The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19??, September 02, 1933, Page Three, Image 3

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    SHALL WE CON
TINOE 'Miss Eyes’
The Omaha Guide truly wants to
nerve you m you waat to be served.
For seven weeks we have had more
comments and the largest distribu
tion of papers as a result of the
coimnn known as “Mias Eyes." The
comments have been pro and con,
and the pros seem to have the best
of the cons so far. and since the maj
ority rules we are going to ask our
readers to help us nettle this dispute
shoot the “Miss Eyes” column The
following in a blank ballot for ynur
»ot*.
Shall we coatine “Misa Eyes"
colama?
Please register your vote in the
square of tout choice and mail the
same te The OMAHA GUIDE office
241* Grant Street, or turn it in. in
pm^a
Yes □ No □
Senator Kingfish’
Cont. fro™ p. 1
Turner the senator touched him and
at the same time whispered another
of ha insulting terms in his ears.
And that was too bad for the sena
tor. In less time than it took to rec
ord what had happened. Huey was
on the floor, his eye was the color of
Turner's first and the musician was
nursing bruised knuckles.
Hrtreau in Disorder
That’s ail there was to it. As a
matter of fact there wasn’t time for
aay more, m the jjpod senator, long
on wind bat shaft in the gentle art
of protecting his orbits, had beaten a
hasty and unceremonious retreat. So j
rapid was his retreat that he didn’t
even taken tune to thank his host or
to tell him what a good time he had
enjoyed twitting the servants—that!
is until hi sadden collision with a
fmt.
immediately upon hi* departure the
daily press began * search lor the
mas who had suddenly made himself
* hero. At first newspaper men tried
(> rrt a stst\nent out of the senator
imaelf, but that big man from the
South was so swift of foot that he
rendered himself invisible to the eye.
“Here he is!” somebody cried. And
before the reporters could reach the
spot the cry was changed to “There
he goes!” la be meantime Mr Turn
er had quietly proceeded with the
party and had as quietly departed for
his home in Harlem. Those who knew
what had happened kept quiet about
it. and those who didn't know wanted
to find oat so they could also keep
qnseC
T”»* next time "Kingfish” Long was
he showed up in Milwaukee at the
hoard from was two days laser when
convention of Veterans of Foreign
Wars He was wearing a long face,
a black *ye, aad was telling a wsird
■tory about a gang of men (black
handlers i holding him while another
Have Yoor Notary Public
Work Done at The OMAHA
^^GUTO^ffice^
Dry Cleaning
The Cut throat who has
been ruining your
dresses and such for so
long in this town is now
out of the picture. Come
back to the old STAND.
BY. Our CASH AND
CARRY prices are as
low as any and our DE
LIVERY charge is
moderate.
BDHOLM AND SHERMAN
LAl'NDEREKS AND
DRY CLEANERS
gang beat him. There was a number
so great that he couldn’t count them.
“Maybe it was the number that John
saw,” one veteran whispered to an
other. “I think he had better see a
doctor,” the other veteran answered.
And after telling his story (which
nobody believed) the senator pro
ceeded to say what he thought of
newspapers and reporters. “We
chased the polecats out of Louisiana,”
he said, “and they came up here and
became reporters.” The implication
being here that it .was a reporter
who was responsible for his brown
skinned optic.
Vets Repudiate Speech
Following his Milwaukee speech,
which to the credit of the veterans
they hastened to disown and apolo
gize for, he collected his baggage,
left the hotel (without paying his
hill), sneaked into Chicago and just
as quietly sneaked out again.
But up here in New York the talk
goes merrily on. The white press is
still looking for the man who black
ed Huey Long’s eye—or is pretending
to ae looking for him. Huey, it is stat
ed, has offered a reward for the name
of the man who smote him — if said
man will present himself in Louis
iana. And the Sand Point Bath club
has let it be known that from hence
forth and forever the blustering
senator from Louisiana will be per
sona non grata at that club. In other
words he will always find the latch
string on the inside to him and the
key in the lock. Still more simply
put. he never be a guest there again.
