The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19??, December 30, 1939, CITY EDITION, Page EIGHT, Image 8

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    DEAN M. A. TAl.I.KY
STIRS LOS ANGELES
FORMER INDIANA
LEGISLATOR DELIVERS
21 SERMONS IN WEST
Los Angeles—Dean Marshall
A. Talley, secretary «*
educ'.t on of the National Bap -
Conventions has just completed
one of the .most helpful preaching
and teaching missions ever con
ducted in Los Angeles, according
to reports of Baptist leaders
here. ,
He came to the Coast as the
guest of the Young People’s Con
gress of the Western Baptist
St-te Convention which met re
cently in R.vcrside, with the
Second Baptist Church of which
Rev. Wm. Thoma* is pastor.
Leaders of the Congress were:
Dr T L. Griffith, had requisi
tioned Dr. Talley’s services to
outline a Christian educatior
program for the congress which
Sure
I can save y :ur sole’
dr. TAYLOR SAYS—
A COMPLETE LINE OF
FINE QUALITY
material
THE LAKE SHOE
SERVICE
AT-7000
24th & LAKE ST.
the only place where
YOU CAN SAVE— —
SHOP AT—
Bernard’s
MARKET
2012 North 24th Street
Phone Webster 1073
_ YVK DKLIVKR
LITTLE DINER
Quality Plus Service
Hot Com Bread or Biscuit*
with Your Orders without
Extia Charge
24th St. At 'Villis Avenue
MONUMENTS & GRAVE
MARKERS
Quality at A Pric**—None Better
AMERICAN ME DRIAL CO..
TWENTIETH * CUMING STS
PHONE AT. 4927
j Ihe National Baptist Convention
and the National Sunday School
i and BYPU Congress.
Dean Talk y represented the
National Convention in its debt
flraring drive and received ap
proximately $3000 in pledges for
this cause.
During hi8 brief stay on the
C.iast, Dean Talley delivered 21
i canon and addresses at various
churches, two of which were be
fore the Baptist Ministers’ Union
f Los Angeles city and county,
presided over by Los Angeles’
veteran Christian education leader
and only accredited Dean of
Leadership Training on the Coast
would integrate the activities of
Dr. J. L. Gaston.
Dr G. W. Reed, instructor in
the rdult department of the Na
tional Congress, is secretary of
the Union.
Dr. Talley had high praise for
Dr. Griffith for the new advance
undertaken by him in Leadership
Tiaining in California and for
Dr. A. Wendell Ross, pastor of
Pleasant Hill Baptist Church,
whose new book, "The Christ,"
was characterized a» "an unex
i mpled classic in the field ot
Christology, dealing with the life
and personality of our Lord. Dr.
Talley, who is an author himself
hav;ng written "A Socratic Ex
position of Genesis," urged the
necessity for more trained writ
cis in the religious field.
The noted dean was the recipi
ent of many social courtesies
while in the city, being entertain
ed by the following leaders: Dr.
and Mrs. W. D. Carter, regional
v!s president of the National
BaptDt Convention, Pasadena;
Dr. and Mrs. H. B. Thomas, San
ta Barbara; Rev. and Mrs. W. P,
Cutter, Santa Monica; Rev. and
Mis. J. E. Pius, Los Angeles, and
at a dinner attendul by several
min is tors, prepaied and served
by the Missionary Union of the
I rn ty Baptist Church and pas
ture! by that genial, scholarly
gentleman, Dr. J. L. Gaston,
Associated with Dean Talley
on hi8 tours in and around I.os
\ii'>eles were; Revs. W'. P. Car
ter. W. D. Carter, G. A, Miller,
J. L. Caslon, Mr. and Mrs. J. H,
S' -ion, weie his host and host
RSS.
I The gtandnmation of Christian
Education in the Young Peoples
1'( ngiess seems assured since Dr.
Talley's visit. He returned to
Nashville with the heartiest best
wishes of all Baptists that a re
urn visit might be arranged.
Dr talley welcomed to los angles
Dr. M. A, Talley, author, edit
or and Dean of National Baptist
Sunday School and BYPIJ Con
miss, shown shaking hands and
being welcomed by Dr. J. L. Cas
ton, dynamic and militant pregi
dent of the 1/Os Angeles Baptist
Ministers Union and other Bapt
i t leaders in front of the Second
Bap ;st Church, Los Angeles,, Dr.
VV. D. Caiter is at Dr. Talley’s
rght.
-L-nO.._
I ..
Lincoln, Dee, 28— Charles E.
