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About The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19?? | View Entire Issue (May 4, 1946)
i ————1 ■ ■■ HI I ■ ✓
MRS. SCATES AND DAUGHTER
LEAVE FOR CHICAGO
Wednesday Mrs. Scates and daugh
ter, Beverly, will leave for Chicago,
where she will again take up her du-1
lies as Directress of the Shiloan Bap
tist Choir. Little Miss Beverly will
continue her studies at the Nursery
School and participate in her two hob- j
hies sinana -»nd playing the piano.
The) have been the guests of Reverend
and Mrs. E. B.. Childress, 2416 Binney
St, Pastor ef the St. Johns Church,
* » *
Mrs. G. A. Gtopsr, who fell and;
nrire i her knee tbTee weeks ago!
while descending tb* steps of her
home at 2012 No. 2 Jid. is recovering
nicely and is able to be about again, j
♦ * *
PARADISE BAPI CHURCH
Members and frie; Is of Paradise
Baptist Church were very pleased to
hear that the drive which they put on '
lo raise funds or the church was such
a success. The Drive closed Sunday,
April 28th with $676 being raised with ,
which to buy new pews for the church.'
B«tv. C. Adams is Pastor of Paradise.
Mrs. Janie Norman of 2804 North
25th St., spent Sun iay, April 18 in
Lincoln, Nebr. She attended the con- j
cert given by; the University of Nebr
aska Choir. She olsa visited with her
daughter, Ruth, who is a student at
the University; .
TO GRADUATE FROM NEBR. U.
Miss Evelyn., Cline, who has been at
tending Nebraska University in Lin
ooln. will gradbate from there May 27.
She has been i majoring in Sociology.
Mias Glue's mother, Mrs. Jeanne Chue
a former well known Omahan, will go
m Lincoln for her daughter’s gradua
tion Mrs. Cftue is now residing in
Washington. D. C. Miss Chue is the
granddaughter of Mrs Maria Chand
ler, 2804 Mo. 25th Street.
* * *
Mrs. Clapdia Crawford of Mount
Clemens. Mich., is visiting with her
daughter, rMs L. 0 Crawford of 2502
* * *
Lake St. She has been here for a week
and is planning to remain in the city
9m two more weeks. She has been en
jayinsr her stay very much and while
luxe has- been attending the Cntral
Union Conference which is being held
at the Bible;. Auditorium, 2702 Lake
* * *
ALFORDS ON VACATION TRIP
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Alford, 2004 N.
Bth St., have left Omaha for a vaca
lion in the East, At present they are
visiting relatives in Detroit, Michigan.
Wien> they leave there, they will go to
Chicago and Philadelphia. They were
accompanied bv Mrs. Alford’s neph
<*w, Mr. Billy Melton. The Alfords are
Airing their car and plan to be gone
Buy your Poultry at tliel
Nebraska Poultry $
i 2204 North 24th Street |
Get the Best in Quality at the m
Nebraska Produce* Lowest €
Zi—S_ _ __ , , . ■—r-1— —■ —
for about two weeks.
• * *
IMPROVEMEN T CLUB
The Northside Community Improve
ment Club met at the Masonic Temple
on April 24th at 8 pm. The following
officers were elected:
A. R. Goodlett, president; Alton B.
Goode, vice-president; James C. Har
is. Jr., sec’y; P. H. Jenkins, treas.
Walter Seals was appointed chair
man oi by-law and constitution com
mittee. Ru;ben Moore, chairman of
Next meeting of the Club will be at
the Masonic Temple May 8th at 8 pm.
ill home owners are invited.
* * *
THE FRIENDLY SIXTEEN
The Friendly “16” Bridge Club met
•f >nday, April 29th at the home of Mr.
Charles Laster. After all business was
transacted, the Club played 16 hands
of bridge. Mr. C. Leffalj and Mr. E.
A. Brookshire won' high score for the
evening. The Club is pleased to know
that Mr. Emmet Avanl who has been
seriously ill, is feeling better now and
hopes that he will soon be up and able
to be out again.
The next meeting will, be held at
the horn’ of Mr. C. Leffall, 2508 Bin
ney on Monday. May 6th at 8 pm.
Mr. W. Penn, pres.