Another interesting sidelight on
Huey's fistic activites came to light
Tuesday also when New Orleans re- ■
porters gave out the fact that Huey
has been taking boxing lessons at the \
New Orleans Athletic club for the
past six weeks. Apparently he was
in training for his big bout, which
ended with one blow and one black
eye, with Huey Long on the receiving
end of both.
n also was divulged this week that
Tanner’s conques over Huey was
about the eighth bout in which he
has engaged and i„ which he came
out second best. There is one story
about * 70 year old exgovernor forc
ing the “Kingfish” to turn on the air
in a New Orleans hotel a few years
*go. Another man, a Shreveport law
yer, also landed a safe one on the
senator's eye, after which Brother
Long staged a one man race. In his
time Huey is said to have challenged
the worst and the best of them, but
due to the fact that it always takes
two to make a fight, and Huey just
couldn’t make his feet remain still
long enough to return a blow, usual
ly managed to escape with just one
blow to his credit—or should one say
discredit.
Dallas Tanner is a hero in New
-rork. Although usually quiet, unas
suming, he has been forced to retire
from the admiring gaze of his friends
in Harlem. And the sentiment among
them is that since they couldn’t have
been there to strike the blow they
regret only that thag were not there
to see it.
Black-Eyed Huey Long
Poor Huey (pronounced “Hooey”)
Long, United States senator from
Louisiana by the grace of the Unit
ed States Constitution and the dumb
ness of the Louisiana electorate, is
now nursing a black eye. He re
this dark adornment some time Sat
urday night when he allowed his left
orb to collide violently with the busi
ness end of a man's fist. And that’s
what you may call talking to Huey
in Huey's language.
But how did Huey get that black
eye? After all, you know quite well
that he was born with two white ones
—at least that’s what he thinks. And
you know further that Senator Craw
fish Long would not willingly adept a
shade for his eye which suggests a
race he so despises. According to the
story going the rounds, he stopped
over in New York at the exclusive
Sand Point Bath club just to have a
bath. Stories differ as to just what
happened. In fact, we do not know
whether the “Crawfish” really had a
b&th at all before the discoloration
* * *
took place.
It appeared that the great “white
BUEHLER BROS.
. . MARKETS . .
212 N. 16th St 24th & Lake St. 24th & Cuming St.
Small lean Pork Shoulders, pound . 3y2c
BOSTON PORK BUTTS, pound 6»/2c
LEAN PORK CHOPS, pound 12>/2c
SHOULDER POT ROAST, pound 7c
CHOICE PLATE BOIL, pound 3'/2c
< HI ( K ROAST, pound 9c
VEAL ( HOPS, pound .10c
LAMB CHOPS, pound . 10c
\ EAL BREAST, pound 5c
CUDAHY’S SLICED BACON, 5 lb. box 39c
100% PL RE LARD, (4 lb. limit) 4 pounds for 22c
( RLAMERA BUTTER, pound 19*/c
SUGAR, 10 pounds 77^. 51c
FLOUR, 48 pound bag: .$1.55
EGGS, 3 dozen limit, per dozen lip
ROBERTS MILK, tall cans, each . . 5</,c
SMALL SP AREREBS,.pound
FRESH H AMBURGER, .. pound
RED STAR COFFEE, pound 19c
OLDGOLDMALT, per can ....
hopeless” had forgotten the bath at
tendants’ right names and proceeded
to call them by such names as were
familiar to his vocabulary in his na
tive state. Hooey further mistook
service for servility and thereby
hangs the tale.. The “white hopeless”
started out with a blaster and ended
up with a blister. The blister made
its appearance in the form of a
healthy hickey on the side of his
head in the vicinity of one of his
optics. After the cultured and re
fined senator had been untangled
from the fist of a guest whom he had
mistaken for one of the bath attend
ants, it was discovered that Huey
was not as good a fighter as he was
a talker. It was also discovered that
while he could give it he just couldn’t
take it.
* * *
The lacing which took place (in the
vicinity of his eye) made Huey
doubly sore, especally since the eye1
immediately took on the complexion
of the fist that it had encountered, i
When the senator had been lifted
from the floor, it was for a moment
difficult to tell to just which race he
belonged. Amid the confusion some
one yelled “Fire," as a result of
which both a physician and the fire
department responded. The pulmotor
was not necessary, however, for mak
ing a be* line for the nearest exit.
