The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19??, October 27, 1934, Page FIVE, Image 5

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22»d and Miami Streets. Rer. W. C.
GonweB, pastor: The Sunday school
opened at 9:30 a. m. with good attend
ance. The review by Dr Jones,, teach
er of the Senior class, was quite in
teresting and well given. The 11 o'clock
services were very well attended with
a ■ umber of visitors present. The ser
mon wo* enjoyed by all.
The senior choir and some members
of the Junior choir sang Sunday night
at the revival, which opened today
at the garage building on 29th and
Douglass streets, with all the choirs of
the Methodist churches of thd city
furnishing music. This revival js spon
eored by the Methodist churches of the
city with the Rev. Miss Uldine Utley,
the evangelist, preaching each night.
She also has some special meetings
during the days and prayer services
«aoh evening at the meeting place at
7 p. m. and at private homes in the
different communities as arranged by
the pry<V meeting committee as to
the timd and place. There will
special young people’s meetings. The
Clair Chapel choir will furnish special
music on Monday night, October 22.
Mr. C.oosby and Mrs. Trimble were
also present, serving on the Usher’s
The Epworth J^eague discussion w*s
quite interesting. We are anxious to
got the Leagut departments to function
ing properly that we might arouse more
Interest in th Igague work.
The committees appointed by the
pfrstoi feir the rasing of funds lor
Areal Budget, Word Service, and other
| departments of the church are putting
tin their diffrm progi-ains this week
to get funds. Mrs. Alberta Jones will
begin by having Rev. Hilson and his
congregation over on Thursday night
ef this week and also the young peo
pie heuded by Miss Versle Winston
have planned a Hllowe’en party.
We always wlcome visitors to our
y services and programs.
- »
L’fith and Burdette Street. O. J. Burck
hnrdt, pastor; J. \V. Goodwin, assistant;
Mrs. Edna Puiiky, reporter: Sunday was
a real day with us at the Temple. The
Sunday school as usual was brimful of
interest*, also a fine attendance. In the
absence of Superintendent Goodwin,
Deacon Stafford, acted superintendent,
and mad© a good substitute. The pas
tor preached night and morning. The
choir gave us some real good music in
which there were some additions. We
especially refer to Brother I'nice. But
ler, the husband of our splendid little
organist They are learning some new
songs and they are great. You should
hear them sing.
We .are expecting a good day Sun
day and would he pleased to have you
come and worship with' us, if you
have not pinned to go elsewhere. I am
sure you will enjoy the services. The
W. W. Work™ are forging ahead in
tfcedr work in which they are waking
splendid programm under the leader,
•hip ol Deaconess Willie Vann. May
the Dord continue to bless their lab
Our Tuesday night Bible class la
taught by Brother J. C. Parker of St.
John A. M. E. and he stays with the
fundamentals of the old book. You can
belong to our Bible class without be
longing to our church organization, s
don’t hesitate t Join In with our Bible
class, I am sure you will be helped
and we will he gad to have you. Our
sick is on the improve. Mother Tate,
272J Wirt, Is be to sit up awhile each
da yand Sister Hattie Oeborne is out
of the hospital where she underwent
an operation. She Is now on her way
to recovery. We, «s an organization,
re very greatful to the master for these
Improvements of our sick.
N. 25th and Hamilton Street*. Rev.
Jarne* H. Dotson, pastor: Sunday was
a beautiful day with a good numtier
PT«jent at Sunday school. Fourteen of
the workers in the Sunday school and
B. Y. P. U. are attending the Leader
ship Training course at First Chris
tian church. Fred Dixon, superinten
dent; Mildred K. Dotson, secretary.
Our pastor preached at the morning
and evening services, two very splen
did sermons. In the morning his sub
ject w«» "The All Sufficient Christ."
His text was II Cor. li-lh. The mem
bership was surprised as well as
shocked when Rev. Dtkson offered his
resignation during the morning serv
ice. Actions were taken in business
meeting Monday evening.
B. Y. P. TJ. always interesting.
Group No. 3 had charge of the pro
gram. Mr. Alva Baldwin made a good
talk nd Mrs. Ethel Goode sang • solo.
