The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19??, September 14, 1935, Page FIVE, Image 5
I ~\m6N urc tl-U M ') !i . MORNING STAR Sunday school opened at 9 o’clock, with •'Superintended Mrs. Johnson, in charge. The pastor preached two wonderful sermons. At night services the subject was “A fixed Heart”. All clubs and auxiliaries are progressing fine. The Tom Thumlb wedding that was sponsored by the Willing Work ers was a great success. Mrs. G. Wr, Stromile, Rep. Rev. F. B. Banks, pastor. ' The Third Seventh Adventist church, 2760 Lake will have as its topic for Sunday, Sept. 15, at 8 p. ; m., “A Cure for the WTorld”. George Anderson, local elder. SALEM BAPTIST CHURCH With Evangelist and Pastor M. B. j Bilbrew, of Dallas, Texas, in charge for 8 days, Salem was in high gear Sunday, having 3 new additions and will continue through the 15th. A power in the ministry and a chance in a lifetime to get your hungry souls spirtually revived. Wm. Cooper, Rep. Metropolitan Spiritual Church 1818 N. 24th Street Rev. R. W. Johnson, pastor Mrs. Georgia Peoples, Rep. Sunday school opened at its usual time, Sunday, with the President Mrs. j Arnold in charge. Rev. Johnson preached a very interesting sermon Sunday morning, St. John, 5 chap ter, 4 verse, text, “Wilt thou be made whole”. Sunday night text, Daniel, 5 chapter, 27 verse, text, “Thou art weighed in the balance”. Everybody welcome to visit our church. Bishop R. Taylor of Kansas City, Missouri, and Rev. Woodson from j Los Ang'eles, California, were with us September 2. We were very glad to have them with us. We enjoyed ; the lesson very much, and we hope they will return again soon. ALTA VESTA A GIRL’S PROBLEMS By Videtta Ish (For the Literary Service Bureau) From Alta Vesta to Her Father— No. 14 Dearest Fa*h r: Your letter made me so sad, not becaose I can’t go with these girls and help them to be good. It is because I think of my own dear good father and what you and rAunt Cornelia told me of my dear Mother, and when J think of this I pity these girls and wish they all had good fathers and mothers like mine, and good and kind Aunt Cornelias like mine. Now, Daddy dear, I will do just whet you say. I always want to do what you say because you always know what is right and because I love you so much that I don’t want ever to make you mad at me. That would nearly kill me. But, Father, I don’t have to not speak to these girls and be mean to them, do I? Now% for Raster, I want a newr dress, new* shoes, new hat and gloves. Other girls of our neighbors will have new things and I know you don’t want your little girl to be laughed at because she wont have no new Easter things. Love and kisses to you, Daddy. Your loving, Alta Vesta Ethical Funda mentalism Bv R. A. Adams (For the Literary Service Bureau) Now, we read of “The New- Morali ty”; “Changing Morals”, and of new ethical standards to take the place of those “wrhich have outlived their day”, and are fit for nothing but the ethical dump yard. But, to the more conservative of us. these thngs seem to be a terrible and dangerous diver sion from things w-hich are right and w-ays that have proved to be save— the safest of all human construction. The propounders of these new eth ical theories tell us that w-e are far behind, but we of the slow-er speed contend that wrhile customs and even standards change fundamentals are enter nal. In our ethical degeneracy people compliment when dishonesty is used. Individuals in high civic positions op enly break the Commandments and loudly confess it. Society now sanc tions divorce for just any cause, and enters no condemnation against mul tiplicity of marriages. In these re spects customs and standards have o changed and people have changed their attitude toward these serious departures But the fundamienal prin ciples of truth, honor, honesty, just ice, equity and sex purity are un changed. And they wall not change. More, both culpability and responsi bility are to be reckoned with by those who surrender to the spirit of the times and turn away from ethic al standards. Distinguished Cleveland Guest Visits In Omaha Mr J. C. Carter of Cleveland, Ohio, wag the guest of Mrs. Martha Smith, 2211 Ohio street, for about ten days. Taking his departure last Saturday for his home- M“ Carter is an employee of the Cleveland City Chamber of Commerce, where he has been in a responsible position for seven years, commanding the highest re spect of the leading business and professional men of that city. Mr. Carter expects to return to Om aha in the very near future to make h s permanent residence. M edding bells will ring. Sioux Falls South Dakota News Mrs. Robert Tate and children returned home to Sioux Falls, af ter spending three weeks at Fer-: gus Falls. Minn. Mr. Tate motored up to spend Labor Day aecom- j panied by Mrs- Estell Bridge water. Miss Phvllis Murray returned * * j home after spending a week in Minneapolis. Mr. and Mrs. Ohas. Warden spent Labor Day in Yankton, South Dakota. