The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19??, June 15, 1946, Page 4, Image 4

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    South Omaha Merchants’ Buyers Guode
"Paire 4 * -THE GREATER OMAHA GUIDE” Continuous Publication for Nineteen Years— 1 ^__
: |
f But You Can Be
Wise..
by ‘Taking Advantage’ of
these Ad Offerings which
Means - “Take Home Savings”
after Patronizing the South Omaha
Merchants herewith listed.
Everything that is available, 1 hese South Omaha
Merchants Have . . in the NEMV EST and BEST in
FOOD, FURNITURE, MOTOR CARS, as well as in j
CLOTHES and ENTERTAINMENT, and some 36 other
Major Groups of WANTED GOODS and SERVICES._
—————m—— ——i r
By Popular Demand
} (by George H. McDnvis)
DE/L3 SU BSCRIBERS: The MERCHANTS OF SOUTH
OMAHA here represented below, lias made this page, for
ITOU, POSSIBLE! You can do your SHARE by referring
to these Ads, when in need ol necessities for the Home.
•> PATRONIZE THESE ADVERTISERS!
_ __'
“-- ■
o
o
>°
......i - ,. i: -11 —1 □
j MARTISON HARDWARE
-Com panv
*PAINT & *GLASS
i ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES 1
iiW/e Appreciate Your Trade”
| MA. 2016 * 3912 ‘Q’ ST.
m .-=ll- IP =1i-~^IC ---=3l==D
a= ir =ii .-=ii-^^=^=^=][= tze=-=i.-:ji ...zrai:
-FRANK J. MERW ALD
•TORRID ZONE FURNACE
SHEET METAL & FURNACE
j REPAIR WORK
1 5032 SOUTH 24TH M A4600
I Kitty’s FROCK
SHOPPE [
for Smart Wearing Apparel
“SHOP AT KITTY’S”
4718 SOUTH 24TH MA. 4080
aif=~—- —=i r=^1 ■ 1 r -- —;1 .—1 r=== b
■■■ ■ i(-TT' r iEE— ■, ic "=ir jcz —=ie
I V. Georgeff I
Expert..
Shoe Repairing
—LOW EST PRICES—
| 290.1 ty ST. MA. 6382
nr= —Jt li - iE== ir- - ~=u- =rn
a- -ii-=ii - - ir= ii- ='t in
E. O. FUREN CO. [
Jewelers & Optometrists
T' *KEEPSAKE DIAMONDS*
“We Appreciate Your Trade”
jj 4839 SOUTH 2 tTH MA. 1327
ar= -ic -:^Ji =3L=- ■' -]r====a
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THOMSEN & SONS
FLORISTS
Open Evenings and Sundays
4—CUT FLOWERS—FUNERAL DESIGNS—> n
* POTTED PLANTS—VEGETABLE PLANTS IN
SEASON
5414 SOUTH 36TH MA. 1387
■— _1EE= - -ic JLl =ir— =irj =nn
U 1 r - ■ —11 — =-11 -»»■
City-Wide
I Excavating
• Basements & Hauling
• Grading “Dozer
• Heavy Machiner Hauled
—FREE ESTIMATES—
—BOB 3c JOHN OLIVO—
WA. 2324 MA.2111 (
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FERRjS SEED CO.
—“Farmers Cash-A-usay' —
FIELD & GARDEN
SEEDS CHICKENS
• POULTRY SUPPLIES & REMEDIES
• FARM SUPPLIES
5029 SOUTH 24TH MA. 6340
HI =11 =^=--=1[==== -11= IF ■ :j I— . *
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MODERN APPLIANCE CO (
Expert Radio & Refrigeration Service
•
AUTHORIZED MAYTAG SALES & SERVICE
MArket 6969 4910 SOUTH 24TH
•ni :r=rll il=- " —" -lt== -n
n- 11-r.T-T-T^r II ", - :■ =]!._==3l== irr— 'H
Shebilsky Paint & Wallpaper
—STORE—
• QUALITY PAINTS
(MINNESOTA TESTED)
“We Appreciate Your Trade”
2409 ‘L’ MArket 2996
31 ' =JL— =ir- -==11— II 11 ——~lf=-- :n
EXPERT-WATCH
Repairing
—GUARANTEED WORK—
W ATCHES, DIAMOyDS, JEWELRY
L. T. HERDZINA, MGR.
4720 SOUTH 24TH MA-5050
» -» ‘- ^ 1L- I J
0 -=irr— i!- - irzT... n,— —ir=..:.. nrj
C E
Bug-ology
THE "ARMY "ANT CROSSES STREAMS
BUILDING HYING BRIDGES THAT
WITHSTAND CURRENTS ANO"R0il UP
WHEN THE FERRYING JOB IS OONf.
By Dr. H. C. Donohoe
IT IS ESTIMATED THAT
THE TOTAL WEIGHT Of ANTS EXCEEDS
THAT OF ALL OTHER ANIMAL LIFE
ON THE LAND AREAS OF THE EARTH /
_
/ ANTS ARE HARMLESS, <
/ ANY ANT IN THE HOUSE
f CAN CONTAMINATE FOOO '
/ ANO MAY CARRY DISEASE
/ GERMS INFECTIOUS
I TO HUMANS. >
-ANT POWDERS
ARE NOT VOLUNTARILY EATEN
BY ANTS. TESTS AT
PETERMAN LABORATORIES
SHOVE THAT INSECTICIDES
IN POWDER FORM DESTROY
ANTS PRIMARILY BY
STICKING TO THEIR BODIES.
