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About The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19?? | View Entire Issue (Sept. 23, 1939)
riROT MISSION OF THE
GOD SENT LIGHT
Trophet Hess, Divine Healer and
Sister Woodie, Reporter
We wish to announce the ser
v ces of the past week. Service
Ti esday night, Developing class.
Thurday evening, Healing and
t rying on for the Lord. Sunday
r'Lernoon and evening service was
well attended. The Lord is doing
a great work through his servant,
Prophet Hess. Mrs. Smith, 2202
t*9PP!13SEiifi9K9Ew .a* iifffjfV: wT-rm'jpr^#B>sr*
"My akin was dark, coarse, oily! How I envied
girl* with lovely complexions. Finally I learned
Aout Nadinola Bleaching Cream. I used It
rysry night just as your direction* stated.
Soon sny skin became noticeably lighter ami
softer, and smoother, too, until I really have
today a glorious complexion that has brought
me friends and popularity!"
Ym Can’t Lom! Money-Back Guarantee
Evoy cent you pay for Nadinola is refunded
if you're not fully satisfied. Simply smooth
this fragrant cream on every night. No rub
hmg, iso massaging. Unlike most cream*. Nadi
nola speeds up the natural process of cxfolia
t|pa—bleaches the skin to a lighter shade,
loosens blackhead*, clear* up surface pimples
•ad other externally caused blemishes. Soon
yon begin to see s marvelous improvement.
Oat Nadinola today. But be sure you get
danuirsa Nadinola! Don't trust your loveli
ness to any unknown substitute. At atl drug
stores, 54c. large money-saving tise $1.
N. 26th St., i; walking some from
the laying on of hands and the
trying of her faith for which we
praise the Lord. Many are being
healed of different complaints,
and receiving work and prosperity
is bring manifested. Praise the
loos'd. Watch for notice of the
least of the pass-over Thursday
evening, Sept. 21. Wait on the
Lord. Hu ol good c >urage, and he
shall strenghten thine heart.
Wait, I say on the Lord. Psalm
27-1.-1. Ja. 7795. 2202 N. 26 St.
SZCONP XLxPTJST CHURCH
Her. 1). Nicholson, Pastor
Sunday school opened at the us
ual hour with a large attendance.
New life is rising in the church
eh I. Morn rig service was in
high pirits. The pastor was ab
ent for ore Sunday. We were
hi py to have Mother Washing
ton back to church after a sick
Evening services opened at 9:30
with a large group present. A
powerful sermon was delivered by
our pastor. Mum Louise Nash, a
former member of this church was
in visi ing all day.
Visitors are always welcome to
the Second Baptist Church.
MT. MORIAH CHURCH
Rev. F. P. Jones, pastor
F. Burroughs, reporter
Jtev. Jones, our pastor, had not
yet returned from his trip to the
National Baptist Convention, so
the service! 'throughout the day
wore in charge of Rev. Allen and
the deacons. Rev. Allen preached
for both the morning and evening
services. Attendance was fair with
a goou numtet of vtsitc-\
Next Sunday, Women < I'nv
will be observed. A program will
be given in the afternoon tit l o'
There will be music and library
selections included in the pro
gram. The public and everybody
who feels so inclined is cordially
nvf'ed to attend. There will also
be a guest speaker. Sept. 29, the'
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j Usher Board is giving a social.
Beginning Oct. 1, we are looking
forward to the observance of the
pastor's 8th anniversary.
Last Tuesday evening, at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Edwrard
Beasley, the Helping Hand clpb
vva. most sumptuously entertain
ed. Hot rolls and every.hing. You
who weren’t there sure missed
We are glad to see Mrs. J. L.
Betts back with uj again She had
a splendid vacation visiting in
Chicago and New York.
Those on the sick lisrt are Mrs.
Mary Baltimore, Mrs. July Miles
and Mrs. Julia Henry.
IN KtLIGION & THOUGHT
by ROBERT L. MOODY
During the past two weeks
thousands of children have left
their vacation interests to resume
their “reading, 'riling, and ‘rith
metic.” We always welcome a
change. These children return to
school as joyfully as they left last
June. We hope that each one will
s.udy and make a great record
this year. Study and attention are
Many grown people look at
those school children will recall
joyful memories of their own or
memories of their own days or
with regret .hat they had no -uch
opportunities. Childhood is a bles
sed period of life. During it, we
do not have the many serious res
pt mobilities that come with adult
life. Many children are anxiously
waiting to be grown but many
adults would l.ke to enjoy the
carefree life of childhood.
Wo are thankful that there are
new and more opportunities in
education for adults. Throughout
this country, and in Omaha parti
cularly, or.e may learn to read
and write; one may continue to
learn from where they stopped in
There is no place for regret.
