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About The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19?? | View Entire Issue (Sept. 19, 1942)
legro Soldier’s Moral High In Camp If Treated Right
Washington. Sept. 16 (ANP) Back
In Washington after a tour of 30
nrmy camps in all sections of the
country, Maj. Alston Burleigh of the
morale division reports exception
ally high spirts among the Negro
troops in most of the camps where
they are "treated right.”
Especially Is this true at Fort
Huachucha, where the infiltration
Of over 100 Negro officers has rais
ed *ho spirits of the troops to a
height hitherto unreached.
Majo- Boreligh is especially eag
er to see the physical fitness pro
gram adopted for other branches of
the service put into effect for the
“An all star Negro football team,
capable coached, would be one of the
season's sensations,” said the maj- |
or. "Not only would It be success
ful. but it would prove one of the
finest builders of morale for the
soldiers. A good choral group, not |
to sing snirituals only, but to be pat
terned along the lines of the famous
Hon Cossack Russian choir; a crack
er jack band, all would add sorno
thing which the army now lacks fnr
"Heretofore, it has been said that
the need for trained men and tho> i
intense training necessary for mod- j
ern warfare has been one of the
drawbacks in organizing extra curr-1
icula activities for Negroes. But
I am wholeheartedly for these thing
since they are necessary."
Major Bureligh spent a month at
Huachucha looking over the situat
ion very carefully and making rec
ommendations to his chief, Gen.
His tour extended all over the
country and included camps whore
ever the larger ones were located.
He was enthusiastic over the spier*
did showing the colored troops a:v
making in the various camps, and
in his report to Gen. Osborne made
certain recommendations for the
betterment of certain spots.
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• • •
Mr. George Mitchell, 2812 Seward
St., returned from Kansas City at
3:45 this morning from his trip. He
had a glorious time
RETURNS FROM VISIT TO KC.
Miss Bernice Wright, popular
waitress at the Blue Room returned
from Kansas City where she was
entertained by Pvt. B. H. Caldwell,
for several days. Pvt. Caldwell is
now stationed at Camp Crowder,
Mo., in the Signal Corps. Miss
Wright says that he is looking fine.
Miss Wright was very disappointed
with the atmosphere in Kansas
City. She says she couldn’t live in
a town like Kansas City.
On Sunday Sept. 6th Mr. and Mrs.
J. L. Betts celebrated their twenty
i'fth Anniversary, observance of
which was from 3-7 o'clock at their
home 1820 North 25th St.
The home was beautifully decor
ated, flowers were used profusediy
throughout the rooms and in the
doorway hung a large Silber 25.
The color scheme was pink an.d
The Bride looked very charming
in her gown of shell pink organdy.
The hostesses were also beautifully
The table was a picture of lovi- [
ness with a rose point cloth and a
background of pink and white glad
Out of town guests Mrs. Mapin of
Chicago, daughter of Mr. and Mr3.
PARTRIGES ENTERTAIN HOUSE
AND OUT OF TOWN GUESTS
Before going back to college, Mr.
Gaines Jr., Partrige and family are
entertaining a student of the SDA.
college. Miss Mildred Strachan of
Nassau, Bahamas. In the city vis
iting also are Ernest Eugene Rog
ers of Memphis, Tenn. Herbert
Alexander of British Columbia, Tex
as who will attend Union college in
Most of the students will leave
Omaha Sunday. While in Omana
they all reported a very enjoyable
VISIT IN KC., MO. I
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Lawson of 2214
North 29th St., has been visiting
Mr. James Matthews of Kansas
City, Mo., Mr. Matthews is the bro
ther in law of Mrs. Martha Lawson.
HOME AFTER TWO WEEK TRIP
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Giles arrived
home Thursday after a two weeks
vacation in Kansas <City.
BACK TO SCHOOL
Little Theresa Perro returned to
attend school after visiting her
aunt, Mrs. G. Battles in Detroit,
ENTERTAINS OUT OF TOWN
GUESTS AT LUNCHEON
Mrs. Zack Abrams entertained at
a lovely luncheon Mrs. Znobie Ifi
nis of California, Mrs. Hortense
Chambers of Nebraska City and
Mrs. James Powell of Okla. City
and Mrs. Verson Hart also of Okla.
