The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19??, December 12, 1942, City Edition, Page 2, Image 2

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    w—
RECEIVES SERVICE AWARD PIN]
FOR THIRTY YEARS SERVICE j
JerOme W. Ayleswortn, 4209 May-|
berry avenue, received a Service
Award pin from the Nebraska Pow
er Company tnis month for thirty
years service with the company as
a street lighting inspector.
Mr. Aylesworth is one of seven
employees to receive awards this)
month.
Ralph E. Walter, 4831 Franklin
street, claim agent and safety dir
ector, qualified for membership in
the company’s “Quarter Century
Veteran Employees Club.” Coming
It May
Cause
Infection
For quick relief from itching caused by eczema,
athlete's foot, scabies, pimples and other itching
conditions, use pure, cooling, medicated, liquid
D. D. D. PRESCRIPTION. A doctor's formula.
Greaseless and stainless. Soothes, comforts and
quickly calms intense itching. 35c trial bottle
proves i t, or money back. Don't suffer. Ask your
druggist today for D. D. D. PRESCRIPTION.
In ex. for INS.
to the company as industrial spec
ialist in the sales department in
1917, fie became claim agent and
took charge of the company's wel
fare work in 1922, and has held his
present post since January 1, 1931
Under his direction, the Nebraska
Power Company has won six first
awards an done honorable mention
in national safety contsts conducted
by the National Safety Council, in
addition to many state and regional
safey awards.
The other five veterans who rec
eived Service awards this month are
Joseph Saucier, Sr., 1902 South
Seventeenth street, steam fitter at
the power station 20 years; Charles'
E. Gotch, 653 South Forty Second
street, appliance repairman; Nela
E. Johnson, district manager at Val
ley; W. Howard Phelps, district man
ager at Ralston, and Archie Lari
more, RFD., Florence, stores assist
ant, each of whom have been with
I the company 15 years.
We Offer for Your Approval
A
Complete Curtain Service
and Another thing,—
Have Your
Dry Cleaning Done Now!
—Cash and Carry Discounts—
IbOHOLM&SHERMAN
2401 North 24th Street
WE. 6055
Lost, a cough due to a cold—thanks to the sooth*
ing action of Smith Brothers Cough Drops.
Smith Bros. Cough Drops contain a special
blend of medicinal ingredients, blended with
prescription care. And they still cost only 54 a
box. Yes, a nickel checks that tickle.
^SMITH BROS. COUGH DROPS
W BLACK OR MENTHOL— 5* /i
LATEST STYLES 1942
THE TWO GREAT HAT*
“wit
HARLEMITE*' • "S4pi/u>
DESIGNED »Y HOWARD
HAUL EM'S LEADING HAT STYLIST
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INTtODUClNO * ft #. 04
1942'* 7ACE-SETTE* OflOAfU*
HATS IN ALL SIZES—SHITPEO ANYWHIU
Writ* for Booklet of HOWAtO'l
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HOWARD HATS
217 WIST 125A IT.
DEPT TY-I NEW TOtK, N.T,
EVERYONE is feeling the pressure of higher wartime liv
ing costs. But Nebraska Power Company customers know
there is one big exception . . • ELECTRIC RATES ARE
STILL AS CHEAP AS EVER!
That’s a statement to be proud of these days. With material
costs much higher, with the Company’s taxes increasing by
leaps and bounds . . . with all costs of providing electric
service greatly increased, our Company has been able to
continue YOUR dependable service . . . at the same low rates!
We hope to always be able to do so, and still give first call
to war industries located in our territory. Like all of our
customers, these industries are now receiving all the electric
power they need. Today our Company, and every one of its
800 employees, are ALL OUT for the U. S. A.!
NEBRASKA POWER COMPANY
POUNDS, SHILLINGS AND PENCE—Brigadier Benjamin O. Davis (left) looks on with interes
•a London tea shop proprietress explains intricaries of English money to Major General John C. H. Le<
I---- - - . -.
FORT RILEY. KANSAS—Sergeant Joe Louis Barrows, back on
the job after a short furlough, carries the colors in an evening review
of the crack 8th Trainin ' Squadron. He is undergoing a 13-week
bacis training period at t :e Cavalry Replacement Center, after which
he will be assigned to a regular unit of the Armed Forces.
