The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19??, June 10, 1933, Page 4, Image 4
SENTENCE SERMONS SENTENCE SERMONS Common or garden blisters are g I | I ~ I * |' To make men of little boys, you the kind the town man brings on 1^^ I ■ ■ I I I ■ § % I Lj have to compel them to do many with his hoe. M I ^^1 ^ W I I I I m I I 1 things that require courage. If it is a current frenzy, sidestep It is often somewhat difficult to it; don't be one of a flock of sheep. ltl\ Ray of StlflStllTlQ live UP t0 PU^*C ^P^81'088 PAGK 4 ___Omaha, Nebraska, Saturday, June 10, 1933__ JUNE MUSICALE A committee of women represent ing various local church of which Mrs T. P. Mahamitt is chairman will pres, ent*a~ b:g June Musicale at the Hill side Presbyterian Church, 30th and Ohio Sts.. Sunday, June Ibth at 8 p. m. in interest of the Community Cen ter at 22nd and Lake Sts. This music ale will he the third of the many ac tivities which these women will spon sor in their big “Kitchen Drive” for the furnishing of the Center’s kitch en. There will be singers of reputa tion heard on this program. There will be « silver offering taken. Every one welcome. The committee includes: Mesdames T. P. Mahamitt, Earl Wheeler, L. Shipmn, M. Johnson, C. Jewell, E. Campers. V. Turner. E. Pinkett, S. Stamps. F. Johnson, N. Shelton, R. Jones, H. Leland. I. Hangar. A. Gal. loway, A. Copeland, A. Bland, M. * Brown. Shackelford. and Messrs. Herman Friedlander and Charles Dic kerson. mmuaauammmmammumi&M P RESCJBXEDHONS . | 1 JOHNSON I Drug Store Our New Number. W1MII 3 1 19*4 Nol 14th 8L Omaha [ ►■* « »...»«■■* ■ » »■» for Better Gardens... Buy Your Garden Seeds in * Bulk and SAVE M%— We Carry a Complete Line of Rom Bushes. Trees, Shrubs, Grans Seed and Fertilizer. i THE OLD RELIABLE —Home Landscape Service— 924 N. 24th St. Tel. JA. 5115 ■j/i . _: “Y Notes” •Y’ COMMITTEES HOLD DELIGHT.! FI L CLOSING MEETINGS The Public Affairs Committee held a delightful picnic out at Camp Brew, ster on Thursday of last week. The committee has made interesting stud ies during the winter and has devot ed its meetin-zs to an analysis of Ne braska State Laws for Women and Workmen’s Compensation and Inter national Questions. Attorneys Edith Beckman and Hunter have assisted with the studies. The members of the committee are Miss Jennie Robinson Chairman and Mesdames lone Hang er, Charlotte Crawford. Howard Bat tles, J. H. Kerns. S. H. Dorsey, J. S. Williams, Malcolm Scott, and L. F. McIntosh. On hriday evening at the North Side “Y” members of the House com mittee and their friends held their closing social meeting. The House Committee has made itself very busy looking after the building during the past year. Members of this commit tee are Mrs. Minnie Ousley, Chair man and Mesdames Hattie Johnson, Malcolm Scott, Lorraine Shumaker, Sarah Bradley. Hattian Madison, Lil lian White, Ada Woodson, Lulu Wil liams, Irene Morton, Jane Johnson, Marie Lecoq, and L. L. McVay. The Hospitality Committee with Mrs. W'illiam Evans as chairman, has carried out a very interesting and worthwhile program during the past year. This committee closed its meet ings with a very pretty reception on Monday evening at the “Y” the re ception being a Membership Recep tion for all YWCA members and their husbands. Members of the Hos pitality Committee are Mesdames Bessie Peoples Blanche Buford, Frank Wesley. S. L. Richardson. W. P. Wade Sarah Stamps. James Bradshaw, Su sie Jones, T. C. Ross, J. H. Merritt, Rachel Woods, William Perkins, and Roberta Bailey. The Booklovers Club will hold its meeting for June at Kuntz Park at which time Miss Jennie Robinson will deview “The Good Earth!” Mrs. Ruth Gordon is President of this group. Clubs Elect New Officers At its regular meeting on Friday, evening. June 2nd, the Quack Club e lected its officers for the next year, 1933-34. The new officers are Mrs. Corrine McDaniels, President; Miss n M MBe sure to get gour Westinghouse Fan €•«« in mmd ]\T g^ >.» f see this B-inch ^ ® ” wM/ • « Oar i Ha tiny Fan Don’t go through another mummer ' I YOU can’t pick a better time than right now to buy a fan. And you can’t buy a bet ter fan than a Westinghouse. They’re made to blow cool comfort your way when the mercury climbs high. Look over our display