The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19??, October 05, 1935, Page FIVE, Image 5

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Sunday was a great day at Metro
politan. Our hearts rejoced when
our pastor spoke to us on “Ye must
be borned again.” The delegation
which attended the National Con
gress, reported a wonderful session.
Among he appointments made by the
Bishop, were: our pastor, Rev. R.
W. Johnson, National evangelist and
presiding elder of the Northwestern
district; Mrs. J. B. Crumbiey, State
Mother; Mrs. Ollie Forrest, District
Mother; Mrs. A. G. Arnold, Asst.
District Mother and Miss Catherine
Redd, State President of the Spiritu
al Union. All members are asked
to be present Sunday morning as a
very interesting program will be
Rev. R. W. Johnson, Pastor.
Georgia Peoples, Reporter.
Rev. P. J. Price, Pastor.
Rev. Price was at church Sunday
for the first time since he was in
an automobile accident. We were
glad to have him back with us. Rev.
Roman, of Mason City, Iowa, preach
———*————'■" -. — - _
Attorney Rav L. Williams, Room I
200 Tuehman Bldg. 24 at Lake.
Notice is Hereby Given: That the
creditors of the said deceased will
meet the executor of said estate, be
fore me, County Judge of Douglas
County, Nebraska, at the County
Court Room, in said County, on the
25th day of November 1935, and on
the 25th day of January 1936, at 9
o'clock A. M., each day, for the pur
pose of presenting their claims for
examination, adjustment and allow
ance. TTiree months are allowed for
the creditors to present their claims,
from the 25th day of October, 1935.
Begins Oct. 5, 35 Bryce Crawford
Ends Oct. 19, 35 County Judge
a j
Davis, Adams and Adams,
310 Karbach Blk.
In the County Court of Douglas
County, Nebraska:
Willie Galloway, Deceased.
All persons interested in said es
tate are hereby notified that a peti- |
tion has been filed in said Court al
leging that said deceased died leav
ing no last will and praying for ad
ministration upon his estate, and that
a hearing will be had on said petition
|»efore said Court on the 14th day of
October,* 1935, and that if they fail
to appear at said Court on the said
14th day of October, 1935, at 9 o’clock
A. M.. to contest said petition, the
Couret may grant the same and grant
administration of said estate to
Charles C. Galloway, or some other
suitable person and proceed settle
ment thereof.
Begins Sept. 21st Bryce Crawford,!
Ends Oct. 5th County Judge
Fine for Weak Kidneys and Bladder
One 35 cent box of these famous
capsules will put healthy activity into
yoHr 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
swiftly cause these troubles to cease.
But be sure and get GOLD MEDAL
iaarlem Oil Capsules—safe and harm
leas—the original and genuine—right
from Haarlem in Holland. Millions
have kidney and bladder trouble and
never suspect it—some symptoms be
sides visits i bathroom at night are
backache, moist palms, puffy eyes and
scanty passage that ofttimes smarts
and bums.
A N>. O uNCE.' LENT was made today
X 1. of a special Hit offer which should
interest everybody in the world except j
those few people «sv'ho may never have
heard of the Dionne Quintuplets. The
article offered is the Dionne Quintuplets
car today Bow L, a cereal bowl created in
honor of the five famous babies. It is six
inches in diameter and made of lifetime
chromium. is smartly modern in de*
i-flu-e0** is embossed inside with a de
lightful sculpture of the* Quints,” whose
mmes are engraved on the rim. As a
chiia s cereal bowl it is ideal, and also
makes an attractive bon-bon dish or olive
and celery dish.
This charming and useful gift will be
seat to any reac er who sends two Quaker's
or Mother s Oats trademarks, plus ten
cents to help cover special postage and
handling charges, to The Quaker Oat*
Company, P. 0. Sox L, Chicago.
! ed at 11 a~ m. Mrs. Roman sang
three solos which were very inspir
ing. Services at 3 p. m., were under
the auspices of the mission circle. A
large number of people attended. The
8 p.m., servces. Rev. E. Wilhoit, act
ing pastor, preached an interesting
sermon. Text found in • 2nd Corin
thians, subject, “Thanks Be to God for
His Unspeakable Gifts.”
