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About The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19?? | View Entire Issue (Dec. 15, 1934)
MUTT AP© JEFF—It Looks As Though Jeff Is Kidnaped „ By BUD FISHER
FERA APPOINTS SUPERVISORS
OF ADULT EDUCATION
(Continued from Page 1)
Wm. M. Cooper. Hampton and Col.
umbia University gradual.e.
Dorsey A. Wilkinson and Miss Wil
helmina E. Hamlin, graduates of Vir
ginia State College, Petersburg. Vir
Asfistait Supervisors of FERA Adult
C. M. Griffin, gradua e Alabama
A. & M • College Tenn. State Teach
ers College and Principal Corona In
dustrial College, 12 years, as well as
State Rooenwald Building Agent di
rector State Dep . of Education, Mont
gomery, Alabama, for 11 years.
Assistant Supervisors, Adult Educa.
tion—District of Columbia.
Charlo.te Corbin, A. B. Howard
University five years teaching exper
ience. Pursuing graduate work at
Colucbia University, special courses
in Hi tory of Education, Observation
and Practice i.eaching, Tests and
Measurements, Technique of Teach.
* IDEAL BOTTLING CO.
“IF IT’S IDEAL IT’S
1806 North 20th Street
Moore's Emerald Oil Guaranteed to
Slop AH Pain and Soreness and
Banish Offensive Odors
In just one minute.after an appli- 1
cation of Emerald Oil you’ll get the
surprise of your life. Your tired,
tender, smarting, burning feet will
literally jump for joy.
No fuss, no trouble; you just ap- !
pljr a few drops of the oil over the
surface of the foot night and morn- i
ing, or when occasion requires. Just 1
a little and rub it in. It’s simply
wonderful the way it ends ^11 foot
misery, while for feel that
and give off' an offensive
there’s nothing better in nfe
Moone’s Emerald Oil is
guaranteed to end your fo«t
-troubles or money back.
I ASK FOR J
Sliced White o
And Get More for Your x
“help the unemployed'’ ' Q
2711 N. 24th St. We. 6400>
ing, Educational Psychology.
Assistant Supervisor Nursery Schools
—District of Columbia.
Mrs. Flaxie H. Pinkett. Cornell
Univer»i y, A B.; B.S. in Home Eco
nomics Howard Univerity; and M. A
in Education, N. Y. University, 1934.
Cvur es in Child Psychology, Child
Care. Development, Dietetics, Prin
ciples and Methods in Teaching and
Supervision of Kindergarten Activi
ties, Personnel Administration.
Assi tant Supervisor of Adult Educa
L. S- Mollette, graduate of Talla
dega and Georgia State College. For
a number of years eM ension worker
of Fori Valley Agricultural and In
Assistant Supervisor of FERA Adult
J. S. Jones.
Assistant Supervisor of FERA Adult
j Juliett V. Phifer* State Normal
School, Fayet eviUe, B. S. Winston
Salem Teachers College.
Louise E. Cooper Rocky Mount
tea°her, Jeanes teacher, Wake Coun
ty and graduate college department
Hampton In* itute.
Supervisor Nursery Schools—North
Miss Maria Mclver, Jeanes teach
er, Halifax County, A. B. Hampton
Supervisor of Adult Education FERA
Tho . L. Holly. B. A., M. A- Kan
Assistant Supervisor of FERA Adult
Mrs. Dora E. Daniels, A. & M.
College, Orangeburg, S. C-; Jeane.
home demonstrator. ^Hampton Insti
tute, one year.
The classes under this program are '
}f several types- (1) These in which
in. traction is for adults from the
elementary to the fifth grade; (2)
;hose for general instruction lover
ing any subjects; (3), groups in
which instruction is given; (4) groups
for vocational rehabilitation, (5) nur
sery school classes; and (6) rural
BOY 3, UNDERGOES OPERATION:
Glenwood Hall Jr. passed away
Mondaiy night at University hospital
where he had been for three months
He had undergone an operation.
Glenwood was three years old and the
on of Mr. and Mrs. Hall, 2417 Seward
The body is at Myers, and the fun
eral will be Thurday afternoon.
TELLS HOW SHE
TOOK 4 INCHES
7 INCHES OFF WAIST
In 40 days by taking Kruschen Salts,
Mrs. Helga Blaugh of New York City
reduced 26% lbs.—took 4 inchest off
hips, 3 inches off bust and 7% inches
on waist, one writes.
