The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19??, May 04, 1946, Page 3, Image 3

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    Where to go to Church Snuday
...
BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH
30th and S Streets
Rev. M. C. William Pastor
Sunday School 9:30 A M.
Morning Worship 11 o’clock"
BTU 6 PM.
D«IO* MEMORIAL-THE
METHODIST CHURCH.
3223 “IT Street, South Omaha
Rev A L Hook. TaStor
Sunday School, 9:30 a. m.
Morning Worship, 11 o’clock
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
8010 R Street.
Rev. W. M. Clayton, Pastor,
Mrs. Jeannette Thompson. Re
porter,
Sunday school. 9:30 a. m..
Morning Worship 11 A. M.
BTU 6 P. M.,
Evening worship 8 p. m.,
CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST
*712 'R' Street,
Elder A E Johnson, Pastor
Bunday School.. 10 o'clock
YPWW _ _ __6;30
Wednesday night. Bible Band
Tuesday night . Prayer Band
Thursday, Sewing Circle afternoon
at 2 pm.
CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST
Elder ti P Benson. Pastor
1710 North 25th Street
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
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
Bunday school . m ,9:46 a. m.
Morning Worship .11 am.
BTU. at .. .8:30 pm.
Church of The Living God
C.W.F-F.
2316 No. 25th St.
Rev. R B. Sparks, Oklahoma City
Pastor
Mary Alice Crumb, Reporter
Sunday School 9:30 A. M.
Morning worship 11:30 A. M.
Evening worship 8 P. M.
CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRkST
1207 South 13th St.
Elder D. M. Watson, pastoi
Iodeil Watson, reporter
YPWW. 6 P. M.
Evening Worship 7:45 P. M.
PARADISE BAPTIST CHURCH
1811 North 23rd St.,
Rev. Adams. Pastor
Sunday school, 9:30 a. m.
Morning Worship 11 a. m.
LEW. Mission. Thurs. 8 p. m.
BYPU. 6 P. M.
Evening Worship, 8 p. m.
~Yayer Service, Wed. 8 a a.
ITHERE TO GO TO
CHURCH SUNDAY
Mt. Nebo Baptist Church
3211 Pinkney St.
Rev. J. P. Mosley, pastor
Christine Phillips, reporter
Sunday school, 9:30 a. m.
Momin gworship, 11 a. m.
B. T. U., 6 p. m.
Evening worship, 8 p. m.
Sr. Mission, Tuesday, 8 p. m.
Piayer service, Wednesday, 8 p. m.
BETHEL AME. CHURCH
2428 Franklin St
Rev. C- L. Williams, Pastor
Etta Mae Woods, reporter
PILGRIM BAPTIST CHURCH
25th and Hamlton St.
T>.“V. Charles Favors, Pastor
Mrs. Ed. Dortch. Reporter
Sunday schiol, 9:80 a. m.|
Morning Worah'p, 10:45
hTTJ. 6 d M.
Evening Won rip 7:45 p. m.
Sunday School—0:80 a. m.
Morning Service—11 o’clock
Allen Christian Endeavor Lm
eae—6:30 p, m.
Phone Us Your
Social Local News
ST. PHILLIPS EPISCOPAL
CHURCH
1119 No. 21st Street
Rev. S. G. Sanchez, Rector
Mass: 7:30—9:00
Church School—9:45
SALEM BAPTIST CHURCH
28th'and Decatur St.
Rev. J. C. Wade, Pastor
L. A. Henderson- Reporter
Sunday Shool 9:30 am.
Morning Worship, 11 am.
BTU 6 pm
Evening Worship
HILLSIDE PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH
30th and Ohio Streets
Rev. E. W. Gordon, Pastor
Mj*3. T. Newt, reporter
9:30 am_Sunday School
11 a. m.—Morning Service
11th and Ella Street*
Rev. S. W. Willcer***. pastor
Virginia Beck, reporter
Sunday school, 9>45 a. m.
Morning Services, 11:90 e. m.
ACE. League 7:09 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. bl
Morning Worship 11 a. m.
Evening Worship 8 p. m.
FIRST CHURCH OF
DELIVERANCE
1811 North 26th St.
Rev. A. J. Thomas paster
Mi«s Bernice Ellis, reporter
Tuesday and Thursday, Preach
ing 8:00.
Sunday School, 10:30 a. a.
