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About The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19?? | View Entire Issue (Oct. 26, 1946)
to the Nations
“Orer Statii>n KBOIS
Every Sunday morn
—Publicity Department —
33">8 South Jefferson Ave.
Saint Louis, Missouri h
Dr. Walter A. Maier
Detroit. Michigan. October 27 (Special) Pleading for a
twentieth-century Reformation in the spirit of Martin Luth
er's cleansing of the churches. Dr. Walter A. Maier, profes
sor at Concordia Seminary, Saint Louis, Missuri, listed the
post-war perils which he saw confronting the Christian
churches of America.
* A gra ping, commercialized spirit,” he maintained, “is
spreading in religious circles, according to which the work
of the churches is often financed not by gifts of loving self
sacrifice, hut by money raising schemes.” He cited with
approval a letter by Horace Greeley. A woman had written
him. a-king counsel in her efforts to fill the empty treasury
of her church. Stating that she ami her friends had tried
fairs, strawberry festivals, oyster suppers, chicken dinners,
turkey banquet*, parties, socials, Gri-ntal weddings, mock
marriages, grab hag*, necktie sales and other fund-raising
schemes, she a- kd Dr. Greeley kindly to suggest new pro
gram* to help keep the struggling church together. To this
the great editor replied, briefly, but forcefully, “Try relig
Other churches which, Dr. Maier insisted, need reform
ation. are the political groups which, mixing church and
state, tr\ to foist their doctrines on the public;; the ultra
f.e-bionable church, which has no room for the poor; the
••la-- i n -clou* church, which forgets Christ's universal ap
peal to men of all races and conditions; the indolent church
es. that arc not earnestly engaged ins preading the Gospel at
home and Abroad.
Particularly did the radio speaker arraign the growing
number of churches in our country in which the Bible is
questioned or rejected, the promise of Christ's blood-bought,
salvation systematically set aside. He asked that, as Jesus
twice drove tiie money-changers from the Temple, so believ
ers in Ilis Spirit would today expel the forces of unbelief
from God's house. I
Hr. Maier also announced that the Lutheran Hour has:
now e? reeded the MOO mark in stations, and, as the world's
largest broadcast, is preparing additions to its facilities in
thirty-two countries, which will make its outlets exceed a
thousand. As riu-ent additions to “Bringing Christ to the
Nations” lie cited Radio Monoco, first European station, a
new outlet in Shanghai, China, and another at Angola, Portu
guese West Africa.
ST. JOHNS AME CHURCH
22nd and Willis Ave.
Rev. E. B. Childress, pastor
Mason Devcreau Jr., rep.
"And he said unto her, daughter
be of good comfort, thy faith has
made thee whole, go in peace"—
from St. Luke R 4.8. This beautiful
text was taken by our minister on
Sunday. October 20 at 11 o’clock
for his inspiring and heart-warm
ing Christian message. ••Tfce Re
touch'. Thoughts from his sermon
were as follows: No man can rise
to the peak of his capacity until
hg has been retouched by the
power of God; the thought that
is needed today is the retouching
of our lives with God’s and the
rededication of our hearts and our
lives to God and finally, we should
let Jesus Christ retouch our lives
to enable us to live differently; our
minds and eyes will see different
ly; and our ears will hear differ
ently, then we will know that we
have been retouched.
Visitors: Mr. Virgil J. Lee of
Lawrence, Kan ; Mrs. Marv Hana
sister of Mrs. Pearl Young from •
St. Louis, Mo.; Mrs. Mabel Lee
of Los Angeles. Calif.; and Mr.
and Mrs. J. W. McDonald of Zion
Sunday evening. Oct 27 at 8
pm. our choir under the direction
of Mrs. Pearl Gibson cordially ex
tends an invitation to members
and friends of St. Johns to attend
the first All-Request program of j
this conference year. Your pre
sence is looked forward to with !
the greatest pleasure on this even i
ing. Come out and join in this mu
sical and Christian fellowship ser
The Youth Guild will meet with
their sponsor, Mrs. G. Ervin at
the regular hour Sunday after
noon. Oct. 27th. All members are
requested to be present.
The Watchmen are planning a
special service honoring our ser
vicemen who went from our church
during World War II for their
country. Watch this column for
date, time and place.
Thursday of last week the fol
lowing officers were elected to
serve this conference year of the
Eveready club: President. Mrs. Ft.
