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Nervous? To have plenty of firm flesh and the ability to do a big day’s work and fee! “like a two-year-old” at night, you must relish your food and properly di gest it. If you can’t eat, can’t sleep, can’t work, just give Tanlac the chance to do for you what it has done for millions. Mrs. Fred Westin, of 387 E. 67th St. North, Portland, Ore., says: “Tan lac cured my stomach trouble com pletely after three years suffering. It built me up to perfect health, with a gain of 27 lbs.” Tanlac is wonderful for indigestion gas pains, nausea, dizziness and headaches. It brings back lost appe tite, helps you digest food, and gain 'strength and weight. No mineral drugs; only roots, barks and herbs, nature’s own medicines. Less than 2 cents a dose. Get a bottle from your druggist, r Your money back if it doesn’t help. gpH! I of Myrrh Tokens of Esteem St. Valentine's (lay was a source.of great delight to the twins, and each tribute was received with Joy. Final ly, when two particularly lovely ones arrived, with no nnmes nttnched, they were deep in speculation ns to the sender. "Mamma, who sent these, do you think?” queried Jacky. “Well, It must have been some one who loved you very much,” parried his mother. Jim my lifted n bright face to her and volunteered: “Maybe It was Hoover or Lincoln!” Something Like Old Times The day of accepting produce In payment of the subscription price has come back for the Tucumcarl (New Mex.) News. The newspaper is accepting beans, at the current market price, In payment of delin •pient subscriptions. This Is done to aid the farmers In the vicinity, and the beans are being turned over to the chamber of commerce for dis tribution among the needy.—lndian apolis News. Stopped Clerk (hopefully)—l have been In your employ twenty-five years today, sir. Chief —Is that so? What a fine clerk you would make If your mem ory for other things was as good.— Tossing Show. Arbor Day Kebrnskn was the first state to ob serve Arbor day. The first Arbor day was on AiTrll 10, 1872, on which occasion more than 1,000,000 trees were planted. In Circulation “Any surprises amongst your birth day presents?" “Yes. Smith gave me a book that I lent to Jones six months ago." There Is one thing you can have when you keep house —ham half an inch thick. Some men never look sober unless they are full. STOMACH UPSET, SOUR? THIS WILL COMFORT Don't let sour stomach, gas, In digestion make you suffer. And don’t use crude methods to get relief. Just take a spoonful of Phillips' Milk of Magnesia in a glass of wa ter. It Instantly neutralizes many times Its volume In excess acid. It will probably end your distress in live minutes. Phillips’ Milk of Magnesia Is the perfect way to end digestive disor ders due to excess acid for men, women, children—and even babies, indorsed by doctors, used by hos pitals. Your drugstore has the 28c an< 50c sizes. Insist on the genuine. Cleaning Day The crystal gazer was directing th charwoman. “Scrub tlint crystal globe." “Yes’m." “Scrub It well. I don’t want everybody’s future to look dark.” WOMEN OFTEN PAY A DOUBLE PENALTY for wearing this gag of unselfishness or silly pride. Pro fuse or suppressed menstruation considered neces y \\ riotls are Nature’s IuJ Y warning that I )/JfatHlll who ond needs immediate atten- Suffer In Silence- tion. Failure to heed and correct the first painful symp toms usually leads to chronic conditions with sometimes fearful consequences. Or. Pierce’s Favorite Prescription is for women's own peculiafV ailments and can be obtained at any drug store. Every package contains u Symptom Blank. Fill out the Blank and mail it to Dr. Pierce’s Clinic, Buf falo, N. Y. for FREE medical advice. Send 10c if you want a trial package. THIS SEASON’S PRINTS ARE EITHER FLOWERY OR STRIPED r"\o YOU like to sew? If you do, now is tho time to be making up any number of simple little daytime frocks for the coming months. Wouldn’t it be worthwhile to cut and plan and stitch, stitch, stitch if the effort netted results such as arc shone In this picture? Attractive through and through arc these dresses whether you take It from the standpoint of the way they are made or from their ma terials. When print meets print this season, one Is apt to be flowery and the other