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Vann of Omaha, were Sioux Falls visitors Sunday, having motored up with Rev. Clayton, pastor of Pilgrim ehureh. Mrs. Milton and children ,of Luverne, Minn., were visiting their daughter and sister Mrs-, Ethel Vann, of Sioux Falls. Labor Day. Mr. and Mrs. James Crowder and Ida Maxlev have returned from a trip to Minneapolis. Minn, j Send all news to Francis Ander son, 305 W. Bailey street. Sioux Falls, South Dakota. Mrs. J. C. Parker Honors Miss Seay At a Breakfast Mrs. J. C. Parker was hostess at her home at a breakfast hon oring Miss Ruth Seay. Friday, August 23. Those enjoying the delightful affair were Mesdames Dorsey, Laurie, Miss Jennie Rob inson and the guest of honor. Miss Seay left Friday for Mus kogee, Oklahoma, to resume her school, duties as instructor in Latni, French, and Spanish in the Muskogee high school. She spent three weeks in the city as the house guest of Mrs. S. II. Dorsey, 3717 Parker. President of Mills College Visits In Omaha Mr. B. Dickens, president of the Mills Memorial College, of Birmingham, Alabama, was in Omaha for a few days. He motor ed up with Mr. and Mrs. Brad ford, Mrs. Brandford was the former Miss Gravce Adams. The Bradfords have decided to take up their re^dence in Omaha. Mr. Dickens will leave Thurs day. A stag was held in his honor at the home of Mr. and Mrs Ted Adams, 2527 Maple street. Planning Ahead For Virginia State Alumni Meeting Chicago, Sept. 11, (ANP)— At a conference here Friday evening, attended by M. T. Bailey, president of the Virginia State College Alum- i ni Association, Dr, Charles H. Car rol. Pittsburgh, Pa., Lowell P. John son and Reid Thomas, plans were made for the 1936 meeting of the Virginia State Alumni Association, which will be held at the college. Petersburg, Va. One thousand graduates are expected according to the statement of the committee at the close of the meeting and one of the features of the 1936 program will be memorial exercises for the late James Hugo iJohnston, president of the institution. DALLAS DENTIST ENDS LIFE (Continled from Page 1) land. No. 198400 issued to E. A. Ew ing. 620 Leouard street, St. Louis, ■which was the redemption for ticket No. 6617 purchased at Dallas and re deemed at the Greyhound terminal in St, Louis. He also had a passengers dupli r*ate baggage check issued by the Greyhound lines from St. Louis to New York. Dr. Ewing took a taxicab early Sunday, September 1, and got out in the center of the municipal bridge where he was last seen. A passing motorist, Louis Stewart, 3330 Giles avenue, Chicago, reported to police that he saw a man in dark clothes wearing a black hat jump from, the bridge about 100 feet west of the cast toll station. Tried To Find Wife I is believed that he registered at ? white hotel during his stay in the city. Dr. Ewing had been trying to lo cate his estranged wife, Mrs. Agatha McCullough Ewing, of Springfield. Mo., who had been separated from him for some time. Accordng to Mrs. R- W. Johnson, 6100 Colorado street, aunt of the dead, man, aunt of Mrs. Ewing, the widow of thv dead man was in the city shortly before Labor Day and was on her way to Chicago. It was not deter mined if Mrs. Ewing has returned to her home in Springfield, Mo., or not. His marriage to Miss McCullough was sudden, taking place during a visit of the Springfield young wo man to Dallas. Ewing was a graduate of More- ! house college an! -finished dentis-[ trj at Me harry Medical college in 1933. The body was sent to his home in Dallas, Tuesday evening, accompani ed by John W. Davis, local attorney, j and friend of the family. W. C. Gor don undertaking company had charge of the body* Proud Parents Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Stallworth wish to announce the arrival of their fine 7 pound and 3 ounce baby girl, Sylvia Annetta, on August 27. Both baby and moth er are getting along fine. Mrs. I Stallworth Ls the daughter of Mr. j and Mrs. L S Pharr, of 2733 Sew-! ard street, and is a graduate of Central high school. She attend ed the Alabama State Teacher's College and received her certifi cate for teaching at this college, j "While there she met her husband, Mr. Floyd Stallworth, who is a prosperous farmer. Mrs. Stall-1 worth has spent a four months; visit with her mother, bringing her little son, Floyd Isaac, aged 