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About The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19?? | View Entire Issue (Nov. 19, 1932)
_ Omaba. Nebraska. Saturday, Novpmbpr 19. 1932._ Patre 3_
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♦ EDITORIALS! ♦ [
- - ■ ■ .—■ ' ■ - ' - ■■ - 1 " ■ -
A NEW DEAL
Once more we have turned our thoughts to the
dawn of a new day. We have hinged our hopes onto a
better understanding and a re-adjustment of the economic
and social world.
The people have given themselves into the hands
of the Democratic party with a new confidence intrusted.
We do not believe this system of life is built up by
a destructive force or that we must be subjected to the
evil forces of jealousy and prejudice. We must wipe out
these scattered threads of disorder to enjoy the finer
things of life.
The hope of the American people is that the new
head.- of thi> government will not forget to be guided by
the high principles of a fair deal to all American citizens.
Federal Home Loan
• x (Continued from last week)
^oi the purpose of influencing in any way the ac
tion of a Federal Home Loan Bank or the board upon any
application, advance, discount, purchase, or repurchase
agreement, or loan, under this Act, or any extension there
of b\ renewal, deferment, or action or otherwise, or the
acv ptance, release, or subititution of security therefor,
uali lv punished by a fine of not more than $5,000, or by
imprisonment for not more than two years, or both.
(b) Whoever (1) falsely makes, forges, or counter
feit." *;ny note, debenture, bond, or other obligation, or
Coupon, in imitation of or purporting to be a note, deben
ture, bond, or other obligation, or coupon, issued by a Fed
eral Home Loan Bank; or (2> passes, utters, or publishes
or atten pts i<> pass, utter, or publish, any false, forged, or|
counterfeit note, debenture, bond, or other obligation, or t
coupon, purporting to have been Issued by a Federal
Home L mn Bank, knowing the same to be false, forged,
or counterfeited; or (3) falsely alters any note, debenture j
bond, or other obligation, or coupon, issued or purporting!
to l i»et*n issued by a Federal Home Loan Bank; oi |
(4» [ .y utters, or publishes, or atempts to pass, utter,
or publish, as true any falsely altered or spurious note,!
debenture, bond, or other obligation, or coupon, issued or;
pur) ■ rting to have been issued by a Federal Home Loan
Bank, knowing the same to be falsely altered or spurious
vanished by a fine of not more than $10,000, or by j
imm Ison men t for not more than five years, or both. _ l
io) "Whoever, being connected in any capacity with
tl, rd or a Federal Home Loan Bank, (1) embezzles,
absiravis, purloins, or willfully misapplies, any moneys,
fun ;.", securities, or other things of value, whether be- j
hsnying to it or pledged or otherwise intrusted to it; or
<2 a ith intent to defraud the board or any Federal Home
Loan Bank, or any other body politic or corporate, or any
Individual, or to deceive any officer, auditor, or examin
ers o; the board or a Federal Home Loan Bank, makes j
any false entry in any book, report, or statement of or to
the board of a Federal Home Loan Bfmk, or, without be
ing duly authorized, draws any order or issues, puts
forth, or assigns any note, debenture, bond, or other obli
gation, or draft, mortgage, judgement, or decree thereof,
Stall be punished by a fine of not more than $10,000, or
bv imprisonment for not more than five years, or both.
(d) It shall be unlawful for any individual, partner
ship, association, or corporation (1) which is not a Fed
eral Home Loan Bank to use the words “Federal Home
LtTan Bank,” or a combination of the word “Federal”
with any of such words, as a name or a part of a name
under w hich he or it shall do business (except in the case
0f a name under which business is being done at the time
of the" enactment of — (Continued next week.)
Hillside Presbyterian Church,
30th and Ohio Sts.,
All members and friends of the,
Hillside Church are asked to be pres
ent on Sunday morning, November
17th. It will be “Thanksgiving Sun
day” with us, and although there are
a lot of things which we do not have,
there are a lot of things for which
we can be thankful. The Pastor
shall speak on “A Thanksgiving Mes_
sage”, and the choir will sing spec
The Young people’s society with
Mr. Ollie Lewis, president will meet j
at 6 o’clock this week instead of 7
o’clock as usual. Last Sunday was
a “great day” at Hillside. The choir
sang “And God said let the Earth”,
a West Indian Arrthem composed by
Simper, the Pastor’s subject was,
“Heaven’s Three Greatest Wonders.”;
1. “Many whom we thought would be
there will not be there,” 2., “Many
whom we thought would not be there
will be there”, and 3., “Those who get
there will be surprised to find them
You are always welcome at Hill
Zion Baptist Church
2215 Grant Street,
Rev. C. C. Harper, Pastor,
Rev. J. R. Young, Ass’t.
