The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19??, March 27, 1943, City Edition, Page TWO, Image 2

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    - ——————— ■■ ■ - - . - . ■■=•=
Jeanes Teachers Aid 1943 Food Production
Washington, March 24 (ANP) —
Response to the recent request of
Claude R. Wickard, that rural and
small town schools organize to
help with food production in 1843
hag been greatly stimulated am
ong Xygroes by the effective lead
ership of Jeanes teachers.
The program for developing in
tensive assistance with Jeanes tea
cher** was planned during a recent
conference held in the office of
President Arthur D. Wright of the
Southern Education foundation,
Washington, and attended by E.
A. Miller, c. F. Clark and A. L,
HoUey all of the Southern division
AAA.
Following this conference, Presi
dent Wright addressed a letter to
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$1.00 A MONTH INSURES
ENTIRE FAMILY FOR AS
MUCH AS $4266.00
New Life Insurance Policy Includes
from 2 to 6 Men, Women or Chil
dren, Ages 1-65, without Medical
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Guarantee Reserve Life Insur
ance Company, Hammond, Ind., a
strong progressive company, with
over $15,000,000.00 of life insurance
in force offers this new policy
computed on a legal reserve basis
that insures from two to six mem- 1
bers of a family without medical
examination.
With this new policy, costing a
total of only $1.00 a month, an
average family of five persons is
insured for as much as $1,422.00
for natural or ordinary death. If
death is caused by auto accident,
the insurance doubles, paying up to
$2,844.00. And travel accidental
death pays triple, or a total of as
much as $4,266.00. Thus, the entire
family is fully insured for death
from any cause.
Parents purchasing policy can in
clude children and grapdchildren
even though they do not live in the
same home. Children can include
parents, and in-laws in policy. Men,
women and children from 1 to 65
accepted without medical examina
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the Jeanes teachers in which he
said:
“Representatives of the AAA
have asked that we cooperate with
them in stimulating increased pro
duction and conservation of food
on the part of families in your
several counties You will receive
within a very few days a letter
from I. w. Duggan, director ,sou
thern division, AAA about this
matter. This is very definitely a
part of your government’s Win
the-War program, and I am sure
you will wish to cooperate with
them.”
Since the war work of the Jeanes
teachers already includes such ac
tivities as school gardens and
school lunche, selling war stamps
and bond, salvaging rubber and
crap metal, their response to the
letters from Mr. Wright and Mr.
Duggan was immediate and whole
hearted.
A typical response came from
Marianna, Fla., where the Jeanes
teacher, Mrs. Ella Washington
Griffin, and the Negro County a
gent, T. A. Harris have jointly
staged a War Bond and Food Pro
duction rally at the Marianna
Court house.
Miss Mary J. Gardner, Jeanes
teacher of Monroeville, Ala., thank
ed Mr. Duggan for “the summary
of helpful facts which you sent
me.” "As Jeanes teachers” con
tinued Miss Gardner, “we need all
the help we can get in order to
keep our people informed of our
duty as home-front soldiers.”
| ltKICKEK, STASSEV LOOM AS
I GOP CANDIDATES FOR ’44
(continued from page ])
this point on, their careers are
much the same.
Already Robert P. Taft, Ohio’s
favorite son during the last elec
tion, himself the son of a former
president, has stepped aside in fa
vor of Bricker, who holds an un
paralleled record for reelection in
his own native state.
Stassen was keynoter of the
1940 convention an dwon numerous
supporters. His actions since that
t-’nif his reelection as governor of
his own state has been very help
ful to his candidacy.
Dewey of New York, who may
be drafted, has stated over ami
over again he is satisfied with the
governorship of New York and
wishes to give that state the gov
ernment it needs. There is a pos-,
sibility that the gang buster may
be drafted, however, and shoved
into the race.
No other outstanding new faces
have arisen to cause the Republic
ans any difficulty in making a
choice, although the national chair
man has issued a warning asking
all Republicans to be alert for an
other campaign year ‘smear’ from
the public relations department Of
the Democratic party. Already
the Democrats, determined to hold
if possible their gains among Ne
groes, have Set up a special color
ed section, headed by William
Houston, retired government em
ployee.
Tel. WE. 2022
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I POLICE REPORT BLAMES
I CONDITION'S IN HARLEM
ON RECENT WAVE OF
MUGGING AND CRIME
New York (CNS) —Mayor La
Guardia was sent this week a re
port from the police department
which blamed the wave of Harlem
crime and mugging on the social
condition of the Negroes that live
in Harlem. Most of the mugging
have been done by adolescents
and juveniles.