C. I^ricc: vice-president. Mrs Clo
ina Scott; secretary, Mrs. Edna
Jackson: treas., Mrs, G. Ervin;
assist, secretary. Mrs. Nettie Pres
ton and chaplain, Mrs. Martha Ma
Wo must pause here and give
prai e to our officers and mem
bers for the fine contribution they
are making to our church spirit
ually and financially, along with
the other fine auxiliaries and
clubs of our church who have
dedicated their lives and service to
our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ's
church. St. Johns of Omaha. For
these ladies and all other chureh
auxiliaries and clubs we say, to
you many thank* and we are look
lng forward to another active and
banner year at St. Jubas.
The Stewards of our chureh and
the Trustees urge all members
and parents to help them expedr
ate time by having our correct
change for our envelopes. Place
our class dues, which must be
used to take care of our organi
zation to our minister by the
Steward Board properly marked
in our envelopes. Don.t forget
the general fund that the Trust
ees must have to carry on the
general expenses of our church.
These officers urge each and
everyone of us to do his and her
part and they won’t have to con
stantly come before us appealing
for these funds. Wouldn't you do
that for your church? They know
you will for you have never yet
failed. So let’s not fail now. A
true Christian needs no prodding
when it comes to his Christian
duty or paying promptly and cheer
fully all of his or her church ob
ligations and assessments.
The officers of the Cheerful |
Builders for the 1946-47 confer- !
ence year are as follows: Mrs.
Viner Walker, pres.; Mrs. Hazel !
Walton, vice pres.: Mrs. B. A.
Howell, treas.; Mrs. Margaret
Worcuff, secretary and Mrs. Ha*
tie Moore, asst, sec’y.
Officers of the Parsonage Aid:
president, Patricia Simms; vice
prerident, Barbara Edwards; secy
Gwendolyn Tetler and Lorraine
Mrs. E. B. Childress, wife of our
pastor, will leave for 10 days to
two weeks on vacation in Chicago
Friday, October 25th.
Mothers send your children to
Sunday school every Sunday at
9:30 am. Attend our morning ser
vice at 11 am. and our evening
service at 7:30 pm. Visitors and
friends are always welcome at 8t
Johns the friendly church and
work with us, wont you?
HOPE LUTHERAN CHURCH
30th and Corby Streets
H. H. Schauland, Pastqr
The fourteenth seasom of Lu
theran Hour broadcasting has be
gun. This mighty Mission of the
air no wgoea out over more than
900 stations. There is nothing lilts
it in commercial or religious broad
casting. In Omaha the Lutheran
Hour may be heard over two sta
tions: KBON at 11:30 am. and
KFNF. Shanendoah at 2 pm. This
broadcast is entirely a venture of
faith and is supported by the vol
untary cogtributions of the listai
ing audience. Although groat
rtrides have been made, the speafc
er, Or. W. A. Maier, feels that
this program is still only in its
infant stages. Under God’s bles»
ings much greater things can be
Services at Hope Lutheran, the
Church of the Lutheran Hour, be
gin at 11 am. Sunday School ami
Bible Class at 10 am. Come wor
ship with us.
A doctor was discussing religion
with a minister. “I cannot under
stand that a man like you still
believes such fables”, he said. The
I minister replied: “Supposing you
I had learned of a remedy that con
i sistently cures a certain sickness;
j supposing this remedy had not
i only cured hundreds of your pa
, tients, but you as well. Would you
not have confidence in this reme'
dy?1* The docor said, “Certainly!"
The minister continued: “It is Just
so with my faith in Jesuf: it rests
upon experience. Others may talk
of fables, but I KNOW what faith
has doa© for me and thousands
of others. Should I not trust such
a sure remedy?”. St. Paul says:
"I know whom I have believed
and am per suaded that He is able
to keep that which I have com
mitted unto Him aganst that Day’
1st SPIRITUAL ARMY CHURCH
Rev. Alfred J. Thomas, pastor
Rev. Alfred J. Thomas, pastor
of the 1st Spiritual Army Church
of Christ, 1201 No. 24th St., is in
a great soul-saving revival. He
has returned to Omaha to contin
ue the great work that he started
eight years ago. Services will be
each night. The revival will close
Sunday Oct. 27th. This is the
church of love and faith. We see
no race, creed or color. Our own
bishop, the Rt. Rev. J. W. Ste
venson was with us Sunday Oct.
13. Fourteen new members have
ioinod the church since our pas
tor's return two weeks ago.
Mrs. Hazel Woodson, rep.
Morning Star Bapt. Church
j Rev. Z. W. Williams, Pastor
All things can be done through
prayer. Prayer prevaileth much.
