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About The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19?? | View Entire Issue (Jan. 4, 1947)
Dr. Waller A. Maier
.j Bringing Christ
j to the Nations
“Orpr Station KBO!S
Every Sunday morn’
11:30 P. M.
—Publicity Department —
3558 South Jefferson Ave.
Saint Louis, Missouri
Saint Louis, (Special) January 5, 1946—Unbelief and
atheism are increasing at a greater rate than allegiance to the
Christian faith. Dr. Walter A. Maier of Concordia Seminary
declared here today in a special Epiphany broadcast, com
memorating the visit of the Magi to the Christ Child. He
asserted that unless Christians are ready to work harder,
pray more fervently, give more generously and systematic
ally oppose anti.Biblical attacks, Christianity may begin to
sustain actual numerical losses. “At the year $1000 A. D.
50.000. 000 confessed the Christian faith. By the year 1500
A. I). this number had doubled and the folowers of Christ
lumbered 100,000,(MM). Three hundred years later in 1800
this fi gure had again doubled, and Christians numbered
200.030.000, Only eighty years later this figure again
doubled and by 1880 more than 400,000,000 throughout
the world called themselves Christians. Unless there is a
reai revival of trzie Christian alertness throughout the world,
it may take centuries before the number of Christians is a
Commenting on the fact that Queen Elizabeth was recent
ly lost in a London fog, only one hundred yard® from Buck
ingham Palace, and that a searching party had to he sent ta
find her, the radio speaker declared that too many of those
char zed with leading national affairs have lost them elves in
the fog of infidelity when the sure wav for our age to find it
s. If is close at hand in the Gospel qlf Jesus Christ.
Vs the Magi, intellectual leaders of their day. hawed down
before the Christ Child, so Dr. Maier declared, the world’s
intelligencia, having witnessed the tita! collapse of a dozen 1
pet panaceas, should humbly acknowledge Christ as “the|
Y> ay. the Truth and the Life.” He commented on the fact '
that s leutist.- say more about religion today than ever be
& fore in this generation. Yet when Savants acknowledged
f some kind of higher being as a protest against aggressive,
j, atheism, I ’r. Man r concluded. “It is not enough to wor. h.'p
some vazzue . ort of h'gSicr being. The salvation of men"
souls clamor for a recognition of God, revealed in Jesus!
Christ as the SavioVr of the *orld.”
ST. JOHNS AME CHURCH
Rev. E. B. Childress, pastor
22nd and Willis Ave.'
Mason Devereau Jr., rep.
We heard a soul-stirring Chri
stian sermon Sunday, December
29 at 11 am. by our Pastor from
the Book of Revelations 5:1, ‘And
I saw in the right hand of Him
that sat on the throne a book
written within and on the back
side sealed with seven seals.” His
subject being “The Sealed Book”.
His thoughts for the day were:
God at His own appointed time
will impart the knowledge con
tained in the sealed book that con
cerns each o fus and as the seal
of the book is broken and read
for each Christian servant in
God's Vineyard all things will
come to pass for the glorification
of God the Father and the Son
At the 7:30 p. m. services the
Missionary Society held its last
service of the 1946 year. The pro
gram was as follows for this spe
cial service: Processional, Wat
chmens Chorus; opening prayer
by Mrs. Lillian Vincent. Scripture
lesson by Mrs. Viney Walker, song
by Watchmens Chorus; Highlights
of the life of St. Paul by Mrs.
Estella Gray, song by the Chorus,
introduction of pioneer women in
the initial hstory of the A. M. E.
Church, Mrs. Naomi Byron, Sar
ah Allen. Mrs. A. R. Jones, Pre
cilia Baltimore, by Mrs. Lillie
Blackburn and Mary Ann Prout
by Mrs Laura McReynolds. Mis
sionary offering. Mrs Hazel Wal
ton and Mrs. Hazel Walton and
Mrs. Molly Dennis, announcements
song by the Chorus; sermon by
Rev. E. B Childress, sub. “The
Imperial Command”, invitation,
Missionary Local collection. Mrs
W. P. Ervin and Mrs. Lulu Wash
ington. remarks. Quiet Hour. Mrs.
