Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGOMAX, PORTLAND, JANUARY 18, 1920
MAILING OF INCOME
Revenue Office Prepares for
NORMAL RATE 4 PER CENT
Burden Kests Willi Taxpayer to
File Returns On or Before March
15; Penalties Are Provided.
Income tax returns for the year
1919 must be tiled on or before March
If next, and because of the vast! minor whose
income was more-than $5000 how to
compute his tax:
If J6000 was- the- net income of a
single man in 1919. he first deducts
his personal exemption of $1000. leav
ing a balance of $5000. At the normal
rate of 4 per cent he pays 1160 on
the first $4000. At the normal rate
of 8 per cent he pays 180 on the remaining-
$1000. His additional surtax
is $10, 1 per cent on the amount of
his net income between $5000 and
$6000. His total tax is $250.
In the case of a married man with
two dependents, with a net income
of $7S00 in 1919. ho first deducts his
personal exemption' of $2000 and his
dependents' exemption of $400. On
the first $4000 of the balance of $5100
he pays $160 at the normal rate of 8
per cent. On the remaining $1100 he
pays $S8 at the normal rate of 8 per
cent. His surtax of 1 per cent on the
amount of income between $5000 and
$6000 is $10. On the amount of in
come between $6000 and $7500 he pays
$30, or a surtax of 2 per cent.
Some Minora Mont File.
Husband and wife whose combined
income equaled or exceeded $2000
must file a return.'either jointly or
separately, as desired. A. maid.- a
widow or a woman living away from
her husband, if the net income". ex
ceeded $1000, must file a return. A
income was $1000 or
FINAL CLEANUP OF
CENSUS UNDER WAY
Every Citizen Asked to Turn
in Any Name Not Listed. '
EMPLOYERS' AID ASKED
volume of work represented Milton A.
Miller, collector of internal revenue
for the Portland district, and his en
tire staff, are busied with prepara
tions for the receipt of the many
thousands of income statements that
shortly will delude their offices.
forms for making the return are
similar to those used last year, and
are now in preparation, many of them
already having been mailed to- the
list of taxpayers who-made returns
last year. Those who do not' receive
forms should apply without delay to
the office of the collector and the
filing of income tax returns is
110 Tax Redocrd.
For the year 1919, however, the tax
Is reduced, amounting to 4 per cent
on the first $4000 of net income above
the exemptions, and 8 per cent on the
remaining net income. Last year the
taxation was. 6 and 12 per cent on
One important fact, little known to
the general public, is that the status
of the individual for exemption pur
pose is that existing on December 31,
1919. .As his relation to his depend
ents was on that day, so must his
return be filed. For example, if Mrs.
Brown died on December 30, her hus
band would not be entitled to an ex
emption on her account. But if Smith
wedded on December 30. he would be
entitled to claim the exemption
granted to a husband.
Another quirk of the rulings is that
if a child be born on December 31,
the father is entitled to claim the ex
emption amount for such child, while
if child attained the age of 18 on De
cember 31. no exemption could be
claimed for such child.
Normal Rate 4 Per Cent.
Exemptions to the amount of $3500,
paid to them by the government, are
granted to service men. Thus, if a
service man was discharged six
months ago. he would make return
only for such portion of his 1919 in
come as was represented by private
affairs, the money paid him for his
enlistment service being automatic
ally exempt to the sum of $2500.
The income tax return applies to
very unmarried man or woman
whose Income was $1000 or over, and
every married person or head of a
family whose net income was $2000 or
more. These are the exemptions.
The normal rate for 1919 is 4 per cent
on the first $4000 of net income above
the exemptions, and 8 per cent on the
remaining net income. The regula
tions apply to every resident or citl
aen. liight per cent is assessed upon
incomes of alien non-residents, when
incomes arise from sources within the
United States. There is no change in
surtax rates, which range from 1 per
cent on the amount of net income be
tween $5000 and $6000 to 65 per cent
on the amount of income in excess of
Exfmptiona Are Specified.
Exemptions are provided for single
persons, to the amount of $1000, and
of $2000 for married persons ' and
heads of families. An additional $200
is allowed as exemption for each per
son dependent upon the taxpayer, if
such person be under 18 or incapable
of self-support. Returns must be filed
. by all persons whose incomes equaled
or exceeded 1000 or $2000. according
to the status of the individual, whether
single or the head of a family. Not
more than $1000 fine is fixed as the
penalty for failure to make a return.
