Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19?? | View Entire Issue (July 16, 1932)
Pudiehed Every Saturday at 2418-20 Grant Street by
THE OMAHA GLMDE PUBLISHING COMPANY. INCORPORATED
Phone WEbster 1750
All Nsrwa Copy must be in our office not later than Noon Tuesday,
•ad all Advertising Copy or Paid Article*, not later than Wednesday at Noon.
^•ensd *q Second Cias* mail matter. March 15, 1927, at the Post office at
>uaeha. Neontaaa, unaer the act of Congress erf March 3, 1879
SUBSCRIPTION RATES (Strictly in Advance)
One Y«*r *2 00
She Months .1.25
Three Months 1.00
IER3A6 OF SUBSCRIPTION —The Omaha Guide is issued weekly and will
•a «MC to any part of the United States for $2.00 per year in advance
fraaimn subeer-p ieoa (including postage l $2.50 in advance. Foreign suh
■rtptieoa imcindmc peetage) $3.00 in advance. Trial six months' sub
— ipUias $1.25. Trial three months’ subscription $1.00. Single copy, 5
Mf T'WALS—bn renewing, rive the name just at it appears on the label
■8ms R be incwrrect, in wMoh case please call eur attention to the mis-!
lb. and always give the full address to which your paper has been sent.
ISPANGE OF ADDP.ESS—In ordering a change of address, always give
Otfc #M and new eddteeses. If the paper does not reach you regularly,
haw netify ue at anew
IfYUnSIHG RATES—Gives upon application.
REMITTANCES—Send payment by postal or express money order, cash
• registered letter, bend check or stamps
RK ADDRESS-—Send ali communication' to The Omaha Guide Publishing
—ipsay. Ineerperated. 241$ 20 Great Stieev.
— _ «i>lAilA, INttttKAgJ&A, SAlUitDAl, duul it), li>32. .. . ' ' ~ """ 1 " *
- ■ "" "" _■ ■■ ... ■■■■■i ,i ____. Page ;< —
— BOTJBEY THAT WAIT OPOM THE LORD. SHALL RENEW THEE STRENGTH. THEY SHALL MOONT OP WITH WINGS AS EAGLES" -Isaiah 4031. This text Riven bv Rev. J. 0. Bali ef Bethel AMP. chereh
Japan's recognized status as one of the five great world
powers. India's open revolt against a continuance of British domin
ation. the Philippines' insistent demand for independence, together
with other pronounced manifestations of this day and time may con
note 'the rising tide of color," hut a coalition in the none too distant
future of the black, brown, red and yellow races to determine world
policies, as pictured by some Negro speakers, is nothing more than s
vague and visionary prophecy—a sentimental appeal to evoke ap
The public declaration by a white speaker calling on the
white races to determine world policies would be received by the col
ored races with unmistakable hostility and resentment. But white
people, unless of the southern demagogue type, are not so provoca
tive. Neither are the Japanese and other colored peoples who have
learned to weigh their words before thinking out loud.
An alliance, with all the colored peoples of the world
on one side and all the white people* of the world on the other, may .
be a remote poenbility but not a probability. For world-wide inter
dependence is not based on color but on economic, geographical, pol
itical and other factors, as was realized during the great European
conflict, when white, black, brown, yellow and red men banded to
gether for a common cause. The distrust and suspicion now voiced
by rruresentaJive* of European powers at Geneva over disarmament,
Japan's re-ent invasion of Shanghai and the inability of the various;
group* in India to present a solid front in their fight for autonomy
are also object lessons pregnant with significance.
1 • »\ n.pa'i of the American Negro are with the sub
merged millions in India struggling for a new day; for the countless
l hinese eking out a D a country torn asundei by civil
war. for the ambitious Filipino who believes he is eapable of ruling
hi* .wn l.i: ; for the proud Haitian, who is eagerly looking forward
to ti ia; ,,:i ,,f h * country by the U. S. marines. But this kind-1
ly .-..n—rn is not eonfiio i sol. ly to people of color but the underdog
throughout the world in general.
For iir:i a. iaiict-s, entangling or otherwise based on col
or. have no part in the Negro's constructive program of tin- present.