Mrs. Jane Johnson had charge.
2410 Lake Street. Rev. R. W. John
son, jiastor; Mrs. Georgia. Peoples, re
porter: Sunday school opened at its
usual time with a large number pre
sent. Sunday was a splendid day with
us. The fire w*s burning all day. Rev.
Johnson preched from Psalms 51:10,
“Create In me a tjean Heart." Service
Sunday night we from St. Luke 20:17,
"The Stone."
Daughter Carter, of Leavenworth,
Kas., conducted a seven day revival
for us. Everyone who has attended,
en. .joyed the services. She is a won
derful speaker. She also had five of
her co-workers. All visitors are wel
come and make, yourself at home.
Purchase 4yth ANNIVursajiy Purchase
Try Hayden First
Entrances: 26th, DODGE and DOUGLAS STREETS
Boys’ New i
A special assort
ment of well made,
fully lined knickers
with band and knit-1
ted knee. Choice of
grey and brown:
mixtures. Sizes 7 to
14. These are splen-!
did for school and!
play hours. Special
for Friday Only.
llaydfn’s Third Floor. .
Extra Special
Boys’ 3-Pc. Suits
(While they last Friday ^ _ _ ;
(and Saturday. A cleanup VL § B A O
(assortment taken from f Mr)’
lour S5.95 and $6.f!9 groups. ^
|Coat with 2 pairs knick- A ■ ,,
ars or 1 pair longies and r ^
rl Pair knickers. Popular shades of brown and
jgray. Sizes 6 to 12 years.
Hayden's Third Floor.
Bsys’ $1 Pajamas
p\- Jored of broadcloth and flannel
ette in coat or slip-over styles.
Plain, striped or "trimmed styles,
i Full cut throughout. Sizes 8 to 18.
Hayden's Third Floor. i
Boys’ Corduroy Zipper .
Well made and full 'sized;
Cossack style; Jackets made
jpf “Hocknoeyer” and “Comn
ton’s” corduroy with "Talon”
Kipper front. All the popular
colors. Sizes 8 to 18.
Hayden's Third Floor.
Extra Added Feature!
Girls’ Part Wool Blue
A smart group of
just 100 girls’ at
tractive part wool
blouse dresses. Con- - v
sist of colored blouse with" part
wool pleated skirt Sizes 7 id 14,
i These are ideal for school WeSr.
i_ -■■-f
Rev. Dotson Called
To Musokgee
Rev. Jas. H Dotson, one of the ou‘-'
standing pastors,, who has been with j
the Rllgrim Baptist church for Hhe post
five years, has been called to one ol'
the best churches in the Baptist de
has meanrt much to the cause of re
nomination, the Mt. Calvary Baptist
church nf Muskogee, Okla. Should the
Reverend accept the call, he will be the
third pastor called from our larger
churches within a year. Rev. Dotson
hiis meant much to the cause of re
ligion both in the city and state.
Banquet to Honor Rev.
P. J. Price of Pleasant
Green Baptist Church
Monday evening, Oct. 15. at 8:30. a
banquet In honor of Rev. P. J. Price
was given at Pleasant Green Baptist
church, of which he ish the pastor.
Rev. Price has just completed onpe
year’s work here, and we hope this!
next year will be jus' as great a suc
cess as the pa«t one has been. The ban
quet was ir charge o*' Mrs. May McIn
tosh. who is experienced in this line of
' The Salem Batpist Sunday School
opened at 9:30 a. m. Supt. Reagan
presided and review the lesson. We
had a fire drill, and from now on we will
have one once each month.
At 11 o’clock our petor. Rev. E. H. Hil
son, brought to us a sul stirring ser
mon. His subject was "Thomas was
| Right.” He proved tht Thomas was
. right In wanting proof of the Resurrec
i tion f Jesus Christ. He remarked that
mny f us haven't any evidence of our
| christins.
The B. Y. P. XJ. poened at 5:30 with
rPesident Coopr presiding. The Wo
1 man’s gToup No. 2 rendered a wonderful
At 8 p. m. our pastor brought to us
another powerful gospel message. His
subject was “Hang Out Your Sign.”
