Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19?? | View Entire Issue (Jan. 11, 1947)
Serve Salads for Afternoon Snacks
(See Recipes Below)
Wartime brought back a simplic
ity of entertaining which will last
for some time. We learned that an
elaborate meal need not be served
for a gathering to be successful. In
fact, the simplest of food wrjl pre
pared and nicely served will bring
cheers from any crowd
A salad with tiny sandwiches
served with tea is ample refresh
ment for an afternoon meeting of the
club. A mouth-watering coffee cake
with coffee is ideal for an evening
get-together. Chocolate milk and
sandwiches or a casserole is perfect
fare fop the children's party.
With sugar still among the scarce
items, it’s a good idea to conserve
-on this precious foodstuff whenever
possible. Judicious use of sugar
substitutes will pull 'you through
Tnany a scarce period, and salads
and sandwiches served with bever
ages will take care of the other
times. s . ,.
When selecting a recipe, check
over the amount of sugar required
before starting to
mix so that you
will not be caught
short - handed.
whether it is wise
to use, say two
^-cups of sugar for
a cake, or whether a cake with half
■or less of that amount couldn’t do
just as well. It often will.
Many cookies and dessert sauces
can be made just as sweet without
sugar. These little economies will
save sugar for the times when you
really need it.
Here are two versatile salads
which can easily meet entertaining
needs. Both can be served with thin
strips of sandwiches to act as a
Molded Main Dish Salad.
1 tablespoon unflavored gelatin
44 cup cold water
1 cup tomato juice
1 small can salmon, flaked
2 diced, hard-cooked eggs
$4 cup chopped celgry
1 tablespoon chopped onion
1 teaspoon salt
44 teaspoon pepper
Soften gelatin in cold water. Heat
tomato juice to boiling. Acid gelatin
and stir until dissolved. Chill until
partially congealed. Flake salmon;
add. Add remaining ingredients.
Place in individual ring molds or
one 814-inch mold. Chill until firm.
Unmold on bed of lettuce greens
and serve with french dressing or
Frozen Fruit Salad. **
*■'“ v (Serves 8)
1 cup cottage cheese >..
46 teaspoon salt \
1 cup pineapple, finely diced
1 cup cherries, pitted
1 cup peaches, sliced or diced
2 oranges, diced
8 marshmallows, quartered
1 cup whipping cream
44 cup mayonnaise \
Combine cheese, salt, fruits and'
■marshmallows, tossing together
Keep well-groomed: Art gum
or wall paper cleaner may be
used on light-colored felt hats and
kid gloves for cleaning.
Light - colored furs may be
cleaned and much improved in
appearance by rubbing well with
corn meal or flour. Shake out
throughly and then brush well.
To prevent blisters from new
shoes, cover irritated surface or
place where shoe is most likely
to rub with a small piece of ad
To mend woolen garments, rav
el a thread from the cloth itself
and use for darning.
Lynn Chambers' Menus.
Roast Loin of Pork
Sweet Potatoes, Baked
Buttered Brussels Sprouts
Biscuits with Jam Beverage
Pineapple Cole Slaw
Citrus Chiffon Pie
lightly with a
fork. Chill. Whip
cream until stiff
and combine /
lightly with may- f
onnaise. Fold in i
cheese mixture, f
Place in freezing |
tray for three to *
iuui muuis; or. pacs in equal parts
of ice and salt for four hours. Serve
on crisp lettuce and garnish with
additional whipped cream blended
1. Combine 2 cups ground ham, 5
tablespoons mayonnaise, 5 table
spoons prepared mustard and use
on whole wheat or rye bread.
2. Mash 3 ounces of cream cheese
with 1 tablespoon Worcestershire
sauce and 2 tablespoons finely cut
chives. Use with rounds of whole
wheat or white bread.
3. Combine chopped hard-cooked'
eggs with minced celery, onion
juice, chopped sweet pickle and
mayonnaise to moisten. This is good
on any type of bread.
4. Combine cottage cheese with
chopped dates and preserved ginger
and spread on white bread.
5. Mix cottage cheese with
chipped, crisp bacon and add salad
dressing to moisten.
A fruited coffee cake is always
delightful because it has flavor and
is appealing to look at. Here is the
quick type which uses an easy meth
od with a choice of fruit.
Fruited Coffee Cake.
