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About The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19?? | View Entire Issue (July 28, 1934)
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF
DOUGLE.il, COUNTY, NEBRASKA
Mable E. Bonner, plaintiff vs. Her
bert N. Bonner, def.ndant.
To Herbert N. Bonner, non-resident
You are hereby notified that on the
19th day of April 1934, Mable E.
Bonner as plaintiff filed h r petition
against you in the District Court of
Douglas County, Nebraska, the ob
ject a ol praye.' of which was to obtain
a divorce from you on th; ground of
DESERTION. That said petition
appears at Docket 303 Page 68 of the
records of the District Court of Dou
glas County, Nebraska.
You are required to answer said
petition on off before the 3rd day of
September. 1934, or the allegations
of said petition will be taken as true
and a divorce awarded accordingly.
Mable E. Bonner. Plaintiff
Atty. W. B. Bryan
1604V4 North 24th St.
(Continued From Page One)
Theodore Metcalf. Omaha
C. A. Sorensen, Lincoln
Geo. W. Sterling. York ,
Wn. B. Banning, Union
Te iry Carpento , Sottsbluffs
Hoy L. Cohran. I.', o • n
Frank L. Flopping, V,r.
Mrs. Maud Nuqu . , < ’c ,'.a
FJuge :o O'Sullivan, alia
W. F. Porter, Lin. in
John F. Rohn, Fi'mont
J. G. Stroble, Nel-r. City
Did you vote for Roosevelt or
Hoover in 1932?- —
Is this your first yea - to vote
What County do you vote in
INSTRUCTIONS FOR VOTING:
You can vote for only one candidate
of each office and you must vote for
both candidates of the same party.
EXAMPLE: If you vote for Demo
cratic candidate for senator you must
vote for a Democratic candidate for
Governor. Same rule appli.s if you
MAIL THIS BALLOT TO THE
POLITICAL EDITOR—RADIO STA
TION KFAJ3 - KOIL—OMAHA
SPECIAL TO CHICAGO
(Continued From Page One)
Shin, night was witnessed by a large
crowd. Services were beyond descrip
tion. On Sunday night/, July 29,
from 11 to 12, Chicago time, and from
10 to 11 Omaha time, Elder J. E.
Greenfield will give her miracle heal
ing over station WIND.
(Continued From Page One)
do everything possible to bring up
The Alumni must assume a larger
responsibility to increase stud.nt en
rollment because the present univer
sity Administration has been making
very feeble efforts in this direction,
even neglecting for the past two to
publish the regular University cata
logue upon which hundreds of pros
pective students depend upon for
guidance and inspiration and have
written to the university to obtain the
AJAmni secretary said.
Mr Jones concluded by saying that
“more than twenrty thousand dollars
have been lost to Howard through
mismanagement and paid for luxu
ries at Howard during the past two
years, a sfrnall part of which amount
would have published and mailed
these catalogues which would have re
suited in increased enrollment. “Un
like most coll ge presidents who are
continually before audiences advocat
ing te qualifications of their prospec
tive unijjv. x^ities, said: the Alumni
secretary, “Howard’s President ap
pears before audientvs but always
either defending a single appeal for
studnts for Howard university.”
General Alumni sec’y
Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Chleborad
of 4423 Leavenworth St., announces
the engagement of their daughter
Marie to James P. O’Brien, son of
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. O’Brien, 131 N.
Miss Cheleborad, a graduate of
Technical High School, achieved the
distinction of being the editor of the
School's Quarterly Annual. At the
present time she is employed as a
clerk in the Municipal court.
Mr. O’Brien is the assistant pub
lic defender of Omaha and Douglas
County. He attended Creighton Uni
versity College of Arts and Commerce
and graduated from Creighton Uni
versity School of Law, where he re
ceived a degree of Bachelor of Law.
He is a member of th Junior Chamber
of Commrce and a alumnus of the Nat
tional legal fsatemity of Delta Theta
An early fall wedding is planned.
The Heat Wave Was Inter
runted Welnesday Nght By
Cool Winds And Light Show
IF YOU WANT TO READ
THE OMAHA GUIDE
DOINGS AMONG THE
HOTEL AND D. C.
On the 2nd of this month, Mr.
Chester Hodges had a birthday.
ONCE REPRESENTED RACE IN HALLS OF CONGRESS
CAN IT BE DONE? YES' IF YOUXL EX ERCISE YOUR CONSTITUTIONAL RIGHT S
A NEW DEAL FOR THE NEGRO
ONE REPRESENTATIVE IN THE HOUSE OF CONGRESS
AT WASHINGTON FROM EACH STATE, AND SIX U. S.