The text was found in Joshua 3:15. H”
stated that if men claim to be Christians
We were in a special drive to raise
they must show s»em evidence,
some money ofr repairs of our church.
We rised $122.48 Sunday night. The
; drive, will continue until next Sunday,
j Our church is increasnig in attendance
and, incidentlly, in membership also.
, _
Rev. F. S. Goodlett, pastor: 29th
and T Streets. Sunday school was
opened at the usual time 9:30, by sup
drintendent, H. C. Garner. The at-j
tendance was normal. The lesson was
interestingly discussed in all classes.
The morning’s worship period began
at 11 o’clock. We ahd as our guest;
speaker. Kev. L,. F. Beatty, pastor of
Ebenezer Baptist church, Atchison, j
A wonderful message was derived
from the pasage of scripture, Exodus
33:13-14. He associated this subject |
with the above scripture, “Having thej
Presence of God.” This message, seem
ingly, was enjoyed by everyone.
Visitors and friends are always wel-1
come to worship with us at the Bethel j
F.aptist church.
ST. JOHN’S A. M. E. !
The new conference at St . John is:
getting off to a good start. As Rev. 1
Rre«ant is away on his vacation, Rev.
McDonald preached last Sunday to a
crowded house. He preached a great
sermon in which there was much food j
for th hungry soul.
Rev. McDonald is the son of Rev.
C. E. McDonald.
Members and friends are sorry to
hear of the illness of Mrs. H. I>.
Preston, director of St Johns choir.
They wish for him a speedy recovery, j
Sunday school are still trying to buiki
up the attendance. Wil lyou do your j
bit to help them?
The members and frendiend of the
church are wishing for tre pastor and
wife a very pleasant vacation.
Visitors are always welcome to St.
John and invited to make it their
church home while in Omaha.
Shoe Repair Service
Provides the Highest
Quality of Work at
Ordinary Prices
Rebuilt, reg. $2.75 2.25
Half Soles
Women’s reg. 75c at @9^
Men’s reg. $1, at..g9(»
Heel Caps
Regularly 25c, at... J9C
Felt Hats
Cleaned and Blocked55c
While You Wait
Delivery in the City
or Parcel Post
Shoe Repair—Basement
(Continued from page 1)
dgys. and the operation crate for a
month, M;-. C- Adams stated, the own
er of Adams’ Grocery, 1818 N. 26th
St., is less than what hte ice bill was
for one week
* » *
Glaser's Provision Co-, cold meat
and sausage, displayed their high qua
lity products in this show case to prov
the value of this electric fixture in
preserving the flavor and appearanc t
of food. Mr. Glwer was on the je
with an attendant passing out many
tasty samples of his famous meats
Thirty pound of ehfii were given
away samples by the Glaser Pro
visions Co- When in the market for
this kind of food, please ask your gro
cer for Glaser’s Quality Cold Meats
Chili and Saijjage
* * *
The. next booth was beautifully deco
rated and operated Ffy Haskins Soap
Co., makers of Blue Barrel Soap and
many other household soaps, for bot
laundry and bath. Mrs. Art MeCaW
waH the demonstrator at this booth.
There were ten valuable prizes con
sisting of cooking utensils high class
silver; fine toilet and laundry ?»oap
given to the ten best guessers of th
weight of the huge bar of soap there
on display. When in need of soap, re
member, Blue Barrel for your laun
dry, Trilby for the bath, and Spark, a
wa-hing powder for the kitchen and
other household needs
* * *
/The next booth was very attractive
ly decorated with ThomseniS 1 ater
Products. Many free samples of tas
ty irufyonal-Je dressing were giver.
Little Betty Mae James and Betty
Mae Davis were part time attendants
at his booth.
The next booth to dsplay a lovely
array of colors was the Hardng Ic«
Cream Co- Mickey Mouse was on tM
job and that large assortment of Har
dngs’ beverages was displayed- Many
pounds of butter and quarto of ice
cream were given to the guests of
the house each night- Mrs. Alice Gal
loway was the demonstrator in charge.
