The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19??, March 30, 1956, Image 1

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Voi. 30 No. 5___Friday, March 30, 195610c Per Copy
Nebraska Finds Added
Reserves of Oil and Gas
Omaha, Neb., — Proved reserves
of liquid petroleum and natural gas
in Nebraska went up another notch
in 1955, despite record-breaking
production and consumption, ac
cording to R. E. Osborn, Sinclair,
Omaha, who is Nebraska chairman
for the Oil Industry Information
Committee. The OIIC is the pub
lic relations branch of the Ameri
can Petroleum Institute, the trade
association for the oil industry.
Proved reserves are those under
ground supplies of liquid petroleum
and natural gas whose locations
have been established and esti
mated, and which are known to be
available for production. Not taken '
into consideration are the millions
of acres of U. S. lands known to be ;
favorable to the accumulation of
oil and gas but whose potential has j
not yet been developed or estab-|
Mr. Osborn said that proved re
serves of liquid petroleum rose to
64.133.000 barrels in 1955—a one
year increase of 23,834,000 barrels.
He emphasized that, although the
net results of the annual report
are on the favorable side, they
serve to point up further the re
peated statements of oil men that
the search for oil is becoming more
difficult and more expensive with
each passing year.
Osborn noted that nationally, the
oil industry drilled more than
56.000 wells in 1955, a record num
ber in itself—yet the net increases
in proved reserves are only moder
ate, and a far cry from the im
mediate post-war years when they
exceeded a billion or more barrels
on at least six occasions.
Production of both liquid petro
leum and natural gas in Nebraska
hit all-time peaks in 1955, the two
associations reported.
Production of liquid petroleum
was estimated at 12,195,000 barrels.
Liquid petroleum, according to
th£ API, consists of crude oil and
natural gas liquids. Crude oil
proved reserves went up to 57,697,
000 barrels in 1955, an increase of
19.666.000 barrels, while natural
gas liquids proved reserves rose to
6.436.000 barrels, an increase of
4.168.000 barrels.
Production of crude oil amounted
to 11,846,000 barrels last year, an
all-time peak. Production of natur
al gas liquids was estimated at
349.000 barrels, also an all-time
“Great Religions of the World,”
a six-lesson Knowledge for Living
course offered at the University of
Omaha, will begin on Wednesday,
April 4. Dr. Wilfred Payne will
be chairman of the class, which
will feature visiting clergymen
speaking on Religion in the Classi
cal World, Judaism, Christianity,
Islam, Hinduism, and Buddhism.
The class meets from 7 to 9 p.m.
each Wednesday in the Federal
Room of the Adult Education Con
ference Center. Each registered
adult may bring one guest to each
-— --— I
Hostesses Of
YWCA To Meet
The YWCA Military Hostesses
will hold the monthly orientation
meeting Thursday, April 5, at 5:30
P.M. All Omaha girls eighteen and
over are invited to join the hos
tess group.
Junior Hostesses are scheduled
at dances and special events at the
Service Club, Offutt Air Force
Base. Senior Hostesses, who will
act as chaperons, are also needed.
Additional information can be
secured by calling Elinor Van
Steenburg, JA 2748, YWCA.
Circus Here
Next Month
The man stands inside the iron
cage, whip in hand, virtually sur
rounded by a bevy of African
lions and tigers. Methodically
he puts them through a rather
amazing series of stunts, inclu
ding wire walking by the obedient
The fearless gentleman is
Capt. Terrell Jacobs, who will
bring his lion and tiger act to the
twenty-seventh annual Shrine
Indoor Circus in Omaha’s City
Auditorium April 16 through 22.
The lion-tiger performance will j
be the first of its kind ever staged !
ty the Shrine Circus and will be
part of an enlarged program fea
turing animal acts.
Another feature with less ten
sion but much humor will be the
chimpanzees educated by A1 and
Jeri Antonucci. The chimps, who
have appeared often in Hollywood
movies, offer a little rumba-type
music, cavort on cycles, pound a
typewriter, answer the phone and
walk on stilts.
A more stately group of per
formers will be Jack Joyce’s
swaying camels. Mr. Joyce was
the first to introduce a camel act
to circuses. And this year he has
added llamas and a zebra to his
animal act.
Five monkeys will be put
through fast paces by James and
Jo Madison, who have been ele
phant trainers for many years.
The circus will as usual have
performing horses. Many Ne
braskans and Iowans will be
interested in the Rudvnoris
and their ballerina steeds.
Portis M. Sims will send a group!
of Liberty ponies through drills
and rhythmic maneuvers.
Rink Wright, who is again pro
ducer of the circus, has also sign->'
ed a couple of dog and pony acts, j
The seven evening perfor- j
mances will start at 8:15 p.m.