E. A. Brookshire, reporter
V V *
UTOPIA BRIDGE CLUB
The Utopia Bridge Club met Wed
nesday afternoon May 1st at the home
of Mrs. Malcolm Scott of 1405 North
2drtl St. Plaza. A delicious luncheon
was served by the hostess after which
the afternoon was spent at bridge. Mrs.
Clarence Singleton is president of the
group and Mrs. Gussie McPherson is
* * *
AARON J. SLAUGHTER, RETURNS I
Pvt. Aaron J. Slaughter has returned;
to Omaha after his discharge from the j
Army. r.Ms. Slaughter and he are mak-,
ing their home with Mrs. Slaughter's
mother, Mrs. Alberta Norman of 2873!
Binney St. Mrs. Slaughter is the for- ■
mer Aletha Norman. Mr. Slaughter’s;
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Gordon of
the ontenelle Apts. One of Mr. Slau
ghter's sisters, Wilma, was - recently
wed to Mr. Saul Hardiman.
* *. -v
rstw SUUAL CLUB
A group of young lades met at the
home of Mrs. Pauline Lewis, 1415 No.
24t.i St., on Wednesday evening, Ap
ril 24th, to form a new social club.
The girls worked on a constitution for
the Club at their first meeting.
Those who attended were Mrs. Do
ris Moore; Mrs. Maude Johnson; Mrs.
Juanita Morgan; Mrs. Juanita Moore;
Mrs. Susie Williams; Mrs. Hortense
Johnson; Mrs. Katie Wilson; Mrs.
Madeline Matthews and the hostess,
Mrs. Pauline Lewis.
Prospective members who did not
attend but who are expected at fu
ture meetings are Mrs. Maurice Pat
terson; Mrs. Celia Hose; Mrs. Alice
Austin; Mrs. Inez Hicks; Mrs. Ruth
Dorsey; Mrs. Evelyn Watson and Mrs.
The guests were served a lovely lull
GAS PAINS? BILIOUS?
due to constipation
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Contains same medicine many doc
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exactly as directed and feel
wonderful again. Try it!
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NEBRASKA. IOWA ELECTRICAL COUNCIL
• ■ ■■■ — ■ ■ ■ * ■ — ■■■■ ■ . ■' - ■■ ■■ ■ « - ^ 1 - - — ^
<ING COLE TRIO TAKES OVER 'KRAFT' SUMMER SHOW
;heon by the hostess.
The next meeting will be held at the
home of Mrs. Hortense Johnson of
1125 No. 20th St. May 9th. Officers
will be elected and a name for the
(Tub will be decided upon at this meet
* * *
Mr. Booker McKenzie, 2112 North
28th St., is taking a rest trip to Cla
remore, Okla. Claremore is well known
for its healthful springs and baths. Mr
McKenzie has been gone about ten
days. His wife, rMs. Mattie Blair Mc
Kenzie said that his plans are still in
definite as to how Ion he plans to be ,
• • »
HOWARD KENNEDY P. T. A
At the Howard Kennedy PTA meet
ing held on Tuesday April 23, the
anual election of officers was held.
Nef officers are: Mrs. Helen H. Cur
ry, president; Mrs. Ernestine Kerr,
vice-president; Mrs. Alberta Norman,
sec’y; and Mrs. Leella Simmons, as
A report on the carnival held, April
5th, was also made. Then school was
presented with $350 from the proceeds
to purchase a moving picture machine.
* * *
HELPING HAND CLUB
EN TERTAINS VISITOR
Mrs. Leona Mitchell of Liberty, Mo.
visited at the home of her daughter,
Mrs. Georgia Dee over the Easter
holidays. While here she was the re
cipient of many social courtesies among
which was the Helping Hand Club at
the home of Mrs. L. Rogers, 2206 Lake
St., the Deaconess Board Meeting at
the home of Mrs. J. L. Betts, 1820 N.
25th St. Mrs. Mitchell was also hon
ored guest at a lunch given at the
home of Mrs. S. C. Bolden, 2615 Blo
ndo St. She was presented a beautful
corsage by the hostess.
