Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19?? | View Entire Issue (Dec. 15, 1934)
ST. JOHN’S A. M. E.
“The Friendly Church”
Rev. L. P. Bryant, Pastor
The service last Sunday were very
good. Rev. Bryan. preached both
morning end evening. In the after
noon Rev. Bryant and his choir went.
to Bethel to help Rev. William., in his
Sunday. Fee. 16th will be quarter
ly meet irg dajr ?.t St. John's and Rev.
William® and his choir will come over
«nd help Rev. Bryant in these ser
vices. We regret to s-oy Rev. and
Mr's. Bryrnt were called to the bed
side of Rev. Bryant’s mm her who Is
very si ' . Rev. Bryant has been
blessed in having both motrer and
father all these years. His father is
abou, 90, and hij mother about 88
years of age.
We are sorry to report there are
still some sick of the church, yet
s«me are very much improved.
The Sunday School and itsi officers
are working very hard to carry ou1; a
real Christmas : pint during the
The choir is preparing a cantata
“The Salvation of Israel” which prom
ises <jO be very irr«pre. sive. This ser
vice will be at 5 a. m. Christmas day.
The choir is hoping that there will be
a good attendrmce and on time so a"
ir* to disturb the impressive ride of
the serv ice.
Rev'. Bryant and his officers are
tryng to get the church envelopes
! ready for the next year’s collea.ion
and it is hoped th”t all members
and friends will get their packs and
be ready to *.art out on the New
Year. It will be well however, to see
that your obligations for 1934 are
paid up before starting i.he New Year.
;Read the Omaha Church and Social
News in the Omaha Guide.
' Mrs. Florence Branch, Quack club
and Miss Ola McCraney, Trojan Club
are ; erving on the committee to ar
range -he Christmas vesper to be
held at Central Y. W. C. A., Sun
day afternoon, December 16. Mrs.
Gretchen Selectman will appear as
soloist on the program. Thhj is to be
an all asociation Christmas party with
representatives from Central and
North Side Y. W- C. A.’s cooperat
On Monday evening, December 17.
the House Committee will close i-s
contest All persons holding ticket'
for the dress .to be made by Mrs.
Enrna Jean Bell will bring them to
the Y. W. C. A. that night. A short
program will be preserved- The time
iq 8:30. i
Yerganites to Conference
Eleven Hi-Y boy; accompanied by
j Mr. J. Harvey Kerns and Mr. Wil
' liam Davis spent three day's at the
elder boys conference in Norfolk, Ne.
' bra ska, las; week.
Xmas Plans for Mid-City Girls
Saturday. Dec. 22nd. the Play
School will have th«ir Christmas
party from 10 a. m. to 12..
Thursday, Dec. 27th. all grade
j school boys and girl; from 2 Co 4 p
Friday- Dec. 28th, the High School
Council will sponsor their high school
pai'ty. Parents are cordially invited
to att end all affairs.
Beginning Dec. 10th, we are asking
all adults a well ar3 children to give
some thought to reading. There is
much -to be gained by reading good
books. Use your neighborhood li
brary. Over 3000 BOOKS, PAPERS
and MAGAZINES. Books on Negro
Life and Negro Literature.
Mid-City Library. 2213 Lake St.
OPENS TAVERN ON SOUTH SIDE
Mr. Louie Salerno, manager of
Tiger Flowers, Junior light weight
rhampion of Omaha, has opened a
beutiful tavern a; 1123 S. 6th street.
The tavern specializes in Italian
;paghetti- It is the only Italian Cafe
in the city open all night. One may
dine and dance. Mr. Salerno extends
an invitation to all of his friends and
readers of the Omaha Guide to visit
his establishment and receive his per
sonal and heaa.y welcom.
ATTEND SOME CHURCH EVERY SUNDAY
... ....Before you buy your household
If you get any service out of this .... . ., n
3 * needs^ consult the pages of the Oma
church directory write us a line or ha Guide first-....That will make your
two we waut to serve- . .... P»Per a bigger and better paper...
