Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 01, 1921, Page 8, Image 8

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The Omaha Bee
NELSON B. ITDIKK. Publiihei-.
Tte aatnrtalM KM. of wWih Tie Baa la a number. K ei
j'lu.mif entitled m ih. u for publication of all ntm d.apatchaa
rrliinl lo II or not oiharwlae (-mute In llin papar. and alto the
Im-al newa publlahed hrrrtn. All rio(e of publication of our Biceial
Tipilcbaa ara alaa leeerred.
TriTaia Brani-h fciclianin. Aak fur
lb a luturtment or l'traun Warned.
For Nifht Calls A Her 10 P. M.:
Editorial Department - - - -
' friroulatton I'epartmerit - - - - ......
, alrarUilng Uepartanent - - - - -
Main Offlrer 17lh ano1 Farnam
.louncll Bluffi 13 floott 8t. I South tlda
Out-of-Town Officee:
Tyler 1000
Trier 1000T.
Tyler KWSf,
Tjler lOODL
law York
5SII Fifth At. Wuhhirtnn
23 IS N 8t.
nn o m.
Steier DMi. I Parle. Frame. 4J0 HueSt. Honora
Tfte Bee's Platform
1. New Union Pattengar Station.
2. Continual! improvament of tha Na
braeka Highway, including tha pava
mant of Main Thoroughfare loading
into Omaha with a Brick Surface.
3. A abort, low-rate Waterway from the
Corn Belt to the Atlantic Ocean.
4. Homo Rule Charter for Omaha, with
' City Manager form of Gorernment.
! The Muscle Shoals Muddle.
i. A tight concerning whicli the public is
('largely unable to judge is raging in congress
' fiver the appropriation of $10,000,000 for Muscle
plioals, the largest water, power project in
America. Opinion of trustworthy men in Wash
ington is divided as lo whether the Wadsworth
, iiicasnre can be made constrictive. Congress-
Jfnan Jcfferis of Nebraska was instrumental in
iji'aving the appropriation stricken out by the
1 louse, while the agricultural committee of the
-cmite has now reinstated, it. Thus far the
iovernmcnt has spent $120,000,000 on the work,
iiiid $45,000,000 more will be required for com
' ilction. 1
' There arc claims that the Muscle Shoals bill.
jvhich deals with the great government dams
;hnd nitrate plants on the Tennessee river in
Northern Alabama, is a steal; this much is ccr-
iiin, that immense waste characterized the con
struction done during the war. The agricultural
.interests have been supporting the bill now
hefore congress in hope of obtaining a cheap
:orm of fertilizer by extracting nitrogen from
jflie air by the electrical power. Experts have
Icstificd before congress their belief that nitrates
Tould not be produced as cheaply as they can
te bought from Chile. The question of an
Assured supply for munition making during time
war, however, enters in here as an argument
ju favor of the plan. The fertilizer corporation
Jvhich at one time expected to conduct the
itiitratc plant on power bought from the govcrn-
Jucnt, and which backed the schema, now has
lost the opportunity and is said to oppose the
jirospcct of competition. 'In its place as an
advocate of prompt completion by the govern
ment is the Alabama Power company, which is
variously described as hoping to be able to buyv
tip the completed plant at a heavy discount and
fis planning to purchase the electric current
ifrtit, tli orrn'prnmiMir on4 malMtior 3 tarcre. nrrtfi
u. iiiv i -w ......... . m.tu .ua... tg, u . u . . f.w...-
tin its distribution. '
Even were the power handled in this way
It would furnish great impetus to industry in
the south by affording cheap electric power,
and we find southern statesmen supporting the
bill. Those congressmen who look to public
Ownership and operation of basic industries also
are aligned in favor of going through with the
project in spite of the fact that the bill as drawn
Validates large claims of private companies
jgainst the government, and. would throw the
mantle of charity over one of the most scandal
ous wastes of the war, rivalling Hog Island and
the airplane spruce operations.
The mixup is indeed confusing, and is in no
iivay cleared by the information that the legisla
tive agent for one powerful body of farmers
iivho is leading the fcibby for the bill, was lobby
ing five years ago for a bill which was so gen
erally characterised as a power grab that it
j '
I ! Torturing Public Men.
The people of the United States regard with
fespect the men they have put in office, and it
(s but the natural expression of their feelings
p wish to shake hands with public men and to
3itertain them at imposing receptions whenever
iheir duty or pleasure brings them on a visit,
i -Newspaper men, who get closer to public figures
Jhan anyone except their wives, can tell many
jVtories of the anguished and even indignant at
jitude of statesmen who have no other desire
iihan to be left alone with their thoughts, but
ivho are forced to accept the invitation to attend
4' dinner or reception or make a speech instead.
