News-Journal from Mansfield, Ohio on November 13, 1937 · 4
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News-Journal from Mansfield, Ohio · 4

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Saturday, November 13, 1937
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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1937 THE MANSFIELD NEWS-JOURNAL PAGE FOUK THE BOONDOGGLE WEED HAS DEEP ROOTS What One Man Think: Mansfield News Journal THE MANSFIELD NEWS AND MANSFIELD JOURNAL, AX IXDU'L.NDEYI NEWSPAPEIt Th ManfieM New Founded by V. 8. Cnpprllcr, March 7. 1885. published Unlly Kxcept Sunday by Mansfield Journal Co. Office: Fourth and Walnut, Maimfmld. Ohio. Fhona: Canal 42.1. Entered at Posiofflce at .Mansfield, Ohio. a: .econd-clas. mall matter. v.finiiol AdvertlslnK Heprc scntativea Tenncy, Woodward & Co.. Inc., New York. Chicago Ktro.i. Boston. Kanaa. City. Atlanta. San Franci: co, joa Angeles. rnsmiPTION RATE.' By Moll: Richland and adjoining con tle, Mclntyre's New Yprk Day by Day THE majority of our travel remembrance are of hotels. Most of my life has been spent lh them. My father was a hotel proprietor, I wag once a night clerk and later a hotel press agent. To this day I annex a tingle In finding lodging iu a strange inn. On the stage "Grand Hotel," for example in the movies and in literature, some of the most Who remembers when a square piano was called a table piano? A horse usually looks better as a horse than does its rider as a human being. An attempt to control thought is an attempt to control action; the average college economic course is an attempt to control action by building a fog bank of economic ignorance. Family Record. r" : lde of Ohio, per year, SATLHL'A Y. Nt . HEN a child is born, a record should be made of it, to W1 gether with that of its parents and grandparents dates In Big Social Security Reserve and chronological facts. It should be in ink and upon good paper this would be a good job for Grandma. There should be a place of public deposit of this record. This might mean much to this child in years to come-even something material and possibly to the world at large. The average person doesn't know the maiden name of his or her grandmother. Too many of us have found ourselves living next door to a first cousin without knowing it. Any of us who have had experience in the research for historical, biographical facts or even legal evidence, knows the difficulty after the 1st generation and its near-impossibility after the 2d generation and the need for family record. The last direct heirs of the Wendell estate, a bachelor brother and two sisters, lived for many years in a red brick ind stone-trimmed house at the northwest corner of 5th Ave. and 38th St., New York. The house had never been wired for electricity used a large vacant back yard to exercise their dog. They kept just one aged maid servant always came to the door with carpet dust and lint in her hair. The office of the Wendell estate was in a small room down on Great Jones St. one clerk who looked like he had jumped out of one of Dickens' novels. The last of these heirs died a few years ago, leaving an estate of more than 75 million dollars. There were 7000 claimants and all but seven were thrown out of court for lack of documentary evidence no family record ! An aged widow died the other day in Philadelphia leaving a 50-million dollar real estate fortune the start of which had been made in the manufacturing of snuff. There was no will and 17,000 persons have filed claims and all but about 17 will be thrown out of court no documentary evidence no family record! Within recent months page after page of legal advertising have appeared in New York newspapers in an effort to locate depositors or their heirs of dead accounts in New York banks, from 15 to 22 years old and in varying sums from $10 up to $10,000, and to a total of more than six million dollars. Doubtless there are many rightful heirs to these sums, but Drive carefully tomorrow somebody must, and it might as well be you. A New York minister estimates that sin costs this country $13,000,000,000 a year but the proverbial wage is being quite regularly paid. According to current issues of several of the weekly magazines, the Duke and Wally have arrived in America and are having a perfectly wonderful time. Prison for Marijuana Offenders. JUDGE HUSTON, of Richland county common pleas court, does well in taking cognizance of the spread of marijuana addiction in this community and in moving sternly to discourage further importation or distribution of this dangerous narcotic in Mansfield. What may not have heretofore been generally understood by school, children and the night club habitues who have been playing around with this dope, is that POSSESSION of marijuana is against the law and subjects the offender to heavy fine or imprisonment of from one to five years. Unlike some of the other narcotics, which injure only the addicts, marijuana users become exceedingly dangerous to other people, the effects of the