The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19??, December 02, 1939, CITY EDITION, Page SIX, Image 6
BETWEEN THE LINES fit} Dean Gordon E. Hancock for ANP) NORDIC DEFLATION Within fch? proven. genera ion the Nordic doctrine h * rtxreived jt tremendous inflation through the propagandized preachments «f Madison Grant, Lothroy Sol *tard and William McKougal. On appraised the Nordic stock has <J»3 curb of world opinion and raritad Impressive heights. N r dic ideals and Nordic notions and peoples who have not fallen down to worship at t-h shrine or Nor- ( diom. , In my Atlanta address before | the Baptist Worl i Al'ianci I tr ed lo make clear the fact that th-> outstanding his tor cal fact 'of the 20ih century is the domina tion of the world !by the white man and that the whi e man’s world domination is characterized by three thing- name'y, the spread of the Christian ideal the marvelous advanc of science and the quickening of color conscious ness. The white man takes great pride in these things and well he might, for th y hold much of promise for the ultimate triumph of mankind No intelligent man will dis parage the achievements of the while m n even though we know that he i.s a favorel child in the family of mankind. He has in herited a rich legacy from ■ oil the p«»t but thi. does not deiract from his ability to push forward into unexplored r a'ms to startle history with hi* scientific civili zation. The achievements of the white man are such as to inspire •IT PAYS TO LOOK WELL" MAYO’S BA 1(11 Kit SHOP Imdirg and Children's Work A Specialty —2422 lake Street— • | with:n him an unbounded and I pardonable pride. It is a wonder then that the Nordic doctrine i h«s .swept the ear.Ji. It could I hardly have been otherwise. The Nordics are human and humans aro prone to err and especially when th re is some basis for error. It is 'do be expec.ed that a people situated like the Nordic would !be over-extravagant.and so^r ©times overbearing— in its claim to graatness! This same science that inspired such hopes for a “golden age’’ is iliroaK-ning /nankind with social and economic damnation. Science ha", utterly failed to work a change for the better in human hearts. Humans are still inordi nately selfish and the world is still wai ling fcr 'he sunrise of righteousness promised by the lowly Nazarene. The only hopes for the world are these inspired by this scientific teacher from Galilee. Science has, like h great •un-away within civilization- pro lueed, and is producing, a pcssi nian that! borders on de-pair. The whi' e man who produced cience cannot manage it and it s Cast geting beyond control; and if and when it doos, nobody ran prophesy of the future. Science has run away with civilisation and how to fop it is tho puzzle that vexes even the white man, its creator. It must' bo deflating to the pride and claims of 'he white', man when ihe science of which he boasted is fast g tting b 'yond hi" control for modern history must recog nize the fact that wi 'h all its science mankind is s' ill “in the woods.” The science which the Nordics created fails to prove his auperloritiy and thus has deflating effects of the Nordic eau«o. Science to dale has ut terly failed to sancrion the claim that' heredity is more important than environment in the social equation. When he review' our Nordic-dominated world with its armies and navies and staggering W'a.* debts and outlays we find rnucth here to deflate Nordicism. This world today is largely what the Nordic has marie it, nnd what kind of a world it Is! The Nordic’s science is perfect ing in a hundred laboratorien | Mr. I. Knowltt . ..... . ^f,..nw ... ^*pa> ~ *-* ' - ■ — •e" hioughout the world more and rroro destructive engines of war fare. And what is more then* engines are for 'he destruction 01 Nordics. 