The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19??, August 26, 1939, City Edition, Page 9, Image 9

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Happenings That Affect the Din
ner Pails, Dividend Checks, and
Tax Bills of Every Individual.
National and International Prob
lems Inseparable from Local
Not since that dramatic day in
March 1933 when President Roose
velt, having taken his oath of of
fice issued the Bank Holiday pro
clamation as the first act of his
admistration, .has the New Deal
been in so difficult a position as
it is now. And never, politically
speaking has New Deal power and
prestige been at so low an ebb.
That, at least, is the opinion of
practically all newspapermen and
publicists, including those who
support the Roosevelt Administra
tion as well as those who oppose
it. The president personally may
still hold a high place in the es
teem of the people. But some of
tha most important of the “re
forms” and “experiments” which
be fathered have fallen on extre
mely evil days.
In the words of Time, the Pres
ident has recently .taken “a series
of blows such as no President of
the U. S. ever suffered and survi
ved.’’ First blow was the strong
congressional f'ght aganist renew
his powers over money. The Presi
dent side-stepped this, and won
the round by a narrow margin.
Then came the neutrality battle,
and the definite refusal of the
Senate to give him the free hand
in foreign policy which he and
Secretary Hull thought necessary.
Never did a President fight harder
•to gain what he wished. But, as
Vice-President Gamer is reported
to have 'told his chief, the votes
Duffy Pharmacv
We. 0609
Free Deliver*
Bill’S Loan B ank
Confidential Loans at Reasonable
Unredeemed Quality Merchan
dise at a Great Reduction. Up
to-Date Clothing, Dry Goods,
Ladies Ready to Wear MHlinery
Hosiery, Blankets, Shoes for the
Entire Family.
1804 N. 24th St. Tel. WE. 1369
The Services that
A Complete Shoe
J. L. Taylor, Prop.
2407 Lake St.
simply couldn’t be mustered.
Congress was not yet through
with its undeclared war on the
White House. The Administra
tion’s $4,OtX>>000,000 “self-liquida
ting” lending and spending pro
gram was a mere shadow of itself
after it had run the gamut of
congressional resolutions and a
mendments. The foreign cred't
proposal was deleted. A clause
was inserted barring loans for
; projects competing with private
business. Proposed appropriations
were cut all along the line. Even
the words “Self Liquidating”
were removed, by Committee de
| mand, from the b‘ 11 ’■ s title.
Worst blow of all, perhaps from
the political point of view, came
with the passage of the Hatch
bill. Introduced last session by
Senator Hatch the measure had
• been buried in Committee. This
session Representative Dem*ey
went to work and forced it out in
to the open. Gist of the bill is to
make it illegal for any federal of
fice-holders, with certain excep
tions such as the President, his
aides, cabinet members, etc., to
use their job influence to raise
money or to influence votes. It is
obvious what this means to any
federal political machine. It means
that political control will largely
depart from Washington to be
come centered in state capitals
and other local subdivisions. It
means that comparatively few
federal jobholders will be dele
gate* to the next Democratic nom
inating convention, where close
to half were at the last conven
tion. It means that the President s
direct power over the Democratic
nartv has been greatly reduced.
And even this wasn't all. Im
mensely important New Deal crea
tion is the National Labor Rela
tions Board. And the House voted,
by almost two-to-one majority, to
investigate it to discover whether
it has unduly favored workers
over employers, has exceeded its
lawful powers, and has favored
the CIO over the AF of L.
This isn’t all there is to Con
gress' revolt against the New
Deal, but it touches the high
spots. Of immense importance is
the fact that the opposition comes
principally from within the party.
The Democrats are literally torn
asunder. Leadership, especially in
the Senate, has largely collapsed
and party discipline is almost non
existent. Party whips have given
up, discouraged, during recent
weeks when trying to get “the
hoys’ ’into line.
On the Republican side of the
fence, the votes, of course have
been cast against the New Deal.
