The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19??, October 12, 1946, Page 3, Image 3

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    Where to go to Church Sunday
Bethel Baptist Church
3 md S Street
« Omaha
Rev M C. Williams. Pastor
M iming Worship 11 o'clock
I 6 PM.
Evening Worship 8 p. m.
I ni n Memorial—The
if laodist Church
3223 ' U~ Street. South Omaha
K v V L Hook. Pastor
Su i lav School. 9:30 a. m.
M - - ng Worship. 11 o’clock
Evening Worship 8 p. m.
Alhn Chapel 4ME. Church
25th and R Streets, So. Omaha
Re v Fant. Pastor
S lay S hool 9:30 a. m.
M< dng "Worship 11 a. m.
Evening Worship 8 p. m.
Ml. (Hire Baptist Church
3010 R St.. South Omaha
Rev W. M. Clayton. Pastor
Mrs Jeannette Thompson,
R* sorter
Sunday School 9:30 a. m.
M ■ ng Worship 11 a. m.
BTC. 6 p. m.
Evening Worship 8 p. m.
Church of God in Christ
2712 R St.. South Omaha
Elder A. E. Johnson. Pastor
Sunday School 10 o'clock
YPWW. 6:30 p. m.
Prayer Band. Tuesday night
Bible Band. Wednesday night
Sewing Circle Thursday after
noon at 2 p. m.
Church of God in Christ
Elder G. P. Benson Pastor
1710 North 25th St.
Sun lay School 10 a. m.
Morning Worship 11 a. m.
YPWW 6 p. m
Evening Worship 7:45 p. m.
Church of Gtni in Christ
23 - North 26th St.
Ebier V. M. Barker. Pastor
Sunday School 10 a. m.
Morning Worship l1 a. m.
Fcll-or%hip ft'iptist Church
1®?:' North 2tth St.
Rt D A Campbell, Pastor
Sun lay S'*ool 9:45 a. m.
Morning Worship 11 a. m.
BTU 6:20 p. m.
Church of the hiring God
23’6 North 25th St.
F' 1 r Stoele, Pastor
A n Oliver. Reporter
S •• ' v School 9:30 a. m.
Morning Worship 11 a. m.
Evening Worship 8 p. m.
Church of C,4>d in Christ
1207 South 13th St.
F' ' - r> M. Watson, Pastor
I< ‘ -'l Watson. Reporter
YPWW. 6 p. m.
Ev .:ng Worship 7:45 p. m.
ftaplist Church
1RU North 23rd St.
H . C C. Adams. Pastor
School 9:30 a. m.
y •• tj Worship 11 a. m.
I.’- W Mission Thurs. 8 p. m.
BYPU 6 p. m.
Evening Worship 8 p. m.
Prayer Service Wed.. 8 p. m.
Mr. \cha liaptist Church
3211 Pinkney St.
p„, J. P. Mosley, Pastor
C 'me Phillips. Reporter
Sunday School 9 :30 a m.
V e:n» Worship 11 a. m.
RTU. 6 p. m.
Evening Worship 8 p. m.
S' .Mission Tuesday 8 p. m.
Prayer Service, Wed. 8 p. m.
Heihcl I ME. Church
2428 Franklin St.,
Rev. C. L. Williams, Pastor
Etta M,e Woods, Reporter
Pilgrim liaptist Church
25th and Hamilton St.
Rev. Charles Favors. Pastor
Mrs. Ed. Dortch. Reporter
Sunday School. 9:30 a. m.
Morning Worship 10:45 a. m.
BTU 6 p. m.
Evening Worship 7:45 p. m.
Allen Christian Endeavor Ege.
6 30 p. m.
Si. Philips Episcopal Church
1119 North 21st St.
Rev. S. G. Sachez, Pastor
Mass 7:30—9:00 a. m.
Church School—9:45
Salem liaptist Church
28th and Decatur Sts.
Rev. J. C. Wade, Pastor
E. A. Henderson, Reporter
Sunday School 9:30 a- m.
Morning Worship 11 a. m.