YVAACS ARRIVE
FORT HUACHUCA
SURRENDERS
(continued from page 1)
Ite upon which selection for the
honor of becoming a WAAC is based
has been clearly seen as they parad
ed before the Post Commanding Of
ficer, Colonel Edwin N. Hardy, who
has done much towards making the
quarters at “Waacville’ as pleas
ant in surroundings as possible
showing to the world that women
can fit themselves into any emer
gency and bring credit to their in
structors at Fort DesMoines where
they received their basic training.
Enlisted men stood Spellbound as
they gazed at the precision of the
WAACS as this first contingent
moved along in review.
TWO COMPANIES ARRIVE
There were two companies to ar
rive thereby releasing trained com
bat soldiers from tasks which these
women can perform with perfect
ion. These companies will be brok
en up into various Platoons. The
Headquarters Platoon will take over
sustaining units as clerical posts.
The Clerical Platoon consists of
Stenographers and Typists. The
Motor Maintenance and Transport
ation Platoon will handle the oper
ation of all light vehicles. There
are other Platoons such as Comm
unications, Theatre Section, serv
ice Cubs and Library Sections.
STAFF OFFICERS
32nd WAAC Post HQ Co.—Com
manding Officer, Third Officer Fran
ces C. Alexander, Third Officer Irma
Cayton, Third Officer Violet Asking.,
33rd WAAC Post HQ Co— Com
manding Officer, Third Officer Na
thalie Donaldson. Third Officer
Vera Harrison, Third Officer Mary
Lewis.
LIEUT V. A. HARRISON
HAS THINGS READY
The Supply Officer, Lt. Vera A.
Harrison, a resident of Hamilton,
Ohio, arrived November 21st to help
the Post Enlisted Personnel whip
the barracks. Mess Halls and living
quarters of the WAACs into shall-’
There are many enlisted men who
can profit by the way the WAACs
are handling one of the men's
arcaded tasks of bed-making. The
enlisted men have to give credit to
the female soldiers who after aT;
these years they are surpassed bj
the women who really fix a bed in
record time so that it looks most
inviting to the weary soldier.
THE “HILL” BECKONS
NON-COMBAT SOLDIERS
The time has come when there
will be changes made in the enlist
ed personnel of the officers and plac
A
I cs where the WAACs can put male
soldiers to shame the way they
handle the light vehicles.
Physically fit men of the Non
COmbat Units are rapidly purchas
ing all the different foot ointments
and lotions, as they know the time
has come when they too—like the
ole timers—will soon be hitting the
< Hills” where the effects are very
detrimental to a new pair of feet
not accustomed to the rough treat
ment afforded on the combat field.
GOVERNMENT OF LIBERIA
GIVES U. S. RIGHTS IN
NEGRO REPUBLIC
(continued from p 1)
es maintains jurisdiction over Am
erican military and civilian person
nel stationed in Libera.
At the same time, by an exchange
of letters between Pres. Barclay
and Col. McBride, the United States
agreed to extend certain defense
aids to the Government of Liberia,
and to assist in the improvement
and extension of its road system.
The strategic situation of Liberia
on the west coast of Africa and the
Government of Liberia to request
the Government of the United Stat
es to &ivp such aid as might be pos
sible in order to safeguard the in
dependence and security of the Re
public. The traditional friendly in
terest of the U. S. in the welfare of
Liberia’ resulted in the measures
described above.
American forces, chiefly Negro
troops, are now stationed in Liber
ia in execution of the agreement.
The German Consul and his staff
recently departed from Monrovia at
the request of the Liberian govern
or nt, thus eliminating Axis inter
ests from the count ry.
The American Minister to Liberia
Mr. Lester A. Walton, came to the
United States in February 1942 for
consultation with this government
on matters concerning Liberia, and
is expected to return shortly to h-.
post in Liberia..
NAVY OFFICER MAKES
GIFT TO N'AACP
New York, N. Y.—The National
Association for the Advan^em *p: 1
Colored People acknowledged this
week receipt of $100 frCm Lt. Ma
tin E. Erlanger, white, ci Clev- a
Ohio, who was Disbursing Of ■
and in charge ct the Negro mess at
-&. - G=
<• pays n• mmik *\ io i
‘1 ' vn-s R \ KPFR SHOP
Ladies and Children's Work
A Specialty
2422 LAKE ST.
=-. h—.—i
tendants on board the aircraft car
rier V. s.S. Wasp recently sunk in
the Pacific. Many of the Negro
messmen heroically gave their lives
in the line of duty. Lt. Erlanger
made the gift to ‘‘help the kin of
those boys to have merrier Christ
mas some day.”