drug being such as to influence its victims to ruthless murder or to the most atrocious of sex crimes. Within the past year there has been what appears to be a concerted effort among panderers in the white slave traffic to entice young girls into the use of marijuana as a move toward recruiting the ranks of prostitutes. Marijuana has been pronounced by authorities on the subject as the deadliest narcotic in existence. Hospitals report that marijuana users are the most desperate patients that come under observation and in some institutions addicts are chained like animals during certain stages of insanity induced by the drug. It is only fair to school children, and others- who are in danger of being lured into use of marijuana, that they should know that experience has shown that incurable insanity almost invariably results from habitual use of this drug for approximately two years, and that any time during that period the victim may commit a major crime possibly murder or rape without realization of what is being done. Effects of marijuana on those who use it are quickly -By DAVID GIBSON Telling. by many as one of the best best narrations ran about a3 court of his particular ward of with us tonight that without barrel of flour in her kitchen it wasn't for the one who is Some states did the best they conld, which often enough waB not much. Others had politicians from time to time who looked upon the school endowment funds mainly as a means of pulling friends out of financial holes. Individual Loans Made. MANY a political henchman has wheedled himself a loan from the endowment funds in amounts far out of proportion to the property he left in the hands of the slate as security. Some states still own barren mountain ridges and miles of cut-over forest land to show for husky lumps of educational funds. Some states simply dumped the endowment, money into the state treasury- to use for salaries and roads. In turn they promised to in the majority of cases they are without documentary proof of relationship to these depositors and the money will revert to the state no family record ! Listen, World! Story By discernible, and, in its early stages, the habit can be broken before the victim becomes an incurable addict. The crusade j against marijuana's invasion of Mansfield should be tire-! ""THE amateur story teller may bring sunlight into the eve- ning gloom of the home and among friends, but before the public, and not understanding or undervaluing the construction of a story to a telling climax, he invariably becomes a deadly frost under the brilliancy of the footlights. Those Who Have "No Ump." MO UMP!" don't know who originated that bit of slanguage, but it's a honey. Carries more psychology in its two syllables than a whole encyclopedia. And is a perfect diagnosis for 75 per cent of our modern failures. Take Jim, for example. Jim's a fine fellow. Not hard to look at. Hardworking, willing, lessly continued by police, all citizens in general. Tom Nawn, still remembered story tellers in vaudeville, possessed an instinctive sense of story construction. One of his follows: War and Dictatorship. ACCORDING to Raymond Leslie ttue.ll, president of the Alderman Clark was a candidate for re-election. In his day, petty cases were tried by all Philadelphia aldermen, and Alderman Clark's greatest endorsement for re-elec tion was his kindness in the human misery. A little piccolo-voiced Irishman arranged and presided over VKMBKIt 13, 1937. law enforcement officials, and u, me more you have to learn. a meeting in one of the ward's larger halls. A great crowd of men was milling around the aisles and the little Irishman's gavel fell a good many times before order was restored. Then he spoke up and said: exciting plots have been hatched in hotels. I never register at a hotel that I do not feel that somewhere behind the scenes a lively drama is brewing. Kvery 24 hours in a big city hotel there Is material for a dozen newspaper columns, plots for a novel or so and the makings of a play. I recall one bit of high voltage drama at a hotel I was publicizing and one which a humane medical examiner saved from the headlines. She was a beautiful woman of notable ancestry who had married nut of her class. To a bounder who taught her to drink and use drugs. Deserted, she came to our hotel, pistoled herself, and her hand clenched a scrawl to her husband: "I die cursing you." There are innumerable hotels that geyser jets of pleasant rememberings for me. That famed St. Nicholas of Cincinnati days a bandbox of an inn that fairly drenched the patrons with a cut, glass luxury. Even 25 years ago its employes changed to evening attire at sundown. Elevators were sprayed with a delicate scent every few hours and the operators wore buckled knee pants and silk stockings, the clerks full evening dress. Always on the breakfast plate a red rose, glistening with dew. Then the old Planter's in St. Louis, with Tony Faust's restaurant hard by. Through the Planter's spacious lobby roamed the wide-hatted, high-booted cattle dealers from all points. Men who drank whiskey neat, smoked 50-cent cigars while in the city and bestowed silver dollar tips. Somehow I associate the Planter's with the venerable St. Charles iu New Orleans in whoso rambling dining room with looped hangings. 