BTU. 6 p. m.
Evening Worship 8 p. m.
Hill side Presbyterian Church
30th and Ohio Sts.
Rev. E. W. Gordon, Pastor
Mrs T. Norte, Reporter
Sunday School 9:30 a. m.
Miming Service 11 a. 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 Service 8 p. m.
Read The Great*
First Church of Deliverance
Rev. A. J. Thomas, Pastor
Miss Bernice Ellis, Recorret
i reaching Tuesday ar J Thurs
days 8:00 p. m.
Sunday School 10:30 a. m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a. m.
Evening Worship 8 p. iu.
Christ Temple Church
of Christ (Holiness)
2124 North 26th St.
Res. 2122 North 26th St.
Rev. O. A. Askerneese, Pastor
Velma Shearron, Clerk
Freestone Primitive Baptist
26th and Hamilton Sts.
Rev. Dan Thomas. Pastor
Mrs. Pinkie Oliver, Reporter
Sunday School 9:30 a. m.
Morning Service 11 a. m.
YPVW 6 p. m.
Evening vVorship 8 p. m.
Zion Baptist Church
2215 Chant Street
Rev K. C. Williams. Pastor
Sunday School 9:30 a. m.
Junior Church 10:45 a. m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a. m.
BTU. 6 p. m.
Evening Worship 7:15 p. m.
Pleasant Green Baptist
27th and Franklin Sts.
Rev. J. H Reynolds, 1'astor
Sunday School 9:30 a. m.
Morning Worship 11 a. m.
DTU. 5:30 p. m.
Evening Worship 7.30 p. m.
Prayer Meeting Wednesday nite
i .30 p. m.
Cleaves Temple CME.
25th and Decatur Sts.
Rev. E. V. Wade, Pastor
Sunday School 9:30 a. ni.
Morning Worship 11 a. m.
Epworth League 6:30 p. m.
Evening Service 8 p, m.
Allen CJiapel AME. Church
5233 South 25th St., So. Omaha
Rev. Y. B. Brooks, Pastor
Sunday School 9:30 a- m.
Morning Worship 11 a. m.
Morning Star Baptist Church
26th and Franklin Street
Rev. Z. W. Williams, Pastor
Sunday School 9:30 a. m.
Morning Worship 11 a. m.
BTU 6 p. m.
Evening Worship 7:30 p. m.
Interdenomination Church
1710 North 27th St.
Rev. W. S. Farmer, Pastor
Sunday School, 10:30 a. m.
Morning Worship 11:30 a. m.
Prayer Services Thursday 8 pm.
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 p. m.
Evening Worship 7:30 p. m.
Mt. Calvary Community
Grant at 25th Street
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 Avenue
’ The Friendly Churh”
Rev. E. B. Childress, Pastor
Mason Devereaux, Jr, Reporter
Sunday School 9:30 a- m.
Morning Worship 11 a. m.
Union 6:30 p. m.
Evening Worship 8 p. m.
c-+j> i
Church of God in Christ
2230 Ohio St.
Rev. J. C. Crawford. Pastor
Worship 3 p. m. each Sunday
Tues., Thurs.. nights
David Spiritual Temple in
Council Bluffs, Iowa
1720 Avenue A
Circle Meeting Every Monday
Evening 8:30 p. m.
Prophecy and Healing
Seven Day Adventist Church
2760 Lake Street
Elder P. W. McDaniels, Pastor
Sabbath School Saturday
9:30 a. m.
Morning Worship 11 a. m.
Vesper Service Friday even
ing 7:45 p. m.
Wednesday Prayer meeting
7:30 p. m.
Calvary Baptist Church of
Red Oak, la.
603 Grimes St.
Rev. Goldsmith, Pastor
Julia Keene, Reporter
Sunday School 10 a. m.
Morning Worship 11 a. m.
BYPU. 6:30 p. m.
Evening Worship 8 p. m.
