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About The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19?? | View Entire Issue (Jan. 12, 1946)
Zetd s Receive Special Awards at Anniversary
Are loua free reader?
by Ruth Taylor
One of the more level-headed of columnists wrote
this trenchant statement recently: “I am less con
cerned about the freedom of the press than I am a
bout the'freedom of the reader. You won’t keep a
free press unless the reader also is tolerant, open
minded, interested in hearing both sides.”
How do YOU read7 How do YOU listen? Are
you carried away by positive statements without
stopping to consider they might have been made for
that very purpose?
Or—are you a free reader? Can you study both
sides calmly and collectively, weighing the source
of each statement, judging by past performance
and arriving at your own decision after careful
thought and due consideration of all facts in the
case ? If you can do this, you are a free reader.
If you do this, you can effectively combat those
who try to stir up trouble by false rumors author
itatively stated, by vitriolic charges against those in
authority, by untrue accusations against various
minority groups and by a constant harping critic
ism of anything and everything.
The wisest man I ever knew used to say, when
ever anyone began to tell him anything—“State the
facts. Don’t characterize.” Apply that to propa
- ganda or to articles, or speeches. Shear them of
characterizations and of all statements prefaced by
tho catch phrases “it is said”; “everyone knows”;
“they say”; etcetera, and you see what you have
left. You’ll be surprised how little it is in almost
Analyze what you read and hear, and study it
with an open, poised mind, ready to admit a point
but not ready to compromise with a demagogic at
tempt to stir you to impatience or intolerance.
A free press calls for—deserves—free readers—
men and women who so value the Bill of Rights
which insures them this boon of knowledge, that
they treat this right with reverence, keeping them
selves ready to learn ALL the truth, and to form
their own opinions according to their individual
w’ills. The only way we can keep a free press is to
deserve it by being free readers.
"Ah, I Guess Some Negroes
(by 0. Elliott)
I listened to a discussion the
other day on the racial issue in
which one gentleman said "Oh, 1
guess gome of the Negroes are al
right.’ His statement carried on
the .vings of fond memories to At
lanta, Georgia, over three years
age where I met a Negro who is
perhaps the type this gentleman
wa* refering too. xne statement
this gentle man made in the dis
cussion ‘Ah, 1 guess some Negroes
are alright” is a compliment that
can be justly passed on to the
The Negro I met is Emanuel
Mansfield. He was at that time a
■student at Morehouse College. I
was waiting in the chapel to hear
the college quartet. I shall never
forget my first sight of Emanuel
M-nsfield as he cime down the
islv with a beaming smile, with
personality writtei all over his
face. And when a Negro can smile
'4i.e Mr. Mar.st. i'd- bound sc very
tightly in the invisible chains ar.d
shackles, he is surly ALKIGHT!
Mr. Mansfield sang a solo on
that occasion. He sang with pro
found feeling, with quiet reverence
and ioiicking gaiely 1 considered
Inn. the greatest tenor I ever had
■heard and nay impression of him
further •was that he vas a great
ir.a ■ These impress o s nave been
confirmed since then and they
have been shared by thousands of
people who have heard and met
On several U'Ct * .Leo l
t.rct met Emane-d. i'uisiie.J, I
have sat in audiences he was ting
ing too and I have heard the mu
sic lovers sitting around me mur
mur that he “is the greatest ten
or ever to trod the concert stage'
as he carried thew away on the
wings of immortal song.
throughout this country there
arc inter-racial discussions, and
clinics but if they are having any
effect on the issue, I fail to see it.
One of these clincs was held re
cently at Toledo, Ohio. The clinic
opened with a banquet and Em
anuel Mansfield came here from
his home in Washington, D. C. to
sing for the occasion. He has of
ten been refered to by newspap
ers writers as the “Embassador of
good will for his race.” We are
badly in need of “Embassadors of
good will” for the white race.
I followed closely the work of
this clinic whose staff included a
community specialist and socilo
gical technician of the race-rela
tions of the Federal Council of
Churches of the United States.
