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About The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19?? | View Entire Issue (March 9, 1935)
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tfotnqesf menfaWf on ifao
A**sncjn frfcapc — —« ■»■
M. M. C.—Kindly inform me if I
should remain wh re I am for the
summer or what is the best step for
me to take?
Ans.—It would please your mother
in NEW YORK CITY if you would
leave 2 our pres nt location and make
your home with her. You won’t have
as much difficulty in securing a job
in New York as you will in your home
town and this change would benefit
E. J.—I went with a girl for two
y ars and now she won’t even let me
come to see her or even see me
Please tell me how I can win. h r
Ans.—You may as well get this idea
out of your head for this girl has
never cared an: thing about you. You
knew that she was MARRIED and
now that sh has succeeded in getting
what she wanted out of you she is
through. You must learn not to be
so generous with your pay check or
you will experience another incid nt
like this one.
A. B. W.—I have tried for a whole
year to get back on my old job but I
haven’t had any succ ss. Tell me
please if I will ever get th s job?
Ans.—No, you won’t get your job
with the COTTON MILL. You will
receive a good pa: ing job in a private
home b fore May- A close friend of
yours will prove very instrumental in
your securing this job and your duties
won’t be as hard as your work in the
F. E. M.—Please tell me where is
M R. G.?
Ans.—This party is in Chicago, Illi
nois, and is the proprietor of a very
modernistic FRENCH BEAUTY SA
LON. You will receive direct infor
mation from this party and will s;e
him personally during this yoar of
A. J. P.—I am ill and can’t get well
and I want to know if my condition
Ans.—Your condition is not as ser
ious as you are inclined to believe
that it is and a change of climates
will bring about a r covery. Arrange
to take a trip to Florida and spend the
balance of the winter there and by
summer you will be well again.
M- M. W.—I would like to know if
my boy friend lov s me and will he
take the job that he has in m;ind?
Ans.—Yes, your boy friend loves
you. If you will explain t» him the
condition that you are in he will not
take the job on THE BOAT but will
remain with you, and also MARRY
YOU. He is a little backward and
needs you to encourage him a bit.
N- B. L.—Will I be able to stop my
husband from this dangerous woman?
Ans.—Not by the method that you
are using now. As long as you nag
at him about his association with this
party it will only encourage hm along.
Ignore the whole affair and give him a
dose of h s own medicine and he will
soon realize that he is only making a
laughing stock of himself.
R. L.—'I want to know if I will bo
able to pay for my home?
Ans.—You w 11 have some difficulty
from time to time but through the
help of your CHILDREN you will pay
for the home within the next six
years. It s ems to me that your old
est child w.ll pay the majority of the
notes on your home.
JI. V. M.—Someone told me that a
Indy wras planning to hurt my little
daughter and I am worried about it.
Tell m the details please ?
Ans.—This is a mistake for no one
is planning to cause your little ten
year old child any trouble. It is true
that she had a misunderstanding with
a child in your neighborhood and the
moth r of the other child was upset a |
bit over it but she won’t hurt your
G. S.—I want to know if the man
‘ hat I am considering myself going j
with does he love me?
Ans.—I am afraid not—and it will j
be to your advantage if you did not j
take this person s. riously for he has
failed to tell you the whole details j
about himself. If you desire you may 1
send a quarter for my New Astrology
R ading. See foot note at the base
of the column.
F. D. S.—I am trying to locate a
friend of mine that I have not seen
for several years- Can you please
Ans.—It seems to me that you will
meet this girl friend of yours in a
CHURCH when you visit the city of
WASHINGTON, D. C. She is very
"nterest d in Church Work and would
love to join you in your home town.
You two will be lifetime friends
R. I. M.—Will my brother receive
^ny money and what will be the out
Ans.—Yes, he will receive a sum of
mone- from, an INSURANCE COM
PANY but I don’t believe the amount
will be as much as he expects- It ap
pears to me that he will get over the
accident that he was in but it will
take some time for a complete recov
I. W. W.—Is it true the story that
has been circulating around about my
Ans.—Indeed not—your husband
has not been running around with an
other woman. You two have been
very happilv married for TWENTY
SIX YEARS and he is not going to
start stepping out on you at this late
1 day. The person that brought you
this story is jealous of your happy
MAJORITY OF UNMARRIED
NEGRO MvOTHERS UNDER 25.
WELFARE REPORT SHOWS
Summary Gives Figures Dealing With
Typical Year In Gotham.
More Than 60 Per Cent Never Passed
Eighth Grade In School.