Opportunity classes are conducted
free of charge and your regular
attendance and Willingness to
learn are the greatest obligations.
Mrs. Essie Pleasant of Kansas
City, Mo. and Mr. James Larry
were dinner guest of Mr. and Mrs.
James Giles on Sunday afternoon.
CLEAVES TEMPLE CHURCH
Rev. L. A. Story, pastor
Beatrice Gray, reporter
Sunday school opened at the
regular hour. Attendance was
good. A contest between the stu
dents is on. The boy or girl who
brings in the largest number of
nickles will be crowned Miss or
Mr. Cleaves Temple. Morning ser
vice was well attended. Three
couples from Topeka were pre
sent. They came to visit the
Story’s who formerly pastored
there. Many other visitors were
present. Rev. Story preached
from Ps. 119:103. His message
was very inspiring and helpful.
The League was well attended.
Rev. Sears was the speaker for
the evening. Next Sunday will be
the pastor’s last Sunday before
conference. He will preach his
closing sermon, Sunday morning.
The Omaha Star staff will con
duct nigh services. He and Mrs.
Story will leave Tuesday for the
annual conference which con
venes in Kansas City, Wed. Sept.
ruim ROMs • tMiROiocmff
HANGINGS ■ SICNIS • VISTMSNTS
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You are inviting to attend the
chicken breakfast given by the
Forward Step Club.
CHUltCH OF THE LIVING GOD
Rev. S. L. Steele, pastor
M s. M. Long, Reporter
Sunday school met as usual 9:40
with Sister Watson acting teach
er. The lesson was very well ex
plained. Sister Watson is a won
derful teacher. The morning ser
vice was preached by the pastor
fro meHb. 10-7. “Lo, I come in
the volumn of this book to do
thy will God.” Also found in Ps.
40:7. Elder Steele is indeed a
wonderful speaker. Come and
Sunday evening sermon was
preached by Rev. Story of Cleaves
Temple. His sermon was well tak
en and everyone went way re
joicing, being well fed with the
holy ghost. Come again, Rev.
Story, you are welcome. Sun 'ay
right sermon was preached by
Rev. Braybcy. He taught from
the 21st chapter of St. Luke the
21st chapter of St. Luke and the
2nd verse. “And they began to
accuse him.” The scripture was
read by Sister M. Wright and ex
plained well. The children’s club
known as The Pure Light Band
will have its picnic Thur day.
Don’t forget the anniversary,
starting Sunday and lasting all
PARADISE BAPTIST CHURCH
1811 N. 23rd St.
Rev. C. Adam, Pastor
Sunday school was called to or
der at 9:30 by our faithful sup
erintendent, Mrs. Hill. Our pas
tor Rev. Adams was missed very
much. He motored to Red Oak
and with him were Sister Adairs,
Sister Hill, Sister Horthom, and
Betty Gene. Rev. Bledsaw was in
charge of the church. He preach
ed a very inspiring sermon. Text:
“Except ye ab de in this ship ye
cannot be saved.”
A, 8o’clock, Rev. Spencer
preached for us. Text: “Grace be
unto you.” We are planning a
musical on tor about the third
of October, No admission. Just a
Weekly services: Prayer meet
ing Wednesday night; Mission
Thursday; Choir Friday.
MT. CALVARY CH'JRCH
Rev. R. W. Johnson, pastor
Irene Booker, reporte*
Sunday School opened at 9:35
with our Superintendent in
charge. There was a lovely _atten
Our lesson was Micah: "A mes
sage of social justice.” Our les
son was found in Micah: 3:12 and
6:68. 11 o’clock service was open
ed by the pastor. We had a very
good time. Evangelist Gore and
her assistant were present. Our
pastor brought us the message
from the;e works, Jermiah 8:23
Our hearts did burn within us as
he spoke to us. 3 o'clock there
was a program rendered by the
young people with Miss R. Harri
son, Miss Gore’s assistant, in
8 o’clock service was opened by
the pastor. We hail a packed
house. Evangelist Gore brought
tho message found Dew. 32-12.
Also the Kansas Cty Singers gave
us several numbers. Everyone
CHURCH 30th & Ohio Sts.
Rev. John S. Williams, Minister
In a few weeks the interior of
Hillside church will be tranformed
into practically a new auditorium
with money raised by the ladies
of the church. The men have pur
chased the paint and varnish and
are now on their mission of paint
| ing the walls and varnishing the
: pews and floors. Three addition
al light fixtures will be installed,
perhaps in time for the candle
light service on Oct. 1st. The
calendar of the church for Sept.
1 and October follows:
Sunday Sept. 24th Children’s
Pageant on 23rd Plaza. 7:30 o
Johnson Drug Co.
