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About The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19?? | View Entire Issue (Sept. 18, 1943)
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jt udvice ON THE *****
f PROBLEMS OF LIFE
COUtACi AMO MSH*A7K>* TO YOU WMO UtlI NR> 'fc.
k ^ - AMO CVfOAMCf ... IN OVIACOAUMO row* TMOUBLO
by ABBE' WALLACE SERVICE
•♦ABBE’S 1943 ASTROLOGY READINGS ARE NOW READY**
Note: YOUR problem will be analyzed in this column free. Simply in
clude a clipping of the column with your letter. For a “Private Reply—
send a Quarter (?5c) for ABBE’S NEW ASTROLOGY READING covering
your birthdate; you will receive with your Reading a free and confident
ial letter of sound advice analyzing three (3) Questions in private. Please
sign your full name and correct address to all letters; give your birth
date; and please include a self-addressed, STAMPED ENVELOPE for
your “reply.” Explain your case as fully as you feel necessary and con
fine your problems within the scope of logical reasoning. Wrap a Quar
ter with your questions and mail today! Write to: The ABBE’ WAL
LACE SERVICE, P. O. Box 11, Atlanta, Ga.
A. V.—I have been reading your
column lor years. Please help me
in my distress. My son seems to
dislike me for some cause and his
wife the one I stay with, must I
Ans: A mother-in-law’s lot can
be a hard one when she is dep ani
ent upon her children for support.
Your presence in your son’s home
only makes this strained relation
ship fester and grow. You need a
change and do they. See if you
can’t arrange to find a place to
It's RsUtidt on Your
Gas Range ...
When You Use It for
Tour gas range is precious. When you use it lor
heating purposes—with oven door open—it dam
ages your oven thermostat, wastes gas, and
causes deterioration of oven insulation. Your
oven was made to operate with DOOR CLOSED.
Open door oven operation exhausts oxygen in
your kitchen, may actually cause illness if your
kitchen is small. Please don't use your gas range
ior heating purposes.
count you out!
Stay In The Ring Of Popularity By Coloring Your Hair This Easy Way j
If you want to bring a I
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brown, blonde) to
your hair—start using
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make it simple to apply.
You'll love the natural
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Larieuse brings to
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Won’t rub off or wash
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■A. 2 I
inow you can have the
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yourself for awhile. After all, if
[you had no children you would be
Ion your own. If it wouldn’t cause
too much hardship_..getting out
to yourself would improve the sit
L. J.—I want to know if I should
jgo back to my job in New York or
^should I listen to my boy friend
and stay here to see if he is in
ducted into the armed forces? I
intend to take my little girl with
me this time?
Ans: Ypu are dissatisfied and
unhappy_when you could be
contented. You’re only kidding
yourself listening to your friend.
So. go back to New York and your
work. Unless you do.._someone
else will have your job. You like
New York and you can give your
little girl more advantages there.
If your friend wants you bad e
nough, he'll find a way to join you I
in the north.
W. B. B.—I am a young lady 22
years old ond have had two young
men to ask me to marry them. One
of them I have never seen, he is
in Maryland and seems to be a fine
fellow. He is a pen pal and I feel
like I am in love with him. The
other one is a young man I’ve :
known for nearly a year. I have
never liked him very much. This
young man in Maryland is waiting
on my answer. Is he sincere?
Ans : Obviously he is sincere..
..but not withstanding his sincer-j
ity you would be a very foolish i
girl to accept his proposal. All ]
you know about the boy is whaL I
he has seen fit to tell you in his '
letter. That’s not enough to base j
a marriage on. For all you know,
he could be a shrewd, convicing
scounudrel, not fit to be your hus
band. Say no to his proposal. Let
him know that you will answer
that question only after you have
met personally and get to know
I each other a little better. Its no
I reflection on the boy to want to
meet him in the flesh and know
more about him before becoming
engaged. Forget about number
two friend_he is isn’t your type.
J. M. R.—I‘m worried. My hus
band is good to me, he works very
hard but we seem to stay in the
same rut. I try to help all I can
What can we do? Please help me?
Ans: The trouble is that you are
having to live on the same wages
your husband was making before
the war, The cost of living has
gone up. Tour husband ought to
approach his boss along these lin
es about a raise in pay. He des
erves a boost in salary and if he
handles the the “old man” adroitly
he’ll get the raise.
J. Ij. .7.—Dear “Abe”— I’m a
constant reader of your column
Those with tanned-dark skin;
externally caused, who want it
lighter, smoother, softer, should
try Dr. FRED Palmer's Skin
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If not satisfied MONEY BACK.
25c at druggists. GALeNOL,
Box 264. Atlanta. Georgia.