The members and friends of Morn
ing Star were very happy to see
our pastor able to be out Sunday
morning. He preached an out
standing sermon from Romans 15
charter, 3 vs. We that are strong
ought to bear the ir.firmaty of
the weak and not please ourselves.
Another fine message was brought
to us at evening worship by Rev.
H. W. Fitch. Handwriting On The
Wall. The Brotherhood furnished
music for the day. Rev. Z. W.
Williams will preach all this week
at Zjon. Let us attend this revi
val and help gain souls for Christ.
Let us visit the' sick and pray for
them. Mrs. W. R. Richardson is
up and about again. Bro. J. W.
King reported doing nicelv. Bro.
Edward Hall is reported ill. Rev.
and Mrs. Williams wish to thank
the members and friends of other
churches for their kindness dur
ing his illness, especially Rev. F.
C. Williams of Zion. Mrs. J. Jones
was guest Sunday; The mother of
Mrs. Alberta Ward and also the
sister of Bro. E. F. Jones.
Don’t forget our weekly acti
vities attend them. Come to Mold
ing Star; you are welcome.
Detroit—"From Sacred Heart
Parish to Sacred Heart Seminary’
that’s the story of three Negro
youths enrolled to study for the
The students, members of Sa
cred Heart parish, are: Seidel Har j
den; James Hopewell, and Charles
Thomas. All are in the high school, j
These colored students are not j
setting a precedent. Msgr. Henry
E. Donnelly, rector, recalls that |
some 20 years a Negro boarding
student was in the high school de- ;
“Ih recent years we have had j
no Negro students for the sole rea
son that none have applied for ad
mttance”, the rector said. “The
seminary has always admitted any
qualified, sincere aspirant to the
priesthood, regardless of color.” |
Harden, whose hobby is piano
and organ, is a son of Protestant
parents. His two brothers and II
sister are attending the Metho- 1
dist church. Seidel became a Cath !
olic six years ago and was bap
tized by Fr. Henry Thiefels, CSSp.
at Sacred Heart church.
The fact that he became a Cath
olic was ’-'ot well received by his
folks, Seidel says.
“I know they disapprove of my j
entering Sacred Heart Seminary
but I want to do the proper thing
he a^ded with a smile”.
The two others were graduated
f*-nm Sacred TTnqrt pcVir.^’ Q70
Eliot. Charles Thomas, 14, lives 31
251 Eliot with his mother. Mrs.
Lena Thomas. H eattended a Cath
olic school eight years.
James Hopeweil. 14, whose De
troit home for the last three years
has been with his aunt, Mrs. P.
Washington. 178C8 Binder, comes
from Pittsburgh. He became a
Catholic in March, 1942. His mo
ther. Mrs. Ada Mav. and step
sister still live in Pittsburgh.
By Ruth Taylor
Strangers to our shores are of
ten contused by the apparent lack
of unity, by the vociferous expres
sion of differences of opinion, by
the headed arguments over every
thing and nothing, and by what
they think must be undemocratic
tendencies in our social life.
"Bow can such things happen
ta a democracy”? the ysay. ‘‘If
a democracy makes all men equal
then why does everyone criticize
What they fail to realize is that
(He tight to have and express a
tgT<anoe of opinions that is the
▼o*7 essence of democracy. It is
a tree expression and interchange
The difference of opinion is not
that of enmity but rather that of
ffieohaage of views in a large fa
1 mily, ifemetrically opposed to each
other in their choice of desserts
or movie stars, but basically in
Qaechaiv when anything of im
portance comes up, and ready to
act gs a family once there is a
dWdsitm made that affects the
good Of any or all.
Tfee points of difference in A
mrrtca are far less important than
the points of agreement. We may
seem to devote more time to them
and to grew articulate over them
but as a people we speak more of
aory-e«Pentials than those more ser
Ions thinp^ to which we give al
legiance. We still have the shy
ness Of the idealist.
It should be remembered that
(he people who settled this coun
try all wanted one thing.. freedom
[to live thier own lives and to gain
for thamselves and .their descen
dents a better life than they had
known. One thing that has kept
America growing rather than sta
tic has been that for every man
Here has bee» the hope that his
cW16f>en would go farther and fare
better (ban he had, both econo
mically and socially. Our great
est unifying force is the ideal of
religious, social, political find ec
onomic opportunity which is the
► r'v Vvw
Improved II SUNDAY
International | SCHOOL
B” HAROLD L. LUNDQUIST. D. D.
