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About The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19?? | View Entire Issue (Jan. 28, 1933)
ft -.. ■" •■■■' " "' ' ~;
by John Benj. Horton, Jr.
v; . . -
WELL FOLKS !
If an inhabit,
ant fn»m Mar*
might visit this
planet and pick
up one of our
itan dailies, be
mold not resist Johnny Horton
the conclusion that Uncle Sam is go
ing to enter millenial Hiss when
HEEK comes back to us. for, accord- i
ing to -’Ur ‘WET* friends, those mount
ing taxes will immediately demount;
work will be plentiful; salaries will
advance; breadine* will disappear;
the farmers wil grow quite wealthy;
flaming youth will grow pious and
decourou* criminal classes will seek
the 'straight and narrow path’; boot
eggers will join the WTCU. and rack- ,
rU-crs might occupy the front pews
in the tabernacles of our land.
Every day, our ‘WET’ friends pic
ture that almost everything that man
kind has ever longed for and dream
ed of, and all that idealists and pro
phets have envisioned, will become a :
reality when once again the good old
BEER schooners come sailing across
Mighty fine spirit to have on this
question, ain't it folks?
ROGERS, THE JOURNALIST RE.
TURNS FROM ABROAD
New York City, (CNS) James A.
Rogers, the journalist and foreign
correspondent of weekly papers thru
oat the United States returned on the
S. S. Champlain last week from an
extended stay in Europe. While a.
broad he toured Spain and Portugal,
but made his residence in Paris.
Mr. Rogers states that he has gath
ered much valuable material for his
contemplated book “Black Gods and
Celebrities.” The book is scheduled
to be published next fall by the As
sociated Publishers, Washington, D.
C„ and will contain much of the ma
terial on the lives of at least 100
great men and women of Negro des
Mr Rogers promises to reveal in
this publication several astounding
facts in connection with the a num
ber world famous characters.
gasolines are EITHER high
test or high anti-knock.
Most gasolines are NEITHER
high test or high anti-knock.
Skelly Gasoline is BOTH high
test and high anti-knock and
tailor made for each state at
No Extra Cost.
24th & 20th & J
Ohio Izard |
will be Awarded
to the Person
Sending in the
OPEN HOUSE WEEK
-BEING SPONSORED by
The Housewives’ League
and Race Merchants
WATCH THIS SPACE NEXT WEEK FOR
Note: Slogan Must Not be more than 3 Words
■' ■" .*. -..... ..— . 1 - ■ - ■ ~ ‘
Missionaries Return to Moody
For 27th Founder’s Week Meet
Photos show main auditorium of Moody Bible Institute, Chicago, scene of the 27th
annual Founder's Week conference to be held Feb. 5-9, 1933. In right back
ground is seen the women’s building on the roof of which is one of radio towers
of station WMBI. (Insert) the Rev. James M. Gray, D. D„ LL. D., president of
Moody Liole Institute.
Hundreds of alumni, former students
and friends of the Moody Bible Insti
tute. Chicago, are expected to gather
there for the 27th annual Pounder s
Week conference commemorating the
memory of the late Dwight L Moody
.nternatlounlly known evangelist. The
gathering will be held during the i
period of Feb 5-9 1933. with each day
designated as of some special impor- j
Between twenty-five and thirty
ipeakers. some of them ol world-wide ;
'aine. will address the scores ol meet- i
ngs to be held during the conference |
Among others are the Rev William !
Lamb, famous author and lecturei on j
prophecy. Sydney. Australia, the Rev j
William Evans Ph D. nationally
tnown Bible expositor. Los Angeles
-allf.; Prof John E. Kulzenga. D. D .
«rho holds the chair of apologetics In
3rtneeton Th°olcz1cal seminary, and
the Rev George W Rhoad from far
away Abyssinia In Africa.
Memories of D. L. Moody will be re
called by several Chicago ministers, in
cluding the Rev Howard C. Pulton.
D D.. the Rev Harry J Hager, the Rev
Carlisle L. Hubbard. D D.. and the Rev
William McCarrell. On following days
sessions will be held at 8:30 A. M„ 2
P M. and 7:30 P M.. when there will
be expositions of holy scriptures, in
terpretations of prophecy, defense of
the1 faith, wonders of missions fields
and an alumni home-coming celebra
Opening day and a Bible Institute's
day. on which presidents of six of the
larger institutes of the country will
attend, and Missionary day are ex
pected to be the highlights of the con
clave. Scores of Moody-trained mis
sionaries will return for a symposium,
coming from every civilized and un
civilised of the wn-1d.
| “PINEAPPLE OF PERFECTION”
o.... ■ .. .. ..
