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THE FORCES . .
The Forces that have moved women into their present position are only too plain. The years of the Depression played their part in it. for countless women saw their husbands broken and their homes taken away from them unless they were able to bring money into the household. The war brought full employment and put addition al millions of women into factories and offices and the armed services.—Saturday Evening Review of Literature EIGHTEENTH YEAR, NO. 51 National Convention Choirs & Choruses Meet Here August Third To Eighth The 20th annual national meeting of the National Con vention of Gospel Choirs and Choruses, Inc. will bring an esti mated 1,000 singers, delegates and friends to St. Paul. Convention hosts, the Twin City Choral Union is headed by Mrs. Viola Cassell, president. Other officers are Jennie Gris sarn. vice-president, Harry Ballard, financial secretary Clara Smith, recording secretary; Grant Bell, treasurer; Dessie Gresham, directress, Silas M. Smith, assis tant director, Ralph Prim, pianist and Rev. J. J. Claybum, spiritual advisor. Mr. Ballard also serves as union chaplain. Members of the choral union have been working for the past nine weeks in preparation for the meeting. Jimmy Griffin Files For Minnesota State Legislature James S. (Jimmy) Griffin has filed for State Representative in the 38th District South. Griffin lost out in a close race in the last ■fl JIMMY GRIFFIN election and asks the public’s continued support in the coming election. Griffin was bom in St. Paul 35 years ago. He is married to the former Edna Smoot of Charleston, West Virginia and is the father of three daughters. Vianne, Linda and Helen. Griffin attended McKinley and Cathedral grade schools, John Marshall Jr. High and graduated from St. Paul Central high, and also attended W. Va. State Col lege. He has been a member of the St. Paul Police Dept, for the past 11 years. The St. Paul Urban League cited Griffin for outstand ing polioe work. He is a member of the St. Paul Officials Association, the St. Paul Council of Human Relations, the St. Paul Urban League, St. Paul Police Union. Local 985. Central Police and Peace Officers Asso ciation. the Sterling Club. Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, NAACP, St. Philip's Men's Club. Member of the Board of Trustees of the St. Paul Police Mutual Association. American Legion, Maxfield PTA, Sports writer for the St. Paul Re corder and Minneapolis Spokes man. Minnesota Police and Peace Officers Ass n, and the Hallie Q Brown Community Center Griffin opposes: A Minnesota sales tax law. The present old age lien law. Griffin will support: Higher iron ore tax: An adequate juvenile delinquency program: A greater share of state taxes returned to St. Paul: More state aid for edu cational purposes; A state FEPC. His suporters pointed out this week that now is the time to reg ister to vote to be able to parti cipate in the coming fall election. Let every person exercise his right as a citizen by casting his vote to this election. NEPHEW OF LOCAL WOMAN LOSES LIFE IN ELEVATOR ACCIDENT Colorado Springs. (ANPI Funeral services for Theodore Wilson, local 13 year old youth who lost his life in a freight ele vator accident at the Acacia hotel here recently were held at the S. C. Hunter mortuary Thurs day. at 2:30 p. m.. the Rev. J. E. Eatmon Friendship Baptist church, officiating. Besides his grandmother, Mrs. Lula Davis and his aunt. Mrs. Helen Davis. 646 E Maple, he is survived by his father, Henry Davis, an uncle, Roland Davis. Son Francisco, Calif., and an aunt Mrs Evelyn McClinton. Minne apolis. Minn. Burial was at the local Ever green cemetery. LOOSE WHITE NOW ASSOCIATED WITH HIGGINS BEAUTY SHOP Louise White. 313 15th Ave So. is now associated with Hig gins Beauty Shop at 528 Emer son Ave. No. Miss White came to Minneapo lis from New York where she was in the hair dressing business. She received her beauty train ing at the Madam C J. Walker School of Beauty Culture, in St Louis You may arrange for an ap pointment with Miss White by calling Atlantic 4991 Midway 8340 Mrs. Verda Williams has been serving as chairman of the hous ing committee. Other national officers are: Arte lia W. Hutchins, first vice-presi dent; J. B. Harris second vice-pre sident; Mary Gardner, third vice president; Rev. Carrie Bell Pries ter, fourth vice-president; Fannie Foster fifth vice-president; Ruby King, historian; Viola Nash Cas sell, statistician; Sallie Martin, organizer; Clarence Hatcher