striped, after the manner illustrated, and if not stripes then plaids are sure to appear on the scene. Which gives you your cue, dear reader, when It comes t-t selecting prints for frocks to wenr all through the Informal day time hours. It really does not matter whether we consider the new prints and stripes such as fashions the gowns pictured from the standpoint of silk or of smart cottons, for there is quite a rivalry between them, and as to their designs and gay colorings they run much the same. In the up-to-date wardrobe there will be a goodly collec tion of each. From the silk point of view, de signers consider the small crepe print a necessity for going about in the | practical daytime hours, a soft, light i quality of crepe de chine being pre- I ferred to the heavier flat crepes. One of the arguments advanced In favor of lightweight is that It works so successfully Into fine pleatings. And THE SEASON’S LATEST HATS here’s u pointer for the home dress maker—when In doubt, trim the print frock you are making with lots of little line pleatlugs. Finish the hem line of the skirt with a pleating of the material, border the over-blouse or jacket with it, also the sleeves and tlie caiied, scarfed or surplice neck line us the case may he. To tiie woman looking for “Idens" preparatory to cutting Into the new material she lias just bought or de i elded to buy, the dross to the left offers u number of intriguing sugges tions. The two-button front fasten ing gives a glimpse of an organdie vesteo, the wide collar accenting u youthful neckline. Contrast piping is a dressmaker touch which Is widely employed tills season. The wide soft belt with a bow Is also au important styling note. The striped model could be, accord- Ing to preference, either a two-piece dress with a one-piece appearance or a really and truly two-piece. The Season’s Hats. As to the new hats, the quality of being chic depends upon the qual ity of being pretty and becoming. One might almost say that the whole scheme of millinery for spring and summer centers primarily around the one word —becomingness. Evidently milliners everywhere are holding this thought for it’s no trick at all to And a becoming hat this sea- son. The shops are full of ’em. Every known type of hat Is answering to the role call from the new sailors to the caplike toques which set at such a perilous angle on the back of the head, and which ore at this moment the idol of Paris. There’s all sorts of blcornes and tricornes and halo hats and the much exploited Watteau shapes which call for pretty posies and perky bows on their bandeaux. A whole lot depends on the pose of a hat, this season. The French women have mastered the art to per fection, especially when it comes to wearing the caps or toques which they consider so decidedly smart and which they set at an angle quite like is shown at the top of the group Illustrat ed herewith. These tiny chapeaux are made principally of line Jersey mate rials or in soft crocheted straw or wool, and some of the smartest Tarisiennes have Insisted on topping their spring costumes with caps of velvet which, worn with a wee veil os pictured, In the top circle, carry a convincing style message. Most of the now brims are lifted off the face in some way or other. The idea is to show the hair at the sides but not at the back and to reveal ns much of the forehead as possible. r ! lie black and white crochet straw hat In the circle below Interprets tills movement to a flattering degree. One of the very new profile shapes Is sketched nt the top to tho right. They are so called been use, seen from a certain view, the features are sil houetted against the long-side brim in bold relief. One thing the bandeau lint has ac complished is to revive the use of little flowers as instanced in the shape ly straw uiodel which concludes this group. CHERIE NICHOLAS <•. ltll. Wwatern Nawapapar Union.) THE OOSTIT-T.A OOOMtV DtennuAT We Have Changed All That by Herbert Quick and Elena Stepanoff Mac Mabon copyright by 222 Co. WNU service CHAPTER IK—Continued " —-17 , Without plnnclns at the durument. he commanded her to | uy [ t on rhe divan; and then he looked both women over again with absorbed attention, s Something in the affair seemed to « command his Interest, and even t amused him. Evidently was