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C art oi l i i a Eagl«, — Brtfey. Aii9iist 1?, 1»50 

Police Officer ^Iks to Eddy 
Dudley As "Negro" Not As Man 


iContinued from Tage 1) 
]^rtment to sec if there were any 
ether citations against him- 
Thert was none. 

MrS^udley asked the officer 
If he was going to give him a 
ticket, t!» do it. "I'm in a hurry," 
he said. ' • '-. •■ 

•In a hurry?" exclaimed the 
officer. "Well, then I'll keep you 
just a little while longer." 

He then began to make in- 
quiries about the change of ad- 
dress on the back of his license. 
Dudley had typed in the change 
of address himself. He told the 
officer so, and couldn't remem- 
ber whether or not he had in- 
formed the department. So then 
that was considered a misde- 
meanor. 

Mr. Dudley began to grow im- 
patient. The offk^ insisted 
upon speaking to him as "boy." 

Tm not a boy," said Dudley. 
"I'm a man." 


WhereuptMi the officer told him 
to "shut up," with the addition- 
al insultinf" remarks. 

Mr. Dudley says he was 
dressed pretty wellTTiis car was 
a new roadster, and he feels the 
officer just couldn't _ quite take 
the fact that a Negro presented 
so fine an appearance. He plans 
to post bail for the tickets he 
got, and then go to court mid 
ask for a jury trial when the 
hearings will be held. He feels 
a white man would not have 
been treated sp discourteously as 
he was. 


K.orc. 




TSFTT^^ 


CALIFORNIA 
EAGLE 

10*?S East 41st S4ic«t 

LOS ANCILES II. CALIF. 
44 


Dr. Mowrey Will 
Keynote NEA 
Annual Confab 


At Boys Town 

The Southern California Chap- 
ter of thti Knights of' Columbus 
ha^ assumed ' the building pro- 
gram at Rancho San Antonio, the 
Boys Town of the West, as an or- 
ganization project, it was an- 
nounced this week by Robert J. 
Magdlen, president of the Rancho 
board of directors. 

Ambrose A. Unger has been ap- 
pointed chairman of the Southern 
California Chapter §|gmmittee on 
the Rancho San Antonio drive 
for funds. 

Two thousand dollars will be 
collected to complete funds for 
a 30x60 feet swimming pool for 
the boys, while $8,000 is needed 
to complete funds for a new 
chapel, Magdlen said. 


Negro pldrenrij^rced To Live 
On Cement Floors In Cabrillo 


(Continued from Page Ij 
white tenants occupy all the 
permanent housing, and Negroes 
have to remain in the run-down 
temixwary buildings. 
• We have an anti-discrimina- 
tion committee here which has 
helped some^ but the authorities 
are so stubborn about maintain- 


Robeson Hits 
Cancellation 
Of Passport 


▼•L 71 No. i« 

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Published every Thursday by 
The Negpo Press FouiidatI<Hi, 
Inc.. 1055 East 41st Street En- 
tered as Second Class Matter No- 
vember 3, 1937, at the Post Office , 
at Los Angeles, California, under 
the Act of March 3. 1879. 
Chartotta A. Ba*s . EdHor A. Publicher 
Napnael Konlgsbers Associate Etfitor 

Jolin M. Lee Managing Editor 

INTERSTATE UNITED 
NEWSPAPERS. Inc. 


MONTGOMERY, Ala.— Dr. 
Corma Mowrey, president of the 
National Education Association, 
will make the keynote address 
at the 47th annual convention of 
the American Teachers Associa- 
tion opening here August 13 at 
Alabama State College. 

The subject of her speech will 
me.. **ATA-NEA.. United., in., the 
Current Challen9es of the Teoch- 
ing Profession," Misi^ Mowrey 
wiU speak «rt the first generod 
meeting of the three-day con- 


American 
War Mothers 




«f Ike Aatociated 

rv«nina«.CaMM'tNewtp«p«t 

Ssrrice, Ted Ihic* Pdblicationt. 
Inc.. lodcpcsikM Pkm Scrrice. 
Tki* acwipapct tcMfTM dte right 
to priat for Miblicttiba-sll M^ 
dtspatcbct. t««hi n » aini pbolo* 
arded by Mtctc aceadc* or 
' lo Uicm. 


The ATA is a national organi- 
zation of teachers and adminis- 
trators in education. Delegates 
frcwn approximately forty states 
are expected to be in attendance 
at the annual event. 


Friendship Chapter 57, Ameri- 
can War Mothers, has had a ve^y 
busy year working with the hos- 
pitals. One of their most recent 
efforts through the help of Mrs. 
Blanche Hays, first vice-presi- 
dent of the Chapter, was the or- 
ganizing of Omega Chapter No. 
70, American War Mothers in 
Pasadena. The new Chapter was 
properly constituted by the State 
President, Mrs. Gertrude Green - 
ough. 


**l!y*?^-^^*'^'»'"fl B«pr«s«ntat»ve^ 

MS FWMi Ave., New York City. 

Murray Hill S-S4SC 


Miss Mowrey assumed the pres- 
idency of NEA at the close of the 
88th annual meeting of the as- 
sociation recently held in St. 
Louis. She previously served one 
term as first vice-president. 
Headquarters of the NEA is in 
Washington, D. C. 

Moss H. Kendrix, o Member of 
IfEA heodquarters staff and con- 
▼ention consultant will report to 
Mie delegate body on the drive 
for federol aid. He will olso par- 


ticipate in a sympositim on pco- 
fessional otrgonizaiion. 

Dr. George W. Gote, Jr^ presi- 
dent of Fl^da A. and M. Col- 
lege, Tallahossee, is president of 
ATA. Dr. CouBciU Trenholm, host 
college president is executive 
secretary of thi association. 


NEW YORK— Paul Robeson, in- 
ternationally famous concert art- 
ist, whose passport was arbitrar- 
ily cancelled by the State De- 
partment last week, has demand- 
ed an explanation for the un- 
precedented act. 

Planting out Uwt his passport 
is necesaary in order for him^ to 
fill concert engagements abroad 
and thua earn his livelihood. 
R<ribe8on charoctnized the Stote 
Department action as "another 
bkrtant eaiample .of the Truman 
a dm i nis tration to silence Uie pro- 
tests of the Negro peofde." 

In recent years, Robeson's con- 
cert appearances in this country 
have been before progressive au- 
diences only. Throughout the 
music capitals of the world, the 
eminent baritone has been : ap- 
plauded by capacity audiences. 
Because of his militant stand 
against Jimarow and the second 
<dass citiaeoship status of tte 
Negro people, RebeMa has 
•amed the disfavor of official 
and Icnr leaders of the Amertaon 
white supremacy ideaL 

Progress <m research with feed 
crops in the South suggests that 
in the future Southern farmers 
may be able to grow enough feed 
to support three times their pres- 
ent livestock numbers. 


Demand flrmy 
Discnmiiiatioii 


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YOU OWE IT TO YOUR FAMILY 
MD YOURSELF TO READ 

For Negro Liberation 

THE eUlFOBIU EAGLE 

And Unclcrsiand the World in which we Live 


NEW YORK— (ATLAS)— An im- 
mediate investigation "of the 
manner in which Negro tro<^ps 
are treated in Tokyo, and the 
elimination of racial discrimina- 
tion so persistently reported" has 
been asked by Roy Wilkins 
NAACP adminisftrator, lin a letter 
to Frank Pace, Jr., Secretary erf 
the Army. 

Suporting his demand for an 
investigation, Mr. Wilkins sub- 
mitted the following quotation 
from a letter received from an 
informant in Tokyo: 

The American public ought to 
know that rjcial discriminatioh 
here is^ as flagrant as it is in 
Georgia. AncP if the occupation 
is doing anytiiing successfully 
in Japan, it is successfully in- 
doctrinating the Japanese with 
the 'American way of Life' which 
excludes full freedom of any- 
thing to many people, eepeoal- 


ly Negroes. 

In many ploces such <■ the 
PZ and -oonuaissary. mie eon no- 
tine how Japanese clerics in so 
many instcmces. 4uni withooi 
qwestion to wait oit a white face 
fizsL Much of Uiis I know to be 
the deep influence of the Army's 
southern element (which is in 
great number.") 

In his letter to the Secretary 
of the Army, dated July 21, Mr. 
Wilkins further stated: "Quite 
apart from the fact that some 
of the strategy of the Korean war 
is to disabuse the minds of the 
Koreans and others that this is 
a racial war and that this strat- 
egy is seriously impaied by the 
practice of racial discrimina- 
tion by the occupation forces of 
the United States, no American 
Negro troops should have to un- 
dergo this kind of treatment at 
hands of their country in 1960." 


ing their miserable policy I still 
have not been able to get a place 
fit for my little girl whose time 
on this earth is very limited in 
any case. I think that tiie White 
House Cwiference ought to lo<rft 
into this business of discrimina- 
tion in Federal Housing if it is 
really interested in' the welfare 
c* ALL children." 

Anotl^er woman tells of the 
case of Mrs. Cora Edwards who 
has a daughter with a serious 
ease of asthma. On July 28th 
she was rushed to the doctor with 
a bad attack. For the second 
time the doctor wrote a statement 
recommending moving from the 
housing with stone floor. When 
the statement was shown to Mr. 
John Dawson, the project man- 
ager, he said, "If they don't like . 
it there, why don't they move 
out?" 

Mrs. Marjorie Thtwnpson feels 
that discrimination in the schoojf _ 
has a very bad effect on the" 
"mental, emotional, and .spiritual 
welfare of Ihe children." (Thia 
is the |heme of the White House 

Conference.) 

, Mrs. Thomps<m says, "Our 
girls have inferiority feelings in 
relation to white girls. The teach- 
ers aggravate this. One teachet. 
used to work for claimed she 
didn't have any prejudice, but 
then she would say things like 
this: 'Cf^red boys are so dumh. 
TTiey make good lateren 
though.' ^ 

••Whenever there is trouble they 
always transfer the colm^d girls 
but never the white. In Poly HI 
m Long Beach, they organize the 
basketball teams according to 
group. They are either all Negrov 
all Japanese, or all white. ... 
Our children never get to be yell 
leaders and thinks Hke thAt 
There are many activities ouf 
children can't get in'h)." 

When the wcrnien were i«nihd> 
ed that the recent PTA conven- 
tion considered that peace was 
the most important child care 
issue today, since failing to ac- 
CMnplish this purpose "our rtiil. 
dren will have little 'opportunity 
for growth, freedom or even life 
itself," everyone was in agree- 
ment. A Stoc^fholm Peace peti- 
tion was filled out. 

Since most of the women be- 
longed to the Dorrie MUler unit 
•f the American Legion AuxDf. 
sry It was decided to try aiid get 
the unit to send a delegation to 
the Los Angeles Conference on 
Children and Youth *% be held 
at Pepperdine Collet's on Septem- 
ber 16th. 

Another meetmg o: the same 
group of women was pianned for 
the follovring week on he other 
side of town in order to involve 
other friends who had not been 
present at th^ hwnt. irf Mis. 
Powell. 


• 



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MVIEW MANOR 


No Boss 


(Continued frwn Page 1) 
marriage took place before she 
had obtained a final dfvoroe de- 
cree frwn a former mate. 

Atty. GMsiMis A. WMght whe 
typ euf e d in domestic lelotiflni 
ewuft last week for his clle^ 




i»- ' 


Mr. Boss presented a lecerd «( 
his marriage as/ pr6«f that H 
was imftossible for lAie coe|^«e 
have legaHy wed because Mm 
Boss's divorce decree ^dwuld m4 
have beconSe final unttl the f«i> 
lowini: Septcnsber. 

Superior Judfe Mildied L. Ul- 
Me took the matter under suh- 
asiflsiMi Thursday when certain 
etk«r testimony was introduced 
^ shew that Boss hims^f might 

Irhave also entered the marriage 
eontract without waiting for his 
4livorce front an earlier marriage 
to becimie finaL 



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The SIDEWALK 


i^ 


By C.A.B. 


Sonae of the crimes committed 
on the Aoor of our Congress 
^ would puUto shame many of the 
' smaller n^ons, not in the cate- 
gory of great democracies, should 
such acts be committed by their 
government officials. 

August, the hot month of the 
year, marked the opening of a 
rather hot season in the Con- 
gress of the United States. 

It seems that William L. Pat- 
terson, prominent Negro leader 
'. and executive secretary of the 
Civil Rights Congress, while at 
a House Lobbying Committee 
meeting, failed to receive a civil 
reception from the members of 
the committee. And after two 
hours hecklirtg and harrassing, 
Patterson indicated he did not 
expect anything -;t)etter from a 
representative in Congress, 
especially from a Congressmen 
from Georgia, a lynch state. 

The idea of even a cultured 
Black man like >yilliam Patter- 
- son, for such He is, looking a 
white Georgia suppremacist in 
the eyes and telling him what 
he thought of him and his state, 
so irked the Georgia Congress- 
man that he lunged at the CRC 
leader, screaming. "You b 


T 


of a b- 


And it is said that Congress- 

'man Henderson Lanham (Dem. 

Ga.t. if such he must be called. 

was so infuriated and detertnined 

ta-.attack Patterson physically 

that it took two police officers 
to calm him. 
— — -BHbo, who is now perhaps 
chief fireman in hell, had his 
day in the U. S. Congress and 
ttfat -period was one the decent 
citi»ns of this nation thought 
would not be repeated. But why 
should the people cherish such 
hope when Georgia, remains 
Georgia with a tryant as gover- 
nor and the lynch law remains 
in vogue?? When the Ku Klux 
Klan retains its statu* quo and 
the Negro voter is intimidated 
and thrown into prison, and even 
murdered if he comes to the polls 
when his KKK neighbor tells him 
to stay home? 

Our government is big and 
strong. It is demanding respect 
and getting it from the other na- 
tions of the world. - 

Now we. the fifteen million 
Black Americans who have al- 
wEiys held aloft the Americcan 
flag, never allowing it to touch 
the ground, are asking and de- 
manding the same protection and 
devotion for our service that we 
have render^ and are even now 
rendering in Korea. 

We are aware that Congress- 
man Lanham who insults the 
dignity of our government with 
his use of profanity on the floor 
of the Congress, should be im- 
peached and sent home. 

But no word of cojidemnatlon 
for his behavior is forthcoming. 

But Paul Robeson, because he 
insists that while we criticize 
other nations' political, social, 
and economic programs, we 
should be criticized for refusing 
to extend full equal citizenship 
rights to the 15 million Ameri- 
can citizens of whom he is a part 
— he is considered a menace to 
. our country and his passport is 
demanded- 

The administration apparently 
. feels that its "Voice of America" 
cannot have voices competing 
with it siich as that of Paul Robe- 
son, asking for justice for Willie 
McGee, the Trenton Six, the Mar- 
tinsville Seven, and other victims 
of lynch Justice, and demanding 
the freedom oi African and all 
Other colonial peoples. 

In attemptl^ to silence Mr.. 
. Robeson, the state Department 
gives example and encourage- 
ment to those fascist -minded 
elements in America who are 
only too eager to resort to vio- 
lence in' trampling up<m Ameri- 
<ran civil liberties as they did at 
Peekskill a y^ar ago when they 
sought to prevent Mr^ Robeson 
from giving a wmcert. The State. 
Department's action is of a piece 
with the brutal police assault at 
' Union $quare oii August 2 yr^en 
jAraiany thousands al people were 
^■lenied the right of free Assem- 


bly to hear Mr. Robeson, Dr. W. 
E. B. Du Bois, and other speakers, 
and to voice tneir own demand 
for peace and the outlawing of 
the atomic bomb. 

The, jailing of innocent people, 
the curtailment of freedom of 
speech and political dissent, and 
now the government's infringing 
the right to travel mark the pro- 
gress to the fascist state in Amer- 
ica. 

Our government fears to let the 
outside world know of the strug- 
gle of Negro Americans for jus- 
tice, just as the government of 
South Africa and other imperial- 
istic regimes fear too close in- 
spection of the pl^ht of black 
people in Africa. 

The State Department's action 
will most certainly have the ef- 
fect of adding to the distrust and 
enmity which the peoples of Asia 
and Africa feel toward the 
American government as a result 
of its leading role today in main- 
taining colonial and feudal re- 
gimes and blocking the libera- 
tion struggles of the Korean and 
other oppressed colored peoples. 

Why shouldn't it? 


Dr. H. Weatlirs 


Friday. August 11, 1950— 



Dr. H. H. Weathers, of St, Louis, 
Mo., reported last , week in criti- 
cal condition as a result of a 
brain hemorrhage, passed away 
Friday, August 4, 'at St. Mary's 
Infirmary, Dr. Weathers was the 
instructor of surgery at the St. 
Louis University. 

Funeral services were held at 
the St. Luke A.M.E. Church with 
the eulogy delivered by Father 
Schwitalla, dean emeritus of the 
St. Louis University Medical 
School. 

Survivors are Mrs. Alice Wea^ 
thers, wife, three sons, one 
daugfhter, a brother and a sister. 


* Dot Dandridge 

(Continued from Page 1) 

which is currently appearing in 
England. 

Miss Dandridge in her own 
right is famous in the entertain- 
ment field, being popular on the 
stage, radio and screen. 

Harold Nicholas, nimble high- 
jumping dancer, is proving as 
■popular abroad as he is in the 
United States. 



JOSEPH ALBRIGHT. Special Assistant to the Administrator 
of Veterans Affairs, will join Dr. Dorothy Bolding Ferlebee, 
national president of the National Council of Negro Women, 
as a speaker at the public meeting of the Council to be held 
at the Second Baptist Church Sunday; 


•Pistol-Packer 

(Continued trom Page 1) 
Phoenix' upstairs bedroom. She 
prevailed upon her husband to 
go to Phoenix's room with her 
to listen to the records. 

During the concert, Gray be- 
came nauseous and went down- 
stairs to the bathroom. He later 
called to his wife and t<rfd her 
to come down. She did not come, 
and Gray went upstairs after 
her. 

He allegedly used force, and 
when they returned to their room, 
Mrs. Gray says her husband beat 
and kicked her. She screamed, 
alarming neighbors who called 
police. 

Phoaoix. iMorlag Mrs. Gror'a 
scroams niahed to the room. 
Gtof pultod a pistol and pro- 
oeedod to bacct Phoeaix. Daring 
the oltorocrtiMi tibo gun dis- 
duogod twto*. Gray beat Phoenix 
vntil be loT on the floor uncon- 
•ctous. Mrs. GfOf r^lM the pros- 
irate man orer. Her husband 
ttreotened to shM« her if aha 
put her hands on him again. The 
police ttiiiwd at this point. <md 
arrested Gmy. 

. The accused man has been re- 
leased under $5,P0Q ball. He ^ill 
appear for a preliminary hear- 


• Faces Divorce 

(Continued from Page 1) 
order to show cause, incident to 
a divorce action filed by his wife, 
Marguerette Maxey. 

AttT. Criqms A. Wright who 
represented Mrs. Moxoy. Alleges 
Moxey deserted his cAieat whom 
he morried in a sakoU Texas 
town sereral years cigo. Moxey 
denied the allegations and told 
tiae court his marriage with Mrs. 
Moxey bad nerer been coasu- 
mated. 

Telephone calls and telegrams 
to the Texas county seat brought 
forth court rec<H'ds which sup- 
ported Mrs. Maxey'j complaint. 
Pending trial, Mrs. Maxey was 
awarded $100 a month for her 
support, reasonable attorneys 
fees and cost of court. Mrs. 
Maxey is seeking a division and 
partion of $90.(K)0 and property 
holdings as community proper- 
ty. 


ing Monday morning in Division 
4 of the Municipal court. Attor- 
ney Walter L.' Gordon, Jr., has 
beefi^ retained to defend Gray. 
Bond was furnished by the 
Yvonne Shelt<m Bonding Co. 



SAYS POLICEMAN INSULTED HIH— Eddy Dudley, widely 
known entertainer, said when he resented a traffic officer 
calling him boy, the officer said a Negro is not a man. (See 
story) 

IndependenhProgressive Party 2nd 
Convention, Sacramento, Aug. 5, 6 


SACRAMENTO. Aug. 6. — T h e 
State Capitol last week-end was 
the scene for four political con- 
ventions. 

The two old parties came in 
high-powered automobiles and 
parlor cars, looking like million- 
aires or their substitutes. 

The Republicans and Demo- 
crats took a firm stand on the 
side of the President's war pro- 
gram, while the theme of the 
Progressive Party was Peace. 

On the ticket in the November 
election will be the Democratic, 
Republican. Independent Progres- 
sive, and Prohibition candidates. 

As was to be expected of the 
issues endorsed by the Repub- 
licans met also the approval of 
the Democrats. The Republicans 
pledged their 'inexorable, un- 
flinching loyalty and support" to 
President Truman on Korea. The 
Democrats also endorsed Tru- 
rnan's i>olicy in Korea. 

In contrast to the stand taken 
by the two old parties, the IPP 
in its State platform said: "At 
the birth of our party in 1948 . . . 
we pointed out that the two old 
parties, obedient to the forces of 
big btisiness and the military, 
prepare for war in the name of 
peace. 

"Today the fruition of that 
policy has involved us in a con- 
flict in Asia, while on the home 
front, the same old parties, grown 
desperate and' fearful of the 
awakening of the American peo- 
ple, hurry to kill freedom here 
at home." • 

The delegates approved the 
recent statement adopted by the 
national committee of the pro- 
gressive party, seeking an end 
to hostilities ^in Korea. They 
voted unanimously to send wires 
to President Truman, Atty-Gen. 
J. Howard McGrath, and the Sen- 
ate Judiciary Committee, pro-, 
testing the jailing of Harry 
Badges. 

•fi^e IPP called for a UN treaty 
oj^rl^wing atomic weapons and 
proposed a "conference between 
American and Soviet officials" 
for the purpose of ^aching a 
settlement of "outstanding in- 
ternational issues." The IPP also 
came out especially for national, 
state, and locacl FEPC laws, and 
the protection of the rights of 
Communists «nd all other minor- 
ity groups, no matter what their 
econom,ic, religious, or- political 
views. 


Reuben Borough, of Los Ange- 
les, was elected state chairman. 
He succeeds Hugh Bryson. presi- 
dent of the Marine Cooks and 
Stewards who was the founding 
chairman of the IPP in California. 
According to law Bryson coculd 
not run this year, as the chair- 
manship of each political party 
rotates between north and south, 
and it was Southern California's 
turn this year. 

Mrs. Charlotta A. Bass. editcM" 
and publisher of The Calif omio 
Eagle, Los Angeles, and Paul 
Heide, of Oakland, leader in the 
Internal i o n a 1 Longshoremen's 
and Warehousemen's Union, 
were elected co-chairmen. Fran- 
ces Williams, Los Angeles, was 
eleccted secretary; and George 
Walsh, San Francisco longshore- 
man and candidate for secretary 
of state, was elected treasurer. 
Martin Ludwig will continue as 
state director. 

Vice chairmen are: Hugh Bry- 
son, Henry Mariott, San Fran- 
cisco; Ed Dries. Santa Cruz; Vir- 
ginia Ruiz, Los Angeles; Veda 
Amould. San Diego; and Mary 
Brown won, Richmond. 

National committee members 
will be: HJ|p-y Bridges, ILWU 
president Nyno was sent to jail in 
San Francisco just as the con- 
vention assembled; m7s. Bass, 
Miss Ruiz, Mr. Heide. William 
Elconin, Elinor Kahn. Harold M. 
Sawyer, Howard Voch and Sam 
Miller. 

The addresses, discussions, and 
informal talks showed the fight- 
ing spirit of the IPP.ers, with no 
intention of giving up the strug- 
gle for the principles for which 
the party was founded. A few of 
those addresses are given else- 
where in the EAGLE. 
. The Democrats elected former 
Assemblyman Glenn M.* Ander- 
son, of Hawthorne, as their state 
chairman; and the Republicans 
chose T. H. Delap. former state 
senator of Richmond, as their 
chairman. 


Life N AACP M ember 

NE:W YORK.— The Carnation 
Milk Company has taken out a 
$500 life membership in the Na- 
tional Association for the Ad- 
vancement of Colored People. The 
membership was received 
throHgh. the Los Angelea branch 
o£ the Association. 


.i^ 


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CaRfonm Eask, — ftiday, Avgiist 11. 1950 


i^lted Swiin Sues lb Recoveif 
Grfts From Girl Who Wed Another 


This is en* for Ripl«y. Or it 
may lival the ancient wheexe of 
"man bites dog" as an unusual 
news story. But reversing the 
usual procedure in which the 
agcrieved female sues the phil- 
andering male for breach «f 
ipromise, Atty. CUrtis C Taylor 
'last weeic filed suit for heavy 
damages against attractive Vera 
B. Greenwood, for Edward W. 
B^lcin. The cdmplainant is an 
important employee in the gov- 
ernment administration at Saw- 
teJle. 

Boykin charges that he and 
Miss Greenwood have for a long 
time been parties to a romance 
that seemed ideal, and which 
had blossomed into engagement 
and preparations for marriage. 
Looking forward to this he had 
showered her with gifts and had 
made personal changes in his 
own life and customs, looking 
fmward to a pleasanter one with 
her. 


Ci«wBiag Item 


BerUa tfedorw he gcrre bar « 
fine 1949 Buidc Roodmaster. be- 
eooM slke had oaqpnaMd « de- 
•im lor tt. 

JlltadI 

However he was rudely awak- 
ened rfom his roseate dreams of 
future bliss, when he read in a 
weekly paper that In an elabo- 
rate ceremony his fiancee had 
married Dexter T.jCleveland, an 
employee of the Golden State 
Mutual Insurance Co. 

Now his injured feelings can- 
not be remedies, he declares, but 
he can, he insists, be legally re- 
imbursed for his expenditures. 
Hence his counsel will, when the 
hearing, (which promises to be 
sensatioial) is held, demand the 
return of the car. He will ,also 
ask repayment fw all presents, 
and return of cash advanced to 
his former bride-to-be. 




Juanita Berry 
E»Nieratedbi 
Marijuana Case 

Jwaikka Berry, an^Krtress, and 
Billy "Mushmoutl^ SmHh, an 
entertainer, were fttonerated ear- 
fy this week of suspicion violat- 
ing the health and safety code, 
and released from custody^ Miss 
Berry and Smith had been ar- 
rested in the company of Creme 
Helen Del, stripteuse, and Anna 
Hill in front fA a liquor store at 
2002 W. ManchestCT boulevard. 

The quartet were seated in a 
car when policemen R. W. Davis 
and R. J. Long approached. The 
officers requisitioned three mar- 
ijuana cigarets concealed in the 
brassiere of Anna Hill who is 21 
and lives at 1948 W. Jefferson.^ 

Police later released Smith and 
Miss Berry. Creme Dell and An- 
na Hiirwere released under bail 
to be tried later. 


,i'-*'^^^*-:^^VA- . ' 


^^ 


Srd Grand Lodge Session 


The 43xd biennial Grand Lodge 
session of the United Brothers of 
Friendship, Sisters o< Mysteri- 
ous Ten, Princess Council, Royal 

Hoiise, and Juveniles. California, 
Washington and Oregon jurisdic- 
tion, has just closed another suc- 
cessful session. It opened ^nath 
memorial services at the Lewis 
Metropolitan Gliurch, C.M.E., Rev. 
T. A. Sears, minister, on Sun- 
day, June 25. , 

The session proper opened 
Monday morning with Grand 
Master E. W. Fisher and Grand 
Princess Winnie B. Pope, 'resid- 
ing throughout. Highlights of the 
convention were the timely talk 
made by the California State As- 
semblyman, Hon. Augustus F. 
Hawkins ^ Monday evening at 
the public receiption; and the 
reading of the original charter 
showing that the Grand Temple 
of this jurisdiction was organized 
on September 27, 1913, at San 
Diego by National Grand Master 
Speed, since deceased. 

Closing two successful finan- 
cial years, the body was unani- 
mous in voting to support the 
FEPC bill and the Civil Rights 


bill, as recommended by Grai 
iylaster Fisher. 

Officers elected were: E. 
Fisher, Grand Master; Carl Chat- 
man, Deputy Grand Master; 
Myrtle Chatman, Grand Princess; 
Minnie Mae Higsby, Vk* Prin- 
cess; Annie E. Seldon, Grand 
Secretary; Mary McAdoo, Grand 
Secretary of Heller, and Emn»e- 
Ime J. Brown, Treasurer. 

Board of Directors: llamas B. 
Norman, chairman; Willie R. 
Willingham, Mary McCrary, Vir- 
ginia Curry, Lucy Norwood, 
Georgia A. Jackson and Hilda 
Clisby. 

Miss Shirlee Arbaugh was ap- 
pointed organist for the year. 
C<MThie Rodgeirs, assistant secre- 
tary, reporter. 

Five hundred delegates- from 
principal cities on the west 
coast will meet in the first re- 
gional conference of the Far 
Western Councils of the National 
Council of Negro Women, Inc. to 
be held Saturday and Sunday, 
August 12 and 13, in the Golden 
State Insurance Company audi- 
torium, 1999 West Adams Blvd. 


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BISHOPS OF THE AFRICAN H. E. ZION CHURCH are shown as they met at Petersburg, Vir- 
ginia, recently. They went on record as being opposed to the use ofany bomb in the present 
struggle and appointed a committee to petition all countries now at war and those who are 
being threatened to outlaw the use of either th atom or the H-bomb. Reading left to right, 
front row: James Clair Taylor, Memphis, Tennessee; Raymond L. Jones, Salisbury, i|^. C; 
BuFord F. Gordon, Charlotte, N. C; Hampton T. Medford, Washington, D. C; E. B. Watson, 
Greensboro, N. C. Back row: John W. Martin, Chicago, lllino's; William J. Walls, Chicago, 
Illinois; B. G. Shaw, Birmingham, Alabama; Cameron C. Alleyne, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; 
Walter W. Slade, Charlotte, North Carolina. 


^ 


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POPULAR STAR 

HOLLi'WOOD — Richard Aden 
resurnes his acting career playing 
a featured role in Universal-In- 
ternajtionars Technfcoior "Kansas 
Raiders." 


New York Pyfhians End Jimcrow 


SARATOGA SPRINGS, N. Y.— 
(CNS) — One of the world's great- 
est fraternal movements, THE 
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS, was no- 
tified, this week, by t>ie N. Y. 
State members, 80,000 strong, in 
convention, that dues will be 
withheld from the National 
Lodge unless the ."white only" 
restriction is removed from mem- 
bership blanks, at least in New 
York. 


Delegates to the State Conven- 
tion adopted a resolution offered 
by the Civil Rights Committee o£ 
44ie Ne\¥ York Lodge. U. S. Sen- 
ator Lehman is a member- of 
Columbus Lodge, No. 338. New 
York. He termed the restriction. 

"un-American." 

The group'will carry their de- 
mand to the J>rational Convention 
-at Grand Rapids, Michigan. Aug- 
ust 14th. 


SERVICES for tiie late Mrs. Marion Alita Davis who passed 
away at the Los Angeles County General Hospital last Sun- 
day will be hzld Friday in the chapel of the Angelus Funeral 
Home, 1030 East Jefferson Boulevard. The Rev, A. A. Peters, 
pastor of Victory Baptist Church will officiate. 


Suspect Held 
^11 Shooting 
And Robber) 


' Wiliiam Mf^Rosno! Is. 10 of 7!^ 
E. 121sr Street w.a.? arre.stii^d cirl- 
KT this week \v' homicide S:^f. 
.Sid JoUivet nn i S^^ s. J. L. Wil- 
li.im.s and E. C. Teel of tUn Fire- 
stone Sheriff's sub-station, as a 
su.'^pect in the .surpri.se burglary 
shooting of 27-year-old Hoarito 
Thrower in the office of the 
Landier Transit Co. at 22.51 E. 
97th Street. 

Thrower was shot in the chest 
early Monday morning by a bur- 
glar he surprised when he open- 
ed the door to the office. He is 
reported to be in a critical con- 
ditiorh. 

Tha thief or thieves escaped 


with S503, taken from the office 
safe. McR^ynoIds denies he herd 
1 anything to do with the robbery 
or the shooting of Thrower. He 
has retained attorney Rayf ield 
LundV to defend him- 

The .5hpriff'.s officers plan to 
continue their investigation. 


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. August 11. 1950 
California Eagle, 


EDITORIALS 


The Progressive 
Party Policy 

True to form the Progressive 
Party has not equivocated, re- 
tracted or even wavered from its 
platform adopted at the founding 
convention at Philadelphia, July 
23 25. 1948. 

The ringing slogan of that 
first convention was: Peace, 
Freedom, and Abundance. 

At Sacramento last week where 
the second State convention was 
held, that same slogan was heard 
and adopted. Five years after 
the end of the second world war, 
the drums are beating for a third. 
Civil liberties are being de- 
stroyed. Millions cry out for re- 
lief from unbearably high 
prices. The American way of 
life is in danger. 

The Progressive Party believes 
differences between nations 
which threaten world peace can 
be resolved only by conferences 
and negotiations, and not by 
force. That the people can en- 
joy cibundance only if the vast 
resources of our land are used 
for the welfare of all the people, 
and not for the profjts of the few. 

The Progressive party is the 
people's party. From the top 
level to the b6ttom, all racial 
elements are equal, working to- 
gether with peace as their no- 
blest aim. They contend that 
the Truman Doctrine with its 
cold war aspects, the Marshall 
Plan, the North Atlantic Pact, 
and the arms program, have 
failed. 

In no uncertain language the 
Progressive Party condemns the 
u-se of the atom bomb. 

The people who are t^eJJ of 
war and deception, realize that 
the two major political parties 
have failed them in the estab- 
lishment of adequate housiijg 
and jobs; in giving them free- 
dom fro 1 fear of starvation and 
the ravages of war. 

They will turn now to the Pro - 
-gressive Party, knowing full 
well that the liberty of a democ 
racy is not safe if the people tol- 
erate the growth of private pow- 
er to" a point where it becomes 
stronger than their democratic 
state. This, they realize, is 
Fascism. 




SUCH A VICTORY! 


Ms it a Criwne to Advocate Reaee? 


Believe It or Not 

Man's most precious posses- 
sion is health, however often he 
neglects to observe and practice 
Snnall attentions and needs to 
keep him healthy. 

We cultivate flowers by fertil- 
izing and watering and digging 
away the weeds that sap their 
strength. 

We feed our chickens the sort 
of food that makes for good 
health. The same caution is 
used in hog and other food:pro- 
ducing animals. 

Race horses are examined 
daily. Heart and muscular ac- 
tion watched carefully. 

But stfange as it sounds we 
pay little attetion to our own 
physical fitness. Food, aside 
from satisfying hunger for the 
tlrpe, comes in for small con- 
sideration. We visit a doctor 
when we are attacked by some 
disease caused by an overworked 
heart or a poisoned blood stream. 

Tuberculosis is one of the 
greatest killers we have to con- 
tend with. It takes its toll in 
thousands annually in our com- 
munity. The lives of many tu- 
bercular victims could be saved 
if they would start in time to 
drive off the intruder. 

The Los Angeles County X 
Ray Survey Foundation is mak 
ing it possible for you and yQur 
children from 15 years of age 
and over, to have a free X-ray 
examination. 
^ Don't wait. Go to the nearest 
X-ray statipn and find out the 
condition of your chest. Ah ex- 
amination in time may save a 
life. 

Take as much Ihought for your 
h^lth!* and the- iieaith <rf your 
children, as you do for your 
flowers, and pigs and chickens. 


The case of William F. Mc- 
Carthy, the 38-year-old mer- 
chant seaman who waved a 
placard and made a speech from 
atop a lamp-post in New York 
in favor of world peace, is the 
answer to this question. 

The seaman had one eye pret- 
ty nearly blinded, his ribs 
knocked in. As a matter of fact 
Mr. McCarthy's body is a mass 
of sores and bruises from police 
kicks and beatings. 

At present McCarthy is in a 
New York City hospital, await- 
ing the decision of the hospital 
physicians as to whether or not 
his kidneys, his eye, and other 
members of his body will ever- 
again be useful. 

It has come to the attention 
of the editor of The Ckzlifomia 
Eagle that an Eastside merchant 
threatened to call the police 
when persons getting signatures 
on peace petitions came into his 
store. 

It is a well known fact that 
certain individuals, newspapers, 
and organizations advocating a 
peaceful settlement of the Ko- 
rean sham-battle are pronounced 
subversive. 

So it seems that we have come 
to this crossroad — a desire for 
peace spoken out loud is tanta- 
mount to the commitment of a 
crime. 

Study the picture on the first 
page and you will see a sight, 
as one New York reporter said, 
that will make you vomit unless 
you have a very strong stomach. 

It all happened because"~^some 
honest citizens ' ripld a peace 
demonstration in New York's 
Union Square las; Wednesday, a 
week ago. 

New Y<tfH's Mayor O'Dwyer 


and the City Fathers seemed to 
think that we should be too busy 
fighting to make democracy 
work in Korea to find time for 
peace demonstrations in this 
country. , 

One of Mayor O'Dwyer's offic- 
ers, if you notice closely ip the 
picture, put his foot on the neck 
of a Negro lad while another 
officer twisted his prostrate body 
and threw him in the wagon. 

iNew York's Mayor O'Dwyer 
commended his officers for do- 
infe a good job. 

JBut there are others* in New 
Yc^rk and all .over the nati4)n who 
violently disagree with the New 
Yc^rk police and the mayor, and 
among them are the American 
Labor Party, Progressive Party, 
Civil Rights Congress, New York 
Council of the Arts, Sciences, and 
Professions American Commun- 
ications Association, and United 
Office and Professional Workers 
of America. 

Because these organizations, 
with many others, are always in 
front protesting police brutality, 
racial discrimination lynchings, 
and the likei the war-mongers 
,who profit by war at the expense 
jof the lives of those who fight 
\the wars, they are cajled ene- 
mies of the government. . 

When the people finally grow 
weary of war and its ravages on 
their homes, their happiness and 
even their lives, they will rise 
up and drive the traitors out of 
our government, even as .Jesus 
drove the cheaters out of the 
house of prayer. 

And then we shall have peace 
and plenty. And it will not be a 
crime to desire peace. 


Tohyo^ Korea^Georgia 


While our boys' of the 24th Di- 
vision (Negro) are shedding 
their blood in Korea to prevent 
those men and women of a dif- 
ferent color from their overlords 
to decide for therr^selves what 
form of government they want, 
the NAACP in Washington, D. C, 
is receiving complaints from 
Gl's in Tokyo that the discrimi- 
nation there is the same as in 
Georgia. 

A news report reads: Army 
Secretary Frank Pace, Jr., at 
Washington, is in receipt of a 
demand for an investigation of 
racial bias against Negro troops 
in Tokyo. The demand was 
made by Administrator Roy Wil- 


kins, NAACP, in a letter stating 
he had been informed that an 
official army order restricts Ne- 
gro troops to one of four swim- 
ming, pools controlled by occu- 
pation forces and that the Jetp- 
anese are being indoctrinated in 
favor of discrimination, largely 
by American Southerners in the 
armed forces. 

Administrator Wiljtins also in- 
cluded a quotation from a letter 
he had received from a GI: "The 
American public ought to know 
that racial discrimination here 
is as flagrant as i* is in Geor- 
gia." 

Is THIS what American boys 
are asked to die for? 


Mailed Fist, Velvet Glove 


Many of the 300 persons who 
face the bench in Division 29 of 
Los Angeles traffic courts each 
day have the grim look of vic- 
tims destined for the guillotine. 

For a few this dread is justi- 
fied. 

Via the grapevine they already 
know the record of the balding 
young man with the gentle 
voice and the probing eyes who 
sits in judgment on their mis- 
deeds. The citizen with previous 
record of repeated major traffic 
convictions has real enough rea-# 
son to fear the ordeal. For such 
as these, the judge's manher can 
undergo an abrupt changle. Theri 
his voice can become as final 


and unrelenting as the click of 
a- jail door lock. • 

Thirty-three-year-old Judge A. 
J. Bernhardt wasn't sent down to 
Division 29 to play legal patty 
cake with the boys. He's taking 
his job seriously, one he defines 
as an effort to cure the 'reckless 
and negligent driver 6f that spe- 
cific malady. In the few weeks 
he's been on the traffic bench. 
Judge Bernhardt appears to have 
begun a check of the epidemic 
nature of -the ailment, particu- 
larly in those cases where it re- 
curs. Then the needle, some- 
times with barbs on it, gets a 
good workout " , 


The boastful accounts of U. S. "victories" over the USSR in the 
current United Nations meetings reminds one of the French gen- 
eral who lamented, after one of his country's wars — which France 
won, but lost much of her manpower and resources in the process: 
"Another such victory and France will be no more." 

The priess reports that the U. S. "stole a march on the Rus- 
sians" by proposing condemnation of North Korea as the first item 
on the agenda — that this was "calculated to provoke the Russians" 
— that this move had the "obvious purpose of putting Russia on 
the defensive . . " When the Soviet's effort to expel Chiang Kai- 
Shek's hatchet-man was defeated, we are told that "The Soviet del- 
egate took his defeat calmly." 

One may well ask, Who was defeated in this action? Was it 
Mr. Malik who sought to obtain representation in the UN for the 
Chinese Republic, which must be seated sooner or later? Or, was 
it Mr. Austin who used American power to defend the Chinese 
'traitors, whom his own State Department has dahined as corrupt 
and undemocratic? 

Whose action was calculated to uphold the charter of the UN 
and save it as an instrument for peace and justice? Malik's, who 
urged the admission of the new China so as to rebuild the only 
kind of UN which can achieve a fronstructive solution to the Ko- 
rean tragedy? Or Austin's, who fought to perpetuate the dishon- 
esty and illegality of the UN's conspiracy in Korea? 

Sense of Guilt? 

Why didn't the American representative answer Malik's charge 
that we are guilty of aggression in Korea? Surely this charge 
reflects on our honor and should have been met at l.east as bravely 
as Austin defended the murderer Chiang. Some people may think- 
that all this argument over the agenda and Chiang was a diver- 
sion to keep from answering that charge. And others will wonder 
if the calculated efforts to provoke the Soviet Union is the l)est 
way to prove the sincerity of our professed aims in Korea. . 

What kind of satisfaction or moral prestige can we derive from 
a purchased parliamentary victory? Our paid clique can give us 
majority votes from now till doomsday— but the people whom they 
are supposed to represent will not. It will be doomsday for our 
planners if they build their policies on any contrary rffesumptions. 

-^j^What is it- we are. so hotly defending in Korea anyway? Our 
officials say it's the South Korean government, "a truly, demo- 
cratic government" in the eyes of the bi-partisans who built it. 
(Gov. Warren says it's really Russia we're fighting in Korea.) But 
the South Korean government was defeated in the election held 
just a month before it provoked civil war. Syngman Rhee's party 
got just 22 seatb (117. ) out of a total of 209 in the Congress. This, 
despite Rhee's use of troops and terror and arresting opposition 
candidates. 

' If it's not^the government we're defending, then it must be the 
Korean people. But, can we say we're defending them when they 
so decisively rejected the Rhee gang (consisting of traitors and 
Japanese collaborators) which we foisted upon therh? The re- 
fusal of the vaunted ^outh Korean army to fight and the wide- 
spread resentment against our intervention in their civil war gives 
us the answer. 

The Simple Truth 

We are left fighting the Korean people — with the arrogance of 
^e white ^ppremecists. We are fighting a pveople with a recorded 
i^istory ot 4000 years — who used moving metal type for printing 
50 years' before Gutenberg, who built iron -clad ships 300 years 
before we made"^ the Monitor and Merrirhac. These people our laws 
say^are unfit to become American citizens — and we* claim we are 
at war to defend their liberties. * 

The simple truth i^that this Christian nation <as Truman de- 
scribes it) is trying to take up the unholy "white man's burden" 
which the British, French and Dutch tyrants are no longer able to 
carry. This is a futile effort to reverse the course of history. 

That this is the purpose of our Korean gamble is proved by 
Truman's original orders to intervene in Formosa (which even the 
British are objecting to). It is proved by the announcement that 
"The U. S. has decided to give full diplomatic support to National- 
ist China" — which the UP. dispatch calls "a diplomatic about-face." 
And it is proved again by the press trial balloons on August 5 
stating that MacArthur believes that "American efforts in Korea 
will be useless unless the U. S. is ready to meet the Communist 
challenge everywhere else in Asia . . ." 

This time MacArthur isn't just shooting his mouth off. Are 
we prepared to go to war with 450 million Chinese, the 80 millions 
in Indo-China, the many millions more throughout Asia? Is the 
United States prepared to take on all the colored peoples of the 
earth — who constitute two-thirds of mankind? Has the slave-hold- 
ing mentality of the South become the basis of America's foreign 
policy as well as its domestic scourge? 

What madness is this. Dp our Forrestals in the government 
think they will succeed where all other tyrants have failed — 
even with their atom bombs? Do they think that the oppressed 
millions, who at last are building a better life for themselves, will 
welcome us, will welcome a new oppression? They will fight. And 
the (essons of history show that we would lose. 

. Surely, the energy and lives and resources which we are ex- 
panding in this Asian adventure are worthy of a far more honor- 
able cause than the evil Chiangs and Rhees and the white man's 
ancient curse. i i i 


Free Lawson, Trumbo, Denjij$, Fast 

or this year of freedom may be your last! 

*Write the President: i 


,.1..J.. 


u. 


.*. 


/ 


-"•^ V.T!'.^!T!-' 



LABOR 


THE 


MARCH 


-Planiied, Orderly Itelreat 



JOBM M. LEE 


SignifiooBUT, the ao U beat- 
ing a retieot alcnq the same 
rood on fWhich it morched to 
inqMeuive leadership of great 
mosaee of workers. Organised 
when the cult-Uke AFT. turned 
its back on the industrial field 
in order to obviate tlie necessity 
of taking in 
Negro workers, 
the CIO gained 
strength 
through fight- 
ing for and 
with the Ne- 
gro workers. 

Tied in with 
the basic ques- 
tion of orgcm- 
ixing the un- 
organized i n 
oil coreas. was tlie related ques- 
tion of extending opportunity 
and security to Negro ond other 
minority workers. Security and 
odTancement were indiTisible. 
The CIO recognized that unor- 
ganized masses meant a weok 
labor movement, ttueatened con- 
stantly by possible exploitation 
ond strike-breaking tlurough the 
utilization of a great reservoir of 
Job-hungry and onbittered Ne- 
gro workers. 

It was plain horse sense that 
prompted the CIO to espouse the 
cause of the Negro workers in 
the first place. The great love 
ond brotherly feeling came a bit 
loter OS a sort of srtf^righteous 
ofterglow. Much later, the mov- 
ing cause of justice and extend- 
ed freedom for all the Negro peo- 
ple was emblazoned on the CIO 
escutcheon. 

Having mouthed platitudM 
and shouted slogans, dedicated 
to the greot American pastime 
of playing foottMll with Ute civil 
rights of American Negroes, the 
CIO subjected itself to a sort of 
■elf -hypnosis. It came to believe 
that to soy a tiling was to have 
It done, and in no time at alL 
the CIO was saying much and 
doing little for the Negro worker. 

But tliis was not the end. It 
oould not be. for by this time 
ttiere were vast number of Ne- 
gro wer fce r s enrolled as mem- 
bers. Their very presence was 
cm embarrcBsment, and w h at 
was worse . . . there were those 
who sittoerely believed in the 
tmderlytiig principles represent- 
ed by the platitudes and the 
■logons. Those who believed. 
oAed to implement tbelr belief, 
ff^Hf greater embarrassment en- 
sued. 

The time hod now come to 


abandon tl^e Negro workers alto- 
gether. It could not hove been 
done tiirough the directness oif a 
purge, but it was done by 
launching on all-out ossoult on 
the allies and supporters of the 
Negro workers in the CIO. Aided 
by hysteria and the sell-out 
leadership of a few hond-picked 
Negro stooges, the CIO was able 
to immohtllze tlie miiltcmcy of 
its Negro members. 

However, there remained what 
the CIO tetmed. "a nosey minor- 
it^ of so-called small unions. 
These unions fought uncoinpro- 
misingly for local autonomy, po- 
litical freedom and outright re- 
peal of the Taft-Hartley Low as 
they contended for caid put into- 
effect tlie recrl principles of 
trade union d^nocrocy. With one 
ot two exceptions, they were ex- 
pelled. 

The CIO was in full retreat. 
Its apologists explained that ftia 
was no retreot; rather they char- 
octerized it as a planned, order- 
ly withdrawal to a more portzi- 
otic and (incidentally) strategic 
position. Weakened in numbers 
and prestige, and bound by se- 
cret cMnpoct and agreement to 
the interests of the employers, 
the CIO beat its breast VIrith the 
pitiful enthusiasm of an idiot, 
and proclaimed to the world thott 
it never felt better in its life. 

From its position of object 
^seisance at the feet of the very 
forces it was organized to com- 
bat, the CIO learned the lesson 
of true h\imility. It no longer 
hod the i^nrit t*> oppose. There 
was only sweetness and light, 
and the desire not to do any- 
thing to embarrass Mr. Trumooi 
and his government. 

It Lb only notural tiiot pursu- 
ing such o coarse of almost 
slavish devotion, the CIO would 
come to tibe point it reached last 
week when it took the first step 
to turn over the whole works to 
the FBI and the Lodsor Depazt- 
menL This in the nome of se- 
curity, of course, but octuoUy be- 
cause that was the intent in the 
first ploce. 

The final phase of retreat will 
come ii^ien large numoers of 
CIO members ore forbidden to 
work . . . and ore finolly ex- 
pelled. The purpose will hove 
been fully oooomplished. The 
strongest hope of labor to cerise 
in o genercrtion will hove been 
killed, ond Vtie system will be 


Political 
Pot-Pourri 


The Republican State Central 
Committee "in order to defeat 
the influences and inroads *<of 
Communism," at its convention 
in Sacramento adopted a resohi- 
tion offered by Jack W. Hardy 
urging the end of discrimination 
in public housing projects. 

TRAVELEBS AID SOS 

Travelers Aid needs an in- 
creasiiig number of volunteers 
immediately. 

The travel of Service Men and 
their families, of industrial job- 
seekers, means that Travelers 
Aid must have more help. 

There are interesting diaytime 
and evening assignments at Un- 
ion Passenger Terminal and at 
Greyhound Bus Station for those 
who can accept shifts open now. 
Call MAdison 2501, Mrs. Elder. 

The time you give to Travelers 
Aid Society, a Community Chest 
Agency, is time given to your 
community. 


Friday, Augvst 11, 1950-^ The CaRfonria Eagle— 7 


A copy of A Gtride to fhc Soviet Unioa which retails at 
$5.00 can be secured from the author, William Mandel, 
autographed, by sending $2.25 in money order, check, or 
stamps to Mr. William Mandel, 617 West 141st Street, 
New York 31, N.Y. 


■oved. That is the way it is blue- 
printed. 


LEHERS to the EDITOR 


Letter to editor — 

Dear Mrs. Bass: 

To pay the great debt of grati- 
tude for your kindness is im- 
possible. I thank you very kind- 
ly for publishing my poem (Ne- 
gro Freedom) in your last werfc's 
•paper. 

Everyone needs the help of 
God .especially leaders like your- 
self. So I have written the en- 
closed poem for you. Please ac- 
cept it, but do not publish It. 
Yours truly, 
Veril Lee Riser 

(Thank you very much, Veril 
Lee. It was very sweet ot you 
to think of me in this way. Your 
poem is very precious. Thank 
you again. C.A.B.) 

California Eagle 
1055 East 41st Street 

I>ear Sirs: . 

On August 7 I wrote to cancel 
xriy subscription until I had a 
new address. I now wish my copy 
of your wonderful paper to be 
directed to me as follows: E. 
Oster. 335 State St, Brooklyn, N.Y. 
• , .; '. Sincerely, 

VEthel Oster 
(The, Eogle will fly to New 
>rk, as it flies to many other 
h^tant places ol tt1e.w9rld.JI 


<^Mrs. Charlotta Bass 
California Eagle 
4075 S. Central Ave. 
Los Angeles 11, California 

Dear Mrs. Bass: 

i 

Many compliments have been 
expressied on, the splendid man- 
ner in which the story of the re- 
cent General Conference of 
Seventh-day Adventists was told 
in the California Eagle. Many 
people have been n?iade Eagle 
conscious because of this fine 
issue. 

There are still other individ- 
uals who are anxious to obtain 
copies of the paper. If you still 
have fifty or seventy-five copies 
of that issue on hand, I would 
like to place it in several of our 
churches so that the mertibers de- 
siring this particular issue might 
foe, able to obtain it. I shall come 
by the office to pick the issue 
up. 

May continued success attend 
you in your very fine work. 

Very cordially yours,; 
Owen A. Troy i 
(As many papers as are on 
hand will be sent— Editor.) 


ELCTIONS m WEST AFRICA 

Said Anthony Eden in a de- 
bate on colonial affairs in the 
House of Commons: 

I am not comforted in the mat- 
ter by s6me accounts that I have 
read of the elections which have 
taken place in parts of West 
Africa and the way in which 
they were conducted. For in- 
stance, there' were the municipal 
elections' at Accra. Perhaps I 
might read this account from 
"West Africa" of what went on. 
When the voter came along, he 
was asked: 

"What is your name? What is 
your house number? Is it dtown 
here? Ah, yes. Who are you 
voting for? Mr. Alema? Right 
Next please." - 

That may be a good way of 
recording votes, but no one will 
suggest that it has anything to 
do with a secret ballot. I do not 
know to which party Mr. Alema 
belonged, but the point I am 
making is that this is not a 
good way to condust an electiofn 
to an authority to which we are 
to pass much more power than 
it has hitherto had. 


DEMOS IN ROT FIGHT 
OVER KOREA 

A last minute attempt to force 
the Los Angeles County Demo- 
cratic Committee to endorse the 
Truman conduct in Korea, was 
blocked at a meeting of the com- 
mittee on Tuesday evening. 

A resolution was offered in- 
dorsing President Truman's send- 
ing of troops to Korea and the en- 
tire American attitude in the 
Korean war, just when it was 
time to dismiss. In the furor 
which the resolution aroused, 
the janitors who were waiting to 
clean the room, flicked off the 
lights as a broad hint several 
times. ^ 

Thbse who favored the resolu- 
tion wanted to force it through 
willy-nilly, and persistently re- 
fused to let it go until the next 
meeting. Finally upon a show of 
hands, the "No's" were decided to 
have it, and the resolution waus 
put off until the September meet- 
ing. 

The old gags of "Communism," 
"Reds," etc. etc. were used witii 
vitriolic effect, and even after 
the meeting adjourned little 
groups gathered in the halls in 
heated discussion. 

Resolutions adopted were: a 
condemnation of the City Coun- 
cil for rent -de-control with a re- 
quest to Pres. Truman and Hous- 
ing Expediter Wood to re-estab- 
lish control; support of the news 
vendors in their fight against 
discrimination; condemning the 
dismissal of 157 members of the 
faculty of UCLA for refusing to 
sign loyalty oath; and recom- 
mendation to vote "No" on Pro- 
position 10 on the November bal- 
lot, a phony proposition that 
would force a special election 
every time a new housing proj- 
ect was to be built 

Proposition 10 was character- 
ized as the "last dying gasp of 
those who have been profiting 
by no housing." 


via, both under CSerman occupa 
tion, there established the "in- 
dependent" regimes that held 
power until 1940. After the Arm- 
istice, the German forces played 
their role under Allied sanction. 
In Georgia a Men^evik govern- 
ment remained in power after 
November 7, 1917, and in Azer- 
baijan a nationalist group tem- 
porarily seized control later, but 
they failed to repress the popu- 
lar dfesire to follow the Russian 
example. Unwilling to jdeld, 
these governments placed them- 
selves under the protection <rf 
Germany's Turkish ally, whose 
troops entered the country. Un- 
der their pressure, Georgia and 
also Armenia, which had fol- 
lowed a similar course of devel- 
opment, proclaimed their inde- 
pendence of Russia. 

On November 27. 1917, SUlin 
went to Finland and addressed 
a Congress of the Finniah Social - 
Democrats, the country's major- 
ity party. He promised "complete 
freedom for the organization of 
their lives for the Finns, as for 
all the other people of Russia. A 
voluntary and honorable alliance 
of the Finnish and Russian Peo- 
ples. No tutelage cw surveillance 
from above over the Finnish peo- 
ple." 

The Finns chose to go their 
own way. The Soviets redeemed 
Stalin's pledge by officially re- 
cognizing Finland's independ- 
ence on December 31. This 
helped swing the scales toward 
the leftists, and early in 1918 a 
Soviet-type government was es- 
tablished in the populous south- 
ern part of the country. Svinhuf- 
rud, the head of the former re- 
gime, fled to the north, and 
called for German help. The 
Germans under General von der 
Goltz placed Svinrufrud back in 
power. In gratitude, he and 
Beiron Mannerheim got the Diet 
to declare Finland a monarchy. 
Their invitation to the German 
Prince (rf Hesse to rule the coun- 
try fell through on Germany's 
defeat 

After repeated appeals to all 
the warring powers f<M" a gen- 
eral armistice had failed, the 
Soviet government signed the 
peace of Brest -Litovsk with the 
Germans on March 3. 1918, but 
not bd^ore the latter had occu- 
pied Estonia and the free por- 
tion of Latvia, Belorussia, the 
Ukraine, the Crimea and Rostov- 
on-the-Don. They remained in 
these vital agricultural and in- 
dustrial areas until the end of 
the World War, when the Soviets 
abrogated the Brest Treaty (No- 
vember 13, 1918). The AJlies pro- 
ceeded to land troops and organ- 
ize rebellions within the coun- 
try. Premier Clemenceau of 
France wrote bluntly: 

"The inter-allied plan of ac- 
tion . . . interdicts to the Bol- 
sheviks access to the Ukraine 
regions, the Caucasus, and West- 
em .Siberia." 

By September of 1918, when 
the Germans still held huge ter- 
ritories, the Allies had taken 
Murmansk and Archangel and 
much of (Central Asia. Through 
the Czechoslovak (3orps, they al- 
so occupied the Urals, Siberia 
and the Middle Volga regi<m. 
The Soviet government con- 
trolled only European Russia 
proper, from Leningrad (then 
Petrograd) through Moscow to 
Stalingrad (then Tsaritsin) and 
the grain country north of the 
Caucasus. That was the most 
difficult period the Soviet gov- 
ernment has ever known, far 
worse than the crises of 1941 
and 1942. * 

Soviet victory in the wars of 
1918-1920 was facilitated by the 
war-weariness first of the (Ger- 
man troops, and then those of 
the AJLlies, Lloyd George^, the 
British Prime Minister, speaking 


fl Guide to the Soviet 

By WIUIAM MANDEU 

(Continued from Last Week) 
In Lithuania and most of Lat- to the Allied leaders at Paris on 

January 21, 1919, said: 

"Canada had decided to with- 
draw the troops, because the 
Canadian soldiers would not 
agree to stay and fight against 
the Russians. Similar trouble had 
al^ occurred amongst the other 
Allied troops. And he (George) 
felt certain that, if the British 
tried to send any more* troops 
there, there would be mutinty." 

Five days earlier he had 
named other countries specific- 
ally: 

"If he (George) now proposed 
to send a thousand British troops 
to Russia for that purpose, the 
armies would mutiny. The same 
applies to the United SUtes 
troops in Siberia; also to the 
Canadians and the French as 
well." 

Therefore the anti -Soviet wars 
were carried on primarily by 
monarchist Russian forces armed 
and advised by the Allies. There 
were also the Poles, financed 
and supplied by Britain and 
France, which sent CJeneral Wey- 
gand to Warsaw. Winston 
Ch'-.rchill, then Britain's War 
Minister, was the chief organ- 
izer of the Intervention. A decla- 
ration signed by Clemenceau, 
Lloyd George, Wood row Wilson, 
Orlando of Italy' and Saionji at 
Japan, the Big Five of that day. 
stated: 

"The Allied and Associated 
(jfovemments are . . . disposed to 
assist the government of Ad- 
miral Kolchak and his associates 
(in Siberia — W.M.) with muni- 
tions, supplies, and food to es- 
tablish themselves as the gov- 
ernment of all Russia . . ." 

Churchill later boasted that 
General Denikin in the Ukraine 
got 250,000 British rifles, 200 
guns, 30 tajiks, and hundreds of 
British officers, advisers, and 
filers. 

The Soviets had not been in- 
vited to the Versailles Confer- 
ence, where this program was 
formulated. 

WAB COMMUNISM 

To win, the Soviets had to 
convert the country into a mili- 
tay camp. The Hed Army was 
organized. First it consisted of 
volunteers, th^n of draftees. 
Though millions of peasants had 
walked out of the Tsar's army 
taking their guns with them, de- 
spite its age-long tradition and 
in the face of drum -head courts 
martial, they now permitted ttie 
Soviet state to separate them 
again from families they had 
not seen for three years or more. 
From a few thousand men early 
in 1918 the Ited Army grew to 
five millions by 1920. 

The fight was also against 
starvation. In 1918 the bread ra- 
tion in Moscow and Leningrad 
fell to an eighth of a pound ev- 
ery other day. There were days 
when nope was available at alL 
The government organized Com- 
mittees of the Poor Peasantry. 
They were given additional land 
and implements from the great 
estates in return for helping au- 
thorities ferret out grain hidden 
by the kulaks. 

The Committees of the Poor 
Peasantry existed only during 
the latter half of 1918. From 
January 24, 1919, there went into 
effect the surplus appropriation 
system, under which all produce 
above the absolute minimum 
needed for the peasant's own 
family was salable to the gov- 
ernment at fixed prices. This 
measure was accompanied by 
the nationalization of small 
manufacturing and the g^rain 
trade (in addition to the pre- 
vious socialization of "large en- 
terprises). These laws, plus the 
introduction of compulsory labor 
service for persons of all class- 
es, regardles sof their mein&, 
came to be known as "War Com- 
munism." '' 
^To Bepontinued) ' . 


^w:- 


8— The Cafifomia Eagle. —Friday. August tVl 950 


Wl9! 


Around the World 


The Council on African Affairs, 
Inc., of which Paul Robeson is 
chairman and Dr. Wr. W. E. B. 
Du Bois, vice-chairman, has is- 
sued a statement on its stand on 
the Korean situation, so vigorous 
and heartening that we are glad 
to share it with our readers. The 
stateme t was written by Dr. 
Du Bois. It is entitled "A Pro- 
test and a Plea." 


A Protest and a Pl^ 

In this deepening crisis of 
world affairs, the Council on Af- 
rican Affairs wishes to state its 
own position and that of many 
friends who agree with it. 

iWe stand for Peace. We believe 
that the time is past for settling 
the grave social and political 
problems of the world by force. 
We subscribe whole-heartedly to 
the swellirvg world-wide declara- 
tion against the use of the atom 
bomb at any time by any civil- 
ized nation. 

To every objection of this sort 
here in America, we are given 
one answer: Communism. And 
this is the ans\yer not only in 
the fatal beginning of a third 
World War, but to every possible 
question of domestic policy or 
plan. Always comes the same 


answef and the same refusal to 
consider or allow appeal to facts. 
Today, in the United States, we 
cannot discuss flood control or 
natural resources, education or 
health, unemployment" or low 
wages, or discrimination, lynch- 
ing and justice in the courts, 
without straightway being called 
disloyal traitors and plotters of 
revolution. The nation is jailing 
men guiltless of crime, driving 
the sensitive to suicide, and de- 
priving honest men from earning 
a living. 

Nevertheless, we maintain that 
it is not treason for us to protest 
against using black soldiers to 
reduce free people to slavery. It 
is not yet treason to work for 
Peace. 

We demand therefore for Kdr- 
ea, as for Africa and tlte op- 
pressed peoples of the earth, the 
opportunity to decide what gov- 
ernment they will or will not eh- 
dure. We deny the right Of 
Americans to compel by force the 
earth to think and act like this 
country and to submit to that 
rule of organized wealth which 
is strangling freedom in this our 
own land. 


LOG CABIN CENTER. Ga.— 



PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS 




Dr. Benjamin F. Hubert, execu- 
tive director of the Association 
for the Advancement of Negro 
Country Life, seated that S. J. 
Phillips, president of the Booker 
T. Washington Birthplace Mem- 
orial, who was selected as gen- 
eral chairman for the 1950 


: jiT^ ^^ .KVl '.;«W:V'J**^ ^.-^r^^f 


Southwid^ Soil Conservation 
Jamboree, was here last week to 
make all the necessary arrange- 
ments for the program which 
will be held August 18. 

A special feature during the 
1950 program will be the pres- 
entation of 'The Burning Bush," 


a mobile unit carrying a dra- 
matic life of Booker T. Washing- 
ton, a program of the Bo<*er T. 
Washington Birthplace Memo- 
riaL 

LOS ANGELES — Six newly- 
trained Air Pollution Control 
(Continued on Page 25) 


..t-i. '♦ 



There Are No 

LOW 
PRICES! 




t9 



DR. 
COWEN 

Credit 
Dentist 


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them. PAY ONLY WHAT YOU CAN AFFORD 
... in small weekly or monthly amounts. All 
types of dental plates ore available at Dr. 
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quirements. COME IN NOW and take od- 
vontoge of these Low Prices. 

EXAMINATION 
Without Appointment 


WEAR PLATES 
WHILE PAYING 


PwrchoM them en Dr. Cowen's Liberal Credit 
Plon without interest or ony extra charge . . . 
Some Low Prices as if yow paid cash . . . toko 
OS long OS 5, 10, or 15 months to pay. 



NO EXTRA CHARGE -PAY WEEKLY OR MONTHLY 

Dr. Cowen offers you Immediate Dental Care and you con pay Loter in smoll weekly or 
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-* MANCH OFriCES * ^y|^iMMiiililiii^MiiiftMA***iMi^A*il4M*<M4#**iflMii|| * MANCN 0FHCC8 * 


HUNTINGTON 
PARK 


C3SZX HtiHt MWI-orEBW 


HDLLYWaaD 


Rellyweed BM.iiWilcai 
acraif A*" BarMr l^ii.T l < w l n 



Over the NEW Newberry Store 


# 


i 


b 




Friday, A«9«st 11. 1950— The 


t- ' 


» 


THE .;]feAGLE'S JNEST 

TO ENCOURAGE YOUNG WRITERS 

Dedicated to JOHN KINLOCH who gave his life fighting for democracy. 



WB BEl.IEA'E THAT NOW MORE THAN E\'ER AL.L yOUXG 
WRITERS MUST Bfc: ENCOURAGEEV— AND HELP BUILD OUR 
PEOPLES CULTURE. TO ENCOURAGE THEM. WE WILL DE\OTE 
A FULL PAGE IN EACH ISSUE OF THE CALIFORNIA EAGLE FOR 
PUBLISHING THEIR WORKS. 

COME VE WRITERS! SEND US TOLTl ESSAYS. ARTICLES. 
POEMS. STORIES. SKETCHES— WHATEVER YOU FEEL YOU 
MUST S\Y KEEP THEM UNDER 10<>«J WORDS. SEND THEM TO 
THE Bi:\GLF/S NEST, c 'o CALIFORNIA EAGLE. lOoi EAST 41ST 
STREET, LOS ANGELES. 


KINLOCH'S LETTERS 






Instead of a letter to his "Aunt 
Charlotta" this week, the Eagle 
is publishing a letter and a 
story which John Kinloch wrote 
for his mother on her birthday, 

for the Heart. 

• • • 

Mom. do you remember the 
short story I read you one night 
when we lived at 258 West 136th 
street, — the one that told about 
the two "sainted" old ladies, ex- 
shop lifters, who brought cheer 
and prosperity to a little town 
in Northern Maine? Remember, 
lorn, how they gave the to^^n a 
inovie house because they want- 
ed to see some pictures? How 
they gave it a hospital, a new 
library a radio station, a new 
welfare center. At the end of the 
story, if you recall, the two eld- 
erly ladies had to run away be- 
cabise G-men were on their trail. 
The townspeople immediately 
suspected a latter day ascension, 
sainted the ladies, and planned 
an- annual celebration of their 
ho^r coming to Marysville. 

I will never forget the fun we 
had enjoying this story. How we 
laughed over the cunning de- 
ception of the old ladies and 
how touched we were over their 
"regeneration." Seldom does a 
week go by that I don't think 
of the warmth and gayety of that 
night. 

What happened to the old 
lilies has always been a ques- 
tion that has bothered me. And 
m^ybe it has iKKhered you. too. 
So i will attempt to answer it: 
Tb« Betvm o< the Sointed 
Sisten of Marysrille 

The story, if you remember, 
was a seven-day wonder. It did 
more for the- circulation of U. S. 
rtewspapers than Edward and 
Wally or the declaration of 
World War II. It was an earth - 
uake that shook the foundations 
the entire network of law en- 
orcement agencies supported by 
this government. You all know 
about its sensational climax. 
Most of you heard it on your 
radios. 

But the whole stoty has never 
been told. Not. at least, until 
now. And here goes: 
" The stars hung like icy dagger 
points in the frigid sky over 
Marysville. First snow had al- 
ready fallen 2 miles away, on the 
Canadian side, and winter was 
at last tiptoeing across the 
border. It is a time that all the 
North country loves. Summer's 
remnants are still visible on the 
stately New England trees and a 
hesitating heat still beats down 
at high noon. But the earth's 
langourous slumber is ending. 
Immense and vital, winter 
•weeps doiwn from the Arctic, 
brashly hinting of the rage to 
follow. 

Sumhier is too polite. It is a 
resting spell between the great 
annual contest of the elements. 
This night was tense and brittle 
in anticipation of the bejeu 
ferocity to come . . . the flashing 
volcano of wind, snow and ice 
which kills the weak of the 
wilderness, which is like a 
solemn and tremendous rite of 
purificating stretching from 
Nome N> Laibrador, from the Pole 
to Albany. 

Logically, young Patrick 
Gabille should have been a very 
happy man. Yesterday he had 
been made Sheriff of Mary's 
ty. today he had handled his 

St case in that lordly position, 


I tonight he should propose to 

Mam'selle Danielle Heureuse, 
j whose eyes were clear and deep 
[like a night in the woods, who 
I had been to Quebec and Boston 

and who was undoubtedly the 
,most beautiful woman which a 

good union of French -Irish blood 
I had ever produced. 

But young Patrick Gabille was 

not happy. 
He was unhappy in two ways. 

First, there was the familiar un- 
1 happiness of the man about to 
I propose, the fear of refusal. Then 
I there was another, fiercer un- 
j happiness. 


^f^ 


\ Danielle was magnificent that 
I night. The cold snap had reaped 
\ a harvest of scarlet blossoms in 
I her cheeks and her ' brown hair 
j was alive in the glow of the 
I Heureuse fire place. Mere et 
I Pere had disreetly found urgent 
i busirwss at a neighbor's home 
[when Patrick Gabille came visit- 
ing. 

For a long time, they had 
talked of this and that; but now 
they were silent. Suddenly Pat- 
rick was saying the thing he had 
I come to say. 

i "I have always loved you. 
j Danny, since we were children. 
[ just as I have always wanted to 
j be Sheriff of Maiy's county. I 
: am now able to support a wife 
j and a family. For that, for me, 
! there is no one but you. Danny." 
j He said this in the curious, digni- 
fied manner of a man who is 
well rehearsed. 

Patrick steeled himself for 
Danny's answer, listening as for 
; the crack of doom. 

^ "Patrick." she said with the 

shade of French accent which 

the town's best education ha-d 

I never cured, "you have always 

' known the answer to this. Yes. of 

' course. I am yours forever as I 

have alwavs been." 
I 
I Patrick kissed his bride-to-be 

! with precision. 

Now she was rattling away 
after the fashion of women who 
have won their victory. 

"We can be married at the fes- 
tival of the Sainted Sisters. It is 
the fifth celebration and the 
Archbishop from Quebec has said 
he will come. We will be mar- 
ried by an archbishop! Patreeek! 
One week is time enough to pre- 
pare, n'est pas? 

"I shall wear my mother's 
wedding gown — the lace is 150 
years old. they say. Oh. Patreeek, 
— why is it that the Sheriff he 
does not wear a uniform? Think 
of it: We shall be the first to 
marry at the festival!" 

Patrick's other unhappiness was 
upon him. He sat glumly staring 
at the floor, into the fire which 
sent ghoulish shadows careening 
about the brief Heureuse parlor. 

"Patreeek," asked Danny gent- 
ly, "what is the matter?" 

"We cannot be married at the 
festival." 

"But why not?" 

"Because there will not be no 
festival." 

"Patreec*!" 

"There will be no festival be- 
cause there are no sainted sisters. 
They were not from heaven, 
Danny^ they were from Brooklyn. 

"Remember the car which was 
found in the river on the day 
of the first festival? It was theirs, 
— a get-away car. Danny, all 
these years we have loved the 
memory of two old ladies who 


are wanted in every town from 
Portsmouth to Boston." 

"But, Patreeek. what for?" The 
blood had drained from Danny's 
pretty face. 

"Shop lifting. Stealing things 
from the counters of stores. They 
had done so for many years. They 
have /now been caught in New 
York City, the money they have 
stolen traced to Marysville. To 
place them in jail, it is necessary 
only for me to identify them as 
the Sainted Sisters who spent 
$60,000 in Marysville within three 
months!" 

Danny was aghast, but her 
face hardened with quick deler- 
mination. 

"Oh. but you cannot. Patreeek! 
Remember how it was here be- 
fore they came? There was al- 
ways fighting amongst ourselves. 
Edmond Hewlett and his family 
had never spoken to Jacques 
Dupreau and his family, the 
poor were on relief, not respon- 
sible workers as today. Patreeek. 
it was not so much the hospital 
or the library or any of that 
which those old ladies brought 
to Marysville, — it was the spirit 
of Love! 

"Remember old Cassie Def- 
range who lived outside of town 
and spoke to no one? They visit- 
ed him and talked to him and 
tended him the night he died. 
And the O'Rourke's who nearly 
starved and nobody in the town 
knew of it^-or <lid anything about 
it — except them. "Sainted Sisters.' 
indeed, Patreeek!" 

Danny's eyes flashed sharply. 

"Why the festival is a second 
Christmas — and it's spreading. 
Next year they plan to celehrate 
it at Mauvois, across the border. 
They won't be celebrating any 
'shop lifters', as you say. They 
will be celebrating the love and 
kindness they brought to us all. 
Sui:h a spirit we cannot lose, 
Patreeek. You must not identify 
them!" 

"But, Danny, they know all 
about it, the N. Y. police. My 
testimony is formality. Besides, 
there is my duty . . ." 


the spirit! Tell nie, bud. how 
much did you sink into this 
thing?" 

"All my life's savings, 4.000 
dollars," Patrick answered sim- 
ply. 

'This is the SCREWIEST thing 
I ever heard!" i 


Police Inspector O'Connor 
winced. I should have known, he 
told himself. 10.000 cases for the 
FBI to check on and they pick 
this one. It was nice, thought the 
inspector pitifully, being a big 
shot. To pound a beat now would 
be an awful letdown. Would the 
return call from Washington ever 
come . . .? 

BRr-r-r-ing! 

Just as well answer it. 

"New York police? O'Connor?" 
crackled the efficient voice' of 
FBI director Nathaniel Garibaldi 
Wilcox. . 

"Uh-ruh." Meekly. 

"O'Connor. I have just read the 
statement you gave my assistant. 
Herb West. Are you nuts?" 

"No. sir. I don't know. sir-I" 

"Do you realize that those old 
ladies established a radio sta- 
tion in Marysville — two miles 
from a U. S. border. Why. this is 
the hottest espionage lead we've 
had in months. And you tell us 
j something ab6ut dropping the 
case because of a sainted soine- 
I thing festival!" 

"Well, you see. the Sheriff of 
the town, a young fellow, he 
was here — " 

"O'Connor. I want the whole 
story from the beginning — and 
make it good!" 

"Yes. sir. Well, next week is 
the festival of the Sainted 
Sisters in Marysville and its got 
a lotta spirit of love in it, ya see, 
and . . ." 


entire law enforcement agency 
of the United States government? 
Do you mean — George, did you 
read that Pearsons — Allen col- 
umn,-^'The Secretary- of State 
adniitted he does not know what's 
gbing on right under his nose.' 
"Why this whole thing amounts 
to treason !< Suppose this is a spy 
ring in reality, with every law 
enforcement officer in the coun- 
try covering up for it! Look 
what'll happen to the govern- 
ment, the administration — the 
State department! George, you 
will be relieved of your duties 
tomorrow morning. I am releas- 
ing to the press this afternoon 
the whole scandalous story. Be- 
fore you leave. I want all the 
government employes involved 
in this confounded mess brought 
to Washington for a personal in- 
vestigation. 

"So I don't know what's going 
on under my nose! We'll see!" 


Patrick Gabille stepped back 
from the littered desk, exhausted. 
Sweat tumbled down his spine. 
He looked into the man's cold 
face. 

"Screwy!" howled police in- 
spector Ratney O'Connor of the 
commonwealth of New York City. 
"I have been on the force thirty 
years and that is the screwiest 
thing I've ever heard! Whadda 
you people ea^f>up there — -hops? 

"Lemme get this straight. You 
want us to drop the charges 
against these two old babes on 
account of they're saints!" 

"No. M'sieu. that is not it exact- 
ly. You see. it is only the fes- 
tival which we must save . . . 
for the spirit of — " 

"I know!" bellowed the in- 
spector. "Ya told me. The spirit 
of brotherly love. But this here 
is a police department, not a 
Sunday school! 

- "Lemme think. Now. is thfs it: 
you wanta return the whole $60.- 

000 the old dames chisseled just 
so we won't jail 'em and mess 
up this saint business. 

"Waif a minute! Where'd you 
get $60,000 out of a little burg 
like Marysville? Huh?" 

"Well," responded Patrick, "you 
see, I explained the situation to 
the selectmen of the town. They 
pooled all their funds to make 
up the sum because they feel, as 

1 do. that the money is small 
compared to the spirit which the 
sainted sisters brought to our 
town — and because they love the 
festival. The secret they will 
each carry to his grave and the 
festival wil go on and on and 
maybe spread all over the coun- 
try as a second Christmas with 
all the spirit of loveand kind- 
ness and — " 

"Shuddup! I know all about 


There was confusion in the 
division of intelligence (secret 
service' in the Department of 
State. 

Divisional chief George Hend- 
ricks wanted a detailed account 
of available communication serv- 
ices between the United States 
and Canada, with special em- 
phasis upon the origin and 
ownership of radio stations. All 
had proceeded smoothly until the 
file on "Origin" was compiled 
for a small l.OQO watt station in 
the town of Marysville. M^. 

It seemed that the original 
owners could not be contacted 
on account of heavenly ascen- 
sion. 


That afternoon the headlines 
broke: 

CABINET MEMBER CH.ARGES 
UNPRECEDENTED GOVT. SCAN- 
DAL SECRET.\RY PROMISES DE- 
TAILS AFTER PRESIDENTIAL 
INTERVIEW HINT FBI STATE 
JDEPT SH.\KE UP IN LAW Elf- 
jFORCEMENT SCANDAL. 
I And so on and on. For a week. 
jU. S. papers had been building 
[up the President's Thursday ad- 
I dress on international affairs. 
[The scandal broke Wednesday 
I morning. In one day national in- 
: terest shifted completely. If the 
President must speak, let him, 
personally, as the executive chief 
of our government, explain the 
sensational charges of his Secre- 
tary of State. The demand spread 
in a tidal wave of extras from 
coast to coast. 

By Thursday morning Presi- 
dential Secretary Jack Andrews 
announced a deluge of telegrams 
unprecedented in administration 
history. 

By Thursday noon, the Presi- 
! dent had canceled J^hat day's 
i fishing. 


Imemo 

From: Geo. Hendricks, divisional 
chief, intelligence. State Depart' 
ment. 

To: Nat Wilcox. FBI director, de- 
partment of justice. 

"What the hell do you mean. 
'Can explain whole case of the 
Sainted Sisters; suspend investi- 
gation.'?" j 


WASHINGTON MERRY GO 
AROUND 

Bv Drew Pearson k Robert Allen 
'WASHINGTON, Sept. 18— What 
kind of whacky feud is on be- 
tween the department of State's 
Georgie Hendricks and FBI big 
shot Nat Wilcox? Yesterday^ the 
State department was in an up- 
roar over a case assertedly 
"bungled" by the G-men. Today 
Hendericks and Wilcox are coo- 
ing like doves. Say the whole 
thing is settled. Upon question- 
ing, the Secretary of State ad- 
mitted he does not know what's 
going on right under his nose. 


There was an explosion. You 
could almost hear the shattering 
of glass and falling of debris. It 
was the Secretary of State. 

"What!" he boomed into the 
purple fac4 of GeoKe ^lidficks. 
"Do you noilaat* t^Il me a stfived 
off Sheriff from some jerkwater 
burg in Maine has corrupted the 


The reporters didn't know what 
to make of it. With the whole 
nation agog over the alleged 
government scandal, the Presi- 
dent held four hour conferences 
with as weird a collection of 
characters as had ever solemnly 
filed into the White House. 
Pearson and Allen termed it. "a 
clambake of gnomes." 

"Into the President's office this, 
morning." they continued, "went 
the strangest collection of citi- 
zens these eyes have yet l>eheld. 
entering sanctum sanctorum. 
There was the Secretary of State. 
looking like he'd just finished 
off a breakfast of ham and nails 
and tugging at his famous gold- 
plated biscuit watch at the rate 
of a hydraulic pump handle. He 
was followed into the President's 
office by George Hendricks, divi- 
si<iMial chief of intelligence in the 
State department: Nathaniel 
Garibaldi Wilcox. FBI gang 
blister. Inspector Rainey O'Con- 
nor of the New York police; 
Sheriff Patrick Gabille of Marys 
ville Me.: and two unidentified 
old ladies, looking very much 
like the pixilated sisters of the 
flicker. "Mr. Deeds Goes to 
Town." 

At e.xaetly 2:45 Thursday after- 
noon Jack Andrews released a 
prepared statement from the 
President. It said: "In place of 
my planned talk on international 
affairs this afternoon at 4 p.nrL, 
I shall discuss in full the so- 
called 'scandal' in U. S. law en- 
forcement agencies." No explana- 
tion. Just that. 


\ waaron« of Iheitfiree' reporters 
|fef-^itfed tp heair t#iat broadcast 
as'Tt Vas mide in the Presi- 

(Continued on Page 22> 


■I ..■•4. 


1 • 


■•^"^V "»iy^'»'r/w^^ 'T, "^T" '~ ■ 


.; 


10— The Califomia Eagle. 


•Msr.'v— -^ 


Tfl 


Mrs. Pearlie Davenport 
To Tour Europe 


Mrs. Pearlie Power Daven- 
port, of Los Angeles, at present 
at 167 West 146th Street, New 
York City, will sail on the SS He 
de France. August 19, for Europe. 

She will tour Italy, Brance, 
Switzerland, Germany, England, 
Ireland, Austria, While in Eu- 
rope ^e will go to see the Pas- 
sion Play in Germany, and visit 
St Peter's and the Vatican in 
Rome, as well as places of in- 
terest in London, Paris, and 
other European cities. 

Mrs. Davenport is the widow 
of the late W. W. Davenport. She 
has been a subscriber to Tbe 
CaUioniia Eagle for 30 years, 
and -Is one oif the active Angel - 
enos in civic and social affairs. 
She is due to arrive in New York, 
en route home, on October 12. 


Tri-County Institute 

The DeacMis and Deaconesses 
Institute of the Tri-County Dis- 
trict Association of the Western 
Baptist State Convention will 
meet Sunday at 3 p.m. in the 
Second Baptist Church of Mon- 
rovia, Rev. G. G. Bailey, pastor. 
Rev. W. D. Carter, i>astor of the 
Friendship Baptist Church, wil 
be the speaker for the occasion. 

Mr. Theodore Scott, president 
of the Assiociation, is urging all 
deacons and deaconesses 
throughout the State to attend. 
The public is inviled. 



PRETTY MILDRED JOANNE 
SK^ITH tfte talented actress 
who stars in the 20th C^ntury- 
Fo* picture, "Np Way Out," 
p I |a y i n g the role of Cora 
Br<^oks, wife of Dr. Luther 
Brooks (Sydney Poitier). 

SPLASH PARTY 


ALL THE THINGS YOU ARE bespeak of loveliness, and love on this, your wedding day. 
Rena Ann Marlowe, a picturesque bride, receives final adjustments on her veil by Thclma 
Wallace, maid of honor. — Clif Hall foto. 


The spacious patio and swim- 
ming pool at the home (rf Dr. 
and Mrs. John Coleman on S. 
Arlii^gton was the scene of a gay 
splash party for 5 the teen-age 
group of the L. A. Ja<4c and Jills 
last Tuesday, Augxist 8. 

To nanf>e a few of the mothers 
donning pretty cott<m frocks and 
on hand to see that the affair 
was lots of fun, were (to name 
a few) Mesdames Helen Hamil* 
ton, chairman; Lucille Bowlin 
and Marjorie DeCosta of Paisa- 
dena; Juanita Williams, Mar* 
jorie Broady, Corona Baumann, 
Vera Jackson, Morraine Smith, 
Madge Shields, Emma Grant, the 
Provdst sisters: Ethel ar»d Clc- 
otha, and many others. 

Teen-age n»embers seen in the 
water, and seeking relief from 
the summer sun, were Cecelia 
Renee, Barbara Grant, Halver 
Miller, Richmona Dunn, [ Nira 
Hardon, Chris Lawson, Sidney 
DeCosta, Beverly and Marlene 
Crump, Brandon Bowlin, Kerry 
Jackson, Bart>ara Weaver, Ann 
Bradford, Mary Ann Baumann, 
Earle and Charles Smith ar»d 
others. 

Sunday, August 13, this group 
will travel via train to the Bal- 
boa Park in San Diego for a pic- 
nic, and outing. Mesdames Co- 
rona Baumann and Juanita Wil- 
liams are in charge. 


Victorian Period Accented 
Ajt Marlowe^Hughes Wedding 


. . . and Her Day was filled 
witti music and the air with love 
. . . August 6th, her day . . . 
when she, Rena Anne Marlowe, 
sfwke wedding vows with How- 
ard Hughes at Independent 
Church with Rev. Clayton D. Rus- 
sell officiating. ^ 

She was t4ie production, the 
leading lady, and even the scen- 
ery on that occasion wiien s/tiB 
marched down the aisle to the 
caroling bells attuned to Wag- 
ner's LtohmaigiitL. 

She was a glowing l>ride in a 
Patrician gown, rich in wedding 
tradition with the wvirmth of a 
fitted bodioe and aecikypei neck- 
line eompHmenting the softness 
of white dipper satin and its 
cifcular train adding a regal 
note. 

A becoming quotation to her 
gown weic the graduated hues 
ef blue her attendants t^iose. 
Pearl Marlowe, Dr. Ann Johnson, 
Catherine Bt^d, Jean Dandridge, 
Leola Landry, and CSiarlene For- 
nic were gowned in luxurious 
Gala blue taffeta, lightly shirred 
at the shoulders. Miss Thelma 
Wallace, maid oi^hoxifa, matched 
her outfit in Memriiiip»liie, while 
Voetile Gipson, matiim «f honw, 
in Debutante blye.. 

Her flower gifU] He^'&j^mc^ 


and Paula Smith, in cludrifts of 
powder blue net, were adorable. 
Master John Files was the ring- 
■bearer. Adding a dramatic note 
to this beautiful wedding party 
were the handsome white coats 
worn by ushers Dr. Samuel Mar- 
lowe, Lonnie Newton, Bob Shep- 
pard, Joe Marlowe, La Verne 
Mack, ai»d Joe Hu^es, best man. 

Equally stunning was Your 
directress, the fabulous Leontyne 
King, wearing a Jacques Fath 
Original in delicate white organ- 
dy cascading down the front in 
soft Hers, applicqued in fine Co- 
balt blue lace . . . aiul co-direct- 
ress, Wini Qrr Smith, in a peach 
Alyce White gimn encrusted in 
rhinestonee. 

During the ceremony soloists 
BueU Thomas and Gwendolyn 
Harriel sang At ScnmiBg and 
Grieg's I Love Thas . . . and when 
Venita Hayden sang AH Ths 
Things Tea Ass you thought you 
would cry. 

Tour Beesptton 

Your reception, foHowing t*»e 
ceremony, was held at 1215 South 
St Andrews place, where many 
guests and friends gathered to 
wish you happiness and best 
wishes. 

Yo^r paretits, Mr. ana Mrs. 
Saiiltiel B. 'Marlowe, wi&lf# never 
mpre proud. Like abrlde Jherself, 
ydur miyther iDokM Wonderful in 


The McCains Of 
Indianapolis Visit 
In Los Angeles ^ 

Mr. and Mrs. Es<*ol McCain, 
of Indanapolis, Ind., motored to 
this city recently and are the 
guests of Atty. and Mrs. Ivap 
Johnson, 697 East Vernon Ave. 
Mrs. McCain is the step -sister of 
Mrs. Johnson. 

Mr. and Mrs. McCain were the 
dinner guests of Mrs. Mayme 
Easton Bunch in her beautiful 
home Tuesday evening. 

Atty. and Mrs. Johns<m enter- 
tained at dinner last Saturday 
evening, Mr. and Mrs. F. Barker, 
of Kansas City, Kans.; Mrs. Cam- 
ile Hood, of Cincinnati, Ohio; 
Mrs. James Vena, Los Angeles; 
and Mr. and Mrs< McCain. 


iier neutral pink with a fiutM 
skirt complimented by a jMnk 
hat with matcl^ing feathers. 
NotiTe Pow ^ tw 

: Yes, it was your motnent, Mrs. 
Howard Hughes. You, who are 
a memlber of a pioneer family, 
who attended Jefferson Higii 
school and UCLA, and you, wtbo 
belong to many clubs . . .. Beta 
Pi Sigma sorority, Business and 
Professionfil Women's Club^ Good 
Ifeighbor and Social Club, and 
West Indian-Ameriean dub. 

i Your day . .. fixed in time 
Idrever. —Phyllis Seott 


Simoii'Perry Ceremony 
Punctuated With Beauty 
Of Bold Summer Red 


Independent Church was the 
scene of two beautiful weddings 
last Sunday afternoon. Decor in- 
cluded a huge wedding band, 
heavily banked with gladioli, 
roses, and foliage. Miss Iretha 
Darlene Simon and Mr. Allan 
Dunbar Perry were united in 
marriage by Rev. Clayton D. Rus- 
s^l at 3 p.m. 

Mappf Sentimeat 

l^e bride, who was given in 
marriage by her brottier, Mr. 
William iSimon, man^ted down 
the aisle, sentimentally haf^y in 
a n»a)e9tic bot^ant white Chan- 
tHly Jace gown caught up with 
esiquisite satin valances featur- 
ing an ever-so-^eer y<^e and a 
stArt sweeping gracefully inm 
a pointed waist into a full flow- 
ing train. She wore an organge 
hlossom tiara with a fingertip 
veil and carried a bouquet ^ 
white gladioli and orchids. 

To mark tills meinborable oe- 
casion, 4>ridesmaids — Jerry John- 
son, Gladys McDough, Doris Gris- 
smore. Lacy Rogers and Gloria 
Hetnphill — dioee angle-length 
misty organdy with wide berthas 
and cartwheel hats aocmted with 


bold red bands and* cascading 
bouquets of red carnationa Mrs. 
Harriet Wadley, matrcm of honor, 
complimented her sister's gown 
in the same matching organ(*y. 
Little Misses Gloria Jean John- 
son and'Sherrill Jean Townsend 
were t^e flower girls while Mas* 
ter Bubby Crump acted as ring- 
bearer. 

Tf»e groom was attwided by 
James Hoskins, beet man; John- 
ny J<^n9on, William Bridges, 
Wilsf^ Alexander, Oiaries Stev- 
ens, William Josey, T. JcAnson^ 
and Oscar Morgan. 

BsoBptfMi«« WHfoadsl 
Immediately following the ccr- 
emofiy guests made Mie4r way to 
the Wtifandel ri u Mwas c , where 
the reception was held. Tlie t«t>le 
was centered with a four-tiere^l 
wedding cake and at either en4 
two large punch bowls attended 
by two lovely hostesses. TKe 
newlyweds received gift^ toe 
numerous to mention. 

Out-of-town guests included 
Mrs. Thelma Simon, moltier of 
ttie bride, from St. Louis, Mis- 
souri, and Mr. Edward Laine, the 

iOealfaMied on fmge 11) 


T 


Club: 


Zke Social 


Friday, August 11. 1950^ The Califoniia Eagle— 11 



Parties 


Mrs. Hender- 
son plans to 
study at a 
Parisian School 
of Millinery. 

She is wear- 
ing two of her 
latest crea- 
tions in black 
velvet. The top 
hat is trimmed 
with jet black 
Govra feath- 
ers, lower is 
trimmed with 
a black Bird of 
Paradise. (See 
story.} 


# 



TO STUDY 
A I R O A D: 

•Velva Lor- 
ette" Hender- 
son, wife of Dr. 
J. Raymond 
H enderson, 
minister at 
Second Baptist 
Churclr, will be 
guest of honor 
at a Parisian 
B<^n Voyage 
party, given by 
her husband, 
on Aug. 14th 
at 8.-00 p.m. at 
Second Bap- 
tist Church. 


Summer Dance Set 
By Wcstside Club, 
August 19 

Knights of the West ClAb. aux- 
iliary of Western Knights Lodge 
No. 56, fT & A. M.. has set Sat- 
urday, August 19; 1950, as the 
date for the beginning of their 
fall benefit parties at their own 
beautiful hall. 1480 West Jef- 
ferson Boulevard. 

Dancing, a Charleston contest. 
and entertainment by a well 
known singer are planned by 
the chairman. Walter McDowell, 
and Winfield Jones, business 
manager of the popular West- 
aide club. Members of the com- 
mittee aiding in preparation of 
the dance includes Rudolph 
Fisher. James Wesley. Charles 
D. Post ell, Jerome Smith, and 
Walter McCowen. Music will l>e 
furnished by Campbell's Combo, 
• yowig musical organization 
who have been acclaimed by 
music lovers as the next name 
*SSi«gation, coming from Los 
Angeles. Tables will be set up 
for canaata, bridge, and other 
games for those not caring to 
danpc 

P ro ce e ds go to the chib's re- 
ation fund. Current com- 


i_danc« 
^^pKcor 


Social Notes 


Atty. and Mrs. William Pick- 
ens and teen-age sons. Dicky 

and Billie. who have been visit- 
ing I>r. and Mrs. J. A Somerville 
for three weeks, left Friday to 
spend the week-end with Mr. 
and Mrs. Walter Brothers in Du- 
arte before returning to their 
home in Brooklyn, N. Y. They 
have been royally entertained. 
As farewell gestures, they were 
guests of Mrs. Bess Gantt at the 
studio, luncheon guests of Miss 
Iva Washington. Hollywood, 
Bowl guests of Miss Miriam 
Matthews. Friday evening the 
Brothers entertained at a dinner 
party at their home, "Wahom- 
bre" in Duarte. 


pletion of the Hall's redecoration 
is costing an additional $1500. 
Their plaits are to complete their 
building in preparation for their 
annual Christmas Party,' their 
pet philanthrophy, where needy 
families of the community and 
the fraternity are invited to fro- 
lic and receive gift ba^ets. The 
public is cordially invited. 


Mrs. Nellie Smallwood was a 
charming hostess to the Break- 
fast Club Thursday morning. 
Out-of-town guests were Mrs. 
Camille Hood of Cincinnati, Ohio, 
and Mrs. Warmebia Barker of 
Kansas City, Mo. 


Mrs. Ruth Gorham. <A San 
Francisco and Mrs. Nellie Mer- 
riweather Henderson of Falls 
Church, Va., were breakfast 
guests of the J. R. Portwigs Fri- 
day morning. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Roy Barker of 
Kansas City, Mo., are guests of 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Thompson 
of 1471 W. 30th street. Many 
social affairs are being planned 
for this popular couple. 

• • • 

The Auxiliary of the Medical, 
Dental and Pharmaceutical As- 
sociation took charge (rf the 
ehest X-ray wagon at Broadway 
and Vernon Monday and Tues- 
day. The committee was head- 
ed by Mrs. Glenna Hayes, chair- 
(Continued on Page 23) 


Bon Voyage Party, 
Mrs. Henderson 
To Study Abroad 

More than three hundred mem- 
bers and friends of Second Bap- 
tist Church will attend the elab- 
orate Parisian Bon" Voyage party 
honoring Mrs. "Velva Lorette" 
Henderson, the minister's wife 
on Aug. 14. 4n the social hall of 
the church from 8:00 p.m. until. 

The charming Mrs. Henderson, 
who^ holds a professior»al title of 
"Velva Lorette" originator of 
t)^utiful h^ts. will add the Par- 
isian touch to her milliner>' trade [ 

by studying under the masters. ' 

i 

for the subtle elegance that Paris ; 
affords. Paris always has been ; 
the world's seat of fashion, there- 
fore, she feels it is worth going , 
there to obtain advanced knowl- ' 
edge. Mrs. Henderson, who has ■• 
studied under local milliners and ; 
French designers is anxious to' 
^ive her patrons the very best 
that is to l>e offered. 

The feature of the evening will 
•be the apeparance of more than 
thirty women wearing hats de- 
signed by Mrs. Henderson. 

She holds a B.A. degree from 
Wiley College, Marshall. Texas, 
and is a member of the A. K. A. 
sorority. 

Outstanding Work 

Mrs. Henderson is not only an 
artist increating hats, but a loyal 
worker in the church. She is the 
leader of the Recruiters League, 
organized by her. one of the live 
wire organizations of the church 
which is responsible for increas- 
ing the membership and placing 
now members in different organ- 
izations. To date the League has 
t>een responsible for furnishing 
and decorating the Ladies Par- 
lor at the church for a total cost 
of more than $2,200.00. 

Dr. J. Raymond Henderson, who 
is one of Los Angeles most out-! 
standing ministers is giving his 
wife this Bon Voyage party so 
that both his and her friends 
will have a chance to say "au 


Simon-Perry Nuptials 
Intriguing With 
Daring Summer Red 

(Continued from Page 10) 

groom's cousin, from New York 
City. 

Th€^ bride's mother chose a 
prnktaffeta gown with a fluidly 
draped bodice and crowning her 
head with a dainty- pink net hat. 
Mrs. Leontyne King was the di- 
rectre^ 

The Bridal Poir : 

An undisclosed honeymoon was 
enjoyed by the bridil pair, who 
left following the reception. They 
will be at home to friends at. 
their own apartment. 1038 S East 
42nd place. 

Mrs. Allan Perr>'. who is popu- 
lar among the younger social 
set, attended Lincoln University 
of Jefferson City. Missouri and 
Los Ahgeles State college. Her 
spokiae?- air gradate of DeWitt 
ClintQ^'^'High in New York and 
Los Aiigeles City college, is pres- 
ently attending the College of 
Chiropracty at Glendale. 

—Phyllis Scott. • 

revoir.*^ The very enthusiastic 
comhiittee-women. heading the 
Bon Voyage party include: Mrs. 
Margujerite P. Moore, general 
chaintiafr. Mrs. Fernanda Toney. 
program; Mrs. Arnetta M. Brown, 
publicity; Mrs. Edna Dillsworth. 
arrangements; Mrs. Margaret 
Stanford, refreshments; Mrs. Ma- 
die Flinchess, finance. No stone 
is being left unturned to make. 
this one of the most beautiful 
and momentous affairs of the 
late summer season. ♦ 

Mrs. Henderson will leave' the 
city on Aug. 15th for Kansas City. 
Mo., to spend some time with 
her mother and will sail from 
New York City. N. Y. for Paris 
on September 27th on the S. S. 
America. 


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12— The Cafiforaia Ea9le. — friday. August 11. 1950 


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Features 



SOCIALITING WITH. 


Vivian D. Johnson 


THOUGKT FOR THE WEEK 

•TTie flow of life cannot be stop- 
ped, 
Nrither as a whole, nor in its 

parts, ~ 

It shall continue for ever, throw- 
wp new forms, new institu- 
tions, new experiences." 
Earth by Frank Townsend 
And so it is in our soccial rela- 
tionships, day by day. 
PEBSONALTTIES IN THE NEWS 
That big broad smile of Charles 
MacArthur is really one of a 
swell personality. . . . Saw win- 
some Gertrude Gipson and her 
handsome steady-beau at the 
opening of Count Basie at the 
Oasis on Friday past. She was 
really looking chic in her red 
outfit ... Ed Johnson is really 
swell people, and well worth 
having as a special friend. . . . 
Spied Al Moore, advisor of the 
girls club "Allegretto" cruising 
through the Milomo t'other Sat- 
urday night flashing a real 
board smile and speaking to first 
one person and then another. . . . 
Jack Low, disc jockey of "Sweet 
and Low" radio fame, can be 
heard nightly from 11 to 11:30 
p. m. over station KGFJ. Give a 
listen to his voice which is 
really tantalizing, and, oh yes, 
the program too!! It's really 
something new in record program 
entertainment. , . . Post Session, 
(four weeks) at University of 
Southern California finds Earl 
Brody and Clifford Westfield 
struggling through a class called 
"Money and Banking," and from 
what I'm told it will surely be a 

STRUGGLE. . . . 

• • • 

OPENING NITE AT A NITERT 

Friday night, August 4th was 
a gala night chuck full of fun 
and merriment for many who 
attended the opening of the good 
Count Basie and his swinging 
sextet. Your columnist was part 
of a gay party which included 
such personalities as Dorothy 
Duvall, Petey Bradford, and Edith 
McLynn. Had a ringside table 
which gave a good view of the 
show and the people entering 
and leaving during the course 
of the evening. A real terrific 
show headed by such perscmali- 
ties as Warden Gray, an expert 
artist of tenor sax melody, and 
Damita Jo, thrush -voiced lovely, 
were accepted by the spectators 
with real ovation. Seen viewing 
the show here and there ^vas 
Barbara- Britton, movie star, plus 
many others of Hollywood fame. 
Bill Slaton and Nellie Becker, 
Billy Benfield, Toni Sheen, Mat- 
tie Comfort and so-o-o-o many 
others that space will 'not per- 
mit. Another night during the 
week-end found J. T, and Robert 
Morgan, the Pasadena boys, Bud 
Marshall and Gloria Swanson, 


To all concerned. I would 
like to extend a request for 
•ocial news. As a represent- 
otiTe of tile social section of 
the Calilomia Eagle informa- 
tion about any social news 
that you may hare at hand 
would be well appreciated. 

Tou may get in touch with 
me directly by writing to 806 
E. 32nd St« or phoning, after 
6 pjm.. AD. 1-6215. Informa- 
tioii not sent directly to me 
may be turned in at the Cali- 
fornia Eogle offices. 41st St. 
at Central Are. Phone CE. 
2-0033. News MUST BE IN 
NOT LATER THAN TUESDAY 
AT 12 NOON. 

Tour Social Columnist, 
ViTian D. JoluMcm. 
806 E. 32nd SL, 

Angel .i 11, CaUi. 


Billy Renault, and Harry Jones 
really enjoying a "Real Gone 
session" of Count's "One O'clock 
Jump." Saundering by our party 
during the course of the evening 
was Joe Harris, Sentinel Thea- 
trical Editor, and Joe Adams, 

local disc jockey. 

• • « 

VACATION 'HDBITS 

With the populace of our city 
still vacationing, your scribe is 
still getting reports of the en- 
joyment that so many are hav- 
ing in all parts of the world. . . . 

Note that Albert McNeil, Eagle 
Music Critic, pens from Amster- 
dam, Holland, that Europe is a 
magnificant and enchanting 
place. The Negro artists are being 
well received with overwhelming 
appreciation. . . . Lucile Fateful, 
a visitor to our city from New 
York, repiM-ts that she is really 
taking advantage of everything 
Los Artgeles has to offer. ... Al- 
pha man Arthur Lewis, who is 
now spending his summer 
months in Chicago, expects to re- 
turn to Berkeley in time for the 
Delta National Convention. He 
recently left our city via the air- 
ways. . . . Alpha man Jimmy 
Jones will soon be going east in 
his brand artd newly purchased 
Pontiac automobile. Understand 
that he will welcome three riders, 
so here's your opportunity if 
you're interested. . , . Harold 
Machen pens ' from the windy 
city of Chicago that it's really 
a great life living in the eastern 
metropolis. He plans to return in 
early Septeml>er to continue his 
school career. . . . The sudden 
urgent departure of Chuck Smith 
to rush to his ill father's bed- 
side in Grand Rapids. Michigan 
was an unexpected turn of 
events. I'm sure all orf Chuck's 
friends will be in sympathy with 
him, and hope that he will have 
Godspeed, and also wish for a 

possible recovery of his father 

Of the others that are away, and 
that I expect to here from in the 
near future, are Sherril Luke, 
still in India. Bill Black, some- 
where in Holland, and Camille 
Cannady, still traveling through 
parts of Europe. To all dreamers. 
. . . Think of the day whfen your 
wcM-ld traveling experiences will 
begin. . . . Happy thought, isn't 
it. . . . 

• • • 

OPENING OF NEW 
BUSINESS CONCERN 

Proved to be a very successful 
afternoon well spent. The new 
Metropolitan Mortuary, 1311 
South Central Ave., staged its of- 
ficial opening to the public on 
Sunday, August 6th, from the 
hours of 4 to 7 p. m. During my 
stay at the register book noticed 
that many of the prominent busi- 
nesses around town sent repre- 
sentatives to ^ow their encour- 
agement. The hostesses for the 
afternoon included the wives of 
the board members and a few 
of their friends. The ladies were 
smartly gowned in evening 
dresses of various pastel colors 
and made a picture of loveliness. 
The embal.Tiing room Is well 
worth mention which includes 
the very latest in equipment. 
Father H. Randolph Moore of St. 
Philip's Episcopal Church per- 
formed the dedication ceremony 
which was very impressive. A 
suggested name for the chapel 
was "All Souls Chapel." 

• « « 

CLUB PARTY A BIG SUCCESS 

The girls of the Phi Delphian 
Social Club staged a very suc- 
cessful party at the South Har- 
vard residence of Carl Peterson 
on Sunday, August 6tJi. The 
theme was "Cocktails In Cotton" 
which was followed by all the 


dub members. So many people 
were on the scene that it would 
be unfair to name a few people 
and not all, so let's skip that. 
. . . Huh!?! The dancing to the 
music of the string trio was really 
great!! The girls really put on a 
fine affair. . . . The Scrollers of 
Kappa Fraternity are to be con- 
gratulated for providing those 
attending with a fine affair at 
the Alpha Bowling Club on Sat- 
urday night past. . . . Lo<^s like 
the Red and White Formal is 
really on its way. . . , The affair 
givert by the elta Undergrads on 
Friday, August 4th was enjoyed 
by those who attended, and in 
the near future the faithful fol- 
lowers will soon be showing their 

appreceiation. ... 

« « * 

AND OF THINGS TO COME . 

Mrs. Priscilla Ramos, Sigma 
Gamma Rho wheel, announces 
that their Annual Scholarship 
Tea will be held Sunday, August 
13th, from 3 to 7 p. m. Scholar- 
ships will be given to UCLA, and 
the Phyllis Wheatley House. , . . 
The Merry-Go-Rounders will be 
staging a private Beach Party 
comes the week-end, and Beach 
parties are always so much fun. 
. . . News has reached me that 
the Scrollers of Kappa Frat will 
soon be entertaining their many 
friends at their Annual Red and 
White Dance. It is to be held 
the first week in September, and 
heresay has it that the place will 
be the beautiful, and spacious 
m Sombrero Supper Club, 18th 
at Figueroa St., and oh what an 
affair it should be !!! . . . Comes 
the time for the Post Convention, 
the Delta Undergrads will en- 
tertain all their friends at a 
Unique affair that will take in 
all the Greek letter orgs. Watch 
for this. ... 

• • • 

To all my readers and inter- 
ested persons, may I extend a 
word of appreciation to? you for 
your many calls and acknowl- 
edgements in regards to this col- 
umn. Remember, I am YOUR 
COLUMNIST, I write for you en- 
joyment! If at anytime you wish 
any news included here, by all 
means phone me and let me 
know. Simply call AD. 16215— 
evenings. . . . Till next time. . . . 

Services for 
Melvin Jacobs 
Held Monday 

F u n e r' a 1 services, postponed 
from last Friday, were held Mon- 
day for the remains of Melvin 
Jacobs, 49 year old employee of 
North American Aircrcaft com- 
pany, who died suddenly while 
at his job at 5601 Imperial Blvd. 
Jacobs succumbed to an apparent 
heart attack on July 31. 

The body was prepared for 
burial at the Avalon Mortuary 
Company. The services were held 
frwn the chapel of Recession in 
the mortuary establishment. The 
deceased, who lived at 203 East 
56th street was unmarried. 

Monthly Cramps 

Now-A TMtMl Way to RmI lUUef 
Without Pain-D««d*ning Drugs 

ViiT*'* welcom* ncwi for tbouaanda of >lr)s 
•nd women. Recant rcMarch indlcataa that 
crampa land paina of mcnrtniatkn iMy be 
often due to abQonnal coatractloiia <rf tbe 
orian muaclea. Taata ahow Cardul a a aaa tliia 
kind of pain in many caaea and in acoie caaaa 
actually dooa away with it •stlrvly. 0«t Cardoi 
and aiuoT tha woadarful new fraadoM trcwa 
eraaupa it may oBar by helpla* to a^bUah 
a muaoular ■Man troa from cramsiBC «od- 
traatknia. An your oraMiat for CaicMl today. 
(Say I "«or«(-yo«-«V«")« 


Optomist Breakfast Club In 
Fashionable Card^ Party 


■^ 


The most outstanding event in 
a galaxy of recent social afXairs 
was the fashionable garden party 
given by the Optimist Breakfast 
Club recently in the beautiful 
garden of Richard and Hattte 
Sanders on East 116th Place. 

The garden was a perfect set- 
ting for th« affair with beautiful 
flowers of every description 
transforming the scene into a 
veritable fairyland to greet the 
guests. Richard Sandys' hobby 
is flowers and landscaping and 
he takes just pride in exhibiting 
his many exotic plants to 
friends. ' 

Choice viands of all kinds 
were temptingly displayed on a 
large table almost the length of 
the garden. At each end were 
two crystal punch bowls* <rf 
champagne punch embedded in 
ice witJi American Beauty and 


pink rose-buds freoen into .the 
ice. 

Exhibition red and white da- 
hlias and pink and red roses 
were part of the table decor. 
Throughput the afternoon, those 
who wi^ed, danced to the lilt- 
ing Hawaiian music of C L. 
Burke's C(Hnbo. Birdie Rcmndtree, 
club member and cateress par 
excellence hartdled the menu 
which sent connoiseurs into 
sheer ectasy after each delicious 
morseL 

Club meihl>ers wore beautiful 
afternoon gowns with matching 
picture hats. Club roster in- 
cludes: C<H«ne Judkins, presi- 
dent; Hattie Sanders, who so 
graciously donated h» home and 
garden for the affair, vice-presi- 
dent; Evelyn Harris, secretary; 
Rita Smith, Nora Owens, Birdie 
Roundtree and Beulah Johnson. 


Mr; and Mrs, Harvey Tyre 
Honored at Patio Supper 


W 


Mrs. Annie Bell Cleveland and 
Mrs. Byron Webb were co-host- 
esses at a patio supper given in 
honor, of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey 
Tyre of Oakland. The 55 guests 
who were jH-esent enjoyed tele- 
vision and cards, as well as other 
amusements. The repast was 


SNClub 
Sponsors Ted 


ITie Philomathean Art, Liter- 
ary, and Charity Club of Santa 
Monica, recently sponsored a 
community tea which' was held 
in tt>e auditorium of the Gar- 
field school with six other clul>s 
participating. 

Prizes were offered to the three 
clubs having the most unique 
table. First prize went to the 
Ut(^ian Study Club, Mrs. Eliza- 
beth White, president; second 
prize. Jolly Thirteen Club, Chris- 
tine Moore, president; and third 
prize. The Sportsnr>an's Ciub, Mr. 
Johnie Gordon, president, r^re- 
sented by Mr. Thurston Williams. 

Prizes were checks of $10, $5, 
and $2.50. 

Judges were* Mrs. Marline S. 


turkey with all the trimmings, 
and bubbling champagne. 

Among the out-of-towners 
were: Mr. and Mrs. Ben Hughes 
of Ohio; Miss Dorotliea Brock - 
man of Missouri; Miss Christine 
Hazlewood of New Jersey; Miss 
Lillian Wells of Redding; Mr. 
and Mrs. Steadman of New York 
City; Miss Mildred Williams, 
Gertrude Arlingtcm, Anna Cowan 
and McDora McField, RJJ., of 
Louisville, Ky. 

Friends of the T^res are see- 
ing to it that they spend a hap- 
py and busy vacation in the 
Southland. 


Tucker, teacher and real estate 
broker; Mrs. John C Credille, 
Mrs. Haynes, Mrs. C. W. Ladd, 
meml>er (rf the 28th Street nT' 
personnel and secretary to two 
faculty members tA Compton 
College; and Mr. Vernon Ben- 
son, a very outstanding Santa 
Monica «xtist, and employee of 
the Santa Monica schoolVvstem. 

A very interesting program was 
presented, and music was fur- 
nished by Mr. Lundcraft by rec-^^ > 
ord disc playing. 

Mrs. Hiram D. Cook was gen-' 
»al chairman of the affair. Mrs. 
Loretta Edwards, active in club 
circles, is jwesident of the Phil- 
omathean Club. 


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Friday, Avfvst 11, 19S0— Hm 


Negro Ait Committee Demands 
Rassport Re-Issue For Robeson 


NEW YORK CITY— Secretary of 
State Dean Acheson was urged 
to use the authority of his of- 
fice in seeing that Paul Robe- 
son's passport is re -issued by the 
Committee for the Negro in the 
Arts in a letter signed by its 
executive secretary, Rufh Jett. 
In commenting on the extraordi- 
nary step in marking Mr. Robe- 
son's passport "null and void." 
Miss Jett said: We fear this un- 
precedented action paves the way 
for preventing Negro artists, who 
detest discrimination and segre- 


gation which- they meet most 
often in the United States, from 

traveling abroad where th^ 

find the warmest receptions". She 

further stated: "We believe that 

the denial <^ the right to earn 

a living at one's chosen craft or 

profession is enslavement. . . . 

The cancellation of Mr. Robeson's 

passport can gJve comfort only 

jto the Ku Klux Klan and other 

[ segments of the American popu* 

I lation who would continue the 

j brutal oppression of the Negro 

people." 


« 


"MOMENTS OF MEDITATION CHOIR"~To be presented at Embassy Auditorium. Under 
the directipn of Mr. Cecil W. Dandy, renowned singer and director, the McCoy M«morial 
Baptist Church presents "Moments of Meditation" and its choral ensemble in their second 
annua! Musical. This presentation will include "anthems," "folksongs," "spirituals," "clas- 
sics," and "gospel songs. " Several outstanding guest soloists will be presented. 
Tickets may be secured at the Church office, 802 E. 46th Street, or Thompson & Sheppard's 
Cleaners, 46th and Avalon. Donation or Patronage $1,00, tax included. 

We atz. looking forward to greeting you at the EMBASSY AUDITORIUM, 9th and Grand, on 
Thursday, August 17, 8:00 p.m., 1950. 

—REV. E. A. ANDERSON, Pastor. 


Hol^s Concentiation Camp 
Bill Opposition Inaeases 



The ^Te♦■h)dist Federa'im for 
S'xrial Service and 'he Unit'ed 
Office and Pr.fes^ioii.il Warki:-rs 
of America h.ive expressei o:j- 
posinon to •;■!-:• Hobhs Conoen'ra- 
tion Camp Bill. H R. li\ in let- 
ters and te!e2:ram..s lo Senator 
Pat McCarran. chairman of 'he 
Ser.jre Judiciary Cof:-.;rui"ee. and 
to Senators Ives and Lehm.an. it 
was announced this week by 'h^ 
Am.er.'Mn Comm.iiiee for Pro'e-?- 
tion of Foreign Born. Rev. Jack 
R. ?.IcMich?e!. exeoufive 5»xre- 
ta.'y of thf» Me'hodist Feder i- 
tion. '?or.>:ders. '"pis-sage of this 
leirislation 'o be a srrea" blow to 
.our prized d^mocnMc liber'ifs." 

Dr. James A. Blaisdell. presi- 
dent emeritus. Cl<ireEiont Col- 
leegs. Clareirsont, Calif- in mes- 
sages to SeTsarors McCcrran oaid 
Knowlond stated fliat "the bill 


seems to me not only unwise and 
ineffective toward the end in 
view but also as a distinct threat 
to o\xr constitutional liberties for 
it sets the pattern and gives 
precadent to the further invasion 
of freedom which ixre hove held 
to be our most precious national 
inheritance." 

Rabbi Hpni|y Cohen, Temple 
Bnai Israel, of Ga-'.vesron. Tex., 
notified Senatibrs McCarran. Tom 
Connally and, Lyndon Johnson 
that he is "unaUerably opposei 
to the Hobbs' Concentration Camp 
Bill." 

Messages condem.ning the 
Hob.'t>s Bill were a'..-o sen"*- by 
Rockv.ei: Kent, Prof. Bernard 
Stern. Prof. Vida Scv.dder and 
many o^her organizations and in- 
dividuals. 


Volunteers Needed At RC Blood Center 


Top volunt-eer need -of rhe Los 
Angeles chapter Amierican Red 
Cross today calls for .vom.en who 
can serve in various capaciti^es at 
the Region.^1 Red Cross Bl'DOd 
Ser\ ice Center, ?25.Sou'h Western 
Avenue, and can accept assign- 
ment on the mobiTe unit.s' visita- 
tions. 

Typists, clerical workers, and 
women who can assem.ble lab- 
oratory packets are vitally need- 
ed at this time, particularly wo- 
men who can perform clerical 
duties on mobile unit trips to in- 
dustrial plants, business houses 
and to nearby communities. 

Women who can serve Red 
Cross in this phase of its ex- 
panding community service 
should phone the blood service 
center, REpublic 2-9161, and ask 
for the volunteer service desk. 

A total of 5230 pints of Red 
Cross-collected w+iole blood was 
delivered to more than 100 hos- 
pitals and clinical laboratories 


in Ij>s Angeles and Oran?:" 
counties during the month of 
July. 


College Course 
For Policemen 
At L. A. College 


Rookie policemen can now go 
:o college to step up their pro- 
motions, and ambitious young 
m.en ar.d women can train for a 
career in law enforcement — and 
all right at home at Los Angeles 
State and Ci^y Colleges. 

Beginning in September, a 
new four- year police training 
curriculum will be Offered at 
State and City Colleges, an- 
nounces Dr. Howard S. McDon- 
ald, president 

Tne progra.-^.-. w:is vvo.-ked ou*. 
■his" summer by Dr. William. 
Birker of the law departmeRt 
vvi'.h tl^e cooperation of the Los 
Angeles Police Departm.ent. anci 
is designed to prepare students 
both for in-service training and 
for entrance into any branch of 
law enforcement. : 

t^all semes-er re.gistr^'iion at 
State and City Co'.leg^^s begins 
Sept 11, Dr. McDoni'.d an- 
nounces. ' 


Firs! Negro Police 

JACKSONVILLE. Fla.— August 
1 wis red letter day in this north- 
ern Florida metropolis. 

Six Negroes began their 60-day 
tfaining period to qualify as pa- 
trolmen on the Jacksonville, 
Florida, police force. 

The action followed voting by 
! the City Council, unajiimously, 
I for the new experiment that has 
j proven successful in many cities 
I in the South. The rookies will 
I statt patroling a beat October 1. 


Third World Conflict? 


NEW YORK.— ' ATLAS > —The 
National Council of the Arts, 
Sciences and; Proicsslons. has 
warned' that the Korean war 
might lead to a third world con- 
flict. 

Prof. Henry Pratt ;Fairchild. 

■secretary of the counciil said one 
hundred professional men and 
women had signed the statement. 

, It aske^d for renewed deterrnina- 
tion on the part of the United 

' States and Russia ini an effort 
to negotiate peace, and dem'and- 
ed immediate diplomatic discus- 
sions. 


College Gives 
Memorial Award 
For Race Unity 

Brandeis University in; 
Waltham, Massachusetts, the I 
first nonsectarian institution in 
the Western Hemisphere -founded , 
under Jewish 'sponsorship, has . 
announced the establishment of ; 
the Bruce R. Ma\-per Memorial 
Award to be presented annually! 
to a Brandeis undergraduate for '• 
the promotion of inter-racial! 
amity. ' I 

The Mayper Memorial Award ; 
has been established at Brandeis 
by Joseph Mayper of New York' 
City, . prominent attomey and 
philanthropist, in honor of his 
late son. a Naval Aviator in the i 
recent war. Selected as first 
recipiant of ^the Award for the 
year 1^49-50 is Lois Spiro of FqJl 
of the Brandeis Newman . . . .. j 
River," Massachusetts. President | 
of the Brandeis Newman Club, j 
an organization of Catholic stu- ' 
dents. I 

In a _ letter 'o Mr. and Mrs." 
Mayper, Dr. Abram L. Sachar. 
Brandeis President, declared: 
I'vVe at Brandeis are grateful to 
\cu for attaching the name of 
your h^'Toic son to an antiua! 
prize at this University. I know 
of no mo-e creaive v. ay to mie- 
moralize the couraq^eous spiri* of 
one who died so that th*^ demo- 
cratiC: way of life m.ight live. 
Through the presentation of an 
award for t'-'.e nromo'ion of inter- 
racial amiity the unfulfilled po- 
tentialities cf your son will in 

. som.e measure bo completed 
through blessing the lives of 

I others." 

I Students at two-yecr-old 
Brandeis University, which will 

^ graduate its first doss in June of 

1 1952. represent varying faiths and 

I nationalities and are drown from 
28 states and six foreign nations. 
The Mayper ' Memorial Award 

I will be presented annually at the 
University's Convocation in June. 


FBI Arrests 
Youth for 
Draft Board 


The FBI arrested Arthur Walk- 
er, 26-year-old musician. "Fues- 
day, for failing to notify draft 
board 109 of a change in his ad- 
dress. Assistant United States t 
Attorney Ray Kinnison states 
that the maximum punishment 
for the offense is five years in 
prison and a $10.0(X) fine. 

Walker was arrested when a 
questionnaire mailed to him at 
1132 E. 11th street went un- 
claimed. Friends state Walker 
had not deliberately failed to re- 
spond to the questionnaire. 

Throughout -^tre nation reports 
indicate hundreds of prospective 
draftees have failed to answer 
when summoned. Locally close 
to 100 candidates reportedly did 
not show up for their pre-induc- 
tion tests. 

Walker Ts the first draftee to 
be. arrested for failure to respond. 


The 110 Travelers Aid Societies 

throughout the ■ country have 
been alterted to he ready, should 
the need arise^ to eropen their 
servicemen's Lounges in the na- 
tion's railroad terminals, accord- 
ing to word received here from 
Mrs. George Ham/;in Shaw, presi- 
dent of the National Travelers 
Aid Association, it was an- 
nounced by Mr. Irving M. Walk- 
er, president of the Los Angeles 
Travelers .Aid Sooie•^". 


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. August 11, 1950 


Enter taiiiment;Whii"^ 

ST AGE— SCREEN— NiTEl^LIFE RADIO— RECORDS — TE IE VISION 

IGert^ude Gipson Theatrical Editorl 



Gertrude Gipson 


Candid Co^ents 

CERTITUDE GIPSON 

NOTES FROM A NEWSGIRL'S NOTEBOOK: 

Just for the soke of the records we wcmt you to know that 
Juonito Berry was not arrested or held on a narcotic charge as has 
been rumored. . . . The combo of Count Bosie sounding better than 
erer and packing them in at the Oasis. . . . Speaking of the Basie 
bond, heor that saxophonist Wardel Gray and the, former Dorothy 

DuToll recently "told it to the preacher." ... 
Mrs. Louis Jordan down from her ranch home 
and dining with friends nt the Crystal Tea 
Room. . . . Dottie Dandridge recently untied 
that knot with Harold Nicholas of the famed 
Nicholas Bros. . . . Nobel Sissle recently served 
in the capacity of technical director of Wed- 
nesday's Midsummer Choral FestivaL . . . 
Petite Claudell Hines really upsetting things 
with her new blonde hair. . . . Press dirmer 
given by Mrs. Ruth Renfroe recently acquaint- 
ing the members of the Press with the new 
"Milady Broadcast" was really quite impres- 
sive. . . . We're very happy for James Edwards 
who starts to work immediately in Stonley Kramer's "Lights Out" 
being filmed at Valley Forge in Penn. . . . Aho! Paul Hines says 
mon is getting a larger income and the other wonuin is more 
pattable." . . . Los Angeles playgoers anxiously awaiting "Lost 
In The Stors." . . . Deek Watson, former members of the Ink Spots, 
recently celebrated his 19th birthday in New York. ... If she's 
tall, shapely, tan and terrific you're probobly thniking of Ada Hall 
newcomer from "the apple" was is upsetting things while here 
on her visit. . . . Walter Winchell says "Before George Shearing 
was go- lighter for entry here, the U.S. Embassy in London told 
Mrs. Shearing: "How do we know your husband can support 
himself in America? After all, we have many GREAT musicians 
there madam.''^ . . . My goodness man." said Mrs. Shearing. "I can 
married to himi If I'm willing to take the risk, why shouldn't 
the U.S.A.?" . . . Members of the Press and friends of Al Dole and 
Moynord Sloote were all on hand lost week when they threw a 
little celebration at their offices . . . enjoyed the fun and merri- 
ment but here's hoping those guys y/rill get hep to "Manischweti" 
otherwise what's the use of livin'? . . . Moggie Hothwoy and 
hubby Floyd Roy bock in circulation again. . . . SUDDETN THAWT: 
'T hove observed that the foct that one is o dignified highly 
respected, upright woman, means nothing to a bonano skin." . . . 
Melvin DeCorlos Informs us that his wedding scheduled to take 
place Sunday nt the Loguno Beach Catholic Church has been 
jostponed. . . . 
NOTES AND NONSENSE: 

Errol Gorner, next attraction at the Oasis, has been plcrying 
to copocity filled houses at Son Francisco's LongBar. . . . For 
Dixieland lovers maestro Phil Harris has waxed a novelty tune 
"Did Dig Dig For Your Dinner." . . . The Mitchell Miles dining 
with guest at the Milomo while pretty Frances Nickerson enter- 
taining out of town guests causes second looks at the new lounge. 
. . . Overheard in the Downbeat: "While not what you would coll 
fat, she is definitely over -emphasized." . . . Atty. Cris Wright is a 
perfect example of 'Xittle Ceosor" if you recoil Little Ceosar, o 
tough fighter never taking the bock seat for anyone was on 
extremely cocky fella . . . above cmything else, he loved himself 
best . . . just downright vain in every sense of the word. No don't 
get wrong ideas ... if you think Cris doesn't love this sorto stuff 
just you give him a coll and find out . . . only thing he'll worry 
about is whether we'll spell his name right or not . . . ho, ho. . . . 
Count Bosie's Farewell Donee has been slated for Sept 2nd at the 
Elks. . . . Ace Coins after hour spot seems to be the drawing spot 
for stoyuploters. . . . Lillian Randolph on a short vocation for a 
couplo weeks. . . . Golden Stote Milk Company has one milkman 
that despite the hot weather olways remains cool even with his 
"dork glasses" . . . the fella answers to the name of Tommy. . . . 
Lorence LaMor informs of the story he bos written now in the 
hands of 20th Century- Fox labeled "O'Toole Unattached" on in- 
teresting story dealing in the field of sports . . . Here's wishing luck 
to a great fella who deserves it. . . . Congrats to Fredo DeKnight 
who is now bu«y compiling receipes for Comotion Milk Compony. 
. . . Muriel Rohn gets the lead in Longston Hughes "The Borrier." 
. . . Comes time agoin for the closing of Candid Comments which 
reminds us to leove you with something like this "One end oil 
ogree that the world is in a ferment. Only time con tell whether 
the end result will be chcmpogne or vinegar." . . . 

