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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa • Page 2

Ames, Iowa
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root mi i i Ames Daily Tribune-Times AMJBS DAILY TEIBOHK-TIMBt, AMM. FMltTAlT By tlw TKIBUNB an ruu street J. L. CO. Wory Owinty MH) SUBSCRIPTION Cftj.

cwritf Count; otbtrwite, of wcottM ot Ainw- war of Story County. Iowa, ot Story Countj. Iowa, ot Storj County. of t-M 4.00 t.W Ail be to advance. will dlwntmned explntiou Corpor- DESTRUCTIVE CRITICISM Ot the institutions and men condemned by a corn- toittee of the Women's Auxiliary of the American tegioa.

including religious and pacifist bodies, many ire generally considered admirable. Others are less widely esteemed. Every American who knows of them and their work will have his own estimate of them, according to his temperament and mental alant, as is natural and proper. No fault need be found with these women for not liking aud approving of the persons concerned. But.

they publicly voice blanket condemnation of persons and groups whose only common quality is liberal-mindedness, and class them all as destructive and unpatriotic, the critics lay themselves open to Criticism. Our nation and government were born of free thot. The fathers themselves differed widely in their outlook. Some of them were radical, some merely lib- some sanely conservative, some reactionary. pooled their thinking and created a free gov- for a free people.

The itself careful to guarantee free speech and opinion. Are ve going, to change all that now? Probably nou The critics are unduly frightened. They may be reassured by reading the history of their country and noting the perils it has been able to survj. because, in its devotion to freedom, it has usually lei pt-opk- speak their minds. From iiislory such critics may learn that it is not liberal t'toi destroys free governments, but th? -upprcssion of liberal thot.

That is what blew lup Today arc nil iu a bad fix, and need, above all 10 v-ork together. Can't we now, for a little Vltilc, M.OI> irriiicising each other? SHAPING ART TREASURES has lorg been ctutomary for European and art galleries to Jet some of tlieir treasures go u-avcliuK. appc-aiins at loan exhibitions in foreign The English have declined to share their collection-: in iltis ay. Ajiyone who wanted to see the oW hanging in London galleries had to go ihere to do so. ii if annoimc-ed that Sir Philip Sassoon.

new cb.f.irman oi. I'nr Sri Ush national gallery, will introduce a oiifereiu policy. It will require an act of pariianKnt lo accomplish his purpose, "but that is likely to be achieved before it is made legally pocsiblc. many British masterpieces will be sem as temporary 'oats to galleries In many different landr. This change of attitude may noi seem of tremendous import-date 10 t'uc average American, yet it has significance a value.

The great art of the world ought to be Li' erature Mid music cannot be confined i uuiiona.1 boundaries. Painting and sculpture E'lou'd not be. EiNSTEIN'S PEACE PLAN "The row raging scarcely end in victory for anyone; probably in defeat for all. Consequently educated men should exert all their influence to prevent conditions peace becoming the source of -uture 1 It Albert Einstein, the scientist, mathematl- cic.n and pacifist, who said that in the'first yetr of the World war. He has never been thot of as a prophei, yet he foretold the outcome of the war ami its aftermath only too well.

The conditions of have appeared increasingly unsatisfactory the passing of lirae. They seem to have become Ibt source oi threatened war, at least, as Europe's troubles increase and its rivalries grow. Einstein ousrs a few suggestions for ending war peace certain. They involve abolishing armies aud military service, ending intense nation- teaching young people the truth about war and scrapping any pan of our educational which glorifies military heroes. Such ideas may be generally accepted joiaaj years hence.

now, too few us are ready for so complete a swing to pacifism. Yet it would be a great day for this uncomfortable world if the economic and financial burdens of its niilitarisrn could be lifted at once. THE DEBT NETWORK The business men of the United States, as represented by nearly 2,000 chambers of commerce, have voted by more than 20 to one approving further postponement of foreign war debts to this Country and modification of those debts. The business men are apparently ahead of the politicians on this question, and possibly a little ahead of the general public, but there can be no doubt that sentiment for rational revision is gaining rapidly. The members of the national chamber recooiniend, as conditions of revision downward, guarantees that our goods will have access to the debtor countries on fair competitive terms, and that the debtors will reduce their armament.

The value of scaling down costly fighting power In tariffs, armies and navies is self-evident now. The nations, caught in a. great network of debt and taxes, must work together to throw it off. The way to stop war is to put it on a cash-and- carry basis. Newspaper Comment State Bank Not the Solution Davenport Times: The proposal of Lieut.

