The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19??, July 27, 1946, Page 3, Image 3

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    ■-- ■: * ^ ir-^s=
ftr* | SUNDAY
International 1 SCHOOL
-:■ LESSON-:
Of The Moody Bible Institute of Chicago.
Released by Western Newspaper Union.
Lesson for July 28
Lesson subjects and Scripture texts se
lected and copyrighted by International
Council of Religious Education; used by
LESSON TEXT—Exodus 20:7; Leviti
cus 1.12; Matthew 5:33-37; Mark 7:5-8;
first urn of God. and his right
eousness: ar.d ail these things shall be
added unto you.—Matthew 6:33.
Reverence is not an incidental
thing which we may or may not
choose to have in our lives. It is
vital. Reverence toward God and
the things of God will result in re
spect for all values in life. It will
balance our thinking, speaking, and
our acting toward our fellow men
as well as toward our God. Our
lesson calls for
I. Reverence in Worship (Exod.
20 7; Lev. 19:12).
The Lord rightfully expects from
us o proper attitude tow’ard him.
If we worship him as we should, we
shall fil’d that other matters fall
into their proper relationships.
Essential in true worship is rev
erence for the name of the Lord, for
that name stands for all the qualities
and characteristics of God. This
means that there must be no taking
of the name of the Lord “in vain.’’
Our use of the word "vain” car
ries the meaning of "useless, with
out purpose or meaning.” This is
p rt of what is in mind in this com
mandment. for the name of Je
hovah s sacred and is to be rev
erenced as standing for the eternal
It is never to be used carelessly,
or for a frivolous purpose. All too
often we tell jokes or stories which
have no real purpose or meaning ex
cept to elicit a laugh, and in them
we use the name of God. We all
need to exercise care at that point.
The Hebrew word translated
“vain” has the additional meaning
of “evil” and falsehood.” Men are
so bold that they may even use the
name of God to support themselves
in a lie. God hears and will in no
wise hold them guiltless.
II. Reverence in Words (Matt. 5:
The Sermon on the Mount (so
called). from which this portion of
Scripture is taken, is difficult to in
\irpret o the satisfaction of all.
Seme disregard lla evident applica
tion »o Inc kir.gdom and. af’err.pting
to apply it in the midst or an u
godly generation, fall into such !
consistencv that they abandon trie
effort and regard the teaching of the
passage as imposs.ole idealism.
Others, who rightly interpre. the
passage as presenting the laws end
principles of life in the kingdom c'
God. when it shall be fully set up
on earth with Jesus as King, fail to
make any application of those prin
ciples to life This is also an un
fortunate error.
We who follow the Lord Jesus are
not to swear by either things sa
cred or things that might be called
secular. Perhaps he has in mind
that our lives should be so true that
men will not need to have any kind
of oath to be assured of our sin
cerity and honesty.
Swearing should be entirely be
yond the pale with Christian men
and women. It is all too common
with both men and women. One
fears that this is true not only in
the world, but among professed be
lievers in Christ. Let us stop it!
III. Reverence In Works (Mark
Words which do not issue in wori.„
are worse than meaningless. They
lead to acceptance of a formal re
ligious system which is dangerous.
"It gives a sense of religious sat
isfaction which is very superficial,
lut of some apparent value. It car
ries with it no high ethical demands.
It helps a man to feel religious with
out being either ethical or moral.
It does not probe or arouse. It
soothes and calms” <W. R. White).
Who will deny that much of the
church life of our day has reached
that same sad state of "much ado
about nothing”—talk, talk, talk, and
no honest disposition to deal with
sm, or to seek holiness of life. The
Lord hates it, and it is a vain exer as far as spiritual results are
IV. Reverence in Will (Mark 8:
Here true reverence shows itself
Li recognizing that God's wall is
"good and acceptable and perfect”
iRum. 12:1).
Following the Christ of Calvary
culls lot a willingness to say no
to self iliterally, to deny any con
nection with self-life) and to follow
through with him on the path of
- me and crucifixion. No self
v. ill and no compromise are per
r.i sible to Christ's disciples.
