The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19??, March 31, 1945, Page 3, Image 3
Where to 30 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. IS. Evening Womnip 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 K 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. s 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 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 7:45 P. M. CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST i 1710 North 26th St. Elder Benson. Pastor Sunday School 10 A. M. Morning Worship 11 A. M. YPWW. 6 P. M. J Evening Worship 7:45 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 j 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—6 P. M ivtning Wn*hip—8 p. m Mcj'3 Club- -Mon. afternoon 8 o’clock. Junior Mission—Monday af ternion, 4 o’clock. Sr. Mission—Tuesday night, 3 o'clock. ItETHEL AME. CHURCH 2428 Franklin St. Rev. B. E. Jones, pastor Etta Mae Woods, reporter PY EI.MER CARTER PILGRIM BAPTIST CHURCH 25th and Hamlton St. Rev. . S. Goodlett, prstor Miss Grover L. Marshall( rept. Sunday schiol, 9:30 a. ra.| Morning Worship, 10:45 rTU 6 M. Evening Won up 7:45 p. m. 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. , CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST 1207 Sooth 13th 3t. Elder D. M. Watson, pastor Iodeil Watson, reporter YPWW. 6 P. M. Evening Worship 7:45 P. M. SALEM BAPTIST CHURCH 28th and Dsritur 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. Blackrnore, 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 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 Wqrship—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. na. Wednesday night Prayer meet ing 7:30 p. m. CLEAVES TEMPLE CME. 25th and Decatur St Rev. T. J. Douglass, Pastor Malcolm Allen, reporter Sunday school, 9:30 a. m. Momng Worship, 11:00 Evening Service. 8:00 p. m. ALLEN CHAPEL AMB. 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. Ar.derson, pastor Mrs. Vera E. Hopkins, reporter Sunday Schocl, 9:30 a. m. INTERDENOMIN ATION CHURCH 1710 North 27th St Elder W. I. Irving, pastor Mrs. Mildred Bryant reporter Sunday School, 10 a. m. Moning Service 11:30 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 AME. CHURCH 22nd and Willis Ave., “The Friendly Church” Rev. Riaiey, i-aaior Ruby B. Reese. Reporter Sunday School—9:30 a. m. Morning Worship--11 otelock Union—6:30 jy- m. Evening Worship—8 o’clock SEVEN DAY ADVENTIST CHURCH 2760 Lake St, Elder P. W. McDaniels, pastor. Sabbath School Saturday 9:3f 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 Ot CHRIST 2230 Onio St., Rev. J. C, Crawford, Pastor Worship 3 p. m, each Sunday. DAVID SPIRITUAL TEMPLF IN CHRIST COUNCIL BLUFFS, IOWA 1720 Ave A. Every Monday evening Circi' 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: £2 « 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 Pst Et. Rev. William Ta>Ior, Bishoi 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. 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. Kev. C. C. Reynolds, pasior Mrs. Ellis Kirtley, reporter Sunday School—9:30 a. m. 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 ana Thursday nights at 8 o’clock Private readings daily at 2010 North 23rd St. ST. PHILIPS EPISCOPAL CHURCH 1115 North 21st St. Rev. Stains, pastor Mass, 7:30 and 9:00. Church School—9:45 FREESTONE PRIMITIVE UVPT1ST CHURCH 26th and Hamilton St. Rev. 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. Use The Omaha Guide As A— Medium of Advertising ' Women Who Suffer from Because Weakened from Lack of Iron due to “Monthly Losses’* You girls who suffer from simple anemia or who lose so much during monthly periods that you are pale, feel tired, weak, “dragged out”—this may be due to low blood-iron So start today — try Lydia E. Pinkham’s tablets — one of the greatest blood-iron tonics you can buy to help build up red blood to give more strength and energy — in such cases. ^ Taken as directed — Pinkham’3 Tablets are one of the very best home ways to get precious iron into the blood. 