Gov. Kraschel for the formation of a state bank, designed for the investment of Iowa's wealth and with preferred rates on loans to lowans, may bring a popular response from those who continue to remain blind to the defects of the present banking system, but reform is not to be achieved thru the setting up or the continuance of 48 individual state banking systems operating in competition with national hanks. Money Well Spent Esthervflle News: One appropriation of the general assembly did not prove to be extravagance. That was provision for a legislate committee to study reduction of governmental expenditures. Regardless of what may be said of individual measures sponsored by the committee it must be conceded that it did succeed in making lowans twice as tax conscious as they ever were before.

Scanning the News By '1. If. O. Those good people of Ames have been afraid the world was going to end suddenly about Febru- 15 can now rest more easily. Then, they may begin to receive state I.

O. instead of Uncle Sam's cash for their salaries but Ames banks have announced that they expect to accept the warrants and take care of their customers in the ordinary course of business. So that's that The state highway commission's offices here are silll open and doing business, though with a curtailed staff, and will continue. Governor Herring and the members of the state executive council and the legislature have no Idea of shutting the place down. In fact, if the legislature follows the suggCBtiqn of Former Governor Max Gardner of North Carolina, it will put the entire state road system under the direct administration of the commission and that should mean a considerably larger force here at the central office though effecting economies elsewhere.

Iowa State college is sUll doing business in the usual way will continue to do so. There will be a nominal reduction in expenditure in keeping -with the times but nothing drastic. There will be no new buildings until business conditions improve but we can get along without more classrooms and more laboratories for a time. The students will keep on coming, perhaps not Quite BO many as we would like to see and they may not nave as much money to spead as we might wish, but the school Trill go on very much as usual and there will be a remarkable improvement as soon as things pick up. Bv'V SJBTTWt JH AJU5A' paratively, during this Our banks stood firmly the tide and they now prepared to extend their services.

We havo had a steady inflow of outside money whicu hag maintained business here far above the average of other cities in Iowa. have but not crushed. State I. 0. Bring them on.

Ames is ready and to Uke them. We'll use them. We'll carry on. We have the courage to see the thing thru. Forum Fairest Most Economical Tax Atlantic News-Telegraph: We are strong for the gross income tax proposal.

Not only is it the fairest way to levy such a tax, but it would be the most economical. An army of Taxeaters to collect it would not be necessary for the obvious reason that it would be simple to compute and the ordinary- man could figure his own. Wise Action Algona Advance: Governor Herring's proclamation against mortgage foreclosures is -without legal standing. Yet even mortgagees must feel that under the circumstances It was the wise thing to do-. We are going thru a period of psychological stress and storm which justifies some measure of temporary resort to extra legal authority.

Speaking of Freak Bills JlarshalltowE Times-Republican: Arch McFarlane has a bill before this legislature compelling foot passengers to walk on the left side of highways facing traffic. So far the legislative powers haven't got around to prevention of sties on the eyelids, but who knows when? A More Important Matter Cedar Rapids Gazette: The McGregor farmer who lost -JO cents a head on calves shipped to Chicago will have to console himself as best he can while the legislature handles the more important case of the J. who are losing S2.50 a head on couples shipped to out-of-state marriage markets- New Era Knoxville Express: Governor Herring's proclamation, calling upon holders of mortgages on real estate or personal property -to refrain from foreclosure, marks the beginning of a new era. What would have been thot of such a proclamation 10 years ago? That Long-Delayed Elopement ALWAYS WITH V- Thousands of boys and girls axe staying home from college this year because their parents can't send them. The proceeds of eight-cent corn and two-cent hogs don't go far toward paying for a college education and there are not enough jobs in Ames or other college towns so that all who wish to do so can earn their way.

But those youngsters still intend to get a college education and many of them will come to Iowa State college eventually if not now. When the break comes, they "will pour In upon us together with the thousands who would come in normal times and we shall have to have a larger teaching staff and perhaps more buildings to take care of them. There will be a heavy demand for city real estate from farmers who will be coming here with their families, just as they did before when corn was selling for 90 cents or $1.00 per bushel. The veterinary division is not going to be moved to Iowa City though the engineering college at the state university may be moved to Ames. There are undoubtedly possible changes turning in Governor Herring's mind and perhaps 'be has already made suggestions to the state board of education.

