The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19??, October 08, 1932, ILLUSTRATED FEATURE SECTION, Page 3, Image 9

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    WATCH YOUR
HAIRGROW
nr1
. . . and the price of
Genuine Black and White
Hair Grower is only 25c
You wouldn’t believe that there’s
a product made that will grow
hair as quickly as Genuine Black
and White Hair Grower. But your
eyes will tell you it’s true when
you use this amazing grower and
see the long, luxuriant, silken
tresses which it never fails to
grow. Try it today and be con
vinced. Genuine Black and
~ White Hair Grower in the big
can, only 25c at your druggist. ^
BLACKtEWHITE
HAIR GROWER
See How Easy B
it is to Dress I B
Your Hair, Too I I
Apply a little Gen- ■
wine Black and B
White Pluko HAIR |
DRESSING to your |
stubborn strands and see I
how soft it makes them ... 1
how easily you can dress your K
hair in any style, and keep it always I
looking smooth, lovely, neatly dressed. I
Two kinds: White 50c. Amber 30c. I
To Protect
Hair From I
Burning and \
Breaking Off
— apply Genuine
Black and White
GLOSSINE every time you p
use hot irons and combs. Keeps hair I
from burning, turning red and break- I
ing off. Makes it soft and silky, fairly I
glistening with life and lustre. Gen- I
uine Black and White GLOSSINE in I
large can only 25c at your druggist. I
PUZZLING
PROBLEMS
A man gave a sum of
money to his 3 daughters
and 2 sons. The younger
son received ?8,000, which
was 4-5 the elder son’s share
and 4-15 of the entire
amount given. If the re
mainder was divided equal
ly among the three daugh
ters, what did each daugh
ter receive?
ANSWER
♦4.000. Explanation — multiply 8,000
by 15-4; multiply 8,000 by 5-4: subtract
S10.000 from $30 000; subtract 8,000 from
20,000; divide 12,000 by 3.
WHAT TO WEAR
By VALERIA
Knitted Clothes
in Spotlight of
Fall Fashions
COLORS GET ATTENTION
OF SMART SHOPPERS
The knitted things for fall are
still spotlighted in all the busiest
and smartest sports shops. Good
looking new things, with all the in
triguing new patterns and colors are
hanging casually around to tempt
the early bird shopper.
Designing knitters continue the
modest method of knitting the
skirt of the fall dresses in the same
practical, solid formation of last
season . . . but they ertainly knit
the" sleeves with a large and non
chalant abandon. The new sleeves
must have been copied from the first
amateur effects of certain wartime
numbers, for the patterns are as
loose and open as any careless
knitter ever lost count over, but the
lacy effect is tremendously effective
and fashionable.
The colors are complete knockouts
. . . until you have seen the one
piece affairs with long sleeves tight
ly fitted from the shoulder to about
four inches above the elbow, then
puffed, and then tight from there
to the wrist, you have seen noth
ing.
Sport Dresses
Other knit sports dresses go in for
stripes . . . clear, bright streaks
of color against a white background
for the surplice bodice top and long,
unpuffed sleeves . . . for instance,
a bright blue closely woven skirt
with a bodice that is an eyefilling
display of yellow, green, red, and
blue streaks marching horizontally
from left to right across the upper
half of the anatomy.
week^~poem
REMEMBRANCES
By NETTIE RAMSEY
Between the covers of an old scrap
book,
All faded now, and worn and dim
with age,
Dear friendl, loved scenes look
out from many a page;
Old gardens beckon, or some shady
nook
ur meadow para invites my restless
feet:
I lose myself in thoughts of “Days
Gone By,”
I laugh with these kind friends, or
heave a sigh—
Their ever-changing moods I always
meet.
Here's "Old Aunt Mary” in her gar
den, sweet
With scent of lavender and mig
nonette,
Where tall Delphinium in prim
rows are set,
So like their owner, quaint and trim
and neat.
And gently stealing through this
waking dream,
The presence of “And Old Sweet
heart of Mine,”
And here, “The Barefoot Tiad,”
with rod and line
And string of fish, tanned face with
smiles agleam.
In “Orchard Lands of Long Ago,” I
roam,
I tramp the meadows sweet
with new-mown hay—
I hear the bells ajingle far away,
As through the twilight dews the
cows come home,
I dip the paddle of “The Old Canoe ’
And ply again the river's placid
breast,
Where snowy water-lilies gently rest
Like fallen stars upon the mirrored
blue.
