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Sunday Chicago bee. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1925-19??, June 29, 1941, SECTION ONE, Image 8

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Entering its sixth month of mo
bilization training, the 184th Field
Artillery Regiment, formerly the
8th Infantry, Illinois National
Guard, is fast shaping into a crack
|unit. Upwards of 1,400 strong,
the 184th F.A. is about half na
tional guard, half selectee.
I Artillery study is new, even to
ihe old-timers of the 184th, and
for that reason the whole regiment
has been going to school, study
ing artillery problems and practice
ever since the unit moved to Fort
Custer from Chicago last Janu
ary. A number of officers and men
have attended the field artillery
school at Fort Sill, Oklahoma.
Extensive courses, taught by
qualified men, are conducted dai
ly in the 184th. Some of the sub
jects covered, especially for non
commissioned officers, are radio
qcrnmunication, motor mainten
ance, supply, administration, and
mess management,
The main weapon of the 184th
F.A, is the 155mm howitzer. The
regiment left for Camp McCoy,
Wis., April 26 for firing practice,
returning May 12,
In command of the 184th F.A.
is Colonel Anderson F. Pitts, who
enlisted as a private in the regi
ment in 1912. Wounded as a lieu
tenant commanding a machine
gun company in the World War,
Col. Pitts received' two citations
for his service. Col. Pitts was ath
letic and recreation officer of the
regiment for 15 years, during
which time the regiment won the
Illinois National Guard basketball
championship twice, the boxing
championship three times, the
track championship twice. Col.
Pitts took command of the 184th
in March of this year.
As the 370th Infantry, 93rd Div
ision, the regiment won battle
honors in the Lorraine and Oise
Aisne engagements of the World
War. The outfit also saw service
on the Mexican border in 1916.
The 184th, always during its
long history, has been properly
able to boast of a fine regimental
band. Its present band, conducted
by Warrant Officer Clarence O
Owens, can take its place besire
any military band with a show
ing. The regimental band has
presented a number of concerts
since coming to Fort Custer, bc
s'des taking part with the regi
ment in parades.
Attached to the 5th Division
for training, the 184th will soon
take its p ace with Fort Custer’s
finished artillery units. Tr.e
regiment has grown in man-pow
er, developed in gunnery efficien
cy with constant practice. Se
lectees and regulars alike have
taken to their new jobs as artil
lerymen with a spirit which in
dicates that the 184th FA. is turn
ing into a crack unit of the line.
P. REDMOND HOME
Miss Pauline Redmond, public
relations consultant with the Na
tional Youth Administration with
headquarters in Washington, D.
C., arrived home Tuesday on a
month’s leave.
The Department of Health does
not intend to create a segregated
venereal disease clinic for Ne
gices, Dr. Herman N. Bundesen in
formed the Chicago Branch, Nat
ional Association for the Ad
vancement of Colored People, this
week.
The statement was in response
to an inquiry made by the N. A.
A. C. P. concerning a widely ru
mored plan to set up such a clin
ic at 43rd and State streets. The
association expressed its unquali
fied opposition to such a move.
Dr. Bundesen’s reply follows:
‘Piease be informed that for
the last four years a venereal
disease clinic for women and
children has been in operation
at that location and the present
plans are as follows:
"First, to increase the capac
ity of the clinic that more
women and children may be
treated.
“Second, to improve the ser
vices, both diagnostic and treat
ments, at this clinic.
“Third, this will not alter, or
in any way change the status
of the present clinic at 26th
street, which will continue to
function as formerly. But here
too, an effort will be made to
increase the capacity of the clin
ic and improve the service.
“In none of these plans is
any segregation as to race an
ticipated. The Chicago Health
Department is merely attempt
ing to give improved venereal
disease service for whoever
may apply.”
PROMOTED
MAJ. THEOPHILLS M. MANN
Who was recently elevated to
that rank from captain of the
headquarters battery, 2m' Bat
ta ion, 134th field artillery, now
stationed at Fort Custer, Mich,
Save Your Lawn
Campaign i o
Close July I
Due to the enthusiastic and
wide-spread interest in this year’s
‘ Save the Lawn Campaign” the
deadline for entries in the con
tests has been extended from June
15th to July 1st, announces Paul
Schulze, general chairman of the
Citizens committee.