Df The Moody Bible Institute of Chicago.
Released by Western Newspaper Union.
Lesson for October 27
Lesson subiects and Scripture texts se
eded and copyrighted by Internation >»
Council of Religious Education: used by
PAUL’S WIDENING FIELD OF
LESFON TEXT—Acts 13:1-5. 13. 14.
(4-46. 43. 49: 14:26. 27.
MEMORY SELECTION—But when It
ilecsed God ... to reveal his Son in
ne. that 1 might preach him among the
leathen.—Galatiars 1:15. 16.
God uses men to accomplish his
i:gh and holy purpose of preaching
'he gospel in all the world. They
must, however, be men who have
oeen called by the Holy Spirit, pre
pared and sent out by him. They
must be willing to labor and to sac
rifice without limit for his glory.
Paul was surh a man, ar.d as
we study the.w dening sphere of his
service ar.d inducr ce, we catch a
vision of what missions should mean
in the church.
I. A Missionary Call (Acts 13:1-4).
Much discussed among earnest
| Christians is the cuestion of what
constitutes a missionary call.
The nred must he brought home
•o ti e individual brl'ever’s heart by
he Eoly Spirit, ar.d he must give
i conviction that one is to go out
-o meet that need.
Note that the call came through
t live, active and well-equipped
hurch in Antioch, a city of Syria
t was a cosmopolitan church—read
;he names of those who served
:here. They were of many nationali
ties and cf various occupations and
. ocial positions. In the midst of that
rroup were two exceptionally ablo
preachers, Barnabas and Paul,
'.hey all loved the Lord and serve.)
To such a church the Holy Spirit
rin speak, be heard and obeyed.
Notice that they gave of their best,
the direction of the Spirit, not
withholding it for themselves (cf. II
Lam. 24:24). God wants our best.
Sent forth by the Holy Spirit these
men went promptly and willingly.
.?hy should the Lord have to plead,
and prod, and wait for his people
to obey him?
II. A Missionary Conr-uest (Acts
-3:4, 5, 13, H 44-43, 48, 49.
To trace this first missionary
journey it is well to look at the map
illustrating the Acts and epistles at
the back of most Bibles.
It will appear at once that it was
;0t an easy itinerary these men
undo i:-k. It involved travel by sea,
hreugh difficult country, and oftet
.imor.g hostile and hateful peoples
God docs not call his servan.s tc
an air-conditioned arm-chair evan
gelism. His Word must go ou
where it has never been heard, an
that means pioneering among th>
most backward of peoples, the need
iest of this earth. It means work
mg in rescue missions, in thank
less and difficult pastorates; yes.
anywhere the Divine Executive, the
Holy Spirit, may direct.
Paul met both popularity and per
secution, and that not far apart
After the experience of acceptance
and rejection on the island of Cy
prus (Acts 13:7, 8), Barnabas anc
Paul went to Antioch m Pisidia (a
different city than Antioch in Syria;
see map). Here they were invited
to preach in the synagogue anc
Paul was blessed in the presenta
tion of a powerful gospel mes
sage. Read it in Acts 13:16-41. It
met with such a response that the
people “besought that these words
might be preached to them the next
Sabbath” (v. 42). So great was the
popularity of Paul’S message that
the whole city came the next Sab
bath “to hear the Word of God.”
What a wonderful sight that must
But wait—there is something else
here beside popularity, and its
name is jealousy (v. 45). It caused
the Jews to blaspheme as they con
tradicted Paul's preaching.
Jealousy always makes a fool
out of the one who yields to it Yet
this green-eyed monster is per
mitted to go right on hindering the
work of God. The result in this case
was that Paul turned from the Jews
to the Gentiles with the gospel, to
their great joy and dehght. This is
a great turning point in the history
of the church.
Now the preachers turn home
ward to Antioch in Syria, and there
ill. A Missionary Conference
(Act? 14:25, 27).
Nothing stimulates missionary
giving, and praying, and going in a
local church like a live missionary
conference, where those who have
been on the field come back and
tell what the Lord has done as they
went out to serve him.
It is good to know that what the
Lord led men out to do has been
fulfilled. That completes the circle
of divine guidance and blessing, and
strongly encourages us to go again
—and others to go lor the first
time—to do missionary work lor
The church which does not have
such an annual missionary confer
ence misses a blessing and an op
portunity for enlarged vision and
service. No pastor or church can
afiord to miss such an open door
for the working of the Holy Spirit
last analysis motivates the major
ity of our citizens.