Notice—Because I have been unable to reach a few of the pastors of some chures,
I I am asking that any church omitted, will please get in touch with me, or send in a
* written statement, regarding your church activities^ and I will gladly enter the same
in this column Any error or ommision in the present arrangement, if brought to
my attention, will be cheerfully corrected The Editor.
We live not by bread alone The soul is like unto any other part of the body. It
must be fed and where is the food? The Church is the only place. Make your
choice of the following Churches and attend some church every Sunday.
Church Services Tuesday and Thurs
day, evening at 8:00 o’clock. Rev
Prayer Clubs Monday, 8:00 p. m
conducted by Mrs. Payton.
Penny Club, Wednesday 8:00 p. m
by Mrs. Grffin.
Choir rehersal, Friday evening.
St Phillips Episcopal Church—21st
and Paul St. Father B. E. Holly,
Sermon and Holy Communion First
and Third Sunday at 11 a. m.
Sermon and Holy Communion second
and third Sunday at 7:30 p. m.
Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. Mr. Dil
lard Crawford, Supt.
Regular morning services every Snn*
Vespers meet second Tuesday in each
month. W. M. Haynes, Senior hard
en and B. B. Cowans, jr. warden.
Women’s Auxiliary—Mrs. John Al
Mrs. J. C. Donley—Secretary.
Meets every Thursday afternoon.
Altar Guild—Mrs. Augustus Hicks
Mrs J. C. Donley—Secretary.
Meets Every Tuesday night.
Choir Guild—Mrs. Msrgaret Wil
Mrs. Valar«a McCaw—Secretary.
Meets every Thursday night.
Dotcas Society—Mrs. H. Wiggins—
Mrs. J. C- Donley—Secretary.
Meets every Friday afternoon.
Pleasant Green, 22nd and Paul Sts.
Rev. P J Price, Pastor
Mrs. Lottie Keys, Reporter; Mrs.
Servces—Sunday School-9:39 am;
Supt Mr Vealand ..Morning Ser
vices, 11 a- m every Sunday morning
B Y P U , 6 p- m , President Mrs
Eddie Collit—Evening services every
Mission, Thursday night.—Prayer
meeting. Wednesday night, led by one
of the Deacons—Autumn Leaf Club,
Monday night. President Mrs. Estelle
Waters. — Pick-Up Club, Tuesday
night). President Mrs. Mamie McIn
tosh. Choir rehearsals. Friday night,
President, Mrs- Ida McGuire.
Paradise 23rd and Clark Sts., Rev.
N. C. Cannon, Pastor; Rev. P. M
Harris, Assistant, Pastor
Sunday school, 9:30 a. m., Mr. C.
H. Garner, superintendent.
Sermon, 11:00 and 8:00 o’clock.
Prayer meeting wed. evening B, Y.
P. U. 7:00 p- m- Mr. J. Henderson,
Mission Art Club, Thursday afternoon
I conducted by Mrs. A. M. Busche.
Allen Chappel— 25th and R Sts
(South Omaha) Rev. W. S. Metcalf,
Services, S. S. 9:30 a. m., Mr. John
k Sermon, 10:45 a. m. and 7:45 p. m.
► prayer meeting Wednesday evening,
Ft. Benedict The Moore, 2423 Grant
St. Father J. C. IJaly S. J., Pastor.
Sunday school, 9:30 a. m., Sister
Mary Daniel, Superintendent.
Low Mass, 9:00 A. M. High mass,
and Benediction, 10:15.
Altar society Tuesday afternoon. 2:00
p. m. Mrs. M. Sterling, President.
Peter Claver Guild Monday 8:00 p.
m. Mrs. Ona Glass, President.
Week Day Mass every morning, 8:3*.
Christ Temple—26th and Burdette
Sts. Rev. O. J. Burckhardt, Pastor.
Services, S. S. 9:30 a- m. Rev. S.
W. Gooden, supt.
Sermon. 11:00 a. m. and 8:00 p. m.
B. Y. P. U., 6:30 p. m-, conducted
by Deacon Stafford, and Elder Hunt
Mission Band Meeting, Monday even
ing, 7:30 p. m. by Mrs. Willa Vann
Bible Class and Bible Institute, Tues
uav evening, 7:30 p. m. conducted by
Brother J. C. Parker, and Rev
St. Johns, 22nd and Willis Ave. Rev.