But the Republicans have rarely
taken the offensive in fighting
proposed legislation.. Instead, they
have followed the plan laid down
by canny Majority Leader McNary
had a hard time keeping his men
under control. But he did, and the
wisdom of his plan, in the view
of hardened political observers,
has been proven. New Dealers
cannot say their program was
sabotaged by the opposition party
as they could have if Republicans
had been in the first line trenches
during the fight.
It is harvest time in Eui-ope.
And so for the moment, there are
no new imajor crises. Men who
are needed to bring in the harvest
cannot be set to marching and
Most experts think Hitler will
provoke another major crisis in
Ladies and Children’s Work
A Specialty
—2422 Lake Street—
Thrifty Service
6 lbs. for 48c
Southwest Corner 24th and Erskine Sts.
his “war of nerves” when the
harvest is over, about the end of
this month. Object will be to win
Danz/g and the Corridor. What
will happen then is any man’s
It is widely said that if no war
breaks out before October, the1
chance of war occurring at any
time in the comparatively near
future will be greatly reduced.
I Calvin’s Newspaper Service
'—By Frances Lee Barton—* t
LUSCIOUS chocolate ice bos :
cake, far from difficult to make; I
just the thing we like to eat as a
summer supper
treat. Read this
recipe a while;
clip it for your
“special” file.
But don’t file it
'till you make
one delicious ice
box cake! Com
pany cornea
while you’re
away — tills cake always saves the
Luscious Chocolate Ice Box Cake
4 squares unsweetened choco
late; cup sugar; dash of salt;
M cup hot water; 1 tablespoon cold
water; 1 teaspoon granulated gela- |
tin; 4 egg yolks; 1 teaspoon
vanilla; 4 egg whites, stiffly
beaten; % cup cream, whipped; 3
dozen lady fingers.
Melt chocolate in top of double
boiler. Add sugar, salt, and hot
water, stirring until sugar is dis
solved and mixture blended. Add
cold water to gelatin and mix. Add
to hot chocolate mixture and stir
until gelatin is dissolved, then cook
until mixture is smooth and well
thickened. Remove from boiling I
water; add egg yolks, one at a I
time, beating thoroughly after each I
Place over boiling water and cool: <
2 minutes, stirring constantly. Add
vanilla; cool. Fold into egg
whites. Chill. Fold in whipped
cream. Line bottom and sides of
mold with waxed paper. Arrange
lady fingers on bottom and sides oi
nold. Add thin layer of chocolate
mixture, then arrange lady fingere
and chocolate mixture in alternate
layers, topping with chocolate mix
ture. Cut off lady fingers around
3ides of mold and arrange cut
pieces on chocolate mixture. Chill
12 to 24 hours in refrigerator. 11
desired, add % cup finely cut wal
nut meats to chocolate mixture
before turning into mold. Unmold.
Carves 12.
It cost you less for gasoline.
Call George Lagois Ja. 9653. A
master mechanic. Just to get ac
quainted with you and to prove
my work is what I claim it is, I
am offering to cut two dollars
on your car tune up job. We take
all jerks, missing motor and street
mishaps and many other gasoline
waste right out of your car while
you do your shopping when you
are down town. Formerly located
at 1121 North 18th St., but now
our new location at 17th and Dav
enport, Creighton Garage. One
block north of the Post Office at
17th. Car called for and returned.
JA. 9563.
On a Sunday afternoon, C. C.
Galloway and his neice, Miss Aza
lee Galloway of Dallas, Texas who
spent the summer with her bro
ther and uncle and took a six
weeks course at the Omaha U.
Miss Galloway is a teacher in
the public schools at Dallas.
/trouqhh of 1
One Impulse from a vernal wood
May teach you more of man,
Of moral evil and of good
Than all the sages can.
—William Wordsworth.
• • •
Water, water, everywhere,
And all the boards did shrinkv
Water, water, everywhere,
Nor any drop to drink.
—Samuel Coleridge.