F lishly to attempt to hold one's
l-te for self is to lose it. That pain
ful loss has left brokenhearted,
wrecked lives all along the path of
nuns history. But why should
anyone do it?
E rally foolish is the one who
-■ i poses that this world has any
n.:i u to satisfy the human soul. As
sn-ning the possibility of the impos
s: u: that is, attaining the whole
world as one's own possession—to
co so at the cost of one's soul would
be an indescribably poor bargain.
Gas on Stomach
Relieved in 5 minutes or
double your money back
,, . ' ' ’ c.k* ad.l pamful. auff.icat
. • •* “lr xtomach and heartburn, doctors usually
-acting medicine* known for
T \ ‘ f—medicine* like thoae in Bell-ans
t * V - At ^XAtlTe Bell-ans brings comfort in a
money back on return of bottle
Phone Us Your
Social Local News
===-■=_ -a_-.
22nd and Willis Ave.
Reverend E. B. Chilldress
Mason Devereaux Jr., reporter
Sunday, July 21 was the opening
day of our last Quarterly meeting
of the 1945-46 Conference year.
Our Presiding Elder Rev. L. si
Goolsby delivered us the eleven
o'clock message from Exodus 4:2
‘And the Lord said unto him; what
is that in thine hand? And He
said a rod’. His subject “The Po
wer of God in the Hands of The
Peorple". Several thoughts taken
from his message are as follows:
It is sad to see so many fall along
the wayside when they have come
such a long way; The Pastor’s to
day need their time to adjust souls
not adjust differences in the chur
ch; and finally, man should get
better in tune with God's program.
Visitors:: Mrs. Gladys Cross
wright, Atchison, Kan.; Mr. Alfred
Lewis of Hutchinson, Kan.; and
Mrs. Boxie Oston, grandmother of
Mr. L. C. Fisher.
Let us not forget the breakfast
given by the Willing Workers club
of our church at the Masonic Hall
26th and Blondo St, Sunday morn
ing July 28 from 8 am. till 12
noon. When we support projects
such as this, we in turn support
the program of St. Johns our chur
Mrs. Lillian Vincent, president of
the Willing Workers and the mem
bers urge you to come out for a
real southern style breakfast and
then go to church.
The choir is cordially Inviting
the members of St. Johns and all
friends to come out on Sunday
evening July 28 at 7:30 pm. to hear
their monthly All Request Pro
gram. Mrs. Pearl Gibson, our choir
directress, along with the choir,
have planned an excellent evening
of spiritual music and song. Come
and be with them on this evening
won’t you?
The Youth Guild of St. Johns
Missionary Department did such a
splendid job in the presentation of
The Challenge of the Cross that
they have been asked by the Clair
Chapel church of which Rev. C. C.
Reynolds is pastor, to present it
at St. Johns on Monday July 29
for Clair and members. The time
will be 8 pm. and the public is in
vited to this second presentation.
The Youth Guild extends its
thanks to the Clair Chapel church
pastor officers and members upon
being given the opportunity to
present this most timely play.
The men of St. Johns held their
first organizing meeting at the
home of Mr. B. A. Howell Wednes
day, July 17 at 8 pm. Mr. H. L.
Preston acting as temporary chair
man. conducted the election of of
ficers. The following men will
serve as officers of the Layman’s
Club of St. Johns AME church:
Mr. B. A. Howell vice president:
Mr. R Taylor, treasurer; Mr. W.
H. Moore, secy; Mr. Mason Dev
ereaux Jr. assist, secy; Mr. Wal
ker chaplain; Mr. C. B. Fredrick
and Mr. H. L. Preston, directors
of the Mens’ Chorus.
The organization will be gov
erned by the discipline of the AME
church. The fifth Sunday in Aug.
ust has been named “Howell Sun
day’’ and the men have adopted as
thier slogan “Let’s Howell with a
$1000 dollars.
