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About The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19?? | View Entire Issue (June 15, 1946)
Omaha, Nebraska, Saturday, June 15, 1946 Cl »D OMAHA MERCHANTS
THE GREATER OMAHA GUIDE K f f X T The BEST of.QUALITY
CONTINUOUS PUBLICATION aJ g g M U N Cl D I ^ WK I ITTPY V ™e »/.fVi/VrjrY
_FOR nineteen years- H ■ w ^ ^ W J J C I X U li Lor£ST p^ Market , 0T„T/0iYS
A YOUTHFUL COLUMN
(by Doris Ann McGill)
Hel-ooo Chides and jitterbugs
of the month of June. How is each
and everybody fthese fine hot days.
Zoop-zing-zong. so again we come
out of our hiding corner and pick
up on just wha't been going on
down on Chocolate Ave. The big
circus was here Sunday and boy
they left a few you know what
(smile) big as ever (jumbo) alth
ough they did have a little com
petition with the carnival hint
Boom—Well kids it looks like
Omaha really jumped this weer
and boy I jumped right with it.
Ha-ha the big disappointment
was when the Bobby Socks Dan
ce was postponed until you see
another notice or hear about it or
maybe read about it.
What is D. F. trying to do for
himself? We shall look into the
mater deeper as we go along. Do
you follow me?
Congratulations to Anita Porter
who was married and is living a
great life so I hear. Good deal and
best wishes through the years.
Boys—don't forget your public
conduct now that it’s summer, let
us not raise too much fuss over
the hot weather (smile) ?
Wonder what Bobby O. was do
ing Tuesday night about 10:15.
and why did he hang his head
when C. B. and A. D. pased. We
wonder B. O. ?
Back in the fair city looking
fine as to be expected are sailors
Joe’ Glass, the two twins, Clyde
Frampton, Ed Donaldson.
Soldiers on furlough are Pfc.
Aaron Daily, Pvt Arnold Biddiex,
Pvt Raynold Webster, Cpl Boopie
Graham, Pvt. James Moses and
others, all looking great.
Hey Hey!!_who was the cer
tain girls who came to the Paxton
last week and applied for a joo
as maids and quit before the day
was over ? ? ? He he (next w eek
Nice people to know—Dot Law
son, Wheddie Bell, Raymond nud
son, Naomi Downs, Lorrain Jack
BOWEN Appliance Co.
NOW OPEN AT OUR NEW
• New Units, ® New and
Rebuilt Refri gerators &
“Guaranteed Repair Service—
Solicit Your Trade”
$10 TO $1,000
You can obtain a loan from us for
almost any purpose and repay in
small monthly payments.
Salary loans on your signature
only. We also make auto and
We will gladly make you a small
loan or a large one.
Phone AT-2300, tell us what you
need, then come in and pick up
the money. Prompt Service.
1901 Farnam St. Ground Floor
Larry Flinn, Manager.
son and Evelyn Trigg.
It seems as though a certain
girl is wondering who has O. P.
and why she can’t get him. Oh
if you only knew Deane it would
be a great shock I know.
Flash!—So Doris A. has a job
now working each and every day
harder than usual. Wonder what’s
up and why does it keep a certain
W. M. in suspense.
Also back and looking fine are
Jean Sooten. Betty Davis, Betty
Thomas. Ruth, Strawn and Odes
ie and Udoxie Goodwin.
Seen Norma Thomas going up
Chocolate Ave. about 2:30 last
evening. What were you looking
for kid ????
Boom!!!!—V. Turner wants all
to know that when she talks, or
dances or walks down the street
with a boy she isn't going with
him. So girls let's not get nosy!
SURPRISE—The mighty Bob
Cats won two games straight and
guess what ..yep that’s them, they
lost the rest! (smile) Ha-ha!
Risky, Harrold. Kenneth, Clarence
Nice boys are —Daniel Ware,
Bud, Lawrence, and Buster.
OhOooo—there is another great
to do coming up! So watch tills
column for other information.
Girls!—Let’s watch our profan
ity on the streets—hint!!
