The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19??, August 19, 1955, Page Four, Image 4

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    WANTED: Houses, Apartments, and
the Names and Addresses of people
that are looking for a place to stay;
and for people who want to rent an
apartment. Call. HA 0800.
FOR RENT: 2 room furnished a
partment. Call PL 1995. Just
North of Lake Street.
WANTED: To care for children.
Will take tenderly care of your
child while you are at work'
Leave them in the A.M. and pick
them up at P.M. Mrs. Sharpe,
2015 Maple Street.
FOR RENT: One large nicely
furnished room for a single
man or working woman.
FOR RENT: 1 3-room apartment.
Furnished or unfurnished. Call
PI. 9340.
FOR RENT: 2 or 3 room apart
ment. Furnished or unfurnish
ed. Call PI. 6562.
FOR RENT: 1 3-room unfurnish
ed apartment and 2 2-room
furnished apartments. 1 room
for man or a working woman.
2 furnished apartment. Will ac
cept children. Call PI. 6028:
WANTED TO RENT: A 6-room
house or 4 large rooms un
furnished. Call We. 3656.
Must move August 4, 1955. No
children.
WANTED TO RENT: A 3 or 4
room unfurnished apartment.
Call. PL 3959.
FOR RENT: 2 room furnished
apartment. Nice large kitchen.
Call Ja. 6273, Mrs. Scott.
WANTED TO RENT: A 5 or 6
room house or a 5 or 6 room
unfurnished apartment. Call
We. 0968. Mrs. Jewell Kirkfey.
WANTED: Baby sitter, few hours
a day, one or two days per week,
50c per hour; age 12-13, come
to home. Juanita Dotson, 3214
Ohio.
FOR RENT: targe furnished
room. Call At. 0385.
WANTED: Babies to care for.
Call AT. 8435.
FOR RENT
A NEW SERVICE FOR YOU
We now have three thrucks at
your service. We can move
‘ ed States. We can move six
anything anywhere in the Unit
rooms of furniture in one load.
No job is too small or too large.
Our men have had from 10 to
15 years oi furniture moving.
Give us a call HA. 0800. Ask
for C. C. Galloway. Remember
no job is too small or too
large.
FOR RENT: * single sleeping
rooms furnished for working
man or woman. No washing or
cooking. Call Ha. 0800
WANTED TO RENT: Any kind
of a house or 4 or 5 room un
furnished apartment Call Mr.
M. A. Hunter, We. 9209.
WANTED TO RENT: 5 or 6 room
house. Call We. 9334 or
Ha. 0800.
SEVERAL GIRLS to address,
mail postcards. Spare time every
week. Write Box 161, Belmont,
Mass.
WANTED TO RENT: 3 or 4 room
unfurnished apt. on ground
floor. Call HA 0800.
FOR RENT: Three room un
furnished apartment. Call HA
0800.
IF it is moving day call S. J. Wat
son. AT. 2285. Light Hauling
and light price.
WANTED. WANTED I WANT
ED: We want to rent that
Apartment you have for Rent.
Call HA 0800.
We want to sell that car or truck
you have to sale. Call HA 0800.
We want to sell that piece of
furniture you have, for sale.
Call HA 0800.
REMEMBER We are in the Rent
ing and selling business. Give
us a ring. HA 0800.
WHAT HAVE YOU TO RENT
OR TO SELL? WE HAVE
RENTERS AND BUYERS
WAITING FOR WHAT YOU
HAVE. GIVE US A RING.
HA 0800.
CALL GROW GLOSS for Hair
appointment. Hair tresses and
oil. 2512 N. 24th. Phone PL
9016.
SO RICH! SO PURE! SO GOOD!
FOR RENT: One large room • and
kitchen, second floor. Phone
Ha. 0800.
FOR RENT 1 3-room unfurnished
apartment and 2 2-room fur
nished apartments. 1 room for
man or a working woman. 2
furnished apartments. Will ac
cept children. Call PI. 6028.