Prayer Meeting Wednesday
First Church of Deliverance
2621 Blondo St.
Rev. A. J. Thomas. Pastor
Rev. Frank Johnson. Asst,
lit. Rev. William Taylor, Bishop
Mt. Moriah Baptist Church
24th and Ohio Sts.
Rev. David St Clair, Pastor
F. Burroughs, Reporter
Sunday School 9:30 a. m.
Morning Service 11 a. m.
t Omaha Guide!
, St. Benedict Catholic Church
; 2423 Grant St.
Father Moylan, Pastor
Low Mass 7 a. m.
Children’s Mass 8:30 a. m,
High Mass 10 a. m.
Clair Chapel Methodist
22nd and Miami Sts.
Rev. C. C. Reynolds, Pastor
MMrs. Viola Buford. Reporter
Sunday School 9:30 a. m.
Morning Worship 11 a. m.
Evening Worship 8 p. m.
ISeu Hope Baptist Church
26th and Seward Sts.
Rev. L. R. Bragg, Pastor
Mrs. Ada J. Fields, Reporter
Sunday School 9:30 a. m.
Morning Worship 11 a. m.
BTU 6 p. m.
Evening Worship 7:30 p. m.
Prayer Meeting Wednesday at
8 p. m.
Junior Church 3 p. m.
Visitors are always welcome.
First Mission of the Cod
Sent Light
Prophet Hess, Officiator
Ora Robinson, Reporter
Service’ Sundays, Tuesdays and
Thursday nights at 8 p. n>.
Private Reading Daily at 2010
North 23rd St.
Hope Lutheran Church
30th and Corby Sts.
H. H Schauland, Pastor
Sunday School 10:00 A. M.
Morning Service 11:00 A. M.
Apolostic Church of Christ
2518 Cuming St.
Elder Milton T. Wilson, Pastor
Order of Service—
Sunday Morning Worship 11
a. m. .
Sunday Evening Worship 3 pm.
Prayer and Preaching Tuesday
evening 8 p. m.
Bible Class, Friday evening at
8 p. m.
All are welcome.
Independent Community
2320 North 28th Avenue, .
Rev. E. F. Ridley, Pastor
22nd and Willis Ave.
Rev. E. B. Childress, pastor
Mason Devereau Jr., rep.
In the absence of our pastor and
his wife who attended the annual
conference at Atchcison, Kansas,
our own brother Rev. Metcalf de
livered the morning message. His
subject was “The Finished Work
of the Redeemer’’. His text St.
Johns 19th chap. 30 vs. “When Je
sus t!«refore had received the
vinegar he said; it is finished and
He bowed His head and gave up
the Ghost". Visitor: Miss Ethel
Brewer, new executive secretary
of the Northside Branch YWCA.
Sunday, October 13 will find
our minister Rev. Childress back
in the pulpit bringing us again
one of his inspiring messages. He
and his wife comes back to us from
our annual conference with renew
ed strength and vigor to assist us
in carrying on the spiritual and
financial obligations of our church.
They come again with willing
hands and warm hearts to help us
as they so ably did last confer
ence year to continue the building
of a greater St. Johns in Omaha
for our children, our community,
our city, and state and nation.
With this type of leadership at
the helm of St. Johns, there is no
doubt in the minds of the mem
bership that the program of St.
Johns shall continue to be one of
victories for the glorification of
our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ.
The Watchmen will hold their
regular meeting at the home of
Bro. Taylor. 2611 Binney St., Fri
day evening at 8 pm. Oct. 11. Mr.
B. A. Howell, president, urges all
members to please be present.
Mr. A. R. Goodlett, president of
the Minute Men and Womens’ Au
xiliary urges all members who
have not turned in their birthdate
to please turn them in to Mrs.
The officers, members and pas
tor urges the membership to attend
Class Meeting Tuesday nights at
8 pm; Prayer meeting Wednes
day night at 7 pm.; Junior choir
rehearsal Wednesday at 8 pm.;
Allen Christian Endeavor Sunday
at 6 pm.