E. B. Childress (President of the
Missionary Society) “The End of
the Year” and last Missionary
Visitors: Mrs Susan M. Penn,
and Miss Rose Marie Penn of
Campbell Chapel AME of Atchi
son, Kan.; Mrs Margaret Sand
ers of Campbell Chapel; Mr.
For quick relief from itching caused by eczema
athlete’s foot, scabies, pimples and other itching
conditions, use pure, cooling, medicated, liquir
D. D. D. PMICairnoN. A d*. or’s formula
Grandeas and stainless. Soothes, comforts ant
quickly calms intense itching. 35c trial bottle
proves it. or money back. Don't suffer. Ask you
druggist today for D. B. D. nucnmw
Hard Coughing Spells
Resulting From Colds
traAtaMM wlitvSdtf mtTat
any dm* stara fcr a bottla of BUCK*
- - C • t .* *> t ]
George Robinson, Campbell Cha
nel; Mrs Lora Robinson of At
chison: Mr. DeVitt Smart of 0m
b.a: Miss Alleah Riley of Valen
i;ne, Nebr.: Mr. Kenneth Love of
Omaha; and our own Mrs. H. L.
Preston, home for the holidays
from St Louis where she is em
! ployed in government service, the
wife of B:o. H. L. Preston.
Sunday, January 5. will be our
j "ivst Communion Service of the
; new year. Our pastor will deliver
: the sermon with our Senior Choir
j bringing us the songs cf the day.
UNION SERVICES will open
| Sunday night. January 5, at 7:3d
I pm. This will be the first Union
Service of the 1947 year and the
first time the Rev. H. Bletson of
Bethel AME Church has deliver
ed a message in the Annual Union
Ser vices. He is new too our city
and to this fellowship of churches
so let us all come out and give
him an ■ excellent send off and
start these Union Servces off with
The Minute Men and Women's
Auxiliary will meet with Mrs.
Mary Harris, 2930 No. 28 St. on
Sunday. January 5 at 4:30 p. m.
Members are urged by the Presi
dent, Bro. A. R. Goodlette to come
on time for there is much to be
Mrs. E. B. Childress, president
of the Missionary Society and
members of the Society pause in
their daily Christian wrork to
thank all the officers of auxiliar
ies, members and friends, the
Watchmen, and Reverend Child
ress for the excellent support con
tributed to the Missionary Socie
ty’s last program of the 1946 year.
The Stewardesses and the Pres
ident, Mrs. Minnie Wilson sends
a prayer of thankfulness to mem
bers and friends of St. Johns who
in any way made possible the
overwhelming success of their An
nual Open House for our pastor
and his wife at the parsonage on
New Years Day.
Let us pray for the sick and
afflicted through out the week.,
whoever and whever they may be!
1947 in St. Johns will find us
busy conquering and blazing new
trails on all fronts. There will be
rallys, dinners, drives and what
not that will demand 100% sup
port from the entire membership
in order too speed the completion
of our building. There is much yet
to be done and strong, sturdy sol
diers of God are needed to carry
on this far-reaching Christian pro
gram. It behooves each member
and friend to see that he or she is
enlisted in this great program. As
we go forward let us be sure that
we will be in that number. To
those who are slow of foot and
mind, let us assure you once a
gain that our Captain has set a
[true coarse and with cor assist
Card of Thanks |
We wish to express our heartfelt thanks and i
appreciation for the acts of kindness, messages tf v|
sympathy and beautiful floral offerings received £
from our many friends in Omaha and other cities in J
our sad bereavement in the loss of our beloved 1
husband and father, Mr. Elijah H. Penn, who depart
ed this life December 25th, 194^. We are grateful
to Rev. H. H. Schauland for his comforting words
and all who endeavored to lighten our burden in our
MRS. SUSIE PENN, Wife,
MISS ROSE MARIE PENN Daughter,
MISS LORA PENN,-Daughter,
MR. WILBER PENN Son,
MR. IRVIN PENN, Son,
MR. EUGENE PENN, Son.
our community, our children, spir
itually and financially.
