Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19?? | View Entire Issue (Aug. 12, 1933)
Bethel Baptist Church
25»th sad T. Streets
Rr» J H Jackson, Pastor
Mr* J t Collins, Reporter
Sunday was an exceedingly warm
day but ** did not hinder our services
The Sunday School was well attend.
e»i T*i norning worship began at
11 r<Mi o'clock In the absence of our
Pastor, the services were conducted
b l. ir Preston, who is in the
t ft,.- fc:.« health His subject was
“Bearing the Mark of Jesus ” Gal
«:17 T >* was a very interesting and
Tfc* -.enir.g service was of great
inter*ft Rev Mr Preston preached
a *.pet a enaon on “Heredity of Sour
Grape* ” This message was of special
inter* to young parents Rev
Prestar made it clear that instead of
pareet* wondering now what is to
become of this young generation, that
problem should have been solved be.
font the-e boys and girls ever seen
the light of day
You are always welcome to wor.
ship with us at the Bethel Baptist
had more faith than Moses.
In the evening Rev McDonald i
brought to as a splendid sermon. The I
choir rendered special spiritual
The clubs that have been working
toward the conference claims made
partial reports Sunday. The contest
is named after the different railroads
in the country. The Burlington R.
R headed by Mrs Lula Williams
and Mrs Mary Brown were in the
lead Sunday. Don't forgte the For_
ward Step Club breakfast, August 13
at the Church
St. John's A. M. E. Church
22nd and Willis Avenue
Rev. L. P. Bryant, Pastor
Services at St John are growing
more and more interesting each Sun.
day Rev Bryant preached at the
morning service last Sunday and.
Rev Thomas Rucker in the evening. |
We are pleased to hear of the fine
report brought to us by the meTrBers
of our churdh who went to Kansas
City last week to the branch of Con.
fere nee of the Women’s Mite Mis.
sionary Society of Nebraska.Kansas
Conference It is quite interesting to
note that eaoh member of the group
from Omaha was elected to some of.
fice Those who attended the confer,
ence from St John and the officers
elected were as follows: Rev. L P
Bryant; Mrs Effi Bryant, pastor’s
wife, first vice.president; Mrs.
Annie M Kennedy, secretary trea.
surer of Young Peoples’ branch, and
Mrs W. 3. Metcalfe and Mrs. Anna
Burton were elected on the executive
St. Benedict Human Catholic Church
2423 Gra* Street*.
Father Italy. Pastor
ML C. Arhackle. Reporter
TV-. - Sunday being the 10th Sun.
day after Pentecostal the Epistle is
found in First Corinthians 12:2.11.
The Holy Gospel of St. Luke 18.9.14.
Last Friday being the first Friday of
the month Mass was offered up as
usual at 7:30 A. M. One would be
surprised to know the large attend,
anre ol our people that are Catholic.
Our people are waking up to the fact
that Christ instituted a church, and
as it is quoted in the scriptares,
"Christ, spoke unto his Apostles "Go
Yo therefore into the world and
preach and teach the Gospel to all
Nation* as I have taught you.” Not
Jewish teach Jewish. Irish teach Irish
and Negro teach Negro, etc.—The
Reman Catholic Church today still
follow^ Christ's instructions. Every,
one is always welcome. The church
says all nations. The word Catholic
means universal or international.
Christ said he builds His Church up.
on a Rock. The only name he gave
was Church where all creeds and
races shall attend to worship him.
Don’t forget Sunday is August 13.
Ceme and get a good home codked
dinner and see the beautiful articles
the children made in the Summer
school. There will be a Junior Min.
strel August 25, beaded by the great
Sam Brown, one of the world’s leading
tap dancers, and sponsored by Mr.
and Mrs. Percy Johnson. Tickets
are now on sale for 25c. Each show
starts at 8 p. m.
There will be a great carnival for tha
interest of St John at the old loca_!
t«on of Herman's Grocery at 24th and
Lab* Streets, Friday and Saturday
night of this week. Come and meet'
your old friends in a social way.
There is a great treat for everybody.
You can often find your out of town
friends worshipping at St. John each
Sunday Visitors are always welcome^
to St John and are invited to make
it their church home, while in the
We are very pleased to have Mr.
and Mrs. Alton B Goode unite with
us last Sunday. They are splendid
young people and can make them,
selves useful in the church work.
Sunday School at 9:30 a m. Morn,
ing Service 10:45 a. m Endeavor at
6pm and evening service at 7:45.
You will find more church and so.
cial news in the Guide each week.