2 cups flour
3 teaspoons baking powder
% teaspoon salt
'A cup sugar
% cup fat
1 egg, beaten
1 cup milk
8 apricot halves or
4 peach halves or pineapple slices
Sift flour once, measure. Sift flour,
baking powder, salt and sugar to
gether. Cut fat into dry ingredients
until mixture re
^orn meaL Com
bine egg with
milk. Add to dry
| only until mixed.
• Pour into greased
Leave apricots whole and cut
peaches or pineapple in half. Ar
range bruit over top of dough. Mix
2 tablespoons flour, 2 tablespoons
brown sugar, and 1 tablespoon fat
together. Sprinkle this mixture over
the top. Bake in a moderate (375
degree) oven for 30 minutes.
If you want to serve a light des>
sert for an afternoon club meeting
or evening snack, it can be made
entirely without sugar. Orange juice
and prunes offer a flavorsome com
Frozen Orange Prune Whip.
1 egg white
14 cup extra-sweet corn syrup,
14 cup prune pulp
1 cup cream, stiffly beaten
14 cup orange juice
14 teaspoon grated orange rind
1 tablespoon lemon juice
Beat egg white stiff. Gradually
beat in syrup. Add prune pulp
(made by rubbing cooked prunes
through a sieve, or by chopping
fine), folding it in thoroughly. Chill
cream until very cold, then whip un
til stiff. Add orange juice, grated
rind and lemon juice to cream.
Combine prune and cream mixtures
and freeze in refrigerator tray until
Released by Western Newspaper Union.
NEBR. CHILDREN'S HOME
SOCIETY TO HOLD
Nebraska Children's Home So
ciety will hold its annual meeting
Wednesday. Jan. 15, at 8 o’clock
at the Receiving Home, 3549 Fon
tenelle blvd.. in Omaha.
The Society will review a year
of outstanding service to children
and elect officers as well as 1C
.trustees to serve for three years
The Society established in 1893
is state-wide and non-sectarian
i sr.~ m
the agency also provides a tre
mendous amount of temporary
and emergency care. It has cared
for more than 25,000 children and
placed over 4,000 in good homes.
The Society provided over 20,000
days care for Omaha during the
The University of Texas plans
to publish a three-color geogical
petroleum map of the state. It is
now available from the University
as a black and white preprix.
“Events and Happenings of Social and Local Importance
Just Call HA-0800 to publish your local news in your j
Newspaper—The Greater Omaha GUIDE.
Mrs. Sarah Washington of 1714
I North 28th st., gave a Surprise
I Party on her husband, Mr. Avery
Washington. January 3. It was a
: complete surprise for Mr. Wash
ington was unaware of all the pre
parations for the party; owing to
; helpful initiative of Mrs. Vawter.
The Washingtons have a very uni
que recreation room where the
T arty was held. Those attending
the party were as follows:
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Barnett, Mr.
’ and Mrs. Harvev Avant. Mr. and
Mr3. Ohas. Pankey and daughter
Barbara Joane Pankey, K -a. Ro
Irerta Bailey. Mrs. Roberta Craig.
Mrs. Dora Alexander, Mrs. Corine
.Tones, Dr. and Mrs. A. .L. Haw
kins, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Foster,
Mr. and Mrs. Horace- Clark, Mr.
i and M's. Joseph English. Mrs.
i Thelma Bell, sister of Mrs. English
Mr. Leonard Ewing of 114 North
1 42nd av., who has been very- sick
’for th-ee weeks at the' Methodist
hospital is at home and we hope
he will continue to improve a?
he is a very prominent feature in
A party was given in honor of
j Miss Stella Marie Woodlee. niece
of Rose Littlejohn, Tenolia Walker.
Thelma Batt and Alma Williams
from Lyons. Nebraska. Guests at
tending were: Adrienne Merri
weather. Joyce Blaine, Constance
Kerr, Idh Mae Caldwell, Shirley
Shelton, Delorice Clark, Vivian
Clark, Jwendolyn Carter, Alice
Mehan. Refreshment were served
i and games were played. Miss
Woodlee is a holiday visitor in
our city. The party was Saturday,
Jan. 4. w
A birthday party was given for
Mrs. Willie Blanks, Jan. 6 at her
home, 2618 Grant. A lovely time
I was had by all. Singing was ren
dered by a group of young ri l >.