There will be a matinee at 4 p.m.
on Friday and matinees at 2:15
p.m. on Saturday and Sunday, the
final days of the run.
Animals Appear At Shrine Circus
Mix three camels, two Peruvian
white Hamas, a zebra and pony
together and you have one of the
most unusual animal groups ever
to perform at a circus.
The animals pictured above
will go through some fast paces
for Jack Joyce, veteran circus
showman, at the Shrine Indoor
Circus April 16 through 22 at
Omaha's City Auditorium.
Mr. Joyce last summer discus
sed adding something to his
camel act with Mr. and Mrs. Rink
Wright, Shrine Circus producers.
He began training the group last
December at Sarasota, Fla.
— —-...---■ —
The program also will feature I
A1 Antonucci’s chimpanzees, who
have appeared in movies, and a
variety of other animal acts.
The circus, always known for'
its hard working clowns, will
have the usual clown band and
several new faces.
There will be seven evening
shows and matinees the last three '
days of the run. General admis
sion will be $1.25 and reserved
seats 75 cents extra. Two child
ren under twelve will be admitted
for the price of one ticket. Box
office is at the City Auditorium.
Integration Requires Time, Patience
Union City, N. J. — “Deliberate speed seems the only answer” to
racial integration in the South, The Sign, national Catholic magazine
published here, asserts in a leading editorial in its April issue.
“Everybody knows the decisive factor will be the attitude of the |
white Southerner’s heart”, the editorial states. “Many whites in the
South have grown into their racial opinions innocently, having absorb
ed them uncritically from the time they were children. Upon these
notions they have built the whole fabric of their society and their self
“There is, of course, another — and very different — type of white
citizen in the South. . . he is fixed in his determination that Negroes
will never acquire equal status with him ... It behooves everyone
to be patient with this man, too. Not because he deserves patience,
but because the only way he can be brought around is through being
silently shamed by the influence and example of his more democratic
neighbor. That influence must be given a chance to go to work.”
“The wiser Negro leaders”, The Sign declares, “understand this.
They realize how bitter a thing it is to have to swallow one’s pride and
how much of a struggle it will be for the Southern white to swallow
his large dose of it. . . .They know it is as unrealistic for themselves
to want integration to go impossibly fast as it is for reluctant whites
to want it to go impossibly slow.
“The conflict in the South is a conflict sparked on the one side by
social pride and on the other by social hunger. The white man has
more rights than he is entitled to. It will take a lot of humility on his
part to give them up. The Negro has less rights than he is entitled to.
It will take a lot of patience on his part to wait for them to come to
“There is no question that the Negro’s cause is more just,” the
magazine concludes. There is no question, either, that the white man’s
adjustment is going to be more difficult. Humiliation is more painful
than hunger.”
Co-Ed Heads FAM Club
wards, popular Fla. A and M
University co-ed, and Taliassee
ladio singing star, is president
of the first chapter of the Julian
‘ Cannonball” Adderley Fan Club.
- ,
organized by Tallahassee admirers
of the modern jazz newcomer
who is acclaimed as the succes
sor to the late alto sax great,
Charlie (Yardbird) Parker. Ad
cierley is a Fam-U graduate.
Negroes In
England Ask
More News
Negroes all over England are
showing great interest in the
racial situation that is now in
process in parts of the United
Up to now, there have been no
militant move, because of lack
of accurate information from
members of note in the Negro
society of the United States.
The situation has been watched
purely from reports in the British
Press. This measure does not
seem to fill the desired need, and
a committee under the secretary
ship of Me, Roy McFarlane. Exec
utive Assistant of the Association
for the Advancement of Colored j
People in the United Kingdom'
has been set up, to enquire from j
Negro leaders concerning the true '
state of affairs.
After this, I suppose direct1
action will be taken through
representations to the U. S. Am
bassador to the Court of St. James'
The Great Book
The Bible says: “Give as you
have been profitted through the ^
week.” If a person has no job or a!
small income, the pastor and mem
bers should not look at such per-1
sons with cross-eyes because they j
are trying to obey the scriptures, j
Monday night, the Kellom
Youth Council successfully ven-1
tured into the realm of serious
thinking as they presented a j
\ ell-prepared panel discussion on
ji venile delinquency. Leading
the panel was Miss Carolyn Rob
inson, a North High student. Her
able assistants were Nate Gold
ston, Youth Council President
and Central High athlete, Stanley
V. are, Tech High student, Joyce
and Rosemary Pope, Tech High j
students and debaters.
The panel expressed the opin
ion that the lack of the rieht kind
f facilities for youths to attend
is one of the major causes oi
juvenile delinquency. They also
expressed the opinion that the;e
are so few of these facilities be
cause of the laxa daizical attitude j
of adults and taxpayers toward
ihe problems of the teen-ager.