L. P. Bryant, Pastor.
S. S. 9:00 a. m. Mr. W. E- Webb,
supt>, A. C. E. League, 6:00 p. m.
Sermon, 10:45 a. m- and 7:45 p- m>
Class Meeting, Tuesday evening, con
ducted by the Pastor, Rev. Bryant.
Bethel A. M. E. 2430 Franklin St.
Rev. J. W. Williams, Pastor.
S. S. 9:45 a. m. Mrs. Maggie
Sermon, 11:00 a. m. and 7:45 p. m.
A. C- E. League, 6:30, Mrs. Etta
Mae Woods, President.
Prayer meeting Wednesday evening,
Choir Rehersal, Thursday evening,
Zion, 2215 Grant St., Rev. C. C
Services—Sunday school, 9:30 a. m.
Mr. Harry Anderson, superintendent
Sermon, 11:00 a. m- and 8:00 p. m.
Prayer meeting, B. Y. P- U. 6:00
p. m. Mr. Murray Landrum, Prosi
Salem, 22nd and Seward Sts., Rev.
E. H. Hilson, Pastor.
Services—Sunday school, 9:30 a.m.
Mr. F. L- Wesley Superintendent.
Sersnon, 11:00 a. m. and 8:00 p. m.
B. Y. P. U. 6: p. m. W- M. Cooper
Mt. Moriah 24 and Ohio Sts. Rev.
F. P. Jones, Pastor.
Services, Sunday school, 9:30 a- m.
Mrs. A. B. S pee so superintendent.
Sermon 11:00 a. m. and 8:00 p. m.
B. Y. P. U. 6:00 p. m- Mr- M- Niles,
Mission society Meeting, every 1st
and 3rd Thursday afternoon, conduct*
ed by Mrs. F. P. Jones.
United Sabath Day Adventist, 2320
N. 28th Ave. Rev. M- M. Boodle,
Pastor- Sabath day services (Satur
day), Sabath school. 9:30 A- M- Mrs
L. Smith, Supt Sermon, 11:00 o’clock
Jr. and St. Mission meeting, 3:00
m., conducted by Mrs. A. B Wrignt,
and Mrs- Edith Boodle. Sunday,
Sermon and Song Service, 7:30 P- M.
Senenth-Day Adventist Church, 28th
and Lake Sts.
Brother George Anderson, Church
Elder, Acting Pastor.
Sen Down Vespers, Friday Evening.
Saturday Services; Sabbath-school,
9:45 A. M-, Mrs. Ethel Anderson, Su
perintendent- Sermon, 11:00 o’clock.
Missionary Volunteer Society, 4:00 P
M-, conducted by Mrs. Anna Part
ridge. Prayer meeting, Wed. evening
8:00 P- M.
Clair Chapel, 22nd and Miami Sts.
Rev. Conwell, Pastor.
Services, S. S. 9:30 a. m., Mr. R. R
Sermon, 11:00 a. m. and 7:30 p. m
Lucille Gray, President.
Choir Practice, Friday at 8:00 p. m.
Board Meeting, Monday 7:30 p. m.
Prayer meeting Wednesday evening
Cleaves Temple, 25 and Decatur Sts.
Rev. O. A. Calhoun, Pastor.
Services, S. S. 9:45 a. m. Mr.
Charles Stallworth, Superntendcnt.
Sermon, 11:00 a. m. and 7:45 p. m.
by the Paster.
Prayer Meeting, Wednesday evening
Mission Society, Wednesday after
Forward Step Club, Tuesday evening,
by Rev. O. A. Calhoun.
Stewardess Board Friday Afternoon;
Choir Rehersa, Friday evening
Metropolitan Spiritual Church, Lake
St., near 24th. Rev. R. W. Johnson,
Services, S. S. 1:00 p. m., Mrs.
Church services, 11:00 a. m. and 7:30
p. m. Sunday, Rev. Johnson.
Pilgrim—1320 N. 25th St. Rev. J.
A- Dotson, Pastor.
Sunday school, 9:30 A. M., Superin
tendent, Mr. Fred Dixon.