BUTTERSCOTCH FROSTING
..One and one-third caps sugar.
2-3 cup brown sugar, 1-3 cap
batter, 2-3 cup creaji.
Mix the ingredients and boil until
a soft ball forms in cold water
(about twelve minutes). Cool with
out stirring, then beat until right
consistency to spread.
D. C. BRIDE — Mrs.
Alonzo H. Brown, Jr.,
who was formerly Miss
Alice I. Fry, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Fry.
THE HUMAN
THING TO DO
Don't talk loudly in parlor car or
day coach, as it may be very dis-j
turbing to other passengers.
* * *
The efficient secretary answers
her employer's telephone In this
manner: “Mr. Brown's office; Miss
Smith talking.”
A serving spoon or ordh iry table
spoon, held in the right hand, is
used for most vegetables, such as'
peas, mashed potatoes, spinach,1
etc.
* * *
If a sheet of paper Durns when
thrown into the oven, the oven is'
too hot for baking.
When purchasing rugs that are to
receive quite a lot of strong sun-]
light, it is well to remember that
greens, browns, and dark blues will
fade more readily than lighter
shades.
Modern Etiquette
What is the- correct way,
of introducing a man to a
v jman?
ANSWER
The man is invariably presented:
to the woman. The only exceptions
are when a woman is introduced.to
the President of the United States
to a Cardinal or to a reigning sov
ereign.
CHICHESTERSJJLLS
Ribbon. _
'of your Brnggiat Ask for ’
Cin.CHE8.TERS DIAMOND
BRAND PILL8. for40 yenrs known
ns Best. Safest. Reliable. Bay Now I
SOLD ST DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE
Why worry about delayed period, from unnatural
cauaet. Get Quads Result, using fEMINKSE—
Liquid-Tablet Relief. Uied by doctors. Mores caaea
long otvdK. Pleasant, safe, uo interfereoe* an
dotted. Sutf if action guaranteed treatment *2.95.
Pootaga if C O.D SpuriaBy Compounded for Vgaw
Ctriani Cases *500. Illustrated Polder Free with
order. PETONE CO., Dept j#.y St. Louis *fo.
The Farmer
Clothing Budgets and
Negro Movable Schools
To be Discussed on Radio
Program, September 21.
An important item to the thrifty
housewife is the expenditure of
money required for clothing the
family. How farm women in New
Jersey are attempting to solve their
clothing problems with the help of
the extension service will be ex
plained by a home demonstration
agent—Alice M. Seely—in a radio
talk entitled “A Clothing Budget
for the Farm Family,” to be given
during the land-grant college radio
program - scheduled for September
21.
In his talk entitled ' Carrying the
School to the Farmer,” T. M. Camp
bell, colored field agent for the
United States Department of Agri
culture. will describe how modern
extension practices are carried to
colored homes by a motorized school.
Ozie ' '1 Garrett, Negro 4-H Club
member from Missir-ippi, will ex
plain how 4-H Club work has help
ed her and her family. The United
States Army Band will provide mu
sic between the talks.
Land-grant college radio pro
grams are arranged by the agricul
tural colleges of various states in
co-operation with the United States
Department of Agriculture. They
are broadcast always on the third
Wednesday of each month from
12:30 to 1:"' p.m.. eastern stand
ard time, over a network of 47 radio
stations ass<''! ted with the Nation
al Broadcasting Co.
Tune in one of these stations on
network of : ational Broadcasting
Company.
Eastern Standard Time—12:30 to 1:30 p.ra.
KDKa. Pittsburgh; WBAL, Baltimore;
WBZ. Boston; WBZA. Springfield; WFLA
WSUN, Tampa: WGAR, Cleveland; WHAM,
Rochester: WIOD, Miama; WIS, Colum
bia; WJAX, Jacksonville; WJR. Detroit;
WJZ, New York City; WLW. Cincinnatii;
WRVA, Richmond; WWNC. Asheville;
WPTF, Raleigh; WRC, Washington.
Watch for land-grant college hadio hour.
Always the third Wednesday in each
month.