EDUCATION AID BILL KILLED
BEFORE VOTE
Washington, D. C.—Because it in
volves the issues of religion and
states rights, it was learned this
week that S. 1313 which provides
a $300,000,000 grant for Federal Aid
to Education will not be brought
out for vote at this session of Con
gress. The bill, which has been
vigorously supported by the Nat
ional Association for the Advance
ment of Colored People and other
organizations, would equalize bene
fit of education in the poorer states
The passage of S. 1313 was urged
not only because the poorer states,
especially southern states, are un
able economically to provide educa
tional opportunities equal to those
of the more advantaged states, but
because of its direct bearing upon
the war effort- The number of
southern men, particularly Negroes,
who have been rejected by the Sel
jectiv# Service because they were
unable to meet literacy tests reveal
an unhealthy condition which im
perils democracy. Federal aid to
education will immediately begin to
correct this great weakness in A
merican life and will continue to
. operate to eradicate a festering 30re
j which harms all of the United
States. North as well as South.
The majority steering committee
which met this week voted not to
bring the bill out this season.
NEW ORLEANS BRANCH
CONTRIBUTES TO CONDEMNED
SOLDIERS’ DEFENSE
New Orleans, La„—The NAACP.
received this week $500 from the
New Orleans Branch of the NAA
CP. to be used in the defnse of the
three Negro soldiers who were ac
cused of attacking a white woman
at Camp Livingstone in May. The
three soldiers are Richard Adams,
John Bordenave and Lawrence Mit
chell Special Counsel for NAACP
is now appealing the case of the
soldiers who have been sentenced to
electrocution.
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and a reasonable profit.
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Select Familv and Torn is*
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Running Hot and Cold Water j
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All Rooms Outside Exposure j
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Subway and Surface Cars at i
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ED. H. WILSON, Prop
Tel. Aud 3-7920
Go To Church Sunday
BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH
30th and S Street
Rev. Hickerson, Pastor
Sunday School 9:30 A. M.
Morning Worship 11 o’clock
BTU. 6 P. M.
Evening Worship 8 p. m.
7NION MEMORIAL CME.
CHURCH
33rd and V Streets
Rev. Hubbard, Pastir
Sunday School 9:30 A. M.
Morning Worship 11 A. M.
Evening Worship 8 P. M.
ALLEN CHAPEL AME. Church
25th and R Streets
Rev. Fant, pastor
Sunday School 9:30 A. M.
Morning Worship 11 A. M.
Evening Worship 8 P. M.
»
MOUNT OLIVE BAPTIST
CHURCH
3018 R Streets
Sunday school 9:30 A. M.
Morn'ng Worship 11 A. M .
BTU. 6 P. M.
Rev. Mosely, Pastor
Evening Worship 8 P. M.
CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST
2712 R Street
Elder M. Chambers, Pastor
Sunday School 10 A. M.
Morning Worship 11 A. M.
YPWW. 6 P. M.
Evening Worship 7:46 P. M.
CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST
1710 North 26th St.
Elder Benson, Pastor
Sunday School 10 A. M.
Morning Worship 11 A. M.
YPWW. 6 P. M.
Evening Worship 7:46 P. M.
CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIQT
2318 North 26th St.
Elder V. M. Barker, Pastor
Sunday School 10 A. M.
Morning Worship 11 A. M.
FELLOWSHIP BAPTIST
CHURCH
26th and Blondo St.
Rev. A. W. T. Chism, Pastor
Rev. Pierce, acting pastor
0. C. Joseph, Reporter
Sunday School—9:30 a. m.
BTTU—7 p. m.
Preaching—11:30 a. m. and 8
p. m.
Class—Every Wed. Night.
Junior Matrons— Thursday
night, 8 p. m.
CHURCH OF THE LIVING GOD
2316 North 26th St.
Elder Steele, Acting Pastor,
Ann Oliver, Reporter
Sunday School, 9:30 a. m.
Morning Worship, 11 o’clock |
Evening Worship, 8 o’clock
PARADISE BAPTIST CHURCH
1811 North 23rd St.,
Rev. Adams, Pastor
Sunday school, 9:30 a. m.
Morning Worship 11 a. m.
LKW. Mission, Thurs. 8 p. m.
BYPU. 6 P. M.
Evening Worship, 8 p. m.
Prayer Service, Wed. 8 p. m.
MT. NEBO BAPTIST CHURCH
33rd and Pinkney St.
