The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19??, June 07, 1947, Image 2

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    The Omaha Guide
A Weekly Newspaper
Published Every Saturday at 2420 Grant Street, Omaha, Nebaaska
Phone HArney 0800-0801
Entered as Second Class Matter March 15, 1927 at the Post Office
at Omaha, Nebraska, under Act of Congress of March 3, 1879.
C. C. GALLOWAY _ — —-_____ Publisher
MASON DEVEREAUX, JR. _ _ Gen. Manager - Acting Editor
All News Copy of Churches and all Organizations must be in our
office not later than 1:00 p. m. Monday for current issue. All
Advertising Copy, not later than Wednesday noon, preceding date
of issue, to insure publication.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN OMAHA f
ONE YEAR .-. $4.00
SIX MONTHS ...'.$2.50
THREE MONTHS. $1.50
ONE MONTH ...—.50c
SUBSCRIPTION RATE OUT-OF-TOWN . L
ONE YEAR .. $*-50
____r_ ~i '
National Advertising Representatives:
INTERSTATE UNITED NEWSPAPERS, INC
545 Fifth Avenue, New York Cit>, Phone Murray Hill 2-5452
Ray Peck, Manager
C C. GALLOWAY RECEIVES
INVITATION TO WEDDING OF
SEN. WHERRY'S DAUGHTER
Wednesday, May 21, Mr. C- C.
Galloway, publisher of The Oma
ha Guide, received an invitation
from Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Spli
cer Wherry to the wedding of
their daughter, Marilynn to Mr.
Burr Latta, which was held on
Saturday, May 24.
The wedding was held at the |
New York Avenue Presbyterian
Church, Washington, D. C.
THREE FEDERAL OFFICES
WORK FOR LOWER PRICES
The undertaking of a broad
study of so-called fair trade laws j
by the government has led three
government departments to offer
their cooperation in this study.
The departments are in favor of
any method that might be devised
to bring lower prices to the con
sumers.
The Federal Trade Commission
which is convassing business men
to determine how conumer price
levels in several industries are fix
ed.
The President’s Council of Ec.
onomic Advisers. This group is
considering the problem of how
state and local laws pertaining
to price fixing and baaed on fed
eral legislature might be used
as abarrier to further reductions
of prices. 'V.
The office of John R- Steelman,
assistant to the President, who is
Coordinating for President Tru
man, the government’s considera
tion of fair trade regulations to
prices.
atson’s
School of
JSeauts
Culture
ENROLL NOWl
Terms Can Be Arranged
2511 North 22nd Street
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OUR
GUEST COLUMN
A CHANGING PATTERN
By William Worthy, Jr.
Member of Recsnt Interracial Test
Group on Southern Busses
A striking feature which crop
ped up time and again in April
when a dozen white and Negro
men tested jim crow on southern
transportation for two continu
ous weeks was the willingness of
whitewomen passengers to stand
up and be counted on the issue of
racial justice.
Any one who has read a 1928
pamphlet on inter-marriage by
George S Schuyler will not be too
surprised by this phenomen since
even atthat time Mr. Schuyler
was able to point to a far less
vehement opposition to mixed
marriages by white women than
by their male counterparts. The
two groups which have tradition
ally shown the strongest resist
ance to intermarriage have been
white men and Negro women.
This less prejudiced attitude on
the part of white women seems j
to be reflected in other spheres of '
racial contact. In my own case— ‘
on a Greyhound bus traveling
from Knoxville to Louisville—a
white woman passenger from the
Tennessee hills, who was a com
plete stranger to our test group,
left the bus and vehemently ar
gued with the station manager in
behalf of my right to sit any
where. Her spontaneously inter
vention on the side of justice was
probably the decisive factor, for in
ten or fifteen minutes the bus re
sumed its trip and I was neither
evicted nor arrested.
This aspect of the trip, which
was jointly sponsored by the Con
gress of Racial Equality and the
Fellowship of Reconciliation, was
not of course the most significant.