Mothers send your chlidren to
Sunday school every Sunday morn
ing at 9:30. Attend our morning
service at 11 and our evening ser
vice at 7:30. Visitors and friends
are always welcome at St. Johns
the friendly church at 22nd and
Willis Ave. Come and worship
with us won't you ?
24th and Ohio
Rev. David St. Clair pastor
The sermon ‘The Greatest Trea
sure" was delivered by the Pastor
at the morning worship. The
sermon was stirring and highly
spiritual providing much food for
the conscientious individual to
think over.
Expression meeting led by the
deacons and the Lord’s Supper
was the mode of worship for the
evening sendee. Two persons uni
ted with the church at the morn
ing worship service.
Rev. Euwaru Beasley, pastor of
Cumberland Street Baptist church
Jackson, Tenn., will conduct a ten
day revived beginnig Monday even
ing, October 14. Everybody is in
vited to come out
Those who are ill are Bro. Jas.
Jindsay; Sis Ada Stewart; Sis.
Georgia DeCarnoa and Sis Mar
garet St. Clair.
Visitors are always at Mt. Mor
iah the friendly church.
httematinsl I SCHOOL
Of The Moody Bible Institute of Chicago.
Released bv Western Newspaoer Union.
Lesson for October 13
Lesson subjects and Scripture texts se.
lecfed and copyrighted by International
Council of Religious Education; used by
LESSON TEXT—Acts 26:9-18; I Cor
in' ans 15:8-10.
faunful saying, and worthy of all ac
ceptation. that Christ Jesus came Into the
world to save sinners.—I Timothy 1:15.
All that a man has by nature is
not enough. We saw last week the
preparation by heredity, education
and environment which Paul had
for a place of leadership. But it
was not enough The capable, well
born. well-trained young Jewish
aristocrat had to be born again
' spiritually bif ire he could do God's
| Careful Bible students regard the
conversion of Paul and the resur
rection of Christ as the two out
standing events of the New Testa
ment. Without the resurrection of
Jesus, the conversion of Saul of
: Tarsus (whom we know as Paul the
apostle) would not have been pos
sible, and at the same time his
j conversion is one of the strongest
proofs of the resurrection.
We find him in three relation
( ships.
»• By Nature—Contrary to Christ
(Acts 26:9-12).
It is not enough, as some of us
suppose, that a man be sincere.
Paul was entirely sincere in his
conviction that he ought to perse
cute the Christians. He did it with
a good conscience (Acts 23:1), for
a man’s conscience commends him
for doing what he believes to be
right, even though he may be wrong
in his thinking.
He was sincere, but he was anti
Christian. By nature man is at en
mity with God. No good thing
dwells in the flesh apart from the
redeeming grace of God (Rom. 8:7;
James 4:4; Rom. 7:18).
Stirred, probably by the faithful
testimony of Stephen, to even great
er zeal against the followers of
Christ, Paul had to find new worlds
to conquer, so he set out “breath
ing out threatenings and slaughter
to destroy the church in Damascus”
as he had sought to do in Jerusalem.
He was a bold persecutor, doing
all he could "contrary to the name
of Jesus” (v. 9). unta he met thi
Lord himself on the Damascus road
Ah, that meeting made him a differ
ent man and he became
II. By Faith—Converted to Christ
(Acts 26:13-18).
Stricken down by a brilliant heav
enly light, he found himself talking
to the Lord Jesus. He heard from
his holy lips the solemn indictment
of those who persecute God's people
—‘ Why persecutest thou me?” He
who lays unkind hands upon, or
brings untrue accusation against,
God’s children had better beware,
for so closely is our Lord identi
fied with his people that when they
suffer, it is he who bears the hurt.
In a single sentence the Lord dis
posed of the persecuting zeal and
the sinful skepticism of this proud
young Pharisee, and Saul entered
into Damascus not as the haughty
persecutor, but as a man trembling
and astonished. He spent three
days shut in with his own soul and
God; not seeing, not caring to eat,
but entering into communion with
God. By God’s grace the old life
was pulled up by the roots as it
was displaced by the new life in
Christ Jesus.
