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About The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19?? | View Entire Issue (Nov. 23, 1940)
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Send ell letter> to: ABBE' WALLACE, core of THE OMAHA GUIDE, H*
GRANT ST., OMAHA. NEBRASKA.
|J. E C.—My husband is a drun-'
kard, but he will not take a drink
STORAGE & VAN CO.
Local and Long Distance
1107 Howard, W. W. Holler, Mgr.
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until Saturday night. He works
all the week and hardly goes any
where and when Saturday conies
if he toudhea a drop he stays out
all night. He gets silly and un
pleasant. I like to go out to danc
es and bo in society and he doesn’t
Tell me what to do?
Ans: This husband of yours is
a very self-conscious man— he
drinks it is true but he does suf
PAINT, GLASS & VARNISH
BRING IN YOUR BROKEN WINDOW AND WE’LL GLAZE
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fer terribly from an inferiority
complex. I believe that if you
were to come down to his level —
enjoy the things that he provid»s
for you more and treat kim as a
pal—he will change. He doesn’t
drink every week—that alone is
proof that he isn’t a confirmed
I- J. J.—Will I get the job I ap
plied for and tell me if the boy I
am going with loves me or not?
Ans: It is only a matter of a
few days or a couple of weeks un
til you find steady employment.
You are on the right track right
now. The young man you are g >
im? with does love you—but it is
indicated to me that you will meet
someone right after Thanksgiving
who will mean more to you than
H. B.—This mart I have fusses
and nags about everything that I
do and all that I don’t do. He
never has a word of praise. Things
I do are always done wrong or not
done to suit him. Is it wise for
me to continue on here or leave?
Ans: Leave. You had no bus
iness goiiyj therle to begin with
and neither you or this man either
will be happy ag long as you stay.
The old boy friend back in your
home town has some n'ews for you
—overlook the mistake he' made
recently and take him back again.
F. R.—My son is in college and
he isn’t altogether pleased with
the course he is taking. What
can I do to make things different
ly for him?
Ares: Arrange to take a trip
down to see him and his Dean.
Talk the wlhole thing over with
the Dean and try to get bis sched
ule arranged right. There is no
need to keep wasting time for the
boy will not remain in school very
much longer unless he gets to take
the subjects that interest him.
G ,B.—'This minister that has re
cently come to our church has
shown me a lot of attention. I
believe he i6 sincere and he asked
me to marry him. Tell me if it
would be a gool idea or not?
Ans: You’re right—he’s stuck
on you plenty. I urge you to
marry the Minister. He will pro
vide a nice borne and since you
take so much interest in church
work and are able to play for the
choir—you two will get along ex
G. B.—Will I get to make the
trip to Southern California this
year with my people?
A ns: Yes—you can go along
with your people if you say the
wtord. They will be tickled to
have you join them as usual and
I urge you to go. The climate
will do you a world of good as
well as the change. Hold to such
a fine job—they certainly aren't
common right now
M .P.—I am 15. Everytime a
boy comes around my father acts
grumpy. What can I do to keep
him from worrying us to death a
bout the boys.
Ans: Nothing. This is a pro
blem that you must put up with
as long as you live in your fath
er’s house. He doesn’t like the
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idea of you and your sinter runn
ing around and will have some
thing to say eadh time you *go out.
Learn noit to let him worry you,
—but don’t forget that he has
your best interest at heart.
C. L. S.—I am a young girl still
in school. I have made one big
mistake which dragged my reput
ation almost to nothing I a>n
paying for it with 'heart ache and
pains. Boys are saying things
that are true and things that arc
not true too. How and what must
Ans: Build your reputation a
gain—fori it really has been shat
tered to some extent. The young
man you feel you are in love with
doesn’t love you—he's the guy that
is carrying a big portion of the
gossip about you. Go with the
nicer girls and boys—don’t try to
have too many dates for awhile
and by all means act a lad,y.
THE EUREKA ART CLUB
The Eureka Art Club held its
regular meeting Nov. 6th with the
President os hostess. The busi
ness meeting was prebided over
by the vice president. There
were eleven members present. The
sick of the club are Mrs. Eva
Sharp and Mrs. Argie Mayberry.