Mrs. Lizzie Royster, sister of
Mrs. Carrie Howell gave the men
several encouraging remarks and
wished them well in their newly
created organization. The men
will be meeting at Mr. Howells’
for the next two weeks.
The Minute Men and Womens’
Auxiliary was host and hostess to
:heir many friends and guests on
Sunday afternoon at the home of
their president Mr A. R. Goodlett
it their Annual Outing. Games of
ill sorts were played and high
point winner was Mrs. Bertha Kel
og Plenty of delicious ham sand
wiches were served along with
punch, ice cream and cookies. All
jxpressed their thanks to Minute
Men and Women for the lovely
time had.
Mrs. Anna Jones thanks those
who so graciously responded to our
trail for additional Sunday School
teachers for our children. Though
the staff is adequate at present,
we can always use and welcome
any others who so feel the desire
to come and give back part of
which Jesus Christ has so unreser
vably give to us to the service of
our church, our cnildren and our
New additions to our staff are
Mrs. Juanita Moore, Mrs. Eva Ma
rie Wiley, and Mrs. Dorothy Cun
So St. Johns program moves on
to the honor and glory of God. IPs
most gratifying and deeply appre
ciated by the officers, and pastor,
the excellent way the St. Johns
church is meeting the challenge of
the day and moving forward on
all fronts. The motto being Full
Speed Ahead in the program of
our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ.
It is with this kind of spirit so
Vaanifested throughout the con
gregation; it is no wonder that St.
Johns membership looks forward
into the future without fear of
mortal man or beast. As the sharp
edges are rounded off St. Johns
becomes a smoother, coordinative,
unified cooperative organization
working whole-heartedly for a bet
ter church and program for our
children, our community and our
Mrs Carrie Howell assignee to
Class No 8, Mr. Lfiftis to Class No.
17, and Mr. Albert Johnson to
Class No. 21.
Class meetings are held each
Tuesday night at 8 pm.
Prayer meetings each Wednes
day night at 8 pm
Senior choir rehearsal Thursday
night at 8 pm.
Junior choir rehearsal Wednes
day night at 8 pm
Youth choir and groups meet
each Saturday afternoon at 1 and
2 pm.
Allen C--istian Endeavor meets
each Sunday afternoon at 6 pm.
Mothers send your children to
Sunday School every Sunday mbrn
ing at 9-30 and attend our morn
ing worship at 11. Our evening ser
vices are at 7:30. Visitors and our
friends are alwavs welcome at St.
Johns, the friendly church located
at 22nd and Willis Ave.
Come worshp with us won’t you ?
Rev. E. Wade, Pastor
No*es and Personals:
Sunday School was very well at
tended last Sunday. All depart
ments were represented. The Sun
day School is progressing fine un
der the fine leadership. They stand
ready to give your children the
best thev have to inspire them to
become followers of Christ. We are
asking you for your children and
we will give them the best of
our ability and train them in the
way of Christ. See that your chil
dren come to Sunday School every
Sunday and come out with them
to see the fine work your child
is doing. The Sunday School is al
ways ready to welcome visitors.
H T/. Crihbs supt, Rev. G. Bivens
dept. supt.
The morning service opened on
the hour of 11 am. It was Mens’
Day at the church. We were verv
glad to have the Mens’ Chorus
bring us the Gospel in song alco
the ushers were at their posts.
Our pastor preached a very en
lightening message on what man
is. Everyone enioyed this great
sermon fjom God. On Sunday af
ternoon Rev. Williams and his men
chorus was with us. Our souls were
filled with another great message.
Sunday night the men favored us
with a very fine program. Don’t
forget next Sunday the Mission
y ((Stewardesses Board No. 1
and 2 are serving dinner at the
church. Come out and have din
ner with these fine ladies. The
price is 75 cents per plate.
Send vour children to the church
for training in the Youth Move
ment on Friday evenings also Jr.
choir rehearsal.