Happy Birthday was sun" by "'l
the guests led by Mrs. Ceo. W.
Johnson. Mrs. Blanks received
many beautiful and useful gifts.
Amorg the guests were- Mrs. P S.
Spaghts, Mrs. Minnie Wilson, Mrs.
Mrs. Ida M. Moore. Mrs. Pc a
Hawkins. Mrs. Margaret Jo’ ns,
Mrs. Marcia Dillard. Mr'. Jas.
Hand. Katie Robnett. Mr. and Mrs.
Geo. W. Johnson and family. Betty
Noami, Gloria Jean and Geo. Jr.
of Crescent, Iowa. Mrs. C. R.
Pledges. Miss Eloise and Macv
White. Miss Hattie Jean Matlock
and Alie Mae Halcomb
January Jump means fun r.ite
for all high school students at
the YWCA, 17th and St. Mary’s
av., Saturday, Jan. 11 from 8:00
The Fun Nite Council* composed
of students from the five public
high schools of Omaha, plan the
evening's entertainment of team
games, door prizes, floor show,
show, dancing and snack bar. Ail
high school students are welcome.
Admission at the door is twenty
m * »
POLIO PATIENTS RECEIVE
NEW YORK—Negro victims of
fantile paralysis receive hospitali
zation and medical care in their
home states through funds contri-*
buted to the March of Dimes, an
nual campaign of the National
Foundation for Infantile Paralysis,
according to Charles H. Bynum,
director of Interracial Activities
for the Foundation.
“During 1946, my field activi
ties took me into every state with
a population of 10,000 or more Ne
groes,"stated Mr. Bynum, “and it
was comforting to learn that lo
cal chapters of the National Foun
dation are providing hospitaliza
tion for Negro polio patients in
their home communities and at
hospitals in nearby communities."
Typical of such service is the
Mississippi Emergency Hospital at
Jackson, iMssissippi. which not
only provides hospitalization for
Negroes but employs Negro pro
fessional personnel. Mr. Bynum
disclosed that during the 1946 epi
demic local chapters of the Na
tional Foundation in 39 states ex
hausted their funds and said that
there is more urgent need for gen
erous support than ever before to
the 1947 March of Dimes.
“WINGS OVER JORDAN”
“Wings Over Jordan” will inau
gurate a series of monthly schol
arship awards when the program
starts its 10th year on CBS. Sun
day morning. Jan. 12 (CBS. 11:05
11:30 a. m.. EST). Rev. Glynn T.
Settle, founder and director of the
group, will present the award. The
first winner, now being chosen
from among the Negro high school
students of Cleveland, will ap
on the broadcast to accept the
award. Succeeding winners will be
announced each month.
The purpose of the award is to
foster interest in preserving Ne
gro spirituals, a function that is
also carried out with spectacular
success by the “Wings’* choral
group. High school students .in
principal cities will copete on a
local basis, writing essays on the
subject. “Why the Negro Spirit
uals Should Be Preserved.” A
committee of religious, civil and
educational leaders will choose the
monthly winners from among the
best essays forwarded from each
Winners will be allowed to apply
their scholarships to any school
The “Wings Over Jordan” choir
has become one of the most out
standing singing groups in Amer
ica in the nine years since it be
gan broadcasting over CBS. The
choir now spends the greater part
of its time touring the country
and last year completed an ex
tended USO tour overseas. James
Lewis Elkins directs and the pro
gram is under the personal super
vision of Rev. Glynn T. Settle.
j of New York: Mr. and Mrs. H
J Combs and Mrs. Combs’ sister oi
i Chicago, ill.; Mr.' and Mrs. Robt
Harris, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Wil*
[ liams. Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Beck
, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Fields, Mr. anc
| Mrs. L. Artison, Mr. and Mrs. W
' Seals, Mr. and Mrs. Fmmet Avant
| Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Rodgers, Mrs
; Camie Websbter. Mr. and Mrs
Thos. Moore. Mr. and Mrs. I. S
McFerson: Mr. and Mrs. H. Vaw
ter. Mr. Taylor Murell and Co..
! Mr. and Mrs. A. Louis, Mr. and
! Mrs. O. South. Mr. and Mrs. A
Macey. Mr. and Mrs. N. O. Wilsor
and Mrs. V. Bradley.