This clinic drew up resolutions and
recommendations. There is no
force back of these to make them
I effective. In my thinking, ihe r.
cial issue will be improved wht
we elect officials who have t
courage, the conscience and the
human interest in their fellow-men
I to perform the duties of their of
fices in upholding and enforcing
the constitution and draft any law
lacking for the rights and protec
tion of all peoples, and to enforce
Two years ago I stood in the bus
station at Shreveport, Lousiana
where I saw the Ded Cross (whose
slogan is Ever At His Side), give
white soldiers cigarettes and re
fuse them to the Negro soldiers. I
registered a strong protest to this
representative and carried my pro
test to headquarters, at Washing
ton, D. C. Shortly after this I was
seated at a table in a restaurant
in Lynchburg, W. Va, and a lit.
tie Negro lad was at the entrance
of the restaurant selling papers.
Along came a white man, snatch
ed the papers away from the boy,
gave everyone in the restaurant
one and threw the rest of them on
the floor. Some white people who
witnessed this scene thought the
. incident was a novelty. I took ex
actly the opposite view and I went
to the aid of this little boy. I am
sure this white man will remem
ber what happened there when an
impulse ingulfs him again to over
run the weak.
I was almost jailed in Beaumont,
Texas because I went to the de
fense of two little Negro girls who
were being cursed by the bus dri
ver because they were one seat too
far foward for negro passengers.
Take a look at the transportation
system on buses in Mississippi for
I an eye-opener and remember how
■ so many negroes have been clubed
because they didn't step off the
side-walk for white people or be
cause they failed to call the white
I man "Mister” and I have known
of all these things because t am
a Southerner but cruel and inhu
man treatment of Negroes is not
confined to the south.
Abraham Lincoln witnessed a
scene in New Orleans where the |
: red faced auctioneer had the Ne
I gro girl on the sale block, which I
; caused him to exclaim, "Great God
if ever I have a chance I will hit
this thing and hit it hard” and i ,
am sure if this same Mr. Lincoln
could know of what has happened
to the Negro in these days of De
mocracy, if he could be told of
the consideration given the Negro
ioldiers who have fought our bat
tles and enemies with full know
ledge that freedom for us meant
nothing in the way of freedom ior
the negroes, if he could have only
known the thoughts of some of
these gallant soldiers as the first
St Louis, Missouri—At the Ze. t
ta Sigma Banquet Saturday night [
December 29, at the YMCA Grand !
Basilious Harrison presented a i
silver key and a special pin to one |
of the zeta founders, Arizona |
Cleaver Stemmons; silver brace
lets to National Officers; Zeta
love-birds to one the first past
Grand Basilous’ Ruth SCruggs;
and a Silver Anniversary Charter
to the Alpha Chapter, which is
on Howard University Campus.
Grand Basilous Harrison was the
recipient of 25 silver dollars pre
sented by E C Peyton, Executive
Board Chairman for the sorority.
The St. Louis Zetas and Sig
mas saw to it that the Banquet
was one which will be long remem
bered, the menu having been plan-1
ned and served by James E. Cook
and his Y-Staff, and the program
having been planned by St. Louis
Boule-Conclave Chairman, Ella'
Walker, Vivian Hayes, Zaid Len
oir, and their Zeta Sorors and
Sigma Brothers. As a most charm
ing Toast Mistress, Ella Walker
'came on’. Choral selections were
given by Memphis, Term. Sorors
under the direction of Lela Por
ter; song selections by Frances
Randall Miller Xi Zeta, St. Louis,
songbird; the readings by Lou
Swarz also member of St. Louis
Chapter and one of Zeta’s artists;
pep songs, directed by Daisy
Westbrook and Wirt Walton,
members of the St. Louis Chapter
and musicians of repute; and pep
talks were made by Grand Presi
dents Harrison and Parker.
Other highlights of the Boule
Conclave were the Religious Ser
vices at Central Baptist Church;
open meeting at Sc-.uggs Mem
orial; sit back and sip at the horn®
of Dr. and Mrs Jacob Williams,
Zeta and Sigma; Delta Cocktail
hour; Alpha-Omega dance; Zeta
Sigma dance; and the Club Riv
iera cabaret party.
The business sessions were at
tended by 500 delegates and both
Zetas and Sigmas took a definite
stand toward supporting a per
Zeta officers elected were Grand
Basilous, Lullelia W Harrison of
Houston, Texas; 1st Anti Basilous
E Juanita Tate of Tulsa Okla; 2nd
Anti Basilous, Lou Swarz of St.
Louis and New York; Gramma
tous, Romaine Brown of Washing
ton, D C; Beatrice Mayo of Bal
timore, Md., Tamias; Irma Thomp
son of Newport News, Va., Tam
ia3 Grammatous; Lela Porter of
Memphis, Tenn., Antipokditis; Ju
lia Edinburg of New Orleans,
Epistolous; Inez Ricks Philadel
phia, Pa.„ Phylactor; Esther C.