Other participants will write in
subsequent articles in this space
about other phases. There were
soldiers and sailors who paid no
attention to our inter-racial group
or even appeared sympathetic.
Other men in uniform were overt-1
ly hostile, and in one case a sol
dier reported to the bus driver
that a “n-r was sitting up
front.” Certain drivers were pol
ite, and in routine “don’t care”
fashion went through the famil
iar song and dance about ‘‘com
pany regulations” and state jim
crow laws. f'Tm not working for
the U- S. Supreme Court,” one dri
ver remarked in reference to the
Morgan decision.)
But on the other hand some
‘‘red neck” drivers seemed pos
sessed of a burining personal de
sire to maintain segregation. On
a train test from Nashville to
Louisville two members of our
group sitting in the “white” coach
were told by the conductor that if
they had been in Alabama, he
would have thrown them through
the window.
From one day to the next—from
one hour to the next—we never
knew what to expect. Out of all
the uncertainty and fuzzy racial
lines, however, one conclusion was
irrefutable: the average white pas
senger is relatively indifferent to •
seatoing arrangements on busses
and trains, and only the railoads,
bur companies and public officials
seem determined to prolong jim
crow travel. When no popular de
mand existsfor a hoary custom,
it is obvious that the rigid pattern
of Southern race relations is com
ing apart at the seams.
/ 1 v
“Jt Pays To Look WeU”
MAYO’S BARBER SHOP
Ladies ard Children’s Work
A Specialty
2422 Lake Street
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i
3 D’s and Dad
In Concert at
Urban League
Come Sunday, June 8, Time 8:30,
and hear the 3 D’s and Dad Coast
to Coast singers. Negro spirituals
and Gospel songs. You will be
amazed at the act of these won
derful children and their dad.
CLEAVES TEMPLE CME
25th and Decatur Streets
C. P. Raine8, Pastor
Mrs- jeanle English, Reporter
Sunday School 9:30 a. m. Morn
ing Worship 11 a. m. We were
happy to be present another first
Sunday amidst our brothers and
sisters, to be able to kneel around
the alter and offer a prayer of
thanks to God for ourselves and
others.
Sciipture lesson by our pastor
was from Hebrews 11:32-40. Sar
mor\ Hebrews )l:36-38. Verses
were used as the texL Theme:
Hall of Fame and the Gateway
Thereof. Those having received
a promise traveled on in faith. We
should not be concerned about
having our names in the Hall of
Fame in the sport world nor any
other Hall of Fame, except the
Christian Hall of Fame- Abraham
wrote his name in the Hall of
Fame. Enoch wrote his name in
the Hall of Fame. He pleased God
and was taken into Heaven, whole
body and soul. If you want to be
famous, strive to please God. To
please man is folly; to please God
is Eternal Life.
We enjoyed another of Rev.
Raines’ inspiring sermons. In bur
daily prayer for ourselves, let us
also remember the shut-ins.
Epworth League 5:30 p. m. Ev
ening worship 8 p- m.
Visitors are always welcome in
our services.
Katy Ferguson
to Be Honored
KATY FERGUSON
r
NEW YORK—Miss Katy Fer
guson, one of America’s pioneers
in the field of education, will be
honored at tlhe Children^ Day
service at Second Presbyterian
Church, at 6 West 96th st., New
York, this coming Sunday, June
8, at 11:00 a. m.
The first Negro to be received
into the membership of that
Church, she more than justified
the hospitality afforded her when
she established there in 1793 the
first Sunday School in the City.
Members of that Sunday School,
of the Katy Ferguson House. 162
West 130th st., and of the Board
of Trustees of the Mason-Fergu
son Foundation for Inter-Group
Education, 3 West 95th st., will be
present to offer grateful homage.
Her influence in the field of
child welfare and adult education
as well as the example of the
happy cooperation between mem
j bers of different races, she and
j her colleagus afforded, * will be
] highlighted in the sermon of Rev
11.. Humphrey Walz, the present
I pastor. a
MAN WIPES OUT
FAMILY OF FOUR
In Fairfield, Conn, on Thursday,
May 29, State Police came across
the bodies of an entire family. It
appeared that the father hacked
his wife, son. and his daughter
to death before suffocating in a
fire he himself set.