Sandall, stale director of t ht* Ne
bmska Biewers and Beer Distri
butors Committee, today looked
back with satisfaction on the
Committee's record of assistance
lo law enforcement oflcials din
ing the past year in their effort
to maintain licensed retail beer
outlets on a high plane.
"We look forward to 1940 with
Friday and Saturday Off tha Car
GLEAN • HOT • ARKANSAS $ Q 95
CCUI ANTHRACITE
LUMP «r •RATI .n^‘
LOWE COAL CO.
KE 2255
$100
A Month Pension
without Taxation
Wanted Club Organizers and
Petition Circulators
For North and South Omaha
Nebraska Security League
Room 310 Merchants Nat’l Bank Bldg.
13th & Farnam Sts.—Omaha
confidence and with a conviction
that real and substantial progress
| is being made in proper liquor
control," Sandal! raid. ‘ We wish
j eepeeiaily to congratulate the:
j State Liquor Commission for its I
wise and aggressive handling of j
the numerous problems which '
come up for solution from day to
day.”
The committee which Sandall
directs has actively cooperated
with the Liquor Commission and
county authorities by presenting
evidence in cases of liquor law
violation which have resulted in
revocation, suspension, cancella
tion and denial of licenses and
padlocking oj unlicensed “joints.”
“During the 18 months since
tiie organization of our Commit
tee,” Sandall continued, “we have
puisued a systematic policy of
cooperation with public officials
in betteiing the conditions that
attend the retailing of beer in
Nebraska
“Our ections have demonstrat
ed the sincerity of our program,
Pn,i «/« are glad to say that the ;
purpose of self-regula- j
tion within the industry as an aid
to the law enforcement agencies
has been cordially received by the
authorities, the press and the,
public.
“The biewing industry is
wholeheartedly on the side of law
observance and law enforcement.
The v'tate Committee will con
tinue in the future as it has in
the past to assist in improving
the conditions under which beer
is dispensed.”
Among recent cases in which
Sandall has participated was one
involving the so-called Omaha
“dime-a-drink” girls. Testimony
by the Committee’s field man and ,
others led to suspension of three
retailers’ licenses. The field rep
resentative since last May has
made more than 1,200 inspections
of retail establishments in vir
tually every county.
HELPING HAND CLUB
The Helping Hand Club of Mt.
Moriah Baptist Church met Dec
ember 19 at the home of Mi. and
Mrs. Hairy Speese vdhere they
had a Christmas party. The mem
bers exchanged gifts and played
games. A delicious repast of ice
cream, cake, nuts and candy was
served by the hostess. Everyone
reported a good lime.
Mrs J. L. Betts, President
Mis. Ida Willis, Reporter
(TTY BY PI J TO MEET \T
PILGRIM BAPTIST CHURCH
The Omaha City BYPU will
meet at the Pilgrim Baptist
Church, 251 h Hamilton Street,
Dec, 31, 1939 at 6:30. This being
the Annual meeting, the officers
are requested to be present. A
special program will be render
ed. Visitors are always welcome.
Geraldine Hayden, Cor. Secre
, tary; Mr. Wm. Cooper, president.
I Mrs. Francis Lee Hawkins of
| Ashdown, Ark., mother of Mrs.
| M. Louise Cooper whs one of
Omaha’s Christmas visitors and
guest of !>ei children, Mr. and
Mis. Win. Cooper, 2624 Blondo
St.. Reporting making the 700
miles by the K(\S, and Burlington
streamliners, sometimes at 85
I miles pei hour. Arriving Friday
l>ee. 22nd. She states a very
pleasant trip and immediately fell
in love wilh Omaha. She will re
main in the city two weeks or
more, returning via Kansas City
to visit a brother. Christmas was
indeed a met ry one for the Coop
ers’. Special Christmas dinner was
served at 4 PM. for five othc
guest who were: Miss Ruth Cram,
and Mrs. James Nelson.
WILL THE NEW YEAR
F.NI) THIS PRACTICE?
I LOUIE MONTGOMERY, great
I ill.* sable halfback of Boston col
' re’s fool bn 11 team,, will again be
■1 In vil on the sidelines while
while mates plav Olcmson col
- i” thn Cotton bowl classic at
P ;>« ci I. Cu tis Stanford
he Col ion Bowl A. A
n ve (U. P.) release had
1 •' 1 )„ ,y oil the sub
tV "f...(cd with Boston
11 i • and Montgome’y will
* me to T : with the teem but
w d not play,”
The to ■ e ’’ menl f'Om Bos.
