The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19??, August 30, 1957, 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.
TORRENT: One 2 room furnisned
Apt, only $12.90 per week. Call
HA. 0800. ______
FOR RENT: 1 3-room unfurnished
apt- Near school. North of Lake
St. C all Ha. 0800.
FOR RENT: 3 room, lovely, newly
apt. for working couple. All
utilities paid by owner. Call
WE, 3372 any time. At home
all day.
FOR RENT 3 room, lovtly, newly
decorated, unfurnished Apt.,
North of Lake St. 30 feet from
2 bus lines. No children will be
or HA. 0801. North of Lake St.
FOR RENT: 2 lovely room apt
North of Lake St. Call the
All furnished ready to move in
Omaha Guide office, HA. 0800
or HA. 0801.
FOR RENT: 2 2-room furnlahe
apartment Call Ha. 0600.
FOR RENT: A 3 room furnished
Apt. Call PI. 9186.
FOR RENT: A 2 room furnished
Apt. for a working couple. Call
WE. 3372. All utilities paid by
FOR RENT: 1 3-room furnished
apt. at 28th St. and Pratt Call
PI. 3165. _,
FOR RENT—1 2-room furnished
apartment on two bus lines.
Close to 24th & Lake St Cal
Ha. 0800._
FOR RENT 1 3-room furnished
apartment north of Lake St
All utilities paid by owner
Only $15.00 per week. Call
Ha. 0800. _
FOR RENT: 1 2-room unfumish
ed apartment north of Lake
St. Will accept children and
A.D. mother. Call Ha. 0800.
FOR RENT: 1 6-room unfurnish
ed apartment north of Lake St.
Will accept children. Also
A.D. mothers. Call Ha 0800.
leather and lose 2 or 3 days
work looking for a room or
an apartment. All you need
to do is to call Ha. 0800, We
have the right place for the
right person. Just call the
Omaha Guide, Ha. 0800.
FOR RENT: 1-5 room h^use. Call
Mrs. Williams. JA. 2631.
FOR RENT: 1 furnished 2-room
apartment. All utilities paid by
owner. Call Ha. 0800.
FOR RENT: One 5-room apart
ment, unfurnished. Will ac
cept children under good con
trol. Private entrance and
private bath. Very reasonable.
Call Ha. 0800.
FOR RENT: 1 lovely nicely
furnished room with kitchen
use. One block from bus line,
3 blocks from 24th and Lake,
In a good Christian home.
Call Ha. 0800.
FOR RENT: A lovely front 3
large room apartment. Private
bath /and private entrance.
Only $15.00 per week. Owner
pays all utilities. Call Ha.
FOR RENT: Large room and
living room with kitchen use
for $12.50 per week. Utilities
paid by owner. Call PI. 7401.
Located at 2611 Bristol St
Walter Brown, owner.
FOR RENT: 1 large sleeping
room for working man or wo
man. In a lovely home with
use of kitchen. Located at
2611 Bristol St. Call PI. 7401.
Walter Brown, owner.
FOR RENT: 1 large 3-room un
furnished apartment. Priced
right for the right family.
Owner will accept children if
they are under good control
Call Ha. 0800.
Some people can’t wait until
April to make fools of themselves.
See in'
with Dolor** Calvin
New York City (CNS) HERNAN
With one great actor in the family
already, Juano Hernandez is proud
to add his handsome son Juan
Jose, who will soon be 18 .. Juan
Johe has arrived in Hollywood for
••Take A Giant Step” which will
be produced by Hetch-Hill-Lancas
ter, the terrific trio which pro
duced "Marty” and “The Bachelor
party.This is their first inter
racial theme.
A bright youth, who loves act
ing, Juan Jose has been busy all
season helping his father in the
new project—an acting studio
(The Lyceum of Dramatic Arts)
in San Juan, Puero Rico... Juan
has been coaching some fifteen
youngsters in acting... The studio,
which charges $5 er hour, special
izes in TV work—radio and films.