solv- * Ing some riddle, ns he sat looking at I them in that silent embarrassing way of his, Tloncing oftecer and often*;. ' at Musin as the expression of his eyes hinted that the clearing up. and that he bad found the solution in the young girl’s presence. And some thing like hate and disgust began to characterize his scrutiny of Mrs. Krassln; a little cynical smile curled his lip as he looked at her. Musia’s heart sank; for she seemed to understand by :hnt small disdainful smile that their cause was lost. If he had spoken bruski.v bis denial, she would not have been more sure—and ret her mother did not seem to feel it. Something in Loris’ bold look at her tnnde Musin shrink. “The best tiling ;o do is to go away.” said* she to her self, watching very keenly their Judge who. was at the same time their ad versary. Her mother had made some mistake, she felt, and everything was ipoiled. What that mistake had been ghe could not conceive; but the fact she apprehended very clearly. “Who is this young lady?” Loris shot the question at Mrs. Krassin like a crossexaminer. “My daughter,” replied Mrs. Kras iln. “Ilya’s sister.” “Why did you bring her here?” “She—” stammered Mrs. Krassin. ‘We are both torn by anguish for my ion—her brother. We would give any thing—life, liberty—l would give m.v body and my soul to rescue him. He Is my life!” “Yourself —body and soul!” ex claimed V>ris, with a bitter and ironic smile. “And,” Insinuatingly, “l sup pose this young lady would he equally iberal in the matter —or you for her?” There was a movement at the door, as if some one were about to enter. Loris rose, and by gesture ns of dis missal brought them to their feet. A soldier came in with a message; and as he crossed the roorr glanced sharp ly at the group—the two women stand ing before the oommisar, drooping as from a cutting rebuke, with Mrs. Kras sin still holding Ixe-her hand the petition. “Stnnd aside for a moment!” The guard obediently stood aside, closely scrutinizing the faces of the others. “I think I understand you. madnme. You are calculating on the impression made by the fine form and pretty face of your daughter. You think the Bol shevik commander amenable to such Influences—and you are liberal in your offers, or your suggestions ns to car rying out any little arrangement which may be effective. Isn’t that so? And I am sii-p you have something in re serve In your reticule, too—from the manner In which you hold It. You certainly adjust your elf admirably to * difficult situation, and neglect noth Ing. dear lady!" The Inconceivable brutality of this speech was such that for a moment Musia could scarcely believe that she had fienrd aright. Then as Loris’ at titude forced upon her the certainty that he had made this terrible charge against her mother she grew sick and ; dizzy, with a feeling that her heart I had been physically crashed. She took her mother by the arm and drew her toward the door. Why did she linger after that? Musln's Indig nation rase as she saw her mother seemed not to resent the Insult; for Mrs. Krassln resisted the urge toward the door, stood fast in this room tn which every moment's lingering was a compromise of honor. “Come," said Musia, “let us go! Let us go 1" But Mrs. Krassln would not yield. She still stood fast. She seemed to hope for success—some sort of suc cess. Loris turned r.way and finished with the guard the business upon which he had, ostensibly nt least, en tered, and nil through this space of time Musia was, without success, urg ing her mother to depart. “I see," said he, “thgt the Ron Is the fnvorite child. Or perhaps you have accepted your own standards as to the comparative value of an en forced step out of tlie path commended by moralists. If token b.v the daughter, with no harm to her life and limb, to save tlie very life °f your son. Well, some important historical characters have taken tlie same position. Ilow does the thing you had in mind when you brought her here differ from mar riage for wealth, or for position? it Is really much less of n departure f rom the straight and narrow path, niudumel l T ou need not look so ‘ndlunnnt, my dear,” turning to Musia. “You may or may not know your own mother and her schemes; but whether you nre j n . nocent or not, you art currying it off admirably—l will say f bot for you. You udd to your value as trading stock! 