The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19??, May 29, 1948, Image 2

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    Church News
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tknivli of the Living (H«L
2316 North 28th St.
Eider Steele, Pastor
Ann Oliver, Reporter
Sunday School 9:30 a. m.
Morning Worship 11 a. m.
Evening Worship 8 p. m.
lit. fiebo Baptist Church
3211 Pinkney St
Rev J. P. Mosley, Pastor
Christine Phillips, Reporter
Sunday School 9: SO a. m.
Morning Worship 11 a. m.
BTU. 6 p. m.
Evening Worship 8 p. m.
Sr. Mission Tuesday 8 p. m.
Prayer Service Wed. 8 p. nx.
Salem Baptist Church
28th and Decatur Sts.
Rev. J. C. Wade, Pastor
L. A. Henderson, Reporter
Sunday School 9:36 a. m.
Morning Worship 11 a. m.
BTU. 6 p. m.
Evening Worship 8 p. m.
president Mr. A. R. GoodleUe
He urges all club members please
The Watchmen will meet on
Friday Sept. 18 at 8 p. m. at the
Hillside Presbyteerian Church
30th and Ohio Sts.
Rev. Charles E. Tyler, Pastor
Mrs. T. Newte, Reporter
Sunday School 9:30 a. m.
Morning Service Ha. 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.
Christ Temple Church
of Christ (Holiness)
2124 North 26th St.
Res. 2122 North 26th St.
Rev. O. A. Askerneese, Pastor
Velma Shearron, Clark
26th and Hamilton Sts.
Rev. Dan Thomas, Pastor
Mrs. Pinkie Oliver, Reporter
Sunday School 9:30 a. m.
Morning Service H a. m.
YPVW 6 p.m.
Evening Worship 7:45 p. m.
Zion Baptist Church
2215 Grant Street
Rev. F. C. Williams, Pasta*
Sunday School 9:30 a. m.
inter Church If :41 a *.
Morning Worship 11 W a. at
BTU. 6 p. m.
Evening Worship 7:45 p. m.
Union Memorial—The
Methodist Church
3223 U Street, South Omaha
Rev. A. L. Hook, Pastor
Sunday School, 9:3$ a. m.
BTU, 6 p. m.
Evening Worship, 8 p. m
yellotcship Baptist Church
1839 North 24th St.
Rev D. A. Campbell, Pastor
Sunday School 9:45 a. m.
Morning Worship 11 a. m.
BTU. 6:20 p. m.
Church of God in Christ
2318 North 26th Street
Elder V. M. Barker, Pastor
Sunday School 10 a. m.
Morning Worship 11 a. m.
BTU. 6:20 p. m.
Church of the Living God
Evening Worship, 7:45 p. m.
2412 Parker’St.
Rev. S. K. Nichols, Pastor
Rose Oliver, Reporter
Sunday School 9:45 a. m.
Morning Service 11: SO a. m.
BYPU. 5 p. m.
Evening Worship 7 JO p. m,
YPWW, 6 p.m.
• .
Church of God in Christ
Elder G. P. Benson, Pastor
1710 North 25th Street
Sunday School, 10 a. m.
Morning Worship 11 a. m.
Jf*. Calvary Community
Grant at 29th Street
Rev. R. W. Johnson, PmM
Miss 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 Avexma
"The Friendly Church*’
' Rev. E B. Childress, Pastor
Mason Devereaux, Jr, Reporter
Bcbodd 9 JO a, m.
Worship U a n.
Union 6:30 p. m.
Evening Worship 8 p. m,
David Spiritual Temple in
Council Bluffs, Iowa
1720 Avenue A
Circle Meeting Eevery 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.
Church of God in Christ
1207 South 13th St.
Elder D. M. Watson, Pastor
Iodell Watson, Reporter
YPWW. 6 p. m.
Evening Worship 7:45 p. m.
Calvary Baptist Church of
Red Oak, Iowa
603 Grimes St.
Julia Keene, Reporter
Sunday School 10 a. m.
Sunday School 10 a. m.
Morning Worship 11 a. m.
BYPU. 6:30 p. m.
Evening Worship 8 p. m.
Prayer Meeting Wednesday
Mt. Moriah Baptist Church
24th and Ohio Sta.
Rev. David St. Clair, Pastor
F. Burroughs, Reporter
Sunday School 9:30 a, m.
Morning Service 11 a. m.
Rev. Goldsmith, Pastor
Sunday School 9:30 a. in.
Morning Worship 11 a. m.
Evening Worship 8 p. m.