* * *
The next booth was occupied hy
Robert’s Dairy with its famous vitamin
D products. M,any pamphlets wer
explaining why children like Robert’s
Milk and the value of Vitamin D
your teeth- Mrs- John Horton, Jr.
had charge of this booth.
• * *
The next booth was occupied by the
Paxton and Gallagher wholesale firm
our leading wholsesale grocery and
family rupply house, the largest of its
kind west of Chicago. Paxton and
Gallagher demonstrated their famous
Butter-Nut Coffee, known for its fin
savor all over the. world. The 4
booth served Butter-Nut Coffee wit
pure cream and cane sugar each nigh
as a proof of the pudding. Many sat*
iffied guests participated in samplm
the well known Butter Nut Coffee*
Many pounds of Butter Nut Coce
were given away each night at this
* * *
The next booth was occupied by
the Omar Flour Co-, with Mrs. Alma
Clark as demonstrator and attendant
Mrs. Clark explained the many qual*
ties of the well known Omar Flou
and also its breakfadt cereal This
booth was well supplied with thou*
sands of pounds of flour, all size
sacks which were given away as saraf
pies and prizes to the attendants c£
this Food Show. Many Housewives
were well acquainted with this family
product- The Omar Flour Co. is
home owned institution, and When you
patronize this establishment, you ana
giving employment to Omaha citizens..
Ask your grocer for Omar Flour when
you want good flour.
The Morton Salt Co., occupied the
next booth with Mrs. Billie Crawford
as demonstrator and attendant. The
Morton Iodized Salt slogan is: —
‘When it rains it pours,” Mrs. Craw
ford explained why it pours better,
than ordinary salt and why it puts
health and vigor in the every day HU
of children- She also explained wh
LOO,000 physicians have accepted this;
as a means of preventing goiter
Many sample boxes of salt were give
;och night
The next booth was the Grocery
The Omaha Guide I"
Recommends "■
:j The State ij
jj Furniture Go. ;j
B" Corner 14th and Dodge ■■
"■ Streets. As One of the Most »"
■I Reliable and Accomodating «■ ,
•* Firms to Buy from. "■
•" Prices the Lowest
I* and “■
■ B
"■ Terms the Easiest ■"
V *■
Not Just Another ■
PillTo Deaden Pain
But a. wonderful modem medi
cine which acts upon the conditions
which CAUSE the pain. Take them
regularly and you should suffer less
and less each month. PERSISTENT
LIEF. Sold at all good drug stores;
Small size 50
Store, operated by Mr. Stanley. A
this ritore maity hundred* of dollar
worth of groceries were displayed
from the Hayden’* Market, and the
one who got the lucky number took
the groceries or che- Mr*. Clarence
Singleton, Young Fried lander, and
Mr*. Goo. Watson held lucky number*
lor one dollar basket* of groceries
Many ether small prize* were award
ed by Mr- Stanley and his assistant
The following firm* donated these
articles: Herman’s Gracers', basket
of Fruit; Tuehman Bro*., large bee
ket of assorted canned good"; H- &
M. Buffet, located at 24th and Er
skine, through the courtesy of the
Edelweis Brewery, donated eight ga!
Ions ef ice cold Edelweis beer The
nutSculme element of Omaha seem to
think the H. and M. need* no publi
city as it is always full to capacity
with satisfied customer**.
Mr. Cleo Mortimer and Jerse Har
din are the pro pretan* of the H. and
M-, Omaha's own
A bouquet of flowers were presented
by Ederer Florist, 30th and Bristol,
a fifteen pound cake, Peterson Bakery
Mr- Turner, the concrete man, was the
winner of this cake- He is the hu*
band of Mr*- Ellise Turner, who ope
rates the Gr<> Gloss Beauty Shop, et
24th and Lake St.
Mns- Mable Davis, wife of Attorney
Charles F- Davis, had charge of the
information window and acted a*
ticket saleslady
Little Estrelda Horton furnished th
entertainment of the evening an
drmv the lucky numbers from the box
F’ra did not have to be bMndfolde
b^aut^e of her tender age. She ente
tamed Bpc^tPtkxrs waving ocfcas
sionally across the hall or by sayin
something j«weet to her mother or t
someone else she knew. She neve
seemed to tire during her entire pegfo
mance- When she wan going hom
she remarked to her grandmother,
Mr?. Brannon, ‘il sure had a good
thne tonight.”