1 admit It. You are simply great I Where did vou get that face and form? Not from this mother— about whom I am telling you only the simple truth." In obedience to soaie Induction which Loris had given to tft guard a soldier entered and stood at at tention. “You will wait outside until your daughter Joins you!” A movement of his hand toward the soldier, the keen eye, the lift of the eyebrow, the command of the face told why Loris was a commissar. The soldier stepped forward to lead Mrs. Krassin out of the car. “One moment 1” this to the soldier. “Madame, in parting with you, it will please you to know that the fate of your son is not -et decided. I may add that I am beginning to see a new light upon the case. Such an able argument ns yours could not fall to have its effect on the candid mind. Mine is a candid mind! I now feel that I should hear further urgument in the matter. But the time which 1 can give to the subject Is unfor tunately limited, and your oratory, which, as I have admitted, is able, lacks the merit of brevity. Such ap peals as may he made for him in the future must be offered by this fair advocate!” Musia was thrust back Into tlie room by the leering soldier, who, in obedi ence to a wave of his commander’s hand, took Mrs. Krassin out. The long stay of the two women, the fact that the system of espionage which pre vailed among the Bolshevikl had re vealed the fact that they were seated Musia Was Thrust Back Into the Room by the Leering Soldier. in earnest conference with Loris, these things sent a ripple of Interest along the lines of information that ran like a network of wires through the Bolshevist organization—to Vilinsky, to Petrov, and on even to Lenine and Trotsky. Rut as for Loris’ holding the girl in consultation after her mother was excused, and of making public as he had in his speech in the presence of this soldier the fact that Musla must be the intermediary if he heard more in behalf of Ilya—this was quite a different thing from that long confab ulation of the three shut in together. Tlds was quite a natural thing. lie who ran might read. Even under the dictatorship of the proletariat, thought tlie soldier, ns he stood guard over Mrs. Krassin on the platform, the offi cers had certain advantages over the common soldiers. Mrs. Krassin had been led to a bench, hut she did not sit down. She stood like a hypnotized person who 1 remains fixed in the posture in which ! the dominant mind lias left her, her i skirts pressed against the edge of the | bench, her ear turned toward the car j in which she had left her daughter, j her eyes staring in blank unregardful , ness, her reticule containing her jew- ! els in one hand, and her petition to the commissar in the other, a dark | and mysterious picture of the chaos ; in humanity wrought by chaos in society. (TO BE CONTINUED ) Great Watch Industry Founded by Blacksmith The story of Daniel Jenn-ltlchurd la the story of a blacksmith turned watchmaker, who founded the great watch industry that subsequently flour ished In the cantons through the Neu chatel mountains. It was in 1079 that Jeatt-lUchard mended n watch for a passing traveler, the first watch he hud ever seen. Jenn-Rlelmrd was then n blacksmith, but a blacksmith with no love for tlie trade. He dreamed of delicate watch making, and In leisure hours lovingly fashioned fine tools for tlie craft that held his Imagination. He continued to Invent and originate fine tooß and In 170 ft set up a workshop for watch making at Le Lode. The first work shop became n series of factories Hint spread far beyond .Tean-Rlchnrd'i na tive village. In ISBO Neuchatel raised n monument to the memory of the blacksmith who laid the foundations for its grent Industry. Table Talk Table talk is said to be declining. We hardly know whether to lay It to Interference from soup, celery or radio W/i Y A headache is often the sign of fatigue. When temples throb it’s time to rest. If you can’t stop work, you can stop the pain. Bayer Aspirin will do it, every time. Take J|j two or three tablets, a swallow of $ Mi water, and carry-on —in comfort. : j§| Don’t work with nerves on edge or try nil day to forget a nagging pain that aspirin could end in a jiffy! Genuine aspirin can’t harm you; just be sure it’s Bayer. In every package of Bayer *?