Miss Mable Martin of South Omaha,
and Miss Naomi and Lillian Mc
The beautiful table was decorated
with patriotic colors. Everyone
was entertained and reported having
a very nice time.
HERE FOR 10 DAY VAC
Miss Claudia Seay, former Omi
han, returned to Ohio Monday night
after a ten day visit with her par
ents and friends. While in Omaha
Claudia was entertained at a lunch
eon at Rosella McGills’ home- Mr.
Roscoe Brown entertained her at a
Answer these Questions and
make a good laxative choice
Ques. Can any laxative be of help
-c-ben you feel listless, logy, or have
a coated tongue? Ans. l'es, if those
conditions are the resu’t of consti
pation. Qeus. Why has Black
Draught been such an outstandl;;
popular laxative with four gener
ations? Ans. Because it is purely
heibal, and usaually gentle, thor
O'Jgh, prompt when directions are
followed. Quesi What’s another
reason for Black-Draught’S great
popularity? Ans. It costa only 25c
for 25 to 40 doses.
Don’t wait! Get Black-Draught
in the familiar yellow box today
Many prefer the new granulated
form. Follow label directions.
Chairs for Rent
FOR ALL OCCASIONS. REASONABLE PRICES. • WE. 1517
Assembly Hall for fteeit
BY NIGHT OR WEEK FOR CIVIC OR POLITICAL ORGANIZ
ATIONS, SOCIAL CLUBS, CONVENTIONS AND ALL ANNUAL
AFFAIRS. AT A REASONABLE RATE. WE. 1517.
theatrical party at the Omaha thea
tre. Mrs. Jimmy Seay gave her a
dinner last Sunday and many other
entertainments were given while
she was in Omaha.
SULLIVANS TO OKLA.
Mr. James Sullivan and fam.ly
left Monday for Oklahoma city to
visit relatives in all parts of Okla.
Their stay will be indefinite.
Mrs. Nona Abrams, daughter and
Miss Naomi McGill plan to Join
them in two weeks enroute to Okla.
RETURNS FROM KC.
The former Emma Harvey and
Marion Watson returned from Kan
sas City where they visited Mrs.
Emma Harvey’s cousins. They both
reported having a very enjoyable
TO ATTEND CHURCH COLLEGE
Miss Gladys Taylor and Gaines
Partrige will leave this week to at
tend the SDA. College where they
both attended last fall.
They both reported having a very
'ice enjoyable time while visiting
their relatives and friends in Om
CHURCH OF THE LIVING GOD j
l?0fi North 24th Street,
Rev. S. K. Nichols, Pastor,
Rose Oliver, Reporter
Sunday school . 9.4b
VPPU. ...... . C:00
Evening Worship . ...,7 3o!
Wed. Night Service . 7:30
We had lovely service through out
Our pastor preached soul stirring
both morning and night. We had
a lovely attendance Sunday and
Sunday night the spirit ran high.
Sister Dollie Mae Brown led a soul
Stirring testimonial meeting.
Sister Elsie Laster took charge of
Our pastor’s text was Sunday
night “Why will we sit here until
we die?” Oh.’ how our hearts did
burn within. The spirit was high.
Our pastor’s text for Sunday Sept
20, 1942 will be “Running in a race'.
Sunday night “Gambling on life”.
We would like all gamblers to be
present and hear this grand serm
Corporal Joe Headley arrived in
the city Tuesday morning for a 3
day visit with relatives and friends.
Corp. Headley is stationed at Fo.-t
Leonard Wood, Mo., in the Quarter
Mrs. H. P. Faulkner and daught
ers of Kansas City, Kansas were
visitors of Mrs. E. Conner, sister
of Mrs. Faulkner, last week Sept.
Mr. E. Faulkner came over the
week end asd spent Sunday and
Monday with his mother. Mrs. Irene
M. Oliver. Mr. Faulkner preached
at the Peoples Interdenominational
Church, Sunday morning and at the
Zion Baptist Church Sunday night.
They returned Sept. 7. Little Jean
ette Marie returned with them. Mrs.