Morning Worship. 11:00,
Evening Worship, 8:00
CHRIST TEMPLE CHURCH
OF CHRIST (Holiness)
Church, 2124 North 26th Street
Res 2122 North 26th Street,
Rev O A Askerneese, Pastor,
Velma Shearron, Clerk
—
FREESTONE PRIMITIVE
BAPTIST CHURCH
26th and Hamilton St.
Rev. Dan Thomas, pastor
Mrs. Pinkie Oliver, repartee
9:30 a. m.—Sunday school
11 a. m.—Morning Service
6 p, m.—YPVW
8 p. m.—Evening Service.
ZION BAPTIST CHURCH
2215 Grant Street.
Rev F. C. Williams. Pastor
Sunday School, 9:20 a m.
Junior Church, 10:45 a m.
Morning Worship, 11:00 a. m.
BTU. 6:00 p m
Evening Worship, 7:45 p.m.
PLEAS \NT GREEN BAPTIST
CHURCH,
27th and Franklin Streets
Rev. J. H. Reynolds, pastor
Sunday School—9:30 a. m.
Morning worship—11 a. m.
BTU—5:30 p. m.
Evening Worship—7:30 p. m.
Wednesday night Prayer meet
ing 7:30 p. m.
CLEAVES TEMPLE CME.
25th and Decatur Sts.,
Rev. E. V. Wade, Pastor
Sunday School, 9:30 a m.
Morning Worship, 11:00 a m.
Epworth League, 6:30 p. m.
Evening Service, 8:00 p m.
I
ALLEN CHAPEL AMR
5233 South 25th St.
Rev. Y. B. Brooks, 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
PEOPLES’ MISSION
1710 North 27th St.
Rev. W. S. Farmer. Pastor
Sunday School _10:30
Morning Worship__11:30
Prayer Services Thursday_8 pm
THE CHURCH OF THE LIVING
GOD
2412 Parker St.,
Rev. S. K. Nichols, Pastor,
Rose Oliver, Reporter.
Sunday School. 9:45 a. m.
Morning Service. 11:30 a m.
YPPU., 5:00 p m.
Evening Worship, 7:30 p.tn.
MT. CALVARY COMMUNITY
CHURCH
Grant at 25th Strec*
^ev. R. W. Johnson, pastor
A. 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. E. B. Childress. Pastor,
Mason Devereatix, Jr., reporter
Sunday School—9:80 a. m.
Morning Worship—11 o’clock
Union—6:30 p- n*.
Evening Worship—8 o’clock
CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST
2230 Ohio At.,
Rev. J. C, Crawford, Pastor
Worship 8 p. ta, each Sunday.
Toes, ang Than. Bights.
SEVEN DAY ADVENTIST
CHURCH
2760 Lake St.
Elder P. W. McDaniels, Pas.
Sabbath School Saturday
9:30 am.
Morning Worship 11 am.
Vesper Service Friday evening
7:45 pm
Wednesday Prayer Meeting
7:30 P M
DAVID SPIRITUAL TEMPLE
IN CHRIST C- B., IOWA
1720 Ave. A
Every Monday evenmg
Circle Meeting 8:30 pm.
UNITED SABBATH DAY
ADVENTIST CHURCH
2320 North 28U> Su
Elder Arthur Holmee, Pastor,
Sabbath School Saturday 9:8? *
m.
Morning Worship 11 a. at,
CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH
OF RED OAK, IOWA
603 Grimes St.,
Rev. Goldsmith, Pastor,
Julia Keene, Reporter,
Sunday school 10 a. m.
Morajng worship 11 a. at,
BYPU. 6:30.
Evenig Worship 3 p. m.
Prayer meeting Wednesday
THE FIRST CFUBCH OK
DELIVERANCE
2621 Blondo St.
Rev. A. J, Thomas, Pastor,
Rev. Frank Johns^iv Asst Pit"
St. Rev. William Taylor, Bishop,
MT. MORIAH BAPTIST
CHURCH
24th and Ohio St.
Rev. David St. Clair, Pastor
F. Burroughs, Reporter
Sunday School, 9:30 a. bl
Morning Service, 11:00 a. m.
Evening Service 8:00 p. m.
ST BENEDICT CATHOLIC
CHURCH
2423 Grant Street,
Father Moylan. Pastor,
Low Mass—7:00 a m.