FOR RENT: 1 newly decorated
3-room unfurnished apartment
north of Lake. Nice large
rooms with large sleeping
porch. Call PI. 0256 or Ja. 3634.
FOR RENT: 1 newly decorated 3
room unfurnished apartment,
north of Lake. Nice large
rooms. Call PI. 0256 or Ja. 3634.
FOR RENT: 2-room furnished a
partment. Vi block from bus
line. Call Ha. 0800.
FOR RENT: 1 room and kitchen,
second floor. Call Ha. 0800.
FOR RENT: 1 7-room all modem
house. No children accepted.
Call Ha. 0800.
FOR RENT: One large sleeping
room with twin beds. Call
Ha. 0800.
FOR RENT: 1 newly decorated
3-room unfurnished apartment.
Call PI. 0256 or Ja. 3634.
FOR RENT: One 3 room furnished
apartment. Call HA 0760.
FOR RENT: 1 newly decorated
3-room unfurnished apartment,
north of Lake. Nice large
rooms with large sleeping
porch. Call PI. 0256 or Ja. 3634.
WANTED TO RENT: A 5 room
house, or a 5 or 6 room apart
ment. Call PL 5334 or PL 9220.
WANTED TO RENT: Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Pflamer want to
rent a 3 or 4 room furnished
apartment with private bath
room. No children. Call Ja.
6273.
Do yon read the Classified Ad
section of our paper? If you don’t,
you are missing something. We
have the following listings, in our
office for your consideration. If
you need furnished houses, four
room apartments, unfurnished, two
rooms apartments, furnished, 3
rooms apartment, furnished or un
furnished.
A double bed and a medium size
room for single man for the sum
of $8.00 a week. If permanent, it
rents for $7.00 per week.
We have a two rooms furnished
apartment in a fine Christian
home,very reasonable rate, all utili
A large bay room In a private
home with bath next door, plenty
heat, running water, night and day.
Bus passe* by the door coming
from town, by back door going to
FOR ANY ABOVE FURNITURE
AND EQUIPMENT. CALL HArney
0800, OMAHA GUIDE BLDG., 2420
Grant Street, Omaha, Nebraska.
DON’T FORGET WE HAVE
WHAT YOU WANT.
Britain Wild Oxen
Chillingham cattle are a breed
of cattle preserved in the park of
the Earl of Tankerville, supposed
to be the last remnant of the wild
oxen of Britain.
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i V Met* liwwina Company — Omaha-JM
Says Politicians Holding
Back Integration In
Communities In N. C.
Sedalia, N. C. — Following a
speech here by Roy Wilkins,
NAACP executive secretary, the;
president of the North Carolina;
State NAACP received a tele
gram urging him’to “caution . . .
your man Wilkins.”
The message, sent to Kelly
Alexander of Charlotte, N. C.,
was signed by J. W. Mills of
Greensboro.
The telegram further suggest
ed that Mr. Alexander “advise
(Mr. Wilkins) that we are all
working for the same goal,
peace.”
Speaking before the Council of
Presbyterian Men of the Synod
of Catawba on August 5, Mr. Wil
kins asserted that desegregated
schools already would exist in
many North Carolina communi
ties if the choice had been left
to private citizens instead of to
the politicians.
The NAACP executive secre
tary charged that Beverly Lake,
assistant attorney general of
North Carolina, “has shown him
self to be the assistant attorney
general of the white people . .
Mr. Lake, said Mr. Wilkins, “is
using his high office to tell white
people how to deny black people
their rights before the law.”
“We dare the Lakes and the
Hodges and the state board of
education and the Negro stooges
over the state to let the people
decide. The people are far a
head of the politicians on this
matter, and the children and
young people are far ahead of
even their elders.”