There are some changes needed but there js nothing to worry about Iowa State college and Ames will not suffer. There are better days ahead. This old state of Iowa still has the same soil and the same sturdy farm folk. It is sick, terribly sick, but it isn't going to die. We're badly bent but we're not broke'.

"We may not have much money but we have the most fertile soil in the nation and we're going to keep it We have courage and we're not going lo lose that either. There is darkness now but the dawn is coming. I don't know when but I imagine something happen by mid-May at least, as soon as congress has had time to get the proper price-raising machinery into operation. After that, it should not be long before things start moving. I am iaclmed to believe that the speed of recovery, once it starts, surprise us.

I am not nearly so worried about the last six months of 1933 as I am about the last six months of 1935 or 1936. The measures contemplated by the Roosevelt administration should give agriculture temporary relief at least and the new purchasing power of the farmer, coupled "with the replacement demand that will arise thruout the nation as soon as labor gets back to work making things for the farmer, should carry us along in reasonably good shape for two or three years. Then will come the day 1 and I fear it because I am afraid that those who have suffered raosl in this depression, the farmers and laborers, will accept a little tern porary relief as the real thing lapse" buck into a state of semi coma and permit the forces to control. God hell UK if they do: Their principles ap plied again in this decade would throw us bacK into another depres sion, beside which this one would be prosperity indeed. But that possibilily Is two years Our immcdtat task is the last six months 1 (here is truly reason fo Mr.

Murray. Iowa's new secretary of agriculture reduced the personnel in his department by 50 souls; Mrs. Miller, Iowa's new secretary of state cut hers down 11. What are these 61 going to do? We applauded Mr. Gardner, ex- governor of North Carolina, when he told how te abolished 92 departments of his government and when Mr.

Herring, Iowa's new governor, said that he intended to follow the leadership of this egotist, we cheered. Can the unemployment disaster be remedied by cutting out departments here and offices there, by eliminating duplication and by consolidating departments? The former governor of North Carolina said, "I took over the roads and cut out many departments and offices. We had 63 purchasing agents in the state. I have been trying for years to get these into one. This year these 63 departments and set up one.

This new agent has saved $100,000 for every month of the year." Is it better to squeeze 63 departments into one making a saving for the state in dollars per month, and throwing on to charity the workers in 62 departments? How many "dishonest dollars" per month are 62 souls worth? John Langdon Davies feays, "One hundred years from now the people who inhabit the eartii will look back to the inhabitants of the year 1932 and wonder what queer folk they were with 10.000,000 unemployed in the United States, 2,000,000 unemployed in England, 10,000,000 in the United States working 48 hours per week, and 2,000,000 in. England working 48 hours per Week, never thinking that ft might be possible to employ the entire 24,000,000 for 24 hours per week to do the same amount of work. Let us start right here, in our home town, to cure the depression. Instead of cutting out a laborer here, or a teacher there, hire au extra one. It may be necessary to cut salaries but that is much more to be preferred than discharging workers.

When an extra teacher is hired in each school of the United States the unemployment situation will be relieved to that extent. Each laborer hired additionally will relieve the unemployment situation by that Increment. Industry will be speeded up, machinery will be improved to throw still more people, out of work, but let us not discharge them. Reduce the hours, even hire extra workers, reducing hours as -we go. Arrange salaries on the basis of an honest dollar.

Soon will we have prosperity back again. Let us not tolerate half-thinking politicians who are not willing to sacrifice parts of their salaries and are not willing to hire extras. Mr. Gardner of North Carolina said they have just as good service ow 70 per cent as many orkars as they had with 100 per 2nt. He advised Governor Her- ng to adopt this same plan in owa.

The governor says he is gong to follow this North Carolina overnor's leadership for four ears and perhaps for six (cheers). Voe tc the Jowans if he can and Let us instead, hire an extra MISMB TOUAT 3HAKNE. i MARION RANDOLPH, to her. tmmilr MtMleal DICK HTAJV- fcKlf, ker ff mmrry UJM Her MM MurrJAjKe Im town ttvm Tfee comfmmy out on tkelr fcecowM friendly with fllL little, wMweMera eltr Jerry IB factory. She ikat Jtttj'm father tfce Tke lakes ker te avpper after tke MOW CO ON WITH THE CHAPTER XXVII APPY shut the door of the dressing room behind her.