'I'he destruction of o her; is mer ly incidental. To my way of thinking this is one of the most humiliating facts that Nord:cs have ’been called up on to face in the whole his'.ory. Twenty y ars ago ten million Nordic" were slain upon the bat tle fields of Europe and today the stage is set for the slaughter of another " n million. There are charges and counter charges as to the guilt for the perpetration of this hellish slaughter of the flower of the world’s manhood. Th i ugly fact must be faced 'hat wherever the blaire lies it must lie at the door of the Nor dics. The threat to civilization is a Nordic threat/ Nordic Deflation. --oOo—— NURSING COUNCIL MEETS, DISCUSSES PLANS New York, Nov. 23 (ANP)— Fourteen members of the advi sory council of the National As sociation of Colored Graduate Nurses met in the committee room of the American Nurses’ association Friday evening to evaluate the objectives of the council as they palate to the ob jectives of the three other na tional nursing agencies and the Negro nuhse. Mrs. Ituth Logan Rdberts, chairman -of the coun cil, presided. This was the first meeting of the council and those members who could not attend What Do You Know About Hoaltb? \\ By FISHER BROWN »nd NAT FALK ■--- "' ' - ■—n fjral 1 - ' ■ l _ ft iWmaT special*' W/ KNOWLEDGE ijt MUST EVERY if/ AMERICAN W «EA CAPTAIN K POSSESS :Who3 ", MARY ft SCHWARTZ I BOSE ? L Hvr OW MANY ADULTS IN THIS COUNTRY WEAR GLASSES CO***»GMT WIALTm NEWS StBviCt INC Ancworc* 1* She is Profes /answers. sor o( N„trition at Teachers College, Columbia Univer sity, who for the past quarter century has been fighting for a better Ameri can diet. She was a member of the I.eague of Nations board appointed to make a study of the nutritional re quirements of the world's population and helped prepare the report plead - ing for more milk, fruits and vege tables in the diet. 2. Before American sea captains re ceive their licenses they must pass an examination in mid-wifery and the amputation of limbs. 3. According to recent statistics by the Better Vision Institute 32,000,000 adult Americans wear glasses. showed interest in the meeting bj sending suggestions for the func tioning of the council. The New Universities WEBSTER DICTIONARY 1 V V With Your 'v— „ New or Renewal Subscription to \ The OMAHA GUIDE at Only $250 per year vV This big, up-to-date Webster Dic tionary has more than 900 pages t 11 iii over 40,000 words . s ; many special features. Bound in semi flexible black artificial leather, gilt Stamped, round corners, red edges, headbands, four-color frontlspiec# 11; printed on strong white paper* It will be sent you postpaid in an attractive carton. L I ^ TTERE is the most sensational subscription offer you 1 have ever seenl This big 900-page New Universi ties Webster Dictionary is yours—ABSOLUTELY FREE— with your new or renewal subscription to this paper at the regular rate of (your rate). YOU MUST ACT QUICKLYl This amazing SPECIAL SUBSCRIPTION OFFER is limited. Mail your subscription NOWI ACT TODAY! USE THIS FREE DICTIONARY COUPON MAJL TO OMAHA GUIDE PWB. CO. 2418*29 GRANT STREET OMAHA, NEBRASKA -USE THIS COUPON OMAHA GUIDE PUB. CO 2418-20 GRANT STREET Please send me FREE New Universities Webster Dictionary. I am enclosing 2.5ft ' my subscription. - , — i NAME___ IL F. D. or ST» .— CITY_STAIR__ * Mrs. E«telle M. Riddle, former president of the National Asso ciation o f Colored Graduate Nurses and now chairman of its education committee, led the dis cussion. All of the factoid which now retard the Negro nurse were frankly discussed. These persons present agreed '-ha1, the time had come to work for the complete elimination of these factors. A joint committee representing the advisory council, ihe American Nurses’ association, the National League of Nursing Education and the National Organization for 1 utlie Health Nursing was au thorized at this meeting by the membei-s present'. This committee is to study the objectives of the council and. suggest ways where by they may function to benefit the Negro nurse. Those who attended Uhe meet ing were Mrs. Ruth Logan Rob erts, chairman; Dr. Maiy McLeod Bethune, director, Negro Affairs Mational Youth Administration, and president of the Bethune Cookman college; Dr. M. O. Rous field, diree or for Negro health, Julius Rosenwald fund; Dr. Michael M. Davis, chairman, Committee on Research in Medi cal