. DR. FRED PALMER9*
' SKIN WHITENER
King Yuen Cafe
2010V2 N. 24th St. JAckson 8576
.Open from 2 p. m. Until 3 a. in.
American & Chinese Dishes
BAR & BLUE ROOM
E. McGill, Prop.
2423-25 NORTH 24th St.
WINE, LIQUORS, and
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Open for Private Parties from
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WE SPECIALIZE IN MIXED
Free Delivery from 8 a. m. to
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WE CARRY A FULL LINE
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( DOK'T TAKE ANY \
(LIP OFFTHAT OTHER. )
\ 6UY \ (the harder you/
\fI6HT THE MORE I CAN V
, oO S
and now I’m coming to you for ad
vice. I’ve always wanted to be a
nurse. Is it wise for me to enter
this work,? Will I succeed? How
should I go about it?
Ans: Uncle Sam has made it
possible for you to learn and earn
at the same time....what are you
waiting for,? One of these days
this war will be over....and the
men and women who have served
in the armed forces will have their
day. They will rate first in every
thing -jobs, politics, pensions,
hospitalization, and etc. Answer
your country’s call now.._you will
be rewarded later.
IT IS OUR PATRIOTIC
DUTY TO CONSERVE
Although there’s plenty of elec
tricity for all needs in the homes,
business and war plants, every cus
tomer of the Nebraska Power Com
pany is asked to us© electricity as
efficiently as possible in order to
save soal, gas, oil, critical materials
In cooperating with the Inter
industry Conservation committee
t opromote the national voluntary
conservation program starting Wed
-nesday, September 15, Fay E.
Smiht, vice president and assistant
general manager of the Nebraska
Power Company, has asked the
help of every user of electric ser
‘‘This voluntary conservation
program is requested by the War
production Board, Office of De
fense Transportation and Solid
Tucls and Oil Administration as a
way to save critical materials, par
ticularly fuel transportation and
communications facilities and man
power for war uses,” Smith said.
“With the cooperation of everyone
it can be highly successful in its
contribution to the speeding up of
war production and shortening the
war. If it is successful on a vol
untary basis, an involuntary-, res
trictive program can be avoided.”
Smith also explained that, al
though there is no shortage of el
ectricity, care in its use for essen
tial purposes only, and avoidance
RIDING the RANGE AGAIN
How Nebraska War Fund Brings Opportu
nity For Giving Down To Rural Areas
TOM A. LEADLEY LOUIS W. HORNE
EDITOR fit SECRETARY
The Nebraska Farmer Lincoln Community Chest
Since pioneer days on the mid
west prairies, local aid for victims
of sickness, prairie fires, grass
hoppers, blizzards, drought and
flood has been for the most part
just plain old-fashioned neighbor
liness. It has had its roots not
only in genuine human kindness
but also in the need to subdue a
common enemy whose unpredict
able appearance might lay low
next year the family which last
year helped out a distressed
Now we face a broader and more
urgent field for public contribu
tions. This is the vast fund-rais
ing program for services admin
istering to the welfare of millions
of men in the armed forces of the
United States, and to the needs
of the people in the western
countries of our allies.
Nebraska was one of the earliest
states to become interested in
meeting its obligations on a state
wide basis. Its governor, Dwight
Griswold, was overwhelmed with
requests for proclamations appeal
ing for funds for foreign relief
and other war-connected pro
grams. He had watched with in
terest the pioneer Alabama plan
of centralizing all such financial
appeals in one annual effort and
became the second governor to
urge publicly the formation of a
state war chest.
To organize this newer task
proved to be no easy Job. It in
volved the bringing together of
the leadership in ninety-three
counties to conduct a statewide
campaign and join with the na
tional effort without breaking
away from the thinking of the
local people. Drawing on the
state's limited manpower to set
up a new statewide organization
could be no answer. From the start
It was evident that already avail
able organization must be used.
This was at hand in the form of
the State Defense Council with its
district plan. The council called a
conference of its district leaders
and outlined the proposal for a
state war fund. All accepted the
additional responsibilities with en
thusiasm and took on the job of
organizing the counties within
their districts. District meetings
were held, while in the counties
leadership was provided through
the chairmen of the county de
fense councils. The result is the
Sresent United War Fund of Ne
raska, which today is affiliated
with the National War Fund.
