The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19??, April 27, 1935, Page TWO, Image 2

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and. EUTPRE ••
& Aeee' milage—
IwHQMfr mentjUf on ffc* v
Amniaa Sfaaft ■ 1
A. G.—Will the wish come true that
I made at a certain time this month ?
Ans.—Just because you saw the
NEW MOON this month doesn’t nec
essarily mean that your wish will
come true, however, I am happy to
predict that it will. I see jou as a
sweetheart to the man you sent to
the drug store for your pictures the
other day. He is already in love wi h
5'ou but is too bashful to let you
know it.
M. T-—I met a man recently and I
was greatly impressed with him. I
want to know what he'll mean to me ?
Ans.—The man :ou met on the bus
in February who impressed you as be
ing such a Gentleman is a married
man, and he’ll never mean anything
more to you than just an acquaintance.
Even though he is separated from his
wife, this separation w.ll only be
TEMPORARY. Next time you pick
someone to fall in love with, I advise
you to be sure you choose a man that
E. L.—Please tell me if my hus
band has been cheating on me?
Ans.—Your husband has been going
out some lately, but he hasn’t been
cheating on you nearly as much as you
think. However, lately he has started
taking up his time with B., the girl
he used to be so crazy about. You’d
better watch your step—She’s trying
every way possible to win him away
from you.
J. H. N.—>Do you think it would
be wise to take tho trip I have been
planning on ?
Ans.—It certainly would be wise
Mother has been terribly upset lately
over the property she lost, and you
could do a lot to console her. I advise
you to go ahead and visit her during
jiour vacation for you’d be “k.lling
two birds with one stone” by taking
this trip. You’d have a good chance
to talk business with the man who
used to be your business PARTNER.
E. T. R.—Did my father leave any
money and will I get it if he did?
Ans-—Yes, your father did leave
some money, but it will be several
weeks before his estate will be set
tled. Your share of this money will
be quite a large sum. I advise you
to invest this money in something that
will benefit you in your old age, and
see to it that it is in a safe place
where you won’t waste arty of it- The
girl you have been going with recently
is just waiting for a good chance to
“gold dig” you.
ij. H. J.—Please tell me if this
miser.1 I have is natural or not?
Ans.—It is quite natural that you
should be sore through your hips and
back after the tumble you had off the
porch the other day. You are taking
a great risk by not having a doctor
X-ray you—this fall can cause a lot
of serious trouble if it isn’t looked
after immediately.
A- S. L—Will I receive wha> I
have prayed for so hard? When?
Ans.—Your prayers will be an
swered for I get the imprcss.on that
you will receive the blessing of a
CHILD. However, I am afraid you’ll
just have to be patient for about an
other year until you are stronger,
for you know as well as your doctor
that ;»ou’re in no condition now to
give b rth to a child.
H. R.—.How did the party I have
in mind get that piece of jewelry
back ?
Ans.—The Party you have in mind
lost this piece of jewelry at your home
during the Christmas hol.days and
has been searching for it since that
time Cne of your guests during the
holida s stole this jewelry not realiz
ing the sentiment that was attached
to it. As soon as they found out about
it, their conscience hurt them so bad
ly they felt that they just had to re
turn it.
N- B. Y.—I have a girl friend that
I think a lot of and I want to know if
she loves me enough to marry me?
Ans.—Your girl fr.end thinks a lot
of you, but she won’t marry you for
several reasons which are very em
barassing—I suggest that you see
note attached to this column and
write to me for a private reply.
G. J. K—I w'ant to know if I will
be able to get a job any time soon
so that I can better my condition?
Ans_I get the impression that the
Civil Service examination you took
last week will turn out very satisfac
tory, for it appears that you will
secure a government job during the
month of MAY. You’ll make enough
money on this position to enable you
and your baby to move into a much
nicer neighborhood.
NOTE—Your question printed free
in this column. For Private reply send
25c and (self addressed stamped en
velope for my New Astrological Read
ing and receive by return mail my
advice on three questions free. Sign
your full name, birthdate, and correct
address. Address Abbe’ Wallace.,
P. O. Box—11, Atlanta, Georgia.
Conservation Work
By Edgar G. Brown.
- } .