Watch for the boys who will be glad
to bring you the Guide each week
Metropolitan Spiritualist Church
Mrs. Georgia Peoples’ Reporter
Mrs. Lillian Ransom, president of
Stewardess Board, No 2 had a mss.
ical program Friday night that was
enjoyed by all who heard it. The
program was as follows: Song by the
congregation “Pass Me Not, Oh,
Gentle Saviour * Welcome Address
by Mrs Horsley Response to the
welcome address by Mrs Lillia Ran_
som Select Reading, Miss Margaret
Patton and Mr. Brooks Moore on the
subject of Obedience given only to
salvation Duet by the Sunshine girls,
Reading, Mrs Jones, subject “Hell
Bound Train; Solo, Mrs Patton,
Reading, Miss Dorothea Davis, solo, i
Mrs Georgia Scott, and Little Helen
Horsely Closing remarks were made
by the pastor, Rev Ray Johnson
Rev Bell Wood, of Zion Baptist1
Church invited the Metropolitan j
Church of Christ to sit in her pew ■
Sunday evening at the musical pro_
Father Daly gave another one of
those splendid talks. He talked on
“Selfishness”. After Masj Father
Daly was invited to breakfast last
Sunday morning eby Mrs. Lucille
Skmgg. Edwards. The sick of the
Church *re all improving.
Hillside Presbyterian Church.
Mth and Ohio Streets,
Hev. J s. Williams. Pastor
Last Thursday was regular meet,
ing day for Club No. 1 The quilt is
about finished, and best of all, a con_
tract for sale by one of its members
as soon as it is quilted. Mrs. Hieron.
ymous is donating a quilt, pieced and
quilted by her own hands, to the club
to nine finance from “An Apprec.
hnuuy night nine members were
present in Bible class and prayer1
service. Our lesson was “Does it pay
to be religious”, and was very broad.j
ly discussed. All Christians were urged l
to get closer in touch with our Heaven '
iy Father. Communion was served
Sunday school was well represented
at 12:30 p. m. Mrs. Lewis and Mr,
Tipton are active workers in the
Sunday school. The Christian En_
**vor workers are always on duty
and are progressing.
We ask our members and friends
to not fail in giving strength and
courage to Mrs. A. Minor, during the;
•erious illness of her husband. Mr.
Minor was baptized since being on his
sick bed We thank God for this
Pilgrim Baptist Church,
25th and Hamilton Streets,
Rev, Jas. H. Dotson, Reporter
Sunday school opened at the usual
hour with a very good attendance.
Fred Dixon, Supt. is always on time
to greet the children, who seem to be
eager to gt there. W are badly in
need of teachers who are willing to
make a sacrifice. At ten forty five
o’clock the Junior Choir of twenty,
five young people marched in and
sang with the Senior Choir. Pilgrim
is proud of their young folks. The
pastor preached in the morning us.
ing as a subject “What Have You
Heard and What Have You Seen?”—
Text Acts. 4:20. For We cannot but
speak the things which we have seen
and beard. He said that the ability
to bless is far greater than silver and
gold. The audience sat attentively
as he preached the word of God. A
large number of visitors were pres,
ent. We were very glad to see our
organist, Miss Louise Fletcher, home
again from a vacation spent in Cas.
per, Wyoming, with her sister and
aunt. Mrs. Elnora Campbell was
out after spending a few weeks in
the hospdtaal. Mr. and Mrs. Cozy
Nicolson are visiting in Oklahoma.
Rev. Bledsoe preached in the evening.
Afterwards communion was served.
BYPU. was, as usual, very good.
Mr. Dacus, president is always on the
alert, and the Sunday evening pro.
grams are always ejoyed. Don’t for
get the trip thru the parks given by
the Ever Loyal Club August 17th.
Cleaves Temple will worship with us
at three o’clock Sunday, and Rev.
Tk* Cosmopolitan club, under man.
agrment of Mrs. Pinkett, meet every
Tuesday afternoon in different homes
Visit the Presbyterian Church and
you will find hospitality among the
all members who can buy the j
“Guide” each week. It will encourage,
you to know what others are doing. I
Cleaves Temple C. M. E. Church
25th and Decatur Streets
Rev. J. L. Glover. Acting Pastor
Sunday School opened at 9:45. The
lesson wi.- very interestingly dis_
coursed The morning service was
full of fire Rev Glover was at his
best in his manner of earnestness and
sincerity We are making a strenous !
drive to collect all our conference
claims, and of course are making!
ceaseless efforts to that end.
