,' uncovered two very 
thrilling new singing ensembles^ 
• . . Lucille Huley and the Sen 
lor (Jholr ot Wesley Methodist,' 
Church were presented in a Twi- 
light; Musical last Sunday after- 
noon at 5. Among the soloists 
w e li e: Marguerite Chapman, 
Clara Thompson, Charles Wil- 
liams, Evelyn Williams, William 
de Valentine, Frances Alexander, 
Mildred Warren, Edna Diggs. 
Irmal lliesville was the organ- 
ist J;. . Jeaime Jackson: sings 
this [Sunday, July 31, at 4:30 at 
the Gamer hilltop home, 440 N. 
Westmoreland -avenue. 

Clara K. Hill, corresponding 
secretary, of the NANM", has ar- 
rived in L. A. . . . The Los An- 
geles branch of the NANM, 
known locally as the LAMA, 
will entertain its out-of-town 
guests at a formal dance to be 
held Thursday, August 25, 10 to 
2, at the Riverside Rancho. Sain- 
my Franklin will provide the 
music. ... Dr. H. Hamilton Wil- 
liams presents final program of 
series of ;Artist Nights Thiursday 
(tonight) at Second Baptist 
Church, -8:40. The music: R.. 
Nathaniel Dett 



EDCAR MITCHELL, assistant, 
choir director pF Christ Teip* 

Rl« and a voice pupil e( Or. 
ran Alexander, will be one oF 
th* featured soloists at tb* 
annual Sphinx Club recital. 
Mitchell is presently studying 
at Pcpperdinc for his teach-' 
ing credentialsL He received 
his B.A. from the same col- 
lege in June. The recital, will 
he held at the. 1st AME 
Church at Eighth -and Towne 
en Sunday, August 7, at 4 


Buy More Bonds 


Jarboro Sings 
In San Ciemente 

The San Ciemente Community 
Concert Association hes selected 
Miss Caterina Jarboro, world fa- 
mous soprano, as one of the art- 
ists appearing in the San Cle- 
meotei Summer Festival of Music. 
Miss Jarboro's concert ;Will be 
held on Sunday, July 31st, 8 pjn. 
in Sail Ciemente. 

Miss Jarboro sang before the 
National American Legion Con- 
ventioil in San Francisco in 19^. 
The demand for encores was jso 
persist<|nt that the address by 
the Se^tcty of War was de- 
layed. ' 

■ " -i ' .. -Str^ 


JEANME a. JACKSON talent^l young contralto will b* presented by the lies Angeles 
branch of The Natienfl Association of Negro Muisicans at 4:30 P.^, Sunday in the heme 
of Dr. and Mrs. George R. Garner 11 440 N.:West Morelaivd. Misi Jaelcson who was born In 
Lo^ Angeles, graduated from Manual Arts High Scheetjias attended UCLA and USC, She 
is a pre-med student with a psychology major, and js mmoring in ^uti& An active mem- 
ber of the Independent Church 'of Christ Choir, she it V member of WesI.ey Mctholitt 
Church, and a member of the Albert J. McNeil Choir. She recently appeared in th^ Oreelc 
Theater production of "Showboat," and ,wa s the understudy te one of the principles. Miss 
Jackson, who is planning an (|peratic carekr. has been studying iwith Mme.|N4idin« d* 
Sanctos since 1947. She is the daughter of Mr and Mrs. ExekicI JacksoA. 

-^ -i ' —~ ^ HH . - t ■ '-. — , ■ • ■ " i . : t — n— 


I I ^, . ■ t I 

Nafional Negio Musidaiis 
flssQciation GonveMS Hdre 
In 30th Annual Ses^n 


DIAMONDS 

IN YOUR 

HAIR 


CLOTHING 
MART 

128-30 E. 7«h St 
LOS ANGiLIS 

8W Comer of 7tii aad 
Loe Angeles Ste. 

CHARGi-ACCOUNTf 
INVmO K 

Buy at Wholeude 
Priee$ and Sav»l 

iix meaths to p«yl 


Too ein make your don,* 
dijc, h^-to-msnagiB hair 
sparklei like dlaaaondst Uae 
PlulEo Hair Dressing apd see 
howlt brings out highlights. 
in^irTfako^ottr hairloirica 
softer, iloi^er, ailklft^-be- 
•0 ea^ to anaagc. 



The 


The Nftioiial Asaociatirn of D4w8on, Dr. 
Negro Musicians. Inc. C^~r«nce 
Haydi) Wilson, president, will 
celebrate the thirtieth anni,ver 
sary of its founding and hold 
its twenty-sixth annual conven 
tion here, Auuguust 21 to 26, in 
elusive. I I 

At thjsl invitatioB of Mayor 
Fletcher Bowron, the Los lAngO' 
las Cbeonber of Commerce aad 
the Los Angeles Muusldans' As- 
sociation branch of tlie parent 
grouup, the convention will open 
with a public moss meeting to 
be held in the edifice of the 
First Congregational "Church of 
Los Angeles, W. Sixth street 
Commonwealth and Hoover, on 
Sunday afternoon, August 21. at 
2:30 o'clock. Dr. James W. Fi 
field will be the host pastor. 

The combined choirs of Los 
Angeles and vicinity, numbering 

tme 600 voices, will be under 

e exclusive direction of Prof, 

IbejLJ. :M&Neil, minister of mu- 

c to^thei. Peoples Independent 

urch. M 

The. NMienal Association of 

fegro Musicians has branches in 

ery state ia the union.! with 

embers \n the principal jmusie 
liters throughout the world. 
I Significant: is the fact that the 
ioelebrated diva, Ma^ig© .^^^pj^er 
Ison, was the jeciBlf!n^j^,lhe 
jfirst scholarship awarded by 
ithis outstanding cultural organ 
lization some 28 years ago. Miss 
Anderson [and Mr. Roland Hayes 
^are among the world-famous ce 
ilebrities listed as members on 
ithe roster of the national group. 

Many famous artists will be 
present. John Work of Fisk Uni 
yerslty is here to conduct his 
work; "The Singersj" Clar- 
ice Cameron White, ; William 


Anderson Ftiller. 
John Wesley Jones, Theodore 
Charles Stone, Mesdamea Nora 
"Douglas Qolt; Kathryn FQrbes, 
Giiace Thompklps Barker, 'and 
hiindreds of ! otihers famed for 
thieir contribution in the field of 
fiife arts. I : \- ■ 

EUcAelie Oavia 
highlights of the 26th ani- 
nijaL convention will be the 
Artists Night program. This Will 
feature Ellabelle Davis, the sen- 
sational new soprano, whose 
phenomenal suuceess on three 
continents . famishes the spoken 
word in every gathering of mem- 
bets of th4 human family 
throughout the world. Miss Da- 
vis will come direct from Euro- 
pejan triumphs, arriving in New 
yqrk August 15.i 

She will entrain for Los Ange- 
les August 201 arriving here 
August 22 via the Golden State 
Limited. i i 

WiUiam Gr«m« Still's hew ^nna- 
phony. "The; Archaic BitaoL" 
will be premiered on this pre- 
gt^nu. with the famousu Isler 
Seimnon eeadueting. Mr. Sole- 


Semss 
0p^0clplier1)!> 


t 


The 5th Season of Music GuUd 
concerts promises ^o equal if not 
surpass the brllliarit array of pro- 
grams and artist^ presented in 
the pvt Once agjain th^ series 
will exploire in rix concerts a 
field of musical literature whidt 
if «U too little knojwn. bu;t whic|t 
is certain to enrlfih tiie fxpai' 
ence' cj[ every muiMBrlavtft-.:-'.'ii { 

The opening pfograna, on Octo- 
ber 12^ featuring ^e Alma Trip 
will present the C major Trio by 
Brahms, the second Trio ini Opu»J 
70 by Beethoven, and tiui 'Trout 
Quintet" by Schu 


froBl Tel-o- 

pe rl o y m cmc ei 

atemaUoBdly 

pral^ablT be 


men will lly 
Vlev, braeL for th( 
Hosel Harrison, 
famous pianist 
the s^loUt at the 

The Eev. Georg^i Robert Gar' 
ner III is the feglbnal director 
and with his co-ohairman, Al- 
bert I^cNell, and the 100 mern- 
be^ of the committee on ar- 
rangelnents, promise the delega- 
tion the greatest Convention in 


the 


national or- 


the history^ of 
ganization. 

Headquarters wljl be at the 
Peoples Independeilit Church oj 
ClVistr Rev. Clay on Donova: 
R^iissell, host-pastor 


QliflUTT COMESi 


to the Cbec^ the world famed 
Vladimir Iforowitz will play the 
TKHaUtbmlky conceho No. 1 in 
B nat' Minor as Hollywood Bowl 
soloist OB Tuesday night, August 
2nd. '.■■■■'• ' -I 

Horowitz will opeil the fourth 
week of " Symphonic^ under the 
Stan thus bringing the series to 
the half-way' point '- "- "~'- 
aeaaon of summer 
liam Steinberg, who 
has included the 
tlque symphony by 
master. 

Stdnberg returns. 


n its 28th 
certs. Wil- 
li conduct 
or Pathe- 
e Ru^ian 


duet the Fetroiiehtair Suite by 
Stravinskjr, Bespighl's Fountains 
of Rome end the Ravel piano 
concerto and Bolero. Zahava Ed- 
elsack will play the concerto. 
One of the bright musicaVhigh- 
lights of the 1949 Bowl season 
comes Saturday night, August 6, 
when the delightful music from 
Rodgers and Hammersteln smash 


director at the MGM Studios and 
winner of an Academy Award 


PHone Co. 
Radio li 



t% 


!ouij 

r stftecOan* 


HtMlcal come4y 8«ta«nn» wffl 
be Induded wiOi favorite optnde 
music on The TdephofM Boor 
broadcasts during the ijoanh o( 
August; it was annoanc^ by & 
S. Ricker, manager of Tbtt P«^5? 
Telephone and Telegraph Po"5 
pany. The program is heara 
weekly on MOndiy evealng at 9 
p. m. over NBC mttoni. 

Starring durtng August will- be 

Siest soloisto Jisdul HdfeO. 
ladys SwarthoujL EriO ™*"» 
and a spedal mixed diovus. Don* 


hits will be pUyed and sung. «W ^S'^^.'l? *5^5^J5Si^ 

Johnny GnSsii, general wwticair ^^^J^^^^^^,<^^^f^£ 

,«,-»♦«,-♦ ♦fc- «^« e*,.At^ .^A special music as well.as in aoeem 


special I 

paniment for the artists. _ ,. ^ 

On August 1. VioUnlsC Rieife^ 

Mend^lsrimfes "On 

Inihis pro^uo. 



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INGSI I invit* you to cemo in RMWf 
NOW and provo to yoursoH HOW 
MUCH YOU SAVt-ln Timo and Monoy 

buy 
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PHtt qv«*»d In advantm , . 
« ready WITHOUT 
« . . niako your own 
cradit twms and PAY ONIY 
YOU CAN AFFORD." 


peattiihd Tr^utiispanni Material 



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plus convenience, shoppiixg ease, and cour> 
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guarantee of -satisfaction. 


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STUDIO of PHOTOaRATHY 
401S South Central Avcrm i 1 \\: %■ AD, 


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Elite Giants' Boss To 
East Team In Anual 


CHICAGO, ni.— Hos» WaQcer, 
manager of the Baltimore Elite 
GUnts, who was a pretty good 
infielder hi his day, will man- 
age the East team in the annual 
East- West Negro Baseball Classic 
on Simday, Aug. 14. at Comiskey 
Park. 

The popular pilot was named 
to thk post this week, along 
^th the 17 players, one of 
a player-coach — B u s t e r 
catcher and manager 
the f a m o u s Indianapolis 
ClflWBS, who'll compose the East 


squad. Boss plajred best at short- 
stop in hla active days with 
both Birmingham and Cleveland, 
but could [handle well any posi- 
tion in the infidd when called 
upon to do so wiiich he often 
did. 

When the two all-star squads 
take the field on Aug. 14. both 
will be piloted by infielders, as 
the West is being led by Lofom 
(Piper) Daivls, now-playingman- 
ager of the BixmlnghamTBIack 
Barons, who is ona of the best 
kesrstNi* ^nen in the business. 


mi THE TURF 


iiitCB in 



SM 


I Sporfslanis 


GCORGE RAMSEY 


CAUENTE. Old Mexico— When 
taktng In tlie races at CaUente, 

jpon dont know the horses, 
the nmtuel clerk to give 
cither Jockey G. W. Laip 
wen, Jockey W. Shoemaker or 
Jockey i. D. Portar. These three 
lidaxB are the outstanding stars 
cC tlte border course. Last Sun- 
day Lasswell scored on three of 
Us jnoonti, while Porter also 
bad three winning mounts and 
W. Shoemaker had one, although 
Shoemaker didnt have the bet- 
ter-grade honei. 

LassweU and Shoemaker are 
the best apprentice riders seen 
her* since Gordon Glisson, and 
these two boys will be the stars 
of the Del Mar season. 

In the feature race at tl^e bor- 
der court* last Sunday^ Lass- 
well put up one of the best rides 
sees in many days. He rode like 
am Earl Sande. His mount was 
Alma Jean, post-time favorite, 
although she opened at 3 to 1 on 
tlie mpming line. 

Being contented witii letting 
More Begrets and Mytal set all 
til* early pace untfl the tum'for 
home' where he called on his 
mount, and down the home 
stretch it was a battle between 
Bed Sol and Alma Jean, with 
Martensport closing like a whirl 
wind on the outside, but the lit 
tie master. Lasswell, kept his 
mount straight to gain the vie 
tory -by a half length, paying in 
the mutuels $4.00. > • . 

The daily, double cbmbiijation 
of Leavzum, who the second 
race and Captain Nut vidor of 
tjielfcthird, 'paid $243.00. This 
;one of the largest payoffs 

'many months. 

The quiniela backers of Dee 
Anns Bob and Bright Valley, 
who finished in that order, re- 
ceived $26Xia This Suhday, 
General Manager Walte^ C 
Marty offers three features to 
support the 12-race program. 
The main event will be The Lex 
ington; secondary. The Paducah, 
and The Louisville." New h(»s 
es and new jockeys from Del 
Mar will be seen in action. 


Caliente Greyhound "Course — 
With the warm evenings and 
pleasant Mexican atmosphere, 
the lovers of the hare and hound 
races still flock to the border 
course for this thrilling and ex 
citing sport If you can.pick the 
winner or the quiniela one can 
get big returns on their $2 In- 
vestment Sunday's biggest pay- 
ott on the quiniela was $1M.40. 
The wliming dog was Brain 
Teaser, while Win Girl was aec 
ond. 

The smallest quiniela pay(rff 
was $7.60 when the two choices 
ran one-two. In the first three 
races the quiniela payoffs were 
First race $58.00. second $65.00, 
third SiSJao, and the last race 
was $97,801 Straight place and 
show prices paid good. 

Popular General Manager WU 
Ham (Bill) Collier has nearly 
completed his program for spe 
dal event nights. These feahde 
attraetieiis will be held on 
Wietbiesday nights. The fu» 
wtU mnember tlie big hit made 
by them last season. 


+ 


Say Yov Saw 
Mm EAGLE 


STOCKHOLM — ^Asoerican heav 
yweight boxer Jersey Joe "Walcot 
arrived hera by air today. 
» On Sunday, Aug. 14, Waloot 
will meet Sweden's champion, 
Olle Tanberg, at the Sasunda 
Soccer Stadium outside Stock- 
holm. 


•Ii 


Enrique Bolanos.left eye wtiieh 
was badly battered by light- 
weight Champion Dv Williams 
Thursday night at Wrigley Field 
is improving, it was announced 
by tlM attending physician. Dr. 
R. J. Carreon. 

Dr. Carreon said he may have 
to perform a slight operation to 
relieve pressure which causes 
pain. He added that there's no 
indication of any serious danger 
and that the popular fighter will 
not lose the sight of his eye 


Dave Whitlock, San Fran««eo'» 
leading ITSfpoond contender and 
eight ranking in the world, 
ti^ckles PhU Museato in a sched- 
uled ten-rounder. Whitlock holds 
k^yo wins (jver Dunlay (2). Mil- 
li^ Bichaijdsen and has a de>i 
dsioa win over Grant Btttdier. 
Wfaitlodc aeeki acttai against 
any of the! top figures in the 
cotmtry. Hej may ^ow-aoon at 
Hollywood and the Olympic. 
Dave has wjen 25 pro battles out 
of;a6startg.i 

Leonard Morrow battles the 
high-ranking Johnny Flynn in 
the top 10-rounder at San Fran- 
dsco's Civie Auditorium, this 
Monday night and if victorious, 
will demand a showdown matdi 
tvith Fat Valentino, the defend- 
ing . California heavyweight 
champion. 

Morrow a great boxer and 
puncher, is confident that he can 
bring the world's heavyweight 
crown to California if he can get 

chance at Eoard Charles or 
any of the other title claimants. 

Lem Thomas the much im- 
proved fighter will meet the un- 
defeated Filipino lightweight 
star, Maxie Docusen at the Olym- 
pic Tuesday August 2. The little 
Duke just defeated Joey Bamum 
kt Wew Orleans before a reowd 
crowd and g^te. He is in demand 
at all of the fights dubs. 


Maurice Harper is rated a fu- 
ture worlds champ and is ready 
for the best in his division. The 
Oakland Thtmderfoolt" stopped 
Arturo Barron in his first main 
event Hariwr wants Turner or 
Gonzalves neM at Oakland. 

Big Luke Easter 
Won'l Be Back Here 

CLEVELAND Ohio — Luke 
Easter, the fabutoua long ball 
hitting first baseman from San 
Diego., California will not return 
to the Pacific Coast .but will Join 
the Cleveland Indians . 

Easter the sensation of the 
year, and the big box office 
draw out on the Coast is now 
(^valescing here &om a knee 
operation and will be put on the 
tribe's rMter as soon as he is 
able to p,lay,. 


dants Play 
Home Sunday 

CHICAGO (Special)— CUcago's 
American Giants, who have been 
on tb9 road te nearly a montli, 
return to Cbmidcegr Park here 
Sunday to engage the Hiiladd- 
phai Stan in a Negro American 
LMfua doaUehcader, starting 
at 1:30 pjD. 

Both clQba played Sa Chicago 
aarlier thJ* aeasoB. the Giants 
taJdng a $unday twin bi]L and 
t|Mt Stars wtnnteg an are contest 


nfoell iNak 
Tto WIriB 
Over Dawl 


Tomnqr Campbell, 135, was 
awarded a sixth round technical 
knockout over John L. Davis, 134, 
lastinight before 3500 fans at the 
Olympic Auditorium. 

C^ampbell opened a nasty cut 
over Davis' right eye in the third 
round and continued to work on 
it throughotit the fourth and 
fifth. 

Referee John Indrisano con- 
sulted the house physician in the 
Interval betweoi the fifth and 
sixth and the medico declared 
Davis' optic was in no condition 
for further punishment' 


VlKNONDALf eOLFCItS <fiscuss their seeras |«nci «ii« addad Risht after a practice 
4l Baldwin Hills GeK course, where their anaual tournament will be held August 6, 
^twed ait I Louisa Nieh0lsoa, ddanct Hin*^ Anita Qark, and Bessie Garcia. (Lasha 


•^m 


I HORSES 
to WATCH 

! aTC«Ol.|A.RlllCSET 


I 


ue v« :S.j 


At M Uat 

horses cc the C 
ard: stable. 

Eternal Wolrld 
Might win the opener. 

Sue Dart-pAnotlicr real good 

on4i- ■ • 1p r il! 

Bcilero— One of the best. 

Rhodes' BuU — Fast and very 
ganije. 

Jvist Why-~WUI beat the best 

Mbonrush — Any distance. 

EJinner Gong— High -class stake 
her^e. 

Wra teK . tbiit Willie Molt» 

hOcl^S. :\ j 

I CaUeatswOld Keidfle 

Eiatia— L<»ig dhot speeiaL 
Sl^ort Budget;— Six furlongs. 
Xeno Suit— Stop, look and lis- 

Foot free^'iOtf bad last start 
Hard Twist— Went very wide 

last out , 
Dista S h o we r — Improving. 

Stick to this one 
Wire Trouble— Six furlongs to 

a mile. 
Grey Head— Next out 
Gipsy Babjf— Sniart stable. 

Grarbeaads at CoUaata 
Beauty Sue — Didn't run her 

race. 
Wlhy, Me^-^Fawn dog! with 

qteed. 
Harmony Lee — ^This lady can 

Imimhurlin Pat— C a 1 1 e n t e 
couise. 

vis Try Hard-Stidc. Payoff 
big. 

Limburger— Strong iSnisher. 

Town Ace — ^Finishes fast. 

Jetsam 4Qe — ^Knocked down <m 
first turn. 

West of Tow— ^0 yartlsi 

Laton— Lost chance at break. 


round 
Foto- 
fotol. 



PK. JOHNNP "TICO" STIMSON^ of San Dieso, CiliFor. 
niai Rrst basctnan for the 25th Division Stags is euircntiy 
leading his tctem in hitting. In four games the past wcck 
Stirjisdn has hit safely 10 times in 19ofFieial times at the 
plais for a Jusly .555 batting average. Monday the Stags 
open play in tic All Japan Basaball Tournament, the i^inn^r 
of which will oiay in the Far East Command Tourney fbr the; 
rigkil io play in the All Ar^y tourney to be held in the 
Stafcs. -■ L I 


More or Less — Wide runner 
will yuln. 

Did( 
yours. 

Gei^eiral Rivets — My good 
thing. 


Post 
Calien 


Start — Next out %et 


time for Del Mar, l:3(i. 
e on Sundays 12:45. Grey- 
hound j races Wednesday through 
Sunday, T:45 pim. 


Bu^ More Bonds 


i 


Tidcets are now on sale for 
the annual East-West Kegre 
Baseball Oassie In ComidKy 
Fade o« Sunday, Ai^ Mk 


CAUi 

PR. 4394 


tiling U.' NEW 

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from Ootivinq Cifies ! 


#MMET 


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RUDIN'S 


Senior Boys Chfflnp 


Seventeen - year • old It o b e r t 
Bumsidife, of Shennan Oaks. Call 
fornia, has been chosen Southern 
California Senior Boy's Swimmer 
of the Year, for 1949. He will be- 
come the recipient of the Paul H 
Helms-Buster Crabbe individual 
trophy, and he will have his 
name engraved upon the Helms 
Buster Crabbe perpetual trophy. 


IN Vi^L VERDE ITS 

B&BMfiBKET 

wfoccfwst Beer, WIM( mc 
At_LA. Nc«^ 
Open 71 Days a Week 


SHOES quid* far bad ftcL 
¥A. 9294, 0r. Shwi— '« 
F#l R«M Shop. 22t W^ 
St. Po w to w L A. 


The seecBd wuboH Los Angeles 
City Junlc^ Agfa Sdwol summer 
playgroond trade meet wUl be 
held at 9:00 ajn. SatordiQr, July 
30, 190. at Loa Ang^ec &Cy Col 
legie, 855 JforOx Vemiont Avenue. 

Last yaar, nearly aoo boys en- 
tered ffoiB 12 diOerent sdioob; 
this year 22 sehocd ^playgrounds 
baif e icntezed teams :«|id between 
an440p boys att.opected to 



Ten Game Schedule 

I ■■ . . - 

LANGSTON, Okla.— C. F. "Hp' 
Gayles, director of athletics, an 
noun^ this we^ that the 
Langston University ' football 
team will play a 10-game sched 
ule during the forthcoming sea 


compete. Tb^ achdids entered in- 
clude: Adams, Audubon, Belve- 
dere, Berendo, Burroughs, Carver, 
Fo^ay, Goknpers, Hollenbeck, 
Kern, King, LaFayette, Le Conte, 
Hami, Mt Vernon, Muir, Night- 
ingale,' Pasteur, Sutter, South 
G|^ Virgil and Westchester. 

B«;jenU wiU be: 50 y^ dash. 
lOOjnrd dash, higb Jump, teoad 
Jut^ shot pint 200 yard shuttle 
reii^ 440 j[i^ (4Wan) circular 


Si^r Girls Ch ainp 

HotiDrteen-year-Ald StiarOn Geary 
of Long Beach, California, has 
been chosen Soutiuem California 
Senin Girl's Swimmer of the 
Year, for 1949. S(i<r will become 
the recipient at the Paul H. 
Hebns-Vicki Dravte inldividual 
trophy, and she will have her 
name engraved upon the Belms- 
Viski Draves pjerpetual trophy. 


Hank Thompson 
Batting .300 | 
Frir N. Y. Giants 


NEW 'YORK— Hank Thorapsan, 
the pint-size Negro second jbaae- 
man. is in Leo Durocher's Jfaieup 
to stay. The Lip. oonsiderM one 
of ,the smartest' managers in 
baseball, is v«y hig^ IM his 
praise of Thompson, an^ predicts 
a great future ior him . 

"He knows what he is doing 
all the time," remaiiced Leo,' 
very, pleased at watching Hank 
nip: k Pirate rally with a, fast 
deuble play. 

But mare surprising ta| the 
Giant manager and to the fans 
has been "Hiompson's i^swer at 
the plate. He is Q>OTtin| a tat- 
ting average (rf 300, witlgit triple 
and two Jt^me nms ulder his 
belt Not bad for a lead-off hit- 
ter. 


CALIENTE 

M OLD MEXICO 

I THE HOME OP 
SUNDAY RAONG 


FBESEBTTS EVEBT SUMDAT 
BAIN OB SHINE 


12 


TbrflingaBd 

SxettlBg Baees. 

Sprints to Mataoee 

3 BIG FEATCBES 
THIS SCNPAT 


12 


MAIN SySNT 
«THK LEXmCTOir 

SECODdJABT 
"THE PADCCAH" 

'■THE LOUISVILLE" 

DAILT-DOUBLE * QUNIELA 
feOOKS AND BIUTUEI^ 



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DAILT-DOCBLE AND 
IDNZELA BOOKS AND ; 
MUTUELS., 


FOBEIGN BOOK OPEN 

DAILT 
I^ASasto ACCEnED ON 

IpDLk. iBACK ODDS 
Time Soidays 12:45 

JiLTER f. MAXrV 

Geberal 




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-J 


Buy Mpre Bonds 


FEET HURT? 

HAVE k TREATMWT Chat cMKcb M acfehf 
RACK Md LEG PAtf<S. htaodKtory hitttaiil $1 JWI 

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!l4tt4 51st 8tm*^ IJL " 




WESTSIpE NEWSBOYS! 

^-i*^':- SGG:itir.B«n / 

1950 Wi Jcffa^n BM. 

SELL THE CAUFOKNIA BAGU > 
ilOpniS OHH ON THE WEST 

t iXafl RE.i4^ 

* Hms A^varthlif w Mr Srtu 


u 



^ 


TIJUANA, MEXIC 





CAUENTE RACE TRACK 

-■'■ ¥f<>diii|ndaiy 
Pari-Mvtnds • QwWdas ea Ertry Rain 

Spieeial parUi« W Jw* oL aUa ai herder 

■"-■.P :'ry--i ■*?"*" CAc^ 


g^ss^ 



■ t2 


4' 






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i--- ;* 


</^: 


won SALE — Owner. 3 ^Bedroonii 

. [ hwd. Excellent condiUon. 1% 

baths. eXi W. 50th St. AD. 

3-5(632. \ ■■ 7-28 

Meal estj(te .for sai£— By 

- owner stucco double 40 rooms. 

= tile hardwood. Tile -drive 2 ga.- 
cages Vacant. Full Frice $124100 
E.Z. Terms. RR 24766, 2^8 
Somerset Drive. . T-jS 


-.* I- 


REAL ESTATE FOB BALE— 4 
family stucco with 3 rooms 
• each private ^bedroom. Hicd- 
' wood floors. 363 East 36 St 
I $2500 down. $ia000 F.P. Bal. 
L-$60.00 month one vacant Call 

■ I ADams 10388. 7.28 


.%* 


J: 


;AL ESTATE FOR SALE— 

FELIOUS REALTY 
8 unit stucco apt. Excellent 
[ pr lieighborhood on 4th ave. bet. 
t Mpico and Olympic priced 
$39,000. 

4 Unit stucco apt. newly deic- 
^rated on 4th ave. priced 
:?•? $27,000. 

NO. 25919 8-4 


-•i- 


.BEAL ESTATE FOR-SALErt, 
Stucco duplex. 3 bedrdoms, 
unit heat basement i garages, 
sprinkling system, llKe. .new, 
will sell most reasonable. 
Owner, 632 West' test St tei. 


CE. 2-7078. 
t, lOOMS FOR RENT 


7^28 


I 

f - 1 


^ 

• t 

. 

*• ! 



.t 

:i. ■ 

-1 
■. 1 


BOOMS FOR RENT-i-l»e^ only. 

jHome atmosphere. -Sjwciany 

• ] suitably for students! RO. 9823 

or PA. 9680. ;[ i • T.r 

LANDLORDS— List With us all. 

'. srour rentals. If ' yoiT warlt 

something to rent, see us. At). 

3-2854. i ' tf 

J ■ ■ ■- ^ 3 ■ -I- ^_^' 


-h— 


|«X)M FOR RENT -y Nice room 
" iij quiet Christian home for 

; single man. Reaicmable. BI. 

,5008. ■ tt 


ROOM FOB REN]r— 2 nicely 
furnished rooms- With "complete 
privileges. Conventen-tly los 
q#led. Gall PB<)sp>Eict 7.9419. - . 
' 7^28 


BOOM FOR RENT— Private 
small comfortable. All con-: 
viences. suitable for student 
2118 S. Hobart Blvd. 7-28 


■ROOM FOR RENT — Boom for 
rent near bus and 4 carlines; 
nice location with Sll privileges 
close In. Call after 4 p.m. 
Phone AD. 1-8987. 7-28 


ROOM FOB RENT^-Large room 
for- cbtl^e: Close' to every^ 
thing. 32r "West 52iid Place. 
Phtoe AD. 3^3903. ■■ 7-28 


BOOM >FOB ^UENT— 1 
rent -u^ r^abjd^ -coi 
^by^ lASfffi jpiti^ 
Near bath. 3JS.'2' 



BOOM FOR RgNT^-LoVely, ifront 
' upstairs bedroom, comfortable, 

Ywrwly TedecorjEifed,^ A efy teas 

onably 'priced. Single 

AD. Irl079. 


ROOMS FOR RENT— Sijgl 
for wbrKing man sh^er. 
vate entrance. Call 


CrenshAw dfetrict 


JE. 


LOVELY room for couple or sin- 
gle person. Privileges. BE. 
8518. . r . 7-28 


TWO lovely fumishejd 
Each with private 
One single. One dcjuble 
2-1086. ; ' 


PLEASANT room for siiigl* per- 
Son. -MbderD hoftj«.'IfE.' 1^8895, 

■■7m 


ROOM Fpt . Rent, sinJBle. . mna» 
West Side, Two doors from ca* 
line. RE. 3-7476. v 7-38 


ROOMS, FOR. RENT^VIcinity of 

' 41st St and AValon Blvd.. Set: 

•.tied J couple, single man or 

lady, steadily . employed. AD- 

11587. 7-28 


FOB RENT— A nicely Ifurnished 
room for two or thre ? in fam 
ily, all privil^es. 48(7 Avalort 
Blvd. i ' , _ i . 7-28 


ROOM FOR RENT— OBJe beauti- 
fully furnished roome, for peo 
■pie who appreciate -J .-1 living 

fconditicms. Single ■ pei son $8.00 
per week. Prefer men couples 
$10.00 per wk. Call af^er 8 p.m. 
wee.Kdays, .Supdays a.m. or 

.'.phn. TRlnity 6602.: ' .7-28 


ROOM For Rent.= Neatlj 
Man :and -wife. Call 


4. APARTMENTS K»R RBNf 


Nice (JLEAN kitchenett? apt. for 
couple or two womei or two 
men. 941 ~E. 40th PI., AD 5679. 

7-28 


ROOM FOR RENT— Large front 
room, bath, twin beds. Near 
Western at Washington. No FOR RENT— Kitchenette 


APT. FC« RENT— For Christian 
couple. RL 2508. 1331 E. 27th. 
St 7-28 


APT. FOR RENT— Room Apt fur 
riished both living rwm and 
bedroom. Share kitchen on east 
sWe. HL 2-9771. 7-28 


cooking. 
Oxford. 


PA. 0184. 


2036 P. 
7-28 


BdOMS FOR RENT— Furnished 

, rooms, Private ihome near four 

' earlines. Working i>eople pre- 

fefred. No pets. AD.; 8425. 7-28 


couple only. Phone after 5 p.m. 


RI. 7-8684. 
S. HEif WAHTEO 


BOOM FOR RENT— Large fur- 
; nished qHiet for employed man 
; or couple, adjoining bath. 

westside. -Home privileges. RE. 

2-3605. " 7-28 


BOOM FOR RENT— Nice man, 

^ 1249 E. 54th St Call ADams 

1-1822. 7-28 


BOOM FOR RENT— Large clean 
for married couple. All con- 
vients and'priviledgesjfornice 
vients and privileges^ for nice 

• peoeple. Evenings and week 
- ends phone JE. 8678. 7-28 


;■ I 


*:rl 


ir 


BOOM FOR RENT— Neatly fum. 

room with^iame privileges for 

r; couple. Phone' AD; 6913. Mrs." 

r Hutchen. 7-28 


;OOMS FOR RENT— Nice large 
room "furnished as living r«om 
bedrbom combined for young, 
working Couple. West Adams 
District. RE. 2-9S47i " 7-:S 


BEAUTY Operator want'd at Sa- 
die Louise Beauty Sal on. Must 
have "1 year's experitnce. Sal. 
and Comm: Phoiie AI?. 9025, 

7-28. 


SITUATION WANTED r- Radio 

service 'man wants jart-time 

,work. TV-FM experisnce. 10 

years, kave own equipment] 

CE. 2-0778 after 5 pam.j Jim. 

7-28 


WANTED — ^Person waikted to 
build agency distrlbu' ing food 
supplements. Make S500 
$1000 monthly. PA. 241 


p»son. 
7-28 


e room 
Prl- 

3-431L 
7-28 


iMKOUAMIOaS POR SALI 


COAT BtJR feALE-^ver Fftx f\ 


length -oOat formle, practical 

Jy new. Bright ; silver. ' Will 

taciiflcfc Call FA.;4353h(K AX 

iSaOSi. ;ir-^ .!-^„.^• .,7,28 


MISCELLAMtOfiS ^FbB SAJLE— 
Blnbali, roll-down, skee ball 
and. cpniples. In gdod <iondi 
tlon^very cheap. Exposition 
""" B. Mr Sleek. 7-28 


9. jWAXm TO RENT 


Y9U.- ' FWEffj^ the housfe or 
:.Maras)4^ ajlid v^re house. 
•*^e wlu i'4ur<iis)» .4f pendable 

tenants with ref^^ce. AD. 

^. ADl, 1-1354. v- tf 


rooms, 
entrance, 

CE. 


IX 


furnised. 
7-5953. 
7-28 


working 


7-28 


hOuSE or • C o u r t f ufniphed, 
Want-e"d to rent lor Chrijstian 
couple, ^'y/est siiiB preferred 


10. SERVICES 


WE TAKE dwer and consolidate 
your bills, pay your creditors 
through |i Trust Fund ai; the 
ijiank. You may repay ui; ihe 
\^ay most convenient for y6u. 
i>ayment8 will be adjusted to 
fit your present^ income, 
this . plan is acceptab 
merchants because we 
your bills m fulL No co- 
?rs or security required, 
Hist all your bills, giving' all 
information jconcerhlng t^em, 
come to qiir office, we caijr ar 
range 'to^ take over arid pay 
jour debtsl A reasonable perv 
ipe fee tharg^d 

DEBT ADJUSTERS, HSt 
6(308 Pacific Blvd. LO. 5,9753 

8/11 


iTYo 

pay 

isight 


HOUSES TO MOV€ 

We Deliver— We Finance 

Mit- Woods, formerly employ(!d at 

'■ . Csilifbmia Bank 

Honesty and Fair Dealing 

Our Metto! 

CALL OR VISIT 

WOOD INVESTMENT CO. 

3304 South Broadway 

EI. 7-5484 
Open 7 days a week tf 


WE 


PAY YOUR BILLS— No( 
durity or co- signers. 

DEBT ADJUSTERS, INC. 
• 6308 Pacific Blvd, 
LO. 5-9753 


WORKING 
nations. 


GIRLS' CTub of 


Jobs, social protec 


tlon. A membership drive now 
on. Come to 1069 E. Jeffe'rson 
or call AD. 3-2834. BenUlsL tf 


ATTENTION — Process serlvice, 
Let 'us worry about serying 
jjour legal papers. LO. 6 


Mr. J. E. Edwards. 

( ■ ■ 

16.1 INCOME PROPERTY POR S^LE 


1N({X)ME PEOPEETY— Motel, 17 
units and three berfroom 

Souse. Stucco, 3 years old In- 
sme $10,000 a yealr. Sell to 
alnyone or lease to a reliable 
party. F.P. $32,500. Terms. i2311 
El Segundo Blvd., Willowbuook, 
NE. 19084. 

17. liusiNESs -Rentals 


se- 


8/11 


all 


3736. 
tf 



I ni/SlI CaUfomla Eul« SCTWrl 

^'■^ lieincK Qjf SALE Of ^ROP*itry _^ 


Netic* !■ iMretor iMm. that the usetsmenU tortedl mgauut'th* 'parcels 
ot Uuid ' deicribed heieki and aa shown on the aaseasotent tUaeram and roll 
fcr the inaintena*e»»l{ aii4 the ! furaldiiiur ot eleetHc curnbrt tor tteit^t- 
ta of AVALON BOStiEVABD lietween JeTfersoa ^SileMird and jpianson 
Arenue, In the City \ot Loe Angeles, as provided by QHlnaiice ot tDJCention 
Na 93S3S. have not been paM and are dellnqueht. Ttw oeUiiq^ieBt asse^ments 
-with penalties and OMa aocruing hereen are cash lleiis upon said pai^Is. 
Notice is further Kijren that- tinless each of aMd delinquent aaaessmehts, 
toset^er with the pebiltjes and costs thereon, is- pald,^ the 'Board of i Public 
Works, of the City of Voa Angeles. State of California^ will, on the i4th day 
of August. 194». at ten o'clock ' A.M.. in Its office, j Room S8,, City Hall, 
No. MOM. Spring St. linr said City, sell at publie-'aDetton;^ lawful I money 
of the trtilted Stated the property upon which e&eh ^ellnqaeijl assessment 
is a lien, or s^ mucih i thereof aa shall be necessary to realize the amount 
assessed against tbelsM.me. including the penalties and costs aforcWiUd, antf 
fifty cents for certlflciite of sale.' ', j , 

At any tikne after, the expiration of twelve men tlisi from the dst« «f sale, 
said 'Bcmri of Publio Works will exeeute~-to the purobaser, or his- ajssignee 
on his afrplieation, a deed of the property sold; provided, however, that at 
any time after the date of sale and prior to the execution and delivery 
of said deed, any property sold under the provisions of Ordinaope No. 
7S.0OO, las amended, I may* be redeemed by the payment to the Board of 
Public Works, of we amount for which the property was sold with an 
additional penalty of one percent -per month, until .paid, lOf «ald imoimt 
of sale. - 


OBSCIIIPTION OF feROPERTT 


So c 

" /"t 


'liooated 


l$-40live A. How 
Baldwin Tract. 

3i — John H.«Hayes, 
South Park Tn 

68— Unknown\ Sly 1' 


ill «ll^ 


---U: 



<. 


AnfQlW, 


^t-s 


W'. 


'CtuBty ef'liOs Angeles, 


.. . 1 . 
S|tate'e(<Calif«hiia 


Lot rs, BIk. B, IXticky 

LB. 5/52.:....!^.... ..;..♦... $10.40 

A>t 50,. Grider and Hamilton's 

■.t, M.B. 4/96 : 

. . .S ft. of "\Vly M ft of Lot 4. 
the South Park View Iract. -M.B. 5/103 '& 194. 
6S— Unknown. Why 61) ft. of Lot S, the South Park 

view Tract. M.B.i 5/103 * 1(M. ,1 ; 

70— Unknowri. Wly 6tt ft. of Lot 2, the South Park, 

View Tract. M.B.iS/lOS & 104..;:..... 

71— Unknown. Wly 6b ft..*of Lot t. the South 

Park View TractJ M.B. 5/403 * 104 ;-... 

72— N.-W. Engrlemanl Wly IfO.So ft. of Lotl. Tlfal 

Brothers, 52nd Place Tract. M.B. 17/54; & 95.. 

87 — wm. M. Johnson', Nly 35 ft. of, Lot 3. Metaler 

& Hunt's South Park Tract.; M.B. 8/29 

88— Wm. M. John.'dn, Lot 2, Metiler 4 Hunt's 

South Park Tra4t.. M.B. 6/29 - 

98— Jamis Love. Ixt 110. Walnut Place Tract 
M.B. 5/« 

I|,<>t. S4V, Walnut Place, Tract. 


8.3» 
4.U 


8.30; 
8.30 


8.T0: 


S 


ilM'i 

83 


1.63 


.41 ...M 


88 


.» 


50 9.(3 


.«T,. .^ 10.07 


10.70 1j07 


M- 


B, MdKinley 
'bi'McKlnley 
McKin,ley 
"" Place,' 


1.57 
1.W 

i:i« 


l.in .50 13.48 


1.09 . .50 ^.12.49 
.SO 10.95 


ILtO ! lilS 


11.50 1.15. 


SO ^ 11.48 


50 18.16 


12.48 
14.58 


«.»B 


104— B. W. Wade, 

M.B. 5/71 .. 
116 — Ixirraine McNeeiy, Lot'5<.' Blk. 

Place, M.B.: 5/19. ,,.. 

127— Willie T. HIckfrspn, Lot 47, Blk. 

Place, M.B. 5/191 ...... . 

128— Willie T. Hickerion. Lot 48. Blk. D, 

Plsjce, M.B. 5/191 . ; 

131— fctertrude A. WiHght, Lot '3, Walnut 

"M.B. S/71 .1.;. ; ; 1O.90 

188^Wm. Brown. Lot 7, South Park Villa 'Tract.-- 

MB. S/35 p...; 1 9.S0 

203-TJohn JlcCIain, Lot S. Gordon & Hubbards 

South Park Tradt, M.B. 5/18 

217— Hlllmah ' Pittma^^Lol 97 . except Nly 13.30 

of Wly 70.50 ft. ind except Nly 6.50 ft. of Ely 

J4.50 ft. Mettler [Tract. MB. 6/50 Sc 61 

219— Citizens Nafl Bknk, Lot 256. Mettler Tract. 

M.B. 6/SO & 51-f;^ ..., ;. 11.80 1.18- 

220— Citizens Nafl Blink. Lot 257. Mettler Tract 12.80 1.28 
236— Poke H. Foley. Lot 28. Mercantile South Park 

Avenue Tract. ftLB, 11/182. ....» • 5.90 t.89 

255— Institutional Bamist -djuTch. Lot 30. Mettler 11 

Tract. M.B. 6/68* 51. .7,.^. .:... 11.80 i t.ls 

2T— 7/28 * 8/4/49 i , ,' i' ': i 

Board of Public Works of the City of Los Angeles 
I 1 I By l; M; IVeveSi' President 

201/261 California Eagle 26700-2' i , \ i. 

NOTICE OF SALE OF PROPERTY 
FOR DELINQUENT LIGHTING ASSESSMENTS 
Notice is hereby [given that the assessments levied against the parcels 
of land described herpin and as shown on the assessment diagram ahd roll 
for the maintenance of and the furnishing of electric current for the lighting 
of CENTRAL AVENUE between Eleventh Street and Slauson Avenue, in the 
City of Los Angeles, jas proxided by Ordinance of Intention No. 93840. have 
not been paid ahd are delinquent. The delinquent assessmehtB with penalties 
and costs accruing thjereon are cash liens upon said parcels. Notice is further 
given that unless each of -said delinquent afsessments. together with the 
penalties end costs thereon, is paid, the Board of Public Works, of -the City 
of Los Angeles. Stat* of California, will, on the 24th day of .\ugust. 1949, 
at ten o'clock A.M., ih its office. Room 88. City Hail. .No. 200 N. Sprllig St.. 
in said City, sell at Ipublic atiction for lawful 'money of the United States 
th? property upon, which each delihauent assessment is allien. Or so much 
thereof as shall be pefcessary to realize the ainount assessed agairst the 


CAIiODRmA SAOLE l»41«) 
lOTICE -OF^HEARINa OP 
ntTfTION ^OR PIlblSkTE 
or WILl; " 
NO. tM637 
In the Superior Court of Itke 8t«t< 
of CaUfomia, to and tbr tlU Coub^ 
of Lo* Ahgelei In the Hatter df'tha 
Estate of CAGBR TULLER, Ceceaa 
ed. 

Notice Is hereby glvan 1 that tha 
petitiOD of Lois Jones FoOei^ aka tx>la 
Johns for the Probate of the Will of 
the above-named - deoeasedF and for 
the Isaudnce of Cetters of Teatamen- 
arjr thereon to petitioner wilt be heacd 
at 9:1(5 o'clock A M... on July 39,' 
l^M. ,at t)ie court room of DfeparOnent 
4. eCjgte Superior Court of the State 
of Canfomla, in and (or the County 
of _£o*. Angelea. 

, HAROLD J. OSTLT 

: County Clerk 

,_ H, By H. L. Doyle, I Deputy 

■Dated July 11, 194» ' 

»f ugh i Er Nlacbcthi 

... . 

JHUtual 'aoM 

Atterrisy for Petitioner 

(P^bUsh July 14, 21, 281 1»4») 


$.01 

i- 
>.63 


13.27 

■ ■».«3 

50 I ab.95 

5» I U.49 
12.27 
14.80 

sol I U.48 


immc Noti|cEy 


524 S. [Spring St. 

Los Ajn^alas 13, Calif. 


.50 

iiltl u.48' 


kGallfOmia Eagle 25305) 
J . SUMMONS , 

■ *- —J No. D-380865' ;"[' 

In the. Superior Court of rthe Sta^ 
3f California in and for the County 
rf LOg Afageles. Wlnohe Ooeloe, 
Plaintiff, vs. Joseph Goeloe, De- 
rendai^t. |I 

Action brought io the:l Superior 
Court of the County of Lo» Angeles, 
Complkint filed in the Office of the 
Clerk of the Superior Court of said 
Countir. i 

The People of the State ofaCall- 
fomia send greetings to:, joeeirii' 
Soeloe, Defendant. f 

Yoii are directed to appear tn an 
action brought agalitst you by the 
above named plaintiff in the Superior 
Cofirt of the SUte of CaUfomia, In 
add for the County of Los ,Angeles. 
ind to ans.wer the Complaint therein 
witiUn ten days after the service on 
you of this Summons, if served with- 
in the County ofi Los. Angeles, or 
within thirty days if served else- 
where, and yon are notified that 
unless you appear and ans,wer as 
above required, the plaintiff will take 
judgment for any money or: damages 
demanded in the ComplaintJ as aris- 
ing upon contract, or will apply to 
the Coiirt for any other relief de- 
manded in the Complaint. 

Given under my hand and seal of 
the Superior Court of the County of 
Los Angeles. State of California, this 
26th day of May. 1949. 
(SEAL StlPERIOR COURT . 

LOS ANGELES COUNTY) ' 

T HAROLD J. OSTLT. 
Gontity Clerk and Clerk of the 
Superior Court of the State of 
CaUfomia. in and for the County 
of Los Angeles. , 

By C. C. PERRINB. 
Deputy. 
VINCE MONROE TOWNSEND, JR. 
Attorney for Plalhtiff 
'4406'/i So. Central Ave. 
Lei Angeles 11, California. 
Publish June «. 18, 23. 30. July 7, l4, 
21. 28, Aug. 4) 


same, including the benalties and costs aforeaid 
tificAte of sale, i ■ j 


and fifty icents for cer- 


At any tinse after the expiration of twelve months from the tiate of 
sale., said Board of iPublic Works will execute to the purchaser, jor his 
aSsignefe on hi.^; application, a deed ol the property sOld; provided. Iwwever. 
that at any time after the date of sale and prior' to the ■ execution and 
delivery of said deed any property . sold under the provisions of Ordinance 
No. 75,000. a.« amend^. may be redeemed by the payment to the Board of 
Public Works, iof th^ amoimt for which the property was sold with an 
one percent per month, until paid, ot said amount 


additional penalty of 
of sale. , 


DESCElPTION 0T EROPERITT 


■i%' 


i o 


FOR RENT— Smallr office s^ace 
suitable for real estate 
stenographic work on Jefferson 
near Vermont. Rent reasonable. 
Private entmnce. RE. 7285. 7-28 


HELP WANTED— Domekic cou- 
ples. General cooks (to stay. 
Good salary. 17 years kame lo- 
cation. RE. 3-3930— RE. 3-0959. 
"fake 3 car at 7th and Central, 
(rfl at Western Ave. Walk back 
2 blocks to 1714 West J etferson. 

T.F. 


to BUSINESS RENTALS-For rent, a 

tf small store used for bootblack 

stand, cold drings, confectton- 

anes. 4806 Avalon, ! 


WANTED by high 
caretaker. Estater 


type man 
ijesort o, 


^OOMS FO? RENT-T-Three rooms 
unfurnished. Child o.k. AD. 
3-6919 7-28 


IWANTED TO RENT— Two work 
ing girls wants three rooms 
partly or unfurnished apt. on 
. We^ side. Gall RE 2-6035 

;. "nnirsday^ 1 7-28 


1^ 


BOOM FOR RENT— Outside. Call 
AD. 1-7372. ! 7-28 

ROOM FOR R^T— Room, for 
rent near busj and 4 earlines, 
nice location with all cooking 
privileges close in. Call after 
4 p.m. Phone AD. 1-8987 7-28 


2</2lACRELOTS 

NEAR PERRIS, CALIF. 

$30 Down, $15 Per Month 

FULL PRitE $750 

HENRY UPTON 

4965 ArscIcs Vista IWd. 
Los Angeles 43 . 
PHONE AX. «27a 


■ 


\ I I. . II I . .11 

Ranch Property ^ 

4 room — 2'/j seres — for rent or 
Hie. SieiTk St north -of Base- 
line, Fontsns.'. Owners on 
fTOands from ^undsy- nito 
until Toes. Bt 10 iun. 

nione ST: 7^7374 


mammmmm 

lonie Wanted. 

WIB p»y -«Mh lor 4, 5, 6, or 
Inrgvr houses, ^nlefc atsfioiii. 
Coortesy to brohe^ f slM 
buy trust deeds «t^ dtseotQl 
Mr. WeHer, WA» »27 


ranch. Be§t.ot.referen<es. Good 
heajth. -Middle age. Single. 
Will gb anywhere. Call Mr, 
Hale for information. VD. 7992. 
; 5227% %^valon Blvd. 7-28 

TT^ilsSuAMEOuTlFi^^ 


pdrty 


1947, 


has 

low- 
C5), all 

:ord low 

Hsidew^li tires, 

lacker 


FOR SAU:— Private 
Fontiac cpnvertable 
milage, large heater 
most n^w 6 ply nilon 
prefssure white 
original lime greet 
finish black top in 
dition, super delux 
spot and bac* up 
seat covers, large crom 
guard, original eost 
Priced to sell quicklfr. 
MA. 9-2241 or CH. 7- 


gopd 


raaio 
light 


-6412, 

MISC. FOR SALE— Braid new 
$^.50 ice cream freezer, 8 
quarts, White Mountain 
$14.00 Braided cotto:^ 
$3.00 each. AX. 1-8785. 
C. R. Simmons, 4311 Su tro 


LANPORDS: 

List your vacant houses, apart- 
ments, KKchenetes, etc., vrith us. 
We have: list of waiting clients. 
We check their references or you. 

Can RE. 2-544Z — RE. !.1«8 
After 7:00 P.M. and on Si n. Call 
_ - . r RJL JU«74 — M E. 4.§ '47 , 


OFFICES FOR RENT 
iP&kt LOCATldN 

lifbrtiiwest Comer vf 

VemoR and Central 

^- G»a 

-^ Ssou Monies ttfM 


<#■»■ 


OmCfORSTOIIE 


SaltsMf ' 1^ Bewaty 
■srbec. Smv m ~ ' 


■ --^ai^-. 


AD. 9770 


u. 


ti-.^.. 



ly More Bends 


con- 

fog. 

nilon 

bumper 

$2,800. 

.Call 

.7-28 


for 

rufes, 

MrS; 

Ave. 

7-28 


12. HOUSES FOR SALE 


HOUSES fOR SALE— Over 100 
to choose from. Frame, stucco, 
Ihree to 20 rooms. We deliver, 

. We finance. L. A. Wrecking Co. 


810 
qL. 


E. 9th 
2469. 


St VA. 5135 


NEW HOME FOR SALE 

BlLTMORE HOMES 

M^. Davenpodt, Representatijve, 

on t he Tra q^Daily 

VflTUEMlS - 
NOTHING DOWN 
Pajl^ Only Cost of Improvements 
LOyE£YNEW t"HA APPROVED 

for VETERANS 

2 ^edroom Homes and Duplexes 

AVALON GARDENS 

135th and Avalon Blvd 

Seltct. Yours Today 


or 
tf 


i 


i; 


Located ^ the City of Low Angeles, 

■■', 
Cojuatiy eV liosr Angela, 


State of California 


42 — Albert Lamb. Lot 57. Wiesendang«r'» South- 
End Tract, M.R.' 60/55 & 56 tU.60| 

60 — Marguerite Carrere. Lot 4. Blk. B. Central Park 
Tract. M.R. 21/l.f& 2 ».20! 

' 61— Marguerite Carrere. Lot j 3, Blk B. Central 

Park Tract. M.rI 21/1 & 2. : 

94 — Otis 1, Banks. iLoi, 1. Strohs & Dickinson's 

Centra! Avenue Tract. M.B. 3/54 .- 

95 — Otis L. Banks. Lot 3. ' Strong & Dickinson's 
Central Avenue Tract. M.B. 3/54. .'. 

105— Otis F. Banks. IJot 6. Congers Central Ave- 
nue Tract. MB. 3/2 

118 — James H. Haye*.- Lot 1, Central Avenue Home 
Tract. .M.B. 4/17 & IS. and Sly 9.10 ft. of Lot 
8. CNeil Place, M.R. 72/6 

149 — ^Thomas C. Travis. Lot 35J). Ce&tral Avenue 
•Home Tract No. 2. M.B.'4/75 ; .; 

150— Thoma.s C. Travfs. Lot 358. Central Avenue 
Home Tract No. j 2. M.B. 4/75 .• 

221— Leoia Garrett. Ldt 41. Mettier'S Central Ave- 
nue' Tract, M.B. 6/196 .- 

307— B. R. Penland. Li>t 5, Blk. J. Xsdeau Orange 
Tract. M.R. 25/34 ... 

335 — Sandy J. ■■ Jackson, Lot 45. 'Wilson Tract, 
'M.R. 55/12 ...,.[.. 

337--Nick .\dams. Sly 40 ft. of Lot 94. Wilson 
Txaet. M.R. 55/12... ......;. 

339 — Sani J. Jackson. I Lot 95. and Nly 10 ft. of 

Lot 94. Wilson Tract. M.B, 55/12 ........... .14.30 



9.20! 
10.70 


10.40 
. . 11.10 


. S3,S0 ; 3-.38 


6.00 
6.00 
6.00 
11.90 
13.80 
S.50 


.SO 


.50 
.?0 


.«* 

».S0 

.so 

.50 

1.19 

.50 

1.38 

.50 

.95 

.60 


351- 


357- 


■WotiB Gay, Sly 
102.3 .ft. on Ely 
line, Grider «nd 
M.R. 54/25 ■& 26 
-Bettie A. Mallai'd 


portion of Lot 233. being 
line and 102.4 ft on NWly 
Do»-'s Xdam Street Tract. 


1.43 


224. Grider * .Dow's 
Briswatter. Tract. .M.R. 


6-R0OM house in Hawthorn^. 20 
mintites drive from L. A. AD. 
lil2ia ■ 7-28 


y^\ 


FOR SAliE— 5-Room Calif. StijicCo 
house. IIOO sq. ft. floor space. 
Lbt 45-116. Tota Iprice $5j500. 
$550 down, $55 per month sub. 
Trade for lite car or 1st Tirust 
Dieeds. PL. 3-8052. Eve. iLO. 


Central 


»]27I7: 
-ROOJkf 


, '! 


PrbfeisitMul 


5-R00&f home. H^dwdod flbors, 
tiie. rose, garden in rear. Larg^ 

... kltr ^good loci^tion: Close to 
ik^hoplsy Istoreq and tnhspo{rta- 
tijjH. . 67th Street, - betwfeen 
Hooper- and Central. $7500. 

= $i750- dowit, bal $60 month 

iTIwSTiHCrWAHTED" 


NEEDED iZObj- ApU. Large firm 
wjants housing assurance j for 
its employes. Lits your dpts 
NbW!jRE^^6. 7-28 

24-rEltsbNA^j! 


ANYONE knowing the whiere- 
apouts of Miss Elizabeth Car- 
Lewis, please contact' Mr. S, 
L^wjjs, '. c/o . Callfbrhia Eaigle, 
3Su 4071 So. Central Ave., 
Angles 11. Reward of - 
-i-: ' ■ff-28 


Biix, 


UteA. 


■■>'-*- 


PES|S6^4t — Sincere, (worl^inl 
man) dwll cjar, seeks the cbm- 
l^s.nionshlp of a neat, dinkin- 
utlve lonely lady to 35 yejars, 
fpr friendship. Send reient 
Snjap. All letters ans'd. <^n- 
Box. 5^ Sta. B. 


fiilentlally. 
PiMdena. 


7-38 


Sly portion of L«t 76 
being 43 ft. on SBly line, and 42.3 ft. on NWly 
.line. Grider and Dow's Adams Street Tract 
M:R.. 54/25 & 26. 

36? — Harr>- L. Pattersbn, Lot 
Suhdi\'islon of : tf 
5S/91 

399— .Mrs. M.,M. Harriell. Lot 20, Green 

, Avenue Tract. MB.'2/26 ... : 

407^Effie White. Wlj^ 50 ft. 61 Nly 54 ft of Sly 
117 fl. of that gortidh of 'Section 9.- Town- 
ship 2 South. Ifange 13 West. S.B.B.*M. 
- Imunded Nly by !34th- Street. Sly by 35th St 
and Wly by Central Avenue., 

411— George Moore. 'Wly 50 ft. of Lot 11'; Block 1. 
Lienaus Cottage Home Tract, M.R. 28/48 

412 — George Moore. Wly 50 ft. of Nly 54.5 ft. of Lot 

12. Block 1. Lieiiaus Cottage Home Tract. 

• M.R. 28/48 .... 

419 — Joseph B. MorHs. Lot 11.- Blk. 2. lilettaus Cot- 
tage. Home Tract, M.R. 28/48 V 

420— Joseph B. Mollis. Lot 12. Blk 2, Lienaus Cot- 
tage Home Tract. M.R. 28/48 

422-=Handolph E. Wdshington, Lot 14, Blk. 2 
Uenaus Cottace Home Tract. M.R. 28/48 

423— Evelyn Colem.'-h. Lc 15. Blk. 2. Lienaus Cot- 
tage Home "Tract, M.R; 28/48..; 

444— Robert Martin. Loj 87. Grider & Dow'a 
Orangedale Trac| , M.R. 59/29 fr 30, except 
Nly portion beinit 40 ft. on Wly line and 
40.5a ft. on Bly lifte and except Sly por 
tion being 44 fl. An Wly line and 44.60 ft; on 
Ely line ........ 

450 — Jamen Wm. F^ynti, Lot 20. Blk. L. Menio Park 
Silh- division No. 3. M.R. 59/99 


144 .5» 


. 10.50 ;,, 

9.S0 V ; 


24.40-: 

10.20 .': M^ . Uso 


.50 


.»s 


^k 




. 12.90 • 1.29 


8,30 


8.20 
9.59 
9.60- 


.«3 


.82 
.95 


.n 


«iSO - .»6 


1.50. 


151- James Wm. Flynri. Lot 19. Blk. Li^Menlo Park 

Subdivision No. 3 , M.R. 59/99 ... 
452- .ra.me.<i Wm. Flynr, Lot 18. Blk. L. Menlo Park 

Subdivision No. 3 M.R. 59/99 

462- Ben A. Dyer, Sly 40 ft of Lot 21. i Bit M, 

Menlo Park Sub<1ivisioh' No., 8.; M.R, 59/99.. 
476— Thurman H. Vahn. Lot 71. W. T. Daiton 

Orchard Tract. M.B. 1/7 & 8 

477 — Thurmart H. V-anfi. Lot 70 except Sly SO ft., 

W. T. Daiton Orchard Tract, M.B. 1/7 & 8.. 
479— Thedford Williams. Lot 69. W. T. IJaiton 

Orchard Tract. M.B. 17 & 8i ..-, 

48«— L. E. Phillips. Lot 135. W. T. Daiton Orchard 

Tract. MB. 1/7 & 8 


9:90 
12.11) 


.95 


.»» 


.50 
.SO 


.50 

.50 

\ 

.56 
.150 
.10 

.i. 


'.BO 


oi 


t.21i i.SO 


- 12.jb . ■ 1.21 
12,10 1.21 


9.S0 
U.»0 

4.80 


m 

' :48 


ll;90 1.1$ 


508-iGeo. Millejr. Lot 


Sr. Tract'. M.R. ;!3/l«... 


507— Geo. Miller. Lot 
Sr. Tract. M:R. 

521— Mary Miller— 'VV'ly 
portion of Lot 


«- 


1. Blk? 


George Daiton 


2. Blk. 5. George Daiton 

23/16. .•: , 

90.16 n. of Lot 78 and NwIy 
79. Grider * Dow's Sub-' 


11.M 1.U 
9'SO .tC 


division of the Briswalter Tract. M.R. 51/91. | 

being 30.65 ft. on Wly line. 90.1S ft. on Nly 

line. 12.74 ft on Ely side an(J 88.31 on Sly sidjil 
572— Lester Rosen.' Lot 3. Hafen Tract; M.R. S4/SJ 
592 — Lula Megee, Lot S5 except E^y 40.40. ft. and ; 
• NWly portion of Lot 34. being 7.43 ft. on Wly 

line. 94.38 ft. on Nly line. 7.39 ft. on Ely 
' side and 94.98 ft. ion Sly side. W. T.~ Daiton 

Orchard Tract, M.B. 1/7 & 8 ................. 

.593^Mabel Crowe, 'Wly portion 6f Sly 36.61 ft. «t 

ILot 34. "W. "t. Daiton Orchard Tract, M.B. 
I 1/7 £ 8 being 96.67 ft. on Sly lijie and 94.98 ft.) 

on Nly side ;..... J v. . . . ... .... . 

60S— Geo, Smith. Nly 40 ft. of Sly ISft^t. of Ely lOS 

ft. of Estate .of IJenry Nieraeyer Tr^ct No.', 

3. Licensed Survey. Book 3, Page 14 '■.-....; 
60$^Keny E. O'Brien J Nly 50 ft. of- Lot .28, Wle- 

meyer Tract, M.Fl. 69/94 


1«J0 


i.ts 
.» 


.so 


.so 

.50 
.50 
.50 
.10 
.50 
:S0 


.to 

.80 


118.15 
10.62 
10.62 
12.27 
11.S4 
12.71 


37.13 

7.10 

T.IO 

T.IO 

13.59 

15.68 

10.95 

16.23 


17.34 


.11.72 


' 1^.05 
10.95 


14.69 
».63 


9.52 
10.95 


Uk85 
1IO.9S 


10.95 


11.39 
1|.>1 

u.n 

12.pi 
10.^5 
13.59 
: 5.78 
13.59 
1S.S9 
10.96 
^0.95 


1«.»8 

10.95 


■ -NOTICE OF INTENTION TO 
ENGAGE IN THE SALE OF 
ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES 

Date of appllcaiton: July 8. 1949. 
, To,. whom It may concern: 

Notice is hereby given that fifteeni 
days after the above date, the under-i 
signed proposes to sell alcoholic -bev- 
erages at these premises, described 
as follows: 2731 So. Central Avenue,: 
Los Angeles 11. CaUl. | i 

Pursuant to such intention, the -un- 
dersigned is applying to the St^te 
Board o^ Ekjuallzation for issuance of 
an alcoholic beverage license (or li- 
censes) for these premises as fol- 
lows: Oii Sale Beer and Wine. 

Anyone desiring to protest the is- 
suance 6f such license may file a 
verified protest with the State Board 
of Equalization at Sacramento. Cali- 
fornia, . stating grounds for denial as 
p'rm'ided by law. 

' CHARLES C. MAETINEZ, 
([Publish July 2^, 1949) 


'd 


CERTIFICATE OF BUSINESS 
Under Fictitious Name 

The undersigned does hereby cer^ 
tify that^he, MACEO B. SHEFFIELD 
is condiicting a PHOTOGRAPHIC 
STUDIO j business at Los Angeljss. 
Canfomlk," under' the fictitious firm 
name of SHEFFIELD'S' STUDIO OF 
PHOTOGR.\PHY and that said firm 
is composed of the following j personj 
whose name is "MACEO B. I SHEFf 
FIELD. [821 East 46th Stree^: . ' 

Witness my hand this 30th day of 
June, 1949. r _ 

MACEO B. SHEFFIELD 
STATE lOF CALIFORNIA 
COUNTT or LOS ANGELES, ss. 

On^ this 30th day of June AID.. 1949 
before me. a Notary Public" in and 
.for said I County and State, residing 
therein, duly commissioned and sworri 
persotialiV appeared Maceo B. Shef 
field- known to me to l)e the person 
whose ilaihe- is subscribed I to the 
within mstrument, and acknowledged 
to me t,lliat he executed the same. , 

In w4tnes» whereof, I haVe here- 
unto set! <my hand and affixed iny 
official sleal the day and year in this 
certificate first above writtisn. 

T ROBERTA BROWN 
Notary Public in and for Said County 
arjd State 
My Commission expires 12-26-52! 

(Publisfi July 7. 14. 21. 28. 1949) ' 


nuMmiu, r8« 

nNMCAuenoNi 
miSDAT— 10 

PACIMJe AucnoH 

I4ITW. 

Rh Xl«l 

WB.raXi'l 


Say You 
If in«e Ei 


jgi ni^<t»i»»»i n 


' 


I .,t» 


to 


14.08 

io.07 


.50 10.96 


610— George Smith. 

Tract. M.R. 26/85 
JT— 7/28 Ai '/♦/♦Ij^ 


.^t 


:-...^..l,,.lL.. 


159. . Ali»andt« ■: Weill 


..<.:. 9.(0i 


«iW .87 

9:50 ■ .95 
il.90i 1.19 .50 18.69 


'M'\ ■ M 11.06 


NOT4CEJOF INTENTION JTO SELL! 
NO'TICE Is hereto givetj pursuant: 
to thi provisions of Section 3440 of 
the Civil Code- of the State of Cali-i 
fo^nia. that Maurice Gaskin. Vendor, 
of 121p 'W'est llfh Street. Lds Angeles. 
California, intends to sell to George 
Setb, [V^dee. of 1417 So. Broadway 
Street. Los Angeles. California, all 
that cerltain personal property con- 
sisti.ig generally of all stoc^c in trade, 
fixtures. I equipment and good will. 
One Patktex Pressing Machine, one 
clothing Irack, one laundry rack, one 
tailors iron, one steam iron and board.' 
one Parker boiler, one hot water re- 
turn, one pump, buck board lihnber 
of a certain. Dry Cleaning * Laundry 
business] kno-OTi as the M.^URICB 
CLEANERS In, the City of Lbs- An- 

feles, arid located at 1216 West 11th 
t.. Los Angeles. California, and thai 
the purchase price thereof ' will be 
paid at 11 o'clock a.m. on the close 
of escroV. 1949. at 4025 Central Ave. 
In the City of Los Angeles.! County 
of Los' Angeles. State of California. 
Dated July ,18, 1949 \ ' 

MAiraiCE GASKIN 

1 Vendor 
iGEORGE C. SETO. Vendee 
(Pub,llsh July 21, 1949) 


« HOME CARE FOI 
SMALL CHILDRE 

2 to 8 yMn old. BE. 
2722 Kenwood 
■choolB. 


I 


6108. 

Ave, •neaY 

tf 


laximum 


Loans 


)N HOMES AND 
>ME PBOPEBTIES 

Refi^ance-Build-Rdpair 

Quick Acfion 
No AppiUsal Fee 

We bU 1st A 2nd Trust Deeds 

B^LL RAYSO^ 

HU. 2^1021, Long BeMh |8-1225 

After 6 P.M. Call NE. 2-0411 


pi Fu&Hc WorkA of the'Clty «f Los Angeles 


BEAUTY PARLOR 
FIXTURES 

. Fvli EqttipiMiit for 
5 Operator Sh^ 

MUST H SACRIFICED 

POR $3S0 1»9MnRn 

Or Blake Offer 


Kay Judson 

DR. 1t49 su. 


3.9144 


■ 


. 


y/'LUABLE PRll^ 


■•■J 

'■■' -I 


fNTHE 


1 


r =h: 


id 


EAGLE 

SUBSCRIPTIO 


CONTE 





■ 

'1- ' 


BEGINNING NEXT WEEK 
FREE PRIZES 
PUR PRflfE FOR 1 10.000 
NEW READERS 


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YOUR FRiEl^DLY STATiON 

JORDAN'SSERVICE STATION 

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'^/ Open^ 6 AJ«. to 8 AJL ! 


STOP - LOOK - THINK 

YOU GET 26% OFF ON A NEW 
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,,..,..,,, . , i ! INBEAB ■-;...■ . 

Pnom AD. 9787 Vk Sorke— SpeeU HM«»' Tiim«b. • 




-H 



i 




JUST FOB A WHILE i 
1m there any lasting satisfac- 
tion in knowledge and riches? 
We may pride ourselves on our 
knowledge, but all we know is 
liist a grain of sand on. the shore 
of the grfeat ocean of truth. We 
may feel a certain social status 
because of earthly riches we 
possess, but that is only tem- 
iwrary relationship. 

Earthly knowledge, earthly 
riches, all are vanity. A few 
years, and all is over. We move 
along with the great procession 
of man, but the day comes when 
we drop out of line, the curtain 
of life drops, the farce is ended, 

and we face reality. 

• • • 

T. J. Dear Prof. Herman, I read 
your column every week and 
enjoy it very much. I would llk€^ do 


you to help me with my prob 
lem: I have to move within t>yo 
months, will I be able to buy a 
home of my own? 

AssJB Mr Fsyche • Mentallst 
Cryatal reveals to em that j|gL 
^^wrre saved almost enough tftf^ 
lA down poyment on a home of your 
own. If yen an willing to m(tke 
a few more aaciificeo, I feel that 
you may soon be ablo to acquire 
tbo homo you have in mind. 


Iguossu ]olns the Parana Blver 
is gioater in width and Wght 
than the Niagoia Falls. 

■ ♦ » •' 

O. J. I was laid p#f from work 
several weeks ago. Will :: find 
another job? Will I be al)le to 
pay my bills until I find.vork? 

Ans. I am sorry, but due to the 
limitod amount of space. :; can- 
not onswor but one quest on in 
th» column. If you ^U wiltel to 
me in car* of this paper and 
give yonr complete nomo and 
address, I shall be happy t » h«lp 
you. Three quostionp m i on- 
sweiod for 25c. six for 50:, at& 
• • . • 

A. C. My husband and I have 
been separated for over a year 
and he has never contributed 
anything toward the support of 
our two children. What should 


Ans.: My Psycho ■ Montolist 
Crystall reveals to me that you 
should immediately go to your 
local Juvenile Court. They will 
helps you press charges against 
your husband oad require him 
to pay a certain sum towenrd the 
support of your children. 
• • • 

M. Z. I only want you to know, 
Prof. Herman, that you have 
helped me remarkably through 


«U>V/ ■ 


Suiiiiner Sessions 
Calif omia Lainlr Scliool 


The California Labor Schodl's 
Sumhler Session started witbj a 
bang this week, according jto 
Julian Hicks,, the School's Dirk- 
tor. The first class of this session 
— a class on the Negro and the 
National Question was attended 
by more thai) fifty students. 

The Labor School, located at 
1808 West 7th Street, is holding 
classes during the summer for 
the first time since it was found- 
ed. Dclmands for summer educa- 
tion have been so great that l|he 
school scheduled a apecial four 
week session from July 18th! to 
August 12th, Mr. Hicks erplained. 
Classes are held in the evenings 
at the school's Seventh Street 
headquarters. 

Other subjects in the school's 
summer curriculum include: Sci- 
ence of Society, The Cold War 
Economy, The State of the Trade 
Union [Movement, Political Ecqn- 



...^ 

emy, Dialectical MateriiiUsm and 
classes.ln Afting and Art , 

It it still possible to enndl in 
these classes, Mr. Hicks an 
nounced. Single admission to any 
of the lecture classes costs only 
seventy -five cents. For further 
information, call DU. 8-221L 


your wonderful advice. 


book, WITH GOD ALL THINGS 


ARE POSSIBLE, has proved 
a great comfort to me. I 


M. B. J. What falls In South 
America are greater than Niagara 
in height and width? 

Aas.: The "Iguassu Falls." lo'-lthat you may be able to 
eatod about II miles from theltinue with your wonderful 
InteraoetioB of Brozil, Paraguay, | and help others as you 
end Argeotlaa. where the | helped me. 


Doings About Omaha 

»c—.».».».^i.»i,» ■i.»..by G. Aneita Hayes.. 


Miss Doris Christine Putttman 
and Kenneth A.' Love have 
chosen August 21 for "their wee- 
ding day. Miss Pittman is the 
daughter of Mr., and Mrs. Lucius 
C. Pittman; Mr Love is the son 
of Mr. and Mrs. George Love. 
The Rev. S. W. Lewis will per- 
form the 4:00 p.m. ceremony in 
St. John's A.M.E. Church. A re- 
ception will be held at the 
Y. W. C. A., twenty - second and 
Grant Streets from four-thirty 
until six -thirty. 
Bridal attendants will be Mrs. 
Dbn Favors, matron of honor, 
FlKiss Tessie Edwards, Mrs. Betty 
Moreland, Mrs. Dolores Quarles, 
.^Miss Nella Frances Harris and 
'Mra. Evabal Elliot of Birming- 
ham, Alabama, classmates of 
the bride-to-be and ^rs. Kenneth 
L. Myers will be brides maids. 
Lloyd Marshall of San Francisco. 
California will be the groom's- 
to-be best man. 


Their 
ten 


affable host and hostess, 
cute daughter, Marjo'rie 
years old and Doctor's . sister, 
Janie, assisted the hoste ss in 
making this affair an enjoyable 
orte. Besides Club members, the 
guest list included Mescames 
Ethel Bryant, Vera Cowan, Alton 
B. Goode, Mamy E. Thomajs, !W, 
|H. Harper, T. P. Mahamllt, 


wood Vawter and Miss B^rnpta 
Hill. . 


Mrs. O. B. Williams, nee Ethel 
Terrell, wife of Dr. O. B. WilMams 
and her five-months-old 
arrived last Thursday from 
home in Charlotte, N. C. for a 
visit with her parents, Dr and 
Mrs. Price Terrell, Sr., and her 
brother, dentist, Price Terrell, Jr. 
of 2025 Lake Street Mrs 
Hams' son is named foij his 
father, Oliver Jr. • 


Mrs. Dee Nerval Unthank, riee 
Thelma Shipman, wjfe of Dr. 
Dee Nerval Unthank and her 
four younger children, Thomas 
Conrad, James Harmon, Thelma 
Altha and Lesley Diane arrived 
last week from their home .^In' 
Portland, Oregon for a visit with 
• Mrs. Unthank's parents,, Mr. and 
Mrs. Leslie Shipman of 2724 '^. 
80th Street: 


Your 


to be 
hope 
con- 
work 
have 


Proposition 4 
Repeal Comes 

Up This Fall 

The attempt to repeal proposl 
tion 4 will come up for action 
by the voters in the November 8 
election. The measure' will be 
number two on the list of eleven 
and possibly twelve to be con- 
sidered. 

All of the propositions will be 
voted upon as part of a special 
election called, ostensibly to act 
on a $250,000,000 school bond 
issue. j 

Observers point out the possl 
bility of confusion arising in the 
minds of the voters who may 
consider the repeal of propositipn 
4 nece^ary to the passage of the 
bond issue. 


Precautibijis 
To Avoid 
Polio Given 


Los Angeles' poli^ (^ses are 
running well behindj the number 
reported last year, l|ut Dr. K. C. 
Pulley, chief assistant 
health officer^ today 


city 
took oc- 


Hey- 


son 
their 


} 

1 

1 
J 


Mrs. George B. Lennox, wife 
of br. George B. Lennox of 2527 
Patrick Street was hostess to the 
Monday afternoon Bridge Club at 
her home last week at a one 
o'clock luncheon. Two extra 
tables of guests were included 
for this very delightful luncheon. 
•The cut flowers and beautiful 
table settings was a veritable 
picture of loveliness. Both Dr. 


Boys' Town 
Fund Drive 
Kot Approved 


A red information card 
tioning the public against 
tributing to the Boys' To\m of 
the West fund drive has been 
issued by the Los Angeles ^ocial 
Service commission. 

Thomas A. X Dockweiler, com- 
missi9n president, said Infcirma 


and Mrs. Lennox '^are both very successful. 


tion dn the proposed fund 
indicates lack of experience 
the part of the promoters, 8n<} it 
is doubtful in the eyes o! ^e 
commission if the project w ill 


Id 

U. tf 
IVn' 

i 


r 
I 

1 


To Policyowners of 

Golden State Mutual 

i Life Insurance Company 

YOUR DISTRICT OFFICE IS STILL 
LOCATED AT: 

4259 CENTRAL AVENUE 


other Branch Offices: 

5427 Ceirtral Avenue 
1819 E. 103rd StrafH 
1883 West Jeffenen 


^1 


^ 


COMPLETE OBSTETRICAL SERVICE 

PRENATAL CARE 

OBSTETRICAL CLINIC 

CLINIC PRICES 

Lett Angelee Chlraprsotlc Obstetric Servloe 
~«( Lot AB(elea<ClenenI Health Clinto 

For 'Free Information — Call , I 
- , i .PRospeet 2126 


jr 


cau- 
con 


drive 
on 


be 


Housewives Can 
AlsQ Make Good 
Salesladies! 


Widely recognized is the Ame- 
rican housewife's "know-how" In 
the art of shopping. But ha^re 
you thought of the possibility 
of redirecting that buying skill 
into acrosa-tiie-counter sale 
manship? 

The California Department 
Employment is now accepting 
applications from housewives 
who wish to supplement family 
income and will be on call fbr 
part-time or. intermittent employ- 
ment in sales work. 

Young housewives with previ- 
ous sales experience, or thoise 
who feel they can successfully 
assume a "behind-the-count^r" 
role, after experience on the ojp- 
posite side, shoulc| contact Mrs. 
Ruth Dougherty, at the Com- 
mercial and Professional Office, 
525 South Flower Street. Appoint- 
ments fbr interviews may be had 
by calling MAdison £8581, Ext 
222. I . - , I 


Of 


Cameron Young 
Soloist f or i 
Foshay Sing 

Features for the Comn^mity 
Sing of July 2l8t in the School 
Gym were Pat Pattison singing 
"These Things Are? Worth Fight- 
ing For"; Myrna Watson, a tal- 
ented musician, s^^g "Because" 
and 'The Lorfd's grayer." She 
also rendered twoi piano num- 
bers, one of them being the "1^- 
ber Dance." Barbara Smith sang 
"Massa Dear." Charles Pattis<in, 
Mary Boggers, Virginia C. Owepa 
and Waldeen Wililamg wire 
winners! In the Pennies fr6m 
Heaven Game. fj 

Special numbers for July 2?th 
will be solos by Cameron Youiig, 
John Mitchell and whistling so- 
los by Dlette Gross. There will 
be the Cake Walk and Pennies 
from Heaven for the children, 
accompanied by an adult. 

The program starts at 8 p.ra.; 
all are; invited, adults in pat- 
ticular: the school gymnasium! is 
used; and there is no admission 
charge. 


casion to give parent a few tips 
on preventing the disease. 

Dr. Pulley said thajt so farthis 
year there have beein 114 cases 
as compared with 164 cases for 
the same period in 1948. 

Last week there were 16 new 
cases for the entire jcity. Of 
these, 2 came from | the central 
district, 2 from northjeast, 1 from 
Hollywood-Wilshire. 2 s<iuthwest, 
2 San Pedro, 4 Venic*, 3 1 San Fer- 
nando Valley, and no cases Ifrom 
southeast. Watts, pr wes^ Los 
Angeles, he said, jj 

' He issued these rUles 

1. Avqjd over-exertioik, physi 
cal fatigue, nervous strjain, and 
sudden chilling.. 

2. Get plenty of rest 

3. At first signs of illjness call 
a physician and go to lied. 

4. Postpone throat operaltlons 
on jrhlldren unlesij theyj iare 
emergencies.' I JV 

5. Protect children against In 
timate personal contact with 
others. , , [ ! 

6. Practice strict personal hy- 
giene, bathe daily, wash hands 
after every use of the toilet and 
before eating or touching food, 
avoid common drinking tllashses- 


Momla? Star Bc^tist Cburdi 

The Morning Star Baptist 
Church was well attended last 
Sunday at the 11 o'doeik worship 
hour. Rev. J. Riley of Los jAn- 
gelee brought la very forceful 
message using for his text, 
"Keep the Faith." The spirit 
was numifested in an unusual 
way. tine came for membership. 

In thie afternoon at i3 p.m. the 
Young Women's Guild gav^ an 
appreciation program in honor 
of the pastor ReV. C. W. Williams 
and wtife. The sum of $81.63 
was reveived by those honored. 
In the afternoon a surprise birth- 
day party was given in honor 
of the pastor's wife, Mrs. Snoda 
Williams. She received, many 
lovely gifts, which was present- 
ed by Bros. Roosevelt Epps, Sis. 
Mattie Boyd and Sis. Ruth Brock. 
Mrs. J|orice M. Epps is presi- 
dent, Sister Myrtle Hemphill^ the 
Counselor. 

Sick I list of the church Bro. 
Simms Hill, C^lhoui^e.and Mc 
tiaw. 


, C^lhoune.ar 

• • • !■ 


the 



an 


Congresswo 
Undecided 
Senate Ra^ 


WASHINGTON — Congress - 
woman Helen Gahagan Douglas 
will not make known her deci- 
sion in the matter of opposing 
Senator' Sheridan Downey until 
after Congress adjourns. The 
14th district representajtive said 
she would like to consult with 
her supporters and certain lead- 
ers before making up l^er mind. 

Previously she had aaid she 
would declare herself ^n July. 

Fish That ilat 
Mosquito E^gs 
Given Frep 

Fifty-thousand .ra.osquito-lar 
vae-eating fish will ^e jgiven 
free to owners of private ponds 
and other wat« areai by the 
city health department starting 
Monday, August 8, it was an- 
nounced this Week. ; I 

The fish, called gambusia af- 
finis, are about two inches I long, 
love to feed on water-laid insect 
eggs, and are to pally In the 
health department's |var against 
mosquitoe9,t he announcement 
said. i •" i 

For additional infomiatipn on 
gambusia affinis dlstnbution 
and other aspects of l!he city's 
anti-mosquito program, the 
statement suggested telephoning 
W. Earle Duclus, Sr., inoa|^ulto 
field program supervisor, at 


Richmond 7-8574 


Ccdvorf Bcq>tlst Church 
Senior Choir In Los Angeles 

^,ast Sunday afternoon tl 
Senioij 1 Choir of the Church was 
guest lof the Trinity Baptist 
Church! of Los Angeles in ; the 
celebration of their pastor's 13th 
anniversary. i 

Mrs. Blanche' Cart«, president 
of the • women's department of 
the State Convention brought 
greetings to the pastor on behalf 
of the Calvary Church and j the 
Western Baptist State Conven- 
tion. ' . i '! 

The choir is under the direc- 

Geri Wainwright 
Addresses DAV 
Annual Session 


of Mrs.^atri6» lyiuiu'Uxs, 
Dlorothy Edwards, pianist 

Detiixe Brecddoat" 

The Senior Ushers of the 
Church are serving a deluxe 
breakfast in the Social Sail ot 
theXhurch, 1907 20th St. from 
Z^^HH||a.m. Sunday morning. 
CdpCWt and get a real break- 
fast ierv6d in style for the small 
sum of 75c Breakfast will be 
delivered to your home on re- 


SAN JOSE— Commander How- 
sard' V. Anderson of , Oakland 
Chapter 134, Disabled American 
Veterans, and Covel Rogers; 
state deputy chlef-of-Uff, of 
Hayward, were among the first 
supporters to congratulate Floyd 
L. Ming, of Bakersfield, and H. 
Arlo Melville, of San Marino, 
following their election as De- 
partinent Commander and De- 
partment Senior iVce Command- 
er, respectively, at the annual 
balloting July 4 at San JOse. The 
yearly election concluded" a five- 
day stiite convention of the De- 
partment of California, DAV. 

Highlight of the annual state 
conclave was the appearance of 
Gen. Jonathan M. aWinwright, 
national commander of the DAV 
and hero Of Bataan and Cbrregi- 
dor; whose radio fcddress calleji 
for "vigilant preparedness to 
prevent! futiue wars." j , 

Signal honor ' was besto>ve(l 
upon the retired General by John 
L. Gololi, of Hibblng, Minn., Jun- 
ior pas^ natioi^al commander, 
who'cit^d General Wainwright 
as beini the "second man who 
distinguished himself in the ser- 
vice of his country— even in de- 
feat." The other, according to 
Golob, was Gen. Robert E. Lee. 
"• -^ — ■ : i ' 

Non-Quota Urged 

WASHINGTON— The admission 
of immigrants from the British 
West Indies and' other Caribbean 
islands to the United SUtes dn a 
non-quota basis Was urged last 
week by Leslie: Perry of the 
Washington Bureau of th6 Na- 
tional Association for the Ad- 
vancement of Colored People in 
testimony before the Senate sub- 
committee on immigration. 


The Edward G. Schlieder Edu- 
cational Foundation, established 
through the will of the Ute 
Edward G. Schlleder, New 
Orleans businessman and phil- 
anthropist, has appropriated i to 
Dillard University for its eduea 
tional prog rams, in medicine, 
nursing and allied fields $20,000 
annually for a three-year period. 



TeCs Baked Enamel 
Auto Painting 

Qnalltsr Hlf h OloM 
< Satiln Ihnooth 
Any ear S costs $99.00 
Any ear 5 eoM*. 939.00 


All dan Palnt«4 In latttt tyM 
Du«t-Pr«or Spray Rooth uti 


Amr mr T eente 940.00 

All Oara Paint* 

'»or Spray 
Bakad Ovan 
CASH OR CREDIT 
M-HOUR SKRViei 

ADans l>t900 
4SU Ayalon Blvd. (Bear) 


I 



lEAl TiS CAREFIUY 

C4AAA nkl Bays a beautUnl extra Urge S-room, t 

^lUUU Un* bedrpom home with hardwood, tile, i 

thermo fir. fornaoM, leal flreplaoe, side drive, garage, %eJ 

lot. Very low nwntUyipajmMnte. Pos»^66th nr. Matai, 


PASS THIS DP 


X 


C4 OAA nkl 98500 full price for a gorgreous 6-room, s 
'IZim Uni bedrtoom hom^ with hardwd, dual flrw 
fum., patio, BB9, torrt fenced lot, side drive, ga^e. Poee.; 
88th nr. Hooper. \ I ' i ,■ i = ' t 

j I WOWI LOOKI ' 

C<ICAA nklk 'W a t-year-young 5-room, i bedroomj 
^IdlAI Unii Alonteiey staoco wltii bdwd. flrc, tUe; 
kitchen and bath, (Anal fir; fuml, Insnlated, side drive, dbL 
garage, large Ipi Poss. OX resale, low monthly payments,! 
SSrd near Avalon. Lr ' . ..; 

$^BA nkJ I'o CrX for a 2 bedrm. stocoo home, boUt 
^09U l/n* 1941, witti hdwd. floors, tUe kitchen and 
bath, y blinds, side drive, garage, large lot, ohloken equip- 
ment. 95th nr. Av4)onJ . ' I tti ■ 
MSTS ATTEIfTlOK i ' ' I [ - 
nhJ We >Mvb tiM largest select 
Urik tion of the nM^st beautiful] 
tai t»wn. Very low monthQr payments.! 
Come In for the bent dieal In town. 

nrCOMB PROPEBTT 
For 2 houses en one let. One 8-room S| 
beditn. and one 4-room 1 bedrm. Both; 
have bdwd. flnl., la excellent eandltioii and Ideally located | 
•B nth nr. Central Ave. j 

S9AAA nkl Po' ^ stoeco houses en a lot A 5-reom, 
/'AUVV Vr^i| t bedm. and a 4-room, 2 bedrm. with 
hardwood fin., Mle Idtehena and^baths, V blinds, aide drive, 
doable garage, large let 84tb nr. Central Ave. 

FOB rmsk and otrib tvnm valdes call 
DOROTHVl FOSTIBR? Real Estate 

SlMMI^iCeiitral Ave. JB. 1«10 

8984 S. Central Ave. LO. 6-7491 

Coofteey to Brokers! Opm Sunday' Too 

For yeqr oonvenloioe, opetf Thursday and Friday tm S P. M. 
aod All Day Sunday. 


S1500 DN. 



MBS. DOm.ET I 

quest. Get your ticket today, 
they are" going f fait See Mr. 
Chester Williams the president, 
or any of the iishers for your 
ticket • 

'General Missionofy Meetin? 

The General Missionary So- 
ciety will have their regular 
monthly meetinf tonight at 7:30 
in the Church auditorium. The 
president is urging all unit 
presidents, ihembers and (riends 
to be present "I 

Remember the "menjibership 
attendance pi^n" is beini worn 
by Mrs. Mary Mitchell, president 
of Rebecca unit. See if your unit 
can increase their attendance 
and your president wear the pini 
this depends however on the 
members present representing a 
individual unit 

• • • 


Deaconesses Meet 

The Deaconesses Board will 
meet with Mrs. Lillie George this 
af terno<^n; at 3 p.m., 1310' - 18th 
St. All members please be pres- 
ent. ' i 

. • • • . 

Paster ,,. Gospel Choir at 

Ground Breaking Services 

The pastor, Rev. W. P. Carter, 

with the Gospel Choir was guest 

of the I Mount Stnai Baptist 

Church i of San Pedro, in theh: 

•ground | breaking services last 

Sunday I afternoon. 

' The phoir sang beautifully! 

The pastor brought a very timely 

message. Mrs. Ethel Sykes IS 

directress of the choir and little 

Miss Jewel Williams is pianist! 

• • • 

Dedlcotlon of Robes - Unea 

■ The Deaconess Board of the 
church had charge of the Dedi-! 
cation Services held recently at 
the church during the morning 
worship hour. 

■The Pastor's Robe together 
with Communion Linens were 
dedicated to use used to the 
Glory of the Almighty father: 
Those wbrthy Christian womeij 
of the church purchased throug*^ 
their efforts these much need 
holy regalia. 

Dedicatory words were read b: 
pastor Carter, while the chair- 
man of the Deacon Board Bro, 


Willi Li: 


•-^i 


ily placed the ' robe 


arpund the pastor's shoulders 



Homes - Income 
ains 

9500 noivN— 2 on lot. Income 
965 mc. 

91000 D<)WN— 6-room house, 
S large bedrooms, hardwood, 
floors will G.I., on 76th St 

91450 DOWN— 5-room house, 
also B-room apt. rear and 
shop building 24x40'. Price 
97850. 

91750 DOWN — S on large 
(West Side) lot » 6-room 
house, a 4-rooni house and 
.S^room house, also garages. 

J Sell or trade. Make offer. 

4-BOOM unfinished house on 
58th St, 93750 on easy tms., 
you finish house. 

FOB LEASE— Booming house 

. fumii^ied, 19 rooms. Income 

9440 per month gross. Sell 

or trade for ranch, dose In. 

CLEANING AND PRESSING 
SHOP lease for sate or trade 
for down payment and some 
cash on a home. 

RANCHES 

950 per aere. 40 acres of land 
In Antelope Valley, eleo- 
trioity and water available. 
Temns. 

92000 DN.— One acre, modern 
stucco house In Monrovia." 
Very healthful and quiet 

92500 DN.^^One acre wifli 
some chicken equipment, 
also a nice 6-room stuoeo 
house In Ontario. 

910,000 DN.— 20 acre poultry 
ranch, nnnpletely equipped 
for 5000 ^ers. Sells 500 
every two weeks. Good In- 
eotne, modern house, water, 
eleetrloity and butane ga*. 
Sen or trade. Price 917,500. 

Vacant hOMde lets a* lew ^ 
950 down. Price 9860, 

JOHMME MITCHELL 
LO. (kt861 CA. 24418 

Assodated Broker 

nSAN FBIDAY 

8008 8. Central CA. IMfS 

]tei.LO. tMl 



MlasieiMrt Da|r 

tn jktepUig with the regular 
5th Sunday Missionary servieea, 
the president of the Misslonuy 
Society has arranged a very in 
terestlng i»t>gram that will be 
preseijited on Sunday ilt^oon. 
The lirograia Jiicludes represen 
tatiyM from various countries of 
the world— Japan,f China, Spain 
and many others. They will be 
w^earihg costumes and each will 
g\ve a 3 minute talk. | 

[Guest soloist from the Com- 
munity Methodist Church, Paci- 
fic Palisades, and the program 
will be highlighted with an ad- 
dress being delivered by Mrs. 
Thomas Edwards of Oklahoma 
City, who is an instructor in the 
City school system of Oklahoma 
City. She is here visiting rela- 
tives and friends. Com^ out and 
hear jMrs. Edwards. Immediate- 
ly foillowing the . program re- 
freshments will be served free 
in the social hall of the church. 
The {program will begin at 3 p. 
m. siunday afternoon in the 
churc|T auditorium, 20tB and 
Broadway streets. , i , 

; ■ » • •_^ !■■ _ 

. . IfaiMdenaa la. S. M. 

I Mr and Mrs. Sherman Overr 

of Pasadena were the house 

guests recently of Mr. and Mrs. 

Woodie Washington, 1423 • 11th 

St' i 
■ '' ■ ■■ 

The Overr's ; are prominent 

residents ol Pasadena, having 

lived there for many years. They 

visited the Calvary Baptist 

Church while In Santa Monica. 

They spent two weeks vaca- 

tionfi^g here with old friends 

and iprming new acquaintances. 

Beotttidaa Wed 

and Mrs. Gewge' Earls of 
2013 1 18th St is happy to an- 
nounce the, marraige of their 
daughter Maggie Pearl to Pres- 
ton Richards of Los Angeles, son 
of Mrs. Pearl Richards. They 
were married on July 2nd in 
Yuma, Arizona with only imme- 
diate relatives and a few of their 
friends who witnessed the cere- 
mony. The couple ^1 ireside 
in Santa Mpnica. \ 


1]' - 
'Mr. a] 


n 


I^Byjond IT JULCF. 


Pxaaldeat 


ilfxM^ LUlie Jackson efjBaltl- 
more, Maryland, was the' guest 
speaker* at the Calvary chiirch 
last Sunday eventag to a capac- 
ity audiende. 

Mrs. Jadcson used for her sub- 


WflkH THIS 

COLUMN FOB 

OUR 10 DAT 

SPECmi 


>Mt 


KONOMT miMli 
IMhtOVtMINIS 

6606 S. Broadway 
Loa i^ntala* S. 6allf| 


jeet "HM Abundant Life* whidi 
was delivered with the sidrit^ 
force tiiat are possessed only hy 
those who know God. She is the 
president of the largest Bra^di 
of the N.AiA.CJP. In the countiy, 
their member^ip being up In 
the thousinds. Mrs. Jackson 
came at ttte request of the Boys 
League of^e church. She was 
aecompaniftd to Santa Moiticahy 
her Branch Secretary, Mrs. Grif- 
fin and MJs.j Ufsula Pruitt J^ier- 
rell of Loa Angeles^' u^ 

Fete'f MarrloBd 
N.AJL&?. Pre^ideat 

Mrs. Leroy Henderson and; 
Mrs. ItasCa McCall had as thieir^ 
dinner guests ^ast Sunday eve 
nlng Mrs. Lillie Jackson of Bal 
timore, Maryland and Mrs. G^' 
fin alsp of that city, Mrs. Ursul 
Pruitt Mutrell of Los Angela* 
Mrs. Blanche Carter and HillW 
Lawson. Mrs. Jackson who itf 
very understanding personal? 
spoke later in the evening at ] 
Calvary Baptist Church at a 
dal irlusical program that 
sponsored by the Gospel 
of the churchj who was presr" 
Ing as their guest the faril; 
Victory Baptist Trio of Lost' 
geles. : , n 

The Gospel Choir is unde(|; 
direction of Mrs. Ethel Syke Jp 

BBtertaias|wiai Luaaied ^] 
Mrs. Leroy Henderson an<|iJ 
Itasca McCa^ entertainedjV 
andtMrs. Sherman Overr'sV 
Mr. and Mrs. Woodie Waal | 
ton with a very elaborate 
cheon on July 18th at the 1 '[ 
of Mr. and Mis. Hende 
19th St 

The Overr's are former i 
Monkans, and are now res| | 
in Pasadena where they 
ben for many years. . 

isiek 
' Mr. Henry Jjefferson is in [I 
Los i^geles General Hoss [ 
Ward 6000, Lo^ Angeles, Ca| 


FOB SALE OR TRADE 

LOW do|vn:,patments 

VACANT-99Mi down buys 9^ 
room hotuis la good oon-\ 
dittmi, alsoifZ rooms la tear 
at 1116 Dewey Ave. aealr 
Olym^e, 4 blodu west cif 
VeraiMit WA. 8927. 

9885 DOWN buys large brick 
store wttti S rear rooms at 
tlZt So. Ceatral Ave. 

VACANT^-9W5 down boys «- 
reona Iwraae la good eon- 
aOan at SB04 Griffith Ave. 
near 98tti l|t and 1 block XL 
(rf Aiaslon,! 

9S95 DOWN buys alee residen- 
tiid lot on the southeast cor- 
ner of Venice Blvd. and Cim- 
manm, 6 Mocks west of 
Western Ave. Size 76x70. 
Make offers. Phone Mr. 
WeOer WA. 8927. 

Courtesy to BroiEers 

MAKW OFFXB 

Phone Mr. VTcikrir 


WA. 8927 


-'3 


Ik 


WESTSIDE HOMES 
SACRIFICED 'M 

2 on a lot WEST 0!f FIGUEBOA ON 43rd. 15 kn. 2 bedrm. and 
8 mL 2 bednB. fmn. 92000 DOWN AND FUQL PRICE 98000l 



DOWN 


-I- 


Clean 8 bedroom house. WEST OF FIGUEBOA. Nr. Sean^- 
Vermoat Lge. yd., dble. gar., loads of tzees. Owner g<ring 

ACTIVE REALTY COMPANY. 