Children's Mass—8:30 a m.
High Mass—10:00 a m.
CLAIR CHAPEL METHODIST
CHURCH
22nd and Miami Street.
Rev. C. C Reynolds, Pastor
Mrs Viola Buford, Reporter
Sunday Schoo., 9:30 a ra.
Morning Worship. 11:00 a m
Evening Worship. 8:00 p m.
NEAV HOPE BAPTIST CHURCH
26th and Seward Streets,
Rev. L. R. Bragg, Pastor,
Mrs. Ada J. Fields, Reporter,
9:30 A M__Sunday School
11:00 A. M_Morning Worship
6:00 P. M. .....BTU.
7:30 P. M. __Evening Worship
8:00 P. M Wednes, Prayer Meeting
8:00 P M ..Junior Church
Visitors are always welcome.
FIRST MISSION OF THE GOD
SENT LIGHT
Prophet Hess, officiator
Ora Khbinson, reporter
Services Sundays, Tuesdays and
Thursday night* ar «■ o'clock
Private readings daily at 2010
North 23rd St.
Were Never Meant To
Suffer Like This!
Here’s a tip for
women troubled by %
Nervous Tension, m
Irritability and ^
Weak, Tired, Cranky %,
Feelings—due to \
'middle-age'
If the functional “middle-age”
period peculiar to women makes you
suffer from hot flashes, touchy, high
strung, weak, nervous feelings, try
Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com
pound to relieve such symptoms.
Taken regularly — this great medi
cine helps build up resistance against
such “middle-age” distress.
Thousands Upon Thousands Helped!
Pinkham’s Compound is one of the
best known medicines you can buy
for this purpose. It has proved some
of the happiest days of some wom
en’s, lives can often be during their
40’s. We urge you to give Pinkham’s
i/umpuiLLia a iair ana non
est trial. Just see if it doesn’t
help you, too. It’s also a
great stomachic tonic I
aLydia, b.Crmkhcvmb
VEGETABLE COMPOUND
Acid Indigestion
Relieved in S minntes or
double your money back
When excess stomach acid causes painful, suffoett
*** ***- B°y »to«Bch and hetream. doctors nan ally
I to «. Sc M iU """
*1Ue<Jlome
tl
& (lepasitesi
fig in WASHINGTON
®By Walter Shead
WNU Correspondtnl
The MuJdle in War
Surplus Sales
WNU Washington Bureau,
1616 Eye St.. N. W.
THE whole machinery of Surplus
War Property has broken down
and the entire situation surrounding
the disposal of more than a hundred
billion dollars worth of surplus war
material is a confused, disorganized
mess.
This is the conclusion of your
Home Town Reporter after an in
vestigation, made because we have
received scores of letters from vet
erans asking how they can obtain
surplus war properties. There have
been more than 280,000 applications
from war veterans during the past
six months, all wanting to buy sur
plus property, mostly trucks, jeeps
and automobiles. Only in rare in
stances have they been able to do so.
Here s the situation about surplus
property. It is now scattered among
eight governmental agencies at 100
different points in the country—Re
construction Finance corporation for
consumer goods, producers’ goods,
war plants and aircraft; U. S. Mari
time Commission for marine prop
erty; the state department for goods
overseas; the department of agri
culture for food and agricultural
products; the Federal Works admin
istration for community facilities
such as sewers and utilities; the
Federal Housing authority for hous
ing; and the department of the in
terior for grazing and mineral lands
and all surplus goods in Hawaii,
Alaska and Puerto Rico. Then there
is the Surplus Property administra
tion presided over by W. Stuart
Symington, who, as administrator
makes policy, but who has absolute
ly no authority over any of the oth
er agencies selling the property.
War Assets Corp. Formed
And to make the confusion more •
complete. President Truman, back
in mid-October announced the for
mation of the War Assets corpora
tion to be headed by Lt. Gen. Ed
mund B. Gregory, the quartermas
ter-general of the army, to take over
all surplus property from the other
agencies, except the state depart
ment, on November 5. Then this
was postponed until December 1,
then to January 1, and now to Feb
ruary 1. The transfer may take
place February 1 under the powers
the President has under the new
governmental reorganization act. .
But still there will be divided au- >
thority, with General Gregory acting
as sales manager and Symington as
policy head, but with absolutely no
authority over what Gregory or any
one else does with War Assets cor
poration.