Mothers, send your children to
Sunday School every Sunday at
9:30 am. and attend our morning
service at 11 o’clock. Union Ser
vices at 7:30. Aisitors and friends
are always welcome at St. Johns
the friendly church at 22nd and
Willis Ave. Come worship with us
— By Rev. Wiliiam C. Kern?
Give A Man A Ghance!
The other night before five hun
dred cheering members of the
orton Gridiron Club a Yale
reshman, Levi Jackson, was aw
rded the George H Lowe Mem.
.rial Too, by which is presented
arly to New Erg’and’s outstan
;> lg football player.
evi Jackson n a Negro, the
irst of his race ever to receive
Among the elite of New Eng
and's g-idiren world who were
present to honor him were Coaeh
^3 Dick Harlow of Harvard. Tuss
McLaughry of Dartmouth, Herb
Topf of the Boston Yanks, a id
Referee Paul Swaffield.
Reggie Root. Yale’s line coach
spoke warmly of Jackson as rth.
h r and ‘ . etc c-.i t raised hint
Things like this are Wapne >'- •
daily in many parts cf America
as Americans affirm their anci
ent faith that in this country re.
lognition and reward belong to
men of ability and achievement
without respect to their race, reli
gion, or national origin.
Give a man a chance. Give him
opnortunity. Protect his rights.,
and talents, perhaps long- buried,
will be brought to light. That is
the way American life is enrich
ed. Thnt is the wav to progress
That is the Ameiican way. Give
a man a chance.
SIIOl LD A I)VERTISE
By Rev. E. V. Murchison
There is a difference of opin
ion concerning church publicity
and advertisement. There are
many who hold that it is beneath
the dignity of a church to use
high pressure methods in adverti
sing and publicity.
The extreme use of publicity
tends to cheapen religion and drag
the church to the fringe of dis
repute and gawdiness.
On the other hand, the advo
cates of good church, publicity
contend that the function of the
church is to reach as many peo
ple as possible and in the most
effective way. There are many
who feel that the day is at hand
when the church must push itself
to the front; it is a sinful waste
of money and of values for a
church to be empty during its
services. A church is an organi
zation to get men into the King
dom of God. The way to get them
is to attract their attention and
draw them in.
There are many forms of ap
propriate publicity for churches. I
One of the most effective is the
church edifice /-self. Most j
churches are built so that they |
can readily be distinguished by i
their architecture as being a
Our churches and most Negro
churches need to do more to make
the church and church grounds
attractive. Shrubbery, good lawns
and flowers serve as an effective
method in attracting attention to
the church. Religion demands a
setting and an environment of
beauty. Everything about churches
physically and spiritually should
Many of our churches are se
turihg beautiful neon signs of
various designs. Isreal, Gary, Ind.,
purchased a magnificent ’ neon
sign at a cost of $1200. The pas
tor stated that immediately there
after his evening service increas
ed. he sign has almost paid for it
self through increased offerings.
There is no rule by which to
regulate taste in advertising our
church, but in the business world
that advertisement, which secur
es results is a good advertisement.
Praying, occasional revivals, good
church music, eloquent preaching
are vital in retaining a good at
tendance after they have been at
tracted. The church must do both
—draw mm and bold thetas.
Conference of Christians and Jews
at the Hotel Baltimore last week.
Dr Smith stressed the importance
of understanding and unity of
purpose in order to build a city
and nation without bias and fear.
By H. Shame ' '7. D
Columbus, Ch o ..'or A.'TP
ONE ’I IN'S 71T\T
Very ft uuder-terd t’..
