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About The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19?? | View Entire Issue (Sept. 27, 1941)
THE OMAHA GUIDE
A WEEKLY NEWSPAPER
Published Every Saturday at 2418-20 Grant St
PHONE WEbster 1517
Entered as Second Class Matter Maich 15, 1927, at
the Post Office at Omaha, Nebraska, under Act of
Congress of March 3, 1879.
M. J. Ford, — — — Pres.
Mrs. Flurna Cooper, — — Vice Pres.
C. C. Galloway, — Publisher and Acting Editor
Boyd V. Galloway, —. Sec’v and Treas.
SUBSCRIPTION RATE IN OMAHA
One Year — — — —
Six Months — — _
Three Months — — _
One Month — — — _
SUBSCRIPTION RATE OUT OF TOWN
One Year — — — — $2 50
Six Months • — — — — $1.50
Three Months — — — $1.00
One Month — — — .40
All NeWis Copy of Churches and all organizat
ions must be in our office not later than 1:00 p. m.
Monday for current issue. All Advertising Copy or
Paid Articles not later than Wednesday noon, pro
ceeding date of issue, to insure publication.
Miss Lynetta Shepard of Fort
Worth, Texas, is visiting with her
sister, Mrs. Ola Mae Williams cf
2642 Binney Street.
Mr. J. W. Monday of Kansas
City, Kansas is visiting his son,
and daughter-in law, Mr. and Mrs.
William Monday, 1502 North 28thi
VISITS MOTHER ..
Miss Violet Holt 2734 Blondo
has spent the past two weeks m
Iowa City, Iowa, visiting her mo
ther, Mrs. E. C- Holt, Miss Violet
Holt had a very enjoyable vaca
Capt. and Mrs. Thomas Rucker
announces the marriage of their
son, Sgt. Sidney G. Rucker of Ft.
Bragg, North Carolina to Miss
Thelma G. Moses of Georgetown,
The Bride is a student of Bee
dict College in Columbia South
Carolina where she will complete
her senior year.
The couple plan to reside in Car
olina where Sgt. Ruckner is stat
Mr. James Williams from Leav
enworth, Kansas has been visiting
his brother Mr. Bill Williams
1916 1-2 North 24th St. Mr. Jam
es Williams is having a very love
ly time here and hopes to make
his home here.
Mr. Lawrence Parker, son of
Ms. Fred Starms is back in our
city visiting his mother at 2415
Caldwell St. Mr. Parker is now
employed in the railway service.
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Hibbs have
King Yuen Cafe
2010,/2 N. 24th St. JAckson 8576
Open from 2 p. m. until 3 a. mi
American A Chinese Dishes
Wherever and however you
lunch, sip sparkling, tasty
7-Up. For 7-Up is grand
with any meaL It sends you
back to work with that
i “fresh up” feeling. The
secret is the 7-Up blend of
jeven delicious ingredients
and its delicate lemon-and
lime flavor. Try 7-Up with
lunch today. You like it,
and . • i
returned from a visit with relat
ions in Golconda, Illinois. Mr. and
Mrs. Hibbs also visited friends in
Chester, Illinois, St. Louis, Miss
ouri and St. Joseph, Mo.
Mr. George Brooks of 2913
Grant St., recently deturned home
from a local hospital and is doing
Mrs. Ottaman Devereaux is vis
iting her brother in Chicago, 111.
Miss Georgia West Jackson of
Dallas, Texas, will visit her sister
Mrs. Leola Jones of 2866 Grant St.
Miss Betty Jean Butler has gone
to Calif, to be the bride of Mr.
Doniphan Mackey. We wish them
lots of success.
Miss Darline Morris of 3016
Burdette St., has recently return
ed from California. Miss Morris
had an extensive visit with her
Mother L. Robinson, General Mo
ther of the Church of God in
Chris* is very sick. We wish her
a speedy recovery. -
Mrs. Florence Booth of 2916
Grant who suffered a fractured
shoulder from a fall is now much
Mr. and Mrs. White and Mr. and
Mrs. Robinson of 1414 1-2 North
24th St., and, their niece Miss Ed
ina Taylor, just returned from Des
Moinc-s, Iowa. They had a grand
Young Men’s unemployed coun
cil have moved their headquarters
to 26th and Burdette St.