Irving Greene, Reporter.
Sunday School, 9:30 a. m. H. L.
The Services are still booming with
the spiritual fire brought on by the
revival service. Rev. J. R. Young
brought a very touching message at
the morning service. Hymnals were
rendered by the senior choir. Mrs.
Bessie Kirby Pres., Mrs. A. W. Ander
BYPU. will be conducted by Group
No. 3, Mr. Brings, Captain, Mr. Lan
drum, Pres. Miss Con Brown, Sec’y.
The Union will be visited by the
State President, Mr. Davis. Let
everyone be out on time, there will
be a surprise for all.
Rev. J. R. Young brought a won
derful message at the night service.
Benediction by Rev. Fort. Hymnals
by Senior Choir.
Visitors for the day were Mrs.
Pauline Steele of Shreveport, la. Mr.,
md Mrs. Davis of Omaha. Mrs. J.
W. Scott. Sr., Mrs J. W. Scott, Sr
Mrs. .T. W Scott, Jr., of Omaha.
The Style Review and musical un
der the auspices of the Imperial
Choir and the usher Board this Tues i
day night. November 22 1932. at Zion
Baptist Church, everybody is welcome
Pleasant. C,r«3en Baptist Church
Elder I. W. Stevenson, Pastor
Last. Week’s Jtb or. I
Sunday, November t'>, 1932. The
Church was glad to see our t a-tor i - •
Cummuhion at 11:30 p. rn.
J he Bh PL s. 0 p. m w-as web at
. prided. At 7 p m. a Memn1, :il er.
' ' was held r M,s. Ann- Header
, M./Unu- D .vonv’'. Condolence•
® 8 hy IT:.--. M McIntosh and 7’
C- per f>e -.cnns_ Bo?tic md H - git.
e . 8 P. m. Service by Elder Steven-'
m Stib ect, “Morning by L:;:;e"_1
■' * xt- .Tohn 21:1 T9. j
S' *!•’: Xuvi i .?r- 13. 1932. f>; -p 1
1 '. Sunday ; "itool. Clares
1 • • McDor f j* :?«)•<
* • • r.- <. r a..’-tided c:2«r.- :*•.
u. , M L< : ‘e Key-?. i
It: ’ a. m Service by the Pit?;: -
-object. -'Oil. Jerusalem, Jerusalem";
Text. Mathew 37. chapter 23.
3 n. m. A shoe rally u-; held nr.i
• rhe autn'cea of the Beacons,
was very successful. The prog-a >
rendered was good. Preacher Why
rn delivered the sermon from tie
'i' h I’-alm. A duet was -er lered by
Mi*. Kd’-.-ird aid Mk. Ruth McDcn ;
• ’ " s T” "-art Green’s Choir '
surging better every Sunday. 8:30 j
f- m. A wonderful sermon was given
7 i itors are welcome to our services.}
Stnyerrson. Pastor, Mrs. King,
Cleric. Mrs. Lottie Keys, Reporter. 1
Christ Temple Church,
2t>fh and Burdette St.,
O. J. Burckhardt, Pastor,
Mrs. Verda Gordon, reporter.
The pastor preached at 11 a. m.
on Eliezer going after a bride for
his master’s son.
Mrs. Mitchell had a very good
BYPU. and at 8 p. m. Elder J. W.
Goodwin brought us a great message
and we all enjoyed it. We will have j
regular services Sunday. Pastor will
preach at 11 a. m. and we will have
good preaching Sunday night. So
Be sure and come and worship with
; us. The Standard Bearers met at
Mr. and Mrs. Stafford’s Monday
night and reported a fine meeting.
In the absence of the President Mrs.
Givson, Mrs. Gordon the vice Pres.,
held the chair. The Standard Bear
ers are made up of a fine class of
young and middle aged people who
4 ... .
are really doing something for hu
Salem Baptist Church.
