The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19??, September 27, 1957, Image 1

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Vol. 38No. 28 ~ Friday, September 27, 1957 ~ _ _TOc Per Copy
Labor Needs
To Consider
Political Ends
Labor need* to be united as
never before. Assault* are being
made on labor in the capitols of
the 48 states and in Washingtor,
too, through legislation that
would not only harass, hut could
mean final extinction for labor
as we know it today.
As The Building Tradesman
views the picture, these attack*
will continue until organized la
bor builds its political fences to
the point where it can meet it*
succeeding assault with a punitive
defense.
And that defense lies in the
votes of union men, their wives
and families. The- will have to
study the issues mire deeply and
vote for candidates who are in
accord with labor’s long-range
goals.
It is the only answer to such
attacks as "right-to-work" laws,
statutes such as one now in ef
fect in Wisconsin forbidding the
use of funds by unions in politi
cal campaigns and a whole raft
of others that arc continually
springing forth from reactionary
groups.
Democrat
FillsMcCarthy
Senate Seat
The election of Democrat Wil
tiam Proxmire to fill the seat left
by the death of Republican
Sen. Joe M<x,a,Ui> of Wisconsin
is harsh comment on President
Eisenhower’s leardership. Aterf
five years in the White House,
the President and his fellow Re
publicans were unable to elect a
member of their party in a state
that is a traditional stronghold
of Republicanism. Instead their
candidate, Walter Kohler, was
trounced thoroughly.
From the outset, Mr. Eisen
however has avoided facing up to
right wing members of the COP
and has given an altogether un
inspiring performances, as Pres
dent of the greatest nation on
earth. His backing and filing on
civil rights, foreign aid, defense,
aid to education and other issue i
have robbed the slogan, “modern
Republicanism,” of any meaning
whatsoever.
Proxmire is a fine addition to
the IT. S. Senate. Supported hy
Local News
By GERALDINE MILLER
Mr. and Mrs. Speigel and
daughters, Connie and Bonnie
have just returned from a vaca
tion that took them to New Or
leans, Arkansas, and Dallas, Tex
as. Bonnie Speigel is attending
her first year at Nebraska Uni
versity.
Mr. and Mrs. Dell from Illinois
are visiting at the home of Mrs.
Iladele Jorgenson. They plan a
three week stay.
Mr. and Mrs. Pittman Foxall
are entertaining their daughter
and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Wll
liam Rogers, formerly of Dallas,
Texas, who are enroute to Roch
ester, New York. Mr. Rogers is
employed with the Eastman Ko
dak Co. and is a recent graduate
of the University of Nebraska.
Mrs. Rogers will join her husband
after a brief stay with her fam
ily. Mrs. Rogers was entertain
ed with a cocktail party at the
home of her parents.
Miss Barbara Carson and friend
Jo Ann Hansen vacationed at
Camp Carson, after which she re
turned home for the wedding ol
her brother, Mr. Jerry Canon.
He was married to Miss Marjorie
Hunter. They were married at
the Latter Day Saints Church in
Council Bluffs, Iowa. Miss Car
son, sister of the bridegroom was
the bridesmaid. Miss Carson ro
sidc£ at 139 No. 32nd Ave.
The oil reserves of Kuwait are
substantially greater than those
of the U. S.
_____
The world’s firt long film,
“The Birth of a Nation," cost
$115,000 when it was made in
1915.
all elements of organized labor
in the Badger State, he brings
a fresh liberalism with him that
has jjcfn lacking among Wiscon
sin’s Senatorial delegation since
the days of the LaPoIlettes
It is worth recalling, incident
ally, that Proxmire made his de
but on the national politico!
scene in 1952 when, as a member
of the credentials committee of
the Democratic convention, he
opposed the sealing of the Shivcr
crat delegation from Texas.
Get-out-the vote campaigns by
organized labor resulted in an es
timated 106,000 votes for Pror
inire which helped to turn hie
victor}' into a landslide
So, once again, the Wisconsin
election has proved beyond a
doubt that when union members
know whet the Issues ere, whet
the cendidetee stend for end
stend against, and then get regis
tered and go to tho polls on ■ lec
tion Day, liberal candidates will
be victorious.
