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About The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19?? | View Entire Issue (March 16, 1935)
PAST, PRESENT ’
and fUTPT.E ••
ABBE’ WALLACE — .
L. C. M.—Did my little girl loae this
An*.—Yes, your little daughter did
lose this money that you gave to her
to carry to her teacher. As she is only
FIVE YEARS OLD she does not real
ize the value of FIFTY CENTS any
more than she would one cent. Don’t
scold her for this.
R .H. B.—What can I do to cure my
If you would go to your family
physician he would be able tc fix u*.
a preparation for you that would soon
rid you of this trouble with your
FEET- The longer you put this off,
the harder it is going to be to get
rid of it, so go at once.
A R. C—Does my boy friend care
Ans.—Yes, C. E. considers you a
vary good friend of his but he does
not care for you in the way that you
3o him Why not assume a very in
different attitude around him and show
him that he is not the only PEBBLE
ON THE BEACH. He will soon give
E. S.—Will I ever get what I want?
Ans.—Surely you will. There is
hardly a limit to the EDUCATION
that you might obtain during your
life. Why not attend a night school,
or mebbe you would prefer to take a
correspondence course. Either of
these would prove very beneficial to
M. E. M.—Why has my boy friend
been acting so cold lately?
Ans.—Just for the simple reason
that he has found someone else that
he cares just a little bit more about.
But don’t become discouraged for he
isn’t the only one that can do this.
You too will find someone else, and it
won’t be long before HE will realize
M. H.—Please tell me when my
mother wll let me start courting ?
Ans.—You need not be so down
hearted about this matter because it
won’t be very long before your moth
er will grant her permission for you
to start courting. After all, you are
still very young and still in HIGH
SCHOOL and you will have plenty of
time for this later on.
E. I. R.—What became of our
shoulder of meat?
Ans.—A very elderly man was
passing through your city some time
ago and his eye caught your SMOKE
HOUSE. After glancing in, he
couldn't resist the temptation; he was
so hungry he felt that he just had to
have the meat.
M. L. A.—Will my husband get a
steady job soon?
Ans.—Yes, he will, for it seems to
me that by the time that Spring rolls
around he will be drawing money
regularly. Try to help him keep a
STIFF UPPER UP for the more dis
couraged he becomes, the harder it
will be for him to secure a job.
C. J. N.—Please tell me whether or
not I should stay where I am now or
Ans.—Since you have had some
trouble with your LANDLADY, I be
lieve that it would be to your advan
tage to move elsewhere. Even though
no danger will develop from your
staying where you are, you would be
better satisfied if you would move to
another part of town.
N. M. P.—Have I any enemies?
Ans.—No, you don’t have any ene
mies in your neighborhood, nor is
there anyone around you who is
against you. However, if you don’t
soon get this idea out of your head
and assume a different attitude, there
wlil be a few people in your commun
ity who will not particularly CARE
E. R. P.—What is my trouble?
Ans.—As this is such a personal
question, I believe that you would be
better satisfied with * personal reply.
See the foot not attached to thia
NOTE—Your question printed free
In this column- For Private reply send
25c and (self addressed stamped en
velope for my New Astrological Read
ing and receive by return mail my
advice on three questions free. Sign
your full name, birthdate, and correct
address. Address Abbe’ Wallace.,
P. 0. Box—11, Atlanta, Georgia.
The Vocational Guidance Committee
which was organized to assist hgh
school girls and boys to find or make
a place for themselves in the economic
world, met for the first time Wednes
day evening. March 6th at North Side
Y- W. C. A. The committee plans to
forces are already at work and what
economic opportunities are open.
Committee Members present at the
meeting included: Miss Catherine
Williams, Chairman; Misses Grayce
Dorsey, Dorothy Taylor; Messrs. Hen
ry Thomas and Lathrop Rogers; and
Mrs. Alyce Wilson. Committee mem
bers who were not able to be present
were, Miss Virginia Jackson, Mrs. Lois
Goode, and Dr. Herbert Wiggins.