and A. B. Windon, accomanists; Anna Jones and Virginia Brazil, chap lains and Julia Smith, stenogra peh. Other national officers are Mar ian Paris, financial and corres ponding secretary; Grace L. Bon ner, ass’t financial secretary; Myrtle Crump, recording secre tary; Clara Williams, recording secretary; Theodore Frye, treas urer; H. J. Carruthers, treasurer building fund, Rev. D. M. Byrd, chairman trustees, A. J. Twiggs, secretary trustees, Lucile Ellis Jones, treasurer scholarships; Samuel Maxwell, treasurer Wil liam Lillard Fund; Dorothy Thor ington, president youth depart ment; Beatrice Brown, suprevi sor youth department and Willie Mae Smith Soloist Bureau. The full program of the conven tion will appear in the August 1. edition of this paper. Alexander Issues Special Statement Favors Equality Former Congressman John G. Alexander, who is a candidate for that office from the third district, has issued this special statement to the Minneapolis Spokesman. You may tell your readers to count on me to support every single civil rights gain they have made in Minnesota. Furthermore I am going to do everything in my power in Washington to spread those rights over the en tire nation. "But that Isn’t enough. The people of America have been the victims of a political party which gives civil rights with one hand and takes them away with the other. "Equality must go deeper than the mere right to vote. It must in clude equality in the armed forces draft, for instance. Men of every color must stand shoulder to shoulder if our country is en dangered. And no one color must give more of its sons than an other. "Equality means to me that there must be no government money spent on schools which dis- Talent Contest By OES Scheduled For criminate between students on the Friday, September 5 basis of color. Th( . annua i Twin City ‘lt means that every child Talent Contest, sponsored bv the shall have the same opportunity waya and means commit tee of to grow up in peace. It means the OES grand chapt ,. r 1100 that every child shall be allowed in prlz „ wlll h(dd Frlday to enter any profession, business night SeptPmb er satßp. m. or line of work and receive equal This years affair will be held pay for equal work, and an equal at Hallie Q. Brown House. 553 chance to get a job on the basis Aurora Ave gt Paul of his natural ability. | Tw , n Citians posspssing ulpnt ■1 am in favor of FEPC. of ! for entertainment are invited to course. But I want to go beyond pnter thp contPßt . Th P following a mere law. and do what I can to wjn accppt pntry )n the see that FEPC is lived up to." contest PRINCE HAM. MASONS TO 445 Kpnt st DA|p M H ° LD 739 Rondo Ave. INTER-Cm PICNIC ELkhurst 5022 The third annual picnic of In MinnPapoUß . M „ Mae Maons and their families will be stewart 1407 Spvpnth Avp No held Saturday afternoon. August CHfrry 7g46 and Mrs wlU(am 2at 1 pm. at Como Park. St Hplrn p ifth Avp g IZ) . PauL eust M 524 The affair open to members of the Prince Hall Masons and their families is sponsored by the Past Masters Council and Past and Present Matrons and Patrons of the OES There will be an attendance prize and refreshments. The announcements said friends are invited. On Wednesday, Mrs. O C. Hall. 727 St Anthony entertained some of the neighborhood children at a picnic at Como Park Ulbr* rlSn k^ir . . 4 1 SO®* m Th/actual ttintx. JIL 1 . waapever so •* u 1 \ MWMv - - century ago. e\ X . ’ zZ AIIBK —.r— »—- «tion ago, anu ”HRw x - —■ hi " forrn *l educ Sr. is 1 hSomcal I ' Barbara Wheeler Wins B'nai B'rith Scholarship Award Robert A. Dworsky, president. North Star Lodge B'nai B'rith Scholarship Fund recently an nounced the award of the first scholarship to be granted to Miss Barbara Jean Wheeler. 677 Ron do Ave., St. Paul 4, Minn. Miss Wheeler recently graduat jj. from John Marshall High schoo 1 S h e ranked third highest in her class. She has i—» . also been a member of th e president the Girls Ath 1e 11 c Associa tion, recipient Miss Wheeler of the Marshall “M" and All City award, member of the Marshall Student Council, assistant editor in-chief of the “Magistrate" and holder of the “Quill and Scroll" award. Miss Wheeler intends to matri culate at Macalester College in St. Paul and plans to be an ele mentary school teacher. Miss Wheeler plays piano, cello and mandolin. She is an active mem ber of the Christ Temple church. Chatsworth and Rondo, and is the assistant secretary and pianist for the Sunday School. The North Star Lodge B'nai B'rith Scholarship Award is based on meritorious scholastic