The merits of the occupants of each
booth and the value of their products
were carefully gone into and explain
ed by the spokesirain of the evening,
who awarded the prizes, Mr. M- L
Ted Adams furnished the musi
for the occasion, and Mr- Raymond
Gordon built the booths.
Remember ihe Omaha Guide Food
Shows are different from the rest
Watch for our next show, it will ba
twice better
Frank L. Frost’s many friends a
over Douglas County are exceedin
ly pleased with the splendid progres
that is being made in his campaig
for County Attorney. Mnny of hi
friends, both Republican^ and Dem
crats ajike, have volunteered to ca|
on the people in their homes for tlq
purpose of acquanting the voter
with Mr- Frost’s excellent all aroun
qualifications and fine character ard
hid friends report that they are b
ins* cordial?? and warmly received:
and that the people have shown urn*
sual interest in seeing Frank elected
to the office of County Attorney
“Frost” is predicted on election day,
Tuesday, November 6th
The Frank L. Frost for County AO
tomey Club, which was organized las
January by his many friends wh
were both Democrats and Republi
eans,, reports that hundreds of new
members are joining every day and
that the membep-ihip now totals mor
than 24,000. The members of thi
club are urging all their friends t
join. There are no dues. The pun
pose of this club is to elect Fran
L. Frost for the office of County A
torney b'y an overwhelming majority
on November 6th.
Frank L. Fror.t is not a profession
al politician. He has never held
public office or ever run for a polit
dal office- He is regarded as an abl
and successful lawyer by the men?
bers of the bar- He is a clear thin
er and doetai not believe in legal tec
nicalties and has never taken adv&
taga of an opponent because of a 1
gal technicality. He reasons from a
standpoint of what is fair and just!
TT 1 __1 .3_1-1-L. .
lie ucui' ouunu ow''
•very day common sense- The peopl
depend that Frank will be on(
the job and that he wiU give fu.|
;onsideration to every matter that i
presented to him and he wall handle
t in a sane, sensible and just wy. i
•Frank L- Frost believes in econa
my as he has had to economize ail
his life becauf-e he has made his own
way since he was 16 years of age and
le educated himself in his own haid
work- For over 10 years he has re
peatedly advised many clients on howl
to reduce the expenses of their own
business and with his many years of
legal experience he will know howj
to properly advtte thp officials of
Douglas County in their task of r
ducing the increasing tax burden
Frank L- Frost is determined- Ha
has conducted one of the hardest po
litical contests in the history of Nel
braska. Frank L. Frost is a man of
action and is known for his determ
nation and his forceful, positive and
fair method of getting results- Ha
does things- In the same manner h
will investigate m^or crime imme
diately and not leave it alone to th
police department. When he goes
after anything he usually gets re
Frank L- Frost as County Attor
ney would always place duty first.
He has the character, common sensei
and ability to make a faithful, fea
less and conscientious public servant
He is free and independent of all
cliques, factions or gangs. His manjj
friends who are boosting him fo
County Attorney are men and wo
men from all walks of life- They ar
supporting him because they know h
is not a professonal politician and b .
cause they know he is honest, court
ous and endowed with common sens
and justice and capable of handlin
every duty that might come b-;for
the County Attorney in an efficien
and able manner
(shall they run in
The Hon. Judge Herbert S. Rhoades Says Race
Horse Betting Is An Inter State Matter That
Cannot Be Stopped By The Laws Of Our State
A -other Constitutional Amendment thn4 the citizen* of Nebras
ka will becalled liw'n to pass their judgment on November t» at tin®
polls, is the Race Horse Amendment. This issue deserves your seri
ous consideration. In North Omaha we have four nlaees of husint*s
operating according to the law, where women, children and men, by
the lift of the hand nr the scratch of a lead pencil, can and do spend
hundreds of dollars every day on race
horse betting. This money goes to
California, Illinois, Louisiana, Arizona
New York and many other states of
America, when our own Ak Sar Ben
field, a million dollar investment by
our own citizens, and not for a cash
consideration either, is going to wreck
Omaha’s enterprising business men
built this field to encourage bigger
and better bittiness for our wholesale
and retail firms. Shall we stop this
flow of money in Omaha to the other
states or 'shall we spend it with our
selves, thereby giving many idle men
and women employment?