THEME OF RECENT BOY AND
GIRL FORUM MEETING
Miss Catherine Williams was the
speaker at the Boy and Girl Forum
on Friday afternoon, March 8th. “At
a Dance” was the subject and many
helpful points in proper decorum on
such an occasion were given. Mary
Alice Willis presided. The Forum
committee and the boys and girls who
attend are happy to have Mrs- Lucy
Charlotte Crawford return as Forum
REV. GEORGE W. SLATER
TO DISCUSS MORALITY
“What Has Been the Effect of De
pression on Moral Standards?” is the
subject to be presented by Rev. George
W. Slater, Pastor of Bethel A. M- E.
Church n Council Bluffs, Iowa Miss
Gertrude Lucas will preside. The
forum is open to the public and be
gins promptly at 4:30 o’clock, at the
North Side Y. W. C- A.
BOY SCOUTS and GIRL RESERVES
VIEW EDUCATIONAL MOVIE
A large number of Boy Scouts from
Troup 79 and a group of Girl Reserves
were present at the North Side Y. W.
C- A. Friday night. March 8th at the
showing of the process of making
“Tung Oil”. Prior to the picture
showing, Ed. Wiggins and Carlette
Lewis led group singing.
AMERICAN LEGION CONVENTION
PRAISES OMAHA DELEGATES
At the District Convention of the
American Legion held in Ralston, Ne
braska, March 4th, the Junior Auxil
iary of Roosevelt Post No. 30 was
represented by Louise Gray, 11, of
2716 Corby, president, and Mrs. M.
Fields, organizer and sponsor- The
report of the Junior Auxiliary as giv
en by little Miss Gray was one of the
most significant of the junior divis
ion. Though the Junior Division is
still less than a year old, Miss Gray
reported $17.88 had been raised
through socials, frolics, teas and hake
sales. Layette had been made and
given to needy persons in the Com
munity, visits had been made to the
sick in the Community and the hos
pital, Christmas Carole had been sung
and 50 pop-corn balls were given ex
service men in hospitals- At the con
clusion of this report, officials and
members of various reports were pro
fuse n their praise of the excellent
presentation by Miss Gray, and the
tangible work they had accomplished.
The Junior Auxiliary boasts of a
membership of 18, all children of ex
service men who are peace time work
ers to bring cheer and sunshine to the
needy. Both Mrs. Fields and Miss
Gray attended the banquet and other
social functions given by visiting
delegates, and were royally received
Both Mrs. Fields and little Miss Gray
are to be congratulated in the fine
representation they made at this Con
ARTIST PRAISE LYNCHING
New York.—March 15.—Many
noted artists have praised the Art
Commentary on Lynching at the
Arthur Newton Galleries which
closes tomorrow. The National
Association for the Advancemet of
Colored People released today a
letter from Irwin D. Hoffman,
one of the artists whose work was
shown, which is typical of the
“I have seen the show,” Mr.
Hoffman writes, “and thought it
one of the finest we have had in
New York for a long time. It is
gratifying to know that there is
so general a response by the pub
lic to the show, and I believe that
your society has done a splendid
service in pioneering in that it
has shown that art can serve in
attacking social monstrosities.”
Following the closing of the ex
hbit tomorrow ,it is planned to
send it on tour throughout the
middle west and perhaps in the
NEW OPERATOR IN CHRISTINE
ALTHOUSE BEAUTY SALON
Mrs. Flora Smith, recent graduate
of the Northside School of Beauty,
Mrs- Smith specializes in facials and
manicures. She is, also, expert in the
art of hair-dressing.
RECEIVES $83,000.00 FOR
(Continued from Page 1)
Secretary, Kansas City, Kansas
and Dr. W. A. Jones, Topeka,
Kansas. All of the members of
the board of trustee^ are Negroes
with the exception of Mr Little,
who is a wealthy oil man.
The senate investigating com
mittee, consisting of Senator Me
Donald, Schoen and Skovgard ap
pointed in 1933 to look into the
condition of affairs at Western
University, and which criticized
severely the nusmanagement of
Western University, made its re
port at the recently adjourned
session of the Kansas Legislature,
and was most outspoken in its ap
proval and satisfaction of the
management of the present Board
of Trustees and the present super
intendent. The unanimous opinion
given in the report was that the
present administrtaion is doing a
most satisfactory job at Western
University and the Board of Trus
tees and the superintendent were
highly commended for the record
made since they took charge in
Under the adminiat ration of the
present Board of Trustees and
Superintendent, the Quindaro in
stitution has turned back to the
State Treasury some fifteen thous
and dollars in actual cash. This
record is the more remarkable
when the dilapidated condition
and depleted financial situation,
which the present administration
inherited from the previous
church management, are taken in
to considertaion. The present
Board of Trustees and Superin
tendent have had the hear;y sup
port and backing of Governor Alf
M. Landon and the State Board
In addition to settling several
thousand dollars or indebtedness
which the present administration
inherited from the previous one,
and in addition to getting the iar
famed Quindaro institution “out
of the red,” the buildings have
undergone a complete renovation
throughout, scientific laboratories
have been enlarged and fully re
plenished to meet standard edu
cational requirements, and the
University library' has been great
ly enlarged and replenished, sev
eral hundred books having been
added, and over a thousand dol
lars having been expended to
bring the library up to modern
educational standards. The stu
dent body now numbers about
one hundred-fifty while the facul
ty numbers sixteen persons from
some of the best colleges and
Universities of the nation.