Mr. Washington was the recipi
i ent of a purse of $17 and othei
pregents. Every one who attended
■ spent a most enjoyable evening
We wish Mr. Washington many,
many more happy birthdays. _
’ The lolly Mates held their an
! nual Xmas dancing party. Thurs
j day Dec. 28 at the Masonic hall.
After the party, the club and e
number of invited guests attend,
ed a banquet dinner given al
Mary's Chicken Hut.
Everyone expressed having ar
I YWCA Notes
YWCA PROVIDES ADDITIONAL
ACTIVITIES FOR THE
WINTER AND SPRING
With the coming of the Winter
season, YWCA Northside Build
ing will offer many opportunities
for women and girls to increase
their knowledge and skills. The
i many activities in the building
have been sent to all members in
| the form of a fo’der which is call
: ed “Around the Clock at the
| YWCA.” Three phases of-health,
; wealth and he: pircs awe taken
care of through t’e activities
which are as fol’ow -•
Cooking — Monday, 2-4-—$1.00
plus good co Ms.
i If ndvrrv _ Thursday. 2-4 TO
and 8-9-30 No fre
I Choral Singing—Monday, 8-9:30
Bridge — Thursday. 1-3:30—no
Hat and Bag 2-1—
Sewing—Wednesday. 1-3 and 7
SIit> Covers and Draperies—
Monday, 8-9:30—$1.50. 10 lessons.
Physical Fitness—-Thursday. 8
Ballet and Rhythmics—Satur
day. 10-12—no fee.
Registration for these classes
can be made by coming to the
building or by telephoning Web
ster 1539. The classes will begin
officially on January 13.
* * i
Club activities for the Winter
season will be resumed this week.
Those persons who are interested
in doing YWCA club work are in
vited to become a member of the
following clubs: Ouack Club, Time
keepers Club. Trojan Club and
Entre Nous Club.
The Mothers’ Council, w-hich has
been newly organized in the build
ing to devise and provide means
for the happy living of our youth,
is up and going and is anxious for
interested mothers and friends to
join with them in their activities.
For information regarding any
of the activities held at the North
si°e YWCA, call Webster 1539.
“Mr. District Attorney”
Some people deny themselve
necessities until it’s too late to en
joy them. Others enjoy luxuries
until it’s too late to deny them. »
* * *
At a recent dinner party a
friend and I asked ourselves why
so few people are successful con
versationalists. We concluded:
because most of us are so busy
thinking about what we want to
say next that we’re poor at lis
tening to the other fellow. Good
conversation is a 50-50 affair.
* * ★
Cc-urtesy to others is more than
a duty — it’s a necessity for our
own well being and contentment.
★ ★ ★
Since 1941, youngsters in our com
munity have been urged to join boys’
clubs, form sand-lot teams, organize
musical groups and participate in all
sorts of supervised games Scores of
boys and girls now are too busy with
these youth council activities to get in
to trouble. The town hasn't had a
single case of juvenile delinquency in
five years. 3.
* "+ * *
A fast driver gets everywhere
j first—including the cemetery.
“/t Pays To Look WelP’
MAYO’S BARBER SHOP
j Ladies and Children’s Work
2422 Lake Street
I we wisn to Announce
THE OPENING OF THE
G & J Smoke Shop
2118 NORTH 24th Street
Everything in the Line of
CIGARS, CIGARETTES, &
|l3ckson^ & jGodbey,
Two Kinds of Slats at i___ Window
K-J. ..... . •. i' .... -«v .
Takes all kinds of words to make a vocabulary! In the vernacu
lar, here you’ve got the “slats” of a model against the slats of % Vene
tian blind. The shapely legs are wearing the Venetian Blind Slipper,
Co named because its cross-pieces give the effect Of a Venetian blind
r~A nerform the same function—to “er*-’ ''bstruct!"
CROCHETED VANITY SET FOR
METICULOUS HOME MAKERS
Send a stamped, seTf-addressed envelope to this paper and receive com
plete irstruct'cns on how to make this vanity se'. a* home
Returns Home After Visit
Mrs. J. Wendell Thomas of 2022
Lake Street, returned home Mon
day evening, after enjoying her
self by visiting with relatives and
friends in Kansas City, Mo.