record, community service, and financial need. The award is made without regard to sex. race, creed or religious affiliation. The award presented to Miss Wheeler will be for approximately $250, and will be for the 1952-53 schol astic year. The North Star Lodge is affilia ted with the nation-wide Jewish Fraternal Order of B'nai B'rith which is devoted to philanthropic and community service projects. Dr. Harry L. Plotke is presi dent of North Star Lodge and ex officia member of the North Star Lodge B'nai B'rith Scholarship Fund. The North Star Lodge B’nai B'rith Scholarship Fund was organized by members of the North Star Lodge to give finan cial assistance to persons about to enter institutions of higher education, who have shown schol astic promise, capabilities for community leadership and need financial assistance. Officers of the North Star B’nai B'rith Scholarship Fund are Robert A. Dworsky. president. Donald M Wolkoff. secretary. Maurice B Langman, treasurer, and Benja min Lasoff, executive director. W. G. RENFRO VISITS HERE W. G. Renfro, former Minne apolitan. now of Salina, Kans., was in the Twin Cities this week on a visit. He was enroute home after a visit in the East. He paid visits to a niece and nephew in Washington D. C., a daughter in New Yory and a niece in Chicago. Mr. Renfro, during his long residence in Minneapolis was prominent in the affairs of Bethesda Baptist church where he served as an officer for many years. He said his copy of the paper which he receives by mail each week down in Kansas is “like a welcome letter from home.” DOI.LIEMAE KENDRICK WEDS JOSEPH BAKER Joseph Baker, 1329 Washing ton Ave. So., and Dolliemae Ken drick, 1714 Fourth Ave. No., both of Minneapolis, were married Wednesday, July 16. by Rev. L. C. Harris, pastor of Bethesda Baptist church. The couple were wed at the par sonage. 2737 11th Ave. So Every advertiser in this paper appreciates your patronage. ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA, FRIDAY, JULY 25, 1952 Barbara Fields Engagement Announced T->-v j i ■ m ' ■ i W r W v < I » •. This week Mr. and Mrs. La- Fayette Fields, 803 St. Anthony, St. Paul, announced the engage ment of their daughter, Barbara Adelle to John Thomas Young, son of Mr. and Mrs. George W. Young of East St. Louis, Illinois. Miss Fields attends Howard University in Washington. D. C. and will graduate in the June Class of 1953. Leaders Of 39 Minnesota Groups Ask Democrats For Strong Rights Plank In a telegram sent this w tion in Chicago, Thirty-nine < cratic Party organizations of rights plank in the platform Their key request was for Rules so that a filibuster can I vote. Other items requested included enactment of effective fair em- ployment practice legislation, ar ti-segregation action in all anas of federal competence, effective anti-lynch law. abolition of poll tax. strengthened civil right tion of Justice Department, estab lishment of permanent civil right- commission, immediate statehood for Alaska and Hawaii, and im- mediate home rule for the I) trict of Columbia These are the items requested by the Leadership Conference on Civil Rights which was participat ed in by fifty-one national organ- izations in Washington. I) C.. last February. The Chairman of the Conference, Walter White of the NAACP. and other liberal leaders testified before both the Republican and the Democrat Platform Committees urging tt inclusion of these items in the civ rights plank of both party pla forms. Senator Hubert H. Humphre; of Minnesota is the leader of thi fight in the current Democrat! Convention, as he was in the con vetion In 1948. The following individuals signed the telegram on behailf of their organizations:—Carl Rolvag. Chair man, Democratic-Farm' r Labor Party: Mrs. Anne Vetter. Chair woman. Hennepin County DFL; Gerald J O'Donnell. Chairman, Ramsey County DFL: Al Paone. Chairman. Minn. AFL, Committee on Civil Rights; Rev. Denzil A Carty. Chairman, Minn Confer ence of the Nat’l. Ass n for the Advancement of Colored I Michael Finkelstein. Business Mgr , Twin Cities Joint Board ILGU; William Cratic. Jr. Pres . Minne apolis Branch NAACP: Hubert Schon. Director. United Labor Committee of Minn for Human Rights; Frank M Smith Pres, St. Paul-NAACP; Joseph Burd- man. Secretary. Jewish Libor Committee; George W. Dozier Pres. Duluth Branch-NAACP; Hector P. Vassar. General Chair man. Local 516 Dining Car Em ployees Union; Sheldon Karlins, Chairman. American Veterans Committee: Mrs. Charles Rogers, Pres.. Alpha Kappa Alpha Soror- ity: Mrs. Allan