Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19?? | View Entire Issue (March 18, 1933)
I SENTENCE SERMONS A XT X" V "■ f XT T X' X. A | t SENTENCE SERMONS
I. While it pays to be honest you /\ \ # 1 I J I . |V I I A A | ■ . 3. The ^eat Chin* question, as seen
often are a long time collecting A* I I I I \l I I I |—T in most of our homes, is, “Who will
2. The man who makes a fool out of / \ I V J I | J I ^1 J \ I wash the dishes?”
nimM-lf always claims someone else 4 Everything has good points. Taking
ii. •, » r% /• P * * a breath for a long kiss de
vvith Kay or •junsnine veiopes a girl’s iungS.
PACK 4_ Omaha, Nebraska, Saturday, March 18,1933.
TO GIVE WAFFLE BREAKFAST
The beautiful home of Mrs. Minnie
Mason at 2636 Parker St., will be the i
scene of a dainty waffle breakfast to
be given Tuesday. March 21st for the
benefit of the Conference Claim of
Bethel A.ME. Church. The public is
cordially invited to attend.
A musical program will be given in
connection with the affair. Tickets
30c Mrs. Frances Holloway, pres.
Mrs. Leslie Denton, Sec’y
Tha Auxiliary of Theodore Roose.!
velt Post No. 30, American Legion,!
met on March 7, 1933, at the home
of Mrs. Caasie Scott, 1506 North 28th
St. A very pleasant meeting was
held, and fn response to the member
ship drive which is now in progress,
several new members were taken and
some of the present members paid
their 1933 dues. Plans were also
made for a tea to be held in the near
future After a pleasant social hour
the meeting adjourned to meet at the
BUEHLER BROS, i
“Our Service la Supreme”
: : 24*8 Cuming St. 212 N. 16th St.
24th A Lake St. 4903 S. 24th St.
618 W. Broadway, Co. Bluffs
POT ROAST, lb. 5‘ic
CHOK E VEAL
ROAST, lb. 6*c
Shoulder Roast, lb. . 4‘»c
BEEF RIBS, lb.3*c
PURE LARD, lb. 4 *c
CUDAHY'S SLICED CHOICE
BACON. 5 lb. box 29c
HAMBt RGER AND PORK £. ,\
SAISO.E, Pound "C»
Hft 'tails, pig HOCKS, FT !
VEAL BREASTS, lb. ... OC
Bacon Squares, lb. 6‘jc
BUTTER, lb. lfi'*c
MILK, 6 jrans_j
;; Red Star Coffee, lb. 17^c
SUGAR, 10 lbs. 43c
1(H) lbs. .$4.29
STRICTLY FRESH i!
EGGS, dozen .... .9'ic
ORANGES, per doz. 11c j
—Rates 10 & 15c—
Prompt, Courteous, Efficient
1812 North 24th St.
(In Economy Tailor Shop)
WILLARD W. CHUE, Prop.
“Jost a Little Reminder”
GLENN W. OLSON
for CITY COMMISSIONER 1
Primaries April 4, 1933
Election May 2, 1933 '
( Political Adv.)
...•=* ■■■ ~ ' ...
24th & Lake St.
home of Mrs. Perkins, 2909 North
25th St. on Tuesday, March 21st. Ev
eryone interested in joining the Aux
iliary will please call Mrs. H. L.
Preston, JA. 6545 Mrs. Wm. Perkins
Pres., Mrs. H. L. Preston, Cor, Sec’y,
Mrs. Nettie Newby, who has been
seriously ill at the Lord Lister Hos
pital, was moved to her home, 2612
Burdette St., last week and is still
Mrs. Amanda Williams of 2856
Binney St., is home from the hospital
and doing fine.
COME OUT and boost your
Favorite Band, at the Annual Music
ian’s Hop, March 27th, at Dream
“Y” PLAYERS TO PRESENT TWO
ONE ACT PLAYS
Paul Green’s “Rider of Dreams” an
“All Gummed Up” will be presented
at the Zion Baptist Church, Thursday
March 23rd at 8:15 p. m. The cast
for “The Rider of Dreams” includes
Alvin Wilkes, Fannie Lu Levison,
Henry Thomas and James Dotson.
The cast for “All Gummed Up” includ
es Vera Chandler, Ruth Gale Grif
fith, Charles Dickerson, Eugene Mur
rey, and Bill Peebles. Miss Helen
Lolien, Community Play House Dir
ector, is coaching this group.
Woodson Center Trio will furnish
music for the Vesper Service on Sun
day afternoon, March 19th.
EDUCATION COMMITTEE SPON.
SORS GUEST SPEAKER
Mr. Frank Crosthwait, editor and
member of the socialist party, was
the guest of the College Club at the
Urban League, Monday afternoon.