Peyton, Washington, D. C of
Chairman Executive Board and
Alpha Moore of Jacksonville, Fla.
as Chairman of Trustees.
By special vote the Zetas will
not have a 1946 Boule, but will
meet during the summer of 1947
in sunny California, the city ol
drop of blood flowed from their
veins on the battlefield, as their
life ebued away, he would turn in
Racial discrimination is strong
signal which must be headed in
time lest we lose the war at our
own home. The historic responsi
bility of the American people,
makes our solution of this inter
racial question a test case of our
sincerity, strength and ingenuity.
Our schools must teach stronger
democratic attitudes in the im
pressible minds of the young. Our
newspapers have a great respon
sibility in making articulate the
ills of our society as well as it’s
victories over prejudice. Every cit
izen in day by day conduct will
help or prevent the great experi
ment in a living democracy. To
meet people welfare of the com
munity will go far in combating
prejudice so deeply imbeded in j
our society. This will be a never i
ending task in adult education.
This country cannot point with
pride to it’s contributions to the
cause of promoting the four free
doms because it has permitted it's
luster to be dimmed by undemo
cratic demonstrations of racial
prejudice. Such unamerican mani
festations are a prostitution to this
country’s broad minded tolerance
which was written into the consti
tution when slavery was abolish-1
Sometime ago I attended morn
ing worship in one of the southern
Negro churches. The windows in
that church were not the expen
sive and stained type I have seen
in some of the white churches,
altho’ I have no doubt if they
could have been examined closely
a Negroe’s sweat drops could have
been seen on them. The windows
of this negro church were plain.
There was no carpet in the isle
to silence the footsteps, no cush
ions on the pews, no beautiful
lighting effect like some of the
white churches I have been im.
Everything was plain. The mem.
bers of this church were ne be
decked in expensive clothes or ar
rayed in jewels like white mem
bers I’ve seen. They were dressed
plain. The Holy Spirit in that one
church wa3 not cold and dead like
some white churches. It was alive
and burning in the hearts of these
In Augusta, Ga., a Negro stu
dent from Payne College entered
a white church, one of the largest j
and wealthiest memberships in |
that region. The minister was in
the process of preaching. This
Negro took a seat about half-way
toward the front but not for very
long. The members in the pews
gave him,a coid look, the minister
came to an abrupt stop, nodded
to the ushers and this Negro boy
was ushered out of the house of
God. No, this wasn't the house of
God, it was just a church, a place
where hypocracy was practiced.
Emanuel Mansfield’s epic strug
gles. his superb effort and unflen
ching devotion to *n ideal has
brought him f or poverty to fame
as a "reat singer in suite of all the
opposition that has been brought
to be thrown across his path by
the devil and his angels. Whcc
ever he sings he leaves the im
prssion in the minds of music 10
vp-s as a great artist and he does
leave the impression in the minus
of all who meet him as a great
man an imnression too deeply im -,
beded far anyone to know thal the
stream of time can ever erase it. i
Yes I guess some Negroes are
A YOUTHFUL COLUMN
by DORIS ANN McCILL
Hello Gates, let’s grab our
skates and slide around the Ak
sarben Skating Rink! Good deal!!
Well, since last week everyone
started the year out right. We’ll
let you know if there will be any
more fights! ! !
An outstanding affair that star
ted the year out with a bang was
the party given by Bernice Bragg
and Lucille Foxall at 2807 Seward
for Jacqueline Johnson. Boy what
fun the kids had among the crowd
that were there are the following:
William Payton, Ruth Curren,
Thelma Priutt, Harold Johnson,
Jean Good, Buster Robbins, Na
dine Manley, Clarence, the White
sisters, Daniel Ware, Celestine
Glover, Billie W. Marvin, Donnie
Davis, Louise Seay, Louis Curren,
Inola More, Fred Lee, Bernice,
Raymond Metoyer, Mass , Paul
Orduna, Mercides Turner, Bootsie,
Claud Washington, Evelyn Jen
nings, Alford, Lucille Foxall, Al
fonzo Marion, Royetta Pierce,
Jean Ervin, Poindexter an<j others
including myself. Who could Wm
Harrison’s secret lover be? We
Jack Marion wants everyone to I
know that his heart belongs to
Doris only—so girls leave him
alone! ! ! !