Meinecke. Chair man. Ramsey County Chapter, American for Democratic Action; R. C. Jacobson. Secretary. Minn. CIO Council; Harriet Lane Field Rep , Minneapolis Committee on Racial Equality: Robert Hess Gas, Coke 4 Chemical Workers CIO and Pres CIO State Council: Jon- Mr. Young was a graduate of Fisk University, Nashville, Tenn., class of ’49. with a B.A. degree, Magna Cum Laude. At present he is a senior in Medicine at How ard university, Washington, D. C. where he will receive his Doctor of Medicine Degree in the June Class of 1953. He is a member of Alpha Phi Al pha Fraternity. eek to the Democratic Con ven civic, labor, church and Demo- Minnesota urged a strong civil • a pled# >e stopped by a simple majority the Senate is G. Schwartz, Treas., Minn Council for Fair Employment York Langton. Chair man, Minn. UN Ass'n, Edward I. Boyd, Exalted Ruler. Ames Lodge 106 IBBPOE; Irwin Lee Glatsteir Minnesota Jewish Council; Charles Doty. Grand Master f Minn Kr Juriadic- Prince tions Mas Hall Affiliation: Alex Kanter Commander, Minn Dept. Jewish War Vetrans; Jesse W Miller ic Fraternit Secretary Gamma XI Chapter Alpha Phi Alpha Frater Consultant. ADL: Margaret Wat son. Secreatry, Tx>cal No. 10. American Federation of State Municipal Employees; American Jewish County Louis Shores Congress: William F Whiteside. Temporary Polemarch, Twin City Alumni Chapter Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity: Louis Gross, American Jewish Committee; Wilfred C. Le- Land, Jr. Chairman. Sponsoring Committee Encampmmt for Citti- Zenship, Frank Boyd. Sec Treas ; Brotherhood of Sleeping Car Por ters. AFT. Curtis Chivers. Sec. Frontiers Club; Clark Kennedy. Editor, Labor World. Duluth; E. L. Slaughter, Nat'l V. P. Longshore man's Union. AFL. Duluth; Mrs. H B. Evans Sec. Board Unitarian Church, Duluth: Al Oevton, Steel workers. CIO Duluth; Ida B. Davis, ADA, Duluth: Mrs Charles Green. Council of Jewish Women. Duluth PENCE BUILDING IS NOW NORTHWESTERN FEDERAI The Pence Building at the cor ner of Eighth St., and Hennepin Ave. Minneapolis has been re named the Northwestern Federal Building The building houses the Min neapolis Urban League and such well known individuals as George Robitshek, philanthropist and civ- vic leader and Jonas G. Schwartz attorney and civic leader SOCIALIST WORKERS PARTY PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATE TO SPEAK ON KSTP-TV Farrell Dobbs, candidate for President on the Socialist Workers Party ticket will speak on. "A Program for Negro Equality" over KSTP TV channel 5 Sunday afternoon July 27, at 2:45 p m. WANTED ROOM OR ROOMS For 3 days July 25, 26 and 27, Contact Cassuis Club Cafe At lantic 9492 Headquarters Minn. Negro Open Golf Tournament. CEclar 0922 Ed Sullivan In High Praise Of Rowan's Book Ed Sullivan. N. Y. DAILY NEWS columnist gave Minneso tan Carl Rowan's book. "South of Freedom" a big boost in a recent column in that paper. Sullivan wrote in the paper that has the largest circulation in the U. S.: With the Democrats moving in to Chicago fearfully handling the fair employment issue, which the GOP also handled gingerly, Al fred A. Knopf's release of Carl T. Rowan's book. "South of Free dom," has a particularly timely appeal. Rowan, young Negro star reporter of the Minneapolis Trib une. traveled through the South to experience Jim Crow laws, and to get first-hand reaction to them from Southern Negroes. It is a fine job of reporting and all who are interested in civil rights, and the dignity of human beings should add it to their bookshelves when it comes off the Knopf presses at the end of this month. On the hopeful side of the ledger, Rowan quotes this from the Jackson, Miss., Daily News: "There is a new Negro in our land, and the Southern lawmaker or citizen who fails to realize that fact is being stupid at his own cost. The new Negro has more ed ucation. He has better health. He has better clothes. He reads more newspapers. He is adopting the white man's customs, speech, standards and shibboleths. Now it doesn't make sense to assume that this new Negro is going to be content in the cabin of his slave grandfather. And it doesn't make sense to pretend that is where he ought to be. His eyes are on better things, materially considered. He is going to have a car and drive it. He is going to buy a home and live in it. He is going to step into citizenship and exercise its rights and demand its privileges. The new Negro is not a man of tomorrow. He is a man of today.” Mail orders for autographed copies of the Rowan book are be ing taken