Cleaves Temple is very happy to
have two of their former mem
bers with them; Mr. Curtis Brown
and Mrs. Katie Barnett from Los
Angeles. Mr. Br<5wn is the nephew
I of Mrs. Marie Hudgens.
Marie Hudgens, reporter
Rev. Z. W. Williams, Pastor
Sunday School was opened at
9:30 am.”with Mrs. Mary in charge.
The lesson was reviewed by Bro.
Lloyd Pryor. At 11 am. devotional
service was conducted by Deacon
C. McFall and Raymond Johnson.
Prayer was offered by Rev. Craw
ford of Zion. The choir rendered a
number and the pastor took the
service in charge. After some very
timely remarks; he read the 8tli
chapter of Duet, and the 40th chap
ter of Isaih 30:31 verses. He tooK
as-a text ’God is a Spirit’ and his
subject Danger of Formality and
False Worship.’ Everyone seemed
to have been touched. The House
wife Diner was served by Mrs.
Ardelia Wainwrght. Everything
good to eat was served
BTU was in session at 6:30 pm.
with Rev. H. W. Fitch, president,
in charge A real interesting les
son was instructed. 8 pm. the pas
tor preached another great ser
mon from the 12th chap, of Exo
dus 22nd verse. There is safety be
hind the blood. Six members were
added to the church. Among our
many visitors were Rev. C. W. Wil
liams of Union Town, Ala.; and
Mr Walter Hollins of Chicago.
Rev. and Mrs. Z. W. Williams
are now home at 2110 Ohio Street.
Mrs. Henrietta Johnson was one
of ourshut-ins.
Come to Morning Star; you are
: always welcome!
Mrs. W. R. Richardson, rep.
apostolic church of
2518 Cuming Street
Elder Milton T. Wilson, Pastor
Order of Service:
Sun. morn, worship 11 am.
Sun. eve. services 8 pm.
Tues. eve. prayer, preaching 8 pm.
Fri. eve. Bible class 8 pm.
The Lord is doing great things
for us whereof we are glad. Come
visit us in our services; you are
26th and Burdette St.
Rev. O. A. Askerneese, Pastor
J. W. Goodwin* Assist.
Order of service:
6 to 7 am. early morning prayer
9:30 am. Sunday School, Sister
Hattie Manley Supt.
11 am. Devotion; 11:30 Morning
6:30 Holiness Young Peoples union
6:30 pm. evening worship
Tuesday 8 pm. Bible class and
group report
Wednesday 8 pm. choir rehear
sal at the church.
Frday 8 pm. Prayer and praise
The Recreational Committee will
meet at the church Mnoday even
ing at 8 pm. Sunday was an inter
esting day at Christ Temple. In
the absence of our pastor who is
attending the Western Diocese
meeting in Los Angeles, Rev. J.
W. Goodwin the assistant pastor,
brought the morning message
which was rich in thought and
sound in judgement. We had visi
tors from the city and two from
our churches in Los Angeles; Mrs.
McDaniel and her sister Mrs. Lou
is. They with others paid tribute
to the speaker and choir. At the
evening service Bro. Welton Shae
ron whose mother and wife as well
as the children are valuable assets
to our church organization. Bro.
Shaerons’ message left the church
in wonderment as to what he may
mean to the church in his future
ministry. Some present spoke en
courageingly to him. One visitor
from Lincoln, Mrs. Tillie Miller,
paid encouragement to Bro. Shae
ron. His fellow ministers Rev. Jo
seph H. Jones, Goodwin, Jesse
Manley, F. H. Huntley all gave
encouragement to their friend Shae
ron. You are always made welcome
at Christ Temple. If you come once
you will come again.
O. J. Burckhardt, rep
Elayne Green, asst.
