Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19?? | View Entire Issue (Sept. 29, 1934)
Inc bt'KFL BAPTIST CHUSCII
23th and T Streets
Rev. F. S. Goodlett—Acting Pastor
Mrs. J- C. Collins, Jr.—Reporter
Tho Sunday school of the Bethel
Baptist church was attended in a re
gular way with the Supt. Deacon H.
1C■ Garner at his post.
The air having* a tinge of Autumn
feeling gave seeming favor to the
message brought by our good Act
ing pastor, Rev. F. S- Goodlett, sub
ject, "The School of Prayer,” found
in the book of Lube which was very
beautifully discussed and enjoyed.
At 7 o’clock, the president of the
B. Y. P. U.r Mr- Joshua Henderson
was at his post injecting new spirit
into the Union, and immediately after
Union, we went into evening wor
ship, with Dr- H- W. Betts, a for
mer officer of the Now Era Conven
tion, and pastor of Mt. Zion, Lincoln,
now pastor of the Zion Baptist Church
in Minneapolis, brought us a heart
felt message; subject, “Using the
Opportunity at Hand.” John 9-4. All
present can say they had food for
thought as Rev. Botts is a very,
deep thinker and an experienced
Visitors and friends are always
Welcomed at the Bethel Baptist
SALEH BAPTIST CHURCH \
32nd and Sward Sts.
iter. E H. Hileon—Pastor
| Minnie Harris—Reporter
Salem Baptist Sunday School open
ed at 9:30 a. m- with Sept- Reageana
presiding. The lesson was reviewed
by Supt. Reageana. The Sunday
School was well attended for the day
P to be so disagreeable
At 11 a- m., Rev. D. Nlcholason
broughttto us a powerful gospel mes
sage. His subject was, “A Country
Man in Town,” text found, Daniel
The B. Y. P- U. opened at 6 p- m.,
with President Cooper presiding. The
president introduced a new system,
which he called the clock system An
al4rm clock placed where all
The Omaha Guide
; Furniture Co.
Corner 14th and Dodge
Streets. As One of the Most
Reliable and Accomodating
Firms to Buy from.
Trices the Lowest
Terms the Easiest
Mot Just Another
. PillTo Deaden Pain
Bn* a wonderful modern medi
cine which acts upon the conditions
which CAUSE the pain. Take them
regularly and you should suffer less
and less each month. PERSISTENT
\ USE BRINGS PERMANENT RE
LIEF. Sold at all good drug store*;
Small size 50
LYDIA L PINKHAM’S
FOR RELIEF AND PREVENTION
OF PERIODIC PAINS
<■ fficers and committee chairmen
! could see it. They wer V° carry out
the order of the service without be
jiig called upon by the president. The
; system was fairly well carried out
The chairmen of the program com
mittee gave a surprise program.
■At 8 p. m., Rev. D. Nicholason
brought to us another splendid gospel'
message. His subject was, “Some
thing Between.” The text was found
The sick of our church are, Mrs
Dicen, Miss Juanita Yancy and Mrs.
Visitors are welome to Salem at
2410 Lake St.
Rev. R. W. Johnson—Pastor
Mrs. Georgia Peoples—Reporter
Sunday School opened at its usual
time 1p.m. sister Ranso, president
Rev. R. W. Johnson preached a
wonderful, interesting sermon Sun
day morning. Our lesson was 40th
Psalms, 24, “Waiting on God.” The
Union opened at 6:30; a volunteer
program opened at 7 p. m.
The fire was really burning Sun
day night, he preached from Daniel,
5th chapter; our text was “What Will
My Tidels Be,” and “The Writing on
CLAIR CHAPEL M. E. CHURCH I
22nd & Miami Sts.
Rev. W. C- Conwell—Pastor
Rev. and Mrs. Conwell went to vsit
their son In Kansas last week, and
found him getting along quite well,
for this we are thankful. Mrs- Con
well returned Saturday and she re
ports a very enjoyable time while vis
iting in Wichita, Kan., also. She is
expecting Rev. Conwell back real soon.