The bodies of Mrs. Jennie Mur
cko, 45, John Murcho, Jr-, 19; Jen
nie Murcho, 23; John Murcha, Sr.,
45, were discovered in their five
room cottage.
They found beside the elder
Murcho's burned body an ax and
a pair of scissors.
ST. JOHN’S A. IVT. E. CHURCH
22nd and Willis Av«nue
Rev. E. B. Chilaress
Mason M. Devereaux, Jr., Reporter
“No man can be in Chrit Jesus
unless his heart is right. There
are some things a man must know
for himself and not what some
one else says. Man wishes to put
his coat on everyone else but him
self. Thoughts for the day from
oor pastor enlightened the warm
Christian message Sunday morn
ing, June 1. He chose as the sub
jeit of his very timely message of i
the day, “Peaie, I Leave With
You.’’ John 14: verse 7 to end of
Chapter
Visitors: Mr. King of Lawrence,
Kansas, Mrs. C. Arnold, Bethel
Baptist church, Miss Margaret
Faison, Church of God in Christ,
Miss Norma Monday, Bethel
AME, Miss Lavon Monday, Bethel
AME, Mrs. Lottie Davis, Lane
Tabernacle, St. Louis, Mo., Mrs.
C. McFarland Griffin, St. John
AME, St. Louis, Mo. and Mr. and
Mrs. A. Black, First AME, Oak
land. Calif.
The Duke and Duchess will be
presented to the public by the St.
John Guild on Monday evening,
June 9, at 8 p, m. at the church
This group of young ladies have
been working hard to prepare a
very nice program for the mem
bers find friends of St. John’s. Let
not he that can fail to support
these young ladies’ program.
The Usher Board, its president,
Mr. R. Brown, and members de
sire the support of the member
ship of the church to its annual
Tag Day and Barbecue Dinner at
the church on Saturday, June 14.
Members and friends don’t let this
date slip by.
Sunday, June 8, at 3 p. m- St
John’s Day will be celebrated by
the Masonic Order of Eastern
Stars.
They have chosen the Rev. H. i
W. Blotson of the Bethel AME|
chureh as their speaker for this
occasion.
The Watchmen will sing on Sun-,
day morning and evening. June 8.
Mr. H. T. Preston, directing Ouf
pastor, Rev. E. B. Childress, will
deliver the 11 o’clock message.
COMING EVENT8
Sunday morning and night, June
15, the Junior Choir will furnish
the muisc. The Elk's Annual Ser
vice will be June 15 at 3 p. m.
Let us pray for the sick through
out the week, wherever they may
be or whoever they may be
All dpartments to be represent
ed at the District Convention in
Lincoln, June 11, 12, and 13, get
ready to go down to Lincoln with
their banners flying. Departments
represented at this convention are
Missionary, Sunday School, Chris
tian Endeavor League.
The Carter Charity Club mem
bers, its president, Mrs. E. Ann
ingbarn, and secretary, Mrs. H.
Adams think members and friends
that braved the cold wet weather
on Sunday to attend their service.
The Senior Choir and Rev.
Childress were as usual up to
par excellancy in helping to make
the service interesting and suc
cessful
The Youth for Christ needs
youth today. If you put off today,
young people, what you are able
to do today, you might not see
tomorrow- So cast your member
ship with the Youth for Christ!
group today.
Mother, send your children to j
Sunday School every Sundayj
School every Sunday morning at !
9:30 a. m., attend the morning
services at 11 a. m.. and the even
ing services at 7:30 p. m. Visit
ors and friends are always wel
come at St. John's, the friendly
church at 22nd ;and Willis av.
Come and worship with us, won't
you.
STUDENTS RAISE FUND
FOR MEMORIAL ORGAN
The students of the Technical
high school highlighted their an
nual Memorial Day Service with
the dedication of a $2,500 electric
organ in memory of 148 boys
and one girl, all former students—
who gave their lives in service
during World War II
Students contributions is the
largest source from whence, the
funds came to purchase this or
gan. Program being originated by
the Tech High News with the
members of the Student Council
in chare of the collections.