Among other foremost Kansas
citizens wrho are backing the
present administrtaion are: the
Honorable T. W. Woodward,
President of the Board of Admi
nistration, Benj. Franklin, St ate
Business Manager; Will T. Beck,
John A. Scott, Senator Jos. Me
Donald, Blake A. Williamson and
These men have worked unstin
tedly, along with others, in build
ing a great institution at historic
THE CATERING CLASS
Dedicated to Mrs. Mahammitt
They come in very quietly
Their lessons to begin
And then to start the noise
It is an awful din.
The dishes are a rattlin’
The pots and pans are too,
[ The covers are a whirrin’
It almost deafens you,
Our teacher glides in swiftly
To see if all is well
And ask you why your icing’s soft
And why your orange-cake fell.
But on the whole it’s lovely
To see nice dishes born
To gossip, eat, and cook things
On every Friday morn.
By D. Eugene Murray.
HARRY LELAND RESIGNS
Harry Leland, 2824 N. 26th Street,
State Gasoline Inspector, tendered his
resignation Thursday, March 7, to
Mr. D- F. Felton, Director of the De
partment of Inspection. Mr. Leland
stated that his connections with the
state had been of a pleasant nature,
but as he is again entering business
for himself, he would not have time to
continue his State work, as he has in
Mr. Leland will have the agency of
the Kristte Rubber Goods Company
and, also, the U. S. Business Card
Company, and back into the Real Es
RETURNS TO OMAHA
Mrs Viola Wilhite, of Sedalia. Miss
ouri, has returned to Omaha to make
her home. Mrs. Wilhite formerly
lived in Omaha. Her husband and
Rev. E. E. Wilhite will join her in a
very short time.
Mrs. Ada Woodson and Mrs. Irene
M. Faulkner-Oliver are sisters of Mrs.
Poetry is the robe, the royal ap
parel, in which truth asserts its
Joe Lewis to Go on
the Air Over Klo
Sensational Colored Athlete Will Be
Interviewed by A1 W’arden; Latest
Fistic Sensation Heads East
with Managers Black and
Joe Louis, sensational Detroit col
ored boxer, will pause in Ogden for
40 minutes tonight, accompanied by
John Roxborough and Julian Black,
his managers. Fistiana’s latest con
tender for the world’s heavyweight
title, will go on the air at seven-fif
teen p. m- over KLO with A1 Warden,
sports editor of The Standard-Ex
Louis added his thirteenth consecu
tive knockout to a list of hurried vic
tories at San Francisco last week. He
stopped Red Barry in three rounds.
Harry B. Smith, sports editor of the
San Francisco Chronicle, made the
Ogden radio appearance of Louis pos
Managers of Louis want no part of
Max Baer for at least a year. They
are slowly grooming their fistic ace
for a title shot
Ogden fistic lovers are urged to be
present at the studio at KLO this
evening for the Louis interview.
Jackie Burke, Ogden welter-weight
champion, will be on hand to get a
glimpse at the greatest colored bat- i
tier since the days when Jack Johnson
ruled the heavy-weight division.
Hear what Bill LeiBer, writing in |
the San Francisco Chronicle, says in
part about the sensational Louis:
“The more I learn of the Joe Louis
camp, the more respect I have for it.
“Of course Joe has it in him to
develop as a real fighter. Maybe,
some day, a great fighter.
“But I’m not speaking of Joe any
more than of the men he has elected
to care for him, and he did not elect
them. He coaxed and persuaded them
to take a contract on him and to lead
him through all his fight business.