Ion m to convey that: ‘‘In view
of the gen - nl attitude toward
\ ■ -nf in ’1 ait was deem
cable Mon; •' iimry i e f i a i n
•' ■ m p!avin<r.” As year »f!er yea'
(he e inenuali and inhuman p* ••
"udI are h v«i upon a people
number pome 15,000 000 in th ■
coed■ y, we e . ,,.u|y a < ni'r
i the pe I m ' W 'I this yen1
ee the rrd of mth ? ’’ None of us
are •minis 1,0 | ke the: e issues ly
ing down as I,hi v ay in the vertia
cula', still we can’t hope to win
the fight alone or single handed. If'
ih" New Year finds us soliciting
the aid of thousands of white fri-1
ends who all ailing have been in
tell'gent and human enough to
see the injustice of such continued
procedure in spoils and elsewhere
we'll at least be in a fighting con
dition to successfully combat the
cat ee»ous growth.
Lei's get out and carry the ball
fo> little Lou Montgomery, Right
lb ough the line and kick the win
ing point so squarely between che
goal posts that official will be con
strained in the least to make a mis
take in adjudging it fair.
FOR NEW YEAR’S EVE
(By Arden H. Duane for ANP)
Neatly everybody likes a party
New Year’s Eve. It seems a fit
ting way to end the old year to
start iht1 new don't you think so a
gala finish that is a triumph be
ginning.
The theme of the evening, music
dancing, games, and certainly food!
So, if the party is to be at your
bouse, hete is a suggestion lo help
you plan. Both are very simple and
may be prepared well in advance
so you won’t miss any of the fun.
Have fun! And a Happy New Year!
Mulled Cider Punch
Sea Food Melange Slat Aspice
Stuffed celery Assorted Pickle
Crackei s Bread and butter
Crackers Fruit Cake
Bread and Butter Sandwiches
Black Coffee
Bowl of Assorted Ft nit? and
Walnuts
Mulled Cider Punch: Six quatts
of cider, two teaspoons whole clov
er, one half teaspoon nutmeg, thiee
I'uutlhs cup sugar.
Boil ride', cloves, nutmeg and
sugar logethei five minutes. Strain
and seve. Serves twenty-five.
Sea Food Melange: Eight table
spoons butter or maragine, eight
tablespoons floor, one half teas
spoon salt, few grains pepper, one
cut cream, one teaspoon Wot caster-;
shite sauce, two one pound cans
salmon, dash cayenued, one tea
spoon paprika, four cup- shrimp
(cooked or canned).
Heat buttei or maragine in food
pan of chafing dish or in top of
double boiler over direct heat. Add
flour, salt and pepper. Add cream,
milk and Woreastetshiie Sauce:
mix well. Cook over hot water,
stilling constantly until thick.
Flake salmon; add with cayenne,
paprika and shrimp. Heat. Serve
on toast. Serves 12 to 15. This dish
may be prepared in advance and
reheated before sarving.
Stat Aspic: Two cans condensed
tomato soup, two envelopes (two
tablespoons) unflavored gelatine,
four tablespoon cold water, four
tablespoon prepared horse radish,
one-half teaspoon salt, two cups
finely chopped celery.
Heat soup. Sprinkle gelatine
over cold water, add to hot soup;
stirr until dissolved. Add horse
radish and salt. Chill until par
tially thickened. Fold in celery.
Pout into deep square pm, which
has been dipped in cold wain. Chill
until firm. Cut in staishapped
piece-- with large stat cutler. At
i range star on each plate; decoiaie
with two smaller slats and sprig
' of parsley. Serve on water cross.
| Serves eight.
JIMMIE FIDI.FR PAYS
U LOWING TRIBUTE
TO HATTIE Mt DANIEL
Compares Colored Slar With
Immortal Marie Dressier
Hollywood, Doe. 28 (ANP) —
Last Tuesday, in his syndicated,
''nationally read movie column, Jim
mie Fidlei, ace commentate r, paid
high compliment to the artistry of
Hattie McDaniel's portrayal of
Scarlett O’Hara's mammy in “Gone
With the Wind,’’ multi-million dol
lar film epic stalling Clark Gable,
Vivian Leigh and Olivida de Havi
lanrl and others.
Declared Fidlet: “Hattie, with
lone of the greatest dramatic per
| fonuances of all time, steals that
piclute. Long after I’ve forgotten
their work (the other stars), I’ll
still see the emolion-wi acked.
ebony face of Hattie, tears coursing
down her cheeks as she pleads for
O1 vida de Haviland’s help outside
the room where Scarlett's and
Rln-tt's baby lies dead.