Geore Goodrich, master of cere
monies introduced the speaker for
this dedication, Mr. William
Root, a Student Council member.
Other participants included:
Beverly Neil, Shirley Koch, Lor
aine Hein, Wanda Rossen, Nancy
Shatto Amy Shelton, Don Taylor.
George Johnson played the new
organ. The Technical High choir
sang.
CELEBRATE 13TH BIRTHDAY
The Dionne quintuplets Wednes
day, May 28th, celebrated their
thirteenth birthday. It was just
13 years ago this day that the
medical world gave little hope
that these five little girls would
live.
They are now five chunky, dark
haired little girls developing in
dividual personality traits.
Story of Africa
By BLANCHE ALICE RICH
Africa 1947, is a different con
tinent from the “dark" one so
indelibly imrpessed upon the minds
of the majority of the people in
BLANCHE ALICE RICH
our country. There are still many
dark places, it' is true, and there
are still the sequestered forests,
villages and the jungles and the
deserts- But there is today an
Africa awake and alert to what
is going on in the world, and Afri
cans eager to have a part in those
goings-on.
Throuhout Africa the cry is un
animous: they want, “education
and industry.” It is the voice of
:he people, from the village to the
city ,from the ignorant to the edu
cated, from the poor to the rich,
from the worker to the ruler. It
.s one and the same determination
to build a new continent in
‘Brightest Africa.” Some people
still call Africa the dark or un
known. The names of a few mis
sionaries, merchants or explorers,
the secret unhappy consciousness
of the evil slave traffic; that is all
most of us know of Africa, in fact
all that many of us wanted to
know. The desire to communicate
now comes out of Africa. Not one
voice but many must speak.
Africa has many returning vet
erans who have seen the mechan
ized and mental skill of men who
are products of our colleges and
universities. They now want to
see their country go forward and
progress.
We are only just beginning to
realize that Africa is a huge place.
It is not a country, it is the sec
ond largest continent in the world,
whose area is twelve million
square miles- It is not a land of
savages. Neither i it a land of
wilderness.
Everywhere is mystery. Force
your way through the forest think
ing you will find some solution,
and the jungle closes after you
pass, and now the mystery lies
behind you, as well a before. You
are swallowed up in it. This tro
pical world teems with life, but to
you it seems unpeopled: You can
follow the windings of an Afri
can trail from dawn until dark
and never see a living creature.
They peer at you through a wall
of green; alert and motionless, but
never a glimpse do you see of
them. They evade you. The very
birds that seem to call to you in
the distance .will not await your
coming. They fly afar, bearing
on the wings of mystery that you
seek. Nature holds her breath as
you pass and the land is mute.
As evening draw in and the
swift night falls you may hear,
the slow, measured, mysterious
throb of a drum- These barbaric
drum beats, relayed from town to
town in a strange language which
no white man has ever read. They
can, in a few hours bear a mess
age across Africa. Or it may be
the long, moaning note of a horn,
like the wraith of a sound, com
ing from nowhere, and filling all
the distances with its sobbing
melody. But you will never see
the hand that smites the drum, nor
him who winds the horn.
But the mystery of Africa is
not unfriendly, nor is its silence
forbidding or sinister. Rather it is
inviting, alluring. It beckons you
on. Surely at the end of that
jungle corridor it will wait for
you. Around the next bend in the
trail it will stand with smiling
greetings. And so men have been
lured on and on. No man who has
fallen under the spell of its peo
ples can ever be but an alien and
a stranger in any other part of
the world. There have been many
business people and writers who
went to Africa and now they are
building their homes there- I have
heard and read if you ever go to
Africa one time you always want
to go back.
There have been many outstand
ing people who have contributed
much of their time and devoted
their lives toward the advance
ment of Africa, one of them is
Carl E. Ackeley. I just finished
reading one if his books, “In
-BEATRICE L. MORGAN
Drcmatc Studio
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STUDENTS ALL AGES.