I problem O' lv r" ' cv: r' 4' V. ’1
it seems i v be fe.~bior.abl- to '. a e
1 one or more: I often find it diffr
j cult to e::pl n to a patient that
I "oraethinT d-e.> h-> • r to
most people ca:: ' vr y u netting
to him. Even in the medical pro
fession. allergy is known as a
Every animal recognizes the
harmful effect of fire and learns
To avoid punting objects early in
life. Civilized people also have
’earned about the microscopic en
emies called germs and how to
void them. The simple fact That
a substance which is harmless to
the majority of people could cause
serious illness in a susceptible few,
wa not seriously studied until re.
cent years. However, it has long
been known that many persons
are peculiar in that ' they are
made ill by contact with things
which do not affect others. We
have all heard the old saying. ‘One
man’s meat is another man’s poi
7°n”. This peculiarity is known as
Ten percent of the population
show signs of what we call major
allergy: hay fever, asthasma. al
lergic rhinitis: eczema and mig
raine headaches. Thiitv to 40 per
cent show signs of minor aller.
Ties such as hives, drug sensitivi
ty. allergy to heat, sunlight, cold
Food allergies are very common.
The greatest offenders are eggs,
milk, /cereals, wheat, fruits, nuts
and various oils used in the pre
paration of food. They are resp
onsible for various discomforts
such as headache and digestive
upsets. However, al sorts of com.
pliar.ts. .fever, fatigue, fast pulse
rate and respiratory difficulties.,
have been laid at the door of food
allergy Many people needlessly
place themselves on rigid diets
-which may lead to-malnutrition.
No one should try to diagnose
h;s own allergies. It may cause
unnecessary trouble and waste
valuable time. I recall a Mr. John
son who came to see me to ask
for advice on what part of the
country to move in in order to
cure his asthma.
“But do you know that your
ast.-ma is caused by the climate
here?” I asked.
‘Well, I thought people with
asthma always moved to a dry
cdmate, he said. I explained to
iim that few asthma patients
need a change of climate, because
the asthma may be caused by
food, drugs, pollens, dust, dander
from horses, cats etc. A move a
cross the country, the search for
a new place to live and a new job
might be very difficult. If not
necessary it would be very foolish.
‘ The thing to do is find out the
cause, of your trouble, and then
try to cure it”, I told Mr. John
son. “It may not be easy to find
and you will have to help me. Ypu
will have to turn medical detec.
tives and give me clues about
your attacks. We must find the
cause before any permanent da
mage to done to your lungs.”
A diagnosis of allergy is made
by the physician on the history of
the patient and by skin testing
with substances to which he sus
pects the patient may be sensitive.
Some cases require many tests,
but in most cases a careful his
tory greatly reduces this. For ex.
ample, Mr. Johnson told me he
had attacks of when he
a boy. fi
'Z7Z? I SUNDAY
International !l SCPlOOL
ofB-?uHjl?0LD L- LUNDQUIST, d d.
Jt me Moody Bible Institute of Chicago.
Released by Western Newspaper Union.
Wesson for January 5
LeS; .>n subjects and Scripture texts se
en,'.nil31? A°w'l'Ehted by International
-ouncil Of Religious Education; used by
THE WORD MADE FLESH
LESSON TEXT—John 1:1-18.
MEMORY SELECTION-No man hath
|®*n ud at any Umel the only begotten
wh’ch is in the bosom of the Father,
he hath declared him.—John 1:18.
A new year always carries with
it a deep sense of responsibility
and at the same time a thrill of
That is why we need to begin this
new year—and continue it—in the
study of God’s Word, so that we may
know his will. You will find it to be
a joy and blessing to you, not only
as you study it by yourself, but alsc
in the fellowship of those in the Sun
day school and church.