Epworth League was well attended. I
A heated debate with many good
points in the affirmative and nega_
live was enjoyed by all in a round
table discussion on whether Joshua
***/•«•» »* ia pi cavu via; buuu ouuuajr
afternoon when his choir will sing.
Mr. J. Harvey Kerns will return
next week from Milwaukee with his
wife, who has been visiting there.
Come to service on time. We are al_
ways out not later than one o’clock.
The picnic which was to have been
Friday was postponed until Friday
August 18th at Miller Park. All who
purchased tickets are asked to hold
them until then.
Paradise Baptist Church,
23rd and Clark Streets,
Rev. N. C. Cannon, D D, Pastor
Sunday was another high day. Ev_
ery department of our church is on
an upward march. Our pastor spoke
at 11:30 from the subject “Avoidable1
and Unavoidable conditions.” At
8:30 p. m. he spoke from the subject
“Christians Unmovable Position.”
The Revival, which will continue
until next Sunday evening has been
a success having two baptisms. Will
you come over in Macedonia and help!
us. Last Sunday we were happy to
acknowledge the presence of Rev. P.
M. Harris and Rev. L. Union,
C. M. Maupin, Reporter
Zion Baptist Church,
2215 Grant Street,
Kev. C. C. Harper, Pastor
Kev. J. R, Young. Asst Pastor
Sunday school 9:30 a. m. H. L, An.
derson, Supt. Covenant service was
held at the morning service, Rev. J.
R. Young presiding. Music was furn
ished by the Imperial Choir. A. L.
Scott, president and Henry Johnson,
Afternoon services were held at
3:30 p. m. All choirs and choruses
of the church took a part in the ser.
vice. A special chorus of Senior and
one of the little folks directed by
Mrs. Madison with Thelma Harper
at the piano. Rev. F. C, Williams
made a very interesting talk intro,
duoing the Ten and Sixty Elders.
Mrs. Pearl Green, Mrs. Lulu Bryant,
and Mr. Gude rendered special solos
far the afternoon and for the child.
ren*s chorus, special solos were rend,
ered by the Misses Bertha Davis and
BYPU. was held at 6:15. Let evj
eryone come out next Sunday and
Hear group Number 2>s program.
Evening service was of a special
program of which the Imperial choir
rendered special spiritual numbers,
a sermonetto by Rev^ Buyer, of Zion
Baptist Church. He spoke from 9t.
Luke 19:10 "For the Son of Man is
Come to Seek and to Save that which
Rev. C. C Harper will arrive in 0_
maha the last of this week and will
preach next Sunday. Let us not for.
get the Roll Call the fourth Sunday.
Come out and hear the Rubenites at
Zion sing. Mr. Taylor, Pres. Mr,
Salem Baptist Church,
22nd and Seward Streets,
Rev. E. W. Anthony, Pastor
Edward W, Anthony, Reporter
Thursday August 3, closed the 60
days financial drive with a banquet
honoring Assistant Attorney General
Wm. Bradshaw of Topeka. This ban.
quet was under the auspices of the
Business and Professional men of this
city. The church realized $247.00
from the 60 day’s work. Sunday was
a glorious day for Salem. Each aux.
iliary was interesting and well at.
The Pastor brought a very inspir.
ing message on “Patience”. Every
soul was made to burn and think a.
bout shouldering their part of the
burden. At 3 p. m. the pastor and
choir journeyed to* St. John Baptist
Church on South 13th Street, and
rendered service. The pastor spoke
from The Book of Ezekiel. The pas.
tor did not bring a message at the
8 pm. service, but every heart was
made to burn as each God knowing
person spoke in acknowledgement of
their Master. Miss Elma Wesley
rendered very excellnt music for the
choir during the absence of the reg.
PARABLES OF OUR LORD
Th Jealous Elder Brother
by Dr. A. G. Bearer
(For the Literary Service Bureau)
Text: And he was angry and would
not go in.—Luke 15:28.
The prodigal has returned. The
father is happy. The neighbors are
rejoicing. The crowd is hilarious.
The music is inspiring. But there is
one discordant note. It is the growl,
ing of the elder brother. He is sulk,
ing. He refuses to go in. His fath.
er remonstrates. The jealous jack,
ass grinds his teeth and says, “I'll
not go in. I hate that brother of
mine. I’ve been here and never gave
you any trouble, yet you never even
gave me a kid for a feast with my
friends.” The father is both aston.
ished and grieved. He says sadly,
“Why all I have is yours.” ?