REV. SANCHEv ATTENDS
The Rev. S. G. Sanchez, Rector of'
St. Philips Episcopal Church will at
tend a conference of the American
Church Union to be held in Denver,
Colorado at St. John’s Cathedral. The
conference will last three days begin
ning on Tuesday, April 30th. The con
ference will take up a study on the
matter of marriage and divorce. Church
Unity will also be discussed at the
* * *
Mr. Samuel E. James of Cheyenne,
Wyoming, who was in Omaha visiting
with Mr. Edward Washington, was a
luncheon guest Sunday afternoon, Apr
il 28th of Mr. and Mrs, Louis Giles of
2217 No. 29th St. Mr. Washington was
also a guest. Mr. James remained in
Omaha from Tuesday until Sunday
* * *
Mr. E. A. Lee, 2417 Manle Street,
spent the week-end of April 27th in
Kansas City. He visited with Mrs. Lee's
sister, Mrs. Margaret Williams.
* * *
Mrs. Charlie Grant of 2502 Lake St
will leave Monday, May 6th, for Col
orado Springs. Her plans as to the ex
tent of her stay are as yet indefinite
'* * »
PIGGUE TO OPEN GROCERY
Mrs. Piggue will ope a grocery
store at 2701 Maple St,. Tuesday', Ap
ril 30th. Courteous and prompt service
will always be given to the customer.
* * »
Mrs. C. E. Reynolds of 2717 Lake
St. left for Texas Friday, April 27th
where she was called because of the
death of her nephew.
* * *
CAPTAIN ON TERMINAL LEAVEi
Capt. Charles Hall has been in Om
aha on terminal leave. He was staying
at the home of his brother and sister
in-law Mr. and Mrs. Percy Hall ul
2230 Franklin Plaza. Captain Hall is
now visiting in Kansas City and trom
there he will go to Chicago. On his
return to Omaha he will stay with his
* * »
THE MERRY MAKERS
The meeting of the Merry Makers
was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
William Franklin 975 No. 27th St.
The meeting was called to order by
[ the president with the purpose being
given by the members. Members were
read the minutes by the secretary and
All members agreed to the plans for
the picnic which will be held May 30th
A round-table discussion was had on
the subject “Has the Negro Improved
his conditions in the past 5 years", in
which the members took part.
The next meeting will be held at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Herman
Franklin 2214 Franklin Plaza.
Since there was no further business
to be discussed the meeting was ad
journed and refreshments served. Bin
go was played and prizes given to tile
Herman Franklin pres.
Elizabeth Gray, asst sec’y
Jean Devereaux, reporter
* * *
The Calling All Girls Club met at
the home of Miss Lois Whitley, 2762
Grant St. The meeting was a short one
and each was turn in the money for
the uniforms. A delicious luncheon was
served by the hostess. The next meet
ing will be at the home of Miss Helen
Gray, 2716 Corby St.
. OF MRS. COLLINS ^
Mrs. J. L. Toliver of 6622 Waddell
St., Dallas, Texas and Mrs. A. J.
Bowman of Los Angeles, were in the
city to attend the funeral of their aunt
Mrs. Belzora Collins. Mrs. Tolliver and
I Mr*. Bowman are sisters and it was
their mother’s funeral. Mrs. Colline
went to Texas to attend.
MURPHYS OF THE AFRO
FEATURED BY MAGAvINE
The Murphy famiy 6# Baltimore, the
owners and publishers 6f the Afro—
American newspapers, are featBred in
the May issue of Headlines and Pic
tures. The Murphys, who trace fheir
family, in Baltimore back to 1763 and
the birth of Benjamin Murphy, have
owned the Afro-American since 1896..
A half century in which members ol
four generations have worked on it.
Today of the 19 living grandchildren of
John Murphy Sr., who bought the pa
per in 1896, 11 are numbered among
the Afro’s 200. employees.
Phone us your
SQH M; VOTES
NEAR NORTHSIDE BRAISCH
The membership drive at the YWCA
is in full swing. Pay yaur membership
which says you are helping to make
the YWCA worthwhile in Omaha. With
your dollar much can be done for wo
men. and girls. Without it, less can be
done. This week thing of the YWCA.
Thank you for attending the Quack
Style Show. This is an annual affair
that is really worthwhile. This year
the committee headed by Mrs. Rose
W’hite and Mrs. Anna Mary Kennedy,
did a swell job and put over a lovely
The Howard Kennedy Girl Reserves
will spend a week at Camp Brewster
May 3rd and 4th. Mrs. "Linda Skinner
who is adviser of this club, took the
girls on a weiner roast on April 26.
