The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19??, May 30, 1942, City Edition, Page 2, Image 2

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(Continued from pasre 1)
on the battlefields and in the factor
ies. And they must share equitably
in the fruits of victory. For theirs
will be the task to rebuild a broken
Not here in America, alone, b it
all over the earth.
"We thank the distinguished men
and women who gave their time and
talents to the Institute. Especially
are we mindful of the good will
shown by Dr. Witman and the fine
approaches made by the leaders of
organized labor in this area. Arid
thanks to Judge Hastie and Dr.
Philip Randolph. Come often and
The above was the subject of a
speech delivered May 8th before the
Free World Association at New
York, by Vice President Henry A.
It was at once the most scholarly
and statesmanlike utterance, deliver
ed thus far by any statement any
where in the world in the present
crisis. And while it lacked the elo
quence of a Churchill and the per
suasiveness of a Roosevelt, it as
sumed the lofty plane which remind
ed one of the Sermon on the Mount
in its all-breaking scope
That we must and will win the
war, be was sure; that we will also
win the peace, he was confident.
But he urged that we must win it
for the comon man throughout the
world. And that we must make
very sure that never again shall
Satan, in the form of a future Hitler
sally forth in the world to destroy
the peace and security of men.
Only a statesman could have giv
en utterance to such profound truths
for the welfare of all humanity.
It would be a great good fortune,
if that speech could find its way'
into the minds of every person in
the world.
He implies that the common man
is on the march and will move ever
forwrad until mankind everywhere
shall have won the “Four Free
doms”, but shall have also assumed
the four duties: 1. The duty to pro
duce to the limt, 2. The duty to
transport as rapidly as possible to
the field of battle; 3. The duty to
fight with all that is in us, and 4.
The duty to build a peace—just,
charitable and enduring.
And he would banish poverty and
Ignorance from the world and make
sure that the common man will ev
erywhere attain the dignity which is
the birth-right of all children of
If. the world war results in blotting
out the “color line”, the cost, how
ever great, will not be too great.
Here in the United States, accord
ing to “Modern Industry”, a mouth
piece of “Vested Interests” a mil
lion Negro workers immediately a
vailable for war work, are excluded
from work in the war industries
solely on account of color. Some
times the fault lies with labor un
ions; sometimes with employers.
Imagine, if you can, such a situa
tion in Russa. It would simply be
non-existent. There workers would
be workers and every one one of
them would be at work on the firing
line or in the factories in a migh.y
effort to beat the Axis Powers.
We are not. making an all-out ef
fort unless w-e utilize all our re
sources cf men and materials. We
are not good allies of other powers
unless we do.
Here again Germany sets a fine
example in the fighting field.
made Japan her ally; she made It
aly her ally. Speaking of Japanese,
Those with tanned -dark skin
externally caused, who want it am
lighter, smoother, softer( should mm
try or. F B E D Peln^r'e Skln
Whltener.yse7daysasdtr«ted. MK
If not satisfied MONEY BALa.
25c at druggists. ,FHJFf SjTJoL T®
^pl^rBof^, Atlanta. 1
br.FredFalmer'sSkinWhitener ^
(Continued from oatre 1)
School that were chosen because of
their record of scholarship, leader
ship and service, were both colored.
(I believe this is the first time that
recognition has been given colored
The children are, Miss Jean Mc
Rae, daughter of the fascinating
widow, Mrs. Beatrice McRae, 2624
Decatur Street, and Miss Juanita
Hanger, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
S. C. Hanger, of 1915 North 28th
I needn’t tell you C. C. that S. C.
Hanger is president of the Urban
League Board and is active in all
civic and charitable work. Vocat
ionally he is a government meat in
spector, and privately he is an as
piring young attorney.
Miss Juanita also distinguished
the family, and the race, by being
the only colored partcipant in the
musical appreciation class recently
held at the Joslyn Memorial.
Isn’t this one item alone, C .C. a
good answer for why there should
be a colored press and why each
family should become a reader of it?