Ruth Booker who is A G?
What certain girl told her boy
friend to stay away from her
house for three weeks? ?
Why is Cleveland M always In
a hurry when he sees a certain
girl? Are you trying to avoid her
Marshall ? ?
Mop! ! Mop, Why didn’t RB
dance with M S at the Canteen
Friday? Was it because his old
lady was there or didn’t she care,
As I See IL_
To the certain girls who gave
the Slumber Party, I was only
told it was beat. Sorry you felt
bad about it but don’t let it get
vou down because if I were there!
That’s all bro. Ha! Ha!
Wonder what’s between Art
Smith and Betty W ?
Pole Cat is taking quiet a bit
of a certain Centralite’s time. I
wonder willC M get wise? (hint)
Fred Lee, what were you riding
;n Friday? Is that the latest car
out now? Tee Hee!!!!!
Lois Brown, Raymond Metoyer;
T C and Snookie; Katheryn Wil
burn, Bishop Harrison.
Everybody wants to know why
-/ w conies North so often! Here
muy last month you could count
me times sne was over! Catch on
uon’c you kid?
Boom! Who got shot! Wait and
j ou n see! ! !
Hione Hamels was shot at the
party with a blank bullet! See i!
mid you silly, he's not dead! hirst
•/oTiung kid, look out! ! !
Received a letter from our gooc
friend Joannie Bui-ton. Say’s hello
w old mends!!!
Practically everyone knows that
the Omaha Guide is 10 cents ex
cept Billy Gray. Some one Put him
Smasn! Now that the year has
started out right! Get your photos
in on time for 1946 Glamour Girl
and Boy! Let’s see who it will be.
Well Kids, Tech beat Central,
(again) Score 37-27. Not bad and
not good either but next game, I’m
going to play (we’ll lose for sure)
Boy what a game that will be !
Hee Hee! ! ! Robert R. Central
1st team: Payton, Hilton and Wil
liams, 1st team, Tech.
The two G’s are pretty sharp.
Read it in the Americans Record
5 cents, by the twins Irma and!
Who were the two that walked
home last Friday from thg Tech
Central, game were B H and KVV.
Nice day for a walk, hay what!!!
Queer! What certain girl or
shall I say jitterbug, has the same
strong feeling of affection for a
guy she met 3 years ago. Same
feeling now 4 years?
The Franklin Coleman column
in the South Omaha Sun is some
what like Chatter Box. Wonder
why! Complements from , Doris
McGill Nice work but make your
self more clear! I mean, well! ! !
Interested! I have some very
important information on a fine
cat from KC. If you are interested
'all JA 0172 and ask for Miss Fine
or operator! ! !
To all the (children) kids who
would like to write Muggs Burton,
her add is unknown. See me for
Attention! ! I wish that John,
Jackson better known as Risky,
would pay me the small amount!
Need it badly. It’s been every
since New Years and no sign of
the mon yet! What gives Johnnie?
Who are the two girls at Cen
tral who are in love with B L? I
know! ! !
Tlie following is based upon
what I have seen an taken note:
Smartly Dressed—Mary Curren
ho Nobody—Dea.d letter box
M it again—Dorothy Morgan
Left out Completely—Jean Pierce
iVhen are you coming heme_Bil
Coffee for Two
Katherine dunham and Edward
Matthews are two of the most power
ful box office names. They made the Xmas
season merrier for New Yorkers by exhibit
ing the results of their creative talents. Miss
Dunham entertained the press and hundreds
of dance lovers at a press party for her dance
school and theatre on West Forty-Third
street in the heart of greater New York. Mr.
Matthews won the applause reviews from
the critics while entertaining 1,500 .music
lovers at Town Hall Dec. 23rd.
Stovall, our staff photographer, caught
Miss Dunham and Mr. Matthews planning
to enjoy some coffee the day before Xmas—
with Miss Dunham preparing several cups
of the great American before-during — and
after meal beverage. Miss Dunham, as busy
it she is, has ample assistance in preparing
her meals at her exclusive Park Ave. pent
house apartment but we nab her doing the
domestic honors preparing coffee. She looks
as artistic in the kitchen as she does on the
stage which goes to show that there is a
place for art even in the preparation of
coffee. Stovall was so impressed that he took
an unauthorized shot of Miss Dunham’s „
hand to prove his point.