Everyone had a delightful time. '
Girl Reserves from Kellom, Howard
Kennedy, and the Blue Triangle Club
participated in a gala parade that was
staged Saturday, April 27th as a part
of the Boy and Girl W7eek national
celebration. They were quite distinct
ive in white blouses and blue skirts
with new blue neckerchiefs topping
off the outfits.
The members of the Blue Triangle
Club entertained their mothers and
friends at a musical program and tea,
Monday evening May th from 7 to 9
pm. If your daughter is a member of
of this club, won’t you be a guest?
• URBAN LEAGUE
Mrs. Bradford gatherel together the
following people in our community:
Mr. and Mrs. Duward R. Crooms; Mrs.
lone Hanger; Mrs. Thelma Hancock;
Miss Geneva Burney; Miss Lottie'
Wright; Miss Ovalyn Grice; Miss Pa-j
mona Banks; Miss Evelyn Battles; Mrs
Alice Wilson; Miss Mae Taylor; Mrs.
Grayce Bradford; Mr. and Mrs. Ry
land Melford; Mr. John Butler; Rev.
Edmond Gordon; and Mr. Arthur B.
The occasion was a luncheon in ho
nor of Mrs. Annette Edmonds of Dal
las Texas who was attending a Girl
Scout Conference in the city last week
Mrs. Edmonds is an executive of the
Girl Scout Movement in Dallas.
Dr. Herbert Wiggine was elected as
president of the Omaha chapter of the
Frontiers of America at a meeting on
April 23. Others elected were Ryland
Melford vice-pres; Duward R. Crooms
set y , liev. LUI1KM1U vjuiuuii licaa,i
These men will also serve as the board
of directors for the Club. Other mem
bers are: Robert Myers; John Simms
Wanaseebee Fletcher, Wm. H. Davis;
Lonie Houston; Herbert Patton; Rev.
M. C. Williams, John Butler, and Ar
thur B. McCaw.
The Frontiers is a national service
Miss Mae B. Taylor, President of
the Urban League Board; Mrs. Grayce
Bradford, neighborhood sec'y; Mr. Ar
thur B. McCaw, Boys’ Work sec’y;
journeyed to Lincoln, Nebraska Friday
April 26, to attend the Group Work
Session of the Nebraska Welfare Ass
ociation at the Cornhusker Hotel.
A dramatic group recently organ
ized and to be known as the Omaha
Sepia Players met Sunday, April 14
in our building. Members of this grour
are anxious to list as active partici
pants, persons in our community inte
rested in stage production. They want
to secure taler* in any of the various
lields of interest connected with the
stage as actors, stage hands, technical
directors, stage managers, electricians,
wardrobe assistants, make-up-artists,
stage and costume designers, etc.
The director, Mr. Lee Artchison, a
member of the Omaha Community
Playhouse, had for many years been
connected with the theatre in various
capacities in various parts of the coun
try. He is prepared to train persons
who have interest, in their various
Fourteefi member* compose the pre
sent board of directors. The officers
are as follows: Mrs, Grayce Bradford
pres; Miss Mae B. Taylor, vice-pres;
Mr. Harvey Carter, chairman; Miss
Lottie Wright, sec’y; Mrs. Dell Moore
treas; Mr. Duward R. Crooms, busin
ess manager; and Mr. Voyle Watson,
POOR MEAL PLANNING
RESULTS IN MALNUTRITION
AND ILL HEALTH
Good eating at home, at work
and at school is essential to good
health, say nuthtionists in the
US Department of Agriculture,
who point out that by eating bal
anced meals and sutting down on
waste, the American people can
share their food with the hungry
peoples aoroaa ana sun nave a
j plenty for healthful meals.
Throusij school lunches, indust
rial feeding program, through in
formation about nutrition made
available to homeakers, and ether
programs, USD A is helping to
conserve food and improve the
eating habits of the American
people, nutritionists state.
They point out, however, that
although the American people
spend about 30 billion dollars a
year for food, there are far too
many casea of malnutrition duei
to poor meal planning, improper
selection of foods, ang #aste.