The Police Department has put
on heavy watching in Harlem,
■which has taken away policemen
from other sections of the city,
adding 15 extras. They also have
a special motorcycle squad to
make the streets safer at night.
“What we need”, said one offic
ial, “are plainclothesmen working
in pairs who really understand the
people of Harlem and are sympath
etic to their needs and desires.
Right now, we suddenly are alarm
ed because there have been sver
al incidents in a short time. It
used to be worse, but no attention
is paid to that.”
Other police officials, taking the
larger aspects of the Negroes’ ex
pansion from Harlem, pointed Out
the constant discrimination that is
practiced against the race has a
roused such a feeling ofresent
ment that “some day the lid may
blow off” Lack of jobs, lack of
adequate housing, lack of consid
eration all are contributory factors
“It’s got to the point,” said one
man thoroughly familiar with Har
lem conditions, “where anybody
would be foolish to go out on the
streets of Harlem at night unless
necessary.”
As far as could be determined
the report is vague on the many
critical aspects of the social prob
lems that affect Harlem and Negro
communities elsewhere in the city
and undoubtedly have a great deal
to do with criminal outbreaks.
However, veteran police in Har
lem mince no words when they
say bluntly that the indifference
of some of the patrolmen contrib
ute to the problem.
REED LEFT ESTATE
VALUED AT $27,100
Boston, March 21 (ANP)— The
late William L. Reed, who was ex
ecutive secretary of the governor's
council for many years left an es
tate valued at $27,100, according
to a petition for administration fil
ed recently.
Judge Jonn V. Mahoney in Suf
folk Probate court appointed the
widow, Harriet F. Reed, as admin
istratrix under a bond of $35,000.
The estate includes $24,000 in per
I
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estate.
‘Strength’
(by MRS. H. R, GREENFIELD)
Strength of Sampson; is physical
there also is that inner strength
of character, tat impels one to
carry on in the face of every seem
mg hindrances until the ultima e
goal is reached. The world is call
ing for a strong race; or at least
a leader of high ideals in ev: y
h m]et, city, country or organiz
er,cn. One who has ideals of grjat
strength to lead in the masterful
objectives that will startle the peo
pie—start them thinking on every
hand until something is done for
irr provement.
There ought to be a desire bu-r 1
irg in the bosom of a leader 10
accomplish what others say “cai
not be done”. In other words,
‘‘t. ke what you have and make
vi at you want out of it.” M jses
did just this thing; with his rod
at God’s command and he smote
the waters of the Red sea that the
Children of Israel might cross over
on dry land. That was that inner
strngth and obedience. One often,
has an urge if put to use often
great things would come to pans.
Take the Colored soldier who stay
ed so close to his General when
asked why tp was so attentat1 va
replied: My n other told m; if I
would stay c cse to my General I
would never get killed, for Ge '.or
als never get killed in battle. This
soldier used what was at hand, his
general. One grows stronger as
they feel confident. Let one get
the Urge to do that unsurmount
able and nothing can discourage
or alter that urge. The cowboy
had an urge there was something
in Mt. Carlsbad when from a dis
tance hesaw thousands of flying
objects coming out of that distant
mountain. He followed hih Urge
and found a gorgeous underground
picture of staltic and stalmegit
that were thousands O'- years old.
Opened up a great wonder of the
world. The Carlsbad Caverns in
Carlsbad, New Mexico, where hun
dreds of thousands of tourist go
every year. T!his is strength of
character that unfurls beauty and
wonders. One cannot look upon
this majestic beauty without be
holding the marvelous wonders of
God.
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Nervous Tension can make you
Wakeful, Jittery, Irritable. Ner
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more likely than usual to become
overwrought and nervous and to
•wish for a good sedative. Dr.
Miles Nervine is a good sedative
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If you do not use Dr. Miles
Nervine you can’t know what it
will do for you. It comes in
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tense and over-wrought nerves.
WHY DON’T YOU TRY IT?
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Effervescent tablets 35* and 75*,
Liquid 25* and $1.00. Read direc
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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 tforonip o p. m.
UNION 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.
MT. OLIVE BAPTIST CHURCH
3010 R Street.
Sunday school, 9:30 a. m..