It s ' ..i/ i i- to It..- .tin! prosper in the United States it will he
- ; . - . .* a- . tv . v ork in harmony with his fellow country
men. Interracial cooperation should be tin shibboleth. The aim i
-.'non i be Hie r .motion of a better understanding between white and
colored America as. They have a eommnnity of interests. The na- j
tion's welfare >.* -’m-ir paramount consideration. Together they will
sink or swim They need each other.
THE STUDENT CONFERENCE AT ESTES
(by Catherine Williams)
To at: nd an Estes Park Student Conference is a thrill
■ lie ~-tdo?n _et> els**w iu-r* Before reaching the conference grounds
- . • r - n — ar. thr**e roads which one might take, but
_r - e itionis the road through Big Thomp
,.,:i Cnny ’ Ti II *kie» form a high wall on either side, and be
low ti e road ti h * Thompson River splashes and foams over the ■
,k. ks * • ,*r • d down. The road looks so narrow, and is so
winding ’hat i womb-rs whether or not he will reach his destin
\V ,<-11 in. -amp groun Is arc first reached, one is unable j
to s.-i- thi- i.addings, because of a still winding road. The camp is
- ’ ia- i . . valley surrounded on all sides by snow capped peaks.
Th<- - -• s. att- r.-d iierc and there on the grounds. The main
.. ::ngs are in a row, being the Administration Building, the As
- tiibl. U*.! Po>t-office, and the Dining Hall. Back of these are
smaller buildings where the meetings are held.
O • m t: mountains away from the bustle of the work
• ia a..rid. one had plenty of time to think things out. and we were
given a nm- 'kings to think about while there. A days sched
ule fast at seven-thirty followed by morning worship
ami 'to _ • Jfe of Jesus. Following this, we were given
a thirty / , period to read, write, meditate, or anything else
we ear*-d to do At ten-fifteen there was the morning platform ad
dri-ss f«.iioW'-.i i::formal hours and lunch. From two o'clock, un
til mx-fift.n ryone was free to hike, ride, or do anything he car
ed to do.
T: :.formal hours were formed so that the speakers of
either the morning, or previous night platform hours might meet
with tno»e interested in what they had spoken on and be questioned
vy * Outstanding speakers at the platform hours were Kirby
Page, ed * r of The World Tomorrow, Frances Perry’, who spent three
year* u .rking at Kingsley H*U in London. J. W. Terry’, editor of the
League ■ f Nation's Chronicle. Dr. W. H. Bernhardt, professor of
lliff School of Theology.
In these talks the theme of the conferenc® WB“ urnrlraH I
OU’ The first talks nad to do with the individual ana nu-rr nr- mipu I
-arn to . '• e creatively. Miss Frances Perry was in London at King
sley Hal, when Gandhi was there. She gave some interesting faets a
buui him. It waa his custom to take early morning walks and he
always asked one person to go along with him. He asked Miss Perry
to go with him one morning. She asked him what he considered the
secret of life. He told her that one must die to live. In giving up all
of his possessions he had died, so to speak, only to live again. Ac
cording to Miss Perry Gandhi's way of life is “serving all who live.’’
This was only one of the many ways suggested for living creatively.
The next series of talks had to do with the individual
with relation to his community. In these talks problems of the home
campus and society were discussed. Margaret Quayle a psychiatrist
from Columbia gave an interesting talk on home and family life.
I Campus situations and problems were presented by three students
aud one student secretary.
The last step in the theme was the individual in his re
lationship to the world. Dr. Edwin C. Elliott from Texas Christian
University told us about the economic situations in the world and
Dr. Perry told us aboutworld peace and the Disarmeut Conference.
As briefly *8 possible, I have tried to give some idea of
the Student Conference at Estes. It is hard to visualize, as it is
practically impossible to put into words what Estes really means to
one. In closing, I would like to say that Dr. Bernhardt at the last
talk of the conference told us that the hope of the world was in the
hands of the younger generation. He told us also that problems are
solved in terms of ideas. To do this we must study seriously by
seekiug God, by finding what is to be done and by finding what we
must do. The secret of affective service is secret service. Dr.