1 enjoyed a memorable breakfast a fare of golden buckwheat cakes, scrambled eggs, sausage cakes and cinnamon-sprinkled apple rings and coffee, the like of which I have rarely tasted before or since. Eor paying in New for. its Keller, in that fled in 11 a 1 1) I . become before wince- 13 years I resided as a patron at the Ritz Carlton York, and as a bouquet managing director, Albert 1 can add that not once long period was I justi- making a Ringle coin-So attached to it had I that il was a loin; time I could pass It without a and to stop m now and like going back home lb en is again. I also love the rambling old Ritz In Paris, with its Inside garden, where fountains rise and fall and patches of flowers are slit by cool gravel walks. 1 like the Place Vendome Hide concierge with bis wisp of imperial, so obeisant you'd never suspect he was one of the large stockholders. And Oliver, the head waiter, whose snow white chin whiskers are waxed and cm-led precisely like a dapper mustache. Hotels, hotels, hotels like the Imposing and restful Breakers at Palm Heach, the Coronado at Corona-do Iteach, Hie old limey but comfortable United States at Saratoga the colorful bill' at I he He-sis tn Mexico City, the view of Houl Mich from the old Congress in Chicago, and the mint julep crowd al the Seelback in Louisville. The most comfortable bed ever slept in was at The Dome in Co- l".mie, and there was that jousty water front hotel in Antwerp the Uueen - from whose windows I watched the Ions; line of carters driving the. he ribboned Percher-j cms with one line all night. The1 Adlon in Herlin and the gold statue of the ex-kaiser. And the: Kaiserin Augustine Victoria at Weimar. where the manager, greeted yon at the door, acted as! room servh-u waiter, and often ; answered the call for a bell hoy. j Tint the highlight of hotels to m was nt the Amstel iu Amsterdam, where at 10 o'clock al night I watched in a soft liht as bright as day the. drifting barges, and Dutch families aboard, along the canals while I ate a supper featuring nlmot coal black pumpernickel, chilled goat's milk in a stein and five varieties of the tastiest cheese I ever come upon. There's interest, too, around the Savoy in London, which was the original of Arnold nennett's preat novel. Imperial Hotel. Especially the head hell boy in frock coat and ledger-ruled trousers. And Kitty and Collie, the bar maids, o'lipyntrht 1 : 3 7 ) Crab-Bag 1. Who was named administrator of the U. S. housing author ity? 2. One what island in New York ! harbor does the Statue of Liberty I stand? j ... w no was John James Audu lion? Hints on Ktinieu Bread, toast, hiscults and rolls should be broken into small pieces with the lingers before being buttered. . i Words of Wisdom. I never think of the future. It conies soon enough. Einstein. One-Minnto Test Answer. 1. Nathan Straus of New York. 2. Iledloe's island. 3. The first ornithologist to classify the birds of America. DAILY BIBLE THOUGHT TERRIBLE ENVY: Wrath is cruel, and anger is outrageous; but who is able to stand before envy? Proverbs 27:4. "Neighbors, we have one 1 Foreign Policy Association, only a dictatorship can keep America out of the next big war. Eut isn't a dictatorship more likely to take us in than to keep us out? History certainly shows that tendency. In the history of ancient Rome, war and dictatorship go together. The Roman Republic got along all right with regular elections and civil government in normal times, but appointed a dictator whenever war was started. Eventually there was war so much of the time that dictatorship became a regular thing. If there is anything that will keep us out of war, perhaps it is the precise opposite of dictatorship that is, free public choice. Suppose, as various people are advocating now, it were made unlawful for our government to declare war without a popular referendum. That would at least' provide a breathing spell, with time for public debate. And it is hardly conceivable that the American people would vote for war, except in him many of you would have rotted in jail before now. There's many a little girl and boy goin' to school in this parish with good warm shoes and stockings on their feet and books under their arms that wouldn't have 'em without the speaker of the evenin' ; there's many a poor widow sittin' by her good warm fire with her that would be without 'em if about to address you now; there's scarcely a person sittin' Danger Lurks WASHINGTON People who grow excited over what could happen to the $50,000,000,000 social security reserve now piling up in the treasury might be interested in what happened to educational trust funds in the states. The social security money being paid in by employes and employers is used by the federal treasury for current