Dealing with unmarried mothers,
a summary based on a study made by
Dr. Ruth Reed for the Research Bur
eau of the Welfare Council of New
York City is now being distributed by
the Columbia University Press. The
summary gives data for a typical year
concerning the age, occupation, edu
cation and length of resid nee in New
York City for all unmarried mothers
regarding whom such information was
Much of the report presents the
cases of Negro mothers without bene
fit of clergy, revealing that 90 per
cent of Negro women in this class are
lass than 25 years of age; 75 per cent
are domestic servants; more than 60
per cent have never gone beyond the
eighth grade, and 80% per cent are
legal residents of New York.
In comparison with white unmar
ried mothers, Negro women of that
class are more numerous in the lower
age groups than the former classifica
tion. Only 79 per cent of white un
married mothers are less than 25
years of age, as against the 90 per
cent of the Negro women. A compar
ative tabulation of figures on Negro
and white percentages follows:
Under 16 9 3%
16—19 49 S3
20-24 31% 43
General percentages of the other
age groups were: 25 through 29,
slightly more than 12 per cent; 30
through 34, slightly more than 4 per
cent; 35 through 39, 1% per cent, and
over 40 years of age, 0.4 per cent. In
the group under 16 there was one un
married mother of 11 years of age
and, in 1930, the year chosen for study
another unmarried mother of 14 gave
birth to her second child.
Slightly more than one-half—or
52 per cent-j-of the unmarried moth
ers for whom information in regard
to employment was available were
The significance of this figure will
be realized, Dr. Reed writes, “if it is
recalled that of all gainfully employed
females in New York City in 1930 on
ly 18V2 per cent were engaged in do
mestic service. As might have been
expected, a much higher percentage
of Negro than of white unmarried
mothers were engaged in domestic
Of the Negro unmarried mothers,
75 per cent were domestic servants,
and of the white, 44 per cent. For
eign born whites with 71 per cent in
domestic service were more than dou
ble the percentage—33 per cent—of
native-born whites in domestic ser
Clerical and factory workers formed
the next largest groups of unmar
ried mothers; 18 per cent were oler
ical workers, and 16 per cent were
factory workers. For the other occu
pational groups the percentage were:
attending schools, slightly more than
7 per cent; professional workers. 5
per cent, and engaged in miscellan
eous occupations almost two per cant.
More than 60 per cent of the un
married mothers whose educational
background was recorded had never
gone beyond the eighth grade.
Dr. Reed writes: “Contrary to a
belief, prevalent among some social
agencies, that unmarried mothers now
corns largely from the ‘better educat
ed’ classes, it is found that not only
a little over 10 per cent of the group
for which data are available had any
training beyond high school. A com
parison of the educational attainments
and the occupational status of these
women reveals that about the same
actual number had higher education as
were reported to be following profes
sional occupations; the number of
those in clerical occupations is about
liks the number who had gone to high
school. Whatever the educational at
tainment of those not reported, it
seems that a high proportion of them
had not achieved an occupation which
is dependent in a large degTee on «du
cation and special training.”
The educat.onal attainments, by
percentages, of the unmarried moth
ers were: first to fourth grades of ele
mentary school, slightly more than 7
per cent; fifth to eighth grades of
tl mentary school, 55 per cent; high
school, 2714 per cent; normal school.
1 per cent; college, 2 per cent; profes
sional school, 7 per cent.
Slightly 1 ss than a fourth of the
unmarried mothers had been in New
York less than the year necessary to
establish legal r sidence. The per
centage for those in whose cases data
concerning residence was on record
w re: resident 7714 per cent; non
resident, 2214 per cent. Among the 1
Negroes 8014 per cent were legal r: si
dents of New York and among the
whites 76 per c. nt were legal resi
“The fact that the white unmarried
mother is more likely to be cut off
from her fam.ly and h r social group
by the discovery of her illegitimat;
parenthood is probably one reason for
the slightly greater numb r of non
residents among the white group,” Dr.
Reed writes. “The fear of discov: ry
and the possession of more adequate
economic resourc s for seeking con
cealment in the city were generally
given by social workers as explana
tions of th;- difference in the propor
tion of non-residents in the two racial
groups. Considering the circumstan
ces of the two groups, the similarity
seems more striking than the differ
HEROIC YOUTH SMOTHERED
TO DEATH IN HARLEM
New York—CNA—Ralph Gor
don was burned to death early
Sunday morning in a Harlem fire
trap, located at 39 W. 132nd
St. The 22 year old here was des
pera'elv working to rescue the
tenants in the apartment when the
roof collapsed upon him.