The latest reports in the office
of Robert Fechner, Director of ihe
Emergency Conservative Work,
commonly known as the CCC,
show 18,762 Negro enrollees, with
from one to two hundred colored
boys in 427 camps throughout the
country. Puerto Rico has 2,500;
Virgin Islands, 160 and Hawaii
close to a 1,000, composed chief
ly of colored enrollees. These
figures of February 27, 1935,
show a drop from the January
total of 21,135, of about twenty
five thousand, which indicates
that approximately that number
of boy8 secured more gainful em
ployment during the early spring
cotton planting season .especially
in the southern states, and there
fore, left the camps to go back
home. Replacement quotas have
been authorized by Director Fech
ner, and the United S.ates Labor
Department is again selecting
men for enrollment in every state
in the Union, in order to bring
the CCC up to its full strength.
Help Kidneys
• If poorly functioning Kidneys and
Bladder make yoa Buffer frem Getting
Up Nights. Nervousness. Rheums tic
• Pains. Stiffness. Burning, Smarting,
Itching, or Acidity try tho guaranteed
Doctor's PrescriptionCystex(Siss-tex)
Cyder i&t&asssss.
for Hospitals, Institutions, etc,
All kinds of GOOD POSITIONS prac
tically EVERYWHERE. Write NOW,
enclosing stamp to Scharf Bureau,
Dept- 4-20A-46, 145 W. 45th Street,
New York.
If you want a baby all your own
and yearn for a baby’s arms and a
baby's smile do not give up hope. Just
write in confidence to Mrs. Mildred
Owens, 2609—Coates House-, Kansas
City, Mo., and she will tell you about
a simple home method that helped
her after being denied 16 yrs. Many
others say this has helped bless their
lives. Write now and try for this
wonderful happiness.—Adv.
With the completion of the ex
pansion program, approximately
doubling the existing CCC, many
additional thousands of eolorec
boys will get the big chance t<
work and learn this summer ir
the National Park Service, anc
the country’s forest and great op
en spaces.
There has been no change ir
the figure of 2,000 colored CCC
leaders and assistant leaders, whc
receive forty-five and thiriy-sirs
dollars per month. The twenty
four additional colored Education
al Advisers appointed a mon.h
ago have sent in reports showing
that lied Cross First Aid classes
have been held weekly for nearly
5,000 enrollee, aside from tht
leaders and assistant leaders, and
ihe supervisory staff, for whom
the course is required in all
camps. The regular literacy in
struction special groups and lect
ures are planned and directed by
these new appointees to the
camps’ executive personnel.
Eighiy-eight colored assistant Ed
ucational Advisers were designat
ed by the company commanders
to cooperate in this program.
They wrere selected from among
the enrollees of the company and
their monthly ^compensation in
creased to $36.00
The NBC National Park’s regu
lar Saturday country wide radio
broadcast on which Director
Fechner carried on a triple dia
logue with Messrs. Coffman and
Wirth of the Department of the
Interior, a fortnight ago, featured
the colored glee club directed by
Fred Hampotn, a CCC leader of
company 1371, stationed at Bat
tery Cove, on the Potomac over
looking the natjon’s capital.
Two colored enrolleess won
signal recognition last month as
members of the Skokie Valley
CCC championship basket-ball
team. These boys are enrolled in
one of the CCC companies, wrhich
have been located just outside
of Chicago, during the winter
A score of Negro enrollees re
cently have secured stenographic
positions, in the CCC camps to
which they have been assigned.
They are now assisting the com
manding officers of these com
panies in the handling of com
pany work. This market a new
advance along this line. An even
dozen colored CCC enrollees, dor
ng ihe past month have been,
placed in Post-Exchanges, the
jamp stores operated for the con
venience of the boys wishing to
purchase cigarettes, candy and
he like. The profi.s go into the
company fund, for the athletic
and educational supplies desired
and thus returns indirectly to the
enrollee ,himself.
Director Fechner, head of the
CCC has taken the lead in this
ma.ter of larger recognition of
merit shown by the CCC boys, re
gardless of race or color.
