The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19??, August 03, 1956, Page Four, Image 4

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    WANTED: Houses, Apartments, and
the Names and Addresses of people
that are looking for a place to stay;
and for people who want to rent an
apartment. Call HA 0800. .
FOR RENT: One single room
for working woman at 2114
Burdette St. Call Ja. 6684.
FOR RENT: Nice large room for
couple. Share kitchen. Ultilities
paid. Call HA. 0800.
ED: We wut to rant that
Apartment you have far Rest.
CaH HA 8880.
We want to sell that car or track
you have to sola. CaH HA 0860.
We want to sell that piece af
furniture you hare, far sale.
Call HA 0800.
REMEMBER We are ta the Rent
lag and selling business Give
us a ring. HA 0800.
HA 0800.
The Waller Radio Re
pair Shop, which was
located at 1904 North
24th St has moved to
2525 North 20th St 1
block north from Lake
St on the north side
of North 20th St
WOMEN sew easy ready-cut house
coats at home. Earn from $17.40
to $26.16 dozen Write — AC
CURATE STYLE, Freeport, New
FOR RENT: Several nice exclusive
rooms for men. Price reasonable.
Call HA 0800.
FOR RENT: Room for working
man. Call At 5674.
WANTED TO RENT: 3-room a
partment north of Lake St.
that will accept children. Call
. Ja. 5087.
FOR RENT: Nice sleeping room.
Call PI. 2796.
FOR RENT: Two nice rooms for
men only. Nice location. Call
PI. 5119.
FOR RENT: A furnished 2 room
Apt. Call PL. 1981. Mrs. Bodie
room apartment. Call JA 1825
after 5 P.M.
house. Call Mrs. Cobbs. PL.8063.
FOR BENT: A beautiful 3 and a
4 room unfurnished Apt. with
modern gas stove and a Re
frigerator furnished. All utili
ties paid by owner. In the new
Beautiful Malburn Apt. at 21st
and Burdette St. Call AT. 4114.
After 5 P.M. Call GL. 1411.
A* yST. The stars impel but do
not compel. 31 per qtlc
Send birth dates. 738 W. Wash.,
Council Bluffs, Phone 3 - 1956.
^ FOR RENT: Three 2-room furnish
ed apartments. Three 3-room
furnished apartments. Two 4
room furnished apartments. Call
HA 0800.
FOR RENT: Two 3 room furnished
apartments. Right on Bus line.
Bath for apartments. For only
$16.00 per week. Ready to
move in now. Call HA 0800.
FOR RENT: We will have a four
room unfurnished apartment to
rent on August 15, 1956 better
come in now, see it. These four
■arge rooms on North Lake St
You have your own private
bath. All for only $17.50 per
Call HA 0800.
— 1
FOR KVJJT. One furnished room
for a v f£mg woman or man.
block . am two bus lines.
Cali PL 464fc
FOR RENT: One 4 t sjn unfur
nished Apt. 1% bloc, from
bus line. Call Ha 0800 c jap.
0:30 s.m r>r after 4:30 p.m.
FOR RENT: A lovely 2-room furn
ished apartment at 3007 Bur
dette St Call after 5:30 P.M.
PR 2158.
FOR RENT: 3 large furnished
rooms for working man or wo
man or 3 rooms unfurnished at
2422 Erskine St Call PL 4703.
FOR RENT: A 2-room furnished
apartment for working couple
will accept one <gr two small
children. Call PR 0673.
FOR RENT. 2 room furnished
Apt. 2S1S Seward Stret. Call
JA. 8524
-% *’
FOR RENT: 2 3-room Apt. Un
furnished. All utilities paid
by owner. Call PI. 0256 or
Ja. 3634.
FOR RENT: One 5 room Apt un
furnished. All utilities paid by
owner. Call PI. 0256 or Ja. 3634.