Another tenant in he home,
Oscar Warren, suffered a fractur
ed skull, a broken leg, and seri
ous internal injuries.
Flames Quickly Spread Through
The tenants in the flaming
house were also awakened by Mrs.
Oventein .who ran up and down
.he halls screaming and banging
on doors. The fire prevented her
from going above the second floor
end she was forced to break into
a stranger’s apartment to run for
the fire escape. There is only
one fire escape for both sides of
the railroad flat, and that one
is in the rear of the building.
I'pon opening their doors, the
tenants found the hallways ablaze
■t the roof abou to collapse.
Fire Department Arrives Late.
A'though the fire department
was promptly called ,;hey did not
arrive for a half hour af.er those
who survived were already out.
The nearest five department sta
tion in less than four bolcks from
The house had been condemned
by fire authorities for over three
months. The landlord did noth
ing to provide for the safety of
his tenants, a'though he had been
repeatedly informed of the dang
erous condtions in the house.
No inves igation is being con
ducted by landlord or authorities
to discover the source of the fire.
Ralph Gordon was a member of
the International Workers Order,
and active in the left wing move
ment for Negro Rights.
A mass funeral in protest again
st the conditions making for such
tragedies, was held this week in
JAMAICAN WORKERS DEM
ONSTRATE AGAINST NEW
Kingston, Jamaica, B. W. I.—
B y Special correspondent—
—CNA—The island of Jamica has
become the storm center of mighty
mass demonstrations and strug
gles against British capital. The
Jamaican workers are preparing
actions against the proposed Ba
nana Insurance Bill.
Bill Benefit* British Interests.
The proposed bill is designed to
benefit the Jamaica Banana Pro
ducers’ Association, controlled by
British interests, at the expense
of the small planters and laborers.
At a meeting in St. Catherine,
T. J. Cawley, one of the sponsers
of the bill and a member of the
Banana Producers’ Associtaion,
was pulled from the platform by
indignant listeners. At Lawrence,
Trelawney, local police attacked
an anti-bill demonstration and
threatened to institute martial
law. Similar demonstrations have
occured in all parts of the land.
MITE MISSIONARY SOCIETY
OF A. M. E. CHURCHES.
The second Quarterly meeting
of the Mite Missionary of A. M.
E. churches of this district met
at Bethel A. M. E. Church, Feb
ruary 28th. The meeting was open
ed by devotionals led by St.
John’s, Omaha, and Beatrice.
Mrs. Effie Bryant, the Presi
dent of this district, gave an in
teresting talk on Mission and the
work we are trying to accomplish.
Committees were then appointed
from the various churches and
most of the churches reported. We
were favored with a sermonette
by Rev. Cole. Communications
from the other district meetings
were read. The meeting then ad
journed for dinner, which was
nicely served by the Ladies of
Be hel Mite Missionary Society.
The meeting was reopened at 2
o’clock with devotionals led by
Fremont, Bethel, Omaha and St.
John’s, Omaha. The officers and
visiting ministers were introduc
ed. Communication from the
statis.ical secretary was read. Re
ports from each church were read, j
Mrs. Kennedy, president of the
Junior department, was given the
president's ehair. The Bethel’s
Junior depart meat responded I
wi h two numbers. St. John’s
Juniors also gave two numbers.
After holding a quiet hour and
paying respect to our deceased
sister, Ruth Redd, the meeting ad
journed to meet a* Fremont, Neb
raska, in May 1935.
Those out of town delegates
were Mrs Lola Beck and Miss
Beck, of Bea rice, Neb., Mrs. A.
Newton, of Fremont, Mrs. Ruth
Long and Mrs Venable, of Lin
coln. Other delegates were Mrs E.
Bryan , president, Mrs. M. L.
Rucker, Mr. and Mrs. Russe l
Reese. Mrs. R. J. Woods, Mrs.
Piggue, Mrs. A. Offutt, Mrs Anna
Burton, Mrs M. Metcalf, Mrs.
Beatrice Laster, Mrs. Mattie
Johnson, Mrs B. TIenry, Miss Fi
del'a Rucker. Mrs K. Manley,
Mrs. Anna Kennedy, Mrs. Tillie
Simpson, Mrs. Hattie Knight
Mrs. H. Hangar, Mrs Payne, Mrs.
Rev. Metcalf, Rev. Bryant, Rev.