For several hours pandemonium
reigned. Neither police nor press
could locate Huey. It seemed that the
impact of the blow had so disturbed
his mental equilibrium, to say noth
ing of his physical equilibrium, that
for several hours he continued to run
around in circles. 1^ finally, in one of
his lucid moments, struck the Mohawk
trail and ended up in Milwaukee
where he had heard the rumors of u
gathering of veterans including a
number of natives who speak his lan
guage.
From this apparent point of van
tage, the senator began to issue
statements, purporting to explain to
his constituents in Louisiana, espe
cially and to the nation in general,
that there was no overt act on his
part to turn black—that it was rath
er a case of bad judgment in measur
ing distance. However, we must con
gratulate the senator in that he
sought t® throw the cloak of pro
tection around the Colored race by
placing the responsibility for his
sudden predisposition to change com
plexion to a bunch of gangsters whom
he charged with making the assault.
In explaining the affair the senator
said that from the multiplicity of
contacts which came his way it would
have been utterly impossible for one
man to have reached him so many
times in the short period that elap
sed before he took the count. He ev
en suggested that tha gangsters were
members of a “black rect, as the
evidence shows the only discrepancy
being in the number of hands em
ployed.
In the meantima the mystery grows
While it is known that one man with
a black hind is nursing his knuckles,
the Pinkertons, the Burns detectives
and Scotland Yard have been unable,
to date, to uncover the other alleged
members of said gang. It is mystify
ing, indeed. Poor Hooey.
VETERANS IN THE RICHMOND
PUBLIC SCHOOL SYSTEM
RICHMOND, V^.-(CNS)—Twen
ty eight Negro employees of the
Richmond public school system, the
large majority of whom are teachers,
have seen twenty five or more years
of service, a study of the personnel of
the school roster reveals.
Of the number nineteen have been
employed thirty years or more and
are thereby entitled to a pension, if
and whe^ they desire to retire,
Albert V. Norrell, Sr., teacher at
Booker T. Washington school, is this
year celebrating the sixtieth anni
versary as an employe of the system.
He began his services in 1873. He is
the oldest employe in the Richmond
from the point of service.
J Andrew Bowler, teacher of
George Mason school, has taught in
the system for fifty-one years and
Ella T. Bolling, of Buchanan has
been forty-five years in the service.
Lucy A Peters, teacher at Moore
school, has 3een forty-three years of
service; Abram L. Morton, teacher at
Moore school, forty-one years; Sara
E Brown, teacher and assistant prin
cipal at Webster Davis, thirty nine
years, and Lucy J. Woodson teacher
at Moore school, thirty eight years.
Susie B. Crump, teacher at Buch
anan and Fannie R Richardson, tea
cher at Armstrong high, have each
seen thirty-seven years of service,
while Bessie L Whittle, and Mar
garet L Tinsley, both teachers at
Navy Hill, have each thirty-six years
of service.
George W Archer, janitor and
fireman of Dunbar school, has been
with the system for forty four years.
The following have served for
thirty two years: Cornelia W. Taylor,
teacher at Elba; Joseph A Williams,
janitor at Randolph, and Martha R.
Crump, teacher at Booker T. Wash
ington.
A Elizabeth Williams, teacher at
Moore, and Annie B Knight, teacher,
at Webster Davis have each seen
thirty-one years of service, while
Fannie M. Williams, teacher at Book
er T. Washington, has seen thirty
years of service.
In addition, two employes have
seen twenty five years of service;
three twenty six years, and four
twenty seven.
i “REVEALING’'
| YOUR
1 PAST
PRESENT I
| FUTURE 1
by Abbe’ W allace m
“YOUNGEST MENTALIST ON THE AMERICAN STAGE”
!■»*> -mg mmm mm Wi it IWI
R H. L—Will my husband ever
stop fussing and will I ever find peace
and happiness in my home?
Ans: You will find PEACE and
HAPPINESS with your husband just
as soon as you and he get a little |
place of your own. Your husband’s'
mother is the chief cause of your
unhappy home life.
A. E S.—My health seems to be
getting worse instead of better, what
shall I do?
Ans: You had no right to change
doctors in the first place. Hie soon
er you go back to your old physician
the quicker you wiQ be up and around.