. A head of a family is defined as
"a person who supports and main
tains one or more individuals closely
connected with him by blood relation
ship, relationship by marriage or by
adoption and whose right to exercise
family control and provide for these
dependencies is based on some moral
or legal obligation." A single person
is head of a family if he or she is the
cole support of relatives living in the
same house with him or her and if he
or she exercises control of household
affairs. The words "sole support" are
used in the sense that there is no
other person to whom the dependents
may look for support. Income from
other sources, such as dividends from
stocks, interest on bonds, pensions,
etc., if meager enough still to leave
the recipient dependent does not pre
clude a claim for exemption. Such in
come, however, must be included in
the return of the head of the family.
The following table, computed up to
the net income of $10,000, is for an
individual with $2000 personal ex
more must make a return. If the
minor's income was less than that
amount, it must be included in the
"The obligation is upon the tax-
Check in One Business Concern Re
veals Heads of Six Families
Xot Enumerated. .
Whether or not Portland . receives
its full credit for population depends
in considerable part upon the citizens
of the city themselves", in addition to
the work of the census office, accord
ing to a statement made yesterday by
W. D. Bennett, supervisor for this dis
trict. His staff will work to the last
HAVE YOU BEEN ENUMERATED?
If not, or if you have any doubt, fill out this coupon and mail to
WILLIAM. D. BENNETT, Supervisor of Census,'
Fenton building, Portland, Or.j or telephone Chamber of Commerce:
On January 1, 1920,I was living at the address given below, but
to the best of my knowledge. I have not been enumerated there or
anywhere else. " '
Street and No.. J
Between what, two cross streets .
City ..... .'
payer to file an income tax return
provided he was in receipt of an in
come during the year 1919 which
brings him within the provisions of
the act." said Milton A. Miller, collec
tor of internal revenue. "In the case
of a single person, if the income was
$1000 or over, and in the case of a
married person living with his wife
on December 31, the income was
$2,000 or over, a return is required.
Income includes salary, wages, inter
est, profits from business, profits
from sales of real estate'or personal
property, and from whatever source
derived. It applies equally to men
"It is very probable that many peo
ple who were not subject to an income
tax for the year 1918 will be for the
year 1919, and it is incumbent upon
them to apply for the necessary
blanks, and any person "who made an
income tax return for 1918 who doesn t
receive his form for the year 1919
must also apply for these forms, as
failure to receive one does not ex
empt a delinquent taxpayer from pen
alty provided by law.
"At least one-quarter of the amount
of the tax must be paid at the time
of filing the return.
"There has been a slight reduction
In the rate of tax since last year. The
normal tax this year on net incomes
up to $4000 is 4 per cent, and on
amounts in excess of. $4000, 8 per cent.
The normal tax last year was 6 and
12 per cent respectively."
SHIPYARD WORKER SOUGHT
lilind Mother, 83, Wants News ol
Clarence Judson Davis.
Detective Craddock is trying to
learn the whereabouts of Clarence
Judson Davis, who disappeared from
his home in Montezuma, Kan., dur
ing the war, and when last heard
from was working in the shipyards
In this city.
The search for Davis was instituted
at the request of the man's mother,
Mrs. May E. Davis, who is 83 years
of age and blind, and is now living
in the Union Soldiers home at Okla
homa City. Okla.
She says that her son wrote to
her from Portland that he had been
sick, had gone to work again, and
as a result suffered a relapse. She
said she had not heard from him
Total Dec. fr.
Tax. Surtax. Tax.
minute permitted by the federal gov
ernment in the effort to count every
one, but it is feared that, unless those
Knowing or some not yet listed, there
will be a falling down. The office
will be open today.
Mr. Bennett declared yesterdav that
it is the civic duty of evervcitlzen
knowing of . anyone not yet enu
merated to report to his office in the
Fenton building at once, either in per
son or Dy letter, or to telephone
Broadway 440 and give the facta to
the Chamber of Commerce. .-
Mr. Bennett also repeats his urgent
appeal to heads of business houses in
Portland and vicinity to make a thor
ough check upon their employes to
make - sure whether all have been
"Now is the time to sneak un " nalrl
Mr. Bennett. "Already, the time al
lowed by the federal government for
the big count has gone by, but we are
permitted by the statutes to continue
the clearing-un processes, as Uncle
Sam wants the full count and is will
ing to give a little leeway In which
to obtain It. After the books are
closed, no amount of information.
however important, will be of any
use in the census. It is now or never
until the next census ten years hence.1
O. w. Mielke, chairman of the
Portland Chamber of Commerce com
mittee on census co-operation, and
S. B. Vincent, publicity director, also
issued urgent appeals to business men
throughout the city to help In the
iinai checking up.