“I haven’t gone hun
gry a moment*-ITfeel
fine and look 10 yrs.
To get rid of dou
ble chins, bulging
hips, ugly rolls of fat
on waist and upper
I arms SAFELY and
I at the same time
Duiiu up glorious near in ana acquire a I
clear skin, bright eyes, energy and
vivaciousness—to look younger - and
feel it—take a half teaspoonfiil of Kru
schen Salts in a glass of hot water
every morning before breakfast.
IOne jar lasts 4 weeks and costs but
a tride at any drugstore the world
over. Make sure you get Krusehen
because it's SAFE. Money back if not
Basement Where Quality Is |
for WOMEN $
100% All Wool Flannels |
Stripes and monotones, man- A |
nishly tailored. Wide sash. All x*A< J s
sizes. ..... • • • 5
ipurnmt amtaa *
100% All Wool Flannels
well tailored in full sizes. An ^ Q Q K
excellent color range-- «♦. / O 5
fs * 5
Beacon Blanket Robes
In two-toned solid colors and ^ QO R
patterns. Regular sizes-— O ft
Extra Sizes, 48-50-52_—3.98
MONROVIA. CALIF. NEWS
Mrs. Letitia Springfield h«s been on
the '«ick list, and we are glad to see
her well again. Mr. Springfield, Bus.
ter and Jean Springfield did every
thing they could fro make it pleasant
for her w*hile she was sick.
! Uncle Dave Ross who u. ed to live
at 321 E. Walnut Avenue, Monrovia.
Calif, now resides in Pasadena Calif,
with his daughter, Miss Hattie May
Mrs. Kellogg Smith, Pasadena, Cal
ifornia, formerly of Omaha, Nebr.,
spent a few day's wi.h Mr. and Mrs.
Cooper in Monrovia, Calif.
Mr. E. Clease Jr. is a very proud
father of an 8M> lb. baby boy. Moth
er and babe are doing nicely.
Doesn’t that couple look pro pcrous
in that pro ty LaSalle? It is none
other than Mr. and Mrs. Clarence
Johnson of 219 Huntington Dr., Mon
We are glad to #ee Mr. H. Reed Jr.
0. W. Cooper was given a surprise
birthday paH.y. The guest.' present
were Mr. and Mrs- Springfield, Miss
Mjary 'Bonner. Mr- and Mrs. Me
Green. Miss M. Tillman, Mrs. N.
Gadberry, Uncle Dave Res . Friends
from Los Angeles were Mr. A. Col
lins, Mrs. M. Washington, and Mr.
H. Henderson. Every one had a good
time until 2 a. m. A very palatable
lunch was served.
Mi s Mary Bonner and Mrs. L
Springfield gave one of the swellest ,
parties of .he season. About 40
quests were present. Mr. and Mrs
Springfield ani everyone had a fine :
time. A delightful luncheon wa
*erved. The Springfield’s home is a
tome of hospitality.
fHREE YEAR OLD STEALS SHOW I
__ ■ i
A well planned and arti tic program
given at the home of Lula Melton,
1908 N. 28th Avenue. Sunday. Decem
ber 9, from 4 to 8 p. m., was arranged i
by the junior division of Roosevelt
Poi*. No. 30 under the supervision of!
Mrs. Mable Fields assi ted by the
president of this youthful organiza
tion, Mi&s Louise Gray, who was in
charge of the program.
The program and tea were planned
to : ecure money for disabled V<» erans
and their wives during these times of
depression, and it was a very out
s.anding success from the report of
(tickets sold and the general interest
shown by those in attendance.
Marjorie Anthony in the reading
of the well known poem. “Trees”,
made a place for future appearance
in rjjch a delightful and pleasing • in
terpret aeion of this beautiful poem.
Then the “Moon Beam Dance” was
given by Louise provost. A delight
ful in trumental number was inter
preted by Befj.y Baugh, the daughter
of the Past Service officer, Prrcy
Baugh, and as usual, with an appre
ciative audience the little lady was
heaiLily applauded. Another reading
was given by Frances Alfred, followed
by another demonfration of apprecia
tion by the audience.