30th arid Corby Streets
H. H. Schauland, Pastor
An old minister once preached
a sermon on “Eternal Punishment’
The next day a young man came
to his house with the intention of
starting an argument. The young
man began by saying ‘1 believe
there is a small dispute between
you and me sir and I thought I
would call this morning and try
to settle it”. "Ah” said the clergy
man, “what is if?” “Why”, re
plied the young man, ’’you say
that the wicked will go into ever
lasting punishment, and I do not
think that they will”. "Oh if that
is all,” answered the minister,
“There is no dispute between you
and me. If you will turn to Mat
thew 25 46 you will find the dis
pute is between you and the Lord
Jesus Christ and I advise you to
go immediately and settle it with
him” Similarly, all our religious ar
guments are settled by God's Word
as found in the Scriptures.
The service on July 28, begin
ning at 11 am. will be conducted
by the Rev. Walter Wilkens of
Omaha. You will be spirtually en
lightened and refreshed by his
message. Visitors are always wel
come Sunday School begins at 10
am. Christian education must be
gin early. The Sunday School is
one good agency for such educa
tion. The children need it; Jesus
wants it that way. Let them come.
The Rev. G. Wittmer of St. Louis
Mo., will be the speaker on the
Lutheran Hour over KBON July
28. His topic: "Walking with God”
Tune in at 11:30 am.
Rev. David St. Clair, Pastor
Services throughout the day
were very interesting and spirit
filled. Rev. J. H. Herring, pastor
of Mt. Zion Bapt. church, Liberty,
Mo. was the guest speaker at the
morning worship service. He deli
vered a very beautiful sermon
from Ps. 92:12. His choice of a
to|pic or subject was “Lessons
from the Palm Tree”.
At the evening worship the pas
tor’s discourse was taken from
1 Cor. 6:19. His subject "Keeping
Our Bodies Pure", was timely and
Friday night July 26 the Miss
ion Society is having guests nite
at the parsonage 2422 Ohio Street.
At this time Mrs. Aaron McMillan
the wife of Dr. Aaron McMillan,
will be the guest speaker. Dr. and
Mrs. McMillan have been mission
aries in Africa for a number of
years and it has been quite some
time since they have been home
so we know that Mrs. McMillan
will have many interesting exper
iences to tell us. Everybody is in
vited to come out . .... ..
Among the many visitors pre
sent were Rev H. J. Herring of
Liberty, Mo; Mr. A. Ransburg of
Emporia, Kan.; Mrs. Elizabeth
Boyd. Kansas City; Mrs. Irene Ja
mison, Xenia, Ohio; Mrs James C.
Norman; Mrs. Laura Davis; Mrs.
Lula Mae Scott, Zion; Mr. Jake
Scott, St. John and Mrs. Aaron
The sick are as follows; Sisters
Ada Stewart; Erma Lee Crooms;
Mary Goodlette; Jacqueline Good
lette; Alice Austin and Bro. James
Visitors are always welcome to
Mt. Moriah, the friendly church.
M. L. Wilson, Grand Lodge Rep.
The most Worshipful Grand
Lodge of Nebraska, Prince Hall
Affiliation, closed its 28th Annual
Communication Thursday, July 18
1946 by establishing a precedent.
It elected the entire Masonic per
sonel of Grand Lodge, even to all
appointive officers, all district
Dep. G’ Masters of districts 1, 2,
3 and4 and all committee chair
men. It was the best and msot
elaborate Grand Session held in
many years as was predicted. A
souvenir booklet was complied and
printed to help celebrate this an
niversary. Much credit is due and
was given to P M R. C. Stewart
and his assistant for its publica
tion. Some of the highlights of the
convention was the efficient as
sistance of P. Grand Master P. H.
Jenkins; RWG Deputy, J. W. Da
cus was his usual capable self. RW
Senior G. Warden P. L. Adkins,
DW Gr Junior Warden Leon Bur
den; RWG Treasurer J. T. Scott
and the ever capable RW Gr Secy.
Robert Harris; RW Gr CCFC W.
L. Seals who was incomparable,
not only in his splendid report but
also in all-around service. C. C.
Dudley, MW Gr Lecturer was high
ly instructive and entertaining in
his reports of his missions for the
Grand Lodge. He announced some
future policies that should be of
great benefit to the Craft. All of
ficers, W Masters of the 8 united
lodges as well as the entire organ
ization were exempliary. Space
will not permit further credits.