The campaign is a city-wide
plan to encourage property own
ers and caretakers to grow and
maintain beautiful lawns. It is
festered by the Chicago Park Dis
trict.
There are four competitive de
visions in the campaign; namely,
home owners, apartment houses,
public and parochial schools, and
fire and police stations.
Trophies and lawn garden tools
and supplies are awarded winners
in each division. Entry blanks for
these contests are available at all
park fieldhouses. There is no
entry fee.
Also attractive lawn signs are
distributed free at the field hous
es.
Some of the hundreds of lawns
on the South Side already enter
ed are: Homes: Mr. Dan Boone,
516 East 34th street; Mr. J. F.
Harrison, 547 E. 34th street; Miss
Lily B. McClain, 532 E. 34th street;
Mrs. Mary Moore, 534 E. 34th
street; Mr. William O’Neil, 536 E.
34th street; Mr. M. M. Shaw, 523
E. 34th street; Miss Margaret
Stewart, 517 E. 34th street; Miss
Marian Ward, 538 E. 34th street;
Mr. Jas. H, Magner, 6932 Vernon
avenue.
Apartment Houses: Mr. John
Narcisse, 4737-43 Prairie avenue.
Schools: The Raymond school,
3633 Wabash avenue.
Fire Station: Engine Co. 61,
5349 Wabash avenue.
Judging will be done by horti
culture and garden experts. A
wards will be made during the
third week of September.
SERVO CLUB HAS
BABY CONTEST
The Servo Club of the Institu
tional church closed their annual
Baby contest Sunday afternoon.
The proceeds, $175, were turned
over to the church, Mrs. Elnora
Dunlap, president; Rev. Benja
min H Lucas, pastor, Rosa L
Williams, secretary.
Nurses To Meet
In Los Angeles
During August
NEW YORK. — (ANP) — The
National Association of Colored
Graduate Nurses will hold its first
biennial convention in Los An
geles, August 17-22 inclusive, Mrs.
Mabel K. Staupers, executive sec
retary, announced Saturday. The
Los Angeles local under the direc
tion of its president, Miss Ferrel G.
Bobo, in cooperation with the na
tional office is said to be planning
an interesting and informative
program.
A public meeting is set for
Sunday, August 17, and on Mon
day, a meeting of organization
representatives, executive commit
tees of the four regions, directors
of nursing schools and nursing
services will take place.
At the institute on Wednesday
and Thursday discussions will in
clude “Tne National Defense Pro
gram,” “Child Welfare as a Re
source for Public Health Nurses,”
“Family Planning and Negro
Health,” Problems of Staff Nurs
es,” “Health Insurance,” “Civil
Service and Old Age Security,”
and also “Nursing Goals in Na
tional Health.”
Mrs, Grace E. Edward, Los An
geles, is chairman of the hous
ing committee. Request was made
that nurses desiring reservations
communicate directly with Miss
Edwards. Meetings will be held
in the Thomas Jefferson high
school.
PU AL CONVENTION
Meeting in executive session these i. embei • - the t*ei - it. it?:.,
gey Dental society, Richmond.- Va., ;i. of a- m& the coitiphri-e plans
for the 28th annual eo iVcs.tio of K. . too ii U- n- i i •
to be held ii. Richmond, August i 15, «. . ir . i* ol Dmoi.
university.
The Ramsey Dental society will entertain t:.r as raei&ticn s t::s .1
“Dental Ediu ation V
vided betweei- scientific lectures ami eihw • a well a:; th
modern office equipment and mat rial « . humbug '« 5, e. *.
demonstrators alreadv have i»- f n st : i?fd . * in •. .. ,w
occupy one entire floor of ti e uiiiv.; *hdng. <j.- $ :,
vancemeios made in dent . t .
attending and vviri make denial 5£iv.«-*'s mar t uufui «.. . -.j:
comfortable tor the patients,
. The facilities of 1
the dentists and their fain soefa events ai
ed in each evening’s ent. rtauri;. nt, \. ■ : rule tj.. <
and sportii*j events.
The Peter B Ramsey Dental society seated left to right; Dr. A. Leon
A. Red, Dr, ? :vf, G Ramsey, Bi. J. C. Wilson, Dr, O. R, Johnson,
La, vV. A. Green, Dr. j. ivi. Tinsley. Standing left to right; Dr, W.
hi, Logan. Dr. J. A. Chiles, Dr. S. D. t allow ay, Dr. King Watts, Dr.