“The mo<t prejudiced ciiiit alive
could not watch her work without;
admitting that it is acting at its |
a . iic best. And wheic does this.
' g»o artist go from here? Why.
bark lo playing incidental, comedy
ma ils. of course. An actress com
11 able with the immortal Mario
D ossier, has flashed like a dark
meteor across the screen—and now
•mist disappear because Hollywood
can’t give her adequate par' , Nu
one’s in blame, least of all the
producers who would a k nothing
bi iU-r than to capitalize on her
ability.
Classified Telephone Directory
Beauty Culturists
CHRISTINE ALTHOUSE
It Pays To Look Attractive
2422 N. 22ml St. WE. 0846
CE CREAM
JOHNSON DRUG
1906 N. 24th St. WE. 0998
DUFFY PHARMACY
24th & Lake Sts. WE. 0609
BARDWARE
DOLGOFF HARDWARE
r'aint, Glass and Vanish. We do
(lazing and make window shades
o order. 1822 N. 24th WE. 1607
Laundries & Cleaners
RDHOI.M * SHERMAN 1
2401 North 24th WE. 6055
EMERSON l \ UNPRY
2324 North 24th St. WE 1029
FOR RENT—A four room Apt.
Modern. Call WE. 3030.
“But it won’t be easy for
me to laugh at Hattie’s comedy in
the future, for I’ll never to able
to overlook the tragic fact that a
very great artist is being wasted.”
DILLARD BOOKS GAMES
New Orleans, La. Dee. 28—The
Dillard football eleven will ven
ture far afield during the next two
years, it was disclosed today in an
announcement by Mt. A. W. Dent,
chairman of the athletic commit
ter. Two-year contracts have just
been signed with Fisk University
and Talladega College which call
for a game with each school in its
home city in the course of two
yea>s. The Fisk Bulldogs will jour
ney to New Orleans in 1940 for
their first encounter with the
Devils, and the Crimson Tornado
of Talladega will invade the Cres
cent City in 1941.
FASH ION ETTE
By Hazel L. Griggs for ANP
Holiday Party Scene
Chicago, Dec. 28—Yes, we’ve
Merry Christmased and dined and
danced and enjoyed the Yuletide as
it should be enjoyed. But, along
with all this, being a fashion sleuth
at heart, we’ve noted the trend of
the styles issued out by Santa
from his famous pack.
The Alpha Kappa Alpha twilight
dunce here Christmas day brought
out an. ar ray of fashionables that
it yearly attracts. Being an in
formal affair from six until ten,
afternoon frocks were the order
of (he day, and new Christmas
bundles had been shook out of all
i heir glittering wr appings to put
in an appearance.
Black was the color most seen
Hotted among the dancers as they
waltzed and swung around the
Yule ttec, but winlei pastels ran
a close second a* well as a new
group, smoky pastels, soft shades
of blue, rose grey, lime and toast.
Black with frothy accents of white
however, seemed to be most popu
lar. and this combination is always
flattering and appealing.
An especially interesting finek
was the spang-new inky crepe lace
tiimmed model woin by a gay
young matron. Featuring the new
i lowered waisi line with horizontal
tucking at the hips and across the
bosom, the dress had a V-shaped
neck which was delightfully edged
with a crisp, snowy lace inching.
Festive jackets and skirt com
binations were also quite popular,
lame and moire jacket blouses with
crepe skirts. One, red with white
icing embroidery, was very effec
tive with its black gored skirt.
Another, a shinning turquoise lame
peplum type with gold threadings,
topped a gold faille skirt.
Turbans still continue to hold
th-ir own in the millinery scene,
and were much in evidence topping
curly coiffuies. Velvet has given
way to belting ribbon, faille and
cicpes in most cases, but a popular
to-ed home for the holblnys. was
very pei t in a holly led quilted vel
veteen turban which matched her
quilted mittens.
Suede turbans were also seen,
often catching up the color note of
suede bags. A fur pom pom. keyed
10 her new fur coat wns worn by
one chic debuian o. All in all. for
gaiely, style and beauty, the Al
oha Kapna Alpha dance was the
Many Christmas symbol Chicago
ans have grown to expect from 1 his
gtonn. Proceeds go to Iht ir echo
's- hip fund, yon know. The affair
u 'c.ed in a gay, cramimd Yule
iide w e’ bamming with egt'nogs.
evening pnr >-« etcetera, etcnlcra,
In inging out some of the loveliest
pr iy frocks I've seen, but more
about them next week.