Rev. J. P. Mosley, Pastor,
James Butler, Reporter
Sunday Schiol—9:30 a. m.
Morning Worship—11 a. m.
BTU—fi P. At
Evening Worship—S p. m
Mou‘3 Club- -Mon. iftemoon
8 o’clock.
Junior Mission—Monday af
temion, 4 o’clock.
Sr. Mission—Tuesday night,
3 o’clock.
BETHEL AME. CHURCH
2428 Franklin St.
Rev. B. E. Jones, pastor
Etta Mae Woods, reporter
Sunday School—9:30 a. m.
Morning Service—11 o’clock
Allen Christian Endeavor Lea
gue—6:30 p. m.
Evening Worship—8 p. m.
PILGRIM BAPTIST CHURCH
25th and Hamlton St.
Rev. . S. Goodlett, pastor
Miss Grover L. Mcrsha’K rept.
Sunday schiol, 9:30 a. m.j
Morning Wotsh’p, 10:45
ITU. 6 AL
Evening Wor3iip 7:45 p. in.
CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST
1207 South 13th St.
Elder D. M. Watson, pastoi
Iodeil Watson, reporter
YPWW. 6 P. M.
Evening Worship 7:45 P. M.
Sunday Scv«>l 10 a. m.
Morning Worship 11 a. m.
YPWW., 6 p. n,"
Evening Worship, 8 p. m.
SALEM BAPTIST CHURCH
' 28th and Dec itur St.
Rev. W. E. Fort, pastor
L. A. Henderson, reporter
Sunday school, 9:30 a. m.
Morning Worship, 11 a. m.
BTU. 6 p. m.
Evening Worship 8 p. m.
HILLSIDE PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH
30th and Ohio.
Rev. J. E. Blackmore, pastor
Mrs. T. Newte, reporter
9:30 a. m.—Sunday school
11 a. m.—Morning Service
11th and Ella Streets
Rev. S. W. Wilkerson, pastor
Virginia Beck, reporter
Sunday school, 9:45 a. m.
Morning Services, 11:00 a. m.
ACE. League 7:00 p. m.
Evening Service 8:00 p. m.
Visitors are always welcome.
CHURCH OF GOD
. 2025 North 24th St. ...... .... .
Elder S. S. Spaght pastor
Alice Britt reporter
Sunday school 9:30 a. m.
Morning Worship 11 a. m.
Evening Worship 8 p. m.
FIRST CHURCH Oh
DELIVERANCE
1811 North 26th St.
Rev. A. J. Thomas pastor
Miss Bernice Ellis, reporter
Tuesday and Thursday, Preach
ing 8:00.
Sunday School, 10:30 a. m.
Morning Worship. 11:00.
Evening Worship, 8:00
CHRIST TEMPLE CHURCH
26th and Burdette St.
“Holiness Unto the Lord”
Rev. L. M. Relf, pastor
Bertha Mallory, reporter.
Sunday school—9:30 a. m.
Morning Worship—11 a. m.
HYPV—6:30 p. m.
Evening Worship—8 p. m.
ST. LUKE BAPTIST CHURCH
29th and Burdette St.
Rev. J. C. Crowder, pastor
Joseph Cor, reporter
Sunday School, 9:30 a. m.
Morning Service, 11 a. m.
BYPU. 6:30 p. m.
Evening Worship 8 o’clock.
ZION BAPTIST CHURCH
2215 Grant St.
Rev. F. C. Williams, pastor
Sunday school—9:30 a. m.
Junior Church—10:40 a. m.
Morning Worship—11:00 a. m.
BTU—6:00 p. m.
Evening worship—7:45 p. m.
PLEASANT GREEN BAPTIST
CHURCH
26th and Seward St.,
Rev. J. H. Reynolds, pastor
Sunday School—9:30 a. m.
Morning worship—11 a. m.
BTU—6:30 p. m.
Evening Worship—7:30 p. m.
Wednesday night Prayer meet
ing 7:30 p. m.
CLEAVES TEMPLE CME.
25th and Decatur St.
Rev. L. A. Story, pastor
Malcolm Allen, reporter
Sunday school, 9:30 a. m.
Momng Worship, 11:00
Evening Service, 8:00 p. m.
ALLEN CHAPEL AME.
5233 South 25th St.
Rev. E. F. Fant, pastor
Sunday School—9:30 a. m.
Morning Worship—11 a. m.
MORNING STAR BAPTIST
CHURCH
26th and Franklin St.
