The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19??, June 08, 1946, Page 6, Image 6

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    Platform of
C. C. Galloway
Candidate for State Senator
from the Fifth District
The Prime Purpose of Every
• • •
The prime purpose of every I
Leadership, no matter how vo-.
cal, is of no benefit unless it pro- I
duces the Desired Results.
Statesmanship is Salesmanship
and I have worked at both for al
most 50 "ears in Oma’ia. I have
learned through experience that
before you can sell a proposition,
you must seek and find the cause
of the objections offered by the I
oppositionist. Then use .whatever
tact, diplomacy and persuasion
necesarry to win the other parties
ova*- to vour side.
The Negro elected to the State
Senate from the 5th District will
represent a minority of one in a
legislature body of fortk-three no
matter hou much legislation he
briners up: his whole success or
failure will depen1? upon his abil
ity and willingness to win the
other side to his way of thinking.
I promise to use my nearly 50
years of political experience and
friendship with men in both poli
tical parties towards enacting such
legislation as will make our Com
munity a more prosperous, more
healthful, more beautiful and
neighborly place in which to live.
The number One item in my
platform ic the Fair Employment
Practise Committee in Nebraska,
j < ve this legislation can, with'
the proper handling, b put through
the Nebraska Senate and enacted
into a law. However, legislation
and Court Orders alone do not al
ways solve our problems comple
tely. 1 promise to join hands,
wholeheartedly, with civic organi
zations in an educational and good
will campaign designated to cre
ate a favorable reaction and re
sponse from both the Employers
and Employees affected by this
legislation. We must endeavor, in
a diplomatic way, to un-prejudice
both the white and black man in
order to create a lasting bond of
friendship between our groups.
Men like Bilbo have struggled
for years to inflame the white
race against the black. And many
of our own leaders unwittingly or
not, have, in outbursts of emoti
onal oratory tried to instill hate,
fear, and distrust into the hearts
of our people against the white
neighbor. Calm, determined and
Intelligent bargaining will succeed
where threats and outbursts of
temper fail.
Our people, represent & CoriSU*
ming, low paid, wage group. Com*
mercial production and creation
is controlled mostly by others.
With limited incomes; job uncer
tainty and often times, large f&fft
ilies— PRICE CONTROL is a God
jffad for the poor man and his
family I am fof it 100 percenT.
For the same reason I am
against New and Overburdening
Most arguments used to dis
franchise the Negro are derived
directly or indirectly from his col
Ictive state of health. The insur
ance companies, with their statis
tics, taking the lead. Tuberculosis,
Venereal Diseases, Cancer. The
Death rate, they say, is startling.
This is a case where true fig
ures are false. If a person works
long hours in filth, hot and cold
water and other types of exposure
with a salary so small that he can |
not take time off to recuperate—|
why wouldn’t he be susceptible
to the T. B. ? Although the work
he is doing is essential to the Na
tion’s welfare, he is denied ade
quate insurance protection for his
family and loved ones.
Venereal Diseases are passed
from the bad to the good because
of the lack of information and the
ever lack of funds for proper me
dical attention. Disease—saps the
strength; weakens ambition; takes
away personal initiativeness and
the desire to get ahead. We can
not progress with this burden on
our backs. I cannot shout it loud
We wouldn’t be worth the salt
in our bread if we didn't take care
of the old folks.
We, as a group, must take steps
to become more economically se
cure. We must start an energetic
campaign to educate our youth
in the ways and means of being
self sustaining and not being so
totally dependant upon others
for employment. Production and
Creation is the answer. Others
create* so can we. Manufacture,
(Bell. Invent. Difficult or not we
must learn how. It is the Answ
er to the most of our problems. If
you can create something as good
or better than the other fellow;
the public is always ready to give
a helping hand. There is no pre
judice that cannnt be overcome in
the field of supply and demand.
There is nothing which creates
respect more favorable than a
clean, well groomed and orderly
neighborhood. Everyone of us
should join hands in trying to im
prove our Community; physical
ly, economically, spiritually and
commercially. I will campaign
continually for improvements
along these lines.
