The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19??, September 14, 1935, Page TWO, Image 2

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J. L. P.—Do you think I am doing
my boy friend right?
Ans: What you are doing to your
friend is just plain cheating, and
you can hardly call that treating him
right. The girl that works with you
would gladly give her right arm to
be in your shoes. If you continue two
timing him, don’t be surprised some
day to find this girl to be the one
that gets all the attention from him.
B. G.—I have always desire to be
long to a certain organization and I
want to know if I will ever be that
lucky ?
Ans: Within the next two months
you will probably have a chance to
become a member of the organization
which you wish to belong to. How
ever, through a sudden change you’ll
make, it will offset your plans—For
detailed information, see note attach
ed to this column and write to me
for a private reply <
M. K. H.—Will my mother ever get
anything for her property?
Ans: The damage that was done
to your mother’s property was esti
mated to have been very little and it
will hardly be worth her time to take
such a small matter into court. If
she’ll act a little more even headed,
she'll have a better chance to settle
up this matter with the state and
will be treated fair about the cost
of the damage.
E. S.—I would like for you to kind
ly tell me what is the trouble with
my husband and what should I do?
Ans: Your husband is apparently
very lazy and is just trying to hide
ft from you, for if he had any ambi
tion at all, he would be out making
a living instead of letting you do all
the work just to satisfy his desire
for money. I don’t think it would be
very wise for you to leave him now
for there is still a chance to make
something out of him. Every week
when you draw your small ,salary
just keep it and don’t give your hus
band a penny of it—That will be a
good way for you to find out just
what kind of a man he is.
# r
M. A.—Please tell me if the gossip
I heard about my sister-in-law is
true or not?
Ans: The rumor you heard was
more or less just a lot of gossip for
as far as men are concerned, your
sister-in-law never has a serious
thought about a n y of them except
her husband. One of your gossiping
neighbors happened to see your girl
friend's husband talking to your sis
ter-in-law as she passed her tea shop
and didn’t stop to consider what he
was doing there—After all, it is your
sister-icv^aw's duty to be friendly
toward people so as to bring in cus
tomers, and build up a good reputa
tion for her tea shop.
A. T.—I love my wife very dearly
and I want you to tell me what to
do about her? I am so worried.,
Ans: The misfortune you’ve had
the past five years, getting into jail
and separating from your wife is
enough to cause anyone to worry.
While you were in jail your wife
changed her point of view about you
and will readily consent to remarry
ing you—I advise you however, to
wait until you find work making
enough money to start out right be
fore you send for her.
S. A.—Do you think I will be suc
cessful in passing my courses?
Ans: There is hardly anything
more you can do to pass your cours
es other than what you have been do
ing. However, since you are so inter
ested in your studies, you shouldn’t
mnd deprvng yourself of some of
your recreation, and spend this time
| op your school work so as to make
j excellent marks like you did last se
mester. The falling down on your
I,grades seems to lie partly in the fault
of your teacher and it wouldn’t be
a bad idea to try to keep op the good
side of her.
F. Aj—Will my marriage be a suc
cessful one ?
Ans: If you carry out the plan you
have been thinking about you can
hardly expect your marriage to be a
successful one, for it will be em
barrassing for you as well as this
man if you send the law after him
and force him into marriage. Al
though it appears to be his duty to
marry you, I advise you to wait until
he wants to do it willingly.:
C. P.—I would like for you to ad
j vise me what to do about the trouble
between me and my husband?
Ans: The best thing for you to do
in. regards to the trouble in your
home is to forget the past and trust
your husband again. Stop the way
you are living now and look out for
:;he future—Your jealousy seems to
have been at the bottom of this
trouble, for it was nothing but a
strong imagination that caused you
to believe your sister was writing
notes to your husband.