2537 Patrick JA-0559
Dolan Hardware Company, 4004 No. 30th St. c
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For sale table top gas stove dining room suite, jj
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8513 N. 30th Street, Florence Furniture Store jj
Phone KEnwood 6243 g
Brightest Africe.” He ic a sculp
tor and biographer of the vanish
ing greatness of the natural world
o fAfrice. His life work will be
assembled in the African and
Roosevelt Halls of the American
Museum, in bronzes, in great
groups of the elephant, and all
of the animals, each group repre
senting his unerring portrayal of
the character of the animal and
his sympathetic admiration of
their finest qualities. He has come
very close to death on three oc
casions in making close observa
tions.
It think he seems to favor the
elephant, more than any of the
other animal. He spent many
months studying all about the
African elephont. He studied about
them on the plains, in the forests,
in the bamboo, and upon the
mountains. He watched them in
herds and singly, studied their
paths, their feeding groups and
everything about them. He says
they are the most fascinating of
all the animals on this earth
One of the experiences I enjoy
ed reading was the way he de
scribed some of the characteristics
of the elephants.
One night he heard the squeal
of an elephant, then more and
more squeals, and occasional
trumpeting. It was a continuous
roar and suggested a tremendaus
herd. There is little danger of
elephants attacking a camp and
there is no way to study them at
night, so Mr. Ackley went to bed.
He got up early the next morn
ing. The elephants had moved to
the edge of the forest. There were
at least seven hundred. He wnt
upon a rock and watchd them as
they were drifting in. The sun was
was coming up. The monkeys
greeted one another, everything
was waking up. There was not a
breath of air- All the forest was
awake and moving about. There
was a continuous roar of noise,
but above it all was the crashing
of trees as the elephants moved
into the forest at leat a mile wide.
I think that must have been a
wonderful sight to see.
Then an elephant detected his
wind and wheeling about let out
a scream. Instantly every sound
ceased. Everything was quiet. The
monkeys, the birds—all of the wild
life stopped their racket. The ele
phants stood still and listened.
Then soon he heard the rustling
of the trees as though a great
storm were coming. It gradually
died away, and he realized the
elephants had made it as they
moved away. rOdinarily if there
is any moisture elephonts can
travel without making any noise.
Inspite of their great bulk they
are as silent and sometimes as
hard to see a a jack rabbit is- He
said one time he so close to an
elephant he could hear the rum
bling in her stomach, but as soon
as she realized his presence the
rumbling ceased.
(To be continued next week)
Mrs. Edmond Smith of 1821
North 21st st., is honored with
the presence of her aunt, Mrs.
r.orraine Montgomery of Chicago,
111. Mrs- Montgomery came to
Omaha for the graduation of her
niece, Miss Betty J. Smith, of the
above address, from Technical
high school on May 23.
REV. S. K. NICHOLS
Rev. S K. Nichols, pastor of
the Church of the Living God,
C.W.F.F., 2412 Parker, just re
turned home from St. Louis,
Mo-, where he was called to the
funeral of his brother, E. B.
Nichols, of St. Louis. There he
met with his brother, W. E.
Nichols, of Detroit, Mich., his
sister, Molly Hudson of Little
Rock, Ark. He also met his
nieces. Carolyn M. Harris, of
New York City, and Miss Lu
cille Nichols of Chicago, 111.,
and Capt- Richard D. Watson,
and wife, of Chicago and also a
host of nieces, nephews, and
cousins who lived in St. Louis.
He also met Rev. and Mrs.
Archer who are his cousins
from Alton, Illinois.
Rev. Nichols appreciates the
sympathy shovjn to him by
cards from his church and
friends of Omaha.
He also met Chief Bishop O.
U. Hall and wife. Bishop W- D.
Starnes, who is the Vice-Chief
delivered the eulogy.
Rev. Nichols is the Assistant
General Superintendent of the
Sunday School Department of
of the Church of the Living God.
He will attend the Sunday
School Convention from July 10
through 13 at Louisville, Ky.
r- .