Independence Community
»30 Tftstfe SOS 4 nan*
Rev. E. v Ki Jley, l’astor
Bethel Baptist Church
30th and S Street
South Omaha
Rev. M. C. Williams, Pastor
Morning Worship 11 a. m.
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, Paster
Mrs. Viola Buford, Reporter
Allen Chapel AME Church
25th and R Streets South Omaha
Rev. Fant, Pastor
Mt. Olive Baptist Church
3010 R Street, South Omaha
Rev. W. M. Clayton, Pastor
Mrs. Jeannette Thompson, Rep.
Sunday School, 9:3$ a. m.
Morning Worship 11 a. m.
Evening Worship, 8 p. m.
BTU, 6 p. m.
Bethel AME Church
2430 Franklin Street
Rev. Herbert W. Bletson,
Telephone JA ckson-3561
Church of God in Christ
2712 R Street, South Omaha
Elder A. E. Johnson, Pastor
Sunday School, 10 a. m.
YPWW, 6:30 p, m.
Prayer Band, Tuesday night
Bible Band, Wednesday night
Sewing Circle, Thursday after
noon at 2 p. m.
New Hope Baptist Church
26th and Seward ts.
Rev. L. R. Bragg, Pastor
Mrs. Ada J. Fields, Reporter
Sunday School 9:30 a. ns.
Morining Worship 11 a. m.
B. T. U. 6. p, m.
BTU 6 p. m.
Evening Worship 'i • ) p. m.
Prayer Meeting V Inesday r
8 p. m.
Junior Church 8 I C.
Visitors are alway* elcome,
First Mission of the Ged
Sent Light
Prophet Hess, Officiator
Ora Robinson, Reporter.
Services Sundays, Tuesdays
and Thursday nights at 8 p.m.
Private Reading Daily at
2010 North 23rd Street.
Pleasant Green Baptist
27th and Franklin Sts.
Rev. J. H. Reynolds, Pastor
Sunday School 9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship 11 a.m.
BTU 5:30 p.m.
Evening Worship 7:30 p.m.
Prayer Meeting Wednesday
night 7:3Q p. m.
St Philips Episcopal Church
1119 North 21st St
Rev. S. G. Sachez, Pastor
Mass 7:30—9.00 a.m.
Church School 9:45 ajn.
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,
Sunday Morning Worship
11 :00 a.m.
Sunday Evening Worship at
3 p.m.
Prayer and Preaching Tues
day evening 8:00 p-.m.
Bible Class, Friday evening
at 8:00 p.m.
All are welcome.
First Baptist Church
South Sioux City, Iowa
500 West 10th Street
Rev. D. A. Campbell, Pastor
Sunday School 9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship 11 a.m.
BTU 6:00 p.m.
Evening Worship 7:45 p.m.
Church of God In Christ
2230 Ohio Street
Rev. J. C. Crawford, Pastor
Worship 3 p.m. each Sun
day, Tues., Thurs. nights
Pilgrim Baptist Church
25th and Hamiltn St.
Rev. Charles Favrs, Pastor
Msr. Ed. Dortch, Reporter
Sunday School, 9:30 a.m.
Morjiing Worship 10:45 a.m.
BTU 6:00 p.m.
Evening Worship 7:45 p.m.
Allen Christian Endeavor
League 6:30 p.m.
Cleaves Temple CME Church
25th and Decatur Sts.
Rev. Raines, Pastor
Sunday School 9:30 a.m.
Morning Warship 11 a.m.
Epworth League 6:00 p.m.
Evening Service 8:00 p.m.
Allen Chapel AME Church
5233 So. 25th St., So. Omaha
Rev. Y. B. Brooks, Pastor
Sunday School 9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship 11 a.m.
Morning Star Baptist Church
20th and Burdette St.
Rev. Z. W. Williams, Pastor
Sunday School 9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship 11 a.m.
BTU 6:00 p.m.
Evening Worship 7:30 p.m.
Interdenomnational Church
1710 North 27th St.
Rev. W. S. Farmer, Pastor
Sunday School, 10:30 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:30a.m.
Prayer Service Thurs. 8 p.m.
Clair Memorial Methodist
22nd and Miami St.
Rev. W. D. Lester, Minister
Rev. C. E. Hayes, Pastor
Sunday School—9:30 A.M.
Morning Service—11:00 A.M.
Evening Service—7:30 P.M.
Extends a friendly welcome to
Tabernacle Church of Christ
(Holiness) U.S.A.
2608 Franklin St.
Omaha, Nebraska
Rev. Joseph H. Jones, Pastor
9:45 A. M. Sunday School,
Mrs. Elayne Green, Supt.
,11:00 A. M. Morning Wor
6:30 P. M. H.Y.P.U., Mme.