■||§Bj Aspirin arc proven directions for llpllj headaches, colds, sore throat, neuralgia, neuritis, etc. Carry these tablets with you, and be prepared. To block a sudden cold on the street-car; quiet a grumbling tooth at the office; relieve a headache in you a sleepless And no “time Bayer for periodic pain. Take Bayer Aspirin for any ache %|||| or pain, and lake enough to end it. ||pr It can’t depress the heart. That is Ilf ! ' \m medical opinion. That is why it is |||h\ only sensible to insist on the genuine ji \lll tablets that bear the Bayer cross. The pocket tin is a convenient size. Gilt* The bottle of 100 tablets is most econom * ca * to k uy » Brazil's Experiment in Solving Race Problem Brazil today Is one vast ethnolog ical experiment. In spots the experi ment has become a perfected demon stration. Most of us would call it a mongrelizlng process. By the philos ophy of the Brazilian, it is an amal gam evolved out of the needs and the conditions of the land. He looks on miscegenation not as a social error but as a social necessity. For proof that he Ims come nearer than any to solving the color prob lem which so vexes us, he points to the Incontrovertible facts that mulat to statesmen have helped to shape his national destinies; that half breed Indians have made capable generals and admirals for his army and his navy; and finally, that out of this welter and flux of bloods, a brilliant and luxurious literature has arisen, and a school of true national humor begins to emerge, and a har mony and tolerance ns between the various elements—call it a homogene |p Fretful DAYS HU Restless NIGHTS fPHI ... give child Castoria liL! I IT I# ‘‘SiS— 3“B F USSY, fretful, can’t sleep, won’t \ll ■ eat.... 1 1 isn’t always easy to find lllVi I just where the trouble is with a I young child. It may be a stomach CHoMi I upset; it may be sluggish bowels. ijl But when little tongues are coated and there is even a slight suspicion of bad breath—it’s time 1 for Castoria! comfort Castoria is to mothers! Castoria, you know, is a pure the ui with chas „ vegetable preparation especially Fletchei , s signature on w made for babies and children When and the name Castoria that always cries with colic or is fretful appeara like this: because of constipation, Castoria brings , Fire Statistics Fire statistics reveal that the total annual loss by fire Is approximately 10,000 lives and tlie ratio of deaths to injuries is 1 to 2 1 / fc. While only a portion of casualties occur in fires, It has been estimated that more than CO per cent of the total number of fires involving damage to property each year take place in the home, and, according to statistics, there Is a home fire every four minutes. De fective flues, chimneys and heating plants and sparks on the roof are reported as tlie “known originating During Childhood Lay S~~ \ the Foundation for n a Healthy Skin By Regular Uae of f \ Soap and Ointment Teach your children tho jy/yV. (ntlcura habit yf /! 80.p25e. (Kraulknllh. Tdalh. // /Q» (TK/. , l<*t-M.l,—.Man. / / * J V . In i 1 .I..,^—i ous harmony—commonly is prevalent. By contradiction, though, the lead ing pure strain Caucasians, while preaching the beauties of a system of political party and cultural equality, nevertheless take steps to muintaln for themselves and among them selves an unmixed cirde within these greater circles. So there are groups and cliques and family divisions across the barrier lines of which no person of n darker skin pigmenta tion may enter in.—lrvin "S. Cobb in Hearst’s International Cosmopolitan. To keep clean and healthy take Dr. Pierce'* Plen»ant Pellet*. They regulate iver, bowels and stomach.—Adv. The Ho-Hum Life Uncle—And what's your ambition, t Bobby? x Bobby—l ain’t got any. I just want b to be a vice president.—Life. ll •- Children, It seems, are not sup e? posed to desire any change from - tneir diet of oatmeal and spinach. causes of largest tire losses" during 1929. During the same year the na tional property loss traceable to these sources was estimated at $50,- 000,000. Top Card The Girl —I should think you’d feel ns happy as a king when you’re In the air. Aviator —Happier I I’m an ace.— Boston Transcript. Compliments on tombstones might be properly termed epl-taffy.