Go to church Sunday (and not
to the drug store) Ha-ha
Gone—so Renovia • Washington
Sales is in Detroit knocking her
natural born self out with her
husband and daughter Hurry back
Renie! We miss U.
What keeps V. M. in? Haven't
been out all week! Whafs up ner
sleeve? (cold air) We wonder ? ?
SPLASH! SPLASH—Why did
James M. say that Cpl B. Graham
couldn't put him in the guard
i house and said he was only a pvt
' and not a pfc.
Hey James—or would it be bet
ter if I said (Rhy Whiskey) ?
Naomi Downs is up and out for
a tonsil operation. ..also Ruby Wa
shington for an appendix opera
tion. Both feeling better.
Latest Record—I’m Falling For
•You (and boy that’s no joke)
Why was Della J. standing in
her back yard talking to her
friend Lela Mae with shorts on
and why did she run when she
looked un and spied C. Box—W e
wonder ? ? ?
Hobby Pool sports
To become Mr. Ace
To the readers Chatter Box will
appear every other week in the
Greater Omaha Guide so—so long
BENCH W ARRANT ISSUED
HOUSE W ORKER
NASHVILLE, Tenn-A bench
warrant to bring Clarence C. Ca
rraway, Chicago packinghouse
worker, before the Middle Tenn.
Federal Court to show cause why
he did not appear when summon
ed for questioning in the Columbia
disturbances investigation, will be
served on him. Federal Judge El
mer D. Davie said yesterday. Re
quest for the warrant was made
by United States Attorneys as
sisting the grand jury in its probe
% All-Makes Electric Company ft
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• Complete Toilet Outfits M
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“Lei SWARZ Furnace Your Home” g
1 ' Swartz Furnace & Supply Co. I
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and described Carraway's failure
to come to Tennessee as wilful,
deliberate, and without lawful ex
cuse. U. S. Marshalls in Chicago
were instructed to take Carraway
into custoday and bring him be
fore the District Court.
Carraway, a former resident of
Columbia’s Negro section, alleg
edly had written letters to offi
cials in Tennesee and to the So
viet Embassy in Washington ex
pressing his vi»ws on the so-^a'l
ed ‘riots’ in Columbia and expres
sing indignation over the police
treatment of his former neighbors.
By Edna Mae McIntosh
Has your baby been a little mor*
fretful lately? Perhaps it is toe
When babies are born during the
winter months, parents are apt to
become so accustomed to dressing
them warmly, they fail to make th«
necessary adjustments when spring
It is a scientifically proven fact
that babies produce much more
body heat, in proportion to their
size, than do older children and
adults. This is partly because
their internal body processes go on
at a more rapid rate and partly be
cause, they are so active. Because
of this difference in heat produc
tion, it is difficult to judge what it
takes to make a baby comfortable.
However, at least a mother can
try to decide whether she would
le comfortable dressed as the baby
is. This is a good starting point
and beyond that, she will have to
use her own good judgment.
Nature’s most effective way of
keeping humans cool is through
evaporation of perspiration. This
is taking place constantly, usually
so efficiently that the person is not
conscious of it. Because of this,
it is most important for the baby’s
clothes or bedding to fit loosely.
Using lighter weight clothing
and having fewer layers is another
means of keeping the baby cooler
as warm weather approaches.
Adults usually want a little more
water when they’re warm. Offering
cooled boiled water more frequent
ly might therefore prove effective
in keeping the baby comfortable.
It all resolves itself into a prac
tice of the Golden Rule. Put your
self in the baby’s place and act
yAT'L LEADERS HAIL
DECISlOy BY COI RT
NEW YORK. June 6th—Distin
guished Americans from all parts
of the United States have tele
phoned congratulations to the
NAACP on its victory in the US
Supreme Court in the Irene Mor
gan case which prohibits segrega
tion based on color or race in in
terstate bus travel.
Herbert H. Lehman, former
Governor of New York State and
until recently director of UNRRA
“I am pleased and thoroughly
agree with the decision of the
Supreme Court outlawing segre
gation on interstate buses. I am
very confident that the law abid
ing citizens of the states affected
wall willingly and fully abide by
this just decision”.