They, John Roxborough and Julian
Black, are of Joe’s own race. They
never handled a fighter before. They
they are principal figures in an insur
thy are principal figures in an insur
ance business which prospered and
grew all through the depression. As
you might expect, their business is
built for and with members of the
“Roxborough, at one time, was a
basketball and baseball star. He
frankly admits knowing nothing of
the fight game, but he knows a lot
j more than he admits.
Who Owns Joe?
“The first question I asked Roxbor
ough was, ‘just who owns Joe Louis?’
“Joe Louis, Julian Black, and I,”
he answered. “No one else has any
portion of him whatever, and I doubt
j if anyone else ever will have.”
j “How d d Joe and you get into this
business ? ”
“The/ called me in to watch Joe in
he learned to know it. One day he
I learned to like h m. He got to stay
ing at mp homo quite a lot. His moth
er began to cat! him my son.
j “He was a fine amateur fighter, and
he learned o know it. One day he
came to me and said he had to ‘urn
pro and fight for a living. He said he
couldn’t help his mother much on $25
a week so he needed to turn pro. He
asked Julian Black and me to take
charge of him. Finally, we decided
we’d do it. We had no contract—
didn’t believe a contract was neces
sary, with a boy like Joe. But Joe
kept insisting, so now we have drawn
up a contract. That’s about all there
is to it.”
“So by virtue of good reason or
what not, Joe Louis can’t ever have
contract troubles which so worry
Champion Max Baer.
Go Wild—No Chance
‘Furthermore, Joe did not go to
smart boys of the fight business, when
he wanted to turn pro. He went to
his own friends, and his own people.
“What do you expect to do with
‘Well,’ said Roxborough, ‘vre hope
he will really be a great fighter. We
hope to take care of him and see that
he has the chance.'
“Any danger of jloe going on a wild
streak, as some other colored fighters
have, and ruin himself?”
“I dont believe there’s a chance in
the world, with a boy like Louis,”
“He likes movies. He likes the
radio. He likes to read. He likes his
own people, and only good people. He
goes to bed at nine o’clock every night,
when he’s fighting.”
HUEY LONG’S COLLEGE
STUDENTS ASK FOR
New York, Mar. 14.—Despite the
known opposition of Senator Huey
Long of Louisiana to the Costigan
Wagner federal anti-lynching bill,
twenty-seven students of the Louis
iana State University located at
Baton Rouge have signed a petition
to the United State Senate urging
passage of the bill. Louisiana State is
Senator Long’s pet institution.
Petitions urging passage of the
Costigan-Wagner Bill have also been
sent to Congress by students of the
Florida Agricultural and Mechanical
College at Tallahassee, Florida, and
Bridgewater College, Bridgewater, Va.
Poetry is the morning dream of
MRS. FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT
CHARMS LARGE AUDIENCE
(Continued from Page 1)
al word of praise for the loveli
ness of her voice. To all who
.ook part, Mrs Roosevelt gave the
sarnie gracious word of apprecia
tion. In spite of the excellence
of the musial program the graci
ousness of the “First Lady,” was
the highest note sounded during
The Trade School Singers began
the program with six spirituals,
in the following order; Cert’ny
Lord, They Killed My Lord,
Seeking for a City,
These were followed by the
songs, given with great sw'eetness
and power, by Miss Mainor: “Oh
Sleep, Why Dost Thou Leave Me ?
by Handel; Pispetto No. 1, by
Wolf-Ferrari and a pastoral, from
Responding to the advance re
quest that the Trade School
Singers present a variety of songs,
so that their voices might be
heard in various types of music,
this group of singers boasting no
training in general music, stood
and presented two more spirituals
—Going up, and Rise and Shine;
Shenandoah, by Bartholomew;
Ode to Joy, by Beethoven; and As
by the Streams of Babylon, by
The last numbers offered were
by Mr. R. Todd Duncan, the only
performer not fromh Hampton.
His numbers were from Secchi,
Massanet, Hageman, Cecil Cohen,
and Frank Bibb.
Hampton’s organist, Mr. Ern
est Hayes, wras the pianist for
the Institute’s Singers. President
Arthur Howe and Mr Don Davis,
and others from Hampton tvere
The audience was most enthusi
astic in their reception of the
BUSINESS DIRECTORY OF
Grant Street Pharmacy, 24th and
Mason & Knox Cafe, 2307 N. 24th St.
Duffv Pharmacy. 24th and Lake Sts.
Ideal Garage, 2419 Lake St.