"So help me, Sheila." she exclaimed, "I believe you're in Cold cream jar suspended in midair. Sheila stopped short In her preparations before the mirror. Towel pinned firmly around her head, eyes critically considering her reflection, spoke carefully. "In lovet Why, my dear Jap- Jappy tossed aside her coat, ripped off -her hat and, sinking into a ihair, began to unfasten her strap pumps. She was late by recognized standards but, being Jappy, she would probably reach the wings a good four minutes ahead of Sheila.

"That's what I lore! I've spoken to you twice and you haven't answered. And, speaking of love, who was the Romeo you were with last night? And the night before? And today at lunch?" Sheila rose from the dressing table, fastening her headdress, slipped off her kimona and drew her costume over her bead. "You'll be late," she warned the other girl. "I'll make it. Just saw McKee getting in." "McKee doesn't open the show." "I'll be on time," Jappy faced the mirror, spreading cold cream expertly, rapidly.

A dusting of powder, rouge, blue lines about the eyes. "What's his name, Sheila? You're beginning to worry me?" In the mirror, without seeming to do so, she eyed her friend sharply. "Too bad we're leaving tonight," Jappy went on. "I'm not going to leave. I'm staying over.

I'll make the jump "Who is beT" finally, can Iwet luck." CHB1LA told her bis name was Jerry Wyman. Just a nice boy who worked in a factory. He had shown her the little houses employes lived. Little houses with tiny lawns and gardens, ironing boards that went back into the wall, showers, electric refrigerators, every convenience. "Did you discuss rents?" Jtppy wanted to know.

Doris Haynes married that automobile salesman we met in Carrsville," Sheila said irrelevantly. "And Grace Gordon married a cotton -aiilllonalre. But you notice she's back on Broadway." "The stag, was all Grace cared about," Sheila protested. "Five minutes!" droned the call boy and for four of them conversation was suspended. In the flurry of excitement Jappy's shoes could not be found until she located them in the cretonne pocket of the dressing chair.

AM Sheila waited in the wings she thought happily of Jerry. Yes, she was in love with him. She was sure of it. She remained in Spencer until Monday. Jappy bade her goodby with warnings not to take the country lad too seriously.

She joking but with that sort of raillery which reils deeper meanings. Monday train." morning. There's a The monosyllable was expressive. Sheila usually liked to spend Sunday in the town where the show played on Monday resting, shampooing, going over her wardrobe, doing her mending. To remain behind for Sunday, a dreary day among strangere, meant just one thing.

Sheila must be tery much in love. Sheila and Jerry had planned a picnic for Sunday. They would start a little late for picnics bu; early, Jerry said, for atage people. Jerry had to attend church with the family. Sunday dinner was a family rite, too, but he said he could escape that, "Juet this once," he told Sheila.

He had not told her much about his family. She guessed, in spite of the insignificant car be that his family was important. She guessed that there were other cars but that this one was Jerry's to do with as he pleased. OHEILA ordered lunch for two packed at the boteL The head waiter his eyebrows as she ordered and promised to see thai everything was as it should be. It would have surprised Sheila to know- that the.

head waiter was aware who was to accompany her on that picnic, just as he and half the hotel staff were aware what kept Sheila in Spencer over the week-end. By 1 o'clock she and Jerry had parked the roadster and were seated by a brook far from town. Oh. yes, Sheila was in love with Jerry. She liked the way he moved as fce deftly laid out the lunch and broiled the steak which he had added to the feast.

Sheila understood that his acquaintance her hands on his huge Handkerchief and then abruptly himself beside her. As abruptly he kissed her. "Do you love me?" be whispered. Two bees were circling about remains of cake and fastened her eyes on abandoned ImprovUed table. "You know I do." "Sure?" teasing blue ejes held hers now.

"I'm what will your family say?" "What can they say, darling?" Even as he kissed her agjtin Sheila felt a little coldness about her heart He had evaded the question. All that week' he had evaded any reference to nil family. She did not know anything at all about them. To be sure his manner, his clothes irreproachable but that told little. She recalled some of the leading; men ehe had known In the theater.

Occasionally one saw a humble father, an overworked little mother, with confusion and pride blending in their faces as they watched their handsome eon. Sheila was an aristocrat in her own sphere but it did not matter to her from what stratum in eo- clety Jerry came. She loved him and that was enough. cad said, "What can they say, darling?" Later he said, "They don't need to know." She was inexpressably hurt at that. Jerry bad implied that his family would look down on her because she earned her living on the stage.