Decrying North Carolina’s im
mobility in complying with the
Supreme Court decision holding
segregated public schools to be
unconstitutional, Mr. Wilkins de
clared:
“Personally, I have been dis
illusioned about this state. I had
come to believe, as had most of
the United States, that your dec
laration that you were the ‘most
progressive southern state in race
relations’ was true. . . Your
whole state was thought to be
liberal on the race question, and
far ahead of the rest of the South.
Yet on this public school ques
tion, Texas and Oklahoma and
Arkansas are far ahead of you.”
FISHING WITHOUT
LICENSE IS COSTLY
Intentional or not, fishing with
out a permit is illegal according
to Nebraska state law. To most
sportsmen, this is pretty basic
and self-evident; yet, according
to a Game Commission spokes
man, fishing without a permit is
by far the largest single type of
violation apprehended by Conser
vation Officers this time of the
year.
in most courts in the state, vio
lators of this law find that little
sympaty is extended to them.
Besides the time lost, either from i
their fishing trip or from work,
to appear in court; the actual
fine, court costs and liquidated
damages can amount to a tidy
sum.
Take a hypothetical case: Joe
Loaks doesn’t fish much but he i
is today, with no permit, of
course. Why Joe has never seen1
a game warden in all his trips
into the field. He has caught i
three nice bullheads and one four |
pound channel catfish. Good j
thing the warden doesn’t check)
this spot along the river. “Oh oh, |
who is that walkng back there on
the path ? Oh no, a warden I”
If Joe is processed through a '
typical court, the judge will fine j
him $5 plus $4 court costs. This !
is about average throughout the!
state.
But this is only the beginning, j
For each illegally taken gamej
fish that Doaks has in his posses
sion, he will be expected to pay'
liquidated damages. This is a
legal means of reimbursing the!
State of Nebraska or the people
of Nebraska, for the monetary
value of the illegally taken fish.
These damages could run as high
as $5 per fish.
Let’s total Joe Doaks bill —
$29 is about right. “Just about
right?” Joe screams. Well, exact
ly right as far as the money is
concerned. Most sportsmen would
be highly mortified to have the
reputation of being a game law
violator. This is a hidden but an
important cost to violators.
All of this because Joe Doaks
forgot or didn’t want to spend a
mere $1.50 for a fishing permit;
one of the most inexpensive fish
ing permits in the country.
Most attractive Margaret Tynes
who has probably done more TV
singing roles than any other Ne
gro star - told us how little she’s
made up before going in front of
the cameras. Margaret says her
brown complexion is the tone most
other stars seek when they are
made up. Margaret needs only a
little touching up . . . Miss Tynes
was heading for Washington, D. C.
where she’d be for two weeks be
fore resuming a heavy fall sched
ule on TV.
Pretty Vivian Dandridge —
sister to Vivian, of course — came
to New York to step into the mus
ical “Ankles Aweigh.” . . Vivian’s
doing the part Thelma Carpenter
vacated last week. . . Carpie,
meanwhile, is filling nightclub
and theater dates — teeing off
with Broadway’s Palace Theater
as a headliner. The Palace has
been the scene of many stars’
greatest triumphs as Judy Gar
land, Danny Kaye in recent days.
Another singer -- Camilla Wil
iams — was in the news this week.
She did so well in Vienna in Puc
cini’s “Madame Butterfly” that
she’s been re-engaged for a se
cond performance in that most
romantic of cities. . .Meanwhile,
Camilla, a charming gal from
Virginia — sang her heart out at
the Lewisohn Stadium in a concert
version of “La Traviata.”
Pianist Phillippa Schuyler ran
into some criticism from New
York music critics for her perfor
mance of Saint- Saens’ Piano
Concerto. Said the Times: “What
it lacked, was complete technical
freedom. Some passages were
much too flurried and Miss Schuy
ler, sensitive as she is. lacks the
virtuosity for so demanding a
piece.”