E W —Will I get the job I am
expecting?
Ans: Yes, when the people re
turn.
M H —Why doesn’t my husband
write me and will you tell me if he
loves mo? Will he be home soon?
Ans: Your husband will NOT be
home for sometime. There is no need
to broOd over this however for I
contact SEVERAL GENTLEMEN
FRIENDS to keep you company in
his absence,
H J. M—Will my husband die
before I do or will I die first?
Ans: I do not like the TONE of
this letter as this question seems to
be prompted by a CONNIVING
MIND. I .suggest that you let PRO
VIDENCE be the dictator and not
me. If you paid more attention to
making your husband’s a HOME
LIFE happy, he would not have to
seek it elsewhere.
" “ m
C B —Can you tell me when I
was born?
Ans: You were born on September
16. 1906.
F^- '
1 vi wt wt wrt w _jgj
® ■ k H —I want a job in some
other line of work. Will I get one
soon and what kind of work will I
Wo?
Ans: OPPORTUNITY will knock
at your door in the month of OCT- j
OBER. You will secure work in an
undertakers establishment. Your
work the first few months will con
sist of sitting up nights taking care
of the STIFFS.
H E —Should I enroll in the cor
respondence course that I am inter
ested in and will I benefit financially
from it.
Ans: 1 DOUBT very much if you
finish it. Its a brilliant idea if you
have the GUTS to follow it out. RE
MEMBER that you are the man at
the wheel and success will only come
by sticking YOUR nose to the grind
stone.
E W —I would like to know if I
will have a happy and successful
marriage?
Ans: Your married life with J.
W. will be everything that can be
DESIRED FOR in a happy marriage j
I wish you success and happiness.
May God bless both of you.
1
D G.—Will I ever walk?
Ans: Don't put to much faith in
this HERB MEDICINE. Your cure
lies in a good reliable doctor. I pre
dict an improvement this FALL as I
see you losing some of your SUR
PLUS WEIGHT.
G B —Does the person who is
coming to see me now mean me any
good ?
Ans: The person who is coming
o see you now means you no HARM.
Neither will he over he your husband
so pot this idea out of your head.
NOTE:—Your question printed free in this column, fl
For Prviate reply send 25c and (self addressed |
stamped enevelope for my New Astrological Read*
ing and reeive by return mail my advice on three
questions free. Sign your full name birthdate, and
correct address. Adress Abbe’ Wallace,
P. 0. Box—11, Atlanta, Georgia.
PREPARATIONS FOR THE
UNITED STATES CONGRESS
AGAINST WAR
WASHINGTON — (CNS) — J.
Maurice Gates, young Negro news
paper man, opened the Washington
Congress Against War, held in pre
paration for the United States Con
gress Against War slated to be held
in New York September 29, 30, and
October 1 Gates, who is chairman of
the Washington Provisional Com
mittee composed of labor leaders,
writes and students called the con
ference to order by a clear explana
tion necessity for action at
this time. He introuced Richard
Lovelace, a disabled World War Vet
eran, who became chairman of the
conference.
There was a large number of act
ively interested Negro workers and
others in the audience. The speakers
included Donald Henderson, former
Economics Professor of Columbia
University and Secretary of the Nat
ional Arrangements Committee for
the U S Congress; Richard Love
lace, formerly of Portland, Oregon, a
member of the National Arrange
ments Committee and active on vet
eran affairs; Mauritz Hallgren, As
sociate Editor of the “Nation;" Lem
Harris, member of the Farmers' Nat
ional Arrangements Committee
Donald Henderson in his talk be
fore the Washington group, issued a
stirring challenged when he said:
“This is an issue in which none of us
have any choice. If we oppose slaugh
ter of humanity, we must take an
active stand. We dare not compro
mise or stall on the excuse of political
differences. Pacifists, Communists,
Socialists, liberals — every one who
pretends to war opposition must fight
and fight actively. The time for pas
sive conferences and treaties is past.
They have all failed. We must fight
<>n concrete lines. Stop the trans
portation of war materials.”