It was Dot that he had said those words. Had he put it bluntly it might have been easier to bear. "But," she faltered, "they'll have to know some time, won't they?" "Please, we bother about my family? Let's just think about -us." There he was evading questions again. It did seem as if he would to tell her about himself just as sue had told him about herself. bu u.

with woodland picnics exceeded Phone you about.noon. "You've never mentioned a beau," he pointed out once when ehe was talking of rehearsals, Ma Lowell's rooming house, her father and mcther, her early life. "I've never had a beau." What Sheila wanted to say was. "I've never been in love before," but she did not say it Somehow it did not seem quite the adr mission to make. At dusk he brought her back to the hotel.

This disappointed her. He had originally planned that they should dine together some whers and ride through the moonlight, arriving back in town- much later. "I'd like to but I'm tied up at home," was his apology. 'But I'll see you again?" Sheila spoke timidly. For answer tilted her bead back, holding his finger tip to her chin, gazed mischievously into her eyes and kissed her.

"Surest thing you know. I'll her own. He laughecl when she tried to balance her plate on her lap, brought her water in a paper cup to serve as a finger bowl, dried i He did not phone about noon. Sheila's train left at 1:20. She packed, called z.

cab and went to the station alone. (To Be Continued) Ames not be frightened. may 10 take slate 1. O. i Inn shall be able to use them.

Wo should ivtuember that. arc IS.000.000 people in the United States today would be happy to take most any sort of of value if Hn-y IroiiUl only pet few ho'irs There about UO.IHIU.OOO pfinlc living or farms cannot sell of nli Iholr labor this year for enough to pay Iholr They Mould Kofouhly be willing lo tftlie II few I. (J. ttltfO, ly if thfy V.MY only five Or 1" PT rein M' pl'lf' 1 hi 1 eachex for each ten in Iowa this ear. Cut salaries 20 per cent (this ill still save 10 per cent) or still more if necessary, but make teacb- rs salaries payable in terms of arm prices index as put by owa State college in the monthly ulletin Agricultural Economic 'acts.

When farm prices are low at present pay fewer dollars but et us not discharge workers even vhere there is duplication. When he index numbers of prices rise and it will if this plan is also carried out in other fields, hire extra workers, professors, officers, teachers, but reduce the pay somewhat, not'much, but enough to cause no added financial buden by taking on extra help). Reduce hours also if Convenient in order to justify the cats in salary (still pay in terms of ndex numbers.) When the index number rises again and it will rise higher and ligher, employ extra help, reduce lours and if desirable cut salaries a little. Agriculture and industry will be soon normal (but what we think of as normal will be a very dwarfed normal as viewed later on.) Hours per day can be further reduced. Wore leisure will be available to all.

Salaries will rise. Utopia will be seen in the approaching future. Good times will be here again and better times will he coming day by day. Every able body will lead a life of comparative leisure. Everyone can and will do what she or he likes best to do.

Work (as now considered) will not be a blessing. Kvery- onc will be an aristocrat and an ace of slavery will be here. Only the slaves shall be machines. C'llture shall be ours and we be. glad that 1933 we did not cut out from public schools extra ctirrlcular activities that to much In training for those Carolina and the governor of Iowa will reduce their salaries 50 per cent and hire assistant governors, instead of cutting down.

Perhaps Murray and Miller, instead of reducing jobs, will reduce salaries and 1 -base them upon index numbers. Perhaps those superintendents, so widely heralded because of the savings they have made by cutting personnel thru alternating classes, adding burdens upon teachers retained, securing new -faculty members who are able to many subjects aud majiage outside activities as well, will reduce their jobs to half time at half pay and hire assistants to work the other half. Perhaps, perhaps but not until greed vanishes and each, has love for his fellow men. I am the superintendent of an Iowa consolidated school in which 10 teachers are I have already received a 20 per cent cut but will accept voluntarily an additional 20 per cent cut (or still even more) if the board of, education will hire an extra teacher and arrange our contracts on a basis which rests upon the index number of farm prices. I will even reduce my job to half time and half pay if each teacher and administrator in many school systems will do the same and if the board of education will hire extra teachers for each vacancy created and make our contracts In term of price indexes.

E. R. STEPHEN SON, Supt. of Gilbert School. ng" sound for proper recording: 1.

The resonance of tlxe player's voice; 2. The "frequency" of the sound waves caused by the voice; 3. The distance between the mi- irophone and the player; 4. The mood of the scene and of each separate player; 5. The volume of the voice; 6.