The hostess served a lovely re_
past. Next meeting November 27
with Mrs. Greta Wade of 2715 Bin
nlty St. Effie Moore, Pre.s, H.
QUACK CLUB NOTES
Well folks, here is more news
from the Quack Club—
Our Social Chairman bad
aharge of the meeting last Fri
day night. The Heinz soup dem
onstrator showed a very interest
ing movie of how soup and can
goods were founded. Then he
served each person in the audience
a cup of mushroon soup which was
very delicious. There wyere Sev
enty-five people present and each
one was given a family size can
of soup to take home. So '-hat’s
where all the girls got their soup
last Friday night
We then had a very short bus
iness meeting. There were also
several old members w|ho rejoin
ed the club.
A group of fourteen girls at_
tended the world fellowship din
ner at the Central YWCA, last
Wednesday, November 13th.
A bridge and whist tournament
will be held at the Northside Y.W.
C.A. Thursday, December 12th at
8:30 p. m given by the Quack
Club. Let’s not forget the prizes
and refreshments. Thanks Visit
ors and club girls foul the splendid
showing last Friday night.
I think I’ll say goodbye now!
Dorothy Ferguson( Pre3.,
Milly Bone, Reporter.
This Week In Religion
BY ROBT. L. MOODY
Let Us Be Thankful—
“Oh that men would praise the
Lord for His goodness, and for His
wonderful works to the children
of men! For He satisfieth the
longing soul and filleth the hungry
soul with goodness” Psa. 107'8 ,9.
There is no better exaltation to
be given than this one. If this in
treaty were obeyed our world
wiould be more joyful- Every
person has something to be thank
ful for whether he is poverty
stricken or prosperous. The n\erc_
ics of God prevent our present
life and condition from being
Thanksgiving Day it$ truly an
American celebration and tradi
tion. This year we have more to
be thankful for than previously.
Our neighbors across the sea are
either struggling against or be
ing conquered by ruthless< selfish
ness and war. Many have b^en
driven from their homes for which
they have spent their lives. They
aro told to go, but where? Their
homes are taken by the conquer
FLUSH KIDNEYS OF POISONS
& STOP GETTING UP NIGHTS
'Live A Healthier, Happier, Life
Thousands of men and women
wonder why backache bothers
them—why they have to visit the
bathroom often) at night—why
flow is scanty and sometimes
smarts and burns.
Any one of these symptoms may
mean that your kidneys and blad
der need attentiort now before
these minor symptoms may devel
op into serious trouble.
To flush out excess waste pois
ons and acid from kidneys, soothe
ydur irritated Madder4 and put
more healthy activity into them, |
get a 35 cent package of GOLD
MEDAL Haarlem Capsules and
take as directed.
This harmless, tried and true
medicine gives results — you
should feel better in a few days
as this effective diuretic and kid
ney stimulant drives excess uric
acid from the body whieh is often
the aggravation of joint agony,
sciatica and neuritis.
Don't be an EASY MARK and
accept a substitute—Get Gold
Medal Haarlem Oil Capsules—-the
original and genuine. Look for the
Gold Medal on the box—35 cents.
crs. We, Americans are yet able
to live in our homes this season
in peace. Although our homes
might be a mansion or cottage,
shack or apartment, hut or hovel,
we may live in them in peace.
For this we should ba thankful.
There are hundreds of other things
that we can count as blessing such
as food, friends, health, relatives,
All things do not go well at all
timas hut their is always some
thing about the worst thin# that
we can thank God for, if only we
are thankful that the experience
is not worst as it surely could
“IN EVERYTHING GIVE
THANKS: FOR THIS IS THE
WILL OF GOD IN CHRIST
(JESUS CONCERNING YOU.
I Th ess. 5:18.
(by Chas. Washington)
The regular Hi-Urban Ltsagute;
started last Tuesday night.
Last Friday Tech and Prep bat
tled to a 13-13 tie at tlhe Hilltop.