Dog Pays
National Dog Week—September 22 to M-is a good time to
ask yourself how you're feeding your four-legged friend.
Which of these statements are true and which are false? *
Milk makes worms. PoUtoes cause akin rashes. Garlic elimln.
•tea intestinal parasites. Fat la poison. Raw egg white makes a
dog's coat shine. ... ..—-•
If you bit tor any, you don't
rate high as s dog nutritionist.
These statements, says Dr.
Leon F\ Whitney In his Com
plete Book of Dog Cars, "are
•11 fallacies which for yoara have
prevented people from fowling
their pete Intelligently.'*
Dr. Whitney has published 30
i books, including many on the
' wire and feeding of "man's bast
I friend." He l» founder of the
Wtntney Veterinary CUnie at
Orange, Conn., and a member of
(tbs Tola Medical School faculty.
Enter RaIIom
v A watt-nourished dog Is a
happy, healthy pot who an ni
si st infections and other diseases.
If your dog does got rick. It's
■ mood to know that veterinarian*
1 can often take cars of the
trouble with paatoUiin or Terra
my'in, hormones such aa Bter
•na, and ether modern drag*
that work aa well in pate ae
they do in human balhfa. r ,
But all tii« better If you keep
your pet healthy. And that'*
where rations come In.
Feeding Fido need not be a
complicated chore, says Dr.
Whitney: The important thin*
to remember, he advisee. is that
a dog requires a balanced diet
or protein, carbohydrate and fat,
|ust like other animals and
P*°P Wholesome Mint
No need, however, to stand
over a hot stove or work out
special menus each day. A
wholesome meal can he supplied
by prepared dog (cud with or
without family leftovers
Dr. Whitney says a dog can
digest anything you cap, and a
tot more besides.
Don't be afraid te feed your
dor milk. Cooked fish baitao
and all—la good occasionally
sad, says the veterinarian, as
are asm. rice and pouto—r*
pi v. hied U*y ais cooked ^
GET YOUR POLIO SHOTS NOW!
The National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis
Adminis'tion
Goofed on
Salk Vaccine
A report of the House Govern
m e n t Operations Committee
shows, once again, just how barf
ly the Eisenhower Administration
messed up the Salk antipolio
vaccine program. The Commit
tee criticizes what it calls unim
aginative and less-than-effoctivc
leadership by the Public Health
Service in the nationwide pro
gram.
For one thing, the Committee
reports, it found evidence of a
possible price-fixing conspiracy
In the sale of the vaccine. It says
the Health Service and the De
partment of Health. Education
and Welfare "did not exercise »
proper regard for economy and
efficiency.” Everybody remem
bers that the Administration
pledged, above ail, economy and
efficiency in government during
the political campaigns of 1052
and 1056.
In this connection, the Com
mittee points out that the Health
Service paid about twice as much
for the vaccine as did the Nation
al Foundation for Infantile Par
alysis; further that the Health
Service got no quantity discount
for buying its 1 .ill ens of dollars
worth of vaccine, made no genu
ine attempt to secure inter-com
pany competition before the
Committee started its investiga
tion into the program, and did
no try to find out the vaccine's
production cost.
The reports says the Health,
Education and Welfare Depart
ment and the Public Health Ser
vice were careless in not guard
ing against possible antitrust law
violations, and that the Justice
Department did not take effec
tive action against a possible
price conspiracy until after heat
ings by a subcommittee last Octo
ber.
Health Group
Discusses
Asian Flu
A comprehensive discussion of,
the Asiatic flu was held this noon'
Health Committee oi the Omaha
(Septemebr 24) by the Public
Chamber of Commerce and Or.
Edward Lyman, director of the
ment.
Dr, Lyman emphasized to the
Douglas County Health Depart
committee the specific control of
the disease by vaccination, 70
per cent of which is usually ef
fective. In his talk he warned
persons allergic to chicken feath-i
ers or eggs in the use of the vac
cine because of a possible violent
reaction. Quieting the fear of
widespread epidemic, the Direct
or said the attack rate is about
“10 per cent of the population
and the death rate la very, very
Inw.”
