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About The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19?? | View Entire Issue (Nov. 11, 1939)
END OF NEW DEAL
End of the New Deal because
of Europe’s war was forecast to
day by Dr. Edgar A. Holt, dear
of the University of Omaha and
professor of history.
Decause he thinks that Pivsi
rient Roosevelt considers “a pro
per kind of influence on foreign
Quality Plus Service
Hot Corn Bread or Biscuits
with Your Orders without
24th St. At Willis Avenue
Beautiful and Cool BLUE ROOM
Wishes to Announce the
Inauguration of First Class
Such talent as: Velma Morris,
Song Bird; Harold Smith,
Hoofer Deluxe; Georgia Redd,
Song and Dance Superb.
2012 No. 24th St. We 107S
WE SELL FOR LESS
affairs more important than un
derpaid textile workers in the
South.” Dr. Holt expects the
President to desert his crusade
for social and economic reform
just as President Wilson did dur
ing the World War.
Tho foreign customers of Eng
•and. France and Germany wiil
bo absorbed by the Uni ed States
Dr. Holt predicted. New tiade
•viT boom prices and business
activity, he said and will benefit
particularly those sections of
A r erican business which have
had to compete with exporters ir.
"i ho s r.ow at war.
n r ion In the United Slates
which followed the outbreak of
the last war did not recur thi.
time, declared Dr. Holt because
Am ricans were prepared tor the
shock and because f-.*:« igners
don’t own as many American se
curi ies as they did in 1914.
The University of Omaha his
torian said it was difficult to
speculate on political alignment.’
and campaign issues for 1940 be
cause both major parti s have
been split by the neutrality
question- Passage of neu rality '
'egislation, he asserted may take
the neutrality issue of the con ing
But whatever the issue in the
1940 election, Dr. Holt cautioned
Americans not to let themselves
g t enthusiastic over the cause
for which England and France
aro fighting. "It is very doubt
ful if Chamberlain and Daiadier
are sincere in their devotion to
democracy. And if thev won the
war, they would probably impose
a peac. as harsh as Versailles,”
BILL ROBINSON. JOHN
HAMMOND AMONG PATRONS
FOR BENEFIT NIGHT OF
"ABE LINCOLN IN ILLINOIS"
New York, Nov. 9—More than
"no hundred and fifty persons
prominent in the social, eiv.c, i
theatrical and musical life of
New York will a't as patrons for
the b nef.t performance of ‘Abe
Lincoln in I linois,” which will bn
given at the Adelphi theatre.
November 1G for the National
Association for tlhie Advance*
ment of Colored People, h was
Mr Ernest Alexander and
Mrs. James Van Allen are acting
as co-cbairrrtan of the patrons
committee. Other prominent per
sons on the committee include:
Bill Robinson, Paul D. Oravath,
Ed Simms Campbel, Colonel and
Sebaitiansum Sanitarium R
Home of Se-Basto Tea. Founded ^
many years ago deep in the heart
of the European Continent by the P
revered Priest - Empiric Investipra- B*
tor. Father Kntlpp. Now conducted
by the Brothers of Mercy for eer- La
vice to mankind.
From Rheumatism, Arthritis,
Kidney and Bladder Trouble
For Father Kneipp's Discovery!
During hia sAlent days. Father
Kneipp was sickly. Ho began ex
perimenting with various herb ter.a
and from them regained his own
health. He spent the rest of hio
long and robust life ministering to
suffering humanity. Today, Father
Knripp'a wonderful work is carried
on by the Brothers of Mercy at the
YOU OWE IT TO
LOVED ONES TO
MAKE THIS TEST
Countless numbers of suffering: people the
world over have found welcome relief
through use of Se-Basto Tea. You, too, may
find it the answer to your distressing need.
It costs so little to try it . . . only $1.00 for
a liberal package containing a two weeks’
supply . . . and with it you get a positive
money-back guarantee of satisfaction! Why
delay discovering Se-Basto Tea for your
self? You brew it like tea . . . you drink
it like tea ... it tastes like tea with that
same smooth, mellow, satisfying character
• . . yet, Se-Basto is more than a tea . , .
it’s a careful blend of medicinally tested
and proved herbal ingredients just as the
Brothers of Mercy prepare it in accord with
the principles discovered so many years ago
(V their revered preceptor, Father Kniepp.