The Reverend DeWitt Talmadge
Alcorn, formerly of Memphis, Tenn.,
piominent educator, newspaper cor
respondent, civic leader who was
strongly supported for the post as
minister to Liberia spoke at the Zion
Baptist church Sunday night.
He is now stationed as pastor of the
Colored Methodist Episcopal church
at Leavenworth, Kans., and was a
delegate to the conference meeting
in Omaha last week.
Benevolence for Christian Widows
Xo. 25 will have their annual ser
mon at Paradise Baptist church on I
Sunday, October 6, at 3 p. m. Ser
mon by Rev. J. T. Carter. A special
invitation is extended to the Chris- !
tian widows of this city. The public j
is cordially invited.
Mrs. A. D. Turner, Pres.
Mrs. W. B. Robinson, Secy.
Mrs. M. E. Hill, Treas.
Mrs. E. Burley, Reporter.
Port Gibson
Minister Dies
Rev. G. T. Trevillion of Port Gib
son. Miss., died Aug. 20, 1935, at the j
home of his daughter. Mrs. C. B.
Fitzhugh, Jackson, Miss. Rev. Tre
villion was the oldest living minster
of the Christian church south, being '
86 years old. He served an active
pastorial life of 50 years. Forty years j
of service was with one church.
Eighteeen years ago he retired from [
the active ministry. His devoted wife j
passed to her reward five years ago.
after 54 years of happy married life. I
To this union, there were 14 children
bom, seven of whom are still living.
Rev. N. R. Trevillion, Anthony Tre
villion and Mrs. Geneva Mems of
Port Gibson, Miss., Monroe Trevil
lion. Mrs. Carrie B. Fitzhugh of
Jackson, Miss., Melton Trevillion and
Mrs. Marie Ball Hawkins of Cleve
land, Ohio and Mrs. R. J. Dotson, the
wife of Rev. J. H. Dotson of Musko
gee. Okla., formerly of this city. 1
Twenty grandchildren and twenty-!
five great grandchildren now survive.
Funeral services were held from
the church pas to red by the deceased
for 40 years; Pine Grove Christian
church, Port Gibson, Miss. The fun-i
oral service was the largest ever held
in the county. Rev. T. J. Franklin,
officiated at the funeral.
Fond remembrance shall ever live
in the hearts of those with whom
the late Rev. Trevillion served dur
ing his 50 years of active pastorial
Unknown Soldier
Continued From Page 1
them. This is the first time the j
words of this anthem have been i
printed in a book. “Saint Peter)
Relates . . . “was written about
five years ago. and after several I
friends of Mr. Johnson Bad read
the manuscript, the requests for
copies became so insistent that
the poem was privately printed
to the extent of ornly 200 copies.
From that limited printing the
demand for wider circulation has
grown, and is being met by tEe
volume which will appear Octo
ber 7.
“Lift Ev’ry Voice and Sing/’
which is being published as a
poem for the first time, was writ
ten by Mr. Johnson years ago in
Jacksonville, Fla., in order to
celebrate Lincoln’s birthday. His
brother. Rosamond Johnson, wrote•
the music and the anthem was
sung by aschool children’s
chorus of five hundred voices
The enthem was written only for
that occasoin, and Mr. Johnson
states that he and his brother left
Jacksonville and forgot all about!
the song when the holiday celebra j
tion was over. School children
persisted in singing it, however,
an dsome of them became school
teachers and, in turn, passed the
song on to their pupils. The song
has grown, until now it is sung
on nearl yevery important occa
sion where cplored people srather.
The words have been translated
into Japanese, and the song is
now sung widely in Japan. The
ne wbook, “Saint Peter Relates”
is 64 pages and will sell for $2.00.
Notice, Subscribers: If you don’t
get your paper by Saturday, 2 p. m.,
call Webster 1750. No reduction in
subscriptions unless request is com
plied with.
FRIENDS: The Townsend Plan,the entire amount of the pension al
about which you have heard solotted to him, but also that portion
much, has become the daily topic of of his own income which completes
conversation amongst millions of the total of $200 per month.