Perfect Peace, Pres.
7:45 Evening Worship.
3:45 P. M. Monday, Child
Evanglist Class at the
8:00 P. M. Tuesday, Senior
Choir Rehearsal, Mrs, M.
Hogans, Pres.
7:45 P, M. Wednesday, Bible
Lesson and Group Report
6:30 P. M. Thursday, Junior
Choir Rehersal, Miss M.
Dixon, Pres.
7:45 P. M. Friday, Prayer &
Praise Service.
30th and Corby St.
H. H. Schauland, Pastor
Sunday School ... 10:00 ,A.M.
Sunday Worship .. 11:00 A.M.
z9Tty ThiqhboMi ]
By Bill Paulson I
“If we had the guts oar fore
fathers had we woaldn’t be payin’
these high taxes. We’d rare-up
and kick the Bureaucrats late the
pdddla at next yeskP
St. John s A. M. E. Church
22nd Willis Ave.
Rev. E. B. Childress
Mason M. Devedeaux Jr.
Our Presiding Elder John
Adams Sr., was with us on
Sunday, to deliver the Third
Quarterly sermon and hoi 1
tne Quarterly meeting on
Monday, May 24. fie chose
for the text of his God fearing
message Mathew 22-40; chap
ter 22. He ispressed upon his
congregation the following
point; “That it is the duty of
the church to march forward
and seek the lost and bring
them to Christ.”
Visitors were Rev. and Mrs.
U. S. Robinson of First AME
Church of Gary, Ind. Guests
of Mr. and Mrs. T. Goodwin,
Mrs. Alma A. Polk, 3103 Cen
tre Ave, Pittsburgh, Pa., Con
nectional Cororal Secretary of
the Young People's Depart
ment of the AME Church.
Mrs. J. L. Glover, Los Angel
es, Calif., Mr. James Williams,
Pilgrim Baptist Cchurch, Mrs.
M. L. Wilson 2507 Franklin
street, Mrs. Edna Fowler 5(j0
MacDonald street, Pasadena,
Calif., First AME Church.
Let us pray for the sick
throughout the week whoever
they may be, wherever they
may be.
Open on last Sunday even
ing their first all request ser
vice of the season our choir
under the able directorship of
Mrs. Pearl Gibson gave a
warm Christian service in
Their tone quality during
the presentation of this service
excelled during the rendition
of the various numbers.
In the audience were two of
our members who hasn’t been
able to get out for sometime,
one a member of the choir.
Brother Bruce Napier and the
other a member o the Usher
board, Brother Edward Blue
ford. It is hoped by all pres
ent that they received much
fstrength from the Christian
We of St. John’s say to our
very fine direstress of our choir
and each member we are proud
of you, just continue to sing.
Mrs. Eva Hall, 49 years,
3108 Corby street, died Sun
day. Mrs. Hall had been a res
ident of Omaha four years.
She is survived by two sons.
Albert of Omaha, Samuel of
Forest, Mississippi, five sisters
Mrs. Lula Jefferson with whom
she made her home, Mrs. Elen
or Quail, Laurel, Miss., Mrs.
S. L. Posey, Morton, Miss.,
Mrs. Oselee Willis, Chicago,"
111., Mrs. Jo Anna Moore,
Laurel, Miss., three brothers,
Dee Moore, Morton, Miss.,
O. C. Moote, Portland, Ore
gon, Stenish Moore, Pelahat
schie, Miss, and other rela
tives. Funeral services were
held Friday afternoon from
Clair Methodist Church with
Rev. J: E. Wade officiating.
Pall bearers were Ned Moore,
Y. W. Logan, Charles Trimble
J. E. Todd, M. Harris, Ernest
Reese. Burial was at Forest
Lawn cemetery with arrange
ments by Thomas Mortuary.
Alene Hollis, 24 years, 1125
North 19th street, died Thurs
day, May 20th, at a local hos
pital. She is survived by a
daughter Erma Jean. Robin
son, father Roosevelt Hollis,
Detroit, Michh., mother, Mrs.
Mary Hollis, Omaha, sister
Mrs. Catherine Hart, brother
R. E. Hollis, both of Tie Plant,
Arkansas. The body was for
warded Sunday afternoon from
Thomas Mortuary to Little
Rock, Arkansas for services
and burial.
Indiana in Mexico
Twenty-nine per cent of the popu
lation of Mexico is pure Indian.
The Methodist Mens organ
ization of Clair Methodist Chu
rch will sponson a program
Sudayn, May 30th, 3:15 p. m.
Rev. C. K. Hayes, will delivtf*
the message. Everyone is cor
dially invited to attend.