Morning worship 11 a. m.,
BTU 6 P. M„
Evening worship 8 p. m.,
Rev. W. M. Clayton, Pastor,
Mrs. Jeannette Thompson, Re
pstier.
i Ev>ry Wednesday night Peace
Band Prayer meeting,
Thursday night Mission meet
ing 7:30 P- m.
CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST
2712 R Street
El-der 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 CHRIST
2318 North 26th St.
Elder V. M. Barker, Pastor
Sunday School 10 A. M.
Morning Worship 11 A. M.
FELLOWSHIP BAPTIST
CHURCH
^1839 North 24th Street,
Rev. D. A. Campbell, Pastor
Sunday school . ..9:45 a. m.
Morning worship .11 a.m.
BTU. at ..6:30 pm.
CHURCH OF THE LIVING GOD
2316 North 25th 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.
I
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—6 P. M
Evening Worship—8 p. m
Mea'3 Club- -Mon. ifternoon
8 o’clock.
Junior Mission—Monday af
temion, 4 o’clock.
Sr. Mission—Tuesday night,
3 o’clock.
BETHEL A ME. 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, p^«toT
Miss Grover L. Marshall! rept.
Sunday schiol, 9:30 a. m.;
Morning Worship, 10:45
r TU. 6 * M.
Evening Won lip 7:45 p. m.
CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST
1207 South 13th St.
Elder D. M. Watson, pastor
Iodeil Watson, reporter
YPWW. 6 P. M.
Evening Worship 7:45 P. M.
Sunday .Scv.vl 10 a. m.
Morning Worship 11 a. m.
YPWW., 6 p. m.
Evening Worship, 8 p. m.
SALEM BAPTIST CHURCH
28th and Dec »tur 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 Elk 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 OF
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 Cox, 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—11:30 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—5:30 p. m.
Evening Worship—7:80 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
BAPTIST CHURCH
26th and Hamilton St.
Kev. Dan Thoma3, pastor
Mrs. Pinkie Oliver, reporter
9:30 a. m.—Sunday school
11 a. m.—Morning Service
6 p, m.—YPVW
8 p. m.—Evening Service.
roR i
ICT0RY
BUY
NITED STATES
BONDS * STAMPS
THE CHURCH OF THE LIVING
GOD
1906 North 24th Street,
Rev. S. K. Nichols, Pastor,
Rose Oliver, Reporter
MT. CALVARY COMMUNITY
CHURCH
Grant at 25th Strc'*
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 AMR CHURCH
22nd and Willis Ave.,
“The Friendly Church”
Rev. Ridley, rnstor
Ruby B. Reese, Reporter
Sunday SflbM^-9:30 a. m.
Morning Worship—11 o’clock
Union—6:30 p- TT’.
Evening Worship—8 o’clock
SEVEN DAY ADVENTIST
CHURCH
2760 Lake St,
Elder P. W. McDaniels, 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 Ok
CHRIST
2230 Oftio 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.
UNITED SABBATH DAY
ADVENTIST CHURCH
2320 North 28th St,
Elder Arthur Holmes, Pastor,
Sabbath School Saturday 9:8f* 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. m.
Morning worship 11 a. m,
BYPU. 6:30.
Evenig Worship 8 p. m.
Prayer meeting Wednesday
THE FIRST CHURCH OF
DELIVERANCE
2621 Blondo St.
Rev. A. J. Thomas, Pastor,
Rev. Frank Johnson, Asst Pit".
Rt. Rev. William Taylor, Bfahop
MT. MORIAH BAPTIST
CHURCH
24th and Ohio St.
Rev. David St. Clair, Pastor
F. Burroughs, Reporter
Sunday School, 9:30 a. m.
Morning Service, 11:00 a. a.
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 METHODI8T
CHURCH
22nd and Miami St.
Rev. C. C. Reynolds, pastor
Mrs. Ellis Kirtley, reporter
Sunday School—9:30 a. n.
Morning Worship—11 a. m.
Evening Worship—8 p. m.
FIRST MISSION OF THE GOD
SENT LIGHT
Prophet Hess, officiator
Ora Robinson, reporter
Services Sundays, Tuesdays and
Thursday nights at 8 o’clock
Private readings daily at 2010
North 23rd St.
ST. PHILIPS
EPISCOPAL CHURCH
1115 North 21st St.
Rev. Starns, pastor
Mass, 7:30 and 9:00.
Church School—9:46
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