Ada Woodson, 2211 Grant St., aunt
of Mr. Faulkner entertained them
Labor Day. Covers were laid for
ST. JOHN S CHURCH
Rev. E. F. Ridley, Pastor
Ruby B. Reese, Reporter
In spite of the bad weather Sun
day, there was a goodly number
out, who heard Rev. Ridley deliver
Next Sunday is Quarterly Confer
ence and we are having a goodfel
lowship day. The members of Sr. 1
John’s are bringing baskets of food
to be spread after service, to enter
tain all new members who have join
ed this year. This old fashion get
together is to make all feel as ono
big family. We are using brick
mighty fast and can still use more.
Mrs. Laura Griffin united with the
church. She is a former member of
St. John’s, but has been out of the
city for sometime. Mrs. Meridith
Harrold, Mrs. Georgia Cropp are on
the sick list. Mr. Porter is much
improved. St. John’s invites you 1
i ON THE
Sloppy Joe’s and Plaid skirts ara
a sure sign of school days. Girls
and boys smiling over a soda in the
Grant Street drugstore.....Cats car
rying his Chic's books home, and
carloads of Studds antroing around
Thirtieth and Twenty-fifth streets,
is a sure enough sign of the First
Week of School.
Scanning the list we see Hazel
Montgomery, and Kenneth Young
will forget school days.
Virginia Key and "Chinky” Mo
Davis can also forget school days.
Octavia McClarity will be married
Joe Raymond, Joe Wright and
Robert Fontane are among the hep
Cats that are now running on file
road. Think they ain’t on, know
ing they are.
Estelle Littlejohn and Joe Nathan
Fagan will be by the time this col
umn gets out Mr. and Mrs.
Evelyn Stewart really does miss
Harry Rutledge since he is out
more than he is in on the road of
Ike Carey who left for the asny
last week really did have a fine
farewell party. The place was
jammed and jammed to a session.
It seems that the new girl from
to worship with us.
Mrs. Belzora Collins has just re
turned from a visit with her uncle,
Mr. J. D. Whaley of Okamulgee,
Oklahoma. She also visited friends
in Tulsa, Oklahoma and Kansas
Mr. William Peoples, accompan
ied by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A.
P. Peoples, 3011 Pinkney St., left
Monday afternoon by auto enrouto
to Wilberforce, Ohio. Mr. Peoples
will enter his second year at Wil
berforce University where he is
studying to be an architect.
Mrs. Maggie Peirce, 3119 R. St.,
has returned from a recent trip to
Helena, Ark., where sh? visited an
aunt and sister. Mrs. Lizzie Lewis,
mother of Mrs. Pierce who accomp
anied her, will remain in Helena un
HOW ABOUT IT OMAHA?
WHO WILL BE THE FIRST?
Down at Jackson, Mississippi list
week a new wrinkle in selling W>
Bonds and Stamps was ironed out
by Mr. Lehman the popular owner
of The Alamo and Booker T. Wash
Having been appointed Stamp and
Bond Director for the month he in
augurated his campaign with a
block dance by roping off the block
in front of the Alamo Theatre and
securing the services of The Piney
Woods School Rays of Rhythm as
a feature attraction. It has become
a slogan in Jackson..get the Rays
of Rhythm and “everybody from ev
ery where will be there’.
Admission to the block dance was
one War Stamp or a Bond if you
■wanted to give it.
More than two thousand people
crowded in the block, danced and
made merry until long past mid
night to the sweet song and hot
rhythm melody of those charming
little high school girls from the
Piney Woods School.
NMJ WOMEN WHO SUFFER FROM
during 38 to 52 Years
* of Age!
If you—like so many women be
tween the ages of 38 and 52—suffer
from hot Hashes, weak, dizzy, ner
vous feelings, distress of “irregu
larities”, are blue at times—due to
the functional middle age period
in a woman's life—start at once_
try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound. It’s the best known
medicine you can buy that’s made
especially for women.
Pinkham’s Compound is famous
to relieve such distress. Taken reg
ularly it helps build up resis
tance against such symptoms. It
als°-^s ?” fine stomachic tonic!.
Thousands upon thousands of
women — rich and poor alike —
have reported benefits. Also bene
ficial for younger women to help
relieve distress of monthly func
tional disturbances. Follow label
directions. Worth trying!
the Bahamas is really cute and if
she stayed here longer she’d be the
The dance last Wednesday night
shore was a sensational affair.