God had a great commission
awaiting Paul as soon as he was
ready for it <w. 16-18). He was to
be the apostle to the Gentiles, and
that includes so many of us. The
gospel which had come first to the
Jews, was now to go out into all the
world and to all people.
The change in Paul was a drastic
one. He was as one who was alive
from the dead. It was not a case oi
adjusting or refurbishing the old
persecutor Saul—here was a new
creature in Christ, ordained to good
works (Eph. 2:8-10).
III. By Grace—Confessing Christ
(I Cor. 15:8-10).
Twenty years had passed since
Paul's conversion. He had been out
serving Christ, in season and out oi
season. He had known persecution,
suffering and opposition. Now he
was writing, by inspiration of the
Holy spirit, about the resurrection,
telling of those who had seen the
risen Christ. He included himself
as one born out of his time.
It is a personal vision of the liv
ing Saviour which vitalizes the spir
it of a witness and makes his tes
timony ring true. Paul saw Christ.
We too may see Him with the eye of
faith, and by His grace become wit
Effort and labor are involved.
This matter of witnessing is not
something which automatically does
itself. “I labored more abundant
ly,” said Paul, and yet he knew
that it was the grace of God in him
which accomplished the result (see
v. 10 and Phil. 2:13).
That is it! The grace of God
working on and in and through a
man. And at the same time, that
man laboring diligently that the
grace bestowed upon him should not
be found vain. It is in this manner
God's work gets done on earth!
2518 Cuming Street
Elder Milton T. Wilson, Pastor
Sun. Morn. Worship 11 am.
Sun. Eve. service 8 pm
Tues. Eve. service and preaching
8 pm
Fri. Eve. Bible Class 8 pm.
All are welcome!
• tor Greater Coverage
ADVERTISE in the Guide
39th and Corby Street*
H. H. Schauland, Pastor
( ~~
j Services at Hope I -nth 1 n be
' gin at 11 am. Our sc ire
open to all no matter v '• o -mt are
In the name of Jesus \v< «*vand
a hearty welcome to you Sun
day school and Bi le class beein
at 10 am. We are ready and an
xious to serve you and your child
he force* of evil are hard at
the a t. n e Han ■ -h!
that the I.m > t . ur v ■> -:
Waiter A. in r a eai ••
■ t over more st:i tons this ■> ear
than in any oth.-'r ■ • t ie
1 ons. T m* ami write hi i
the Lutheran Ho-.. • ■hid t- .
to the neo’ !■■ of i -maha * v< r ; ur -
day over ibiON at . tG ur. .
i Vv hut i ■ \ l'i .
• today? f
! opinion that we n. a
gion. But tia v.
I need is not a a r.
a more since *• - 'f ■
j one..the reb >n o ’esn
, Sc ence has trade i s a wr.
1 neighbors but only the r.
of Jesus can make of us r> :
of brothers. The church hu*
ways had plenty of ' teacher V
too few practicers’. Therefore th
Bible says: ’ Be ye doers of the
word, and not hearers only-’.
Rev. Z. W. Williams pastor
Don’t forget Sunday night, Oct.
j 13 at 8 pm. the choir will render
their musical request program.
We will do our best to sing your
I favorite number. Come! You are
Mrs. Curtiss Seals, pres.
Mrs. Pope, pianist.
2602 No. 24th Street
1 Rev. David St. Clair, pastor
i _
You are invited to attend each
I night an old-fashioned revival at
the Mt. Moriah Baptist church,
beginning Oct. 24th thru Oct. 25.
Rev. E. W. Beasley, pastor of
the Cumberland Street Baptist
church of Jackson, Tenn., will
nreach ecah night. He is an out
standing pastor and a great evan
gelist. Be sure to come and hear
this man of God and yob will be
highly benefited.
There will be special music by
the choir each night.