Welton Hogan, President, John
. .The Willing Workers
The Willing Workers’ Club of
Mt. Moriah Baptist Church met at
the home of Mrs. Florence Moore
2210 North 26th St., on Tuesday
night Sept. 16th with a very large
attendance. Refreshments were
served by the Hostess Mrs. Moore
The pie sale which the club spon
sored last Thursday was very suc
The club will have its next reg
ular meeting on Tuesday night
October 7th. The Church had a
wonderful meeting on Sunday Sept
j Rev. F. P. Jones, Pastor, Mrs.
J. E. Lindsay, Vice Pres., Mrs. W.
L. White, Reporter.
Mrs. M^lleree Colljins 2414
Caldwell St. returned Tuesday
morning from an extensive visit
with her sister, Mrs. Elssie Car
renter of > .ttsburgl., Penn. Mr.
( nllins ha I an enjoyable trip.
Miss Grice White of Kansas
C'ty, Mo. ;s here vis :::tg her sis
ter. Mrs Vire'nia Dixen. 2222
Charles. Miss White is planning
on making her home in our city.
Mrs. Cla4a Dacus, 2519 Wirt
Street, returnted Thursday, Sepi
tember 18, after attending the
National Bajlftisrt ConVentSon in
Cleveland, Ohio. Befire returning
home, Mrs. Dacus visited in Can
ada. Detroit Michigan, and Chi
cago, 111., whede she visited with
Rev. Goodlett, 2726 Binney St.
attended the National Baptist
STORAGE & VAN CO.
l ocal and Long Distance
1107 Howard. W. W. Holler. Mgr.
The Ever Loyal Club met
Tuesday night at 8 o’clock at the
hime of Mrs. Townsend with
Mrs. 'Ethel Young as hostess.
Business was discussed and re
frehments were served by the
►osftes^ An enjtoyable time was
had by everyone present.
Thede will be a Girl Reserve
Committee meeting. Friday, Sep
tember 26, 1941 at 7:30 P. M. at
tre YWCA. All members are
urged to attend. There will be
business of importance.
Mrs. Katherine Jackson, 2602
Parker, has just returned from
the National Baptist Cinvention.
The Postal Alliance held their
meeting at the Urban League.
Meetings are held the first Sat
urday in every month.
Reports were made about their
National Convention whicr v^as
held in Baltimore, Maryland, by
Mr. Ollie Lewis.
J. W. Dacus-Pres.
Miss Dorothy Bryant left last
week to enter the Western Sem
inary College in Kansas City,
Kansas. Miss Bryant attended
North High school and the Uni
versity of Omaha.
Mrs. Norine Anderson and
niece, left for Texas this week.
They will drive and visit rela
tives and friends.
Mrs. Lula Bryant, recently
returned from a short visit to
Kansas City, Mo., where she
visited her mother and friends.
j Mrs. Susie Whitesides, left
'this week to visit her son in Oak
land, Calfornia. Mrs. Whitesides
has not seen her son for some
time and is looking forward to a
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Walton,
957 North 27th St. have returned
from an enjoyable vacation in
Minneapolis and St. Paul, Minne
sota. They reported a very nice
Mr. Romalriepier is visiting oar
city from Denver, Colo. Mr. Rom
olriepier is a pominent chef on the
Union Pacific railroad.
Sept, the 21st a very beautifuL
breakfast was given in honor of
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Long and
niece, Miss Jane Owens of Cleve
land, Ohio by Mr. Mason M. D ;v~
ereaux Jr., and sister at tl eir
hr me 2813 R St. Everyone enjoy
Mr. and Mrs. E. Brunnell 2501
Corby St., were host and hostess
to the Cosmopolitan club Thurs
day evening, Sept. 18. All mem
bers were present.
A brief business session was
held after which memmbers spent
the evening in ocializing.
A lovely lunch was served. The
Club adjourned to meet next with
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Dum 2228
Hattie Dunn, Pres., George
LECTURE, Friday 2 p. m.
The Mystical Interpretation of
the Opera “Lohengrin with Stereo
opticon by Mrs. Lottie F. McLau
ghlin at N.AACP Rooms, 2418
Grant St. Special music. Free
literature. Visitors welcome.
CHURCH OF THE LIVING GOD
Rev. S. K. Nichols, Pastor
Ann Oliver, Reporter
Sunday School . 9:30
Morning Worship . 11:00
6 o’clock Bible Band..
Wednesday night prayer meeting
Friday night Women’s Work 7:30
Sunday throughout the day was
well spent. Our pat tor really
preached from his heart and every
one enjoyed the services.