ol Westing house Fans today. Stand in front of one of them and feel its refreshing breeze. You’ll wonder how you ever got along without one. 1 . Westinghouse Fan Nebraska Power « i Lucy Mae Stamps, Vice President; Miss Hazel Trambel, Secretary; Miss Faith Patterson, Assistant Sscretary; Mrs. Lillian Pettiford, Treasurer; and Mrs. Merriam Fowler, Reporter. The Optimists Club, Junior Hi^h School Girls, elected the following of. ficers for 1933.34 at its regular meet ing on Monday. June 5th; Ruth Gale, Griffith. President; Eva Mae Stewart Vice President; Irene Harrold, Sec’y; Thelma Dickinson, Treasurer; Inez Coulson, Sergeant at Arms; Leona Davis, Reporter; and Ada Lee Walk er. Representative to Inter-Club Council. Industrial Club Officers to Breakfast in Park The officers for last year and the new officers of the Quack Club and the officers of the Trojan Club will be the guests of Miss Rachel Taylor and Miss Albsertine Johnson at breakfast in Elmwood Park on Sun day morning. June 11th. MEMBERSHIP COMMITTEE TAK ES TRIP TO FATHER FLAN AGAN’S HOME Much credit for an enjoyable out ing at Father Flanagan’s Home on Decoration Day goes to Mesdames Victoria Turner, H. L. Anderson and Minnie Dixon. Promptly at two oclock an ensemble of cars drove from the YWCA, out to Father Flanagan’s Home. They were met by a commit tee of Visitor’s Guides made up of two boys, residents of the home. The group visited the entire plant, stop ped to see a baseball game and track meet by the boys of the home. It was a pleasure to meet the Assistant Stenographer to Father Flanagan who is a fine young Colored boy from Colorado who spoke in glowing terms of the home. The party proceeded from Father Flanagan's Home to Muny Beach where they picniced. This was the closing trip for the year. The Membership Committee has sponsored education trips through the Telephone Building, Iten Biscuit Co., Josyln Memorial, Cudahy Packing Plant, and the Douglas County Hos pital. HAY RIDE Under the direction of the General Education Committee, a car load of youngsters hay rode to Manden Park on last Friday. Baseball and other games \nd races were featured for the outing. The kiddis had such a de lightful time another Hay Ride is to be held this Friday to Riverview Park. Mrs. Thelma Hancock is Chair man of the General Education Com mittee. TROJAN ACTIVITIES A very enjoyable time was had by a group of young people who attend ed the Trojan Club’s Spring Dancing Party given at the “Y” on Thursday evenng, May 25th. This group had it? meeting for the week as a picnic for Club girls at Elmwood park on Dec oration Day. Lola Smith is president of the Club and Ella Mae Mills, Sec. retary. QUACK ACTIVITIES As a part of its contribution to the North Side “Y” this year the Quack Club is having the office in the build ing partitioned. Having no partition between the main reception room and the office makes it very difficult to work in the office when activities are being carried on in the building. The Quack Club is able to have this work done with a part of the proceeds from its Annual Style Revue. ClubS THE HAPPY HOUR BRIDGE CLUB The Happy Hour Bridge Club met at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Biddieux, 2218 North 27th Avenue. Miss Nor ma Jackson, hostess. Bridge was play ed. Mrs. C. Selectman and Mrs. Phil lips were awarded prizes for the high score of the evening. The hostess served a delightful re past. Each one declared Miss Jack son an ideal hostess. The next meeting will be at the home of Mr. Mills, 2843 Binney St. The Happy Hour Bridge Club is very busy preparing for their spring frolic to be on June 15th at Brown ell Hall. 54th and Underwood. It is Strictly Invitational. H. H. Bridge Club Reporter. EUREKA BRIDGE CLUB The Eureka Bridge Club was en. IBuy Your Bottled i Goods Ice-Cold at No 2 Extra Cost from Our ) New Electric Refriger- 4 ated Bar. » Robinson Drug Co. i —Free Delivery— 4 WE. 5000 j tertained by Mr. and Mrs. W. Penn, 1 Saturday evening, June 2nd at their home 3111 Pinkney St. The regular monthly business was transacted after which bridge was played. Mrs. Wm. Buckner and Mr. J. T. Davis were awarded first prizes. Mrs. J. Phillips and Mr W. Penn, booby. We were highly entertained by the Eureka Quartette