B Y. P. U. 6:00 p. m* Mr. J. W
Tuesday evening, 8:00 o’clock, Gen
eral Group Meeting.
Men’s Laymen, Mr. George Lewis,
Heart to Heart Club, Mrs. Fannie
Willing Workers Club, Mrs. Fannie
Ever Loyal Club Miss Nicholson,
Prayer meeting Wednesday, 7:30 p.
Senior Red Circle, Thursday, 6:30 p.
m. Mrs. Fletdher, President.
Junior Red Circle Wed. 4:30 p. m
Miss Mildren Dotson, President.
Missionary meeting, Wed. 2:00 p. m.
I “DOINGS AMONG THE HOTEL
AND D. C. WAITERS”
I would like to make a correction
here. Lar<t week I made a sta» ement
like this—“Mr. C. Branch, head wait
er at the Paxton was a sisted by Mr.
J. Calloway in conducting the waiter
class each Friday night at Mid-Cen
ter.” Mr. Branch informed me that
he has no assistant, d visited him
Sr* urday and he said ten were pres
ent la t Friday night. These young
men will be glad to serve your private
parties under the direction of Mr.
The sick list among Lhe waiters car
ry such men «s this: Mr. Wm. Ousley,
who seer* • to be putting up his usual
fight and is slowly but surely coming
around again. Mr. Mudd, who under
went an operation, is home and doing
fine. Mr. Johnnie Maloy, who had to
surrender to that powerful Mr. Sick
ness- w'ill soon plead “not guilty” and
be given his freedom in short. Mr.
T. T. Thomas, who had judgment
passed on him I*/ Capt. Sick, was pa.
roled. in three days .o Mr. “Be Care
ful,” and returned to the Paxton Bar
Friday, and we hope with the help of
p. little “spiff s” he will not break his
The U. P. waiters s eem to be hold
ing their own and have that old fight
yet. Good news coming in every now
and hen assure^ them of a goal if
they can only hold that line, intercept
some passes, block a few of those end
run •, punt a few of the boys out
once in aw'hils so as <to enable them
to gain a few years of Pork and Beans'
Figtails and Cabbage, and a Cocktail.
Well they say that the extra wait
ers line down a; the Fontenelle from
8:00 a. m. until 5:00 p. m. looks like
p. stock of bananas. and they u:e them
the same way. The ripe ones are
used on all good parties and the
green, after 200.
They say th»; Mr. George Litman
is in the bar down at the Fontenelle.
Well, he surely knows hm cocktails.
If you can mix them out west for
'.he men are the men of Omaha for
a year, you surely should be able to
put a few “Pink Ladies” and a few
“Side Cars” on the line.
Mr. Jerry Simpson, assi tant party
man to Mr. Duke Overton, had a very
sad happening last week ac his home.
He was blessed with an eight lb. baby
girl, but death came in shortly an(j
took from him hi first bom. We do !
hope thau Mrs. Simpson gets along
O. K. and remember this: “God knows
The waiters were called together
last week by Mr. M. L. Harris to
listen to come of our new law makers
who will go to Lincoln soon. It would
be wise for the waiters to wake up
and get set before it is -oo lat. Don’t
expect anyone to help you, but help
yourself and you can do this by a
united body only. So get bu's^y and
don’; be sorry later.
If you wiah to have news in this
column, call Hopie and then read your
guide to see what happens while you
work. A wise man always reads
while others take hear.say. Be one
of the wi^e men and read, and above
all, read your own news in the Guide.
ONLY 4 Per Cent OF MOREHOUSE
’34 GRADUATES UNEMPLOYED
Atlanta. Georgia, Dec. 3-—Special.
In the five mon.h^ that have elapsed
since graduation, Morehouse grad
uates have gone out into a world
where unemployment is a predomi
nant factor of the day and have se
cured employment. A recent report
issued by Dean B- R. Brazeal shows
that only 4 per cent are not working.
The report further shows that
twenty-eight per cent are studying
for advanced degrees. Twenty-four
P°r cent are engaged in the teaching
profession. Twelve per cent are em
ployed by -he government as FERA
workers, while an equal number have
gone into the insurance business.