PRISONER FLOGGED AND
HANGED TO TREE
SMITHLAND, Ky _ A report of
the flogging of Louis Skinner, pri
soner who was forcibly removed’ from
the Livingston county jail, was on its
■way to Governor Ruby Laffon Thurs
day, dispatched by Circuit Judge
Charles H. Wilson.
Jailer James Martin said he was
awakened Tuesday night by a crowd
of masked men, who demanded he un
lock the jail. The jailer said he was
choked by some of the men who took
away his keys.
Skinner said the mob whipped him
and tried to force him to reveal the
identity of hiB companion in the beat
ing and robbing of Murray Rummage.
Skinner protested his innocence, he
said, whereupon the men hanged him
to a tree.
ELKS RE-ELECT WILSON RULER
POR TWELFETH TIME
INDIANAPOUS, Ind. — (CNS)—
The thirty-fourth annual grand lodge
meeting of the I B P O. Elks of
the World held- here August 20-25,
resulted in the election of J Finley
Wjilson as grand exalted ruler for the
thirteenth time.
Among the other officers elected
were: James E. Kelly, of Birming
ham, Alabama, grand secretary;
Judge Edward W Henry, of Philadel
phia, Pa , grand treasurer; Perry W.
Howard, of Washington, D. C., grand
legal adviser; and Judge William C.
Hueston, of Washington, DC, grand
commissioner of education.
Other grand lodge officers reelect
ed were: grand auditors—James B.
Allen, New York City; James T
Cooper, Chicago, Illinois; ind Dr.
Thomas L Love, Raleigh, N. C. Dr.
S H George, -Paducah, Ky ., grand
esteemed leading knight; Roy S.
Bond, Baltimore, Md , lawler, grand
esteemed lecturing knight; the Rev.
George W Avant, Durham, N. C ,
grand chaplain; Robert J Nelson,
Philadelphia Pa , director of civil lib
erties.
ATLANTA NEGROES PROTEST
DISPLACEMENTS BY WHITE
WORKERS
ATLANTA, Ga. — (CNS) — The
“New Deal” under the workings of
the NRA causes replacements of com
petent Negro workers by whites in
instances here and citizens in mass
meeting make a strong plea for in
clusion of “Negroes without discrim
ination in President Roosevelt’s New
Deal.”
At this largely attended mass
meeting resolutions were adopted!
condemning as “unjust and in viola
tion” of the national recovery pro
gram any such displacements.
Equal pay for equal services for
all was urged and the meeting pledged
full cooperation to the president, de
claring they would “remind employ
ers that the blue eagle is intended by
the president to protect and help all
citizens alike without regard to race,
sex or religion.”
SLAYERS OP 2 POLICEMEN
SENTENCED TO DIE OCT. 13
CHICAGO—John Scheck was sent
enced by Judge Harry B Miller'
Thursday to die in the electric chair,!
October 13 for the murder of Police
man John Seviek in a courtroom. The
same date was selected recently for
the execution of Morris Cohen, killer
of another policeman in a navy pier
holdup.
U. S. SHOULD BATTLE LYNCH
ERS WELL AS KIDNAPERS
WASHINGTON—(CNS)— “Under
the new regime, lynchers in the South
have gotten off to a head start with
little fear of molestation,” writes a
correspondent to the Washington
Daily News.
Continuing this public spirited citi
zen inquires:
“Why must Negroes, who have
worked and suffered without compen
sation for hundreds of years to deve
lop this nation; who have fought and
died in all of our nation’s wars, be
treated this way?"
“We sympathize with the German
Jew, but ought we not purge our
nation of racial injustices before we
can effectively protest Germany’s sin
against a minority group?
“This is a national sin.
“The Federal Government will
override ‘states rights’ in dealing with
kidnapers and gangsters, but states
will still have the right to allow their
colored citizens to be lynched, with
out interference from the Federal
Government, which is sworn to pro
tect the constitutional rights of all
Americans."
HOLD KISS 3 HOURS TO WIN
WORLD TITLE
NEW YORK — Another famous
smack, but of a different variety, was
recorded Wednesday when a blonde
young woman and a dark-browed
young man held a kiss for 3 hours
and 2 minutes to win the world en
durance title.
The champions, who outlasted the
other couples in the final elimination
of the Coney Island kiss marathon,
are Betty Burns and Michael Cala
brese.