4 Just try Pinkham’s Tablets for at least 30 days — then see if you, too, don’t remarkably benefit. Follow label directions. Lydia E. Pinkham's TABLETS A Ration-Time Special For meatless meals, Baked Cheese Sandwich serves six people, uses only y* pound cheese • In ration-time, you don t have to skimp on hearty, nutritious dishes! Keep the family happy and satis fied—at the same time make your ration points give you the most in good eating. Here’s a lunch or sup per dish that helps you do it—Baked Cheese Sandwiches. These beauti fully browned, crusty, hearty baked sandwiches will make the family shout, “Oh, boy, that’s swell.” You make Baked Cheese Sand wich with enriched or whole wheat bread, eggs, milk, cheese, and only 2 tablespoons of shortening. For baking and frying, you know, you want all the flavors you have paid for in money ana points, but only a pure, bland, all-vegetable short ening like Spry lets the full flavors come through. Serve this toasty, tempting sand wlch dish, with crisp salads, for lunches and suppers. It’s a “pinch hitter” for meat—often preferred to meat. Clip the recipe now so you can be sure to make your ration points do. BAKED CHEESE SANDWICH 6 slices enriched or % cnp green whole wheat bread pepper, chopped % pound cheese, 8 eggs, beaten grated 8 cups Z tablespoons Spry milk Place 3 slices bread in Sprycoated 10-inch square pan or in an oblong pan. Sprinkle cheese over bread, reserving % cup for top of sand wiches. Spread remaining 3 slices of bread with Spry and lay on top of cheese. Sprinkle with remaining cheese and green pepper. Combine eggs and milk and pour over alL Bake in moderate oven (375° F.) 1 hour, or until golden brown on top. Serves a. -—.I All-Rayon Costume .___ I ; YOUR new spring outfit may be all rayon, like this one. The navy rayon crepe frock features white rayon braid trimming—at the neckline, and to form the stripes on the peplum. The chic straw bonnet has rayon grosgrain bows and edg ing. Also of rayon are the long white gloves, which fall in just the right soft folds, and the new, young collar-box handbag. You can be sure of good wearing qualities in rayon fabrics as well as smart ap pearance when you look for labels giving the results of laboratory wear tests. SUBSCRIBE NOW! ' We’re glad that in spite of war shortages you can still get Smith Bros. Cough Drops. We’ll be gladder still when Victory lets us make all everybody needs. Smith Bros. — Black or Menthol—still 5tf. SMITH BROS. COUGH DROPS BLACK OR MENTHOL—5£ * * « * * £ » I^MARK I Your mirror will tell you when you need the \ fragrant, beautifying Palmer's SKIN SUC- \WfTi CESS Bleach-Cream for too dark tanned skin. \ - Thousands of beautiful women use it at inter- t val3. It helps to bring that smart, smooth, clearer, x/^^ younger look. Be as lovely as you can. Try Skin Success Bleach Cream today. Caution, Use only as 'j directed. Satisfaction or money back. 25c plus tax at ' stores or 25c plus 5c Federal tax from E. T. Browne Drug Co, 127 Water St, New York 5, N. Y. ( To Complete Complexion Beauty use Palmer's Skin Success Soap, 25c. Highly medicated. 5 ““ Sew a Spring Suit THIS smooth rayon-and-wool cos tume suit is slick- as a whistle tailored to a T—and can be made at home. It features semi-dolman sleeves and an interesting yoke. Be sure the fabric you select for a gar ment like this is worthy of the workmanship, time, and money you put into it. There’s no guesswork about the wearing and cleaning qualities of rayon fabrics that have labels giving the results of scien tific tests. Would you like to know what dress, suit and coat styles are most flattering to your figure? Send a stamped, self-addressed envelope to the Women’s Department of this newspaper for your free copy of a new leaflet called “How to Select Patterns for Your Figure Type." Two-In-One Bathroom Is New Idea For Postwar Homes The multiple-use bathroom, newest idea in bathroom planning, is the industry’s answer to the problem of more plumbing in less space for the postwar home. Shown here is one arrangement which provides the convenience of two bathrooms and a powder room. Installation of lavatories and water closets back to back on the inter vening wall allows the same piping to be used for both, an arrange ment which the Plumbing and Heating Industries Bureau says is a distinct economy. The tub in a separate room protects the bather against drafts. Best location for radiators or convectors is recessed in the wall under the windows. Plans for bathrooms in new houses and modernization of those in old houses may be drawn up now, say master plumbers, who have many plans for two-in-one bathroom arrangements. SUGAR-SAVING RHUBARB PIE Spring—and rhubarb time! Let honey be "sweetening" in this luscious new dessert When the first rhubarb arrives, treat