by Power's department store. In St. Paul the book will be on sale at Schuneman’s where a win dow display will be on the Wabasha Street side. Floyd Bannarn Found Dead In Bed Mr. Floyd Bannarn died Satur day, July 19 of a heart attack in his home. 701 Bradford Ave. No. Mr Bannarn was born July 16, 1908 in Ardmore. Okla., the son of Mr. and Mrs. John Bannarn. Survivors are his mother. Mrs. Leia Bannarn, a son. Robert Floyd, and his sister, Clara Carver of Golden Valley. Funeral services were held Wednesday, July 22 at Border M E. Church Rev C. M. Sexton, of ficiating Interment in Crystal Lake cemetery Woodard Funeral Home in charge of arrangements. She Won Contest Smiling little Cynthia Renee Westbrooks, daughter of Mr and Mrs William J. Westbrooks re centy won the 1952 baby contest of the Senior Choir of Zion Bap tist church. Cynthia won a $25 cash prize by securing sll6 worth of votes. Mrs Lucy Harris was chairman of the contest, the net proceeds of which went to the church building fund. DENZIL CARTYS VISITED BY OLD DR. STORK For the third time Ole Doc Stork visited Rev. and Mrs. Den zil Carty leaving them a bouncing baby girl born Tuesday. July 22. This is the third child of the couple. All are girls. Rev. Carty, the popular pastor of St Phil ips Episcopal church seemed mightily pleased with Doc Stork's present to Mrs. Carty and him when contacted by this newspaper. Both mother and babe are doing fine. ree een Agers Indicted For Murder; Two Enter Not Guilty Pleas Three Minneapolis teen-age youths were indicted on third degree murder charges Monday by the Hennepin county grand jury for the slugging-robbery of a 70 year old man on July 2. The boys were accused o Hendricks, 2017 Aldrich Ave. on the sidewalk on the Northside. Four other boys were indicted for robbery —two of them are al so teen-agers. On Tuesday. July 22, two of the youths charged with murder were arraigned before district Judge W. C. Larson and pleas of innocence were entered for them by their attorneys. The two were: Madison F. Nor wood Jr., 15, 1415 So. Seventh St., and Ernest Armstrong. 17, 5015 Humboldt Ave. No. The other youth, 15 year old Frank Frazier of 1115 Lyndale Ave. No. had not been arraigned at press time because of the an nounced absence from the city of his attorney. Bail for the two boys arraigned was set at $5,000 each. Youths charged with robbery are Charles Green. 20, who is said to be in the workhouse in Omaha, Neb., Harold Webster, 17, 512 Colfax Ave. No.; Jerry Bailey, 20, 821 Fremont Ave. No., and John Robert Smiley, 18, 816 Bryant Ave. No. Bail for Webster and Bailey was set at $5,000 each. The two other boys had not been arraigned as late as Wednesday. Police uncovered a loosely or ganized gang of juveniles, many of them teen-agers, when question ing of one boy led to his confes sion that at least three gangs of Minneapolis youths had been en gaged in slugging!, robberies and holdups for amounts ranging from a few cents to SSO. The boys operated in groups of three or four using a motor car to cruise and spot victims. In most instances they did not use weapons but simply slugged vic tims with their fists. A total of 24 youths were ques tioned by police in attempting to round up those Implicated in the July 2 incident. Arrest of eight boys for ques tioning who were members of the Ames Lodge of Elks sponsored drum and bugle corps, upon its return from Tulsa, Okla., Elks convention caused a stir in the community. One of the youths is alleged to have told detectives that he en gaged in the slugging to get “spending money” for the conven tion in Oklahoma. Elks officials said that all es sential expenses of the drum and bugle corps to Tulsa and return were borne by the lodge. Meantime the community has been In a ferment because It was revealed that a number of teen age girls had been involved in shoplifting in downtown Minne apolis stores. These girls ap peared in juvenile court last week. Most were placed on proba tion. Henry Thomas, head resident of Phyllis Wheatley House. July 15, called together a number of per sons active and prominent in the community and parents of the section of the city from where most of the youths reside. The group, serving as a tem porary committee organized to at tempt the solution of the problem ofjuvenile delinquency which has hit over SO Mill city families. Thursday a sub-committe met with Mayor Eric Hoyer, Superintendent of Police, Tom Jones, county and city probation officials and others to submit a tenative plan for stricted law en forcement and