5S01 soirm'nGUEBOA stbIset 

Ptume ABa.td» S'4$49 

lAfter 7:80 pan. Can PL. 2-512^ 
Open Evenl^s, Sundays and HoBday* 


SL 


f EMf^NT WORK 

FOUNDATIONS; 
I iDRIYEWAI^ 
PORCHES 

1 WALKS 
STEPS I 
U CONSTBUCTION V V 


AD. 1-9135 


"f 


5014 Avalon BM. 


**hraya to Deal With IdeaT 


W 


'■■:;^':v;TrT* 


1 FOR SALE 


! 


I and (hiBMi teosea aa kntv as 9800 and 9790 dmva. 

Beema and apartmeata for rent 

Laadlerds, Ust your houses aad roona wltti «. . 

i, 8 aad 2-nMwn hooae, 9U00 down. 

S-rooa ^it. oa Weatride, foraiaiwd. 

4.remn aft. ea Ba^aldek furntabed, l aas oniWe , 

OCipea 9e«rt: 10:M AJI. to BmIpjl 

.. 1-OUB \ AD. 14m 

PPkONRTY MANA6U4INT, LOAMS A^D MNTAU 

das. S. Broady Realty Co, 

UcwMd ltd btelt Irakm «. ' 
S014 S^ Coalral Ava.— Us A^Mf ".ll]*. 



il.'^ 


'■fi ■ 


\ 


k 


E-rA i.i- 


CiiftniUi EagHtTlHindBy, July 28. i^i 


^i: .VISITORS WI^ 




LICENSEH RiAt ESTATE BftOKERS* 


SALES— UCASES^BBNTi J £—LOAN»-CQIiIJECTI0NS— MANAGEMENT 


2822 South Western Ave. 

RE.2-61f6 4 


fc?'-v,pJi'sH-iy»- 


■ySIHESS QPPOtTUiyT^ 


^Mta 


Los Anc^eles 7, Cafi^rMa 


SALES - LEASES - REHTAIjS- COjLLECTION -t MANAGEI^ 

••- 'l ,* ' 'J- 
'^ ■' ■ I ' ■"'• I, 

.- -^ f. - rj 

1 6 room Fraitch Nennaiidk itucee 


in *Holiy«eed, 
ov«ileokiii9 flic Hollyweed Bowl and boukiviard 
jdMi a la^ swifnmlas pool, wKh a Rasstoiw ^al 
'cRclowro to make very prhrat*. , i 

2— 9-roem stucco home In Hdlywoed Hllbldc wMi a 
wendcrhil view and ^ediatn possession. $22[^00. 
Tcrms^ -^ ,^\ :|'. ■"'••" ': • , '- ij' • ] 

3-i-9-room duplex* five and four reeins each. Hear 
Leimert Park. Brand new distrid Only f 12^^00, 
$3500 down. 

4 $1500 down.'6-raom bungalow. Very dean, en ^cil 

38tli Place. Near Western AvcnHC. 


— weekLy specials— 


llOltIv 


5— $2000 down and return to your honi4 with 
the rent pay the rest This b a 6-room bungaioU 
West 29th Street Price $10,500. J^; 


INCOME PROPERTY. 

p. R.4MALLW00D. Owimi; 
/ , PA. 7850 


9— SaitNu VacMt Ul 10x135. Zon«d for vnlte 


Let 

on 


WE HAVE MANY OTHER ItARGAI^S IN F I li E H O M 


6^i$06 ^eWii, 7^raei{n bmklMd )ioiim of^teirard 
BiTd. M . ' 

7-p-$1000 «iewn. S>r06i|| biinf abw ahnott n«w. Since* 
and fraiM tritmiMd. 




4«tboiln, ''2-slory- hiNM/on Raymond Atm— . 


%t|.500, 


10|.MODERN ^IICKEN 
a 5>r«iMn/bonf aio' 
e^ipmont for ^vnr 


^T 


V 

ir », 


i-«ft 


wWi 


RANCH. 4 and V* 

and brick store bnlidMi and 

000 cMckon^ 3000 diick«is 

gots with the deal. Only 21 miles from Lot j^afdos. 

WILLI SACRIFICE F^R CASH. ^ 


E S^ 


VACANT IjOTS ANH RANCHES 


i 


V,- 


'■ '••4 


NAT JONE^Assi^t. Msr. 

CE. 2436f 1 


E. E. wIgLEY, Gen. Mgr. 
AD. i-MVt 


i.v 


THIS WEEK'S BEST REAL ESTATE 






ATTRACTIVE THREE BEDROOM STUCCO 
Hardwood Floors and Tde Threogheut Centrally Loe||l{ed 
m Allied Gardens. 

IHHEO'ATE ! | . " i W'»-'- 

POSSESSION 1 HANDLE 

WILFRED E. CHARLES 


IX>. M673 


19)1 East bnperial Hlshjvfty 


NE. 5-:583 



FOR SALE 

Three Houses on a Let — Six Rooms In Front iiid 
Two Three Rooms In the Rear. Good ^nditi^ 
Sidedrive. I ,/ 

Can Handle Wiih $1500 Down! 

t16&E. 27th Street 

MAIN MAm 

AD^ms 3-3238 


v:'. 


WEST SI^E BAReAINS 

S-Qoom duplex, hdwd. & tile (West^SSth St. nc Arilnctcih), 
$8000. $1500 down. i ' f 

7-BOOM doable, inoome $95.00 mo. C3 Zone, $8(^00. iWtiH 
■ I W«st ' Jeffenon.) J ' \ l" " ' ' '^ 1 

5 Koom, hardwood and til«, i bedrooms; side 4^e,: doable 

t parage. $8000r-$2«00 ^WR. (2433 ExiMMltipn PL) ' 

jom Front,rf room rear {89th near Weaten^). $U; 
$2500 down.^ 

6 Boom House, hdwd. and ttle, floor fumaee; { side „ 

double ^rage. (72n4 Street near Mala St.) $8780— 
I $1500 down. n .1 

FOB BENT 
Offloes for aU types of buslneaa, 17S9 West JefflMwm B^d. 

WILilAM A. DICKINSON REALTY ci 

[ Sales • Loans - Ipsimnoe • Notary Pobll 

172^ West Jeff ersQB Nvd.| \ BB. SJllSl 






BftRGfllN 

13 rooms, 11. bedrooms, 8 cbmflet^jfy 
furnished. Lot 40x140, income $300 |ier 
month foi* only $995 down. Go by and ase 
this deal at 3202^. 18th St./ then c ill 
AD. 3-3633 or AD. 3-4787. Call toda| 
tomorrow this may be sold. f 


I 


FOR SALE 


Two 6 rm. hooses.' Vaeawl. on Ei side, $1500 down,. 

Two 5 rm. stuccos on one let, W. sid«.'>300tf doif»^< 

5 im. hsc. on E. side. S750 down. 

Two bedrms. house. Stucco. E. side, $500 down. 

11 rm. duplex rtucco on Victoria. $6000 down. 

S rai. house. Hardwood and tiie. E. side. $800 down. 

8 rm. two story stittco. Modem, W. side. $5000 down. 

4 flat Wdf. 24 room. W. side. $10,000 do^rn. 

I ARTHUR H. WILSON 

^EAL ESTATE NOTARY 

301 E. 4t1fe SL, AD. l-iOil ' . llS. AD. 3-4b7 


Emma Lou McCowan 


FA. 4022 


!5.H.(b» 


■ 




■A 


^^Hl 






r^ [ij^'it^SP^^^fji" ;|.?;, 


Hom^ anii Iniionie Pro{ 

$^900-^1000 Down. 9Iodem 2 bedrm. stooco. H^d. 



j Close t» "S" carline 
$8500rr^lR00 Itown. Modeijn 2 Ifefedroofn stoeoo. ^U.ttte 

I 

story house, neiir 41st 


and shower. Westside. 

$95M— f 1500 Down. 7 Siotmt; 2 
Wall. A good buy. See ^his. 

$14J650— $3500^ Down. 8 Room modem stucoo duplex, neil 
[redecorated. Crenshaw Ototr^ 

Dn. 10-Unlt fumlshedi stuceo on Westside, Good'iiic 

Dn. 6 Bm. stucoo plu^ 2 houses hi rear. W JL A food I 

S1500 Down — ^7 Boom stucco. Crenshaw Diatrtot^ 


Dli 


ERNEST E. DfGRUY REALTY 

4817 S. Main St ' ^P* ^'^^ 



Alive rb<tiA house, hjfdwood floori^lefeil 
2 bedrooms, cle^n. 2^7 E. 50th Straei Adoulile 
of jEi^hf rooms, hardw|Bod and tile featiir^, dcM. 
Alio a douiile of shcj rooms, hardwood and tile 
features. Ml I. lOth $treet» 4922-24 Wajl S^ufL 
This eotke comer of pfoperty is offered fof sale at 
ThI s entife comer of ppoperty is offered f^ sale ilk \ 
the 6est price which could be obtained. iMSQO 
do«rn and total price r- $20,000. 


MAIN 

tt*| ] Abai^s 33238 


.-•<^., 



Vacant in'Se. Los Ansci«i|. 
4 rooni house. Large leit, 
marked and biit Ihw. On 


,4 



HSi) 


Near 108th and CemplM 
ijbout 8« X 130 ft aos4 «o 
nice paved ttract 


CALL 



At iMkB 

IQsindre 


Ffaiei lev^ cHgr lots at £pecW 
. Ivenns to* iviy .5 Only. 

$35 Ob^ BbI in ^a. i*. P. $405 

iii^UEt FARRER 

117 S. Main, Batwm. TeL 2$$ 

j FRBC Qiant. Plrawerka OUplay 
.knd OymMiana 4th Julyl 


m 


■I 





BY OWNER 

Down 


scheiol. 


RE. 3-7476 


■:m 


S E E 


tSTs 


Nice house on TiantsMe iaenr 
Hooper. 6 BedMomn. Oopd 
income. Ywd t» cfaiekena. 
$2000 win hnadlei |»500| iMD 


JEWEU LEE 





5 Pairs 4 Nylon Hose... 
gone out and tceii these 


EAQLP 


SToilYKEE^S 
WOMEN UPl ALL NITE 
AnsweHng Questiona How to G^f 
HOME With No Pay^ient Do^i^ 


!, to first 5 peo 

>roperties e<lvtrM 


i.^; 


riom I 
Paym 


in 


KH^ UP ALL MIGHT— By some e^ the tliousandt of^aiiii 
lornia Eagle readers who telethon ed her to atic quetttoi^t 
about Ih^ above statement, Mrs. Oarothy Jones was happ^ 
to tell overland ever] again how sh< was able to purchase a 
4 Hat building with no down p«ym<nt. Read her story, then 
call her, 'an^ she wiU tell you how you too can own your 
own nemc without paying a' cent ^>Wn. 

k 


- ■ i ■' ■ 

■•lltlMMI 

•■ aar nk,:lM«,rM 10:0e M 

iMltiteM ttltn.fm te4. Alt* .f * ■.> plu'jnu 




■4 i. MMrlat rr*f*'*y 


ei— W ar kfa* I Mv • •!$■ mt tmt itet hit Mi « 
I lMk»4 nf im OTMr Ik. kia^ittr mt ruatea. whs 
•MM iMwUt iMfttai; a^ a«kaf Ua hv aiak to 
ttkr ar ftw ^hia^aa latlai*. iX aakad' hi* It tl» 
■•!« ]Ma. X iaaMtatMr wlIM jraar, »tti» aaa ai 
tM ftafarty wM«B.7*« <U, tMa )m ail*4 m. up a 
Br. UaBi4ar:MtK*lMB X aa* W (K la tnwh altli, 
tfim ta jraur afflM. Tm aaplaia*4 ta Dr. Alamndar 
Caafanjr voiU cat th. na* tkMaaad 4alUia w tha 
•aalk taka taak aj 2ii4 Tmat Dta4 far tka baUaaa, i 
*a laaaitlataly aain ta Maraa aa4 arWra4 a tttla 
aa« a (aaianMa* ^rtlA*ata4 af tltla. I aatotata^d 
■a t K ar SlfiS^ far all aarria.4 i«a4.»4 ta m 1: 
BM W (attlat aay aoalMtai « tka aala, aa4 tiBt 
«111 aaa ttm^ aa!Md*b I aatkariaa* aa< «r<ara4 tk 


at 14*1 laat S«t* riMi*,i 
la aaawat*4 attk tt* 

faata4 4«a aai ta aal4 I 
I irafarty aaa alMr, aa4 m 
I 7«M ta (a Mia aa4 awi 
told m tkat It aaa 
aUsh I dil aa4 brai(kk 
ttat ImU' (faltM. 
at Tnut~'IlMd ir ka 
i dak h* kardl/ afiMd ta 
I aMld taaa a 4n4 
tbat yau ara akatflac 
thU tiaaiaatlM. ■* 
tM tlb0.0e la aU tkat 
Utla 


I •(! 


t Ma aaly wy tkM X aaa tla^ tka lat4 Ibr aaaUa) faapla life* jaa 

*h«|* aaata ta kalf attaia t*Ja*t ataad. I kav tJat ym kaaa daw 


Wkjr atkkia. kat t aaaU aat k4Ha«a' Uat I aaaU ki 
is Itia t* >• 'lBlf*d kjr fm^ I «ad*i*Uad tkat jm) 
laat aaak f*r,tk* I i 1 C r aad X law *k>t jm ^11 
drlaa. I wlak ta aay tkat t «<11 ka (tad ta tall a 

d,»ta 
tmittt •» 


tha laakr aaa ta ka ■•: 
afflaa mlaad aaar 
aaatlnia altk jaMr 
alBNk aaakata aad a« 
aad fmmi M 




Miiig AD. S528 and bayiri^ they haVi 
this Week's EAGLE adVerflsemeMti 



Oo^n, Bat Mo* Mos| of TIm 
Homes Are Yi 



¥ES ALL TOU MIXD |S $4W i 
FOR D EBa> TO 8919 M Jtf ST., j,'^ 

VACANT^-858 E, lOMii St. — sl roi|ina- VacaiA 
784 E. lis ST.-^ Boom. VACAMTJlPiettieat 

House tn S.W. - 'fill''! 

8SSEASTlllTHDRIVE-^)wmns.l ' ' K 
VACANT— «919 Earn Street— 5 rooilb. Vacant. 

7617 WALNUT DRIVE— 5 romi*. 1^ 

7618 WALNUT DRIVE— 4 rootm. i 
308-310 W. 66TH ST.— SmaU DoobM 


MONIYi 

ON THE HOUSE YOU Nibw OWfT i 

MONEY -In One Dai -MONEY 


ADVANCED ON YOUR LOANffPiWE OJL IT 

Consolidate AU Yoor Bills M One Loaa 
BORBOW UP TO $100fP-PAY 
BACK $15 PER MO: T^fJ. PAID * 

$ Jl r^^oo 


489 


Gets DEED to Mostiof Abovi' 
Monies, Baf. in. Mo. payments 


^EALTY^dOlTIES CO; 

Col Nowl^ AD 5528 '- j-Call This Minute AD 59o| ( 


I ^74 SOUTH MAIN ST. 

Brokers Sell ThU— We Smt Comm Uiion 59-50 


^ 


laoKm TiAR piT oua nam^ 4Npj wiy tthbi iaroains in your windo|vi 


$300 D(^WN--3 ROOM STUCCOk 

$750 DCplrN-r^j ROOM HOUSEa 
$1250 DowKi— S nns.t wcct of AvaloH. 

$2()00 DoY»— 2 en let, 8 rms front, 4 rms. reai|. 
i.ar9« let, near lAvalen. 

$2500 Dbwn— Ahih. Iheuse, 3 bedrms. All med«mL 
Westside. I 

$3000 Dewnf^3 units, 9*mi. fronts 2 3aiml. r^. 
I, west of Broadway. 



3851 Woodlawn Ave. 


^t 


REALTY CO. 


CE. 2-456:L 


: $9M DOWN liiiys S-room .new atueoo, hardwood and tile, 
floor furnace, steel fenw and atocee gatagre. Large U», 
40xt40.near llOtIk and Avalon. 

$1000 DOWN— fi-room stucco, located 74th near Central {At<- 
Hardw^. pKymehts |llfce rent. 

$15d0 DOWNi^-5-romn stucco, carpeted wall to wall. See out- 
side 62ft E; 105th Strebt. V - ' B 

$2500 DOWN— ^2 houses I<mi lot, S-romn front, 4-rooni real. 
Located 94th St. ft AJvalon. Iinined. poss. of one house. 

930W DOWN— O-room ct^ttage, lovely neighborhood on thf 
I Eastside. Large lot iSOxlOS. Jk 

4 PAMnLT FLAT, Eastsld^ near Avalon. Good conditio^, 
This Is yiour chance tit own good income property; 

$1800 CASH-r-Bnys VACANT LOT, 118th near Avaloin. Lo|t 
I 40x140l ; ■ V' j • 

CARSON REALTY COMPANY 

5512 JSOUTH; C^TRAL I AVENUE i 


WILUa E. CARSON' 
DORCUS RILEY.... 
E. H. VAUOHif^N.,.. 


AFTER C P. IN. CAtlL 

•^■••••«a**aa.»«*4t- • • • aj. 'jaa* 


AD. 052JI 

I ! 

..CE. 8-064I 
RE. 2-7M) 
...AD.. 6489 


-i 


m 


HASAN REALTY 

$800 DN. BAL MOHTHLY. V>icANT MOVEtIN! 

4 Room Spanitli stucco, 

bath and kitiehen, Moor (urnaec, doii 

landscaped, large lot. Reasonably 

in tfie neighborhood. cAlL US TOI^AY 

YOU. SEEING IS BELIEvInG. , 

4^25 Sa Mfiij Sta ifPams 3|4353-DR. 171 1 


hardwood floors throughout, tile 

garage, beautifully 

d. Beautiful homes 

LET US SHOW 


ble 
piicee 


$6000 Jr\ 5 ROOM^RAMIE BUNGALOW 


Lara* uMt^ Reom, FlrepUe*. 


. tn«ulatt^n.{ N«ar Lliic 

iiS4 NORTH 

•m Qwmr Jai^it B. Tarrt Mfei 


'lardweod Floor* 
i( ein School. 




GORIKIN 


Mon. or Tuu 


or writ* San QUontin 


^--^'i.'-trf.. 



^DOWN'S SPECIALS FOi THIS WEEK 


<ds e.K...«fiO.M monCIl 
.ttS.oo per month 
en« on lot. 


room* rear.. 


..fTSOO 
. .»e790 
. .S900O 


r « ■ - ' ■ lOINTALS' 

f Adjolrtinf Hesmi, «h*r* bath and kitchan, 1 

4 Room Apartment, furnished; no Wde 

• Room Hout* on loeth St. Large house, onh 

' j I ' EASTSIDE ' 

»1250 On. 751 E. 11«h St. S bedroom* front,' 

$1500 dn. 2 on lot. E. 47th St.- A steal at 

tISSC dn. 6 rooms, In Central 'Qardens. This 
$100 dn. Watts, ,6 rooms, 3 bedrooms, new stf 

i'-l I ! BUSINESS FOB SA1_ 

^■••irtlfilrl Cocktail Lounoe, plu* a bu»y Re»tal(rant on the ether tide, 
Z jBOing business for the price of one. See § and you will buy it. 
Thi* is on Broadway, Hurry. ^ 

. I „ ^ WESTSIDE PROPERTIES ^R SALE 

1135° J*"' ' Rooms on St. Andrews PI; A steal, but hurry.. 

jao dn. 6 Rooms, hardwood and tile; side dHve: large lot. 

$800 dn. 5 Rooms, 'hardwood and tile, and only 

$4500 dn. 2 on lot, 3760 Arlington, a dream r 

1$4500 dn. 18 Room Stucco Flat, per-war bu 

t<000 dn. A beautiful Colonial Mansion. 6 tilibd bath* 


tr,«80 

$12,800 

$8,000 

$14,700 

$25,000 

$K.see 


MANY OTHER $500 UP, E»WN 


YES WE ARE OPEN SUf*pAY8 ') ' 

YEa A^E BUY AND SELL TRUST DEEDs|aNO MAKE LOANi! 
GENERAL INSURANCE. TRUCKS, AUTOj| FURNITURE, FIrIk 

W. ROBERT BROWN RiAlTY CO,i| 

1902 W. jBlVsrsoR Bhrd. RE. 0217—0288 Amy Thne 



iw»>»i»»iw><» W i% m <»»ai»%iW*M>ii iJ i»% *R »i M <» "li^ I 


$2500 DewB 
2500 Dowa 


. I 


FOR SMLE 

1 Room Frame ,.... ^^S^l $1250 Dowa 

» ReMm Front, 4 mis. rear ....$900o| $2000 Dowa 

7 Rni. Fram*, large let, : | 

i Westside ........................ $11,50flp„ 

2 & b Rm.JDe«ble, Westside $8500^ 

9 Rm. Double, Stueeei f r] 

I 9tli Ave. ...........>..... $1j6,.00K ........ $5000 DaWii 

Residential ^. 50x140 $pOo|. $500 Dewli 

H.A,HoWiRD 

UCENSfD REAL ESTATE ilOKER 

& GENERAL INSURAfCE 

SALES . NOTARY PUBLIC { LOANS 

4825 AVALON BLVD. ADams 85o| Res. AD. 4544 




■' 


i»> mia ■ MiWi 


i 


WILY A. JOHNSON REAlTf COMPANY 


I PA. 4115 


^1823 West Jefferson Bivd. 
lEvenlngs Call BE.iS-7|l4 


PA. 4111 


>F CRENSHAW 

I lot. Completely fenced 

paint. $6500 ful) price. 

rdwood and tile; Stpll 


BARQAINS— WESTSIDE AND WEST ^ 

$1000 DN. — 2 Bedroom house on rear of large 
I r in. Inside recently decorated. Outside need 

$1500 DN. Buys modern 2 bedroom stucco. 
I shower. Excellen condition. Full price $1 , 
^$2000 DN. Buys modern 3 bedroom stucco. HaNlwood and Ule. Sunk{(ft 
living /'oom. Excellent condition. $11,000 niii price. 

$3500 DN. Buys beautiful 8 room stucco honr). 3 Bedrooms and dl*n> 
I ; with bar link. 2 fiill baths. Large living ro^m. Excellent condition.' 
I M Immediate posseesion. Full price $13,500. i 

$2000 DN. Buy* 3 hou*e* on on* lot. Good] eoiglitien. Drive by SOS'.W. 
i, 66th St. and call us. Full pric* $10,500. "^ ^ 

EASTSIDE 

teuaS- I'/t i 
I. Resale. Lovely yf)rd. Low monthly pay- 
. Fio' ' ■ ■ 


$460 D^— Beautiful 2 bedroom atucce houae- i'/t yeara eld. Allbd 

Gardena.134th St, 0, I. Resale. Lovely y^rd. 1 
<i meht*. Pianty of hardwood and tile. Flootj. heat 
ttpO DN. — Lovely 5 room frame situated on 1': lota with a iaraa zihe 
building In rear. Rear building can be eaWerted into work ahpp 
or houae. _ - ' jJ 

DN. — Beautiful 5 room atueeo, Cernar rit. On 115th Straet. 
ivKivu ON,— 4 Room etucco. On 58th Street; ne^ Central. 
iM^ny othlara available now at right prieea. Calg for appointment to if 


l;-' l.-l 


'0' 



Ku Klux Kian Deci(fes to Take 
Off Its Mask ami Gb#e 


Tbe Ku Klux Klan, pressured 
by the overwhelming force of 
public indignation, has decided 
' to take off its masic and come 
put in the open. The Grand Head 
of the hoodlum-lilce organization 
has issued the order which will 
bring the KJan out of its white- 
sheeted and white-hooded anon- 
ymity for the first time since 
its organization shortly after the 
Civil War. ■ 

Announcement of the Klan's 
decision to unmaslc was made 
with the explanation that the 
Klan is being blamed for terror- 
istic rampages carried on by 


imitators. It is, the announce 
ment from Grand Kleagle Gree^ 
says, to forestall this that t 
Klan will henceforth ride fort^ 
unhpoded and unfroclced. 

The object of k one-man cruj' 
sade being carried on by th 
Mayor of a small Georgia com 
munity, the Klan is presentl; 
the laughing-stock of the natior. 
However, In Alabama and othe 
Southern -communities ,the ^1; 
persists in whippings and beast 
ly intimidation. 

Sharp criticism has been lev 
elled against Attorney Genera 
( Continued on Page 5) 


VOL. 70— MO. 19 


,T4ie CaliForniia Eagle, Thuifs'day, August 11, 1949 


AD. 1770 


Another Police Brutality Case; 
Man Beaten Ijp on Way to Store 


^^- ma. 


I 


1!^' 


• Another case ot police brutal- 
ity has Just come to light. One 
of the worst and most inexplic- 
able in a long line of brutal and 
inexplicable acts of the Los An- 

ies police force. 

lobert E. Lee. of 33IH East 
53rd street, left his hom6 about 
S p.m. last Friday to go to a 
grocery store on East 55th street 
On the way he wa« stopped by 
two police offieera, who dement- 
ed what be was doing aad Wbatt 
he wjMi going. "-' 

Lee in turn aiked t^hy he was 
fieing stopped. He said he had 
never been arrested for anything 
before in all his life. Hfc lias the 
reputation of being a quiet char- 
acter. He worked for 15 years 
for the Santa Fe Railroad, and 
never had any difficulty with 
anyone. 

But the two policemen, instead 


of telling why they had arrested 
him, began beating him up. 
They took him first to the T7th 


(Continued on Page 2) 

Sue Railroad 
for 



Mrs. Beatrice Vouktoh, local 
matron, has filed a heavy dam- 
age suit against the Southern 
Pacific Bailway Company for 
discrimination in refusing to al- 
(Continued on Page S)| 


A\ 


City Council Refers FEP to 
Committee; State Favors Passage 



.Biss Honored 
InMdcoCityr 


ifl ; 



The City Cq^uicil this werit 
referred to its Personnel and 
Public Health and Welfare Com- 
mittees for study and report a 
proposed ordinance calling f6r 
the establishment of a Ctommis- 
lon for Equal Employment Op- 
portunity. 

The subject was presented to 
the Council by Councilmen Don 
A. Allen, (i. Vernon Bennett, 
&nest E. Debs^ Kenneth Hahn, 
Harold* A. Harby, George H. 
■re, and Edward Roybal. 

The proposed ordinance was 
drafted by, and has the support 
of, the (^uncil for Equality in 
Employment, which is composed 


of representatives of church, 

community service, veterans' or 

(Continued on Page 3) 


Tbe Mass Meeting and pub- 
Ue reception of the CivU Lib- 
erties Department of IBPOE of 
W. sdieduled to be held Fri- 
day evening. August 12 at tbe 
Elks Auditorium, 40i6 South 
Central avenue, has been can- 
oeUed due to the fact that 
Magistrate Hobaon Reynolds, 
Grand Director of tbe CivU 
Liberties Department of 
IBPOE of W, will be out of 
tiie 4*r- 


\t 


The SIDEWALK 


By C A,B.i 


I never heard it said that my grand-pater was a 
|iorse thief. Nor an African- prince. So in my early life I 
could look backward onj nothing in particular, to make 
me feel superior to any of my associ&tes or ashamed of 
;my past. 1 . "' iJ . - - [•■ ■ ,. '''.t\ 

Get it full head of this!!!! . ' r^ 

- .. The September issue of "Everybody's Digest" prints 
an article under this caption: America in Chains. It is a 
blood-curdling story of 20,000 Citizens held in bondage 
• ; in forced labor camps every yeatr, mainly in the states of 
' Georgia, Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana, and Arkamas. 
The story begins with the experience of a white 
slave, seen wit^ his arms wrapped around the^ trunk of a 
tree, a slave driver applying a bull whip to his body, 
"leaving great- welts on his exposed flesh where blood 
I clotted or was pushed back into his veins by other lashes 
' from the cruel whip. This man was being punished be- 
cause he was unable to pay a $100 fine. This story is 
L typical of hundreds like it. 

According to Roland Watts, a Baltimore, Maryland, 
If attorney— of the 20,000 enforced labor slaves, two-thirds 
are Negroes. The rest are whites. 

About 9000 are women and children, and some of 
the slave children are only 10 years old. . ^ 

Investigators for the United States Department •t 
Justice watched one man being let out of the stockade 
early one morning. His bundle ilung over his emaciated 
back, the man hurried up the road, now and then looking 
back. He had gone but a short distanfce when two deputy 
sheriffs stepped out of their car and iwked, "Wh6rfe are 

yoii going?" t * i »i 

My time is up, *ist^r," said p;he man. ' ^1 .. . J .^f 
* "Where are you working now?" a«k6d th^eptmes.; 
These law enforcement officers, typical <mm^ South, 
work close to the slave labor drivers. They* knew that 
thia man. h*d just been dismissed after workini for fiv^ 
(Continued on Faie 2) /i 


WINNER TAKES ALL . . . SMpely Yvonne Crosley iecini winner jsf th^! SVrinert I B^tljiing 
Beauty Contest held at the Elks Hail, upset everythitS Sunday: sfternoon when ish^i en- 
tered the "Photosraphie Jubilee Arfd Models On Parade Beauty Contest" ^onsprcd by 
•the CaMFornia Photoffrsphers akd Models Guild at tbc; $1,000^000 World Famous Mdvie 
Ranch "Corrisanville" Tn Ventura, and was awarded) first . p|rize|«r|d « Jbufe. trophy. iThs 
only sepia contestant among^siixty-h've other amateur and p^oFeiisional models her number 
"17" was called loudly *s the winne rby the head judge "Varga," npted Esquire artist of 
pretty an dshapely women, before an audience of about 25S00. Shown here from left to 
right: Arden Allen, prolessionil model from Waihington, D;. C, winner . Yvonne Crosley, 
Janet Cubbifon of Long Beacht and recent Queen of the Tenrnam'<ini pf Rotes, and Barbara 
Ann Buckie of Long Beach. Mist Croiley departs tomorrow for Detroit whjBre site wHI r«f ire- . 
sent the Los Angeie* Shriners in the National Bathing Beau^. Contest. ' *\. 


(Community Applauds 


J ■'- 


lOUNRJ^, A(?TION IN 

irst step towam) 
Mir emlpoyment 


Reacting to ! pressure from 
cbrhmunity groups, the City 
council took steps this week to 
vilpe out discrimination in em- 
ployment when it instructed the 
c ty attorney to draft an ordi- 
nance that would set up a com- 
liission empowpred • to insure 


equal employment for all with- 
out regard to race, creed or color. 
\ Sponsored by CouneUanien Roy- 
bal, Hobn, Hozby, Benaett Moore 
and Debs, tbe proposed measure 
wlu come up for a publte bear- 
iUg following a study by tbe 



Bejegregal 


•WASHINGTON — J. A.I |Krug. 
Secretary of the Interior, an- 
nounced last week that the Ana- 
costia Park pool, scene of recent 
interracial disturbances, will be 
reopenied as soon as possible, and 
the Department of the Irtterior 
would make "every possible ef- 
fort to insure that the majority 


Tom Bass, during his lifetime 
rated as one of America's great- 
est race hprse trainers, was hoii- 
Ored this ^eek by having a moh- 
ted to his memesy in 

Missoi^i. 

o passed away some 

was. the cousin of 

late editor of Tlie 

Eagle, who also 

parsed Jway in 1934. 

The fifass family is noted as 
One Off Anifflica's biggest. It has 

(Ct^tinued on Page 3) 


Oliarles ttioronglll^ 
jMSt Uf Leaneildi la th^ 
■mS mStSh tuk'tOKkk «B a 
TKO. 

put on in New 

Cfaades' first de- 

irtBalar ttie crorwn. 

asked the itfeteO 

;li atfc Am ficfat et the open- 

|tal|r #iae elgbth eMer he bad 

[tare a a gtemdy beating for 

lonnda, ~ ' 


CP Youth 
(koup Launches 
ive for FEPC 




f The Los Angeles Youth Coun- 
cil pt NAACP at its recent mem- 
bership meeting lipproved the 
Council's executive board plan 
t6r a real fight along witA other 
groups for a City FEP ordinance. 

The Council's president, Ozzie 
Boone, in a \ hard-hitting report 
tb lihe members, pointed out how 
"Nationally the , NegR) people 
had been betrayed W the Ad- 
niinistratimi forces whose lead- 
ei^. President Truman, basked in 
tlfie Florida sun while his pro- 
pc^ed Civil Rights program was 
biitchered by filibustering Dixie - 
ctats, reactionary Republicans 
and demagogic Democrats, in 
Washington. 

||a tb# state of California, she 
exploiBed. **We find in essence 
tUie same type of InoctiTltT by 
oik Oo ^e inui Warxen and legU- 
tajten wheee o«m pOUtioal par- 

(Continued on Page 2) 


itte, Mill and Smelter 
workers.h^re are seeking to raise 
ISdpo as, bail for Lester TUte of 
321^1 E, 16th Street, who is being 
held for |a| hearing on an extra- 
dition request by, the State of 
Virifinia.; Tate, who Is a steward 
at jCentury Metalcraft where he 
ha4 bee^ employed for almost 
fiv^ yeacs, was picked up on a 
fugitive warrant early this week. 
Wile, whom be married 
laJI lLaf,]|4agelas )a 1944.. aad 
«moU ehildrOB, are ntter- 
iT'tlWithoiit support while Tate 
lOiaa in Jdil awaiting dis-, 
poJBitteai of the eiEtradltioB re-' 

According to Tate's own ac- 
cbuhti t he Virginia request 
grows oiit of an episode which 
occurred iin 1942 While he was a 
defi^nse worker in Norfolk. 
Aloiig with four other men, he 
was arretted and charged with 
attetnjpite^ robbery in Princess 
Ann county. The only witness 
ags^nst jtlltenk waj^ ah. 80-year- 


old 


White pan. 

IIIbi Court Beoriag 
ite ajnd three bf thf oth»s 


was held fw five months with?, 
out a court hearing and even-** 

(Continue^ on Page 3) ^ 


NAAmProtests 
Discrimiiatory 
Firing If Six 


NEW YORK-EThe^ Bronx chap.t 
ter of the National Association 
for the Advkndement of Colored 
People has prolisted the discrimj- 
ina^tory dismis^l of six Negr^ 
Addressograph y operators 'a n 4 


their replacemi 
Addressograph 
district office, 
istilation. 346 


t by six white 
perators in th^ 
eterans Admini- 
roadway. New 


York City, it w^s announced by 
the Federal Wdrkers Union, Lor 
cali 20, United Bublic Workers dt 
Am^ic^ CIO. I f 



A 

fore 


bi$ 'labor mobilization be 
the Watts Farmers and 


Merchants Bank Saturday morn- 


ing iat 10 a.m. was planned this 
week by. the Indi^>endent Pro- 
gressive Party, t 

Trie IPP now isicontacting un- 
ions^ throughout the city re- 
quesjtiiig iJiey send pickets to 
sJonflnunity Representatives 
the bank hire a Ne- 
Mexican! American 


join 

demkndiifg 

gro or 

clerk. I'i i ■■ ; i I 

AmM MUoa 

The IPP has been picketing 
the bank every Saturday morn- 
ing for S^ral mcmths. Last 
week, 18 anhed police arrived, 
statiitned ithemselves around the 
picket liiie and began to ques- 
tion. vari9ul5 individuals. 

Noing tl^at this was the sec- 
ond '^slt jpolice had paid to the 
Scket linej Ray Cox, chairman 
the IPP-is Watts-WUlowbrook 


club, said the p|rganizatIoii 
planned to protest the contimiec 
attempts to intlaiidate the demj 
onstrators. | j 

"We're not gofng to stop pick-j 
eting until We see a Negro or a 
Mexican -An»rican working in 
the bank," Cox t^id. 

bemonstrators| last Saturday 
handed out leaCnets condemning 
Bank Manager 4|harles Griffiths 
for reneging d^i promises he 
maje three weelts ago to hire a 
Negro or a Mexican -American 
within a month. 

The leaflets noted that th«f 
Urban ^League last week called 
the manager apd offered to sendj 
-him qualified personnel. 

Griffiths repiriedly replied he 
did not want to see anyone and 
would let the leajgue know when 
he got ready to hire. 

Monday, two officials ot the 
(Continued ^n Page 3) 


h" 




ibirCmitCtl' GOES TO G(HIHr->Herr««scd fy the antics of certain memtfcrs pf tie jcoi^regsftion of Zien Hit! iaptitt 
iOHirch.tthc Riv.' Grant iHarrit Sfts in depertmiint 1 of the Superior Court bc^eeh ettorajeys Pertdv end Raglan pcior^o tjhe 
opening of a iovti hearing: this |norning. Shewi in fhc ilcar arVspm* «f the n^mbcrt of tiic coflgref 4|lion which has been ejm- 
Ibettled for several months embroiled' th a bitter Hght against the pastor whose Mii»i^. k * w i W |^ ranks with the best in 
Ihc communKy. The court action: is expected to last several days. Suffering the inAgtiHiet of |n^«m|iptiens during his Sunday 
Services, and attempts to leclc tiiim out of his own churieh, R«v^H«'«»-Mbm hit^«tt«c^rK|witfc-^*lf#^«krhtian d^ 




POUCI CHIEF--0(d police bn^ality aigainst mineisi> 
iits! I Robert E. L^c |)oints te<somh af the bruises put en hi« 
body by police w^O beat him on tbe street, then took him 
ijo tne poKce st#{ioR and beat hiilr again— for ne reason At 


Hifeii 


'j^diMiii^sm 



*mm 


iiittiiii 




HI 


i 


Easlfe, ItondKy, ilugwi f 1, 1949 




"The SIDEWALK 


fContinued trcan Pace li 


years to pay off a |6.00 debt, and waa on. his way/ as hel 
said, to "hunt a job." He waa declaimed a vagrant andj 
retorned to his bow to work 60 more days. 

Mr. j. Alvin Kugelness, author of the article, teHa 
hdW in 1946 rf share-cropper ended thej season $90 in debt 
to his landlord. He was jpermitted with his family to 

. mbve to an adjoining plantation and w(j>rk a tithe of land. 
The new boss purchased the debt from the old one. 

The man and^his family, until the Civil Rights sec- 
don of the Justice Department put.aa end to the affair, 
worked for nothing, until just recenljly paying off the 
$90= "They eked out tiieir food from! a few pigs and a 
garden tended during the night." i ^ | 

^ It is stated that the human beings who make up 

^ this galaxy of slave labor, better known as share-crop- 
pers, are forced to live under most unsanitary conditions. 
Unpainted shacks of njtting wood, consisting_of two 
rooms with, in most casejs, six persons — men, w6men, and 
children — ^living in those two rooms. And babies are 
bom, and start life under such conditions. . - 

These are but a few of the cases presented in' the 
article, in. a mild description of what goes on in the 
cdave areai of our free country^ 

It is interesting, indeed, to reflect that Mr. Toni 
Clark, until recently the head of the United States De- 

' partment of^ Justice, never maqe the slightest effort to 
defend or protect these'modemj American slaves against 
the outrages of justice, freedom, and liberty, guaranteed 
by the Constitution under which all Americans live, fight 
for, and look up to for protection. 

Turning away from this Chapter of brutality and 
rape of justice, I read in another magazine of practical- 
ly the same date, that -visiting Washington's national 
gallery of art this -week are 53 South African painters 
and sculptors. And only one Negro is among them. 

Now thatthe so-called white Europeans, and in like 
manner Americans, have moved in on Africa, absorbing 
its buried culture -and embellishing their artistic falents, 
I am beginning to elevate my shoulders and feel proud 

' of 'my African inheritance. - 

I, am, however, ashamed of my white brother who 
is not s^tiaied with his slave prowess in this his, and 
my adopted new home. But under the guise of Chris^ 
tjan colonization has moved in on my African kin, and 
has started the "Big Steal" of that country's wealth and 
culture, and has enslaved my people. 

"Verily I say unto you, it shall be more tolerable 
for the land of Sodom and Gomoh-ah in the day of judg- 
ment, than for that city." (My country.) 



NAACP Youth 

(Continued Irom Page 1) 


tias cams out for a State FEPC 
ia 1948. Somehow noither of tli* 
political partieK oa a whole horo 
Mrionsly taken up a real fight 
for a FEPC" 

Miss Boone showed how with 
unemployment affecting all in- 
dustries the Negro people are be- 
ing systematically wiped out of 
jobs. Particularly Is this trueas 
far as the young Negro people 
ara concerned. 

She concluded by Ktyiag. "UU' 
less there is a Fair Employment 
Practices Ordinance posaed in 
I.OS Angelea. many unacrupuleua 
employers will attempt to 
tbs Negro workM', in thMe daya 
of Joblewneea. as a strike break 
er. in an attempt to shatter Va» 
trade tmioos. bceok Negro- White 
eo op et' oll wi. and generolly slow 
the whole fight for progress in 
Los Angeles." 

The report was received well 
by the 50 young members pres- 
ent A ^question was raised by 
"One member who expressed the 
feeling that the council should 
cocqpierate with the adult organi- 
zations who have formed a< city 
FEPC Committee. 

After ,50 minutes of discussion 
from the floor, the council 
agreed to endorse drive for sig- 
natures, to assist and to have 
discussions with the local FEPC 
adiilt committee. It was ex- 
plained that the Council wiH co- 
operate 100% with the commit- 
tee but the council preferred to 
collect signatures in keeping 
with its youthful organizational 
methods. 

• Young Voters * 

The executi\% board was in- 
structed to have discussions 
with the local FEPC Committee, 
but the council wishes to con- 
duct its campaign maihly 
among young voters and other 
young people. The Council will 
push for 2,000 signatures on pe- 
titions as soon as possible. Ex- 
ecutive board members Allan 
Selzer and Ted Wright were 
Bamed co-chairmen of the peti- 
tion drive. 

Alae discussed at the meeting 
was the testimony of Jackie Rob- 
lasoa before tiie un-American 
AcrilTitlea Committee. E t e r y 


^ Council Action 

(Continued from Page 1) 

personnel ond welfare commit- 
of the 40unciL 

Councilman Ed Davenport, 
who left for Washington yester- 
day, was instructed to stop off 
in New Yorlt, Cleveland and 
Chicago to get first-hand infor- 
mation on the operation of slm- 
ilar'commissions in those cities. 

Einployers who do work under 
city contract ,employer8 of five 
or more persons, labor organiza 
tlons, employinent agencies and 
city agencies would come under 
the proposed law. j 

The commission to b& appoint 
ed by the mayor to administer 
the law would be composed of 
six members and a chairman. It 
would be known as the Los An- 
geles Commission for Equal Ein- 
ployment Opportunity, and it 
would Investigate all complaints 
and hold hearings. It would re- 
port to the council twice a year. 

Council oetiOB follows closely 
«tt tiie ooll hv. the Calif emia Ea- 
gle cDMl aumeteus eoaunuoity 
organisations for the creation of 
o commission to set up lair em- 
ployment practices in tUs dty. 

young person who rpo\» held 
the opinion thot Jackie, appe ar - 
ing before the uh-Amedcan Ac- 
tivities Committee, did not ad- 
vance ttM interest! of the col- 
ored peoples but only fell into 
the trap thot southern Rsp. Jcfbn 
Wood ond Rep. John Rankin had 
set for him. . The trop was de- 
signed to put Negro agolBst Ne- 
gro in the fight for civil rights. 
Preparation was laid to send 
delegates to Ohio for the Na- 
tional Youth Conference of the 
NAACP. It was also decided to 
assist in the calling of a State 
Conference of NAACP Youth 
Councils. ■ J 


DINING CAR STEWARDS ANb WAITf RS . . . ReJdiiig from leFt to risht, fiton^ row: K^. Del 
Guadio, Dining Car Inipectot; Harry Epwright, Wejter; OryiHc Ceopcrj Wkitar; Frank Gil- 
more. Waiter; Waiter SatterWhite, Waiter; Raymon(| Ha »r is. Waiter; Afdrfcy Quidrv, 
Waiter, Frank H. Alexander, Wi^Her; Alev Aihle^, Waiter; Urban Wallack, Dining Car 
Steward. Rear row: V. E. Stevens, Co(fcc Shop Sieward; Tommy Gant, Waiter; Phillip 
Randle, Waiter; Joseph Thompion No. 1, Waiter; Bert Bartholomew, Waiter; Oliver Brown, 
Waiter; Clyde Pounds, Waiisr; Clarence Hieles, Waiter; Willie Stevenio^, Waijer;! Leon 
Tabor, Waiter. 


CALIFORNIA 
EAGLE ! 

S. CENTRA!: AYE! 

lOS AN^fUS II, CALW. 

44 - i 


iU 


Vol. 70 
Thursday, August 



No. W 
11, 1949 


SUBSCRIPTION RATES 

I YEAR t4.00 

a MONTHS $2.25 

PER COPY ; lOc 

Published eve^ Thursday by 
The Negro Press Foundation, 
Inc., 4071 South Central Avenue. 
Entered as Second Class Matter 
November 3, 1937, at the Post Of- 
fice at I/» Angeles, California, 
ander the Act of March 3, 1879. 


eiurtotu A. bms., 
J«hn M- Lm ...... 


. . Editor 

.Managing Editor 


INTERSTATE UNITED 
NEWSPAPERS. Inc. 


a( Ac 

N«poPKSLCalna'iNnn|Mpct 

Stfrict. Ted %Hi Ptblkatieai^ 

\A toe. laitfrwiirm PttM Semoe. 

FffriOfdat foe MUiotiaa til Mca 
fX"'*'"- Mtam «nd puMot 

ferraided br thoe ai^BCiM or 
otBCtvuc cxeoiCed. to 



COOKS . . . Readin 
James Mayweather, 
Russell I. Miller, Jr., 
4tji Cook; Benny Col 


|eFt to right: Front row: William Whiiley, I nstrluctifli Clief; 

C«folt; Nathaniel Trunnell, CheF; Herbert Winfiejd, i2ndj Cook; 

rerentialy Rear row: Early J. Johnson, 3rd Cook; Thcedeire Britten, 

in, 4|th^^ook; C. D. Monroe, J2nd Cook, i li 


Sestem Ba 
I 


■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■i IBBPBBBi 

[ear 


Over one thousand delej 
Irom 150 churches are in ai 
s nee at the Western Baptist f^an^ 
>ention which opened this ^eek 
it Zion Hill Baptist Churcji of 
\ ?hich the Rev. Grant Harris,) one 
c f the community's leading ftiin 
isters is pastor. i | ! ■. \ 

Rev. W. P. Carter president o; 
the convention is the presidiii 
c fficer. Prominent on the agen> 
cf ^he confab are fans to enj 
tjrtaiji the National Baptist Conj 
mention which will meet her^ 
from September 6 to 11. Ovei 
tiirteen thousand delegates will 
come here. for the national con 
clave which is expected to l)€ 
tlie largest evQ- held by the Ne 
I ro Baptists^ MI^^^K 

Shrine AuditoriifK^iBle th^ 
(onvention hall for the nationa} 




session and a mass meeting will 
be held at Wrlgley^Fleld on Sep- 
tember 11. The national wom- 
en's auxiliary will hold sessions 
at the Second Baptist Church, 
and "the Laymen will meet at 
McCoy Memorial Baptist Church. 


Ppat e Hi L J ^mes 


]*rivate Herman L. James, son 
of Mrk. Cora Ella Jam^s of 9585 
Crandee Avenue, Los [ Angeles, 
Capomia, Is^ a membsr of the 
241jh Infantry Regiment, now sta- 
tioned at Gifii, Japan and is a 
part of the 25th Infantify (Tropic 
Lighting') Division, commanded 
by Major General Willliam B. 
Kean. 


4uy More Bonds 


GO 


• • I 


lEAlJH 


Hlf be yours 
OQ Per 


10 


Y^r 


? 


S Giant Mds: 


national AdvcrtUIng 
" ' Fifth Avo., Ni 


RaproMfitatlvaa, 
iw York City. 
1.5481 


tieff erson High S^cliool 

f I 1319 lASr 4.1tl STRHT ; i | 

'■.-■ '"■ LOSijNCiLiS : i';' 'T-^ 


TUNE IN DAILY-3.+5RM. EXCEPT SAT.er SUN. 


For 
Only 

WHOLE PAMIL 

(Ameunto to about 2 'Ac a day) 
Registratieii $3.00 First Year Only 

FOR A UMITED TIME, YOU ANP 
; YOUR FAMILY CAN JOIN THE 

Health : 
foundation 

'1901 SqUTH CENTRAL AVE. 

For the Mst ilt$ U) ym, Hw charf* for tlw Mm« 
Mfvicc was $3.00 jior meiith er $36.00 per year. 

After this niieiribcrshlp drir* Is ever. ^« will afala 
go back to $3;00 >«r moBtfc. However, these wh4 {eh 
at the $10.00 pet year rate IvHI always pay that as le«f 
as they arc members. . 4 ' 'i - ■ V 

MoK than 15,000 have feliicd tlrt Health 
Foundation b«cauM H helps make possible— 
GOOD HEALTH, a prieoless possession. | 

Membership Ih the Health FeeiidatleN prevktei for 
yew and yowr fam^ aeceraele and complete dJMiiesis. 
X-rays, SHrjery, over 30 Laboratory tests. Physio Thirapy. 
female troubles, Pre and Pbst Natal care, Matereity, 
Mef leal ChUd Care. Glasses aed any ether iUness, «t tre- 
mndoes savings. ' I ..: | - '. '. ; 

No age limK. Sick er Wall aceepledi ImmidMe 
Service. Ail according to application terms. -. - |; 

Do Not MIsi This Opportunity to 

$;|i^^||i'r:UVE MONEY ^ 
ikU Per Year lor the 
III ¥fHOL| FAMILY 

Join tlie H«iiltii Foundatioii Today 

- •.••r'A.t;;-.,:.,. :;,:ip,: -■, ^ ■"; Tl.'i'i^b'^ L|'-L>, rf:;'-; '■ 
End6r»^by LMding Citumu iif tkk CommiuiUy 
FOk A DOCTO/t ■ Day orfiight, Call PR. $873 



{ Protests are mountiiig over the 

EeUen of Judge A. A. Soott who 
Its In department 38 of the Su|- 
berior Court In sentencing two 
defendants 'in a contributing 
jBaat last week. Scott, who is 
presently on vacation was ab- 
sent from court Tuesday morn- 
ing when the defendants ap- 
t>eared for sentence following 
their guilty plees en the charge. 
! Judge Harold Mcintosh sitting 
In Scotfs court sentenioed the 
men to. three year's probation 
and one hundred dollars fines,' 
the penalty suggested by the 
probation department. The sen- 
tencing was brisk and business 
liike, and completely devoid of 
the side remarks made; by Scott- 
which set off a wave of indigna- 
tion in the community. 

Attorney Walter Lear Gordrni 
Jr.. original attorney for the two 
men did not. appear in the case 
oh Tuesday. In his stead, attor- 
ney ! Alpha Montgomery repre-. 
sent^d the dtfendants. 

G<^don withdrew from the 
:ase in protest against what he 
tertnied Judge Scott's needless 
racial inferences. Judge Scott 
reportedly told one of the de- 
fendants he should "stay in your 
Class," when he discovered the 


girl jifti the case was white and 
the deljendents were Negroes. He 
is also reported lo have told the 
eth« defoidant to "go bade to 
Memphis," and "you know what 
would happen to you if you were 
caught fooling around with a 
whiti^ girl in Memphis." 

Drl Alexander J. Sommerville, 
a prominent leader and a mem- 
ber of the; board of ^e NAACP 
has idejnanded that the , NAACP 
investigete the circumstances 
around the case.!- (His letter ask* 
ing for such action appears on 
the ^itorial page of this Issue.) 

Pvtk)). Wallace Jr. 

V^rete Randol^ D. Wallace 
Jr.,^ son of Mrs. Edna Gelb«t 
of 431 East 29th Street, Los An- 
gel«s{ Calltomla, is] a 'member 
of the 24th Infantry Regiment, 
now stationed at Gifu, Japan. 

He entered the Army in No- 
vember 1948, rejveived his basic 
training at Fprt Ord, California 
and departed f qr overseas duty 
in rebruary 1949. 


*••••• 


^. :• 


i i 


S3 Weeicly Pays for MOO 

Wortli of America's Clotlies, 

Slioes and Aeeesories 

AU YOU ONE OF THE 10>007 IF SO. YOU'RE 

THI QEY'WB Wa'nT! 

^ ■ 'ir'i' 

A $30 foM Walton watch or i 30 piece siWcrplate 

set wWi yew purchase of any Jrensen seit— or $1^ 

worth of any mcichaiidise in the hewsc. NO CASH 

NKDED! Pay $3 weekly. CREDIT IS REE! 

J'ffl leelcing'For 10,000 new -cu^femers, says Leo Sun- 
shine Fen-a'rew, that genial, generous, gentleman of 
music, mirth and merchandise .;.. jind I'm not worried 
whether er net I make a profit to Iget you. That's why 
I'm making this sensational August offer. A $30 geld 
Walton, watch or a 30 piece silverpiate set, absolu- 
tely FREE, with your purchase df any Bronson suit, 
priced $19-29.39-49-59-69-79-89 and $99 each. More 
than 400 for your selection. All colors — all sizes 
up to 62 — ' all styles including the Bronson Deben- 
airc, the Bronson Stroller, the Branson Rambler — the 
Bronson' Executive — and 
these Sweetheart suits f. 
For him and she ... 
everything froin hat to 
shoes — easy to choose 
easy to pay for — fun 
clothes, vacation 
clothes, fabulous sperti- 
wear from the Gallery 
of the Stars Sprotswear 
Department — all yeur'i 
for pennies a day when you open your account in 
less than 5 minutes. No ini:eresi| — no extras. 

214 SOU^H BROADWAY 

DOWNTOWN LOS A-N G I L E S 

jLeo "Siiiuhim" Fon-o-roW 
Manager and Stockholder 

Open Monday thru Friday from 9 !n the morning 'HI 

6 at night. Satu|*day nighfs until 9— Free next door 

parking all the time as you purchase.' 

W* tpM<ar »• *a«» S*Mr •> Nmft fte NfaM Wofckam, JtlO H 


NO CASH NEEDED 

OF AMERICA'S 
FINEST CLOTHES 

53 WEEKLY 
FREE CREDIT 


4:30 taek Saiiiof btHnoon — SfaflM 


mb. 


lOM m ywr aW. 


• • • • * • • • • • * 





Just add up all the bills 
you owe. Check the chart 
and compare your total 
present monthly pay- 
ments with the one small 
Comm.OBwealth pay- 
ment. I Li 


Stop in at your friendly Commonwealth office, or 
Reserv-a-loan by letter or telephone. | i 


-2^Jl 


k 


•JIIIIILtJI 


. I 


f 


hone: ADam» 3'7241 

4750 So. Centryil Avoe 

CeiMr 47th Fla^ ft! Celifral - - 
Yean Ue^ the Sam^ Manafefnent 
Beehiess Established ItST' »f ili •! 



m 


Dr. Soytnour H. 


Kau^an \ 

'■ ^ MOVED 

TO THE KAUFMAN 

NEW PROFESSIONAL 

BUILDING ~ SSih md 

CENTRAL. ^RMERLY 

THE OID CITY 

HEALTH^ CENTER 


:l-|.! 



r. 


■- ii' ' i 



•■f 






Dr. Seyiiiour H. 
Kaufmanl^ 

PROFESyiONAL ' 

SSth and CENTRAL 

ADams 'i-Of 59 

WHit4v;.^550 

YAntfyliij 0211 

Until Completely Mo¥«d— 
Wil Maintain My Offico 
at 1st & Saa Pcdral St. 


^pini 


^pmp^ippB^ 5^(H-^^<i|.ft^j^,fpj^*ft5i^ 




^^1 








*•.. •'-.8 •«■ 


?<t 


^t 


'#' 


ELSINOM CITY COUNCILMAN. T. R. YArberough, tddttUi 

t*r of Y Men'i. ckjbt Ust Tuesday jf which tim« he emphetizid the use of the baiioi 

left to right are Foteviewed David F. Wilson, Rev. Carter, Jack Nelson, -Armenda 'Nelson, T, 

H. Yarboreu^h, Y's Men's president Chaifet Williams, Toussaiint and Carl McJun kins. 


I ^^ mise 


l!-^. 


h 


If 


If' 


1 *"- 


• City Council 

! (Continued fro^ Page 1) 

Sanizations aAd labor councils. 
Judge Isaac acht is the Coundl's 
acting chairman. 

A statement regarding the 
proposed Los Angeles equal em- 
ployment opportunity ordinance 
follows: 

The evils and injustices aris- 
ing from discrimination in em- 
ployment because of race, creed, 
color, or nation'al origin form a 
fertile breeding ground ithin our 
City for communistic influences 
and philosophy. We are pain- 
fully aare of former experiences 
in this City and State here such 
totalitarian, elements have hy- 
pocritically advanced extreme 
and unworkable proposals for 
legislation against job discrim- 
ination .with no other real pur- 
pose than to raise funds aitd 
win converts to their unwhole- 
some objectives. ^ 

It is the very fact that these 
foeis of civic unity have fi^quent- 
ly succeeded in expoliting the 
miserable results of job discrim- 
tion without any real inten- 
tidh of helping to solve the 
basic problems, which makes it 
essential that the constructive 
forces of our community take 
some positive steps to combat 
the economic ' consequences of 
Intolerance. 

To fail to take constructive 
•qtioh now will give further cre- 
dence to the belief that racial 
• and religious discrimination is 
too thoroughly established In 
our economy to be outlawed. We 
will inoculate hundreds of thou- 
sands of our fellow - citizens 
with the disjllustion. cynicism 
and hopelessness which are fer- 
tile fields for alien ideologies 
and false Messiahs at home and 
abroad. We will find, ourselves 
up against the impossible task 
of trying to balance the books 
of social injustice kith other than 
red ink. 

We are; there^orev. proud .4o 
note that a group of civic-minded 
Los Angeles citizens," who are 
devoted to our.' democratic tra- 
ditions and seek only to pro- 
mlote the g;eneral welfare, health 
and prosperity of- this most im- 
portant metropolitan area, have 
prposed an ordinance to curb 
and eventually, climate discrim- 
ination In employment on ac- 
count of race, creed, color, or 
national origin. Leading repre- 
^-sentatlves of church, community 
service, veterans', and labor 
councils, whose sincerity is be- 
yond question, have advanced 
this splendid plan as delegates 
to a non-partisan "Council for 
Equality in- Employment." This 
proposal bears the endorsement 
I , of a substantial cross-section of 
I the entire community, lacking 
' only the support of political ex- 
tremists of the type mentioned 
!' alJove. 

I Similar proposal^ have been 

• . adopted . In recent years by an 
ever-fncreaslhg number of city 
I--: aiid state governments. More 
an dmore, those devoted to the 
"^-American spirit of "fair play" 
It have joined together to suggest 
-. ■ reasonable and democratic meth- 
^ ods for dealing with the prob-. 
I lem of job discrimination. These 
ordinances and statutes, as 
adopted, have stripped the pro- 
fessional promoters of 'group 
itrife of one of their chief 
weapons for crea'ting dishar- 
mony. 

Most recently the city of 
Richmond, California passed an 
ordinance against discrimination 
In employment. last year, the 
Philadelphia City Council un- 
animously adopted an ordinance 


WE WILL 
RESTYLE YOUR 
OLD FUR COAT 


TO THE 
LATEST 
STTLE 


$ 


37" 


u>w PRICES ON msw ' 

FOB COATS A SCABFS 

MODEL FUR SHOP 

HI W. Till St VA. W77 


Sue Railroad 


(Continued from Page 1) 

low her to use the accommodia- 
tions which she purchased from 
Cleveland to Los Angeles. 

In her i complain, which was 
prepared by Atty. Curtis C. Tay- 
lor, Mrs. Houston charges that 
on May i2 of this year she pi^r- 
cha'sed a [ticket from the South- 
ern Pacific Company In Clev|e- 
land to Los Angeles by way \ot 
New Orleans, La., and that sie 
paid for the ticket in advance 
and was assigned her seat on 
east traifi all the way to h^r 
destination; j i 

She charfe^s that when she 
reached Lpuisiana, her seat wks 
summaril3^ cancelled and t^e 
conductor! refused to give hler 
another siat and that she was 
forced to stand on hei; feet prac- 
tically all the way from Nejw 
Orleans tol Los Angeles. 

In additioii, ah* giMwpiw^^ 
thert ahe 4ras brtegiag with hkr 
her Infant! child, of tmidwr y«cna. 
and was ebmpeUod ts held tliaj 
child in h^ amu during, all tlie 
time ahe woa standing: S$e 
further charges thot fh» 
become Mtable and IIL 
that ahe herself was forced 
«n<!eigo 4nat diaeenibrt 
pain, and that it wm neee 
t» hoH a^cal aid ior both 
self and her child, when 
reached' Lqc Angeles. 

Mrs. Houston is now recup( 
ating with [friends in Sante Ba: 
bara, pending her trial 

Earlier this year, Attorney Ta^f 
lor won ^not^jer similar su|t 
against thfe Southern Pacific o|n 
behalf of Mrs. Maude Butler, I 
cal matfon.i 




Tom Glark 


SAN FRANCISCO— Independent 
Progressive Party State <;hair- 
man Hugh Brysonhas urged all 
IPP members to protest Presi- 
dent Truman's nomination ^of 
Attorney General Tom Clark to 
the United States Supreme Court. 

In a statement marking the 
first anniversary of the IPP State 
Central Committee, established 
at Sacramento on J lUgust 8, 1948, 
Mr. Bryson called the Clark ap- 
pointment "a. frontal attack on 
American civil liberties and an 
outrageous insult to 15,000,0(X) 
Arherlcan trade unionists, 13,000.- 
000 Negro Amer cans, untold 
millions of foreigri born citiens, 
and all Americans who revere 
our constitution." 

"Clark has beer; the hatchet 
man of the administration," Bry- 
son declared. "His appointment 
to the seat held by the late 
Justice Frank Muri>hy w6u|d in- 
deed be a travesty on justice. 
Only Imniediate vigorous pro- 
tests to the Senate Judiciary 
Committee and California'^ Sen- 
ators cari prevent this tragedy." 


similar to that proposetj by trie 
"Council for Equality in Em 
playmenf'ifor Los Angeles. Chi- 
cago, Phoenix, Minneapolis arid 
Milwalkeeiliave such ordinances. 

In addition, 1949 has seen the 
enactment of state laws to pro- 
hibit job discrimination in Wash- 
ington, Oregon, New Mexico an[d 
Rhode Island. New York, Mas- 
sachusetts, New Jersey and Con 
nectlcut have been successfulll 
administering this kind of statii 
for some time now 

The rising tide of unemplo: 
merit among the wage eameijs 
of lJos Angeles makes this pro: 
lem particularly urgent toda. 
If the people of our /city are tl 
escape the personal hardship) 
and heavy' financial burdei 
caused by the intensified Jol 
discrimination which always ai 
companies unemployment unle 
public policy intervenes ,th( 
proposed "EquaJ Opportunit; 
Ordinance'' must be seriously 
studied an<^ a solution based 
upon such a plan adopted. [ 

While our City is made up of 
many diverse racial, religioua. 
and language groups., all of the 
people of Los Angeles share a 
common right to expect their 
elected ' rep^escntatlvs eto face 
the issues of Intolerance and 
discrimination with both couiag^ 
and conscience 


Dr. Marmillion 

M. J. Marmillion, M.D., phy- 
sician and surgeon, announces 
the opening of his offices at 736 
E. Vernon avenue for the gen- 
eral practice of medicine. 


NO|W 

BETTIR 
THAN IVER 


^ Police Harass 

(Continued 'from Page 1) 

Urbarj League visited Griffiths, 
it waja reported, and were told 
he wpuld hire only when the 
picket line was discontinued. 

"This is an excuse," Cox said.^j^ 
"We [sent delegations to Grif- 
fiths two ; months before the 
demo^istrations started. He could 
have ihired someone within that 
time. ; Recently he pledged to us 
he wbuld employ a minority per- 
son Within a month. Now he is 
backing down. We are no^ go- 
ing to take this and we are not 
goingi to stop picketing." 

Cox; said a delegation this 
week will visit T. W. Morrow, a 
member of the bank's; board of 
directprs^and a prominent Watts 
real ^state man. 


Publicity is the best Spring 
tonic for business but, like medi- 
cine ^1 a bottle, it won't work 
unless 'you use it. , li 


Old? Get Pepf Vim 


with IRON) phM L 

CALCIUM, vrra 
UEN, WOMEN ;^ 

nnded ttui 40— by bodlM ol 
lac iTon: clai nlMum, Vltunll 
teri mpOT. Twi rotmier. Tnt I 
TODAY, at istrodnetotT il 

All dnif Btoreti erirywhr 
As OWI Rrull stons 


411 PoD-t ba old. 

, WOEB-OUt or «- 

DtalU' tonle often 

I Jiut tarniM Uck' 


NOW 

ENRICHED 
WITH 
.LIVE 


ffm/fy yooK 


Tttoufands DOW 

~ leTiblct* 

Mir 60*. 

in LoK AnKFln. 
ilhrlft; Drns. 


HAlk 







The Bui«KU; of Aio^tJOtt at 
206 So^th BmadiMiy : iji prepiattd 
to ZMke Its aeivlbe iviOattte'to 
ev^ mie . detf mios of adept&t 
aa intent or iui i^der^dilld BaN 
ticuktQr^thie ttuKajti ifvints ; It 
atreaaed, ia tt(|B ajiawJiaitiiBnkBt of 
this'^fact to be eaUed to tiie at- 
tention of prosi>ectiv« bwtata in 

minoi{tyrooniinonltiei,r - 

Open«<d June 13 fo^lwlng ae- 
tlmi by dife Soard of Supervlapra 
who signed the ntii'tsainy agree- 
mpnts.wlth tie state, :ii)ie Bweau 
Is' directe4'by Lawrence G, 
Schrelber, Deputy SupeMntendent 
of Charities. Aaailiting him is 
Elizabeth I. Lynch, director of 
the professional aspects of ehlld 
welfare.-'-;. '''-11 ■■"■'• 

The requirement* for adoption 
are' iiot. nearly so ' difi!lc,ult ai 
some prospective parants are led 
to believe. Financial [ status is 
not the main consideration. The 
chI«E omsideration Jf the- the 


ability.' of Itpfdlbaiits | to^VP^vlda 
k^auitable home badiKround for 
the^iL 

WliOe certain age Umlts tn^f 
iotiyi apenXt to precludie tbk 
adopi^ of an infanit fo^ aofHk 
ebupiea. it is poesibl^ for thdi^ 
to tatoii *n oldtt cMldJ PitaufUiii^ 
die ^reau would lilie to bdii| 
together couple* vwh^ deiM : .a 
child|and the nianj^ oiiortunitle^ 
they I have on file. [ 'i 

To|i3at« the applicatloht tiotA 
.Negrb couples have pbeen feW^ 
Wt }t is expected th*y will in- 
crease, when fostfcr-parenta leai^ 
more a-.bou^ th^e process ^of 
adoptionL A Call to Mr. Schr«>U)«t 
at UtA. 6T761 will bring yoU 
ck>ser to that youngtfter you'v* 
always wanted., - - '< . 


^ Another P(»lce 

(Continued f»m Page 1) 
Street police sUtioft, jwhere he 
was again beaten; tpeii to the 
Central police station; iwhere the 
performance was repeated; and 
finally to the Lincdln -Heights 
jail. He remained I Ithere all 
night. The following morning, 
still not knowing what cjime he 
was accused of, he MJ-as granted 
a hearing, fined ten dollars, and 
then told to go home! 

The Civil Rights C(|rigress. 307 
South Hill street,- of i^rhich Anne 
Shore is executive director; is 
urging friends of justice to write 
to Mayor Bowron, to the new po- 
lice chief, . William Worton, and 
to the Grand Jury, protesting 
these acts of brutality. The CRC 
is calling special attention to 
the shooting of Augustin Sallcdo, 
March 9, 1948, and of the dearth 
of Herman Bums on i^^ugust 21, 
1948. I 

In a letter to Harry Lawson, 
foreman of the Grand Jury, Miss 
Shore repeats the charges 
against the Los Angeles police 
force, cites the two killings of 
Salcido and Bums, andi urges the 
Grand Jury to investigate thor- 
oughly and at once, j I 

All interested in seeing be- 
lated justice done, in these two 
cases, and in all othei' cases of 
police brutality ,are urged to do 
likewise. 


^ T. Bass tionored 

(Continued from Page 17 

connections in virtuaW e*ery 
part of the country. 

Members of the family who 
reside in Calilomia are Mrs. 
Dora Gamble, of West Los An- 
geles; her daughter, Mrs. Bea- 
tjice Sellers; and her grandson 
and daughter, Wilson and Mu- 
riel Sellers; and Mrs. J. B. Bass, 
widow of Joseph B. Bass, at pres- 
ent editor of the EAGLE. 

In erecting the moriument to 
the memory of Tom Bass, he was 
revered if)t only as a great race 
horse man, but also as a scholar 
and gentleman of culture; 



6^ Honore 
Shri 



"Whereks recognitioilr of the 
Inherent, dignity :and Of- the 
equal and inalienable rights ot 
all members of the human fam- 
ily in the foundation! of free- 
dom, Justice and peaie in the 
world ..." j j 

Thit ia the begihning pf thi^ 
text of the Universal Decla^ai 
tion of Human Rights, adopted 
by the United Nations (Seneral 
Assembly last December 10. It 
also provides the i>a^s for a 
dramatic spectacle to| be pre] 
senteid Thursday eveningr Aug- 
ust 18, at the Shrine Auditorium; 

It *(ili be part of the program 
planned by the leaders? of 200 
civic organizations to honor Dr. 
Ralpli J. Bunche, United Nationi 
Mediator for Palestine, and a 
product of tos Angeles' own ed 
ucatibnal institutions. 

Tickets .at one dollar at all 
Owl-feexall Drug Stores and at 
the offices of the American As 
sociation for the United Natitfns, 
416 West' Eighth Street 


Avcust 38, 1« dertg- 
natad: as "Jf. Hfn^^Wlladn" day 
at i^aUentc rac^ track for jm that 
iay, the HMi. I/. Ftnley Wilson, 
grind cuJted Iruler at the CHcs 
wilhbc htmorad by the Mexican 
gdfttraaent and the citiattu of 
lljuana. I 

^e hi^lghts tA fhe historic 
and inteinatlonai occasion - will 
be ^the ntnniag «t the "Jj '■ Flnl^y 
Wilaon'' handicap and the prt- 
aentation of the gold cup to the 
yic^ in thewiiraer** circle by 
the grand. exaltMruler."^ 

The city -of- Tijuana Will be 
bedacked with flags and I ban- 
aani bearing the inaignia of the 
BIka, and the chamber of com- 
uerea haa .tequested all ^cir- 
chanta to^end to thair viaib^ 
from, acrols die border the l^iJid. 
6f welcome. ' 

In addition to the events dn 
the race track, the thousands of 
Southern (^lifomians and dele- 
gates from all over the United 
States who attended the grand 
lodge convention in San Fran- 
cisco will visit the Jai-lai and 
the dog race. 

Notables of radio, screen and 
television including Louise Bea- 
v*r8» Will accompany the graniT 
exalted ruler on the internation- 
al trip. 

The round • trip tickets which 
include admission to all events, 
is only $4 and can be purchased 
at. the Elks Lodge, 4016 S. Cen- 
tral Ave.', from 9 a.m. to 10 p.m., 
on the second floor .offices. 


fopis Will Not 

(jcor'- ued from Page 


1) 


oif citizens anxious to make use 
of our public recreation facilities 
may do so without either mob 
interference or surrender to vi 
doiw prejudice.- ■ U' 

Secretary. Kmg Jturther .waff 
flrinM "that non-"8*gregatlon r« 
mains the firm policy of the Na 
tional Park Service and the In 
terior Departinent; that there 
will I be no backward rteis m 
any sort; and that theiewml b* 
constant forward steps. 

Krug declared that "no 'assign 
men,tS of park land will be oft 
feredi to the District of Columbia 
Recreation Board without com- 
plete assurance and' a clear stip 
uiation that all arpas now oper 
ating on a non-segregated basis 
would remain> non-segregated.' 


augiistsalI 




Si 




Wl (N I nm*m af IhMI'' 
M IMm fMM nHM Iraa 
> >•■«• miiafMtinr •! • 
wwitanil iiiM nuendM. 
Itow— ■< ■ (r«i taatm nt 
Mr AuMit *>!«, M ftnm 

(MM mHm II im ai 

InMI* ttttin. 


gsW|!K^|tfs#^p^?i;J 


HAIR 
DRESSING 


For iMir baouty and; fovjeliness, try 
NOSON'S. it softens your hair and 
itaeps it neat and in place. Excellent 
for Scalp Massage. Nelion's is safe; 
reliable. Try; it, you will like it. Really 
beoutifles your hair. 






s,^ 




«t Dnt§ aw> C aaia ffe Cavafari 

> muoN Mr*, cttw wc. imnmon*, va» • 


' ' .,"t ' !- ' . 


SAVJ^ifO 60% JVOWl 

lO-Pe. LIVlitQ bOM QR0UP..^........;$i;i9.00 

2'Pe. TILT ClVINB ROOM »UITE, $119 $89.50 

2-Pe. FRIEZE LtlHNa AOOM, $29r. . ... MtOM 
2-Pe. KROEHLER SOFA BED SUlTE, $195 $119.00 

CLUB CHAIR FRIEZE, Covind, $115. $49.50 

HOLLYWOOD B^DS, PlaiM M, | ^ I 

Haadboard, $69.90 » . . , i Lpl 1 . . ;U . . .$$9.90 

MAPLE BEDS, $39.50:.l.:;U|JJlL il9.00 

4-Po. WALNUT BEDROOM, $99 Raw $59.50 

4.Pa. WATERFALL BEDR'M $UITe, $ 1 77.50 $99.50 
4<P0. BLONDE BEDROOM SUITE, $259.50. .$^59.50 
BOUDOIR eHAIR$, $ 1 6.00. ...,......:..;: $9.95 

CHAISE L0UNaE,$47.50..:4i.ll{.^.. I.e. $24.50 
CEDAR CHEST, l^lfitlti Ltatfiar| $4M0 $(9.95 
END TABLES, LAMP TABLES, COFFEE TABLE$, 

•$12^50 Valua . .........,..,......i.. $5.95 

B00m$E$, $32.50 ...^4j-^j't^*^f^- fIS'M 
JIEFLECTOR LAMP^ $19.95 :..!;: I:.:.... $5.95 

MAPLE BRIDBE LAflP$, $15.00 :[ |5iB6 

TABU UMPS, Vpluag op ta $9.96 j. $S.9S 

OCCASIONAL CHAIRS, $28.50 ...[.. .)t4.50 

HASSOCKS, Riga ar $15.00. . ............ $5.00 

ARMLESS TILT QIVAN, Rtf. $59.^0 $39.50 


fmUlf Wilson 


* Virginia Seeks 

(Continued from Page 1) 
tually he was sentenced to ten 
years on the chain gang. He 
was chained to 80 other prison- 
ers night and day, and" wit- 
nessed the Idlling of four of .the 
chained men py guards. 

PurlB9 the^ year he wos oa 
ttf gang; he was beaten 
periodleally with a oat-e-nlne- 
tolls, and subjected to ether 
hratal treatment. Re escaped 
1b 1944 and come to Los Aar 


m^rmmf^ 


' imC CflNfOMniifH^ 



OUivim^Opcid^ 


Bdlpb i- Byclche haaaavadtbe 
Unlttd MatioiiB from eoQajiae by 
h^ isuc6a!wfvil<,! mediatlott -of tba 
warjbetwaavithe Israella.and ^ 
Alrabs, in the opinion ait mem- 
betai of the U; N. secretariat If 
thaifighting had not been 
stclpped, thev J insist, the U. K, 
wdiHd have followed the Leagoe 
of |l|ratlona iAte obUvlon. j: 

. HjlHiat sect of a maa ia Dr. 
BQachOf '^rtio ' took aver sa 
oiMllaioc tor italMliiia sftar 
C^ttat Felka B o r a a d • t-t a, of 
Sfv^dea, WOS' aasosstaated ia 
J is r a a a I aia T-' Boaty F. .oad 
Kothorlae Prtagle answer the 
qMstioa la '^"Tb* Man Who 
Stops Flghta," la Qie cnnarit 
Sottudoy Evealag Pest * 

,tt^i Bundi^jls too intelligent 
not'^0 be fully jaware that he has 
made a vital contribution to the 
status of the Negro all over the 
world," the Post authors Say. He 
can ibe hard-boiled, but he has 
plenty of patience. He has a 
ptwtonate interest in the future 
of 4<^pendent peoples everywhere. 
Hi!! dohsidered World War II not 
one to save deniocracy, which he 
saysj does not exist, but "for men 
ofr'ail races, a fight to maintain 
thloa^ conditions under which 


sponsored throi 
the City of 
Commem 
munity newi 

pedpie may Mntinue'tolrtrive for [^"^^I^f,"^ 
democratic ideas." 

Hnnillatim: {| ',J 

^IJthough he is the only top- 
rki^tcing global diplomat who is 
a^soja Negro, Dr. Bunche has had 
humiliating experiences with 
sagr^gaticm. It is an accepted 
itit,] the Post authors say, that 
Si grteation in WasWngton was 
a factor in his j rejecting recently 
tl Biiiroffered appointment as As- 
siststnt Secretary of State, prob- 
a )ly{ the highest American of- 
fi se jeyer opened to a member of 
hisjcace. 

'iXjOday Bunche does not brood 
oil the subject of Jim Crow," the 
Ptirifeles write. "He is not the 
b'poding kind . . . But he re- 
nietnbers how his two daughters 
hid! to drive a Ipng distance- to 
a Washington Negro school, al- 
thqiigh there was -a. school — for 
white children— nearby. And he 


cannot face tlila tat-On-s 


Ralph, J!r., wl 
his ttfe.1 

Looking 
ington edui 
Bunche aaii 
to unlearn 



la tiie Bglit 



learned during jthe day.' 


on Uw 
ot his gidar 
ery BigU; I IM 
what thflsr1|i»4f 


3^ 



"The success I i>f Los 
Commtmity Sing jnogram 
itely proves ths^ citizens do 
and react to their com 
papers," stated JJ. Arthur ,,__^ 
head of the eltys music Boni^ 
of Music, in pt-aising the or^* 
munity press f^r its su^K^t 
the 12 wieekiy (^ommuntty 8lai#^ 





h the Bureui^ 

Angeles. 

area's 
rs, Lewis 
out that " 
Community Siiigs depend 
great ejrtoit upon the 
tion given by ! the o" 
minded publish^ and 
these pub^csjtions, 
since Los A|&geies is 
increasingly ^ejcentraiized. 

Hospital Pfans R( 

Architect's drawings qf 
new Los Angeles Health 
Receiving Hospital building hiive 
been received fcr the Boudjjaf' 
Public Worlts, ' Mayor Fl« 
Bowron aimqunced this 

The three mllion dollar rdpe 
story building will be constrocb. 
ed in the block between V^^ 
and Los Angles ^treets and «|» 
front on First itfeet It win be 
built with l>on^ fimds already 
voted. 


;< 


Mine Mill officials are await 
ing the record of Tate's irial to 
use in showing the court he was 
sentenced without having the 
advice and services of an at- 
torney. A white attorney who 
had been hired by Tate's family, 
took the money and failed {to 
^i^iowr.^ In court ' I 


lift bast frtend Is the petHim 
who tells you th^ truth, not the 
one who tells you vhat you like 
to listen to. 


WHY NOT WASH AT HOMh 

RENT A-WASHER 


li 


SAVi T.^.f — c 


3^ Hours . . . Sl.OO 


! AD.7211 


S-^ju- ."-J 1. s.... 


IM;N l-A-\\ AMIKK CO. .iOiJiS-.. liuu. 



3vMse ttl^thoH*mmim)mmtiMmaJu»dmtagedlottgdi » tane e eabU carry calU again. 


\aiong€md»eeham. 


THEY GET GOING f AST WHEN TROUBLE jSTRIKES 

j i Telephoiie Tei>airm|ei|i's big job is keeping your calls 


AW AWUT Mona's 

HONEYMOON 

OUTPfT 

MS nacM 

On^ $S.0O WMkly ; 


PCOPta— THK STOfta aUILT 
^N YOUR CONFIOaNCI. Open 
M6nday, Wtdnwday, Saturday 
Nitaa TIH| t s.m. Durins Thto 


IPHQNI: Rl S101 


Peonley Oiitfittiu6 io 


^^. ..u,u u^^ ,^ nrPrr^^'^'-ir 




•n a«m*en*'a dltch-dl8S*r bites a 2. S«rvlc«r*ator«4...tfiehaiMlifedsof dny 

dkaaSk out of a long distance aibk— and )t arires Iwve been spliced tempotai^ and, even 

happens now and tfaeo-^-repainnea get on tlw , as the workmen stow tfaeittoola, calls an ipeed- 

ioDfakto&cit. Back atM test centet,seflaitiv« ing fhraogfa dbe cable. liltet it wi|l be f«^ 

iastru|nents'located tiie break iand ^Uoers liit minently ^liccd witfaoot btecmpting servioa. 

tbe toad. Almost simnltaneously, many csilla ' S«di fast tepaiia are poasAlc by pknaii^ 

were touted diroagfa odier cities to get tbem ' ' ' 
dizou|h with aa little delay as 



alwad for eme^caciea, aoitninad- people < 
be qidcklf pnll^ fitMn odier ^chi. 


3. Kaafting awvka rall rt ia aaafceiyoor tele- 
pboaeamoie va^oobl* aarrant— jdat aa J|Eeapiiig 
rataa low as postibla aaalties satvica{a bargain 

tiMlay. A local csll still^qata jvat a^^poB*** 
...and calls to the Bastt>>aat at daj Maiioa 
I oidf $240 plva £edeaal tax. 



liw PSCifictelOpllOne m) andTd^apli Conp^ 



f 


t£iiMk 



^^WJ^M^1|||IIII|| 


agonal Iduc^n AssocialiaR 
stantfo 



ling M I ota p)nW M 

Busitoew womn { Irepreiehtln^ from 4^7 pjn. on Aufort 1$. 


Pakied Children 
In Progress Here 

,' A- TS-vft^u kindergarten for 
Qcniina palsied children, the 
Mcond school of its Idnd fai the 
Uahed States, is now in progress 
^ the Childrens Hospital in Los 
AhgeUs. ■ 

Under the supervision of the 
piysidil therapy department,, the 
■ehool Is specifically planned to 
aid the pre-school patients to 
Itraearc for their regular educa- 
tion. 


'MeGMiey' • ordet* at« tiiat ncj: 
body^s to Ite Itt in to see Judg 
Medina," dapteln of the Folei 
Square Cou|rt Guard Ambler la^t 
\veel< told spokesmen for a,del^ 
gation of writers an4 artists whja 
had come t^ see the Judge tp 
ask that iiree i^ the eleven 
Communist I Piirty leaders pre. 
sently on t "jaL be released from 
the indefbilte prison senteQce 
passed on tAem by Me^na. |- 

Thjs «dniis|riotf'eamfr-^t»ao 
minutes of kirgtlment by Theo- 
dore Ward, i Geo^* .Nelson, - EJ. 
L6utse Maly> apd David Alinah 
with Capt Ambler. The spokesj 


■+■ 




'r^l -■■■■. :kr^- 




m-\:^^ 



i:3 li Wl» e n « .; ■ A] t^rnpting 
j^ t< indwicft, gttoq to* i a s t e 
.f^arid easy on thi digestion/ 
vi^^i*bfyouf favorite bever- 
age,' welt chilled (but not 
Fi-e«ijig ) . F^r yoo, the 
f temperature drops twenty 
: degrees. Have | lunch here 
tbdayl 


If you plan to moHH'. nbrth like High- 
way 99, that's the bc^t;r go through 
Glcndalc, Biirbaitk, id on'lj forget 
Pacoima. Turn right onl.1if|n Niiys 
Blvd. and 




.I^-fe;^ 



13217 Van Nuye Bhrd^yrfacoinia, 
Calif., and have a g^Ml chi»en dinner^ 
or a tnack, and go on to Val ¥erde 
aiid relaxw 



men Insisted on their right to 
discttss their amplaint with 
Jnd{[e Medina. Ctpt. Ambler re- 
fused them admissionj alluding 
lo "carders" from 1 igher-ups, and 
then finally adrriUed that the 
Proeecutor had given him these 
unprecedented initructlons. 

Mz. Wazd, author o< "Our 
1^"* and Mlm piof*. askad' 
Copt AbOMu. "^Utn a praaa* 
eater tedw tl)« Jthntr of isdlot- 
ing ludgsk ooA *f kMplB9 
iaiormertion irom him which a 
granp of dUstns fools' Is 
▼Ita^T* Copt XabMr doeUnod 
•to answer UM^itiOB. * 

The 4 spokesmen lifeft a state- 
ment with Capt Anbler after he 
finally promised to deliver it 
personally to Judgn Medina, and 
also 'said that ar £ven larger 
delegation would ty and see the 
Judge next Thurspiay at 12:45 
p.m. 

Ih coBsalatieB y/^'Sh tho lotg* 
group of writers 
wbe woro ia thai 
a a t a t o m n t p :otostingi,tho 
froBoc u te r ^ Irrsgiilor nod pes 
slUr illegal lastr|acttoBa '.was 
iasuod. ■ 


Plaii No Chi 
Cleaners 


inge m 


There should be 
present regulations 


neighborhood cleaning establish 
ments^ the Los Angeles City 
Planning Commissi m announced 
in a communication to the City 
Council. 

Requested for an opinion on a 
proposed ordinance which would 
limit neighborhi )od cleaning 
plants to cleaning jfxclusively for 
retail purposes, tlit commission 
stated it believed tie present or- 
dinance which restricts whole- 
sale operations in 'a commercial 
zone should remaip unchaitSed. 


oiid ai|lste 
dalogaiiori. 


t - 


Reiulations 


no change in 
governing 


.,.|| ..Turtlea a 
fioiiw mature turtles are ft ve' 
to six times as heavy as a baby 
elephant at birth.' According to 
Childeraft books, there are tur- 
tles that weigh asi much as a 
thousand pounds, 


■li'! 


•Oldest Chinese Herbalist 
65 Teara to UL 

iAtSi CHINESE HERBS 
Yea Get Wall Qiridcw 

I «t»Yi S. Main St VA. 6547 


.•r 


'^-' 


r 


^.:jtr-:^\ i 


■ ■ r 
MRS. E. M, miCKm, trot, ■ 


^ i .lit 



r-if 


'^1 


Cream ^'cIR6A'»* 
Deodorant 

8««M tke wont kind of nader ■*■■ •dor 
•M pcnDbrntian, does oot •tatn'cHtkM. 
doM Mt bara anr atloK tba (kin, doe* 


■ot dz7 oot. A aew aad ImpiOTed De- 
ooofmat Cream. At Dmc Btprea, Cos- 
ncMe Coaatcr* aad S a l*e store*, t5e 
and S«e. OoMea State Uib. Bta. K, Boi 
W9. IM Aacate*. Oal|f. 


Isaac! Ktishner, prominent lib- 
eral member of the Los Angeles 
Democratic County Central Com- 
mittee, died suddenly at a meet- 
ing, of the Committee last Tues- 
day evening. - .■. }■ j' 

Mr. Kushner, one ot the most 
outspoken members of the Demo- 
cratic Party, whose voice was al- 
ways raised in behalf of all lib- 
eral and progressive measures, 
was speaking at the moment on 
a resolution concerned with the 
freedom of the _, press. He was 
standing on the" rostrum of the 
Assembly Hall of the State 
Building, where the meeting was 
held, addressing the 150 mem- 
bers who were present, when he 
suddenly turned, gave a slight 
stgh, and fell to the floor. 

An ambulance, was called,' and 
he was taken Tat onpe td the 
Georgia Street Receiving hospi- 
tal, where he Was pronounced 
dead. 

Mr. Kushner had ^n warned 
by his physician some two years 
ago to "take it easy.'? It was said 
that his physiciah predicted the 
very fate that befell him last 
Tuesday night. "You'll drop ^ad 
some day at a meeting ol the 
County Committee." 

But Mr. Kushner, , who was 
chairman of the 55th Assembly 
District contingent ot the County 
Committee, and of various other 
otganizatidns political and civic, 
could never rest when he be- 
lieved a wrong should be righted. 
Or a measure adopted wtiich 
would benefit the people. He 
was always in the forefront IB 
tlie fight for Fair Eniploym^t, 
for Old Age Pensibnst for ^vil 
liberties everywhere, in Europe, 
China, as well aa In the United 
States. 

!A ^usin. Max Kushner, in Los 
An^^les; and a sister in Baltl 
more, Md., survive him, together 
with a host df friends in both 
the Democratic and Republican 
parties, and among the "little 
people" of the city and county 
and the country at large. 


According to Childeraft books, 
a child — just like an adult — 
wants evidence of being loved, 
especially when he Is lonesome 
or,sick or unhappy.- 


TEAGUE'SRUB 

. RELIEVES 

ArthritliL^ Stiff JoInU, Sera 

Muicle*, EUekache, Tired, Sore, 

Swollen Feet 

Highly Recommended 

1 - by those who use it. 

' Call mornings before 10 or 

evenings after 6. 

ADanis 6579 12151/2 E. 61st St. 


Husbands! Wives! 

Want new Pepi and Vim? 

Thousand^ of- couples are w.ak. worn-out, 
exhau«t.d sol.ly h^rauaa body lacks l^n. 
For -new vim. vitality, try Ostrex Tonic 
Tablets. Cnntains Irnh you. too, may lieed 
for pep: aluo aupplirs vitamin Si. I.ow 
cost! Introductory sU* only 50c! Owl 
R.xall Stores and Tlirlfty Dnipa. 


the Loa Angelea Ooiiihty Boan 
of Supervisors has at long last 
gotten I around to consideration 
of the! many comprl'aints con 
cerning the administration of 
the Palm Lane Housing Project. 

In spite of repeated complaints 
pf the tenants, the Board of Su- 
pervisors usually gave them k 
brush-off with the remark it had 
no Jurisdiction over the matter. 

But last Tuesday Supervisor 
William A. Smith himself, chair- 
man orthe Board, evidently grew 
tired of the antics of Melville 
Dozier, general manager of the 
Los Angeles County Housing 
Authority, and. of Leon Thomp- 
son, manager of the Palm Lane; 
Project, and exploded at a meet- 
higof the Board. 

"The manager (Dozier) is 
hopeless," said_Mr. Smith. "He 
refuse^ to listen to other groups 
and^ won it. even accept registered 
mail. H{e is too big for his 
britclies, j and when a man gets 
that way he ought to get out of 
the county." ^^f' 
. The trouble In %he Palm Lane 
Housing ProjectvBtarted when a^ 
GI and ijis family, Leon Puller, 
were ordered evicted by Thomp- 
son, backed ,by Dozier, because 
he was ih arrears 'With his rent. 
The tenant^ wganlzed them- 
selves under the name. The 
Palm Lane Tenants Council. 
They paid the rent ot the Fuller 
family, another organization 
agreed to tie responsible for 
further payments,- and the fam-i 
ily returned to their home. 

Bttt Thompson refused to con- 
sider this arrangement He 
again ordered the eviction of the 
Pullers. Mr. Fuller, who was ill 
in , the hospital at the time, 
could dio nothing about iti Othei' 
tenants were tlueaten^ • with 
eviction for no reason a^ all but 
that oij belonging* to the Ten- 
antis Council, or of sympathizing' 
with the Fullers. | i ; 

At one time— la^ June 1^-^ 
members of the Tenants Council, 
headed' by Mr. Cc^llins, chair- 
man, i and Miss Ben|lce Watkins, 
secretaijy, ably <si|ipported by 
Mrs. Charlotta A. Bass, editor of 
The Cclufemki ]Eagia,.and Bert 
Witt, eixecutlye dinsctbr of the^ 
Los Angeles County Independent 
Progressive Party, and others, 
appeared.before the Board of Su- 
\pervlsors, and demanded that 
their pomplainf be heard. 

Supervisor ^mith became so 
angry then that he ordered the 
sergeant-.at-arms, to put • the 
complalntants out of the room. 
The day was saved by John An- 
son Fjord suggesting that they 
fneet ii^ some othei office and 
air their cojnplalnts b^ore Har- 
old W. Kennedy, ol the Legal 
CouhctlMor the county of Los 
Angeled 

"What we want," the Commit- 
tee told Mr. Kennedy definitely," 
is the dismissal of Thompson," 
the reprimand of Dozier for up- 
holding! Thompson in his high- 
handed. imethods, with a siigges- 


ways, 


tlon that lie mend his 
would also be acceptable to the 
committee, It was hinted. 

Kennedy promised that the 
question would ' be studied. Other 
complaints w?re registered,, for 
the Tenants Council was de 
termlned to let no grass grow 
under anyone's feet while ftudy 
ing about what to do. 

I And now at last their efforts 
seem about to be rewarded. For 
that same Supervisor Smith who 
wanted the tenants and their 
friends ousted, has'declared "now 
that Dozier, the County Man- 
ager, should be ousted. And ha - 
ti^rally that would Include the 
naanager of the project, Thomp- 
son ,too. 

The- occasion for. the attack 
upon Dozier came last Tuesday 
when a resolution was adopted 
asking the housing authority to 
take advantage pf Federal funds 
for low rental, housing ,and the 
Palm Lane Project and the trou- 
ble that has beien brewing there, 
pame up for discussion. 

fhe resolution to ask for Fed- 
eral aid was introduced by John 
Anson Ford. It follows: 

"There have Ijeen public 
charges that the county housing 
authority has pursued a policy 
of racial segregation and dis- 
crimination In its administra- 
tion. 

"We urge the authority to 
state, its policies In this regard, 
to the end that no worthy citi- 
zeii of liowever humble origin 
or economic state may be de 
pVlved of equal rights and op 
portunitles." 

Smith's comments stemmed 
from a long list of complaints 
heard by the board concerning 
Charges that Dozier refused to 
cooperate with groups and in 
divlduals trying to correct some 
of the "injustices." 




i 


'■■'My} 



ihaha 
YEAR mAmj!^\ 

refrigem. 'on..cfieffhe A^fh^-g^-t iguanntee, fooh 
OetaSetif^fGos Refngemior. /t sfayt ^"^tonit 
/ask /oftMT heeaus$ tteoritafnt, ho'mmtiu^^^-^ 
".no moving par^^j^oftifng io weoi^^:;:^^(finy gqfffame^ 
mak§s iu^ fi^tfet^. Thafs why your 

^ Q>n^ny p/aeesan un^lidrhoniano yoor 

gucniftee^^^ on Htor-fitaiiog s^sHm of He 

Stnt/ you Suy/ Unstfiposst^ Ar eonyeniences, 

** r®^ B/gc/W'9ceoss iMf 1{@( iorie$ 

cubes on(f ihzen f9ods.,Mg\ €osy-tO'\ 

anvn^ Jnterhr^^^Sk JoaoffM 



HOTEL SIMMONS 


•A HOME WHEN AWAY 


mIT 


HOME" 


Quiat and convenient to Shopping .District. San. Dle^ I* Jiiat 
for your vacation. Swimming, FJshing, tha; Raeas and m< 


attractions. Courtaoua Sarvlea.' FRanklin 1S4|0. 

MRSi LUCILLE ML SIMMONS, Prop. ^ 
S42 6th STREET | SAN DIEOp, 


\. 


tha plae* 
ethar 


m<iny 


>, CALir. 


^ 


THOHflS KING. D.C 



Hour 
10 A.M.-t 

A Appelntriiaitt 


tf No Anawtr Call Rll MSI 

436S AValM Hvi. 


.crncHiiALTHSEBVi^ V 

X-RAT 

Electro-Thenpy 

Colonic! 
iCablnet-Ilatlia 
kpot Bedodnc 
GUaad Therqiy 


■ ■ Jj S. 1 I 
Cemnlata . | . | 

Bxumlitatrert 


Tlma Ptyma . 
Plan (If, Daslrad) 


Voters to Get 
200 Nacliines 
By November 8 


Voters In the November 8 elec 
tlon, some of them that Is, will 
not have t</ wrestle wjth a pen 
cil and a long sheet of confus- 
ing type. By action of the Board 
of Supervisors at their meeting 
Tueisday, 200 automatic voting 
machihes will .bring our votinjg 
system! partlailly at least, up to 
date; ■ ■ 

The impervisors authorized the 
acceptance of bids on the auto- 
matoni and .things should start 
rolling] In t^at direction right 
away. I 


Indians Move into 
riion Wigwam 

!l PEMiROKE, N. C— Global)-i 
27 Indian maids employed at 
t le , Pembroke Manufacturing 
Company ^lere have joined the 

OlO. I . 

The Indian girls are joining 
4he wigwam of the CIO Clothing 
Vjirorkeii. Their new affiliation 
vas gf Beted with a ceremonial 
whoop of joy on the part of the 
11 ew mlembers and the parent 
d^ganlzatldn. . , 

'The girls are all full-blooded 
Cherokees, a fighting line in its 
own right. ,■•■:' [., ;,i -x-l-.^. 

You can save time and worry 
if you will not trjr to solve your 
woblems untU they arrive. 


iters of lotaj Fbl Lambda 
throughout the oountii^ 
r^'aitlvlng In Los AngeMi to 
ake part in the 20th Anniver- 
iiary- celebration of this national 
Iratemal organizatlan for husl* 
less women, Aug. ; 13-20. 

Kegistration will be held start- 
ing at 9:00 to' 12:30 on Satur- 
day, Augjist 13, at Trinity Bap- 
tist church, 3421 S. Cimarron 
itreet, convention headquarters. 
\n executive board meeting will 
be hold .during nie morning, 
with Mrs. Alice P. ^^en, National 
President, ,f rom Birmingham 
presiding. First report of the ere- 
dentialk committee^ and appoint- 
ment <>< Convention groups will 
eb made. Reports twill be gi^ii 
by various Regional directors. 
Including Mrs. Thelma S. Free- 
man, Denver Colorado, Par West; 
Fushia B. Miller, Western; Alma 
Byrd Johnson, Lansing Michigan; 
Northern; Mrs. L.i E. Coleman 
Lockhardt Souith-West; Mrs. 
Cleopatra Crutcljier, Southern 
Regional; Tuskegee, Alabama; 
and. Mrs. Beulah] J. Murphy, 
Washington, D. C. fastem. 

On the night <h the convent 
tion's opening, the local Alpha 
phi hostesf chapter wlH enter- 
tain with a formal dance at Elks 
Auditorium, where Miss Elsie E.' 

rsey, Omicron Chapter, New 
brk City, will b^ crowned "Miss 

atlonal Iota." 
'9VQZ MEETDra 

Thej second day of the con 
Verence, Sunday, August 14, the 
])ublic meeting wijll be held at 
Neighborhood Community church 
;i26 E. 47th Place, Rev. Mansfield 
iJollins, minister. \ The donven 


Beporti of tM sundlng aam- 
mittees will be held on the 19th 
as well ai reports of the I^jrai^- 
^natlng Copunlttee. Eleetidn of 
officers will conclude this ses- 
sion. On "Saturday, August 20, 
the Eecuttvex Board meeting 
will be held at 10 a.m.. The 
closed Sonnity banquet will e 
held at 6:00. p.m. at the Friday 
Morning Brealcfast Club, ending' 
the 20th Anniversary of lote Phi 
Lambda Inc., and the 12th Na- 
tional CoHivention. '. . 


ion theme. Iota 
' 'Yesterday — Tod 


Phi Lambda 
ay — Imoaz- 


low" showing) 20i J ears progress, 
vill be developed In addresses 
l)y the President, l|;merltus, MrS, 
l>ola M. Parker, of Chicago, 111,, 
vho founded the Sorority; Na- 
ilonal President, Mrs. Alice p. 
. Ulen, and Mrs. Jeanne S. Scott, 
7irst Vice President Presiding 
1 his publlfc meeting will be Mrs. 
ikiarlon B. Jacksion, National 
Convention chairman, of Los An 
][eles. Mrs. Charlotta A. Bass, 
] National honorary member, and 
1 he renown concert pianist, Mrs. 
IJetta Paullyn Garner, will be 
listed among the outstanding 
.ligures appearing. At the close 
(f the public meeting, a re 
ceptJon will be held at the home 
c f Mrs. Louise Beavers, on South 
Harvard Blvd. Mrs. Rosa HiUi 
I resident of Alpha Phi ChapterJ 
v'ijl serve as official hostess. 