Despite the transit strike —
which has tied up all Washing
ton’s busses, the National Beauty
Culturists’ League plans to still
hold its convention August 14th
18th. Though there’s no “peace"
in sight, Washington is taking
Rufus Gibson, If, Birmingham
Juan Soler, 3b, Detroit
Mell Duncan, p, Detroit
RESERVES — West — Harry
Barnes, c, Memphis; Bill Hill, p,
Kansas Citj^T Enrique Maroto, p,
Kansas City; *Isiah Harris, p,
Memphis; *Charlie Davis, p; Bir
mingham; Bill Barnes, p, Mem
phis. East — Aaron Jones, p,
Detroit; Ralph Rosadi, p, Detroit;
Hermon Gruen, If, Detroit; *Otha
Bailey, c, Birmingham; *John
Kennedy, ss, Birmingham; Elliott
Coleman, p, Birmingham, and Jo
Misky Carpedge, p, Birmingham,
this strike very well with theater
owners reporting business as good
as ever. So, the Beauticians feel
why shouldn’t they walk, too!
Mrs. Elizabeth Pittman is visit
ing with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles F. Davis of 976
North 25th Street. Mrs. Pittman
has been in California.
THREE-INCH BRUSH
LESS EXHAUSTING
For amateur house painters a 3
inch brush is less tiring than a
wider brush. Fatigue causes many
accidents around the home, says
the Institute for Safer Living of
the American Mutual Liability In
rurance iCo. Don’t tackle a 4
inch brush until you have had a
couple of days of muscle condi
tioning.
“THANK YOU”
Thank you friends!
To the many friends, who were so kind and loyal during
the death of our loved one, Mrs. Willie Dameron, 508 South
Ruby Street, Macon, Missouri, who died at th Samaritan Hos
pital, July 29, we are grateful for your many expressions of
kindness.
May God ever bless each one of you is our prayer.
Rev. and Mrs. Ernest Benson, sister and brother-in-law.
Omaha; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Wright, brother and sister-in-law’
New Franklin, Mo.; Mr. and Mrs. James Parks, niece, Jeffer
son City, Mo.; Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Wright, nephew, New
Franklin, Mo.; Mrs. Fannie Monroe, Macon, Mo.; Mrs. Rosa
Payne, Fayette, Mo.; Mrs. Eloise Stewart, Fayette, Mo.; Mrs.
Anna Smith, Macon, Mo.
Mrs. Linda Benson, sister.
BY DELORIS CALVIN
New York—“BILL ROBINSON
STORY” EXPECTED TO BE A
“CLASS FILM”: Universal In
ternational so completed its ne
gotations for the Bill Robinson
Story with Robinson’s widow and
Marty Forkins, who represented!
him throughout his life, that it’s
ready to go ahead with the am
bitious production. According to
Universal —the Robinson Story
wTill be in the class with the stu
dio’s highly successful “Glenn
Miller Story.” It will start from
the time Robinson was bom in 1878;
and encompass a half century of(
showbusiness.
Casting has not yet been start- j
ed as writers are just being as
signed to do the screenplay. For
kins is doing most of the con
sulting. It’s too bad that Fannie
Robinson— Bill’s first wife who
was most active in his business
affairs couldn’t have been the one
to do the consulting as Glenn
Miller’s wife did for her hus
band’s film. ,
Sidney Poitier leaving New
York and his restaurant business
shortly for the coast to do “Good
by My Lady” for Warner Broth
ers. An A-l film, Poitier will be
featured along with child star
Brandon De Wilde, —Walter
Brennam . . Sidney’s last role was
for MGM in “Blackboard Jungle.”
Pearl Bailey will rest as well
as perform when she arrives in
Las Vegas August 23rd. Indus
trialist Henry Kaiser saw the
opening of Lionel Hampton at the
“Moulin Rouge!” Other celebri
ties included Mickey Rooney, Vivi
an Blaine, Benny Goodman, Louis
Prima, making it quite a night
for Lionel and his band.