NOTE—Your question printed free
in this column. For private reply send
25c and (self addressed stamped en
velope for my New Astrological Read
ing and receive by return mail my
advice on three questions free. Sign
your full name, biithdate and correct
address. Address Abbe’ Wallace.,
P. O. Box—11, Atlanta, Georgia.
Cotton Pickers Vote
To Strike. For
Dollar Hundred
Memphis, Tenn., Sept. 12—(ANP)
—Nine of fifteen members of the ex
ecutive council of the Southern Ten
ant Farmers Union met sere last
Sunday and tabulated the preponder
ant vote of cotton picker members
of the union to strike unless they
are paid one dollar a hundred pounds
for pckng cotton.
The votes were tabulated from a
■ questionnaire sent 60 days ago to
members of the Union. 11,186 mem
bers voted for the strike and 460,
aginst. Returns were received from
90 of the 125 locals of the Union.
The lowest price paid for cotton
picking in 1934 was 40 cents per
hundred pounds and the highest, 60
cents. Cotton pickers now are being
paid from 50 to 60 cents per hun
deed, except in the Marked Tree,
Ark., area, locale of outbreaks last
spring, where day laborers are open
ing at 75 cents. It is believed the
Union demands will be met in this
region without a strike.
The executive committee will set
a date for the walkout, aranged to
be effected through the joint action
of a rank and file committee of five
Sharecroppers and tenants who
must pick a crop to fulfil their con
tracts will not join the strike, only
the day laborers.
Considerable scabbing is expected
as a result of the ruling of the
Shelby county relief administration
to the effect tsat relief clients are
to be taken off the relief rolls and
placed in the cotton fields. About
6,000 persons will be affected.
A committee of inquiry, represent
ing the Southern Tenant aFrmers
Union, has been appointed to investi
gate the activity of the clandestine
sharecropper organization in Ala
bama, looking toward a Possible
Ward H. Rodgers, convicted of an
archy iast spring n connection with
Union activities at Marked Tree,
Ark„ will go on trial again in the
Circuit court of oinsett county, Oc
tober 1. He will be defended by C. T.
Carpenter, Marked Tree lawyer, who
represented him in the justice of the
peace court.
Eichelberger Flays
Neutrality Act
- ■ «
Hartford, Conn., Sept. 12—(ANP)
—Passage of the recent “neutrality
act” by Congress was flayed by Dr.
James Eichelberger, director of re
ligious education for the A. M. E.
Zion church in a speech here last
Thursday night to the New England
district conference of the African
Methodist Episcopal Church.
“Any country like America that can
pass an act in Congress in a time
like this when a strong nation is vio
lating the rights of a weaker nation,
shows the world the cowardly tend
ency of our American spirit,” Dr.
Eichelberger asserted.
He also demanded equality for the
Amercan Negro, insisting “there
must be equality for the Negro race
in America before we hope to have
anything like peace and contentment.
There ought not to be a law or con
dition arising that a Negro should
not hold any position offered by the
nation if he can qualify. Black men
in America must realize that they
must help themselves if they are to
get any place in this world.”
All American Com
mittee Starts
Third Year
Boston, Mass., Sept 12—(ANP)—
W ith the opening of the forthcoming
grid season the National Negro
Newspaper All American Association
composed of leading sports writers in
every section of the country starts
its third year of operation, watch
ing the members of various teams in
action with the idea of selecting the
best possible eleven at the end of the
This association came into being
three years ago and the teams select
ed have been composed of players in
practically every collegiate associa
tion, and have been regarded as “the
All American Team”. Sports writers,
with the collaboration of prominent
coaches and officials send in their
recommendations and from these the
players are selected.
The bill providing for regula
tion of trucks and buses in inter
state commerce has passed both
branches of Congress, and has
been approved by the President.
No fanfare of trumpets attended
its passing or signing, and it did
not “make” the headlines. But,
from the standpoint of the gener
al welfare, few pieces of legisla
tion passed by recent Congresses
can compare with it in import
I The bill does not penalize
trucks and buses. It simply
places their regulation within the
jurisdiction of the Interstate
Commerce Commission, which has
strictly regulated railroads in
every phase of operation. It puts
all carriers on the same equitable
basis, so far as regulation and
federal supervision is concerned.
The bill’s passage will produce
two immediate results, both of
which are of vital public interest.