Economics; Dr. S. C. Guild. National Tuberculosis associa tion; Miss Alma Kaupt, director, bureau of nursing, Metropolitan Life Insurance company; Dr. George E. Haynes, executive secretary, department of race relations, federal Council of Churches; Miss Rilh I} ulton, associate director, National Or ganization for Public Health Nursing; Mrs. John Hope, South ern Interracial commission; Mrs. Grace Na.il ^Johnson; Miss Alma Scott, Director, American Nur ses’ association; Miss Mabel K. Staupers, executive secretary, National Association of Colored: Graduate Nurses; Mrl Jesse O. Thomas, southern field director, National Urban league and Miss Clarfbel Wheeler, executive se cretary National League lof Nursing Education. ■ — PLAN HOSPITAL FOR PARA LYTICS AT TUSKEGEE Tuskegee Institute, Ala. Nov. 23 (ANP)—It was learned ladt Thursday that the Infantile Par alysis Association has allotted $125,000 for a research hospital at Tuskegee Institute for treat ment of infantile paralysis a mong Negroes. The hospital to be erected on the Institute campus will be similar to the one at Warm Springs, Ga., President Roose velt’s favorite philanthrophy, and the colored institution will be the first of it* type in the coun try. The laboratory will develop >. •* ^7y taAZe - C%P Ownbr uj, BEflUTa^RomnncE fiW|py^pyyr^yi,wB»Hpytw[>^|Yif T|gg*y*CT|wy^g^”?y^iBr ■W»a««iWailM*wfe*MW«liABhw. The iarietilc faint) ?our.da tior, »it «t*'u!'wi«e by / the Gode'roy Manufacturing Company to study methods of preserving women's natural beauty, and to make tho results of this research available to tho public. AVOID DR* SKIN The vast majority of women are troubled with dry skin. Those whose skins are only moderately dry can depend throupli the milder mouths nil au occasional application of niphr icvani after their evening deaEsinp t • keep their skin in fairly pood con dition. Those whose skins are ex tremely dry must keep at them all year round to ward off flakiness and premature wrinkles. But whether your skin is very dry r»r just dry, the cold weather is a definite handicap to complexion beauty. Winter winds are cruel re gardless of the texture of your skin ind if you don’t observe a few jlmple precautions, your skin will jecotne harsh, weather-beaten and leeply lined. Foundation cream bssentiai One of the first essentials for a ovely skin these cold dnys is a good foundation cream. Never venture into the wintry winds without first severing your face with foundation jrenm, wliicii also acts as a powder jnise. As you know, this cream goes t>n before your make-up and is a tremendous help in blending your make-up and making it adhere for longer periods. It also protects the skin agnlnst wind and weather and prevents the dirt and soot from be coming lodged in the pores. In selecting a powder base, how ever, be sure to get one that blends with your complexion. Too light a cream will give you a pasty, un I healthy look while one that is too [ dark will make your skin look dirty. A lighter slmde, however, tnay ha used «t night when rite lights ate soft, just ns you may use brighter rouge mid lipstick. If you are onty going to have one founds thus. r renin, however, choose one that matches your skin tone its ueKt !.v is pr ssll.le. Use A Rich Nig'nt Cream Wliile a good foundation cream will go a long way toward warding off chapped skin, « rich nigh:, mean* is also important to tlie woman with dry skin. A good night cream, mb hed info the skin after cleansing and left on overnight, will leave the skin soft and smooth regardless of the weather. And don’t forget your hands ar.d el hows these Mood-chilling days. Buy a good hand lotion and use it every time you wash your hands. A little of your night cream rubbed In to your hands and elbows at bedtime will keep them from looking red and rough. These are simple precautions and well worth the time and trouble they take. Beauty is only skin deep but if your skin is chapped and peeling, what have you left? What are your beauty prob lems? Write Marie Downing, Larieuse Beauty Foundation, Room 521—319 North Fourth St., St. Louis, Mo., and she will be glad to answer