Reason for much of the confusion
and misunderstanding is this divid
ed authority, and the fact that no
where is there an inventory of the
property which is declared surplus.
Whenever, in the opinion of the
army or the navy, property is no
longer needed, it is turned over to
the various agencies as surplus. The
agencies then put it up for sale.
What happens when a veteran
goes to buy surplus war property?
Say he is in the Philadelphia area.
He travels 50 or 100 miles to Phila
delphia to buy a truck, a camera
and another gadget. First thing he
finds out is that some municipality
has priority over him and has taken
all the trucks fit to use. Then he
finds out that there are a hundred
other veterans there ahead of him
bent on the same mission, and fur
ther, that what he expected to buy
for ten cents or less on the dollar
is much higher and is being sold on
a ceiling price fixed by OPA.
Central Authority Needed
All this after he has been shunted
around between the Smaller War
Plants corporation, the RFC Dis
posal agency, the department of
commerce, and the navy material
Redistribution office. And he comes
away sore. Everybody he deals with
is mad and dissatisfied. Very likeiy
he returns emDtv-hanHpH
Whether moving all these sales
agencies into War Assets corpora
tion will be a help is a matter
of conjecture. Personnel of RFC will
still operate the War Assets cor
poration, and apparently General
Gregory is none too sanguine about
the success, for he is merely on loan
from the army.
What is apparently necessary is
a merger of Surplus Property ad
ministration and War Assets corpo
ration. Symington, if he stays as
administrator, would be policy-mak
ing head, and Gregory or someone
else would be sales manager, but
with the administrator in complete
charge for centralized authority.
As a matter of fact, surplus prop
erty is a war baby that no govern
mental agency wants. Remembering
the scandals in surplus property aft
er World War I, the whole procedure
has been bound up in red tape by
the officials, for nobody wants to go
to jail as a result of “errors” in
surplus property sales this time.
It seems to this reporter it is
time for the President to make this
centralized authority come true, or
else surplus war property will be a
continual head iche for everybody.
The government will lose out and
so will the Veteran.
•For Greater Coverage
ADVERTISE IN
The Omaha GUIDE!
SUBSCRIBE
TODAY!
Religious
News
ST. JOHNS AMt£ CHURCH
22nd and Willis Ave.
Mason Devereaux Jr., reporter
Reverend E. B. Chilldress
Opening our Third-Quarterly Con
ference our presiding Elder L. S.
Goosby delivered his sermon Sunday
morning, April 28th. His message was
taken from the text Gen. 18:32, “And
he said, Oh let not the Lord be angry
and I will speak yet but this once.
IVrad venture ten shall be found there.
And he said I will not destroy it for
tens sake”.
Visitors: Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Ma
lone and daughter, Miss Jeannie Ma
lone of Lincoln, Nebr.; Mr. and Mrs.
George Randol of the city of New
York.
The officers, pastor and his wife,
wish to express their sincere thanks to
the members and friends of St. Johns
who contributed so liberally to the
Rally. The spirit of goodwill and bro
therly love along with the excelent
coodination and cooperation was mag
nificant. Ie shows what a united con
gregation such as St. Johns can do in
the hour of its greatest need. The
completion of this edifice.
eBcause of the overwhelming de
sire of the people of St. Johns, the
Rally has been extended. Future
plans and programs will be announced
later
Clarence Cameron White, noted vi
olinist, is to be presented by St. John
at the church o nFriday evening, May
10th, at 8:15. Let us not forget the
place time and date. Mr. W’hite has
played the concert stage both nation
ally and internationally and has at all
times received generous praise for his
outstanding performances. Come and
hear one of the outstanding violinist
of the day and help your churches’
building fund rally.
For three days during the month of
June the Young People will have
their District Convention at St. Johns.
Let us prepare early to help take one
of the out-of-town-guests with a place
in our homes like true Christians. The
first day of this convention will be
devoted to the District Meeting; the
second will be devoted to the Sunday j
Schools meeting and program, anil
the third being devoted to the Christ- I
ian Endeavors meeting and program.
The dates for this coming event will
be June 12, 13, and 14, Let us be
prepared.
Sunday, May 5, will be the Annual
Missionary Society Service, The Mis
sionary Society solicits the whole-hea
rted cooperation of St. Johns member
ship on this day in support of their
Anual Service. Won’t you come out
en this day?