Read How
She Found
Blessed Relief
Muscles were so sore |
she could hardly touch M. si j
them. Used Hamlins Wizard Oil Liniment and
found wonderful relief. Try it today if your
muscles are stiff, sore, achy Rub it on thorough
ly. Keel its prompt warming action ease pain;
bring soothing relief. Pleasant odor. Will not
stain. Money-back guarantee at all drug stores.
NOTBi—Year question will be analyzed fret In this column eesly
when yon include a clipping of this column and sign your full name.
birthdaie and correct address to your letter. For a *'Private Reply*...
send only 25c and a stamped envelope’for my latest ASTROLOGY
READING covering your birthdaie; also a free letter of advice
analyzing three Questions. Explain your problems clearly and con
fine your questions to those within the scope of logical reasoning.
— Send You* Letter To —
M. K. G.— Do you think that I
am doing the right thing to let
my niece stay here in my home?
I am terribly worried about this
Ans: Your niece is NOT IN
LOVE with your husband but
if it makes you unhappy to
see them carry on, arrange
at once for her to get another
place to stay. There is no need
to keep anyone in your home
if it has a tendency to make
you unhappy, so stop this
matter right where it is be
$ire trouble does arise be
tween you and your husband.
I. L. W.—I am thinking of
taking a course of art at home
and wonder if I will be successful
in it?
Ans: The course would help
you. But you wouldn’t have
work after you completed the
course. I favor your taking
something that you could de
pend on ai< a future profession
and I don’t believe it will be
art work.
G. R.—Ilm corresponding with
a married man and I wish to
know if he tells me the truth and
will he do anything to please me.
Does he love me as he says and
should I put all my confidence in
Ans: Be your age, you act
like some thirteen year old
girl instead of 26 year old.
This marred man will never
mean anything to you and if
you want to find yourself in
a lot of trouble junt continue
on with him and you are
bound to be made unhappy.
Why don’t you go with a sin
gle boy.
E. K.—What does my husband
do with his money and where does
he go and where are his shorts?
Ans: lie left his shorts at
tho same place he left his hat
an<l aiso where he leaves the
largest portion of his money.
You had better give him a
piece of your mind and put a
stop to his frolicing around. j
R. C. B.—Do I stand a chance J
of getting this job at the club
where I worked last winter? How
can I find out?
Ans: You stand an excellent
chance of getting back on
there the first of October. You
had better call the Manager or
go by to see him right away.
Let him know you are waiting
for your old job back.
H. T. S.—I seem to be just
crazy in love with my lady friend
and I wish to know how I stand
with her?
Ans: This girl likes you, but
she isn t as much in love with
you as you seem to he with
her. You are mighty nice to
her but I don’t think that she
appreciates you as much as
she ishould. Don’t let yourself
fall too deeply in love until
you feel more assured of her.
M. E. C.—Will my daughter
overcome the spells she is having
ami wfill she ever overcome them?
Ans: Her health is quite
poor right now. If she were
to get the best of medical
treatment for a period of a
few months, I feel that she
will be well again. She is
young and should react to
treatment rapidly.
G. K.—Please tell me if the man
I have been keeping company
with loves me?
Ans: Yes, he does. He also
would like for you to be his
wife and is anxious for it
to take place soon too.
Mr. Earl Williams and Mrs.
Jack Scott of Kansas City, Mo.,
spent the week end visiting at the
home of Fred McDaniels.
* * *
We wish all of the members of
Club No. 11 of the Townsend Club
to be present at Commeration
Service, Sunday Sept. 3. As all or
ganizations all over the United
States will be in session. If you
don’t understand this notice, get
in touch with your secretary, Edna
Mitchell, 2617 Grant St. This
meeting will also be announced in
your regular meeting Sunday
night August 28th.
* * *
Captain Allenworth Camp No.
25 United States War Veterans
will hold their fifteen annual pic
nic at Krug Park August 31.
Dancing 8:00 PM. until 1:00 AM.
Music by Lloyd Hunter's fourteen
piece orchestra. Dancing 40c
admission. Free Parking space
and free admission to park.