The Chamber committee also,
studied the report and reeom •!
mendatlons of the Sanitation
Committee of the "Omaha Plan."
Committee Chairman Francis
Hath called for a special commit
tee to study the sewer ict.'ip of
the Sanitation Committee’s re
port A major problem under
study wtil be the manner in
which some 933 million could
be raised to pay for the program.
Mr Hath said.
James W. Carr
James W. Carr, of 929% No.
26th Street, expired Wednesday
September 18, 1957 at a local hos
pital.
A native of Logan County, Ken
tucky, Mr. Carr came to Omaha
in 1917.
He is survived by his daughter,
Mrs. Margaret Brice of Omaha;
" sons, Harold Carr of Omaha,
and Millard Carr of Detroit,
Michigan.
Funeral services were held
Monday September 23, 1957 at
10:00 a.m. from the Myers Fun
eral Home Chapel with Rev. Roy
W. Johnson officiating assisted
by Elder James Stewart, Sr. In
terment was at Mt, Hope Ceme
tery.
Pallbearers were Messrs Wil
bur Pettis, Arthur Johnson, Rob
ert Hightower and Floyd Buck
ner.
Myers Brothers Funeral Ser
vice.
Vaccination
Is Reducing
Polio Threat
With the peak of the polio
season practically over, one big
fact becomes apparent. Over 70
million people in the country
had had at least one shot of Salk
polio vaccine by September 1,
and this summer the number of
polio cases dropped to a new
low. It is clear that the Salk
vaccine is safe and it works.
How do we know it's safe? Be
cause the U. S. government tests
this vaccine thoroughly and con
tinuously, and must approve all
that is used. How do we know
It works? Because recent medi
cal studies show that three piop
crly spaced shots of Salk vaccine
give immunity to 90 per cent of
the persons injected.
But once the summer polio sea
forget about it. They think that
polio is licked and they don't
son is over p. ople tend to
need to worry about it any more.
Nothing could be farthur from
the truth.
that, in the words of Dr. Jonas
The first thing to remember is
Salk, ‘‘Your neighbor’* vaccina
tion doesn’t protect you.” The
Salk vaccine does not “wipe out’’
the polio virus. It protects a
gainst paralysis, but the virus
remains alive and can be passed
on to other people. Unless you
yourself have been vaccinated,
you are as likely to "catch” po
lio as you were before there was
a Salk vaccine.
The second thing to remember
is that you need three shots of
vaccine: the second shot two to
six weeks after the first, the third
shot seven months after the sec
ond. Unless you get all three,
you don’t have maxium protec
tion against paralysis.
M you start thia fall, you can
be fully protected by next spring
when paralytic polio may again
become a menace to your life,
your earning capacity and your
rarcer. See your doctor about
vaccinations now for every mem
ber of your family under 40 year*
of age, beginning with the baby.
About 240 speclna of fish and
ahellfish appear on American
dinner tablea, according to the
N a t i o n al Fisheries Institute.
The#* fishery products vary aa
to content of protein, minerals
and vitamins, but ail are low to
carbohydrates
Asian Flu
Epidemic Is
Epidemic Alert
Medical and public health au
thoritics now believe that we are
almost certain to have widespread
epidemics of influenza this fall
and winter. This prediction is
based on the appearance of an
entirely new strain of Type A
influenza virus against which our
people have no specific immuni
ty, and which has already caused
widespread epidemics in several
foreign countries and localized
outbreaks in this country. This
1 new “Asian” strain of virus la
now seeded throughout the Lni
ted States.
Characteristics of the Disease
The disease caused by this
virus is characterized by its
abruptness, severity of symp
toms, shortness of duration (3 to
5 days), and low mortality rate.
Deaths that occur are usually in
the extremes of age and those
who are debilitated, and particu
larly those who have pulmonaiy
or cardiac diseases. The serious
ness of an epidemic in a com
munity is expected to arise from
the high attack rate (15 to 20
percent) occurring over a period
of 3 to 4 weeks, which can seri
ously disrupt normal community
activities and overwhelm hospi
tal and/medical facilities unless
the proper steps are taken to
minimize this situation.