Our lessons for the next three
months are of unusual interest, foi
they take up the Gospel of Johr
which was “written, that ye might
believe that Jesus is the Christ, the
Son of God; and that believing ye
might have life through his name’’ j
Jesus Christ is here presented as
j be Word (Logos', and he is indeed I
! ’ e living Word come to reveal
t lod to us.
! * Tie Living Word Is the Light j
of .Wen (vv. l-£).
I Men ask oues'ions about Christ i
j They want to know whether he is |
| (o be re garded as a good man and
| a groat leader, rr must we recog-(
|ni7e liirn as being God?
1 Vne answer is here. He "was’’
[m (he beginning (Gen. 1:1), which!
’ cans that ho pre-ej.isled from all
■ -uity, and lie “was God’’ even I
. - ho was “with God.” This eter- I
i I • iiig. divine Word was the "ex- j
' ss >n o' ” of God (Heb. 1:3). and :
geio'v ;y revealed the Father (v.
!'e is the Creator (v. 3) and giver
, of 1 fe C' ‘h natural and spiritual,
i This eter i Word became (as he
r t of men. He came to
s“:' be darkness of a sinful
j w> ..a the only light of redemp
tion. We say again, “This is the
j II. The Living Word Is a Divider
of Men (vv. 6-13).
j The darkness ef sin was so deep.
! and still is so deep that the glorious
lignt of God is not received with
j gladness, nor accepted at all. We
| see that in the close of verse 5.
Now th.e question comes, Does it
make any difference how a man
I regards Jesus Christ?
The answer is clear. You must
I decide what you will do with him.
! You cannot avoid that decision or
evade that light which shires. You
must either accept or reject, and a
failure to accept is a rejection.
God has witnesses to the Light.
John was such a witness and he.
tike all true witnesses for Christ,
directed attention to him. John’s
great testimony was just a lesser
light to point men to the true Light.
That true Light is shed abroad for
all men (v. 9).
As they face Christ, men divide
into two groups. His own people,
and his own creation rejected him
when he came (v. 11). Kow utlorlj
tragic! And yet the same thing
goes on today. Men hear the gos
pel, are made acquainted with
Christ and his claims, yet fail tc
accept his proffered salvation, and
are eternally lost (John 3:19; Eph
But, thank God, there are those
who receive him (v. 12), and to
them he gives the power, the right
or authority, to be the sons of Goo
This crange is expressly ceclaied
to be (I) not by reason of family
or heredity—"not of blood”: (2) not
by natural instinct or development
—not “of the will of the flesh”; and
<3) not by human volition or by
man’s will power—not “of the will
111. The Living Word Is a Re
ve.iler of God (w. 14-18).
Tae eternal Word, the Lord Jesus
Christ, laid aside his place of honor
.n he*v«n, came to earth and tcok
upon himself our flesh that he might j
•edeem us from sin. What infinite
condescension, what unfathomable
He dwelt among men and showed
forth the grace and truth of God.
for he was full of these heavenly
attributes. But it was in his giving
of himself as Redeemer and Sa
viour of mankind that he fully re
vealed God in all his gracious love
Notice the antithesis here. “Law”
is set over against “grace”; "giv
en” stands in contrast with “came,”
and "Moses” with "Jesus Christ.”
The law was a schoolmaster to
bring us to Christ (Gal. 3:24), but
it could not save anyone; but grace
—oh, It is by grace that we are
saved (Eph. 2:8).
Moses was God’s honored servant,
but Jesus was the Son in the house
hold (Heb. 3:3, 8). It was this Son
>! God who came to reveal the Fa
her end to declare hie grace la sal
H>a law was east through a mas*
wBgsr. but no maes eager, ao mb*
«r haw graal or worthy, would da
a hrtag the gaapal of the graee at
M. That' Aodabgd ad "greW hfcd :
nA eame by JeeuS CtudeT <v. IT).