More public men have been killed by kind
ness than by hard work in office or unfriendly
criticism. In the current news we read of how
president-elect Harding is beset with plans for
elaborate receptions in Florida. At Miami, after
Jconsultiog his wishes, the entertainment com
mittee decided to forego their original plans and
to celebrate his presence only by a display of
'flags. Southern hospitality no doubt is not en
tirely .satisfied with this limitation, but the na
tion need not be surprised if, when the appoint
ments of Mr. Harding are made, his appreciation
' for being let' alone will be expressed in a sub
stantial vrpy. "- ;
, They Don't Live Forever. .
We are saddened by the n.evvs the telegraph
brings from California. One day last week wc
1 heard of a citizen of the Golden state, whose
i salubrity was orice extolled by Colonel Starbot
;tle in his never-to-be-forgotten panegyric on
t,'the great, grand and glorious climate of Cali-
forny," dying at the unripe age of 114. He was
"believed to be the oldest man in the state; now
J lie is followed to the eternal shades by another
'youth of 101. Too bad to see these young fcl
Hcws cut off; 'even Nebraska knows what it
" means, for only a few months ago one of the
rnost promising boys of this lovely state passed
away just in the bloom of springtime, having at
'tained to only 127 years. His decline was
ascribed by some to his being deprived of
whisky, to which he had been accustomed from
'infancydating back a century or so.
K What a pity these chaps couldn't have stuck
-around until 1925, and then have been permitted
to enter into the glorious "antitype" state, so
alluringly outlined for us by Judge Rutherford.
To 'be' sure, they will come back with the rest.
but how rjce it would have been if they had
been permitted to enter into tiic eternal bliss
without having to undergo the dissolution in
cident to death, even ii the state is to be en
dured for just a few months. However, they
may enjoy the jcuth that awaits all the more
for having a brief respite. The thought for the
moment is that they do not live forever in Ne
braska or in California. Vhich states between'
them hold all records for climatic advantages.
Dawes for War Office.
The open season for advising Senator Hard
ing as to cabinet appointments is near its close.
In four weeks, at most, the personnel of the
new presidcr.t's official family settled.
Meanwhile, the tugging and hauling this way
and that is entering uJSon a stage of final frenzy.
Chief dispute appears to center over the nam
ing of a postmaster general and a secretary oi
the treasury. National Chairman Hays an4 Na
tional Committeeman llcrt are reported to be
out for, the former place; Hanker Mellon of
Pittsburgh and Charles G. Dawes of Chicago
are listed as rivals for the latter. ' Senator
Harding is reported to be anxious that General
Dawes be in his cabinet, but to be under con
siderable pressure for Mr. Mellon's appointment
to the treasury portfolio. The solution is easy.
General Dawes' experience in France, where he
w-as General Pershing's right-hand man in
charge of the business affairs of the American
..Expeditionary force, gives the answer. He can
be made secretary of war with the certainty
that he will fill the place acceptably. Further
more, his relations with General Pershing arr
such that he would undoubtedly find a way for
ending the curious spectacle of the titular head
of the army having a title and no wo.-k to du.
A Line 0' Type or Two
Haw to Bt Lisa, tat tha quip (all whrrc they nay
THE hoching of the Kaiser in Germany sug
gests that Kurope is more likely to be made sate
for monarchy than for democracy. More likely
because it is more natural.
(From the Melrose Park Advocate.)
XotJee Our compositor strained his
right hand last week and we were unable
to secure another union man to fill Iil-s place
. in time to issue a paper last week.
How to Keep Well
Queationa concerning hyaiena, aanitatiea and tiravantion of diaraae, aubmittcd
to Dr. Evana by roadora oi Tha Bao, will ba anawered peraonally. atibjact to
proper limitation, where a atamped addrraeed envelope ia encloaed. Dr Evan
will not maka dia noala or preacribe for individual diaeaaca. Addreaa letter
in care of The Bee.
Copyright, 1921, by Dr. W. A. Evana
Here is a now way to vaccinate.
It was devised by Kinyon, late of
the Washington health department,
ami. later revived by Hill, then con
nected witti, the Canadian army.
OBSERVING the disappearance of the Po- That army used the method to ,a
mess Reporter, the stenog in W. W.'s office considerable extent At'that time I
narked: "Wc can all act natural now." ! ,r ,,a "i Lt', "'Ll,n' Since
Law and the Condemned Socialisb.
A rather anomalous condition is developed
by the action of the supreme court in granting
a new trial to Victor L. Berger, Adolph Germei
and others who were convicted tinder the
espionage act. The supeme court holds that
Judge Kehcsaw Mountain Landis should not
have heard the case after his personal attitude
had been challenged. If this is good law, it is
conceivable that the offenders may never be
tried in this country, for they can allege per
sonal bias against any judge who may be called
upon to heai their cases. The patriotic citizen,
wherever he tay be placed, naturally entertains
a prejudice and bias against the man who has
tried to break down the government in time of
national danger. Setting him on the bench will
not divest him of all trace of manhood, and
therefore one judge is as open as another to the
same accusation that has disqualified Judge
Landis in tbis instance.