The basic seven foods should be
tft« pattern for meal planning at
home, and for meal puchaseS at
work and at school, nutritionists
say. Thg. basic seven foods are:
1. green and yellow vegetables,
2. oranges, tomatoes, or grape
fruit, 3. potatoes and other veg
etables and frutfe 4. meat, fish,
poultry, eggs, dry- heafts and peas
5. milk and milk (produots, €.
enriched bread and ce-i'eftls in lim
ited quantities so that' our nei
ghbors abroad may not starve,
and 7. butter and margarine for
tified with vitamin A Department
nutritionists suggest that at least
one serving from each group m”st.
be eaten every day in order tt |
By Edna Mae McIntosh
Vitamin D is not present in the
foods we eat in sufficient amounts
to meet the extra demands made
by pregnancy nor for the rapidly
growing baby after birth. Even
milk does not have this vitamin,
unless it has been added to the
milk, as in irradiated evaporated
milk. It may be possible to ob
tain. vitamin D from sunbaths in
the summer time, but most of the
year and in most places it is not
enough to depend on the sun.
During pregnancy and through
out the years of rapid growth of
children, fish liver oil or some form
of concentrate prescribed by your
doctor, should be included every
day. Babies are usually given cod
liver oil after the first two weeks
of life and this should be continued
all during the years of most rapid
growth, while bones and teeth are
forming and developing.
Be sure it smells and tastes
fresh and has no evidence of ran
cidity. It is best to keep the bot
tle in the refrigerator. It’s in a
dark bottle to prevent the action of
light. Cold and absence of light re
tard the development of rancidity.
Recent surveys made by the Na
tional Research Council have shown
that even now far too many babies
have rickets. In fact, rickets from
a deficiency of calcium phosphorus
and vitamin D, and scurvy from a
lack of enough vitamin C are still
common diseases of infancy. Both
of these are unnecessary in the
After the first few weeks, baby
cereals fortified with B vitamins,
and iron, then strained vegtables
and fruits furnish vitamins and
minerals in natural forms without
resort to concentrates other than
cod liver oil. '-1
insure good health.
Meals prepared under the indu
strial program and for school
lunches follow the basic seven pat
tern. It is pointed out by nutri.
tion specialists that many work
ers and school children rely chief
ly on the one you cook daily for
growth and health.
latest record meets success
(by Dolores Calvin)
New ork City, (CNS) The King Cole Trio
will be well around New York and vicinity
this summer. For they have just signed
contracts to replace Bing Crosby on the
j Kraft Music Hall air show this summer for
| thirteen weeks. Starring with them will be
Stan Kenton and his Artistry in Rhythm Or
The Trio, which carved another niche for
itself in the King Cole Room of the Troea
dero night club which they returned to after
! a tremendous successful tour of the east last
February, is quite proud of their coming
summer show. After appearing as guest
stars on the Frank Sinatra and Andrew Sis
ters program, they will at last have a show of
, their own which will be aired from coast to
; coast each Thursday on the National Broad
Closing their Trocadero date on the 6th of
May, they play a week at the Orpheum Thea
tre beginning the next day and waste no time
leaving ofr New York on the Constellation
May 1th. arriving at LaGuardia airport the
evening of the same day. At the airport
they will be met by press photographers and
feted royally before their first Kraft show
The Trio, which is enjoying the life of de
serving, hard-working musicians, have been
offered an engagement at the famous Ben
4Marden Riveria—and also a return to the
Copacabana which they played back in Nov
ember. way they go, the boys will around
New York all summer minus the two weeks
in June they run over to Baltimore to ap
pear at the 21 Club there. But that won't
interfere with the Kraft show. Nat Cole
and his Trio w'ill come in on Thursdays to
Meanwhile, their recording of “Route 66'
released this week, is following the way of
^’1 the Trio’s tunes right to the top. Ac
cording to Capitol, the Bob Troup original
was “made for the boys.”
Waffles N’Creamed Chicken
'Make melt-in-the-mouth waffles
c with regular or the new emergency flour '
Now while chickens are plentiful, get out the waffle iron and treat the
family to crispy, tender waffles with creamed chicken! You’ll certainly
please the family—and here’s a wonderful recipe for waffles, whether
tyou use the new emergency flour or the standard all-purpose flour. An
easy retipe, too. You don’t have to melt the shortening—just cut it in fine.
| Try tKese waffle-treats on your waffle-lovers: Scrambled eggs on
'waffles... creamed fish or creamed leftover meats... fruit and berry
desserts... and waffles a la mode. Clip the recipe and file it with “Good
Ideas" for breakfast, lyqcfr or dipper—$1®.. oj *
- JTatifa With Crm^thicQnf
4 CflSi felfted door (all pnrpos* 7 % cup Spr/*^
. . W new emergency flour) , I 8 egg yolk*, well beaten „ .