Rev. L. W. Anderson, pastor
Mrs. Vera E. Hopkins, reporter
Sunday School, 9:30 a. m.
INTERDENOMINATION
CHURCH
1710 North 27th St.
Elder W. I. Irving, pastor
Mrs. Mildred Bryant, reporter
Sunday School, 10 a. m.
Moning Service 11:30
FREESTONE PRIMITIVE
H VPT1ST CHURCH
26th and Hamilton St.
Rev. Dan Thomas, pastor
Mrs. Pinkie Oliver, reporter
9:30 a. m.—Sunday school
il a. m.—Morning Service
6 p, rn.—YPVW
8 p. m.—Evening Service.
MT. OLIVE BAPTIST CHURCH
Rev. J. P. Mosley, pastor
Emma Curtiss, reporter
Sunday School—9.45 a. m.
Morning V ermin -11 o’clcck
BTU—6 p. m.
Evening Worship—8 o’clock
Everyone is welcome to attend
zBYPU, 6 o’clock
Evening Worship, 8 o'clock
^"Everyone is welcome to attend
our services at all times.
MT. CALVARY COMMUNITY
CHURCH
Grant at 25th Street
Rev. R. W. Johnson, pastor
R. Hatter, reporter.
Sunday School, 9:30 a. m.
Morning Worship, 11 a. m.
Evening Worship, 8 p. m.
ST. JOHN AME. CHURCH
22nd and Willis Ave.,
“The Friendly Church”
Rev. Ridley, Pastor
Ruby B. Reese, Reporter
Sunday School—9:30 a. m.
Morning Worship—11 o’clock
Union—6:30 p. m.
Evening Worship—8 o’clock
SEVEN DAY ADVENTIST
CHURCH
2760 Lake St,
Elder A. B. Humphrey. Pastor
Sabbath School Saturday 9:30
a. m.
Morning Worship 11 a. m,
Vesper Service Friday evening,
7:45 P. M.,
Wednesday Prayer Meeting —
7:30 P. M,
THE SANCTIFIED CHURCH OF
CHRIST
2230 Ohio St.,
Rev. J. C, Crawford, Pastor
Worship 3 p. m, each Sunday,
DAVID SPIRITUAL TEMPLE
IN CHRIST
COUNCIL BLUFFS, IOWA
1720 Ave A.
Every Monday evening Circle
Meeting at 8:30 P. M.
Prophecy and Healing.
MT. OLIVE BAPTIST CHURCH
3010 R Street
Rev. Mosley, Pastor
UNITED SABBATH DAY
ADVENTIST CHURCH
2320 North 28th St,
Elder Arthur Holmes, Pastor,
Sabbath School Saturday 9:30 a.
m.
Morning Worship 11 a. m.
CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH
OF RED OAK, IOWA
603 Grimes St.,
Rev. Goldsmith, Pastor,
Julia Keene, Reporter,
Sunday school 10 a. rn.
Morning worship 11 a. m,
BYPU. 6:30.
Evenig Worship 8 p. m.
Prayer meeting Wednesday
I HE FIRST CHURCH OF
DELIVERANCE
2621 Blondo St.
Rev. A. J. Thomas, Pastor,
Rev. Frank Johnson, A»st Psf.
Rt. Rev. William Tsylor, Bishop
MT. MORIAH BAPTIST
CHURCH
24th and Ohio St.
Rev. David St. Clair, PaBtor
F. Burroughs, Reporter
Sunday School, 9:30 a. m.
Morning Service, 11:00 a. m.
Evening Service 8:00 p. m.
ST. BENEDICT CATHOLIC
CHURCH
2423 Grant St.
Father Preuss, Pastor
Father Morlan. Asst. Pastor
Low Mass—6:00
Children’s Mass—8:30
High Mass—9:00.
CLAIR CHAPEL METHODIST
CHURCH
22nd and Miami St.
Rev. C. C. Reynolds, pastor
Mrs. Ellis Kirtley. reporter
Sunday School—9:80 a. m.
Morning Worship—11 a. m.
Evening Worship—8 p. m.
FIRST MISSION OF THE GOB
SENT LIGHT
Prophet Hess, officiator
Ora Robinson, reporter
Services Sundays, Tuesdays and
Thursday nights at 8 o’clock
Private readings daily st 2010
North 23rd St.
ST. PHILIPS
EPISCOPAL CHURCH
1115 North 21st St.
Rev. Stams, pastor
Mass, 7:30 and 9:00.
Church School—9:45
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