Mrs. Xed Moore, pres.
Rev. C. K. Hayes, pastor
The South Side Civic club
will hold its annual sermon
and installation Service Sun
day, May 30th, at 3:00 p. m. at
the Union Memorial Methodist
Church at 33rd and U Streets.
Rev. A. L. Hooks will del
iver the sermon. Mrs. Claudia
A. Farmen is President, the
public is cordially invited to
A surprise birthday party
was given for Billy Smith, the
2nd Contender for the Light
Heavyweight c h a m pionship.
Monday nite May 24th, by
Hazel Greene, at 1612 North
25th Street. Billy was taken
to the 25th Street address to
find the house full of guests
they all sang Happy Birthday
to Billy, as he entered. Billy
himself being the life of the
party had, Mrs. Elverta Smith,
mother. Mildred Frazier, Ru
by Keyes, Mr. and Mrs. Arron
Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Ivery Sm
ith, Mr. Azar Smith, John Sims
My. and Mrs. Albert Hayes,
Miss Lucille Smith, Mrs. Mar
ia Smith, Maxwell Butcher.
Quintro “Spider Web” Hosza,
Goldie Perkins, Gloria Van.,
Solomon Napier of Detroit, as
guests to help him enjoy his
birthday. He also participated
in the Beauticians Style Show
May 17.
Glen. Taylor interviewed a
group of about 40 persons who
were gotten together by Hazel
Greene and Mrs. Francis A.
Mosley Chairman of the Dept,
of Legislation. Sat. May 22nd.
in his Hotel Fontenelle suite,
sonme of those who attended
were Rev. Wade, Rev. Burch
khart, Billy Smith and many
others. Many questions were
asked and all had a congenial
Bass Are Heavy Eaters
After young bass leave the spawn
ing beds their foods consists of min
ute crustaceans and insect larvae,
and as they grow older they devour
worms, tadpoles and small flsh. In
later life they take crawfish, frogs
and minnows. When they attain a
weight of two or three pounds
they will bolt anything from a worm
to a young muskrat.
Red Cross Nutrition Director
By Mrs. Evelyn Halm,
Meal planners may do a fair
ly good job of planning an ade
quate dinner menu for their
amilies until they get to des
cent. Most homemakers that I
have worked with seem to kn
ow that a good dinner menu
includes basic essentials,<—as
a serving of lean meat or its eq
uivalent, at least one cooked
vegetable besides the potatoes,
and a raw vegetable or fresh
fruit salad with milk and fresh
bread according to the amount
of each in the other two meals.
In menu planning, desserts are
the “puzzelers.” Recently I as
ked a group of women in a Nu
trition class how they decided
on dessert or a meal. Each sta
ted that she chose a dessert by
“what sounded good,” or “what
she thought would taste good.”)
In olden days the wprd des
sert” referred to fruit,— but in
the U. S. and some other coun
tries it has come to mean some
thing sweet at the end of a
meal. The degree o sweetness
of desserts shpuld be given
careful consideration. Many
dinner menus are adequate in
calories before one gets to des
sert. In such instances, light
desserts,— low in sugar and
fat are advisable.
Ideally, dinner or luncheon
desserts should be planned ac
cording to good nutrition. If
all the seven basic food groups
have not been included in the j
day’s menu pattern, dessert
should include the missing foo
group. If fruit is lacking—in
clude it in your dessert. If milk
or egg is lacking—plan a cus
tard, custard pie or ice cream.
Desserts should help to compl
ete our meals nutriciously. Too
often they give very little of
protein, minerals, and vita
mines but furnish as abundance
of calories, —which contribut
es to overweight for many.
Fats and Oils Needed by
War-Torn Europe
The annual U. S. Department
of Commerce fats and oils indus
try report shows during 1947, 8
percent of production plus im
; ports of fats and oils were sent
to overseas markets, compared
with 13 percent in 1944.
American women can aid In
f the rehabilitation of suffering
. people in stricken areas by sav
ing and selling their used kitchen
- fat to their meat dealers. Used
i fats, after processing, are reused
, commercially, thereby making
more food fats available for ship
ment abroad.
Orange Bonbon Cake :
Here is a cake with velvety, fine
grained layers and a wonderful fla
vor that only fresh orange can give.
The creamy frosting has the deli
cacy of a French bonbon—with just
enough chocolate to give exquisite
color and richness of flavor.
This tested recipe is made the
quick One-Bowl way for easy mix
ing, so make this luscious cake soon.
With every mouthful, you’ll say it’s
the best cake you ever ate.
