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About The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19?? | View Entire Issue (Feb. 16, 1935)
CLAIR CHAPEL M. E. CHURCH
22nd and Miami Sts.
Sunday School. 9:30 a. m. Preach
ing, 11:00 a. m. )pworth League, 6:00
p. m. Preaching, 7:30 p. m.
Our District Superintendent, Rev.
G. F. Tiptton, will'be here on Febru
ary 17, and will preach at morning
and everting services.
Rev. O. A. Calhoun, of Cleaves
Temple, C. M. E. Church, will preach
at 3 o’clock services.
Mrs. Kirtley wishes to thank all
those who helped to make the sttyle
show a huge success last Thursday
evening. Mr. William Conweil broad
castted the style show through the
use of Mr. Myers' amplifier, giving
the aud'ence high point* on what the
well dressed man and woman will be
wearing in the coming season.
A Lincoln Day program will be
given at the church February 12,
sponsored by Mrs. Jamie Norman.
Come out and hear a good program
made up of the best talent in the
The dramatic club of the church
will present the play, “His Model
wife”, directed by Mrs. Wesley Jones,
February 21. If you want to enjoy a
real good play, don’t miss this one.
Tickets are now on sale.
The Ladies’ Sextette is giving a
musical eta at the home of Mrs. Tay
lor, 2932 N. 28th Street, Sunday, Feb
ruary 17, from 4 to 7 p. m. The pub
lic is cordially invited. Tickets are
SALEM BAPTIST CHURCH
22nd and Seward Streets
Rev. E. H. Hilson. Pastor
Sunday was a soul-firing day at
Salem. Beginning at Sunday School,
there were many happy, smiling faces
present throughout the day.
At 9:30 with superintendent, J. L.
Reagan, in charge, the classes assem
bled to their respective places with
every teacher at her post of duty.
During omr 11 o’clock praise service,
conducted by Rev. Pettis, the spirit
was keenly felt. Our acting pastor
brought to us a splendid message »f
life. The passage of scripture from
which his subject was chosen, was,
Acts, 2:38, “Repentance”. He finished
by saying, “The Holy Ghost is not to
be obtained until one has repented and
Every Sunday evening at 5:30 we1
have a great time discussing the work
of God, under the leadership of presi
dent, Wm. Cooper and his qualified
A brief, but timely, talk was given
b the critic of critics, Mrs. Young.
Her speech was a masterpiece. Attend
every Sunday to hear the amazing
truth revealed to you in regards to the
War seems to be on between the
men and women of Groups No. 1 and
2. Beware, Men! For the power of
the weaker sex seen]^ to prevail
when it comes to raising the money.
A splendid program was rendered
on the observance of the birthday of
Abraham Lincoln by Group No. 3.
Tho Mission will meet at the home
of Mrs. Pettis.
The sick of the church are Mrs.
David and Mrs. J. W. Harrison, who
was hurt in an automobile accident.
We wish for them a speedy recovery.
Sunday night services were well at
tended, and very interesting. The
subject discussed b;< Rev. F. L. Porter,
of Texas, was the “Dynamic Power
of the Gospel”. The text was taken
from Romans 1:16. Many wonderful
thoughts were imparted to us through
this inspiring sermon.
It is the will of God that baptising,
supposedly on the first Sunday, be
Visitors to the church were the City
B. Y. P. U. missionary president, who
rendered a brief talk, Mrs. White, of
Pilgrim, Rev. F. L. Porter,, of Texas,
Mrs. Wheatley and Mr. Solomon Krip
Woods, of St John.
Bertha Patterson, Reporter
MORNING STAR BAPTIST
Sunday School was opened at 9:00
a. m. with the superintendent Mrs. A.
J. Johnson in charge. At 11:00 a. m.
Rev. W. M. Pruett brought to us a
At 6:00 p. m. the Junior B. Y. P. U.
was opened with the junior president,
Little Miss Geraldine Hayden, in
charge. Mr. Jay Lee McGee, chair
man of the Program Committee,
spared no pair.s in preparing an en
joyable program. The Juniors have
this month’s work fn charge, and they
are striving to make a great record.
At 8 p. m. Rev. Pruett brought to us
another w'onderful sermon. His sub
ject was, “Working By the Devil’s
Fire”, the text from St. Mark 14:6, 7.