It’s the dream of pop Juano Hern
andez, who has long been a strug !
gler for good parts for Negroes. . |
Right now, the two are very much
interested in booming the native ;
talent of Pureto Rico—and Hern-!
andez believes in individual train-,
ing—none of this mass production
of everyone jammed into a room
while one professor takes care of
all_Hernandez believes each has
an individual problem which must1
be nourished accordingly—ao for
the five bucks, you get first class
attention_In six classrooms
with three assistants working ten
hours a day and an open air stage
for practice, the Hernandez’ espect
to produce some worthwhile ma
terial for Broadway and Holl: -
Incidentally, the screen test for
Juan Jose for his new role was
made right in their studio—and
shipped to Hollywood where he
was chosen . . And of course Pop.
went along to make sure his son
did o.k.
As an added note Hernandez has
reason to be extra proud: his
studio was recently given govern
ment aid in the form of subsidi
zing the cost operation—which
means the school is well on i’j
tc tremendous growth... We’re
expecting bigger things than ever
from the actor whose current film,
“Something of Value” is playing
around the nation...
• • • •
The .Qu Bux Ean in their
famous sheet regalia, finally bunt
ed out and paraded in front of
the Florida Theatre in Jackson
ville, Florida in direct protest a
gainst “Island In The Sun” and
their two interracial romances .,
The billing headlined Joan Fon
taine and Joan Collins—with no
mention of Belafonte or Dandridge
or any of the other stars.In
Urge type on the marquee were
the words: “It happened in the
West Indies" m if this excused
the plot., The Ean frightened
some but many went on into the
movie* as if they didn’t exist
No violence from any of the
southern theatres showing tins pk
ture has been reported
The critics have spread the wel
come mat everywhere for “Simply
Heavenly", Langston H u g h e s’
play made into musical-they
seem to think the sexy, all-Negru
cast play which did 44 perform
ances off-Broadway will make a
great hit as a legit at the 48th St.
Playhouse ... .Most of the cast
, are amateurs or should we say pro
fessional hopefuls—and all with
a determination to make “Simply
Heavenly” a great success....
Nat King Cole is not worried
over losing his spot which com
petes with the $64,000 Question
(and we must remind you, his ra
ting was very very good for this
position now that his bosses a
spot earlier in the evening.. Nat’s
show is definitely a test case—
and every effort is being pushed
behind it to succeed with a spon
sor—for if it fails—than a gre?t
deal of hope for the Negro in TV
on his own will fail with it....
Cape Cod, popularized more-so
from the song, is becoming a real
vacation land for Negroes... .We
feel for Ella Fitzgerald: after
searching for the “right man” for
so long and just when she thought
she’d found him.. . .up comes a
cruel blow and he's off to jail....
which means she could hardly re
main an esteemed public figure if
she accepted him now....
Gale Agency sad over the death
of one of their former employees,
Leroy Hall, who for sometme was
a sort of “home road-manager” to
the company, and a friend to all
the long line of Gale stars. Hall,
at 60, died of a heart attack in
Philadelphia where he had re
tired_One who enjoyed talk
ing of “the good ole days,’ Hall
could reminiae back to days of
Florence Mills with authentic da
ta. .. .He was with one of his pals,
the late Dusty Fletcher (a Gale
star just a few days before Dusty
died in Harlem Hospital... .As a
trusted employee of the company.
Hall many times drove Cadillacs
for Sarah Vaughn cross-country to
meet her on tour—flew into
troubled areas to resume one
night stands, talked with pouting
stars to iron out manager-artist
relations_With Ella Fitzgerald,
Erskine Hawkins, the Ink Spots,
Lucky Millinder and many, many
others—he was one they could al
ways rely on for almost anything,
even the attraction bookers from
coast to coast depended on Hall
for their advance material and all
elae which went for making a pro
motion successful . . A great lead
I er, Hall ever seemed his sge nor
did he slow up in work until he
was finally forced to retire.
Even then, he could never forget
the “good ole days”.