Mrs. Alyce Wilson, Chairman.
Mr. Crosthwait also . spoke over
KOIL and addressed about 700 per
sons at the Elks Hall, Monday even
THE ALAIN LOCKE STUDY CLUB
The Alain Locke Study Club will
meet Sunday afternoon at the resi
dence of Mrs. Edgar Camper, 2843
Mrs. Charlotte Crawford will give
a book review. L. L. McVay, pres.
EUREKA TWENTY CLUB
The Eureka Twenty Club met at
the home of Mr and Mrs. Phillips,
3036 Emmett St. The meeting was
opened by some interesting com
ments from the former secretary,
Mr. J. Davis. After business, the
meeting was closed with a solo,
“Please”, sang b}| Miss E. Daniels,
rhe club was served by the host and
Bridge was played, Mrs. W. Penn
md Mr. S. Phillips winning first
prize. Miss E. Daniels and Mr. C.
Lester, booby. Mr. P. Adkins, Pres.,
Mrs. J. Phillips, reporter.__
HAPPY HOUR BRIDGE CLUB
Miss R. McRaven was hostess to
he Happy Hour Bridge Club at her
lome 4308 Patrick St,, Thursday ev
ening, March 9th.
There was a very brief business
liscussion. Mrs. S. Smith became a
nember of the club. The rest of the
svening was spent at bridge and other
social activities. Beautiful prizes
were awarded Mr. Clifford Brown and
Mrs. G. Selectman for the highest
scores of the evening.
A very pleasing buffet luncheon
was prepared by the hostess. The de
lightful visitor, Miss Inez Battles,
gave an excellent rendition of several
of the popular song hits of today and
yesterday including, “Harlem Moon”,
and “I Love You Truly”. F. J. Mc
Donald was also a visitor.
A great time is expected when Mrs.
Napier entertains next Thursday
AT STANDARD GARAGE
2620 CUMING ST.
Simplicity Marks Striking Styles •m
In New Daytime and Evening Frocks
Once again simplicity marks the
spring and summer styles.
As If recognizing the demands of the
outdoor season, fashion authorities
have seen to it chat women's new
fashions are along lines that make
them as easy to take care ol as the;
are becoming to their wearers
The new cotton sports frock of waffle
weave shown here can be cleansed tor
Instance, in less than Hire minutes in
any household washing machine, and
pressed ready for wear again m scarce
ly more time Its simplicity makes it
becoming to almost anyone rhe bodice
tucks and the contrasting sash and the
scarf, slip'-ea under the shoulders and
revealed again on the upper arms, give
Look ai this formal dance frock Of
embroidered novelty pique, it has un
usual charm, and yet it can oe tossed
into the family washing machine with
the rest of the week’s garments and
linens. The checked design, the bias
panel back and the removable cape are
outstanding. The stiff sash with its
huge bow and interesting back detail
lends a striking final touch.
Dressing well offers no problems of
economy or care with such clothes as
these in the washer-equipped home.
Such simple summer designs are in
creasingly popular for almost 9.000.000
lornes have electrical washers, and half
i the farm homes have power washers ot
j one kind or another The numbers are
i ncreasing steadily, because more wom
en every year learn how easy it is to
obtain a washer, and how easy and yet
' how economical It thus becomes to en
Jov the wearing of such attractive
, clothes as these.
night, March 16th,"1933. See you thei
H. H. B. Club reporter.
THE PRIMROSE SOCIAL CLUB
The Primrose Social Club convene)
at Mrs. Redd’s, 1806 North 28th St,
Wednesday, March 8th.
Four visitors who were present
participated for the weekly progres
sive whist prizes.
The prizes were won by Mrs. Leal
er, first, Mr. Laverett. second am
Mrs. Cooper, booby.
The next meeting will be at 2861
Corby St. Sarah Bradley, reporter
Frances Redd, pres.
The Church Improvement Club of St
The Church Improvement Club o:
St. Benedicts met at the home o:
Mrs. Sessum, 2608 Wirt St., Thurs
day evening. The plans were outlinec
for the activities of the club and o:
the Lenten season. There was a gooc
The club adjourned to meet nexi
with Mrs. Anderson at 2867 Maph
St., Thursday evening, Mabel Fields
pres. Dilbert Murray, reporter.
THE BOOK LOVERS’ CLUB
The Book Lovers’ Club of th«
Northside Y met Tuesday, March
14th. Those interested please reg
ister before April 11th. L. Gordon,
chairman, Jamie Norman, secretary.
THE COLORED PROGRESSIVE
The Colored Progressive Club to
hold meeting Monday night at 8
o’clock at 2010 North North 24th St.
Refreshments will be served.
YOU WILL HEAR Your favorite
Songs, played in many different
arrangements at the Musician’s
Stomp; March 27, at Dreamland Hall.