In application to the sinner and his
relationship to Deity, the analogy
fails here, for Christ is the Elder
Brother. Man is the prodigal. In.
stead of being jealous and resentful
in regard to the Father’s love for
man, the prodigal, He made it possi.
ble for the sinner to come back to
God; and He rejoiced. It was “For
the joy that was set before Him”,
that he made the tremendous sacrif.
ice for man’s redemption. Wonderful
the love, the sympathy, the compas.
sion, the sacrifice of Jesus, the Elder
Brother of mankind. And still He
rejoices, “When a sinner comes to
NEW FEATURE AT
THE STATE FAIR
Expect Thousands To Greet Old
Friends Week of Sep
This year for the first time “Na
tionality Days” will be celebrated
at the Nebraska State Fair in Lin
coln, the week of September 3 to 8,
Bands and organizations of the
various nationalities have already
signified their intentions of being
present in large numbers on their
respective day3, and it is expected
that elaborate reunion plans will
The opening day, Sunday, Sep
tember 3, is Veterans Day. Vet
erans of the Civil War, the Span
ish-American and World Wars will
congregate and re "aw friendships.
Monday, ths second day of the
State Fair, is Labor Day, and labor
organizations throughout the state
will join at the Fair Grounds in
elebrating the occasion.
This will be followed on Tuesday
by Czechoslovakian Day.
Wednesday, September 6, is Ger
man Day, and Thursday has been
set aside as Scandinavian Day and
Thursday afternoon will also see
the Grand Parade, “Nebraska
State Fair On Wheels.” This will
be presented before the grand
stand, and will give a rapid-fire
picture of the Fair, as the differ
ent departments march or ride in
a gala review.
Friday. September 8, is the clos
ing day of the 1933 Fair, and ap
propriate celebration is being
planned for the Grand Climax of
Happenings that affect the Dinner
Pails, Dividend Checks and 'Pax Bills1
of every individual. National and In. I
ternational Problems Inseparable I
from local welfare.
* * *
A short time ago the rules and re.
(filiations of procedure under the new
Federal Securities Act (designed to
protect American Investors against
worthless stock issues, dishonest and
'misleading investment claims) were
made public. Restrictions are strict,
definite, decisive. Underwriters must
file with the Federal Commission full
particulars before they can sell new
securities. Statements will be studied
by Commission accountants! thereof,
ter the Commission may either per.
mit the sale or cause the securities to
be withdrawn. Registration state,
ments will be open to public inspect,
ion and copies will be furnished at
moderate cost to interested parties.
Any sales prospectus issued by tbe
security sellers must likewise be fil_
ed It will be studied with a view to
determine whether it omits any in_
formation necessary to decide the
value of the offering, whether it is
misleading, not sufficiently clear, etc.
In case radio broadcasts are to be
used in promotion these, too, must be
given Commission approval. A large
amount of technical information will
be required by the Commission when
registration is made. It includes:
Names and addresses of all persons
owning more than ten per cent of any
class stock of the security issue re_
muneration exceeding $25,000 paid by
the 3tock_issuer during past year and
to director officer; borne by a regis.
tration fee of one.hundredth of one
per cent of the maximum aggregate
price at which the securities are pro.
posed to be offered.
Thus, the new bill is more sweep,
ing in its requirements than any
•similar measure we have ever known.
The strictest state “blue sky” law
pales by comparison. What effect so
drastic a law will have on legitimate
promotions where there i-3 room for
honest difference of opinion in mak.
ing statements and reports, remains
to be seen.
* * *
As the always vivid Frank Kent
said in the Baltimore Sun; the extra,
ordinary thing of the moment is that
: recovery has come before the recov.
| ery program has gotten started. None
I of the three billion public works del.
lars have been spent. The first agree,
ment under the Industrial Control
Act has just been signed, and has not
yet had time to produce results. The
vast farm plan is still in the pros,
pective stage. Yet business is looking
up—all kinds of businesses, in all
parts of the country. The p3ycholo_
gical effect of bills designed to aid
recovery unquestionably were a fact,
or in getting wheels in motion.
Domestic prices recently reached
the highest level in close to two yeara.
Current upward movement has been
the best sustained in more than a de_
cade. In 66 business day3 the Dow
Jones average of 40 corporation bonds
rose 14.33 to 87.86. Particular busi.
ness item3 of interest follow:
POSTAL RECEIPTS — Reports
from 50 cities show improvement of
13.65 per cent in June as compared I
with previous June.
BANK DEPOSITS — Substantial
gains made in second quarter.