them. Be sure tc enclose a self-addressed stamped envelope. j “Where are we going this morning?” cried Sara and Betsey to Mr. Van, as they all started out early in .the day, to make another tour through the city of London. “Let’s go some place where Gyp will be welcome,’’ laughed Betsey, and Gyp, her little dog, gave a sharp woof weof, so that Mr. Van would not forge; him. *Tlfc. he'll be all right where we’re going hsday." said Mr. Van, “for we’re gatrg I* the Tower of London. Come along, let's get into this cab.” Threagh the winding city streets they went, and then across the Lon don Bridge, which. I’m glad to say, (lid*; fall down, and then, the cab put then down just outside the Tower. New the Tower of Ix»ndon is one of the eldest buildings in the world: fer hnarLuds of year* it has steed Muses; and through its gates, kings and queens, so many you could hardly met Mwaa. haws ceme in and gent eut, the very gules our travelers need AH the Mega and noble knights with their ladles have disappeared i;ew, hnt the eld Tower stUl stands »nd moss day. whee you all go there, yoe will have the same thrill that dam and Betsey had when they en tered Hie great courtyard for the Ant Mans. The eeowt they stepped inside tha yard the? «* a lot of big black birds -vaBMag around en the paving stones. Ted at the big crows," cried Betas?, “they’re bigger than any I’ve evar saw.” “T>qee are aet crows, Betsey,” said Mr. Van. “the? are the famous ravens of the Tower of London. They lovt any kind of bright shiny objects, and they don’t hesitate to steal them eithert All of these big black birds that w« see are descendants of a pair who made their nest way up in the highest part of the tower, many hundreds of years ago.” “Oh, tell us about the first pair that lived here,” cried Sam, catching on to Gyp who was just about ready td chase all the ravens he could reach. “Well,” said Mr. Van, thinking very hard, “there was once a beautiful princess who was held captive by q cruel king. And every day she toolc part of her poor prison fare to feed a pair of ravens that were negting on her window sill, many hundreds ol feet in the air. The cruel king, riding into the courtyard one Raster morn ing, was surprised, as he dismounted f rom his horse to see one of the ravens fiy by and drop from his beak a beau tiful golden cross worn by the poor princess. The king was much puttied as he reached down and picked it *p and read the prisoner’s name on the back of it. ‘It is an omen,’ said the king, ‘an omen for Raster day,' and he forthwith pardoned the [rrirvreee, who in gratitude to the ravens whd had softened the king’s heart to her, came every day to the tower as long as she lived and fed the birds, who grew in numbers all through the years. i “And strange to relate." aaId Mr Van as our travelers left the Snwer, “this is the only place in Lendna where ravens are found.” arl evaluate the experiments made in the Carver Research La boratory (under supervision of Tuskegee’s fanned scientist, Dr. George W. Carver), but the lat ter unit will not be directly con nected wf ih the new project Most of the labor for the new building will be supplied by stu dents of the trades school. Faci lities of the hospital will include a modern gymnasium and swim ming pool. Dr. John W. Chenault of the Infantile Paralysis Asso ciation said that in addition to its research phases, the hospital will be used for training colored doctors and nurses. All-Vegetable Laxative Makes Happy Friends Thousands swear by this wayj to get relief when* they're lazy in side and it has them headachy, bilious, irritable, upset: A quar ter to a half teaspoonful of spicy aromatic BLACK-DRAUGHT on your tongue tonight, a drink of water—there you are! Tln-n this all-vegetable laxative usually al lows plenty of time for sleep, acts thoroughly and gently. .'ini reliev es constipation’s headaches, bil iousness. irritability, bad breath. BLACK-DRAUGHT’S main ingre dient is an “intestinal tonic laxa tive", which helps tone the in testinal muscles. Millions of pac kages used prove its merit! H conomical—25 to 40 dose*, 2Sc.