“Events and Happenings of Social and Local Importance”
r ♦ ij
: Just Call HA-0800 to publish your local news in your !
|| Newspaper—The Greater Omaha GUIDE. |
Rev. and Mrs. R. Cooper
Have Holiday Visitors
Rev. and Mrs. R. Cooper were
very proud to have their four
children home on Christmas Day
for the first time in five years.
Rev. E. L. Cooper, pastor of The
Loving Four Baptist Tabebmacle
in New Orleans, La., spent five
days here. Mr. Sherman Cooper
was also blessed tft be home after
four years in the armed forces
• * *
The Inter-Denominational Pas
tor-Wives Council, held their An
nual Pre-Christma3 Party Decem
ber IS at Clair Methodist Church.
There were forty-nine at a
delicious turkey dinner with all
the trimmings which was prepar
ed by Mrs. Jeannett Collins and
her committee of that church.
At the beginning of the year,
each member chose a secret sist
er which was kept this way un
til the Christmas party where
each member received a gift
with their secret sister’s name.
The program was: Mrs. Harr
iet Bletson. a reading: Mrs. Lissio
Jones, so’o. and Mrs. Essie Will
iams told a Christmas storv.
* * *
Omaha Branch NAACP
Holds Monthly Meeting
The regular monthly meeting J
of the Omaha Eranch of the j
NAACP va held on Sunday. Dec \
15 at the St. Johns A ME Church I
and a very timely address was
delivered by Rev. Childress to a '
very large audience. Next regular !
iceting will be Sunday afternoon I
Tanner 10D at 3 30 p. n. at Ml i
Merab Baptist Church.
Officers for the Omaha local I
’ranch NAACP for the year 1947: I
V'eAderd Attv. Palph. W Adams i
:st Vic-, wvreident . Wanasabce !
a. .! hn Albert Wiiliam ?
'’t, Secy.. Mr> Lucy Mae Britt !
Treasurer.Mrs. Hattie Moore
Com nr* tre
\ Mty. H. J. P.nkett
? Rev. E. B. Childress
5. Mrs. Louise Henderson
s! Mrs. Bertha Mcig&r
9. H. W. Smith
12. L. F. kclntosh ‘"“Cr
13. J. S. Snell
14. Mrs. Lovetta Busch
15. E. R. Fletcher
1G. Mrs Lucille Gordon
17. Mrs. Helen Thomas
IS. Rev. Bletson
19. P.obert Harris
20. Mr. J. R. Butler
VISiTING SON IN BROOKLYN
Mr3. Lucille Skaggs Edwards of
2411 Erskine street sends us New
Year’s greetings from Brooklyn, |
New York, where she is visiting !
with her son for a few’ months. i
* * *
Amid the hustle and bustle of
the Christmas tide we found Airs.
Bernice Peebles of the Charles St.
Recreation giving her annual
Christmas party Monday, Dec. 23.
Over 300 children attended ages
ranging from 1 to 20 and over p25 1
bags filled with oranges, apples,
nuts, candy, cookies and pop corn
were given out by Floyd Erui.t.
who played Santa Claus. Christ
mas carols were played by Mrs.
Elsie Beil and Charlene West. All
enjoyed singing with Buddy Mc
Teen-Age dance conclude^! tic
party. The clubs and individuals
who cooperated .in making the
party a success were Alodernettes,
Chiliburgers. Boys Club, George
Brown, Richard Harris, Jimmy
McGore, Gefte Tucker. Floyd Brunt
Leslie Pierce, Paul Taylor, Mary
Goldston. Sam Grimes. Shirley and
Bobby Elliott, Herbert Shropshire
Mr. C. C. McDonald and manv
•* * *
HOME FOR THE HOLIDAYS
Airs Eloise J. Taylor, 2407 Lake
St., was home for the Holidays.
Mrs. Taylor is a teacher in Dallas
Public Schools. Her husband Mr.
T. L. Taylor and her Auntie Mrs.
Georgia Brown enjoyed her being
it home again.