NINE CUT OFF FINGERS PRO
TESTING EXECUTION
TORIO, Japan—Indicating nation
wide sympathy, petition after peti
tion has been pouring into the office
of War Minister Araki asking len
iency for 11 cadets who face a court
martial for the assassination last
year of Premier Inukai.
The most0 gruesome arrival con
tained nin<| bloodstained little fin
gers cut from the hands of the peti
tioners and paeked in a box. Accom
panying them was a strongly worded
resolution requesting leniency.
TOM ALLEN SILENT ON STATE
POLITICS
Tom Allen of Lincoln, brother in
law of Governor Bryan and promin
ent in Democrat politics, was in Oma
ha Wednesday on business. He said
he “didn’t know anything” about
state politics inasmuch as he has
spent two months on vacation at
Wig Making, Curls, and etc. AT-7356
FOR RENT—furnished room for
man and wife, or single man, 2702
North 27th Street, JAclcson 1628
-I
Room for working man. Call JAck-1
son 7058.
Furnished Room for Rent, WE. 4162
1525 North 21st Street, 5
room modern Cottage,
redecorated, water, garage.
ATlantic 5206.
FOR RENT—Large front room in
modern home, one block from car
line. Resit very low, 2429 Lake 84.,
call WEbster 1529.
SPECIAL FOR SAT. and SUNADY—
Apples, Hand picked .(Windfalls)
25 cents per bushel, (Wealthy) 45
cents per bushel. Benson Park, 70th
and Military Avenue.
Cape Cod. Mass.
The report that Bryan would be
come senator is untrue, however,
Allen said. He described it as “old
idle talk come back again.”
TOO MUCH OF ANY THING KILLS
THE MARKET
That in Hollywood modesty pays
the male more than the female. Male
nudes who pose for artists rate $1 an
hour—and femmes who pose nude
rate only 75 cents for the same time.
LOOKING BACK
Gadding Children
By V|detta Ish
(For The Literary Service Bureau)
Man is a social being. In thi3 re
spect children of the human race
manifest the social trait quite early.
They like to play. They like to visit
and receive visits. Thifcs is helpful,
within a limit; but it is a mistake t»
allow children to cultivate the gad
ding habit until they want never to
stay at home
Don’t you want your children at
home “to themselves” sometimes!
Well, your neighbors do, also, some
times. Then this habit has a way of
fixing it3elf. The little girl who gads
will make a big gadder. If mother is
not watchful she will not want to do
anything at home She will come in
the front door, throw down her books
and her wraps and run out the back
door.
My mother’s plan was to assign
certain tasks that must be done, be
fore we could go out, and to limit the
time we might remain away. Also,
we had our days out, and more days
in. Of course, different mothers use
different methods, but the habit
should he curbed—and early in life.
Shirts Finished
8c
When Finished ont of Wet
Wash—Thrifty—R. D.
Linen Bdlea.
EVANS
LAUNDRY
Phone - JA. 0243
Ross
Drug
Store
Now Located
At
2122 N. 24th St.
We. 2770
Get Your Chicken for Sunday’s
D-l-IM-N-E-R
FRESH
LARGE HEAVY HENS, Per lb. 13e
LEGHORN HENS, Light, Per lb. .. 10c
MEDIUM SIZE ROOSTERS, Per lb. 9c
HEAVY SPRINGERS, Per lb. .. 15c
LEGHORN SPRINGERS, Per lb.12c
YOUNG DUCKLINGS, Just right for roast, lb. 12c
Strictly fresh Country EGGS, doz..12c & 15c
—(Just Brought IA Today)—
POULTRY DRESSED WHILE YOU WAIT
Omaha Poultry House
1114 Ar. 24th St.-We Deliver W E-1100
' IlHEUMAllSM? BACKACHE? NEURALBIA? I
Da 70* know what you aro taking for ttaaa eonyMaftftl JJ
L__ YOU OW* IT TO TOURS*LF TO TIT
Clovatabs
A WeeteiAi grweripMaa, arieutMleaTiy prwparad ial fuallai mi •
phyufdan'i! hospital research‘and erperfenea In private ptaetle*.
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New York CHy
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VAmSSS^———a——