expe.nses and government I. O. U. notes are substituted for it. it is all perfectly legal not in the same class, of course, with what has been done by some states to federal school funds. Cornell Did All Right. IN THE years before the Civil war, the government began making land grants to the state3 for educational purposes. Each state was expected to sell the land at a fair price. The money was to be put in "irrevocable" trusts so that only the Interest would be used to help school children learn the better way of life. Some states did very well. Cornell university is partially sup ported by a healthy endowment growing out of the wise operation of Its share of the New York state allotment. Old Ezra Cornell kept both the land and the money out of the hands of political operators and his name is praised to this day. It Is true the federal government seemed to guard the land grants with all the protective legislation a person could want, the most potent of which was a requirement that if any of the principal of the fund should be lost, strayed, or be stolen, the state would have to make it good. Looking Back TWENTY YEARS AGO TODAY Tuesday, Nov. 191". Observance of "Meatless day" was started by Mansfield hotels. Charles M. Kenton, 77, died. B. L. Sites was speaker at monthly meeting of brotherhood of KirSt Lutheran church. William J. Hazeltine resigned as city engineer to take position with engineering firm, the Austin Co., of New York City. Food conservation resulted in reduced use of garbage cans iu Mansfield. Daughter was horn to Mr. and Mrs. William Wymer. Twenty Years Ago Tomorrow Wednesday, Xov. 14, 1017 Judge Robert M. Campbell, 8 2, nestor of Ashland county bar, died. Frank Cave was commissioned as second lieutenant in signal corps of aviation division. Son was born to Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Kinefrock: son to Mr. and Mrs. II. D. Lowrey. G. F. Sellers was called to Grafton, W. Va.. by the death of his brother. George Ruchan went to Dayton to receive Masonic Scottish Kite degrees. Charles Hissong, Wolfe avenue, was burned by gasoline explosion,' while working on his automobile. FIVE YEARS AGO TODAY Siindaj, Nov. 13, 1li:l2. Mrs. Harriet Mansfield returned home after eight months traveling in Europe and Africa. Son was horn to .Mr. and Mrs. Albert Wentz, 106 Prospect street. Mr. and Mrs. Fremont Teeter. Lexington road, celebrated their o t ; i wedding anniversary with a big family dinner. Crestline professional football team beat Mansfield Merchants in a 20 to 12 victory at Crestline. Kuth Murray, Robert Wolford. Doris Five and Marjorie Shay won Prince of Peace declamation contests at four Mansfield churches. Five Years Ago Tomorrow Monday, Nov. 14, IfliVJ. Earle I). McVey post, American Legion, appointed a committee to launch a city-wide safety drive. Miss Louise Bean, 22 Ruth avenue, underwent a tonsilec-tomy. Dr. Herbert S. Games, pastor of St. Luke's Lutheran church, was in Columhus attending the executive council meeting of the Lutheran Synod of Ohio. Daughter was horn to Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth K. Hammett. 21 Dunbilt court. Mrs. Donald Tucker and Infant son were taken to their home. 151 North Mulberry, from General hospital. here that hasn t relt at some time or other the great kindness of the man who has served all of us so well in the years By PRESTON GROVER pay to the schools the yearly equivalent of five per cent interest on the money so diverted. They have to support the schools anyway so it is easy enough for a state to comply with the federal law by specifying that of the 2,-800,000 or so appropriated for schools, $1,200,000 is really interest on the endowments. One western state, finding itself in the midst of an agricultural depression, poured out the Bchool money in the form of loans on farms. Quite a few chunks went to favored sons of the state political tarty then in power as loans on worthless or nearly worthless properties their owners never expected to redeem. "It was the price we had to pay for recovery," answered one politician, when called to account by a succeeding administration. ELSIE ROBINSON- hours of my time on a few afternoons in the year. the same nice girl for nine years, and still hasn't gotten enough gumption to propose to her. But something must be missing! Something is. Jim has everything it takes, with one exception. He has "NO UMP!" Meaning what? Meaning -Vo spark . . . no kick . . . no gogetlcm. Queer, how many humans are like that! They're willing, eager . . . they long so desperately to be part of the Big Show, they'd give anything they have. And yet they never make the grade. Something's wrong . . . They haven't what it takes. Like Jim, they have "NO UMP!" But just what does it take to achieve popularity and power? It takes warmth . . . warmth that reaches out like a clutching, persuasive hand. It takes enthusiasm . . . enthusiasm so dynamic that it breaks down all barriers . . . banishes reluctance, suspicion and fear . . . lifts you and livens you with its