FOR RENT: A 2 room furnished
Apt for a working couple. Call
We. 3372. All utilities paid by
owner. Call at 2524 Caldwell
FOR RENT: 2 or 3 room furnish
ed Apt. Also 1 single furnish
ed room for working man or
woman. 2603 No. 18th St. or
Call At. 8817.
room unfurnished apartment or
a 4 or 5 room house. Call Mr.
Jackson, Ha. 3690.
FOR RENT: One furnished room
kitchenette at 1924 Locust St.
Phone Pr. 0673.
For Sale: Large uphol
stered new chair, cheap.
New Corduroy trous
ers, $1.50. Shoes. Phone
Ke. 0637. 5348 N. 25th.
FOR RENT: A 2 room furnished
kitchenette at 1924 Locust or
call Pr. 0676.
FOR RENT: One 3-room unfur
nished apartment. One 2-room
furnished apartment One 3
room furnished apartment Call
HA 0800.
FOR RENT: One newly decorat
ed 3-room furnished apart
ment. Close to bus line. Call
Ha. 0800.
FOR RENT: One lovely furnished
room with the use of the kit
chen. At very reasonable price.
In a good Christian home. Call
HA 0800. y3 block from bus line.
FOR RENT: One nice 2 room
furnished apartment with sleep
ing porch. Close in. Call PL
0845. Be sure and say you saw
it in the Guide.
FOR RENT: One 3-room furnished
apartment and one single room
furnished for a working man.
Call PL 5003 or call at 2004 Wirt
Street Mrs. Davis. Be sure and
say you read this in the Guide.
FOR RENT: 3 large nice furnish
ed rooms for a working man or
woman at 2422 Erskine Street.
Call PL 4703. Also a 3 room
unfurnished apartment.
FOR RENT: Two 3-room furnished
apartments. One South of Lake
Street and one North of Lake
Street. Call HA 0800.
FOR RENT: One large Kitchenette
apartment. One large room to
the front. Two one-room large,
with side entrance. Both of the
downstairs partments can have
use of kitchen. Call HA 0800.
! WANTED TO RENT: A 4 or 5
room unfurnished apartment or
| a house. Call PL 3876, Mrs.
Starnes. Only three in family.
■-" —y y*-*
TULSA, Okla. — (ANP) — For
the first time in history, Tulsa
county has nominated a Negro
for a courthouse post.
He is the Rev. G. T. Price, 68,
who was victorious as Republican
nominee for first district county
Rev. Price said he considered a
recent ruling by the Oklahoma
Supreme Court to have been an
important factor in his victory.
The state ruled, since the last
election that putting the word
“Negro” on a ballot after a can
didate’s name was unconstitu
“When they put that word Ne
gro on the ballot,” Price said, “it
was just like saying, ‘Don’t vote
for this man.”’
Price won the nomination with
1,219 votes over John Bray, a
white man. Bray had 921.
Last week’s bid for nomination
was Price’s second attempt. Six
rears ago, he was defeated by on
l $2 votes — even with the Negro
labt. Qn the ballot.
Price, e part time minister, has
been in &•« oil business for 32
years. He wn' wage a general
election campaign ^gainst incum
bent Democrat Fralv O'Brien.
The Brooklyn Dodgers - last
year’s world champions - have fi
nally made their move in what
looks like a direction toward cop
ping this year’s pennant. In a
state of flux as to their lineup
The Last Word
By Elizabeth Davis Pittman
The fall season is closing in
on us and with it the approaching
sessions of the two major politi
cal conventions. San Francisco,
and Chicago will be the sites for
the Republican and Democratic
conventions respectively and ea
ger voters will make the trek to
these throbbing pulses of the
American nation. This election
year of 1956, the female popula
tion will hold the balance of pow
er in deciding the final outcome,
and their interest goes more deep
ly than trying to decide whether
to decorate that new charm
bracelet with a donkey or an ele
The importance of the ballot
and the power it wields cannt t
be too strongly emphasized. State
and national organizations will
beat the drums for. various candi
dates and on the local level clubs,
organizations and interested in
dividuals will admonish the delin
quent registrant. No privilege
is so precious as the right to
vote and thereby have a voice in
what goes on in your nation and
Especially important in this
election will be concessions made
to civil rights. The South is de
determined to hinder the fast
express on which the civil rights J
program is traveling due to the!