Miss Dunham stated to Matthews that
while she was studying the South Ameri
can dance she learned that there are four
principal factors which determine the
quality of brewed coffee: .flavor, aroma,
strength, and clarity. 96% of all coffee
used in America comes from Brazil, Co
lombia, Costa Rica, Cuba, the Dominican
Republic, El Salvador, Guatamala, Mexico,
Mr. Matthews is also well versed in South
American customs. He recently completed
■his fourth tour of the countries just men
tioned. He and Miss Dunham agreed that
one can’t make good coffee by guessing at
the proportions. In Order to be sure that you
get the correct brew, it is better to get a
National Standard Coffee Association meas
ure which holds the proper proportion of
coffee for every three-fourths cup of water.
Miss Dunham made six cups of coffee, three
for herself and three for Matthews. She
used six standard measures of her brand of
coffee. Matthews told Miss Dunham to add
the seventh full measure because he didn't
believe this coffee was strong enough.
Soon the delicious beverage was ready
and Miss Dunham served Matthews and
herself several full cups. It was delicious,
as you can see by the way they smilingly
lingered over their emptied cups and
talked of Miss Dunham’s plans for her
dance recital early in 1946 at Carnegie
Hall, and the dances she is preparing for
the new Richard Kollmar show "Danny
Boy”. Mr. Matthews spoke of his success
ful Town Hall Concert, his coming na
tional concert tour and some of the Broad
way plays he is considering for next faJL
• This ended the story—except—Stovall
likes coffee but there wasn’t enough. j
The blues walked in and met me.
Monday morning time to get up.
Going .going, gone down show —
Evil Gal—Pearl Faulkner
She wants a new sweater—Bar
Come home dearie, come home—
Knocking their poor selves out—
Times almost up—Paul Orduna
Mr. Central—Bobby Owens
A little on the lonely side—Cen
tral’s basketball team!
Got it and Gone—Chatter Box
The dance Sunday was on the
ball. Everyone seemed to be en
joying themselves. Those who won
prizes were: Orvil Jones played
OK Boogie and obtained $5(more
them he had at first); Sonny Lee
won $3 for blowing his trumpet;
and ‘Feet’ and Naomi Downs won
$1 each for their jitterbugging or
did I hear ‘Feet’ say $15 each ha!
Stop Look and Listen—
What certain chick had the
nerve to come bursting down choc
ave Sunday nite with a man she
knew wasn’t her’s. She was hav
ing the best of fun when-his old
lady walked up and called him
.This certain chick even had the
nerve to stand across the street
thinking he Was coming back over
there! Dumb girl! ! !
Bye Now—Chatsie and her sis
ter left Monday morning. We all
enjoyed their stay (I hope.)
Looking fine in his Navy uni
form is So. Omaha’s Johnnie Mu.
Has everyone noticed R Web
ster’s little fuzz under his chin?
Its too cute! ! !
Well, what do you know! Buster
McCans can really dance he re
turned home from the Navy He
threw a certain birl around the
dance floor like she was a piece
Bang! Bang! Went the gun at
the party Friday nite. Ouch! I’m
shot, they finally got me shouted
Wedding bells will soon be ring
ing for Nyoka and Lester.
What certain little woman just
keeps P O’s telephone ringing con
Information Please! ! !
Who, if I may ask, has the
phone number, JA 4999? It could
not by any chance be J C (not JC
I see M. F. is back in circulation
evith M M. after her long illness.
SOLID—J. C. was seen with j
Pis mother Sunday afternoon He |
wouldn’t have by any chance wenti
:o Church! Says he walked right
in without knocking! Naughty
Could be ? ? No! the joints are
being visited ty a lot of teen ag
srs lately such naughty child
Has everyone read “Forever
4.mber“. it is really a great
What certain Chicks are circu
ating the news that F is expect
ng you know what!!!
Notice! In China bangs worn byi
:he girls is a sign of a virgin.
Some girls shouldn't over-due it!
Myself, I like them.
3uess what! Who said, quote: |
I might do like JM and not go to
he Army’, unquote.