Womack, Mrs J. D. Thornton,
Butler, Rev. Calhoun, Rev. Cole
and Rev. J .W. Williams ,who
visited us with greetings,
and Rev. Mrs. J. AY. Williams,
presides of the Mite Missionary
Judge Denied Change of Venue
Harris was arrested-on Novem
ber 19 in a riira' village. Fail
Creek, near Sliell)yville. He was
charged with criminally assault
ing Lydia Gibson, a 14 year old
white girl On December 19, ac
companied by wo regiments of
nation; 1 guardsman, Harris was
taken to Shelby vile for tria1 A
lynch mob formed ou.side of the
i court rom
Teh pleas of he deefnse attor
neys for a change of venue were
denied Circuit Court Judge T. L.
Coleman ruled that it was pos
sible for Harris to secure a fair
trial in his cour'. As a lynch gang
was m.obi’izing outside of the
courtroom, an all white jury was
L'u?cC Gang Burns Courthouse
The lynchers at erupted- to bat
1 ter down the couitroom door to
get Hands. Fearincr a terrific
wave of protest similar ;o that
which folD^-o'1 on the heels of
i the Marianna. Florida, lynching
on October 26. the Tennesee au
thorities ordered the guardsmen
o fire, As a result, three mob
sters, F. O. Edwards, Pat. Lawes
and Gil Freedman were slain and
ten were injured.
The infuriated mob then burnt
down the courthouse and terrifi
ed he entire Negro section, of
Shelbyville. A month later, the
would be lynchers set fire to the
home of Kev. W. 0. Largen, Me
thodist preacher woh urged legal
action agains: the mobsters.
The court postponed the trials.
Finally on February 16, a legal
lynching was prepared. The trial
of Harris was resumed and a lily
white jury rushed a verdict of
guilty. The judge pronounced a
sentence of death in the electric
H. 0. L. C. DISCRIMINATES
AGAINST NEGRO APPLI
New York—CNA—If, after six
years of capitalistic crisis, you
still own your home—then you
can’t get relief, even though
you’re out of a job.
If, because you can’t get a job
and you can’t get on relief, you
have tried to keep your home to
gether by taking in borders—
then you can’t apply for a gov
ernment loan through the Home
Owners Loan Corp°rtai°n
And if, because you can’t get
a loan and you find yourself out
on the street—then that’s no con
^ If poorly functioning Kldncysond
% Bladder make you suffer *r<gn Getting
Up Nights. Nervousness, Rheumatic
Uoctor s Vrescw ^ yQU up or money
Cysiex tJck. Only 76/ at druggist*
-ol GOLDEN BROWN BEAUTY AIDS sent
upon receipt of 10c in coin or stamps to cover
shipping costs. Also most attractive agents
proposition on one of the besf known and
fastest selling race tines. Write
GOLDEN BROWN CHEMICAL CO.
eern of the government’s.
This is the message of the
Roosevelt government to the
thousands of Negro small home
owners who find themselves in
the same plight as Daisy Jones of
41 West 131 Street New York
Miss Jones, an unemployed Neg
ro worker whose case is typical of
thousands, applied for a loan
when the HOLC was irst organiz
ed, amid a fanfare of ballyhoo,
back in 1933. For more than a
year her application was nourish
ed on promises. On December 17,:
1934, Miss Jone’s hopes were,
raised when she was informed in
a letter that the HOLC officials
were “endeavoring to close the
Two weeks later, on December
28th .the HOLC put an end to her
anxiety. They rejected her ap
plication. The years of hard work
and careful saving which her
home meant for her tumbled to
the ground. She had made the
mistake of trying to stave off
hunger by taking in boarders.
Representing a widespread
trend among small Negro and
white home-onwers, Daisy Jones
case assumes double significance
as it applies to the Negro people.
Recent surveys show that, as the
direct result of the lower wages
paid Negroes and discrimination
against Negro workers in obtain
ing jobs, he proportion of “doub
ling up” in homes to cut down
■xpenses is much greater among
Negro people than among white.
The “Rooming House Alibi” of
Ihe HOLC, therefore, s ands out
as a discriminating measure again
The Franklin Society, 217
Broadway, and B. Bloch, 21 a
West 91 Street, holders of Miss
Jones mor'gages ,threaten to fore
close in the immediate future.
ALTA VESTA—A GIRL’S
By Vindetta Ish.
Alta Vesta to Her Father—No 2.
Daddy Dear: We had a party
last nigh" and it was wonderful.
There was lo s of children my
own age and we had a mighty
good rime. We played, we sang,
we told s+ories and made jokes.
Though we made a lot of noise.