First, it will make it possible to
control and eliminate the so-called
“wildcat” bus and truck opera
tor, with improper equipment, in
adequate insurance, and no sense
of responsibility that falls upon
those who transport persons and,
goods. In this way it will be of
immense benefit to established,
well-operated truck and bus sys
tems, which have been greatly
damaged by the irresponsibles
within their industry
Second, it will give our great
est single industry—the rail
roads—a fair chance to compete
for business. Railroad purchas
ing will increase ,more men will
be put to work, schedules will be
speeded up, new construction
will be undertaken and every
worker and investor will feel the
good effects.
Passage of the bill is one step
toward clearing up the chaotic
transportation problem. Changes
in such outmoded measures as
the long-and-short haul clause of,
the Transportation Act are also
sorely needed.
Following the World War,
when food prices skyrocketed to
unheard-of figures, a great fur
ore was raised in political circles
i as to how to get food products
from the producer to the consum
er without pyramiding overhead
charges through a chain of mid
The great need for lower-cost
food brought its own answer.
Progressive food distributors ap
plied to the Henry Ford idea of
coordinating sources of supply
and distribution—in other words,
transferrin gthe food products of
the farm and factory through one
selling organization, directly
from the producer to the con
The result of this revolution
ary movement has saved the fam
ilies of America countless millions
of dollars in the cost of living
during the past 10 years
Just as the modern farm co
operative is benefiting agricul
ure, so is mass buying and dis
tributing of food products through
a central organization, benefiting
the consumer.
The modern chain grocery
store has been the business-like
answer to the demand for lower
living costs that could be se
cured b yefficient management
and reduction of middlemen
charges ,without injury to the
producer. In other words, the
chain grocery stores found the
way to eliminate the premium
paid for inefficient marketing
methods, and pass the saving on
to the consumer in the form of
lower retail prices.
No business accomplishment in
the past decade has been of such
financial benefit to every family
in the land.
Dies Of Roach Poison
Charleston, S. C.. Septj 12—(ANP
—According to the police, John
Lance, 56-years-old, found a five gal
lon can of roach poison in the city
dump last Friday and mistook it for
alcohol. He and some women friends
threw a party. Lance is now dead,
two of the women are dead and two
men are in the hospital. Police are
trying to locate the other guests, if
there are any.
Musicians New York
Convention A
Huge Success
Well Attended Symphony Con
cert Closes Event
By Car! Diton
New York, Sept. 11>—The Na
tional Association of Negro Musi
cians closed its 16th Annual Confer
ence with a syphonic program of
credable dimensions, leaving no
doubt in the ir,inds of the delegates
of the week’s huge success.
Large crowds patronized the
events ranging from one to two
The opening Sunday mass meeting
consisted of the usual expressions of
welcome by prominent local repre
sentatives greatly supported by a
spirited address from William
Pickens, Field Secretary of the Na
tional Association For The Advance^
meni of Colored People and a chorus
oi' 100 voices or more conducted by
Hall Johnson of the Hall Johnson
choir fame.
On Monday m,orning the conven
tion formally opened after which a
splendidly organized luncheon was
In the evening the New York City
Federation of the National body, Ef
fio Diton, Federation President,
gave a brilliant concert in the St.
Mark’s M. E. church, consisting of
three choral groups, vocal arias and
piano and violin concerto movements
'i he important educational features
were the organ of St. Mark’s, con
sidered by many organists the finest
among Negro churches, the introduc
tion cf an instrument, new to
musical convention programs, the
Vicla, Negro spirtuals sung in
native African and an operatic
?ene from “Cavalleria Rusticana.”
The professional conferences were
opened on Tuesday morning at
which Elizabeth Harris, member of
the faculty of the Institute of
Musical Art of the Juilliard School
01 Music, and Raymond Burrows,
head of the Piano Department in
Teachers’ college, Columbia uni
versity spoke,—the subject of the
latter being “The Importance of
Academic Back Ground in Music.’’
In the afternoon the young people
from all over the country astonish
ed the audience with their lavish
musical gifts, particularly Thelma
Ingram of Brooklyn and Calvin Jack
son of Philadelphia, at one time re
cipient of a scholarship from the Na
tional body—both pianists.