And if we didn’t have a colored
press ,C. C. how would we know of
the many interesting things happen
ing to colored residents from week
to week? For instance, during the
week, I ran across the following
bits of interesting copy—interesting
to colored readers—and I leave it to
you to answer if you would know
of it but for the colored press.
For weeks, ever since I’ve been in
Omaha, I ’ve observed the members
of the Mt. Calvary Comunity
Church, pastored by the Rev. R. VV.
Johnson, 25th and Grant, remodel
ing and working around the build
ing. I observed the ladies working
in the hot sun around the church
yard, beautyfying the grounds,
planting flower seeds .etc., and any
one could observe that the work
was a labor of love.
During the week they completed
their improvements and Sunday af
ternon they had a sort of glorific
ation program, commemorating the
conclusion of several months work.
I attended.
Hitler, knowing full well they are
Brown in Color, nevertheless says
they are Aryans because they wor
ship similar pagan gods. And they
have made the swarthy Italian
“pure” Aryan, also. Here in Amer.
ica we even hesitate to give dark
men work.
In this lies the answer to Axis’
successes thus far.
In the interest of civilization we
must slay this monster of COLOR
PHOBIA, here in America anrl
throughout the world. For there
can be no successful termination of
the war and no winning of the peace
while this monster goes to and fro
in the earth.
Let America lead the way and rid
itself of this Image of Evil and Des
truction. This done, we shall win
the war and the peace and thereaf
ter keep the peace through the corn
ing years.
Long ago a widely read American
writer called "Temptation” “A Poi
son Plant upon which Hang Flow
ers of Flaunting Beauty”.
If that may be said of Tempta
tion ,may it not also be said of AM
BITION, manifested chiefly by an
overwhelmng desre of many men
and women to be “PROMINENT”.
Down through the years we have
noted this phenomanen and have
tried to find a remedy for it, with
out success. In many men and
women it is so pronounced as to a
nntount to madneas.. Psychologist
have probed it and dilated upon it,
but all have failed to solve it.
We shall leave it as we found it,
in the bright sunilght. ‘A* Poison
Plant Flowers of Flaunting
Beauty’*. ^ Many have plucked it;
others will, until we learn the better
We Offer for Your Approval
Complete Curtain Service
and Another thing,—
Have Your
Dry Cleaning Done Now!
—Cash and Carry Discounts—
2401 North 24th Street
WE. 6055
Have you been inside the remod
eled church, C. C? No wonder they
should rejoice and be proud of their
efforts Everything is clean arid
freshly painted. Indirect lighting
predominates. The altar, choir fa
cade, and general rostrum, beautif
fully finished with mural crosses on
the walls, as well as on the walls
all around the church. A beautiful
neon light with the words, “Jesus
is the Light of the World” is across
the front of the altar.
For this special program Rev. L.
W. Anderson, pastor of the Morning
Star Baptiht Church, 26th and
Franlkin, together with his deLght
ful choir, were in charge.
You know what I think of Rev.
Anderson’s discourses, C. C? I like
his style of delivery for he connects
his text with the present everyday
problems of his listeners. I, for
one, however, do not understand
how he can talk so bluntly, and so
critically of his listeners, and yet
keep them in his fold, unless it is
that they just say “Amen” on Sun
day and then put their religion “on
the shelf” for the balance of the
I have only one disturbing thought
in connection with my visit to Mt.
Calvary and that is that whoever
designed those trellis-like arches, or
posts, that extend upright in front
of each dais made a slight mistake,
at least in my opinion. When I go
to church to listen to the preacher,
or other talker, I like to concen
trate on what he, or she, has to say,
and not be mentally disturbed by
having, he, or she, bobbing back and
forth behind some post or other ob
struction, even if it is open-work or
I overheard someone connected
with the Pilgrim Baptist Church,
lauding some quartette, the South
ern Breezes Quartetee, I believe.
They said that the quartette was
singing on one of the church pro
grams when some radio people were
in the audience and the radio people
immediately booked the quartette
for radio auditions. Have you heard
anything about this, C. C? What
was the outcome?