The Banke Bible School meets every
Monday and Thursday nights. You
are invited to attend. The Mission
Circle is sponsoring an auction sale
Friday night at 8 p. m. at the home
of the President, Mrs. Lee McGee. The
Heart to Heart Club met at the home
of Lewis Stroniile, 2504 Franklin
Street. A lively meeting was held,
after which refreshments were served.
Deacon George Smith, who has been
counted among the sick, is able to be
Mrs. G. W. Stromile, Reporter
PILGRIM BAPTIST CHURCH
The Rev. F. C. Wili ams, of Zion
Baptist Church, filled the pulpit of
Pilgrim Sunday. He delivered two
very inspiring sermons. The subject
of the morning sermon was “The
Christian Race”. In the evening, it
was “Time—how do you use it?”
The attendance of the morning wor
ship is unusually large for this sea
son of the year, with an increasing
number each Sundav. Visitors are
welcome at all services.
The Sunday School continues to
progress under the leadership of sup
erintendent, Fred Dixon. He invites
those who are without a Sunday home
to come to Pilgi'hn.
The B. "V. P. U., under the guidance
of president, J. W. Dacus, is as pro.
gressive and interesting as usual. An
evening spent in this department is
not to be regretted. You are invited.
Rev. J. F. Thomas,
Pastor in Charge.
CLEAVES TEMPLE C. M„ E.
Rev. O. A. CaLhoun, Pastor
Alice E. Hunter, Reporter
Sunday, February 10th, found
Cleaves Temple among those churches
who had a grand day. There was a
large and receptive audience at all
services during the day. Rev. Calhoun
selected as his subject. “In the School
of Christ.” Christ said: “Come unto
me, and learn of me.” The subject
was discussed in a very forceful man
ner. It is necessary for us to keep
constantly in touch with Christ, in or
der to promote spiritual growth. The
Sunday School had a very large at
tendance and seems to be gaiair^
ground with the young people. We
have a very w-ell prepared corp of
teachers, who for the most part have
been students in various accredited
religious training schools. The Ep
worth League is having a bibical ques
tion contest during their lesfcon hour,
which has proven very educational, in
teresting and made the meetings more
spicy. On the fourth Sunday in this
month, there will be a debate between
two on four questions that have arisen
out of this contest. The Forward Step
Club had charge of the evening ser
vice at eight o’clock. They held an
observance of Negro History W'eek
with an unusually fine program. The
1 rincipal speaker for the evening was
Mr. L. E. Rodgers, who is a student
in the Theological Seminarv. His
subject was “The Negro in America.”
It has not been ours to have heard
such a complete resume of history in
quite a long time. He brought the
subject to us in a brilliant and well
prepared manner, making it so very
j plain to us, until a very young child
could have gleaned enough to have
lasted some time. We are very grate
ful to Mr. Rodgers, and invite him to
ieturn to us again in the future.
The church and its avenues of
racial cooperation” was the title of
the paper prepared by Mrs. M. B.
Evans. “Negro in Education” by Mr.
Calvin Bradley; “Encourage our
r hurch ’ was an original poem com
posed by one of the club members.
Mrs. Florence Garland. Musical
numbers were given by Mrs. Ardelia
Burton and Misses Bernice Ross and
Elizabeth Hunter. It was one of the
most, educational programs that it has
been our pleasure to hear.
.stewardess Board No. 1. sponsored
a lovely Valentine Tea, Sunday. Feb.
10th, at the home of Mrs. Delphia
Beard. 2603 North 26th St., from 2 to
7 P- M. The color scheme was car
ried out in pink, green and yellow.
They reported having quite a success
ful affair. Mrs. Sarah Stamps is the
president a*id Mrs. Estella Butler,
PROVERBS AND PARABLES
By A. B. Mann
(For the Literary Service Bureau)
“A STILL TONGUE”
The quotation is “A still tongue
makes a wise head;” and rightly un
derstood, no thoughtful person will
question its truthfulness. Of course,
no one advises dumbness, stupidity,
mental inertia nor would have the
tongue degenerate into a state of des
uetude. But the axiom is a caution
against excessive garrulousness. Here
are a few of the reasons:
Constant talking will rev vl the ex
tent of ones knowledge; there is the
danger of giving offense and alienat
ing friendships; garrulous persons are
almost certain to talk of themselves
and their affairs and discredit them
selves. To avoid these mistakes it is
best to be very conservative in talk
ing. There is much of truth in the
adage “A still tongue makes a wise
Heads T* Campaign
ALFRED H. CLARKE
Alfred H. Clarke, Omaha business
man and civic leader, has been chosen
to head the annual Y. M. C. A. cam
pa gn for funds to carry on work of
the “Y” daring the coming year and
to retire an accumulated debt.