Sunday School was well attar, led.
with the senior class still holding
the banner, Rev. Holtson delivered the
11:00 o’clock sermon wMe'- was en
joyed by all present, with Rev. Wade
Fhe Choir and pastor were nvited
by Dr. C. Morris to render services
at the Federal Transcent Bureau
this evening at 6:15. Rev. Conwell be
ing out of town, Rev. Wade filled
his place. The choir sang and also the
Goape4 Quintette and Rev. Wade de
livered a short sermon which seemed
to have greatly interested the large
audience of men.
Epworth League was very well at
tended, with Mrs- Jamie Norman
CHRIST TEMPLE CHURCH
O. J. Burckhardt—Pastor
J. W. Goodwin—Assistant Pastor
Mrs- Edna Pankey—Reporter.
We had a splendid day at the Temple
Sunday, our Sunday school as usual
was at its best, and interesting from
start to finish. At 11 a. m. the pas
tor brought us a message on the Sun
day school lesson that was enjoyed by
all present. At 8 p. m. the pastor
again fHled his own pulpit and brought
a message from Jno. 3-16. In this
message, the pastor said Sin was al
And then he enlarged on what it
cost heaven to redeem the lost of earth
he further said that the soul that sin
neth shall die, that is, be banished
from the presence' of God. He said
there were only two places in Hie
world where sin was not; those two
places were in the sanctified human
heart, and in Heaven. Those are the
only two places bhait the|-e is no
it Bring in Your Quarter
1 ^ £% Place* a New
1 ABC Washer
1 in Tour Home
If You Jo la Michel's
ABC WASKSR CLUB
>jj 0 All Porceiala Tab
• Simple to Operate!
jjj • FaHy Guaranteed! *_ ,
•n talae<e oa Easiest Club Tersest
I ^ 4 w . .
[damp WASH 14 £• 48c I
SEMI-FLAT 6ac Wednesday Only 1
* Flat Work bcautifully ironed, wearing ap
parel returned damp, ready to iron.
Shirts finished out of either serviee for 8c ea. f
mm LAUNDRY & 7RR!G DRY GLFANERS
“Omaha’s Most Progressive”
| Cal! We. 1029
I 2324 North 24th Street
U- .. =
He said the Bible said blessed are
'the pure in heart, for they shall see
jfod. So no pure heart could not be
pure and have sin in it at the same
:time- He also said the Bible teaches
us, without holiness no man could see
( od. That makes holiness the oppo
ite of s'n. So Heaven is sinless, and
i you cannot possbly get nto Heaven
nti! you are free from it. He also
aid when we become Christians that
jve were through with the sin busi*
j ess, and if we ever dealt with sin
gain, it was because we have back
lided. You wil always find a hearty
welcome at Christ Temple.
ILGRIM BAPTIST CHURCH
25th and Hamilton Streets
Rev. Jas. H. Dotson—Pastor
Sunday * School opened at 9:30
o clock with a fair attendance, but
Superintendent Dixon isn’t just sat
isfied. He feels that we can have
a better attendance and is asking that
every member bp-in^r another nexjt
Sunday. He is also urging that as
many as possible attend the Leader
ship Trainin School, that will be held
in October. There is a great demand
for trained teachers.
Our speaker at the morning service
was Rev. H. G. Webster, an evan
gelist of Cincinnati, Ohio, who is a
guest of his cousins, Mr- and Mrs. A.
B. Young, of Binney street. He
preached a very good sermon that
was full of truths and seemed to
have been enjoyed by all present- He
also brought the evening message,
which was equally as ood as the morn
ing. Several visitors were present at*
both services. Como again, you are
always welcome at Pilgrim- Rev.
Webster will conduct a ten day meet
ing, beginning next Sunday even- \
mg. All pastors and members of the
city are invited to come out and hear
him. The members of Pilgrim are
expected to attend and help make
this meeting a success The B. Y- P.
U. begun at six o’clock, with Prea
J. W. Dacus in charge- The program
was rendered by Group No. 4-—Group
No. 1 still holds all banners. The choir
will render a musical proram at the
church, Oct. 8th. The young men
and women who represented Nebras
ka at th Worlds Fair in Chicago,
will appear on the program. Admis
sion, 15 cents. R. T. Powers, Pres.