To adjust the State Banking
Department Ruling so as to permit
the opening of a Bank in our Com
To protect and Secure the Rights
and privileges, promised our Col
ored World War U Veterans.
To Remove all Discriminatorv
Laws from the Statues of the
State of Nebraska.
To demand courteous treatment
in all places of business and the
enforcement of the Civil Rights
The enactment of the Fair Em
ployment Practise Committee in
Continued Price Control to pro
tect the home life of the low in
come group.
No new and overburdening tax
Government Medical Aid for the
ones unable to get proper medi
cal attention through other cour
Ample Assistance for the Aged,
so that they will not have to spend
their^ declining years in want.
An active program for the train
ing and elevation of our Youth.
Assistance for Little Business as
well as Big Business.
Improvement and beautification
of Our Community.
Demand a square deal for Negro
Labor both within and without
of Organized Labor, The uplifting
of the Color Bar in segregated
Labor Unions.
To encourage the establishment
of a first class hospital that we
may get the best there is in med
ical science from our Doctors
whom we know to be nearest to
us, also to encourage a high re
spect for them and encourage
more of our girls to take nurse’s
All out on June 11, 1946 for the
election of Mr. C. C. Galloway for
the State Senate from the 5th
legislative district.
We the undersigned do hereby
signify our interest in th election
of C. C. Galloway by signing this
petition for publication, so that
our many friends may know that
we are going all-out for the
ELECTION of Mr. Galloway on
June 11, 1946 for State Senator
from the 5th district.
Mr. C. C. Galloway has lived in
this district for 43 years. Mr. Gal
loway has championed the cause
of the working and underprivel
eged peoples, of this community
during that time.
He is a fearless, courageous
champion for the rights of all man
We urge you, to give Mr. C. C.
Galloway your loyal and active
support, from now through ELEC
TION day, and urge you to insist
on your many friends, registering
and voting for C. C. Galloway on
June 11, 1946.
T. P. Mahammitt, 2116 No. 25 St.
Ezra Hayes, 1320 No. 24th, Junk
Mrs. J. E. Turner, 1408 No. 24 St.
Mrs. Anna Lee Ray, 1408 No. 24,
Clarence Galbrreath, 1518 No. 24,
Dr. H. Wiggins, 1518% No. 24th
Ralph Underwood, 1522 No. 24,
Andrew Johnson, 1604 No. 24 St,
Carl Malfield, 1608 No. 24, Shoe
Oliver Hodges, 1618 No. 24th St,
E. W. Livingston, 2011 N. 24 St
Barber ess
Caroline Maupin, 2915 No. 28th
St.. Maupin Lunch Cafe
R. J. Turner, 2033 No. 24th Mgr.
C. A. Webb, 2898 Corby, Billiards
A. F. Riley, 2408 Miami .Radio
Marvin Pri 2851 Burdette,
Houston Grocery ,2114 N. 24 St.
John C. Hall, 2120 N. 24, Tailor
H. Davis, 2122 N. 24, Omaha
Ralph Taylor, 2208% N. 24 Omaha
Jas. H Holmes, 2218 N. 24 Tailor
Webster Young, 4428 S. 16, Barber
C. Jewell, 2414 N. 24, Saleslady
Cleone Murrell, 2418 N. 24,
G. L. Devereaux, 2516 Lake Hdwe.
Preston Hieronymous, 2414 Grant
Arthur C. Digs, 2425 Burdette
Wm. Jackson 1414 Franklin
C. Wachtler, 2311 Nicholas St
James F. Taylor, 1517 North 24th
R. Kenndy, 24th and Seward St.,
Willis Ballard, 1926 North 24th St.,
Auto Mechanic
; C. Moore, 2202% South 16th St.,
Auto Mechanic
H. Boudarin, 1516 North 24th St.,
Marion Boudarin, 1516 North 24th
Street, Rialto Dress Shop
Charles Guss
Hyman Gerber, 2431 Browne St.
—VOTE for—
Your Legislature Representative
of the Fifth Pistrict
A MAP OF THE FIFTH LEGISLATIVE DISTRICT—If you live in this area, you are
from the Fifth District.
f| SO si I? W
_:□FAS1 SICE ~ A.