Decide now to take advantage of this un
usual opportunity for welcome relief from
suffering . . . pin a one dollar bill to the
coupon below and your two weeks' supply
of Se-Basto Tea will be sent on its errand
pf mercy by return mail.
A BLESSING TO THOUSANDS
WITH POSITIVE MONEY-BACK
If you are not abaoluiely aatisfied with Sc-Baato TJea
IN EVERY WAY . . . return the empty car tea and
your money will be refunded without queetiea.
Why Delay and Wish You Hadn’t? SLS I
Dr. Brewn’c Clinic,
806 Pheenix Bldg.,
Minneapolis, Minru )
Should a loyal son who is supporting his aged mother reveal to
her that his source of inccmo is from gambling?
Ey DR. W. NISSON BRENNER
Noted C Imino’oqist
Director. Pa. Institute oi Criminology
(Actual lit# problems which in various
ivuyt have Ir.ced persons at dilterent
imes, calling tor decisions oi vital impar
lance. Headers are invited to write their
r pinions oi alternatives given in these
eases ailecting the happiness, the liberty
and sometimes the lives ol people. Names
will be omitted, it desired.
It you have a personal problem about
Which you seek advice, write to Dr. Bren
ner in care of this newspaper. For an an
swer by mall enclose a sell-addressed
envelope. Communications treated in con
CASE OF THE DUTIFUL SON
Alfred hud been graduated from
high school and Intended to go to col
lege to prepare for a professional
career. Unfortunately, his father
passed away and the entire situation
changed. With none to support his
mother, it was necessary for Alfred
lo abandon thoughts of further educa
tion and obtain a position. Although
a fine looking lad, with an ingratiat
ing personality, and of a kindly na
ture, he was unsuccessful in his quest
for employment. Finding that theit
savings were rapidly dwindling, they
agreed that Alfred should go to a
nearby city and try his luck. After
many months of earnest seeking, he
again was unsuccessful. Realising
their desperate plight he accepted the
offer of a man he had met to assist in
writing numbers for a gambling syndi
cate. Regularly, he sent home most
of his earnings, and informed his
mother that he was a salesman. How
ever, realising his honest nature, he
continually worried over the deception
and is in a quandary as to what to do.
ALFRED'S PROBLEMTo in
form his mother of the truth may re
sult in her refusing his aid and thus he
without support. To continue the de
ception limy result in her learning
about it herself and the shock may im
pair her health or jeopardise her Ufa
Mrs. Theodore, Hubert T. De
lany and John Hammond. 1 he
complete list of pations follows:
Dr. and Mrs. Farrow li. Allen,
Mrs. George M. Appleton, Miss
Frances I’aumann, Captain and
Mr*. Mathieu V. Boutte, Clinton
Brooks, Mrs. George E. BPower,
Mrs.. William A. M. Burden,
Mi's. Harriet Shndd Butcher.
E. Simms Campbell, Mrs. Wal
ter Cane, Mrs. George Carter,
Paul De Cravath, Mrs. Seyirour
L. Cromwell, Dr. and Mrs. Mau
rice Curtis, Mrs. Joseph E. Da
vis, Mrs. Henry P. Davison, Mrs.
Georg; Douglas* Debcvoi.se, Hu
bert T. Delany, Mrs. J. Bra Hey
Mrs. A. F. deMaringny, Mris.
Sara Writt Dun: tan, Mr. and
Mrs. Walter B. Fend rs;n, Dr.
W. Adrian Freeman, Mrs. Wil
liam Francis Gibbs, Dr. and Mrs.
.Tames T. W. Granady, Mrts.
Bronson Winthrop Griscom, Miss
.John Hammond, Mr. and Mrs.1
Herbert Harris, Mr. James E.
Harris, Mrs. Baiklio McKee
Henry, Mrs. Walter Hoehschtld,
Mrs. Christian R. Holmes, Lieut
enant Colonel anj Mis. Chauncey
M. Hooper, Mrs. Quincy Howe,
Mrs. Roberta Bosley Hubert, Dr.
and Mrs. Everett C. Jessup.
Dr. Anna C. Johnson, Mrs.
Jennie Franklin S. Koons, Mrs.