1954 desegregation decision, and
the North is determined to give
at least some semblance of con
formity to our laws and statutes
calling for equal rights. What will
be the planks written into their
respective platforms by the Re
publicans and the Democrats to
appease all-liberals, die-hards,
and middle-of-the roaders? What
ever the stand of the party-ex
amine carefully and minutely
each detail of the proposed plat
form for all is not gold that glit
•A^bove all, do not underestimate
the power of the ballot. Voting
is not only a duty and responsi
bility, but, as is so oft stated, a
privilege. There are many who
shirk this obligation but have
complained because of the poll
tax which is levied in some South
ern states and which deprives
many Negroes and whites of the
franchise. Remember, the vote
can get us what we want—if we
use our voting strength with dili
gence and intelligence and enlist
the support of those who favor
our cause. It can also place us
in a bargaining position and give
us the support of other voting
segments. The other evening I
heard a man say: “No taxation
without representation is just a
saying—it doesn’t mean any
thing.” It is our duty to show
them it does and will mean some
thing. We must make it known
to the politicians and to the
public that we know what we
want, that we know what is best
for us, and that we only intend
to vote for those candidates and
support those issues which mean
advancement for us.
Letters from readers are wel
comed and may be addressed to
Elizabeth Davis Pittman, 2414
Lake Street, Omaha, Nebraska.
_ I
Seein' Stars
By Delorts Calvin
New York. (CNS). A GAC
To the folks in showbusiness noth
ing could be more closely watch
ed than the prosposed merger of
Gale Agency with General Artists1
Corporation. These two booking
agencies are going at it very seri
ously so that it’s more than likely
to come off. Gale has a good
roster of race talent in Sarah
Vaughan, Teen Agers, Illinois Jac
quet band Savannah Churchill.
Erskine Hawkins, etc.
GAC already has Nat King Cole
but with Gale being merged, it
will have a corner on Negro top
talent. How it will use it, remains
to be seen. But it will be in a
position to do some dictating to
those that hire. We only hope
they will put it to good use and
wedge race talent even further
into the best bookings possible.
Louis Armstrong has been used
as a guinea pig. For a long time
those that get dates have been
trying to tell outdoor concerts to
use a little jazz to liven up the
box office and not just depend on
name classical artists. This year
they tried Louie at Lewisohn Sta
dium in New York with much
success. Last week it was the
Ravinia Music Festival where
Lewis’ crowd of 12,585 surpassed
all the greats as Heifetz, Rubin
stein, etc. Now they want him
back and a new outlet has been
found for jazz artists.
Nellie Lutcher is a ride-’m
cowgirl out at Rapid City, South
Dakota. She’s the first entertain
er v? be roped in by the rodeos'
who arc planning a series of top
flight jazz artists to boost busi
Business, busies, business—
that’s all everybod> talks about
and now the $$$ has invaded
showbusiness. It’s getting so
you can’t talk to a star without
him telling you how much busi
ness he grossed. That’s what
makes them keep getting asked
back we know but it seems kind
of boring to those who do the
listening just to hear how much
the take was.
Eddie Heywood’s “Soft Summer
Breeze” has really entered the
popular music sweepstakes. Writ
ten by the master himself, it has
a good chance to make the grade
in pops and it already has made a
good welcome to Heywood and
his crew in New York.
The Sidney Poitiers have a new
addition to the family and she’s !
called “Sherrie”. Mrs. Rose Mor
gan-Lewis flew to hubby Joe’s
side when he was strickened. But
her business in New York—
growing so fast from the public
ity, surely needs her.