The officers and Pastor urges mem
bers to attend our Class Meetings on
Tuesday nights and our Prayer Meet
and enter in the Christian Fellowship.
That is manifest throughout these in
spiring meetings.
Young People attend your Allen
Christian Endeavor every Sunday
afternoon at your church, St. Johns,
at 6:00 pm.
Mothers cend your children to our
Sunday School every uSnday morning
at 9:30. Attend our Morning Servi
ces at 11 am. and our Evening service
at 7:30. Visitors and friends are al
ways welcome at St. Johns “the friend
ly curch at 22nd and Willis Ave”, so
come and worship with us, won’t you?
AP0L0ST1C CHURCH OF CHRISTl
2518 Cuming St.
....Pastor, Eld. Milton T. Wilson....
Order of Service
11 A. M.—Sunday morning worship
8 P. M.—Sunday evening services
8 P_ M.—Tuesday evening, Prayer
and preaching
8 P. M.—Friday evening, Bible Class
All are Welcome
HOPE LUTHERAN CHURCH
30th and Corby Sts.
H. H. Schauland, pastor
A class of ten persons will be received
into communicant membership of Hope
Lutheran hurch by the rite of confirma
tion in the May 5 service beginning at
II a. m. During the past five months this
class has been meeting weekly to receive
instruction in the chief teachings of the
Holy Bible. They are now ready to con
fess their faith publicly and promise faith
fulness to their Savior and the Church.
Thig is in agreement with Bible doctrine
which says: “Whosoever therefore shall
confess me before men, him I will con
fess before my father which is in hea
ven”. This text will also form the basis
of tbe confirmation sermon. A hearty in
vitation to attend this solemn and im
pressive service ig extended to all.
Sunday School begins at io a. m. It
has one aim and purpose: To lead chil
dren to their loving Savior and keep them
with Him. The parents of children are
first of all responsible for the Christian
training of their children. They are ac
countable to God for. the spiritual wel
fare of the tender souls entrusted to their
care. However, Hope Lutheran Sunday
School earnestly seeks to help parents to
carry our their grave responsibilities. We
beg vou, parents, let your children re
ceive the full benefit of our labors. We
are happy to say that the enrollment has
increased every Sunday since the day of
its organization. Enroll your child next
Sunday!
YOUTH FOR THE KINGDOM, A
Christian motion picture in sound, will
be shown at Hope Lutheran at 7:30 May
5- Admission 50c for adults and 25c for
children. A free luncheon will be served
in the church parlors after the picture.—
Welcome.
CLEAVES TEMPLE C. M. E.
CHURCH
25th and Decatur St.
Rev. E. V. Wade, Pastor
NOTES and PERSONALS
The Sunday School was welL attend
ed last Sunday. All departments were
represented. H. L. Cribbs, Supt, Rev.
G. Bivens, Department supt.
The morning services opened on
the hour 11 am. The choir was at their
posts. Also the Stewardess Ushers and
Usherettes. Rev. Wade was at his best
preaching from St. John 20:25. The
Spirit was high. I am sure everyone
got something out of the service be
cause it was a spiritual feast.
General Conference will convene on
Wednesday, May 1st in St. Louis, Mo.
Rev. Wade and wife will leave Tues
day morning and will be out of the
city for fWo weeks.
Don’t forget May 12 at Cleaves
Temple, the Loyal Matrons are serv
ing breakfast at the Church from 7
until 11 am. If you don't have yout
tickets, call WE 1387. Stewardess
Board No. 2 are sponsoring a bab>
contest on May 31st.
The Youth Movement at 6 pm. So
come out and help our young people
with their programs. Give us youi
children and we will show you what
they can be. They will be our future
church so give them your full sup
port.
Marie Hudgens reporter
CLAIR METHODIST CHURCH
22nd and Miami Street
Rev. C. C. Reynolds, Pastor
-- •
Services were well attended last
Sunday, both morning and night, with
sermons by the Pastor. Several visi
tors were present, and two were add
ed to the membership of the church.
The oung People met for organiza
tion of the Youth Felowship in the
evening at 6 o’clock. At the morning
service, a number of young men, who
are the returned servicemen honora
bly discharged, were presented to
the church as the Pace Setters Club,
and their officers were installed by the
Pastor.