^he drive will last for two weeks,
February 18 to March 4. Formal an
nouncement of Clarke’s selection was
made by P. F. Petersen, president of
Clarke will now appoint majors over
the various civic sectors to be drawn
up. These, in turn, will direct activi
ties of the workers who will make the
In announcing Clarke to head the
drive, Petersen said: “After consider
able thought the board of directors of
the Y. M. C. A. has made its choice of
a leader for the annual drive, the suc
cessful outcome of which is so very
important if the vital service render
ed by the organization is to continue.
We feel eertain a better selection than
Mr. Clarke could not be made.”
Accepting the appointment, Clarke
told a meeting of the directors: “I
fully appreciate the responsibility
that is mine. I approach the under
taking, however, with absolute confi
dence the drive will be a splendid
success. The people of Omaha have
too great a sense of appreciation for
the great work the Y. M. C. A. has
been carrying on, especially among
the youth of the city, since its found
ing in 1886. They want that work to
continue. They will offer the neces
sary practical assistance to assure
that it will.”
The goal of the drive has been set
In his report to the directors,
Clarke, who is also chairman of the
permanent Y. M. C. A. finance com
mittee, said in part:
“While total income has fallen off
terrifically during the past years of
economic stress, yet expenses of the
organization have been reduced in yet
larger proportion. In 1930, cost of
maintaining the Y. M. C. A. was $203,
491. In the year just past it was
$103,369, or a reduction of almost
fifty per cent. Yet the demand for
the services the “Y” can and should
furnish has increased greatly. Activ
ities have been maintained only by
careful management. Income fees
from dormitory, tuitions, cafeteria
iand miscellaneous services show
marked increase in the use of “Y”
facilities. Last year we managed to
keep our operating budget practically
balanced, but were unable to make
Progress in reducing accumulated in
debtedness. This old pre-depression
deficit must be reduced if the Y. M.
C. A. is to continue to mantain its
existence. We must .pay our debts
and keep on a cash basis. W'e need at
least $65,000 now to restore reason
able financial security to this institu
tion, which is dedicated to steadying
the youth of our city.”
"We wish to make a frank state
ment of our finances, in the belief the
people of Omaha are vitally inter
ested in the constructive work we are
carrying on and in our present finan
cial problems”, he said.
Clarke said his selection of majors
to direct various divisions was prac
tically complete and would be an
PENN. MAN IS EXONERATE!
ON RAPE CHARGE
New "iork. — Samuel Smith
reputable Lewiston. Pa., mar
tried and convicted in Novembei
1933, for alleged attempted as
sault with intent to rape a w*hite
w'onian, has been completely ex
onerated. On July 4, 1934* the
trial court refused a new trial
but in December the Superior
Court of Pennsylvania held that
evidence was insufficient to show
criminal intent, that the highest
oflense that could possibly arise
out of the evidence was that of
simple assualt and batterv, and
ordered a new trial. Now; ac
cording to the National Associa
tion for the Advancement of Col
ored People which contributed
$100 to Smith’s defense, the pre
seeutrix, one Ada Wise, has with
drawn all charges and on motion
of the District Attorney in open
court on January 18, the Judge
granted a mismissal.
CARRYING THE TORCH
By The Flying Cavalier I
“Ah Love, if Thou and I couldst with
To grasp this sorry scheme of things j
Would not we shatter it to bits, and j
Remold it nearer to the heart’s
desire ? ”
Many w'ould promote Negro Busi
ness. A gentleman visits an automo
bile agency in Harlem, staffed by Ne
groes, intimates that he would like to
purchase a car and requests that a
representative be sent to see him at
his off.ce. Fiva weeks have passed
and no one has shown up vet!!!??
I walked into a multi-millionaire's
office last week and talked of Harlem.
He has much real estate n “our” city.
“I want to see 125th street,” quoth he,
“because the Broadway of Harlem
and intelligent colored merchants rep
resented there.” I didn’t tell him but
“intelligent" was the most mpoetant
word that he used in that sentence.
Ralph Gothard is no longer with the
Belclair Market and the grapevine in
telligence states that things are not
so forty with that fine establishment.
The serious bit of the underground
news is that the failure (if there is
gong to be one) will really be due to
the fact that the very people who
bought stock in the concern are not
supporting it. Can any people be so
dumb? We who know Harlem can
answer: “Yeah Man!”