irresistible buoyancy. Enthusiasm What's "UMP?" That's "UMP." But how can one learn to be enthusiastic? One can't. Enthusiasm can neither be acquired nor learned. It must be lived. Enthusiasm isn't an inside job. You can't get it by hanging a grin on your front teeth ... or being a Little Bright Eyes ... or rushing around making Emily Post gestures. Enthusiasm goes deeper than either flesh or mind . . . it is an arrangement of the spirit. One must banish fear . . . forget self . . . and open the doors of the heart to life itself. Enthusiasm isn't a set of manners ... it Is a w illingness to live ... a hunger for life ... a joy in living. And you don't have to worry about that joy. If you're willing to live and hungry for life, that joy will come spontaneously. PEOPLE WHO ARE REALLY IN LOVE WITH LIFE ARE AL-WAYS RADIANT. MAGNETIC. THEY MAY KNOW SORROW AND SHOCK. THEY MAY SUFFER POVERTY AND PAIN . . . BUT LIFE'S OWN ABUNDANCE WILL FILL THEM. GALVANIZE THEM. DRAW OTHERS TO THKM. Why isn't good, reliable hardworking Jim a success? Why isn't he a proud individual, a beloved husband and father, a happy worker? Because he has NO UMP . . . no enthusiasm ... no magnetism . . . no irresistible spark. Some if ft ere inside, Jim is blocked uith fear. Somewhere inside, Jim is afraid of life . . . unwilling to live. And because Jim is unwilling to live, Jim is unable to give. AND THOSE WHO CAN'T GIVE, DON'T GET. Living . . . giving . . . getting in return What's "ump?" THAT'S "UMP!", (Copyright 1!37) TODAY IS Saturday, Nov. 13. Down In Cartagena, Colombia, they're ending a three-day annual independence celebration. Zodiac sign: Scorpio. A stream of meteors (Leonid showers) is due from the regions of the constellation Leo. gone by and who is willin' to serve us again. Boys' it gives me great pleasure to introduce Alderman Clark. The Alderman, a big, clean-looking, middle-aged fellow, arose. "Well, boys," he said in a hoarse, low, hesitating voice, "all those things the chairman mentioned ain't no more than doin' my duty. If I done my duty and you want me, you'll re-elect me ; if I haven't and you got a better man who can do more'n I can, you won't re-elect me. That's all I chn really say, honestly and truthfully, and I thank you for listenin' to me." There followed a few moments of absolutely dead silence, due to the unexpected shortness of the address. It was broken here and there by feeble applause that increased, however, case of armed invasion of our country by a foreign power an extremely remote possibility. ! Labor's Prime Minister. i RAMSEY MACDONALD'S death closed a career that rose ' to great heights yet ended tragically. The Scotch boy who was born to poverty and hard work, whose formal schooling ended when he was 12 years old. became Great Britain's first Labor Premier. Loved by the people from whom he came, hated and despised during the World War by the super-patriots because of his pacifism, MacDonald stuck to his principles and fought for the rights of the labor-1 ing class steadily and courageously until he became leader j of the Labor Party. I The tragedy began when he became prime minister. The radical, socialist leader seemed to turn conservative under, the tremendous responsibility of that position. Friends who had worked with him in the Labor Party considered him a traitor to it - cause. The conservatives never fully accepted him. His Labor government became a Coalition government. J i I completely reliable. Intelligent, too. And generous to a fault. Sounds like a sure bet, doesn't he? And yet, at 35 Jim is still Just where he was 10 years ago. Hardly any money in the bank. No home or family though he longs for both. And has never held a really first-class job. What's wrong? Jim, himself, doesn't know. No man ever wanted harder to be a success. No man was ever more hungry for friends. And as for a wife Jim's gone with ALL of US By .MARSHALL MASI.1N Football Without Apologies. I'M GOING to a football game. And I'll probably make a first-class idiot of myself. . . . I'll fight my way through the crowd and up the stairs of the stadium and find a seat for myself and buy a program and start checking the names and numbers of the players. And when the whistle blows and the first kickoff Is made I'll be so tense I'll not be able to say a word. And for two and a half hours sitting there in that stadium, at the football game I '11 be thinking of nothing but football. Not about politics. Or war. Or business. Or fascism or communism or any other ism. Or writing articles. Just football, nothing but. . . . I'll call all the plays and make all the touchdowns on my side. I'll throw the forward passes and catch them, too. I'll he the coach and I'll be the quarterback. And if my team wins I'll be overjoyed, and if it doesn't I'll be "quite depressed tor half an hour or so after the game. I'll yell and I'll stand up at exciting moments and I'll hold long conversations with strangers sitting in my row. men and women whom I never saw before hut who feel as I do about