Add to Candid Coniments . . . The representative from Colvorts 
. . . from New York should moke wonderful contact . . .. the 
gentlemon soc i ms to hove everything it takes. 

Lovely and charming mom of Juliette Ball just recently purch- 
ased the seeeeemply gorgeous Woolworth Estate. . . . She really 
can say "get lost" now and mean it— she has just oodles of space. 

The 25th annual Communica-f- 
tion Grand High Court Heroines 
of Jericho held recently at Port- 
land, Oregon, Prince Hall Affilia- 
tions Calif. an<f Jurisdiction. 

The following officers were 
elected and appointed for the 
year 1950 and 1951: 

Most Ancient Grand Matron, 
Sis. Irene Sims, Oakland, Calif; 
Deputy Most Ancient Grand Ma- 
tran, Sis. Jewell Moore, Los An- 
geles, Calif; Senior Grand Mat- 
ron, Sis. Beatrice Sellers, West 
Los Angeles, Calif.: Junior Grand 
Matron, Sis.<Leona Tucker, Pasa- 
dena, Calif.; Worthy Grand Josh- 
ua, Bro. Herbert Lampkin, Pasia- 
dena, Calif.; Deputy Grand Joeh- 


-^ 


-^ 


ua, Bro. Dewitt Freeman, Vallejo, 
Calif.; Worthy Grand Lecturer, 
Sis. Ohma Warner, San Diego, 
Calif.; Grand Court Treasurer, 
Si§. Maggie Fields, San Francis- 
co, Calif. 

Grand Court Secreta^, Sis. Mil- 
dred Moore, Los Angeles, Calif.; 
Grand Treasurer of Charity, Sis. 
Sylvia Ramsey, Berkeley; Grand 
Secretary of Charity, Sis. Estelle 
Houston; Grand Mother Mary, 
Sis. Lucille Howard, Los Angeles, 
Calif.; Grand Father Joshua, Bro. 
Robert A. Fields, Saij) Francisco; 
First Court Director, Bro. Sidney 
Brown, Vallejo, Calif.; Second 



STILL THE HI-DE-HO MAN 

.... Cab Calloway and his 
five-piece combo are still 
dickering with the idea o( 
heading this way a r o u n d 
Thanksgiving time. 

Hal Styles In 
Scholarship : 
Offer On TV 


Men and wonien from 18 years 
upward, with a desire to shine 
in the fascinating field of tele- 
vision are being offered two $1,- 
000 scholarships at Hal- Styles 
School of Radio and Television 

in Beverly Hills in a special 'tal- 
ent contest', just announced. 

Without regard to age, color, 
or any of the usual 'restrictions' 
men and wwnen possessing in- 
ter^ting voices, looks, personal- 
ity or other advantage are urged 
to contact Hall Styles School of 
Radio and Television by dialing 
BRadshaw 21490 to make applica- 
tion for audition and personality 
analysis. 


A Real Singing 
Extravaganza 


ATLANTA — Those Atlantans 
lucky enough to be in the Pea- 
cock Club late last Monday 
night were recipients of a sing- 
ing treat that would be the 
dream of any promoter to pre- 
sent. In the intimate nightery at 
one and the same time were Di- 
nah Washington, veteran warb- 
ler; Ruth Brown, glamour girl 
of the blues whoopers and Little 
stars chirping on the indigo 
kick. Not only were the three 
standout singers in the same 
club at the sanie time but they 
sang! 

Court Director, Bro. R. S. Simp- 
son, Los Angeles, Calif.; Third 
Court Dii'ector, Bro. Henry War- 
ner, Seattle, Wash.; Grand Sen- 
ior Attendant, Sis. Anna King, 
Los Angeles, Galif.; Grand Junior 
Attendant, Sis. Daisy Whitaker, 
Oakland, Calif.; Grand Outer 
Gate Keeper, Sis. Mattie V. Ger- 
ien, Los Angeles, Calif. 


-V- 



g» Way OuT ^ _ , 

RAY BIDDLE (Richard Widmark) the psychopathic Negr9 
hater taunts Dr. Luther Brooks (Sydney Poiiier) at the point 
oF a gun in the 20th Century-Fox picture "No Way Out." "^ 


Orioles At 
Club Riviera 


ST. LOUIS, Mo.— The high-fly- 
ing Orioles, fresh from their 
eastern and southern triumphs, 
will invade the Mound City of 
St. Louis for a week's engage- 
ment at the Club Riviera, open- 
ing Sunday, August 13, in the 
popular singing group's first lo- 
cal appearance in more than a 
year. 

Upon departing the Mound 
City, the Orioles will do a one- 
night stand at Chicago's Persh- 
ing Ballroom on Sunday, August 
20, and follow with a string of 
theater bookings. 



GETS MAJOR ROLE . . . 

Sarah Vaughn, 'tis reported 
will star in Duke Ellington's 
new Broadway revue for 
which he is now casting^ 


DELICIOUS FOOD 

'! At 

VERY REASONABLE PRICES 

4 Course Meal •••••• .50c 

(Coffee or Tea - Soup - Entree - Dessert) 
OPEN 8 A.M. to 3:00 P.M. 

DOWNBEAT GRILL 

1064 E. 42iid STREET 


^ 


Allena Theatre 
Designed For 
Better Service 


The Allena Theatre at 126 E, 
Santa Barbara Avenue is a mod- 
ern theatre built for the enjoy- 
ment of the patrons. It is de- 
signed for the better reproduc- 
tion of sound motion pictures. 

In keeping with its policy of 
offering the community only the 
best in entertainment. The Al- 
lend presents a first run showing 
in this area of "THE JACKIE 
ROBINSON STORY" — starting 
Sunday, August 13th. 

To make this fine entertain- 
ment center available to all per- 
sons, the prices are at a mini- 
mum; Adults — 42c (inc. tax) and 
Children — only 9c. 

The Management pledges the 
utmost in courtesy and service to 
young and old. 


Player Runs Theatre 
^tween Acting Jobs 

HOLLYWOOI>— Between movie 
assignments. Kathleen Freeman, 
who plays a comedy role in "Cry 
Danger," Sam Wiesenthal-W. R. 
Frank picture for RKO Radio, is 
one of the operators of the Play- 
ers Ring Theater. 

She was also one of the found- 
ers of the Circle Theater, another 
popular Los Angeles playhouse. 


NEW 
DISCOVERY! 

Now hair , stays groomed for 
months instead of weeks! 

wHh LUSTRASIU! 

Thorou«:hly lAISTRASILKED 
hair won't revert. You can 
swim, dance, work, play, in 
hot temperatures or cold. 

A Special Service at 

COSfdO 

LUSTtASIU ' 

CLINIC ^ 

Mrs. Gladys Mendy 
AD. 9594 201 E. 43nl St 


Say You Saw 
It in the EAGL^ 


r I 


: *r^^.'.-- . -"'.^' 



Wings Over the 
South Pacific 
Terrific Film 


TO MVADE EUROPE . . . 

NeltM Lutcber witt tread that 
foreign soil come September. 
. ... Europeans are anxiously 
awartWig the arrival of that 
"real gone gai" and her fran- 
tic songs. 


Earl Bostic 
Scores In 
Sax Battle 


NEW YORK — Broadway wit- 
nessed one of the most terrific 
music battles of the past decade 
during last week as two ot the 
nation's top saxaphone virtuosos 
— both fonner members of the 
Lionel Hampton agg^regation — 
put their artistry on display to 
the delight of hundreds of hep 
music fans at popular Bop City. 
The two were stomp king Earl 
Bosttc and hard driving Al Sears. 

Sears» always a ^disciple of the 
hard driving school, proved 
something of a surprise by fea- 
turing considerable relaxed num- 
bers. 

Bostic, on the other hand^ un- 
veiled his total bag of showman- 
ship tricks And therein lay the 
difference, which gave him the 
■light edge he enjoyed. 

The dual engagement of the 
two baiKis in the Broadway spot, 
with Slam Stewart sandwiched 
between them, will probably re- 
sult in a nation-wide barnstorm- 
ing trip with the two brilliant 
musicians battling it out night 
after night. 


New Breakfast 
Show Grows In 
Popularity 


An overflow audience partici- 
pated in last week's "Breakfast 
for Milady^ radio show and en- 
Joyed such stars of stage, screen 
arvd radio as Floumoy E. Miller, 
of "Shuffle Along" fame; John- 
ny Lee. of the "Amos 'n' Andy" 
ahofw; Andy Razaf. internation- 
ally famous composer of "Hon- 
eysuckle Rose" and other ^ hit 
tunes. 

"Breakfast for Milady" is 
aomething entirely unique in the 
realm ot radio presentations. It 
la an audience participation 
show designed especially for 
women belonging to minority 
groups and is a regular Thurs- 
day morning feature over Sta- 
tkM KOWL (1580 kilo.), broad- 
cast from the main dining room 
of the beautiful Crystal Center, 
4818 So. Avalen (^ulevard. 

Chester Washington, popular 
newspaperman, and Duke Cole- 
man, well known in theatrical 
circles ^hare emcee duties. 


HOLLYWOOI>— At the very mo 

ment America's B-29s are carry- 
ing the war to the Red invaders 
over Korea, Herbert J. Yates, 
president of Republic Studio, is 
planning Republic's biggest pro- 
duction, '*Wrngs Over the South 
Pacific" as a tribute to the U. S. 
Air Force B-29, the most power- 
ful airplane on earth. 

Yates will back this production 
with the fine^ cast he has ever 
asembled. He is planning to head 
it with John Wayne and will also 
use John Carroll, Rod Cameron, 
Forrest Tucker and Willim Ching. 
An outstanding feminine person- 
ality wil also soon be inked. 



ATAILABLE NIGHTLY 
AND 

SATURDAYS 


a Gathertas*- 

• Ctok Dwteea. 

• WtMtmtm MMl PMtlM. 

KKASOMABLK BKWTALa 

ZENDA BALLROOM 

tM W. SEVENTH 
■■• D — Uw !..▲.'• Larsea* 


HL MM— MA. 9-9M* 


NEW PtOGIAM . . Bill 
Sampson, popular disc jock- 
ey, has launched a new air 
time which begins at 12:00 
midnight and lasts until the 
wee morning hour of 5:00 a. 
m. Bill may be heard nitely 
on station KWKW. 



Friday. Augvst 11, 19S0— The 


'Broken Arrow' Theme Pleases! 


A new indication erf Holly- 
wood's cinematic coming of age 
is to be found in the release ot 
the 20th Century-Fox Techni- 
coiot , film, "Bremen Arrow," 
which presents an entirrfy new 
dramatic approach to the Indian 
problem- 
Several photoplays of recent 
seasons have demonstrated the 
ability of certain producers to 
turn out both artistic and com- 
mercial successes with subjects 


formerly thought taboo, or (Mies 
related to racial prejudice j at 
racial misrepresentation. 


DEUVEBS TOrrED MAIL 

HOLLYWOOEK— H o w a r d Da- 
Silva. member ot the CH-iginal 
"Oklahoma" musical cast, haa 
been added to the cast of Uni- 
versal-International's Technicoloc 
"Wyoming Mail," starring Step- 
ben McNally and Alexis Smith. 


ST'S NOT BE FABTCY.. 

misrooK 
qsrsf 

"They'll shout insults at you 

they'll come 'm to you spikes first 

. . . they'll throw at your head . . . 
but no matter what happens — 

remember — ybu'can't fight backr* 


GETS 'KEY ROLE . . . James Edwards, last seen in ,"Home of 
the Birave," gets another call from Stanley Kramer to star in 
his "Lights Out" another role playing the part of another 
war veteran, Edwards get another chance to show off his 
superb acting. The picture will be filmed at Valley Forge 
Hospital for the blind. 


Period Pieces 
Play "Cyrano" 
Music 



HOLLYWOOD, Calif. — Dinrutri 
Tiomkin. writing, scoring, ar- 
ranging and directing the music 
for Stanley Kramer's "Cyrano de 
Bprgarac," which Michael Gordon 
is directing, is juggling an array 
of medieval musical instruments 
with quirks, bumps and twists, 
but most of all with peculiar 
sounds. 


Art Center For 
Harlem Planned 


NEW YORK— (ATLAS)— Henry 
M. Letcher, well-known director 
and founder of the fabulous 
Letcher Art Center in Washing- 
ton. D. C, has announced plans 
to open a similar Center in Har- 
lem in September. 

The New York Letcher Art 
Center will offer complete courses 
in Arts and Crafts, Sculpture, 
Ceramics, Dramatics and Paint- 
ing under the supervision of ex- 
perienced instructors. 



MINOI WATSOr ' IVBT DEE ■ IICHAID UKE 

H-frMkEclMt' Of Am Lacasta' FiM k tliri 

Bi»»y Wayne as "Oyde Sukeforth" Louise Beavers Ben Lessy 

Oirrtted by ALFRED L GREEN who gave you The Jolsoa Story" 
Produced by Mort Brisktn • Written for the screen by 
. Lawrence Taylor and Arthur Mann • An Ej()e Lim Fiuh >eie*s« 


STARTS SUNDAY 

Co-Feature? "FEDERAL MAN" 

ALLENA^THEATRE 


12< East Santa Barbara Aveirae ' 

Modem — Comfortable 

POPULAR PRICES: Adults 42c (inc. tax)— Childreh 9c 

Now Showing, titrough Satard»y 

John Garfleid in ^^nder My Skin" 

Linda Darnell In 'Vangover Square" 


ADams 7S18 


LINCOLN 

MOO S. CENTRAL 
AO. 1-9511 


BILJ^ 


ROBINSON 

4SH S. CENTRAL 
AO. 1-9341 


ROSE BUD 

W40 S. CENTRAL 
PR. 5759 


FIX«KNCB 

MILLS 

3S11 S. CENTRAL 
AD. 1-1915 


NOW PLAY(NG 

'Storaiv W«a«k«r" 
"If This Ic Sin" 


starts Sat., Aua> 12 
"Gf«a4 J«w«l itobbcr" 
"Re9««s pf SiMrwood 


NOW PLAYING 

"Paid ia F«ll" 

"GMfirt" 


Starts Sun., Aug. 13 

"Resvss of Slicrw««d 

For«st" 

"tri^lrt L«af" 


NOW PLAYING 
'OwadiM Pacific" 
"KUsfccd Raiders" 


Starts Sun., Aug. 13 

"Damacd Doa't Cry" 

"CoH 45" 


Fri., Sat.. Aug. 11-12 
Lit" 

0«4pesr 


starts Sun., Aug. 13 
"i)aMMd Deat Cry" 

"Caa«d" 


SAVOY 

5326 S. CENTRAL 
CE. Z-WKX 


Fri., SaL, Aug. 11-12 

"B sjB— Mow Mwdcr" 

"Tba AvcafCfs" 


Starts Sun., Aug. 13 
"JolHUiy Om Eye" 

"Cas«d" 


¥nN THC MONEY EVBY SUN., ¥fED.. SAT. 



IV s Here Ws Different 

Ws The New 

ELK'S BALLROOM 

4016 S. Central Ave. 

T-BONE WALKER 

and His Orchestra 

Aug. 13th Aug. 13th 

Featuring Name Attractions 

EVERY SUNDAY 

Visit the new $30,000 cocktail lounge ' 
installed f«r your drinking pleasure ' 

RE^fEMBER AUGUST 13 Dancing 9-2 


■^ 


A 


f' 


W)sri^-'^7W^'^'^:^^ffrr.?.-^&^ fTi^- 


V-^ 


■ ^I'^vi?.^ ■ yr^iaiw-'s'^i.CT 



16— .The CaKfomia Eagk. —Friday. August 11, 1950 


^^^mKTf'tw^- ■^y,i««°;^5e:!Ev5F.«^st*^^ *f^r'^^v^y^^.^j^~^^ T ^ff ^ ^ 


i 

}■'■ i 


I 


f^sJWJB^ 


' ' *'■" %V, 


■r 


Germany Edition 


-■ .-.';j;-<-,vi-'- 

■^■i<^':\, '■■■■ 


S & S Weatherman . . , 
It^s A Great Day 

Detailed Weather on Page 5 


Volume 1, Number 133 


THE STARS AND STRIPES 

Daily Newspaper of U.S. Armed Forces in the European Theater 

Wednesday, August 15, 1945 


EXTRA 


20 Pfennigs 




The greatest war in the history of mankind came to an end at 1 a, m. this morniilg (ETO time) 
when the United States, the Soviet Union, China and Great Britain officially announced that Japan 
had surrendered unconditionally. * I 

The end came after a flurry of diplomatic messages by Tokyo that it was ready to surrender. 

The official surrender terms as an- 
^ounced by President Truman at a 
special White House press conference 
at 7 p.m. EWT (1 a.m. ETO time), and 
duplicated by the Russian, Chinese and 
British governments, include the un- 
conditional surre^er of Japan, ac- 
cording to the Potsdam Declaration. 




ONLY 5 YEARS AGOf 


The World Wax Ended 


* WHERE ARE THE GREAT THINGS. WE 
WERE PROMISED FOR OUR SACRIFICES— 

Full employment? I 

FEPC? 

No more Jimcrow? 

A better America for our children? 
Peace? : 

ONLY 5 YEARS-AND AGAIN 
OUR SONS ARE DYING ON A 
FOREIGN BAHLEFIELD! 


WHY! 


Gen. Douglas MacArthur as Supreme Allied Commander 
will accept the surrender when arrangements arc completed. 
Meanwhile, Allied armed forces were ordered to cease offensive 
action. 

The President said that "the proclamation of Victoty Day 
must wait iq»on the fonnal signins of the surrender terms by 
Japan." 

He then said that Selective Service wovid take immediate 
steps to slash induction of draftees from 80.000 to 50,000 a 
month. Mr. Truman added that only men under 26 will be drafted 
from now on. 

Mr. Truman read a formal message relayed from IHirohito 
through the Swiss Government in which Japan pledged to sur- 
render on the conditions set by the U. S., Russia, Great Britain 
and China. The President, through Secretary of States James 
F. Byrnes, also sent an order to the Japanese Government to 
cease hostilities on all fronts. 

Japan's official reply to the surrender terms was delivered to 
Secretary Byrnes, at the State Department. Byrnes left immediately 
for the White House. The document was delivered by M. Grasslin, 
the Swiss Charge d'Affaires. 

When the ^wiss official came out, reporters asked: "Was it the 
note you took in?" With a big smile, Grasslin nodded confirmatimi. 
A short time later, the reporters ** 


were called in, and Mr. Truman 
made the following announce- 
ment:-. 

"I have received this afternotm 
a message from the Japanese 
Government in reply to the mes- 
sage forwarded to that govern- 
ment by the Secretary of State 
pn Aug. 11. I deem this reply a 
full acceptance of the Potsdam 
Declaration which s^cified the 
anconditi<mal surrender of 
Japan." 

In the Japanese reply, the 


President continued, "there is no 
qualification." Arrangements are 
being speeded now for the formal 
signing of the surrender terms, 
he added. 

The Japanese emp«<(»- in his 
reply said that he was ready to 
order his fwces "wherever lo- 
cated" to stop fighting, and con- 
tinued that he was prepared "to 
issue such other orders as may 
toe required by the Supreme Com- 
mander .... 


:J 




)• 


;/ !.:; i: '.■ 


T-' 


■:i |: 


:".^";^ 


l< 


'■ \ 


u- 



Dr. Seymour H. 
Kaufman 

MOVED 

TO THE KAUFMAM 

NEW PROFESSIONAL 

■UILOING — 55th and 

CENTRAL. FORMERLY 

THE OLD CITY 

HEALTH CENTER 

FREE PARKING 


4 


« 





# 


Dr. Seymour H. 
Kaufman 

PROFESSIONAL 

5425 SO. CENTRAL 

ADaim 1-0459 
WHitMy 8550 
VAndyfcc 0211 

FREE AMJTO 
PAREXNG 


Friday. Aii9ttst 11. 1950— The Cafifornii Eagle— 17 


•f- ■:■■■ 


Drive Toward Third Worli 
Aided By Defeat Of liberty 


Linking the case of the Holly- 
wood Ten and other political 
prisoners with the sinister drive 
toward World War III and the 
concurrent crushing of America's 
heritage of liberty, Albert E. 
Kahn and Adrian Scott will be 
the principal speakers at a civic 
mass meeting to be heeld Fri- 
day evening, August 11, at the 
Park Manor auditorium at Sixth 
and Western, Los Angeles. 

Kahn^ is the author of the pur- 
rent best-seller, "High Treason." 
He is also the author of isuch fa- 
mbus books os 'The Great Con- 
i^iracy." '"'Sabotage." "The Plot 
Against the Peace" and "Danger- 
ous Americans." 

Scott is the Hollywood film 
writer and producer who is about 
to join his nine Hollywood col- 
leagues in prison for the crime 
of standing up for guaranteed 
constitutional liberty ih the face 
of the J. Parnell Thomas commit- 
tee's demand that he declare his 
union and pollitical affiliations. 
The mass meeting will be a com- 
munity farewell salute to Scott. 


Carlotta Bass, distinguished 
California editor, will be choir- 
mon of the meeting, which is 
being sponsoredl by the HoHt- 
wood Arts. Sfnences ond Profes- 
sions CounciL 

Scott, one of the most brilliant 
of American film creators, won 
international acclaim as the pro- 
ducer of the farnous motion pic- 
ture, "Crossfire,f an expose oi 

anti-Semitism. The film was 
widely recognized as an import- 
ant contribution to genuine 
Americanism. ' 

The Park ^ Manor civic mass 
meeting will be attended by rep- 
resentcrtive labor, church, ciric 
and cultural groups. lit will be 
a notable landmark in the grow- 
ing struggle of the Americon 
people against the policies lead- 
ing this nation toword the loss 
of liberty and catastrophic global 
war. according to the Arts. 
Sciences and Professions Coun- 
ciL It is scheduled for 8:15 p. m.. 
with the 60 cents admission to 
be poid at the door. 



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heavenly, cooling dri 


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Low in calories ( recommended for reducing diets ! ) . . . high 
in food value. Carnation Buttermilk is just what you need 
to round gMt ligRt summer meals. 

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Ewart Guiltier, Top Trade Unionist, 
Visits Public Workers Unions I 


Ewart Guinier is a realist. He 
would not think of himself as 
a symbol, for his life is lived on 
a steady beat of integration, yet 
as a Negro who holds the high- 
est trade union position ever held* 
by a member of his race. E>wart 
Guinier is a vital factor in the 
turbulent struggle the Negro peo- 
ple are waging to throw off the 
yoke of false leadership and 
outspokenly content for full citi- 
zenship rights. 

In Loc Angeles on one step of 
a national tour, in the course of 
which he will check on the un- 
derstanding of the basic policies 
of the United Public Workers of 
which he is the International 
Secretary -Treasurer, Guinier sees 
the refusol of the City Council to 
grant check-off i»rivileges to the 
Public Workers union here as an 
example of pure discrimination... 
Hits Council 

He sees the action of the City 
Council . in voting down the 
check-off as a part of the Taft- 
Hartleyism that is so prevalent, 
and he calls upon whi^ workers 
to support the Public Workers in 
their demand. 

"Every time white worjcers 
have deserted the fight for Negro 
rights, white workers have lost 
ground." he points out. 

Guinier is proud of the Negro- 
white workers' unity he sees 
here as well as elsewhere in the 


nation. "There may be some un- 
expressed weakening in that 
unity," he admits, "but it is our 
task to solidify the ranks against 
such unexpressed weakening." 

Diserimincrtion in the Federal 
Bureau of Engroring which keeps 
Negro Veterans from becoming 
plate printers is one of the major 
projects on which he is workiag. 

Negroes have assisted in plate 
printing for 300 years, he points 
oiit, yet there has" never been a 
single Negro printer or appentice 
plate printer. 

•A special examination for Ne- 
groes held recently might remedy 
this, but enemies of fair employ- 
ment have succeeded in having 
a bill passed in the House that 
will nullify the affected of the 
examination. It is now in the 
Senate (No. 30.50), and Guinier 
urges protests against its pas- 
sage. 

Top Leoders 

Approximately one third of the 
membership of the Public Work- 
ers, operating in 27 states, is Ne- 
gro. Of a total of 60.000' members 
20,000 are Negroes. That repre- 
sents more than the combined 
total membership of A. Phillip 
Randolph's Pullman Porters, and 
Willard Townsend's Red Caps 
union. These figures make it un- 
derstanable why Ewart Guinier 
is the most important Negro 
labor leader in the nation. 


Regional NCNW Conference 


(Outline of the activities of 
the Regional Conference of the 
National Council of Negro Wom- 
en which opens Saturday.) 

Saturday. August 12th, Golden 
State Building. 1999 W. Adams 
Blvd. 10 o'clock session . . . de- 
voted to Panel Discussion. Prob- 
lems and Progress of Working 
Woman, Professional, Industrial, 
Domestic. Labor laws and mini- 
mum Wage will also be dis- 
cussed. 

Mrs. Cora Hilton will be the 
moderator and the discu.ssants 
are men and women of wide ex- 
perience. 

Luncheon session will be pre- 
sided over by Mrs. Loren Miller. 
The subject of discussion will be 
"Strengthening Human Relations 
Through Youth." Mrs. Miller has 
the best informed women in this 
field to speak. 

The public meeting Sunday at 
the 2nd Baptist Church, 24th and 
Griffith, will bring two distin- 
guished people as speakers, Dr. 
Dorothy Bolding. Ferebee Na- 
tional President and Mr. Joseph 
Albright, special assistant to 
veterans affairs. 

There will be greetings from 
the mayor of our city; also from: 

1. American Council on Human 
Rights. 

2. National Council of Jewish 
Women. 


"Oldat 40, 50.60?" 

— Man, You're Crazy 

Forcet your acel TbouMuids are peppy >t 70. Try 
. pepping up" wltb Ostrex. CoDt&lna tonic (or weaCk. 
rundown teeling due lolely to body's lack ot Iron 
wbloh many men and women call "old." Try 
Ostfez ToQtc Tablet* tor pep. younger feeling, tbU 
vetjr day. New "muk Knnualnted'*^ aUe only Wo. 
At all drug stores ev«»ryw'her«" — in lx>« 
Angeles, at Thrifty Drng and Owl BeuUl 
stores. 


3. Woman« Internatiorial Club. 

4. League of Woman Voters. '• 

5. Y.M.C.A. 

Mr. Buel Thomas is soloist. 

Miss Zoe Wise, violinist. 

Mrs. Gayn^lle Myles, Harpist. 

Miss Naida McCullough, ac- 
companist. 

A public reception will be held 
following the public meeting at 
2104 South Harvard Blvd. 

Mrs. Anne O'Farrell, General 
Chairman. 

Dr. Vada J. Somerville, Region- 
al Chairman. 


New Schedules 
For Pick-Up By 
Charity Group 

As part of its drive to collect 
scrap metals an<J other commod- 
ities vitally essential to war pro- 
duction, the' St. Vincent de Paul 
Society Salvage Bureau has 'ar- k 
ranged a new schedule of' calls 
by its pickup trucks. 

Housewives and others who 
might have salvagable materials 
to donate to this effort are re- 
quested to clip this item and 
keep in a convenient place for 
futui*e references. 

Besides scrap metals, old 
newspapers, rags, a limited 
amount of magazines, furniture, 
clothing cmd household goods 
are needed. The phones to call 
are TRinity 8147. TErmiaal 
2-392S. STcamore 3-9371 or LiOog 
Beach 7-2330. 



WIGS 


«■« 


524 SO. SPRING ST., SUITE S17 



SUGAR 


T - [■ 


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T^^!7^5?^«SF 


18 — ^The California Eagle, — Friday, August 11, 1950 


SPORTS 


The Rubdown 


RAY RETAINS 

Defeat 

Fusari 

Easily 



TITIE, 


By BILLY YOUNG 


NEW YORK (CNS) — Beau Jack's bank account at 
Augusta, Ga., attached bjr IT (Income Tax) brigade. . . . 
Willie Mays (Minneapolis property — on option to Tren- 
ton, N. J., Interstate League) being looked over by a Mid- 
western major league team badly in need of box-office 
hypo. . . . Ray Noble (Pacific'* 


Coast League) coming up to ma 
jors next year, without fail. . . . 
Gene Baker (Des Moines, West- 
ern League) moved up to Chica- 
go Cubs' Los Angeles Angels 
farm team — from Davenport, 
Gene, a six-footer (175 lbs.), for- 
merly short-fielded for K. C. 
Monarchs but was at Springfield, 
Mass. (new Cub farm) of the In- 
ternational League at start of 
this season, sticking over .300. 

Otey Scruggs, Santa Barbara. 
Calif., track and field performer, 
should be watched for the next 
Olympic games. . . . Islaac (Rab- 
bit)* Walthour, ex-Harlem Yan- 
kees star, now on the roster of 
the Boston Celtics (NBA). . . . 
John Brantley, (pfc. — Pittsburgh) 
star pitcher for the Wurzburg 
(Germany) Warriors, flung a 
two-hitter, 6-5 victory, over the 
Bremerhaven Blue Devils, last 
week. 

Chicago's Danny "Bang-Bang" 
Worn be r (at "Sugar" Ray's 
Pompton Lake training camp) 
finds "Sugar" is certainly a 
tough customer. . . . No change 
in the attitude of Foreign Rela- 
tions Ckmunittee of the AAU in 
sanctioning a track and field 
team going to "Jim Crow" South 
Africa (teeming with color trou- 
ble and the focal point of the fa- 
mous October 2 planned south- 
ward march of African natives) 
minus Negroes (this for a 30- 
day trip) — isn't one of the ob- 
jects of the AAU "the education 
of all classes of individuals"? — 
or just for Avery Brundage and 
Dan Ferris? . . * Five per cent 
tax in New Jersey on the sale of 
television, movie and radio 
rights OF ALL BOXING AND 
WRESTLING matches. 

Leroy "Satchel" Paige could 
not take a N. Y. Giants offer (if 
he wanted to) — ^major leaguers 
can only barnstorm 30 days — 
Paige will be Jn the Caribbean 
all winter (where he won't have 
to listen to the derisions of the 
Chicago Cubs' fans and the St. 
Louis Cardinals' clientele whidi 
certainly must include some of 
the hoodlums causing incidents 
around the non -segregated swim- 
ming pools in Saint Looey. 

QUITE SOME TALK over the 
fact that Luke Easter received 
15G for a bonus (Jackie Robin- 
son got ^,000). . . . The Saddler- 
Pep bout is going to be the fire- 
works since it was revealed that 


the Pep mob tried to "muscle" a 
piece of Saddler — ^just in case 
Pep got his teeth found in the 
front of his shoes. . . . Showing 
the difference in people: Toots 
Shor sjtood the gaff on the Ray 
Robinsba-Charley Fusari bout, 
signing luncheon and ^HERMAN 
BILLINGSLEY slapped the plush 
(we don't want you) robe against 
PHIL RIZZUTO (whose big boo- 
gey man, "Happy" Chandler, is 
most welcome in the d — ^n joint) . 

Lou Viscusi (of all the nation- 
alities) had a dirty smirk on his 
face when he told C:aiarley John- 
ston (Saddler's manager) "We 
don't have to fight Saddler"— 
somebody give the guy a tip 
Pray to Ck>d you don't wind up 
being KING OF NOTHING! . . . 
Otis Perry, Providence, R. I. (at 
Ray's camp) is a clever-handed 
welter . . . watch him if the ti- 
tle shifts. . . . Regardless of 
what the papers told you, Willie 
Pep was on the way out in the 
Bell Bout at D. C. last week — 
unanimous decision or no. 

Nat Holman's champion (XNY 
cagers off to South America this 
month. . . . Roy Campanella al- 
most "papa" again . . . count 
'em. . . . Luke Easter has been 
"conked" nine times and Larry 
Doby five times this year — SO? 
. . . Jackie Robinson's lOOG law- 
suit (in which he is the defend- 
ant) is no joke as some would 
have you believe. . . . Bill 
Brown's 1:52.8 (at Berwick, Eng- 
land) was one-tenth of a second 
off Arthur Wint's (Jamaica, 
BWI) mark. . . . The Tweedside 
meet's :09.4%, by Morgan State's 
Bob Tyler, was the faster lOO- 
yard mark ever recorded in Eng- 
land. 

New York Baseball Federation 
has a young catcher named Mor- 
ris Broaddus (Red Robbins team.) 
who has an arm like "Straight 
(Continued on Page 20) 


JERSEY CITY, N. J. — Sugar 
Ray Robinson, risking his wel- 
terweight title foa: a dollar, 
scampered home an easy 15- 
round decision winner over back- 
pedalling Charlie i^sari Wed- 
nesday nig^t at RJoosevelt Sta- 
dium. It probably was the last 
defense of his 147ipound crown 
because of the wieight- making 
ordeal. * 

Referee Paul Cavalier gave the 
Harlem Sugar Man every round 
but two, with one' for Fusari and 
one even. ' 

P*ighting for the Damon Run- 
yon Cancer Fund, Robinson gave 
a brilliant exhibition of his mas- 
terful boxing skill against the 
blond challenger frbm Irvington, 
N. J., before a calpacity 30,000 
crowd. Thousands were turned 
away. There were no knock- 
downs in the one-sided cat-and- 
mouse struggle and little vio- 
lence. 

Alerted to Robirtson's weight 
problem, that force<^ him to make 
three trips to the scales at the 
noon weigh-in before he hit 147 
on the nose, Fusari rode his bi- 
cycle all night. The 6-to-l under- 
dog escaped the knockout that 
was predicted but that's about 
all he did. Fusari weighed 
145%. 1 

Sugar Ray nullified Fusari's 
only weapon by feinting him out 
of position time after time be- 
fore he could throw his vaunted 
right-hand pun(^. tiVhen he did 
get a chance to let ij^ go, he usu- 
ally ran into a half-dozen in re- 
turn. 

Long-range head punches wob- 
bled the Jersey milkman in the 
sixth, ninth and 14th. He slipped 
down, scurrying away from a 
right in the 'sixth but bounced 
right back. ; 

Sharp-shooting Robinson, al- 
ways chasing a retreating foe, 
sliced open a cut over Fusari's 
left eye in, the second. But ex- 
cellent comer work by Trainer 
Ray Arcel closed it between 
rounds. Later in the eighth he 
brought blood from Charlie's nose 
with a stinging straight right. 

Fusari wobbled like a puppet 
man in the sixth. That was the 
round when Sugar Ray walked 
from his corner and threw a 


(Continued on Page 20) 


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SUCCESSFUiXY DEFENDS TITLE— Sugar" Ray Robinson, 
world's welterweight champion, shown above, successfully 
defended his title Wednesday night by winning an easy 15- 
round decision over Charlie Fusari at Roosevelt Stadium in 
Jersey City,- N. J. 


Mario Trigo To Face Whitewater Tuesday 


Archie Whitewater, the Chero- 
kee chiieftain who dropped a 
split decision to Rudy Cruz at 
the Olympic Tuesday, gets a 
chan<^ to redeem himself next 
week when he faces Mario Trigo 
in the 10- round feature at the 
downtown arena. 

Most of the fans thought that 


Whitev^iater deserved a draw 
against Cruz, at the very least. 
He made a stirring finish. 


Kelp harvested from California 
ocean waters is used in scores 
of manufactured products, in 
eluding bicycles, fishing rods»'' 
and milk cartons. I 


^io'^r^i^'^^^ 


z:( 


The Hambletonian, nin an- 
nually at Goshen, N. Y., is an 
American trotting classic. 



Mmt^ <^t»*0m I .' 


Whiske/ at Hs^est 


Hill and Hill will not make jrou 
an expert sulky driver, but it witt 
treat you to rare drinking pleas- 
ure. If s 'Svhiskey at its bentTl 



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Simon lievi Conmany, lAi. - Distributors 
Angles, San Bernardino 


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and Smi Diego > *^^. 




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DfS VIE WED 


Running, Passing to 
Feature Grid Game 

Much has been made of the terrific running and 
passing duels which will be seen Wednesday night, Aug- 
ust 16, when the Los Angeles Rams and Washington Red- 
skins hook up in the fifth renewal of their. Los Angeles 
Times charity pro football clash at the Coliseum. 

Bill Dudley of the 'Skins and*^ ~ 
Glenn Davis of the Rams will I most valuable man in the circuit 
uncork their best individual run- | in 1945. got aced out of similar 
ning efforts. Tom Fears of the Ihonors in 1946. " And for the past 
Rams and Hugh Taylor of the | three years he's continued to 
Redskins will be catching pass- i pull tricks out of the bag in the 


v*ie*.*pwfl5we- - 


es all over the turf. 

But in the final analysis of 
which *teann will come up with 
its third victory in the classic 
grid series, you can just about 
figure the decision will rest in 
the capable hands of^, Sammy 
Baugh or Bob Waterfield. 

Every time Slingin' Sam gets 
his meathooks on the ball, he 
can fling the pigskin for a new- 
National Pro League record. The 
Redskin ace already has rewrit- 
ten the book and his feats now 
are becoming legendary. 

But he'll have a tough chore 
in outgeneraling the Rams' ace 
T-pourer. Waterfield was the 


clutch. 

So wit^ the chips down Aug- 
ust 16, look for tjje performances 
of Waterfield and Baugh to de- 
termine the eventual outcome. 

It goes without saying, of 
course, that both^stars will have 
the capable assistance of an ar- 
ray of backs and linemen read- 
ing like the Who's Who in pro 
football. 

It'll be a wing-ding like the 
games of the past. It may be 
even tougher, now that both 
clubs have added talent secured 
not only from the College draft 
but from the fanks of the now- 
defunct All-America Conference. 


On The Turf 


By GEORGE A. RAMSEY 


DEL MAR (Where the surf, 
meets the turf) — Del Mar ends 
its third week of the summer | 
season Saturday, and to date the 
meeting has been very success- ; 
ful both in the mutuel handle 
and attendance. 

This was charity week. Racing 
secretary Herman Sharpe re- 
leased final nominations for the 
$5,000 added Escondido Stakes 
of Aug. 23, disclosing that 39 
have been named for the five 


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1 


GEORGE RAMSEY 

and one-half furlong tuneup for 
colts and geldings eyeing the 
$15,000 a^ded Del Mar Futurity 
of Sept. 9, closing day. 

The coronado Handicap for 
three-year-olds will be the main 
event this Saturday. It carries 
an added value of $10,000 and 
the distance is one mile. This 
race will bring together the best 
three-year-olds in training on 
the coast and the winner will be 
favorite for the Del Mar Derby 
to be run Saturday, Sept. 2. 
« • « 

CALIENTE. OW Mexico— LA 
proved three-year-old fillies. 
Limited, one of the most im- 
wjth apprentice Bob Petty, made 
lit a wire- to- wire win in the 
Longacres at six furlongs. It 
was the feature attraction of the 
day. Breaking fast, the daughter 
©f War Ba-m-Miss Victory, sccM'ed 
by two lengths although racing 
wide down the home stretch. 

In beating older horses she 
paid in the mutuels $11. Hi Mol- 
ly, the daughtef Qf Gipey Min- 


•V. 


strel-Molly Maguire, had an 
easy time defeating a choice 
band of three year-olds' and up- 
wards in the secondary event 
called The Renton, at one mile. 
Laying fairly close to the pace 
and improving her position grad- 
ually, came wide into stretch 
and closed with a rush to win 
easily , paying $9.20. The daily- 
double combination of Tom. win- 
ner of the second race, and Pau- 
line, victor of the third paid 
$29.80. 

While the Quniela holders of 
the lucky horses. Faro Jack and 
Sensational Joe, who finished in 
that order, received $203.20. 

Walter C. Marty, general man- 
ager, announced the feature at- 
traction this Sunday will be 
"The Poppy" at six furlongs. 
"The Sardonyx" will ]ye the sec- 
ondary, also at six furlongs. 

... |. 

WITH THE GREYHOUNDS :AT 
CALIENTE — With the coriple 
tlon of the fourth stake eliniina- 
tion race Friday night, the t>rig- 
inal list of 32 nominees for the 
$5,000 race on Aug. 18 has been 
cut to 16. And these greyhounds 
make up the fields for Thursday 
and Friday nights' semi-final 
events. Well the great K. C. St;oss 
was beaten last Saturday night. 

Lady Hutch and Rube Ellis 
hung a nos^ defeat on the cham- 
pion. Although Stoss broke very 
slow and then raced into con- 
tention entering the backstretch, 
challenged the winner rounding 
the stretch turn and closed with 
good speed but lost by two noses. 
He ran a winning race after 
breaking slow. 



Friday, August 11, 19S0— Tlie CaKfornia Eagle— 19 

SPORTS~^ 

Salas in Upset Wini 
Over Ik e Willia ms I 

WASHINGTON — Charley Salas, a relatively un4 
known Mexican-Italian welterweight from Phoenix, Ariz.» 
outfoxed and outpunched Lightweight Champion Ike Wil-j 
liams Monday night to win a unanimous 10-round deci-' 
sion. It was Williams' second straight defeat within a 
i month. ^ ■ 


In cooperation with the Divi- 
sion of Fish and Game, the Fed- 
eral government spends more 
than half a million dollars each 
year in California wildlife resto- 
ration from its proceeds of taxes 
on fire-arms and ammunition. 


PASSER-^ Slingin' Samnny 
Baugh, the Washington Red- 
skins great passer, will be 
seen in action when the Red- 
skins tie up with the Los An- 
geles Rams Wednesday night, 
August 16, at the Coliseum. 
The game is being played for 
charity and is sponsored by 
the L.A. Times. 


Bolanos Fights 
Terry Young at 
Olympic Aug. 22 


Olympic Matchmaker Babe 
McCoy announced this week the 
signing of New York's Terry 
Young to box Enrique Bolanos, 
Aug. 22. Young upset the local 
Latin lightv^eight ace last sum- 
mer in New York in a bloody 
encounter. Most, Gotham scribes 
thought Bolanos won. 

Young is expected here seven 
days .l>efore the match. Bolanas 
will open training drills Sunday 
at Omer's Main Street Gym. 


Williams weighed 139^ 
pounds. Salas was seven pounds 
heavier. 

For Williams, who has 
knocked , out every lightweight 
that has challenged him. it was 
the second straight defeat by a 
welterweight. Williams was up- 
set by Sugar Costner a month 
ago in Philadelphia. 

Salas was a 7-to-l underdog 
but the 21-year-old Arizonian. 
who has never been knocked out. 
waded in after Williams from 
the first bell and was still 
throwing punches at Ike at the 
end. 

Newspaper observers gave Sa- 
las seven rounds, Williams two 
and one was even. 

There were no knockdowns 
but Salas kept a left hook and 
a left jab in Williams' face most 
of the way and frequently got 
the better of the harder ex- 
changes. 

The attendance was estimated 
at 6500. 

A crowd of 5950 fans pafd $11.- 
437.50 to watch the affair at 
Griffith Stadium. 

Salas opened the encounter by 
taking the first round when he 
rapped Williams lightly with a 
mess of right hands. Both boys 
waltzed through the second and 
then Williams showed a spark 
as he started to wade in. in the 
third round — it was the only 
round the Trenton, N. J., boxer 
won. 

Williams left the ring with his 
eyes and face marked up and 
his nose bleeding. Salas. on the 
other hand, looked almost as 
fresh as when he entered the 
ring. 

The 27 year-old Williams im- 
mediately asked Matchmaker 


Gabe Menendez for a rematch 
with Salas at the first opportu- 
nity. 


All of California's inland warm- 
waiter fish species, except the 
Sacramento perch, have been in- 
troduced from eastern states, says 
the Division of Fish and Game. 



WATCPES REPAIRED 

AR Wnrll BiaraatMd 2 Taart 
jnvaiY ttPAMa AT LOWEST PUCES 

WATCH CIYSTALS SOc UP— HANDS 2S« i» 


iRPtRLfiUJfllCHSHOr 


CALIENTE 

IIS OLD MEXICO 

THE HOME OF 
SUNDAY RAOHG 

PBESEN'TS EVERY SUNDAY 
RAIN OR SHINE 


12 

2 


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Races 


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(( 


BIG FEATURES 4J 

THIS SUNDAY mm 


MAIN FEATURE 

"THE POPPY" 

SIX FURLONGS 
SECONDARY 

THE SARDONYX" 

SIX FURLONGS 


Daily-Double and Qnnlela. 
Books and Mutuels. 

Uag:ers Accepted on All 
Major Tracks 

Full Track Odds — Open Daily 

POST TIME 
SUNDAY'S 12:45 

WALTER C. MARl'Y, 
GEN. MGR. 


AD. 0713 


T" 


PUBUC ACCOUNTANTS 
BOOKKEEMNC SERVICE 

Audits - Systems • Tax Accounting 
Accounts Receivable Billing 
Public Stenographer - Notary 
Kathryn Tolhert 

John C. Cheeseborougb, B.S, P.A. ; 

5317 S. CENTRAL AVENUE 



REDUCED RATES 

MORRIS HOTEL 
809 E. 5th St. 

(Near Curtral) { Ml. 39*1 

CHARLES C. WILLIAMS. Manager { 

Beautlfol furnished rooms, nice lobby with television, eievalor, 
steam iieat, hot and cold water, daily maid service, plMHW in 
every room, 24 hours switchboard and bell boy service; dean 
batli9 and showers. 

Rooms Formerly $10.00 Rcdvcod to $7.00 a Wccli 

Abo Bedaced DaUy aad Monthly Batcfl 


'4 


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TW CaGfonua Eagle. —Friday, Avgvst 11, 1950 


SPOR TS 


Playground 
Activities 


round 


Cmr GOLF COURSES 

Starting time for half-rate golf 
play at Los Angeles' municipal 
courses has been moved up to 
4 p.m. from 5 p.m., according to 
the City Recreation and Park De- 
partment. 

The change, which becomes ef- 
fective August 1, will remain in 
force during the duration of day- 
light saving time, giving late- 
afternoon divot-diggers an op- 
portunity to play complete 
rounds at reduced rates before 
twilight. 

A fee of 75 cents per 
wil prevail after 4 p.m. on the 
Griffith Park Wilson and Hard- 
ing courses and the Rancho 
Course. 

TENNIS TOURNEYS 

The Los Angeles City Recrea- 
tion and Park Department's 1950 
Boys' and Girls' Novice Tennis 
Tournament^, the net events that 
have in the past launched the 
careers of some of the nation's 
top stars, will get underway, at 
municipal playgrounds imme- 
diately following the closing ses- 
sions of the 1950 Tennis 3chool 
for Boys and Girls on Friday 
(August 11). 

Open to all boys and girls 
who have never competed in an 
Open tournament, been a mem- 
ber of a school net team, or 
emerged a winner or runner-up 
in a playground district or city- 
wide meet, youngsters 12 years 
of age and under; junior, boys 
and girls 15 years and under; 
and senior. ,thc>se 17 and under. 

Competition in the midget and 
junior divisions will be limited 


i^ Louis To 
Finish Prep at 
Pompton l.al(es 

POMPTON LAKES, N. J. (CNS) 
— The Paterson, N. J. Evening 
News revealed Saturday that Joe 
Louis had leased his former 
training camp site for one month 
beginning August 24th. 

Louis, when contacted, at De- 
troit said the camp had been 
leased by the IBC. Mannie Sea- 
mon, at Smith's Hotel, West 
Baden, Indiana, had no com- 
ment. 

Following this surprise an- 
nouncement came news from the 
IBC New York headquarters that 
Sept. 27 will, in all probability, 
be the Great Day, barring no un- 
toward commitments with the 
LaMotta-Robinson title schedule, 
which has definite first prefer- 
ence and would cause', the Louis- 
Charles bout to go to Chicago. 


Garcia Battles 
Vasquez in Top 
10 Friday Nite 


Manuel Ortiz may box the win- 
ner of the Rudy Garcia-Rudy 
Vasquez fight at the Hollywood 
Lcfjion stadium. Garcia and Vas- 
quez. both big favorites with 
to boys' and girls' singles. Senior' film arena fans, clash , Friday 


division events will hiclude boys' 
and girls' singles and boys', and 
girls' doubles. Youngsters may 
enter one event in one di.vi.sion. 
only, the Recreation and Park 
Department reported. 

Local playground tournaments 
will he completed by Saturday, 
August 19 District tourneys will 
be held Wednesday and Thurs- 
day, August 23 and 21, and the 
cify-wide fiwals will be held 
August 30 and. 31 at Rancho 
Cienega Playground . 


The 


RUBDOWN 


By BILXY YOUNG 

(Continued from Page 18) 

Arrow" — the 17-year-older is go- 
ing to the big time. . . . Aaron 
Perry's trouble in D. C. is a sad- 
der ending for the middleweight 
that what befall Battling Siki. 
. .* . That was Jean Murrel Ca- 
pers (Cleveland lady alderman) 
playing the .second sack in the 
Softball game at Lane Tech (Chi- 
cago) against the Windy City's 
local council men. . . . George 
(Indiana U.) Taliaferro, former- 
ly with the Los Angeles Dons, 
will romp with "Buddy" Young 
and the N. Y. Yanks — and is 
working out well in practice at 
Ripon College, Wisconsin. 

Sherman Howard (Iowa-Neva- 
da U.) also in the same fold. 
. . . Dan Lee Towler (Washing- 
ton & Jefferson) joined Woodley 
Lawis, Jr. (Oregon U.) with the 
,Los Angeles Rams, filling out a 
tan trio with Paul "Tank" Young- 
er (Grambling, La., College) for 
this year's squad. 


night. 

Both Va.squez and Garcia made 
names at the Legion fn 1918. 
Vasquez was voted the out.stand- 
ing young boxer of 1918 as a 
pro and Garr-ia won the Golden 
Gloves title the same year at 
Hollywood 

Last year fans saw little of 
Vazquez clue to the dispute he- 
tvvot^n Hollywood and the Man- 
agers' Association. Garcia is in 
the spotlight after stopping; 

i Harold Dado for the California 
featherweight title. What made 
CJarcia's wyi .so outstanding was 

jthe fact that Dade had met 
Willie Pep. Sammy Saddler and 
Ortiz and wasn't kayoed. Garcia 
has lost but once in 22 pro fights. 

Matchmaker Cal. Working has 
has Bi^rnard Docusen booked for 
next week. His opponent may be 
Milo Savage who has given Big 
Duke tv,\o close fights. 

Tony Espinosa and -Cjivero 
Chavez box Friday's six and the 
special will be Ray Ascosta and 
Gil Chavez. Other fours are 
Rocky Slater vs Jackie Condon, 
Roberto Cruz vs Aaron Junior and 
Tello Cruz vs Charley Sawyer. 


Hard-Hittli^ Larry Doby On Batting Spree 


CLEVEI*ANDf- American 
League pitchers art feeling the 
after-effects of Llarry Doby's 
near- tragic skulling of some two 
weeks ago. 

Since Brooklyn's Joe Hatten 
knocked Doby uncolnscious with 
a pitch to the head in a July 24 
exhibition game at Ebbets Field, 
no pitcher has been safe from 
Larry's bludgeoning bat. 

In the 11 games the Cleveland 
Negro outfielder has played 


since the accident, he has 
pounded out nine home runs, 
driven in 20 and batted .462. His 
nine homers during that hot 

spree matched his entire output 
for the first 86 games. 

Doby tried his utmost to give 
the Indians* a sweep of their 
doubleheader with St. Louis Wed- 
nesday. He slammed two home 
runs and three doubles to drive 
in five runs. The best the Tribe 


could do, however, was to split 
Ihe two games. 

Cleevland won the opener, 4-3, 
with Doby's two homer aocourtt- 
ing for all "the runs. The 
Browns bounced back- to win the 
second game, 10-8. Doby belted 
three doubles. 

The split caused the third 
place Indians to lose a half 
game to both the pace-setting 
Detroit Tigers and runner-up 
Yankees. 


Herb McKenley 
Defeats Rhoden 
Irt 400-Meters 


MALMO, Sweden— World Rec- 
ord Holder Herb McKenley, reg- 
ularly second-best this year to 
George Rhoden of Morgan State, 
snapped back Tuesday to defeat 
his rival in a 46.6s. 4(X)-meter 
race. 

The Jamaican's performance 
was the best turned in at an in- 
ternational track meet here. 

Warren Druetzler of Michigan 
State won the ISOO-rpeter run in 
2fm. 52.4s. He finished two sec- 
onds aheaid of Swede Tumba 
Karlsson. , 

Lloyd La Beach of Panama 
outsprinted Jim CoUiday of the 
Chicago CYO in the 100-meter 
dash. LaBeach ran 10.4s. 

Fortune Gordien of the San 
Francisco Olympic Club threw 
the discus 167 ft. 6^s in. Jim 
Fuchs of Rale placed second at 
159 ft. 11/10 in. 

McKenley, Rhoden, Goliday 
and LaBeach teamed to win the 
400-meter relay in 41.6s. 


Ky. State Qrad 
Signs Contract 
With Ball Club 


FR.\NKFORT. Ky.— L e o n a r d 
Hunt of 2812 Dayton Street, St. 
'Louis. Mo... a lO.'iO Kentucky 
i State College graduate, recently 
si;rned as a member of a Sprinfj;- 
f ield vM i n o r League Baseball 
Team. 

While at Kentucky State Col- 
' lege Hiint was an outstanding 
basketball player, having been 
elected to the All-Midwest team 
several times. He ^tas also a 
stellar baseball star tind served 
as a member of the baseball 
!coa<^hin'g staff. 

I Hunt, a "Larrj- Doiby" in his 
i own making, is well known in 
i baseball circles. He \s "master" 
! at bat and very deplendable in 
j the outfield.. 

I Prior to signing with Spring- 
i field Hunt played ' with tiie 
Kansas City Monarchs. 



AT DEL MAR 

SUN BOY— Fit and ready. 

RECANT— Will do next out. 

VAL ZUN— Now ready. 

SUPER BOMBER — Crime for 
him to lose. 

BE HAPPY— Bad luck in last. 

COMPETING— Fast colt. 

TWIN PIPftS — In trouble, go 
back. 

WARRA NYMPH— Just missed. 

NOT VERY MUCH— Get yours 
on this one. 

CHARLIE BAAD— Better than 
rated. 

FRANKLY— Should have won 
the handicap. 

POLO B— Any distance. 

SEA ANGEL— Waiting for the 
spot. 


AT CALIENTE. Old Mexico 

TOUBO PLUME — Broke very 
slow last out. 

RETSEL— Will surprise at long 
odds. 

TRACING STAR — Hard luck 
fillie. 

HARD TWIST— A bit of class. 

RED TICK— Just missed. 

INLIGHT— Go back to this one. 

TOP POINT — Didn't run his 
race. 

GUARD UP— Mile or over. 

STANDPIPE— My three X spe- 
cial. 

TOP SCHOOL— Smart hands. 

CREOLE PASS— Long distance 


the better. 

MINCE — Good trainer has this 
one. i 


GREYHOUNDS AT CALIEWTE 

MY TAT. 
ITS NO SECRET. 
SILVER BRAGG. 
LAD'S BOY. 
WILLIE STEELE. 
INDIAN CHUM. 
HEY HUTCH. ^ 

K. C. STOSS. 
GAS STATION. 
AMPRO. 
LUCKY DUKE. 

Thees are greyhounds that are 
fit and ready to score. 


IJITS MOVIE JACKPOT 

HOLLYWOOD— The glib Eve 
Arden, never at a loss for words 
on or offstage, has finally met 
something that defies description 
— it's her role with Donald 
O'Connor. Gale Storm and Walter 
Brennan in Universal - Interna- 
tional's Technicolor "Curtain Ca0 
at Cactus Creek." "When p^opife 
ask me what sort of a movie I 
am working in," says Eve, "I tell 
them it's a Technicolorwestern- 
period - backstage - cowboy - com!- 
edy-melo-drama, with the U. S. 
Cavalry. 


# 


RICE TINTED FOR FILM 

HOLLYWOOD— Thirty pounds 
of rice had to be painted white 
for a wedding sequence in Uni- 
▼ersal - International's "Louisa** 
when it was discovered that the 
lice was translucent and looked 
more like rain in the black and 
white cameras than what it was 
actually supposed to represent 


• 'Sugar' Ray 

(Continued from Page IS) 
numbing right-hand lead high to 
Fusari's head. 

The challenger did a rubber- 
leg act in the ninth when nailed 
by a Robijison left hook. The 
Sugar Man made him shake his 
head with a searing right to the 
body. 

Robinson appeared to tire in 
the 12th and 13th but cut loose 
again in the 14th. With the end 
in sight, Robby no longer wor- 
ried about running out of gas. 
When Fusari tried to maul him 
at close range, he cut loose with 
both hands to the l)ody and drove 
the Jersey lad through the ropes. 

In the 15th Robinson slipped 
as he was about to throw a 
punch. He looked puzzled and 
went to a comer to rub his shoes 
in resin. 


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Friday, Aufust 11, 19S0— Ikt CaWoiaia Easit— It 


DRAMA 


ART • 



SHARPS 

& FLATS «^ 

- ALBERT J. McNEH. 

Music Critie ot tbe CUif oraia ESffle 




NEW YORK. Aug. 1— New York 
critics have given serious note 
1o the revival performances of 
the Gian-Cark) Menotti's drama 

or musical 
play, "The Me- 
dium," as the 
composer 
wishes it to be 
known, in 
which Zelma 
Watson George 
(known in Los 
Angeles as 
Zelma Watson 
Duke) has the 

title role. This Mz. McllteU 
writer, only recently returned 
from Europe, found the new 
opera form both exciting and ex- 
tremely coherei^L 

The work is currently playing 
in New York's Arena Theatre on 
47th street off Broadway, and^ 
features the antics of a half- 
crazed, drunken medium whose 
lust for money through bogus 
seances drives her insane with 
tear. S^lma George, the first 
Negro to play this role on Broad- 
way, carries the role well, al- 
though there were moments 
when we felt a definite lack of 
▼oice c(Mitr(^ The clever stag- 
ing, which employs no stage, 
utilizes a cleared spaqe in the 
center of a large room, around 
which are many chairs, arranged 
in tiers. These devices accentu- 
ated by unusual lighting, form 
the background for the opus. 
The musical accompaniment is 
played on two pianos k)cated in 
the balcony. 

We understand that Mrs. 
George has perfonned the role 
67 times in a Cleveland produc- 
ti<m sponsored by the Karamu 
Lyric Theatre. Chandler Cowles, 
the New York producer, was so 
impressed that he immediately 
brought her to Mr. MenOtt's at- 
tention. 

Having known Mrs. George at 
Avalon Center, Los Angeles, we 
were pleasantly surprised to 
know of her success here, and 
to see her widening her vistas 
Into more exciting medias. 

(A. J. McN.) 


EIGHTH NOTES 

(From New York) 
UzTleo Leenardus is currently 
wcM-king OTi the opera score erf 
the Meyerowitz opus, "TThe Bar- 
rier." which she will share with 
Mnrtel Bafaa when it opens at 
the Mansfield Theatre in Sep- 
tember. . . . Virginio Paris per- 
formed recently at Randall's Is- 
land Stadium f<w the benefit of 
the New York Fund. . . . Giamie 
told us after that, big tilings are 
in the 9ffing for her. . . . Sh^- 
don Hoskinc* Little Theatre is 
enjoying excellent success. . . > 
We will see Bobett Shaw next 
week. We are expecting new 
and exciting developments. . . . 
Nora Holt prepares for big elec- 
tion campaign at the Mu^cians* 
National in Baltimore Aug. 20. 
(A. J. McN.) 


Jessel Signed 
For Legion's 
Music Rbvue 


Payne Pupils 
Piano Recital 
This Sunday 

Mayme Low^ Payne will pre- 
sent her Piano Puf>ils in Recital 
Sunday, August 13, at 4:00 p.m. 
at the June Cobb Truth Center, 
1195 East 55th Street. Silver Of- 
fering. 

Tbe Pupils will render iitim- 
b«*s br Chopin. Grieg. Bochnton- 
inoM. Modem co«npos e r« and 
llieir own oompoottions. A two 
piano numbor will be played by 
Mary Leratia Payne and Johnetta 
Blanche. 


George Jesse^, who for several 
seasons has spumed Broadway's 
flattering offers in favor of his 
berth as a movie producer at 
Twentieth Century-Fox studios in 
Hollywood, will return to the 
stage as the star of "Red, White 
^d Blue," the American Legion's 
great musical revue which will 
have its world premiere at the 
Paramount Downtown Theatre in 
Los Angeles on Saturday, Oct. 7. 

Aaturancemeat of the signing 
of Jesael was made by LeBoy 
Prins and Owen Cramp, who are 
producing ''Bed. White and Blue" 
tot tbe Legion and who will todce 
it on- a two year tour of the na- 
tion after its %jom Angeles run. 
JeaseL they said. wiU heod the 
most sparkling cast of profes- 
sional stage stars ever assembled 
for a single production In Amer- 
ican tbootrical history. 


ACQUIBES NEW TBAILEB 

HOLLYWOOD — The fabulous 
trailer-dressing room which was 
built during the war years on the 
Universal - International lot for 
the personal use of Deanne Dur- 
bin has been turned over to 
Shelley Winters and was pre- 
sented to the blonde actress at 
the outset of filming on "Win- 
chester 73," which casts Shelley 
as the lone feminine cast mem- 
ber. 




Bowl Presentation 
Of Maestro's Baton 
To Be Made Saturday 

A famed baton of Arturo Tos- 
ccanini will be presented to the 
Southeast Symphony Association 
by Supervisor Leonard C. Roach 
during the Hollywood Bowl «»- 
cert featuring Arthur Fiedler and 
the Boston Pops orchcestra, Sat- 
urday night, August 12. 

Mrs. Mabel Massengill, presi- 
dent of the Southeast Symphony 
Association will receive the baton 
which was used by the great 
maestro who was here on the 
RCA-Vicctor tour with the NBC 
Symphony Orchestra, last May. 
Dr. Karl Wecker, chairman of 
the Hollywood Bowl Association 
will introduce Supervisor Roach. 


Musicians Association Plans 
Activities Preceding Confab 


Civic Chorus Will 

Resume Rehearsals 

— \ — \- 

The South Central' Adult Civic 
Chorus will regume rehearsals 
under the direction of Mr. Jester 
Hairston, on Monday, August 14, 
at 7:30 to 9:30 p.m., at the 
Washington Carver Junior High 
School at McKinley and 45th 
Streets. 

There is no nr>embership fee for 
participation in the chorus 
which is one of many sponsored 
by the City's Bdreau of Music. 

Immediate goal of the chorus 
on resuming of rehearsals Mon- 
day night will be Bach's 106th 
Cantata, and practicing for the 
California Centennial Anniver- 
sary program. 

The chorus is open to every- 
one from 18 years of age and on. 
New members will please call 
Mr. Jester Hairston, ADams 5029 
for auditions. 


The second Chatauqua which 
will close the series for ttiis year 
will be held at the Holman 
Methodist Church this Sunday, 
August 13, at 5 p. m. on Cimar- 
ron and Jefferson. Rev. L. L. 
White is pastor and will deliver 
the address. 

Sponsored by tbe X. A. Music- 
ians AssociatioB. brancb of ttkO 
N. A. N. M. Inc. no effort boa 
been spared to secure tiut finest 
talen for this affair, which will 
be an annual one. 

Added to the list of artists 
previously nanted are such well 
Kn o wn artists os Tbelmo Patillo. 
lyric so p r ano. Maggie Lewis, or- 
ganist and Andre Green and his 
Symphonic Chmr. Chairman of 
this af f oir. Georgio Horton is very 
pleased with the |»ogram and 
bos s ocured oret fifty patrons 
personally. Vice-president Nell 
Plant who is also the program 
chairman is another tireless 
worker. The Association is for- 
tunate in having Mrs. Alberta 
Joyce, chairman of tbe member- 
ship cemmittoe. 

Zhiring the special dispensa- 
tion, musicians and lovers of 
good mncic ore invited to Join. 
Joining fee is one dollor with 
monthly dues fifty cents. Bec- 
enUy. Mn6 Joyce entertoinod 
with a f are w el l party before fly- 
ing east to ottend the N..lA.,N. M. 
Convention in Baltintore. She 
will stop fnroute to visit friends 
and relatives. 

The Hightower Youth Orches- 
tra is sptmsoring a Television 
Tea Sunday aftersoon from 5-7 
p. m. at 466 East Vem<jn Ave. 
At this time a new televisitm 
set will be given away. The pub- 
lic is invited. Funds thus raised 
will go toward sending these 
talented young musicians to 
BaltinK>re where they will attend 
the Convention and appear in 
ooncCTt, 

Other members attending the 
Convention are: State Organizer, 
Marjoric Carter and her talented 
daughter, Thelma Pearl Brown; 
Alma Hightower, Faustina John- 
son, Caddye Lawson, Venita 


Hadyn and Jean Jackson plan t* 
fly back. 

Miss Joaaea will repraMnt ths 
L. A. BfOBcb at the CenventfOB 
OB BrvoMb Nl^t and is one ol 
the featured artists on Bent Sbb- 
doys pioyiam. Plan to attend fee 
tm evening of encellent entsf' 
toinmeBt. One of the aims of Hm 
A sso c i a tioB is to proseat only ttM 
finest talent ot oil times. 


Nat'l. Assn. Negro 
Musicians in | 
Chautauqua, Sunoay 

.^Mrs. Nell Plant, vice president 
oi the National Association of 
Negro Musicians will present the 
second sacred chautauqua at th* 
Holman Methodist Church, Cin>- 
maron and West Jefferson Blvd., 
Sunday, August 13th at 5:00 p.m. 

Those taking a bow will be: 
Miss Jean. Jackson, a contralto 
promising to arouse great inter- 
est in the near future. Miss Jack- 
son will represent the L. A. 
Branch at the National'^ Ballti- 
more Convention August 20-26th. 
The equally famous McNeil 
Singers will give three numbers; 
Mrs. R. Greene, director of Choir 
of Zion Hill, will present several 
choral contributions; Mr. and 
Mrs. Williams, soprano and tenor 
duet; Mr. Oscar Plant will bring 
out his baritone with^ several 
light airs; Mrs. Irraa Tresville, 
will interpert the old composers 
at the piano; no program would 
be complete without a violin so 
Victoria Cooke, will answer that 
need; and bring the theme to its 
interesting and education heights 
will be Rev. L. L. White; pastor 
of Holman M. E. Church. 

All are invited to attend. 


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Scores Hit in Concert 


Concert goers of Lake Geneva, 
Wis., were completely conquered, 
by young Los Angeles basso, 
William de Valentine. The only 
flaw in the concert was the ar- 
rival of so many late-comers. 
With his winning personality, 
the young artist soon had his 
audience in the palm of his 
hand. 

de Valentine is gifted with an 
unusual flair for singing florid 
music, and his trill is the equal 
of any soprano. At the close of 
Mozart's Alleluia the audience 
rose to its feet with loud bravos 
— ^we have an artist in William 
de Valentine. 


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22^Tlie C^ifornia Eagle. —Friday. August 11. 1950 


'\ 


Kiidoch's Letters 


fContinued irom Page 9) 
dential study of the White House. 
It is an experience I shall never 
forget. Every little ripple of con- 
versation there that day is as 
familiar to me as my ABC's. 

Seated in his shirt sleeves at 
a broad mahogany desk at .one 
end of the room was the Presi- 
dent. Microphones hid half his 
chin like some Disney mechan- 
ical forest. Next to the desk stood 
two quaint old ladies. Next to 
them, the Secretary of State, who 
kept assuring the chief executive 
that he was "all wrong," that he 
should send somebody to jail 
"right off, without a moment's' 
hesitation." The Secretary like 
this phrase. He repeated it every 
minute or so. George Hendricks, 
Jack Andrews, Herb West. O'Con- 
nor, this unknown Maine Sheriff, 
Patrick Gabille. and his girl 
friends completed the picture. 
Down my way here the two other 
reporters, Kelly of the Post and 
Baker of AP. Over us all crawled 
a .young army of radio tech- 
nicians. 

Just before broadcast time 
there was a slight flurry. The 
President wanted a watch on tH» 
desk. The Secretary of State ac- 
comodated with his 21 jewel 
biscuit. Everything quieted down. 
The President began to speak. 


One thing that is dear, • 
Dearer than life itself; — " 
And for that I fear. -. - - 

Tt is our baby son 

That you have never seen. 
So you see, my deatr. 

For his lite I'fear. 

When he grows to be a man 

War shall not be then, 
And, his wife and child shall live 
In a better world. It is coming, 
I believe. 

Vera Simon 


A BIRD AND THE NEST 

Oh! I like my little nest! 
It is cozy. There I rest. 
It is high up on the tree. 
So the people can't see me. 

When I hatch my birdies there 
I haven't got much room to spare, 
I am sitting 'way up high. 
Almost reaching to the sky! 

And as soon as they grow spry. 
One by one then they will fly. 
They will take a little flight, 
Stretching to the sunshine light. 

I will fly with them to guide. 
As a mother by their side. 
On the mountains they will rest, 
Then will fly back to our jiest. 
Vera Simon 


Well, there is no need in go- 
ing over that. You all remember 
- it . . . how the President ex- 
plained the whole case, how he 
told of the festival of the Sainted 
Sisters, which, by a concidence. 
Was in progress at the very mo- 
ment of his broadcast, how he 
gave thf Presidential blessing to 
all the enforcement officers who 
had refused to destroy the dream 
held so dear by Marysville. Me. 

But the paragraphs which have 
become 'engraved on my mind in 
letters of fire,' as the old boys 
used to say, were right at the 
end. Honest, I've gotthem rnem- 
ized. like the Gettysburg Ad- 
dress or Lou Gerig's last speech 
in the Yankee stadium or the pre- 
amble to the Constitution. 

Remember: 

"My good friend and earnest 
fellow worker, the Secretary of 
State, believes that law enforce- 
ment has been polluted in this 
case. I do not. 

"My friends, so long as the of- 
ficials of the United States gov- 
ernment have a sense of justice 
which transcends the letter of 
orized, like the Gettysburg Ad- 
the law, which — in a love and 
understanding of their fellow 
man — is grounded in the basic 
truths of Christianity, we can 
fear no pollution and no corrup- 
tion. 

"I have revealed the secret of 
the Sainted Sisters of Marysville 
■ only after mature deliberation. I 
have not planned to destroy the 
dream which the townspeople 
have so carefully guarded. In- 
stead.^ I believe that this 'dream' 
should be confined to one little 
town in Northern Maine, but 
that it should be brought to the 
entire nation, the whole world. 

"In it, my friends, is seen the 
far-off glimmerings of our de- 
liverance from bondage: the 
bondage of hatred, greed and 
prejudice. The two olti ladies 
^standing here next to me gave 
their whole loot to the city of 
^ Marysville to make it a happier 
"^Jlgcp^in which to live. They 
gave "V" great deal more. They 
gave a rich and unselfish, love, 
one w^ich' the town, will never 
forget-^— one which I hope the na- 
tion will never forget 

"I hereby decree a national 
holiday to celebrate the return of 
the Sainted Sisters of Marys- 
ville." 


BEAUTIFUL CALIFORNIA 

I want to live in California, 
I Where I can sleep out nights. 
1 Where the nights are dry and 
I warm 

And the days are pleasant. 
! bright. 

On the mountains and the valley 
There is sunshine all day long. 

And this is just what I like. 
I will- live ther^ very long. 

I And the house that I will live in 
I On the mountains 'way up 
: high! 

j There is no place like California. 
I All day long is blue the sky. 

All the groves that I will find 
there! 

Oh! Imagine what it's like! 
And the first place I would go to 

Is Hollywood. Believe me. Mike. 

There" are poor, and there are 
rich. 
But there is a little switch. 
For the rich, it is the land 

With its beauty, with its 
strand. 

There are oil wells, there is fuel. 

But who owns them? They are 
cruel. 
And the flowers! And the trees! 

Oh. there are so many bees. 

To California I will go. 

There is no one to tell me ..No." 
Even if I have to hike. 

I hope vou'U help me, Brother 
Mike. 

Vera Simon 


L 


MEMORIES 

When I think of ywi. 
That you are far away, 

Then It seems to me ; 
That we Just met today^ 

When I think of you 
And the day we parted, 

I still hear your voice. 
The beating of your heart 

But .you left with me . , 


•J 


PIPE 

No matter what the brand I'm 
puffing. 

As the vapors lift and roll, 
I'll always find unsmoked -tobacco 

At the bottom of the bowl. 


THE THINKER 

Whatsover a man thinketh in his 

heart, so is he; 
A thought's made worthy as a 

thought should be. 
And manifested so our God may 

see 

The foolishness we wonder. 

Whatever the subject's ponder, 

He shall know it; 
Into the Book of Life His pen 

shall stow it; 
You needn't he a dreamer or a 

poet 

To think a thought worth 
thinking. 


HO HUM! 

When eyes match eyes, when 
pupils meet, 

•The story lies, the lines repeat 
The same refrain, again, again. 

Caressing hair, a love affair. 

RUINS OF A CATHEDRAL 

Isolated stand, O stand! Walls 
upon foundation's land. 



DELIVERS ADDRESS — Mrs. Alea T. Washington, candidate 
for State Controller in Alameda County on" the IPP ticket, 
was one of the prominent speakers at the second annual con- ^ 
vention of the IPP in Sacramento last weekend. 


Alpha Phi Alpha Chapters 
Establish Fraternity House 


Omega's Plan 
Western Fling 

The Omega Psl Phi Fratemit]^ 
has decided to go Western. Of 
course you can always count on 
the Omegas for doing stwnething 
different and this time they are 
really doing it with "Wild We^ 
Affair." Realizing that the great 
mass of the social set gets tired 
of going to those plain old 
dances with ties and high heels, 
the chance has now come when 
you can be comfortable and -still 
have a good time. 

Here's your chance to drag out 
grandma's old dress or that 
fancy riding habit; or better still, 
put on that square dance dress 
and borrow the next door kids 
toy guns and really have sorhe 
fun. If your outfit is good 
enough, you may win a prizze, 
because the men of Omega are 
giving a prize to the best West-j 
erii* outfit. The roundup will be 
at 2711 S. San Pedro, August 
26th at 9 o'clock. 
Buttons and Bows and gingham 

too 
Plaid shirt and jeans will do 
Anything Western, but just be 

there 
At the Omega's "Wild West Af^ 

fair." 


Get there by horse; get there by 
car 

Either way. it's not too far 

Cowboys and Indians will all be, 
there ^ 

At the Omega's "Wild West Af- 
fair." 1 
— H. M. t 


Local chapters of Alpha Phi 
Alpha, national college fraternity 
are preparing to open a frater- 
nity house and domitory, report- 
edly the first venture pf this sort 
for the fraternity on the west 
coast. 

Established in a recently-pur- 
chased beautiful home at 2116 
Western Avenue, the frat house 
will serve Alpha Delta. USC, 
Gamma Xi, UCLA and graduate 
chapter Beta Phi Lambda. 

According to Soonuel DeBoase. 


Desolated "Holy-dress." empty- 
gutted, windowless . . . 
. . . Ruins. 


FIELD HOSPITAL 
(The Army Doctor) 

Removed his very eye lens, which 

edged the pupil's part. 
His adenoids, intestines, the 

"fat around his heart," 
Then probed beyond his sore 

throat; concluded with a 
grunt. 
And gave him rifle, raincoat. 

And — sent him to the front. 


FORWARD 

If I have omitted the crossing 
of a "T", 

Or placed semi-colohs where 
commas should be; 

Reviewing my grammar's illiter- 
acy, 

I offer an humble apology. 

And if I've neglected the dotting 

of an "I," 
Parenthetical usages where 

brackets should lie, 
A "you" substitution for "ye," 

"thou" and "tl»y"; 
Please bear with me 'til I the 

proper form apply. 


house manager, the house is al- ' 
ready in service, but the public 
opening will not be held until 
August 19, Alpha Wives will be 
hostesses for the public <^>ening. 
The house can accomodate 24'un- 
dergraduate members. 

Final touches are being put on 
the house in preparation for the 
Alpha Phi Alpha Far Western 
Regional Conference which meets 
here from August 25 to 27 inclus- 
ive. Rudolph Henderson is presi- 
dent of the Conference. 

Attorney Ivan J. Johnson 3rd, 
chairman of the finance commit- 
tee, is working zealously to en- 
list financial support for the new 
project Attorney William Rex 
Freemcm is chairman of the 
board, while James Jones is 
board secretary with Peter Deou- 
trize as treasurer. Four members 
from each chapter comprise the 
remaining membership on the 
board. 


MAKE THIS 


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Woodlawn 'Y' 
Plans Benefit . 
For Nursery 

A circus at the Woodlawn 
branch Y.W.C.A. makes Aug. 26 
from 1 to 6 another fun occasion 
to add to your summer date book. 

It is a benefit circus for tlM 
piurpose of purchasing' nursery 
focilities for the Woodlawn 
branch. 

The circus is being given by 
the "Y" Madonnas who have is- 
sued general invitations to the 
public. 


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Um both tiatk and WhUm 


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Escol McLains 
, House Guests 
POf Johnsons 

Mr. and Mrs. Escol McCain, en- 
j Joying a leisurely visit to the 
j west coast from their Indianap- 
' olis home, this week are th^ 
* houseguests of Atty. Ivan and 
Dorothy Johnson 3rd in their 
hcrnie, 697 East Vernon avenue, 
f Mrs. Vera Fcwte McCain, a teach-' 
er in the secondary school sys- 
tem of Indianapolis, is a half-sis- 
ter of her hostess, Mrs. Dorothy 
Johnson. 

Mr. Escol McCain, is head of 
the shipping department of the 
Mallory manufacturing company 
of Indianapolis. While here he 
visited the local plant and was 
- very highly- received by plant of- 
ficials. 

The McCain's traveling by au- 
tomobile, plan to visit other 
northern California and other 
, coastal cities before returning 
home. Many delightful social af- 
fairs have been arraeinged tor 
:) the visitors. 


■',,]:-:. ■■ ■-':■■■- 


Social Notes 

(Continued frMn Page 11) 
man of the executive board. 


Nutrilitcrs Benefit 
For Laura^ Bowman 

The Nutriliters Club will spon- 
sor a benefit garden party for 
Miss Laura Bowman, internation- 
ally famous actress, next Sun- 
day, August 13, at 3430 S. Wal- 
ton avenue, from 3 to 9 p.m. 

Miss Bowman, for years recog- 
nized as one of America's fore- 
most stage and radio figures, re- 
cently suffered a stroke and is 
still in a serious condition at her 
home. 

Her vast array of friends in the 
theatrical profession are rally- 
ing around her and have pledg- 
ed to donate their talents to this 
party as well as to a gigantic 
testimonial stage show to be 
held next month, possibly at the 
Lincoln theatre. 

During the last few years Miss 
Bowman has given her services 
in the interests of countless lo- 
cal civic and religious organiza- 
tions. 

Sunday's affair will be high- 
lighted by featured acts by not- 
ed stage, screen, radio, and tele- 
vision celebrities. Floumoy E. 
Miller, producer of "Sugar Hill," 
"Shuffle Along" and numerous 
other well-known stage hits, is 
in charge of entertainment. Ma- 
rie Coker Dickerson, J. King and 
Miss Garrett, Nutrilite Club of- 
ficals, head the planning com- 
mittee. 


^^ Dr. and Mrs. Clifford Gordon 
^Mhave taken a house for a month 
^^at Ensenada, Mexico, where they 
are enjoying fishing and bowl- 
ing. A number of friends mo- 
'■ tored down over the week-end to 

visit them. 

« « • 

Mr. Dick Johnson returned 
home last week after a six -week 
tour with the Hollywood Boy 

if Scouts No. 127. 

• • • 

The Pit -Los Club entertained 
at their annual picnic Sunday 

at Elysian Park. 

• • • 

Dr. and Mrs. Walter Davis and 

,r children returned home Tuesday 

atfer a pleasant vacation spent 

«t Yosemite Park. 

• • • 

Melanie and Millicent Moore, 
lovely daughters of Drs. Doris 
and M. B. More, celebrated their 
4th and 7th birthdays jointly 
Thursday at the Moore's resi- 
dence in Buckingham Rd., with 
a jolly party for 30 little boys 
and girls. Prizes for the stunt 
games were won by Jereme 
W€*b, Jr., Joan Wright, Frazier 
Moore, Judy Bailey, Arthur Mit- 
chell, Brenda Moore and Bettye 
Branch. 


International House at Berkel<?y 
where she is attending summer 
school at the University of Cali- 
fornia. 


Dist 


istinguished 
Tjexan V^ts 
Lps Angeles 


Holding the exemplary and 
outstanding distinction of being 
the first Negro citizen in the his- 
tory of Galveston County Texas 
to be appointed a commissioner 
to select the Grand Jury, Mr. T. 
W. Patrick, family and friends, 
arrived here last Friday. » 

The prominent figure in real 
estate, collegiate, fraternal, civic, 
and religious life, is the brother- 
in-law of Atty. Cuirtis C. Taylor, 
and Compton Sr. here visiting 
him from New York, while vaca- 
tioning from long U. S. Customs 
service. Besides his nephew 
Connpton Jr. brilliant law stud- 
ent, he has arranged his stay in 
order to visit other relatives and 
friends while here. The party 
will be stopping at 1510 K 22nd 
street. 

In the Patrick party are Mr. 
and Mrs. Elliot Brown, their 
daughter, Mary and son Robert, 
of Huston, Miss Brown, is a sec- 
retary of the Grand Court of Cal- 
anthe, her brother, a student at 
Texas U. The personable Mrs. 
Patrick is a retired beautician. 


Los Angeles is once again be- 
coming a Mecca for conventions, 
with 264,417 delegates expected 
to have attended conclaves held 
here by the end of the year. 


Fricfoy. Avgvst 11. 1950— The Caifoniia Ea9le-J23 


Prof 


r^^ 


HfRmfin 


lo Asttsr vou 


09R PRATEBS 

Most of us have formed regu- 
lar habits, our lives are careful- 
ly organized. We have our meal 
time, our work time and our rest 
tione. Why, then, should we be 
careless about our time to pray? 

It is better to have 15 minutes 
unhurried time for prayer, than 
a distracted hour; we must con- 
centrate upon it, and become ab- 
sorbed by it, if we are to accom- 
plish anything. 

Whether you wish to pray in 
the morning, noon or night . . . 
or all three times of day, be 
sure that you are not guilty of 
not spending any time giving 

thank to God. 

* « • 

M.M. Dear Prof. Herman: I 
have been a customer of yours 
for years. I am now writing you 
to thank you for telling me 
about that wonderful book "With 
God All -Things Are Possible." I 
read its pages over and over, 
and get so much consolation from 

them. 

« • « 

R.F. I am worried about my 
financial condition, what do you 
advise? 

ANSWEH: After giving TOvur 
problem oovefnl ttonght cmd 


^:^^t 


^K«*iC WtSi D&ClMOMft 


considenitioa Z find that 
lunwn't girea mucli ttioaght to 
budgeting jova income, 
h«nre Just q>ent your 
whenever jcn wished, without 
giving the proper oonsklenilieB 
to TOOT bills, hence joux preeent 
predicament. M<rf I suggest that 
yon stop H>ending and try miv* 
ing and patting that which yo<| 
hare to ^>ore on your bills, ye«i 
will soeii have ttiem caught if> 
and feel much better cd>out it as 

welL "^ I 

* • • .1 

J. J. Will we get the house? , 
ANSWER: Probing into the 
matter I find that the people 
now living is the house did net 
renew their loose, therefore I 
feel thot you mcnr be successful 
in getting it * I 

* * * I 
K.M. Does he love me? Will 

we get married? What should 
I do if this continues? 

ANSWER: Only one question 
is cmswered in the column due 
to the limited amount of space. 
If you will write to Prof. Her- 
men, in core of this paf>er, send- 
ing your full nome, address coid 
UrOdote along witti 2Sc to cov- 
er three questions, I shall be 
glod to help you. 




Mrs. Laurer»e Rodgers was 
hostess to a well appointed 

ncheon Wednesday in honor of 
jer old friend, Mrs. Emilie Pick- 
ens of «ro<*lyn, N. Y. Covers 
were laid for 24 smartly -dressed 
ladies. 


Mrs. Leona Lee entertained at 
her Pasadena home Thursday m 
honor ci Mrs. Nellie Merriweath- 
er Henderson of Falls Church, 
Va. Mrs. Henderson came out 
to visit her son and daughter- 
in-law, Dr. and Mrs. Jimmie Hen- 
derson. Dr. Henderson has had 
a two-year fellowship at Cal 

Tech in Pasadena. 

• • •- 

Mrs. Nettie Wallace Burton of 
Eedlands spent the week-end in 
the city visiting friends. 


Miss Cassandra Hill, ehaitoi- 
ing daughter of Dr. Charles W. 
mil, is enjoying her sUy Ht the 



ONE 


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24— The Califoniia Eagle. --Friday, August 11, 1950 


5 ,ijimj.| -n!fif »i|Pi^. ,:,,. >•- -•' • ^.tr'-^Mr f?ri?- 


r'r^ 


'i:.- 


1^ YOUTH ACTIVITIES i^ 


CHESS CORNER 


Cosmo, a public interracial 
club, meets Wednesdays, 7:30 
p.m., at 2180 W. Adams. 

WHITE MATES IN TWO 

Solution to last week's puz- 
zle: 1 R Q5. KxR: T Q 4. 

This truly baffling problem is 
by L. N. De Jong. White: N KR7: 
B-QN: Rs QR4 and 5; Q QN4: 
K-QR. Black: Ps K2 and 3; R- 
KB; Q Q4: K K4. 
COSMO LEADS NATIONAL 
FIGHT ON JIM CROW 

Bv' unanimous vote Cosmo 
members took the initiative in 
launching a nationwide protest 
against the barring of W. A. 
Scott, son of the founder of The 
Atlanta Etaily World, from the 
annual Southern Chess Associa- 
tion Tournament in North Caro- 
lina in July. Scott was invited to 
play, but chess officials backed 
down and failed to defend his 
rights when bigots and the 
Washington Duke Hotel in Dur- 
ham objected. Never before has 
chess been degraded by white 
supremacist tactics, and the bat- 
tling response had to come im- 
mediately before precedent be- 
came set. 

It was logical that Cosmo 
should assume the lead in mo- 
bilizing the democratic forces 
throughout chesdom. with the 
demand that SCA players be sire- 
pended from national tourna- 
ments until they cease discrim- 
ination. There are several col- 
ored clubs in the U. S. that 
might have stepped forward to 
head up the battle, but Cosmo 
as the nation's only interracial 
club was in a favored position. 
Copies of our August Bulletin, 
carrying the story and asking 
for support, have been mailed to 
hundreds of leading players in 
cities and towns in every state. 

The principle of the chess un- 
ity of all peoples which Cosmo 
has successfully upheld locally 
for two years we are prepared 
to defend on a wider arena. Even 
if we should fail, racism in chess 
nas been exposed and denounced 
from a national tribunal — it can 
not get by unchallenged. 
EM PRISE 

In this astounding game the 
great Reshevsky sacrifices two 
pieces and has alt the rest si- 
multaneously in take — ^yet wins! 
FRENCH DEFENSE 
S. 

1 P-K4 

2 P-Q4 

3 P K5 

4 PxP 

5 N KB3 

6 B Q3 

7 O-O 

8 B KB4 

9 N B3 
^ 10 R-K 

11 B-N3 

12 NkP 

13 R-N 
P K3 
P-Q4 
P-KB4 
N Q2 
BxP 
N-K2 
N QB3 
Q-B2 


P-QR3 

Q N3 

QxP 

PxN 

Q R6 

A. Vonconcellos 

14 P-K6 

15 PxPch 

16 B R4 

17 N-K5ch 

18 BxN 

19 BxPch 

20 RxPch! 

21 Q R5 1 

22 Q-N5ch 

23 N N6ch 

24 Q R6ch 

25 QxPch 

26 R-N7xB 

N B3 

KxP 

N QN5 

KB 

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'YM' And W 
Join Swim 
Promotion 


The goal of capacity use of the 
swimming pool at 28th Street 
YMCA received a boost this week 
week when the Woodlawn YWCA 
decided to join forces with the 
YMC.\ committee in promoting 
the present "water-proofing" 
campaign. The YWCA will con- 
tinue to encourage the use of 
the pool by women especially on 
Monday evenings from 7 to 8 for 
beginners. Both organizations be- 
lieve that adults as well. as youth 
should be "water- proffed" to the 
extent that they can l>e safe in 
the water. 

The full adult swimming pro- 
gram at 28th Street this month 
opens the pool on Monday, 
Wednesday and Friday evenings 
from 7 to 10 o'clock with the 
first hour donated to instruction. 


Scout Council 
Awarded Trophy 
For Excellence 


Winning the award for the 
third time, the George Washing- 
ton District of the Los Angeles 
Area Boy Scout Council has re- 
ceived the John Henry Russell 
trophy for excellence in several 
phases of Scouting. 

Judge W. Turney Fox. vice- 
president of the Council and co- 
ordinator of district chairman ac- 
tivities, presented the trophy to 
Ray Bartee, chairman of George 
Washington district, at a meet- 
ing of the Council held lost 
Thursday at the Automobile Club 
pf Southern California. 

Established by a past president 
of the Council at the conclusion 
of his term of office, the John 
Henry Russell trophy is award- 
ed bi-annually to the district 
scoring the most points on such 
things as unit and boy member- 
ship, honor unit accomplish- 
ments, unit campaign, percent- 
age of trained Jeadetship, active 
participation of neighborhood 
commissioners, and other Scout- 
ing activities. 


Fun Club at YMCA 


Parents of boys 9 to 15 are 
finding the 28th Street YMCA 
Summer Fun Club a cure for 
headaches arising from junior's 
summer vacation. Instead of 
having him and his friends or 
both underfoot or worrying about 
them if our of sight an increas- 
ing number of wise parents are 
taking advantage of the "Y's" 
Summer Fun Club ' and send 
junior to 28th Street YMCA Mon- 
day through Friday from 9 to 5. 
It is a load off their minds and 
junior loves it. 


Smash the War Conspiracy! 

^ Hear 
ALKtT E. KAHN 

Distinguished lecturer, author of "High Treason," "Sabo- 
tage." 

RiPOtT Inm THE TEN . 

TIm Hoilywoool Ten speak from prison; presented by their 
wives. 

AMIAN SCOTT 

WrKer<-producer: "Crossfire," etc. Last of the Hollywood 
b< 


T«i*— about to leave for sentencing 

MRS. CHARLOTTA lASS 
Chftlrman 

PABK MANOR 
Mh * Weetera 
•tc (tex ind.) 
* mt door 


A«fspiees: 

A.S.P. CovncH 

Friday. Avg. 11th, 

8:15 P. M. 


Boy Scouts To 
Mass Flags At 
Charity Game 

Five thousand Scouts of the 
Los Angeles Area Boy Scout 
Council will march with massed 
flags into the Coliseum Wednes- 
day nignt, August 16, to partici- 
pate in the opening of the 1950 
football season here at the an- 
nual East-West charity football 
game. 

Scouts throughout the area are 
now taking orders for tickets for 
the classic, designed to raise 
money for boys' work in the city. 
All Cubs, Boy Scouts, and Ex- 
plorers of the Council who have 
covered their sales territories 
have been invited to watch the 
Los Angeles Rams and the 
Washington Redskit\s battle to 
break the two-and-tw6 tie which 
is the tally for ganrjes played 
during the past four years. 


SOS for LA Orphanage 

Local volunteers are urgently 
needed to aid the building re- 
construction fund appeal of the 
Los Angeles Orphanage, Victor 
H. Roessetti. treasurer, a n - 
nounced last week. 

Established in 1856 by the 
Daughters of Charity, the home 
has cared for more than 8,000 of 
the city's homeless children. 


Business Partner 
Wanted I 

Some one with knowledge ol 
newspaper publishing: to m»ke 
snuill investment on an operat- 
ing: partnership Imsis. Pro- 
gressive trend. CE. 2-00S3. 


nRE FbR: tURM 
Mimi CUTS 
laUFE 
SCHAKS 

MIMW WOUNDS 



IN PETRNLEUII 
JELLY 

Millions rely on 
MoroUne. Its 
name guarantees 
hichest quality 
Bic Jar only 10c. 


Teen-Age Dance 
Permits Issued 
By Police Soon 


Effective August 20th, persons 
or groups wishing to conduct a 
teen-age dance must first secure 
a permit from the Board 6f Po- 
lice Commissioners. 

The ordinance requires ode* 
quote lighting in all portions of 
the premises accessible to teen- 
agers, that where off-street 
porlcing is made onrailable such 
area must be lighted and super- 
▼ised, and that no pass-out 
checks will be issued enabling 
participants to lecrve the premises 
and then return. 

It is further required that 
dances shall be provided with 
adequate adult supervision and 
that supervisors be charged with 
the responsibility of maintaining 
acceptable standards of dress and 
conduct. 

The law prohibits a person of 
twenty years of age or orer irotn 
attending a teen-age dcmce as 
a participant and makes per- 
sons who loiter about the prem- 
ises during dances guilty of a 
misdemeemor. 

Departments of the City of Los 
Angeles, County of Los Angeles 
and Board of Education need not 
seccure permits, but will be re- 
quired to conform to the mini- 
mum specifications of the ordi- 
nance. 

Lieutenant Harry E. Engelund, 
Angeles Police JuTenile 


Schools at County Fair 

POMONA, Calif. (Special) — 
Under the banner "Education 
Holds the Nation's Future," 890 
individual schools and a million 
Southland pupils will be repre- 
sented in a notable educational 
exhibit at Los Angeles Couny 
Fair in Pomona, September 15 
through October 1. 

E. C. Middleton is supervisor 
of the exhibit and W. V. Bruce is 
coordinator. An advisory com- 
mittee is composed of Mrs. Fran- 
ces Adams, Miss Mary Beasley, 
Mrs. Frances Day wait, Mr. How- 
ard Bell and Mr. E. M. Evans, 
all of Los Angeles; Mrs. Lyllie 
Gleeten, La Canada; Miss Cla- 
rice Manshardt. Temple City; 
Mr. George Schneider. El Monte; 
and Mr, Clifford Thyberg, West 

Covina. 

: ^ 

Bureau, President of the Soutii- 
em CcdUomia Juvenile Officers 
Association, states that this legis- 
lotion was initiated ookd spon- 
sored by the Association in order 
to provide legalized dannng for 
teen-agers in wholesome suf- 
roundings. - 


NEW BOOKS 

i 
SGOTTSBORO BOY by Hay- 
wood Paterson and Earl 
Conrad— $3.00. 

SIMPLE SPEAKS HIS MIND' 
by Lan^ston Hugrhes — $1.00. 

HIGH TREASON by Albert E. 
Kahn— $1.00. 

Hvfh Gordon took Shop 
1109 E. 42nd Place— AD. 6431 


heps yon 



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^^^[ 


t \m* m 

> 4»rt — 

» » 10 

»«r4i 4t» I n 


It's 3 times foster 
osts less to enioy 
losts lesf_tp instoli 


Yes, you caa have htt tvatWMpU^ widk 
gas. Foe (as is on die job 24 hours a ^Kf . 
. . . curns cold water hoc three times 
fiutw dian aoy ocber practical fu«L Gas 
is so fast it keeps ahead of the needs lit 
automatic clothes washers or dish- 
washers . . . even growing fiunilics. Jaac 
be sare your automatic gas water hMMt 
has a storage tank of prtmer siae fee your 
home. The chan at ten gives recom- 
mended siaes. A new automatic gas water 
heater, you'll End, costs lass so buy... 
and far less to operate. Sec your dealer 
or Gas Company soon. 


IS? 


MOROLINE 

PETROLEUM JELLY 


SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA <iAS 


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AROUND 

THE 

WORLD 


(Continued from Page 8) 
Inspectors are in tJ.^ field today 
in a stepped -up enforcement pro- 
gram to control smog. 

The new inspectors are all 
graduate engineers and veterans 
of World War II and hl^e com- 
pleted their training in time for 
what is generally the peak smog 
period of the year. 

JEFFERSON CITY, Mo. — Mrs. 
Ijucille Washington Spicer, Co- 
lumbia, Mo., was the lone recipi- 
ent of the master of arts degree 
at the 84th anniversary summer 
session commencement convoca- 
tion at Lincoln university (Mo.) 
Thursday night, August 3. Sixty 
five other graduates received de- 
grees in the 11 areas of the col- 
lege of arts and sciences and 
from the professional schools of 
journalism and law. 




STATE DEPARTMENT 
RUN BY SOUTHERNERS 

WASHINGTON, D. C— (CNS)— 
For seventeen years, since 1933, 
the U. ^ State Department, who 
at present, does not know how 
it stands with the darker nations 
of the world, was and is con- 
rolled by Southerners. 

Secretary of State Dean Ach- 
eson is from Maryland as well 
as Connecticut; Undersecretary 
James Webb comes from North 
Carolina; Deputy Undersecretary 
John Peurifoy < now headed for 
a job in higher diplomatic cir- 
cles) is rabidly a South Carolin- 
ian; Edward Barrett, Asst. Sec- 
retary, hails from Alabama; 
George McGhee. Asst, Secretary 
is from Texas; Dean Rusk, Asst. 
Secretary — Georgia; Adrian Fish- 
er, Legal Adviser is a Tennes- 
sean. 


Friday, Awgusl 11. 1950-^ The Cafifofma Ea gis 2 S 


Mrs. Albert Maltz Describes Prison Life Of Hollywood Ten 


ORDER OF THE STAR 
OF AFRICA 

MONROVIA. Liberia— (CNS)— 
President William V. S. Tub- 
man, Liberia, awarded the Order 
of the Star of Africa, in the de- 
gree of Commander, to President 
James A. Farrell, Jr., of the Far- 
rell Steamship Lines. The award 
was made in connection with 
the 103rd anniversary of Liberia's 
independence. Mr. Farrell was 
cited for "meritorious and dis- 
tingui.shed" service to the repub- 
lic. 




Revenues of the 45 cities of 
Los Angeles County were gen- 
erally higher for 1948-49 than 
for 1947 48, California Taxpay- 
Association study of thb 

lost recent statewide data 
Available shows. 


PER ANNUM 

PAYING ON 
SAVINGS 

No r»iarlir» fluC>ua»ioni to 
». otcH 

i vt-r ^ accoi.ft o* L berty 

So«'nqi Fed (Tally iPllj'-i.d 

-p "3 SSOOO 

Op* -» Sa^urdGyi ur*ii roc« 

Fl'' L-3ri"'q^ from the 'it c"" 
3cccur. V, cprned bf ♦>'• '-'► 


Mrs. Albert Maltz, wife of Al- 
bert Maltz of the Hollywood Ten, 
gave the thrilling story of the 
lives of those prisoners of con- 
science before the convention of 
the State Independent Progres- 
sive Party in Sacramento last 
weekend. The address follows: 

If events had been otherwise, 
it is quite possible that Albert 
Maltz would have been here to- 
day tqspeak to you in behalf of 
these^^ew political prisoners, 
the twenty-three men and wom- 
en in eight Federal prisons. But 
he is one of them. He has been 
sifting gravel for the water fil- 
tering plant at Mill Point, West 
Virginia, this past week with 
Edward Dynstryka. John Howard 
Law^on has been counting eggs 
in the prison storeroom at Ash- 
land. Virginia. He also checks 
in the 100 pounds sacks of sugar 
which Dalton Trumbo moves. 

So I am here in their stead. I 
will discuss with you what these 
jailings mean. How does it con- 
cern the Independent Progressive 
Party, and you, personally, that 
twenty-three American citizens 
are in jail, and more are in the 
courts, for defiance of the Un- 
American Activities Committee? 

What makes these cases im- 
portant? The sentences are not 
savage, although Carl Marzani 
is serving three years, and most 
of the Hollywood Ten got the 
maximum sentence under the 
law. But these sentences are 
mild if we think that Tom 
Mooney spent a big chunk of his 
life behind bars; that Sacco and 
Vanzetti lost life itself. 

The treatment that the men 
are receiving is not brutal. It 
certainly is wasteful of the spe- 
cial gifts of these men and 
women, but it is not excessively 
hard. Our Hollywood Ten, at 
least, are getting the very same 
treatment as congressmen who 
accepted bribes or stole from the 
public funds. 

Nor is the significance of these 
cases a matter of frame-up and 
miscarriage of justice. The wife 
of Willie McGee might stand 
here today with equal right, to 
represent the Negro people, liv- 
ing for centuries now, in fear 6f 
the rape charge and the lynch 
law. Or Harry Bridges' wife 
might stand here to detail the 
persecution of a fighting labor 
leader by a cabal of ship own- 
ers, hired perjurers, and officers 
of our government. Since I wrote 
this, he has been jailed, too. 

My first experience in the la- 
bor movement was in a strike in 
Passaic, New Jersey. From the 
phrase "Jersey Justice" I had 
my early lessons that the law is 
not impartial, that Judges are 
not enthroned above the politi- 
cal, economic, and racial pas- 
sions of their time, that the 
democratic processes are relative 
and partial, and must be fought 
for if they are to exist at all. 

So I do not come to you in 
naivete, for help for my hus- 
band, only, or for other useful 
people, uselessly jailed. These 
jailings have a different, a 
unique character, and they must 
be understood for what they are. 

Let me speak first of the Hol- 
lywood Ten, since this is closest 
to me. Our men were subpoenaed 
in the F^ll of 1947. In that au- 
tum» the Truman doctrine was 
new, and the Marshall Plan had 
just been announced. Back in 
those days, one practically never 


■(ETiD; 


LIBERTY SAVINGS 

& LOAN ASSOCIATION 


Peace Rally 

This is a nationol coll for 
paaoe to all women I Espe- 
ciallY to Negro women who 
hare been persecvted most, 
and hare suffered most in all 
wars of our countryl 

Let ns meet on certain days. 
aa^ia days oi prayer, to piVT 
lor peocel Make the stre«d 


resoWe thot we shall nothc»k 
wari Pray. talk, think peaceP 
l^>eak to yonr neighbors, your 
friends 1 Assemble ourselres 
together with the eigwress pur- 
pose of fighting for peocel 
And w sboll bare peaoei 


heard the words "cold war." 
That was a phrase in labor pa- 
pers ,and some liberal columns. 
It never appeared in newspaper 
headlines — much less Jn State 
documents. Yet at this time — 
vyhen most Americans had not 
even heard the phrase, our Ten 
men declared that their sub- 
ipoenas had this meaning — the 
beginning of a drive to tie the 
movies to the needs of a cold 
war — to chain this great medium 
of education and propaganda to 
a war drive. 

This interpretation seemed a 
bit .fantastic then, to many peo- 
ple. But the hearings them- 
selves added evidence. The Com- 
mittee members pounded away 
at the movie producers — "Why 
did you make 'Mission to Mos- 
cow'? Why did you do 'Song of 
Russia"? When will you make 
an anti-Communist picture?" At 
the end of the third day's testi- 
mony, Parnell Thomas s'a i d 
bluntly, "We will make the 
proper suggestions to the pro- 
ducers." And he did and they 
were improper suggestions. The 
blacklist of the Ten was the first 
of them, and with the collabora- 
tion of the banks that own the 
movie industry, these ten men 
have been deprived oJ work for 
nearly three years. -This im- 
proper suggestion partially 
achieved its purpose, intimida- 
tion of the rest of the movie 
makers; and through this a 
stranglehold on the screen. The 
committee's public demand for 
hate movies that would flame 
the Soviet Union as a potential 
enemy, was implemented in se- 
cret through the "pay roll route." 
Thomas put his greedy fingers 
into the public till, and into the 
people's culture* and he stole 
more the second time. He em- 
bezzled what maturiy and hu- 
man dignity there had been in 
American movies. And with 
what a result? 

The' movie producers do not 
dare to openly preach war to the 
peace-loving American people- 
it would be bad for profits. But 
what have they done in these 
past three years? They have 
filled the screen with crime pic- 
tures — with such violence and 
lust that I cannot send my sev- 
en-.year-old daughter into the 
theatre lest she come out trem- 
bling at a shadow in the lobby. 
What have the scenes of torture, 
and blood and anguished fear 
accomplished if not to prepare 
the unthinking to say "Drop the 
bomb, and the sdoner the bet- 
ter," to a Peace Petitioner on the 
street.. If not to prepare the 
American mind for General 
Hershey's call to the nation two 
weeks ago? The man who heads 
Selective Service said. "What we 
need is a new group of killers." 
We did not call for killers in the 
war against Hitler— we needed 
anti-fascist soldiers then, and we 
sought to orient thpm to our just 
purpose. But for the dirty war 
in Korea we need killers, bru- 
talized and filled with prejudice, 
so that they will make "trigger 
happy troops who fire at North 
and South Koreans alike," as the 
correspondents report. In ready- 
ing the killers to use new weap- 
ons that shoot terrible fire and 
even an atom bomb, against the 
people of Korea, the movies have 
done more than their share in 
these three years. 

In the investigation itself I 
heard Parnell Thomas say what 
he later took out of the official 
record; "This investigation is on- 
ly the first of a seven-point pro- 
gram. We will go on to radio, 
publishing, the theatre, educa- 
tion, labor, and government." In 
this announced program, the 
prosecution and blacklisting of 
the Ten was his Big Bertha, and 
the shot he fired out of it was 
the $64 question. With this weap- 
lon and this ammunition other 
avenues of mass dommunicatibn 
have been intimidated and per- 
verted. I know families that 
stopped taking in a morning pa- 
per because of the effect of 
headlines and pictup^ on their 
children. I kriow others that will 
not tolerate the nightly carnage 
on television or ion ^the radio, 


where new blacklisting impends. 
So this is what makes the case 
of the Hollywood Ten unique — 
Not that a regulation was vio- 
lated. As one of the inmates of 
the Washington jail said in won- 
der, "Contempt of Congress, what 
kind of a crime is that?" Not 
that the proceedings mocked 
justice, from the Thomas Com- 
mittee hearings through all the 
courts and Judges. Not that the 
victims have lost their freedom. 
But that through them censor- 
ship and thought control are in- 
tended for the American people, 
and. have closed down upon us 
to some degree. Justice Bran(}eis 
once wrote in- a Supreme Court 
opinion, "Those who won our 'in- 
dependence believed that free- 
dom to think as you will and to 
speak as you think are means 
indispensable to the discovery 
and spread of political truth." Is 
this the climate of freedom in 
America today? We know it is 
not. Taft-Hartley is part of to- 
day's climate — the Mundt-Nixon 
bill and the Hobbes bill threaten 
new storms tomorrow. .Even in 
this climate of manufactured 
hysteria people thinjt as they 
will, but many, many citizens of 
the United States fear to speak 
as they think. This is the unique 
aspect of the case of the Holly- 
wood Ten— that ideas were their 
crime, those means that are 
truly indispensable to the dis- 
covery and spread of truth. 

Now I want to discuss the 
other political prisoners with 
you — how strange this phrase in 
the land that has been the tra- 
ditional refuge from pogroms, 
from Czarist terror, from Nazi 
barbarism. In Federal prisons 
now are eleven members of the 
Board of the Joint Anti -Fascist 
Refugee Committee. Among their 
number are Howard Past, the 
eminent novelist. Dr. Lyman 
Bradley, formerly head of the 
German Department of New 
York University, three physi- 
cians, two attorneys, two labor 
leaders, a business man, and a 
housewife. What was their 
crime? They refused to hand 
over to the Thomas Committee 
the records of their charities to 
refugees from Franco Spain, and 
the names of thousands of 
Americans who provided the j 
money — yours among them, j)os- 
sibly. They challenged the com- 
mittee's right to ask for these 
records. The punitive intent of 
the Committee was all too clear 
to them. It should be clear to us. 
The bloody butcher has not 23, 
but 180,000 political prisoners in 
jails and concentration camps. 
90'''c of them suffer from tuber- 
culosis and heart ailments — the 
stigmata of Fascist prisons. Over 
300,000 Spanish Republicans are 
living in exile. During the last 
war it was well known, and doc- 
umented by the Security Coun- 
cil among other agencies, that 
Franco was the silent, but use- 
ful partner of Hitler. Yet our 
Secretary of State has notified 
Congress that he will press the 
United Nations to admit Franco 
i-nto their company. 

What was the crime of George 
Marshall, chairman of the Civil 
Rights Congress? That he would 
not turn over the records and 
membership lists of his organi- 
zation, which pre- dated the CRC 
and helped to found it. And 
what was the crime of Eugene 
Dennis, besides his politics? 
That he called the very existence 
of the Committee in question, 
because of the poll taxers there 
who do not truly represent their 
states. And that he challenged 
its misuse of the power of Con- 
gress to investigate. 

The twenty-third prisoner is 
Carl Marzani, a talented film 
maker, whose outstanding ser- 
vices during the war earned, 
high praise and many citations^' 
He was accused of concealing 
Communist Party affiliation on 
various army documents and 
convicted of pwjury on the testi- 
mony of two professional anti- 
Communist witnesses, one ex- 
posed as a perjurer in the 
Bridges case, and the other since 
confined in a mental institution. 

What is it that all these cases 


have in common? What is their 
common derwminator? I believe 
it is to be found in their effect 
on our political climate. The 
Un-American Activities Commit- 
tee, with the Truman adminis- 
tration backing up its actions, is 
trying to close the avenues of 
free discussion, to silence all op- 
position to the war ^policies, to 
intimidate those who offer help ' 
to the victims. The cold war is 
leading to the hot war, to the 
total destruction of an atomic 
war. Free men, speaking freely 
and free to organize against it, 
can prevent such a catastrophe. 
This is the common denominator. 
Peace is the common denomi- 
nator. 

In the case of the Hollywood 
Ten, the Appeals Court itself 
placed the issue in this context 
when it said, and I quote — "In 
the current ideological struggle — 
the motion picture industry plays 
a critically prominent role in 
moulding public opinion." This 
being so, the court concludes, 
the $64 question is not only per- 
tinent but "Indeed, it- is hard to 
envisage how there could be any 
more pertinent question in these 
circumstances." So the Court 
fired the Big Bertha too, with 
the same ammunition. "Are you 
now or have you ever been a 
member of the Communist 
Party?" 

The Court of the World de- 
clares that our struggle for peace 
is the issue of all these cases. 
The other evening I was shown f 
the latest batch of clippings 
about the Hollywood Ten from 
the European press. Two hun- 
dred items — full page stories, 
banner headlines, three coluntin 
pictures gathered from the news- 
papers and magazines all over 
Europe. They contain the record 
of dozens of resolutions from 
unions, film societies, groups of 
intellectuals, protesting the jail- 
ing of the Hollywood Ten. And 
not only of the Ten. The Euro- 
peans in their bitter knowledge 
of how Fascism works, skip over 
the technicalities of these polit- 
ical cases. They know well how 
the winds are blowing when 
writers, artists, scientists, edu- 
cators are jailed on such charges. 
They bombard the American 
Embassies, they hold mass meet- ^ 
ings. they protest these jailings. 
Peace is their deepest concern; 
they recognize these men and 
women as organizers for Peace, 
and they take heart that such 
people exist here, and fight hard 
enough to endure prison for their 
conviction. And they link these 
cases together. In Eastern "Berlin 
there was a great mass meeting 
recently, in a place comparable 
to Madison Square Garden. I 
have a photograph of the event. 
Behind the eminent speakers is 
a great banner — it reads. "Fast, 
Maltz, Bridges — 3 victims of 
American reaction." 

It is good to be gathered in 
convention, meeting our friends 
from other parts of the state, 
feeling the strength of united ac- 
tion. One can feel very lonely 
these days. This loneliness is 
promoted on the air, sold in the 
movies, and ballyhooed in the 
press. Its manufacturers are the 
war makers. "You are alone," 
they say to each one of us. "No 
one fights with you. Since you 
cannot win, surrender! Let us 
have our way." 

I think I have the right to say 
to you. "Don't buy this product! 
It is false and a lie. If you let 
it in it will paralyze like the 
bite of a snake. Protect your san- 
ity and your true patriotism and 
your fighting heart. Protect 
yourself by joining with others 
to return the world to Peace. 


FIGHT TOTAUTARIANISMI 


The government has hoarded 
and destroyed food for years; to 
keep prices high. Now if prices 
rise 5 per cent, and you buy 
more than some little Hitler 
thinks you should, you may go 
to jail. 

G. Lewis, 812 W. 77th St.. T* A. 




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■^•'^ — I^Ji 1 - 


Mrs. S. A. Williams Shows Moving Pictures 
Of World Baptist Alliance Convention 


All who did not have the 
privilege of attending the 

Baha'i Worid FaHh 


"Security of Faith" is the sub- 
ject of the lecture which Dr. Vera 
Graham is scheduled to deliver 
to the public meeting of B'ahai 
World Faith to be held at their 
lios Angeles headquarters, 331 
South New Hampshire Avenue, 
on Sunday afternoon, August 13, 
at 3:30 o'clock. 

Dr. Graham quotes from the 
works of Abdul-Baha: "I say un- 
to you that any one who will 
rise up in the Cause of God at 
this time shall be filled with 
the spirit of God, and that He 
will send His hosts from heaven 
to help you, and that nothing 
will be impossible to you if you 
have faith." 


"World's Baptist Alliance" held 
recently in Cleveland, Ohio are 

cordially invited to attend the 
Kingdom Baptist Church Sunday, 
Aug. 13, 1950, 8 p.m., 2808 Temple 
Street, to see the moving picture 
of the Alliance made by Mrs. S. 
A. Williams, who was a deligate 
to the World meeting and who 
has Just .-eturned with a wealth 
of information and inspiration. 
There will be other very inter- 
esting educational pictures 
shown on health and nutrition 
by Mrs. Henrietta Garrot. , Mrs. 
Rhidonia J. Cain, instructor in 
the National B.T.U. and S. S. Con- 
gress will make her report. Rev. 
A. W. Ross is Pastor of Kingdom. 


6th Annual Council of Independent and Community Churches 


Convention business prospects 
for the future look bright, with 
55 meetings already booked for 
next year, six for 1952, and six 
for 1953. 


WHERE TO WORSHIP 


WESLEV METHODIST 

chur;:h 

52nd and Main Street 

E. W. Rakettraw. A.M.. D.D. 
Minister 

9:30 A.M. — Church School. 

10:50 A.M. — Morning Worship. 
9:30 A.M. — Church School. 
10:50 A.M. — Mornrng Worship. 
Morning Sermon — 

Rev. J. O. Williams. 

Baltiniore. Maryland 
6:00 P.M. — Youth Fellowship. 
7:00 P.M. — Youth Fellowship. 
Vesper Message — 

Rev. J. O. Williams. 

Baltimore, Maryland 


BOWEN MEMORIAL 
METHODIST CHURCH 

East 36th and Trinity Sts. 
John C Boin. Minister 

• :30 a.m. — Church School. 
11:00 a.m.— Worship. 
7:00 p.m. — Good News Hour. 


GRANT CHAPEL 
A. M. E. CHURCH 

BROWNINGS C. ALLEN. D.O. 
Minister 

M728 S. ComptOM Ave. at 108Ui St. 

"Come to worship: 
Leave to Serve!" 

A most cordial welcome awaits 
you at our regular worship ser- 
vices and our social activities. 
SUNDAY WORSHIP 
S:00 A.M.— Prayer Band. 
9:30 A.M.— Church School and 

Cradle Roil Dept. 
11:00 A.M.— Morning Worship; 

Preaching. 
«:00 P.M.— AHeti C. E. Leaow*. 
7:30 P.M.— Evening Worship: 
Preaching. '■ 

The S«nior Choir and Qospet Choir 
tender most inspiring song ser- 
vice. 
Midweek prayer and praise service' 

eacii Wednesday, 7:30 p.m. 
Choir rehearsals Tuesday and Fri- 
day ngiht it 8:00 p.m. 
Prayer Bands Tuesday 1:00 p.m. 
and Friday 11:00 p.m. 


LIBERTY DIVINE 
TEMPLE INC 

5514 South Central Ave.. AD. 13227 

CHRIST TEACHING 

Advice 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. 
Present and Past 

SUNDAY SERVICE 

Sunday School 10:30 
Regular Service 11:00 
Regular Service 8:00 

Friday Night Regular Services 8:00 

CONTACTS AT ALL SERVICES 
FOR ALL NATIONS 

Rev. H. L. Morgan, Pastor 


TEMPLE BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

10:00 A.M. — Sunday School. 

11:30 A.M.— Morning Worship. 
"Praying for the Sick," "Noth- 
ing' Too Hard for God." Don't 
fail to bring the sick for prayer 
and to be healed. 
8:00 P.M.— Evening Worship. 

We welcome everyone to our ser- 
vices. 


J. 
O. 


C. Sweeney, Minister 
Hoakins, Church Clerk 

620 E. Jkth St. 


' 


BETHANY 
COMMUNITY CHURCH 

511 So. CMrtral Av«. 
11:00 A.M.— Morning: Worship 
9:S0 A.M. — Church Sclio<ri 
7:45 PJM.— Evening WorrtUp 

MOd-Week Prayer 
8:00 PJM.— Tharsday. 
8:00 PJM.— Friday, 

Choir Rehearsal 

Rev. B. Albert Beauchamp 

EVERYONE WELCOME 
For Information Phone MU. 4038 


Jimt COM fNSTITUTE 

TRUTH CENTK INC 

- II9S Em« 5$«Ii ft 

•UN.. 9:4& A.M.— CtiildroM's Cituroh 
Sun., 11:00 A.M, — Devotional 

Church. ■ 
Mon., 8-.0O PM- — Clase irt Prosper. 

ity. 
12:15 Daiiy Monday thru F^rlday, 

Meditatiqn and Healing Silence. 
Dr. Lucy Johnson, Pastor 


WEST COAST 

BAPTIST CHURCH 

5542 Baiid«ra St 

REV. T. E. PATTEN, Pastor 

Sunday School 9:45 a.m. 

Sermon 11:00 a.m. 

B. Y. P. U 6:00 p.m. 


LIVE WIRE 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

102 N. Alameda and First St. 

Rev. W. M. Emerson, Minister 

Church School 9:30 a.m. 

Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. 

Evening Woi'ship 8:00 p.m. 

Wednesday— Oldtime 

Pmyer Service .... 7:80 p.m. 
Friday— Bible Training . .7:30 p.m. 
Saturday — Young Ministers 

Unien ... .. 1 p.m. 

The public i* welcome 


MOUNT OLIVE 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

The Church with a Welcome 

Rev. M. E. Crawford, A.B. 

Minister 

620 E. 48th St. 

Sunday School 9:30 

Morning Worship .....11:00 

B. T. U. „ 6:00 

Evangelistic Services 7:S0 

.Wednesday Prayer & 

Bible Lesson 8:00 


Salem Baptist (Siurch 

2854 GLASSELL ST. 

Sunday School 9:45 a.m. 

Morning Services 11:00 a.m. 

Evening Services.. 6:30 p.m. 

Bible Study and Prayer 

Service, Wednesdayk. .. .7:30 p.m. 

CHARLES H. DAVIS, Pastor 


TEMPLE OF 
DIVINE TRUTH 

School of Universal Sciences, Inc. 

4420 South Main 

Los Angeles 11, Calif. 

Dr. Susie A. Jackson 

Minister and Instructor 

Res. 4422 So. Main, L. A., Calif. 

CE. 2-3307 


The Independent and Com- 
munity Churches of the Western 
Regional closed their Sixth An- 
nual Council Session of two and 
one-half period, last week. Our 
twelve churches are in the area 
of 511 North, 122 South, and 
from Central Ave. to 1022 East. 

Messages by Kev. Effie Harris 
of Bethel Community; Rev. B. Al- 
bert Beauchsimp, Bethany Com- 
munity; Rev. Papline Coffee; an- 
nual address by H. Mansfield 
Collins ( Regional Director) , 
Neighborhood Community; an- 
nual report from Western Re- 
gional Supervisor, Rev. Geraldine 
O'Conner, Zion Temple Commun- 
ity; and The Women's Christian 
Service Department, with its 17 
working committees. 

Soloists Mrs. Carrie Nichols, 
Mr. Jay Loft-Lynn, with Song 
Fests led by Rev. Jean Wheeler, 
added much in every way. 
Speakers Mrs. Ethelee Hampton, 
Eastside Settlement House; Miss 
Daisy Dunn and Mrs. Martha 
Lewis. Visual Aid, by Deaconess 
Mable Davis, Neighborhood Com- 
munity, a beautiful illustrated 
lesson of THE WORD. The ser- 
mon by Rev. V. L. Hightower, 
Peoples' United Church of Christ 
and the closing remarks by Rev. 
H. Mansfield Collins. 

Bible Quiz, led by Rev. Sheph- 
en H. Browder of Immanuel In- 
dependent; and to assist Mrs. 
Frances Driver, was made Sec- 
ond Assistant of Sunday Schools 
o fthe Western Regional, with 


Hardy Offers 
Civil Rights 
At Sacramento 


Miss Antionette of Peoples' Unit- 
ed Church of Christ, Assistant. 

The election of officers re- 
stored them to their former posts 
of duty, with the exception of 
Assistant Recording Secretary of 
the W.C.S.S. Department. To this 
Mrs. C. Jane DeNard was rfiosen. 
Statistician, the newly estab- 
lished office, of our Western Re- 
gional, was assigned to Mrs- 
Mary L. Parker. These last two 
persons of The Peoples' Inde- 
pendent Church of Christ. 

Rev. Eleanor N. Austin, Com- 
munity Church of Bak'er^ield, 
wais present. The other churches 
and ministers are: Foster H. 
Hydes, the president of the Min- 
isterial and Christian Workers of 
the Western Regional and paistor 
of Trinity Independent; Caper- 
naum Community, Rev. Ona B. 
Russell; The Evangelistic Bible 
Tabernacle, Revs. G. F. and Lew- 

Rev. Williams 
At Wesley 

TTie Rev. J. O. Williams, dis- 
tinguished pastor of the historic 
Sharp Street Methodist, Balti- 
more, Md., will be the guest 
preacher at Wesley Methodist 
Church both at the morning wor- 
ship and vespers Sunday. Morn- 
ing worship begins at 10:50 a. m. 
and vespers at 7 p. m. 

Rev. Williams is an eloquent 
speaker and is always heard 
with great profit. Buell Thomas, 
tenor soloist of the Senior Choir 
will be the soloist at the morn- 
ing worship. 


ella Evans; Pilgrim Community, 
Rev. Henry Cook. Rev. H. Mans- g^ 
field Collins, president of West ^ 
em Regional; Rev. Foster H. 
Hydes, president of Ministerial 
Alliance; Supervisor Geraldine 
O'Conner, Supervisor of W.C.S3. 
Department of Regional; Mrs. 
Belle Riley, National Supervisor 
of W.C.S.S. Department, Rev. Ona 
B. Russell, SeCTetary, and Mrs. 
Mary L, Paricer, reporter. 


Jack W. Hardy, 14th District 
Congressional candidate offered 
a controversial "civil rights" 
resolution to Republican party 
heads in Sacramento last we^- 
end. 

The "Hardy Resolution" colling 
for rloccd and state legislation 
to insure equal opportunity of 
rights, regardless of race, creed 
or color in the matter of rent- 
ing homes in Government hous- 
ialg projects, was presented to the 
GOP Stote Centred Committee 
meeting in the state capitol last 
Sunday. 

Charging that the Democratic 
party has paid only lip service 
to the problem of civil rights 
Hardy said: "Discrimination is 
not only contrary to our Ameri- 
can principles of freedom but 
tends to dangerously undermine 
our national unity . . . vital in 
these war days." 

Shilly shallying on the part 
of the National administration," 
Hardy stated, "amounts to a 
mockery of the democratic free- 
dom.'* 


Olivet Youth Choir 

The Youth Choir of Olivet 
Baptist Church, 981 E. 35th St., 
Rev. W. R. Hutchinson, pastor; 
features Mary G. Rubin, song 
writer, composer, poetess, and 
soprano soloist rn a gospel festi- 
val, Sunday. Aug. 13, at 3 p. m. 
accompanied by her daughters 
Barbara Jean and Carolyn Joyce, 
8 and 5 years old. 

Other participants will be Mrs. 
S. Shoemaker, Mrs. Li22ie Ballan- 
saw, Mr. Calvin T. Nelson. The 
Golden Airs Jubilee Singers and 
Angel City Gospel Chorus, Bruce 
Collins, president and Mrs. Al- 
berta Johnson, directors. 

• Mr. Richard Meaning, presi- 
dent and Lena Belvin, sponser. 


Usher Day, 
Md. Baptist 


Members of the Usher Board 
Union will hold their first an- 
nual usher day at the Maryland 
Baptist church, 1409 East Ver- 
non Ave., Dr. E. C. Hicks, pas- 
tor. The special meeting will be 
held at 3 p. m. 

The Sykes Gospel singers of 
Thomasville, Georgia, sang in a 
concert last evening, and tOhight 
(Friday) the Kansas City Gospel 
Singers will hold a musicale. 

ITie pastor will preach at both 
morning and evening services 
next Sunday, and the Famous 
Pilgrim Singers will sing in the 
evening. Everyone is welcome at 
all the services. 

Jos. Bloodworth ^ 
Dies in Texas 


Joseph Ralph Bloodworth, well 
known in Los Angeles, passed 
away July 27 at his home in El 
Paso, Texas. Funeral services 
were held July 31 from the 
Harding-Orr Funeral Home, and 
burial was made in Concordia 
cemetery under the auspices of 
the Masonic Lodge. 

Mr. Bloodworth is survived by 
his widow. Mrs. Marie E. Blood- 
worth, El Paso, Texas; sister, 
Mrs. F. M. Ensan, San Antonio, 
Texas; brothers, AUie and Mar- 
cellus, of Lockhart, Texas; one 
daughter, Mrs. Willie B. Johnson, 
of El Paso; one granddaughter, 
several nieces, nephews and 
other relatives. 