NOTED AMERICAN SCULPTOR
EE COMES MEMBER OF FAC
ULTY OF ATT, ANT A UNI
VERSITY & MOREHOUSE,
(Special)—N. Elizabeth Prophet,
ATLANA. Ga., Sept. 15 (Spe
cial)—NT. Elizabeth Prophet, in
ternationally recognized sculptor,
whose work has been exhibited
widely n France and the United
States and is represented in sev
eral leading American are collec
Atlanta University this fall, Pres
ident John Hop aennounced to
day. She will conduct classes
which will be open to students
of Spelman and Morehouse Col
leges, as well as persons in the
Graduate Sehool of the Univer
sity, it was announced, the ap
pointment of Miss rophet was
made possible through a grant
from the Carnegie Corporation..
As a member of the University
faculty, Miss Prophet will give in
struction n drawing, clay model
ing, and art and architectural ap
preciation, and will devote her
self to creation of an interest in
the fine arts among the University
and affiliated colleges and a bet
ter understanding of the place of
the fine arts in a liberal aduca'
tion, President Hope stated.
Miss Prophet, who is regarded
as one of America’s outstanding
sculptors, studied at the Rhode
Island School of Design, I’Ecole
des Beaux Arts de Paris, and sub
sequently for eight years engag
ed in independent study, crea
tive work and travel n France.
Her work was exhibted in the
Salon des Artists Francais in
1929, 1931, and 1932, The Salon
d’Autonne in 1927, the Boston
Society of Indepedent Artists in
o£1929, and the Art Association
of Newport (R.) I. where she won
the Richard S. Grenough grand
prize in 1932.
Two of her works are in the
permanent collection of the Mus
eum of the Rhode Island School
of Design. Another, “Ckmgol
aise,” a striking piece of wood*
carving, is in the Whitney Mus
eum. of Art New York City, having
been purchased by Mrs. Payne
Whitney for this notable collec
tion of American art. A number
of others are in private Amercan
The presence on the unversity
faculty of Miss Prophet, who is
acknowledged by critics as one of
the most important creative ar*
tists now working in the field of
sculpture, will afford students in
the University system an unusual
opportunity to study modeling
Janis Hair Grower will posi
tively grow hair! Janis Pressing
Oil will keep your hair well
groomed — and glossy. Agents
wanted to earn big money selling
Janis. Send money order today
Janis Hair Grower_50c
Presang Oil .. 50c
-||-JANIS HAIR GROWER -||
1180 14th'St Dec Mcines, la
CHICAGO COMPANY ORDER
ED TO REINSTATE
By Federated Tress
WASHINGTON— ((FP) — Re
instatement of 11 employes of the
: International Furniture Co., of
i Chicago, who were fired for union
i activity or quit in protest at such
frngs, has been ordered by the
| Nat’L Labor Relatons oBard.
After a strike called by the ITp
; holsterers, Carpet and linoleum
Mechanics Inti. Union last Sep
tember, the company failed to re'
instate three strikers, in vitia
tion of a verbal agreement reach
ed in December. Later it fired
(By REV. P. 3. FITZWATER, D
Member of Faculty. Moody Bible
Institute of Chicago )
Western NewsrwLDer Union.
Lesson for September 30
REVIEW—GOD IN HEBREW HIS
GOLDEN TEXT—Thy kingdom Is an
everlasting kingdom, and thy dominion
endureth throughout ail generations.
PRIMARY TOPIC—The Goodness of
JUNIOR TOPIC—Ged Working
Through a Nation.
INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOP
IC—Discovering God's Standard for My
YOUNG PEOPLE AND ADULT TOP
IC'—Lessons From Old Testament
The method of review must always
he determined by the genius of the
teacher, the aptitude of the pupils, ami
the particular grade In the aciiOoL For
the senior and adult classes three
methods are suggested;
I. The Biographical.
During the quarter the following
prophets have figured: Ahijah, Elijah,
Elisha, Miealah, A mot, Boses, Ulc&fc.
tnd Isaiah. Assignments of theta
characters to representative members
of the class should be made the week
1 &ih»re, so that they may come pre
pared to present the vital character!*
»"cs of these men.
li- The Application of the Prophetio
Menage* to Modern Life.