Katherine Dunham and ner
troupers reported getting the re
cord high for Mexico City engage
ment - $3,500 per week. Katy
will be there until September fill
ing Mexican engagements.
The Harlem Magicians — com
posed of two former Harlem
Globetrotters in Goose Tatum and
Marques Haines — are in full
swing seeking dates. Tatum was
let go by Saperstein from the
Globetrotters for failing to show
several times. Now he’s hoping
to do well going it alone with the
Magicians not only featuring him
l it carrying several vaudeville
acts and a band for entertain
ments between acts. It remains
to be seen if the arenas will now
accommodate both teams and you
can be sure Saperstein will fight
with all he knows how.
Benny Carter wound up his
“Moulin Rouge” engagement in a
huge farewell party including i'
LIGHT HAULING
OF ANY KIND
Any Where At Any Time
At Reasonable Rates
Call AT 2285
MR. S. J. WATSON
Seein' Stars
big cake from which fire crackers
and rockets blazed forth. The
Hollywood bandleader opened
with the Rouge. . . We were glad
to see actor Larry Parks back at
work in England on a ten weeks
tours. You may remember that
Parks was one of the first actors
to be called on the carpet for
“commie” activites back in the
40’s. He told in very moving testi
mony that the only reason he had
even looked into any red-tinged
affairs, was to aid the Negro’s
cause for which he had always
done his utmost. Moreover he
certainly was no Communist for
this interest. Parks nearly lost
his career — right at the height of
it. It’s taken him five years to
get back on the road. We’re wish
ing him the best for we know
Larry believes in the American
way of life.
MINNIE STILL CAN’T
UNDERSTAND WHY HE
“NO HIT”
Detroit, Mich.— It’s still a
puzzled Minnie Minoso as to why
he isn’t hitting yet. “I no why I
do not do well,” he puts it. “Gotta
do better.” ,
Minnie’s been hitting better in
recent games — getting seven hits
including a homer, two triples,
two doubles and boosting his aver
age to .267. But even Manager
Marion agrees, “Minnie’s gotta
do better . . We’re a team with
out a real star unless maybe
Minoso.”
According to Marion: “One
time at bat he looks like he’s com
ing out of it; the next time he
looks tad again. Maybe he’ll pick
us up in the two months, six
weeks whatever it is, left in the
season.”
FRESH LAUNDERED
SHEETS AID REST
A hot muggy night spent on a
weary rumpled sheet is no recipe
for slumber. So why not suds the
family sheets in the washer sev
eral times a week—or every morn
ing for that matter—and let them
dry in the sunshine, asks Clara
Leopold, extension home manage
ment specialist at the University
of Nebraska. Then put them back
on the beds, sweet-smelling and
fresh as new without ironing.
WITH BLUE BLADE
DISPENSER AND
STYRENE CASE
$|0.
Soothe Itching,
Fiery Piles
Don t let sore, fiery, painful, itching
simple Piles drive you nearly crazy. In 15
minutes CHINAROID starts giving you
wonderful cooling, soothing, temporary re
laxing relief from pain, burning and itch
ing or money back guaranteed. Genuine
CHINAROID costs only $1.00 at druggists.
CHOKED—GAS?
THANK HEAVENS! Most attacks are just acid
indigestion. When it strikes, take Bell-ans
tablets. They contain the fastest-acting
medicines known to doctors for the relief of
aeartburn, gas and similar distress. 25$.
BACKACHE?
If you are bothered by Backache, Getting
Up Nights (too frequent, burning or sting
ing urination), Pressure over Bladder, or
strong cloudy urine, due to minor tempo
rary Kidney and Bladder Irritation, for
palliative relief ask your druggist about
CYSTEX. Popular 25 years. 20 million pack
ages used. Satisfaction or money back guar
anteed. Ask druggist about CYSTEX today.
Make Extra Money
|
Address, Mail Postcards
Spare Time Every Week
WRITE BOX FOURTEEN, BELMONT, MASS.