Rabbi Stephen S. Wise, Presi
dent of the American Jewish Con
“Rejoice over long deferred de
cision Supreme Court regarding
interstate buses. Profesional Ne
gro baiters will howl, but decent
minded southerners and norther
ners will approve and rejoice in
just irrepealable decision”.
Mark Ethridge, editor of the
Louisville, Ky„ COURIER-JOUR
NAL, telegraphed the following
excerpt from an editorial in that
newspaper of June 6th,
“In a series of memorable de
cisions, the Supreme Court has
proved’ its title as the sanctuary
of liberties. One may feel an in
completeness in that the opinion
on the Virginia segregation law
was based on its being a burden
on interstate commerce and that
the case was not decided on the
isue of fundamental right. At that
the opinion on the issue is bound
to be of great effect, serving the
purpose of enhancing human dig
nity and protecting American
guarantees by whatever channel
it moved thither”.
LINCOLN UNIVERSITY, MO.
An outstanding feature of the
commencement program of the
80th anniversary of Lincoln U. on
last iSunday afternoon was the
awarding of two master of arts
degrees in the field of education
to Louise Monetta McNair, of St.
Louis, and Howell B. Goine, Web
ster Groves, Mo. Their respective
theses were Social Problems in
American History Textbooks used
in Negro Elementary Schools in
St Louis County and The Parti
cipation of the Negro Youth of
St Louis County in the Availa
ble Social and Recreational Op
P°An^exceedingly - inspirational
and challenging address to the <0
graduating students was given by
I>|-. Felton G. Clark, president.
Southern University. Scotland
ville. Louisiana. He discussed col
leges and the chaos. Dr. Clark exr
hibited the results of wide educa
In addition to the master cf
arts degrees, degrees from the
college of arts and sciences were
awarded in the areas of bachelor
of arts, bachelor of science, bach
elor of science in education, bach
elor of science in commerce, bach
elor of science in commercial ed
ucation, bachelor of science in in
dustrial arts education, bachelor,
of science in physical education,
bachelor of science in music edu
| *[ VW W
Emblematic of peace in a peace loving nation, and quietly remind
ful that dairying is America’s greatest industry, the poster pictured
above has been chosen as the symbol of June DAIRY MONTH for 1946.
It’s a familiar scene, as American as the Stars and Stripes. A
herd of cows, peacefully grazing over green fields, cows that never
heard the roar of hostile guns, that never saw the ravages of war. Such
a scene, somehow, symbolizes the American love of peace, home, and
PHOEBE THRIVES OIS AIR
SOMERVILLE. N. J.-4-H club
ber Buck La Fever and his radio
famous Zinnia's Phoege are the
first to enter in the all American
Jersey Show and Jersey Junior
Exposition set for Columbus, O..
in i )ctoV>er r. Qr six months Buck
lifted ‘Phoebe' every day and once
a week on a coast to coast radio
six... turn mmssnrwmnrnmBMamiA;*&L:..
hook-up. She grew from 75 lbs.
to 365 lbs. in that time. Buck
,„in,.^ u pound:, ihe all / men
cm Show will be dairyland's 1st
National pro luction feature since
the war. It is planned along non
profit, educational lines and sta
ged to demonstrate the feasibility
of an All Breed All American in
1947 properly spotlighting the
Junior Dairymen of the land.
._. - . » ____ __nri - .J
Rid Homes of Ants Says Scientist
While some ants are harmless, most of them carry filth, and may
'contribute to various illnesses when they come in contact'with food,
it was stated recently by Dr. Heber C. Donohoe, entomologist of the
Peterman Laboratories, who recommended to the nation’s housewives
that their homes be kept free of ail ants. _ '
The best way to destroy ants calls for an insecticide in powder
form. Place it in unbroken lines — about a half inch wide — across
all avenues of entrance. If ants enter house through kitchen door,
place line of powder next to sill and extend it from one side of door
to the ether (as pictured above). Make ants cross killing agent at
some point as they enter house. That’s all that’s necessary to kill
To assure best results, choose an insecticide in powder form
designed especially for ants, then follow above directions.
1 cation, bachelor of science in vo
| cational education and one bache
lor of journalism.