Sum the attack on Maureen
O’Hara in Hollywood, the rest of
the 100 or more stars who have
been subpeoned to appear are
“quaking in their boots'"_but
it seems our little miss Dorothy
Dendridge is completely unafraid
Whether they 11 sir her story pro
Trapped on a swarming sector
of Long Island where the back
wash of Suburia blurs into the
edge of New York City, the West
Side Tennis Club at ..Forest Hills
is a green refuge from the crowd
ed reality about it. Outside Its
high fences, the Long Island Raii
Road rattles on its rounds and
ordinary citizens endure the twice
1 daily war of commuting. Insidi
the club, the polite plunk of
tennis balls, the whisper of sneak
ers on trim grass courts, the tinn
le of ice in frost-beaded glassef
still recall the long-gone white
flannel age of the courts. There,
next week, a lanky jumping jack
of a girl who grew up in the slums
of Harlem will play tennis. She
may not belong to any of the
clubs that run the tournament,
but this year the tournament be
longs to her. Behind Althea Gib
son, women's tennis curves off
into mediocrity; without her, the
U. S. Lawn Tennis Association
would not have much of a show.
It was a different story when
Althea made her Forest Hills de
but in 1950, the first Negro ever
to be invited to the U..S.L.T.A's
national championships. For a
few days. Althea was too good to
be true. The tricky turf courts
of ♦’■adition seemed to hold no
surprises for the girl who had
started out playing paddle tennis
on the streets. She was well on
her way to a second-round victory
over third-seeded Louise Brough
when rain stopped the match.
While the grass dried, Althea had
time to think-and to worry.
Next day, Louise Brough brushed
her aside with ease.
After seven years of trying,
Althea Gibson has yet to win the
national singles title. As a Ne
gro, she is still only a tolerate i
stranger in Forest Hills locker
rooms, still has no official stand
ing in the U.S.L.T.A. But now
none of that matters. For JJiat
Gibson girl has finally whipped
the one opponent that could keep
her down; her own self-doubt an*
defensive truculence. At 30, an
age when most athletics have
eased over to the far slope of theL*
careers, Althea has begun the
last, steep climb.
Sent abroad by the State De
part men t in 1955 as an athlete
ambassador, Althea made friends
and won tournaments from Naples
to New Delhi. In Paris last year,
she won the French champion
ship, her first big-time title. At
Wimbledon, where the heady tra
ditions of genteel sport stretch
back beyond any at Forest Hills,
her new-found confidence carried
her all the way to the quarter,
finals before she faltered. This
year even Wimbledon succumbed
and Althea came home a queen,
owner of tennis’ brightest crown.
Lean, tall and wcil-muscled (5
ft. 10H, 144 lbs.) Althea Gibson
is not the most graceful figure on
the courts, and her frame is not
the most stylish. She is apt id
flail with more than the usual
frenzy, and she often relies on
"auxiliary shots’’ (e.g., the chop
and slice.) But her tennis has a
champion s unmistakable power
and drive. Says Tony Trabert:
"She hits the ball hard and plays
'like a man. She runs and covers
better than any ol the other wom
en.’’ Says Promoter Jack Kramer,
who eventually would like to gat
Althea into the pro ranks: “She
has the best chance to be a chantp
in the manner of Alice Marble
that I’ve seen.”
or con is not known yet—but we
certainly hope nothing is said or
done to blacken her name profess
ionally -We have few success
ful actresses with the many assests
of Miss Dandridge and we feel It
is a crying shame that careers of
people who have struggled a life
time to achieve can and will be
torn down overnight— whether
malicious gossm be true or false—
it is still a same that Hollywood
be pressurized in this manner....
We should remember that many
of these stars are idols of children
and how disheartening it is for
them to read these lurid stories of
their alledged off-stage lives.
We should build, not destroy,,,.
we think Hollywood should act
in a body and ban such saboteurs
from their industry... .It takes
billions of dollars and good will
to buld one star to real success—
it is not for us to judge them and
bring them down.... They have
earned their success the hard
way.,.. .No matter how these
trials turn out, a certain amount
of respect and loyalty to the stars
will definitely be lost... Even if
they are proven completely inno
cent, the thought, the idea and the
doubt are all still there—planted
deeply into the mind* of the pub
lic.It will take another billion
in publicity to re-build each star..,
To many, it will be the ruin_A
Negro star, of whom we have so
few, just cannot afford it...
“Land Beyond The River” a play
about integration in the south, be
gins a tour, laying Chicago and!
Detroit under the sponsorship of
the United Automobile Workers..
It did three months at an off
Rroadway theatre and the cast is
very excited about the winter tour.