The American salad Is perhaps our m
greatest contribution to the culinary sa
art of the world! ta
The French may have originated it; T
the English may have adopted It for ai
their own. But America glorified It! fc
Salads In this country may he whole ai
meals In themselves, they may be mere d<
accents to a meal; they may be lunch
eon. or buffet supper all in one.
But of all salads in the American
cook-book, there is none more fasci
nating, more readily adapted to every
service, than the fruit salad. The
basis of the proper fruit salad is pine- sc
apple—canned pineapple which in ad- fs
dition to its delicate, subtly provoca- , si
tive flavor Is now known to have' w
definite health values In Its mineral ! tc
and vitamin content and its power to C
aid digestion. , u
Starting with canned pineapple, al - ! »
ost any inspired hostess can create a
lad fit for the epicures of the Bridge
ble in less time than it takes to tell.
ie recipe for one of the greatest—
id simplest of all American salads
Hows. Simplicity Itself In the prep
atlon, It Is sheer genius when It is
Hawaiian Salad a L'Americaino
1 large grapefruit
Sliced canned pineapple
Bing cherries t canned >
"Philadelphia” Cream Cheese
On crisp whole leaves of lettuce place
ctions of grapefruit, in flower-petal
shion. On these place two whole
ices of canned pineaple Garmsn
th whole, seeded Bing cherries, ana
p th"& whole with "Philadelphia*
cam Cheese run through a pastry
lie. French dressing may he served
tb this salad.
)R. EMMETT J. SCOTT TO EULO
GIZE JULIUS ROSENWALD AT
YMCA. MEMORIAL SERVICES
Washington, (CNS) Dr. Emmett J.
>cott, secretary of Howard Univers
ty, and members of the National
’ouncil YMCA. is scheduled to make
he principal address at a public
neeting sponsored by the Twelfth St.
branch YMCA. to be held Sunday Feb
■uary 7, a the “Y” building.
ro DETERMINE CORRECT
NUMBER OF LYNCHINGS IN *32
Washington (CNS) An effort is to
>e made to have the NAACP., the
ruskegee Institute, and the ILD. au
ihorities get together on the correct
lumber of lynchings for 1932. Tuske
*ee reports 8, NAACP. 11, and ILD.
some 30 o'dd.
Fi Used To Be From Pins To Brides
fa&ut Now It’s False Teeth Via Mail •
_ • -1 I
. ■ — 4
Beautiful Madeline Stout Shows Dental Authorities Chart and the New Impre slag
Material Used in Getting False Teeth by Mail.
CHICAGO—To the*lnfinite variety of
objects that may be secured by mall,
ranging from packets of pins to brides
Edence has added false teeth. Dr. L. M.
Maas, chief of stall of the Chicago
Dentists' clinic, announced In an ad
dress before a conference of dental
Exhaustive experimental work and
widespread tests carried on for several
years have proved the prae-.ca'~;iity of
this innovation in dental science. Dr.
A newly perfected composition lor
taking impressions of the gum. a eng
with a scientifically worked out chart
of all types of faces, permits the
patient to secure whole or partial eets
of teeth by mall. Just as easily as he
F-ow orders c.1.7 of hundreds of other
| items via the same route, the rpeakn
1 asserted. Dr. Maas told the gatl.erin
l that the new development is a boo
especially to residents of small ccn,
munities and agricultural areas.
“Many inventions and Innovations
he stated, "are born under the stres
of economic pressure, and' this de
velopment falls into that catcgoij
The health and facial appearance ;
tens of thousands of people is adverse
ly affected by the loss of many cr k'
of their teeth, and their financial io
ability to replace them. Dental sclent
has now solved their problem.
“It is only a matter of time bcfo*»
cental establishments in all parts s
the country will make the scrvlsi
available to the masses of Tar-da,>r
distressed people in need of thl
“THE COMMON SENSE CONCEP.
TION OF THE RACE PROBLEM”
by Raphael P. Powell
181 West 135th Street
<. New York City
* * * *
The author, Raphael P. Powell, sent
me his little forty-eight page essay
as one of my many Christmas gifts
last December. Apparently, Mr.
Powell wrote this treatise while liv
ing in Boston in the year 1927 and it
♦as then published by the Square
Deal-Chronicle Publishing Company,
publishers of the Boston Chronicle.
* * *
First describing what “common
sense” really is, the author then ap
plies that “common sense” to the A
merican race problem and in so doing
he cives us a telescope view of the
trials and tribulations that the Am
erican Negro has undergone.
Nat only does the author present
■ “Our Service Is Supreme’’
IK 2408 Cuming St. 212 N. 16th St.