This coming Sunday will mark the
beginning of Nstional Christian Fam
ily Week. Our pastor is asking each
family of the church to be present and
sit together. Our Pastor will speak on
“The Christian Home” on Sunday
morning Communion.
The Usher Board of Clair will serve
dinner in the Church dining room fol
lowing the morning service. The ann
ual sermon of the Usher Board will be
held Sunday afternoon at 3:30 with
sermon by Rev. Mrs. Marion Jones.
Mr. John R. Butler will show mov
ing pictures during our night service
in keeping with National Christian
Family Week.
Mrs. Reynolds our pastor's wife, is
atending the National Assembly of
the Woman’s Society of Christian Ser
vice in Columbus, Ohio this week.
Pfc. John W. Reynolds, son of Rev.
and Mrs, C, C. Reynolds, is home on
furlough enroute.
MOUNT MORIAH BAPTIST
CHURCH
Rev. David St. Clair, Pastor
“Let ot your heart be troubled ye
who believe in God, believe also in
me”.
The sermon as prepared by the pas
tor for the morning and evening wor
ship were both inspired from the Gos
pel of St. John. John 9:35 was the
text for an interesting discourse. “Dost
thou believe in the Son of God” for
the morning worship. At the evening
service John 14 was the basis for an
other beautiful and consoling sermon.
Next Sunday, May 5 is Women’s
Day. At 3 pm. a pew rally and a
lovely program will be given. The
principal speaker for the afternoon is
to be Mrs. Cora Haynes, state pres,
of the Womens’ Convention of the
New Era Neb. State Ass’n. Let us not
fail to attend this meeting as we feel
sure that you will miss something
worthwhile if you do.
Monday evening May 6th. The Pas
tor and members will worship with
St. John Baptist Church, Rev. E.
Johnson Pastor. Everybody is invited
to go along with us.
Begining May 12—19 the Church
will observe the 4th Anniversary of
the pastor. Everyone is invited to come
out and help us to give honor to one
of God’s loyal servants, whose good
works will always be remembered by
the Church and the community.
The sick are Sisters, Ellen Butler;
Willie L. White; Mary Jackson at
Doctor’s hospital; Johnson of Zion;
and Bro. A. T. Stewart.
Our hearts go out in sympathy to
Sis. Z. O. Baltimore, president of the
Mission Society in the demise of her
sister
THE SALEM B. T. U.
OMAHA, Nebr., April 29—The Sa
lem Baptist Church, 28th and Deca
tur Sts., invites all the young people
unions of the city to attend and par
ticipate on an amatuer program fea
turing the local talent of the city
You are urged to be present and
are always welcome to visit the most
wide-awake BTli in the mid-west.
Time 6 to 7 pm, Sunday, May 5,
1946.
Yours for service,
Mr. V. L. Cooper, (director
Miss Velma Jean Watkins, ex. sec
Rev. J. C. Wade, Pastor
ANNUAL MISSIONARY DAY
The Phyllis Wheatley Missionary
of the St. John AME Church will hold
its annual missionary day, Sunday May
5, 1946. The theme of the day will be
“missions”.
Mrs. Ida M. Mythwood, president of
the senior society, will preside at the
morning service. She will give an ad
dress on the topic of Home Missions.
The Pastor will deliver the annual
sermon.
7:30 pm.—Mrs. Lillie Blackburn,
vice-president, presiding. Mrs. Black
burn will deliver an address on For
eign Missions. The entire day will be
filled with activtes of the mssionary
of the AME Church.
CLAIR METHODIST CHURCH
Usher Board met at the Church on
Tuesday evening, April 23rd at 8 pm.
Prayer by the chaplin. Meeting was
presided over by the president. This
CONSTIPATION
ACIDITY, GAS, AFTER OVER
INDULGENCE IN EATING OR
DRINKING, TAKE DELICIOUS,
DEPENDABLE
VAYA-LAX
EFFERVESCENT POWDERS
...The care of your health should
form your most important duty....
The worst enemy of your general
good health is the waste matter
that ferments in your intestines.
Clean your intestines and you will
experience the general health and
the joy of living. For internal
cleanliness, however, do not en
trust your delicate digestive or-,
ganism to any ordinary product.
Be choosy—take delicious, effec
tive VAYA-LAX. In Economy
Bottles $1.00.
High Blood Pressure
If you have HIGH BLOOD
PRESSURE and use GARLIC and
PARSLEY TABLETS for relief,
we carry the best Per Box $1.25.