A fair lady for whose opinion I have i
a great deal of respect objects to “Imi- i
tation of Life.” She particularly pick
ed on this statement by “Aunt De
lilah,” referring to colored people, “Oh
they are smart when they're young,
it’s when they grow oW that they get
dumb.” How true that is of a whole
lot of people around Harlem, particu
larly eertadn Belclair stockholders.
Editor Moore objected to a white
man addressing Negroes as “You peo
ple.” He says we are all Americans
and the term should be “us Ameri
cans.” He is right. And it all comes
of the white people’s inner urge to al
ways regard Negroes (no matter how
‘intelligent) as a bunch of children.
‘Japan is at it again—trying to grab
some more of China. No matter what
the European powers may do Japan
will never cease until she has subju
gated all China to her will, and the
rest of Asia for that matter. Only a
beating ean stop her.
The white nations remind me of the
fabulous meeting of the rats who de
liberated on wgys and means of at
taching a bell to the cat so that they
could be warned by her approach.
“Belling the Cat” was aecepted as a
swell idea but non# could be found
to do the job. Stopping Japan seems
to be in the same category as belling
A release from, New York Univer
sity announces that “Lead Belly,”
swamp singer and self-acknowledged
king of the twelve-string guitar (his
real name is Eddie Ledbetter) would
be a guest artist at the seat of learn
ing where he would show the students
how he sang his way out of two
Southern jails. He is referred to as
jet black and I want to know why
they dd not tell us whether Instructor
Mary Elzabeth Barnicle is "milk
w-hite or just plain pale face. Inciden
tally, says the release, Belly, was
married in Miss Barnicle’s home to a
Miss Martha Promise, laundress (the
typewriter must have slipped on the
Miss) of Shreveport, Louisiana.
We are informed that Miss Bai
nicle’s course will include among oth
er things, “White and Black Spirit
uals. I want to know more about
the WHITE Spirituals—and I mean
Spirituals that haven’t been stolen
from the Negro and maltreated by
wH>te singers. Will handy, Deacon
Johnson, Harry Burleigh and others
of our music leaders please tell me
about the “white” Spirituals.
iBigamy seems to be an occurrence
that is again becoming very common
among Negroes. A few years ago, it
was very prevalent. The latest is pa
trolman Henry L. SCmms, of the West
123rd street station who was recently
suspended for charges of assault and
robbery. The sequel was that Simms
who had been supporting two wives,
slipped up in his allowances and they
found out about each other—with the
result that they got together and
jailed poor Simms. Truly there is
nottH.ng as venomous as a jealous
What is modern civilization and
Christianity going to do with a man
or woman who ia abnormally sexed
and can’t healthfully live with one
mate? I shall not attempt to find a
solution here, but I -will say that I
deeply sympathize with them.
A waitress at the Big Apple is anx
ious to meet “The Flying Cavalier.”
If she knows what is good for herself
it were best that she let well enough
alone. t .. n
For Cry in’ Out Load!
That a comic xylophone player now
appearing at the Roxy Theatre might
be the twin brother of what Harlem
theatre manager? . . . That a cer
tain newly renovated theatre is be
coming a financial dilemma to its own
ers who would like to drop it but
can’t—and not even charity can save
it ... . That it is shameful that the
city should be short so many thous
ands of Negroes in Harlem dying to
go to work .... for cryin’ out loud!
The Week’s Like: Falling snow—
pawdon me if I like it.
The Week’s Dislike: The melting
snow—gets iriy. tootsies wet.
NEGRO CITY COUNCILMAN
Washington, D. C., Special—(CNA)
Nathan Pattan, ciUy councilman from
Campbell, Ohio, endorsed the workers
unemployment and social insurance
b.ll CH. R. 2827) at the recent Na
tional Unemployment Congress here.
He was sent to the Congress by the
United Citizens League as a delegate
In addressing the sub-session on the
Negro Masses and Unemployment In
surance, Mr. Pattan stated that his
city council was the thirteenth in the
United States to indorse the Workers
Bill. He called on the delegates pres
ent to call on and petition their aider
men to introduce resolutions in their
city councils indorsing the bill.
Mr. Pattan is the only Negro mem
ber of the council.
NEGROES TREATED LIKE
CATTLE ON GOVERN
MENT RELIEF PROJECT
from F. E. R. A. camp number
50 at Calabasa, Oal., show the 6
Negroes there are subjected to
vicious jim-crow practices.
