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2013-06-27T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong Charles Swallow?

Charles Swallow W.

Diabetes Youth Educator

American Indians

American Indians

Background Information

Employment History

Division Chief for Finance and Credit
Bureau of Indian Affairs

Bank Examiner
Federal Home Loan Bank Board

Examiner for the Small Business Administration
Area Supervisory Investment Company


American Indian National Bank


U.S. Government

Web References (2 Total References)


American Indians are more than ...

www.twincities.com, 27 June 2013 [cached]

American Indians are more than twice as likely as others to have diabetes, and as many as 30 percent have early signs of the disease, according to Charles Swallow, the council's diabetes youth educator. "Expanding our diabetes education about healthy choices in eating and exercise will help us reach more kids and address the issue early."

Swallow also is a golf pro. He excelled at sports while growing up, and recognizes the contrast between his childhood in South Dakota and the inner-city life of the native youth he mentors in St. Paul, where many young people aren't as active.


Rapid City Journal: Obituaries Column

www.rapidcityjournal.com, 6 Feb 2002 [cached]

Charles W. Swallow

...
RAPID CITY - Charles W. Swallow, 71, of Rapid City, died Wednesday, January 23, 2002, at Rapid City Regional Hospital.
He was born June 30, 1930, at Oelrichs, S.D., to Charles Swallow and Zoe Monroe Swallow.He grew up and attended school in Pine Ridge, S.D.He served in the U.S. Navy during the Korean Conflict and traveled around the world on a goodwill tour.On July 25, 1952, he married Gladys Gray Day and together they raised two children.
Charles worked for the Federal Home Loan Bank Board as a bank examiner in Denver, Colo., where he was the only Indian Bank Examiner in the United States.Next, he accepted the position of Area Supervisory Investment Company Examiner for the Small Business Administration in San Francisco, Calif.
In 1970 he relocated to Washington, D.C. where he worked as the Division Chief for Finance and Credit for the Bureau of Indian Affairs.He retired from the U.S. Government in 1973 and accepted a position with the American Indian National Bank in Washington, D.C., where he later became their President and CEO.
Seven years later, Charles retired to Phoenix, Ariz.He and his wife were avid golfers and he won many golfing tournaments in Arizona and North and South Dakota, including the Cave Creek Men's Club Senior Club Championship in Arizona in 1992 and two Hole-in-One trophies.
He was preceded in death by his parents and wife.Charles will be greatly missed by his family and friends.Survivors include his sisters, Berniece Swallow Stone of Pine Ridge, S.D., and Marie Scherer of Monrovia, Calif.; his brothers, Woodrow "Babe" Swallow of Houston, Texas, and James Swallow of Green Briar, Ark.; his son, Michael T. Swallow of Bismarck, N.D., and daughter Adrienne Swallow of Sedona, Ariz.; two grandchildren and one great-grandchild; and numerous nephews and nieces.
Visitation will be from 4 p.m. to 8 p.m. on Sunday, January 27, at Behrens Funeral Home.A graveside service will be held at Holy Rosary Mission, Red Cloud Indian School in Pine Ridge, S.D., on Monday, January 28, 2002, at 11 a.m.

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