Jimmie Jewell, the popular Om
aha promoter that brings all the na
tionally-known orchestras and bands
to his prominent Dreamland Ball
Room, 24th and Grant Streets, was
in the office one day, C. C, and he
gave a standing invitation for me
to drop in at the Dreamland any
time I desired. It seems that I am
beginning to be recognized as a
member of the Omaha Colored press.
And being recognized as a member
of the press I want to thank Serg
eant George Bivens for the invita
tion that he extended for me to at
tend the supper at the Masonic Hall
that he was promoting, in behalf of
the Bethel A. M. E. Church, I be
I met a Miss Elizabeth Jamerson
of Mason City, Iowa, but for the life
of me I can’t remember now whom
she was visiting.
I do remember meeting Mrs. Mar
garet Grant, 2502 Lake Street, how
ever. I couldn’t forget meeting her
because she lived in Minneapolis ihe
same time I did and naturally we
could talk and talk of old acquaint
Mrs. Grant has only been in Om
aha for about a month and she has
one of the nicest homes I’ve seen.
She has a few lovely furnished
rooms for rent for gentlemen who
prefer something classy. I think
she said her phone number is AT
lantic 7837.
Sunday afternoon I saw the pret
tiest sight just sitting here at my '
desk looking out the window. That
church across the street, C. C.—the
St. Benedicts’ Church, I believe—
was holding some kind of special
services. It was either a confirm
ation service, or a mock wedding,
I don’t know which, but all of the
little children—there must have
been fifty of them—were costum -1
so prettily in their various kinds of
robes. After the services the
priests took pictures of the little
cistumed children in every conceiv
able combination. You ought to
run some of the pictures in the
I learned from Mrs. J. W. Gordon,
2932 North 28th Stret, that her little
granddaughter, Stenola Jones, 4
years old. the daughter of Mrs.
Lummie Jones, 2815 Franklin Street,
is ill in the hospital with pneu
No relation—that is as I know of
—but one Jones reminds me of an
other, Mr. Fred Jones, of 2427 Ohio
Street, several weeks ago made an
appointment for me to call at his
house at a specified time. On the
day of the appointment, several
hours ahead of time he stopped me;
paid me what he agreed; saying that
he wouldn’t be at home at the ap
I .
pointed time and he didn’t want me
to make a trip for nothing. Now
that’s what I call a real man and a
real subscriber.
One of radio’s most famous
forums, "America’s Town Meet
ing of the Air", was broadcast
from Howard University, Wasp.
ing, D. C., on Thursday evening,
May 28th. It was the program’s
first broadcast from the nation’s
capital city.
Accepting the invitation ex
tended by Dr. Mordecai W. John
son, President of Howard Univ
ersity, George V. Denny, Jr., the
founder and Moderator of “Am« r
ica’s Town Meeting of the Air’
and President of Town Hali, Inc.
New York City, took the entire
program to Howard on that even
ing, where the discusioh of the
topic ‘‘Is There A Basis for Spir
itual Unity in the World Today?"
was carried over station WMAL
and the largest network ever
carrying a sustaining broadcast—
129 stations of the coast to coast
hookup of the Blue Network.
The speakers on this nation
wide Howard University Town
Meeting were Dr. Johnson him
self and three members of the
Howard faculty, Doxey Alfonso
Wilkerson, Assistant Professor
of Education, Leon A. Ransom,
Acting Dean and Professor of
Law, and Alain LeRoy Locke,
Professor of philosophy. Dr.
Johnson and Dr. Wilkerson tak
en the affirmative side of the
question, and Dr. Ransom an.l
Dr. Locke, the negative. Mr.
Denny acted as Moderator, and
the latter half of the program’s
hour on the air was thrown open
to questions from the audience
in the Andrew Rankin Memorial
Along this line of thought, C. C.
I might record that many have made
definite appointments with me but
they forget to keep them. That is
quite discouraging at times but of
course it is all in the game. It is
nice, of course, to keep a record of
those whose record is reliable and
those who are not.