President, little Miss Louise Gray,
daughter of Conjlrade Lloyd Gray,
gave two instrumental numbers,
“Chasing Butterflies” by W- Lamont,
and “The Giant” byJas. Rogers. Louise
i is a student of Miss Edrose Willis,
It has been predicted that we are to
have a group of finished musicians
in these young ladies very soon if
they can meet with more of this en
8 SPORTING . A
fi . GOODS j
Q —Lowest Prices— j
Q Guide Readers Welcome J
8 VAN AVERY’Sn
Q 1512 Harney St. X
v sSxiraaAg uado A
AMAZE A MINUTE
SCIENTIFACTS BY ARNOLD
THE KI3HWAY ALONG UF»ER
| Klamath Lake. Oregon, at times
ft IS COVERED FOR A PISTANC* OP
0 OVC3 TEW MILES WITH MILLIONS
ja OF TOADS MIGRATING TO HIGHER
p LAMBS FOR the winter. .
a a i A _4 As
A sc^nFic iMsnyi
f*s*.T has seen dsv*s«>
Vlf«tCl« KIO. MtASUWE the
SPi'viBSS THOtaAMPTM WSJ
OP A Ki- L/'i^'h Of AH
i Orckio swh-s.vhs J
A o&s&w&siz t-. v « eww. J to
I RGTVg v*n:i THc W-i HU S«;i.T»f£ i.. *TO«
i TO H&CTEN THE 7 TO ft *VJW' V-r.i w? Cfv, l'S.
ru’’?gemcnt by our presence »>; their
rivals. You will enjoy the sincerity
'Ti'’ ability displayed by these young
The great climax to the splendid
;rc ertainment carve in the presenta
tion of little Goldie Perkin , niece of
Commander J. C. Golem n in the
stealing of the “Show”. singing
‘Stormy Weather”, and i was a
treat steal, and war she a very proud
ittlo Miss? This little lady is only
hire yea;” old. hut she cail sing.
The officers of the Junior Organi
sation are Louise Gray Pres.! Frances
AJfred- Secretary; Bettie Baugh.
Treasurer; Evelyn Butler, Chaplain;
Helen Br'Uila/, Reporter; Genevieve
Butler. Chairman of Membership Com.
rrd Juar.i a Conn Chairman of Wol
The Baldwin Nu-Art Fa?hion Salon
on. 2 i h street near Blondo is open
for bur.incs under the eapable man
agement of Mrs. Baldwin, who is a
veil known “eamstrdss of Omaha.
Mrs. Baldwin has been sewing in her
home for a number of years and has
now made a very worthwhile venture
by opening this dress shop. She is
s isted by Mrs. Z. E. McGee Sr.
. This shop makes over old clothes as
well as making up new clo.hes at
reasonable price, and the work is
11 finished by experienced hands.
L e are always glad to sec members
of our group enter'ng the business
world, and we wkh Mrs. Baldwin the
fcr_i of luck.
Mrs. Wm. Fouts. of Wichita, Kan
sas. is visking her daughter. Mrs.
Willa Johnson of 2225 N. 24th street.
Mrs,. Fouts will be here indefinitely.
Mrs. May Keys, 754 Eleventh street,
Des Moines, Ia„ entertained a host of
friends to a Thanksgiving dinner. The
honor guests were as follows: Mrs.
Julia King, Mr. L. F. King, Mr.
Fred McGregor from Omriha, Mrs.
Lottie Gould, Mrs. Nina Kingsberry.
Mrs- Mary Moore, Mr&. Ella Moore
of Perry, Iowa, Mr. A. M. White,
Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Gatin, Mrs.
Fletcher, Miss Billingiston. Mr.
Walker, and Mr. Cecil White of Des
Moines, also Mr. Ewell of Chicago.
Mrs. Keys served an eight course
dinner, and all had a wonderful time.
CLUB NEWS .
All Trojans please don’t forget your
Dutch treat and Christmas presents
for Tuesday, December 18, 1934.
NEWS COLUMN .
Mr. and Mrs. Bridges, 2702 Maple
street, are the proud parent** of a
9% lb. daughter, Florence Lavone
Bridges, bom November 24th at
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lel*nd cele
brated their 29th anniversary, No
vember 28th, at a dinner party given
in their honor by Mrs. Bradley of
Lincoln, Nebr. The table was beau
tifully decorated and a wanderful din
ner was served.