James Lees Laidlaw, Mr. and
Mrs. Benjamin H. Locke, Dr. and
Mrs. Eric H. P. l’ell, Mrs. Brad
Mr. and Mrs. Francis Ellis
Rivers, Dr. and Mrs. Eugene P.
Roberts, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Rob
inson, Colonel and Mrs. Theodore
Roosevelt, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer
Fawyer, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Spingarn, Mrs. Henry E. Stehli,
Dr. and Mrs. Channing H. To
bias, Mr. and Mrs. Pierce McNeil
Thompson, Judge and Mrs. Char
les T. Toney, Mrs. Ilalstad B.
\ ander Poel, Jr., John W. Walker,
Mrs. Robert E. Walker, Dr. and
Mrs. Robert E. Wilkinson.
Association officials urged per
sons desiring to attend the per
fomiance to phone ticket orders,
as the seat sale is almost at the
MUSE TO HEAD SERIES OF
Hollywood, Calif.—A. W. Hac
kel president of Supreme Pictures
Corporation, located in the Radio
Center Building, Sunset and Vine
Street, producing special features
in Hollywood for the last twenty
years. He has remained in busi
ness hrealise of his keen fore
sight, and when Clarence Muse,
actor, brought him an idea for 0
pictures based on the experience
of a normal family with love,
pathos ont rtainment and ‘‘class’
ho immediately became inter
Ho became so interested that
Muso was giv, n a three-way
contract as actor, writer and co
director and the latter showed
how interested he was in the
idea. Soon afterwards the story
was on the desk and the work
started in shaping it for the
Tho last week was used in
breaking down 'he story, wnieh
if called THE LOVEJOY FAMI
LY, in HARLEM, HERE WE
COME! and is expected tie go
befoi'3 the camera in the near fu
ture. Mr. Racket moved with
speed because ne believes that
this is his most lucrative idea
Already he has set up facilities
for casting and given Muse the
go signal to pick his cast. Muse
has already contacted many ol
the artists in the picture eoleny,
and is giving every one of
nama and albility a chance at the
voles which are said to be the
best every offered in an inde
Ip ,n attempt to leave no stone
unturned, Mr. Rackel hr.s engag
ed Harry Fraser, for ten years a
director at Universal in that ca
pacity, and Muse will aid this
talented man in whipping the
picture into shape for the pub
■ - — uuu-.——
WITH CARNEGIE STUDY
New York, N. Y. Nov. 9 (C) —
G. James Fleming, formerly of
this city and now of Philadelphia
has returned here to ioin the staff
of “The Negro in America,” a
study which is now being done
under the auspices of the Carne
gie Corporation. The study which
has several outstanding educa
SOLUTION TO TODAY*!'
SEPIA CHARM BUREAU
The Origial C'inie for Brown \
Beauty and Personality Problems 1
contacted by Dczbe Hilliard
‘PEOLAS’ vs “MAMBA’S
It’s a funny ,hing, but it sjems
to be human nature to want to
bo “what you aint,’! Brunettes
want to bo Blondes, blondes want
to bo red-heads, liagr’s want to
ho Peolas and Peolas want tc be
blondes! But that’s life I guess, i
Despite thU wishful thinking
in the main, we have to make:
the most of what we are.
So—-if your gi.11 moth v on
your father’s side was a direct
descendant of an African Chief,
who prided himself on his ebony
eio “visit d up n the third and
hue, and the sins of hi .fa her
fourth generation” with no grad
uation of pigment- and you think
you received more than your
share—forget i -
Likew ise, if some sly old K n- j
tucky Colonel uat his way home
one night, and stopped by youi
great- grandmothers cabin, or
your mother’s side—forget that'
In either caa>, i..’s your pruro
grative to choose your friends, I
but you can’t do a darn th.ng
about choosing your relatives!
So w>hy get puffed up ovei a
Colonel’s extaU-eurricuia ac*ivi
ties, or cul ivat.' a complex be
cause of too direct lineage?
ors and investigators connected
with it, is heaed by Dr. Gunna
Myrdal, Swedish sociologist.
Fleming is editor of the Kappa
Alpha Psi Journal.
35 h:gh schools will be
REPRESENTED IN STATWIDE
Thirty-four high school in
Iwe ny-five counties will b rep
resented in the sta ewide essay
contest sponsored by the Nebras
ka Tuberculosis Association and
the Auxiliary of the Nebraska !