2, with her. She plans to return home about the 25th of October. Mrs. Julia Pharr, the grand mother, is so proud that you have to get a step ladder to speak to her. Mrs. Pharr is planning to return south with her daughter for a stay of about 30 or 60 days. Mrs. Martha Taylor Smith Honor Fiancee Last Friday night Mrs. Martha Smith was hostess to a sixsome at a pretty dinner party at her beautiful home honoring her fian cee, Mr. J. C. Carter of Cleveland, Ohio, who left Saturday for his home. The menu was superb and the table was most attracPve with its pretty decorations. Mrs. Smith had a few of her most in timate friends present. Mr. Carter won the admiration of all who met him duifing his brief stay, and will be a great acquisi tion to Omaha when he takes up his residence here. John Williams Leaves For School Mr (John C. Williams, 2708 Ersfe'ne street, left on Wednes day, September 11, for Lincoln, to attend the University of Ne braska. Mr. Williams was form ery a stuent of the Hampton In stitute in Hampton, Virginia. Pretty Young: Matron Returns Mrs- Marparite Metoyer ,2220 No. 25th street, returned home Saturday, September 7, for a vacation in New Orleans, Alex ander, Louisiana, and Pensacola, Florida, visitinp with relatives and friends. She was pone two months. Mothers—Let your boys be Guide newsboys. Send them to the Omaha Guide Office, 2418-20 Grant Street. Railroad Waiters Look Askneae At A. F. of L. Chicago, Sept. 11, (ANP)—Con siderable uneasiness exists in the ranks of the dining car waiters of this railroad center as they specu late upon the final results of the drive being made by the American Federation of Labor to organize dining car waiters and cooks. Waiters w'ho form a more or less preferred class of railroad em ployes have been organized for years, first in locals upon the va rious roads w'hose terminals are here and secondly in the National Brotherhood of Dining Car Em ployees. Both working conditions and salaries have been notably im proved by the efforts of the waiters’ organizations which in every case have been headed by colored men. In tact, in some instances, as in the caseo of the Northwestern railroad, for example, w'here white cooks were employed, the colored representa tive oi the waiters represented the white cooks in negotiations with railroad officials. When the railway labor act was passed, the A. F. of L. notably pre- ! judiced the interest of Negro workers except in those crafts where the colored men are in a majority, seeing a field for addition al memberships, establissed an off shoot of their Hotel Alliance and Bartender’s International, which they called its Dining Car Division. Chicago waiters declare that while this is in effect a Jim Crow' Division, the white cooks immediately as sumed a strong position in its make- j up. When the New York Central committe was made up, there were ^oui wdiite men and two colored. W. L. Wilson, general chairman of the Northwestern Railroad Din ing Car Men, and Joel Miles, secre tary of the Rock Island men and acting secretary of the National Brotherhood of Dining Car Em ployees, were outspoken in their condemnation of the A. F. of L. and its tactics. They charge the white labor organization of flooding Chi cago with white organizers who have gone among *;he colored men spreading false reports and making premises which they declare will not be fulfilled. Already, the Federa tion has invaded the ranks of em ployees on one major railroad, the New 'iork Central, and wrested con trol of the union away from colored hands, defeating Rienzi Lemus, president of the Dining Car Waiters Brotherhood, which operates in the East, and who sought to take over the company union when the new railway labor act left the way open. Lemus’s organization represented the eastern section of the road upon which Negro cooks work, and re ceive $125 per month. The A. F. of L. took over the Western end where cooks are paid $135 and persuaded the men to desert Lemus’s group be cause of the $10 differential, though it is claimed that Lemus’s group had been responsible for most of the advantages wrested from the com pany through years of negotiations. The New York Central men voted to* join the A. F. of L. but are new declared to be sorry. A contract was negotiated. Jt is the same con tract exactely which the men had be fore with the exception of a ten cent raise on the month. Under their own leadership, the men were earn ing $62.50 per month. Now, they make $62.60. This contract which the A. F. of L. has negotiated is a tricky thing,” declared Mr, Miles. “It is a duplicate of the contract which we negotiated years ago with the exception of one or two