It is only when they get in trouble
that people are aware of the teen-1
eger as a person. The panel ex
pressed opinions the parents
paid too little attention to their
children and where they go,;
brought a round of applause from
ether teenagers in the audience. 1
The panel is scheduled to carry '
its discussion to Pilgrim Baptist j
Church on the evening of Sunday
April 8. |1
Fwo Networks To Carry Special Easter
Lutheran Hour Features
The Mutual Broadcasting Sy
stem will carry a special Easter
Sunday program sponsored by
the Lutheran churches of north
ern Florida, originating in Crest
view, Fla., at noon, E.S.T. on
April 1.
Speaker of the program will be
Dr. Eugene R. Bertermann, dir
ector of Overseas Operations for
The Lutheran Hour. His topic
will be “Go Quickly and Tell.”
Dr. Bertermann will say that
“if we remove the resurrection
reality from our Christian faith,
we are doomed to death and des
pair, but in the blessings of East
er faith we have the living
Music on the special broadcast
will be furnished by the Lutheran
Hour Chorus of Concordia Semin
ary of Springfield, 111., under the
I direction of Prof. Fred Precht.
The broadcast will be heard
across the country at 11 a.m.
C.S.T.; 10 a.m. M.S.T.; and 9 a.m.
The regular Lutheran Hour
broadcast will originate over
Mutual at 1:30 pm. New York
time with Dr. Oswald Hoffman
speaking on ‘‘The Resurrection.”
In addition to these two broad
casts, special Easter hymns from
The Lutheran Hour music library
will be carried in the afternoon
of Easter Sunday, over Monitor,
the NBC weekend radio service.
A commentary explaining the
meaning and origin of the hymns
of praise will accompany each
song. The hymns will be heard
throughout the regular afternoon
Begins 7th Year As President
George W. Gore, Jr. distinguished
educator, will begin his seventh
year as president of Florida Ag
ricultural and Mechanical Univer
sity on April 1. At the time he
■ccepted the duties and respon
sibilities of the office of the pres
ident of the institution on April
I, 1950, the school was officially
designated as “college” and had
an enrollment of 1790; today it
is one of the state’s three univer
s:ties that had a record breaking,
fall semester enrollment of 2,649.
Within the past week Dr. Gore
has received two high honors- -
first he was awarded the coveted
honor key of Kappa Delta Pi, a
rational honor society in educe
tion for “20 years of conspieious
service to Kappa Delta Pi and to
education,” and was one of nx
individuals honored by the Char
les Sumner Lodge No. 24 of the
Knights of Pythias at a testimon
ial banquet for “35 or more years
of service” to the organization.
(A & M staff photo by H. J. Jones)
If we are living in a country of
democracy why can’t the dark race i
ind the white race attend school
ogether peacefully? P. S. Foreign-,
Unused knowledge is like dead
lumber. We need inspiration to
quicken the resources we have. Let
us use the opportunity. —Elsie
Urge Caution With Fires
During The Spring Season
The Faculty Woman’s Club of
the University of Omaha will meet
Thursday, April 5, at the Univers
ity and hear a lecture-demonstra
tion of women’s millinery by Mrs. J
Ruth Miller. Chairman of the
meeting is Mrs. Donald Emery;
social chairmen are Mrs. Roderick
Peck, Mrs. Michael Beilis, and Mrs.
Wilfred Payne.
^Sunday /
American ?°Sevclt Post I
scene 0f n L gl°n Hall * No 30
Sitter^« >l.6 <ie/
day oft * a*fairs, for ns most/
Ladies ?000*1’ March 25 ast s“n
^side^ry he^ the/
«U| the f0i^: Emory bi its
pauline Hawl??8 Coaunitte?^a /
pra GMss, MrsnS’ Chairman *• ?S'
Peari VounJ V e°Ja Co^bs Jr "'
mans anHg’ Mrs. i*n ^s- Mrs.
had an IS, ^ Pearl ^ Co
noon and °rate tea in fh /nn,cB
tilat Was Ve^Senting Joca^(!fer'
0fte aPPearinJ °uts‘andin! pJent
S'reat with ?8 °n ‘he ProfTf Every
Var?* ,e^c*T
°id faithJ0,Wiag sick r
follows: jLFrank Pay??rted fay
Batson, /^n PierCe, S are as
Gnderw00d R?? Beasley Ha”I<?i
free‘s, C]i#*'chard Johnson r Ph
Smith, wap d Poster n?’ Gene
Donald r ' ? mi'“ams r°bert B.
good Wii? 0d Work don CeJ° Mc
faB m On?1?HCon)mitte? tbe
and visit th nd g0 °ut o'. Let Us
a‘J°n of toe*****
now to put Ambers J f0^
‘he samp *■ fde Program needecf
and spSt fe freeP up S 0Ver- at
«* £en-olT'« £ £ rrate/
fell^rnan ?,Le,g°n for GoT° °f
»■ F *■£,•£ *—£* °ur
K F; Embry J.C°?mander
* * 2°““.