Right now there is nothing more
important to Portland and to its citi
zens than that every one should report
any . whom they may know to have
in any way escaped the census enu
merators," said Mr-Mielke. "I appeal
especially at this time to business
firms, the heads of which should lm
mediately check - their employes to
ascertain whether any have not been
counted. They may be surprised.
was when a check of a certain plarlt
was made and six families represented
there were found not to have been
enumerated. This may be duplicated
elsewhere and if there are many such
cases, this city is going to suffer
heavily in Its prestige when the count
is made public."
Talent as Composer Shown.
Carmel Sullivan Power, well known
as a harp soloist in this ana otner
Oregon cities, has of late developed
remarkable talent as a composer of
music for songs of the short, dainty,
"encore" type. Two of Mrs. Power's
newest songs are: "When I Loved
You," dedicated to Madame Geraldine
Farrar, and "Butterfly Ballad," dedi
cated to Madame Alma Gluck
Madame Farrar was so pleased with
"When I Loved You," that she sent
to Mrs. Power a complimentary letter,
and autographed'the copy of the song
sent to her for examination.
SENTENCE IS SUSPENDED
Offender to Pay State $50 and
Make Good $2 50 Ixss.
C. E. Babcock. extradited from Oak
land, Cal., to face a. charge of per
jury, was given a suspended sentence
of two years in the penitentiary on a
plea of guilty before Presiding Judge
McCourt yesterday, with the condition
that he pay the state $50 toward the
cost of extradition and make good
a $250 loss to the complaining wit
ness. Babcock and Filbert Angotti sold a
candy store to C. L. Curson and
C. C. Frederick, Babcock making an
affidavit of liabities which fell $250
short of the real sum.
ARMENIAN YOUTH COMES TO
PORTLAND TO VISIT UNCLE
Lad Brings Tale : of Turkish Destruction Family Owes Safety to
-V - ' Friendly Officer.
Support and Ulttm Defined.
Division cannot be made between
two members of a family of the $1000
additional exemption allowed the
married head of a family. Claim for
exemption may be made by a single
person who does not qualify as the
head of a family, providing that per
son has others dependent upon him or
her for support, and exemptions will
be allowed for each dependent, if in
capable of self-support or under 18
years. The boy who sends his mother
more than half the sum required for
her support, even though he has left
home, may claim the $200 exemption,
provided the mother cannot support
herself. If she is self-supporting the
sums sent her are considered to be
gifts and are not to be deducted.
Living at "home, the son may claim
the $2000 exemption if he is support
ing hi3 mother, but he cannot claim
an additional exemption of $200 un
less the mother is incapable of self-
The taxpayer is required to show
gross, income and net income. - Gross
income includes practically ' avery
dollar received during 1919. In ar
riving at net income, on which the
tax is assessed, the taxpayer is al
lowed certain deductions plus the
amount Of exemption. Incomes below
$5000 are-exempt from. surtax. The
single person with no dependents
and with an income of $2000 in 1919
will pay-; a tax of $40. A married
person with an income of $2500 and
with no' dependents except husband
or wife, will pay $20. The surtax
rate is 1 per cent on net income in
excess of $5000 and increases 1 per
cent for each $2000 of net income to
and Including 48 per cent on net in
come in excess of $98,000. but not
over $100,000. The following illus
tration will show the taxpayer whose
THREE loaves of bread, three en
velopes containing the address
of his uncle, an ancient family
Bible printed in Armenian and a
hand-wrought Masonic ' emblem of
gold were all the baggage tuat ar
rived with Nerses P. Cartozlan when
he stepped off a train in Portland a
week ago. In a strange city .thou
sands of miles , from his-native land,
with little more' than rags . on his
back and unable to speak the lan
guage of the new country, 'this 17-year-old
youngster set about to locate
relatives and end his long pilgrim
age from Asia Minor.