Americans. This is more than an There are ten* million three hun
old age pension proposal, as the dred thousand people of the age of
Iownsend Plan is truly a recovery
plan whereby we may all get back
to normal and decent standards of
The malady afflicting the country
today is an almost total loss of buy
ing power on the part of the general
public. It is peculiar in that this is
the frst time in the history of our
development as a nation that we did
not have new lands, new mines, new
forests, and other raw resources to
absorb the idle workers, thus assur
ing a comparatively speedy recovery
following our business slumps.
Today there are no good farm
lands unappropriated. The output
of the mines is already greater than
we can absorb. There is no use to
find and open more. Without new*
domestic and foreign markets our
lumbering operations cannot pro
ceed. The supply on hand of the
finished product is more than we
need with our present buying power.
Over-production on the part of
those who turn out the finished
product, because they find no ability
on the part of the public to buy; un
der-consumption by the people for
exactly the same reason—lack of
ability to buy. As a sequence, gen
eral business stagnation, enforced
idleness; nearly half the population
leading a hand-to-mouth existence,
unable to produce, unable to subsist
without the aid of charity and con
stantly becoming a greater burden
on our government and on the
shoulders of those upon whom the
load of charity falls.
Our natural resources are as great
as ever; there are as many willing
hands to do the work; the facilities
for turning out the finished
products are the best that civilized
man has yet produced; there is as
much money in existence. Why the
stagnation — where is the missing
link in the chain of distribution?
The answer is obvous. MONEY
nates in bank vaults and treasuries.
The general public that creates all
markets do not have access to it, and
no market for their goods. Banks
cannot loan to people who have no
security nor to factories that have
no market for their gods. Banks
lose money. They have no income
from loans. Thus the vicious round
of stagnation is made complete.
Buying power must be restored to
the general public before this dead
lock can be broken. Throwing out
gigantic sooopfuls of money from
the national treasury into spots
where destitution seems most in
tense is but to temporize with the
emergency. A system of circulating
money must be set up. Dependable ;
legal machinery must be devised
that will keep the money circulating
after it is set going. This is a true
and natural functor of government
that has never been called into be
ing. It will have to be done or, like
iormer civilizatons, we shall perish.
SIONS calls upon the national gov
ernment to assume this function: !
the function of starting and main
taining the circulation of a large
amount of actual money throughout
the entire nation fairly distributed
as to populatioa benefiting all
classes alike. It demands the pas
sage of a national law that will per
mit every CITIZEN, male or fe
male. who has attained the age of
sixty years or over and who is not
an habitual criminal, to apply for
and to receive a pension not to ex
ceed $200 per month until death, up
on the conditions that he take oath
to spend for commodities or services
the entire amount of the pension
within the confines of the United
States during the current month in
which it ia received, and shall re
frain from all remuneration or pro
ductive labor or ©occupation.
It provides that persons having
an independent net income of $2,400
Per year, or more, are not eligible
to receive the pension. In cases
where persons otherwise eligible
have a net income from other
sources of less than $2,400 per year,
they shall be given sufficient from
the pension fund to raise their in
come to $2,400 per year.
How Would We Pay The Cost?
Simultaneously it demands a law
establishing a Federal transaction
tax. Leading economists and statis
ticians state that the annual tran
sactions in this country will sweep
up to the 1929 figure of twelve hun
dred billion dollars a year. Two per
cent of that amount will give us
the needed income to pay for the
pensions. It is, in the new bill sup
plemented through the imposition of
a two per cent tax on all inheri-!
tances and gifts in excess of $500
and a one-tenth per cent increase in
present income tax levies. And
who would object to paying these
equitably imposed taxes as a guar
antee for leisure and happiness in
old age as well as opportunity and
work for the youth of our land’
The Plan stipulates, furthermore, (
that the recipient must spend, dur
ing the month it is received, for
commodities and services, not only j
sixty and beyond, eight million of
whom, at least, might be expected
to apply for the pension. Many,
eligible as to age, would not apply
because of the demand for their
continued services in posts of im
t pcrtance. Many of the millions are
not citizens. If eight million of
those of the required age should ap
| ply, it would require the circula
tion of one billion six hundred mil
lion dollars into the channels of
trade monthly. This would immedi
ately start a tremendous volume of
buying. We have skimped and done
without for four years. Retailers
would soon be sold out. Wholesalers
would be called upon to restock then
shelves. They in turn would call up
on the manufacturers for a new out
put. All machinery of production
would be started at high speed.