Negroes, at a* rule, are a hard work
ing group of people, and anything that
will increase employment should not
be winked at. but given serioi *
thought- Not only will it gi\ j
employment in Omaha and stca
the flow of our money to other states,
i BERT mm CM
(Continued from page 1)
Sis. V. Franklin, Scribe
Sis. E M Jenkins, Acting Scribe
Mr*. Elverta Warren, 2304 Grace
: St, the Lady Barber, waii forced to
(close her shop on account of illness
She has been sick for about twelve
days with inflammtory rheumatism.
We hope to see her up and out again
- I
Mhj. Anna Johnson, 4240 Miami,
has been confined in her home for
several weeks because of an operation
at the Methodist Hospital, has recover
ed and 1st able to attend her dutes ata
Mr- C- F. Fields, of New York iCty,
was a week end guest at the home of
Mrs. Louise Strawthcr, 2220 Willis
Ave. He an ag-.istant jewelry sales
man enroute to Denver, Colo
Mrs. Evelyn Handy, 2318 N- 22 St,
who has been confined to her bed for
two weeks, is convalescing now. We
wish her a speedy recovery.
Woodrow QuallAJ, 1640 N. 21st St
wa)6| struck by the car driven by John
Curtis, when he stepped from the curb
cn 24th and Harney Sts., to ask his
friend, John Curtis, for a ride home.
He was attended by Dr. Follman and
then taken hon^e by John Curtis. No
arresflsi were made. The. accident was
reported by OfTcers Simpson and King
Bertha Bradshaw, 1110 S. 13th St-,
it is alleged, threatened Mrs- Elvir
WilliH, 1201 Pacfic St, several dayis
ago with a gun, claiming that she had
the gun for her protection and would
shoot Mrs. Willis- Apparently, when
Mrs. Willis returned home, Mrs.. Brad
shaw was fitting at a table playing
cards with her men roomers; so Mrs.
Elvira invited Mrs. fl|ertha out of
her house and called the police. They
were arraigned in police court, and
the case wall continued on account1
of a technical or material answer,
which did not l»ut Prosecutor O’Brien.
The case was continued until a later
Tommie Grant, 915 N- St., and Wes
ley Gibson, 1210 N. 24th St-, had been
drinking together when afri argument1
over Gibsonfel common-law wife, Em
ma Mitchell Gibson, arose. Both men
4ad knives, and when a fight ensued,
Tommie received a stab woynd and
lacerations on the left check. When
the officers arrived at 915 N. 25th St-1
they found Grant alone, badly cut and
covered with blood. He was take
to Lord Lister Hospital by Officers ;
Lickert and Hayes and attended by
Dr- Jensen. ,
The officers arrested five persona!
at 1210 N- 34th St., namely: Alfred
Schultz, Geo. Long, Ben Wolfscale,
Emma Mitjchell-Gibson and Wesley
Gibson They were held for investiga
Mary Hunter, 1120 N- 20th t-, was
arrested and charged with being
drunk and was tried in police court
Monday, October 22. Sh£ testified
that she had been drinking but was
at home- Prosecutor O’ Brien said
“Yes, but you were disturbing your,
She said,
“No sir, Judge, all the neighbor^
get drunk, too.”
Then Mr -O’Brien asked how long
it had been '^ince she had been there.
“One year. I got a good job, Judge,
ami I don’t want to losSe it.. I get ten
dollars a week, and please, Judge, i
don’t want to lose it.” Then Judge
Wheeler a$ked her if she could stay
away another year. She sad: “Yes,
sir, Judge, two ub 'em.”
The Judge *aid: “Don’t let me see
you here again in a year.”