Eight per cent have reported that
they are working, while four percene
are working in administrative offices
When you are just oa edge ■ ■ <
when you can’t stand the children?*
anise : ij when everything you da
i< a burden k : when you art irri
table and blue ;:: try Lydia £ ^ink
ham’s Vegetable Compound. 98 out
of IPO women report benefit.
It win give you put the extra: en
ergy?®11 need Life wiH seem words
Don’t endure another day without
the help this medicine can give. Get
• bottle from your druggist today.
in educational ina itutions. Of tho e
remaining, one is director of athletics
and coach, one operates a restaurant,
one ra a pastor, and one is in the
whole ale lum|ber business. Only one
member of the c!ass has not been
The in ■» itutions where graduate
work i-3 being done are the University
of Toronto. Atlanta University, Me
harry Medical College, Howard Medi
cal School, St. John’s School of Law.
The Atlanta School of Social Work,
Andover—Newton Theological Semi
nary, Colgate—Roche 1 .er Divinity
School, and New York University.
Of the four who are reported as
being FERA workers, three are case
workers, while one is an accountant.
ASK EMPLOYMENT OF NEGROES
ON N. Y. POST OFFICE
New York, Dec. 7.—Scoring the
oensdstent refusal of the James; S*.e
wart Company of Nw York City to
employ Negro laborers and mechan
cs, particularly on federal projects
which it has handled, the National
Assccim.ion for the Advancement of
Colored People has asked Secretary
ci the Interior Harold L. Ickes, to
iMe his influence to end this discrimi
natory practice where federal funds
are being used for construction.
The James Steewar; Company has
rcer.I ly been awarded thfo contract
for the construction of the nine
story post office and federal office
building -to be erected in Vesey St.,
New York City. The amount of the
contract is $5 597,000, which is to
come from P. W. A- funds.
"Tn view of the announced Inten
tion of the PWA and FEIRA to spon
sor a housing and construction pro
gram running into the billions of dol
lars”, Mr. Ickes is reminded, “we urge
respectfully that the Secre.ary of the
Interior once more make a vigorous
pronouncement on the necessity of
opening up employmant opportunities
to colored ao well as white workers
and that some follow-up efforts be
made to see that gross discrimination
ia n«; practiced by contractors handl
ing federal projects”.
URGE MORE NEGRO WORKERS
ON THE FEDERAL
H OUSING PROJECTS
New York. Dec. 7—Following i
pre'ss announcements of his program |
calling for five billions of dollars in
small home construction and tlum
clearance, Harry Hopkins, FERA Ad
ministrator, was a-'ked by the Na- i
tional Ascciation for the Advance
n>,snt of Colored People to insLt that
colored workers be given a fair pro- 1
portion of the employment if dis
crimination is to be avoided.
Mr. Hopkins was told that “in the
budding construction industries you
will find widespread disposition to
discriminate against Negro mechanics
and laborers” and the respon ibility
for this situation was placed jointly
on local labor union officials, con
struction firms and indifference of
federal agencies awarding the con
tract^. Telling of its five-year fight
to end thhj discrimination on federally
financed construction, the Associa
tion’s letter charged that on the re
cently erected parcel post building in
New York where the eonti*actor de
clared there was no discrimination,
only one colored bricklayer was em
ployed out of a tof^al of 122.
“MARY, MARY QUITE CONTRARY”
PLAY AT SPELMAN COLLEGE
Atlanta. Ga., Dec. 2.—St. John Er
vine’s delightful comedy “Mary, Mary
Quite Contrary” will be performed by
the famous^ Hedgerow Theatre Play
ers at Howe Memorial Hall, Spelman
College campus, Saturday evening,
December the 8th. This rollicking
comedy is under the direction of Jas
per Deeter, founder and director of
the Hedgerow Theatre.
‘Hedgerow’s Theatre in Rose Valley,,
suburban Philadelphia, has drawn the
critical acclaim of drama enthusiasts
from all over America, and is now on
its first trans-continental tour. It is
the largest repertory theatre ir
This production is one of the most
popular of the Hedgerow offerings,
having been played well over fifty
times, a large number in a repertory
of 108 plays. The production is not
essentially a starring vehicle, but a
well-rounded comedy providing an
entertaining evening in the theatre.