- i
MEN! WOMEN! USE YOUR
CREDIT to get all the stylish
new apparel you need. Great
values. Enjoy terms made to
order for you. People.1 Stone,
109 S. 16th St.
WANT DAY WORK WE. 0337.
FOR RENT—Love’s Kitchenette
Apartments, 2616-18 Patrick, or
2613 Gian* St Call WE. 6663 or
WE. 2410.
2 two room apts. for rent Price
reasonable 2766 Grant.
2 Room Apt. Web. 2366.
Apt. for Rent. AT 9460.
Front room use of Kitchen. $15.00
per month. WE. 5076.
2 and 3 room apis. $3.50 and $5.
furnished, desirable neighborhood
Utilities paid, JA. 09S6.
Furnished Apt or rooms WE. 0718
House for Rent. Call WE. 6574.
Apt. & room for rent At. 9460.
A room and Apt. for rent. We.
2365.
3 & 2 room Apt. At. 9460.
Modern Kitchenette Apt. for rent.
Hot & cold running watpr. We.
4285.
We Aid the Poor with Your
Waste Materials. Throw Noth
ing Away. We Need Clothing,
Papers, Furniture. Anything.
SALVATION ARMY
INDUSTRIAL
209 North 13th
Front Room, modern WE. 1024.
A-B BUFFET, 1616 N. 24th StT
WINES—LIQUORS
at Popular Prices
Courteous Service at all Times
Calvins digest
By L. Baynard Whitney
MERIT KEEPS ON WINNING—
The great artistic triumph of
Dorothy Maynor at Town Hall in
New York is a victory for the
race. Proud as we arte of the
luminaries in the cultural heavens
who are keeping the Negro in
forefront of great achievements,
Miss Maynor’s success provides
an individual and collective thrill
of justificable pride. It gives us
all a lift and a more than wel
comed topic of conversation amid
the discouraging thoughts of
war and economic distress. Our
mood of thanks and celebration
is very nigh akin to Christmas
and New Year’s Eve, but with
benefits far more lasting.
“She should be able to reach
almost any height as one of the
leading concert singers of her
generation,” said Olin Downs in
The New York Times in addition
to declaring enthusiastoally that
tho great soprana “had virtually
everything needed by a great ar
tist.” That fine criticism, I think,
ranks next in importance to Miss
Maynor’s being found by Kous
sevitsky of the Boston Symphony
Orchestra. And all the Great
Lights of the musical world came
to her debut—and heaped upon
Mis« Maynor praises well desexw
ed.
Yet, this triumph would not
have taken place if Miss Maynor
and those who sponsored her had
“let down,” retrenched or become
conservative at any' point on the
road to glory; not once did they
allow “conditions of the times”
to decelerate their climb to the
heights. They know that the
‘Will to Win’ is the paramount
thing, the great Power that
makes millionaires during
Depressions and in the same sea
son grants fame and fortune to
stars like Dorothy Maynor.
-0O0
^ead Weekly
DOING THE STROLL
IdoyouwantJ
I Bit* Worrying Da Toa Rood • Hm Ml 1
Writ* Mt Today. InfomaUoo Trm. ■
M. WILLIAMS, DEPT: ®
JOURNAL SQUARE STA. |
JERSEY CITY. N. J,|
Free Delivery trom 8 a. m. to
1 a. m.
JA! 9411
McGILL’S—
BAR & BLUE ROOM
E. McGill, Prop.
2423-25 NORTH 24th St.
WINE, LIQUORS, and
CIGARS
One Room Open 8 p. m. to 1 a. m.
Open for Private Parties from
2 to 7 p. m.
—No Charges—
WE SPECIALIZE IN MIXED
DRINKS—In case you don’t
, know what to pu*- in it—Call
' CASEY, JAckson 9411. He has
got the works and knows what
to do with it. He’s North
| Omaha's Famous drink mixer.
WISHES YOU A
HAPPY NEW YEAR
Storz Winterbru not
only wishes you a
Happy New Year, but
helps you have it.
Winterbru’s smooth
mellowness and hear
ty warmth is a real
companion for gay
wintry days. Try it—•
for a Happier New
Year.
STORZ BREWING
COMPANY
Omaha, Nebraska
TRADER
What a joy to get relief from a cough due to
a cold. Get it with Smith Bros. Cough Drops.
Black or Menthol, 5(. Both taste delicious.
Smith Bros. Cough Drops are the
only drops containing VITAMIN A
Vitamin A (Carotene) raises the resistance of ;
mucous membranes of nose and throat to i
j Cold infections, when lack of resist.
* ance is due to Vitamin A deficiency. IQ
MARK