minor changes which an ag gressive could have secured with ease. It is dangerous to the seniority of the colored man. We must con stantly be on our guard lest a shift be made from colored cooks to white. In the past, it is the white cooks and stewards who turned waiters in and whom we had to fear. We have no reason to assume that they will play fair with us when we place the fate of our jobs in their hands. “ It was colored men who started the organized labor movement among the colored men on our railroads. We risked our jobs. We didn’t have the support of these very white men who now seek to organize and control our jobs. “Let the A. F. of L. admit colored men into the scores of crafts from which they are now excluded. Every experience which we have had with the A. F. of L. has been to our detri ment. We warn waiters against this invasion.” Notice, Subscribers: If you don’t get your paper by Saturday, 2 p. m.> call Webster 1750. No reduction in subscriptions unless request is com plied with. Joe Lewis Trains For Max Baer (C<ntinued from Page 1) ing his hapless spar mates into in sensibility, Louis confined his activi ties for the afternoon to boxng, giv ing one of the best exhibitions seen at the camp since his arrival more than a week ago to prepare for his fight with Maxie Baer. It was with Paul Cavalier, white of Patterson, N. J., that Joe made the best showing, Cavalier, who has worked with Baer, and other out standing heavyweights, is considered by many as one of the smartest and cleverest boxers in the heavyweight division today. Louis shook Cavalier up with a couple of stiff rights and lefts, but Cavalier was also able to get in some timely blows. The Brown Bomber was out in front on points when the bell closed the bout. Louis boxed two rounds with Lou (Tiger) Flowers, two with George Glover, and one with Roy Williams. Williams also stepped up the pace with the Tan Thundrebolt. Newsreel Cameras Set Up Roused to anger because of the in feriority of his sparring mates, Louis belted Bobbie Dean and Tiger Flow ers into unconsciousness in his work out Saturday. A flock of newsreel cameras were set up on the lot to get Louis in his workout. The forme of his hapless spar mates recumbent on the floor of the ring was the proper climax for the camera men. Louis was the recipient of an hon or which seldom, if ever, falls to the lot of prize fighters. "his honor was in the form of an ^ ' iorsement by a large delegation of delegates to the National Baptist Convenion which closed is sessions in New Y ork last week. The delegation, consisting of more than 200 minis ters and laymien, visited the camp Saturday afternoon to pay homage to Louis. The Rev. T. S. Harten, pastor of Holy Trinity Baptist church in Brooklyn, N. Y., headed the delega tion which arrived in two buses. They were accorded all the privileges of tho camp as guests of Louis and his managers. Group Marvels at ‘Bomber’ After viewing Louis in action against his sparring mates, the dele gation as a whole, marveled at his prowess, especially his hitting pow er. Louis knocked out two of his op ponents. The Rev. Mr. Harten then assembl ed his delegation around Louis, and in glowing terms, eulogized the chief contender for the heavyweight crown. H. M. Smith, dean of the School of Relgion, Bishop college, Marshall. Texas, also spoke in praise worthy terms, both speakers urging Louis to continue in the stride he has followed since donning the boxing gloves. The delegation left the camp grounds singing the praise of Louis atter having a picture made with the Brown Bomber. Louis, his mother, Mrs. Lily Brooks, and other members of his family, are members of the Calvary Baptist church of Detroit. Dr. McMillan Visits Convention A few day ago Dr. Aaron Mc Millan left the city to visit New York on some business and other matters of importance; while these he attended the National Baptist Convention ,which was attended by approximately 15,000 people from all over the country. Dr. McMillan spoke on “The Welfare of Africa and the Ethio pian situation! He also confered with the Africa^ Welfare Com mittee in the interest of Ethiopia. He stated that a powerful address was given at the convention by L. K. Williams, who was presi dent of the National Baptist Con vention, and that it was agreed and voted that a portion of this address wrhieh touched on what might result from an Italo-Ethio pian war, be sent to Secretary Hull in Washington. Dr. Will iams in a very eloquent plea, stated that America should do something to stop this conflict between Italy and Ethiopia, be cause out of this conflict might grow other conflicts between the races of color and the