Frank Marks’ Grocery, 24th and Par
Rabe’s Buffet. 24th and Lake Sts.
American Weiner Shop, 2509 N. 24th
Herman’s Market. 2422 N. 24th St.
Tuchman Bros-, 24th and Lake Sts.
Autrey Ice and Coal Co., 2519 Grant
Kraft Bargain Store. 2518 N. 24th St.
Petersen’s Bakery. 2506 N. 24th St.
Nebraska Power Co., 17th and Harney
Emerson Laundry, 2324 N. 24th St.
Publix Cab Co., 305 S. 27th Ave.
Ross Drug Store, 2122 N. 24th St.
State Furniture Co., 14th and Dodge
Edholm-Shermaa Laundry, 2401 N.
Ritz Theater, 24th and Patrick Ave.
Northwestern Bell Tel. Co., 19th and
1 Slaughter Bar-B-Q, 24th and Blondo
THANK YOU CARD
I wish to take this opportunity to
! thank my many friends for the won
derful gifts and kindnesses bestowed
■ upon me in behalf of my graduation
from Technical High School, Wednes
day morning, March 6, 1925.
Those whom I wish to thank are
my parents, Mr. and Mrs- N. M.
Thomas, my brother,, Mr. Commodore
Vaughn, Mr. and Mrs- M. Green, Mr.
Ernest Carter, Miss Daisy Allan, Mr.
and Mrs. R- Alexander, Mr. and Mrs.
W. M. Cooper, Mr- and Mrs. E. L
Young, Mr- and Mrs. A. R. Harris,
Rev. and Mrs. M- Fort, Mrs. O. Lett,
Mr. and Mrs. Conway, Mr. Henry
Shearron, Mrs. B. Williams, Miss
Julia Williams, Mr. and Mrs. Arnett
and Mother Sims.
I also appreciate very much the
wonderful bouquet of flowers which
were presented to me at the school
immediately after my graduation by
Mr. and Mrs. M- Green.
I shall always remember my par
ents and friends who wished me well
on this special occasion.
(Miss) Versie Mae Thomas
— If poorly functioning Kldn«-T«lin£
• Blsdder oak* you suffer from Getting
Up Nights. Nervousness. Rheums tic
Pains. Stiffness, Burning. Smsrting,
TIRED, WORN OUT,
just dragging them
selves around, all
tired out with peri
odic weakness and
pain? They should
know that Lydia
E. Pinkham’s Tab
lets relieve peri
odic pains ana dis
comfort, small size omy t 3 cents.
«Mrs. Dorsie Williams of Danville,
Illinois, says, “I had no ambition
and was terribly nervous. Your Tab
lets helped my periods and built me
up.’* Try them next month.
MED CITY CLOSES
As the closing feature of the
Mid City Urban League Center,
baisketfball program, three Sjeat
ure games were played at the
Omaha University gym, Saturday
In the preliminary game the
High School All-Star team No. 1
defeated team No. 2 by a score of
22 to 19. Sherman and Woods led
the scoring with Himmelstein and
Marks putting up great defensive
work. Taylor, Lewis and Steph
en* featured the defense of the
SENIOR AT.T. STAR TEAM
An inspired second All-star
team led by the dimunitive Adol
ph Bolden, jumped into a ten
point lead and defeated a surpris
ed first all-star team, 27 to 21.
Wade, Ware and Peak jumped
into a 10 to 2 lead in the first five
minutes of play and outscored
the first all-stars 8 to 4 in lhe
second quarter to lead at the half
18 to 6.
The second half was altogether
a different story, Brown Ander
son, Thomas and Merriweather
smarting under the barrage of
baskets poured on them in the
first half, unleased a terrific at
tack in the second half that be
wildered the fast stepping second
Andersons long range goaling,
Thomass’ terrific drives for the
basket and the perfect feeding of
Merriwether all but closed the
Dut to the lateness of the girl’s
team from Lincoln, the game was
cut nine minutes short.
All-Stars No. 11.
Fg Ft Pf
Brown, f 113
Anderson, f 3 10
T. Peak, c 3 11
Meriwheather, g 2 0 2
Dixon, g 0 0 1
Totals 9 3 9
All-Stars No. 1
Fg Ft Pf
Wade, f 0 0 0
Ware, f 4 0 2
H. Peak 6 0 1
Britt, g 0 0 O
Standifer g 0 0 2
Kemp, g 0 0 2
Bolden 0 0 0
Totals 10 1 f>
INTERESTING ARTICLES AC
COMPANY VOTES FOR
CHOICE LEADERS TO
SUCCEED DR. MOTON.