Only 6 Negroes are in this
camp among approximately 250
whites. The officers have seen to
it that the usual methods of race
division and segregation of Negro
and white workers is executed.
The Negroes are forced to oe
cupy a jim-crow tent, eat at a
secluded jinrcrow table, work in
a jim-crow gang and the hardest
and dinest tasks are allotted to
them for their $5 dollars board
and food per month.
The food is unfit for human
beings. The officers use the gen
eral mess funds to throw drunken
parties. Both the quality and
quantity of the rations is being
reduced below a subsistence and
Stool pigeons watch out for the
slightest sign of dissatisfaction
among the men. Those who are
“turned up” to the officers are
immediately sent to Los Angeles,
discharged and black-listed from
further work or government re
ATTACKS, CLASHES, COLOR,
FEATURE HARLEM DEBATE;
FORD, CROSSWAITH, DePriest
BY DAN POPE
NEW 1 ORIv—C'NA)—Sharp
flashes featured a colorful debate
held in Harlem last week in
which Oscar DePriest, defeated
Congressman from Illinois, Frank
Crosswaith, Socialist leader and
James Ford, vice president of the
League of Struggle for Negro
Rights and Communist leader,
participated. The three speakers
debated “ Whither the Negro
Democracy, Socialism of Commun
ism?” before a Negr0 and white
audience of 3,000.
DePriest, who was the first
speaker, called upon Negroes to
follow his “Uncle Tom” type of
leadership and put their trust in
“Law and order,” while Negroes
throughout the country are suf
fering from terror, mass unem*
ployment and want. He resorted
to many jokes to win the favor
of his audience.
“The way for Negroes to get
a fair deal from capitalists,” he
solemnly stated, “was to buy
their corporation stock and con'
trol the companies themselves.”
A roar of derisive laughter was
the audience’s response.
DePriest was booed when he
attacked the Communist in Chi
cago for putting the furniture of
povery stricken workers back in
to the houses after he had evicted
them for non-payment of rent.
WThen he said, “You people
Avouldn’t act like that if you
owned the houses.” the audience
yelled, “What about the ten
Burn Lucky Mo-Jo
Incense. How it perfumes
_ the air. Fills your room
** with the
fragrance of flowers. Banish,
es bad smells. Write for F R E
SAMPLE of Lucky Mo*Jo Incense
and Agents’ Money-Making Offer.
Famous Products Co, Dept. 802—
5249 Cottage Grove Ave- Chicago
Threat To Increase
Water Rates In City
A definite threat to increase water
rates in Omaha with the renter and
the small home owner forced to carry
the brunt of the load lurks in the bill
introduced in the legislature recently,
Frank J. Burkley, chairman of the
board of directors of the Metropolitan
Utilities District, and Francis P. Mat
thews, a member, declared in recent
The bill provides for elimination of
fire hydrant tax in Omaha which
brings approximately $140,000 in an
nual revenue to the Utilities District.
In their statements deprecating the
proposed legislation, they pointed to
definite figures to show what the ef
fect would be on approximately 40,000
domestic users if it should become a
“There are now about 19,000 fam
ilies in Omaha wno are renting their
homes.” they said, “who are paying
only a little more than 10 cents in
hydrant rental tax. this amount being
a part of the average of $5 per year
they pay in personal taxes.
“Should the Utilities District be
forced by this legislation to increase
water rates, these 19,000 renters
would have to pay about $2.50 more
each year for their water. This fig
ure is based upon the suggested in
crease of two and one-half cents per
hundred cubic feet which would be
necessary in making up the tax de
“In addition, 20,000 small home
owners would have to pay an addi
tional $20,000 above the amount paid
in hydrant rental tax while the bal
ance of about $70,000 would be met
by approximately 9,000 large con
“This is the real picture which
threatens to place a heavy burden on
the small domestic water user at a
time when he can least afford it.
“And while it would dump this load
on his stooped shoulders, the proposed
legislation would exempt from any
hydrant tax the non-resident owners
of large downtown properties. They
would have all of the fire protection
for their property but the small user
would pay for it.
“This is manifestly unfair. It is
our opinion that when the real facts
involved in the situation are getierallv
known the proposed legislation will
meet with widespread disapproval.”
ASKED FOR WATER IS FIRED
North Clairton, Pa.— (CNA)—
For asking permission to g?t a
flrink of water, a Carnegie Steel
Mill laborer was fired
“You black nigger, get back to
work,’’ shouted the foreman
when approached by the worker.