white race all over the world. •Dr. McMillan was gone seven days. CHICKENS MOST ECONOMIC T. Carey, of Carey's Naborhood GGrocery says that is selling more chickens than he has ever sold in the his tor yof his business. He gives tow reasons ■' first, the price of emat has erached such a stupendously high level until it cannot be advantageousl ypurchased by the economical housewife; she therefore has resorted to poultry which can be obtained for arourd 20c lb.; second the quality of oultrpy this year is running better than any previous year. Boley Bank Reopened N egro Town Hopf ul r - Continued From Page 1 I leadership the success of the institu tion is assured. The active personnel of the bank will be Mr. E. E. Carter and Mr. M. W. Lee. Mr. Carter formerly operat ed a bank at Coyle and for the past two years has been liquidating ag ent at the old Farmers and Merch ants State Bank. During the process of liquidation Mr. Carter has estab lished himself in the good will of the community. Mr. Lee is the son-in-law of Mr. Anderson and for the past five years has been superintendent of Trades and Industries at A. & I. State Col lege at Nashville, Term., and having previously taught at Crispus Attucks High School, Indianapolis, Indiana. Elder Craig Passes Elder Z. T. Craig, age 90, 2511 Miami, was the pastor of the Sanctified Church at 2628 Lake street .where he was pastor of this church for nine years. After he became so ill he could no long er hold services in the church, he held the services in his home. When he was no longer able to do this, a young man named Jeanie Grays took his place until he was so ill services had to be discontin ued at his home. He died August 24, his funeral was held on Aug ust 27th .with Elder D. H. Crain shaw conducting. Scripture lesson was held by Elder Brewer. New Beauty Salon Proffresisng1 Fine Homer McCraney has added another complete modernistic furnished booth to his establish ment to accomodate the ever growning patronage. He wishes to thank the many patrons who have sought sendee in the ‘New Beauty Salon’, and extends an invitation to those who have yet to see this beautifu lsalon. Seeks To Re tain Position * i Kansas City. Mo., Sept. 11. (ANP) j —Rev. Richard T. Frye carried his efforts to retain his position as president of Western College, from which he was ousted recently, to the courts here Tuesday, and re ceived a grant of a temporary’ re straining order, enjoining members of the Missionary Baptist Conven tion of Missouri from forcibly oust ing him from the presidency and from his residence on the college campus. Dr. Frye claims that his recent dismissal was illegal and without authority. Wife Slayer Gets Twenty Years Fayetteville. N. C., Sept. i2_ (ANP)— Pleading guilty to the charge of second degree murder, Joe Womack, was sentenced to 20 years in prison here Wednesday by Judtre J. Paul Frizzle. Womack, who is a paroled convict told the court that he shot and kill ed his wife in their home three months ago, with a double barreled shotgun which he kept for “home use”. He could give no definite rea son for shooting the woman other than that she had provoked him. In pronouncing the sentence. Judge Frizzle, informed Womack that in addition to the twenty years for the killing of his wife, that he must also serve the remainder of the ten year sentence from which he had boen paroled when he committed the murder. He also advised Womack against keeping another gun in his house for “home use.” Ray L, Williams—24th and Lake St., Room 200, Tuchman Buildng. NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION In the County Court of Douglas County, Nebraska: IN THE MATTER OF THE ES TATE OF Irene Charmon Johnson, Deceased. All persons interested in said estate are hereby notified that a petition has been filed in said Court alleging that said deceased died leaving no last will and praying for administration upon his estate, and that a hearing will be had on said peition before said court on the 5th day of October, 1935, and that if they fail to appear at said Court on the said 5th day of October, 1935, at 9 o’clock A. M., to contest said petition, the Court may grant the same and grant ad ministration of said estate to W. L. Myers, or some other suitable person and proceed to a settlement thereof. Begins 9-14-35 Bryce Crawford Ends 9-28-35 County Judge Denies Engagement Miss Marjorie Edwards states that the item in last weeks paper announcing her engagement to Paul Turner was in error and de sires that a correction he printed. iFRErSSl •d today for FREE itever. Write quick. SOUOTOKE «0.. w v 9 Utl Cettue Greet. 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