B 24th & Lake St. 4903 S. 24th St.
lyi 618 W; Broadway, Co, Bluffs
i| SPECIALS for SATURDAY
■ PIG PORK LOIN
1 Roast lb. 4ic
M CHOICE BEEF
I Pot Roast lb.7c
J CHOICE ROUND or SWISS
■ Steak, lb. 15c
13 SNOUTS. FEET\ 4 r
H EARS, and LIVER lb../*^
M PURE LARD, ■?/_
■ BEEF HEARTS. H Q
gd PIG TAILS, per lb... ^
I SUNLIGHT OLEO
. Margerine, 3 lbs. 25c
■ FRESH COUNTRY
his conception of the propagandized
method of the whites in holding the
blacks in subjugation but he also
points out many weaknesses of the
blacks themselves in failing to unite
and work together cooperatively for
the good of the race.
• * * '
He refers specifically to some of
o<ur national associations and sug
gests methods by which, in his opin
ion, they can accomplish more by unit
ing their efforts instead of fighting
each other. He also emphasizes their
good and weak points and appeals
strongly for the cooperation of tha
race laymen. Practically his entire
j Call j
[ Web. 5000 j
J FOR REAL DRUG j
5 STORE SERVICE J
Office Phone: WE. 0213 i'
I Res. Phone: WE. 4409
Ray Lawrence Williams I
ATTORNEY AT LAW
> Room 200 Sf4th & Lake Sts. «j
* Tuchman Bldg. Omaha, Neb. *
1 JOHNSON g
| Drug Store f
Our -New Number, WE-0998 g
'! 1904 No. 24th St. Omaha |
“Be Sure—Drink IDEAL”
IDEAL Bottling Co.
1808 N. 20th St. WE. 3043
Read The Guide
theme is as applicable, if not more
so, in 1933 as in 1927 when he wrote
Clifford C. Mitchell.
by R. A. Adams
(The Literary Service Bureau)
In regard to their children, parents
are foolish in many ways. Perhaps ■
they are most foolish in the matter
of unnecessary expenditures which
leave them destitute. Often they
spend on the grownup children, in or
der that they may have luxuries, and
on their grandchildren, prompted by
desire to have them outshine others.
And an doing this oftentimes they
leave themselves destitute.
' During the earlier years, when
children are growing up, they are
helpless and parents must make sac
rifices.^ For the education of their
children they must also deny themseL
ves. But when these children have
grown up, are self-supporting, it is
consummate folly for parents to con
tinue these sacrifices, and to deny
themselves to give their grandchild
ren advantage over other children
ren of the neighborhood.
The wise thing would be for these
parents to make provision for old age
so that they shall not be dependent,
and will not suffer. Few children
may be depended upon to provide for
their parents in the same spirit and
to the same extent as those parents
did for them; so it would be the wis
est thing for parents to provide for
themselves, when old age and decrep.
titude shall come.
by A. B. Mann
(The Literary Service Bureau)
Being clumsy may be natural, but
it is unfortunate and at least embar
rassing. Because people are not so
much inclined to make allowance for
this fault, the clumsy fellow will find
himself often in embarrassing situ
ations. The reason many are “hard
boiled” in this respect is that lout
ishness is curable, there inexcusable.
Some of the manifestations are,
BELIEVED IN THE
POWER OF WANT-ADS
■pODAT. M to G~rfr
* Hhml the rami method of aceurtu* a
router, a borer, aa amp Urea or th* aa«U
factory aarwer to any other “Want" ka la
“(In public notice" of THAT wane and
the moat economical medium of |hh| the
public notice of YOHI wanta ta the *«ea
Ad auction of thU ampapn I
stepping on people’s toes; buinping
into others on the street; spilling cof
fee or dropping food, at the tables;
dropping and breaking articles; knock
ing over furniture and injuring it; us
ing awkward gestures; stumbling and
falling; and there are many other
disagreeable forms of loutishness.
Since by use of care and vigilance
these habits can be overcome, or at
least greatly modified, it is weak and
fool'sh to surrender to them, to the
injury of others, and the discredit of
the unfortunate victim. A lout is a
very unfortunate fellow. Say friend
I wouldn’t be a lout.
^CLASSIFIED ADS- •
Modem Room for Rent. Near both
carlines, reasonable. Call WE. 2778.
3 Room Apartment and 1 Room
Kitchenette. Phone WE. 3707.
Neatly furnished Room for Rent Web.
4162. Use of Kitchen.
Furnished apartment t&r rent. Call
after 3 P. M. We. 6524
FOR RENT—Kitchenette Apt. — 1
Single Room, AT. 7356.
24th & Lake St.
Tires and Tubes
Redick Tower Garage
15th and Harney
ARE YOU CRITICAL ABOUT
YOUR LAUNDRY WORK?
of Course You Are.
Try Our Semi Flat at 6c per Pound
with Shirts Finished at 8c each
Edholm & Sherman
—LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANING
2401 North 24th St __WEbster 6055
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