Asetgnments should be made the pro
ceding Sunday, eo that the members of
the class may come prepared. x» make
application of the vital aoesssgM oi
the prophets to the eftelr* e? modern
i'fe. The following question* mey be
considered ** representative:
1. What appUeetloo ceo be made of ;
tie prophets ’.earbtnr* •* to the land,
cuestioo in the United state*?
2. Wh*| bearing do the prophets*
teachings have opoo the problem of
I auperism? Do they offer a core for
5. What bearing do the messages
tit the prophets have upon the prob
lem of capital and labor?
4. !>o the prophet* throw light upon
the Theologti-aJ eoatroverei** of tfc.®
f resent Urn®? j
6. Do th* prophet* have any mom
ft a ere for tbft v'mps " ’
6. What word Bm ft® pTropHeFBeaf-^
g on the cause of prohibition? *
7. Do the prophets have any word
incoming modern amusements? (
III. The Summary of the Facta and I
cachings of the Lessons. )
The following suggestions are of- j
red: t j
Lesson for July 1.
Ahijah, in a most striking, symbolic
anner, made known God’s purpose to
rest the kingdom from Solomon and
ve ten tribes to Jeroboam. J
Lessen for July 8.
In spite of the handicap of Idolatry
»d immorality fostered by two for
er kings, Asa md that which was
>od and right in the eyes of the Lord.
Lesson for July 15.
Because Elijah faithfully declared
od’s message to Aliab, God miragu
usly cared for him through a long
iraine period. i
Lesson for July 22..
Though Elijah faithfully and cour
teously stood for God in a time of
teat distress, he bow fled for his life
cm Jezebel. i
Lesson for July 29.
Jehoshaphat sought advice from the
prd after he had formed an alliance
ith Ahab. This should have been
Due beforehand. j<
Lesson for August 5.
Elisha, in helping the widow, de
tanded the use of that which she had.
he Lord is pleased to use that which |
e possess, whether It be much or lit
P* • |
Lesson for August 12.
Formal worship when the heart la1
pt'of fellowship with God is an abomi
Lesson for August 19.
A life of temperance concerns other
tings than indulgence in intoxicating
rpiors. Our age is intoxicated, with
leasure, love of money, and prida.
Lesson for August 26.
The reign of Jeroboam II wa« out
rardly prosperous. With this pros
erity came luxury, immorality, and
postaty. Hosea’s message is a vital
oe for our age.
Lesson for September 2.jr
Those who oppress the poor shall
tune to judgment at the hand of God.
Lesson for September 9.
The' only way for a «inning peopla
* get back to God is around the crud
ied Lord Jesus Christ.
Lesson for September 16.
Isaiah presents the consummation of
be redemptive purpose of God in tha
Stahl Kliment of Mestiah’s* kingdom.
Lesson for September 23.
Hezeitlahs behavior shows that tha
welling place of God is a sure and
afe retreat for his people in times of
FAMOUS FOR. ITS FLAVOR
the worker who had been elected
shop steward and some other ac
tive unionists, and several other
workers walked out in protest.
The board ruled that the company
violated Sec. 7 (a) of NIRA by
interfering wiith Us employes
WASHINGTON —. (FP) —
That the Johnson Bronze Co.,
New Castle, Pa., has intimidated
employes into joining its company
union and used coercive methods
against them, was charged by
union men before the Nat’l. Labor
Relations Board Sept. 14.
The reopening of Morehouse
College wil mark the return of
two professors who have been
on leave; Claude B. Dansby, who
has been working for his doc
tor’s degree in mathmetics at the
University of Chicago, and Bur'
well Towns Harvey, Jr. who has
been at Columbia University
studying for his doctor’s degree
Three of Atlanta university s
faculty will return to Atlanta
after extended study abroad. Dr.