Let God use you in helping to
bring some one to Christ!
| David St. Clair, pastor
The Week
By H. W. Smith
We will all admit Columbus and
his dreams of a new world and
his earnest efforts to venture out
and see for himself were benefi
cial to us. With the help of others
on the six weeks journey. Near the
end of the voyage he opened hi?
eyes one morning to behold the
new land with the Indians all sur
prized but ready to extend a very
friendly welcome. His very first
thought was to lead the group by
kneeling down and giving thanks
to God for his safe voyage. We
should at all times lend a thought
in that direction to try and de
velop our minds for the advance
ment and improvement of the ci
vilization in which we live. Follow
the actions of the eagle who stret
ches his wings and soars higher
and higher. He also teaches the
young to fly as he does as soon as
they are large enough to raise a
Hundreds of soldiers were in a
riot at an army camp in Spokane.
Wash., on Oct. 5. It was reported
that many of the men were slated
for overseas. Col. Eric Dugan was
assisted by state, city, and county
officers in bringing the situation j
under control. The camp was based
by Negro aviation engineers at
Geiger Field seven miles from
Spokane. Several shots were ex
Judee Virgil Fullom of Fall City
Nebraska notified Attorneys to
show cause why 13 state law suits
should not be removed from the
judicial calendar on Oct. 4. The
judge told them Oct. 12 would be
the last day or they would be er
ased from the docket.
An employee of the First Nat’l
ank of Omaha pressed a burgular i
alarm by mistake on Saturday |
afternoon Oct. 5 and police rushed |
to the bank in answer to the call.
Seven residents of Kimball and
Banner County, Nebr., left Oct. 5
for an extended tour of Sweden.
They will be away several months.
The strike of the Alberta, Can
ada farmers that started 29 days
ago was called off at midnite Sun
day Oct. 6.
Marriage license clerk Joe Bei
[itz reported that 1946 has out
striped the number of marriage
licenses up to October.
Mrs. Romatha Gower of McDon
ald, Kan., will celebrate her 100
birthday Oct. 13. She formerlly
lived in Pender, Nebr.
Florida was trying to brace it
self for a hurricane that was ex
pected to hit Sunday night Oct. 6.
A bottle of whiskey was found
on a rafter of an apartment build
ing that was being remodeled in
Omaha Oct. 5th. It had been there
since 1917.
Four teen-age boys were arrest
ed in Chicago Oct. 7 for beating 6
birds to death in the Lincoln Park
A thief in Hastings, Nebr., af
ter robbing a tavern of $2800 drop
ped the money and it was found
by highway patrolmen Sunday nite
October 6th.
Two investigators of Jackson
County, Mo., started an investiga
tion of the fraud in the primary
election on Aug. 6. Kansas City is
the main point as the fraud was
reported there on Oct. 7.
Wm. Ganz left his home in la.
for work Friday morning and has
not been seen since. Sheriff Carl
Ryder found his lunch box on the
river bridge Monday morning Oct.
Two Jewish boys who guarded
British officers were kidnapped
and held by Irgan Zveu last July
I were sentenced to prison for 15
years Monday Oct. 7 in Jerusalum.
U3 District Attorney has called
• 100 Thurston, Nebraska fanners
• summons for taxes on Indian
iand.-; and a nuarter of a million
i ' nar i- -nvoived.
The Waiters Column
By H. W.
* ■>: . . o»
i i - K.u ..CP* V Z «... U r i/JLiC c. . I
v... es.
i: i.ul
j.iiu a. very iriti.u. .... *.
.-.icarnL.'.e barber siiop.
Fontenelle hotel waiters goir.
gaud at all times.
Blackstone hotel waiters on tk.
up and go on service.
Matridee Ward and the four un
derstudies, Mitchell, McFarland.
, Vaughn and Hodges going good
at all times.
i _
, Paxton hotel waiters topping the ;
' service in a very fine way.
All w'aiters on rubber should \
give five filling stations operated
by our group a fair break and if
you are not pleased tell them; if
the service is OK tell others.
I Mr. Chester is on the improve
| from a two-weeks illness.
i -
Speech Culture
By Mrs. La Veyrne Morgan of the
Morgan Dramatic Studio, JA 0559
LESSON Number 1
There is not one thing in which
our class of people are more hu
manly concerned than speech.