No less impressive was the bac
calaurate services of the day be
fore built around an inspirational
address by Rev. Charles Gray, pa
stor, Westminister Congregation
al Church, Kansas City. Mo. Dr.
Gray spoke on Christianity—A
Law of Freedom.
To Put on Special Effort
To Eliminate Over-ceiling
Charges, ami Black Markets
To eliminate overceiling char
ges and other black market prac
tices in Negro communities, the
Office of Price Administration is
plannng a special effort on the
part of its regional and district
information panels during the Ju
The necessity for widespread
community participation in the
activities of Price Control boards
if their operations are to be sig
nificant and effective in control
ling retail prices in the communi
ty is realized by the price agency
declared Paul Porter, OPA Ad
By community participation, Mr
Porter said we mean the assump
tion of responsibility—both as in
dividuals and working together
in groups—by people in the com
munity for an effective price con
trol program. In this way people
do something about price control. ,
They educate their community,
report violations, work as Board
volunteers. To be effective, this
participation must obviously in- ]
elude the racial ana nationality
groups which makes up the com
The agency pointed out that
the effect of the support—through
compliance and participation—ol
13 million Negro consumers and
other minorities on the success or
failure of OPA programs is a
matter of fundamental import
Black market activities are be
lieved to be flourishing in Negro
communities because many Negro
workers have been and are yet
receiving much higher pay than
ever before and are willing to buy
at any cost the articles which
they could not previously afford.
These community groups must be
organized OPA said, so that the
black markets of all kinds are
wiped out in communities where
they live and shop.
A large number of commodities
which do not enter into the cost
of living budget have been drop
ped from price control, OPA de
clared. There is therefore, more
need than ever to have volunteers j
in every community to give in
formation to consumers so they
will continue to know that most
of the food, clothing and other
items which they buy daily are
still under price control.
The objectives of the July In
formation Panel program are 1
o gain broad understanding bj
communities with racial and nat
onality populations of the danger
>f black markets; 2-to secure in
formed active cooperation of all
organizations churches, and the
schools within the communities
saving racial and nationality pop
CHAMP CONGRATULATES ANOTHER—H eavywelght Champion Joe
Louis congratulates Reuben J. Patton, crack salesman for the Schenley
Distilleries and subsidiaries, who topped the most powerful distributor
sales force in 4he country recently when he led eighty-seven salesmen
in an intensive three-week selling campaign on Carioca Rum. Formerly
of Detroit, Mr. Patton is the ranking salesman of the firm at the present
time. He is pictured here with the Brown Bomber, with whom he was
friendly in the Motor City.
* * * —
Negro Heads Crack Sales
Force of Liquor Concern
NEW YORK—The Brooklyn V/Ine and Spirits Company, a branch
of the firm which produces Schenley whiskies, has the most powerful
and efficient sales force of any distributing agency in the entire coun
try. It is composed of eighty-seven scientifically selected men who
cover the New lork area. lhat
explains why more Schenley whisky
and Schenley by-products, such as
Carioca Rum, is sold in New York,
than any other brand.
Of even more significance, how-|
ever, is the fact that the number
one man of this crack sales force
is a Negro, who joined the staff
only nine months ago, and im
mediately began establishing all
kinds of new records. He is Reu
ben J Patton, a tall, modest, per
sonable individual, who is extreme
ly conscious of the fact that his
continued success may be the key
to more jobs for members of his
race. The distinction of being the
top-ranking liquor salesman in the
highly competitive New York mar
ket is not as important to Patton
as the possibility of setting an ex
ample in mis particular ueiu ui
endeavor for others to follow. It
is no secret tnat other firms here
are conscious of the job he has
done and consequently realize that
salesmanship is not based on race,
but, rather on ability.
“I’m not only trying to prove
that I'm a good salesman,” Patton
explains, “but also that race is no
barrier. I’d like to see more young
Negroes become associated with big
firms and become salesmen. It’s a
very profitable business if you have
the ambition and energy to work.”
His rise in the business world is
• story that is typically American.