“That Certain Feeling” with
Pearl Bailey in the steal role,
doing pretty good business all
summer long in cities as Pitts
burgh, Cleveland and Los Ange
les. . .Henry Armstrong another
entertainer turned author. His
“Gloves, Glory and God” due off
the press October 1st. . .
Las Vegas niteries fighting to |
get the best acts for competition. |
New Frontier has Judy Garland-1
paying her a record breaking
salary. But Riviera has Harry
Belafonte and he’s holding his
own as usual. And over at the
Dunes, it’s Billie Holiday singing
her poignant best.
Ethel Waters still doing “Mem
ber of the Wedding” which was
on Broadway several years back.
She’s in Detroit now in her fam
iliar roll at a tent theatre . . .
Pearl Bailey’s “Solid Gold Cadil
lac” expected to go to the top.
Dizzy Gillespie dashed off ai
telegram to President Eisenhower I
immediately after the Senate de- '
cided to discontinue sending mu- j
sical units- abroad. Southern
senators headed by Ellender want,
other types of music rtrd though
the* don’t admit publicly, they're
reaJy after keeping Negro talent
from abroad.
Wired Dizzy to Ike: “Shocked j
and discouraged by decision of
the Senate in the supplementary
appropriations bill to outlaw
American jazz music as a way of
making millions of friends for the
U. S. A. abroad. Our trip through
-the MIDDLE EAST proved con
clusively that our interracial
grou* was powerfully effective
against :Hed propaganda. Jazz is
the communication with all peo
our own American folk music—
pies regardless '4 language or
social barriers. I ui’-ge that you
do all in your power to -continue
exporting this invaluable tu.'Th of
American expression of wb/\h
we are so proud.”
because of a mysterious lack of
long ball hitters, Skipper Walter
Alston believes he may have fi
nally found the most likely
This one includes aging but
still agile Jackie Robinson at sec
ond, Junior Gilliam - the one .300
hitter in the line-up in left field
and pitcher Don Newcombe back
to a pitching rotation after being
out with a sore arm.
Newcombe figured in the first
big game of the Dodgers on the
"eomeback-road”, when he was
Ci Jjited with their 15-2 win over
I the G jjts.
Rita Smith
Rita Eileen Smith, infant daugh
ter of Margaret Smith of 2515
Emmet Street, expired Monday
morning July 30, 1956 at her
home. She is also survived by
her grandmother, Mrs. Gertrude
Smith of Omaha; aunt, Linda Di
ane of Omaha; 2 uncles, Glen and
John Smith of Omaha; grandfath
er, Stanley Hollowell of Denver,
Colorado and other relatives.
Funeral services tentatively
arranged for Friday, August 3rd,
2:00 P.M. at the Myers Brothers
Funeral Home.
Myers Brothers Funeral Ser
Here's How
The Be-Bop
Dance Goes
By Stan Grant
Some years ago I was asked—
What is Be-bop Dance? I replied
—“Be-bop is a thing that gets in
your spine—it makes you wriggle
—just like you were drinking
Today the question has come up j
again, and my answer is just the
same with the addition that the j
“wine of be-bop has become more
potent, and definitely acquired
a high measure of refineness.
Be-bop dance on the whole is
composed of such moves and
JERSEY, SEAJAM, and other
rake-up moves. The latest addi
tion is the one called “Yank.”
Doers v. ' the “yank” are generally
referred to as “yankers”.
In starting to dance bop-style,
a fellow “seets” or “dig a cat or
body”, places his left or right
hand around her body; .as the
case maybe, and proceeds with
the other hand holding hers.
In this be-bop - timing is most
important, and the best way to
get going is to do what is called
a “half-time” or jersey-like move,
by only moving the body and just
hopping to the jive or rythyma
tical beats. One doing this action
which is called “cooling” looks
like someone freezing.
Bop dancing as it is, consists of
slides, turns, dips and movements
of the arms and head. The doer
usually keeps his feet firmly on
the floor, scarcely doing any
movements on the toes, and ~
always ready to “rake or cl >wn
—whichever you call it.