The Second Business session 
vil' lopen at 10 ajn., Auust 15, 
withg Mrs. Marion H< " Elliott, 
^cdnd Vice President .In charge. 
Report of the Credential Commit- 
tee will be given, followed by 
the National President's| address, 
followed by reports of all Na- 
tional officers, A work shop for 
Regional Directors is listed for 
the afternoon session, with Mrs. 
Thelma S. Freeman in charge. 

On Tuesday. Augiist 16.' . the 
highpoint trf the session will ■ be 
reached when Mrs. Mirion E. 
Elliot, member of Gama chapter, 
Wasliington, D. C, brings her an- 
nual conference report, em- 
phasizing the work of the Na- 
tional Council of Negro Women. 
Mrs. Elljot will also chair the 
Legislative Committee discussion 
with Mrsj Jeanne S. Scojtt. of Pi 
Chapter. Pittsburgh, Pennsyl- 
vania, chairing the . National 
Project chmmittee. ! 

MOSS H. KENDRIX TO {SPEAK 

On Wednesday. August} 17. dur- 
ing the 6t|h business session, the 
noted Moks H. Kendrix, '^vill be 
speaker. His topic will be "Na- 
tional Education and its Roll 
in American Education. Mr. 
Kendrix Is a Legislative Assistant 
of the Legislative Federal Re- 
lations Division, National Edu- 
cator Association of the United 
States. On the night of the 17th 
the Convention Pageant will be 
held; under the direction of Mrs. 
Belzdra Ward, Birmingham, Ala- 
bama. 

Th? Thursday session will in- 
clude a special trip to Santa 
Catalina . Island, from :00 a.m. 
through 7:30 p.rii. jOn returning 
to the city, the Sorors will be 
entertained w^th an evening in 
Old Meico party at El Sombrero 
xBall Room, with Phi Beta Sigma 
and Zeta Phi Beta Entertaining- 

The public will be invited to 
meet the National officers of 
Iota . Phi Lababda Jnc, at a 
Garden .Tea, given by lota's 
Auxiliary Club, at the home of 
Atty. and Mrs. Crlspus Wright 


Jame^ Robinson 



Post at General 


TTie war Is over. And the rapid 
changes that have come out of 
this havoc are more amaalng 
in fact than in" fiction. New job 
opportunities, which were no i 
more than abstractions fdr. Ne- 
groes before the war,'aje realties : 
today. 

Last month James L. Robinson 
was appointed Administrative 
Assistant of the County Hospital 
imder the Superintendent of 
Charities, Arthur J. Will. It is no 
accident that Robinson received 
this important Job, which in- 
cludes administering to five hos- 
pitals in the county. Besides the 
personal interest shovm by Win - 
during his t r a i n I n g period, 
Robinson has Studied under some ; 
of the best minds in the country. 

A t Northwestern Univiprslty, 
where he received his Masters 
degree, June last year, he j 
studied administration under Dr. i 
Malcolm T. MacEachern. Prior to ' 
that time he received his public 
administration work at the Unl- \ 
versity of Southern California. 
His background even extends in- 
to the field of Social Work 
which was ^ken at USC Grad- 
uate. SchooL 

But Robinson credits his rapid I 
rise to the interest . shown by * 
Arthur Will. Kor it was only ( 
Mareh, 1948, that he worked as 
Hospital Administrative Intern. 
And from that time on he re^ 
ceived a successon of promo- 
tions including a temporary ap- 
pointment as Administrative 
Aide in the Department (rf Chari- 
ties, May of '48, and a perma^ 
nent appointment in Jupe of 
the same year. ' 

Robinson's appointment is to- 
portant in that it represents the 
hope and pride of the Negro 
people to enter new fields on 
their merit Probably few o.thk.- 
places In the country, with tho 
exception of New York City, 
have given such recognition to 
a young Negro. 

Robinson is the son of Dr. 
Shelby Robinson, outstanding 
specialist in womens' and rfiiJ- 
dren's diseases in Los Angeles. 
He is a native of Atlanta, 
Georgia, and a graduate of Liv- 
ingston College in North Caro- 
lina. Married to the affable Al- 
bertina Robinson, he is the pre^ 
ident of the Los Angeles grad- 
uate chapter of Alpha PW Al- 
pha fraternity. 


VI 


SINGER 


SEWING MMNES 


WEE £ii||^»* 

.ia Work aal Farta 


• MHTAIiT. . 

• SAUS j i . 

• IfPAItS 


Oaaraaleet; 

NEW HAcsnfeii tofS/jSn* 

rAnoR sivnM^^MAcM 


ADama 1-161> 


UUKKMk OM eeMMNT 



■ !" ■ 'I.,; 


r i "-"'i 


4- *- 


jWHITI 


fitW DfHf^iS^SSSm 


^^uwj ^^ smi^ ^^ A 


F-- 


*** Pwwinto 
Call Tafiy r*e 1 


OaBD HAfHDm 

IliW CO. 


4317 


'A: 


Varment 


-*- * BIbdels, AH W#k 


JH 


lili 


iVeir ami I/smi,SidvM 
BfXJABLE STOVE jirORKS 



Tn^WBL 


'Hare is a Wat To Lighten Tanned Dark 

Skin and to fight externally caused Surface 

Blemishes and Rough Coarse Skin. Dr. 

iPRED Palmer's Skin WmiENER starts to 

work the minute it is applied. New 7 Days' trial offer 

mbit give satisfaction or your Money Back. 25c at all 

d^uaiists. Galenrf Co., Box 264, Atlanta, Ga. 


^^1' »'"'•■■ i> 


Doubl<i StrefyQtli 


SKIN WMITEMER 



Nisei W(^k 
Celebration 
August 13-2Ji 

Three months of preparation 
reach -a clim^ In the week-long 
Ainth annual Nisei Week F^i^- 
valj August 13 to 2L j ' - 

Attention wiU be feenaad e^ 
the Ceroaotioa Ball Sat ur day 
night. August 13,.wlMn tlw 
Nisei Week queen 'wU^ be 
crowned by the last Miss «lael 
Week Queen (Miss Relke Ilea- 
ye) of 19fl. 

The new queen and her court 
of siix attendants extend their of- 
ficial invitatton to the dty-oUt/ 
the { following Monday morning' 
at 11:30 on the Nbrth Spring 
Street steps of the CityHalL 

Throughout the remainder of 
the week ,tens of thousands of 
little Toklo patrons, tourists and 
Japanese will flock Into Nippon* 
machl to witness the gigantic 
"ondo" parade, the carnival, the 
talent-fashion &how and , b a b y 
show. / 

Two sports tournaments, base- 
ball at Griffith Park ^nd golf 
at Ranchoidel Lugo, have been 
added to widen the scope of the 
FestivaL 




\ 


' A man who is willing to con- 
tribute liberally, can be a 
"power" in aln^ost any organi- 
zation. 


Diseoinpagefl? 


Than 


FANNIK WILLIAMS' 


EXCEUliofl H A I n PRCPARA. 

TiONS. Sold at tha feiiowma 
plaeaa: 

MazwM Oroc, 8431 & CoBlnM 

Baye a Plumn acy, 97fli * 

'j^fliiairSrac, I'mWi 


Adana Drar. 1M»: U 

Hall* Dnw, 17»1 & l«8rd. 
Mia. FMud* WUHaiH. 174»-S. 
If «w JbmtpaUn St. 

_SMd ■•» mall ofdars Ml 
Mra. Pamiia WllHaiM. 



-■-l3":-«f?|-.v. 


son Views 


A AVCC Meet 


lie Valley Chapter of the 
American Veterans Committee 
has I scheduled a discussion on 
the jviews of Paul Robeson and 
Jackie Robinson to be held 
Thursday evening (tonight) at 
4457 Palmdale, North Hollywood. 
Speakers will be James Edwards, 
star of f'Home of the Brave," 
and Nat Low of the Peoples 
World. 


\:"-^^^\ 



ttt ii 


LitUe Miss Beverly Smith, 
daughter of Mr .and Mrs. Alfre<^ 
Smith, entertained a host of 
children! on her fifth birthday. 

The nbvelty of the celebration 
began wi| hth' blowing of si- 


Bowen Memorial 
Fetes Pastor's i 
Family Prior Trip 

On Sunday night prior to leav- 
ing for a much needed vacation 
visiting relatives and friends at 
. Chicago, Des Moines and Spring- 
field, Mo., Rev. and Mrs. John C. 
Bain d their son. John, a 
UCLA student^ were given a re- 
ception at the recently decorated 
church parsonage by the mem- 
bers of Bowen Memorial Meth- 
odist church out of their appre- 
ciation for the devotion to the 
church and its welfare and for 
the splendid spirit of peace and 
progress • which has character- 
ized the three years of Rev. 
Bain's pastorate at Bowen. 

The reception was sponsored 
by the Parsonage Committee and 
supported by the entire church 
membership. Among those who 
rendered occasional music were 
Mesdames Helena A. Smith. Ar- 
menda Nelson and Jean Kiel, 
sopranos; Frank Patty, Tous- 
saint Jennings, and William 
Sylvester, tenors; Mrs. Bonnie" 
Maxwell, pianist and Mrs. Har- 
ri^tte Williamson, .piano accom- 
panist. 

Mrs. Helen Pough was in 
charge of the program. Other 
members of th^ Parsonage Com- 
mittee are Mesdames Vergj^e 
Yarber, chairman; and Myra 
Rhetta. Luvenia Bernard. Alma 
Callahan, Leojia Walton, Rachel | 
Grubtos, and Bertha Oliver. 


Hugelefeiplion 
Of SMers To 
Leave! For Detroit 


-irt 


rens aiid clanging of bells as the 
children enjoyed riding a minla* 
ture red fire truck for blocks. 
^ Those v^ho will long remem- 
ber the thrill of that day are 
Donald TIr ' Wanda Milan, Cy- 
rus Cooper Jr., Mimie and Tina 
Smith, Sinday and Dolores Wil- 
liams. Dimny Troy Jr., Sharlene I ^gyptian Teikiples Patrol; Lieuts. 

,, J, , ,. ^ I "Nick" Pritchett, Horace Waters, 

Horace Tramel ^ — -■- ' "^ 


niusjtrioas Potentate Louis H. 
Jones of Eg:^ptian Temple No. 5 
along with I bbles from the Tem- 
ple are leaving via Santa Fe Au- 
gust 12th at 1:30 p.m. ! ' 

Traveling to\Detroit with Il- 
lustrious Prtentate Jones in 
their special car are Noble Hen- 
ry Godfrey of Menelik Temple 
of Oakland; Illustrous Com- 
mandress I a Gulia S h a w , 
Daughters of |sis.. Daughters 
Lala Sperictr, Erline Solomon, 
Marguerite Chapman. Deputy of 
the Desert o! Calif. Wm. Henry, 
Deputy of tie Oasis of Los An- 
geles; Rantolph -P. Solomon. 
Captain J. W. Burton, Captain of 


j Clifton, |Horace Tramel, Linda, !jj.' 
H Lloyd ahd Delbert Venerable, ' Ernest 


Kathy Jacks-n. John and Iva- 
line Bishop,' Jo Ann White, San- 
fOtd Smith Jr., Doryll Porter, Ra- 
mona T^y, Dolores Reed, Fan- 
ny Lou Cooper, Diana Ballard, 
Rosalie Hines, Tommy Jones, 
andj Rickjie Black. Also present 
were Alhia Miller and Mary 
Troy, grandmothers, who looked 
on with ihe mothers. 


|ji.. Champion \ Patrol, Nobles 

" " Adams, J Chas:- Grose, 

James Goodiiin, <>larence James, 
Robert ArmstrongL J. T. Noirris, 
Jr.. L. A. H6ivard, W. R'. Brown, 
T. R. Webb C. Toomes, Geo. 
Fitzgerald, Earl Bohanon Jr., Ru- 
pert Lucas. Walter Brown. Chas. 
Spencer, Chas. Moore, W. S. 
Chapman, J. A. Chunn, J. F. 
Mye^, Walter -Miller, ' Joseph 
Dow. i 

Egyptian Temples Queen Miss 
Yvonne jCrossley and her riiother, 
Mrs. Martha Crossley, and Mrs. 
Crossley's grandson, M si s t e f 
Levon E. Tabor. I ' ; 

Marracci Temple No. 13, host 
for this 4th Imperial Countjil Ses- 
sion are planning big things for 
the visiting Nobles, according to 
Illustrious Potentate Boojter T. 
Alexander of Detroits Tpmple. 
The session August 14 to the 18. 
Post Potentate^Clemmi WJ Ladd 
and his very fine committee is 
to be commended for their work 
"All committers take notje'and 


Marriage Vows 
Spokefi In Double 
Ring jleremohy 

Honofee Moxley Carey and 
Kenneth Irving Levy" were mar- 
ried Friday evening, August 5th, 
in a simple ceremony at the 
Church oi Christian Fellowship 

on West Adams -Blvd. Dr. Harold , .i , ,. 

N. Kingsley officiated at the fo^e r" yourselves accord ngly. 


"Allahu Akbar." 


Griffith Park Outing 
Enjoyed by Rdse 
d'Aniour Girfs Club 


the son of Mr. Charles H. Lev>' 
and Mrs, Eva Levy. 

After :he ceremony, Mr. and 
Mrs. James Vena, Jr., cousins 
of the b'ide, entertained with a 
buffet supper at their home on 
West 35tli street: The newly mar- 
The Rose d'amour Social Girls fried couple left immediately for 
Club enjoyed a most - delightful I a honeynoon at Emerald Bay. 

day at Griffith Park, when they -"- ■ 

entertained their guests at "Strong to higher" ^rice trends 
breakfast. The fresh morning Pr^^'ail^'^ during Juli' for South- 
air with the aroma of bacon, '^^n Cali'ornia oranges, lemons 
eggs, and coffee sharpened the ^^^ gra|p€fruit — virtually the 
most delicate of appetites. ! ' 

After breakfast everyone in- 
dulged in their favorite sport ac- 
tivity or hiked to different sec- 
tions of the park. A picnic lunch 
was prepared and served by the 
members of the club. This out- 
door affair was enjoyed by all. 
Lucille Watson, president; Eva 
Williams, publicist. 


double ring ceremony which was 
performed in the pijesence of a 
few intimate friends and mem- 
bers of the family. 

Honoree chose an informal 
gown of gray plisse taffeta and 
a dusty pink tulle hat. Her flow- 
ers were a spray of ping butter- 
fly orchids. Mrs. Waler B. Smith, 

who attended the bride, ' wore a _ . 

pink print gown with a waist Purchased home at 3748 Cimar- 
corsage 5f Cecil Bruner roses. ron. we're hosts to th^ Cdmpass 

Mr. Horace White was best Group Saturday night aijd en- 
man forlthe bridegroom, who is i Pertained royally. Final plans 


Compass ^G roup B d 
Boh Voyaae to thf 
Solomon Carrs Sal 

Mr. and Mrs. Solomon Carr, in 
their comfortable and , recently 


only citius available anywhere 
in the United States until 
October 


^ 


Save-A-Whil'e Club 
Elects Officer^ 

Save-a-''"hile Girl4 is a new- 
ly organized club v^hose main 
purpose is to follow a saving 
program. The members also 
plan to e mtr.rk on a few social 
activitties during the coming 
months. |' v 

The officers and mernbers are 
Margaret James, president; Geor- 
getta Carr, vice-president; Va- 
lerie Moore, secretary; Peggy 
Odom, treasurer; Erma Sapp, 
business manager; LJillian Hood, 
publicity manager; i and Viola 
ByrdL i 


WO'MAN'S 
COMPLAINT 

"For four years I had constant 
headaches and a. burning feeling in 
the uterus. My mentstration was 
very irregular and came as often 
as every few days. My medical 
doctor diagnosed the case as tumor 
of the uterus and said there would 
be no cure without an operation, 

"I took the herbal remedy and 
within a week I discharged about 
twenty blood clots, each was at 
least the size of my fist. 
"Npw my headaches are gone and 
t do not have the burning feeling 
anymore. I am now confident that 
natural herbs are better than a 
knife." 

(Signed) Mrs. S. L. 
Los Angeles, Calif. 

FREE EXAMINATION 

Headache Stomach 


InFlenza 

Rheumatism 

Gall Bladder 

Liver 

Appendicitis 

Quinsy 

Nervousness 

Blood 

Heart - * 


Skin Disease 

Lungs 

Urine 

Piles 

Glands 

Kidneys 

Women's 

Diseases, etc. 


NO INJECTIONS 
NO OPBBATION 

11 a.m. — 2 p.m. and J p.m. — 5 ^m. 

'baily 

11 a.m. — 2 p.m. and 5 p.m. — 7 p.m. 

Friday 

11 a.m. 'til 1 p.m. Sundays 

Wednesday and Saturday Closed 

BBING THIS AD FOB FSES: 

CONSULTATION 

DR. IPP 

D.C. ! 
tit Sentt Spriii9.S«i««i 
, Nc«r 8th St 


Td. VAndikc M57 


CE 


for the boat trip to; Santa 


lina were consummated for Sun 


Cata- 


above 
a sor^t 
and Mrs. 


day morning at 6:45. The 
gathering; served also as 
of bon voyage for Mr. 
Carr, who plan to leave sjhortly 
for points East on their vacation 
Members and friends piresent 
for Saturday's meeting ■ were 
Avery and Jean Sides, Marjorie 
Lewis. Isabelle Freeman, {Marie 
Gibbons, Esther and Brainard 
Worrill, Olga and Ulysses Har- 
ris, Mary Dorsey, Arthur H. Wil- 
son. Jewel A. and Joffree- Rob- 
ers. Edna and Oscar Mosley. and 
Deaderick F. .Tenkins, publicist. 


Rainbow Girfs (^lub 
Elects Of fleers, at 
Close o f Club Y earv ; 

The RaintMW QiriB, club end- 
ed their clubi year Saturday. 
July 30, with Leona Walton and 
Maxine S. Reed as cb-hostesses 
at the Verpon avenut home of 
Mrs. Walton. ■ i - ■■ 

Two rubbers ittf biidge Were 
played with first prizcis' gohttr to 
Corinth Brown'; J, V, Snilth, sec- 
ond; Ruth Munson, winner of 
both rubbers; Julia Williams and 
Henrietta Capers, third; Alberta 
Brown and Fanny Landry, booby 
prizes. ■ ■;'' | ;■ ■' 

Three guests were present, Mrs. 
Gertrude Dailey, Mrs. Young, 
and Mrs. Stone of Lawrence, 
Kans. A tasty repast was servei^ 
following the social hour. 

Officers elected for the ensu- 
ing year include Fanny Landry, 
president; Mary Nash, vice-pres- 
ident; Corinth Rown, secretary; 
Maxine Reed, assistant secre- 
tary; Leona Walton, treasurer; 
Julia Williams, business mana« 
ger; Wallestene Gossett, ser- 
geant-at-arms; Alberta Brown, 
parliamentarian; Henrietta Ca- 
pers, reporter; Ruth Munson, 
critic; and J. V. Smith, social 
hostess. |, ,. 


3 


Alpha Party Honors 
Basketball Team and 
Cheerleaders Friday 

I Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity 
jwas host to a gay party honor- 
i|ig members of the 1949 Alpha 
iSasketball team and their cheer- 
leaders last Friday evening at 
jAlena Dent's Tearoom, 28th and 
Western. ■ ] " " | 

I The popular spots of the eve 
ning were the porch, the dani 
iloor, and barroom. Highpoint 
the evening was the presentation 
of a trophy to Joe Oliver as 'the 
mo^t outstanding player of the 
Alpha 1949 team. 
I Among the inany who attend- 
ed were Arthur Harmon and 
Frances Williams, George Whit- 
talcer and Joyce Austin, Rudy 
Henderson andl Vivian Meade of 
Seattle, Jimmy and Albertina 
I?obins6n, Stanley Robertson and 
Shirley Mclntjjre, LoUis Robih- 
spn and Rosemary Osby, Gloria 
Grouch and Kenneth Hill. Char- 
lotte and Hugo Hill. Delo and 
Vivian Gray, Leroy Milton and 
Fjanny Williams, Jimmy Daugh- 
erty and Jackie Lewis, Keithe 


n Terror 
Fading Info 
r How 


ICAGO — "TTie KK? Isn't 
whlat It used to be," says Wksh- 
Inetoh Eo8t reporter Ben Prltje in 
September Negro Pigeat,j jfbe- 
cailse Southern Dvhites ai^d|Ne- 
gr<|es alike are laughiajg the 
hood-and-sheeters out ofJe^st- 
anee. . - ' ; ' jj 

Reporting on redent Rlan[ea- 
peijjs which were jeered 
nothingness, Price reports: 

"During a Klati parade thrdugh 
the' colored district . of Qaines- 
villie, Ga., a Negro woman shout- 
ed from her porch rocking chair, 
'Send us your sheets, white folks, 
we'^ w^sh 'em.' All of [the 
watchers laughed and a flock of 
Negro children fell in behind! the 
parade drummihg loudly onj tin 
par*." 

As an example of the growing 
dersion whites are heaping, on 
Klaii, reporter Price relates 
Columbia, S. C,, incidenit in 
Negro Digest story: 

"(Jrand Dragon Dr., Samuel 
Grepn told a crowd of Klansmen 
curious that unless "White 
supremacy is maintained, j the 
day will come when a black 
buclc Negro may ask for your 
daujghter's hand in marriage.' ' 
voice on the edge of ithe 
crov^d drawled, 'Well, she. jean 
alwkys say no,, can't she?]"! 


In Jtee wftK tlie rapid groWth 
^ the ctty Wlos Angeles, Wag- 
ner Station, of the local pos^l 
system will be officially opened 
with ^ celebratiofa was held Fri- 
day evening, Aujgust 5, at 7:30 
p.m. The stationriocated at 8311 
S. Western aveniie was opened 
for regular busii^ss on Monday 
morning, August 8, at 8 a.m. 
This is the fifth |of 20 new sta- 
tions scheduled to be added jto 
the Los Angeles post office In a 
huge expansion p^rogram now in 
progress. , 


the 
thisi 
the 


Roberts and Donzella Coulter, 
Loyey Wilson ,and Charles 
Spahn, Clayton Ijlobre and fhyl- 
lis Scott, Albert Jones, Jimmy 
Jon«s, Merdine Moton, Chalrles 
Broiissard, Arthur Lewis, I^aul 
Forbes, Jim Gordjon, Percy Laws, 
William Ash, D^wey Davidson, 
and others. 



'OPRESS' 


Superior PRESS- 
ING on. U extra 
lifht and Irave« the 
hair with a beaotl- 
fal cloftftT ftbeen^ 
rAntaiiu n«at i 
»iBtiDc nil* that re-- 
lirre th« hair from 
breakinc off antf 
splltliDE. at your' 
a e a r b y cosmetic 
cnantfr. tSc and 

M)c. r«# "NrGRO" 

Scalp ntntment 25c' 
and 50c tfnd 
"GiOLD IK I ST" 
Shampoo 40c. Gold- 
en St«te Toilet 
ProdartK. Station 
K, Box 188. Loi 
Anareles. Calif. . *' 


SAVE MONEY ON THESE BARGAINS 


4 GU. FT. REFRIGERATOR 

5 YEAR WARRANTY 
SEi^ED UNIT & FREEZER 

GOMPARTMENT 


We Need 


h 


One Tod 


Clark Nomination 
CalM^Sbock^ i 

In a telegrani to Senator Pat 
McCarran, Chairman of the 
Senate Judiciary Committee, 
Rev. John W. Darr, Jr., chahr- 
man of the Board o* Directors 
of the American Committee for 
Protection of Foreign^ Bom, ex- 
pressed "shock" at the appoint- 
!ment by President Truman of 
JTom Clark to the Supreme CoUrt 
' f the United States, since "Tom 
llark's policy of wltchhunting 
nd hysteria" had only recently 


• Klaii UnroM-t 

(CoDtiaued fiifa P»ct tif 

Tom Clarke for him failui* to 
take action a^aiast the Klaa la 
the several Inatances where per* 
sons both Jfegto and white Uava . 
been flogged and tortured 'by thi 
sheeted mobsters. 

It 'is reported that the dediOon 
to uhmask precedes a concertefl 
drive by several leading orgiuii- 
zatlons to force govenunent ae< 
tion against it 


condemned by 


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IhtCiUhnih 


CAUKMINIA EAGLE 

UM ifMOHK II. CALir. . 

iW, 70 No. 18 Thursday, Aus. 1 1, 1949 

Pobliihfld every Thursday by the 
Press Foundation, Inc., 4071 South 
1 Avenue. Entered as Second Class 
" November' 3, 1937, at the Post Of- 

ft'Los Angeles. California, under the 

o£ March 3. 1879. 


i'l 


^i - 


'I. 




flMiMM^ A.' Ban. 

M. Lm.. 


Editor- 

.Managing Editor 


iyernment 

Jin article in Collier's for this week is 
itUIed "The Secret Boss of California," 
' LeJter Velie. 

> Anyone reading that will almost have 
|. fc» hide his head in shame that he is a 
dtUen at California, and does so little 
a destroy such Gestapo-like methods 
:B .out government. Arthur H. Samish, 
she "Secret Boss." admits Jie is a dic- 
tator. "I've got 4he damnedest Gestapo 
fwi ever sav*," he frankly told Mr. Velie. 
lf« has people who work secretly for 
Win. He; has as his clients the brewers, 
the race track men, the big industrial - 
lata and big business generally. "The 
jbldustries I represent have approximate- 
[lir"44,000 oytlets," he boasted. 

Most of the 4,000 odd billboards in the 
Kate are leased by Samish's beer, liquor, 
[■fcaa cigarette clients. In the political 
Mason these are turned over to Samish 
Jo be used in advertising his candidates 
ter office. 

Understand now why liberal and pro- 
fiesslve candidates cannot rent a bill- 
beard lor love nor money at^ election 
time? 

Sanxish delights in telling how he con- 
trola the Legislature of California. How 
he has about 25 people spotted around 
iha capitol in Sacramento, listening to 
SOBversations in hotel lobbies, reporting 
\p him. And if any of the members of 
ihat Legislature whom he has helped 
jileet, fall to go along with him, their 
political lives are virtually ended. 

Understand now why, although the 
Mgistered Democrats in California out- 
mimber the Republicans 3 to 2, we nev- 
less have a Republican governor, a 
(Sepublican Legislature, and Republican 
'idministratlons in virtually all the cities 
of "California? Republican right straight 
tiown the line. 

Controlling the core of the Legislature, 

fit also controls the lobbyists. He deliv- 

s "the Legislature on any matter that 

mcems his clients or is of special in- 

erest to him- So firm is his grip on the 

gislature that other lobbyists, to be 

juccessful, follow a simple rule: They 

vobby Samish." 

'Tf we can get Art interested in what 
iwe'ie after," they seem to think, "we'll 
' ?et it" 

"I know a million tricks," says Artie, 

■hamelessly relating how he has had 

aws changed, passed, words inserted to 

'st the meaning, etc. He tells as a 

e how he saved a banker client 

000,000 by quietly having only one 

o*d changed in a law. The legislators 

ever noticed until the law was adopted. 

The one-party system in California, 

ade possible by the nefarious practice 

^ ' "CEOSs-filing," can be li|eld responsible 

'or the dictatorship of Arthur Samish 

■ his crew of lobbyists. 

"Candidates can thumb their "noses at 

litical parties by running in both Re- 

blican and Democratic primaries "at 

he same time," says Mr. Velie. "Cross 

illng— as It is known in California — 

as killed off party bosses. But" it has 

Iso weakened the two-party system, and 

"^h It party responsibility." 

If you cant hold a political party re- 

poBSlVle for what is being done, how 

?re you going to throw it out?, Mr. Velie 

inquires pertinently in his article. If can- 

.Sdites 'file as being everything under 

'" e'jun, how can you pin them down to 

y platform? How, in short, are the 

oters to know for what or for whom 

hey are voting on election day, w'fien a. 

' publican governor is called a Demo- 

at? And a Democratic candidte for 

ingress runs on a Republican ticket? 

For the people of California to get back 

heir government, the first thing to be 

"one, says Mr. Velie. is to restore the 

'•party system and re-establish party 

■pensibllity by abolishing cress filing. 

Crou filing in California, the only 

a^e In the Union which permits this 

mvesty on Justice, Is as great an evil, 

it not greater than the poll taxes of the 

I Southern states. And when we rant and 

■ .'awj against the poll tax of Georgia or 

Ala^ma, It might be well if we gave a 

[kedE In our own backyard, and did 

'Viwtthing about cleaning up the smelly 

|B«ite we find there. 

"Bow can the people get rid of you 
;»n(t Other like you in California?," Mr. 
J Velie boldly asker Arthur Samish. 

i\jid just as frankly, Artie, Samish an- 
fwated, "The people must take more in- 
l^iit In the men they elect." 

Ihey must take more interest in their 
lOVemment. Especially in their own 
Itttc government. We'd have no Artie 


The Pattern We 

the memoiy of man must Indeed be 
short if he cannot remember the an- 
iics of one Adolph Hitler in hoodwinlc^' 
ing th,e German people and traducing 
fhem into the belief that they must 
"fight Communism" in order to pre- 
serve the freedom of the world. 

Professor .Frederick L. Schuman, of 
Williams College, remembers very well. 
He also sees a similar, very similar, ~ 
situation developing In America right;; 
before the eyes of the American people. . 
. Why are we so blind that we cannot or 
do not see? Why do we view this alarm- ' 
ing trend toward Fascism with such apa* i 
thetic aomplacency? r ■ ■, 

To sound the alarm again and a^ain^ 
The California Eagle is printing the de* 
scription of Prof. Schuman of the Gerr; . 
many of 16 years ago. The application' -- 
is so obvious to what is happening in ■ 
America today, that he has headlined 
his topic: "The Pattern We Foflow."- 

I was rather puzzled by the Berlin of 
sixteen years ago, very sorely pu22:led in. 
deed. I saw people, for example, ban- 
ning books, and I saw people later bum- • 
ing books. I saw people denouncing and 
shackling labor unions and, later, sup- 
pressing labor unions. I saw people per- 
secuting other people because of their 
race, or creed, or coloir. I saw people 
hunting down other people as "Commun- 
ist spies" or as political "subversivefs" 
or as "Soviet agents," all in the name of 
"saving Germany from Communism." I 
saw people then making money, consldr 
erable sums of money, by publishing 
their confessions as ex-Comunists and 
by indulging in character assassinations 
at the expense^ of their former friends 
and colleagues.? This was first literary 
assassination and it was later, and not 
so much later, physical assasslnatlbn.; 1 
saw people staging gigantic military par- ' 
ades and demonstrations and air shows 
and telling one another with the utmost 
enthusiasm and, as far as 1 could judge, 
with complete honesty and sincerity that 
Germany must arm to the teeth. Ger- 
many must make itself Invincible. Get- - 
many must do all of this in order to pre- 
serve world peace and in otder to save 
Chjistianity and civilization from 
"Red Menace." 



is, 


■--i- 


.) 


mmmM \f^\ oin Hiiin#?:> 
Rigms|in M(ji(e in November r 

' A meftlnc of-, world-wide seepe eotutriea ha«i aiirtw w> i» 4 the eftU 
to discyss specifically the strug- issued bjr the Pr«vi»ionU Com- 
gle of the colored pebples of the mittee. «, 
earth t^ ""^Jn dignity anS SignlflcahM of this ciaftrrac* 
with hcinor , will i be held in cannot be overestimated. Sup- 
Prague, SchoilovakUl in Novem- port from this country tern by a 

«,.„. T «-^ 1 ^ , multiplicity of strugflea for bft* 

Will am L. «»atterain. natlona ^.n dignity and fncdom ot pe- 

executive secretary <^f the Civil ntid txpreasion should budwJt 

R^hts dongress. hat writtwi a church men and trade unionlsU; 

letter to the editor qfTh. C<Ui- fraternal, youth and women's •»- 

fonUaEqfI.,^In which he tells ganizations;, Negro orftnla- 

of the hopes of this intemaUonal tlons; business men, studeat* 

congress. We reprodiice it below, ^^i teachers; lawyers and vttier 


I 


California Eagle 
4075 South Central Avenue 
Los Angeles, Calif, j 
Dear, Editor: 


professionals. 

No political parties are invited. 
In fact, they are specifically *x. 
eluded. This will be a non-part 


The struggle for human rights Hr„ ^.r^HnV H«vn7,H «7h. ^ 


program 

tion that can be Joined by all 

men and women who truly be* 

lieve in civil and human rights. 

Time is nmning short The 


scope. The fight, j of men and 
women to walk the earth In dig- 
nity and with: honbr| now encir- 
cles the globe. Fitom China, 
through India and Africa, in the - 

Americas, and across the broad lection of delegates must bt 

Pacific, colored men jrelentlesslyi made in a hurry. What Is nwd- 

and heroically batfle for the d is »" Intensified drive iiite 

Status of free humanTbelngs. the mass organizations to bring 

Theit struggles toi*end man's to these an awareness that 

inhumanity to man have merged America's voice must sound loud 

everywhere with those white and long in thia Human *"«!»» 

men and women who seek free- Congress, and to get immediate 

dom of speech, association and action in iU support 
the press, and the right to wor- No country In the World faces 


ship their own God according to 
their own dictates. | 

The forms of struggle may tHf- 
fer. But peace, tiee^om and se- 
curity stand bold oni every ban- 


a graver or more vital struggle 
for civil and human rights than 
does ours. What we do will de- 
cisively affect the future ot all 
humanity. Our experiences, eur 


."* -; 


the 


-#*'H*^»JeS' 


■■9*?5!^ 


I irT-niVfffwnft>raffiViri 


••■*•"" ■-- -'*- ' ' ' - ' ■ I- ' -, .< . . - - . ^SJ 



America Is Big ' 

Enough For Aii 

In the Urkited States today there are 
14,000.000 immigrants, and they have 
26,000,000 children. Added together they 
make 40.000,000 people — about one-third 
the population of the United States. 

There is a drive on now to deport "un- 
desirable aliens." It was started by Tom 
Clark, now being boosted up to the U. S. 
Supreme Court. It is very similar to the 
loyalt>- checks, instigated by President 
Truman and furthered by that same Tom 
Clark. 

And just as the loyalty checks arouse 
fear and suspicion among all the em- 
ployees of our government, this attempt 
to deport people who have come to ^r 
shores to seek homes, is arousing We 
utmost fear among all the 40,000.000 
human beings who can be labeled as 
aliens in America. ' 

Every time an alien is arrested and 
put on Ellis Island, ; or detained in any 
one of the other 14 U. S. immigration 
areas, this increases the fear and the in- 
security amon.g all the 40,000,000. Al- 
though there are comparatively few so ' 
far thus arrested and detained— 3500 in 
all— nevertheless that's 3500 too many. 
And the fear and suspicion their deten- 
tion' engenders among all the other mil- 
lions, is- perhaps as great an evil as 
their attempted deportation. 

For these deportations make all aliens 
fear ^o exoress themselves. They are 
afraid to join unions. They. ' are even 
afraid of joining some welfare organiza- 
tion or one for civic betterment. They, are 
afrafd they may join something which 'r 
the attorney general may label subver- 
sive, and so they may make themselves 
liable to deportat'on or to having their 
citizenship revoked. 

For not even those who are citizens of 
the United States,- if they are only 
naturalized citizens, can fel safe. 'Wit- 
ness the attempt being made to deport 
Harry Bridges. Former attempts were 
made to deport him because he was an 
"undesirable alien." Now that at long 
last he has won his citizenship. Tom. 
Clark and his stooges are trying to take ' 
it away from him. 

No one can feel safe from this fear and 
suspicion that the Hitler- like Gestapo of 
Tom Clark is forcing upon America. It is 
settling down like a dark cloud. Upon 
the foreign 'born. Upon their children* "-fi'^'> 
Upon yjurselves. - - 

America, our country, should be free. 
We prize it as the land of the free. Free 
for all the oppressed, to come to and 
find a place of refuge. A land we cherish 
where we can be free to work, to play, 
to think as we wish. It is a big land, a 
broad land. America is big enough for 
all, and no one should be turned from" 
its shores because of his bellefs^ither 
religious or political. ^P ■ 


+ Letters To The 



Dear Mrs. Bass: , " ' 

On behalf of the officers and 
members of the Nevln Ave. 
P.T.A. and myself, I wish to ex- 
press my sincere appreciation 
for your whole-hearted support 
in the printing of our news. You 
have rendered a service to the 
community, making the maware 
of Parent-Teacher work and the 
problems of their children. 

Let me congratulate you on 
the excellent quality of the Cali- 
fornia Eagle, both on the sub- 
ject matter and the general set- 
up. 

Oh, I must not forget to tell 
you how much I appreciate the 
nice folding of the paper, which 
facilitates not only the slight 
effort in picking It up, but its 
compactness, imparts the sense 
of Importance it . deserves. And 
aside from its many interesting 
advertising subjects, it has 
many worthwhile features and 
editorials. We anxiously await 
Thursday to be brought up to 
date on the goings on. 

May every success be yours. 
Again, I say thanks. 
iSncerely yours, 
MRS. CLAUDE C. McADAMS. 
Nevin P.T.A. Press Chairman. 


1732 W. 23rd St. 
Los Angeles 7, Calif. 
■ . Aug. 4. 1949. 
To the Editor: 

I am an active member of the 
Youth Council of Jhe N.A.A.C.P., 
and I wish to inform the other 
members of the Association, of 
the underhanded manner in 
which we (The Youth Council) 
were treated, prior to the con- 
vention and evert during the 
convention. 

It seems that we have been 
relegated to a "second class" 
citizenship within our own 
group. When the Youth Council 
received notification that there 
was to be a_ convention, we 
asked if it would be possible for 
us to participate ... we were 
given a very involved refusal 
from the adult section of the 
Association; We tried jeveral 
times after 'our initial request 
was denied, without any ensu- 
ing success. Not to be deterred, 
we planned to have some type 
of rally occur during one of the 
convention days. A lack of funds 
prompted us to ask the Execu- 
tive body of the Senior Board 
for some financial assistance. 
This they would grant, provided 
we held the rally on a designat- 
ed day. Because we are "auton- 
omous," we decided that rather 
than submit ourselves to the 
Board's will, we would have this 
rally, but on our own terms. "The 
rally, took place at the Labor 
Youth Center in the C.I.O. bulld- 
, J ., . • J .. ^1. .1 1. X 1... . ing. on Thursday, July 4, 1949. 
Someone laid that m order to one another, he taught. . Army, but unlike the Army In The affair was both a social and 
citizens m our The behavior of a group of this re.<!nprf «,>+h„..* ..,• ._',_. « i„i -. „o„ 


•Samishes. No Jack Tenneys. No cfoss 
filing. No other evils in government if 
we the people of California cared enojgh 
for our state to take just the slightest 
bit more interest in our government. 
Get a copy of Collier's, and read "The 

Secret Boss of California." 


A BLOT ON THE CBUBCH 


ievolop ^gopd 


group of this respect, without discrimina- financial success. 


Observe Liberian 
22nd Anniversary 


The Executive Board of the 
Youth Council cancelled its reg 
ularly scheduled meeting, held 
twice a month, to attend the 
-convention on Saturday, July 16, 
1949. We sought to question the 
policy of the body to refuse us 
the right to have' some voice in 
the proceedings. The resolutions 
committee refused to allow our 


itatO and nation, cultivation disgruntled members of the tion or prejudice 

a mt start in the home, then the Zion Hill Baptist Church of this 

tebool. and finally the govern- city is a replica of the cold war 

lUnt. promoted by some politicians in 

The.church; however, especial- the government; with this ex- 

y ill the United States of Amer- ception, the Zion Hill disrup- 

ea, claims to ftirnish the most tionists, upon the eve of the 

tuning influence on the indi- meeting of the National Baptist 

llduaL convention scheduled to hold its , 

We. in America during some sessions at Zion HUKtook on HOUSTON, Texas — Mack H - 

t^tiod of the year, organize a the form or a not war. Hannah, Liberian Vice Counsel resolutions 'to' be' read before the 

I fo-to-church campaign in order Monday night the Cjiristians at Port Arthur, Texas, was the delegation. What v/ere they 

o ereate greater interest in re- pulled apart a cooling system main speaker at the observance afraid of? T 

igious training. Such religious being Installed for the comfort of the H*public of Liberia's one Through the understanding W 

ifcinlng should reflect itself io of delegates, padlocked all doors hundred twenty-second anniver- one of the d^egates Irom San 

i\it everyday life. and ranted to the delight of sary in the Texas State Univer- Francisco (he read a request 

The clvurchgoer or Christian is passing siners. sity gymnaslu^ recently. that we be allowed a few mlh 

:ed to exhibit orderly con- There will be no convenUon ' One of . the •hi^hllgbtk of the utes to address the Conventiort), 

iUCt »t all times and in all here, they commented. morning was the exhilarating we were able to greet the dele- 

ilfMS. The rnddem church is If the church is to stand talk made by Etta Moten, fa- gatlon. However, the presiding 

it^lhurch of the Nazarene. His and play a roie in the estab- nous radio, jjcreen and concert chairman stated that the matter 

ft Btission on earth was lishment of peace in the woiplfl, stai. The artist gave a resume pf was a local one, and the con- 

SSe to his fellowman. He it must initiate a form of disci- the glorious history of the Be- vention did not have the juris- 

noit as a galley slave but in pline in the church, even as it public of Liberia based on the diction to act upon It Our Coun- 

It of Humility— "Love ye exists and functions in the Liberian National Anthem. cil Is of the opinion that this U 


" ; . llesha, Nigeria, 

West Africa. 
Dear Editor: 

We read about your, im- 
portance in some of your news- 
papers virhich you sent to one of 
our best friends. Therefore we 
decided to write you quick, and 
we would be very glad if^ou 
can help to advertise our names 
and addresses for pen pals from 
any angle of the state. 

We would' through your help 
be expecting letters from friends. 

"Thanks in advance. , We re- 
main^ 

Aderhola Michael, director 

Prayer: May Father Almighty 
bless you and your home. Amen. 

(1) Ola Sikiru, A 165 Isokun 
street, llesha, Nigeria, Wl A. Hob- 
bies: riding, collecting coins and 
view, cards. jAge is 20. ' 

(2)* Miss Grace Balogun, 26 
Isokum jstroet, llesha, ; Nigeria, 
W. A. Hobbies: sports, cycling, 
collecting stamps. Age is 18. 

(3) Miss B- Yesufu, c-o Law- 
rence Fayinka, Salvation Army, 
llesha, Nigeria, W-.A. Hobbies: 
photography, reading and sports. 
Age is. 16. 

(4) Master Ade Philips. H 124 
Iroye street, llesha, Nigeria, 
W.A. Hobbies: Reading, exchang- 
ing newspapers, collecting view 
cards. Age is 18. ; 

(5) Miss Bancjele Philips. H 124 
Iroye street, llesha, • ■ Nigeria, 
W. A. I am a sister to Master 
Ade Philips. All letters will, be 
lovely welcomed and reply. Let- 
ters by airmail. Hobbies: Ex- 
cl^anging goods, newspapers, 
coins and viewcards. Ask for 
your needs in Africa. Age is 19. 

(6) Miss D. Ow. Awofisayo, 
Oduduwa College, 1 F E Nigeria, 
W. A. Hobbies: Writing and 
reading. Age is 15. 

To the Edltpr: 

Three of our newspapers car- 
ried very disturbing news items 
regarding an incident which is 
alleged to have happened last 
week in the Juvenile Court pre- 
sided over by Judge A. A. Scott-. 

It is reported that Atty. Wal- 
ter . L. Gordon, Jr., took excep- 
tions to the "unusual conduct" 
o fthe judge in passing sentence 
on two meri accused of contrib- 
ting to the delinquency of a 
minor, and in the argument 
which followed, Mr. Gordon 
asked permission of the court to 
withdraw from the case as at- 
torney for the defendants. The 
neWs items iwent on to say that 
after an interview by their re- 
porters Judge Scott disqualified 
himself to further sit ii^ the hear- 
ing on account of' this story 
which he said was "grossly in 
error." 

These two occurrences are suf- 
ficient proof that something oirt 
of the ordinary court procedure 
must have happened. 

The fly in the ointment seems 
to be that contributing to the 
delinquency of a white girl re- 
quired a, mOre serious considera- 
tion ■ than ' the same offense 
against a colored girl. 
' If this is a. correct statement 
of facts Attorney Gordon de- 
serves the laudable commenda- 
tion of all right thinking per- 
sons in this city including that 
of the bench and bar. 

Many people with whom 1 
have discussed this report con- 
sider it a matter that should be 


ner and everywhere the enemy victories, though Small, will 
is those who, because of differ- bring hope and courage to oth- 
ences of race, natloijialitja creed ers, and certkinly their ll»»ger 
and color, would deny to some victories will Inspire all progres- 
what is a privilege, for others, sive Americans. 
History has placed iliberty and we must prove equal to the 
justice for all on the ORDER OF tasks which the progressive peo- 
THE DAY. i pies who promote this Confer- 
Early in November the repre- -gnce have placed upon us. 
sentatives _ of these men and jhe World Tourists, 1845 Broad - 
women will meet i in Prague. ^^^ y^^ ,^^^^ ^j, j^.jp 
Czechoslovakia there to discuss ^^^^ bookings, passport arrange-, 
the issues oonfrontlpg thenv in ^^^j, ^„^ ^^^er matters. The' 
the field of human and dvil p„^s,onal Committee can bo 
rights and penstitu lonal liber- l^^chei at 205 East 42nd Street,) 


itor + 

Any books or magazines ypu ties. The program, j as outlined eTilto^ciV-v^ \v«Hc ritv 
n spare? Send them to J. Dar- by their representatiUs at a Pro- S"Jte ^^'.^New Yo^ric Cijy. 


win Hinds, in the Sully Hospital, visional Committee if or the In- , . ,„ ,^ _ „ ^.« 

^..1^^ .... .. . . '^. ..'_.! „ the World Congress on Huxtaan 


^ national I affair, since all the 
youth of the N.A.A.C.P. are af- 
fected. It i^ now up to the mem- 
bers of the [Association to decide. 
Very truly yours, ' 
JOH^ W. SMITH, 
C iljman Membership 
•hittee, Youth Council, 

.J.A,.CP.- 

•■ , 'I' 


ti- 


\ 


I 


f' 


Let the American delegation 

South Wales. He is most anxious temational Conference on Hu- th 

for! books on Negr^ histor>-, as man Rights meeting which took R^Khta be a v^tal "P^fJ" »« 

you will see hy the following place In London late -last year, development of the struggioo ar 

letter. - i . Includes the questions of: dls- home and abroad. 

Swept "E" Ward, Sully Hospital, crimination on grounds of race, Success to the Congress on Hu- 

W. Penarth, Stamorgan, S. Wales, nationality and religion; politl- man Rights. 

British Isles. cal discrimihation; ; discrimina- Fratenially. 

My' dear Mrs. Bass, ■ tion on the basis o|f sex; free- wiLLIAM L. PATTERSC»f. 

dom of the press and associa- 
tion; rights ck youths 
Already more than 


National Executive Secretary, 
twenty Civil Rights Congress. 


KEEP AMERICA FREE 


By Nuehiaidi 


1 1 am ISO anxious to read books 
by and about Negro people. The 
only book of its kind called^ 
'Twelvje Million Black Voices" 1 
have read and re-read. I'm sure 
there are books of that nature 
idlipg in homes of people who 
hive novy read them and would 
wis^ to i^art with them.. If only 
I knewl some of these people! . 

Are there any magazines qr piTrSBUR<|JH, Pa. -j-^ August 1. akymore than can Truman. Ne- 

boqks printed in this country you No President has eVer flung a gro people know .that the noml- 

wo<ild like me to send ^ou? If gauntlet at the American peo- .nation of Clark is an open dag- 

yoii name them, I will do my pie with as much arrogance as ger, aimed at them and intended 

bes|t to obtain them for you. did Truman in selecting Attorney to keep them as submerged and 

llam still in bed, awaiting my General Tom Clark] for the Su- inferior Americans. No lesfc how- 
pneumontctomyoperatlon.I preme Court. This is the month ever, the Clark nomination is 
hope this will b6 my final opera- of dog days, as oli?tlmers say, as sinister a danger to all Amerl- 
tion. I'm I beginning to pine for but our danger is leite from dogs cans, for this man makes no 
home now. Three years in a hos- than In going to the dogs. bones as to»how he feels, 
pital is a long enough time for Truman made his announce- On June 26 in the city of Mil- 
anyone, ment with no qualms of con- waukee I happened to be speak- 

•Things in this country are science, no shame !or apology, ing at a picnic and not far from , 
muk the same. The Dollar short- He and his party prated of civil me in the same city was -Tom 
age is the ruling factor, political- rights and as the Missouri Gang Clark. The -German Relief Day 
ly and Economically. So much with its Republican icounterparts Committee feteM and celebrated 
emphasis] is placed on the "Dol- wept crocodile tearsi for the Ne- with him as the main speaker at 
lar" by dur members of Parlia- gro people; out conpes the real Old Heidelber Park^ a prewar 
meht in levery Speech, that we intent — a candidate from Dixie- nest of Bundists. 
peQplei here are beginning to crat Texas for the Supreme Court He rrised high his voice 
think the Dollar'is the only .form Tom Clark has, as |no other At- against the "Reds" and empha- •" 
of legal tender in the world. torney General before him, sub- sized that his Department of Jus- 
Life here m the hospital is verted the Constitution and the tice was doing a good job Of 
much the 'same. Patients come Bill of Rights. He prbudly admits hunting out Americans reputed 
and patients go, but doctors stay that more American^ have been to be Red. Other speakers be- 
forever. So the saying here goes. "investigate4" durii^g his reign fore him in Germlan, asked ^ 

I suppose even as ill as some than in iny other, and Attorney America "to have a more sen- 

of us are we mult be eratef^^ General Palmer of the infamous sible policy toward C^rraany." 

°o ^od for allowing us ^to live Palmer iJalds of th^ twenties is Now - what youW Hitler 

-- ~- ..-. * a piker conipared to this guy. was saying before the war? 

Clark led off with l^is so-called He. too, was hunting "Reds" 

subversive IJsts, wh^re his, and ^n^ ^e, too, asked the world to 

only his, judgment; rules what have a more sensible policy to- 

organlzatlons are considered dis- ward (jermany. > 

aoyartol our' nation.i In his Jus- j^ ^^^ gj^jg^ ^^^ ^ ^ 

tice Department he has Edgar , ^^ , „» .^^ r * 

I must close now. With every Hoover. FBI head, as a running *" "*® *^**" °^ *P^- 


as we! are. There are so many 
sick people unable to do as many 
things ias I can. 

That is how we have to look 
at life here, I. suppose things are 
much the same in the States? 


sincere good wish 
Yours, i ' 
J. DarwTn Hinds, 


Austin 
the increased 


parther in their scheme of .^i"Jl.f™'?' ^?"' *" ~JT.?*^ 
Americanism r- anc^ it must'al- "^'t^ mt^r^^ ^^'"T'L "^"v. ^ 
ways be remembered that Hoover guided on the bench by wh»t? 
as a minor 'clerk under Palmer Out flag or the swastika? 
learned his lessons well. So well, We know how he I feels ^liout 
in fact, that trial by jury is ruled Slavic Americans. ^le put the 
by stoolpigftons, spies and in- American Slav Consrets on his 
formers i |' ^^*- proscribed list;! and Slavic 

In the last three' years Tom ^|?,^"f ^"'^ /•?, "H «" |f" I* 

Clark set the pattern of , bird fj"« ^l*""*- " ^""^ ^^"'f t***^ 

, Texas - Recognizing dogs and f Ingermeh for control of •^»?'; ^ow 'lf!sji%fe«l about Jew^ 

ased interest in the our minds. K is appropriate that CathoU« trade unionists and 

his nomination shotild come m peopie m general. 


J .. 


Kew Speech Course 
Aj Samuel Huston 


speech arts among the -graduates ^^^ ^„g ^^y^ _ for (those whom : Already the Hobba Bill has 

of Negro high schools, Samuel the Gods vvould destroy, they been passed by the House Ju- 

Huston College will offer a fij-gt make mad. | dlclary Committee and it permits 

minor in speech and drama be- The Supreme Court has never law enforcement bodjles to set Aip 

ginning with the fall session 6f had a Negro on- it^ bench. Fif- camps for so-calledj alien com- 

the 1949-1950 school year. teen million Americans have munists. Once this tjt permitted. 

Heading the department will never been jUged by one of their how far behind can. be the na- 

be: Piofessor Granville Sawyer, a peersj. To tjie Negro people, not five born? Communists or not--, 

graduate of Tennessee State Col- from! the side of thie mouths of that's not the question. In tho 

lege with a major in speech and bi-partlsanites but with a direct medieval minds df men IIk» 

a candidate for the master's de- outburst, teeth sho>ving. comes Clark, you must hew ?^ his Ideas, 

gree irom the U n I v e cs I ty of this — Tom i Clark. I jom his broom ridmjfc brtgade of 

Southern California. The Demorcatlc °vtv pf West- wlto-v, or else rSiSialn out of 

~ ^ em Pennsylvania i? .4 Truisjt ,^*--'F«le. *^ . ^. 

thoroughly investigated by the stronghold. Leaders Kane and Armed Hitler Fasclsi» '(JOk Uio 

NAACP because it involves one Lawrence go along; nicely with "ves of 300.000 Anvencans. In- 

of ; the basic principles of our words .about civil rights, but in eluding Negroes If this nomina- 

democracy. If these allegations the sw(mining pools j— supported tion is permitted, upon the bene* 

can be subsltantlated they would by Negro apd white taxpayers, will be no judge, but an execu- 

constitute a danger signal in our jUcrow is practiced. Highland tive .whose Job will be te^mold 

judiciary system. Park focuses their j meaning of America to the image Hitler 

^-^J^I^^J^l^- ?^^^.^'c^ror.Vlry^'^. "^mnef ^\is ghouls rejoic. 

delinque 
perpetrators 

[;^2lnt*''h,fif \^f "J^ioran'i «^ ji^oiraTonrnl butl'if Jobs', politl- catch up. Just as thoy did lii 

il ini!i-t^ .nt„ 1?^ ^aiP^ c^ economic and sobal Inequal- 1945. 

arfe Injected Into the scale of j^ '^nat condemns the Negro peo- 

ju?tice, both the scale and the ^^^ ^^ ^^^ j^ heaping masses on California's eombiped rttenut 

a single -mound ki^own as the from all sources fo^ the fiscal 

HilL i I ! year ended J use 30, 1949, 

Local Elemocratic leaders can't reached an aU-tin^ hlfh /6| 

talk themselves out; of this bag, ^787,907,593. 



-principles of democracy 
thrown out of balance.. 


are 


Yours truly, 
Dr. 3. Alexander SomerVille. 


,11' .. 


tfBii 


^v'-i-- 


no! 


■0 


mm 




II . 


- - - 

rirf- ■ ■ 

\ ^ 


f ■- 



r--' 


j:^ 



# 


r on the March 


Blame B Oil the Heat 



•Ubm It On Tb» BMrt 

WalMod a radio esninaotatw 

UBt VMk tmA ewnplolalag about 

Um WotUiigtoa boot amd its 

fovaMav ottMt «■ th* Ceagnaa- 

■Mo, and o^tlmatalT. th« proal- 

AMf ■ ptog wu n. Ho woo imiuual> 

4f 9a4orat«BdiB9, and poiatod 

out tho Slit 

*4 CoagioM wtts 

' olroodY 1" ■•*- 
•ion a week 
beyond the 
logo! tlmo for 
adjenrnment; 
only the state 
of war. which 
hoi net been 
officiallTdo 

• __. / dated ended, 

lOmriCLEK made It pea 
■ible for the 

CeagresB to eoatlBue, he sold. 

SaporfieollT, ho paid his ro- 
te tho measures which tho 
has failed to pass. He 
Botod the high cosualtr rate of 
&o Itams on the president's pro- 
9*om. — Items that had strong 
I jABo^ugh poblle appeol to got Mr. 
r^^woian n-oleeted. Congress was 
I^Rlag vp, bo said, bocouso tho 
WosblnTten heat was the worst 
In tho ceunirr. Why. he sold, tho 
British bad adrised us against 
making Washington the nation's 
espltal^ and they were so con- 
CMBod about its gonerallr un- 
beoltby atmoapbere. they ordered 
tlieir ambassador to boll his 
drinking water. 

Nobody roolly wonted Wash- 
ington for tho capitoL but it was 
finally chosen as o compromise 
b o t woo u the North and the 
Sonth. What he ntoont. erldently. 
woa that tiio South won. Jle wont 
0» to say that Washington is net 
onhoalthy > ony more, but the 
hoaV— it botheiod the Senators 
and C ougi e s smen so much, they 
|ust had to louso up legislatien. 
They eotildat bo expected to 
function like Congressmen in 
that Washington hoot 

Considering that the Atlantic 
poet got tiirough during the 
hoot, and that the program to 
roarm moot of the world In our 
duaado agoinst tho Busslans is 
now on the agenda, wo should 
net toko this point of tIow too 
lightly. The president's cItII 
sights pi og ium which got going 
during tho cooler and saner 
before summer, really 
iH'lakon seriously until the 
satin, then tho heat caused 
tho majority of tho beys to think 
and act like Dixicrats. 

Tbo Taft-Raitloy Low roolly 
get the boat txootmont. Not only 
tho Woshlagtoa boot, but the 
hoot in tto domains of some big- 
^t natienal Idbor loaders. The 
WoshlngtBa boot bos roollf 
cieaiail np a few million rank 
and fUo trade unionists on this 
oao. It Is donbtful that the tom- 
peratniro in Washington, the 
eopitol of world rodol prejudice, 
wlU go lew enough this yeor to 
BMha repeal of Toft-HorUoy pos- 



The gentleman en tho radio 
q)ae pointed out that the heat 
lias boon terrific this summer all 


the Botlea; 
ttUnk it woi e plot te keep the 
peeirie cenfoaed aad Aet qolta up 
to por la their thlaklBg. In this 
respect, ho may hove been sigbV 
for tho people ore really taking^ 
it lying down. Teu weodar who 
▼eted for Tiumaa if what ia 
coming out of Wosbingtea rop< 
rese n ts the will of the majority. 

Being a eonstruetlTe sort of 
person, tbo radio coauaontator 
recommondod that the Ceognaa 
function all year raund, with 
time off for ▼oeotion,^ and of 
course, for eompolgnlng for re- 
eleetloB, Ho hod in mind, I pie 
sumo, Toeotlonlng tho whole 
Congress when the hoot set In, 
thus oToiding a recorreneo of 
onother such historic record os 
that compiled by the tlst Con- 
gress. 

It U possible that he boa hit 
upon on Idea Bearing In mind 
that President Truman eaeosiod 
the Woshlngton hoot whoa hU 
civil rights program was being 
glyon the ogrood upon filibuster 
treatment, the oonclusien is in- 
escapable that there is some- 
thing to it Of course, ifs hot In 
Florida too. but there's a dif 
f erenee between Washington 
hoot and norldo heat Witness 
the foct that the president came 
bock I from norldo tanned, rested 
ond full of confidence that he 
would win out yet — by goahl 

The members of Congress, on 
the other bond, remained in 
Washington, and as you can seo, 
the heoi finally got them. They 
reoct by voting against the 
wishes of the people. 

The people desire peoee; they 
don't wont any port of on im- 
periolist war to salvage one em- 
pire to Bt^ onoJ of— our own. 
They wont on end to decreasing 
employment cpd increasing per- 
secution and oppression. 
^ Congress, functioning In the 
hoot ond completely out of 
touch with the people, may get 
wind of the reports that most 
of the European countries see on 
imminent wor between this 
country and Busslo. Such o re- 
port coming now. in the midst 
of the terrific Washington hoot 
may set off the explosion, or it 
may sober the so Ions long 
enough for them to roollo thot 
the.. Washington., heoi. U.. not 
nearly so terrific or fin^ as that 
of on otomlc bomb. 

One thing, wo kpMr new 
whofs been hopponing down in 
Washington. We may bare 
thought reoctlon was setting in 
or that the Confederal hod 
taken over, or that the country 
wos on ihe high road to im- 
perialism; we might bare 
suspected that tho clvU rights 
derise u^od by 


JOB COUNSELOR 

(QUESTION: My son can't seem 
to buckle down to a Job in our 
^tore ainee hia return from Army. 
We'd like to have hlra .work 
with us and leam th biuiness, 
but he says he will never be 
^appy until he can find « Job 
twliere he can be out of doors 
mdtt of the time. He't tried 
farming but doean't like it Mra. 
BJ>. 

ANSWER: rOKEST RANGING 
is made to wder, for a man who 
Uktt to be alone. It ia the 
answer to an eut-ef-doon en- 
thusiast \)(^ likea to fish, deal 
with wild animals and yet eon- 
tact people seme of the time. 
The State of California haa a 
forest ranker examination aerier 
for which the fllinf deadline 
will ht August 27th. Men who 
have had at least one year's ex- 
perience with such construction 
unita of the Armed forces as 
Navy Construction Battalions, 
Aviation Engineers or Corps of 
Engfeeers may qualify. Othe^ 
experience considered related IS 
that of camp or park supervlsoi 
or manager. 

As you know it wou}d be im 
possible to calculate the number 
of human lives STATE PARK 
RANGERS have haved. All of us 
will go beyond our strtogth in 
national park lakes; we often 
climb peaks we shouldn't dream 
of scaling. If your son has the 
necessary experience ^e should 
apply to the commercial and 
professional office of the Cali- 
fornia State Department of Em- 
ployment at 525 South Flower 
Street and check his qualifica- 
tions against the bulletins on 
file at this department STATE 
PARK RANGER Grade I is the 
entry level. Pay for this class 
starts at $268 a month. There 
will be a civil service examina- 
tion — and the best qualified men 
will get the Jobs. A sample of 
the duties are these: Park main- 
tenance; giving information to 
the visiting public; enforcement 
of park regulations; collection of 
fees; repairing of minor struc- 
tures ; building of new roads, 
trails and bridges; caring for 
trees, shrubs and flowers. Why 
don't you or your son look into 
tills series? 



. EverythlBf: seems to be com 
ing to a head these days^ 

There's that controversy about 
Federal aid to ^h^ public schbols, 

wliich bolls down in the last an- 
alysis, to the age-old controversy 
of the separation of church and 
state. And that takes us bade 
through the centuries, when. the 
head of the church maintaitied 

all power was given unto him, 
and that Idnga and emperors 
could be made and broken only 
by Wm. 

By the "head of the church" 
we mean the head of the church 
in Rome, of course — the Pope, 
Little by little . the -bishop of 
Rome had come to exercise full 
authority over all the churches 
established elsewhere. It was to 
the church ki Rome that the 
early converts made their pil- 
grimages, and brought their "St 
Peter's penny.^ The Idngs of 
Fl-ance, of England, of Germany, 
of, all the European countries, 
were friends of the bishop, later 
called the Pope, of Rome. 

The Pope, as liead of the spirit 
uai forces in the World, claimed 
that he had all power also over 
the temporal affairs otlhe world, 
since the temporal is /always 
subject to the spiritual. He had 
no armies at his command, as 
the kings had. Biit he had a 
much more powerful . weapon 
than spears and swords. 

That was excommunication. 
The person excommunicated was 
cut off from all relations with 
his fellowmen. No one talked to 
him. He became an outcast and 
a wanderer on the face of the 
earth. Anyone who gave him 
food or shelter ,incurred the 
wrath of the church and might 
in turn be excommunicated. Fin- 
ally, when the excommunicated 
person died, he went right 
straight to hell. And he stayed 
there forever. 

Remember this was in the 
Middle Ages, or Dark Ages, and 
ijeople were far more afraid of 
the power of the church then 


Around The World 


p i og rnm 

the presldeat to trick the Negro 
voters, or we may hove suspected 
that repeal Taft-Hortley was o 
slogon the notional leodershlp 
thought up to old the president 
ond to get the rank and filers to 
vote the way the notional leader- 
ship wonted them to, but we 
were wrong; it wos the Wosh- 
ington beat 


s: 


POTPOURRI 


The California Teachers Asso- 
ciation has taken the responsi- 
bility of conducting the cam- 
paign for the bond proposal of 
^50,060,000 for the construction 
of school buildings in districts 
which cannot finance such 
buildings themselves. 

They point out 100,000 school 
children In California are at- 
tending elasaes In store rooms, 
church basements, abandoned 
iro/Jttajy barracks, quonset huts, 
over fire houses— any va- 
It space that can be rented, 

lilt, or converted to put a roof 
over 40 or 50 children. There 
4re at least 270,000 children in 
elementary schools packed into 
these classes larger than author- 
ities consider efficient for in- 
atruction. These conditions would 
be corrected if the bond issue 
ptssed. 

The bond issue will appear as 
Proposition No. 1 on the Novem- 
ber 8 ballot 



The Los Angeles County Board 
d Supervisors has agreed to ac- 
cept bids from manufacturers of 
voting machines to be used in 
the November 8, election. 

k ringing resolution to "op- 
pose most vigorously" the repeal 
of Amendment 25 to the State 
Constitution, adopted last No- 
vember .^by the voters of Califor- 
nia as Old Age Pension Propo- 
sition No. 4, was passed at a 
meeting of the Democratic Coun- 
ty Central Connnlttee Tuesday 
evening. 

It was pointed out in the dis- 
cussion that ita repeal wftuld 
saddle extra taxes upon the 
counties; since by the State ad- 
ministering old age pension it 
had been able to save the coun- 
ties to date $700,000. 

A resolution was adoped cen- 
■vsurinj the delay of the American 
forces and other forces of West- 
^tm Germany, in decartelizlng 
jthe cartels of Nazi Germany. 
' Police brutality was con- 
demned, and Governor Warren 
jw»$ called upon to quash the 
[lobbying activities in the Cali- 
!>mia legislature. 

'fayment of $372,078 in State 
|bUlty kvaurance benefits was 


made during July to 8412 work- 
ers in the Los Angeles area who 
were unemployed as a result of 
off-the-job sickness or injury, 
William R. Dougherty, manager 
of the Los Angeles district dis- 
ability insurance office of the 
California Department of Em- 
ployment, announced this week. 
Total benefits of $578,656 were 
paid to the entire Los Angeles 
district area. 


The Los Angeles Branch, Civil 
Righte Congress, is urging all 
liberal organizations to adopt a 
resolution condemning the jail- 
ing of the three defendants in 
the New York trial of the 12 
Communist leaders— Henry Win- 
ston, Gus Hall, and Gilbert 
Greene — and to send the resolu- 
tion to President Truman. The 
resolution urges President Tru- 
man to use his authority for the 
release of these men. 

Speakers for meetings and cop- 
ies of the resolution may be had 
at 307 S. Hill street MA. 615121. 

NEW YORK— In what was 
called one of the "most flagrant 
cases of discrimination in gov- 
ernment employment in New 
York City," the Federal Workers 
Union. Local 20, United Public 
Workers of America (CIO), 
charged in a letter to Mr. James 
E. Russell, New York Regional 
Director of the U. S. Civil MNi' 
ice Commission that the vror- 
ans Administration District Of- 
fice, New York City, had. delib- 
erately followed a discrimina- 
tory employment policy with re- 
spect to Addressograph Operat- 
ors which had resulted in a de- 
crease from 13 to 6 in the num- 
ber of Negro employees and an 
ihcrease from 6 to 14 in the 
numl»er of white employees. 

The Union called upon the 
Civil Service Commission to take 
action at once to enforce Presi- 
dent Truman's EJkecutive Order 
forbidding discrimination. 


LOS ANGELES— Despite Cali- 
fornia's abundance of new post- 
war autos, increased availabil- 
ity of parts for older cars and 
fewer "clunkers" on the high- 
ways ,the number of emergency 
road service calls handled thus 
far py the Automobile Club of 
Southern California has risen 
some 14 per cent over the num- 
ber of such calls received dur- 
ing the comparable period of 
last year. 

Motor troubles were' again the 
principal cause for these calls, 
with battery difficulties and flat 
tires closely following, the club 
reported. 

Six monttis totals, announced 
this week, showed 135,389 dis- 
tressed Southern California mo- 
torists needing assistance as 
compared with 118,911 calls dur- 
ing the same months of 1948. 


LOS ANGELES — Postmaster 
Michael D. Fanning stated that 
new air parcel post service is 
now available to any point 
within the United States and 
possession and most foreign 
countries. 

The postmaster explained this 
week that packages over 8 
ounces, but not exceeding 70 
pounds in weight and 100 inches 
in combined length and girth, 
may be sent by air parcel post. 
He further mentioned that heav- 
ier first-class mall may be s^nt 
by air parcel post to majny 
points at no additional cost and 
to other points for only a few 
cents more than th eratea for 
surface mail. 


PALO ALTO, Calif. — Thoii- 
sands of Americans, and alsp 
many individuals in foreigh 
countries, were singing "Happy 
Birthday" to former President 
Herbert Hoover last Wednesday, 
when he . celebrated his 75th 
birthday anniversary. 1 


is, American Labor Party candi-! 
date for re-election to the New 
York City Council, called upon 
Mayor William O'Dwyer to take 
immediate steps to halt police 
violence which, the Councilman 
states, "rivals the hooded vio- 
lence of the Klan in Georgia 
and Alabama.'-' 

Ip making public this state- 
ment to the Mayor, Councilman 
Davis pointed to the brutal kill- 
ing of Richard Brown and shoot- 
ing of James Taylo rin Harlem 
as two more of the daily in- 
stances of police lawlessness. 


The Executive Committee of 
the Independtot Progressive 
Party will meet this evening 
(Thursday, August, il) at the 
county headquarters, 2960 Weet 
Eighth street at 8 p.m. 

Councilman Benjamin J, Dm- 


The California Housing Asso- 
ciation will hold a slum clear- 
ance and housing worltshop 
Saturday, August 13, in the Hol- 
lywood-Roosevelt Hotel, from 2 
to 5 p.m. 

The purpose will be to talk 
pver the housing and slum 
clearance problems of the city, 
find out how the National Hous- 
ing Act of 1949 works, and meet 
community leaders and housing 
experts. There will be round 
table discussions, and plenty of 
opportunity to ask questions. 

President T^man signed the 
Housing Act of 1949 on July 15. 
Cities all over the United States 
now have the opportunity to 
clear their slums and build low- 
rent homes. The sum of 1,000,- 
000,000 has been allotted for this 

Jmrpose. Los Angeles has asked 
9r $100,000,000. 


Guess it isn't nice, but we 
can't help wondering If there 
were any in that number who 
sold apples on the street or 
lived In "Hoovervilles" during 
the early 1930s. 


thaft th^ are new. tt was k ter- 
rible thing to be exdenmiualeet- 
ed, and its use brought the most 
' stubborn offender qujlekly to fals 
kneeii I -J 

i^fva the kings add eraperare 
were forced to yield through this. 
Emperorl Henrjr IV of Cermany 
incuRed'the anger of Pope Greg- 
ory, and the Pope Excommuni- 
cated him. Henry jjroudly and 
stubbornly refused to obey. But 
not for long. Some of his dis- 
contented ^subjects openly re- 
volted, i^nd he was shunned as 
a man sjccursed by Heaven. His 
kingdom was rapidly falling to 
pieces, and at laSt Henry went 
to the Pope to ask for pardon. 

But then, believe }t or not. 
Pope Gregory refused to see him. 
It was the dead of winter. And 
the poor lemperor was kept wait- 
ing outside the door of the papal 
palace toi three long diyi; Bare- 
foot! In the snow! Shivering in 
sackcloth! On the fourth day 
Gregory permitted him to enter. 
And he* knelt at the feet of the 
Pope, and begged his forgive- 
ness. 

The peoples of Europe strug- 
gled for centuries to get out 
from under this domination of 
the church in things temporal. 
They have not succeeded entire- 
ly, even to this day. Witness the 
anathemas and excommunica- 
tions hurled by Pope Pius at the; 
people of C^evchoslovakla and 
Austria for daring to say their 


dtUdijPen shall fe to a public 
ard^t instead o( one ^eeatrelled 
byithe ehureh. i 

fliere never wm aity sudi con 
tiM of MX American government 
bjt|>^ ehureh. ^ any church, 
Cethslle or Protectant The 
f eliding fathen saw to that 
lliii first amendment to our Con- 
■tiiutlen grants complete reli- 
gie^us freedom to all ,but not the 
domination of anyone by any re 
ligious group. We must keep it 
that'way. 

pur public schools are free to 
aU children everywhere, regard 
llefifc. of ' race or religion. True 
|tb«4(^ls that evil of segregation 
In^inme of our states, an evii 
that we must fight and are 
ifighting with the certain hope 
of one day destroying it 

But nevertheless the doors of 
our public schools are open to 
everyone. And if the parents of 
kome children! are too stubborn 
^o avail themselves of this glo- 
jrlous opportunity, or if they pre- 
fer to send their children else- 
where, that is their affair. But 
^ever again must any church ^f 
whatever denomination, or any 
Qftlier organization, gain such a 
control over our government of 
the people that ft can dictate its 
creed to us. 

Our public schools « are free, 
■jrhey must stay free. Our govern- 
^aentj is a government of the 
pie. It must remain so. 



Reviewed by Muaanoe Lee 

THE TWILIGHT OF WORLD CAPITALISM, by William 

Z. [Foster. International Publishers, New York, 

.194*8. 170 pages. Availiible at Hugh Gordon Book 

Shoip. i j: *- — ' 


ATLANTA, Ga. — Dr. Samuel 
Green, grand dragon of the Ku 
Klux Klan, has ordered Klan 
members to stop wearing masks 
and white hood "anywhere in 
the United States." He warned 
that violation of this edict would 
bring swift banishment to any 
member of the KKK. 


WITH THE EIGHTH ARMY IN 
GIFU, Japan — Private Roosevelt 
Bledsoe, son of Mrs. Rosie Eled^ 
soe, of 3417 East Market Street, 
Stockton, California, a member 
of the 24th Infantry Regiment, 
now stationed at Gifu, Japan, a 
part of the 25th Infantry (Tropic 
Lightning) Division, commanded 
by Major William B. Kean. 

He is ammunition bearer in 
Company M, and during a re- 
cent range firing he qualified as 
2nd Class Gunner with the 30 
caliber light machine gun. 

He entered the Army In No- 
vember, 1947, received his basic 
training at Fort Knox, Kentucky, 
and departed for overseas duty 
in" April, 1948. 


JOHANNESBURG. South Africa 
— ^Seven members of the Basuto 
tribe convicted of participating 
in a ritual murder were executed 
in the heavily guarded Maseru 
jail In Basutoland. The murder 
grew out of the desire for the 
chief to strengthen his influence. 
He asked the advice of a witch 
doctor, who told him he would 
have to have living flesh to 
make a special kind of medicine. 
The victim was seized, parts of 
his body cut off, and then 
strangled to death. 


WITH EIGHTH ARMY IN GI- 
FU, Japan — Private First Class 
Lee R. Jackson, son of Mr. Arche 
Riley of 9801 Mace Avenue, Los 
Angeles, California, is a member 
of the 24th Infantry Regiment, 
now stationed at Gifu, Japan. 
The 24th Infantry is a part of 
the 25th (Tropic Lightning) Di- 
vision, acommanded by Major 
General William B. Kean. 

He is a rifleman in Company 
M and recently returned to 
Camp Fifu from guard duty at 
Kobe Base. 

- He entered the Army in July, 
1947, received his basic training 
at Fort Dix, New Jersey, and de- 
parted for overseas duty In 
March, 19*8. 


WITH THE EIGHTH ARMY IN 
GIFU, Japan — Private Eugene 
Springfield, son of Mr. Richard 
E. Springfield of 1536 East 20th 
Street Los Angeles, California, 
a member of the .24th Infantry 
Regiment, now stationed at Gi- 
fu, ^apan. The 24th Infantry is 
a part of the 25th Infantry 
(^ropic Lightning) Division, 
commanded by Major General 
William B. Kean. 

Private Springfield is a rifle- 
man in Headquarters Company 
1st Battalion and during a re- 
cent range firing he qualified as 
marksman with the M-1 rifle. 

Private Springfield entered the 
Army in October, 1943, received 
his basic training at Indiantown 
Gap,' Pennsylvania, and depart- 
ed for overseas duty in Decem- 
ber, 194S. 


We I Communist won't need to 
bother to overthrow the United 
States government by force and 
violence; eventually Communism 
will come to the United States 
as well as the rest of the world. 
So speaks Willianf Z. Foster, 
head of the Communist Party 
of America. iMorever,! he con- 
tinues "the question is not 
whether pr not there will be 
Communis m — History has al- 
ready settled that The real issue 
is to bring about. Communism 
with a minimum of Capitalist 
violence and at the earliest date. 
The Communist line Is the way 
of peaceful advance and social 
progress; the policy i of the 
capitalists leads to mass suf- 
fering, political enslavement 
and devasting wkr." 

Now this may sound a little 
ridiculous or a bit ijuacky or 
just plain wordy without mean- 
ing. It's based on pretty sound 
logic, though, and on some estab- 
lished historical facts. Mr. Foster 
explains^It In detail in The Twl- 
light of World Capltolism, the 
current bejst-seller among party 
mernberS. * 

Capitalism, the economic sys- 
tem I in effect in the 'United 
States, is based 'on the owner- 
ship of the means of production 
by a fewi Individuals and the 
operation of all enterprises sole- 
ly for ever increasing profit of 
the ownersl These monopoly co'r- 
porations Influence and control 
most of our public officials by 
their financial support, and 
dominate our foreign /Velations 
by their demand for suitable 
markets and materials abroad. 
They maintain their strangle 
hold over the people by regulat- 
ing production and surplus in 
order to set prices and by im- 
portation of and discrimination 
against minority workers In 
order to set prices. 

"They reinforce their power by 
propaganda In press, radio, and 
motion pictures as well as in edu- 
cational, religious and military 
institutions all echoing the 
wonders and blessings of "free 
enterprise."' 

Among themselves they have 
this motto:, "from each all you 
can squeeze out Of him: to 
each all you can grab." Yet 
capitalism Is falling and it will 
eventually die because it cannot 
prevent the competition for 
markets which leads to war and 
the. periodic depressions which 
lead to revolt of workers and 
of colonial peoples. 

Communi^rn also has a motto: 
"From each according to his 
ability to each according to his 
need." This means that since ex- 
orbitant profits are not expected 
there need to , no artificial 


\Vaste of goods nor a deliberate 
dreatlon bf unemployment. 
I^ussia does not yet have ideaf 
Communism because there is not 
einough produced to fill every- 
one'i needs. Yet because in 
Russia all industries are owned 
rioilectively by the people It has 
been possible to avoid depression 
a^nd! unemployment and to in- 
crease the general standard of 
living — s lowly but surely — so 
that' the economic satisfaction 
of the entire nation can be ex- 
pected within a reasonable time. 

Mr. Foster in The Twilight of 
World Capitalism credits these 
definitions of Cpmmunism and 
dapltalism to the writings of 
Karl Marx, the C o-m m u n 1 s t 
Moses. He points out why Com- 
rriunism Is a scientifically con- 
structed economic blueprint 
rather, than a mysteriously crim- 
inal scheme qf destruction and 
hJB frankly lays the party plat- 
form cards on the table. The 
non-pommunist reader may have 
to do a little reserach into some 
of the terminology and infer- 
ehces iised, but he will be 
rewalrded by finding the an- 
swers to some erf the questions 
undoubtedly In his mind re- 
garding Communism. He will 
samiSle questioi^s and answers 
such as these: - 

]Q. Why does it look like the 
Communist parties throughout 
the world take' orders from the 
Kj-emlin? 

A. aU Communist parties op- 
erate according to the same 
Marxian theories and therefore 
learn to anticipate and react in 
a i standardized ay to political 
'developments. It is a premise of 
MJarxism, however, that each 
party must be adapted to its 
homeland's needs — a fact ex- 
amplifled by the Chinese Com- 
munists. - 

Q. Why do the Communists 
liljce to infiltrate among labor, 
the unemployed, and "poor" 
people. "^ 

Ia. These constitute the ma- 
jority of the population, and 
Communism is based on a 
genuine rule of the majority of 
the population. 

Communist philosophy p e r- 
mj»ates all phases of life — so- 
cial, political, religious as well 
as economic. Somehow, though 
of! necessity very artificially, all 
tiiese are touched upon In the 
palmphlet-slzed The Twilight of 
Wjorld ..Capitalism. The Com- 
munist are on trial In America, 
bilt this book is not a plea for 
defense; they are in the lime- 
light throughout the world, but 
this is not propoganda. It is a 
simple, factual comment so that 
those who' are genuinely inter 
ested may better understand. 


Th« Callfemta Esgle, Thunday. Aofwsi 11. 194f— 7 


TTi 


IGTHE 

CHAtUS UOY^ 


Next week your regular writ**, 
Charles Lloyd, will return from 
his vacation to resume his po- 
sition. It] has been a privilege, 
as guest I columiiists, to keep 
you Informed on Vie highlights 
ot activities of the social set 
during his absencje. 

Congratulations I to Ella Mae 
Hilson who has just returned 
from Chautauqua and a concert 
engagement tour, g^nday, at the 
First Methodise i^liurch. Miss 
Hilson, lyric soprano, sang "How 
Beautiful Are the Feet . . ." from 
"Messiah," "Klngqom Am Com- 
in, ", and ''Art T^tk the Christ?" 
She has won ttie scholarship 
sponsored by the National Fed- 
eration Music Assn., and was 
accepted under ijcholarship at 
the Los Angeles (Conservatory of 
Music and Arts, i 

We wfsh much luck and suc- 
cess to the newlyweds, Marquita 
and Fred Thompson, whol weirl 
married last Sundiy. 

Places of interests for the so- 
cial 8€!t around Li A. are: The 
deli^tful musict^l comedy, 
"Sugar Hill," currently appear- 
ing at the Las Pajmas Theater. 
Two excellent movies thait 
should be seen are: "The Search" 
and "The Quiet' One." The Los 
Angeles Coliseum will be the 
place for the pre -season charity 
football game, Wednesday night 
when the L. A. EJons will face 
the San Francisco !'49ers. 

We are happy to have William 
Beck Jr. back hoijne again for 
the summer from Meharry Med- 
ical School. Charles Windsor, 
another one of thp L. A. boys, 
is expected to arrive here from 
Iowa University sfemetime this 
month. I 

Andy Allen should be com- 
mended as one of the best record 
dance disc jockeys playing at 
most socials given j in L. A. 

spaAi e\)tnts 


weekend" for most jof the people 
that attended the Omega's 
"Summer Spree." "This was real- 
ly a gala affair,| ajnong the 
many couples seen dancing and 
socializing In the patio of 713 
E. 55th St were: Mr. ; anq Mrs. 
Hayward Taylor, Pteston 'fKool" 
Killings tipiping out wiih Audrey 
"No- boyfriend" Burell, Ronald 
Sutton with his other half, Lor- 
raln Smart, Charles Jones with 
Betty "never say , die" Lucas. 
Chancelor Edwards with Ester 
Brannon, Harriet Patiencel with 
Dean Vinson, Imnja Augt^stlne, 
La Vere Porter, Lorraine Goff- 
ney. Miriam Hall, Cecil Waters, 
Alfred Thelrry, iToward More- 
head, Cecil Bradley, George Big- 
gins with- Pauline Trent, Lee 
Coleman with Beri^ardlne High, 
and Joe Hay eyeing a certain 
girl by the nime of Pauline. 
UNDERCOVER CHATTER 

We are happy to welcome to 
the "Angel City" qhed Frierson, 
from San Francisco. Boys, take 
a look at Rujh Thompson, that's 
a frantic li'l de issue. Willie 


Mae Harris, someone Is trying 
to steal* your boyfriend. Fortune < 
Kelly and Marcus Todd are try- 
ing to be "playboys" and at 
their afee, too. Eddie SherUt we 
hope you have inore than one 
polka-dot shirt, ^because the 
blue and white one is beoomin| 
monotonous. To all you street- 
walkers, wolf-chaSers 'and pob- 
less young men, your Undc 
Sammle will help you, he sel- 
dom ever refuses anything. 
We've been informed that Sam- | 
raie Moore is in the Navy. Char" 
lotte^tevens would be very hapJ 
py if a certain: boy r whose liU-* 
tialB are "F" as ini Fred, and \ 
"J" as in Jahrison, would pay | 
her more attention. Dennis. Jack- 
Son, we bet you would look aw- ! 
ful funny if Ol^ Mae found out : 
you were out till the wee • hours { 
in the morning' with 'Janet 
"U. C L. A." iLawson. Walter ! 
Lumpkin ,if you would fool 
around with more than one girl, 
you wouldn't fall in love so 
easy. To Betty "tippie" Slxirley, , 
if you wish t^ be seen and. 
heard, get out lOf the car and ! 
join the party. Willie Grey^ 
Frank Mapps seems to be more i 
interested in his tenor sax. ' 
"What's Happiening Baby" Bar- . 
bara Hillard ha^ a ne wadmirer | 
and its none ojther than Artls | 
"casanova" Rhodes. Take heed. | 
Thomas HartkS and Wayne i 
Johnson and Jay off those : 
grapes. The book writen by 
"Emily Post", wijl soon be made 
a present to iLeon Thompson 
fTom a certain girl. (Leon, the I 
days of chivalry aren't complete- ■■ 
ly over yet.) i i 

HABITS THAT SHOULD - i 

BE BROKEN 

Eric BecSrer ! spending 'five 
hours polishing ' his car — watch 
out, Eric, pretty ^oon there won't 
be any paint left on it 

Pauline Smithts love of new 
cars. "Social cltibs giving so 
many pay affairs. Playing cards 


e.i 


'•HI I 






Last ^weekend was^^a "Lost|/^t the institutes bf higher learn 

.^^ Clifford All^ trying to be 
a lover when he should be his 
own little "square' 'self. 
SONGS WE HAVE HEARD" 

Horace McFaH singing "If 
You Were Only Mine" to Lois 
Elam. 

Flora Tryon sfingihg "I'll Be 
Faithful" to Milford James.-' 

Gifford Montgomery singing 
"Ain't Nobody's Buslnesss" to all 
nosey people. , 

Leonard Streeter singing 
"What's My Nanie?" , 

Charles Lloyd: singing "Cole 
Slaw" in the actual location. 

Joe Montgomery singing "You 
Better Change Your Ways" to 
Shirley Stevens. 

Milford James singing "Vm 
Driving a New Shade of Blue 
and It's All Brand New" (mean- 
ing his '49 Ford). 

I 

Happy Birthday to Pauline 
James, John Waller, Vera Lee 
Chuck Windsor, Helen Pipkin] 
who will add another year this 
month. 


■S1 


|S0 LONG.) . i i 


Rbad to Health 


Tubereuljosls emd Rest 

By Maurice L. Adams, M.D. 

Baltimore, iMd. 


An old VDorld if dying ... a netv world U being born . . . 

{The true meaning of the prcs- 
jtiit period In human history 
I— an lirtertstlRS and Infomia- 
jtlvc velum* la which an 
|aiith«rHativ« Communist 
jspokosman dbcusscs CapKal* 
nm — Soclaibm — Labor — 
liconoffllc Crises — War and 
jPtae* — Civil Rlfhts — R«- 
iRjIett, «tc 

' 100,000 copieM 

I Ffrsf Printing 

p9^ Mi lOc kr Mail Onl«i 

Hugh Gofiioii Book Shop 

1109 E 42nd Place, Lot Angeht^ , \. . ADanu 6431 




Steve Egan kept repeating that 
he wasn't stubborn, he was 
merely beiqg practical. He ac- 
cepted my diagnosis, that he had 
tuberculosis; in an j early stage 
and wanted to go to the nearby 
sanatorium. I told him what to 
expect in the way of sanatorium 
regulations and he seemed tq 
understand— with the exception 
of why complete bed rest was 
basic and n^essarjj to his j cure. 
The factory >vhere Steve 
worked bad had a j chest X-ray 
survey of employees some weeks 
before. His X-ray plates showed 
suspicious shadows and later 
tests had confirmed' that he had 
tuberculosis. Although his t ill- 
ness was detected ' early, in a 
stage when it is easiest to cure, 
Steve would have (o go to the 
sanatorium as soon' as arrange- 
ments could be made for a bed 
for him. There he could obiain 
the complete rest under medical 
supervision which is fundanen- 
tal to victory over tuberculosis. 
I explained to Stpve that he 
would not be confined to ci)m- 
plete bed rest 24 hours a day for 
his entire sanatorium stay, tjhat 
he would be permitted some ac 
tivlty later on when' he became 
better and sanaorlum officials 
knew tJiat it was safe for liiim. 
But Steve wa? still pjuzzled a|bit 
over, what complete bed lest 
would have to do witjh treatm snt 
for his sick lung. j 

"Look at it this way, Ste\le," 
I said. "One of your lungs is sick, 
and it needs all I the rest and 
relaxation it can get[ if we w^nt 
It to heal. The lung, is one orrian 
of the body which Is constantly 
at work, and it has toi work haVd- 
er when the body is more active. 
By the same token, the lung gets 
the most rest when the body is 
at complete rest" 

I shmved Steve some simple 
medical charts of the lungs and 
pointed out how tl^ose organs 
work like a pump to get oxygen 
into the Ijody and; purify the 
blood stream. With the body at 
complete rest, I pointed out the 
strain on the lung is much 1< ss 
.than when a personj is up apd 

■ n- 


about As its work is cut down In 
tins way as far ajs possible, the 
damaged- lung has , a better^ 
chance to heat * 

Steve was finally convinced. I 
have recently heard reports that 
Steve cooperates with the sana- 
torium officials Un all respects — 
their regulatlonrpn his rest in- 
cluded. It won't be too long now 
before he can get up for a few 
hours a daiy. Steve's understand- 
ing of why complete rest Is ? 
necessary for him has helped 
him comply cheerfully with all 
sanatorium regulations and has 
been an . important factor in ' 
starting him on the road toward 
the regaining of his health. 

This article is co-sponsored by 
tfte National Medical Association 
and the National Tuberculosis 
Association in the interest of bet- 
ter healtJi of the people. 

~T 

Ballot Is Key : 
To Progrjess 

"The key to our progress is the 
intelligent and constant use of 
the ballot," Elslnore City Coun- 
cilman T. R. Yarbolrough told the 
Los Angeles 28th St Chapter, In- 
ternational Association of Ts' 
Men's Clubs, last Tuesday night 

Councilman Yarborough, the 
first Negro city councilman 
elected by a California city, is a 
pioneer resident and real estate 
broker of Elslnore j and has long 
been a key figure ih the develop- 
ment of that community. He was 
a prime factor in the organiza- 
tion of the Elsinore Progressive 
League and the erection of Its 
beautiful clubhouse. He served 
the civic group as Sts first presi- 
dent. 

Appearing on the same pro- 
gram and wildly acclaimed by 
the enthusiastic Y's Men was 
Mrs. Armenda Nelson, beautiful 
and talented youing contralto, 
who alternately sang and led the 
Y's Men In their rousing songs. 

Mrs. Nelson Is director of the 
Youth Choir at owen Memorial 
Methodist Church and a teacher 
in the Los Angeles School Sys- 
tem. 


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Canfomia EaffterThursAiyJ ilugvft «, 1W9 


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Judge and Mrs. Hobson Reynolds 
Tendered An Elaborate Receptio^ 
By the George A. Jacksons Mon. 1 


One of the most elaborate re- 
ceptions in Elkdom was given 
last Monday evening in the 
lovely East 35th street home of 
Mr. and Mrs. George A. Jackson 
in honor of Judge and Mrs. Hob- 
sbn Reynolds of Philadelphia. 
Judge Reynolds is the Grand Di- 
rector of the Civil Liberties De- 
partment of the IBPOE of W and 
he is^on the Coast to attend the 
1949 Elks Convention in San 
Francisco. 

Los Angeles' own Mrs. Harriet 
Hackson is Grand Assistant Di- 
rectress of the dvil Liberties De- 
partment on the West Coast of 
the IBPOE of W. 

Many prominent guest in civ- 
ic, business, and Elks' circles ar- 
rived In formal attire to meet 
the distinguished guests of hon- 
or. Although th^e was no 
pl'anned program . or entertain- 
ment, they had a most enjoyable 
time. Close to the eleventh hour 
an elaborate repast was served. 

Among those who attended 
were Mr. and Mrs. Brogan Ar- 


ron, Mr. and Mrs. Agnes Beal, 
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Posey, Mrs. 
Charlotta A. Bass, Rev; E. M. 
Smith, Mrs. Esther Greenlee, Mr. 
and Mrs. L. T. D. Johnson, Miss 
Frances Williams, Miss Gertrude 
kolland, Mr. Billy Gordon, Mrs. 
Bessie McCuUough, Mrs. Nadelle 
Buchanan, Mrs. Harriet Moo^e, 
Mr. and Mrs. Augustus Hawkii^s, 
Mrs. Marie Carson, Mr. and Mfs. 
R. L. Doyle, Attorney and Mrs. 
Loren Miller, Mr. and Mrs. V^r- 
landers Arnold, Mrs. Ivan John- 
son, Mrs. Birdie LaGrand, Mr. iL. 
T. 'Smith, Mr. Fred M. Roberts, 
Mr. and Mrs. Alphonse Robinsbn, 
and Attorney Charles Matthews. 

Out of town guests were Mrs. 
Daisy Brown, Miss Hunter Wasjh- 
ington, and Mr. Joseph Johnson, 
all of Norfolk, Virginia and 
schoolteachers. j . 

Last night a joint meeting of 
all the members of the Elks wias 
held at the Elks auditorium lat 
which time Judge Hobson Rejy- 
nolds spoke. 



'•"^TS^-^'ssJ'?^ '- 


■ki-'- 





-of -Towrf Golfers 
Enjo;^ Summer VemondalP 
Clasjslc Golf Event .i^y^ ? 


Venson's Originals To Be 
Exhibited At Calvarette 
Social Club Fall Showing 


The members of the Cavalrette 
Social Club Inc. are rounding up 
all plans for their mammoth Fall 
exhibition of Venson's Originals, 
which will be shown at the Ma- 
sonic Hall, 1050 East 50th street 
at 4 p.m. on September 11. 

Ven'son, who is a former stu- 
dent of Frank Wiggins Trade 
school, recently completed one 
year's training of French draping 
and costume designing under the 
instruction of Madam Bennatti at 
the Los Angeles Institute of Fine 
Arts. 

The Cavalrettes acquired the 
services of four professional mod- 
els; namely, Margaret Young, an 
Eadward's charm beauty and 
form«r model of L'Tanya's Fan- 
tasy in Fashion; Ida Mae Alex- 
ander, model of the Crowder- 
Terrell Dress shop, through the 
courtesy of Mae Crowder, owner- 
manager of the shop; Marcella 
Clay, local modeling student; 
and Betty Thomas Moore, who 
has done extensive modeling in 


the city for Ruth Ball and other 
designers. 

These four lo.vely models will 
show to all fashion -minded wom- 
en, of Los Angeles the manner in 
which one should dress for all 
occasions and the little tricks 
that Venson uses to bring on the 
"oh's" and "ah's." 

Theshow is expected to be ojne 
of Los Angeles' best of the year. 
Among some of the artists to ap- 
pear on the program between 
scenes will be Miss Gebrgia Les- 
ter, talentel young soprano and 
an Atwater Kent award winner^ 
and Miss Ella Mae Hilson, aii- 
other singer .who has won sev- 
eral awards. 

Each week will be listed arti|st& 
who will appear on the program. 
The public is reminded to keep 
this date on their must-list. May 
we reserve a section for your 
club or party. Please notify |he 
chairman on' publicity and respr- 
vatio'ns, Benester Fisher. 216 Wbst 
52nd St. Telephone AD. 1-1134 for 
reservations and tickets. 


PROMINENT ELKS ATTENDING the reception given by the George A. Jacksons honoring 
were the Brogdn Aarons, Agnes Beal, the Arthur Poseys, Charlottd A. Bass, Rev. E. M. 
Folk, Va., Esther Greenlee, the L. D. Johnsons, Frances E. Williams, Gerturde Holland, L,. 
delle Buchanan, Harriet Moore, the Gus Hawkirti, Marie Carson, the R. L. Doyles, the Lor 
Mrs. Ivan Johnson, Bridie La Grand, L. T. Smith, Fred M. Roberts, the Atphonse Robinsons 
—Sheffield foto. 


Earline Hopkins 
Tendered Unique 
Linen Shower Sun. 

Misses Deborah Edwards and 
Ernice Holland were hostesses to 
a very unique linen shower given 
for bride-elect, Miss Earline Hop- 
kins, who will speak wedding 
V0V7S with Mr. Wilbur Tate Sep- 
tember 25, at 109 East 55th street 
last Sunday. 

Picturesque and quite lovely 
was the table on which a huge 
watermelon basket filled with 
watermelon -and melon balls and 
chilled fresh fruit was centered. 
Around this unique oenterpiece 
were delicious open-faced sand- 
wiches of varied kinds. 

The house was decorated with 
dyed pink and blue daisies, red 
and pink gladioli lending a 
fresh summer atmosphere to the 
setting. The hostesses and hon- 
oree wore orchid corsages, gifts 
of the honoree's fiance. . 


Messrs. Ish El'ans and Clifford 
Wilson entertained 200 friends 
Sunday at their new Jenkins 
Poultry ranch. 


Exciting Native Dances Depict 
Culture of West Indians at 
Carribbean Club Party Last Stin. 


the noted Philadelphia Magistrate 
Sinith, Hunter Washington of Nor- 
illy Gordon, Bessie McCuliogh> Na- 
ren Millers, the Verlander Arnolds, 
, and Daisy Brown of Norfolk, Va. 



Soihething very new and excit- 
ing in social activities was pre- 
sented at 1919 South Harvard 
last Sunday afternoon when the 
Carribean club entertained their 
friends at k unique party- to bet- 
ter acquaint Angelenos with the 
culture and' mode of living of 
West India,ns. , 

Romantic and proud is their 
history, which many writers for 
centuries have translated into 
novels, tales, and. folklore. 
Strong, are their, people and their 
family life is more beautiful 
than most people imagine. 

The West Indies, are a group 
of Islands -stretching from .Flori- 
da to the coast of Venezuela. 
From their respective interna- 
tional backgrounds they have at 
one time or another been domin- 
ated by either the British, 
French, Danish, Dutch, or Span- 
iards. 

During t-he course of the after- 
noon native dances were pre- 
sented in traditional costumes. 
Mable Price, who was , assisted 
by Vera Dorsey and Nellie Beck- 
er, beautifully interpreted the 
Hawaiian dance with Guacho, 


who has played in seveilali Cu- 
ban movies, on the bonga. 