Because we have this inheritance
of freedom, we can be intelligently
a united nation.. not slavish obe
dience to orders, but because in
tames of emergency we choose to
i act as one peode without ever
! abdicating our rights to differ or
to express that difference. We are
one because we are free to know*
the truth and to speak it. We do
not have to be kept in ignorance,
to be protected from the truth. In
every time of crisis we have pro
ven that we can stand together.
We will not fail in days of peace.
The Detroit Divinity Institute
is Interested in Securing tl\e
Services of a Field Represent
ative. Clergyman, B. A. (born
again) Degree, age-- no limit,
I excellent opportunity to earn a
oood income in home commun
Rev. John Calvin Newman
290 Westminister Ave.,
Detroit 2, Michigan.
PARADISE BAPT. CHURCH
1811 No. 23rd St.
Rev. C. C. Adams, pastor
Four additions were added to
our church. Sermon for Sunday:
I The Way to Heaven. St. John 14.6
LKW Mission will have its month
ly meeting: Sunday 3 pm at the
church. Mrs. M. E. Hill. pres.
Willin'’ Workers club will serve
dinner Oct. 29th at Ray bon’s Cafe
1810 N. 24. Public invited.
—By Rev. William C. Kernan
Senator Joseph H. Ball of Minn
esota has recently said some im
portant things about being a li
beral wlrch deserve a lot more at
tention than they have received.
This is especially true now when
there seems to be plenty of evi
dence that some very reactionary
people In the country are trving to
stamoede us into reaction by
branding every liberal reform as
“It is my conviction,” Senator
Ball declared, "that to be a poli
tical liberal, one must be devoted
to liberty. I mean liberty, not for
aov particular group In society,
whether it be workers, farmers,
business or professional men, but
liberty for all individuals as indi
viduals.. A liberal judges issues
as they arise primarily on wheth
er their net effort will be to ex
pand or contract the sum total of
opportunities and freedoms enjoy
ed, not bv anv particular group
in society but by all the people as
individuals. .The authoritarian in
politics is the one who believes
that a particular group, whether
it be in government, in labor, or
in business, has a special mission
to plan the whole pattern of so
ciety and to reouire all individuals
whether they^like it or not, to fit
into the pattern..You will notice
that under my definition of liber
ali=m and its political opposite,
authoritarianism, both fascists and
communists fall into the later ca
These are words of the greatest
possible significance. Taken to
heart thev will enable the Ameri
can people to avoid both commun
ism and fascism by showing them
how. in accordance with sound and
traditional American principles, to
effect the reforms in our society
which will make our practice of
democracy .'correspond with the
principles we profess.
For example, remembering Sen
ator Ball's definition of liberalism
will fortify us against the charge
that a fair employment practices
law is communistic, as the very
reactionary people have charged.
For a fair employment practices
law, supported by leading Catho
lics, Protestants, and Jews who
canot by and stretch of imagin
ation be called ‘communists’, is a
proposal to recognize the right of
every individual American to the
opportunity of gainful employ
ment irrespective of his race, co
lor, creed, or national origin. That
is not communism. This is Amer
icanism. To call it communism is
but the attempt to discredit it by
those who either do not know what
Americanism is or who, knowing
dhat it is. do not ikle it.
Our best chance of saving free
society in this country from the
attacks presenty being made up
on the practice of enlarging the
spere of opportunity for everybody
without respect to race, creed, co
lor or national origin.
How women and girls |
may get wanted relief
from functional periodic pain
Cardui is a liquid medicine
which many women say has
brought relief from the cramp
like agony and nervous strain
of functional periodic distress.
Here’s how it may help:
1 Taken like a tonic, 16
™ sheuld stimulate appe
tite, aid digestion,*
thus help build resist
ance for the "time" to
2 Started 3 days before
* “your time”, it should
• help relieve pain duo
to purely functional
Try Cardui. If it helps,
you'll be glad you did.
S rj \J3 g y -or Monsy Bac!
For quick relief from itching caused by eczenu.
athlete’9 foot, scabies, pimples and other itchi.n.
conditions, use pure, cooling, medicated, liqui
D. if. D. PRESCRIPTION. A d<k or’s formula
Greaseless and stainless. Soothescom forts ant
quickly calms intense inching. 35c trial botth
proves it, or money back. DofTt suffer. Ask youi
druggist today for D. D- PRESCRIPTION
Due to Colds
Spend 45 cents today at any drug
store for a bottle of BUCKLEY’S CAN
ADIOL MIXTURE—triple acting—acts
promptly to help' loosen up thick, sticky
phlegm — soothe irritated throat mem
branes and ease hard coughing spells.