the family to a honey Whirli gig Rhubarb Pie! Don’t hold back because sugar is short—just make your pie extra delicious with honey for sweetening, and freshly-grated orange rind for a new flavor-fillip! Make your pie “Whirligig” by twisting and swirling narrow strips of fine pastry on top —an easy trick for other fruit pies, too, when you want something different. Clip the recipe—and let Honey Rhubarb Pie sing a spring song on your menu. Whirligig Honey Rhubarb Pie Mix 1 cup HONEY and 3 to 4 tablespoons FLOUR with 2 tea spoons grated ORANGE RIND. Combine with 4 cups RHUBARB, cut in pieces. . . . Make 1 recipe SPRY PIECRUST. Roll % of dough %-inch thick and line a 9-inch pie plate. Fill pie shell with rhubarb.. •. Roll remaining dough and cut into 14-inch strips. Twist strips and make a spiral over top ] of pie, starting at center. Brush spiral with milk and sprinkle lightly with sugar..,. Bake in hot oven (425°F.) 50 to 60 minutes. Spry Piecrust Mix 214 cups sifted ALL-PUR POSE FLOUR and 1 teaspoon SALT. Measure out % cup SPRY and divide into two equal parts. Step 1 for Tenderness—exit in first half of Spry until as fine as meal. Step 2 for Flakine88—c\it in re maining Spry until particles are size of large peas. Add 5 tablespoons cold WATER, mixing thoroughly into a dough. The Road To Health ; Don’t Neglect the Misery... (by H. E. \ash. Atlanta for AAP) When I was a child, a friend who frepuently visited my mother was always complaining, of “the misery.”! One day her “mis_J ery” was better, an other day it was I worse. The word 'misery' came to mean to me a little old woman* bent With pain. As a Dr. >n»h child, I thought there was nothing you could do about it. Either you had “the misery” or you didn't, was glad mother didn't have it. You have doubtless known people who talked about the misery, too, or perhaps you even have it yourself. irou may have even known people, as I have, who carried around an old potato or chestnut to "charm a way the misery.” The “misery” may mean different things to different people, but most people who talk about it really have arthritis. I am now sure that is what my mother's friend had. Arthritis is inflammation of a joint. Many people call it rheumat ism, Call it arthritis, rheymatism or “the misery” it is a painfull deseas and if it is not checked it may haaiy cripple the sufferer. I once had a patient whose hand was so twisted and drawn from arthritis that she could no longer use it to grasp or lift anything. She was a woman who had worked all her life and the loss of the use of her hand took away her livelihood and made her dependent upon hei children. It is tragic to see so many people suffering intense pain because of arthritis, and permanently crippled by it. Contrary to my childhood not ion, something can be done about the desease. The best results are ob tained if treatment is begun when symptoms of the desease first ap pear. There may he any number of warning signs that arthritis is ap proaching. Pains in the joints that come and go, rheumatic pains in the winter, fever, headaches, stiffness of the joints any one of these may be a warning. There are many things which may cause arthritis. Sometimes it is caused bv infected teeth or tonsils or infection of the sinus passage. Sometimes it is^caused by other di sease, such as tuberculosis. Some times strains placed on the body be cause of work conditions cause the joints to become inflamed. Even emotional disturbances may so up set the physical system that arth ritis sets in. Since there are so many- possible causes of arthritis you can readily see that there can he no one remedy for the disease. Each case has to be treated on the basis of correcting' its cause. A medicine that may be good for one type of arthritis ma' be harmful to another type. That Is why it is so important to have a thorough physical examination by a physician before trying any remed ies. All too often people with arthritis ’•wide to have their teeth pulled be •ause somebody told them that bad ioeth cause arthritis. It is true that an infected tooth or infected tonsils may be the cause of the rheumatic trouble, but it is by- no means true 1 hat all arthritis comes from thi* BABY 0 37-44 By Lillian B. Storms One of the things which help to either make life run smoothly or make it most difficult is the type of food habits your baby will develop under your guidance. You want him to learn