Little did the friendly taxi driver
he found at the union depot realize
that when he volunteered to assist
the boy he was aiding the first ref
ugee from ravaged jienia who has
come to Oregon since the war.
Family Cornea to Rescue.
It was night and the lad knew not
where to" go: he had not written his
uncle, H. O. Cartozian, that he was on
his way to Portland, and no one was
on hand to greet him. A trusting
smile had helped him over many a
rough place on hi - long voyage and
it did not fall him when he reached
this city. The taxi driver, to whom
he exhibited one of the precious en
velopes bearing the name and address
of his uncle, decided the boy was a
Greek and transported him to a Greek
restaurant. . This, of course, -proved
useless, but the proprietor suggested
phoning Mr. Cartozian, who is a local
rug dealer. A few words were enough
to convince the latter that the young
ster had, indeed, arrived in own un
announced and the family soon came
to his rescue. There -.it the sun
browned boy in a much-worn white
vool sweater, his black h.ir all
tousled beneath a battered cap and
everything about him suggesting the
ragged, runaway urchin there he sat,
f 'J, - '
Be Sure That You Get a
MADE IN THE WEST
TO FIT WESTERN
CONDITIONS! ! !
That's one of the best things
about ' the
SIMON'S Store -Wide Clearance SIMON'S Store -Wide Clearance SIMON'S
For example: Adapted, when
desired, just enough heat
quickly and with a small fire,
for cold mornings and evenings.
Ask these or any other users:
R. H. Bradshaw, 270 Ivy st.
Emil Boesch. 1199 East Sherman
O. Hendrlckson, 387 East 47th .
W. G. Headrick,4243 53d ave.
M. Anderson, 106 West Emerson.
F. A. Van Kirk. 64 East 50th
F. J. Buchan. 300 Ivy St.
B. F. Hall, 451 East 52d st.
Phone, write or call for illus
trated literature or see it dem
. onstrated at
First and Washington
Kwmii Cartozian, who Is first
Armenian refuffee to reach
smiling serenely from a luxurious
Harrowing experiences could not
dim a sunny disposition. A veritable
fugitive 1t a land of terrors, this boy
has come away with a true apprecia
tion of the wonders of the new world.
The first night he was in Portland he
was so happy he could not sleep. He
had conceived his idea of heaven from
the teachings of the Bible, but he
was soon ready to admit that it had
never embodied half the wonders and
s of this free country. When peo-
B I nei
. I joy
pie speak to him of work and hard
ship here he regards them as practical
I dldn t know there were so many
things left in the world," he said in
explanation of his burden of three
loaves of bread. "We understood the
war had used everything up, so I
brought enough along so I wouldn't
starve." We can hardly buy sugar in
Turkey it costs $12 a pound and
wheat Is $15 a sack."
Trip Reqnires Nearly Three Months,
Young Nerses was nearly three
months on the road to Portland. His
uncle had provided him with funds
and he seenred a passport from Sivas,
his home city in Armenia, stating that
he was bound for Constantinople to
attend the Turkish military school
and it was easy for Armenian friends
there. In the capital of the empire
he found many British and French
to assist him aboard a boat. He sailed
first to Marseilles and then to Paris
and Havre as a stowaway, for he had
no passport to these points. Once in
New York, the Portland address he
carried helped him past immigration
officials and he found himself at last
In a ticket office ready to purchase
passage to Oregon.
Ticket Clerk Suspected.
Now the "boy was wary and was de
termined no one should cheat him out
of his precious money. He showed
the address at the ticket window and
cautiously wrote the figure 20 on a
piece of paper, signifying he would
pay that amount for his tlcl et. The
clerk shook his head and the boy
wrote 30, then 40. The ticket seller
at this juncture took the sheet and
wrote $100, but Nersess replied that
he was willing to pay but $60. This
offer was refused and the boy stalked
out. convinced that ha would be
cheated If he paid this amount. Final
ly he returned and offered to compro
mise on $75, .but after learning how
many days it would take him to reach
Portland, doled out the desired $100.
Back came about $3 in change, which
young Cartozian gleefully pocketed,
satisfied, as he told his uncle, that
his negotiations had caused the man
to reduce his price and that he had
been given several dollars that right
fully belonged to the railroad.
American laiarlra Astonish.
He was much bewildered previous
to that time when on shipboard. Offi
cers insisted on stripping him to the
skin and examining him physically.