Aunt Cornelia didn’t scold us. I
suppose she remembers when she
was a lit le girl . O, yes, Daddy,
I need some things and you are
r v Dado-. So I’m writing a
cheek to mv banker. T thought
hat i what I shou’d say, is i‘ 1
Well, anyway, Mr. Daddy I’m
giving you a list of what Aunt
Corm io says your little girl
Heeds, and 1 know everything will
i-o: i. .■ . ”«'• you 'ove me.
Your loving Daugter.
PF (VERBS £ ND PARABLES
‘‘Charity Begins at Home’'
By. A. B. Mann.
(For The Literary Service Bureau )
Charity lias many definitions.
Some call, it love. Some dub it
benevolence. I venture the defi
nition that charity is the expres
sion and the illustration of love.
And this mo.to is to the effect
that whatever ew mas* term it one
should practice it at home. And
the world will brand as a miser
able hypocrite the individual
whose charity is always away
from home while he is miserly, in
tolerant and irascible at home.
Some parents have much inter
est in he children of their neigh
bors. while they neglect their own.
Some men are Chesterfields
among other women but cruel,
boorish and ill mannered at home
A good motto, this.
TIRED, WORN OUT,
HU W many
just dragging them
selves around, all
I tired out with peri
odic weakness and
pain? They should
Know that Lydia
E. Pink ham's Tab
lets relieve peri
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comfort, small size only 2 5 cents.
•Mrs. Dorsie Williams of Danville,
Illinois, says, WI had no ambition
and was terribly nervous. Your Tab
lets helped my periods and built me
up." Try them next month.
TORTURE HEYWOOD PAT
TERSON, SCOTTSBORO BOY
—MUST SLEEP ON CON
New York—CNA—The heal h o.
Heywood Platterson, one of the
9 Scottsboro boys, is being seri
ously undermined by brutal treat
ment at the hands of the Kilby
Prison authorities. This was dis
closed in a letter sent to the In
ternational Labor Defense here
last week by Mrs. Janie Patter
son, mother of Heywood.
Forced to Sleep On Concrete
“I got back home from down to
see Heywood,” Mrs. Patterson
writes. “It is pitiful the way they
treat him. They have taken his
bed away from him. lie has no
where to sleep but on the concrete.
He has not got a way to write!
o nobody. They won’t give him
his money. The warden said Hey
wood won’t sign for it. and Hey
wood told me, don’t believe a
word of it. I questioned why lv
would not because Heywood told
me t o look at the scars on him and
he would not open the door so I
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they are continuing their generous
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a limit d time.
If you want to try the original gen- j
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Please be sure to mention tlw name
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todav before this special free offer is
(For The Literary Service Bureau )
(For The Literary Service Bureau )
Forbear to seoff at poverty,
Because, forsooth. Mis no dis
The scoffer, in anoottier’s place.
Would surely hope for sympathy.
Upon ;he erring do not frown.
Since circumstances you do not |
And thus deal him a heavy blow
Such as may crush him to the
Wliat’er the circumstances may
Tf poverty, misfortune, shame,
Behasty not to fix the blame,
Nor condemnation to deeree.
Best to show kindness unto all
And sympathize with all who
For those who stand erect, today,
Tomorrow may in weakness fall
I GET MONEY
How to Get Rid of
Look Years Younger
i _ -
When you can change your Pray
faded, or streaked hair to its natural
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And do it at home without fear of
harm to the hair—why go on looking
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it is so supremely good that the best
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Go to any Beaton Drug Store today
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be a happy woman if you do—for a
long time to come.
(For The Literary Service Bureau )
MOTHER A WIDOW AND IN
LOVE; DAUGHTER 19 WINS
MOTHER S LOVER.
Maxie Miller: l wonder if vou
can understand my ease. 1 sup
pose not, since you are no. marri
ed and are not a mother. I am
the mother of a grown daughter.
I’m a widow and in love with a
man ten years older than I am.
YVe were . o get married soon. Now
he has fa'len in love with my
daughter 19. lie has told me the
truth and says he’ll keep his
promise to marry me, but he loves
my daughter. She says she loves
him hut will not marry him un
less 1 am willing to give him up.
1 te'l her she’s very young and
can get many more chances than
me. Now we are n a terrible fix.
What is bes to do? Tell me quick.
Mother Mollie: I am sorry for
you and my best advice is to let
him go. You should he thankful
this thing comes out this way and
that these people are honest
enough to tell you the truth. You
might have married and things
might have gone wrong after
ward, which would have been
even worse. Take your medicine,
Mother Mollie, and let them go
and be happy if thev can.—-Maxie
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irresistible. Choose your own tint from White,
esh, Pink, Brunette, High Brown and Nut
Jrown. Large box only 25c. Trial size 10c.
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