“SEAJAM”—which was at one
time very popular, is more lik' -
frenzied ceremonial dance, where
the dancer works himself into
so much heat, that all he can do is
hep to the jive—placing one foot
behind the other, and hep in a
jersey-like fashion to a half-time
tempo. You may also do the
“seajam” by placing your feet in
a running position and using arm
movements with a slide, dip, and
hep to the beat.
“MOOCHING”—is another of
these artistic arrangements. It is
done by staying perfectly rigid,
and at timed intervals shuffling
the body forward with a half-time
“APPLEJACK-”(men only) used
to be very common, and is done
by dipping the fingers between
the leg* (I repeat “men only”)
and at "he same time shuffling
sideways - sending out and bring
ing in one foot and then repeat
ing this same performance on the
other foot, without slipping and
in unison to the beat.
“JITTING”—is really dancing
on your toes and doing mostly
outside moves at the times when)
you release your partner, and at
the same time spinning with the
half-spin or the full spin—which
ever you like best, and balancing
“YANING” is the most recent.
It is a personification of timing
and co-ordination and is most
pleasing to witness. The dancers
get a correct timing on a given
beat—keeping one foot firmly
on the floor, raising the other in
a spasmodic jerk with a noticeable
list to give full effect. The move
ment starts somewhere in the
feet and carries on into the upper
regions above the waist. At the
same time, there are hand move
ments resembling anything from
a near cuddle to a strong beckon.
While this move is particularly
popular among Jamaicans all over
England, I do not recommend it,
as there has been cases of dislo
cations—caused by the jerks that
are involved.
The pattern of be-bop dance is
classed by some people as “scraps
of nothing put together to form
something.” By me, it it listed
in boch fashion and otherwise as
a cultural art derived from mod
ern times, which have outmoded
the old-time shindig and barn
dance or quadrill.
Be-bop is a style of progress
ai?png the young at heart, and the
ages Of the participants are any
where ti<an seven to seventy.
It has conquered the hearts of
many of the w&ltz fans and is
more like a degrees? art, which is
so pleasing to witness, if you but
stop to watch.
v I
McCauley Is N
New Safety
James R. McCauley August 1,
becomes the new Manager of the
Omaha Safety Council. The an
nouncement was made today by
President Glenn L. Cavanaugh at
the monthly meeting of the
Board of Governors, at the Castle
Mr. McCauley, 29, has been
Public Relations Manager for the
Hinky-Dinky food store chain and
I was a former staff member of the
| Omaha World Herald. Married,
he lives with his wife and 3
children at 4113 North 65th
Street. Many Omahans will re
member him as Publicity Director
for the Omaha Centennial,' Inc.,
during 1954. A graduate of the
University of Utah, Mr. McCauley
also attended the University of
Omaha for two years.
Harry Hatcher, manager for the
last three years, has resigned to
take a similar position with the
Twin Cities Area Safety Council
at St. Joseph and Benton Harbor,
“Many of the programs insti
gated in the last three years by
the Omaha Safety Council will be
used by me in St. Joseph,” Hat
cher told the Board on resigning.
“In fact some of these safety
projects have never been tried
outside Omaha, although they
have received nation-wide recog
“We feel we are continuing
the policy of employing outstand
ing young men in the selection of
Mr. McCauley,” said Mr. Cavan
augh, “in the 21 years of the
Council’s existence, we have
employed Glenn Cunningham,
Paul R. Stevens and Harry Hat
cher, all of whom have shown
their worth to such a non-profit,
citizens organization as the Oma
ha Safety Council.
Negro Demos
In Bolt To
CHICAGO—Bruited about as a
“Harriman meeting,” a confer
ence of 60 Negro Democrats from
19 states and the District of Co
lumbia, called following the
NAACP convention in San Fran
cisco last month, urged the Dem
ocrats to nominate a “liberal can
didate who will not equivocate
in . . support ... of a strong civil
rights plank,” here last Friday.