SENATORS FROM THE STATES WHERE THE NEGRO
CONSTITUTES ONE HALF OF THE POPULATION. YES,
IF THE NEGRO WILL REGISTER AND VOTE NOW, HE
WILL MAKE THIS ASSURED FOR AT LEAST OUR CHILD
REN IF NOT, AT AN EARLIER DATE. THE NEGRO
THAT FAILS TO REGISTER AND VOTE, BECAUSE HE IS
_NOT DIRECTLY BENEFITED BY PAY, PROMISE OR A PO
LITICAL JOB IS A SLACKER ON HIS CHILDREN’S FUTURE
RIGHTS, AND HIS NEIGHBOR SHOULD CONSIDER HIM
OR HER A DETRIMENT TO THE COMMUNITY IN WHICH
HE LIVES, AND TO THE COUNTRY. YOU CAN ONLY
PRESERVE THE RIGHTS YOU NOW ENJOY, THAT OUR
FORE PARENTS AND ABOLITION FRIENDS BLEED, <
PRAYED AND DIED FOR BY REGISTERING AND VOTING
EVERY TIME THE POLLS OPEN, FOR THE MAN WHOSE
RECORD STANDS OUT PARAMOUNT IN THE INTEREST
AND JUSTICE TO ALL HUMANITY.
i dont ask me about te candles,
because I am just as dumb about it
as you are. All I know is thathn had
me to work m his place at the Field
Uub- Tke waiters out there w:re
struck down when they heard about
the birthday party. Oh well, h
saved at least eight cigars anyway
If 10c cigar#, look what he is ahead—
5c, oh no.
Mr. Solomon Bell, Pres, of the U.
P- boys is back in town, and let me
tell you, this man is placing himself
as an outstanding eader. He reports
good work and 100% cooperation
while on the trip. You remember I
told you hj went West in the interest
of his men. Well, his taskis is not
over, but his foundation is in, and
you can see that there will be some
thing set up soon. Thanks Mr' Bell.
Mr. Simon Harold gave me some
very good news today, he has full
change again down at the C. of C.
No, don’t get ms wrong, the girls
still have the jobs, but the head lady
has been relieved of her josition. and
Mr. Harold carries the keys. Mr. '
Harold stuck to this ship, and who
knows that aftr she closes Saturday
to remain so, until Sept., that when
she pulls anchor that she won’t be
named by colored waiters again, let’s
I am wondering f you know that
Mr . C. Vaughn was up at Lake Oka
boji. Well, he really slipped, one by
me. Still I hadn’t seen any swell
lips among the waiters lately. I am
sure N. Jackson, and a few others
wish it was a year round job. I
don’t know if ths would fit in so well
with the ladies and Mr. Sherron.
Good luck Comodore.
Here you are, Mr. W. Booth has
moved out of Dundee at last. He is
mow located on 25th St., between
I Caldwell and Hamilton. Some drop,
still the difference in cash may make
up for the vast difference. He can
now purchase Neck Bones, etc., when
in Dundee, those stores don’t carry
them. 0. K. Booth.
I am trying to make up me a
theme song for my weekly broadcast
over this station, GUIDE, but I
don’t seem to put anything together
but “Rock Abya Baby.” Oh well, I
am at least doing what one of the
late songs says do, “Practice what I
Preach.” I may have to ask you to
write one for me, as this is your
held at Des Moines, Iowa, Sunday,
column anyway, and you can’t expect
me to sing one song and write anoth
Mr. Theo. Thomas, head waiter at
the Field Club is receiving very good
j remarks of his good work, and the
| service He is giving out there. Mem
ber after member seems to hold him.
high, and time and time again tell
their visiting frinds of his ability.
Keep it up Mr. Thomas.
Lsten waiters, on n xt Monday
Monday night, July 30, 10 p. m., the
Waiters Association will hold a stag
and bridge contest. We will have
cigars, cigarettes, beer and sandwich
es for your enjoyment, so don’t miss
it We also wish to put two bridge
clubs in our Association., so as to be
able to play one night a week, and
prepare ourselves so as to be able to
stand out in this class of spoi’t. Now
please come out and let’s put this
program over. All waiters ask a
fellow waiter, and we will have a
gay time, the time—Monday, July 30,
place, Mid-Center Hour 10 P. M.
Haven’t heard from the down town
boys this -week, only to hear that the
crew is still manning the ship, under
their pow-erful leader,, Mr. Brfanch.
I must sign off with regret, but
listen in over this station next Sat
urday for your news among the
waiters, and until then, your Pal
Hopie,, bids you all good night.
Helen Delores Sherwood, 15 of
28(0 Corby St. on July 21, was
overcome by illuminating gas.