Grand Lodge Officers:
M. W. Grand Master, Clayton P.
Lewis; R. W. Deputy Grand Master
J. W. Dacus; RWSG Grand Mast
er, P. L. Adkin; RWJG Warden,
L. Burdon; RWG Treasurer, J. T.
Scott; RWG Secy., Robert Harris;
RW Grand CCFC, W. L. Seals.
Appointed Officers:
C. C. Dudley, W. Grand Lecturer;
D. Nicholson, W. Grand Chaplain;
W. P. Burrell, W. Grand Registrar ;
Chas. Early, W. Grand Marshall;
J. C. Wilson, W. Senior G Deacon;
J. H. Andrews, W. Jr. G. Deason
C. W. Malone, W. Senior G Steward
A. Emanuel, W. Jr. G. Steward
Burt Johnson, W. G. Standard
Bearer; Jas. Grizzard, W. G.
Wm. Burrel, W G Sword Bearer
Richard Turner, W. Grand Tyler
District Deputy G. Masters:
District No. 1 Leon Burden
District No. 2 W. M. Hightower
District No. 3 Ben Nelson
District No. 4 Chas. Walls
Governing board members:
J. W. Dacus, chairman; P. L. Ad
kiin; Robt. Harris, secy.; R. C.
Stewart; J. T. Scott
Grand trustees:
J. W. Dacus, chairman; L. F. Me
Summer Guest Speaker
WITTMER, Pastor of Messiah
Lutheran Church, St. Louis, Mo.,
and summer guest speaker on the
Lutheran Hour, July 21, 28 and
August 4.
Bringing Christ
to the Nations
‘*0»er Station KBOM
every Sunday morn’ 11:30
—Publicity Department —
3558 South Jefferson Ave.,
Saint Louis, Missouri
Saint Louis, Missouri, July 28 (Special) An appeal to
“walk with God” was issued today by the Reverend George
W. Wittmer, pastor of Messiah Lutheran Church, Saint Lou
-is, and summer guest speaker on the International Luther
an Hour. Speaking over the Mutual Broadcasting System
and affiliated stations, Pastor Wittmer declared: “Down
over the sotrmy chasms of history there still comes this
echo of the voice of Enoch to tell us: ’Walk with God!
Shall we object and say that it was easier for him then to
walk with God because he lived away back there in ancient
times when privileges were greater and sinful attractions
were less powerful? The truth of the matter is that his
privileges were less than ours in 1946, and the temptations
and complications, though perhaps not the same, were as
The radio speaker continued: “W hy should we walk
with God? Wliat are the rewards of walking with God?,
W hat profit is it for us? Our text tells us: ‘Enoch walked
with God; and he was not, for the Lord took him.' W liy,
what other end could there be of a life that was passed in
communion with God and in the service of God than that
the Lord should take him forever into closer communion
with Him eternally? Without seeing death Enoch was
translated as was Elijah into the glories and riches of God s
Beautiful City above. God does not promise any of us
that we shall not see death. But He does promise that we
shall pass from death into eternal life. He does promise
that whosoever believeth in Jesus Christ shall not perish,
but shall have everlasting life in heaven. He does promise
that ‘whosoever liveth and believeth in Christ shall never
die.' ”
Intosh; P. L. Adkin; L. Burden;
R. C. Stewart; Richard Turner;
G. B. Burleson
Committee on foreign corresp.
W. L. Seals
Committee on jurisprudence:
Ed. Fletcher, chairman; W. L.
Seals; Herman Smith; L. F. Mc
Intosh; C. C. Dudley; R. C. Stew
art; Mm. Downing
Grand auditing committee:
W. P. Burrell, chairman; J. Wen
dell Thomas; Fred Starms
Grand attorney:
W. B. Bryant
Grand lodge committee chairman
Jurisprudence, Ed Fletcher; Grand
Master’s address, H. Smith; Aud
iting, W. P. Burrell; Returns of
Sub. Lodges, J. Wendell Thomas;
Rules and order of business, P.