<9 ST iA w i
EAS1 SIOE gl^ 1
* 46 ST
1. Make an ALL-OUT effort to win the Peace,
2. Safeguard our theory of individual Liberty.
sgstiast sio» 3 Continue to give labor a square deal.
|| 4. Protect, defend and promote Agriculture. ^
5- Help Little Business as well as Big Business. a «=
6. No new taxes and no Increase in old ones. p *
-fTST* 8. Be prepared to meet the problems of the Post *5
| x War Years. * 2
5* LOCUST g|
rr V, t >
g o n > c <
O. W. Trunkle, 508 South 29th St.,
Deep Hock Service
E. L. Duffy, 2424 North 24th St.,
O. J. Burckhardt, 2410 North 36th
C. J. Williamson, 2425 Grant St.,
Eugene McGill, 2425 North 24th St
Neal Johnson, 2921 North 24th St.
Louis Knox, 2216 North 24th St.,
Felix Metoyer, 2110 Lake St,
J. L. Taylor, 2407 Lake St., Shoe
E. A. Killingsworth, 2623 North
24th St.
James Kirtly, 1113 North 26th St.
Charles F. Davis, 976 North 25th
Emery Hickman, 2427 Ma'ple St.
Ernest E. William, 2112 N. 27th
Amelia Allen, 2622 Grant St.
Francis Sims, 2112 North 27th St.
Apartment 4
Leonard Norris 2611 Decatur St.
Major Underwood, 2721 Caldwell
John G. Fleming, 2416 Maple St.
Jess D. Hardin, 2895 Binney St.
E. W. Killingsworth, 2617 Erskine
Mrs. Paul Barnett, 2709 Wirt St.
M. L. Wilson, 2516 North 18th St.
Christine Althouse, 2422 N. 22nd
George W. Althouse, 2422 N. 22nd
J. C. Jewell, 2636 Binney St.
uecma w. Jewell, Z636 Kinney St.
Flornce Peoples, 2630 Binney St.
Arthur B. McCaw, 2806 Ohio St.
Rev. J. P. Mosley, 2904 North 28th
Rev. S. G. Sanchez, 1119 N. 21st,
Elizabth Davis Pittman, 976 North
25th St., Student
Dr. A. B. Pittman, 976 N. 24th St.
Mable Glenn, 1918 North 25th St.
Mabel Davis, 976 North 25th St.,
J. Kaplan, Real Estate
Paul Barnett, 2709 Wirt St.,
M. E. Cathas, 2017 Locust St.
J. O’Neill 1808 North 18th St.
Cr. Manager
E. L. Holland. 5851 Pine St.,
C. Jensen, 5020 Pippleton, Insur,
T. H. Maenner, 5678 Marcy St.,
Omaha Real Estate
Clarence Edward Walsh, 623 North
48th St.,
W. H. Mead, 7328 Pinkney, YMCA
S. S. Caldwell, 5017 Underwood St.
D. Levine, 714 North 56th St.,
President V. O. Co.
Lucille Skaggs Edward, 2411
Erskine St.
Joseph K. Moylan, 2423 Grant St. ■
Felix O. Williams, 2407 North 22nd
Rv. C. L. Williams, 2430 Franklin
Mrs. S. L. Wead, 2515 Grant St.
Mrs. Emma Lee Park, 2515 Grant
Prston Hieronymous, 2414 Grant
Jarrer Kirby, 2203 Grant St.
R. L. Lewis, 2403 Grant St.
Julia Killings, 2411 Burdette St.
Carry Scott. 2411 Burdette St.
Sam Breakfield, 1617 North 29th
Louise Miceli, 2206 North 24th St.
H. R. Corns, 2122% North 24th St.
S. Feldman, 2019 North 24th St.
S. Washington, 2412 Indiana
Eugene Ginley, 2012 North 23rd
Henry Alesbert, 1441 North 23rd
Street plaza
Louis B. Parker, 1142% North
20th St. |
Giles Olison, 2606 North 30th St. j
Millard F. Rockfelt. 3213 Pinkney,
Gertrude L. Smith, 2006 N. 24th
Mrs. Rose Brown, 2306 N. 25th St. |
Sam Wead, 2515 Grant St.