* * *
Miss Evelyn McIntosh, 2511 N.
22nd street returned this week
from a five weeks vacation. She
visited Chicago, Pensacola, Palm
Place the following 13 letters in
spaces above so as to spell one 5
letter word and five 4-letter words.
Arrows show direction of spelling.
Three letters have been placed in
the proper place. Pill in the other
ten letters.
- P - R - S - T - W
(Answer on Page 12)
Beach, Miami Fla. She reported a
very nice time while away.
• * *
Mrs. Margaret Starks and
family at 2715 Wirt wishes to
thank the many friends that caus
ed sunshine in the clouded hours
that she spent in the hospital.
Mrs. Starks returned home Tues
day August 22 and is doing nicely.
• * *
Little Bertha Smith Dans of
2530 Grant St., has gone to Den
ver, Colo., to join her aunt Lydia
Nelson who is also out there visit
ing. They will return home in two
weeks. This is lit/tie Bertha’s vaca
tion before school starts.
* *' •
Mother Slaughter, Pastor of the
Apolitic hirst Jesus Church at
24th Vinton is goin to Detroit,
Michigan for the PAW Conven
tion which convenes there August
28th to Sept., 3rd.
* * *
Mrs. Lillian Harness, 1835 N.
23rd Street will go by plane to
the World’s Fair in San Francisco,
* * *
Mr. Charles Jackson of 1834 N.
23rd has returned home on a visit
with his mother. He is goinig back
to Camp Wellington Friday.
* • •
Young Lee Simon of 1829 N. 23
will go to New York to visit her
grandfather, Mr. John Childs.
On Monday morning, Aug. 21,
at 9 o’clock, Rev. G. A. Stams.
Rector of St. Philips Episcopal
Church, celebrated a nuptial mass
for Mr. and Mrs. Otis Armand
Hudson who were married there
on Sunday. Members of the fami
lies of the bride and groom were
also present. The party was after,
wards entertained at breakfast
by Mrs. E. R. West at her home
2916 Decatur St.
Mrs. Abbe Chase of 2515V&
Grant Street has been on the sick
list for about a week.
Mrs. Berton of Oakland, C’al'f.,
was among the one who lost her
husband in the train wreck. She
stopped over in Omaha and visit
ed about an hour with Mrs. Leon
Moore. Mrs. Berton was carrying
her husband’s remains to Mississi
ppi for burial. She left on the
8:30 o’clock tra;n Friday night
August 18.
Little Miss Eva Jean Little of
Council Bluffs, Iowa has returned
home after spending several days
with her brother Oscar and grand
parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Mc
Carthy 3006 Lindsay Avenue.
Adinist a perfect setting, in the
beautiful gardens of the E. It.
West home at 2916 Decatur St.
with its many hued flowers and
myriads of gorgeous shubbery,
the ladies who were to assist Mrs.
Augustus Hicks at the Wedding
reception of her daughter, Char
lotte and Mr. O. Armand Hudson
of Los Angeles, Calif., were hos
tesses at a delightful and largely
attended garden party, Thursday,
evening Aug. 17th from 7 to 10
PM., when they honored the
groom-to-be, his mother, Mrs. 0.
Hudson and his brother, James
Two large lace covered tables,
with large centerpieces of garden
flowers were set in the garden,
from which dainty refreshments
were served. Garden chairs were
scattered conveniently about and
an immense electric spotlight, shed
its rays over a glorious sight as
more than 200 guests were re
ceived and introduced to the
charming guests from the west.
The hostesses for this very lovely
affair were: Mesdames E R. West,
Jasper Brown, J. S. La Cour, I-es
lie Shipman, Issac Bailey, James
G. Jewell, John Albert Williams,
George Watson and Elizabeth Bu
Dr. and Mrs. Charles West of
Washington D. C. arrived by motor
Wednesday last to spend two
weeks here as the guest of Mrs.
West’s brother, Mr. Jesse Hardin
and Mrs. Hardin. Mrs. West is
the private secretary to Mrs.