Beruhadt cited Matthew VI as a reference, aud this is a reference on j
which one book. The Magnificent Obsession, has been written.
Dr. Bernhardt gave us this definition of education:—
Education is the process whereby one becomes increasingly aware
of his own ignorance.” This definition holds true at Estes, and il
it could be made more effective elsewhere the ideal campus as por
trayed at Estes might be found on every university or college campus
aud in time we might approach what seems the impossible, the per
Dave’s Market and Cudahy Rex
Sunday, July 10, at Carter Lake
Diamond, Dave’s Market nine de
feated the Cardinals 11 to 9, in a
thrilling game. It looked mighty
good for the Cardinals when S.
Wheeler, after a two weeks lay
off, socked out a beautiful triple
two down and two strikes with!
the bases loaded. But Dave’s!
held their own coming back in the j
last inning to cinch the game, j
Grayson knocked a home run,
made possible by an error on
Batteries: Dave’s: Bohm, Lowe, i
Cardinals, Mofcen and Gray.
Rex and Dave’s Play Best
Game of Season
The Cudahy retained their su- j
premacy by taking a beautiful
eleven inning game from the Dave j
Market nine in Dave’s second!
game for the afternoon.
Johnny Lowe frosted on his
fluke run to home plate being |
thrown out by Bolden of the Rex. i
which probably lost the game for
Dave's. The feature hit of the
day was Johnny Hodges home
run, which did not count since the
referee ruled that Hodges missed
third. Lowe weakened after
seventeen innings of wonderful
pitching, and the Rex came thru
with the needed run in the 11th.
Batteries: Dave's—Lowe, and!
Wright, Rex. Marcv and H. Walk
BACCHANITES RETAIN NAT’L
The Bacehanite Diamond Ball
Team, still retains the lead in the I
National league, composed of
eight teams by defeating the Cen-1
tral Park nine 11 to 4, and the
Miller Canoe nine 8 to 4 last Tues
day and Thursday respectively.
Cook's pitching featured.
Baby Tiger Flowers Fights For
The little battling boy, pride of
the Tuxedo. Baby Tiger Flowers,
meets swatting Joe Smogie. Tues
day night, July 7, for the light
weight championship of the State j
of Nebraska. Baby is expected to j
out point and out jab the clever
Smogie. at the Aksarben Colis
eum. Baby Tiger has a string of:
victories to his credit and expects
to annex another along with the
ED LANE CHAMPION
OF RACQUET CLUB
Goodlett Defeated by Lane in
Three Straight Sets
H. McCaw and M. Wilson Lose
a. nr? xuiaiB v? the Colored City
Tennis Tournament held Sunday,
•July 10. on the Maple Street
Pourts, revealed the supremacy of
Ed Lane, former tennis player on
the Omaha Tech high team,
('arleton Goodlett. Howard Uni
versity, having advanced to the
finals by defeating Charlie Wil
son. who was conceded a wonder
ful chance to win the tournament,
6-3, 6-3, Jesse Hut-ten, who also
promised to provide the fans with
spectacular play by virtue of his
walkaways from Waites and
Burns Scott, and Herbert McCaw,
in the semi-finals. 7-5. 6-1, never
theless, in spite of his wonderful
play throughout the whole fray,
was forced to submit before the
dynamite onslaught of the pre
Goodlett started out like a
panther, copping a 5-2 advantage,
needing but two points for set,
but Lane coming back strong
took five straight games, and set.
Maintaining his consistency. Lane
won the next two sets 6-0. 6-2.
Lane's powerful service and base
line play accounted for his vic
tory. Goodlett could not get his
hitherto reliable net game work
ing nor could he overcome Lane
by his driving and placements for
the inimitable Lane was right
there each time.
Spectacular Play Features
The semi-finals consisted of j
matches between Milton Wilson, j
known as Mountain Lion, vs. Ed \
Lane, and Herbert McCaw vs C.
Goodlett. In Wilson’s match
some authorities say that the dope
bucket was kicked over, for it
was expected three to one that
Wilson would take the Tech high
boy for a cleaning, but Wilson
out of condition for the time be
ing and also over-confident, dis
appointed the multitude of fans
by going down 6-3. 6-1.