FARMER ANTS,
WHO RAISE PLANT
LICE AMO PROTECT
THEM FROM WEATHER
ANO ENEMIES,
ACTUALLY MILK THE
-'ace FOR THEIR “MONEY OEW*
I
| SEAMEN LEAVE SHIPS IO
ATTEND STRIKE MEET
NEW YORK. N. Y—Soundpho
to—Complying with a work-inter
ruption order issued by the AF
of L Seafarers International Un
ion and Sailors Union of the Pa
cific, seaman left their ships to
attend this meeting in Webster
Hall. They voted to set up mach
inery to take a strike vote mak
ing it plain throughout that they
were concerned principally with
their own interests and were not
inclined to serve the interests of
Joseph Curran and Harry Brid
ges CIO Maritime Union, which is
also on verge of strike action.
— A KINC VOTES
ROME, Italy-Radiophoto—Per
haps for the first time in history
a king voted with the populace
on a matter concerning his dest
iny. King Humbert, right, cast his
votes in the plebiscite which sent
him into exile in Egypt when the
democrats won.
The Waiter’s
Column
By H. W. Smith
Isaih Jones and H. W. Smith
had a friendly chat on a Park
East car on Monday, June 10.
Many of the horses played by
the boys are also rans.
Rail Road boys are topping the
service a all times to the travel
ing public.
Omaha Club waiters with Capt.
Earl Jones very much out in the
front on service.
RELIABLE RADIO
j SALES & SERVICE S
2907 Q Street I
* RECORDS, ★ NEEDLES
* PHONO-COMBINATIONS
(SERVICE IN HOMES IF POSSIBLE )
r . "— - —ii -
Real American Favorites
Everybody loves light, tender
hot breads made with corn meal!
j Corn sticks—muffins—Johnny cake
all can be deliciously made with this
one recipe. Ever since the early set
tlers discovered it, this all-American
grain has added its rich, nutlike fla
vor to our favorite dishes. For a
wholesome, nutritious meal, serve
these hot breads with a crisp green
salad. For an extra-delicious dessert,
serve them with honey, molasses, or
maple sirup.
Here’s an easy, sure way to get
light, tender, wonderfully delicious
corn bread. Make it the Spry way.
This creamy all-vegetable shorten
ing cuts into the dry ingredients
quickly—saves the flavor, too—lets the
nutty rich goodness of the corn meal
tome through. Clip the recipe and
find out for yourself. Serve one of
these tempting golden corn breads
today and hear your family cheer.
Corn Sticks
1 cup sifted 2 teaspoons salt
flour % cup Spry
1% cups corn 2 eggs, beaten
meal 1% cups milk
3 teaspoons
baking powder
Sift flour with corn meal,
baking powder, and salt. Cut
in Spry until finely mixed.
Combine eggs and milk and
stir into corn meal mixture.
Heat corn stick pans in
oven. Brush with Spry. Fill
hot pans with batter. Bake in
very hot oven (450° F.) 15 to
20 minutes, or until brown.
Makes 1% dozen.
Corn Muffins. Bake in
Sprycoated niuffin pans in hot
oven (425° F.) 25 to 30 min
utes. Makes 1% doz. muffins.
Johnny Cake. Bake in Spry
coated 12% x 8% x 2-inch prj
in hot oven (400° F.) 25 to
minutes.
NEW CHIEF JUSTICE
WASHINGTON, D. C. Sound
photo—Secretary of Treasury
Fred M. Vinson was named Chief
Justice of the U. S. Supreme by
President Truman. Reconversion
Director John W. Snyder was se
lected to succeed Vinson as head
of the Treasury Department. As
Shown left to right at the White
House imediately after the an
nouncement was made by Truman
Sec’y Fred M. Vinson; Pres. Tru
man; Reconversion Director John
W. Snyder.
RUINS OF LA SALLE
HOTEL LOBBY
CHICAGO, 111. —Debris and char
red fixtures are all that remain
of the once ornate lobby of the
La Salle Hotel which was swept
by fire that killed at least 59 and
injured 200.
Have you remembered your
membership in the NAACP?
Vacation time is in the making
and the boys are taking time out
to work out a plan for a trip out
of town.
The Waiters Key Club is very
much out front on Ladies Nite.
OAC Captain and crew on the
ball with the service to the mem
bers and their friends.
Waiters at the Regis hotel and
White Horse Inn going good.
Paxton Hotel head-waiter and
crew quicksteping on service.
• Read The Greater
OMAHA GUIDE
SUBSCRIBE
TODAY!
“FLYING EYE”
- -- ---»
PITTSBURGH, Pa—This bomb
i like ‘flying eye’ which helped win
the battle of the Atlantic, will
usher in a new era of oil explor
ation from the skies. Originated
as a magnetic detector for air
craft, it can ‘see’ submarines hid
den underwater—or ‘look through’
the earth’s crust to chart the un
derground magnetic structure. As
the first practical airborne pros
pecting device, it opens to oil ex
ploration hitherto inaccessible jun
gle, mountain and ocean regions:
and will tremendously speed-up
discovery of the world's remaining
oil resources, The young lady
perched on a pontoon of the ex
ploration hears from E. W. West
rick, engineer who asisted in its
development, how the ‘flying eye’
trails from a cable in flight.
JAP EMPORER ASKS
NATION TO SHARE FOOD
WASHINGTON, D. C.-Sound
photo-Emporer Hirohito for the
second time called on General Mac
Arthur at his headquarters pre
sumably to discuss the shortage
of food. He is shown above as he
delivered a recent radio address
to the Japanese people, urging
them to share the food equally
among themselves.