22nd and Seward Sts.,
Rev. F. S. Goodlett. Acting Pastor
Mr, Wm. Cooper, Reporter
P. S. The Revival is on and with a
very fine attendance at 22nd and
Seward Sts. Rev. W. C. Simmons
arrived Sunday after having been de
layed for a week on account of the
death of his mother. However Praise
service has been going on for a week
and a half. His 11 a. m. subject Wit
nesses Acts 1 and 8. 8:00 p. m.
Subject “God’s Word will Stand For.
ever”—1st Peter 1-23-25. Rev. Sim
mons demonstrated to the packed
house his ability to rightly divide the
word of truth. We are asking the
sister Churches to take their places in
the pulpit-chair and meet the noon
day praise services daily and help
make this the greatest Revival in
Omaha. It will continue until
Come and bring a sinner with you.
Omaha All Nations Pentecostal
Church, 22nd and Grace Sts.,
Elder J, E. Greenfield, Pastor.
Sunday 11 a. m. preaching. 1:30
p. m. Sunday School. 3 p. m. Saints
meeting. 8 p. m. preaching,
Tuesday 8 p. m. Prayer meeting.
Thursday 2 p. m. Tarrying meeting
and Bible study.
Thursday 8 p. m. Mission Band.
The services of the Church are fill,
ed with the presence of the Lord.
Many blessings have been received
as the Saints and Church are observ
ing a fourteen days sacrifice denial,
having laid their all on the Alter.
Baskets will be distributed among the
needy of the Church and worthy poor
of the community Thanksgiving in
the name of the Lord. A spirit-fill
ed program will be given at the
Church Thanksgiving night at eight
o’clock under auspices of Mission
Band, Sister Ashley, President. The
public invited to all of our services.
\ ou are welcome. Come where your I
soul will be fed with the Gospel.
( leaves Temple CME. Church,
25th and IXecatur Sts.,
Kev. J. C. Clay, Pastor.
I he Sabbath was observed in the
al old fashioned style at the church
f - emiliness.” Rev. Clay occup
't-> he pulpit and delivered two verv
Our Junior Choir made its first
ut appearance, furnishing spirit.,
als in ; truly inimitable manner.
Our S unday School is gaining
ground: having a large membership
f <’ld and young. We are proud of
our trained instructors. Some of
whom held certificates in Religious
Kbit- ut nn.
O'- ] rward Step Club is living
'it* • name. Wre have a fine
, r young people organized into
lb s ciufe. The club has a great 1
many talented persons in its roll of
A1! of our groups are working in |
■?ace and harmony, with one goal in
■tv. \\ . extend a general invit- i
■'it’on to everybody. You are wel- J
me at all times.
Kev. J. C. Clay, Pastor,
.Alice E. Hunter, Reporter, j
Befhel Baptist Church, j
29) ft and T Sts.. !
Rev. J. H. Jackson. Pastor.
During the month of November our
pastor has planned some very inter-'
f discussion:, for friends and
members of our church. The entire *
i":nth will be spent nl Group meet,
mgs, discuss'ng, “The Home and:
Practical Religion ” The discussions j
an on 1he F -t Sunday evening I
J < o’clock, with Mrs. 'Herbert Wit
~r”3 speaking to the women of _h
church on. “Happy Home Life”, an<:
Dr. S. B. Northcross spoke to
men on. “The Physiology of a Suc
cessful Marriage” The Young Peo-'
pie had as their sneaker Mr. Dale !
Riddle, formerly of Nebraska Univer
- cy, who gave a book review on'
Shakespeare’s “Othello”, Each of
these group meetings proved to be ,
On last Sunday evening these group
meetings were continued with Miss
Gertrude Lucas speaking to the wom
en on, “Negro Women and Their
Contribution to the Wot1<L” and Dr.
Herbert Wiggins speaking to the
men on, “How to Live Long Lives of
Usefulness”. All who heard each of
these speakers were greatly helped.
Next Sunday evening, November
20, at 7 o’clock. Mrs. J. S. Williams!
of the Presbyterian Church, will speak
to the women and the men will have
a symposium conducted by Dr. Her.
bert Wiggins and Dr. S. B. North
cross. After the group meetings,
which closes at 8 o’clock, the entire
congregation will re.assemble in the
church auditorium and the Rev. J. S.
Williams, R^stor of Hillside Presby
terian Church, will be the speaker.
He will give to us some Observations
from Abroad as relating to the Spir
Our pastor wi]l close'these discus
sions on the Fourth Sunday evening
in this month with a special address.