cooperation by parents with law enforcement of ficers. Another committee planned to hold meetings with parents of the juveniles involved and later meet ing with parents of Minneapolis of all sections of the city who are interested in the problems now presented. A letter in this paper last week from Charles L. Horn. Minneapo lis industrialist and employer of a large number of Negroes at the Twin Cities Arsenal was highly praised by a number of citizens. Hom said he felt that the prob lem precipitated by the arrest of the youths involved In the slug ging murder, was one which de manded action by the Negro com munity as a whole. He suggested that the churches, the lodges and the community social agencies should set up some type of or ganization to cope with the prob lems peculiar to the Negro com munity. He blamed both the par ents and a society for conditions which contribute to such a large SO SWIFTLY freedom to hear and read important as it la today. A iven in some degree a gener rnn could accumulate during ication an intellectual capt remain valid for the rest of ild provide the aolld basis of Inst which his political and nts could be formed. But ao knowledge expand today and ' practical affairs conform new ideas that a man’s ton is in good part obsolete his first class reunion. $4.00 Per Year; 10 Cents Per Copy the fatal slugging of Albert No., whose body was found number of youngsters being in volved in serious trouble. Several years ago Hom sug gested that the Negroes should form an organization similar to the Minneapolis Jewish Federa tion which plays such a tremen dous part in the life of the Jew ish community and the city at large. Shelton Granger of the Min neapolis Urban League has sug gested that case studies be made of the various juveniles involved and that efforts be made in social scientific matter to help cure any bad situation found. Parents of the boys and girls involved in the recent juvenile situation met Tuesday night ft Phyllis Wheatley at the call of Gloria Williams chairman of a tentlve sub committee of the citi zens group. Suggestions made by parents included: 1. More cooperation between parents of the community 2. Organize parents groups. 3. Appointed committee to con fer with Ames Lodge con cert ng drum and bugle corps 4. More family religious wor ship and more church at tendance by parents with children 5. Parents should show more interest in youth of the community as well as their own individual families. Mrs. Velma Williams acted as chairman of the meeting which was attended by 20 parents. The meeting was tremendously interesting and productive Mias Glora Williams said. Most parents joined in the discussion which lasted three and one-half hours. Zion Church Has Two Boys Groups Under Rev. Hodge Rev. James C. Hodge, member church, this week pointed out the fact that despite the members of the Harry T. Moore Boy's club and the HTM. Troopers at the church come from similiar cul tural and enviromental backg rounds, none of the members of the club have been involved in any of the recent Incidents of juvenile de liquency. The two groups a club and a troopers group was organized at the church last January because the need to do more for the youth was recorgnlzed by the church. The aim of the club and the troop Is to create In the youth of the community a greater civic awareness and responsibility to the community. The group was named after the late Harry T. Moore. NAACP or ganizer for the state of Florida, who was killed this papt Christ mas because fo his role in the struggle for equality in the state. Membership in the HTM. troop ers is open to all boys between the age of 11 to 17 and Rev. Hodges is the club adviser. Qualification for a Tl/c (Troop er Ist class) 1. Obedience 2. Courteousness 3. Truthfulness 4. Helpfulness 5. Regularity and Promptness 6. Bravery 7. Reverence Mill Citian Places Second In Central States Golf Meet Des Moines. Ta.—Ernie Harris who two weeks ago copped the Sterling Club 1952 golf crown was only one stroke behind Robert Terrel 1948 Central States Golf champ for the present year cham l pionship at Waveland Course here in Des Moines. With Terrell winning the men's event with a 78. Fleming Cody of St. Louis defending champion tied with Lonnie Thomas of Omaha for third. Many of the golfers here will play in the Minnesota Negro Open at Theodore Wirth course Saturday and Sunday. In the Upper Midwest ONI.T In the SPOKESMAN and RECOR DER paper will readers find a full page of pictures of the latest news events in Aframerica.