Orange Bonbon Cake
2 cups sifted cake flour Vi teaspoon grated lemon rind'
IV3 cups sugar % cup Spry
2 teaspoons baking powder Vi cup orange juice
(tartrate powder, use 3Vi Vi cup water
teaspoons) 2 eggs, unbeaten
Vi teaspoon soda 2 tablespoons lemon juice
1 teaspoon salt (Don’t add till end of mixing)
1 teaspoon grated orange rind
Sift flour, sugar, baking powder, soda, and salt into mixing bowl... add
grated fruit rinds... drop in Spry... add combined orange juice and water
and beat 200 strokes (2 min. by hand or on mixer at low speed) ... Scrape
bowl and spoon or beater... Add eggs and beat 200 strokes (2 min. by band
or on mixer at low speed) ... Add lemon juice and blend ... bake in two
deep 9-inch Sprycoated layer pans in moderately hot oven (375° F.) 20-25
minutes ... Spread Bonbon Frosting between layers and oh top and sides
of cake. _ . ~ ———
Bonbon Frosting
2 teaspoons grated orange rind Vi teaspoon salt _
16 tablespoons orange juice 4 cups sifted confectioners’ sugar
J2 tablespoons Spry 2 ounces chocolate, melted
^ 1 tablespoon butter 2 tablespoons scalded cream (about) x
'Let orange rind stand in orange juice 10 minutes; strain. Blend Spry, butter
and salt. Add cup sugar gradually, creaming until light and fluffy. Add
'chocolate and blend. Add remaining sugar, alternately with orange juice,
beating until smooth. Add hot cream and beat well. Add just enough cream
| to make & nice spreading consistency. —trfrr
Launderers and Cleaners
2401 North 24th St. WE 6055 '
FOR RENT: Floor Sanders,
Waxers, Wallpaper Steamers
Guaranteed Repair Service
on all appliances.
All Makes Elect. & Hardware
4040 Hamilton WA. 4668
nhAL blAlL i-UAiNS
234 Brandies Theater Bldg
WANTED: Burnt, wrecked,
dilapidated cars and trucks.
Call Consolidated Auto Parts,
AT 5656 or call at 2501 Cum
ing St.
yyiy cYhdqhbo\A
By Bnx Paulson
“Maybe it’s unfair to the fleas but
fleas and Communists are a lot alike.
It don’t take a whole hideful to
make you mighty uncomfortable!!” ,
How Iowa Ranks
Iowa ranks first in the percentage
of farmers owning automobiles and
fourth in paved road mileage.
Technical High School’s
Senior Band presented a con
cert for the school as an activ
ity program on May 7th.
Among the highlights of the
program were numbers pre
sented by some of the members
who participated in the State
Music Contest at Fremont last
April 16th.
Some of the selections were
“Star Dust”, The Little Rhap
sody in Blue”, “The Rifles Ran
gers March,” “Castel Ruins
Overture,” and “The Man I
Mr. Leland Randall is con
ductor of all instrumental mu
sic at the school.
Early Finns Honored
The Finns who settled along
the Delaware in Pennsylvania in
1638 were honored by Finland's spe
cial commemorative stamp 10 years^.
iilii dll It \\
Modern Girls More Carefree
Thanks to 2-Way Help
What to do for woman’s oldest
problem, functional monthly pain?
Many a girl and woman has found
the answer in Cardui’s 2-way help.
You see, Cardui may make things
lots easier for you in either of two
ways: (1) started 3 days before
“your time” and taken as directed
on the label, it should help relieve
functional periodic pain; (2) taken
throughout the month like a tonic,
it should improve your appetite, aid
digestion, and thus help build up
resistance for the trying days to
come. Cardui is scientifically pre
pared and scientifically tested. If
you suffer “at those certain times’’,
get Cardui today.
! A io-Year Record
' ° f
The brewing industry’s Self-Regulation program in Ne
braska is now completing a decade of operation. The
10-year record has proved beyond all question that this
Self-Regulation, good-conduct program is a powerful and
PERMANENT force for good — that its accomplish
ments are very worthwhile.
Originated by the brewing industry 10 years ago to in
sure sale of its product in keeping with the public interest,
this program has demonstrated through depression and
prosperity . . . through war and peace . . . that it DOES
serve the public interest.
It has served by education, by tavern inspections, by en
listing the support of citizens, and by improving the
quality of retailers. For instance, today less than 1 % of
license applications are denied for past improper conduct.
It has served without the expenditure of public funds,
thus contributing to reduction in taxes.
This program has so proved its worth that it has been
adopted by the industry in many other states, testifying
to its value as an asset to the industry and to the com
munities in which it operates.
— . -.-.
Brewers Foundation
Charles E. Sandall state director, no n»*T bid*, lircoui