The size and shape of the setting, and the type of materials used to construct it as well as the position the microphone in relation to the walls of the set. LOST FAMILY HEIRLOOM IRON MOUNTAIN, When three-year-old Kathleen Schenk lost one of her hand-knit mittens she spoiled a family heirloom which her mother bad hoped would last 100 years. The mittens were knit in 1867 and used by three generations. They were washed and stored carefully after each child had outgrown them exhibited. the noted Witte Memorial Museuni, Brackenridge Park.

desert plants will be The affair will be in source is not entitled to the credit. Neither relationship nor residence are factors in the allowance of the credit for a dependent. The tax-payer and the dependent may be residents of different cities. If husband and wife both contribute to the support of a dependent, the cretilt be taken by the one contributing the chief support, and may not be divided between them. A single person who supports in his home an aged mother is entitled not only to the $400 credit for dependent but also to the per- esonal exemption of 12,500 as the head of a family.

A widower supporting under similar circumstances a dependent under 18 years age also is entitled to the personal exemption of as the head of a family, plus the $400 credit for a dependent. Under the revenue act of both the personal exemption and the credit for dependents are required to l)e prorated where the status of the taxpayer changes during the ESCAPED DEATH IN CRASH SHELBYVILLE, Ind. (U.E)—Irvin capacities which bring untold val ues of appreciation for leisure hours. Then our race, not being rpqulied to toil as the "man with Uu: plow" was required to do and not being slaves to machinery will nun out men and woninn of culture as dlcJ Athens when she hnd a leisure There will no human everyone will nn arl.sto- The "mixer" on a Hollywood movie stage plenty to mix, Fredric March has discovered. March, winner of the award of the academy of motion picture arts and sciences for the performance of the year, got to talking ovrr with Mar- his automobile.

He had stopped his car at the tracks was waiting for the train to pass when Car) Bogeiran, in another automobile, bumped his machine onto the tracks in front of the engine. Your Income Tax's sons tin M. "mixer" whose recording of the music and dialog of Maurice Cheviilier'H "One. Hour With Von" helped (he Paramount win the academy's award for the best pound recording of the year. If occurred during the filming of "Tonfjrln Is Ours." a new ronipdy-roinaiiro by Noel Coward, author of "Private dlrpctpd by sinnrt Walker, whirh Mnroii is Colbert, and Shall WP tills or shnll vc no on to the loatlisomo bluer end v.hlrh looniji alirnd ftti'l off" 11 thr Indlvldnnl.

North which comes to tho fnpltol Thurn- day nlRlit and frnnsfrrn to the Now Fridiiy nml Sntnrrby. T'nRgl lonmj Tor tlmt plrlnrc too. In lit; COM: III "tlll.V You Can Have A Lovely Skin New, wonderful MELLO-GLO face powder stays on longer, 1 wrinkles. Banishes ugly shine, none of that drawn "pasty" look. Cannot irritate the most delicate skin because new French process makes it the pur- i 1 OU hides tiny lines and prevents large pores.

4- PERSONAL EXEMPTIONS In addition to the personal exemption of for single per- and $2,500 for married per- together and for heads of families, a taxpayer Is entitled to a cmiit of $400 for rac'h dependent, defined by income-tax law and regulations as a person under yars of zise or Jncapabl ot self- support because mentally or physi defective. The term "menially or physically defective" means not only cripple-? and those mentally defective! but persons In in health ami the aged In order to be rnlltlfd the $400 cmli-, dif taxpayer must furnish il'" dependent or her chlof Kiijiport. The credit. Is based upon rtppendfiicy and not est face powder known. will love the delightful fragrance.

Try MELLO-GLO today. 50c and $1.00 The Tildeu Store Advertisement. WOMAN LOST 10 LBS. IN A WEEK Mrs. Betty Lucdcke of writes: "I an' usInR Rrnsclien rHv from in i or morf of fund or re- suppor to reduce 10 pounds in one week and cannot say too much to recommend To take off fat easily.

and HARMLESSLY one bait teaspoonful of Kruschen in glass of hot, water In the morning before Is the'srifi! way to lose unsightly fat nml bottle, that lasts 4 weeks costs but a trifle. Get 1 it at any drugstore In America. this first bottle falls to convlnco you this Is the snfest way to fat --money back. Nut be sure nml KtHfirhcn arc nnineroiia nnd yon munt your.

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