Credence to the rumor that the
meeting, called by New York
City Councilman Earl Brown was
instigated by Harriman forces,
was lent by the lefthanded slap
conference took at Democratic
hopeful Adlai Stevenson, whom
it is generally conceded did con
siderable equivocating on the
civil rights issue during his pri
mary campaigns.
Called ostensibly to write a
civil right plank, to be suggested
to the Democratic convention for
adoption, the conference agreed
on such provisions as that federal
funds for public schools and oth
er public facilities be withheld
when there is a wilful refusal to
comply with the Supreme Court’s
decisions and decrees.
Suppestions to the Conven
tion included one that Democrats
“carry on in the Roosevelt-Tru
man tradition,” adding:
“The drive toward equality for
all Americans dramatically initi
ated by President Roosevelt, car
ried forward by President Truman
and reaffirmed by the Supreme
Court, is losing force-because the
Eisenhower Administration has
failed to act effectively in the
civil rights field.”
Among those attending the con
ference were: Dr. Margaret Butch
er, of Washington, Stevenson
delegate from the District of Co
lumbia; New York State Assem
blyman Elijah Crump, Congress
man William L. Dawson, State
Senator Corneal Davis, of Illinois,
Andrew Hatcher of San Francis
co, aide in the California cam
paign for Stevenson among Ne
groes; Manhatten Boroug, presi
dent Hulan Jack, Belford V. Law
son, of Washington, also a Steven
son delegate; Alderman Ralph H.
Metcalfe, of Chicago; William T.
McKnight, of Cleveland, a main
stay in the Kefauver campaign
in 1952; W. Byron Rumford, Cali
fornia assemblyman, member of
the state’s Stevenson delegation,
Congressman Charles Diggs of
Detroit, Loren Miller of Los An
Presence of Crump, Dawson,
Davis, Jack, Metcalfe, all known
to favor Harriman was said by in
former circles to presage a
Stevenson bolt at Chicago in
It was a day of ignominy for
Hoosiers last week when the
U. Senate voted on the confir
mation „of Simon E. Sobeloffs ap
pointment as a judge of the
Fourth United States Circuit
Court of Appeal# at Richmond,
For months now the Dhdecrats
have been ranting an&vraving
against Judge Sobeloff. Tfiepnly
thing they have against S
that, as U. S. Solicitor General,
he argued before the Supreme
Court the questions of how and
when the decision outlawing seg
regation in the public schools
should be carried out. Their po
sition was that only a Southern
Supreme Court-hater is qualified
to be a Federal- judge in the
At any rate, this was the posi
tion they stated publicly. The
“inside story” is that the Dixie
Senators were merely putting a
nuisance fight for bargaining pur
poses. Reportedly a deal was
made whereby the Southerners!
consented not to filbuster against!
Sobeloff’s confirmation, in return j
for a promise to pigeon hole j
President Eisenhower’s c i v i 11
rights bill when it should reach |
the Senate.
Be that as it may, the confir
mation of Sobeloff was finally put
to a vote and passed by a margin
of 64 to 19. And who voted s=
gainst it? Fifteen Southern Dem
ocrats plus four Republicans, in
cluding the Hon. William E. Jen
ner of Indiana.
Senator Jenner was also report
ed as having engineered the
“deal” along with his buddy on
the Judiciary Committee, the Hon-1
James 0. Eastland of Mississippi.
This newspaper recently wired
Senator Jenner to learn whether
he had been vacationing at Sena
tor Eastland’s Mississippi Delta
plantation, as alleged by a Chica
go newspaper. We received no
We believe it is high time for
the people of Indiana to ask them
selves what Senator Jenner is up
to as he plays footsie with East
crats. The Republicans of Indi
land and votes with the Dixie
ana should know the voters will
not tolerate this state becoming
a ' fifth column” of the South in
the North.