Major James E. Osborn, Com
manding Officer of the U. S. Army
Recruiting Main Station, 30th and
Fort Streets, Omaha, Nebraska,
announced today that another
group of women from the Iowa and
Nebraska area will leave for Fort
McCllellan, Alabama, on the 14th
of May which is the fourteenth
birthday of the Women’s Army
All women between the ages of
18-34 are eligible to become mem
bers of the Women’s Army Corps
if they can meet the stringent men
tal, moral and physical qualifica
tions that are required.
The outstanding success of 1955’s
“Operation Glamour” when 13 wo
men from this area were sworn in
to the Women’s Army Corps,
prompted the establishment of a
program to send at least one large
group each year into the WAC.
There are several advantages for a
young woman to join this group,
such as, she will be able to leave
her home with a group of young
women from her own community,
she will be able to take her entire
period of basic training with her
friends at the home of the Women’s
Army Corps in the sunny south,
and she may even continue her
service in the company of the wo
men she left her home with. Sev
eral of last year’s group went to
the same technical schools and
have since been assigned to the
same post and Women’s Amy
Corps Detachment.
In addition to this outstanding
opportunity of being able to enlist
with a group, any woman who is a
high school graduate and who can
pass the entrance requirements
may choose a technical school be
fore she enlists and be guaranteed
attendance at this school after she
enlists. These schools are in the
administrative career fields.
Complete details concerning this
outstanding opportunity can be ob
Historically the coming of Spring
is attended with a very definite in
crease in the number of fire a
larms which are associated with
the practice of unconfined burning
in the open.
In an attempt to minimize all
such fires we are asking the assist
ance of all of the press, raido and
television agencies to carry the fol
lowing message to the people of
1. It is unlawful to conduct
open burning except by special per
mission by the Fire Department.
2. Burning which is confined
to approved incinerators is per
missable between the hours of
7 A.M. and 7 P.M. provided that
the burning does not create either
a smoke or odor nuisance.
3. It is unlawful to maintain
on any premise accumulations
of dry weeds, refuse or debris in
such manner as will enchance the
danger of fire on said premises.
The law does provide a penalty
for non-compliance. Specifically
it stipulates that a person may be
fined not less than $5.00 nor more
than $100.00 or shall be imprison
ed for not more than 9(5 days for
each and every violation.
In order to eliminate fire haz
ards and to afford compliance
with the Ordinance it is essential
that dry weeds and ledves and
other accumulations of combus
tible waste be removed from all
premises. In many cases this
can be accomplished by taking
advantage of the City Garbage
and Waste Pick-up Service which
will accept these combustible
if they are placed in containers
which are equivalent to the con
ventional garbage can. By taking
advantage of this service the cit
izen can benefit himself not only
by using a service for which he
is paying but also by eliminating
the hazard of improper burning,
the hazard of the accumulation
and the nuisance and air polution
which is created by unrestricted
individual fires.
Also we would like to caution
people who are using approved
portable incinerators. It must
be remembered that these de
vices should not be left unattend
ed if in use, should be at least
15 feet from any structure or from
dry grass, etc., and should not be
over-taxed. It is much safer, and
the smoke and nuisance factor
is much less if a moderate
amount of material is burned at
a time.
We will appreciate your coop
eration in carrying this message
to the people at intervals over
the next several weeks.
Please accept our appreciation
for the many times in the past
that you have rendered similar
service to the public.
A London announcement states
that a Commission of Enquiry
has been appointed by the Gov
ernor of Sierra Leone, West
Africa, to go into the causes of
the recent disturbances, in which
a number of persons were killed,
and the action taken to deal with
them, and to make recommenda
The full composition of the
Commission reads: Chairman
Sir Herbert Cox, Q. C, Mr. A. J.
Loveridge, C.M.G., 0.3.E, Judge
S.P.J.Q. Thomas (a Judge of the
Supreme Court of the Western
Region of Nigeria) and Mr. A.T.A.
Beckley, J.P.
Dr. Thomas N. Bonner, Universi
ty of Omaha professor of history,
will discuss “The American Story
—From Philadelphia to Appomat
tox” on the TV Classroom begin
ning Saturday,, April 7th. The new
class offers 3 semester hours cred
it and runs until June 30. It is
offered at 8:30 a.m. Saturday morn
ings on Station KMTV.
tained by contacting your U. S.
Army Recruiter at U. S. Army Re
cruiting Station, Room 101A, Post
Office Bldg, 16th and Dodge Sts.
, Omaha, Nebaska.