Another interesting thought in this connec
tion is that the president has just declined to
commute the sentence of Eugene V. Debs, turn
ing down the recommendation irom Attorney
General Palmer that the convicted socialist
.leader be liberated on February 12, Lincoln's
birthday. What an astonishing proposal, that
a man convicted of high treason should be given
a pardon . on the natal day of the man who
referred to Debs and his ilk in these words:
Must I shoot the simple-minded soldier .
boy, while not a hair of the w ily agitator . who
encouraged him to desert must be touched?
"It is not the duty of the government to sup
port the people, bnt the duty of the people to
support their government," said Grovcr Cleve
land. We have been wandering from these fun
damental truths, and it is high time that we
came back to that place of discipline and self
sacrifice that makes and that only can make our
liberties secure.
Negro and the Theater.
New York's ultra-sophisticated received a
thrill when they discovered the name of Charles
Gilpin blazing in electric lights over the en
trance to a theater. Not so much, because he is
a new "star," but because he is a negro. We
fail to sec any reason for especial astonishment
at the fact. Gilpin many weeks ago demon
strated his capacity as an actor, and has been
giving a good account of himself. The role he
plays is that of a negro who suddenly finds him
self in a position where the knowledge he has
gained of civilized ways gives him great pres
tige. Metropolitan . critics have credited him
with real achievement in the character. There
fore, no reason for amazement exists in his hav
ing been advanced to a place in Broadway's
galaxy. His test is yet to come. From his peo
ple have sprung poets, musicians, novelists of
distinguished ability, and men and women who
have in many ways done themselves credit in
the higher walks of endeavor. Why, then,
should not the American negro give the world
an actor of parts? The country' will watch with
interest the career of Charles Gilpin, realizing,
as he must, that a single success docs not con
stitute permanency at the Hall of Fame these
France has a gun that will shoot 200 miles
and England has a gas deadly to every form of
life and for which no mask is a protection. If
their military experts would only exchange
ideas and put the gas in the shell, what a
splendid war they could pull off, and still re
main in their respective capitals.
' It was kind of the correspondent at Atlanta
to make it plain that Mr. Coolidge did not con
verse with any of the prisoners on his visit, to
the federal penitentiary there, for the impression
might have got around that he was consulting
Eugenq Debs or some of the other "master
minds" that Mr. Harding overlooked.
From the remarks of California's senators1
it is difficult to judge whether they are more
angry at the rest of America or at Japan. Uncle
Sam may have to knock the chip off their shoulder
If wc were Mr. Harding we would not feel
unduly grateful for the hospitality of Senator
Frelinghuy'scn, who first got us aboard a house
boat and then sued in court to prove it was un
scaworthv. ' '
Frenzied Fiction.
I From Collier's Weekly.)
"Uh. mother!" triumphed Flame.
'Oh, mother." apologized Flame.
"Oh. don't they, though?" gloated Flame.
"Kh? What?" jumped her husb;tM'l.
"I'-m-m-m." uniifed Flume's mother.
, ''".Vow," thrilled Flame.
'Dear me dear me." shivered FUni".
"Oh, my glory!" thrilled Flame.
."They seem to like me. don't they?"
triumphed Flame.
"Mr. Delcote?" ((uiikened Flame.
"But this Air. Delcote?" puzzled Flame.
"Why?" brightened Flame.
"Mother?" frowned Flame.
"U-m-m," encouraged Flame.
IT is not strange that we do not know
Homer's birthday, or whether he was born a:
all, for the date of McKinley's birth is in dis
Sir: Mr. Hoover is arranging for a large
shipment of donated corn to the starving
Chinese, and the arrival is reported of 3,000,000
eggs from China, causing a drop of 6 cents a
dozen in the American market. A Chinaman
tells me the Chinese do not eat corn. However,
they can feed this free corn to their chickens
and send us more eggs. IC D. B.
FROM Philadelphia comes word of the
nuptials of Mr. Tunis and Miss Fis;h. Tunis.
Ve Icspingly conclude, is the masculine form!
(Green Mountain Version.)
An old Green Mountain boy.
He champed Ids brand-new teeth:
"Give me a real hard-cider drunk.
Before I get my wreath!
I will not drink Feruna.
For I'm of some renown; ,
Kgo fui plenus Colby's,
Jn Middlebury lown.
Achates said, "All full of rum,
I've oft gone home with thee,
But now it's time lo turn about
And now you go 'Jong with me.