Vaccina Program
A monovalent vaccine giving
good protection against Asian in
fluenza is being manufactured
in ever-increasing quantities by
si* pharmaceutical houses. The
’ widest possible use of this vac
| cine la to be encouraged in an
attempt to prevent epidemics
1 froth occurring, or to minilnize
| the impact on a community,
j There are to be no government
' restrictions or controls on the
use of the vaccine, but the phar
maceutical houses have volun
tarily agreed to an allocation
plan whereby each state will re
ceive its proportionate share of
vaccine based on its population
Nebraska receives 0.8% of the
total outpput. Vaccine is now
coming into the state in increas-1
ing quantities. It is anticipated
that the supply will be adequate
in sixty to ninety days.
During the next few weeks,
when the demand for vaccine is
expected to be greater than the
available supply, physicians are
urged to use some form of pri
ority system in the administra
tion of the vaccine. It will be de
sirable at the local level to ar
rive at this priority plan by joint
decision between the medical
profession and local community
advisory groups. A suggested
priority plan places those persons
in the community responsible
of providing medical and hospi
tal services at the head of the
list, with persons deemed essen
tial for maintaining other com
munity services second (fire, po
lice, public utilitites, communi
cation workers, etc.), and those
persons most likely to have sc
vere complications third, (Per
sons who are debilitated or have
cardiac or pulmonary diseases.)
Two precautions are to be ou
served in the use of the vaccine.
First, since it is an egg product,
persons sensitive to eggs, chick
ens, or chicken feathers, should
under no circumstances receive
vaccine, but rather should run
the risk of contracting Asian in
flurnza. Second, since it does
cause undesirable reactions in
very young infants, it is recom
mended that it not be given to
infants under 3 months of age.
For pre-school children under 3
years of age, 1/10 cc intracu
taneously or subcutaneously re
peated after an interval of one
to two weeks, is considered safe.
Children from 5 to 12 years of
age may be given % cc subcutan
eously, also repeated after an in
terval of one to two weeks. Child
ren 13 years of age and older
may receive the adult dose of 1
cc subcutaneously.
When vaccine becomes avail
able In sufficient quantities to
meet the demand and It becomes
necessary to embark on a vaccine
promotion campaign, materials
will be available to assist each
community in such a program
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'uni'njnustu ts*i» sopuis
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Elrette Smith
Elrette SmlthTof 2711 No. 28th
Avenue, expired Wednesday af
ternoon September 18, 1957 at a
local hospital.
A native of Galesburg, Illinois,
she came to Omaha in 1924 and
practiced Beauty Culture for a
bout 25 years.
She is survived by her niece,
Mrs. Erline Taylor of Omaha.
Funeral services were held
Saturday September 21, 1957 at
10:00 a.m. from the Myers Fun
eral Home Chapel with Rev. E.
T. Streeter officiating. Interment
was at Forest Lawn Cemetery.
Pallbearers were Messrs Royal
Speese, Purcell Baugh, William
Collier, Joseph Taylor, W. E.
Carter and Robert Gray.
Myers Brothers Funeral Ser
vice.
Cavein of
Ditch Kills
OdisAndrews
Odis Andrews, age 28 years,
2303 Manderson Street, suffocat
ed Monday afternoon September
23rd in a trench cave-in at Fifty
fifth Street and Ames Avenue
Mr. Andrews was trapped for an
hour when the south wall of an
The trench was being dug by
11 foot deep trench collapsed,
the U. S. Trenching Company for
side of Ames Avenue.
a private sewer line on the north
Fellow workmen struggled for
twenty minutes before they could
clear Mr. Andrews’ head from
the damp earth. Firemen admin
istered oxygen while they work
was installing wall supports. A
ed tofree him. Witnesses said he
bout four feet of earth covered
sis head.