LIQUORS, WINES and BEER
WE. 0999 1904 N. 24th St
MONUMENTS & GRAVE
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TWENTIETH & CUMING STS
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1 clock, P. M.
Sunday Oct. 1st, 3rd Annual
Candlelight Service at 5 o’clock.
Sunday Oct. 22nd, Eleventh An
nual Harvest Festival, 11 o’clock
Sunday Oct. 22nd at 4 P. M.
Westminister Presbytetrian choir.
Sunday Oct. 29th Choir as guest
at 1st Presbyterian Church, Wa
Members of Hillside should be
in their seats promptly at eleven
o'clock on Sunday morning Sept.
24th as Rev. Hancock and his
choir will be guest speaker am
singers at Hi'lside and the Rev
John S. Wili ams and his choir at
| CHRISTIAN NEGROES WILL
World’s Fair, N. Y.—“Christian
; Negroes will pray that our coun
j ry will be saved from partic pa
ion in another World War and I
; 'hat its honor and safety will be
| steadfastly preserved,’’ said Dr.
W. L. K. Williams of Chicago in
I his talk before 4,000 Negro men
l and women at the Temple of Re-1
Igion in the New York World’s
fair today. Dr. Williams’ presi
v ent of the National Bap.ist Con-!
vention of America, was one of
everal speakers who appeared
■> luring the convention.
• We are gathered here today”
.•aid Dr. Williams, “when war
clouds are encircling Europe and
casting their sombre shadows
across the thresholds of Ameri
; -a. We hope the peace that will
follow this European struggle
will give just ce to all races and
Dr. Williams also stressed the
contributions made by the Negro
ace to the economic, cultural,
educational and sp.ritual wealth
of the nation. ‘ It can be said that
genius of the Negro is his reli
gion,” he said. “He has insinuated
into American life his deeper reli
The Rev. C. C. Adams of Jersey
city, opened the program with a
prayer. The Rev. F. W. Twine,
President of the New York Minis
ters Conference, was in charge of.
tho program. One hundred and
thirty-five choir members of the
Concord Baptist Church, Brook
lyn, sang hymns.
LOOK OUT THEY ARE
, COMING; 3,500 STRONG
With “officers” chosen, Com
munity Chest leaders are rapidly
completing the recruiting of a
volunteer army of 3,500 solicitors
tor the seventeenth annual Chest
campaign, October 30 to Novem
One of the outstaning efforts
being put forth this year is visi
tation of agencies by all workers.
Industrial leader Harold LeMar
has been taking his firm cap
tains and majors on tours for
over a week. Mrs. Bernard Wick
ham, women’s division leader has
planned a series of division meet- j
ings to be held at Chest Agencies
during the week of October 23.
Walter S. Byrne, chairman of
the speakers’ bureau, is planning
meetings of his group during the ]
week of September 25. One hun
dred men and women wall serve
on the speaker’s committee bring
ing to Omaha the story of the
work that Chest agencies are do
ing. Byrne’s committee has avail
able also sound slide films, skits
and full one hour programs fur
nished by the men and women’s
divisions of the Nebraska Power
GEORGE WASHINGTON CAR
VER ON “STRANGE AS IT
SEEMS,” THURS,, SEPT. 21
Dr. George Washington Carver
famous Negro scientist who, as
a child in <the Civil War, was I
traded for a racehorse, will ap
pear on Strange as It Seems,
September 21 (CBS, 8:30 p.m.,
F.DST, and 8:30 p.m., PST). He
is recognized as one of America’s
foremost agricultural scientists
and is director of the Department
of Agricultural Research, Tus
kegee Institute, Tuskegee, Ala.
After hearing a dramatized ver
sion of his being traded for a
racehorse, an event wrhich chang
ed his early life, Dr. Carver will
bo interviewed by Alois Harvilla,
SQUARE DEAL POULTRY
2520 Cuming St.
FRESH EGGS DAILY
Havilla will also present a story
of an authentic American Midas,
who shipped coal to Newcastle at
a profh and sold warming pans
in the tropics; and the story of
an odd duel, in which *he Ameri
can Revolutionary patriot, Gen
eral Israel Putnam, made one of
I the most unusual choices of wea
| por.s in his-ory.
Strange Ais It Seems is pre
sented in the interests of Palmo
live Brushless and Palmolive
26th Annual Meeting of Tuberculosis
Confab in Omaha This Week
Omaha was host September 20
through 22 to more than BOO tu
berculosis and health workers of
the country, the occasion being
the 26:h annual meeting of the
Mississippi Valley Conference on
' uberculosis. The three day ses
sion was held at the Fontenelle
hotel, and meeting with the tuber
■ulosis group will be the Missis
sippi Valley Sanatorium Asssocia
Experts on child heal h confer
■ed on Wednesday Outstanding
speakers are Dr. Thurman B.