Dr. John Somerville gave a 
short talk and a real Carribean 
punch, prepared by Mrs. Alfred 
Nelson, was served. Ver^ IBoy- 
den| was mistress of cerertidnies. 

Guests were received by the 
club members in costurnes de- 
picting the islands of St.| Lucia, 
Martinique, Grenada, and Dom- 
inica. . Among those attending 
were Gertrude Gipson, Etedge 
Penjdleton, Dr. Charles Ennis, 
Charlotta A. i Bass, Frederick 
Guiles, Nellene Russell, Dr. R. E. 
Kingsley, Dr. and Mrs. John A. 
SomerviUe, Ray Johnson, lo^nny 
Delgrado, Terry De La Cruz.; Eric 
Becker and Dorothy McLaughlin. 

The club roster reads as; fol- 
lows: Dr. Harris Dorsey, presi- 
dent; Thomas Philibert, [vice- 
president :Daphne Philibert, re- 
cording secretary; Irene Bijown, 
secretary; Vera Boyden, Ireasur- 
er;. and members. Mr. arid Mrs. 
Alfred Nelson, Charles j Blown, 
Mr. and Mrs. -Ranube Detozario, 
Mr. and Mrs. David Crampton, 
Mr. and Mrs. , David Crk\yford, 
James Lawrence, and Nelli? 
Becker. ' ' 


West Indian Club 
To Give Dinner 
With Native Dish 


The annual turkey dinner of 
the West Indian American club 
will he served at the Settlement 
House, 1219 East Adams blvd. on 
Sunday. August 14 from 1:7 p.m. 
It will be a ^ood place to meet 
old friends and enjoy a famous 
native side dish. The public is 
welcomed to attend. 


Varnoni^aie Golf Club attracted 
rn«ny an enthu»ia«tic golfer last 
KrMay at b«autUul Baldwin 
Hill* Coir Courie, where their 
»ficnn(\ arintfal tournament was 
hold, Th« necond year classic 
ftvent got started at 7 a.m. With 
th« v/omttn teeing off In all their 
golf finery, ' 

Among 1th« prominent out-of- 
town golfprs participating were 
Dr. Thomas Crump of Phoenix, 
Arizona; Jpnjies "Pepper" Jackson 
of Fresno fC. Mercer Jackson of 
San Diego; Erol Strickland, who 
shot a holelnone on No. 14, 
three pars, 225 yards, Tony Char- 
varlas, and Elwood McCoy, all of 
Riverside. | j 

From the Bay Area Golf club 
were James E, Strattoh, executive 
director o^ the Booker T. Wash- 
ington Cqmm^nity Center; Dr. 
Davison, IZeb Samms, Buster 
Samms all of San Francisco, Fred 
Williams, I tqulnament chairman 
of the Bay Area Golf Club; Bill 
HayWood Jr., secretary of the 
club; Emory Haller, John Ward, 
Emmitt Rutlin, Robert Poole, 


George Purdum, Maude C. Thom 
as of Oakland, Kaiser Duncan, 
and Douglas Westbrook of i Dal- 
las. ! - 

Following the da^^long ivent 
on the course, the golfers anC 
their guesU dined at the Bald- 
win Hills Country clubhouse, 
where trophijjs were awarded to 
the winners. ' 

Donors of the trophies wete in. 
troduced prior to the dinner and 
the best dressed golfer, Mr. An- 
derson Howard of Los Angeles, 
was the recipient of an award. 

However, one writer was quite 
impressed with the natty outfit 
of Mr. Eddie Allen, popular, bar- 
tender at the Clark Hotel. Mr. 
Allen was garbed in yellow 
beige gabardine slacks with 
matching slipo^, a nifty sports 
shirt, with brown and white' golf 
shoes. He was as well dressed as 
any man on the golf links. | 

The banquet marked the close 
of this second annual toufney. 
which is rapidly becoming tjhe 
summer sports classic of Los A: 
geles 


'!^ 
#) 


Gala Christmas In July Party! 
Of .L^p Petite Femmes Enjoyed 
By Friends At Second Annual i 


Saturday, July; 30, 1949 was a 
very happy occasion for the 
members, husbands, and friends 
of the Les Petite Femmes, for it 
was their second annual Xjmas 
in July. I '• 

Christmas tree, gifts, eggnog, 
hor d' ouvres, souvenir matches 
for the guests,' dancing, brijdge, 
pinochle w^re the features for 
the evening.i 

Over IQO guests attended the 
affair, v<?mch was held at ^e 
palacial home of Mr. and Mrs. 
Spivey, 2180 W. 30th St. Among 
the many guests who were seen 
eruoying thi^ unique affair was: 
Miss Clara Fentress, Miss Clothile 
Woodson, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest 
Johnson, 'Mr. Mac Johnson. 
Misses Alice Decuir, Laura 
S 1 a t o n, Barbara Barthelomew. 


Messers Francois Andre, Alex 
Pendleton, Clarence Smith, fNel- 
son Evans, Rod Andre. Sanford 
Jones, Joe Garnichaud, Marco 
Peterson. Lucius Williams, Jr., 
Tom Ray, Bill Priestly, jMrs. 
Gertrude Gipson. Stella ' Bake.-. 
Mamie Ramey, Mr. and Mrs. 
Leroy Beavers. Kenneth Terrell, 
Sam Valley, and many others too 
numerous to mention. 

Officers and members of the 
Les Petite Femmes are Goldie 
Moore, president; Cecelia Carr. 
vice-president; Be r n i c e Avery, 
secretary; Peggy Odom. treas- 
urer; Evelyn Thierry Williams.' 
business manager -reporter; Kuby 
Jones, parj^imentariah • sergeant- 
arms; Jeanette Garichaud, -Geri 
Peterson, Mamie Taxlor. Marth i 
Cummings and Edna Marie jRay 


Summer Vacationers 


THE ELABORATE RECEPTION tendered Jijdse and Mrs. Hobson Reynolds of Philadelphia, 
by Mr. and Mrs. George A. Jackson at t|ieir East 35th street home was no less than en- 
joyable. Fotoviewedj are Harriet Jackson, Seated, George Jackson, Mr. and Mrs. Gus Hawk- 
ins, Judge and Mrs. Hobson Reynolds, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Posey, Gertrude Holland, and -. 
Frances E. Williams. — Sheffield foto. f 


i- 



-.^LtOWJNG EASTERN SOJOURN ~ Mr. Lnd Mrs. Joseph A. Nelson, in center, their sen, 
Raymond at left, and daughter, Cora Vee> at right, are spending the balance of tl:: tum- 
Mcr at their beautiful Lake Eisirjore summer home. (See story). j,> "^ ; 


■;^ ■,<>L- --..:tJ;.,-.j>JJ.- - . _ /l_i 


^k-^^sCiUk. 


a afefav --i- '- 


Chicago Guests 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred,' Gardner 
of Chicago are the hmisegue^ts 
of Mrs. Mable t, Hurd of 1220 
Westchester Place. Mr. Gardner 
is an accountant arid native of 
St. Louis,, Missouri. 

• • • 

Texas Visiter 

Mr. C. j S. Lightner of. Dallas, 
Texas, is| visiting Mr. and Mrs. 
W. D. Lightner of 1131 East 57th 
street on a two-week trip to the 
Coast: I 

Eastern Sejoura 

Mrs. Emma Bowles_ of 1607 
East 49tH street left; recently on 
an extended .trip East to visit 
relatives and friends, in New 
York, Chicago, and Kansas. Mrs. 
Bowles is vice presendent of the 

Five and Over Charity Club. 

» * t 

Dallas School Teacher 

Mrs. Ruth Dogan; arrived in 
the city last Wednesday from 
San Francisco. Mrs. Dogan, who 
is the- houseguest of Mr. and 
Mrs. Louis C. Hudson of 3447 
McKinley avenue, is a public 
school teacher in Dallas and the 
third daughter of Dr. M. W. Do- 
gan, beloved president of Wiley 
College for fifty years. Mrs. 
Hudson's father, Professor H. H. 
Reed, was head of the ^history 
department of- jthe college for 
years. 

En Route to Topeka 

Mrs. Shau Wa Ghan, newly- 
elected president of Trinity St. 
PTA. and children are enjoying 
a vacation with relatives in To- 
peka, Kansas. 

• • • . 

Chicoge Touriiti 

Mr. O. L. Rice and son, O. L. 
Rice, Jr. of Chicago are vacation- 
ing on the Coast visiting his 
mother, Mrs. M. J. Davidson of 
Bakersfield and nephew, A; M. 
Lark of 1277 West 37th street; 
Los Angeles, and hosts of friends 
In the Coast cities. While here 
they took a fishing trip in Old 
Mexico. . I I 

r , •, • '• i ■* . ■ 
Weat Pelut Cadet Returns 

Cadet David Carlyle of West 
Point is home visiting his 
parents and. friends on a three 
weeks vacation. Enroute to the 


Coast, the young cadet, who Is 
in his senior' year, stoppeiJ in St 
Louis, Texas, and Arizona 

• • • 

Angeleno Returns 

Mrs. Cora E. Rollins ijecently 
returned from an extensive trip 
East -where she visited nilatives 
andi friends in Chicagci, Cin- 

„ (Continued on Page 9y: 



UNIQUE JULY CHRISTMAS . . .It was la galja occasion for the Les Petite Femmes recently 
when they celebrated their Christmas jn; July, with many guests and friends attending lh« 
affair. Fotoviewed frorn left to right are Jeanette Garniehaurd, Goldi^ Moore, Oor.-othy 
Smart, hostess, Evelyn, Thierry Williams, Martha Cummings, Ruby Jones, Edna Ray, Peggy 
Odum. (See story). I i 



^A. 


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r^.^,.;v^.ti^-X -^ni4T^^^f;^j;,<. 


lAR-l'QUE' (aUESTS . .1. When Leonard Desmuke honored his wiFe, Ruby| at a barbecue dinner en her birthday, their many 
friends were present to ^^Ip her celebrate. Fotoviewed are Jessie Westbroek, the Maha'la Gentrys, Florence Hunt, Ernest 
McNeil, Maggie Wright, Mfttie Johnson, EaHl Pennington, Lillian, La v^ti Perry, Leonard Desmuke, Ruby Desmuke, Mr. 
Pei-ry, A. Butler, Porter Grant, Charlie Jackson, the Grant Arnolds, the JJ Maddens, Mrs. Porter Grant, Clara QaHoway/Jessi^ 
Foster, Mrs: Bob Franklin, Bdb Franklin, Eva Lewis, and Freddie Lewis, j < '(4 


,Vt-^ 


HPIPP'^^ 


pHa Phli Hostess 



AT THE 1t4t CONYBITIOM which met in PiitsburgiT, Pennsylvania withPi chapter as liect- 
CSS group Marion B. Jacbon, 1949 president of Alpha Phi chapter, received sctme vain. 
*hl4 information from Toifiasina Johnson, keynote speaker and U. S. Minority ConcuHaat 
in Washington, 0. C Fetovicwed with them is national president of Iota Phi Lambda seror^ 
ity, Alice P. AOen of Birminsham, Alabama. 



Youth Rampages 

By NELUE BECKER 


The Creoles, the Texans, the, more instead of sporting a. cam- 
Northeastemers, the Spanish- era he had an attractive young 
^•eaking West Indians and the i lady. Off to Riverside went Hal- 
French ones, too, shouted cache - 
cache at the aff air given by the 
Caribbean Qub at 1919 S. Har- 


vem Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Ver- 
non Jackson and their two chil- 
dren. Kenny and Kerry., Nell 


vard on August 7. And do you Occomy and Calvin Outlaw are 


know that Dr. Oiarles Ennis did 
it, Gertie Gipson did it, even the 
hips of Terry de la Cruz did it— 
oops — can that girl shake a 
^meao shoulder. Honestly, folks, 
.^ music <rf the Virgin Island 
band, the super-duper 
bbean punch and the free- 


among the many Americans who 
are enjoying the culture and the 
hospitality of the Canadians. 
California is really outdoing 


Jack and JiU 
Mothers Cliib 
Organized 

More than 65 mothers official- 
ly accepted the Jack and Jill 
constitution Monday evening at 
the home of Dr. and Mrs. P. M. 
Fernandez on South St. Andrews 
after which plans for the 
cultural activities of their diil- 
dren were discussed. 

Concerts, swimming parties 

and hayrides for the teenagers; 

puppet shows and Tinker Town 

outings for the smaller children 

itself entertaining. Judge and i were a few of the possible 

Mrs. Hopson He>-nolds, promi- planned surprises for the various 

nent Philadelphians who are | age groups. ~ 

visiting relatives and friends Eloise Davis, wife of Dr. W. W. 

of the West Indian dance | prior to leaving for the Elks con- 1 Davis heads the list of officers 

'jienneated the bones of the stiff- } ventitm in San Francisco. Much j for the year. Synetta Smith will 

^jpt in<nvioual that night. 1 excitement and. confusion went f serve as recording secretarv, 

• • • i' on at Carra Deli's home at 3722 JMarjorie McPhexson, wife of Ehr. 

Jwt FMa Goasip ' . (S. Arlington for a few minutes Henry McPherson, treasurer; 

Lorene Rodgers, as 1st vice and 
Emily Portwig, organizer of the. 
Los Angeles Chapter will assist 
as 2nd president. 

PhiiadelpUa Fixxt 
The first Jac^ and Jill groop 
was organized in Philadelphia 
in 1938 by Marian Tomer, now 
Mrs. Al Thomas <rf Detroit The 
program was planned with great 
stress on activities which would 
further the cultural background 
of the younger generation. Other 
Jack and Jill chapters in major 
dties have since been accepted 
and recognized by the present 
organization. The Los Angeles 
Chapter holds the distinction of 
being the only one west ol St 
Louis. 

Other officers include: Mes- 
dames Lady George Ford, corr. 
Sec.; Dorothy Roland, financial 
secretary; Bettye Bratton Scott 
chaplain; Marcella Johnson, 
parliamentarian; Vera Jackson, 
chairman of publicity. Charlene 
Johnson, chairman of Sunshine 
and Vivian Dunning, chairman of 
of activities. 



ALPHA PHI CANDIDATE -in the recent "Miss National lota Phi Lambda" scries sponsored 
nationally by the sereHty was attractive Margaret Goode in the i^oreground. Sh« was 
tendered many honors including »n elaborate tea giveftj by Alpha Phi president, Rosa 
Hill, and other courtesies by her chairman, Odell Rhodes. I 


Geiri Byrd, the hair stylist 'Saturday aftemocm w6«i '^John- 
who specializes in that pexsonalny" Lawrence was pleasantly 
touch, has a new outlook on | sur^vised by a! bridal shower 
Hfei Aheml Clo Gland's hus-lgiven in her honor, 
band, Bal, gave her a beautiful j Judging by the way the food 
stove and thafs not alL . . .; disappeared not hofs d'oevrvres 
Atty. Thomas Ncusom is very! and especially the strawberry 


shortcake, Carrai Dell must be a 
good cook. The Alpha Phi Al- 
phas ,threw a ;belated shindig 
Friday night in honor of their 
basketball starsi and cheer lead- 


appreciative of a certain col- 
umnist about town who swims, 
. does interpretative dancing and, 
well, you ask Thomas. ."T . A 
woman has to be awtully strong 

to resist the charms of "Al" W. \ *"• Among the guests were Joe 

Jones, a futvire lawjer and Clii- [Oliver, Jackie iLewis, Brussard,' 

dgoan no less. • JRudy Henderson and Vivian 

; Dr. Browning C. Allen, recent! Meade (Seattle girl who is now 

'- young Howard graduate, wTote a recreation director for the 

: oar Phyllis Scott a letter. She housing' authorities). Dr. and 

claimed that all i| said was that Mrs. Delo Greyj Atty. and Mrs. 

he found internship ."at Homer William Rex Freeman, James 

G. Philips Hospital most inform- Jones, Donzella Coultiers and 

ative and interesting. . . . Recetrt'^eith Roberts, Gloria Crouch and 

car owners in Calrfomia— Ellis Kenneth HIU, hqvey Wilson and 

Spears '49 Ford, Roberta ^rown Calvin Spann and Arthur Lewis. 


•49 Ford and Bill HoHand '47 
Mercury. And they say this is 
a. recession! 

TkiseA up a note underneath 
the Eagle office door which 
read: Pritchard Willard and Bob 
-Dry escorted tliree lovely dam- 
sels, namely Norma Lee Winston 
(Worma they wanta know where 
was Tony), Joan and Jane 
iche up to Dr. Davis's spa- 
manse last Wednesday to 
a swimming party. After swim- 
ming they danced, played ping- 
pong and cooled their parched 
throats with coca-coke-co-ca-la. 

Howard Moorhead was verj' 
much in evidence at the Omega 
party Saturday night (at Henry 
Armstzong's home), and wliafs 


I was 


Nolia. Roberson 
Elected State 
Grand Matron 

Mrs. Xolia Roberson of 1558 E. 
48th street was recently elected 
State Grand Matron of the Queen 
Esther Grand Chapter of the 
O.E.S. of St Anthony Jurisdic- 
tion. 

Mrs. Roberson was also elect- 
ed as president of Senior Wom- 
en's Auxiliary of Progressive 
Training Association and chair- 
man of the Educational Board 
of the Baptist State (Convention. 


Birds O' Paradise 
Hold Regular Meet 

The Birds of Pairadise club 
held their regular meeting at the 
home of Mrs. Joe Mae Hughes 
with Hazel Jones as hostess, at 
1117 East 27th, street Sunday. 
August 7. After the meeting a 
social liour was enjoyed by 
members^ Ethelylene Beard, 
publicist 



ALPHA rfll ORQAniZEll — Mrs. (.^Hennc B. uaroa, 
known businesswoman From Coast to|Ceast, organized Alpha 
Phi chapter of lota Ptd Lambda sorority in October 5, 
1945. Since that time its growth lias' been phenom«naL 


S(bCIAL NOTES 


i 


Mr. and Mrs. Earl Grant of 
Pasadena and Mr. and Mrs. J. 
Bufus Portwig; were giiests of Mr. 
and Mrs. Otto Hopkins on their 
ranch near Santa Barbara, Calif., 
over the weeli:end, at which time 
they enjoyeid deex hunting on 
the Hppldns 160 acres and moun- 
tains. I 

■J '■• - 
Members <rf the popular Honey 

Bee club entered friends at a 

dancing party Friday evening at 

the Associated club hotise on 

West 21st 

4 • • 

Dr. W. CTyde AIlsi was host 


Judge and Mrs. H<A>san Sey- 
nolds of Philadelphia are spend- 
ing Riew days with Mrs. Rey- 
nolds^ cousiij, Mrs. Louise Per- 
riman Posey, enroute to the Elks 
con^ntion in ^m Frandsoo. 
They were the honored gue^s (gt 
the Pit-Los club picnic Sunday 
at Fcmdale .Mrs. Reynolds is the 
former loV-able E>elyn Cravrtord. 
A number of social affairs afe 
being planned foir this popular^ 
couple. ' I 

• • • ' 

I^. and Mrs. J. B. Powell of 
Little ' Rock. Ark., were dinn^ 


HIGHPOINT Ot KEGIONAL Cmferenc* in Jun« 1946 was the honor be. 
stowed upon Charlotta A. Bass by national president, Alice P. AKen. For 
her outstanding achievements in the Fields oF journalism, civic and -political 
life Charlotta Bass received National Honorary Me(nbership into the n*- 


tional businesswomen's sorority. Charlotta Bass is the 
the country to edit and publish a weekly newspaper 
to mention a FeM' oF her long list of achievements. 



«t^ tJic Alpha Plii Alpha party Fri<lay mfM «l Alcna Dent's, 28tli 
«ad Western avenue, were members ol the 1949 Alpha basketbatt team and their cheer. 
. foto^ w cd an Jackie Lc«<h, Pcssy WcsUrficM, DonzdU Ceuher, and Gloru 
Htk fidmnd. levey Houicj- Vera Jacksea foto. > | 


Summer Vacationers 

(Continued from Page 8) 


cinnati, Indianapolis, Washing- 
ton, D.C., Pittsburgh, Cleveland, 
Detroit Atlantic CSty, Salt Lake 
City, Denver St Louis, Hew 
Yorlc and Philadelphia, where 
she was the . bousegu^ j of 


First Negro w'oman in 
in her ewjn (dant, just 


Judge and Mrs. 
nolds. 


Hobson Rey- 


Eaioys Loa Aagelae < 

Mrs. Coralie Alexandria I re- 
turned to New (Cleans after I an 
enjoyable trip to the Coast where 
she visited Mr. and Mrs. R. Deal 
of 1566 West 29th street- j 
Hew Terk inaitoK h 

Mrs. Katie Knox George <rf New 
York City is visiting in Ln^n- 
geles. While here she stopnH'in 
the Eagle office to bring greet- 
ings to the California Eagle ed- 
itcv from a mutual fritend, lllr. 
Lee Dixim, who is at pres«lnt on 
the high seas. \ 

■aet Haven Coesta 

Mrs. Lovie Stewart at Dallas, 
Texas and Mrs. Edith MOtin, Mr. 
and BIrs. J. C Craven of Ias An- 
geles spent a lovely aft^fhdon »t 
the Best Haven Hacienda wit^ 
tbfOi old friend. Mr. Carl 
fte owner. ' 

Mr& Harriet Ball e( 4483 
Crotiaa Street and Mis. -Janie 
Twyne ol 1S32 South Hobait 
spent a weeis vacatfoa at l#r- 
C H. Gibson's besntifal Be» 
Haven Hadenda. j 

Hal e s Visas «— 

Bev. B. E. Brown el 
(Mdahoma is the guest o fhto 
Bobert E. Brows Junior. 2232 W. 
26 FL Bev. Brawn for mMof yeszs 
was rftWBlrtrj; teaeba. 


and male quartette coach j at 
'^iley! College. He later bec4me 
principal of a high school at! 
Shrevesport, La. He is now a 
Methodist Church Pastor. 

Mi C. SdMOlteaciMn j 
The Misses Effie Herritage f nd 
Doris Jenkins, school teachers of 
\Yinston Salem, N. C are !the 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Urban 
^rass, 1360 E. 94 Street Miss 
Herritage calls Charlotte, N^ C 
her home and Miss Jenkins, DJen- 
yer, Colorado. i 



Ruby Pesmukc | 
feted At BarrB-Q 
Dinner By Spwuse 

Mr. Leonard Desnuke played 
host last Saturday night to oyer 
forty guests at hs East 33th 
street home in honor of his wifie, 
Mrs. Ruby Desmuke, who Was 
celebrating her birthdAy. Guests 
assembled in the patio of tiielr 
bmne and spent the evening 
dandng^ playing cards, and «i- 
jpgfng a delidioas barbecue din- 
ner. ■■ ■' 

Present were Charlie Jackson, 
the Grant Arnolds, the J. Mad- 
dens, Clara L. Pory, the Porter 
(kants, the Bob FniRklins, Jessie 
Foster, Oara GaUoway. En^ 
MeNeU, Jessie Westbrook, thje 
Mahals Gentrys, > noeence Hiint' 


Loyal Light hAeef 

The Loyal Light Service Club 
miet with Mrs. Catlpgrine Daniels, 
968 East Pico Blvd. At the close 
of the meeting members enjoyed 
a delicious repast served by the 
hostess. 


^Buy More Bond*— 


at a party FiSday evening when guests Saturday of Mr. and 
he surprised his wife with a b_ b. ^atton. 
birthday diI^ler. 

'1 • • 
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Miller had 
as their gues^ to see Sugar Hill 
Tuesday eveiiing, Mr. and Mrs. 
Hobson Reynolds of Philadelphia 
After the theatre they enjoyed 
a midnight supper at their home 
on West 36thi place. > 

Miss Miiisija Matthews enter- 
tUned At a luncheon Friday at 
Lucea's in h<»ux^ ct Mrs. Ralphe 
BuiuAe, Mrs. Jacques Antoine ctf 
Wa^iingtan> Q. C and Mrs. Sadie 
Bryant of Baltimore, Maryland. 

Missies Marlm Hamilton and 
Barbara Grant were co-hostesses 
to the Anchorettes Friday at the 
residence of Dr. and Mrs. John 
Coleman. Pi^gi-pong, dancing and 
swimming weire enjoyed by the 
club members. Louis Grant and 
Karl Strattpn | were on liand to 
see that the' diving was correctly 
taught Out-ot-town ..guests weiie 
Misses Beveiky and Marlene 
Crump of FhoiEniz. Arizona, and 
Joan and Bane Btmdke of Kew 
Yoek. 


•"t 


Parents of the 14 to 17 age 
group of the Jack and JiU club 
enjojed themselves wit^ .their 
children at a square dance party 
Sunday at ^een Ann club house 
where hot dogs and pop galoce., 

were enjoyed. ■ ' 

« • • 

Mrs. Ann O'FCTreQ entertained 
at a bridge luncheon Friday m 
honor of her houseguest and sev- 
eral atha visitors. 

• • • -.."'■ 

Mrs. S. Brooks "bf Houston, 

Texas, is visiting relatives in the 

city- t. . \ ■ .. r-'-'i'l- 


Dr. E. L Robinson, Dr. and Mrs. 
A. L. Wallace and Mrs. Essie 
Tucker were among those who 
left last week to attend the Na- 
tional Medical Association in I)e- 
troit ^diigan. i 

* — -.:|l 

Despite some hot w«e2!^ 
damage, walnuts progressed to- 
ward what farm official^ believe 
may be the largest crop m his- 
tory. 


Maggie Wright Maft^ Johnsm^ 
Efrl Pnming^^ and niiny 


TIw . goests were entotained 
wifli nmste by M£> Fkeddic het^ia. 



mi ntOCRAM OP IOTA was stressed and jdeveloped in a/lwo day worbhop hdld Orrte., 
ber 25 and 26, 1947 m Les Aiigelcs. The virorkshop was ceinducted by Thebnat 'S. Fnc- 
nan. Far Western R«f mnal Dmcter. sees, is tiie leregiosnd. 


51 


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RIMLOCH'i 


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Dedieattd lo thi wtmnory of lohn 

EJaloeh, who diod iu tlur Min^gb 

lo deUrdy FaaeUm 


1^; 



*^ 


H 


Education is one of the most 
talked about subjects of out 
time. Some years ago a high 
achdol education was considered 
as a very high standard of learn- 
ing. Now we are undergcung a 
tremendous change. ' 

To oWn a high school diploma 
- Is only the first stepping stone 
/ • to success. If we plan to enter a 
trade school or fill out an appli- 
. cation for a Civjl Service, exam- 
flnation, or enter junior college, 
we must have the basic training 
that we get upon completing 
■^ high school. 

After learning the basic fun- 
damentals, we find ourselves 

■ faced wfth continuing our educa^ 
tion or deciding that we have 
enough learning to carry, us. 
through. This might work out 
fairly well for a while, .but sooner 

. or later we begin to wonder what 
pur future would have been had 
we continued our education. 

We have many leaders among 
our race who will agree with ihe 

"in saying that our destination 
depends upon the educated youth 
of tomorrow who will f(^ow in 

■ the footsteps of our great men 
, and women of today. 

No doubt some one is thinking 
that even after we obtain a B.A. 
degree, will jwe as Negroes be 
able to get jobs in our chosen 
' fields? To make a long story 
short, I can only say that "It is 



Ut 




lOfl 


L CAIH / 

better to be prepared and not 
need it, than to need education 
and not have it" 

The unemployment situation is 
gaining speed every day, and the 
best equipped are those who will 
survive. 

Obtaining knowledge has & 
great effect upon each individual 
knowing how to apply it. It's 
easy to judge the amount of edur 
cation one has by his speech, 
manners, and the power of cffi: 
clen<^. 

.Soihe states offer more advan; 
tage for .our youth needs than 
others. We who are fortunate 
enough to' be living in these 
areas have oi>portunities that we 
cart boast pf. But it's the duty of 
those everywhere to Hake com 
plete and thorough advantage of 
what is offered pertaining to ^• 
ucatlon. 
.To the many who are, entering 
college,, let us give full. thought 
to the. purpose which we hope to 
achieve. The little things that we 
overlook going through college 
are "usually the ones ^t we fall 
over later. 

Down through the years of 
success, after leaving college, we 
hope to open our precious book 
of memories and know that each 
lesson was learned well. 

Foot Note: Horse sense is that 
sense wfaidi keeps horses from 
betting on what people \p^ll do. 


^outliProjeiitVacatjdh for 
IIW Industrial Area Girls 


- Through the combiii»l efforts 
of many groups and people, 100 

• little girls, who live in the heart 
of the downtown industrial area, 
had their first experience at day 
camp this sumAxer. I 

, Every Wednesday and Tilday, 
-Jftly a) t* Aug. 5, these gtrtsi— 
' between the ages of 6 and 14 and 
of every race and creed--Aap- 
pily exchanged^ smog for blue 
sHies, railroad i crossings and 
traffic hazards for green open 
spaces, as they attended a day 
camp program in Oalf Grove Park 
near Pasadena. 

The. Los Angeles Youth Project 
of the Welfare Council, designed 
to jjTOvide concentrated youth 
services in areas that have in- 
adequate service or lack recrea- 
tional fadUties for youth pro- 


grams, recognized the need for 
such an experiment. This par- 
ticular section. Area III of the 
L. A. Youth Project, extends from 
Main St to the river and from 
Aliso to Washington and is with- 
out any public park or play- 
ground. 

Three agencies of the Conmiu- 
nity Chest— Girl ScoUts, Catholic 
Youth .Organization and Camp 
Fire Girls cooperatively spon- 
sored the three- week day campi 
To be eligible to go to camp, the 
girls did not have to be a mem- 
ber of any agency or organiza- 
tion. In fact, the sponsoring 
groups encouraged girls who 
were iiot members to register so 
that they., might develop friend- 
ship, play together and even- 
tually become interested in join- 
ing a dub or group in the fall. 



f CAMP STYLI CORNi-^lttia 
Berkeley, Barbara Wee^ey 
and Julia Panedo (left io 
risht) trietflheir hand at 
poping corn over Fires during 
the day camp , program at 
Oak Grove Pa'rk. Attended 
by 100 girls oF all races and 
creeds, this program was a 
cooperative venture s p o n - 
sored by the Girl Scodls, 
Catholic Youth^ Organization, 
and Camp Fire Girls. • ■ 


DR. J. E. McAllister, visit- 
ing prolessor at Jackson col- 
lege in Jacjkson, Miss., is con- 
ducting a workshop For in- 
service teachers on individual 
Growth and Development. Dr. 
McAllsiter, who was the First 
Negro to receive the Ph.D. 
From Columbia university, is 
on leave From Miner Teachers 
college in Washington, D.C. 
(ANP) 


Alexander and 
Burch Pen Mag 
Features 


Marcelyn Cobb& 
To Vacation 
ith Parents 


iss Marcelyn Cobbs, lovely 
daiighter of Dr. and Mrs. P. Price 
Cobbs, was a June graduate of 
Howard university in the field 
of — "ial work. ' . 


^ 


, "How Good Was.Oitr Guid- 
ance?" by Katherin^ K. Alexan- 
der, information oflicer of the 
California Department o| Em- 
pltoyment, and "Employer Attl- 

■tudes Toward the Negro Worker 
in the , Lo& Angeles Area," by 
Edward A. Burch.. manager of 
the D'e partment of Employ- 
ment's Appariel Industry office, 
are^ two of the feature ar*'cles 
which appear in the initial issue 
of THE TORCH, a new pu-^lca- 
tion' Just .introduced by the 
Ephebian Society of Los Arc--es. 

^ Miss Alexander's article de- 
scribes reactions, of students, 
einployers, job-Se^klhg veterans 
and Yocatienal guWflce experts 
to questions put to them by 
the Southern California Branch! 
of the National Vocational Guid- 
ancift Association. 

In tais study of employers' at- 
titude toward Negro workers in 
Los 'Angeles, Mr. Burch quotes 
one employer's observation that 
"that* is no difference between 
raeM . . . Problems arise from 
individual characteristics, not 

"^*H" .. c- », u ♦ ♦hoWtt> >et iparents. 

Featured as Ephebian of the i, r -i Jf^ ■ 

Month is F. Ray Bennett, Pre- 
aidint Judge of the Los Angeles 
Municipal Court Other contribu- 
tions include "Rehabilitadcin 
Center" by Z. L. Gulledge, Chair- 
man, Bureau of Vocational Re- 
habUitation, and "20,000 Child- 
ren at the Crossroads" by David 
Bogen. Superiatendent Los An- 
geles JuveniM "Ball. 

Editor of the publication is 
Arthur Rohman. President of the 
Z^>iMi>ians is C. Alvin-BolHnson. 



Dorathy Akers 
Surprised By ' 
Friend At Dinner 

Mrs. Dorothy Akers ol 3703 
Cimarron street was in for one 
of the happiest surprises of all 
when Mrs. John F. Brown of 
3707 Cimarron entertained her 
at a surprise birthday dinner 
last week. 

Enjoying the four course 
chicken dinner -with the honoree 
were Mr. and Mrs. Andre S. 
Vaughn and daughter Teddy, 
Messrs. John F. Browi), James 
Akers Jr« and son. 

Mrs. Akers, who is a graduate 
of the Universi^L (|MRi^omia, a 
'registered nur^\^{4s> member 
of Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority, 
is godmother to Gtoria Vaughn 
Jr. and a nursery school teacher 
gft 36th Street school, where she 
has been for the past few years. 

Her husband, who is a captain 
of the Fourteenth Street station 
is a membef of Kappa Alpha 
Psi fratemity and is studying 
law at the Pacific Coast Unlver 
sl^ <rf law. / \ ;: I 


the Theater' section of 
fomia Eagle. 


According tor the Automobile 
Club of Southern California, the 
.required for safely JMSslnff 
car is a mlhimtun ief 
Id iceonds. At 50 miies ai; hour, 
jIlMt will need at least 750i feet 
t^ ^ku « car and fti^iai to the 
pk^ tnXfie lane. 


Morcelfa Biri>bs 

A membe: of the University's 
ihodern dance group, she k^- Ac- 
tive in Delta Sigma Theta so- 
rority. Miss Cobbs is employed 
in the State Department of the 
U. S. ^Government for the* Sum- 
mer t>ut will vacation at home 


f areweU Outdoor 
Breakfast Givers 
For Pueblo Guests 


I Miss Vivian Phillips enter' 
tkined at a sumptions breakfast 
in her patio summer house .at 
her home on East 51st street for 
her Pueblo houseguests, Mrs. 
Myrtle Andrews, Mr. and Mrs. 
Erykin Hobbs and son, £rskin 

SuReen guests were present 
She -was assisted by her favor- 
ke : eoiQpdnion, Mr. N. Moose, 
"lihe birthday cake was sent -by 
a sister, Mn. Beulah' Baker of 
pueblo. After breakfast the 
taests left for home is their '43 
Cadillac. 


Uftfque Aft' 
Pjar^0uia&o^ 


A'Wnua 



b met at 
th Smith 
Bernyce 
presiding. 
1 outdoor 


Tfhe .B*t[|a* 
the' 'hcsme i&t 
August • 6,:^':^^ 
Wilson, 

outi«t m - 
At fte 'ififeetiaiV Sti«. Cecelia 

Offlematf Was theredpient of a 

kM^ijft in honor of her birth- 

diyi >iM»biers present were 

Miiies;; J9cqueltaie Coleman, Em 

ma Matt G&dys iWhittaker, 


Haiel Wj^nn, 
nklin.^ ; 


andj Etheline 


Mr. & Mrs. Social 
Club Mqet; 
Picnic Aug. 27 

The Mr; and Mrs. Social Club 
held its regular June montlfLy 
meeting at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. N. Harding. After the meet 
ing, Mexican food and refreshing 
drinks were served in the patio. 
There was also most enjoyable 
Mitertainment. i 

The July meeting was held at 
the home of Mr. and Mrs. L, 
Hushs. There were games and 
dancing, and a delicious dinner 
prepared by the hostess. — 

The club's annual piCnic will 
be held August 27 in Fondell 
Park. ' "■' '^ I ■] ■ 

Mrs. E. Salisbury is ptesident, 
and Mrs. D. M. Hill, reporter. 


Read Candid Commerts in the 


DON'T MISS 


the CaU- 


IT! 


WUATff 

VEMSON'S 
ORIGINAL Fi 
GOLLEGTIOIIS 

WHEttl 

1051 E. 50tl 

Hasenie Hall 

When? 

; Sunday, Sept 11 
Promptly 4 P. tt. ; 
Presented b> 
Caralrettes Social Clab, Ue. 
Draiation fLOl 



LAW-AWAY 


XMAS SCHWINN 
BIKE NO^ I 


With Sraan Deport 
Your bike overhanletL 
forks aligned wheeLji 
ed-traed, clean, 
all bearings....... 


reflTcsseJM' 



MatioRai Cyde 

724 So. San Pedro St 


F»me, 

tlghten- 

- 75 


Shop 

VA.1961 


UPBOIfflpDfG 

KVRIwWIfMy 

«£l S. SraadifRSr > 
- AD. 1-ino! 



BENJAMIN J. DAVIS. New 

York councilman, hat en- 
noimceif he will run For anoth- 
er term pf office on the Com- 
munrst ticket. 


T-iBJuy More Bonds^ 




For 


Amual He al Fesfijra l Show 


Youth, leadership to inahAiall 
tdgettiei! top stars from radio, 
stage and screen, and to sooot 
out the talent of local amateur 
entertainers, was selected by the 


Manchester Coop. 
School Sponsors 
Cecture, Tuesday 


i The Mahchester Cooperative 
Nursery School will spcmsor a 
discussion on "Discipline of the 
Pre-Schqol Child" on Tuesday, 
August 16, at the Church of the 
Brethren, 1909 West Imperial 
Highway at 8:15 p.m. 

Mrs. Edith Sheppard, who has 
b'feen associated with the -Play 
Groups and the P.T.A. for many 
years will lead the discussion, 
ponation 50c. * 


L. J^. To Host 
kappa Western 
Provincial Meet 


The Western Provincial Meet 
ing of Kappa Alpha Psi frater 
i^ity is expected to draw dele ^ 
gates from three states to Los 
Angeles September 2, 3, and 4, it 
was* announced this week by 
Thomas Bradley, provincial pres- 
ident of that organization. And a 
full program of business and 
social activities are planned and 
assured for visiting members of 
the lour alumni and five under- 
graduate chapters from Wash- 
ington, jArizona and California. 

Delegates will register at the 
28th Street YMCA beginning at 
noon Frijday, Sept. 2 and will be 
entertainecjl at a closed Night 
club party of that day. Business 
sessions and a panel of under 
graduates regarding the Guide 
Right Movement will feature the 
Saturday morning and afternoon 
sessions. The Provincial Banquet 
and the SilKouettes (Wives of 
Kappa Members), buffet dinner 
for visiting wives and lady 
guests will be given at the Los 
Angeles Police Academy prior to 
the Provincial dance at the same 
iflace. ■ ■ 

On Si^nday September 3 the 
delegat^ will attend church in 
i body in the morning and wiU 


«st Youth Health Council 
dc in preparation for the 
th Second Annual TOuth 
Healti^ Festival to be held in 
South iParic, Avalon and 51st St, 
oa Wednesday evening, Au^tUt 
3L j 

Tbejfestival date originally set 
for August 26 was changed to 
August 31 by the Council so as 
not 'to conflict with the Rams- 
Redskins charity football game 
at the| Coliseum, llie festival is 
expected to attract more than 
8,000 people. 

T^eiYouth Council has elected 
Donaljl Wiggins, who is spon 
sored I by Ross Snyder Play 
ground, to serve as president and 
generil chairman ot the festival 
program committee. He will be 
assisted by Frank Kent Jr., Vice- 
Pres., I representing Carver Play- 
ground; Gloria Aim Walker, 
Sec, rje presenting the Girls' 
Deput^ Auxiliary Police under 
the sponsorship of the Newton 
St police station; and Marion 
Bates, I Asst Sec., a Ross Snyder 
representative. 

Co-chairmen for the Youth 
Health Festival include Thurman 
Johnson, of the Crusader Club, 
Neighborhood Church, in charg^ 
of publicity; Jeanette Jones of 
the ; A'valon, Community Center, 
program; and Ruby Backstrom, 
Cenjtr^l Playground, and Alfred 
BurruS, Boys' Deputy Auxiliary 
PoHcej exhibit and prizes. 

anihasis on the importance 
of lie^lar physical checkup and 
the pfomotion of better health 
will jjiark the festival theme 
selected this week by the Coun- 
cil. Al health slogan now, being 
selected will point up this 
theme and all exhibits will 
centeil -around it 



Saif J|iiir! 13 

-i 


The I cantaU, 'T)»vidi the Sheit^ 
herd ftoy>" will be prfSAnted by 
a yoi^ chorus of torty 'voices 
under ith« direction of Professor 
Harveir Huggins Saturday eve 
ning, iAugust 13, 8:20 P-m.. *t 
the beautiful [new Lbs Angeles 
Acadepiy Audftoriunu' 846 East 
El Segundo Bi^ulevard. 

Reginald Be^ney of* Moikrovia, 
is slated to ajing the title- role 
of David. Theodosia McAddb of 
Pasadena will! sing the ro^ of 
Abigail. Other soloiifts include 
Shirley Verrett of Oxnard, Cal- 
vin Rock, Rus^ll V^Udns. Mor- 
ris Wade and Victor ^oeph. Don 
Lee White will be at the o^an 
and P^rl Dawson at the plan 

Thi^ cantata is prbbably 
of thel most tuneful iand ^ 
dious I of the sacred! cehtAt^a 
"The wide variety Of muslcLr„ 
treatment used by tht composer^ 
is most engaging. Besides mixed ■ 
choruses, there are several chor- 
uses for male and fertyilevDices 
alone. It is composed ny^feeorge . 
F. Rojjt and ithe story tg^gins 
with the Feait 6t Trumpet 
Bethlehem, includes slaping of 
Goliatfi, weddjng to Abigail, de- 
spondency of J^aul, friendship of 
David I and Ji mathaii and the , 
coronation of. [)avid. j 

The event Ij being sponsored 
by the Parent-Teacher Associa- 
tion 0% the Losl Angeles Academy 
and is to benrfit th^ grand pi. 
ano fund. This is the second of 
the series of cultural programs 
given by the PTA toi which the 
public is invited. 


Experimental tests have 
proyea Ihat a front wheel which 
is a ha If -inch out, of line will 
ste^r a car off its course 87 feet 
everytmHe it travels, accotding 
to thel i^tomobile Club of South* 
lalifomia. 


be given a reception by the 
Kappa Mothers. Club at the home 
of Dr. and Mrs. W. W. Davis, 1230 
S. Arl^gton from 4 to 6 p.m. 


TTie Automobile Club of South- 
em California recommends that 
motorists keep a distance of at 
least one car length between the 
car ahead for every 10 miles of 
traveling speed. i i 



Dr. Carver Products I 

161t W. JcffcrsM Blvd. I 


#If%/ 


y 


COMPLEXION TROUBLtS 
SVS DISEASES 


1 



• f IMRIES (AoM) • ECZEMA 

• tUCKHEA^S • OANMUFF 
uv.- v*) \r^ ^/L-'W^m • OILY SKtNS •■PSOi$ASIS 
r Vv "J ^i>//h-^^S • LAROC PO«ES • rrCHMC 

• PITS • SCAtS • SOKES 

• WAITS • MOLES • RMtttS 

• DISCOLORAnONS • FACElUNU 

• "IIVEK SfOTS" • WtlMXLES 
-TATTOO MARKS, SMALL VEINS. ••<. 

«4d niony «tK«r di»ord«n of th« Scalp, Foe*. N«ck, Arms L*0s or Body trvotad 

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C»w p fa»» f fcysfctff txumumatiomM 4 Lah. TmH 

BRING IN THIS AOV It •nlilln you to a 

»H SKIN ANALYSIS ond CONSULTATION 

SKIN. AID INSTITUTE — "On* of flw torgKf IntHttttiont of^lt$ KiW" 

Entfr* 3»d Hmt 34S So. HILL St SatwMfl ltd ft 4lh Sta. 
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WM Dr. Italph Bwnelic. Jidjt Hastk; Ac N.Ak.CP.. 
<lMi National Husieiai» Assedatioii. tin National taptist 
Convciitimir Inc., coming to Los Angeles in tiic near hrtwr*. 

YOU WILL WANT THE BEST 

A» flint i . 

Beception - Tea - LuiclieoB ^ 
Wedding - Shower - Breakfast 

(Aooomniodaiions from 2 to 600— Public m Private) 
LOW COST . L . lEAUTIFUL SERVICE . . . BEST QUALITY 
' All Transactions ConfMentbU •I, 

i CALL Bl^ubUc 9598 fOT InformnttiMi (T BeservnIloM 


ou Saw if in The EAGL^J 


fij 



PLATES? 

MoilFINLiY says: 


DOUBLE 

IMPRESSION 

LOWER PLATE 

METHODS 


Ta» often, thriigli 
4ntal Mi^eei; «• 
nh matttnt «f mv 
richtf ol p I a €)• fa 
■ooMy. Talt*. ■!• 
tmmtmgt •/ m^vm 
dtmtal r mt o lM i t am 
NOW! Uow^alM* 




t^Sst 


dkJBtiala ar« cf faeiiTa «■ dif fiealr 
and let nM ahow y«a iha 

• winsmuTNUir •NnuniTBi 

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Oo Ne# Dtloy/ DMtaf 0«eay B—u'^tl 

Oj^ Sanriar .Mil 4:M MOma pt^ 


DR H FINLEY 

636 S. BROADWAY 


,-«* 


mm^l9W^mmf^m^^tfS^ 




Tiaybtf jokes wftb toy gaas 
It a dkngennu same, a gune 
^Mie •Dmeme may get mious- 
ly hurt; 

In ma-ny cases what was 
tboocfat to be a toy gun tamed 
out to |te the real thing causing 
■erioas. injury or death, leaving 
0ome vky unhai^r people in its 
■ttw IIMlth. 

TteTQ is just sudi a person 
walrtng a practice of this game, 
■ome ymiag man, playing in the 
vicinity of Wilmington Avenue 
In the VniUowbrook secti<», his 
habit 14 to jump out from some 
dark corner pctoting his gun and 
giving warning of "Dtrnt try any 
tricks." This person tried his 
game on two small boys. One at 
the youngsters found a chance 
daring his fright to jump the 


joker and wrench the gun from 
his hand, then this very joUy 
parson b^an to explain that he 
was (mly playing a joke and 
asked for the return of his toy. 

It would have been an awful 
occurrence if tl^ person had of 
met up witlL; Some one who 
wouldn't have taken his Uttle 
game as a jfi(bi, and *all would 
probably hav<| been hurt. 

In the first place I ian't clear 
in my mind why anyone would 
dream up the idea at jumping 
out from dark|4Mjts at night just 
for the satisfaction of throwing 
a scare into by-passers as a 
"joke," and why would anyone 
of his age carry a toy pistol for 
fun? 

Jokes are fun, but not when a 
life is at stake. 


IslCompton College Notes 


The RGgfaty Omega Phi Psfs 
rame on in with a fine patio 
Eocktail party Saturday night on 
Eait 55 street. Representatives 
from all the sororities and frater- 
nities were to be found there, 
presiHnably having a lovely 
dme Just a few of the crowd 
were Dennis Jackson. Janez Law- 
pen. Beverly Pettus, Pauline 
fames. Audrey Burrell, Dorothy 
Culton Taylbr, Williams Glover, 
^land Bundus, Joe Montgomery, 
Chanie Bujol, George Biggies, 
^mes Jacqoet, Chuck Edwards, 
fane Miller, (^rge Brown, Peggy 
Tory. Bettie Jane Lucas, Bema- 
Henderson. Shirley Stevens, 
r, Louise McVey, Bennie 
artnkley. Bed Mill, Curtis Bat- 
ienby. Anna Walker, Mildred 
Wmlkt>t, Doris WUson, Irma An- 

' ptgtiae, F 1 • r a Tiyon, Leon 
IbompsoB, Marco Valerie Bob- 

<«rt Bedd. Johnny Locke, Aodrey 

. Powers, Donald Onikxhank, WQ- 
kar Wtibb, Joan Pratt, and Tbom- 

-Mtiw.Ay«a. ^ -**rv > 

. ,/ - ■■ , • • • ; 

The Gay Dukes really piled 
the riding academy last Satur- 
iay night as they presented some 
-;eal fine entertaimnent. The 
PRIDE OF LONG BEACH Frank 
Cobbs'was in attendiance, among 
fhe other thousand, ^joying life 
Id {the highest. 


nPBITS 

Thomasina Ayeis managed to 
bxdt exceedingly chic in het 
mown satin dress jsith real neatj 
tccessories. . . . Roland Bundus 
jppeared to be HEAVEWS GUT 
ro WOMEN in a fine checked 
Riit with those hard blue suedes 
he had on. ... Of course you just 
inust have observed Leon Thomp- 
son's fine butterfly collar and 
shirt . . . Donald Cruikshank has 
been visiting ' his old home LA 


this month but he's leaving soon 
to return to Oakland. ... If s 
good to see Beverly Pettus, telina 
Gilbert, Bonaidine Hendoson, 
atta such a knig time 

* • • 
njlCES TOO SBOOL0 ' 
BATE GOm 

Heme's hoping you saw the 
kickoff to the football season last 
niglht as the Don's and 49'ers 
tangled. You probably saw 
among others JOLTTN* JOE PER- 
RY fminer Compton great, chop- 
ping of yardage for San Fran- 
cisco. And you probably missed 
seeing Kenny Wasjiington on the 
Los Angeles team. . . . The 
beaches and resnts are really the 
place to go when the mercury 
soars. . . . Seen out at the beach 
Sunday w«e liai Kelly Perkins, 
Wilbur Perkins, Helai Thomas, 
Doc Ryland, Bobby Smith, Bobby 
Lemon, Larry Perkins, Kenneth 
Keily, Mary GuHlery, Ellis Cooke, 
and rtank COtaha. j. 

I know all'of the smart ^dk 
who insisted on attending sum- 
mer session are really tired of 
Compton now. Well it will be all 
over tomorrow and you can take 
a well deserved rest about a 
month before, we start tangling 
with ytMV fall semester program. 
Joyce Alex, Sylvia White Em- 
mett Johnson, Rheumania G<»'- 
don, Altcm Banttm. Ruby Daniels, 
Helen Thomas. Rubye^ Duikee, 
Carl Smythe, and Rufus Gray Jr. 
wiU be among the happy cele- 
brants. 

So 

l^ _ 
I for 
now 
BETTYE JEANNE SHIRLEY 
2365 E. 120 street 

TIPPIE 


. Murray 
Elected 
Delegates 


I^. Peter Mardiall Murray, 
famed surgeon, has been elected 
to ^ in the' policy-making 
house of ddegates at the. Amer- 
ican Medical Aasociatioii, ac- 
cording to Dr. Gewge F. Lull, 
secretary and general numager 
of the AMA, who called the 
electicm, "^ forward step in 
American medicine. 

This marks the first time such 
a selection has been accorded a 
Negro in the AMA's 103-year 
history. Lull disclosed Dr. Mur- 
ray's Section during an ad 
dress he made to the National 
Medical Association, the Negro 
OTganization that parallels AMA. 

Dr. Peter Marshall Murray has 
long been regarded as ime ot 
the leading suu^igeons in the na 
tion. He is prominent tm the 
staff oi Harlem Ho^taL , 


oedlbF Barrng Youflif rom 
Adnission to Uncoln Scli^ 



Hahn Urges Sfudy For Best Water Use 


Doe to the critical water short- 
age) and the ever-incsBasing de- 
mand for new sources of water 
rjCalifomia, Councilman Ken- 
eti Hahn of the 8th District 
[fiiti|oduced a resolution in the 
CouBKnl asking the Department 


of Water and Power, Metropoli- 
tan Water District and. the City 
Engineer's office to make a com- 
plete study and to develop some 
method so that we can use the 
existing water supply to its best 
potential value 


ELKS TAKE OVER 

SUNDAY, AUGUST 28. 1^ 


CM Yoiir Pome 

There are an - av er ag e «€ five 

fly- breeding sources *in every 
residential block of Los tiiige- 
les. 

This fact was disclosed in a 
sample survey recently complet- 
ed by the ci^ health depart- 
ment ^ 

In a report on .the study. Dr. 
George M. Uhl, dty health of- 
ficer, today declared that flies 
invading homes here are usually 
hatched within a block of the 
home, and that more careful 
sanitation practices on private 
property would eliminate the 
nuisance 

"The greatest angle problexn 
is the garbage can. Improper 
cans were found iln 36% <^ 
homes checked, 39% had sludge 
in the bottom to attract egg-lay- 
ing flies, 33% are not c leaned 
regularly, and 14% actually had 
fly larvae," the report said. 

Th<vough cleaning of .all 
waste receptacles and burning 
of rubbish and yard c lippihgs 
would prevrait the lajring of lat^ 
vae or destroy thim before they 
are batched, it declared. 


J, RNLEY WILSON 




DAY 


fk.-tt.L 

CAUENTE RACE TRACK 

PubUc Invited 


L HNLiY WILSOR 

hAndic 


fl 


i.J,..i>.._1';l 


ONLY $54M ROUl 




ir"- 




»UL mi %,iBik 
LJEAVES an HAU Af « AM 




How^d U Mag 
W^ Aipnual ' 
Merit Ajward 

WASHINGTON, D. C— The ed- 
itOTs of the Howafd University 
Pictorial Bulletin, official alum- 
ni pub^cation of the institu- 
tion, have been presented an 
Award of Merit" for "ootstand- 
ing editorial achievemoit in 
publication of an alumni maga- 
zine" in, the 1949 Magazine 
Awards Competition sponstKed 
by the American Alumni Coun- 
cil for alumni publicaticms in 
tha United SUtes and Canada. 

The award, the first American 
Alumni Council prize presented 
the editors of a magazine repre- 
senting a Negro school, was re- 
ceived by University officials 
today. The Howard Bulletin is 
the only publication of a college 
or University in the District of 
Columbia ar^ to receive an 


award this year.i 


Flies Bi 
Witbin 



The 9SO.00O damage suit 
whidi was filed in Los Angeles 
SupeilOT Coifft by Mrs. Hden 
BnQTles of 1822^ East 121st 
Street on behalf of her 12-year- 
oid son Jerry,, will be heard 
Mt»day, August 15, 1949, at S!:15 
in room S06, Hall of Bectads. 

The-stiit filed by Attorney 
Lundy, names the Trustees of 
the WUlowbrook School district 
and Lincoln School as defend- 
ants. They are charged with 
denying the child an^ education 
through gross neglect haphaz- 
ard methods and unwarranted 
exclusion. 

Att(ffney Lunify is asking fta 
the re-admittance of Jeny to 
Lincoln S<Aool from which, it is 
altegcd he has been arbitrarily 



cxeiuded for t«fo years; also, 
lie seda to restrain thcidtfend- 
ants from Iw^Pfag hilni.our at 
schooL ;" ,•» -I, J •_•_ .'_ J -._ ■ 

This plea is Msed i^f^dii tbaft 
provision of the Edncatian Code 
setting forth: 1. Every diHd un 
der 16 must attnid schooL 2. 
Parents are criminally liable f6r 
failure to send thnr children to 
sdiooL 3w Reiftonsibility: of the 
ooonty and school district for 
{otivision at pnpe ledntttkmal 
facilities. I , 

The unusual case has sttract' 
ed community %iide inteijest and 
every effcvt of adjusttog ttie 
ma-ter short of legal jmeeM' 
ings has tent exhaostedi by bic 
mother and interested groupa of 
eitiaens. ; • 


Evangelislic Bible fabernac|e 
Report On Rrst Year Setirice 


The Evangelistic Kble Taber- 1222. 
nacle of the Community Churches 
located at 108th Street and Cen- 
tral Ave, was organised about 
a year ago in the hone of Mr. 
uid MrSk E. B. Maxey, with about 
twelve members. Since organiz- 
ing, by the help o>f God w« have 
made rapid progress both spirit- 
ually and financially tindn the 
spiritual and dynamic leadership 
of the well-known and well-pre- 
paired evangelist and Bible 
teWcfa^, Sev. George F. Evans of 
Pasadena, Calif. 

Also since organizing, three 


r 


1224 


and 1226 E. lOTtb 
Street' All plans for building 
have beoi made city requk^ 
ments have been met arid per 
mit granted. Therefore, August 
14, 1949 at 3:30 pjn. haV beto 
set aside for ground breaking 
day. Several, churches Will be 
represented with their dioirs. 
The Rev. Mansfield ColUiis, re- 
gional director of the- ^estem 
Regional Council of the Com- 
mtmity and Independent 
Churches will be guest qieaker. 

Don't miss this outdoor service. 
Come praying. I 

FREE REFRESHMENTS WILL 


lots have been purdiased at BE SERV£n> Tp EVERYONE- 


PosUil Employees Zdm 
^ Rght Loyalty 



The fourtemth biennial oon-ibeen used to harass Negroes, 
vention o( the National^ Alliance Jews, and liberal Caucasians 
of: Postal Employees will con- who have fought for the lelimi- 
v«ne at Kansas City, Mo., Aug- [nation of "discriminatMy prac 
ust 15 to 19, Tinder the guidance ■ tices and has shockingly result 


<rf NAPE National President Ash 
by B. Carter of Chicago. Prom- 
inent congressmen and high 
ranking governmental officials 
will address the convention tnit 
the 162 delegate« from 96 
branches in 34 states and repre- 
senting 20,000-odd postal work-| 
ers will be .interested in plan-; 
ning steps to end the unfair, un-^ 
democratic and biased findings 
of loyalty board panels institut- 
ed by President Trtfman's Loy- 
al)ty Order. 

'This order, intended to 
strengthen Americanism, has 


^500 lor a 


Book' 


Six Califmnia v«terans, fhe 
largest number for any month 
during the past year, financed 
purdiases of farms through the 
kiw-cbat State plan during May. 


te an ^ort to proomjte better 
filings between groups at the 
age when misunderstanding and 
prejudice might otherwise take 
root the Committee on the Art 
of Democratic Living will make 
an annual cash award of $500 
(Five Hundred Dollars )to 
author of a published boolr for 
boys and girls from seven to^ 
sixteen. Write to the oCmmittee' 
at 35 W. 32nd Si, N. Y. 1, for 
details. 


RIy larvae are found in dog 
dropiHngs, grass clipping piles, 
tnctneratcvs, and tin cans. 


S4n P0V8U 


IH i 


iAf TO«« MEASBT 


ed in the Negro and Jewish race 
producing 80 per cent of all pos- 
tal employees charged with dis- 
loyalty. 


Clark Nomination I 
Called Incitemeiir 

En a telegram to President 
Truman, William L. Pattersore 
executive secretary of the Civil 
Rights Congress, charged ' that 
the nomination of "anti-(^emO' 
cratic, anti-Negrol Tom Claj-k is 
incitement to terror against the 
Negro people." The flc^giiig of 
a 70-year-old N^ro laborer in 
Chattanooga, tenn., early i this 
week was cited as "the latest 
outrage in the intensificatidn of 
terror against the Negro ! peo 
pie" 


Automobile drivers and mjotor- 
cycle riders are required to re- 
the^duce speed or stop if necesary 
when meeting any horse-drawi^ 
vehicle, any ridden animail oi 
any livestodc . I 


Sncp iW SCKEM STMS PSp 



9iXiif!f3i 


fVPIKB IeIIVKI ITAnOH ij 


*- 4««-» , 


msT..f _ j 

Guoronfead higkesi I 
'-^MM octohe gasoline for 
I^M p»r s|dironf 'P*?| 

. Pr«fflftiims of for tott ' 
fhon nrioil iMrka when, 
you : o^pty vo ivoblo 


'^'^i ceuponsl 






,rtSt:??iS- 



m 

mkmmkmktMmkmm 

1 ■ "■ 1 • 

1 

1 . ; , ■ < , 

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Gmitic^n 

Tafr MBHWiBi pommittea lot 
PiuttcliOB' €k FfMMgn Bom a 
nounoed tiiit we^ it win appeal 
tbc case «( Ckaritt A. I^e tat 
ner teten^HoBal vice-president 
of 'O^ CX^ Cberaical Workers, 
BJ «ca« otiivieted in James- 
town, VU Y, Ibr. Illegal entry" 
into^^w Uatted States. 

Charles Doyle a resident of 
ttie United States for 25 years, 
was barred fma re-entering the 
etraotry to Ja^rauy, idffl, after 
Yd rctnroed ftoia Canadat where 
he had attended a meeting of 
the C M c utiy e board of his uniim. 
B<tface leavii^ tiM;: United States 
he bad seeoicd a re-entry per- 
mit \ After six wedn of waiting 
and legal actJoa. failed to gain 
his admlsaiOB, he crocaed the 
bmdir axHl on. fefeniary 20^ vol- 
untarily auii e ml t i W to the im- 
B^tKtKm antheritfes in New 
^BMtjiC ity. ' . I : 

IcineWibon 
Wins Sliidebaker 

SAir FSANCBCX) — KHne Wil- 
son, a membCT <rf' Ae ftrecutive 
committee of the JUtJjCf, San 
Franciaco bran<ai, is flie winner 
of the annual award of a new 
Studebaker in the contest con- 
ducted by the California Labor 
School, it was announced this 
wedt] , : . \ . 

A veWran df World War H, Mr. 
WUsoh is an active member of 
the American Veterans Commit- 
tee He is the jwoprietor of a 
shoe repair shop located on 
Podk Street in this dty. 

Mr. I Wilson's number, 7573B, 

as drawn fonn amtmg 5600 
tidtets to the dram. 

WlMn notified be was ttie 
Indky winner, Mr. Wilson had 
mly tills comment "^lad to bear 

Ob# Jenkins. CXSdf rector, 
congratulated Mr. WQson and 
expresised the stocere appreda- 
Uoh at the school staff to all 
those wiie sold and purchased 
award tickets. "This annual con- 
test Mr. Jvikins explained, is 
one source of the School's financ- 
ing of labor Mucation in the 
commtpiity and "union balls. 


Int^pfional House Ahiml 
HoM jirfopl Roiim) Tpble 


1 ■ 

The Intemattonal House 
dation. Southern CaBfiVBia 
Chapte; held an tofonnal San- 
dier afternoon affair at 473 & 
Drive with a large 
grotip of jAlnmni of the four T" 
HAMsfs p^esfnt 

Miss Shirley BTadshaw of Can- 
ada, forna^ resident ef the Paris 
Intematkinal Houses, and mem- 
ber of ai« Department of Frcndi 
was theifirat qwaker to open tiie 
Round Tf ble of Reralidsoeneea. 
IQss Bradshaw sUted that Paris 
House differs from the other 
three Hodses is that tti«re la not 
one House, but many Houses. 

The seventeen Houses have 
been built by their re ^ >eet i v» 
countries, but they are imder the 
supervisjian of tiie University of 
PariSw Evcjry fadBty for gndoos 
student lUring ean 'b» found at 
the toternfitional House of Paiia. 

Mr. Y. d. Chu of CUna, former 
resident df the New York and 
Berkeley Hniwrs, and memb e r oC 
the Department of Oiental lan- 
guages at jUCI.A stated fbat no 
matter ho*' long one has been 
away frov an IntematloBal 


flw rldi experfcBces fhat 
ate flBjoyed to lodt atadipiiac 
are anf orgett«ble 

ToA] 

ail 



Mr. Ricirard Class, fcKmer res- 
ident of the Chicago Intema- 
tioDal Houae stated that One Chi- 
cago House is built aropnd a 
otert yard, and thefe its aetir- 
ities are centered. 

Hfr. Marion Ina^, I formerly cf 
Berfeeley Intcmatiohal House 
conduded ttw p r o gr am td npeak- 
OS with toteresting stories about 
the BerlKley House. ] 

' of! tta . 



Unwarranted Delay 


In a statement issued thi^ 
week, Abner Green, executive 
secretary erf the American Com- 
mittee for Protection of Foreign 
Bom, charged that United States 
District Judge William Bondy is 
"delaying unnecessarily and. in 
an unwarranted manner" a de- 
cision in the cases of Beatrice 
SisMnd Johnson, Ferdinand ci 
Smith and George Pirinsky, who 
Iiave bjeen held, on Ellis Islan< I 

legally tor tour weeks. 


BUY MORE BO 


E 



1»^n» CaBfomia Eajie. TiHws4«y. A«s«sl Jl. if49 


IMi Annual Congress Session 
1^ Thought Alliance Due 


with .ladicatioos pointing to a 
ttcwd attendance at the Inter- 
national New Thought AUlance 
34th annual congrcn, to take 
^ace at Christ Churah. Unity, 
SQ>tember 4-10, special arrange- 
.tonits have been completed to 
iecure world famous ministers 
«nd meUphysidans to speak at 
the daily 3 pJB. programs, it was 



Rev. WilUi 
Recovering in 

Hcptal - 


• Itev, «. L. WiUUras, pastor of 
the Greater Antioch Misisonary 
Church* and also a great leader 
for his pe(u>le, is now recovering 
frcan a nMljor operation in the 
General Hospital. He wishes to 
thank the members and all the 
many friends for their prayers 
and visits to his bedside. The 
church that he has struggled 
with and brought a nif^ty. 
sifhtr loag way is still praying 
ior his recovery and return to his 
people. 

So hurry home. Rev. Wllliaras. 
We need you. , 


announced [^ Alliance Resi- 
dent' Ernest C Wilson, who is 
pastor ei Chnrt Church. 

Of the two! sessions scheduled 
for the' opening day, Sunday, 
Sept 4, Dr. Wilson will preside 
at 2:30 pjn.1 and Dr. Frederick 
W. Bai! ■, iirector, Science of 
Mind Churchl at 7:45 p.m. 
Past presidjent of LN.T.A., John 
D.D., D.S.D., of 
MinlLi and Dr. 
11 of LouisviUe, 
tlie afternoon ad- 
e Rev. Elizabeth 
Carridc-Cook^ San Francisco, and 
Dr. Ervln Seale, immediate past 
president, IJi.T.A., New York 
City, wiUigiye the evening ad 
dresses, r 


Seaman 
Minneapolis, 
Maebe} V. 
Ky., will gi; 
dresses, wh1 



RICHARD Y. RANDOLPH 

Mt.D.. D.D. 

»IInl«t«r-T»«eher. Praetltl8n«r 

In th« Flald of Saerad S«v«n 

DIVIMI SdMW 

eenaultatlan. Traatmntt 
and Claaaaa 

For Appointmttitt 
MAdlaen t-S1M 

TS1 C. Sixth sWi- A. t1 

8/JS 


TWEHTY-NINTH 

CHURCH OF CHRIST 

i SaSNTIST I 

4Sia Hoopar AV«^ I 

Chrlatlan Sclanca a«rv<«M sr* 
hald on Sunday at 11 a-M. ' 

Wadnaaday avanint MMtlnsa 
Inclada taatlmonlala af Chrlatlan 
Seianea haaima, hald at •■."»• 

Sunday Sehaal hald at tsSB ttM. 
for rupru i» to 10 yoaiy Of «#». 

Raadins mem epan dally from 
11 .-M to S:Oe p.m., and Wadnaaday 
until 7:« p.m. . .. ^ ^ » 

AH ara cordially Invltad to at. 
tand our aarvleoa Aid viaK our 
Roadlne Koom. 


SPIRITUAL CONSULTANT 

Rwr. Lmm Walaw 

caCLB OF IX>VE 

Tnesday. Stb,. S PJI. 

8424 Piloma Stn# 

AD. 1.f071 


GSfiNT CHfiPEL 
fl. M. Ea CHURCH 

■ROWMING C AJLLBS. DA 

VOoMmt 

10T» S. OanvtoB Ave. 

at Utth St. 

•Come to Wonhfps 

LeaiTe to Serve!* 

A BMwt cordial weloMne awatts 
yoa at oar r^rolar wo rship 
aervloes and onr social actm- 


Womtn's Day at 
Triangular Church 
Of Tru th, Sund ay 

Outstandiiig women leaders of 
Los Ai^geM will be honored 
during the ajnnual Women's Day 
celebration at Triangular Church 
of Truth, 988 East 52nd SUeet, 
Sunday, Aoftist 14. During the 
afternoon services, beginning at 
3 o'dodE. honors will be be 
stowed upon Mmes. Jessie Lee 
Terry, Mabel Vi Gray, Gertie R. 
Lee, Minnie Lee Loggins, Leasi.e 
Stevenson, Fannie Benjamin, 
Louvenia Nash, Jessie Grayson, 
Louise Beavers, Charlotta Bass, 
Rose Smith. E<^o SStanton Rob- 
inson. Alma Frands Heard, Par- 
tee S. Pitts, Anna G. Moitow, 
Martha Malone Jefferson, Betty 
Hill, Alberta Parker. Leola & 
Wilson. Drs. Ruth Temple and 
Shelby Robinson, and the Revs. 
Lucy Johnson, Geraldlne O'Con' 
ner. and Pearl C Wood. 

Guest speaker for the after- 
noon will be Miss, Jessie Mae 
Brown, society editor of a lo- 
cal newqMiper. Mistress of 
ceremonies will be MA. Ira 
Bell, Worthy Matron of the 
tkddiBg Star Chapter eC Eastern 
Stat. 

A combined dionu of Victory 
Baptist Churdi radio choir. Beth- 
el A. M. E, CSiureh. Mount Sinai 
Baptist Church and Triangular 
Church of Truth, directed by 
Miss C Sbambiy, will furnish 
the musie. Guest pianists will 
be Miss Lucille Bacote, director 
of Mount Sinai Baptist Church 
ch<^, and Miss Helen Williams, 
organist of Victory Baptist 
Church. Mrs. Lillian Thompson 
and Mrs. Bobbie Lee will be 
guest soloists. 

Speakos |or the morning ser- 
vices will be Mrs. Arthiir Ryans, 
the Rev. Mrs. Wood, pastor of 
Triangular Church of Truth; and 
the Rev. Kaitie Wllilams. assist-, 
ant pastor. 

Guest uriiers will be members 
of the Tabemade Baptist Church 
Usher Board. ! 

Mrs.. Constance TVler is chair- 
man of the Women's Day actlvi 
ties. 


SCMDAT WOBSmP 
•HM A. M.— Prayer Band. 
»:M P.BL-<!hareh Sdioel 
and Cradle Boll Dept. 
11:M A^BLrr-Horning Wot^ 
ship; Preaching. 
SiMP.M.— Allea C E. 
f eeiim 
7:30 P.SL— EveBlng Wor- 
ship; Preaciiing. * 
TheSenior CiMrir and Gomel 
Cb(^ tender most insptrmg 
•ongservioe. 
Midweek prayer aad pralso 
service eacb Wednesday, 
7:80 Pl m. , 
Choir rehearsals Tuesday and 

Friday ni^it at 8:00 p. m. 
Prayer Bands Tuesd^ 1:00 
p. m. and Friday 11:00 p. m. 


WESLIS MITHODIST CHURCH 

52itf Md HAM STRUTS 

E. W. Bakwtraw, AJIL, DJk 
BOnlster 

Mornino Swmen. "Brava Soult and 
«irft«'<no," D. K. W. Rakaatraw. 
(Fourth In tho aorlaa en Suffaring 
and Corrow.) 

Ii22 £•!!•— X*'^'' '•ltew«hlp. 
7M P.M — Vaapara. 


LIBERTY DIVINE 
TEMPLE INC. 

8^14 South Cantral Ava., AD. '1S227 

CHBKT TEACHINO 

Advica 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. 
Praaant and Paat 

SUNDAY 8EKVICB 

Sunday School 10:30 
Regular Service 11:00 
Ragular Service 8:00 
Friday Night Regular Servlcee 8:00 
CONTACTS AT ALL SERVICES 
FORjALL NATIONS 

I Bev. BL JL. Morgan, Pastor 


r, 





i" r 


- -^- ] _ m i 


f"* 



PAnOR ROiiRT SALAU. third from left, native oUhe Solomon liUndsJaifd an ©rdiliniBd minuter *l the Seventh Day Ad- 
vcatitt church, is thown with pastor A. G. Stewart %eventh Day Adventist misiionary in the South ! Pacific for the part 41 
yearo, and ofFicers of the recent Allegheny conferenc* at. Pine Forge inttHute in Pottrt<)wn, Pa., wh«ff Pastor Salau was gvert 
speaker. Left to right: Eider M. S. Banfield,' conference treasurer; Elder J. H.Wagner, weiidenl; P«tor Salao; Pastor Stewart; 

Eidec G. E. Peters, general secretary; O. S. Hersberger, union secretary; Elder W. L. Gheatfiam/Bal^more; Elder R. T. Hud- 

son, Pittsburgh; and A. V. Pinkney, edueaitional superintendent and young people's leads/. 



nUVAnBlACH HOUSI owned and M>efet«d<>y the SectMid 

Baptist Church en Lake ilshior, availaolc to aR wHh cooking 
privileges for a modcrt rental. The BficluHpiMe aeeommO' 
dates, twejiity parsons and reserratiens can b« made at the 
Sacggdji^p^ X^hych offices. 


Second Bamist Operates Own 
Beach Houst on take llsinore 





lists 
In Ajmual Sott^.^otal 


m- 


[ 


Fadfle tlnlon Conference of 
Seventh-day Adventists raised 


$499,619 
recent 


in the denomination's 
innual solicitation for 


"A Great Church. 


It 


Again." First, the large mortgage 
was 1 i q y i d a t e d. Secbnd, the 
Henderson Community (j: e n t a r 
was Purchased and Paid lor. 
third, the Church was renovated 
and air-conditioned at a irost of 
$29,000 arid paid for (this sum- 
mer). And new oonie!( s"Good 
News." • ! ': ' ' M ~ 

The diur^ owns oad jop e w tss 
its own private beach, bouse— 
nght ea take Elsineie.! Address 
1S48 LtdEsabora. Basses I step in 
fiDBt of deer. If metMlBg. sign 
sariag "EUlndre aty Liair ta 
la front of property: Seeend Bop 
ttst Is not sUflsh— So, tbiU beach 
bouse aceeaiBiodatlag 20 persons 
is open to ttM ptiMie ft large, 
for aU allfce— Sian per 
per: Bight Ceekipg Triv 


We fumirii everything but bed 
lining. So, you get you two 
sheets, one pillow case, and one 
blanlcet and TCome on up." Make 
resen|rations only at ohurch of- 
fice. ■ 

Wliat more can a great church 
do to 'let the whole public know 
its' unselfish interest and desire 
to serve? 

If you are not a member, how 
can you stay away? Hurry on 
overland Join us. 


ttegoe at ne extra eoet I 
Private Beach! What i break! 



5! 


Rev. ElUs Boss 


New Life Baptist 
Begins Services 


The New Life Baptist Church 
af 4801 WallSt., began its wor- 
ship seivlce August 7. The open- 
ing service was a -g^at success 
and by 'the help of God we will 
continue to carry on for Him. We 
wish ISj extend to- ea6h of our 
friends a hearty welaane to hear 
the word of the Lord. Rev. Bills 
Ross, pastor, formerly a member 
of the Victory Baptist Church. 

Read Candid Comments in the 
the Theater section pt the Call 
fomla Eagle. 



OFF TO CONyiNTION . . . Mr. A. L. jlohnson, president 
of the Singers Alliance for the past thred years will a,ttend 
the National Singing Convention in Cincinnati, Ohio. A ong 
with him will be Miss Marjorie f^utchin^on, secretary and 
Mrs. Mamie Boone, supervisor. The Convention will cohvene 
August 17 through 21. They will also visit other great' East- 
ern cities. , j .- ' 


Current Event Club 
Gives Benefit Dinner 


The Current Ex.ent Club of the 
Church of the Living God is giv- 
ing a Ijenefit dinner, August 13, 
at 1641 East 108th street, from 
2 p.m. to 10 p.m. A donation win 
he taken. Everybody is welcome. 
Come and enjoy fish and chick- 
en. 

The pastor is Elder A. H. 
Parks, 1622 East 106th street, L. 

A. a. 


To read, without thinking; is 
not to become informed. 


JUNi COBB INSTITUTi TRUTH CENTER. INC 

_ 119S Eaat SSth Straet — Or. tucy Johnaen, Paater 
JiS A.M.— Sunday ScheeL Mra. Virginia K. Price, aepartntaiidaiit. 
11:00 A.M. — Devotlonll Service. 
SrtIO P.M. Monday— Claaa In ■■Effective Prayer." 
12!lB Na«n— Dally Meditation and Healing Silence, Monday througH 
Friday. 
AH are cordially Invited to attend the aervioee, and to vUit our 
Pvayer Room. Call AD. 1-2824 for help through The Prayer Mlnletry. 

i ■ TF 


I i SOMETHING wnmm\ I I 

' '''Kmw ThyMlf and Y* Shan KmwIum Tnrthr 
rOUR HEALTH. PROSPHtlTY. NAPPINiSS 
, I I DEPEND UPON THIS TR^THI 1 ^ 
MBTABIBLICAUY EXPLAINED EVERY SUNDAY! 
ll:00A,M.».,COMk I ! 

CHDBCH OF METAPHTSIck SOENGE 


21f4 W. 2Mi Stract ^ L««. 


7 » RE. 4500 


1 






sEcoNPiArnsTOiui^Iwi .;4^ 

THE HENDEtSON <X^Kkll#r^€ENm ". 

94«f»Mii Straeta abd GtlttUlii Ave. i 

QMSrS OBXAIXST CHDBCSf AND CEimOK ' 
- nee^oC AB-DeM " ':|^ - -| 



Ytai;H»be*riip .^^ 


'.V-:'.'. '. 


;jT~jg^v-' •? 


i*-i- 


nm Ail.-<«p«clii aen^ l/f 
Or. Um t etmm ■ 
HMtage aad lufl —w e. ' 

7-4> FJL — Pwe< 
.»i>.lims' Mae Vnri rpl^h. 




^'■""rf 



ip ail— ■ ! 


Annua Men's Day 
PrognjmtoBeHeld 
At Giant Cliapel 

Grant Cjhapel A. M. E. Church 
at 106th M>d Compton will ob- 
serve Men's Day, Sunday, Aug- 
ust 14. 1 Special musical feature 
for the^ day will be a men's 
chorus coi^P'lsing five outstand- 
ing talentled men of the city un- 
der th^ capable direction of J. 
W. Sanfdrd, promiiient young 
musicia!n.| 

The men of Gratn Chapel are 
scaring! i^d cooperating in this 
pro-am. JThe regular morning 
worship ^11 feature a special 
message 1^^ a special messenger. 
No interruption in the regular 
order of slervice will prevail. On 
the paiisoh^ge lawn the annual 
Men's Day Tea will be held from 
3 to 7 p.m. with a fine musical 

ogranji. Several guests are ex- 
pected. > 

At 7:'45ip.m., the evening wor- 
ship program, consisting of fine 
iriusic, iit^ary offerings, and the 
Men's Pay Chorus will be rend- 
ered. Serving on the Men's Day 
CommitteJ! are Messrs. Eugene 
Benjanilnj E. Rl. Jackson, Na- 
thaniel Hjitrris, and James Allen. 
J. W. Sajnfor'' '~ chairman of 
ihusic. l*ev. Browning C Allen, 
pastor, is closing his fourth 
year's adtninistratioh, 


missions C L. Bauer, conreence 
president, annoiinoed. Thia rep- 
resents a $219,200 gafai «v« last 
year for thei conference territory 
of Calif omik. Nevada, Arlsona. 
Utah and the Hawaiian, islands. 

Sixty-five I chunaies readied 
the "Minute! Man" goal <«f SIS.- 
80 per member, the ambunt re- 
quired to sustoin the Adventist. 
missionary jprogram throughout 
the world for one minutet Near- 
ily half thej church memben in 
the area raised individual 
"Minute Min" goals. i 

A totaljof $157,lte for the 
Southern Cisilifomia Conference 
was reported by the president, 
C; L; Torrey; of Glendale,;a $lfl,- 
957 gain over last year, j 

A total oif 113,869 passenger*, 
used Its busy ramps at los An- 
geles airport during the record 
month of Jnne, as compared to 
105,641 for!. the previous > record 
month of May/ 


Brooklyn Pastor 
To Hold Series 
At ^t. Paul Ba ptist 

Dr. Sandy F. Ray, pastor of the 
Coriperstone Baptist church, 
Brooklyn, New York will be the 
guest .speaker in a series . of 
meetings beginning August 23rd 
at 7:45 p.m. through September 
4th. at the St Paul Baptist 
Church, 21st and Naomi. 


Christitui S^enee 
Snnd^]!^ Topic ^SooT 



Pettigrew PelegMe 
To Chicago Me^t 


Henry ^. Pettigrew, newly 
elected president of th! Lay 
men's League or Ward's Chapel, 
A, M. E. Cjhurch, of which Rev. 
H. H. Whitje is pastor, left Tues- 
day, August 2, as a deleKate to 
the Conne(;tionaI Lay Ornaniza- 
tion meet held in Chicags, dur- 
ing August 4, 5 and 6. I A group 
of lay miert4)ers met ati t le Un- 
ion Station! to give hid i send- 
off. . i- . 1 

Upon leaving Ciiicigo Mr. 
Pettigrew I will make I several 
stops in lioute home. Including 
Cincinnati, Ohio, and Little 
Rock, Ark., visiting j relatives 
and friends. Atty. H. L. Dudley, 
of Detroit; presided jjver the 


Dr. SoadT Bar 

Dr. Ray Is, one of America's 
most provocative preachers. You 
are invited to hear this guest 
thinker and eloquent pulpiteer. 
There wHl be good singing each 
evening. The public is cordially 
invited John L. Branham, pastor, 
W. H. Wofford, ass't. pastor. 

meeting in Chicago. 

Coley W. Stafford, president; 
Camilla Leftridge, reporter. 


1 


^l^etiA 



Metherheed it the mesi 
sublintc thill's in life^jgivieg 
to tlic world an infinite 
blessing of love, devotion, 
compassion and proteetlen 
— the bridge between im* 
mortal sfiereikl I 

Th* dt licit* require* 
mantt or eed^ service are 
met with experienced and 
considerate atientioii. 


kEV. JRANITTA O. CHMM givWs a true message oA heeling 
by faithi No charges are ^ade. Hours are 10 a.ffl. ie 6 p,^. 
daily. Rev. Ch'mn may b<e $e^t«et*4 by-ph9ne,,A0iu1>||92A 
at TI42 East 41st pl*e4:^iT^™ ^ 


THEfEOPI 
I^Ria HOME 



WjBj 

'M>.'yiByj 


■^ 



The <lk^ll«B Text of the Sunday 
Lessoa-Se^oa oa "Soul" In ali 

brsnebw iof The Mother Chorcli, 
The FiiktiCliurch of Christ. Scien- 
tist, inl Boston, Is from Isaiah: 
"r\mM Sai^ the hlah aad Icrfty-Oiie 
that iBhabiteth etenUtr. vhoaa 
name la 9oly; I dwell In the liigh 
sod holy 'placa, with bixn also that 
is of a jcoptrite and hmnBle spirit, 
to revive {the spirit of the humble, 
and to r^Tive the heart of the cod- 
trlte onfes^" 

' In the :parable of the prodigal 
BOH as related by Jesus in Luke's 
Gospel it 1» recorded that "the 
younger >bn gathered all together, 
and to<^lc : his Jonrney into a far 
country! and there wasted his sub- 
stance with riotous llying. . . .And 
when h|) came to himself, he said. 
How n^my hired servants of mj 
father's' hinTe bread enough and to 
spare, and I perish with hanger! 
. . . And lie arose, aad came to his 
father. \ . i. And . . . said unto him. 
Father, I have sinned against 
heaven, and in thy sight, and am 
no more iworthy to be called thy 
son. But ' the father said to Ills 
servants. Bring forth the best robe, 
and pat i^ oa him; ; . . and let ns 
eat, and be merry: For this my son 
was dead, and is allre again; he 
was lost, and is found." 

On ttds subject Mary Baker Eddy 
writes In ^'Science and Health with 
Key to the Scriptures:" "In Sci- 
ence we jeam that it is material 
sense, not Soul, which sins; and 
It will be found that it Is the sense 
of sin which is lost, and not a 
sinful BonL" 



A Kg Ten Night Bevtval 

at Third Baptist Church 

1210 Xast 41st Street 

Rev. Geo. E. Anderson, Faator 
This Big Revival begins 
August 22 through Sntt 2. 
Conducted by Rev. Joseph WD-' 
liams, D. D., Pastor of Shfioah 
Baptist Churcli, fiacraroento; 
Calif. Rev; WUIiams Is a aative 
of Nof'th' CaroUaa, and tar- 
merly ot New Yoilc and : Dela- 
ware. He 'is nationally known 
as a great Revival Preidiec. 
The Thini Baptist Chorili will 
be singtaig each night. And tbe 
famous below singers vW be 
ringing in this- Revtval, Isonie 
of them each night: Mrs. lE. W. 
Townsendi Mrs. Mary Oolyer, 
Mrs. B. F. Gibson, Professor 
J. XL Hines, and Uie fanMNis 
minister of nnisic. Professor 
Thomas ^ggins. I ~ 

- ) S/fB 


■^- 


"CARD OF THANKS" I 

The family Of the late S. B. W. M^ of Los Angeles, 
CaUfomia wish to extend their thanlcs to Rev. Clayton D. 
Russell, the Realty Board, friends and associates, for t^eir 
kindness and sympathy during the hours of Hitir liereave- 

,-:ni«lf. : I 

The family deply appreciates all fh»als, telegrams, eon- 
dolenees, and wish to thank tliose who c^tribnted Hie ;ser- 
vices of their cars. < ! I . I ^ 

I MRS. DORA MAY. Wife ' ' 4 

DAUGHTERS and SONS i ^ 



*\Vnsurpa$9ed Service Through The Years 


»» 


i\ 


HUNDREDS tIAVE SAID, is time h*t,p»tM4. tiiAt the ceremenv wt eci^duietcd was ent 
6i cerrect appointment, and that e^rl pcrseijaj assistance was wHh « spirit pi sinccr* hclp>Tt 
fulness. I ■ . *■ . |j 

SUCH PUBLIC CONFIDENCE is net yon by words. Actions are the only reliable sym J I 
|ems of ^pathetic sinieerity. Anjd thet is what vou get in a CONNER ■ JOHNSON 
lieryiee, wMtlier it is one ^ iitmMti simplicity, or the most elaborate, i . ^J 

(lensuH us about our recommended pre-payment plan of funeral expenses, with no ebliga* 
ijiei). It eftts ojdy a few cents « dayi I . 


cioNNE^-iOHNSON ^. 

ibea ilir ITTH smn 


t 


r. 


1^ 




'• iF«' 


HLJIfi ' 


m^^^sm'^'^^^ 



TO WORSHIP 


UMTT CKMiUt 



sr. JoiiH BAPnar 

CHUKCH 


nd 



MPCHKWWOOD 

comiuiffinr <non 


WanMVb 
Hoa^itMnr 


McCOT MEMORIAL 
BAFTIST CHURCH 

m K.«thSk 



TI:M «.w. g w n wn by tha Pastw. 
ScM p.m.— a. T. U. 
7:M p.ni.— CMiiilis WonMp. 


V>.i:0'; 


# 


ST. STEPHEN AJyLE. 
CHURCH 

Cm If I St. iMar FlHh WL 
11:M ajiL— Mornina Worahip. 
liM a.iM.— Chvrch ScKool. 
Td* pjK.— Evanin« WeraMp. • 

p.aik Thuraday^-MM-aMak Pray 
PbB*. Thuraday-M i d • « a a k 
Prayar and Claaa. 
A awlcama awalta yaa «t tlia 
friandly dm elk* 
Rev. B. Albert Beaocfuanp, MIntatar 
Far krtarmatlon' pIXMia MU. 4(SS 




* THE FIRST AFRICAN 
METHdiMST EPISCOPAL 
' ZION CHURCH 

Mee oad ralemq 

Bar. Sheridan H. Marion. FeatK 

-TIm Cbnidt With a TriSBdlr 


tliM a.iB. — S e i i iiu a by tha paatar. 
1:00 a-m. — Eyenin* Sarvica. 


BOWEN MEMORIAL 
; METHODIST CHURCH 

. East aeth <Aid TriaitT Stak 

Joha C Beia. Miaister 

t:3S a.Ri.— Ctiorch Sehaol. 
II.-OO a.m.— WaraMp. 
rzOO^pju.— Gead N«wa Haur. 


SISTER 

aaSIELEE 

BflKEB 


#t 


\ 




VTilil Great 
hycfcie Pawan 



I^Yaa 


GiBtaet 


Spbttaal 
Finaadal 
Fhyifaal 

Rl. 7-3381 

OCflee Wa mz 9 * aad by 
Let an be yoar q^bttaal 


Qmpiiil Pdi#tCI^^ fnw^m$^'^^^ 


•rM A.M'...ftmr<aa Prayar, I 
Mr. Jamaa Darfy, 'taat- 

•rOB rw rurnilaa KWdaawar 

Mr. Vartaa Majdiaiaa, Ptaa. 
7n5 P.Mm.««.. 
7:3* P.M^...... 

YeBth WaraMp Sarvtoa 
Rav. T. E. CaMH, Mtniaiar •( VaaUi 


2ION IBtftl 

GHnmanity Cliurch 



ITUn a.mj— Momina WaraMp. 
7:30 p.mj — Qoapai aiatlna. aM 

praachlng. 
(rai p.mj Wadnaaday— P r a y a r 
ntjca. 


S« p.m. Thiirad ay Dlv li id Mal- 
(in lat Mm caa*^" 


llAMILTON 

METHODIST CHUKH 

ISJM B. IMfe S*. 

LasiAaceiea. CaUL 

D-DeWttt TuiptitB, 

Ordarlaf Sunday tarylcaa 
t:ao a.m.r^tiurcli Sehoal. 
11M a.m. M orning WaraMp. 
S:00 to 74Pa p.ni.— Veatii Oroupa. 
7:30 p.in.— Evaning WaraMp^ 
7:00 p.m. Wadnaaday— M1d>waak 

•arvfca. 
12 naea Tliuraday— Prayar B aw i. 


T 



lattite jcadtiiis 


if|HMi niM niaijiliiirriiiii 

t«,Lti^. «Mk at die (MWct BajKJAns^leiMM 
tWt OhbdiA. HTe. aa^ Street. 
taf 'tte CMIvct Matton; I^eague^ 
atJS pjB. Soadvy,. Aofaat M.. 

Xer. VUaaea Is a Vtsty Iftend 
MM imnuMliii minister; his 
^^^befne OB Die list of dis- 
Unfcutoh eJ -■pfat.m during 
B i yheihuud WiaaL We are look- 
inc tewarA. te iOa addreas, 
mnet a c y ia the Chnrcfa," fce4' 
at OUvet beiievc ttiat Bioth- 
IVtak ^Mold atend 


TEMPLE OF 
DIYIHE TRUTH 

iSckod ol 
UahrvBii SdcMti. he. 

Los Aaceka 11. CsBt 

_pr.Swte A. JadB— 
SDalsta sad lasferwtor 
4422 Soe'Msta. L.A.. CsBf. 

CL2-J307 


St. feta'm Asa 

Campton Ava. at Imparial atvd. 
Sooth lios Aacdea 

Sot. A. Sesa Btari. SJIl, 


WdlO a.iii4— Churek Sehael. 

11:00 a.m. — Olvina Wsrakip. 
7:00 p.ni. — Evanlna Sarvica. 

Wadnaadajy, 7:00 p«k — Prayar 
and ||falaa aarvica. 

Choir practica Immadlataly fal- 
lawtng. 

Calakratian of tha Holy Eocka- 
rist oach first Sunday. 


Wakd Chapel AME 
1 Chvidi 

'- 29a street 


XSM 


MM!^. 


-.AD. 1-«SM 
HABBT i. WHUB 


]%ayei!' Service 
Ctardi Seteoi 


-5 AJH. 


•.St AJf. 
Wmh^_ll:15 AJf. 

^edsl Serrim S:M PJM. 

Chriafiaa EBdeaT«r-5:M PJf> 
Kveata« Wonh^ _^7:]5 PJL 
WLdaiadsy JBd-Week 

Piavie*- and ClBaa_7:3» PJ^ 
WeleaMe te ear vIsitiBK 
may wotai^P 
fliey fiad tte 
t» 


1fVISrCOA$T 
lAPTIST CHURCH 

idaraSt. 

C. PATTEN, Pastor 

»•••••>> •9>4o S*fH> 
.••*'»«.*11^00 LMb 


HKV. T. 


i' 


S: - 


as* QLASSELI. ST. 

Swiday Sckoel SHS a.iii. 

Momina Sarvicaa... 11:00 a.m. 

Evanlna Sarvicaa.. .......0:30 p-m. 

BiMa Study and Prayar 

Sarvica. Wadnaaday 7:30 pjn. 

CHARLES H. DAVIS, Paatar 


■O Sg O F ^lAjtOW 
BAPTIST CHUBCH 

-MSS Nawton St. Rl. 

Rav. O. a. Ballark. Pastor 
EHa Maa Williama. Sec 

Sanday School 0:30 a. m. 

Mamina Worship llrtIO a. m. 

a. T. l) •«> p. m. 

Cwatiing Warship 7:30 p. m. 


Tha Ravalatien Baptist Church 
4010 Compton Avenue 
Laa Anacles, California 
nwr. Fraddta A Jones, Pairtar 
•:as A.M.— Sanday School 
VIsW A.M.I— Praaehing 
•:30 P.M.— a. Y. P. V. 
7:30 P.M. — Evanina Worship 
1:00 P.M. — Sermon 
Tha Lard ie m his heiy tampM. lat 
an tha earth keep silent before 
Mak HabtaUdoifc SiflL 


Brown Tempie A.H.L 
Zipn Church 

1291 X. 4ted Street 
CBetweea {Central A Booper) 

AD. unc 

Ber. & C. WALX1N8, Paator 

2n E. 4ifli St.— ex. 24aw 

"The Church that Sarvaa tha Sick 

with a Smile and a Prayar." 
10:00 A.M.— Church Schaal. 
IIKIO A.M.— jworehlp Sarvica. 

0:48 P.M.— Christian Endaawor. 

840 P.M.— Cvangaliatia ' Sarfvaa. 


FANNIE Df MAN, Jessie Mac Brovm, Amctte Brown (mother). Meriea Jeelbon, RclMcee 
Feriiiisten end Antoinette Mdrie Brown, a mother end deughier group (ceiarcd ae the 
usual program at Second, Baptist Cherch Thursday evening, Awsust lC; 






i^joot tbt «»ttre year. 
i cottgr^B>t 


]ita ebngr^stibn also accented 

Jftff €»«et Meiran-s Invitation 

fori the aftemeoB. The public is 

ta aaaha a fecial eff«m 

to cmne aad hear tiiis qieaker. 

Marcaret Whittalter. president 

BCv. W. S. Hutdiinaon. pastor. 


Gepfisof 


- ?KATBBIRTr 

We uc aiembers of one »ieat 
bo^, planted by nature in a mu- 
toiU kfve. and fitted for a aoeUl 
U'4- ' —Seneca. 

The race of mankind would 
petiA did they cease to aid each 
otl^. —Walter Scott 

Only when all the concerns of 
hmnanity are threatened, is the 
'omnmoB huntsnity of man i«es- 
enl to the minds <rf alL 

j ^ — Bfwln Edman. 

Love for mankind is the ele-* 
VB^ at the human race; it dem- 
ona&ates Ttath and reflects di- 
vine Love. —Mary Baker Eddy. 

Ifhe longins lor fraternity can 
nev|er be satisfied but under the 
wmisf at a ounmon Father. 

-benjamin DisraelL 
our Father, Christ our 
brother. 

All who live in love are thine; 
Teaicfa tts how to love each other, 

I^ft us to the Joy divine. 

—Henry Van Dyke. 


«. 



ByitheJ.A.NelscinFa 


bas 

.this year 


with 
heading East -nd 
Eastfmen heading Westward. 
One BB^ h»wy fsmily enjoying 
the si^ts of ae East aad Mid- 
wertj je«te Mr. .and Mrs. loseph 
A. IfiRs^, their son and dau^- 
ter, Bajimond andt!ora Vee Vti- 
son. |wlla letumed to tlie Co^ 


Lirtcoin University 
Club 'Elects Officers 

The Lincoln University Club 
No. 2 met August 3 with Mis. 
Lerline iCriss at, 164' East 35th 
street. Delicious refresliments 
were served after which the fol- 
lowing 'officers were elected: 
Lerline Criss, president; Chris- 
tine tegram, vice president; Ma- 
rie Staten, secretary; Helen 
lYayior. treasurer; Pauline Botts, 
parliamentarian; Ruby' Baker, 
siergeant-at-arms; Cora Bettis, 
publicisiL 

The nfxt regular meeting will 
be held at the home of Mrs. 
Ruby Baker, 1320^ West 36th 
place, August 17. 


TImU 


7rue Repentance' 
At Greater Faith ■ 

•^end your heart and not your 
garments," Joel 2:13, will be the 
basis for tlie message oa true 
repentance to be delivered Sun- 
day, August 14, at 10:45 ajtt, by 
the Rev. B. Clarence Cooke at the 
Greater Faith Baptist Church, 
1446 West 3eth place. 

Julia Smith, a member of the 
Sallie Martin Singers, formerly 
of Cliicaga, will be the guest so- 
loist Eunedell Prime Blanchett 
church soloist, will be. heard 
during the "Hour for Interces- 
sion." All people of all faiths 
are invited to wOTsfalp at Greater 
Faith. 


tma an i 

Their itlaeraiy ia^ided^ 
sor, Canada; Flint aad 
Michigan; aad ( 
where tbey vliited (disOvca. la 
Chicage they s^Vpiid vtth 
friends ^of many yean ttandias. 
Their stops in Las Viefas.. ^Hr- 
vada. Salt Lake City, Utah, and 
Chey«m'e. Wyoming, afhere flwy 
visited friends^ woe 'ns less en* 
joyaWe. > I, 

The remainder of th^ somncr 
is being ^lent at their beaottftal 
summer j home. Lake ' Hatiwwe. 
Canfomia. < 

Mr. Joseph Ndson hajs been an' 
employe for tlie Boajd'a< Etaea, 
tion for the past 18 yc^rs afU is 
a devout memba of piarch of 
God in Christ Churdu 33rd and- 
Compton. Bisliop N. Cr^mdL 
i i 

Baha'i WoiM !f# 

wm< 


-aty of Men' 
of tl»e lecture 


thie snbject 
icfa Mr. Kail 


Schueckis scheduled ts deliver 
at the Los Angeles h e aj d qaa r ters t| 
ta Baha'i Wwld Faith, locaSed 
at 331 South New Hamprtllie 
Avenue, on &mday afternoon. 
August 14. at 3:30 o'clock. 

It is chiefly t>ecause earnest 
and evxpectant adherent mat ck> 
isting world religions see in the 
Baha'i Faith the natural fulfill- * < 
ment of their own religious pur- 
poses that tiny a^^ attracted ta 
it Those who' believe in preph- 
ecy find in the Baha'i Religisa 
fulfillment of thrtr own Mes- 
sianic expectations. Tliose whs 
are skeptical of prophecy yet 
find in tbe Baha'i Religion sudl 
airiclim^ of tlie spiritual fife 
and such a noble platform ded- 
icated to, the unification of ha-^ 
manity a(nd apparently eapaUe 
of bringing about such a unifi- 
cation, that they welcome it as 
a reinforcement to their 
^iritual or humanitarian idealft, 


DR. J. RATMONO HBfpEitSOH SL, J. Raym end Jr., Robert Staward, WOKaas^ Ua 
.Emery Long, all of who4 arc te appear ea tii« Mollkan aad Ds«sfctcn, Fatiwrs and f 


■1 . 