Claudia Seay who left last Mon
day night really did leave “Stomp
in’’ in the air.
Kappcll’s Picture really was a
lick......wasn’t it Corrine.
That’s all this week....
Your Girls on the Streets.
NAME NEGRO MINISTER TO
OPPOSE RANKIN IN
continued from page 1)
Brown declared that of the 263,000
persons in the district about half
are Negroes. The votes of persons
left at home coupled with the solid
soldier vote can assure Rev. Pars
ons of a congressional seat, he em
phasized. A clause in the soldier
vote bill provides for space to ‘write
in' the candidates name. Sold er'
from Tupelo will be urged to name
Rev. Parsons, he stated.
“The significance of this move,
cannot be overlooked,’ said Brown.
“Pastor Parsons is the first of 120
candidates we intend to enter in as
many congressional districts in the
poll tax states.”
Contributions of money to finance
the movement ar? already coming
in to break the Democratic bloc in
the southern states Brown revealed.
He indicated he would go to Miss
issippi to direct the minister’s cam
Speakng of th? Amendment kill
ing the payment of poll taxes as a
vote requirement. Brown said. ‘This
is the first implementation cf the
13th, 14th and 15th amendments to
our constitution, guaranteeing the
vote to 400,000 Negro soldiers who
are ready to lay down their lives
for this country.”
IF YOU ARE WRITING A
SOLDIER OV ERSEAS
1. USE V-M AIL FOR FASTER.
2. MAIL HIS CHRISTMAS
PACKAGE BEFORE NOV. 1.
Tniy is urged by both postal au
thorities and ill branches of milit-1
t>rv service. Th * army re -entlv ex
tended its V-Mail serv’.e to the Brit
•>h Isles, Austrapu, India and Haw
aii. Similar serv'ca is being plain
ed for Iceland and ether U. g. bases'
overseas as soon as the volume of
n-ai] for these offices -a;,rants its
Begun a few moths ag t a.a an ex
pei intent ,it now is regard' d by the
army as a necessity. There is no
substitute for good letters from the
home folk in maintaining high mo;
ale among the men in service *
broad. Space on all out going craft
sea or air, has been overcrowded
with urgent supplies. Despite the
importance the army placed cn the
soldiers’ mail there was little room
for it until made available by V
mail. Now this class of mail is giv
en absolute priority in handling and
delivery; is faster than any other
class, including air mail; and its de
livery is assured.
V-mail stationery is free and may
be obtained at every post office and
on every rural route in the United
States. Only the usual postage is
required. The stationery is a singi?
sheet, 8 1-2 by 11 inches in size,
combination letter envelope. Specif
ic directions are printed on each
sheet and these must be followed !
in detail. Each sheet must be a
At the embarkation point these
letters are sorted, opened by an au- J
tomatic cutting machine; read by
censors; numbered and passed thru
a mechanical device that automatic
FURNACE, STOVE or
We have a large stock
of Repairs NOW
1206-8 Douglas St,
—Phone AT. 2521—
HELP US! HELP THE POOR
THE VOLUNTEERS OF
JAckson 2290 15th & Chicago
ally photographs them on a roll of
12 mm film at a speed of 2,500 let
ters on one roll. The film is pack
ed in a special container and speed
ed by plane to the designated over
It is estimated that 150,000 ordin
ary one page letters with envelopes
would fill 37 sacks and weigh slight
ly more than one and one quarters
tons. Microfilmed they may be
contained in one sack and will
weigh only 45 pounds.
Upon arrival at the overseas port
the film is developed and each let
ter reproduced on a sheet about 4
by 5 inches in size. Nothing in the
original letter is omitted unless de-’
leted by the censor. Everything
that remains is reproduced exactly
as written by the sender. The re
produced letter then is forward in
an official army ‘window” envelope
to the service man to whom it is ad
Meanwhile, the original lette>-.
numbered to correspond with the
microfilmed letter, is retained on
file at the port of embarkation un
til assurance that it has been re
produced successfully. Should the
film be destroyed in transit, the or
ieinals still are available for a re
Absoulte privacy, except with tho
censor, is assured. He will real
the letter before its delivery, re
gardless of its form. Developing
and reprinting On the film is done
mechanically and in darkness, toci
rapidly for any operator to rend.