W. B. Nathan spent the summer
in Russia attending the Anglo
American Institute at the First
Moscow University; Professor
Rayford Logan went to Haiti
where he carried /on investiga
tion of Haitian"American rela
tions in connection with the doc
toral disertation he is writing
under the direction of Dr. James
Phinney Baxter 3rd, professor of
d plomatic history, Harvard Uni
versity; and Professor Nathaniel
P. Tillman has been in England
during the past three monts car*
rvng on advanced studies in the
field of early English.
While no major building has
been done during the summer,
considerable repairs are in course
of completion. Chief items in the
modernization program is the
complete redecoration of Sisters
Chapel, the interior of which is
being repainted. A new road has
been constructed to serve Morgan
and Upton Halls on the Spelman
College campus, twelve garages
are to be constructed, and a new
concrete roof on the coal bunkers
is being laid. On the Morehouse
College campus, the student ac
tivities rooms are being refur"
NEGRO DEATH RATE SOARS
WASHINGTON, »• C.—(CNA) An
alarming increase in the death rate
among the Negro people is indicat
ed in the latest issue of the Weekly
Health tlndex, published by the Di
vison of Vital Statistics of the Unit
ed States Department of Commerce.
The bulletin compares death rates
among whites and Negroes for the
first 35 weeks of 1933 and 1934, in
the five cities of Baltimore, Birming
ham, Indianapolis, Nashville and
In these five cities, in 1933, the
death rate among white® was found
figures, from 8 to 12 per thousand,
while for Negroes it was 9 to 14 per
thousand. In 1934, the white death
rate to 9 to 14 per thousand, while
the Negro death rate soared to the
unprecedent height of 16 to 23 per
Driving Down Living Stanrards
Under the crisis and the NRA, the
living standards of the Negro masses
have been lowered even more than
tha standards of whites. Wage dif
ferentals under the codes; the dis
placement of Negro workers; denial
of relief to large numbers of egro
unemployed; the driving off the land
of thousands of Negro familys in the
cotton belt as the result of acreage
of acreage reduction—all these fas
tors have been a virtual death-war
rant for the Negro people. Whole
communities of Negroes in the South
have been faced with virtual extinc
tinction by hunger.
THE RAILROADS ASK
FOR A FAIR GEAL
The large railroads of the eouir
try recently presented a petition
to the Interstate Commerce Com
mission, in which they asked
authorization to raise freight
rates. If the petition is allowed,
the nation’s transportation bill
will be increased by about $170,
000,000 a year. Increases on spe
cific commodities run up to ten
It’s inevitable that a great many
thoughtless people v/11 promptly
protest. But that should not blind
the thinking public to the facts
which have prompted the rail
roads to present their petition.
The lines are to restore the 10
per cent pa/ cut made in 1932,
adding $100,000,000 to their
operating costs this year, and
N0TICS—All Foods Are U. S.
—Regular Luncheons Daily—
and A Complete Al» Carte
Regular Sunday DUnfEB j
$165,000,000 next year. Material
costs are expected to add $137,
000,000 a year to their operating
expense. And if the railroad pen
sion law, now in litigation, is de
clared constitutional, another
$60,000,000 a year must be tacked
otl to railroad budgets.
It "is a strange anopoly that
manufacturing industries, which
have made price increases during
the past year, are among the first
to protest similar increases in the
cost of the service of such indus
tries as the railroad. In every
phase of operation, the railroads]
must pay more now than at any
time since depression set in—they
have effected very possible eeon*
omy without being able to make
both ends meet. If the railroad
petition is allowed, the additional
money they earn will flow into
the channels of trade, through
wages and purchases, and the
lines will do a better work as an
essential industry. Their request
is eminently reasonable—it asks
fdr nothing save a fair deal.
What’s Wrong with the Railroads?
Reports indicate that 1934 is seeing
more men, women and children killed.
in automobile accidents £han in any
previous year. Figure® supplied by
the National Bureau of Causalty and
Surety Underwriters show that for the
firs six months of this year about 20
percent more people were killed than
In 1933, and the worst driving months
are yet to come, September, October
as d November. In 1933. nearly 31.