The Pastor’s text for Sunday
morning will be ‘‘I am the Door by
Me if any man entereth in he shall
Sunday nights text will be —
“Thou Lacketh One Thing Yet”,
So com.e out and hear these serm
We are looking forw'ard to hav
ing Sister Evang. Myrtle Cran
shaw from Des Moines, Iowa to be
with us on Sunday after noon at 3
o’clock. Come out and enjoy her
BETHEL AME. CHURCH
2428 Franklin Street
Rev. B. E. Jones, Pastor
Etta Woods, Reporter
Sunday school was opened at
the usual hour with Supt. Jeffer
son in charge. We wish to thank
Miss Wilhelmenia Thomas for the
Morning Worship was opened at
10:55 with the Senior Choir in
charge. Our message was deliver
ed by Rev. John Adams.
Allen Christian Endeavor Lea
gue was opened at 6:30 by the
President Mr. John Dunkin, with
a very nice group of young boys
Evening worship opened at S:G0
with a very good attendance.
We wish to thank Rev. Jones 1 or
the splenidd message he delivered.
The Senior Usher Board is hav
ing a 3 o’clock rally October 5,
1941. One of our great ministers
Will deliver the message. Every
one is invited to attend especially
the Union, Ushers and Usherettes.
Visitors were: Mrs. M. Richards,
from ew Orleans, Mr. and Mrs.
Chenlan, fast Memphis, Tenn. Mrs.
Julia Galloway and Mr. William
Cooper, Omaha. Visitors are al
THE FIRST MISSION OF THE
GOD SENT LIGHT
Prophet Hess, Pastor
Ora Robinson, Reporter.
We wish to state that Prophet
Hess is still in the midst of us. |
All nations are invited to attend
these meetings on Sundays, Tues
days and Thursday nights from 8
p. m. to 10 p. m. Come and hear
the mystery of God unfolded in the
Bible. Don’t fail to attend the
feast of the passover the first !
Thursday in October. Healing
and Private readings daily at 2010
North 23rd St., by appointment.
Phone JA. 0448.
TOWNSEND CLUB NO. 11
Our Townsend Club No. 11 met
Monday night Sept. 21st with a
large number present. The night
was bright and the air was balmy
' and everyone seemed to enjoy be
So many if our members were
! glad to express their feelings to
wards our Townsend National Re
We are still making great pro
gress and we are nearing the goal
today. Than ever before. Senat
ors and Congressmen moved rap
idly to break the lad jam on Pen
sion Legislation in Congress. A
group of senators and congress
men of both major parties have
made an appeal to the President
of the United States to act on our
bill, and we are praying and hop
ing that he will do so in the near
: future. Members of Congress
' realize that only President Roose
j veit can break the Legislative Log
They are calling his attention to
i the fact that now the twi bills are
I out of the way, the time has come
. for Congress and the Nation to
: conisder the plight of the Senior
citizens of the United States of A
merica. There are scores of Con
gressmen who will join in this ap
peal and I am glai some body has
started the ball rolling. We are
still on our drive for more mem
bers and more blubs to help put
the Townsend National Recovery
Plan into the laws of the land.
Come and join us we meet every
Monday night in our beautiful de
corated hall in the Urban League
Center 2213 Lake St.
READ THE OMAHA GUIDE
FOR TOWNSEND NEW'S.
L. W. McDonald, President, J.
IW- Dallas, 1st vice President, Mor
, ley West Brooks, 2nd vice Pres.,
I Mrs. B. B. Hawkins, Treasurer,
Mrs. Edith Harrison, Secy.
BAPTIST MEET CLOSES
I WITH BOSTON CHOSEN
FOR 1942 CONVENTION
Shreveport, La., Sept. 26 (ANP)
The National Baptist convention,
unincorporated, brought to a close
its 61st annual session here last
Sunday with the naming of Bos
ton, as the scene of its 1942 con
vention. The session had attracted
16,000 delegates from the United
! States and its possesions.
All officers of the body were re
elected and Dr. C. P. Posey, of Bos
ton was named pastor-host for the
Dr. Henry Allen Boyd, secretary
of the National Publishing board,
conducted a model Sunday school
in the final session held at Muni
fcipal auditorium, while Dr. G. L.
j Prince, president of the conven
tion, delivered his annual sermon
at the morning service. During the
afternoon, J. C. Latt, chairman,
and J. P. Rieder, corresponding
secretary, conducted a foreign]
mission mass meeting. Dr. A. C.
Lucas, vice-president of the Gen
eral Baptist convention of Texas,
treasurer of the national conven
tion, an drecently returned mis
sionary representative to Nassau,
Bahamas, made the annual ad
dress. Speaking also ws Dr. G. G.