That journalistic discussion about
who has been on one job for a long
time has not come to an end yet.
For instance I learned when call
ing upon Mrs. C. Kirtley, 2622 North
27th Street, that her husband, Cu’
tis Kirtley, has been with the Pull
man company for thirty ye^frs, and
twenty-nine of those years they have
lived right here in Omaha.
Remember the slogan I adopted
last week, C. C. about dropping in
to the GUIDE office to use the
phone? Well, Cecil Chiles, 2815 De
catur, apparently, took advantage of
this offer and before he left he put
his name down as a GUIDE reader.
The name Chiles reminds me of
old Nick Chiles of Topeka, Kans3s.
Remember him, C. C? A quarter of
a century ago he was noted as one
of the most militant colored journ
alists in the West. I visited with
him at his house in Topeka along a
bout that time. During the week I
met Mrs. Bessie Clark, 928 North
25th Street. She is from Topeka
and we takled about many old mut
ual friends in Topeka.
—CCM —
Are you psychical, C. C? I had a
peculiar experience during the week.
I called on Mrs. Pearl M. Alexand
er, 2312 North 27th Avenue. Before
I could introduce myself she called
me by name. The peculiar feature
of this feat is that Mrs. Alexander
is, and has been for seven years, ail
invalid. She has been unable to go
beyond her front porch and never
before had I passed her house.
Her explanation was that she
reads the GUIDE regularly and she
has been reading this message to
you and she just pictured in h°v
mind what this writer was like and
when I called she immediately ad
dressed me by name. Is that one
for Bob Ripley, C. C?
I have learned since, C. C. tha
Mrs. Alexander was the first color
ed person in Omaha to open a beauty
shop here. That was years ago, and
for many years she was not only a
leading beauty, but a leading beauty
culturist. She operated a Mme 0
J. Walker school.
Someone told me about an unique
| old-timer who just passed away, lijs J
name is Wesley Thomas and they |
tell me he was known around O
maha for over forty years. His
mother, Mrs. Erma Thomas, I b*.
lieve, just passed away about three
months ago. He leaves two broth
ers, Theo and Clyde Thomas.
Where is 30th and Spencer, C. C?
I have a handbill before me adver
tising the West Bros. Shows who
will be there for eight days start
ing May 30th, under the auspices of
V. F. W.
One advantage ,if an advantage it
is in having traveled a lot, is in the
fact that no matter whom you might
meet, nor where they are from, you
can always strike up a conversation
about old mutual acquaintances.
Such was the case when I saw
Mrs. S. C. Hanger busily engaged
in assisting her husband in remodel
ing, and repainting, their home at
1915 North 28th Street.
Before she was married, C. C. you
know she taught school in the Sum
ner High, St. Louis, Mo., and we
knew many old acquaintances in
cluding a beautiful creature of the
feminine sex with whom I was at
one time much enamored.
Somewhere I picked up a clue to
a really worthwhile project that is
now being formulated. It seems
that a group of prominent ladies
are organizing a Day Nursery pro
ject so that accommodations may be
had for the working mothers. I’ll
try and get the details for this for
you, C. C. so you can publicize it in
the GUIDE.
The very attractive Mrs. VerneUa
Mills, 2313 Charles Street, was rec
ently visiting in Cheyenne, Salt Lake
and Denver. At one time or anoth
er I ’ve known all three places and
I’m sure Mrs. Mills enjoyed herself
while on her trip.
One of your subscribers C. C. Mrs.
Evelyn Stevens, 2802 Seward Street,
asked me if I knew where her niece
Georgia Mae Mitchell, (no relation
to me) could get a job. Do you
know of anyone, C. C. who would
like to give an eighteen year old
girl at least a part time job as house
keper, or what have you?
Most people put on a good front.
That's human nature, isn’t it,C. C?