Mrs. Taylor gave a “Slumber
Party, Dec. 29, ith 49 guest prc
sent. All reported a gay and
happy tme. Games were played
Singing and Slumbering Closing
with Christmas Carols.
A lovely Alenu was enjoyed by
Mrs. Taylor has returned to
Dallas. Wishing each and every
one a Happy New Year..
NEAR NORTHSIDE RR4NCI,
NEAR NORTHSIDE YMCA
The Near Northside Branch YM
CA is now located at 2307 No. 24th
| Street. Starting Monday January
'6th the general Program of the Y
will be resumed with craft classes,
dancing classes, adult education
classes, and other activities of the
building. Call theY and find out
the exact time the class you attend
will be held.
The Basketall team of the Near
Northside Branch YMCA played
their fir-t out of town game with
Lincoln Urban League. They won
by a score of 58 to 41. Highpoiut
men for theY were Clarence Hill
with 19 points and Wallace Wright
with 17 points. Highpoint men for
the Lincoln team were E. Delany
and Williams with 12 roints.
With the cln^e of the 1946 the
Committee of Management, Staff,
"nd Volunteer workers of the Near
Northside Branch YMCA wish to
extend their sincere thanks to the
Community for thmr Coonmation
m the program ofthe Branch dur
ing the year. We look forward to
J947 with a great determination
and enthusiasm to carry out the.
program of the Y.M.C.a!
ELIJAH H. PENN
CALLED BY DEATH
Mr. Elijah H. Penn. 68. of 3111
'i-ikney Street, died Wednesday,
December 25th. at a local hospi
tal. Mr. Penn had been a resident
of Omaha forty veers. He was a
trusted and faithful employe of
T homos Kilpatrick & “Company.
Mr. Penn is survived by his wife!
Mrs. Susie Penn: two daughters!
Miss P.ose Marie Penn. Miss Lora
Penn, of Atchison. Kansas; three
sons. Mr. Wilber Penn. Mr. Irvin
Penn. Mr. Eugene Penn; two bro
the.-s. Mr, Marshall Prnn. all of
On ’ha. and Mr. Gilbert Perm. Cue
sister. Mrs. Mary Jackson, of Los
Angeles. Calif., and other relatives
Funeral services were he’d Sat
urday afternoon from Thomas
Funeral Home with Rev. H. H
Schauland officiating. Pallbearers
Mr. Jasper E. Brown, Mr Burt
Johnson, Mr. He nr-.- W. Block. Mr!
Lee Thompson, Mr. C. A Darner
son. M", .James W Allen. .
-h,:.-ml was at Forest Lawn Ce
ll HRIST MAS AT
1 HP EL REESE’S
Christmas Day and the follow
"he dr'£ewrerSt Sl'^Ed I
Jreighton Blvd. The parents of1
v'r,3' ^eeFe arrived at 3P. M. ftom
: uh-'g Okla and were their house
most until Sunday P. M. On their
U'nval they found dinner ready to !
3oe mved and many guest awail
ng them. Everyone said the tbale '
-a-’ beautiful with a center piece
Jade up of Spherical mirror part- \
dally covered by Christmas snow I
vitli replica of one of the Wise
vlen in the center and ar.d on
:ither side of him stood a candle
irade in the form of a Christmas |
ree. The menu consisted of a !
:aked ham, roast ducks, and
kessing. Mashed potatoes, let- i
ace salad, stuffed celery, olives j
ind pickles, cranberry sauce, can-1
led sweets, green beans, apple I
elly and hot rolls and coffee. The j
lessert was Strawberry Ice cream
^.gel Food and Fiuit Cake. The'
fuest: Mr. and Mrs Arthur L. !
A.mos Sr. of Tulsa; Rev. and Mrs. j
2. C. Reynolds; C. C. Jr., Everett, I
and the baby Virgil, Mr. William
Reese father of Mrs. Reese, Mr.