They would like to next play the
southern area.
Uphill Career. When Althea
left for Wimbledon in May, only
three close friends were at the
airport to wish her luck. When
she returend a winner, Idlewild
was awash with people. Countless
acquaintances suddenly remem
bered how they had helped her
in the past, and crowded close to
share her success. The big city,
which had offered Althea's par
ents a cramped railroad flat ia
which to raise their children, hon
ored her with a ticker-tape par
ade. And people breathlessly
wanted to know how it had felt
to shake hands with Queen Eliza
beth at Wimbledon and what they
had said to each other (The
Queen: “It was a very enjoyable
match, but you must have been
very hot on the court." Althea: "I
hope it wasn't as hot in the royal
During a lunch given her by
New York’s Mayor Wagner at the
Waldorf, Althea managed to make
a speech. "God grant that I wear
this crown 1 won with dignity.'
-she said. “I just can't describe
the joy in my heart.” But she was
also learning the rough side of
being on top. “No matter what
accomplishments you make," she
says, “somebody helps you. Peo
pie saw me going up there, and
now they want to ride on the
wagon. Whenever I hear anyone
call me 'Champ.' I think there’s
something behind it.'
Though she is near the top of
a remarkable uphill career, sus
picion still often lowers over the
champ’s warm, infrequent smile.
It is only half an hour by subway
from Harlem to Forest Hills, anC
in many ways Althea is still close
to home.
Fun, Fun, Fun. Althea Gibson
was only one year old in 1928
when her parents decided that
Manhattan’s swarming West 143rd
Street offered more opportunity
than their cotton-poor farm in Sil
ver S. C., (in New York, her fath
er went to work in a garage.) The
Gibsons' block between Lenox and
Seventh Avenues was a play
street, and in summer the whne
lines for paddle tennis and shuf
fleboard slid out over the baking
ward o na basketball tea mcalled
kids. An instructor-supervisor
sent up by the Police Athletic
League divided his time as the
situation deman/fed—part coach
and part friendly cop.
Althea’s sister Millie (she has
three sisters and a brother) re
calls: "Althea was out in the
street all the time. We used to
have to drag her back into the
house. When other girls were
putting on lipstick, she was play
ing stickball. When she got a
whipping, she never pried. She
just stood there and .took it.’’ At
P.S. 136, Altheas was a chronic
j truant; she played hookey and
played softball with the boys in
Central Park. She also played for
ward o na basketball team called
"The Mysterious Five," which
practiced at the 134th Street Boys
Club and scheduled as many si
fowr games a week with local in
dustrial clubs. “I just wanted to
play, play, play,” says Althea
"My mother would send me out
with money for bread and I'd be
out from morning to dark—and
not bring home the bread. 1 had
fun, fun, fun! ’
Now that the world has bright
ened for her, Harlem’s harsh out
lines occasionally soften for the
reminiscent tournament traveler,
“I remember you could get fish
and chips for 15c and soda at 5c a
quart. And there were sweet po
tatoes—we called them 'mickeys'
—that we cooked at a fire over
milk crates. We’d climb over the
fence to a playground and we’d
swing way up. two on a swing.
And we’d sneak in the movies. It
there was any poverty, I wasn't
aware of it How could you think
of it when you could get soda for
five cents?”
Chock Full o’ Guts. By 1941,
when she was 13, Althea was
ready to graduate from paddle
tennis. The PAL instructor that
year was an unemployed musician
named Buddy Walker, and Buddy
was impressed with the gangly
youngster's ferocious skill. He
went to a friend named Van Hou
ton (a tennk buff who liked to
boast that he was the only self
employed racket stringer in Har
lem.) bought Althea a pair of
secondhand rackets, and put her
to work practicing against the
wall of a handball court. A few
weeks later he took her uptown
to some public courts, and her
performance was pheaominal. The
other players quit their games to
watch. In her first time an a
tennis court, Althea learned the
pleasure of playing to a gallery.
By midsummer, Althea was t.i
king lessons from Fred Johnson,
a one-armed pro at the now de
funct biracial Cosmopolitan tu.
nis club. Her game, which had i
been an exercise in sheer pow»r,
began to show signs of sophistics.