Watch for announcement of the sub_
ject. The closing session of these
discussions, which is the Fourth Sun
day evening, is being sponsored by
the Youn>? Married People of the
Church. Mrs. Addie Morrow, chair
You and your friends are most cor
dially invited to attend all of these
by Dr. A. G. Bearer
Eli—The Derelict Father
(The Literary Service Bureau)
Text: Because his sons made them
selves vile, and he restrained them
not—I Sam. 3:13.
The Lord called the child Samuel
while he was living in the house of
Eli, the priest. When, on the advice
of Eli, this child answered, “speak
Lord, they servant heareth”; Jehovah
made known His designs against Eli’s
house, giving as a reason, “Because
his sons made themselves vile, and he
did not restrain them.”
Here are set forth parental res.
ponsibility and penalty for failing to
use restraint for the good of one’s
children. Regret and remorse are
phases of the penalty derelict parents
r"v for indulgence in this respect.
Added to these are the heartaches
caused by grief over penalties paid
by wayward children. AH fathers
would do well to consider Eli's mis
take and the sad results to his child,
ren and to the father.
Believing Evil Concerning Others
(The Literery Service Bureau)
Although excessive credence may
cause disappointment and sometimes
serious loss, the happiest people in
the world are those who have faith
in their fellows and refuse to believe
every report of evil concerning oth
ers. Scandlemongers are ever at
work, and there are weak, suspicious
souls who are inclined to believe
their evil reports concerning their
neighbors. They accept as “gospel
truth*’ every malicious, evil report—
and they suffer for their folly.
The effect of yielding to this in
clination is to make one suspicious of
his neighbors, even of his friends; to
cause loss of confidence and conse
quent disappointment and sorrow; it
is to cause bitterness of spirit and ul
timate loss of faith in humanity.
This unfortunate habit is not ac
quired at once. Its progress is grad
ual and its effect cumulative and
disastrous. Finding himself becom
ing addicted to this habit one should
wage battle against it and fight un
compromisingly for mastery He
must master it or be mastered by it.
And he will be happy or miserable
accordingly as he wins or loses in the
struggle. One had better hold on to
his faith and be disappointed, at tim
es, than to lose faith in his fellow,
THESE HUSBANDS OF OURS
by Madam “X”
Mistreating the In-Laws
(Next week: “Some Wives and
Others” by Mr. “X”)
If a man does not want his wife’s
relatives to live with him he should
frankly ray so and not agree and
then mistreat them. And. if they
are visiting him. though they may net
conduct themselves Just as he would
like, at a:! times he should remem
ber that thej are her kin folk, and
for her sake, if for no other reason,
he should treat them courteously.
More, they are guests in his house,
• d he . hinild be too much of a gentle
• a : ) be discourteous to persons In
Ms own no use. Much trouble ha
been caused by such actions and man4.
; -> • 'bm . ha 1 n kille J ;a V
• v. Would a >: n he v Iting ft
" Fe co iii brent his kin folk?
Woio.d he? Ask him!
, - - y
PRISONS and PRISONERS |
by Clifford C. Mitchell
(j - o
A prison in a nearby state has re
• > received considerable public
i y because of the many unusual re
quests it has received from univers
-y sLudenis desiring to use some of
tire prison facilities as a “conven.
ience'’ while pursuing their collego
In other words they wanted to eat
and sleep in the prison and attend the
university during the day time. The
combination of “hard times” and eag
erness to acquire scholastic learning,
cause these students to seek shelter
within a prison. Of course, the re
quests were denied.
What a lesson there is to be gained
out of the above circumstances! Es
pecially so to the prisoners in this
particular prison where every en
couragement and facility is offered
whereby each prisoner might devote
a portion of his time to some worth
wh:le study, either in the regular
school system or in special courses
No doubt, at some time or other,
we all have heard remarks made by
some would.be “wise guys” 1;o the ef
fect—“I didn’t come to prison to
learn anything. I came to do time.”
But that mental type of a person
wouldn’t accomplish much even at a
university with all expenses paid and
every comfort provided for.
Fortunately, however, the senti
ment as above expressed is obliter
ating itself by direct contrast with
the many who can see in their pres
ent circumstances an opportunity to
acquire an unlimited education at no
expense other than a personal urge
and effort in mastering their studies.
Those who are fortunate in having
a little money or who are earning a
r^ular monthly pittance and have
the desire to study special corres
pondence courses may do so at no ex
pense whatever other than the nom.
inal cost of the course.