S" 


2nd Bapfist 




Qaik'di TiiMCSilay ««BttiBfbAasiHttir 


•#.-. 



ogram 
hildren Novelty 


A iveiy unosaal program. fea- 
turing Mothers and Daughters 
and Fathers and Sons will be 
presented by Mozelle Te Outley 

at the Secon^ Baptist Church, 
Thursday evening, August 18f at 
8:30 o'clock. There have been 
Mother and Daughter banquets, 
and Fathers 'and Son banquets, 
but this program will be the 
first ai its kind. 


Jesus Never Fails 


BAPTIST 
TEMPLE 

1«:M AJLr 

'Graying fhr the Sek," 
'VmOimt f oa Hard for 
God." Dart faS to 
atefc for 


S:M 
We 


J. CL Sweeney, 
D. HeskfaM, Chnrch Oofc 

cnKoast. 


MOUNT OUVE 
lArnST CHURCH 


CSrafwfoc^ Ao 


Sonday Sfteol f:|t 

Momtog IK^rafaip l-11: 

& r. V : : •:•• 


o0^VlOBSb« 



1:3« 
SM 


MOItNING STAR 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

US4 Ssst 41st St. 
Bev. P.J. 



Sunday Schesl ■■ 0:15 AM. 

(MIrs. E. V. Hokn es , Supl.) 

Momins WeraMp .11:00 A.Mw 

B. T. U 5d0 P.Mi 

(Bra. Jerry tcatt. Praa.) 

Evawins WeraMp 7:1S P.M. 

Momins Star throws wide its 
doers ta "aiha aa a var-udW." Lat 


tham 


i 


i^si..---;.;-.--**^--!*-*;. 


•Ai 


Ref. HiMred Matthews 

tt 


The Wo^ of God rtsB n ever tsB 
bnt wflK Stand forever. 
HBtoin4 sM yet ttaU Isl 
BIO hea«r biden aad I wffl giv* 
yon nBtTMatt. U-2& 

gpiritnall Adviee * henUng daBy 
Not 


m 




lH2f so. AVALOM 
Ta.WN6J40VB 


Those appearing on the pro- 
gram are Mrs. Katheryn Graham 
and daughter; Dr. W. A. Beck Sr. 
and son; Mrs.tRuth| Rivers and 
daughter; Mr. iWm. Alvin" Hall 
and son; Mrs. Anna Mabry and 
daughter; 

Mrs. /Ametta Brown and hCT 
five daughters;, Mrs. Rosa Lee 
and her three diughters and two 
sons; Dr. J. Raymond Henderson 
and his four boys and others. 

A special section will be re- 
served for the mothers and 
daughters .and another section 
for the fathers and sons. Parents 
are urged to come and bring 
the! rchildren and sit in their 
respective sections. A gift will 
be presented to the mother and 
daughter, and father and son 
who resemble the most 

Parents and their children 
who are partners in business or 
profession will be introduced. 

This entertainment is given 
under the auspices of the Mis- 
sionary Society and the public 
is cordially invited to attend. 
Arrietta Brown is the president; 
Gertrude Booze, secretary, and 
J. Raymond Henderson is the 
minister. 


Camp Cornell Site 
For AME Fellowship 

Rev. and Mrs. Browning C Al- 
len and twelve youths of Grant 
Chapel A. M. E. Church took a 
five-day trip to Camp Cornell, 
sixty miles otit of San Diego, to 
fellowship /ith other church 
groups in the A. M. E. confer- 
ence. There were 119 youths in 
all and 18 adult memt)ets at- 
tending the camp. 


j. j \\ [ 


Final Rites for 
S.B. W.Mai 
Realtor 


Funeral services fdr the late 
S. B. W. May were held ^Friday 
morning, Aug. 5, at the fieople's 
Independent Church of 'Christ 
18th and Palona Streets. Los An- 
geles, California. | ' ! 

Mr. May was aB9_at the'prom- 
hient pioneer Real Esta|(^ Brok- 
ers of this city, operating his 
business here for 30 years. He 
maintained two crffices, one at 
1064 West Vernon Avenue, and 
the other at 12S2 West JeOeraon 
Blvd. 

He was killed when his car 
pltmged over a 900 ft cliff in 
San Gabriel Canydh ,near Crys- 
tal Lake. Saturday aiftemoon, 
July 30. i i 

His passing came as a great 
shock to his family, friends, and 
associates <rfi the community, t 

Besides his immediate! famify, 
Mr. May also leaves t) mourn 
his great loss, four sister^ Mary 
Lou Godwin, Johnnie Hlies, Wil- 
lie Fegan and Barbara Humph- 
rey; one brother, Colquitt May of 
Denver, Ci^orado; and ii ihost of 
nieces, nej^iews, and other rti- 
atives. , :' i ■■ s ' ■, 


Card of Thdnks 

We, the fainlly of the late Idrs. 
Harriet T. Srailth, Wirfj to express 
our sincere thanks to her many 
friends during her illness ,a]{ui ia 
our bereaveiaei^ 


A newspaper is a gaol advcr 


tising mediu^ if it 
new^aper. 


a good 





Candid Gomments 

Gertrude. GipyLOtt 


-= filU- iams, nc-liubby of Mable 
tntt, ta'towh fitwn the bay dty 
and lookln real great with his 
f4(r; added pounds. Bhl ia look- 
ia. nit- a worthwhile investntent 
«t»/invest his "millions'* he hf s 
^•cecuinulated, during the past 
^year . . . Lillian Cumber had her 
many friend* over to the beautl- 
-lul h<Hne of- the Montgomerys 
-.Sunday last, to help here cele- 
bzate the naul day. of her hub- 
bg"* • • • Participating fn the fun 
and merriment: Bob Bailey, BlU 
~^nes, Bixie Crawford, Dr. and 
iST$. Bray, James Edwards, Law- 
rence La Mar, Wini and Roy 
Snflth, Herman Spurlock, Harold 
Washington, Marguerite Polk, 
liledge Penland and just oodles 
^ore . . , Wjrnonnie Hanis, who 
TUat' completed his engagement 
5t "the "Baby Brand's Silver 
%oom'* in "the apple" was sue- 
Receded by Blues shouter Joe 
'^urier ... Betcha that fella 
'Vho was left ""way down in 
Xoulslana" to get back to L. A. 
jthe beist he could, will never 
\caln bother his ex-wife's big 
pretty Cad . - . just goes to show 
'ya • . . . never pays to get a 
woman angry . . . Murlal An- 
•arade looWn "real healthy" with 
lier added poundage . . . Disc 
-Jockey Peter Potter and spouse, 
■Setyl Davis, proud parents of a 
•T-lb. boy . . . Jacquie Vacquero 
=»ree2lng by the office to tell us 
'^hat the new sparkle in his eyes 
•tpells a lass ncuned Dorothy ... 
'lacquie is off again and thla 
time to Panama . . . Catherine 
Jackson, they say, Us in love. 
But then that's no news, who 
Isn't? 

' SUDDEN THAW A: We think 
iKat Cole is a stinker and I'll 
betcha he knows why . . . Gee 
<gVhiz!! . . . Don't know* when 
<I've had as much fim as I had 
■at the "Carribeans" affair Sun- 
;day over on Harvard . . . The 
<Carribe!ans are composed of 
piembers- who were bom in the 
West Indies . . .and that spirit 
and , flavor existed during the 
j^fternoon . . . with the music 
supplied by "The Virgin IsLand- 
j^rs" who gave out with those 
'jcatehy Calypso tunes . . . the 
^dancing by a wonderful trio of 
..West Indiah girls, which includ 
, «^'*ur own Nellie Becker twhq 
It' Incidentally danced with the 
11 Dunham group for quite some 
time) drinking a delightful 
, punch and eating pattys and 
"cache cache" we had one won- 
derrrrrful time . . . Somebody 
told . somebody else and that 
somebody told us that opera star 
Murial Rahn and hubby "have 
Agreed to disagree" which brings 
to mind the alleged break-up of 
Jlay Robison .and his pretty wife, 
^dna Mae Holly, former. Cotton 
"dub beauty, who by the way, 
iw« understand is on the "iri- 
lanticipating" list . . . T^uls 
Jordan's "Combread and Beans' 
another one of those real dif 
ierent numbers that'll hit the 
top of the juke boxes ; . . and 
speaking of good records, we'll 
■have to include Roy Hawkins' 
"SJran'ge Land" and on the flip- 
over "Quarter to One" oa Mod- 
em Label, and Saunders King's 
^ew platta of "Something's Wor 
jying Me" and on th* flipover 
'^lOO A.. M. Hop" on Bhythra 
LabeL 


tC' 


Fmt of 

TowB Tbat 

Why a 
place like "Brojthera" to enjoy 
the FOOD withdut being brand- 
ed as a ''sissy'' ja "lesbian" or a 
"prostitute" . . .Why that at 
tracUve . Cuban | jgirl doing a 
shake dance at a local ^tery 
wouldn't try for I a: modeling job, 
where she'd do! so much hette^ 
and look much 'nicer .,. .Why 
newspapers, tho^h competitive, 
cant be cooperative ... Why 
an Americaii cftn't be selected 
on his merits father than the 
color d| his sklti , . . Why the 
various phonies | pull out a bank 
roll with a coi^pla twenties on 
top and' a lotta "ones" inside 
Why a fella begins loolting 
at a woman from her feet upt 
rather than her ftead down . . . 
Why the perfunne of Charles 
Griffin always stinks . . . Why 
Hollyvni wontj ' stop making 
these pictures about the Negro 
and his problenis without using 
a Negro for its lead .' . . Why 
the health Inspectors who are 
so busy over one the other side 
of town, won't take a few min- 
utes to cofne over this way and 
do something about many of the 
conditions . . .But then these 
are things that'll keep you 
guessin . . . that Is, unless we 
do something about it 
Prom a Ifewsgirrs Sexatch Penl: 

David Carlyle ... vacationing 
from West Point and looking 
Mmmmmso very nice . . . Toni 
and Lila Moore opend their 
doors last weekend for friends 
of Edith Wilson, in from the 
api)le vhere she is currently ap- 
pearing OH the radio 'Talk Your 
Way Out of It" . . . Edith look- 
ing wonderful silrid enjoying her 
vacatijon that'll include Seattle 
and Detroit . . '•' Levi Bumley 
says he feels certain that he 
and "his colleen" would get 
along fine if otitside people 
would leave them alone . . . 
New York still buz2ing about 
the scandal of the young, hand- 
some pollcemaili » w1m> shot his 
wife and her lover in bed and 
then did away with himself . . . 
It's ^eat listening to the 33 
years of navy experience pt , . . 
Tinsley . . . cah ya imagine a 
fella spending 'practically his 
whole life on the water . . . 
Popular Hotel Owner and Hat 
Designer Bettye Wilson are com- 
plaining of "sofetening of the 
hearteries" .-. .Enrique Bolanos 
still nursing • a ^jured eye re- 
ceived ffom th^ Ike Williams 
bout. . I 

A sell-out house is expected 
at the Shrine next week when 
the speaker of the evening will 
be Dr. Ralph Bunche . . . Gor- 
rilla Jones, ex-pugilist, now in 
the field of ' show* promoting, 
getting a huge rtiow together 
for Honolulu i . . The loUs' re- 
ception will be hield at the beau- 
tiful home of Louise Beavers 
following the public educational 
meeting at the Neighborhood 
Church Sunday . . . Get vocalist 
Bob Bailey discussing the legiti- 
mate shows and he'll talk all 
day . . . Looks like time again 
.. . .with the closing thought 
that you don't have to go very 
far to look for "ignorance" . . . 
come to my church and watch 
a certain bunch of so-call6d 
Christians 1 naction. 


MISS JOYCt TAYLOR . . . Pert and prettily pictured above: 
was born in New Y^rk City, never>the-lest she established 
residence in our Fair city at thease of three, and mighf well 
qualify at our native daughter. Miss Taylor, a popular pro- 
duct of the local schooltr journeyed Eastward to visit rela- 
tives in the "big city" during tne initial sta.ges of World 
Warr II. Desiring to assist materially toward the war effort 
she traveled to Trinidad, British West Indies; where she took 
an active- part in thc^^rmcd Forces Radio Servfce broad- 
casts. Her charming -personality and warm soothing voice 
established her as-one of the outstanding attractions through- 
out the British, West Indies. Miss Taylor is an authority on 
all phases oT popular music and her reputation, as a disc 
jokey has ^een far reaching. Presently she is vacationing in^ 
the spacious .West Los Angeles residence of her sister, Mrs. 
Mavis Osborne, prior to returning to New York City to fur- 
ther her education in the field of Radio and 'Television. 


tptir in UuitVillr ^ 
6ygrni ghf B0»k ihg - 

LOUISVILLE, Ky.-^-ocal mitt- 
ie fans paaaiag; by the huge 
National Theart the other after- 
rtopn were -priaed ta'see the 
billposters anouodng a new 
show. But most ol them weren't 
so surprised that they forgot to 
buy opening tickets to the^^ 
aided stage feature. By the time 
the day passed in oulsvllle, the 
National Theatre's bbx office 
had received enough calls' and 
requests for information on the 
show to fill the theatre for ttiree 
weeks. • ; 1 /': 

The reason for the sudden 
commotion Is a girl named Toni 
Uaapex who first came Into na 
tlonal prontlnence with her Co 
lumbia recording of "Candy 
Store Blues" in 1947 and again 
when she debuted at Carnegie 
Hall several months ago. Even 
more Impressive is the fact tliat 
Toni did all this at the agei of 
13* _ 

A--x*mplete surprise' to even 
the theatrical set of Loulsvi!lle, 
the sudden booking of Toni Har 
per and a full revue into the 
National Thea^ lias brought 
applause frbm both professlpn 
als and music fans who have 
been complaining about the lack 
of new faces in musical revues. 
Hie fans have been keeping 
away from revues in this City 
because of their complaint that 
they are fed the same old names 
in music and the same old iha- 
teriah ^ I 

• Yes, Toni Harper has taken 
over Louisville by storm— even 
before she arrived— just as she 
had done to every other town 
in which she has appeared, i 


Hawfdns Swing 
sssi^A^ousa 
And Pleas^ 


Los Angeles Aijiport is now 
third largest in the nation in 
volume of business. It haiidles 
one-tyventieth of .all air trans- 
portation business In the VS.A.. 
and approximately 50% In Ckli 
fomia. ' - I 


Sa^ah Vaughn 
On Vatiation 



4»d ond CEMTKAl • AD. N9341 


Tty Oar Easy Chair Loges 


WiMr Keao Every Tues. ft Smt. 
Y lackpots Total $L0M.0O 


nnvadsy, Friday, Saturday 
The Frontier in Flames . . . 
aa' 10,000 savages foUow their 
Oendah leader into' battle! 

, "Geronimo" 

Also 

•^RAIL OF THE 

; LONESOME PINE" 

la Technicolor with 

iylvlft Sidney • Henry Fonda 


Muriel Rahn 
On TV Show 


NEW YORK — Sarah Vaughan, 
who is currently enjoying a well 
earned vacation until her opifn- 
ing, August 26, on stage? of the 
Earle Theater in Philadelphia, 
will set out on an extended con- 
cert tour immediately following 
her engagement at the Para 
mount Theater, which is sched 
uled to get underway the first 
or second week in October. 

Tentative plans for Miss 
Vaughan's coming tour call for 
concerts in -approximately 25 key 
cities ajS far west as St. Louis. 
She wiU be backed by an orch- 
estra conducted b^ he* husband, 
trumpeter George Treadwell, 
who twb years ago had- Set aside 
his horn and baton to devote his 
full energies to guiding Sarah's 
career. 



ABBOTT AND COSTELLO get a short breather while th^ 
cannibals they encounter prepare Ithem for a tasty jungljt 
stew. This hilarious scene can be caught in "Africa Screams" 
opening Sunday at the Bill Robinson Theater. j 


Son, Mon., Tues., Wed. 

•laul 



Muriel Rahn,; sensational op- 
eratic and conceit soprano, 
whose pioneeririg efforts in the 
field of music won her the "Wo- 
men Of The Year Award" from 
the National Ooimcil of Negro 
Woinen last mojnth, will be fea- 
tured on one of the top .tele- 
visioii shows of the nati(Mi Fri- 
day, August l^h, at 9,- 00 p.m. 
Eastern Daylight Saving Time 
over the CBS-TV Clifton '^adl- 
man show, "Thi^; ta Broadway/' 
' ' " .. i "i ' ' ' " 1' ' ■ 

Most of thle, flies around 
^omes were concentrated at the 
back o{ the house and around 
garbage can& | 


' HAVS fHAT 

FURjCOAT 
WEMbpELED 

'TolfcaLMMf Slylis 




BABBAKA AM^; 8fX>n, Olympie World Champion Ftrve Skater. 
Mrm Biafea • iiiicto appearaaCb Ip Hollywood Bowl, Batnrday, Anx ST. 
It wlU be tto flrrt tta» a skater has skated to the atraiiM of s 
tfmm^uaf OnlMln CoBstaatiB Bakaleialkoff will condoet lbs 
HSUyiraoa Boiri Ordieatn and Wm ^e^ tt wlU lave the forcftai* 
(l e a ewa i ao) aC te harselt ' -:l-mV'->1^ 


The Ham^ 
At Shrine 


Lionel Hampton the undisput 
ed "King of the Vibes" along 
With his swlngsational bland 
now in San Francisco, really are 
packing 'ehi in. Band will' re 
turn to the city and on Sunday 
night, Sept. 4, at Shrine conven 
tion Hall be plaing a daipce 
along with six other great acts 

There'll be plenty of dancing 
space at the Chrine hall ajnd 
you tan danie until your heart 
is content and "your feet sore.' 
The 'dance will begin at 9 p.m. 
and will last until 2 a.m. | 

' Of course Hamp's band ip a 
show within Itself, so you '■ are 
just I in for a evening of down 
right solid entertainment. 'Box 
office will open at 6:30 that eve 
hing for a dvance ticket sales, 
to accommodate the large crowd 
expected. 


NEW YORk. CITY— For almost 
a year bandleacier Ersklne Haw- 
kins, had been arousing music 
fatis thtoughout the country 
with his fight to bring swing 
back to what he believes is its 
rightful I place in the lyrical 
world. His "piro-Swlng fight was 
presented to his audiences in the 
form of a medley of tunes hls> 
Tuxedo Junction Orchestra have 
made famous in their ten years 
of existence. An uphill fight, 
the Hawk's battle finally 
reached national prcxninence 
when h(! received a call from 
Bob Wei tman, manager of New 
York's Paramount Theatre, who 
invited l^im .to present his Swing 
comment[s to the Broadway the 
afre's patrons In the late Fall. 

Tentatively set to headline the 
theatre's stage show in, October, 
Hawkins has already gotten 
busy on arranging a new med- 
ley of sjwlng tunes which will 
clearly illustrate his argument 
that Swijng is the perfect "mid- 
dle of the road" medium from 
which a |band can turn to either 
blues or bop without receiving 
the tag of being an extremist 
orchestra. The bandleader will, 
however, try the new medley out 
at several one-night engage- 
ments before bowing into the 
Paramoujnt. 

The 4ovie 'Pinky' 
The Year's Most 
Controversial 

ChlCAGO— Despite fine per- 
formances by Jeanne Cra'in as a 
Negro arid Ethel Barrymore as a 
southern! 11 b e r a 1 , September 
El)ony ^eclares that casting of 
Ethel Waters as an out-and-out 
Dixie Mammy and Nina Mae 
McKinney as a razor-toting hussy 
will make Darryl F'. Zanuck's 
"Pinky" [the most debated film 
of the yjear. 

"Pinky's moving melodramatic 
story of^ a light-skinned Missis 
sippi gm (Jeanne Crain) who 
faces up to her Negro heritage 
and fights for it, will come as a 
shock to most whites," Ebony 
states and continues: 

"But the roles created by Ethel 
Waters and Mna Mae McKinney 
are certain to offend Negroes. 

"Pinky" is based on the story 
of a Negro girl who passes and 
gets inSrolved in an interracial 
romance with a white doctor. 
Darryl f. Zanuck has planned it 
as his biggest and most costly 
production of the year. Running 
two hours and ten minutes, the 
movie \yUl be issued in 27 dif- 
ferent languages. 

Irmgiad Dawson in 
Jackpot Jitters Witfi 
Jiggs and Maggie 

Irmgajard Dawson, who first 
stepped into the public lime- 
light Wearing a bathing suit, is 
back again in a swim suit as a 
bathing beauty in Monogram's 
f Jiggs and Maggie in Jackpot 
Jitters."! 

The mm-rigured blonde got 
her first motion picture oppor; 
tunity kfter twice emerging as 
"Miss Miami" and once as "Miss 
Floridaj" in bathing beauty con 
tests staged in her native Miami. 


Men^ber of Ravens 
Quartette Gets . __ 
Throat Cut 

new! YORK — The Ravens 
(fU^tet found themselves forced 
into two weeks of inactivity fol- 
lowing the close of their highly 
successful four weeks run at Bop 
City Oil Broadway, in order for 
second ; tenor Warren' Suttles to 
submit : to a long overdue ton- 
sllectorny. 

■pie tall, goodlooking harmony 
dispenser has been bothered 
with periodic recurrence af a 
bothering throat condition. Three 
times during the Bop City en- 
gagement Suttles went on de- 
spite excruciating soreness. 



^1 


THE PETER SlStERS— Who've been in France ovar •i**^"' 

now and who recently purchased a large home sent for thd 
rest of the family and are enjoying the playing, the many nit- 


eries in 


I3l!l 


ree. 


Eckstin^ Plays 
Detroit's Swanl( 
Club Bowery 

L^ . 

Billy E c k sit I n e , smooth and 
suave as Ellington, smiling as 
broadly as e^^er, made his bow 
at the Bowery in Detroit this 
week. The spot was filled to 
capacity and ithe audience gave 
out With cheers when Billy sang. 
"Everything I Have Is Yours," 
"Again," "JohhnyGet Your Girl," 
he broke up the show with "Old 
Man River.'^ "Caravan" and "Be- 
wildered" followed as encores. 

Billy, who is the newest song 
sensation with the "Billysoxers" 
— ^ there's been nothing like It 
since Frank Sinatra — is slated 
for a film i contract with MGM 
which smarts ' his movie career 
this fall. "Mr.'B.," as he is called 
by his miljlions of fans, is 33 
years old, hafcipily married and 
collects something close to 12,- 
500 dollars vyjeekly for his sing- 
ing appearantfes at theatres and 
nightclubs. Eckstme has been re- 
cording for ^fGM records — 
where he started his career two 
years ago. Si^ice then BMly has 
steadily climbed to the top ranks 
as "outstandijig male singer . in 
the nation," * according to everj 
major musical poll. 

Plans are riow in the iriaking 
for Eckstine to appear in concert 
at the HoUywfood Bowl in Sept- 
ember and fMture new and sev- 
eral old welF-remerjbered hits, 
all in the Eckstine manner. ' 

Eckstine'S latest MGM platter, 
"Crying" hasi passed the half- 
million sal^s imark and is now 
the most widely discussed tune 
in the musical world. Penned by 
the former ! ch^mp, Barney Ross, 
the composition was dedicated to 
Ross' ex-wiife, whom he recently 
re-married in Hollywood. 


4 


Ella's Jazz Tour | .,, 
Debuts ill Hart ford J 

NEW YORK dTY— The Ntrt- 
meg State will, get the first 
listen to the rjevised Ella Fltz- 
gerald-Jazz At The Philharmonic 
tour which tees off in Hartford, 
Conn, on September 17. Al- 
though the ficrt noticM fM- the 
concert were bnly put up <^ut- 
slde the Bushnell Auditorium 
last week, the music center 
has already rec^ved a host; of 
reservations for the cohcert. '. 

Plans for this new tour wiere 
drawn shortly aftier Ella com- 
pleted a similar circuit with ithe 
Jazz At The Philharmonic unit 
last year. At that time the First 
Lady of Song wgs being dehiged 
with invitations from civic and 
music groups |ln various <^es 
to bring the sliow to their cpm- 
munities. The jttg reasons ifor 
the sudden demand for that 
group was ElSa's musical dis- 
course on the (ifference between 
Bop and ?azz which brit|ght 
many contnoversles between ;the 
followers of ^Bop and Dixie- 
land Jazz. . I 

Drawing updn the experfence 
gained in the ^t tour Ella has 
chosen her m^sic fw the tour 
carefully so that both Bapotn 
and Jazzopholies will be given 
equal representation on~ the MH 


*Si 


.6000 ltt« 


.ooooinAHia-eoopWwt 

G«odLu<k 


Enjoy the 
old-fabhioncd flovor of 


WZffi 


'1^- 


U' r. 


i 


^esfslde Pharmacy 


Pretaiptum SpeeialUtM 
2074 W. J«ffHSO« tM, 
Ou¥f. SI9Hn r 
M.9M1 


FOR MANY Y«Am WC MAVK 

aCRVKD THK SCLECT 

NCQRO CUKNTCUC 

«BaT OIAMPNO VAUita IN 

i HaaRAW ORKDIT 

BOBBINS'' rJBWBUOM 

\'ua s.lfReADWAV 
■aTAauaHco isit 


JUST 4 MORE W^KS-^ LEAVES FOR CHICAGO 


JTSRZSi "S 



NEW fORK STATE 
SWEET KOSHER 

WINE 

Delicious! 

Delightful' 
^ Distinctive'- 


TV Announcer 
In New Movie 


Richard Lane, television an- 
nouncer o?! the Wednesday night 
wrestling marches at the Olym- 
pic Auditorium in Los Angeles, 
goes "straight" as a singing po- 
liceman on the screen, having 
just been cast in the Arthur 
Dreifus musical "There's a Girl 
in My Heart,'] for Allied Artists. 



fj 


TANYA— Caighl hcrt in en* 
of those frantic pieces ska 4n- 
plays nitely i at one •{ tfia 
local clubs. I Once yew j^c 
Tanya work vou're convinced 
she's about 'the best ierte 
dancer ^n the business. 




I 


The West Coast's Lanrest a^d TiaesI 
' New Hotel Mor^ii^ ' 

J I 809 E. 5th Street tj^f 

y Special Rates to Permanent (?iie«tt 
1 & Railroad Men 

^ 180 Rooms With or Withont Bath 
ML 3961 / . . Owriea mdiams, Mk^. 


\-i 


KEBB 



^^ ■. 




***:;-'- 

13^" 

r 

MM, InC 

EMCUI 

I^M. 


■•'1 

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PROMPT. REMAiLf AND 
; CONHDINTIAL SERVICE 

Free Bail Information! 

DAY and NIGHT SERVICE 

€^11 Adams 0242 

IF NO A14SWEB 

CaU MUtaal 2161 

^EW PROFESSIONAL MIIlSu^ 

1111 East Venum Avenue (At Oentral aad V* 






Eddie L71111S "SiiiaL , 

# fer the Elks Ibll Sat.. Sqit. 3 


Boy 


'Battle of Music' 
On Road T6ur 


^# 


Nev 'Golden' 

'ofthe 
Band Business 

ATLANTA — Blues shouting, 
rhythm dispensing Roy Brown 
and his band have put a stop 
(temporarily at least) to the 
dropping graph of attendance 
and revenue mi the one night 
dance circuit. Financially har- 
rassed promoters, almost to a 
man. are hailing the new favor- 
ite of the dance lovers as the 
salvation of the one night cir- 
cuit. 

The steadily declining size of 

n^n^fr r^'IT '*" ^^^^.Ti^is latest ideas in" bongo' o7 the, est stars on the "bop" horizon, 
night circuit has been one of the L^_ l^^^^j fingemans, teeth! While waiting for their tour to 
more distressing developments [ legs, and all elements working I ^et ^underway early in the fall, 
in the recent post war amuse-: at the same time ... but don't r*®^^ leaders are currently bol- 
ment depression. take our wofd- for it, go there ' ^^^ring their respective follow- 

Broyn. concluding a southern i and see for ^-ourself. ^ jins^. Buckner ■with his MGM 

tour 6f forty-tvv-o one nighters. The price of admission to the ^'^"^'"^ . " "Mjlfs Boogie" and 
not only had no failures (in dance is $1 and you purchase 'P^^''* via his hew- Capitpl plat- 
which promoters lost money) but tickets through many of the;*^"**' 'Bpplicity." 
"\.ent into percentage" (able to dubs and at Vies Chicken 
exercise privilege of sharing in ! Shack. 2522 S. Central, Max and 
revenue over guarantee) on Jimmie's Meat Market. 3427 S. 
thirty -six of these daTes. 


The wonderful thing about 
Eddie Lynn's "Square to Swing" 
Danbe is the fact that it's going 
to be %o different and there'll 
be so much more fun than you 
have ever had at any dance. 
Don't be surprised if you see 
real live chickens flying through 
the air and going home with the 
catcher because Eddie is pre- 
paring all kinda gags to keep 
you laughing all evening. 

The dance Is slated for Satur- 
day night. Sept. 3, at the Elks. 
Hall, 4017 S. Central Ave., from 
9 until 2 a.m. Those of you who 
know Eddie or who have attend- 
ed any of his affairs know the 
wonderful fun that's in store for 
everyone. The music wUl be 
furnished by Eddie Lynn's Com- 
bo. While Eddie Lynn qalls the 
square dances he'll also show 
his artistry on the fongo drums 
If you've missed seeijig 
hearing Eddie on ■ his 
then you're in 
surprise, cause 
great showman 


NEW YORK -^ The- relative 
merits of "boogie wogie" and 
"be-bop" will get a good work- 
out in a "Battle of Music'' road 
tour that is being set by band 
booker Billy Shaw of the Shaw 
Artists Corp.. which will pit the 
exciting new band ot pianist 
Milt Buckner against j trumpet 
ace Miles Davis's all-star "bop" 
combo in dance halls ^nd the- 
atres throughout the country. 

Both Buckner and Diavis are 

top ranking exponents of their 

•particular brands of music. 

jn(j I Buckner having proved his 

drums. ' "hoogie-woogie" ability during 

for a pleasant^'® seven years as featured pi- 

this fella is a anist of Lionel Hampton's band 

He'll introduce ^^^''^ Davis is one- of the brigth 


Good Advice Free 


Central, and Newlins; Gas Sta- 
tion, 752 Jefferson Blvd. Don't ' 
forget the date.' it's Saturday 
night, September 3^ at the Elks, 
HalL I 


Where They 
Are Playing 


A Designer's Gilt 


Edward F. Hayes, Chief of,' 
Farm Placement for the State 
Department of Emploj-ment, ad- 
vises migrant farm workers toi 
stay on the job as long as they Adding another attraction -to 
have one before moving on. its. grxrwtng coUectton of animals. 
"There is a surplus of migrant the Los: Angeles Cit>- Recreation 
labor in the State," Hayes said, and Park Department has placed 
"and many workers are being on display at Griffith Park Zoo 
disappointed when moving to' a a Golden Gibbon ape, just pre- 
f-^ew crop area to find no jobs ' seited to the zoo by Adrian (Al- 
and no li-ving "tacUiUes av2ul- len T. Adrian) the well known 
able." I dress designer. 



EARL BOSTIC | 
August 11'. Gar\-. Ind.: August 
19. South Bend. Ind.: August 20, 
St. Louis. Mo.; .August 21. Kan- 
sas City. Mo. 

HOY BROWW 
August 12. Muskegon. Mich.: 
.\ugust 13. Cleveland. Ohio: Au- 
gust 14. Cincinnati, Oh jo: August 

15. Bowling Green. K^-.: August 

16. Florence. Ala.: August 17. 
Pine Bluff, Ark.; August 18, Tex- 
arkana, Arln: August 19, Ft. Sill. 
Okla.; August 20. Oklahoma City. 
Okla.; August 21. Kansas City. 
Missouri. 

COOTIE WILLIAMS 
August 12. New York City; Au- 1 
gust 14 Annapolis. Md.: August 
15, Raleigh, N. C; August 16. ' 
Henderson, N. C; August 17. 
j Abingdon. Va.: August 1?, Co- 
lumbia, S. C; August 19. (Crhar- 
lotte. N. C; August 20, Charles- 
ton. W. Va.: August 21. Charles 
ton. S. C. 



HOLLYWOOD At DAWN 


by ROBERT ELUSi 


.^ 



pMpl^t ImMc Ufa in tto 
or pnMnt j lasisad. M 
and sitttBg in tlie oodiaaei. «•• 
tetis how ponSbi* it is to ^ 
eolorad bl^k. 

But wlMrt fBoQBdaxiM" dow 4* 
ia aay awni aad tfnt mgatm la 
^ { BMdioal ikiU and tMaogw fln- 
thusiosin cqid meth«rlT p*M* 
and eemmwiitt rclatfea* «Bd^ 
ssolens p^rietiun: HEQBOBS 
ABE UKE I EVEHTOWE ELSE. 
ITEGBOES ABE BOBBTSOXSBS 

AMD TonifG vrmr lovebs 

AND BESP8CTABLC COMMTTIf* 

n-ir memb$bs and cbobcS- 

GOERS. 'I { . { 

And whai^ anddcnlT. V. S. Ifm- 
BOB ***** I vol IntelUgcoee strikes this 


-LOST BOtJNDABlES-: 
A BEVIEW 

Shewing only «t tb» Fooi-Stor 
Th«atrs ia HoUywood beeoos* 
flis dewntowa beoas achsdnlad 
to tcdn tbs moria ca BC»n «>d 
last FrifUry. ^ 
Ths smoU f- 
teasing unit. 
Film ggs s iff s. 
could Belt set 
up I another 
OMTie bewwia 
the ««c^| ' 

The pfetnre 
is well ijrerth a 
trip to ' Solly- 
weed. : |i 

TJliis bl'i OS 
most knew, thie second pietnxeiily unity in, fbm face and soys; 
ia thirt«ea years te treat of Ne-jTen eannot I portieipate ia year 
grees oa^ : whites, of eolof aad | ceuatry's war becouae yea 4to 
prejudice. i |rbc first woa "Bome|a Negro nait — aad wbea t^- 
e Itfae Brore." p>atiag, gui]|ty. ieoxlag, Inatiaf. 

The atri^rgliag. bitter, lonely, j e»a«I- toleiat orerwbelaUaig 
man -making fact of skia color chorus of tejwnspeeple reodi up 
U o eoncerlin our whoU countryjto "agalf UMa fomUy unit ia ttae 
today. Ifebody aecap«s it CuUl! foaiiliar pattera of Jim Crow, far 
Hatred. F^. Li^t Fewer. Power ;«™d ogaiaat-j-thea, sittiag ia tba 
because of! fear. Escape Criag- 1 «««"«»«»• «»• i* rocked with 
ing Uncle ttoms. Fightiag BlaefcB.j«>9« «ad ^bame at o OMiatry 
JFightiag Blacks aad Whites. I **»«♦ *•*» «t its eitiaena— at « 
; Blocks aad Whites eoaiiag te- wat ry that bos opolify to- 
gether to Ariak from each eth- 7^?L.I? '5??f*.. ^^^****'f 
ers strength. '" "" ""'" -^ ■-- 


is horrible, jjnat horrible. 

Aad because for three-qaartan 
of the film the family uait 


But a eoncer it la. With poiaoa 
aad pua ^ad blood. AND THIS 

CANCER DiRAINS AT THE HAP- 1 n<»*»»«l- beojthy aad lored by 
PINESS OF,; THE WHOLE COON- **»• awUanee (with the eK crpt lan 
TBY AND THERE WILL B^ NO** «»«'^ !«* »' P^^ ia tbalx 
HAPPINESS UNTIL BLACK MAX \^*^^-^»o^) \ it U a s herlriB«| 
CAN BE JljS FREE AND EASTjtlilHS *• —^ «»«»* the snddali 
ON THE DBAW AS THE CAMEL ' P«ln*iag, the dartiag tengne that 
CIGARETTi BLONDE GRIN- wlii^ecs "hfa eoldced" —. that: 


NING ADVERTISING MODEL. 

Dr. W. E. k DnboU wrote: "Be- 
ing o Neg^; it is a peculiar 


this— suddenly tama the iaaiily 
iate aemethihg elae. 
Neighbors who lived aaxt door 


SUGAR 'N' SPICE . . , and everythins nice, that's what Jean 
Jean has an all-sirl band. Jean lesides in New York in one of 
ments, and P.S.: (she's not mai'ried). 


Parks h 
those 


but beside ail oF that 
siwanky sugar hill apart- 


Dinah To 
Stick With 
Nerciiry 

DETROIT — Singing star Dinah 
Washington, currently engaged 
in a two-w(&ek stand at the 
Flame SbsW Bar here, became 
the center of an unprecedented 
battle royal among recording 
com.pany reps eager to sign her 
to ternpting contracts. _ 

Cause for the franticly a^i- 


THE EEONAKES— Just in ease you've l^een Wondering what 
happened le them, they arc currently Appearing in "Sugar 
Hin.^ j j 


The Deeps Score. < 
Triumph at Londofi 

P Ixlium 1 I mated tug of war was the im- 

r^*^OlUfn . iminent expiration of Miss Wash- 

LONDON. England— The beep ingtons current pact with the 
River Bpys. ' — are sconng a Mercur>- organization, 
resounding triumph in theirs Flattered, as well as flustered, 
current engagement at the by the sudden whirl of activity. 
famed London Palladium, are the singer nevertheless made it 
building up an even greater fol- clear that at present it is her 
lowing for themselves through- intention to continue her asso- 
out the British .Empire in doing ciation w-ith Mercury. 
a new series of programs via Happy with , her relationship 
the British Broadcasting Corpo- and association' with John Ham- 
ration, mond & Company. Dinah ■ will 

During their first week,at the continue to implant her vocal 
Palladium, the "Deeps ' were in- socery on the Mercury labeL 

vited to make a guest appear- : j 

ance on the popular musical va- : p, I R^_»;, D|«Ma 

riety show of England s No l|"rl BOStIC JTlailS | 

maestro. Bert Ambrose, and Symphony OrcheStra 

promptly won themselves a per- j ■ 

manent spot on BBC to last for | CHICAGO — Earl Bostic. 

band maestro and re 



Praise Indeed 


Mary O'Brien, buyer for the 


three 
, Stores, 
Board 


Broadway Department 
reveals that her Advisory 
names Bill LeydSn. KFWB 
disc Jdckey. as being niiost popu- 
lar radio voice among the col- 
lege crowd. 


\ 


Bon Voyage Party 
Planned for 
Ink Spots 

NEW. YORK— Fans of the Ink 
Spots solved the problem of 
what kind of Bon Voyage party 
they cbuld throw their favorite 


senaation.- t^is double-ceaacieua- j tweaty years* aad lored the 
neaa, thia.sj»se of.olways look-j"T. auddenly they look with dif- 
iag at enSajeU through tlie eyea' *•"*** «■* Iknowing eyea ><md<. 
of ethers, (of measuring eoc's ; "^T' "They're ^vkies." . j 

soul by theite^ of a world that; Aad the ^hole .flood of p^l 
locks oa ia omused cmtempt aad blood i^ad gnilt <*M hate 
aad pity. <Oae ever feels this ' tbot eempeuads ita^ iate what 
twe-ness, AN AMERICAN — Aiwe call (because we are polite). 
NEGRO." Ji^-Crow— niabe« through tbe 

"Two so^Ua." wrote Dubois. ' miads ^ tiie Sraated' aeigh- 
"twe thougl^ts. two nareeoadled | bers. 

-striviags; t|wo worriag ideals la{ y^ -L^ati Bevadaries" to «• 
one dark body whose dogged ,^{ ^ coacar bat a weleeoMd 
strength olbne keepa it from be- leancer. 1 aoy, becaoae at leoat 

rng torn Mpnder." \^^ ,rtepa nd to that plate aad 

"Loat Bo^dariee' opana ap< swings and' takes a healthy 
thia caaeer ^ give, one a feel- .oek. Aad the mo^^aeat ,tfae 
lag of the bwlftaeaa and <»epth delarmiaatiop wlU make people 
of the struggle we are fighting think. i 

today for freedom and equality. ,^^ Clery'be 

Oh Lorel Oh JBoaestyi 
In aiea aajd wemea: 
Stoad up aad Fight' 


Aqua Spectacle 


' quartet 


Swedish actress Marta Toren ia 
starred with Dana Andrews! and 
Stephen McNally in Unire^sal- 
International's Sword In The 
Desert," dramatic story of fighftng 
in Palestine during the BHtish 
Idandate. Georje Sherman directed; 


Red Cross Honors 


More than 60 jears of volun-" 
reer service to the American Red 
Cross — accredited equallj^ be- 
tween Gumey E. Newlin ! and 
Mrs. Suzanne Hardy — was ac- 
knowledged last y-eek with the 
presentation of 30 year sefvice 
the^srs to "these mainstays" of the' 
Los .\ngeles chapter at a special 


the duration of their stay here, popular ...... —"7- .r™ J." meeting conducted at Chapter 

" ■ 1200 South Ver- 



As the result of their tremen- cognized kingpin -. — -.-- u-adauarters 

dous success at the Palladium, sax. is contemplating something ,^*,.„„„„ 

the "Deeps" now have more of- , new under the musical sun— a 
fers of bookings in England sixteen-piece saxaphone ' sym- 
than they can possibly accept ' phony orchestra for appearances 
before Oiey, return to New York j in concert halls, 
in November to fulfill an en- 1 Bostic's idea calls for twelve 
gagement on stage of the Para- ,saxaphones (alto, baritorfe and 
mount Theater on Broadway. tenor) to be suplemented by a 

-1 K — -■ I piano, guitar, bass fiddle and 

The National School LUnch drums for rhythm. 
Program seeks to improve thel several top flight saxists have 
dietarj- .standards of the j Na-jbeen sounded out by BosUc and 
through 'have shown an interest in coop- 
farm jerating with the novel experi- 
ment. 


mont Avenue. 

The awards were presented by, 
Paul K. Yost, retjiring vice-chair- 
man of the local chapter. 


standards 
tion's school children 
an enlarged market for 
products. 


Eyes Examined, Glasses Fitted 

Dr. S. S. Brown , 

OPTOMETBIST ' 
4315 So. Central Avenue I '. 
Los Angeles 11, Calif omi4 ' . 
Telephone: CEntury 2-6289 
! Evenings by Appotaitmentl 
>'EXT DOOR ! 

BOX BOBINSOX THEATQE 


before the singers board 


th^ Queen Elizabeth , for Eng- 
land. The Ink Spots I followers 
;were fiiced with a serious <!om- 
splicaticn in the party depart- 
ment because the quartet was 
schedu:ed to board the liner the 
momir z after they closed at the 
Loew's State. Providence. R. I. 
So the fans have made plans to 
go to Providence where they'll 
meet ihe Ink Spots and fete 
them on. the train to New York. 


Lost Boun^oriea' ia a 
itself. 1 

It U a ceaeer becoaee it has 
one miaaiagiiagredieat That ia- 
gredieat lai Negro pride. Tlie 
pride of tlic Negro people. Tbeir 
strength .their nationality, their 
cuatoma, tbfir aongs and sor- 
rows. . ]. The Aqua Gala of 1949, Los 

A Jew goef for gufelte fish. Aa Angeles' spectaoflar annual wa- 

Italian his blive oil and wiae.' „ ,v,„,„ „. . v ; . ' , ^ ^ 

Irish stew, fnghsh tea at four ^^"^ **'<'"' *1"*! ^" attracted 
in the oftetadoa or fish aad nation-wide Attention, will be 
chips. I , staged in thej Lbs Angeles Olym- 

iBut in "Ldat Boundaries," the pic Stadium in Exposition IPark 
Negro has no sense of his dig- j on the nights of Saturday, Sun- 
nity, of his people. Nothing U day. and Moi^day,' Aug\ist 2t, 28. 
t^ld the young man to give him and 29. the (j^ity Recreation and 
sljrength wh^ he finds out he Park Departqient announced this 
is a Negro. No stories of his week. 1 i^ 

_'_ ^ \ i ' -^— ^ 

11 Application of [^^B Keeps Your 


i--y 


LUCELE t JACK 

Northwest 
Poultry Market 

2|3t tEMPLE STREET 

EX. 1017 

Frjjers - Boasters - Hens 
Live or Dressed 

FRESH EGGS 

7:30 AM. to 5:00 PJW. 

FRESH EGGS 



to (p MONTHS 



*4S:*:§-vS 


HOT UPS PAGE — Sounds wonderjul jnd olj, so 6M 
wHh Pearl Bailey on their recording oF 'iHucklebuck". 


erent 



VACATION 

in Northern 

New Mexicb 

SAN CRISTOBAL 
VALLEY RANCH 

17 Miles North of Taos 

In Heart of Indian Country 

Bates: $40 single, $73 couple 

(Weekly 

Special Family Ratea 

An Interracial Gneat Besort 

Unosnal Cnjtoral and 

Becreatioaml Program led by 

Earl Bobinaon A Jerry Vincent 

For Farther Inf onnatlaa 

Contact Local Agent 

Btn A Ferds Harris « 

3733 Maple Ave., CE. 2-8759 

or Write to j 

Su Cristobid VaDey Baiadi 

San Cristobal, New Mexkm 

Irving Blazer, Mgr. 


irS HERE I i 

California's Ideal Vacation 
and Weekend Eaven 


Dcsisiwd especially for these partkiriar people wairtiiis a: 
vacatiea wcdi-cnd el qvict bKssfol rclaxatien. 

Raglan's Guest Ranch | 

I Is Open tb AU I , 

MINEBAL WATEB AND FINE F(iK>D6 

■' I ! 

Individual Cottage or ^ooms 

For infrnmation write to Box 437, Victorville, Calif., or take 
Boote 66 to VIctonriDe and where Rbate 66 naakes a Mt tnin 
after entering Victorville turn riglit onto CaUfomia Highway 
18; cross over tlie l>ridge and taike tlie road tb the left (Stod 
dard Boad), follow this road for eigbt ndlea to Bagtan's. 

We wli meet al train and bwscs h VktervMIc if Mtificd 
ol arrival tone wcU in advance. 



LUZIANNE 


Fatnou9 
Southern 

OFFEE 

(Fi-iench Roast type) 


OLIVA BR 


OS 


FUim Imported Food 
Produ^U 


WEST THUD 
(HEARHIU) 


ST. 



■'firt. J: 



utt-um pMU. /v-t* «M»w 


Straiflhtwfi yoor hair todaj with amaring new PERMA- 
. STRATEUnd ypa won't have to straigfatm it again for from 
3 to 6 moojths. Ifoa can waaii it, wave it, or idrete it ia aaj 
waj andti^ wiU coatiaue to stay soft, straight aad attrae* 
live. Mek women, and diildren nw P£{i|MA4STIUTE 
easily at noine^needfl no iiot combs — caoaot bora yoor 
skin. Get; fERMA-STRATE at jour drug «toce— coats as ; 
Mttlp aa Ic la day— becauae it lasts 3 to 6 months. 

Bur PERIjU-STUTE It Dnf Stmi-ulr ^ m 

Muat Sjrtfsfsr You or your Mo a oy B me k t 

V2rmH'DnMat^CmmHSmpfkryt»t*>rUmftriMmmimHwmtm \ 

PERMASlRATE CO. 159 L CUc^ IrL^Ow^i n, & 


,5WT- !-r^?».Taarapr -rrr-wrsr. ii 


I -> -i "'■ ■ I 


— - \ 


|Ap«-Tht GAfoniia 


Easte, Thursday, Abci 


& FLATS 



-; L 


By 
ALBERT J. McNIlL . 
Bfuie CMtlo of the Calif ornU Eivfla 



;1 I 


USIC 


■l'V-'¥f' 



■ Unfortunately we were unable 
CD be present at the Sphinx 
(3ub Musicale held last Sunday 
fftimoon in the First A. M. £. 
Church, but 
s^ our girl "Fri- 
\, day" was there 
L** and gave the 
p r e| s e n t a- 
tion adequate 
coverage. The 
musipal f e a • 
tured the tal- 
ents of five of 
its' members, 

. Edgar Mit- 

Mr. McnjeU chell, Arthur 
Macbeth, James Smalley, John 
JB. Hered, knd James A. War- 
ren. It is! significant to point 
eut at the onset that all of these 

Sentlemen have spent some 
irae in preparation for their re 
ibective musical interests, ancf 
despite perhaps the maturity in- 

' Herent In more seasoned artists, 
ttey displayed a seriousness and 
Sthtislasra worthy of commen- 
^tlon. 
j Mr. Wanen, with whom we 
Have been associated on many 
Spusical ventures, opened the 
^esentation with a group of 
piano selections after an invoca- 
tion which, with all respects to 
the religioys institution, was not 
to good taste with a prese/itation 
«f this kind. The first group 
consisted of a Bach chorale, 
"Deux Arabesques," by Claude 
D e b u 8 s e y, and the Chopin 
"Scherzo No. 2." James Warren 
Is a musician, he is conscienti- 
ous, he Is sincere, and above all 
he is intelligently aware of the 
technical requirements of the 
music he produces. He is lack- 
ing now in: one element, an un- 
derstanding of the emotional 
Characteristics of interpretation. 
Considering the fine, prepara- 
tion Mr. Mitchell received at 
Pepperdine College, we were 
disappointed by the type of se- 
lections he presented. He opened 
his group with Youmans "With- 
•ut a Song," and followed this 
rather mediocre performance 
with Tschaikowsky's "None But 
the Lonely ■ Heart." "For You 
Alone" and "Bye and Bye" com- 
pleted the group. 

'1;m^ Angeles has few violinists 
of the caliber of Arthur Mac- 
beth, who presented first the 
transcription of a clavichord 
prelude by the master, J. S. 
Bach. De Beriot's "Violin Con- 
cetto No. 9," Tschaikowsky's 
"Melodie," completed Mr. Mac- 
beth's rather academic produc- 

. tion. Macbeth without question 
Is gifted intellectually, but here, 
too, the essence of emotionalism 
}9 stiltified. 

. With the selections presented 
by James Smalley, listed in the 
program as a bass, we were able 
to better evaluate the artistry of 
the gentleman. His contribution 
opened with the classic Arian- 
Ba: "Laseiatemi- Morire of Mon- 
teverdi," and proceeded iii good 
concert style to Franz's "Gute 
Nacht," and two Schumann oppi, 
"Ich Grolle Nicht" and "Deux 
Grenadieres." Langston Hughes' 
"Songs to the Dark Virgin" and 
Spross's twill of the Wisp" com- 

Sleted the contemporary selec- 
ons. 
- Smallfy in our estimation is 
not a Bass. And in many in- 
stances we found the selections 
out of vocal character. It is 
questionable whether or not the 
enunciation and pronunciation 
•f the German selections were 
accurate. He, however, demon- 
strated unusual control of the 
vocal line, and a high degree of 
expression and feeling for nu- 
ance. 

' John Heroi concluded the mu- 
fical with two selections for or- 
£an, J. S. Bach's "Fantasia" and 
*Fngue In'G Minor," and Saint- 
Saens' *TTie Swan." Despite Mr. 
Herod's seemingly uncertain 
feeling |or this particular instru- 
ment, he displayed a coherent 
approach. 

• • • a 

Th* Hotieaaa Assedatien of 
flagie Musldaas 

• Members of the local planning 


committee are feverishly ar- 
ranging for perhaps one of the 
most significant conventions in 
the 30 years' ! history of the 
NANM, Inc. Vj^th the arrival 
already of ap; proximately 100 
delegates, and the anticipated 
arrival of over 400 others on ihe 
special train from Chicago, Sat- 
urday, August SO, these predic- 
tions will be reiilized. The fol- 
lowing will leadjthe conferences: 



J. WeslJy Jones 


Camille Nick^rson, Margaret 
Bond, Dr. O. Anderson Fuller. 
Jester Hairston, Orrin Clayton 
Suthern, Albert J. McNeill, Wil- 
liam G. Blanchatd, Dorothy Haw- 
kins, Kenneth Bj Billups, Dimit- 
ri Tiomkin. Nopel Cain, John 
Work. Theodor4 Stone, Nora 
Douglas Holt, Grace Thompkins, 
Alonzo Greene, William Grant 
Still and Newell Fitzpatrick. J. 
Wesley Jones, NANM's executive 
secretary, will arrive via TWA 
Saturday, August 20, after con- 
ducting the Tribune Festival 
Chorus at Soldiers Field, Chi- 
cago. 


Contemporary 
Music Cbncert 
Sunday Night 

Los Angeles' [importance as 
one of the world's musical cen- 
ters, and as a city which has in- 
creasingly given opportunities 
for the performances of new un- 
usual scores, has been rec- 
ognized by the granting of a 
charter for the formation of a 
Los Angeles Chapter of the 
world-famous International So- 
ciety for Contemporary Music, 
first formed at Salzburg, Austria 
in 1922 by a group of composers 
"and musical leaders. . 

Temporarily chairmanried by 
Ernst Krenek^ the local chapter 
will present the' first of t\^ 
chamber music concerts of con- 
temporary music at the Assist- 
ance League Play House this 
Sunday evening at 8:30 p.m. 


Documentary on 
Java at Museum 


A real treat is In store Jor 
those who attend the next docu- 
mentary film program at the 
Los Angeles County Museum in 
Exposition Park, Friday, August 
12th, at 8 P.M. 

The main pibture of the teve- 
ning will be the "Java-Bali Re- 
port," the first post-war film 
made by David Griffin, world 
traveler and lecturer and a Cap- 
tain in the U. S. Marine Corps 
during the recent war attached 
to Director John Ford's famous 
camera unit in the OSS. 

Griffin, who is a professional 
cameniman and linguist, himself 
narrates the fascinating story of 
the Javanese and Balinese. 


Thirty-nine per cent of gar- 
bage cans are riot capped, tight- 
ly enough to prevent the en- 
trance of flies. 



BROWN'S 


BUSINESS SCHQOL 

CUu$ or Individual Instruction 
ENROLL NOW FOR FREE CIVIL S^VfCB CLASS 

• Beekkccpins . • Radiol 

• Offlc* Machines • Speech 

• Slwrtfcaiid • Music> 

• Yoe#biiiary luOdins • Dramatic^ 
Day and Evening Clataet — Free Pl\icement 


MUSIC TOWN 

1480 W. Jefferson Blvtt 


Aniua H. Brown, President 


RE. 62U 
PA. WO. 





Music Festiva) 


On in October 
For Tentli Itear 


The 10th cohsecutWe presenta- 
tion of the gigantic American 
Music Festival will be Held at 
the Chicago Stadium, 1800 West 
Madison Street,, on Saturday 
night, October 1st. One of the 
most profound efforts to create 
deeper interracial unity and pro- 
mote public, morale was the 
Festival's idea founded by W. 
Louis Davis in 3,94p and has 
since grown Into or|p of the 
largest institutions yet known to 
the musical universe. 

In previous yea^|I|e.Festivar 
has been held in CoiBiskey BAH 
Park during the mMith o| July, 
but because of the city- wide 
participation of Chicago high 
schools, with the cooperation of 
the Music Department at the 
Board of Education, the date has 
been moved up to October 1st 
and for the first time, it, will 
be held indoors at the beautiful 
Chicago Stadium. 

The Mid -City Charities, a- non- 
profit corporation formed with 
the hope of presenting many 
events annually for the benefit 
of Chicago's worthy charitable 
organiations, is the sole sponsor 
of this year's event: 

The Festival has received 
complete endorsements from the 
White House since its inception 
in 1940. 

The Festival has also received 
blessings and endorsements from 
Governor lAdlal E. Stevenson of 
Illinois and the Honorable 
Martin H. Kennelly, Mayor of 
Chicago, as well as many other 
civic orgaiiations and distin- 
guished citizens from virtually 
every comer of the nation. 

In the nine years that the 
Festival has beeij presented In 
Chicago, many of the nation's 
outstanding concert artists, movie 
stars, musicians, and choral 
groups have graced its platform. 
Among some have been Roland 
Hayes, Anne BrOwn, Paul Muni. 
Canada Lee. Don Ameche, Todd 
Duncan, Ella Fitzgerald, Pat 
O'Brien, Joe Louis, Lionel Hamp- 
ton, and Eddy "Rochester" 
Anderson, and hundreds of 
others of. equal prominence. 

Many of these artists will re- 
turn to the Chicago Stadium in 
person October 1st as a testi- 
monial to the important con- 
tribution the Festival has made 
to interracial justice during the 
last decade. 


Read Candid Comments In the 
the Theater section of the Cali- 
fclrnia Eagle. 


Eddie Belle Tillman Concert 
Benefit East Side Church i 


Eddie Belle Tillman, versatile 
Dance-Mime artist whose orig- 
inal interpretive workTias been 
compared with such famous pan- 
tomimists as Iva Kitchel and 
Trudy Schoop, Is presenting het 
own Concert Company on August 
13th at eight o'clock p.m. at 
Patriotic Hall, 1$16 South 
Figueroa Street. 

The concert is for the benefit 
of the Church of'' Religious 
Science, Third Los Angeles or 
East Side Chapter; proceeds to 
be used for the completion of 
their new church at 4801 South 
Main. Street. 

Co-starring with Miss Tfllman 
afe Florence Hammond, sensa- 
tional dramatic soprano, 9arvey_ 
Hinshaw, concert pianist ahd ac-' 


School Exhibit at 
L.A. County Fair 

POMONA— Tlje way In which 
the public schools are, meeting 
the challenge of education for 
democracy arid world peace will 
be graphically Illustrated In a 
noteworthy school exhibit at Los 
Angeles County Fair in Pomona, 
^pt. 16 through Oct. 2. 'The ac- 
complishments of more than a 
miHion school children from 133 
city and coimty districts will be 
represented. The esfliibit will oc- 
cupy the entire ground floor of 
the huge grandstand building. 



splendrd groui) oC artists Will 
give an hour ind a half of 
diversified entertainment. Every- 
thing from Opera to good old- 
fashioned "com." 
companist, and »(errill Jones, 
baritone and guitar player. This 



EDDIE BELLE TI|LLMAN. 

versatile dance-m|ime'> artist, 
and Merrill Jones^ outstand- 
ing l^aritone are two of the 
artists who will appear on 
the program to be given (or 
the l^eneFit oF the East Side 
Chapter oF the ChWrch of Re- 
ligious Science at Patriotic 
Hall, Saturday at 8 p.m* 
(See Story). i 


Hbted 1 Cofflposer 
Serloiijlyjn * - 

] \ 
The noted rtiusiclan and com- 
poser, Mr. Elliott J. Carpenter 
returned home a day or two to 
meet old family friends. Judge 
and Mrs. Hobson Reynolds and 
went back to the hospital. Mr. 
Cstrpenter has been seriously ill 
for the past three months. 


The total value of property 
subject to local taxation, derived 
by adding state -assessed utility 
values of $1,528,653,220 to equal- 
ized locally assessed vdtues, will 
approximate $13.3 billion this 
year. 



Music ancf Arts 




T 


onservato 
in 


Climaxing the .JFourth annua 
tiiano master clas^ given at th 
Los Angeles Conservatory o; 
Music and Artsj ajrtist pupils o: 
Mme. Rosina Lihdvinne will bi 
presented in recital Wednesday, 
iJLUgust 24th, atjSJSO p.m. at th6 
Assistance League- Playhouse 
j Among the performers is reai i 
Gels fronj OhioJ this year's win^ 
rier of the Josef ' L h e v i n n ! 
scholarship. Other jperformersar » 
i^anet Goodman (^rom Washing- 
ton), Jeanne JDow is (fron 
Texas). Brooks Smith '(fron 
New York), and>B^njamin Owe:i 



Selections to lie t»lay#d Mf^i 
Kabalevsky'a -SonaUna Op. W i 
No. 1," Chopin'BVNocturat Ii|i 
E" and "Scherzo in C No.Minoj,^' 
Prokofieff 8 - "Sonata NO. * 
Mozart's "Concertp Ift Bb, »n«^ 
Rachrrianlnoffs 'jVariatlons; 09 ' 
a Theme of PagaiilnL" J - , • 

■ j \ — '—;, .'!.-, 

Assessments of .jC»Ufdtnia"*l't' . 
surance company ' taxes In l^i 
amounting to $22,856,997,35; j. 
again set an alli-tlme high Mj 
exceeding the 1948 record total 
by more than twp an* one-half 
minion doUars an|l Iqr more th»« 




PRESIDENT JACOI L REDDIX of Jackson college in Jack- 
son, Miss., holds an elephant's ttisk as he looks over other 
objects colleciad on his recent ilip. to dfberia. West AFrica. 
President Reddix was commissioned by the Phelps-Stokes 
Fund to study the possibilities of developing a prbgram of 
rural education For the Republic (ANP) 



Next Sunday is a big day ftr Jeanne Determann 


Sunday evening, a little after 8:30 o'clock, 
tbe announcer on the Standard Hour will 
say. . ."fiowi f "yomig artist we l>elieve 
has a great future'in music will entertain 
you— Jeanne Determann, soprano from 
Los Angeles.*' ' 

And Jeanne, who works as a secretary, 
will sing for the first time with a great 
symphony ordiestta... for an audience of 
nearly a million jpeople. , 

We don't know what this chance will 
mean to Jeanne, but similar Sunday even- i 
ingf have been very important in the ^ 
careers of many singers and musicians— > 
Qaramae Turner, contralto, and Jerome 
Hines, basso, both with the Metropolitan 
Opera Company, Dorothy Warenskjold, 
soprano with die San Francisco Opera 


Association,' Paulena Carter, concert 
pianist, and others. 

For it is our policy on the oldest of all 
symphony network broadcasts to help 
talented young people whenever possible 
. . . so that, from time to time, the hour 
that's yours can also be theirs. 



**]1ieStui<Ut4Hoar,"8:}0p.m..Sundar,NBb 



EXAMINATION 

without 

APPOINTMENT 


"YOU, too, can onjoy Hmm BI» SAV. 
JNGSI I invit* you to com* inl RIGHT 
NOW and prov* to yeurMlf HOW 
MUCH YOU SAVE-ln Tim* and ftkonay 
—whan you buy your now iDontal 
Platos at Dr. Cowon's. fxact lew 
Pricos qu^od tn advantm . . \. your 
now plcrt^s roady WITHOUT DELAY 
. . . moko your owm roasdnoMo 
credit torins and PAY ONLY WHAT 
YOU CAN AfPOKD." 


Beauiiiul Transparent Maieriai 

VENT 



Take as long as 

5-10-15 

Months 
to Pay! 



SPEEDY DENTAL 
PLATEREPAIRS 

Dr. Cowen's Rapid Repair SAVES YOU TIME 
and MONEYI Quick Service for damaged 
plates . . . missing and broken teeth promptly 
replaced. If you are troubled by loose plates 
that wobble, come in and have them reset. 
■lUNCH OFFICES 


IMPORTANT IMPftOVEMffNTS moJco oiod. 
orn Dontol Plbfoso BCTTfR VALUff Ask 
your Dentist cjbout tho many adva|slagos 
of tho now Trdnsparont Matorial D«btur«s 
. I. [ or cemo |ln and soo tho samplos at 
Dr. Cowon's. Notico how closoly thoy ro- 
' sinjblo Noturcil Tooth and Gums . . . ioani 
hpwf thoy aro stlanUfleally^Hfd to hofp 
yiitirmgaln Comfort ond Vlflorov^ Ha^Hh- 
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NO EXTRA COST 


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PAY WEEKLY OR MOMHIY 


Whofevor yo«r Donlol Moods.. »,\. 
ever your Bwdottt, Dr. C^wwi offors yoo 
Liberal Cl^it on your own rMnOnoblo 
terms. No Ideloy or red topo . I . NO 
EXTRA CHAROi. At DK CowM'i, yoo 
pay AFTR your woric b cowip U te j i. 

* MUNOf omctt * 


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1f/19|tl^-47 



it 


Ike WiUiams 



Docnsen jot Olympit; Tnesday 


• * 


• it it it • • • • ^ * • 


it it ic it 


Vernondale Golf Tournament Produces Amateur Champs 


Ike Williams 
Trys Docusen 
Next Tuesday r 


Its is coat of thoG« scraps 
you don't have to prime 
■"pomp. The mere mention <rf 
|ttM name is enough. 

King Dee, boss of the world's 
I lightweights, greatly enhanced 
Us rep in his last showing here, 
«t W r i g 1 e y Field, when he 
knocked out Enrique Bolanos in 
f title fight 


Henry Makes If 
11 Straight hi 
ull)ertson TKO 


Rams Ready 
For Action 


Clarence H«iry,-ajkid with Dy- 
namite in both hands, made a 
rousing , invasion of the main 
event ranks under the banner of 
Jack Dempsey in khe Olympic 
ring Tuesday, Aug. 9th, by regis- 
tering a ninth round technical 
knockout over Dutch Culbertson 
in a 10-round feature. 

A crowd of 2500 witnessed the 
fast punching bout. 

Referee. Joe Stone stopped the 
bout at 40 seconds of the ninth 
stanza when Culbertson hit the 
deck for the third time in the 
bout. 


Coach Clark Shaughnessy sent 
his Los Angeles Rams through 

I their first full-dress scrimmage 
Saturday afternoon in prepara- 
tion for two intra-squad games 

I coming up lyon. 
- The Rams will play an intra- 
squad game at San Bernardino 
Thursday, and another at Gil- 
more Stadium oiT August 17. 

Members of the press and 
radio will be guests of the Rams 
this afternoon prior to the San 
Bernardino intra-squad game. 


Henry, in registering his 11th 
straight pro win without a set- 
back (one was a technical draw) 
had things his own way from 
the opening bell to the finish as 
he dealt out the Worst beating 
that Culbertson eve* absorbed in 
a southland ring. 


l^ IH VAL VttOE its"" 

pr & B MARKET 

I Cwwriai. Ic«r, WIm. k* 
I At LA. Prieu 

I Opem 7 Day* a Week 


CYO Amateurs 
On Weekly 
Legion Show ' 

With crowds increasing week- 
ly, the Catholic Youjth Organiza- 
tion will present its 17th pro- 
gram of amateur poxing Wed- 
nesday night at tht Hollywooid 
Legion Stadiimt 


USED CARJt 

$10 DOWN 

* PAmZNTS AS LOW AS 

«2.50 Per Week 

Major Auto Co. 

9M1 8. CENTBAL AVE. 


SHOK Hwd* for bad ft«t 
VA. 9294. Dr. SkcfiMa's 
Feet R«fi«f Skep. 228 W. 

91k St, OewHewai. A. 


ASCOT LIQUOR STORE 

COLD BEER A WINE 
SCOTCH A BOCBBON 

CHAMP AGiNE 

Can ADams 3^0 for 

Qnidt Dettyery 

RALPH W. RYAN, Prep. 
14M 51st Stre^ L^ 


Bruce Richardson, Local Youth 
Meets Jacide Wilson Friday 


, Good-looking Bi^uce Richard- 
son, one of the best youngsters 
developed locally, gets his first 
main event chance at Holly- 
wood Legion Stadium, where he 


HORSES 
to WATCH 

Br GEO. A. SAMSET 


Bt GEa A. BAMSET 

DEL MAR 

Claudinette — A fast maiden 
but faint hearted. 

Irish Horn — ^Do for a winning 
effort. 

Jamarlene — Get i^our here. 
Iron Lash — ^Wlll break maiden 
next out. 

Holly Time — Short last out. 

Super Safe — Six furlongs. 

Suratorr-Waitlng for a spot 

Sea Flyer— Mile or over. 

Paramarine^-My special. 

Little Nip— Go right back to 
this one. 

CALIENTE OLD MEXICO 

County Eddy — Mile or over. 

Barval — Next out, get yours. 

Binnacle Bob — Same for this 
one. 

Gerdra — Stop. look, and listen. 

Pedro Primero — Needed last 

Liberty Wick — In lots of trou- 
ble. 

Leatrice Max — Better than 
rated. 

Heduzfly— My best bet 
GREYHOUNDS AT CALIENTE 

Top Marie — Futurity course. 
Get yours. 

Jimmy Hall — Same goes for 
him. 

BlaCk Mamie — Off bad in last 

Guess How-rFit and ready. 

Madam X — Good trainer. 

Always Trouble — It won'^ be. 

Marquee — ^My. my, my. 

One Up— I told you so. 
Buddy Curl — Stick with this one. 

Spooky Brains — Enough said. 

Dillard — A good thing. 

Staying— Closed very fast 


Helms Gds Delegate#Large |2nd Annual Vernondale Tourney 


Appointment Froni AAU Prexy 


clashes with Jackie Wilson next 
Friday night 

Although this will be the first 
Southland ten-rounder for t^e 
youthful Canadian, Bruce pre- 
viously fought twice over that 
distance in the North. He de- 
feated Buford Ransom at Seat- 
tle. Washington, and then 
dropped a close ten-roOiid ver- 
dict to Benyy Walker at San 
Francisco. He had Walker on 
the floor, which is something 
Champ Ike Williams could hot 
accomplish when he and Benny 
met last week. 

Wilson has always found the 
Legion yng to bis liking: He 
lost but once in eleven tries at 
the beautiful Hollywood arena 
and will likely be favored to win 
over his youthful foe, although 
it is known that Richardson is 
rapidly coming to the front as a 
fine club -fighter. 

Other bouts billed for Friday 
include these four-rounders 
Johnny Monroe vs. Pat Quinn, 
125 lbs.; Sal Flores vs. Boots Nel- 
son, 160 lbs.: Carl Arakaki vs. 
Mac Gallardo, 135 lbs.; and 
Morrie McFarland vs. Jack Gri- 
jalva at 162 lbs. <, 


Paul H. Helm^, founder and 
sponser of Helms Athletic 
Foundation, (1936) and Helms 
Hall, (1948) has been appointed 
a Delegate^t-Large of the Ama- 
teur Athletic fnion r* the 
United States, by the Hon. 'imes 
A. Rhodes, President of ' e 
famed amateur iithletic organ- 
ization. 1 

AnnotiBeement of Mx. Helms' 
appoiatment was mod* at Col- 
nmbus, Ohio, bf Pr«sld«at 
Rhodes. ' 

Mr. Helms accepted President 
Rhodes' injdtatioii to serve as a 
Delegate-at-Largei of 'the Ama- 
teur Athletic Unl(t>n of the Unit- 
ed States, this week, tn a tele- 
gram which was dispatched to 
the A.A.U. leader, at Columbus. 
Rhodes is the M»yor of Colum- 
bus, Ohio. 


Mr. Helms is President of "»e 
Southern (California Committee 
For The Olympic Games, which 
has its headquarters in Los An- 
geles. Mr. Helms was one of the 
founders of the Southern Califor 
nia Conihilttee for the Olj-mpic 
Games, and has served as its 
Chairman of the Board, and 
President, for the past ten years. 
The Southern California Commi*: 
tee For The Olympic Games an- 
niiially stajges ' the Los Angeles 
Coliseum RelajrS. This major 
trksk and field classic has at- 
tracted throngs of more than =H3,- 
(XM persons for each of the past 
three years. 


Winners and Scores Repoi1e(| 


aN THE TURF 


Globetrotters 
Trot Along 
With Victory 


BILLINGS, Mont.— Here for a 
deubleheader with the strong 
local Laurel team on Sunday, 
August 14. the crack Harlem 
Globetrotters baseball team is; 
scheduled for appearances in \ 
three states this week. The Trot- 
tprs, streaking along at a sensa- 
tional winning clip, are at Miles 
Cit>-. Mont, the 15th. Rapid City, 
S. D., on 16 



1- 


OTIS MeCOY 

llainltnaace Depkrtmeitt 
Ha» b««n with KURTZ PON- 
TI.\C m years. H« haj 3 ehil- 
dr«n and played basketball 
\ when he attended Rila Hish 
SrtJOOl. . .' ■ ' 


'I LIKE I 

MY lOBJ. 

and you'll like 
KURTZ' T-P SERVKE 


The Indian's home was his teepee, and the home 
for your car is KURTZ PONTIAC where you'll 
get T-P service. 

T-P meanrtested perfomunce. Whether you ojrder 
m lubrication or a major overhaul, your car is care- 
fully checked before it leaves^. 

Isn't that the kind of strvict you uant? 
CAurotMA-s ^<teemm4t% tot pontmc 


KURTZ PONTIAC 

1200 SOUTH WESTJRN AVE. ■ REpublk 2-0101 



CHAMPION 
CUTS PRICES 

en Complefrly Rebuilt 

MOTORS ^ 


W^'^f 



GEORGE RAMSEY 


CALIENTE, Old Mexico — Seven 
thousand lovers of the sport of 
and 17 and then | kings crowded the very friendly 
move into Nebraska for games and romantic course dojwn Mexl 
at Chadron and Scotts Bluff 18 co way last Sunday and wit 
and 19, respectively. nessed one of the rare things, in 

En route back from the Pacific racing. Two dead heats in dif 



Coast and Far Northwest where 
the natives went big for them, 
the classy Globetrotters, as of 
July 29, had won 64 games and 
lost only 12, for a percentage of 
.855. This even surpassed tlieir 
aggregate .740 percentage of the 
last three years. 


NO MOr^ET DOWN 
Co-- Paid ^ 1 T o. \ 


rmKK wMtmw !■■■ ■> 




CHAMPION 

^ MOTOR EXCHANGE 


lOS ANCaiS: 1214 S*. 1Mb St. 

14* W. Mwtit S». ■» t tm » tm i 


3 SUNDAYS IC -0 4 


A CCol, carefree day at thcj beaehj' 



Midget Racers 
Have Birthday 
Thursday Night 

Night speedway midget autp- 
mobile racing, the Los Angelei 
bom sgprt that is known the 
world around, has a double 
birthday party coming up Thurs- 
dayi night at Gilmore Stadium, 
home base of the game in w^t- 
em America. 

It was just 16 years ago 
Thursday night that a group of 
hopeful drivers staged th^ first 
"miggie" race at the old Loyola 
track on Venice BoulevMd. The 
next year, 1934, came Gilmore 
Stadium and the rest is history. 

Owner Earl B. Gilmore "Bitro- 
duced the Offenhauser "mighty 
midget" to replace the early 
home-grown doodle-bugs, and 
midget car racing overnight 

blossomed from an i n f an t 
game into a man-sized major 
racing sport. 


Short 


Sportslants 

By Spemn 


CLEVELAND— Big Luke Eas- 
ter, San Diego first baseman, 
worked out with the Cleveland 
Injdians, prior to the tribe's game 
wijth St. Louis. 

Easter, who was leading the 


Eagle Sports action presents 
the results of the Verhondale sec- 
ond annual amateur golf tourna- 
ment played August iSth at Bald- 
win Hills golf course. 

Low gross — Maijion Forsj-th 
with a score of 71 onie under par. 

Championship flight — Play off 
between Fain Brown who shot a 
72 with a handicsij) c|f 2 and Ver- 
non Gordon who shdt a 73 with 
a handicap pf 3 both jending with 
a net 70. Fain Browni won on the 
first hole with a birdie. 

A flight— Wlnner-^Emory Hal- 
ler of San Francisoo: who shot a 
74 with a 7 handicap resulting 
in a net 67. : ' ■ \ .- 

Runner-up — Clayton Moore — 
Play off between 'Sajmuel Drake 
wHb shot a ^5 with i^ 7 handicap 
and Clayton Moore, the Vernon- 
dale Golf Club's protege who shot 
a 74 with a 6 handicap, both end- 
ing with a net 68. i 

Play off won by Cl|i>-ton Moore i 
on the first hole with a birdie. 

B flight — Winnerp-James E. 
Stratten of ■ San Francisco who 
shot a 79 with ah 11, handicap — 
a net 68. 


A flight— Winner -!-VeTia A. 
Hickman who >hot a|97 with a 
16 handicap net 8L 

Hunner-up— Maudelle Richard- 
son who shot a 99 with a 17 han- 
dicap net 82. i • 

B flight— Winner— Vera Stoker 
who shot a 1D4 with a :23 handi- 
cap net 8L 

Runner-up-^Anise Clark who 
Shot a 103 with a 21 handicap 
net 82. - 

C flight- Play off between 
Eaoline Thortiton and Louise 
Nicholson who both sh^ a 108 
with 27. handicaps ending in a 
net 81. 


_ ~.^ A _. T _ . »r<*k , -jcii Runner-up — Ollie Terry — Play- 
Pacific Coast L«ague_w:th a ^1^^ betweerTohn piddle who 


average when he came to Cleve- 


shot a 79 with a 10 hJEindicap and 


'Z\ balls into! 9 handicap both en^iing with a 
■' net 69. ' 


land June 25 for treatoent (rf a 

knee injury, exercised btieflyi ^ 

and clouted seveTjal balls into j net gg 

thfe stands in battl^ig practice. | ^ nJght_Winner-40 liver Fritz 

T •„ i who shot an 81 with a 13 handi- 

SAN FRANaSCd— Pitcher Ken 1 3p_j,gt gg I 

Hblcoipbe of the Sacramento So- [ Runner-up— .\rthut Bell— Three 
Ions notched anotWer victory last | ^.^y. pj^y ^^ between Edgar J. 
week and retained his mound ' jQ^nson. who shot 82 with^a 13 

handicap, Arthur B^ll who shot 
1 83 with a 14 handicaj) and Buster 
world's best lightweight j Samms of San Francisco who 
m«ets the world's fastest welter- 
weight, hip other than that great 
little boy 'Ike Willl^ams who will 


leadership. 

The 


CALIENTE 

IN OLD ME]ilCO 

THE HOME jOP 

SUNDAY RACING 

PRESENTS EVERT STNDAT 
RAIN OR SHINX 


12 


THR n . LING AND 
EXCITING ' 
RACES 


12 


always give plenty of action for 
yolur money. The Duke will be in 
tn^ng, but king Fish has put a 
sc^le on Ike. 


shot an 83 with a !14 handicap 
all ending with a nei 69. 

D flight— Winflerf-Walter E. 
Carter who shot an p2 with a 16 
handicap, net 66. ■ | 

Runner-up — LeonaM Jackson — 


ferent races. The first was when 
Chet Sweep, a long^hot and 
Limpo Star in the first race, hit 
the winning wire at the same 
time. The former paying $14.40, 
and the latter $3.40. 

Again ijn tne seventh race, 
Swan Step' and Lee Reb were so 
close at the finish that it took 
the photochart to call )t a dead 
heat. Both horses were , long- 
shots. Swan Step paid $14.40, 
while Lee ' Reb backers received 
$18.40. ! ^ 

"The Phoenix", featute attrac- 
tion of the afternoon, was won 
by Mist, 'the seven • yeair - old 
daughter of Sun Teddy-Reigh 
Helen. This grand looking mare 
came off the pace to catch the 
tiring Almar and Mugsy who set 
all the early pace to win by two 
lengths, paying as the public 
choice $5.2<j). 

The secohdary event billed as 
"The Yuma", was won by Sky 
Gipsy who beat the red-hot fa- 

(Contiijiued on Page 18T. 


Four way pjay off jjetween Ar 

nold Benze who ^hdt 87 with a 

ten Morrow will meet Arturo 16 handicap^ Merceij Jackson of 

Godoy in a lO-rounder at the , San Diego, Calif, who shot an 89 \ 

Civic Auditorium Aug. 16. This handicap. Leonard j|ackson who 

will l)e good expertence for Len. ' shot an 89 with ap 18 handicap, 

I _; i . and Ollie Jackson [who shot a 91; 

Beau Jack former iworld's light- with a 20 handicap^— all ending 
weight champion fights Johnny with a net 71. ! 

^l , *_L -M _* n.i..i«,..4 1 


Gonsalvea, Ank. 31 at Oakland, 


he has a 
soon. 


dat^ at 


the Olj-mpic 


WemsBi 

Low gross — Mary L. Wo^djcml 
with a score of 90.1 , 1 


Main Event TUs ^^day 

-THE H.4NNIBAL'' 
$1500 ADDED MILE AND 

ONE-SKTEENT^ $1500 
11 Other Supporting RImcs 11 

DAILY-DOUBLE k fQUNIELA 
BOOKS AND MUTCEUS 

D AILT-DOUBU: AND 

qi^lEIA BOOKS AND 

MLi'ItEUS. 

FOREIGN BOO^ if>PCN 
DAILY j j 

WAGERS ACCEPTED ON 

AIX MAJ06 TRACKS 

FULL TRACK jODDS 

Post Time Smidajrs 12:45 

WALTER C. BfARTT 
Geii«al Manacer 


ca 


The SaddlerlChavez fight will 
give the Southland fans a chance 
to; see the former wbrld's feather- 
w^ght champion in action, and 
believe me fellows j you will see 
rejal class and a njiaster in ac- 
tion, i H 1 


OPRINCE 

HAIR DRESSING 


aalbs «IM 
font ■ •< 
Hair 


<■}•. If* 



FEET HURT? 

HAVE A TUATHENT tiiat eenccti tii«d achhs FRT. 
BACK and LE<j PAINS. latrodKtery «rca«m«irt ISIUM! 

RE. 3«(Hi 1863 W. Adams Blvd. 


8t|rst« --_-, 

tmtmX. 'Xtia M. eaa 
IMMd ac. At Drac. 
SMna Mi Bntar 
8 > cg » mai Sc bbJ l»e 

oSim Stat* TMiet 
PrcdMt*. StatiM K, 
B^ISS. Lm Aanhs. 


CAU 

PR. 4394 


tciinq^NEW 

^y RUDin^S 


FOR FRK ESTIMATE 

No Obii9«ti«iil 
Reverse Tod Charges 
fr«m Outlyia^ CHias 

WE GO Af(l PLACE 
AISY TIME 

iUDGlT TERMS 
Hi9hM» 9wfity UpkohtariMi 


RUDIN'S 






Lavl Company, IM., D4ttnbatars, 
••a BtrMrdiiw and tan Diaga 


■ 3 ■ 


1941 DE SOTO I . '365.00 

Alao Low Am $50ptnni. 

1940 PLYMOUTH . '395.00 

4-DOOR SEDAI^h-iPlEW VPHOLSTERiyG and PAINT 


1941 DOPOE, Del. . «395.00 


1938 FOltD Sedan . mOO 

EXCHANGE MOTOR I 

1938 BUICK . J. . '29100 

OVERHAVLED MOTOR I 

1934 PLYMOUTH . '29$.0O 

Uke New — Aa low Am 950J00 Down.\ 

1937 FORD ClliiC|ie.'265.00 

: MANY OTHERS ^ LOW AS | 
I t25Mf DOWN! 1 |. 

CHEYI^OLKTS and FORDS 

ACE NnANCE CO. 

I a7ip S«. MaiM St. 


WANTED! 

WESTSIDE NEWSBOYS! 

i I Se«Mr. Bell I [ 

1950 W. Jefferson Blvd. 

SEUl THE CALIFOftNIA EAGLE 
ROUTES OPEN OH THE WEST SIDE 

Call RE. 2-0249 

To Place Adrcrlisiiis or for SvbseriptiMB 
to The CALIFORNIA EAGLE 



CAUENTE RACE TRACK 


WadMsday Tkonfii Satarday i 

.. ' I '' HI ThriWiis Races j { 

P«i-H»ta«b • Qraiiclas ea Ercry R«n 

^ — ^redai|parUBC M Jos* tliis side of l^prter. 

P06T TDIE 7:45 PJM. Ckuc* 

(Price 


W^ taxi Can diual to ) 
tFecK ane aamttCMMi le ] 


■Mi. 


^p 


^ 


r 


! '^■'■'^S^^^-. ^rrn^.'^T^i^ 


¥r-r[K 



EAG&E CLASSIFIED ADS 


t3. ilSHMOS WANTID 


.-T'rwyX'Tit' 


'i<i.-\^ 


IS FOR RENT 

rated rooms lor rent to s^gxl- 
lly employed person. Single or 
couple. Child accepted. ADams 
3-4493. • 8/U 

BOOMS FOR RENT— Front bed- 

room with front entrance In 

nicely furnished home. Good 

f ■ transportation. GE. 2-1086. 8/11 

BOOMS FOR RENT— $7.50 week. 

r ployed woman of pension - 
Westsi^p. Cooking prlvi- 
. leges. Call FA. 1891 before 12 
noQp. 8/11 

BOOM FOR RENT— Attractive 
twin bedroom. Private garage. 
Closets, Venetian blinds, tile 
bath and kitchen. Spacious 
living room. Modem conven- 
iences. No other roomers. 
Phone ADams 1-7601 at 6 p.m. 

8/11 

BOOMS FOR RENT— Room to re- 
liable couple or two women 
who would like to spend a few 
months in a comfortable, clean 
home in Monrovia. Phone 
Monrovia 7702. 8/11 

FOR RENT — ^Two' rooms for rent. 
All privileges. Call before 9 
a.ni. or after 5 p.m. AD. 3-6066. 

8-11 

-^ BOOMS FOR RENT— Two fur- 

; nished bedrooms for rent. For 

? single or couple. Kitchen privi- 

: leges. Call AD. 5591. 8, 11 

'■ BOOME FOR RENT— Beautiful 

■ large sunny rooms for couple 

t preferred. Home privilege, pri- 

: vate house. RE. 2-3239. 8/11 

:- BOOMS FOR RENT— Two fur- 

•- nished bedrooms, for single or 

'- couple. Kitchen privileges. Call 

• •" AD. 5591. 8/11 


FOR RENT — Room for rent for 
nice respectable man. Privi- 
leges. CE. 25084. 8/11 

FOR REN T — Two nice clean 
kitchenette rooms for two men, 
two women or couples. AD. 
5679. 941 E. 40th PI. 8/11 

ROOM FOR RENT — Convenient- 
ly located, Westside, room for 
one or two single men. RE. 
23851. 8/11 

ROOM FOR RENT— Furnished 
room for rent to reliable cou- 
ple. Home privileges. Call RE. 
20448. 8 11 

BOOM FOR RE.NT — Partially 
furnished apartment to share 
with small family. Call AD. 
32911. 8 11 

ROOM FOR RENT— Private en- 
trance. Privileges. Call CE. 
27574. 8/11 


ROOM FOR RENT— Small apart- 
ment to be shared. Preferably 
by railroad man. Call AD. 
36274. 8 11 

ROOM FOR RENT— Nice, large, 
furnished room, for rent. (J^all 
PA. 9250. 8. 11 

ROOM FOR RENT— Furnished 
living quarters with kitchen 
privileges in a Christian home 
for business or professional 
cpuple. Phone PA. 5612. 8 11 


4. APARTMBNTS MR RENT 

' rr-^ — 

THREE furnished room apt on 
east side. RE. 29771. 8-11 


KITCHENETTE apartment fur- 
nished. Only $12.00 weekly. 134 
' Rose Street. tf 


SMALL Apart, to share. Prefer- 
ably to middle aged, single, 
man. Convenient transporta- 
tion. On the westside. Call RL 
74857. 8-11 


FOR RENT — Bachelor's apaW- 
ment. Located at Gramercy 
and Country Club Drive. Call 
AD. 18935. 8- 11 


APT. FOR RENT — 3 room apt. 

I ready in 10 days. Baby O.K. 

South L. A. on bus line. Phone 

KL 4728. If no answer call LA. 

3637. , 8-11 


HOUSES FOR RENT— 2 H bed- 
room house. Partially fur- 
nished. One or two families, 
(children accepted). $20 per 
wk. Come to 8608 So. Central 
Ave. Put your name on our 
preferred list. Our fee is low 
come right away if you have 
children and need an apt. or 
house. We can help you. 
Johnie Mitchell Realty Co. 
Rental Services. LO. 5-5851. 
8608 So. Central Ave. Take "S" 
car to Mlanchester. 8/11 


APT. FOR RENT— 2 Room fur- 
nished apt. and 1 furnished 
room, employed man only. No 
children. 206 East 31st St. CE. 
20814. . 8/11 


FOR RENT— S ingle apartment 

with twin beds and kitchenett. 

Preberably 2 elderly ladles or 

2 elderly men. Call AD. 0955. 

8-11 


WANTED — Person wanted to 
build agency distributing food 
supplements. Make $500 to 
$1000 monthly. PA. 2484. tf 

5. HELP WANTED 


12. HOUSES POR SALE 


HOtJSES FOR SALE — ^Two bdrm. 
$6500— $1000 down. Lovely 5 
rm. frame, 6 yrs. old, best 
neighborhood. Hdw. floors, tile 
in kitchen and bath, dual fur- 
nace, garage. NE. 1-6193 days 
or eves. -' , 8/11 


LISTINGS WANTED— Landlords. 
Let uT relieve you of the worry 
and trouble of electing good 
ahd reliable terints lor your 
apta. or houses. No charges to 
landlords for our prompt and 
courteous service. We- have 
clean and reliable working 
clients waiting to rent your 
apt. or house. Phone us today. 
LO. 55851. Johnie Mitchell 
Realty Co., Rental Services, 
8608 So. Central Ave. 8/11 


24. TRANSPORTATION 


HOUSE FOR SALE by owner. 
Two bedrooms, den with bUnk 
beds, and wardrobe, one bath 
and ^ Double garage, patio 
with barb-q pit. $12,000. Call 
after 6 p.m. NO. 28754. 8/11 


HOME FOR SALE— For sale on 
Eastside, 6 rm. house. Hard- 
wood floor, double stucco ga- 
rage. $9000 — $2,250 down. Call 
pa: 0353. 8/11 


REAL ESTATE FOR SALE— 
SMAL , RANCH, $2000 down. 
Commercial 14 acre; rental in- 
coine from 2 bedroom $65.00 
mdnth. Immediate possession 
of 3 Bedroom. Lots of fruit 
trees and berries, plenty of 
chiken and rabbit equipment. 
One can make a good living 
off this property. NE. 1-6193, 
days or eves. 8/11 


KANSAS CITY, MO. Leave Ang. 
21st or 22nd. Share expense. 
New car. AD. 13979. Take three. 

8/11 

PUBLIC NOTICES 


REALESTATE FOR SALE— 
Stucco duplex, 3. bedrooms, 
unit heat, basement, 2 garages, 
sprinkling system, like new. 
Will sell, most reasonable. 
Owner. 632 West 42nd St. Tel- 
CE. 2-7078. 8/11 


HOUSES FOR SALE— 1057 Third 
Avenue, near Country Cliib 
Drive; Unrestricted. Lovely 
bungalow with 3 bedrooms, 
breakfast room. Furnaces. 
Large lot. Immediate posses- 
sion. Priced right. Green & Co., 
WA. 1175. 8 11 


WANTED^Talent wanted. Sing- 
ers and Dancers. Men and 
women. All voices. Apply 527 
East 35th St. Saturday 2 to 5 
p. m. 8/11 


HELP WANTED— Domestic cou- 
ples. General cooks to stay. 
Good salary. 17 years same lo- 
cation. RE. 3-3930— RE. 30959. 
Take J car at 7th and Central, 
off at Western Ave. Walk back 
2 blocks to 1714 West Jefferson. 

T.F. 

S-A. SITUATIONS WANTED « 


HOUSES FOR SALE— G. I. terms. 
Colonial style iiouse, 2 bed- 
rooms and ■ sleeping porch. 
Tile, hardwood. 2 automatic 
floor furnaces. Enclosed yard, 
all excellent condition; near 
everything. Owner. AX. 2-6339. 

8 11 

REAL ESTATE FOR SALE— 12 
room duplex for sale by own- 
er. Make offer, sacrifice. 6070 
Cashino St. (near Pica an^ La 
Cienega). DR. 0110. 8 11 


27118 

NOTICE TO CREDITORS 

No. 296637 

EFtate of C.\GER FULLER, de- 
ceased. 

Notice Is hereliy given by the -un- 
dersisned Executrix 6f the Last Will 
and Testament of said deceased, to 
the Creditors of, and all per.'ions hav- 
ing claims asainst the said deceased, 
to present them with the necessary 
vouchers, niiliin .«ix months after 
the first publication of this notice, 
to the said Executrix at fne office ,of 
HUGH E. M.\CBETH. 524 South 
Spring Street. City of Los -initeleii. 
County of, Los Angeles. State of 
California, which said office the uh- 
der.stjrned selects as a place of busi- 
nes.s In all matters connected with 
.laid estate, or to file them with the 
necessary vouchers, within six' months 
after the fir*t publication of this 
notice, in the office of the Clerk of 
the ."Superior Court of the State of 
California, in and for the County of 
Loi< Angeles. 

Dated Jnlv 29. 1949. 

LOlr! JONES Fl'LLER. 
Executrix of the Last Will and 
Testament of .>«id deceased. 
HUGH E. MACBETH 

Attorney for Executrix 

524 South Spring St. 

Los Anjeles. Calif. 

Published Aug. 4. 11. IS. 2S. 1949 


Studen|s Rally 
To End jimcro 
At Columbia 


An estimated 700 students of 
Columbia University attended a 
rally at McMillan, theater pa:ilSd 
by the student Committee to 
End Discrimination for the pur 
pose of exposing and attacking 
diiscriminatory; practice at Co 
lumbia. The 'meeting was also 
supported by The Progressive 
Students and Educators, Teach- 
ers College; the National Asso-i 
elation for the Advancement of 
Colored People C^umbiia Chap- 
ter; the Young Progressives of 
Amei'ica; and the Marxist So- 
ciety. 

Speakers at the meeting 
Mrs. Eslanda Robeson 
known fighter against discrimi- 
nation and wife of pronjinent 
American Paul Robeson; Muriel 
Draper Of the Congress of Amer- 
ican Womeni Oakley Johnson, 
chairman, Loliisiana Civil Rights 
Congress; Rev. John Darr; Clark 
Foreman of the Council of; Arts. 
Science, and Professions; ! and 


f\T'-!('J»'f^-fi :■ 


■'f 


ADDITION AL SPORTS 


okt. 


i 


were 

well- 


GI RESALE— S700 Dn. includes 
escrow. .J 2 Bcirnoms, enclosed 
back yard. $61.63 for 30 mos.. 
$55.72 thereafter. MEnlo 41256. 

811 


SERVICES — ATTENTION, 
LADIES! Can't get your iron- 
ing caught up with? We do 
ironing reasonably. Quick ser- 
vice. Call CE. 2-4962. 8/11 


REAL ESTATE FOR SALE— 6 rm. 
,3 bedroom hse. in Car\'er 
Manor. Westside property. 
S6.300 F. P. Modern stucco, 
large lot. 5500 dn. Call ADams 
1-6252. 811 


ROOMS FOR RENT— Men only. 
Home atmosphere. Specially 
suitably for students. RO. 9823 
or PA. 9680. T.F. 

LANDLORDS — Ust with us all 
■your rentals. If you want 
something to rent, see us. AD. 
3-2854. tf 


BOOM FOR RENT — Nice room 
in quiet Christian home for 
single man. Reasonable. RI. 
5008. tf 


(REAL ESTATE f 

SALESMAN I 

WANTED j 
1 on Without Experience. We i 
thelpycfV get a license. Good leads 


Ifurnlihed daily. Regular employ- | 

[ ment. Study advancement. f 

APPLY IN PERSON 

9 A. M.— 6 P. M. 

TRAMS T. REALTY CO. , 

fE. 2-6138 1861 W. Adamg Blvd. | 


4 Flat Building 
West Side 

Kr 5200.00 ^l 

First time this property has 
been on the Market. 

Dunkirk 8-2758 


SITUATIONS WANTED — Expe- 
rienced single PBX and recep- 
tionist. High School and col- 
lege education. References. 
Letitia McReynolds, 13322 So. 
Avalon Blvd. 8/11 

9. WANTED TO RENT 

you FURNISH the house or 
apartment and share . house. 
We will furnish dependable 
tenairts with reference. AD. 
8841, AD. 1-1354. tf 


HOUSES FOR SALE— Over 100 
to choose from. Frame, stucco, | 
^ree to 20 rooms. We deliver, i 
we finance. L. A. Wrecking Co., 
810 E. 9th SL VA. 5135 or 
OL. 2469. t f 


HOUSES TO MOVE 

We Deliver— We Finance 

Mr. Woods, formerly employed at 

California Bank 

Honesty and Fair Dealing 

Our Motto! 

CALL OR VISIT 

WOOD INVESTMENT CO. 
3304 South Broadway 

RI. 7-5484 
Open 7 days a week tf 


WORKING GIRLS' Club of all 
nations. Jobs, social protec- 
tion. A membership drive now 
on. Come to 1069 E. Jefferson 
or call AD. 3-2854. Rentals, tf 


ATTENTION — Process service. 
Let us worry .about serving 
your legal papers. LO. 6-3736. 
Mr. J. E. Edwards. tf 



FURNITURE, RUGS AND 
FURNISHIMGS 


2V2 ACRE LOTS 

NEAR PERRIS, CALIF. 

$30 Down, $15 Per Heirth 

FULL PRICE $750 

HiNRY UPTON 

49i5 Angtlcs Vista Blvd. 

Lot ArscIcs 43 

PHONE AX. 6270 


PUBLIC AUaiON EVERY 
TUESDAY— 10 A. M. . 

PACIFIC AUaiON HOUSE 

1417 W. Washlasles Wvd. 

RI. 2161 

WE PAT TBl^ HIGHEST 

rOK YOVft. FCRNITtTBE 



NEW HOME FOR SALE 
BILTMORE HOMES 
Mr. Davenpodt, Representative, 
on the Tract Daily ^ ^ 
> VETERANS it- 

NOTHING DOWN :| 
Pay Only Cost of Improvemeiits 
LOVELY NEW FHA APPROVED 

for VETERANS 

2 Bedroom Homes and Duplexes 

AVALON GARDENS 

135th and Avalon Blvd. 

Select Yours Today 

16. INCOME PROPERTY FOR SALE 


(California Eagle — 27320) 
NOTICE OF FILING ASSESSMENT 
FOR THE IMPROVEMENT OF 
ALLEY SOUTH OF 56TH STREET 
(AND OTHER STREETS) IN THE 
CITY OF LOS ANGELES. UNDER 
ORDINANCE OF INTENTION NO. 
93812 AND OF THE TIME AND 
PLACE OF HEARING APPEALS 
AS TO SAID IMPROVEMENT AND 
ASSESSMENT. 

Notice is hereliv gnen that on Fri- 
day. the 29th day of July. 1943. the 
Board of Puhlio Work.s of the City of 
L.o.«< .Xuseles, having m.ide an a.ssess- 
ment To rover the .*um due for the 
work performed and specified 'in the 
proceedings taken under the Street 
Improvement Ordinance of^ \iit. for 
the improvemeivf of a portion of the 
.^lley South of Sfith Street from 
Hooper Avenue to the -Alley W^st of 
Naomia .\veniie (and other streets) 
in said City under Ordinance of In- 
tention So. 9.T<12 puMished. Octoher 
■'. 1 94*:. filed ."^aid as.^espment wKh the 
City i^rerk' of ,'iflld City.' and that 
Friday. September 2. 1949. at the hour 
of Ifinn o'clock \. M. Is the time and 
the Council Chathher of the City- 
Council of .«aid City, I5 the place, 
when and where all person.' inter- 
ested in the work done in said pro- 
ceedings, or In the .said assessment, 
who >hall appeal to the City Council 
in accordance with the- provisions of 
said .Vet. will be heard hy the City 
Council. 