The Director has been Strongly
backed in this stand by the Presi
dent and in the pas. month has
again stressed the advisability of
elevating from the ranks and pro
moting competen. and worthy en
rollees to the more responsible
New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania,
Virginia, Illinois, New Jersey,
California, Alabama, Missouri,
Michigan, Texas, District of Col
umbia, North Carolina. Maryland,
and Georgia with tne largest
me ropolhan cities furnish the
greatest number of enrollees of
both races based entirely upon
he economic need of the boy’s
family, as well as his willingness
.0 go to camp and sign up to send
back home an average of twenty
five dollars a month to the folks.
In both these respects, reports
from all over the country indicat
ed conclusively, that the colored
youth of the land have been quick
o respond to the call.
Pennsylvania, with Philadel
phia and Pittsburgh, two of the
hardest hit industrial cities,
where large number of Negro
families had mos. recently migrat
ed, top the list of states with
nearly 2,000 colored enrollees.
Ohio, New York, Illinois, Vir
ginia, and New Jersey in the
order named with their big ci ies,
including New York, Cleevland
Cincinnati, Columbus, Chicago,
East St. Louis, Newark, Atlantic
City, Camden, Norfolk and Rich
mond, as well as many of lesser
ci ies in these states with a large
Negro population account for this
order and number of enrollees.
Maryland, with Laltimore and
Annapolis; Washington, D. C. the
nation’s capital are aEiong ihe
others with quotas above 500
which have always been filled
to eapaci y since the program was
initiated in 1933.
By Dr. A. G. Bearer
(For the L'+erar-- Service Bureau)
Text: And whosoever shall say to
his brother, Raca, shall be in danger
of the council.—Matthew 5:22.
By interpretation, “Raca” means
“you trifling, foolish, no-account fel
low” The expression was used to
discredit and to malign one's fellow
man. Today it is a common thing for
individuals to denounce, traduce, dis
parage, malign, condemn and seek to
discredit others, and the practice is
as deserving of criticisms as in other
1. It Is a Wicked Thing To de
prive one of his good name and dis
credit him in the eyes of others is a
terrible sin against him and against
human progress. And it is a certa.n
and serious deterrent.
2- It Is Foolish. This practice is
foolish in that it brings no profit to
the who engages in such a nefar
ious practice while it does incur ill
will and make enemies.
3. It Will Bring Retribution. “Your
chickens will come home to roost,”
“You will reap what you sow,” and
other such sayings connote retribu
tion; and the truth is obvious. If we
sow “Raca” we will reap the same.
By Videtta Ish
(For The Literary Service Bureau)
To Alta Vesta from her Father—No. 6
Dear Alta Vesta:
I was somewhat amused when I read
what you said—all your problems
seem to be about children. What you
state is true of everybody and of all
classes. All human progress has to
do with children. If there were no
children there would be no problems
and after while there would be no
world—I mean no people in the world.
In this connection my child, I do
not hesitate to say that the period of
childhood is the most seriously impor
tant period of life. The children of
one generation are the men and wo
men of the next. The kind of a world
we will have a generation from now
will depend on the training of child
ren of this generation. Showing kind
ness to children, encouraging and help
ing them, influencing them to be
good and true and we are helping to
m^ike #ie whole world better. Re
member, Dear, that this is true of you
and your life too, and try to make
your own life the best possible- Bush
els of love to you.
Your Father.
: J-y— AMONG
Wedding bells have been ringing
quite frequently in the musicians’ cir
cle. This time they tolled for Hazel
Gray and Greg Williams. They both
say two can live as cheaply as one; so
why not ? Well, we know one thing,
at least, they won’t have any difficulty
in knowing the whereabouts of each
other, since they play together at
Jessie's Tavern, nightly. Now isn’t
that nice!
Bill Owens is no longer playing at
the J. B ■ Tavern • It seems as though
he quit because of some personal mis
The Synco Hi-Hatters swung out
in their usual way at the Easter Sun
day Matinee.
ft oten’s Orchestra played at the
Chcrmot Saturday night. They seem
to be the only colored orchestra to
play the Chermot for their regular
Satuday night dances.
Say, ‘Lightning’, when are you go
ing to Montana, Huh?
“Skeets” Morgan said he lost nine
dollars out of his wallet the other
night, and it brought him down awful
low. Now, just between us, which
one of you Kats took “Skeets” money ?