She was givena fifteen day suspend
ed sentence
Charles Davis, 2802 Caldwell S.t-!
but it will also encourage our apri
culturel program. Many things can
b« worked out to an advantage in the
Ak Sar Ben fields if it is put on ft
paying basis. Wr are asking the read
er of the Omaha Guide to give thi*
Amendment due consideration for their
own advantage.
wos arraigned in police court Satur
day, October 20, for shooting his gun
on hfci front porch ‘just to scare Sam
ends that don’t happen in thirty years.
Remember well, and keep in mind
A faithful friend la hard to find
And when you find one that is true
Forsake not the old one for the new.
Follow the crowd- Buy the Omaha
Guide now.
I attended the Unon m.eeting of the
Church of God in Christ at 2712 R.
Street at 7:30 p. m., October 22
There were prayers and suplieatian
for all soul* everywhere. The open
ing scripture was found in Hosea, the
entire fourth chapter. The testimoni
al service was lead by Sister J. Cald
well We truly praise God for the out
pour of hi1 precious spirit The total
offering was $18.13
Mother Crockett came before us
finging, “The Dal/ of the Lord i« at
Hand ” Truly she taught the words
of God in its purity, taking the scrip
ture lea on from ifwiiah 11:10-13,
Axrts 13:18, 26, Galations 1:4, 5
Again there wa^ prayer for all.
kid. Benson, Leader
Hogg,’ the vegetable man, whom it
is alleged he told to stay away from
his premises. Davis stated to Prose,
cutor O’Brien, “I was high balled,
that’s all- I didn’t try to shoot Sam.
I just shot down to the ground to
scare him.”
When asked what he did with the
gun, he claimed that he threw it away
Sam Hogg testified that he was in the
neighborhood to collect some money
due him- It seems that Sam and his
two helper** got into or under the vege
table wagon when Davis fired hist pis
tol. Mr. Hogg said he didn’t have
time to set his brakes. Mr. Davis
was given thirty days.
On hearing that his landlord, Mr
Jamds Welch, 2411 Michigan Ave-,
had asked Mrs. Scott for their back
room rent, Chester Scott lost hi
temper and struck the landlord, wh
is quite aged.
It seems that Mr- Welch had spok
en to Mrs. Scott, who referred him
to her husband. However, Mrs. Scott
told Mr. Scott of the request, and
he confronted Mr. Welch, who says
Scott struck him. when he, Mr. Welch,
asked Scott to move.
They promised the court that they
would move- A friend, who was a n
eye witness to the affair, promised
to pay the back roomrent, which has
a balance due of $5-20. Scott was
fined $15 00 and costs
Folk^, if you have worked the poe
tcy puzzle, one line of which has ap
peared each week, for the past eight
weeks, put them all together an
see if you can win the prize.
Send your answer to Bert Moore, in
:are of the Omaha Guide, 2418 20
Srant Street
Father Divine and
Elder Michaux
(For ANP.)
Father Divine and Elder Michaux
ire in a fight, and here’s hoping it will
>e a fight to the fininsh,—to two finish
is. Ordinarily we are against war,
cut we. are for this one- We hope it
will go on without truce and with no
luarter. And may there be no sur
The Elder *^pys the Father is a
‘devil.” My grandmother used to
?ay: “The pot calls the kettle black.”
Up to this writing we have not heard
vhat classification Divine gives Mich
iux,—but we are sure that both he
ind Michaux are right about that at
eal^t- We endorse whatever they are
lisposed to say or thnk about each
ether. We hope that their fight will
‘man,” as the phrase goes. We recom
nent that they borrow that rattle
make from the Texa^ preacher and
;ry it on each other. That ought to
ye a good test. But make sure that
-he serpent i.i well fed and rested be
fore the performances
We presume that the law has to
illow freedom to thecae religious rac
kets in order not to interfere with
egitimate religious and soeial organi
sations,—but at the least the law
cught not to interfere when two fel
ows of this sort declare for mutual
daughter,—iso long as they make it
strictly and completely mutual.
This clash between a religious rac
ket on the one side and a religious
circus on the other certainly ought
to show some class! And with all our
tieart we wish for both the racketeer
ind the circus performer a one hun
dred per cent success.