Workers would be called to man the
machines and to distribute the
i gocds. Jobs would again become
plentiful, made so by an intense
! prosperity and the elimination of
the sixty-year-olds from the job
seeking field. Wages would be high;
! t h e standard of living advanced to
the approximate level of the pay
received by the retiring elders.
No argument against the amount
‘ demanded for the pension can be ad
| vanced that will stand analysis.
These elderly people have been
j instrumental in producing practical
| ly all the tangible wealth in evidence
! today. They are entitled to the use
| of a portion of it sufficient to main
tain them in corrvfortable circum
stances for the remainder of their
lives. USE OF THE MONEY is all
that they would ask. all that they
could have. Passing through their
hands, it would supply their needs
and return at once to the localities
from whence it was collected. This
steady flow of money would assure
business stability, eliminate fear as
a factor against the launching of
now works and enterprses, and give ;
assurance of ample opportunity to
Cost and the necessity for raising
prices to meet the pension roll
would be practically eliminated by
the wiping out of the expense of or
ganized charity and much of the ex
pense of criminality. Riches un
dreamed of would accrue to the Na
tion through UTILIZING THE
THE ELDERS and their helpful )
activities in art, science, and s<v
ciology. And finally, the true
rches of humanity—joy and happi
ness—would displace those debasing
emotions of greed, suspicion, fear,
and despair.
How Can You Help?
Organize a Townsend Club in
YOUR community. These are being
formed in all sections of the United
States. This movement is essential
ly a people's movement, and is not
backed by any special organization
or interests. For full particulars
address, the National Organization
Department of Old Age Revolving
Pensions, Ltd., a non-profit Cali
fornia corporation, the sole purpose
of which is the securing of the en
actment of this legislation.
200 Spring Arcade Building, Los
Angeles, Cal.
Our official publication is the
curate, up-to-date information re
garding this movement. Subscrip
tion rate. $2.00 per year; $1.00 for
six months. Apply at The Town
send Weekly, 311 Spring Arcade
Bldg., Los Angeles, CaL
Opening Thurs. Night
Three kegs of beer free between
eight and nine o’clock
Open for one and for all.
1714 NORTH 24th ST.
Help your glands by
using DR. HOLLO
ial gland medicines for
men and women. You
have tried the rest,
now try the best. The
Doctor’s own prescription. Don’t be
satisfied until you have tried VIGOR,
Feel young at 70. Price $1.00; double
strength $4.00. If C. O. D. postage
4304 S- Parkway, Dept. A, Chicago
rn r r lucky 7 herbs
Believe in LUCK? If so, try famous
7 herbs from 7 lands, believed most
powerful ever found for 7 YEAR’S
GOOD LUCK. Send 3c stamp for
free offer, seven HERBS CO.,
5916 Westport Sta., Kansas City, Mo.
LOST—purse, at home containing
valuable receipts. Finder keep money,
but return purse. 2012 Paul.
AGENTS WANTED—Make $10 daily
selling Negro Dolls. Pictures. Nation
al Company, 163 W. 126th St., N. Y.
FOR RENT—2 room kitchenette.
Reasonable Price. Cali We, 2365.
FOR RENT—2 room furnished apart
ment with use of kitchen. We. 4162.
Furnished Apartments, Reasonable.
WEbster 2243.
FOR RENT—Furnished rooms. Reas
onable rent Quiet home. Near car
WE. 2134.
FL RNISHED Room in modem home.
2512 N. 22 street WE2573.
For Rent, furnished rooms second
floor, south exposure in a quiet
neighborhood near car line. Work
ing woman preferred. HA. 1662.
Modem famished rooms for rent
2511 Corby, WE, 0360.
Furnished room for rent, HA. 6009.
Furnished rooms reasonable for re
liable people. 1810 No. 25th St.
For Rent, furnished room. WE. 3454. |
FOR RENT — Modem, furaished
room. Call JA-6428.
FOR RENT—Front apartment and
Garage, nice home, 2226 Ohio.
Furnished rooms for rent We. 2582. !
Modem rooms, veery neat. 2620
Patrick Avenue.