Lon Now sll her life was focuscJ
on tennis. She quit school and
went to work. She was a counter
girl in a Chock Full o' Nqts shun
in lower Manhattan, a chicken
cleaner on Long Island Cl used
to have to take out the gats and
everything, but I still like chick
en % an elevaor operator in the
midtown Dixie Hotel, a packer in
a button factory, a mechanic in a
machine shop ("It was puttin'
screws in somethin’, I don’t re
member what”.) Any time work
interfered with tennis, she quit
her job.
Says Althea’s father: “I didn’t
know nothin’ about tennis, ano
that's all she was interested in.
1 got her some boxing gloves
once,” he adds wistfully. "I want
ed her to be a lady boxer.' Althea
almost flattened her father in a
practice bout, then hung up her
gloves. But ever since, she has
been driving ahead with a boxer’s
toughness and will to win.
"She could Be Something.” Al
thea had been playing tennis for
only a year when she entered,
and won, her first tournament:
the girls’ championship of the
Negro American Tennis Associa
tion’s New York State Open. That
same summer (1942) she got to
the semifinals of the A.T.A.'s na
tional championship for girls.
She lost to a buxom teenager
named Nana Davis (now Nana
Davis Vaughn), and Mrs. Vaughn
stili remembers her appalling
manners: “She was a very crude
creature. She had the idea she
was better than anyone. She
said. Who’s this Nana Davis? Let
me at her.’ When 1 beat her, she
headed right for the grandstand
Some kid had been laughing at
her and she was going to throw
him out.”
Althea saw no need to be so
ciable. She had come to play ten
nis, and she had come to win.
Anything less rasped her raw
nerves. She avoided parties and
other players; she s pent all her
time practicing and playing poker
with the ballboys.
One day when she recognized
Boxer Sugar Ray Robinson in a
Harlem bowling alley, Althc.’
went up to him and said brashly;
You’re Sugar Ray, aren t you?
Well, I can beat you.” The blunt
greeting started a fast friendship.
"Althea used to come over to our
apartment and sit on the floor, ’
says Sugar Ray’s wife, Edna Mae
“She was unhappy; she had a
gaunt build and she felt that she
was the least good-looking girl
she knew. She had insecurity and
went into herself. She used to
talk wild. I tried to make her feel
she could be something."
“Don’t Kid Me.” The trouble
was that by then Althea domina
ted Negro girls tennis, and she
was getting nowhere fast. She
shot pool and billiards, soaked
up jazz and thought of a career
as a nightclub singer or musican
(Sugar Ray bought her a saxo
phone.) Then, in thf summer of
1946, Althea moved up to the
women’s division of the Negro
A.T.A. national championships.
She was beaten in the finals by
Koumania Peters, a Tuskegee In
stitute instructor, but her tre
mendous potential as a tennis
player caught the atention of two
A.T.A. officials: Dr. Robert John
son, a general practitioner from
Lynchburg, Va., and Dr. Hubert
Eaton, a surgeon from Wilming
ton, N. C. Dr. Johnson took Althea
aside and asked bluntly: Howo
you like to play at Forest Hills
some day?
Said Althea: “Don’t kid me.”
Johnson was not kidding: he
had a plan. Dr. Eaten would take
Althea to Wilmington for thej
winter and put her through high
school; in the summer she would
travel the Negro tournament cir
cuit with the Johnsons. Her fam
ily agreed, and Eaten still re
calls Althea's arrival at the rail
road station in Wilmington:
‘There she was with Sugar Ray’s
sax in one hand and in the other
an old pastboard suitcase with
two belts tied around it. She war
wearing an old skirt; she’d never
owned a dress in her life. My wife
bought her a few dresses and tried
to make her more feminine by
getting her straight hair curled
and showing her how to use lip
First Touch of Fame. The kid
from Harlem gave the Eatons a
rough time. She hung out in a
poolroom. Her table manner
were so bad that the Eatons made
her eat in the kitchen ("she was
underfed and it took almost a year
to fill her up properly.*) At first
10-year -old Althea could not even
qualify for the freshman class In
high school. But she worked stern
ly, and she finished among the
top ten in the graduating class.