to eat a variety of foods and enjoy them. After all, eating is one of the joys of life. So, see that mealtimes are happy times, so that your, baby will learn to associate food with joy. A healthy baby will have a good appetite and if ALLOWED to eat and to enjoy his food, will continue to have a good appetite and will gladly learn to eat a variety of foods. Occasionally, just as you do, he will not have as keen an appe tite as at other times and will not eat so much. Your baby probably knows a good deal better than you when he should eat less food. He may be coming down with a cold. Anyway, if he does not want to eat the usual amount, urging on your part will not accomplish much except an tagonism. Healthy babies do not starve themselves. Therefore, if baby does not want to eat, remove the food after a reasonable time has been allowed and offer nothing until the next meal time. Perhaps he should have a little more variety . . . Not the same cereal every day, but a wheat cer eal food one day and an oatmeal the next day. Both are especially pre pared for babies. If he has learned to eat two or three vegetables and has had plenty of time to become accustomed to them, then gradually add another vegetable to his menu. kind of infection. If your particular case of arthritis was brought on be cause of work strain it would not do a bit of good to pull your teeth. Wouldn't it be better to find out the cause of your illness before trying any treatment? There is no one, sure remedy for all types of arthritis, but if the di sease is treated in its early stages it can often be cured and a great deal of suffering spared. (This column is co-sponsored by the National Medical association and the National Tuberculosis associat ion in the interest of better health of the people.) Little Chicks of Cottage Cheese Provide Charmin' Picture as Well as Unrationed Goodness in A Gala Salad for Easter You can indulge in delightful holidey hospitality without counting your ration points if you shape the traditional chick from cottage cheese for Easter salad. Serve toasted crackers, Melba toast, muf fins or hot biscuits, with jam or jelly for a spread, and pour mugs of steaming Easter Coffolate, made of chocolate and decaffeinated coffee sd that everybody can linger over second servings without sleeping worries. Remember that decaffeinat ed coffee, when mad ien a percolat or, should “perk" from 15 to 18 min utes, or longer than the ordinary kind, to bring out its full coffee flavor. You can make it as strong as you litte, and look forward to a good night's sleep. It's a friendly gesture to place a covered pot con. taining a second pouring of Coffo late on the table, so the guests may help themselves. To make the Easter Chicks, place a small ball of cottage cheese for the head on a larger one for the body. Raisins make properly beady eyes, and almond or peanut sug gests a perky little beak. You can chill your chicks in the refrigerator to give them more durable form. Arange them parading around the edge of a platter with lettuce nest in the center, filled with carrot and celery sticks, slices of green pepper and radishes. EASTER COEFOLATE 1 cup strong decaffeinated coffee 2 squares unsweetened chocolate 3 tablespoons sugar Dash of salt 3 cups milk Make decaffeinated coffee extra strength, using l and one half table spoons for each cup (one half pint) water. Add chocolate to coffee in top of double boiler and place over ow flame, stirring until chocolate is melted and blended. Add sugar and salt, and boll 4 minutes, stirr ■ ng constantly. Place over boiling water. Add milk gradually, stirr ing constantly; then heat. When hot beat with rotary egg beater until frothy. Serve hot. Top with whipp ed cream if desired. Serves 4. party muffins 1 and three fourths cups sifted flour i 2 teaspoons double-acting baking powder one half teaspoon salt 4 tablespoons butter or other shortening 4 tablespoons light corn syrup 1 egg, well beaten two thirds cup milk Sift flour once, measure add bak ing powder and salt, and sift again Cream shortening. Add corn syrup gradually, beating well after each addition. Add one fourth of flour and beat until smooth and well blended. Add egg and beat thour. ougly Add remaining flour in thirds alternately with milk in halves, beating very well after each addit ion. Bake in greased muffin pans in hot oven (425 F.) 20 to 25 minutes. Makes IS small muffins.