In the McCaw-Goodlett match,
the fans saw one of the sweetest,
neatest sets witnessed during the
whole tourney. These players
just about evenly matched, fought
the whole way as though they
were playing for blood, but Mc
Caw’s game weakened in the sec
ond set and he lost 7-5, 6-1.
In the preliminaries, James Lee
eliminated Norman Chandler who
in turn took by the wayside Tom
Ross in a sensational match of
6-2. 6-2. Lane beat Parker and
Lee. Solomon took Adams and j
Tom Chandler and submitted to ■
Wilson; Wilson defeated Art Me- i
t aw. who had taken Jimmie Jon-!
es; Millard Singleton went strong,
taking Gustin, Lambert and losing
a wonderful match to Herbert
McCaw. H. McCaw beat Goode
as first step on his way to the
semi-finals; Burns Scott defeated
the highly tauted Charlie Dick
erson, but went down before the
attack of Jesse Hutten. who in
turn lost to that little boy, Good
lett, and Goodlett the runner-up
defeated to the surprise of the
masses. Charlie Wilson.
Games were interesting all the
way through and the tournament
has served to create new interest
in the game, both in the players
and in fans who like to watch
The Swatiska Golf Club Tourna
incut is nearing completion and a
trophy will be awarded the win
! ner to be presented at a dance on
the 18th of .July, at Fontenelle.
Another young golfer looms in
i the limelight in the persons of
I Stanley Wheeler, running the
Elmwood course in a beautiful 74.
By K. A. Adams
vThe Literary Service Bureau)
The hero is the man who knows
The thing that he shoulddo,
Will be opposed by enemies.
And yet he will pursue,
With ardour aud with tireless
The course which he may reckon
The hero is the man wUj goes.
Wherever duty ealls,
And faithfully performs his tasks,
Whatever him befalls,
('minting it honor great that he
Might thus advance humanity!
Hu* hero is the man that says
Whatever should lie said,
\\ ithout regard to consequence,
Haunt less, and unafraid,
Ever contending for the right,
IVril and sacrifice despite.
The hero is the man who dares
Support a righteous cause.
With loyalty, if his reward
Be censure, or applause.
Willing to suffer if he may
Help usher in a bottom day.
FIRNTTIRE SAt.E FOR STORAGE;
Northskfe Transfer. 2414 Grant St.
Owner. Mrs. Clara White, Vicksburg,
Ariaona. Date received. March SO.
1930. Amount due, $132.00
Consists of 7 chairs, 1 couch. 1
quilting frame, 2 rolls chicken wire,
ice box, heating stove, roll of rug*,
bed room furniture, window shade*,
several boxes and barrels filled with
bedding, etc, and many other house
Owner, Mrs. Mary E. Rowley, 5636
Dorcas St, Received Aug. 11, 1936.
Amount due, $66.00
Consist* of 3 stoves, 2 beds, kitchen
cabinet, dresser, chiffonier, victrola,
radio, rugs, chairs and many other
household necessities—lVt-2\ hr. 3:15;
BATtLE OVER A WHITE
Democrats Refuse To Bar Negroes
From Polls. Resolution Against
Memphis, Term.,—A bitter at
tack was launched on colored vot
ers by Governor M. R. Patterson,
following refusal of the Democrat
ic state committee to adopt a reso
lution signed by five of six candi
dates for the governorship which
was designed to bar colored per
sons from the party’s primary on
August 4. It was also designed
to officially designate the Demo
cratic party as “the white man’s
Turned Down by Legal Body
Au opinion from the state legal
department said the resolution
would be “entirely inefficacious.”
Two rec it U. S. Supreme Court
decisions Mere cited. The first
held invalid a Texas law seeking
to bar every one except white
Democrats from a primary. A
later statute, seeking to empower
the Texas Democratic executive
committee to prescribe qualific
ations of voters likewise was held
The Governor Condemns
Governor Patterson’s statement,'
“Nothing has occurred in a
long time so fraught with the pos
sibilities of evil as the failure of
the state Democratic committee to
put The stamp of disapproval up
on the wholesale voting of Negro
es in Democratic primaries. To
the credit of the committee it may
he said that the resolution to this
effect was not voted upon, owing
to the opposition of Mr. Mitchell
Long of Knoxville, a member of
the committee and who is an ar
dent supporter of Mr. Hill McAl
“His speech to the committee
deserves the condemnation of
ever>' white Democratic voter in
Mr. Long said that nothing
the ‘Civil Liberties League would
rather hear than we’ve passed
this resolution, for they could say,
“Tennessee’s busted loose again.”