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—STUDIO OPEN—
Evenings 7:30 - 9:30
Sundays 10 a. m.-3:30 p. m.
TRIANGLE PHOTO SHOP
1608 N. 24th St. .
We Are Once More
LAUNDERING CURTAINS
• SEND OR BRING THEM IN
Edholm & Sherman
—LAUNDERERS & DRY CLEANERS
2401 North 24th St. Phone WE-6055
ROSE Beauty Salon
Now located at 2219 Maple Street .
-PHONE: JAckson 7610
Open from 10 A. M. to 6 P. M. Each Week Day.
Featuring AN INTRODUCTORY OFFERING,—
A Series of Three Scalp Treatments
Mrs. Rose Lucky Johnson formerly operated a Beauty
Salon at 2408 Erskine Street
OPERATORS:
MRS. REBECCA EVANS,
MRS. EDNA MCDONALD,
MRS. ROSE LUCKY JOHNSON, Prop.[
For'the Best'in Radio
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Omaha’s Big
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590 On Your Dial
John J. Giliin, Jr., President and General Manager
hillside services
Hillside Presbyterian Services
are being held at the Sharon S. D.
A. Church, 2760 Lake st, every
Sunday morning 'at 11:00 a. m.
The theme of the sermon will be
‘The Comers of Your Field.”
Come out and worship where a
warm welcome awaits you. Good
music by the choir.
Rev. Chas. Tyler, Pastor
Thelma Newte, Reporter
OFFICIALS AND COMPANY
FINED FOR MISLABELING
Charges of mislabeling of hog
remedy and making baseless
claims on its curative power led
to the fining of the General Vet
erinary Laboratory a corporation,
1704 Vinton st., to the amount of
$250. Lyman H. Thomas, president
and C. Coe Buchanan, secretary
treasurer we|e were fined $50
each in Federal court.
Assistant United States Attor
ney W. C. Schrempo procesuted
for the government in its winning
verdict against the company and
the officials. The attorney repre
senting the firm Edward Leary
said the corporation was not do
ing business.
"Throagh a pious life
*nd by a rational use at
the Psalms, yon may ob
tain the grace of Cod.
the favor of Prtnoes. and
the love of yonr fellow
man.” says the anthor.
Here are some of the
imaging things he tella
von about: Pglam to re
ceive Instruction nr In.
formation cnrongh a Dream or Vision.
Isalm to escape danger. Psalm to be
csme safe from Enemies. Psalm to i
receive GOOD after committing a
heavy gin. Psalm to make you fortun
ate In everything you try to do.
Pslam to free yourself from Evil Spir
it** Pslam to make peace between
Man and Wife.
MIDGET BIBLE FREE
Now you can carry the Bible with you
at all times. (Smallest Bible in the
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Send No Money ££■£}
dress Today and pay postman only $1
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money will be returned promptly on
request and no questions asked. Order
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MAMCMfT
'947 Sc. Peak Plats'
Bronx, New York
Deft ,
I
Beer Industry
Meeting To i
Strengthen
Self-Regulation
1 In an effort to still further in
i crease the effectiveness of its
Self-Regulation program, ex
' ecutives of the state’s beer in
• dustry will meet June 5th in
Omaha. The progress of the
past 9 years will be reviewed
and new goals set.
This program has had one ob
jective—that beer be sold only
by responsible persons in re- '
spectable places in full accord- !
ance with the law and stand
ards set by this Committee.
Gratifying progress has been
made. The men and women
who patronize the state’s tav- !
erns will attest to the fact that
law observance has reached a
new high level.
Tavern keepers have learned
to say “NO” when customers
ask them to “break the rules.”
The friends of beer will NOT
ask dealers to violate the law or
their good conduct pledge. * j
Nebraska beer industry, which
pioneered beer industry Self
Regulation, continues to blaze
the trail toward better control.
NEBRASKA COMMITTEE
□ United States
Brewers
Foundation
Charles E. Sand all, State Director
7to Pirn Will Bank Bldg., Lincoln J