Husband Poor—Wife Tempted, Clean
Life Best Way to Serve Children Say
“Get Thee Behind Me, Satin”
(for advice, wmite to Maxie Miller
care of Literary Service Bureau, 516
Minnesota Avenue, Kansas City, Kan
For personal reply send self-addres.
sed, stamped envelope.) ,
(The Literary Service Bureau)
I have a good husband but he is a
poor manager so we are always ir
need. We have four children and 1
can’t go out and help make a living,
A man who loved me before I was max
ried says he loves me yet and he
wants to give me money and things
for my children. I know what he
i means and sometimes I am tempted
to take his help and pay the price,
just to get things for my children.
What do you say?—
1 —Tempted Mother.
, Tempted Mother: Better say to
yourself “Yield not to temptation.”
, You’d be playing with fire. Your
. husband might find it out and wreck
would follow, and the disgrace would
. do your children more harm than the
[ “things would be worth”. Say “Get
thee behind me, Satan.” The best ser
I vice you can render your children is
; to keep your own life clean for their
WHEN A WOMAN LOVES A MAN
; by R. A. ADAMS
(The Literary Service Bureau)
[ Not long ago the Negro journals
carried the pathetic story of a colored
woman who made the greatest sacri
fice to save the life of the man she
loved. A murder had been commit
ted. This man was accused. They
had “a strong case against him,” and
he was facing the electric chair. The
woman knew he was innocent, or any
way, she decided to save his life—
and she did.
She was married and the mother of
two children. She was from a res
pectable family. Of course she loved
her children, and of course she had j
at least regard for the father of her
children who was always kind to her,
in spite of her weakness. She knew
she would humiliate this husband and
place a stigma on her children. She
knew she would become an outcast
from her own comfortable home; but
the life of the man she loved was in
danger. And she did as women of
all ages have done, sacrificed herself.
So to save his life, this married worn
an and mother went on the stand and
swore that at the very hour the mur
der was committed she and this man
were together, in a clandestine love
meeting, and in a house generally
known to be used for such purposes.
The jury believed her and the life
was saved. Yes, she owed much to
her husband, and to her children. Of
course, she wil be condemned. But
we must admire and praise her loyal
ty; her sacrifice; her abandon; all for
love. And it is hoped that this man
will appreciate and never forget. This
“When a woman loves a man,
As a woman only, can,
There’s naught she will not do,
To prove her love is true.
Thus the story ever ran—
When a woman loved a man.”
by A. B. MANN
(The Literary Service Bureau)
Perhaps little thought is given to
the tasks, the perils and the sacrific
es those who keep the nations clean.
The laundry “does the clothes” of
all classes. There are. consumptive
syphilitics, cancer victims and suffer
ers from many contagious, and infect
ious diseases The men who “collect
laundry”, those who assort and mark
the articles and those who run the
washers are in constant and immin
ent peril from germs, millions of
which lurk in clothing of unfortunate
victims of diseases Every moment
in contact with these articles is a
moment of serious danger.
We put on our clothes and feel
proud, but we seldom consider that
many persons risked their lives to
make this possible and that unmeas
ured credit is due them.
Perhaps, some day some bard will
write “Epics of the Washer Woman”.
But as it is now, these sacrificing ser
vants of men are confined to the list
of unsung heroes
by Videtta Ish
( The Literary Service Bureau)
Some years ago I read a story en
titled “Cruel Kindness.” It was the
story of an indulgent mother and the
tragic end of the only daughter who
was indulged by this mother. If
indulgence is kindness, it is surely
cruel kindness—and destructive kind
“I just cannot deny my child any
thing she. wants,” means foolish in
dulgence Children often want what
is not best for them. Even grown
people make this mistake. It is the
duty of parents to deny their child
ren things which are harmful.
I am thinking now of a mother of
that kind. We whose parents were
strict and economical envied this girl.
She had nice clothes, tasty lunches to
I take to school, and money to spend.
She was permitted to go out quite
I often, to visit all the other girls, and
to spend nights away from home.
When her mother was warned to be
more careful she became angry and
resented the interference. Well, it was
the old, old story. The girl went
wrong and the mother’s heart was
broken. I heard her tell my mother,
“I wish. I’d had good sense to hold
a reign on my daughter as you did.”
But she did not—and her life was
darkened by the fall of her daughter.
Well, I am determined that I shall not
be guilty of showing cruel kindness
to my own children.
Typewriting, Criticism, Correction,
Revision. Sermons, Addresses and
Special Articles Supplied.