In the evening, ireprcrr5it.atr.ves
of the Branch Associations cf tb
' •’tonal organization gave a fine
' "ed at which chamber music was
introduced ■ the first time at the
convention—a. movement from Dvor
ak’s String Quartet, Op. 96. played
by the New York String Qu#’r+e.i.
b1-. concert displayed in strong be
lief the progress Negro musicians
-ougheut the country are making,
dnesday morning provided addi
tional conferences in choral organiza
was a concert similar to the previous
•• fernoon in which compositions by
Gilbert Allen, Percival Parham, Hu
go Bomr and Plorence Price were
peilorined and an endless array of
talent appeai-ed, most prominent of
which were the Lenox String Trio in
a movement of Cades’ F Major Trio;
Lo Bada Easter, St. Louis, Mo., pia
nist and John Robyns, Waco Texas,
pianist, pupil, of Helen Hagen.
In the evening the Mary Dawson
choir of Pittsburgh, Laura Bowman
Actress, a 12 year-old piano prodigy
of Brooklyn, N. Y., and Shirley Gra
ham, composer of “Tom-Tom” per
Thursday was devoted to business
and National Election and the largest
convention thus far launched came to
a magnificent climax in the staging
of the Association’s first symphony
concert. Florence Price, Chicago, 111.,
emposer-pianist, played her concerto
in D Minor; Edward Matthews, bari
tone of the “Four Saints” opera and
soon to be featured in George Gersh
win’s “Porgy” sang. Bernard Mason,
Des Moines, la., violinist, performed
the first movement of the Tchaikov
sky D, Major Concertoj
All of the soloists were accompani
ed by the Bronx Symphony Orches
tra Harry W. Meyer, conductor,
which gave splendid interpretations
of Dvoraks’ Symphony from the
“New World” and Colridge-Taylor’s
“Bamboula.” The concert was held
in the Julliard Concert Hall.
The Hew officers are Camille Nick
erson, Howard University, Washing
ton, D. C., president; Kemper Har
held, Atlanta Georgia, vice-president;
J. Wiesley Jones, Chicago, Illinois, ex
ecutive secretary; Clara K. Hill, In
dianapolis, Indiana, recording secre
tary; George Hutchison, Chicago, 111.,
treasurer. Effie Diton, New York
City; Lillian Jones Brown, «Tndiana
; polis, Indiana; Elizabeth Coleman,
Galveston, Texas; Orrin Suthem,
Tuskegee Institute, Alabama; Mary
Dawson, Pittsburgh, Pa., are the di
The 1936 meeting is to be held in
Detroit, Michigan.
Notice, Subscribers: If you don’t
get your paper by Saturday, 2 p. m.,
call Webster 1750. No reduction in
subscription unless request is com
plied with.
North Carolina Offi
cials Given Names
Of Ward Lynchers
Investigator Charges Officials
Cooperated With Lynchers; Na
tional Guardsman Cuts Off Toe
For Souvonir; Ward Known To
Be Insane
New York, Aug. 28—Sensational
disclosures of the lynching of Gov
an “Sweat” Ward in broad open day
light at Louisburg, N. Cv on July
30th which were made by an N. A.
A. C. P. investigator were forward
ed today by the N. A. A. C. P. to
Governor J. C. BJ Ehmghaus of North
Carolina and Solicitor W. Y. Bickett.
The N. A. A. C. P. investigator, a
southern white man, reveals in his
report the names of nine members of
the mobof twenty-five to thirty, who
lynched Ward at Louisburg at eleven
o’clock in the forenoon. Among the
alleged lynchers are several county
and city officials.
A second startling disclosure made
by the N. A.) A. C. P. is that a mem
ber of the National Guard, sent to
Louisburg to prevent the lynching
and restore order, is reported to have
cut a toe from Ward’s foot as a
grisly souvenir. Members of the Na
tional Guard sent to Louisburg from
Henderson, N. C«, arrived after the
lynching had taken place.