Out-of-town friends who at- 
tended the funeral were: Mrs. 
Jewel Travis Brown. Mrs. L. E. 
Langdon and Mrs. Rosalia Smith, 
of Los Angeles; and Mrs. TJlUe 
Belle Callahan, of Corpus CI. -isti, 
Texas. 


Name Delegate 
To World Meet 


Mrs. Leo Spitz, wife of the Uni- 
versal-International film execu- 
tive, has been appointed by the 
Executive Committee of the Am- 
erican Association for the United 
Nations, Inc. (AAUN) as an of- 
ficial delegate to the Plenary 
Assembly of the World Fedeiia- 
tion of United Nations Associa- 
tions which will meet in Geneva, 
Switzerland, September 6 to 12. 

For some time Mrs. Spitz has 
served as Advisor on Motion Pic- 
ture Industry- Relations for the 
American Association for the 
United Nations. 


Save The Race! 


CAPETOWN, S. Africa— A'n.AS) 
— ^The South African govemmeni 
is going all out in its efforts 
prevent inter-marriage, even be 
tween Africans of different races, 
and Africans and Indians as the 
next step in its racial segrega- 
tion policy. 

Marriage between white and 
colored personiB has long been H- 
legal in^Soutii Africa. 



REV. JEANETTA O. CHINN gives « trut message on heafing 
by faith. No charges are made. Hoyrs are 10 a.m. to 6 pan. 


» - 


daily. Rev. Chinn may be eontacied b y jA one 
at 1 862 East 41 st place. ; vv^?^^ 


Jp, 4:W93 


•r> 




wmwvm^^m^w^' 


■'i>^^,-<- 


Elect Mrs. Ahderson B. 
^. C. Christian Churches Officer 


-» ^^ 



LONG BEACH— In what is 
tetrmed one of the most signifi- 
cant moves towards better inter- 
racial goodwill and fellowship in 
religious circles of the city, Mrs. 
Anderson B. Barnes, Executive 
Seretary of the Avalon Com- 
munity Center, last week was 
elected vice vice-president of the 
Christian Churches of Southern 
California. 

....U nanimously electing the 
iwominent civic leader and well 


FESTIVAL 



f. "._. '*r- ♦- .'*J 



,^ 



( 


OF 


GOSPEL 
SONGS 

SUN., AUG. 13th 
2 to 5 P. M. 

WRIGLEY FIELD 

42nd and Avalon 

(Take "S' Car to BaU Park) 



known worker were some 6,000 
delegates attending the State 
Convention^ lost week in the 
Municipd Auditorium o4 this' 
city. / 

Comprising the Southern Cali- 
fornia Conference are one hun- 
dred white churches and five 
Negroes. Mrs. Barnes was a dele- 
gate 'from Avalon Christian 
Church of which the Rev. Dr. 
Baxter C. Duke is minister. 

A former resident of Indianop- 
olis. Ind., where she served for 
seven yeors os National Secretory 
of Missionary Organizations. 
Mrs. Bomes received her Bach- 
elor's Degree at Talledga College 
and her Masters ^n Religious 
Education from Chicago Theo- 
logical Seminary. She is currently 
enrolled in the School of Social 
Work at the University of South- 
em California. 

For the past four years she 
has been Chairman of the Social 
Education and Aption Commit- 
tee, Women's State Board of 
Christian Churches, and a mem- 
ber of the State Board Committee 
of Social and Education. 

Corresponding Secretary of the 
Southern California Federation of 
Centers and Settlements, during 
the past year Mrs. Barnes has al- 
so served as protestant Church 
Professional representative of the 
Functional Committee, Youth 
Services Division of the Metro- 
politan Welfare Council. She is 
also chairman of the Department 
of Study, Christians' Fellowship 
at her home church. 

The mother of triplets. Anno 
Elizabeth, Mary Ellen and Sterl- 
ing Jomieson Homes, the new 
church official resides with her 
husband ond family at 623 East 
Forty -third Street. 

She and her family were the 
recent" subjects of a national 
magazine feature. 


The Church 

RICHMOND.— Bishop Buford F, 
Gordon, Charlotte, North Caro- 
lina, told the delegates to the 
General Convention on Christian 
Education and General Assembly 
of Christian Youth, meeting here 
at Hood Temple African M. E. 
Zion Church last week, that the 
challenge to build a new world 
was that of the church and no 
other agency could do the job as 
it should be done. 

*Tho8ie of us who! hove faith in 
God look for new heavens and 
a new earth, depsite the fact that 
we see all about us o world that 
is vastly different We see a 
world of strife and hate, a world 
of mistrust and dissatisfaction. 
We see o world of sorrow and 
of grief and a world of imminent 
war and devostotiion." said the 
Bishop. 


Friday. Aifsust 11. 1950— The Caiifoniia Eagk— 27 


Quakers Observe Hiroshima Day 


totion." 


Dr. Morris at L. Beach 


Black Man Will 
Win World War III, 
Says Rev. J. Webb 


Announcement was made today 
by the Rev. F. C. Washington, 
pastor of the Friendship Baptist 
church, Long Beach, that Dr. 

Chades Satchell Morris, II, of 
Los Angeles, who recently re- 
turned to his hom^ following a 
ten thousand mile motor trek 
through the Deep South and the 
East will be the speccial guest 
speaker at both worship services 
next Sunday, August 13. 

Music will be furnished by the 
senior choir of the church. 


The American Friends Service 
Committee sponsored two meet- 
ings held Sunday, August 6. One 
In Pasadena at ihe Holliston 
Methodist Churc» 1305 East 
Colorado Street at "^tSO p. m. and 
the Los Angeles meeting at 3 
p. m. at the Wesl^ Methodist 
Church 52nd and Main Street. 

Sunday, August 6f was the 
fifth anniversary of the dropping 
of the atomic bomb on Hiroshima 
and the first since Pres^^ient Tru- 
man announced his d^ision to 
go ahead with productiAi of the 
even Kiore terrible Hydrogen 
bomb. 

"We are anxious to explore all 
avenues," say the Quakers, "to 
meditate the hot and cold wars." 
Dr. A. J. Muste, executive secre- 
tary of the Fellowship of Recon- 

53r(i Anniv. World 
Zionist Congress 

Fifty- third anniversary of the 
first World Zionist Congress will 
be ceelbrated by' Southland Jews 
at a meeting sponsored by the 
Zionist Organization of America. 
Southern Pacific region, 8 p.m. 
Thursday, August 17. 

Mortimer May, ZOA national 
vice-president, will be the prin- 
cipal speaker at the event which 
will be held in Temple Sinai, 
407 S. New Hampshire. 

His subject is: ""Israel's Chal- 
lenge to American Jewry." 

Other speakers at the session 
include Captain Yaacov Adam, 
former officer in the Israeli Navy, 
and Samuel Lackman, ZOA reg- 
ional president. 

The pu))lic is invited. 


Holman Methodist 


,The Evangelistic Choir of Hol- 
man Methodist Church, 2003 West 
Jefferson Blvd., will present a 
branch of the Los Angeles Mu- 
sician Association in their sec- 
ond monthly Sacredj Chautauqua, 
Sunday, August 13th at 5 p. m. 


Numbers will be rendered by Al- 
bert McNeil Singers; Zion Hill 
Baptist Church Choir; Dr. H. 
Hamilton Williams, organist and 
others. Reverend White, pastor of 
the churchc will speak on "Mu- 
sic." The public is invited to at- 
tend this program. 


ciliation, New York City spoke 
on Hiroshima to Korea to What. 

The Society of Friends hav6 a 
300 year experience of meeting 
difficulties without force or vio- 
lence. Certainly their treatment 
of the American Indian was 
singularly successful and peace- 
ful while on the East Coast the 
Puritan idea was extermination 
and here on the West coast, en- 
slavement. Negro slavery was eli- 
minate from the Quaker fellow- 
ship fifty years l>efore a terrible 
civil war ended it in the Nation. 
Quaker ideas on meeting the 
present alarming problems 
should be worth considering. 


by 



Motherhood is the metl 
sublime thins in life, giving 
to the world an infinite 
blessing o( love, devotion, 
compassion and protectioM 
— the bridge between »«»- 
mortal shores. 

The delicate requirr* 
ments of each service ar« 
met with experienced and 
considerate attentitv* 


THE PEOPLES 
FUNERAL HOME 


4250 
S. CENTtAL 


PHONE 
AD. 71S1 


"The Third World War" was 
preached on by Rev. James M. 
Webb, the noted Evangelist and 
author, of Chicago. 111.. Sunday 
night. August 6. at the church of 
the Living God, 410 East 31.st 
Street. 

According to Biblical history 
and prophecy, says Rev. Webb, 
God has prepared a colored man. 
who was rocked in black man's 
credle in Africa, to be victorioufi; 1 
in this coming war. Whereas the 
colored man was used by the 
allied nations to win World Wars 
I and II, so will God use a color- 
ed man to win the coming war. 
God is able to put his Divine 
j power in any man — and destroy 
any human power. 

Rev. Webb is planning to show 
his Biblical pictures, entitled, 
"The Black Man's part in the 
Bible" at the Elks Temple or 
some large church. He claims 
that God used colored men and 
women making Biblic^ History. 
His matter is in books, pictures 
and reccord forms. 


ROBERTS Mortuary 




"WW n »«»« Mm «w» n i .'.m w m Mf w * 


^^Unsurpassed Service Through The Years** 


HUNDREDS SAVE SAID, as time has passed, that the ceremony we conducted was one 
of correct appointment, and that bur personal ^issistance was with a spirit of sincere help- 
fulness. ~ }: 
SUCH PUBLIC CONFIDENCE is not won by words. Actions are the only reliable symp 
terns of sympathetic sincerity. And that is what you get in a CONNER-JOHNSO^ 
service, whether it is one of utmost simplicity, or the most elaborate. . 




Consult us about our recommended pre-paymcnt plan of ^vneral expenses, with no ob^ 
ligation, ft costs only a few cents a day. 


CONNER. JOHNSON CO^ INC. 

1400 EAST 17TH STREET M. 31tS 


■v.r^r.fes:U, 


■BT^i^iJPli.iJ 'J^^/ 'i'^.-^fW 


TiflKl 


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2g— The CaBloniia Eacplc. —Friday, Aiiqiwt 11, 1950 

VIT AL STATIST ICS 

Borii at Geaeral Hospital [to Viola and David Collins, July 


Snyder, Unnamed, Girlr to Eliz- 
abeth and Frank Snyder, July 23. 

Swindell, Shelia Roselene and 
Sharon Rosalind, Twin Girls, to 
Lorene and Matthew Swindell, 
July 27. 

Talley, Dafanie Marie, Girl, to 
Mary and Curtis Talley, July 27. 

Thompson, Rosslyn Sheneal, 
Girl, to Trudy and Elton Thomp- 
son. July 25. 

Wade, Ronnie Jackson, Son, to 
Mabel and Vernon Wade, July 
27- 

Walton, Jr., James Edwards, 
Son, to Viola and James Walton, 
July 25. 

Watts, Kenneth Laval, Son. to 
Ruthie and Dennis Watts. 

Whitmore, Tyrone Knox, Son, 
to Beatrice and John Whitmore, 
July 13. 

Wilson, Jr., Matthew Raymond, 
to Willie and Mathew Wilson. 
July 23. 

Fleming, Unnamed. Son. to 
Barbara and James Fleming, 
July 26. ; 


27. 

Huckaiby, Kathleen Joy, Girl, 
to Violet and Creston Huckaby, 
July 18. 

Niles, Pauline Kay, Girl, to 
Cassie and Homer Smith, July 24. 

Stone, Patrick Orsen, Son, to 
Bernice and Fn/nk Stone, July 23. 

Williams, Damita Adele, Girl, 
to Lou and Rudolph Williams, 
July 23. 

Bom at L.A. Osteopathic 
Hospital 

Ford, Lita Yvonne, Girl, to Eliz- 
abeth and Samuel Ford, July 29. 

Henry, Donald Wayne? Son, to 
Margaret and Roy Henry. July 29. 

Norris, Caprice Ann, Girl, to 
Ruby and Charles Norris, July 26. 

Smith, Renee, Girl, to Grace 
«nd John Smith, July 24. 

Young, Unnamed, Son, to Fran- 
ce's and Verdell Young. July 28. 
Born at White Memorial Hospital 

Couser, Jr., Jesse Lee, Son, to 
Lavon and Jesse Couser. July 30. 

Wilkins. Everett Dewey. Son, 
to Clara and James Wilkins. July 
31. 

Haynes, Linda Miriam. Girl, to 


Recepfiort for Gimier 

■ p 

A reception In honor ot Mr. 
Ehvart Guinier, national soct*- 
tary-treasurer United Public 
Workers, will be held at the 
home of Frances Williams, 3692 
Fifth avenue, on Sunday, August 
13, from 12:30 to 2:*20 p.m. 

Mr. Gunier Is the highest rank- 
ing Negro trade unionist in the 
country, as well as being active 
leader in the American Labor 
Party and the National Progres- 
sive Party. He will relate the 
experiences of the ALP and the 
National PP in tJie fight for 
Negro rights and for Negro rep- 
resentation. 


Beatdy Confest At 
Val Yefde, Sun. 

Th« ftmiual bathing beauty 
contest to select 1950 "Bfiss Val 
Verde" will b« held tat oonaee- 
tion with the property owners' 
picnic oa Sunday, August 13, at 
2:30 p.m. in Val Verde Park. 

Hon. Augustus F. Hawkins, 
menvber of the State Assembly 
from the 62nd District, will be 
the principial speaker. . 

The picnic and the beauty con- 
test are being held under the 


National Guatdsmen 
Alerted For Seryice 

Ffnatttjr of induction into m- 
tlv« sanrlee of individual Na- 
tLonail Guardsmen of the 40th In- 
fantry Division probably will not 
be known for a week to 10 days 
after the Southern California out- 
fit is activated on Sept. 1, it 
was announced this week by 
Maj. Gen. Daniel H. Hudelson, 
division commander. \ _ 

Hudelson explained that final 
physical examination of division 
personnel cannot be made until 






auspices of the Val Verde Im-. after the organization has am 


provement Association. 


swered the call to duty. 


Ackers. Catherine. Girl, to Mary R^sa and Marvin Haynes. July 17 


and Albert Ackers, July 28. 

Anderson, Unnamed. Girl, to 
Majrnolia and George Anderson, 
July 29. 

Avery, Alberta, Girl, to John- 
nie and Leon Avery, July 28. 

Carter, Unnamed. Girl, to Pat- 
ricia and Jerry Carter. July 29. 

Chappel. Gwendolyn, Girl, to 
Carire and James Chappel. July 
31. 

.J)avis. Johnell Junior. Girl, to 
Bessie and John Davis. July 21. 

Garrett, Unn:imed, Girl, to 
Roselene and Alfred Garrett Julvl 
29. ' 

Hill. Unnamed. Son, to Mvrtle, 
and Clyde! 1 Hill. July 28. " ' 

Medley, Twins. Boy and Girl. 
to Fiorine and Joseph Medlev. 
Julv ni. • ' 

Moore. Unnamed. Girl, to Mil- 
dred and Jimmie Moore, July 30. 

N'llen. Unnamed, i^ion. to Glad-' 
ys and Timothy Nolen, Julv 20. ; 

■ Pr\rre>, Unnarn'ed, Son, to Myrtle 
and Cleo Page", July ,30. " } 

S'lephard. Kerwin Lloyd. Son 
to Leona and Melvin Shephard. 
Julv 31. 

Smith. Candiee Li'^etfe, Cirl. to 
Rir'ira and F[)vvorth .'^mith. July 
28 j 

Svkes, Jr , Odell, Son, to Ruhv ! 
and Odell .Svke-:;. July 28. 1 

W'c'Hon 'Unnamed, .Sf»n, to Mat- ' 
tie ;nid Theodore Weldon, Julv 
29 

VV.niim.s. Unnamed. Girl, to 
Loui-'> and T\ihort Wtir!am.«. Julv 
30 

W' 'liains. Wi-ndell. Son. to Par- 
alee and Beiiiimin Williams. 
Julv 30. 

Jnfk.-;on 
to G-ice 
Ju^v 31. 

Wilkin.son, Valley Wavne, Son. 
to G-if-e and Valley Wilkinson. 
Julv 20 

Wilhite. Eric Anthony, .Son, to 
Ida and George Wilhite Julv 30. 
Born at South Hoover Hospital 

Stephens, 2nd. David, Son. to 
Willi'^ and David Stephens. July 
29. . 

Smith, Ernestine, Girl, to Myr- 
tle and Corrtel Smith. July 28. 

Nixon, Patricia Alice, Girl, to 
Mitzi and Albert Nixon, July 28. 

Bob. Jr., Albert. Son, to Emily 
end Albert Bob. July 26. 

Colbert, Erpma Tameria,^ Girl. 
to Eula and Leroy Colbert. Julv 
21. 

Collins, Jacqueline Joyce, Girl, 


Kidd, James Otis. Son, to Fan- 
nie and Connie Kidd, July 29. 

Roberts. Unnamed. Son. to Vera 
and George Roberts, 174 E. 36th 
St.. July 31. 

Weaver. L. Denese. Girl, to Bon- 
nie and Ralph Weaver. July 22. 
1191 E. Vernon Ave. 
i McDonald. Jeanette Carol. Girl, 
I to Artell and Henry, July 22. 
i Temple Hosp. 

Sanders. Aaron Lawrence. Son, 
to Lucille and Andrew Sanders. 
Belvedere Hosp., July 27. 


William 
Edward. 40. 


Jr.. Robert Lee Son. 
and Robert Ja^'kson. 


Buried in Evergreen Cemetery 

Thompson. George, 60. Died 
July .30." 

Tribble. William Bradcien 
Died JuU 

Cau.sey 
22. 

Clevel:md. R'.bert V., 3i). Died 
Julv 22. 

Thomas. Benjamin 
about ^^2. Died July .30 

M4;Kinney, Minnie 
Died July .30. 

Poncil, Melissa. 81. 
30. 

Buried in Lincoln Memorial Park 
CemeterY 

Thrash. Novel Allen. 1 \e'ir. 
Died July 28. 

Jacobs. Melvin 
31. 

Ravnor. J lek 
Died Ju!%- 29. 

Kin?, Charles 
July 24. 

Jr., Marshall, 


Died Julv 


Joseph 


F.>^3 


Died 


43. Died 


or Isaiah. 


Allen, 5. Died 


8. Died 


, Joseph L.. 31. 
Claude. B„ 5,3. 


Died Julv 


Died Jul\ 


Lewis 
July 22 

Moore 
11. 

D-n i- 
28. 

Buried in Paradise Memorial 
Park Cematory 

O'NV.d Allen. ir>. Died July 22. 

Odie. Jr.-, James Lee, 1 year. 
Died July 7. 

Curry, Patient. 71. Died July 26 

Wri-ht. Pearl 40. Died July 16. 

Parham, Viola, 50. Died Julv 
23. 

Reed, Gordon, 73. Died July 10. 

Harvey, .^nna Frances. 57. Died 
July 9. Buried in Rosedale Cem- 
etery. 

Reed. John, 59. Died July 23. 
Burled in Woodlawn Cemetery. 
Santa Monica. Calif. 

Williams, Sam Harvey, 44. 
Died July 30. Buried in People's 

(Continued on Page 29) 



-^•.H 


SECOND BAPTIST CHURCH and 
THE HENDERSON COMMUNITY CENTER 

24th-25th Streets and Griffith Ave. 

WEST COAST'S GREATEST CHURCH AND CENTER 

Free of All Debt — Welcomes Your Membership 
Or. J. RAYMOND HENDERSON. MINISTER 


Announcements 
AUGUS 13, 1»50 j 

11:06 A.M.— "How Can I Be Sure 
of SaooeM?" Dr. J. Raymond 
Henderson. 

7:00 FM. — Evenincr Wor^ip. 



A PROVED PLAN 
TO ELIMINATE FUNERAL EXPENSE 

A new funeral service policy, recommended 
by Angelus Funeral Home, pays all ex- 
penses regardless of how little has been 
paid in, costs only a few cents a day. 
Phone or stop in for free information to- 
day — no obligation. 


LISTEN TO THE 
ANGELUS HOUR 

KFOX Sunday Morning 
10:15- 10:45 

Our guest minister this Sunday 
will be Rev. E. A. Anderson, 
pastor of the McCoy Baptist 
Church ari'di his choir under the 
direction of Mr. Cecil Dandy 
with Mrs, Vena Harvey at the 
console. 



m 


wrt*^ ■ 


r — - ^.-|^ 


1 nni-^TT' 


EAGLE OASianED ADS 


k MUL BTATE RMt SAU 


APARTMEMT BUXl «14,G4(MX) 
year inconoe. Low down pay- 
ment Adams- Western District 
Owner BR. 2-5495c 8-25 

iTiooMwoirmn 


PRIVATE room neat and clean 
17.00 week. AD. 18651 


NICE rooms f<H- rent Westside. 
Call AD. 35045 AD. 38757 


ROOM FOR RENT — Westside, 
neat clean furnished room. 
Privileges to refined persons. 
PA. 8974. 8-11 


ROOM FOR RENT— Large neatly 
furnished rm. in Westside 
home. Use of kKchen if de- 
sired. RI. 4736. 8-11 


ROOM FOR REan*— Unfumirfied 
rm., cooking privileges. 2945 
S. Catalina St PA. 7816 8-11 

FOR RENT— Large rm. with cook- 
ing privileges. Washing ma- 
chine free. CALL RE. 6068- 

8-11 

ROOM fX)R RENT— W e s t s i d e. 
Men only. Double or single 
rms. 2636 Kenwood. 8-11 


UPSTAIRS ROOM— 9x^, side cti- 
trance, twin beds. Two work- 
ing ladies or two working men. 
Will accept GI students. 7 and 

. 8 carline. 352 West 41st St. 
Call ADams 6538. 8-11 

ROM FOR RENT— Nice ro<Mn, 
home atmosphere, to quiet em- 
ployed woman or couple. No 
other roomers. See to appre- 
ciate. Phone CK 23543. 8-11 


i. mV WAHf» 


WAMTED— aettl estate salesman. 
New «<fic^ new desks, new 
files. Apply at 136 E. Santa 
Barbara. CE. 2-0656. Night AD 
l-038a tt 

HELP. WANTED^— Domestic cou- 
ples. General cooks to stay. 
Good salary. 17 years same lo- 
cation. RE. 3-3930— BE. 3-0959. 
Take J car at 7th and Central, 
off at Western Ave. Walk hack 
2 blocks to 1714 West Jefferson. 

T.F. 


WCaUONG GIRLS' Qub of aU 
natimta. Jobs, social protec- 
tion. A membership drive now 
on. Come to 1068 E. Jefferson 
OT call AD. 3-2(64. RenUls. tf 

7. MISCiLLAHfOUS FOI SAU 

FOR SALE— Repossed restaurant 
equipment Almost new 36-foot 
formica top, 2 tone counter, 18 
leather unholstered stools with 
backs, 4 leather upholstered 
booths with formica top tables, 
1 formica top table, 7 up- 
holstered chairs. MAdison 
6-1246. 

8-11 

FOR SALE — Repossed floor 
Sander, Holt Senior, almost 
new. Ceap. Must sell. MAdi- 
son 611246. 

811 


21. USTOMS WAMnO 


WANTED TO RENT ! ! I 

! 1 ! LANDLORDS ! ! 
SAVE MONEY !!! GET RESULTS 
List your rental vacencies with 
the oldest and largest rental 
service in Los Angeles. 

! ! ! NO CHARGE ! I I 

CORNELIA DYER 

AX. 3-1857 

AX. 3-8092 

Open daily until 8 p.m. 

Sunday 5 p.m. 


Fwctoy, Awgwtt 11, ItSO— lk% 
PUBLIC NOTICES 


HOUSES TO |BE MOVED— Two 
frame housejs, excellent condi- 
tion. One 4 bedroom, 2 baths. 
Terms. One i2 bedroom, bath & 
tile. Terms.! Both houses re- 
quire 50 ft lots. A real bar- 
gain. OL. 1976 or OL. 6803. 

PUBLIC NOTICE^™ 


FOR SALE— $65 buys a fine 
piano, $5 mo. Pioneer Music 
Co., 946 S. Hill St. at Olympic. 

8-11 

i. AUTOS FOR SALE 


ROOM FOR RENT— Lovely front 
rm., furnished. 7th Ave., % 
block of J car. Privileges. 
Phone ^early morning or late 
P. M. RE. 4710. 8-11 


ROOM FOR RENT — Furnished 
front room, side entrance adj. 
bath, no other roomers, em- 
ployed single man or lady, 
quiet home, privileges. AD. 
11587. . 8 11 


ROOMS FOR RENT— Men only. 
Home atmosphere. Specially 
sulUbly for students. RO. 9623 
or PA. 968a T.F. 

ROOMS FOR RENT— Furnished 
singles, doubles, h o t - c o 1 d 
water. Reasonable. AD. 9637. 

tf 

ROOM FC« RENT— Room in 
beautiful West Adams home 
for G.L COLLEGE STUDENT. 
Kitchen privilege. $7 we^ly. 
PA. 3085. tt 

4. APAMTHEHTS KM RENT 

APT. FOR RENT — 3 rm. modem 
apt., furnished. $75 monthly. 
Children considered. Westside. 
RE. 25720. 8-11 

AFTS FOR RENT 

FOR RENT ! ! ! MOVE IN ! ! ! 

APTS., HOUSES, COURTS, Etc. 

furnished and unufurnished 

children OK 

CORNEUA DYER 

3816 West 54th Street 

AX. 3-2812 

AX. 3-8031 

Open daily until 8 p.m. 

Sunday 'til 5 p.m. 


KITCHENETTE apartment fur- 
nished. Only $12.00 weekly. 134 
Rose Street tf 

NEWLY decorated housekeeping 
rooms. Furnished single and 
one two room apartments. 2117 
Trinity St. 8-25 

4A— HOUSES FOR RENT 


FOR SALE— Repossed 1946 Chevy 
truck and trailer. Has been 
stored for 2 years in settling 
estate. Must sell immediately. 
Price $1400, terms. MA. 61246. 

8 11 

9. WANTED TO RENT 

WANTED HOUSE FOR RENT— 
Reliable couple, two children, 
desire one or two bedrm. house, 
reasonable rent. Prefer East- 
side. LO. 62207. 8-11 

10. SERVICES 

SERVICE— Don't wear old stock- 
ings on your head. Wear the 
New YANKEE NITE CAP. 
Keeps hair neat Work-play or 
sleep. WILL NOT SLIP OFF. 
It's washable. Write YAN- 
KEE NITE CAP, P. O. Box 4, 
Manhat'ville Station, New 
York 27, N. Y. 8 31 

M. FOR LEASE 


FOR LEASE— 3 rm. unfurnished 
apt. $75 monthly. New ultra- 
modern. Hec., garbage dis- 
posal. Adults. RE. 13331. 

5- ROOM HOUSE FOR LEASE>— 
$75.00, 2 brm., 81st St 2 chil- 
dren O. K. $80.00. Kitchenette 
on 113th St. $14.00 wk. 2 un- 
furn., kitchenettes for rent. 
Call CE. 21977. 8-11 

12. HOUSES FOR SALE 


LOVELY 5-rm. home. 2 Ward's 
floor furnaces with controls. 
Real fireplace, hardwood firs. 
V-blinds, tile. Beautiful steel 
fenced yard. CH. 65074. 8-11 

DeLUXE 5 rm., 2 bedrm. Mon- 
terey Stucco. Built in 1940. 
$11,500. Lots of tile, stall show- 
er, dble. garage. Open. 2663 S. 
Cochran Ave. WE. 38221 

14. RUSINESS OPfORTUNmET^"^ 


HOUSE FOR RENT— Employed 
couple to share 6 rm. homje, 
furnished. Child OK. Coh- 


venient location. CE. 23925. 

8 


•U 


# 


FOR RENT — Modem house, 3 
bedrooms in Altadena. $125.00 
per month. Beautifully land- 
scaped and attractive. Phoiie 
days MU. 8761, evenings call 
SY. 4-1268. 


ESTABLISHED BUSINESS FOR 
RENT: Fully equipped clean- 
ing, dyeing, pressing shop. 
10376 Graham Ave., Watts. In- 
cludes 3 rm. house at 1709 
104th St $90 per month. Also 
vacant store at 10380 Graham 
Ave., $25 per month. Phone: 
WH. 9841 or WE. 5174. tf 

U. INCOME FROFrRfrFOlTsALr 

REAL Estate office & la^^<xtr- 
ner business lot 48x«jf NW 
cor. 81st & Main. $37S&,'* only 
$500 dn. TW. 4034 


INCOME PROPERTY— $10,000 dn. 
$300 monthly, buys $414 in- 
CMne — 8 unitsj modem stucco, 
furnished. $40,000. Near Ver- 
mont Eves. AX 1607S. 8-11 


(39204) 
NOTICE OF ADOPTION OF RESO- 
LUTION OF INTENTION TO LEASE 
A PORTION OF JWAREHOUSE SITE 
Notice is hereby given that the 
Board of Ekiucatibn of the City of Loe 
Angeles has adopted the following 
resolution of intention to lesise a por- 
tion of the Warehouse Site, to- wit: 

"(1) RE5SOr^VE|D, that the Board ©f 
Education of the City of Los Angeles. 
in regular and open meeting, hereby 
declares its intention to lease that 
portion of the Warehou.te Site desig- 
nated as Hll South San Pedro Street, 
the u.'^e of which is not now needed 
for .school purposes, in the City of 
Los Angeles. County of Los Angeles, 
State of California, and more particu- 
larly described as follows: 

Brick restaurant building located 
on Part of the 445/1000 acre tract of 
of land allotted to Maria O. de 
Altamarino, hyj the Final Decree of 
Partition had <n Case No. 4021 of 
the restrict Court, described by 
metes and bounds, together with a 
fifteen (15) forit strip of land im- 
mediately adjacent to the northerly 
wall of said building; 
'That the term of the proposed 
lea.se shall be for two years beginning 
October 1, 1950, and ending Septem- 
ber 30, 1962. and that the Lease of the 
above property sihall be nuule at a 
minimum rental of Forty-five Dollars 
(J45.0O) per month, payable monthly 
in advance on or about the first day 
of each and every month, at the office 
of the Realty Section of said Les.sor 
in the City of Lo« Angeles, or at such 
other place as said Lessor may desig- 
nate; it being understood that the 
first and last payment of said ac- 
cepted monthly rental shall be made 
at the beginning of the term of the 
Lease; 

"That each bid must be accom- 
panied by a certified check or cash- 
iers check made payable to the order 
of the Board of Bduc&tlon of the City 
of Los Angeles. *r cash, for not less 
than Ninety Dollars ($90.00) as a 
guarantee that the bidder, if success- 
ful, will enter into a Lease for said 
premises as provided for herein; 

"That a public meeting of said 
Board be held at its usual place of 
meeting. I>os .'Angeles City Board of 
Education Administrative Offices, 4.S1 
North Hill Street, in said City of ljot> 
Angeles, on Monday. September 11. 
1950, at five o'clock p.m., at which 
tin»e and place sealed proposals to 
lease said property on the foregoing 
terms will be received and considered: 
"That any responsible person pres- 
ent at said meeting be given an op- 
portunity to rai«e the bids orally 
after the sealed bids are opened; it 
t>eing understood that any oral bid 
shall exceed by at least five per cent 
(5%) the highest of any written bid 
received; and it being further under- 
stood that the Board reserve* the 
right to reject any bid or all bids if 
it deems such action for the best pub- 
Iks interest, and to withdraw said 
property from lease, under this reso- 
lution; and 

"That if the Board accepts any bid 
or bids under this lesolution, it is 
understood that the Lease to be exe- 
cuted by the Board .«hall include pro- 
visions sub.staniially the same as 
those Included in a former Lease 
covering ."said propeKtv dated Septem- 
ber 23. 1948, by aaid l>etween LOS 
ANGBLRS CITY HIGH SCHOOL 
DISTRIfT OF LOS ANGELES 
CX)UNTY. Lessor, and NINA TELLBZ 
and MARIAN MiLLER, Lessee, on 
file and available for examination at 
the Realty Se<'tiOn of the Board of 
Education, 1445 South .San Pedro 
Street, Los -Angeles, California. 

"(11) BE IT FURTHER R^:- 
.';OLVBD: That notice of said meetirtg 
shall be given by posting copies of 
this resolution sign«Hl b.v this Boar8 
or by a majority thereof, in three 
public places in Los Angeles City 
High School District, not less than 
fifteen days befot-e the date of said 
Meeting, and by publication of the 
above reeolution [not less than once 
a week for three .succes.-sive weeks 
before the date o^ said meeting in a 
newspaper, of general circulation." 

By order of, the Board of Education 
of the City of Ijob Angeles. 

A. S. N I BECKER, JR. 
Business ^Manager and Architect. 
Dated at lx>s Angeles, California, 
this 28th day of Jgly, 1950. 

(Publ.ish A»K. 3, JO. 17, 1950) 


WASHING MACHINE 
RENTALS 

Service Charge Cif ^A 

3'/2 Hours '^i.WW 

Repair Service, New Washers Sold 

For l\^onthly Rental Service Call 

CE. i2-9370 


B. K 


m 


MONDS 


Real Estate Salesman 

All Kinds ^ Properties 
Specializing in Hornet 

CE. 2-8221 I Res. AD. 7451 
904 E. eftnd Place 


(California Bagl^-SMSl) 
• NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS 

Notice Is herciby g:iven that the 
Board of Bdueation of the City of Loe 
Anseles will recelTe bids for fumish- 
InS/ all labor aad material for the 
foilowinff 'wOEk: 
KINO OF WORK AND 
NAME OF SCHOOL 

Cmtatruetion of New Switchboard 
and Service at the Twenty-eighth 
Street Scliool. 

DATE OF BIO OPENINO 
August 17. IMO. 

Bach bid shall be in accordance 
with drawings, specificationa and 
ether eontract documents now on file 
in the Building Branch of the Bum- 
ness Division of said Bo«u^ 1425 
, South San Pedro Street, Loe Angeles. 
Prospective biddMv may secure copies 
of said drawings and specifications at 
the office of said Building Branch, 

Pursuant to the Labor Code of the 
State of California, the Board of ESdu- 
cation has ascertained the general 
prevailing rate of per diem wages for 
each craft or type of workman needed 
to execute the contracts which will 
be awarded the successful bidders; 
and these prevailing rates are con- 
tained (n said specifications adopted 
by the Board, and are as foltows: 

CLASSIFICATION 
Foremen 

All foremen not herein separately 
classified, shall be paid not less than 
17V6 cents per hour more than the 
hourly rate of the highest classifica- 
tion over which he has supervision as 
to the SIX BASIC TRADES; and not 
less than 12Vi cents per hour as to 
the SUB-TRADEXS. more than the 
journeymen rate for the craft !■- 
volved. 

Apprentices 

May be employed in conformity with 
Section 1777.5 of the California Labor 
Code. 
Riggers 

Same wane scale as craft to which 
rigging is incidental. 
Welders 

Same wage scale as craft to which 
welding is incidental. 

Hourly 
CLASSIFICATION Wage Rate 

LABORERS 
Laborers, General and 

Construction |1.M 

Asirfialt Raker and Ironer.. 1.77 

Electricians 

Electrician t2-50 

The rates of per diem wages for 
each of the various classifications of 
work shall be the hereinbefore set 
forth prevailing rates of hourly wages 
multiplied by eight (&). Eight {H) 
hours shall constitute a day's work; 
it being understood that in the event 
that workmen are emplojed less than 
eight (8) hours per day. the per diem 
wages shall be deemed to be that 
fraction of the per diem wages herein 
established that the number of hours 
of employment bears to eight (8) 
hours. 

WORKING RULES 

1. Where a single shift is worked, 
eight (8) consecutive hours be- 
tween 7 A.M. and 6 P.M. shall 
constitute a day's work at straight 
time for all workers. 

2. Forty (40) hours t)etween Mon- 
day 7 A.M. and I->iday 5 P.M. 
shall constitute a week's work 
at straight time. 

3. AH work performed in excess of 
eight (8) hours per day or forty 
(40) hours per week or on Holl- 
<lays and Sundays shall be paid 
for at the rate for overtime of 
the ci-aft involved. 

4. Holidays as herein referred to 
shall be deemed to be New Year's 
Day, Decoration Day, Independ- 
ence Day, Labor Day, Armistice 
Day, Thanksgiving Day and 
Chri.«tmas. If any of the above 
holidays fall on Sunday, the Mon- 
day following shall be considered 
a legal holiday. 

Tt shall be mandatory upon the 
contractor to whom a contract is 
awarded, and upon all subcontractors 
under him to pay not le«s than said 
general prevailing rates of per diem 
wages to all workmen employed in 
the execution of the contract. 

Notice is also hereby given that 
all bidders may submit with their 
bids, a sworn .statement of their fi- 
nancial responsibility, technical abil- 
ity and experience. Such sworn state- 
ment may be required to be furni.shed 
before award is made to any par- 
ticular bidder. 

E<ach bid shall be made out on 
forms to be obtained at .«aid Building 
Branch of the Board of EVJucation; 
must be accompanied by a certified 
or cashier's check or- bidder's bond 
(Issued by a surety company ac- 
credited by the Board of Education) 
for not le.*s than Five Per Cent (5<5fr) 
of the amount of the bid. made pay- 
able to the order of the Board of 
Education of the City of Ix>8 An-, 
geles: shall be sealed and filed with^ 
the Purchasing Agent of the Boai-d 
of Education. Room 200, 142S South 
San Pedro Street, on or before 2:00 
P.M. on the dates shown above and 
will be opened and read aloud in 
public at, or about, said time and in 
the public hall, second floor, of the 
above address. 

The above-mentioned check or bid- 
der's bond shall be given as a guar- 
antee that the bidder will enter into 
contract if awarded the work, or any 
part thereof, and will be declared 
forfeited if the successful bidder re- 
fuses to enter into contract after 
being requested to do so by the Board 
of Education. 

The successful bidders will be re- 
quired to furnish labor and material 
bonds in an amount equal to 75% of 
the contract price, and faithful per- 
formance bonds in an amount equal 
to 100% of the contract price, said 
bonds to be secured by a surety com- 
pany or surety companies satisfactory 
to the Board of Education. 

The Board reserves the right to re- 
jeot any or all bids, and/or waive anv 
informality on a bid. No bidder may 
withdraw his bid for a period of sixty 
(60) days after the date set for the 
opening thereof. 

By order of the Board of Bdueation 
of the City of Los Angeles. 

Dated: Ix)s Angeles, (California, 
July 31, 1950. 

A. S. NIBBCKBRi "JH.. 
Business Manager and 
Architect. ... • • 
(Published Aug. 3 artd 1«,'1«6«) 


Buy More Bonds 


CRC Urges Pro- 
test U. S. Court 
Smith Ad 

The decision of the U. S. Cmuf 
of Appeals to uiOiold Judge Med* 
ina's conviction of the twelvo 
Communist leaders is considered 
so dangerous and' of such grave 
importance that everyone infer* 
ested in juaEtice is urged to write 
immediately to the National 
Non -Partisan Committee of ti»€ 
Civil Rights Congress, 23 Wet* 
26th street. New York 10, N. Y. 
The Committee can then use the 
millions of protests to prove to 
the court the people of America 
will not submit quietly to this 
raw injustice. 

The committee suggests tt»« 
following message: 

The recent decision of the Cir- 
cuit Court of Appeals in New 
York upholding the Smith Act 
and conviction of the eleven 
Communist leaders is aimed at 
outlawing the Communist Party. 
It is inconsistent with the Su- 
preme Court decision in the 
SchneidCTman case. It has placed 
new restrictions on the right vt 
free speech, press and assembly 
as established by the First Am- 
endment to the Constitution of 
our United States, and has given 
the sanction of the court to other 
violations of the Bill of Rights. 

We therefore hold that this de- 
cnsion cannot be regarded as 
final and that the Supreme Court 
must review the decision. We 
also hold that the right to bail, 
should be continued f^r tfie elev- 
enn Communist leaders during 
this appeal. ; j 

Highway Patrol 
Offers Open To 
Male Citizens 


SACRAMENTO — Ever had a 
secret desire to be a California 
Highway Patrolman? Now's your 
chance if you can meet the fol- 
lowing requirements: 

You must be a male between 
21 and 35 years old, have a high 
scch<x)l education or equivalent, 
^njoy good health and be a U. Sw 
citizen and a resident of Cali- 
fwnia for at least one year prior 
to an examination to be held 
October 7. Applications will be 
accepted until September 8. 


VITAL 

STATISTICS 

(Continued from Page 28) 
Cemetery, Forth Worth. Texas. 

Ford, Clyeofus, P., 39. Died 
July 29. Buried in City Cemetery, 
Marshall, Texas. 

Sniall, Jack, 38. Died July 28. 
Buried in City Cemetery, Alberta, 
Alabama. 
Cremoted ot X. A. Cow Ciematorf 

Bridges, George, 50. Died July 
5. 

Johnson, Jr., Andrews, 27. Died 
July 9. 

Payne, Unnamed, son, 2 hrs., 
50 min. Died July 14. 

Pipkin, James Loyd, about 52, 
Died July 23. 


LAKE ELSINORE 
FOB RENT: Modem* S-room 
house; lake view; to share 
with owner who is sway 
weekend)!. Ck>ntsct Mrs. Pansy 
Harang, Box 184, Elsinore, 
Calif (Mmis. 


HOUSE WANTED 

Will pay cash for 4, 6, C or laraor 
hou*«. Quick action. Courtesy to 
brokors. I aloe buy truot dooda at 
dtecount. Phona Mr. Wetlcr. 

WA. 8027 


■pv 


' njr» 


3a—Tbe California Eagle. ^Friday. Awgvst 11. 1950 


PUBLIC NOTICES 


PUBLIC NOTICES 


(210/1 California Eagle— 39115-1) . 

NOTICE OF SALE OF PROPERTY - FOR DELINQUENT LiGHTINQ 

ASSESSMENTS 

Notice is hereby g-iven tbat aseesaments levied against the parcels of land 
described herein and as shown on the assessment diagram and roll for the 
furnishing Of electric current for the liKhiing of CENTKAL. AVENUE .-between 
Florence -asd Manchester Avenue In the City of Los Angeles, as provided by 
Ordinance of Intention No. 95467. have not been paid and iire delinauent. The 
delinquent assessments with penalties and costs accruing thereon are cash 
liens upon said parcels. Notice is further given that unless each of Said de- 
linquent assessments, together with the penalties and costs thereon, is paid. 
the Board of Ptiblic Works, of the City of Los Angeles, State of California, 
will, on the 30th day of August. 195«. at ten o'clock A.M.. in its office. Room 
88. City Hall, No. 200 N. Spring St. in said City, sell at public auction for 
lawful moYiey of the United State.«: the property upon which each delinquent 
assessment is a lien, or so much thereof as shall be necessary to realize the 
amount asse-oflcd agaipst the same, including the penalties and costs aforesaid. 
and fifty cents for certificate of sale. 

At any time after the expiration of twelve months from the date of sale, 
■aid Board of Public Works will execute to the purchaser, or his assignee on 
his applicatioi*, 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 Ordinance No. 75,000. as 
amended, may be redeemed by the payment to the Board of Public Works. 
of the amount for which the property was sold with an additional penalty 
ot one percent per month, until paid, of said amount of sale. 


s 
1 1 


<> 


DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY 


L<ocated In the City of Los Angeles, 

County of I/os .Angeles, 

State, of California 


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SB 

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a o 



a> 

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24— A.sa S. Ru.s.sell. Lot 1, Tract No 6209. 

M. H 67/13 »I330 $1.33 $.50 $15.19 

38 — .\nthony La Cart. Ixjt 914. Tract No. 6097 

M B. 63/26. 27 and 2S 9.70 .97 .50 11.17 

■ 19— Anthony La Cart. Lot 915. Tract No. 6097. 

M. B 68/26. 27 and 2S 9.70 .97 .50 11.17 

f4_Carl H. Smith. Lot 45. Tract No. 6097. 

M. B. 68/26. 27 and 2S 9.70 .97 .50 11.1.7 

«1— George Adams. Lot IS. Tract No. 6097. 

M. B. 68/26. 27 and 28 13.30 1.33 .50 15.13 

»»— t>eron E. Writer. Lot 24. Tract No. G631. 

M B. 71/50 and 51 12.10 1.2l .50 13.81 

Board of PuV)lic Works of the Ciiy of l»s Angeles 
By J. O DONOV.XN AND L. M I>REVES, Members. 
t T— 8/3, 10/50. 

(215/83 California Eagle— 39n5-2> 
NOTICE OF SALE OF PROPERTY FOR DELINQUENT LIGHTING 

ASSESSMENTS 

Notice is hereby given that a.'jses.'sinents levied against the parcels of land 
descrilted herein and as shown on the assessment diagram and roll for the 
fuml.'thing of electrict current for the lighting of SAN PBJeRO STREET be- 
tween Washington Boulevard and .\dams Botilevard in the City of Los An- 
geles, as provided by Ordinance of Intention No. 96U5. I»ave. not been paid 
and are delinquent. The delintiuent a.^se.ssments with penalties and costs 
accruing thereon are cash liens upon said parcels. Notice Is further given 
that unless each of -said delinquent as.se.ssment.*. together with the penalties 
and costo thereon, is paid, the Board of Public Works, of the City of Los 
Angeles, State of California, will, on the 30lh day of August, 19.">0. at ten 
o'clock A.M.. in its office. Room 88. City Hall. No. 200 N. Spring St. in .<iaid 
City, sell at public auction for lawful money of Itie L'nited State.« the prop- 
erty'upon which each delinquent assessment is a lien, or so much thereof as 
ahall be necessary to realize the amount again.st the same, including the 
penalties \nd co.sts aforesaid, and fifty cents for certificate of siale. 

At any time after the expiration of twelve months from the date of .^alc. 
•aid Board of Public Works will execute to the purch.^.ser, or hi.s- assignee on 
his application, a deed of the properly sold; provided, however, that at any 
time after the dale of sale and prior to the execution and delivery of said 
deed, any property .«old under the provisions of Ordinance No. '75,000. as 
amended, may be redeemed by the payment to the Board of Public Works, 
of the amount for which the property was sold with an additional penalty 
»f one percent per month, until paid, of said amount of sale. 

>g » 5 S H -I 

If . . ^1 I ^ % % 

S? DE^SCRIPTION OF PROPERTY S£ ^ ^ ~ ~ 

2 *o S ? 3 3 

S Located in the City of Los Angeles, S"*^ p: :;, ;• r 

r* County of l»s Angeles. / << » 

^ State of California t ' : s O O 

^ * • *9 c c 


$ .78 $ .50 $ ?.08 


9.82 


< — J. A. Thompson. SKIy 110 ft. of I»t 13 
and SWIy 4 ft. of SKIy 110 ft. of Ix>t 12, 
Sul>division of Lot 4, Block 3 of the 

C;arey Place Tract. M. R. 22/31 $ 7.80 

8— -Vnlhony T. Okut.see. .'^Ely lilt ft. of NKIy 
3S ft of I^t 12 and SWIy 10 ft. of SEly 
no ft. of Ix>t^ll. Sul>division of lA>t 4. 
lilock 3 of the Garey Place Tract, M. R. 

22/31 8.20 .82 .50 

Board of Public Work.s of the City of Ix>s Angeles 
By J. O DONOVAN AND L. M. DRKVBS. Meml>ers. 
1 T— 8/J, 10/50. 

(215/363 California Eagle— 391 15-3) 
NOTICE OF SALE OF PROPERTY FOR DELINQUENT LIGHTING 

ASSESSMENTS 
Notice is hereby given that as6e.s.«ments levied again.st the parcels of land 
described herein and as shown on the asse.ssment diagram and roll for the 
furnishing of electric current for the lighting of S.\N PEDRO STREET Ije- 
tween Ali.so Street and Pico Boulevard in the city of Los Angeles as'pro- 
VK»ed by Ordinance of Intention No. 96269. have not l>een paid and are de- 
linquent. The delinquent suwessments with penalties and cost accruing thereon 
are cash liens upon said parcels. Notice is further given that unle.ss each of 
said delinquent assessinienls. together with the penalties and costs thereon. 
Is paid, the Board of Public Works, of the Citv of Los Angeles State of 
California, will, on the 30th day of August. 19,50. at ten o'clock A.M in its 
office. Room 88. City Hall, No. 200 N. Spring St, in said City, sell at public 
auction for lawful nrioney of the United States the amount assessed against 
the same. Including the penalties and costs aforesaid, and fifty cents for 
certificate of sale. 

At any time after the expiration of twelve months from the date of sale, 
aaid Board of Public Works will execute to the purchaser, or his assignee on 
his application, a deed of the property sold: provided, however, that at any 
time after the date of sale and prl6r to tlie execution and delivery of said 
deed, any property sold under the provisions of Ordinance No. 75,000, as 
amended, may l>e redeenf»ed by the payment to the Board of Ptihlic Works, 
of the amount for which the property was sold with an additional penalty 
of one percent per month, untU paid, of said amount of sale. 


DBSCRIPTION OF PROPBRTT 


Located in the City of Los Angelea, 

County of IjOs Angeles. 

State of California 


» 
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3- 


3 


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a 

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1 


I 


(— ElizabetK M. Church McNutt, Frac. Lot 

«, BIk. 18. O. W. ChlMs Tract, MR. 

5/J55 $34. 8« $S.4I I .50 $38 18 

4S— Pauline R. Britt. NWly portion of Pri- 

vate Property known as I>ucas8e Alley 

bekis 14« ft. on NEly line and 15* ft. on 

SWIy line * ^.5» .K .M 8.26 

77— A. W. Martin. Lot 2. Goldaworthy 8th St. 

Tract M. R. 11/8 , $.!• .»i .m W.Sl 

tS— EMlward O. Orubbs, Lot S, BIk. A, Walsh 

Estate Tract. M. R. S2/5 >.&« .»« .54 n f^ 

lt»— Star Distr. A Mfg. Co.. Frac. Lot 1, -^ 

Thomas Vigus Tract, M. B. 7/3 M.M 2.8« .M 31 »« 

SS2— George Kaduda, Erac. Lot IS-C, Subdi- 

Yiaion of the Oarden of J. Murat, M. It^ 

_ i«/8 *,.»f»mm t.n .M «.62 

IMi^A— Bctchint Singh, SWIy portion ot >Xin 
. . 12. SukKlivision of the property ot MKHIb 

M. Shaw, M. R. gy44» being 21 tL'^Sf ' » 

^ SEly line and 21.2* fL on NWtar IMJifi J • 

(Other with NEIjr 2 ft. of IjA iTaH 

tract w.. 9M .6T .M «.7T 

ITS— Edward Gray, Frac. Lot S and fract. Xiof 

e except NWly .50 ft. of SWIy ii ft BtB 
; divislaa Of the Garden of J. Murat, M. ML- 

Iv/S •■••••••• ia»««a>***. ..•>.•••■•• •■••••• IV-. OV X.VO >WV lT> VV 

Board of Public Works of tbe City of L<os Angeles 
Br J. O DONOVAN AND L. M. DREIVES, Members. 

.., tT— 8/2, 1»/M 


re=?K^»^='?««*T■'|»^«***•-'"■• ";«9wi.ii!j?i|fm<|iif»^,.T «'"|>i,» ^^wjpwmifimsir- 


^•re-;*" . 


Calvert Employee 
Visits Eagle Ofiice 

Joseph F. Mcdcel .of the Ca^v^il 
Distillers Corporation, is on the 
West' Coast making a survey of 
the Negro market. He is staying 
at the Clark Hotel while making 
friends in L;A. He has been with 
the company approximatfely ten 
years, and comes highly recom- 
mieiided as the national sales 
representative of (talvert liquors 
from his home in New York. His 
area comprises 27 states, all told. 

■■Mr. M a k e 1 is an especially 
friendly young man. He dropped 
into the office of The Ccdifomia 
Eagle last Wednesday for a little 
chat in company of Theodore 
Albritton, local representative, 
and made a very favorable im- 
pression upon everyone. He is a 
graduate of Lincoln University. 


MDPA Officers 

The new officers and various 
charimen of the Women's Aux- 
iliary to the Medical, Dental, and 
Pharmaceutical Association of 
Southern California met July 31st 
at the horhe of the new president, 
Mrs. Charlene oJhnson. Mrs. 
Johnson announced the chairmen 
she has seelcted to head the re- 
spective committees this year and 
such chairmen will also serve 
as members of the executive 
board. 

The following is a list of the 
committees and their chairmen: 
Program committee, Mrs. Eloise 
Davis; Membership, Mrs.- Clara 
Webb; S u n s h i n e, Mrs. Ann 
Smith; Publicity, Mrs. Davine 
Carney; Hospitality. Mrs. Georgia 
Hardiman; Ways and Means. 
Mrs. Lillian Sanford; Budget, 
Mrs. Melba HoHey; Health. Mrs. 
Sylvia Weeks. Three special com- 
mittees are to be formed: Music 
and Art, Chairman,. Mrs. Evelyn 
Coleman: Entertainment, Dr. 
Geraldine Woods; and Historian, 
Mrs. Lady George Forde. 

This pormises to be a big year 
for the Auxiliary with many 
worthwhile endeavors planned 
in addition to a filll social pro- 
gram. It is the aim of the Aux- 
iliary to give its assistance in 
the social and civic betterment of 
the community; because of this 
aim they have adopted the title 
for this year's program "Serving 
in Our Community." 


Georgians Flog Negro 

SOPERTON, Ga.— (CNSi— Will 
Robinson, 48. was beaten for fif- 
teen minutes with a leather 
whip, this week, by night riders 
dressed in robes resembling those 
of the Ku-Klux-Klan, who, re- 
portedly, had just flogged three 
other men, according to the Fed- 
eral Bureau of Investigation. 
Special Agent Edward Mason, di- 
rector of the Savannah office, 
acknowledged that a complaint 
had been sent to the U. S. Dept. 
of Justice. 

According to Robinson four 
carloads of masked and hooded 
men broke into r|s home and 
forced him, at gunpoint, to a 
clearing in the woods. He said 
he was accused of stealing tur- 
pentine barrels and making 
whiskey. He was told to leave 
the country. 


Bums Prexy LA Parks 

Veteran Los Angeles civic lead- 
er and elder statesman Robert L. 
Burns last week was elected 
president of the Los Angeles City 
Recreation and Park Commission 
for the 1950-51 fijcal year, suc- 
ceeding Mrs. Rollin Brown. 

Mrs. William J. Wilson was 
named to succeed Bums as the 
Commission's vice-president. 

Mrs. Brown was presented an 
engraved gavel by her fellow 
Recreation and Park conimission- 
ers as a memento of her term as 
head of the group. 


ilk^bit^. 


t 


The State of CallfiMmili gave 
financial assistanc^' to 5,790 
World War 11 veterans who at- 
tended school during the spring 
term of 1950, it was reported to- 
day by the State Department of 
Veterans Affairs. The total ex- 
penditure was $1,438^15.32. 


I 



SALES REPRESENTATIVE— Joseph F. Makel, national salef 
representative of the Calvert Distillers Corporation, who is iii 
Los Anseles making a survey of the Negro market, was a 
visitor at the office of the California EAGLE Wednesday. He 
was accompanied by Ted Albritton, local representative. 


i. 


FOR SALE 

8 rm. double, C^ CAA 

W. SWe * I^WU dn. 

5 rm. stucco, S4RAA 

W. Side '•■aUV dn. 

5 room house, S1IUN1 

E. Side iVWW dn. 

4 units, vacant, SROIWl 

W. Side ^^UUU dn.. 

4 units, S1500 H. 
E. Side ■•WW dn. 

6 room house, « S^flflfl 

W. Side - *AUUU dn. 

7 room house, S17CA 

W. Side -^ lA^V dn. 

Arthur H. Wilson 

REAL ESTATE NOTARY 

301 E. *9ik St— ADanc |.20«l 

Ret. ADams 3-^3? 

■RANCH OFFICE 

4515 S. Aralea Blvd.— AD. I442f 

Billye Brown*. CE. 28147 
Emma Lou McCowan 
PA. 6022 
S. H. Carr 



l\ 


>,l 


HORACE A. WILLARD 

UCENSED REM. ESTATE BROKER 


HOOVER AT 57TH 


TW. 1164 


TW. 1165 


'200 
'500 

'1000 

'1S00 
'2000 c 

'iooo 

"2000 
"3000 


DN. Attractive 4 room, 2 i>drm. frame, 5 years old, 
laiotty pine interior, cement foundatJon, double 
garage, side drive, fenced yard. West of Avahm. 


DN. Large 5 room frame, 
interior, hardwood, garage, 
Main. t 


2 bdrooms, plastered 
\mrge lot. West ot 


DN. GOOD INVESTMENT. !• room frame, re- 
cently redecorated exterior and interior, 5 bed- 
rooms, 2 baths, plastered Interior, hardwood, tile, 
unit heat, large loi. May be used as Income. 

DN. G.I. RESALE. Less than 3 years old. Stooo* 
dbl., hdwd. and tile, S rooms each unit, 8 bdroMk, 
dbl. gara^re. Conveniently located. 


DN. Clean frame residence. 8 rooms, 4 bdrms., 
laatered Interior, hdwd., tile, 2 kitchens. 2 baths. 
y be used as Income. West of Hoover. . 

tas. West of Flgueroa on S4th. Frame double, 
very clean, hdwd. Uiroughout, some tile, 4 large 
rooms each unit. Good deal. $90M fuU price. 

DN. S room, S bdrm. frame, very dean, may be 
used tor residence or business. See MM & 
Ftgueroa. 

DN. S on lot. Stuooo dbl. 5 rooms each unit plus 
4room frame tai rear, all hdwd. and tUe. Some 
Aimiture included In sale. West ot Hoover. 


fP11.1l'.-«ilW,Ml!_-)*Ml%!l,.J! .V— "^JJir^r.^T, 


1 


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i*^--; 


C- t 


:! ■'.:<*---f: 


.'^■ 


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• 


REAL ESTATE 


Iriday, August 11, 1950— The CiyMoraEa Eagl»-^ 31 

RENTALS 


UNESCO Action 

WASHINGTON — Failing 
to agree upon action to have the 
State Department to include 
Articles 22-27 <rf the Universal 
Declaration of Human Rights in 
Its draft covenant cm human 
rights, the executive committee 
of the United States National 
Commission for UNESCO has ap- 
pointed Charles S. Johnson and 
Milton Eisenhower to a commit- 
tee to make a further study of 
the question. 


'■ I"--" <"■ * 


WYNN REALTY 

2 Bdrm. Frame, like new in 
and oat. F. P. $6600— $1000 dn. 
Vacant, bnofietfate po««e8slon. 

Akw 2 bdnn. stucco $9500 — 
f 10OO 4n. 

No duirge for Bstiag rental 
properties witli Wjma Realty. 


• 


OVID WYNN. BROKER 

LU. 9231 80M S. CcMtral 

G«y J. ^hncKNi, Salesman 


OPEN HOUSE 
SUNDAY 

1149 E. 68 Drive, S bedroom 
home, V/2 batim, large Utehen 
with many eaMnets aad np- 
hohtered breakfast asok, hurge 
Hving room, dining ro<Hn, 
large attic with window, ser- 
vtee porch, lawa i^riakler siys- 
tean, very large palat trees. 
Newly painted in and out. A 
REAL. HOME. Come and see it 
or can MAdfewn 6-1246. 


FOR SALE 

1 bedroom li • • s c and 4 lots, 
kcAutifvl view, fruit tre««« com- 
plete landscaping — 17200. 

X 0. MOCKS 3717 S. Saa fodre 
CE. a-2697 — AL. 550S 


Rally lor Peace Saturday 
Or Central Avenue at 43rl 


A rally for peace will be held 
Saturday afternoon at 3 o'clock 
on the southeast corner of Cen- 
tral avenue and 43rd street. Call- 
ing for outlawing of the atom 


bomb by, international Agree- 
ment, the call for the rally 
urges the saving of American 
lives. 
The rally will urge support for 


Prime Minister Nehru's prt^Kxs- 
als for immediate peaceful me- 
diation in Korea. 

Speakers will be: Reuben Bor- 
ough, state chairman of the IPP 
and candidate for state treasur- 
er; Lester Tate, sergeant-at- 
arms of local 700, Mine, Mill and 
Smelter Workers; Marie Bowden, 




FOR SALE 

Si f\ii£\ DOWN.— 6 Room, 3 bedrom, 1 room rear. Fall 
^X VW Price $9800. 

Cf OCA I^^'^^'^ Room, 6 bedroom. Westeide. FuU 
* A^ W Price $11,00. 

€<fl 7eA I>OWN— 8 Room dooUe. Sonth Hai^vard. Fnll 
*** ^ ^w Price $11,00. 

%2SOO ^^^^^^~^^ '^^^^^ 3 story frame. Westside. Good 

BEAUIFUL 11 room, 1835 S. Gramerey Place. Partly for- 
■ished. Op«M Saturday and Sunday. 


RE. 8676 


HALL REALTY 

2116.RAYMOND 


\ 


liO. 9-6625 


a irank and file member of* the 
United Electrical Workers; Peter 
Hyun, recently returned from 
Korea and former editor of the 
newspaper, Korean Independ- 
ence, and Horace lexander, 
TPA representative. 

The rally is sponsored by the 
Labor Peace Committee. , 


Selected Real Estate Bargains 

$400 Down— 6 Rms., 2 beAmas. Frame. Garage. Large lot. On 
86th St. west of Centa«l Ave. Only " 


$700 Down— 6 Rm. stucco. 2 Yean old. Hdw., tile, luiit heat. 
Garage. Possecwioa la 3 weeks. Price $7960. 104th Street 
near Avidon. 

$900 Down— 5 Rnn. frame, 2 bc^^rooma. Hdw., tile, garage, «Me 
drive. On 64th St. near Broadway. Quiek poMesshm. Price 
$7400. 

$1600 Down— 6 Rmg^ A 3 rms. One house on W. 60th St., the 
other on W. 50th PI. Poflsemion of 6 rms. PMce $11,600. 

$1000 Down — 12 Room rooming house, 3 rms. Jrear and new 
stucco malt shop. Income $SI6 aao. See 1315-1319 E. 68tii PI. 

$1250 Down — 12 Rooms, 2 story roMnhig bouse. 4 Baths, two 
kitchens. Income $260 rm. Can be increased. See 19117 
Compton Ave. A-bargain at $12,600. 

PHONE CE. 2-4662-^D. 1-ei09 

YINSTON REALTY CO. 


4«1« AVALON H.VD. 


"IHt HOUSE OF ■AI6AIMS' 


..irtiiiitiiiHiiiniiiHiiiiHiininiiiih.. 

2i ACRES 

NEAR PERRIS 

Rdricc CUchcM & 
TMfccys, Frvit A Vcgctabks 

GOOD SOIL 

'750.00&UP 

$a%M DOWN 
$16.00 PER MONTH 

HKNRY UPTON 

**QlllllllllllllllllllllltllllHlltHllir' 


hsare ami Be Ssre 

We sen automobile pnbHc 
liability and property duoage 
iMMiranoe with no discrimina- 
tion as to race or oeen|MUIon — 
•anse low standard rates to aD. 
CkMh or terms! Protect yom^ 
•elf! 

OLUE JACKSON. Asont 
I 137 W. 4Mi S«ra«l 

AB. 3453S; Rm. 


ELSINORE 
HeaHii Resort 


GaMna. $06 PoMory. Op 

MtMS 

^eaoen wMh new low rt^Kt, AB 

■l>aiinMin>s tamtaked with 

Mtcken. n*|lo teTiledL For 

1— SI >atlon call RMnore Main 

US or for L. A. PA. Mfft. 

Mm^ U arngm, Qmmmt 

<* '' 

T™'- 


,._,;-J .^. 


RENT CONTROL UFTED BY CITY 

Covndl Toted 1Q to 4. Expects U.S. Hovsing Expediter to OK sooe. Doe*t let Inedlefds 
Beat tlMm to it by bvyins one of these bafgams as low as $199 de. 


FREE-FREE TELEVISION SET FREE FREE-fRS 


To b« placed in 7618 Walnwt Diivc only. Yon can b«y the boose with or wMiovt the tekrisioa at «c same price. 
The televisioa set is aa added fifl for Hie somncr meaths, so yoo can watch the baH ^ames. Yo« fet a Tel-a-toae 
TelerisioN or Motorola with a bM of sale to yoo whea yoo make the dowa payment aad yoor escrow to CLOSED. 
hnaj hi e a tdevbioo set that yoo move from ooe room to another. S le ep in yoo rowa bed aad watdi H opaloa g 
CassWy aad many other programs free. Yoor ovm show la your owe home. No strings— ao 25c a day — no dowa 
payment and pay balaace of yoor Rfe. Thb tderision is free and goes with yoor down payment. See yoor tavorite 
baseball team hi action, see yoor favorite stars ia actioa. Reme m ber when yoo pick oot thb hoose, yoo get a 
television set only if yoo ask for iL K b a free gift and not nscd to iadoce yoo to porchase property. 


TODAY'S SPECIALS 


DUPLEX— 2012-14 West 29th PhM;e— $599 DN., BAK MO. 
2486 East 115th Place— $899 Down. BaL Mo. 

1782 EAST 114TPH ST. $299 DN.. BAL. MO. NICE HOME 

YES— NAME A FIGUBE A DARE US TO AOCTEPT IT 
FOR 675 OR 088 IMPESIAI. HIGHWAY 


nils Week Only $999 
16 Ro<Hn8 
A Swell Home I 
A Downtown Hotel in 


-Balance Monthly Takes Deed 

)16-18 East 11th St. 
income— Gem Hot^ 
[Heart of L.A. — Low Dn. Paymwit 


819 EAST 112TH STREgt. $800 DN.. BAL> MO.. 6 IMKMWS 

TOMORROW'S MONEY TODAY 

MONEY - MONEY 

ON THE HOUSE YOU NOW OWN 


5829 SOUTH MAIN Sl'RKET 
*'HENRLE APTS." 8 UNITS — $2600 DN.. BAL. MO. 


1449 East 5Srd St., 7 Rooms, 8 bderooms, $896 Dn., BaL Mo. 
658 SOUTH STANFORD — $799 DN., BAL. MO. 

5 Rms., Vac Room. Honse, that can take In at least $200 mo. 

9611 BANDERA— 6 RMHS., 2 BEDRMS.— $299 DN., BAJL Ma 

618 SO. C310CKEH— ROOMING HOUSE— 1 VACANT 
$699 DOWN. BAL. MO.— SEE AND MAKE OFFl» 


7618 Watout Dr., 4 rooms. Good hny. $299 Dn.. Bal. Mo. 

11816 Parmalee, 5 rooms. See qniek. $299 Dn., baL mo. 

8819-16 Maple. 10 Rm. Dnpleai, 8 rms. each; $760 Dn., kaL 



ONE DAY 


Advanced on yoor loaa If we OJL It ConsolMate nB yonr 
bills in on« loan. Borrow $1,000 or more— pay bock $16 
a month per $1,000 til piM. 


766 E. 85th St. VACANT. 5 


2 bdrms., $290 dn., ksJL n» 


NOTE: We Have Clients 
Wbo Have ALL CASH 


For ¥ow Real Hslate Eqnitieo— 1st or tnd Trnsl 
Contracts, or any Equity, you or your friend have In Real 
Estate. H Ks an EMate, A suit or separation or anything 
pertafailns: to Real Estate. Here Is your chance to seB out 
for an CASH. 


IM CKNTS ON THK «!••• 

FOR YOUR 1ST TRUST DEED IF SATISFAaORY TO US, CREDITED TO THE PURCHASE OF AMY PROPERTIES VTE 


HATE USTED. TtRRfflC— 100 CENTS OH THE 
GET YOU A DEAL 


DOLLAR. IF YOU HAVE A T. D. FOR $100 TO flO^iOt Wl ¥flLL 


GEE: BUT I AM SORRY FOR YOl>— 

Mir. A Mrs. C^ria nl , boa«lit 2118 TrlnMy aad aB thefar money In 
fliey did not know Miey were getting a t ele v is ion Ml It wee • 
bny a home. 


so Itntj got a 
surprise to 


8e 


i^^aLS* REALTY EQUITIES CO. J^^ 


■M 


WE OO 8#-«rf»f COMSnSSiONS 4374 S MAIN ST ^^>^ PROPERTIES ARK SUBMOT 
Wim AIX R. E. BMHiraW :^^'-^ *^« ■•■■■ ■■■»^ .,**'•■•. TO PRIOR SAUB 


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32^Tlic CaKfornia Eagle —Friday. August 11, 1950 


Sea 




■r*' 


-X*v. 


ns iii Hentals 


^ vi,\,'4i 


I 


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Perry Resigns NAACP Position 


The resignation of Leslie S. 
Perry from the Washington Bur- 
eau of the National Association 
for the Advancement of Colored 
people and the appointment of 
CI at-ence Mitchell as director of 
that bureau were announ^ced this 
week. 


"For more than a year now," 
Mr. Perry said in his letter of 
resignation, "I have had a strong 
desire to' devote my full time to 
the practice of law and several 
other activities in which I am 
interested. Since the 81st Con- 
gress is expected to wind up its 


BROWN SAYS: "BEAT RISING PRICES!" 

'I Buy Now 

WESTSIDE BARGAINS 

e^f/^ DN. — Nice 4 room house. 

* / pV Only »5«M». 

SI #WW^ UN.— 4 Rooms, nice lot. V»n Ness. 

^Oe/W% DN.— West 12th Place. 

^^L9Uw 5 Booms. $9500. | 

• ig ^CA G- ^' ^ ^tooms fnune. 
*J|.4*OV WUton Place. $7800. . 

ej^ v>^ DN.— 5 Rooms, grood deal. 400 E. 110th. 
^CI9W $9500. Offer, 

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY 

Niee Westslde ResUurant. Going business. Ownet wUI sacri- 
fice. Cirtl Mr. Brown. 

We have many^ good business deals that will set you right. 
Aot now.. 

Need a loan? Yes, we buy and sell tru.st deeds. We lend mon€y 
on real estate. We sell your equity in ral state. 

W. ROBERT BROWN REALTY CO. 

RE. 0287 BE. 0287 

2300 W. Jefferson < 

J. BROWN P. E. YARBROUGH H. N. YABBROUCH 

W. ROBERT BROWN ' 


ERNEST BRYANT REALTY 


iiH so. SAN PEDRO ST. 


PL. flat ^ 



PL. 31 668 


$J^r A DOWN— 4 room /rame. VACANT. Corner lot. Buy 
|li|ll this now, build in front later. 116 ^wt Gage 


'850 

'12S0 

'1S00 

'2500 

'2500 

^2500 


DOWN — 1 room frame. (Furnished) .8131 Towne- 
Avenue. 


DOWN — ^2 on a lot. 5 room front and 4 room 
rear. .Shown by appointment only. 

DOWN — 6 room frame. Very lovely home. 725 
E. 74th St. 


DOWN— 6 room stucco. 3 bedroonts. Dining 
room and breakfast nook. Hardwood and tHe. 
Payments approximately $75 a month. 


DOWN— 2 story brick building. 
1.500 sq. ft store space below, 2 
ments. On Central Ave. at 81st. 


Approxinwtely 
separate apart- 


DOWN — Store front and 5 rooms In rear. 791' 
Avalon Blvd. 


WE HAVE SEVERAL LISTINGS IN OUR OFi'TCE— DROP 
IN AND TELL US WHAT YOU WANT— WE HAVE IT— FOR 
WE ARE MESfBERS OF THE CONSOLIDATED REALTY 
BOAKD WHICH SPECIALIZES IN MULTIPLE LISTINGS. 

Open Until 7:30 P. M. — Also Open Sundays 

Ruth Thompson, JE. 3057 — WUIiam Floyd, ME. 4-5331 
Talltha Mcintosh, AD. 12897 


woric and adjourn in two or three 
weeks, I believe that I can leave 
the staff at this time without any 
interruption or Impairment of the 
Association's legislative pro- 
gram." I 

The -resignaiion becornes ef- 
fective on August 31. Mr. Perry, 
a member' of the District bar, 

joined the NAACP staff in 1942. 
He rriaintained contacts with 
members of pongress, depart- 
mental heads and frequently ap/ 
peareed before congressional 
committees for the NAACP. He 
regularly compiled the voting 
record' of members of Congress 
on issues vital to the NAACP. 


«S? 


iL-.l. . -M^ 


1 


WE SliPLY HAD TO TELL YOU 

Tou wUI find 2 on a lot at 000 West 01st Street for $11,500. 
Rear <kyttage complete furnished — ^front eottage partly fur. 
nished. Hardwood floors, bath, service porch with 2 entrances. 
Side drive, '/i Mock to Figueroa bus — close to shopping district. 


ADAMS 1-0925 REPUBLIC 3-7448 PLYMOUTH 6-1165 
PBOPKBTT MANAGEMENT-LOANS— RENTALS 

CHAS. S. BROADY COMPANY 

LICENSED REAL ESTATE BROKERS 

5014 So. C«a«r«l Avcii«e->Los Ansdes 11. CaKfornia 

ASSOCIATES 

NANCTTC McMURRAY ROSA LEE PATCHE , 8. B. JOHNSON 

A Confldantial 8«cretari«l Sarvloa—Typlnf— Notary 


Alexander H. Weiler 

REAL ESTi|TE — LOANS 

FINANCING K INSURANCE 

6114 West 5th Street 

Los Angeles 48, California 

WAInut 8927 

For Sale or Trade 

Down Payments May Be 
Reduced 


$895 


S745 


Down buys 5 room 
house with hdwd. 
and tile at 3783 Denker, 2 
blocks west of Normandie & 
38ht Sti Vacant. WA. 8927. 

C^A|" Down buys 5 room 
• ^9 house with hdwd. 
and tile, also trailer, at 883 E. 
4»th St. 

Down buys 5 room 
house at 1220 E. 
47th St. WA. 8927, Immedi- 
ate possession. 

Down buys 5 room 
house at 1327 E. 
Vacant. 

Down buys 4 room 
house with 2 bdrm. 
and one room house in rear 
at 14SS E. 58th St, Vacant. 

Doiwn buys 4 room 
ho^se with t bed- 
rooms at 926 E. S3rd St. 
MAKE OFFERS 
Phone Mr. WeUer, WA. 8927 
Courtesy to Brokers 


59th St. 


TWO GOOD BUYS 

$900 Dn. — 4 room, 1 bedroom 
stucoo. West of Broadway. 
Very clean. 

3 Units — 7 room front, has 
hdwd., tile, 1*2 baths. Plus 4 
rm. stucco apt. ft 2 rm. apt. 
Westside. 

CALL ADams 3-7259 NOW 


HERE IT IS 

Jvst Mfkat YovVc Been 
WaHifis For 

I Beautiful 6 rnn., 3 bedroom. 

West of Crenshaw. $1500 dn. 
> 4 Family Flat — 5 rms. with 

2 bedrooms each. Full price 
$22,000. I I 

Kelsey ReaKy Co. 

2130 W. Jefferson Blvd. 

RE. 2-8184 


CORREGTHM 

REALTY EQUITIES CO. ADY 
of Awfvti 4tli 

. ,-- rj 

Address of h«use listed in ad 
as 7681 Walnut Dr. should 
have read .■'•-|'-^-- ■'->•-- 

7618 WALNUT DR. 

'■- I' '""■• '«v SORRY. 


OWNCR WILL SACRIFICE 

Lav«ly •tucco home. Oaraa«- Flooc 
furnace, tile, etc. Fenced yardT 
flowers. Only $1#00 dn. Near here. 

mnmi smith 

tt(M' S. iBroadway 
PL. 23666 PL. 2.50«t 


Batonettes In Community Sing 
Sunday Wfoposition Park 


Dick Layland's "Batonettes" 
will headline the Exposition Park 
Community Sing next Sunday 
afternoon (Aug. 13) from 3 to 5 
p. m. The free program, spon- 
sored by the " city's Bureau of 
Music, will open with 45 min- 
utes of community singing un- 
der the direction of Win Haslett, 
with Constance Johnson as ac- 
companist. 

Led by Dick Xxryland. notional 
omoteur.. baton-twirling., cham- 
pion, the show will also feature 
John DelYi <md Barbara Gayle 
in X.atin • American dances. 
Marions Korpf and Nancy Koepke 
doing a baton-twirling duet while 
blindfolded, varied dance acts, 
and a synchronized twirling oct 
by **The Batonettes," a troupe of 
talented drum majors cmd 
majorettes q>onsored by Layland. 

The program is given at the 


bandstand on the North Drive in 
Exposition Park, t>etween the 
Coliseum and County Museum. 


HOUSES FOR SALE 
rTO BE MOVEI^ 


-*^^ • Income ■ 

N9 Dpwr Fayiwnt 

" Scud lor 
FRE€ LIST 

V 

Ca, wrecking CO. 

• 10 E. ttk St. VA. SI35 


SAY YOU SAW 
IT IN THE EAGiE 



DOROTHY FOSTER, Real Estate 


'500 
700 
1000 
1500 

1000 
1500 


8101 S. Central Ave.— LO. 5-7115. 

6634 S. Central Ave.— LO. 5-7431 

4800 S. Complon Avew-^AP. 3-8224 

DN. Nearly new 5 room. ? bdnn. stucoo. Hardwood 
floors, tile kitchen Mid bath, dual heat, to(S« •^ 
Posession. :'"' ' f ;t 

DN. $7500 full price. 3 bdrm. home with hdwd., tile, 
extra large lot, side drive, Sttrmge, Nr. 98nd and red 
car. Possession. Clean. 


DN. Lovely 2 bedrm. home with hdwd. flrs.^ tile 
kitchen and bath, double garage, large comer lot. 
Possession. 16th near Avakm. -^ 

DN. Beautiful 1940 built 6 room, 3 bdrm. stnooo. 
hardwood floors, tile kitchen and bath, floor 
furnace, double garage. Imntaculate. 

INCOME PROPERTY 

DN. $7000 full price. 2 houses on a lot consisting 
of a 7 room, 3 bedroo mand a 2 room, 1 bedroom. 
All very large rooms, large lot. Possession. | ' 

DN. Beautiful nearly new 10 room stucoo double. 
5 rooms. 2 bedroonu each side. Hardwood floors, 
tile kitchens A baths, dual fir. furnace. v« 
blinds, large lot. Income $160 month. 82nd 
Hooper 


Open Thurs. and Friday Till 9 P.M. aad AO Day SunAiy 
COURTESY TO BROKERS I 

Phone IX>. 5:7115— IX>. 6-74S1 OR AD. S-S226 



BARSAY REALTY CO. 

8115 Sootk Central Ave. LO. 8-4133 

OPEN SUNDAYS RE. 3-77J* 

CAP* A DN. Charming 2 bedroom stucco home on 63rd 
^11111 near Broadway. Hardwood floors, tile kitchen ft 
VfrV bath, garage. FULL PRICE $6300. 

C4 AAA ^^' ^ l^rge 6 room, 3 bedroom home on 66th 


1000 

^495 

'1950 

'1950 


St. near Broadway. Hardwood, tile, garage, 
etc. VACANT. 

DN. See this three room, 1 bedroom bouse on 
59th St It is clean and priced righ. FULL PRICK 
$4960. 

DN. 2 ON 1 LOT. 2 stucoo houses. A lovely < 
room, 3 bedroom home in front. Completely 
modem. A large 3 room house in rear for in- 
Income. This U exceptionally clean properly 
ft in excellent condltkHi. Phoine ns for deCaBs. 

DN. 2 ON 1 LOT. A clean 2 bedroom stuooo In 
front, and a lovely S room house in rear. Hard- 
wood floors, tile kitchen and bath, floor for- 
naoe, garage, etc On 80th St. 


WE HAVE A LARGE SELECTION OF HOMES AND 
INCOME PROPERTY AT REASONABLE PRICES. THESE 
PROPERTIES ARE ALL LOCATED NEAR SCHOOLS. 

SHOPPING, AND TRANSPORTATION. IF irS 

INCOME PROPERTY YOU WANT— PHONE US FOR 
DETAILS NOW. 


WE HAVE MANY OTHERS ... 

... COURTESY TO iROI 


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A.. - . > ..> -i t ■ Y < - ■nyMri^1<B i W ii ~ i ffl ii- # 















2^1k€ CaWomia Us^. — Iriday, Awyutt It, 1^50 \ 


Jailed Hollywood Film WrHeif 
Share Prison WHh Accuser^ 


What has happened to the Hol- 
lywood Ten — the writers and 
fllin creators sentenced to pris- 
on for their 1947 defiance of J. 
Pamell Thomas and his con- 
fressional committee on un- 
American activities? 

John Howard Lawson, author 
of many Broadway piays, famous 
films and of the forthcoming 
study of American history, "The 
Hidden HeritaRC," is counting 
egs in a federal prison in Ash- 
land, Kentucky, where he is 
•erving a one year sentence. 
' Dalton Tnunbo. novoUst, ploy- 
wiight scnoB writvr. wor 
vMpoodMtt. Is also i«rTiB9 a 
la tlM Mim* priaea. A feUow 
prlsonoff la formor CuuyiaMNaa 
Mot. •mrrimq timo far gvaf ttag !■ 
war ladtistrr Mrdan wfallo hte 
•ewatiT was at wor. 

Edward Dmytrylt. internation- 
ally honored film director whose 
filtn "Crossfire" won patrotic ac- 
claim, is serving six months in 
a federal prison at Millpoint. 
West Vh-ginia. 

Albert Maltz, novelist, play- 
wright, screen writer, whose 
books and pictures were cited by 
the armed services as important 
contributions to the war effort, 
is serving one year in the same 
prison. He is engaged in sifting 
gravel from a creek l>ed. 

Herbert Biberman, film director 
and producer, is serving six 
months in Texarkana. Texas. 

Alvah Bessie, novelist, screen 
writer, newspaper man and war 

CALIFORNIA 
EAGLE 

10''5 East 41s4 SliMt 
LOS ANCELiS 1 1. CALIF. 


Vsl. 71 M«. 20 

FrWay, A»f. It. I9M 



Economic 
u^fy Is 
Confab Theme 



I It 


• '-'it 


correspondent, is serving one 
year in the same priswi. 

Somuol Oralis. aAr^ist, |^<nr- 
wrlght. screoa wxitor, whose fa- 
motts book. **HauBch, Pauachond 
Jowl" Is cm Anericoa classic is 
ia a foderal pvisoa bespital la 
SpriagiMd. MissourL 

Lester Cole, author of dozens 
of Hollywood's most successful 
screen plays, is serving one year 
in a federal prison at Danbury, 
Conn. I 

Ring Lardner. Jr., screen writer 
and winner of a Motion Picture 
Academy Oscar .for his famous 
film. "A Woman of Distinction" 
is serving one year in the same 
prison at Danbury. 

Ia this lastitutioa Lordasr aad 
Cols hoT* a prisoa mote, formsr 
jooagresmoa J.* Pornsll Thonos. 
whose questieas coacsraiag their 
I political aad aaiea affiliations 
i thsv refuasd to answer en con- 
I sUtntioaal grounds. Prison rog- 
I ttkrtiens prohibit oaaouaccmoat 
! of the losults of the first most- 
I lag betweea Cole, Lardnor and 
I PomoU ThonKK. who is in prison 
I for stealing money from the U. S. 
I Treasury. 

j Adrian S&ott, film writeF and 
I producer whose films "Cross- 
fire" and "Murder, My Sweet" 
1 won wide recognition, will re- 
j ceive his prison sentence in Sep- 
I tember. He was granted a delay 
I because of serious illness. 


•Toward Equal Economic Op- 
portunity," is the theme of the 
40th Anniversary Annual Con- 
ference of the National Urban 
League, which will be held at 
Gand Rapids, Mich., September 
3rd to 8th, it was announced by 
Lloyd K. Garrison, president of 
the nation's oldest interracial 
social, service agency. 

Moffo jOMm 400 dolego««i wlU 
aM*t to roTiew the work of the 
Looguo. to ploa offoctiTolT to 
moot the crucl«il demoads of the 
^rsesat onMrgoacy period, oad lo 
coatiBue tho League's loadorshlp 
toward equal sc o aomic opportu- 
alty lor olL 

The Grand Rapids Urban 
League under the leadership of 
Mrs. Lee Wilson Hutchins, presi- 
dent, and Paul Phjjllips. executive 
secretary, will M^ve as Confer- 
ence host. 


Apology to t5,IIN,IIN Negro i 
Americans Demanded of Lanhbm 


r-+ • 



Trade Unions 
Ban Brewer's 
Jim Crow Beer 


SUBSCRIPTION RATES 


44.00 
.$2.25 
. lOc 


I YEAR 

« MONTHS 

Mil COPY 

Published every Thursday by 
The Negro Press Foundation. 
Inc., 1055 East 41st Street En- 
tered as Second Class Matter No- 
vember 3, 1937, at the Post Office 
•t Los Angeles, California, under 
the Act of March 3. 1879. 
Charlotta A. Bata . Editor A Publisher 
Raphael Konigsberg Associate Editor 
^•Kn M. Le« Managing Editor 

INTBRSTATE UNITED 
NKWSPAPERS. inc. 


CRC Conference 

(Continued from Page 1) 

in the country where police bru- 
tality is not more widespread 
than last year, or the year be- 
fore that. 'Legal' lynchings in 
the form of frame-ups are multi- 
plying in the Bay Area, with its 
vastly increased Negro popula- 
tion, and abuses *of the civil 
rights of Negroes have reached 
a new level." 

Police brutality and frame- 
ups, segregation, jobs, and other 
subjects vital to the Negro peo- 
ple — and to all Americans as well 
— will be discussed at this con- 
ference. The objectives of the 
j conference are to determine the 
j facts — and then suggest some 
i way of doing something about it. 

j They plan concrete action to 
I unite all secti<Mis of the commu- 
nity in defense, of, and for the 
extension of Negro rights. 


::■■:■# 


_ >mi. CalvHi ' I Ntm $ ptftl 
SsfVic*. TW Xnm PijkIi<atieM^ 
fac.. I «Ji»i«i I m i Fraas Sarriec. 
TlMa B aai MHti aa armrtif i' 


m ptiat fM MMicstiaa all Mass 
4ja*MclM«.,mtM«8 SiU pMM 


National Aevartitin* McprcMntatlvM, 

Ml Fiftte Av«.. Now Ywk City. 

Mwrray Hill t-MM 


CMF Meets Monday 

The Board of Directors of the 
Community Medical Foundation 
will meet Monday, August 21. at 
1856 Lemoyne, at 8 p.m. , Ken 
Hartford is executive director. 
The Community Medical Foun- 
dation is located at 5503 S. 
Broadway. 


The Harlem Trade Union Coun- 
cil this week called on the peo- 
ple of Harlem to a^ply economic 
sanctions against the following 
New York brewers who ' have not 
hired Negroes: Schaefers, Rup- 
perts, Rheingold, Trommers, Piels, 
Ballantines, and R & H beer. 

**Moet of the beer brewod local- 
ly ia New York City is cMwumod 
la.. Nogre.. commuaitioe... "and 
we're,, tired of the., rua-ovouad 
wo'to boon getting. The em- 
plOTors all say thoy doo't dis- 
crimiaate, but the facts refute 
this. There are 10,000 workers ia 
New York City breweries oad aot 
oae Negro (except o few ia the 
dutributlag field). 

"We call on the people of Har- 
lem, to put pressure on these 
brewers until they start hiring 
without discrimination." 


(Continued from Page 1) 

attempted attack ea me after the I sey, and the life sentenei Im- 

Civil flights Congress head ^K^e I posed in Lanham's state on Mrs. 

of the efforts of his organization | Rosa Lee Ingram for defending 

her honor against awhite supre- 
macist landlord. 

*1 felt «s though « 
Q ewrgia Kloa lyachor hod 
turaod loooo la tho haUs «if 
Vaitwl StotM C oag io— ,* M& i 
teraoa ceotiauod. | 

He added. "Mr. Speaker, 1 sin- 
cerely hope that the halls <rf 
Congress are not now to be 
turned into a hunting ground for 
lynchers and racism to run ram- 
pant in its committee rooms pro- 
roked as it were by the loooing 
It was reliably repoKed this of murderous bombs upon the 

that Governor Earl Werfn is ; heads of a great Asian eolorcd 

people." 

In releasing Patterson's letter 
to Raybum, CRC said. "Any at- 
tempt by the Speaker m the 
Democratic Party to separate 
ruonored the most frequently j themselves from Lanham's in- 
mentioned among Negro lawyers I »« It to the Negro people with- 
•^ . {..wn^^oKir. in 1 out a severe reprimand will be 

for a judgeship. I \ ^^^^^ ^^ insult upon insult by 

Gov. Warren is said to favor , ^y^^ Negro people.' 
Griffith because of his long as 
socle tion with the National As 


to avert the "legal lynching" of 
Wilile McGee in Mississippi, the 
Martinsville Seven in Virginia 
and the Trenton Six in New Jer- 

Judgeship for 
ExNAACP Head 
In the Offing 


momentarily expected to name 
a Negro to one of several vacant 
sieats on the judiciary, l^e name 
of Atty. Thomas L. Griffith, is 


Patterson had' t>een appearing 
. ^. . • » J .1 before the committee in re- 

sociatjon Uh the Advancenient ^ ^ ,^ ^ wbpoena asking for 
of Colored People, 15 of which j crcs records and lists of con- 
years he served as president of j j^i^utors. He had refused to turn 
the Los Angeles branch. | ^„ g^^^ list on the grounds that 

Atty. Griffith, a republican <rf ' the request was in reality an at- 
long standing, would satisfy par- I tempt to destroy the Negro- 


ty leaders long suffering under 
the embarrasment of Warren's 
failure to appoint <me of the 
group to the bertch. 


white organization at a time 
when It was winning victory aft- 
er victory against white suprem- 
acy frame-ups. One week be- 
fore his appearance, Partenson 
had led a successful world-wide 
campaign which won last-minute 
stays of execution for McGee and 
the Martinsville Seven. 


clous entrees prepared by excel- 


;:;rhome^i:r Treit ;u;^Tf, >;^j-^^^ - --j^^'y-z 

, ., J * • j„ » method in treating cancer of th* 

your family and your friends *o i ^f^rus. 


YOU OWE IT TO YOUR FAMILY 
MO YOURSELF TO READ 

irii« N^Utn^'f Ol4«»t Fighter 

j For Negro "Liberation 

THE MLIFORNIA EAGLE 

And Understand the World in which we Live 

^ SUBSCRIPTION form; 

C«Womia Eagle, lOSS E. 41st St., Los Ansefcs 11, 1 


Dr. DuBois stated :| "It Is not 
yet treason to work for peace. 
American Negroes, particularly, 
who have suffered slavery and 
caste in this land and in spite of 
painful progress are still neither 
free nor equal citizens of the 


Dr. W. E. B. DuBois 

(Continued from Page 1) 
Cultural oad Scientific Coefer- 

eace ea World Peace., at., the I K i s h k e, Hungarian Goulash.) 
Waldorf Astoria, the Paris Pecwe ! Baked fish in wine sauce . . . 
Coafereufee aad went to Moscow | or for the more conventional. 
at the iBTitation of the All-So- 1 dishes such as Roast Chicken as 
Tiet Trode Unioa P«ooe Coafor- j only Mom can cook it. 

• A fresh baking every day for 
the restaurant and bake shop 
. . . cakes, coffee cake. Danish 
pastry and struddle. Prices for 
our "Feast" are guaranteed to 
aid digestion. 

We'll see you at the Park View 
Manor, 2200 West 7th Street this 
United States, ought unanimous- j weekend (August 18, 19 and 20). 
ly to demand for all the oppress- j Fot those who will be waiting 
ed of the world the opportunity j for tfte Bazaar doors to open 
to decide what fjovernment I Friday evening at 7:30 p.m. there 
they will or will not endure. In is good news. A special Friday 
the struggles^ of people for na^ dinner will be served from 5:00 
tional self-determination, im- p.m. on. The committee urges 


Needle Trades 

♦Continued from Page 1) 

goods . . . utensils . . . records 
. . . books . .' . ceramics . . . 
jewelry . . . leather goods . . . 
and more. Price tags that have- 
n't been seen since the New Deal 
. . . less than wholesale and 
often at a savings of 50*^0 ! 

Specialty acts are scheduled 
for yo^r entertainment. There 

will be a full time restaurant , ^ 

and bakery shop chock full of ^nce were regarded as incurable 
delicious home cooked food, pas- \St" Jl^ ^ salvaged, declared 
tries and delicacies. ?"-,^<*.^,"^ ^- ^'"^^' ^t Louis ra- 

« . -. ^ «. ^ i diologist. 

For the first time tfie Big Ba- __ ... . ^ ^ 

zaar will feature a full time res- l,^*^ physician sa.d^he report- 
taurant and bakery shop. Deli-'^ **> colleagues on four years' 


Hope for Cancer 
Victims 


ST. LOUIS — Present indications 
are that a large number of ad- 
vance cases of cancer which 


work at Barnard Hospital in 


perialism must give way to a 
general settlement based upon 
1[he decisions of a genuine United 
Nations < organization.! . \ 


all Friday evening patrons to eat 
dinner at the Bazaar. i 


> Months $2 \ i One Year $4 
Hsm* . , ,. ■■ 


Two Yc*f« $7.50 


Minu 


...w.. JpT^ 


~^ TJont, 



Keep down your sj>eed. 


BAZAAR DAYS! 


c>n. 


viv*;:,-r; 


Anf. 18-19-20 

wT%m§ ^m%^§ 9^^^ 


•! ^-v-^' 


f«ym«f»( EndJMcd. . Bill Mc. 


pImm ma. k-S$9% I 


i The FINEST GARMENTS 
Br the FINEST WORKERS 
1^ at BARGAIN PRICES 

;^AI$p Lugsagc — • Appliancec — 
' j- • Furniture — Jewefry 

Fine McaIs Every Day 

N««<N« Trades Committee for Mm 
People'*- World with tha 
So. Calif. Labor School 

"W JMEANOR 




2200 W. 71k 8C 




Double Arrest 

(Continued from Page 1) 
as he sought to repair a tire on 
his car on a gas service station 
lot at 301 West Adams Blvd. | 
The officers took the man in 
that the lock on a garage at the 
rear <rf the station had been 
tampered with. After remaining 
in jail about a week, during 
which time he claims he was 
beaten, Allen was released. 

He was taken into custody a 
second tirhe after his moth«^ 
indignant over the l>eatings suf- 
fered by her son, wrote letters 
of complaint to numerous city 
officials. The charges against 
the man were the same as the 
original arrest. j 


JT 


Police Kick 

♦ Continued from Page 1) I 
him to come outside. ' 

When tike revth fodlod to fo- 
spend, the officer wearing bodg* 
No. 19S4 went into the restcnf 
rant eiad pulled him out. Bo 
k ne c kod tho jcntb to ttie street 
CBkl kidoad him, calling hia « 
"^bkKk sen of o . . ." r- -'. 

Several complaints have beeii 
received afoo*ut Newton Street 
police who roust the patrons of 
certain mtertainment and eating 
places while not using the eame 
procedure with the patron of 
other spots. 

An investigation is being 

made and it will be followed 

(With a conference with NeM^on 

i Street and other poUce official. 


> 


/ 


. The SIDEWALK 



■y CJiM. 



This ia the first Icq;» of a trip 
hope wni t<ike me manY ploces 
in Europe. 

To the girls of Alpha Ijoaaoba 
and its heod. Mrs. Marion Jack- 
son; the DM1 League and oil the 
little dorlings who pooled their 
pennies and purchased my lug- 
g«ige last year when I was sched- 
uled to go to China, lint was 
stopped, I want you to know that 
beautiful luggage is with me 
nowi and is serring the purpose 
for which it was pur c hased in 
the beginning. 

I left Los Angeles on Friday, 
August 11, at 8:30 in the mom* 
ing. It was Flight 94 from our 
City of the AngeU to New York, 
and ererything went along 
smoothly. We had an hour's de> 
lay at Chicago while some re* 
pairs were made. But beliere me, 
all the passengers said they 
would rather put up with a 
slight delay than to go on as 
per achedule, cmd not feel sure 
whether o* not we were going to 
crack upw 

^ My stay in the world's greot- 
est metropolis was oil too brief 
for me to say any more than 
this: The skyscr<q>ers are Just 
as tall as erer. The people rush 
along as they always hare, and 
the heat is what you can expect 
to encounter in New York during 
the month of August. 

At the Los Angeles airport to 
bid nte *7>on Toyoge" was Al- 
bert E. Xahn, author of '"High 
Treosoo." Be presented me with 
a copy of his book inscribed with 
a beautiful message and his 
autograph. I am sure I sh€dl find 
great pleasure in reading it dur- 
ing the Paris flight. 
- Others wlio saw me off were 
members of the Eagle staff, 
Frances WiUiams. Atty. Herbert 
Simmons. Marguerite Edwards 
who drove me to the airport with 
three members of the staff— Betty 
WiUett Virginia Alexander, Pearl 
Fagelson, SoMlie Dureehkin, who 
brought useful gilts; and others. 
I cannot remember all the names 
but I wen Tory glad to see so 
many there and to hear all the 
ch ee r y "Bon Voyages." 

Here in New York I am stay- 
ing at the Hotel Commodore, and 
am as comfortcdde cm Queen 
Elisabeth in her poloee. 

The trip across the country was 
really wenderfuL Sometimes we 
were riding in the fleecy white 
clouds, and it seemed as If we 
had them en a fXoer. Then we 
would oome out of that strange 
white world, and ' see the real 
world beneath u^— far. far dow y. 
looking like the patches in a 
quilt green and brown, with 
threads of roods and highways 
joining them together. 

America is a wonderful coun- 
try. And as we flew along so 
smoothly th o usands of feet abOTO 
its surface, I though of that hym, 
"America, the Beautiful.'' When 
Katherine Lee Bates wrote that 
dbrring hymn, she was trorelling 
across our country, too, I believe. 
But she was on a railroad troin, 
howerer, and could really see the 
fields of waring grain, the rivers, 
the Talleys, the mountains, the 
highways much better than I 
could. Or «rt least from a very 
different angle. 

I felt a lump co^fM into my 
throat when I hummed — silently, 
if you can hum silently, within 
my inner self, these woods: 
**Americal America! 
God shedmis grcKw on tbeel 
Ai /^ crown they good with broth' 
erhood 

sea to shining ••o.'^A'.' - 
made me Wont to work a 
harder to answer that 
'. Although at times as Just 
ut every one knows who 
r I've woiked to the 
limit and it has seemed 
as if I couldn't go on (mother 
stsp. Some people sing that knt 
a little differently. They 

ilied onr Uded for Iheel 
fhy good with brother- 



lives for America, in order that 
it may be o country crowned 
with brotherhood from seo to 
shining sea. Prayers and faith 
without works won't do much 
good. 

For o few weeks now. however 
— ^might turn out to be months, 
one never knows — I hove left my 
worries and cores in the hands 
of Rcqphoel Konigsberg, Jdbn 
Lee, Pouletta Fears, Ellis Spoors, 
Morion Inglewood, Gertrude Gip- 
son, "Johnny" Forrester, ond oil 
my other friends whose number 
in truth is legion. 

I leave New Yoric this after 
noon (Soturdoy, at 3 o'clock) for 
Poris by plone. Shirley Grcduon 
come in to see me while I was 
writing this. 

Later. I am flying to Poris via 
Newfoundland. By the time you 
read ttiis I shall probably be in 
Paris. The airport in Newfound- 
lond is beoutiful, but the climote 
is nothing like sunshiny Cali- 
fornia— ot least when the sun is 
shining. 

I plan to moke the Sidewalk a 
tr ave l ogue of my trip, and shore 
with oil the readers of The Coli. 
fomio Eagle os much as I con of 
what I am enjoying so much. 

I am on the wing. But bye now. 


# 


to shinfaig aeab* 
irhot it wiU foksu A 
tibMrt iviU oIlMr np 


IPP Calls 


(Continued from Page 1) 
Times for iii attempt to scuttle 
the lOXMM Housing program by 
stating that the Times editorial 
**is symptomotie of a trend on 
the port of big business and re- 
oction, who want to put o bar-, 
ness oo^oU social reform, hous- 
ing, and civil liberties, oil in the 
nome of the *Nvar effort" but 
omits ony reference to the tre- 
mendous and profitable projects 
now under construction by Met- 
ropolitan Life Insuronce, and 
other privote real estote inter- 
ests." 

The IPP statement was con- 
tained in a letter to Howard L. 
Holtzendorf, Los Angeles Hous- 
ing Director, and called on the 
Housing Authority to mobilize 
the community to guaranttee 
continuance of the present pro- 
gram. 

The text of the letter follows: 
'The Independent Progressive 
Party is greatly disturbed by the 
recent attacks made on the pro- 
gram of the Los Angeles Housing 
Authority. 

The attempts being made by 
real estate interests and their 
spokesmen, who use the Korean 
war as an excuse to nullify the 
already started projects, are a 
real danger to the entire housing 
program, and to all projects and 
legislation designed to alleviate 
substandard conditions in this 
community. 

These some interests hove 
used every effort in the post to 
thwort sociol reform. Their pres- 
ent efforts are only further tac- 
tics that will oopitolixe on the 
intemotionol situotion, ond thus 
goip the ends thot they could 
not accomplish previously. If 
Ihese interests ore ollowed to tor- 
pedor this minimum program 
that has long been overdue, it 
ocm moon on end to ony project 
tlMit is designed to give the peo- 
ple .of Los Angeles o better 
stoBKiard of living. 

Th Los Angeles Times' recent 
editorial could have better ap- 
praisedi' "slum conditions" by 
living in one, or at lea^t seeing 
one, instead of havingfw depend 
on a definition written in a die- 
tionaiy. The Times states that 
all housing should wait "until 
the war in the Orient shapes 
itself itno a recognizable pat- 
tern." They should be reminded 
that mony of. the men who 
served in World War IX, and 
some who ore already in uni- 
form ajain< come from the area 
known on Ctavei Ravine. Does 
the Times doubt that they would 
be against a decent place to live, 
with adequate toilet facilitjes, 
and an abeence ol tuberculosis? 

The Times further states that 
Chavez Ravine is "far from a 
slum in the accepted sense of 


of America 


Congressman 


From Congress 
For $.0.B| lag 

-'^"■'::-' ■ ■■ — 4- ■ 

NEW YORK— A «fcall for Con- 
gress "to apologize ito the Negro 
people and our country" was 
issued today by a l&bor union. 

The call came from Ernest 
Thompson, secretary of the Fair 
Practices Committee of the 
United Electrical, Radio and 
Machine Workers 
(UE). " ;, 

In a letter to 
Sarn Raybum, Speaker of the 
House of Representatives, Mr. 
Thompson stated: 

**Lost Fridoy our country was 
witness to o most disgraceful in- 
sult to the Hegro people of 
America by Representative Hen- 
derson Lonhom (O-Georgio) act- 
ing in on official copodty as o 
repriBseototive of the United 
States House of Representatives. 
CoDgressmon Lonhom not only 
called Mr. WiUiom Patterson, a 
Negro called before a Congves- 
sionol Committee ^ o witness, o 
'block smi-of-o-bitch,' but 'also 
attempted to ossonlt him. 

"This action has brought a dis- 
grace upon the Congress of the 
United States.. 

**It becomes the duty of the 
Congress to apologise to the Ne- 
gro people and to our country. 
It is also incumbent upon Con- 
gress to discipline Congreesmoft 
Lionhom for his actions. 
,f?os 

"On behalf of the members of 
the United Electrical, Radio and 
Machine Workers of America, we 
call upon you to take immediate 
steps to grant redress to the Ne- 
gro people of America for this 
insult and to all the American 
people who cherish decency and 
democracy which this Congres- 
sional representative has so 
viciously violated," 


Friday, August 18. 1950— The CaBfaraia Eagle-^ 


Mrs. Bass In Europe To Report 
On Continental Conditions 


.^.f' 


\- 


— - —- -t-^.. 


Zombie jaywalkers accounted' 
for 50 per cent of the 146 pedes- 
trians killed in the city of Los 
Angeles during 1949. One out of 
every three of the 146 had been 
drinking, in 1950 to date, 80 ped- 
estrians have been killed on city 
streets. Forty of tRese were the 
zombie or dreamer type. 

the Word." Whether the Times 
accepts it or not, the people who 
live there accept it as substand- 
ard housing, and would further 
tell anyone that it does not in 
any sense of the word represent 
adequate living conditions. The 
Times articles is seriously lack- 
ing in its understanding of what 
the people neea^now. Its edi- 
torial is symptomatic of a trend 
on the part of big business, and 
reaction, who wftnt to put a har- 
ness on all social reform, hous- 
ing, and civil liberties, all in the 
name of the "war effort," but 
omits any refer|ence to the tre- 
mendous and profitable projects 
now under construction by Met- 
ropolitan Life Insurance, and 
other private r^al estate inter- 
ests. 

Since the inception of the Pub- 
lic Housing program in this com- 
munity, racists, and real estate 
interests hove tried to prevent 
Los Angeles from obtaining 
needed units, rented on a demo- 
cvatie basis odcording to need. 
Their efforts now in using Ko- 
reo, or other ihtemotionol ten- 
sions OS o meons of preevnting 
further expansions of the hous- 
ing program, con only be inter- 
preted OS o devious attempt to 
satisfy their oim desires at the 
peoples' expense. 

The Independent Proeressive 
Party urges the Housing ^thor- 
ity to call on all groups in this 
community to jstand firm in the 
effort to wipe out slum condi- 
tions in this city. 

We pledge our complete cxtop- 
eration, and the facilities of our 
entire organization, to bring the 
truth to the entire community, 
and to fight for further gains for 
the people. 


Charlotta A. Bass, Editor and 
Publisher of The California 
E^gle, left by plane on August 
11th for Paris, France, and a 
tour of Europe — to bring to The 
Eagle's readers a first-hand ac- 
count of conditions on that con- 
tinent. 

. Evidence of the esteem in 
which The Eagle's editor is held 
by liberal forces in our commun- 
ity is given by the city-wide ef- 
forts which mode this trip^ossi- 
ble. 

Last winter various groups 
and individuals jointly raised 
the sum of $1200 to send Mrs. 
Bass to the Conference of Asian 
Women in Peking — ^as a repre- 
sentative of American women. 
The State Department refused to 


permit her to go to China. 

It U this fund, which has been 
kept intact for such o mission 
by Chorlotto Boss, which is fi- 
n on ci ng the present trip. While 
in Europe she plcois to make a 
careful study of the situoti^ 
th er e and on her return will re- - 
port fully to the people of Loe 
Angeles ond ColifomicL 

The staff of The California - 
Eagle, on her behalf and their 
own, take this opportunity to ex- 
press to the men and women of 
goodwill who made this tour 
possible their profound apprecia- 
tion — and their pride in the hon- 
or extended their Editor, who has [• 
devoted her life to bring first- -L . 
class atizenship to her people -f 
and democracy to all Americans. 


Cooperative Compnily Heallh 
Group Fights Against Disease 


Under the direction of the Com- 
munity Health Association, Inc., 
with headquarters located on the 
mezzanine of a large retail mar- 
ket at 1010 West Jefferson Blvd. 
at McClintock, a drive has been 


Seek Investigation 

<Ccaitinued from Page 1) 
Smith odmitted returning the 
fire and killing WllUonM with o 
slug through the heart. 

Reflex Action? 

There were no witnesses to the 
shooting, but from the position 
of. the victim's body he was shot 
without warning and he turned 
to face Smith who came up. be- 
hind him. A bullet hole in the 
foundation of the building, 
which Simith says he fired, is be- 
lieved to have come from the 
gun carried by Williams. The 
theory is that it was fired by the 
victim through reflex action aft- 
er Smith's shot entered his 
heart. 

Smith and Williams admit they 
were peering in the bedroom 
window where Williams and his 
wif^ Rita were reclining. The 
dead man's wife is white. The 
police explained they were 
snooping because of complaints 
from ' neighbors who reported 
prostitution being carried on in 
the Williams apartment. 

Investigation by the California 
Eagle turned up several points 
which cast doubt on the story 
told by police at the inquest 
which was held Tuesday. 

1. Why didn't the police ar- 
rest persons in ttie Williams 
c^Kirtment following the shoot- 
ing if prostitution ^ros being 
corrfed on,*" and if they found 
marijuana on the victim? 

2. Why didn't tiie police enter 
or raid the house instead of stok- 
ing out and trying to sneok in 
a bedroom window? 

3. How could the cops hold o 
flashlight on their Identifioation 
cords and shoot at the same 
time? 

4. Who is the viee officer who 
hckl been trying to 'Mote" the 
victim's wife, telling her he was 
better thon "o n— -r"? 

5. Who were the neighbors who 
compkdned about prostitution? 
(This is portieulorly important 
since the neighbors soy Willioms 
<md his wife were *^ce people.") 

Investigation 

At least one member of the 
coroner's jury felt that' further 
investigatimi should be recom- 
mended in the case. What action 
the Internal Affairs department 
of the Police Department will 
take was not learned at press 
time, but it is known that a 
grand jury investigation will be 
Asked by several community or- 
ganizations. - 

Funeral services for Williams 
weer held at the Angielus Fu- 
neral Home Tuesday afternoon. 


i 


;}* 


set to motion by the Cooperative 
Commiunity Health Program, to 
enlist the assistance of all com-" 
munity minded persons to give 
prompt aid in combating mount- ' 
ing health impairing problems. 

The move sponsored by the 
Los Angeles City Healtti Deport- 
ment, is directly under ^e super- 
vision of Dr. Ruth Temple, Spe- 
cial Health Seiw i ces director and 
founder of the Community 
Health Association. It is a non- 
profit voluntary corporation or- 
ganised in 1928 and incorporated 
in 1043. I 

Series Cooper a t i o n I 

Exalyn B. Jones, secretary of 
the westside unit at 1010 West 
Jefferson Blvd. promises a full 
and varied program to active 
minded volunteers during the re- 
mainder of the calendar year. 
She is seeking the cooperation of 
individuals and groups, special 
appeals are being made to clubs, 
sororities and women's clubs to 
sponsor many of the fund raising 
affairs being attractively pro- 
grammed. 

Complete community mobile- 
tion on all fronts in underway. 
Dr. Temple pointed out, to over- 
come the three pernicious spread- 
ers <rf disease: Ignorance, In- 
dolence and Infection, by carry- 
ing health Information and 
Health Action to the people who 
are at the grs^ss root^ of our cwn- 
munities. 

Volunteers are needed now for 
the establishment and keeping in 
active support such Good Health 
Producing Processes as: 

1. Health Study Club; 2. Health 
Information Centers; 3. Blodc to 
Blop^ Plans, and 4. The Annuol 
County-iwde Heolth Weric Inter- 
ested persons or ergemizotions 
are asked to coll or write the 
westend headquarters of Coop- 
erative Community Health Pro- 
{rrom at 1010 West Jefferson 
Blvd. or phone REpublic 545S. 
Ask for Exolyn B. Jones, 
tory. 


Speed was 4he direct cause of 
1694 fatal motor vehicle acci- 
dentss in California in 1949, one 
third of the total number of 
highway deaths on record that 
year. This year, the National , 
Safety Council warns you either 
to get the lead out of your foot 
or install a governor on that Of- ' 
fenhauser special of yours. No 
need to ask for a one way ticket 
to Morgue Corners. Get jsmart. , 
Slow down. ■ \ , ' \ ''^ 

The National Safety Council 
reminds you that 1800 children 
under five years of age were 
killed in motor vehicle accidents 
throughout the nation in 1949. 
Watch when you back from your 
driveway. Go slow wheiL you 
drive in residential district^. 
Don't be the one who liyes with 
regret ... ' 


4— TIm CaWorma Ea9le, ^Frkby. Avgmt 18. 1950 

— ' ■ II - - 

Hotel; Discusses Needs Of Israel 

• In festive surroundings, but in i founders of Ambijan, spoke 
a serious mood, membeps of the briefly in English of "our great 
Lo6 Angeles Branch of Ajnbi|€Di ztT^ in war, Soviet Russia, whom 


now our leaders would have us 
consider our enemy. Then she 
spoke passionately in Yiddish, 
telling something of the perse- 
cutions endured by those who 
fought the people's cause in 
China, in Italy, and in other 
countries. She noted there were 
over 10,000,000 signatures to the 

peace petition ,and urged all to 
get more to sign. 

Arno Tanney, accompanied by 
Gregory Kingsley, sang several 
songs; and violinist Duci Kerek- 
parto, accompanied by Matilda 
Barsha, thrilled his audience 
with his selections. AH was en- 
thusiasticallj^ received. 

A resolution calling upon 
President Truman and Attorney 
General J. Howard McGrath to 
free the Hollywood Ten, was 
unanimously adopted. 

Mr. Aaron Kertman, chairman 
of Ambijan,. introduced Rabbi 
Cohen, who acted as toastmas- 
ter. 

Mrs. Rose Rosenfeld was chair- 
man of the committee which ar- 
ranged the banquet and the pro- 
gram. 


gathered in the Roosevelt Hotel 
in Hollywood last Sunday eve- 
ning to listen to speakers tell of 
the need of the Jewish people in 
Israel. 

Originally organized .as ex- 
plained by Rabbi Franklin Co- 
hen, who acted as toastmaster 
.for the banquet, to^upport a 
settlement in southern Soviet 
Union named Birobidjan, when 
that settlement became self-sup- 
porting efforts of the members 
were turned to assist the Jewish 
people struggling in Israel. 

In spite of the headlines, Rab- 
bi Cohen pointed out, more and 
more clergymen of all religious 
faiths are turning to the true 
religion — that of peace. 

"But if we should read Isaiah. 
or Ezekiel, or any of our great 
prophets on the street corner," 
he said, "we would be in danger 
of being sent to jail. This was 
the danger facing the Jews in 
Germany under the Hitler re- 
gime. I hav«^ heard many say 
since then, if they had fought 
that action, if they had insisted 
upon meeting together, they 
might not haev suffered so 
much. We must continue to light 
today. 

"We cannot save our lives by 
staying at home. We must give 
to the world our gospel. Our 
stone tablets, our Golden Rule of 
another Jewish rabbi, which 
says Thou shalt not kill.' We 
still- can save this country, the 
world from war. But not by talk- 
ing about it. Not even by staying 
at home and praying about it. NORTH BEND. Ore.— The coast - 
But by getting out and working [ ^'de caucus of Longshore, Ship- 
for peace with all our hearts and clerks and Walking Boss locals 
souls and strength and mind. " j of the International Longshore- 
Mr. Samuel Rosenfeld, execu- men's and Warehousemen's Un- 
tive. secretary of Ambijan. told ion- voted as its first order of 
of the ravages of the cold war i business this week a demand 
in the new little Republic of Is- i that Harry Bridges, internation- 
rael, and described the peace : al president of the union, be re- 
conference which was held there ! lea.sed on bail and granted a 
in March, with about 3000 dele- ! n^w trfal. 

gates attending. The "Tong his- ! Th« ooucu« oIm voted to put 
tory of the Jewish people, he the resolutioa to coastwidc ref- 
said, is that of a great desire for : erendiun in longshore, ship- 
peace. 'The. new young state | clerks and woUdng bo»s locals. 
must continue so." Election* 

"Any Jew inciting war is a | The caucus, made up of nearly 
betrayer of Judaism and of » hundred delegates from locals 
Amerkanism," declared Mr. Ro- \ up and down the Pacific X:oast, 
senfeid. "The problem in Israel j elected James Fantz of Portland 
can be solved by a system of Local 8 as permanent chairman 
equality. There must be no dis- ' and named Joe Jakovac of Coos 
crimination against the Arabs, j Bay Local 12 secretary. 


Eatol Shooting 
Follows Series 
QfAnpiils 


Bitter argument oy6r the own- 
ership of property at 1505 E. 
53rd street ended fatally for Al- 
fred Ankam, 35, early Thursday 
evening. Ankam was shot five 
times by James Bellinger. 

At press tiake. police iavcsti- 
gotiea ef the sheotiiig hod not 
been completed, but it was 
i leorned that Ankam and Bellin- 
ger hod quarrelled frequently 
over ownership of Jfae E. SS^d 
street property whert they both 
resided. 

Wednesday eveniijig, around 
6:30, Ankam engaged in a dis- 
put with Mrs. Birdie Bellinger, 
wife of James Bellinger. Accord- 
ing to reports, Ankam became 
belligerent. Overhes^ririg the 
quarrel, Bellinger acquired a 
German Luger and pumped five 

bullets into the deeckised. 

■ 

Bellinger was apprehended by 
Newton Street police. He is in 
custody charged with suspicion 
of homicide. 


ILWU Caucus 
Demands Bail 
For Bridges 


If all the 18,000.000 tit>ut and 

salmon planted in California 

But unfortunately," he added,' Th« resolution d e ma ndl ngj waters last year were laid end 

"th? right wing of both Jews and ■'Edges' releose was introduced [ to end, they would reach from 


Arabs is like that of the Nazis 
in Germany." 

Mr. Rosenfeld said complete 
ui^fty in Isi^el is a necessity, 
and that 'trying to divide Israel 
is like trying to divide a child. 

In introducing the next speak- 
er. Mrs. Albert Maltz, Rabbi 
Cohen said, "America Is poor this 
ffnortth because of the loss of our 
beloved Hollywood Ten, when 
we -need them so badly to help 
educate the minds of the people. 
But- in the future days those who 
have done this deed, of sending 
them to prison, will not be proud. 
Only those will be proud who 
have stood with them." 

Rabbi Cohen spoke of them as 
the' "Immortal Minion of the 
United States," a reference to the 
rule in Hebrew that at least ten 
persons must be present in order 
to offer official prayer. 

Mrs. Maltz told something of 
the prison life of the Hollywood 
Ten, and mentioned the abstird- 
ity of showing their pictures on 
television today while the auth- 
ors '^re in Jail, niie Blockade," 
"Dwtination Over Tokio," and 
others lauded just a feiV years 
ago as aiding in winning World 
War II are being: shown in the 
honaes of Americk every night. 

"3ut." she added significantly, 
"the people seeing those pictures 
at hstme on their television sets, 
are- not told that the writers and 
the producers of those pictures 
are r»ow in jail, imprisoned be- 
cause of their political beliefs." 

Mrs. Gena Medam, one of. the 


■"}i 


by Portlond Local 8 which hod 
adopted it at a membetsbip 
meeting on August 9. 


Strather New 
Rental Agebt 
For Elks BIdg. 


Horace D. Milan, Exalted Ruler 
of Golden West Lodge No. 86. I. 
B. P. O. E. of W., at a press con- 
ference Friday night, Aug. 11, in 
the beautiful new $30,000 cock- 
tail lounge, told of the many im- 
provements now in the process 
of completion, in the rrkain audi- 
torium, for the convenience of 
the prospective clientsi for their 
fail and future affairs: 

The auditorium will take on 
the new look comparable to any 
in town. He pomted out that the 
building is the second largest 
owned by our group in the city, 
or for that matter wes^ of Chi- 
cago. Being a non-profit organi- 
zation the community is the re- 
cipient of the funds made by us- 
ing the facilities*of the building. 

Under a new policy, Bob 
Strather will act as reijtal agent 
and liaison officer for the Lodge. 


San Francisco to Omaha, Nebr., 
the Pivlsion ot Fish anid Game 
reports.- i,> I'^^iki. 


Tt 


"SO THE PK>PiiE 
MAY KNQW'I 

Openietf^r i 

Dear Friends and FMnHes: ":''' ■" ~ j j 

In case you nMy have rend er been toM that BomeiHewly 
establisiied funeral pnrlor was *^ormerly the Smith * 
Williams Co.,^ we are attempUnir |o nullify any sueil false 
siatefnent and propaganda. [ 

Therefore, the nuuia«:enient proudly announces thai the 
SMITH & WILXJAlHbS 001||PANY. inc. Funm-al Directors, a 
California corporation since 1912, is very much in operation 
in Its beautiful, new building located at 9920 S. Central Avenue, 
and Is associated with the new FASKELGRIGSBY MORTU- 
ARY, Inc., at the same location. 

More than ever we emphasise sympathetic and efficient 
service to tlie liereaved familis of Los Angls and vicinity with 
our voncniently new and spacious facilities. 

Unfortunately there are those outsiders who would 
eapitaJiste on the good name and reputation of our 38 years' 
effective service in this community and *'e hope you will not 
l>e misg^uided 1^ any hoax or pretext a» a means of solicita- 
tion. 

Personal servie*; in tlie most up-to-date manner Is yours 
by dlallnc: IJOgmn 5-3687 on your telephone. | 

With the irealtgf t Jitapect for ^Mr play and ettd^.iniCr 


'5 1* 
-s» .-4. 


tieea we are, 

: I - , CMneer^ yo«r -friend and servant. 


■,.««■ 


T *-' ' 


SMITH it WILLIAMS €0., IncL 
L. Gricaby, President Lee E. Grigsby, Sec'y-Treas. 
MeHiber: California Morticians Association 


HON Witnessed Annual Health 
Festival Of Youth Council 


::'. ■;|o^,>/fi:^:';i/ - _ , — 

A capacity crowd of 8,000 jam- 
med South Park Friday night for 
the Third Annual Health Festi- 
val, a star-studded variety show 
produced by the Southeast Youth 
Health CounciL ■ ; v 

Top rank personalities, assist- 
ed by local youth talent, pro- 
vided one of the largest outdoor 
entertainment spectacles held in 
this area, emphasizing the theme 
"TB or not TB. Get a Chest X- 
Ray." 

Ma.ster of ceremonies was Hun- 
ter Hancock, famed disc jockey, 
and headliners included such 
names as Count Basic, who was 
x-rayed on* the stage, and his 
band's singer, Damita Jo. 

Also <q>pe«arin9 were Rudy 
Render, RoseUe Gale, The Mel- 
low Moods, Gone Phillips. The 
Floyd Dixob Trio, Jimmy Vcden- 
tine< and Helon Crosier. 

Tatent Wihner 

The Talent Show was won by 
Roy Blackburn, who sang "Dan- 
ny Boy" to take the SIC first 
prize. Second prize of $6 was 
won by a trio composed of Erthel 
and Charles Haywood and Mil- 
ton Bradford. The third prize of 
$4 went to saxophone player Eton- 
ald Bohannon. Golden State In- 
surance Company donated the 
awards. 

Assisting with the M.C. chores 
was Frank Kent, 17-year-old 
president of the Southeast Youth 
Health Council, the teen-age 
group which sponsors the Festi- 


val and other community healthy 
improvement programs. 

High Praia* ' ^, 

High praise for the wwk 0^ 
Youth Health Council, and for^' 
the "public spirited contfibu- • ' 
tion" of the entertainers was j 
voiced by prominent public 
health and other officials who 
attended the event. 

Dr. George M. Uhl, city health 
officer, called the Festival a ' 
"dramatic demonstration of what 
young people interested in com- 
nninity health betterment can 
do when they have full adult 
support." 


Press Club In 
Outing Sunday 


The Loe Angeles Press Club 
plans to spend all day Sunday 
I at Elsinore in an informal "get 
I together." Members of the club 
and their guests will 'arrive in • 
time for breakfast and leave 
Sunday night. 

They will make the trip by 
automobile to Clarence Muse's 
"Muse-A-W^ile" resort. The en- 
tertainment committee of the 
clum, chairmaned by Mrs. Virgin 
Marmillion, made arrangements » 
with Muse for the one-day out- 
ing at his place. It will be the 
initial social event of organiza- 
tion. 


€^ 


. • . At Gold's 





^«. FLORSHEIM 


'1 I c 


-A 1 


. ■ I 
•• - r 

|H«ck •« Brown $M|I<. I 8.95 



^ 



■.:.M 


'S -.- 


■^'H-'^^- 


% 


I I 



BOARD MEMBERS AND -TRUSTEES of the St. Matthew C. M. E. Church of Milwaukee wal 
' smilingly as their pastor, Reverend W.J.G. McLin, thanks Sol E. Abrams, vibe president and 
general n>anager of the Jos. Schlitz Brewing Company, for a check of $3,000 giveh 
by Schlitz for the purchase of a new organ for the church. Standing, left to right, are: 
J. H. Sanders, c:ijirman of the Senior Steward Board; J. L. Thompson, church treasurers- 
Mrs. Roxy Taylor, president of the Senior Stewardess Board; Rev. McLin; Mr. Abrams; and 
WaKer Fiagg, chairman of the Church Trustee Board. 


White Lawyer 
Brings Racial 
Bias Suit 


Friday, August 11th, is the fil- 
ing date of a suit in Superior 
Court by Richard W. Pether-' 
bridge, an attorney for damages 
in a civil action proceedings 
against the owners of "Bea's 
Torch Club," at 3331. So. Main 
Street. 

The action brought in the law 
offices of Atty. Harbert W. Sim- 
inons Jr., aseerts that the cafe 
owners specifically on three dif- 
ferent occasions refused to serve 
the plaintiff Petherbridge, or his 
party, becau«se of the presence 
at the dining table of a person 
of the Negro group. This, Atty. 
Simmons claims, is a violation 
of the State civil rights bill. 

At the time the case was filed, 
Atty. Simmons, requested the 
court to enjoin "Bea's Torch 
Club" from continuing to deny 
service to plaintiff, or any other 
persc%-s regardless of their race 
or color. Judge W. Tumey Fox 
before whom the request was 
made, refused to grant the in- 
junction. He set August 23rd as 
the date for the defendant of 
"Ilea's Torch Club," to appear 
in court andi show cause why a 
restraining order should not be 
granted. 

Atty. Simmons pointed out, 
that should such a restraining 
order be granted, it would pre- 
vent "Bea's Torch Club," from 
hereafter refusing service to any 
person, or persons regardless of 
race or color. This case is unique, 
in that it is presented in the an- 
gle oif a white person insulted, 
rather than the outraged Negro, 
who ardently feels himself an 
American. The plaintiff, Atty. 
Richard W; Petherbridge, .jyhite, 
is an associate of Atty. Herbert 
W. Simmons Jr., who brought the 
action In the name of his law 
pa-rtner and William J. Roberts. 


Red Cross Has 
Free Course in 
First Aid 


Classes in Red Cross standard 
first aid ,open to residents of this 
vicinity have been scheduled for 
Belmont High School, 1575 West 
Second Street, it was announced 
today by local Red Cross leaders. 

The classes honre been set up 
with the opening derf on August 
22, with %ie group meeting on 
Tuesdays and Thursdors from 7 
to 10 pan. 

In addition to the classes at 
Belmont, additional classes are 
being organized at the follow- 
ing high schools in the city: 

DorseT' Wosbington. PolTtec3i- 
nic. Fairfax,.. Berendo.. (Junior 
High) and at the Los Angeles 
Cliapter House. American Red 
Cross. 1200 South Vermont Ave. 

All Red Cross classes are free 
and open to the public. Enroll- 
ment will be taken the first 
night of the class' and not later 
than August 24. 

Red Crou first «M certificates 
will be owovded those success- 
fully completing the course. 