The aw-ners. and all other persons 
interested in the said work, or in the 
said assfs.-ment. feeling agrieved by 
.Tny act or deierminatton of the Soard 
of Public Works in relation thereto. 
or who claim that the work, has not 
been performed according to the 
ordinance ordering the work in a g/wd 
and substantial manner or who claims 
that any portion of the ^^■ork for an.v 
r^a^nn was omitted or illegally in- 
cluded in the proceedings for the 
same, or having or making any ob- 
.lectinn to the correctness of the pro- 
ceedings or of the assessment oc dla- 
gtam, or other act. determlation or 
proceedings of the Board of Public 
■\\'ciks. shall, prior to the, day fixed 
for the hearing upon the assessment, 
anpeal to the C!iy Council by briefly 
stating In writing the grounds of 
apocal. For a desrrint'on of the said 
work refereucf jc hereby made ,to 
the "^hfjvp mentioned ordinance of In- 
tention 

W.M.TEP. C PETRRSOV. 
City Clerk of the Citv of t.os .\ngeles 
Bv \ RIVATI. Deputy. 
File Xo, 2sri27 ' 
(Publish .\'ig. 1!. 1919) 


25. PERSONAL 


Marcus McBroomj student |lead- 

"^ L ■ 

The people at the meeting, re- 
jecting the adijiinistration'p as- 
sertion that there is no discrim- 
ination at Columbia, passed a 
resolution demanding th.^t all 
questions, including thosi on 
race and religion, which j can 
not be used for the purpppe of 
determining the appli- 
cant's scholaistic ability i and 
which can be used in a discrim- 
inatory manner, be removed 
froin application and registra- 
tion fbrms. The studentfe 1 also 
demanded, on the basis of an 
open letter written by Al Sijeele, 
student at the School of Busi- 
ness, exposing the discrirriina- j 
tory practices of the Alpha Kap 
pa Psi fraternity, that thej ad 


By GEORGE A. RAMSEY 

(Continued from Page 17) 
vorite Northbast by the shortest 
of noses to |pay in the mutuels 
$38.40. 1 

The daily-double backers of 
Mighty High, winner of the, sec- 
ond race arid Starweista, victor 
of the thiid, received $18.40, 
while the GJuiniela paid $53,20. 
When Gery iHead and Doctor T 
finised in that order. Apprentice 
jockey G. W|. Lasswell. who has 
been hotter than a firecracker 
had to be co|ntent with twjo win- 
ners Sunday. This Sunday gen^ 
eral manager Walter C. Marty 
announced that "The Hannibal" 
will be the main event at one 
mile and onf:-sixteenth. This race 
will have the best distance 
horses on the grounds to com- 
pete for the $1,500 purse. Eleven 
other races will support this 
main attraction. 

DEL MAR (where the surf 
meets the tprf). As this writer 
predicted. Del Mar's attendance 
is far above last year and the 
mutuel h-'ind'e also is ^oino; un. 
With the increase of both at- 
tendance and m'ltiipl. this sea 
side course will h?vp one of it? 
best .<;p^<:ons sircp tbp w.^r. 

Last Saturday the "-'UtuPl han- 
dle, wpit ov[pr a mi'l'on ri-n-'-c 
and tb° crowd "'ps n-i-'" ""^ 
000. The danv-d-)iib!e. vr'rh !<: 
the fir.>;t in Smithprn Califor:-'.'. 
has nrnvpn a prpat biim fp"- '*\' 
track as wpJI as thp fans. Whrt 
is nppriPd- is mnrp daih'-rjonh'p 
windows. Hi'ildrpfi?: arp s'nit out 
daily ?f. the rloi'bi" winrlow 
close ten minutes before po.« 
time. 

A^ort Shawl rhipf of the mu- 
tuels. should he given ?rpat 
credit for bahdiin.s it the way 
Lirniiprt spafp is the 
\^hy so many fair- 


R^ms [lave Fastest Team 


For Charity Football m e 



SpectatprsI at the Rams-Red- 
skins ch'aijity football game, Aug- 
ust 26, will see the fastest foot- 
ball team in the Country in 
action. ; 

The Lod Angeles Rams qualify 
easi'ly for; that title. Of 15 rookie 
backs who reported to the Rams' 
Redfands ; University training 
caniiP, eight 'Were track stars in 
college and four were conference 
sprint chainpions. 

T'yi'o mope of the race horse 
baclics, while' not track lettermen, 
turned in times of 10 seconds flat 


or better In the 100-yard daslt 
Conference sprint champions 
on the Ram rookie roster are V. 
T. Smith, Abilene Christian, who 
won the Texas Conference title 
three straight years and zipped' 
to a 9.6 mark his final season; 
Charles (Rocket) Reynolds of 
Texas Tech, \yho won the Border 
Conference championship in 9-6; 
George Teuf^l of Lock H^ven, 
Pennsylvania! State 220 titlist, 
and Willie Steele, Olympic cham- 
pion broad jumper from San 
Diego State \^ho has a 9.7 hun- 
dred to his credit. 


■i. 


Biecsd Crowd Ejcpeded fpi 


CHICAGjO. in; — (Special)— I czar, a good number of major 
Close to ^0,000' including Base-] league scout sare expected to be^ 
ballj Conimissioner Albert B.ion hand to watch the game pit- 
Chandler, will see the 47th an- [ting stars of the West Division 
niial Ea.st-West Baseball Classic against the jiast Division of the 
next Sun(Jay afternoon. August [Negro American League, which 
14.. here in Comiskey Park. jhas been sponsoring the game 

In, ^addition to the baseball! ever since its inception in 19S3. 


lad- 
iTion 


he dop.s 
rpnl rpaFon 
gpt shut out 

This S^turd 
tirin will he 


ministration refuse recognjnoni f^ronarlo han 
and the use "of university facili 
ties to this organization. 
Mrs. Robeson spoke on the 


:; Redskins 11 
AuguSi 23 

It will bl= 


Tennis Tourney 
bks Ready > 



av's fpatiii-p atirac- 
thp !?inor»n added 

i-Jicap to- '■'''irs find 
marps tnrppypar-nld and. lUHj- 
wards a* six furlongs. As it ap- 
ppprs.; this will be a widp oppn 


discriminatioii which faces a'lofirace. And anothpr rprord-hreak- 
the Negro people; even those inS rmwd is lon'rpd for to wit- 
who achieve worldwide f4me. np.ss thp arrossthp-biv fpaliir" 
Muriel Draper emphasized 1 the! G-'^vhounds at Calionte— Tbr 
relationship between Jim(|row , orpyhoundra-os are still the bie- 


and discrimination against wjom- 
en. She' spoke of the doublq op- 
pression of Negro w'omen. The 
pattern of police brutality jand 
anti-Negro violence in theSquVii 
was described by Oakley Idhrv 
son. Clark Foreman empha 


ppst nicbt sport in ATpvipo. and 
also the quinipj,as are still pav-' 
inc big prirps nn th" o"p-two 
or fwt-onp dogs that finishps in 
th't nrdor. 

This writer ioverheard a Nctzro 
lady that had Ins' r.Tshpd a 


like old hoine we?l: 
for Pacific Coast footbalP fans 
when the! Los Angeles Rams 
meetj the 'yvashington Redskins, 
Aug. 2<i. in the Times Charities 
football same at the Coliseum. 

Bot^h tpJms have liberal 
sprinklings of [Pacific Coast foot- 
ball talention! their rosters. 

The Rams have no less than 
15 Players, who Mon their cnl- 
legp spurs (Dn Pacific Coast teams 
whilp the Redskins carry nine 
Far W'esteiiners oh their squad. 


Entry 
able for 

Tennis 
held at 


blanksj are now avail- 
the annual West Coast 
Championships to be 
the RossSn>der Courts 


sized the struggle for civil riihts' Oi'iniPla that ;pald .'•.■">7.'( m. -cay 
as ^n integral part of .the stitugll lu-^t lo\ e thom does." Well. I 
gle for peace. The pattern! of; guess that -we would all say the 
discrimination in higher educa- i same thine if we r^u^M one 
tion as.it applies ^to Colun^bia [ like that for two d->1lars. Tho 
University was described ] by firs* snerial event ni-^ht will b'« 
Marcus McBrooml ; hPl^^ ^n Wpd^psday nirht. Au- 

tain di'rinr th" evening', ''iss 

Tt will be Fll-s" Ni-rht. 

Thp finp drunp and bii"'p corn.s 

of DPnni,? T. [Williams Post No. 


LinGoln U ^ j 
Cross Country 
Season Nears 


ns; 

aind 

on 


FOR SALE— West Side cleaning 
and pressing shop, streamline 
fixtures, A-1 Press and boiler.. 
(Sood location. $500 cash, bal- 
ance monthly. RE. 3-1614 or 
RE. 3-4534. 8/11 

ESTABLISHED concrete roof tile 
mfg. plant; ideal one man or 
family business. Production 
figure reveal you can net $100 
weekly. Highway frontage. 
$2500 down. Write 3460 Flor- 
ida Ave., Riverside, Calif. 8-11 


White man, 62 years young, 
able bodied, excellent health. 
Height 5 ft. 9^2 in., wt. 160. Eng- 
lish-Scotch descent. Born Tenn. 
Excellent references. Retired 
minister, missionary, scholar, 
student of economics, philoso- 
phy, psychology, phrenology. So- 
cialism. Communism. Religion, 
both Christian and pagan. 

Been places and seen every- 
thing.: No home. No bank'rojl. 

" pf-S 


At the conclusion of the meet-, 
ing a delegation of about 50!^'"" ^''^ 
students went to present 'their 1 
demands to Dr. Izard, act: 
head of the summer school, 
to request positive action 
these within a week. 

The Committee to End Djis- 
crimination has pled<jpd to c^r- 
ry on the fight into the fall a^d 
is making an appeal to all in- 
terested organizations and indi- 
viduals. The Committee statjed 
that the campaign has served 
well to bring the issues betcjre 
all of the students, pointing out 
many areas of discrimination 
those who had nipt directly 
perieinced them. { 


to 


r 


Locally assessed tangible prop 
erty valued at ';S11.727,622,l|.'^ 


FOR SALE — Rena's Beauty salon, 
205')^ E. Vernon. Modern equip- 
ment. Good location. Very 
cheap. AD. 9458. AD. 3-7522. 
■ 8-14 

17. BUSINESS RENTALS 


Roue Wanted 

win P*y eMh for 4, S, 6, w 
buyer houses. Qniek action. 
Courteay- to broken. I alio 
bay trust deeds at discount. 
Mr. WeHer. WA. 8937 



OPENING 
FOR A REUABLE, WELL 
EDUCATED HAN WITH 
RETAIL EXPERIENCE 
FOR LIQUOR STORE. 

Do not answer unless you can 
furnish hlcli^t character 
reference. | 

Write CM*,! CALIF. E^GLE. 

Box 8-A, 4071 So. (Wtraf Ave. 
L4M Angeles II, Calif. 



TRtJCKS 

and! 

TRAILERS 

For Bent or Sale 

LATE MODiEI;S 

ALL SITES 

California Truck 
Rental Co. 

5858 S. CMtral Ave 
ADaiM 1-2154 



FOR RENT — Business only, of- 
fice space. Splendid location. 
Remodeling to suit desirable 
tenants. Doctors, Attorneys, 
Denists and etc. 37th Place and 
Main St^ 100 x 150. For inf. call 
RE. 3-6038, RL 2510. 8-25 

II. PURNITURE, HOUSEH-D GOODS 


MISC. FOR SALE— Piano already 
tuned. Moss-Prof. make. Lin- 
gadr mahogany finished. Price 
$100. RBi 35973. Make offer. 

8/11 


FOR SALE — Apollo grand piano 
for sale. Excellent condition. 
Call CE. 24382 evenings and 
Sundays. 8-11 


OFFICE OR STORE 

Suitable for Beauty Parlor, 
Barber Shop or Professional 
use. 

AD. 9770 



.310 and maj^rpiips v.-'ll entrr- 
Pat McLain. secrp'?rv to !'■'=' pop- 
ular genpral ,mar^"Pr V'i"'-'m^ 
Collipr. is cbaiirrnan of 'ho sf- 
rial event cortrriittr-". T-, those 
that haven't witnr=s^d this 
thriHins and exciting ni-'ht 
sport should drop down to Cal- 
ienfe and watch the hounds try 
and catrh the rabbit-. It's a thrill- 
R.iring Wednesday .thru Stinday 
nichrs. 

This writer will leave for the 
Grand Lodge of Elks convention 
on Saturday 


LINCOLN] UNIVERSITL, Pa. — 
Lincoln University I Pa.) will 
oppn its cross country season 
with a mept at West Chester 
Cf-.-e Teachrrs Co^'^ge o Sept- 
et^ber 30. the fiisst of a .series 
of s-^sen diial meets. This wiil 
hp Lincoln's second full season 
of cross cpimtry competition". 
List year, in their first full sea- 
son of inter-rollegiate meets .the 
Lions finished serond in the In 
ter-collpgiate Athlptic .Asociatisn, 
The S'-hpdul^ includes six inter- 
racial meets. 


September 1 through 5. The 
tournament is open to veterans 
and novices and is sponsored by 
the Angel City Hacouet Club and 
the Wpndell Wilkie. Chapter of 
tho .\merican .Vetefrans (Jornmit- 
tee. ' ■ / 

There will be mens singles and 
doubles, womens singles and 
doubles ahd mixed doubles. 
Trophies will be awarded |the 
winners. 

Drawings of the names of par- 
ticipants will be hpld 5 p.m.. 
August 26. Members of the Angel 
City Racquet cjub may securp 
entry forms from Miss BeT^ii'-e 
Johnson at Friendship Ho^se. 
12 East 28th Street. Novices and 
others not affiliated with the 
club may secure entr\' forms by 
writing a postal card to the 
Wendell Wilkie Chapter. AVC, 
4«1S SouthjAvalon. Los Angeles 
11. Entry forrhs wilj be |o>- 
warded to them upon requ^t 
through the mails. . -^ 


^ 


A 


Risgs Tennis 
Trophies ro^'i 
Helms Hall'; 


f*^. 


a*. 


Scf. Aar?!i Hebbs 


WITH THE ENGKTF ARMY IN 

August 20th. So. if YOKOHAMA. Japari— Sgt. Aaron 

you misspd the column that week ^ Dohhs.' 60th Transportation Truck 

don't worry. I'll he back thP fol- j Company, soh of >''rs. Marshia 

lowing wppk with all nows about , Taylor, 1621 E. ,32nd Strept. Los 

thp turf and dogs. So until then. Angples. California, has been 

was reported by county assessojrs ; keep reading the v.orlds ?reat- ff,i,jiti qualified' in the military 

to the State Board of Equalizfi- } est Negro webkly The California occupational spfcialtips of lisht 


tion. 


! >| Eagle. 


BQOKS &\ AUTHORS 


Capable of many kinds of man- 
agement. No trade. Fair educa- 
tion. Many professions. Employed 
as houseman, gardener. A gentle- 
man unpolished. A true virgo, 
home loving and Jcind. 

Desires to meet or correspond 
with a colored lady. Ht. 5 ft. 6 
to 9 in., wt. 110 to 130. Able- 
bodied, healthy. Intelligent. A be- 
liever in God and education, de- 
siring a part-time working com- 
panion. Or one with, means to 
produce a living that I shall 
manage. For such a companion i 
shall love and honor, work and 
fight for, and maybe die for. 

Daniel Hargrove, American De- 
mocracy, Inc., 3934-2nd Ave., Sac- 
ramento 17, Calif. 


Vernon Branch Library, 4504 
So. Central Ave. 
Library, 2330 So. Naomi Ave. 

Hours open: Monday throug^i 
Friday, 1 to 9 p.mi 

Saturdays 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. I . 

THE CHAIN by Paul Wellman! 

The problems which confront 
the new rector in a .small Kan- 
sas town, who enifounters god]- 
lessness and social: pride as opj 
posed to true humility and a 
sense of re~-o:-i1iility to* th(- 
poor. A gripping and heart-warm| 
ing tale of mijidem, idealism. | 

THE HAPPY HOME j 

By Agnes Benedict | 

A helpful guide for parents oil 
how to make the home a happt 
place. Emphasizing the importr 
ance of the family worlting to!- 
gether as a unit,' the authori 
maintain th^t children should be 
made to feel that they have ar 
active role in the, family life 
sharing responsibiUties and dfe 
cisiong. The place of wholesome 
family life is- developing well 
founded individual? is stressed, i 

WOMAN'S HOME COMPANION 

HOUSEHOLD BOOK | 

By Henry Humphrey | 

If you wish to be emancipated! 
from Complete dependence upon! 
the repairman, get this booW 
from your nearest library ar 
once. It is full of Inexpensive^ 


NOW OPEN 

FRANCES P. WILLIAMS 

For Retarded Children 

Day Boarding School 
Non-Sectarian 

t'Mu'tic Rhythme Emphaelzed 

CaU CE. 24881, 


$25.00 Costs Only 50c a Month 

BBING |T, EST ' 



ON MOST ARYTHING 

J«irclry. Silver, Furs, Camcrasi Typewriters, inftrumcRts, Etc 

HILL ST. LOAN €0., 354 SO, HILL ST. 


ideas for the homemaker, wheth- 
er she wishes! to decorate, ui^ 
bolster, make slipcovers, repair 
furniture. There are even somo 


truck driver (and administrative 
NCO. < 

Eijitering the Aririy in .April. 
194S. he arriYed in this theater 
in March, 1949. 'He is a former 
student of Jorda^ High School. 


good ideas for 


moving day. 


Disabled veterans with 10 
years' residence in California 
mavibe elisihle for admission to 


PRIDES CASTLE 
By Frank Yerby j 

The rise of one man to finanl 
cial power in, the New York oij 
the eighties. AJmbitious. ruthlesai 
he sacrificed hjis real love, mar ' 
ried for moneV, ultimately ach 
ieved a castl^ on the Hudsorl 
and jointed the ranks of other 
"robber barons of the period. 

TABLE SETTING FOR 
EVERYONE 

Gaiety is tlJe keynote of this 
book, which isfull of practical, 
inexpensive ideas for attractive 
table setting.] Throughout it 
-Stresses the fact that taste and 
imagination ate more important 


the ^tate Veteraris Home in Napa ' third time. 


I Bobby Riggs' eintire trophy ool 
lection, includingi more than one 
hundred sterling silver awards,' 
won in important tennis touma 
ments staged throughout the 
world, during the period 1934 
through 1949, both in amateur- 
and professional divisions, ha.^i 
been donated: by the famed 
raoupt champion to Helms Hall. \ 
f"v permanent lodging /here. 

The trophy gift was made to 
Paul H. Hplm's,|this week. 

Included in Bobby Riggs' ', 
trc ihy collection are awards ' 
v'v?h he won in the National 
Championships, at Forest Hills, 
at Wimhlpdon. Bermuda^ South 
Africa, and in all sections of the 
United States. Many of the tro- 
phies are perpetual trophies, 
which were retired by Riggs, due 
to his winning of them *or a 


>!' 


Brand Nevir. Rrom 
Best MsnufaclJiirers 


STO«aGE CO. 


Open (Evenings to 7 
Terms If Wanted 


than money in 
of tables' that 
of your set. 


preparing the sort 
will be the "talk' 


Air freight continued heavy at 
Los Angeles airport with a total 
of 2,256:670 pounds handled at 
the airport last June as com- 
pared with 2,003.754 pounds for 
the same mon'th last year. 


FURNITURE SALES^iHyiSION 


tIkOUSANDS of ITEMS ON DISPLAY 
■■^^■Piee CorRcr Crenshaw ^^^b^b 


'!■ 


1 or k FRIENDLY STATION 

JORDAN'S SERYICE STATION 

^IST & CENTRAL I 

i Opened 6 A.M. to 2 A.M. \ 


3^ 
t' 


STOP ' LOOK - THINK 

YOU GET 2^% OFF OK A NEW 

iWiLLARD BAHERY PLUS 
5 g|lS. ETHYL and 1 QT. 41c OIL 

We Musi Malie Room for Our Remedelinj 


Maximum Loans 

ON HC^MES AND 
INCOME PROPERTIES 


R«financa^Build-Repair 

Quick Action 
No Apiiriiisal Fee 

Wa Buy 1st 4 2'nd Trust Deed* 

BILL RAYSON 

HV. 2-1021, LJtngr Beach 6 132.5 
After 6 P.M. Call NE. 2-f411 




! i: 


=4: ,^ 


111 



I !\ew I Charge Accounts Gladly Opened 

Special Pdint Job— Guaranteed 

Regulariy S^S.OO SOCOO 

Now i J „.... ^9 

SPECIAL RATES ON DODY & FENDER WORK 
SM MR. JORPAH Of MR. SC On 

MSlU GENERATOR AND STARTER 
SERVICE AND EXCHANGE 

90-Day Guarantee On All Worlc and Parts 
Pliones: Busines s. AD. 6661 Resi dence. BI. 74547 

KJT T^ MARSHALL GARAGE 

' I 1 j- IN BEAR 

Phone AD. 9787 for Service— Special Motor Tane-Up, t 

Weeks Only ... Including boiling carburetor, ' ~ " 

qieaning^and adjusting: ignition.. 


^i 


' : 

:■ 

:■ 

-. 

' : 


'6.00 


«%^AMi^«M««IMi^iM««««« 




' « 


H '■. 






Mm a»l l^liini 



,*^'5fir'T&~ 


i^v 


i :■'■■ K 


^^ 



Searvios «t First Chorcb lautlf '^ 
fcnday was as usual, very fine. ' I 
At the momtng how Rev. Lewis | . 
Watidns brougkt a very splendid' f" 
Bifm from the s ub j e e 1 1 1* 
"Ancfaon." and Sunday evening • , 
•er. Hemy Mason, recently from 
tbt Texas Conference, preached « 
to vu. 

oth of these fine speakers .' 
brought us soul-stirring mes- £,„^ 
sages and gave us food for 
thought oth men are assistant 
pastors at First Church. 

"nie womanless "wedding" 
came off as scheduled, and each 
mtKnent was filled with fun and 
lay hilarity. The men were at- ' 
tired in latest fashions of wom- 
en's wear, with the "new look" „,> 
taking precedent rf)ver any other 
The crowd went wild with ex- 
citement as the "bride" swept 
down the isle to the tune of Church attended the Summer ■ share in this unique reception 
Mendlson's Wedding March Religious Camp at Thousand \ given by this fratemial or- 
wearing the traditional white Pinee last week. These youth ' ganization. 

•atin gown and carr>-ing a Vame back with many rich ex- niinoia Visitor in Santa Monica 
bouquet of white iris. The men periences of Christian develop- Mrs. Cora McBride of Wakena, 
really put on a magnificent per--meiit and Irving that are so III., is here visiting her niece 
tennance. Donald runson was vital In character building, and nephew. Mr. and Mrs. Kam 
tiie "officiating minister." ■ which is essential to Christianity. Sykes on 18th Street. j 

The trip around the world Those attending were as fol- : While in the state, Mrs. Mc- , 
ftroved a joyous occasion. The lows: Misses Shirley Jewel and Bride will visit her brother. Mr. | 
puntries visited were .\frica Marie Williams. Loleta Holloway, Willie Moultrie and her niece | 
la. Mexico. Italy and back Eljean Wesley. lola Wesley, and nephew. Mr, and Mrs. A. V. 
again to .America. The food was Betty Macklamore. Delories Har- Balthazar, all of Los Angeles, j 
»rand and there was fun galore, risen. Delories Jackson. Gloria Mrs. McBride will be in the 
These two affairs were sponsored ' Jernigan and Messrs Fank city until early September. j 
by the Men's Day Committee. Smith, .A.. D. Williams. Robe rt. Many courtesies are being. 
The men are really "on the ball". 
ut can rhev win? We'll see. i 


MBS. DOOL£T 


(Toby) Reid, Walter Reid, Floyd 

Elliott, Johnnie Williams, Horace 

, Toland and Robert (Buddie) 

Williams. 
Sadden Death SbockB Fziaada 

Mr. Louis Villars. husband of 
Mrs. Mildred VDlars, passed 
away suddenly . early Monday 
evening. Friends of the de- 
ceased was shocked when noti- 
fied that Mr. Villars had died 
of a heart condition. 

He was a member of the 
Calvary Baptist Church, Rev. 
Welford P. Carter, pastor. 
Heroines Entertain 

The Little Beach Court No. 14 
Heroines of Jericoh honored 
their Grand Senior Matron, Mis. 
Beatrice Sellers with a very 
elaborate affair Sunday after- 
noon at the Masonic Hall. 18th 
and Broadway Streets in Santa 
Monica. 

Many persons was on hand to 


planned for her enjbjrment by 
relatives and friends. 


Visftar H*n 

Mrs. Dora Drew of Wirfijta,' 
Kansas is here visiting her 
uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. 
Woodie Washington on 11th St 

She is a member of the Cal- 
vary Baptist .of that city. Dr. J. 
W. Hayes is the pastor. ^ 

Mrs. Drew wUl be visiting 
other relatives and friends in 
Los Angeles before her return., 
Tenth Cheir at Brentwood 
Becxootion Center 

The Brentood Recreation Cen- 
ter authorities ere happy to have 
as their guest last Friday eve 
ning, the youth choir of Calvary 
Baptist Church, ho rendered a 
very fine program . for the in- 
mates. Reaching the hearts of 
men ho gave to their country 
the best that a man has was 
magnified through the applawse 
they gave.. The choir was at its 
best doing such numbers as "In- 
flamatus." "Sometime," "I Feel 
Like a Motherless Child," and 
"Pass Me Not" 

The hostess were very charm- 
ing and garcious ladies, who 
were so eager to see that no 
discomfort of any sort was ex- 
perienced by the guests and In- 
mates of the hospital. 

Mr. Weston was happy to 
have the pleasure of serving 
this group on behalf of the 
church. 


The Sunday School and League 
convention just closed a five 
day session at Cam.p Cornell. 
Our delegates who attended 
were mildred Tidwell. Lee Fields. 
Nona Reid and Donald Brurs-on. 
They report a successful camp 
convention. 


>oings 


About Omaha || 

■ by G. Aneita Hayes ^ ^ — . » . J 

Shipman of Meha.'ry Medical College and 
Mrs. Dee I is now practicing at Rich Square, 
her four; Many social courtesies are being 
.■\lthea. extended this popular young 


the u 
^^^lire 


ColTOxy at a Glance 

President Cortei Brings 

Annual Address 

Rev. Welford P. Carter pastor 
©f Calvary Baptist Church of 
Santa Monica, who is president 
of The Western Baptist State 
Convention, will be bringing his 
annual address tonight at the; 
Annual Session of the Conven- 
tion which will be held in the 
auditorium of rhe Zion Hill 
Baptist Church. 51st and Mc- 
Kinley at .8 p.m 

The combined chorus of the 
Calvary Church will be singing. 
the ushers will be serving, ma.ny 
bers and friends will be 

ere to witness this special 
feature of the Convention. 

The convention be^an last 
Monday. Many delegates from 
various departments of the 
church are attending rhe con- 
vention. A bus will leave the, 
church, 20th and Broadway 
Thursday evening at 7 p.m. to 
all persons who would like 
aftend'' the convention. 

The Caavar>' Baptist Church 
was wel lattended Sunday at 
the eleven o'clock worship hour, 
with the pastor bringin a soul- 
stirring message. 

Pastor Carter's text. 22nd 
Chapter. Luke. 19th verse: "This 
Do in Remem.berance of Me." 
Subject, "Lest We Forget, we ■^i.U 
cherish the spirit filled words 
that he used in bringing to us 
the story of Christ's last night.. 
as he took the supper with his 
deciples in the upper room. .4nd 
as often as you do this, you 
show forth my death and suf- 
fering until I come again." 

The congregation joined in 
this old familiar hymn. "There 
is a Fountain Filled With Blood" 
which was sung with so rhuch 
ferver that men and women was 
made to realize that Jesus wants 
us to remember the sacrifices, 
tears, joy. death and ressurection 
of Him. Who bought us with His 
precious blood on Calvary's 
Cro^. 

In the evening worship service 
•everal took on Christ by baptism ; 

d the pastor was in charge 
rhe services, ! 

Texaa Visits in Santa Monica J 

Mrs. Essie Sykei of Liberty, 
Texas is here visiting her chil- 
dren and brothers. 

Mrs. Sykes' children are Mr. 
and Mrs. Robert Sykes. Willie 
Sykes, Mrs. Johnnie Gorman. 
Helen, and Evon Sykes. Her 
brothers are Mr. Willie Sykes 
and Mr. Kam Sykes. Mrs. Kam 
Sykes, who is the sister-in-law* 
of Mrs. Essie Sykes. is making ' 
plarw for a happy vacation for 
her sister-in-law. 

Calvcrr Tenth at 
Theoaond Pines 

Many youth from the Calvary 


Val Verde News 

Herman Slaughter, superin- 
tendent of the Sunday school at 
the First A.M.E. Church, will 
sponsor a community Sunday 
school picnic sometime in Au- 
gust for all the kiddies -'of Val 
Verde. 

Holy Communion was adminis- 
tered to members and visitors jt 

' the First AM.E. Church last Sun- 
day morning. The pastor. Rev. E. 
L. Johnson, preached at both the 

, morning and evening services. 


7:30 p.m. at the church. 

A bathing beauty contest will 
be held Sunday. August 14. at 
the swimming pool and club- 
house at 2:30 p.m. The annual 
visiting points of historical pi-gpei-ty owners picnic will also 


Mr. and Mrs. Leslie 
honored their daughter 
Norval Unthank. and 
■ lovely children. Thelma 

I Leslie D., ..\nne. Thomas and! couple during their visit. Mrs. 

I James, family of Dr. Dee NorvaliWynn, Jr., is a registered nurse 

Unthank of Portland. Ore., on 'in her own right and is such an 

last Sunday at their lovely home, ' attractive, delightfully charming 

2724 X. 3d"h street, by holding person. 

open house from 5 until 7 p.m.j >iiss Charlotte Greene, daugh- 
It was one of those memorable ter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Greene 
occasions to be able to chat with i of 2516 Wirt street, and her, y^YS. Vivian Culpepper, minis- 
folks you haven't seen for a long! friend and traveling companion, fgf. gf rnusic at the First .\.M.E. 
time in such a graciously fur- [ Miss Myra Franklin, daughter of church, will have a musical 
nished living room enhanced byJMr. and Mrs. Jesse Franklin, youth program, .\ugust 28. at 
such gorgeous, varicolored cut returned home last Sunday aft- 
flowers and sip such delectable er a month's visit to beautiful 
punch with those pretty tasty California. San Francisco, Berke- 
hors d'oeuvTes. i ley. Oakland, Los -Angeles and 

Omaha continues to have i other points of interest. They 
many interesting visitors. ' spent several days in old Mexi- 

The Guy Urley family, of 1823 co 
X. 22nd street, were pleasantly beauty and interest. Both of '^g a feature of the day. 

surprised by having Mrs. Urley's these young ladies are popular' _ 

cousins. Dr. and Mrs. J. Nathan in the young social and college yi^. and Mrs. Leander Bryant 
Hobbs. their daughter Xathee. group. I entertained at their home last 

and Dr. and Mrs. Cottrell .\unn| yi^. and Mrs. Fred McDaniels, Sunday with a family dinner in 
stop over for two days en route' ^f' ^^-.o Bristol street' had as''^""'"' "^ ^^^i^ two nieces: Mrs. 
to the West Coast. Los Angeles they Usually do. such a fascinat- , ^^- ^"i^^ °^. ^^"-'i ^l**^^. ^*'*'l 
and other poinds of beauty and^jng ^^^ adorable guest. .Mrs. Lee; and Miss Hazel Sims, of 
interest. Dr. Hobbs is one of Beatrice Jefferson of 5441 S Dallas. Texas. Other guests were: 
Toledo. Ohio's prominent physi- : Michigan avenue, Chicago, who '■^■■- ^"'^ . ^,V^ „^'''\^'' ,?^'*"!; 
cians while Dr. .\unn is a prom- i shopped over in Omaha to spend ' ''rother of Mr^ Br>-ant: Mr. and 
inent pharmacist in the same several da vs with this couple en [ ^I^»- ."°^""'?/^>^^ ^"^/^™^^. 
city. They plan to visit the Ur- route hom^ after vacationing in ''elatives o Mrs. Bryant from Los 
leys on their return trip. Seattle. Wash., her nattve home.' -^"^^^f • ^'^' "'^^'^"f p^^L^nt", 

President and Mrs. Charles with her family and other rela- : ^1^^-,^/^^^°" ^"^^^" °^ lTvr!nu' 
Johnson and their son. Jay, a re- tives and friends. The McDan- ' ^""^ ^^'- ^"'^ ^^"' ^^"^"^^ ^'^"^' 
cent h;?h school graduate, spent jeis entertained on Friday after- 
last Saturday night with the Dr. I noon with cocktails, sparkling 
George B. Lennox family en , chaj^paigjje, delicious canapes, 
route to Estes Park, where Dr. 'chatter and picture taking. .^11 
Johnson was to fill a speaking of these thinss plus such enjov- 
engagement. They plan to visit 'able company was a rare, rare 

.Mrs. Mc- 


HonroviaHews 

»r WK9. jam jl djitis j 

CrmnmiriiY BopUst Cknrch 

The service last Subday was 
well attended. The pastor. Rev. 
John A. Davis, delivered a very 
inspiring message from the subr 
Ject, "God's Searchings." Dele- 
gates to the annual meeting of 
the Western Baptist -State Con- 
vention were elected. On Sat' 
urday, August 13, the deacons of 
the church are giving away a 
basket of groceries at 402 E. Cy 
press avenue. The Union Fel 
lowship meeting was held at 8 
pjn. The message was deliv- 
ered by Rev. O. L G, Williams 
of the Bethel A. M. E. Hon 
church. , The devotions were 
conducted by Rev. Johnson and 
Bro. F. O. Richardson of the Zion 
church. 
Bettiel A. M. E. Church 

The pastor. Rev. O. I. G. Wil- 
liams, delivered the message at 
the morning service, and joined 
the Community Baptist and Zion 
church for the union service. 
Shileh A. >C E. Church 

In the absence of Rev. A. S- 
Williams, the pastor, Rev. John- 
son is supplying the pulpit, and 
he delivered the morning mes- 
sage. 

Second Baptist Chnrch 

Rev. G. G. Bailey brought the 
message at both services. The 
Lord's Supper was administered 
at the evening service. Visitors 
from San Diego and from Texas, 
fellowshiped with us at the serv- 
ices. One person from Oxnard 
united with the church. Dele- 
gates were also elected to at- 
tend the annual hieeting of the 
Western Baptist State Conven- 
tion in Los Angeles. 

First Baptist Church. Duorte 




ScrjBen Your 
Baby^From 
Fly Menace 

That flies carry the germs sus- 
pected of causing diarrhea, com- 
monely known as "summer com- 
plaint," and that this ailment 
remains one of the two leading 
causes of death among infants 
and pre-school children is the 
reminder to all parents from 
Doctor Roy O. Gilbert, Los An- 
geles County Health Officer. 

Every honaje, the doctor adds, 
should be well and tightly 
screened. It is as important that 
screen frames fit snugly as it 
is to make sure that there are ' for examples such as these often 
no holes in the screening. Steps j remain with children through 
must be taken to avoid every H*e. 
possible source of infection. | Parents should prove them- 

The baby's food, water, skin, j selves good fellowmen with their 
and clothing should be kept well- 1 c h i I d r e n and friends. Thej- 
protected from contact with flies, ' should be considerate at all 
and the baby's formula bottles, i times, and seek the causes of 
glasses, and nipples should be , their family troubles in order to 
sterilized and kept covered when remedy them properly. Family 


, Aiini f1, 1ff$— 19 


famxlV lifs 

Since marriag* is a partner- 
shop, and essential to the human 
race, ho one yiember should be 
supreme. "This point needs closer 
consideration tfjan we are ac- 
customed to gi'ving it. 

In the whole conduct of the 
family life, esDecially where 
there are children, the authority 
usea shoind b« carefully han- 
dled. Father, and mother should 
guard against nagging, domi- 
nating and any type oif scene 


not in use. 


i life can be beautiful, something 


year and ore woBderin^ ^ T^v 
should cum them eat. Tea 
will be smprised to find Vnt 
yea can bore a let of fun ea a 
mere relaxing than if yen 
west te a regular ■ammer re- 
sort or beteL 

• • f* 
K. B. Dear PreC Hezmoni Just 
o short note te thnnk' yen fee 
sending me that advice, it 
wei ke dl If you ore doing otben 
as much, good as yon ore me, I 
knew thifcy are certainly glad 
they., stoited ..writing ..to -yoo. 
Thanks again for ererytbiag. 


Singerman Elected 


Barney Singerman, sales man- 
ager of Elkeles Blind Company 
of Los Angeles, has been elected 
president of the Venetian Blind 


Use Salt Freely 


to remember that is sweet and Association of Southern Califor- 
loving, if the parents see to it nia. according to an annoonce- 
that the children respect them. J "lent by A. E. P>-e, managing 
j and appreciate what they do for director of the Associatioa.- 
them. ' 


Sun stroke and heat prostra- 
tion can be avoided by limiting i 


R. T.. Dear Prot Herman: I 


4 to 6 times 


The pastors eighth anniver- , , , ... ,u™ ., v,,if 

- , , be reolaced with either a hali- 

sary was in progress last week, ' "'^ i^v<^<^'~f^ „,.„_. 

.,1.1 ■_ , ■ ■ teasDoonful of salt with every 

with a number of ministers par- 1 ^'^''- ^ ' . ^,.,,„,. „,. u,. i 

ticipating. The opening message t^"^" ^^ """u'LhUt r.k/r, with 
was preached by Rev. B. w.;*^"'-?"'" f^' '^^^^' '^'^^" ^''"^ 
Wade of the Pilgrim Baptist i^ .f'^.;\°^ ^J"^"^ 
church of Los Angeles, on Sun- j '^^^■:^_t_^.^^ 
day, July 31. Then followed' ^ 

other ministers and their con- 
gregations and choirs. The serv. 
ices were very inspiring and 
helpful. Rev. .A.dams has been 


exposure to the sun or hot work- 1 have written to you several 

ing conditions and by taking salt times for information through 

wilh drinking water, according the column but now I have sev- 

to Dr. George M. Uhl, city health eral questions to ask you, how 

officer. should I go about doing this. 

"Perspiration takes a lot of ANSWEB. M you will write 

salt from the body, and it mu.st to me in core of this paper, I 


with this church, and has been 


I Gabriel, who expressed the de- 
sire to affiliate with the branch, 
so that he can help to fighjt se- 
gregation at the city pool. .\tty. 
and Mrs. Simms of Los Angeles. 


instrumental in building a new i ^'^^f ^^^o Present, and Mr. Smms 

church almost, and the members ! ^P°'^'^- ?-^'^- ?"^ '°'l.°Lena 
have been very cooperative in ^^^^ f^^'^f ^ ^^at the Pasadena 
^ branch had to go through before 

it accomplished the work of re- 1 
moving the barriers there. \ 

I The branch is contemplating 
[filing suit to have the pool 
I opened every day of the week. 
I instead of on Mondays and' 
Thursdays as it is now. .\ mon-l 
ster mass meeting will be held 
Jon next Sunday afternoon for 
the purpose of raising funds 
with which to start the case 
; going. The Pasadena branch 
i will be over in large numbers 


cooperative in 
helpii!g to carT>- on the work in 
this qhurch. He has wrought 
more for the community good 
than any minister that has ever 
occupied that pulpit. The recep- 
tion was given in honor of him- 
self and Mrs. .Adams on Monday, 
August 8, in the new dining room 
of the church. ,> 

The NAACP .,->* 

The regular monthly meeting 
of the Monrovia branch was 
held in the Shiloh A. M- E. Zion 

church, last Sunday. The meet- , , . ■ ,u- f h. -rv« 

ing was very well attended and! !!,^;^L°"Ll" *',' ff .„,.^! 
after the usual business, reports 


shall be glad ,to help you. 3 
questions for 25c, 6 ier 50c, etc 
Tour daily Horoscope will also 

be sent te you. 

« * • 

D. E. I am so« unhappy; what 
should I do? 

ANSWEB. A careful analy- 
sis of yeni question indicate* 
the fact that you hare just 
found out one of your closest 
friends bos betrayed yeui een- 
fidence, you are not only hurt 
but disillusioned as well. Tou 
must net. however, jndge oth- 
ers by this one person, for as 
you grow older you will come 
in contact with many different 
types of people . . . Just learn 
to judge them a little more 

carefully. 

• « • 

T. J. Will we have a nice time 
on our vacation? 

ANSWER. Concentrating up- 
on your question. I find that 
you are sceptical regarding 
your plans for vacationing this 


For Sale or Trade 

LOW DOWN PAYMENTS 

$850 DOWN— Immediate poe- 
session buys 4 < 2 room house 
with 2 bedrooms in good con- 
dition at 103.30 Anzar Ave., 1 
biocii east of Wilmington Ave. 
and 103rd St. 

$1300 DOWN— Inanecyate pos- 
session, buys large 5 room 
house and sleeping porch in 
good condition at 1046 E. 52nd 
PL W.^ 8927. 

$295 DOWN buys nice rerf- 
dential or income lot on the 
Southeast comer of 'Venice 
Blvd. and Cimmaroo, 5 blocks 
west of Western Ave. Size 76x 
70; WA. 8927. 

$950 DOWN a buys 7 room 
house in rear, also 3 cabins at 
1557 E:. 3rd St. Aprox. income 
$119 a montii. 

Morning Star throws wide its 
doors to "WTio-so-ever-w-ill" let 
them come. 

MAKE OFFER 

Courtesy to Brokers 

Phone Mr. WeHe 
WA. 8927 


m Omaha on their return trip, j treat. Both Mr. and 
Mr.and Mrs. Archie B. Young j Daniels are "tops" when it 

comes to being a gracious host 
and hostess, While there, one of 


in of Val Verde. 

The Val Verde Park Civic Club, 
Inc.. will hold its regular month- 
ly meeting. Sunday. .-August 14, 
at the home of Mrs. Clara Tay- 
lor at 2:30 p.m. 


from the 40th annual session of 
the national organization was 
given by the president. Isaic Ep- 
person; Mrs. Pauline Nix. secre- 
tary-; and Lt. W. W. Robinson, 
U. S. Army retired. 

Mrs. Gray of the Pasadena 
branch, executive board member, 
also gave the highlights on the 
several resolutions passed at the 
sessions. Remarks were made 
by R. W. Largo (white) of San 


mass meeting will be held in 
the Second Baptist church at 3 
p.m. next Sunday. The execu- 
tive board will meet at the home 
of Mrs. Gertrude Owens. 721 S. 
Ivy .Ave., at T:,30 p,m. on Tues- 
day. 


of 2624 Benney street, their two 
talented and popular daughters. 
Misses Bertha, teacher of music 
in the I>etroit public schools, 
and .Archie Mae, teacher in the 
Kansas City, Mo., public schools, 
and their equally popular, suave 
and talented brother. Kenneth. 


the guests, Mrs. A. L. Hawkins, 
was surprised pleasantly to get 
a phone call from Dr. Hawkins, 
informing her that Prof, and Mrs. 
J. E. McDade and Prof, and Mrs. 
R. C. Chatham, of Houston, Tex., 


Free Design Advice 


left last Wednesday in their, were at the Hawkins' residence, 
beautiful new blue Silver Streak | Being the gracious hostess that 
Pontiac on an extended motor] she is Mrs. .McJ)aniels asked 
trip to points south, including j Mrs. Hawkins to invite these 
Tenn., -Montgomerv-,! couples by 


Ala. I interestingly intelligent and of 
visit course in every detail represent 


Potential home-builders and 
sidewalk architects will have an 
opportimity to get the answers 
from one of the nation's fore- 
most designers when Richard 
Neutra holds a questionand-an- 
swer session Friday, August 12 
at 8 o'clock at the Edendale 
Branch Library, 2030 Glendale 
These guests were Boulevard. 


DO NOT LET YOUR LOT 

STAND IDLE!! 

I^can move a single, double, 

dbplex or 4 or 6 nat bldg. on 

your lot Easy terms. 

Cad Mr. Oark. AOams 14196 

for Full Particulars 


Nashville 

Besmer and Birmingham, 

ClVe°and.'rh!o,'':LrT'k;hairdXtTar7L''utS '' ^" ^™i" l^^^ 'f ^' 

wii ispend the rest of her vaca-,?he ^^^3 TnT SThaS '" '" "^'" 

r^^rrnr' Th'l"r.f^^7l.°^"' i^r'"^ ^" ^°"'^ '° Yellowstone, omahans attending the Na- 
Detroit. The rest of the family Park to spend their vacation and I tional Medical Contention at 

plan to stop for a visit in Oma-j Detroit are Dr. and .Mrs. J. Wes- 

ha on their return. | i^y j^^^^ y)z. and Mrs. Aaron 

Mrs. A. L. Hawkins, who wasj McMillan and their cute daugh- 


will spend some time in Chicago 
visiting and attending the Rail- 
road Fair and Pageant. Mr. and 
Mrs. Young are very active in 
church, civic and social circles 
in Omaha. Mr. Young is a vet- 
eran employee in the postal serv- 
ice. It's so rare for an entire 
family to go on such a lovely 
vacation. 

Dr. and Mrs. Lawrence H. 
Wynn and their cute two-year- 
old son, Lawrence UI, arrived 
from Rick Square, N. C, to spend, 
two weeks with their parents, 
the Lawrence Wyrm, Sr., their 1 
brother, William, and other rela- ' 
tives. Dr. Wynn is a graduate 


nSST TIME 
OFFERED 

Especially well built * clean 
doable bungalow, attractively 
priced. 2»42 Somerset Dr. 
Open 1:00 to 5:00 P.M. Tele- 
phone FL 6310, West of Cren- 
shaw and South of W. Adams. 


seriously injured in an automo 
bile accident last April, is mak- 
ing a remarkably speedy, cour- 
ageous recovery and is being 
seen at m.any of the affairs giv- 
en for the many interesting vis- 
itors to Omaha this summer. Dr. 


ter, Helen, and Dr. and Mrs. 
George B. Lennox and that 
charming 10-year-old "miss," 
their daughter Marjorie. These 
vacationers plan to spend some 
time in Canada and other points 
east. 


BEAUTIFUL BARGAIN IN REAL ESTATE 


COMPLETE OBSTETRICAL SERVICE 

pre:!¥atal care 

OBSTETRICAL CLOnC 
CUIOC PRICES 

Los Angeles Chiropractic Obstetric Service 
of Los Anf ele* General Health Clinic 

tor Free Information — CM 
PRospeet |126 




ATTRACTIVE NEW TWO BEDROOM STUCCO 

Spaeioos Landscaped Property in 

Choice Sooth Loe Angeles Nei^borfaood 

• 3 Car Gara^ with Side Drive 

• Finest Hardwood Floors 

• Unit Heatinr • Latest Flxtores Thronghoat 

KTK '75000 >^ 

We have ^eoty at Apn iUu e u ta and Booaes for Eent 

WILFRED E. CHARLES 

1911 East Impwial Higfeway (A« Win 
LO. 6^73 , Phone NOW!!! NK. 5«W3 


• / 


.-J-..U1-.-. I 


*\ \ 


s.!-.-.-^ 


r . 



FOR SALE 
BY OWNER 

Two houses on lovely comer 
property, business WJne, furn- 
ished or unfurnished. 

You Must See This One 

Near everjthing, move right 
in, owner going ea,st needs the 
cash. Make offer, 2"'23 West 
Temple St. 


Homes - Income 
Bargains 

$540 DOWN'— GI resale. 2 bed- 
room stucco house. Posess- 
ion at close of escrow. Hard- 
wood and tile. 

S990 DOWN — 6- room stucco 
house, 9 bedrooms, large lot. 
garage, hardwood floors and 
tile. Price S8.>00. 

$1600 DOV\7«~ or less. 3 on a 
tot. 6 room house, a 4-room 
house, and a 3 room house, 
large lot, 4 garages on West 
Side. Make the OM'ner an 
offer. Good income will 
make your payments. 

$2600 DOWN— 2 on lot near 
Berkeley Square. A beauti- 
ful 9: room house Mith a 
large party room or dance 
hall. 4 bedrooms, 2 < 2 baths, 
hardwood and tUe, also a 3 
room apt. over a 4 car far- 
age. Owner leaving on a 
trip. Make «i offer, sell or 
trtide. 


$900 DOWN— 12 units, new 
stucco courts. West Adams 
district. Income on lease is 
$1300 per month. Owner will 
accept trust deed or house 
and some cash in trade. 
What have you to offer? 

RANCHES 

$990 DOWN— 2 acres, 2 bed- 
room house. Water, electric- 
ity. . Good for poultry and 
vegetable land. Water, gas, 
electricity available in San 
Bernardino. Just 3 blocks to 
bus line. Sell or trade. 

$450 DOWN— 10 acres of land' 
In Antelope Valley. Electric- 
ity and good water condi- 
tions. FrloB $50 per acre. On 
easy terms. Sell or trade. 

Johnie Mitchell 
Realty Co. 

8608 SO. CENTRAL 
at Bfanchester 

LO. 5-5851 
Aftw 7 TM. CA. S4M48 


INCOME PROPERTY 
FOR SALE 

4 Units — 2 Dovbie houses and 3 garages. Corner lot. 
S%ictiy modem. Located West of Avaloii. Capable 
of bringing in over $200 per month. 

PRICE SLASHED TO $10,500 

DOWN PAYMENT 2.500 

Two story Stucco Apt House, partially converted into 
Kitchenette apts. 8 tennants, 4 baths, 4 kitchens and 
7 room - 4 bedroom stucco. Comer lot. 101 ft. front- 
age. West of Central. Capable of over $500 per mo. 
income. Price stashed to $13,000. 

(100% possession) Down Payment ....$3,000 


Call Owner, O. L. Banks 

Ph. AD. 3-2323 4922 So. Central Ave. 

Coorteay to Brofcers , 


For Sole, Hotel 

• Two separate buOdin^s, one buildtatr consists 1« rooms, 
lar^e dining: room, and very large kitchen well equipped 
with refrigerator and regular hotel stove, dining room will 
seat fifty people. Property completely furnished. Has hot 
and cold ninntag water in every room plus largre laundry 
room in rear. The next boildin^ consists of 11 rooms, also 
has a well equipped kitchen and fumisiied plus three-room 
house in rear. Lot size 100x140. Ideal place for boarding 
house or old fSlks home. Partially vacant Ovvner asldn; 
$35,000.00 with $10,000.00 dow^ open to an offer or win 
trade small house as a part down payment. Address 211(1 
and 2118 South Trinity. 

• 3019 Seventh Ave. 7-Eoom, 4-bedrooni. Possession $9950. 
$2650 down. 

Many more homes at reasonatrie prices. 

Offered by Oscar J. Rachal 

3801 W. Washington Blvd. 
RE. 3-0177 — Nights TH. 8969 

AIX TYPES OF INSURANCE 


CEMENT WORK 

FOUNDATIONS 
DRIVEWAYS 

PORCHES I 

WALKS 
STEPS 


IDEAL 


APPLIANCE 
BOOFING a 
CONSTBUCnOK 


AD. 1-9135 


CO 

5014 Aralol BM. 


'Ht Payt to De^ WUk UeaT 


■ llM'(:-^.'iS 


■1,'5 ■' -^--V.' V- '«._fli*^;; ■v-"*^ 5? 


'm 


i-i-.'i'Vi ' 


'!-■-•■ 


■'Tr' 


e n _ iw<ys i ajaBi B UK jMg<Fg^^^j<r^^^=g-^-- 


20^Tbt 


Wfi^'-Hy-M-f'^^ 


wwfKtttKf^'tOtfjtn'^^i 'y^A 


4?--'^ 


;l 


VtSit^K^ WEtCQIHt^TO miSt CWTY, 


P. R. 


LICENUD REAL ESTATE IROKERS 



COMPANY 

• lUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES 


'M 


SAUS—IJEASES—BEraAI^S— LOANS—COLLECTIONS— MANAGEMENT 


^2822 South Vfestern Ave. 
RE. 2-61t6 I r 


Los Angeles 7, California 

RE. 2-6107 


SALES -LEASES -RENTALS -COLLECTION - MANAGEMENT 

- WEEKLY SPECIALS — 


1— $1000 down. 5 room bunsalow abnott mw. Stoece 
and frame trimnwd. 

2 — $1500 down, i room bvngabw. Very clean en 
West 35 Place. Near Western Avenue. 

3— $2500 devm. 7 room furnished home en Harvard 
Mvd. 

4— $2000 down and return to your home wHh case. 
Let tiMi rent pay tiic rest. This is a 6 room bunga- 
low on West 29tli Street Price $10,500. 

^-9 room duplex. Rve and four rooms eack. Near 
Leimert Park. Brand new district. Only $12,500. 
$3500 down. 

4—8 room 2 story home on Raymond Avenue. $12,500. 
Terms. ^ 

7m-i room French Normandie stucco in Hollywood, 
everleeitins the Heiiyweod Bowl and Boulevard 


with a larfe swfamning pool, yMt a flagstone wall 
endosvrc to make very privawl'' 

8^9 room stucco home in Hollywood Hillside with a 
wonderful view and immedierte possession. $22,500. 
Ttnm. 

9— $3500. Vacant lot 50 x 135. Zoned for units. 

10— MODERN CHICKEN RANCH. 4 and Va acres with 
a 5 room bungalow and brick store building and 
equipment for ever 5000 chickens. 3000 chickens 
go with the deal. Only 21 miles from Los Angeles. 
WILL SACRIFICE FOR CASH. 

11— $5000 Down. 4 unit stucco Rat on Van Buren Place. 
$18,500 fuH price. 

12—4 UnH Stucco Flat Five large rooms each. Four car 
garage. Only $22,500. Terms. West Adams District 
2331 — 2nd Avenue. 


"WE HAVE MAIVY OTHER BARGAINS IN FINE HOMES, 
INCOME PROPERTY, VACANT LOTS AND RANCHES 


P. R. SMALLWOOD. Owiwr 
PA. 7850 


E. E. WIGLEY, Gen. Mgr. 
AD. 3-6407 


NAT JONES, Assist Mgr. 
CE. 2-«364 


WORTHY REALH COMPANY 


1170 W. Jefferson Blvd. 


Los Angeles 7, Calif. 


Notary Loans Rentals 

A. A. Mayfield RE. 28333 C. Worthy 

BE. 33563 Evening RE. 24044 

Bobby Yeager, RE. 37643 

Unheard of Specials 

LAr;e 15 rm. nunsion in Sugar Hill. See 1910 W. 25th St 
Income $245 mo. plus owner 6 rms. $29,000. Only $3950 dn. 

5 Beautiful rooms, newly decorated, flowers and large lot, 
near 95th £ Compton Ave. $7950.00 with $795.00 down. 

S Bms., 3 bedrooms, near 53rd & Vermont; very clean; one 
sleeping at garage. $9250.00 — $995.00 down. 

2 on a Lot — 5 rm. & 4 rm., very clean, near 53rd & Figueroa; 

double garage. $12,500, only $1600 down. 
7 Rms. Stucco; tile* roof; comer lot; West of Crenshaw. 

$15,000— only $2500.00 down. 
5 Rm. House west of Vermont on 20th St. $6000— $500 down. 


FUN IN THE DESERT 

At Rest Haven Hacienda Club 

Only 50 Miles Froiti Los Angeles -— And 
12 Miles Front EUsinore 

There'll Be a Square Dance 

WITH OODLES OF,|rUN FOR ALL 

SATURDAY, AiJgUST 27TH 

WITH GOOD FOOD . . . BEER AND SOFT DRINKS 

PLAN NOW FOR A DATE AT REST HAVEN 

For Reservations— Call Corona 8707-J-2 or RE. 2-8836 
Write . . . R-2, Corona, Calif. 


STORY OF HOW TO GET HOME WITH NO DOWN PAY- 
MENT CAUSES WOMEN NOT TO 

! SLEEP 

TELEPHONES iANG ALL NITE. 

MRS JONES SENDS PEOPLE TO GET THESE 

HOMES LIKE SHE GOT HERS. 

HARD TO BELIEYE BUT EYERY Word of This It the Truth! 
Imagine getting a i4-flat building For the price of $12,5Q0. 
One that is vacant and thereby available immediately. In 
additi^ to this you don't have to pay one penny as a 
down payment. For proof read this notarized statement 
written by one of our. friends whom we are helping at this 
time. 

DMltr IqultUt CmfHSf 
4374 South lUlB Strxt 
Lm .AnmlM 97, btUfsriM 

0«ntl«*tn: 

On Mir 7th, 194>, mt 10:00 oa Satardar n*i4H> I Uffm* t» tmm la m ywf 
oturoh proerwi ■poaserlnc th« "Star* of %rmeiiy*, tolll^ Atewt ttaa (PMi 
milfiUM otfn yaii l»d. 4l*o ef • M« pUp jni Imd ta MMrtag pnr>rty 

klthaut uj momf, « * M dm payHBt plan. 

ClM* to my hoM 1 Sftw a sigif oo a fmir ftat buildlac at Ud^ Bast 5Cta Pla«*« 
1 lookad up tba mmr Dr. 41«SDd*r of Paaadaoa who la aaemetad with ths 
«hlu mortal UMplul, and iailnd Ma ho* wah Is luWd don aad la Mid 
fmr or cflva thouaand dolUr«. X aaksd hla If tha proporty *aa olaar, and m 
•aid yaio. Z i^Mdiatal/ oallad /our effloa and aalcad tou to go out aad aoo 
trm proport/ vhioh you did, ttaoa you oillod am up and told ■» timt Lt ■•« 
Dr. llajmnfar with wh<s I o^ to (Ot U toaoh oith, whloh I did and broufhC 
tfia to jrour offioo, Teu oxpUln*' (• Dr. Uoandar that laalt/ l^ltlM 
C{apanjr onild c*t tha flTo thaaaaad dollar* » th* lit Tniat DMd if h* 

would taka baolc a Znd Truat Daod for ttaa balaooo, vhioh ha hardly a^rood to d^ 
*o inawdiatoly oant to Kero* and or^rod a titla ao I oould haoo a daod 
and a piarmrtood oartifleatad of tltlo. I uodoratand that you ara aterfl^ 
■• 2 t or tlCX>,00 for all aarriood nndarad to ■• in thiJ trtMaotloa. lo 
ono la gottloc any ocaMllfloa oe tha aalo, and that tM tUIO.00 la all that 
Will em* froa an vhioh 1 authoritod and ordarad tla titla Coapai^ to pay ywa* 

I ean ool/ any that 1 oan thank tha Lord for aootinc paopU lite you vte 
alwaya want* to halp othtn tie (Ot abaad. I kaoa that you Mo* dona thla §Br 
aany otbart, but I oould &ot ^lioT* tbat 1 oould ba tha Ivolry oae ta ba oait 
in Una to ba halpad by yau. I aadaiatand that your offloo raiood oaar ttOOUM 
la.t «*«k for tna ■ 4 4 c p and I ksoa that you will eoatltaia with your 
drm. I wloh to lay that I will ba (Ud to toll all alursk ■•■ban aad aM 
ay frlanda of your (nat MBanltarlan work. Afaio God bloaa yaa avd ymtn 9af 
halotni «a. 

■ /^/^ 

. N«. . Man wjmLSiS^Saa* 
, ■ . a llotory P»hUe ii •ad (or aM CoMlr, pirmitr i 

.^ toipi i i I. Jams 

kaowB to Ba to ba tka 



HitR or CAurouniL 

OODimr OF ...if1S.M(:USL. 
Oa tUa .lilt <lay at- 



WmoH ay haad aid ottlelal laaL 


Down; Bal. Monthly to Most of These 
Houseso 2 Units on 1 Lot. Se# 308-310 
W» 66th Street off Broedwa 



■s- H 


YES AIX ¥Oi; NEED IS $489 
FOB DEED TO 8019 EUf 8^ 

' ■ I = 

See 308-310 W. 66(fc St,— Double House. 
See 724 E. 116th St Finest home to S. W. District 
VACANT— 863 East 109th St 6 Booms. V*MUit. ^^ 
Make your Summer Home In VENICE l»jr the Set. $299 
CASAl balance Mo. Lot on Walgrove tOt Ooeaa Ave. 
724 E. 116th St 5 Booms. Vacant 
838 East lllth rtve.D 6 Booms. 

8919;ElmStreet. 5 Booms. Vacant .^ •' 

7618; Walnut rive. 5 Booms. y 

94D15 South Central Avenue. 5 Booms. 
618 Croclcer. own Town Booming: House. 
724 East 116th St Finest House In Soutiiwest IMsttrict. 


4 


n 


MONEY 

ON THE HOUSE YOU NOW OWN 

MONEY -In One Day -MONEY 

ADVANCED ON TOfJB LAAN IF WE 0£. IT 

Consolidate All Yotir BOls in One Loan 

BOBBOW UP TO $1000— PAY 

BACK $15 FEB MO. TUX PAID 


489 


00 


Gets DEED to Most of Above 
Homes, Bal. in Mo. Payments 


. 


REALTY EQUITIES CO. 

Coll New! AD 5528 CaH Tliis Iwlinutc AD 590i 

4374 SOUTH MAIN ST. 

Brokers: Sell This — We Split Commission 50-50 

IROKERS TEAR OFF OUR NAME AND PUT THESE lARGAINS IN YOUR WINDOW! 


I 


'i<#%^*MM«#%^^«A«>«#%^^«M«Wh#%^^<M«WN#li^NMilM#%^WlAi^ 


FOR SALE 

CfAAA nO\A/N ^ ^' ""'*^' f"'*'''^^' r^rigeration, 


■ell, i:ood income. 


hardwoo, tile, corner lot, priced to 


S<f A AAA n^\A/kl Spanish triplex, tile roof, beauti- 
* I V|UVV 1/ W VT R ful interior, Itnotty pine den, 12x 
38, liardwood, lots of tile, beautifully landscaped. On Long- 
view near Washington. 

INCOME 

3 ON A LOT in front, 4 room rear, glassed sleeping porch, 
223 E. 56th St $9,500 full price, $2,500 down. 

FLORENCE REID REALTY CO. 

BE. 2-2513 16021/2 W. Jefferson Blvd. 

Associate, Eugenia Williams— BE. ^2115 


EMILY A. JOHNSON REALIY COMPANY 

PA. 4115 1323 West Jefferson Blvd. PA. 1124 

Evenings Call BE. 3-7014^ 

BABGAINS WEST OF CBENSHAW 

$1500 Dn. — $9000 full price. Stucco 5 rooms. Large rooms. 

Very modem. Excellent condition. OPEN HOUSE every 
day, 1 to 5 p.m. 4612 W. 29th Street 
$2000 Dn. — 5 Boom Stucco. Furnished with a television set. 

See it Buy it New modem furniture. $10,300 Full Price. 
$2500 Dn. — Lovely 3 liedfoom stucco. Large corner lot. Nice 

and clean. 
$8000 Dn. buys 6 apt stucco building. Perfect condition. Six 

gwages. Must see to appreciate. Full price only $26,500. 
NOBTH OF ADAMS 
$M00 Dn. — A lovely 3 liedroom stucco. Furnished with good 

make stove and refrigerator. Newly decorated. Beady to 

ji»t move in. 
$3000 Dn. — Lovely 8 room duplex and one room rear. Modem. 
$4000 Dn.^-4 Bedroom and den stucco home. Kitchen equipped 

with Hotpoint el^stric dishwasher and garbage disposal. 

Priced right 
$8000 Dn. — Mediterranean style 5 units. Nearly new building 

consisttog of 4 flats and single apartment 

EASTSIDE / 

$flO©Dn. — Beautiful 2 t>edroom stucco house. V/t years old. 

Allied Gardens, lS4th St G. L resale. Lovely yard. Low 

montiily payments. Plenty of hardwood and tile. Floor 

heat 
$1000 Dn.— Beautiful 5 room stucco. Comer lot. On 115th St 
$1800 Dn. — 2 on Lot 5 and 3 rooms. Possession of both. Hard- 
wood and tile. 

Many others available now at right price. 
Call for appointment to see. 


FOR SALE 

5 rm. frame $ 6750.00 $1250.00 Dn. 

6 rms. front; 4 rms rear. 

vacant 9000.00 2000.00 Dn. 

2 and 3 rm. dble. Westside 8500.00 2500.00 Dn. 

9 rm. double, stucco; 

9th Avenue 16.000.00 5000.00 Dn. 

5 rms. 2 bedrms. Cempton 7950.00 2000.00 On. 

6 rm. stucco, 5 acres. Be- 

tween Elsinore & Paris. 9500.00 3500.00 Dn. 

6 rm.r 3 bedrms. Pasadena 9750.00 1500.00 Dn. 

Residentiallot; 60x140 1500.00 500.00 Dn. { 


H. A. HOWARD 

LICENSED REAL ESTATE BROKER 
& GENERAL INSURANCE 

SALES • NOTARY PUBLIC • LOANS 
4826 AVALON BLVD. ADams 8504 Res. AD. 6544 


:• 


• 


FOR SALE 


5 Boom Frame — $1650 Down. 

Booms and apartments for rent 

Landlords, list your houses and rooms with us. 

5, 3 and 2-room house, $1500 down. 

3-room apt. on Westside, furnished. 

Office Hours:' 10:00 AJtL to 5:00 P.M. 

AD. 1-0625 AD. 1-8935 

PROPERTY MANAGEMENT. LOANS AND RENTALS 

Chas. S. Broady Realty Co. 

Licensed Real Estate Brokers 

5014 So. Central Ave Los Anseles "11", Caiifenia 

ASSOCIATES: 

Bosa Lee Patche S. E. Johnson 


■■■ 


■ 


] 


i 

■i -:r 

1 1 ■'■ 

r 

■*! 

^ ' 

S.J 


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n 


■■i' 


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V 


HOMES 

$4000— $1250 DN., 4 rm, 1 bedrm. house west of Hooper. 

$8250— $1500 DN., Lge. 8 room house newly decor.. West of 
Avalon. 

$7900— $1000 DN., 2 bedroom house, very clean, close to S car. 
INCOME PROPERTY 

$1250 DOWN. Beautiful 6 room stucco plus 4 room stucco in 
rear. H. W. and tile, side drive, 2 garages. Poss. ijoth houses. 

$9000, $1500 DOWN— 7 room double, H.W. & tile, a clean buy, 
see it. 

$7000 DOWN— 10 unit apartment, Westside, a very good in- 
come buy. 

$13,000, $3000 DOWN— 6 room stucco plus 4 room and 2 rm. 
rear, W.S. 

$11,500, $2000 DOWN— 6 room and 4 room rear, Westside, a 
good buy. 

Nathaniel Elliott Associated Sherman L. Clark 

ERNEST E. DEGRUY REALTY 

4817 S. Main St AD. 3-7259 


ir FOR SALE 

10 nn. dmM« Stvcce. New. W. side. $2500 down. 
Two hevMt M OM lot i. tide $750 down. ' 
S mi. ho«s«,.lidwd., Hk. E. sMo. $800 down. . 
Two howM «a om let L Yonioo Arc. $1250 down. 
ffwa h o wM «« OM let E. Santa Barbara. $1950 down. 
Two iMOMs en OM let Stncce. E. side. $1500 down. 
foOT Mriti. S«Mce. i. tldo. $3000 down. 
^4 flat bMf. 24 rmt; W. rid*. $10,000 dewn. 

km It T H u Mr w|i l so n 

RCALiSTATi* NOTARY 

140*1 ' jimoJ^MM 3.4137* 




FOR RENT— 5 Bedroom House, West Side. Unfurnislied. 
FOR RENT— Several Kitchenettes— 1-4 Rm. Apt. Fwrn. 


J BROWN SAYS- 
BUY NOW! 

THESE PRICES ARE RIGHT! 

' ^ EASTSIDE 

»1750 Dn— 1365-65-67V- E. 51it St. 2 bedrooms In front, high ^ 

(teel fence all around property. Thri it a iteal at t 9500 

$1950 Down — For quick sale, 8324-26 S. Hooper Ave. 1205-07 E. 

S4th St. 4 Stucco units, very nice property. Hwd, and tile.. 15,000 
SOLD, |S50 Down— 4 Bedrooms. E. 56th Street, at only ........ 6S0O 

SOLD, $1150 Down — 1402 E. 20th St. 6 Roomi corner property . 7500 
SISbo Down — Nice large 7 rm. house located on Wall St. Pre-war 9600 

WESTSIDE 
SOLD, $2000 Down — Nice 5 rooms on Exposition PI. Beautiful.. 8000 

SOLO, $2500 Down— < Rq^ms on W. 30th St. for only.. 8500 

These Are Still Available, But Hurry: 
12000 Down will buy this one on contract, t be<]roemti A. den, for 79S0 
{1350 Dn. for quick sate — Nice 6 rooms near Olympic. Don't wait 7500 
.$1150 Do.wn— 5 Room- hence, St. Andrew* PI. A good little deal 7650 
fSBQO Down— 3710 Arlington, 2 on lot, 6 rooms, and 3 rooms. . . . 14,700 
$1950 Down — 11 Reams, EM1 Palto Ave. Won't last, gold mine 12,750 


W. MffiEKT SeeWN ItEALTY CO. 

TlHal, II, t^W.'Mtm^ «•<,.;, JMk t2S7~42t* Aay Tin. 


%• 


LOOK! 

SCAA Hn Nearly new 5 room, 2 bedroom stucco, hard- 
*3Uw Vn, wood, tile, dual heat, side drive garage, trans- 
portation, shopping, schools. Possession. 

e7AA nU 5 room, 2 bedroom, hardwood, tile, floor 
*/wU l/n» fum., side drive garage. Poss. 88th near 
Hooper. 

$ 4 AHA ft kl Nearly new G room, S bedroom, stucco, 
■* IvUv l/rie hardwood, tile, dual heat, double garage, 
large corner lot. Possession. 

VETS ATTENTION 

WE HAVE the largest selection ot the most beautiful 2 and 
3 bedroom homes in town that we can sell for as little as 
$6,50 down. No cost to you whatsoever unless you are abso- 
lutely satisfied. 

INCOIHE PROPERTY 

S4 CAA Rm ^ y^^*" °'^ Monterey stucco double, 5 room, 
* l9Uv l*n. 2 bedroom each. Hardwood, tile, dual floor 
furnace, double garage. Income $150 month. Possession. 

C^AA Am 5 '^nd 3 room stuccos, built 1946. Hardwood, 
*#UW Vn» tile, floor furnace, V blinds. Income $65. Plus 
Owners possession. / 

DOROTHY FOSTER, Real Estate 


8101 S. Central Ave. 
6634 S. Central Ave. 


JE. 1610 
LO. 5-7431 


ASSOCIATE BROKERS: 
Robert Metcalf, LU. 0620 L. Larsen, PL. 14758 

Wm. C. dark, PL; 5-0752 
Courtesy to All Brokers Open All Day Sunday 


!.-■-- 



FOR SALE 

f Room Home (modem), lot 40x140. $10,000—^2600 Down. 
839 East 33rd Street. 

Home or Business — 7 Room house, income $70 month. Lot 
50x120, CZ Zone. 1870-72 W. Jefferson. $7500— $2000 dn. 

4-Unit Stucco (8 years old). Hdwd. and tile, comer property. 
Near Florence & Central, 1 block to car line. $16,000— 
2000 down. 

New Professional BuUdin8^- (Stucco). 7 Offlces, C-2 Zone. On 
car line near Western and Jeferstm. 45 foot frontMre. 
I4,600r-$4500 down. 

See these properties and submit your offer. 

WHilAM A. OICKINSON REALTY GO. 

Sales, Loans, Boitals, Notwy Poblla 
1729 West Jef erson Blvd. BE. 5481 


FOR SALE 

$800 DOWN buys 2 bedroom modem frame, large lot 45x150, 
single garage, near good transportatimi, 59tli and Avalon. 
$6800 full price. 

$1200 DOWN buys new 5 room stucco house. VACANT. W^°* 
to wall carpet See 626 East 105th St. 

$1500 DOWN — Two 5 room houses on lot. Immediate posses- 
sion of one. Located 68th near Central Avenue. 

$1950 DOWN buys 2 bouses on lot, 5 rooms front, 4 rooms 
rear. Located on E^ast Santa Barbara near Avalon. Just 
$7950 fuU price. 

$2000 fKJWN— 8 room stucco double. West of Crenshaw. All 
modem features. Don't miss this chance to own income 
property in this lovely neighborhood. 

$2000 DOWN buys 2 houses on lot, 5 rooms front Immediate 
possession. 4 rooms rear. See 356 East 64th St This is the 
home and income that you have l>een looUng for. 

$2500 DOWN— 6 room frame, 2 bedrooms, den, unit heat. 
Thermostat control, real fire place, hardwood and tile. This 
attractive Westside home must be sold immediately. 

$4000 DOWN buys beautiful 6 room stucco, built 1941. This 
lovely home located in Leimert Park lus a real fireplace, 
w^led bi yard and patto, double garage and many other 
modem features. Priced right 

$5000 DOWN— 11 room stucco located in tlie West Adams 
district. 6 bedrooms, 3 baths, 2 kitchens, hardwood and tile. 
Side drive, double garage. Immediate possession. 

LOVELT RESIDENTIAL LOT, 118th and Avaton. Make offer. 

$2000 FULL PRICE buys a two acre ranch with nearly com- 
plete 3 room house, located in Fontana, Calif. 

CARSON REALTY COMPANY 

5512 SOUTH CENTRAL AVfoVUE AD. 6528 

AFTER 6 P. M. CALL 

WILLIS E. CARSON 

DORCUS RILEY .. ' rc 

E. H. VAUGMAN ;■■■ A 

< \ 

Say You Saw It Irtx the EAGL^^ ^ 

-^ ■■ ; — iii^ 


C£. 20644 
RE. 27649 
D. 648a 


♦ FOR SALE* 

$300 DOWN— 3 ROOM STUCCO. 
$750 DOWN— 6 ROOM HOUSE. 
$1250 Down — 5 rms.. west of Araleii. 

$2000 Down— 2 en M, 8 mis front, 4 rmt. 
Large lot, near Avalon. 

$2500 Dewn— 6-rm. house, 3 bedrms. All 
West side. 

$3000 Down— 3 units, 9'rm. front, 2 3-nns. 
• AH modem, west of Broadway. 


WBIGHT REALTY CO. 


3861 Woodlawn Ave. 


CE. 2-4562 


LOTS 


At Lake 
QslntHW 






I 


Fine, level cHy lots at Specbj^ 
Terau to July 5 Only. 

$35 Dn. Bid $12 Mo. F. P. $495 

SAMUEL FARBER 

117 S. lOidn, Caainore. TeL 2SS 

FREE Ql«nt Flraworka Display 
and Oymkh«iia 4th Julyl 


-ii:i- 


■:fc 



SEE THi 

Nice- house on *'— «Ttki(i pear 
Hooper. 5 Bedroons. Gbo4 
mcome. Yard tn dilel^^ 
$«NW win handle. fSSM tid 

JEWELL LS GRAHAM 

' MOKER U 11 i 
ADmm 9747 


^-^; 


1^. 


■^PBT 


WhoBiiped _ 

A fiery crote was burned on th4 lawn of Mfs. £mma 
Chase, w^te, 121 East lldth street, evidently with the 
purpose otf frightening her joito refusing to sell her home 
to a H^m> family. Mrs. Chase was in her bedroom when 




ll^ft^J^^'lte; 


^'?«*iSf:' 


,1 



a neighbor woman bdrst into.me room, elyiiig out thit « 
cross was burning out. front. 

Seventy-sevehtii street division police who iiivesti- 
gated, said the cross t^as crudeV nailed together by som6 


■ f .".*.* 


one unf aikdliar wi^ the uie otibuk. ' It Wli I f( 
and inrmpped wiUi fags And paper soaked in some in- 
flammable liquid, ^is is the third ereiiis burn4AgH|k t^j. which 
neighborfabod ifrithuithe ^ast two montiis;'< : vlW^lg ini 


"nut eulprits? No one knows. BM pubhe sentiaHll^^ 
is demanding: a thorough invn^ation. This is a c»m» w 
e Un-American Activities' C(»nmittee ! shoaltf- , 


action or investigate. 




On tetaah d of Nii .C.P. 

I Co—ci ¥•€«» Uimstric4«d Use Eff«ctiy« Henday; 
\ tahiTs. lndepg MJMit Progwssiv— Back Pka 

Beginning Monday, August 22, the municipal plunge 
in Recreation Park will be opfen to persons of all races 
ervery day in the week. 

This announcement was made by Mayor Reuel R. 
Brown thii week following a meeting of the Monrovia 
City Council when representatives of the National Asso- 

delation for the Advancement of 

Colored People demanded that 


Decision in 
1^ ZionHiU 
Case Due 


Court action Instituted to re- 
strain slanderous and malicious 
practices against the Rev. Grant 
Harris, long time pastor of Zion 
Hill Baptist Chu-ch will end to- 
day according to reports trom 
Judge James Allen's counroo/n 
In Department 51 of the .Siiperio.- 
Court 

The action has been going on 
for almost a week, and it grows 
out of attempts of certain mem- 
bers of the chuT'ih to remove the 
pastor despite the ruling of the 
membership which fai;»-<l to vote 
a two-thirds majority against 
him at a recent meeting. 

Pastor of Zion Hill for over 
twenty years. Rev. Harris has 
been responsible lor advance- 
ment of the Institution, and un- 
(Contlnued on Page 2) 


segregation at the pool be elim- 
inated. 

After hearing arguments of 
the delegation, the City Council 
took the matter up In executive 
session, following the regular 
meeting, and voted to open the 
pool to unrestricted use, effec- 
tive next Monday. 

Opening the discussion was 
Rev. G. G. Bailey, pastor of the 
Second Baptist Church, who 
told of art association meeting 
Sunday afternoon at which time 
members voted to ask the City 
Council to eliminate discrimina- 
tion in the pool. He then intro- 
duced Thomas L. Griffith Jr., at- 
torney, who spoke on behalf of 
the move. 

Griffith told the Council that 
on July 15 a group of colored 
children appeared at the plunge 
and were refused admittance, 
the manager telling them they 
could use the plunge only on 
Mondays and Thursdays. 

Griffith said this was discrim- 
ination and an infringement t)n 
their rights as citizens. 

"There have bpen many court 
(Continued on Page 2) 


nlTin Faces liDdiies 



TWO SECTIONS 


Tea CcHtf 



CoHee Pot Tempest 

LOCAL MAN HELD FOR 
SLAYING MEMBER OF 
JACK McVEA'S BAND 


VOL 70— NO.20 


The California Eagle, Thursday, August 18, 1949 


AD. 9770 


A murder charge has been 
placed against Sam Chambray, 
member of a prominent Los An- 
geles family following the fatal 
shooting in San Francisco last 
week ot Frank Clark, popular 
member of Jack McVea's band. 

According to a report received 


by the California Eagle, Cham- 
bray who is a Los Angelts Pos- 
tal clatk, was summoned to Fris- 
co by his sister Augjist who lives 
in a rooming house where she 
shares a community kitchen. 
Clark was filling an • engage- 
(Continued on Page 2) 


Welcome Home for Dr. Bunche 
At Shrine Auditorium Tonight 


A "Welcome Home" mass 
meeting will honor Dr. Ralph J. 
Bunche, United Nations media- 
tor,* at the Shrine Auditorium 
tonight beginning at 8 o'clock. 

Arranged by the American 
Association for the United Na- 
tions and more than 200 civic 
organizations, the meeting will 
be presided over by Dr. Clarence 


A. Dykstra, provost of the Uni- 
versity of California at Los An- 
geles, Dr. Bunche's alma mater. 
Dr. Bunche " and Dr. Dykstra 
will be the only speakers on a 
program that will feature a pres- 
entation of the work of the Unit- 
ed Nations, written by outstand- 
ing screen writers and acted by 
stars of the stage, screen and 
radio. 


The SIDEWALK 


By C A. I. 


The heart-breaking story oii a mother's anxiety over 
the'illness of her 15-year-old daughter, thought to be at- 
tacked by polio, has been brought to my attention. 

The actors in this type of everyday drama that tears 
at your ver/ heartstrings were Mrs. Vivian Hill, her hus- 
band, Mr. Thurston Hill, and their four chUdren, rang- 
ing in age from 11 months to the young giy of 15 — all 
living in one small room at 2266 W. 29th ^., the only 
one the father, a World War II veteran who saw service 
in Germany, could find for his family after his return 
home. I 

According to the story of Mrs. Hill, Jotrce, the 15- 
year-old daughter, became ill on Sunday, AAust 7, and 
she called for a city doctor. T 

"We were unable to pay for a private doctor," said 
Mrs. Hill. She was told that one could not ))e sent out 
before Monday morning. I 

Then on Monday, August 8, about 10 M5 in the 
morning, Mrs. Hill called for an ambulance, a$ no doctor 
had yet arrived. Mrs. Hill's sister put in the call for her, 
and explained the financial circumstances of the family. 

"At the time we suspected polio," said Mrs. Hill. 
"Joyce had a high temperature, severe headache, leg 
pains, and also pain in her throat and under her tongue. 
I got my daughter ready. She was sitting on the side 
of the bed when- the two men from the ambulance came 
in. I did not know which one was the doctor. One was 
1 tall. The shorter one xarried a medicine case." 

"The tall one asked a few questions," said Mrs. 
Hill, "then just stood there and looked. He seemed very 
much displeased, and stared at my daughter for the long- 
est time, not saying a word. I did not like his manner. 
I thought sure he wasn't going to take her. But finally 
he said, 'Well, come on. " 

"Now my daughter wa« a sick child," continued 
Mrs. Hill. "But she had to walk unaasisted to the am- 
~bulance. When she reached the ambulance, this same 
party said, 'Get in.' He didn't help her in any way, by 
holding hier arm, or assisting her to get into the ambu- 
lance ,and when they reached the Georgia Street Hos- 
pital, she had to get out alone wiUiout any help from 
ei^er man. jL L_ - ' 

. "The woman I talked to *t Georgia »re#t Hospital 
-(«■» with red hair) wasn't tdo kind m sieiking to me. 
81m wanted to know why I broui^t my 4<tugMer iiher^, 
(CoattAued en ftfe i) . | 


No Grand Jury 
Reply on Burns 
Killing Action 


The foreman of the Los An- 
geles County grand jury has 
failed to date to reply to a letter 
sent to him July 8 by the Civil 
Rights Congress which requested 
a thorough investigation of po- 
lice brutality, police trials and 
disciplinary procedures. 

"The Los Angeles Police De- 
partment has a long term record 
of police killings, brutality, false 
arrests and other malpractices 
which have been directed pri- 
marily against members of mi- 
nority groups in our conunu- 
nity," the letter charged. 

Tb* I«ttaT called special at- 
tention to the beating to death 
of Hermoa Bums. Negro war 
▼eteraxb on August Z. 1948, by 
police officers mtet of whose 
aomee have been kept secret 
br the dtT admlBUtxatieii. 
(Continue)! on Page 2) 


JeffHiGrad 
Arrested for 
f>iurder of Bride 


Willis Chestnut, twenty-four 
year-old Jefferson High gradu 
ate, ex-GI and postal carrier, 
has been arrested by Newton 
Street officers and jailed on a 
charge of suspicion of murder of 
his pretty wife, Myrtle, his bride 
of less than four months. 'The 
tragedy occurred on the night of 
August 10 at thtf raeidence of the 
dead girl's relative at 1426% 
East 47th street. 

The tragedy arose as the after- 
math of the separation of the 
young couple, who had been 
separated for some two months, 
but had been communicating 
with each other by telephone 
and occasional meetings. Ac 
(Continued on Page 2) 


Religious Heads 
Meet to Oppose 
Arms Progi;am 


WASHINGTON, D. C — Three 
prominent religious leaders 
joined today in isuing a call for 
an "Emergency Peoples' Hear 
ing" on President Truman's arms 
program, to be held in Washing 
ton the afternoon and evening 
of Wednesday, August 24, at the 
Willard Hotel. Initiators of the 
call to the conference were 
Bishop William J. Walls of the 
African Methodist Episcopal Zion 
Church, a member of the Execu- 
tive Committee of the World 
Council of Churches, who has 
just returned from the recent 
meeting in England of the 
Council; the Reverend Professor 
(Continued on Page 3) 



itional news et the 

lAariUl rll^ (rf the Earl GritfinS. 
la Tanya and Earl, who have 
been living in New York for the 
past two ! years, surprised and 
shocked their friends in New 
York and Los Angeles this wek, 
when Earl Qriffin appeared at 
the Atlanta Hace Track and saw 
his wife, ija Tanya, from whom 
he has been separated, at the 
race track I with Marshall Miles, 
one of th«t wealthy Miles Mo- 
thers of Buffalo, New York. Miles 
(Continued on Page 3) 


Know Your City 
Repojt Free to 
Eagle Readers 


Copies ot "Know Your City",, 
the annual report ot Los Angeles 
City government, are available 
for the asking at the pffice of 
this newspaper. 

The handy pocket-sized edition 
is published by the City Infor- 
mation Service and contains de- 
tailed explanations of the vari- 
ous function of city goverrmient 
as well as listing departmental 
accomplishments during the past 
year. 

"Know Yjbur City" has already 
been distributed to s<jho<4s, li- 
braries and civic Mganizatlons. 
Copies are now being distribut- 
ed to the general public. 


^Sj: 


m 


-^f - 




LTANYA GKIFHH — Beau- 

tiful 28^cer-old dress design- 
er will prosecute her 34-y«»f- 
old husband. Earl GrifFi^, who 
threw a can oF lye into h^ 
Face and that oF M^rshiH , 
Miles at the Atlantic Cly 
race track. GriFfin is expec- 
ted to be blind as the re- 
sult oF the lye that bleW into 
his Face. 


THE WIFE AND CHILDREN bF Lester Tate who is Fightins exiradHlen to a Virginia chain 
gang. Having endured almost barbaric torture and punishment For a year. Tate escaped 
and came to Los Angeles where he proved himself a good husband and Father. His wiFe 
Delia is shown holding 5 months eld Gerald while the other children group around. Expect- 
ing a FiFth child soon, Mrs. Tate is anxious to prevent her Ijusband't return to the chain 
gang For a crihte he did not commit, and for which he was tried in kangroe court Fashion. 


Lieutenant Governor Heads 
List of Notables On Hand for 
Golden State Mutual Opening 


Lieutenant Governor Goodwin 
K. Knight will lead the list of 
public officials and citizens ;|oin- 
ing Golden State Mutual Life 
Insurance Compaiy in the formal 
opening of its new home office, 
Adams Boulevard at Western 
Avenue, next Tuesday morning, 
August 23. 

Others who will Join the 

Detroit Scene 
Of Business 
Groups Confab 

DETROIT— fhis great center of 
American Industry will be the 
convention site of no less than 
six national Negro business or- 
ganizations throughout the week 
beginning Monday. August 22. 
(Continued on Page 3) 


Mexico Plans Rousing Welcome 
To J. Finley Wilson and Court 




In a letter received from the 
Chamber of Commerce in Tijuana 
this week, the people of the bor- 
der town are making it poeeible 
to extend to J. nnley Wilson, 
grand exalted ruler of Elkdom 
and the delegates and guests to 
the grand lodge convention, a 
rousing welcome on Sunday, 
August 28. r 

The "J. Finley WHstw" handi- 
cap at Caliente will be the out- 
standing event at Hw interna- 


tional occasion, marking . the 
first time in history that the Ne- 
gro people of th< United States 
and their Mexican neighbors 
will have an opportunity of frS 
temizing on Me^can soilt 

Representatives from theMex 
lean government have alieady 
been assigned to be on hi^ to 
serve as the official welcome 
party to ih« man who heads the 
largest Ne^ organization in 
(Co;.inued-eii Page 3) 


charter policyowners and early 
asaeciatee of the firm in the 
•pedal dedicotlon and comer- 
stone-laying ceremonies are 
state Insurance Cenunisaioner 
Wallace K. Downer. Mayor 
Fletcher Bowron. County Su- 
pervisor Leonard Reach. Citr 
Coundlman George Crenk. and 
Lob Angeles Chamber of Comr 
meree President Earl Grover. 
Following the short ceremo- 
nies, the building wiU be of- 
(Continued on Page 4) 


Nickie Taylor 
Stabs Hubby in 
Boudoir Tiff 


Isabelle (Nickie) Taylor, wife 
of James Taylor, former owner of 
the lush, plush Sam's after-hour 

spot on the Eastside, is being 
held In Lincoln Heights for a 
hearing on a charge of assault 
with a deadly weapon. She was 
arrested at her home. 2191 Edge- 
hill Drive shortly after 1 a.m. 
Wednesday following the stkb- 
bing of her husband in the ab- 
domen. 
Police received a report of the 
(Continued on Page 2) 


Latest Developments [ 

SEEK DEFENSE FUNb 
TO SAVE TATE FROM 
CHAIN GANG RETURN 


Latest developments in the 
fight to prevent the extradition 
<rf Lester Tate to a Virginia 
chain gang indicate rapidly mo- 
bilizing support behind the 
leadership of lUMMSW CIO lo- 
cal 7(». Elizabeth Sasuly. legis- 
lative director of the Mine. Mill 
and Smelttt Workers of Wash- 
ington, D. C, has contacted the 
local here, and received authori- 
zation to hire Louis Fine o< Nor- 
folk. Va., to work on the case. 

Fine, who has figured in many 
union cases, has reported that 
Gov. William T. Tuck has not 
yet signed an extraditi<» re- 
quest for Tate. Local 700 is re- 
questing wires and letters be 


sent to Governor Tuck , urging 
him not to sign an extradition 
request for Tate, permitting him 
to live his life in decency • and 
freedom, and to support his wife 
and family here in California. 
Tate, who . is shop Stewart at 
Century Metalcraft, where he 
has worked since he came to 
CaUfomia in 1944, is the father 
of four small children, and his 
wife is expecting a fifth. 

Defetiae Fund 

Because of the torture and 
abuse Tate suffered while on toe- 
chain gang, a defaise fund is 
being raised to prevent his ex- 

( Continued on Page 3) 


FBI Investigates Death Note 
To Falsely Imprisoned Man 


Vandals Spoil Home of Young 
Negro Couple; IPP to Rescue 


If the perpetrators 6f a sneak 
anti-Negro act of vandalism 
hoped to make a young Negro 
veteran and his Indian wife feel 
unwelcome in their neW home 
near Culver City, they reckoned 
without the Independent Pro- 
gressive Party. 

As the couple prepared to move 
into their home at Weir St. and 
Inglewood Blvd. Mr. and Mrs. 
Miller discovered vandals had 
broken through a window and 
splattered the freshly-painted 
walls, ceilings, and floors with 
inic .Miller, a law student, 
bought the house unfinisKM and 
painstaidngly did all the deco- 
rating hinisc^f . 

Woid of the vandalism got 
around the neighborhood. S<k>tt 
raemben of the IPP Ven-Mar 
Club visited Ae Millers and as- 
sored ibem they were 'mleoriii 
in- the n^ghb<SriMod. Mo w wn if . 
the neii^bors trndertook to prove 
it to the yoont cioupU. 
I Seven aMimbin e< tt* 


Club circulated a letter among 
residents and In a few hours ob: 
talned 50 signatures. Addressed 
to the Millers, the letter wel- 
comed diem, declared thaf acts 
of vandalism are un-Arnerican, 
and said the neighbors will have 
no part in such acts. 

Ninety-eight per cent of the 
persons asked to sign did so, 
CContlnued on Page 3) , 


;.-.; a. 











IPP Vice^h'mn 
In LA, Aug. % 

Jerry 6'ConndI, a aatitmal 
viee-chairmaa of the PregnMive 
nuty and fonner congressman 
irom MoRUa*, WiU fly t» Los 
Mgelei tlie last we« <^ August 
to qpeak oa tit* subject of "What 
we Oyi Do Kflw About Jobs and 
(C^BtlBoed en Ptg* *> 


CHICAGO^The FBI is investi- 
gating a death threat signed 
"KKK" received by James Mont- 
gomery, 56-year-old Negro re- 
cently released from jail after 
serving 26 years of a life sen- 
tence on a charge of rape. 

Montgomery's release was 


was 


brought about when It 
IHt)ven he had b^n falsely ac- 
cused and wrongfully convicted 
on false charges. Luis Kutn«, 
attorney for Montgomery, says 
he will Insist upon a thorough 
investigation by the FBI. 



lilHsnt trade ,uiiioii«t and a useful and re- 
spected citizen of Lot Angeles fpr Jive years, is fishiing «x- 
Iraditien to a Virginis chain gang^ from which he escap^ 
after Wing V«!lro«ded for a crime of whkh he had no kn«wl> 
edge. Supported by wide cofltmuaity and trade union forces, 
TaH <ttn to ramtiii bare to support hi* mh and four chii- 
• ^ -'- -■•-.- ■'■'^-- - - 


Js^V' 










mtifM 


mi'>^, 




.-r<i^^^ 


W^.v.r 


.a^^^i^r^j' 




:■«■- 


%"*i*»^- ■,'^.| ■v"H™-^f^-;r,-^0 


Etpfit. TlMinday^ Ausiftf 18, fl49 



*»yin^ This place isn't a clinic' I told her that when 
r*xt* ^^ *or an ambulance, we had expected to be taken 
.to the General Hospital. I did not tell them to take us 
to the Georgia Street Hospital. 

:-, "I want to report this incident," declared Mrs. Hill 
• emphatically. "I feel that we were not entitled to the 
"*ind of treatment that we received. I have been a re- 
spectable citizen of Los Angeles for 18 years. My chilr 
aren were bom here." 

-'i. . "My daughter was transferred from Georgia Street 
to the General Hospital," Mrs. Hill continued bitterly. 
'^^me one took it upon himself to call a private ambu- 
lance without consulting me about it. The reason we 
called for a city doctor in the first place was because 
«• had no money. We are rooming with our four chil- 
|j::«ren. My husband is a veteran with only, a small in- 
|j' come. 
': : "The ambulance driver that took us to General Hos- 
;pital presented meusvith a bill for $17.25 oh our arrival 
[ there. I did not order a 'pay' ambulance. I wasn't told 
;'I would have to pay on leaving the Georgia Street Hos- 

fital. Nothing at all was said to me about this. Had 
-been asked if I wanted. a private ambulance and if I 
■ «ould pay for one, I would have told them that I could 
. ^t pay for it, and would have taken my daughter by 
li taxi if the city ambulance had refused to take us. I would 
j not order anything I could not pay for." 
'- "I think certain conditions needs investigation," Mrs. 

Hill concluded. "I feel the -treatment I received was very 
- -tokind. I felt very much humiliated by this ambulance 
, arrangement, made without my knowledge. My sick 
daughter also noticed this discourtesy and lack of inter- 

This story of a veteran is similar to many others one 
^ould tell, of the neglect of wounded persons left lying 
in the street sometimes, while county and city officials 
'Kgue as to whether the person is in city or county ter- 
'ritory. It is almost on a par with the Ingram case, and 
';the scores of other cases of brutality and neglect in the 
:South. My comment is: While our representatives in 
'Congress are debating about how many billions of dol- 
:lars they are to send to how many countries in Europe, 
■ish't it strange that here at home our elected officials 
can't find some means to care for a veteran who served 
his country with zeal and courage, first in the matter of 
:eecuring a better home, and then in the matter of get- 
ting medical aid for his daughter? ^^ 


Name Crandali 
Area Chairman 
In Chest Drive 


Mobilization of top leadership 
for the Community Chest cam- 
paign got underway with the 
naming of Shannon Crandali, Jr., 
president of- CaUfomia Hard- 
ware, as chairman for Metropoli- 
tan Area Campaigns, it was an- 
nounced today by GeorgA J. 
O'Brien, general chairman. 

In this capacity, Crandali will 
coordinate campaigns in the four 
major residential areas of the 
city, the downtown business dis- 
trict, and Vernon. He will be aS' 
sisted by Francis Mqtilton, vice 
president of R. H. Moulton Com- 
pany. 

The campaign, Oct. 15 to Nov. 
15, will be run by local citizens 
on the district level. Crandall's 
immediate concern is the enroll- 
ment of top leadership for the 
14 residential districts which in- 
clude Adams-Central and South 
Park. 


Local Man Held 

(Continued from Page 1) 


^^ Racial Segregation 

;■ (Continued from Page 1) 

^flecisions regarding swimming 
pools," Griffith said, "and we 
-•hope that this matter will not 
tave to go beyond the City 
Council." 

.' Two other persons appeared 
before the Council on behalf of 
the request. 

• Harold Gates of 806 Oakdale 
Ave., representing the Baha'i 
ft:th in Monrovia, said he is in 
. <:^m^lete sympathy with the re- 
qr33t. 

■"'There is no prejudice in 
3rov.ih. who are the main patrons 
oi the plunge," Gates said in a 
prepared statement he read to 
the board. 

Louis R. Friedman of Temple 
City, representing tjie Independ- 
ent Progressive Party, of the- 12th 
Congressional District, said he 
was endorsing the action, and 
said that any city which restricts 
■tfae use of the pool against uni- 
versal use of any race, reflects 
discredit on the entire district. 
•--From The Monrovia News-Post 
itpeech of H. C Gates before the 
' Monrovia City Council, Aug. IS, 
Mr. Chairman: 

I wish to be recognized, and to 
-go on record before this body. 
My name is Harold C. Gates, 
"tax payer, home owner and resi- 
aent of Monrovia for the last 
<bur years. In the statements 
f am about to make, 1 not only 
!^eak for myself and family, but 
'is chairman of the administra- 
iive body of the Monrovia Baha'i 
Community. We aje in no way 
affiliated with the NAACP, but 
■are in entire sympathy with 
them, in their request as Ameri- 
can citizens and residents of this 
•^immunity, to share the use of 
^e swimming pool at all times. 
"The fundamental teaching of 
-Qie Baha'i Faith is the "Oneness 
ijf^Mankind" — That is why I am 
liere. Baha'i llah, founder of 
"the Baha'i World Faith, has said. 
'This earth is one country and 
Mankind its citizens." 
■^ All humanity are the children 
al:God, they belong to the same 
'original family, at the same 
eriglnal race. There can be no 
Bauhlplleity of races. Since all 
•are the descendants of Adam. 
thin signifies that racial as- 
■iumption and distinction is 
•othing but superstition. 


• JeH Hi Grad 

(Continued from page 1) 

cording to police reports, young 
Mr. Chestnut went to the 47th 
Street address in an effort to see 
his wife, but was refused admit- 
tance and later returned and 
forced the' door open, at which 
time he was armed with a re- 
volver. A quarrel ensued, and 
the frightened young wife 
dashed to the door, when her 
husband, who had become in- 
furiated, fired two bullets, both 
of which took effect in her l)ody. 
She staggered out to the front 
steps, where she collapsed and 
died. 

In the meantime, police offic- 
ers, who had been summoned by 
inmates of the house, arrived on 
the scene immediately after the 
shooting occurred and took the 
young defendant into custody. 

He has retained the legal ser- 
vices of Attorney Curtis C. Tay- 
los, one of the city's top-flight 
criminal lawyers. 

At ^ h e Coroner's Inquest, 
which wsLS held Monday morn- 
ing, August 15, Crestnut was 
held to answer on a charge of 
murder and his preliminary 
hearing set for Monday, August 
22, at 2 p.m., in Division 4 of the 
Municipal Court. 


CALIFORNIA 
EAGLE 

4071 S. CfNTRAL AVE. 

LOS AHSILiS II, CALIF. 