Dave Alexander has been going
around looking awful glad about some
thing. Now, Dave, you mustn’t keep
secrets from us- By’ the way, you
should have seen the motion picture
of Dave taken at Fontenelle Park
We thought it was Duke Ellington
when we first saw it. Dave was cer
tainly flashing all his personality
By Ned E Williams
Gange, featured performer in Mills’
Cavalcade of Music, own and plays
the guitar of the la e Eddie Lang, her
musical idol . - . Cab Calloway and
his Jitter-Bug team will play a
baseball game at Kingston, N. Y., on
May 2 for the benefit of the Knights
of Columbus. . . . Ina Ray Hutton
and her Melodears play R-K.O.
theatres in Dayton and Cincinnati,
then move to Illinois. . . . England’s
defini e bar against all American
bands postpones Duke Ellington’s pro
posed European tour. . . . Irving
Mills’ Jubilee, in which he presents
artists under his management, is a
regular Wednesday night radio feature
from station WHN in New York at
8 o’clock. . . . Mills’ Cavalcade of
Music, first mixed girl and boy orches
tra ever presented on a stage, will
open on April 26- . . . Lucky Millin
der and the Mills Blue Rhythm Band
open at the Palace theatre, Jamestown,
N. Y , on April 17. . . . Cab Callo
way will attend a banquet in his hon
or on April 16 at the Richmond Mar
ket Armory in Baltimore, his old
home town. . . . Add Harlemese:
“I’m goine to truck on out of b- r- !”
or “Truck up and see me sometime!”
Amd explanation: “truck” means to
walk or move. . . . After three
weeks of dances, all south of the
Mason and D.xon line, Duke Ellington
returns to the Academy of Music in
New York on April 26. . - . Clark
Randall and his orchestra made a
swell recording of “Troublesome
Trumpet” for Brunswick. . . . The
twenty girl and boy musicians in Mills’
Cavalcade of Music requires seventy
five instruments, since all of them
play three or four different onees dur
ing the show. . . . Irving Mills plans
an all colored revue, with Lucky Mil
linder and the Mills’ Blue Rhythm
Band as a nucleus. • . . Cab Callo
way breaks box-office records again,
this time t Loew’s Fox theatre in
Washington, D. C. • . . Toronto
liked Ina Ray Hutton so well they
named everything from sundaes to
Easter millinery in her honor. It was
the first trip of the blonde dynamo
to Canada.
Having created a sensation in the
atrical circles with his introduction of
Ina Ray Hutton and her now famous
all-girl band, Irving Mills is expected
to make additional show history with
his latest production, Mills’ Cavalcade
of Music.
Rehearsals of the new unit are in
final stages and it will open on April
26, with a long theatre route to follow.
It consists of a large mixed orchestra
of girls and boys, all of them playing
two or three different instruments, and
several specialty dancing and singing
As a result; of the versatility of the
young musicians in the band, startling
instrumental combinations such as ten
trumpets, half a dozen trombones, an
entire section of violins and other sim
ilar groups are possible.
The arrangements played by the
orchestra are filled with tonal color
ings and unique musical patterns not
even heard in the largest symphonies
The entire history of American mu
sic, from the aboriginal tom-tom
rhythms of the Indians down to the
latest, hot, swing melodies of modern
Harlem, is outlined in the Cavalcade
with picturesque tableaux and mu
Special scenery and costumes, with
many effective lighting schemes, make
the new unit one of the most elabor
ate and gorgeous shows ever produced,
with a character of novelty even
eclipsing Broadway musical produc
(For The Literary Service Bureau)
Girl of 17 Goes With Boy Who “Says
Bad Things'’—Thinks She Can Take
Care of Herself—Better Not Take
Chances—Playing With Fire and
Gambling Wi'h Destiny!
Maxie Miller:—I’m, 17 and I’m go- !
ing with a boy. This boy says things
to me but he never tries to make me
do what he says - Some say I oughtn’t
to go with such a boy, but I say it’s up
to me to refuse him. and take care of
myself- He makes money and he’s a
good spender and hate to give him
up. Do you think there’s any great
danger?—M. J.