So carefully are the letters protect
ed that even important communica
tions requiring utmost secrecy are
sent regularly by this micro film
Postal authorities in Washington
estimate that one tenth of the en
tire volume of mail now handled in
this country is service men’s mail
The increase has been enomous
since they began leaving the main
land. Yet because of this new fac
ility to expedite the handling over
seas. delivery of V-Mail to a soldier
is not a headache and may aveit
many heartaches at home and a
Special arrangements also are ba
ing made by the army and the post
office department for delivery of
Christmas parcels overseas before
Dec. 25 if they are in the mails be
fore November 1. They may be
mailed now. Your postmaster can
tell you the regulations governing
DR. PATTERSON AMONG
MEETING ON EDUCATION
Washington, Sept. 11 (ANP)— Dr. j
Frederick D. Patterson, president of
Tuskegee institute, was one of 12
college and university presidents
meeting jn Washington early last
week as the plannig and policy com
mittee on the relationship of high
er education to the federal govern
ment in the war effort. George F.
Zook, president of the American
Council on Education, in calling
this group from all parts Of the
country said, “Higher education
needs a planning board to represent
the viewpoints of the 1800 colleges
and universities and to plan contin
uously with gover- • ental officials
for the most effect utilization of
these institutions in the total war
The committee has already met
with officers of the J oint Army
Navy Personnel board and of the
War Manpower commission. Am
ong the problems which the comm
ittee is working on are the likeli
hood of lowering the draft age to
18 and its possible effect on the
supply of trained specialists for the
army and navy; the program of the
War Manpower commission for spec
| ialized training of women and phy.-.
| ically disqualified men; and the
contract services by which thous
ands of enlisted men and women
are being trained on college and
university campuses for special dut
ies in the army and navy.
Next meeting of the committeo
'will be held in Washington on Sept.
22 and 23.
NEGROES FIGHTING JAPS
IN NEW GUINEA
Washington, Sept. 12 (ANP) Ne
gro service troops are playing an
important role in the repulsing of
Japanese invaders in New Guin»a,
according to cables reaching this
city. Under command of Gen. Ma< ,
Arthur in the Australian salient
these troops together with the Aud
tralian shock troops gave the Japs
such a hot reception in the invasion
plans in the Milne Bay area, the in
vaders fell back and were glad to
get aboard the warships sent to
While no specific mention is made
of the troops, it is well known that
many Negro soldiers are in this sec
HOLD LAST RITES FOR
Washington. Sept. 16 (ANP) —
Funeral services were held Tuesday
for the Rev. Thomas Walker Wal
lace fr>m the John Wesley Nation
al Church of Zion Methodist. Rev.
Wallace died at his residence here
The late minister was secretary of
the home missions and ministerial
relief of the African Methodist Zion
church at the time of his death. He
was also editor of the denominat
ion’s Christian education depart
Rev. Wallace served as a chap
lain in World War I with a regi
ment located in France.
He is survived by a wife, several
children and a brother.
6 LBS. OF 'LAUNDRY BEAUTIFULLY
LAUNDERED FOR ONLYcf* AND ONLY
7c For Each Additional lb.
This includes the Ironing of all FLAT
WORK with wearing Apparel Returned Just
Damp Enough for Ironing.
EMERSON ~ SARATOGA
2324 North 24th St. \VE. 1029
UNHAPPY WIVES FIND NEW HOPE
IN SPEGIAL VITAMIN COMBINATION
Clinical Tests Demonstrate Sterile Women
„ May Be Aided—Happy Homes Are
Dependent on Babies
Nothing equals a baby to bring com
plete unity and happiness into the home
and tie husband and wife into a stronger
bond of enduring love and mutual in
Many homes break up from lack of
children and contribute to the amazing
American record of one divorce for
:very five marriages. Unhappy wives,
:hildless due to a vitamin-deficient finc
ional weakness, may now enjoy the dc
lires and activities of Nature's most
wonderful creation—a normal, fully-de
.'eloped, vigorous woman.