J. L. Brov, i," Dr. E. E. Ea >u and Dr. G. Norris.
Oft iters of tne Naiio-xl Dental association are: Dr. Leroy Baxter,
Grange, N. J„ president; Dr. A. Leon Reid, Richmond, Va., prssi
n; itt-elect; Dr, WIHIam O. C'aytor, Washington, D. C., vice presi
dent; Hr. ,5. A. Jackson, Charlottesville, Va., secretary-treasurer;
Dr. i-I. C. EtiwaW . Washington, D. C., assistant secretary Dr, S, B.
Smith, Ambler.. Pa., assistant sSfcfatary.
i. t. ,.Lv« board »s composed cf Dr E. W Taggai a, Birmingham,
chairman; Dr. R. H. Thomas, Westfield,- N, J., secretary; Dr. C. W.
Da 5c v, Philadelphia'. Dr, D H, Turpir- Nashville: Dr. L, A, Howell,
Tampa, Dr. C. L. Bar-res, Houston; Dr. R. E, Beamc-n, Cincinati;
i.». b D. Wseman. Washington, D. C., and Dr, M, 8. Hebert,
th'ik-ago. <AVP photo.)
Park Beaches
Swimming Pools
Open July i
I _ Ml'?
The Chicago Park District an
nounces the opening of ail Park
beaches and swimming pools,
Tuesday, July i, und-i the si
vision of competent and quad
fied life guards. At Washing; ,n
Park, 56th and South Parkway
and Madden Park, 3800 Ithod
avenue, the pools will bo op;
every dav from 1 p.m. to 0 on
There will be beginners swiiinikp;;
classes for both ma e ana h nyd*
also high divuig and the • d*' d
tricatc types of swimming far t e
advanced beginner. Tim pools'-kre
free to the public who mus. h.s
their own soap and towel.
To Hear Red
Cap Coin’d -do
WASHINGTON. — (A HP)
T. ornas Holland lias been is-:, •
by the d.vision of v.-ap/ : end
hours of the United. Stale: De
partment or Labor, to conduct
hearings into the wages, hours
and other conditions under which
ltd caps work for rad wad or t/r~
minaj companies.
The administrator of the we .gr
and hour division or Ins desig
nated representative was din : d
by Senate Resolution 105. ( ■
sequently, t h e administrator
named Mr. Holland.
ST. MARY CLUBS
PLAN AUXILIARY TEA
The clubs of St. Mary’s A. M
E. church will hold their annum
Auxiliary Tea Sunday afternoon
at Good Shepherd Community
Center. The Sunday school orch
estra will furnish Hie music.
Rev. W. N. Reid, pastor.
fl f% QQSII F* rJF tJ t* n I / J FT* C
U Uo i I r f y ? I AIO '/ / k b
ci traiii pare 7.)
UNIT USHER LEAGUE
PLANS MILITARY TEA
‘The Charity, Civic and Social
Sei /ice committee of the Unit
Usher League will held a Military
Tea Sunday, July 13, from 4 to 7,
at the Harzweil Methodist church,
8011 Prairie. Guests of honor
| will be the Company C, 8th Bat
i talion, Illinois National Reserve,
|D. O. Pointer,- captain. C. _H.
; Jones, president of League, Mary
j South, chairman.
The Chicago Bee has more net
paid circulation than any other
kon; went into second week, to i
dull hoi::v-. at Philharmonic. . . j
j Jinan lie LuneobudC band* r»fi»
j show cr-'v. well at Grpheum. . .
' 11 f. . : David -Brain
t'.hcr, end other Hollywood ce
•'bi,:.v b. attend it. . . . “Wings
Gw j: : den : w. first pi ugram a-;
bi,- J , wood buv i. dark Cable, |
Gene Andy, Bock Jones, Bob!
Borns, Don Douglas of Douglas j
. > i ft . i;d tC, i •• nt :d lam-1,! !
V- : bvn. , , j,- *. ... s, y
' I'-- : nit. . . . Clarence Most j
| - pr; sen1 -d over the blue net
, J, lost ‘J barsday He receivfet;
I many calls i in v. mg tire bread :
Cast.