Obbie Chase, 2515% Gra..t St. !
J. McGee. 2216 North 24th St.
Edith Harrison, 2219 Burdette St.
James Glenn, 2219 Burdette St.
Arthur C. Diggs, 2425 Burdette
M. Jackson, 2414 Franklin St.
C. Wachtler, 4311 Nicholas St.
F. E. Latham, 3203 Myrtle Ave.
Edward Ballard, 942 N. 28th Ave.
A. W. Rech, 3028 Hamilton St.
Goldie Johnson, 1614 N. 27th St.
Winifred White. 1420 N. 23rd St.
K. riornstein, 1414 North 24th St. ,
Oliver Hudson, 2315 North 28th Av
Orvills Washington, 2903 Charles
Keats Riley, 2903 Charles St.,
A. Harris, 2903 Charles St.
Mr. M. H. Woody, 1410 North 25th
R. E. Alexander, 803 North 45th
Robert H. Heywood, 4106 North
24th St.
Rev. I. Graham, 1618 North 24th
James H. Holmes, 2218 North 24th
Edwin Lewis, 523 North 45th St.
Charles Morton, 1724 N. 27th St.
Maynard L Wilson, 2516 Corby I
Violet Holt,' 2621 Blondo St.
Mr. Wm. Lewis, 2927 N. 28th St. I
John W. Sailes, 2431 Patrick Ave.
Ann Keeler, 2411 Patrick Ave.
Ray Brown, 2417 N. 22nd. St.
Beulah Bates, 2851 Burdette St.
G. L. Grievous, 1435 N. 24th St.
Marion Grice, 2851 Burdette St.
Martha Smith, 2617 Grant St.
J. Alexander. 1524 North 25th St.
Vernon Bean, 2613 Grant St.
Sam Turner, 2528 Blondo St.
Henry Stewart, 2214 North 27th
Oliva Johnson, 2406 N 27th Ave.
Walter Smith, 2630 Burdette St.
Bernice Sailes, 2431 Patrick
Roy E. Harness, 2120 Ohio St.
Leroy P. Lewis, 1440 N. 23rd St.
Mr. Jerry Jones, 2203% N. 23rd
Roosevelt Ross. 2709 Corby St.
Edna Mae Davis, 2418 Seward St.
Mary Walker, 2613 Grant St.
Robert A. Robinson, 2624 N. 24th
Claudia Boleman. 2721 N. 24th
Carrie Griffin, 2103 N. 27th St.
Marie Simmons, 2130 Erskine St.
Elder N. J. Allen, 260S Decatur
S. K. Lee, 2502 Burdette St.
M. C. King, 1917 'North 23rd St.
Beatrice Pitts 1604 North 27th
M. B. Glover, 1610 North 27th St.
Martha Bankham, 1610 N. 27th St.
E. N. Smith, 2201 Charles St.
Lonnie Boyer, 1520 North 24th St
Dorothy North. 4034 Parker St.
Marie Branch, 1661 Ida St.
George Wheeler, 2760 Grant St.
Julia GNioway, 2S14 N. 28th St.
Madie Matlock, 2C26 Burdette St.
Lucy Mae Britt, 2430 Grant St.
Ernestine Melissia Gill, 2430 Grant
Mrs. Marion Piermon, 2403 North
25th St.
G. W, Walker, 3026 Burdette St.
Mrs. M. L. Steele 2322 N. 25th St.
Mrs. ‘Annebelle Pitts, 2624 North
25th St.
Mr. S. Perry, 2711 North 26th St.
Collins Foxall, 2411 Binney St.
Mrs. Daisy Perry, 2914 Lake St.
Mrs. Eugene Gant, 2719 Blondo
W. Marion, 1716 North 27th St.
Vergie Mae Reese, 2835 Franklin
Viola Reis, 2811 Charles St.
C James Castle, 2708 Charles St.
Estella Litus, 2708 Charles St.