On his way home from a visit in
Kansas City, Mr. Leland’s car stopped,
When he attempted to crank it, he
injured his band to the extent thai
seven stitches h*d to be taken in it.
iwll conduct a series of discussions in
the Personality Class on Thur day
nig’j from the subject: “The Prob. j
1,'m.s of L:fe." Any persons inter
E“trd in disf'u sioiv) are invited to
join th e cl c ss which meets every
T‘hursrlay at 7:30 p. m. The class is
COL. WESTBROOK ADDRESSES (
(Continued from Page 1)
lions of our people throughout the
1 oontry "rc new struggling aimlessly,
confused by doubt and di trust, to ge.
what they can, any way they can. |
Once they are defini ely assured of
two simple essentials, these;
million will begin purposefully and
confidently to plan and work out
_lnir individual destinies.
“The first requisite is the provision
of shelter, in the form of a home—a
home from which there will be no
eviction. Such a home furnishes a
ba e of operations r.hat is fundament
al—whether it is for you or for me.
for Jones or for Smith, or for any
man—it is an anchorage and a refuge.
To it the bail ler in the game of life
can retreat when he is hard pressed.
Around it he can consolidate his gains.
He can make it a nucleus for his ac
cumulal ed resources. From it he can
-ally forth to battle again.
“When to a home, there is added
also a means for producing a sub
stantial potion of the family food
requirements, then the two elemental
essentials for living are sure. From
this haven of security the talents and
energies of the family can be directed
toward the acquisition of supplemen
tary needs. Confidence returns, and
there is revived in men (the will to
exercise initiative and resourcefulness
in securing other necessities, as well
as the richer blessings. Your Govern
ment is clearing the track for a pro
gressive rehabilitation and an ever
The Hubert Plan for rehabilitation
of several hundred colored farmers
and their families is already under
way in Georgia, according to Colonel
Westbrook, and the successful plan
used in this undertaking sponsored by
the Federal Emergency Rlief Admin
istration will serve as a pattern for
other projects. A model working cen
ter and several colonization program
are also under way.
FARMERS REPAYING LOANS
Saturday, December 8, 1934
Farmers of the 8;h district—Wy
oming, South Dakota. Nebraska, and
Iowa—are repaying their loans
promptly to their production credit
associations, according to E. R.
Heaton, president of the Production
Credit Corporation of the Farm Credit
Administration of Omaha. Some of
the loans are being paid before ma
turity, Mr. Heaton stated.
Mr. Heaton is in Washington at
tending the annual meeting of pres
idents of the Production Credit Cor
porations, one of which is in each of
the 12 Federal land bank districts.
“Gratifying reports of repayments
of loans by farmers of the 8th dis
trict.” Mr. Heaton explained, “come
from all four of the states—Wyoming,
South Dakota, Nebraska, and Iowa.
The average for the wixole district i®
, Aour - ' •
and EUHJRE ••
frwQ—t mental*** on Ho,
American Oboe - —1
S- G.—Will I have any goor luck
Ans:—«If finding a job fe good luck
you will. It shouldn’t be a bit of
trouble for you to land a job this
month, so—BEGIN HUSTLING.
P. W.—Has my brother been doped
and will he pull \hrough?
Ans:—What your brother needs is
rest and plenty of it. I can only
diagno this case just as your Doctor
will—A NERVOUS BREAKDOWN.
I predict no serious trouble and urge
your brother to follow the doctor’s
instructions to the “T”. Your broth
er will be over this in no time.
X. X.—Will I receive a letter soon?
Ans:—The Postman will deliver a
Icier to you from a party bearing
the initiate of B- T.—but not ;.oon.
It’s a little too close to Christmas for
;his young man to pet seri:us for
he has no intentions of spending any
of hi Xmas money on you I see you
together again but not until NEXT
C. C.—Was all this true that was
told me about my husband ?
Ans-— ’n every community there
lives a person who is more interested
in other people^}' bu. iness than their
own. Such a person cnrried this tale
concerning your husband to you last
summer. I would advise you to take
this story with a grain of salt for
I connect many untruths, with it.
A. N. C-—I want to know when
rry husband will pe„ his pay?
Ans:—It is my opinion that your
husband will get his GOVrRNMENT
MONEY either this my nth or next
I see you receiving a sum of money
that will come in rrjghty handy around
C. B.—Pies SO tell me v.'hv my hair
doesn't grow and what shall I use cn
Ans:—If you will read the adver
tisement in this paper you will find
advertiser an excellent remedy for
this condi .ion- You cannot neglect
your hair or :,calp like some people
23 pei' cers ; that is, of the total
amount of .money lent by the associa
tions. nearly a fourth ha's been re
paid. The amount outstanding repre
sents loans that have not matured
Thus far 42 production credit asso
ciations have been put into operation,
Mr. Heaton 'aaid, and for :.he present
this number is con adered sufficient to
adequately care for the credit needs
of the farmers for produci ion pur
poses. A total of $4 535,617 has been
lent by these associations thus far this
year, he said, representing 3 409 loa-ns.