A CLOTHING BUDGET FOR THE FAM
ILY, Alice M. Seely, County Home Dem
onstration Agent, Oc?2*n County, N.J.
CONCERT, The United States Army
Band.
WHAT MY 4-H CLUB HAS MEANT TO
ME. Ozie Bell Garrett, 4-H Club m mber,
Madison County, Miss.
CONCERT. The United States Army
3and.
Time of Broadcast—12;30 to 1:30 p.m,
eastern standard time; 11:30 am to
12:30 p.m.. central standard time. 10:30
to 11:30 a m., mountain standard tune;
9:30 to 10:30 a.m Pacific standard time.
Distribution.—Copies of this announce- •
ment have been sent to all extension
workers.
Advice to Lovelorn
Dear Suzanne: I am 17 and not
allowed to go out with boys. My
father says I can only go with my
mother. Is he right? JOY.
Parents are always right. How
ever, your dad seems a little strict.
Tell him that 17 is okay for boy
interest, but promise him you won't
become too deeply interested, and
keep your promise.
* • •
Dear Suzanne: I go with a musi
cian who is not doing so well now
and has no other trade. Mother
says he will never amount to much.
What '■’-".ll I do? LOVE,
pathy with his profession—well, it’s
up to you. It all seems a chance,
after all.
ALMOST
FLAT ON
HER BACK
Aching back! Will
it never stop? She’s
nearly desperate.
Lydia E.Pinkham’s
Vege‘a' 3 Com
pound has relieved
“feminine trou
bles’’ for over 50
years.
CHICAGO WOMAN
DREADED CHILDBIRTH
■ ■
Told She Might Die,
Woman Almost Crazy
With Fear.
“When little Joan was on the
way,” reports Mrs. Marshall of
Chicago, Illinois, recently, “I
was sick and run-down. I just felt
tired and mean all the time. My
mother and friends told me it
was very dangerous for a woman
to have a baby when she felt
that way.
I was plenty scared. Even if I
lived thru it, I was afraid my baby
would be weak and ailing. I was so
frightened I just had the misery
My skin was terrible. 1 had an
awful backache and was consti
pated. I could scarcely do the
chores. Even my husband looked
at me with pity. E%rerybody kept
telling me what a chance I was
taking. I scarcely knew what to do.
“About that time an old school
friend who has four strong, lovely
children, and is the picture of
health hersolf, dropped in to see
me. She was shocked by my con
dition.
“ ‘WhyRuth,’ said she. ‘This is all
your own fault entirely. It is so
easy to help nature and protect
both*yourself and child!’
“ ‘But how can I, Martha?’ I
asked. I just broke down and cried.
“Then she told me about a
Doctor Caldwell, who attended
moreTthan three thousand births
in fifty years of family practice
without losing a single mother or
child!” (The official Platt County
records in Illinois prove the truth
of this astonishing statement.)
_ “ ‘Heoriginated a wonderful medi
cine, based on years of experience.
Expectant mothers who do not dare
\Ke strong, habit-forming cathar
tics can take Dr. Caldwell's Syrup
Pepsin at any thne. It drives the
body poisons out of the system,
MRS. RUTH
MARSHALL
*. .... ..A
permitting sound sleep and health
ful digestion. Nature does the rest.
Why don’t you trylsome, Ruth, and
see how it picks you up almost at
once?’
“I began noticing the benefits of
taking Syrup Pepsin almost at
once. My liver became'more active
and bowel muscles stronger. Even
my complexion began to clear up.
Everyone noticed it. It was just
like a miracle.
“I am so grateful for my present
good health and my fine strong
girl. We are all so very happy we
are looking forward to having an
other lovely baby soon.”
Mothers! You are only as strong
as your organs. When these become
run-down and your liver and bowels
are weak, you should act at once.
Dr. Caldwell’s Syrup Pepsin is not
expensive and it is nut up conve
niently in large-size bottles carried
by most good druggists. Don’t tak«
a lot of patent medicines which may
be dangerous and weakening. AnJ
don’t “Just give up.” Get a bottle
of genuine Dr. Caldwell’s Syrup
Pepsin, take it according to direc
tions, and feel the new energy and
strength returning to your entire
system! Don’t be subject to colds,
heartburn, biliousness and other
evidence of run-down system. Dr.
Caldwell’s prescription is perfectly
safe, and very pleasant to take.