It is reported that the gas had
been escaing from a defective jet on
the gas stove, Mrs. Sherwood, who
had 1ft home at 10 a. m.. returned
home, smelling the gas. investigated
and found her daughter lying on the
ffoor. Police were notified, officers
! Keene, Phelam, Stipe, Knutson and
Dr Atwood, responded to the call,
1 also the fire department inhalato
jerew. She was attended at horn, by
Dr. Atwood and the inhalator crew,
and then taken to the hospital in the
; police ambulance.
THE FOURTH ANNUAL
CENTRAL STATES GOLF
The fourth annual Central States
golf association tournament will be
August 12th over the hazardous G -and
View golf course.
Several players are expected to
participate tn this tournament.
Among them are: Jack Howard, win
ner of this year’s tri-citv champion
ship: John Baker of Fort Dodg ,
Iowa, runner up in the Ft. Dodge
Junior City championship: Eugene
Rummcns, Missouri State and Kansas
City champion: Geergj Johnson, Lem
Russel, George Me Clain, Kansas City
stars; Jess Hutton, G. Murray of
Todd of Des Moinrs, Iowa.
President Bailey, of the Topeka,
: Kansas Golf Club, has promised to
j b ii*g a host of young stars from Top
oka. Sam Shepherd from St. Louis
and Penny Murray of Minneapolis,
Minnesota, are determined to life the
Association Championship from Chas.
P. Howard of Des Mones, three times
The Association Championship will
be divided into two flights: the Cham- _
ponship flight and the second flight.
Omaha; James L. McGuire and Roy
Prizes will be given for the winner
and runner-up in each flight as well
as a medal prize for the low medalist
in the first eighteen holes. The
tournament is a thirty-six hole
medal play affair.
The Asociation’s annual meeting
will be held at the Grand View golf
course Sunday, August 12th at twelve
LANDING THE JOB
By Paul Jaj
In these days when jobs are at a
premimum perhaps you’ll be nterestej
to know about a couple of folks 1
met the other day way out in Wyom
ing. One of them was a boy, the
j other an old man. They both had
[jobs and they had nfede them them
One wouldn’t realize the man was
j blind until you noticed the way he
handled his cane. He stood so erect.
[ The glasses he wore concealed the
fact that the luster of his eyes had
dimmed. There was something about
[ him that caught your attention at
once. I followed him and the boy
who walked beside him as I happened
to be going n the same direction they
They turned into an office building
entered a doctor’s suite. From there
they made their way to a llawyers’
room. When they were leaviHg the
building I noticed them again and
and asked a friend of mine who they
| were. “It’s vejy evident you’re a
stranger here.” he said. “Everyone
in town knows Bill Crampton. Used
to be a college professor up state
Uost his sight. Wasn’t much he
could do so he started selling Nation’!
Geographic magazines. It’s high
priced and you’d think it'd be prettr
hard to sell but Bill’s made a go of
it. He’s got a lot of regular custom
ers who give him their subscription!
every year. He travels all over tht
state. Makes a good living he tolc
me the other day. You sea the ma|
adine is fine for reference work. 1
keep all mine. Have them bound
every year. Bill worked out this
end of the business too. He dickered
around with a lot of book binding
companies until he got a good price.
Now all his customers send their
magazines to this one company to
have their binding done. He makes
pretty good on this one too.”
“Not so bad for a man who is
blind is it? The boy? Oh, that’s
Tom Philbricks’ kid. Say if there
was only one job to be found any
place in town that boy’d get it. First
time Bill Campton cams, here young
Tom happened to see him on the
street. Of course, Ben wasn’t fam
i!ar with the town and had some
trouble finding the places where he
wanted to go. Know what Tom did ?
He watched him for a while and then
he went up to him and said, “I live
ere in town. Know everybody. Don’t
ou want me to take you around?”
Tom landed the job and he’s had it
ever since. Every year Ben let’s him !
know when he’ll be in town and he’s
always right at the depot to meet him |
I,t’s strange to see Ben’ He’ll put 1
his hands on Tom’s shoulder and say,
ell you’ve grown a good deal since
I was here last. “Suppose I’ll soon be
losin’ you. You’ll be goin’ into busi
ness for yourself someday.”
Those are two just every day folks
like you and me. Didn't do so bad
My wife has a fri.nd who’s built
up a splendid business selling the
bread and rolls she makes. No she
hasn’t become independly wealthy
but she owns her own home and she’s
just bought a new car that’s a whole
lot better that the old timer I drive.
A couple of girls who were niegh
bors of ours used to make tho best
fudge I ever tasted. It was rich and
creamy and flavored just right. Well
during vacation th? girls wanted some
thing to do and what was more to the
point they wanted some money. So |
one day they made up a big batch of ,
fudgo and started out with it. They j
had wrapped each piece in wax paper j
and inside tho wrapper had put a slip
with their telephone number on it. !
They made the rounds of the neighbor
hood, leaving a sample at each housn. j
You know one piece of really gcod
candy tantalizes you and makes you j
want to reach for the second piece.