Dniels, president of the state con
vention of South Carolina.
Music for the afternoon program
was furnished by a joint chorus of
the Women’s auxdliay convention
and the present body.
TALENTED NEGRO TENOR,
PRUTH McFARLIN TO BE
PRESEATED IN CONCERT
SUNDAY EVENING *
The Forum of the First Metho
dist Church is presenting Pruth
McFarlin, talented Negro tenor, in
a concert Sunday evening, Sept
ember 28 at 7:30 Oclock, at the
church, 20th and Davenport Sts.
Mr. McFarlin is reported to pos
sess the greatest voice of any Ne
gro tenor on the concert stage.
; He is a graduate of Southern Un
iversity, Baton Rouge, Louisiana
and the Eastman School of Music,
Rochester, New York, and has
sung in some of the largest audit
oriums in America and Canada.
He was formerly head of the mus- '
ic department of the Piney Woods
School, Piney Woods, Mississippi.
Mr. McFarlin has won top-notch
ranking from music critics in this
country and Canada. His voice
is exceptionally rich and mellow,
and one is impressed by his inter
pretative artistry which is render
ed even more effective by virtue
of his magnetic persosality. He
sings in four languages. His rep
ertoire includes selections from
such masters as Handel. Bach and
Hubert as well as Negro spirituals
and plantation melodies.
i ms young man suffered from |
infantile paralysis in his early !
childhood and has never recovered
the full use of his lower limbs
making it necessary for him to re
main seated while singing.
Mr. McFarlin is accompanied by
his wife, an artist in her own
right, wlho also presents a group
of instrumental numbers as well as
speaking briefly on the work done
at Piney Woods School to which
the free will offering will be giv
The public is cordially invited
to this concert.
Mr. McFarlin’s program is as
follows: Presenting Pruth McFar
The Lord’s Prayer .Malotte
Open The Gates of the Temple ...
A Spirit Flower.-Campbell-Tipton
When I Am Laid in Earth .
(from “Dido and Aeneas)
Ah Love! But A Day-Gilberta
Vesti La Guibba.Leoncavallo
Song of the Bayou -Rube Bloome
(Piano Interlude—Mrs. McFarlin)
De’ Glory Road.Wolfe
Shortenin’ Bread . Wolfe
Swing Low Sweet Chariot • • • • j
Deep River . Burleigh
Ol’ Man River . Kern
Going Home .Dvorak
Accompanist.. Mrs. Hazel McFar
First Methodist Church is loc
ated at 20th and Davenport Sts.,
Sunday—7:30 p. m.
RED OAK, Iowa NEWS
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Brooks and
Mrs. Chapel of Shenandoah, Iowa
were in the city visiting relatives
and stayed for night service.
Mrs. 0. A. Davis is in South Da
kota for her health and visiting
friends and is expected home sdou.
The YPC. Club will meet Sept.
26 at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. Cooper and Mrs. Clesta
Riggins are still sick but are do
Mrs. Banks if Omaha is visiting
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. 0. A.
Davis, Red Oak, Iowa.
AMETS SUPPORT ROOSEVELT
Chicago, Sept 26—(ANP>—In
their 59th Annual Chicago con
ference, the 62 AME churches of
the district, headed by Bishop J.
A. Gregg, presiding officer, went
on record as suppirters of Presi
dent Roosevelt’s foreign policy.
The sessions took place at the Al
len Chapel church from Septem
ber 17 to the 21.
However, a resolution was pas
sed in the afternoon meeting on
Friday calling upon the President
to remove the Un-American, and
un-democratic restrictions on Ne-:
groes in the defense industries.
This resolution was vigorously ur
ged and amplified upon by Dean
William Pickens in his address of
the afternoon, this session cli
maxed two days of routine con
The conference wound up Sun
day with ordination services in
the morning at Allen Chapel and
the naming of new conference ap
pointees in the afternoon at Du
Prominent visotors present were
Rev. L. L. Berry of New York,
secretary of missions; Miss Chrit
ine Smith of Detroit, president of
Parent Body of Missionary; Bishop
A. E. C. Hatcher of Little Rock,
editor of Southern Christion Re
corder; Bishop A. J. Allen of 60th
Episcopal district; Rev. J. C. Hod
ges, denomination representative
in American Bible society; a*id
Dean William Pickens.
GEORGIA’S REGENT BOARD
VISITS STATE COLLEGE
Savannah, Ga., Sept., 26 (ANP)
High praises were sung 0f Geor
gia State college’s condition and
the work being carried on there
when the agricultural committee
of the board of regents of univer*
sity assistants vilsited the col
lege here last Monday. Members
of the committee inspecting the
school were John J. Cumings,
chairman, Joe I. Jenkins, K. S.