Mr. Andrews is survived by hir
mother, Mrs. Lizzie Andrews,
Ever Green, Alabama; one broth
er, Mr. Ervin Andrews, Omaha;
six sisters, Mrs. Ola Belle Davis,
Mrs. Grade Alma Likely, Miss
Minnie Lee Andrews, Pensacola,
Florida, Miss Mary Andrews,
bcle Dove, New York City, Mrs.
Ever Green, Alabama, Mrs. Ma
Cora Lee Ammons, Omaha and a
host of other relatives.
The body is to forwarded from
the Thomas Funeral Home to
Ever Green, Alabama for servi
ces and burial in the family plot.
Heart Ass'n
Meets Here
Next Week
Local physicians have received
invitations to attend the Eighth
Annual Scientific Sessions of the
Nebraska Heart Association, Oc
tober 3r5 at Omaha.
Heart Fund Chairmen and olh
er Heart Association leaders in
this area have received invita
tions to attend the ppublic session
whieh will be held simultaneous
ly with the doctors’ meeting, Fri
day, October 4 at Sheraton-Fon
tenelle Hotel.
These lay Heart leaders and
civic club officers Friday morn
ing will tour heart research cen
ters at the Creighton and Univer
sity of Nebraska medical schools
in Omaha and receive a report
on Heart Fund-supported re
search.
The arternoon will be devoted
to the Public Education Program
of the Heart Association and will
include the previewing of several
new Heart films, with discussion
led by' heart specialists.
The Scientific Sessions will
concentrate on coronary' heart
disease, which causes heart at
tacks and strokes. Among the
latest research developments to
be reported by six nationally
recognized experts are answers
to these questions;
What new drugs con be used
safely to reduce fat clogging up
the blood vessels? Can spaced
fat feeding possibly prevent a
heart attack? How can heart fail
ure and a heart attack be detect
ed earlier? To what extent can a
heart patient work?
These questions and others
will be answered by Dr. Robert
Furnun, Heart Research Uirvcl
or, Oklahoma Research Founda
tion; Dr. Henry T Rttssek, New
York heart consultant, and Irr
Herman K. lfcllenteln. Western
Reserve University in Cleveland.
The three other speakers ere.
Dr Charles F, Wilkinson. New
York University. Dr. 0. E. Burch
Tuiane University, and Dr kiaur
Pointed Comments on the
Actions of the President in
the Little Rock Situotion
Tho following aro tho opinion* of our loadors who wish to oxpross
thoir gratitudo with tho position tho Prosidont has takon in rogards
to tho Little Rock Integration of tho Public Schools:
PRODUCTION OUTPACES
EMPLOYMENT
Here are some characteristics
of the last 10 years’ record in
production and employment that
are worth noting:
Durable goods output has risen
more than 60 per cent above its
1947-49 average with a gain of
only 13 per cent in the number
of production-line workers Soft
goods output is 30 per cent ahead
while workers number 5 per cent
les.
1 out of 5
Earned Less
Than $40 in '57
Out of every five families in
America had an income of less
than $2,000 last year, the U. £.
Census Bureau reports. And sev
en out of every 100 earned less
than $1,000.
Meantime, the cost of living
increases month after month in
this era of “Eisenhower prosper
ity.”
Miss Bryant
In Harlem
NEW YORK, NEW YORK, Sep
tember 23—A record breaking
Evangelistic Effort to increase
the 7.5 per cent of New Yorkers
with Protestant affiliation will
be launcehed here October 2,
through November 17.
Announcements of the Bible
and Health Crusade at Ephesus
Church, 123rd Street and Lenox
Avenue v/as made this v/eek by
the Reverend R T Hudson, Exe
cutive Director of the Religious
drive
Joyce Bryant, famed night club
songstress, who turned her tack
on a lucrative career to become
a Washington, D. C. Bible In
structor, will be making her first
extended New York apppcarancc
Miss Bryant will be supported by
a 250 voice choir, and will ap
pear only on weekends.
Some 400 Lay Instructors are
slated to participate in the Bihle
and Health Crusade running sev
en flights a week. Two hundred
and fifty ushers have been mo
bilized along with 150 baby sit
ters and nurses.