The investigator’s report reveals
that Ward was known to be insane
and had had frequent spells of vio
lence. The N. A. A. C. P. charges
that the State of North Carolina is
indirectly responsible for the homi
cidal attacks made by Ward prior to
his death on his female cousin and
two men, one of whom he killed, in
that the State should have long since
placed Ward in an Institution for the
insane. Further evdence of Ward’s
mental state is given in the N. A.
A. C. P. investigator’s report which
tells how Ward after having struck
Charles G. Stokes, a white farmer,
with a brick as Stokes worked in his
tobacco field, returned to his cous.n’s
home, got an axe with which he re
turned to the field and cut off the
head of Stokes. Ward then took the
severed head to his own home, wrap
ped it in bed clothing and then took
a seat in the yard, placing the head
by him, in which position he was
found when officers arrived to ar
rest him.
Negroes Did Not Participate in
The publshed reports that Negroes
joined in the lynching mob were
Ob'"*?Ter zed by the N. A. A. C. P.
i "v sMorator as “entirely false”. The
investigator atti^butes this report to
the fact that a Negro did aid in the
n,*vest of Ward. In calling Governor
Ehringhaus’s attention to this phase.
Walter White, Secretary of the N.
A. A, C. P., cited the charge fre
quently made that if Negroes would
help arrest other Negroes charged
with cr'mo and cease “shielding” Ne
gro criminals there would be fewer
lynch.ngs and better race relations.
“But there is an instance,” Mr. White
reminded Governor Ehringhaus,
“which is unfortunately neither the
first nor, we fear, the last, where a
Negro did help apprehend a Negro
charged with crime only to see him
put to death in broad open daylight.”
Convictions Tin possible
“It is 'Impossible to convict any
one before a jury from that county
on account of public opinion,” the N.
A. A. C. P. investigator states. “The
officials of Franklin County were ei
ther a part of the mob or in sym
pathy with it. The localpaperjustifi
ed the act. Solicitor W. Y. Bickett of
Raltigh held an investigation using
tho local legal channels but nothing
can be done through that procedure.
He was sincere in deploring the deed.
The important papers of the State,
such as the Ralrigh News and Ob
server, the Raleigh Times, and the
Greensboro Daily News were out
spoken in their criticism of the local
officials.” Governor Ehringhaus cen
sured thr local offidlals for neglect
of duty.
Senator Bailey Again Scored For
Mr. White also wrote today to
Senator Josiah W. Bailey, one of the
leaders in the filibuster against the
Costigan-Wagner bill, with whom
there has been an acrimonious ex
change of correspondence- recently.
The Ward lynching and the fact that
participants in it are now known is
cited by Mr. White to Senator Bailey
as further proof of the fact that
lynching cannot be. stopped without
Federal action. “Do you still main
tain," Mr. White asked Senator Bail
ey, “That Federal aid to honest state,
county and municipal officials is un
necessary ? "
Woman Awarded
$1000 Damages
Goldsboro, N. C., Sept. 12—(ANP)
—Mrs.1 Emma Sasser, was awarded
$1,000 in her suit against the city
here Tuesday morning, when the case
was reviewed by jury in the Wayne
county Superior Court. Mrs. Sasser
had entered suit for $2,000 damages
received when she fell into an un
covered water meter box on an un
lighted street at night about two
years ago.
Mrs. Roosevelt’s Guest
Forced To Act As j
Maid in Texas
Charlotte Hawkins Brown Humil
iated; White Friends Can’t
Help Her
Greensboro, N. C., September 12—
(ANP)—Early last spring, many of
the most distinguished citizens of New
York City, cam»2 to the home of Mrs.
James Roosevelt, mother of the Presi
dent of the United States, as guests
to pay honor to Mrs. Charlotte Hawk
ins Brown, founder and principal of
Palmer Memorial Institute at Sedal
ia, North Carolina*
Last week, Mrs. Roosevelt’s honor
ed guest was forced to dress herself
in a maid’s attire in order to travel
with white friends in a Pullman car
in Texas. Before agreeing to wear a
uniform of a maid, Mrs. Brown had
been humiliated by being yanked out
of a berth at one-thirty in the morn
ing, under threat of arrest and forc
ed into a second class coach packed
with Mexican immigrant cotton pick
Because of her achievements in
rural education and her distinction in
national educational affairs, Dr.