MODERN, neatly furaished rooms,
no cooking, quiet home. 2230 W’il
Hs, AT- 1995.
____ t
FOR RENT—Unfurnished, three de-i
sirable rooms, with bath. Conven
iently located to school and car
line. Reasonable. 2804 Miami
3 U NFURNISHED rooms, with bath,
near car and school. 2804 Miami.
FOR RENT—6 room house, ail mod- I
era, furaished or unfurnish :d. Rent
cheap to a careful party Call
WE 5553.
APARTMENT for rent. Couple or 2
or three men. 2230 Ohio St.
FOR RENT—3 unfurnished rooms,
2010 Lake St.
For Rent—Furnished
rooms. 2420 North 24th
Street. tf
WILL TRADE 1930 Sedan for Prop
erty or down payment on property I
2007 Clark St.
— _
LOST! Collar From Lady’s Spring
Coat. Tan, Fur Trimmed. Finder
Please Call JA 7867 Reward
—■ ——... — _—
Furnished rooms for rent, 2865 Ohio
Street WE. 6421.
ROOMS 50c single, $1.00 double.
Bath 25c extra. By day or night
AT. 1995. 2230 Willis Ave.
One 3 room apt. for rent WE. 4044
or 1417 N. 24th Street.
WANTED—Woman clerk, man sales
man. Either must invest $300 on
interest Good salary. 2416 Lake
FI R Nil SHED Rooms for rent. Good
neighborhood. Call HA 0773.
Frar.k Stuto, Shoe Repairing while
you wait, 2420^ Cuming Street
FOR SALE—All modern 6 room
home, 1610 N. 27 St, to be sold at
once. Make your offer. Call WE
A. E. and J. E. Bennett, 2215 Cum
mings St- Phone Ja. 0696.
Reservations for tourists, guests.
Rates by day. 1916 Cuming St.
Cuming Hotel.
AGENTS—Sell Emperor Haile Se
lassie Picture, (Sample 25c). Negro
Dolls, Flappers, African League. 254
W. 135th St., New York.
— - -.—.
FOR RENT—5 room, modern house,
furnished, newly decorated. Rent
reasonably to right party. Call JA
FURNISHED apartment and garage
for rent. 1434 N. 22. Ph. AT. 7356.
24th and Biondo
Pies Made With Fresh Fruit
Chef Cook, Mrs. Raybons
i New discovery. a barmleas. vegetable preparation
I has brought relief to hundreds of xuflerara from
high blood pressure, and kindred allmeata—
hardened^artertca. stroke, kidney and Madder
Guaranteed Relief. TTtosa hi sold on a moaey
taek guarantee Writ* for free literature, deaerlb
hag your condition.
Chech These Symptoms. Headaches. rrI■ 1111<'1
Minting spells, heart palm, cramps. nnmhneas In
&nne and legs, "ptas and aeedlae” arnaattnna -
• Cwf this # End otli*rs
‘*iSS5*-T g«ne So Money. Delays are
dangerous, leading to stroke and
heart failure. Write today.
National Lten* Company
•M Insurance Exchange Bldg.
, Detroit. Mich.
Pbywdms Pk*m Wr*t J
David Kaplan Poultry Market is now under new man
agement. We are now in a position to give you the best
selection of live and dressed poultry and strictly fresh
Wholesale and Retail. Our Motto, Quality,
Prices and Service
1616 No. 24th Street WE 4737
Produced inder the SEALTEST
Supervising the quality of our Ice
Cream—Is a Great, National, Scien
tific System of more than 100 control
led Laboratories.
Tested and Approved by Good
Housekeeping Bureau.
New Thomas A. Edison
The smoothest, fastest iron ever made! It
has a bigger ironing surface without extra
weight. Has free-action handle for quicker
sleeve ironing. Completely automatic!
$1 Trade-in Allowance for
Your Old Iron
Bring in that old worn-out iron of yours and
get $1 for it when you buy this new Speed
Iron. It’s an iron you’ll love to use.
See Your Dealer
Nebraska Power Co.
Courtesy • Service - Low Rates
— r. utilities Special
. >l3r Heater
This is your grand opportunity
W ATER. You pay the equiva
lent of a monthly rental on an
AUTOMATIC Gas Water Heat
er. This BUYS the water