* * *
To Husband's Side
Mrs. Louise Rippatoe. office sec
retary of The Omaha Guide, left
Friday for St. Joseph. Mo., to be
with her husband, whose mother
By Gerald A. Spencer, M. D.
New York. N. Y.
Mrs. Wilkins, a neighbor of
mine with three children, phon
ed me the other day. She sound
ed rather worried. She said that
her husband, who is a truck driv
er, had just been vaccinated
against influenza. The company
doctor had told the employees ]
that a “flu” epidemic had been
predicted for this winter and sug
gested that they have inoculations
as a safety measure.
Mrs. Filkins, remembering stor
ies of the terrible * “flu” epidemic
in 1918, wondered if she and her
children should have the vaccine.
The Wilkins cildrehn go to school
and church, and like to go to
movies, parades and other places
where there are crowds. Although
they are generally healthy, they
stayed out of school several times
last winter with colds. I told Mrs.
Wilkins that, since her children
are rather susceptible to colds and
other respiratory diseases, I
thought vaccination against "flu”
was a good idea.
Mrs. Wilkins realized that the
influenza vaccine is a preventive
measure, not a cure, and that it
has to be taken before a person
gets the disease to do any good.
I explained that the vaccine was
discovered six years ago, and that
LAKE SHOE SERVICE
Note Is The Time To Get
Your Shoes Rebuilt!
Quality Material <£: Guaranteed
2407 Lake Street
it was made by injecting the in
fluenze virus (the germ which
causes “flu”) into an egg contain
ing an unborn chick.
She immediately asked whether
the vaccine would make her
children sick. I said they might
have a slight reaction, a coreness
of the arm (where the injection
would be given, possibly a head
ache and a slight fever. The re
action, as a matter of fact, could
sometimes resemble a mild case of
influenza. I explained that I
would give them the injection with
a very tiny needle under the skin
of the upper arm, and it might
sting for a few minutes.
Although the vaccine does not
provide immunity or protect for
for many years, it is effective for
at least six months to a year. For
this reason it should be used this
'•ear, especially, since this winter
presents the possibility of a "flu”
Like any mother, Mrs. Wilkins
wanted to be “on the safe side”
where any question of her fam
ily’s health was concerned. The
upshot of the matter was that she
and her children came in to be
“Flu” is highly infectious and
the germs spread very quickly
from person to nerson. That’s why,
when there is “flu" around, there’s
danger of an epidemic. Doctors
hope that wide use of the newly
1 Johnson Drug Co.|
2306 North 24tli St. I
—FREE DELIVERY— V
WE 0998 I
I ENROLL NOWi
| Terms Can Be Arranged
2511 North 22nd Street
— JA-3974 —
• =nr=.-. if--ir
-BEATRICE L. MORGAN
• ATTRACTIVE TEACHING METHODS.
U STUDENTS ALL AGES.
2537 Patrick JA-0559
. ir=~:"" ii— ii ===ii= ii. = =
BEDFOSD PARK—One New Home for immediate occu
pancy. 2 more for May 1st. Small down payment—F.H.A.
and C. I. Loans. Phone H Irani D. Dee, JA. 7718, J V. 1620.
j Nice Room for rent for settled couple or railroad man.
! Modern conveniences. 2509 Map e Street.
“Please Join the March of Dimes99
. ... 11 ■ ■ ■ ■ '.‘.'■'•WIWSV
Aided bv the Arkansas State. Chapter of the National Foundation for
Infantile Paralysis, Estclla Oiborne, Sparkmai, Arkansas, has been in
an iron lung since August 8th. For three months she received medical
care at the University Hospital at Little Rock. Now at a private nurs
ing home, Estella is making rood progress. She is now using the new
chest tvpe respirator and is able to be up in a wheelchair at regular
intervals. Funds for respirator cases are contributed to the National
Foundation for Infantile Paralysis through the annual March of
Dimes. January 15-39.
. iotitmi ii i: mmam - mmmr*- - -tmrnmtmmmmmm
developed vaccine will help pre
vent future epidemics. The early
symptoms of influenza are a mo
derate fever, headache, general
pains in the muscles, sometimes a
sore throat and an irritating
cough. Anyone who gets “flu"
;li\ / t/ ii
. - ii'm !<■» uifcir t. 1
A birthday is always a grand
reason for having a party and this
birthday basket plays a dual role
since it permits everyone to share
in the celebration and also serves
as a novel and decorative center
piece. Ask everyone to bring a
birthday wish or poem on a small
card. Tuck the cards in colored
envelopes, pile high in a flower
basket and present to the "honored
(guest. If desired, tiny humorous
gifts may be attached to the cards.