The board of trustees of the
corporation includes nearly all
of the living past governors of the
state. It also includes ranchers,
farmers, and businessmen. Some
ranchers have had to take out
three days of their valuable time
from the herding of livestock or
the cutting and putting up of hay
in order to journey to Lincoln to
attend board meetings. So Ne
braska is "riding the range”
again, organizing for the solicita
tion in October the Nebraskans
everywhere, to aid the victims of
war and to provide services for its
own soldier sons in far off places,
Nebraska accepted its National
War Fund quota of $950,000 with
alacrity, for an equable and scien
tific method for arriving at quotas
had been devised, based on con
sideration of such factors as popu
lation, retail sales, wholesale busi
ness, bond campaigns, bank clear
ings. As a result, Nebraska’s
quota is proportionately the same
as New York’s, Pennsylvania’s,
and other more populated and
financially able states.
in tne great midwest farming
areas, the automobila and im
proved highway systems connect
ing towns and leading past or
nearby thousands of rural homes
have shrunk distances immeasur
ably in point of time. Much of
the isolation and loneliness of
rural life has been replaced by
social and cooperative activities
among farmers, ranchers, and
townspeople, all with common in
terest stemming from the soil. In
wartime it is a short step from
this common interest in the wel
fare of the community to the wel
fare of the nation and of our
Allies. Farmers' elevator associa
tions, organizations of livestock
producers and crop growers, AAA
county associations, and other
groups will form the nucleus for
organized giving in the great job
of war relief ahead.
REPRINT FROM SURVEY MID-MONTHLY
of waste will do much to conserve
coal, gas, and oil, and release rail
and trucking equipment for use in
transporting war equipment. Man
>cwer on the railroads and in the
mines also will be conserved, he
Most noticeable effect of electric J
conservation will probably be in
the “brown out” of electric signs,
outdoor, flood and show window
lighting. Such lighting should be
eliminated entirely in the daytime,
and used only during business
hours until 10 o’clock at night.
Outdoor decorative and ornamen
tal lighting should be eliminated
24th AND LAKE STREETS
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MADAME LUCKEY from New Or
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entirely. Smith said.
Non-essential lighting in busin
ess establishments and homes also
should be eliminated. Remaining
lighting should be reduced to lev
els consistent with public safety
and protection of eyesight. All
appliances and power uses should
be used as efficiently as possible.
Waste should be avoided by turn
ing off lights and appliances when
they are not needed.
“The individual savings in elec
tric uso probably won’t appear to
be much of a contribution to con
servation, but added to the savings
of all other users of electric serv
ice, the total will be considerable,’
Industrial plants are requested
to guard against waste of electric
ity by effecting every possible eco
nomy in its use for both light and
power without reducing product
ion and consistent with safety and.
protection of eyesight.
Military, aviation, police and
other lighting essential to public
health, conserving eyesight and
safety, and for transportation and
production purposes are not to be
curtailed. Outdoor recreational
lighting, considered essential to
wartime morale, also Is not be dis
SHOE REPAIR i:
; CASH & CARRY CLEANER
1410 North 24th St. |;
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N OW, more than ever, you want
to stay on the job and do your
full share of the work which must
be .done. Headache, Muscular
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tional Monthly Pains slow you
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spoil your fun. Have you ever tried
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Dr. Miles Anti-Pain Pills are
pleasant to take, and prompt in
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A single tablet usually brings
relief. Dr. Miles Anti-Pain Pills
are compounded under the super
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Get Dr. Miles Anti-Pain Pills
at your drug store. Regular pack
age 25*, Economy package $1.00,
Read directions and take only as
-- -- I
t Miller Park Presbyterian church
31th and Huntington St., Call KE.
0544. Call mornings except Sunday
Unfurnished Kitchenette Apart
ment For Kent in a modem home,
CALL WE. 5288.
&, CLOTHING SHOP
300 Ladies Dresses Reasonable,
100 Pairs of Shoes—No Stamps.
Rugs of All Kinds. Radios, etc.
We Buy and Sell. Tel. AT-1154
1715 NORTH 26th ST.
LAUNDRIES & CLEANERS
8401 North 24th WE. flQM
8324 North 24th St. WE. 109>
WANT TO «(!>
Furniture of all kinds—dressers,
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ipartment furnishings. Kettles and
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IDEAL Furniture Mart, 24th &
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Join—Reliable Friendship Club—
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Wendell, Chicago, 111.
THOMAS FUNERAL HOME
2022 Lake St. WEbster 2022
Gaining Great Favor With Women! •
Many doctors urge the regular use
of douches for women who want to
be refreshingly clean — for women
troubled by offending odor, itching
or discharge. •
Some products may be harmful
germicides which burn, harden and
damage sensitive tissues. But NOT
Lydia E. Pinkham’s Sanative Wash!
Instead-Pinkham’s Sanative Wash
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It not only discourages bacterial
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Use The Omaha Guide
Medium of Advertising
formerly at 24th
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514 N. 16th ST.
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r THIS GRAND MEDICINE -n
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