Vol. 70 No. 20 

> Thuriday, August 18, 1949 


SUISCRIPTION RATES 

"i YEAR $4.00 

-^ MONTHS $2.25 

nH COPY lOe 

* Published every Thursday by 
TTie Negro Press Foundation, 
Inc., 4071 South Central Avenue. 
Entered as Second Class Matter 
Niovember 3. 1937, at the Post Of- 
flee at Los Angeles, California, 
nader the Act of March 3, 1879. 


OttriotU A. Bau 
iMin M. Lm 


Ulter 

Managlrt) Editor 

INTERSTATE UNITED 
NCWaPAPBR*. ine. 


According to the words of the 
old testament, God has said, 
"Let us make man in our image, 
after our likeness." Can we ap- 
ply the test of racial color and 
say that man of only a certain 
hue — white, black, brown, red, or 
yellow is the true image of his 
elude that color is not the stand- 
Creator? We therefore must con- 
ard or estimate of judgment and 
that it is of no importance. For 
color is accidental in nature. The 
spirit and the intelligence of 
man is the essential. Man is not 
man — because of bodily attrib- 
utes. In reality mankind is one 
race. Because it is one ?ace, un- 
questionably there must be unity 
and harmony and no separation 
or discord. 

In this country, patriotism Is 
common to both races. All have 
equal rights to citizenship — 
speak the same language, re- 
ceive the blessings of the same 
civilization and follow the pre- 
cepts of the same religion. 
However the one point of dis- 
tinction is that of color. Shall 
this, the least of all distinctions, 
be allowed to separate us as 
races and individuals? — God is 
not pleased with, neither should 
any reasonable nor intelligent 
man, l>e willing to recognize In- 
equality among the races be- 
cause of this tlistinction. Man 
originated race distinction. God 
did not — therefore, as they are 
against the plan and purpose of 
God, they are false and imagin- 
ary. 

This coming Thursday, at the 
Shrine Auditorium, In L. A., over 
200 civic organizations are go- 
in gto pay tribute to Dr. Bunche, 
of the U. N. Are these organi- 
zations, "backing this program, 
because of tolerance, for this 
gretat distinguished man, whose 
skin is of a different hue than 


ment, lived in the same room- 
ing house with si wife Opal to 
whom has has been married for 
nine years. 

An orgument ensued botwoon 
Clark and August Chombroy 
when Clark entered the Idtehon 
to make a pot of coffee for his 
wife. Miss Chombroy was in the 
process of cookinf, and sho at- 
tempted to lock the door to keep 
Clork out. When Clark attempt- 
ed to get some woter. she pushed 
his hand. 

Clark said: "Oh! If you were 
only a man." 

"We'll fix that right away," 
Miss Chambray reportedly re- 
plied. She put through a long- 
<listance call to her brother. He 
took a plane and arrived in San 
Francisco in a few hours 
- Chambray sent for Clark to 
come down to talk with him. 
Clark refused and invited Cham- 
bray up to his room. Later the 
landlady and bandleader Jack 
McVea got both Clark and 
Chambray together on the front 
porch in an effort to settle the 
matter. 

Clark old Sam Cham.bray he 
had not molested his sister, and 
that he had never struck a wo- 
man in his life It was all over 
a pot of coffee he said. Miss 
Chambray reportedly stepped 
forward at this point and slap- 
ped Clark's face. Almost im- 
mediately, Sam Clark shot him 
with a 38 calibre revolver thru 
the heart and lungs. 

A call to the Chambray home 
here did not elicit any informa- 
tion on the shooting. A lady 
who said she was the mother 
of Sam Chambray said she did 
not have any information other 
than that which had been pub- 
lis^hed. She expressed the opin- 
ion however, that her daughter 
had not slapped Clark. "She 
wouldn't slap him," she said,^^"I 
know she wouldn't slap him." 


Nickie Taylor 

(Continued from Page 1) 


stabbing from a physician on 
West Jefferson to whom Taylor 
had gone for treatment. Accord- 
ing to the police, Taylor's condi- 
tion is not serious. 

Reported cause of the knifing 
was the aftermath of an argu- 
ment when Mrs. Taylor who is 
employed at the Tail O' The Cock 
usual, it is alleged to have found 
her husband in the embracft of 
a lady who is well-known, and 
who is the wife of a prominent 
figure in this city. 

Angered, Mrs. Taylor seized a 
kitchen knife and stabbed her 
husband. It was believed he will 
not press charges against her. 



TITUS ALIXANDER. CaliFeii- 
nia Historieil Society Mem- 
ber, and coUector of inform*- 
tion on the Negro, aisisted in 
the rMcarch on which the 
murals in the new heme office 
of the Golden State Mutual 
Life Insurance Co. are based. 


Jails Hit by 
Crime Study 
Commission 


California's jails are general 
ly ^nk, dark, overcrowded, un 
sanitary and lacking in proper 
discipline and medical care, ac- 
cording to a report released by 
Governor Warren's Crime Study 
Commission. 

The report also points out 
"that general jail conditions in 
the state do not meet minimum 
standards of decency in the im- 
portant aspects of housing, san- 
itation, light and ventilation, 
food, laundry facilities, medical 
care, discipline, segregation, 
work program, recreation or 
welfare." 

The Commission also criticized 
the local parole system, and 
recommended several changes 
including the barring of the 
public, the press, legal counsel, 
witnesses, friends and opponents 
of convicts whose cases are be 
Ing considered by the adult au 
thorlty. 


Mexico Plans 

(Continued from Page 1) 


the world. 

Besides the special train that 
will take the grand exalted rul- 
er acrbss the ijorder, arrange- 
ments have been made for a 
fleet of buses to transport the 
general public to Tijuana at the 
cheap rate of only $5 round trip. 

The buses will leave from the 
Elks Temple, 4016 S. Central 
avenue, and tickets are now 
available on the second floor of- 
fices of the lodge from 9 a.m. to 
10 p.m. daily. 


Decision In 

(Continued from Page 1) 


der his leadership J: has grown 
to become one of tne commun- 
ity's leading churches. 

Observers expect a decision 
favoring Rev. Harrl-s based on 
the evidence presented by Ev- 
erett Porter, counsel for the Zion 
Hill pastor. 



»i'^i,'-.r: 





Ingrains Presents 
Petition to UN 


Delegations frpm the National 
Committee to Free the Ingram 
Family presented a petition eon- 
ccmlng the cans of an imprts. 
oned Negro mother tQ ^4 59 del- 
egations to the United Nations 
starting Monday, AugflSt d.5. The 
first delegation visited the Pol- 
ish office on Monday enomins a|^ 
11 /a.m. They preaented the peti- 
tion and urged the delegation 
member* to bring the case Of 
Mrs. Rosa Lee Ingram to the 
floor of the General Assembly. 

In September the Ingram Com- 
mittee wil Iseek to bring the 
petition to the General Assm- 
bly Itself, and to have It refer- 
red to the Unesco Commission 
on Human Rights for "such ac- 
tion 48 will speedily effect the 
unconditional freedom of the In- 
gram Family." 

TM 2400-word document to be 
presented to the General Assem- 
bly ^was written by the noted 
historian and scholar, Dr. W. E. 
B. Dubois. It says the "cruci- 
fixion of Mrs. Rosa Lee Ingram 
is of one piece with eGorgia's 
treatment of colored women"; 
cites the number of Negroes 
lynched without anyone being 
indicted for their murder, and 
places the blame for this condi- 
tion on the U. S. government. 

"The state of Georgia with its 
illiteracy and lawlessness is not 
a nation in the eyes of the Unit- 
ed States, but the United States 
of America is a nation and as 
such bears sole responsibility for 
the miscarriage of justice in the 
case of Mrs. Rosa Lee Ingram." 

With this explanation, the 
signers of the petition request 
the UN to take a hand in meting 
out justice in the United States 
of America. 



* No Grand Jury 

(Continued from page 1) 

eren though Mayor Bewron 
told a delegatioB that he 
thought a grand jury inveeti- 
gatlon of the killing ''might be 
desirable." 
Civil Rights Congress also at 
tacked the failure of the police 
department to discipline Officer 
William Keyes, self-confessed 
killer of Augustin Salcido, 16- 
year-old Mexican American, on 
March 9, 1948. Since this letter 
was sent, Keyes has resigned 
from the city police force. 
' "We consider the resignation 
of Keyes as a benefit to Los An- 
geles citizens and a complete 
justification of our position," said 
Margie Robinson, Organizational 
Secretary of the Civil Rights 
Congress. 

"However, Keyes, a trigger- 
happy cop with a record of two 
prior shootings of Mexican - 
Americans, cannot be allowed to 
cover up his crimes or escape 
prosecution by the simple meth- 
od of resigning," she added. 

"We know • from experience, 
however, that public pressure 
can and will bring about the 
needed grand jury investigation 
of police brutality and malprac- 
tices in general, and specifically, 
the prosecution of the police offi- 
cers involved in the Bums kill- 
ing." 


white? No, my friends, this 
meeting is being held in APPRE- 
CIATION, for what Dr. Bunche 
has given of himself and his ac- 
APPRECIATE. 

The pool is used mostly by 
children and youth. And 
complishments. There is a big 
difference between tolerate and 
amongst them there is no preju- 
dice—prejudice is TAUGHT or 
CAUGHT. 

I believe, this council should 
go on record now as favoring 
no segregation at the pool at 
any time. Let us not wait and 
prolong the issue and force a 
court decision, such as was the 
case "in Pasadena. 

Adverse public opinion will be 
overcome. 

Baha'i communities in 100 
countries are laboring and toll- 
ing for race unity. 

I also am sure that all reli- 
gious bodies, if they follow the 
precepts and tenets of their 
Faith, win and should faVor, no 
distinction. 




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For House Coats A Dresses 

Rayon Chailis AA^ c 

Begrular $1.98, rA.^W^f 


UPHOLSTEEY 

Webbing 

3-Inch ..Yd. 

46 Inch 

DRAPERY 
SATEEN 

Suitable 
Lengths Yd. 

SUgphUy iTreguIar 

Mmlin, Percale*, Cnrtain 

Yardage, Shirting; 


15 


.. TAKE ypUR CHOICE FOR ONLY .. 


Regular $2.98 
DRAPERY 

YARDAGE 

Modem Desipu 
Suitable Lengtlu 

50-lneh Wide. Reg. $3.95 

TAFFETAS 

Xgitchess Plaid & Rustle 
$3.19 Yalue— Bird's fye 


Wliite and Several Colors 


Regular 69c Value 
Denims • Desert 
Cloth - Broadcloth 
Percales Yd. 


24< 


Extra Heavy, Lonr Lasting 

AWNING Yd.39c 


Yd 
Striped A Plain 


Special Values to $S.49 


Woolens 


79f. 


As Low As 

Perfect for All Types of Suits 


$5.50 yals^-42 ilk Wide | 

SILK AND ACETATE 

SJiantungs 

Just tlie Thing: for 
Suits and Dresses 

Imported • Natural Color I 

Belglaii Linen | 

Regular $2.89 
Extra Fine. Regular $3.25 

Dress Crepes 


Serviceable SO-Inch 

DRAPERY and 
UPHOliSTERY 

Bet- Sl-98 ^QC 

Yard ^#W 

One Lot, Extra Fine 
SHEER PRINTS ^#%«» 
FRENCH CREiPE •%*#C 
Reg. $2.29 Yd. ^# ^ 

Highest Quality S 4 90 
BRIDAL SATIN '^ i OS 

Reg. $4.95 Yd. ■■ 


One Lot of Fawnons Quality 
Vaiues to $2.29 

SATINS and TAFFETAS 

^F M yard 


GOING OUT OF BUSINESS 

$40,000 STOCK SACRIFICED 
WATCHES— DIAMONDS— JEWELRY 

LAST FINAL DAYS 


$56.00 17 Jewel 

Man's Watch and <il91 

Metal Bend .- ''1^ 

$I»M 17 Jewel 

Man's Waterproof <1C97 

Watch *IJ 

Fully Jeweled $45.00 (097 
Ladles' Watch ^ I *■ 

$a9JW 17- J. Water- $779' 
proof Chronograph... '*^*' 

$85.00 17-J. Ladles' t1&74 
Rhinestone Watch... **» 

SoUd Gold Heavy $1787 
Man's $49.75 Bangs ^ I i- 

$8.95 Men's Stone^ ( 4 97 

Gold FlUed Rings * I 

tZM Ladiae' Costume 79^ 

nM Sterttaiff 18" 07i> 

Nedt Chahis 'l^ 

SUM Qck Filled <497 

toriliiff Pin Set ''■ 


14K Gold Ladles' t747 

Weddfaig Band **■ 

$9.96 Swiss Watch ti4'< 

Sweep iiand, steel case " 

SoUd Gold $1B.95 09'- 

Birthstone Rbigs * 

Genuine Diamond, $17^' 
$89.75, 14K Mtg "^1^ 

$1.96 Cosmo-Snap QT- 

Cigarette Lighter -.. 7'^ 

$S9JS0 Master Craft t i i97 
Ship Clock- ■ ..- * I ** 

$5.95-$8.05 Ladles' 

and Men's Watch (497 

Stretch Bands "^ ' 

6olid QtAi Maaonk ' <797 
Rings .■■■-- ' * ' 

$8.0044.00 Evans <i»^ 

Cigarette lighter * ' 

$U.85 Chronograirii tC<'* 
Stop Watoh, tteel oaae ''«' 


MANY ITEMS JOc ON THE DOiLAPi 


PARK JEWELRY DEPT.-259 So. Bdway 


i- 


£ 


Dr. Seymour He 
Kaufman |^ 

' i 

1 ; 

. t '- - ' '■ 

MOVED I 

TO THi KAUFMAN 

NEW PROFESSIONAL 

•UILDING i- SSIIi «d 

CENTRAL, FORMERLY 

THE OLD CITY 

HEALTH CBOER 


i 


A 




'*i: 




Dr. Seymour H. 
Kaufman 

PROFESSIONAL 

SSth wid CENTRAL I 

ADaim 1.0«59 

WHItMy 8550 

iAmifkm 0211 

Until Cempicldy 
Wn Maintaii My Of^M 
«t Isl & Sm H^ Si 

.... . r* 


■'•'• ' '■ '"""'l Milll"" - 


--i—^ 





l^lt. IVwJay^ Afiit It, 1949—3 


^ortral five. Qnestioii. 
Bomb at Honsina Meet 


"What's ^in^ to be done about 
the 43,000 people who live in 
ttac Central Avenue area, where 
only 7000 are supposed to live?" 

TTiat was the atom bomb 
burled into the otherwise peace- 
ful discussions of a slum dlear- 
aaoe and housing workshop con- 
ducted by the California Hous- 
ing Association, held in the 
Hollywood -Roosevelt Hotel last 
Saturday afternoon in connec- 
tion with the Federal Housing 


we want to know why we cant 
win the peace." 

"Why," he asked pointedly, 
"must we, the laymen, be con- 
stantly pushing and urging of- 
ficials we have elected for a 
certain Job? Why can't they do 
their job without our pushing? 
Maybe," he concluded dryly, "we 
ought to elect other officials." 

Good news came from Frank 
Wilkinson, special assistant to 
the executive director Los Ange- 


Atft (rf 1949, adopted by Congress jies City Housing Authority, as 
tbH sununer. he told of the City Council's ac- 

The bomb came from Mrs. tion in requesting $100,000,000 
Evelyn Benson, well known so- 1 for better homes in Los Angeles, 
cial worker on the East Side. I The resolution was signed by 
during the question and answer Mayor Bowron within two hours 
period. After being passed gin- after it was adopted, and was 
gtfrly from one to another, the sent at once to Washington. Los 
answer which apparently came| Angeles is the first city in the 
up was: Not much of anything. ' country to comply with the con 


Robert Pitts, race relations ad- 
Tlsor, Region IV, San Francisco, 
•aid only a small proportion in 
ttiia area would likelj*. be af- 


\m 


ditions to secure Federal aid for 
housing. 

Mrs. Maria Duran, housing 
chairman. Community Service 
tected. The law provides that , Organization, told of the fight 
,o«e families which are re- 1 waged by the tenants of Palm 
ved in order to make room Lane in opposing unjust evic- 
new houses, must first be tions. She pointed out that al- 
eared for. Then come the World! though the fight has not yet 
War veterans and their relatives, ' been won. the County Board of 
and lastly all others in low in- J Supervisors has at last admitted 
com* groupa And although thei't has some jurisdiction over the 

law in California forbids any case. , ^. ^ ■ _, t 

discrimination on account of| Th^re were representatives * *"« business manager of Joe 
race, creed, or color, that dis- from civic, labor, and church , indis- 
crimination is often practiced. If groups, from districts as far! Griffin threw a can of "lye" 
the people are not on the alert, away as San Francisco. Chino. | into the face of estranged wife 
On the question of discrimina- Oxnard. San Bernardino, etc.! and injured four others, includ 



'"■'-ifr-? -''^^ ■;+■ 1 : T-'*i;;.''"'^'~ 




^ Vandals Spoil 

(Continued from Page 1) 

said Ridiard Qoke, chainnan of 
the IPP club. The IPPers will 
continue cif^lating the Iett« 
throughout the tract, which con- 
tains about 100 homes, most of 
them new. The residents are a 
moderate income group, includ- 
ing some Japanese, Chinese, and 
Mexican -American families. • 
•The IPP pledges that it will 
not permit to go unnoticed any 
act of white superiority in our 
community," said Cloke. "We 
welcome all newcomers to our 
fast-growing area regardless of 
religion, political belief, or na- 
tional oalgln." 


m 


White Says New Ckenieal 
Nay Qonqnei Color une 


*i 


NEW YORK |— The possibility 
(rf changing sjdn coloring to a 
revolutionary e^egree, is revealed 
by Walter White, secretary of 
the NAACP qn leave. White, 
writing in the| current issue of 
Look Magazine, sees the possi- 
bility of "cOTiquering the color 
line," through ! use of a chemi- 
cal known as liiomobeMyl ether 
or hydro-quino^e. 

The chemical, according to 
White, removes the melanin, a 
skin pigment | Negroes, have a 
greater amounti of melanin than 


white people. It was discovcnd 
before the war, and is very daa- 
gerous to use. Use at it may 
cause poiSMiing, extreme pais, 
anemia ctmvulsions and deotlL 
According to White's aocount 
Negro and Mexican employees 
in a tannery discovered their 
hands and arms were tumins 
whHe. The cause was traced to 
the chemical with whidi die 
nibber gloves the men wore 
were treated. White woriten 
found their arms would not take 
a sun tan. i 


OPEN HOUSE WEEK scheduled for the new home oFFicc of the Golden State Mutual Life 
Insurance Company gets under way Friday at 5 p.m. with the unveiiins of the murals ex- 
ecuted by artists Hale Woodruff and Charles Alston on the Negro in California History. 
Erected at a cost of $974,000 the building covers 48,440 square feet and it will be modern 
in every detail. Included are an auditorium and special programs for employees. Public in- 
spection tours will be permitted from August 23 to 26. 


Earl Griffin 

(Conttnued from Page 1 


the proprietor of 
:ost of the 
was blown back into the face of 


and. is reported, to have been 
making rapid strides, to the top 
of the ex-champs list of favor- 
ites. 

The Griffins left the city two 
years ago together, heading for 
New York, after a whirlwind j were separated a. 
of press parties and publicity ago. 

inspired by Griffin, who friends Griffin was charged with may 
the Race^^^' '*-* '^°'" ^ phrase, "put the hem and the carrying of a con 


to ill health, she had to return 
to New York where she settled 
down in Valentine Lane. Yonk- 
ers. New York with her two 
small sons by a former marri- 
age, and husband Earl until they 
short while 


tion. George L. Black, executive The meeting ended on a note of;ing .... i^.^h--- - u';"":: I name of La Tanva on the map.-|cealed deadly weapon 
director San Bernardino County optimism, a feeling that much J'l^f 'l-,_^,2'i°f J^|!.|,>tl!^°!'r if ' Mrs. Griffin is a noted dress de-|a revolver in his pocket 


Housing Authority, told how had been accomplished and that 
housing projects usually be- rnuch more can be accomplished 
come "exclusive" for Negroes '" the struggle for better hous- a 

Mexican-..\mericans or ot h e r '"? for all. I Hospital. He is threatened with 

minority groups, simply because Rt- Rev. Msgr. Thomas J. the loss of his sight. The othere 
those people tend to gravitate OD^^er, state chairman of the injured in the partv- were treated 
toward each other. When that's California Housing Association.] by the track physician, Dr. El- 
the case, there is no further *'" lauded unreservedly as be- , more Hess for first degree burns, 
trouble about restrictive conven- '"2 f^* *"• individual who has Friends of both parties are 
ants or discrimination. made possible the progress that speculating as to the cause of 


He had 

Mrs. 

Griffin, who had to be immedi- , ''g"^- ha^>"g ^"".^ Rosenthal i Griffin and Marshal Mies were 

telv rushed to the Atlantic city Scholarship, enabling her to released on $2dO bail each as a 

study designing m Pans. Due material witness in the case. 


• 


"Does that answer the ques- h** been accomplished in Cali 
tion about discrimination?" he 'ornia. 
wanted to know. 

Mrs. Benson replied with a 
loud "No. I think that word "ex- 
clusive' is absolutely horrible." 

There was another round of 
discussion, and the solution was 
finally decided to oe: the Hous- 
ing Act of 1949 and the decision 
the United States Supreme 
are tools with which the 


[tKpi< 

I Bouse 


Patterson 
Elected to 
Union Post 


"Griffins irrational act. Mrs. 
Griffin, known to her many 
friends as "La Tanya" has been 
reportedly seen in the company i 
of the ex former world's heavy- 
weight champion of the world 


Religious Heads 

(Continued from Page 1) 


pie can fight slums, poor trade unionist has been elected 


Arthur Patterson, outstanding Halford E. Luccock of Yale Di- | 

vinity School; and the Reverend ^ 


John B. Thompson. Dean of 
Rockefeller Memorial Chapel ati 


ouses. and discrimination. to a vice presidency of Retail 

"The fight isn't over. " speaker Clerks local T70 AFL for an in- 
after speaker emphasized. "It's terim period. Patterson who is an,,H„ ir„ivpr«itv of Chicaeo 
really only begun. The realtors ordained minister, was formerly ^*"' University of Chicago. 
and the landlords who opposed a trustee of the local a post to' Condemning the action taken 
this Housing Aa from the very which he was also elected An ' ^^ ^^^ Senate Foreign Relations 
beginning haven't let up. Keither ex-member of the board of 770 Committee in closing their pub- 
dare we. Well still have to be he is active in all of the local's ''"^ hearings on President Tru- 
on the fighting line 24 hours a affairs. man's arms program without 

day." : Patterson Is a graduate of permitting any opposition wit- 

. Earlier In the program, Al Langston University in Oklaho- "esses to be heard, the three 
Weinberg, coordinator. Veterans ma. and of Pepperdine College in initiators scored the dangerous 
Advisory Committee, L. A. City Los Angeles. atmosphere of panic and war 

hysteria "which seemed to have 

For the first time Los Angeles been deliberately created" by 
County Fair, at Pomona Sept. the supporters of the arms pro- 
16 through Oct. 2. will pay tri- 
bute to the lumber irulustrv- of 


Housing Authority, also speak- 
ing on the subject of the con- 
stant fight necessary, remarked. 
"We veterans won the war. Now 
that the shooting has stopped. 


^ 
-¥ 


• Seek Defense 

(Continued from Page 1) 

tradition. Donations may be 
sent to Western .Mechanics Lo- 
cal 700, Room 201. 5851 Avalon 
Blvd. 


California by means of competi 
tive exhibits included in the en 


gram. ; 

The meeting will discuss how 
the arms program can be de- j 
fea'ed and how to find peaceful 


tries by the various counties and alternatives to our present cold 
communities of the state. 

• Detroit Scene 

(Continued from Page 1) 


___,.,. . The organizations which 

^?J}^'!^„° J f,^T„l"P-r"^ be meeting at the Horace 

Rackham Educational Memoria 


a miscarriage of justice. Tate 
had left his home in Pennsyl- 
vania to work on a housing proj- 
ect in Norfolk to help the war 
effort. Several months later he 
was arrested and charged with 
an attempted robbery in Princess 
Ann. 30 miles away. 

H« was held without a heor- 
iag of any kind for tive months, 
llvia? most of tliis time on 
and water. Ha was de- 
eoonael and during tbe 
when he requested an at- 
te n »T the judge teld him. '^eu 
flou t need ooe. 

Pressured by the sheriff to 
plead guilty, and terrorized by 
lynch mobs that made frequent 
visits to the jail. Tate held out. 
and for eight months he was 
kept in chains day and night. 
He lived under inhuman con- 
ditions in a single room with 79 
•ther men. 

of Tote's innocence, 
strotlea is being a '• en 
■to pp tai g the extradition in Vir- 
fisla OS a ks w uid step against 
lynch justice. 


war policy. Invitations to the 
Conference which have been 
sent to several hundred promi- 
nent Ame/icans. stressed the j 
fact that the morning has pur-i 
posely been left free to permit 
will individual and group visits to 
H. Senators to urge them to vote 
against the arms appropriation. 


We Cater to You! 

A Special Message From the 

Victor Clothing Company to 

Oversize Men! 


$3 weekly pays for up to $100 worth of America's Riwst 
eloti|cs, shoes and accessories. CREDIT IS FREE! 

A $30 joM Walton watah or a 30 pi«e< lilTtrplatc set, abMlototy 
fna, with yow parchasa o* any Iromoa tuii—ot $100 worth o* 
■ a fchaadha aaywbar* ia tbe beuta. 

We've just received a shipment oF Famous Bronson suits, 

sizes 42 to 60, to fit you round and round and to permit 

you to go round the town in really smart appar»l. Don't 

get a fit if you can't be fit by other stores — just 

come down to the Victor Clothing Company 214 So. 

Broadway, downtown Los Angeles — we'll give you 

a Bronson suit FREE if we can't fit you! Famous Bron- 

sons are priced, for boys, ladies and gentlemen, from 

$19 to $99 . . . an da $30 gold Walton watch or a 

30 piece silverplatc set 

absolutely Free, with your 

purchase of any Bronson 

suit. Beat this offer and 

get a crisp $100 bill from 

Leo Sunshine Fon-a-Row. 

This big deal positively 

ends August 31 . . .so shop 

now! Open your account ' 

in 5 minutes if you are over 21 and employed. 


NO CASH NEEDED 

OF AMERICAS 
FINEST CLOTHES 
$3 WEEKLY 


Building to shape new goals for: The program will include an ad- 


the ensuing year for their mem- 
berships are the .N'srinnal Asso- 
ciation of Real Estate Brokers, 
National Builders Association, 
National Negro Business League 
National House^^•ives League. Na- ' foreign policy 
tional Business Education 
League, and the American Sav- 
ings and Loan League. 


dress by Dr. James Waterman ' 
Wise, lecturer on international 
affairs, and a special report by i 
Bishop Walls on how the peoples 
of Europe are reacting to our 


One out ot eighteen. Those are 
the odds that you will be killed 
if you are in a motor vehicle 
mishap in California this year. 

OM? GerP^Vim 

mth IRON: wtut 
CALdlMN, Vr 

MEN, women; 

Ifl tuuate<t Take Ostm 


CALCIUM, VrTAMIM Bi 


Ml Don't b« old, 
veftk. worn-out or ei- 

_ Obutx. CootslDS toolc oftea 

oeetimA ftftv 40 — br bodle* old Jost bvcaoM Isck- 
ax iraa plop omJotum. vitxauo Bi. TliouuuMlfl now 
reel pvppy . -r^an younger. Try Omrer Tonic Tftbtau 
TODAY. C«» lamduetorr AM dot tor im^r 50& 

All rtrtic •*«>rp« e»^rywher» in Lo» .*n»^l^^. 
A* Owl B^xatl eMr^ii apd TTirifty Drtig. 



Cream 
Deodorant 

8top« th« wontt kind nf under am odor 
and perspiration, doeit not Ataia <inthe«. 
4ne<B dot hum nor «tinK the nkin. does 
not dry oiit. A new and improved De- 
odorant Cream. At Drue Stores, Co»- 
metip Co«nter» and 5 A 10c Stores, SV 
and V»r. (tolden State Lab. Sta. K. Box 
tM. LfM Anceles. ( alif . 


* 


¥fcraA Ciowii^c Co. 

214 SOUTH BROADWAY • 

DOWNTOWN lOS ANGEIES 

Leo "Sunshine" Fon-a-rew 
Manager and Stockholder 

Open Monday thru Fndjy from 9 in the mornmg til 6 it night— 
Siturdiy nights until 9 — Free nert door parking all the time «t 
you purchase. Listen every Sunday over KFVD, 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. to 
Hank, the Nightwatchman . . . created, written and sponsored by 
Leo Sunshine Fon-a-row. 


D. R. Wong Co. 

OMMrt Chteeae HeriNdM 
65 YewB In XjJL. 


UM CHMBI HRK 
Y«« Oct Wti QoklMff 

\Vi a Mafai St. VA. «S47 


WOW 
BETTER 
THAN EVER 


NOW 

ENMCHEO 

WITH 


6L0Rlfy yOUK HAIR 
S 


WITH 


Hi 


Difle«Mrage4? 


try FANNIK WILLIAMr 
CXCKLSlOR HAIR PREPARA- 
TIONS. 6o«d at tM fellewlng 
placMi 

Dnc. ttfl a 

tTtk a 

MM W. 



UW a Ceoirml 
ITtl B. IWrd. 
IBkyM, 114* a 

m4 aA Man mttmn hi «ara af 



tSON 

HAIR 
DRESSING 



^ 


For hair b«ooty ond loveliness, try 
NOSON'S. H leftens your liair and 
k**ps it iMot and in plac*. Excellent 
for Scalp Mossoge. Nelson's is safe, 
reliable. Try it, yov will like it. Really 
beoetiftes your hair. 


pjjwww-^^ — „, , ., 


■ m'>f^:!'^s^S^i^^^*'yiiM^k^ 


mm 

m«r Siaca t 



SaW wt Dr^mtJ C e am m lk CeiMfan Evwywlmrm 
•—— moM^ MP*. CO., mc uouieN*, va. 


'^ISft 


Just add up all the bills 
you owe. Check the chart 
and compare your total 
present nnonthly pay- 
ments with the one small 
Commonwealth pay- 
ment. 


Stop in at your Friendly Commonwealth office, or 
Reserv-a-loan by letter or telephone. 



•JII1IIL«JI 


^Atealth 


l6an company 
Phone: ADamm 3-7Z41 

4750 So. Central Aye. 

CoHMT 47<ii Ptoc« ft Cortral 

62 Years Uadcr tlM Same Maiu9«inan« 

IvsiMM Estabflskcd 1887 


Ot GOLD'S 


mm PiiHCH/isf 


KHassiemssmiii^^ 


Cemmie %mM KROQHil SOFA IQ 

THAT OPENS TO A FULL-SIZE DOUILE JED 

(WITH wmaisnifiM mattress) 



LY CNO QUiCKlT OPE^if 


SAVE *60 ! ! $ 


A special purckas* brinqs yo« t4wi fKrlHinq Kro*i»l*r Vi k >t Fwsf 
tim« ftvcr af t4t>i tow prica — you tav« $60 on t4t*s 9«nutn« $ie9.^ 
sofa Hiaf slaeps 2 parsons on a fuH siza inaarsprmq m«Hr*«t, *««v t« 
opofi and may b« m«d« vp with »K««H tud blarrlcaH > 
pt«a>«. 

l^^r CW^^CV ^V ■■■wr^OT ^■pVS^^T. I^^WV^BSW ■■■ ^nVBVs W 


SAM SM OM THE MATCHHM CLW CHAIR 

ft*«ut*4«4 mafchtft^ efcaV 4i«t w>abt tMi H»>wf peom avM« •*• ^^^ ^C 


i4r 


LONG, EASY 
GOLD TERMS! 


BRAND 
NEW 
HUGE 


PHILCO 

REFRIGERATORS 

LESS THAN 
EVER BEFORE! 

!5l Easy Terms 




Weekly 


e Hu9« hili-widtli froMa 
food coffnpArtMOfite 

e Fun-wMth eoM storasc 
tray. 

• Glass co v cfd crisper 
drawer. 

e Sdf-elesins door latch. 

e 14 S^ ft siMH space. 

e 5- Year warranty. 

e Scaled power unit. 

e America's freatest lew- 
priced r e fri5 era ter vaiac 
today. 

e UMqealled in qeaHty. 

• 7.2 C«. K. cap aci ty 

in tiM floor space of a 4. 


0>M Prirfay, Seewdaf, Meedey TW f 9M. 
■^Tw 32 Ymis W S«rH«a am* laHaMHr" 

PHONI: Klc lm iend 9221 



T 


^^^^^^^^^^r^^^^^^^^A 


Wi 




iiiiili 


Hi 


laia 


iilMi 



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J3. 

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in- 1 




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1-51 ■ 


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I 


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y 2-1$eFACKS 

^^ JOHN MIDMJTON 

' TOBACCO 

With Purchtue of 

$3«S0 Comet 

PIPE 

$3M Value 


K 


hi 




I 




9a 


^8«M^» 


UU* af lifhtwaifM flMMiiif 
Dvr«l«Miii«ii| wMb fMishM Iriar lowli. 


\Xx\X*xv 



,^^^^v--ir' 


SaiMlay 


Fa/iie8 to 65c 

6 to 22 Inch p1 ^ ^z 

ZIPPERS 

• WhH* • Tm • R«d 

• Plak • AqM • Kadi 

• Copca • Brown • Gray 

• WIm • Green • Maisc 

• Nary 

A bu^mia for home dr«M- 
iiwfcrii' Smooth • mnnlns:, 
lock type ri^ppera. 

89c Precay 

AMMONIATED 
MOUTH WASH 

8-Ounee Size 




Now . . . you save 70c on this 
new, scientific ^fl ^|^k ^ 
menthwmsh thjtt ^M K^B C 
helps retard tooth 
decay! 


ve 70c on th 

19 


Values to $3,45 

ALARM 
CLOCKS 

39 


Your 
Choice 


1 


Plus 
Tax 

Famoas Waterbury, Marvel 
or Gilbert . . . dependable, 
g:uarante«d timekeepers. 



Reg. 97c 

Aerosol 
Bug Bomb 

Fingertip control, releases fine 
mist . . . ^fl^ ^fl^^ 
deals death to ^^^L K!^A C 
Insect pests. 
12-Oz. Stee 

REGULAR 59c 
MEN'S WHITE 

T-SHIRTS 




Small, 

Med., 

Large 


41 


Cool, comfortable shlrtt 
In while or popular pas- 
tels ... at lie saving! 




69c Beverly 

Bath 
Crystals 


■|iS|m|3 4-Pound Bag 


A hufe su pply at this 34e 
saving: ^ak ^^ ^« 
Perfumed ^F ^F W 
Water- 
softener. 


inpply at this 

^3 



UP TO 50% OFF! 

FAMOUS BRAND 

Manicure Implements 

Sorry we can't tell you the name, but you'll 
know It at a glance! Precision made imple- 
hmbU of finest aurgteal tteeL 

• $2.50 Nail Scissors $1.29 

• $2.75 Cvtid* ScissM $1.49 

• $4.50 Cutkle Nippers $1.99 

• $4.50 ScisMT Nippers $1.99 


n^jf. 




l/a£uc^ $0c ^ ^/,oo 


NATIONALLY ADVERTISED 

COSMETICS 


• LIPSTICK • ROUC- 

• FACE POWDER HASCARO 

• CAKE MAKE-UP 


YOUR 
CHOICE 

Thrifty answer 
to "what price 
beauty !" Stock 
up for months 
and montlia at 
this pin - money 
prloe! 


Rite'i — Bottle of 50 ' gfl JM r 

23c Vegetable Laxative Pills 1^1 

Bottla of 12 — Adult or Infant Sine — Limit 1 ^^^ g 

GLYCERIN SUPPOSITORIES . 9 

Freshly Made — 12-0%. 

CITRATE of MAGNESIA . . 

Ammoniated 

59c Amorex Tooth Paste . 


11 


39 


Regular Si»e ^% ,^, 0M ^\ Q 

Swift's Cleanser ^ JL ^ 

14 X 15-Inch 4tk ^\ Q 

Cannon Utility Cloth A ^ 

24-Ounce Site ^^fc ^^^ g 

42c Soil Off Wall Cleaner Q 3 

Zig-Zag While Lngummed |fl ^ 

5c CIGAREHE PAPERS ..... 1 

4-Ounce Tin — Limit 1 ^^^ g 

15c MAGIC LIGHTER ELUID. O 

Market King, Compounded — Quart Tin$ 

19c Motor Oil 


2 25 


Striped Canvas 

39c Clothes Pin Bag 



YANKEE CLIPPER 

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FIFTH / 
GALLON ^ 





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Fifth Gallon 

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159 


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STORE HOURS: 9 TO 9 DAILY— SAT. 9 TO 10 P.M.— SUN. 9 TO • P.M. 




r -T ^ ■);-■■! ■ 


ift ^:|r;w'^'^';^i;p^ 



Rev^l Incinerafor Proposal 
For Southslde at Meeting 


t- - 




Plans for an incinerator to 
serve the Southslde were un 
veiled by city officials at a 
meeting of the Slauson-Man- 
chester Property Owners' asso- 
ciation Friday evening, plans 
that were later approved by the 
association. 

Councilman Kenneth Hahn, 
Frank Gillelen, board of public 
works commissioner, and W. A. 
Schneider, waste disposal engi- 
neer, were present at the meet'^ 
ing, called to order by President 
Pete Givens. Representing the 
Southslde Chamber of Commerce 
were Pres. Bert Loop and Carl 
Hoffman. 

Site proposed for the incinera- 
tor, which would serve the area 
generally south of Pico boule- 
vard to the city boundary and 
from La Brea avenue east to 
Vernon and Huntington Park, in- 
cludes four acres on the south- 
side of Slauson avenue, begin- 
ning at a point 650 feet east of 
Avalon boulevard and extending 
486 feet east toward Central ave- 
nue. 

Chief points brought out by 
the city officials concerning the 
huge proposed rubbish oven 
were tlaims that it would prove 
an inexpensive means of dis- 
posal of combustible rubbish 
and also would be an esthetic 
asset to the area In which it 
is to be situated. 

Cost of construction of approx- 
imately $600,000 would be met 
by the incinerator bond issue of 
$2.1 million approved by voters 
in 1947, which also provided 
funds for three other such burn- 
ers in the city. ■ 

There also would be a cost of 
$2 per ton to private collection 
agencies and a 50 cent mini- 
mum charge for private citizens, 
to pay for upkeep. 

Smog production would not be 
a problem, claimed Engineer 
Schneider, since the principal 
gaseous product of the burner 
would be steam that would dis- 
appear. Its construction ■ would 
be more modem than the one 
already built and in operation 
by the city on Lacy street. 

After the association gave Its 
vote of confidence to the pro- 
posed incinerator. Councilman 


sjid residents on the subject, and 
that the matter by no means 
will be definitely settled until 
all sides have been heard. 


Isiah Nixon 
Civil Rights 
Chapter Meet 

The next meetllng of the new- 
ly-formed Isiah Nixon Chapter 
of the Civil Rights Congress will 
be held on Monday evening at 
1046 E. 49th Street, according to 
Miss Vivian Moons chairman. 

The chapter is named to per- 
petuate the memory of, and to 
honor Isiah Nixon who was 
killed by a mob of frenzied white 
men in Alston, Ga. on Septem- 
ber 8 last for exercising his right 
to vote In the Democratic pri- 
maries. 

"We are proud to name our 
chapter after this martyred hero 
who gave his life fighting for 
the basic civil right of every citi- 
zen, Negro and white — the right 
to vote," Miss Moons said. 

"Isiah Nixon's name will con- 
stantly remind us of his courage 
and determination, symbolizing 
the courage of the oppressed 
Negro people in the South." 


4^The CaWonda Eaqte, Thufsday. Atgwrt t# ,1^1 

i '.":■. 

Am-Rflss Relations Key to 
Peace, Says Dr. Somerville 



Lt. Governor 

(Continued from Page 1) 


flciallT open to the public 

The six-story structure, cover- 
ing 48,440 square feet, was de- 
signed by Architect Paul R. Wil- 
liams, and constructed by Baruch 
Corporation at a cost of $974,000. 
The insurance firm's operations 
occupy the entire building ex- 
cep". for a rental area on the 
Adams Boulevard wing which 
hou^s a drug store. 

Its accommodations include an 
auditorium seating 400, employe 
cafteri* and lounge, library and 
medical' laboratory. Music is 
played ■ through a Seeburg in- 
stallaticfn for 15 minutes of the 
half hour, easing employe work 
tension. An auto-park in the j Embassy 


Summary of lecture by Dr. 
John Somerville, author of "The 
Philosophy! of Peace" and other 
works, presently visiting profes- 
sor at Stanford University and 
participant in various cultural 
projects of Unesco. Lecture de- 
livered at the Donors' Dinner of 
the American Committee for 
Biro-Bidjan, Los Angeles Chapter 
at the Hollywood-Roosevelt Hotel 
evening of August 14. 

Si>eaking on "Peace and Inter- 
national Unity," Dr. Somerville 
emphasized the scientific prob- 
ability that one or two more 
global wars would put an end 
to the life possibilities of this 
planet, and to the human race, 
owing to thS development of 
atomic and bacteriological weap- 
ons. Therefore, he asserted, the 
problem which underlies all 
other problems today is the 
maintenance of peace. 

The key to world peace, said 
Dr. Somerville, lies in American- 
Russian relations. Educational 
effort in the spirit of Unesco, he 
asserted, can make a genuine 
contribution to the improvement 
of these relations, because a 
significant proportion of tbe 
fear, tension and hysteria to 
which our people are subject to- 
day is founded on factual mis- 
conception. 

"For example," said Dr. Somer- 
ville, "the main problems be- 
tween our country and Russia 
concern two principal factors: 
territory and ideology. Few of 
us realize the historical fact that 
Russia, as a result of World War 
II. has acquired no greater 
amount of territory than what 
she lost as a result of World War 


cause. This paradoxical litv 
tlon came about because inten 
upheavals in Russia brought 
a civil war, and, during her ho 
of weakness, Russia was stripp 
of territory by her neif hbo 
What she has re-acquired «in 
is, by actual computation, 
greater In extent than what > 
lost then. Judged by hiatorif 
standards, this could hardly 
called abnormal expansionisn: 

However, when people disci 
the problem of Russian exps 
sion, Dr. Somerville pointed o 
they not only think of territc 
which has actually been ino 
porated into the U.S.S.R., but a. 
of what may be called i« 
ological- expansion. While ma 
grave problems are involved 
this matter, we can see h« 
again, said Dr. Somerville, t 
dangerous role played by ni 
informftion. For it appears to, 
the dominant impression of i^^ 
people, and even of our ISr . 
makers, that the Soviet ideol(%^ 
is the same as the Nazi-Fascist. 
But the facts do not bear out 
this impression. 

Dr. Somerville, who has con- 
ducted numerous researches in 
this field, Including two years 
in Europe examining theorj' and 
practice in both Soviet Russia 
and Nazi Germany, summarized 
some of his findings as follows: 
On the central question of war, 
Nazi-Fascist regimes teach that 
the values of war are superior to 
those of Peace, that war alone 
brings out the greatness of a 
nation or people. Soviet teach- 
ing in its philosophical literature 




I, altho in World War I sheij^^^j ^^^^ «vstem is the op 
fought on the wmnmg side andip^j^g Nazi- Fa seism teaches 
made the greatest sacrifice of j.jj.g superioritv. Soviet teaching 
any of the Allies to the common | ^^^ j^^ enforcement are in 

of 


• IPP Vice Chairman 

(Continued from Page 1) 


Hahn declared he wanted to I rear accommodates both 
hear opinions of other groups] ployes and customers. 


f^sCt. 


Win NOT WASH AT HOME 

RENT A-WASHER 

5AV1 r/vr_GfI fCuk ClOlMfS CLIAS 


terms of race equality. Nazi- 
Fascism teaches that woman are 
inferior to men. The Soviet idea 
stresses equality in this area 
also. Nazi-Fascism had little 
the Economic Crisis" at two pub- confidence in intellectual train- 
lie meetings '"S' 3""* ^^^" '** regime, m 
On Friday night, August 26, Germany, for example, school of - 
O'Connell will appear at the I [^""g decreased. Soviet Russia 

Tmbassy Auditorium and «" ' ^y f°"t"^ • J^^^f^^^,-?^^^^^ 

Ti,.. ..J-,, i,,r„,-. OK i,n ...ill from about 25% to about 82vr m 

em- Thursday, August ^^ he ^lU economic system 

I speak to a meeting m the New, - ^^ ^^ basically 

— Masonic Temple in Long Beach ^ ^^^^ ^^ ^^..^^ ^^^^ 

' °?""^IVk' r'^ V \^'^'^ is basicallv socialist. All f J, / 
speaker which has often caused ^^^ ^.^^^ important differencS* 
him to be^ca ed the Marcan- .j^.^j^ ^^^^ .^ j^^ impossible 


b 


tonio of the West." He was a 


to support the assumption that 


_^ 31 Hours . . . Sl.OO 

\ ''>^rt*j(i Vocojm Clean-- » Fioor Wox 

\~-r^\ >,., D.i..,.,. - - •--- - «^ . 


^-^ " - - AD-72n 

nd £»i Srffict V/o4r,t.-i RtrpQired 

IIKNT A WASIIKK iU .-.0>.5 So. I igut roa 


Air Conditioned... 



dt's our summer 

A tempting 

d to taste 

e digestion, 

vorite bever- 

ed (but not 

For you, the 

rops twenty 

lunch here 


I member of the Montana 'egisla- , ^j^^g^-^^^ g^'stems are identica! 

^ture at 21 and was elected to ^^^ ^^^ assUpmtion 1^ In the 

Con|?ress before he was 30. InL^in^s ^f guy people and also. 

J1940 President Roosevelt picked.! ^^^g ^^ jj^e basis of our 

O'Connell to run against Senator" ^jj^.^. 

Burton K. Wheeler and missedj g.^^^ ^^ „^^j^„ ^^^ ^.^ 3^. 
election to the senate by only a .^^ .^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^, g^^j^j^ g^d 
I few hundred votes. , I biological weapons, ceaseless ef- 

! On the Embassy program with ^^^.^ ^^^^ ^e applied to peaceful 
: O'Connell will be John Forrester, j^g^ja^io^s. Let 999 conferences 
Negro leader and field repre- fj^jj jj ^ut one be successful. The 
sentative of the IPP; William , o^j,„ alternative is war, after 
Elconin, co-chairman of the , ^^^.j^jpf, ^j^g^e will be peace wirh- 
IPP's labor committee; and ' o^^. ^^^ species man or the 
Frieda Rapoport. Southern Cali- pjanet earth, said Dr. Somer- 
fornia vice-chairman of the'^iHe He made three general 
Young Progressives. irecommendations: <H A 

A dramatic «kit. "The New strengthening of and reliance on 
Fleugle Street," written by Hen- : the United Nations rather than 
ry Myers, co-author of "Meet the the cold war; (21 negotiation 
People." will be performed for [ among the Big FVjwers on their 
the entertainment of the Em- ' respective zones of influence; 
bassy Auditorium audience. Ad- 1 131 a general disarmament eon- 
mission is 60c including tax. All ference led by the major powers. 

tickets will be sold at the box j 

office. A 40c admission is an- 
nounced for the Long Beach 
meeting which is sponsored by : 
the Long Beach and San Pedro ' 
IPP Clubs. 


MB A MODERN APT.!^ 

In Vour Back Yard! 

Designed to Beat Con«tr. Costt 

tf '5<Q/% Ca«h or financed 100'7^ 

^iCOOU at $40 mo. inc. 5<?r int. 

ADDED FEATURES: Gas or Elee. 
Range and Refrigerator Assures 
you a ready Rental and Income. 

CONSTR. AN, 1-7149 
CORP. WA. 9953 


SOTO 


New Offices 
For Sterling 
Escrow Co. 


ATTENTION^ 

If you plan to motor north take High-_ 
way 99, that's th« best; go through 
Glendale, Burbank, don't forget 
Pacoima. Turn right on Van Nuys 
Blvd. and 


'DODROP-INN' 

13217 Van Nuys Blvd., Pacoima, 
Calif., and hav^ a good chicken dinner 
or a snack, and go on to Val Verde 
and relax. 

MRS. E. M. RVCKER, Prop. 


THE CALIFORNIA 
LABOR SCHOOL 

Presenla a Conference on 

"MATERIALISM, 
FREUDIANISM AND 
SOCIAL CHANGE" 

with Dr. Joseph Furst and 

Other Authorities 

At 232 South Hill Street, 

"Symphony Hall," First Floor 

Friday, Aujsfust 19th, 8:00 P.M. 

Saturday, August 20(h, * 

l:0«-4:00 P.M. 
Sunday, August 21st, 
10:30 A.M. .4:80 P.M. 
"Marxism and the Woman 
Question," Mith special dis- 
cussion of the problems of 
Negro women. 
Monday, August 22nd tlim 
Thursday, August 23th, 
8:00 - 10:00 P.3I.— "Problems 
of Psychology." Tuition $2.00 


The Sterling Escrow Co. an- 
nounces the opening of their of- 
fices at 1906 S. Western avenn^ \ 
with Dave Wqlf of president.^ '^jj^, 
Mr. Wolf, a real estate broj^^ 

, for many years, is devoting all 
of his time and effort* In the 
escrow business solely and Is fa- 
miliar with the problem* of real 
estate brokers and their transac- 

' tions. 

One of the features announced 
is a 24 -hour escrow service, 
which will be of vast Interest to 
all brokers. 

TEAGUE'S RUB 

RELIEVES 

Arthritis, Stiff Joints, S«re 

Muscitt, Bae)(ache, Tirad, Sore, 

Sw«ll»n Feet 

Highly Recommended 

by thoaa wha use It. 

Call mornifiga before 10 »r 

•venlBgs after (. 

APams WTO 1215 !» B. Siat, gt 

Husbands! Wives! 

Want new Pep and Vim? 

Thousands of coupIm »r» weak, worn-out. 
exhausted «ol«Iy mcaubs ho4y lacks Iroa, 
For new \-im, \-itHlity. try Ostrei Tonle 
Tablets. C«ntaizii Irpn you. too. may ne«4 
for pap; alBo ftupplias vltamla Bl. Low 
cost! Introductory size only 50c I Owl 
Rexall BtoFM and "nirifty Drucs. 


SINGER 


SEWING MACHINES 


WHITE 


' aU Work •nd Parti 
GnaratDtaed 

NEW MACBCCES 


• RINTALS . . . 

• SALES . . . 

• REPAIRS . . . 

AND PABTS 
FOR AIX MAKES 


lASY E-L . 


Pajaaat* 
Call Today for Ftc* 

Catimala 


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TAYLOR SEWINS MACHINI CO. 


4317 s. Varment 


REPAMRiNG- 


GAS RANGES .^paJ^ 


8EBVICS 

AO MUn. * MM^i^AH Wwk OoarmSSd^*^^'*' 

/Vein and Used Stoves { 

RELIABLE STOVE WORKS - 

M6 East Fterenee Are. 


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frta-m 


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I 1 - II i t ^•»-,i..i-5..i: ,:»-. 


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t 


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■5. . . .■S.'*-' 



'*m' 


m 


Angds Fliglii Ry. 
Hisioric Landmark 
h Downtown L A. 


For over a century the block 
long elevated trolley located on 
the southwest comer of Third 
and Hill Streets has perhaps 
been observed by more individ- 
uals than any single structure in 
all of the metropolitan area of 
Los Angeles. Quite amply 
named, "Angels Flight," this 
rather antiquated single car was 
once the only means of ap- 
proaching the highest precipice 
in the downtown business sec- 
tor; consequently it operated 





1500 Delegates From 12 Countries 
To Attend Mexico City Conference 

Fifteen hundred or more dele- committee include Charles Chap' 


gates from 10 Latin-American 
countries, Canada and the Unit- 
ed States, will convene at the 
American Continental Congress 
for Peace, to be held in Mexico 
City on Sept. 5-10. 

Called to discuss ways and 
means of preventing World War 
III, the Congress is being spon- 
sored by 300 prominent educa- 
tors, artists, writers and labor 
leaders from the United States, 
according to the printed call re 


rather lucratively for a vast leased this week from the local 


number of years. 

ThriftY Shoppers Still 
Frequent Old Location 


Congress Committee office at 49 
W. 44th street. New York City. 
The Congress will be presided 


As a result of extensive sur-:over by President Enrique Con- 
veys The California Eagle has'zales Martinez, dean of Latin- 
learned that an ever increasing ■ American poets and Luis En- 
number of particular patrons j rique Delano as secretary-gen- 
are frequenting the proximity of eral. Dr. W. E. B. DuBois, an- 
Third and Hill Streets not alone , thropologist, and Dr Linus Paul- 
to view the Angels Flight Rail-jing, scientist, will function as 


vice-presidents to the Congress, 
representing the United States. 
Other members of the U. S 


lin, Paul Robeson, O. John Rogge, 
Rev. John B. Thompson and Rob- 
ert W. Keimy. 

"We firmly believe that we, 
the peoples of the Americas, can 
guarantee our well-being and 
progress only by living together 
in peace and freedom in a free 
and peaceful world," the call to 
the Congress declares. "War 
preparktions and accompanying 
anti-democratic measures hin- 
der this. .Therefore, the power- 
ful demand for peace by the 
people from Alaska to Patagonia 
must be expressed at the Conti- 
nental Congress in Mexico." 

The effects of war policy on 
living standards, civil liberties, 
culture and morale will be dis- 
cussed at the Congress as well 
as the defense of the United Na- 
tions as a means of maintaining 
peace. Delegates will formulate 
a common program of action for 
peace by organizations and in- 
dividuals throughout North, Cen- 
tral and South America. 


way. but to shop at the very fine 
ANGELS FLIGHT QUALITY 
MEATS. The California Eagle 
exclusively advertises this par- 
ticular establishment because it ! i ■ lj « i / /- 
positively possesses the best ob- "-UDCneon TO Honor I Lone Wolf Club 

^rs. Woodfolk Honors Outgoing 

Miss Evangeline Woodfolk, ofi^f^icer at BAR-B-Q 


tainable merchandise, Irregard 
less of price. 

Proficient Proprietor* 
In Business For 30 Trs. 

Mr. and Mrs. Andy Markovitz 
and their energetic young son, 
Emil. head an efficient and 
highly trained personnel whose 
constant obligation is YOUR 
COMPLETE SATISFACTION. 
Thousands of persons the world 
over know that the Grand Cen- 
tral Market, just across the 
street, sells some of the finest 
fresh fruits and vegetables ev- 
eryday of the year; therefore the 
next time you are downtown by 
all means step across the street 
to the ANGELS FLIGHT MEATS, 
259 South Hill Street, Northwest 
comer of 3rd and Hill Sts., and 
treat yourself tot the GREATEST 
MEAT VALUES at the ANGELS 
FLIGHT MEATS THROUGHOUT 
SOUTHERN CALIFOR.NIA. (Adv.) 
Watch the California Eagle for 
an attractive display advertise- 
ment on A.NGELS FLIGHT 
MEATS. 


the Sojourner Truth Home, will 
give a luncheon and open house! 


Beef stamped good is of v^ry 
acceptable quality but to a less- 
er degree than choice. It. has 
many uses, and often may be 
cooked and served like choice 
grade beef. 



The Lone Wolf Club gave a 
barbecue in the spacious yard of 
Mr. and Mrs. James Harris Sun- 
day. August 14, with their 
many friends enjoying the de- 
licious food. 

Also honored was Mr. Alfred 
L. Martin, incoming president, 
and Mrs. Sullivan L. Jackson, 
outgoing president, who was 
presented a gift from the mem- 
bers in recognition of his long 
term as their president. 

The out-oftown guests were 
Dr. and Mrs. Hobbs of Toledo, 
Ohio, and Mr. and Mrs. C. 
Nonns of Toledo. Mrs. Bertha 
Thompson of New Orleans was 
also present. Alfred L. Martin, 
president. Usher W. Crawford, 
publicist. 


;';:;. V- 


Al-A-Cal Social 
Club Entertained 
By Robert Belton 

Mr. Robert Belton entertained 
members of the Al-A-Cal Social 
club at 2408 S. Cimarron tor the 
August meeting. Mr. Richard 
Smith, pianist and teacher at the 
Fine Arts Conservatory played 
his own composition "Fantas- 
tique." Mr. B. Scott, a student of 
the Fine Arts Conservatory sang 
"Morning" by Speaks, was ac- 
companied by Mr. R. Smith. 

Miss Ann Daniels, a dramatic 
reader, former radio star, and 
choral artists, was very impres- 
sive. Mr. F. A. Williams showed 
movie films of the Mills Broth- 
ers, Nat Cole, Count Basle, the 
late Fats Waller, and a comedy 
of "Woody Wood Pecker." 

The club welcomed Miss Nellie 
Davis and Miss Whitfield, vis- 
itors from New York. 


Glorious Sixteen 
Complete Plans 
For Barn Dance 

The Glorious Sixteen Club 
held its last business meeting 
for the balance of the summer at 
the beautiful home of Mrs. Lila 
Lee Tate, 11226 Zamora avenue. 

The president and members 
discussed and made final plans 
for their first annual Barn and 
Square Dance to be held at 
1106 H East Vernon avenue. 

After, the meeting a delicious 
turkey dinner was served by the 
hostess, Mrs. Tate. The club will 
resume its activities the first of 
September at the horfJe of Mrs. 
Annie Oliver, 2153 West 31st 
street. 



I 

TlMoriUomla Eafl*. Tlionday,' 



If r 1941 


STEVi ROWLAND — Progressive young businessman in the 
Compton area owner oF a unique building in which several 
thriving business enterprises are located. Young and alert, 
Mr. Rowland shows prqmise of becoming a leaderer in busi- 
ness and promotion. (See story en sports pages.) 


Westside Duplicate Bridge Club Meet 


of the IBPOE of W and is an 

Eastern Star of long standing, as 

well as a community worker, 

at the Home, 119 East Adams' ^"'^ ^ <^'"^ ^^■■'^^.'■■.^.ogether with 


Blvd., in honor of her inother. 


many church activities. She will 

be visiting her daughter and 

Mrs. Pearl Woodfolk, on August v\-in be attending the Elk's con- 

30 from 1 to 3 p.m. ivention during her stay in Los 

Mrs. Woodfolk is a member 1 .4ngeles. 


Compass Group 
Visits Catalina 

The Compass Group made its 
second trip to Santa Catalina 
Island Sunday and dined, danced 
and explored. The trip was a 
prize given its members as a re- 
sult of a successful dance given 
during the early summer. 

From the Negro's point of view 
Catalina is the least prejudiced 
place in America owned and 
controlled by the white man. 

Arthur H. Wilson, vice pres- 
ident of the cltib. and his guest 
came over on the second boat. 
Marie Gibbons had as her guest 
a new boy friend. David Lee. 
F.sther Worrill, president. 


The Westsiders Duplicate 
Bridge Club met at the home of 
Mrs. Beulah Amaud on 29th St., 
on Sunday, last, with Mesdames 
Amaud and Yvonne Vance the 
hostesses. The Howell Move- 
ment of Duplicate Bridge Club 
was played with Mr. and Mrs. 
E. Romain having the highest 
score. 

A most delightful evening was 
enjoyed by Mesdames Beulah 
Amaud, Gertrude Brown, Jose- 
phine Curry, Mae Belle Pharr, 
Lolita Richards, Emma Romain, 


Women's Athletic 
Club Enjoy Beach 
And Grunnion Hunt 

Altfaouffh on their summer va- 
cation, the ladies of the L. A 
Women's Athletic Club took time 
out and got together tot a Beach 
picnic and grunnion hunt at 
Santa Monica Beach recently. A 
delightful time was had by all, 
but only a small amount of the 
elusive fish were caught 

Guests to the affair included 
Mrs. Leila White, Mr. and Mrs. 
John Devoe, former Philadelphi- 
ans, who are now making Los 
Angeles their home, Mr. Arthur 
Sanders, Miss Lila' Ann White, 
Robert Green and Miss Annie 
Miller, niece of Miss Jewel P. 
Roberts, who was visiting from 
the University of Colorado. 

Members included Estelle Con- 
quest, Ruth V. Walker, Willie M. 
Chambers, Margaret Whittaker 
and Jewel P. Roberts. 


Socrat^ Cliib; f^Am s 

The LadlM Sodal Sewingl 
Club met recently at the honej 
ot Mrc AuguMine Parieer, pratl- 
dent, who prerided at the meet- 
ing. Mrs. Margon and Mis.| 
Treby Jefferson, oi Oakla^l 
were guests. 

A party in which tiie hus^l 
bands o( the member* wen I 
guests, was given on August 13, 1 
which was considered one of the I 
best 

Mrs. Jefferson was presented! 
with a gift upon her return to| 
Oakland. ~j 

The nexit meeting of tie dtibl 
will be held at^the home of Mn.1 
Josephine Williams, 13413 Staa-j 
ford avenue. 


Hildreth Thomas and Yvonne 
Vance; Messrs. Marcus Brown, L. 
H. Harrison, Kelly Richards, Ed- i 
gar Romain, Rochelle Smith and I 
Leonard Thomas. I 



'OPRESS" 


Superior PK£8S- 
rs-fc on, l( eitrm 
tictit and luT«a the 
h»ar with m beuiti- 
fu] rloAsj theen, 
coBtmuw beat r*- 
fitttag oil* that r»- 
li«rB tb* hmlr frofD 
bremkinf off aad 
»pUttinc, at your 
nearby cosmetic 
codater, 15c and 
5«c. Cw ••>XGBO" 
Scalp OIntmettt, S5c 
ana 50c and 
"GIOLD KI8T" 
Shampoo 4Ae. Gold- 
en State Toilet 
Prodacta, Station 
K. Box US, La* 
Anceles, Calif. 


Our ComplimenU to 
PAUL R. WILLIAMS 

The Architect 


And Wishing 

GOLDEN STATE MUTUAL 

UFE IISSURANCE CO. 

Continued Success in th^r 
Beautiful Netc Building 


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CAUrORNIA EAGLE 

1 V' LOi AH«Ha tl. CALIF. 
^^ 44 

Vil. 70, N». 20, Thuff., Aug. 18, 1949 


Publl«bed tviry Tburaday by TTj« 
Negro Press Foundation. Inc., 4071 Seutfa 

a itial Avenue Entered as Second Clua 
tter NoveMber 3, 19S7, at the Post Ot- 
Am at Los Angeles. CiUUomia, under the 
Aet ot March 3, 1F79. 

Chariatu A. ■■•«. »it»r 

John M. Lm Managlni Editor 


Menry A, Wallaee 
Warn9 American 
People 

, Proi>h«tic are these words of Hewy A. 
Wallace, words of wisdom and timely 
advice to the American people which 
will long be peraembered after he has 
dl«d. 

Here are his words of advice. If heeded 
we, the Amerioan people, will start the 
intvitable march to prosperity and then 
pe*ce. If not heeded— who shaU foretell 
the end? 

Beeently the President handed us a 
bill. It waa a bill for the first down 
payment on a 20-year program of send- 
ing arms to Western Europe. It was a 
bUl for a billion and a half dollars- 
fifty dollars for every American family. 

But that's only the first year's cost. 
Next year it will be more — because 
modem we«pons of war get more ex» 
penalve all the time. We shall be lucky 
If at the end of 20 years we havespent 
leas than 50 billion dollam on the North 
Atlantic Pact. 

But no bill has yet been submitted 
to provide jobs for the millions of un' 

•mployed. u ,j k- 

The American people should be 
warned that when we are Uxed pre- 
sumably to stop Russia and communism 
by shipping arms to otjier nations we 
open the door to the resl aggressors 
against all people everywhere— waste, 
depression, hatred and finally that su- 
preme waste, the frustration of unem- 
ployment, the rotting away of men and 
resources unusW. 

There are cynical men who tell you 
that our arms program puts men to 
work. I say that any prosperity that de- 
pends on such wasteful and criminal em- 
ployment is certain to end in disaster. 
1 say it is wasteful to produce arms 
when men need houses and schools and 
roads and hospitals. I say it is criminal 
to drain our resources to produce goods 
that no one can use except for war. And 
H is dishonest to say that producing 
arms will also produce prosperity. This 
Administration has spent countless bil- 
lions for amv— it is spending half our 
budget for arms and for Europe this 
year— but those billions have not stopped 
the gathering storm of an economic 
crisis, either at home or abroad. Spend- 
ing for arms has not kept unemploy- 
ment from rising at home nor stopped 
the crisis abroad. 

When President Truman asked for 
military aid for Greece and Turkey in 
March of 1947, I said that if the Truman 
Doctrine were continued, the United 
SUtes would bleed from -every pore. And 
ever>' year since then Democrats and 
Republicans have joined hands in tak- 
ing tens of billions of dollars away from 
you and me on the pretext of defending 
us and the world from aggression. The 
Mine men in Congress who hold up their 
hands in horror at the idea of using 
fovemment money to create peace — time 
employment in the United States cheer- 
fully vote billions to create disaster 
abread. 

The President may well go down m 
history as the man who propped up the 
world with bayonets and tanks and air- 
planes while factories were closing and 
men and women became unemployed 
by the millions. Like Louis the king of 
France. "After him, the deluge." 

Today there are twice as many un- 
emplo>-ed as last year. More than half 
of this summer's graduating class found 
no jobs. Men are working only part- 
time in hundreds of factories, some as 
few as five or ten hours a week. The 
Administration's own figures show us 
V that unemploj-ment is close to five mil- 
lion. 

Next year there may be ten million- 
while the President and his Cabinet tell 
us there is nothing to worry about Like 
Hoover in 1930, Truman preaches that 
a return to prosperity is just around the 
comer. His Secretary of Commerce and 
his Secretary of the Treasury sing the 
same lullabv long as the Republloans 
sang In 1930— "Just have confidence in 
papa and evprvthinp- will come out all 
rig'ht." His Secretary of the Treasury 
writes a soothing piece for a national 
magazine without a single word about 
the minions of men and women who 
have noliDbs and no prospect of jobs. 

The PiBident fails to realize that all 
Western Civilization Is in the grip of a 
world wide cataclysm. Truman would 
■top the storm by building a wall of 
armaments. But the real answer is to 
provide abundance for the common man 
in all lands. 

Walls of guna Mil only accelerate the 
eaDastrophe, not delay it. And our own 
fabulously efficient capitalism will, 
through its very efficiency, brin^ about 
Its own downfall unless it provides the 
means to buy the goods it produces. 

We have proved ourselves marvellous. 
]y efficient. Today we are producing 
three great surpluses. A surplus of goods 
that families cannot buy. A surplus of 
•mw that no one vi^nts. And a surplus 
©£ men who oannot find jobs. 

It is no answer to say that 1949 is not 
1929. It Is no answer to point to govern- 
ment safeguards that did not exist in 
1929. That is the Maginot Line type of 
economic thinking. It is like placing de- 
pendence on sandbags and small reser- 
voir* as a permanent flood control 
pfoject When a really big flood oomef 
i«ging down from the mountains, the 
Mndb«gs are no protection and the 
little dams when they break make the 
flood only greater^ 

The President has no progmm to pro- 
vide jobs b«c«us« he has no understand- 
ing of what ia happeninj; at home or in 
Hie world and he is tied to a false and 
diaa^troiw foreign policy. He offers a ten- 
tative piegram— half of vijhich hM al- 
-t i«««y btan rejected by his own Congress. 
Ht does not see that the key to our con- 
ttoucd pro«p«my is t]>aft nort people 


-c^ j^^'^kiiA'^- 


muit y»y» iaonmomy ta buy tbt (ooida 

we produce. 

The big truth Iv th«t the men and 
women who work for wag ea «ad aalarlea 
today are getting a smaller prntloo oit 
what the nation produces than they f«t 
In the war yeara. They need a bigjer 
portion. It Is no Answer to aay that eav- 
ings ara high. The truth is that »ne-thlrd 
of American families have no savings, 
and that most of tht aavlngs art in the 
hands of the top ten percent. The wealthy 
10% can't buy all the products of aur 
farms and taetorlea. That is why there 
are three mdUioiM fewer people working 
this summer than last summer. That ia 
why farmers are making one-tenth less 
money. That Is why business failures 
have doubled in less than a year. 

1949 may not be 1929. The Preaident 
tells u* iJie decline in Industrial produc- 
tion has only been "moderate." But as 
I look at those figures I see that the 
decline In the last seven months is as 
great as the decline in the first seven 
months of the 1929-1930 bust. To reverse 
that "moderate"' decline would require 
a 22 percent raise In wages — or a 90 per- 
cent incTtase in busdness spending— or a 
70 percent increase in the spending of 
government. Does anyone believe that 
the President has a plan to increase any 
of these activities to that extent? The 
President and the Congress may glva 
the economy another military shot In 
the arm. But that only mean* the patient 
will keep going for a short time and 
then fall flat on his face. 

Congress is already balking at high 
spending. At long laat sensible men In . 
Congress are beginning to call for dis- 
armament. More and more the people 
see through the fallacy of spending more 
for arms and less for jobs and prosperity. 

The President asked for a billion and 
a half for more arms to Europe. His 
arms message was urgent. But two weeks 
ago, when he announced his domestic 
program there was no urgency. Or course 
not. And the result is that the Brannan 
farm program has been dropped by Con- 
gress. There is no effective minimum 
wage increase. And there Is only a token 
pavTTient for public works. 

The President is full of pledges 
against aggression — when there are no 
signs of aggression. But he is strangely 
silent and fails to recognize the real 
aggression of creeping unemployment. 
Nothing in the President's report to the 
nation two weeks ago gives me so much 
concern as his remark that the situation 
today does not require strong, positive, 
measures. 'Too little and too late" can 
ruin us just as certainly in peace as in 
war. 

The President cannot take strong and 
positive measures because he is tied 
hand and foot by his commitment to a 
twenty-two billion dollar spending pro- 
gram for the cold war. He tells the nation 
that we can afford 22 billion — and now 
another billion and a half — ^to fight the • 
cold war — but we oannot spend any bil- 
lions for jobs for men and women at 
home. On the same day the President 
called for $155,000,000 to stimulate arms 
production in Europe, his roving Am- 
bassador in Europe said we must cut 
help for modernizinR European agricul- 
ture. In other words, the Truman-Har- 
riman directive Is "produce tanks — not 
tractors." On the same day the Senate 
voted the Part to arm Europe, our. As- 
sistant Secretary of State complained 
to the United Nations that we could not 
spend 30 million dollars to help the 
undeveloped are>as of the world. And 
while recommending arms to Europe, 
our aid to needy children through the 
the Secretary of State Is sharply limiting 
peoples' needs. 

But the real folly of our vast military 
and foreign spending program is now 
coming home to roost. We have spent 
over 20 billion dollars building a wall 
against Eastern Europe. We now propose 
to man that wall with arms. But now 
economic necessity is smashing that 
wall. Britain, the nation which has re- 
ceived more American aid than any 
other nation to keep her a' willing 
partner Is now in effert calling off the 
cold war. Britain is now substituting a 
trade agreement with Russia for the 
cold war. And blunt economic need is 
driving all of Western Europe to con- 
clude similar agreements with the East. 

The same economic necessity is forcing 
Britain to conclude two-way trade agree- 
ments, such as those with Argentina, 
which cut out American goods from both 
countries. Law week, Britain and her 
Dominions announced a twenty-five per- 
cent cut in her trade with the United 
States. Only the U. S. Is fighting bitter- 
ly against the trend of the times. 

But even here leadership in the U. S. 
Congress is slowly emerging to fight 
the insane course of world military ac- 
tion which is fostered by the Adminis- 
tration. 

To save the world we must smash 
militarism and at the same time pro- 
vide jobs. We must defeat the appropria- 
tions for the Atlantic Pact arms pro- 
gram as a necessary step to meeting the 
needs of the unemployed. American 
. families cannot exist on the meager 
$20 a week of unemployment benefits 
that are fast running out. We must 
Immediately raise unemployment bene- 
fits to $35 a week for a period of 52 
weeks. Congress should also stop delay- 
ing extension of veterans benefits by 
passing the Veterans 52-20 Bill. Young 
veterans are hardhit by unemployment. 

But Americans have a right to a job, 
not merely relief. Therefore, I urge a 
bold public works program — we can 
double and quadruple our spending for 
housing. Communities badly need schools 
and roads and hospitals throughout the 
nation. We- must construct and develop 
our river valleys. All these things mean 
Jobs, peaceful jobs, productive jobs, jobs 
at decent pay that will produce goods 
that we can use, not arms. 

We are not immune from the growing 
world crisis. Nor can we stop It by arms. 
If we really want to help ■"*?• world In 
order to help ourselvea, then I say we 
must move at once to set up a World 
Wide Development Fund through the 
United Nations in place of the one- 
sided wasteful funds we are now spend- 
ing abroad to build up arms. 

Several years ago 1 said that a bold 
new approach of this sort would cost 
us $5 billion a year for ten years. Since 
that time we have spent far more and 
only brought on a worid crisis. 
* I propoae, too, that we rtcognize with 
ft! much reeliim ai Britain hei rec- 
ognized, that the time has come to sit 
down and talk business with Russia, with 
Eaatem Europe and with China. Tlir, 
President should Immediately appoint a 
Trade Mission to those ^countries and 
OQer to worlt out ti«de agneniet^tt. The 




' '^>JM '^'"'WT^^^.i^ 



■J 


iMfimonyofDrW.EBDuBbis 


A NIW YORK PHYSICIAN will become the first Nesro in the American Medical Associa- 
tion's 103 year history to sit in the policy-making house of delegates. 

+ Letters To The Editor + 


A moat he»tening letter has 
Just eome to the desk of the 
editor of Tba California Eagla 

from the great Pa'ul Robeson, 
which she Is happy to share with 
the readers of the EAGLE. 

Charlotte A. Bass: 

It was my good fortune to 
participate actively in the two 
day discussions of the Bill of 
Rights Conference on July 16-17, 
and to meet informally with 
many delegates from all parts 
of the country and all walks of 
life. 

Representing diverse political 
and religious beliefs, and »x- 
changing a variety of experi- 
ences, the majority of us saw 
the case of the 12 Communist 
leaders being tried for their 
political views In Foley Square 
and an issue of key significance 
to the whole struggle in defense 
of the Bill of Rights. 

This was equally true for 
trade unionists and scientists, 
leaders of the Negro people and 
college professors, victims of the 
Loyalty Order and of the House 
Committee on Un-American Ac- 
tivities. I think it is no exaggera- 
tion to say that the multiplicity 
of oases brought to our attention 
in the course of the Conference 
involved In one way or another 
the right to freedom of political 
asociation and belief now most 
directly threatened by the Foley 
Square attempt to outlaw the 
Communist Party. 

In the light of the general ac- 
ceptance of t+ils fact, I took the 
initiative in proposing to a num- 
ber of the leaders of the Confer- 
ence the formation of « National 
Non Partisan Committee for the 
Defense of the Rights of the 12 
Communist Leaders. 

In my opinion, and In the 
opinion of those already asso- 
ciated with me in this under- 
taking, the formation of such a 
committee is long overdue. We 
feel that the defense of the con- 
stitutional right of the Commu- 
nist Party to exist as a legal po- 
litical party, and of its leaders 
to teach and advocate their po- 
litical doctrine, cannot be left 
solely to those who also defend 
the Communist Party's program 
— that is, to Communists and 
Communist sympathizers. 

On the contrary, we feel 
strongly that, as the Conference 
resolution put it, the "Foley 
Square trial Is treason to the 
First Amendment." And that 
consequently all who are con- 
cerned with preserving the Bill 
of Rights owe it to themselves 
and the American people to op- 
pose this atfempt to try in a 
court o^ law a political philos- 
ophy, judgment on which can 


properly be passed only by the 
electorate. 

I am happy to Inform you that 
the following and over a hundred 
others have joined me in initiat- 
ing the National Non-Partisan 
Committee to>Defend the Rights 
o fthe 12 Communist Leaders: • 

Paul J. Kem, acting chairman 
of the Bill of Rights Conference; 
Prof. Philip Morrison of Cornell 
University; Prof. Louise Petti- 
bone Smith of Wellsley College; 
Mrs. Therese Robinson, chairman 
of the Civil Rights Comm. of the 
Negro Elks; Mrs. Modeska Sim- 
kins, Republican National Com- 
mitteewoman of Columbia, S. C; 
Prof. E. Franklin Frazier of 
Howard University; Edward Bar- 
low, Secretary-treasurer of the 
San Francisco' CIO Council; 
Ernest deMaio , general vice- 
pres., United Radio Electric and 
Machine Workers; B. Z. Goldberg, 
President Jewish Writers, Artists 
and Scientists; Ewart Guinier, 
secretary-treasurer of the United 
Public Workers; Reverend Al- 
bert J. Hallington of Greenwich, 
Rhode Island; Reverend Charles 

A. Hill of Detroit; Reverend 
Kenneth de P. Hughes of Cam- 
bridge. Massachusetts; Luther K. 
Macnair of the Massachusetts 
Council of Arts. Sciences and 
Professions; Albert Malt, writer; 
Dr. John M. Marsalka. former 
professor of Yale; Larkin Mar- 
shall, Editor, "Macon <Ga.) 
World"; Reverend Michael Mil- 
len. Director of Landhaven 
School, Maine; Captain Hugh 
Mulzac; Father Clarence Parker 
of Chicago; Max Perlow, secre- 
tary-treasurer of United Furni- 
ture Workers of America; Martin 
Poppec. vice-president of the Na- 
tional Lawyers Guild; Willlard 

B. Ransom. State president, In- 
diana NAACP; and O. John 
Rogge. former U. S. Attorney- 
General. 

In the tradition of similar de- 
fense committees organized 
around civil rights cases in the 
past, we will work to bring to 
the American people the issues 
raised in the case of the 12, seek 
to stimulate \'Brious types of 
popular activity including public 
meetings and appeals to organi- 
zations, puhlisii literature, and 
tour speeker.s. 

We will also help to raise 
funds both for the expansion of 
our own activTities and to help 
the defendants meet the heavj' 
expenses of their trial, including 
if that b^omes necessary the 
costs of an appeal. 

While cooperating with other 
organizations in the civil 
liberties field which are con- 
cerned with this case, the Non- 
partisan Committee will act in- 
dependently and limit Itself 
solely to the defense of the 


Dear Mrs. Bass: 

I was fortunate enough to 
hear your address at Zion HIU 
Baptist Church, Thursday, Aug- 
ust 11, and I was so Impressed 
I had to take this opportunity 
to express my appreciation of 
the type of leadership you are 
giving. 

First, I am glad to see that 
you have the interest and love 
of your people to speak out 
against the bickering among us 
that hampers the effectiveness 
of our organization connected 
with the church. 

Secondly, I am proud and In- 
spired that a woman of our race 
would use her thoughts, time, 
and patience to help us see our- 
selves and to evaluate our ac- 
tions in order that we might put 
aside complexes and even stu- 
pidity, in order to arrive at re- 
spect for ourselves and our la- 
bors. 

I am a teacher In the Los An- 
geles city school system, and I 
have Jonged to find myself and 
to use my time to help in the 
type of work you are doing; 
namely, not devoting time and 
effort and loyalty to any one 
phase of our living, but in all 
phases that we need to be ac- 
tively engaged in, in order to 
improve our thinking status. 

So I will not write more at this 
time, as I know you are indeed 
busy, but I would like to say 
that I would appreciate know- 
ing from you the type of organi- 
zation or groups in which I 
might participate, that you feel 
are doing an active work for our 
people. 

One more thing: I am con- 
stantly thinking of methods of 
evaluation and Improving our- 
selves. Instead of criticism, and' 
many of them I am writing 
down in order to prepare myself 
for the work I want to do. 

So again I say, "Thank You" 
for your leadership, and that if 
you have any groups of thinking 
young people whom you are 
guiding, for this work, I would 
appreciate your considering me 
to be among them. 

May God bless and strengthen 
and keep you. 

Sincerely, 

Ernestine Falconer. 

(The NAACP is an organiza- 
tion in which you might be in- 
terested, especially the Junior 
Branch. 


rights of the Communist leaders 
now on trial. It will make Its 
own policies, and no doubt dele- 
gate to a resident executive com- 
mittee the power to plan and 
direct Its activities. 

Sincerely, 

Paul Robeson 


truth is there are a thousand factories 
in America that could provide a million 
jobs if our trade with Russia and Eastern 
Europe were on the same basis as our 
trade with the rest of Europe — and if our 
Trade with China were put on the same 
basis as our trade with the rest of Asia. 

Yes. this will cost more money. But 
It will be a fraction of the billions upon 
billions we shall lose If we do nothing 
now and let a shattering depression 
sweep over us. 

If the United States does not take 
strong and positive steps to build one 
prosperous world at peace — if we do not 
take the offensive against the creeping 
aggression of unemployment, there will 
come a time when the depression of the 
early thirties will seem very mild. I 
don't want to see my children and your 
children go through the heartaches of 
that kind of depression. I don't want to 
■see the world rot again In the midst of 
abundance. Nobody knows when the 
really big time of trouble will come — 
but every thoughtful person knows that 
to prevent It we must adopt an approach 
which is really new, which is really 
bold, in terms of people and not in terms 
of words or politics. 


up In commltte«. No hearings have been 
held, none of the bills have been reported 
out. 

Congressman Donald h. O'Toole of 
Brooklyn is the Chairman of the Sub- 
Committee on the Panama Canal of the 
House Committee on Merchant Marine 
and Fisheries.. Write Congressman 
O'Toole and Congressman Schuyler Bland 
and your own Congressmen urging that 
these bills be reported out favorably for 
action on the floor of the House. 

That's about all any of us can do at 
present in any situation. Write or Wire 
to our Congressmen. This appeal came 
from the Committee to end Jim Crow 
in the Panama Canal Zone. Those who 
are on the job in Washington, and in 
the Canal Zone itself, are working with 
might and main to destroy this evil. We 
must do likewise. Write, Wire as sug- 
gested. 


Jim Crow in the 
Canal Zone 

There Is a crucial atage in the cam- 
paign to eliminate Jim Crow discrimina- 
tion in the Canal Zone. 

The contrast In treatment given to 
white and Negro workers in the Panama 
Canal Zone is now exemplified by the 
manner in which Congress is handling 
legislation affecting the welfare of these 
employees. For tha white work«s, both 
houses of Congreae acted quite apeedily 
in glvlhg White Canal Zone employees' 
the benefita of the Qvil Service Retire- 
ment Act 

But legislation to Improve the wages 
and conditions of employment of local 
i»te (Ifegie) woricers, hn beea bottled 


Tom Clark 

Despite the fact that protests have 
poured in from all sections of the coun- 
try protesting the appointment of Tom 
Clark to a bench in the United States 
Supreme Court, President Truman calmly 
goes on with his head buried In the sand 
against all facts, end continues in his 
policy of making bad appointments not 
only to the Supreme Court but also to 
many otiher offices in the Federal gov- 
ernment. 

Tom Clark, however, seems to be the 
worst Harold Ickes, the Old Curmudgeon, 
who never minces words In giving his 
opinion, tells In scorching words that 
Clark, if he had any sense of decency, 
any pride, any paitriwtlsm, would politely 
thank the President for the honor— and 
then decline and step out of the picture. 

To put tt mildly, Clark Is about the 
most mediocre of all the mediocre ap- 
pointees President Truman has made. 
What we shall now get in dedarions from 
the highest court in the land, oannot 
In any sense contribute to the prestige 
of our government nor the welfare of the 
Amerioan peopled 


J.: ,. . 


Ji 


.1 


Hiatorlan and tea CbaihMn of ie'a craiy idea and It l» 
the Council on Afrlcam Affalw. tbw foUy to tiy. If we h»ve W 
on behalf of that organization answer to buraan «^f *'»^ "*' 
and the American Continental happineee, we do not have to 
Congress for Peace to be held In force tills knowledge by atom 
Mexico in Saptember, in oppoai- boraba. 

tion to tha Military AMiitanee ideas are seldom changed by 
Mil, H. R. 5748. at hearing of force. I wiU not say that wu 
the House Committee on Foreign has nevar advanced nunkind, 
Relations, Washington, V. C, but I will say that in modem 
August 8, 1949. days it would be bard to prova 

I appear here at the request that of a thousand wars, a hun- 
of the Continental Peace Con- dred had added to human prog- 
gress to be held In Mexico next resa. Whatever is true in the 
month and of the Council on pa«t ,lt is certain that no woria 
African Affairs to pretest against war can bring sucoeea to any 
the proposal for the United nation. 

States to arm Europe for war. of oourse, we know this is 
The Congress is asked to vote true of war as usually ■fought 
down payment of a billion and But we think that wa can now 
a half dollars together with un- fight by pushbutton and machine 
specified sums in the future to that human beings will cmly be 
Implement the Aflantic Pact neceasary in mopping up. We 
This huge sum is not for educa- Americans ■will not fight We'U^ 
tion, although our schools are jgt John do it— John and Jacqufei 
In desperate need of help. It is and possibly, Hans. While we 
not the Infantile paralysis which pay the Mil from such pockets 
is sweeping the land, nor for as we can reach moat easily, 
cancer which is killing thou- jj^jj j, crude self-deception' 
■ands. It is not for curbing and ^^ makes us today the most 
putting to work the mad watera j^^^g^ nation on earth. The 
of those great rivers which an- ^orld indulged in that dream 
nually kill men, women and ^jjg^ arrows were Invented^ 
children and destroy their homes, ^^en gunpowder was first usedj 
stock and property, leavmg y^^J^ armored battleships and 
muddy and stinking disease be- submarines appeared. It U a, 
hind. This rich country has not dream which never will be 
enough money to spend for realized. No, the only cure for 
fighting ignorance, disease and ^^r Is reason. We have got to 
waste, or for the old age security i^^^w and study the facts and 
of its woricers, but nevertheless act so as to avoid force. Other- 
is asked to spend a vast treasure ^^ ^^ ^^^ j^^^ 

to murder men, women and ohil- , t. i. i* ur #i_i.* t....-;o 
^~>„. ♦^ Kn-,* .„,« »,.^,T^T^l. fh^Tv. l^t's have it We fight Russia. 

^r^ 'hhv» thlm ?r,«n^i^ t« ^ We fight China. We win or lose 
and drive them Insane, to ae- _.,!«„.♦. m ™. ™4_ m*,.t 

stroy property by fire and flood; "^ '^^T -. i.^ ^f' » 
and forT third time in a half "" ^e ^o with ISO.nulllon Rus^ 

century to jeopardize the whole ^, ^""^ ,f^ "'^"i"' ^^^""TJ 

edifice of c vlllzatlon. ^'^ would we know in their 

..... case mcw« than we knew in 

We are assured that these Germany or Japan? What would 
arms are for peace, not 'war— concern them to our way of life 
just as we were promised that g^cept their eventual belief in it? 
tfie Pact was for peace not arms, ^nd Is not belief, fact and rea- 
None but the stupid believe tWs jon-and not guns-our real re- 
assurance. Mr. Acheson s logic is course'' 

flawless for fools: "Gentlemen, what hinders us from begin- 
this is a pact for peace. "Thank ^ing to reason now before we 
you, gentlemen; now arms for fight? Why are we afraid to 
the Pact, not for war but for r^g^n and wait and pursuade? 
peace, war for peace. Russia? we are afraid. For we stop 
We do not mention Russia. We jogjcai thinking. We invent 
just must fight Russia. It is watchwords. If in 1850 an Amer-. 
simple, gentlemen. jean disliked slavery, the word 

We are asked to believe that of exorcism was "abolitionisL" • 
this country Is In danger of at- He was a "nigger lover." He be- 
tack from Russia or that Russia lieved in free love and murder 
is ready to conquer the world, of kind slave masters. He ought 
We did not believe this when we to be lynched and mobbed. To- 
asked ten million Russians to die day the word is "communiat." . 
in order to save the vwrld from Never mind Its meaning In a 
Hitler. We did not believe it man's mind. If anybody questions ' 
when we begged Russia to help the power of wealth, wants to 
conquer Japan. We only began build more TVA's, advocates 
to believe it when we realized civil rights for Negroes, he is a 
that the Russian concept of a communist, a revolutionist, a 
state was not going to collapse scoundrel, and is liable to lose 
but was spreading. his job or- land bi jail. And yet 

Assuming that you do not like there is not today in this na- 
and e\'en fear Russian com- tion an honest progressive eiti- 
munism, by what right do we en who does not share In his 
assume that it can be stopped beliefs many of the basic ideas 
by face? One Idea seems to be of communism, 
that we can conquer the world I am a fellow-traveler with 
and make it do our bidding be- communists In so far as they 
cause we are rich and have the believe the great ideals of so- 
atom bomb. Even if this were dalism as laid down by the 
true it begs the question of the world's great thinkers since the 
right and justice of our rule. 17th cenutrj'. T believe in the 
Why In God's name do we want abolition of poverty. I believe in 
to control the earth? Is it be- curt)ing the social and political 
cause of our success in ruling vy^"^'^ of wealth. I believe in 
men? We want to rule Russia planned industry and more just 
and we cannot rule Alabama, distribution of wealth. There is 
We tried to rule Porto Rico and in this body of belief nothing 
gave it the highest suicide rate revolutionary-, unless human 
in the world. We sought to rule progress is revolutionan.'. There 
China and have just confessed is nothing which has not been 
our failure. We set out to rule advocated by the best thinkers 
Germany and apparently our of three centuries, 
only result is surrender to the But what we are being taught 
very forces which we fought a ^o t>elie\"e today is that Russian 
world war to subdue. communism is not socialism, but 

How have we equipped our- something dishonest, misled and 
selves to teach the world? To essentially evil, — while our 
teach the world democracy, we capitalist system alone is light 
chose a Secretary of State trained and truth. Calling names does 
in the democracy of South Caro- not settle this ccwitroversy. We 
lina; when we wanted to un- call Russia an authoritarian 
ravel the worst economic snarl state. So are we. AH states are 
of the modem world, we chose and must be slave states. They 
a general trained in military differ in degree of control over 
tactics at West Point; when we cities and progressive states 
want to study race relations in look forward to a decrease of 
our own borders we summon a state control and increase of in- 
baseball player. If we aim to dividual freedom. But Russia 
rule the eWorld we have got to starting with 90% of Illiteracy 
learn to rule ourselves. We have in 1917 could not start as a free 
got to free our science from the democracj-. Only educated peo- 
control of the Army and Navy, pie can rule succes^Ily. Russia 
We have got to make our showed her faith, ia democrac>' 
schools centers Of real learning by promptly decreasing her U- 
and not of propaganda and literacy to less th^n Ip per cent 
hysteria. We have got to clear in 30 years. We sliowed our bel- 
our minds of unreasoning pre- lief in slavery byi talcing 86 
judices. We who hate niggers years to reduce Negro illiteracy 
and darkies, propose to control to 30 per cent. ' i 
a world full of colored people. We rage at plailnld economy. 
Will they have no voice in the But we have plai^nid economy, 
matter? It grows and sella Our crops. It 

Without exact and careful sets our wages ^nd fixes our 
knowledge of this world, how can prices. It tells us *lit to manu- 
we guide it? Yet we know that facture and when. %ut democ- 
our knowledge of the world Is racy has no part in k. Our plan- 
today fed to us by a press whose ning is done by ou^ plantation 
rejwrters say what the owners sj^em; by the great trusts of 
of the press order them to say. steel, tin and aluminum; by 
This Is not the reporters' fault General Motors and the Du Pont 
If they want to eat they will empire and Standard Oil; by 
write as they are told. It is our railroads with their fraudulent 
fault, we who are unwilling to bonded debt and watered stock; 
pay even five cents for our by Wall Street. This planning is 
morning news. Big business strictly in private hands until It 
which pays millions for control breaks down. Then trust and 
of news gets what It wants railroad, bank and big farm 
printed. We naively assume that come to the government for re- 
what wa read in our press Is the lief. That is not socialism, It is 
whole truth, when a little re- patriotism. 

flection would convince' us that Let us balance in a reasonable 
we have in America no complete way Hie eaae of Ruaiia and the 
picture of 'what ia transpiring be- United States, Russia has never 
hind the "iron curtain." If we attacked us. We not only have 
retort with the assertion that Invaded Russia, but allowed our 
Russians are equally deceived country to beoome-the center of 
as to conditions here, that Is no the most far-reachinjf verbal at- 
excusf for us. Two wrongs never tacks on Russia. We are making 
roade~a right and two lies do *"''e United States a i refuge for 
not spell the truth. every ouated landlord and ex- 

If all this was simply opinion, plolter, spy and InfOrmer who 
we could rest there and wait hatM Russia. Wa bl^e Russia 
But we are asked to fight We tat Joining Germany in 1940. 
are- daily pushed into a third But we know that she did this 
world war on tha assumption only after «»e United States and 
that we are the aole poasessors Great Britain had mfused her ^ 
of Truth and Right, and arie able offers of alliance and idw must ' 
to pound our ideas into the Join Germany or stand alone, 
world's head by brute force. This (Continued on Page 18) 


M - 


t» 


I ! 


*■•- 

i 


w:-; 


V 


T 


labor on the MarchlmiNes i see 


'a Variation On An Old Theme 


of mm half m 


d07** doitwod fto 


ta o< tlM 


»>T«~ 



■btfw little U 

to b« 

br t b • e o •• 
aamtr la i*- 
UgtoulT atlek- 
lag ogolast oil 


Tta« twButan bm« Um at 
p wi— CT . cmd thair l*sd*rt 
ibeold aalw tUi •ppartnaitT ta 
help tbaaa adroBea. It wUl b^ 
tham bcaok oat •< tba (09 of sUIt 
■apiamiat aetbaa ta which tbay 


thia pnfwt 

of it appaor liaplar tbaa H ia. 
it ia woU to nwaiabar that atifl 
oppoaittoa ta tba h irii[n al Va«m 
Cariooa adlk diifota 
tha aaioa uy o imiiia ia tba 
ta Utla 
Oao o( tbo looaoa to bdio«« that tWa 
odd* ia t b a wiU roadtlr uuoipt tha odraat a< 
BMtttar o< oai' a cwiilJaiutlwi aoaibar at M f ia 
pl«Ta>aat. la- sad Maaicaa drtvan. bat thIa 
,OHHM.L« STo"!'*?;;*^ at w-rt too b-i^ 
91000 or Maxicaas dziafc a gioot 
por eoatogo of tho milk told 
ooch day, yot m a ip oi oU TOlT ttw 
Vafieoa oad Htntiama an om- 
^oyod to aoU oad doIlTOf that 
mSOt, and lemo o< tiM eeoa' 
oatrtgbt rofuoo to eoa- 
or diaenaa aoch aatplar- Coaipalgaa aacb oa tida 

Toloahlo odocotiflaala for tnida 
la aotBO lima, wlioco 900- awiotitrta. Tbof giro Ui T l g e t a tiag 
giophieal oad racial Uaao eeai orotTioo to lotoat or petoatial 
jp warm or loaa ilMrply drowa, t ottitndaa of goaoiao UboroUam. 
riaUk coatpoay will rofnso to «ad thoy briag atxoegor eoai- 
lo i f tc o, thus 8Toidia9 eoa- radaahip sad wHdoT»hni«tiB9» It 
lag te gripa with tbo quoatloa U Inst at ridiealeaa for a troda 
oi omployiag Nagre aBd|aalaBlat to aappert diaoiadaa- 
Maateoa drlTon. Ia etbor eaBOo.|tioa as it U for him to boy a 
aUIk oooapaaiaa hiio a slagla Boa-uaioa product as ogolast a 
K09ro or Maxieoa, garb him ia a i aalea aiodo oao. 
•oltablT Ifrt wH o ^l wiUto naifena,! ^ a yeuagstor. I naod to walk 
mtd oahlbit him tiueaghont tha ■avarol blociu b a 70 ad tho 
eoBiaumitT to torostall crltielsaL aoighberhood bokerr to aaothar 
Most of tho Biilk doUvorod oa ■?*» ^ ""^ to got a loaf of 
a whito mpromacT bosla, goo. ^••«»« •'.^a »»^ 1 «Ud thU 
iato tho boaios of werfcors. oad "" • h p 1 1 e 1 1 ordora from my 
mtich of it iato tho haoioa of "o***** '^•»« «oaiatod that tho 

troda naiooista. It 11 ta mo.i^'**' '^ boaght haro a naioa 

thot tho naieaa oaxious as thori ****** oa it. Tho labal waa al- 
amort tfaomaolrao to bo. to wia^^T ""^ ^^^* ^ "^ ^ 
commoaitT anpport. could oa- ^ .«»'* » likod to daak tho 
dortafco a campoiga to chock ''**^ ** "^ »o^ Tho laboi was 
on tho hlriag policy of tho com- i •** '1™»^T postod oa, I aooto- 
paniaa from which thaix mam- *^~ »>«» to oat part of it to 


baothors ahaald bo 

top loodorsh^ la tho aaioau 

why it to uauaaaaii to 



bers buy milk. Goiag a ctop be- 
yond tliat, n might becomo od- 
▼tsoblo te promote a ^yoott 
ogoiast the coinp<znies that re- 
fuao. nnroasoaablo. to actaally 


get tho full Tolna of my farorite 
hnak of brood. 

As t look book oa it new, I 
realize tlie idea of nnioniaai was 
deoply implosted in bm at oa 


amploy, or considor omniormaat ""'^ "'•' ^^^^T ««d figaro 

, j lively. Wo kids boUorod naioa 

' made brood was bettor aad 


of Ifogio aad Mexicaa driran. 

Cortalaly this would bo a now ,^,^ ^,^ ^ ^^ 
b^^^g Of tho «K» i!P«t of^ ^ ^ ^^,, „^ ^«'^» 

S^ ^'^t.irtl * rtop. to get it That Improaaioa 
tbo tiaao uaion froat It would Hwn»». »~4,^ h «-<._ 1JL.1 w— 


Br 

Marian lngle$tod 


We aald tha other day that 
thiasa act^ to be coaiiac to a 
head. 

Thia Is true ef coed thlacB as 
well as of evil, altbooch the 
evil. Uka waada ia a lardan. 
sacma te doralaata tha good. It 
la fichtins dti^antaly, too, to- 
day, baeauaa it raaliaaa whathar 
or not it admita it that it la oa 
tha way out SemeOiiax like tha 
daacrtotioa of tha devil la tha 
Good Book, '^viof great wrath 
beeaoaa ha kneweth that ha hath 
but a abort tiraa." 

ITeverthlaaa tha good la eora- 
lag up aoMBg the waeda, aad la 
growiag faatTake that picture, 
"Home of the Brave." Xow that 
it ia Msg shown at tha oelgh- 
beriiood tbeatrea, and at lower 
prices, tho rank and file ot ua 
can see it tea I for one saw 
it tha other day. And I was Inter- 
ested In the comments of tha 
audience almoat ai much as I 
waa in the picture, althou^ the 
picture beyond the shadow of a 
doubt can be described definite- 
ly with the adjective "gripping." 

You remember when the young 
major telephones his general 
that the surveyor he had sent for 
the job ol mapping a certain 
island in the Pacific was 
"colored." The general answers, 
"I don't care if he's purple with 
green stripes down his back. He's 
the only one who volunteered 
for this job. And he's the only 
one I know who can do It" 

-Tbafs telling him." chorused 
a group of young follcs on the 
seat back of me. (White. I 
turned around and looked). "Yeh. 
thofa telling him." 

They actually applauded. Un- 
til an usher coming down the 
aisle gave the gentle hint they'd 
better subside. 