“If the people of Tennessee are
to be governed by the ‘Civil Lib
erties League’ as to their opinion
of herding ignorant Negroes by
the thousands to vote in a white
man’s primary, I mistake their
temper. They cannot be and are
not so recreant to their sense of
decency and political morality.
Notice by Publication on Petition
for Settlement of Final Adminis
Atty. H. J. Pinkett.
In the County Court of Douglas
In the Matter of the estate of
Callie Jones, otherwise known as
Callie Banks and Callie Jones
All persons interested in said
matter are hereby notified that on
the 30th day of .June 1932, Will
Hays filed a petition in said
County Court, praying that his
final administration account filed
herehi be settled and allowed, and
that he be discharged from his
trust as administrator and that a
hearing will be had on said peti
tion before said Court on the 30th
day of July 1932, aud that if you
tail to appear before said Court on
the said 30th day of July 1932, at
9 o'clock A. M., and contest said
petition, the Court may grant the
prayer of said petition, enter a
decree of heirship, and make such
other and further orders, allow
ances and decrees, as to thia Court
may seem proper, to the end that
all matters pertaining to said es
tate may he finally settled and
3t July 9th hg
In the matter of the estate of
William Miller, deceased
Attv. John Adams, %lr.
Notice is hereby given: That
the creditor* of said deceased will
meet the administratrix of Raid es
tate. before me. County Judge of
Douglas County, Nebraska, at the
County Court Hoorn, in said
County, on the 22nd day of Aug
ust 193*2. and on the 2‘2nd dav of
tVtoher 1932, at 9 o'clock A. M.
each day, for the purpose of pre
senting their claims for examin
ation. adjustment and allowance.
Three months are allowed for the
creditors to present their claims,
from the 22nd day of July 1932.
3t July 9th hg
Jas. K.Bednar, Attorney.
824 First Nat’l Bank Building. I
Notice of Order to Show Cause
To the next of kin of Josefa
Filla and all Persons interested
in her estate.
You and each of you are hereby
notified that on June 27, 1932,
in the District Court of Douglas
County, Nebraska, in the matter
of the application of Adolph Mu-1
sil guardian of Josefa Filla in
sane for license to sell real estate
same being Doc. 28o Page 279 of
the records of said court, an or
der was entered in words and fig
ures ns follows, to-wit:
Order to Show Cause
On reading the petition, duly
verified, of Adolph Musil, guard
ian of Josefa Filla, insane, for
license to sell certain real estate
belonging to said ward and des
cribed as lots Two hundred nir.e
(209) and Two hundred ten (210)
Belmont Addition to the City of
Omaha, Douglas County, Nebras
ka. as surveyed, platted and rec
orded, to pay taxes, liens and
charges against said premises and
for the further purpose of saving
the equity of said ward in said
premises and keep same from oe
ing dissipated and lost, and it ap
pearing that said premises are
not modern, are not suited for oc
cupation and use in their present
condition, that they cannot he
rented without the expenditure
of a considerable sum for the re
pair and improvement of same
and that said w'ard has no funds
with which to make and pay for
such repairs and that there is
danger of said premises being lost
It is therefore by the Court con
sidered, ordered and decreed that
the next of kin and all persons in
terested in said Josefa Filla, in
sane, and in her property and
particulaly in Lots 209 and 210
Belmont Addition to Omaha, Ne
braska. be and appear before me
in Court room No. 7 of the Doug
las County Court House, at Om
aha, Nebraska, on the 29th day
of July, 1932 at 10 o’clock a. m.
to show cause if any there by
why a License should not be
granted to the said Adolph Musil,
Guardian of Josefa Filla, insane
to sell said real estate as here
It is further ordered and de
creed that a copy of this order
and notice of hearing hereon be
published in the Omaha Guide, a
legal newspaper published in
Douglas County, Nebraska, for
three successive weeks prior to
the date of such hearing.