Mary McCleod Bethunne in Wash
Dr. West accompanied Messers
Henry Black, Dr. C. H. Singleton,
and Mrs. Cleo Mortimer to Minne
sota for several days fishing.
MEMPHIS, Aug. 24 (ANP)—S.
D. Bount. white, of this city will
doubtless think twice before he
again tries to enforae Jim Crow
rules on buses when Negroes are
included among the passengers.
Last Sunday while riding on
Glenview-Faxon bus, Blount saw
a colored passenger, Richard Dean,
24, sitting “too far up front.”
In a brusque, insulting tone,
Blount reportedly yelled at Dean
and ordered him to move to the
rear of the bus “where he belong
ed.” Then the feathers started
flying as Passenger Dean proceed
ed to trim Blount in approved
“Joe Louis style.”
Next 'morning in City Court
Dean was fined $25 on a charge
of assalut and battery, $10 for
‘disturbing the peace,” after Pat
rolman Hook had testified. Hook
said that when he arrived at the
bus a crowd of 100 persons had
gathered, but that the hard hitting
Dean had left. He was overtaken
about three blocks from the scene,
however, and in the tussle that
followed, was said ,to have slightly
injured Officer Hook’s arm.
Read The Guide for News
The California w*ne grower*’
new* $2,000,000 educational adver
tising drive, plus America’s first
National Wine Week, is keeping
Lou:s Finoechiaro Inc. busy these
Housewives, intrigued by the
dozens of new uses for California *
wines, are stocking their pantries
with several varieties of wine,
for serving with meals, for cook
ing, and for handy refreshment
for drop-in guesits.
“My regular wine customers are
buying more wine for varied pur
poses:,’’ Louis Finoechiaro says,
“and people who never have
bought wine before are coming ia
and asking intelligent questions •>
about wine. I like the opportunity
to tell these customers that there
is no mystery to w:ne, and that
simply toy trying a few varieties,
one will soon find what wines
suit the individual taste.
“Our basic wines are dry anti
sweet. Dry wines are both re4
and white, and are for service
with meals, and in the many new
wine coolers which are popular
during warm weather. Sweet wine*
like Sherry, Port, and Tokay, are
used as appetizers, refreshments
or with dessert."
Lou’s Finoechiaro Inc. has some
new’ booklets issued by the Wine
Advisory Board, showing many
appetizing uses for California
Mrs. Sallie Jackson is still im
proving after a sereve sick spell.
She lives at 1834 N. 23rd street
Mrs. Lena Johnson of 13241£
N. 24th street is very sick and has
been for sometime,
Mr. Jack Childs of 2304 Grace
is sick with a head cold.
Lloyd Smith of 1840 No. 23rd
is in the hospital very sick.
Mrs. Grace Smith was taken
to the Asylum in Hasting, Nebr.
She has lost her mind again.
Mrs. Doretha Watson of 2621
Grant is still improving
Mr. Brady is getting along nice
ly at the home of. Mrs Bell of
2636 Hamilton St.
The What Knot Saving Club met
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Rich
ard Turner 3018 Burdette. There
was a very brief business meeting
and the remainder of the time was
spent in socializing. The member*
enjoyed a series of games.
The Hostess for the evening
served a menu of fne - chicken,
peas, and potatoe balls, ice cream
and cake. They adjourned to meet
next at the home of Mrs. Lillie
Williams, 2622 North 25th Street.
Pearl Brummell, Pres.
Richard Turner, Se .y.
Hattie Dunn, reporter
Mrs. C. H. Harris, 2424 Cald
well Street is feeling fine. She is
able to be out again after an ill
ness of two weeks.
Mr. Bmmett Redman of 2726
Parker, who was injured in a fall
from a ladder causing him
three broken ribs and a broken
arm, is able to be out again and
is feeling exceptionally well.
(Mr. Francis Given formally Of
Omaha was among those who were
killed in the train wreck. His home
is in Oakland, Calif.
i* __ *