Stato M dical Association.
The counties incude, besides
Douglas, Boone, Burt, Box But e, I
Butler, Cedar, Chcpry, Clay,
Cheyenne, Colfax, Dawes, Dundy,!
Cumings, Fillmore, Garden, Ham-1
ilton, Jefferson, Kimball, Lan
cast r, Nuckolls, Polk, Platte,
Saunders, Scottsbluff and Sioux.
Essays limited to 800 words
niust be mailed to the Nebraska
Tuberculosis Association 400 Pax
' ton Building, Omaha, Nebraska,
not later than November! 15, as
tho contest closes on November
-’0. Only one essay from each high
school will be accepter!. “Youth’s
Appeal for Protection Against
Tuberculosis” is the essay subject
of this special educational feature
of the association’s 1939 Christ
mas Seal Campaign.
A committee of the Nebraska
State Medical Association Auxili
ary will judge the essays and se
lect the bhree winners^ who will
be awarded cash prizes of $10
for first place; $5 for second, and
$2.50 third. In addition a silver
cup will be presented to the win
ning school by the Nebraska
State Medical Assoiation.
Winners will broadcast their
essays over radio station WOW in
Omaha about December 4. Expen
ses including bus or train fare to
Omaha will be given any outstate
winner by the Nebraska Tubercu
Mrs. H. W. Benson of Oakland
is serving las chairman of the*
radio contest for the Auxiliary of
the Nebraska State Medical As
That’s what we mean by real
izing that, because we are multi
colored, and may have Asiatic^
Caucasian, and African features#
all in one face, we have to es
tablish an individual beauty stan
dard of our own! No two Negro
women are of the same complex
ion, nor have the same type fea
tures. Some very fair with,
decidedly African characteristics
while some ar- very dark nil*,
pronounced No viic features. Two
separate and distinct types. Wh*w
is to *ay which is the more b.*u»
So you see, color is of second
ary importance no matter wii.i
way you look at i.. The thins? d*
do is to enhance whatever ass or d
ment of color, nair and feature#,
jou, individuall. , possess.
In any ev:nt, the textures of
your skin is important. No mat
ter what the color, a soft, smooth
skin is a pro requi ite to any sort
If you skin isn\ the kind 'you
love to touch,’ try Honey. I mean,
it! Simply do this: Mix enoughs
honey with half a cup of almond
meal to make a hick, creamy
paste. Add a f.w drops of witcr.
hazel. Cleanse skin thoroughly.
Cover lace with cheesecloth, al
low mixture to seep through for
twenty minutes. Remove oackr
then rinsj off with lukewarm
wa.er. Use a stringent (ice wi'l
do) to close pores.
This simple treatment twice a
week will not only have a sooth
ing an(| refining effect on the
skin, but will also hnip to bleach
it and leave it smooth and fine
textured. Remember: Conrplexioit
not color, is the keynote to
chairn! The Sepia Charm Analy
sis form below was created by.
cosmeticians, beauticians, and
styli*t3 who have studied you*
problems: short hair, dark skin,
flat noses, large mouths and all
— and kinow the answers l
Wouldr', you like to know what
type you are? Which colors to
weal’? Where to get the proper
“make-up” for your particular
complexion ? What to do about
heavy lips, or dark skin? The?
Sepia Charm Analysis will tell
you—absolutely free! Sen,! today
Enclosed is 3c stump, send my
individual Type Analysis:
Very Fair. Olive.—
Tan (yellow) .
Tan (brown) .
Green. Hazel .
Light Brown Black..
Long and thin.
Short and fat . Fist..
Blonde, light. dark..
Brownctte, light. dark...
Red head light . dark__
SKIN HANDS LASHES
Oily. Chubby. Heavy..
Normal. Slenaer. Thin_
FulL. Thin. Wide..
AUNT EFFIE Right Through ... By EG MARGO
r—.. ——■ ■■ 1 i ■. * iW D T I , —i - ■ ■ ■■■ ■ i-^——— i ■ .
SILENCE, PLEASE! By FRANCIS NOONAN
/ % ' — ■ ■■' .■ «»- Jttaii'-wn J'J - ' m. -s J
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