The Pittsburgh Couries’s Tus
kegee Poll struck nation wide ap
proval. The first vote was sub
mitted by Charles E. Boddie, —00
South Goodman Street, Rochester,
N. Y. who named Dr. W. E. Du
Bois as his choice o fsuccessor to
Dr. R. R. Moten.
Dr. William H. Peck of Detroit,
was submitted by Carlton W.
Gaines. 457 E. Warren Ave. De
troit ; Bishop W. J. Wall was nam
ed by H. M. Franklin, of St.
Louis, and P. J. Hill, A. M. is the
choice of Doris E. Hill of 418
Brunswick Ave., Trenton, N. J.
Dr Peck leads the poll.
TnteresJing articles accompani
ed votes for Professor Hill and
Dr. Peck. Said articles will ap
pear next week. Send in your
N. J. LEGISLATURE MEMORI
AL FOR ANTI-LYNCHING
LAW SIGNED BY GOV.
Trenton, N. J. March 15.— Last
week Governor Hoffman signed
the joint legislative resolution
memoralizing Congress to act for
the prevention of lynching and
mob violence. The measure was
sponsored by Assemblyman Bur
rell, colored member of the Essex
Moone’s Emerald Oil Guaraateed t»
Stop All Pain and Soraneaa and
Banish Offensive Odors
In just one minute after an appli
cation of Emerald Oil you’ll get the
surprise of your life. Your tired,
tender, smarting, burning feet will
literally jump for joy.
No fuss, no trouble; you just ap
ply a few drops of the oil over the
surface of the foot night and morn
ing, or when occasion requires. Just
a little and rub it in. It’s simply
wonderful the way it ends all foot
misery, while for feet that sweat
and give off an offensive odor,
there’s nothing better in the
Moone’s Emerald Oil is
guaranteed to end your foot
mmsm troubles or money back.
WINS FIRST PRIZE FOR
Davenport, la., March. 14.—Mrs.
Nellie Turner, president of the lo
cal branch of the National -Asso
ciation for the Advancement of
Colored People, won the first
prize of five dollars oh February
17, for the bes. letter printed in
the Sunday issue of the Daveu
port Democrat and Leader. The
letter discussed the lynching evil
and urged passage of the Costig
an-Wagner anti-lynching bill, now
pending in Congress.
The happiest man in be, who
being above his troubles which
money brings, has his hands the
fullest of work.—Anthony Trol
At Last Ill’s Going to Happen!!!
The Wedding Of
ANDREW H. BROWN
& MADAM QUEEN
Thursday, March 28, 1935, at 8:30 p.
m. at Cleave’s Temple Church, given
by the FORWARD STEP CLUB.
How to Get Rid of
Look Years Younger
When yon can change your Cray,
faded, or streaked hair to its natural
youthful soft color In le«s than half
And do it at home without fear of
harm to the hair—why go on looking
years older than you should look
Rap—I—Dol is the real, original
hair colorer—18 shades to choose from
it is so supremely good that the best
beauty shops In all the large cities in
the world feature it. Rap—I—Do*
will not wash off or fade nor affect
marcell or permanent waves.
Go to any Beaton Drug Store today
and choose the shade you need—you’ll
be a happy woman if you do—for a
long time to 'ome.
>1 HMunTf __
STUNNING HAIR STYLES
arc easy with Black and White
Hair Dressing. Fragrantly
perfumed. Two kinds: White,
50c. Amber, 25c.
is necessary if your hair is
to be free from the ugly
scorches and burns of hoe
irons. Use Black and White
Glossine. Gives a lovely
lustre and sheen. 25c.
SMOOTH, SLEEK HAIR
is what the good-looking
men and boys and bobbed
hair girls want. Black and
White Pomade Dressing
makes the most stubborn hair
lay right down and stay
and White Hair Grower. It
differs from other hair grow
ers in that it is scientific ,. .
tested . . . sure.
Black and White Hair
Grower provides those tiny
hair roots with just the right
kind of ingredients that make
hair grow long, thick, silken
. . . and it does it quickly!
Only 25c for the big can.
Tune in "Pleasure Island." Wednesday Night, NBC
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