Mrs. Y . W. Logan. Atty. and Mrs
Biyant- Mrs. Hughes of Hawiatha,
Kans. Mother of Mrs.. Eryant.Mr
Chares Smitherman. Mr. and Mrs.
1 Cug ne Hughes, of Omaha.Mrs. R.
B. Darling and Daughter Doris
After dinner everyone got bet
ter aepanted by discussing thepro
belms of the day. Everyone pre
sent reported a very enjoyable
I Mr. E. W. Killinswprth is home
I ill at 2617 Erskine Street. Mr.
Killingsworth has been ill for the
past three weeks but not confined
' to the home as he is now.
Washington (CNS)—Now that
you have spent your last kopeck
to get the little woman outfitted
for Christmas, we ought not to
tell you this, but news is news.
So here goes. According to the
office of Temporary Controls, wo
men’s clothing prices will tum
ble, in some cases almost fifty
percent. That means that the
dress for which you shelled out
sixty bucks a week or so ago,
will be priced at thirty.
Chiefly, the price cutting will
be in dresses, coats, suits and fur
coats. Fur manufacturers are try
ing hard to get the 20 per cent tax
removed from their products, so
they can make a cut without ta
king a loss. Costume jewelry, the
item that soared early in the year
is now a drug on the market, and
will be selling for a song. So cer
tain are the downward revisions
in prices, .some stores offered cut
prices during the Christmas shop
ping days. While dollar volume
was up the number of articles sold
during the holidays was off.
... " " "N
Hew women and girls
may get wanted relief
from functional periodic pain ■
Cardui is a liquid medicine
which many women say he.3 „
brought relief from the cramp
like agony and nervous strain
cf functional periodic distress.
Here’s how it may help:
•f D Taken, like a tonic, it
** should stimulate appe
tite, aid digestion,*
thus help build resist
ance for the “time" to
Started 3 days before
“ “your time”, it should
help relieve pain due
to purely functional
Try Cardui. If it helps,
you’ll be glad von did.
jfc SCI LABEL DIBt.C DON si
^psa * ..fin.wmmmmmmmmammm*
* BAR & BLUE ROOM
E. McGILL, Prop.
i’423-25 NORTH 24TH ST.
WINE, LIQUORS & CIGARS
Blue Pioom Open 8 p. m. to 1 a. m.
Open for Privaie Parties from 2 io 7pm
WE SPECIALIZE IN MIXED DRINKS
Free Delivery from 8 a.m. to 1 a.m.
n t CARRY A FULL LINE OF
.. * + ~ ******** +*--*-*-*-*-**~»
* We wish to Announce *
* THE OPENING OF THE
I G & J Smoke Shop j
| 2118 NORTH 24th Street i
> Everything in the Line of l|
CIGARS. CIGARETTES, & 5
$ SOFT DRINKS j|
* Jackson & Godbey, Props. J[
| ROSE Beauty Salon
Now located at 2219 Maple Street
-PIIONE: JAckson 7610
I Open from 10 A. M. to 6 P. M. Each Week Dav.
| Featuring AN INTRODUCTORY OFFERING,—
A Series of Three Scalp Treatments
Mrs. Rose Lucky Johnson formerly operated a Beauty
Salon at 2408 Erskine Street
I MRS. REBECCA EVANS,
MRS. EDNA MCDONALD,
1 MRS. ROSE LUCKY JOHNSON, Prop. 1
IS THERE SUCH A THING AS
“No”—claim medical authorities, who ought to
know! Nature has so constructed and physi
cally endowed woman that in many cases she’s
apt to suffer certain distressing symptoms -4
during her life. For Instance, when she enters V
womanhood—or during the menopause, the
period when fortuity ebbs away.
Now if on ‘certain days' of the month—fe
male functional monthly disturbances ars
causing you to suffer from pain, nervous dis
tress and feel so tired, cranky, you snap at
your children and husband—then do try Lydia
B. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound to relieve
•uch symptoms. It's /amour for this purpose.
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