Dated, Omaha, Nebraska, June
by the Court,
Arthulr C. Thomsen,
A tty. Ray L. Williams,
Notice by Publication on Petition for
Settlement of Final Administrative
In the County Court of Douglas
In the matter of the estate of Joa.
ephine Dorsey, deceased:
All persons interested in said matter
are hereby notified that on the 20th
l day of June 1982, Christopher Pinks.
on filed a petition in said County
Court, praying that his finnl admin
istration account filed herein be set
tled end allowed, and that he be dis.
charged from his trust as sdminis.
trator and that a hearing will be he4
on said petition before said Court on
the 16th day of July 1982 and that If
you fail to appear before said Court
on the said 16th day of July 1998 at
9 o'clock A. M., and contest sad peti
tion, the Court may grant the prayer
<rf said petition, enter a decree of
heirship, and make such other and
further order*, allowances and decrees
as to this Court may seem proper, to
the end that all matters pertaining
to said estate may he finally settled
! and determined.
9t July ted
i John D. Wear, Atty.
Nertire art Admtuiarettm
In tha County Court of Itoailu
In the matter of the eatate John I%
All person* interested in »»UI
tat* «r* hsrebv notified that a pad.
th>n has lieen filed In said Court al
I erm that said decerned died lea*,
lug uo last will and praying for ad*
ministration upon hie eatae, and that
a hearing will be had on aatd partition
July IfdtS. and that if they fail to
before said court on the 16th day of
appear at aakl Court on tba said 16th
day of July IMS, at 9 •’clock A. M.,
to content aaid petition, tba Court may
grant the name and grant adminiatra
tlon of Mid eatate to Lillian Millar or
Steve Heard or some other suitable
person and proceed to a settlement
St Bg. July 2nd.
H. J. Pinkett, Attorney.
NOTICB OF ADMINISTRATION
In the County Court of Douglas
ki the matter of the estate of Eliza
All persons interested in said es
tate are hereby notified that a peti
tion has been filed in Mid Court al
leging that said deceased died leav
ing no last will and praying for ad
ministration upon his estate, and that
a hearing will be had on Mid petition
before said court on the 9th day of
June 1932, and that if thoy fail to
appear at said Court on the »aid 9th
day of June 1932, at 9 o'clock A. M.
to contest said petition, the Court
may grant the same and grant ad
ministration of said estate to Hiomas
P. Mahammitt or some other suitable
person and proceed to a settlement
.Tno. Adams, Jr. Attorney
NOTICE of ADMINISTRATION
In the County Court of Douglas
! County, Nebraska.
In the Matter of the Estate of
William Miller, deceased.
All persons interested in said es
tate are hereby notified that a peti
tion has been filed in said Court al
leging that said deceased died leaving
no last will and praying for adminis
tration upon his estate, and that a
hearing will be had on said petition
before said court on the 25th day of
June 1932, and that if they fail to
appear at said Court on the said day
of June 1932, at 9 o'clock A. M. to
contest said pet:tion( the Court may
grant the same and grant adminis
tration of said estate to Mrs. William
Nora Miller or some other suitable
person and proceed to a settlement
Ed. F. Moreart;-, Attorney at Law.
Notice. to Non Resident, Defendant.
To Sophus Rasmussen, Non Resi
You are hereby notified that on the
9th day of March, 1932, Isabel Ras
mussen, your wife, filed her petition
in the Distrct Court of Douglas
County, Nebraska, the object the
prayer of which is to obtain an abse.
lute decree of divorce on the grounds
of cruelty and desertion from the
plaintiff, for more than two years last
You are further notified that on
the 13th day of June 1932, leave was
given the plaintiff by the Honorable
Judge Herbert Rhoades, Judge of the
District Court of Douglas County,
Nebraska to secure service on you by
publication. You are required to
answer said petition on or before the
Is day of August, 1982.
Isabel Rasmussen. . ,,
Powered by Open ONI