Try it the very next time a cold results
in a wracking, stubborn cough—find out
for yourself how good and effective it
is for coughs due to colds. Get BUCK
! LEY’S CANADIOL MIXTURE—made in
tbS U.S.A. — TODAY — all druggists.
f POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT j
THE OTHER SIDE OF THE
THflTF World-Herald has presented but one side of
■ V I E- the Natural Gas question. The real question is:
Shall We Have 75% Natural Gas or 100% Natural Gas
M. U. D. already has the right to go to 75% which
® ■■ ™ they will do if we vote NO. The World-Herald advo
cates 100% which requires a vote of the people. ,
The high priced expert imported from outside, who is the same
expert imported by the Natural Gas people some ten years ago,
SAYS 100%. Just why our own engineers after 26 years of
service are not permitted to answer the question for us is. still
75% vs. 100%
175% Means more than doubling the present capacity be
cause of the increased B.T.U.—or, at our past rate of in
" crease, enough for 50 years. (And the experts sny there
are no known Natural Gas reserves for more than 40 years.)
100% Would increase it more—but for what purpose?
2 75% Means saving our efficient gas plant and the jobs of
100% Means junking the plant valued at 8 million dollars^
and laying off loyal employees. If they do not junk the'
plant, then they admit that 100% gas cannot be depend
3 75% Means part manufactured gas which will guarantee
the same continuous service we have had.
100% Means dependence on a pipeline entirely. No city
in history ever had full and continuous service from b. pipe
line, and they admit it. Omaha Industries whj<$i n.°"r u*e
straight Natural Gas were completely shut off EIGHT
times during the past year and had to turn to oil or, coal.
4 75% Means a chance for FURTHER rate reductions.
Manufactured gas has been reduced ELEVEN t«nie3 since
" we bought the Plant.
100% Means an increase in rates.
* - 0 ^ »
Natural Gas is today higher in every city th^t qses it than
it was when introduced. Kansas City had FI'/E increases
while we were getting ELEVEN reductions.
The Chairman of the Texas Railway Commission warned
the Federal Power Commission at its hearing tiff's summer,
that Natural Gas prices at the well must go yP. TbaPipe-.
line Company can go to court to PASS that op to us.
It is a notorious fact that pipelines get off anr.act Scott
free on taxes. Every State Legislature is now ptinning to
tax them—and WILL. Under the M. U. D. cjoptract with
the Pipeline, those taxes will be passed on to y&u.. But
the World-Herald doesn’t tell you THAT.
5 75% Means a safer gas—almost as safe as our present gasJ
a 100% Means the danger that a’l cities which u$g it have
You don’t read about it in the World-Herald, but in June
1348—this year—the City of Detroit had tqjset up a new
Department of Safety Engineering to ins^ect^Natural Gas
installations. Because of so many explosions^aU installa
tions were halted until inspections could be qfiade. And
they expect to pay off the $82,490.00 appromfations by
CHARGING an inspection fee. Are we to ne inspected
at OUR cost, or do we just let it explode as IHex did in
Cleveland tried to store Natural Gas. In 1^44 plant
blew up. The blast and resulting fire destroyed everything
in an area of a half-square mile, brought fflaminjj jdeath to
131 known dead and 61 unidentified deadf liha property
damage of 10 MILLION DOLLARS.
It’s going to cost YOU money either way squ^yot# , . .
and lots of it. Last year the M. U. D. saicFyt wbflld cost
2\ MILLION DOLLARS. This year the World * Herald
says 1£ MILLION* What happened to the otmjr fyllLLION
is a secret, but the World-Herald says it won t c8s? you a
cent . . . the M. U. D. will pay it all.
Who is the M. U. D. and whose money do tK<?y spend?"
The M. U. D. is YOU—and YOU—and ‘ all of 0Lg5s and
the money spent for advertising at exhorbrtant rat is is
our money and the 1£- MILLION is ours ioo and 3© is the
lost MILLION DOLLARS. '
VOTE NO . and you’ll get Natural Gas anyi?ay, but
1IATC1 ||A and get mare dependable service, C, !J.?ER
VUBL IMU RATES and SAFER GAS
Committee for TeUJng the Other Side
^WILLIAM J. (PfTE) FRENZER, CHAIRMAN
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