Sensational clinical tests demonstrate
lial la uilamin.ripfu'Ipnt tnclanrpa. a i
new vitamin of the B CompTe* group
has a striking effect on sterility. Twenty
two women, with known sterility records
for as much as five years were selected
for the te>t. After weeks of heavy dosage
with Paraaminobenzoic acid (a vitamin
of the B Complex group> more than
half of these women became mothers.
M any of these women had been told
their condition was hopeless. The vita
min is absolutely harmless and decided
ly beneficial to general health as well.
Thus it is apparent that highly forti
fied vitamin combination may be just
the tiling needed by the childless wife
and quickly bring the happiness of a
baby into the home.
If you are childless and have even giv
en up hope, if you wish to eliminate one
of the greatest causes of unhappy mar
riages, by all meaqs give the Perlex
Combination Vitamin System a short
trial in the privacy of vour home. To
introduce this new vitamin combination
quickly to a million women, the Perlex,
Company, 314 North Michigan Ave.,
Chicago, Illinois, will send a regular
$2.00 supply for only $1.00 and a few
cents postage, ^ou need send no money
—just your name and address. Per.ee
Comes in a plain wrapper—directions
are quite simple, and no special the! 0
ev»-rcise is required. ,
MINISTER SEEKS EDITORSHIP
OF AME. QUARTERLY REVIEW
Augusta, Ga., Sept. 15 (ANP) Rev.
Allen R. Cooper, pastor of Bethel
AME. Church, this city, has ann
ounced that he has withdrawn from
the race for the bishopric and is
now a candidate for the editorship
of the AME Quarterly Review. Dr.
Cooper was born in an AME parson
age, has devoted 27 years to th*s
ministry. His father gave 47 years
service to the church, both as pas
tor and presiding elder.
Concerning his cand!-',.cy for the
editorship post. Dr. Cooper said: "I
am stll an AME. preacher and if e
lected, the church will elect an AME
preacher. I will travel the church
extensively and will work day and
night to Increase circulation.”
Real Shoe Man—
Cash and Carry
1410 North 24th St.
? CARL CRIVERm
Furnish Your Entire House
hold at the ‘Omaha Outfitting
They carry Furniture, Washing
Machines, Radios, Travelling
B»srs, Jewelry and All Kinds
2122 North 24th St.
Phone AT. 5652
Auto Parts Wanted
BURNED, WRECKED or
DILAPIDATED. CARS AND
TRUCKS. BRING ’EM IN
PARTS FOR CARS
CONSOLIDATED AUTO PARTS*
2501 Cuming St. Phone AT. 5656
now finding great favor
Many doctors recommend regular un
of douches as a precautionary meas
ure for women who want to be clean,
dainty—for women troubled by of
fending odor or discharge.
Some products may be harmful to
delicate tissues. But not Lydia E.
Plnkham's Sanative Wash! Plnkham’s
Sanative Wash is gaining great favor
among women because it’s NOT a
harmful germicide. Instead — It’s a
mighty effective “bacteriostatic” (tha
modern trend). It not only discour
ages bacterial growth and infection
but thoroughly cleanses and deodor
izes. Very soothing — relieves minor
irritations and discharge and has a
tonic effect on delicate membranes.
Inexpensive! Get your bottle of Lydia
Plnkham's Sanative Wash today. All
[page boy attachments
Send sample of hair or state
color. $1.50 with order and
save postage or pay postman
$1.50 plus 23c postage on
delivery. Braids, Puffs and
Wigs. Gray Hair 50c extra.
POSNER HAIR CO.
113 W. 128th St., N. Y. C.
Satisfaction or monoy rofandod
The TESTIMONY of THOUSANDS:
of t:e yew
7th Ave. at 125th St
...in the Heart of Harlent
SOO cnacious, all outside rooms;
luxurious suites. The beautiful
Orchid Room for dining; cocktail
lounge and bar; the lovely Mez
ssnine for relaxation. Ideal atmos
fhtrc for rest, study, and comfort.
L*rf rooms with private bath
•2.00 Single —'*2.50 Double eni up
Without private bath
•1.50 Slagle—*2.00 Double eat ip
WALTER W. SCOTT. Man*far
7th Aw. st 125th St, Hen York CHy
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