If there are any prisoners who do
not appreciate the opportunity that
is theirs to benefit themselves then
they should think of those young
men in the free world who were so
bent on acquiring an education that
they were willing to install themsel
!ves in a Prison just so they could at
—J il..' i
And likely as not if they knew of
the many opportunities that the
prisoners right here in our own pris
on have for acquiring scohlastic
training the students might even
have been willing to become a pris
oner in reality rather than to be de.
ni«d the privilege of finishing their
We would not suggest that anyone
attempt to enter prison merely foT
“convenience” but we would suggest
to those already in prison and to
those who are forced to come to pris.
on that they utilize every available
moment in the furtherance of some
study and on a subject that will in
crease their knowledge and useful
Apart from the practical benefit
of acquiring such learning it will
help any prisoner to do his “time”.
The mere act of concentrating on
some subject will lessen the worries,
troubles, disappointments and griev
ances that might otherwise become an
obsession to the prisoner.
A sincere hankering after benefic
ial knowledge will keep the mind of
the prisoner off of subjects, schemes
and plots that cause not only a de
terioration of the mental faculties
but many physical discomforts and
The wise man, in prison, is not the
one who knows so much that he does,
not care to utilize his time to learn
m<#e, but the one who takes advan
tage of his spare time by seeking and
acquiring additional knowledge.
NEGROES NAMED TO SERVE ON
MARYLAND JURY PANELS
Baltimore, Md., (CNS) As the re
sult of the recent decision of the
Court of Appeals of this State in
granting a new trial to Euel Lee (Or
phan Jones), six Negroes were sel
ected as petit jurors here this week.
The decision of the court of Appeals
based on the ground that Negroes had
been unconstitutionally excluded from
the jury before when he was tried
has revolutionized the drawing of
Saturday, October 15, six Negroes
were selected as petit jurors when
•Judge Eugene O’Dunne picked seven
jury panels of twenty-five men each
to serve during a three week term,
beginning Octobr 24.
Although sixteen Negroes were a.
mong the 400 persons summoned to
appear before the jury judge, the
others were not required to serve, as
a sufficient number of jurors were
declared eligible before their names
Of the Negroes selected five have
been assigned to serve in the Super.
>t, three under Judge Joseph N
Elman and two under Judge Walter I
Dawkins. The other has been assign
'd to serve in the City Court under
Jud,7e George A. Solter.
This drawing of jurors was the
third for the fall term of court, which
opened September 13. In the second
drawing four Negroes were selected
as jurors. It was the first time the
\. .• I
| Prepared to take out. Also |
f American and Chinese Dishes t
: KING YUEN CAFE j
? 20101/i N, 24th St. JA. 8576 \
I Open from 2 P. M. to .3 A. M. •
1-,, r 1TlrTT.T..1ItT-..>
! ONE HORSE
W. L PARSLEY, Propr.
Phone WEb. 0567
I 2851 GRANT St.
names of Negroes had been placed
in the jury wheel for drawing since
Their inclusion resulted from a de
cision of the Court of Appeals, grant
ing a new trial to Euel Lee, Negro
convicted of murder, on the ground
that Negroes had been unconstitu.
tionally excluded from the jury be.
fore which he was tried.
The credit for this change of pro.
cedure in the courts of the State
who successfully contested the case
must go to the I. L. D. attorneys
before the high court.
Firemen Rescue Man From Narrow
Ledge Amid Cheers Of White
Washington—(CNS)—Trapped on a
fifth-story of an apartment house
here, last week, Wilford Holman was
in a tough spot until he was finally
rescued by firemen. Holman was en
gaged in removing awnings from the
building when a small french window
swung forward, imprisoning him on
the narrow ledge.
Efforts of several persons to res
cue him proved futile and after an
hour had elapsed a «all was put in for
the fire department, which responded
and hoisted a ladder assisting the
man to the ground. Agroup of spec
tators at a football game which was
being played between two white
schools forgot the game and cheered
the firemen as the colored man reach
ed the ground safely.
WILL BRING A BUYER
cZt our 91 atne
The Omaha Guide
for Job Printing
Four Best v
Fall Shades— * * \
Taupe mist, Hazebeige, Nomad,
HERE’S A NEW LOW PRICE
FOR THE MUCH TALKED
Pure silk from top to toe and
knit wtih a special lock stitch
that is positively guaranteed
not to run.
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