Harry Rutledge’s 60 yard return
of a Prep punt was the outstand.
ing run of the day and also gave
Tech the tie and inter-city champ
ionship. He and Bob Jones play
ed the entire game and played
wide awake ball. Joe Crossley got
in for one play and was thrown
for a 7 yard loss. He has beta
ailing since playing 31 minutes a
gainst North in the opener for
Tech- It wa8 the besft, game play
ed in the city for some time. But
the goodness of the game was ov
ershadowed when the Tech play
ers had to walk back to 3chool,
Virgil Williams and Joe Allen took
a load back and proved that they
were real friends to athletes try
ing to play for the fun of it. This
deed was the “best play of the
Jackie “Midnight Express” Ro
binson led UCLA, to a 34-26 win
over Washington State. Robinson
passed to mates for the first three
uclans touchdowns and then clim
axed the game with two brilliant
runs of 61 yards and 75 yards. He
also kicked four extra points. Ray
Bartlett played a fine game at
Boston college edged past Geo
rgetown 19_18. Lou Montgom
ery scored twice. The first one
was a eleven yard sprint and lat
er from the 33rd Archie Harris
caught a pass and ran 69 yards to
give Ohio state six points. They
were beaten by Wisconsin 27 10.
)Joe Louis will defend his title
against A1 McCoy in Boston Dec.
Simon in the Olympic Gardens Fri
The . Harlem Globe Trotters,
world pro-basketball champs will
play the College All-Stars at the
Chicago Stadium November 29.
The Bishop Wildcats and the
Wiley Tigers will continue their
rivalry November 30. The Tigers
had one 11 and the Wildcats 1 and
in 1927 they tied.
Mrs. Octavia Ward age 90, died'
early Tuesday morning, Novenn
ber 19th at the residence of Mr.
and Mrs. I. F. Holiday, 2820 R.
Avenue, with whom she had made
her home while living here. She
was a resident of Coin, Iowa,
where she had lived most of her
life. The body of Mr's. Ward was
sent from the Thomas Mortuary
Tuesday evening to Shenandoah,
Iowa, for services.
Mrs. Mary Hood, a resident of
Omaha for thirty-five years, died
Monday, November 18th at 524
North 15th Street, after an ex_
tended illness. She is survived by
two sisters, Mrs. Jennie Riley,
Lincoln, Nebraska, Mrs. Katherine
Henrie of Bogue, Kansas, one bro
ther, Mr. Charles Vaughn, Nico
demus,, Kansas. Funeral servic
ers were held Wednesday afternoon
with Rev. G. D. Hancock officiat
ing from Thomas Funeral Home,
SPECIAL OFFER TO CHOIR
AND CHORAL DIRECTORS: —
The famous series dedicated to
famous ace Celebritiles, Editor
by W. C. Handy “Unsung Amer
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Music (Robt. T. Mott) Remem
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(Richard B. Harrison) Black
Patti (CIseretta Jones)
With this ad and 50c you may
have all four—Reg price 15c
HANDY BROS .MUSIC CO.,
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burial Prospect Hill Cemetery.
Mr. William Yuel, age 78, resi
dent of Omaha for thirty-eight
years, died Monday November 11,
at a locil hospital after a long ill
ness. Mr. Yuel was known/ am
ong his friends a® "Old Folks"
and had danced with the renowned
Bill Robinson, some forty years a
go in Saint Louis. While here he
had been employed by a jewelry
store for eighteen years and work,
ed at the Orpheum theatre as head
porter, and other stores downtown
and the Henshaw hotel before the
fire. He is survived by one dau
ghter Mrs. Ethel McBrier, Los
Angeles^ Calif., two sons Theo
dore and Raymond, both of Chic
ago, 111., brother Gilbert Yuel of
St. Louis, grandson Frederick Eu
bank, Springfield, 111., two cousins
Mr. Walter and Julius Hibbs O
maha Funeral, November 18th
from Thomas Funeral Home with
burial in Prospect Hill cemetery.
Chicago, Nov. 20 (ANP) Elbert
Birge, 39, chauffeur for Alec
Tte>mp(letan> blind Britishjborn pi
anist, was killed! Thursday when
his car collided with a trailer
truck in U. S. Route 30 near here.
Birge was driving from LaPoite,
Ind., to Chicago to meet Mr. and
Mrs. Templeton who were flying
here from Washington, D. C.
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# Mme. C. J. Walker’s Glossine,
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Explained To Women
A simple method has saved manyi
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It is based on the fact that head
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Help for thi8 condition so often
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Many who take CARDUI a few
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