WE HAVE A PLAN TO PUBLISH
BOOKS BY NEGRO AUTHORS
The L. S. Bureau
516 Minnesota Avenue
Kansas City, Kansas
(Political Adv )‘
BACK THE “NEW DEAL” WITH
W. J. “Cap” FOYE
I OVER 40 YEARS SOUND
BUSINESS POLICIES IN
“BREAKING INTO PRINT”
by F. Fraser Bond
Professor of Journalism, Columbia
(McGraw-Hill Book Co., 330 W. 42nd
St, New York, Publishers)
Whoever is responsible for the title
of this book it must be acknowledg
ed that “Breaking Into Print" liter
ally describes its contents. Profes
sor Bond has provided an up to the
minute treatise for the amateur who
would seek his fame n ithe journal.
I c field, and in a plain, understand
able, non-technical, language.
* * *
Perhaps the bekt compliment I can
pay the text is that, more than any
Journalistic book I have studied, I
have gleaned more practical working
ideas and writing technique, which I
am putting into immediate effect in
my own work, than three years of
contrbutory experience has taught
me. In other words, the lesson learn
ed in “Breaking Into Print” will en
able me to give a greater journalistic
service to my own readers in nearly
one hundred colored papers in every
portion of America.
* * *
“Breaking Into Print” outlines
journalistic subjects from three angl.
es—the writer—the publisher and
particularly, the reader view-points.
In my own three years of humble ef
forts I have been somewhat familiar
with the first two angles, but thanks
to “Breaking Into Print”, I now more
than ever, recognize journalism from
the reader’s angle, and in this res
pect. I am deeply grateful to the Mc
Graw-Hill Book Company, for the re
view copy of this particular book.,
—Clifford C. Mitcheli.
WILL BRING A BUYER
thru the Columns
of The Guide
Typewriting, Criticism, Correction,
Revision. Sermons, Addresses and
Special Articles Supplied. We have a
Plan to Publish Books by Nejfro au
The Literary Service Bureau
516 Minnesota Avenue, Kansas City,
FIFTY NEWSBOYS TO
DELIVER The OMAHA
GUIDE TO YOUR DOOR
for Quality Laundry
and Dry Cleaning
Call Web. 1029
-SHIRTS FINISHED 8c EACH
(when finished out of family bundles)
WET WASH—THRIFTY Rough Dry Linens
—LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANERS—_
RHEUMATISM? BACKACHE? NEURALGIA?
Do you know what you are taking tor these complaint*t
L YOU OWE IT TO YOURSELF TO TRY _
A doctor’s prescription, scientifically prepared and founded on a
' nhvoician’s hospital research and experience In private Praotice.
If vour dmsrpist cannot snpplv von SEND FOR A BOX TODAY
—DO NOT DELAY—CTOVA'TABS. PO. Box 12. College 8tat.
New York City
Mall this connnn with 5ft cents /Send no stamps)
• • • • • . 9 m # , m # , # # # . # # # • #T* * * * **••*••••••••••••• • •••*••••••• •••
CLOVA-TABS. P O. Box 1*. Collesra Station. Nrw Tor* CHr Oapl X
Address ...... R.F.D. Boi ..*
Post Office ... Stats ..—
Dr. Magnus Hirschfeld, the world-known authority on Sexology
and Director of the Institute for Sexual Science of Berlin, Germany,
to help the millions of men and women who have lost or are losing
their vital physical power. In his 35 years of practice and research,
however, he realized that the weakening of man’s glands was also
responsible for other troubles: High blood pressure, hardening of
the arteries, physical exhaustion after work or exercise, dizziness,
depression, neurasthenia, etc.
All these troubles can be removed with Titus-Pearls. Numerous
cases were treated by Dr. Hirschfeld in his Berlin Institute.
L. S. (State Official; 60 years old, married) complained of
physical exhaustion, dizziness and tremors. Was easily tired. Mental
power dull and slow moving. Physical powers had been incomplete
for previous 5 years. Blood pressure too high. Given 2 Titus-Pearls
3 times a day. 2 weeks later the medical report on this man was:—
general health better, more vigor; dizziness much less and returning
ef power. Treatment continued and 2 weeks later L. S. reported
again, this time to say that all weariness ar.d exhaustion had gone;
he felt fresh and buoyant. His blood pressure had fallen, and at 60
years of age he had regained the physical power and virility that
he had known in the prime of his life.
Start regaining your youthfulness now! To-day! In 2 weeks
time you will be aware of the new, virile force within you. Send
$5.00 (cash registered or money-order) for 2 weeks treatment. C. 0. D.
Orders accepted. Write for Booklet.
To avoid mistakes please fill out the following coupon:
TEUTONIA IMPORT & EXPORT SERVICE CO., DPT. 13084
211 Fourth Avenue, New York City, N. Y.
Gentlemen: Please forward to the following address.Boxes
Titus-Pearls, for which I enclose $ .
My name is. City.
My address is. State.•'.
Powered by Open ONI