!>00 persons were killed. If you add
£0 percen to this number it will am
ount to 37,200, with more than 1,000,
C00 persons injured. The economic
k-'-a will jump into the billions.
What is the matter? It is not pos
sible that the drivers of the country
have ceased to think. They would not
admit that they are willing to wipe
out or cripple the population of a large
city every year. Yet, they do so and
seemingly they don’t care.
There must be some kind of a new
i,-ra in the air which infects us ail.
1‘erhas it is the speed bug. In any
event, it compels us all to dash some
where or nowhere in our cars day or
night for no pressing reason. Then
we come back to the same place in the
same hurry. If a man, woman or lit
tle child gets in the way, it is just too
bad. If another car or bus. or tree
or stone wall is in the way, that Is
just a tough hreaJc.
Our authorities have been liberal in
:he matter of driving rules and regu
Iatioas. On the whole, drivers are
legally allowed plenty of speed at ah
times. But thiss liberty dees not ex
tend to the point where the au’.horit
les are wiling to have an army of peo
ple killed every year. The motorists
of America should realize that the
time will come when the authorities—
representatives of themselves and
their neighbors— will Pass stricter
regulations and enforce more string
ent penalties. If people will not ex
ercise care for themselves, society aa a
whole must exercise it for them.
There appears to be no other way eut.
SAFETY ON RAILROADS
.. The American railroad industry has
made a record In promoting safety,
both for passengers and workers, that
is the envy of the world
..Even in pre-war days the railroads
were a safe inditrVy—and since then
they have reduced accident fatalities,
by more tjhau half . .rassJrtiger\ and
employe fatalities in 1933 for example
were but one seventh of the number
occurring in 1913. Only pade cross
ing accidents, which are almost invar
iably the fault of the motor vehicle
involved, have risen
. Much railroad work is necessarily
of a potentially dangerous kind Yet
last year, the fatality rate per million
man hours touched the infinitesimal
level of 0 23
This Is indicative of the progress
the American railroads have made in
a hundred directions, all the way from
promoting safety, to .speeding up
1114 N. 24th St. We. 1100
Fresh Egg?' — Fresh
While You Wait
Don’t be a crab Why should j
you? The New Deal is going over.!
Times are better—our business is'
really good. Your’s will be too, if j
you will push and not knock!
Money power! — Fall in line'
-•then success will be assured for ■
alL Tto workman needs you and'
you need the worinnan! So why
hold back friends and public?
Let’s go! Now is the time!
Buy! It will create jobs. Give
your business friends a break.
If you do, unemployment in Oma
ha will be unknown. Spend your
money where it will be respent in
Omaha creating Now Jobs!
—GERBER AUTO PARTS CO —
“Home of Kangaroo Court”
2501 Cummming St — At. 5656
trains and making them mare com
fortable . .The purpose of the rails to
to give the American public the bent,
safest, cheapest and most efficient
transportation service in the world,
and they have succeeded
They are entitled to a fair return
r but not 4
1 those wtth\ I
to kiss a person
whose face is ail
and broken out.
The people who
get the kisses are
chose with dear, smooth, healthy skin
...the kind of skin you, too, can have I
Just start using Black and White
Ointment and Skin Soap. There’s
nothing that works so amazingly fasti
Quickly it smooths away ugly bumps,
dries up itchy eczemic irritations and
gives you a skin glowing with health
. . t inviting with allure and charm.
The 50c fackago of Ointment contains
three timet at much at the 25c tixe.
Trial tixe 10c. Large bar Skin Soap 25e,
• FOR SENSITIVE SKIN '
...use Black and White Skin Whitener.
Lightens and whitens tender skin in an
easy, natural manner. Large can, 25c.
Tune in *'Lombardo-Land’’
F elmring Guy Lombardo’s Orchestra
Every Wednesday Night, NBC Network
MR. TRAVELER !
MAKES A j
When you are out
among strangers, it's
a happy Icea to pick
Up a telephone and
come &rcv. home by
| LONG DISTANCE
z S»ation-to-Stat3on Bates Are
1 4G Pe» Cent Lower After |
8:30 P. M For Most Distances N
.1 "'L , .
Powered by Open ONI