Well, I know one family who not
only puts on a good front, but their
backyard is even better looking
than their front yard. I’m thinking
of the Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Scott's
of 2872 Binney Street. I was ad
miring Mrs. Scott’s efforts in beau
tifying her front yard one day when
she retorted that I should see the
garden in the rear. Well, I did see
it, and it was lovely to behold.
C. C. here’s a message that I’m
not even going to try to edit. There’s
really something to it. It is from
one of your subscribers, Earl C.
Jackson, 2114 Lake Street. It reads:
“Coming home from the Cudahy
Packing Company, of South Om
aha, one evening I overheard two
ladies talking on the bus. One was
telling the other that she knew a
lady with 200 lbs. of sugar. She
said that this lady was determined
to get her regular sugar ration
books also and just have what she
■wants regardless of how the rest of
the country gets along. This lady
hires a maid. She said some-De
should reoprt her for being so un
patriotic. Now, I ask you is that
the right spirit? We, of the Cuda
hy Plant, are buying bonds and
more bonds. Sending our money
and our boys out to fight this war
and it’s pretty hard to sit still ana
hear that kind of talk. What can
be done about it?”
Can you answer that one, C. C?
Here’s a patriotic little -wife. Mrs.
Charles Panky, 3110 Corby Street,
wanted to cancel her subscription,
pay for it and send the GUIDE to
her husband, Charles M. Panky, Jr .
Company D. 6th O. T. B. Aberdeen,
Proving Grounds, Maryland, as she
couldn't pay for two subscriptions.
As a patriotic gesture I just told
her to pay for the one and the
GUIDE would voluntarily send the
paper to her husband as long as he
is in the Officers Trainng School.
WTas that OK, C. C?
Michigan’s Leading Weekly, for
sending me their paper each week.
I read every word in it.
And also thanks to an old friend.
A real friend. One who cooperated
with this writer for years. He s
from Michigan also. He says in
NORTH 24th st
1807 N. 24th St. WE. 4Z4<
Other People Do.
Our Half Soleing Method leaves
No Repair Look on your shoes.
We Use the BEST Material. /
"Dear Cliff:
I was pleased to receive your let
ter and I am glad to hear you are
doing so well. Also I am receiving
the GUIDE and I like your writing.
Mrs. Althouse expreses the same
opinion. I am glad to hear that you
are finally doing something, or rath
er that you are able to do something
definite with your books. (Six
books that I propose to put on the
market this year, to be published
here in Omaha.) I see no reason
why they won’t sell, and I hope you
will receive good financial returns
from their sale, because I know how
hard you worked to get them writ
ten. I hope you will write to rie
again sometime soon. What I did
for you while you were here I was
happy to do because I kind of lik
ed the cut of your jib.”
Thanks, Paul Althouse, a friend
like you is worth more than gold.
You have proven it. I hope to prove
worthy of such friendship.
The adorable Miss Margaret Crav
ens, of 912 North 9th Street, Fct
Smith, Arkansas, is visiting friends
for the summer in Omaha. She is
staying at 2518 Caldwell Street.
Did you know, C. C. that Mrs.
Mary Dotson, 1814 1-2 North 27th
Street, fell down on the ice last Jan
uary and she hasn’t been able to
work since?
Mrs. Nancy Andrews, 1713 1-2
North 25th Street, has left for a
three weeks visiting trip to Fort
Worth, Oklahoma City, Dallas, and
Austin, Texas.
You know she and Miss Mildred
Bunn, perform as extras, as a dance
duo. Quite recently they were at
the Club Rosso.
Thanks to Mrs. Bertha Hawkins,
2210 Ohio Street, for dropping by
and leaving me a copy of the Town
send National Weekly. She also
invited me to one of their Monday
night metings which are held at the
Urban League, 2213 Lake Street.
Glancing through the paper I notice
they are publishing Edward Bel
lamy’s book, “Looking Backward”
in serial form. If you haven’t read
that book, C. C. you should do so.
It is the dream ideal of a perfect
economic system with justice and
equitableness to all.