He started at the bottom and work
ed to the top. He once washed
automobiles in Detroit, Mich. Then
he decided he wanted to sell cars
and from that time on he went
places. He was held in such high
esteem in Detroit’s big and sprawl
ing Negro business section. “Para
dise Valley,” that they elected him
as its mayor three times. During
his tenure in office he became
active in all types of civic affairs
and the late Franklin D. Roosevelt
once wrote him a personal letter
of commendation for his efforts to
build a national non-partisan hos
pital for the cure of infantile
For the past three years, Patton
was an arbitrator with the Gov
ernment Labor Relations Board.
When the war ended he decided to
join the staff of the Brooklyn Wine
& Spirits Co.
It was a wise decision on his
part and also on the part of the
company to hire him. “I have
worked with a lot of firms,” Patton
said recently, “but the Schenley
Company is the best. All they ask
is that you go out and sell and
you’ll be well rewarded. Not only
have they given me an opportunity,
but they also have Negroes work
ing in the business department,
which is more than gratifying.”
At a recent meeting of the sales
force, Col. Olaf K. Tackle, one of
the company’s top executives said,
“Mr. Patton is our top salesman.
He’s there because he earned that
distinction through hard work. My
only regret is that he isn’t ten men
instead of one.”
STOVE THAT WARDED U. S. TROOPS TO
WASHINGTON, D. C, BY PLANE
Washington, D. C. — Congressman
Roger C. Slaughter and national coal
officials formed a welcoming com
mittee at Washington National airport
recently to greet the arrival by plane
of the one-millionth Warm Morning
Coal Heater, the stove that heated
living quarters of U. S. troops during
the war years here and overseas.
, seen viewing the stove above, left
^ to right, are: Murrel Crump, adver
tising manager, Locke Stove Co.; Samuel Dunckel, manager, Institute
of Cooking and Heating Appliance Manufacturers: Missouri Congress- i
man Roger C. Slaughter; June Seamans, TWA national hostess (also
viewing stove at left)- C. A. Reed, director engineering department.
National Coal Ass'n; Fred S. McConnell, Cleveland, Ohio, president.
National Coal Ass’n; John D. Battle, executive-secretary, National
Coal Ass’n; and Harold D. Wright, president, Republic Coal and Coke
The stove was flown by transport plane from Independence, Mis
souri, home of President Harry S. Truman, where the first model was
manufactured in April, 1940. The one-millionth stove came off the
production line recently in the President’s home town.
In use in hundreds of thousands of U. S. homes and stores today,
the stove will be remembered by veterans as the one that warmed 1
frigid feet and frostbitten ears after stinging days and nights in the
field. The Army adopted the stove as standard early in the war, and in
Quartermaster circles it is known as U. S. Army Space Heater No. 1.
At Washington, the one-millionth Warm Morning stove, represent- I
ing a phenomenal production achievement, has been put on display
at the offices of the National Coal Ass’n.
ulations; 3-to recruit quotas of vo
lunteers from these communities I
to regularly check the prices in i
stores that serve them; 4-to sti- j
mulate the activities of cost of |
living committees already organi
zed in the local branches of na
tional organizations; and 5-to or
ganize and develop additional
cost of living committees in those
organizations which do not have
• For Greater Coverage
ADVERTISE in the Guide
.... —w-.....—... ->r——■
THE ROAD TO HEALTH
Taking Carp of Your Teeth
By William D. Giles, D.D.S.
Program Chairman. Nat’l
Dental Ass’n, Chicago, 111.
Two patients who came to my
office last week presented a re
markable contrast. One was a 6
year old child who came in with
her mother. The child was shed
ding her baby teeth and getting
her permanent ones. Her mother
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brought her to see me, not because
che girl had a toothache, but be
cause she wanted me to examine
• ie child's mouth to see whether
the new teeth were coming thru
in healthy condition.
The other patient was a woman
who had a swollen jaw. She com
plained that one tooth was burt
-ng badly and wanted me to pull
it immediately. She seemed to
think that because she was in pain
T would pull the tooth before I
found out what caused the pain.