William Jefferson, 2638 Hamilton
Betty Jefferson, 2638 Hamilton
Mrs. Sarwnee, 2914 Lake St.
Mrs. Helen Britt, 2819% Parker
Mr. J. Marion, 2424 Parker St.
Mr. Frank Marion, 2209 Grace St.
Mr. Harold Jackson, 2711 Maple
Mrs. Laura Perry, 2627 Decatur
Mrs. Harris, 5214 South 28th St.
Mr. Herbert Daily, 3113 R. St.
By C. C. McDonald
We call your attention to the
Vaughn & Long Storage Co., at
4118 No. 30th St. They do long
distance hauling^ and store your
Mrs. Lockwood, 4500 No. 30th
St. has a lot of goods, can serve
you anything from 5 cents up.
You are always welcome. Service
with a smile.
Sam’s Welding Shop, 4110 No.
30th St., can weld anything from
a pocket knife up. Always on
hand to do your welding and to
send you away smiling.
Cantilever Ground Gripper Shoe
Co., 216 So. 15th St. can furnish
you with the kind of comfortable
shoes you have long wished for.
You will have pleasure wearing
Vote for C. C. Galloway for
1 Weakens
5 Wail
9 Tag
10 Satellite of
12 Cupboard
13 Sifting
14 Building top
15 Internal de
cay of fruit
16 Fruits of
palm tree
18 Waits for
19 State of in
21 Mine
24 Pretend
29 Cut into cubes
31 Artist's stand
32 Transferred
by deed
34 Electrified
35 Very thin
sheet of metal
37 Automaton
41 Happen
45 Ireland
46 Solitary
47 Appearing
as if gnawed
49 Old Spanish
50 Measure of
51 Just clear of
52 Satiate
53 Mountain
1 Islands in
2 Abbey head
3 Made precise
4 Cunning
, 5 Possesses
Solution in Next Issue.
No. 53
6 Antelope
7 Handle with
8 Morning
9 Cooking fat
11 Permits
17 Therefore
18 Foundation
20 Masurium
21 Sum up
22 Perish
23 Frozen water
25 Heavy can
vas cloth
26 Wartime
27 Male adults
28 Elevated
30 Skillful
33 Perform
36 Large moth
37 Stagger
38 Sachet
39 Region’s
flora, fauna
40 Beginning
42 Snake
43 Not lit
44 Harvest
48 Before
49 Loose-hang
ing point
Series D-43
A human relation column wherein the troubled
* counsel and guidance
SM^ Wh*? ,00r mind *■ -«Phted down with worrr
ISLT^rito *U,n*n”- *nd ,h* «o»o»el of an understands, friend
*5 WTVf Your problem will be analyzed in the paper free nut iiwinH* -
Ms astj*;..-a.> ■
jmS Sis®
fall name, address and birthdate to all letter*. Explain row
■*“ w problems within the realm of reason. Write to *“
P. 0. Box II. Atlanta 1, Georgia
K. L. K.—I have been going with a
boy for 10 months. He tells me that he
loves me and comes to see me often.
I love him too. He says that if 1 love
Jt'm I will have an affair with him
but I am afraid to do so. I have heaid
that there is a chance of losing him
if girls get too familiar. Please tell
, m; w'.iat to do and put my mind at
ease as I am not experienced at all in
this phase of life.
Ans: The attitude you are taking
is positively the only course for a girl
to follow. If his love is not deep enough
for him to understand appreciate you
doing the right thing, then it would
not be intense enough for which to
build permanent plans. If your admi
rer persists in carrying out his point,
you must be as cagey as he and plan
your dates in such a way that you will
not be alone together too much. Go
out m a group as often as you can and
steer clear of ‘lovers lane'. Once he
realized that you mean business, he
will stay in his place.
C. B.—I am a married girl of 17 j
and have one child. I have been going
with another man since December and J
my husband found it out and tried to i
kill me. Now my husband is a gcod J
worker, gives me anything I want but
he fusses and curses at me all the time
now. I love my husband but I think
I love the other man better. 0. ecu's’I
the other man doesn't give me anythk.g I
as he has a family he has to support.