Artesons Hosts
At Picnic Supper
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Arteson of
2816 Hamilton Street were the
genial hosts on Tuesday evening
July 24, in their well appointed
picturesque back garden at a
picnic supper honoring their
houseguests, Captain and Mrs.
Robert H. Cobbs and daughter,
Kathryn of Pleasanton, Califor
nia and Mrs. Jessie C. Cross of
Suffolk, Virginia. Other out of
town guests sharing honors with
these houseguests were Mesdames
Iona Logan, Elean, Oklahoma;
Mattie L. Halbrooke, New York
City, Maggie Alexander, Chickas
ha, Oklahoma; Lonnie D. Arm
strong, Los Angeles, California,
Ruth Bell Williams, Marshall,
Texas; Maisie Johnston, Keene,
New Hampshire; and Mr. O.
Ivan White and son, Ivan Jr. of
Marshall, Texas. The guests
were greeted by Mrs. A. L. Haw
kins who introduced the visitors.
The setting was both beauti
ful and colorful, the food good
to look at and most delectable.
The “Bill Affaire” included
everything desirable and tasty,
the guests delightful and the
conversation congenial and folk
sy. The Artesons, as always,
beaming with graciousness and
their unique individual hospital
ity made the evening a ‘ great joy"
rolled into one and another sweet
memoir to be tucked away for
future musing.
Those in attendance included
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas P. Chand
ler, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Essex
and daughter, Barbara, Mrs. E. E.
Emmons, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E.
Hayes and mother, Mrs. Elizabeth
Harper, Dr. and Mrs. A. L. Haw
kins, Mrs. Kathryn Hubert, Mrs.
Dora Greene, Mrs. Sarah Mitchell
and daughter, Deborah, Mr. and
Mrs. I. S. McPherson, Mrs. N. P.
Patton, Mr. and Mrs. Alexander
Smith, Mrs. Lulu Rountree, Mr.
and Mrs. Orla South, Mr. and Mrs.
Shirley Yancey, Mrs. Emily Phil j
lips, and Mrs. DeForest Reed.
Ignorant Drivers
Of the 00,000,000 car drivers la
the country, not more than 15 per
cent ever had any formal training
ta driving. To train the new genera- j
tion of drivers, 8,000 high schools
gave driving courses to more thaa
700,0000 students last year.
Don’t Let Muddy
When mud gets on your young
sters' or your own shoes, don’t 1#
it dry on before brushing it off. Al
though dry mud comes off mor*
easily than wet, experts advise the*
mud stains leather, and the longer
it stays on, the worse the stain may
For the Home
“His and Her” Workshop
•SJINCE Mom is the original do
it-herself expert, she’s entitled
to a workshop, too! Why not plan
a Mr. and Mrs. Workshop? An
exciting new plan tells how to.
establish one in any basement or
utility room.
“Her” working area is a hand
some cabinet with sliding doors
of glamorous Masonite "Peg
Board” panels, painted to suit
her taste. The cabinet has a top
of durable, splinter-free and
moisture-resistant Tempered
Presdwood, the material that
isn't damaged by rough treat
ment. Like her husband’s work 1
area, hers has on the wall a “Peg
Board” panel on which to hang
garden tools, her own carpentry ’
or fix-up tools or hobby imple- ‘
In his corner is an f'.sy-to
make workbench with a wear-re- .
sistant hardboard top. His tool
board is similar to hers.
The plan gives directions for t
making all parts of the workshop. I
It also tells how to transform a
dingy basement room into a com- {
fortable “His and Her” work
shop. Even the walls can be
ransx^rmed from dingy concrete
.o a warm panel known as Ma
sonite Panelgroove. Write for
our free copy of Plan No. AE
22, addressing a postal card to
s Home Service Bureau, Suite
. ;>7, 111 West Washington SC,
.'bicago 2, 111.
Getting up Nights
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try CYSTEX for quick help. SO years use
prove safety for young and old. Ask drug
gist for CYSTEX under mocey-bacs guar
antee. See how fast you Improve.
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