Rice of Indianapolis, professor of
bacteriology and public health at
the Indiana University school of
Medicine, and Dr. \\ W. Bauer
of Chicago, director of the bureau
of health educat on of the Ameri
can Medical Association.
Also on Wednesday there was
a program devoted to the Christ
mas Seal Sale, under the direction
of Dr. E. A. Meyerding, St. Paul,
Minn., executive secretary of the
Minnesota Public Health Associa
tion. Speakers presented practical
information for both small town
and city committee- on publicity.
Thursday morning’s session was
devoted mostly to exchanging in
formation on methods of finding
people, who, unknown to them
selves. have tuberculosis. The af
ternoon found the experts discuss
ing the tuberculin test and X-Ray.
At the annual on Thursday
principal speakers were Dr. Henry
D. Chadwick of Waltham, Mass.,
President of the National Tuber
culosis Association and widely
known health authority, and Dr.
H. L. Spector, St. Louis, president
of the Mississippi Valley Confer
ence on Tuberculosis.
Friday was the busiest day of
the meeting. Papers read before
the Sanatorium Association cov
ered a wide variety of medical
subjects. Dr. John F. Allen of
Omaha presided at the morning
session at which Dr. Bruce H.
Douglas tuberculosis controller
of Detroit, read a paper on “Pow
ers of Procedures of Health De
partments in Case Handling.”
Dr. W. J. Bryan, Rockford, 111.,
president of the Mississippi Val
ley Santorkrm Association, pre
sided at the aftemon meeting.
Dr. Kennon Dunham of Cincin
nati, Ohio, was in charge of the
X-Ray clinic, a feature of the
With the attendance of Dr.
Chadwick and also Dr. Kendall
Emerson, New York city, manag
ing director of the National T>i
berculosis Association, and mem
bers of their staffs, there will be
an executive committee meeting
on Wednesday. The Nebraska
Tuberculosis Association held
an annual meeting and luncheon
on Thursday. Two breakfasts for
Christmas Seal sale chairman and
workers was Friday.
There will be a rehabilitation
exhibit arranged by Holland Hud
sor. New York city, d ree'or of re
habilitation service. National Tu
i berculosis Association, and Medi
! eel exhibits arranged by Dr.
! John F. Allen of Omaha.
Mr. Hudson was one of the
Thursday morning speakers.
Conference off.cers besi 'es Dr.
! Spector, president, are W. P. Sha
j han. Springfield, 111., vice presi
dent; A. W. Jones, St. Louis, se
cretary-treasurer. Thomas J.
I Werle, Lansing, Mich., i= rhoir
; man of the program committee.
Officers of the Sanat^riu rt a -
sociation beside Dr. Bryan, are
Dr. G. D. Kettlekamp, Kock Mo.,
vice-president, and Dr. John B.
Barnwell, Ann Harbor, Mich., se
AIj meetings of the conference
I and associat'on were opened to
i the public and there was no reg
CHICAGO, Sept. 18—The sad
den resignation of R. H. Cabell,
president of Armour and Com
pany at a board of directors meet
ing last week was met by an ex
pression of hope by CIO official*
that it portends a change of at
titude on the part of the company
toward the demand of the Pack
inghouse Workers Organizing
Committee for a signed contract.
“The change in Armour and
G< mpany’s management is, we
hope, for the best as far as ami
cable relations between the onion
and the company are concerned,"
said Don Harris, national direc
tor of the PWOC.
“Should, however, this hope
prove to be unfulfilled, the new
management will learn what the
old management failed to learn:
that it is good business policy to
deal with the workers and their
accredited representatives, the
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for Popular Brands
of BEER and LIQUORS
—Always a place to park—
OFFICE PHONE JA. 0213
RAY LAWRENCE WILLIAMS — -
ATTORNEY AT LAW
200 Tuchman Bldg1, 24th & Lake St.
8:30 A. M. to 5:00 P. M. Res; 3007 Ohio St.
Evenings by Appointment WEb. 2582
How many ways does
Telephone service helps people in count'
less ways, according to their needs.
"My work keeps me home most of the
time,” a woman told our manager,
"hut I still have time for telephone
visits with my friends.
"1 have never ceased to he thankful
that I was able to get help by telephone
without delay when my father became
seriously ill one night.”
"When you are blue there’s nothing
that will cheer you up faster than to sit
down at the telephone and call up a
friendanother woman said. ’’It's
really wonderful how much good a
telephone talk will do you."
If you would like more information about telephone
service and what it will do for you and your family,
please let us know and we shall be glad to call on you.
NORTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANT
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