Everyone has a human and nat
ural desire to talk well. There is
nothing that betrays greeting
more than what we say and how
we say it. To draw people to you,
one should be able to talk intelli
gently. By sheer magnetism of
what you say attracts people to
listen to what you are saying and
too. . there is a great tropcal val
ue. The commercial side of our
daily lives, the art of buying and
selling, and the way we present
ourselves to strangers, and in all
walks of life, social or economical,
the ability to talk well is a distinct
evidence of training: a mark of
culture which makes its influence
enter in all society and under
every circumstance.
To talk well is far more essen
tial than manners and dress. Cor
rect speech reveals true greetings
and in the final analysis, it is the
earmark of the lady or gentleman.
For instance, wThen one utters a
sentence, one classifies himself. •
Your expression, your words, your
verv tone of voice indicates that '
class to which you belong. People J
have a way of iudging you bv (
what you say. Words are a mirro- .
of your thoughts and really ca^ )
he what you are. Of course, and
man or woman is not that gentle
man or lady because he or she
looks well, but no one is recogni
zed as such unless he or she spea'
well. The chief difficulty in cul
ture by those who don’t speak we”
hut would like to, would find that
they would be able to correct thi
error to a great extent and ovr
come this difficulty by reactin'
aloud. There are many people who ‘
have traveled extensively, but are
not able to tell t^eir travels in
terestingly or intelligently. They
also are unable to advance an
opinion or enter a discussion be
cause they do not posses the abil
ity to express themselves well. Of
times. the inability to express ones
thoughts and ideas, is a phrase,
(word poverty). The thoughts are
there, the ideas are there, but
they are imprisoned.
These thoughts I have written
are not for the well versed, but for
the vast army of men and women
who wish to express themselves
well at all times.
For further lessons, read my
column in the Omaha Guide next
Mrs. LaVeyrne Morgan
The cost of compulsory medi
cal insurance, the kind envisioned
by the pending Wagner-Murray
Dingell Bill, has been estimated
in a report prepared by the Social
Security Board for the Senate Com
mittee on Education and Labor. It
makes astonishing reading, even
in a time when we deal with bil
lions as casually as we used to
deal with millions.
If coverage is limited to 100.000,
000 persons, the estimate says,
the initial cost would varv from
$2,600,000,000 to $2,880 000 000 a
If national coverage for the en
tire population of 140,000,000 was
established the initial cost would
run from $3,630,000,000 to $4,030
000,000 a year.
Ten to fifteen years later the
cost would increase because of the
expansion of certain services such
as dental and home nursing. Then
estimates the board for a limited
coverage on 100,000,000 persons
the cost w’ould vary from $3,520,
000.000 to $3,890,000,000 a year.
And if all the people were covered
and there's certainly no apparent
reason why any group should be
left ouf of so grandiose a scheme
as this—the cost would varv be
tween $4,390,000,000 and $5,450
000,000. In the opinion of some au
thorities, the cost would be very
much higher. ,perhr.p3 $6,000,000
000 or more. At best a system of
compulsory medical care whose
benefits are purely speculative. ,
a“,i which is regarded as actually |
inimical to the public health by :
many distinguished medical men,
would cost the workers, employ
ers and other taxpayers of this
country some $4,000,000,000 a year
or more.
One wonders just how many
forms of cradle-to-the-grave ‘soc
ial security’ we can have before
all our income will have to be
taken to pay for it.
—Industrial News Review
rp egg dL-- -— • =U^r———11- II-~ --T
Bringing Christ to the Nations
‘‘‘‘Over Station KBOIS Every Sunday morn’ 11:30 p.m.
Publicity Department—3558 South Jefferson Avenue,
Saint Louis, Missouri
Baltimore, Maryland, Uct
13 (Special) The recently
published endorsement of
euthanasia, or “mercy kill
ing”, by more than half a
hundred liberal clervmen
was attacked in a Lutheran
Hour radio address here to
day by Dr. Walter A. Maier.
Professor at Concordia Sem
inarp, Saint Louis.