POWER PRODUCTION—Is male,
ing steady and sharp advances.
CAR LOADINGS — About 25 per
cent better than last year at this time.
RAILROAD EARNINGS — Ex.
penses are down and gross revenue
up, presaging greatly improved net
STEEL—At highest point since
April; 1931, exceeding 50 per cent fo
WHOLESALE PRICES — Steady
advances registered week by week.
Recent gains included farm products,
fuel, lighting, metals, building mat.
erials household goods, etc.
STOCK OF GOODS—Stock of fin.
iahed goods in hands of distributors
are still low, and active demand will
be reflected in restocking.
EMPLOYMENT PAYROLLS —
Showed moderate increases recently.
More aggressive advances expected in
* * *
They’re beginning to talk already
about the next Congress, which con.
venes January 3rd for its first regular
Tax changes, reciprocal tariffs, j
bankruptcy revision, veterans bene. |
fits, war debts—here are a few of the!
principal economic_social subjects
that will be thrashed out. It is an
open secret that Mr Roosevelt is not
through with his program — he got
much out of the last Congress, and he
will ask much from the next. He will
doubtless have introduced a sweep,
ing, revolutionary banking bill, which
will eliminate state and private banks.
Another prospective proposal of vast
importance is a transportation act to
bring railroads, highway carriers,
barge.lines and air vehicles under
centralized regulation. Again, it is
believed that the securities bill, dras.
tic as it is, will be made still more
rigid and fool.proof.
“FOLLY TO BE WISE?"
By R, A. Adams
(For the Literary Service Bureau)
Men often prate “Tis folly to be wise,
Where ignorance is bliss," and thus
Excuses vain for failure te pursue
With diligence, the way of wisdom
But folly is the part of these who
The way of darkness, and the light
And, counting wisdom a most sense,
Refuse to drink from the “Pierian
All who Have unto eminence attained,
Reached such by knowledge arduously
Evincing thus it hath been said amiss,
“Folly te know, where ignorance is
Scorn cynics who such fallacies pro.
Such foolish axiom contemn, disdain,
For, whether men deny it, or confess,
Never did ignorance bring happiness.
“SHIP BY RAIL”
The Chamber of Commerce of St.
Johns ville, New York, has adopted a
plan for rehabilitating the railroads
which is unique in its common^sense
simplicity. The plan can be expressed
in three one_3yllable words: “Ship bv
As the St. Johnsville News and Ob_
server points out, the people of this
community have no quarrel with othe^
forms of transport. But they know
something about the railroads. They
know that in normal times they are
the greatest single employer and pur_
chaser of supplies of all kinds. They
know that scores of related industries
depend on the railroads for all or
part of their income. They know that
the rails are major taxpayers. They
know they have led in industrial and
social developments in all parts of the
country, ever since the last spike was
driven that connected the East with
the West. They k'ow that billions of
dollars of life insurance, savings
bank and private citizen’s earnings
are invested in railroad bonds. They
know that subsidized competition, and
one sided regulation, have deprived
the rails of much of their business
and forced them near to bankruptcy.
The attitude of mind of the Johns,
ville people is of vast importance.
They are to be congratulated—they
know an industry whose existence is
in the public interest, when they see
BEER VS. BREAD
by R. A. ADAMS
(For the Literary Service Bureau
The most glaringly inconsistent
contention of Mr. Roosevelt and the
law makers at Washington is the ill.
ogical situation created by legalizing
beer. The claim is that this will
bring a revenue of one hundred fifty
millions to the federal treasury to
help balance the budget. But rightly
considered there will be no possible
gain. Rathr there will be a terrible
Beer is the poor man’s drink. This
one hundred fifty millions will be
taken from the poorest of the labor,
iag men. To this add the brewers’
profits, that of the middle men and
the retailers, the money given to the
railroads for transportation of beer,
and will be somewhat apparent the
enormous amount to be taken from
people, for which they will receive
confusion, brawls, hunger poverty and
There will be spent for beer, mil.
lions which the people need for
bread. Roosevelt was elected because
the people were hungry and believed
a change would give them bread, but
their president has given them beer
instead. The more beer they have
the less bread.
Have Your Notary Public
Work Done at The OMAHA
Race prejudice must go. The Fatherhood of God
and the Brotherhood of Man must prevail. These are
the only principles which will stand the acid test of good
citizenship in time of peace, war and death.