Soft-eyed Gnu 
^Suzie Q' at 
Griffith Zoo 


The animal population at Grif- 
fith Park Zoo has bean increased 
by the arrival of "Suzy Q," a 
soft-eyed gnu fawn whose mother 
Natalie, became a resident of the 
municipal menagerie about a 
year ago, the Los Angeles City 
Recreation and Park Department 
reported this week. 
SuzT Q weighed 25 povads at 
birth, and has already gained 
eq>proximately 15 pounds la 
weight. When she recRlies ma- 
turity in abevt three yM^s. she 
wil tip the beam at around 800 
pounds, according to Chief 
Animal Keeper Charles Allen. 


y- 


.>-f- 


Wanted: 100 Men and Women. 

to Learn Shoe Rebuilding Quickly at 'iVi^ 

MODERN SHOE REBUILDING SCHOOL '^"^ 


• Wark far K««4 mtttmrj »r Often yoiir 
•wa iilii m . 

e !•«•»• »!••«( ahoe constructi«i — all 
typfm. I,rairn »boiit •!! kimlit of 
UmtHfr Mi4 ,Uirtr ■»«.. Haotl w*rk 
im4 mMrhlnf' Mp^ratiou. 

^B Ksm whllv Intrninc. H<>«r<i «>«• be 
"^KlTaiieea f»r your roavmVthee. " 

%_ O. I. ■Mtrevvl. Veterann and n«»- 
votenuia Srmm. M' t« M SMWicifl. 

• — i »le*e fM-HHiea for waanea. 

H ead < ' a M »ea far FVee Catalec 


You are njot your neighbor's 
keeper but you can put in some 
time trying to be your own 
keeper. 


Friday. A119M 18, 1950— Hm Cd t f o mto B as te %\ 


Organ Presented to Church 
By Milwaukee Brewing Company 


MILWAUKEE, Wis. — Monday, 
August 7, was truly a big day in 
the life of the Reverend W. J. G. 
McLin, pastor of the St. Mat- 
thew C. M. E. Church of Mil- 
waukee. Not only was it his de- 
voted wife's birthday, but it was 
the day his beloved church was 
presented with a brand-new 
Hammond organ by the Jos. 
Schlitz Brewing Company of Mil- 
waukee, 

Mr. Sol E. Abrams, Tice presi- 
dent and general manager of 
Schlitz, presented a check for 
$3,000 to Revemed McLin in the 
presence of the officers and trus- 
tees of the diurch. 

"We, of the Jos. Schlitz Brew- 
ing Company, are proud and 
happy to make this contribution 
to our good ftiends and neigh- 
bors at St. Matthew's Church in 
recognition of its contribution to 
the spiritual enlightenment of 
this community," Mr. Abrams 
said. 

Tears of happiness stood in 
I Reverend McLin's eyes as he ac- 
cepted the check. 

"Happy i" 

"Please tell our friends at 
Schlitz how happy you are mak- 
ing hundreds of our church 


members," Reverend McLln said. 
"In all of my preachings, I have 
always said that the best we 
have is what we must give to the 
Lord. In giving us this check, the 
Joseph Schlitz Brewing Company 
is making it possible for us to 
have, not just another organ, 
but the very best organ." 

St Matthew C. M. E. Church 
was erected at 538 West Walnut 
Street in 1882. Its present organ 
was installed soon afterwards, 
but time has taken toll of its 
once -golden tones. The new 
Hammond organ will l)e in- 
stalled right where the old one 
stood, and the old pipes will 
once more pour out full-throated 
music. 

Formal dedication of the new 
organ will take place Sunday. 
Sept^nber 10, at 3 p.m. Bishop 
R. A. Carter. Senior Bishop of the 
C M. E. Church of America, will 
come ot Milwaukee from Chi- 
cago for the ceremohy. Mrs. Car- 
ter, wife of ttie Bishop, wfU make 
the q>eech of acceptance on be- 
half of the members of St. Mat- 
thew's Church, RepresentotiTes 
of the Jos. Schlitz Brewing Com- 
pany will be present at the dedi- 
cation. 


Bronson 


Clothes 




CLOTHES THAT FIT THE MAN! 
PRICES THAT FIT THE PURSE! 


Yes sir! That's genuine, 100% al'-wool 
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boys, ladies and senticmen in Flannels, gab- 
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Bronsons'to select from^ — priced $29-$39-$49- 
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TO ALL EMPLOYED! Five pleasant minutes 
opens yo^r Victor Easi-pay charge account. 
You take your clothes immediately — wear 
and enjoy them as you pay just a few pennies 
day. 


THIS AD IS WORTH AN EXTRA 


MO TO YOU! 


THI NIW 
BRONSON 
DIPLOMAT 


The long-roll front, 
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brodd tailored 
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by the ladiet. 


PRESENT IT AT THE YtCTOR AND 
DEDUCT $10 OFF THE REGULAR PRICE 
OF YOUR PURCHASE OF ANY BRON- 
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HOUSE. 

7 DAYS ONLY 


Select $100 worth of beautiful clothei, shoes 
and accessories, including sportswear from 
the fabulous Gallery of the Stars sportswear 
department . . . pay as little as $3.00 while 
you wear and enjoy your selections. 


Op«« «4«ry day freei 9 ia 

the nortNug 'til i at ■ijbt. 

Satmday iiiyM MiitH 9. 

■«xt ^mm padiiag' as 

)fee perdiaM. 


■^i:t: %^->i^'^ 


■%4^- 



Wi 

■II 

Va 


l1»x 


— Wday, Afwt 1>. 1fS0 
BDITORIALS 


leadership 
deeded > 


N: 


^ 


i 


Dorothy Thompson, who. _• col- 
umn • appears every day in The 
Dodlf News, has never been 
counted among the ultra-liberals 
or progressives. Quite the con- 
trary. But in Tuesday's News 
she let loose a barrage which 
would have branded anyone less 
conservative as virtually a Red. 

She said: 'Thpse of us who be- 
lieve that the American foreign 
policy is utterly reckless and 
leading us straight into catastro- 
phe are effectively disfranchised. 
There is only one party, and it 
is a war party. There is no pa- 

■ ti^Qtic leadership that chal- 
lenges the course on which we 
have embarked, or has the brains 
or the courage to chart another. 

.*"The present course is to offer 
ourselves as the policeman of 
the world, to enforce, by the sac- 
rifice of American lives and for- 
tune, the court orders (as it 

.were) of United Nations coun- 

. tries who will not or cannot 
' .themselves fight to enforce them, 

.and to put down aggression 
wherever it may raise its ugly 

.head, in whatever corner of the 

.globe. 

"The 'law ag£iinst aggression' 
'which Truman, the generals, and 
the majority of Republicans: 
have committed us to 'police' is 
no law. There is not even a def- 
inition of aggression in^the UN 
charter." 

In this confusion Miss Thomp- 
son speaks of "our vacant-mind- 
ed leaders (who) appoint the 
American people to be the Gala- 
h^ds of the world, to liberate all 
victims of aggression — whether 
they want to be liberated or not 
, . . That is the lesson of Korea. 

*lt is a war we cannot win, 
morally, politically, or militarily. 
We cannot win it morally be- 
cause no Asiatic trusts the for- 
eign devil, no matter what ban- 
ner he carries. We cannot win it 
politically, because we have i^ot 
one ally in Asia — having already 
done our best to extirpate all 
' western influences and ;^mpa- 
thetie powers. 

"A policy which commands the 
BriUsh to get out of India and 
the Dutch out of Indonesia, and 
. then decides to support the 
French in Indo-China . . . which 
refuse to support Chiang in 
China, and then decides to sup- 
port him in Formosa, and which 
totjtlly disarms Japan,^and then 

■ decides to defend it, is not a 
policy. 

1 *lt is a taleMbld by an idiot." 

Miss Thompson believes Stalin 
is trying to lure us into a war 
with China, and even with all 
' Asia, and when we are bled 
white to launch an attack upon 
us and win an easy victory. 

This we cannot agree with. 
But we definitely have no Inisi- 
nes in Korea "whether they want 
to be liberated or not!" We have 
no business in China. In any part 
of Asia. In Europe. In any part 
of the world. Forcing those peo- 
ple to accept our particular eco- 
nomic philosophy. "Liberating 
them!!!" Faugh! How stupid can 

We^et? -..-..I ^^ -.i;;.^ -^s. 

"We have already lost Asia,** 
says Miss Thompson. "It is a 
loss we can acknowledge and 
sustain. . . : And if there is a 
statesman {n thi9 country with 
•ovrage to talk some sense and 
lead thte naticm away from cer- 
tain disaster, he will be elected 
IMresident ^ 

*T«spite the # high - i»«8sure 
sales talk, the people are hoistile 
and alarmed." 

^ the people rejected rach a 
leader^ Henry Wallace, in 1948. 
But the danger then was only 
shonlpg aboive the hotizoa, and 
It WW only In the minds of. a 
trm-<a. thoae whe dare to think 
for 



WteeaMl tBav^Hpibrt 


now tiMt It Is present to all of 
I — wkeie is the leadership 
T 


Citizens of Los Angeles who 
live in the 12th Councilmanic 
District, the district represented 
in the City Council by Ed Dav- 
enport, have been talking among 
themselves for some time about 
recalling their representative^ 
who no longer represents them. 

When Davenport first ran for 
office, he posed as a friend of 
Franklin D. Roosevelt and as one 
who believed in the principles 
FDR stood for. He boasted, how- 
ever, that his father had been a 
supporter of the old Quay ma- 
chine in Pennsylvania. So any- 
one from Pennsylvania who 
heard his protestations obout the 
principles of Roosevelt, and at 
the same time his boast about 
Quay (no matter if it was said 
jokingly) voted for him with 
many mental reservations. And 
with the excus^!, "There doesn't 
seem to be anyone else to vote 
for." *. 

Davenport was elected the 
first time by a very small mar- 
gin. But once in, with the privi- 
lege of writing "Incurrfbent" un- 
der his name on the ballot, he 
has won hands down' in every 
election since thien. * 

And mice in, his ancestry as- 
serted itself, and he actec^ true 
to form. Old Mat Quay himself 
couldn't have been more reac- 
tionary than Ed Davenport has 
been in the City Council, At first 
claiming to be a Democrat, he 
later threw off that cloak of hy- 
pocrisy and became one of the 
most rabid, Red:; baiting, reac- 
tionary Republicans in the city. 

Davenport has denounced ev- 
ery progressive, forward move- 
ment as being Communistic. Ap- 
ing Jack Tenney in the Califor- 
nia Legislature, he proopsed a 
city ordinance that would force 


all city employees to sign a 
loyalty oath. He hais opposed 
child care centers, housing proj- 
ects, FEPC, labor -uiiioiis, rent 
control, price control' ,all anti- 
discrimination measures — every- 
thing that the decient citizens of 
America' want and are fighting 
for. -I 

In his opposition he! Kas ranted 
and raved, "Communist! Com- 
munist!'' to every person who 
has dared to lift up his voice in 
protest. ' : I . 

He is one of the leaders in Los 
Angeles who would fasten the 
chains of Fascism upoii America/ ' 


that of doing away with reni 
control in ,the city. His ravings 
against Communism have not al- 
ways affected us personally. 'Sc 
what? We're not Communists,'" 
we've been thinking complacent- 
ly. So we've settled back in our 
armchairs and done nothing. 

But now that rent control is to 
be abandoned, and our landlords 
can and likely will charge us 
any amount they wish, we're be- 
ginning to sit up and take no- 
tice. What! Raise that rent from 
$35 a month to $55, maybe $60! 
Maybe even higher, i ] 

That would take quite a chunk 
out of our pay check, "Wouldn't 
it? 

And who was the man who led 
this decontrol business? 

Why, Ed Davenport, member 
of the City Council from the 12th 
District. 

So now, since the threat has 
become something more than a 
mere cloud the size of a man's 
hand, and since it affects us 
very personally, we're all willing 
to listen to any propositi to re- 
call the councilman who did so 
much to decontrol rent. 




."iH«; 



!, 


THE ANNIVERSARY 

FI\fe years »go, August 15, 1945, the great^t, bloodiest war in 
histtwy ended with the surrender of his country's forces by Hirohito 
— predecessor of the present emperor of Japan. The victory of the 
allied free peoples of the world demonstrated beyond all doubt 
their superiority over the fascists. • .j^ ■ . -■ ~ 1 

E^'ery allied man and woman who participated in that war made 
history — as surely as did, for example, the freedom -loving people" 
who achieved the French, American and Russian Revolutions. The 
allies gavfe mankind another chance to build the better v^orld the 
best of men and women have dreamed of for ages. We proved 
once again that history is not made exclusively by the high-lKMTi, 
the rich and the generals (as the textboolcs say) — that the people 
make history. 

We paid a terrible price for victory: 52,000,000 men, women and 
children were killed during World War II- — of whom 326,000 were 
silain American soldiers; 670,000 American soldiers were wounded. 
"iTie value of the horijes and' buildings and land destroyed and 
the billions of tons of ^naterial expended can only be guessed at— 
but undoubtedly enough to give homes and schools and hospitals, 
and much m<M-e, to all the people who need them. " '. ' ]] 

And it is important to recall why we and our allies fought such 
a costly war. The U. S. War Department, in its political education 
program for our troops, stated officially that we were fighting to 
defeot fascism, which it described as: 

"Fascism is the ftrecise opposite of democracy. . . . Fascism is 
government by the few and for the feto. . . . Fascism came to 
power, in Germany, Italy and Japan, i . . supported in secret by 
powerful financial and military interests. ... The fascists solved' 
unemployment by converting ttieir nations into giant war 
machines. . . . Those who subsidized and ran fascism grew richer. 
. . . People of a fascist state earn less and less. . . . ' 

''Any fascist attempt to gain power m America . . . would work 

under the guise of 'super-patriotism' and 'super- Americanism' . . . 

His final act of aggression iM Tndiscriminate pinning of the label 'Red' on people and proposals 


Who^s Your Congresstnan? 


When the November elections 
roll around, the heavy concentra- 
tion of Negro citizens in the 14th 
Congressional District will have 
little to choose from in the two 
candidates presented by the 
Democratic and Republican par- 
ties. The history of the Repub- 
lican Party and its relationship 
witft t*ie Negro people is a rec- 
ord of do-nothingness and empty 
promises, i 

Similarly, the Democratic party 
in recent years has come to rely 
on pn»nises rather than perform- 
ance in its dealings with the 
Negro people. It is not conceiv- 
able that the candidate of either 
of tiie major parties will bring 
to the Negro citizens in the Four- 
teenth District the kind <^ r^- 
resentatlon they deserve and 
have eveiy right to expect 

Some eonunnnity expression 
was made behind the candidacy 
o( Vlnce Monroe 'Pcnmsend in the 
primary elerttobs^.andi more than 

i-ldjOOO voism Woke away hom 
the imllateral line re pres en ted 
hy the RepvbMean and Demo* 

ttsatk pardei. t«i take a img 


of self- 


stride in the direction 
representation. 

Those who stand in positions 
of leadership in the corrtmunity 
must be aware of the sentiment 
abroad that tKe November elec- 
tions, and not some period two 
years hence, is tiie^time to carry 
on.th^ drive fdr a Negro Repre- 
sentative from tiie Fourteenth 
District. ?-.?* :; jj 

"ihsit sentiment should be ex- 
plored carefully in a mee|ting or 
a series ot meetings expressly 
set up to determine whether or 
not a Negro Congressional can- 
didate should be entered ;in the 
November elections. j _^ 

It may be that this Is ilot the 
time to advance political aims 
of the community, but such a 
conclu^on can only be valid af> 
ter consultation and deliberation 
with and among the leaders and 
representitl^pes who hold all 
shades of OfrfnlML This eannoi 
be a narrow mo v ement in any 
sense 9i the word^^and it miwl 
be borne in mfod that shouM 
there be a candidate in Novem- 
ber,»fie muel m^ce his bid under 
the banner of ttie faidependent 
Profitartve Faity. 


yohich one opposes is ... a favorite trick of native as wetl as for- 
^gn fascists. . . ." ^ 

I know this was the official American definition of fascism and 
the enemy because for over three years as an army orientation 
>fficer I was «d«ed to indoctrinate our troops with that definition. 
I believed it to be true then. I believe it to be eqjiially true now — 
and confirmed by what has been happening in my own CMtntry 
since the war ended. . | i 

The V. 8. Army trained me weU to recognize the symptoms of 
fascism. I am able to <usert therefore that every part of that of- 
ficial definition describes accurately what native fascists are try- 
ing to do itn America today. 

WE FOUGHT V^eLl 

Consequently, this poses a question of great significance — one 
which every thinking American must answ« for himself: If the 
USA was right in paying so high a price to defeat fascism, can our 
government be right five years later in its actions which follow so 
closely its own definition of a fas<nsf state? 

If what we did five years ago to destroy the fascist states was 
right, what our government is doing now must be wrong. We 
can't possibly be right in both situations which are "precisely op- 
posite" to each other. If what our government is doing today is 
right, then in helping to stop the fascists^ive years ago we paid 
an awful price to commit the greatest mistake in hist<My. 

There are certain .infamous Americans who insist that we were 
wrong to join the allied cause in World War II. But do the Ameri- 
cyi people think "so? To do so means.to say that every American 
and allied soldier and civilian who died in. the war died for a lie, 
that all the sacrifice the rest of us made on the battlefields and 
home fronts were for an evil cause. ;. ... ^v ^, 

Dare the Trumans-Dulles-Warrens tell our gold star mothers that 
their sons gaye their lives for naught? That they dare not — for they 
know that that is the lie. They know the American people would 
reject such a betrayal, would drive such betrayers from public 
life. 

We know we were right 4n fighting the fascists five years aga 
We know that in beating them we gave democracy another chance. 
This is the great victory of that war . . . which makes our sacrifice 
worthwhile. We learned that safe-guarding democracy, our chil- 
dren's future, is a life-time job — and that we have tlie strength 
and wisdom to do it We learned that we must fight fascism all the 
time, ever3rwhere. , ' 

After our vict<^ we had every right to expect the ^building of 
the better world we'd fought for. By our deeds, we the people 
earned that reward and proved ourselves worthy oi it We proved 
also that we are capable of creating it ourselves. 

We have great pride in that victory — a pride that f<Mnifies us, that 
confirms our invincible power, a pride that is a source of profoimd 
satisfacti«N(i and a ridi heritage fot our children, a pride that wiU 
generate the determination to build a better life. ^ 

On this fifth anniversary ot the world war's end, therefore, we 
pledge that we will ^lOce our victory bade from the misleaders, 
he trailom who sold «s and o«r nation short. 


JjfjCOOUTUSB TOUR lOSSION! 
SIGN THE PEAC8 PETHION I 


'jt:^ 


^^■/"'p' 


I .1. 


LABOR 


.^=P-^. w;.i9i v^^jv iii'.a&'ri- ^i. 


• .' :-?'.i_ 




THE 


MARCH 


The Greater Unity 



fc 


is a force 


E xptBM e d ia the eevthy tmiu 
•f tlM werlMr, unitr is on ideal 
that is hoitl-bitteB and ptocticea. 
It does net prMuppoM ooy of tlM 
seatiinental dap-tvap tfaot is iof- 
pUed ea the 
mere urbane 
level of notion- 
al politics, and 
in consequence 
It does net 
iMire the some 
i m m e diotely 
compelling in- 
fluence. but 
■Mosur ed by 
tiM stondord of 
true bcother- 
bood. it is by 
during quality. 

Workers united 
tbat is at one 
time, a grophte demonstration of 
solidarity, and a challenge to 
bigotry and discrimination. So 
long OS it was possible foe them 
to stay nniVt**. wet k er s in the 
trade unions were the hard core 
of the peo^e's movement in the 
United Stotes. The strength and 
unity of the nation took its pace 
from the forward step of labor. 

Prior >to the odrent of Taft- 
Hortleyism and top leadership 
sell-outs and betzayols. the trade 
unions represented moss Ameri- 
ca in full growth toward the 
realization of trae democracy. 

Historicolly. the trade union 
movement has always been look- 
ed upon as a force left of center. 
The simplest demands of 
hove been chara c te r i se d a 
olutionory from the very begin- 
ning. Sincere, militant labor 
leaders hare always been called 
'agitators' and Communists. To 
the exploiters and^ proiit-modj 
slore di^Ters. the eight hour day, ! 
Doid Toeations and insurance < 
benefits, ore prindplee at m for- > 
elgn philosophy. 

But it was these things, and 
many other hnmone odToaces 
for the workers that ore respons- 
ible for creating the industrial 
might of America. Wor k er s built 
H. and tbey were able to build 
it-great because ttiey were work- 
ing together in unity for the 
realization U on ideoL | 

Horing lost the fight to de- 
stroy labor at the roots, its enem- | 
les worked to cap tur e it from the 
top. But eren this comporatiye- | 
ly simple process could net be ! 
carried out in the face of the' 
prerailing unity. That unity hod ; 
to be destroyed. This 


with a trensied bedlam of 
calling ond patstotic , hystscio 
bom of an unnamed, but hic^ily 
characterized fear. 
....Disorganized ead demoraliTWd 
trade unionists ore shooting to 
the left ert shadows and mytbis 
while fascism in a real and dis- 
cemable form, mores in upon 
them from the right. Having es- 
toblished that seme port of the 
trade union moveme n t is sub- 
▼ersiTS of American interests 
(through the efforts and eenni- 
▼ance of top trade union Isadsr- 
sh^;>) the foscists ore oMyring 
now to eotdblish that ALL oc- 
gonired loboc Is subrersivo. 

ETOry effort of organized labor 
to promote gains in wages, hours 
and conditions will be oppoeed 
by the some elements that Aew 
up the blue prints for the purges 
which hunts omd ejq>ulsiotts in 
the CIO. Admittedly willing to 
form on alliance with faedsts, 
the CIO will soon hare to sur- 
render what's left of its prestige 
and dignity in order to keep its 
part of the bargain. 

The AFL and the Brotherhoods 
with their Iwmk ur u wr d , slowly- 
receding philosophy of white 
supremacy, will be in positien 
to n»eet the CIO fm it marches 
boc k woid to the assigned status 
of a company union. 

In destroying the unity of the 
workers, the captured lenders of 
the trade union morement pro- 
claimed that Uiey were devising 
a greoter unity. They success- 
fully sold Tost numbers ot rank 
and fUers on tlM idea that 
hatred, political pe r se cu tion and 
even Tiolence. are higher pur- 
than solidarity of the 
kers and sti^ggles for ad- 
▼anced coiKlitions. 

Tbey de serte d i the struggles of 
the Negro workekrs in the unions 
and in the sh^ps, cmd 
worked to divide them 
piogressiTe uniop leadership took 
up theft fight and earned it for- 



k 




♦^jK' 


FotPoum 


Friday. Aiqrmt It. ItSO— The Caiforwa 


CR<t A»»EAL 

President ; Truman's assertion 
in a messagt^ to iCongress Tues- 
day that "onlce a government is 
committed to the principle of si- 
lencing the y|>ice :Of opposition, it 
has only one {way to go . . . down 
the path of increasingly repres- 
sive measures" was quoted last 
week by the Civil Rights Con- 
gress in a n^itional appeal 
against the conviction of the 
eleven Communist leaders. 

It asked the U. S. Supreme 
Court grant a hearing in the case 
of the Communist leaders and 
then reverse the Circuit Court 
decision on their appeal. 
' In suppoirtj of its national ap- 
peal, the Civil Rights Congress 
issued an analysis of the Court 
oC Appeals decision in which, it 
declared, "^his court decision 
takes a long step toward fascism. 
It bases itseilf upon a novel and 
dangerous doctrine which nulli- 
fies the free I speech provisions of 
the United States Constitution." 


A copy of A Gwfa to Iht S«yiH UmIm which retells «t 
$5.00 can b« secured from the author, William Manckl, 
autographed, by sending $2.25 in monkey order, check, or 
staMps to Mr..Wi1iiam Mandel, 617 West 141st Street, 
NewYork31,N. Y. • 


1 Guide to the Soviet 

'•y WHJJAM MANDEU j '^' 

(Continued from Last Week) 

and cent more than had attended in 
all Tsarist Russia. The teaching 
profession was inspired by this 
opportunity to educate their 
countrymen. Teachers kept school 


There was 


conscious 


highly important distinction be 
tween the treatment of urban 
small business and the peasant- 
ry. The former waui actually na- 
tionalized; the latter was sub- | and organized new ones^espite 
jected only to drastic control of ' hunger and lack of fuel to heat 
its produce. This stemmed from ' the buildings, and even of paper, 
political considerations. Prior to i books, and pencils., 
the land reforms, when the Workers' clubs were estabtish- 


peasants classified as- poor had 
been in the majority, Communist 


ed everywhere. Working people 
were admitted free to the coun- 


The new Democratic party 
platform adopted in Sacramento 
not only specifically endorses 
state FEPC legislation, but has 
strengthened its civil rights 
plank considerably over the 
plank adopted at its state con- 
vention tw6 years ago, it was 


policy was for government b^ an [try's great theaters, which were 
alliance of the industrial work- ^put on government subsidies, 
ers with them. This was aocom- i Public dining rooms were openfll 
panied by opposition to the kul- j to render less difficult the lot of 
aks — ^the employing and mon^y- i the working housewife. A special 
lending peasants — any by meas- was set up to return to normal 
ures to neutralize the mi dd to . or | life the great numbers of chil- 
ihdependent. peasants. Now, dren rendered homeless by war 
however, additional land, imple- , and famine, 
ments and working cattle had i These measures found a re- 


sponse among the people. There 
was. for example, a movement 


raised most of the poor to the 
level of the middle peasants. 

The Bolsheviks there fore! in which Lenin" saw the first be 
changed their policy to one of a ' ginnijigs of the hopedrfor Corn- 
stable alliance with the n^iddle • munist attitude toward labor, 
peasantry by winning its ap- Workers, on their own mitiative 
proval. The purpose of this , and without remuneration, would 
pointed out by Edward Howden \ change was to guarantee the ! turn out on Saturdays to do ur- 
of San Francisco, who represent- { government majority support in j gently needed jobs in industry 
ed the California Federation for . the country. In 1919. it was de- ' and transport- 
Civic Unity and the Los Angeles j cided that the newly-enlarged: On August 29. 1$18. when 
and San Francisco Councils for i middle peasantry, which owed its Poland was sUll under German 


Equal Employment Opportunity 
, The GOP plank called for "fa 
vorabie enactment erf state legis 
lation" in the interests of guar 
anteeing 1'equal opportunity,' 
but did nott specify FEPC. 


SloTishly devoted to the inept 
leadership of President Truman, 
the labor statesnaen surrendered 
their right to speak out as 
Anteriean atiaens, and inunofatl- 
ised large sections of their mem- 
berihip in the process. The great- 
er unity which they proclaimed, 
must leod them now, step by 
step, down the road -to a third 
world war. They hare no choice 
. . . they dare not apeedc ttujt Iok 


Around the World 


L. A. BUILDS HOMES 

LOS ANGELES. — Construction 
in Los Angeles county la^ 
month held to the 1950 record/ 
setting pace as 45 cities and the 
unicorporated area issued per: 
mits totaling $95,178,476 in valu- 
ations during the first full month 
of the Korean crisis, the Los An- 
geles Chambtt' of Commerce re- 
ported this week^ 

Homebuilding continued to 
pace the building boom with 54.- 
537 permits issued thus far 6his 
year for $417,728,592 worth of 
residential constructi<Mi, or G8 per 
cent of the 1950 aggregate. 


I be distributed in cash awards. In 
! addition there will be beautiful 
trophic representing a consider- 
able^ sum. Judges will include 

experts from over the country 
and competition is expected to 
be especially keen this year. 


L. A. COUimr FAIR 

POMONA— Fifty counties and 
communities of California will be 
represented iil one of the largest 
and most comprehensive displays 
of agricultural wealth ever as- 
sembled at Los Angeles County 
Fair. In addition to the prize 
products of orchards, gardens 
and fields, there will be speci- 
mens of practically every fruit, 
vegetable and grain grown on the 
continent. The fair opens Sep- 
tember 15 and continues through 
October 1. 

A grand tottal ot $69,141, wiU 


.^Afct^ife. 


RACIAL BIAS IN JAPAN 

NEW YORK — Roy Wilkins, 
NAACP administrator, last week 
renewed his request that thel De- 
partment of the ^rmy take siteps 
to correct reported discrin^ina- 
tion against NegrO' troops in 
Japan. ' . jr ^. b 

In his letter, Mr. WilicihaT te 
peated the specific report that 
General Walter Leo Weible "had 
issued an order restricting Negro 
Army personnel! to one of the 
four swimming pools in Tokyo 
used by occupation forces." 


land ownership to the Soviet gov- occupation, the Soviet govern- 
emment, was to be won by per- ment abrogated Tsarist Russia's 
suasion for measures leading treaties with Prussia. Germany, 
eventually . to socialism in the and Austria, partitioning Poland. 
countryside. Under no circum- and proclaimed the right of the 
stances was coercion to be used Polish people to independence, 
agamst this largest section of When the Poles declared their 

NAACP ASIC STATEHOOD BILLS i the peasant class. Thus, private independence on November 9. 
NEW YORK— Branches of the ! '*'"';"*"« remained virtually un-; Soviet Russia was the first to 

National Association for the Ad- j mo'ested for a decade until the , recognize Poland's sovereignty. 

vancement of Colored People "^^^.^OP™^"* ol mdustry made j However, in 1920, Marshal Pill 

throughout the country were Possible mechanized farming on sudski. who had risen to the top 

a collective basis. in Poland, attacked without a 

Immense destruction was declaration of war. and dros-e 
brought by three years of civil '. deep into Soviet territory, seizing 
war and intervention following ; Kiev. At that time the Red Army 
four years of world war. 4.332 i was engaged by the ^nti -Soviet 
railroad bridges had been blown j forces of General Wrangel, but 
up, and 1200 miles of track de- it turned on the Poles in a count- 
stroyed. Pig iron and textile out- \ er attack that carried to the gates 
put was reduced to three and five | of Warsaw and Lvov. But with 
per cent of normal, respectively, j French aid the Poles forced the 
Nevertheless, some economic and I Red Army back. Yielding to 
social progress Vas made during : force, the nearly-exhausted Sov- 
the war. The first big industrial | let state agreed to a treaty that 
projects were begun including left the western half of Belorus- 


D. U. 1C0ST AIMflT STUDENTS 

WILMINGTOPJ. Del. — Vic"^ry 
in the first siiit filed by the 
NAACP for adnkission of Negro 
students to a "white" under- 
graduate institution of higher 
learning was haliled this week as 
preparations were made for the 
admission of f'egro undergrad- 


(Continued 


on Page 8) 


called upon to urge their sena- 
tors to vote for the statehood 
bills for Hawaii and Alaska. 

In a letter to the branches. 
NAACP Secretary Walter White 
cited the charge made by Joseph 
R. Farrington, Hawaiian delegate 
to Congress that the opposition 
to the bill to admit Hawaii "is 
based upon race prejudice" and 
is "composed largely of Dtxie- 
crats." 

"Soldiersj of all races from the 
Hawaiian i Islands are fighting 
and dying! in Korea. Mr. White's 
letter said. "Hawaii has satis- 
fied every other requirement for 
statehood. Race prejudice should 
not be permitted to keep them 
from enjoying their full rights 
just because most of the citizens 
happen to be colored — Hawai- 
jans, Japanese, Chinese and 
mixed races. If Hawaii is denied 
statehood it will indicate plainly 
to the colored people of Asia that 
the United States does not mean 
what it sjays at>out democracy." 
' t 

: i 

Becausei the Korean War and 
the "troubled world condition 
are certain to mean higher fed- 
eral taxed for national defense," 
it is necessary for county an4 
city officials to reduce spending 
"at the local level," Robert Le 
Fevre, economic expert asserted. 
"Adoption of Proposition No. 1, 
on the N6veml>er ballot, repeal- 
ing the {Personal property taxes, 
wil Ihelp to enforce economy at 
the local level, and will there- 
fore be helpful to the national 
war effort." 


a power plant near Petrograd and j sia and large western areas of 
two near Moscow. The first 900 ' the Ukraine in Polish hands. This 
state-owned farms and 6.000 co- having established peace in the 
operative farms of various types ] west, the Red Army now turned 
were organized during this peri- j south and in November 1920 
od of warfare. Free medical care I crushed Wrangel in ihe Crimea 


was introduced. Mansions of the 
former ruling classes were con- 


In the winter of 1921,22. fighting 
flared up anew when the Finns 


verted into hospitals, dispensar- I drove into Soviet Karelia, but 
les and children's day nurseries. ! they were pushed back' quickly. 
In the cities, workers were moved i British-supported raiders in Cen- 
en masse from their cellars and I tral Asia were put down that 
barracks into the apartments of I same year. The Intervention 
the well-to-do. Most often, no I came to an end October 25 19^ 
cliarge was made either 'for rent, {when the Japanese were forced 
electricity or other services. The ! out of Vladivostok. But they re- 
ten million children attending ; mained on northern Sakhalin Is- 
school in the shrunken Soviet } land until 1925. 
areas at this time was 25 per' (To Be Continued » 


-1 


Bits of Info 


TEXAS NAACP TO AID SWEATT Fund " was launched last week 
DALLAS, Texas— A state-wide under the auspices of the Texas 


SlGalrS OF THE TIMES 

OCEAN PARK — Police were 
summoned to Ashland avenue 
and Ocean Front when a heckler 
tossed a couple of rocks at Poul- 
son. . . . When officers attempted 
to arrest Ponlaen, Baravfille got 
in the way and was picked up, 
too. H 

Who's jwho, in police catego^? 

DEFEAT FIUINCO LQAN 

NEW "tORlt — Walter White, 
NAACP Executive secretary, has 
wire<jl tl|6 majority anfl minority 
leaders in the House df Bepre-. 


fund-raising effort to obtain 
$50,000 for a "Sweatt Victory 

sentatives urging defeat of the 
Senate - approved $100,000,000 
loan to Spain. 

At the same time, on August 
4, Mr. White sent a wire to Pres- 
ident Truman endorsing his op- 
position to the. loan ahd urging 
that he continue to use his in- 
fluence to block this aid to the 
Franco government. - ^Vv - 


BENSQN STATS iPTmi IFP 

APPLETON, Minn.— Elmer A. 
Benson Says he'll stay with the 
Progressive Party ais its national 
chairman, i|i spite of the ^act 
Henry Wallace has resigned. He 
says the IPP is the only party 
not afraid ot peace. 


State Conference tit Branches of 
the National Association for the 
Advancement of Colored People. 
Eleven thousand dollars of the 
fund has been earmarked as a 
contribution to the education 
and support of Heman Marion 
Sweatt, who will abandon his 
letter-carrying job in September 
to devote full time to his studies 
at the University <rf Texas Law 
School. 


NEGBOES REFUSED SERVICE 

DAYTON, O.— An all-white 
jury, after deliberating 20 min- 
utes, returned a verdict o# "not 
guilty" for a waitress .who had 
refusied to serve a mixed jcroup 
of four delegates attending an 
NAACP Youth conference here 
last fall. . 


& 7-:^ 


.,.j.Jc''. 


K -^^ 


■'-¥. 
1^''--.- 


8— The CaKfamia Eagte, —Friday, Awytst 18, tyS( 

Aroiliittli^ World 


(Continued from Page 7) 
uates to the Ujiiversity of Dela- 
ware. 

In a thirty-page opinion 
handed down by Vice Chancellor 
Collins J. Seitz of the Court of 
Cnancery, the court upheld the 
NAACP contention that the facili- 
ties offered at Delaware State 
College, a Negro Institution, "are 
grossly inferior" to those of the 
University of Delaware. He ruled 
that Negro Student:^ who are 
citizens of Delaware must be ad- 
mitted to the University on the 
same basis as white students. 


SCROLL TO NAACP 

RICHMOND, Va.— Cited for 
"constant and conspicuous labors 
in the service of the Christian 
ideal of brotherl)ood" and for 
its "relentless attack upon atti- 
tudes and practices that hurt 
human personality," the Na- 
tional Association for the Ad- 
vancement of Colored People 
has been awarded a scroll by the 
Christian Education Department 
of the African Methodist Epis- 
copal Zion Church. 

Madison S. Jones, Jr., NAACP 


administrative assistant, re<«ived 
the scroll on behalf qt thje As- 
sociation at the closing session 
of fhe general conventiob on 
Christian education and general 
assembly of Christian youjth of 
then AMEZ church here <m 
August 6. 


and 
and 
will 


MONTEGOMERY, Ala.— 
Teachers' today have the re- 
sponsibility to preserve those 
human qualities that will safe- 
guard our Nation's future 
spread to the world, Eas»t 
West, "those truths that 
keep us forever free," Dr. Cbrma 
A. Moowrey, president of thi Na- 
tional Education Xssociition, 
said in an addl-ess here Suinday 
at the 47th annual convention of 
the American Teachers Assioci^- 
tion. i 

, "We teachers must accept this 
responsibility," she said. "We 
must take up with an untiring 
challenge the heritage which has 
taught \» that in a democratic 
form of government — powerj, in- 
stead of descending from above, 
ascends from the common 
people. 


LEHERS to the EDITOR 


Daniel Hargrove, minister-mis- 
sionary of the Chufch of Christ, 
writes a vivid description of the 
parade of the American Legion 
trf California held during the con- 
vention of the Legion in Sacra- 
mento over the weekend. He 
says , most of the paraders were 
drunk or half-drunk, that ■ the 
way they acted was reminiscent 
of the Hitler days in Germany, 
and that they were a disgrace to 
America. 

"Hundreds of men and women, 
sixteen to seventy years old, 
paraded down the street more 
than half naked, in night gowns, 
short shorts, BVD's, and some 
with almost nothing on except a 
lot of paint. . . . Girls with a 
short the -size of a dollar bill 
strutted. 

"I am sure that if my son had ; 
taH^n part in such a shameful ; 
disgusting parade and the gen- i 
e^al act of Saturday, that I 
would disown him forever." 

Note: But a mere man, not a 


preacher, upon reading that de- 
s«-iption, sighed and murmured 
sotto voce, "Wish I'd been there." 


Dear Mrs. Bass: 

I take this opportunity to ex- 
press my sincere thanks for 
your wholehearted cooperation 
in assisting in molding public 
opinion, with respect to my elec- 
tion to the Board of Trustees of 
the Willowbrook School District, 

It shall be my sincere en- 
deavor to do all that I feel is 
right in making those srfiools 
under my jurisdiction the best 
that the state can offer. I solicit 
your remarks and suggestions at 
any time, to improve our school 
facilities. With your help I am 
sure that we will be able, to- 
gether, to guide and assist the 
boys of today in becoming useful 
men of tomorrow. 

Very truly yours, 

' RAYFIELD LUNDY. 


A Visit To Tlie Home Of Fredericl( Douglas 


Three days before he entered 
prison, a victim of the Un-Amer- 
ican Activities Committee, Albert 
Maltz sought out the Washing- 
ton home of Frederick Douglas. 
The following (is a portion of a 
letter to his wife giving his im- 
pressions of this national shrine. 
Bt Albert Maltz 

**One does not find the house of 
Frederick Douglas listed in the 
"Things To See" section of the 
newspapers and at the Afro-Am- 
erican no one knew its address. 
It is an old two story Victorian 
house on a hill. It must once 
have commanded a fine view of 
the Potomac but now many 
houses block the view. The 
grounds are untended and shag- 
gy, the house needs paint. A 
colored family lives in another 
house to the rear and they pro- 
vide visitors wfth the key and 
with a member of the family to 
see that visitors do not pilfer. 
There is no admission charge but 
there is a collection -box. 

"Some random items: in a glass 
closet are the gun and the Amer- 
ican flag carried by John Brown 
at Harper's Ferry. In Douglas' 
bedroom are a pair of dumbells 
for exercise like mine at home. 
A piano and a claviciiord speaks 
a musical interest on the part 
of lomeone in the household. 

'Tremendously, tremendously 
exciting to me and all of us was 
his study. Unlike shrines, this 
One is open. I sat in his chair, 
at his desk, opened his drawers. 
While the drawers contain a 
miscellany, including some 


things obviously put in there lat- 
ter, like many pictures of him^ 
there are other items that un- 
doubtedly were there when he 
sat there 55 years ago, just be- 
fore his deaths His small spec- 
tacles in a case, a device (very 
clever) for punching holes in 
paper, a notebook in which he 
kept his expense accounts. (Like 
Washington, and Maltz, he 
seemed devoted to this; he has 
several ledgers of expense ac- 
counts — 1 porter house, 35c, tip 
7c, etc. 

"A photograph there showed 
him seated at this very desk, 
his white hair bushy at the back 
of his head, his broad back bent 
over in concentration. He was a 
very big man, about Robeson's 
size ismd girth, and there is a 
picture of him there as a youitg 
man that bears an astonishing 
resemblance to Haywood Patter- 
son. 

"Then — a researcher's delight 
but a crime against our country 
— two files containing thousands 
of letters sent by him or received 
from others. There are three 
card indexes telling the persons 
involved in each letter, but the 
letters themselves are merely in 
folders in the files and are no 
more protected against loss by 
fire than the letters of anyone. 
It is terrible that this is so. They 
ought to be in a library, certain- 
ly photostated. 

"We only had about an hour 
and a half there. If I have any 
opportunity, I will g% there again 
before I leave." 


\ 


PAIRONIZE OUR ADVERIISERS 


{ay AreajCmference 

OAia-AND— A Ba!y Area Con- 
ference on Negro Rights will be 
held in Greater Cooper AM£. 
Zion Church, 1420 Myrtle street, 


■ ^ i 

Oakland, on Saturday^ August 
26, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. 

One of the objectives of the 
Conference is to show how dis- 
crimination, segregation, and po- 
lice brutality injure white people 
as well as Negro people; to show 


how much the rights and the 
strength of Labor are damaged 
by attacks on the rights of Ne- 
gro people; and to discuss state 
and national civil rights legis- 
laticm. , . 
, \ 




DR. COWEN*S LOW PRICES 
LibM^ Cr*dft Tm-ms vmI yo« wW 
ilMt, ^ivoMty c— s ida f d. fkara 
LOWER PRICES for DMf^ WimHt 
EosiM* Cradit Tarns Mmr Dr. Cawaa's. 
^•mfmbmr. YOU DOM'T MKD CASH ... Dr. 
Cawaa's LibarcM Cradit Tarms mrm fmt as 
friaadty oad flaxibia as ya« wisli to moka 
ffcaai. PAY ONLY WHAT YOU CAM AFPOM 
... la small waaMy ar maaflily omaMiH. AN 
typas af daafol plafas om^ ovallobla of Dr. 
Cawaa's. laeladia^ UPPERS. LOWERS. PAR- 
TIALS oad ROOFLESS DENTURES . . . saiact 
tba sfyla basf saitad for yaar iadlvidaol rm- 
qairamaoH. COME IN NOW oad foka ad- 
voafo^a af tWsa Law Prkas. 

EXAMINATION 
Without Appointment 


WEAR PLATES 
WHILE PAYING 


f imcImm Hi*!!! mi Or. CawMi's Ubsral C f Mt 
^lan wiMiowt ii»**r*tt m- any •xtra tliarg< . . . 
Som* lew Frices as if yaw |hncI cosh . . . hA* 
a* font at 5,- 10, mr 15 iwn»h» *• p»Tf. 



NO EXTRA CtaARGE - PAY WEEKLY OR MONTHLY 

Dr. Cowan offar* you Immadiota Danlol Cora ond yoa coa poy Urtar in small waakly or 
monthly omownts aftar yovr work is complafadi It is aosy ta orranga for Cradit ol Dr. 
Cowan's , . . na rad topa . . . n9 third porty 9f financa compcmy to daol with. This iibarol 
Sarvica doas not cost you ona axtro panny . . . Maha Yaar Own Raosoncrttia Tarms. 

* iRANCH OmCIt * ~'"^""" " ^.^^...^^ ^ MANCN tfnCU * 



Ve NTU P A 


Over the NEW Newberry Store 


v^ 


THE) EAGLE'S NEST 


:^Tb ENCOURAGE YOUNG WRITERS 

Dedicated to JbHN KINLOCH %Wb gave his life fighting for democracy. 


WE BBLITilVE THAT NOW MORE THAN EVER AUL TOUNG 
WRITERS MUST 'BE ENCOURAGED— AND HELP BUILD OUR 
BEOPLES CULTURE. TO ENCOURAGE THEM, WE WILL DEVOTE 
A FULL PAGE INEACH ISSUE OF THE CALIFORNIA EAGLE FOR 
PUBLISHING THEIR WORKS. - 

come" VE WRITERS! SEND US YOUR ESSATS, ARTICLlES, 
POEUdS STORIES, SKETCHES— WHATEVER YOU FTSEL. YOU 
MUST SAY, KEEP THEM UNDER 1000 WORDS. SEND THEM TO 
THE EAGLE' S NEST, c/o CALIFORNIA EAGLE, 1055 EIAST 41ST 
STREET. LOS ANGELES. 


KINtOCH'S LEHERS 


(First in a Series Spaded Eagle 
Cerrespoadent) 

WASHINGTON — ALL right. 
Suppose your're with me. We're 
just arrived in Washington. From 
Chicago to the capital, the na 


her in years. . . . Just because she 
writes there's some military char- 
acter infesting her love life just 
now, why be discouraged? . . . 
Aren't we o 1 d neighborhood 
sweethears? . . . Think of the 


tion has been blanketed witfi j heady rush of memories that 
snow and your sport suit has I will throb through her choice 
collected dumb stares at the rate iyo"ng "ogi" at the very sight of 
of six every two miles. |me! . . . Even psychology is on 

First, you've got to find some my side . . . After all, ain t I 
place to stay. You know wh*t yo"ng Kinlochinvar from out of 
you've heard: That Washington the West? Well, ain't I?" 
bread boxes are rented out to I I arrived at the Girls' Dormi- 
lodgers. • j tory. Yiip! It's a huge, block- 

Quick as a flash, we are at the | l0"g structure knee - deep in 
12th Street branch of the Young ' modern design, three stories high. 
Men's Christian Association. No \ bright and shiny as a new cop- 
per penny! In and out of the 


rooms. But you can check your 
baggage there, and they refer 
you to a nice, respectable home 
at 1919 Thirteenth Street. 

Ifs just oround the comer, so 
we set out into the frigid streets, 
pants flapping around like sub- 
machine guns. 

We pull up before a dainty red- 
brick house, set coyly from the 
sidewalk with white marble 
steps sparkling white. B-b-b-br-r- 
rlng, we hit the belL 


comes to the door, and we tell 
her we're from the **T" and show 
her the card they're given us and 
she let's us in. 

The room is $1.50 per diem, 
she points out. and hastily adds, 
"This is a God-fearing home, 
young man. Ydu look like a firT 
*boy. but we'd better get things 
straight now. I don't have any 

in 


doors pulsate whole waves of 
lovely clerical items. Peace, it's 
wonderful! . ' . 

Merrily, I bounced through the 
dors. I am promptly struck dumb. 
fNo cracks). 

The joint is terrific! 

It looks like one of those svelte 
modem hotel l^bies. Eyerything 
80j(t blue under quiet indirect 
lightning. There is a smrt of pre- 
liminary room where the desk 


A nice litUe middle-aged lady^. attendant holds forth and there 

core spacious sofas for gentleman 
callers to await their various 
babes. After the girl contes down- 
stairs, the pair graduate into the 
next room. A harenly wide place, 
full of nooks and crannies, soft 
lamps, chairs, sofbs; this room is 
the lovers' delight Tou just sit in 
it. bovrled over by culture, and 
quietly coo. There's a big grand 


drinking or carousing, in my l1?»<"»o in one comer, and some 
house, no loud talk or profane [^^•^Y number is parked there 
language. Now. if you want that "»'"''"'• ♦»•« "'-'' -•»*-»-• — -" 



kind of life you go on over to 
the Logan hotel!" 
^ We assured the good lady that 
we were raised right, and more- 
over that she reminded us of our 
dear little mother back home. 
WelL that does it 

Furthermore , we know the 
Logan hotel is ful up. 

"God bless you young man." 
she says, "and that'll be $3 in 
advance." 

WE THuIk of YVCMfNE 


playing things like "Night and 
Day." "Stardust"^ and . similar 
sentimental jive. 

The whole thing strikes you 
like a movie gpt, and its' a long 
time before you think that it's 
a strictly jimcrow set-up,. 

I gave my name to the little 
man at the desk. He presses a 
button, and says Miss So-andSo 
will be right down. 

I get nervous. There's: a small 
mirror near— about int03*which I 
start tossing apprehensive 


Yvonne says she'll duck work- 
ing tomorrow so we two old 
friends can be together. 

Hope blossoms like a tropic 
flower. 

We got to dinner in the modern 
dining hall of the Girls* Dormi- 
tory. First thing I lay eyes on is 
a Caliof rnia gal ^ who used to 
work at Green's Southern Kitchen 
but who is now punching the 
keys for Uncle. We have never 
said two words to each other, 
but w^ stage k tearful re-union 
like Martin Dies and Adolph 
Hitler. 

J Food is higher than a kite, and 
I suddenly have a squeanish 
stomach and eat only pie and 
coffee. 

Yvonne chatters on and on 
about how crumby life is at the 
nation's capital, but how she 
likes hex job. and how she loves 
that blasted army underling. 

I make a corny joke here and 
there in my own irresistible man- 
ner, and she laffs her head off. 
I begih to detect little hints of 
that Old Feeling. 

Tomorrow, I think, we shall be 
alone together all day. 

Tomorrow, I think, Woo! Woo! 

I go home and write a -letter 
to my dear Aunt Charlotta about 
how hard I am working on a 
story about the Marcantonio 
Anti-Poll Tax Bill. 

I go to bed, but I don't sleep. 
There's a jig-saw bugging about 
my innards. It keeps humming 
a little tune, "Tomorrow . . .To- 
morrow . . . Tomorrow." 
(To be continued) 


We are in Washington strictly i glances. I have shaved, I note, 


on business. The California Eagle 
has seat us there to drav^ bead 
on the California Congressmen 
who have hatcheted the anti- 
poll tax fight We are supposed 
to go to the House of Representa- 
tives, flash our reporter's pens 
from the good county of Ls An- 
geles, and start giving hly hell 
to the legislators of the kmd. 

We are to write a feature on 
John Rankin. One on Vito Mar- 
cantonio. Another on Will Rogers, 
Jr. We should go visit these guys 
immediately, if not sooner. 

Instead, we think about 
Yvonne. "Well, maybe I better do 
this sort of thing solo. I think 
about Yvonne. 

Yvonne is the girl who used to 
live next door when we were kids 
fn the city of New York and used 
to play fly ball in the middle of 
136th Street. She is a big girl 
now, and she works for Uncle's 
War Department as the secre- 
tary of an adputant general. 
Ahem. 

TvooiM lives in the Girls 
Dormitory for government work- 
ess, whatever that is. It Is le- 
eoted at |919 Third Street N. W. 
I leave you in our room* and 
hfood for the GiiU' Oocmitory 
considering about as follows: 
"Wonder what the heck Yvonne 
k>oks like now? . . . haven't seen 


with something less than the 
usual blood-letting. I am stand- 
ing up straight; my clothes have 
just been pressed; and I've got 
on the coat with the shoulders. 
Better, I couldn't look. Into the 
room floats a pert little vision 
done up in brown and red; I 
don't know what, but she's in 
some kind of sticky material 
that brings out all the high spots- 
Long black hair framing a deli- 
cate taffy-brown complexion. Oh, 
Baby! 

Somehow she doesn't plop. 
•Whi^, hello, John," she says gay- 
ly. but keeping a good distance. 
Deep i« the heart of Kinloch. 
there is a glandular disturbomte. 
Shooting stars start shooting. 
. We go along into the nook — 
and cranny room. 

Yvonne says hd^ nice I look, 
except she expected I should be 
taller and with a mustache. I 
promptly tell her that cosmic de- 
sign meant us two as one, etc, 

YVorine gently points out what 
a tine character' she thinks I am 
and what good friends wexwill 
always be, and she thinks about 
me like a brother, and she feels 
so saf^ with me, and I'm the; 
type that will understand how 
she feefs about Sgt. Coles. (Out 
<rf sheer gallantry, I won't let. 
veaJ the slug's first name.) .> [ 


Instead of the usual letters of 
John Kinloch, here is a tale of 
adventure written in his own in- 
imitable way, concerning a trip 
he made to Washington, D.C., in 
the early years of the war. 

A STORY OF LOVE AND DIS- 
APPOINTMENT AND LOVE 
AND ETC. 
By JOHN KINLOCH 

Dear Chums: 

I'd just as well pick up where 
I left off a few weeks ago. Re- 
member? — Oh, well, anyway, it 
was in the middle of a mess. 

Yvonne was cavorting around 
in my dreams, beautiful long 
dreams about a honeymoon for 
just us two. But even in the 
dre^^ something was wrong. A 
little man kept popping in and 
out of the thing. **GHEE'nNGS,'' 
he soid. ''GREETINGS FROM 
THE PRESIDENT, etc" he kept 
saying. I nearly went nuts. 

Besides there were lumps in 
the bed. In the funniest damn 
places. There probably isn't a 
lumpless bed in the whole- city 
of Washington, D.C. Especially 
when your're dreaming about the 
Igal who used to live acrost the 
street, with the pigtails. Espe- 
cially when you just saw her a 
few hours ago. All grown up, so 
to speak. All grown up in the 
right places with the right em- 
phasis. All grown up and ready 
for love. 

The only trouble is, my chums 
—the only trouble is somebody 
saw her first. She told me about 
him in those few breathless mo- 
ments together. As a matter of 
fact, she didn't tell me about 
anything else. Just him. 

I'm no GoA>le. you understond. 
But there I was all shaved emd 
clfltoa and sharp as a TACK. She 
never get around to nofidng me, 
though, eiecept once 

"You're pretty smart, huh?" 
she said. 

Quietly I died. Right on flhe 
spo^ • .- ■ 


with my elbows. Otherwise I 
was perfectly normal. Room tem- 
perature hadn't gone up but the 
heat was terrific. That's all. 

I was a gone goose and I didn't 
even ration myselL 
MAKE AN IMPRESSION. JOHN I 

Well, I started doing that busi- 
ness with my right eyebrow, but 
she thought the smoke was af- 
fecting me and sent for a bromo. 
I'd never tasted the stuff before, 
and I'll tell you it's quite an 
experience. Haven't 'sobered up 
yet. CLUB CAVERN hasn't 
cleaned up yet. ' 

That's were I left off a few 
weeks ago. That's where I 
thought I left off. That's where 
things just began to happen. 

(There are too many first per- 
son singulars in this letter. Too 
many "I^" Which isn't good 
t<xste. Hereofter every other "I" 
will be represented Ijy **R" See 
what "R" means?) 



as they have never been chal- 
lenged before. 

Worin for Eagle I 

Now she's in Los Angeles fill- 
ing those EMPTY HOURS as a 
bright young reporter for the 
EAGLR i 

Love? / ' 

Til be durned if it ain't StiU 
that blasted buck sergeant 
Phooeyi 


Kolieffian Kapers 


Kalliy Key 



rfj' •'f^ 




^:'rt- 


,,,. 


::h-K' 


A Httre later at tlie GLT^B 
CAVEKN, where my old friend, 
WILLIE BRYANT, was master of 
ceremonies with the u sua 1 
cracks, only more so — I looked 
her over from top to toe. What 
an excursiMi! It was only then 
that I started tying shoelaces 

mm-': 


Next morning after the lumpy 
dreams, she toolc the day off to 
show me around our Nation's 
Capitol, on account of R am an 
old friend and nothing more. 
Every once in a while I snatched 
madly at her hand, but quick 
as a flash, she's start pointing 
with a remark, "And OVER 
THERE is the Lincoln Memor- 
ial!" Honest to God, one time 
three passersby reported her as 
a fascist agitator! I cleared that 
up. though, R told the cops she 
had a statue of Liberty comiplex. 
LATER ON 

She had a surprise for me, she 
said. As homeward we wended 
our way, she told me. _ 

"A big surprise," she said. "I 
know you'll like him. Really like 
him, I mean." 

R caught on. MOVE OVER, 
quoth the heart of me to my 
right great toe. 

THERE HE WAS 

No getting out of it. That was 
he, as the Better Grammar 
people put it. 

"Hello.'l I said. 

Teah. that was him. and I 
don't give a damn how it's said. 
Tall, smooth. Tarzan with a G.I. 
zoot suit A jungle lion come for 
his mate. Whatta Man I 

One good thing. My friend 
Rene had happened in from Ft. 
Belvoire, and he's a pretty chesty 
character in his own right. The 
four of us stood there. The other 
three didn't understand with 
what an effort. 

Rene and I soon left. The Lion 
had something Terribly Import- 
ant to tell her. Private. 

It's always nice walking down 
the street with Rene. The pretti- 
est girls start smiling at you. 
But even this didn't help. I felt 
BAD. 

HE HAD TO GO 

It turned out that the Lion 
wasn't such a beast after all. 
Anyway he wasn't any holy ter- 
ror to the armed forces. They 
didn't mind ordering him deep 
into the heart of Military In- 
formation. Yvonne cried all 
night. She told nie. 

Militcnry Information turned 
out to be not hcdf so near a 
battle-field €U we might hove ex- 
pecetd. which is too bad. since 
it virtually rnnoves any chance 
of the Lion beconiing a Here of 
the Republic, even pesthunous- 
ly. Le. even ofter he is crooked. 

Well, the^ we were, Yvonne 
and me, a couple of broken 
hearts. Naturally our conversa- 
tion was on a high plane, almost 
stratospheric. "OH, THE EMPTY 
HOURS," she kept remarking. 

I told her in my best journal- 
ist manner that this needn't be 
at all. There Is life throbbing 
about you, I said. There is Amer- 
ica fighting a war of survival. 
There is a world straining at its 
chains. The spirit of freedom is 
abroad in the land, and the op- 
pressor's rights are challenged, 
from Mississippi to Sevastopol, 


Hi Kids, Gee, I feel sad this 
week, I am leaving and Joe 
Adams just played (Journey's 
End by Dinah Washington). I am 
taking a job this coming semes- 
ter in Meridian, Miss., teaching 
grammar school, but did not 
know I had to leave so suddenly 
until yesterday. Oh, well, on with 
the news. . . . Poor Bernadine 
High and Lee Coleman were all 
set for the dance at the Alpha 
Saturday night, but Bern was 
sick, so in order not to be dis- 
appointed, she put on the loud 
shirt Lee had bought her for the 
dance and lay in bed thinking 
of the wonderful time she could 
be having with Lee at the dance, 
tsk tsk. . . . Why doesn't Crawley* 
White and Fran Ramsey stop 
playing cat and mouse. Why 
don't you two catch each other • 
and get it over with? . . , 

MEMOS OF A MIDNIGHTERr . .. 
(last names ommitted by special 
request) Robert told Bettye, his 
new flame "drinking makes you 
so beautiful," "but I haven't been 
drinking," she objects. "I know, 
sighs Robert, "but I have." . . . 
Saw Rose Marie Land and Ralph 
Cole cooing and whispering 
sweet nothings at the Lincoln 
last night. . . . Say. did'ja hear 
the latest, John Bowden is work- 
ing! Atta boy John. I alius 
knew you had it in you. : . . 
Well Kids tomorrow night is the 
night. WHAT DO I MEAN? Whv 
the ZETTAS PARFAIT FIESTA! 
Yep. Saturday night, August 12, 
1931 S. Hobart. 9 p. m. sharp. 
It'll be waaaaj- out ... and be 
on the lookout for the OMEGAS 
PLAID HOP at the Parkway 
Manor . . . Sure 'enjoyed the din- 
ner prepared for us by Charles 
Wilson's mom, J. B. Sheppard 
sure wigged of between stuffing 
himself with chicken. . . . Well 
Kids this is it, oh yeah. I think 
that I will continue my column 
in the form of a letter to my best 
pal, Fran Ramsey. It'll be real 
weird so look for it. Now that 
I'll be gone I can really talk 
about you in my column HAH! 
and do drop me a line or two be- 
tween correcting spelling papers 
and drilling alphabets I'll write 
ya. The address is 220 33rd Ave., 
Meridan, Miss. Nice knowing 
ya. . . . Later (much later). 


Dr. Albert L. Turner, Dean of 
the North Carolina College Law 
School, Durham, delivered the 
Commencement Address at Shaw 
University Thursday morning,^ 
August 17 at 11:00 o'clock, mark- 
ing completion of the annual 
summer session of the $5th aca- 
demic year. » I ' 


INSIDE 
NORTH KOREA 

by Anna Louis Strong 

only American reporter to 

lour northern sone under 

present regime. 

48 Page IliustrMed Pamphlet 
26 cento » copy, $!.•• for i 

from Autiior . 
Box Kl ! 
Montrose, Caltfbndn 


mm'^^^-m 


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lO—TlM CaW o w ia Eagle, — friday. Avfwt 18. 1950 


Weddings 


* Wadsworth PTA 

Chairmen Get 

Of ficiai Okay " 

I. i'»-.- ; — ._ _" . . ' ■• • 

Mrs. Alfred Ligon, president of 
Wadsworth PTA, ratified the lol- 
lomng chalrmea appointments 
at a meeting with her bo^rd 
August 3: 

Mn. Thodora McDonald. Life 
Membership: Mrs. RooseTelt 
Teoger, Mogcuines and Eju- 
blems; Mrs. V. T. Dunn, Public- 
ity; Mrs. Andrew DelanflT' Child 
Welfare; Mrs. Jennie Givens. 
Boom Mothers; Mrs. Willie 
Wheeler. Membership; Mrs. Ru- 
bin Whaler. Safety: Mrs. H. P. 
Moshack. Program: Mrs. H. L. 
' Austin. Unit Goal; Mrs. Wyman 
Thomas. Ways and Mecms and 
i Mesdames Elmo Phelps. L. C. 
'^ Johnson and Jennie Gireos. Hos- 
pitality. 

Refreshments were served fol- 
lowing the business session and 
bummer vacation experiences 
were exchanged by the members. 


Mrs. Kirkpatrick, 
Chicago, Guest 
Of Mrs. Wilson 


Mrs. Thelma Kirkpatrick, of . 
419 E. 48th street, Chicago, is 
visiting with Mr. and Mrs. James 
J. Wilson of 1703 E. 123rd street. 

Mrs. Kirkpatrick and Mrs. Wil- 
son were classmates in Wetsern 
Reserve University,y Cleveland, 
Ohio. They both are graduates 
of the School of Applied Social 
Sciences, and received their mas- 
ter's degree from Western Re- 
serve University. 

Mrs. Kirkpatrick is a teacher 
In the city schools of Chicago. 
She will leave this week for her 
home. 


Castiles Speak 'I Do's' 
In Wedding Ceremony 

It ain't stale, but it ain't new. 
That is. the njarriage of Vera 
and Frances Castile. In fact they 
were made one, just a couple of 
weeks ago at the Holy Cioss 
Catholic Church. I'm tellin ya, 
It was a beautiful rainbow 
••weddin". The colors ranged 
from nile green to pale pink. If 
you've got the time, take' a peep 
at the bridemaids' and ushers' i 
names. Louise Woods, Mary Lee j 
Hampton, Marie Jackson, Olivia j 
Castile and Grade White. Hold ! 
your breath, here go the men's 
names: Floyd Alex, Harry Ham-! 
ilton, Grover Hamilton, Frank I 
Woods and Frank Whittaker. i 
Uups . . . almost forgot, Olivia 
Castile the sister of the groom, 
caught the wedding bouquet. 
H'um . . . guess that means she's 
next in line for the big step. I 



r**; - 


Features 


FEATURED ARTIST at the National Delta Sigma Theta sorority convention meeting up in 
Berkeley, California, was Vivian Scott, New York pianist, who shared the program 'with a 
New York vocalist, Wednesday, Guest Artist night. Miss Sc^t, who is the younger sister of 
Phyllis Scott, is a graduate o.f Howard University and Julliard. 


SOCIALITING WITH 


Vivian D. Johnson 


L. A. Guest from Texas 


I Mrs. L. V. Phelps and Mrs. Mil- 
lie King, of San Antonio, Texas, 

I have just completed an extended 

[ vacation in Los Angeles with rel- 
atives. They were the guests of 
Mrs. Phelp's brother. Mr. Frank 

' Townsend and wife, Mrs. Frances 
Townsend, at 105 5 East 16th 
street. Long Beach, and nieces, 

; Mrs. Evelyn Carr and daughter, 
Mrs. Mary L. Co<. 

They enjoyed a sight-seeing 
trip to Catalina Island, and some 
of the rirjany activities of the 

^..Jktigel City. A farewell dinner 

' was given by Mrs. Carr and 
daughter at a friend's home, Mrs. 
Patton, on 37th Drive. 

Incidentally Mrs. Mary L. Cox 
» receiving her apprenticeship 
as a linotype operator in the 
Eotfte Print Shop. ^ , , ■ , 


"1 wandered about the earth, 

meeting all sorts of people; 
.^nd I lived every kind of a place 
Doing all manner of work." 

Earth by Frank Townsend. 
And so this can apply to the 
numerous amount of us that 
come in daily contact with our 
fellowman in all types of Situa-, 
tions. . . . And so this can apply 
to the many social functions that 
call together our fellowman In 

heterogenous grouping. . . . 

« • * 

FOR THIS WEEK PAST the 
activity that was tops in attrac- 
tion for the collegiate crowd was 
the "Plaid and Pinafore" Diince 
given by Kappa Fraternity. This 
idea was as clever as any that 
has presented itself to the pub- 
lic in past months. Here and 
there among the crowd the idea 
was strictly followed. Wouldn't 
it be grand to really view the 
crowd at an affair with a special 
theme attire carried out to the 
letter??? I'll say so! Many of 
the genial men of Kappa Frat 
were orv.hand to greet the pat- 
rons with smiles of welcome. . . . 

CONVERSING WITH Roxie Ma- 
chabie one day last week re- 
vealed that the Twilighters So- 


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"cial Club were in readiness for 
their "Cocktails Under the Stars" 
held Friday, Aug. 11. Sorry that 
yours truly did not get to attend 
this affair, but reports have it 
that an exciting evening held 
sway. This club is the possessor 
of a new twist in social organ- 
izations.. It includes both fellows 
and girls, and I'm told that they 
get along extra fine. . . . 

INTERESTING COMING 
EVENTS include, as a first men- 
tion this week, the affair of the 
frat called Omega Psi Phi. It is 
uniquely entitled "Wild West Af- 
fier," and is to be held at Frat- 
ernity Hall, at 2711 So. San Pedro 
St. Leave it to these boys who 
always seem' to choose the places 
that one one else ever thinks of. 
Very thoughtful I would say. . . . 
There will be a prize offered for 
the best western outfit on the 
premises. So j wear yours, I'll 
have mine owh, and howl! . . . 

A VERY WORTHWHILE GES- 
TURE on the p^rt of Sigma Gam- 
ma Rho Sorority will be exhib- 
ited on Sundky, August 20th, 
when the girls will present to 
you their Scholarship Tea at the 
Phyllis Wheatley Home. The 
time . . . 3 to [7 p.m. The lucky 


misses that will receive their 
scholarships are Ora Strather and 
Evelyn Blake both of UCLA. As 
long as such encouragement as 
this action on the part of a sor- 
ority is given to our female 
youth the better the coming gen- 
erations will ^be by desiring to 
become dynamic fine young wo- 
men of tomorrow. . . 

WHEN GREEKDOM HAS ITS 
regional, national, and local con- 
', ventions it is always a happy, 
; and enjoyable time for many 
who are within that world. We 
might mention that up Berkeley 
: way the Women of Delta Sigma 
Sorority are now daily engaged 
.in carrying on their 21st National 
Convention. From correspond- 
ences, yours truly ^has observed 
that there is going to be great i 
entertainment, as well as busi- t 
ness to take care qf. Each soror- i 
ity and fraternity will entertain j 
as is the traditional manner, j 
Many of the social set has jour- j 
neyed northward to get a week's 
experience as part of group that 
will be made up of women from 
all parts of the country. . . . The 
post convention brings the ma- 
jority of west coast visitors down 

• lA ■ I (Continued on Page 12) ' 


Paris, T^xas, 
Relatives : .; ... 
Visit Brother 


Cavalrettes' Summer 
Festival, Saturday 

The Summer Festival of the 
Cavalrettes Social Club will be 
given Saturday (tomorrow), 
August 19, at 3.53 West 51st 
street. The Spanish customs will 
be carried out, and there will be 
plenty of surprises and fun in 
store for the guests and members 
of the club. Erma Jones is chair- 
man of the affair. 

The Cavalrettes met in a regu- 
lar business meetin.g after a 
month's vacation, at the home of 
i Edna Clarke. Interesting trave- 
jloguifs were given by MesdameS 
I Carter, Ross, Ivie, and Jones, 
who w-ere vacationing in the 
Eastern and Middle Western 
States. Motion pictures were 
shown by the hostess. 

Jackie Moore, president of the 
club, and Benester Fisher, and 
their husbands, will spend their 
vacation in Yosemite and Car- 
mel-by-the-Sea. 


Friday Nighters 
Elect New Body 


The Friday Nighters regaled a 
past president and exalted a new 
leader at the home of Dr. and 
Mrs. LeRoy Weekes last Friday 
night. 

Installation of officers was 
performed by the retiring presi- 
dent, Mrs. Jarone Johnson. The 
theme of the installation being 
an analogy between the growth 
of a young tree and the growth 
of a new organization. Each of- 
ficer was presented wirh a lei of 
white carnation's and the incom- 
ing president a lei of w hite gar- 
denias. Two new members were 
accepted into the club, Mrs. Ellis 
Toney, wife of the prominent 
psychiatrist of Beverly Hills, and 
Mrs. John Carney, wife of the 
popular skin specialist. 

Charlene Johnson, retiring 
president, was presented with a 
handsome Sterling silver pin, 
two clasped hands graced with 
an oval turquoise on the fourth 
finger, a custom design of Wal- 
ter Wright of Farmers Market. 

The palatial Week* residence 
was transformed inro a veritable 
fairyland of flowers and that 
festive touch of gracious hospi- 
tality that makes even a small 
informal gathering seem regal. 
.\fter a delightful repast, the 
guests enjoyed a bantering con- 
versation of mutual past war ex- 
periences and possible future en- 
tanglements. 

New officers of the club are, 
Mrs. LeRoy Weekes. president; 
Mrs. Marion Johnson, secretary; 
Mrs. Vernice Spann. vice presi- 
dent; Mrs. Zrelda Sealey. treas- 
urer; Mrs. Wayne Howard, his- 
torian, i 




S: 


j-^»;- 




Travelers Feted 

The occasion was a beautiful 
i luncheon party at the lovely 
home of Mr. and Mrs. William 
Threadgil, 9412 South Hooper 
.avenue. Those honored were Rev. 
and Mrs. Charles Fisher, their 
two charming daughters. Mattie 
and Jacqueline, and Rosetta 
Rembert, who are vacationing 
frpm Selma, Alabama. 

Others present were: Dr. Ros- 
coe Williams, of Los Angeles; 
Mrs. Wylene Robinson, niece at 
the Threadgils; and Mrs. Lelia 
Montgomery and mother; Little 
Everege Byrd. 1 1 ;-».'!. -fj:?*- 


Mrs. Ruth Ward and Mrs. Ma- 
tilda Moody of Paris, Texas, are 
among recent visitors to the city. 
They are guests in the home of 
their brother and sister-in-law, 
Mr. and Mrs. Ben H. Graham, 432 . 
East 46th Street. 


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Parties 


Alpha Phi Alpha Scb^uks 
Annual Western Re^onal 






^' Alpha PM Alpha Fraternity. 
Inc., will meet in its Third An- 
nual Western Regional Confer- 
ence August 25, 26, 27, in L08 
Angeles. 

Los Angeles Chapters Alpha 
Delta: (University oi So. Calif.), 
Beta Fri Lambda (Graduate) 
and Gamma XI (UCLA) will 
host delegates and visiting 
Brothers, from the eleven States 
of the Western Area. Headquar- 
ters for all activities will be the 
newly acquired Alpha Fratern- 
ity House, located at 2116 So. 
Western Ave., just two blocks 
northe of the Golden State Mu- 
tual Insurance Building. 

Western vice president D. Ru- 
dolph Henderson Jr., reported 
that all Chapters have indicated 
that 100% participation is almost 
assured, as the result of his re- 1 
cent trip throughout the Western j 
Area. Numerous Brothers will i 
arrive following their visit to the I 
Delta National Convention the! 
preceding week. i 

General Officers to Attend 

General President Belford V. ' 
Lawson, Washington, D. C, at- I 


tomey ,and lesdfaac^ attorney in 
the recent U. S. Sapreme Court 
decisi<m in the Elmer W. Hen- 
derson case against the U. S. 
Government and South«n Rail- 
road, will address a ci4»ed ses- 
sion. This will mark his 24th Re- 
gional C<»iference since taking 
office in 1945. During his trip to 
the West Coast. Attorney Lawson 
will address the Delta National 
Convention in Berkeley, Calif. 

Also on hand for oCnferences 
and sesisons will be the Fra- 
ternities' Full Time Oneral Sec- 
retary, Bennie D. Brown, from 
(Chicago, niiniris. Mr. Brown 
heads the Organization's Office 
Headquarters in the Midwestern 
city. 
Golo Social Alfcdn Schadntod 

Although the proposed Confer- 
ence is designed for intensive 
work, delegates and their guestis 
will be entertained in an infor- 
mal party opening night. The 
highlight of the lighter side will 
be the Alpha Summer Formal at 
the Royal Palms Hotel, Saturday, 
August 26. Sunday afternoon 
public reception will close the 
activities. ' 


Eastern Star Chapter Honor 
Give n to Mrs. Faye Johnson 


'5i i 


Starlight Chapter No. 51, O.E.S. 
crowned Mrs. Faye Johnson as 
Miss Starlight 1950 on .\ugust 9, 
1950 with a verj.' impressive cere- 
mony at the Western Knights 
Masonic Hall. Members of the 
Chapter formed a court and 
marched in by candle light with 
large gold letters spelling out 
the title. 

Her gloves and shoes were 
placed on by the other contest- 
ants. The crown was presented 
by the .Vssociate Matron, Lessie 
Postel. in the at>sence of the 
Matron Ella Dostey who suffered 
a serious automobile accident a 
few miiiutes before the meeting. 


The members formed a tableau 

with ■ candles and letters each 

with an appropriate saying for 

the letter. Mrs. Johnson won first 

prize in a financial drive held 

' recently by the Chapter in which 

\ Star Points participated. Other 

i prizes were won by Mrs. Ellee 

Jones. 2pd. Mrs. Frances Winston. 

3rd. and Mrs. Mattie Williams, 

1 4th. Mrs. Agnes Marshall was 

i the fifth contestant. 

i The Chapter deeply regretted 

i the Matron's accident as plans 

; had been made for an elaborate 

I welcome home party in her 

I honor. The Grand Worthy Patron, 

Arthur Crosby and other O.E.S. 

I dignataries were present 



ANUAL WILFANDEL FESTIVAL plans are being formulated by the committee shown above. 
The festival will be held on Saturday, September 9, in the beautiful gardens at the home 
of Mrs. Paul Williams, who is club president. Shown seated are: Mmes. Paul Williams, Meriti 
Cohen, Seth Lee, Van Williams and Bertram Tucker. Standing: Mmes. Frank Gasmen, Glover 
Mays, Flournoy Miller, Jefferson Fowler, Roscoe Brown, Bessie Burke and cdward Atkinson, Sr. 

(Photo by Irving Smith) 


Wilfandel Garden Festival in 
Mrs. Paul Williams' Garden 


t^ 


Social Noies"^ 


Double Wedding to Unite 
Oakland Couples Sunday 


A double wedding, unusual in 
the tradition of formal cerenMMiies 
will be the social highlight of the 
season in 'Oaklana on Sunday. 
August 20, when two prominent 
ministers in that community wed 
two well-known ladies at the 
First Methodist Church. 

The ceremonies will be per- 
formed at five o'clock with the 


Rev. G. Lin wood Fauntleroy unit- 
ing in marriage with Alice Lu- 
crnda Calbert, and the Rev. 
George Allen Fitch exchanging 
vows with Carrie Mae Johnson. 
A reception immediately fol- 
lowing the ceremonies will be 
held at the North Oakland 
YMCA. Brockhurst and Market 
Streets. 


Under the direction of Mrs. 
Seth Lee, Ways and Means 
Chairman, Wildandel Club mem- 
bers have outlined plans for 
their annual festival. Saturday. 
Sept. 9th is the date. The place, 
the beautiful garden at the home 
of club president, Mrs. Paul Wil- 
liams. 

Anion? those selected to serre 
OBB committee chmrmen are: Mrs. 
Mcradel MOTS' Spanish Dinner; 
Mrs. Bessie Borke. dxinks; Mrs. 


- Mr. and Mrs. Al Ganjott and 

Josephine Brown, hot dogs; Mrs. daughter, Carmen, and niece, 
Laura Fowler, ice aeom and ^^'■^3'"^' ^^^ spending their va- 
eake; Mrs. Ethel Atkinson, hand- j <^ation at YosemJte^Park. 
iwork booth; Mrs. Lena Tucker. | | 

chance wheel; Mrs. Fannie Wil- > The Idle Hour club entertained 
liams, fortune telling; Miss ; friends with a picnic in the gar- 


Frances Henderson, square danc- 
ing. 

Mrs. Mae Meyers will be in 


den of Mrs. 


Bessie Dones. 


Mrs. Bettye Brown, who has 


charge of the fashion show; and ^^^^ visiting her daughter and 
Mr. Van Williams will provide ! gon-in-law. Dr. and Mrs. H. H. 
suitable moving pictures for the powles. returned to her home in 


\'- 


small rfiUdren. 


\ 


Silver Spurs Riding Club Activities 


Members of the Silver Spurs 
Riding Club were guests of Julie 
Carrasco, at a candle-lit Mexican 
Buffet supper, on July 31st, at 
.which a variety of authentic be- 
low -the -Border dishes were 
served, at her home. A huge 
bowl of Tequila Punch proved 
most popular with the guests. 

Henri O'Bryant, well-known 
Hollywood designer, was present 
to complete plans for the girls' 
outfits to be worn in the Entry 
Parade at the Sheriffs Rodeo on 
August 27th in the Coliseum. 
The meeting adjourned early so 
that all could arrive on time at 
the Elk's auditorium, where they 
were guests of the Knights of 
Pythians. and amid great fan- 
fare and picture-taking, p.esent- 
ed with a huge ribbon award for 
their cooperation wi.h the Fra- 
ternal Order, and for their beau- 
tiful attire which brought rounds 
of applaud from all present. 

l^e Club's Bext - -'eting was 
held at the Adviser's home, Mrs. 
Faustina Johnson, where the 


popping of Champagne^ into the 
capacious bowl o^rapletely en- 
livened the proceedings. The 
members finally departed at a 
v«y late hour, amid much 
laughter and fun. 

Mr. Jackson, of Jackson's Rid- 
ing Academy, entertained mem- 
bers with fried chicken and all 
the tirimmings, after their last 
Sunday morning ride at his 
ranch. They were allowed the 
freedom of the Ranch', personnel 
and horses included, until late 
in the evening, and Martha 
Fountain invited the club to 
journey to her attractive home 
after Wednesday night's ride, 
where she royally entertained 
them with a dancing and cock- 
tail party. 

Many activities, whfch will l)e 
of great interest to their friends 
and the community, have been 
planned, under the directioB <rf 
the president, L i 1 1 i e Marie 
George. The Silver Spurs are di- 
recting their ^forts towards pro> 
moting a program conductive to 
Juvenile betterment '.■, 


•J: 



MRS. UIXIAH SHARPE HUNTER, of New York City, the only 
woman field representative of the New York State Commis'- 
sion, is visiting in Los Angeles, the guest of Misf Beatrice 
De Vaughn, 214 East 41st Place. Many social functions have 
honored her during her stay in Los Angeles. 

Alpha House Opening Delayed 
By Regional Convention Meet 


St. Louis, Mo., last week. 

• • • 

Dr. and Mrs. Mahlon C. Cooley 
had as their guest to a charcoal 
broiled steak dinner Sunday 
night Mr. and Mrs. J. Ruf us Port- • 
wig. Saturday. Mrs. Portwig left 
for Hampton, Va.. to attend the 

National Medical convention. 

• • • - I 

Mr. Walter Williamson of Tfor- 
folk, Va., joined his wife. Mrs. 
Bemice Williams, who has been 
attending summer aetiool at 
U.S.C. , I 

Several friends surprised Mrs. 
Emily Portwig Friday when they 
called with gifts for her trip to 
Hampton, Va. Out of town guests 
were Mrs. Hortense Toung of 
Louisville, Ky., editor of the Na- 
tional Medical Auxiliary Mouth- 
l^ece; Mrs. Hardena IXggs of 
Chicago, III., Dr. Dorothy Ferel>ee 
of Washington, D.C., and Mrs. 
Constance Thompson of Houston, 
Texas. 

Mrs. M. Hardena Diggs of Chi- 
cago, 111., is spending a few 
-weeks at her home town. Pasa- 
dena, with her sister, Mrs. EUiza- 
beth Arn^strong and Atty Zephyr 
Ramsey. A number of social af- 
fairs are being planned for this 
popular visitor. 


The formal public opening of 
the Alpha house at 2116 S. West- 
em Avenue will t)e delayed un- 
til later in the summer, in view 
of the Regional convention l>eing 
held in Los Angeles August 25-27. 
The house manager Mr. S. P. De- 
Bose has planned, however, a 
series of closed events which will 
procede the formal (^>ening. 

Among the affairs planned for 
the sneak preview is an Alpha 
breakfast Sunday, August 20, 
1060. Atty. Belford V. Lawson, 
National President will be guest 


of honor. Mr. DeBose is being as- 
sisted by the board of directors 
of the Alpha house foundation. 
Atty. William B. Frecmot U 
the peesidMit of the board, with 
r ep r ese ntatives fron tiie three 
local ch apte rs of the fratemityu 
The coM'reation social coounittee. 
hemied by Ms ssii Eddie AddiaiOp 
Dove Arbec aad Dew«T D u i i^ M 

ctol eveats «Hiich wiU nXimm 
♦■—lug o< ths 

tag teto win he 


•ff- 


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i^A ■ •= I 



Mr. and Mrs. Lester Nicholas 
and daughters. Lestrita and An- 
gelita, left last week by motor 
for Canada. Saturday. Miss Ca- 
rolyn Cooley entertained them 

with a weiner bake. ; ' - 

• • • ' 

Mesdames Ethel Bell and 
Juanita Miller entertained with 
a q>lash party followed by lunch 
Friday at the Harts' swimmeing 
pool on Country Club Drive, in 
honor of visiting friends. 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul E. Johnson 
(Continued on Page 22) 


cv 


■M 


iZ^lU 


r. Anpiist 18, i^y> 



INFANTiaPATING— Lovely Camille C^nnady, wife of AHor- 
n<y George Cannady, is on the list of expectant mothers. 
The attractive young matron is vacationing in Europe with 
her two sisters, Mrs. (Howard Allen and Clara Harris. • 


Socialiting With . 

Viriaii D. Jolmsoa 


49th Street 
P. T. A;:-Meet ^ 

K f " '■- \. 

* Althoi^hiwRcaiUon activities 

took a majt^t^ of the members 

ot the 49th StrciBt School PTA, 

members of the executive boai3 

j>roper for the ensuing year met 

at the Ibome of incoming prejsi 

dent, Mrft Roy E. Ayers, last 

Sunday I afternoon. 

Plan^ and discussion centered 
primarily on the group's^ first 
venture! prior to the opening of 
the fall! semester. A mammoth 
"Back tb School" fashion show, 
featvftlng kiddies from the school 
and surrounding areas will be 
the chief September affair. The 
theme tot the program this year 
is "Planning Together — ^Working 
Together" and the president out- 
lined ^n interesting and stitnu- 
lating agenda. 

Preesnt at the gathering, which 
took on social significance after 
the business of the day had been 
covered, were: Mesdames Louise 
Wilson, Mae Horace, Lou Edna 
Dodson, Ada Barnes, Ella Har- 
ris, Grace E. Graham, Ella 
Green, Lyella Ewing, Wilhel- 
menia Monroe. Members who 
were unable to attend because 
of vacationing were: Mrs. Con- 
stance Parhms, who is visiting 
in Chicago; Mrs. Lulabelle Lau- 
derdale, visiting in Elsinore; 
Mrs. Mildred Caldwell, sightsee- 
ing at Lincoln University in 
Missouri; Mrs. Fannie Blake, 
Riverside; Mrs. E. M. Grose, at- 
tending Daughters of Isis con- 
vention in Boston; and Mrs. 
Bessie B. Burke, principal, who 
was completing preparations for 
a trip to Honolulu. 


(Continued from Page 10) 
to Los Angeles for a three-day 

session, which includes a Public 
Meeting Tuesday night, August 
22, at the Second Baiptist Church 
at 8:15 p.m. at which Mr. Nor- 
man Corwin, Radio Consultant, 
Pufblic Information Department 
of the United Nations Organiza- 
tion will be one of the featured 
speakers. R^fmember, the gener- 
al public is invited, so, see you 
there, I'm sure it will be very 
inspiring. . . . 

Pan Hellenic Council of Los 
Angeles has planned a unique 
affair that will be held during 
the post-convention. All the 
Greeks are invited to be present 
at this function. . . . 

THE PRECEDING BRINGS US 
TO THE great fraternity of Alpha 
Phi Alpha. . . . The men of Alpha 
will hold tiheir regional meet in 
the city from August 25 to 27 
inclusive. David Arbor, publicity 
chairman for many functions re- 
ports that a full schedule will be 
followed. On the 25th a closed 
Welcome Party will be held; the 
26th presents the public with the 
Annual 'A Phi A" Formal DaYicef 
Invitations will be in the mail 
soon. A public reception will be 
held on the 27th, at which the 
local and regional officers will 
be in evidence. The theme will 
follow the Garden Party Idea. 
This should be ideal for observ- 
ing late summer fashions of the 
Alpha wives and sweethearts. 
Will surely give you a full ac- 
count. Sunday, August 20th, will 
be quite a morning for the fel- 
lows. A special breakfast is to 
be given honoring Belford Law- 
son Jr., Washington, D.C., attor- 
ney, wh« is a very active frat 
man in his part of ttie country. 
. . . And so the men of Alpha 
and the wonrien of Delta meet 
arid greet. , , , 

As we 1eflv^>«dis thought. I 
may mention that^ Kappa and 
Alpha Frat and AKA Sorority 
will have a great time when all 
ihree meet and greet in the lively 
town of St. Louis, Mo., around 
Christmas time for their respect- 
ive National CbnfatMS. Hmmmm, 


just think of what a ball that 
will be I I ! 

BEING MUSICALLY MINDED 
is lots of fun and enjoyment for 
me. It seems that I just cstn't 
stay away from the Oasis Club 
while Count Basic and Sextet 
holds the spotlight. The mellow 
and rapturous tones of the scin- 
tillating saxaphone of Wardell 
Gray are just "blase," especially 
>when he blows "These Foolish 
Things." Spied Frances Garland 
and Dorothy Bradley making a 
handsome couple on the dance 
floor as the tune flowed. If you 
miss this wonderful entertain- 
ment at the club, your best bet 
would be to catch them at the 
Elks Auditorium (and you all 
know where that is) on Satur- 
day night coming up. While lis- 
tening to the entertaining radio 
show of Jack Low on Tuesday 
night past enjoyed a person to 
person interview between Jack 
and Hadda Brooks. Didn't know 
she was in town. Hadda gave 
the news that she is appearing 
in a film with Humphrey Bogart 
which will begin for the public 
sometime next week. Understand 
that she's now appearing at Jerry 
Walsh's Studio Club, show time 
about 10:15 nightly except Sun- 
day. 

NEWS BRIEFS . . . Here and 
there are the peeople of our city 
who are still vacationing for the 
summer. Latest note from a va- 
cationer was from Dorothy Cal- 
houn Farley who writes from San 
Francisco that it's really a town 
to behold. ... Dr. E. I. Robinson 
of Los Angeles will leave on Sun- 
day, August 20th, for Hampton, 
Va., where he will attend the 
National Medical Convention, 
held annually. He will play an 
important part in many of the 
sessions, having been a past na- 
tionally officer ... To dear up a 
rumor that has been circulating 
around the town, the wheels of 
A Phi A Frat report that the 
opening, formally, of the Alpha 
House will be delayed until late 
summer. So, watch for the cor- 
rect date here. . .'. Making a last 
minute deadline, and a real last 
nittute <»ie! lust pulled out an 


lA Pan Hellenic 
Annual Green Reunion 


''.■■Vi- 


''\ ■<: '.■■• 1. ^ 


All Los Angeles Greek 'Letter 
Fraternity and Sorority members 
and guests will hie off to scenic 
Elysian Park Lodge Monday 
Night, August 21, for an informal 
evening of fun and entertain- 
ment. "This is a 'Must', and a 
treat no Greek will want to miss! 
The grand caravan will be leav- 
ing from all parts of the city 
and will meet at the lodge from 
6 o'clock on. Refreshments will 
be served at 6:30 p.m." This is 
the message received from Pan 
Hellenic's inspiring new presi- 
dent, Mrs. Gaynell Miles. 

The honored guests will be the 
dignitaries of Delta Sigma Theta 
Sorority and Alipha Phi Alpha 
Fraternity in Los Angeles on con- 
vention business. Among those 
receiving greetings will be Mrs. 
Dorothy Height Reeves, Grand 
President of Delta Sigma Theta; 
Belford Lawson, Grand President 
of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity; 
Etorothy Ferebe, past Supreme 
Basilous of Alpha Kappa Alpha 
Sorority and new president of the 
N.C.W.N.; and May Wright 
Downs, president of the National 
Pan -Hellenic-Council. 

A gala eVeifiing of square danc- 
ing, ballroom dancing and dra- 
matic skits has been planned by 
the Social and Program chair- 
men. Mis Haroldine Browning 
and Mr. Ashton C. Kitchen. Mas- 
ter of ceremonies will be Mr. 
Johnnie Brewer of Kappa Alpha 
Psi Fraternity. 

Every Greek is urged to keep 
this date open!!! 

invitation to an informal party 
which will be hostesses by win- 
Defender, on Sunday, Aug. 20. 
some Tomi Ayres, of the Chicago 
Know it will be entertaining. Re- 
ceived greetings from Lucille C. 
Norman, wife of Fred Norman, 
one of Broadway's noted music 
arrangers, wisihing me success as 
part of the Eagle staff. She re- 
sides in New York. . . . Here tell 
that Helen and Cris Wright gave 
one of their popular socisil func- 
tions over ttie week end. Know 
it was really done in grand style. 
. . . With the last line and al- 
most a late deadline, may I say, 
don't forget to oaH AD. 1-6215 to 
report your social news. , , , Til 
next time. % -^ * • r ' • 



DR. NAtlNIE HELEN BURROUGHS recently received some 
of the highest church honors a woman could achieve at the 
meeting of the Baptist World Alliance in Cleveland when 
she was elected member-at-large of the executive committee, 
1950>55, and also vice chairman of the women's section of 
the Alliance. Thi$ achievement climaxes nearly a half century 
of work with the world organization for Dr. Burroughs. She 
attended the first meeting held in London in 1950. — (ANP) 


Mrs. Hunter, New 
York State Comm. 
Guest in L.A. 


Mrs. Lillian Sharpe Hunter, of 
New York City arrived in Los 
Angeles on Saturday. She is the 
only woman field representative 
of the New York State Commis- 

siwi Against Discrimination. She 
w a s appointed by Governor 
Thomas E. Dewey in 1944 on the 
temporary commisr'on which pre- 
sented the bill for FEPC to the 
Legislature. Mrs. Hunter was 
then made public relations con- 
sultant. 

Mrs. Hunter was associated 
with The Amsterdcon News for 
sixteen years, and directed the 
presentation of 52 debutantes for 
The Amsterdom in March. 1950, 
a feature which was carried by 
Life and other national maga- 
zines. 

While in the city Mrs. Hunter 
is the. guest of Miss Bea De 
Vaughn at 214 East 41st place. 

On Sunday she was a guest at 
the Ritz matron's picnic at Grif- 
fith Park. She was also seen at 
a lawn party given by Mr. and 
Mrs. Mitchell Miles, and at a 
formal dinner party given by 
Mrs. Guther Wheeler . 


Many of the political speakers 
who make addresses over the ra- 
dio should be taken oT the ether 
and put under it. — Providence 
News-Tribune, 


To all concerned, I would 
like to extend a request fci: 
social news. As a r ep r csent- 
atiTe of the social s ect i o n of 
the Calif omio Eagle informa- 
tion about ony social news 
that Tou may hare at bond 
would be well a p preciated. 

Tou moy get in touch with 
me directly by writing to 806 
E. 32nd St.. or phoning, alter 
6 p.m., AD. 1-6215. Informa- 
tien not sent directly to me 
may be turned in at the CoU- 
fomia Eagle offices. 4l8t SL 
at Central Are. Phone CE. 
2-0033. News MUST BE IN 
NOT LATER THAN TUESDAY 
AT 12 NOON. 

Tour Social Columnist. 
Vivion D. Johnson. 
806 E. 32nd St.. 
Loe Angela 11. CaliL 


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STAGE— SCREEN— NITE.LIFE ' f f RADIO— RECORDS— TELEVISION 


Dolphin's? 
Gives Ten 
Top Tunes 

1- Two Year» of Torture — Percy 
Mayfield. 

2. Ill Never Be Free— Annie 
Laurie. 

3. Blue Light Boogie — Louis 
Jordan . 

4. Sad Feeling — Roy Milton. 

5. Good Night Irene — Paul Gay- 
ten. 

6. Love Don't Love Nobody — ' 
Roy Brown. 

7. Fm Yours to Keep — Herb 
Fisher. 

8. Blue Shadows — Lowell Ful- 
som. 

9. I Need You So— Ivory Joe 
Hunter. 

10. Golden Bullets — Count 
Basie. 




rrlsr;-r"- 


'H«wl 


:*•• 


Cast 


the cMt of "How I Woniar^DoMld Ocica Siewmrt^ 
pUjr whoM Wnt Coaat premiere wlH be offered by Um Actora 
Worluhop of the Beverly-Fairfax Jewish Cooumafty Center at ti»e 
New. Globe Theatre. 716a Beverly Mrd, Aug. 19-27. 


OlE LID IS 
DOFFED TO 
BENNY (MM 


Two decades ago a small -fry 

constituent of Harlem, Benny 

.Carter, walked along a crowded 

street pulling a wagon load of 

laundry bundles. 

In all the cacophony of voices 
and street noises something 
halted the boy. The little red 
wagon sq'ueaked in turning 
around. The boy stood in front 
of a music shop, mesmerized by 
the haunting wail of a trumpet 
recording. 

It began then and there: Re- 
sult: Benny Carter, to be hailed 
as one of America's most versa- 
tile bandleaders — a composer, 
arranger, virtuoso of four instru- 
ments. 

Hollywood's film studios, ever 
alert for fresh talent, were quick 
to make u«e of his musical 
genius, and within the last year 
he has signed his name to spe- 
cial arrangements for such out- 
standing 20th Century -Fox iKod- 
ucts as "Panic In the Streets," 
•No Way Out" and "My Blue 
Heaven," all a^ yet unreleased. 

Then came Holl->"wood, hun- 
dreds of recordings, untold le- 
gions of dance-loving followers, 
and Benny was securely en- 
throned as one of America's most 
versatile men of music. 



Dandta ]b 
fltftpheum 

Lovely Damita Jo, the charm- 
ing possessor of "the most excit- 
ing new voice of the year." opens 
as featured vocalist at Los An- 
geles' Orpheum theatre with the 
j Count Basie Sextette and "Sugar- 
chile" Robinson, beginning 
Thursday, August 24. A real 
"Cinderella Girl" is Damita Jo. 
j and a heartwarming example of 
( how real talent ajid beauty can 
j reach the top with proper guid- 
j ance and a few lucky breaks. 

Just six months ago the brown- 
[eyed songstress began her pro- 
j fessional career singing for lowly 
! "scale"— in that instance. $.50 a 
{ week. The first turn of luck came 
I when Curtis Moseby brought her 
! to the attention of the Sloate- 
j Dale Agenc>'. who represent such 
! t o p - f 1 i g h t stars as Sarah 
jVaughan. Ella Fitzgerald and 
' Dinah Washington. ' 

A discovery recording artist 
and guest on many of the top 
radio and television programs, 
lovely Damita Jo promises to be 
one of the brightest new stars of 
the nation. 


Top row. left to richt: Sylvia Moseowiti aa Marpuret, Stephan 
Bobert* plays Lam omI Befct Ftaer aa Liaa. Center row, left to 
r%ht: Be* Vi niiiBien aa George Dminmond, Paul Goree, Director 
of "How I Waader," and 8M Morris aa Dr. Hitler. Bottom row, left 
to Tiffht: Kemietti Jampot as Len's mtaii, ftamett Smitt aa CHff 

Jeaa Steha aa Chris. 


Toni I 

Smashes 

Record^ 

I ' ■ 

NEW YORK CITY— Toni "Crfidy 
Store Blues" Harper's first Broad- 
• way date as the headline attrac- 
tion of the Strand Theatre, has 
taken the Main Stem by storm 
and has set a new box office rec- 
ord for 1950, at thej Warner 
Brothers popular pictuBe house. 

Once again proving herself to 
"be a pKjtent 12-year old bundle of 
rhythm, Toni smashed all box 
office records' for this house, 
which chalked up $S4.000 Friday 
through Sunday. Variety, the 
Bible of Show Business, points 
out that this figure is normally 
a good average for an entire 
week. j " :. .:> 

When Toni Harper stfps to the 
footlights, smooths down her 
starched ruffled dress, and gives 
out with her jive -up Mother 
Goose, there can be no doubt in 
anyone's mind how it is that she 
holds a calloused Broadway in 
the palm of her hand. \ 


Darnel Takes To Road On Tour 


Coleman Brothers 
Win Wax Contract 


L I N D E N — It was announced 
this wvek that the Coleman 
Brothers have been signed to a 
long term recording contract 
with the. Regal Record Ca of 
Linden, N. J., following the suc- 
cess of their choral work in the 
new Paul Gayten recording, 
"Goodnite Irene.- 

Managed by ^loward Biggs, ex- 
a ranger and coaci- for the 
Ravens, the Coleman Brothers 
Quartet, is well known for con- 
cert and theatre work in the 
northwestern states; Discovered 
by Biggs six months ago. the 
four were brought east to provide 
the special l>ackground harmony 
on the new Gayten waxing, 
"Irene." Because of the rocketing 
success of. the disc since its re- 
lease only two weeks ago, the 
group was inked this week to 
become a permanent part of the 
fishery's talent roatec^^ > -^^ 


Elks Hall 
Really Making 
Improvement 


Last Thursday evening, mem- 
bers of the Press were invited 
to attend a Press Party at the 
i|ewly redecorated Elks Temple 
4016 ^outh Central Avei^e as the 
guest of the Ebcalted IWler. Mr. 
Milen and new Public Relationist 
Bob Strauther. 

Members of the Press were in- 
formed of the various improve- 
ments that had been made and 
changes taking place in the very 
near future. While touring the 
place, we very much impressed 
with the new complete and well 
equipped $23,000 bar and fix- 
tures. 

Fraternities. Sororities and Pro- 
moters will no longer find a 
j necessity to tajce their business 
I elsewhere with ^the many im- 
I provements that are being made 
, which will include more dancing 
j space, cocktail tables, enabling 
I those who are sitting out to sip 
I cocktails. 

A new Patio is being built that 


fostic Wins 
Sehun Date 
At B^City 

JfEW YORK— Chalk up one of 
the biggest personal artistic 
triumphs in years beside the 
name of Earl Beetle, erstwhile 
king of the alto sax. scored dur- 
ing a limited stand at Bop City 
last week. 

Boistic created such a sensation 
at the citadel of the flatted fifth 
that he has been practically 
prdered to return in late Septem- 
ber foe, an extended stay. 
i So good music lovers will be 
enjoying the Earl Bostic rhythms 
again along Mazda Lane soon 
after the leaves begin to turn 
brown. 


NEW YORK— Winding up a 
four day engagement at the Na- 
tional Theatre in Louisville. 
Larry Darnell takes to the road 
with the Paul Williams band, 
continuing his junket of one 
niters that will carry the singer , 
in and out of the midwestem I 
states during the next month. ' 

The famed vocalist will appear ' 
at the Cleveland Auditorium Fri- 
day < 18> and at the New Elms 
Ballroom in Youngstown the fol- 
lowing nite. He then travels to 
Detroit for a Sunday bow at the 
Club Valley till the' 23rd. before 
moving on to subsequent stands 
in the midwestern circuit. 

Among the highlights of the 
Darnell tour will be dates In 
• .\kron. Springfield and other key 
! Ohio cities. Born in that state, 
i four local communities where 
j Darnell lived as a boy. are plan- 
j ning gala homecoming dances 
for the singer who is ptopularly 
known as the "Princess 
Charmer". Three Springfield mu- 
sic shops are having a special 
contest for girls only, the gimick 
centering around Darnell's re- 


cording of "My Kind of Baby." 

' Disc- jockey .<ndy Franklin of 

■ station WJMO, Cleveland, is 

credited with originating the 

idea in his town, since this is 

the most requested tune on that 

' taliow spinner's show. 


Rickard School of Ballet 

N«w Cias««« Saturday M*mins 
Class Lessens $1.2S Per H*ar. 

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INCLUDING LINING 
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will provide ample space for so- 
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Surely such an organization, 
headed by such an aggressive 
Exalted Ruler should be sup- 
ported and encouraged by those 
. of us who have previously been 
helping other organizations. 


ADVERTISING SALESMEN 


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■'Tif. 


14— The Cafifornia Eagle, 


, August 18, 1950 


;T • 


R: 


u 


i'i. 






Whirl 


STAGE— SCREEN — NITE^LIFE 


•t 


^Gertrude Gipsen Theatrical Editorl 


RADIO — RECORDS — ^TELEVISION 


EnoU Gamer Op^S at Oasis Friday 

m 1— Li ®. I ' -r V . t^ ^ ^ 


h 



Gertrude Glps6n 


\: 


>.. 


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I 


%^ 


Cunffid Comments 

I GERTRUDE GIPSON 

GETTING THE NEWS' FROM G. G.: 

Doace lovers will all welcome the newii that Cdunt Bosle and 
his sextette will swing and sway come Saturdoy night at the Elks 
Ball when his swingsational little combo get together and ploy 
the kinnda music you enjoy dancing to. . . . Had the honor of 

taking out the 20th Century Fox Hills Studio 
a group of the city's leading M.D.'s to see 
this much pubUcised "No Way Out" . . . their 
response wtiis overwhelming (and which we 
shall include in our review) included in the 
group Dr. Wells Forde. Dr. P. Taylor, Dr. L. 
Boddie. Dr. Carauso and the nationally known 
Dr. Lowell Goin. . . . This week the old lid 
is doffed to Benny Corter **that amazing man 
of music" for his wonderful arrangements in 
"No Way Out" and also "Panic In The Streets" 
both pictures are to be released by 20th Cen- 
tury-Fox. . . . And of course if we were 
throwing orchids we'd sure throw one right 
through the open door of "Dolphin's of Hollywood" for having 
one of the most complete record stores in the business ... we 
wouldn't even think of estimating the number of records Dolphin 
. has on hand . . . but we can truthfully soy thot any record he 
doesn't have . . he really doesn't need ... if if s true that success 
'^mecBS goodfortune, prosperity, having attained the desired effect 
^.vaU ... time is no doubt that Mr. Dolphin is a true example of 
'^ttM word . . . Toni Harper wowiskg 'em at New York's Strand The- 
.crtre . . . Guests ax^ still raving about the wonderful party given 
by Atty Crispus Wright and Helen wftght . .' . really did the 
thing up with the band of C. L. Burke and a complete Hawaiian 
atmosphere . . . Handsome Lowell Thomas is all in a dither over 
shapely Nita Wilson . . . feUa insists that "she takes pretty pills" 
soys she's Linda Darnell. 'Lena Home end Lono Turner all wrcq>ped 
, , up in one . . . geel whotto torch he must be carrying . . . Hear that 
; « ouc pal Peg Leg Botes really gave en» the works at New York's 
r Bodio City Music Hall . . . Peg now headlining the show at the 
^ Rflocy there . . .Percy Mayfield's "Two Years Of Torture" recently 
listed in Cosh Box as moving up to fourth place . . . (cmd just be- 
tween us that* s one of the erasons why Mr. Dolphin is putting out 
that reol broad sniile) . . . Errol Gomer at the "88" the headliner 
at the Oosis tonight . . . Dr. Booker always causing second looks 
', when strolling down the ove in his dignified mcmner in his oh! sooo 
' white smt . . .he's our idea of how a reol distinguished Doc should 
. look . . . Hary Bigelow and Jerry ^Sweet Dreams) really doin the 
town Sunday night lost . . . Hear that Cab Calloway wanted the 
kindo loot that the Amos N' Andy show didn't wont to put out, we're 
talking about the TV show. The recent benefit for Lonira Bowman 
brought many of the great actresses out to help in any way possible 
. . . Laura has been ill for almost a month . . . Ernest Whitemon 
headed the program for the ofternoon and contributed much . i . 
Richard- Hickman deserves a lotto credit for the wonderful array 
of talent he had out at South Park for the mammouth Health Festi- 
val in coordination with "Get A Chest X-Roy" campaign that has 
been going on for the last few months . . . Todd Diincon and "Lost 
In The Stars" open this week at the Bery City's Curron . . . Louis 
Jordan's "I Like To Boogie Real Slow with The Blue Lights Turned 
Down Low" a real hit on the juke boxes . . . George Allen trying 
to drown o torch that has leomed to swim, in just ploin co-coh 
co-loh ... he fell in love way up to his hear and the foil was 
really terrific . . . Aha I how obout this dept? . . . The story of the 
henpecked husbond who never wos allowed to smoke in the houses 
but who got even with his wife , . . when he died, he stipulated 
in his will that his body be cremated and the ashes scattered over 
the living-room rug . . . Betty Harris she's the social lovely and 
Harold Clork ore closer than five minutes to twelve . . . Joyce 
Cherry she's from Philly . . . has o smile a» heortworming as o 
goby's hug . . . Soroh |^aughn bock at the Apollo Theater in Harlem 
. . . Thot new bar plus soooo mony other things ot the newly re- 
decorcrted Elks Lounge is something to see. i 

NOTES, NEWS AND NONSENSE 

Understand thot NBC will mointoin the Duffy's Tcnrem show 
with Ed Gardner. Monton Morelond etc . . . whether tney get o 
Spenser or not . . .SUDDEN THAWT: One thing sure, betting is 
like liquor . . . you con moke it illegoL but you can't moke it 
unpopular . . J.aMor Hill (Angelas Funeral Home Proxy) dining 
with wife Puffy and friends . . . Word comes from Sidney Poitier 
(he plays the role of the Negro doctor in "No Way Out") that he 
is engaged . . .which mokes previous releases o little doubtful 
thot he hos definite plans of remaining o bachelor . . . We're very 
anxious for the Negro Art Theater to busy themselves ogoln with 
onother production . . . River Boy now in full sway out at Orchid 
Gobies . . . Angelle Strottoo looking v<Bry pretty in a new creation 
mode by talented Cora Howard . . . Comes thot time ogoin . . . 
which reminds us to leave you with something that goes like this 
**Most of the world's tro«ible« seem to be caused by people behaving 
like humon beings." - ^ 

While visiting out on the strip yesterday . . . dropped by the 
ohi so cozy new apartment of shapely Dottie Dondridge. . . . 
Located in the heart of Hollywd. ,. . . Dottle's curves mold in soooo 
Ikicely with her new frenchy atxnotq>here. ... 


- '■ - ' 

Garner^l 
Headliner 
At Oasis 




Music lovers and fanis of Eroll 
Garner who have been anxiously 
awaiting for this great artist 
will welcome the news of his 
opening tonight at the Oasis for 
a two week engagement. 

Returning after over a year's 
absence Garner has since made 
musical history. So great has 
been the demand for Gamer's 
bookings that he has played 
only a percentage of the loca- 
tions that want him but even 
with these limited appearances 
Errol 1 won both the Downbeat 
and Metronome piano polls for 
1949 being voted the nation's 
favorite jazz pianist. ^ 

Garner did such outstanding 
business at the Deuces that both 
operators and critics credited, 
him with reviving jazz on 52nd 
street and with creating a come- 
back for the jazz piano. 

Supporting Erroll Garner will 
be the nifty little combo of Lee 
Young. ..Make it a must go to 
the Oasis and see the best show 
in town, and meet Joe Abrahms 
and Bill Robinson, those two 
great guys that ade always on 
hand* to make your evening at 
the Oasis an enjoyable one. 



Amos Milburn 
Heads For City 


: LUBBOCK, Tex. — Amos Mil- 
burn has heeded a frantic call 
from Eddie Mesner, president of 
the Aladdin Record Co., and will 
conclude his current road tour 
this week in order to head for 
California to do some rush re- 
cording for the Aladdin label at 
the firm's Hollywood studios. 

The famed "Bewildered" man 
has been so occupied on the road 
during the past few months that 
he has been unable to settle 
down for any recording ses- 
sions, thus completely exhaust- 
ing the Aladdin firm's supply of 
unreleaSed Milburn platters. 

Amos, who is consistently one 
of the biggest-selling stars in the 
recording industry, has had no 
less than 10 new records released 
since the first of the year, in- 
cluding such smash hits as "Any- 
body's Blues," "Birmingham 
Bounce" and "Two Years of Tor- 
ture." 

Say You Saw 
It In the EAGLE 


JOIN THE TELEVISION 
STAR— ENROLL AT 

WilUe Covan 
^^ Danee Studio 

'1316 E. 41st SI AD. 9136 

CLASSES IN TAP-^BALLET— 
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Special R«tet — Ciaiscs $1.00 

We furnish ail talent for 
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rr--*f 


PRAISED . . . Benny Carter, 
so often referred to as that 
"an>azin3 man of music," is 
beins hailed by Hollywood 
as one of the top arrangers 
in the country. (See story.) 


Count Basie At 
Elks Sat. Nite 


Count Basie andThis swingsa- 
tion Sextette will play their only 
Los Angeles dance tomorrow 
night, August 19th at the newly 
redecoratedJ:iks Kail, 4016 South 
Central Ave; 

Those who have been unfor- 
tunate to miss the Count at the 
Oasis due to capacity filled nite- 
ly, will really get an extra treat 
when Basie plays all of those old 
goodies plus his new ones to-- 
morrow night. 

Featured with the Basie crew. 
Warden Gray that dynamic saxa- 
phonist who always rocks the 
place and also Buddy t)e Franco. 

Those who have listened to the 
former aggregations of the Count 
can't understand why it is that 
this newly organized Sextette can 
be compared with his former 
seventeen pieces. But it's true, 
the band is terrific, they dish out 
with a brand of rythm that is 
entirely different from anything 
you have ever heard. 

Make it a must at the EHks 
Hall tomorrow night from 9 to 1 
to dance to the music of Count 
Basie. 


NEW V . 
DISCOVERY! 

Now hair stays grroomed for 
months instead of weeks! 

with LUSTRASILK! 

Lustrasilk is the first in his- 
tory to be 100% non-alkaline. 
It does not injure the hur 
structure, or discolor even 
gray hair. 

A Special Service at 

COSHO 

LUSTRASILK 

CLINIC 

Mrs. Gladys Mondy 
AD. 959« 201 E. 43rd St. 



• 


STfLL PLEASES ...Lena 
IHorne now abroad and pleas-, 
ing wherever she goes . . . i 
still pretty as ever in her very j 
good spot in the current! 
flicker "Duchess of Idaho." 


ALLEN A 
THEATRE 

126 E. SANTA RARBARA 

f ADams 7t18 

HELD OVER 

IHE JACKIE 

ROBINSON 

STORY 

Jacki«^obinsoii 

Ruby Dee 
Minor Watson 
Richard Lane 

Co-Feal«re: 

FEDERAL MAN 

Allena Theatre 

Modern— Comfortabk 
Popular Prices 

AdttHs: 42c (inc. iix) 
Children 9c 


# 


DELICIOUS FOOD 


At 


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4 Course Meal . *^* • .50c 


(Coffee or Tea - Soup - Entree - Dessert) 
^ OPEN 8 A.M. to 3:00 P.M. 

^^ DOWNBEAT GRILL 

1064 E. 42iid STREET 


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Eagle Solutes Ontstanding Disc Jockies 



OUTSTANDING 
DISC JOCKEYS 
SALUP 


i :,a; .r, .>;■- "m^:?^ • 


JOE ADAMS . . (KOWL) . . 

Mayor oF Melody) . . . Sa- 
luted For his versitility and 
the wide appeal of his pro- 
gram which includes Sonne-' 
thing For every(>6dy. Most oF 
the Fans tell us they love 
Joe's Fine diction and his 
cozy way oF embracing you 
with a well chosen sentence. 

HOLLYWOOI>— It is estimated 
that more than 200.000,000 peo- 
ple have read "Treaasure Island" 
since Robert Lx>uis Stevenson 
wrote the famed adventure story 
for his 13-year-old step-son 70 
years ago. Walt Disney has film- 
ed the thrilling tale as an all 
Iiv«- action picture 


. . . Selected as outstanding 
and saluted For his contribu- 
tion to the many youth, with 
whom he makes daily contact 
through his program that Fea- 
tures a wide variety oF wax- 
ings. For his personal time 
spent visiting youngsters in 
the many hospitals and sani- 
toriums, this coupled with his 
casual, natural "air voice" 
made Roy an easy gick. 


Responding to expressions of 
our readers who feel as we do 
that honor is due the Disc 
Jockeys who work overtime to 
entertain, to encourage and to 
cheer, your California Eagle the- 
atrical edito/ preesnts in this is- 
sue several of the outstanding 
platter spinners who have earned 
high praise from the listeners. 

Each Disc Jockey has his own 
point of merit, and all of them 
are som^ody's favorite. We are 
not attempting to determine who 
is the top Disc Jockey, for each 
One has contributed in his own 
way to the delight and advance- 
ment of Mr. and Mrs. Public 
and the music they want to hear. 



A TMBUTE 

TO GENE 
NORMAN 

GENE NORMAN (KGFJ) sa- 
luted for tlve smooth assurance 
in his voice plus a well chosen 
program, balanced to please even 
the most difficult listeners. 


HUNTEt HANCOCK (KFVD)^ariematinec ... A salute 
to HtMttcr for a suave cosmopolitan program featuring ex- 
clw«ively top Negro artists and For untiring Mrvice donated 
toward any worthy cause. 


Negro Actors Guild 
Of America Present 

Award To Z^nu^k 

— ^ 1 — - — 

. The Negro Actors Guild Mon- 
day made an award to Mr. 
Darryl F. Zanuck. vice-president 
in charge of production for 
Twentieth Century-Fox, for his 
new drama of race relations, "No 
Way Out" The presentation will 
l>e made by the Guild's president 
Noble Sissle. at a party at the 
Hotel Theresa, 125th Street and 
7th Avenue, and accepted for Mr. 
Zanuck by Linda Darnell, one of 
the stars of the film. 

The award, a scroll, cites the 
producer "for the intelligent antl 
understanding use of Negro per- 
formers in the film medium, and 
especially in 'No Way Out.' " 
(Continued on Page 17) 


AVAILAiLE NIGHTLY 

AND !• '• 

SATURDAYS 

• M^^UiK* a 0*tk«fliMP»- 

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RBASONABIJC RKNTALA 

ZENDA BALLROOM 

»M W. SEVENTH 
Ha« D*wat*wfi I..A.'a I urtmt 


hi: 


far bif< 
MIC— MA. »-»3M 


Witherspoon And 
Camille Howard At 
Elks^ Sunday, Aug. 20 

Now that the new policy has 
been inaugurated at the Elks 
Ballroom on Central avenue, with 
the kiclfoff dance last Sunday 
night, everyone is looking for- 
ward to the bill of fare for this 
coming Sunday when blues and 
boogie takes the spotlight with 
Jimmy Witherspoon and Camille 
Howard. 

This new teaming of "Spoon" 



CAMIUE HOWARD . . Plays 
tlie Elks Sunday, August 20, 
along witk Jimmy Wither- 
spoon. 


and Howard is really paying off 
in big figures, and those who 
have had a <^ance to see and 
hear them are still raving. On 
the group's first date at the Ava- 
don here in Los Angeles, no less 
than 2600 happy patrons turned 
out to hear them. 


WIN $200.00 TUESDAY NITE 


tINCOLN 

2300 S. CENTRAL 
AD. 1-K11 


N5W PLJkVIN6 

"OiM Crazy" 
My Darlins Ommfm^m* 


ROBINSON 

4319 $. CEf^TRAI, 
AD. 1-W41 


NOW PLAYING 
^WiMr« The SM«waik 


ROSE BUD 

1»40 S. CENTRAL 
PR. 5759 


SAVOY 

S3M S. CENTRAL 
CE. t-MZI 


KLORBNCB 

MILLS 

9S11 S. CENTRAL 
AO. 1-1915 




'I SM< KHy.tlw Kir* 


*'C«ribM Trair 
"Ss YoMis. S* *a^" 


Starts Sun., Aug. 20 

••Stormy Weather" 

'Great Jewel Robbery' 

Next Thur». 

"The Outlaw" 


NOW PLAYING 
"The FlaiiM'' 


Fri.-8«L, Aug. 18-19 
1M« SUc af Hm Uw' 


Fri.-tat., Aug. 18-19 
'*S«ailB PMiH«a«iary" 
"ftkkrt •# *• lanfc'!* 


Starts Sun., Aug. 20 
"That Mm •« Mine*' 


•Cas«4" 


Starts Sun., Aug. 20 

"AsHmH Jvaste" 

'R««w« af the 


Starts Sun., Aug. 20 


Friday. Au^Hst 18. 1950^ The Caltfonua Eagle— 1 



BILL SAMPSON . . (KWKW) 

... A salute to Bill Sampson 
For his quiet companionship 
in the small of the nisht. 
Bill's four hours of mood mu- 
sic sets the tempo for the 
stay-up-laters. 



RAY ROBINSON . . (KGFJl 

. . A salute to Ray Robinsof 
for his aggressiveness, sincer 
ity and his presentation of j 
fresh approach to Dick Jock 
•"9. i i ■ i 

HOLLYWOOD— Joseph Cott€ 

who co-stars with Yalli in RK 

Radio's "Walk" Softly. Strangei 

reads »f least three newspape 

every day and several boo 

every week. Though he dislik 

travel he likes to read trav 
books. 



JACK LOW (KeFJ) . . . Saluted for his wonderful contrib«. 
tion in stressing news of tK« Negro Community, for his nitely 
salute to an outstanding citixcn. For his wide variation' of 
music and above all his mellow-soothing "new voice" which 
we predict to reach t^ resuKc i«i the field of Disc Jocktng . 


HOLLYWOOD— As a precaution featuring Bill Williams. Ca 

against mishap, everything for Balenda Robert Armstroi 

th« nM>vies except actors must Frank McHugh and Steve Flai 

come in pairs. Eighteen exp«n- but to play s«fe„ two of each,' 

sive RKO Radio's "Crack 'Down/' a total of 36 were provided. 


IVs Here IVs Different 

Ws The New j 

ELrS BALLROOM 

4fll6S. Cenlral Avf. ! 

JIMHY WITHERSPOON AND 
CAMILLE HOWARD > 
ORCHESTRA I t v 

: Sunday, August 20, 1950 

i.v i Feafiiring^anie Attract long 

1:^ EVERY SUNDAY 

♦^^' 5^ 'Visit the new $30,000 cocklail lounge 
}j'^^ , installed for your drinking pleasure 
REMi:MBER AUGUST 20tk Dauicing 9-2 


^::r-''^.m':% 


v\- 


-tujt ; 




f I 


14— The California Eagle, 


, August 18. 1950 


Jlome Owners in 
Organization .^ 
For Civic Pride 


The Allied Gardens Home Pro- 
tective League which is an or- 
ganization made up of civic- 
minded property owners of 
Compton who have united to- 
gethier to protect, preserve and 
further the understanding of 
neighborly concern for the rights 
and property of others. 

The officers just elected to 
head the League are Mr. James 
McDaniels, president; Mrs. Ge- 
neva Smith, vice president; Mrs. 
Jean McDaniels, recording sec- 
retary, and Mrs. Leon Carter, 
chaplaiii. 

ProjectB undertaken by the 
Lccigue is a neighborhood paint 
oad clean -up ceanpalgn. Street 
light ^nstollotion^ r e i^ a-i r of 
streets and sidewalks, and the 
estoblishment of o floral island 
between Wilmington Boulevard 
and Wilmington Avenue are be- 
ing pkmned with the assistance 
of the City Engineers of the city 
of Compton. 


fe-: 




Wrestlers In 
Benefit For 
Watts Church 


Big tfane wrestling will invade 

'. Ithe Watts-South Los Angeles 

area the night of Thursday, Sep- 

tenber 14, when the Holy Name 

• 'Society of St. Lawrence Church, 

stage the second of their sports 

'"'f'diows in the parish school gym, 

' 101 and Compton 

Jnles Strombow. in charge of 
IIm wi«Btling trevqie crt Olympic 
Auditorium bos assured mem- 
bers of the coBMnittee arranging 
that he will saiMi the best wrest- 
lers available at the time of the 
show into the orea. 

The church benefit ^ show will 
mark the first time that 'ibg 
time' wrestlers have ever ap- 
peared in that area. Holy Name 
committeemen, have left nothing 
undone in their spirited effort 
to give the people of the south- 
east area an evening of excellent 
entertainment. All are welcome. 




I 


Workshop Play 
Portrays Negro 
As Human Being 

•TIow I Wonder." Donald Og- 
den Stewart's new play, to be 
presented by the Beverly-Fairfax 
: Jewish Community Center's Ac- 
I tor's Workshop at the New Globe 
Theatre, starting August 19, pre- 
sents a Negro as a human being, 
■Moving away from the presenta- 
I tion of a colored person as a 
"Stepin Fechit" or "Uncle Tom" 
character, Stewart's play pre- 
sents the Negro as a member of 
our society who must think 
through clearly who his friends 
sind allies are. 

Emmett Smith plays the role 
•f Cliff, the butlar of Professor 
Z.amaal Stevenson and his char- 
aetarization has l}een described 
OB suparkrtiTa by Howard Da 
Sylvtb msmber of the Center's 
Drama Committsa, who has at- 
tSBdad rehearsals. 

Others in the ciast of this play, 
directed by Paul Gurev, are 
Stephen Roberts, Kenneth Jam- 
pol, Ronald Singer, Sylvia Mos- 
eowitz, Jean Stein, Ben Freed - 
*an, Sidney Morris, Beki Finer 
•nd Phil Resnick. Tickets may be 
secured through the Beveriy- 
Falrfax Jewish Community Cen- 
ter, 8008 Beverly Boulevard, 
WEbster 9141. 



Local Musicians Association 
Program At Holman Methodist 


•TAKE TWO WITH YOU"— First t<^ participate in Lo$ 
Anseles County X-Ray Survey^ new siojjan "Talce Two With 
You" are Mrs. Richard Reed (right) !oF the Foundation's 
Public Information committee, with her tjwo guests. They are, 
left to right, Mrs. Clifford Ford (Bee Canterbury), women's 
editor of NBC press department and preiident of Theta Sigma 
Phi, honorary journalism fraternity for women, and Mrs. John 
N. Briggs, Westwood, wife of the eminent chest surgeon. 
Goal of the Fundation is 3,000,000 x-ra^s by the end of the 
year. | 


United Nations Consultant 
To Address Delta Convention 


The ihs Angeles Musicians 
preesnted their Final Sacred 
Chautauqua on last Sunday af- 
ternoon at Holman Methodist 
Church; Mrs. Georgia Horton was 
general chairman for the event. 
Mrs. Nell Dobson Plant served 
as program chairman. The pro- 
pram was unusual and highly 
enjoyed by all present 

Each participont played a 
stellar role. Among the artists 
featured were: Oscor B. Plant, 
wrell-knowi). baritone;' The Albert 
McNeil Singers; Jean Jockson, 
controlto; Erma Tresville, pianist; 
Thelmo Patillo, lyric soprono; 
Majorie Lewis, organist. 

The Zion Hill Baptist Choir 
was at its best, under the direc- 
tion of Revere Greene. The Hol,- 
man Evangelistic Choir, under 
the capable direction of Walter 
Powell, rendered several num- 
bers. Mrs. Lillie T. Hogue, presi- 
dent of the association, made the 
response and Reverend L. L. 
White was the principal speaker. 

Mrs. Faaustina Johnson, Re- 
gional Director served as Mistress 


Clay Modeling 

With the free sessions open to 
both children and adults, sculp- 
tor Agostinho Rodriguez is con- 
ducting classes in clay model- 
ling and animal design Thurs- 
days and Fridays from 12:30 to 
4:30 p.m., the Los Angeles City 
Recreation and Park Depart- 
ment reported this week. 


You bet your life when you fail 
to dim your headlights on rural 
roads. 


of Ceremony. Mrs. Billie Lythe-, 
com. Director of Publicity for the 
Association over a period of 
years and unanimously re-elected 
in the last election, handled the 
publicity tar the Chatauqua 
Series. Recently, Mr. John Valen- 
tine was appointed as her as- 1 
sistant. Honored guests were: 
Mrs. T L. Scott, Mrs. L. L. White 
and Mr.* Jester Hairston. j 

President Mrs. Ullie Hogue is. 
p lannin g a very outstcmding 
event for the early foOL The As- I 
sodotion wishes to thank the 
press ond their many friendji fw 
their wonderful supporttT'^ J; 

m Warning On 
Typlioid Fever 
Given Public 


A sharp warning to travelers 
to Mexico to get vaccinated 
against typhoid fever was issued 
this week by Dr. George M. Uhl, 
city health officer. 

"Three recent coses — one elf 
them fotol — ^hove been positively 
traced to typhoid infections ac- 
quired while touring Mextco," 
Dr. Uhl said. 

He explained that the inocula- 
tion is not required to cross the 
border, but has been "continu- 
ously recommended," adding: 

"Too few travelers think of 
getting this protection. Typhoid 
fever is still a serious disease. 
But it can be prevented with im- 
munization." 


BEGIN TO HAVE 


Mr. Norman Corwin, Radio 
Consultant, Public Information 
Department of the United Na- 
tions Organization will be one 
of the speakers at the public 
meeting of the post-session of 
Delta Sigma Theta Sorority's 
Convention, Tuesday night, Aug. 
22, 1950, at 8:15 at the Second 
Baptist Church, Corner 24th and 
Griffith. 

The Convention theme: **Hu- 
man Rights — From Charter to 
Practice" will be discussed by 
Mr. Corwin from an Interna- 
tional angle especially The 
United Nafiens in its relations 
to Human Rights. At this time 
Mr. Corwin is in Hollywood 
where his Document A -777 is her 
ing filmed. ! 