Varn, W. S. Morris, E. Ormonde
Hunter, vice-chairman of the
board, and Dr. S. V. Sanford,
The committee spent the entire
morning looking over the farm
trades and other departments of
the college. Upon completeing
their inspection, the committee
voiced its appreciation to the fac
ulty, headed by Dr. Benjaman F.
Hubert, president, for the splen
did work being done at the insti
Said Regent Jenkins, “I have
found everything here one thou
sand fold better than I expected
to find,” while Regent Morris sta
ted that the board was 100 per
cent behind the college. A program
designed to build leaders in the
agricultural field for the colored
people of Georgia was presented
by Regent Cummings.
WILLIAM GRANT STILL )
New York, Sept 26-(ANP) Wil^
liam Grant Still, noted composer,
and Miss Katherine Garrison Cha
pin, white, for the second time,
have collaborated on an American
composition socred for orchestra,
based on Miss Chapin’s poem
“Plain Chant for America” and
dedicated to President and Mrs,
Roosevelt. John Barbirolli, white,
plans to introduce it during the
New York Philharmonic—Sym
phony orchestra centennial. Their
first collaboration was brought by
Dr. Alian Locke. Miss Chapin is,
in private life, the wife of United
States Atty. Gen. Francis Biddle.
Early this year, Mr. Barbirllis
suggested that Mr. Still write
something especially for the con
tennial, and the composer’s first
thought was to offer orchestral
suite. Having planned and comple
ted the suite, Mr. Still decided that
something more significant was
needed for the occasion, and re
membered Miss Chapin’s poem. I
Sometime before, he had promised
to set the verse to music, after
their collaboration of “And They
Lynched Him on a Tree”, which
was presented at Lewisohn stad
ium in Colifornia.
The score had originally plan
ned an orchestral prelude and in
terlude to set off the two main
sections of the solo, but upon Mr.
Barborilli’s suggestion, a postlude
was written to complete the orig
Said Miss Chapin, author of
‘‘Time Has No Shadow's”, and
“Outside of the World”, “The
success of my collaboration with
William Grant Still in his setting
of my ballad poem “And They
Lynched Him On a Tree”, his dra
matic and lyrical ability, his fine,
truly American idiom makes me
delighted to collaborate with him
It may be remembered that Mr.
Still received theGuggenheim and
Rosewald fellotfiships, was compo
ser of theme music for the New
York World’s fair, and “Afro
American Syphony”, “Lennox Ave
nue”, “Kaintuck” an dmany others.
TO HEAD GIRLS SCHOOL
Croome, Md., Sept., 26,-(ANP)
Named to succeed Mrs. Galloway
as head of the girls school, Mrs.
Esther GeeGarner is supposed to
take over the administrative du
ties of the institution prior to Oct.
1. Mrs .Garner, wife of the noted
Talladega athelete, Ralph S. Gar
ner, is a graduate of Howard Uni
versity and a pharmacist by pro
Born in Richmond, she studied
in the public schools there before
moving to Wishington where she
has since made her home. Mrs.
Garner has been associated with
Mrs. Galloway in the conduct of
the school for a number of years
and has been highly regarded as
an efficient administrator and ed
ucator. Mrs. Galloway was recently
named to head up the work at the
National Training School for
Girls since that institution has
been turned over to colored girls
Start New Settlement
Washington. Sept., 26, (ANP)—
Another Negro settlement, Eagle
Harbor, Md.. has been incorpora
ted and at a meeting held last
Saturday, plans for improving the
east property and making one of
the most attractive summer col
onies in the east were discussed.
This was the first meeting since
the election recently held at the
residence of Commissioner John
T. Stewart. The present board of
commissioners includes John T
Stewart, The Rev. C. T. Murray,
pastor of Vermont Avenue Bap
tist church; Benjamin F. Bran
son; Joseph L. Galloway; L. Nay
lor Fitzhugh and Bessie B. An
HARLEM TO LAY CORNER
STONE FOR TWO PUBLIC
New Yok, Sept. 26-(ANP) —
Harlem will lay the cornerstone
for two new public structures with
a combined cost of $1,219,500 on
Wednesday, October 22, according
to present plans of the city’s de
partment of public works. They
are the out-patient department
building of Harlem hospital, val
ued at $957,000, and the extension
to the 135th Street Branch of the
public library, valued at $262,500
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