*»[' ✓ tVa teaspMiu baking powder 1% cups milk , '
" ^ V» teaspoon Salt 8 egg irtUta, ftiffly beated ...-^
^Sift flour with baking1 bfiWder and salt. Cut in Spry fine. Combine
beaten erg yolks and milk; add to flour mixture and mix until smooth.
Fold in beaten egg whites. Bake iri hot waffle iron. Serve hot with
t creamed chicken. Makes six 4-sectiori waffles* f
ALTHOUSE SCHOOL OF
Reported By Betty Patton
This week we welcome a new stu
dent into the beauty profesion Mrs.
Anna Johnson. We are very glad to
have Mrs. Johnson with us. rMs. John
son is an escort of nurses’ unit in Elks
* * *
Mrs. Margaret Smith and Mrs. Jua
nita Glbeoh have been taken to the
State Board. Mrs. Gibson has re
turned to her home in Hastings.
* * *
Mrs. (Tiiiy' Claria spent fti* toeek
end in Lincoln visiting family Sod.
A .. 11 a
* *' •
The Althouse Club met at the home
of Mrs. Daisy Bennett with Mrs.
Evelyn iWlliams as hostess. A delici
ous luncheon was served by candle
light after a short business session.
The remainder of the eveing was used
in playing games.
The next meeting will be an en
tertainment for the Club by Mrs. Hill
at 2422 No. 22nd Street.
* * ♦
Well guess who ii back? Yes, thS
school reporter, Betty Fatten.
* * *
So long until next week—
ALL TYPES AND STYLES OF ' 9
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BY MYRTLE GOODLOW
This is the time of the year we can
spend many hours
Working on our lawns and flowers
And pull the weeds along the street
To keep our yards clean and neat
If neighbors worked for the good of
And kept their yards and sidewalks clean
Wouldn’t they have a beautiful street
And with very little effort all could
Do something to beautify their
By keeping windows and curtains clean
For they are always first to be seen
By all who pass by and should be
pleasing to the eye
A clean outside appearance makes known
The general condition inside the home
The cost is so small to pay
To have rubbish hauled away
And yet ashes tin cans and what not
Ruins the looks of many a lot
Some folks make it their daily task
To keep little tots off the grass
But we should never be so mean
To keep little children off the green
For they need their yard in which to
To enjoy life everyday
And the sweetest memories ever known
Are of happy days we spent at home
So let their little romping feet
Play on the lawn instead of the street
In closing may I say: It shouldn’t take
A contest to make us try to win
For we should always do our best
To keep our lawns and hedges trim
Content to know we have done some good
To beautify our neighborhood.
HElNITv AND ROBESON TO END
BENNETT LYCEUM PROGRAMS
GREENSBORO, N. C —The spring se
ries of lyceum programs at Bennett Col
lege offers to music lovers two rare
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• Read The Greater
i New Wonder Fabric
Toss your dress into the machine
or launder it by hand—after each
washing it will look better than
ever if made of the new non-fad
ing, non-shrinking rayon material.
Thanks to science and industry,
dresses of this new wonder fabric
are already being introduced in
stores at around six dollars.
treats. On May 10, Eva Heinitz, distin
guished cellist of the Pittsburgh Sym
phony and on May 17, Paul Robeson,
the gregt Negro singer.
These programs are a prelude to the
73rd commencement season of the col
lege and will conclude the series of ly
ceum programs for the school year,
from lost of
Mm’s One Of The Best ,
Nome Ways To Build Up Red Blood!
You girls who suirer fthm simple
anemia or who lose so much
monthly periods that you are pale, Ilel
tired, weak, "dragged out”—this may
be due to low blood-iron—
So start today—try Lydia E. Pink
ham's TABLETS—one of the greatest
i blood-iron tonics you can buy to help
build up red blood to give more
strength and energy—in such cases.
Plnkham's Tablets help build up the
red quality of the blood (very impor
tant) by reinforcing the haemoglobin
of red blood cells.
Just try Plnkham’s Tablets for 30
days—then see If you. too, don't re
markably benefit. All drugstores.
lydia t Pinkham’s TA81CTS
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•eased by oeterrb of tbo bead? WRITE US NOW for
proof of tba good result* our simple borne treatment
be* accomplished far a greet many people. Many past
90 report bearing find and bead noise* gone. Nothing
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