Other outstanding persons par- 
ticipating on the Symposium 
are: Mrs. Sadie T. M. Alexander, 
a member of the President's 
Committee on Civil Rights, a 
practicing attorney in Phila- 
delphia, and an honorary Presi- 
dent of Delta Sigma Theta So- 
rority. Attorney Alexander will 
discuss our responsibility in our 
home land in the area of Human 
Rights. 

Lawson Speoks 

Attorney Belford Lawson, who 
distinguished -himself in his 
handling of the historic Hender- 
son vs. Southern Railway Case, 
will speak on the significance of 
the recent Supreme Court De- 
cisions in our effort to strengthen 
our democratic way of life. 

Attorney Lawson U General 
Counsel for the American Coun- 
cil on Human Rights, and Grand 
President of Alpha Phi Alpha 
Fraternity. A question and an- 
swer period will follow which 
will ^ive the audience an op- 
portunity to participate in the 
d i s c u s s i oji. Miss Dorothy I. 
Height, Grand President of Delta 
Sigma Theta Sorority, will act 
as Moderator of the Symposium. 

Mi[S. Mary Leu Bobes<m, who 
is president of tho Los Angolts 
Chapter of Dtita Sigma Theta 
Sorority... states., that-- eloborcite 
^ans are under wary for the on- 
tofftoinmoBt sf the delogotes and 


visiting Deltas, who represent 
nearly every state in the union 
and RoitL These women will 
come down from Berkeley to this 
post session on a tour provided 
by Grond Chapter. 

The Pan Hellenic Council of 
Los Angeles and other groups 
are doing a major part also to- 
ward theit entertainment. 

Thriljt Shop 
Appeals for 
Old Utensils 


UGHTER 


TTirift sWops and salvage shops 


scattered 
geles, and 


throughout Los An- 
operated by and for 


the benefit of various welfare 
agencies, have been signally 
successful, and the Braille Insti- 
tute's Thrift Shop, at 729 South 
Vermont Avenue, is no excep- 
tion. II . j :• . ■ 

Established a year ago, under 
the direction oof Mrs. Grace Car- 
penter, who also is a member of 
the Braille Institute's Board of 
Trustees, the Thrift Shop is per- 
forming what might be called a 
"double" social service. 

Operated entirely by a group 
of volunteers,- and at little ex- 
pense except rent, it has been 
possible to re-sell all donated 
articles at extremely low prices 
—a l)Oon to those in low income 
groups who patronize the store. 
At the same time, the net in- 
come is used for the welfare of 
the blind.' J , - -^^^''-.'^-jf-^irt'^r -^ 

An urgMit coAl ha been sent 
out by Mrs. CarpMiter for ''meeo 
goods." Use<l clothing cokl sh«es 
are especially a— ds d ; but it is 
requMted tbot articlos ol cloth- 
lag be deaned. Household iitoa- 
sils and dashes also cb» popular. 
A pick-up BOffvioe turn been es- 
tobllshod, and osyoiie having 
articles to donate to the Thrift 
Shop should tels|>hon« the BroiUe 
lastttute (OLyinpla 1121.) 




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you've longed for. And this 
wonderful cream costs so lit- 
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results start using it today! 



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Dr. Seymour H. 
Kaufman 

MOVED 

TO THE KAUFMAN 

NEW PROFESSIONAL 

■UILDING — 55th and 

CENTRAL. FORMERLY 

THE OLD cmr 

HEALTH CENTER 
FREE PARKING 


Esknde Robeson Hits 
Husb^d's Enenues 


# 


Mrs. Eslanda Goode Robeson, 
wife of the great singer and 
patriot, I»aul Robeson, received 
a nasty letter from a man who 
claimed he knew Walter Camp 
who named Robeson to the All- 
American football team in 1918. 

The occasion for the letter was 
the attempt of the Stat€ Depart- 
ment at Washington, to revoke 
the passport of Paul Robeson 
This person, whom Mrs. Robeson 
designates only by the initials 
"R.W.P.", wrote to Paul, applaud- 
ing the decision of the U. S. Gov- 
ernment, and telling' him he has 
also written to Rutgers Univer- 
sity, suggesting that the univer- 
sity cancel his athletic and col- 
lege honors. 

Mrs Robeson, through the press, 
replied to R.W.P. Her letter, re- 
strained and courteous, together 
with the letter of R.W.P. was 
published in the Springfield 
Union, Springfield, Mass. 

We are glad to give both to 
our readers. 

The letter written to Robeson 
by "R. W. P." is as follows: 

"Sir: 

"I was a friend and close as- 
sociate of Walter Camp who 
named you on his all -American 
team of 1918. 

•'I have heard tonight, over the 
radio, that the U. S. government 
has denied you passiK>rt facilities. 
I applaud that decision! I con- 


Friday, AugMt IS, 1950— The CaBfonila Eagle— 17 



aNElUE LUTCHER Says 
Application of 

^PPli Kteps Ybw 


# 



T 

to <S> MONTHS 




y 



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You'll like it— costs only about a 
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sider you an ingrate — than whom 
there is nothing worse. ; ; 

'Today I have written to 
Rutgers suggesting that the uni- 
versity cancel your varsity letters 
and other athletic honors, as a 
disgrace to the college, as you 
certainly are. 

"Knowing Mr. Camp, as I did, 
I am sure .that he would have 
cut off his right arm rather than 
honor a person who acts toward 
his country as an ingrate. such 
a^ you have done. 

"I suppose Vishinsky, Malik, 
ryennis, the "Daily Worker" and 
such creatures cheer for you. But 
decent people — ^whether of your 
ancestry, or mine — have nothing 
but disgust for you, as an in- 
grate and a renegade." 

Mrs. Robeson's Reply 

"My husband is at present un- 
der a great deal of pressure 
from our government, and from 
some un-American fellow citi- 
zens, I have, herefore, decided to 
withhold your letter from him 
for a few days, and to answer it 
myself, on his behalf. 

"You say that you were a 
friend and close associate of 
Walter Camp, who named Paul 
Robeson on his all -American 
team of 1918. Then I hope you 
believe — along with me and mil- 
lions of other sport fans — ^that 
Walter Camp chose the members 
of his all-American football 
teams because of their ability, 
prowess, and sportsmanship on 
the gridiron, and not because of 
their political opinions, if any, 
nor because they went hat-in- 
hand saying 'Yes, Sir,' and or 'No 
Sir,' to our government officials, 
police, and other people current- 
ly in power. 

"You say you have written to 
Rutgers, suggesting that the uni- 
versity cancel Paul's varsity let- 
ters and other honors. I shall be 

Tele-fun 

by Warren Goodrich 



'Sorry I didn't answer 
faon«r, but I'm tfred out. 
Just got back from doltvoring 
an olophant baby!". . .You 
won't miaB receiving your im- 
portant calls if you answer the 
telephone quickly . .^,. Pacific 
Telephone. 



most interested, to see what they 
do about that 

Tboss Honors Wet* Earned 

"There will have to be a lot of 
cancellations. The university will 
have to canc«>l 15 varsity letters 
won honorably in four different 
sports, football, baseball, basket- 
ball and track. They will have to 
cancel his Phi Beta Kappa key. 
They will have to cancel his 
membership in Cap - aiid - Skull, 
the sAior fraternity made up of 
the four men who roost truly and 
fully represent the foremost ideals 
and traditions of Rutgers. 

"If and when Rutgers, or any 
group or person cancels Paul 
Robes<Mi's place in the football 
Hall-of-Fame, his membership in 
Phil Beta Kappa and Cap-and- 
Skull, they will cancel the in- 
■tegrity of those institutions. 

"Because Paul's place on these 
rolls-of -honor were won by bril- 
liant, consistent, solid perfor- 
mance, over a period of four con- 
secutive years, before thousands 
of witnesses. His record is on the 
books, in the newspapers and 
magazines, in the hearts and. 
minds of his fellow students who 
studied, worked and played with 
hiijB, and his fellow citizens who 
watched and applauded him from 
the stands. 

"I'm afraid you are going to 
have to find some other way out 
from under Paul Robeson. The 
A grades still stand on the books 
at Rutgers; the faculty, Phi Beta 
Kappa, Cap-and-Skull merely ob- 
served, recorded, and applauded. 
He actually did catch those for- 
ward passes and run that inter- 
ference; Walter Camp and Louis 
Lee Arms and Charles A. Taylor 
and George Daley and oth^ 
sports writers merely observed, 
recorded and applauded. He 
actually is one of the great sing- 
ers and act(M*s in the world to- 
day; music and dramatic critics 
all over the world merely lis- 
tened to his concerts, otKserved 
his performances, recorded and 
applauded. 

How Dors Ton Call Names? 

"And in case anybody wants to 
erase, tear up 0€ bum the rec- 
ords, they need not waste the 
time and effort I have them all 
preserved, the newspaper and 
magazine articles and the offi- 
cial scholarstic and athletic r^- 
ords are neatly pasted into 
scrapbooks. I read them on rainy 
days when the going gets par- 
ticularly rough. And to cover an 
emergency, I have duplicate 
scrapbooks in safekeeping 
abroad. 

"You say you suppose Vishin- 
sky, Malik, Dennis, the "Daily 
Worker" and such creatures cheer 
Robeson. But decent people . . . 
have nothing but disgust for him 
as an ingrate and a renegade. 

"It is this paragraph of your 
letter which makes me really 
angry, and forces me to answer 
you. How dare you call Paul 
Robeson names? I deeply resent 
this name-calling. Un-Americans 
are very quick to call people 
names, and this little habit is 
building hatred against them. 
The latest example is calling the 
Korean people "Gooks." 
Cites Indignities 

"When you speak of gratitude, 
you forget that the vast majority 
of my Negro people are not free 
in the free world. You infer that 
Paul should be grateful to the 
fellow students who tore out his 


Protests Hit 
Action Against 
ForeigrfBorn 


In an Open Letter to President 
Truman 150 prominent Ameri- 
cans^ have declared their con- 
cern "over the recent announce-, 
ment by the Department of Jus-; 
tice that it will seek the de-, 
naturalization of more than 1,000 
naturalized American citizens on 
political grounds," it' was an- i 
nounced by the American Com- 
mittee for protection of Foreign 
Born. I 

The statement declares that! 
"any ottempt to establish dis-| 
tinctions between the rights pos- 
sessed by noturalized Americcm 
dtixens and the rights possessed 
by ncrtiTe bom Americons rio- 
lates basic American principles. 


WIGS 


P inss i wlrs> 


and 


IjH m 


J 


FREE 


•mmi ih'den 

lfA.«-l 

524 SO. SPRING $T„ SWTi 317 




Megro Actors Guild ' 

(Continued from Page 15) 
It marks the tlrst time the 
Guild has made an award to a 
motion picture company. 

In making the presentation, 
Mr. Sissle said: 

"The Negro Actors tSuild feels 
that the film 'No Way Out' is 
the greatest step forward in the 
fight against racial prejudice 
since the start of movie-making. 
It is by far the most dramatic 
and most effective expose of pre- 
judice and discrimination yet 
filmed. 'No Way Out* is not just 
a Negro- versus-white story, but 
a real exploration inthe destruc- 
tive effects to blind and unrea- 
soing hatred." 

Miss Darnell is In New York 
for festivities attending the 
world premiwe of "No Way Out" 
on Wednesday 16, at tiie Rivoii 
Theatre. 

fingernails with iron cleats when 
he tried out for the football team 
at Rutgers; to the music faculty 
who did not think his voice 
was good enough to make the 
glee club; to the fellow citizens 
who did not allow him to make 
films nor play Othello here in 
his own country until after he 
had achieved enormous success 
in them abroad; who never al- 
lowed him nor any other Negro 
singer to become a member of 
the Metropolitan Opera Company 
in New York; who will not allow 
his son to work in industry' as 
an electrical engineer although 
he graduated with honors (E^tta 
Kappa Nu and Tau Beta Pi) 
from Cornell University; who will 
not nov/ allow him to pursue his 
career nor earn his living as a 
singer and actor; who tried to 
kill him at Peekskill last Septem- 
ber when he sang a concert 
there; who deny him, his family, 
his 15,000,000 fallow Negroes the 
civil rights which are guaranteed 
them by our magnificent Con- 
stitution and Bill of Rights. 

"Be reasonable, man. To whom 
shall Paul t>e grateful, and for 
what? 

"I believe Paul Is grateful to 
his fellow citizens, white and 
black, who treat him and all peo- 
ple as human beings, who work 
and fight and vote to force the 
carrying ^t of our sacred Amer- 
ideals and principles as embodied 
in our Constitution and Bill of 
Rights. I believe that he is grate- 
ful to pe(^le in all part of the 
world who really do believe in 
and practice living democracy 
and li^manity to all people every- 
where. 

"As for the little matter of the 
passport and the State Depart- 
ment Paul and I have had pass- 
ports for 30 years, and Paul has 
had one all his life. We have 
always' bought and paid for 
them at the prevailing rate, flO 
down for two years and $5 for 
renewal fw another two years, 
and by law these documents 
have then become our legal per- 
sonal possessions. They will re- 
main so until the law is 
changed." 


•-•f. 


:n^.>i^,::?:#-|i:-^'. 





1 I 




t. 


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18— The Califoniia Eask, —Friday, August 18. 1950 


SPORTS 



lUe Rubdown 

By BILLY YOUNG 


NEW YORK CITY — (Calvin 
News Service) — As the major 
league teams go down to the 
wire, we come to the realization 
that, after two years, there are 
still a number of teams that 
have no NEGRO players, WHY? 
Don't come up with that old 
gimmick that "we're waiting to 
see!" Waiting to see what? THE 
END OF THE WORLD! Since 
Branch Rickey's (and remember 
EVERY MAJOR LEAGUE TEAM 
HAD an executive at that origi- 
nal meeting) innovation not a 
team in either circuit has a 
complaint to make. Let's get 
down to brass taoks. Charles 
Comiskey, Jr. (whom I wish to 
thank for his note about Luke 
Appling) is making his move — 
all well and good. The N. Y. Yan- 
kees (probably caused Weiss to 
have indigestion) have signed 
two farm hands-.-and maybe 
they will get up. eventually. The 
St. Louis Cardinals (Gas House 
Gang), who should have been 
second on the list to put a Negro 
on the team; the mighty "kid" 
outfit known as the Philadelphia 
Phillies; the Boston Red Sok; the 
Detroit Tigers; the Philadelphia 
Athletics; the Pittsburgh Pirates; 
the Cincinnati Reds; the Chica^go 
Cubs: the Washington Senators. 
NONE LISTED IN THE LAST 
GROUP have Negro players. 
Some have potentials (farm 
hands) but it is known that the 
move to shove some Negroes in 
the Minor Leagues was to TO 
KEEP THEM OUT OF THE 
MAJORS. Hard to believe, isn't 
it? 

YOU WILL NOTE, upon close 
observation, that .teairws who 
haven't had the "courage to tack- 
le the so-called "problem" are 
centers of population. Popula- 
tion means money. We h<^>e 
there is more money in those 
towns than there is in Hard 
Tack, Arkansas. The Negro as a 
box otfice potential isn't the pre- 
nilse upon which we advance 
either. No indeed. The story is: 
Negroes who do play ball, play 
the foc'l out of it and those that 
are capable will draw twice as 
maay whites a« Negroes; pri- 
marily because there are more 
whites and liecondarily because 
sport fans don't care if you look 
like a mallard duck shot with 
a 30-30 special — as long as you 
can do the job. Remember the 
ovation given Henry Armstrong, 
In the Garden, following the 
long, bloody battle with Fritzie 
Zivic? "Hank" was cut to pieces 
but the beak-busting fans roared 
for twenty minutes — the greatest 
sight in the world, in the man- 
ner of tribute. 

• « • 

rr HAS BEEJ< SAID that the 
majors want more background 
on Negro players. That's too 
d - - n bad! Had they shown a 
smattering of ihtere^, records 
would have been kept. They did 
everything they could to keep 
records from being kept. Why? 
It waus a challenge. Do yoTi 
realize that Menede, pitching for 
the Cuban Stars against the K.C. 
Monarchs, at Chicago, was near- 
ly fifty years old and pitched a 
no-hitter! You heard me. If you 
could get how of Casper Hol- 
stein (who was part owner of 
the Stars) he could tell you. The 
only two men, now, who would 
have dither written documentary 
or a memory wtvMt anyone 


JtulSL 


could trust, are "Fay" Young 
and Dan Burley. Nothing is bet- 
ter proof of knowing what one 
is talking al>out than experience 
and having been on the scene. 

IT IS A SAD commentary on 
this so-called Democracy that it 
took this long to do it. Thanks 
to Jackie Robinson and Roy 
Campanella (also Don New- 
combe) anyway. Better late than 
never, but one thing we must 
learn as a ethnic group of peo- 
ple: LET US STOP THIS "BET- 
TER LATE THAN NEVE|f?' Make 
powers that be do what they are 
going to do — RIGHT NOW! They 
don't play baseball in hell; That 
goes for the Phillies and the 
remainder of the group men- 
tioned before. 


BOXING 
NOTES 


JAKE LAMOTTA. world's Qiid- 
dleweight cAuimpioa, bcM by- 
p<M»e<l Roy (Sugvcr) lU^inMo. 
the No. 1 challenger again. Mon- 
day LpMotta signed to defend 
his crown in Detroit's Olympta 
Stadium SepL 13 against Laur- 
ent Doutfauille ol Franea, the 
No. 2 challenger. Douthuille bMt 
LaMotta in « 10-round bout Itft 
Montrsol in February, 1949. 

• • • 

MILO SAVAGE of Seattle 

fights Bernard (Big Duke) Docii- 
sen in the 10-round main eve^t 
at Hollywood Legion Stadiutn 
tonight (Friday). j 

• • • ■ 

TXniKET THOMPSON bottlM 
Rex Loyne Tuesday night in Salt 
Loks City. Utah. J 

- • « • 

DAVE GAiLLARDO, 126. scored 
a unanimous 10-round decisioii 
over (ZlecH Schoon maker, 122, 
Monday night at Ocean Park 
Arena. 

• • • ^ ' 
ROOT GARCIA. IW/z. acorod a 

4th round the over Rudy Yas- 
qurss. 127Va. in the scheduled 
10-r«uBd main event at Holly- 
wood Legion Stadium lost Fri- 
day night 

• • • 

JACKIE WEBER, Rhode Island 
lightweight, has been signed to 
meet Manny Madrid Aug. 25 at 
Hollywood Legion Stadium. 



■' --'I 



SIGNS FOR BOUT— Maxie 

Docusen, who has been seen 
in local rings many tlVnes, 
signed to meet Billy Gibson, 
San Francisco lightweight, in 
t'\e 10-round feature bout at 
the Phbenix soFtball park on 
Aug. 23 in Phoenix, Ariz. 


WiU Vie 
For Title 
Sept. 27 


NEW YORK— It was announced 
Thursday that E^szard Charles, 
recognized by the National Box- 
ing Association as the world's 
heavyweight champion, and Joe 
Louis, retired champion, would 
clash for the title here at Yan- 
kee Stadium. Sept. 27. Terms 
were agreed upon by both fight-, 
ers and the match is on. 

Charles successfully defended 
his title this week ag^nst Fred- 
dy Beshore, whom hefhalted in 
the 14th round of a Wheduled 
15-rounder. 

Louis, meanwhile, . has been 
training at West Baden. Ind.. and 
will move to Pompton Lakes, N. 
J., to complete his prepping for 
the Charles go. Thus far no re- 
tired heavyweight chahipion has 
regained the title but Louis is 
almost a sure bet to become the 
first ever to turn" the trick. 


Redskins R^r 
On To Victory 
Over L A. hi 


Nal Whitfield Sets 
New R ecords A broad 

Olympic Champion Mai Whitfield barely fell short of the world 
record he set out to break last Saturday but still ran the fastest 
half mile of 1950 before 40.000 spectators. 

The 25-year-old king of middle distance runners sped 880 yards 
in Im. 50s., just eight-tenths of a second short of the world mark. 
The time of the Ohio State grad-*^ 


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uate is the best ever recorded on 
the springy cinders of White City 
Stadium. 

A capacity crowd watched 
giant Arthur Wint of Jamaica 
chase the American at a flying 
pace. But Wint ran out of gas 
a furlong from home aiKl Whit- 
field had to come in almost 
alone. This probably acconuuted 
for his failure to lower Sidney 
Wooderson's world, mark of Im. 
49.2s. which has stood for 12 
years. 

The race was the highlight of 
a three-way international track 
meet between the United States, 
Great Britain and a team from 
the Benelux countries — Belgium 
the NetAierlands and Luxem- 
bourg. Great Britain won the 
meet by two points over the 


The Washington Red.skins d^ 
feated the Los Angeles Rams. 
14, in a pro charity fooltball gai 
Wednesday night at , the 
seum, before 90,125 fains, a nej 
record for professional footballl 

Negro stars on the Rams tea^ 
generally gave a goojl account ( 
themselves. They included Tai 
Younger, Woodley Lewis, 
Boyd, Towler, etc. 

Poor passing and excessi^ 
penalties accounted for the Rai 
defeat. Then, too. the Rai 
mentors made the mistake of 
ing their ace Negro stars on i 
fense instead of offense. 


United States, 76 to 74. The 
Benelux team scored 40 points. 

The United States won eight 
events including^ a double by 
Otis Chandler, the Stanford 
strong man. Chandler captured 
the shot-put with a heave of 
53 ft. 4'i in. and the discus with 
a tos- at 146 ft. 1 in. 

His points were balanced by 
a British double in the dashes j 
by the Trinidad speed merchant, j 
MacDonald Bailey. Bailey beat 
tihe American 10(>- meter cham- 
pion. Art Bragg of Morgan State, 
by inches in the 100-yard dash 
in 9.7s. and by almost four yards 
in the 220-yard dash in 21.4s. 

Two things led to the United 
States' defeat: lack of an entry 
in the broad jump and Britai/i's 


Bolanos-Young Bout 
Set Back to Sept. 12 

Matchmaker Babe McCoy 
the Olympic Auditorium ai 
nounced Monday that he wi 
forced to set back his lightweigl 
card involving Enrique Bolan<j 
and Tefry Young to Sept. 
These two were slated to 
Aug. 22 until Bolanos became 
and requested the postponemei| 

The Olympic management ai 
nounced that an all-star car 
featuring top. boxers who ha> 
been appearing in semi-final 
and special bouts would htT pij 
ted against each other Tuesdi 
night. Aug. 22. 


More than $600,000 has 
offered for the TV rights to 
1950 World Series in bas<»ball. 
was announced this week. 


MILT NEWMAVS 

NEWSTAND 

Comer AdMiw ft Crenshaw 

Featuring 

. M agttsines — Newspapers 

Racing Information 



CALIEN 

IN OLD MEXICO 

THE HOME OF 
SUNDAY RAONG 

PRESKNTS EVERY SUNDATI 
RAIN OR SHINE 


12 


ThrUling 

* RKHtinit: 

Races 


12 


(( 


Main EvMrt TIns Sviiday 

''CHOU ViSU" 

MNc Mid 70 Yards 
SECONDARY | 

THE SAN YSIDRr] 

^ SIX RIRI^ONGS 

Dally-Dooble and 4|uniel«. 
Books and Mutuels. 

Watch and Plan to be at 
Callente September Srd. 

Big Gala Event— 15 Races, 
Morning and Afternoon 

$l.tM.M FREE DOOR 
PRIZES— SI. •••.•• . ' 

Foreign Book Open Daily. 

Wagers on All Major Traclu. 

FuU Track Odds. 

POST TIME I 
SUNDAY'S 12:45 

WALTER C. MARTT. 
GEN. MGR. 




CHARLES HALTS BESHORE 


BUFFALO. N. Y. — Ezzard 
Charles, pressed by mauling 
Fred Beshoe during the early 
rounds, stopped the Harrisburg 
challenger in 2m. 53s. of the 14th 
round Tuesday night in the third 
successful defense of his NBA 
heavyweight title. 

Referee Barney Felix halted 
the contest with blood streaming 
frwn Beshore's puffed right ear 
and mouth while the crowd 
roared its displeasure. 

The champion from Cincinnati 
never dropped the swarming 
Pennsylvania Dutchman al- 
though he had him in trouble 
several times. Charles appeared 
ring rusty an^off in his timing 
after a 10-month layoff. 

A disappointing crowd of 6298 
paid only |28,666.36 gross to 
watch the bout. It was the small- 
est • crowd and gate in modem 
heavyweight title history. The 
previous low was $48,192 for Joe 
Louis-Harry Thomas at Chicago 
Stadium. April 1, 1938. Low at- 
tendance was 10,609 at Madison 
Square Garden, March 29, 1940, 
for a championship fight be- 
tween Louis and Johnny Pay- 
check. As the promoters esti- 
mated they needed a gross of 
about $50,000 to break even, they 
took quite a red ink bath. 

Beshore's onrushing style of 
infighting bothered the cham- 
pion no end. He foght in spurts, 
apparently not sure of himself. 
Gathering steam in the late 
rounds, he bombed Beshore with 
withering body and head 
punches. 

Referee Felix had Charles out 
front, 12-2 when he stepped be- 
tween the blood -drenched bat- 
tlers. Judge Anse Carroll saw it 
12-1 with oiie even. Judge Leo 
Stachowlak nad Charles out 
front, 9-3, with two ever. The AP 
card saw 10-2 with two e-^n. 

TTie end came suddenly. ^ st 
-^ wheYi it appeared that the 5-io-l 
underdog challenger was going 
to last the route, A smashing 
right staggered Beshore as he 
came out of a clinch. Another 
right to the head, followed by 
six straight punches without re- 
turn, left Beshore wobbling in 
midring with his hands down. 
Noticing the blood streaming 
from ' the ear cut, Felix inter- 
vened. 

With a Joe Louis match, prac- 
tically set for Yankee Stadium 
Sept. 27, Charles took few risks. 
He said later he had him figured 
out in the first round. Still the 
champion wound up with a cut 
left eye that also dripped blood. 

"My timing was off," said 
Charles in his dressing room, "I 
couldn't get a good right hand 
•hot at him. The guys I trained 
with were more or less stand up 
guys. I didn't know he was go- 
ing to fight that way." 


# 


I GRID DUCATS 

PubMc and alumni season 
tickets, for the 1950 football 
season, went on sale this week 
at East Los Angeles Junior Col- 
lege. Eight games will be played 
in the newly constructed 22,000- 
eeat stadium. 



HeibMcKefl 
Ms Off mm. 
In 46 Seconds 


HALSmCBORG, Sweden — 
Herb McKenley of Jamaica 
sprinted the 4Cl»0-meter dash 
through a heavy rain Sunday 
night in 46 seconds, only one- 
tenth second off his own world 
record. 

The Illinois graduate, compet- 
ing with a touring American 
track team, ran around two turns 
for the best performance of the 
night. 

Lloyd LaBeach of Panama 
apT^roached McKenley's perform- 
ance with a time of 10.3s. in the 
100-meter dash, also one-tenth 
second above the world record 
he shares. He came back later 
to win the 200- meter dash in 
20.8s., also one-tenth above his 
own mark around a curve 
McKenley placed seccwid in 21s. 

A second group of American 
athletes competed at Boras, Cen- 
tral Sweden, and succeeded in 
six of eight events. 

George Rhoden d Morgan 
State and Fortune Gordien of the 
San Francisco Olympic Club 
were double winners.'^ 

Rhoden captured the 200 me- 
ters in 21.5, with Jim Golliday of 
Chieago second in 21.8. Rhoden 
then won the 400 meters in 47.6. 

Gordien was victorious in the 
discus throw at 172ft ^in., then 
took the shot-put at Slit. 8^ in. 


m- 


BABHESS RACING 

POMONA— One of the most 
ambitious thoroughbred and har- 
ness racing programs ever un- 
dertaiien will be part and par- 
ed oi the Lo6 Angeles County 
Fak which opens here September 
15 and ooatinucs tlirough Octo- 
1. 


'•I'i 


CAUEMTE STAKES TONIGBT 

AGUA CALIENTE. Mex.— Grey- 
hound racing fever reaches a 
high pitch here at the Tljuan*^ 
Kennel Club Friday night when 
eight of the country's top grey- 
hounds will battle it out wire to 
wire in the first running of the 
$5000 added Caliente Stakes. 


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IN TITLE QUEST — John L 
Davis, Oakland lightweight, 
who is considered by many as 
the best fighter in that weight 
on the West Coast, will meet 
Carlos Chavez For the Califor- 
nia State lightweight title at 
the Olympic Auditorium Tues- 
day night, Aug. 29, in a 12- 
round bout, it was announced 
this week. 


Sandi^ Saddler Inks 
Pact For Title Bout 

NEW YORK— Contracts for two 
championship fights were signed 
last week. 

Willie Pep of Hartford, Ct., 
world featherweight king, signed 
to defend his, crown against 
Sandy Saddle of New York, 
former champion, in the New 
York Yankee Stadium on Fri- 
day, Sept 8. 

The other signing, held with- 
out the benefit of flash bulbs 
and an audience, made official 
Ray Robinson's defense of his 
Pennsylvania middleweight title 
against Jose Basora at Scranton 
on Aug. 25. The date was 
changed from Aug. 23. 



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GREYHOUHD RACING •ONUS~$5,000 in silver dollars witi 
be offered tonight (Friday) at the Tijuana Kennel Club, 
Tijuana, Mexico, when the $5,000 added Caliente Stakes 
will be run. Eight of the nation's swiftest greyhounds will 
battle it out for the lucrative purse.. 


%i 


OLD FASHION BARBECUE PICNIG^ 


The Colonel Beck Post V. r. W. and the Outdoor Life and Health 
Association is sponsoring an old fashion barbecue picnic in the gardens 
of the Outdoor Life Rest Home in Dwarte, California, Sunday, August 
20th, from 2:00 P. M. yOntil ? (14«0 E. ' Duarte Road.) 

RACK - GAMES - FUM^ lilOIIC - GUEST ARTISTS 

DkMcrs TVe whiiA indndes ohiuiee on hmm to be given away. 

Cms le*Te from cllnie at 806 E. Jeffers<« Blvd. I'M F. M. 

Gome aad brfa^ the f amOj. 


•sf;3f=- 


Friday. August 18. 1950— The Caiifoniia Eagle— If 


m: ■ 1 


SPORTS pi 

John L. Davis, Carlos Chavez tq 
Fight for State Lightie Crown 

Carlos Chavez, veteran lightweight who turned in 
the best performance of his long career when he soundly 
trounced Art (Golden Boy) Aragon on June 6, will meet 
rugged John L. Davis, Oakland ace, at the Olympic Audi- 
torium on Tuesday, August 29, 
They battle 12 r6unds, and the ^^ 


lightweight championship of 
California is at stake. 

Enrique Bolanos held the title 
until last November, when he 
lost an unpopular decision to 
Maxie Docussen. Maxie shoved 
off for New Orleans after win- 
ning the crown, and stayed there 
for more than eight months. 
There's a Commission ruling 
that state champions must de- 
fend their titles every six months 
if suitable contenders are avail- 
able. 

In the lightweight class, there 
are oodles of suitable contenders, 
and since Maxie was absent, the 
State Athletic Commission de- 
clared the title vacant. 

Certainly no one can criticize 
the right of either Chavez or 
John L. to fight for the state 
crown. Both have repeatedly 
proved their class, quality and 
caliber. 

When Chavez defeated Aragon 
last June,#k was his fifth 
straight win this year; his most 
important victory prior to that, 
scored in Feburary, was a 9- 
round TKO over Jess Flores of 
Stockton. He had also beaten 
Emil Barao, the Hayward Ham- 
mer. 

John L. Davis is perhaps the 
most underestimated lightweight 


lanos, Maxie Docusen, Bernard 
Docusen, and Tommy Campbell. 
But every one was a "tightfit"; 
every one could have gone to 
Davis, and there would have 
been no great to-do about it. 

Moreover, John L. had Bolanos 
on the floor in his first meeting 
with Enrique; the newspapers 
denounced the Campbell deci- 
sion over Davis at Hollywood as 
a bare-faced robbery. 

John keeps improving with ev- 
ery fight. He's a real club- 
fighter, loves to get in close and 
whale away with both fists. 

Certainly the winner of the 
Chavez-Davis fight would be a 
worthy opponent for Ike Wil-^C 
liams. 


PAODLE POLO 

More than 5000 free seats are 
available for sports fans attend- 
ing the thrilling Southern Cali- 
fornia Paddle Polo League con- 
tests which are being played 
Wednesday evenings at 8 o'clock 
at the Los Angeles Swimming 
Stadium, according to the City 
Recreation and Paiic Department. 


on the Coast. Back in '48, he de- 
feated Art Aragon; then he lost , Giants, while hurling 
decisions to Aragon, Enrique Bo- i Philadelphia Stars, 


Last week Satchel Paige, vet- 
eran pitcher, was tapped for four 
runs in two innings by the Elite 

for the 



WATCHES REPAIRED 


All Wtrk 6«ariBtM4 2 Ttars 

JEWELRY REfAlREI AT LOWEST PtiCES 
WATCH CRYSTALS 50c UP— HANDS 2Sc HP 


UP' 


AD. 0713 


LflPtRLflOJflTCHSHOP UUS&^ 


"" PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 
I BOOKKEEPING SERVICE 

A-d'ts - SystsTis - T.^x Acccu'-t.ng ■ 
Accojr'fs RccG vable B4l'ag 
Pjc'c Stc-ccracf-cr - Notary 

John C. Cheeseborough, B.S, P. A. 

5317 S.OENTRAL avenue 



REDUCED RATES 


AT 


MORRIS HOTEL 
809 E. 5th St. 


(Near Cortral) 


Ml. 3m 


CHARLES C. WILUAMS, Mmnrnger 

Beaotif Hi famished rooms, nlee lobby with telerisiOB, etevstor, 
steam heat, hot and eoU water, daOy anid serviee, phone hi 
every room, 24 hours swUckboard and beD boy service; deaa 
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Fomcfly $10.00 tedMcd <e $7.00 a Wcdi 

Also Bedaeed DaOy and Monthly Bates 


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'^'•***y"^*" 


20— TW CaKfoTMa Ea^lc. —Friday. A«9vst 18. 19Sfll 


r 


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il 


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SPORTS 


''■n 


p **t?^' 


iVn. fi'l 


On The Tilrf 


By GEORGE A. RAMSEY 



GEORGE RAMSEY 


furlongs will be the second Ry. 
Post time remains at 12:45. 

John Alessio.^assistant general 
manager at Calinte race track is 
planing some vast improvements 
for the lovers of the sport of 
kings, at the border course. Every 
since he has become assistant 
general manager, Mr. Alessio has 
continued to make improvements 
and beautifying the course. His 
new idea will add more beauty 
to the famous track. 

One of the outstanding at- 
tractions ever offered at the 
Caliente track will be held on 
Sunday. Sept. 3rd, when 15 races 
will t>e held for a gala Labor 
Day program. The first face will 
start at 11 a. m. Also cash door 
prizes of $1,000 will be given 
away. Three races will be run 
in the morning and 12 in the 
afternoon. Music by the famous 
Mexican band and singers will 
entertain the fans during the 
lunch hour. It promises to be a 
gala day sputh of the border, 
down romantic 
Further details 
paper. 

With the Greyhounds at Cal- 
iente Old Mexico. 

K. C. Stoss is the uncrowned 


Mexico way. 
later in this 


Del Mar (Where the Surf Meet 
the Tiirfi Jockey Johnny Long- 
den the young old man of the 
saddle still keeps booting them 
home, at the present time he is 
the leading rider at the Del Mar 
meeting. At the end of 17 days 
of racing at the .sea side course 
Longden has scored with 19 win- 
ners. Sometimes he's booed, and i champion at the Greyhound 
then cheered, but he just keeps course again beating the best, 
pomping along on his horses. with the Caliente Greyhound 

Ray York, the apprentice sen- s.^a**^ Friday night. The ques- 
sation is in second place, just one I »«>" '« w»" ^^^ champion be 
short of Longden. The mutuelj^a^? The fami^s race the first 
handle for the first 17 days is j »' « » kmd ever held in the West 
off from last year. The first njcarnes an added value of $5,000. 
days handle was $8,790,894. Last I PoP"l". General Manager Wil- 
year at the same time it was $9,- I '»»™ <Bi!l. Colher is planning a 
411,795. The average crowd has ^ S^^* n^g^t for this outstanding 
been 8736. Daily average for the I attraction. One of the largest 
same period last year was 9475. I "o^ds ever to attend dog races 
Blue Reading and Sun State will »" the West is expected to wit- 
be hard to beat in the Del Mar j "^*s the great race between the 

Derby, they were two horses that I ^^'^l^f'^L.^!! ^""^^ ^** '^""^ ^"^^ 
were in plenty trouble. 


CampaneHa's 
Single Gives | 
Bums Victory 


NEW YORK— Roy Campanel 
la's second-inning single, scor- 
ing Carl Furillo from second 
base, gave the Brooklyn Dodgers 
a 1-0 victory over the New York 
Giants Tuesday night. 

A crowd of 49,021 saw Preach- 
er Roe edge Larry Jansen. 

Jansen gave up only four hits 
to Roe's five. The Giants' ace 
right-hander faced only 18 bat- 
ters in the last six innings. It 
was Roe's 16th victory. 

Furlllo' opened the second with 
a single. Gil Hodges boamced to 
Jansen for a seemingly certain 
double play. But Ed Stanky 
dropped Jansen's quick toss and 
all hands were safe. Then Cam- 
panella delivered his- game-win- 
ning blow. 


Right From 
The Feed Box 


of the border. 


Blue Reading had to race on ^^^^y,*'*^,!^ *""^*^"« ^,V ^^ 
the ouUide most of the mile ?""^ ^^r thefans. this will be 


journey. While Sun State came 


the second of the big stakes to 


from fifth place in the stretch ! ^ '"""• The $10,000 handicap to 


and closed with a rush. Watch 
these twe In the Derby. Feature 


be run later is the main event 
and the big attraction of the 


attraction for the week end will I ^^f^' ^'^ Barbara Jones 

be the Solana Beach Handicap P^^"y J?^^T \ "^^f m "k^"'^^ 
at six furlongs and carries an !<»"«*" »' ^h^ G^^yhound blub, and 


the 


added value of ^,500. Its for j-«'"\^t>« /|«\uped during 
three-year-olds and upwards. j '"O"^*^* ^^ September and Octob- 

Caliente Old Mexico: Weight \ "■ 
broke the BroOklvn bridge down ! She will be known as the cep- 
as the saying goes. But weight i tic sweetheart of the Tijuana 
did stop the winning streak of j Greyhound Club. Special event 
one of the gamest horses seen at nights for Negro organizations is 
the border course in many years, j draw#hg large crowds every 
Poco Mas 'who broke' down and Wednesday night. The famous 
was laid up for a long rest was l drum and bugle corps with the 
brought back to the races and high steppinfg majorettes and 
started a new life south of the drill teams has proven very pap- 


J 


border down Mexico way. 

The once stake horse and son 
of SwahillLiborqueen started on 
his comeback in cheap claiming 
races but soon advanced to the 
handicap divi.sion. Winning four 
straight. He was upped in weight 
every time he won, but the load 
put on him in the Poppy, last 
Sunday feature was just too 
much for the game thorough- 
bred, the age and weight was 
against htm, although making a 
game bid into the home stretch 
his younger foe beat his a nose. 
The winner was the hot favorite. 
Go Charm, a three-year-old. So 
as the saying goes, youth mu«t 
be served. It was a great race 
for the aging Poco Mas. 

The daily-double combination 
of More Ali, winner of the sec- 
ond race and Balko Boy, victor 
of the third paid $16.0. While 
the Quniela backers received 
"$42.40 when War Archives was 
'** first and Son O' Carmen finished 
seeond. This Sunday General 
Walter C Marty's feature at- 
traction will bte the Chula Vista 
handicap at one mile and seven- 
ty yards. 'The San Ysidrb" at six 


ular to the crowds. 


Mai Whitfield 

(Continued from Page 18) 
ability to finish at least second 
in all but one of the 14 events. 
Willy Slykhuis of Holland 
won the mile easily in 4m. 16.2s. 
for the only Benelux victory. 
Tom Kirwan of Penn wag third. 

MondoT at Dublin. Ireland 

Whitfield outsprinted Arthur 
Wint of Grtat Britain, his Olym- 
pic conquerer, to win the 440- 
yard dash in 47.8s. on a soggy 
track. The time equals the Irish 
record. 

The victory of the Ohio State 
graduate high-lighted the first 
day of an three-day international 
athletics show. Reggie Pearman 
of New York University naxi 
third. ^^f:.r- >»Jv-vi:- - , |i;^ 

Art Bragg of Morgan State 
defeated Britain's MacDonald 
Bailey in the I'OO-yard dash to- 
night in 9l9is. 

SAYYOUSAWv 
IT IH THE EAGLE 


DEL MAR . 
(Where the Surf Meets the Turf) 

Morning Sky. A likely maiden, 
get yours. 

Magic Bom. Another to watch. 

Back Street. Smart stable, tab. 

Tapadero. Will beat $2,000 
platers. 

Matarrah. Plenty speed, faint 
hearted. 

Observer. If legs hold out will 
win. 

Willow B. Ready to crack. 

Perino. Over a distance. 

Lucky Regards. Last race for 
end book. 

Chicks Delightj Short but ran 
game race. 

First Pass. Enough said. * 
Nazina. Longshot special 

CALIENTE OLD MEXICO 

Red Tick. Hard luck horse, 
stick. 

Top Tune. About ready for a 
win. 

Bomber Night. A real goodie. 

Toss Away. Plenty early speed. 

Countess Sal. Getting good 
again. 

Panama. , In smart hands, 
watch. 

Triple C. Waiting for the spot. 

Ottawa Chief. Mile or over. 

Love's Arrow. Can fly in the 
stretch. 

Darby D-Day. Former handi- 
cap star. 

Compensita. From wire to wire. 

Club life. Throw out last race. 
Worked good., 

Peau De Balle. Runs green, 
watchout for improvement. 

Perdura. My sleeper. 

Dark Raider. Look and listen. 

With Greyhounds at Caliente 

LAD'S BOY. 
, MISS LOU ANN. 

GALLANT CHAP. 

BRANDY SPIRIT. v 

IRISH PRINCESS. 

TEXAS TAXES. 

JOHNNIE L. 

LUCKY MALONEY. 

MOONCOIN MIKE. 

These dogs are all fit and 
ready to win. Keep this list. 


Home Football 
Garner of Rams 
lb Be Telecast 


The Los Angeles Rams' home 
football games as well as their 
clash with the '49ers at San Fran- 
cisco probably will be trtecast 
live this fall. 

It was learned this week that 
two television set manufacturers 
have submitted bids to President 
Daniel F. Reeves offering gate 
receipt guarantees similar to the 
plan approved sometime ago by 
the college teams in the Pacific 
Coast Conference. 

The information is that .while 
no contract has been signed, one 
of these offers is so satisfactory 
that the Rams are now working 
out deals with the other Na- 
tional Football League Clubs 
who oppose them here. 

Under the proposed package 
plan, the advertiser would ob- 
tain the rights to telecast the six 
regular season tussles, two ex- 
Jiibition games, the '49er clash 
at Kezar .stadium and the game 
movies of all contests played 
elsewhere. JU 

Based on the guarnteed min- 
imum gate receipts plan which 
Les Hoffman and KTTV .<5et up 
with the colleges, the maximum 
outlay by the successful bidder 
for the Ram rights could go be- 
yond the $l,5e,000 mark. 

The information is that all 
but the Detroit Lions and the 
Green Bay Packers have arrived 
at agreements with the Rams for 
their games here. 


CHINESE PHEASANTS 

SAN FRANCISCO— Game farms 
operated by the Division of Fish 
and Game produced a total of 
5727 mature Chinese pheasants 
during the last week of July, 
which were liberated in 10 Cali- 
fornia counties. 


Tennis Marvel 
Wants to Play 
At Forest Hills 


TALLAHASSEE, Fla.— The sen- 
sation aiKl marvel created by the 
lanky Miss Althea Gibson on the 
tennis court does not end there. 

Miss Althea Gibson, a fresh- 
man student at the Florida A 
and! M College, Tallahassee, 

Florida, has for the past few 
weeks occupied the lead stories 
on leading journals' ^>ort pages H 
and has been the subject matter 
for several editorials of the na- . 
tion's leading magazines. "j 

Her greateet champion is found *| 
in the person of Miss Alice 1| 
Marble. Miss Marble, a former i| 
national tennis champion, took 
the opportunity of an American 
Lawn Tennis editorial to cham- 
pion Miss Gibson's cause. Miss 
Marble thinks that, "The en- 
trance of Negroes into national 
tennis is as inevitable ais it has 
been proved in baseball, football 
and boxing." Adding the per- ,J 
sonal appeal and interest to the J 
Gibson case. Miss Marble de- 
clares . . . "If I can give her oj^ 
iota more of confidence by 
ing my heart out from the gJ 
lery, she can take my word for 
it: I'll be there." 

Many other sports writers, edi- 
torialists and interested promi- 
nent people have expressed a 
grave concern for the evidencing 
situation that Althea Gibson will 
be denied the privilege of a For- 
est Hill debut — becaiise her skin 
is not a "desirable" color — de- 
spite her professional pro- 
ficiency. 


i Joe Louis goes to Pompton, 
i Lakes, N. J.,'Au5. 22, to finish 

training for his title quest in 

September. 


WHITEWATEK WINS 

Chief Archie Whitewater, 
135 Vi, won a unanimous 10- 
round decision over Mario Trigo, 
137%, in the main event at the 
Olympic auditorium before an 
estimated crowd of 2000 fans 
Tuesday night. In the six-round 
aemi-windup, Benny Jordan, 
142%, scored a split decision 
over Oscar Reyes, 148%. 


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AUERT J. McNHL 

Crttie of the California Bairie 





Mc McNieU 


BACH COMES HfTO HIS OWM '' %' 

Two hundred years ago last Friday, Johann Sebastian Bach 
died at the age of 65. The anniversary of his death has been 
observed all over the civilized world,' and the greatest contemp- 
orary musicians have joined in paying tribue to the man whose 
work still standi after two centuries as the 
wellsprjng an dsoure of all music that comes 
afterward. ^ 

\ In his -own time Bach was widely respected, 
even celebrated, in the limited circle that took 
a serious interest in music. But, principally 
because he did not write operas, as Handel 
and other of his contemporaries did, he was 
almost entirely unknown to the fashionable 
world of European's music. When he died there 
was only one comprehensive obituary notice 
written and the authors of that were his son, 
Phillip Emanuel, and a loyal pupil, Johann 
Freidrich Agricola. 

He was able to give only a part of his time to writing music, 

lor all his life he held official positions that consisted not only 

^^piaying the organ and directing and writing for the choir, but 

^^Bb in his final post as cantor of St. Thomas' Church in Leiipzig 

^» had to teach the boys, be responsible for their discipline, set 

them "a shining example of an honest retiring manner of life," 

and ""always, so far as possible walk with the boys at funerals." 

20 CHILDBEN 
In addition, his domestic life must at least have been mildly 
' distracting for he had two wives and 20 children. His second wife 
was a professional musician, and Bach took the time to teach 
her es well as several of his gifted sons. And one cannot help but 
wonder what domestic vicissitudes were created by one child who 
wa« mentally deficient. 

It becomes incerasingly amazing to discover the -appeal that 
this supposedly "musicians' composer" has for the multitude. 
Such recondite masterpieces as the B Minor Mass, the St. Matthew 
Passion, many of the cantatas, the unaccompanied violin and 
.cello sonatas, 'The Well-Tempered Clavier," seem no longer to 
present hazards to popular appreciation and are accepted by the 
laity as eagerJy as by the profession. 

Bach, after 200 years, has come into his own. 


STMFHOmC CHORISTEBS 

Last Sunday 1 had the privilege of hearing The Symphonic 
Choristers under the direction of Andre Green. I must say that 
this group of male singers, sixteen in number, was out of this 

•world. Leonard de Paur would have been amazed had he been 
there. These singers not only have his style, but have even gone 
beyond that. This group has been in existence since 1949 with its 
new personnel, and is composed of students from U.C.L.A., U.S.C. 
and L.A.C.C. 

Andre Green the conductor of this fine group is a graduate 
of U.S.C. and has written a cantata entiltled "Regeneration of 
Saul." This work is written for mixed-chorus, male chorus, female 
chorus, bartone soloist and dramatic tencw. Its initial performance 
will be in September by the Bishop College Alumni Chorus. Green 

{is working out of the city Bureau of Music and has an adult 
chorus which meets every Tuesday night at James A. Foshay 

•lior High School. Andre Green is now in the process of writing 
oratorio. James Sraalley wrote the libretto for the contata and 
1 write the libretto for the oratorio. We are looking for great 
things in this fine group of choristers. 


S^uaris Dancjng 
Classes Held 
At AvakmCC . 


With square dancing the cur- 
rent rage ammag the guys and 
gals this summer the happy cou- 
ples who attend these dances 
will be glad to learn that a big 
square dance will be . given to 
Clarence Muse' Muse-A-While 
Ranch, Perris, California, Sun- 
day, Sept. 3rd, the day before 
Labor Day. 

W. L. Hutcherson, square 
dance caller, and teacher of the 
new dance rage here at Avalon 
Community Center every 
Wednesday night at 8 p.m., urges 
persons anxious to learn square 
dancing to attend his classes. 
You can be a good square dancer 
by Labor Day if you start next 
Wednesday. 


L£ BAIXET RUSSE DE MONTE CABLO 

1-ast Thursday night at Hollywood Bowl the Ballet Russe de 
Monte Carlo jweformed to an almost full house. "Swan Lake," 
"Nutcracker," and "Sherezade" made up the program. I must say 
that Alexandra Danilova, and Leon Danelian were as usual supei4>. 


v .i>i XX>S ANGELES MUSICIANS 

On August 13, the musicians presented the second in a series 
of Sacred Chatauquas at Holman Methodist Church. 


^^ HELEN TRARBEL SINGS 

Helen Traubel sang at Hollywood Bowl recently to an almost 

capacity house. Miss Traubel was, to this writer's opinion, better in 

this concert appearance than slie is on the operatic stage. Brun- 

, hilde's Immolation was superbly done. Alfred Wallenstein met 

up to Miss Traubel in all things. 

The orchestra performed Wagner better than anything else 
this season. The public proved itself, in the respect that it can 
digest Wagner as well ot better than the other composers' works. 

The "Dance <rf the Apprentices" from "Die Meistersinger" was 
the best offering of the orchestra. Gowned in white and looking 
the role of a great Wagnerian singer, Miss Traubel sang with 
finesse the "Liebestod." AH I can say is that this evening was 
the best the bowl has piesented all season. 

Africa Films At Museum Friday 

Six films showing life on the 
African continent from Frem* 
Morocco in northern Africa to 
Kruger National Park in the 
Union of South Africa will be 
presented mi the regular weekly 
documentary film series at the 
Los Angeles County Museum in 
Exposition Park, Friday evening, 
August 18, at 8 o'clocic 



Trench Morocoo." **Poople of the 
Cbad," "Toaorag." 'Vtabftia,'' 
"BhTttun of Africa" «nd nCragsc 
NatfoMd Park." 

This program will be present- 
ed in the museum's second floor 
lecture hall. Admission is fic*. 


Make certain your eai is sound 
nMcbankailj^ 


Band Concert 
In Exposition 
Park Sunday 

The Los Angeles Negro Concert 
Band, led by Percy McDavid, will 
play a free two-hour concert this 
Sunday from 3 to 5 pm., at the 
bandstand in Exposition Park. 
The stand is located on the 
North Drive, between the County 
Museum and Coliseum. 

Sponsored by the city's Bureau 
of Music and Local 767 of the 
American Federation of Musi- 
cians, the talented ensemble of 
26 musicians numbers many 
well known solo performers in 
its ranks. Among the numbers 
they will play on Sunday's pro- 
gram are Grieg's "Peer Gynt" 
Suite, Franz Leber's "Merry 
Widow" waltz, Bizet's "Carmen" 
fantasy, Dinicy's "Hora Stacca- 
to." and the spiritual, "Deep 
River." ^ 

The concert is one of a series 
being given throughout Los An- 
geles bT the Bureou of Music in 
cooperatiMi with Locals 47 and 
767. with the attesnating com- 
munitr sings at Exposition Park 
maxics an importcmt focet of Los 
Angeles' project to provide "More 
Music for Moie Pecpleb" 

Beginners' Art 
Classes 
In Hollywood 

Art for beginners, with instruc- 
tion by Gar Embrey will be in 
troduced at the Graphic Arts 
Workshop, 5444 Hollywood Bou- 
levard, this month. Classes start 
August 23, 24, and 26. 

On WednesdoT. Aognst 23. bo- 
ginning pointing, which enobles 
ths student to design a pointing^ 
and to loom new w«nr« oi ob- 
serring and analysing, by group 
CTiticisai. will be formed. No 
pie V ions experience Is necessary* 

On Thursday, August 24, a 
class in painting and drawing 
from life, designed to teach the 
student how to capture the feel- 
ing of action in a model, will be 
organized. 

Satnrday, Angnst 2S. is the 
dots on which tte doss in land- 
soaps and model wUl be fonncd. 
ProapoctiTO students coo iBTitad 
to caU HO. 9098 fas fnsthfSs ia- 



•n 


MIULANT DAK^ TEAM RETUINS— The topnotch novelty 
dance team of Wyvonne and Dc'Varric kavc returned to Los 
Ansclcs after a successful engascmcnt in San Francisco. 
De'Varric is busy now considcrins television offers and en- 
gagements at local night spots. The team enjoyed success 
in eastern cities before coming to the West Coast. 

Compinsky String Quartet in 
Free Museum Concert Sunday 


Music by Schubert, Beethoven 
and George Antheil will be per- 
formed by the Manuel Compin- 
sky String Quartet at the Los 
Angeles County Museum in Ex- 
position Park on Sunday after- 
noon, August 20, -at 3 o'clock. 

Feoture of tlie concert in the 
current Contemporary American 
series, will be the first perform- 
ance Of George Antheil's Quartet 
No. 3 (1946). The remainder of 
the program will include the 


Quartet in A Minor. Op. 29 by 
Schub er t and Quartet in F, Op. 
18. No. 1 by Beethoven. 

Members of the Manuel Com- 
pinsky String Quartet are: Ma- 
nuel Compinsky, violin; Leonard 
Atkins, violin; Joseph TReilich, 
viola; Joseph Ullstein. cello. 

These weekly Sunday coocerts 
are pr e se nted- in the museum's 
second floor concert hall and be- 
gin promptly ot 3 PiHi. 

Admission is free. 



Adult Civic Chorus Program 
Activities For Fall Announced 


Chorus director Jester Hairston 
has revealed an unusually full 
program of activity for the South 
Central Adult Civic Chorus, city- 
sponsored unit which has re- 
sumed Monday evening rehear- 
sals at George Washington Car- 
ver Junior High School, McKin- 
ley and 45th Streets. 

The South Central Adult Civic 
Chorus lias b e en invited to par- 
ticipate in the natioaally-known 
Bach Festival sponsored by the 
First Coogregotiontd. Churdi of 
Los Angeles, and wiU sing tte 
Bach Cantata No. 106 for the No- 
vember observance of the Fcsti- 
vaL 

In addition the chorus will 
take part in the several day Hol- 
lywood Bowl programs in Sep- 
teml>er, observing the Centennial 
celebration <rf California's ad- 
mission to statehood. This series 
of concerts and pageants will 
mark the major observance of 
this anniversary in Southern 
California. 1 


will take part at the beginning 
of the fall season. 

In announcing these programs 
Hairston stressed that member- 
ship in the chorus is open to any 
person over 18 years of age, that 
there was no charge for singing 
with the group, and that audi- 
tions could be arranged by call- 
ing him at ADams 5029. The 
chorus, sponsored by the City el 
Los Angeles Bureau of Music, 
rehearses every Monday at 7:30 
p.m. at Carver Junior High. i 




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On Septemt)er 17 the Chorus 
has been invited to give a pro- 
gram at St. Mark's Conmiunity 
church, 83rd St and Gramercy 
Avenue — making a total ot three 
major events. in i^hich the gr^up 


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Strong 


flima Louise 
Beports on Korea 


Br ANNA LOaiSE STRONG 

If anything comes clear in six 
weeks of Korean war it is that 
Russia has won a Korean de- 
votidn that America has not been 
able to inspiif. Everyone agrees 
that the North Koreans fight like 
fanatics and that, the South Ko- 
reans mostly vanished into the 
hills. 

Yet there was no original dif- 
ference betwween southerners 
and northerners; Koreans are all 
one nation and no Korean ever 
recognized the Parallel. Nor were 
the southerners badly equipped, 
unless our high brass were all 
Pollyannas when they bragged 
that they had built in Korea "an 
Asiatic West Point" — just a few 
days before the war. 

The difference then seems to 
lie in a greaater devotion, ja 
greater will to fight. How 5id 
Russia arouse this, when Ameri- 
ca did not? 

First factor In Russian popular- 
ity, as I saw it on my visit to 
the Soviet Zone of North Korea 
in 1947 — the only trip made by 
any American writer to North 
Korea since the Japanese war — 
was that the Russians treated the 
Koreans as equals, and as own- 
ers of the land. Americans — 
whether GI's or tourists — seldom 
treat even British or French as 
equals, much less Asiatics. 

At the big banquet that cele- 
brated in Pyongyang the second 
anniversary of liberation from 
Japan, Korean high brass and 
officials sat all mixed together 
with Russian opposite numbers. 
They drank together, got sonne- 
what tipsy together, drank alter- 
nate toasts, challenged each oth- 
er to singing; and the Russians 
sang old Ukrainian love songs, 
not Bolshevik propaganda. In the 
dance that followed, Russians 
were gallantly asking the Korean 
women as partners and laughing 
as they worked out unaccustom- 
ed steps. It was a free dnd easy 
mixing such as few white Ameri- 
cans go in for with people of a 
darker skin. 

A second strong point was that 
the Russians never openly boss- 
ed Koreans. They did not even 
appoint Korean officials or take 
sides for and against pro{>osed 
Korean laws, as the Americans 
did constantly in the South. If 
I asked any Russian his opinion 
about anything in Korea, the 
usual answer was: "It Is the 
Koreans' country; ask them." 

The Russians were not widely 
popular at first; their popularity 
grew. The first troops that came 
in fighting Japanese were tough 


babies, straight from the German 
front. They couldn't always tell 
Japanese- from Koreans. There 
were regrettable incidents.- A 
foreign army in a country of dif- 
ferent race cannot always tell 
friend from foe, as the Americans 
in South Korea find today. 

But thf» Russians quickly with- 
drew these fighting troops and 
replaced them with small num- 
bers of selected experts in farm- 
ing, industry, engineering and 
government. The Koreans didn't 
even call them "troops"; they re- 
served that name for the original 
fighting force. This second lot 
made it clear that their much 
more modest function was "just 
to give advice." 

Koreans had no experience at 
all in government or manage- 
ment; they had been suppressed 
by Japan. They felt their inex- 
perience, but they were touchy 
when outsiders tried, as the 
Americans did, to tell them what 
to do. But the moment they 
learned that the Russians had 
experience, but weren't pushing 
it on them, they began of their 
own initiative to ask Russian ad- 
vice. 

A Korean farm inspector on the 
east coast told me that there were 
a dozen Russians in the pro- 
vincial capital — this was in 1947 
— and they were there" just to 
give advice." . . . "We Koreans 
run everything," he bragged. 

"For instance," he said, "I'm 
a farm inspector because I know 
farming both from home and 
from school. But I don't know 
anything about inspecting. No 
Korean had such a job before. I 
don't know what questions to ask 
the farmers or how to make gov- 
ernment reports. So I go and ask 
one of those Russians who did 
that kind of work In his own 
country. They have specialties of 
all kind." 

Then he added a priceless com- 
ment on the Russians. "They are 
good -hearted, simple people who 
have more experience of govern- 
ment than we." 

This attitude towards what was 
then the Russian occupation may 
be amusingly naive. But it is 
partly the brag of a newly lib- 
erated people and partly shrewd 
Russian technique. Any person 
who can put across that impres- 
sion among the nations of Asia 
is going to win them as friends. 
Other Articles 

2. Kim II Sung, President of 
Northern Government. 

3. The North Attracted Leaders 
of all Parties, (churchmen, demo- 
crats, ex-political- prisoners, etc.). 

4. The Land Reform Won the 
Peasants. 

5. The Modem Labor Code Won 
the Workers. 






SAY YOU SAW 
IT IN THE EAGLE 


Letter from Mrs. Maltz 


Mrs. Charlotta Bass 
California Eagle 
Dear Mrs. Bass: 

I was very pleased indeed that 
you reprinted my speech to the 
IPP convention in full. I wonder 
if I might have a copy of Ihe is- 
sue for Albert? 

I am enclosing a description of 
Frederick Douglas' home which 
Albert visited while he was in 
Washington. I thought it might 
be of interest for the paper. 

I think you will be glad to 
know that Albert has been as- 
signed as a .medical orderly. 
This means mostly pushing a 


World Watches 
U. S. Political 
Prisoners 


Social N^tes 


(GMtiiMMd iPiai Tmgeim 
tm4 flkfldren of Posadena 
Dr. ami Mm*. Gc«. 
BokenAeM^ CoM ., «■ 
from Yoaemite, where Mrs. Ha» 
cH» and grandson, Dennis, had 
joined them. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Nelson, 
owners ni tile Dunbar Hotel, en- 
tertained at a codctail dinner 
party Monday in honw of Mrs. 
Nelsons' sister and brother-in- 
law. Dr. and Mrs. G. T. Bronson, 
of Wichita, Kansas. 

Dr. Dorbtfiy Ferebee, of Wash- 
ington, D. C, and national pres- 
ident of th National Council of 
Negro Women, was dinner guest 
of Dr. and Mrs. J. O. GaraInd of 
Long Beach. Dr. Ferebee and 
Mrs. Garland weer girlhood. 
friends. ;i|- ] • 

♦ • • 

Mrs. Edith Bailey and adugh- 
ter, Judy, are enjoying their cot- 
tage at Val Verde. 


"If the U. S. State Department 
and other powerful agencies are 
worried by the effect the im- 
prisonment of the Hollywood Ten 
is having on U. S. public rela- 
tions abroad, there is one way 
to remedy the situation — rlet them 
work for the imediate release of 
these distiguished American 
writers and film creators im- 
prisoned for their patriotic stand 
in defense of American civil lib- 
erties." 

This was the reply of the Com- 
mittee to Free the dollywood Ten 


mop but he seems very content i to the charge published in Daily 
with the work. He says the days ; Variety, show business news- 


are not long enough to do every 
thing he wants to do — work, play 
chess, play baseball, read and 
write. The time is passing quick- 
ly, he says. Of course all of the 
men put the best possible face 
on their imprisonment when they 
write to us. I will be seeing him 
on August 27. 

Cordially yours, 

MARGARET MALTZ. 

(Note: Of course Mrs. Maltz 
may have as many copies as she 
wants of the EAGLE. And any- 
thing else either she or Albert 
Maltz, as martyrs to at' -great 
cause, may ask. Editor.) y^ 

See Albert Maltz's description 
of the Frederick Douglas home 
on another page of the EAGLE. 


paper, that the . State Depart- 
ment, the Motion Picture Asso- 
ciation and other organizations 
ore deeply concerned by the im- 
pact this case is having on U. S. 
foreign relations. 


0. R. Wong Co. 

Oldest Chinese Herbalist 
65 Tears in L.A. 

USE CHINESE HERBS 
Yo« Get WdlQwdwff 

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you 


sleeplessly upon 


Hjr bed at night, going over 
d over your problems and 
(Ubles? Do they seem to be so 
g that you -cannot solve them? 
they have a tenaency to make 
HI despondent and unhappy? 
Then, why not let Prof. Her- 
an help you to find peace and 
mfort by aiding you in solving 
►ur many problems. 
Frequently, our courage falters, 
»d we cannot bear misfortune, 
id luck and adverse conditions, 
e need encouragement and as- 
stance. ' 

He is willing to lend a helping 
ind, why not accept it. 

« « • I . 

C. R. Dear Prof. Herman: Each 
eek I read your column and 
?>d it more interesting each 
e. Will you please help me 
jth my problem. Should I ask 
T to marry me? 

ANSWEB. Coacentroting upon 
mx question I find that the girl 
ves you dearly, inspite of what 
>T guardian has said about your 
ground and age. Go through 
tl^ your plans f^ marriage, 
r I feel that you will be happy 
Tether. 


Will my dreams come 
How soon? Shall I tell 


Send yenr eomplete naoM. ad- 
dress and birthdate. Qtt«*tioBS 
; ore 3 lor 25c 6 foe SOc. otc; 

j - --- .-ft: Jb-; ♦ •*,■ 

! L. M. Shall I go bade to him? 

ANSWER. I'm of the opinion 

I you won't regret going back 

' home to your husband, as he and 

; the children need you. I fe^ 

things will be much better this 

Itime. ■ 1, '. --.■.=•.•■- ■ \r:' 

'•■■ ■*> •' 

T. W. I have worked so many 
years and I haven't accomplish- 
ed anything. Do you think I will 
ever owrt a home? 

AMSWER. I suggest you ploce 
your incooae on a budget, by so 
doing, you will be able to sore 
more money than in the post 
thus enabling you to buy the 
home you now occupy and hare 
longed to coll your own. 

B. T. Why does my wife nag 
so much? She hasn't always been 
this way. 

ANSWER. A careful analysis of 
your problem indicates your 
wife's attitude has changed be- 
cause ot your habitual drinking. 
It is rerealed to me that she 
will change and be as she once 
was. if you break yourself of the 
drinking hoUL 


L A. State And 
CHy Colleges 

"An ^wefhrtei#^^h iSay ex- 
ceed 18,000, the addition of new 
applied arts curricula, and a 
bailding program to accommo- 
date, this growth are the prin- 
cipal features of the 1950-51 aca- 
demic prognram" which, unless 
otherwise affected by war, is 
shaping up at Los Angeles State 
and City Colleges, Dr. Howard 
S. McDonald, pr^ident of the 
colleges, stated this week. 

City College is preparing for 
7.000 evening students, some 1500 
above last year's figure, and for 
the normal number of 7500 day 
students, while State College ex- 
pect;5 a total day and evening 
enrollment of at least ,3500. 

A brand new four -year course 
in police training will be offered 
in the Fall in City College. De- 
tails of the program were worked 
out during the summer with the 
help of the Los Angeles Police 
I>epartment. j 

A large scale building program 
is in the blueprint stage, includ- 
ing plans for the construction of 
multi-story buildings. In the 
meantime, as a temporary meas- 
ure, 23 bungalow classrooms are 
under construction. 

Fall semester registration be- 
gins September 11 for both col- 
leges. 


Friday. A«9«st It. 1950— TW 



The nation's city and regional 
planners were asked this week to 
declare themselves against ra- 
cial segregation in housing and 
urban redevelopment and to 
pledge their profession's support 
of the goal of full "residential 
equality of opportunity free of 
imposed barriers as to race, cul- 
ture, creed, or ancestry." 

Meeting this week in Los An- 
geles, the 1950 National Plan- 
ning Conference, sponsored by 
the American Society of Plan- 
ning Officials, received the re- 
quest from Edward Howden of 
Son Froncisco as chairmon of 
the Housing Committee of the 
Nertional.. Association., of.. Inter- 
group Relations Officials. 

Gist of the proposed resolution 
is that planners, whost task is 
to help create the environmental 
conditions of "good human com- 
munities," should try to steer 
vast new programs of housing 
and slum clearance in American 
cities away from outmoded pat- 
terns of segregation. 

Of special local interest was 
an oction of the Los Angeles 
City Council in the week just 
preceding the planning meet — 
directing thot an ordinance be 
drafted to (prohibit r<ici<zl or re- 
ligious., discrimination., in., the 


j city's new rederelopoicnt pro* 
j gram. The Tofte was 14 te 1. 

I Other cities which have out*- 
I lawed discrimination or segre- 
: gation in urban redevelopment 
I include New York and San 
' San Francisco. 

Mr. Bohn is executive director 

of the Cleveland Metropolitan 

i Housing Authority. Mr. Howden 

; is director of the Council for 

' Civic Unity of San Francisco. 


Safest Drivers 
Made Safer 


! Rural school bus operators— *► 
; among the safest drivers in the 
' state, according to the California 
'■ Highway Patrol — are not per- 
mitted to rest on their laurels. 
Before the autumn school term 
j begins, approximately 5.500 of 
them will have been re-examined 
to make sure of their continue^ 
fitness for their jobs, the High- 
way Patrol announced this week- 


■ » 

1 


Obey all traffic signs and sig- 
nals. 


S.? 


ANSWER. Due to the limited 

it of space, only one ques- 

Mi is answered in the column. 

suggest your writing to ProL 

erman in care of this fKiper. 

Morale of Ex-G.l.'s 

Good morale was something 

at American troops were sup- 
osed to have in World War II ; 
-but what about the morale of , 
c-GTIs who have been atten^'ng. 
)llege during the past five | 
pars? 

Byron H. Atkinson, coordinator i 
' Special Student Services on \ 
le Los Angeles campus of the 
niversity of California, at- 
?mpts to answer the question 
a current issue of Schopl and 
ociety. [ 

He breaks down peacetimie mo- 
»le into five categories and 
ives these answers for UCLA 
eterans: 

1. Campus discipline — about 
le same as before the war. 

2. Housing — not good, too high 
percentage of veterans living 

riends and families rather 
in dormitories or apart- 

Student jobs — only about 23 
?r cent need to work part-time 
compared to about 45 percent 
fore the war. 

I. Solvency — no veterans able 
live on their GI subsistence i 
lecks. Married students in 
precarious financial posi- 
|on than unmarried. 

5. Employment after gradua- 
ion — approximately 70 per cent 
flaced in jobs related to aca- 
lemic studies. 

Atkinson concludes: "If the 
ime, money and effort spent by 
[ll organizations in attempting 
raise veteran subsistence were 
:used on improved housing and 
icrease the low-cost recreation- 
facilities, the veteran student 
/ould be the first to retain his 
lora le." 


F 





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FtEE — with Mir S5.0« order for 
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-W ■ u r cfc awd i se mmI receive all 
fills! ncaM specify fit 
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The organization plans its big- 
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extensive membership drive 
ill be conducted with the pur- 
of securing parents who can 
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The theme for the coming year 
ill be: "What heritage foe Our 
*illdi«n?* ■ V^i^^-^,1 


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24— TIm Cafifornia Eagle. —Friday. AwgMst 11. 1950 

iV YOUTH 



IVITIES ^. 


T*" 


^ 


PEN PALS CORNER 


ly BAR>t/RA ANDERZA 




i\ 


; i 
< ■ 



First of all I should like very 
much to apologize for the ex- 
clusion of my column last week. 
"I sorry" . . . Ophelia Crawford 
gave a fine .'-'-*-'*: 
little hop last 
Saturday. 
Cookies and 

Crackers pre- 
sent were 
Yvonne I^a 
Chapelle, C a r- 
melita Valarde, 

..^ Maurice Flem- 
m i n g, Norvill 

' King. Erward 

Jackson, Tommy Lewis, Barbara 
Franklin, Ozell Campbell, Blon- 
dean Taylor and oodles and 
oodles of others . . . Saw Gwenne 
Burrls with her fine fram at the 
beach last Sunday, and with a 
man too. Oh I! yes, the name was 
Bobbie Ferguson . . . Barbara 
Baker's a sweet little gal, tis a 
pity she ain't got no man. Her 
phone number is TW 2302. Give 
her a ring, guys . . . Qestion is, 
when is Sandra (car crazy) 
ShieWs gonna get a boy friend?? 
Richard Cunningham has finally 
hit on a chick. Guess who??? 
Barbara Walker. Surprised?? . . . 
Didn't know that Claude Winston 
had eyes for Lizzy Mae Jones. 

Break Ups 

James McNeal — Anita Layane. 

Floyd Buchanan — Maxine 
Washington. 

Charles Clark— Sylvia Scott. 
1^ (Sonny) — Delores Samson. 

• -* Since I'm in a hurry. I'll just 
add a bit of stale news from last 
week in. 

Jody Clark and Mary Walton 
are cryin' in Washington, they're 
homesick. Saw Dave Bonner ridin' 
around with some sweet lookin' 
little gals. Says they're his cou- 
sins. Don't believe it, do you? 
Heard my ole cousin, Jimmy 
Jones is gonna return to St. 
, Louis. In fact, in a couple of 
weeks. . , . Went to the theatre 
with Dave Butler. Fay Glasco, E. 
J. Simms the other night. Of all 
things, Fay chose the last seats 


in the second balc^y. Well, any- 
way, we were closer to heaven. 
. . . And now for the hint list. 
Told ya I ain't got much. 


Hint List 


Du- 


Barbara Pickens-Gilford 
mas — I Need You So. 

Roshall Baker - Robert Taylor — 
I Need You So. 

Nancy Stanford-Freeman Wil- 
liams — I'll N^ver Be Free. 

Lynn Moody-Melvin Temple — 
My Lips Remember Your Kisses. 

Boody Green-Rebecca — Hard 
Luck Blues. 

Johnetta Harden -Red Jacquet 
— Please, Tell Me Now. 

Kenny Price - Helen Hargrave — 
"Sad Feelin." 

Don Thompson -Yvonne Bren- 
son— "I Need You So." 

John Buchanan-Rosalind Daul- 
phine — I'll Never Be Free. 

Leroy Wade - Mary Francis 
Scott — "Love Don't Love No- 
body." 

Warren Estes- Sylvia Ford — "I 
Love You So." 

Walter Floyd-Vivian Robinson 
— "Two Years of Torture." 

Bobby Strange-Carmen Chavez 
—"Gone Again." 

Milton Alleyne-Lucile Ander- 
son — "I Cover (Expo) the Water 
Front." 

Get a load of this, Frank Ketit 
is lookin' for a gal Friend. Now, 
ain't you all surprised?????? 
Huh? Just a little bit? . . . Be- 
trina is still "gonna" marry her 
neighbor. Bill Graft. Brinita 
Brewer, ya know, will be her 
flower girl. 

Danny, some of the little gals 
want to know why ya don't stop 
playin' around with all the little 
girls and take one that will sat- 
isfy 

Lover Gal 

Miss Amentha Wilkes. Just 
here from New York. My, My, 
My, never have I seen anything 
like iti She's really the treat of 
treats. 5 ft. 514. 124 lbs, green 
eyes. 16 years old, and a honey- 
blond. Alas, dear, dear, she's 
lonely, wants a boy friend. Her 
number is LU. 9567. Call her up. 
boys, you might hdve some luck. 







By Charles Edward Gray 

President, Coemopoliton Chess.. 

President, Cosmopolitan 

Chess Club 

Cosmo, a public interracial 
'club, meets Wednesdays, 7:30 
p.m. at 2180 W. Adams. 
WHITE MATES IN THREE 

This puzzler is by H. R. Agnel. 
White: P-KN3; NKB2; B-QN7; 
KKR5. Black: Ps-K2 and 3; 
K KB4. 

Last week's solution: Key 1 
B-B5: if 1 . . . PxB; 2 QxP; if 1 
. . . KxB; 2 Q-K4. 
L. A. COUNTY LEAGUE VOTES 
BAN ON DIXIE JIM CROW 

The full force of the L. A. 
County Chess League, represent- 
ing all clubs in this area, was 
thrown into th* growing fight 
to suspend the Southern Chess 
Association from national tourna- 
ments until it ceases exclusion 
of southern colored players. 

Vote of club delegates at the 
County League meeting of 
August 10th was unanimous, en- 
dorsing a resolution by George 
Croy, California state champion, 


that SCA pliayers be banned 
from all U. S. Chess Federation 
events. This c(^lumnist as acting 
League president was chairman, 
and will forward the resolution 

[to USCF officials in the east. 

Los Angeles ranks second in 
importance in American chess, 
subordinate only to New York, 
and the League's strong anti- 

I discrimination stand is a serious 
blow to SQA prestige. If more in- 
fluential leagues throughout the 
nation vote similar resolutions, 
the SCA will be compelled to 
cease segregation or find itself 
segregated from the U. S. Chess. 
U. S. CHAMP VS WORLD CHAMP 
At the time of this encounter 
(Groningen international tourna- 
ment, 1946) neither of these 
great masters had yet gained 
his title. 

DUTCH DEFENSE 


Business Partner 
I Wanted .^ 

Som* one witli kaewtodf • of 
Mwnaper pobUahliic tonmke 
■RuUI InywtaMBt on an openit- 
'ilp bMta. Pro- 
CE. i4nx 


Report on National Convention, 
NAACP: Given at Victory Baptist 
j Church, Los Angeles by Horace 
I Alexander, Youth Delegate, for- 
:mer vice-president NAACP youth, 
I Chairman. Y.P.A. So. Calif., 
August 11. 1950). 

Jim Crow at Home 

In ' a southern town a Negro 
youth was walking home from 
the white section of the city 
where he had been working hard 
for 13 hours at a salary of one 
dollar a day. As he strolled along, 
he suddenly became aware of 
what might happen to him if 
some white hooligans or the po- 
lice might spot him walking in 
this neighborhood after dark. 

The chilling terror of being 
beaten, or even lynched on a 
trumped up charge of rape, 
caused the lad to speed it up, 
strike a trot and try to get across 
the tracks as soon as possible. 
But no sooner than this aware- 
ness had awaken in him, there 
was a loud noise of screeching 
auto brakes. 

A car swerved to the curb and 
stopped. Two policemen stepped 
out with their pistols drown. 
"Get jout hands up black boy- 
Where ya think you're running 
too. You're the coon that attacked 
that woman a little while ago. 
We oughta to shoot you right 
now emd leare you here, but 
that's too good for your kind. 
We're gonna beat you, throw you 
in JaiL and let o lynch m^ come 


MEMBERS OF THE TEEN-AGERS CLUB at All-Nations Com- ^ 
munity House, 824 E. 6th St., are shown^acceptins a batch ^L 
of latest recordings From disc jockeys EiJdie Smarden and 
Adeline Hanson, KOWL, and Irving Bernian co-sponsors of 
"Discs for Deserving.** The youngsters pictured from left: 
Mabel Banks, Martha Henley and Rosemary^ Sena. 


H. Steincr 

M. Botvinnik 

1 P-Q4 

P-K3 1."; PxN 

P-B5 

2 P-QB4 

P-KB4 16 PxBP 

NPxP 

3 P-KN3 

N-KB3 17 N-B3 

K-R 

4 B-N2 

B-N5ch 18 K-R' 

N-N2 

5 B-Q2 

B-K2 19 Q-B 

B-Q2 

S N-QB3 

O-O 20 P-QR3 

R-B2 

7 C-BZ 

P-Q4 21 P-N4 

R-KN 

8 N-B3 

P-B3 22 R-N 

N-B4 

9 O-O 

Q-K 23 N-Q 

R/2-N2 

10 B-B4 

Q-R4 24 QxP 

R-N5 

U QR-K 

QN-Q2 25 Q-Q2 

N-N5 

12 N-Q2 

P-KN4 26 N-K3 

NxN 

13 B-B7 

N-K 27 PxN 

R-R5 

14 B-K5 

NxB 28 NrB 

B-N4 

— and 

1 White resigned! 

Last week corrections — ^prob- 

lem: 2 Q-Q4; game: 3 . 

. . p. 

QB4; 20 . 

. . B-K2 was repeated; 

Black resigned. 



SAY YOU SAW 
IT IN THE EAGLE 


Appeal for 
Life Guards 
At 28th St. YM 


■ir 


■ if. ..-■ 



The use of the swimming pool 
at the 28th Street YMCA is great- 
ly restricted these hot summer 
days by a need for volunteer 
life guards. This is especially 
hard on the boys who are often 
.denied the privilege of a swim 
"Taecause the "Y" cannot afford 
a life guard in the afternoons. 
Under the la>v the pool cannot 
be used except when a quali- 
fied life guard is on duty. 

Walter L. Hutcherson, a master 
of Physical Edacation from USC, 
is giving the boys two hours a 
week as « volunteer, life guard 
and is able and willing to give 
the necessary aquatic tests to 
other volunteers who are willing 
to serve the boys as life giuards. 




and toke you out ItHI tecKh the 
others thot this is a white man's 
territory, and a "dark's" got no 
right thot a white man is bound 
to respecL" 
Who was this Negro Youth? 

Jim Crow Abroad 

He is Willie McGee of Missis- 
sippi, Thompson of the Trenton 6, 
Jones of the Martinsville 7. Mrs^ 
Ingram's young son. my own 
brother, now called upon to kill 
Koreans on their own soil. Koreol 
Korea? Yes. I know the tenseness 
that runs through your body and 
mind when you hear the word. 
Because I too, become tense and 
feel deeply. 

We both chill because of our 
distaste for the bloody horror of 
war. "But to be distasteful of 
war," you'll continue, "is to be for 
peace, and to be for peace is to 
be subversive, so the papers 
say.** "And anyway what's all 
this got to do with the conven- 
tion and the role of youth." Well, 
all this has a lot to do with the 
convention and young people. 

Becoiise it was under these 
conditions at home and abroad 
that important decisions on 
NAACP youth and the fight for 
civil rights were mode. It was in 
this atmoqahere of international 
conflfrrt and growing Jim crow 
bigotry at home that the 41st 
ponvention assembled to work out 
a program for civil rights, includ- 
ing a progrcon from youth. It has 
been said that men's minds re- 
flect the conditionii under which 
they live. Certainly this conven- 
tion was not immune to the ef- 
fects of our^times. 

-What were some of these de- 
cisions? How and why did they 
corne about? What are their ef- 
fects in light of wtiat has t>een 
said about jim crow frame-ups 
and the desire of youth for a 
world at peace? 

Spadol Youth Needs 

As you remember, it has been 
the position of our youth council, 
that there are special needs and 
problems facing young people 
that require a youthful approach 
in their solution. And that this 
approach can most nearly be ef- 
fected therefore, by a youth 
council with youth leadership, 
and a youth council that enjoys 
a fraternal, mutual relationship 
with the adult branch. Indeed 
it was this kind of relationship 
that was spelled out at the Day- 
ton youth convention in Novem- 
btr, 1949. 

This is not to say that youth 
councils should be separate and 


-i 


apart from the Association as a 
whole. On the contrary, as the 
constitution of youth councils 
says — "youth councils shall be an 
integral part of the National As- 
sociation." 

It is on the above point that 
much discussion in the youth 
sessions at the convention took 
place. The majority of youth de- 
legates %ere in favor of a resolu- 
tion introduced by the Los An- 
geles delegation which would 

(Continued on Page 25) 


Hooper Ave. P.T.A. 

Mrs. John Reynolds enter- 
tained the Hooper Avenue Exec- 
utive Board in the lovely yard 
at the home of her sister, Mrs. 
Rosie Lee Anderson, on Elva 
street. 

Hot dogs with all the trim- 
mings were served with delicious 
punch. Many games were played 
which everyone enjoyed. 

Those who attended werfT^,' 
Mesdames Roy Kirkland, Etoy .''|^i 
Kelley, Mattie . Kyles, Emily 
Boone, Virginia Kimbro, Joseph 
Wilkerson, Hattie R. Johnson 
from Chicago, Illinois; Rot>ert 
Waiters, Zelma Andrews, and 
Qzell Moses. 

Mrs. Lonzie Jones, president of 
Hooper Ave. PTA, met her pro- 
gram committee recently in her 
home to plan the program for 
the 1950-1951 school term. They 
chose the theme "What Heritage 
for Our Children." 

Hooper Ave. PTA held their 
annual picnic at Fern Dell in 
Griffith Park, Thursday. August 
17. Mrs. Lonzie Jones, president. 



SOO HAMf STYLB 
IN STOCK 


LOW nilCtS--HI6N QUALITT 
PROMPT SKVICI 

(wliiU yov w«it ifi m«iiy cacct) 

Ocwlittt' Prctcriptient AccMr«(«ly 
And Qwkicly RlUd 

CREDfT AVAILAtLE 

Atlas Optical Co. 

M. Frmmklgn (Mmmrft MHehetl 

lit W. 71k S# — I S eH s 317 

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Youth lleporffs 


and act most persist«ntly than 
those who are directly effected 
by particular kinds 0f problems, 
in cooperation of course, with 
those who aie sincerely inter- 
ested in the solution of those 
problems for the sake of the vic- 
tims. But through out history, 
there has i^ways been those who 
hold on to the outmoded and 
antequated past. They hold on 
to tradition for tradition sake. 
They hold on as though 

_ _ change were not inevitable as the 

dMulptlnn gi^ thus lor.* th^Jsun rises and sets., They hold on 
tbn* Is aomething new and dif-'j because their private selfish in- 
ierent about this cooTentioa with 1 terest coincides with the past, 
respect to the Tovth question. ! and change represents both a 
What or* some of these new ele- 



ehallenge to the past and to the 
narrow interests of individuals, 
but looks forward to the broader 
horizon of goodness to all hu- 
manity. 

Thronghoat the straggle of the 
Negvo in America for human 
dignity and lisadom there bos 
been the old and tbe new. The 
ieUoijisssi¥e and the progmssive. 
Sodi for example was the 
Niogaia mercoient which was a 
KdMOleage to the Beefcer T. Wash- 
ington back seat pesttion. The 
Nlagani meveasent was the feee- 
ranaer and embryo e< tte 
MAACF. It was led by the yenth- 
fnl WEB DnBois and ethers. 

Youth have always been 
among the t<Mrch barriers for that 


First, there was one resolution 
passed at this convention deal- 
ing with youth. There were 
twenty-one resolutions adopted 
•t the Dajrton conference on 
youth. 

. |fo Substance 

Second, the resolution that 
was adopted dealt only with the 
relationship between youth and 
adults. There was no resolution 
on program for young people out- 
lining the fight against jim crow 
and other civil rights questions. 

Ifew the lone youth rss^utien 
Vbcrt was taieen up hod as its 
ingredients, three rs sc n ti ol 
: ( I ) Flocing one youth en 

standing committee of the '^ "*^- *** ^* growing, and that 
t, „,„^t. j is the future. This is necessarily 

(2) Set up a national Executive ! ^' '^^ 5^"*^ ^^^s not gotten into 
youth committee with represento- 1 ^ set blind pattern, excepted 
ticos bom coch region. To be : ^'^^J*"*. q»^esti<)n- Youth "ses as 
initiated at the diacietion of the 
youth secretary. 

(3) Place one youth .. _ ..^ , „ ^ 
tieiMd board U directors— at the «>«"* ^ut youth are not only 
discretion of the board. ' *^* leaders of the future, they 

Progressrre Role of Touth ^^ **** leaders of other young 
What conclusions can be drawn Peop'e today, 
rfrom this new state of affairs? I i Incomplete 

think it must be said that there I The youth "integration" policy 
is a profound concern about the , laid down at the 41st convention 
future and destiny of youth. And I leaves at least half to be de- 
I ask, who can feel most* deeply [ sired. Because it provides or- 
ganizational premises, without a 
comprehensive youth program in 
behalf of/ their own needs. The 
end result being that youth are 
tangled in a sea of general pro- 
gram which does not use as its 


its basis for future orientation. 
I modem scientific analysis, and 
Hj^ jj^, ' with the help of God charts its 


Cfm.DBFK ON REUEF 


Hist Bapfisfs, 
Venice, Celebrate 
Women's Day 

The First Baptist Church of 
Venice, Calif, Rev^L .D. Reveal, 
pastor, celebrated its fifth an- 
nual Women's Day Sunday, 
August 6. Principal speakers for 
the occasion were Mesdames 
Ruby Medlock, worker among 
young people and Marie Wil- 
liams, hospital missionary, both 
of Los Angeles at the special 
afternoon mass meeting. Both 
addressed th^nselves to the 
theme: "Godly W<Mnen Doing 
Good." A splendid supporting 
paper was read by Mrs. Charlie 
Mae Stewart. Music was made 
for the occasion by the Senior 
ch<rfr of the First A.M.E. Church 
of Santa Monica, directed by 
Mrs. Sherman Dall Jones, well 
known coloratura soprano, and 
by Mrs. Helen P9well, soloist of 
Kansas City, Kansas. 

The successful Women's Day 
c<Hnmittee was headed by Mrs. 
Margaret Reveal, wife fA the 
pastor: aissisted by Mrs. Ola 
Kirby as co-chairman. There 
were forty captains for the drive 
fA the women — working over a 
period of sixty days. Mrs. Marie 
Watts was mistress of ceremonies 
for the special program occasion. 
The welcome address was de- 
livered by Mrs. Selda Wilson. 
'Mrs. Otto D. Abbott of the 
I Venice Baptist church resp<Mided 
i to same. Monies raised by the 
forty captains added to the pub- 
I lie (^fering for the afternoon oc- 
icasion totaled seven hundred 
seventy-nine dollars with more 
I expected to be reported. In fi- 
nances raised attendance regis- 
tered and in enthusiasm ob- 
served this was the church's 
[most successful and outstanding 
I Women's Day. The church is lo«- 
jcated at 688 Westminsta: A^e., 
►Venice. 


Friday, A«s«<t 18. 1950— The 



Nearly two times as many chil- 
dren in Los Angeles county were 

on the "aid to needy children" , «"?'" """^" ""^ ""^ us« as us 
rolls during June, 1950, as there ' P<»"/ "J departure the special 

were in June. 1949. California il",fit ^"^ '^'^ ^"""^ P^^'* ^^^" 
Taxpayers' association reported 
last week. 

In June, 1950, there were 40,- 
062 children in the county on , __ . . . .^- 

the rolls for this kind of ^x^\'^^ yo^^t\, T^^r^s^nx^t^orv <m ^^<:\. 

92 per cent more than the 21,- 


' selves. 

It is my opinion finally, that 
there are certain positive fea- 
tures that must be mentioned. 


268 listed for June. 1949. 


California wound up the 1949- 
fiscal yeaar, which ended June 
in excellent financial condi- 
according to a report issued 
by State Controller Thomas H. 
Kuchel. 


V* 


"JV 

'-y 

4^^ 

J/O 

PEP ^NNl 

;m 

PAYING 

O N 

SAVINGS 1 

•.-.:. ■--'.:; 

, * \ ' ' 

■ -:;.-: : . 

. - • * T 


standing committee of the branch 
as provided in the resolution on 
youth is one such features. It is 
my very strong feeling that 
youth participation in the branch 
committees can do much toward 
building a genuine harmonious 
relationship; built on mutual re- 
spect and recognition of youth 
needs. 


I am eeniident thot the young 
people of our youth oounciL in 
cooperation witti the adult 
branch, will fully *— t—nr the 
responsibility ttiot the times de- 
mand of us; tbe times of Willie 
McGee. cmd Mrs. Ingram, the 
times o< "in teiuuU onal man- 
slaughter." 

Yes, I am confident that the 
young people of our youth coun- 
cil do realize that one of the 
needs of our sick and bleeding 
world is a clear thinking, far- 
sighted youth, and strong and 
fighting youth councils of the 
NAACP. We have a rich heritage 
from our fore-fathers and we'll 
help carry the banner for a 
better, peaceful world and an 
America without jim crow. 


CSID 


!BERTY SAVINGS 


i ' C s 


Peace Rally 

This is a notieoal call for 
to an weoMnl Espe- 
cially to Hegro wenssn who 
been psraecvtod most. 
Mve iwlfsmd mest In all 
of ear conntryl 
Z^ ■• meet ob rwrtwin days. 
I in'doys ef prayec to pray 
il Moke the staeng 


rray, talk, think 


e< liiktiiiy %m 


pur- 


Woman's Day 
Program 

A Woman's Day Program will 
be given at Price Chapel A.M.E. 
Church, 425 E. Vernon Ave., Aug. 
20rt», 11 a. m. The speaker will 
be Rev. Irean Dade with the 
Woman's Day theme, "Service" 
Music will be by Woman's Day 
Choir and all day guest soloist, 
Mrs. Susie McBride Johnson. 

At 3 p. m. Rev. Ella V. Evans 
will speak. Soloist, Mrs. L. M. 
Armstrong, reaading by Mrs. Lela 
Davis. At 6 p. m. speaker will be 
Mrs. Foster Creggettee, soloist, 
Mrs. Nell Dobson Plant. Rev. 
Susie S. Kinsey, acting pastor lox 
the day. Rev. L. W. Price pastor. 
Mrs. Gladys Allen, chairman. . 


Golden Anniv. NNBL 

The National Negro Business 
League is celebrating, its golden 
anniversary, with its headquar- 
ters in Tuskegee Institute, Ala- 
baca. 

Horace Sudduth, the League's 
eighth president, points to the 
fact that "only through organiz- 
ation can the buying power erf 
Negroes be turned effectively 
into the channels that will con- 
stantly replenish the source of. 
this buying power." 

It is estimated that there are 
at least 50,000,000 Negro buyers 
in the United States — and their 
purchasing power mounts up to 
many millions of dollars per day. 

"To associate such fabulous 
sums with Negroes is something 
new in national economic reck- 
onings, and the U. S. Commerce 
Department, as well as Big Busi- 
ness" generally is taking note 
of the fact that Negro busuuess 
can be big business, too. ^'-t;-' 

The National ; Negro Business 
League was organized by Booker 
T. Washington ^ Boston, Mass. 
in 1900. He was its first presi- 
dent. 


Say You Saw 
if m the EAGLE 


A century ago writers of biog- 
raphy put their subjects on ped- 
estals and issued many a musty 
tome about superhuman being 
who were larger than life and, 
it must be confessed, usually 
twice as dull. The inevitable re- 
action to this was an era of de- 
bunking, when so many blem- 
ishes were discovered in lives 
hitherto used as examples for the 
young that all history seemed to 
be a rectwrd of rogues, charlatans 
and psycholog^ical misfits. 

In recent years a balance has 
been reached. Many biographies 
now are as readable and inter- 
esting as good novels and yet in- 
volve careful research and an 
exact appraisal of their subjects. 
Some recent accounts of varied 
and colorful lives are suggested 
by your public library. 

THE LITTLE PRINCESSES 
By Marion Crawford 

Designed to delight the thou- 
sands who have been captivated 
by EHizabeth and Margaret Rose, 
this account by "Crawfie," for 
seventeen years governess to the 
royal family, is an engaging 
p<M-trait trf two very modem little 
princesses. The story of the seri- 
ous young heiress to the throne 
of England and her impulsive 
madcap sister begins with the 
five-year-old Lillibet solemnly 
driving>.a team of horses which 
consisted solely of the bedposts 
and reaches a fascinating climax 
in a roy^l romance and a royal 
weddinf. 

CAPTAHf SAM GRAMT 
By Lloyd Lewis 

This warm, sympathetic study 
of Ulysses S. Grant ai a young 
man while recording the odd 
contradictions in his charactw, 
does not attempt to conjecture 
on them unduly. The youthful 
career of the-^future military 
^nius is portiayecj as full erf 
uncertainty an^ apparent shift- 
lessness and fe#«>uld have pre- 
dicted his late<r fame. The book 
was intended ^ part of a longer 
life of Grant, but the project was 
unhappily interrupted by the au- 
thor's death. However, Captain 
Som Groat is copiplete and ab- 
sorbing in itself. 

YANKEE FROM OLYMPUS 
By CaUierine Bowen 

Interest in this fine biography 
has recently been revived by the 
news that it is being made into 
a motion picture. Although the 
authi^ centers her attention chif- 
ly on the famous Mr. Chief Jus- 
tice . Holmes, ojie of the finest 
judicial and philo6<^hic minds 
of our century, she also studies 
his fascinating family, depicting 
Abiel Holmes, a minister, born 
in 1763, and <rf course inclubing 
the famous physician and au- 
thor, Oliver Wendell Holmes the 
elder. The bocric is not only au- 
thentic from a scholarly point of 
view, but abounds in delightful 
anecdotes. Above all there merges 
frwn its pages a clear picture of 
three great men, each embodying 
tage 

in himself something of the 
heritage of American civiliza- 
tion. . ' : , ,A % 
HE NRY GIOB GE;/ 
CITIZEN OF THE WORLD 
By Aima De MiUe 

The nineteenth century re- 
former, famous as an exponent 
of the single tax, is revealed in 
this work by one of his daughters 
as a man who was as loveable 
as he was remarkable, ^s one 
reviewer has said, it is something 
of a miracle to create in the 
reader a real affection for an 
economist, but that is what one 
comes away with after reading 
the book. The glimpses afforded 
of George's devoted wife are al- 
so delightful. Whatever one may 
think of his social, theories, 
Jlenry George as a hxiMan 
proves irresistable. 
SHJIKESPEABE OF LONDON 
By MordMtte Chute 

If more books have been writ- 
ten about Napoleon than any 
other man, as is often claimed, 
the Bard of Avon must by this 
time be nianing him a cl' 


second. Alter hundreds of schol- 
ars have filled libraries proving 
what Shakespeare believed or did 
not believe, and that he was him- 
self or somebody else <one ven- 
turesome gentleman claims he 
was really Queen Elizabeth, who 
must have tossed off Hamlet 
while planning the p r o pe r 
strategy for the Spanish Arma- 
da) we have here a book based 
<m what Shakespeare's, own con- 
temporaries believed i^eut him. 
And if we lack the demigod built 
up in later centuries, we have a 
vigorous, flesh and blood actor, 
poet, man of the Renaissance, -. 
who comes to life in th§se pages 
as in few r«?ent books. 

POBTRAIT OF A C^NIUS. BUT . . 
^ By lichaxd Aldington 

The genius, offered here with 
reservations, is that Tempestu- 
ous and tormented man of let- 
ters, the late D. H. Lawrence. Of 
the many books written about 
Lawrence and his desperate pil- 
grimage over the earth from 
Italy, aldington's is perhaps the 
most interesting from the stand- 
point of the general reader: Here 
is an account of surely one of . 
the oddest marriages of all timto. 
Lawrence is well known for his 
subtle studies of the relations 
between men and women but he 
never achieves any story so com- 
plicated and fascinating as his 
own married life. 

THE MARX BROTHERS 
By Kyle Cridton 

The story of the zany brothers 
that is marked by a vivid pic- 
ture of their remarkable mother, 
whose determination and spunk 
is one of the chief reasons for 
their rise from poverty to fame. 


Novel by LEON SHR- 
MELIAN. E. P. Dutten & Co.. N. T. 

The title of this novel, 98.6, re- 
fers to the normal temperature 
of the human body. It is an ap- 
propriate title for a novel deal- 
ing with a young man's fight 
against tuberculosis. 

Daniel Moore, a university stu- 
dent, discovers one day that he 
has tuberculosis, in an advanced 
stage. He is sent to a state sana- 
torium—and later, with his 
sister's support, to a private salfe 
After 2 year* of curing he does 
recover. He returns to school, en- 
gages in a tempestous love af^ 
fair witli a Hollywood lady, 
breaks down again — returns to a 
sanatorium, and once more re- 
gains his health. { [ 

That in essence is the story. Its 
setting is clearly Los Angeles 
and S. California. It eifdeavors ■**. 
to expose conditicms in local pub- 
lic sanatoria — which demand 
public attention and correction. 

But the novel is more than a 
story. First, it presents the reader 
with almost a clinical report of 
tuberculosis and the nature of 
its treatment ^bday. Secondly, it 
attempts to probe the intellectual 
and spiritual trials <rf its sensi- 
tive hero — tho the emphasis on 
religion verges cm the mystical 
and tends to distort this phase 
of the study. 

The two factors cited are not 
separate, but closely related — 
for, as authorities in tuberculosis 
recognize, there is an extremely 
close relationship between the 
patient's physical and mental 
condition. (The psychosomatic 
concept.) 

In its depiction of the lives 
of the patients taking the cure 
the novel reflects the society in 
which we live and the personal!- , 
ties such a society creates. All 
the selfishnes that is bred in us, 
all the prejudices and conceits, 
reveal themselves sharply in the 
confines of a sanatorium, in the 
battle against tuberculosis. 

There is missing in the novel 
an adequate awareness of the 
economic factors in society which 
breed tuberculosis — and many 
other pestilences. The novel fails 
therefore to a<iueve the signifi- 
cance which a w^-rounded 
treatment of Mich a aobject 
would accomplish. 

— R.K. ^ 




'.'p ,^yv"^^' 


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26— The Cafifomia Eagle, —Mday, Awfust 18; 1950 


'--■•^R-.i^,v 


Musicians Hold Second Sacred 
Chautauqua At Holman Metliodist 


Tht Los Angjeles Musicians 
presented their Final Sacred 
Chautauqua on last Sunday af- 
ternoon at the Holman Methodist 
Church. Mrs. Georgia Horton was 
ger>eral chairman for the event. 
Mrs. Nell Dobson Plant served 
as program chairman. The pro- 
gram was unusual and highly 
enjoyed by all present. 

EoKh participont ployed a stel- 
lar role. Among the artists fea- 
tiued were: Osooor B. Plant, well- 
known baritone; The Albert Mc- 
Neil Singers; Jean Jackson, con- 
tralto; Erma TresTiile, pianist; 
Thelma Patillo. lyric soprano; 
Marporie Lewis, organist 

The Zion Hill Baptist Choir 
was at its best, under the direc- 
tion of Revere Greene. The Hol- 
man Evangelist Choir, under the 
capable direction of Walter Pow- 
ell, rendered several numbers. 


Mrs. Lillie T. Hogue, president of 
the association, made the re- 
sponse and Reverend L. L. White 
was the principal speaker. 

Honored guests were: Mrs. T. 
L. Scott. Mrs. L. L. White and 
Mr. Jester Hairston. Mrs. BilUe 
Lynthecom. Director of Publicity 
for the association, was reelect- 
ed for a second term. Assisting 
her is Mr. John S. Valentine. 
The association wishes to thank 
their many friends for their won- 
derful support. 


No man can possibly improve 

in any company for which he 

has rvot respect enough to be 

under some degree of restraint^t 

— Lord Chesterfield 


We are more sociable, and get 
better with people by the heart 
than the intellect. — Bruyere 


WHERE TO WORSHIP 



Womeo's Day 
At Wesley 


Ci 


WESLEY METHODIST 
CHURCH 

SZnrf and Main Stre«t 

E. W. Rakastraw, A.M., D.D. 

Minicter 

Women'* Day 

f:30 A.M.— Church Schoo). 
1O:50 A.M. — Morning Worship. 
Morning Sermon: Mrs. Otis I— 
Craggett. 

S:30 P.M. — Musical Festival fea- 
turing saveral oytstanding 
choirs. 

• :00 P.M.— Youth Fellowship. 

7:00 P.M.— Vespers. 
Vaspars will take the form of a 
forum. Topic: '"An Enduring 
Faith for This Hour.- 


BOWEN MEMORIAL 

METHODIST CHURCH 

East 36th and Trinity Sts. 

John C. Bain. Minister 

t:M a.m.— Church Sch««l. 
11:00 a.m.— Warahip. 
7:00 p.m.— Oood Nawa Haur. 


GRANT CHAPEL 
A. M. E. CHURCH 

BROWNING C. ALLEN, D.O. 

Miniater 

t072« S. Campton Ave. at 108th St. 

"Coma ta Worahlp: 
Leava ta Serve I" 

A most cordial welcome awaita 
you at our regular worship ser- 
vices and our social activities. 
SUNDAY WORSHIP 
8:00 A.M.— Prayer Band. 
1:30 A.M. — ChurcH School and 

Cradle Roll Oapt. 
11:00 A.M.— Morning Worship; 
Preaching. 
• :00 P.M.— Allen C. E. League. 
7:30 P.M.— Evening Worship; 

Pleaching. 
The Senior Choir and Gospel Choir 
tender most inspiring song ser- 
vice. 
Mi'dweek prayer and praise service 

each Wednesday. 7:30 p.m. 
Choir rehearsals Tuesday and Fri- 
day ngiht at 8:00 p.m. 
Prayer Banda Tueaday 1KM p.m. 
and Friday 11:00 p.m. 


LIBERTY DIVINE 
TEMPLE INC 

5514 South Central Ave.. AD. 13227 

CHRIST TEACHING 

Advice 10 a..'Ti. to 5 p.m. 
Present and Paat 

SUNDAY SpiRVICE 

Sunday Schtkol 10:30 

Regular Ser\?ice 11:00 

Regular Service S:00 

Friday Night Regular Services 8:00 

CONTACTS AT aLl SERVICES 
I^TM 


FOR ALL 

R«v. H. L. Moi 


inui 


ONS 

, Pastor 


TEMPLE BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

10:00 A.M.— Sunday School. 

11:30 A.M.— Morniing Worship. 
"Praying for the Sick," "Noth- 
ing Too Hard for God." Don't 
fail to iMring the aick for prayer 
and to be healed. 
8:00 P.M.— Evening Worship. 

We welcome averyona to our aar- 
vices. 

J. C. Sweeney, Minister 
D. Hoskins. Church Clerk 

«20 E. 4«th St. 


JUNI CON INSTITUTf 

TRUTH CfNTtR IHC 

I Its Eatt SStii St. 

Sun., 9:45 A.M.— Children's Church 
Sun., 11:00 A.M.— D e v o t I a n al 

Church. 
Mon., 8:00 P.M. — Clasa in Proapar. 

ity. 
1S:15 Daily Monday thru Friday, 

Meditation and Healing Silence. 
Dr. Lucy Jehnaon, Paator 


BETHANY 
COMMUNITY CHURCH 

SI I So. Costral Av«. 
11:00 A.M.— Morning Worship 
9:30 A.M.— Church School 

7:43 P.M.— Evenbig Worship 

Midweek Prayer 
8:00 P.M.— ThursdJiy, 
8:00 PJH.— Friday, 

Choir Rehearsal 

Rev. B. Albert Beauchatnp 

EVERYONE WELCOME 
For Information Phona MU. 4038 



WEST COAST 

BAPTIST CHURCH 

5542 Bandera St 


REV. T. K. PATTEN, Paator 

Sunday Sohool ..•..9:46 a.m. 

Sermon ••••••(•••••i«1l:00 a.m. 

B. Y. P. U«.>»«««««««»*»>S:00 p.nia 


LIVE WIRE 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

102 N. Alamada and FIrat ^t. 

Rev. W. M. Emeraon, MIniater 
Church School ...........9:30 a.m. 

Morning Worahlp .......11:00 a.m. 

Evening Worahlp .8:00 p.m. 

Wed naad ay— OlcKl tna 

Prayor Sorvico ...... 7:30 p.m. 

Friday— Biblo- Trainlno. 7:30 p.m. 


MOUNT OLIVE 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

The Church wKh a Welcome 

Rev. M. E. Crawford, A.B. 
Mfailster 

620 E. 4Sth St. 

Sunday sftiool 9:S0 

Morning: Worship ^.^..11:00 

B. T. U „„ 6:00 

Evangelistic Services 7:S0 

Wednesday Prayer Jk 
Bibte Lesson 8:00 

Salem Baptist Church ' 

2854 QLASSELL ST. 

Sunday School 9:45 a.m. 

Morning Sarvicoa 11:00 a.m. 

Evening Sarvicoa 8:30 p.m. 

Bible Study and Prayer 

Sorvico, WodnO8day....7:30 p.m. 

CHARLES H. DAVIS, PastOr 


TEMPLE OF 
DIVINE TRUTH 

School of Univor'aal Soianoaa, Inc. 
4420 South Main 
Loa Angalea 11, Califw' 


Dr. Henderson Elected President ' 
Western Baptist Conventibn, Calif. 


I _ .>i-_.K-A* ' 


The Western Baptist Conven- ^ 
tion of California in its sixtieth i 
annual session at the Bethel Bap- 
tist Church in San Diego, Rev. 
Chas. H. Hampton, pastor, Aug. 
7 through 13, drew to a spec- 
tacular close on Sunday after- 
noon, the 13th. in a giant mass 
meeting, after electing Dr. J. Ray- 
mond Henderson of Los Angeles 
its president for the ensuing year. 

Featured in the sessions were 
inspirational addresses by Rev. 
O. T. McWilliams, Rev. Freeman 
Williams, Rev. K S. Redd and 
Rev. Jesse Walker. The intro- 
ductory sermon was preached by 
Rev. G. G. Bailey; the annual 
sermon by Rev. Elliott Brown; 
the historical sermon by Rev. L. 
M. Curtis; the doctrinal sermon 
by Rev. R. W. Washington; the 
missionary sermon by Rev. J. 
Raymond Henderson; the educa- 
tional sermon by Rev. L. A. 
Felix; the evangelistic sermon 
by Rev. T. M. Chambers, and 
the mass meeting sermon, the 
final message, by Rev. H. B.^ 
Charles. 

The annual addresses of de- 
partmental heads were as fol- 
lows: A. B. Washington, repre- 
senting the laymen; Rev. Ernest 
S. Redd, the Sunday school and 
B.T.U. Convention; Mrs. Mar- 
guerite P. Moore, Young People's 
Congress; Mrs. Lavoile Williams, 
echoes from the World Baptist 
Alliance; Mrs. B. B. Cassell, the 
Young People; and by Mrs. 
Blanche N. Carter, president of 
the Women's Auxiliary, who 
sounded a keynote for the wom- 
en, and gave a practical demon- 
stration of a highly spiritual 
leadership serving well. Dr. 
Ralph L. Mayberry, executive 
secretary of the Los Angeles City 
Mission Society, delivered a most 
searching and inspiring address 
from the subject: "Are We Ortho- 
dox?" 

Rev. L. A. Felix, executive 
secretary of the convention, made 
a report showing that the busi- 
nes affairs of the convention are 
in healthy condition. Dr. G. E. 
Gordon Brownville gave his ad- 
dress as representative of the 
Southern Calif(H-nia Baptist Con- 
vention. 

The outstanding expressions of 
the convention were from the 
Rev. Welford P. Carter of. Santa 
Monica, president of the con- 
vention. .- -*^.,vj> . V.;.-: . 

At the election hour, the body 
chose as officers for the ensuing 
year the following: president, Dr. 
J. Raymond Henderson; first vice 
president, Dr. Jonathan L. Cas- 


A. Davis; Assistant recording 
secretary. Rev. L. D. Revol; Treas- 
urer, , Rev. E. A. Anderson; 
Statistician, Rev. L. D. Stevens; 
Auditor. Rev. G. A. Miller; Presi- 
dent of the Women's Auxiliary. 
Mrs. Blanche N. Carter; Execu- 
tive secretary. Women's Auxiliary 
Mrs. Arbazine Waldon; Pres. of 
S. S. and B.T.U. Convention, Mrs. 
Marguerita P. Moore; Vice Pres. 
of S. S. and B.T.U. Convention, 
Rev. W. A. Gray. The election 
of moderators. Rev. H. B. 
Charles, Rev. Wm. Thomas and 
Rev. W. A. Gray, of the Los An- 
geles, Tri-county and Southwest 
districts, respectively, by the per- 
sonnel of those districts was ap- 
proved by the state convention 
as per usual practice.' 

The next annual session will 
convene in August 1951 with the 
Zion Hill Baptist church ot Los 
Angeles, while the mid-winter 
session will be entertained by the 
Calvary Baptist church of Santa 
Monica. 


Women's Day will be observecj 
at Wesley Methodist Churchi 
52nd and Main Streets on Sun 
day, August 20. Three outstand, 
ing services will be held. 

At the morning hour, 10:5(1 
a,.m., the speaker will l>e Mrs! 
Otis L. Craggett, wife of thej 
minister of the Western Avenutj 
Christian Church. Music will b< 
furnished by a chorus of womer] 
under the direction of Mrs. Lu 
cille Huley. Dinner will 
served at the church following 
the morning hour. 

At 3:30 p.m. there .will l»e >| 
great Musical Festival including 
many outstanding choir an< 
musical groups of the cityj 
Among those appearing will btj 
Victory Baptist, 28th Stroet Chris' 
tian, Lewis Metropolitan C.M.EJ 
Church. Holman Methodist, St 
John Methodist, Hamilton Gosf 
pel, Hamilton Christian Carolers] 
Zion Hill Baptist, Luther Carf 
penter A Capella chorus, Tri^ 
anglar Church of Truth anc 
Tabernacle of Faith Baptist. 

At 7 p.m., the day will el< 
with a Vesper Program. Feature 
will be soloists of the city anc 
a forum on the theme for th< 
day, "An Enduring Faith -*^j| 
This Hour." This will be le 
Miss Mary Bank^. city acl 
teacher, and Miss Lynelle Houl 
ton, city librarian, and summarj 
ized by Mrs. Gertrude Johnsor* 
and others. 

The public Is cordially invitee 
to attend all of these services. 


;floo| 


Baha'i WorM Faith 

•Tomorrow Is Yours" is tht 
subject of the lecture which Mr 
Robert B. Powers will deliver 
the public meeting of Baha' 
World Faith to be held at the 
Los Angeles headquarters. 331 
South New Hampshire Avenut 
on Sunday afternoon, August 
at 3:30 o'clock. 

Mr. Powers quotes from 
works of Abdul -Baha: 'The gif 
of God to this age is the knowl-j 
edge of the oneness of mankii 
and the fundamental oneness 
religion." 


Rey. Gare Is Back 

The Rev. Herman Gare of 
Louis. Mo., newly elected paste 
of the Second Baptist Church 
Long Beach, will be in his pul| 
Sunday, August 20th. 



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VIE¥fS OF THE NEW CUTTIHGTON COLLEGE and Divinity School at Suakokt, near Gbarnsa, Liberia, West AFrica, where the Episcopal church, under tb« 
caderskip of Bishop Bravid W. Harris, Former Rector of Grace Episcopal church in NorFotic, Va., is attemptins to provide a Christian educatior) on the college 
vel For AFrican youths. At the top. From leFt to right, are shown the college principal's home; the administration building which also contains the assembly 
all,science laboratory, library and classrooms; and the agricultural building. Rev. Harris is pictured directly below the administration building. At the 
bottom, left to right, the principal. Rev. Seth C. Edwards, discusses a leopard skin vAth two students in his home. In the center is the type home the inter- 
racial FacuKy occupies. It is equipped with every modern convenience From electricity on up. The last photo shows Agricultural Director Fenton Sands 
making iin inspection of agricultural implements. The Episcopal church maintains three good secondary schools s\t0. — (ANP) 


Second Baptist Beneficiary 
Of Pastor's Insurance Policy 


• Ab $11,000 insiurance policy 
lecently written on the life of 
Reverend J. Raymond Henderson, 
|»astor. Second Baptist Church, 
names ^e church, located at 
24th and Griffith in Los Angeles, 
as beneficiary. 

B«T«i«nd Hendetioa, long re- 
^jhejjiilnit by the oommuaitr as a 
progveaaiTe mtniater and astute 
bMsinaaa bmb. took thU move to 
provide his draicfa with a finan- 
cial M oS mgmad In the event of 
his ilnnfh The insufonco, writ- 
ten br Field Bepresentotive Dee 
JUkms. Golden State Mutual 
Life Inaarance Company, helps 
to oorer the read}ustment period 
Which the church fanes in the 
eeent of the loss of its leader, 
ms on ofpiifOiMon of the "key 
I^Hi" insurance concept widely 
^^td tbxcngheiat the country cov- 


State Congress of Texas Diocese AME, Aug. 21-27 


... fcr ■ , ■ 



ering key or leoding penens in 
organisations, institutions, or 
businea sfirms. None M the 
meotbers of the minister's family 
will leceiTe any of ^le policy 
proceeds. 

Under Reverend Henderson's 
ministry Second Baptist Church 
has retired a debt of $76,000. He 
has led the church into several 
new ventures, one of which is 
the Coiranunity Center adjoining 
the church building, owned and 
maintained by the church mem- 
bership. It has a working girls' 
dormitory, a home for the aged, 
a day nursery, and a recreation- 
al annex. The church also owns 
a beach house at Elsinore for 
use of its members. 

Africa Trip 

Reverend Henderson recently 
returned from Africa where he 
studied Baptist Missions in the 
country with a group of leading 
Baptist ministers. The commis- 
siori was uridertaken following a 
proposal for the study by the 
Second Baptist pastor. 


WACO, Texas — A record at- 
tendance and an unprecedented 
and comprehensive program, up- 
on which a number of church 
dignataries will function on a 
week-long program, has been 
mapped for state congress of the 
Texas diocese <^ the African 
Methodist Episcopal Church 
which will convene at Paul 
Quinn College, Waco, Texas, 
August 21-27. The Rt. Rev. Joseph 
Gomez, presiding bishop of the 
Texas district, announced that a 
record number ot representatives 
from each of the more than four 


hundred (lurches over the state, 
seven bishops from other dis- 
tricts of the connection ^nd an 
array of general. (rffkers, candi- 
dates for general offices and 
outstanding church dignitaries 
from all over the nation will at- 
tend the meeting. 

The c<mgres8 normally attracts 
around eight thousand people 
each year but due to the com- 
plete construction of two more 
buildings, including the new 
$150,000 administration building, 
together with improvements to 
other ousting buildings and 


freshly laid sidewalks and curbk 
along the frontal expanse of the 
twenty-two acre campus and to 
all of the buildings, which is a 
sight -seeing must to the hou- 
sands of adhermts of African 
Methodism in Tekas, the attend- 
ance is expected to soar far 
above prior years to an unprece- 
dented high. 


J> 


It is good discretion not 
make too much of any man at 
the first, because -one cannot 
hold out in that prop<Htion. 

— ^Bacon 


Motli«rkoo4 is the mesi 
swblim* thing in Kfc, giviiifl 
to th« woM Ml infinite 
blcsttng of IW«, 4«votioi|, 
compatsien «nd prottdiMI 
— Ill* brUlf « Wtwccn i^^ 
in«rl«l sliorM. 

TKs tf«li<«t« nv^n» 
HMffb •! Mcii Mfvicii «M 
HMt vntk «xpcrf«n€*d «Mi 
c«iiti4«r#t« «tt«ntin» 

THE PEOPIES 
RINBIALHOME 



Rev Haynes In 
Bowen Methodist 
Pulpit Sunday 


: The Rev. L. L. Haynes Jr. will 
speak o<v the subject "Behold the 
Man" at 11 a.m. Sunday, Au- 
gust 20, at Bowen Methodist 
Church, East 36th and Trinity 
Streets. Mr. Haynes holds his 
PhilD. degree from Boston Uni- 
versity and is at present Profes- 
sor <rf Philosophy a|0 Religion 
at PhUander Smith CoUefe, Ut- 
iie Rode, Aricansas. 

The Haynes fanUly motored 
ttooufh tb» counfery to visit 
with th^ aouqir telttives and 
tritnds In Los Ansfles, They are 
•toffpiiW with his sister, Mrs. 
Armenaa WelsQa, at 1CI5 East 
90tfi jKnwC . . 

B aw snli jNrtMOt jniaitlcr. Mm 
T. Bain, aiid 1^ wife ara takinf 
a Mveh nc«4e4 lest ahd vaca- 
hi 



*^Unsurpa89ed^Service Through The Years 

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HUNDREDS SAVE SAID, as time has passed, that the ceremony wc conducted was one 
of correct appointment, and that our personal assistance was with a spirit of smcerc help- 
fulness. 

SUCH PUBLIC CONFIDENCE is not won Wy words. Actions *f th« aaly raKable symp. 
toms of symoathetic siacerHy. And that is what yov gat in a CONNER-JOHNSON 
ttnricc, whatner it is one of utmost simpficity, or the most elaborate. _ 

Consiill IIS about ovr rteoiiim«iii<ii4 iN«-|Mym«nt plan of Kmtrat ti^iiitt, with no ok^ 
ligation, it costs only.a f«w cants a day. 


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CONNER^JOHNSON CO., INC. 


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. A«s«*t l^' 19S0 



Ohio Minister 
At St. Philips 
Church Sunday 


The Rev. H. Randolph Moore, 
Rector, has announced that the 
Rev. Dr. Edmund H. Oxley of St. 
Andrew's Episcopal Church, Cin- 
cinnati, Ohio, will be the Special 
Guest Preacher at the 11 a.m. 
service on Sunday, August 20, at 
St. Philip's Church, 28th and 
Stanford Avenue. 

Dr. Oxley, a graduate of How- 


Altar Sodety Plans Affair 


August 20th is the date set for 
the second annual musical tea 
sponsored by the la'dies of the 
Altar Society of Holy Name 
Catholic Church. The affair will 
be held from 4 until 7 o'clock in 
the evening in the garden and 
patio of Mr, and^Mrs. JUan Tizal 
at 2150 South Hobart Blvd. 


ord and Honrord UniTersities, is 
an outstanding eastern prelate. 
His daughter. Dr. Lncf Oxley 
Peace, a practicing physician of 
Cincinnati, his granddaughter 
and nephew" are with him en 
their California vacation. 


Committee pUnneni ^ko ^T^l 
to repeat last year's succe*wi 
affair are Mrs. Robert Raphael] 
chairman, and Mmes. Anne Cosj 
tello, Florence Moyer, Ruth Lu< 
Lydelia Vest, Elsie Matthews 
Edith Claibom^, Beulah Amaud 
Winifred Atwood and Misses Es] 
telle Moontague and Annii 
Lackey. 

The public is cordially invited| 

Kindred tastes, motives, 
aspirations are necessary to th€ 
formation of a happy and perj 
manent companionship. 

— Mary Baker Eddj 


FIVE SOUL STIRRERS of Chicago, Specialty recording artists, 
have been augmented to seven members. Pictured above arc 
R. H. Harris, Paul Foster, S. R. Grain, T. L*. Bruester, J. J. 
Farley, and R. B. Robinson. Not shown on photo but the 
seventh member is James Heywood Medlock, lead singer 
with group. Their latest recording under tKe Specialty label 
is "I Have A Right To The Tree Of Life." backed by "In 
That Awful Hour." 

Unity Lutlieran Church Meet 
Will Discuss Unity Program 


dation that the ULCA join the 
proposed National Council of the 
Churches of Christ in^the United 
States of America. 


PHILADELPHIA, Pa. — Issues 
vital to church unity will dom- 
inate the agenda of the United 
Lutheran Church in America at 
Its •17th biennial convention Oct. 
4-12. in Des Moi.nes. olwa. 

This became known this week 
vrhen a tentative program of 
events irtos prepared by the Rev. 
F. Eppling Reinortz, D.D., New 
Tork. secretary of the church. 
The nine-day conclave of North 

America's largest Lutheran body | and, indeed, never to be parted 
wiU be held in Dee Moines' KR- ' with. — Jeremy Taylor, 
NT Radio Theater. 


Gems of Thought 

j COMPANIONSHIP 

A good man is the best friend, 

I and therefwe soonest to be 

chosen, longer to be retained; 


The issues coming before an 
estimated 2.000 delegates and 
visitors at the convention will 
l>e relevant to both Lutheran un- 
ity with other Protestant bodies. 
Heading the list is a recomoien- 


What is companionship where 
nothing that improves the intel- 
lect is communicated, and where 
the larger heart contracts itself 
to the model and dimension of 
the smaller? — ^Landor 


T™D FWNERIIIS 

ROBERTS MORTUARY 



PRospect 3477 


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SECOND BAPTIST CHURCH 
THE HENDERSON COMMUNITY CENTER 

MthZSth Siiwets »nd Griffith Ave.?^^: ^' i 

WEST CX>AST^ GREATEST CHURCH AND CnSNTER 

Fr— of Xll Debt — Welcome* Your M«mb«r«hip 

Or. /. RAVMOND HENDERSON, MINISTER - < 


n ACKIUST 99 

11 A-M.— Sermon Subject: «*CAN 
A MAN BY SEARCHING 
FIND GOD?" — ^Rev. J. R«y- 
nnon Henderaoa. 

7dt f Ji . S tol e Oonveiitloii Re- 





&i/ PRICE 1$ IMPORTANT 


The Angelut Funeral Home hat always 
maintained moderate prices as an im- 
portant part of ti«e!r service to bereaved 
families. We consider it our solemn obli- 
gation to assist in selecting a service 
most appropriate to the family's circum- 
stances, and we never knowingly coun- 
tenance "over-spending.** 


A PROVED PLAN 

TO ELIMINATE FUNERAL EXPENSE 

A new fi^neral service policy, recommended 
by Angclus Funeral Home, pays all ex- 
penses regardless of how little has been 
paid in, costs only a Eew cents a day. « 
Phone or stop in fof free information tov^ 
day— -no obligation. 


USTENTOTHE 
ANGELUS HOUR 

KKNC Seaday Mortriaf 
I«:I5-I0:4S 

Otir guest miniater this week 
«yill l>« Rev. A. A. Peters of the 
Victory Baptist CtHirch, and his 
Choir under the direction of 
Mr. Ballinfler, with Mrs. Helen 
WilUsms, organist. 


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ANGELUS 


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1030 lAST JEFFERSON ftOUlEVAKD • PHONE ADAMS 5i8t 



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EAGLE CLASSIFIED APS 


ESTATE MM SAU 


LPARTMENT tLDG. $14,640.00 
year income. Low down pay- 
ment. Adams-Western District. 
Owner BR. 2 5495. 8-:S 


1. ROoiAs poi tma 


ROOM FOR RENT— For quiet 
man. $8 per week. Call CE. 
25819. 8-18 

FURNISHED ROOM. adj. bath, 
side enterance. vicinity, 41st 
and Avalon Blvd. Single or 
couple Privileges AD. 1-1587. 

8-18 

LARGE room, employed single 
man. cooking privileges, frig- 
idaire. Westside. excellent 
transportation. DU. 2-1891. 8-18 

SMALL well furnished room 
lovely home conveniently lo- 
cated, respectable clean work- 
ing niian. AD 23397. $7 weekly. 

8-18 

R<iM FOR RENT— Nice room, 
home atmosphere, to quiet em- 
ployed woman or couple. No 
other roomers. See to appre- 
ciate. Phone CE. 23543L 8-11 

lOOMS FOR RENT— Men only. 
Horn* atmosphere. Specially 
iltaMy for students. BO. 9623 
FA. Sesa T.F. 

>MS, FOR RENT— Furnished 
singles, doubles, h o t - c o 1 d 
water. Reasonable. AD. 9837. 

tf 

ROOM FOR RENT— Room in 
beautiful West Adams home 
for G.I. COLLEGE STL' DENT. 
Kitchen privilege. |7 weekly. 
PA. 3085. tf 

4. ATAITMEKTS KNt EBn 

SINGLE Apt. for couple or single 
woman or man. also a nice 
furnished room. CE 25826 or 
CE 21086. Call Saturday. 8-18 

APT-S FOR RENT 

FOR RENT : ! ! MOVE IN ! ! ! 

APTS., HOUSES, COURTS, Etc. 

famished and unufurnished 

children OK 

CORNELIA DYER 

3816 West 54th Street 

f AX. 3-2812 

AX. 3 8031 

Open daily until 8 p.m. 