Sidney Defies remembering hi"1
b'rji.cr day.-, as a movie player .i
! preparee*. to stage an invitation
,
! at his restful evert paradisernni-h
i 11 I. nil u i ,! i;j; many friends
| of the 'movies and stage. The
I press is also to be invited, for
j w; thotat the pr; then could l •
no moviv;. . . . K. t. Halve
nance at the Elks last w« ek i il< !
to di .W . . . . Seems ai'e olav
HO'...
iome visit; e; to tin- coast, Mat
Whitman id the lone noted Winl
if,mi Ci v :;.h me * v; i Ik'd ■
j Pops and Louie. . . , 11 - - i l John -
son Civil:' b.v fcaturt of Tunes
| Musical fiesta at coliseum,.Hast
Saturday. . . . Lois Bright is b.
aftei long sojourn in New Yviu
as pretty as evi r, but still rb - er
as a dancer. . . ‘ Stac man”
now at Cricket club, the cats ,dl
i say he came as guest arhd tv
{Clotik'e. and wwd up v/rtfi hr
j job. . . . Walter John on,, -king
j of the i w :■■■■■■. ' ■.vun.i into th
1 Memo last wet-1 : fust time on Ih
avenue for years, after long suc
cc?-; in Hollywood. . . . Dorothy
V, t- still : inging as sweetly
• ■ e\ -i: . . . ‘[own talk, the sen
national rhumba dance in the gen
ome i" h:'ii rout,ns and costume
•nought from Havana by Helen
Civzi ;>’ Boswell of New Orleans
. i Gay Caballeros ciance last
w i; --Sue could drop newspaper
v.'k md soiogwro ing to be a top
CU iisrU'-'e.
Ii w Nine "Bit” flayers
ill vv
< • i o i ‘i) Hasting bureau's art of
moving t< bar tea Butler from ins
chat me Hollywood Boulevard
amt Wwtom offices # after more
mwi 1U year:’ !in ie t< function
ai his ov, si home trad at least one
e--;te;ii;;j,:ug effect. The new ai
mum .-lent aittoma1.nY.dly empow
« wd ldm b. act as a regular theat
rical and n ■ 1 if agin* handling ac
tors :u :. ■ I ales m unlimited brac
kets, whereas before he was only
a Lowed to cast extras at a straight
'.ary. lie- i. now entitled to the
regular JOT; commission from
pit yer he personally places in
a do •< m 1 >it a or parts at $25
. day or more. This also opens
opportunities to bit players who
have mi tegular agent. At pres
ill in Walter Wagner’s big new
mixed t ssi J a tore ire has the fol
lowing "bit” people ail placed
and under contract; Harrison
Said, fire native African; Andrew
Taylor. Jester Hairston, Walter
Knox, Win Broaddus, Ai Duval,
Curtis Noro, Bad Walker, and
Darby Jones.
Churn Boogie Has f lassy New
Sirov, my New Producers
< Yi producing with Eddie Court,
one of Hollywood's most experi
enced producers, Clot ride Wood
son Iras a fast stepping line of
gals in Iter tirst show at’the Rhum
Boogie, popular night spot of
Fmi.;: avenue. Including her
self they are Mareeta Gault, Tola
Parker, Helen Spencer., Olivete
Fields Fannie Buford, with C.
P. Johnson’s hot swing band mak
ing the music, the principals in
clude Eswon Mosby, Alfred Gib
son, and Bethel Gibson as the
"Three ChccGlateers Levi Lane
and Lois.
Tin is Harry Levette, your own
Movie Gossiper, 727 E. 24th street.
Lcs Angeles, Calif.
MANILA, June 26—The self
appointed "bishop” of a non-sec
tarian church, the Rev. Sam
Brown, who spent 40 years at
tempting to Christianize the head
hunting tribes of Neuva Ecija
province, died last week.
A tall giant of a man, Rev
Frown was a familiar sight in the
wilds 200 miles north of Manila
armed WJth a Bible and a revol
ver. He was buried at Cabana
tuan, Nenvo Eicrja, where he lived
vwth his Filipino wife and six
children Brown, who was born
a 1880 at Early Branch, S. C.,
come to the Philippines with the
United States array during the
insurrection of 1833.
t
Interesting indeed was the me Iter D. Cl
36th street, and 1. s brother Albert 86 of w we 1 w, who • •
not met since Waiter was a baby. Vif ; ■- in ; e w.r.w fb
his brother, Walter, had been elected eeprer ? vice chancellor v '
Knights of Pythias r,Jr Crawien caw e t? CL ■ ago and was reptwied
with his brother after a 60-year separation.