H. Jenkins; Credentials, Robert
Harris; Charters and dispensations
Chas. S. Simmons; Finance, C. C.
Dudley; Foreign correspondence,
W. L. Seals; Necrology, D. Nich
The subject for the next issue
will be “The Spirit of Masonry at
| Fight Polio
Help keep your community
clean. Waste and exposed
garbage may be sources of
Infantile paralysis outbreaks are
reported in some parts of the coun
try. Before the summer is over it
will probably be reported in many
other communities, .perhaps our
own for summer is the poliomye
litis epidemic season.
Perhaps our own! Those words
strike terror into many parents’
hedrts. There is hardly a father or
mother anywhere in the civilized
world who hasn't at some time or
other felt the sudden pang of dread
—dread that those most dear will
suddenly be stricken helpless.
This is natular. Poliomyelitis is
a dramatic disease. It strikes so
swiftly. Its ravages are sympto
mized by crutches, braces, wheel
chairs and iron lungs. And most
of its victims are children.
Actually, however, fear of this
disease is almost always out of
proportion to the risk. Though
communicable, poliomyelitis does
not run through a community as,
for instance, does measles. Even
in an epidemic area, only one to
three children of every thousand
are likely to be attacked.
According to the National Found
ation for Infantile Paralysis, ful
ly half of those stricken make
complete recoveries, another 25 to
30 percent will recover with but
slight after-effects, and only a
mong the remainder is there ser
ious paralysis or death.
Too, the National Foundation’s
county chapter is pledged to see
that no victim of infantile para
lysis goes without care and treat
ment for want of funds regardless
of age, race, creed or color.
If polio strikes, let us avoid pa
nic. Hysteria, far fram helping,
may actually work harm. Doctors
nurses, hospitals canot do their
best work under conditions of pan
ic. Be assured your public health
officials doctors, and hospitals are
eenly aware of their responsibili
ties in time of epidemics. You may
assist them by expressing confi
dence in their ability to meet the
For the BEST in News
^ Read The Omaha Guide
By Edna Mae McIntosh
f" During these days of stress and
hurry, it isn’t always easy to see
that Junior gets . outdoors every
day. That is, every day^the wea
ther isn’t too bad.
A particularly cold day isn’t suf-'
ficient excuse to miss being out
doors. Even a day when the rain
isn’t too heavy will make both you
and your baby feel better for hav
ing had a brief walk outdoors. You
will both have better appetites.
It is easy to let other interests,
or some extra work, or visitors, in
terfere with the daily walk. Only
with determination can any sche
dule be maintained during these
busy days with inadequate help.
Another important item on the
schedule is regular and enough
sleep. Adults get along much bet
ter if they have regular hours of
sleep, and babies show the effects
much more quickly if the hours of
sleep are not enough. A cross or
irritable baby may be just a tired
A baby has more personal rights
than adults because he is more
helpless and dependent. Fond rela
tives must and can learn to adapt
themselves to the baby’s needs.
The baby should not be required to
adjust to the whims of friends and
Many difficulties will never ap
pear in your family if the baby’s
schedule of health habits and eat
ing are maintained. Plenty of
fresh air, of sleep and of the right
food are necessary to build a hap
py healthy child.
... 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
PARSLEY Ablets for relief,
we carry the best. Per Box $1.25.
VAYA PRODUCTS, 242 E. 41st
St., NYC 17.
Still Life Drawing
WASHINGTON, D.C.. Soundpho
to—Mrs. Eleanor L. Hill, above,
former secretary in the Garsson
munitions empire told the Senate
War Investigating Commmittee
last week that $1000 was sent to
Rep. Andrew J. May, (D) of Ky.,
who she said was identified under
the code name of ‘Yiechel’. She
testified she handled an envelope
containing the $1000 which she
said was sent to the House Mili
tary Committee Chairman on Cap
itol Hill.
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