football. And I'm making no apologies about how I intend to spend next Saturday afternoon. ... I know there are millions of very fine and intelligent human beings who never go to football games and who look down their noses at those who do. They think it's silly and stupid for able-bodied individuals to spend an afternoon watching 20 or 30 boys playing "a mere game." How much better it would he. they think, to stay at home and read a good book or work in the yard or he strolling around a golf course getting some real exercise for yourself. There's a little In what they say, but just the same I'd rather bo at the football game. It may be "overemphasized" but I like it. It may be "vicarious athletics," but I'm not any kind of athlete myself and wouldn't I look funny in a football suit? They may find it dull, but I don't. To me, there are few spectacles grander than two fine teams of young men battling with brain, brawn AND spirit on a green field on a lovely autumn afternoon. I'm not comparing it with great music or great drama or a great painting I know better than to he so silly but I do say that it is worth a few , to greater and still greater volume as the audience came to a gradual realization of the fine, unselfish spirit of Alderman Clark's modest words. The little Irishman's face registered astonishment at the end of the short speech even bewilderment. He had taken for granted that his candidate's talk would fill the evening and had made no provisions for other speakers. The prolonged applause, however, gave him time to get his wits together. Swiftly glancing over the audience, he saw not a single man who could make a speech. And then inspiration came. His face broadened into a good-natured grin he had found the solution! Quickly deciding to turn the whole affair into a sort of old-fashioned town meeting and' figuring that questions and answers should prove a valuable source of information that would re-elect his candidate, he stepped forward when the applause was greatest. "Now, boys," he said in a confident manner as soon as the crowd had nuieted, "you've all heard what Alderman Clark had to say. The true spirit of American democracy lies in the fact that all have the right to ask questions. American democracy was born in the old New England town meetings where anybody could get right up and either say what he wanted to sav or ask about anything he wanted to ask about. And that is the case here right now. "Now. then, is there anybody in the audience who would like to ask Alderman Clark a question?" "Yes, you bet there is!" shouted a man from the middle of the hall, swinging his fist angrily. "I like to ask Alderman Clark a question he won't like. I want to know " He never finished. One man's ftst landed on his jaw, another cracked his lips open, still another closed his eyes, and several pairs of arms pulled him right into the aisle. In no time he was out in the street, kicked into the arms of a policeman, shoved into a patrol wairon and on his way to the police station. When quiet was again restored, there was a blaze of defiance In the little Irishman's eyes; his high falsetto voice cracked the ecous tic propertica of the hall with the force of an electric shock and he shouted: "Is there- anyone else in the audience that would like to ask Alderman Clark a question?" A sense of clear, succinct construction, an unsuspected but logical climax, a good sense of humor and imagination, natural gestures and facial expression under perfect control all these Tom Nawn possessed. If you have them or can acquire them through practice and x-perience, why, you have the secret of successful atory telling Then he retired, to ill health and oblivion. Much of the work he did for international peace has been undone by the present political turmoil in Europe. History rnay restore Ramsey MacDonald to a high place among the world's leaders. Perhaps he was only ahead of his time. Vitamins Become Complicated. rpHE little, invisible wonder-workers in food, which make you healthy if you get tin m in proper quantities, are growing very complicated, getting out of hand and exhausting the alphabet. It was very simple at first. There was vitamin A. the first one discovered, which had certain virtues. Then others were discovered with other virtu, s. named respectively vitamins E. C, and D, ail playing an essential part in nourishment and health. And still the number grew, until the researchers didn't know where to stop- Then they began to find that there were different varieties within tin se groups. In vitamin E alone they have discovered six different kinds. It doesn't matter to laymen. All that people have to do is to eat the foods or take the concentrated essences the doctors tell them to, and they'll get along all right, having better teeth, eyes, nerves, and so on, than their parents had. Eut when you look at such things scientifically, they're very puzzling. Almost everything gets more complex, so mi, me more jou Know aooui

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