M. J.—You are playing with fire. ,
A bo who, says such things as you
intimate has but little respect for you.
I think it is up to you to keep such
a boy away from you. You may be
able to resist “and take care of your
self” and you may not. You are play
ing with fire and gambling with des
tiny. Den’t let the money spending
influence you and ruin you- Better
end such association before it is too
late.—Maxie Miller.
Thinking Children
By R A Adams
(For The Literary Service Bureau)
No doubt children always have
been curious and given to asking
questions which puzzled their elders
and baffled their attempt to answer.
But perhaps never before have child
ren been so irrepressibly curious as
now and never before have they pro
pounded such unanswerable questions
as do the youngsters of today.
A little bo < asked a minister “Who
made God?” That is a question
children have always asked. But not
long ago a child of three years went
him “one the better”. He was look
ing up at the stars, and asked, “Grand
pa, who made the stars?” “God” was
the answer. The next question was,
“How did he get them up there? I
Did he climb up on a ladder and stick
them up there?” Then before the;
puzzled grandpa could “gather his
wits” came the crushing blow, “Well, ■
how does he keep them up there so
they can’t fall down?”
After the questions concerning
God and t’te Crc | ion come those
concerning life and death- Common
are the questions. “Where did the baby
come from?” “Where did God keep
him before he sent him to us?”'
“How did God get him down here
without him catching cold?” In re
gard to death they ask, “What hap
pened to him?” “Why did they put
him in the ground for him to go to
heaven?” “What do people do in
heaven?” And the same child that
asked about the stars asked, “What is
Jesus doing in heaven—eating din- !
These questions tell that children
are thinkers and it emphasizes the
necessity of finding the best way to
deal with the problem of making re
plies to their questions.
Quick Relief, or You Only Pay When
If you suffer from High Blood pres
sure, dizziness, ringing in the ears,
can’t sleep, feel weak and shaky, bad
taste, nervous. If your heart pounds
and you fear a paralytic stroke, to
demonstrate the prescription, known
as HYGO, I will have sent to you
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absolutely FREE TRIAL. While it is
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Write D. S. B. Hibbad, 405-B Coates,
Kansas City, Mo.
Health Beauty and
Keep Young and Beautiful if You
Want, to Be Loved.
No woman can afford not to be
beautiful when it costs so little to
keep her personal appearance in
tip top condition. Every woman
may not have beautiful and Gre
cian-like features, but she can
have a clear and ebautiful com
Every woman who has any con
tact with other people at all
should be ashamed to be seen
with a muddy complexion or a
skin marred by black heads, pim
ples or enlarged: pores. It reflects
upon her character as people
know at a glance tha. it is be
cause she is too lazy to take care
of her skin properly.
Your skin is soine.hing that
should be taken care of daily. If
you have a good complexion,
guard it carefully,
xlt is easier 10 select attractive
clothes when your complexion is
flawless, as aimos. all colors are
becoming to a person with a clear
complexion. People with muddy
or sallow complexions look ghast
ly in some colors, and after, ail,
there is really no excuse for that
condition of .he skin. Of course
you are planning to attend tue
Annual Spring Style Revue and
Dance to be given by the Quack
Club of the Y. W. C. A., Monday,
April 29 h, at Dreamland Hall.
Be sure to see that your hair is
arranged in the most fashionable
and becoming s.yle. Look your
self over in the mirror. If your
skin needs special atten.ion give
us a ring or take time off and,
“Come up and see us Sometimes.”
Remember we are still giving free
skin analysis.
By courtesy of Chris.ine Alt
house, Beau y Salon.
New York, N. Y.—Three more vic
tims of the March 19 outbreak have
been sentenced for taking food.
v The men are: Joe Wade, 24, of 148
W. 127 Street; Thomas Jackson, 24,
of 253 W. 131st Street; and Ezikiah
Wright, 36, of 155 W. 123rd Street.
They were sentenced to six months,
six month and three months respect
ively .
while you
Now—almost over
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from freckles, pim
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large pores, blotches.
i omght at bedtime spread Nadinola
Bleaching Cream on face, neck and arms.
While you sleep it gently dissolves dark
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TDV Get Nadinola today at any toi
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Have money and love mafic. Send you*
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You cannot hope to have good
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