A team of specially trained
Clergymen will conduct a daily
morning Bible Class for mothers
Rev. Z. W. William* comment*:
We regret the circumstances
that had to be taken but under
the circumstances it was the best
for our country: I do sustain the
President in his actions. FasUir
of Morning Star Baptist Church.
Rev. J. C. Wade commented:
We would all do well to con
gratulate the Press.
The Rev. E. D. Johnton of St.
John’s Baptist Church says:
I think the President gave a
fine speech. It was to the point
and it covered everything th$f
should have been covered. And
I congratulate him on the stand
that he has taken toward t he
little crisis.
Rev. Reynolds of Pleasant
Green Church commented:
The President gave a very
elaborate speech and he said liu,
things that needed to be said and
done. We congratulate him on
his stand for right and freedom
I am sending him a telegram of
congratulations tonight.
Elder E. Holcomb of the
Church of God in Christ com
ments that the Presidents speech
was a fine speech. And it was
timely.
Elder Alonzo Crum of tho
Church of the Living God (Pillar
and Ground of Truth) Comment
ed:
The President’s speech was the
finest he had ever heard from a
leader And he is a man qualified
to do a great job
Elder Abraham Washington of
tho Church of tho Living God
comments:
The President gave a very nice
speech and if everything is car
, ried out the way he predicted
; things should turn out to be al
.7 ‘Mil i ■ tiwi .>mineo:fo
right.
Elder G. Herfih Taylor of
Sharon Sevanth Day Adventist
Church made this temment:
The President’s speech was
forthright and direct. And it ex
forthright and idrect. And it ex
pressed in my opinion,, and I
quote: The position of any true
executive who would want jus
tice to prevail. And as chief ex
cutive o fthe United States of
America he had no other choice
Rev. St. Clair Pastor of Mount
Moriah Baptist Churdi comments:
The President gave a very fine
talk. And the things that he sug
i gested be done, were the things
that needed tp be done.
The Rev. I. Parker of Allen
Chapel A.M.E. Church remark*
that the President made a very
appropriate address and that hi*
actions were justified when he
sent troops to Arkansas in order
to uphold the law of the United
States.
What Others Say
CATSKILL, N. Y., ENTERPRISE: "Statistics are working in favor
of older employees in industry and the premise that they are less
productive is being continually disapproved. The Industrial Bulletin,
published by the New York State Dept, of Labor, opines that ‘output
man-hours show little significant variation among age groups.’ The
magazine gives figures to show that older workers have a better at
tendance record than younger employees and that older workers have
fewer accidents on the job. Hiring older workers is good sound busi
ness practice. Their expeirence gained through the years is indispens
able."
HARMONY, MINN., NEWS: “To train children at home, it’s
necessary for both the parents and children to spend some time there.”
LAKE CITY, IOWA, GRAPHIC: "The federal government owns
billions of dollars worth of... businesses that arc not paying any
taxes. It takes our tax dollars to keep them operating. Theae
should be sold and applied to our public debt ... Six to ten billions
in taxes could be saved in this manner.
LINDSBORG. KAN., NEWS-RECORD: "Anza Amen Lema, whose
home is in Tanganyika, East Africa... .is attending Bethany Collaga,
Lenta told me that one of the greatest problems in hit country waa
to make his people believe that a government could be operated the
way oura is, in the United States. That is. that everyone can taka a
stand on government operation, can vote for the individuals, in our
free elections, can criticize our governmental operations if they
are not in agreement what our law makers are doing. These things,
he stated, are difficult to get across to his people and it is hia belief
j that our government is going to have to make a definite effort to gal
these things acroas to the peoplea of many foreign countries if we are
to hold the spread of Communism " ,
NOBWAlX COWN. HOUR: “In IOT7. the first federal regulatory
j agency in this country waa set up with the establishment of the Inter
stale Commerce Commiasion to regulate the railroads In the 70
years since-there are... no fewer than 115 leaser bodies with
authority to make rules and regulations, investigate complaints end
judge the findings They are rightly called quMi-judicai agencies ...
It is now the personification of big government.”
I ' ' * -