/e-se of The Week
1 you love your man,
Cnen keep him by your side,
INSPECT NEW EQUIPMENT TO AID POLIO CASES
Physical therapy equipment costing more than $7,000 has been presented by the Nashville-Davidson
County Chapter of the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis to Hubbard Hospital, Meharry
Medical College, in Nashville, Tenn. Shown here inspecting the equipment are (left to right) Merl R. Eppse,
chairman of the Negro division of the chapter; Henry Miller, Hubbard Hospital superintendent; Charles
H. Bynum, director of Interracial Activities for the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis; Dr.
Murray Brown, medical director of the hospital and director of medical education at Meharry; Paul E,
Johnson, Chicago manufacturer of physical therapy equipment, whose death occurred since this picture
The new infantile paralysis unit at Hubbard Hospital is used both in the treatment of polio cases and
la the training of physicians and nurses at Meharry. Funds for these and other types of aid are raised
in the March of Dimes, January 14-31, which this year is dedicated to the memory of Franklin Delane
Roosevelt, founder of the National Foundation.
’Cause i'f’ he flags my train,
I just might let him ride.
Flash! ! What certaain girl madc
the statement that men are just
like street cars. If one don’t suit,
stop and catch the next one
Meaning Crosstown-catch on? 1
knew you would.
Two fellows who are real good
sports are Kenny Morris of B
town and Chuck Oden!
This is it! Yes, Barnyard and
Anna Mae are getting married!
Good deal Bate!
The basketball game, Boystown
vs North Tuesday evening was
great of course you know who won
but I’ll give you the score next
Crash! ! ! Well the merry happy
go-lucky Mr. Rogers is on his way
again if you want to know what
I mean ask Tinnie. I've got a real
False propaganda! Mary Curren
goes with Bill Payton and not
Skipper Skipper the Honey Drip
What single young (mother),
lady has been running after the
young boys! Three guesses! ! !
Nice People To Know—
Richard Curren, Mona Erving,
Robert Reynolds, Margie Hayes,
Curtis Hunnigan, Joy Foster and
Guess Who ? ? ?
Height—5ft. 5one-half in.
Hangout—Johnson Drug, E&E
'Negro Infantile Paralysis
Victims Receiving Very
Excellent Care at Centers
New York, Jan 12—Negro in
fantile paralysis victims are re
ceiving better medical care at St.
Mary s Hospital in St. Louis, at
Hubbard Hospital, Meharry Med
ical College in Nashville, and at
Brewster Hospital in Jacksonville
due to funds contributed to these
I hospitals by local chapters of the
! National Foundation for Infante
These funds are raised during
the annual March of Dimes. The
1946 March of Dimes, January 14
-31, is dedicated to the memory
of Franklin Delano Roosevelt,
founder of the National Founda
tion for Infantile Paralysis.
In Missouri, the St. Louis Coun
ty Chapter has equipped an isola
tion unit at St. Mary's Hospital
at a cost of $10,000 The unit has
the finest type of physical thera
py equipment to provide medical
aid and after care for victims of
poliomelitis. If the incidence of in'
fantile paralysis should increase
| in that area, modern facilities will
ce available to all who have need
of them, regardless of age, race,
creed or color.
In another section of Missouri
there is still another type of aid
available to infantile paralysis
victims and their families. The
Kansas City Chapter of the Nat
ional Foundation re-imburse the
Movie Star—Alice Faye
Movie Actor—Don Andrews
School—Central Hi (grade!)
Last week’s guess was Louise
King of South Carolina
In closing, always remember
that when women beam to give in
to mens' advantage, they must
beam to block their retreat.
city school board for the salary
paid to the trained physical thera
pist who visits the Booker T. Wa
shington Elementary School and
serves those who need treatment
and instruction. This chapter pro
vides the mecharjcal appliances
used in the muscle re-education of
It is the determination of the
National Foundation for Infantile
Paralysis and its chapters that
poliomlitis shall be conquered
The people of America share in
that determination when they
join the March of Dimes, January
The first public employment
office in the United States to be
devoted exclusively to placement
service and job counseling to vet
erans under the Legion-sponsored
GI Bill of Rights has been opened
in Detroit, Michigan.
Helps build up resistance
against distress of
When taken thruout the month!
If you suffer from monthly era mo* with
accompanying headache, backachLand
neiwous jittery, cranky feelingif-SSe
to female functional periodic disturb
ances—try famous Lydia £pi££hi£?:
-Ks ssw.'r .rs”r
llevee accompanying tired nmnt?*
aich mo£h^du£SsereMStanCe agaiQEt
Thousands upon thousands of women
LYDIA E. PINKHAM’S
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