When the request was repeated,
the foreman attempted to club
the mill hand with his flashlight.
In self defense, the worker seiz
ed the flashlight. For this action
he was fired.
Negro workers in th* Carnegie
Steel Mills are the most exploit
ed and underpaid section of the
laborers. They are forced to work
longer hours for lower wages and
at the filthiest jobs.
HAARLEM OIL CAPSULES
Fine for Weak Kidneys and Bladder
STOP GETTING UP NIGHTS
One 35 cent box of these famous
capsules will put healthy activity into
your kidneys and bladder—flush out
harmful waste poisons and acid and
prove to you that at last you have a
grand diuretic and stimulant that will
I swiftly cause these troubles to cease.
But be sure and get GOLD MEDAL
Haarlem Oil Capsules—safe and harm
less—the original and genuine—right
from Haarlem in Holland. Millions
have kidney and bladder trouble and
never suspect it—some symptoms be
sides visits to bathroom at night are
backache, moist palms, puffy eyes and
scanty passage that ofttimes smarts
I" The Omaha Gnide \
"• Recommends ■*
The State |!
I; Furniture Co. i;
£ Corner 14th and Dodge
£ Streets. As One of the Most £
■* Reliable and Accomodating ’■
■■ Firms to Buy from. ■*
Prices the Lowest jC
■" Terms the Easiest
% ^a*h Addltional hi mile 5c // f
I IPIIBIIX/ i\
:j \CAR$/ 5
MONROVIA, CALIFORNIA NEWS
Mrs. L. J. Otis, 414 E. Cypress Ave.,
has several fine boys in her charge.
We know that they are under the best
Mrs. Ida Crosby, 619 E. Maple has
been very if], but is much better at
Mr. M. Smith. 525 Plumb St., has
been on the sick list but is up and
Rev. Buchanan and family have
moved to Pasadena, where they ex
pect to make their home.
We are so glad to see Mr. and Mrs.
Green of 1218 Sherman, going strong.
Mother Weight, the good and
grand lady, still keeps up the good
work on C.ypress St.
Mrs. Monday, 918 S. Canyon, is re
covering from a severe illness. We
are glad to see her about again.
Californians are going about with
out over coats, spats or gloves. The
weather here is just Lice spring.
Many of the people of Monrovia
went to various places to celebrate
the president’s birthday.
We sttill go to the races, and we
still try to pick them, but, Oh, wait!
Mr. W. M. Murray, 128 Maple, is
now under the care of the doctor. We
hope he Will be out very seon.
Mrs. A. Butler, 824 S. Ow.yon, is up
and about after a siege of sickness.
Mrs. A. Hooks, 224 Maple, has re
turned to her home. We are glad to
have her and family back again.
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Bailey, 211 S.
Huntington Drive, are holding their
“DOUBLE GUARD THAT POINT”
A General, wdio had led his army
on a long and tedious trip through a
wlderness, was about to encamp for
the night, when he received word
that the enemy was planning to at
tack him at a certain point. “Double
guard that pomt tonight”, were his
If 'you want this year to be the
most prosperous of your life, double
guard all of your last year’s weak
points by advertising in the Omaha
Guide. Your business rivals are at
tacking you through this medium, and
it pays to advertise
Just a secret for a new year of pros
perity for you.
Get that man and make him yours
forever. Don’t delay. Don’t take
chances against other women who
may be using Mysterious Charms.
Send at once for your full 30 days
supply of the Rare and Mysterious
Oriental Passion Powder, said to be
the greatest Love Powder and Jinx
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MASNAVI COIN FREE
For a limited time only, every per
son who buys a month’s supply of the
Powerful and Mysterious Oriental
Passion Powder wTill receive free one
■ genuine Masnavi Surio Coin of Luck,
said to bring Good Fortune to all who
wear it in all matters of Love. Money*
Health, Business, Policy, etc.
SEND NO MONEY
Just pary the Postman $1290 and
postage on delivery. We don’t want
a cent of your money until you have
actually received the Powerful Orient
al Passion Powder and the famous
Masnavi Curio Coin of Good Luck. You
have nothing to lose because if you
are not delighted your money will be
returned immediately. Order at once.
Oriental Produrts Co.. Dept. 624 C.
507 Fifth Ave., New York City. »
I "Ross' |
Now Located [
2122 N. 24th St. 1“
We. 2770 [
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