Well those girls w ren’t any more j
than home from their delivering trip j
when the phone b -gan to ring and as
far as I know it’s been ringing ever
since. The girls are in high school
now and from the proceeds of their
business they buy all their cloth s
and avo an extra penny to spend for
a good time once in a while.
Talking about house to house canvas ,
sers. Do you know what I’d like to |
be able to do some day. I’d like to i
help every one who comes along. The \
poo \ -: ■ d old man who wants to shar \
pen knives an ’ s’asors. the lady who j
sells ammonia, the little girl with the j
tissue paper flowers and the boy with 1
vegetables. Nor would I forget all*!
the folks who have lead pencils and j *■
shoe strngs to sell, thread and buttons *
moth exterminators and brushes of \
every known variety. Of course, I’d i
have to draw a line someplace. I j
couldn’t hardly patronize all the wash
ing machine, electric p.frigerator and I
automobile salesman and when it
comes to the very obliging lady who
insists on giving every mdmb r of the
family a faciall T might be forced to
decline her services. Oh, there’s
om< man I forgot. The gentleman
who sells cemetry lots. His is a per
fectly legitimate business but with
most of us concerned wth the task of
living that we give but little thought
to the six feet of earth where our
weary bodies will rest when life is
ended. Now that election is in the
offing theHe’s te caller too who soli
cits your vote.
Why, I ask should life ever become
dull or uninteresting with such a
host of folks awaiting th_* pleasure of
your company just outside your front
doo:'? You never know when you
wake up in the morning whether it
will be a prince of a pauper who will
Mill made Screens and
Doors while you wait.
2717 North 24th Street.
RENT—one kitch nette apart
ment and one room. Reasonable
prices, 2226 Ohio Street.
A NEAT FRONT ROOM K [TCH
ENETTE. WEbster 3707.
FOR RENT—One three room apart
ment neatly furnished. Jnqu.rc
1417 No. 24th St. WE. 4044. even
Loves Kitchenette Appa*tment F’or
Rent at 2518 Patric St. Call We. 5553
YOUR OWN—LAKeTsiloE SERV
ICE NONE BETTER; 2407 Lake St
Furnished Rooms for rent. W’Ebser
!’• e lliir. mage Sale on New Goods_
• ;i-f N 214 h St- Come and Re Con
BETTER RADIO SERVICE
\ E an ! .?. E. Bennett 2>J\ Cuun
■nings R;. Phone Ja- 0696.
RUFFELED AND LACE CUR
TAINS DONE CHEAP WEbster
ROGERS ici SERVICE—QUICK
DELIVERY ATlantic 5564.
2101 North 29th Avenue Thr e
room apartment.. Everything
furnished $4.00 JAckson 0986..
honor you with a call. But whether
it be one or the other they’ro all
pretty much alike. For that matter
wo are all. We’re all brothers if we
only knew it. Today or tomorrow
you or I may be forced to join the
bread winning battallion of house to
hhouse canvassers and if that tima
should come let us hope there’ll ha
kindly souls who will w leome us
Perhaps at times .we are a ittle im
patient with the folks who ring our
doorbells but we shouldn’t be. Wait
until I tell you what happened the
other day. My wife prides h.rself
on being a splendid housekeeper tin !
f course for more reasons than one I
have always admit the face, but some
how the other day she forgot to order
breakfast food When thj children got
up in the morning there was no ccr al
on hand. As a result there was more
than one howl of prot st, however the
matter was soon mended. There was
i ring at the doorbell. I hurri.d to
answer it. A khaki-clad boy handed
in a package of cereal. It didn’t
>rove to be a manna from heaven but
inder the circumstances it served the
iu -pos.- very nicely.
at KRUG PARK, SUNDAY JULY
The Omaha Guide Offic*
KANGAROO COURT BENEFIT
GET YOUR FREE TICKETS TO
THE KRUG PARK
— Bier Picnic at —
r..T -J--0 l>, ing.-j i » s a m -a t it_t—
30th and Pinkney Street®
Phone WEbster 422T,
r* m m a »..« an>..a..>. m
at 1702 South 13th Street
1927 Hudson Car-$125.00 !
EXTRA GOOD BUY
1928 Master Buick $150.00 [
LOOKS GOOD RUNS GOOD
1928 Ford Coach-$125.00
A SNAP FOR THE PRICE „ j
1931 Willys Knight Sedan ..
EXTRA GOOD—TIRES—READY j
TO DRIVE ANY PLACE
1702 South 13th Street
... . . .
CASH AND CARRY AT
. — —1 e.i ■—■■ mi ~i miM'iii h -wm
i EdtiBlm and Sherman
2401 North 24th St. \yt 6035
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