Naturally, I could not do this. No
dentists wants to pull a tooth if
he can save it. While a toothache
means that something s wrong,
pulling a tooth is not the only cure
for pain. Toothache is usually
caused by an infection which can
I often be treated without destroy
ng the tooth.
| After much persuasion on my
part, my patient agreed to let me
X-ray her teeth. The X-ray show
ed that the pain and swelling were
caused by an infection at the root
3f a molar. Fortunately, the infec
tion could be treated and the cav
ity which had formed in the tooth
-ould be filled without pulling the
When I told the patient that she
.vould not have to lose her tooth,
she actually seemed disappointed*
3he later told me that friend of
hers had recently had a tooth pul
led and a gold one put in. And she
wanted a gold tooth too!
It is really a shame how lightly
lariy people take their teeth. They
are apt to forget that nature sup
plied us with teeth for a definite
purpose. The function of teeth is
to chew solid food. This is the 1st
step in digestion. If food is not
properly chewed, digestive distur
bances may result.
We need our teeth all our lives.
Our own teeth, if they were heal
thy, serve us much betteh than
: false teeth. If teeth are neglected,
they will become decayed and not
only lose their usefulness but pos
sibly endanger health. Decayed
teeth are often sources of infect
ion which spreads to other parts
of the body. Sometimes rheum a*
tisn is caused by infection of a
tooth. Since trouble may also be
due to tooth infection.
I Since healthy teeth are import
ant to general health, we should
try to keep our teeth in good con
dition. The best time to begin to
care for the teeth is in childhood.
I The mother who brought her' si>;
| year old daughter to see me wa*
aware of the importance of car
I ing for the teeth. She has been
! bringing the child to my office at
regular intervals for a couple of
1 years She knew that even though
the child would lose her baby ones
these teeth should be kept in good
condition if the permanent teeth
were to be strong and healthy.
There are several things we
’tiKi do to keep our teeth heal
thy. One is to eat proper foods. It
| is particularly important that the
children be given foods rich in
minerals, calcium and phospherous
;f tvov are to develop strong good
teeth. These elements are found in
I generous quantities in milk, the
i citrus fruits, such as oranges and
gra cu t and in tomstoe". F^sh
i fruits and vegetables are also rich
! in vitamins ncessary to the grow
I th of healhy teeth. To keep the
teeth in good condition it is also
necessary to eat some coarse food
each day. Chewing bread crusts,
toast, raw apples and crisp raw
vgetables help keep the gums and
the teeth healthy.
Mouth cleanliness is essential to
healthy teeth. The teeth should be
brushed carefully in the morning
and at night before going to bed.
'n'» dentist will be glad to show
you how to brush your teeth to
I ..n luein well without injuring
their enamel covering.
It is also important to visit the
dentist two or three times a year.
If people got in the habit of visi
ting their dentist regularly, they
would have fewer toothaches and
I fewer decayed teeth, and would
run less risk of losing their teeth
while they are young and of in
juring their health as a result of
A visit to the dentist every six
months is recommended for the
average person. If you should go
more frequently, the dentist will
fell you. Through regular visits to
the dentist, cavities will be detec
ted in their early stages before
the tooth becomes badly decayed.
Through cleaning by the dentist
about twice a year will also keep
the teeth healthy.
Good teeth are essential to good
health. It is worthwhile to take
care of them.
There's a Thrill
in Bringing a
Crook to Justice
I bare taught thousands of mea and women tuts nming.
profitable, pleasant profession. Let me teach you. too,
to your own borne. Prepare yourself In your leisure time
%o All a responsible, steady, well-paid position to e very
•bort time and at eery small cost. What other* bare done,
you too. can do.
53% of All American
Employ itudmta or yr.Hu.tr. of IAS.
Thu fascinating work is easy to kam
and the training is Inexpensive- You. too,
csn fit yourself to fill a responsible crime detection foh
with good pay and steady employment But don’t dels*
—get the details now Let me show you bow easily and
completely I can prepare you for this fascinating work,
during spare time, to your owe home. You may pay as
pea kern. Writs today for free Crime Book.
FP££J “THE BLUE BOOK OF CRIME*
It's a thriller TslW stout seaae of tto meet interest*^ atoms
ever perpetrated and bow they were salved through tto *ury
esethods taught by 1X3 Send now — be sure to state ago
INSTITUTE OF APPLIED SCIENCt
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_• IT PAYS TO.
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