which was quite harmonious. A lovely repast was served. Visitors were: Mr. and Mrs. S. Greenfield and Mrs. Wm. Buckneer. Meeting adjourned to meet next week at the home of Mr. J. Davis, 2118 N. 29th St. Mr. P. Adkins, Pres., Mrs. j J. Phillips, reporter. ---- JOLLY TWELVE ART CLUB Mrs. Charles Morris of 2816 Ohio St., was at home to the Jolly Twelve Art Club, Friday, June 1st. The meeting was opened by the president. After the transaction of business, the meeting was turned over to Mrs. Shirley Kennedy, chairman of the Memorial Day program which was rendered in behalf of our deceas ed members. We also wish to thank the public for our tea of last month at the “Y” which was very successful. We are looking forward to a grand time at our picnic July 13th to be given at Elmwood Park. A lovely repast was served by the hostess. The next meeting which will be the final one for the summer will be at the home of Mrs. J. Phillips, 3036 Emmett St. Mrs. Geo. Harris, Pres. STORMY WEATHER BRIDGE CLUB The stormy Weather Bridge Club was organized at the home of Mrs. Lee Bennett at 2619 Decatur St. The following were elected officers: Miss Helen Young, president; Miss Dean Crowley, secretary; Mrs. Lee Bennett treasurer, Mrs. Beulah Jones, report er; Mrs. Ester Ransom, critic; Mrs. Arzilla Bennett, sergeant at arms. Mesdames Fay Cartwright, Hazel Hanks and Letha Stublefield were al so present. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Letha Stuble field, 2211*4 Grace St. Visitors are welcome. THE MODERN PRISCILLA ART AND STUDY CLUB The Modern Priscilla Art and Study Club met at the home of Mrs. A. J. Fowler, 1805 North 25th St. The meeting was opened by our new president, Mrs. Vera Graham. After the business the names of the following persons were brought in: Mesdames Estella Arnold, Lizzie Whitlow and Viola Jones. Plans were made for a lake shore drive June 16th. Everybody is ask to go along. Our next meeting will be at the home of the president. Mrs. Vera Graham, 2509 Grant St., Wednesday June 7th at 8 p. m. All members are • sked to be present and visitors are invited. Vera Graham, pres., Mrs. Frances Cloud, reporter. THE JOLI COUR CLUB The Joli Cour Club met at the home of Mrs. B. Hunter. An enjoyable even ing was spent by all members pres ent. The club was very sorry to hear that Miss H. Crossley is sick and hop. es for her speedy recovery. Some more beautiful embroidery was brot in this week. Mrs. M. Booth and Mrs. W. Anderson received the highest praise this week. The evening of the business meet ing was spent in playing whist and bridge. Mrs. Booth winning first prize and Mrs. Brewer, the consola tion. The club adjourned to meet at the home of Mrs. Overton next time. Miss L. Britton, reporter. THE OPTIMISTIC CLUB The Optimistic Club of the YWCA, met Monday, June 5th. The election of officers was held. The outcome was as follows: Ruth Griffin, president; Eva Mae Stewart, vice-president Irene Harrold, Secretary; Thelma Dic kinson, treausurer; Leona Davis, re porter; Ada Lee Walker, inter-club council member; Inez Colsen, sereeant at arms. The club members regretted losing the old officers in particular Miss Mary Alice Willis who has served the club so faithfully as president. Miss Inez Battles is the advisor of the club. After a short talk by Miss Rachel Taylor on the coming summer pro gram the meeting was adjourned by saying the Girl Reserve Code. Von ceil Anderson, reporter. THE QUACK CLUB The Quack Club of the North Side YWCA, held the annual election of officers at their last meeting. Officers for the ensuing year are as follows: President. Mrs. Corine Me Daniels; Vice-president, Miss Lucy Mae Stamps; Secretary, Miss Hazel Tramble; Ass’t. Secretary, Miss Faith Patterson; Treasurer, Mrs. Lillian Pettiford; Reporter, Mrs. Merriam Fowler. Plans were also discussed for the annual spring party and picnic. The last meeting of the season is to be held June 9th. Mrs. Merriam Fowler, reporter. “Maxie Miller Writes* (For the Literary Service Bureau) (Note for advice write to Maxie Mil ler, care of Literary Service Bureau, 516 Minnesota Ave., Kansas City. Mo. For personal reply send self-ad dressed, stamped envelope.) MJAXJE MILLER:—I’m twenty-two and Im in love. But I don’t want to leave my mother. My boy friend is older, is in good circumstances and says he wants us to live by ourselves. He laughs and says “I’m am afraid of living with in-laws.” Mother says it is all right with her if I go or stay. Sometimes I think I’ll go; then I am inclined to let this man go rather than leave home. Wihat would you do?