Again when he came through the Im
migration service headquarters he
underwent the same ordeal.
"They looked at my hands," he said,
"I suppose they wanted to find out
whether I had any. I thought they
were looking for secret papers or
guns in my clothes. .They kept ask
ing me about my health and that
seems queer when people are getting
killed all the time in our country."
The boy regards this health anxiety
as a sign of weakness and can't
understand it. Furthermore he is
astonished to find that ordinary
citizens in the United States enjoy
more conveniences and comforts than
the sultan of Turkey. He got another
surprise with regard to England, for
wfcen the British were defeated at
the Dardanelles Turkish newspapers
said the country was practically ex
tinguished. Cartozian lived in the hotbed of
Turkish massacres and only his im
mediate family and that of an aunt
survive. Between 50 and 75 relatives
lost their lives during the four years
of misery. The town in which he
made his home originally had a popu
lation of 35,000, but now it has a bare
5000, these principally people driven
in from other places. Not more than
ten of the original families, he thinks,
remain there. The old Cartozian
home, built nearly 60 years ago. Is
now nothing but a plowed oat field,
house, trees and outbuildings having
been totally destroyed. Other families,
less fortunate, have been unable to
locate their lands upon returning.
' Turks Destroy Houses.
Houses in the town were built close
tocether. and when the Turks occu
First. Second and Alder Streets
No. 8 Cast Aluminum Q? QK
Tea Kettles OU.OtJ
No. 8 Aluminum Ket- QO 7TZ
ties, only J
Six-cup Percolators $2.19
Calling the People to Thriftiness
Through the Medium qf Low Prices
Our January Clearance Serves to Intensify the Opportunities Always Present at This Store for Sav
ing: Money. Economy Prices Prevail in Every Department. To Buy Means Only to Save! Come!
The Dry Goods
Section Of fers
Many Items at
Take advantage of our deep re
ductions on many lines of fabrics.
We save you money on these.
Stripes, checks, plaids; 36 inches
wide. $2.25, ?2.50, $3.00 values.
Sale Price $1.98
In black, blue, brown, plum,
grayi green, red, and purple; 42
inches wide. Regular $3.85 value.
Sale Price $2.69
Women's and Misses'
Coats and Suits
Less Than Wholesale!
We believe that we are making the lowest prices in
Portland! Quantities are limited j therefore, we
suggest immediate selection.
Smart models in popular fabrics. We still have all
sizes up to size 44. Garments that are regularly
priced from $19.50 to ?38.50
$10.75 to $19.50
Silvertones, velours and broadcloths in "the wanted
styles and sizes. Garments that are priced regularly
from $27.50 to $54.50
$19.50 to $29.50
for Little Feet
Kiddies' smarb footwear in either tan or smoke leathers,
footform style; lace or button; also in wax-stitch with re
inforced bottoms; heavy flexible extension soles. Just the
shoes your little folk would enjoy wearing.
Sizes 5 to 8 only $2.-19
Sizes 8'i to 11 $3.98
Sizes ll'j to 2 $3.49
' Children's Rubbers, Sizes 3 to 9, 39
Lace Curtain Sale
White Double Thread
Lovely Floral Design
Wonderful Values in
Beautiful patterns in woven
and printed madrases, crepes,
and cords; prices that could
not be duplicated today even
at the mills that made the
garments! Supply yourselves,
men; here are rare bargains!
Values Up to S3.50 the
9S, $1.15, $1.25,
Men's Nobby Hats
Styles made to our order;
black, brown, gray, green,
etc.; lined a'nd unlined.
$3.50 to $4.00
One Lot of Men's
Special 29 Each
pled the place they cut holes through
them, so that they could conceal them
selves in any portion of the block.
With the signing of the armistice the
Turks carried their depredations fur
ther and deliberately -wrecked all
buildings except the hospitals and a
few of the larger "civil structures. But
one or two houses now remain to
During the war the boy's father was
drafted into the Turkish armv and
forced to fight his own people. Pllos
Cartoslan, the elder, however, did not
desert his own. and used his position
to cover private and more important
operations. He aided in supporting
over 300 youths who hid in the hills
and caves near the town, these men
banding together for the purpose of
rescuing the women and children
stolen and taken to harems. Some of
the men themselves were helped to
escape into Russia through the Cau
casus. The town of Sivas was one of those
from which many inhabitants were
driven into the desert by their op
pressors. Whole towns would be or
dered to vacate for military reasons.