IN CONSTANT USE BY SPORTS ANNOUNCERS,
WRITERS, CLUB OFFICIALS AND FANS
This book Is authorized by Ford Frick, Commissioner of
Baseball, and the presidents of the two major leagues.
No baseball book offers such complete up-to-date infor
mation on averages, highlights of previous season, pic
tures of teams, etc. It covers everything, including out
standing records, etc., etc. There are olso schedules of
the American and National Leagues, as well as playing
dates of outstanding minor leagues.
i-:-\
| THE SPORTING NEWS, National Baseball AVeekly
| 2018 Washington Avenue, St. Louis 3, Missouri
Includes complete Official i Please send Official Baseball Guide, postage paid, at I
Baseball Rules With inter- J |ow price of $1.00. Check or money order enclosed. ■
pretatiou and revised | ... I
«""■* ""«• K | NAME__ I
■ MU ■■ lA I
*iS A, "i tiTw’ l ADCFIE-5S_ i
lll4viAa I CITY ZONE STATE
lJ
Thomas Moore
Thomas Moore, age 64 years,
of 2606 No., 27th St., expired
Tuesday afternoon August 16,
1955 at his home.
He was an Omaha resident 30
years and was employed by the
Union Pacific Railroad for 26
years.
He is survived by his wife, Mrs.
Effie Moore of Omaha; brother,
William of Dallas, Texas; 2
nieces, Mrs. Juanita Ferguson of
Oakland, Calif., and Mrs. Lucie
Miller of Dallas, Tekas; 2 neph
ews, Jack Moore of San Francisco,
and Douglas Moore of Washing
ton, D. C.
Myers Brothers Funeral Ser
vice.
.... I
ASTHMA COUGHS
Don’t let difficult breathing, coughing
and wheezing, due to recurring spasms of
Bronchial Asthma or simple Bronchitis
ruin your sleep and energy without trying
MENDACO. Works through your blood to
help loosen and remove thick, strangling
mucus. Thus usually allays coughing which
permits freer breathing and sounder sleep.
Get MENDACO under money back guar
antee at druggists.
Richard Thomas
Richard Thomas, age 36 years,
j of 966% No. 27th St., expired
Saturday August 13, 1955 at his
| home.
He was an Omaha resident 12
years.
He is survived by his mother,
Mrs. Gladys Grayson; 2 sisters.
Mrs. Rosalie iConner and Mrs. Al
onzo Stevenson, ail of Omaha, 2
brothers, William Grayson, Oma
ha, and Pvt. St. John Grayson,
U. S. Army.
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Suppository form — also tubes with per
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MERCHANTS INVESTMENT CO.
Automobile, Furniture and Signature Loana
Automobile Financing
819 First National Bank Bldg. AT 6066
A VOICE OF TRUTH
-MADAME MARIE - Reg. Medium
2567 Dodge Street, Omaha, Nebraska Phone HA. 6682
Helper on all Domestic and Personal Problems.
NAMES, DATES and FACTS
Loneliness Is one of today’s social evils. This fact nas been re
cognized by leading educators, ministers and doctors . . . and
every day men & women of every age, are consulting MADAME
MARIE because of the advice and counsel of such professional
people CONSULT this genial professional reader and know the
true facts. If others have failed you, consult me. Names and
dates. Facts—not promises.
Catering to all races, creeds and colors — Private Reading
Daily Except Sunday 10 A.M. to 8:00 P.M.
- PICK UP
Clecmers &
Laundry
ONE DAY CLEAN
ING, LAUNDRY
SERVICE
CROSSTOWN CLEANERS
2101 North 24th Street Webster 0989
—
B & R GROCERY
Frozen Foods & Fine Liquors
| Open Sunday
| Through Friday
Hours 9:30 AM. to 10:00 P.M.
Beatrice & Roy White
PHONE PL 9831 2303 NO. 27 ST.