Here’s a note that says something
about Wendell Williams' mother rec
ently dying. I apologize for not
getting the full story.
Here’s another note. It says
something about Mrs. Pearl Mon
day, of Kansas City, Kansas, being
sick. Is there any connection be
tween that and your subscriber,
Mrs. W. M. Monday, 1502 North
28th Street? I’ve forgotten now.
Come to think of it I believe I Jo
remember that Mrs. Monday aaid
something about having to go to
Kansas City because of this illness.
I need a secretary, C. C. to keep til
these notes straight. Will you loan
me yours?
Somehow or other I am attracted
to Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Bell. They,
sort of symbolize what I have been
longing for all my life. That js a
life partner who would be interest
ed with me in building up a busi
ness. I’ve never found one but Mr.
and Mrs. Bel] are the ideal couple,
in my opinion. They are taking
over the general store business for
merly operated by her parents, the
Montgomery’s at 2531 Lake Street,
who for seventeen years operated at |
that same address. That is ideal—
a young couple starting together to
carry on, and build up a business. I
believe their grand opening is some
time next week. I've passed their
store every day and the two of thfm
have been busy rearranging, paint
ing, and preparing the place for the
2020 NORTH 24TH ST.
(Across the Street from Rita
Clothes, Furniture and
“We Save You Money on Good
—Mrs. Jackie Bryant, Mgr.
Snap out of Sick Headaches, so-called Bilious- ,
ness, Poor Digestion with that half-sick, soar j
feelina—get a bottle of Kruschen Salts tonight. |
Take naif a teaspoonful in a glass of water
(hot or cold) half an hour before breakfast,
and keep it up for 30 days. Now you'll know
what it is to get up feeling fit and ready for a
real day’s work. Try Kruschen for the next 30
days and see what itrneans to you when Bile
Flows Freely. Satisfaction guaranteed or money
refunded. All druggists.
C. C. I will have to admit ihet
you seem to have some kind of pol
itical influence hereabouts. I wou.d
suggest that you use some of it in
at least trying to have some of the
sidewalks repaired in the colored
district, even if you can’t get lhe
streets repaired. I walk these side
walks everyday and my feet already :
have been drawn into fantastic J
shapes trying to tread these uneven
and shapeless sidewalks.
For the benefit of your inquiring
subscribers who want to know
where I was born and my parsnr
age, etc., let me quote from my
birth certificate:
Born, Minneapolis, Minnesota;
date (wel that’s immaterial for I'm
trying to be younger than I actual
ly am.)
Father, Z. W. Mitchell, Mother,
Alice Gordon Mitchell.
Father’s occupation—Editor. (Per
haps that explains why I have been
in the newspaper game all my life.
It’s in the blood. My sister was
likewise. And two uncles are pub
lishers, or were, for one of them is
I went to public schools in Minn
eapolis. Later to public schools and
college in Edmonton, Alberta, Can
ada. And since the first World War
I’ve traveled all over the entire
Western Hemisphere.
This information will save a lot
of questioning from some of your
subscribers as I call on them.
A number of your subscribers, C.
C. have expressed to me their deep
sympathy because Mrs. Nelie Wil
liams, principal of Long school, is in
the Mayo Brothers hospital at Roch
ester, Minnesota, for an operation of
a tumor on the brain.
Apparently, Mrs. Williams is lov
ed by all the students, and the stu
dent-parents of Long School.
Ilay Mrs. Williams soon recover
and return to her loved ones—the
students of Long School.
I met Dr. J. J. Jones, who* has
dental offices at 2308 North 24*h
Street, and who lives at 2417 Binney
Street. Also his wife, Mrs. Mattie
Jones. They have the ideal remedy
for spending these sweltering week
ends. They go out camping each
Mrs. Mattie Crawford, mother of
Mrs. Joe Eva Williams, 2518 Cald
well Street, fortunately, just success
fully underwent an operation.
Imagine me attending a spiritual
meeting, C. C? Mrs. Roxie Morris,
2624 Caldwell Street .invited me to
attend one of her regular Thursday
night meetings at 8 o'clock.