It Sunday 'til 5 p.mi 


S. NEIP WAHm 


WORKING CARLS' Oub e( all 
nations, lobs, sodal protec- 
tion. A membenhip drhro aam 
on. Crane to 10S9 B. JcfTcfson 
or caU AD. 3-2164. Bentala. tf 


4. WAHT» TO MIT 


V CASH for 4, 5 and 6 room houses 
or 2 on a lot anywhere. Call 
AD. 7189 «r PL. 5 5378. 8 18 

If. SEIYKIS 

LOVING CARE in my home for 
your child. Nice hot balanced 
meals. Daily. Reasonable price. 
AD. 17437. "8-18 


SERVICE — Don't wear old stodc- 
ings on -your head. Wear the 
New YANKEE NITE CAP. 
Keeps hair neat. W<«1i-play ot 
sle^. WILL NOT SLIP OFF. 
Its v^hable. Write YAN- 
^^EE NITE CAP, P.' O. Box 4, 
Mabhat'ville Station, New 
Yorfc 27, N. Y. 8-31 

12 . HOUSES FOR SALE 

HOUSE FOR ^ALE— 3 bedroom, 
1260 sq. ft. Completely modem. 
Southend. ^3000 dn.' Call SY. 
25€5e. 8-18 

CUTE G.I. resale near Main and 
Century. 2 bedroom stucco, 4 
yr. old. Fenced yard. Only $7,- 
500 with J1.400 Dn. Pay $56 per 
month Including interest, taxes 
and insurance. Key at^S935 S. 
Vermont, or call PL.. 2-6048. tf 


I E. 42nd Street 10 rm Duplex 

near Wrigley Field. Corner lot. 
only $11,500. $2,000 Dn. M. H. 
Ammops, 4123 Avalon, AD. 
3-3557. 

E. 125th St. 2 bed rm. frame, nice 

yard and large lot. Built in 

1941. $7,500. $1,000 I>n. .M. H. 

Ammons, 4123 Avalon, AD. 

1 33557. 8-18 

8316 S. HOOPER Ave. Beautiful 1 

bed rm. frame. Fruit trees and 

j large ioC $6,550. Easy terms. 

I M. H. Ammons, 4123 Avalon 

j Blvd.. AD. 33557. 8-18 

[E 117th STREET— Beautiful 2 
bed rm. stucco, furnished. Nice 
landscaping. Owner going east 
and must sell. Call AD. 33557. 

8-18 

$500 POWN. vacant frame, move 
in f. p. $4,500 with $35.00 per 
mo. Agent. PL. 5-0^42. 8-18 


I KITCHENETTE apartment fur- 
h nished. Only $12.00 weekly. 134 
Rose Street tf 

I* BEWLY decorated housekeeping 
rooms. Furnished single and 
Ine two room apartments. 2117 
IVlnity St 8-25 


-decora 


4A— HOUSES FOR REMT 


FOR RENT — Modern house. 3 
bedrooms in Altadena. $125.00 
per month. Beautifully land- 
scaped and attractive. Phone 
days MU. 8761, evenings call 
SY. 4-1268. 

i. HELF WAHTEB 


R. F. FEGAN EMPLOYMENT 
Agency — D o on e s t i c, general 
maids, cooks.- bus boys. etc. 
Starting at $100 up to $150 
month. (Live in). Efficient 
help to meet your exact re- 
quirement MA. 62341. 506 R 
First Street 8-18 

WANTEP — Four men, one year 
Ij ■ of psychology preferred, inter- 
I? ested in working way through 
school, no car or experience 
necessary, will train and fur- 
-nish transportation. CE. 24355 
between 4 and 6 pjn, Sunday 
only. Ask for James^ 8-18 


6-ROOM double, redecorated in 

and out, new roof, 3 garages, 

full size lot. private owner. $7.- 

I 000. F. P. $L000 down. 5926 

Denver Ave. RE. 711Z 8-18 

j 14^ tUSIMESS OFfOtniwiTIES 

CASH for 1st or 2nd Trust Deeds^ 
anywhere. Call AD. 7189 or PL. 
5-5378. 8-18 

ESTABLISHED BUSINESS FOR 
RENT: Fully equipped clean- 
ing, dyeing, pressing stoop. 
10376 Graham Ave., Watts. In- 
cludes 3 rm. house at 1709 
104th St $80 per month. Also 
vacant store at 10380 Graham 
Ave., $25 per month^ Phone: 
WH. 9841 or WE. 5174. tf 

14. J MCoT^IM PItO fWTT FOl TsAlT 

INCOME PROPERTY— $10,000 diT 
$300 monthly, buys $414 in- 
come — 8 units modern stucco, 
furnished. $40,000. Near Ver- 
mont. Eves. AX 16075. 8-18 

23. LISTIN<»S WAMTM 


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jf WANTED — Real estate salesman. 

'* New office, new desks, new 
files. Apply at 1-36 E. Santa 
Barbara. CE. 2-0655. Night AD 

1 0388. tj. 

HELP WAN rEI>— Domestic cou- 
1 pies. General cooks to stay. 
Good salary. 17 years same lo- 
cation. RE. 3 3930— RE. 3-0969. 
Take J car at 7th and CcBtial, 
off at Western Ave. Walk bade 

2 blocks to 1714 West Jefferson. 

TJ. 


; WANTED TO RENT ! ! ! 
i ! ! !, LANDLORDS ! ! 

i SAVE MONEY t!I GET RESL^LTS 
List your rental vacancies with 
' the oldest and I a r g e s t rental 
I service -in Los Angeles. 

I ! ! NO CHARGE ! I I 
CORNELIA DYER 

AX. 3-1857 • j 

AX. 3-8092 ^7 ! 

Open daily-, until 8 pJkr' 
Sunday 5 pjn. 


PUBLIC NOTICES 


<392M) 

NOTICE OF AOOPTtON OT RESO- 
LUTION OF INTENTION TO LEASE 
A PORTION or WAREHOUSE SITE 
Notice Is hereby siven that the 
Board of Education of the City of \jem 
Anselea has adopted the folXt^img 
resolution e>f intention to tease a por- 
tion of, -the Warehouse Site, to- wit: 

"O) HHSOLVED. that the Board €>f 
Education of the City of I.<os Ani{«-les. 
in regular and open meetinR-. hereby 
declares its intention to leave that 
portion of the Warehouse Site desig- 
nated as 1411 South San Pedro Street, 
the us* «f which is not now needed 
for school purposes, in the CMty of 
L<o« Angeles. County of Ixmi Anicelee. 
State of I'^lifonua, and more particu- 
larly described as follow.s: 

Briclc restaurant building' located 
on I>art of the 445/1000 acre tract of 
of land allotted u> Maria O. de 
Altantarino, by the Final Decree of 
Paniiion had ia Case No. 4Ml.of 
the IXstrict Court, -described by 
metes and bounds, ' together with a 
fifteen tl.i) foot strip of land im- 
mediately adjacent to the northerly 
wall of said builaing; 
"That the term of the proposed 
lease shall be for two years beKinning 
X-tober 1. IJiO, and ending ,'*epteni- 
i>er M. 19&2, and that the Lease of the 
above property shall be made at a 
minimum rental of Korty-five rWlars 
($43.09) per month, payable monthly 
in advance on or about the first day 
of each and every soonth. at the office 
Of the Realty Section of said Lessor 
in the City of lA>» Angele.s. or at such 
Other place as said L.e«sor may desig- 
nate; ii being und'^isutxl iliaf the 
first and la.«t pwyment of said •<■- 
eepted monthly rental shall be made 
at the besiniiing of the term of the 
I^ea.'ie ; i 

"That each bid must be aeeow- 
panied by a certified check or cash- 
iers check made uajable to the order j 
of the Board of Kdtication of the Oty 
of I>08 .\njreles. or cash.- for not less 
than .Ninety Dollars iJ9'i.W>t »• a 
guaranttre tliat the bid*r. if success- 
ful, will enter into a L.ease for aaMl 
premises a« provided for herein; 

"That a pubHc meeting of iwid 
Board be held ai its usual place i>f 
meeting. Ixw Aregrele* «'ily Board «>f 
Bducation Adimnis^trative Offices, 4.il 
North Hill Street, in said City of I»s 
Angeles, on Monday. September U. 
1»5». at five o'clo<.k p m.. aT which 
time and place sealed proposals to 
lease said property on the foreRoing 
tern«m.will be received and considered: 
"That any respoi»«ib»e person pres- 
ent at said meeting be given an op- 
portunity to raise the bids orally 
after the sealed bids are open«»d: it 
being understood that any oral hid 
shall exceed by at least five per cent 
«5%) the highest of any written hid 
received: and it being further under- 
stood that the Board reserves the 
right to reject any bid or all bids tf 
it deems s«ich action (vr the l>e.«t pub- 
lic intere.«t. and to withdraw said 
properly froox J«a*e urvder this reeo- 
Intion; and 

"That if the Hoard accepts any bid 
Or bids under this resolution, it is 
uBderstood that the I^^ase to be exe- 
cuted by the Board .<hall include pm- 
vi-sions substantially the saoie as 
tho.se Included in a former L/ea.«e 
covering said property dated Septem- 
ber 23. 1948, by and l)ctween IX»S 
, ANOra^BK CITY HIGH S^^'HOOI. 
! tMSTRICT or LOS ANGELKS 
j COUNTY. Lessor, and NINA TEUJ^KZ^ 
and MARIAV MllA-VK. T>>.«.see. on 
file and available for examination at 
the Realty Section of the Board of 
E;ducatiuD. 1445 South San Pedro 
Street. Los -Angeles. Cailfornia. 

••(U> BK IT Ft'RThER RE- 
SOLVED: That notice of said meeting 
shall be given by postitjg copies of 
Uus resolution siirned by this Board 
or by a majority thereof, in three 
public pla<-es in Lda Angeles <"ity 
High School thstrict. not less than 
nfteen ^ays before the date of said 
Meeting, and by publication of the 
above reaohition not l»^»s than once 
a week for three succe.«.«ive weeks 
before the date of sard meeting in a 
newspaper o* general circulation." 

By order of the Board of Edtjcaiion 
0( the City of Lo^ Ai;geles. 

A. S^IHi<X-KF3R. JR. 
Business Maiiager and Architect. 
Dated at Los Angeles. California, 
, this 2Mh day of July, liiv. 

j Publish Aug. 3. 10. 11. 1»&0) 

i CERTIFICATE FOR TRANSACTION 
OF BUSINESS UNDER FICTITIOUS 
NAME 

The under.«igTied does hert-by cer- 
tify th*t he is conducting a Real Bs- 
tate busiueM located at 4413 South 
Broadway, Los Angeles. Califomia. 
under the fictitious firm naow of 
Emerson Realty Co. and that said 
firm is composed of the following per- 
sons, whos^ names in full and places 
] of residence are a.s follows, to-wvi: 
Walter Emerson .*^app. 2&r.O So. 3rd 
Aire.. Los Angeles Id. Calif. 

Witness nay hand this 10th dajr of 
...August. 1>50. 

W. BMER5»ON SAPP. 

State of Califomia. County of Lon 
.\ngeles. »s 

On thi-x 10th day of Aug.. A.D. IS.tO, 
before me. Harold J. Ostly. Co«»nty 
I'lerk and Clerk of the t*lerk of the 
Superior Court of the State of Cali- 
fornia, in and for the t'otinty of lx>s 
Anpcles. per!»onally appeared Walter 
Rmerson Sapp known to me to be 
the person who«te name is subscribed 
to the within instrument. and 
acknowledged to me that he executed 
the .«ame. 

In Witness Whereof. I have here- 
unto set my hand and affixed the 
seal of the Superior Court the day 
and year In this certificate flrst ai>ove 
written. 
<SBAL> HARCH..D J. OSTt.T. 

County Clerk.- , 

By M. DHSCH. Dei>uty. 


Fridiiy, Aaswst 18, 19S0-. TW 


VITAL 
STATISTICS 


Burtod te 

Davis-Williams, Marlon Alita, 
39. died Aug. 6. 

Ford, Dexter Lee, 3 mos., 19 
days, died Aug. 4. 
1 Edwards, Clint Na 1, 9 krs., 
died Aug. 5- ; *^ 

Edwards. Clifton, No. 2, 1 day, 
5 hrs., died Aug. 6. 

Crozier, Roy George, 53, died 
Aug. 4. 

Davis, Walter H.. 5^ died Aug. 
4. 


m Si. YNCA , 
Campaigns b«'- 
Unpaid Pkdg 


Buried in Lincda Memoriol 
Pork Ometerr 

Browne, Anne Louise, 30, died 
Aug. 3. 

Richie, Unnamed Son, 64 hrs.. 
died Aug. 4. 

Stovall, Eklna Wiihma, 50, died 
Aug. 2. 

Manier. Eaton, Donnie, 69, died 
Aug. 6, buried in Highland Cem- 
etery, lola. Kan. 

Williams. Elizat>eth Bolden. 
about 50- found dead Aug. 3. 
buried 1 in Paradise Memorial 
Parli Ce«3#tery. 

Fleming. Cleopatra or Cleop- 
tra, 39, died Aug. 4, bikried in 
I Magnolia Cemetery, Memphis, 
Tenn. « 




The board of managers of 28th 
Stret Brai«ch YMCA at a special 
Board meeting la«t Monday 
evening undertook to complete 
j the task of collecting over three 
thousand dollars due the~Rranch 
from unpaid pledges made this 
year and last year to the support - 
Fund, "nie continued operation 
of the YMCA program and ser- 
vices for t#HP youth of the com- 
munity depend upon the suc- 
cess of this effort, according to 
I Branch chairman Bowdoin 

Daniel V. Saw>-er and the Fl- 

I nance Committee of the Board 

j believe that the score of pledges 

, still unftaid were made in good 

j faith and wiH be honored. Other; 

members of the Finance corn- - 

mittee are: Louis M. Blodgett, 

L. G. Robinson. Allan C. Wood- 

ard 3rd, and Lofizie L. Jones. 


\l: 


Bora ot Geaerai Be^tal 

Chillies. Unnamed son,' to Ka- 
tie and Brayfieid Chillies, July 
17. 

~ Coleman, Unnamed son, to 
Pearl and Sidney Coleman, Aug. 
2. 

Crawford. Jr.. Marvin Leonard, 
son to Ethel and Marvin Craw- 
fCH-d, Aug. 3. 

McCalebb, Unnamed son to 
Mattie and - Sammie McCalebb, 
Aug. 3: 

Pentecost, Dell Ennis. son to 
Pearline and John Pentecost. 
July 31. 

Poindexter. Jr.. Walter, son to 
Mabel and Walter Poindexter. 
Aug. a 

Roby, Sandra Lorraine, girl, to 
Mattie and Leo Roby. Aug. 2. 


Free Records 

For Teen Club 

1 il 


Cb-sponsors of "Discs for De- 
serving." a project designed to 
distribute records free to com- 
munity centers, underprivileged 
I>ersons and charitable institu- 
tions visited All-Nations Com- 
munity Center. 824 E. Sixth St., 
on Friday and donated a large 
selection of platters to members 
of the Teen-Agers Club. 

Present at the community cen- 
ter were Adeline Hanson and 
Eddie Smarden. disc jockeys 
from KOWL, Irving Berman of 
the House ol Style, and Charley 




Lewis. Beverly Lucien, girl, to j Emgee. Down Beat magazines 

west coast representative. 


Lucille and Benjamin Davis, 
Aug. 1. 

Calhoun. Barbara Jean. girl, to 

Inell and Willie Calhoun. Aug. 2. 

Cato. Unnamed, girl, to Eileen 


Monetha and Leon Lewis, Aug. 1. 

Nash, Tyrone Cleeviand, son. 
to Irene and Grover Nash, Aug. 
L 

Peters, Unnamed girl, to Aroie 
and L. T. Peters. Aug. 2. 

Williams. Lydia Joyce, girl, to 
Emma and Zrt>edee Williams^^^-};,,;-ck7^;^-^|"{; 
Aug. 1. 

Boyd. Twin sons, to Male and 
Hert)ert Boyd. July 25 

Burroughs. Unnamed son, to 
Hattie and James Burroughs. 
July 31. 

Bamett, Brenda Joyce, girl, to 
Eloise and Willie Barnett, Aug. 

2. 

Davis, Michael Jerome, son to 


•'» 


WASHING MACHINE 
RENTALS 

Servfec dwrge 


S1.00 


Repair Sarvica, New Washers Sold 

Far MatitMy Rental Sarvic* Call- 

CE. 2-9S7« 


fCallfornia KM^le— 3»M«) 
NOTICE OF STREET LIGHTING 

MAINTENANCE 
Notice is hereby given that oa 
AugUE^t *. l»5^i. the Council of the 
City of ' I^^ .Angeles duly passed 
Ordinance No. X.S91 declaring its in- 
tention to order the necessary LICJHT- 
ING POST.S and appliances to I* 
Jlf.\INTAINBD and KLFXTRIC CUR- 
RENT to be KI"R.N'ISHKD for light- 
ing said posts for the period of one 
vear beginning Julyv 1. ISSl. for the 26. 
lighting of that certain district desig- 
nated as Central Avenue between 
Florence Avenue and Manchester 
Avftiue. ""on. over and aloncT those 
certain public streets of the City of 
Los Angeles as follow? : CBNTR.\L 
AVRNfK 1*1 ween Man<jhes<er Ave- 
nue and 15* feet sonih of Matichester 
Avenue, and CKNTRAL AVBNCIO 
(West Side) between Morenca Ave- 
nue and Manchester .\ venue. 

Reference is her»^by made to the 
report of the Board of l"ublic Works | 
in connection "thei^with. on file in i 
the office of ih*- city Clerk: to said 
Ordinance of Iniention: and to Ordi- } 
ance No. 75.0*K>. as anjended. for ; 
further particulars, 


Driver. Anthony Cedric. son, to 
Beatrice and Lafayette Driver, 
Aug. 1. 

Hemphill, Unnamed girl, to 
Juanita and R. C Hemphill, Aug. 
1. 
I Bora at Wliite Memoriol Hospital 

Jackson. Mattie Carol, girl, to 
Myrtle and Harold Jackson. Aug. 
1. 

Bum at Soi. Hoover Hospital 

Welton, Jr., Harold James, son, 
to Joetta and Harold Welton, July 
22. 

Jackson. Gregory George, son. 
to Virginia and Sylvester Jack- 
son. July 26. 

Alman, Janet Faye, girl, to 
Gladys and Milford Alman, July. 


•-f' 


\- 


at MethedUf Hospital 

Armstead. Ronai Warner, son. 
to Mae and Louis Armstead. July 
29. 

Miller. Carolyn, girl, to Katy 
and Eddie Miller. Aug. 1. 

Hartwell. Unnamed girl, to 
Mattie and Wililaoi Hartwell, en 
route to ho^ital. July 31. 

James. Anthony B\Ton, son. to 
Shirley and Milton James. Queen 
of Angeles Hospital. July 25. 


I. K. BDMONDS 

R*al Estate Salesman 

All Kind* af Propartie* 
Spcciallxing in Ham** 

CE. ^S^21 Bes. AD. 7451 

iM E. S2nd Plaee 


That Octob«'r 2, i».'M>. at the hour 1 Atkinson. John Ellis, son 

of 10 o'clock A.M. of said day. in »be p. . William Atkin 

Council Chamlier in the City Hall of I £.'0^"<^ *"° >^ ""am AlKm 
.said city, ■'has been designated as the j Temple HOSpital. July 9-- 
time and place for the hearins: of pro- 
tests relaiive to the proposed im- 
provement. .\riy person objecting to 
the said improvement or to the ex- 
tent of the a-ses.'^ment tiisfriet. or 
to any a<.«essmetit therefor, may file 
a written pro»e.«T wirh the City Clerk 
at any time PRIOR to the day set 
for tiie hearing of sui-h protests, 
specifying the grouttd or grounds 
upon which such protest !• based. 
Such protests must contain a de- 
scription of the property In which 
each .signer thereof is interested, suf- 
flci.?nt to identify the same and l>e 
delivered to the C^ty Clrk. and no I 
»thr proiestb. iltan thiose presented in 
the form and -within- the time speci- 
fied will W considered. 

BOARn OF I'L'BLIC WORKS 
ot I he J^^y of Lo< .\ngeles. 
Xote; This imi>rorement proposes 
only tiie operation aad ntaintenance 
of the existing lighting svsiem 

(Publish Aus. IS and 24. ISM) 


to 


LAKE BLSMOtE 
FX)B BKNT: Modern 5-rooni 
hoaae; lake view; to share 
witk owaer who is away 
GoMtaei Mrs. Paaay 
Box 1S4, 
GaKfonua. 


HOUSE WANTED 

WNI pay cash far 4. S, • sr lar^ar 
hawsa. Qwidi actian. Cawrtasy ta 
krakara. I alsa k«y trust tfastfs at 
«is«oM«»t. Pfiana Mr. Wsitae. 


WA. aW7 


I 


.;. v; ¥ ■^.: : J 


i-:\-.- ''.".i^;';>i i:h% ' 


f -r 


M*-. 


/> 


PUBLIC NOTICES 


30 — ^The California Eagle,^ — Friday, August 18, 1950 

PUBLIC NOTICES 

(210/1 California EJagie— 39115-1) - 
NOTICE OF SALe OF PROPERTY FOR DELINQUENT LIGHTING 

ASSESSMENTS 
Notice is hereby given that asfi«ssments levied against the parcels of land 
described herein and aa shown on the asses^smerit diagram and roll for the 
furnishing of electric current for the lighiing of CENTRAL. AVENUE between 
Florence and Manchester Avenue In the City of Los Angeles, as provided by 
Ordinance of Intention No. 95467. have not been paid and are delinquent. The 
delinriuent assessments with penalties and costs accruing thereon are cash 
liens upon said parcels. Notice is further given that unless each of said de- 
linquent assessments, together with the penalties and costs thereon, is^paid, 
the Board of Public Works, of the City of Los Angeles. State of California, 
will, on the 80th day of August. 1950. at ten o'clock A.M., in its office. Room 
88. City Hall, No. 200 N. Spring St. in said City, sell at public auction for 
lawful money of the United States the property upon which each delinquent 
assessment Is a lien, or so much thereof as shall be necessary to realize the 
amount assessed against the same, including the penalties and costs aforesaid, 
and fifty cents for certificate of sale. 

At any time aftfer the expiration of twelve months from the date of sale, 
said Board of Public Works will' execute to the purchaser, or his assignee on 
his application, 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- Ordinance No. 75,000, as 
amended, may be redeemed by the payment to the Board of Public Works, 
of the amount for which the property was sold with an additional penalty 
of one percent per month, until paid, of said amount of sale. 


>g 

" 5 
• 5 

m S 
■ n 
n . 

3 

(• 
a 


\f 


DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY 


Located In the City of Los Angeles, 

County of Los Angeles, 

State of California 


«o- 
u c 

3"- 
* o 


a 

a 


> 


s 


H 
o 


> 
3 


S4— Asa S. Russell, Lot 1. Tract No. 6209, _ ,^ , ^ ,„ 

M. B. 67/18 $13.30 11.33 $.50 $15.19 

18— Anthony La Cart, Lot 944, Tract No. 6097 

M. B. 68/26. 27 and 28.. 9.70 .97 .50 11.17 

»»— Anthony La Cart, Lot 945, Tract No. 6097, 

M. B. 68/26. 27 and 28 970 .97 .5# 11.17 

|4_CarI H. Smith, Lot 45, Tract No. 8097, „ ,^ ^^ ^„ 

M. B. 68/26, 27 and 28 •. . 9.70 .97 .50 n.l7 

ll^Oeorge Adams, Lot 18, Tract No. 6097. ... ^^ ,- ,, 

M. B. 68/26, 27 and 28 13.80 1.38 .50 15.13 

»♦— Deron E. Writer. Lot t*. Tract No. 6681, 

M B. 71/50 and 51 12.10 1-21 .50 13.81 

Board of Public Works of the City of Los Angeles 
By J. O DONOVAN AND L. M. rMREVE^S, Members, 
S T— 8/8, 10/50. 

(215/83 California Eagle— 39115-2) ^^.^.^.^ 

NOTICE OF SALE OF PROPERTY FOR DELINQUENT LIGHTING 

ASSESSMENTS 
^ Notice is hereby given that assessments levied against the parcels of land, 
dascribed herein and as shown on the assessment diagram and roll for the 
furnishing of electrict current for the lighting of SAN PEDRO STREET be- 
tween Washington Boulevard and Adams Boulevard in the City of Los An- 
geles, aa provided by Ordinance of Intention No. 96135. have not been paid 
and are delinquent. The delinquent assessments with penalties and costs 
accruing thereon are cash Hens upon said parcels. Notice is further given 
that unless each of said delinquent assessments, together with the penalties 
and costs thereon, is paid, the Board of Public Works, of the City of Los 
Angeles, State of California, will, on the 30th day of August, 1950, at ten 
o'clock A.M., In its office. Room 88. City Hall, No. 200 N. ^pring St. in said 
City, sell at public auction for lawful money of the United States the prop- 
erty upon which each delinquent assessment is a lien, or so much thereof as 
shall l>e necessary to realize the amount against the same. Including the 
penalties and costs aforesaid, and fifty cents for certificate of sale. 

At any time after the expiration of twelvemonths from the date of sale. 
, Id Board of Public Works will execute to the purchaser, or his assignee on 
IS application, a deed of the property sold; provided, however.' that at any 
time after the date of sale and prior to the execution and deliv^fy of said 
deed, any property sold under the provisions of Ordinance No. 75.000. as 
amended, may be redeemed by the payment to the Board of Public Works, 
of the amount for which the property was sold with an additional penalty 
of one percent per month, until paid, of said amount of sale. 

>0 ►> S 5-1-1 

•5 11 * S S 

I ? DB9CRIPT10N OF PROPERTY S 5 h ^ " " 

S 3^ 5 I > > 

B <* o ■ 3 3 

S IxHjated in the City of Los Angeles, Z"* ^ C. r r 

•• County of Los Angeles. "< «. 

« State o* California • : S ? ? 

o ■ • ^ . . • • 



7.80 


$ .78 « $ .50 $ 9.08 


.82 


.50 


9.82 


•—J. A. Thompson, SEly 110 ft. of Lot 13 
and SWIy 4 ft. of SEly 110 ft. of Lot 12, 
Sut>dlvision of Lot 4, Block 3 of the 

Garey Place Tract. M. R. 22/31 ^•$ 

•—Anthony T. Okytsee, SKy 110 ft. of m^ly 
38 ft of Lot 12 and SWIy 10 ft. of SEly 
no ft. of Lot 11. Subdivision of Lot 4, 
Block 3 of the Garey Place Tract, M. R. . 

22/31 8.20 

Board of Public Works of the City of Los Angeles 
By J. O DONOVAN AND L. M. DREIVES, Members. 
« 1^—8/3. 10/50. ___^_^_ 

(215/363 California Eagle— 39115-3) 
NOTICE OF SALE OF PROPERTY FOR DELINQUENT LIGHTING 

ASSESSMENTS 
Notice is hereby given that assessments levied against the parcels of land 
described herein and as shown on the assessment diagram and roll for the 
furnishing of electric current for the lighting of SAN PEDRO STREET, be- 
tween Aliso Street and Pico Boulevard in the city of Los Angeles, as pro- 
vided by Ordinance of Intention No. 96269, have not been paid and are de- 
linquent. The delinquent assessments with penalties and cost accruing thereon 
«ire cash liens upon said parcels. Notice is further given that unless each of 
•aid delinauent assessments, together with the penalties and costs thereon, 
is paid, the Board of Public Works, o* the City of Los Angeles, State of 
California, will, on the 30th day of August. 1950. at ten o'clock A.M., in its 
office. Room 88. City Hall, No. 200 N. Spring St. in said City, sell at public 
auction for lawful money oY the United States the amount assessed against 
the same, including the penalties and costs aforesaid, and fifty cents for 
certificate of sale. 

At any time after the expiration of twelve months from the date of sale, 
said Board of I*ubllc Works will execute to the purchaser, or his assignee on 
hU application, a deed of the property sold; provided, however, that at any 
time after the date of sale and prior to the execution andk delivery of said 
deed, any property sold under the provisions of Ordinance No. 75,000, as 
amended, may be redeempd by *he payment to the Board of Public Works, 
of the amount for which the property was sold with an additional penalty 
of one percent per month, until i>aid, of said amount of sale. 


DB3SCRIPTION OF PROPERTY 


Located in the City of Los Angeles, 

County of Los Angeles, 

State ot California 


S3 
3^ 


s 
E. 


< 
o 
►I 


$3.42 $ .50 $38.12 


"■4,.. 


J— Elizabeth M. Church McNutt. Frac. Lot 

6. BIk. 18, O. W. Childs Tract, M. R. * 

6/855 $34.20 

41— Pauline R. Britt. NWly portion of Pri- 
vate Property known as .Ducasse Alley 

being 140 ft. on NEHy line and 150 ft. on 

SWIy line 2.50 

77— A. W. Martin. Lot 2, Goldsworthy 8th St. 

Tract M. R. 11/8 9.10 

J2— Edward O. Qrubbe. Lot 3, Blk. A. Walsh 

E«Ule Tract. M. R. 52/6 9.60 

att— Star Distr. A Mfg. Co.. Frac. Lot 1, 

Thomas Vigus Tract, M. B. 7/3 28.60 

Ut — George Kaduda, Frac. Lot 15-C, Subdi- 
vision of the Garden of J. Murat, M. R. 

10/8 39.20 

M9-A— Bachint Singh. SWIy portion of Lots 

12. Subdivision of the property of Mrs. M. 

M. Shaw, M. R. 6/449 being 22 ft. on 

SEly line and 21.M ft. on NWly line to- 
k gether with NEly S ft. ot Lot 11 said 

tract f .....•••• •.7f 

tT*->E:dward Gray, Frac. Lot 6 and fract. Lot 

S except NWly .60 ft. of SWIy 46 ft^Sub- 

diviaion of the Garden of J. Murat. M. R. 

iO/» , "•»'' 

, Board of Public Works of the. City of Los Angeles 

J Br J. O DONOVAN AND L. M. DREVES, Membera. 


.25 
.91 
.9C 

2.8< 


8.98 


.67 


l.M 


.50 
.60 
.60 
.50 


.60 


.6* 


.60 


3.25 
10.51 
11.06 
31.96 


43.62 


8.77 


17.88 


;^.'. 


■ >.- 


A member of aa Intenuttional team tf scientlits at the Weri d 
Inflnenia Center, set up hj the World Health Orraiiir«tion (WHO) 
in London, inoeolates an erf with iaflaenia Tirlu in the first step 
of a laboratory identification and elaarifieatlon. The Center was 
^itablished by WHO, a United Nations SpoeialiMd Afeaey to 
coordinate and aid in s^dies of infioensa throaghovt the world. 


Fanning Heads ' 
Campaign for ci 
Westview Funds 


Michael D. Fanning, Los Ang- 
eles Tostmaster, and Mrs. Sam- 
uel Genis, Beverly Hills Hotel, 
conferred Tuesday noon with 
Archbishop J. Francis A. Mcln- 
tyre, head of the Los Angeles 
Archdiocese, in regard to the 
campaign for funds for the St. 
Augustine - Westview Hospital 
which, when completed, will be 
taken over by the Franciscan 
Sisters of the Sacred Heart, who 
have been for a number of years 
in charge of the Queen of the 
Angels Hospital in this city. 

St. Augustine -Westview Hospi- 
tal, to be located at 54th and 
South Main Streets, will be an 
inter-racial hospital containing 
100 beds. Its cost is estimated 
to be at better than $1,000,000. 
The fund raising campaign, of 
which Postmaster Fanning will 
be chairman, will start immed- 
iately. .; 


Buy More Bends 


Overweight Is 
A: Mental Job 


NEW YORK — Many of the 
present day methods of weight 
reducing fail because they do 
not help the overweight person 
to understand why he or she 
overeats, Mary Jane Moore, R.N., 
says in her new book YOU CAN 
TOO, published by The J. J. Tep- 
per Corporation of New York at 
$2.00. 

"A woman may be required to 
diet and exorcise the remoinder 
of her life to keep a decent fig- 
uxe," Miss Moore aays. **unless 
she uitdorstonds and conquers 
the causes of overeating.'' This 
is the reason figure Imlges reap- 
pear and weight soars at the end 
of a rigid diet or reducing course. 
Miss Moore e3q;>lains, adding 
that getting at the source of 
frustrations is a permanent solu- 
tloa. 

As former superintendent in 
one of New York City's leading 
hospitals, and throughout 'her 
nursing career, Miss Moore en- 
countered the numerous illnesses 
which result from many of the 
reducing diets, medicines or 
courses. Not only *are some of 
these methods frequently dan- 
gerous, but too rapid loss of 
weight can lower resistance and 
affect the heart adversely. Miss 
MJoore says in her new book. 

One-Tturd Overweight 

"Although it. is well known 
that carrying extra poundage is 
detrimental to health and 
beauty, approximately one-third 
of American women today are 
overweight," Miss Moore reports. 
"It is no wonder that harmful 
get-slim-quick schemes find 
such a following." 

Miss Moore, who did graduate 
work in psychology at Columbia 
University, believes overeating 
can be properly understood only 
as a common defense mechan- 
ism in the same category with 
chain-smoking, alcoholism or 
stealing. While socially more ac- 
ceptable, overeating is just as 
harmful as other defense mech- 
anisms, she believes. 

The wliole gamut of excuses 
for not redvdng—- f rmn *if s vaj 
glands" to *Yrt least my wrinkles 
won't show"— 4s dealt with in 
TOU CAN TOO, and most of 
them are found to bcrre no basis 
in fact As for fat hiding wrin- 
kles. Miss Moore says: "This I 
doubt And Just think ^iriiat rise 
show»— and if s seen by many 
more people than ever get dose 
enoufh to count wrtnklesr 


ERNEST BRYANT REALTY^ 


«30t SO. SAN PEDRO ST. 


PL. 31Mt 



'500 
750 

»750 

'1500 

'2500 

*3000 

'3000 


DN.— 2 Bedroom, frame, Ioc»t«d at 115 East 
Gaffe. 

DX.— 5 Room, frame on 67th Street West •( 

Avalon. 

i 
t 

DN. — 5 Room house on 102nd Street 
West of Central. 


DN.— Nice frame on 74th Street 
West of Central. 

I ■ ■ 

DN. — A beautiful 6 room, three bedroom stucco; 
double garage, patio. Drive by 162 W. 64th St 

DN. — 8 Room double in front and 3 room rear, 
all stucco, on 74th Street West of Central. 

DN. — Threie frame units, all vacant, , on 67th. 
West of Avakm. . \ 


WE HAVE SEVERAL LISTINGS IN OIJR OFFICE— DROP 
IN AND TELL US WHAT YOU WANT-^WE HAVE IT— FOR 
Wt ARE MEMBERS OF IflE CONSOLIDATED REALTY 
BOARD WHICH SPECIALIZES IN MULTIPLE LISTINGS. 

Open Until 7:S0 P. M. — Also Open Sundays 

Ruth Thompson, JE. 3957 — William Floyd, ME 4-5331 
Talitha Mcintosh, AD. 1-2897 


"t i' 


i.-\r 



t\ 


m:£^ 


^'- 


RE Ai ESTATE 


•' 


A«9M« 1». 19S0— Tilt CaRforaia Eafto— 31 


RENTALS 


T*"*^*"*" 


Arrest State Dept Aide oil Sex Charge #i 


WASHINGTON (CNS)-^A Har- 
vard graduate and expert (top 
policymaker) on far east affairs, 
arrested by Capital park police 
tors sex perversiort with a 22- 
yeArold man, resigited last 

Batpkrialn? his act to «h« •!• 
stated: "It wos 


■owfWiiiig 

n 


tki«9^ Thta Is act 
do ail •< the timo. 


HOUSES FOR SALE 
TO BE MOVED 

1. t A S Bedroom lionies 
Doubles * Ineonte Froperttos 

HO DOWN PAYMENT 


! ROGERS 
SALES COMPANY 

4lf S. WeAtom Ave. WJ. S^Sl'JC 


draaic. I'm aot a dvialditg bkh. 
I rootiao tho inpolao is thoro^ 
Now, IVo fot to stroif htoa My* 
sei< ont.'' 
The accused, whose name is 


not given to protect his lamHy, 
is unmarried and supports a sis- 
tor «nd her child. He has been in 
the State Department four years 
and handled Japanese War Rep- 


f^ 


YNN REALTY 

2 Bdmn. Frame, Hke new In 
and out. F. P. $6G<H>— flOM dn. 
Vacant. Immediate possessfcm. 
Also t bdrm. stucco $9500— 
$1500 da. 

No Charge for listing rental 
properties with Wynn Realty. 

OVID VVYNN, BROKER 

LU. f231 80M S. Ccirtral 

Gay J. JolinAon, Sal««man 


FOR SALE 

1 bedroom h o u s * and 4 lolo, 
bt'aiiiifol vifw, fruit lr*«», c<Mn- 
pl«t« JandHCRpinK— J7200. 

J. D. MOOKS 3727 S. So* Piidr* 
CE. 2-2097 — AL SSOS 


ll. 


21 ACRES 

NEAR PERRIt 


' Raise Ckkkciis ft 
Tvrkoys. FniH ft Vcs«««bl«s 


GOOD SOIU 


t 


S750.D0 & Up 

$30.00 DOWN 
$15.00 PKR MONTH 
1 HBNRY UPTON 
AX. 6270 


'•UllllllllllllllHllllllllllllttillllllH'- 


I 


iRSMre and Be Sure 

We sell autonnobile pablic 
liability and property damage 
Insurance with no discrimina- 
tion as to race or occupatkm — 
Mwne low standard ratefi to ail. 
Cosh or terms! Protect your- 
self! 

OLLIE JACKSON, Ascnt 
137 W. 4Mi S<rc«< 

AD. 3-8535: R«s.. 


ELSINORE 
Health Resort 

La BonHa Courto A Detroiter 
CobhM. 900 Pottery. Open this 
•MMMM with new low rent. All 
•IMurtments furnished with, 
kitchen. PabUc Invited. For 
reservation can Elslnore Main 
7tS or for I*. A. PA. 2462. 
Mmrj h, Hmym, 


. .^■ 


■Tftr 



-"'7 ."■ 'I'l ■-'•; t 


# 


Seieeted Real Estate feiitains 


$400 Down— $ Rms., 2 bedmM. Frone. Garage. Losfe to«. <te 

$5th St. west of Central Avie. Only $0000. .' 

$700 Dow»— 6 mm. stueeo. 2 Years old. Hdw., tUe. wii feiai. 

Garage. Possession la S weeks. Price $7000. 104th Street 

nearAvoioa. ^.^^.. > :^ -'•^■•^U^Vi- 

fMt D^wa— 6 Rm. fnuMJe, 2 hedroonw. Rdw., 1^, enrage, side 

drive. Oa 04th SI near Broadway. Qaiek poss c sai oa . Price 

$7400. 

$1000 Down — S Rhis. a S nm. One house oa W. 80th St., the 
otlier oa W. 50th PL Po saess i oa of • rnss. Price $11,000. 

$1000 Dowa — 12, Room roomlag house, S nas. rear oad new 
stucco maM shop. Inconoe $296 nso. See 1915-lSlO E. 50th PI. 

$1250 Down — 12 Rooms, 2 story rooming house. 4 Baths, tw* 
kitcheaa. Ineonse $200 mo. Caa be tosrsnaed. See 10117 
Comptoa Ave. A bargain at $12,500. 

PHONE CE. 2-U42— AD. 1-010f 

VINSTON REALTY CO. 


4i19 AVALON BLVD. 


**THE HOUSE OF BARGAINS'* 


arations following working as 
an economic secretary. 

The ^ct 0t pcrveii^<m was not- 
denied. 


Millions of young men are l»er 
ginning to wonder whether they 
will have to fight for their coun- 
try. 


BROWN SAYS: "BEAT RISING PRICES! 


ti 


t^.iM 


-»h" 


S 1 CAA ^^'—^ on a lot. 14$ Boat 06th St. $10,500 PaH 
^ JL9WW Friee. Both Frame— 1 five roooK, 2 bedroo. and 
Kt-_ .... 1 three rooos, 1 bedroons. •_ ,. 

COCA ■>N.— 7 Rm. Frame at 1722 Middletou PbMse. Full 
''^^W Price $10,500. 

il! 
S^AAA '^^•~* OB lot. 1 five room, 2 bedroom. Mid 
''OWw 1 fow room, 1 bedrooa^ is sated at $61 East 06th 
i ,;,, ^ Street. Full Price $10;900. 


-4 Stucco Units, fumlehed. West 
$26,00 with only $8000 dowa. 


Side. 


PN.-HBtaceo Double iroat aad 2 
tlK rear. Full Price only $13,500. 


INCOI>4E 
$3000 £ 

■ ^" 5ALC Kloe Restauraat. 

W. ROBERT BROWN REALTY CO. 


0297 


2300 W. fcffersoa 


RE. 0207 


J. BROWN P. K. YARBROU6H M. N. TARBBOUGH 
W. ROBERT BROWN i -^ 


■ ■ 


"RENT CONTROL SHOULD END IN L A. THURS. 

> .... ._ 

'«l WILL SIGN YOUR RENT DECONTROL RESOLUTION WHEN I 

t 

RETURN TO WASHINGTON THURSDAY.** WOODS TOLD THE 
COUNQLw OK MONDAY, AUGUST 14. 1950. 

RENT CONTROL LIFTED BY CITY 

Council voted 10 to 4. Expects U.S. Housins Expeditor to OK sooB. Don't let landlords dovble rent 
Beat them to it by buying one of these bargains as low as $199 dn. Balance monthly. 


TODAY'S SPECIALS 


2012-14 VI'EST 2»th PLACE— $599 Dn., Bal. Mo. 

2436 EAST 115th PI ACE— 4399 Dn., Bal. Mo. 

1782 EAST 114th ST.— $200 Dn., Bal. Mo. Nice home. 

YES — Name a figure and dare us to oco^ it for 675 or 683 
Imperial Highway. 

THIS WEEK ONLY— $999 Down, Balance Monthly, takes 
deed. 16 Rooms furnished, 316-18 East llth St., A swell 
home and income. Gem Hotd. A downtown hotel In the 
heart of L. A. Low down payment. 

6829 SOUTH MAIN STREET- ''Henkle Apto.** $ Vnita.— 
$2500 Dn.. BaL Mo. -^ 

819 EAST 112th STREET— $899 Dn.. BaL Mo. 5 Rooms. 

TOMORROW'S MONEY TODAY 

MONEY -. MONEY 

ON THE HOUSE YOU NOW OWN 

IN ONE DAY 

Advanced on your loan If we O.K. K. Consolidate all your 
bills in one loan. Borrow $1,000 or mor^Hi>ay back $15 
a month per $1,000 'til paM. 


837 E. 42nd ST. — 4 Rooms, large tot. $495 Dn., Bal. Mo. 


358 SOUTH STANFORD— $799 Dn., BaL Mo. 5 Bmj», Vacant 
Rooming House that can take in at least $200 month. 


9611 BANDERA — 5 Rooms. 2 l>edroomK. $299 Dn., Bal. Mo. 
$18 S. CROCKER— Rooming House. 1 Vacant. $699 Dn., Bal. 
Mo. See and make offer. 


7618 WAI>NUT DR.— 4 Rooms. Good buy. $299 Dn., Bal. Mo. 


11316 PARMAIJBE— 6 Rooms. See quick. $299 Dn., Bal. Mo. 


756 E. 85th STREET— Vacant. 5 Rooms, 2 bedrms. $290 Dn.. 
BaL Mo. 


4160 McKINlJEY— ^295 Dn., Bal. Mo. 4 Rooms. Frame. 
4162 McKINLEY— $295 Dn. BaL Mo. 4 Rooms. Frame. 
4166 McKINLEY- $295 Dn.. Bal. Mo. 4 Booms. Frame. 
3827 SO. MAFIJ;— Double. 6 Rooms. $395 Dn.. Bal. Mo. 

NOTE: We Have Clients 
Who Have ALL CASH 

For Your Real Estote Equities — 1st or 2nd Trust Deeds — 
Contracts, or any Equity^ you or your friend have in Real 
Est«(f^. If its on Estate, A suit or separation or anything 
pertaining to Real Estote. Here Is your «duknce to sell out 
for oU CASH. • 


IM CENTS ON THE *!.•• 

FOR YOUR 1ST TRUST DEED IF SATISFACTORY TO US. CREDITED TO THE PURCHASE OF ANY PROPERTIES WE 
HAVE LISTED. TERRIFIC— 100 CENTS ON THE DOLLAR. IF YOU HAYE A T. D. FOR $100 TO $10,000 WE WIU 
GET YOU A DEAL 

NOTE: WE HAVE CLIENTS WHO HAVE AIX CASH for Your Real Estate Equities— 1st or 2nd Trttst Deeds— Contracte, 
or any Equity you or your friend have In Real Estate. If it's an Estate, a suit a separation or onytlilng pertaining to Real 
Estate. Here Is your <dumee to sell out for all CASH. 


ML 6101 


REALTY EQUITIES CO. 

4^SrMAIli 


AO. filOi 


>:h-','V"Pi 


WS GO so -50 ON COMMISSIONS 4^74 S I^I/LIN ST ALL PROPERTIES ARE SUBJECT 
in'TH ALL R. E. BROKERS -»<*# "T %#• ■▼■#-^oa'« «# ■ • TO PRIOR SALES ,^ 

' REAL B8TATE NEWS TO YOU AS OF AUGUST 14, 1950 


.- \:..- 


-•<>-.75<P' 


\:^' :,^.iUy-f ^: ;<r^:^^r_ 


^ 


■^ii:t-^j 


.Hi^:^^ 


' '\A^C\t.yi' *■• ^\>-' 


iM 


32— The CaHferma Eagle —Friday, Aiisust 18. 1950 


Real Estate - Barfialws tn Rentals 

JEasy Temi Buyiiig 



_f "^>«^'>\T';"^~_ 


■f^ 


l>t- ' '4.-» ■ 


It 


RHEUMATIC" PAIN 


kt^ ' !•' 


If you have wished for reliel, you should try NEW «nd IMPROVED AVAN 
TABLETS. A balanced blend of pharmaceutical insredients formulated 
lor the effective relief of muscular aches and pains, often called 
"RHEUhdATIC" pains. You will be srateful for the relief you get. 
Remember when you order your supply you must be entirely satisfied 
or your lull puchase price will be fully refunded. 100 tablets supply 
only $2.50. To order simply send your name and address on a pest 
card and your order will be shipped immediately. $2.50 plus postage. 
If money accompanies order we pay postage. 


ATRO PRODUCTS CO.. c/» Califeniia 
Lo« Aii9*l«« 1 1 


•«i|iit 


!L ' 


■ia Eaik. 
, Cali#r 


loss E. 4 It* H 


i-y--r<^. 


HORACE 1. VQiARD 

I 

UCENSED REflL ESTATE BBOKER 


•■■Hem 


/ 


.■» ' 


^HOOVER AT «7TH 




TW. 1164 

^600 

'1000 
'1500 
'1500 
^2000 
'2500 


TW. 1165 


DN.— « room, 3 bdrm. fnune, eement foundation, 
some tile, Urge lot, gtun^ge, side drive. S. L..A. 
area, j ., ..... :,^ ' ^,. ■ , .- , ,:,. 4- [ . ^ .,^,- 

DN. — ^Lov«ly 5 room frame, 2 spacious bdrms., 
plastered int«rior, hdwd., tile, cement founda- 
tion, g:arage and side drive. Westside. 


DN. — G.I. Resale stucco dbl. 5 Rooms each unit, 
2 bdrms., hdwd. and tile throughout. Large lot, 
dbl. garage. EUu(tside. . , 

DN. — Clean 8 rm. frame, i bdrms., 2 baths, 2 
kitchens 4idwd. and tile. Westside. 


DN. — Vacant 6 room, 3 bdrm. frame, may be 
used for business and residence. 6506 S. Figueroa. 


DN. — 2 on lot. Spacious 6 room brick residence, 
3 bdirns.', hdwd. and tile throughout plus 6 room, 
3 bdrm. frame in rear, large lot, Eastside. 


Fallacy 


■te^ 


HOLLYWOOD — Lex Barker, 
like almost everybody else, has 
always thought of equatorial 
Africa as being a very hot place. 
Now there on location for distri- 
bution by RKO Radio, "Tarzan's 
Peril," he has, found out differ- 
ently. Daily rains and overcast 
skies keep , the jungle, which is 
6,500 f eet ;al>ove sea level, at ft 
daytime chilly temperature of 
50 degrees and it gets even cold- 
er at night. 


$1000 DOWN— A BEAUTY 

2 BEDROOM STUCCO 

Firepiaoe, tile, hardw4., floor 
furnace, well landscaped. ¥IW 
sacrifice. Near here. 


->flS 


•» it! 


RUTH SMITH 

8201 S. ^NMKKray 
PL. 2.-3«5S AX. 7523 


•i^KT 


1=6r SALE 


S^OOO ^^'^^^^^^'^^^ room frame and 2 rowns in rear. 

^™^'^^^' iVest Side, 

SlfiflO ^^^^ ~ ^ UNITS. .JEast Side. Good Income. 


West Side. 

DOWN — 

Full price $12,750. 

DOWN.— 6 ] 
Price $$S00. 

DOWN— » 
Price $11,00. 

DOWN— 8 i 
Price $11,00. 



S^IOOO ^^^^^^'"^ Boom, S bedrom, 1 ptam rear. FuU 
^«^e^l>OWN— 8 Room, i bedroom. Westside. Fun 
^« ■JCA DOWN— 8 Room dovbfe. Sooth Harvard. Fidl 
S25IIA ^^^'^^—^ room, S stwjr frame, Weatside. Good 

BEAUIFUL 11 roMn, 1835 til. Gramenqr Place. Parlljr fw- 
nb^ed. Open Salarday and Sondajr. 

"Umx^ 2116 Raymond- ",.- ''^^^ ^ 

RE. 8675 ""f*^ ^^ ^ v-^ liO. 0-5525 


;-1 '. I 


OSCAR WHITE 

LicMsed Real Estate Breicer 


HOUSES H>R SALE 
TO K MOVED 

Stifccos— Frames and 
lacomc 

No Down Payment 
— Send for —"--;•- 

«t ^7ir"«- ry PRbB list 5j^ .j^* 

L A. WRECKING Cb. 

810 E. 9tk St VA. 5135 


V. R. McGee Realtf 

1102 W. 35« Strtst 
RE-7245. after 6 pm LU-9797 

FOR RENT — ^3 bednMMn house 
fumfebed, Westside, $85 per 
month. 

S Rooms ft bath furnished, 
westside, $65 per month. 
BIANY OTHERS NOT 
USTED '*- 

FOR SALE— 5 Room House^ 
1086 W. Jefferson Blvd., C-2 

Zone, $9000. f < 

MAKE AN OFFER* 
Three 5 Room Houses, South- 
east, $500.00 down. 


DOROTHY FOSTER, Real Estat 


-■%^ 


8101 ,S. Ceatral Ave^-LO. ^7W V^' 
iM34 S. Ccatrai Ave.— LO. S-7431 



«T. 




Sal«s - Rcatels - Praperty Maaajcmciit 

10f2« SO. CEHTKAL AVi. • LO. 71(7 

LOS AHGELES 5t, CAUFORHIA 


S750 
\$1000 
M500 
$1500 

SI 500 

S2500 

S4000 


DOWN — Two snwll stucco houses on 114th Street. 
Full price $6500. - 

DOWN— 4 room frame, 2 bedrooms on East 80th 
Just east of Mabt St. Full price $5000. 
DOWN— Beautiful 5 room stucco on East 92nd St. 
Full price $9d00. 

DOWN — 6 room front, 3 room rear. Front house 
vacant, Some hardwood, sonte tile, on East 80th 

sfe^et. Full price $89.25. 
DOWN— 6 room front house, frame. Rear house, 
stucco. Side drive, single pinmre, on East 77th PI. 

FuU price $12,000. 
DOWN — ^Lovely 5 room frame, comer lot, hardwood 
and tile. Full in-ice $7750. 
DOWN— 6 room house, business street. Suitable 
for Doctor's office and home. Full price $10,950. 

TWO OFFICES TO SERVE YOU 
10929 S. CENTRAL AVE. - LO. 7187 ^ 
8406 So. MaiM St - PL. 3-2657 



WE SINPLlf HAD TO TELL YOU 

Ydu will find 2 on a lot at 600 West 61st Street for $11,500. 
RfMur cottage complete furnished — ^f ront cottage partly fur- 
nished. Hardwood floors, bath, service porch with 2 entrances, 
drive. Yt block to Figueroa bus — close to shopping disteict. 

ADAMS 1-062^ REPUBUC 3-7448 PLYMOUTH 6-1165 
PROPERTY MANAGEMENT— LOANS— RENTALS 

CHAiS. S. BROADY C:0]lfPANY 

LICENSBD REAI. ESTATE BROKERS * 

8014 So. Central Aveaue— Los Anfeles 11. CaHfomla 

ASSOCIATES 

NANETTE MoMURRAY ROSA LEE PATCH E S. E. JOHNSON 

A Confldmtial SecreUrlal Service—Typino— Notary 


8ERE IT IS 

Jvst Vdiat Yov've Beea 

* WaHiiis For -; 

I Beautiful 6 rm.. 3 bedrocHO. 

West of Crenshaw. $1500 dn. 

» 4 Family Flat — 5 rms, with 

2 bedrooms each. Full price 

J $22,000. 

Kelsey Realty Co. 

2130 W. Jeffersoo Blvd. 

RE. 2-8184 


Say You Saw H Ui The EAGLE 


Alexander H. Weiler 

REAL ESTATE — LOANS 
FINANCING — INSURANCE 

6114 West 5th Street 

Los Angeles 48, California 

WAlnut 8027 

For Sale or Trade 

Down Pssrments May Be 
Reduced 

C|20Gi[ I^wn iMiys 5 room 
^999 house with liard- 
wood and tile at 3783 Denker, 
2 blocks west of Normandie. 
Vavant. WE, 8927. 

e£»^C Down buys 6 room 
''0«F9 house at 1220 E. 
47th St. Immediate possession. 
CCCiC Down buys 5 room 
^999 house at 1327 E. 
5»th $t. Vacant. 
Cf" AC" Down bays 4 room 
^999 house with 2 bed- 
rooms at 926 B. SSrd St. 
CCAC Down buys 4 room 
^999 house with 2 bed- 
rooms and one-romn house in 
rear at 1433 E. 58th St. Vacant. 
C"fAE Down buys 5 room 
T#99 house at 270 E. 
43rd Street. 

e^AC Down buys 5 room 
^099 house at 1318 E. 
27th Street 

MAKE OFFERS 

Phone Mr. Weiler, WA. 8927 
CourtetQr to Brokers 


4800 S. Comptot Avoy— AP. 3-8226 

Cn J^A DOWN — Beautiful nearly' new 5 room, 2 bedroom 
*%llll stucco, hdwd. floors, tile kitchen and Iwth, dual 
^W heat, large lot. Possession. 

DOWN — ^3 bedroom home on oomM- lot 50x150, 
room to build more. Very dean, excellent bay. 
See it today! 85th and Avalon. 

DOWN — Beautiful stucco, nearly new 6 room* 
S l>edroof honte, hdwd. floors, tile idtehen A bath, 
fir. fum., dbl. gar. Very clean. Poss. Main A OOtik 



INCOME PROPERTY 


I 



DOWN— 2 ON A LOT— A 2 bedroom home aad a 
S room, 1 bdmt. home on comer lot, room to build 
more. 84th St., near Manchester. Shopping, 


'1500 


schools. Red car line. Full Price $5950. ->.:M^i:^<^ 

DOWN — ^Neariy new Mont, staeoo, 10 room stag- 
gered double, 5 rooms., 2 bedrooms each side, 
hdwd. flrs., tOe kitchens ft baths, V blinds, dual 

floor furnaces. Side drive, 2 ear gar. . Low monthly paymnita. 

81st and Central Ave. ^ ^-^ >■ i- i 


DOWN— 8 staoeo units on a lot, 1 bedroom eadi, 
hdwd., tile, V bMnds, very dean, 2 garages. Good 
income. Near 76th and CenixtXt 



i.- 


i 


t. 


. 


Open Thurs. and Friday Dfl 9 P3L and AB Day Sanday 


^Z\'^ 


Phone LO. 5-7115— LO. 5-7431 OR AD. $-S22f 


BARSAY REflLTY CO. 


8115 Sooth Cental Avo. 
OPEN SUNDAYS i 


■ 'l^v^iM 


-• H- 


LO. 8-4133 
IRE. 3-7739 


1000 

nooo 

*495 
'1950 


DOWN— Charming 2 bedroom stucco home'on 
6Srd neu- Broadway. Hardwood floors, tile 
kitchen and bath, garage. FULL PRICE $6500. 

DOWN — ^A large 6 room, S bedroom stucco 
home on 70tfa Street. Hardwood, tile, dual fur- 
nace, doulrie garage, large lot. 

DOWN — ^See this three room^ 1 l>edroom house 
on 59th St. It fe clean and priced right. FULL 
PRICE $4950. 

DOWN— 2 ON 1 LOT— A clean 2 bedroom 
stucco home in front, and a lovely 3 room 
house in rear for income. Hardwood floors, 
tUe kitchen and tiath, floor furnace, garage, etc. 

S^D AA DOWN— 2 ON 1 LOT— A large 5 room, 2 bed- 
^^^■%l Ml room stucco, and a 4 room stucco in rear. 
■iw W Hardwood, tile, dual heat, garage. Possession 
of both houses. On 83rd Street. 


WE HAVE A LARGE SELECTION OF HOMES AND 
INCOKffi PROPERTY AT REASONABLE PRICES. THESE 
PROPERTIES ARE ALL LOCATED NEAR SCHOOLS, 
SHOPPING, AND TRANSPORTATION. — IfF IT'S 
INCOME PROPERTY YOU WANT—PHONE US FOR 
DETAILS NOW. 


WE HAVE MANY OTHERS . . . 

... COURTESY TO BROKERS 


Say You Saw It in the EAGLl 


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2— Tlic CaKfornia Eagk. —Friday, August 25. 1950 

Request Full Labor Support 
In Howard University Dispute 


NEW YORK— Thomas Richard- [ 
son. chairman of the Anti-Dis- j 
crimination Committee of the 
United Public Workers of Amer- 
ica, announced this week that 
labor organizations throughout 
the country had been called up- 
on to support the Howard Uni- 
versity members of the United 
Public Workers in their efforts 
to improve their economic con- 
ditions. Mr. Richardson said! 
that the request for support had : 
pone to key labor leaders in the j 
various sections of the country. ; 

The Howard University Branch ; 
Of the United Public Workers of j 
America has been engaged in a 
dispute with the officials of the I 
University arising from the fail- 
ure of the University to solve a ; 
number of pressing grievances. ; 

The UniversitT has so . for 
•▼aded its responsibility in set- : 
tllng these grievances by saying ■ 
that public relations "would not 
permit it to meet and discuss 
the«e problems with a union , 
which was expelled from notion- 
ol CIO during recent internal I 
orgonizationol fight in that or- 
ganization. { 

Howard employees list the fol- 
lowing as some of th^ key griev- '■ 
ances: j 

1. Inadequate p<xy and refusal i 
of the University to pay an al- ' 
ready granted increase on the 
regular pay checks. 

2. Failure of the University to 
grant in-grode and longevity in- 
creases thus causing some Ho- , 
word University employees to i 


lose up to $4,00Q over o period of 
years. 

3. Inadequate retirement sys- 
tem which causes some retired 
University employees to draw as 
little as $25 per month. 

4. Wholesal and unjust layoffs 
omong teocbers and non-teach- 
ers. -. j< 

5. Arbitrary refusal of the Uni- 
versity's Board of Trustees to re- 
new the contract between the 
Howard Branchi of the United 
Public Workers and the Univer- 
sity. (The employees point out 
that their union has had con- 
tractural relations with the Uni- 
versity since 1945.) 


i' 


CALIFORNIA 
EAGLE 

10(^5 East 41st Stie«t 

LOS ANGELES II, CALIF. 

44 


Dr. Williams Is 
Hospitalized 
In Japan 


Dr. Fred Crump WilHams, who 
has a commission in the regular 
Army as a Captain is in a Gen- 
eral Hospital in Japan. 

Captain Williams is the son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Williams of 
1222 East Washington Street, 
Phoenix, Arizona. After finish- 
ing his medical work at Meharry 
Medical School, he took his in- 
ternship residence work at Prov- 
ident Hospital in Chicago, Hli- 
nois. and also completed a post 
graduate cours;e in Opthmology 
at the University in Chicago. He 
is a native of Phoenix. Arizona, 
where his parents and two sisters 
Dorothv and Hazel live. 



■ :5-i'r -Tf™^ 


Vol. 71 No. 21 

Friday, August 25, 1950 

SUBSCRIPTION RATES 

I YEAR $4.00 

A MONTHS .$2.25 

PER COPY - lOc 

Published every Thursday by 
The Negro Press Foundation, 

Inc., 10.5.5 East 41st Street. En- 
tered as .Second Class Matter No- 
vember 3, 1937, at the Post Office 
at Los Angeles, California, under 
the Act of March 3. 1879. 
Charlotta A. B;itt . Editor A Publisher 
Raphael Konigsberg Associate Editor 
J(4in M. Lee Managing Editor 

INTERSTATE UNITED 
NEWSPAPERS Inc. 



» 


W tke Anocialed 
NtcroFresi, C»lTm'»Ntw$|>»p« 
Sarrtcc, Tc^ Yates Pufeliotjont. 
lac., ladcp««irf«ri PtMi S«mce. 
His newspaper fcserrcs the ri(bt 
lo pfiat for publication all pfct* 
diapatchci. Features and pbotot 
warded by these agencies or 
riac dcdited to them. 


flatl*nal Advertising Representativ**, I 

Mt Fifth Av*.. New York City. | 

MMrray Hill 2-5452 I 


Guest Tenants 
Of Jim Crow 
Town, Feted 


NEW YORK — Mr. and Mr.s. 
Hardine Hendrix. who were guest 
tenants in Stuyvesant Town last 
year, but who were not welcome 
to some of the tenants in the 
Jim Crow neighborhood, were 
feted at the Hotel Diplomat on 
W. 43rd street last week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Hendrix had oc- 
cupied an apartment vacated by 
a friend for several months. 
Other tenants objected to having 
Negroes in Stuyvesant Town. 

There were 200 neighbors at 
the party. Speakers announced 
they intended to keep up the 
fight against discrimination in 
both Stuyvesant Town and the 
Peter Cooper Village. Metropoli- 
tan Life Insurance developments. 


YOU OWE IT TO YOUR FAMILY 
AND YOURSELF TO READ 

The IVation'it Oidf»t Finhier 

For Negro Liberation 

THE CALIFORNIA EAGLE 

And Understand the World in which we Live 

S^UBaSCRlPTION FORM 

California Easle, 10S5 E. 41st St., Los Anseies 11 

4 Months $2 One Year $4 Two Years $7.50 

Name ,..^..................~.....— ...•—••-— ••—••••~—«— .......~~...« 

Address ........•••••—• ILonz ..»..>■ 

Payment Enclosed Bill Me 


Longshoremen 
WHLFightfor^ 
Hiring Halls 


NORTH BEND, Ore. — West 
Coast longshoremen will fight to 
maintain their hiring halls. i 

"Vfe will ktrike, and we will 
call upon whaterer friends we 
hare to support us in whaterer 
fashion they can in such a, 
fight." said a statement adopted 
today by the Longshore, Ship- 
clerks Olid Wolking Boss Caucus 
of the International Longshore- 
men's & Warehousemen's Union 
in a session here last week. 

The caucus al.so recommended 
non-compliance with a recent 
order of the National Labor Re- 
jlations Board ordering the union 
to cease giving effect to its con- 
tract. 

The action came in the form 
I of unanimous adoption of a re- 
port of the Coast Labor Relations 
Committee on the hiring hall. ' 


HO WAY OUT for Albert Kahn, brilliant author of HIGH 
TREASON and other revealing books. Kahn is shown at the 
airport with Mrs. Charlotta A. Bass, Eagle editor-publisher, 
just before she took off for Paris and an extended tour of 
Europe as he gave her an autographed copy of his book. 
This week the State Department refused to renew Kahn's 
passport. He is appealing to the United Nations Commission 
on Human Rights. /,) 


All-Day Fiesta 

(Continued frcmi Page 1) 


PfiSSPORT REFUSED AUTHOR 


(Continued from Page 1) 

trary to the best interests of the 
United States." 

Mr. Kahn. who is co-author of 
the best -sellers Sabotage! and 
The Great Conspiracy, and au- 
thor of the new book. High Trea- 
son, charged State Department 
officials with denying him a 
passport because of his having 
exposed "their anti -democratic 
intrigues" in his books and 
articles. 

Mr. Kahn also declared that 
the State Department does not 
wish him to report his impres- 
sions of events abrood at this 
time. According to Mr. Kahn, the 
! represents "an abridgment of 
i action of the State Department 
i freedom of the press." 


foods served, there will be reg- 
ular meals for those who plan^ 
to spend the day in an outing.* 
Entertainment will be continu- 
ou.s. 

Outstanding singing and 
dancing groups as well as lead- 
ing entertainers will, appear 
throughout the day. 


Williams Wins 
$1000 Drawing 
At Rosebud 


Mr. Bennie J. Williams of 14.=>8 
E. 20th Street was the lucky 
winner of $1,000 on Sunday 
night, Aug. 20th. Mr. Williams 
I was at the Rosebud theater when 
I his name was drawn on the 
; regular Sunday night "Win the 
Money" drawing which is play- 
; ed every Sunday. Wedn^day. 
and 5>aturday nights at the Lin- 
coln, Bill Robinson, Rosebud, 
; Florence Mills, and Savoy thea- 
ters. 

In order to participate and be 

eligible to win one of these 

'huge cash awards you must first 

j register at any of the above 

Misted theaters, then be present 

every Sunday. Wednesday, and 

1 Saturday nights at any one of 

, these theaters and if your name 

is called ".you win the money." 


To Limit Debate 


WASHINGTON — Dismayed by 
the inability to invoke cloture un- 
der the present Wherry rule. Sen- 
ators Wayne Morse (R., Oreg.) 
and Hubert Humphery.tD. 
Minn.) have introduced a resolu- 
tion to amend Senate Hule XXII 
to provide for limitation of de- 
bate by "a majtwity vote of those 
voting." 


noMWAT AT Firm 



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t, ltb(ral 
/ly Plan 


SUNGLO 



(2A>c^<i<^ 


if Ken Blai^ 

Sleek, chic silky textures • • • 
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Wn,TJRtWS 14IL,rjNHRT, TH1IU> FLOOR 


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The SIDEWALK 


•y CJLI. 


•»-,. Paris, France 

From the time it was under- 
stood I was going to make this 
trip to Paris, it has been one 
grand rush. 

The plane from Los Angeles 
to New York was about two hours 
late. We had to lay over at Chi- 
cago for repairs. But all of us 
were very glad those repairs 
could be made on the ground, 
and that something didn't go 
wrong when we were a. mile or 
so above terra firma, wher^ no 
repairs could be made. 

When we reached New York, 
however, about 11 p.m. Friday, 
August 11, some of my friends 
■"were waiting there for me and 
they accompanied me to the 
Commodore Hotel where reserva- 
tions had been made for me. It 
was very convenient for plane 
connection the next day. 

I got a few hours* good rest in 
New York, and then was ready 
for the next hop on this my first 
trip abroad. 

My waiting hours in New York 
were spent with that grand little 
lady. Shirley Graham, whose 
literary achievements swell her 
heart rather than her head. 

With her pen and her vocie 

lirley joins with the people all 
ler the world in their plea for 

»ce. She believes as so many 
of us do. but ^^•ho are afraid to 
speak out, that the threat of an 
atomic bomb destruction is but 
one of the fearful threats hang- 
ing over' us. And that it is not 
the greatest. 

She feels that "subversives" 
from other parts of the world — 
as the powers that be choose to 
label them — do not menace our 
peace and freedom at home in 
the US.\ at all. Rather the danger 
to the United States government 
stemsTfrom our own stubborn re- 
sistance to the truth. That so 
long aJ^we permit graft and cor- 
ruption a free hand in business 
and politics, the greedy few will 
keep the millions of workers and 
common people fthe masses) in 
human slavery, and world peace 
— the Holy Grail — which we -the 
people must find, retreats farther 
and farther from our grasp. 

We had a wonderful time to- 
gether. In addition to the stub- 
bom resistance to the truth of 
the American f>eople, there is 
also our indifference, our com- 
placency, our apathy. The people 
of New York aren't any more in- 
terested in their government 
than we are in California. When 
compilations are made after each 
llection, the percentages of those 
^ho vote is only around 50 — the 
"same as in California. The won- 
der is that we have as good a 
government as we have! 

Of course. New York has Vito 


Marcantonio. But when it comes 
down to fine points, his vote in 
the House of Representatives 
counts only one. The same as 
Rankin's. Or Eastland's. Or any 
of the other reactionaries. We 
ought to have at least 300 Vito 
Marcantonios in the House of 
Representatives, and about 50 
like him in the U. S. Senate.^ 
Then it wouldn't make any dif- 
ference who was president of the 
United States, whether Truman, 
or Dewy, or even Hoover. Con- 
gress would make the laws, and 
if any president dared to. veto 
them, they would be passed right 
over his veto. 

Wonder how long* it will take 
us to learn to elect progressives 
to Congress, instead of going all 
out to elect only a president. 

Well, it is now 4:30 p.m. same 
day. New York time, and there 
on the ground near the gate of 
the Marine Terminal La Guardia 
Field is that giant Constellation^ 
breathing hard and flapping her 
wings, making ready for the 
flight from New York to Paris. 

It was a beautiful afternoon, 
and from New York to Gander. 
Newfoundland, our first and 
only stop, there were but a few 
mild ripples on the air waves. 

AlM)ut two hours' ride out of 
Gander we struck what appeared 
to be a storm at sea. but not 
too rough. The only thing that 
frightened me was the speed. At 
New York we were told that the 
flight would be sixteen hours. 
Our captain cut it down four 
hours, which made us reach Paris 
four hours ahead of time. 

So this is it! 

I am in Paris. France, at the 
Parisares de la Paix 2. Rue de 
jL'Elysee. Paris VIII. France. 
I When I think even of trjirig to 
I describe Paris, I lose completely 
j any descriptive ability. And 
! names! And words! That's an- 
other story. 

I once studied, or thought I 

I studied French. This morning, 

i my first experience. I tried to 

[^ order breakfast. A sweet little 

French girl asked me, I presume, 

what I wanted. 

I answered in English. "Coffee 
and toast." She didn't understand. 
Then I tried French, or what I 
intended to be French. The look 
on her face made me feel she 
didn't understand a word I had 
said. 

Then I resorted to sign lan- 
guage. I put my hand lo my 
mouth, as if drinking from a 
cup, and drew an imaginary 
slice of toast on the table with 
my finger. 

I got a cup of the blackest cof- 
fe and the toughest bread I be- 


Edith Sampson 
Fails TcfGel 
U. N. Position 

Premature repeats earlier this 
week that President Truman 
would appoint Edith Sampson a 
delegate to the UN General As- 
sembly fizzled Thursday when 
announcement of the five ap- 
pointees was made and did not 
include Mrs. Sampson's name. 

Heralded as a refutation of a 
so-called Russian charge that 
the United States practices dis- 
crimination, the supposed ap- 
pointment was given wide cov- 
erage in the Negro press. 

Obserrers who expressed the 
opinion thai any app^ntment 
receiTed by Mrs. Sampson would 
be a reward for her unwavering 
devotion to the odniinistration< 
p<Mlnted out that raciol discrimi- 
nation can not be removed by 
appointing a single Negro to a 
high post. 


Friday, Awgyst gS. 1950— The CaBfornia Eagle— 3 

Howard Demands Trial Now 
In "Unserved" Damage Suit 


Negro Rights 

(Continued from Page 1) 
To determine what are the facts, 
concentrating on the local scene. 
To show how discrimination, 
segregation, and police brutality 
injure the white people as well 
as the Negro people; and to show 
how much the rights and the 
strength of Labor are damaged 
by attacks on the rights of the 
Negro people. 

To find the extent to which 
acts of discrimination or segre- 
gation by various governmental 
bodies encourage similar actions 
by private parties. 

To discuss state and national 
civil rights legislation. And to 
plan concrete action to unite all 
sections of the community in 
defense of, and for the extension 
of, Negro rights. 

In every city, with no excep- 
tions, states the Call, segregation 
is practiced in housing, schools, 
hospitals, etc. Even the Cali- 
fornia prison system officially 
erfforces Jim -crow among the in- 
mates, and every-where there are 
restaurants, hotels, bowling al- 
leys, etc. which discriminate in 
spite of the existence of the Cali- 
fornia Civil Rights act prohibit- 
ing such discrimination. 

lieve I have ever tackled. 

I am only passing through 
Paris, going on to my next stop. 
But I propose to come back to 
this historic spot. 

Just a glimpse of Paris and her 
countryside makes me know that 
I want to know more aoout her 
historical background and her 
future outlook. 

Paris, as I see it now, is 
BEAUTIFUL, Paris is gay. Paris 
is ugly. Paris is brave. Paris is 
stalwart. 

Paris — is crumbling? 


The Fight For 

Civil Rights in Calif. 


HEAR! 


Mrs. AUa T. 1%'asliingtoii 

Independent Progressive Party Candidate 
for State Controller 


Only IVe^^ro ^^oman Ranning 
For State Office 




• PROF. PHIUP MORRISON Mrs. Alloe T. W«ihinston 

Official U. S. Observer at Hiroshima and Nagasaki 

• REUREN W. ROROUGH 

I.P.P. Candidate for State Treasurer 

TUES.. AUG. 29th— 8:15 P. M. 

EMBASSY AUD. (9th & Grand) Admission 60c ^ 


(Continued frcwn Page 1) 
he was {Mesident of the Broad- 
way Federal Savings and Loan 
Association, listed Mrs. Eva Levy 
and her daughter Fayne Cole- 
man of 411 East Forty-seventh 
street as plaintiffs. Both, the 
newspaper report claimed, suf- 
fered heavy losses due to fraud- 
ulent manipulations. 

It develops, however, that 
Howard in fact, had befriended 
the family of Mrs. Levy and was 
at a loss to explain the reason 
for the woman's name being as- 
sociated witfl a suit against him. 
Howard stated he had known the 
Levy's for 30 years. He said they 
had been a tenant of his since 
1941 in the house they occupy 
at the Forty -seventh street ad- 
dress, 

Howard said, the son and 
daughter of Mrs. Lery had 
worked for him when he opened 
the Villa Arlington House, on 
West Adams boulevard. It was 
crt that time, he said, Mrs. Levy 
asked him to odd her in pur- 
chasing some ia^me property* 
She told him, he | said, she only 
had $1,000 in cash.. Howard said 
he assisted her in obtaining 
loans totalling $18,300 to huild 
a three unit bldg. at 301 1| Vir- 
ginia Road. j^ 
Not Responsible 

This building, the newspa^r 
article stated, is yet unfinished 
and is the basis of Mrs. Lfvy 
and her daughter's suit. Howard 
emphatically denied he is in 
anyway responsible for Mrs. 
Levy's alleged plight. He said 
Mrs. Levy and daughter have 
received regular statements each 
month up until June of 1950. He 
also, stated, she has signed all 
contracts and sub -contracts in- 


volving the building of her 
home. 

Attf. Londy mode public this 
stoiement: **I wrote Atty. Jocque 
Boyle representing Mrs. Lery and 
Mrs. Fayne Coleman in this ck- 
tion against Mr. Howard two 
weeks ago, that my client was 
anxious to receive proper legal 
serrice in order to quickly dis- 
pose of the issue. But. to date, 
neither myself, or my client, hos 
received a reply." He noted 
also, thot he learned that the 
iniomMrtion gathered by the 
newspcq>er for its article, named 
in addition to Howard, the 
Broadway Federal and the Title 
Insurcmce company. 


The Silver Jubilee Convention 
of the International Brotherhood 
of Sleeping Car Portrs, AFL, open- 
ing in New York, September 10, 
marks the 25th Anniversary of 
the founding of America's most 
unique labor organization. 


Miracle Sale 
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on Credit 

Variety of Makes & Models 
Values to $295.00 

MAJOR 
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Sunday. September 10th 

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330 S. FoN Blvd. 

'AdmiuioH Only 25c Plus 5c Tax 


\ 


■-:■ J 


^ I,., 




T^}«n?7»f: 


1 


4— The California Eagle, —Friday, August 25, 1950 

^ — - / ' 

Telephone Manager Urges Care 
In Replacing Your Receiver 


4.. :!>- 


A fire lii your home, a sick 
child who needs a doctor's care, 
a matjter.to be handled immedi- 
ately by thie police — these im- 
portant emergencies require 
prompt calls on your telephone. 
But emergency calls are not pos- 
sible by those in distress who 
share the same telephone line 
with a person who carelessly 

Sign Statement 
In Support Of 
Riglit To Bail 

i 

On the eve of the answer of 
the 11 Communist leaders to the 
I'nited States Attorney's move to j 
jail them immediately, the Civil , 
Rights Congress and the Nation- 
'al Non-Partisan Committee have j 
issued a partial list of signers 
to a statement supporting the 
tx)ntinued right of the Commu- j 
nists to bail. i 

The group included over 145 
American citizens from 25 states 
and represents a cross- section of 
American life, including leaders | 
among the Negro people, trade 
unionists from 30 industries, 
church leaders .artists and pro 
fessionals. 


Florida A. &M. 


FLORIDA A « M 

TALLAHASSEE. Fla.— On Sun- 
day. August 20. at Florida A and 
M College. 175 persons were 
granted degrees. The President 
George W. Gore. Jr., officiated- 
The baccalaureate - commence- 
ment address was delivered by 
Dr. Harry V. Richardson, presi 
dent of Gammon Theological 
Seminary. Atlanta. Georgia. 

TALLAHASSEE. Fla. — The 
Florida A and M College dormi- 
tor\- quota for men students has 
hern rached totaling 440. while 
the dormitory quota for women 
lacks 265 of its 618 capacity. 

President George W. Gore. Jr. 
has emphasized the ned for the 
college to serve sa many citizens 
as pos.siblc. He further states that 
we must sek to get the number 
of students that we can serve 
best. The quota will be adhered 
to strictly. Students who apply 
late for room and admission Will 
be placed on the waiting list. 

When school opens on Septem- 
ber 10 for freshmen over 500 of 
them will be going through the 
orientation progfam. This will 
consist of a "get -acquainted" 
day, physical exams, a guidance 
Ihovie. a freshman social, etc. 


leaves his telephone receiver off 
the hook. 

So said Earl S. Ricker, district 
manoer of The Paciiic Telephone 
and Telegroph Company, this 
week as he recounted one of the 
company's continuing problems 
here — an increasing number of 
cases recorded each month 
among ADams and CEntury 
telephone users of improper re- 
plqcement of receivers on the 
hook after calls have been com- 
plelted. 

"During these days when tele- 
phone service means so much to 
individuals whose expanding re- 
quirements for voice communica- 
tion must be met," Ricker stated, 
"the importance of being a 'good 
party-line neighbor' cannot be 
overemphasized." 

The telephone company does 
its best, the manager pointed 
out, to keep the lines open and 
the equipment in good working 
order but it also must rely on the 
individual subscribers to main- 
tain lines that are not continu- 
ously bu.sy. 

Ricker listed the following 
points for subscription to watch 
at al times: 

1) Replace the receiver pr<^>er- 
ly after ea^ nee. 

2) See that books or magazines 
do not interfere with the re- 
ceiver. 

3) Keep the telephone out of 
reach of small children who ; 
might lift the receiver. 

4) Keep the telephone in such | 
a place that house pets will not 
be able to knock it over and dis- 
rupt the service. 



SHOWN ABOVE are members of the Tuskegee chapter of ihe National Technical Association. 
Prom left to right, front row: Richard Collins, head. Building Construction division, vice fSresi- 
dent; Harold Webb, head. Plumbing division; Thomas McCormicIt, head. Physics department; 
Dean T. W. Jones, president of local chapter; J. L. Anderson, superintendent of buildings 
and grounds. Second row: Louis Driver, chief of Manual Arts therapy; Dr. Edward Belton, 
head of Natural Science division; George Reed, field engineer for Tuskegee Construction 
company; Edward C. Miller, architect. Third row: Guy R. Trammell, head of electrical divi- 
sion, secretary-treasurer; Dr. Clarence Mason, director of research, George Washington Car- 
ver foundation; Ernest Holland, assistant engineer officer; Theodore Matthews, engineer offi- 
cer. Holland, Matthews and Driver are employed by the Veterans Administration. All others 
arc employed by Tuskegee institute. The annual convention of the National Technical Asso- 
ciation meets in Nashville, Tenn., Aug. 31 through Se^t 2. — (ANP). 


U,m Blooms At Pomona Fair 


Mental Cruelly 

(Continued from Page 1) 

I known as Jackson'* Riding Aca- 
I demy, at 12912 Central Aven-ue. 
t The operation, is was pointed 
it>ut, has been a profitable one. 
Mrs. Jackson's complaint stated 
Jack.son earned apporximately 
$1,300 per month. 
j The complaint further stotes, 
; tbot the community property 
i eonaists of three tmcks, 30 horses 
I and saddles. 65 bogs, three mon- 
keys, the lease on the p rope st y 
; at 12912 Central Avenue ond the 
' family outomobile. Mrs. Jack- 
son has been living s eparately 
; and apart from her husband dur- 
I ing preparation for the divorce 
I action at 1576 East Santa Bor- 
I bara Blvd. The couple were 
married art Los Vegas. Nov., in 
1945 and separated in August 
oi 1950. They have no children. 


LOCK TOUR CAR 

Pointing out that the majority 
oX car.s stolen are those easiest 
to takc^, the California Highway 
Patrol's stolen vehicle detail ap- 
pealed to motorists to lock their 
cars even when parking them 
for a minute or two. 

Leaving the key in the ignition 
is an Invitation to waiting car 
thieves, the warning said, adding 
that at least two-thirds of the 
thefts would occur if the owners 
would take th esimple and ele- 
mental precaution of removing 
the key. 

There are three classs of auto- 
mobile thieves, according to the 
Patrol. 

They are the, so-oalled joy- 
riders, those seeking ijuick 
transportation, and th commer- 
eial operators. Tlie majority of 
the 1,500 cars reported stolen 
monthly are taken by the first 
two classes, youths who usual- 
ly abandon the Vehicles after a 
few hours. 


POMONA— In a land of flowers 
it is not surprising that the 
flower show in conjunction with 
Los Angeles County Fair in 
Pomona September 15 through 
October 1 should be one of ex- 
ceptional beauty and appeal. 
This year promises to suri>ass 
all previous attempts in provid- 
ing a gloriously beautiful dis- 
play of universal appeal. 

Over 25,000 square feet have 
ben set aside in the center of 
the palace of agriculture, and 
here some 250,000 plants and 
blooms will be shown from day 
to day. One whole section has 

Frame Up 

(Continued from Page 1) 

bill or similar legislation before 
Congress, the Civil Rights Con- 
gress, the Civil Rights Congress 
has announced. 

The appeal was signed by Mrs. 
Josephine K. Grayson, wife of 
one of the Martinsville, Virginia. 
Seven; Mrs. Bessie Mitchell and 
Mrs. Emma English, sister and 
mother, respectively, of Collis 
English, one of the Trenton Six, 
and Welhs. Wells faces death for 
throwing a cuspidor at a prison 
guard. 


, been set aside for an incompar- 
! able display of costly orchids for 
j which there will be a $1000 first 
! prize. The exotic blossoms will 
! be arranged to resemble precious 
j stones. 

I There will be a preview show- 

j ing of several thousand roses of 

two types sponsored by two na- 

. tional organizations famous in 

j floral circles. The Southern Cali- 

jfornia Floral Association is to 

I have a huge exhibit with four 

new arrangements each day. 

'Another unusual presentation by 

the American Institute of Dec- 

wators is expected to win 

popular acclaim. A formal Eng- 


lish garden and an informal 
tropical garden will add variety. 
In a center island there will be 
a magnificent display of tuberous 
begonias and an apiary filled 
with gaily plumed birds. Trees 
will be used to give a forest 
effect. 

Joe Copp. landscape architect, 
is superintendent. 


Motorists who get caught in 
heavy summer thunder storms 
need have little fear of l>eing 
struck^by lightning, say meteor- 
ologists of the Weather Bureau 
and engineers of the U. S. De- 
I>artment of Agriculture. 


SAY YOV SAW 
IT IN THE EAGUE 


Terrific Rummage Sale, Aag. 28 & 

2201 S. CENTRAL AVE. 

Merchandise of All Detcriptians 

Spon.sored by: 

Goldic Mcycrseii Ovb ol Ptoii««r Wmimn 


SO THE PEOPLE 
MAY KNOW" 


Open Letter 


Auc:u8t 14, 1950 
T>«tkr Friends and Faniiles: 

In case you may: have read or been toM that some newly 
established funeral parlor was "formerly the Smith A 
Ujllianis Co.," we are attempting to nullify any such false 
statement and propaganda. 

Therefor*,' the management proudly announces that the 
SMITH A WILLIAMS COMPAJVY, Inc., Funeral Directors, a 
California corporation since 1912, is very much in operation 
In Its beautiful, new building located at 9920 S. Central Avenue, 
and Is associated with the new PASKEI^GRIGSBY MORTU- 
ARY, Inc., at the same location. 

More than ever we emphasize sympathetic and efficient 
service to the bereaved fanillis of liOs Angis and vicinity with 
our voncniently new and spacious facilities. 

Unfortunately there are tht»se=f outsiders who HOu|d 
capitalize on the good name and reputation of our 38 years' 
effective service In this community and we hope you wiH not 
be misguided by any hoax or pretext as a means ol solicita- 
tion. 

Personal aervice In the most up-to-date manner Is yours 
by dialing IX>gan 5-S687 on your telephone. 

With die rreai««t respect for tair play and ethical prac- 
tlees^ we are, 

l^neerely your friend and servant, 
"" "'"'' SMITH ft WILIJLAMS CO., Ine. 

CornelU T^ Grlffsbyr President Lee E. Grigsby, Sec'y-Treas. 
Member: CaHfomla Morttelans Association 


No need to care about 
"Gray Hair" with LARIEUSE 



i 


DESERTED? • . • OR DESIRARLE? 

Those good times areo'l gone for good! 
You can look younger, lovelier, to^d^ty — 
when you give gray hair new color, new 
beauty, with Godcfroy's Larieuse Hair 
Coloring! Larieuse colors your hair so 
quickly, so easily— rleaves it softly shining* 
Choice of flattering colors! Ask at your 
oossactic counter for Larieuse Hair Color- 
ing — in the red box — praised by thousaads, 
a favorite for more than 65 years. Caution; 
Use only as directed on the labd. 

•OMraoT MP«« ce. • 9SI0 ouvi It. • tr. lovit s. no. 



m 


George Lauterer Co. Supplies 
igb Quality Lodge Regalia 

Recognized as America's lead- I regalia, jewels and insignia. 


ing Fez manufacturers since 
1881. George Lauterer Co. at 425 
South Western Avenue is pre- 
pared to supply banners, flags, 
badges, regalia, gold and silk 
embroideries, caps, society gods 
etc. for all societies, fraternities 
and sororities. 

Offering top quality at eco- 
nomic prices. Lauterer is pre- 
pared to completely outfit lodges 


Usiag oaly the finest ma- 
terials ond utilisiag the best 
skills and wormonship, Louteier's 
produces and sells the highest 
quality siq>plie8 in the notion. 


KKK in Chicago 


CHICAGO—! ATLAS > 


Bricks 


and societies with any and all and t)Ottles flew in all directions 

but mostly at the two' family 


P4 


ILWU Supports 
Security and 
Union Rights 

NORTH . BEND, Ore. — The 
Longshore, Shipclerks and Walk- 
ing Boss caucus (rf the Inter- 
national Longshoremen's and 
Warehousemen's Union voted 
overwhelmingly last -week to co- 
operate in any security program 
-T>n a coastwide basis 'pfoviding 
such a program is not used by 
the enemies of this union for 
their own purpose." 

A statement of policf a dop t ed 


. i.f 


-V I'i 


1 


r»K3ip>^^— 


■T^T 


Alpha House 

Foundation 

Breakfast 


houses at 7224 Lawrence Avenue 
on the South side, when two 
Negro families moved into the 
white neighborhood. But q^uick 
action by the police prevented 
what veteran - observers said 
might have blown the lid off of 


Tfiday. August 25. 1950— The Cafifomia Eagle— 5 


III 


Schjpi^ To Frighten Supi 
From Tax Law Repeal Exposed 


A clever scheme for frighten- 1 ticle, would so^r^t that f»sM- 
ing California taxpayers into op- 1 dena's city real estate tax rate 
posing repeal of the personal I be Increased from SI to Sl^ in 
property tax at the November order to frighten the voters of 
election was exposed this week j t h a t community Into voting 
by The Pasadena Independent. -no" on the personal property 

In a front page story, under | repeat 
the by-line of Ed Egsentier. The 


Independent related how Assist- 


The Alpha House Foundation of this countr> 
of Greater Los Angeles was host | The whites protesting the mov 
at breakfast to .\lpha men and ing in of the Negro families, de 


declared that the union's record 

for loTolty and potziotisni has ^nt City Manager Robert M. 
never been questioned and calls McCurdy of Pasadena had con- J 
lor minimum and basic pvotec- ceived the scheme smd had placed 
tions guaranteed to all indiTi- j^ ^^^^^ ^^e League of Califor- 
ndiKxls m our democracy. . ^. . . ^ , j- 

_, ^ . . ^ , nia Cities, one of the leading op- ' 

In addition to the policy state- ; ponents of the repeal, for con- : 
ment, the caucus adopted a part •< sideration ! 

civil rights and evoked one of **' ^^^ Coast Labor Relations ^he plot, as outlined by Ihe 
the bloodest riots in the history Committee report which said: | i^lependent, would be to induce 

•*We will fight against screen- several California cities to pro- 
ing being used lor purposes of pose. local eleftions for the pur- 
discrimination or lor the purpose ported purpose of votinsr in- 


their wives on last Sunday morn- spite the sacrifice Negroes are j <>« establishing a blacklist. 

i#ig at the Alpha House on West- "^^•'*"f '"J^^ ^'^^"".^.^J' ^^1".^ I . "^"^ ."'^". screened from mili- 

ern Ave. 


quieted after more than forty tary jobs shall retain his full 

constitutional union rights and 
his rights under the contract to 
work his share on commercial 
jobs." 


police moved in to combat the 
Breakfast outbreak. 

A delicious breakfast was ' The Mayor's Committee on 
rved to the brothers of the human relations, a municipal 
ree Los Angeles chapters and ' agency, which was set up to com - 
any out of town brothers, some bat racial tensions, attributed 
already here for the Regional the origin of the trouble to a 
Conference and others on vaca- j small band of vicious Ku Klux 
tion General President Belford Klan clique. 

V. Lawson of Washington. D. C, \ Leander Griffin, a Negro print- 
was guest of honor and the after ing firm employe and a member 
breakfast speaker, his brief in- of the Indiana Ave.. A.M.E. 
formal talk being focussed on Church, started moving into the 
the Alpha Fraternity Nationally, building he has purchased. When 
After breakfast guests were word spread through the neigh- 
taken on tour of the spacious borhood that Negroes were mov- 
house and grourvjjs. many of the >"? i"- the white residents start- 
visitors staying on to fraternal- ^ to congregate near the house 
l2e. ' and police were summoned. i 

The Sunday before when the 
same became known that the 


The rtiief trouble with the 
human race is human beings. 


creased taxes on real estate. 

The proposed municipal elec- 
tions for increasing realty taxes, 
the newspaper pointed out, 
"would be used as a govern- 
mental sledge-hammer to get 
voters to "turn down Proposition 
No. 1 for fear their real prop- 
erty taxes would be increased." 

McCurdy, according ot the ar- 


SICK? 


KNOW 

THE 

TRUTH 



RvoroscopK 
Exanwnatioii 


Female Disorders 

Stomach — Kidneys 

Heart — Nerves 

DR. A. tlLKISS. D.C 
10210 Beach St Watts 


AnMng the out of town Tisit- 
ors was Mis. Ethel Wise Absa- 


house had been sold to a Negro, 
the garage was set afire. But in 


the latest incident, the crowds 


lorn, known professionally as 
Ethel Wise the well known color- 
atura soprano from New York ^ , , . ^ 

and wShington, D. C Mis. ^^^^^ ^f%" ^"'^ ^^'% in ,. 

Wise is on t^ coast lor a brief '^^ ^^'^' l^^^ "^^^^'^ '"• ^^■ 

Tisit mixing business with pleas- compamed by^h.s wife and two- 

ure; Broth^ Samuel P. iZbc^. "^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^>' ^"'^^ ''*'' ^^^' 

m^|c^ olAlpha Ho»«e did a ° .j.here was no trouble until that 

^lendid job of matang the ^^^^^ j„ 

br«ikia.t a real social treat. , | .^ ^^^ ^^^^ ^^ .^^ 


The Alpha wives auxiliary 
turned out in force and were re- 
sponsible for the beautiful floral 
decorations. 


New W & P 
!ranch Office 


houses, suddenly went out and 
that is when the bricks and bot- 
tles begin to fly. Police barri 
caded the block. 


Senator Thomas 

(Continued from Page V 


To give added service and 
convenience to residents of 
Southeast Los .\ngeles, a new 
municipal Department of Water 
and Power branch office is being 
built at 4521 South Central Av- 
enue, and is scheduled to be 
completed about November 1, it 
was announced this week. 

The Department has designed 
a modern and attractive struc- 
ture which will contribute to the 
appearance of the area as well 
as being added convenience and 
service to consumers of . elec- 
tricity and water. It will be a 
one-story, concrete Wock edifice. 
with its front wall consisting al- 
most completely of plate glass. A 
large paved lot in the rear will 
provide parking space for Water 
and Power Department - cus- 
tomers. 

The new office will replace 
the present one at 1065 East 
Vernon Avenue, where residents 
of this district now pay their 
water and electric bills. 


the alert to raise my voice 
against it when it comes before 
the Senate.** 

I The Senate Judiciary Commit- 
tee has voted to report the Hobbs 
Concentration Camp Bill out of 

: Committee and the possibility of 
its being on the floor of the 

I Senate is imminent. The bill pro- 
vides for concentration camps 
for non -citizens whose deporta- 
tion cannot be effectuated: for 

'denial of bail to non-citizens 
held in deportation proceedings; 

I for the regular reporting of non- 

, citizens to the Immigration and 
Naturalization Service; for sub- 

' mitting to rnedical and psy- 
chiatric examinations; for giv- 
ing information under oath as to 

(Circumstances, associations, ac- 

I tivities and habits; and other 

jsuch undemocratic provisions. 

I The Committe urges all in- 
dividuals and organizations to 
write or wire immediately to the 

; two United States Senators from 

i their state expressing opposition 
to the bill. 


Wanted: 100 Men and Women 

to Learn Shoe Rebuildins Quickly at 

MODERN SHOE REBUILDING SCHOOL 


a Wwk lar 


m 


jr«ar 


# 1.fmn ■ >■■ * akoe entMtraetMHi — alt 
typm. LiMim ab«at all kiMLt of 
iMtli^r anA t li w r mt*. Haadk work 
aa4 marhiiir •p<>ratMa. 

A Kara wkil« karaiac. Ha«r» eaa be 
aiT»aK«4 far yaar emmwn ^ tmrt. 

a. I. appravra. \tt*nitm aad non- 
*«4«nuaa f i ' w IS ta 4a a«««vt«d. 

« CmmtpiH* tmetHtie» far wiif. 
' t'aa p aa for Prrc Oatalac 


Madrm SImc BelMiililinc 8 ch»al. 

M« S. Flcavroa St.. Imh .4a<«l«~» 14 

3«1 l;ith St.. Oaklaaa. Calif. 

893S W. RelnMNrt .4w«.. <'1ii<-aco IS 

Pleas<^ s^nd me fr** booklet and 
inforiBatton about your scUool. 
Name 

AMreoa !__! 

Veteran? ( ) Yea ( ) Na 


3f 


3f 


i 

1 

i 

$ 

i 

p 

Y 

L 
1 

T 
T 
L 
E 

A 
S 

3 

A 

E 
E 
K 


This Ad Is Worth '20 to You! 


OUR 32ND ANNIVERSARY 
GIFT TO YOU! 


J«s< briaf tfiis «d wHli yo« aad yoM nay d * dwct 
$20 off tW pncc of ye«r ywdiw ot amy Maa's 
tre«soa wit aad topcoat ia tha borne. Taka year 
salactioas ia i w ed iataly — wear aad aajey tfcaai as 
yoa pay as littla a $3 a wack. 


OPEN YOUR VICTOR EASI-PAY 
CHARGE ACCOUNT NOW BE- 
FORE WARTIME CREDIT RE- 
STRICTIONS GO INTO EFFECT. 


Credit is Free to ait Employed! 


$3 A' WEEK PAYS FOR $150 WORTH 
OF HNE CLOTHES AND AC^SSORIES! 


Orar 4040 jaaaiaa Iroasoa salts aad coats to 
choosa froai swp a tb t y tailerad for boys, Ladias 
aad Gairttaawa. pricad $29-$3«-M9-S59 aad 
$4f aach. Faatariaq tiw Iroasoa DiploaMt, 
(as illastratadl. tha loas-roll froat. l-battoa, 
doaWa b r aas t ad saH. with broad tailorad shoal- 
dan, taparad hip liaas aad costly haad s t i tch ad 
■ ffscti 4M p i for waar, aTorywhara. All da- 
sirad fabrics, colors aad p a tt ai a s . 


ect world's I 

•a tha 1 

tha Stars ' 


Sixas ap «a 45. Salact world's 
saiartast spartswaar 
fabaloas Gallary of 
sportswear 

prices yoa 
casi-pay 
which BMy aot ba so easy 
whaa wa r tiwi a rastrictieBS are 
Opea yoar accoaat 
ia jast five Miaates aew. Iriag 
this ad with yoa aad taha $20 
orT the price ar 
of amy Maa's Iroa s oa sait 
topcoat ia tha home. Pay 
littla as i3 


BroMson Svits & Topcoats 



Sketched 
from Stofk 

THE NEW 
BRONSON 
DIPLOMAT 


r /• 


S— The CalifonMa Eagle, 
— Friday, Augwst 2S, 1950 

EDITORIAUS 


Hatv MA^nff IHust 
We Waii^ 

We've been agitating for 
FEPC ever since World War II 
ended, after we had had a taste 
'of it during that war. We've 
gained some ground. A few of 
the states have laws which make 
discrimination in employment 
Illegal, and almost everywhere 
in the North it is illegal to show 
discrimination or to have segre- 
gation in any public place of en- 
tertainment or eating or recrea- 
tion. 

But too often that's as far as 
it goes. We have laws. But we 
don't obey them. We seek for 
loc^holes to avoid obeying them. 

A business man in Charlotte, 
N. C, upon being asked his opin- 
ion of FEPC in the South, com- 
pared his attitude and that of 
most Southerners with that of 
the people of the North, pointing 
especially to New York, and 
called us plain hypocrites! 

"We . have segregation openly 
and honestly," he said. "You are 
hypocrites about it. What about 
your fine restaurants? I haven't 
heard of Negroes in any large 
numbers being served in the 

Stork Club Sure, you let the 

Negroes ride your subways with 
you. Theoretically, he has equal 
rights and freedom. But does he? 
How about Negroes liivng like 
animals in a cage in Harlem, in 
slums far worse than anything 
existing in the South? What be- 
sides lip service, do you do for 
the Negro in the North? Yet you 
point the finger at us and tell 
us what to^ do. It doesn't make 
sense." 

So far as that reference to 
"slums" is concerned, it could 
apply to almost any city, includ- 
ing Los Angeles. And not only to 
Negro people, but also to oil 
people who haven't the money 
to buy or build a home or to pay 
the rents asked in the high rent 
districts. But outside of the cit- 
ies, we doubt if there's any place 
anywhere in the United States 
that can equal the horror of the 
share-croppers' condition — vir- 
tual slavery without the subsis- 
tence given a slave. 

But anyway, in this poll of the 
South conducted by the Interna- 
tional News Service, the con- 
census of opinion seems to be 
that it would not be wise to have 
FEPC in the South. Even the lib- 
erals say the people should be 
•^educated" for it first. That it 
won't do any good to force such 
legislation down their throats. 

But that's the sort of argu- 
ment that has been used for ev- 
ery piece of progressive legisla- 
tion, on matter how mild, that 
"has ever been enacted! When 
there is no law, you have noth- 
ing to appeal to but a man's 
sense of justice. And when he 
"has no sense of justice, at least 
so far as we are concerned, it's 
a sorry business trying to get 
anything done through him. 

When you have a law, you 
have a tool to work with. A wea- 
pon to fight with. When those 
laws are broken, as of course 
they are many times, we cian go 
to the courts and demand jus- 
tice. And the judge MUST decide 
in our favor, if the law is on 
our side. Of course we want edu- 
cation. We want agitation. We 
want everything that is neces- 
sary to arouse the people of the 
country to the desperate need 
of giving the people of America 
what our Constitution and our 
Bill of Rights have promised us. 

But we want a tool to work, 
with toward that end. We want 
a Federal Fair Employment 
Practices law. How much longer 
will we have to wait for it? 



Zr^ '.T'f,~Ti , . 


Address State Confab 

KNOXVILLE, Tenn.— Roy Wil- 
kins, administrator of the Na- 
tional Association for the Ad- 
vancement of Colored People, 
will address the opening mass 
meeting was held presided over 
Tennessee State NAACP Confer- 
ence, to be held here August 
24-25. 


iPon^t Shirh Yaur MMuty 


Again comes the almost heart- 
breaking effort of American citi- 
zens who are politically aware, 
to get their fellow Americans to 
do their duty for their country. 

This duty is such a simple 
thing. It requires so little effort. 
It is not at all like shouldering a 
gun and marching off to war, 
perhaps never to see your home 
and loved ones again. If every 
American citizen performed this 
simple duty, if he had performed 
it throughout the years, our boys 
would not now be fighting in 
Korea, 8000 miles away. 

That simple duty, so easy to 
perform, is just to vote on each 
election day. To study the prin- 
ciples involved in that election. 
To vote for the candidates who 
stand for those principles. 

But before you can vote, you 
must first be registered. That, 
too, is very easy. The deputy 
registrar will help you. You will 
find a deputy registrar sitting at 
almost every market, in the pub- 
lic library, on the street corners, 
wherever people are wont to 


gather. There may be one in 
your church Sunday! 

There are only a few days left 
to register in order to vote in the 
election in November. So if you, 
yourself, do not see a deputy 
registrar, or cannot find one, ask 
your grocer, ask your neighbor, 
ask your pastor, ask anyone 
where to go. You'll find one eas- 
ily enough if you really want to. 

Don't shirk your duty to Amer- 
ica, to our boys, now. Under our 
Constitution and our form of 
government, we, the people of 
the United States can have any- 
thing at all we want. ANY- 
THING. By voting for it. The rea- 
son we have' wars, the reason 
we have so much unrest, so 
much chaos, is because we 
American citizens haven't taken 
as much interest in our govern- 
ment as we should. 

NOW, when the danger is right 
at our doors, we begin to bestir 
ourselves. And it is not yet too 
late. Don't shirk your duty as an 
American citizen. Register to 
vote NOW. 


Consider This li¥eU 


RAPHAEL K0NI6SBERG 


The Los Angeles Board of Su- 
pervisors has passed an ordin- 
ance making it necessary for 
memt)ers of the Communist 
party to register with the Sher- 
iff. Next Tuesday, the City 
Council will hold a public hear- 
ing on a similar proposal. 

It is possible to be caught up 
in the hysteria and abnormal 
spirit of the times and look upon 
these measures as acts of patri- 
otic statesmanship and foresight 
but this is too far from the 
truth in the light of past and 
curernt history. 

The catch-all aspects of the 
ordinances passed by the Board 
of Supervisors give rise to sus- 
picion that fascism rather than 
democratic Americanism is the 
aim. They would have you be- 
lieve that in order to curb the 
so-called international conspir- 
asy of Communism they must 
legislate away the right to think, 
speak and examine, of all Ame- 
ricans. 

What are these subversive or- 
ganisations whose membership 
must register with the Sheriffs 
office? Will tne members of the 
NAACP have to obey this dic- 
tum? Will it henceforth be an 
act of subversion to speak out 
against Jimcrow and the second 
class citizenship stahis of the 
Negro people? 

Is is conspiracy to speak out 
against the conspiracy of white 
supremacy? Will the fight 
against police brutality, and the 
struggle to outlaw discrimina- 
tion against Negro teachers In 
the school system become a part 
of the clear and an present dan- 
ger? 

The Board of Supervisors have 
a responsibility to the Negro 
people which they must face 
squarely in this situation. Pri- 
marily they must resist the tem- 
tation to classify action directed 
toward full freedom for the Ne- 
gro people, carried out by the 
Negro people and their allies, as 
subversive. 

We are opposed to legislation 
that would fill concentration 


camps with large numbers of 
American citizens who dare to 
speak their minds, though they 
speak in opposition to the gov- 
ernment, for we know that 
among them will be Negro citi- 
zens whose only disloyal acts 
are contained in their never- 
ending struggle to be respected 
and treated with equality . . . 
on the battlefields and in civil- 
ian life. 

Protest to the Board of Super- 
visors. 


HoMvard 17. 
Unfair 

The story of how Howard Uni- 
versity has refused to grant bar- 
gaining rights to members of 
the United Public Workers of 
America, employed at the Uni- 
versity, and the ousting of Dean 
William West, is told on another 
page of this paper. The follow- 
ing is taken from editorial col- 
umn of the Washington Afro- 
American, August 12, 1950: 

That odor you smell in educa- 
tional circles probably grows out 
of the employment practices at 
Howard University. 

The case of Dean William West 
is the latest in point. After more 
than a quarter of a century as 
the friend and father confessor 
of young men struggling for an 
education, he received what his 
friends brand as shabby treat- 
ment. 

Dean West had eaten his 
chicken, wiped his mouth and 
settled back to enjoy the after- 
dinner speeches at a banquet 
when he was shocked and sur- 
prised to discover that the fete 
was in honor of his own retire- 
ment which was already in ef- 
fect although he had received no 
official notice. 

His food stuck in his throat, 
and he probably developed ulcers 
and faced a heart attack. 

This comes on the heels of the 
annual flareup over the reduc- 
tion in staff which affected other 
instructors the same way. 

Howard University certainly 


WHAT'S WRpNG WITH PEACE? 

Has American history ever witnessed a more immoral episode 
than the directed attacks on the campaign for peace? 

There have been other periods when those in control of our 
nation have sunk to the most hellish depths of infamy — for ex- 
ample, in their support <rf slavery and in their betrayal of the 
freed slaves during Reconstruction days — but never a more im- 
moral period than now when they want to make peace itself 
un-American. 

In H. (for Hoover) Truman's "Christian nation" the Prince of 
Peace, the founder ot Christianity, would be jailed for treason. 

Such a hate-filled war on peace and brotherhood could be 
engineered only by those who have lost all faith in their fellow- 
men and democracy, who haye lost all civilized attributes, who 
have ceased to he hum^n beings. They have become beasts. They 
are fascists. 

The bi-partisan smearing of the peace campaign, abetted by 
those who have pretended to moral leadership fn our land — yea, 
even the Federal Council of Churches of Christ, the Synagogue 
Council of America, the National Catholic Welfare Conference — 
and have Judas-like betrayed our trust, is of course an inevitable 
development of the cold war. 

We can see that the silencing of the liberal voices on the air, 
in the press and movies, the jailing of trade unionists and leaders 
of the Communist Party, were necessary to the bi-partisans to kill 
opposition to their war drive. Now they want to crush those who 
still have not been intimidated. 

A government which commits itself to a domestic and foreign 
policy based on brute force — material power and an assumed 
monopoly of atom bombs — will inevitably try to outlaw peace. 
Now it is attempting to belittle the dangers of its own super- 
weapon in order to prepare us to accept more readily an atomic 
war. 

The very casualriess with which government spokesmen and_ 
owners of the press and radio are offering us advice on "what 
do when the A-bombs fall" is more than horrifying. It dami 
them as forever outside the pale of humanity. They have already 
given us up for lost . . . ! 

PEACE IS GOOD FOR PEOPLE 

Why don't they work as hard for peace? What have the people 
of America to fear from peace? Would peace destroy our sons 
and our cities? Would it deprive us of homes and jobs? Would 
it make the lives of our Negro and Jewish and other minorities 
more insecure? Is it not clear that the best and highest form of 
Americanism today is to campaign for peace? 

T^e peace-haters say they would favor peace, if it were an 
"American peace" — and they damn the present peace campaign 
as "Communist inspired." While we're not awafe that peace too 
has become a Wall Street monopoly, and it is difficult to under- 
stand that there can be an American peace different and separate 
from world peace, we must answer them with: So what! 

While the facts show simply that a group of freedom loving 
men and women gathered in Stockholm to initiate the peace 
campaign, and needed no orders from Moscow to love peace — we 
must assert: So what! What if the Soviet delegates participated 
in that conference? Does that make peace unclean? If the Soviet 
leaders want peace, must America's officials automatically react 
with war? 

If our leaders are so concerned about the USSR's support of 
such movements, why wasn't the world peace eampoign Americaa- 
iaspired? What a wonderful thing this could be! Wouldn't it be 
a more certain way to win us moral leadership of the free peoples 
than to arm their oppressors everywhere, imprison our best minds, 
and call on our youth to form an "army of killers?" 

So what if the Communists prefer peace! We wont peace too — 
and the more who demand it the surer we are of getting it! We're 
sick of this national insanity which dictates that we don't dare do 
a decent thing if the Soviets are doing it — or if we do such a 
thing we must justify it by claiming it will help "stop those 
Russians!" 

We reject this suicidal corruption of the American way of l>f*^ ■ 
We reject this phony Americanism which can stomach the poliMK^' 
slaying of Negroes and the freeing of Nazis for "good behavid^Pfj 
while inspiring force and violence against good Americans who 
work for peace. 

NEW CRUSADERS 

We charge the haters of peace with Satanic sacrilege in de- 
claring — as does a Drew Pearson — that our drive to war, our 
creation of another Spanish tragedy in Korea, is the American 
way of practising the teachings of Christ, a new crusade. 

We proudly claim that it is we who circulate the petitions 
and speak up for peace who are the new crusaders. We boldly 
join with the 260 million good men and women all over the world 
who have already signed the peace pledge. For ours is the way 
of life . . . and in t*ie spirit of the faith which the killers of peace 
betray, we promise: 

Tkcy shaN not be forjtveii 

For tficy kaew what tticy do! 


ACCOMPLISH YOUR MISSION! 
SIGN THE PEACE PETITION! 


has the right to cut its personnel 
goods to fit its student require- 
ment cloth, but humanity dic- 
tates that these measures should 
be taken at a time when other 
schools are in the process of re- 
organizing their own faculties so 
that those who are to be dropped 
can bargain in the open market. 

Sending out notices after em- 
ployment rolls have been frozen 
works a hardship on those in 
the teaching professicm. 

Moreover, rumblings in the 
lov/et brackets of menial em- 
ployees indicate that Howard's 
inhumanity does not end at the 
teaching level. 

Using the ousting of the Unit- 
ed Public Workers from the CIO 
as an excuse to deny bargaining 
rights to a large group of low 


paid workers, the University has 
turned deaf ears to the pleas of 
this group for relief of legitimate 
grievances. 

Simply igrnoring these people 
because their union was a vic- 
tim of the CIO's so-called Red 
purge does not make their prob- 
lems disappear into thin air. 

If Howard's menials are suf- 
fering hardship, as is contended, 
then the institution should find 
some way of correcting the eyils 
within the framework of good 
labor-management relations. 

Having our greatest institution, 
which should be a model of 
leadership, branded as indulging 
in vicious anti-labor practices 
against its own race does not 
speak well for the "capstone 
education." \ 



LABOR 


ON 


■THE 


MARCH 


Fairaess Is a CasuaHy 


Fair EmploTinent PrcKrtices : Dated **GOOKS" of North Korea 
legislatioii is out of the question are the brothers of the more tol- 


so long as the wor in Korea con- 
tinues. ETen the staunchest 
friends 
o f FEPC (if 
there be any 
such friends) 
will not dare 
to i n t r e • 
duce such a 
measure d u r- 
iaq the present 
emergency. 

P r e s i • 
dent Truman, 
who rode to 
▼ictory on a platform of which 



erable South Koreans. 

A relatiTely minor matter such 
as a Foir Employment Practices 
law that will gire Americon Ne- 
gro iRTorkers equolity of job op- 
portunity, has nkore than a little 


Pot-Pourri 


mm 

JOHN M. LEE 


FEPC wos one of the strongest ^^^,J^ ^j „ leading and an en 
planks, recognizes that, had he^^^^g American tradition- It 
the wiU to do so. putting up eron ^^^i^ jj^ disastrous. 

a token fight for FEPC would „, ^ . -j »i. 

. *_!» J jj j*_ - We dare not consider the 

create strife and disunity. ^^ j aw a_ s* 

, ! measure and then rote it up or 
Perhaps, out of the depths of ^^^^ ^^ j^,^ T,,^ ^ery thought 
patriotic reasoning, a worker ^,^ ^^^j, ^ ^j^j^^ would bring apo- 
who IS a member of a minority pj^jj^ ^^ l^^jl ^i official Wash- 
group can find it less insulting ington. In this mental state we 
to be rejected for emptoyment prepare to approach the colored 
because American youths are peoples of the world to speak to 


HEARING ADJOURNED 

After five weeks of presenting 
its case at thff deportation hear- 
ing of Andrew Dymtryshyn, vice 
president of the Ukranian Ame- 
rican Fraternal Union, IWO, the 
government last week rested its 
case. Hearing Examiner William 
Wyrsch adjourned the hearing 
for one month — until Monday, 
September 11 at 9:30 a.m. 
Defense attorney Isidore Eng- 
beoring on our position in Asia, lander, retained by American 
Such a proposal now vrould | Committee for Protection of the 
bring on a filibuster emd immo- 
bilize our national legislotiTO 
process. *. 

As matters go now, to propose 
FEPC would be tantamount to 
committing an oct of subTersion. 
It would giTe aid aad comfort 
to the enemy. It would be a be- 


Friday. Amfmt 25. IfSO— Tkc CaSforma 


Negro Union Leader Honored 


slaughtering and being slaugh- 
tered in Korea. It may truly be 
the test of devotion to accept 
without complaint a lesser status 
from one's oyrn country, because 
one's country is bombing and 
blasting out a road toward free- 
dom for the natives of a small 
Pacific island. 


them of democracy, freedom and 
fair play. 

The IS or 16 million Amecioan 
Negroes are only a small portion 
of the "racially inferior" peop le s 
with whMn the United States 
must be concerned in the future. 
Calling them names azkd diqpar- 


Foreigh Born which is defending 
Andrew Dymtryshyn, had re- 
quested a two-month adjourn- 
ment in order to allow adequate 
time for the preparation of the 
defense case. 


INMA ADVISES CAUTION 
ON TIBET 

NEW DELHI— ( ATLAS > — The 
Indian Government is using its 
"good offices" In Peiping China 
in a frantic effort of moderating 
Chinese action in Til>et. Indian 
High Commissioner, V. K. Krish- 
na Menon declared. 


But long-suffering Negro and "j.^ *^^ ancestry wont do the 

other minority workers are not ^ 

CurrenUy, we are making plans 


NEGRO CANDIDATE FOR 
MAYOR OF N. T. C. 

NEW YORK (ATLAS)— Mayor 
O'EKvyer's resignation will leave 
the race for mayor of the largest 
city in the country wide open. 

If a qualified Negro enters this 
year's campaign for Mayor of 
New York City, the gesture, it- 
self, will enhance the ambition 
of every Negro f>oliticaliy. He 
would be more zealously con- 
cerned with the difference be- 
twen good and bad government. 
His responsibility to improve the 
calibre of his citizenship in or- 
der to some day realize the am- 
bition of holding public office 
would become commonplace. 

A well qualified Negro, and 


made of the stuff stem enough 

to enable them to watch free- ♦<> engage in a tremendous prop- 

dom's cbonce die at home, while oganda campaign in order to tell 

at the some time they are olert- **»« people of Asia and the rest 

ed to watch it bloom across the <>* «ie world just what kind of i 

oceao^ j a nation we really are. The I 

Sometime during the process theme of our program is. *Tell j 

of carrying freedom abrocMl whUe the Tnith^- It "^ '^"r*^. **'^ ! there are many of them in the 

it stifles freedom at home, the ^T telling the truth about ««icitv of New York should be 

listen to its conscience. The <>'**«♦ «»« damaging «**»*«»«« o^en ra«> for thp HPK>ri, 

controlled and thwarted develop- held by most of the peoples of "^P^" "^ ^^' '^^ ^1^^" 

meat of the Negro people toward »*»« world regarding us. 

full citizenship is an American How much telling the truth to 

disgrace. The whole concept of the people of Asia. Africa and 

racial si^Mriority on which this India about the status and treat 

nation has proceeded at 



Labor, cMric and church leaders honor Ewart Guinier, 
iniernational secretary treasurer of United Public Workers at 
a farewell bj^^uet following a three week stay in Los An- 
geles buildinji the union of county and city employes. 

Standing, left to right: Sam Berland, international rcpre-* 
sentative for Vnited Public Workers; Perry Parks, Jr., presi- 
dent UPW lo/sl 268; Ewart Guinier, and William Elconin, in- 
ternational rwresentative United Electrical Workers union. 

Sitting: RevA^. T. Mitchell, Friendship Baptist Church; 
Marshall Deni>n, attorney; Louise V. J. Smith, UPW executive 
board memb«v; Elinore Grennard, business representative 
UPW local 24i; Sidhicy Moore, business representative Local 
246; Lawreno Turner, Furniture Workers local 576, and 
Francis Wiltiaois, actress and IPP leader. 

Others who attended the luncheon but who had to leave 
before its en<A were: Robert Kenny, attorney; Arthur Morri- 
son, regional director United Packinghouse Workers, and 
his wife; Jay firooks. Screen Actors Guild; Libby Clark, Pitts- 
burgh Cou^ief A. Wendell Ross, Kingdom Baptist Church; 
William F. Walker, Screen Actofs Guild; Ford A. Newlfn, 
UPW local 268; K. Norton Kelleher, Democratic County Cen- 
tral Committee; Eleanor Raymond, California Legislative Con- 
ference; Roger Boyd, Mine, Mill and Smelter Workers local 
700; and Marton J. Cooper, businessman. 


open race for the election of the 
mayor of New York City, and as- 
sert himself as being willing to 
accept the challenge of responsi- 
bility of government. Win or 
i lose, the effect would be tre- 


A copy of A G wid c to the Soviet Uaioe which retails at 
$5.00 can be secured from the author, William Mandel, 
autographed, by sending $2.25 in money order, check, or 
stamps to Mr. William Mandel, 617 West 141st Street, 
New York 31, N. Y. 


fl Guide to the Soviet 


ly WIUIAH MANDEU. 

(Continued from Last Week) 


\ 


home ment of the Negro people will,, ,^ i j . 

. , , - AW »_ wi ». I - ; k..».lLi .!.. \L.«««. mendously advantageous to our 

and abroad, is the troublesome help us. is beyond my com|we- k,,^ j„j»; '»:,.- „. , 

*^ i ■- I jj.^^ initiative system from every 


burden our diplomats and our hension. Perhaps they, like some 
soldiers must Dear as we become American Negroes, will feel that 
more and more involved in the inferiority is the lot of the col- 
af fairs Of Asia. \ ored people, but it is more like- 

The great colored populations ly that they will ask the ques- 
of the world are allies of the Ne- tions that some of us in this 
gro people, for they too have country hove been asking again 
been the white mcm's burden, and agodn. 

and they no longer cherish the , And these axe questions that 
doubtiul distinction. It may be the United States must be pre- 
worth the try to divide them on pared to answer. We may have 
the basis of political or ideologi- ' to explain, for instance, ^vhy it 
cal beliefs, but it seems more i would be considered a dangerous 
logical to conclude, that as they | act of disunity to present legis- 
hove been segregated, so shall ' lotion regarding Fair Employ- 
they unite. .The American- desig- ment Practices at this time. 


conceivable standpoint. 


RECONSTRUCTION: THE NEW 
POLICY (NEP). 


At the Tenth Party Congress, 
held at this time, the main de- 


The Russia that emerged from cision was to introduce a New 
the Intervention was incredibly | Economic Policy, whose central 

feature was the replacement of 
requisitioning in agriculture by 
a fixed agricultural tax in kind. 
As with any normal tax, the 
peasants would now know in ad- 
vance the amount to l>e paid for 


poor. Eight-ninths of its terri- 
tory had been in the hands of 
anti -Soviet forces at one time or 
another and had been thoroughly 


MUNDT-NIXON BY ANT OTHER 
NAME JUST AS BAD 

The Senate Judiciary Commit- 
tee last week sneaked through ! plundered. The Soviet ninth had 
the McCarran bill by a vote of been stripped to meet the needs 

9 to 3. The three courageous { of war. It took eight to ten days | the year, aand make their plans 
dissenters were Senators Langer.j to travel the 400 miles by rail accordingly. During the first year 
Kilgore and Graham. Without i from Moscow to Kharkov. Indus- of ^operation, the total quantity 


Around the World 


FILE SUIT AGAINST 
UNIVERSmr OF MAiTUUfD 

BALTIMORE. (ATLAS* — 
Twenty-seven -year old Parren J. 
Mitchell of Baltimorje. has filed 
suit against the University of 
Maryland to compel this admis- 
sion to the University'^ Graduate 


Last week the Washington, D. 
C. Trade Council for Negro 
Rights voted complete support 
to the Howard members of UPW. 

The above is . taken from a 
letter by Thomas Richardson, 
chairman Anti - Discrimination 
Comm., urging support of the 


the usual procedure of public trial output had fallen to one- 
hearings, the nine members of seventh of the prewar level. The 
the committee acted in a most industrial workers to whom the 


uridemocratic manner — the man- 
ner which could be expected of 
any legislator approving this 
monstrous legislation. 


WHAT IS THE McCARRAN BILL? 
WHO IS McCARRAN? 


Soviet government looked for its 
main support had st|Bamed back 


to be raised by this tax was fix- 
ed at only a little more than the 
previous year's requisitioning. 
The peasants retained the differ- 
ence, and sought to exchange it 


into the countrysidejn search of for manufactures. They had pur 


sustenance. Among the workers 
who remained, discontent was 
widespread. 


The McCarran Bill wraps up I J^e Red Army now became an - 
:^ .^^o,^ :_._ _-l7:-_" other source of unrest. The de- 


School of Sociology. He claims UPW at ^Howard University. 
his application has been ignored Write or wire to Mr. Lorimer D. 


solely because he is a Negro. 

Parren's name is added to the 
list 9t six Negroes that have 
filed suit against the University 
of Maryland because of bias. 


Milton, chairman Howard Uni- 
versity Board of Trustees. 


m 


UPW AT HOWARD 
WASHINGTON, D. C.-^Several 
hundred members Of the United 
Public Workers of America em- 
ployed at Howard University 
have been engaged for several 
months in a fight to improve 
some of their intolerable condi- 
tions of work and pajy^. The uni- 
versity has attempted to answer 
every demand of the employes 
for improved wages and work- 
ing conditions by evasion or in- 
timidation. ... ^ 


TOKYO — (ATLAS) — Wives 
in Japan don't have much 
trouble with stomach cancer be- 
cause they wait until their hus- 
bands have eaten before serv- 
ing themselves, so claims Dr. 
Claude E. Welch, Harvard Uni- 
versity Medical School instruc- 
tor who is interested in diag- 
nosis and therapy of cancer. 

It all comes from the fact that 
hot, highly seasoned food is 
thought to be one of the chief 
causes of ktomach cancer. By the 
time the Japanese woman gets 
around to eating, her food has 
cooled enough to make it less 
irritating — hence, less cancer. 


SIX measures into one package 
It contairts: provisions of the 
Mundt-Ferguson bill, th^ Hobbs 
bill (which establishes concen- 
tration camps for aliens), dras- 
tic changes in the immigration, 
passport and visa laws. (None 
of these or similar measures was 
deemed necessary or advisable 
during World War II; there is 
likewise no need for such far- 
reaching legislation now.) 

McCarran is the man who has 
spearheaded the drive to admit 
fascist Franco Spain Into the 
United Nations; also the drive 
to lend that regime millions of 
doHars. 


NEW YORK— The three -mem- 
ber Federal Court of Appeals, the 
second highest tribunal in the 
United States, unanimously re- 
jected the appeal of the eleyen 
Communist leaders from their 
conviction at the Foley Square 
trial. A fight is being planned 
for the next stage of the strug- 
gle — an appeal to the U, S. Su- 
preme Court. 


Glenn M. Anderson, chairman 
of the State Democratic Com- 
(Continued on Page 8) 


mobilized soldiers were unable 
to find work or foitnti themselves 
back in a disorganized country- 
side. In 1920 the total output of 
agriculture was at one-half the 
pre- war level. Crop failures 
complicated a situation already 
critical because 50,000,000 acres 
had not been planted. The peas- 
antry now demanded the right to 
dispose of their produce as they 
saw fit.^ They were the more in- 
sistent because the government 
had not been able to supply 
them with the store goods they 
needed. 

Kulak-led peasant revolts were 
widespread. The Bolshevik sail- 
ors of the Baltic Fleet had been 
dispersed throughout the coun- 
try as Red Army shock troops. 
Their places were taken by- re- 
cruits fresh from the farms. The 
Left Socialist • Revolutionaries 
propagandized these recruits with 
the slogan: "Soviets, but without 
the Communists'." Rebelling at 
the Kronstadt naval base, outside 
Petrograd, in March of 1921, they 
were defeated by forces led in 
person by almost the entire 
leadership of the Communist 
Party. . - » 


chased 1.400.000.000 rubles worth 
in 1913 and were able to find less 
than one-eighth that value on the 
market in 1920, Their demands 
stimulated the resumption of 
private industry, which the gov- 
ernment again permitted to func- 
tion. It rented some 4.000 small 
enterprises to private capitalists, 
native and foreign. Howover, the 
government continued to operate 
a somewhat larger numt>er — 
about 4500. These were the more 
important, both in size and in 
basic industrial character. The 
government made steel; private 
enterprise made hardware. More- 
ver, Soviet labor law. with its 
short work day. paid vacations 
for all, paid sick and pregnancy 
leave, strict safety and health 
regulations, and compulsory col- 
lective bargaining, with the gov- 
ernment frankly on the side of 
the unions, was rigidly enforced 
in privately run plants. 