Four or five times a week, Dr.
Eaton practiced tennis with her
"I tried to show Althea how to be
a lady on the court ** he says,,
"but she was still unable to ac
cept defeat with grace. If I ran up
a 4-1 lead, she’d just quit. Anyone
who could get a lead on her could
beat her.
While she got a polishing froir,
her Southern foster parents, Al
thea continued to give a pasting
to all her tournament opponents
After her first defeat in ths
A.T.A. women's singles, she came
bark and won the title, hat won
it every year since. On the
strength of her formidable tennis.
Althea won a scholarship to Flor
ida A and M, (for Negroes) in
The latest official announcement
from Edwin Schultz, secretary of
the Nebraska State Fair, concern
ing auto racing at the fair this
year is that Bobby Grim has filed
entry for the big car racing
The Indianapolis, Indiana „poed
pilot will drive the powerful Hon
ore Offenhauser in the Septem
ber 1-2 and 5 racing dates. Al
hough classified as “the car to
beat” in 1956, the Offy was com
pletely rebuilt for the 1957 racing
(.rim also nas a tine Known as
“the man to beat" and records
bear its worthyness. He was
I.M.C.A. Champion in 1955 and
1956 and appears destined to re
peat this year barring a serious
Currently, he has a 200-point
point lead in I.M.C.A. national
championship point standings.
In a recent race, Grim really
cut the “Bardahl Special" loose.
He had a near record with the
fastest time in time trials, won
the first heat, set a record in the
three-mile trophy dash and com
pleted the evening by zooming
home well in front of a tough
field in the felture. This is a
feat that occurs often to the hand
some Grim. 4 »
Here. Grim will be attempting
to duplicate his feat of last year
when he won all three features.
And there is good chance he will.
Six events are scheduled for
each of the racing dates. Included
are three heat races, a match race,
a consolation or Australian pur
suit event and the feature. Time
trials will be held the first day on
ly. _
Alonzo Jackson
Captain Alonzo Jackson, age
74 years, of 3221 Corby St., ex
pired Sunday August 25, 1957.
A native of Higginsville, Mo.,
he came to Omaha in 1899. Mr.
Jackson served with the force on
the Fire Department for 37 years
and retired with the rank of Cap
He is survived by 2 daughters,
Mrs. Adelc E. Smith and Madree
E. Jackson of Los Angeles, Cali
fornia; 3 sons, Alonzo Jr., of
Washington, D. C., Warren of Los
Angeles, California, and Homer of
Seattle, Washington; brother, Isi
ah Jackson; grandson, Roland L.
Smith of Los Angeles, Calif.; 1
great grandson, Roland Smith,
Jr. of Los Angeles.
Captain Jackson was preceded
in death by his wife, Mrs. Ella
Sims Jackson who. died only 12
days ago. August 10, 1957.
Funeral services were held
Wednesday August 28, 1957 at
9:30 a.m. from the Zion Baptist
Church with Rev. F. C. WilUams
officiating. Interment was at For
est Lawn Cemetery.
Pallbearers were timbers of
the Fire Department, Harry Spce
se, Thomas Scott, Ed Martin, Lt.
Kay Hudson and Capt. Clarence
Myers Mrothcrs Funeral Ser
Anger is only one letter short
of danger.
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I months ft Q ^
Aldens Sales Grow
Twice Industry Pace
.Aldons, Inc. Increased bpth malt
order antj.retail store sales during
1956 to pijyk the-hundred million
dollar mark for the first time in
company history, R. W. Jackson,
president, disclosed in his annual
report to stockholders.
Record sales
and earnings
during the past
year climaxed
ten years ol
increase at a
rate of growth
almost double
that of the in*
du* try, Jackson
K. W. Jarltson pointed out.
Since the baae yean 1947-1649
Aldens sales have increased
28.8% as compared with an in
dustry increase of only 14 9% ac
cording to the president's report.
Increased customer service
through “will-call” stores, where
shoppers can order and receive
■merchandise, and telephone of
fices where customers can order
for home delivery were cited as
major reasons 'or the increase.
Further service expansion by
opening catalogue order units in
supermarkets is planned for test
ing in 1957, Jackson said/ It!
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