There are no fitars with the Hedge
row. Today’s lead may be tomorrow
night’s bit and vice vens& ■
“Mary, Mary Quite Contrary” tells
How to Get Rid of
Look Years Younger
When you can change your gray,
faded, or streaked hair to its natural
youthful soft color in less than half
And do it at home without fear of
harm to the hair—why go on looking
years older than you should look.
Rap—I—Dal is the e*l, original
hair colorer—18 shades to cheose from
it is so supremely good that the best
beauty shops in all the large cities in
the world feature it- Rap—I—Dol
will not wah off or fade nor affect
maceil or permanent waves.
Go to any Beaton Drug Store today
and choose the shade you need—you’ll
be a happy woman if you do—for a
long time to come.
of the ludicrous predicaments that
occur when Mary Westlake a gushing
actress, played by Mfeu Miriam Phil
lips and her Cockney manager Hobb ,
portrayed by Jasper Defter descend
on a peaceful English village, osten
sibly to hear the Vicar’s son read a
new poetic drama. In this role, orig
inally played by Mr . Fiske in the
David Bela co production. Miss Phil
lips is the Essence of comic theatri
cal! y and effe°t. Jasper Dee ter,
since his creation of Smithers in Eu
gene O’Neill’s “The Eir^peror Jones”
has been known as one of the leading
Cockney character actors in the mod
Others in the cast of “Mary, Mary
Qu* o Contrary” are Mabel Sheppard,
as Mr.. Considine, Ford Nofer as her
husband, the Canon of the parish
Harry Sheppard in the comic role of
Sir Henry, his brother, and David
Metcalf as the Canon’s dramatically
inclined son. Adrienne Banuker,
Frances Torchiana. Frank Beckwith,
and Sol Jacobson round out the com
TRANSFERS DRUG STORE
Joe Owens, proprietor of Owens
Drug Store la going out of business.
Pelham Robinson will operate the
business under the same name until
plans for the future have been defi
nt ely settled. Mr. Robinson is a
graduate of Creighton University and
well known in the city of Omah«.
GALLEY SEVENTEEN .
MOREHOUSE DEBATERS TO
MEET ENGLISH TEAM
Atlanta, Ga., Dec. 3.—Special—
rwo Morehouse College debaters will
meet a team representing the Nation
al Union of Students of England in
A-lanta on Tuesday evening. Decem
ber the 11th. This will be the third
international debate sponsored by the
Student AittiviJes Committee of
Morehou e College—the first having
been with Oxford in 1931, and the
second with Cambridge In 1933.
The visiting team is composed of
David W. Scholes of the London
School of Economics, and J. Hirsh
field of University College, who were
selected from the be. t debaters in
the colleges representing the Nation
al Union of Students of England. ■
This team began a series of in'.er- j
collegiate debates in this country on :
October 30 at Duluth Junior College, j
Duluth, Minne ota. The team will
ravel through the following states:
Minnesota. Iowa, Missouri, Arkansas.
Louisiana, Wiscon in, Michigan, Ill
inois, Indiana, Kentucky, Tennessee.
Mississippi, Alabama, Florida, Geor
gia, North Carolina, South Carolina,
Oklahoma. Kan as, and Nebraska.
The debate will be on the subject:
“Resolved that the Abandonment of
Isolationist Policies is Essential to the
Return of Prosperity.” The English
team will uphold the affirmative,
while Morehoifue will take the nega
The Morehouse team will be repre
sented by John Clinton Long. JV.,
*36, of Atlanta, and Louis Raymond
Bailey, ’34, of Columbia, South Caro
lina. Bailey is now engaged in grad
uate study in Economics at Atlanta
Nathaniel P. Tillman of the De
partment of English ait Atlanta Uni
versity, is chairman of the debating!
PROBLEMS OF LIFE
Mr^. Rae Sorenson, Adult Educa
tion Department, Board of Education,
A Missionary Tea was given Thurs
day, Dec. 13. at ;.he home of Mrs
Lizzie Buford, 1804 N. 30th street,
by the Women’s Auxiliary of St. Phil
lips Episcopal Church.