NO C.O.D. ORDERS ACCEPTED
VAYA PRODUCTS, 242 E. 41st
St, NYC 17.
1
[ Card of Thanks
| The family of Mrs. Belzora Collins acknowledges
with grateful appreciation your kind expression of
sympathy.
| Mrs. Lucille Gordon, Daughter,
! John Hamilton, Jr., Grandson,
Mrs. Christine Sudd nth, Niece,
Mrs. Jewell Moten, Niece.
CROSSWORD PUZZLE
ACROSS
1 Bat
5 Plant ovule
9 Rodent
10 In this place
11 Emblem
12 Musical in
strumtnt
14 Ascend
15 Arid
16 Perform
17 Indefinite
article
18 Not at home
19 Network
20 Porch
23 Part of needle
24 Norse god
25 Ovum
27 The (Sp.)
28 Marsh
30 Organ of
hearing
32 Spain (abbr.)
34 Scold per
sistently
36 Particle
39 AmeriSSn
writer
41 Made
spherical
43 Sea eagle
44 Fuel
45 Public notice
46 Close to
47 Decay
48 Warning cry
in golf
50 To pass on
52 Mistake
53 Piece of
waste silk
54 Song for one
55 Distritute
56 Appear
DOWN
1 Fettered
2 Youthr
3 Incite on
4 Insect
5 Deficit
6 Weird
7 Unit of
work
8 Wooden
block for
lanyard
11 Well done!
13 Inventor of
dynamite
15 A dandy
18 Ahead
19 Pronoun
21 A bone
22 Soon
26 Acquire
29 Carved
waterspout
31 Fishing pole
32 Weapon
33 Presage
35 Horned
ruminant
37 Dining place
38 Snake
40 Half an em
42 Pronoun
47 Wading bird
48 Cleaving tool
49 Voided
escutcheon
51 Game of
chance
52 Large worm
coming Sunday. May 5, the Ushers
will have their annual sermon at 3:30.
They will also serve dinner at the
church from 1:30 —3. Come out and
bring your friends and help us make
this a glorious day.
Henry D. Wiley, pres.
Willie R. Harris, reporter
• DEATHS - FUNERALS
Mr. Jackson J. Hoard, 57, died on
Friday, April 27th at his residence,
202914 North 24th St. He had been a
resident of Omaha 30 years and was
employed by the Cudahy Packing Co.
He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Win
nifred Hoard, son Mr. Jackson Hoard,
Jr., two sisters. Mrs. Emma Bull, Mrs.
Ella Mercy, all of Omaha, two broth
ers, Mr. Jerry Hoard, Mr. Henry Ho
ard, of St. Joseph Mo., and other rela
tives. Funeral services were held on
Wednesday afternoon from Thomas
Funeral Home with Rev. R. W. John
son officiating with burial at Mount
Hope Cemetery.
* * *
Mrs. Mary Singleton, 67 years, died
Sunday, April 28th at a local hospital.
She had lived in this community 14
years. 3521 Evans St. She is survived
by three daughters, Mrs. Maud Ho
gan, Miss Perfect Peace, of Omaha,
Mrs. Beaulah Reese, Hazelhurst, Miss.
one son, Mr. Charles E. Singleton, of
Omaha and other relatives. Funeral
services were held Friday afternoon
from Christ Temple Church with the
Rev. O. A. Askerneese officiating. Bu
rial was at Forrest Lawn Cemetery.
* * *
Mr. Frank Wilson, age 33, died Sat
urday morning of a stab wound alledg
ely inflicted by Maxine Tate near 24th
and Paul street. According to the pol
ice, the Tate woman has confessed to
the fatal stabbing. Mr. Wilson died
before reaching a hospital. He came
here from Kansas City within the past
few months. The body is at Thomas
Funeral Home pending arrangements.
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Not only does the intense itching,
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but healing is more quickly pro
moted.
Get an original bottle of Emerald
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I WE ARE NOW ABLE... t
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Work |
THANKS for being eo Patient during the m
Past Trying Months. m
Ldholm & Sherman I
—LAUNDERERS & DRY CLEANERS— 1
2401 North 24th St. Phone WE-6055 ®
'*)&, tenant ta taa& yam feat!'
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S07 FIFTH AVENUE (R.»m *05) NEW YORK 17. N. Y.