(1) We must have our pro-rata of employment in
businesses to which we give our patronage, such as groc
ery stores, laundries, furniture stores, department stores
and coal companies, lh fact- every concern which we sup- +
port. We must give our citizens the chance to live res
pectably. We are tired of educating our children and
permitting them to remain economic slaves and enter in
to lives of shame.
(2) Our pro-rata of employment for the patronage
to our public corporations such as railroad companies,
the street car company, the Nebraska Power Company, |
the Northwestern Bell Telephone Company and other
establishments which we are forced to support by right
of franchise. Also our pro-rata of employment in re
turn for the taxes we pay in our city, county state and
(3) To encourage the establishment ©f a first class
hospital that we may get the best that there is in medical
science from our doctors whom we know to be nearest us,
also to encourage a high respect of them and encourage
more of our girls to take nurse training.
(4) A one hundred per cent deportment of our cit
izens in our public or private places of business, especial
ly on street cars. If we are to be respected we must act
respectably, especially in public places where we are con
stantly before the public’s eye.
(5) A one hundred per cent membership in fhe Om
aha branch of the NAACP. should be bad to encourage
the efforts put forth by the founders of the organization
and to assist the general office to establish a five miHion
dollar endowment fund to maintain operating expenses
and to further the principles of the NAACP. AH peo
ple of all races must be educated up to a higher principle
and a more thorough understanding of interracial r«U
(6) The re-establishment of the Christian Religion
as Christ taught it, for the uplifting of mankind, elimin
ating financial and personal gain. A practical Christian
Religion, week day as well as Sunday. An attitude to
ward our fellowman aa a brother in order to estab&ti a
tionship that oar eeuntzgr may in reality he a government |
of the people, for the people and by the people in whole
and not in part.
principle which will guide the destiny of each other’s
children; oar neighbor’s children today are our cMMrcu
(7) Courteous treatment in ml places of busmens'4
aad the enforcement of the Stoic Civil Right Law.
(ft) To encourage and assart in the eetabliahmeitt cf
the fslowing financial institutions near 24th and
Streets: A building and loan association, a state bank,
administering rid and assistance to our widows and
(9) To encourage the erection of a one hundred
thousand dollar Young Men’s Christian Association
Building near 24th and Lake Streets.
(10) To enlarge the Young Women’s Christum As
sodotien that it may supply sufficient dormitory accom
(11) To teach our citizens to live economically with
in their earning capacity by printing in each issue a bud
get system for various salaries.
(12) To make Omaha a better city m which to live
by inaugurating a more cosmopolitan spirit among our
(13 To put a stop to the Divorce Evil by passing a
State law making the mistreatment of a wife or a hus
band by either of them, a criminal offense to be decided
by a jury, first offense, jail sentence of a short duration;
second offense, one of longer duration; third offense,
from one to five years in the penitentiary. This, we be
lieve win make men and women think before marrying.
(14) We must become owners of the city govern
ment by paying a seemingly higher salary to those whom
we employ to administer its affairs, a salary thajfc will at-^
and, also, a first-class trust company for the purpose of
tract men of high calibre.
(1) Fight for a passage of the Dyer Anti-Lynch Bill
and thus stop the shamful lynching of American citizens.
(2) One of our citizens in the president’s cabinet.
(3) Federal control of the educational system that
every child must have a high school education.
(4) Assist in the furtherance of research by our
scientists and historians to prove that civilization was
first founded in Africa.
(5) Establish a political influence which will bring
about our pro-rata of higher appointments made by our
(6) Stop graft in politics by passing a Federal Law
making election day a legal holiday and compelling every
American citizen of voting age to vote.
(7) Prevent further wars by teaching the so-called
white race that it is high time for them to quit fooling
themselves about white supremacy with only three-tenth®
of the world’s population. They must be taught that
color is due to climatic conditions. They must be taught
that seven-tenths of the world’s population is made up of
darker races. They must be taught that the rays of sun
that blaze upon the equator and turn the skin brown do
not affect the power of the brain any more than the cold
ness of icy glaciers affect the brain of the white race;
and that the darker races will not continue to be crushed
by a money mad few. If the Fatherhood of God and the
Brotherhood of Man are not welded into the hearts of this
world’s family now, by teaching the principles laid down
by our Saviour, it will be welded into the hearts of our
children some day soon, on the bloodiest battlefields this
world has ever known.
(8) Cut down congressional representation from
the Southern States in proportion to the number of vo
The OMAHA GUIDE will put forth its best efforts
to bring about the above 22 points with the assistance of
those who believe it is for the best interest of good Amer
Powered by Open ONI