NEIP (New Economic Policy) 
met the emergency. By 1922 there 
Wre 250.000.000 rubles worth of 
goods for the peasants. Industry 
as a whole rose to 26 per cent 
of the pre-war level, a marked 
improvement over the 1920 
figure of 14 per cent. By 1922 
there was a good harvest, off- 
setting the outright famine of 
1921, which had affected 20,000,- 
(Continued on Page 25) 


( 


I, ,.. -.■..■--, 


•J 


•—The <^loniia Eagle, —Friday, Augus t 25. 1950 

LETTERS to the EDITOR 


Mrs. Charlotta Bass, Editor 
The California Eagle 
^Los Angeles, Calif. 
Dear Mrs. Bass, 

Young men are accused of be- 
ing "unambitious, irresponsible, 
foolish guys who should be sent 
off to the army to learn how to 
take discipline." 

The foregoing baloney is, ob- 
viously, propaganda ^or a tre- 
mendous army, which would be 
no good for the country. Karl 
H. von Wiegandt pointed this 
out in the Scm Francisco Exotini- 
BM. Mr, von Wiegandt, a well- 
known newspaperman, inter- 
viewed General Heinz Guderian 
and other experts, and reached 
the conclusion that America 
would fall into a Russian trap 
4f it made excessive expenditures 
on the military program. 

Even Hearst mossbacks know 
4here is a limit to militarism, 
Although it is far from them to 
;»how up the nonsensical stuff 
which some o 1 d maiiiacs are 
putting out in their garrison- 
state propaganda. So I will. 

First this junk about "no am- 
bition." What this really means 
is that it isn't our ambition to 
be treated like dogs. We would 
be crazy if we were eager beav- 
ers about working, because we 
won't get anywhere working vui 
heads off. Promotions? Not 
hardly, if you're under 27. Lay- 
offs? But definitely. 

Next, the malarky about 'ir- 
responsibility." What this means 
Is that we don't want to take the 
\)lame for the mess that moss- 
backs make out of the country. 
Sometimes you are "irresponsi- 
ble" t)ecause you dont think you 
can afford family responsibility. 
Which you can't, financially. 

Or. sometimes, young drivers 
are "irresponsible" because they 
get involved in accidents on 
roads built to suit mossbacks 
and in moss-back-engineered 
automobiles while being pester- 
ed by mossback back-seat driv- 
ers "teenicides." Just how far 
can this Hitler big-lie stuff go?) 

Young men have responsibil- 
ities which the mossbacks refuse 
to understand. Indeed, responsi- 
bilities arising out of socially 
irresponsible activity of the moss 
backs themselves, who are de- 
void of any integrity. 

Of course the mossbacks have 
their contemptible propaganda 
about young women, as well as 
about young men. In realtity 
young women are usually indus- 
trious (often too industrious for 
their own good), efficient inde- 
pendent, spirited, and observant. 
Young Mexican-American wo- 
men, in addition, are perennially 
cheerful and congenial, and 
have deep insight into all kinds 
of everyday social situations. To 
the mossback Yankee imperial- 
ist mentality, they are "tortil- 
las." 

Young women in general are 
expected to produce offspring to 
work and shoot for the moss- 
backs. Beginning at age fifteen, 
they get called "superficial," 
•giddy," "flighty," "over ambit- 
ious," "selfish," et cetera ad in- 
finitum, because they aren't pro- 
ducing little work-horses and 
rifle- tot ers. 

POTPOURRI 

(Continued from Page 7) 
mittee became the proud papa 
of a new Democrat on Monday, 
August 21. His name is Glenn 

Michael, same as his Daddy's. 

• • « 

The California Un-American 
Activities Committee, headed by 
Jack Tenney, must stand trial 
for damages because of the al- 
leged violation of the civil rights 
of a U.S. citizen. 

A Mr. Brandhove circulated a 
petition among members of the 
State Legislature, asking that no 
more appropriations be granted 
the Tenney Committee. He was 
called before the committee, 
charged with a misdemeanor, 
but later the charges were dis- 
missed by the court. Brandhove 
then sued the committee for 
damages for violation of his civil 
rights. 


Now, getting back to this 
business about "ambition." If a 
young person is naive enough to 
expect "fair" return for being in- 
dustrious, he or she is 'over- 
ambitious." If he or she is wise 
to the game, the mossbacks yell 
— "unambitious!" 

Ed Hedges 


William L. Patterson 
National Executive Secretary 
Civil Rights Congress 
New York 17, N. Y. 
Dear Mr. Patterson: 

Yours of Aug. 7, 1950 has been 
received, and I am very sorry 
to hear of the dangerous threat 
to the Civil Rights Congress. 

I am deeply grateful for all 
that the Civil Rights Congress 
has done and is doing for me 
in the fight to save my life. I 
also appreciate the great work 
it has done in aiding many other 
unfortunate Negroes throughout 
the United States to obtain jus- 
tice and equal protection of the 
law, when same had been de- 
nied them. 

To enjoin the Civil Rights Con- 
gress, by the enactment of any 
bill, law or legislative act, or 
any bill, law, etc. ,that could be 
used towards that end, would be 
a devastating blow to the Negn^o 
in his fight for equal rights and 
protection of the law; and to all 
liberal and progressive-minded 
people. Therefore, were I free to 
do so, I would gladly work un- 
ceasingly to defeat the passage 
of the insidious and pernicious 
"Mundt- Ferguson Bill, which I 
am fairly well familiar with. 

However, due to my unfortun- 
ate position of being- confined 
here on "death row" at San 
Quentin, awaiting execution, 1 
am unable to be of any help 
to you. I can only render my 
moral support, which I do. 

The rules egoverning the prison 
will not allow me' to sign and 
return the form, as requested by 
you, as much as I would like 
to do so. 

However, I would like for you, 
acting in your capacity of Sec- 
retary of the Civil ights Congress 
to feel free to use my name and/ 
or case in any way, or at any 
time, that will help defeat the 
heretofore mentioned Bill; or in 
any way that would be of a 
credit to the Civil Rights Con- 
gress and its cause. 

I sincerely hope that all free- 
dom loving people will unite, 
and fight day and night to de- 
feat the Mundt-Ferguson Bill, so 
that all above mentioned peo- 
ple, and progressive organiza- 
tions may enjoy at least two 
of the basic freedoms, i.e., free- 
dom of speech and freedom from 
fear. There is much I would like 
to say on the subject, but to 
ensure this missive meeting ap- 
proval for mailing, I must re- 
frain from doing so. 

With best personal regards, 
and wishing the Civil Rights 
Congress a long and successful 
life, I am, 

Yours sincerely, 
(Signed) Wesley R. Wells 

P.S.: Please give my best re- 
gards to Aubrey Grossman. 
Thanking you kindly in advance.. 


August 21, 1950 
Dear Editor: 

No doubt the enclosed letter 
from Wesley Robert Wells will 
interest you and your readers. 
Mr. Wells is a Negro who lives 
under the shadow of a death 
sentence in San Quentin prison, 
Calif., for throwing a cuspidor 
at a prison guard though the 
guard was not killed. The Wells 
case has bec<Mne a symbol of 
what happens to a Negro who 
with the greatest of physical 
courage for a number of years 
stands up and defies prison jini- 
crow. Out of the Wells case de- 
veloped the lawsuit which is now 
pending, filed by the Civil Rights 
Congress challenging segrega- 
tion in California prisons. 
Yours very truly, 
AUBREY GROSSMAN 

National Organizing Secretary 
Civil Rights Congress 
New York, N. Y. 


/ ' 



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Riday. Angvst 25, 1950— The CaRforaia Eagle— 9 


THE EAGLE'S NEST 

TO ENCOURAGE YOUNG WRITERS 

Dedicated to JOHN KINLOCH who gave his lif^ fighting for democracy. 



I WE BELIEVE THAT NOW MORE THAN EVESl ALL rOUNjG 
WRITERS leUST BE ENCOURAGED— AND HELP BUILD OUR 
PEOPLE'S CULTURE! TO EXCOURAGE THEM. WE WILL DEVOTE 
A FULL PAGE IN EACH ISSUE OF THE CALIFORNIA EAGLE FOR 
PUBLISHING THEIR WORKS. 

COME YE WRITERSI SEND US TOL^ ESSAYS, ARTICLES. 
POEMS. STORIES. SKETCHES— WHATE\TER YOU FEEL TOU 
MUST SAT. KEEP THEM UNDER 1000 WORDS. SEND THEM TO 
THE E.\GLE-S NEST, c/o CALIFORNIA EAGLE. 1»55 EAST 41ST 
STREET. LOS ANGELES. 


KINLOCH'S LEHERS 


OOS rOlElGN POUCT MUST 

EMrRASIZE GOOD NEIGHBOR 

RELAtlOHS WITH MEXICO 

Bt B«t. Joha H. OwMS 

The machinery of the United 
Nations was hailed by a war- 
weary world as a realistic ap- 
proach to the problem of main- 
taining peace among the nations. 
The subscribing governments de- 
sired some type of international 
tribunal in which the maximum 
confidence of each nation might 
be imposed, for the impartial ad- 
judication of potential conflicts 
between nations. Good neighbor 
relations between the United 
States and her Latin neighbor, 
just south of the Rio Grande, are 
keystones in the structure for a 
successfully functioning United 
Nations. Any rupture of these 
good neighbor relations might 
strain the peace-making facili- 
ties of the _ United Nations for 
reasons which shall appear here- 
after in this article. 

Citizens of the United States 
are more conscious of Mexico 
than any of the other Latin Na- 
tions of the Western Hemisphere. 
There are many reasons for this: 
The proximity of Mexico to the 
United States, and its accessibil- 
ity for travel, trade and inter- 
course between the citizens of 
the United States and Mexico, 
has mutually acquainted the 
citizens of these nations with 
each other. Many former citizens 
of Mexico now live permanently 
within our borders, and large 
numbers of Mexicans are used 
annually to harvest the crops of 
the ranches of the Southwest. 
And finally, much of the south- 
west area of the United States 
was once a part of Mexico and 
in acquiring the territory, we al- 
so acquired the social traditions. 
many of the customs, much of 
the art and architecture and 
some of the language of Mexico. 

Although Mexico is neither 
the largest in territorial area nor 
in population of the Latin Na- 
tions of the Western Hemisphere, 
its identity of interests with the 
United States causes Mexico to 
bulk large in any and all Pan- 
American affairs. None of the 
Latin Nations look with favor 
upon intervention in their in- 
ternal affairs by their larger, 
English-speaking brother north 
of the Rio Grande, even though 
he may be benevolently dis- 
posed. They are not all in favor 
of the application of the Monroe 
Doctrine. Perhaps the history of 
our foreign relations in the past 
with our Latin neighbors may 
furnish the clue for a solution to 
this attitude. 

n. S. Seizures 

Aside from the controversial 
aspects of the case which are too 
voluminous for this discussion, 
the Spanish - speaking nations 
have not forgotten that much of 
the Southwestern area of the 
United States was acquired from 
in the War of 1848. Many Latins 
regard this as nothing more nor 
less than a land grab on the 
part of a larger and aggressor 
nation against a smaller and 
weaker nation. At the time of its 
acquisition, many prominent 
citizens of the United States re- 
garded this as acquisition at ter- 
ritory through conquest. The 
martyred President, Abraham 
Lincoln, then a Representative in 
the National Congress from the 
State of Illinois, denounced the 
War of 1M8 and the acquisition 


of this territory from Mexico on 
the floor of Congress. 

The Latins still remember and 
it is common knowledge ol stu- 
dents of international affairs 
within the United States, i that 
<mly acts of shoddy foreign di- 
plomacy secured to the United 
States the right to construct the 
Panama Canal through manipu- 
lations which made Panama in- 
dependent (A the State of Colom- 
bia. Many of our Senators and 
Representatives d^nounced this 
act on the part of the United 
States as unethical and incom- 
patible with the respect which 
sovereign nations mutually owe 
to each other. And finally. 
President Woodrow Wilson's un- 
provoked shelling of Vera Cr\iz 
about 1912 or thereabouts is still 
painfully fresh in the memory 
of many Latin.s 

With this background in mind, 
any rupture of the good neighbor 
relations between Mexico and 
the United States, however much 
it might be predicated upoh rea- 
sonable ractors, would strain the 
facilities of the United Nations 
for peaceful adjudication. We 
must recall that with the excep- 
tion of the country- of Brazil, in 
which Portguese is spoken, all 
of the sovereign nations south 
of the Rio Grande speak Span- 
ish. This is a mutual bond with- 
in itself. Hence any rupture of 
the friendly relations between 
Mexico and the United States, 
despite affirmations of neutral- 
ity on the part of the respective 
governments of the other Latin 
nations, would leave the motives 
of this nation open to suspicion 
and distrust on the part of citi- 
zens of these Latin nations. 
n. S. PTesti9e? 

It is the consensus of enlight- 
ened opinion that the United 
States, in co-operation with 
Birtain to the extent that she 
may cooperate, is attempting to 
influence the political thought 
of much of Europe and the 
Western Hemisphere to the ex- 
tent that they will be in gen- 
eral opposition to certain polit- 
ical philosophies with which the 
United States is not in accord- 
To do this we must build up 
sufficient prestige in the sphere 
of political morality to the ex- 
tent that we may win the al- 
legiance of these nations. Alle- 
giance must be won; it can be 
■bribed or coerced only to a very 
limited and unreliable extent. 

Hence, we must prove to our 
Latin neighbors that we are 
worthy of leadership by superior 
diplomacy based upon equity 
and mutuality of respect for 
sovereign nations, and a will- 
ingrness to negotiate with weaker 
nations, bi -lateral and multi- 
lateral treaties rather than uri- 
uateral treaties which Anglo- 
Saxon nations have in -the past 
become notoriously for infam- 
ously enforcing the latter upon 
many of the non- Anglo-Saxon 
nations. This hegemony of the 
nations of the Western Hemi- 
sphere by the United States will 
be predicated upon its ability to 
free itself from the untold hor- 
rors, savageries, absurdities and 
infamies of inferior and superior 
races. And only if its citizens 
can become accustomed to rules 
<^ decent, social living and' ac- 
customed to ^)bserving them 
without a ma^amum of force 
and compuIsiiMi. 

It is then and only then when 
the denunciation of the morality 
of any political philooophy on 


the part of the United States will 
appear other than rank hjT)oc- 
risy to many nations of the 
world. These substantial and 
comprehehsive rights of decent 
social living must become more 
than pious aspirations to be 
given rffect only when circum- 
stances c<mveniently permit. 
And the society or nation which 
possesses them, has laid the firm 
foundations for a really healthy 
and fully equalitaiian democ- 
racy, worthy of emulation by 
any nation. Upon the basis of 
such a sound democracy, it is 
possible to win the allegiance of 
the nations south of the Rio 
Grande to the extent that, with- 
out the practice of questionable 
dipliMoiacy, we may be looked up 
to as the logical leader of the 
democracies of the world. This 
is a preferential method to cor- 
ruption, bribery or coercion. Then 
will the superiority of our social 
order become clearly more de- 
sirable to that which may orig- 
inate in some parts of A»a or 
Europe, and our hegemony of 
the democratic way of life may 
be assured. 


Tbe Big Storf 

This is the story. 

It is a real story, exciting, 
grii^ng. It is the best, perhaps, 
because you have the biggest 
role to play in it. 

The" story begins on a street 
car, and you are seated on it on 
your way to your job in the ship- 
yards or the aircraft plants. Or 
maybe you are riding in a motor 
car, and you are one of the pick- 
ups. 

At any rate, he is sitting next 
to you. 

Who is he? 

He is the new fellow from 
Texas or Oklahoma or Missis- 
sippi or Georgia or Alabama who 
has come to Los Angeles in 
search for "a job in the defense.'' 
And he's found it. 

You sit next to him and you 
think how green he is. You wish 
he wouldn't, wear a loud suit 
with the hanging coat-tail. May- 
be you sit there and think 'Tex- 
a^! Humph 1" or "Mississippi! 
Humphr' or whatever the state 
may be. 

If you do this, you are wrong, 
for you are missing th story. The 
great stor>'. The epic stor>'. 

He has a story, this man who 
sits next to you in the loud suit. 

It has great stark outlines. 
They are: 

Poverty. 

Hunger. 

Terror. 

Disease. 

That is the story of Texas, 

I Oklahoma, Mississippi, Alabama, 

I Georgia. Maybe not the story of 

the talented tenth <w the upper 

crust. But it is the real story. 

It is the story of desperate 
yearning for small things: new 
pants, once a year; turkey, once 
a year, maybe; freedom, never. 

Yes, that is his story, this 
neighbor of yours, with loud 
clothes and konked hair. 

Can you imagine what this 
meajis to him? This fifty dollars 
a week? This going to the big 
shows and eating in the big 
restaurants and bein^dressed to 

Do you know how Free he 
feels? 

Do you know that this is all 
he wants? To feel this freedom, 
to drink it up, to let it sing out 
of him, to dance with it, and 
laugh loi/d with it, and ex^Mt 
it, and wring it dry? 

But you know things that he 
doesn't know. You've had the 
breaks. You were raised here. 
This freedom does not intoxicate 
you. It is a flat drink in your 
mouth, for you know K is yet a 
weak drink, not nearly strong 
enough to satisfy real thirst. 

More than this. You know that 
things change, and alwaxs In 


one direction or another toward 
better or worse. 

And you can see the change 
about you . . . changes pointing 
to worse . . . worse . . . worse. 

Here are the dance halls form- 
erly open to all who would come. 
Closed To Celorad P ati onoge. 

' Here is the union, trying to set 
itself in two boats, one for black, 
one for white. 

Here is the plant, with no up- 
grading for skilled blade hands. 

Here is the house we live in, 
falling to pieces. And five blocks 
away there is a fine house for 
rent, but we couldn't move, even 
if the people would aall to us. 
Deod lastricUoM. 

The unions . . . the brave, new 
unions where Okies are learning 
what was true at home is a lie 
here. That men are equal. 

Here is the wwking together 
ot Jew, Gentile, black man, 
white man. 

Here is the war which takes 
all our sons and binds them to- 
gether, black and white, and 
gives us the same thing to hate, 
and the same thing to love. 

You know there are two pro- 
grams struggling. One, the big 
program : 

Isolate 'em! 

Terrorize 'em! 

The other, the people's pro- 
gram: Unity: A man's a man — 
what the hell's the difference? 
Organization . . . together . . . 
together . . . together. 

Victory! 

And here's your big job: you've 
I got to make that guy next to 
you see it. That freedom's not 
something you G«t, but some- 
thing you Fight For. 

And he's not so backward as 
you think. 

He went to the meeting Sun- 
day and heard Rev. Russell and 
Tom Griffith and Slim Connelley 
. . . and he felt the magpie of a 
people mad because their rights 
were wronged. And he felt a 
great good feeling grow inside 
erf him when the big man said: 

"We've got to lick Hitler to- 
gether ... or else we'll all be 
slaves together!" 


Seniors, the Negro Victory Com- 
mittee, and the state CIO. 

You will admit these are 
sources which generally have 
their wits about 'em. 

HOW^ IT DCMTE? 

How do newspapers start a 
riot? 

The first thing to remember is 
that nothing, so help me, Il«th- 
iag on a newspaper happens by 
acident except upside down lines 
and then somebody accidentally 
gets fired. 

Thfsra a* guys is tt* Vaited 

flMts 9i MwspapetB. Most of 
of BIG Busnrsss 


Two very important ones are 
William Randolph Hearst and 
Roy Howard, and between 'em 
this deuce of jerks dominate a 
good proportion of U. S. news- 
print 

Hearst owns the Los Angeles 
Exooaiaer and the Los Angeles 


The Cose of Joha Zaon 

Take the case of John Zion. 

Here's a guy coming out of the 
show about 2 a.m. on a lovely 
spring morning, and of a sud- 
dent somebody belts him one in 
the teeth and another mobster 
lays him low with several well- 
aimed kicks to the midriff. 

Two cops stand by and look. 

Joha goes to the police stotioa 
omd mokes iaquizies os to where 
ia hell ore his rights os o dtizea 
oad o defense worker. 

Aad the effioer ia diorge ob- 
serves thot Joha hod better quit 
expectiag special privileges be- 
cause he's o defease worker. 

This is no invention. 

It happened last week during 
the disturbances here between 
servicemen and what the Herald 
calls "zoot suit hoodlums." 

Only John wasn't wearing a 
zoot suit. 

If he were,Jhe would still have 
had the righ^ to walk the streets 
of Los Angeles unmolested. 

All this goes to show that we 
young 'uns had better hoist off 
our you- know -whats and get 
some elemental things straight- 
ened out around here. 

HOW DID IT STABTT 

WelL leTs begia «a coouaea 
giouad. 

There -wom some rietiag ia ^^es 
Aagelos lost 

Mesfr. the 
it omd whT? 

Aad the oaswer: The Loe Aa 


Accustomed as I am to public 
Herald- Express. 

speaking, may I herewith state 
that Hearst is a Fascist. 

He is a pillar of the American 
Fifth Column and he operates 
hand in glove with the Berlin 
propaganda machine. 

Impossible? 

So wos Quisliag impossible . . . 
oad Laval oad Beaedict Arnold. 
Aad so were the Snssioa Trot- 
skyites (see MISSION TO MOS- 
COW) whow natil duly shot, ^1 
but cmmbed the Russioa deoL 
THE FARTT LDfE 

The Nazi Party line has one 
basic idea: to divide and con- 
quer. 

When Mr. Hearst's Herald and 
Eaomiaer start shouting about 
what little hoodlums the Mex- 
ican kids are, brother, that's the 
party line in action! 

We produce planes in Los An- 
geles . . . planes and ships . . ■ 
A nice riot in the shipyards . . • 
or a free-for-all at Douglas . . , 
What a triumph for Hitler! 

But aren't the pachucos a life 
and death menace to the city? 

What does the Governor's in- 
vestigating committee say? 

I quote: 

"All Jurenile deliaqueacr bos 
iacer oac d rec^tly ia Los Ange- 
les. This iaclodes crimes com- 
niitted by youths of Mexicoa or- 
igin. But the fact is that the 
iacreose of delinquency ia the 
case of youths of Mexicoa fom- 
iUes bos beea less thoa ia the 
cose of etiter notieaal oc raciol 
groups oad less thoa the overage 
iacreose for the conunanity.** 

In other words, Mexican "zoot 
suit hoodlums" are behaving, on 
the whole, better than the aver- 
age kids throughout the city. 
^The newspapers were lying. 

Wanna back up and hit that 
again? ^ 

The papers were lyiag. 

That is how you start aiob 
hyst«cki ogoiost o auaority. Tou 
lie, like Hitler says, eieer aad 
over, imtil people believe it. oad 
forget ^thot Merimas. Negroes, 
oad whites alike ore dyiag this 
aUants oa o lot of battlefields so 
tbot gays JUST LIKE HEABST 
will aerer get to rule the whole 
world. 

As for the zoot suit — it was 
(Continued on Page 25) 



Well, who says so? 

The committee that (3ov. War- 
ren appointed to investigate the 
riot says so, for one. You can 
throw in the NAACP Council, the 


INSIDE 
NORTH KOREA 

by Aaaa Loids S tr oag 
ealy Americaa reporter 


regrinM. t 

4t Page lUaslnted Paofipklei 
26 ocate a eopy. $1.M for f 

firom AatlMT 
ICl 


*? 


T *'\-- V TT-^r-^rif^'i'-^wr^,^''^' ■[ -y—j <-■■■ 


10-- The Califomia Eagle, —Friday, August 25, 1950 


Weddings 


day, August 25, 1950 

Z^e Social Scene 


'Tr^:'-i-?.T I 


Features 



.- 


AN ELABORATE DINNER PARTY given Monday, August 14, by the Aalpha Kappa Alpha sorority in honor oF Dr. Dorothy Bouiding Ferebee, president 
of the National Council of Negro Women, at the beautiful Carolina Pines. Persons seated at the center table, from left to right, are: Sorors Helen Maupin, 
Jesse McDaniel, Naida McCullough, Jacqueline Frieze, Zenobia Allen, Dr. Ferebee, Audrey Jones, Benzelle Graham, Mary King, and Sue Bowdan. Other 
, AKA sorors in the picture are: Glodeen McClain, Eugenia Scott, Mary Lou Dean, Clara Bailey, Mildred Knox, Haroldine Browning, Helen Smith, Edith 
Owens, Ann McClain, Bernice Wright, Josephine Jordan, Charlotte Preston, Ann Sterling, Evalda Morris, Martha Jefferson, Sarah Collins, Earline Tate, 
Katherine Graham, Clothilde Woodard, Vera McCain, Mattfe Hackett, Lulu Ridley, Ncasha latum, Helen Green, Artie Parks, Ernestine Hibbler, Thelma 
Kirkpatrick, Harriett Williamson, Ruth Johnson, ^ Mignon Jefferson, Willa McClean, Jessie Walden, Mildred Walker, and Shirley Spencer. (See story.) ^ 


Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorors 
Entertain for Dr. Ferebee 


•* 


The members of Alpha Kappa 
Alpha sorority entertained Dr. 
Dorothy Bouiding Ferebee at an 
elaborate dinner party at the 

Carolina Pines on Monday eve- 
ning. August 14. Aside from be- 
ing president of the National 
(l)uncil of Negro Women, Dr. 
Ft rebee's achievements are 
many. Among them are: 

Momy Achievements 

Clinical instructor in Obstet- 
rics at Howard University, Wash- 
inglon, founder of the Southeast 
Settlement House; member of 
the Medico-Chlrugical Society of 
the District of Columbia medical 
director of the AKA Mississippi 
Hea-lth Project for seven year.s 
and former Supreme Basileus of 
the sorority. 

Participating on the program 
for this memorable occasion 


were: Sorors Sue Bowdan; Au- 
drey B. Jones, regional director 
of AKA sorority, who served as 
mistress of ceremonies; Jacque- 
line Freeze, instrumental solo, 
•The Second Arabesque," by De- 
bussey; Benzelle Graham, whist- 
ling solo, "Carmena," by M. Lone 
Wilson; Mildred Knox, accom- 
panist for Miss Graham, Naida 
McCullough, instrumental solo, 
"Jeux d' Eau" by Maurice Ravel. 
After Dr. Ferebee's inspiring 
and challenging message, she 
was presented with a gold com- 
pact by Soror Helen Maupin as 
a gift from the sorority. Remarks 
were given by Soror Zenobia 
Allen, basileus of the local Al- 
pha Gamma Omega chapter. 
Soror Ruth Johnson was chair- 
man of the hospitality commit- 
tee for this affair. 


SOCIALITING WITH .... 

Vivian D. Johnson 


j "O work and love and love and 
laughter; Happy, happy crowds; 
Lights and colours; Movements 
— beauty — joy." 

Earth, by Frank Townsend. 

• * * 

Yes, with a week past that has 
been crammed full of activity 
and enjoyment for the women 
of Delta Sigma Theta sorority, 
and such a week coming up for 
the men of Alpha Phi Alpha fra- 
ternity, we can easily repeat over 
and over in our minds t he above 
mentioned quotation of Frank 
Townsend. 

Convention Activities 

AN "AFTER THE CONVEN- 
TION" SESSION for the women 
of I>elta Sigma Theta sorority 
held sway in our town for the 
first three days of this week. 
Among the many activities 


which were features of the post i Pillow, Percy Laws. Frances Ta- 
convention, the most inspiring ! bor, Wilford Stewart, Janez Low- 
and soul-stirring public meeting \ son, Nonie Moore, Charles Brus- 
held at the Second Baptist j sard. Almo Torrence, Morgan 
Church on Tuesday evening was ! Moten, Lois Banks, Adolph Cur- 
most worthwhile. [ ry, Eleonor Finlcryson, Zerleose 
On the program such speak ' Campbell, Roxie Machabie, sev- 
ers at Atty. Sadie M. Alexander. ! eral Alpha men from Michigan 
national honorary president of University, and so nuxny nu)re 


the sorority; Atty. Belford Law 
son, national president of Alpha 
Phi Alpha fraternity; and Nor- 


thcrt space will not permit '' 

TO CONTINUE THE DISCUS- 
SION of Delta activity, on Wed- 


man Corwin, of radio and inter- j nesday past, a sorority garden 
national importance, were fea- party was held at the home of 
tured in a symposium entitled: ' Soror Eloise Davis. The beauti- 
"Human Rights — From Charter fully landscaped garden and 



patio was the afternoon setting. 
Grand and elegant was the at- 
tire of many of the female fol- 
lowing. At an appropriate part 
of the afternoon was chosen for 
a program presentation, but 
"meeting the new and greeting 
(Continued on Page 22) 


Wadsworth 
PTA Leaders 
Visit Fremont 


to Practice." 

National Officials 

The audience was a very re- 
ceptive one which included many 
of the national officers of the so- 
rority, as well as visiting sorors 
and local Greek representatives. 
The undergraduate women made 
a picture of loveliness as they 
cordially greeted and seated the 
many guests in attendance. Pas- 
tel evening attire was the mode 
of fashion which was very col- 
orful. 

Must mention that the men of 
A Phi A really turned out to pay 
respect to their national presi- 
dent as one of the featured 
speakers. Such aotives as Rudy Mrs. Alfred Ligon. president of 
Henderson, vice-president of the | Wadsworth PTA. and three mem- 
Far Western Region;' Dewey D. bers of her board, Mrs. Whaley, 
Davidson, attorney; Edward Mad- Mrs. Givens and Mrs. Wheeler, 
dpx, attorney, and Herbert Sim- ' attended Fremont Council meet- 
mons were in evidence, to name'ing held Friday, August 11 in the 
a few. J Roosevelt Park clubhouse. 

. Following the meeting the un- The board for 1950-51 were 
dergraduates of Delta and the [ ratiifed by the president, Mrs. " 
Alpha men spent the latter part Olin Sarcy. All meml>ers were 
of the evening socialiting at the ' urged to attend the school of in- 
home of Pauline James. Seen ' formation which begins Septem- 
here and there, "tripping the ber 5. After'the business session 
light fantastic," was Harriet { a delicious pot-luck luncheon 
Flowers. Clayton Moore, Virginia was enjoyed by all. 


THf ILAZONS social and charity club held their candlelight installation service Sunday, 
> August the 20th, at the home of Miss Barbra Flemming. Miss Jo Holmes and Attorney 

Lundy were the guest speakers. After the installation services refreshments were served. 

Picture reads from left to right: Juanita Heard, president; Barbara Fleming, vicc-presidcnt; 
_ Lorraine Norment, secretary; Alcnc St. Julicnc, treasurer; Ouida Smith, reporter. 


/ 


OFFICIAL CALL 

By the Poivcr vested in fiie ns the State President of the Cali- 
forn'm Association of Colored Pf' omen's Clubs; 

I, Lillian Dixon, hereby issue the call for the 1950 Annual 
Convention of the California State Association of Colored 
M'otnen, Incorporated, the same to convene in the City of 
Tulare, Calijornia, September 5-8, inclusive, in the Lincoln 

Elementary High School, South " R" Street in the 800 Block 

Executive Board 9 a. m. "Deeds Not H'ords." 

Lillian M. Dixon 
St4rte President. 


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Friday. Au^st 25. IfSO— The CaEforaia Ea9l»-,11 


Scene 


Parties 


Social Tidbits 

by 
VIVIAN D. JOHNSON 


Enjoying a very pleasant va- 
cation in Los Angeles is Mrs. 
Cora Jordaii of Fort Worth, Tex- 
as. She is the house guest .of 
sister and brother-in-law Mr. and 
Mrs. Hubbard Dunn of 214 »/i E. 
43rd street. While in the city 
she has received many social 
courtesies accompanied by a 
round of sight-seeing tours. 

Mrs.- Louis Yound (nee Con- 
stance Kennedy) and her hus- 
band arrived in Los Angeles 
shortly after their marriage June 
17 .to make this their home. Mr. 
Yound, having accepted a posi- 
tion in Aeronautical Engineer- 
ing at Lockheed in Burbank. He 
is a graduate of the Massachu- 
setts Institute of Technology. 
Mrs. Yound has her master's de- 
gree in social work from Sim- 
mons in Massachusetts and is 
presently considering entering 
some phase of social service 
_work here in Los Angeles. 

kMrs. Lucille Norman returned 
her home jn St. Albans, N. Y., 
after a month's vacation in the 
west which covered a tour of the 
Badlands of South Dakota, the 
Rushmore Memorial, Yellowstone 
National Park, parts of Mexico 
and a three weeks' visit in Los 
Ano^eles with her mother. Mrs. J. 
Lillian Chambers. 1766 W. 37th 
drive, the widow of the late 
Charles S. Chambers. 

Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Mashack, 
their three sons and a group of 
neighborhood boys spent their 
vacation visiting points of inter- 
est and educational value in 
Los .\ngeles and neighboring 
towns. Los Angeles yielded in- 
teresting tour of the Griffith 
Park Zoo, Huntington Memorial 
Library, visits to the Coliseum, 
Museum, and the Observatory. 

Mrs. Mashack is active in Par- 
ent-Teacher and community 
work, serving as program and 
community chairman of the 
Wadsworth Parent-Teacher Asso- 
ciation. Mr. Mashack has served 
as male membership chairman 
for two years in the Wadsworth 
PTA. also canvassing for Com- 
munity Chest with Mrs. Mashack 
and their two boys. 

Pauline James was entertained 
recently at a surprise birthday 
party given by Audrey Burell. 
my of the young socialites 
)ut town were in evidence. 
""The many friends of Marilyn 
McNeil are glad to see that she 
is back in circulation after a 
very successful operation on her 
ear. Mrs, McNeil is a faithful 
community worker and director 
of the choir at the Morning Star 
Baptist Church. 

The third annual Far Western 
Regional Convention of Alpha 
Phi Alpha fraternity will find 
popular Clayton Moore running 
for a regional office. It will be 
that of lay member to the execu- 
tive council. Good luck. 



MEMBERS AND FRIENDS WHO NUMBERED OVER 500 are still highly elated over the Bon Voyase ^arty R^v. J. Raymond 
Henderson tndered his wife last Monday evening with Mrs. Margaret Moore, chairman of the Committee. Little ships wer« 
seen in the decorations, and the cake resembled the blue and white waves oF the ocean. The elaborate service was buffet 
style. Felicitations were numerous, coming from many of the local ministers and their wives and the Auxiliaries of Second 
Baptist Church and friends ail wishing Mrs. Velva Henderson a successful and beneficial trip to Paris, where she will put a 
finishing touch to her advanced millinery work. She is adding to her course a phase of personal counselling for each individual 
type person. Paris will make of Velva Lorrett, the "Emily Post" of fashion. Pictured above, is a bevy of Second Baptist 
ladies, with the popular milliner and her husband. Each lady is wearing a Velva Original. Publicity committee members 
include, Arnetta Brown, Retha Beck and Vassie Wright. 


Mrs. Cora Rollins Entertains 
Visiting School Teacher 


Mrs. Cora E. Rollins of 232 
N. Lafayette Park PI. entertained 
visiting teachers and friends on 
Tuesday morning. 

Among them were: Mr. and 
Mrs, Echol McClain of Indian- 
apolis, Mrs. Helen Glover of Chi- 
cago, Mr. and Mrs. H. Young 
of St. Louis, Mrs. Myra Vivent 
of Brooklyn, N. Y., Mrs. Alice 
Calhoun of New York City, Mrs. 
B. Howard of Washington. 


Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Flade of 
Paris, France, Mrs. Ethel Wyett 
of Washington, D.C., Mrs. George 
Dixon, Richmond; Mrs. J. B. Brat- 
toin, Mrs. Pearl Smith, of Los 
Angeles, Mrs. Spencer, Mrs. Cro- 
ziie, Mrs. Jacob, members of the 
HJollywood social register, and 
Mrs. Laynora Rowell. Mrs. Mau- 
rolyene Carpenter assisted Mrs. 
Rollins. 


Miss Flora Try on Exchanges 
Vows With Milford G. James 


Miss Flora Tyron, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Tyron, be- 
came the bride of Milford G. 
James, at rite^ performed in the 
beautiful chapel of Second Bap- 


War Mothers Chapter Fetes 
98- Year-Old Spanish War Vet 


Friendship Chapter 57, Ameri- 
can War Mothers, with Mrs. 
Laura Forester, president, enter- 
tained at a birthday party for 
Mr. Samuel Bush, 98-year-old 

veteran of the Spanish war. Miss 
Ella Maxwell, 86 years old, was 
also a guest of honor. 

The celebration took place 
Saturday, August 12. Frank 
Barrett, a friend of the family, 
furnished transportation for Mr. 
Bush from Sawtelle Hospital. 

Others present were: Mrs. El- 
•nora HerrelL post president of 
Foreign Wears and chortex meem- 
ber of Copt E. L. Baker auxili- 
ary of Spanish -Amer icon War 
»rons; Mrs. Thenia Lerelle, 


r 


post president chapter E. L. Bo« 
ker auxili<iry; Christin Felder, 
Mrs. Dorothy Saunders, both 
hostesses at Sawtelle; Mrs. Chor- 
lotte Simpson, Red Cross Gray 
Lady. 

Mrs. Owens 

Mrs. Christeale L. Owens, past 
chapter president. Friendship 
Chapter 57, American War Moth- 
ers, and Mrs. Laura Newman, 
Benjamin J. Bowie f)Ost auxiliary 
of American Legion. It was at 
the latter's home the party was 
held. Mrs. Newman has taken 
girls to Brentwood to dance with 
the soldiers fbr several years. 
The patients there are most ap- 
preciative of this work. 


tist Church, Sunday, August 20, 
1950. 

The Rev. J. Raymond, per- 
formed the service in the pres- 
ence of family members cmd a 

few intimate friends. 

The bride's gown was made 
of white silk marquisette with 
a sweetheart affect front and 
back, anklet length, a tight bo- 
dice and cap sleeves. A tiny 
ruffled cap of the same material 
completed the ensemble, she 
wore short mitts of silk mar- 
quisette, and carried a bouquet 
of white gardenias. 

Following their marriage was 
the reception, held at the home 
of the groom's father. Mr. Jim- 
mie A. James. 4114 Wall St. The 
hostesses for the afternoon were 
OS., follows:.. Misses.. Pauline 
James... groom's., sister; Audrey 
BurrelL- Cynthia.. Goodson,.. Lo 
Verne Grace. Gloria Person and 
Ruth Thompson. 

Mrs. James, is a former resi- 
dent of Phoenix, Ariz., and a 
graduate of Jordaii High School, 
Los Angeles, and at present is a 
county employei 

The benedict, son of Mr. Jim- 



TRADinONAL cutting of the cake ceremony marked the 
wedding of Milford G. James and Miss Flora Tryon. Mr. and 
Mrs. James are shown at the reception following the wedding 
at the Second Baptist Church last Sunday. (See Story.) 


1 


mie A. James and the late Mrs. 
Attealia James, is a graduate of 
Thomas Jefferson high school 
and L. A. State College, major- 
ing in Education, where he is a 
member of the Spinx pledge club 
of Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity. 


and served with the U. S. ^rmy 
during the last war. i 

Following their honeymoMi at 
on und is cloe e d destinotioau the 
newlyweds will be ot lieaie to 
their mony friends art their resi* 
dence 41141/2 WoU Street. 


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12 — ^Thc California Eagle, — Friday. August 25, 1950 


Five Hundred Deltas Visit 
Los Angeles for Post-Session 


Five hundred Deltas, includ- 
ing national officers, delegates 
and visitors to the 21st national 
convention, held in Berkeley dur- 
ing the past week, descended 
upon Los Angeles Sunday night 
and Monday morning for a three- 
day round of post -convention ac- 
tivity. 

The Los Angeles Pan-Hellenic 
Council, of which Mrs. Gaynelle 
Miles is . chairman, began the 
entertainment of the visitors on 
Monday evening at their annual 
Greek reunion in Elysian Park. 

On Tuesday evening, a large 
public meeting was held at Sec- 
ond Baptist Church, principal 
feature of the program being a 
symposium on \h^ subject, "Hu- 
man Rights — From Charter to 
Practice." 

Discussing the subject were 
Atty- Sadie M. Alexander of 
Philadelphia, member of Presi- 
dent Truman's Civil Rights Com- 
mittee; Atty. Belford Lawson of 
Washington, D. C^ national pres- 
ident of Alpha Phi Alpha fra- 
ternity; Norman Corwin. famous 
radio analyst; Dorothy Height of 
New York City, national presi- 
dent of Delta Sigma Theta so- 
rority and an executive of the 
natioDol TWCA. made a few re- 
morks. Mary Lou Roberson. 
president of Nu Sigma chopter. 
presided. 

At a beautiful garden tiea on 
Wednesday afternon at the home 
of Dr. and Mrs. Walter Davis, 
the people of the city were giv- 


en a chance to meet the distin- 
guished visitors. 

On Campus 

The post -convention in Los 
Angeles was the aftermath of 
the most successful national 
convention in Delta history. All 
of the business sessions and 
most of the social affairs took 
place on the campus of the Uni- 
versity of California at Berkeley. 
Outstanding affair of the con. 
vention was the public meeting 
held in Trinity Methodist Church 
of Berkeley at which Admiral 
Chester W. Nimitz participated 
in the discussion on human 
rights. 

Dr. Ferebee -- 

Others on the panel were Dr. 
Dorothy Ferebee, president of 
the National Council of N«gro 
Women, Atty. Sadie Alexander, 
and Atty. Belford Lawson. 

In the course of his remarks. 
Admiral Nimitz said that the 
Korean problem was a "one 
world" problem and, in answer 
to a question about segregation, 
put to him by someone from the 
audiencee, he said that he was 
not aware of any segregation be- 
ing procticed by the* Army in 
Korea, and that he was certain 
the Navy did not practice it. 

Before leaving the city, the 
sorors were taken on sight-see- 
ing trips and many were given 
private parties by their friends. 

Next activity of local Deltas 
will be the presentation of Dor- 
othy Maynor at Philharmonic 
Auditorium on Dec. 3. 


Social Notes 


Alphi Phi Alpha Regional 
Conference Will Open Today 


The three chapters of Alpha Phi 
Alpha in Los Angeles will host 
the Third Annual Western Re- 
gional Conference to be held in 
Los Angeles, August 25th through 
August 27, 1950. General Presi- 
dent, Belford V. Lawison Jr. will 
be the main Conference speaker. 
Attorney Lawson is well known, 
one of his most recent Igal vic- 
torys was the famous Henderson 
Case pleaded in the U. S. Su- 
preme Court. General Secretary 
Bennie D. Brown will also be on 
hand to highlight present activi- 
ties of the fraternity nationally. 
Conference Headquarters will be 
the Alpha House at 2116 So. 
Western Ave^ Telephone RE. 
8396. 

^ Business Sessions 

Working sessions of the Con- 
ference begin Friday evening at 
7:30 p.m. (sharp), plan to attend 
these imoprtant meetings. Satur- 
day's session will be devoted to 
Reports and Discussion of perti- 
nent Local and Regional activi- 
ties and problems, Chapter Prob- 
lems, Finance Programs, Recla- 


mation. The Sphinx Club, Re- 
gional Officers, the General Con- 
vention in Kansas City, Mo. 
The Social Calender 

Friday, August 25th — Welcome 
Party (Closed to Brothers' and 
Guests), Alpha House, 2116 S. 
Western Avenue. 

Saturday. August 26th — Alpha 
Summer Formol (Invitational) 
Royal Palms HoteL 360 N. West- 
lake Avenue. 

Sunday, August 27 — P u b 1 i c 
Garden Reception in honor of the 
Officers and Delegates to their 
Third Far Western Regional 
Conference at the home of Mr. 
and Mrs. Dewey D. Dcrvidson, 
3349 Country Clu]^ Drive ,from 3 
p.m. till 7 p.m. ' 
Regionol Conference Committee 

Jams A. Robinson, Jr. — Presi- 
dent Beta Psi Lambda Chapter. 

William Redmond — President 
Alpha Delta Chapter. 

Robert House — President Gam- 
ma XI Chapter. 

D. Rudolph Henderson Jr. — 
Western Area Vice President. 

George Taylor Waugh— Pub- 
licity. 


Satchel McVea Entertains Pioneers 


Mr. Satchel McVea, as is his 
custom each year, entertained 
the Pioneers on his birthday, 
Tuesday evening, August 15, at 
the Sojourner Truth Home. The 
Home was filled to capacity. 

Music was furnished by the 
Honday orchestra. The party 
really began when they started 
the "Peck-o-Wood" song, and 
several other melodies sung by 
Jimmy Young. The grand march 
was held in repairing to the 
table, beautifully decorated and 
loaded with delicious refresh- 
ments. There was a beautiful 
birthday for Mr. McVea. He was 
also remembered with lovely 
cards and gifts. 

Mr. McVea's son. Jack McVea, 
who wrote the popular song, 
"Open the Door, Richard," re- 
membered his father with a new 
suit, a shirt and tie. 

Happy Birthdays are extended 
to Mr. McVea, and also to Cora 
Buck, whose birthday came the 
next day. 

Mrs. Mande Batson thanks, on 
behalf of the Pioneers, Mrs. 


Sadie Davis, sister-in-law; June 
McVea, 4aughter-in-law; Robert 
and Jacqueline McVea, the two 
grandchildren, for the enjoyable 
evening. 

The annual picnic of the Pio- 
neers will be held on Labor Day 
at the beautiful home of Mrs. 
Ida Stephens, 1371 East Wash- 
ington Blvd. with a pot -luck din- 
ner. Mannie Smith, president; 
Camilla Leftridge, reporter. 


RENT-A-TUX 


Fe«tur!ng the l«tett in 
Smart Formal W««r 
(For Sal* or Rent) 

ymu Mmmt JadMte 

TiM«<l««, FiiH DrSM 

All Ac— « »or U « 

Perfect fit Assured 

RENT-A-TUX 
SHOP 

26M Crenshaw 

(New AdMiM) 



Mr. ilnd Mrs; Byron Webb were 
among the many guests attend- 
ing the wedding reception of Mr. 
and Mrs. William Richjlrdson 
held at the home of Ralph Porter, 
2058 S. Harvard Blvd. Mrs. Rich- 
ardson, an outsider from Clair- 
ton, Pr., was astonished to find 
such hospitality in Southern 
California. Mrs. John Eldridge 
is responsible. 

* • * 

Mrs. Christine W. Hazelwood 
of 918 Spruce St., Camden, N. J. 
is visiting with her friend Mrs. 
Dorothy Price Davies of 1026 S. 
Arlington. 

* « « 

Mr. Willie West isn't sure of 
his vacation plans as it is now 
he thinks of nothing but fish- 
ing with Johnnie Walker his 
right hand man. ,c ' ■ 

« * • 

Mrs. Dolores Jackson and her 


little son Jr. expect to visit San 

Francisco and Oakland this fall. 

« « * 

Al Louis vacationing froni the 
tail-o-the-cack. Al spent two 
weeks in Caliente. Mexico. 

• ♦ • i 

Paula Evans is missed from 
her job on 5th and Hill, her 
customers are- very anxious to 
see her, her personality and 
friendly smile is missed by all^ 
she is confined to her home on 

acco^int of illness. 

♦ • *■ 

Sue and Robert Craig and chil- 
dren spent last week enjoying 
the beauties of Yosemite Nation- 
al Park. Before returning home, 
they plan to visit friends in San 
Francisco. 

* * * 

Last Sunday, August 20, Ma- 
rion Agatha Rollins, lovely 
daugter of Mrs. Mercier Rollins, 
became the bride of Adam Bur- 
ton Jr., of Pasadena in a private 
ceremony with family and close 
friends attending. 

An elaborate reception was 


held later in the gardens of the 
family home at 1512 East 32nd 
Street. 


To all concerned, I would 
like to extend a request f< 
social news. As a represent- 
otiTe of the sociol section 
the California Eogle informa- 
tion about any socied news 
that you may hare ot band 
would be well appreciated. 

Tou moy get in touch with 
me directly by writing to 806 
E. 32nd St., or phoning, after 
6 pjn., AD. 1-6215. Informa- 
tion not sent directly to me 
may be turned in ot the Cali- 
fornia Eagle office^, 4Ist St. 
at Central Are. Phone CE. 
2-0033. News MUST BE IN 
NOT LATER THAN TUESDAY 
AT 12 NOON. 

Tour Social 'Columnist. 
ViTiaa D. Johnson, 
806 E. 32nd SL, 
Lo« Angel . 11. CoUfl 



ere's 


SmCo^ 


For.You! 


CASH when you need if mosff 

... for HOSPITAL and 

SUUGKAL EXPEHSE BILLS 



30 People are taken 
to the Hospital everj 
minute of the day— < 
You or a member of 
your family may 
be next.. 


FOR ONLY A FEW CENTS A DAY 

GOLDEN STATE MUTUAL HELPS YOU TO PAY 
YOUR HOSPITAL AND SURGICAL EXPENSES 

YOU GET UP TO $10 A DAY for hospital room expense— up to 90 days 
for one injury or sickness. 

YOU GET UP TO $70 for expenses such as X-ray, clinical tests, medica- 
' J tions," operating room— during hospitalization. 

YOU GET UP TO $100 for Surgical Fees— for principal types of major 
and minor surgery and blood transfusions. 


With one polity you get 


iM 


protection for your whole hmlly ^— ^ 


Hospital and Surgical Benefits shown above for Husband and Wife 
PLUS SIMILAR BENEFITS FOR CHILDREN under 18 years of age. 
PLUS MATERNITY ALLOWANCE for wife's confinement in 
hospital during childbirth. 
No restrictions as to choice of physician or surgeon . . . Good in any licensed hospital. 


Be sure you have this important protection! Don't useiip your savings . . . don't go into debt. 

Call now or write to the office near you. A courteous representative 
will explain this plan without cott or obligation. 

fiOTJDFIV S TATF MITTITAT, 

HOME OFFICE: LOS ANGELES. CALIFORNIA ^-^ 

Los Anireles — 4261 South Cmtral Ave. — AOmms 6126 
Los An«:eles — 1819 EJast lOSrd St. KImbiai 3161 

Los Angreles — 266« S. Western Ave. — REpablic 1-1181 
Lon|: Bench — 14»1 Cslifornia Ave. — Lon^ Bench 7-8490 
Pasademi — 917 Norm Fair Oak* — SYcMtiore 7-6MI 



.. , I. 


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Friday, A«g«st 25, 1950— TIm 


PICTURED IN CONFERENCE are the National Sales Representatives of Peflsi-Cola and the 
Assistant Sales Manaser of the Pepsi-Cola Company. Left to risht: Paul D. Davis, Los 
Angeles. Calif.; Harvey C. Russell. New York City. N. Y.; Charles E. Wilson, Atlantic City,, 
N. J.; David F. Watson. East Elmhurst, N. Y.; Edward F. Boyd, Assistant Sales Manager of 
the f'epsi-Cola Company of Riverside, Calif.; H. Floyd Britton, Pittsburgh, Penna.; Richhard 
L. Hurt, Cambridge, Mass. Frank L. Smith, Baltimore, Maryland. Not pictured is William 
E. Payne of Chicago, Illinois. The sales staff will concentrate on the Los Angeles area for the 
next five weeks. 


2ith Street YM Pepsi-Cola Employs 9 Negro 
Heartened Over Salesmen in Campaign in LA Area 
Guest Increase 


Most Worshipful Prince Hall 
Commandry In Grand Session 

On August 31. and September • tance by invitation only. Mus 

1. 1950, at 1050 E. 50th St.. the will be furnished by Jakt Smii 

Most Worshipfyl Prince Hall and The Karons. 

Grand Commandry Knights This Grand session has pror 

Templar. The Grand Guild He- ises <rf being one of the bigge 

roines of Templar Crusade, and and fthe best to be brought 

the Grand Royal Arch Chapter Los Angeles, and only throuj 

will meet in Grand session. the cooperation of all the Cor 

These Prince Hall bodies ore manderies and the Guilds h 

taking on actire part in tiie This been possible. 

general conununitr and at this The hard work and untirii 

Grand sessioii, along with their efforts of B. L. Dillingham, Si 

regular business, will discuss ters La Guila Shaiir, Bes6 

means of broadening the field Mays. Helen LoTe, the Prince 

of actirity by doing all that is Captains, C<Hnmandera of tl 

possible to moke our community Commanderies and Guild ai 
oue that is outstanding. . the general chairman. Ellswor 

Through the Royal .\rch and C Harris, bare been a promine 

the Knights Templar have factor in assnriag the success 

passed some of Los Angeles' this Grand session od its fii 

most prominent citizens, on their Grand BalL 

way to Shrinedom. making these | 

bodies a most vital part of Ma- Local Legionnaires Uttendii 

^**"^" ^. w. . J 1-- the American Legion's 32nd a 

Under the copoWe leadership ^^^j Convention in Los Angel 

of. the present Grand Commander _. . .^ _ ., ^,,„, -„ „.,, .^, 

of the Knights Templar. Sir ^'°^^ ^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^'^ ^^ 


Bernard- Dillingham; The Grand 
Princess Captain of the Heroines 
of Templars Crusade, Princess 
Maggie Fields; and the Grand 
High Priest of the Royod Ardi. 
Paul C Redd, these bodies hare 

- — - — : ' grown in leaps and bounds to 

During the past week and for a sales job. The men are calling ' take their rightful place in the 
the ne.xt five weeks residents of upon sales outlets throughout Masonic world. 


more than 30 major even 
scheduled for their entertai 

ment. 

Tele-fun 

by Warren Goodrich 


dence committee, headed by Hal- 
ly Harding and including Dr. P. 
Price Cobbs. Prof. Loyd V. Prante. 
Samuel H. Wilson and .\ivin L. 
Broi«vnlee. 


the Los Angeles .\rea will have this area acquainting both mer- : Cmnd noA ' 

ian opportunitv to witness a na-' chants and consumers with the VriHav niaht <;onr*.mh*>r 1 
The Board of Managers of 28th tional firm. Pepsi Cola, carry on quality of their product. In addi ' 1950 at lOSOEkKhStVeet there 
Street YMCA was encouraged at|an intensive merchandising and tion many organizations, t'hurch. ; ^jjj* ^^ j^^j^ '^^^ ^^^^ Knights 
last Monday nights special sales program using nine Negro! civic, fraternal and social are be- x^j^piar ^nd Heroines of Temp- 
meeting bv the report of the resi- national sale* representatives. j mg paid friendly calls to ex- j^,. crusade Black and White 

Pepsi-Cola, "the more bounce Pr^ss appreciation for patronage ggjj preceded by a Band Con- 
to the ounce drink," was one of and to mention something of ^ c^^t bv the Los Angeles Com- 
the first of .\merican big busi- ; PPPsi-<"ola's general operations. ' munity Band under the capable 
nesses to show an awareness to Tb^ public is being informed direction of its conductor. A. 
the 10 billion dollar "color mar- 1 »' ^^e earlier widespread Pepsi Hamer, from 8 p.m. until 10 p.m. 
ket" and in all of its varied ac- Cola Scholarship Program which The Grand Ball will start 
tivities has endeavored to make ^*s enabled a large number of promptly at 10 p.m. with admit- 
sure that the benefits were youths of all races, creeds and 

shared in bv all segments of the . <»l«rs *<> obtain ducation in 


Accot^ng to the committee oc- 
cupancy of the "T" residence is 
increasing steodily and the in- . 

income resulting would American society. 
enable the committee to The parent company of Pepsi- 
some needed im- Cola located in New York City 
prorements in the equipment of has integrated Negro personnel 
the rooms. in ni a n y executive positions 

throughout its national opera - 


Visitors 

Last week the "Y" residents 
welcomed the following visitors; 
Reuben Thompkins of Fort Ord. 
Marion Wright of Columbus. Ga.. 
Joseph G. Moore of Riverside. C. 
Harreld Rose of Rochester. N. Y., 


schools of their choice at the ex- 
pense of the Pepsi -Cola Com- 
pany. Many of these students 
would not have been able to at- 
tend college without such sup- 
port. Several of the recipients of 


,. T^-i J »- n J . these scholarships hail from the 

tion. Mr. Edward F. Boyd, native , a„^^i<^ a , J^ t\,^ ,...ki;„ ;<, 

• J ^ it ■ J r L^s .\ngeles .^rea. The public is 


being told of the extent of the 
Pepsi -Cola Servicemen's Centers 
during the' last war and the re- 
cent Youth Canteen program 
which was geared to curtail 


of Riverside. California, and of 

the University of California and 

with extensive experience in the 

industrial relations divi.^ion of 

the Urban League, is the -\s- 
Char"i^ oT^Brown orvictorvilfe; ^'^t^"^^ Sales Manager of the juvenile "del inq'u^^cy. 
Clarence V. Broome of Birming- P^Psi Cola C o m p a n y and is ^ 
ham. Ala.. Hohn D. Thompson, supervising the sales operations 
James H. Johnson. Hubert J. Cox '" this franchise of the Pepsi- , 
of New York City, Huston Tal- ,Cola Company. j 

bert of Omaha, Neb.. Lawrence : Scope of Operation ' 

Key of Chicago, J. E. Rhone of ; In this particular campaign, 
Dallas. Texas. Jack Davis of Chi- as in others, Mr. Boyd points out 
cago and Alvin L. Francis of that the function of the national 
Sacramento, Calif. I sales representatives is basically 


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THE CALIFORNIA EAGLE 


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M >. ■ • -y - J.' 


* t^i- v^ vrrr 


14— Tlic Canfornia Eagle, 


, August 25, 1950 



Whirl 


ST AGE—SCREEN — NITE- LIFE 


RADIO— RECORDS — TELEVISION 


IGertrude Gipson Theatrical Editorl 


-^ 



Gertmda Gipson 


Candid Comments 

GERTRUDE GIPSON 


IF rrS NEWS ITS HERE 

Count Bosie really being royally entertoined while here in the 
dty by friends and cronies . . . top party of 'em all was thrown 
by Ira and Lillie Pettetan over at their cosy west-side abode . . . 

party lasted till (another day) of course, with 
the Count actually rocking the ploce. . . Lilliie 
will soon be saying good-bye's when she em- 
barks for Europe with the Tommy Dorsey's 
... to look ofter their cute little daughter 
Sus<m. . . . Joe Markel who is soooo wrapped 
up in his work, he probably forgets and signs 
his name (Calverts) makes a wonderful im- 
pression upon those he comes in contact wi 
. . . Gladys Mondoy without a doubt has one 
of the best organized Lustra- l^ck shops here 
in the city. . . . Roy Loggins, Disc Jockey ond 
Lin Hilbum, Jazz Impressario. team up to 
start their series of Sunday matinee sessions 
on the Sunset Strip the fella's have labeled the sessions "Jazz On 
Sun«et" ... at Bill Whislings Club Hawaii. . . . Met Lester "Williams 
right from the heart of Texas . . . Les brought along several 
copies of his latest recordings tagged "Wintertime Blues" and "I 
Know That Chick" . . if you like blues, sweet or hot . . . you'll go 
for the stuff this guy has to offer «n a reeeel beeg way. . . Alpha's 
salute stars of stage, screen and radio this Saturday night at the 
new Alpha house . . . We're still trying to figure out why it is that 
talent like Herman Crouch is still not receiving the proper build- 
up. . . Albertina and Jimmie Robinson are the proud parents of a 
baby girl. Caroline. . . . The King Cole Trio in San Diego for a 
few weeks then back to prepare for their European trip. . . . Don 
Barksdale doing real great business with his Ice Cream parlor in 
Berkeley . . . Original Cavalrettes hove a Charleston Contest on the 
10th of September at the Beverly Chateau. . . Me was young . . . 
tall and unusually handsome . . . and obviously disconsolate and 
we watched him with compassion as he loitered over a glass of 
"Brew 102" . . . then at long kxst, he voiced the reason for his 
sorrow. "I wish he said, addressing the bartender, "that I had 
enough money to get married; I'd bet every cent of it on my 
favorite- horse" . . . Claudia Jean Hill is in the hospital with acute 
oppendix . . . don't know about her appendix but she's sure got 
acute figure. . . . Enjoyed seeing "River Boy" now appearing at 
Orchid Gables with two different casts . . . the resident cast and 
the guest . . . we saw the guest with Bob Davis who really does 
o wonderful job (as always) (see story) . . . Hear that Hazel 
Moreland, ex -spouse of Man ton, is now holding down an account - 
onfs job in a white firm with several girls under her jurisdiction 
. . . and speoldng of Mantan, he and Johnny Taylor now teaming 
up in a comedy stint at New York RKO Theatre. . . . The band of 
Woody Herman will team up with the voice of Sarah Vaughn for 
concert tours. . . . Hear that Lawrence Brown along with contralto 
Ruth Reese and cellist Marion Cumbo did a recital (Music Chap- 
ter) in Brooklyn. . . . CBS-TV have grabbed Pearl Bailey. . . . Lil- 
lian Randolph now on a personal appearance tour returns in few 
dcrys. . . . Ralph Porter of the Cctsa Rafael spoke weddiixg vows 
on Sunday last. . . . Count Basie and Damita Jo headline the 
Orpheum stage this week. . . . Just in case you've been wondering 
about the Delta Rhythm Boys . . . they are now "singing pretty" 
for the folks in Sweden. . . . Betty Jones calls to inform us that 
she is working quite hard with the Community Health program 
headed by Dr. Ruth Temple. . . . SUDDEN THAWT: "Ones eyes are 
what one is. Ones mouth is what one becomes". . . . Billy^Rowe on 
his way back to the city again to enjoy some more of this Cali- 
fornia sunshine (that is I guess it's the sunshine). . . Errol Gamer 
and his soothing piano artistry closed this week at the Oasis and 
into the swank Haig nitery in Hollywood. . . . Joe Wells who rates 
with the progressive business men in New York making all kinda 
progress with his daily Down Breakfast party which begins at 
4 ojn. . . . catering especially to the Dawn Patrol and stay-up 
Idtes. . . . Lena Home makes it back to New York around the middle 
of September. . . Hear thot Billy Anderson is contemplating throw- 
ing an engagement party. . . . Avenue deader than dead, with 
little or no entertainment to offer. . . . seems as though unless 
you are a stay-up-later you miss out on all the fun. . . . Jack's 
Basket Room holding down the late crowd on the ave. . . . while 
Ace Cain's after hour spot grabs out near HoUywd. ... Canada 
Lee and Sidney Poitier arrived in Africa early next month to toke 
part In Alexander KMrde's film version of "Los In the Stars." . .. . 
Dottie Dondridge shoving aside all of those full frilly fluffy 
gowns for new low-cut, slick fitting ones that bring out all of 
those curves in Just the right places. ... No doubt about it the 
girl is definitely en her way upbutfaaoostl . . . Comes that time 
again which reminds us to leave you with something like this 
"About the only thing shocking about beauty contests anymore 
is the ideas of some of the judgesli 



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NO WAY OUT . . .Eagle 
Theatrical Editor, Gertrude 
Gipson, gets an intimate in- 
terview with Richard Wid- 
mark. when they lunched re- 
cently at the Fox Hiljs Studio. 
Widnrtark plays the role oF a 
vicious Negro hater in the 
muck talked about, soon to 
be released '"No Way Out." 
(See review.) 



AT ORPHEUM . . . Lovely 
Damita Jo adds her beauty 
plus her talent when she ap- 
pears at the Orpheum the- 
atre this week along with the 
band oF Count Basie. 



ON TELEVISION . . . George 
Hayden, newcomer in the 
realm oF television, carries the 
comedy role in the TV show 
"Calo Pet Exchange" seen 
and heard every Friday night 
on KTTV Channel 1 1 From 7:00 
to 7:30 p.m. 


"No Way Out" Presents 
New Startling Approach 
To Racial Problem 


(By GERTRUDE GIPSON) 


In writing this review of 20th 
Century Fox's long awaited 
Zanuck production of the highly 
controversial film "NO WAY 
OUT," I wish to emphasize to my 
reading public, that the opinion 
and stand I have taken in this 
method of critique, is sincere 
and honest in regards to racial- 
ism as well as the over-all pic- 
ture of casting and dramatic ap- 
peal. 

At the invitation of the studio, 
along with prominent members 
of the Medical Association as my 
guests who were both Negro and 
White, I had an opfportunity to 
study and analyze this picture 
under an atmosphere a little dif- 
ferent than sitting in a neigh- 
borhood movie house. "NO WAY 
OUT' is extremely different from 
the rnany racial pictures that 
have preceded it, in that it pre- 
sents the T^egro as a typical 
citizen in an average city. The 
synopsis of the screen story is 
stark and real drama of a Negro 
caught in the whirlpool of the 
white man's everyday world, it 
illustrate? to a startling point 
the hate, bigotry and selfishness 
the Negro is up against in his 


everyday life, which has been 
termed as Negro hating. The 
story involves the development 
which starts when a white pa- 
tient in a county hospital acci- 
dentally dies under the treatment 
of a Negro Interne. The victim's 
hoodlum, Negro-ljating brother 
(Richard Widmark), not content 
with inspiring a race riot in re- 
prisal, seeks vengeance which 
two people seek to avert: a white 
physician (Stephen McNally) 
who is shocked out of his pas- 
sive, non -racial torpor; and a 
derelict white girl (Linda Dar-" 
nell) who first aids, finally man- 
ages to thwart the vengeance 
seeker. 

I am proud to say the work by 
the Negro members of the cast, 
stand out for the fine and fin- 
ished presentation combined 
with dignity. I could not write 
any further in this review with- 
out citing the splendid and 
breath-taking dramatic work of 
Sidney Poitier for his portrayal 
of the Negro Physician, Dr. 
Brooks, in which this dignified 
young thespian gives a stand- 
out Hollywood debut p>erform- 
(Continued on Page 16) 



HELD OYER , . . Toni Harper, one oF the strongest box oFFice 
draws to hit Broadway in the last Few years, is being held 
over For a Fourth week at the Strand Theatre. ^ 


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Friday, Ausust 25, 1950— The CaKfoniia Eagle— 15 


Alpha's Salute Stars Of Stage Screen And Radio 




LOUISE BEAYERS ... To be 

saluted For her many years in 
motion pictures and the re- 
cent "Jackie Robinson Story." 


SAVANNAH CHURCHILL . . . Saluted For her charm, dignity 
and her contribution made musically. Recently on a national 
tour. Miss Churchill will remain in the city For a Few weeks. 


Rivei Boy 
Proves Good 
Theatre 


Had the wonderful opportun- 
ity ot" seeing the premiere of 
Orchid Gables showing of 'River 
Boy" with two separate cai?ts 
working, one is able to compare 
emotions, reactions, etc. 

A folk drama written by Grant 
Marshall, playwriting instructor 
at the Pasadena Playhouse, the 
drama was written about people 
who lived in the Willow Patch 
near his home town of Burling- 
ton. Iowa. It stresses the eternal 
optimism of the human race and 
the char:;. — s in the play are in 
a great many cases, character 
studi^ of people with whom he 
was brought up. The guest cast 
was directed by Ted R. Samuel 
and the resident cast directed by 
Tom Purcell. 

Orchid Gables is a resident 
repertory group operating non 
commercially as a free theater to 
enable more pec^le to see classic 
and new plays. 

The two casts of "River Boy" 
have had entirely different di- 
rection, the script is cut differ- 
ently but the characters are the 
same with the same plot. 

Bob Davis tJer* plays the role 
in the guest cast. Maidie Nor- 
man (Bess>.' May Will Hill. 
(Amy*. Laverne Cryor tMa>, 
Bernard Hamilton (Mat>. 

Wirh the two productions the 
main purpose is to stress the 
universal truth that all peoples 
react the same way to given cux- 
cumstances according to their 
individual characteristics. 

The week of the 24th the Guest 
cast will play all 4 nights, fol- 
lowing that, the guest cast will 
play Thursday and Sunday eve- 
nings and the resident cast will 
play Friday and Saturday. 



NEW RECORD . . . Dinah 
Washington, Queen oF the 
juke boxes, comes out with 
her version of "I'll Never Be 
Free' backed with "Big Deal" 
. . . and when Dinah makes a 
record need we say more? 


Big Jay 
At Elks 
Sun. Nite 


■After two consecutive weeks 
1 of blues, t)ie pattern changes at 
j the Elks on Sunday with the in- 
i rroduction of Big Jay McNeely to 
I the regular dance patrons of the 
I Central avenue darw* palace. 
jThe accent will be on "hop." 
j Creator of such outstanding 
j record hits as "Deacon's Hop." 

"Benson's Hop." "Arties Jump" 
j and "Blow Big Jay Blow." this 

young outstanding tenor brings 
I his musical aggregation to "the 
, home of }>appy feet," the Elks 




BOB DAVIS . . . Stands out For his role in "Knock On Any 
Door" and his recent work in "No Way Out" plus his present 
work in Orchid Gables production oF "River Boy." 


Alphas Salute 
Stage, Sreen And 
RadQo Personalities 


DOROTHY DONEGAH . . . 

has been chosen For her un- 
usual treatment of the classic 
and outstanding artistry. 


Hall. .Already rated among the 
best of its kind, this group 
should be welcomed by all the, 
"hop fans" who have been in- j 
dulging with the lovers of the' 
j blues for the past two weeks. ! 
This atmosphere^will continue I 
I for the ne.xt 50 weeks, and that ■ 
I should be good news to every- i 
I one who likes good dance mu- 
t sic. the kind you really can en-: 
: joy. : 

j Watch for the announcements 
i about next week's attraction. 
j There is a great surprise in store 
for you, one you'll not jWant to 
miss. 


The forthcoming Western 
States Regional of Alpha Phi Al- 
pha, which sway in the midst of 
weekend activities will estab- 
lish a precedent unheard of in 
Western Frat circles, by giving a 
salute to outstanding personali- 
ties of stage, screen and radio at 
a cocktail soiree Saturday eve- 
neing. prior to the closed invi- 
taXional formal at the Royal 
Palms Hotel. 

The Pacific Coast with its 
academic leadership and the 
motion picture industry with its 
world-wide fame, it is note- 
wrothy that the regional confer- 
ence of this outstanding organi- 
zation has set aSide a portion 
of heavy schedule to honor and 
give recognitibn to personalities 
who play a great part in the ad- 
vancement of culture through 
the various mediums of the en- 
tertainment world. Among the 
notables to be honored will be 
Louise Beavers for her wrork in 
this year's highly exploited 


screen play. "The Jackie Robin- 
son Story." as well as the many 
years this talented artist has 
been associated with the morion 
picture industry. In the field of 
.light clubs. Dorothy Dandridge 
stands out for her dignity and 
poise as an entertainer and 
singer in the top e.xclusive club 
rooms of America and Europe. 
In the field of i^zz. another 

I stellar name. Dorothy Donnegan, 
whose unusual treatment of the 
classics has caused music critics 

, to ^^rite countless words in 
praise of this artist's fine and 
finished technique, employing 
the old school feeling of inter- 
pretation enhanced with the jazz 
idiom of expression. It is hoped 
that the famous Lillian Ran- 
dolph, better known as "Birdie" 

' <yn the Gildersleeve network 

] show will return to the city in 
time for this outstanding event. 
Hadda Brooks, noted for her pi- 

' ano and tinusual voice quality 
(Continued on Page 16t 


# 


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NOW PLAYING 

'Tk« Outlaw" 

'50 Years Icforc 

Yow Eys" 


Starts Sat., Aug. 26 

"711 Oc«M JMt*** 
"T1i« Lawless" 


Starts Sun.. Aug. 27 

"TW Lawfcss" 
"So YoMBs— So Bad** 


NOW PLAYING 

"toys of tk€ City" 
"IMcn froM T*<so«' 


starts Sun., Aug. 27 

This S*d« W «lw Law 

••Return of the 
Frontierssman" 


Fri. «. Sat. 
Aug. 25-26 

'Nisirt aad the CHy" 
"Salt Lake Raickrs" 


Sun., Mon.. Tu«s. 
Aug. 27-28-29 

"Stmwy Weather" 
"That Haa of Mim 


Fri., Sat.. Aug. 25-26 

"Chinatown at 

Midnight" 

"Hands Across the 

Rockies" 


Starts Sun., Aug. 20 
"Fifhtias KeatweMaa" 

"Cars* to 


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It's Here It's Different 

Ws The New ^i 

ELK'S BALLROOM 

4016 S. Central Ave. 

BIG JAY MCNEELY 

AND HIS DEACONS 

Sunday, August 27 

Coming yext Week — Rig Surprise j 
Featuring Name Attractions i 

EVERY SUNDAY 

Visit the new $30,000 cocktail lounge 
installed for your drinking pleasure 

REMEMBER Al G. 27 Dancinp 9-2 


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'^'-.«P«»W.'f,': » 


B^'.i.W'Ji. I'T^ *»>-> 111 J^BPJ^^I^ , iiKiji 


16— The California Eagle. —Friday. August 25. 1950 


AiQOS Miiburn 
AfAvodon 
Friday, Aug. 25th 

Amos Miiburn brings his sen- 
sational aggregation to the Ava- 
don Ballroom on Friday, August 
25. Amos has been missing from 
this town fpr too long a time 
and the occasion is a welcome 
home affair. 

Creator of such famous records 
as "Bewildered" Chicken Shack 
Boogie'* and "Blues at Sundown" 
Amos was once a pass word in 
this town and his many many 
fans will all be on hand for this 
great occasion. 

Sensational as a 23-year old 
pianist and vocalist, Milburn's 
records can be found on Juke 
boxes everywhere. His light ap- 
pea'ing voice brings raves from 
his fans and critics alike. In 
plain words, he is box office. 
Since this group was organized 
back in 1946, it has been de- 
manded by promoters through- 
out the country and with the 
type of records this young man 
puts out, it is hard to guess just 
where he will stop. 


»w 


If 


No Way Out 

(Continued from Page 14) 
ance. Richard Widmark, who 
plays the role of a Negro hater, 
makes this statement about 
Poitier's work: "That Poitier puts 
60 much feeling into his intona- 
lion and expression that I'm just 
going to look like a ranting 
idiot!" Willowy and lovely Mil- 
dred Joanne Smith who plays 
Poitier's screen wife, gives a true 
and wonderful performance. 

Other featured Negro players 
In the Zanuck film are Dots 
Johnson, Amanda Randolph, Bill 
Walker, Ruby Dee and Ossie 
Davis ,and Maude Simmones. 
Like Poitier, these artists are all 
products of Broadway via the 
American Negro Theater. 
'•This picture is a must to see. 
Here are quotes from several 
physicians who were my guest 
at the studio preview: 

Dr. Lowell S. Goin, nationally 
known Roentgenalogest and 
Pres. of California Physicians 
Service, 65h South Western Ave- 
nue: "I enjoyed the picture very 
much and I am deeply sympa-' 
thetic .toward the objectives 
which it is hoped will be 
achieved." 

Dr. Tenero D. Caruso, outstand- 
ing surgeon of the city, 1930 
Wilshire Boulevard: "Thank you 
for giving me the opportunity of 
previewing the film "NO WAY 
OUT." I believe this motion pic- 
ture delivers a poignant message 
manner to an intolerant, con- 
in a simple, direct, and startling 
fused mankind. 

Dr. Louis Boddie: Gyneologist 
and obstetrician, "One of the 
most frank presentations of the 
racial issue to date, porti'ayed by 
ex(?ellent actors. 20th Century is 
to be commended for this pic- 
ture." 

Dr. Wells Forde, outstanding 
surgeon: "NO WAY OUT" is 
dramatic, to the point and grips 
you throughout with its stirring 
scene^' 

Dr. J. Phyrown Taylor, one of 
the foremost practitioners in the 
city: "The most terrific inter- 
racial pictures I have had the 
pleasure of seeing. I sincerely 
recommend this picture." 

To my many readers, "NO 
WAY OUT" should provide the 
greatest step forward in the fight 
against racial prejudice. 

I quote, Frederick O'Neal dis- 
tinguished head of the American 
Negro Theater: "This picture is 
not just a Negro-versus White 
story. It is a real exploration 
into the destructive effects of 
blind and unreasoning hatred. 
Since no other single medium of 
entertainment or education 
reaches the vast audience that a 
motion picture does, 'No Way 
Out' should provide the greatest 
step forward in the fight against 
racial prejudices since the Civil 
War. 


Televisioit 
Challenged 
By Elington 

NEW YORK, (CNS)— Duke El- 
lington, in a history-making 
challenge, reveals this week 
that TV offers an artist "no 
freedom which is his due" and 
"this freedom cannot exist 
where imagination is lacking." 

In an interview with Televi- 
sion Editor Ben Gross, the re- 
nowned composer, who once was 
a young man with a "gig" party 
band on the beat in the nation's 
capital, reevaled that he intend- 
ed to stay away from TV be- 
cause of its- "imagination" (or 
lack of same). 

Said the Duke: 'The light en- 
tertainment programs, without 
exception, are content to slip 
into the variety show format. 
There are too many limitations 
of space; the cameras and the 
lighting §re as yet not flexible 
enough." Mr. Ellington had re- 
ported that he had turned down 
two TV offers (one for a musi- 
cal and the other for an all-Ne- 
gro revue) because he would not 
have "independence" and "free- 
dom from censorship." 

At press time it was announced 
that he has signed for, a 13-week 
TV series, starring Sarah Vaughn. 


Bull Moose Jackson 
And Pearl Bailey 
At Apollo Theatre 

NEW YORK CITY — Beginning 
on Aug. 24, the marquee of the 
Apollo Theatre will be enblaz- 
oned with the names of Bull 
Moose Jackson and Pearl Bailey 
— a mixture that is bound to 
spell box office dynamite for the 
Apollo Theatre. 

In keeping with his policy bf 
bringing bigger and better 
shows to the newly decorated 
Apollo Theatre, manager Frank 
Schiffman chose Bull Moose 
Jackson and his orchestra 'and 
Pearl Bailey as his Labor Day 
Weekend show. 

Bull Moose Jackson has long 
been a Harlem favorite. Since 
his meteoric rise to show busi- 
ness stardom in 1948, the sax 
playing, song stylist, and his 
Buffalo Bearcats have won 
countless popularity polls con- 
ducted by the magazine and 
trade papers of the country. 

Pearl Bailey, long America's 
favorite song comedienne, comes 
to the Apollo Theatre fresh from 
her triumphs as the star of the 
hit musical show "Arms and the 
Girl," which recently closed a 
vary successful run on the main 
stem. 


• Alphas Salute 

(Continued from Page 15) 
and top motion picture artist 
whose recent picture has as yet 
not had its local release, will 
receive the Alpha Salute. 

Among some of the other top 
names who are expetced to make 
an appearance during the eve- 
ning are Bob Davis of "Knock on 
Any Door" fame and now cur- 
rently appearing as a guest ar- 


Loplty^ Check Opponent Fired 
From Gov't Fruit Fly Project 


Tom Lawrence of the Commit- 
tee Against' Loyalty Checks, Los 
Angeles group which fights city, 
county, and national efforts to 
force confessions of belief or af- 
filiation from public employees 
and which helps witch-hunt vic- 
tims gain reinstatement, has bow 
himself been dismissed from fed- 
eral service. 

Took PcuMport 

Mr.* Lawrence was separated 
from the service of the U. S. De- 
partment of Agriculture after 
slightly over seven months' work 
for the department in Hawaii 
and India. According to a let- 
ter from the director of his sec- 
tion, the reason for this action 
by the government was that 
Lawrence's refusal to answer 
questions as to what organiza- 
tions he had belonged to, and 
FBI reports led to revocation of 
his pass|K)rt by the State De: 
partment. 

A letter from the chief of the 
Bureou of Entomologr and 
Plant Quarantine makes no 
charge of disloyalty in explodn- 
ing his dismissal but states that 
without a pKissport Lawrence 
could not serve in India and that 
there is no position available for 
him at present in the United 
States. 

*^eems to me there are still 
a few bugs here we could do 
without," dryly commented Law- 
rence on this statement of the 
bureau head. 

Fruit Fly E3q>ert 

Lawrence was a member of an 
expedition to India to study and 
collect the Oriental fruit fly, its 
relatives, and the natural ene- 
mies of these flies. Since the 
Oriental fly is a serious pest of 
growing fruits in Hawaii, there 
is fear of its being imported into 
the great fruit-growing regions 
of the West and causing tremen- 
dous destruction of fruits there. 
Army Service 

In a letter to his chief Law- 


Earl Bostic To 
Serenade Dinah 


PHILADELPHIA — One of the 
grandest gestures ever made by 
one artist to another will be on 
tap here the night of Tuesday, 
August 29, when Earl Bostic and 
his band will furnish the music 
for the birthday party being 
thrown by Dinah Washington for 
herself. 

Immediately the great alto sax 
ace heard of the plans for the 
big blowout, he immediately of- 
fered his services and that of 
his band in a magnificent ges- 
ture of mutual appreciation on 
the part of one artist to another. 

tist in "River Boy," CounT*Basie, 
king of the eighty-eights, who is 
now appearing at one of the 
leading downtown motion pic- 
ture houses, and others. Credit 
and praise are tendered to Ger- 
trude Gipson,. theatrical editor of 
the California Eagle in helping 
coordinate this affair and doing 
the contact work wjth the stu- 
dios. 


PARRY JEWELRY 

1054 E. VERNON 
Across the alley from the Postoffice ' 

Expert Wktch Repairing 
'Watch Bands 

T ailored to fit frhe wri st 

FASHION JEWELRY 

Use our layaway pla n 

GREETING CARDS 


rence explained that he refused 
to answer' questions as to his as- 
sociations in order to hold a po- 
sition because to do so was de- 
structive of the Civil Service sys- 
tem, supported a rule of fear that 
weakens American and world 
science, and would be contrary 
to the real oaths of loyalty to 
the United States and its Con- 
stitution which he made during 
six 6'/^ years in the Army. 

"I, for one, hove only been 
made more determined to work 
for the interests of the majority 
of our people, for peace, secur- 
ity, ever- improving conditions, 
equality of opportunity for aU, 
regordless of sex or ancestry, the 
things which these laws against 
liberty are actually designed to 
suppress," continued the scien- 
tist. 

To questions about India Law- 
rence replied that there was 
much dissatisfaction there as a 
result of Nehru's Congress Par- 
ty's failure to keep its promises 
to the people. The masses starve, 
the sanitary conditions are 
shocking, the common laborer's 
wages per month for nine to over 
thirteen hours a day, six or even 
seven days a week, are less than 
low-paid American workers get 
in a day; in fact there has l>een 
practically no improvement since 
the British administration ended. 

The government jails people 
for circulating union literature 
and shoots' them for their poli- 
cies, instead of changing the ma- 
terial conditions ot the root of 
the unrest in the country. 

'The idea of Asiatic self-rule 
has taken hold," the scientist 
added, "and there is consider- 
able resentment of attempts to 
extend foreign ' domination, for 
example that by France in' Inro- 
China, by Britain in Malaya, and 


Cash Donations 

01 




L. A. Orphanage 


Although contribution pledges 
to the Los Angeles 6rphanage 
Building Campaign fund appeal 
have been generous, cash dona- 
tions urgently are needed now. 
Campaign Treasurer Victor H. 
Rosetti disclosed this week. 

He <ieclared that at least one- 
half of the $750,000 needed to 
replace the present structure 
which soon will be untenod>le. 
must be raised inmiediately to 
conunence building of the new 
quarters at once. 

"Unless construction is begun 
in the near futurt, orplianage 
operations may have to be cur- 
tailed drastically and the insti- 
tution's 175 children be made 
virtually homeless," Rosetti said. 

Cpntributions may be mailed 
to the Los Angeles Orphanage 
Building Campaign, Terminal 
Annex Box 2882, Los Angeles 54. 


62 STUDENTS RECEIVE 
DEGREES 

INSTITUTE, W. Va.— President 
John W. Davis awarded Degrees 
to 62 students at the Summer 
Commencement at West Virginia 
State College during the August 
exercises. , 

The Convocation address deliv- 
ered by Dr. Charles Johnson of 
Fisk University was most inspir- 
ing to 'the students and their 
guests. 

by the U. S. in Indo-China, Chi- 
na, and Korea. The fact that all 
foreign white military units in 
Asiatic countries belong to the 
anti -Soviet alliance has caused 
a swing of public opinion 
against the Atlantic-Pact pow- 
ers." 




S Geo. Lauterer Co. 


We Dress You in Glory 
Manufacturers Since 1881 


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of all kinds— in Silk, Gold, Silver and Rhif>eston«. 

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DUnkirii 8-1831 425 S. Western Ave. 



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Externally caused minor 
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burning feet, smooths 
chapped hands. Soothes 
babjrs itchy diaper rash. 



MEN WANT THEIR OWN JAR 
SUCH A BIG SHAVING FAVORITE 

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cream, or as a base if you use 
lather and brush.' Cools. Lanolin 
softens. Mild medication soothes 
"nicks." 70c jar contains more 
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Buy a jar for every member of 
your family. You must be satis- 
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MEXSANA akin 


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NNBL Observes 
Golden Anniv. 
Tuesday 


When Horace Sudduth, eighth 
president of the National Negro 
Business League, officially opens 
the fiftieth annual meeting of 
the league on Tuesday, August 
29, on the historic campus of 
Tuskegee Institute, he will have 
on the rostrum with him four 
past presidents, son of the third 
president, daughter-in-law of the 
f6under and first president of the 
league, and two charter mem- 
bers. 

They will be C. W. Gillam. of 
Okalona, Miss., who brought the 
first exhibit to the league and 
who says he will bring part of 
that same exhibit with him on 
Tuesday; R. R. Moton, son of R. 
R. Moten, the third president of 
the league; Edith Merriweather 
Washington, widow of the sec- 
ond son of the founder of the 
league — Booker T. Washington. 

C. C. Spaulding, of North Car- 
olina, fourth president of the 
league; J. E. Walker, fifth pres- 
ident; Roscoe Dungee, sixth 
president, editor of the Block 
Duqxrtclu Oklahoma City; and A. 
G. Gaston, of Birmingham, Ala. 

The keynote address for the 
golden anniversary will be de- 
livered by Emmett J. Scott, who 
gave the Founder's Day address 
at Tuskegee in 1936. He was as- 
sociated with Booker T. Wash- 
ington first as private secretary 
and later as secretary of the cor- 
poration. 


Friday. August 25. 1950— The Cafifornia Eagle— .17 



OFFICERS OF NATIONAL DENTAL ASSOOATION— Shown in conference at the recent an- 
nual convention in Chicago, are, leFt'to right: Dr. Waldo Howard, Houston, Tex., chairman 
of the board and past president; Dr. A. M. Macicel, Natchez,. Miss., secretary of the execu- 
tive board; Dr. C. E. Williams, Chicago, chairman of the executive board; Dr. Marcus B. 
Hutto, Bainbridge, Ga., chief, public relations; Dr. M. L. Walton, Thomasville, 6a., president; 
and Dr. William E. Springer, Cincinnati, O., president-elect. — (ANP). 


Thrifty Drugs 
Give Hopalong 
Suits Away 


How would you like to win a 
complete Hopalong Cassidy cow- 
boy outfit? Be outfitted from 
head-to-toe just like the real 
"hoppy?" 

Thafs a thrill that awaits 55 
lucky children at Thrifty Drug 
Stores. All you hove to do is go 
to yotir locol Thif ty Drug Store j 
and get an official entry blank. | 
Then complete tbe statemenL | 
"Why I'm going to buy my 
school supplies at Thrifty", in 
25 words or less. 

Deposit the entry in the entry 
box at Thrifty and if your state- 
ment is judged one of the 55 
winners you'll get a complete 
"Hoppy" outfits. 


MCS Condemns National CIO For 
Meddling; Continues In WFTU 

SAN FRANCISCO — ^The mem- 1 National CIO is calling a board 
bers of the National Union of : meeting August 29 for the ex- 
Marine Cooks & Stewards Gen- j press purpose of kicking MCS 
eral Council returned to their ooit of the CIO. 


home ports last Wednesday to 
bring before the membership ac- 
tion taken against the blacklist- 
ing of MCS members by the 
Coast Guard, condemnation of 
the National CIO for involving . 


Dr. Thornton 
Will Lecture 
At Brandeis 


The app>ointment of Robert A. 
"We declare that the member- Thornton, noted physicist and 
ship must tighten its ranks and former Associate Professor of 
unite more solidly than ever in I Physical Sciences at the Uni- 
favor of the MCS. the union that versity of Chicago, as Lecturer 
has achieved the highest wages, j »" Physics at Brandeis Univers- 
best hours and conditions of any | Jty in Waltham. Massachusetts 
itself in the internal affairs of j in America for the type of work w^as announced today by Dr. Ab- 
the MCS, and steps to protect we perform.** j ram L. Sachar. University presi- 

the security of the Union, in- I In recommending continued ! <3^nf- Dr. Thorton's appointment 
eluding its continued affiliation ! affiliation with the Maritime & brings to 19 the number of edu- 
with the Maritime and Port Port Workers Trade Union Inter- : cators who will assume new 
Workers Trade Union Interna- 
tional (WFTU). 

The General Council meetiVg 


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in San Francisco had also regis 
tered protests against the trans- 
fer and sailing of American 
ships under foreign flags and 
the operation of commercial 
ships by the MSTS. 

The Council recommended 
supporting labor candidates 
wherever they are running for 
office and worked out ways and 
means to improve conditions 
aboard ships. 

The General Cdjncil demand- 
ed that p)ersons involved be noti- 
fied in advance so they can ap- 
peal and that they be given a 
bill of particulars and "a demo- 
cratic hearing procedure at which 
the accused will be confronted 
with his accuser and be given 
an opportunity to cross-examine, 
testify in his own behalf and 
furnish his own witnesses in or- 
der to answer specific charges." 

The Council condemned the 
present suggested procedure un- 
der which the Coast Guard acts 
as "prosecutor, jury, judge and 
the appellate court." 

The Council charged that the 



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national (WFTU) the General ! teaching posts, at the two year- 


Council pointed out that this or- 
ganization at its June 28, 29 
meeting in Paris pledged not to 
work any MCS contract ship in 


old University this fall. 

A graduate of Ho^rard Uiu- 
▼ersitf. Mr. Thomtoa received his 
doctororte in physics at the Uni* 


any port in the world if the ship ; ▼ersitr of Minnesota and is the 
had a fink or non-union scab j «rathor of tw© physics textbooks, 
aboard. { one of which is now in use at 

The Council noted that "The i the Universitr of Chicago. Last 
Maritime & Port Workers Trade : summer the noted physicist par- 
Union International is democra- ticipated in President Concmt's 
tic. It does not force each af- Seminar on Teaching Science at 
filiate to "comply or get out." , Horrord University, and has 
There may be various phases of been invited by the American 
the program that we in MCS , Academy of Arts and Sciences to 
disagree with. Whenever that serve as a collaborator in the 
happens we have the democratic j preparation of a bibliography o* 
autonomous right to say so and l general educotion. 
to disregard their recommenda- ■ Other institutions Of higher 
tions and still remain in the . learning at which Dr. Thornton, 
organization. This is contrary to ] has taught are the University of 
CIO practice and policy and that >. Puerto Rico, the University of 
is why they're so determined to Alabama. Talladega College, Kit- 
boycott the WFTU and its vari- j rell College,, and Shaw Univex- 
ous trade departments." I sity. j 

4 i 

State Tailors Give Best 
Quality For The Least Money 


state Tailors located at 
906 »^ West 7th Street is a na- 
tionally-known business that 
was started in St. Louis, Mo., 
in 1903 by Benjamin Miles Sa- 
vitt. 

Savitt, who built a reputation 
for excellence of workmanship 
and quality of materials during 
the 39 years he tailored in Min- 
neapolis, has enjoyed e heavy 
Negro clientele for more than 40 
years. 

He employs Negro toilors and 
solicitors, and iBTitcs perso ns in 
tbe Negro coaunuaity who de- 


Say You Saw 
It in the EAGLE 


sire to purchase high quality- 
tailored gcorments at reasonable 
prices to visit his store on West 
7th Street. 

Mr. Savitt has two sons. Dr. 
Dermatology whose offices are 
Demitology whose offices are 
on Wilshire Boulevard and in 
Westwood, Col. Earl M. Savitt of 
the Army Reserve, who is in the 
Textile Goods business at 950 
S. Broadway. 


The appointment of Dr. Al- 
bert R. Agmar of San Francisco, 
physician and leader in Cali- 
fornia veterans' circles, as a 
member of the professional ad- 
visory board which assists the 
State Department of Mental Hy- 
giene was announced this week 
by Dr. Frank F. Tallman, direc- 
tor of the department. . }■ 


:..,l: v., •. 


SUGAR RAY FIGHTS TONIT 


I 


18 — ^The CaKfornia Eagle, — Friday, August 25, 1950 

SPORTS THROUGH 
A SPYGUSS 

BY NORMAN BELL 


YES. IT'S ME. AND I'M HERE 
AGAIN. Before getting into the 
current sports chatter let me tell 
you about a charming dish that 
answers to the name of AUD- 
REY PHILLIPS. She is a great 
sports fan and thereby earns our 
orchid for the "Sports Fan of the 

Week." 

« • • 

SHORT SPORTS ... Joe Louis, 
who fights Ezzard Charles for 
the world's heavyweight crown 
come Sept. 27 at Yankee Stadi-' 
um in New York City, finished 
fourth recently in the annual 
Midwestern Golf Meet at Toledo, 
with a 220. . . . Morris Broadus. 
one of the great young Negro 
sandlotters from Long Island, 
was one of the top stars in the 
Journal -.American Sandlot Clas- 
sic at New York's Polo Grounds. 
Wedne!5day. . . . SAM JETHROE. 
great outfielder for the Boston 
Braves on Sept. 15 will have his 
day spKmsored by the Boston 
Times. The year's most sen.sa- 
tional National League base 
stealer, will be the recipient of 
thousands of gifts. ... A gen- 
eral meeting of the National 
Boxing Association on Sept. 11 
at Detroit will vote on stripping 
Middleweight Chami)ion Jak'^ 
LaMotta of his title for ducking 
Ray "Sugar" Robin.son. No. 1 
challenger for the crown. . . . 
The Boston Celtics Basketball or- 
ffanization announced that the 
«*x Duquesne flash. Charles 
,<Chucki Copper, has been joined 
by Isaac ( Rabbit i Walthour. 
formerly with the karlem Yan- 
'•:ees. . . . The All Star West 
ba.seball squad took their 11th 
victory in 18 games over the East 
team. 5 3. In the annual East- 
West classic at Comiskey Park 
in Chicago, the other day. 


cracked the world's record for 
I the 400-rTieters when he ran the 

distance in 45.8. This shaved a 
' tenth of a second off the mark 
jheld by Herb McKenley. ... In 
I parting we might tell you teen- 
! age sports fans, or should we 
I warn you, that Esther. Mary 

Clayton's dynamic sister, is in 

town. 


Towler Tallies 
Twice As Rams 
Defeat Cards 


I Dan Towler. Los Angeles Rams 
Negro fullback, scored two touch- 
downs Wednesday night to ably 
assist the local team in gaining 
a 34-31 victory over the Chicago 

Cardinals in an exhibition pro 
football game at the Coliseum 

, before a small crowd of 16.919. 
Tank Younger, Negro fullback, 
also of the Rams, and Elmer 

' Angsman. left half of the Cards, 
were banished from the game 

I when they lost their tempers. 

I Other Ram Negro players to 
see action were Woodley Lewis, 
right half; Bob Boyd, right end; 
Harry Thompson, right guard, 
and Art Fletcher, left end. 


• • • 


FINAL GONG . . . Wrestling 
:»ns I know who take the game 
>ery seriously. Seen at the Olym- 
pic recently were; "Pappy" Dave 
Wynn. Wifie Delphine Wynn. the 
glamorous Mary Clayton. Doris 
Bell. Hendersoii Ford, the "Poor 
Man's Beau Brummel." Anna- 
belle Bell, who has to u.se throat 
di.sks after each match, and lots 
of others 

• * • 

CRACKS FOREST HILLS . . . 
The entry of Althea Gibson of 
New York in the National Ten- 
nis Championships at Forest 
Hills .set a precedent. She will 
be the first Negro e* t to play 
In the grass court classic. Miss 
(Gibson attends Florida A. & M. 
. . . And so almost to the end 
where the ever busy Chu Chu 
Jiminez. 1.33. Bexico City, pound- 
ing out a. decision over Chuck 
Wilker.son. 127. Cleveland, in the 
10 round main event at Ocean 
Park Monday night. . . . This 
scribe attended the all-star box- 
ing card at the Olympic Tues- 
day night and the bout that im- 
pre.s.sed us most was the battle 
between Baby Ike, 147. and 
Jackie Harmon. 151. New Eng- 
land. Ike huffed and puffed and 
finally swung down the stretch 
with enougli left to gain the 
unanimous nod. . . . NBA Heavy- 
weight Champion Ezzard Charles 
will train at the Newerson 
Country Club. South Fallsburg. 
N. v., for his title hqut with Joe 
Louis Sept. 27. . . . Got to tell 
you. . . . Roy Campanella hit his 
24fh homer of the year Tuesday 
in the third with two on to help 
the Brooklyn Dodgers win over 
Pittsburgh, 10-8. . . . George 
Rhoden of Morgan State over in 
Eskilstuna, Sweden Tuesday 


Local No. 300 
To Hold Picnic 
On Labor Day 


j Labor Day. Sept. 4. will find 
the Laborers' Local No. 300 hold- 
ing its annual picnic at Monte- 
bello Stadiut;n. 13.50 West Wash- 
ington Blvd., from 10 a. m. un- 
til 6 p. m. 

I Union members and friends 
will indulge in dancing to two 
bands and be entertained. There 
will be refreshments, including 
beer, hot dogs, potato salad, ice 

I cream, pop, etc. 

{ Last year the affair was a 
, major success and this Labor 
Day's fete is slated to be even 
' greater. 


Battles 
Basora in 
Saanton 


NEW YORK— (CNS>— The me- 
chanical boxer. "Sugar" Ray 
Robinson, fresh from giving a 
master boxing lesson to a very 
interested pupil, Charles Fusari, 
is ready for his fight tonight 
(Friday) at Scranton, Pa., with 
Joso Basora. 

Since the impasse between 
Jake LaMotta and Laurent Dau- 
thille for the middleweight title, 
at Detroit, Andy Niederiter, Jer- 
sey City promoter (who put on 
the Damon Runyon fight for 
Ray>, is reported to have offered 
Rocky Graziano a flat $75.(X)0 to 
meet Robinson. Niedereiter had 
told the press that he had Rob- 
inson under contract for one 
fight in September at Roosevelt 
Stadium, Jersey City. LaMotta 
had been given an option of $75.- 
000 or 40 per cent of the gate to 
defend his middleweight crown 
against Ray, but has run out of 
that possibility with the IBC 
contract for the go with the 
Frenchman. It is said that the 
IBC wanted the same fight but 
only wanted to give Ray 15 per 
cent. Ray rejected that. 

As a result of Ray giving $45.- 
995.52 to the Runyon Fund, the 
possibilities of Robinson and 
Graziano drawing a record 
money crowd is the Jacobs Beach 
rumor. It would be the most 
colo.-ful fight In the Manhattan 
area since Al Singer fought Kid 
Chocolate or Henry Armstrong 
tied gloves with Lou Ambers. It 
would equal, in fisticuffs, the 
Harry Greb-Tlger Flowers melee. 

Robinson Is expected to have 
an easy time with Basora, who 
has no impressive record and is 
even fortunate that' he gets a 
shot at Ray. Ray's camp is anxi- 
ously awaiting the reaction of 
the LaMotta - Dauthille mixup 
from the offices of Abe Greene, 
xNB.\ president. 


SPORTS 


Baseball Roy-Alty 



Stan Musiaf, leading: slugger of the St. Louis Cardinals, takes time 
out to look over pictures of himself and other famous baseball stan 
which Roy and AI (the Roy-.^l twins), portrayed by Brian and llickf 
Coiiley, have been collecting from the packages of Royal Desserts. 

Manuel Madrid Set to Battle 
Jackie Weber in Legion Main 

Manuel Madrid, younjr Mexican lightweight who has 
been making rapid progre.ss in recent months, gets his 
first main event call at Hollywood legion Stadium, 
where he meeLs newcomer Jackie Weber, from Rhode Is- 
land, in Friday's 10-round feature go. 

The classy Latin larruper has* ~~ 

been winning most of his main'tion. clashing with the likes of 


bouts in other California clubs, 
having headlined a number of 
times at Ocean Park and San 
Jose. In his latest effort he 
dropped a close 10-rounder to 
Emil Barao. sensational Portu- 
guese puncher from San Francis- 


Paddy de Marco. Maxie Docusen 
and Beau Jack. He met B'^au 
Jack twice, losing on both oc- 
casions. 

In recent matches. Jackie has 
come through with good wins 
over Gene Le Blanc and Dom 


CO. That bout took place at the ^aja ^ pair of Eastern club- 


JETHRO AIDS BOSTON 

ST. LOUIS— Sam Jelhro's dou- 
ble in the third inning drove in 
two runs to provide the winning 
margin as the Boston Braves de- 
feated the St. Louis Cards. 2 1. 
Wednesday night here. 


Olympic, where Madrid first 
broke In as a main eventer j 
about a year ago. j 

Weber, a stablemate of Willie 
Pep. will be making his first ap- j 

peaarnce in a California ring. I 
Hailing from Pawtucket. home 
of another featherweight title- ] 
holder. Joey Archibald, Weber 
first made a name for himself 
by remaining undefeated in his 
first 26 professional matches. He 
then took on rougher competi- , 


fighters. 

Madrid has drawn consider- 
able attention in each of his re- 
cent showings. Under the guid- 

^Contlnude on Page 20» 


Grambling Tigers in 
ll-Game Grid Slate 


GRAMBLING La.— (Special) — 
Coach Eddie Robinson announced 
Wednesday that the Grambling 
college Tigers will play an 11- 
game football schedule this fall. 

The ballyhoo which usually 
follows the schedule release was 
ha.stily shushed by the coaching 
staff. Backfield Coach Lee Flent- 
roy said the suicide schedule is 
likely to send the team reeling 
to its lowest production peak in 
quality since the war. 

Two independent elevens and 
nine teams from four different 
conferences make up the opposi- 
tion. Conferences represented are 
the Midwest Coriference. South- 
west Conference. South Central 
Conference and the South East- 
ern Conference. 

Tennessee State, Paul Quin 
college arid Mississippi Indus- 
trial college are the neWcomers. 


Zi/ei^6cd^ ^ueuA. 



CALIENT 

/."V OLD MEXICO 

THE HOME OF 
SUNDAY RACING 


PRESENTS EVERY SUNDAY 
RAIN OR SHINE 


12 


Thriilin|[>: 

& Excitintc 

Races 


12 


EVERY SUNDAY 
RAIN OR SHINE 

MAIN EVENT 

"THE MEXICO" 

SIX FURLONGS 
SECONDARY 

"THE TIJUANA" 

ONE MILE 

Daily-Double and Quniela. 
Books and Miituels. 

SEPTEMBER 3RD 
GALA 15 ItACE PROGRAM 

$1000 t^r^z siooo 

Foreign Book Open Daily. 

Wagers on All Major Tracks. 

Full Track Odds. 

POST TIME 
SUNDAY'S 12:45 

WALTER C. MARIT, 
GEN. MGK. 



> 


'*.1 


John I. Dai^ Vs. Curios Chfiivez Tnesday 


Friday, Aii9«st 25, 1950— Th« Catifernia Eagle— 19 


SPORTS 


DOVE HTTirmfG 

SAN FRANCISCO— Doves will 
be added to the list of legal 
hunting targets in California at 
noon, Friday, September 1. 

The open hunting season ends 
September 30. A special 15-day 
season for the taking of white- 
wings in Imperial County ends 
September 15. 


-^ 


LOS ANGELES COUNTY FAIR TO HAVE 1 7 DAYS OF RACING 


/ 



Thoroughbrtd, harness ond quarter horse racing w!ll share the limelight during the 17 days of 
Los Angeles County Fair at Pomona Sept. 15 through Oct. 1. With the exception of Sundays, 
when there will be harness racing only, the programs will be made up of a combination of three 
different divisions with pari-mutucis for each. 

Brooklyn Has '500,000 Price On Newcombe 


NEW YORK— Before he had 
thrown a ball in a big-league 
game, and while Barney Shotton 
was saying that he was not only 
lazy, but also tmpermental, 
Branch Rickey hung a cool $500.- 
000 price tag on him. Don New- 
combe, the Brooklyn Dodger 
pitching ace tells, in the current 
issue of Sport Magazine, how it 
almost didn't happen at alL 

In the Spring of '47, the year 
they brought Jackie Robinson up, 
Don was sent back home after 
the training session to gain 
some weight. He had already 
had one year in the Brooklyn or- 
ganization with Nashua in the 
New England League, where he 
had won 14 and lost four. Don 
owed the club a few hundred 
dollars that he had borrowed 
from them and he went to see 
Branch Rickey to let him know 


that he was worrying about pay- 
ing it back. 

Before Newcombe got much of 
a chance to say anything, Rickey 
accused him of not wanting to 
go back to Nashua, and told Don 
he could pick up his release right 
then. Taken back. Don said he'd 
[do an>-thing Branch Rickey 
I wanted him to do. Rickey re- 
[ plied, "Go ahead." Don almost 
, went, too, but at the last mo- 
! ment he decided to make sure 
j that Branch had really under- 
stood what he was trying to say. 
When Rickey did realize that 
I Newcombe wasn't complaining, 
but merely trying to keep th 
; record straight, he sat down with 
I Eon and talked things over. They 
, had no trouble reaching an un- 
derstanding, and it was shortly 
1 thereafter, Sport reports, that 
Rickey put the whopping big 


price tag on Don Newcombe. mil- 
i lion-dollar Dodger who almost 
left the organization because he 
was trying to pay back a couple 
of hundred. 


Lightweights Fight 
For CaUf omia Title 


Training hard in Oakland, John L. Davis, aggressive 
Northern California lightweight star, announced that he 
will be fit and ready when he steps into the ring here at 
the Olympic Tuesday night, Aug. 29, against Carlos Cha- 
vez in their 12-round bout for the lightweight champion- 
ship of California. 


Enrique Bolanos held the title 
until last November, when he 
lost an unpopular decision to 
Maxie Docusen. Maxie shoved 
off for New Orleans after win- 
ning the crown, and stayed there 
for more than eight months. 
There's a Commission ruling 
that' state champions must de- 
fend their titles every six montlis 
if suitable contenders are avail- 
able. 

In the lightweight class, there 
are oodles of suitable contend- 
ers, and since Maxie was absent, 
the State Athletic Commission 
declared the title vacant. 

Certainly no one can criticize 
the right of either Chavez or 
John L. to fight for the state 
crown. Both have repeatedly 
proved their class, quality and 
caliber. 

When Chavez defeated Aragon 
last June, it was his fifth 
straight win this year; his most 
important victory prior to that, 
scored in February, was a nine- 
round TKO over Jess Flores of 
Stockton. He had also beaten 
Emil Barao, the Hay ward Ham- 
mer. 

John L. Davis is perhaps the 
most underestimated lightweight 
on the Coast. Back in '48, he de- 
feated Art Aragon; then he lost 
deviisons to Aragon. Enrique Bo- 
lanos, Maxie Docusen, Bernard 
Docusen, and Tommy Campbell. 
But every one was a "tightfit"; 
every one could have gone to 
Davis, and there would have 
been no great l»-do about it. 

Moreover, Johf L. had Bolanos 


fighter, loves to get in close and 
whale away with both fists. 

Certainly the winner of the 
Chavez -Davis fight would be a 
worthy opponent for Ike Wil- 
liams. 

Matchmaker Babe McCoy has 
announced that he has a brace 
of excellent preliminaries pre- 
ceding the main event. t 


COWBOY FIESTA 

{The Shirts and Skirts Square 

^Dancing Club staged a big in- 

] vitational dance August 19 at : 

I Plummer's Park, to which over | 

150 were invited. The affair was 

invitational. 

I The dance featured live West- 
ern music and dancers wore cow- 
^ boy and gingham costumes. 
i Plummer's Park is located at 
7377 Santa Monica boulevard. 


For use in salads or other un- 
cooked foods, green pppers may 
be frozen without preheating, the 
specialists say. They are crisper 
that wav. 


.'^■■-*, 



'l?acingatffe'Fe5(^ 


N To many motorboat enthuaasta^ 

the annual 90-mile Gold Cup 

Race on the Detroit River is 

*Snotorboat racing at its best^ 1 

II 




W hbloeyatrtg^ggg fr 

Hin aid HiH^i'^t?^ 
be^ you win any gold - 
racing cups, but it will ^ 
win the praise of your I 
friends! Treat them to 


the mellow goodness of 
"whiskey at it» bcst^ A 




m% Oralfi Neutral SpMU 
SIMON LEV! COMPANY, LTD— DISTHiauT0«S--t.O6 ANQELE8, SAN aEWKARDiniO AND SAN DIEGO 


OP the floor in i 
with Enrique; 
denounced the C 
over Davis at 
bare -faced robbi ;y, 

John keeps Improving with 
every fight .He's a real club- 


Is first meeting 
he newspapers 
mpbell decision 
oily wood as a 


Pepperdine Now 
Training for 
Football Year 


First Southland college foot- 
ball squad to start practice. Pep- 
perdine gridders reported Thurs- 
day mcH-ning <24th) to Head 
Coach Ray Richards. 

Until this year the Waves 
played indej>endent ball but ob- 
served the Pacific Coast Confer- 
ence September 1 date for open- 
ing practice. The 1950 season, 
fifth in Pepperdine histor\'. finds 
the Waves in the California Col- 
legiate Athletic Association, 
which permitted the earlier open- 
ing date. 

Even with the early start Ray 
Richards' squad will have only 
16 practice days before it opens 
the season with a conference 
game against Cal Poly at San 
Luis Obispo on September 16. 
The following week-end the 
Waves will meet Loyola at Gil- 
more Stadium, which also will 
be the scene of four other Pep- 
perdine home games this season. 



AD. 0713 


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20— The Caliloniia Eagle, —Friday/ August 2S, 1 9S0 

SPORTS"' 

On The Turf 


Fans Rush ior Tickets to Pep, Saddler Battle 


By GEORGE A. RAMSEY 

Anderson failed to keep his 
mount. Native Bar. running 
straight soon after the start of 
last Sunday's lOlh race. 

This Sunc^ay General Manager 
Walter C. Marty announced that 
"The Mexico" will be the fea- 
ture attraction at six furlongs 
and carries an added value of 
$1,200. The nightcap will honor 
Tijuana, the race being named 
for the city. Plans are being 
made to take care of the largest 
crowd ever to visit the famous 
Caliente race .rack on Sunday. 
September 3rd. 

Fifteen races will be hold, 
three in the morning, starting- at 
11 a. m. and twelv*' in the after- 
noon, starting at 12:45. .-Mso $1.- 
000 cash door prizes will be 
given away. This will be one 
of the gala days in Old Mexico. 
At 7:4.5 dog racing will begin 
and ten races will be run. Those 
attending the horse racing will 
be admitted to the dog races 
free. Ovr $liX).000 is being spent 
into nine races a day for the hy Asst. Manager John Alessio 
rest of the season, when the I in making the Caliente course 
California Racing Board granted one of the best in the country, 
the seaside cour«*e Its request j WITH THE GREYHOUNDS at 
over night. It also came as a Caliente — ^The champion K. C. 
surpri.se to the lovers of the .Sjoss was badly beaten in the 
sport of kings as well as the | $5,000 stake last Friday night, 
horsemen. The reason given f or | A new champion was crowned 
the extra race a day was to per- , by the name of Tex's Bomb. He 
mit more two-year-old compel i- scored a decisive victory. The 
tion. Del Mar is the only track j Bomber made it a wire to wire 
in California that runs six days , win and paid $50.60. K. C. Stoss 
a week, .\ltho the County Fair at finished third. 

Pomona is also a six-day perl The main event coming is the 
week track it is not considered 
on big time. Apprentice Ray 
York loses his bug this week, 
which means that the five-pound 



GEORGE RAMSEY 

DEL MAR (Where the Surf 
Meets the Turf> — Del Mar moved 


NEW YORK.— (CNS) — Fans, 
whether pro-Pep or 'pro-Saddler 
began the "gold rush" on fight 
ducats as the IBC Tuesday placed 
the pasteboards for the third 
meeting of the two toughest 
featherweights in history, on 
sale. 

The Sept. 6 duel, with Saddler 
asking 15 per cent and Pep hook- 
ing 45 per cent, is expected to 
jam Yankee Stadium and total 


a gross of better than $300,000. ' 
Rinf[side seats are going for $20 i 
and since an appropriate sum ; 
has not been offered for TV \ 
rights, fight bugs were gobbling j 
up available seats immediately. 
Pep, training hard in Hartford ; 
Conn., seems to have forgotten \ 
that he once set the then — im- | 
possible price of $100 grand ! 
guarantee for a return fight, and 
is evidently taking advantage of i 
this opportunity to "make" the \ 


gate while the chance is goo>^ 

Saddler, mindful of th< 
championship in the blood] 
round battle of February 
1949, is keyed to tight -rope eff 
ciency for this one and ^e ma 
repeat the October. 1948 foi' 
stanza kayo of Pep's "the fir. 
knockout in Willie's career'. 

The bout marks Pep's thi 
teenth defense of the crow 
since he annexed it from Chall< 
Wright on Nov. 20, 1942. 


The Rubdown 


By BILLY YOUNG 


NEW YORK — (CNS) — With 
apologies to ALVIN MOSES 
(ANP) for whom I had intended 
dedicating this column and for 
the understanding I know he 
will have when the matter is 
known! 

SOMEBODY should get hold of 
ANDY SEMINICK ( Phillies i and 
tell him that he is neither NERO 
nor HANNIBAL (can't fiddle and 
couldn't cross the Alps with a 
team of St. Bernards!; that al- 
though people accepted some of 
the things the Phillies (and Mr. 
Sawyer) were doing to Jackie 
Robin.'wn, the evample of how 


Right From 
The Feed Box 


DEL MAR 

KING'S REWARD— Watch this 
one. 

WITCHOLLY — Short last out 


• Manny Madrid 

(Continued form Page 18 » 
ance of ex-ring star George La 
ka, the handsome Mexican la 
ihas ri.sen from a four-round pn ] 
vicious things may become Jjy4^"" box^r to » very promisin 
his (SEMNICKSi displav again^'^ main 'eventer. He had won se' 
"HANK" THOMPSON (Giants) i en straight matches before droj 
and Bill Rigney (Giants) is a PinS the nod to Barao. 
damn bad barometer! i Off his vast experience, Web< 

SINCE A columnist, perforce, figures to enter the ring a sligl 
may sometimes consider license, choice to wm Friday's matci 
we seldom wi.sh to, but will say. ,They*ll box at 137 pounds, 
here and now, and the PHILLIES Tony Smaldino and Fugie Rof 
can take it or leave it: The kind riguez meet in the six-roun 
of stuff that SEMINICK pulled semi-final at 129 pounds. Tht 
is not right; is not okay (as are regarded as two of the be 
some people would have vou ter class prospects in the lightt 
think); does not help baseball ranks hereabouts 
and in addition will do a bang 
up job of making some fans a 
lot hotter under the collar than 
they already are. BELIEVE 
THATI 

MR. JACKIE ROBINSON 

I MR. without provisions) is a 


Four-roun< 
ers. four of them, complete th| 
card for Friday. 


nor social decorum. W'e 
that. But. baseball, whirl 
(and ^'ays preaches that will or won I 
happen and what should r 
should not be done, is just a| 


gentleman. I know of few men responsible for trying to she 
who would or could have taken players like SEMINICK that pe<| 
the abuse — ^for. remember, the pie are people, as it is just 
whole story never did get out — fiably i?) trying to attempt t| 
and if you heard it you would .show that the Negro in baseba 
be angrier than a cat scratching must be careful! Well, you ma 
on a cement ba.sement and take that belief with a grain c| 
wartner than a Youngstown coke salt! 
oven. However. SEMINICK nor — 


big $10,000 handicap when K. C. 
Stoss will seek revenge. 

Altho Sure Profit and his luck 
will l)e pitching for the Pot of 


go back. 

JADE C. About ready for a ! the Phillies need get the idea' Green peppers — if they ari 

win. that Negroes are in baseball to firm, ciisp arvd thick -walled — arl 

WAR B.\M JR. — Stumbled and I help inflate the biased balloon excellent for home-freezing, sp**! 

lost all chances. r*' dislike and contempt. Base- cialists of the U. S. Deparlmen| 

YUMA CHIEF Just missed go | hall is no school for mannerisms of Agriculture report. 

back. 


MISS CLIPPETTE— Waiting for 
a spot. 

BLUE CHERUB— Mile or over, 
allowance that an apprentice has (-j^,^, ^p^eral Manager William! CALIQUE III — Mv special 
for one year after he rules his i ,gj,,, <-,,), jp^ is arranging a ."510.- ' money from home. 

000 match race between K. C.\ JUSTA SHOWER — A real 
Stoss and Real Huntsman, the goodie. 

BE SURE NOW— Fast sprinter 
get yours. 

B.CrS.ARD. In plenty trouble in 
stake. 

ON TO VICTORY— To much 


first winner is cancelled 
The crowd for the first 23 days 


of racing was 199.172. The same j ^^^^p^^^ ^j ^^^^ ^.^^^ j,^^ ^^^^ 


period last year the total was 
222.000. The mutuel handle for 
the same period is $12,036,820. 
The handle for the same time 
last last year was $13.1.54.7r)7. 
Both handle and attendance is 
slightly off. The feature attrac- 
tion for the weekend will be the 
La Joila Handicap for three-year- 
olds and upwards at one mile 
tvith an adde<l value of $10,000. 
The fourth Charity Day of the 
season was held on Monday. 

CALIENTE. OLD MEXICO— 
Wee Willie Shoemaker, one of 
America's leading jockey's came 
back to where he started and 
booted his first mount of the 
day to victory. It was the odds 
on favorite, Pam's Regards, a 


this summer. 

Special events nights for Negro 
organizations is making a big 
hit with the fans. It is held ever\' 
Wednesday night. Negro 
night was the feature 
Wednesday night. 


press weight last out. 


la: 


Lake Shore Beach at 
! Elsinore Ready for 
I Labor Day Crowds 

; With the glorious Labor Day 
i Holiday in the offing it was an- 
I nounced this week the greatest 
j roundup in sq-vfare dancing ever 


maiden two-year-old, who scored | to be held will be staged at 

by three Ingths paying in the j Lake Shore Beach, one mile from i made up lots of ground 


CALIENTE, OLD MEXICO 

SIR REGF:R a good maiden. 

FIRO SAHIB— Can run get 
vours. 

HARD TWIST— Raced wide in 
last race. 

BLUE BROOK — Beaten a nose. 

DOITBLE REGRET— Off badd 
go back. 

LEATRICEM.\X— Stick to this 
one. 

BOND MARKET— Next out. 

VAIN COUSIN— Mile or over. 

ZALAMERO^— Getting good 
watch action. 

KING ELDER — Blocked but 


of El.sjnore. Saturday 
2. and Monday, Sept. 4, 
(Labor Day). 
Attorney Charles Darden. who 

for 


mutuels $3.00. He accepted three I^^^ pj^^ 

mounts for the dav but the other „^ . ' ^^ , nr^^^^,, o„^t 

, ., . . . . .. „„ Sept. 2. and Monday, Sept 

two failed to get in the money. ^ .7- k 

The up - and - coming Ap- 
prentice C. R. Webb made over 
7,000 lovers of the sport of kings j j^^^g^eg ^^^ o^jy property 

take notice as he racked up five ■ t ■ ti^i • ^ u 

• * • n » uu-.-^ ,. ,. ^„ Negroes on Lake Elsinore beach, 
VK-tories. Best exhibition was on , '^ 

Cool Breeze in the lllh race and made the announcement this 
Countess Sal in the last. In these | week. He sajd that there would 
two races he rode like an Earl 1 be a matinee dinner square 
Sande or a Snapper C:arri.son ^,^^^p from 2 to .5 p. m. Satur- 
gaining the victorv bv the short- ; . . - , . .• r ^^^ 

est of noses. His other wins were | d^>'- ^»»^ i''^^ ^^^'^ ^'"^^ f^^"'"^ 
Ahorita in the fourth, who paid i '" between 5 p. m. and 8:30 p. m. 
$16.40. Rala in the fifth paying I Saturday night with the dancers 
$8.00 and Malte Se Flag in the , fully warmed up W. L. Hutcher- 
ninth paying $6. SO. Cool Breeze son, one of the top callers in 
backers received $10.60 and Southern California, will again 

un- 


WING AROUND— Ready for a 
killing, 

BIG FROST— Longshot special. 

HOPES HIGH Tired in last 
twenty yard.s. 

GREYHOUNDS AT CALIENTE 

SIS LOU. 


Countess Sal paid $n.60. 

TKe daily-double combination 
of Other Route, winner of the 
second race, and Soonuseeme. 
victor of the third, paid $90.60. 


do his stuff from 8:30 p.m 
til the wee hours. 

There'll be real western music 
for the Square dances and dur- 
ing the day dinner will be 


While the Quniela holders of ; served. Monday night the big 


and Pxecipitou.s, 
in that order re- 


Cotrntess Sal 
who finished 
ceived $50^. 

The stewards suspended Ap- 
prentice A. L. Anderson for ten 
days when they charged that 


dance will start at 1 p. m. and 
wind up at 4 p. m. sharp allow- 
ing persons attending from Los 
Angeles and bther towns plenty 
time to get home before mid- 
night. 


/ 


SUGAR ANN. 

KEY NOfE. 

LEROY. 

DILLARD. 

LITTLE BITS. 

SEARS. 

SURE PROFIT. 

DELPHA. 

LUKE EASTER. 

WILLIE STEELE. , 

COOPER. 

MY TAT. 

These dogs are fit and ready 
to win and come from the best 
kennels. ' 


Eyes Examined, Glasses Fitted 

Dr. S. S. Browiv 

OPTOMETRIST 

4315 So. Central Avenue 
IMS Ang-eles 11, California 

Telephone: CEntury 2-6289 


BE 4171 HL l\FR4RED 

AUTO-BAKE ENAMELING 



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Year to Pay— ]^o Money Down 

No Payment for 30 Days 
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Friday. Amgrnst 25. 1950— The CdMorma Ea^le— 21 


• MUSIC 


DRAMA 


ART * 


Hawauan Music 
In Exposition 
Park Sunday 

An all-Hawaiian program will 
be featured at Elxpositon Park's 
Community Sing this Sunday 
• Aug. 27) from 3 to 5 p.m. The 
Sing, to be directed by Winn Has- 
lett, with Constance Johnson ac- 
companying, will be given at the 
bandstand located on the North 
Drive, between the Coliseum and 
County Museum in Exposition 
Park. 

The pteg i om, produced by 
Oaeil Plosse of Santa Monica. 
vHll feature dancing, music by 
the "Pacific Serenaders" and the 
William* Trio, and various 
norelty acts in keeping with the 
Hawaiian atmosphere. 

The Exposition Park Commu- 
nity Sing is open to the public 
without charge as part of the 
city Bureau of Music's "More 
Music for More People" project. 


Miriam Molin 
Young Pianist 
In Recital 


Miriam Molin, young modem 
concert pianist, is one of the 
first features on Los Angeles' fall 
musical season as she prepares 
\ for an appearance at the Wil- 
shire Ebell Theater Sept. 24. Her 
I (Program will be highlighted by 
the introduction of Ernst Kren- 
ek's "George Washington Varia- 
tions/' written for and dedicated 
to Miss Molin by the composer 
early this year. 
Miss Molin gave successful 
-recitals in many California cities 
1 before leaving for New York for 
I additional studies at the Juil- 
'■ Hard School of Music in New 
York City. While there, she was 
the only student tutored by Wal- 
ter Hendl, formerly associate I 
conductor of the New York Phil- i 
harmonic-Symphony and now . 
\ permanent conductor of the Dal- , 
: las. Texas, Symphony. | 


Reher Ensemble Concert Sunday 'Piano Concerto 

For Four Hands 
Waxed By Duo 


Music by Paul Hindemith and 
Mario Castelnuovo-Tedesco will 
be performed by the Reher En- 
semble at the Los Angeles Coun- 
ty Museum in Exposition Park 
on Sunday afternoon, August 27, 
at 3 o'clock. 

Feature of the concert, in ,the 
current ConteJutWiwary *"'^' **'"** 
series. wiU be the Sonata foe Vi- 
ola and^jCUlo in C Minor. Op. 
144 (lasO). by BCario Costdnao- 


Way Out West 


By THE WESTEBNER 

Our train was held at a little 
town in northern California and 
stood besides a long freight 
train on another track. This is 
the fruit and vegetable gather- 
ing season and there were an 
assortment of men and boys, 
whites, Negroes, Mexicans sitting 
in the empty box cars as guests 
of the railroads. Tramps or ho- 
boes we used lo call them, but 
now they are classed as itinerant 
workers. 

We used to ease up somewhat 
on the immigration law so thou- 
sands of them could come over 
to supply the great need for help 
but it was a big job to get them 
to return to their homes below 
the border and it was feared that 
they would become a relief bur- 
den as work began to get slack. 
We began then to call them 
tramps and undesirables who 
were apt to cause trouble. 
Like the South 

California is no different from 
the South in this respect. Some 
sections forbid Negroes from liv- 
ing anywheer near and visitors 
passing through were often the 
victims 6f humiliating treatment. 
but when the cotton needed 
chopping and with the coming 
of the cotton picking season. 
they were sought after and the 
more liberal towns were flooded 
with agents and those offering 
good times and wages in these 
places where they were consid- 
ered unwelcome, where while 
they were in demand, they were 
given the run of the town, so to 
speak. 

Among these men in the box 
COTS was a Negro boy. a teen- 
ager sitting off to himself while 
he plunked owoy on his ukelele. 
I decided to speak to him. He 
was Tery polite and pleasant 
and told me his lUMne was in 
Laredo. '«3f down on the Texas 
border. 1 is is not far from 
Cipa Diaz n Old Mexico where 
we used t go on Sunday with 
other thou, mds to see fake bull 
fights. 

The boy said he was headed 
for the big produce couittry 
around Fresno wheer he had 
heard there was big money. I 
asked if he attended school but 
he had graduated this spring 
and finding nothing in South 
Texas to do, came west. He 
addied that his mother did not 
know wheer he was and when 
he did write her it would be 
when he had some money to 
send for he believes she could 
recover from an illness if she 
ctMild get the right kind of doc- 
tm, ■ f • - 


Like too many kids, his home 
life wasn't much and his father 
amounted to less, having left 
when he found out he had "mar- 
ried a walking drug store" as he 
put it. This may or not l>e a 
sad story. This was not a "bad 
boy." He was just looking 
around for food, shelter and a 
better chance just as you have 
done. 

Have you not read numerous 
times of boys who left home ear- 
ly and after knocking around 
here and there finally becoming 
great or wealthy? History is 
full of stories of immigrant boys 
who rode freight trains or hid 
as stowaways in the holds of 
cattle ships sailing away from 
the impoverished countries of 
Europe and have become leaders 
in finance in .America. So. we 
may hear from this boy again. 