— —Bertha. Bertha: If I loved a man, believed he loved me. and he could take care of me, I’d not be fool enough to cast him aside. This man is right. When young people marry they’d better go to themselves. This will avoid friction and will give them a chance to gain knowledge through experience and to develop initiative and self-reliance. Marry and go. —MAXIE MILLER. CHILDREN AND CHILDREN’S DAY by R. A. ADAMS (For the Literary Service Bureau) Children’s Day involves interests and problems of children. The pro grams add exercises will have as their object the cultural development of children. This is wise because upon children depends the perpetuity of the human race. And, on the nature of this development will depend the qual ity and the utility of future civiliz ation. But, one of the unfortunate weak nesses of our present dealings with our children and their problems is that of placing the greatest stress on in tellectual development, and assigning a place of lesser importance to the ethical and spiritual phases of these activities. This needs to be corrected, because, at best, the intellectual is erratic, given to dangerous errancies, and unable to direct the course of hu man life into safe channels. Ethical enlightment is necessary to bring knowledge of human relations, obligations and responsibil'ties, and to incite behaviour consonant with these Much of the trouble in the world today is the result of failure to reco gnize these relationships and obliga tions, and to make practical applica tion thereof. Spiritual enlightment explains and stresses relationship to God and the devolving duties ensuing. Duties to God and to our fellowman affect all human behaviour. Individual and col lective peace, amity, and social pros perity are pendent upon them. These phases of human lif and activities should be taught to children at a verv 1 9 0 3 THIRTY YEARS -OF SERVICE-^ To Nation-Wide Clientele -o ACCIDENT and HEALTH INSURANCE Covering Every Sickness or Accident from First Day of Disability -WORLD INSURANCE CO. OMAHA LOAN BLDG. OMAHA, NEBR. early age and are an indispensable element of culture development These are matters worthy of consideration by parents, teachers, ministers, and all others who have to do w ith cultur. ai development of children. $3ook IRevnew “THE MERCHANT OF VENICE” The National Home Library Found ation, 1518 K Street, N. W. Washing ington. D. C. * * * No comment is necessary on the [literary content of Shakespeare’s “The Merchant of Venice”. There are however, two interesting items in connection with my reading of this particular volume. * * * Quite recently it was my privilege to be called before Michigan’s parole commission with a view of determin ing whether I should be granted a pa role or made to serve further periods of incarceration. * * * Knowing that I might have to spend hours while awaiting my turn before THE ONE Horse STORE W. L. PARSLEY. Prop. Phone Web. 05fi7 2851 Grant St. Reid-Duffy Pharmacy 24th & Lake St* Webster 0609 Free Delivery the commission I looked around my private collection of books and spied this little pocket-size edition, of Shak espeare’s drama. I recalled that years Ego in school we had to learn the lin es about ‘‘The quality of mercy is not svvained1—etc.” and inasmuch as I was seeking mercy I took this little book along to read while waiting. * * * And while no modern-day Portia’s appeared in my behalf I was fully prepared with letters from many of A meric?’s colored Portias, and by now all readers know that on June 8th I will have fully paid my pound of flesh. The second thought in connec tion with this volume is that it is one of the Jacket Library volumes and sells for only fifteen cents. —Clifford C. Mitchell MANUSCRIPTS Typewriting, Criticism, Correction, Revision. Sermons, Addresses and Special Articles Supplied. We have a Plan to Publish Books by Negro au thors. 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