The average loan is $1 200.
Many of ».he larger loans have been
made to stockmen, principally in Wy
oming. Improvement' in the pastures
due to fall rains and recent sjnows
is highly encouraging to farmers in
this diu.rict, Mr. Heaton said, and
stockmen are looking forward hope
fully to a much better marketing
reason in 1935.
JOINT MASS MEETING
TO LAUNCH NEW WAR
New York, Dec. 7.—The apening
gun of the new war against the lvnch
- ■ — — - ■
for if you do you can never hope to
have long, beautiful, luxurious hair.
A. M. P.—Will I be able to dress
well next summer and be ns attractive
and popular as the rest of the girls?
Ans:—You bet—but .Vich popularity
c ii s money, f f you expect to de<k
yourself up in the height of fashion
you must FIND YOURSELF A JOB.
My crytal reveals happy times for you
in 1935. «•
A. B—The man I am goinv with
is very sweet and kind to me. Docs
the future say how long I will be go
ing with him?
Ans:—Better than'.hat. The:t«rs
reveal you as this man’s HAPPY
BRIDE. Four happy romande with
this man will be crowned with •'»
HAPPY MARRIAGE. Good luck to
E. S—Will I be lucky enough to
move frcm where I am ?
Arts:—Rou will cove from yo*r
present location but not immediately.
If you can pos.pone your pl«ns for
C.everaJ month it is my opinion that
you will be better off. I think 1935
will be the best year for you to make
H. R. H.—»T would like to know
if there was anything left ’.o me at
the time of a certain relativ's death?
Art>—When your grandfather d
last ye^r you were not mention ar
When the other relatives got through
splitting shn-ro there was none left
for you. Only disappointment awaits
L. B.—.Did my bey or one of the
other boys get the money that wsP
Ans:—Both your son and the other
boy are innocnet of this charge. In
the first place the money was not
stolen—it was ley . by the boy who
is causing all this fuss. I r.ggest
that he be more caref’il in handling
his own mc-ney and a little more tact
ful in accusing innocent pe#ple of
ing evil and for the passage by Con
gress of >.he Costigan—Wagner anti
lynching bill will be fired at a great
joint mass meeting to be held at the
famous Broadway Tabernacle in this
city on January 6, 1935. under the
auspices of i.he National Association
for the Advancement of Colored Peo
ple, the Federatione of Churches of
Greater New York, the Federal Coun
cil of Churches, the Y. W. C. A.,
the Interdenominational Preachers
MeJi ing of Greater New York and
Vicinity, the Amrican Civil Liberties
Union and National Urban League.
A distinguished list of speakers has
been invited, which will be announced
later. Clubs, churches and societies
are being asked /to attend the
meeting in a body so that there will
bo an overwhelming outpouring, to
demonstrate to Congress, which will
have ju*; opened, and the country at
large the demand for the passage of
the Anti-Lynching Bill. Plans* are
being made for an overflow meeting.
This will be the first of a nalion-wide
series of such meetings in support of
th Costigan-Wagner bill.
Would You Belidvs It? .. . Hot Long Ago
^pb.W;frr . . a
MB—— 1 ■ ■ 111 ■■ ■ ■ ■
She hated people. She hated her
self, because her shin was red and
itchy ... an awful mess of bumps
and blotches. Everything was tried.
Everything failed time after time.
But look at her now! Her skin
is smooth, clear and radiantly
healthy . . . the result of usin^
Black and White Ointment and
Skin Soap. This werid-tamons skin
treatment has done the same for
thousands, ar.d it car. do it for you.
Today, let it dear away those
ugly bumps, dry up itchy eczer.uc
irritations, and give you a clear,
bright, healthy ski ti—quickly, safely.
The 5 -C packers of Black at..I
White Ointment contains 3 times as
much as the 25c si-.. Oar uj
Black and White Skin Soap, 2 Jr.
Tu.,e in Featuring Gay
Lombardo’s Orchestra, Wed. Night, NBC
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