For this party, simple refresh
ments are most appropriate such
as thin cut sandwiches or wedges
< f birthday cake, offered with small
; isses of sherry wine. Set your
buffet table with the birthday
basket, in the center and the birth
nay cake at one end. At the other
end of the table place the bottles
i f Roma sherry, with small glasses
in a ring and let the guests help
i themselves. Cool the sherry wine
I beforehand by placing in the re
jlrigeralor for one hour or longer.
Another refreshment idea that’s
j always welcome on cold, nippy eve
i nings, is this California lemonade,
: V iade with fragrant port wine for
l iiferent and delicious flavor. This
f monade, served hot, is appropri
ate for informal entertaining, for
bridge games, or when friends drop
in to visit.
1 tablespoon sugar
1H tabkispoons lemon juice
tl tablespoons water
• 3 4>z. Roma Port
ttir ir u\ !pmon jutoe in oauce
r.t i. APort. Kent (but *io
»H*t iutO a tail (ta&i.
should be isolated immediately.
Old people especially should be
guarded against possible infection,
they are less able to survive the
Your family doctor is the best
h'd""- o+' when or whether you
should be vaccinated against in
uuen a, because he knows how
you live and work, and he knows
the health conditions in your com
In the past six years, the United
States has approximately doubled
its tanker tonnage, so that it now
has about 65 per cent of the
How women and girls
Cardui is a liquid medicine
which many women say has
brought relief from the cramp
like agony and nervous strain
I of functional periodic distress.
Here’s how it may help:
“f m Taken like a tonic, it
“ m should stimulate appe
tite, aid digestion,*
thus help build resist
ance for the “time” to
Started 3 days before
” ** “your time”, it should
Took\ help relieve pain due
to purely functional
Try Cardui. If it helps,
you’ll be glad you did.
$ Stc UBU DIRECTIONS
* BAH & BLUE ROOM
E. McGILL, Prop.
1)423 25 NORTH 24TH ST.
WINE, LIQUORS & CIGARS
Blue Room Open 8 p. m. lo 1 a. m.
Open for Private Parties from 2 to 7pm
WE SPECIALIZE IN MIXED DRINKS
Free Delivery from 8 a.m. to i a.m.
WE CARRY A FULL LINE OF
I ROSE Beauty Salon
Now located at 2219 Maple Street
-PHONE: JAckson 7610
1 Open from 10 A. M. to 6 P. M. Each Week Day.
1 Featuring AN INTRODUCTORY OFFERING,—
A Series of Three Scalp Treatments
Mrs. Rose Lucky Johnson formerly operated a Beauty
Salon at 2408 Erskine Street
f MRS. REBECCA EVANS,
1 MRS. EDNA MCDONALD,
1 MRS. ROSE LUCKY JOHNSON, Prop. I
Nature may endow you with
breathtaking beauty, a lovely
curvaceous figure! She may be
stow gifts on you that make you
a brilliant actress, a leader in
vour class at college, sought
alter at dances, or a charming
wife and mother.
Yes, Nature may do all this.
And yet you may find your face
mockingly slapped if you sufier
these distressing symptoms,
which so many unfortunate
girls and women do.
Something You Should
Not Joke About!
So if female functional monthly
disturbances are causing you to
suffer from pain, nervous dis
tress and feel weak, restless, so
cranky and irritable that you
almost turn into a ‘she-devil’—
on such days—this is something
YOU SHOULDN'T JOKE ABOUT. Start
right away—try Lydia E. Pink
ham’s Vegetable Compound to
relieve such symptoms. It’s fa
mous for this purpose. And don’t
forget — Pinkham’s Compound
does more than relieve such
monthly pain. This great medi
cine also relieves accompanying
nervous tension, irritability,
those tired-out, mean ‘pick-on
everyone’ feelings—when due to
this cause. Taken regularly
thruout the month—Pinkham's
Compound helps build up resis
tance against such distress—a
very sensible thing to do. Just
see if you, too, don't remarkably
benefit! All drugstores.
! oG/Mat.WnA/uimb IVuV^l
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