The Sunday Musical Club is giving
a tea at the Y. W. C. A. Sunday from
5 to 7 P. M.
Mr. Nelson was taken Ito the Doug.
a.s County hospital. Dec. 8, suffering
vith erysipelas. He is reported to be
! COMMENDS SURVEY
. I - ‘
Lincoln- Dec. 14,—A thorough go
ing case a.udy of the tuberculosis
situation in Nebraska is being carried
on by Mr.. Florence Zulaufe an ap
pointee of the Nbraska bord of con
trol for the state hospital for the
tuberculous at Kearney
Commendation of the work done
by Mi's. Zulauf was xpresreJ Friday
by the Nebraska Tuberculosis Asso
ciation which ?;* carrying on its an
nual Christmas sel sale drive for
funds to carry on the fight against
PUPILS AT CENTRAL
ARE DODGING PAINT
Pupils at Cen ral high school are
dodging ladder* and buckets and
dashing ujji.' scafifolding while
painters, engaged on a federal
emergency relief project apply a
coat of cmmy white to interior walls
of the building.
The work will be rushed during
ab ence of i„he pupils for the yule
holidays, announces George C. Ad
wer% superintends of the buildings
for the Omaha school board.
WEAK AND SKINNY
Saved by new V itamins of Cod Liver
Oil in tasteless tablets.
Pounds of firm healthy flesh instead of
bare scraggy bones 1 New vigor, vim and
energy instead of tired listlessnoss I Sternly,
quiet nerves! That is,what thousands of
people are getting through scientists’ latest
discovery—the Vitamins of Cod Liver Oil
concentrated in little sugar coated tablets
without any of its horrid, fishy taste or smell.
McCoy's Cod Liver Oil Tablets, they're
called 1 "Cod Liver Oil in Tablets", and they
simply work wonders. A little boy of 3, seri
ously sick, got well'and gained 16lbs. in
just one month. A- girl of thirteen after th"e
same disease, gained 3 lbs. the first week ard
2 lbs. each week after. A young mother who
could not eat or sleep after baby came got
all her health back and gained 10 lbs. in less
than a month.
You simply must try McCoy's at once.
Remember if you don't gain at least 3 lbs. of
firm healthy flesh in a month get your money
back. Demand and get McCoy's-thc original
and genuine Cod Liver Oil Tablet!
ffJA —approved by Good Housekeeping
Institute. Refuse all substitutes—
insist on the original McCoy’*-*
— there are Bone better.
Clean Powerful Penetrating Oil
Quickly Promotes Healthy Healing
Get a two-ounce bottle of Moone’s
Emerald Oil (full strength) with
the distinct understanding that you
must get quick relief and splendid
results or your money cheerfully re
The very first application will give
you relief and a few short treat
ments will thoroughly con
vince you that by sticking
faithfully to it a short while
longer your troubles will
? Omaha Poultry Market £
1114 N. 24th St. We. 1100:
5FRESH EGGS— FRESH:
^ Dressed Poultry While £
■i You Wait * 5
DAMP WASH 14 S 48e
WE. 1029 2324 NORTH 24TH STREET ,
| ^ .—. ..—~
"I work all the time and,feel strong. . %
You Can Escape
Women who must be on the job every
day need Lydia E. Pinkham’s Tablets.
'Shey not only relieve periodic pain and
discomfort... they help to correct the
CAUSE of your trouble. If you take them
regularly ... and if yours is not a surgical
ca^e ... you should be able to escape
€hecotiRe*coated .;; convenient... de
pendable. Seld by^ll druggists. New small
*1 am 27 and a textile winder ia the mill. I had cramps so
bad that I had to cry many times/T used te stay in bed two
days a month. Lydia_E. Pinkham's Tablets helped me wondes
fclly. For the first time m my life I do not suffer. I can woik all
«>e time now and feel strong:—Mrs. Bennie Coates, 1963 Ter.
face St., Muskegon, Msck.
LYDIA E. PINKHAM’S TABLETS
Powered by Open ONI