I wish to know if I should keep going
with him on the siyr
Ans: Your husband has already
given you a sample of what he would
do if he caught you cheating, .he may I
not control his temper quite as well if
he caught you again. You don’t love!
this other man, it's just the novelty |
of the situation which appeals to you. I
Your husband is a good provider and I
is doing his best to make you a good 1
husband and you must see the light |
and begin cooperating. The other man
isn't in love with you..he has a wife]
and family and you should not seek
his company any more. You are still
young, but nevertheless, you are mar
ried and have a child and you are go
ing to have to start acting like a full
grown woman.
A. L.—I believe you can help me
with my problem I am in love with a
and he tells me he loves me
but I can't understand his ways. He
acts as if he loves me but I don’t know
far I know that I show my love for
him but our trouble is we just don’t
get along at all.
Ans: If the love you two have for'
each other is deep and sincere, your
spirit would be that of give and take
rather than disagreement and antagon
ism. Bickering will eventually cause
a rift between you. Learn to compro
mise now as you won’t be able to have
State Senator from the 5th Dist.
Bicycle Shop 3610 No. 30th St.
is always ready to fix your wheel
and send you home riding. You
will not be disappointed.
Soft Water, Inc., 4105 No. 30th
St. says you can now do your
washing with ease and pleasure.
Save labor and material by let
ting them take care of your wash
Vote for C. C. Galloway, Senator
from the 5th District.
Galloway is a man of sound
judgement and knows what the
;people want. He will serve you
efficiently aad honestly. You will
be proud of him.
your way about everything that arises.
P. F.—Sometime back I met a man who
interested me very much. He went so
far with me as to tell me how he
wfiuld like for his wife to act, what
he would like for her to do and what
he expected of her in general and since
that time I have fallen in love with
him. But somehow, he doesn’t act as
interested in me as he did sometime
back. I want to know if I should con
tinue to hold the torch for him or let
him alone? He has been married once
and he says he isn’t going to take a
chance again until he knows what he
is doing. I want a husband and a home
and wish to know if this is the right
one for me to try to get?
Ans: His intentions are not as ser
ious as you seem to think. Furthermore
it would be very difficult for a girl
to live up to his expectations as a
wife. This f""ow has not bee" as r
dent lately as he was some months ago
which indicates that he is not as in
terested in you as he was at the one
time, ou are of marriageable age and
a-e looking forward to a home of your
own and a husband, therefore, encour
age as many new friends as you can
and do not continue to carry the said
torch for any one man until you are
mutual. This fellow you have in mind
isn’t too interested, .if he were he
v.juld surely visit with you more of.
t i. Give him up and search for new
By Edna Mae McIntosh
' In previous columns we have
given you some recipes for the use
of left over baby foods, and here
are two more recipes, one for
baby, and one that will be good for
baby to eat and enjoyable for the
whole family as well.
Molded Fruit Salad
l' 1 tablespoon plain gelatine
• */4 cup cold water
v ^2 cup boiling water
* Vi can each of any two strained
/ A lruiu —
Soften gelatine in the cold water.
Pour the boiling water on the soak
ed gelatine and stir until dissolved.
Add to the fruits and thoroughly
mix. Pour into molds or cups
previously rinsed with cold water
and chill until firm. Unmold and
serve as salad or dessert.
Vegetable Custard or Souffles
(Serves 3)
1 teaspoon butter
1 teaspoon flour
It cup milk
1 egg
? ran of strained vegetables
1 teaspoon lemon juice
Prepare white sauce of the but
ter, flour and milk. Add well beaten
*gg and then add the strained vege
table and lemon juice Mix well
and bake in greased individual cus
tard cups in a moderate oven
(325° F.) Set the cups into a pan
with hot water in it. Bake for 50
minutes or until a knife inserted
into the custard will come out
clean. May be served hot or cold,
but hot is usually preferred.
Of The Moody Bible Institute of Chicago.
Released by Western Newspaper Union.