$
u
A mbitious high school graduates
and college students will be giv
en an excellent opportunity to
win scholarships for next year’s
tuition, according to an announce
ment made this week by the man
agement of the Fuller Products
corrpany. Two awards of $250 and
$150 wi 1 be given fortunate girls
and boys. The contest, which is
supervised by Mrs. Lola M. Park
er, is open to all students in the
Chicago area, and will extend
from July 7 to September 15.
The Fuller Products company
manufactures 125 different items
—food products, household neces
sities and toilet preparations. The
business was established five years
ago by S. B. Fuller, and branches
are located in many of the lead
ing cities.
Mr. Fuller, president of the com
pany, is greatly interested in the
progress of Negro business, and
the opening of opportunities for
the youth of our race. He is pres
ident of the Negro Chamber of
Commerce, and Regional Vice
President of the National Negro
Business League. Mrs. Parker,
National President of Iota Phi
Lambda sorority, and State Chair
man of the Department of Bus
iness and Industry, Illinois House
wives association, is well known,
locally and nationally, for similar
interests. This scholarship con
test will further illustrate their
desires to assist young people to
equip themselves for the future,
as it has educational va.ue, a
well as offering financial returns.
All students are urged to con
tact Mrs. Parker for further in
formation at the office of the
company, 428 E. 35th street, or
call OAK 0644 NOR 8141
I
Stomachs of chrone alcoholics
look no different from those of
total abstainers.
So says Dr. Leonidas Berry,
trillianl chairman of the division
of digestive diseases at Provident
hospital and recognized as one of
the nation’s foremost authorities
on the use of the flexible gastro
scope, the delicate and highly
technical device permitting the
trained physician to actually look
inside a patient’s stomach.
Dr. Berry examined 100 chron
ic alcoholics from the flophouse
area in Chicago’s loop district, :
men who have for years consumed 1
from two to three pints of whis- 1
key, rubbing alcohol, anti-freeze i
mixture and the like per day. 1
His findings were reported at the J
recent annual meeting of the Am- «
erican Medical association in i
Cleveland before the section on J
digestive diseases. This was the
first time in the history of the as- <
sociation that a Negro physician i
had appeared on the program. i
Opinions Differ (
A pioneer in the use of the gas- £
troscope, Dr. Berry is also the first i
to use that instrument on chronic 1
alcoholics and thus debunk the <
popular belief that alcohol ruins k
The Jacksons
Return After
l our Of South
Mr. and Mrs. niomas M. Jack
son of 604 E. 50th place and Mrs./
Wilhelmina Will ta.a. s i etui ny J
home after spending a pleasant
vacation in the South. While mo
toring through Tennessee, t: ey at
tended the graduation exercises
at Fisk university and Lookout
Mountain. They also vis.ted in
Atlanta and Augusta where Mrs.
Jackson’s mother lives.
ihe stomach lining, liver ai^d di
gestive system. Medical alimon
ies had also been divided on the
issue,
Of the 100 alcoholics studied,
?5 were white, 24 were colored
ind one was a Mexican. None
lad any liver trouble. Only 16
x>mplained of digestive distress,
ind only 35 had some signs of
•i chronic inflamation of the stom
ich lining. The stomachs of the
ithers were similar to those of
lormal persons examine^ /^vJ5; 1
3erry.
His report, entitled “Evaluation
if the Concept of Chronic Alco
lolic Gastritis with Gastroscopic
studies of 100 Cases,” was dis
cussed by the nation’s leading
pecialists in that field and his
esearch was highly praised Dr.
?erry has made more than 1,000
ixaminaltons with the flexible
[astroscope.
I ^—_ — _ — ^ ■ ■_ ■■ ■■ ■- ,i i
J* V ' - ,r * * w
The Goc )d Samaritan
! IS GIVING
$400.00 IN CASH
To the Churches
OF CHICAGO
Save Instead Of Throwing Away
! LABELS - WRAPPERS -- BOTTLE CAPS == ETC.
They Are Valuable
Have Your Church
Registered Today
PHONE CALUMET 8227 NOW
OR THE CHICAGO BEE - BOUL 7002
CAMPAIGN BEGINS JULY 6
DON’T BE LATE
ii___

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