Happy is Mrs. Jessie Tompkins,
2710 Caldwell Street, who has been
sick for a long time for she is aoie
to be up and around again.
While calling on Mrs. Lafayette
Robinson, 1414 1-2 North 24th Street
I met her demure niece, Miss Edna
Taylor, who said she formerly work
ed for you and would like to come
back and work again as she prefer
red typing to sewing. Can’t we use
her, C. C. when we get our book pro
motion work started?
— CCM—
Mrs. Catherine Sanders, 2880 Bin
ney Street, sister to Mrs. Ida Willis,
2025 Ohio Street, is in Alcorn, Miss
issippi, attending the graduation
exercises of her son, Henry James
Sanders, who has been attending the
nationally known agricultural school
there for the past four years. Mrs.
Sanders will bring her son back to
Omaha with her.
From Atlanta, Georgia, I met ’
Theodore R. Mallory, a former O- i
mahan, and we chatted for a con-11
aider-able time about Atlanta ac
quaintances and their progress in
the world.
Mr. Mallory stopped off in Cin
cinnati, Ohio, on his way to Omaha,
to attend a Labor Convention. You
know he is the Special Representa
tive for the United Transport Serv
| ice Employes of America. At the
I present time the only Omaha affil
iate of this organization is the Red
Caps Corp at the Burlington Sta
j The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T.
I R. Mallory, 2221 North 25th Street,
1 Miss Elsie Mallory, is now attending
Spellman College, but is expected in
Omaha within a week or two. She
was just elected Parliamentarian of
her class, and for some time she has
been chairman of the Student Coun
The Mallory’s son, Theodore, Jr.
is quite a talented soloist and ex
pects to go on a concert tour dur
ing the summer months.
Mr. Mallory has now returned to
Atlanta but those who would like to
communicate with him can do so by
writing to him at 40 Jeptha Street,
S. W. Atlanta, Georgia.
Now, C. C. I ask you, in all fair
(Continued on pagejc^=4)
for Popular Brands
2229 Lake Street
—Always a place to park—
but TOUR
2204-6 NORTH 24th ST.
Get the Best in Quality at the
Lowest Price
PHONE WE. 4137
Furnish Your Entire House
hold at the ‘Omaha Outfitting
They carry Furniture, Washing
Machines, Radios, Travelling*
Bags, Jewelry and All Kinds
of Coal.
2122 North 24th St.
Phone AT. 5652
Local and Long Distance
1107 Howard, W. W. Koller, Mgr.
2306 North 24th
I We. 0998 Free Delivery
695 Lenox Avenue
(Corner 145th Street)
Select Family and Tourist
Running Hot and Cold Water
in Each Room
All Rooms Outside Exposure
Subway and Surface Cars at
* Door; Rates Reasonable.
ED. H. WILSON, Prop.
Tel. Aud 3-7920
* If you suffer distress from
Which Makes You Blue, Cranky
At such times if you’re troubled
by cramps, headache, backache, a
bloated feeling, nervousness—dis
tress of “irregularities”—due to
functional monthly disturbances—
try Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable
Compound! It’s helped thousands
upon thousands of women and girls
to go “smiling thru” such “difficult
Lydia Pinkham’s Compound is
one medicine you can buy today
made especially fcr, women-to re
lieve monthly pain and its tired
nervous feelings due to this cause.
And in such a sensible way! With
nature’s own beneficial roots and
herbs. No harmful opiates.
Taken regularly - thruout the
month—Pinkham’s Compound
helps build up resistance against
such symptoms. Follow label direc
tions. Worth trying!
*TM “Tm
HARLEMITE" * "S&pi/ui*
designed »r HOWARD a
INTRODUCING « ep , • ••
i*4i t pace-setter OnaAfue
Writ* far Rooklrt ef HOWARD'S
Compfat* 11m of IN) Stylrt ‘
IIP WEST 115th ST.
* DIPT rr-l NEW TORE. N.T, -