Lesson for June 9
Lesson subjects and Scripture texts se
lected and copyrighted by International
Council of Religious Education; used by
LESSON TEXT—Mark 6:7-13; Luke 10:
1. 2; 14:25-27.
taketh not his cross, and followeth after
me, is not worthy of me.—Matthew 10:3*.
Workers for God, and with God!
Such is the high privilege of the men
and women who respond to his call
and who go out to witness for him.
On the one side, we have a world
desperately in need of the gospel,
perhaps more so than any genera
tion in history. On the other hand,
we have the gospel of the saving
grace of God in Christ Jesus, the
only solution to the problems of man
kind, the perfect answer to man’s
How shall these two be brought
together? By sending out witnesses
to tell the glad tidings of redemp
tion and peace. Where shall we find
these witnesses? In the church, for
only the believer in Christ is quali
fied to tell others of his saving
grace. «
Our lesson. In telling of the Lord’#
calling and sending forth laborers
into his harvest field, gives us muco
helpful instruction regarding serv
ice for the Lord. We learn that
I. God Provides for His Workers
(Mark 6:7-10).
Jesus sent out his twelve disciples
two by two, thus providing every
worker with fellowship and help in
hours of discouragement and trial.
I This also served to keep a man in
balance so that he would not become
self-willed and proud of his own
It was a wise provision. Perhaps
the church should have observed it
with more care, and thus have
saved some good workers from go
ing astray.
They were not to be cumbered
with extra equipment, nor be con
cerned about their daily sustenance.
The Lord would provide through the
hospitality and generosity of his
Note that the expected hospitality
was not to be allowed to hinder their
work (cf. v. 10 with Luke 10:7).
Many a preacher or evangelist ha#
ruined a series of meetings by let
ting social life hinder prayer, soul
winning, or preparation for preach
ing. )
II. God Gives Power to His Work
ers (Marl. 6:7, 11-13).
He gave them authority over evil
spirits, so that they could drive
them out. He gave them power to
heal; he gave them power to preachi
The man who goes forth to speak
for the Lord does not have to mus
ter up his own puny powers or de
pend on the weak arm of some hu
man helper. His resources are in
finite and omnipotent He speaks
I for the Almighty God. He has a
message with saving power.
All too often the servants of the
Lord arp apologetic and hesitant in.
their ministry. They mistake weak
ness for meekness, and in their de
sire not to assert themselves, they
fail to speak a ringing, “Thus saitb
the Lord.”
We need a revival of authorita
tive preaching, of that hoiv boldness
wh:?h was not nfrnid to rebi’ke sin
and any unwillingness to do the
Lord’s will (v. 11). We need a new
emphasis on repentance (v. 12).
III. God Calls Helpers for His.
Workers (Luke 10: 1, 2).
After the twelve were sent out*
he called and commissioned the sev
enty. That blessed process has
gone on ever since. How blessed
it is that even in our day of unbelief
and sin, hundreds of young men and
women are going out to all the mis
sion fields of the world to work
with older and experienced mission
Perhaps these words will be read
by some young man or woman -who
has felt the promptings of the Spirit
of God to go into his service. Step
out by faith just now, and begin to
prepare yourself for God's service.
If the writer of these notes can be
of help to you, do not hesitate to
write to him. God is looking for
more workers.
Do not overlook the important ad
monition in verse 2. The Lord is
waiting for his people to pray for
laborers for fields which stand white
and ready for harvest.
IV. God Requires Self-Denial sf
His Workers (Luke 14:25-27).
The mighty works and the power
ful words of Jesus made it impos
sible for people to ignore him. Mul
titudes followed him. but he, know
ing the fickleness of the human
heart, faced them with the real de
mands of discipleship.
The Lord was never concerned
with mere numbers. He wanted fol
lowers whose hearts were right. The
church has broken down its testi
mony in the world by its frantic de
sire for more members, great
crowds, large church buildings, at
the expense of compromise of tes
The requirement of the Lord Is
unmistakable. A man or woman
who is to serve him must put him
first. No worldly, ambition or earth
ly friendship, no, not even the ten
der love of family, can come be
tween the Lord and his servant. He
is either Lord of all, or he is not
Lord at all. _ _J
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