Frayimrt Gallery 

The Fraymart Gallery, 430 N. 
La Brea avenue, announces the 
opening of an exhibit of paint- 
ings, drawings, and etchings by 
Ynez Johnston, on Friday, Sep- 
tember 1. 

There will be a preview and 
reception on Thursday, August 
31, at 8 p.m. 

Miss Johnston, a native Cali- 
fornian, has taught at the Uni- 
versity of California, Berkeley, 
for the past two years, and is 
presently studying and painting 
' in Paris. She has been the re- 
[cipient of many state and na- 
j tional awards and scholarships, 
^and is scheduled to show her 
work at the Museum of Modern 
Art's periodical "New Talent" 
show in October, at the personal 
invitation of Dr. Andrew Ritchie, 
the museums director of sculp- 
ture and painting. She is local- 
ly represented in the collections 
of Dr. William R. Valentiner, Dr. 
Leslie M. Maitland and among 
many others. 


▼o-Tedesco. The remainder of the 
program wiU include the follow- 
ing works by Paul Hindemith: 
Sonata lor Viola aiid[ Piano. Op. 
11. No. 4; Sonata for' Cello solo. 
OpL 25. No. 3; and Die Serenoden. 
Op. 35. - 

Members of the Reher Ensem- 
ble are: Sven Reher, viola; Kurt 
Reher, cello; Gordon Pope, oboe; 
Anne Sullivan Reher, piano; 
Marni Nixon, soprano. 

These weekly Sunday concerts 
are presented' in the museum's 
second floor concert hall and be- 
gin promptly at 3 p.m. 

Adfnission is free. 


Athenians 
Waistline 
Dance Tonight 

j The Athenian Social Club will 
I hold a waistline dance at the 
j Phyllis Wheatly Home. 2125 S. 
I Harvard. Friday night (tonight). 
I Dancing will begin at 8 p.m. 

I Admission will be by donation, 
each patron paying two cents an 
inch on a waistline basis. 


Free Fibn Tour 
Of National 
Parks Friday 

A tour of the Western National 
Parks of the Continental Divide 
will be presented at the Los An- 
geles County Museum in Expo- 
sition Park, Friday evening, 
August 25, at 8 o'clock. 

Two films. **Tellowstone and 
the Grand Tetons" and "Glacier 
Park and the Canodion Roddes.** 
shoir the Torious aspects of those 
national parks. The last two 
films will be "Betum of the 
Pronghom" and "Three Little 
Bruins in the Woods~ since the 
national parks are the refuge 
and home of our wildlife. These 
filnu show the necessity for the 
core and peri>etuation of thi» 
wUdliie. 

The films are shown in the 
museum's second floor lecture 
hall. Admission is free. 


Pianists Arthur Gold and Rob- 
ert ^iidale make their Columbia. 
Masteirworks debut with their re- 
cording of the Paul Bowles Con- 
certo for Two Pianos, Winds 
and Percussion, which waa writ- 
ten especially for them. 

Bowles, composer, music critfc 
short story writer and novelist, 
was commissioned to write the 
Concerto in 1947. The compoeer 
has scored his Concerto for such 
nnn s n al percussion instruments 
as a milk bottle and a cigar best 

Featured oboist in the ensem- 
ble, incidentally, is Columbia's 
versatile Mitch Miller. 


CYO Program In 
Hollywood Bowl 
Is Cancelled 


Owing to circumstances be- 
yond control, the planned revue, 
"A Night of Music," which was 
to have been presented in the 
Hollv-wood Bowl on September 
23rd, for the benefit of CYO set- 
tlement houses and .centers, has 
been cancelled for this vear. 



ASP Protest 
Franco Group 
In H wood Bowl 


On .August 24! at the Holly- i 
wood Bowl, a group of 60 singers '■. 
and dancers from Madrid, called | 
Cora Y Danyas, made their ap- ! 
pearance under the leadership 
of Jose Iturbi. 

This groiip composed of emis- 
saries of Franco, is now rouring I 
the^Americas with the blessing I 
of Spain's oppressor. The app«^ar- i 
ances have led to hot demonst;-a- 
tions in Latin American coun- j 
tries. The visit of this "cultural 
group" has evidently been care- 
fully timed to coincide with the j 
current drive to float a loan in 
order to bolster Franco's totter- i 
ing regime and also to have j 
Fascist Spain admitted a mem- | 
ber of the United Nations. I 

Lovers of Democracy, people in 
all walks of life, ought to recog- ' 
niz^ these machinations for | 
what they are and protest 
against them in the strongest j 
possible terms, says the Arts, | 
Sciences and Professions Council. 
Write or telephone the Holly- 
wood Bowl Association and voice 
your indignation. Make . your 
protest count. 


Spiritual Gospel 
Singing Festival 
At Grant Chapel 


If you like good, spiritual gos- 
pel singing — attend the festival 
of song featuring the famous 
Simmons-Akers singers, Friday 
night. August 25. at S p.m. at 
Grant Chapel A. M. E. Church, 
located at 106th Street and 
Compton Avenue. 


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*XIITEST MSH** lit the 48th Annual Convention of the Inter- 
national Stewards' and Caterers' Association, which meets 
at the Ambassador Hotel in Los Angeles, August 27-31, will 
be lovely Doris Martin, show here surrounded by some of 
the goooies which will be consurned by the epicures. Doris 
will reign as Queen at the meetting. (Yes, she can cook, 
too.) 


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22— The Califeniia Eagle, —Friday, August 25, 1950 


Socialiting With 



Vivian D. Johnson 


(Continued from Page 10) 
the old" was tne main highlight. 

NEWLY FORMED PAN -HEL- 
LENIC COUNCIL entertained all 
Greeks in grand style on oMn- 
day of this week, at spacious 
Elysian Park picnic grounds and 
recreation lodge. The occasion 
was to honor visitors of A Phi A 
frat and Delta sorority as part 
of the social activity to be in- 
cluded in their respective con- 
vention programs. The affair 
was a real success, western 
style, with square dancing as a 
real "fun" part of the evening. 

Jester Harrison led communitT 
singing and octed as master of 
ceremonies for port of the pro- 
gram on which eoch of the soror- 
ities and frotemities of the city 
genre a number. Big wheels of 
A Phi A and DST were intro- 
duced and praised for their fine 
contributions of service to their 
respective organizotioas. There 
realfv should be more get-to- 
gethers like this one where all 
"Greeks greet each other." 

AN INVITATION IS EXTEND- 
ED to the public to attend the 
garden reception which is to be 
given by A Phi A fraternity, hon- 
oring their guests and delegates 
for their third far western re- 
gional convention on Sunday, 
August 27. The lovely Country 
Club drive residence of Mr. and 
Mrs. Dewey D. Davidson will be 
the setting for this affair. Other 
social activities include the third 
annual far western regional for- 
mal dance to be held at the Roy- 
al Palms Hotel on Saturday (to- 
morrow). A brunch to be given 
by the local Alpha wives for vis- 
iting Alpha wives will be held 
the earlier part of the day at the 
home of Georgia Payton. Here's 
wishing a Successful regional 
meet to an organization that is 
very near tops in popularity. 
And HcqjpT. HappT Crowds 

A VERY POPULAR social club 
around town, uniquely called 
the "Merry-Go-Rounders" held a 
beach outing about two weeks 
past at beautiful Playa Del Rey. 
The members and their company 
were present and enjoyed a 
wonderful evening, with food, 
drink and sand as feature at- 
tractions. 

PATIO PARTIES AND OUT- 
DOOR ENTERTAINMENTS seem 
to be ever popular this season. 
Dancing under xhe stars, and 
lounging in comfortable patio 
furniture is really Relaxing ac- 
tivity. 

Sunday. August 20, found gra- 
cious Thomasina Ayres enter- 
taining in royal fashion with the 
type of activity just mentioned. 
The affair was a successful en- 
d4.vor on the part of the host- 
ess to bring together her many 
friends for an evening's enter- 
tainment. The lovely patio and 
gardens of the hostess' god-par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Josh- 
ua was the setting. A tasty re- 
past was served. 

The guests in attendance were 
many which included such per- 
sonalities as William Kay, Dun- 
can Osborne. Elvira Redd, Lou- 
i.se and Corny Anderson. Mrs. 
Lulu Evans, Atty. Leo Vranton. 
Percy Laws, Merle Ross of To- 
peka, Kans., Atty. Edward Mad- 
dox. Ethelene Smith. 

Dr. and Mrs. Oliver Odum. 
Beckr and William Farrington. 
Dorothy Fitzgerald and Ralph 
Wright Milton Smith and Joyce 
Robinson. Atty. Thomas New- 
some, Bob Irvin, Betty Thomp- 
son. Shirley Spencer and Hoy- 
worth Brarey. Nellie Becker, 
Yvonne Cole and Howell Trip- 
left, Phil Carter, artist, Calvin 
Boiley* Credg ond Dorothy. Lasha, 
Mattie Eakers, Lenecia Boggs, 
and Johnny Weems, Morrisontine 
and Lawman Boykin, Theo and 
B«o Aoimons of Santo Ana; Mel- 
vin Embree, Edgar Mitchell, Lon- 
nie White ond Doris Botes, ond 
aot to iMTve out yours truly. 

I'M VERY SURE THAT THE 
happy, happy crowds will gath- 
er: At the El Sombrero Club 
come Thursday, August 31, when 
the Scrollers of Kappa frat will 
play hoits to their many friends 
at. the third annual Red and 


White Danve. Invites are in the 
mail. . . . When Omega frat pre- 
sents their "Wild West Dance" on 
Saturday (tomorrow) at Frater- 
nal Hall, 27th and San Pedro sts. 
A prize will be offered for the 
best -dressed western attire. . . . 
And a happy, happy crowd did 
gather when Mrs. Lloyd G. White 
(Lor re) of 381.7 Ferndale, played 
hostess Wednesday to a group 
of friends at an infofmal tea in 
honor of Mr. Louis Young of 
Springfield, Mass. Mrs. White 
and Mrs. Young were classmates 
at Howard University and were 
initiated into Alpha Kappa Al- 
pha sorority around the same 
time while attending the uni- 
versity. 

Personolities in the News 

WELL, HERE IT IS. the whats, 
whys and whails of people and 
such, their sayings and doings 
of the past weeks .... 

Dell Green, USC student, tells 
that he's dividing his time be- 
tween working for the Central 
Branch of Western Auto and be- 
ing a week-end beachcomber be- 
yond the border, (i.e. Ensenada 
and other points south) . . . . 
About one of the nicest people 
I know is Dorothy Jenkins; 
hadn't seen Dorothy for a month 
of Sundays until Monday at the 
Pan-Hell outing when I looked 
up and saw her flashing her 
charming smile. 

Glad to see her back on the 

scenes Maethilde Kenner, 

Crop and Tail member, was also 
on the scene. . . . Irving Smith, 
popular photographer around 
town and wife E>oris entertained 
Sunday past in grand style with 
barbecue and all the trimmings. 
The guest — Wardell Gray, of mu- 
sical fame, and model Dorothy 
Duvall. . . . Speaking of War- 
dell. he appeared on the Gene 
Norman radio show Tuesday 
night, 'round about 11 p.m. 

A very entertaining interriew. 
for Gene is really one of War- 
den's most enttiusiastic fans. . . . 
Incidentally, Count Bosie and 
his sextet opened ot the Orphe- 
vun Theatre for one week's en- 
gagement Thursday. . . . Under- 
stand that Marion and Lerert 
Patterson took o Cotolino trip 
Sunday, and spent a very enjoy- 
able day. ... A most hilarious 
threesome was Petey Bradford, 
Mcoilyn McNeil, and yours tru- 
ly, when winding through the 
Elysian Park hills fother Mon- 
day night trying to locate the 
Pan -Hellenic affoir. 

And did we get lost, as did 
many others. . . . Seen departing 
from the swank Milomo one 
night was Lonnie White and 
Doris Bates. . . . Received a post 
card from Danny Mabry. who 
spent the past week-end in Lake 
Elsinore. With the last line, 
making deadline, may I say re- 
member my number for your so- 
cial news, AD. 1-6215. ... Til 

next time. . . .V. 

• • * 

Angelenos at the Delta con- 
vention socials in Berkeley . . . 
non-sorors Paulette Coleman, 
Morgan Matthews, Arthur Lew- 
is, Horace Griffin. Bernice Bar- 
num. Bill and Harold Scott, 
Jewell Lockett, Lionel Cade, Phy- 
llis Scott, Hortense Hudson, and 
Jimmy Jones. 

* * • ' 
Prominent Howardites in town 

for confab . . . beauteous Jean 
Noble, Aurelia Parker, Pat Ro- 
bers (Associate- Director of the 
American Council ,on Human 
Rights), Alberta White, Haskell 
Humes, Emerson Knighten. 


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A HAT and bag to wear with summer cottons and fall suits. Both are 
crocheted in an attractive group stitch. The hat has a small peak 
in the back with a contrasting: color ribbon drawn through to make it fit 
snugly. The bag, shaped like a Grecian urn, is clasped by a narrow silver 
bracelet. For free instructions write to the Home Sewing Department 
of this newspaper requesting pattern No. PC 4940X. 


Jacksonville, Fla., FolkVisiting in Los Angeles 


Mrs. Rosa Pleasant, outstand- 
ing civic worker and society fig- 
ure of Jacksonville, Fla., her 
daughter, Mrs. Hazel Lillien- 
thal, and granddaughter Rose- 
mary are the guests of Mrs. 
Genie Robinson and Mrs. Lillian 
Branham of E. 50th place, prom- 
inent members of the Neighbor- 
hood Community Church. 

Incidentally, Dr. H. Mansfield 
Collins, the minister of Neigh- 
borhood church, was a close 
friend of the Pleasant family 
during his pastorate of the his- 
toric Mt. Zlon A. M. E. Church 
of Jacksonville: Accompanying 
Mrs. Pleasant, her daughter. Mrs. 
Lillienthal and Rosemary is Mrs. 
Anna McQueen, also of Jackson- 
ville, and a popular matron of 
that city. 

The party, after leaving the 
deep south, spent a brief period 
at Salt Lake City, Utah, where 
they viewed the sights and were 
lavishly entertained by friends 
after which they journeyed to 
Denver, Colo., to attend the 
Grand Encampment of the Amer- 
ican Woodmen, to which Mrs. 
Lillienthal was the official dele- 
gate representing the Woodmen 
of her home city. They will re- 
main in Los Angeles until Sat- 
urday and then proceed to San 
Francisco, Chicago, New York 
City and thence to Jacksonville. 

Monday night the visitors were 
the guests of Dr. and Mrs. 
Charles Satchell Morris II, and 
the Rev. Thomas P. Moss, youth- 
ful pastor of the Nev Zion Bap- 
tist Church, on a motor trip 
through Beverly Hills and Hol- 
lywood. Dr. Morris formerly was 
the pastor of the Bethel Baptist 
Institutional Church of Jackson- 
ville, and during their residence 
in that city he and Mrs. Morris 
were frequent guests in the 
Pleasants' home. 

Wednesday he and Mrs. Mor- 
ris and the Rev. Moss were hosts 
at dinner at the Farmers Mar- 
ket and motored their friends to 
Santa Monica and other nearby 
points of interest. Sharing the 
spotlight during the week were 
Bishop and Mrs. Carey A. Gibbs 
of the A. M. E. Church. He and 


, Dr. Morris were feliow pastors 
! in Jacksonville while his rela- 
tionship to the Pleasant family 
has extended over the years. Nu- 
merous other courtesies were ex- 
tended the Florida visitors. 


Eastern Visitors 
Leave For Home 


Dr. and Mrs. C. S. Long. Jr., of 
Jacksonville, Fla., and Cincin- 
nati, Ohio, have concluded a ga- 
la vacation with their mother 
and aunt, Mrs. Genio Robinson, 
and Mrs. L. C. Branner, 1668 East 
50th Place. 

Friends who made their stay 
pleasant were: Mr. and Mrs. Ro- 
land Powell, Mr. and Mrs. S. 
Featherstone, Sgt. and Mrs. S. G. 
Barnes, Mr. and Mrs. St. Elmo 
Bowles, Mr. and Mrs. A. A. 
Thomas, Mr. and Mrs. Marshall 
Jones, Mrs. Ella Browning, and 
Mr. J. C. Cheeseborough. 

Places of interest they visited 
were: Forest Lawn Memorial 
Park, Knott's Berry Farm, Tia 
Juana, Mexico; Pasadena, and 
Catalina Island. En route home 
stops will be made in San Fran- 
cisco, Salt Lake City, and Chi- 
cago. 

Dr. Long is principal of the 
South Woodlawn School, Cincin- 
nati, and a member of Delta 
Gamma Lambda Chapter, Alpha 
Phi Alpha fraternity. Mrs. Long 
is a teacher in the College Park 
School, and a member of Iota 
Sigma Chapter, Delta Sigma 
Theta sorority. Both are mem- 
bers of the A. M. E. Church. 


D. R. Wong Co. 

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In The Good Old 
Summertime 



By BETTY BARCLAY 

Summertime is the time for care- 
ful selection of food and drink. Too 
heavy food should be avoided in 
hot weather. But there are many 
wholesome, appetite - appealing 
foods to tempt the palate. Not the 
least of these is the long list ot 
ready-to-eat cereals on the market. 

For at least one ot your meals 
each day sit down to a bowlful of 
crisp, crunchy cereal. (There is a . 
brand-new one which has special ' 
appeal. It -is pnffed wheat coated 
with sugar and honey.) Add to this 
one of the luscious fresh fruits 
which are flooding the market. , 
Pour on a generous amount ot milk 
and there you have it — plenty of , 
vitamins and not many calories! 

Here is a tempting hot weather ' 
menu, designed to make you feel 
refreshed despite the heat. Try it 
and see for yourself! 

Hot Day Menu 

(Breakfast. Lunch, or Supi>er!) 

Iced Fruit Juice 

Candy-coated Puffed Wheat with 

Fresh Raspberries 

Milk or Light Cream 

Raisin Bran MufTins* — Marmalade 

Hot or Iced Coffee . i 

(Milk for the Children) 

Raisin Bran Muffins* 
1 cup sifted flour 

1 teaspoons double-acting baking 

powder 

2 tablespoons sugar 
\ teaspoon salt 
% cup shortening 

1 egg, well beaten 
% cup milk 
1% cups raisin bran 

Sift flour once, measure, add bak- 
ing powder, sugar, salt, and sift 
again. Cut in shortening. Combine 
egg and milk and add all at once 
to flour mixture. To mix, draw 
spoon from side of bowl toward 
center (IS times), turning bowl 
gradually. Chop spoon through 
batter (10 times). Add raisin bran 
and mix (about 5 strokes). Turn 
into greased muffin pans, fllling 
each about % full. Bake in hot 
oven (400* F.) 20 minutes, or until 
done. Makes 8 to 10 muffins 


''Oidat 40,50,60?" 

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Forget your *<er Tbousaixls »r« peppr »t TO. Try 
■peppiug up" with Ontrei. ComaiDa tonic tor we&k. 
rundown faeilne du« solel/ to bodr't I>ck ot Inm 
which manr men and wotoen call "old." Try 
Ostrex Tooie Tablrta tor pep. yoantnr teeltiw. »hi» 
very dky. New "get acquainted" sue ofUy fiOc. 

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TO Ajaiiaf 


/ VIRGO 

Augiast 21 — September 20 

If you were born Uinder this 
sign, the sixth sign of the zo- 
diac, you are rather quiet and 
retiring in manner. You often 
fret about your health and try 
out various systems and ways of 
keeping fit even though you 
have no need of so doing. It is 
your nature to be seeking imper- 
fections in yourself, just the 
same as you do in others, and 
to set about applying corrective 
measures. 

The Virgo individuals are not 
very emotional nof sentimental 
but are very discriminative and 
fastidious in the choice of a 
loved one. In their love life, 
they may be considered rather 
cold but the feelings are pure in 
nature, and among those born i 
in this sign are to be found 
inany who are averse to marri- 
age, preferring platonic love. 

Virgo people nearly always en- 
joy good health, but they fre- 
quently imagine themselves ill 
or about to become ill, so they 
keep their medicine cabinet well 
stocked in case of need. 

For more information regard- 
jng your Horoscope, why not i 
|»Tite Prof. Herman today? 
* * * 

W. D. Dear Prof. Herman: ij 
am facing a very serious problem 
at this time and I would • like 
your advice. Will I be able to 
retain possession of my home? | 

ANSWER: A careful analysis : 
of your problem indicates to me 
that you hare been undergoing | 


HFRmfin 


lAKlMC WMSe 04ClftlO*«& 

very serious financial strain 
and are heorily in debt. How- 
ever, on improvement is indicat- 
ed in your general financial con- 
dition. If you budget your in- 
come and are willing to make 
necessary sacrifices, I feel that 
you may be able to meet the 

payments on yoiu home. 

« * * 

D. O. What American Presi- 
dent designed several buildings? 

ANSWER: Thomas Jefferson 
designed three important build- 
ings . . . Monticello, his home; 
the capitol at Richmond, and the 

University of Virginia. 

* * * 

O. B. My wife and I have been 
separated for six months. Is 
there a chance of reconciliation? 

ANSWER: My Psycho-Mental- 
ist Crystal reveals to me that 
your wife loves you deeply and 

1 feel that she would be willing 
to give your marriage another 
trial. I suggest that you go to 
her and have a confidential talk 
so that some understanding may 

be reached. 

• • • • 

N. A. Will I have to move? 
Where would I go? Do you think 
that I would be accepted in the 
housing projects? 

ANSWER: Due to the limited 
amount of space, I am only per- 
mitted to answer one question 
in the column. If you will send 
your full name, birthdate and 
address to me in core of this 
paper, I will be more than happy 
to help you. Three questions are 
answered for 25c, six for 50c, etc. 


Friday. August 25, 1950— The California Eagle— 23 


CHESS CORNER 


Cosmo, a public interracial 
club, meets Wednesdays 7:30 
pjm. at 2180 W. Adams. 

White Mates in Two 

Here's a neat invention by 
Oosterholt. White: B-QB2; Q KR; 
K-QR3. Black: P-QB3; N KR6; 
B KN8; K-Q^8. 

Last week's solution Ccorrec- 
♦ion: Black, PsK3 and 4): 1 N 
N4, P K5; 2 BR6, and if P K6; 
3 B Q3; or if 2 . . . P-K4; 3-B B8. 

USCF Investigating 
Discriminating Case 

Latest development in the na- 
tional fight led by Cosmo 
against Jim Crow in southern 
chess is a definitive statement 
against discrimination in an air 
lail letter to this columnist 
rom Paul G. Giers, president of 
?hc United States Chess Federa- 
tion. Giers wrote: 

**I was grecrtly surprised to 
hear that a colored player ap- 
parently was barred from the re- 
cent Southern Chess Association. 
Never before, to my knowledge, 
has there been discrimination 
against ony chess player becouse 
of roce, creed or color. 

"I am now endeavoring to as- 
certain the complete facts in 
this matter. When the facts have 
been obtained, our Federation 
will take whatever action is in 
order. . . . 

No Discriminotioa 

"Of course there can be, and 
must be, no discrimination in 
chess. Such practice would be 
wholly inconsistent with the 
spirit of our game, which has 
always been synonymous with 
equality and good sportsman- 
ship. This spirit of equality has 
always prevailed in all tourna-- 
ments and activities of the 
USCF, and we will exert our in- 
fluence to prevent discrimination 
of any sort." 

The SCA is not affiliated with 
the USCF, which consequently 
had no jurisdiction over the Jim 
Crow tourney. But the USCF will 
control the zonal qualifying 
tournaments for the U. S. Cham- 
pionship next year, one of which 
will be held in the south in the 
SCA's area, and we can now in- 
sist It be <^>en to colored play- 
ers. 

BkMk Plogue of Chess 
England's great player et a 


century ago, named Blackburne 
and nicknamed "the Black 
Death," here trounced the World 
Champion. 

Queen's Gambit Accepted 


Steinitz 



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State 

Traffi 

c 

Cop 

Job 


If you are between 21 and 35 
yars old, have a high school edu- 
cation or its equivalent and can 
meet crtain physical standards, 
you may qualify for a job as 
state traffic afficer, the Califor- 
nia Highway Patrol announced. 

Final date for filing applica- 
tions is Sept. 8. They may be ob- 
tained at any local department 
of employment office or the state 
personnel board's offices in 
Sacramento, Los Angeles and 
San Francisco. A written exami- 
nation will be held Oct. 7 at 
places to be announced. 



HAIR STRAIGHTENEI 

ONE APPLICATION 
KEEPS HAIR STRAIGHT 
FROM 3 U MONTHS 

Buy PERMASTIUTE at 
Dine Store -only ^2 m 


Teeh-Town Sees 
"Mo Way but" 


NEW YORK CITY— On Wed- 
nesday, August 16th members of 
Teen-Town and a Scout Group 
from Texas were greeted by Star 
Linda Darnell at the Premiere of 
20th Century Fox' stirring dram.§i 
"No Way Out", when they at- 
tended the first showing at the 
Broadway Rivoli. The Teen- 
Towners and the 46 members of 
the Scout Troop of Explorers 
Post No. 222 of San Benito, Texas 
were accompanied by Chaplain 
Nathaniel Harrington, who is in 
charge of Teen -Town Trips and 
their .Scout Leaders Jack Prentiss, 
Jimmy Taylor and Howard Cas- 
well. 

Special courtesies to the Group 
were extended through the Man- 
ager of the Rivoli Theatre, David 
Golding of 20th Century Fox' 
Publicity Department. Billy Rowe 
of the Pittsburgh Courier and 
Lou Swartz. Director gt Teen- I 
Town. After the Theater Party 
the Group enjoyed the RCA Re- ' 
union before going to the Polo ' 
Grounds where it saw the Dodg- j 
ers and the Giants in action. I 


Boy Scouts Camp 

Twenty-eight Boy Scouts and 
Explorers (senior Scouts) of Los 
Angeles and surrounding com- 
munities left Los Angeles last 
Friday for the annual KFI High 
Sierra Patrol Hike during which 
the Scouts and their leaders will 
pack into the Mt. Whitney area 
for 10 days of hiking and camp- 
ing. 

First stop was Archie Dean's 
camp in Onion Valley, where the 
hikers loaded their pack burros 
and embarked on the trail which 
will take them' to Bullfrog Lake, 
Kearsarge Pass, and Forester's 
Pass (altitude 13,000 feet and 
highest point a pack animal can 
reach) and other spots. Along 
the way the patrol will stop to 
swim and fish for the famous 
golden trout of the region and 
there was some discussion of 
scaling Mt. Whitney. The trip 
is sponsored by Earl C. Anthony, 
Inc. 


Boy Scouts Qef 
Rams Football 
Game Admission 


Boy Scouts of greater Los An- 
geles will again this year be 
guests of the Los Angeles Rams 
Football Club for the Rams home 
games, Edward Mills. Los An- 
geles Area Boy Scout Council ac- 
j tivities chairman. announced 
i this week and invitations to all 
j units in the city and surrounding 
communities have been issued 
I by the host (Los Angeles) Coun- 
j-cil. 

I Special tickets which will ad- 
j mit one advilt cmd eight Scouts 
j for the price of one general od- 
! mission hare been printed by 
ithe football club and will be 
issued through the Los Angeles 
Scout office, Mr. Mills said. 


The Los Angeles Harbor Com 
mission will be host to 1.50 South- j 
em California financial and in- 
dustrial leaders when they tour 
the city's lOO-million-dollar port i 
on Tuesday. August 29. 1950. John ' 
B. Chadwick, President of the Los ' 
Angeles Haroor Commission, an- 
nounced this week. 


MEANS 


SC>000 $T€PS 
£ACH DAY/ 


Say You Saw H in The EAGLE 



1950 STYLE 


Every evening after dark the Street Lighting Patrol of 
your City-Owned Department of Water and Power 
swings into action. Driving trucks equipped with special 
hydraulic-lift platforms, these two-man crews fan out 
into all sections of Los Angeles, checking street lamps 
and bulbs. These modern lamplighters work seven 
nights a week, all year around, helping to brighten your 
city and make streets safer to drive on. LaSt year your 
Department's Street Lighting Patrol made more than 
100,000 replacements of street lamps. 

Good lighting in your city also helps prevent crime. 
Police records indicate that many crimes of the more 
common type occur less often in well-lighted areas 
than in poorly lighted streets. 

Your lamplighters— 1950 style— are doing an impor- 
tant job for you and your city. They arc part of your 
Department's huge family of employees whose sole aim 
is to provide Los Angeles with the best possible elec- 
trical service, 'round the clock and 
throughoiit the year. 



SPECIALISTS 


SAY: 




• • . at Green's you gel the 
kind of fit your child 
needs. Plenty of room 
for irrowth with ample 
support for the bone* 'of 
the fool . . . the economy 
of crood shoes at popular 
|»rices ! 



LOS ANGELES CITY-DOWNED DEPARTMENT 

AND 



NO FEET 
ARE HARD 
TO FIT 


Tt«C THIRD 
GCNOtATION- 




Rcens 

CHILDREHS'^ 

SHOe STORCS 




(MtCEN'S WtlSNIKf 

9507 Wntliira Mvd. 

rOrii 9542 


enfiN-s 

SANTA MONICA 
315 WiUhir* Mvd. -0^ 


¥"^^9 » A--- ■■■T'l' .^ 


•1 


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] 24— The CaKfernia Eagle, —Friday, August 2S, 1950 



1^ YOUTH ACTIVITIES 1^ 


PEN PALS CORNER 

By BARBARA ANDERZA 



All the neighborhood is in a 
flutter. Why?? Well we've got 
some new neighbors. O' boy 
they're a rare kind. Suhh!!!! 
they're males, 
don't tell any- 
body . . . Went 
to Val Verde 
with St. Ode- 
lia's Chi-rho 
club. Gosh . . . 
we blew our 
tops, and had 
a swell time. 
Last Sunday 
nite there was 
a surprise par- 
ty given for Richard Hudson. 
Handsome and gruesomes pres- 
ent were: Lorraine Mouton, Carl 
Yarber, Vemice Torry, Betts Hud- 
son, Carrol CarpenterA James 
Green, Henry Kane, and Will 
Anderson. . . . All right all you 
people, you had better start 
building your arks. Carl Yarber 
is gonna flood the place with 
tears, cause Vemice Torry, his 
little sweetie pie is outa town 
. . . Happy, Happy news!! . . . 
Orville Anderson is home from 
the hospital. Just got back the 
other day. . . . Little Miss Goldie 
Toomes is vacationing on her 
granie's farm somewhere here in 
California. . . . What-sa-ma-jig- 
er's poppin since Jody Clark and 
Mary Walton have returned from 
their vacation in Washington. . . 
Did I tell ya last week that E. 
J. Simms left for Little Rock, his 
home?? If I didn't ya know it 
now. . . . 


Cut* Coupl*s 

Yvonne La Chappelle - Jimmy. 

Carmelita V a 1 a r d e-Maurice 
Flemming. 

Eleverette Stewart - Ain't got 
wind of who it is. 

Johnny S e m a n a - Beverly 
Guane. ... I think. 


X^orer Man 

Frank Kent will always be all 
the little sweet girls' lover man. 
Why. with his personality and 
good looks he can't help but be. 
This little suguh!! is 5 ft. 8, 17 
years old, and weighs about 124 
lbs. Goes to Jeff Hi, and Is in 
the market for a gal friend. 
Phone number is AD 1-2T79. 


There's quite a unique party 
being given by the Athenians 
on the 25th of this month. Here's 
'how the invitation reads. 

The Athenians Social • Club 
cordially invites you to attend 
their Waistline Dance at the 
Phyllisj \Vheatly Home, 8:00 until 
Friday, Aug. 25. Donation. . . . 
Two cents an inch. So ya see, 
if you're real fat, ya got to pay 
more. 

Nat Brown make up your mind. 
Don't take all the gals. Take 
one and be satisfied. . . . Selvia 
Norman and Jody Clark are said 
to l>e crazy about each other. 
They would like to become one 
as soon as possible. ... So Selvin 
says. 

All you -all had better hop on 
over to that fine little party to 
be given by the C.H.J.M.'s. Look 
here, they have a good-lookin 
invitation also. 

The Aloha C.H.J.M.'s Social 
Club invites you to attend their 
tropical party (South Pacific), 
Sat., Aug. 26, 1950. 866 E. 53rd 
St., 8:00 until. Donation 50c, 
stag and 75c couple. 

Peace has cometh at last. My 


little brother is gonna go with 
the National Guard folk. Don't 
ya wish"ya could have t-he same 
luck. 

Little Miss Shirley Matthews 
gave me a ring and asked me to 
reveal the following. Take a 
long breath cause it's quite 
lengthy. 

, Say!! guys and gals, there are 
hot doins down at the Central 
Play ground. For example last 
Sunday a successful swim meet 
was held. Star attraction was 
Claudine Stasher, queen, and 
also a Dixiet on T.V. every Mon- 
day nite. 

Comin real soon is a gigantic 
Dip n' Dance something you must 
attend or regret. The exact date 
will be given lateh Everyday 
that dressy guy, Dick Folder, 
acts as lifeguard. Let's go 
Drownin, huh!! . . . Girlee!! look- 
in for a ???. Well, keep an eye 
peeled for both Roger Menefield 
and Jimmy Backstrom. What's 
that ya say? Yes, boys we have 
somethin for you too. Their 
names are: Mary Hall, Gloria 
Williams and Ethel Gilham. 

The most exciting hours at the 
playground: 1:00-3:00 and 3:00 
to 5:00 (thanks a lot Shirley, 
and don't be greedy, give me 
more). 

Surprise! Miss Mary Alice Wal- 
ton is gonna write my column 
next week. Sooo put on your 
specs and give it a peek. 

Any gossip? Call the Conserv- 
atory of Gossip. CE 2-9822. Oh, 
yes, if ya have any news espe- 
cially for next week, call Mary 
Alice, AD H-2685. 


Pot U k Lunch for 
Fremoh/ Council 

Fremont Council members and 
friends enjoyed a pot-luck lunch- 
eon held Friday, August 11, in 
Roosevelt ffark. The committee 
in charge of arrangements in- 
cluded, Mmes. Nora Foss, Carl 

B. Foreman, and J. W. Collins. 
Preceding the luncheon a 

meeting wns hid presided over 
by Mrs. 0!len Searcy president 
of the Council. President of local 
units attending the luncheon in- 
cluded: Mnjes. Lawrence Tharp, 
Trinity P.T.A.; B. T. Anderson, 
Compton; Dennis Huffman, Flor- 
ence Ave.; Lester Stammer, 92nd 
St.; Ethel Webb, 102nd St.; Al- 
fred LigoB-, Wadsworth; L. L. 
Jones, Hooper Ave.; Delena Mc- 
Claster, 111 St.; Merle Rogers, 
79 St.; Floyd Swehson, Russell; 

C. J. Brown, Nevin; Louise 
Frank, Misamonte; and- Roy G 
Ayers of 49th St P.T.A. 


Business Partner 
i Wanted ' 


8«nie 


wHh knowledffe ot 
ptOMaMng tomalce 


lip bMds. Pro- 
CB. 2-MSS. 


Willowbrook 
Nursery School 

Willowbrook Cooperative Nurs- 
ery School, located in the Uni- 
tarian Church at 2936 W. Eighth 
street ,is now ready to start its 
third year of operation. 

This school, like all coopera- 
tives, is strictly non-profit and 
exercises no discrimination as to 
race, color, or creed. The direc- 
tor, Mrs. Lloyd Cadbury, is a 
fully qualified nursery school 
teacher, and conducts orienta- 
tion and education classes for 
the assisting mothers so that 
they will be equipped to handle 
the groups ot children. 

Hours are from 9-12 a.m., and 
at present there are a few va- 
cancies for fall. Ages of the 
children range from 2H to 5. 
For any further Information call 
Mrs. William M. Brown at NO. 
5956. 


Clubs Unite For 
UN Festival At 
YW, Sept. 16 


The » Steering Committee for 
fund raising at Woodlawn 
Branch YWCA, reports that 21 of 
the most outstanding clubs of 
the city have committed them- 
selves to the raising of the $1,000 
goal set for the United Nations 
Festival to be presented on the 
grounds, September 16 from 12 
to 9 p.m. 

The Famous G Club, Mrs. Ma- 
rie Deesee, president, and the 
Westemettes Riding Club, Mrs. 
Alice Mathews, representative, 
will each be depicting Mexico, 
with its colorful costumes, music, 
dancing and delectable foods; 
France, long the style center of 
the world, will be portrayed by 
Less Femmes Ajourd, Anastasia 
Brooks, chairman; China, with 
its mysterious setting, has been 
chosen by the Secret Pals, Mrs. 
Lillian Newman, directing; The 
Sarah Hunt Rogers Guild will 
bring forth with a Brazilian set- 
ting and spaghetti will be the 
main dish of the Residence Com- 
mittee, representing Italy. 

Mrs. Alberta Nailey and mem- 
bers of the Culture, Literary and 
Social Club will represent the 
good old U.S.A., with the Liter- 
ary Classic and Social Club, 
headed by Mrs. Thomas Pinch - 
back, showing themselves as the 
Americanas; Hawaii and its 
gaiety has been chosen by the 
Okletta Art and Civic Club, un- 
der the direction of Mrs. Essie 
Enox; Barbara Fleming and the 
Blazon's Social and Charity Club 
will be assisted in their repre- 
sentation of Haiti by the pres- 
ence of Africans, dressed in cos- 
tumes of their native land; Mrs. 
Dora West and members of The 
Knobby Knit Club are working 
hard to make Holland stand out 
in front and are receiving heavy 
competition from the Alvin Den- 
tal Club, Mrs. Delia McDonald, 
representative. ^ r s . Dorothy 
Howard, a member of the Wood- 
lawn Committee of Management, 
will chair the group of the Wives 
of Sigma in the representation 
of India. The A. A. S. Johnson 
Club, Philantrophistic Matrons 
and the Phy-Arts-Lit-Mor clubs 
have pledged donations. 

Other clubs, churches and in- 
terested individuals are urged to 
lend cooperation through repre- 
sentation, publicity and dona- 
tions in order to make this af- 
fair a success and to reach the 
necessary goal. Patron tickets 
may be secured from club repre- 
sentatives or at the Branch of- 
fice. 4260 Woodlawn Avenue. 


Child Labor on Farms 

The amendments to the child 
labor provisions of the Fair La- 
bor Standards Act (Federal wage 
and hour law) prohibit the em- 
ployment of children under 16 
years old on certain types of 
farms during school hours. 

This ban applies to migratory 
children as well as to local resi- 
dent children, it was pointed out 
by Charles H. Elrey, investiga- 
tion supervisor for. the Wage 
and Hour and Public Contracts 
Divisions, U. S. Department of 
Labor, in Arizona and Southern 
California. 

"The farmer himself is re- 
sponsible for compliance with 
this revised child labor provi- 
sion. He Is responsible for find- 
ing out the correct age of the 
young worker, whether hired by 
him, by labor contractors, pro- 
cessors, or others. The provision 
applies to children hired in- 
dividually or as part of a famil]^ 
group. ^ " -. 


Arabic Benefit 
For Girls Town 


Stars of the world will appear 
at the Arabic Benefit at the Ho- 
tel Alexandria ballroom. Fifth 
and Spring streets, Sunday after- 
noon and evening for the bene- 
fit ot Girls Town, formerly the 
California Prep School for Boys. 

Featured among the foreign 
stars Sheik Mar-Elia and his 
beautiful wife, Arabian dancers, 
and Ashad, the world -renowned 
Oud player, intricate Arabic mu- 
sical instrument. Others will be 
tom-tom player Sliman, Mae 
Skaff, singer, Wedad Skaff, danc- 
er, and Louis Shelaby, violinist. 

Radio and screen stars on the 
program include Don Barry, 
Rusty Nail, Slapsy Maxie, Sam 
Lewis, Jimmy Drum and Anne 
Bradley. 

EntertaiiHnent starts prompt- 
ly at 4 p.m., and continues un- 
til midnight with dancing and 
refreshments. An Arabic as- 
sembly will provide music few- 
various dance numbers. 

The benefit is sponsored by 
the Lebanese, Syrians, Palestin- 
ians and other Arabic-speaking 
people of Greater Los Angeles. 
The public is invited- Monty 
Hale, western motion picture 
star, will introduce Patty Moore 
and Ben Lessy. Principal speak- 
er will be Hugh E. Macbeth, gen- 
eral counsel for Girls Town. 


YWCA Day Camp 


The YWCA Day Camp was 
very successful this summer. 

Those girls attending were: Patsy 
Montgomery, Lela Jones, Annie 
Jones, Edna Young. Mozell^ 
Sherman. Johnnie Allen, ^aple 
Jackson, Dessie Zeater, Jean Bis- 
hop, Bette Wesson, Virginia' 
Miles, Mary Gean Walker, Gloria 
Matthews. Patsy Ann Smith, 
Thelma Wallace, Bette Dues, 
Doris Warren, Genese Jones, Jo 
Ann Milton, Juanita Caldwell, 
Wilma Pugh, Albertina Warren, 
Dorethea Weatherspoon, Sharon 
Allen, and Claudia McGrew. 

Day Camp was held every 
Wednesday and Friday. July 19 
through Aug. 11. Each Wednes- 
day the camp was held at Will 
Rogers Park where tennis classes 
were taught by Mr. MacDonald. 
Folk dancing was also featured. 

The Friday activities consisted 
of two trips to Griffith Park, a 
trip to Seal Beach and the final 
trip was to Knott's Berry Farm. 
Here the girls went sight seeing 
in Ghost Town and at lunch by 
the lake*. 

Day Camp was conducted by 
Mrs. Pearl W. Bryant with the 
assistance of Rosetta Price and 
Jackie Rambo who served as 
Program' Aides for one day and 
Helen Green who served as full 


^AY YOU SAW 
IT IN THE EAGLE 



3M NIAME STYLK 
IN STOCK 


LOW KICES— HIGH QUALITY 

raoMrr sciriCE 

(wliil« y»« wait ra. m«Ny e«sct) 

Ocwlistt* Prescriptions Accurately 
and Quickly Filled 

CREOIT AVAILAILE 

Atlas Optical Co. 

M. rnmklwn (Maurg) Uilchell 

lit W. Till Sti M t W te 317 

■vta B#wy> • Jjpoa0""~JiB rl*#ff 


Circus at YW 
Friday, for 
Young and P!d 


Members of the Young Moth- 
ers Club, Y. Madonnas, of the 
Woodlawn Branch YMCA will 
gtve proceeds from their Circus, 
Saturday, Aug. 26, from 1 to 6, 
to the Y for Nursery facilities 
and equipment. 

Talent is being donated by 
various groups to make the 
Circus a big success. Mrs. Joan 
Willis, Chairman of the Enter- 
tainment Committee reports that 
the Lauretta Butler Kiddies and 
the Covan Kiddies will be on 
hand to entertain. All who have 
seen these young troopers per- 
form know what a treat is in 
store for all attending. Past, pres- 
ent and future will be revealed 
by Swami from the Far East in 
the person of Vema Beaw. Find 
out what the future holds for 
you. Talented Frank Kent, Jr.. 
popular teen-ager will be Master 
of Ceremonies for the occasion. 

Real live animals, popcorn, 
cotton candy, hot dogs, games, 
and prizes will make the circus 
a real treat, so save this day for 
the Hopalong Cassidy set as well 
as the adults. j 

One of the many door pr'izes 
to be given away is a beautiful 
high chair dwiated by three em- 
ployes of Kunins Furniture Store, 
Ralph Knunin, John De Vol. and 
Marion "Buster" Groves. 

The Y. Madonnas is a young 
Mothers Club of the Woodlawn 
branch young adult department. 
The officers are Mrs. Gwendalyn 
Alexander, president; Mrs. Joan 
Willis, vice president, and Mrs. 
Mari(Mi Clayton, secretarj'. 

time Program Aide. Mesdames 
Addie L. Patterson, Gladys 
Knight and Christeen Lunder- 
man as adult aides. Mrs. Knight 
provided transportation for the 
Knott's Berry Farm trip. 

To all of these people we give 
a sincere thank -you for making 
our 1950 I>ay Camp such a tre- 
mendous success. 



A gum that ^ 
you^ll enjoy 



Beech-Nut Gum 



m 


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^JC* ■v*ir=-3-»^Fyv?»^>?K^T'(5vW>'; 


'VT^ir 


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Kinloch's Letteis 


(Continued from Page 9) 
just something to hang the 
blame on. If Mexican youth, as 
well as Negroes, like peg-pants, 
and if Mexican youth is less de- 
linquent than average Los An- 
geles kids it stands to reason 

that the zoot suits which theise 
Mexican kids inhabit hold no 
mystic affinity with crime. 


PROBLEMS IN MODERN LIVING 

Does one buy the Sunday fun- 
nies. . . i 

(I'll thank you if you'll set me 
right) 

. . . The first thing Saturday 
morning — 

Or is it better Friday night? 
• • • 

After San Diego's Florence 


level of the channel tnxn all 
those tears. 

• • • 

An item on the sports page 
quotes the trainer of a champion 
racehorse as saying that there 
were two things his protege 
loved to do: run and eat. He 
added that he allowed him all 
of the latter that he wanted. 
That's like putting a la carte be- 
fore the horse. 

• • « 

Little David, age four and one- 
half, is emerging from the "cat 
period," in which everything he 
does, says or thinks is cat-like. 
He meows, has "paws," threatens 
to scratch everyone and calls 
himself David Cat. 

He is now entering the "cow- 
boy period," complete with guns. 


-,. , . •'^" ., T ^ J w five gallon hat, boots and shouts 

Chadwick recently completed her ^^ .,f,jj ^^^^ ^^^^,„ 

successful swim of the English 

Channel, three other aspirants 


The transition period of half- 
cat, half -cowboy can best be de- 
scribed as Hopalong Cat-Kitty. 
« « • 

It was inevitable that local 


AUGUST SALE 

LMlies' and Gents' Tmiloring 
NE¥fEST FASHIONS 


were lifted out of the water sob 

bing. according to reports. The 

geodedic societies of England 

and France no doubt recorded 

the subsequent rise in the water i theaters would sooner or later 

I feature the following double 

feature program: 
"The Big Lift" 

"The Big Hangover." 

« • • 

Having just seen the latest 
Joan Crawford film opus, I won- 
der why the movie censors didn't 
change the title to "The Darned 
Don't Cry." 

« • • 

The theater section tells of the 
successful re- issue <rf Maria 
Montez's "Arabian Nights" and 
"Sudan." In Los Angeles tl^is 
campaign was instituted at the 
height of the recent convention 
of the Arabic Order of Shrineifs, 
including the delegation from 
the Sudan Temple. 



"Yoa furnish yoor own doth" 


3500 


We Make Hi«rh Class Suits 

Ladies' or Gents' 

Gabardines — Worsteds — 

Flannels 
ALL CUB OWN CLOl H 

S49.50 

STATE TAILORS 

Worimansiilp'' 
TV. S4S5 


tkc S«reei from 
8«n«ier'« 


Have you noticed on the mag- 


BOOKS & 
AUTHORS 

By the middle of August sum- 
mer has been with us a long 
time and what is popularly 
known as the "dog days" have 
set in. Many people are home 
from vacation trips, but not as 
yet ready to face the challenge 
of autumn. It is a time for 
shady gardens, cool drinks, and 
booksi that are entertaining but 
not too important. In keeping i 
with the time of year your pub- | 
lie library offers a list of books | 
that are guaranteed to hold your j 
attention on the hottest of hot j 
days and at the same time not 
to uplift you unduly, help you 
to be anything other than your 
everyday self, or solve a single 
problem of any sort. 
• * * 

MINK ON WEEKDAYS, by Feli- 
cia Lamport. 

Life in a fabulously wealthy 
New York family is depicted by 
the pleasantly acid pen of the 
younger of two sisters who were 
brought up in a series of rather 
weird educational experiments 
extending all over the world, de- 
pending on the moods of a de- 
lightfully changeable mother. 
The girls were surrounded by an 
odd assortment of attendants, in- 
cluding a French nurse, a Ger- 
man governess, a Japanese but- 
ler named Joe. and numerous 
maids, all size 16 ( to fit avail- 
able uniforms). Luckily the fa- 
ther was as level-headed as he 
was patient, and he intervened 
whenever things became too hec- 
tic. The famous authSr F. Scott 
Fitzgerald once descril>ed the 
very rich as being' different from 
the rest of us; but this family 
you will find warm and human 
in every respect. 

• 


Friday. Ansfiist 25. 1950— The Caiforaia 


A LEUER TO YOU FROM 
MRS. WIUIE McGEE 


Ded!^ Friends: 


..-^ 


i 


For five Tears I bare been doing oil I can to sore my bns- 
bcmd. And cdl that time, the Civil Bights Congress bos been doing 
ererything they can. too. day and night, to help me. 

Like my husband said. •X>nly God knows my heart how 
thankful 1 am to be olive." Well, that's how I feel obeut OvU 
Rights Congress. 

So much money bos been spent the last five years fighting 
for my husband, you can't imagine how much it is. Mr. Patterson 
olwoys tells me money will never stand in the way, Rosolee. Peo- 
ple in America and oU over the world mode up their »«i«d WiBie 
McGee must not die. 

Now. we got till October when Willie's cose romcs to the court. 
Civil Bights Congress must hare money for oil the lawyers, and 
especially investigators. 

If all the fine people all over who sent telegroau ond letters 
to the Governor would moke a contribution of Just a few doUors. 
for my husband's life, ini be fine. There was 15.334 telegrams 
and letters. Governor Wright himself said. Then CivU Bights Con- 
gress could open up UMrt jail and make McGee a free man. The 
children miss him so mudi. » 

Ifs the life of one man. But ifs the fight for alL Thanks to 
the whole world for irbat you did for me so Ua. 

BOSALEE McCEE. 

P.S.: Send your contribution t^ Mrs. Beaolee McGee. CivU 
Bights Congress. 23 W. 26th Street New Toric 10, N. T. Thanks to 
oil ogoin. 


Mrs. B osol ee McGee 

Civil Bights Congress "^^ 

23 W. 26th St. 

New York 10. N. T. 

Deor Mrs. McGee: 

I wont to help you and the Civil Bights 
husband from o "legal lynching." 

I am enclosing o contribution of S 
legal fees and inve s tig a tion costs. 

NAME ..„ 

ADI»ESS _ ' 

cmr „ -..-Zooe state 


yowr 


to help with 


^ipr Su^.«^In?l;T..^^i'^.f^^t PROTOCOL AND THE PEABOD 
cover this month has a bathing 


beauty in full color? 

Although the radio commenl- 
tators are all very- hostile toward 
Jacob Malik, they still refer to 
him as the August president Of 
the Security Council 


A Guide to the Soviet 

(Continued from Page 7) ' go into operation began to sup- 

000 people, and in which Ameri- Ply current to Moscow in 1922. 

can relief supplies played a com- 1" that year also, the first Soviet 

mendable role. airplane was built and the first 

With industrv shared between automobile assembled out of im- 


Say You Saw 
It in the EAGLE 



WOMEN OVER 40 

Fm» Tk* CKanc* With 
A BriyhtM- Outlook 

■worn Iwt ho » t sBd fasfly Mf* ha 
<*i"t«rbc4 hr %h* BiwrmMc w%, Ua 
tml-timmd, i anr tm ii aarf irntaUa. 



» mrdp tm *p» "). 


the city to more rural surround 
ings will especially enjoy their 
experiences. 

• • • 

SUGHTLY COOLER IN THE 
SUBURBS, by C. B. Palmer. 
The author pokes mild fun at 
his ups and downs as a typical 
suburbanite, his attempts at be- 
ing handy around the house, his 
annual struggle with the gar- 
den, the Saturday shopping rou- 
tine, and all the other every- 
day adventures that are familiar 
to most of us. A nice light touch 
is preserved throughout. 


DIAMONDS 

IN YOUR 

HAIR 


Tou can make your dull, 
dry, hsrd-to-mansge hnir 
sparkle Ukc diamonds! Vm 
Pluko Hair Dressing and sec 
how it bringa out higUights. 
With Pluko your hair looka 
softer, longer, sUkicr — be- 
so easy to 


lES, by Harriet P. Micocci. 

A young couple, both em- - .,»04./-.* .,. 

ployed in the State Department, P^^ate and Socialist forms of Ported parts. Cost accountmg be- 
found Washingfon life so com- production, and the private- San to be mtroduced m _m- 
Rjexthat they bought a ver>-run' holding form of agriculture dustry. Farming began to pro- 
down farm 30 miles away and scarcely touched. Soviet economy gress from the ancient three-field 
tried to run it on weekends Be- showed a diversity of economic system, under which fully half 
ginning with chickens, they systems. Lenin described Russia ^^^ available land was left fal- 
eventually added a cat. a dog. as having no less than five, ^o^'- ^^ * modem crop rotation 
several goats, and a cow. Their First there was socialism, in system. 

various misadventures are hu-i heavy industry and transport.. The bulk of the rise in em- 
morously told and anyone who i Then there was state capitalism plov-ment and output after the 
plans eventually to move out of ^concessions rented to foreign first year of the New Economic 

concerns). Private capitalisni al- Policy was ifccounted by govern- 
so existed. So did small com- ™*n owned plants. They were 
modity production (production centrally directed through a Su- 
for the market without the em- preme Council of National Econ- 
ployment of paid laborers), omy set up in December of 1917. 
Finally, there was subsistence After 1921, they were centrally 
farming. But plans went ahead i planned by the State Planning 
for the expansion of socialism to j Commission. They w«-e thus 
include society as a whole. , able to make more efficient and 

The first <rf the famous Soviet economical use of materials, 
plans was adof ted as far back ^«1 and labor. Thus, private en- 
as 1920 under most dramatic and terprise became a less important 
disheartening circumstances. The factor in the economy ev^ be- 
Eighth Congress of Soviets had fore the government, confident" 
convened in Moscow, the dele- that the working class had mas- 
gates sitting in their boots and tered Socialist operation <rf in- 
overcoats, as > there was not dustry, began closing down the 
enough fuel in the capital to NEP men, as the new entrepre- 
heat a hall for the meeting of "curs were called, 
th highest body of government! \ In foreign affairs, 1922 saw 
Before them hung a huge map the breaking of the diplomatic 
of Russia. Gleaming electric ; isolation of the Soviet Republic, 
lights indicated where thirty ; with the signing of the Treaty 
power stations were to be built of Rapalio establishing relations 
over a ten-year period. Lenin | with Germany. In the East the 
said: "Communism is Soviet gov- Soviets had abrogated all special 
ernment plus electrification, of rights in China and other weak 
the whole country." \ countries such as Iran. Howexer. 

Not even Lenin foresaw that it treaty with Iran provided 
m the ten years he had indicated that no third power be granted 
this plan would be overshadow- the economic concessions relin- 
ed by the amount of industrial quished bv Russia, and that 
construction actually carried Soviet troops could be brought 
through. The first power plSnt to ; in if there were a danger of 




lOOK 

SMAITI 

Ahrvyt 
MM f fuice. 
Whit*, 50c 
Ambmr, 25c 
Jvtiask 
forfluko. 


BLACK „ WHITE 


PLUKO 


HAIR DRESSING 


Peace RaHy 

This is a notional coll for 
peoes to cdl wooMnl Espe- 
cially to Negro women who 
have been persecuted most, 
and hare suffered meat in all 
wars of our eountrrl 

Let us meet on ccstain doya, 
as in days off prayer, to pray 
for peocel Make the strong 
nactw that we shaU net hare 
war! Pray, talk, think peocel 
i^)eak to your neighbors, your 
fnendsl Asaemble oorselTes 
together witti the T"|Hffa« pur* 
poae of fighting for petKoi 
And woshoU 


Iran being used as a base of 
military attack against the 
Soviet state. 

(To Be Omtinued) 


SHAW UmVESSITt 

The Summer Session Com- 
mencement fo rthe 85th aca- 
demic year was held at Shaw 
University Thursday morning at 
11 o'clock in Greenleaf Audi- 
torium. The address to the sum- 
mer session graduating class was 

delivered by Dr. Albert L. Turner, 
Dean of the North Carolina Col- 
lege Law School, Durham; and 
degrees were awarded by Dean ,» 
W. R. Strassner of Shaw. '-^ 


A 


T ''• 


r" ' ^ 5^ 


^ 


^-^.. ,_,..,.. 


^^ 


26— The Califoniia Eagle, — Friday, August 25, 1950 


Duarfe Veteran 
Dies; Military 
Services, Portland 


The community of EKiarte 
mourn the passing of one of its 
leading citizens, Chester Ingersol 
Dixon. 

Mr. Dixon resided at 1551 E. 
Central avenue. He was a -vet- 
eran of three wars, Spanish 
American, World War. I, and 
World War II. He first saw serv- 
ice as an apprentice seaman by 
enlisting in 1899. He was dis- 
charged in San Francisco in 1904 
and reinlisted in 1908. He served 
from that time until 1924. rising 
to the rank of Chief Torpedo 
Man. 

In 1925 Chief Dixon was trans- 
ferred to thi Naval Torpedo Sta- 
tion, Keyport, Washington. Here 
he conducted classes in deepsea 
diving in conjunction with his 
torpedo work. When war was 
declared in 1941, he was recalled 
to active duty, serving until 
1945. at which time he was re- 
tired from active service. 

He leaves his wife, Clifford F. 
Dixon; and two sisters. Theresa 
Dixon Irving and Mable C. 
Dixon, and a host of relatives 
and friends. The family unit will 
take the remains to Porland, 
Oregon, where funeral services 
will be conducted with high 
militarv honors. 


Carnival! Clowns! 
St. Paul Baptist 

Clowns of every description 
will be on hand to greet the 
huge crowd expected at the car- 
nival on Friday and Saturday, 
August 25 and 26, sponsored by 
the St. Paul Baptist Church, to 
be held on the new church lot, 
50th and Main streets. 

Planned for every member of 
the family, the' feature of the 
carnival includes fortune-telling, 
Ferris wheel and miniature train 
rides for the kiddies, loads of 
cotton candy, pop corn, hot dogs, 
pop. pastries, and the "fish" 
pond. 

The carnival opens Friday at 6 
p.m. and Saturday at 2 p.m. 

Mrs. Ruth Wyatt and Anna 
Belle Foster are in charge. 


Air Church Program 
Over KNX Sunday 

A Columbia Church of the Air 
program under the auspices of 
the Christian Science Convnittee 
on Publication for Indiana may 
be heard over Station KNX on 
Sunday. August 27. at 7:30 a.m. 
The subject of the address will 
be "O Man Greatly Beloved." 


SAY YOU SAW 
IT IN THE EAGLE 


WHERE TO WORSHIP 


World Council of 
Churches Calls for 
Settlement in Kpf«a 

A statemenl supporting the call 
of the World Council of Churches 
for "a just settlement by nego- 
tiation and conciliation" of the 
hostilities in Korea was issued 
4his week over the signatures 
of 496 churchmen, representing 
27 denominations. 

The statement originating with 
THE WITNESS, national weekly 
of the Episcopal Church, invited 
others to endorse it ,ahd calls 
for the seating of the representa- 
tive of the Chinese Peoples Re- 
public in the United Natons, as 
proposed by Premier Nehru, and 
"other^steps necessary to restore 
the United Nations as an effec- 
tive agency of mediation." 

The moral atmosphere in our 
land today is dangerously pessi- 
mistic and war-like, continues 
the statement. A ' positive effort 
by the American people on be- 
half of reconciliation among the 
nations is needed to create a 
climate which will constrain our 
government to give fuller sup- 
port to attempts at peaceful 
settlement in Korea. < 

The United Nations is our great 
modern act of faith that con- 
flicts like that in Korea can be 
settled by means other than war. 
If we do not will the means, we 
do not will the end. As men and 
women of the church, we pledge 
our active support to the World 
Council's call for negotiation 
through the United Nations to 
bring peace to Korea . 


WESLEY METHODIST 
CHURCH 

52nd and Main Street 

E. W. Rakestraw. A.M., O.O. 

Minister 

Women's Day 

9:30 A.M. — Church School. 

10:50 A.M. — Morning Worship. 

Morning Sermon: "It Costs to 
Live." Dr. E. W. Rakestraw. 

6:00 P.M.— Youth Fellowship. 

7:00 P.M.— Vespers. 

Vesper Message: "The Prepared 
Table.": Dr. E. W. Rakestraw. 


LIBERTY DIVINE 
TEMPLE INC. 

5514 South Central Ave.. AD. 13227 

CHRIST TEACHING 

Advice 10 a.m. to S p.m. 
Present and Past 

SUNDAY SERVICE 

Sunday School 10:30 
Regular Service 11:00 
Regular Service 8:00 

Friday Night Regular Services 8:00 

CONTACTS AT ALL SERVICES 
FOR ALL NATIONS 

Rev. H. L. Morgan, Pastor 


GRANT CHAPEL 
A. H. E. CHURCH 

Rev. Henry W. Murph 
Minister 

10728 S. Compton Ave. at 108th St. 

"Come to Worship: 
Leave to Serve!" 

A most cordial welcome awaits 
you at our regular worship ser- 
vices and our social activities. 

SUNDAY WORSHIP 
6:00 A.M. — Prayer Band. 
9:30 A.M. -^Church School and 

Cradle Roll Dept. 
11:00 A.M. — Morning Worship; 
Preaching. 
6:00 P.M.— Allen C. E. League. 
7:30 P.M.— Evening Worship; 

Pleaching, 
The Senior Choir and Gospel Choir 
tender most inspiring song ser- 
vice. 
Midweek prayer and praise service 

each Wednesday, 7:30 p.m. 
Choir rehearsals Tuesday and Fri- 
day ngiht at 8:00 p.m. 
Prayer Bands Tuesday 1:00 p.m. 
and Friday 11:00 p.m. 


JUMI COM INSTITUTE 

TRUTH CENTEi INC 

llfS E«t« SStk S<. 

Sun., 9:45 A.M. — Children's Church 
Sun., 11:00 A.M.— D e v o t i o n a I 

Church. 
Mon., 8:00 P.M. — Class in Prosper. 

ity. 
12:15 Daily Monday thru Friday, 

Meditation and Healing Silence. 
Or. Lucy Johnson, Pastor 


WEST COAST 

BAPTIST CHURCH 

5542 Bandera St. 

REV. T. E. PATTEN, Pastor 

Sunday School 9:45 a.m. 

Ssrmon ' 11:00 a.m. 

B. Y. P. U 6:00 p.m. 


UVE WIRE 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

102 N. Alamoda and First St. 

Rev. W. M. Emerson, Minister 

Church School 9:30 a.m. 

Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. 

Evening Worship 8:00 p.m. 

Wednesday — Oltftime 

Prayer Service .... 7:30 p.m. 
Friday— Bible Tralnina 7:30 p.m. 
Saturday — Young Ministers 

Union .. .1p.m. 

Tht pnMfe t$ tvtleome 


TEMPLE BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

10:00 A.M.— Sunday School. 

11:30 A.M. — Morning Worship. 
"Praying for the Sick," "Noth- 
ing Too Hard for God." Don't 
fail to bring the sicit for prayer 
and to be healed. 
8:00 P.M. — Evening Worship. 

We welcome e^ryone to our ser- 
vices. 

J. C. Sweeney, Minister 
D. Hoskins, Church Clerk 

620 E. 48th St. 


BETHANY 
COMMUNITY CHURCH 

511 So. C«a<ral Av*. 
11:00 A.M. — Morning Worship 
9:30 A.M. — Church School 
7:45 P.M. — Evening Worship 

Mid-Week Prayer 
8:00 P.M.— Thursday, 
8:00 P.M.— Friday, 

Choir Rehearsal 

Rev. "B. Ail>ert Beauchamp 

EVERYONE WELCOME 
For Irtformation Phone MU. 4038 


MOUNT OLIVE 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

The Church with a Welcome 

Rev. M. E. Crawford, A.B. 

Minister 

620 E. 4Mh St. 

Sunday School . 9:30 

Morning Worship 11:00 

B. T. U .._ 6:00 

Evangelistic Services 7:30 

Wednesday Prayer ti 
Bible Lesson 8:00 


Salem Baptist Church 

2854 GLASSELL ST. 

Sunday School 9:45 a.m. 

Morning Services. .^ 11:00 a.m. 

Evening Services .C:30 p.m. 

Bible Study and Prayer 

Service, Wednesday. .. .7:30 p.m. 

CHARLES H. DAVIS, Paator 


Gospel Service 
At Canaan 



ist 



9 


Sunday, Aug. 27, will be a big 
day at Canaan Baptist Church, 
1182 E. 35th Street. A powerful 
gospel sermon will be delivered 
by Pastor F. K. Leath at the 11 
a.m. services. 

Pastor Leath is considered one 
of . the best preachers on the 
Coast. 

At 8 p.m. the Humming Five 
Gospel Singers, Rev. R. C. Castle, 
manager, will render one of their 
inspiring song services. It is said 
that few musical groups appear- 
ing in our city equals these sing- 
ers. 


Rev. Peters in 
Good Shepherd 
Pulpit Sunday 

Rev. Arthur A. Peters will be 
the guest speaker at the Good 
Sherpherd Baptist church Friday 
night, 8:00 p.m., August 25th, 
temporary location, 55th and 
Central Ave., upstairs. Rev. Peters 
will bring the message and his 
choir will be singing. If you don't 
want to miss a soul stirring serv- 
ice ,come out and hear this great 
man of God. 


Baha'i World Faith 

"World Religion" is the sub- 
ject of the lecture which Mr. 
Willard P. Hatch will deliver at 
the public meeting of Baha'i 
World Faith to be held at their 
Los Angeles headquarters. 331 
South New Hampshire A/enue. 
on Sunday afternoon, August 27, 
at 3:30 o'clock. 

The Baha'i Faith is a world re- 
ligion. Its teachings define the 
nature of world order. Its spiri- 
tual power is so great that al- 
ready, within a century, it has 
spread to ninety countries. World 
unity, as expressed in the Baha'i 
teachings, is first of all a reun- 
ion of man with God; then a 
spiritual unity among men; and 
by that spiritual unity the ne- 
cessary institutions of world or- 
der are evolved. 


'Christ Jesus' Sunday 
Christian Science Topic 

"Christ Jesus" will be the Sun- 
day Bible Lesson subject in all 
branches of The Mother Church, 
The First Church of Christ, Scien- 
tist, in Boston. The Golden Text 
is from Jeremiah: "Behold, the 
days come, saith the Lord, that 1 
will raise unto David a righteous 
Branch, and a King shall reign and 
prosper, and shall execute judgment 
and justice in the earth. . . . And 
this is his name whereby he shall 
be called, THE LORD OUR 
RIGHTEOUSNESS." 

Luke's Gospel relates that fol- 
lowing the resurrection, as two of 
the disciples walked to Emmaus, 
"Jesus himsblf drew near, and went 
with them. But their eyes were 
holden that they should not know 
him. . . . And beginning at Moses 
and all the prophets, he expounded 
unto them in all the scriptures the 
things concerning himself." 

Mary Baker Eddy writes in "Sci- 
ence and Health with Key to the 
Scriptures:" "In the walk to Em- 
maus, Jesus was known to his 
friends by the words, which made 
their hearts burn within them, and 
by the breaking of bread. The di- 
vine Spirit, whi»h Identified Jesus 
thus centuries ago, has spoken 
through the Inspired Word and will 
speak through it in every age and 
clime. It is revealed to the recep- 
tive heart, and is again seen cast- 
ing out evil and healing the bick." 


BOWEN MEMORIAL 

METHODIST CHURCH 

Eewt 36tli emd TrinitY Stc 
John C. Bain. Minister 

t:30 a.m.— Church School. 
11:00 a.m.— Worahtp. 
7:00 p.m.— Oood Nawa Hour. 


L.A. Federation 
Of Church Choirs 

The Los Angeles Federation of 
Church Choirs will be greeted in 
their regular monthly song ser- 
vice, Sunday, August 27, by the 
host choir, Macedonia Baptist 
Church Choir at Grants Chapel. 

108th St. and Compton Ave., at 
3:30 p.m. 

The choirs rehearse every Mon- 
day night at the Faithful Cen- 
tral Baptist Church, 40th Place 
and Paloma Ave. 

Mr. Clyde North, president; 
Mrs. Hazel Jordon, secretary; 
and -Mrs. Mary L. Parker, re- 
porter. 


* 1 

Rev. Rakestraw to ^ 
Address NAACP ' 

The regular monthly meeting" 
of the Los Angeles Branch, Na- 
tional Association for the Ad- 
vancement of Colored People will 
be held at the Wesley Methodist 
Church, 112 West 52nd Street, 
Sunday, August 27, at 3:30 p.m. 
Rev. E. W. Rakestraw, pastor of 
the host church, will be the 
principal speaKer with the Wes- 
ley Choir furnishing music un- 
der the able direction of Mrs. 
Lucille Hughley. Dr. H. Claude 
Hudson, vice president of the 
Branch, will preside. All mem- 
bers and friends are urged to 
attend this meeting. 


People never improve unless 
they look to some standard or 
example higher and better than 
themselves. 

— Tryon Edwards 





Motherhood is the mocl 
sublime thing in life, giving 
to the world an infinite 
blessing of love, devotion, 
compassion and protectio* 
— the bridge between im- 
mortal shores. 

The delicate requirr- 
ments of each service ar« 
met with experienced an<l 
considerate attentio*- 


THE PEOPLES 
FUNERAL HOME 


4250 
S. CENTRAL 


mONC 
AO. 71tl 



REY. JEANETTA O. CHINN gives a true message on heaPing 
by faith. No charges are made. Hours are 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. ^^ 
diiily. Rev. Chinn may (»e contacted by phone, AD. 1-8292, ^fk 
at 1862 East 41st place. ^^ 


■fyiiZ-! -j"™?" ^'^.T^ : -T " •: 


•f 



Ffiday. Am^mi 25. 1950— The 


Victory Baptist Child Center 
Opening Witli Garden Party 


VICrOtY CHILD CARE CENTER OPENING— The public is 
cordially invited to attend * "Hom« State" Garden Party, 
Swftday, Aug. 27, celebrating the opening of the Victory 
Child Car« Center, From 3 to 6 p.nt. at 1001 E. 49th street. 
Rev. A. A. Peters is pastor of Victory Baptist Chvvch, 4802 
McKinley avenue, of which the new center is a new addition. 
Top photo shows the building on the grounds whiM/neasures 
100x300. The building contains 26 rooms. Cenfer photo 
shows a group of children in the play room. Adult attendants 
from leK to right arc: Miss Dorothy Gaines, teacher; N4rs. 
Hazel Floyd, Dietician; Miss Shirley Osborne; Mrs. Mrytle 
Chatman, chairman of Decorations; Mrs. A. A. Peters, wife 
•f the pastor ind * registered nurse; and Mrs. Princetta Wil- 
liams. Bottom photo shows the large parking lot. (See story.) 


A significant step forward in 
the church and civic life of the 
community will occur Sunday 
afternoon, August 21^ when a 
"Home State" Garden Party from 
3 to 6 p.m. will officially open 
the Victory Child Care Center at 
1001 E. 49th Street ,it was an- 
nouncd by Rev. A. A. Peters, 
pastor (rf Victory Baptist church, 
4802 McKinley avenue . 

The public is cordially invited 
to participate in Sunday's cele- 
bration which will include a 
colorful parade, an interesting 
program featuring prominent 
speakers, gospel music, the op- 
portunity to meet ' frinds from 
your "Home State," beautiful 
booths and free refreshments. 

Rev. Peters has been outstand- 
ing in his devotion to the children 
of his own large congregation 
and the children of the entire 
community. The new child care 
center will be an extension of 
! the work which has ben car- 
j ried on in smaller quarters. The 
j new center measures 100 x 300 
feet, has a large parking lot for 
the convenience of church mem- 
bers and persons visiting the 
center, and a 2*-2 story building. 
There are 26 rooms in the build- 
ing, a play room for the chil- 
dren inside, also dining rooms 
and kitchens, sleeping accomo- 
dations, and a play yard with 
recreational facilities. 

At the new child center work- 
ing mothers can leave their 
children with the assurance that 
they will receive excellent care 
and be served meals under an 
expert dietician. As was the rule 
at the previous day nursery, spe- 
cial care will be exercised in 
keeping the children physically 
fiL Mrs. A. A. Peters, wife of the 
pastor, who is a registered nurse, 
and a staff of competent doctors 
will attend to this needed factor 
in the administration trf the 
nursery and child care center. 

Sunday's program will include 
as speakers: Dr. J. Raymond 
Henderson, newly elected presi- 


dent erf the Western Baptist As- 
sociation and pastor of Second 
Baptist Churdi; Rev. Clayton 
Russell, pastor of the Inde- 
pendent Church of Christ; Rev. 
E. A. Anderson of McCoy Bap- 
tist Church; Rev. Earl Pleasant 
of Mt Moriah Church and Rev. 
E. D. Smallwood of Opportunity 
Baptist Church. The above 
named pastors will deliver greet- 
ings with Rev. Henderson as 
principal speaker. Rev. A. A. 
Peters will respond in behalf of 
Victory Baptist Church 'and the 
Victory Child Care Center. Also 
scheduled to bring greeting are 
j Rev. Lawrence Felix, executive 
secretary of the Western Baptist 
'state Convention and Kenneth 
I Hahn, councilman of the district. 
i Sponsor of Sunday^s program 
is Mozelle Te (3utley, ably as- 
sisted by R. J. Wallace, chairman 
of the Deacon Board and Joe 
iWestbrooks, chairman of the 
[Trustees and Building Commit- 
tee. 

The public is especially in- 
vited to hear the wonderful 
singing which will form a large 
part of the program featuring 
the radio choir, 100 voice Victory 
chorus; the Inspirational Gospel 
i Chorus of Victory Baptist church 
jand the Victory Baptist Trio. 
Also the Smith Jubilee Singer 
and the Lofton Melody waves. 

A sum of over $20,000 is being 
expended upon the Victory Ba^ 
tist Child Care Center and the 
public is urged to participate in 
the celebration of an aim that 
has been accomplished for the 
betterment of the entire com- 
munitv. 


What we truly and earnestly 

I aspire to be, that in some sense 

— Anna Jameson 


we are. 


When we are e.xalted by ideas. 

we do not owe this to Plato, but 

1 to the idea, to whidi also Plato 

I was debtor. — Emerson 


CharlHes Club 


The Charlltes Social Club held 
its regular business meeting, 
August 8, at th home of Mrs. 
Sara Stewart. 

Still remaining on the sick list 
are Ruth Balton and Louise 
Reese. The members extend their 
deepest sympathy to Louise 
Reese and family. 

The next meeting will be held 
at the home of Mrs. Erma Wat- 
aen. 


Gems of Thought 

EXALTATION 
There never was found, in any 
age of the world, either religion 
or law that did so highly exalt 
the public good as the Bible. 

— Bacon 


Humility is the steppingsone 
to a higher recognition ot Deity. 
The mounting sense gathers 
fresh forms and strange fire 
from the ashes of dissolving self, 
and drcqps the world. 

—Mary Baker Eddy 


A solemn and religious regard 
to spiritual and eternal things is 
an indispensable element of all 
true greatness. : . . 


Bridge Club 
Mourns Passing 
01 Late Member 


(The following announcement 
is made by the Golden West Du- 
plicate Bridge Club): 

It is with great sorrow that we 
annotmce the passing of one of 
our most est e eme d friends and 
members, Mr. Gene Robinson. 


^ritli ttM cyvoup irbo 
fouadad the old CoBtract Brtdg* 
Chah, which kitv became the 
GoUfam Wast Bridge ClnfaL He 
win be BiMsd 
he we 

serriag for mcmT 


foliiB? at his pest 

With pleasant memories of 
him, he leaves his dear wife, 
Mrs. Capitola Robinson, who is 
our club Mother and .sweetheart. 

Funeral services were held 
from Angelus Funeral Home, 
Tuesday, August 22. 



^ymiy.»-.^<»—w *•• 


'^Unsurpassed Service Through The Yeiirs** \ 

HUNDREDS HAVE SAID, as time kas passed, tkat the ceremony wc coedecied was one 
ef correct appointment, and tkat our personal assistance was with a spirit of sirtcc re help- 
fvlncss. 

SUCH PUBLIC CONFIDENCE is net wen by words. Anions arc the enty relUblc symp- 
toms of sympathetic sincerity. And tliet is what you set in a CONNEft-JOHNSON 
service, wkciker H is one of utmost simplicity, or the most elaborate. 


Consult us about our recommended prc-payment plan oF Funeral expenses, with no 
ligation. It costs only a few cents a day. 


Lhh- 


CONNER. JOHNSON CO., INC. 


1400 EAST 17TH STREET 


PR. 31fS 


1 


vTv 


28 — The Cafifornia Eagle. — Friday, August 25, 1950 



Trinity Sireef PTA 
Goes to School 

" " '.' " ii- 

Executive board members of 
the Trinity St. P.T.A. will soon 
attend school before their chil- 
dren. 

That is a School of Information 
conducted by 10th district to in- 
form the newly appointed of- 
ficers and chairmen as to their 
duties. Mmes. Ann Porter, Ray- 
mond Siegel, Robert Dykes, 
Stand iford Myles, Lambert 
Walker, Thouston Whiteside and 
Lawrence Tharp, plan to attend 
conference Tuesday, September 5 
in Belmont High School. 


Rev. Owens Gives to"Marcliesde France" 


Rev. John Henry Owens, of 
1478 W. 37th St., who has con- 
tributed poetry and articles of 
social criticism to various period- 
icals published in the United 
States.^ Canada, Argentina and 
England has been commissioned 
by the "Marches De France," an 
international literary journal 
which features the regional 
writings of the various nations, 
to contribute to several forth- 
coming issues. 

Rev. Owens has been askd to 
contribute some of his poetry 
and also some of his black and 
white ink line illustrations. The 


editor may translate some of 
his work into the French. The 
work of Rev. Owens will be fea- 
tured in Vol. No. 10, the Autumn 
number, and in Vol. No. 11, the 
Winter number. The journal 
"Marches De France" is publish- 
ed in Belgium. The editor is 
Monsieur Gaston-Henrv AuFrere. 

"You have the genuine in- 
spiration," wrote Monsieur Au- 
Frere. "A wide and human in- 
spiration-^as wide as the nature 
of which you sing. Your sweep 
of the vast wild and the spaces 
portray graphic and vivid pic- 
tures of depth and beauty. This 
is true poetry." 


CONVENTION BOUND. Rev. and Mrs. Grant Harris are 
shown as they prepared to embark For Philadelphia to attend 
the National Baptist Convention and to enjoy a well-earned 
vacation. Rev. Harris who is nationally known for his sincere 
spiritual leadership is the pastor o( the Good Shepherd 
Baptist Church. 

Rev. And Mrs. Grant Harris On 
Trip To Baptist Convention 


|i ii 7 is!*i"!!"*»t**»«.t?tt!tii*iiti.tir"r"i«.r ■.■»«*»«»»«■»»««.««■.-«««■««»■ »-..«»»..«ii!« j » pTrrt ii'"» 5rw 








r. 




i"i.r!"i!"ttr"*.a.>..i'i"!!*ii.rii^iiti"iitii. iii"tris««ss»» ■■!£«>»■■■■■■■■■■■■*■■■»■»■■ >■■■■»■■■■«■■»■■«»»■«■»»»■■■■■■■■»»»«*«»«»*?**?"***"*' 


Well known on both the East- 
em and Western coast for 45ut- 
standing leadership, the Rev. 
Grant Harris joins the many va- 
cationist and delegates who are 
headed toward the great metro- 
politan city of brotherly love, 
Philadelphia, where the Nation- 
al Baptist Convention, Inc., wilf 
convene in their 1950 Annual 
session. ' 

This intelligent, sympathetic, 
kind, tolerant and energetic min- 
ister is being accompanied by his 
beloved wife who has been his 
faithful companion for many 
years. 

The Good Shepherd Baptist 
Church under the leadership of 
this able minister knew no bet- 
ter way of expressing their love 
and complete commitment to his 
competent leadership than by 
sending both Rev. and Mrs. Har- 


ris on an important errand 
across the country to represent 
them and also to take as much 
time as needed for their really 
earned rest and vacation. This 
church membership si glad to be 
able to do this for this worthy 
fouple even while in the midst 
of a special building fund cam- 
paign. 

A great trojan in the warfare 
of life, Rev. Harris stands out 
to his followers and many 
friends as a living example-por- 
traying the Master's way of life 
in our midst. He is known as an 
organizer. Pastor, counselor and 
friend to many from coast to 
coast. 

Showers of blessings from 
their members and friends follow 
them as they visit the many 
places of interest along the way 
to Philadelphia and an ocean of 
love awaits tbeir return. 


SECOND BAPTIST CHURCH and 
THE HENDERSON COMMUNITY CENTER 

24th-25th Streets and Griffith Ave. 

WEST COAST'S GREATEST CHURCH AND CENTER 

Free of All Debt — Welcome* Your Membership 
Dr. J. RAYMOND HENDERSON, MINISTER 


SUNDAY, AUG. 27, 1950 

11 A.M. — ^"How Can I Find Peace 
of Mind?" Dr. J. Raymond 
Henderson. 


1 


7 P.M. — Evening: Worship, Mes- 
sag:e. Dr. Henderson. 



TJSeD FwNERfllS 

ROBERTS NORTUfiRY 


ior , • • 


42 


YEARS 


PRospect 3477 


A. J. Roberts, Sons t^ Co 
1415 Central Ave. 









Our answers to any questions concerning 
Funeral costs, or our advice regarding custonns 
or procedure are no Farther away than your 
telephone. We have always considered it 
our duty to provide Full inFormation without 
obligation. 



A PROVED PLAN TO t 
ELIMINATE FUNERAL EXPENSE 

A new funeral service policy, recommended 
by Angetus FHjneral Home, pays all expenses 
regardless of how little/ lias been paid in, 
costs only a Few cents a day. Phone or stop 
in for free information today — no obligation. 


LISTEN TO THE 
ANGELUS HOUR 

KFOX Sunday 
Morning 10:15-10:45 

Our Kueat minister thia 
Sunday will b« Rev. 
I^loyd K. Gnlluway, jias- 
tdr of the L.incoln Men»- 
o r i a 1 Congregat1on.ll 
Church. Special music 
will be rendered by the 
Young People's Pilgrim 
Chorus and the Galloway 
Brothers <juartette with 
Mrs. Floresi organist. 



n 


ANCELUS 



1030 EAST JEFFERSON BOULEVARD • PHONE ADAMS 5188 



...... -I ■ 


-- ...1 


J- '•!■ 


^^^'^' ^nft."^. ^ 


:.'J^^ 


r - I 


EAGLE CLASSIFIED ADS 


>MS FOR REHT 


)MS FOR RENT— Men only. 
Home atmosphere. Specially j 
suitably for students. RO. 9823 ' 
PA. 968a TJ.j 

>MS FOR RENT— Furnished '' 
singles, doubles, hot -cold 
water. Reasonable. AD. 9637. I 

tf 


5. HELP WANTED 

WANTED — Real estate salesman. 
New office, new desks, new 
files, .\pply at 136 E. Santa 
Barbara. CE. 2-0655. Night. AD 
1-0388. t.f. 


)M FOR RENT — Room in 
beautiful West Adams home 
for G.I. COLLEGE STUDENT. 
Kitchen privilege. $7 weekly. 
PA. 3085. tf 


^NE nice, large room for couple. 
$10 wk. 2 small rooms, single. 
$3 wk. ea. Call after 6:30 p.m. 
Owner. Weslside. RI. 7 3991. 

8-25 

I.TTRACTIVE front room, fur- ' 
hished. Private home on Tth ; 
Ave. Cooking privileges. Phone! 
^arly A.M. or late afternoon, i 
RE. 4710. 8-25 \ 


HELP WANTED — Domestic cou- 
ples. General cooks to stay. 
Good salary. 17 years same lo- 
cation. RE. 3-3930— RE. 3-0959. 
j Take J car at Tth and Central, 
' off at Western Ave. Walk back 
j 2 blocks to 1714 West Jefferson. 
1 T.F. 

HELP WANTED— Wanted jour- 
' neyman BARBER, .\pply Wol- 
verine Barber Shop. 2817 S. 
Western Ave. 8-25 


4. WANTED TO EUT 


I BUY Anything: Old Dishes. Sil- 
ver, etc.! Will Pay Your Prices. 
Dial PTztimid 1-2700. 

7. MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALS 


23. L1STIN«S WANTED 


WANTED TO RENT ! ! ! L-\ND- 
LORDS : ! : Save money ! ! ! 
Get results. List your rental 
vacencies with the oldest and 
largest rental service in Loe 
.\ngeles. No charge to you ! ! '. 
Will charge tenant only $5. 
Cornelia Dyer. AX. 3-1857, .\X. 
3-8092. Open daily uniil 9 p.m. 
Saturday and Sunday. 6 p.m. 


Friday, Aw^wst 25. lySO— Tlic CaKforwia 

VITAL SIAIISIICS 


I 


*— t 


2S. mSONAL 


RIDE to Dallas and Ft. Worth. 
Leaving L. A. Sept. 1. Good car. 
Can take 2 or 3. Call CE. 28041. 

8-25 


PUBLIC NOTICES 


OOMS in Phyllis Wheatly 
Home, dormitory. $d week. RE. 
9202. 2125 S. Harvard Blvd. 

R.MSHED 5 room house on' 
75th St. Adults. $70 month.' 
Drew Realt> Co.. 502 E. Vernon 
Ave. AD. 7111. 8 25 


5 PIECE oak dinette set, dbl. 
bed. dresser, chest, davenport. 
Will sell reasonably. Phone 
RE. 1 3a55. 8-25 

9. WANTED TO RENT 


^TLY furnished soom with \ 

cooking privileges, wash- i — --— — — -- 

Wfi. refrigeration service. $7 ! I#. SERVICES 
week. Near 50Th and Main. RE. 
2-9771. 8-25 


WAKTED TO LEASE OR RENT 

3 or 4-poom house. AD. 17364. 
Mr. Austin. Call anytime. 8-25 


ilCE room for rent. Couple. Use [ 
of Kitchen. Between 2 car lines. | 
731 E. 25th St. Miss Nelson. i 

8-25 I 

ATARtMENTS FOR RENT I 


APTS FOR RENT 

>R RfiNT ' ' ! MOVE IN ! ! ! 

kPTS . HOUSES. COURTS. Etc. 

furnished and unufurnished 

children OK 

CORNELIA DYER 

.3816 West 54th Street 

AX. 3 2812 

AX. 3 8031 

Open daily until 8 p.m. 

Sunday 'til 5 p.m. 


Service— Don't wear old stock- 
ings on your head. Wear the 
New YANKEE NITE CAP. 
Keeps hair-neat. Work -pi ay or 
sleep. WILL NOT SLIP OFF. 
Its washable. Write YAN- 
KEE NITE CAP. P. O. Box 4. 
Manhat'yille Station, New 
York 27, N. Y. 8 31 

12. HOUSES FOR SALE 


CERTIFICATE FOR TRANSACTION 
OF BUSINESS UNDER FICTITIOUS 

NAME 

Thf undTMKn*^"! dtx^s hPr*-by rer- 
jity ihiit h«^ is (•ondu<i intf a K«-aI h>- 
tat* bu!»in»-s!« Uyrnt^<i ai 441.^ South 
Hroadnay. !>>.« Ana*-'*-*. < 'alifi^i iiia. 
un<i»-r the f i<i it ioii.s firm nam*- of 
Krtif-r'»on RealJy t'o. ami Thai .-^aiti 
firm is <H)nipo.-'e<l of thf rollowinR p<-r- 
jK.tu^. »lio.""e nam*^ in full and pla*-*-^ 
ol rt-fi'letue are as follows, to-wii: 
Waller Kniersoti S.-ipp. 2.V.10 So. 3rd 
A\'' . Ixm .Anc<^l*-» 1*. '"alif. 

Witne.'is my hand ihi.x Iwh day of 
Anutijit, 15.^H. 

W. BMBIt.^OV .«APr. 

.'-^iHte of California. <*oiiniy of ixw 
Ariyf-le*. s* 

On thi.* lOfh day of Au»r.. AD. 1>.t*. 
b»-f<>re nie. Harotd J. 0>ily. I'ounty 
I'it-rk and cierlt of the Clerk of The 
Sup»^rior «'oiirf of the .'itaie of Cali- 
fornia, in and for the *'ouiify of Ixx" 
Aiijf>-!e.«. p^rHonaHy appeared Walter 
ExnerFOn Sapp kivown to hm» to l>e 
the per>K)n whoc* name in subscribed 
to the within instriinrtent. and 
ai'knowledged to me that he exeouted 
the saroe. 

In Witne.«s Whereof. I h;)T« here- 
iiiiio set my hand and ;»ffixed th« 
.-eal of the Siip^'iior <""ourt the day 
and year in this certificate first a^)Ove 

» rit ten. 

.SKA I,) HAROLO .1. OSTT-T. 

• 'oiiniy Clerk. 

By M. DHS<.'H. lWi>uiy. 


CUTE G.I. resale near .Main and i 
Century. 2 bedroom stucco. 4 
yr. old. Fenced yard. Only $7- j 
.500 with $1 400 Dn. Pay $56 per 
month including interest, taxes 
and insurance. Key at 893.5 S. i 
Vermont, or call PL. 2-6048. tf i 


KITCHENETTE apartment fur- 
nished. Only $12.00 weekly. 134 
Rose Street tf 

(ETWLY decorated hou."<ekeeping 
rooms. Furnished single and 
one two room apartments. 2117 
Trinity St. 8 25 


E. 42nd Street. 10 rm EHiplex 
near Wrigley Field. Corner lot. 
only $11,500. $2,000 Dn. M. H. i 
.\mmons, 4123 Avalon, AD. { 


3-35.57. 


)R RENT — Three room apt. 
partly furnished; no children: 
$45 mo. or $11 wk; would like 
a nice couple. .\D. 3 6569. 

8-25 

kitchenette apt. for rent. 
?fer single person. $10 per 
week. Call AD. 1 7391. 8 25 

^— NOUSES FOR RENT 


lOUSES FOR RENT — Immacu- 
late, newly decorated 3-room 
unfurnished house to steadily 
employed couple of good char- 
acter. .\lso furnished room and 
bath to single person of above 
qualifications. Phone AD. 8077. 

8 25 

lOUSES FOR RENT— 6 room. 3 
bedr<5bm house on Elast 133rd 
St. POWELL REALTY. RE. 
2 9:fe2. 8 25 


$500 DOWN. 12 room rooming j 
house. 3 rooms rear and new 
stucco malt shop doing over 
^00 per month business. In- | 
come from rentals: $242 month. [ 
M 2 zone. Lot 55x113. Space for 
motel units. See 1315. 1319 E. i 
58th Place. Phone ow ner, CE. 1 
2-6662. 8-25 

14. RUSINESS OFPORTUNITIES i 

established' BUSINESS ^FOR | 
RENT: Fully equipped clean- 
ing, dyeing, pressing shop. 
10376 Graham .'^ve.. Watts. In- 
cludes 3 rm. house at 1709; 
t04th St. $90 per month. Also 
vacant store at 10380 Graham 
.\ve., $25 per month. Phone: • 
WH. 9841 or WE. 5174. tf 

16. INCOME PROPERTY FOR SAU 

12 UMTS completely furni.shed. 
Income $4.50 per month. $10.00 
down will handle. West Side. 
POWELL REALTY. RE. 2 9-382 

8-25 


iCalifornia KuRle — 2S>4«> 
NOTICE OF STREET LIGHTING 

MAINTENANCE 

Notice ii" hereby eiven that on 
.\uni>'t *. 1>5«. the «''oun<il of the 
City of I.OS Aintelf.e <iwiy passed 
Orriinance .N»« 9t.>91 de< larir.i: its in- 
tention to order the ne<-e.«sar> I.IOHT- 
l.N'<; POiJT."-^ and applian«-e.^ to l^-e 
M.\I.VTAINKI> and KI.K<~rKI.- <MiR- 
RKNT to be FI K.\l.>iHKI> for liphi- 
ine .<aid posts for the p^rio<i of one 
Vfar b»-<rinninjr "July 1. l^SI. for the 
UshtinR of that certain di.«trict desijr- 
naied a^i Central Axeime beiween 
Florence Avenue and Manchester 
^ venue, on. ov»-r .imi alonp i ho.-'*- 
cerialn public >ti eel. « of l lie City of 
!»-; An»rele.« a." follow*: CBVTRAl. 
.V\'HNIK t-eiween Manchester .Ave- 
nue and 15« feei south of .M;«n<lie.-'er 
Avenue. and CK.NTKAI. .^VRNI K 
« V\ »-st Side I be( we«.n h"<irence .Ave- 
nue and Manchester .\v.-niic. 

Reference is herel.y made to the 
report of the Board of Public Woik!« 
in connection there* irh. r>n file in 
tiie office of the City Clerk: to .said 
Ordinance of Intention: nn<i to Ordi- 
ance .N'o. 75 tXiO. ai> amei.ded. for 
fur; her part i<-iilar.s. ^ 

Thar October 2. Ui.><». at liie hour 
of 1" o'cloi'k \. M. of ."aid day, in the 
Council Chamt-er in the t'ltv Haii .>f 
said city, has l.e*.n d- siKiiai»-cJ as tlie 
tim,- and place for the heariiiK of pro- 
te.«t« relative to the prr>po.-ie<l im- 
provement. .\ny per.-'On ohjeciiiijt to 
the .»aid improvement or to the «>x- 
teiji of the a."se.s«tnient di>'lric'. or 
lo any a.sse.s.inieii( ttcrefor. ma> file 
a »rinen prole!<t with the City I'lerlc 
at .^ny time PRIOR to the day .«et 
for the he.<»rinj: of such prote.st.s. 
specifying the Kround or sround.s 
urx'ti which such protent b< b«.«ed. 
.-^U'h prole.sts niu.'^t contain a d«-- 
scrifvtion of the property in whi<-h 
►-.ich sitner thereof i.« in ier»-(iie«). .suf- 
fKi-iit lo itleruity i Iw >«inie umi irf 
delivered to theCitV Clrk. and i,<. 
"ihr protest.s than rh<'.s«> prt-.-cnr»-d in 
the form and within the time spe<i- 
fied Hill b^ cor:sid>-r»d 

P,4)AK|v OK I'LHI.K" WORKS 
of the Ci'y of I,o.« A.liutVs. 
Note: This improvenieni pro|>Oiie«s 
only the or^-ration and ni:Ciiiit-nance 
of the existinp liehtinc .«vst»-tn 

( F'ublish Au^. 18 and 24. i;»:.ii) 


IFOR RENT ! I ! MOVE IN ! ! ! 
V) total charge. Apts.. houses, 
courts, etc.. furnished and un- 
furnished. Children OK. Cor- 
nelia D\er. 3816 West 54th St.. 
AX. 3 2812. AX. 3 8092. Open 
daily until 9 p.m. Saturday 
and Sunday 'til 6 p.m. 


AP.\RTMENT BLDG. $14,640.00 
year income. Low down pay- 
ment. Adams-Western District. 
Owner BR. 2-5495. 8-25 

23. LISTINGS WANT» 


HOUSE WANTED 

Will pay cash for 4. 5. C or larger 
House. Quick action. Courtesy t« 
krohers. I also buy trust doods at 
discount. Phono Mr. Wcilor. 

WA. 8»?7 


WASHING MACHINE 
RENTALS 

Sei^lee Charge C<i AA 
3', Hour* V **»W 

Repair Service. New Washors Sold 

For Monthly Rental Servico CaN 

CE. 2 »37« 


WANTED TO RENT ! ! ! 
I ! ! LANM^ORDSx! ! 
I SAVE MONEY !!! GET RESULTS 
j List your rental vacencies with 
•the oldest and largest rental 
• service in Los .\ngeles. 

: ! ! NO CHARGE I I ! 

! CORNEUA DYER 

AX. 3-1&57 

AX. 3-8092 

Open daily until 8 p.m. 

Sanday 5 p.m. 

LANDLORDS — No Charge. List 
your vacancies ' wfth us. 1215 
W. 8th St. TU. 129B 8-25 

$5 TOTAL FEE. Housds. Apts., 
furn.. unfurn. $25 up. All Loca- 
tions. 1215 W. «th St. TU. 1291. 

tf 


LAKE ELSINORE 
FX>R RENT: Modern 5-rooni 
house; lake view; to share 
with owner who Is away 
weekends. Contaet .Mrs. Pansy 
Haranir. Box 184, Elslnore. 
California. 


I. K. EDMONDS 

Real Estate Salesman 

All Kinds of Properties 

Specializing in Hemes 

CE. 2-3221 Res. AB. 7451 

M4 E. 52nd Place 


Say You Saw 
It in the EAGLE 


Bom at General Hospital 

Stokes, Nnnamed son, Aug. 5, 
to Rosetta and Clommie Stokes. 

Whitson. Unnamed son, Aug. 8. 
to Leonne and Marvin Whitson. 

Willis, Diane, girl. .\ug. 4, to 
Doriska and Oscar Willis. 

Williams. Unnamed girl. Aug. 

3. to Georgia and Russell Wil- 
liams. 

Camble. Unnam<?d son. Aug. 6, 
to Lena and Mack Camble. 

Hills, Unnamed girl, Aug. 8, to 

Eloise and J. Hill. 
Jackson, William Cornell, son. 
j Aug. 6. to Lillian and Johnnie 
I Jackson. 

i Johnson. Unnamed girl. Aug. 7, 
i to Elizabeth and Le Roy John- 
' son. 
! Sankey, Christopher Allen, son. 

.\ug. 5. to Violet and Bennie 

Sankey. 
! Sampson. Unnamed girl. Aug. 

8, to Mildred and Hersey Samp- 
son. 

I Williams, . Unnamed girl. July 
'26, to Mar>' and Henry Williams. 
I Bean. Unnamed son. Aug. 5, to 

Helen and William Bean, 
i Beacham, Unnamed son. Aug. 

6, to The I ma and George Beach- j 

j Brown, Unnamed son. Aug. 5. 
! to Clarice and Daily Brown. ] 

Coulter. Unnamed son. .\ug. 6. 
!to Claudia and Blaine Coulter, j 
j Davis, Brenda Patricia, girl. 

Aug. 6. to Anna and Wilile Da 

vis. i 

I Douglas. Johnnie Mae. girl. 

-Aug. 8. to Ammie and Henr>' 

Douglas. 
I Doby. Carolyn, girl. Aug. 4. to 

Luella and Andrew Doby. 
' Durant, John Lewis; son. Aug. 

8. to Anna and Samuel EKirant. 
i Dotson. Unnamed girl. Aug. 3. 
, to Theresa and James Dotson. 
i Erwin. Unnamed girl. July 23. 
! to Jessie and Tommie Erwin. 

Florence Thomas Erwin. son. 
' Aug. 4. to Madgie and Thomas 

Floreinre. 

Hale, Unnamed son, July 31, to 

ENelyn and Calvin Hale. 

Hawkins. Orald Wayne, son. 

Aug. 5. to Barbara and Archie 

Hawkins. 

Holland. Linda Gail. girl. Aug. 

4. to Mary and Edward Holland. 
I Kelly. Unnamed girl. Aug. 4. 
: to Johnnie and Samuel Kelly. 

i Payton. James Edward, son. 
' Aug. 6. to Ruby and Edward 
[ Payton. 

i Stewart. Unnamed son. Aug. 1. 
to Elnora and Sammie Stewart. 
i Strauss, Unnamed girl. Aug. 
to Dorothy and Adam Strauss. 

Bias, Ella Louise, girl, to Bu- 
lah and Rufus Bias. 

Coney, Unnamed girl, Aug. 2. 
to Ira and Floyd Coney. 

Collins. Unnamed son. Aug. 4. 

to -Anna and Robert Collins. 

• * * 

Boca at Queen of Angeles 
Hospital 

Greenhouse. Earl Martin, son. 
July 30. to Annie Mae and Earl 
Greenhouse. 

' Hammond. Alexis Gwendolyn. 
I girl. July 28, to Geraldine and 
Robert Hammond. 

Simpson. Joyette Edwina. girl. 
July 30. to Nadine and Willie 
Simpson. 

Craig. V^rgie Diane, girl. .^ug. 
3, to Consuella and Timothy 

I Craig. 

- ' • » • 

Born ot St. Vincent's Hospitol 

I Andrew. Russchelle Jean, girl. 

July 25. to Georgia and Russell 
: Andrew. 
I Gibbs, Gregorv- Glen. son. Aug. 

2. to Irene and Mil>t)n Gibbs. 
I • • . 

' B<Mm ot White Memerka 

Hospital 

Sherrod, Jr., Newell Jesse, son, 
Aug. 4, to Cleo and Newell Sher- 
rod. 

Nicholas, Paul Howard, son, 
Aug. 5, to Rosie and Austin Nich- 
ola& 

Stewart, Alana Marie, girl. 
Aug. % to Ruby *n^ Joseph 
Stewart. 


Bom at Temple Hospital 

Bordens, Charllette Naomi, girl, 
I July 30. to Opal and James Bor> 
\ dens. 

I Dixon, Joyce Elaine, girl, .<^ug. 
[5. to May and Clarence Dixoru 
I Jones, Eleanor Marie, girl, 
[July 24, to Delia and Bernard 
Jones. 


at Bon Air Hospital 

Brooks. Jr.. Roy Curtis, son. 
Aug. 4, to Lucille and Roy 
Brooks. 

Wright. Phyllis Jean, girl. Aug. 

7, to Mabel and Timothy Wright. 

« • • 

Bora crt South Heorer Hospital 

James, Michail, son, July 7, to 
Juanita and Da\is James. 
j Abraham. Etoile La Verne, girl, 
Aug. 1. to Louvenia and Milton 
Abraham. 

* * * j 

I Bills, Sylvester Alison, son, 
Aug. 6. to Lillian and Roy Bills, 
L. A. Co. Osteopathic Hospital.! 

t Farrow, 2nd, LawTence Gray- 
son, son. Aug. %. Presbyterian 
Hospital. 

! Smith. Jr., John Walton, son, 
Aug. 5. to Martha and John 
Smith. • 


Buried in E r er gree n Ccmetcs^ 

Brick, Rhoda Ann. 65. died 
Aug. 8. 

Turner, Elizabeth. 93. died 
Aug. 7. I 

Soresbj-. Alia or Allestine. 51, 
died Aug. 10. , } 

Locke, James. 73. died Aug.- B. 

'- * * * r 


Buried in Lincoln M 
Park Cemetery 

Lyles, Florence, 78. died Aug. 

Marshall. James Warren. 5, 
died Aug. 25. 

Robin'son. Alberta. 34. died 
July 8. 


Buried in Mountain Vieiv 
Cemeterf. Fasodeaa ^ 

Singleton. Leona. 21. died Aug. 
8. 

Simms. Claude. 45. died .\ug. 7. 
Wilson. Ittie, 67, died Aug. 5^ 

* * * 

Buried in P«iradise Menkoriol 
Park Cemetery ' 

Thompson. Jr.. M.. infant son. 
died Aug. 9, 3 mos.. 5 days. 

Smith. Archie. 76. died Aug. $. 

• « • 

Duffy. Jerome Francoise, 2 
days, infant son. died .^ug. 9. I 
Buried in Holy Sepulchre Ceme- 
tery in Orange. Calif. 

WadsworthPTA 
Discussion On 
Child Welfare 


Programs of community value 
land interest were the topics of 
: discas«on at a recent commit- 
tee meeting of the Wadsworih 
, Pa rent -Teacher Association held 
' at the home of the program, 
chairman. Mrs. H. P. Mashack. 

Pkms to present programs *i 
interest built around tbe needs 
of the porents and dnldren of 
the Wodsworth School district 
were discussed by the commit- 
tee composed of Meodomes Al- 
fred Ligocu president; H. L. Aus- 
tin, parlianientarian; C E. John- 
son, ho^itality chairman; H. P. 
i Mashack. program chcdrman. 
j Mrs. Andrew Delaney. 1st vice 
president and child welfare 
^chairman and Mrs. Theodore Mc-" 
Donald. 2nd vice-president and 
faculty member, were absent. 
j Among plans completed were 
I forums on health problems ot 
j the school youngster and par- 
ent education discussion of bet- 
ter home-school -community rela- 
tions. 


Based on records of rural fires 
in Iowa from 1930 to 1947. the 
investigators point out that the 
chances of lightning causing a 
fire are only 1 to 12 for build- 
ings protected with lightning 
rods as compared with unrodded 
buildings^ 


i •/ JIT •>ajivr. / 




KI^^BMt?- 


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*r"'''fT7«^'(?!yiv''Jftwp^^l^i"^ (J«» "AJ-Jl^'.TTjflfft^,*;,' y — jr(;7 


rpjnsrj^i!yij|;*i»y!,iigjjiiM, i^ ^j y'-t"|tw!fi'] r^^ 


30— The GUifomia Eagk. —Friday. August 25. 1950 


LA Labor Youth 
Condemns Regis- 
tration Bills 

The Los Angeles Labor Youth 
League has issued a biting 
criticism of the Los Angeles 
Board of Supervisors in adopting 
their so-called "Communist Reg- 
istration 6ills." 

Their statement, in part, fol- 
lows: 

It will not be p>ossible, if 
these laws remain in force, to 
learn, and live by the Bill ' of 
Rights, the Declaration of Inde- 
^ndence, or the speeches of 
Jefferson and Lincoln. 

Any question or thought which 
deals with social progress will 
be ordered forbidden from the 
minds, the lips, and actions of 
the youth of our city. 

Thoughts or expressions which 
advocate tbe possibilty of peace, 
which speok ocfainst gre*d, 
which denounce Jtm-Crow and 
race hatred, will make young 
people subect to recfistration as 
*'conununist gympathizers." 

These lows open so wide a 
dragnet that they would force 
young people to register (under 
penalty of 6 months of impris- 
onment, and S500 fine for eoch 
doy of failure todo so) who en- 
gage in closs room discussion 
on the subject of Socialism, or 
wbo protest speed-up. low wages, 
Jim-Crow, and boss -profiteering 
la the shops. 

This is the same bloody sheep- 
run which Hitler designed for 
the youth of Germany, down 
which they were driven to the 
brutal excesses of race hatred 
and suicidal war. 

The young people of Los An- 

Green Bar Moot 
Training Camp 
For Jr. Leaders 

Second annual. Green Bar Moot 
for training junior leaders of Boy 
Scout Troops throughout the area 
is set for August 26 and 27 at 
Camp Rio Hondo in Bell, accord- 
ing to Proctor Weir, chairman of 
the training committee of the Los 
Angeles Area Boy Scout Council. 
Around 1,000 Scouts and Scout- 
masters are expected to attend 
fffe training camp, which will 

\teach methods of Patrol opera- 
tijnj and resp>onsibilities to Patrol 
LecWers and other boy -officers of 
Troops. Last year approximately 

,1.500 junior and senior leaders 
Attended the Council's first Green 
Bar Moot which was held at 
Camp Pendleton. Marine Corps 
Installation at Oceanside. 


Judge For A While 

JEDSEY CITY, (ATLAS)— Louis 
Sanders, assistant corporation 
counsel of Jersey City, this week 
was sworn in for a two-week 
term as acting magistrate dur- 
ing the vacation of Magistrate 
Edward Zampella. 

Mr. Sanders is believed to be 
the first Negro ever to serve as 
Magistrate iu the state of New 
Jersey. 


GEORGE MCLAIN 

George McLain, chairman of 
the California Institute of So- 
cial Welfare, hailed the decision 
of the Third District Court of 
Appeal, Sacramento, in issuing 
a writ preventing his scheduled 
trial on bribery charges in the 
Sacramento Superior Court. 

"Decisions like this are posi- 
tive proof that our American 
way of life is the best way. The 
importance of checks and 
balances in our American form 
of government was proved by the 
ffciling in my favor,"* McLain 
commented* 


geles will never accept the de- 
struction of the freedom heri- 


tage which is theirs, their right 
to speak, to write, to meet freely 
to express their condemination 
of the evils which the old men 
of greed refuse to change. 


HORACE A. WILLARD 

UCENSED BElll ESTATE BBOKEB 


TW. 11*4 

'300 
*700 
'1000 
1500 
1500 
'2000 
$2500 
'3000 


HOOYER AT 57TH 


TW. 1145 


DN. — ^Ideal for couple. Clean frame bungalow, 3 
spacious rooms, less than 5 years old, large lot. 
S.L.A. area. 

DN. — L«rge 7 room, 3 bdrm. frame, some tile, 
plastered interior, cement foundation. Kitchenette 
apt. for income. VVestside. 

DN. — Lovely 5 room frame, 2 spacious bdrms, 
plastered interior, hdwd. and tile, cement founda- 
tion, gar., side drive, sprinkler system. Westside. 

DN. — Stucco dbl,, 5 rooms each unit, 2 large 
bdrms., lots of closet space, hdwd. and tile, dbl. 
garage, concrete block fence. Eastside. 

DN. — Spacious 6 ro<Hn, 3 bdrm. franne. $7500 full 
price. Westside. 

DN. — 6 room Spanish stucco, 3 bdrms., Breakfast 
room, hdwd., tile, dbl. garage. Trailer in rear in- 
cluded in sale. Reas. monthly pay'mts. E^astside. 

DN. — Clean frame dbl., 5 room, 2 bdrms., plus 3 
room, 1 bdrm., recently redecorated. $9000 full 
price. Westside. 

DN. — Lovely 6 room, 3 bdrm. modem frame, 
selling completely furnished, hdwd. and tile 
throughout, V/z baths, Ige. lot, dbl. gar. Westside. 


8115 South Central Ave. 
OPEN SUNDAYS 


I LO. 8-4133 
RES.: TW. 4805 


'1000 

nooo 


1500 


'2500 


DOWN — Charming 2 bedroom stucco home on 
63rd near Broadway. Hardwood floors, tile 
kitchen and bath, garage. FULL PRICE $6500. 

DOWN — A large 6 room, 3 bedroom stucco 
home on 70th Street. Hardwood, tUe, dual fur- 
nace, double garage, large lot. 

DOWN — See this three room, 1 bedroom house 
on 59th St. It is clean and prk;ed right. FULL 
PRICE $4950. 

DOWN — 2 ON 1 LOT — A clean 2 bedroom 
home in front, and a lovely 3 room house in 
rear for income. Hardwood floors, tile kitchen 
and bath, floor furnace, garage, etc. 

DOWN— 2 ON 1 LOT— A large 5 room, 2 bed- 
room stucco, and a 4 room stucco in rear. 
Hardwood, tile, dual heat, garage. Possession 
of both houses. On 83rd Street. 


WE HAVE A LARGE SELECTION OF HOMES AND 
INCOME PROPERTY AT REASONABLE PRICES. THESE 
PROPERTIES ARE ALL LOCATED NEAR SCHOOLS, 

SHOPPING, AND TRANSPORTATION. IF IT'S 

INCOME PROPERTY YOU WANT— PHONE US FOR 
DETAILS NOW. 


WE HAVE MANY OTHERS . . . 

. . . COURTESY TO BROKERS 


EAST- WEST REALTY 


543 E. 

Jefferson 
Blvd. 



34il55 


'BEST WESTSIDE BUYS' 


$^gkgk{fk DN. — 3 rm. home near 4th Ave. on Exposition 
I llll|| Place, nice lot, very well kept, only $5700. 

C^milFA DN. — Clean, cute, two bedrm. home at 2531 Ex- 
▼ 1 7S||J position Place, excellent condition, $7250. 

'2000 
'2000 
'2800 


DN. — Two bedrm. house on 3rd Ave. near 89th 
Street, all modern features, beautiful yard, priced 
to seU. $8750. 

DN.— 7 rm. home at 1820 West S8th Street, very 
good home with all large rooms. A bargiUn at 
$8750. Make offer. 


DN. — Two doubles frame, 4 rms. each, at 917-63 
West 64th Street, hardwd. and tUe. $13,250. 
Flexible. 

12 Units, 5 frame doubles with 3 rms. each; one 8 rm. double 
with two bedrms. each. All buildings in very good condition, 
all hardwood, tile, termite clearance. Asking price $50,000 with 
1/3 down. Submit all offers. Go see 3959-73 So. Harvard. 

COMPLETE — CONFIDENT — COURTEOUS SERVICE 


BARSAY REALTY CO. 


DOROTHY FOSTER, Real Estate 


S101 S. CcRtral Arc— La 5-711 S 

6634 S. Ccirtral Ave^-LO. 5-7431 

4800 S. Comptoii Aye.--AD. 3-822* 


f 


500 
1000 
1500 


M600 

'1000 
'1500 


DN. — $6000 full price. 4 room h<Mne on large 
comer lot, 50x150, steel fenced yd., room to build 
more units, gar. 92nd nr. Red car line. 

DN. — ^5 rooms, 2 bdrhn. Spanish stucco, hardwd. 
firs., tile kit. & bath, V blinds, 2 car garage. 85th 
near Main. Possession. 

DN. — 5 rooms, 2 bdrms. Gorgeous Spanish stucco, 
bit. 1942. Lovely hardwd. firs., tile kitchen, bath 
■ & stall shower, dual fl. fum., V blinds, side drive, 
double garage. Beautiful neighborhood. Poss. 

WEST SIl>E 

DN. — 8 room, 4 bedrm. home, beautiful large 
sunroom, hdwd. floor, tile kit. & bath, fireplace, 
floor furn., big beautiful home, extra large lot, 
side drive, 2 car gar. Possession. 2nd Ave. nr. 
Santa Barbara. 

INCOME PROPERTIES 

DN. — A 4 room, 1 bdrm. & a 3 room, 1 bdrm. 
homes on 1 lot, hdwd. in front house. V blinds, 
side dr., gar. Nr. good transportation, shops and 

schools. 

DN. — ^Nearly new 10 room staggered stucco dou- 
ble, 5 rooms, 2 bdrms. each side, lovely hdwd. 
floors, tile kitchens & baths, dual fl. furnaces, 
V blinds, newly redecorated, 2 car gar. A honey, 
82nd nr. Central Ave. 


Open Thurs. and Friday Till 9 P.M. and All Day Sunday 
Phone LO. 5-7115— LO. 5-7431 OR AD. 3-8226 


ERNEST BRYANT REALTY 


6308 SO. SAN PEDRO ST. 


PL 31668 



'500 

750 

*750 

'1500 

'2500 

'3000 

'3000 


DN.— 2 
Gage. 


DN.— 5 

Avalon. 


PL. 31668 


Bedroom, frante, located at 115 East 


Room, frame on 67th Street. West ot 


DN. — 5 Room house on 102nd Street. 
West of Central. 


DN.— Nice frame on 74th Street 
West of Central. 

DN. — A beautiful 6 room, three bedroom stucco; 
double garage, patio. Drive by 162 W. 64th St. 

DN. — 8 Room double In front and 3 room rear, 
all stucco, on 74th Street. West of Central. 

DN. — Three frame units, all vacant, on 67th. 
West of Avalon. 


IVE HAVE SEVERAL LISTINGS IN OUR OFFICE— DROP 
IN AND TELL US WHAT YOU WANT— WE HAVE IT— FOR 
WE ARE MEMBERS OF THE CONSOLIDATED REALTY 
BOARD WHICH SPECIALIZES IN MULTIPLE LISTINGS. 

Open Until 7:30 P. M. — Also Open Sundays 

Ruth Thompson, JE. 3957 — WUliam Floyd, ME. 4-5331 
TaUtha Mcintosh, AD. 1-2897 


1 


FOR SALE 

5 Room Stucco, C I Rflfl 

Westside * ■ UUO Down 

5 Room House, C I fMIA 

Eastside ▼ ■ UUU Down 

4 Units vacant, CRAIIfl 

Westside *ilUUU Down 

6 Room House, C9flfin 
Westside ....._. ^fcUUU Down 

7 Room House, C f 9CA 

Westside ,. ^IfcUU Down 

Two Houses on one lot, SORfMI 

7 & 6 rooms. Westside *&wUU Down 

Artliur H. Wilson 

REAL ESTATE NOTARY 

301 E. 4t«h $t.— ADarns f.20«l 

Rm. a Da ma 3^-4«37 

■RANCH OmCE 

4515 $. Avaloa MTd.— AD. I442« 

Billye Browne, CE. 28147 
Emma Lou McCowan 
PA. 6022 
a. H. Carr 



in"- M 


. -_i> : 




Friday. Angvst 25. 1950— TW Cafifornia Eagtc— 31 


REAL ESTATE - RENTALS 


Courageous Wives of Political 
Prisoners at Labor Day Meeting 


Mrs. Peggy Dennis, wife of 
Eugene Dennis, currently in jail 
because of his political views, 
Mrs. Nancy Bridges, wife of 
Harry Bridges, ILWU leader who 
is jailed and denied bail pend- 
ing appeal of his recent .stool - 
p*igeon rigged perjury vonvic- 
tion and Mrs. Helen Bessey, wife 
of Alvah Bessy, one of the Holly- 
wood Ten. will be presented at 
a Labor Day Celebration to be 
held at Embassy Auditorium 
Sunday. Sept. 10. 

A« **Coiir(i9«ous WiTes of To- 
day's Heroes," the three women 


will emphasize there is still time 
to fight back against the march 
of fascism. 


spite of the infringements on 
civil liberties, and the intimida- 
tions, the American people can 
continue to contend for peace 
and freedom of speech. 

The Civil Rights Congress will 
sponsor the celebration. 


Water Tax Cut 


j are increasing tax levies, the tax 
rate of the Metropolitan Water, 

! District has been reduced for the 

I While federal, state and mu- year 1950-51 by order of the Dis- 
; nicipal taxing bodies generally trict's Board of Directors. 


"There is no reason for a deer 
refuge on the western side of the 
Sierras." — N. M. Hughes, chair- 
man, big animal committee, Or- 


They will point out that in'ganized Sportsmen of California. 


NOBFOLK SCHOOL 
BAND PLATS 

BOSTON. Mass — The thousands 
who attended the Shriners Con- 
vention here last week got the 
treat of their lives when the 
>ker T. Washington High 

Fhool Band of Norfolk, Virginia 
rave out in a most entertaining 
way under the direction of Jas. 
A. Clark, noted director-teacher 
and a member of Phi Beta Sigma 
Fraternity. 

The band group of 94 students 
made the trip with several 
adults assisting in supervision. 


HOUSQ FOR SALE 
TO BE MOVED 

1. •» & .S Bedroom Homes 
Doubles Si income Properties 

NO DOWN PAYMENT 

CaM Now 

ROGERS 
SALES COMPANY 

4I» S. Western .Ave. DU. »^3176 


2i ACRES 

NEAR PERRIS 

Raise Chickcas & 
Tarhcys, FrwH & Vegetables 

GOOD SOIL 

$750.00 & Up 

Saa.M DOHTu' 
SlTi.OO PER .MONTH 

HE>'RY UPTON 
AX. 627» 

'lUllllllllllllllllililllilllllillllillilli' 




Insure and Be Sure 

He Kelt automobile public 
liability and property damage 
Insurance with no diftcrimina- 
tlofi aa to race or occupation — 
Kanie low standard rates to all. 
Canh or terms: Protect jrour- 
■elf! 

OUIE JACKSON. Agent 
137 W. 4MI S«r«et 

AD. 3-«535: Res. 


ELSIHORE 
Heailth Resort 

IM, BMlta CMirta * I>e«T«it«r 
Cmhitm. 9t8 Pottery. Opca tkis 
mtum m with mew low rent. All 
apartments f umMied with 
Utchea. PaMic lavlted. For 
reo er yatioa call Biainorc Main 
1S3 or f or U A. PA. S45S. 
I. Vayei. Owaor 

TF 


LOOK - LOOK 

ONE ACRE at Parrish Valley. L,eve| and plenty of water 

3 ON l>OT, EastKide, ifood location, reaMHiaUe. 

6 ROOM HOtSE, West Side, 3 bedroonis, beiuitifuily 
furnished, double g:arag:e, reaM>nable. 

2 ON l^T— West Side, 6 rooni.s front, 4 rooms rear. 

ALL KL\DS OF (;E\ER4L L\SUR4\CE 

ytrrARY public 


CE. 2-3221 
CE. 2-3874 


OR 


AD. 7451 
AD. 1-1097 


JOLLY REALTY COMPANY 


2922 S. Western Ave. — RE. 2-1087 


'1500 

'2500 
'2500 
'4000 

s 


DOWX. — Lovely 5 rm. home, dean as a pin. 
Convenient to markets and transportation. Full 
price S854W. 

DOWN— Attractive 2 hdrais. A den — grood West 
side location, hdwd. A tile and nice back yard. 
Price $9000. 

DOWN — Spacious triplex 7 rms. up and 2 — 

4 rma. apt«f. down. West side near Sug^ar Hill. A 
snap at SI 2,500. 

DOWTn— Beautiful 4 fanrL flat West side on ear 
line. 2L sunny rooms. You*il like this one. Price 
$21,500. 


29,500 


DOWN— Ultra-modem 12 unH apt. buildini; 
In choice West side location. Annual income 
S 14,040. Get this for life-long' income. 


Many Other Barg:ains Not lAsted Here 


"RENT CONTROL SHOULD END IN L. A. THURS." 

"I WILL SIGN YOUR RENT DECONTROL RESOLUTION WHEN I 
RETURN TO WASHINGTON THURSDAY/* WOODS TOLD THE 
COUNCIL. ON MONDAY, AUGUST 14, 1950. 

RENT CONTROL LIFTED BY CITY 

Council voted 10 to 4. Expects U.S. Hovsing ExpedHor to OK soon. Don't let landlords double renl 
Beat them to it by buying one of these bargains as low as $299 dn. Balance monthly. 


TODAY'S SPECIALS 


2012-14 WEST 29th PLAC E— $.)99 Dn.. Bal. Mo. 

2436 EAST ll.>th PIJVCE— $;»9 Dn.. Bal. Mo. 

1782 E.AST 114th ST.— $299 Dn.. Bal. .Mo. Nice home. 

\ E.S — Name a figure and dare us to accept it for 07.j or 683 
Imperial Higrhway. 

THIS WEEK ONI.V— $999 Down. Balance Monthly, takes 
deed. 16 Rooms furnished. 316-18 East 11th St., .\ swell 
home and income. Gem Hotel. A downtown hotel in the 
heart of I^ A. Low down payment. 

5329 SOUTH MAIN STKEET— "Hetikle Apt*." 8 Vnitj*.- 
$2500 Dn.. Bal. Mo. 

TOMORROW'S MONEY TODAY 

MONEY - MONEY 

ON THE HOUSE YOU NOW OWN 

IN ONE DAY 

Advanced on your loan if we O.K. It. Consolidate all your 
hills in one loan. Borrow $1,000 or more — pay back $15 
a month per $1,000 'til paid. 


819 EAST H2th STKEET— $399 Dn., BaL Mo. 5 Rooms. 
837 E. 42nd ST. — 4 Rooms, lar^e lot. S495 Dn., Bal. Mo. 

558 SOUTH ST.\NFORD— $799 Dn., Bal. Mo. 5 Rm.s, Vacant 
Rooming: House that can take in at least $200 month. 

618 S. CROCKER— Rooming: House. 1 Vacant. $699 Dn., Bal. 
Mo. See and ntake offer. 

11316 P.\RMALEE— 5 Rooms. See quick. $299 Dn.. Bal. Mo. 
4100 MCKINI.EY— $296 Dn.. Bal. Mo. 4 Rooms. Frame. 
4162 McKINL^Y— $29.) Dn. Bal. Mo. 4 Rooms. Frame. 
4166 McKlNI^Y— $295 Dn.. Bal. Mo. 4 Rooms. Frame. 
3827 SO. MAPI^— Double. 6 Rooms. $395 Dn., Bal. Mo. 

NOTE: We Have Clients 
Who Have ALL CASH 

For Your Real Estate Equities — 1st or 2nd Trust Deeds — 
Contracts, or any Equity, you or your friend have in Real 
Estate. If its an Estate. A suit or separation or an>-thing: 
pertaining!; to Real Estate. Here ia your chance to sell out 
for all CASH. 


iM €e:vts on the $1.M 

FOR YOUR 1ST TRUST DEED IF SATISFACTORY TO US, CREDITED TO THE PURCHASE OF ANY PROPERTIES VfE 
HAVE LISTED. TERRIHC—IOO CENTS ON THE DOLLAR. IF YOU HAVE A T. D. FOR $100 TO $10,000 WE WILL 
GET YOU A DEAL. 

WE HAVE CLIENTS WITH $98,000 CASH TO RUY REAL ESTATE — THIS IS YOUR CHANCE TO CASH OUT 
FOR ALL CASH. 

-^^^^ REALTY EQUITIES CO. ^^ 


WE GO 5t • 50 ON COMMISSIONS 4374 S lUlAIN ST AUL PROPERTIES ARE SLIMECT' 
Wim ALL R. E. BROKERS T*#^ ^ *#• ■▼■^^■■'^ %# ■ • TO PWOB SALKS 

WBAL ESTATE NEWS TO YOU AS €HF AUGUST 14, 1060 


"* 


j.: - 


n-wj^UV/*' <"!r i-"',JiL:''^;(""«=T."'".!!".?«»''T'5" •■-■«n«.i,"i:'b^ 




12— The Califoniia Eagle —Friday. Ausust 25, 1950 



Real 



Easy Ter 



Rentals 


! 


s> •. ^. 


Six In Family Get 3 Years 
For Income Tax Refund Fraud 


An alleged income tax fraud, 
perpetrated against the govern- 
ment, and operating in Los An- 
geles and Ne»v Orleans, La., was 
climaxed earlier this week when 
a 53 year old mother, her two 
daughters, her son and two nep- 
hews were sentenced to three 
-^years each in federal prison. 
Jcdled oore: Mrs. Aline Lee of 
3602 S. Moln Stxeet, her dcnigh- 
ters. Dorothy, 26. and Celeete, 24, 
her aon, August Fleming* 28, and 


two nephews, Harold WoBhing- 
ton, 28, and Theodore Lang Jr., 
26. 

U. S. Judge Ben Harrison sen- 
tenced tlie six when they were 
found guilty of operating an in- 
come tax fraud which consisted 
of filing false returns on which 
they collected refunds estimated 
in excess of $11,000. 

The fraud was committed, ac- 
cording to Assistant U. S. At- 
torney William L. Baugh in 
1949. 


"RHEUMATIC" PAIN . 

If you have wished for relief, you should try NEW and IMPROVED AVAN 
TABLETS. A balanced blend of pharmaceutical ingredients formulated 
for the effective relief of muscular aches and pains, often called 
"RIHEUMATIC" pains. You will be grateful fonr the relief you get. 
Remember when you order your supply you must be entirely satisfied 
or your full puchase price will be fully refunded. 100 tablets supply 
only $2.50. To order simply send your name and address on a post- 
card and your order will be shipped immediately. $2.50 plus postage. 
If money accompanies order we pay postage. 

AVRO PRODUCTS CO.. c/e Califorai* Easlc. 1055 E. 41ft St. 
Lm Ab9«I«s 1 1 , Calif. 


OSCAR W