Asking the Christian chur
ches of the country to dis
avow “this survival of heath
enism”, Dr. Maier charged r
"buthanasia comes jrom a
Dr. ^ alter A. Maier pagan word for a pagan prae (
tice. In the ancient world this was supported by the same
brutal minds which exposed unwanted babies ami killed de
formed children. It smacks too much of the African Juju
religion, whose devotees, rather than be burdened h ’.
sicklp parents, strangled them. In our day euthanasia ’
been most enthusiastically vracticed by the Nazi mass.killers,
who chloroformed many of the crippled, aged and inval"'*
is not American and should remain outlawed in our coun
"This so-called ‘easy death' is endorsed among churchmen
only by the liberals who deny Scripture and reject Christ’s
blood-bought attainment. The same people wKn
birth control information, telling parents when children ('f
any) should be born, now want to spread death control in
formation and tell us when people should die. All this is
anti-Biblical, and every preacher of the Gospel must disavow
this cruel practice.”
“Euthanasia is dangerous. Any experienced physician
will testify that patients pronounced incurable have often
definitely recovered. Christian doctors know that the I ord
can heal, even when specialists shake their heads. The best
medical authorities have opposed this taking of sick patients'
lives. They know, too, that it is unnecesary as a means
removing pain, since medical science offers effective and un
objectionable means of subduing agony.
“This proposal for painless killing is harmful as a bad be
ginning. After it has been permitted, blind men will try to
extend the scope and include the deformed, the mentally
subnormal, the basket cases in our military hospitals.”
We wish to extend Our heartfelt Thanks and J
• Appreciation to Our Friends for Their acts of Kindness, m
^ Messages of Sympathy and Clair Chapel, The War*
Mothers, The American Legion, Ladies’ Auxiliary, for*
M Their Kindness during Our recent bereavement in them
M loss of Our Beloved Husband and Brother. m
m Mrs. Charles Coleman, •
K Mrs. Malvina Varelta Hudgens, Sister. M
(by Rev. William C. Kernun)
- I
We are told by some peo
ple that ours is a ‘‘corrupted
and corruptive culture of j
bourgeois society” and Amer* |
icans do but ervress “the mo
ral disintegration and rotting
of the capitalistic system*'’.
IS e are not, to be sure, as
good as we might be—not as
bad, however, as our critics make
make us out to be. A tremendous
strength is in this free America as
our part in the war amply proved
a more passionate devotion to free
dom than our critics suspect—and
it is not going to hurt any one
of us to appreciate America a lit
tle more than, perhaps, some of
us have.
There is a lot of good sound
progress to be found in American
history if it is read as it ought to
be. .without fantastic notions co
lored by a theory about the ine
vitable ‘decline’ of American so
ciety. It was not ’moral disintegra
tion’, but moral strength, that over
came the restrictive measures a
gainst Catholics which appeared
in the charters of 17th century
Massachusetts and 18th century
Georgie, and which finally expres
sed itself on behalf of all faiths
in the Bill of Rights, by declaring
that Congress shall make no law
prohibiting the free exercise of re
It is a long step forward from
the early days of our history, when
some Americans were denied the
right to hold public office solely
cn religious grounds, to the Con
stitution which declares that ‘ no
religious test shall ever be requir
ed as a qualification to any office
trust under the United States.”
As late as 1861 only New York
and the New England states per
mitted Negroes to vote. We are
doing better than that today. Even
in those parts of the United States
where restrictions against Negroes
have held out the longest, 5 states
since 1934 have repealed the poll
tax. That's not ‘moral disintegra
tion’. That’s progress, .up-to-the
minute progress.
That's the way we work in Am
erica. And if, at times, the fight
for freedom seems to be set back,
we should renew the battle with
increased zeal knowing we have a
history which shows that, over the
long haul, American society does
^ —
—Read YOUR Newspaper
| ... 1 — a
How women and girls
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“ m should stimulate appe
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Try Cardui. If It helps,
you’ll be glad you did.
• Read The Greater
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