All through the picture that 


Saturday •fl^noan aadjcaee 
and tba tbaatM i«m fiUc4~ 
ahowed an anderataadiax aym- 
pathy for Moss, the yooag He- 
gio surveyor. Even tlie kids, al- 
lergic principally to Mickey 
Mooaa ear toon a, Wild West 
ataootlBSS «a4 eeiwtwT hetaebadc 
lidlng. evldcatly liked the ptc 
ture aad liked Moaa. 

When the yonag major eon- 
flded to hla aargeaat Ted know 
I bavcat thought of him as be- 
iBf black." aad tba aaswar he 
get waa, nreh. Aad I never think 
of you aa being white," those 
youngatcra dtodtled appreda- 
ttvely. 

But that saana the eora ef the 
propaganda — aad good propa- 
gaiida it la— that ia being Hi- 
ftued through the picture. Tou 
don't know Tm black. I don't 
know you're • white. We're all 
just people. We woiked together 
during the war, when a great 
crisis threatened our nation. We 
ought to be able to work together 
now, when a still greater crisis 
seems to be creeping slowly over 
us — the creeping paralysla of 
fascism. 

To avoid that honor, and to 
work together effectively, the Ne- 
gre people, too, have a great 
lesson to learn. That was told 
them by tha doctor who rutAless- 
Iv p— b--" - T Moss's poor dis- 
torted mind, seemingly wrecked 
by the horrors he experienced 
on the Island he had surveyed 
and mapped. 

"That supersensitivity of 
yours," he told him. In sub- 
stance, "Is a disease. You aren't 
different from anyone, else 
You're a soldier. You're a man. 
You're a human being. Exactly 
the same as everyone else is. 
But you've had that Idea of sec- 
ond clas citizenship pounded 


Into you ao looc that yoa doa't 
aaam to know anythlBf elat. Ton 
doB't aeem ts be able to thla^ 
anythiag else. And every time 
anyone makes a remark ttiat hits 
you tba laaat bit you shrivel up. 
Uka toathar eloae to the haat 

"Aad let ma tell you. tbaae 
people who auke eradca about 
you. deliberately, ai* Buffering 
tnm aa iatarierity eoraplex, too; 
Perhapa aa bad aa you are. They 
have to take it out oa aomeoae. 
And they uae you aa a aeapegoat 
But forget It Rise above all that 
stuff. Bemember you're a man^ 
A Rian among men, the same aa 
everyone else ia. You have a 
job to do, a big one, and you'd 
better be doing It" 

And now comes the news, aa 
Bob Ellis told you in his column 
recentiy, that "Home of tha 
Brave" ia being accepted In the 
South. That Lloyd Blnford. the 
dictator for Boaa Cr\imp who 
"blocked every film or play that 
spoke or showed white- Negro 
friendship" hsd OK'd the show- 
ing of "Home of the Brave" in 
Memphis! 

Truly thia good, sweet health- 
giving vegetable is growing up 
in spite of all the thorns and 
weeds! Other fruits and flowers 
and vegetables are coming, too. 
Strange fruits? No. The real, 
natural fruits of a Garden In 
which nothing was ever Intended 
to be strange. 

By the way, does anyone re- 
member whatever happened to 
another picture, one which 
started out with so mudi shout- 
ing a^d bambast? It was going 
to electrify the world, reveal 
secrets of hidden plots, and 
make us aware generally of a 
mas inovement to destroy us. 
"The Iron Curtain" I believe they 
i^lled It 


ednoatioa of union members who 
1 ^M? aet too dear oa tlM qnes- 
r^Br''a< intogrotloa - ef ailaocity 
f^Seoibers ic^o their own locals. 

It is aet so dramatic oa ooder 


guys la the naieas are the best 
of the breed. 

Maybe a little adult ex- 
peeore of the sort we kids got 


" - ""' *" TTT^S ^ ^r' '^•«W l>elP wipe out some of the 

LT^i^^^^wS^ *^ ^ f' ■*»*^ *< «*«»T otherwise good 
f-«^partielpatioa to the ia- „«,„„ j^ The chief we^ 

y^^"**" [of reactiea oad autocracy U 

It coa olaaort be gnar oat ee d divisioa on racial and leUgions 
tiiot o trade mUenist who brings lines. By fighting for the right 
himaeU te switch from a milk of Negroes and Mexicans to 
company that won't hire Negro work withont Umitatioa or dls- 
end Mexican delivers to one thai oriminotion, U ooe way to 
do^ wlU better uadestond the weaken the positioa of the real 
reoaena why Negro and Mexioan tin -Americans. 


POTPOURRI 


Charly V. Porter, Compton' 
businessman and Elcclsior High| 
School teacher in a public ad- 
dress this week urged the pass- 
age of Proposition No. 1. a bond 
issue for $250 OOO.OOO for the pub- 
lic schools of California, on the 
November 8th Special Election 
ballot 

Porter who Is chairman of the 
Legislative Committee of the Ex- 
celsior Faculty Association and 
former Army .<ir Force Super- 
visor of Civilian teachers at the 
Santa Ana .■\ir Base, is consider- 
ed an authorit>- on public school 
I ^Pblems in this area. He has 
l^ftBved as president and clerk of 
M^B Compton Junior College 
I Board of Trustees. ! 


The Internationa! Workers Or- 
der wired the Senate Judiciary; 
Committee a.nd urged the rejec- j 
tion of the nomination of Tom' 
Clark for appointment to the 
United States Supreme Court.' 
Rockwell Kent, president: Peter 
Shipka, general secretarj -treas- , 
urer, and Lee Pressman, chief 1 
counsel of the Order pointed out 
that Mr. Clark "does not have 
any consideration for the funda- 
mental rights of the people and 
for the rights of labor, which 
were revered by the man whose 
position he is to fill, the late 
Justice Frank Murphy." 


After many years of efforts on 
the part of a number of people, 
there will be improved play- 
ground and public recreation fa- 
cilities in the 44th Assembly Dis- 
trict Assemblyman Edward E. 
Elliott announced that in recent 
conferences with George Hjelte. 
manager of the City Department 
of Playgrounds and Parka, he 
had tieen informed definitely 
that construction of the new re- 
creation center for Bunker Hill 
at Second and Hoye Streets will 
begin before September 15. Work 
en the new playground and re- 
creation c^ter to be located on 
Alpine Sireet betwen Yale and 
ClevelJ-nd will - begin shortiy 
thereafter. There will also be 
improvementa in the facilities of 
the Elyslaa Park playground. 

Aa reqtiired by law. Governor 

^axren completed disposition of 

LJksaeqjhly and Senate bills «rf 

]M» teattaa d the Legis- 


lature on August 6. Of the 4840 
bills which we re introduced, 
1713 passed both the Senate and 
the Assembly and went to the 
Governor's desk. Of these, 1603 
were approved by the Governor, 
thus giving the state this num- 
ber of new lawj. Only a small 
number of beneficial measures 
were passed and approved. Pre- 
liminary- reports indicate no seri- 
ously bad legislation became a 
law. most of it having been 
stopped either in committee or 
in thf> Assembly. Most of the 
new laws are of minor conse- 
quence. 

W.ASHINGTOy, D. C-— If the 
Republican Party wishes to re- 
gain the confidence of the 14.- 
000.000 Negroes in t h e United 
States — and their votes — It must 
do three things, according 'to 
Robert R. Church, of Memphis, 
Tenn., chairman of the Republi- 
can -American Committee, com- 
posed of colored Republicans in 
38 states- 

1. Three men and women re- 
presentatives of the Negro race 
elected as members of the Re- 
publican National Commmittee. 
NOT on the basis of Jim Crow 
quota positions. 

2. Repudiation of the Dixie- 
crats. 

3. Solid Republican support for 
a neational FEPC. 

The Women's Division Demo- 
cratic State Central Committee, 
will hold a garden reception 
honoring Mrs. Axma Roosevelt 
Boettiger, on Sunday, September 
11th at 615 So. Rimpau Blvd., 
from 2:00 to 5rfX) p.m. The price 
of each ticket is $1.10 including 
tax. Mrs. Eather Murray ia the 
chairman of the Women's Divi- 
sion. 

We are looking forward to see- 
ing you at our garden reception. 

President Harry S. Tnunan 
will speak to the women ef the 
nation l>y radio on Democratic 
Women's Day, Tuesday, Septem 
ber 27. 


Civil Rights Head Smaslies 
Tom Clark as Negro Foe 

T am here as an American 
citizen and in the capacity of 
national executive secretary and 
spokesman of the Civil Bights 
Congress, a national non-parti- 
san organization with headquar- 
ters in New York City, and with 
81 chapters located in major 
cities throughout the country. 

"I should like to make one ob- 
servation concerning the Civil 
Righu Congress. That Congress 
is dedicated to the fight to main- 
talri inviolate those constitution- 
al liberties, those civil and hu- 
man rights already won l>y the 
American people, to enlarge upon 
and to develop all these, and to 
realize for all Americans, re- 
gardless of race, nationality, 
color, or religious belief or af- 
filiation, the full and unquali- 
fied protection of these rights. 

"It is. therefore, deeply con- 
cerned with the personnel of the 
Supreme Court. 

"1 am here to protest the nom- 
ination by President Harry S. 
Truman of Tom Clark, the At- 
torney General, to that Court 
The Civil Rights Congress is un- 
alterably opposed to the eleva- 
tion of this man to any post In 
this vital branch of government 

"In the name of this Congress, 
I ask that this Committee advise 
the Senate to vote against con- 
fumation of Tom Clark as a Jus- 
tice of the United States Su- 
preme Court 

"It is the responsibility of the 
U. S. Supreme Court to enlarge 
upon and deepen the democratic 
and progressive traditions of 
Holmes, Hughes and Brandeis. 
In our opin.on, Tom Clark ex- 
emplifiea the spirit of former 
Chief Justice Taney. Taney's at- 
titude towards justice and de- 
mocracy was characterized by 
his decision in the case of Dred 
Scott, a Negro slave . seeking 
freedom under our laws. Jus- 
tice Taney held that a Negro had 
no rights that a white man was 
bound to respect- It is our be- 
lief that Tom Clark has accept- 
ed that dictum. He has enlarged 
upon it Under Tom Clark the 
Department of Justice has acted 
as though the people of America 
had no rights that thIa depart- 
ment of their government was 
bound to respect 

"The late Justice Frank Mur- 
phy reflected the highest ideals 
(A those great champions of de- 
mocracy who have sat upon this 
Court The elevation of Tom 
Clark as a replacement for Jus- 
tice Murphy is an attack upon 
the alms, program, policy and 
purposes of the Iato President 


Franklin DelafS Roosevelt who 
saw this high body as a monu- 
mental weapon of the people." 

The failure of the 81st Con- 
gress to pass any civil rights 
legislation; the continuation of 
the Taft-Hartley Law; the exist- 
ence of a loyalty order which 
has been used almost exclusive- 
ly against Negroes and Jewish 
citizens protesting a denial of 
their human and civil rights; 
the government's growing at- 
tacks against the Progressive 
and Communist Parties, can only 
lead us to the conclusion that in 
the next period the Supreme 
Court will be deluged with civil 
rights cases. How tiiese cases 
will be judged can decisively in- 
fluence the course of dernocratic 
procedure in our country. 

We believe that If Tom Clark 
is placed upon the -Supreme 
Court bench, such an act will 
constitute a 'packing" and cor- 
rupting of that l)ody in the in- 
terests of the most conservative 
and 'reactionary political and so- 
cial forces in American life. This 
will of necessity further jeopar- 
dize the rights, privileges, and 
immunities of millions of those 
I have named above, with spe- 
cial detriment to the Negro peo- 
ple. 

We charge that under the di- 
rection of Tom Clark, the De- 
partment of Justice has made no 
serious or effective efforts to pro- 
tect the rights of Negro citizens, 
an enimierated in the Bill of 
Rights and in the 13th, 14th, and 
15th Amendments to the Feder- 
al Constitution. He has no- 
where provided means for the 
enforcement of these fundamen- 
tal laws, nor has his staff effec- 
tively sought to investigate and 
detect the numerous vlolaUons 
thereof. 

Against that gesture we post 
these facts: 

I. 

Tom Clark has permitted the 
Klan an unrestricted reign of 
murder, arson, and torror against 
the Negro people. He has per- 
mitted this avowedly torrorist 
organization to organize na- 
tional membership drives, and 
has guaranteed the same privi- 
lege, unrestricted, to Americans 
for Bilbo and similar organiza- 
tions. 

n. 

Tom Cark has failed to act 
against the denial to the Ne- 
groes of their constitutional right 
to vote. Nor haa he aought to 
proeecuto those who used terror 
against Negro citizens after they 
had endeavored to exercise that 
right- 


JOB COUNSELOR 

QUESTION: la it tme that 
psychiatrists actually are hired 
for State poets by competitive 
examination— or does one need 
pull to land one of the jobs in 
a mental hospital? 

AIVSWTR: In the State of Cali- 
fornia the position of psychia- 
trist Is filled by open competi- 
tive examination. A psychiatrist 
who hblds a valid certificate in 
psychiatry Issued by the Amer- 
ican Board of Psychiatry and 
Neurology will qualify to file for 
the examination. Civil Service 
regulations demand uniform 
trainiiig, but the reajldence re- 
quirement is frequently waived 
in such highly specialized fields. 

The State also is liberal re- 
garding such specifications as 
certification. If a psychiatrist is 
eligible for the above-mentioned 
certificate, he will be considered 
as qualified. Professional ap- 
plicants who have had two years 
of full -time experience as a psy- 
chiatrist In an outpatient or di- 
agnostic clinic are of the caliber 
presently being sought for serv- 
ice In California State hospitals. 

When you stop to corvsider the 
fact that of more than 120.000 
hospital beds in the United 
States, over 50<^o are occupied by 
mental patients, and that so far 
only 4,500 qualified psychia- 
trists in the entire country are 
available for the treatmeijt of 
the mentally ill, you have some 
idea of the urgent need for psy- 
chiatrists. Mental breakdown 
knows no age. In Los Angeles, 
alone, more than 7000 juveniles 
last year were charged with mis- 
demeanors and other criminal 
offenses. At one time these 
youngsters were merely delin- 
quent Guidance and profes- 
sional treatment could have 
averted more serious behavior 
problems. For full details about 
Jobs In the field of Institutional 
psychiatry, contact the Profes- 
sional Section of the California 
Department's Commercial and 
Professional office located at 525 
S. Flower street in downtown 
Los Angeles. 



"l :''!' 


i:>emocratic Women's Day cele- 
brates the aimiversary of the 
admission of women to the exe- 
cutive Committee of the Demo- 
cratic National Committee, a 
forward step in the participation 
Ot woffleo ia oaUooal sOain. 


BOOKS & AUTHORS 


Vernon Branch Library, 4504 
So. Central Ave. 

Helen Hunt Jackaon Branch 
Library, 3330 Naomi Ave. 

Have you a hidden talent? 
There are many ways to turn 
bobbiea or intareata into money- 
makiac Ideaa. Your Public Li- 
brary sogf esta theee hooka that 
tell aome of the waya you may 
caab ia oa your potential abil- 
itiea. , 

MAKING M0NC7 AT HOMZ 
by Earl B. Shields, 

A widely varied selection ef 
f aacinating home Income projects 
for men and women of all agea, 
for spare time extra "luxury" 
dollars, for fall time, or fw ae- 
curity aad indepoidenoe through 


an adequate retirement Income. 

101 WAYS TO BE YOUR OWN 
BOSS by Michael Gore. 

How to start buaineaa on any- 
thing from two-hundred to five 
thousand dollars. Suggests many 
uncrowded fielda. 

MONTY-MAKING BOBBIZS by 
Joaeph Leeming. 

One himdred aaay ways to 
earn extra jnoney. 

THE WBTTEB'S HANDBOOD 
ed. by Abraham Buradt. 

A cempendlvm of oaefal aad 
practical information for all va- 
rieties of writing, fictieB, feat- 
ures, articles, mte. 

PAPEBCRAfT by Joaeph Lecm- 
ing. 

How to make toyi, iaVon^ >nd 
uaefol artldec. 


Civil Service Exam. 

A new Clerk examination was 
announced this week by the 
United States Civil Service Com- 
mission for filling positions at 
S2.284 and $2,496 a year (grades 
CAF-2 and 3), in various Federal 
agencies In Washington, D. C, 
and vicinity. 

Among the types of clerk posi- 
tions to be filled from this ex- 
amination are: Appointment 
correspondence, docket account- 
ing, time, leave, pay-roll, ste- 
tiatical, coding, test rating, prop- 
erty and supply, mail, file, in- 
formation, proofreading, edito- 
rial. Indexing, purchasing, traf- 
fic, transportation rate, etc 

No previous training or expe- 
rience In clerical work Is re- 
quired. The age limits, 18 to 62 


Bt clciucx 

A very pioraiuent aad infln- 
eitial sootbern aidtor enca said 
that his paper would have no 
reason to exist when all employ- 
ment aad r eaUteth ra barriers 
agalaat tha Negro wer^ removed, 
for with ail newspaper cenceraa 
employiar Negroes on equal 
terma aad the news coveriaf 
our activities treated, and pre- 
aented without biaa, the dailies 
would Juat about fill our needs. 
What wetild destroy the need 
for the Negro papers would alao 
tend to dcoreaac the need and 
operation for what we are be- 
giiming to claaa a jim crow en- 
terprises. This trend toward 
"equality" ia beginning to show 
in spots for visitors back home 
are relating how they were en- 
tertained by their hosts at 
swanky shows and resteuimnts 
outside the Negro district giving 
the efjfect that there are no 
worthwhile Negro places in LJL 
In a very nice place over here 
the otlier day, which would be 
a credit to any part of town, I 
waa told by the proprietor that 
he had many customers who 
dined at hia place but during the 
NAAACP CMjvention these same 
folk took their guests to uptown 
spots. An editorial In a leading 
Negro ihagazine said that as the 
nite clubs, cafes, hotels uptown 
open to us there is a correspond- 
ing decrease in the business of 
the better class places of our 
own. Does it mean that as the 
whites open doors to us that we 
are going to be content with 
seeing Negroes in the uptown 
banks, stores and offices and end 
pur efforts to run such business 
places of our own? 

Many young Negroes, along the 
object of mistreatment and 
prejudice In all parts of the na- 
tion. Including California, natur- 
ally have a desire to go into 
business for themselves. They 
have just about lost confidence 
in the fairness of the white busi- 
ness world and many have 
sought to operate their own con- 
cerns simply because they don't 
want to be bothered with uncer- 
tain emplovTTient. shabby treat- 
ment, low salaries and deceitful 
white folk. In a land that claims 
the highest living standards ever 
known to man. What I mean 
here is that the girls at the 
Golden State look just as good 
there as those in the city hall. 

We need to enter into all types 
of employment that is open to 
others. We want the same chance 
to display our skills at our 
chosen vocations and win pro- 
motions on our fitness, to have 
equal security with others, but 
as long as we are of a different 
race, we are going to have to 
sfick together and go about pro- 
ducing heads of industry- as well 
as employees. We have young 
men among us who do not want 
to just make a living . . . they 
want to be bosses and many 
have the aptitudes and ability 
to work toward that goal. Even 
keeping books in a bank or 
standing behind anybody's coun- 
ter is not going to give them 
permanent satisfaction. Our col- 
leges are beginning to turn them. 
out in droves and they are fast 
swelling the ranks of those who 
may seem difficult of adjust- 
ment. 

What do you m.ake out of this? 
A few weeks ago I was in the 
foreman's office of a large Negro 
newspaper deep in the bourbon 
south. The foreman was white 
although all of the printers 
under him were Negroes. Why? 
During the war the publisher 
lost all of his younger employees 
to the draft All he could get 
were whites, and this man re- 
mained -and was finally pro- 
moted to the foremanship where 
he is now. Outside the door were 
several white printers who 
worked as extras. I asked him 
about the supply of printers 
around town. He replied: "I feel 
that 1 should use Negroes, for 
this business was built by a col- 
ored man, but they seem to have 
more ambition and soon leave us 
to open places of their own. 
That's why I let these white 
boys hang around." 

years, are waived for persons 
entitled to veteran preference 
and, under certain conditions, 
for war service employees. 

Further information and ap- 
plication forms may be obtained 
from the Civil Service Commis- 
sion's Local Secretary; Secretary, 
of U. S. Civil Service Examiners, 
514 Federal Bldg. Applications 
must be received in the U. S. 
Civil Service Commission, Wash- 
ington 25, D. C, not later than 
September 6, 1949. 


r CASIlHi THE KIDi I 

CHAim UOYD I - I ]f 


TW CaKfuniM Eagfc, Tfanaiy* 



Ei Kids, weU your witter 
CSiarles Lloyd is still vacation- 
ing and we are honored to write 
again thia week tot him. 
WHOrrSHOfTTJXXl^ 

Thia past wtA waa rather doll 
for Htm aodal aet The Scrollers 
Bdd-Nite Summer Madneaa which 
waa supposed to have beea laat 
Sattirday nite at Coolejr'a Den 
waa postponed. The Zeta's dance 
on South Hobart was a gay af- 
fair and also the Bart>ecue Party 
^ven by the "Flying Bats" on 
West 3Tth St 

The San rrandsoo ^ers and 
Los Angeles Dons football game 
turned out to be a financial sue- 
as but excitement and thrills 
waa lacking due to fee superior- 
ity of the 49ers. The coiored star 
George Taliaferro lived up to his 
advance billing in the second 
half of tiie game and accounted 
tor the only toudidown aeored 
by the home team. Tlie Los An- 
geles Dons to<dc a 28 to 7 beat- 
ing. Seen rooting for the home 
team were: Alfred Hines, Roland 
Bundy, Wardell Moaa, Leonora 
and Jerry Jchnoem, and Hank 
WUliama with "blue eyes." 
FOR CURIOUS EYES 

Some people seem to think 
manners and etiquette are cmly 
used In important aodal affairs 
such a^teas, receptions or visits. 
As you go through like you 
should always remember good 
manners, courtesy, and getting 
along with people and making 
new friends will help you In 
many ways. Although we don't 
comment on the things we have 
seen, it would be wise for all 
readers to take hee d. 
UNDERCOVER CHATTER 
Doris Clark Is back home 


M«ttt> 


SOOAL SET ALfBAKT 
Ambkioaa— Ihe Delta 

Pledges 
B aahful— Bob N«rtaa 
C arioua— GeoTfa Gopaal 
D eserving— Hank WUliama 
E ntidnf— S«th T hamp ae a 
F riendly— Arthur MayfieM 
G ood — Bemadcaa High 
H andaome— ^ males 
I nquisitive-^Edraond Smith 
J oily— Artis Khodes 
K ool — Horace McFalls 
L ovriy — ^Plon Tryon 
M isdilevoQ»p.Glfferd 

gomery 
N aughty— Chuck 3oom ,j 

O rderly — ^Mllford James 
P ersonality— Frances Dlefciaaon 
Q uiet — Mary Dry 
E ugged — Joe MoRtgoraery > 
S odable^-George Jooea 
T ypleal— Shirley WUliama 
U nderatanding-^ A. Weather 
V igoroua — Harriet Flowers . 
W olf — (she)— Aurdey Burdl 
X traordlnary— L a u r i t a Alex- 
ander 
Z eatful — Mumey Harden 

FRIDAY NTTB HOPPENnT 

Many of our school mates ware 
seet at the Hill Top BoyaL laat 
Friday nite. ^e noticed William 
Glover, Mitzl' Nelson, Dolores 
WUliama, An;dy Allen, Ral^ 
Smith. Charies Edwards, Lorenro 
Dunlap, Alfred Fraizer and many 
others. 

Another affkir was the cele- 
bration of the 20th Birthday of 
Pauline Jam^ A party waa 
given by her al*t«s, Mrs. Arbe- 
zine Walder and Mrs. Elweis 
Lacey at the home of their 
father, Mr. J. A. James of 4114 
S. WalL More, than seventy -five 
guest congratulated Miss James. 


again from an extensive travel i D » li<: '»"• ^'^^flJli^ 
in Europe. David Reed" seems to ^_^ *^j!°^1 !!,^?^^ 
l^f out quite a bit now since he " * — - 


and his lady love* have decided 
to go different ways, Robert 
Portley is still as jolly and fat 

.as ever. The musical "Sugar 
Hill" has three more weeks be- 

I fore going on the road — you bet- 
ter catch it Billy Sexton's 39 „,,,„!».. u.„ vji 

'Pord looks snappy-Cari Primus !«>'. John Wall«. Joe Hay Ed. 


by all. Among some ol those fet- 
ing the City College Student 
were: Misses Lois Elam, Rose 
Allen, Maxine King, Bemadine 
High, Betty Lticas, Miriam Hall, 
Lorraine Smart, Flora Tryon, 
Jane< Shirley Williams, Vera 
Lee, and Messrs. Charles Wind- 


was seen 
Lawrence 


looking 
Winston 


prosperous, 
was seen 


working this summer downtown. 


mond Smith, Horace McFalls, 
Lee Coleman, 'Richard Mouton, 
Ronald Sutton, James Bamett 


LnridAteranTca^«lne have; Charles H^^^ and Ched Frier- 
been seen freguentiy together. «« "f San Francisco 


seen 
Joe Champion seems to have 
quite a few novelities in his life. 
Elmer Phillips is known to be 
little and mischievous. Doris 
Newton is noted for her "smiles." 
Leon Thompson, could that have 
been Laurieta Alexander you 
were out with Saturday nite? 
Leonard Streeter. who is it. 
Myrtle. Lillian, or Jeanne? Visit- 
ing the Vogue Bowling Alley on 
Monday and Saturday nites. we ton. 
caught glimpse of Sally Jones 
striking away leaving nine pins 
standiog. Dolores Sheffield try- 
ing to teach Adrian Shield to 
bowl, and occasionally Howard 
Morehead with Jackie Bobo 
bowling a few games. We are 
happy to have Robert Moody 
back in toiwn again. Myrtle 
Allen and Jam.es Croes have 
been seen often together. 


The Iota Phi!Lambda Sorority 
had a Formal m the Elks Satur- 
day nite which Iwas according to 
Doris Rivers "Beally fine." 
HITS OF THE WEEK ' 

L Soma Tn^F^^*^ E * aulii f— 
Daneing trader fhe ataia. 

3. Waiting in Vaia-^SaoMttttng 
exciting to happen hi L. A. 

3. Tell Me S<^-Th« Orlolea. 

4. Drtnk Wln» T.lnnri. Hamp- 


5. Midnite Sun — ^Lionel Hamp- 
ton. 

6. How High Sie Moon-4Jonel 
Hampton. 

7. Goodbye— Billy Eckstlne. 

8. I Love You-i-Pee Wee Cray- 
ton, -j 

9. Come Ba* to Me— Bull 
Moose Jackson. ^ 

10. Beans an^ Com Bread — 
Louis Jordan. 


Around The W^rld 


ATLANT.A. Ga.— Margaret Mit- 
chell, author of the world fa- 
mous best seller, "(^ne With the 
Wind." died in a hospital in At- 
lanta. Wednesday, after linger- 
ing five days after being struck 
by a drunken driver on Peach 
street, the street she made fa- 
mous in her Civil War noveL 


! NEW YORK— The One World 

'Ensemble, intercultural, vocal 
group, returned from a most suc- 
cessful concert tour of Southern 
colleges this week. The Ensem- 
ble, composed of a Negro tenor, 
Japanese soprano, Scotch-Irish 

1 contralto. English basso and 
Jewish pianist, was received by 
audiences of all races with gen- 

, uine enthusiasm in such places 

I as A. A T. College, Greensboro. 
N. C; Shaw University, Raleigh. 
N. C; Virginia State College, 
Petersburg, Va.; Avery High 
School, Charleston, S. C. and 

I other cities as far South as Sa- 
vannah, Ga. 

Dick CampbeU, New York con- 
cert manager, organized the 
group more than a year ago to 
meet the many requests of en- 
lightened organizations seeking 
novel entertairunent and to show 
by example t^e practical 
achievement possible, through 

'sound democratic principle. The 


with agimals aad trees, and a 
I grocery store wfth all kind of 
I fruits and vegetables. Posters 
and costume figi^res were shown 
in the paper sculpture collection. 
As an outgrowth? of an effort to 
make useful articles from dis- 
carded material*, the students 
{made wastebaskCts and laundry 
hampers with atli-active and tm- 
sual designs frori old ice cream 
containers. 

j The work on display was done 
by approximately 35 students 
I who are teachers in elementary 
I schools throughodt the South. 

Mr. Sherrod, wno is regularly 
on the faculty of Clark (College, 
is a graduate of Virginia State 
College and Columbia Univer- 
sity. Miss Walden, who was 
graduated from Spelman College 
and the CThicago Art Institute, 
has been teaching in the public 
school system of Phoenix, Ari- 
zona. 


group is being set for a Fall tour 
of the South at this time. 


Am old world U dying 



. a new world U being bom . . . 

Tha hraa mcaaias of fiwpeas> 

aal panov ■ 


tir* ▼elana hi 
Com 


laaist 
CapHai. 


Crlsas — War aad 
~~ CMI UfMs — Bc- 

lOOfiOO eofiet 
Vint Printing 

Paper-Bound (aek 

AM ie« br M«a Oftlci 


OZARK, Ala.— The first per- 
sons to be convicted of violating 
the new law against wearing 
masks on the streets were two 
Negroes. Tommie Johnson, 18, 
and Robert Miller, 21, put on the 
white sheets and the hoods of 
the KKK in order to frighten two 
colored women, who they said, 
were too friendly with white 
men. 

Johnson got a sentence of six 
months, and Miller of 60 days 
for their antics. 


WITH THE EIGHTH ARMY IN 
OSAKA, Japan.— Pfc. Randolph 
Wallace. 1177 S East SOtii Street 
Los Angeles, California, from the 
24th Infiintry Regiment a unit of 
the 25th Infantry (Tropic light, 
ning) Division left on August IZ 
1949 for the Eighth Army Signal 
School. Hiyoshi, Japan, where he 

jwill attend the Lineman, Tde- 
phone and Telegraph course for 

I eight weeks. 

j Pfc Wallace will learn to in- 
stall, repair and maintain per- 
manent and semipermanent mil- 
itary telephone and telegraph 
wire systems. 

After returning to his organ- 
ization he must leaxn the stand- 
ard operating rules and regula- 
tions governing wire communi- 
cation systems or organization 
to which assigned. 

Also during the course he will 
learn to read blueprints and 
maps. 


Hush Gordon Book Shop 


ATLANTA, (3a.— The annual 
exhibit by students in the Arts 
Workshop at the AUanta Univer- 
sity Summer School closed on 
August U. An of the work on 
display was executed under the 
direction of Mr. Arthur Sherrod 
and Miss Austella Walden of the 
smnmer faculty in arts and 


Um « «M( rimtt JUw AmgeUt 


crafts. 

In the section on papier mache 
modelling were examples of dec- 
orative masks, figurines, jewelry, 
ADanu 6431 'dishes, aa well aa a Jungle scene 


Begins New Tenn 


Mrs. William J. WUaetx, Loa 
Angeles dvic leader and laog 
time member of the city's Rec- 
reation and Park Commisskm, 
has begun another term as a 
m«nber of that mmmlsslon. fol- 
lowing her recent re-appoiatmait 
by Mayor Bowron aiKl confirma- 
tion in the port tqr the Oty 
CoimrtI 




)iiiim 


"^^^^uLjiimmmm 


. iiSi~SFs -isr- .'^ir 1. 


i^M" 


,»- 



BEAUTIFUL AND IMPRESSIVE wds the Butler ceremony Sunday at the Maionic Hall. Fotoviewed are Pearl Watkins, Nettie 
Reese, and Fannie Dean, David Butler Jr., the bridal couple, Geraldine Butler, Einora and Marcia Harris, Flower girls, John 
Butler, ringbearer, and Raymond Howard, who was best man 25 years agoT 


CUTTING THE CAKE . . . Upon the occasion oF her 25th wedding anniversary, Charlotta A. Bass, warm and eld Friend beFere 
her marriage, Icisses Ruth Butler Following the rites. Fotoviewed are Mildred Moore, Ned Saunders, Nettie Kreese, Mr. and 
Mrs. David Butler Sr., Charlotta A. Bass, Mable C^ne, Estelle Vann, Aletta Atkins, Helen Watkins, Pearl Watkins, Ada Brig- 
ham, Bessie Crenshaw, Fannie Dean, Hazel Deuglai, and D. Butler Jr. 



LA JOVIAL GIRLS are the picturesque matrons who attended 
their club organizer upon the occasion on her 25th wedding an- 
niversary. The beautiful ceremony was performed by Rev. F. D. 
Jordan of First AME church at the Masonic Hall, 50th and Main. 
Geraldine Butler, who was her mother's maid of honor, wore a 
gown of yellow chiffon, and Florence Howard, who was matron 


Silver Wedding of Butlers 
Observed in Masonic Temple 


Masonic Temple, 1050 East j 
50th street, was the setting for ; 
the silver wedding anniversary • 
of Mr. and Mrs. David Butler 
last Sunday afternoon at 5:30 
o'clock, an annixjersary that left 
the wtinesses gasping at its ,' 
beauty and nostalgic at the 
memories involved. 

The participants in the wed- 
ding of 25 years ago took part 
in the re-enactment last Sun-! 
'day. Eunice Blackwell. pianist, 
who played the wedding march 
a quarter of a century ago, 
played again last Sunday. Flor- 
ence Howard, matron of honor 
at the first wedding, was also 
matron of honor again. Ralph 
Porter, of aL Rafael, Los An- 
geles' favorite social spoi. who 
arranged the decorations for the 
first ceremorry, served in the 
same capacity last Sunday. 

There were some differences, 
of course. The bride last Sun- 
day, instead of entering on the 
arm of her father, entered on 
the arm of her son, David But- 
ler, Jr.. a pre-medical student at ■ 
Pepperdine College. Raymond 
Howard, who was usher at the ' 
ceremony 25 years ago. escorted i 
the groom to the altar last Sun- 1 
day. and served as best man. j 

The wedding dress for the 
bride was designed and made 
by her daughter, Geraldine But- 
ler. The dress consisted of egg- \ 
shell satin, with silver and blue I 
Bequins. The headpiece was 
made of egg-shell veil, and she 
wore silver gloves and shoes. 

The bridesmaids, members of j 
the La Jovial Club which Mrs. | 
Butler founded 25 years ago, ! 
wore green and pink eyelet em- 
broidered gowns. There were an 
equal number gowned in each 
color, and formed a beautiful 
color scheme as they lined up on 
the two sides of the altar. Nettie 
Beese wore a gown of yellow 
tulle, Fannie Dean wore one of 
orchid, and Geraldine Butler was 
gowned in yellow chiffon. 

The decorations consisted of 
tiny Bemblances of peach trees 
In bloom, lining the long aisle 
to the altar. They blended most 
harmoniously with the flower- 
Uke gowns of the bridesmaids 
and the ladies-in-waiting. 

Soloists for the wedding anni- 
veruiy were: Mrs. Julia Bush, 


who sang "Always" and "An 
Indian Love Call"; Mr. Williams, 
who sang "Oh Promise Me"; Mrs. 
Evelyn Williams, who sang 
"Through the Years"; Mrs. Ethel 
Webb, who sang, "Because"; and 
Mrs. Lillian Moore, who san^ 
"At Dawning." 

The Rev. F. A. Jordan, pastor 
of the First AME Church, offi- 
ciated at the anniversary cere- 
mony. 

Mrs. Butler was the organizer 
of the La Jovial Club some 25 
years ago. It consisted then of 
the young folks of thecommun- 
ity. The charter members acted 
as bridesmaids last Sunday. She 
is the vice-president of the Five 
and Over Charity Club and presi- 
dent of the Decaratem Club. 

Refreshments were served con- 
sisting of fruit nectar, ice cream 
in pink and green, and a three- 
tier wedding cake. 


National President 
To Address Kappa 
Regional Conclave 


+ 


+ 





of honor 25 years ago, was matron of honor. Fotoviewed are 
Nettie Reese, Fannie Dean, Ann Powell' Betty Lanier, 
Helen Watkins, Th^lma Lester, Bessie Ranlcin, Hazel Douglas, 
Pearl Hamilton, Mildred Moore, Ada Brigham, and Bessie 
Crenshaw. 


ENDURING GRACE AND BEAUTY! Tfte bride of twenty-five years ago presented tlie tame 
picture of refreshting loveliness and charm the possessed when the>firtt became Mrt. David 
Butler. 


Attorney J. Ernest Wilkins, 
national president of the Kappa 
Alpha Psi fraternity will arrive 
in Los Angeles September 2nd to 
attend the Western Regional 
Meting of the fraternity. It is ex- 
pected that he will not only ad- 
dress the meeting of the dele- 
gates from three Western states 
but will make a public appear- 
ance during the three days con- 
clave. 

It may be recalled that it was 
in Los Angeles, when the Kappa 
Alpha Psi national meeting was 
h-ld here in 1947 that Mr. WU- 
kins was rewarded for twenty 
years of service as national secre- 
tary by the elevation of himself 
to national president and his son, 
J. Ernest Wilkins Jr. (who was 
one of the mathematicians to 
work on the first atomic bomb) 
to succeed his father as national 
secretary, 

Mr. WUkins is a very success- 
ful civil lawyer in Chicago and 
was recently elected the highest 
post held by a layman in the 
great Methodist Church. He is a 
member of the Judicial Council, 
a small group of lawyers which 
serves much as a "supreme 
court" of the Methodist (hiurCh. 



Summer Vacationers 


Prlsee Sejottm 

Dr. W. M. Fowler of San Fran- 
cisco, bother of the late John 
Fowler is visiting Los Angeles. 
While here he is enjoying many 
social courtesies tendered him 
by old friends. 

EatteiB Tour 

Alice E. Edwards and Dorothy 
R. Lanning, secretaries for the 
Los Angeles Urban League, are 
expected to arrive home this 
week from the East, where they 
visited Chicago, Philadelphia, 
Washington. D.C.. New York, and 
other Eastern points. 

Chieage Vldter 

Mr. Albert W. Jones is the 
handsome young visitor on the 
Coast from Chicago being seen 
in the smart circles. 

Beat Horen Gussts 

Visiting Rest Haven Hacienda 
over the past weekend were 


Irene Benjamin. Hattie Burris. 
the John Bradleys and guest, Lil- 
lian Butterfield, the Sauciers. 
Janie Twyne. Harriet Ball, 
Gladys Henry. Helen Nicholson, 
the Hunters, th* T-B Walkers 
and daughter. B. L. Ashmore. the 
Roy Gardners and their guest. 
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Walker of 
Detroit, the James Robersons 
and granddaughter, the Unique 
club and their guests, and hon- 
eymooners, Mr. and Mrs. K. I 
Levys. 

Dr. John Work Jr. arrived <>< 
the city Thursday morning tx^^ I 
Fiske University to attend IHf 
26th annual convention of the 
NANM, WTiile here he is the 
houseguest of his cousins, Mr. 
and Mrs. Harold Foster, at 2180 
West 31st stref. He will conduct 
his contata "The Singers" In the 
downtown First Methodist 
church, Wednesday, August 24. 


Annual Garden Party & Bonnet Revue 
Of National Council of Negro Women 
Honors Founder on 74th Birthday 


OF INDIVIDUAL CHARH . . . Thit unique feto thows tfic hotttHct at the Butltr 25th annivtrtary tktt. Mcmbcrt of the Dce- 
oraiturClub and Senior choir oF the First AME church, Deborah No. 13 Eattern Star, and Blaircly Star oF Queen oF Shcba, hett- 
ettct pictured above are Joe Ann Le>*it, Necjc Pittt, Anna Buckncr, Inez Durham, Helen Love, Dorothy Robinton, Emma Lee 
Banks, Anna Mac Davidson, Anna Mac Fanner, Mattic Jackson, Mabel Cline, Ettelle Vann, Alice Harrit, Lulu Jehnton, Alvira 
Wilburn, Gladys Hill, Nellie White, Josephine Chambert, Lucille Dunlay, Mrt. Kimbro, Einora Brown, Lillian Thompson, Dcernia 
Wyndon, Dai»y ReynoWs, Lucille Goward, Mary Wobdard, and Beatrice Blakely. — .-^*^ — .- _ 


The National Council of Negro 
Women held it« annual Garden 
Party and Bonnet Revue last 
Saturday. More than 300 guests 
gathered in the beautiful gar- 
dens oi Dr. and Mrs. J. A. Som- 
ervlllc oo South Harvard Blvd., 
to oriebratc the 74th Wrthday 
anniversary of Dr. Maty McCleod 
Bethune, Council founder. 

Featured oa the program were 
muirical numbers from the cast 
of "Sugar Hill" with Winnie- Orr 
Smkh as the mistresc <rf cere- 
monies. Louise Anderson mod- 
eled two . beautiful dress erea- 
ticns and Mary Lou Roberson 
modeled lovely fall bonnets de- 
signed by Mrs. Fowler. 

An initial payment at |60 on 
their pledge for Stevens House, 
UCLA, was presented to Mrs. 
Evans, chairman of the Board of 
DiroctOTf of Stevens House, by 
Anne O'Ferrell. presidrat of the 
Council. Stevens House was 
tuianimously adopted as the 
Council's local project at its last 
meeting. 

Honored fuetu at tiM alfUrl 


were the Board of Directors of 
Stevens House, UCLA, and Sher- 
rill Luke, student body president 
and his staff. 

Catherine Steifel represented 
the Sigma Gamma Rho sorority 
and Mary Lou Roberson, the 
Deltas. The Council officers were 
in the receiving line to welcome 
each guest, while Council mem- 
bers served as hostess and regis- 
trars, 

Josephine Brown and Veronica 
Bland brought in as new mem- 
bers, Vassie R, Wright, Virginia 
Stevens, Annie May Davidson, 
TTieresa , Edwards, Annie Belle 
Cleveland, and Lela Walsh. The 
National Council of -Negio Wom- 
en has a national total of over 

^J°2 r°»«- C. I^ni Flood, 
publicist. 


House Guest 

«f*?^ flore^^ToSt^, formerly 
or I^ Angeies and now resid-'^* 
^ ,^**^«y' ^ the house e% 

of ttST South Wall street 


I, L' -•- 

^^..-?-ur-?•...w.-M^.i: 


Ji 


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DINMEI GUESTS on t)i« p^tio at the elaborate formal dtnner^ Saturday night at the palatial manse oF Nora Allen on South 
Hob*rt blvd. were Mamie Jone*. Jim Matney, top jewel tester with a leading Detroit jewelry company and brother of MicU- 
jaa ClwoaMt edrtor; Mrs, and Dr. Phyromn Tayloi, Eliiabeth Ward oF Chicago, who placed second in the "Miss ht*"* con- 
test; rtanding, Lonnie White, housing manager ol Corregidor Parle Project, and Bobbie Barry, buyer For Macy's department 
store in the East. — ^asha Foto. 


r^-* r.»^[»«**^ ><«g-^;- - -— » 


*^ "^ ^JkJwWI 

s;^- 


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iffel % 


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^mxim^ 


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f 

Chicago Visitors 
Honored At 
Dinner Party 

Mrs. Georgia Horton of 1536 
West 37th ■tieet, Mitertained » 
number of her friends at a din- i 
\ ner party last Thursday in hon- 1 
j or of her nephew and his wife. I 
I Mr. and Mrs. William Beck ofj 
I Chicago. I 

I The guests were highly enter-, 
tained with instrumental and! 
vocal numbers by Juan Florer.l 
I assisted by Alphonso Owens and 
Grace Neal. Television also was 
! a part of the program. 
I Other guests were Mrs. M. B. 
j Lockett, Houston schoolteacher, 
Mrs. Annetta B. Gilmore, Mrs. 
1 Louise Wallace, Mr. and Mrs. 
; Richard Beck, Mrs. Beatrice 
Owens, Mrs. Jessie Jackson. Mrs. 
Georgia Amacker, Mrs. Mattie 
Kees, Mr. James Horton. Mrs. 
Nettie Harper. Mrs. Nancy War- 
per, Mrs. Edith Gayles, Mrs. An- 
na Patterson, Mrs. Kittie Florer, 
Mrs. Grace Winslow, Mrs. Laura 
Forester, Miss Bessie Simon, 
Erice Ownes, Misses Louise Hor- 
ton, Norma. Arline. and Audrey 
Price, and Norman Price. 




H: 


v;-V'"5'. 




'i^k 


Lillie B. R. Baker 
Returns from 
Women's Club Meet 


ON CONVIMTIOH ¥f&COHE . . . Following a very successFul public educational meeting 
Sunday afternoon at the Neighborhood Community church Tom Bradley, Western Provin- 
cial Polemareh oF Kappa Alpha Psi Fratecnity, congratulate* Alice P. Allen, lota national 
president, and Jeanne Scott, First vice-president, on their convention IcickoFF program. 
September 2, 3, and 4 Kappas From three states will invade the Angel City. Irving Smith Foto. 



Youth Rampages 

By NELLIE BECKER 


The conductor taps his baton; the orchestra plays; 
slowly the curtains part, and we graze upon an empty 
stage. A voice sings "The Lord's Prayer"; a second set 
of curtains part, not a movement in the audience; the 
human figures on the stage don't twitch a muscle, so 
anxious are they to give an accurate presentation of that 
outstanding masterpiece by Leo-* ~" 

aardo Da Vinci, "The Lord's Sup- ' the model delinquent schools of 
_^« New York City; during the sum- 

*"; _., ,_ „ . , mers for the past twenty-five 

Needless to say the Pageant of ^^^^ ^^ ^^^ conducted tours in 

Arts was the highlight of the an- pthe U. S. A., Europe, and MerJco.- 
nual Laguna Beach Art Festival. For the pjist few days he has 
Still «Uf htly hazy from the show been sho\^ing Margaret Welmon 
I filed out tiiru the gateway to 'school marm) Rosie Trice fmoth- 
loeHf. at the briginal craftsman- er of Mrs. Charles Johnson of 
•hip exhibited at the booths by; this city) and Sara Mosely all 


tlM various artists. Laguna 
Baaeb in California is compara 
Mb to (keenwich Village in New 


from Brooklyn N. Y. plus many 
others the sceaic spots of Cali- 
fornia, They have toured the na 


YtHk. and ?r«vincetown on Cape tional parks in the West. Mid- 

tSA ttiiH wt say it's the artists ! ^^st. and will go to Canada. 

kjKWi. While we are Aa the subject of 

• • • hobbles thai pay ... I under- 

WMb Th* GraeabackB I stand that Leonard Beavers who 

pMpte have all sorts of pas- has had many songs published 

Iaertttv«, others jost i will introduce several of bia orig- 

Ifsir laJBe Adolp)iiinal compositiona at the £lks 

■ fco o ltfch a iB one o<l (Contiiiued on Page 10). 


New Officers of 
Monalisa Girls 
Assume Duties 

The Monalisa* Girls Qub met 
August 3 at the home ef Mrs. 
Dorothy Mims with the new: 
president. Mrs. Vida Lee Walker. | 
presiding. 

Four changes of bridge were 
played with Mrs. M. L. Gordon 
winning the first prize; Mrs. 
Norton, second; and Mrs. A. M. 
Pomell, third. 

Mrs. Ellen Brinson was absent 
due to illness* The club was 
happy to know that Mrs. Mc- 
Cowan's daughter. Cookie, is re- 
covering from polio. 

The meeting was followed 
with a picnic for the members 
artd their guests at Cabrillo 
Beach In San Pedro. The last 
meeting was held with Miss 
Norton as hostess. 

New officers asauralng duties 
with the president were Luzelle 
W^illUms. vice president; Doro- 
thy Mims, secretary; Bemice 
Sweet, assistant secretary; Artis 
Mae Powell, treasurer; Ellen 
BrinSon, business manager; Sa- 
mema Wilkerson, assistant busi- 
ness manager; Mattie Lee Gor- 
don, reporter and critic; and 
members Melvin Norton. Altha 
McCowcUi. Annie Mae Rogers, 
Arcelle Thomas, and Earline 
iWest, on leave of absence. 


Mrs. Lillie B. R. Baker re- 
turned to the city after attend- 
ing the California State Associa- 
tion of Colored Women Clubs in 
San Francisco, where she was 
elected chairman of the Creden- 
tials. With her on a two weeks 
sojourn were her sons and their 
wives, Eugene and Freddie of 
the Famous Jackson Trio. She 
also enjoyed the companionship 
of her two younger grandchil- 
dren, Eugenf^ in and Hope Lee. 

Mrs. Hazel F. Griffin, who Is 
vacationing in Hoover. Colorado, 
was informed thetf^e was the 
winner of the beautiful O'Keefe 
and Merrit Gas Range the Egyp- 
tian Court No. 5 Daughters of 
Isis gave away for their scholar- 
ship fund. 

In April she won a decorated 
cake at the executive board 
meeting at the home of Mrs. 
Gertrude Reese Hicks and in 
May she won a beautiful orchid 
at the senior choir social of 
Wesley Methodist Church at the 
home of Mr. Prince Greene. 

She was given a beautiful 
Eastern Star Warden pin by her 
lovely Worthy Matron, Mrs. Mil- 
dred Moore of Deborah Chapter 
No. 13. 


Triple Four Club 
Hear Delegate Report 

The Triple four Qab act 
August 3 with Mra. LoKva Cro- 
vess, 126 w;est 49th street After 
the business mseting Mrs. Otha 
Mae Jackson, club delegate, and 
Esther T. Greenly, clqb mother 
and retiring president at the 
Southern section, gave the bifta- 
lights of the State convnitiAo 
which convened in Northnn Cal- 
ifornia in July. Tlie next meet- 
ing will be held with Miss Lu- 
cille Eraoiy. S. OMper, potneot 


Affairs of tbe Mdest variety, 
t^e most .infonnal and elaborate 
aa^UKtSeaXiati marked the. be- 
ffnrXng Of the lota Ril Lambda 
Soararf^ aOOi annhrersary con* 
vfntton. 

BOdUglit Simper 

Starting with an informal mid- 
night supper at the spadous 
home of Mrs. Mable V. Cray. 
▼Wttaxg aorors of Iota Phi 
Lanbda were her guests to howr 
her old and very warm friend. 
Mrs. H. Corinne Lewry, National 
Iota Dean of Pledgees and Na- 
tiooal Executive of the Naticmal 
Assodatioh of Colored Women in 
Washington. D.C 

In an atmoephe^ of warm 
sbnpUdty, it was more than a 
mliltolgbt supper. It was a get- 
acqualnted party to welcome 
Iotas and introduce them to 
Southlanders. 

Among 0ie guests present 
were Rosetta Davidson of Phila- 
delphia, Juanlta McKnlght of 
New York, Myrtle Madrall of 
Washington, D.C, Elsie Liza Dor- 
sey of New York. WUma Chap- 
man, Lawrence K Murphy of 
D.C Thersa C. Archer, president 
of Gamma chapter D.C, M. G. 
Austin, Beulah Murphy of D.C, 
Evelyn D. Wilkie of Baltimore, 
lolanthe Sydney of New York, 
Dell and Carl Rhodes, Alma Cun 
ningham of Chicago, Maude Syn- 
der of Kansas City, Margaret 
Johnson of Baltimore, Maryland. 
Lorraine Henderson, Florence 
Reed, Clarlbel Asheroft past 
president of California State As- 
sociation of Club Women, Cather- 
ine Sanford, Ruth Naylor, and 
Elizabeth BosweU of Atlanta, Or- 
lean McMurray, president of 
Alpha Gamma chapter D. C 
Gladys Bettis of D.C, Gertrude 
Reese H!dw, Esther Greenly, past 
state president of the Associa- 
tion. Ruth William. Lillian ^Fent- 
ress, Frances E. "Williams. E3ea- 
nor Raymond of the CaUfomia 
Legislative chib, ADce P. AHen, 
national president of Iota Phi 
Lambda, Jean Tompson, Rosa 
HIIL president of the hostess Iota 
chapter, AssemblvTnan and' Mrs. 
Gus . Hawkins. Emily Field of 
Chicago Rnth Etta Davis of New 
York, Wilbur Smith of Cleveland. 
Mildred Ooimers. Zella Abies of 
Atlanta, Allen Croft of New 
York. Sarah Lewis, and many 
more. 

Dinner of Decade 

A candle-like glow, the magic 
of cr\-stal. lustrous sliver, and 
sparkling gay china tranformed 
the palatial South Harvard 
manse of Mrs. Nora Allen tato a 
theme of lucid beauty Saturday 
evening, when Mrs. Allen and 
Mrs. Rosa Hill, president ot the 
hostess Iota chapter, entertained 
more than three hundred guests 
in honor of the national officers 
of Iota Phi Lambda sorority at 
a formal dinner. 

Fashionable and socially 
prominent - guests arrived in 
gowns of magnificent beauty ac- 
companied by gentlemen in 
handsome evening attire. They 
were met at the dor by one of 
several hostesses and shown to 
a table in the solarium, dining 
room, or den, where an efficient 
staff of caterers served them. 

Here was beauty rich and re- 
flective of one of Los Angeles' 
most hospitable hostesses, me- 
morable and smart punctuated 
to the most exquisite tastes. 
Throughout the evening inci- 
dental music resounded softly. 
It might well be called the din- 
r»er of the postwar decade. For 
all Its dignity and formality, it 
was utterly enjoyable. 
C«roaation Boll 

The Coronation Ball held at 
the Elks auditorium set the pace 
that was to be carried throfigh- 
out the convention. Of the many 
Coronation Balls that have been 
held, Iota Phi Lambda's was one 
of the most beautiful and cere- 
monious ever presented. 

More than 700 guests, gowned 
in the loveliest summer formals, 
danced to the music of Jake 
Porter and his wonderful band. 
After the niidnight hour the 
coronation ceremonies cwn- 
menced. Mrs, Lola M. Parker, 
president -emeritus, received a 
trophy frcwn the Western Region 
for founding the swority 20 
years ago. 

High point of the rites was 
the crowning of the queen, Elsie 
Dorsey of Omicron chapter, Nev{ 
York, as "Miss Iota Phi Lambda' 
by the founderpresident-emeri- 
tus, Lola M. Parker. She was 
also presented a check with ex- 
penses for her trip here and a 
gorgeous bouquet of American 
Beauty red roses. 

Elizabeth Ward of Alpha 
chapter, Chicago, received a 
plaque for winning second place 
and Margaret Goode of Alpha 
Phi chapter, received a gold cup 
for winning third. Each director 
from the fix regions presented 
their winners with az^ award. 

The "Miss Iota" series was 
sponsored iy the sorority na- 
tionaUy to raise money for the 
scholarship fund and the eighty 
ei^ty cfai^ters all over the 
eonatry participated. 

CodcMil Forty 

"nut same evening a festive 
eedctall party was held at the 
Palm Grave home of Ada Shu- 
mate, who Oitertained more 
than 80 guests in honor of lolan- 
the adney and Georgine Cart« 
of Iota Plii Lambda sorority. 

Delicacies of every variety 

(QumaoM «B pa<e n) 


IOTA NATIONAL OfHCRS who met the pr 

ing are Louise Bell, national treasurer of the 
at Providence Hospital, Chicaso; Alma Byrd 
tary and administrative assistdnt to the Dep 
for Michigan; Marion Elliott, second vicc-pre 
W, Paries Realty Company; Jeanne Scott, 
Pennsylvania State Department of Labor;; H. 
national executive oF the National Asseciat 
and Cleopatra Crutcher, Southern Regiofiai D 
kegee Institute, Alabama. Not pictured Beu 
hard, and Alice P. Allen. 


essiday afternoon at the H. A. Howard build- 

sorortty and director of Medical of Records 

Johnson, northern regional director and sccrc- 

uty State division of Selective Service System 

sioent and executive assistant to the Thomas 

first vice-president and clearance officer of 

Corinne Lowry, national dean of pledges and 

ion of Colored Women in Washington, D.C; 

irecter and owner of Mae's Beauty Salon, Tus- 

lah Murphy, Evelyn D. Witkic, LLC Lock- 



AT THf CORONATION BALL Far Regional Director, Thelma S. Freeman presents Alpha Phi 
' candidate in the "Miss lota" Contest and third place winner, Margaret Goode, a gold cup, 
I while Queen Elsie Liza Dorsey of Omicron ch apter. New York, Rosa Hill, hostess chapter 
I president; Lola M. Parker, founder-presidcnt-emeritus, and Alice P. Allen, national presi- 
' dent, look on — Lasha foto. 

Buffalo Visitors 
Find Hospitality 
Of L. A. Finest 

Mrs. Thelma Hardiman, 
daughter Joyce and Lawrence 
Ayers, her brother, of Buffalo, 
N; Y., are visiting in Los An- 
geles, the house guest of Mr. and 
Mrs. Samuel L. Ayers., 2310 W. 
29th Place. En route to the 
West, they visited the University 
of Iowa, Boys' Town, Colorado 
Springs, Royal Gorge Bridge, 
Mesa Verde National Park, Na- 
tional Petrified Forest, World; 
Greatest Meteorite Crater and 
Grand Canyon. j 

Since their arrival in Los An- ! 
geles they have been enter- 
tained at many social affairs. 
Their many friends and relatives 
have extended them ver>- pos- ; 
sible hospitality and courtesy 
since their arrival, for their three 
weeks stay in sunny California. 

Mr. Lawrence Ayers is a stu- 
dent at the University of Buf- 
falo, while Mrs. Hardiman, a 
Vniversity of Michigan gradu- 
ate, is a teacher in the Buffalo 
School System. ' She is a mem- 
ber of the Nafl. Jack and Jill 
Club of America and the Alpha 
Kappa Alpha Sorority. 

Mrs. Worth Guest 
Of Oscar Smiths 

Mrs. Maria Worth is the house- 
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar 
Smith at their home, 1200 Bast 
Adams Blvd. She is a former res- 
ident of this city but has been 
living in Colusa, Calit, where 
she operates a hotel. 

The visitor was taken to Val 
Verde Callt over the weekend 
and enjoyed the atmo^*ere of 
the resort which Mr. and Mrs. 
Smith ran during the summer. 

Mrs. Worth is * membe of a 
pioneer family and has been a 
friend of the Smiths for years. 
"Thlf is her first trip here for 
sometime and her days are 
taken with meeting and greeting 
oldfriendSw 

For a number of years Mr. 
Smto was a concessionaire at 
the Paramount Studios^e also 
played In piettires and ror a time 
was «me of the most i^ioto- 
grained colored players iu Hol- 
lywood. 

The party returned to Los An- 
geles Monday. Mrs. Worth has 
not decided exactly hew long she 
will reipain in this city on her 
visit 



Lyday-Gardner Nuptials 
Solemnized in Denison, Texas 


A portrait in beauty was Wil- 
lie "T" Lyday when she became 
the bride of Bertram Gardner of 
Indianapolis, Indiama, cm Thurs- 
[day evening, August 11, 1949. 
jThe bride is the daughter of Mrs. 
jjessie Lyday of Denison. Texas. 
) The impressive ceremony was 
Wlemnied before an improvised 
altar on the lawn, and the of- 
ficiant was the Rev. W. J. John- 
son c^ German, Texas. Nupt^J 
music was rendered before t^e 
ceremony with Miss Grace Mar- 
guerite Bell as soloist anjd 
Thomas D. Peters, co-worker Of 
the bride, as pianist 

The brides exotic beauty w 
enhanced by her wedding gow 
of peacock blue taffeta made 
with sweetheart necklirje, full 
skirted and with a bustle back. 
With it she wore accessories of 
pink. Her headdress was a halo 
of baby orchids; she carried a 
satin covered prayer book topped 
with an orchid from which cas- 
cades of ribbon felL H» only 


attendant was Mrs. Doris G. 
Peters, also a co-worker and a 
soror of the bride, who wore 
pink organdy, bouffant style, in 
the popular ballerina length 
Her accessories were blue and 
her flowers pink gladioli. J. B. 
Martin of Indianapolis, brother- 
in-law of the groom, was the 
best man. Raymond Carreathers 
and Claude Organ served as 
ushers. 

Miss Frankle Louise Lyday, 
sister of the bride, u-as a mem- 
ber erf the house part>-. Mrs. Ann 
Mason and Mrs. Margaret Brad- 
shew assisted in the receiving 
line during the reception which 
followed. Mrs. Sammie Savage 
and Mrs. Marie Moore directed 
the guests on the lawn. ICaa 
Viola HUIiard and Mrs. Bona^ 
dine Organ registered the guesti 
as they entered the house. 

Mrs. MaebeUe Chalmets, Mt«, 
Edith Frazier, and Vtn, Claudia 
Rucker were in charge of ttM 
(ContiniKd on Bage 114 


.1^ 


1. 


1 


Caiforab Eafte. Tlwnday. August 18. 1949 


I 


! 


KINLOCN'i 


Dedieatad to th« memory of John 

KMochj teho diod in the ttruggle 

to destroy Fascism 



Raisin' Cciin 


ly CAUL L CAIN 


' H C«lfx«M d«eldu whctbar it 
will pott amy more bilb whll* 
•pwottag dttiing this over- 
grown aocBion on our money, tho 
UU pravlding fodorol aid to edu- 
•Btion U MM which abould be- 
•BiiM a law. 

Then'B a little tot age feui, 
playing near my desk now. As I 
look at him. I think that there 
Ore milUens of other such tots 
across the notion who will not 
have the opportunity to receive 
on educotion and a high school 
diploma the same as this little 
fellow. As a resalt their lives 
win be spent in misery and slav- 
ery in an eifert to keep body and 
floul together. 

And net only will federal aid 
te education help our American 
youths to spend more profitable 
Uvei but it will change our en- 
tire sedal ocder. When all Amer- 
icans are educated, no longer 
will we be a nation with cities 
where one side of town there are 
huge, beautiful monsions and 
on the other side of town decay- 
ing shacks and huts. Further- 
more, in these decaying shocks 
and huts there would be no more 
hunger, sickness, and inability 
to provide medical care for the 
111 and food for the hungry. 

It will take a long time for o 
program of federal aid to edu- 
cation to go into operation 
throngholt the country, and 
longer still for the results to be- 
come <qpparent. But. looking 
again at this tot writing his al- 
phabet en a pad of paper beside 
me, I desperately cupire ossur- 
once that the millions like him 
in other states and other parts 
of the nation con hove educa- 
tienol opportunities equivalent 
and perhaps better ttaon those 
We have in such states as Cali- 
fornia «md New Tork. 

The politicians will rove and 
rant and especially 'the Hearst 
newspapers— about the fact that 
the cost of federal aid to edneo- 
tlon will be tremendous. And In 
all faimess that is their priv- 
ilege. But. th^ some Boure« 
will show us where and why we 
should spend the some money 
to arm ourselves against our 
friends who live on ether coun- 
tries. And why, they will demon- 
strate, we should spend mon^y 
arming bieok and barren sec- 
tions of Alaska against an imi- 
ginoxy springing from the 
snows of the north pole (who 
would ottock us from that spot, 
the gremlins?) 

And questions will be pre- 
sented by the opponents of fed- 
eral aid to educatloa as to how 
the finance would be adminis- 
tered. It wiU be said thot indi- 
rectly or directly the government 
to invading the privilege of the 
states to control their education 
processes. And finally they will 
■ay that the federal budget is 
too greot already to appropriate 
more funds for education. 

There is a danger in allowing 
the government to take over 


public sdioels. But under the 
proper kind of program, this 
would not be done, cmd there 
need be no fear of it. The gov- 
ernment would simply give back 
to the children the money for 
educotion which their porents 
hod paid in taxes— or rother a 
portion thereof. 

As for the federal budget be- 
ing too grfot, I stand in agree- 
menL Soniething is going to 
hove to be lacking. And why not 
let it be fifty, sixty, seventy, or 
eighty percent of the arms and 
ammunitions program? Which 
would you rather this little tot 
sitting beside me hove, a book 
or a gun? 

WARS ABE NOT KIND THINGS 
anyway. And during the week I 
have been asked to reprint a 
poem: 

Once when I wos in a war, 
I met a young enemy lad 
A chap of five, no more. 
Whose eyes were gentle and sad. 

Now I was a weary soldier on 

foreign soil. 
As seen by this little enemy lad. 
Weary ond worn with battle's 

grim toil — 
His eyes so gentle and sod. 

I offered a greeting to him 
With the few words of his Ion- 

guoge that I hod 
And sow thot hunger had mode 

him thin and slim 
And grief had mode his eyes so 

gentle and sod. 

I uniled and tousled his blond 

hair 
And the smile he returned to me 

hod * 

Iq it kindness; as we lingered 

there. 
His eyes were so gentle and sod. 


\ __ — . 

Boy Scout H^et 
At Oceansiiie, 


Approximately 1,000 Boy Scout 
leaders and their junior officers 
from this and other communities 
of the Los Angeles Area Council 
will be guests of Maj. Qpn. G. 
B. Erskine at Camp Pendleton, 
Marine Corps base at Ocean- 
side, for a Green Bar Moot, Sep- 
tember 24 and 25, according to 
Arnold C. Sorenson, Scout exec- 
utive for this area. 

Scouts will encamp at Camp 
Deluz, area camp at Pendleton, 
for a two- day intensive course 
in Cub Pack, Scout Troop, and 
Explorer unit operation. Adult 
leaders will be indoctrinated in 
the training of Junior leaders. 
Junior leaders — Den Chiefs, Sen- 
ior Patrol Leaders, Patrol Lead- 
ers, Scribes, and Guides — will 
study the duties of their respec- 
tive offices. 

Registration -deadline for the 
Green Bar Moot will be Septem- 
ber 19 but units which complete 
their registration by September 
9 will be given a special dis- 
count on meal fees, only cost of 
the Moot: 

"Our two days at the Marine 
base will be packed with Scout 
training," Sorenson said, "but we 
also have some entertainment 
scheduled. Marine officers are 
lending us a movie projector and 
a number of special films show- 
ing Marine training, battle 
scenes, etc., and we have been 
promised the use of swimming 
pools at the base." 

The 31 professional staff men 
of the Los Angeles Council,' plus 
approximately 1^ volunteers, 
will compromise the training 
staff for the Moot. This group 
will go to Pendleton Friday, Sep- 
tember 23, to prepare for the in- 
flux of scouts the next day. 



(Continued' from Page. 9) 
September 3nl, at tdHt 'Lymi's 
novelty ban d^nce. \ 

., ■ • » -• 
Late Snauner v - 

Evelyn Carter and. friend (fe- 
male) leave Friday for a weeks 
vacation in Catallna. She will 
have lots to t^ll h^r students in 
the fall.'John Clark Jr. graduate 
of Lincoln Law School St Louis 
Mo. and his fftther John Clark, 
Exec. Secretary of St Louis Ur- 
ban League are visiting Atty. 
and Mrs. Edward C. Maddox. As 
much as she regrets it Mrs. Lola 
Parker will have td leave our 
sunny California in otder to re- 
sume her duties as Director of 
Business at the Y.W-C.A. in Chi- 
cago. 

Honest this town Is bursting 
at the seams what with all the 
important people In if. Dr. Har- 
old F. Grin wh6 recently re- 
ceived his P.H.D. in Science and 
is a professor at Lincoln Univ. 
where he served for 37 yrs. in 
Pennsylvania is in town on im- 
portant business. The other 
night Dr. and Mrs. Henry Mc- 
Pherson invited the Lincoln Univ. 
Alumni over to a buffet supper 
in his honor. Then there is the 
gracious Mrs. Michael Bent of 
Nashville Tenn. wife of the Dean 
of Meharry Medical School who 
just can't get over the hospital- 
ity of the Angelenos including 
Sirs. Jefferson Fowler, Mrs. A. 
Blanchet and Mrs. Marjorie Mc- 
Pherson. She is the house guest 
of Dr. and Mrs. William Beck. 

Taking advantage of these 
lovely summer days in the parks, 
Mrs. Caroline Wlckllffe Antoine 
gave a novel birthday party for 
her daughter Claire Clyde An- 
toine at Griffith Park. The chil- 
dren had a wonderful time rid- the genius class. 


ing the ponies, trains and eating 
cotton canjly. Tblrs. Aitoine 
teaches at Dunbar High SijUwI 

in Washington D. C! 

• • *■] 

Juat Aside 

Bobbie Anderza is -Billy l-Eck 
stine's ardent fan but,-!, know 
that at present Melvin Jories of 
Rochester N. Y. has defi^tely 
put him in the shadows. 

A pair of comfortable shwts, 
sweat shirt, plenty of aunishine 
and Lloyd Thomas is all'fet to 
get down to studying for his 
summer exfims. Hear telll that 
Dr. Lincoln Shumate and N^ine 
Cole made a very cute couple at 
the Iota Phi Lambda's Cdrona- 
tlon Ball. I 

Buell Thomas Broadwayi Star 
of "Carmen Jones" has thej kind 
of voice that woman love to hear 
... his wife the attractive! Car- 
mine Thomas is a songstress In 
her own right 

Aubrey Prince and his wife are 
back in town after a three 
months sojourn in Fresnoj The 
much photographed Yvcinne 
Crossley, recent winner in Hie lo- 
cal Elks Beauty Contest dnd a 
Hollywood Beauty Contest in 
which she was the only Negro, 
was signed by R K.O. 

Bob Green President of the 
Kappa's and Tom Bradley Pro- 
vincial Polemarch of the Kappa's 
are very busy making plar(s for 
their second annual Provilncial 
meeting on the 2nd 3rd and 4th 
of Sept. One of the most impor- 
tant Kappa's expected will be 
Polemarch Atty. J. Ernest Wil- 
kins of Chicago. Incidentally he 
has quite a familifj his wife is 
and active A.K.A. soror and 
teacher his oldest son J. Ernest 
received his P.H.D. at 19 yrs. and 
his other two sons are also in 


Aqua Gala Will 
Offer Thrills 
And Exciteirient 


In a grand western-style round 
up of action, thrills, fun, lights, 
and music, the colorful Aqua* 
Gala of 1949 will climax the Los 
Angeles summer season in Hiree ' 
big night performances at the! 
Los Angeles Swimming Stadium 
in Exposition Park, on Satur- 
day, Sunday, and Monday, Aug- 
ust 27, 28, and 29. • ' 

More than 400 will be in the 
giant cast of swimmers and div- 
ers, aquabelles, clowns, acrobats, 
dancers, surfboard experts, and 
stuntment who will take part in 
this biggest of the annual series 
of Aqua Gala water shows 
staged each year by the Los An- 
geles City Recreation and Park 
Department. 



A & M Class 
Before Court 
Of World 


SOC IAL NO TES 

Mrs. Lucia Rickmond was a outdor party in the gardens of 


Then I felt strongs and weak 
As I looked ot the enemy lad. 
For my gun mode our encounter 

so cold and bleok. 
And his eyes were so gentle and 

sod. 

Turning owoy I looked at him 

once mere. 
This little enemy lad. 
More clearly than I hod looked 

before. 
For his eyes were so gentle ond 

sod. 

Then I trudged en down the rood 

against my will. 
And left behind the Uttle enemy 

lad 
Because fother owoy bottle cried 

kill, kiU, kiUI 
The lod's eyes were so gentle 

and sod. 


Miss Chandler H^ads 
Kindergarten In SM 
Training School 


And to my heoirt his eyes bod 
done 

What never o bullet to any sol- 
dier's heart hod 

Done, nor bullets from a thou- 
sand guns— 

This enemy lad whose eyes were 
so gentle and sod. 


Nevin Ave. PTA Outlines Program 


With 
Golden 
theme, 
dutlined 


"United We Build a 
Future" as the year's 
Nevin Ave. P.T.A. has 
a complete program 


schedule for the year, Mrs. Sam- 
uel Langford, program chairman, 
announces. Monthly topics are: 

Oct. — "Gold Reserve of Good 
Health. ■♦ 

Nov.— "Staking the Year's 
Claim." 

Dec.— "A Little Child Shall 
Lead Them." 

Jan.— "Gold Bearing Soil of 
Parent Education." 

Feb. — "Prospecting through 
the Yeais." 

Mar. — "Sound Homes the 
Golden Standard." 

AprlL — "Richer Home and 
School Cooperation." 

May.— "Golden Rule Around 
the World." 

June — "How Well Have We 
Mined, and How Much Minted?" 


Ross Snyder Playground this 
week, Mrs. J. M. Wise, president, 
appointed the following chair- 
man to work with her during 
the j^ear: Mesdames Mable Wal- 
ton, hospitality; R. Wiggins, 
health, parent education and 
Community Chest; C. Mc Adams, 
Founders Day, life membership, 
magazine and publicity; C. Mo- 
ran, hostess; A. Jackson, mem- 
bership ; M. Langford, room 
mother; A. Lankford, program; 
L. Thomas, child welfare; M. 
Turner, safety, and Mrs. Kukin, 
art and music. 


Bunche On Air 


KFWB, the Warner Bros, sta- 
tion, will carry the 9 to 10 por- 
tion of the program in honor of 
UN Mediator Dr. Ralph J. Bunche 
.^ , , , at the Los Angeles Shrine on the 

At a potluck luncheon held at evening of Thursday, August 18. 


Miss Bessie E. Chemdler 

Miss Bessie E. Chandler, of St 
Liouis, Mo., served as a member 
of the faculty of the Santa 
Monica, Calif., Laboratory Train- 
ing School this summer. En- 
rolled in her department — kin- 
dergarten — were. 35 children and 
22 student teachers, all recelv 
ing instruction from Miss 
Chandler, the only Negro mem- 
ber of the faculty. 

The Santa Monica Laboratory 
Training Schol is the first one 
held in Southern California by 
the Board of Christian Educa- 
tion of the Christian Churches of 
Southern California for teachers 
and leaders in children's work 
in camps, vacation schols, church 
schols, week day schools of re- 
ligion and other similar training 
institutions. 

Miss Chandler is a member of 
the National Curriculum Com- 
mittee of the Board of Christian 
Education for the Christian 
Churches, nationally. As a mem- 
ber of this committee, she works 
ui its children's work and edu- 
cational administration sections. 
She has served many churches 
and community organizations 
throughout the United States as 
director of children's work activ- 
ities in camps, college labora- 
tory schools, retreats, Christian 
education conferences and other 
similar training agencies. 

Miss Chandler received her 
master's degreCSRw^^Kuca'tion 
from Teachers College, Columbia 
University. She is a critic kin- 
dergarten teacher at Simmons 
Schol, a laboratory school of the 
Stowe Teachers College. Recent 
articles written by Miss Chand- 
ler are to be published in edu- 
cational periodicals. 


Mrs. Marie Brown of 837 E. 
32nd Street ha<l as her guest for 
dinner Sunday, Aug. 14th, Mrs. 
Margaret Edwards, Mrs. Char- 
lota A. Bass and Little Gordon 
Hilyard Jr. A delicious dinner of 
friend chicken with all the trim- 
mings was served. 
• * • 

Raynetta Rollins, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Rollins 
of Monrovia, will speak wedding 
vows with Charles Reed of Mon- 
rovia Sunday, August 28 at Ham- 
ilton Methodist church. 


^eeU^fe^ ITCHING, BWfMIMG H 


^^.bumps (blackheads), acne pimples, tetter, 
simple ringworm and uj^ly broken out skin ex- 
ternfdly caused. Black and White Oijitment is 
soothing and antiseptic, which aids in healing. 
So why suffer such discomfort any longer with- 
oui hdip. Why be miserable yourself and 
ashamed to be arovmd others. You can get real 
/ 'relief like thousands of other people have! Yes, 
. ^(in using Black and White Ointment today. 
60c and ^ sizes. Be sure that you buy the 
COM and only Bbck ind White Ointm«at today. 


gracious hostess Monday eve- 
ning when she entertained in 
honor of her lifelong friends, the 
Hobson Reynolds of Philadel- 
phia. 

• • • 

The Girl Friends Club enjoyed 
their annual picnic Sunday at 
Ferndale with 60 guests. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Earl Grant, Mr. 
and Mrs. Brock Grant were hosts 
at cocktails and barbecue in the 
Grants' spacious garden In Pasa- 
dena Saturday in honor of their 
brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs. 
Robert Grant who are visiting 
from Pittsburgh, Penn. 

• • • 

Miss Hazel Macbeth and Dr. 
and Mrs. Curtis Caxr received 
friends Friday between 7-9 p.m., 
to meet Professor and Mrs. El- 
mer Henderson of Baltlmoie, Mr. 

• « • 

Mr. and Mrs. Milton Brown of 
Pasadena celebrated their 25th 
wedding anniversary Sunday at 

their home on Sunset avenue 

• • • 

Dr. and Mrs. Thomas Griffin 
entertained their Mr. and Mrs. 
Club Saturday evening at their 
home on Westchester place. Out- 
of-town guests were Dr. and Mrs. 
S. Allen of Seattle, Washington, 
houseguests of the Griffins, and 
Judge and Mrs. Hobson Rey- 
nolds of Philadelphia. 
• • » • 

Mrs. Madge Shields and 
daughter, Sandra, left last week 
for an extended trip in the East, 
stopping off at Wilberforce Uni- 
versity for the tennis tourna- 
ment 

• • • 

Mrs. Reatha Beck entertained 
with a luncheon Tuesday in 
honor of her houseguest Mrs. 
Vol^ Bent, charming wife of Dr. 
Michael Bent- of Nashville, Ten- 
nessee. 

• » ■ 

Mr. and Mrs. George W. Jones 
spent two weeks at Lake Elsl- 
nore. 

Attorney and Mrs. David Wil- 
liams have as their houseguest, 
Mr. Williams' sister, Mrs. S. 
Brawley of Atlanta, Georgia. 
Many social affairs are being 
planned Tor this Icely visitor.,, 

• • • 

Dr. Henderson of Falls Church, 
Virginia and Washington, D. C, 
left for his home last week after 
spending a most enjoyable visit 
with his son ahd daughter-in- 
law, Dr.- and Mrs. Jlmmie Hen- 
derson. 

• • • 

Judge and Mrs. Hobson Rey- 
nolds were honored guests at an 



Dr. Carver f^roduds 

1«1I W. JcffmoH Mvd. 
tMVa E. Vcnmi Ave 

AD. 1-5437 


The Anchor Thursday morning, 
given by Mr. and Mrs. J. Rufus 
Portwlg. Out-of-town guests were 
Mmes. Robert Grant of Pitts- 
burgh, Memphis Garrison of 
Bluefield, West Virginia; Michel 
Bent of Nashville, Alice Christ- 
mas of Philadelphia, Caroline 
Antoine of Washington, D. C, 
and Sadie Bryant of Baltimore, 
Maryland. 

• • * 

Mmes. .\lma White, Mabel 
Simmons, -and Lena Trice enter- 
tained with a barbecue Saturday 
in the patio of Mrs. Simmons' 
home in Pasadena. Compliment- 
ing Dr. and Mrs. Cougle Of Bal- 
timore, Maryland, were forty 
men- and women in cotton and 
sport attire. 

• • * 

Dr. and Mrs. B. A. Jotdan had 
at their dinner party Thursday 
evening twelve guests in honor 
of Judge and Mrs. Hobson Rey- 
nolds of Philadelphia. 


TALLAHASSEE, Fla.— The 1949 
summer graduating class of the 
Florida A and M College held 
its class day exercise in Lee 
auditorium, in a playlet form 
having the class before the court 
of the world on charge of not 
having developed as fully in 
every respect as was possible. 

The prosecuting attorney made 
the accusation and had several 
witnesses attest to the charge 
in an effort to discredit the class. 
On the other hand the defense 
attorney gave a stiff argument 
against the accusation and pre- 
sented several witnesses which 
brought out that under the ad- 
verse circumstances, the class 
has wrought a great work. 

The presentation of a clock to 
go in the lobby of Lee Hall was 
the gift of the class. This was 
presented as evidence of the 
class's hard work and earnest 
purpose in the trial. 


SCOUTS SEEK LOW-DOWN OH <iAMP— Sceklns interm*- 
tion on Camp Pendleton, whert junior leaders oF Cub Paew, 
Scout Troops, and Explorer units oF this area will receive 
training in their duties at a Green Bar Moot, Sept. 24 and 
25, a group of Scouts visit. the Marines stationed at the 
Loj Angeles Naval Armory. Pointing out features of a Ma- 
rine mess kit held by Cpl. Francis ^lameau is Col. Brauer 
while Li(e Scput Wyne Sewell (kneeting) and (left to right) 
Star Scouts Bill Zentiius and Jim Rafferty, 2nd Class Scout 
Alfredo Vallejo, and Scoutmaster Glenn Smith look on. (See 
story ) . 


Sharon Stevehson 
Feted at Christening 
Reception Sunday 

Sunday morning was a speeial 
occasion in the life of little 
Sharon Jane Stevenson,- four and 
a half month old daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Stevenson. 
For on that day at Mt. Zion Bap- 
tist Church, little Sharon was 
christened by Rev. H. A. Greene 
officiating. Mrs. Frances Griffin 
and Mr. Charles Broady are god- 
mother and godfather respec- 
tively. 

Following the christening a 
reception was held at the home 
of the parents with the tradi- 
tional champagne being served. 
Present were Mr. and Mrs. Joe 
Wallace, Mrs. Mamie Smith, and 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Broady. 
Out-of-town guests were Mr. and 
Mrs. Robert Lamb, Mr. and Mrs. 
Gus Jacobs, Mr. and Mrs. Ken- 
neth Macbeth, Mr. E. R. Wil- 
liams, Mr. L. Rice, and Mrs. 
rFances Griffirk 


DON'T MISS IT! 

YENSON'S 

ORIQINAL FALL 

COLLECTIONS 

WHERE? 

1%SI E. 5Mh St. 

MasoRic HaU 

When? 

Sunday, Sepl 11 

Prompitly 1 P. Itt. 

Presented by 

Caralrettea Social Club, Ine. 

Donattooi 91.00 


Low-Cost Camp 
Vacation for 
Teen- Age Boys 

A few vacancies for the camp 
period August 27 -September 3 
are available for boys 10 to 14 
year's of age at Camp Seeley, city 
operated center in the San Ber- 
nardino Mountains, the Los An- 
geles City Recreation and Park 
Department announced this 
week. 

Cost for a one-week stay at 
camp will be $14, including 
transportation to' and from Los 
Angeles. Available reservations 
will be assigned on a first-come, 
first-served basis at Room 225, 
Los Angeles City Hall. 

information may be obtained 
by calling the Recreation and 
Park Department's camp office, 
MI. 5211, Extension 552. 


Art Exhibit at A & M 


TALLAHASSEE, Fla.— A spe- 
cial exhibition of African art, 
community crafts and works of 
William E. Scott have been on 
display in the Carnegie Art Cen- 
ter (old library) at Florida A 
and M College daily from 9:00 
a.m. to 7:00 p.m. through August 
15. 

The African Art consisted of 
native handicrafts of West Af- 
rica incluring bronze from Li- 
beria, leather art work from 
Sierre Leone, native cloth, bead- 
ed work, hand carved ebony 
from Nigeria and Gold Coast. 
These objects were collected by 
Mr. and Mrs. (Etta Moten) 
Claude A. Barnette on a recent 
tour of those countries. 

The Community Crafts exhibit 
was sponsored by the Arts and 
Social Club. William E. Scott's 
works consisted of his original 
drawings and paintings. 

He has painted a great many 
murals. They adorn the wails of 
the Recorder of Deeds building' 
in Washington, D. C; the Chi- 
cago M u n i c-i p a 1 Tuberculosis 
Sanitarium, the Cook County Ju- 
venile Court, the Washbash Ave- 
nue Y.M.C.A., 30 p a r k district 
field houses, and 200 churches 
in the country. 


Wadsworth St. PTA. 


Olympia PTA Pot 
Luck Luncheon 


M 


Mrs. E. . Stephens, president oJ 
Olympia P.T.A., has announced 
that a pot luck luncheon will l>e 
held August 29 at Exposition 
Park, Los Angeles. All members 
including unit presidents, (rffl- 
cers, and chairmen, are invited 
to meet at the Tennis Courts 
at 10:30 a.m. Preceding the lun- 
cheon, a business session will be 
held, and important announce- 
ments concerning plans for the 
coming year will be made. Mrs. 
C. C. Wahlquist, program chair- 
man for the council, wiU reveal 
the theme which has l)een se- 
lected by the committee, and 
program topics will l>e present- 
ed. ' 

According to Mrs. P. E. Mt- 
Connaughy, health rfiairmajn, 
much emphasis this year will be 
placed on the condition of phy- 
sical-well-being, and the pairt 
that education plays in the ob- 
servance of a few necessaty 
rules. 



|kter orxqliier 


Wadsworth executive board's 
August meeting was held at the 
home of Mrs. Rubin Whaley with 
Mrs. H. L. Austin, president, in 
charge. Plans were outlined for | 
this coming school year's pro- 
gram. Child health and welfare] 
will be the chief objective. The; 
following members enjoyed s 
delicious treat of home-made ice 
cream and cake: Mesdames H. 
L,. Austin, H. P. Mashack, R. Yea- 
ger, W. Wheeler, A. Smith, E. 
Williams, A. Ligon, V. T. Dunn, 
and W. Thomas. 



Tkm't let too-dark skin spoiliyour channg 
for romance and love . . . try Dr. FREjD 
Palmer's New Improved Skin Whitener 
for lighter, brighter skin kivdiness. Mooey 
teck guarantee. 

MAi Dm« Staru . . . 35e oarf 90c 


There are too many leaders 
who would rather be smart than 
be right. 


#15% 



COMPLEXION TROUBLES 
SKIN DISEASES 


• KZIMA 

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SMALL VEINS, (tc. 


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VSKIN WHITENER J 


Qwxm mm siy^ 
Application of 

Keeps YoDT 





For dMV ikiii dMmind b* Mr* to 
uw mikj BUdt md WhH* SkTn Se«f>. 


., lA f 


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Yaca'tion in the Mountains 

At Hie B«wrtttal RBST HAVEN Be«>rt 

Oqljr 50 Miles From Lm Ancelea 

And 12 niec From BUnore 

TNEREU K A SQUME DMOE 

wtiiliMdB of fim ftr mU 
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Good fVioi i . . Bea> ud Soft Ortnln 
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ffrayHair 

Qray bdr ahw mmm en n vradvofly, yem bordljr 
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T« tlva year kdr 
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oalciihr 

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won t rao ^n or wen oat^ane^^e 

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dealer will live yoar Benay hade If yaahi Ml 
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HAIt COLORING 


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new PERMA-STRATE and you 
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All tlut rm. able to My to you 
(hJM week is a very weak hello, 
as I am in bed sick, and bom 
my doctor's report I shall remain 


for awhile. 

However I am compiling some 
news for you, which I hope to be 
able to report to you next week. 


Watts Healtit Council to Open 
Clinic for Rheumatic Fever 

U. S. Gricgs. Chainnan of the, community health project.f 
Watts Health Council, announces | Reports from the clinic pirec- 
the opening of the Rheumatic i tors reveal that several juspi- 
Fever, Cardiac and Handicapped cious cases have been uncovered 
Childiens Diagnostic and Con- 1 and immediate diagnostic treat- 
sultation Clinic at Jordan Downs \ ment will begin when the clinic 
Housing Development next i opens for service. All local pri- 


Thursday, September 2, 1949. 

For the past six weeks, survey 
teams composed of residents of 
Jordan Downs and Imperial 
Courts Housing Developments 
have been canvassing their re- 
spective .units interviewing all 


Iotas Feted ^Gaily' in Round 
Of Colorful Carousel Affairs 


vate physicians have been asked 
to participate in the project, 
v#iieh has been geared to wipe ^ * j"^ 
out Rheumatic Fever in the^™°**' 
Watts Area. 

The bulk of the clinic nursing 
service will be performed by the 


parents with children from four ; energetic Community Volunteer 


to fifteen years of age. 

All data gathered by the sur- 
vey workers was recorded on a 
special questionnaire form and 
later reviewed by specialists in 
Orthopedics and Heart Diseases, 
wIjo have volunteered their 
services to tlie Health Council, 
which, is sponsoring this needed 


Service Workers under the super 
vision of an official health 
agency public health nurse. 
The project will be limited to 


(Continued from Page 9) 
garnished her tible on which a 
beautiful watermelon basket, 
filled with fresh fruit, was cen- 
tered. 

The hostess, garbed in a fas- 
cinating Island Print off the 
shoulder frock, received Mar- 
shall Fox, Edna Kinney, Leonard 
Grimes and Sarah Jones, James 
Patton, Jewel Lockett, Roy and 
Arthur Loggins, Ish Evans, Phyl- 
lis Hblloway, Leo Branton, Clif- 
ford and Bessie Wilson, Helen 
and Lowell Stewart, Julian and 
Sherman Rhodes, the David Wil- 
liams, Bob Williams, Menda 
Poole, Winifred and Ellis Toney, 
Jimmy and Dessie Reese, Dr. 
Lovell Moore, Joe Lockett, Lillie 
Page, and many others. 
BMatihU Coffee 

Chi Eta Phi Nurses sorority 
were the lovely hostesses at Cof- 
fee Sunday morning in the beau- 
tiful gardens of Mrs. Georgia 
Hardimon, 12 3 2 Westchester 
Place. 

Iota sorors. who have been ex- 
many social courtesies 
since their arrival, were the 
honored guests. This convention 
has enjoyed some of the most 
elaborate social functions ever 
held in the Angel City. Certain- 
ly none have been more well- 
dressed nor professionally ac- 
complished than the women of 


the three local housing units ^<"^ ^W Lambda, 
during the summer months, but While those fashionably 
will be extended into the entire dressed ladies enjoyed coffee 
community when school opens under gay-colored umbrellas 


this fall. 


Watts Youth Set Playground 
l^-JJecord in Weight Lifting 


Watts Playground) Vernon James, an art student 


The old 
record set 
is Junev 1949, 

pounds, was erased by two 
youngsters, Robert Pittman and 
Vernon James, who show prom- 


G(Bd«n T«a 

Helen and Chris Wrighfs beau- 
tiful garden-patio was the set- 
ting Tuesday afternoon tor the 
Garden Tea given by the lota's 
Auxiliary Qub to honor loU 
sorers. 

Fashion-minded women ot the 
East and Wesfmet in luxurious 
harmony; for exciting silhouettes 
featured full and fitted skirts, 
flared waists, lace and mar- 
quisette aplenty topped with furs 
and accented with ultra iMni' 
nine chappeaux of every variety. 
Mom K. K«dzix 

Keynoting the Wednesday 
morning session. Moss Hyles 
Kendrix, public relations repre- 
sentative with the National Edu- 
cation Association, discussed the 
program of the Association's 
campaign for the passage of fed- 
eral aid to education. 

Mr. Kendrix, whose accom- 
plishments are too numerous to 
mentlOTi, is the. first Negro to 
break the bars of , such a posi- 
tion on a professional level. A 
Morehouse graduate and news- 
paper man of wide experience, 
Mr. Kendrix, while a college sen- 
ior, is the originator of National 
Negro Newspaper Week, now an- 
nually sponsored by the Negro 
Newspaper Publisher: Associa- 
tion and is public relations of 
ficer for the Centennial Conimis- 
sion for the Republic of Liberia. 
At present he is conducting a 
new series of broadcasts on the 
advancement of human rights. 


heard and transcribed weekly 

and hats of every description, a from Washington, D. C. 
lovely program was presented 
with little Eleanor Simpson ren- 
dering a harp selection. Alvin 
Brantley two vocal numbers, Mr. 
Coffee and Clarice Jackson play- 
ing incide/ital music. 


Cle«iii9 AetiTitiM 

Tonight Zeta Phi Beta sorority 
and Phi Beta Sigma Fratemitj- 
\*111 host the Iotas at an informal 
dance, 'An Evening in Old Mex- 
ico." at the El Sombrero. To- 
morrow night Beta Pi Sigma 
sorority will entertain many a 
ception on the Coast'XngeTen^! g"e*t »* »" old-fashioned ^uare 
had an oooortunitv to become dance. A closed banquet Satur- 


fvbUc Educotiond Meeting 

For the first time since its in- 


by Raymond laurez at Compton Junior College, alsoi"^.^.*" opportunitj- to become dance. '^/'^ °""7"; end of 
J,^rL lift of 170 set a n^ record for Watfs Play- "'^-f^'y l^'^H"}^^^'!^^ ^^At^Ul^^^TJi^^ ^H e^ive 


ground on the press, with a 
score of 140 pounds. Vernon, 
known as "muscles" to the play- 


Ise ot becoming outstanding grounders, is also outstanding in 
.jdijuapiaa* in^ tbe. Buei£bt->lifting I gyninastics. He has ^own more 
field. " j improvement in 

Robert Pittman. who is ath- than any other contender, 
letically: inclined, also tied for 


Iota 


Phi I a highly successful and festive 
! 20th anniversary for the national 


program and credo of 
Lambda sorority. 

Lola M. Parker, founder-presi- business and professional worn 
dent emeritus, told in her ad- en's sororit>-. 
liress on 'lou Yesterday" how' 
w^ght"lifttog|*^* ^™"^ ^« ^""nded in Chi-lQ 1 UIa. "Rh^^ 

* cago to encourage young women >PPK lllt"l\U.ll 
_ . ^. _ _ I 'n business through higher edu- i 

Qasses m these sports arts are' «,»,-„„ uvBnt^- ^-^Jl, ,»„ ni t> 

second place inthe^Junior Olym- being conducted by Eddie Lynn.! Sen S^k^ u/"he 


Lyday - Gardner Nuptials 


pics, and he intend to go out 
for football at Jordan High. At 
17, he is moving along with a 
rapid pace. 


and they are open to everyone. 
Classes are free and sponsored 
by the Los Angeles City Recrea- 
tion and Parks Department. 


Wrf^ of King Solomon Baptist 
Pastor Home from Vacation 


Mrs. E. J. Jarrell. the wife ofijarrell and enjoying sightseeing 
Rev. E. J. JanreU. pastor of King 'and different entertainment by 
Solomon Baptist Church, 120th ' friends of Rev. and Mrs. Jarrell. 
and WUmington Ave. Los Ange- Rev. Jarrell also states that he 
les 2. California arrived home was never more encouraged than 
from her vacation through the | he was Sunday April 7th after | 
Eastern Cities, Cities mentioned, | the eleven o'clock service, when 
Alpasco Texas. Kansas City Mo.. I these relatives spoke such fine 
St. Louis Mo>, and sjjent most of words of cheer. This roost pleas- 
her time in Chicago IlL' | ant trip will never be forgotten 

She was among many of her by the very fine members of 
friends and churches. A f t e r i King Solomen Baptist Church, 
spending some three weeks with | Mrs. Jackson and Mr. and Mrs. 
her and her husbands family, { McCullough said that they were 
ministers wifes In Chicago gave j never more royally entertained 
quite a reposs to her honor upon ! that they- were by Rev. and Mrs. 
Jier leaving. At the home of Mrs. | Jarrell and their members. 
J. P. Powell. President of the' 
Baptist ministers wlfes of Chi- i 
eago and vicinity. 

Mrs. Jarrell is also the i»esi- j 
dent of the Baptist Ministers! 
wifes, of Southern Los Angeljs,! 
California. On her arrival with! 
her husbands sister, Mrs. Mary 
Jackson, of Chicago, and Mr. and 
Mrs. Drewey McCullough ol Yew- 
ark N. J. She was met by her 
husband, and Mrs. Taylor Supt,, 
of the Sunday School. This com- 
pany ol relatives is still the City. 

Stopping with Rev. aqd Mrs. 


u^ the theme of 
"Iota Yesterday, Today, and To- 
morrow" with presenting -the 
program of "Iota Today." In a 
brilliant and dynamic manner, 
Jeanne Sc^ told of "Iota To- 
morrow" with particular em- 
phasis on Industry. Opportunity, 
Training. Agigprop, Manpower, 
Brairs, and other attributes to 

j develop a stronger and bigger 
Iota Phi Lambda sorority. 
Public Bacepti«n 

! Following the public meeting 
over 500 guests sojourned to the 
S. Hobart manse of movie star, 
Louise Beavers. There Iota Na- 
tional Officers met prominent 
Angelenos in aa evening long 
affair. Alpha Phi chapter hos- 
tessed this elaborate reception, 
which was acclaimed brilliant 
by guests. 

C«nidle Light Soin* 
It has been one round of ac- 
tivities after another for the 
visiting delegates. Monday night 
Alpha Phi Omega Sorority- were 
hostesses to a candle-light Soiree 
at Ralph Porter's 
Casa Raphael. 


Driver for 
Car Death 


(Continufd from Ttigt 9) 
lovely amy of gifts. They wCfC 
assisted by Miss Frances Lee. 

Preriding over the punch boiri 
was Mrs. Ernestine Cairestfaen 
and Mrs. Cora Lee Esttt served 
cake. Mrs. Frances Woods ' and 
Mrs. Lena Mae Coleman then 
directed guests to the lawn 
again. Miss Lois Hilliard, who 
Resented the minister with the 
license, and her mother, Mrs. M. 
Hilliard, also assisted in the 
house party. 

When the newlyweds left for 
a wedding trip to Bitiog, a resort 
in Michigan, and to Indianapolis, 
Ind., the bride was wearing a 
fetching creation ot grey cotton 
trimmed in rick-rack braid. The 
ens«nble consisted of matching 
dress and jacket, hat and gloves. 
They made a stunning couple as 
they boarded the Te^^ Special 

She is a graduate of Texas 
College in Tyler, Texas, and is 
a m«nber of Alpha Kappa Alpha 
Sorwity. She is a teacher in the 
TerreU High School of Denison, 
Texas. 

Mr. Gardner served in the 
armed forces and is now Edu- 
cational Secretary at the -In- 
dianapolis Y.M.C.A. He is a grad- 
uate of Butler University and is 
a member of Omega Phi Psi fra- 
ternity. 

Among the out-of-town per- 
sons attending the wedding was 
Miss Jimmie Lyday, sister of the 
bride, from Laguna Bieach, Cali- 
fornia. En route to California, 
the following relatives of the 
groom were also present: Mr. 
and Mrs. J. B. Martin of In- 
dianapolis, sister and brother- 
in-law of the groom; Mr. and 
Mrs. Clarence Sams of Los An- 
geles, sister and brother' in -law; 
Mrs. Watkins of Indianapolis, 
sister-in-law; Mrs. Rudolph 
Gardner of Indianapolis, sist«- 
- inlaw; Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Dun- 
can of. Chicago, niece and hus- 
band, and Miss Nella Holton of 
Indianapolis, niece. 

Prorrr.^nt among the affairs 
given for the popular bride, af- 


fectionately known to her Mends 
as T* was an "O-oh and A-ah" 
party given by her Alpha Kappa 
Alpha aorms in Denison. There 
the giris sat around and ad- 
mired her lovely trousseau. 
Thote present were Edith Frazier, 
Er nes ti ne Carreathers, Doris 
Peters, and Bemadine Organ. 

After the groom's arrival in 
Denison the ladies in the house 
paxty entertained in the beauti 
fuUy appointed Chamber of 
Commerce Building: Those pres 
ent were the honorees, the out- 
of-town guests, and the hus- 
bands and escorts of the mem- 
bers at the house-party. 


Broken Bones 
Take Toll of 
Berkeleys 

Broken bones seems to be nm 
ning in the Berkley family of 
1864 E. 121st. Street, Constance 
Frances, 15 years old, had the 
toe <rf h« right -foot broken 
when an oxygen tank fell on her 
foot and broke the middle toe, 
and all in the same week, Sun- 
day morning August 15th the 
baby girl Sophia Jane. 23 months 
old, was the victim of an acci- 
dent while riding a bicycle in 
which her left leg was