The men. with the exception of doc
tors and officials, would be . put In
prison and the women would be asked
to leave keys for tncir iiumeu. mc
reason being given that their pos
sessions would follow mem snumy.
In actuality. Cartoxian explained,
these were auctioned off for the ben
efit of the Turks and ivuras.
Tooth Is Jailed.
When the refugees had traveled
three or four days on oxen they would
be unloaded and the animals woVild be
sent back for a new group of Arme
nians. Those they had carried would
be left at the disposal of the Kurds
and driven out on the dry sands, often
being forced to go past water without
h.lnir nermitted to drink.
The Cartozian family largely owed
Its safety to a friendly Turkish offi
cer. Pilos Cartozian. the father, was
able to influence those in command
to keep him stationed near his home.
His son had several narrow escapes
and concluded to spend most of his
time on the farm away from town.
Many nights he slept in the barn
there or slipped home late at night
and was out again before dawn. Only
the women knew his whereabouts.
Nersess was too young for military
service, but he feared that he would
be placed under arrest. This was no
idle fancy, as he learned after spend
ing 24 hours in jail and receiving a
He was riding in from the country
one day on a donkey when the son of
the chief of police saw the animal and
became frightened. In his efforts to
get away he fell in a mud puddie.
Nersess was ordered to halt, but con
cluded to ignore this advice until sev
eral shots changed his mind. He was
then arrested and spent the night
under lock and key.
Pla Saves Lives. '
One of the boy's treasured posses
sions is his father's Masonic pin.
carved by hand from a piece of gold.
To this emblem no less than 14 Ar
menians, he says, owe their lives, for
it was recognized by members of the
ancient lodge among the Mohamme
dans. The Bible, which his father gave
him as a luck token to protect him on
his voyage, is nearly a century old
and is ono of the first printed in Ar
menian. ."Since the armistice was signed."
Cartozian told his relatives, "condi
tions have scarcely improved and the
Turks are diplomatically murdering
the Armenians. They are simply liv
ing off the conquered people and trav
eling is safe for no one. Folks there
are happy when their families die
quickly, for they know they are bet
ter off and they are inclined to wel
come death after what the country
has been through.
"The American relief fund is doing
much good and people are-being pro
vided with employment through it.
The orphanages also are a wonderful
If present plans carry, all of the
Cartozian family left alive will soon
come to the. United States. Their rela
tives here,.through influential people,
have secured passports and provided
funds for the entire group of 12.
a INDIGESTION A
Tape's Diapepsin" instantly relieves Dyspepsia,
or a Sour, Acid, Gassy Stomach quick 1 Sure 1
Food souring, gas. acidity! Won
der what upset your stomach? Well,
don't bother! The moment you eat a
tablet or two of Pape's Diapepsin all
the lumps of Indigestion pain, the
sourness, heartburn and belching of
gases, due to acidity, vanish truly
Millions of people know that it Is
needless to be bothered with Indiges
tion, dyspepsia or a disordered stom
ach. A few tablets of Pape's Dia
pepsin neutralize acidity and give
relief at once no waiting! Buy a
box of Pape's Diapepsin now! Don't
stay miserable! Try to regulate your
stomach so you can eat favorite foods
without causing distress. The cost
is so little." The benefits so great.
You, too, will be a Diapepsin enthusi
"I Hear Clearly"
If you are hard of hearing you
have embarrassing moments bo
do your friends. Is it not worth
m-hlle to see if all this embar
rassment can be avoided? sro -
000 persons ar now hearins
clearly by aid of the Acousticon
A New Vork physician savs: "it
it of threat value to me. I should
have been obliged to give up the
practice of medicine long ago if
1 had not obtained this best of
all devices for the aid of hear
ins." TTe Offer Ton the
For lo 1ay- KRKF TRIAL
No leposit. No Kxpene
Jut write, nayinff "t am hard
of heartnic and will try the
Aoousticon." Give it a fair trial
amid familiar surroundings
thus you can bent tell what it
will do for you. Remember,
however, that the Arousticon has
patented features w h U-n cannot
be duplicated. So no matter what
your past experiences have been,
send for your free trial today.
207 Oreron Kids;..
MHttsMfla.il -.iS-if -Wwol tA.V