Brown was invited to be one of a
group of educators who toured Mexi
co under the auspices of the Associa
tion of Progressive Educators of the
United States.' The Association held
r. convention in the Palace of Fine
Aits in Mexico City. Three hotels in
that city refused to admit Negro
delegates and a protest was voted
by the Association.
Reurning from Mexico with a
group of her associate educators
(white) Dr. Brown reached Laredo,
Texas, on the border. The Mexican
conductors aroused her at 1:30 a. m.
and informed her that Texas law for
bade Negro interstate travelers from
occupying even seats in a Pullman
car where whites were seated. Under
pain of arrest, they insisted that she
go into the second-class Mexican
coach. Dr. Brown yielded to thtir de
mands and found herself crowded in
w ith a group of cotton pickers.
She appealed in vain to the train
conductor for drawing room or com
partment accomodations for the 48
hours travel to St. Louis, This was
Within three hours of San Antonio,
she secretly offered the train con
ductor a five dollar tip if he would
agree to the Pullman conductor’s
willingness to shelter her in a draw
:ng rocm to Antonio. This was ar
ranged; At San Antonio, Dr. Brown
got in touch with Ambassador Jo
sephus Daniels, whom she knew, and
informed him of her predicament. He
wired into San Antonio in an effort
to arrange suitable accommodations,
but without avail. The officials of
■ i Missouri Pacific, the Pullman
conductor, and the officers of the as
sociation could do nothing to modify
t’ is rigorous application of the Tex
as law.
Dr. Brown’s associates even offered
to pay for all space in the car to
protect Dr. Brown from Texas pass
engers, but even that was futile.
Finally, the Pullman conductor in
formed her that he could only carry
her if she posed as a maid. In order
to assure herself of a medicum of
comfort Dr. Brown submitted to what
sho considered a more agreeable
form of humiliation.
Dr. Afcner Laid To Rest
Denver, Colo., Sept, 11, (ANP)—
Following private funeral services
held at his residence and attended by
some 35 close frends, Dr. E. W. D.
Abner, prominent fraternal leader !
and former head of the American
Woodmen, who was slain here last
week by Miss Eleanor Smith, was
laid to rest here Saturday after
Notice, Subscribers: If you don’t
get your paper by Saturday, 2 p. m.,
call Webster 1750. No reduction in
subscription unless request is com
plied with.
Let Your Mirror
Prove Results or
Your Money back
Y our hair need
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Tears and Heartache
... until
'b rtf (LARRY-l'tc) #
rJ?«A»W ts Her H^ir lb
Orifmai Bcoaty—Made
it Soft, Silky, Lustram,
Coal Black!
yVHEN Amy looked in the mirror,
'she couldn't hold back the tears.
What good was a beautiful skin, a
stunning figure or a clever personality
when her hair made her look old and
She knew why—knew that her dull,
iron-burnt, off color, gray streaked
hair made her look 15 years older, too
old to join in the fun of the younger set.
Luckily she confided in a friend, who
advised trying Godcfroy’s LARIEUSE
French Hair Coloring. She lost no time.
She tried it that very night.
Imagine her delight Just 15 minutes
later when her hair became sofr, silky,
lustrous, and ebony black. It didn’t
look d)fd; it wasn't smelly or sticky.
The years seemed to have disappeared
like magic and she looked her adorable
self again. She literally made herself
over in a day.
You can make your hair beautiful,too
—as easily and quickly as Amy did.
Just apply Godefroy's LARIEUSE. It
will not rub off or wash out and will
last indefinitely. In Jet black, black,
dark, medium brown, light brown, and
blonde. Every bottle is guaranteed to
satisfy or your money will be promptly
returned. Get a bottle—TODAY.
If your dealer doesn't have
send $1.25 direct to,,,
f° U««Y-Ujtl