1 have barrelsful of beet wine
Which will turn you upside down;
Figo eram plenus Colby's,
Jn Middlebury Town."
The.v tapped this curious vintage,
They measured out enough
To. get them good and woozy.
On that most awful stuff.
tut pints and pints nnd quarts. and quarts
Their senses cnuld not drown,
Fuerant plenl Colby's,
In Middlebury Town, COLUMBUS.
A MAN on the west side .set fire to some
gasoline by rubbing two pieces of silk together;
but if you tried to do that in the woods, in order
to kindle a fire, you might rub your arms off.
(From the Drumrlght, Okl., Derrick.)
Notice My wife and I have divided our
possessions. My wife gets all of the Rent
Instate and Fersonal Property and I get to
j,' pay $1.00 per day board, and sleep in the
smoke house. On and after this date each
one of us pays our own bills.
A. J. F.eid.
WILL POPP was pinched, in Montana for
home brewing. On the other hand, we read that
"W. D. Cowan, dentist of Regina, was injured
on Wednesday by the bursting of his vr.lcanizer,
a small copper steam vessel that is used profes
sionally by dentists."
The Psalms of David. -
(Lord Ernie, "The Power of the rsalms.")
With a Psalm we are married, and buried;
with a Psalm we realize to the full, nnd end,
our earthly existence. With what strange power
do the familiar words of the Book come home
to lis as we grow older! Here are verses, over
which have stumbled, forty years ago,- the child
ish lips of brothers, severed from us by years
of change and absence, yet now, by force of as
sociation with the Psalm, seated once again by
our side in the broken circle of home. Here
again is a passage, which, with trembling voice
and beating heart, wo read aloud by the death
bed of one. with whose passing the light faded
and our own lives grew grey, and void, and
"FORMER Scranton Waiter to Sing in Rigo
letto." ,
What better way to develop the lungs than
bawling through the hall, "We don't give bread
with one fishballl?".
Sir: A sign of the times in the wash room
of "Hotel Ramsey in Redwood Falls. Minn.:
"Throw your empty flavoring extract bottles in
this basket. Thanks." F. S. A.
FRANCE and England are agreed that the
pound of German flesh must come off. The dif
ference is that England doesn't want the patient
killed, while France . . .
The beards that some false prophets wear
Selling their lips to Mammon,
Serve as illusion for the snare, 1
As spinach for the gammon. PAN.
IF you ever wondered' what the seven seas
are, let Mr. Kipling inform you. They are the
North and South Atlantic, the North and South
Pacific, the Arctic, the Antarctic, and the Indian.
(From the Fairmont West Virginian.)
Miss Bertha M. Dilgarde sang sweetly and
effectively "Just as I am, Without One Flea."
WHENEVER1 there is a mild winter you
hear people say, "We'll catch' it in February.''
B. L T.
Moths of Splendor.
To gain some idea of the splendor of some
of the world's moths and butterflies, one should
glance over nearly complete collections of them
from the tropics as they occur in South Amer
ica, .Asia, Africa and the great eastern and
western archipelago, with certain parts of Aus
tralia. says the American Forestry magazine of
Washington, D. C. Such collections are to be
found in the United States national museum in
the reserve and duplicate series. There is a
superb species that comes from Africa, wherein
the "tails" to the hinder pair of wings are over
eight inches in length. Then we have the gor
geous Atlas moth of the East Indies that meas
ures a foot across from tip to tip of its'uppct
wings. Portland Oregonian.
i then its use has increased.
I am informed that it is being em
j ployed at the Great Iikes Naval
. Training station. . Having been a'd
vocated by .Dr. White before the
I Evanston Medical society, it is being
.' used with satisfaction by physicians
in that section.
It is a method fori injecting vac
cine into the skin, instead of scratch
ing the Kkin and rubbing it in. The
skin is thoroughly washed and
scrubbed with soap and water. This
is followed by an alcohol bath,
where this is obtainable. Tighten
the skin by grasping the arm just
below with the thumb and fingers.
Drop vaccine virus on the properly
prepared skin Use a . coarse sew
ing needier Hold it slanting- but
nearly parallel with the skin. Pass
the needle through the virus and
then into the underlying skin in
such a way as to pierce the outer
layer of the skm. but never to go
entirely through. Never draw blood.
Repeat this a dozen times from dif
ferent directions in a space of one
sixteenth of an inch. It is better to
repeat this so as to make three
small vaccination areas, no one of
which is as large as a split pea. Per
mit the vaccine to dry on. Apply
no shield, adhesive strip, or band
Whenever possible the shirt sleeve
should be clean or else a piece of
clean gauze or a clean handkerchief
should be pinned to it in such a way
that the gauze covers the vaccina
tion. After this vaccination there
results, neither a blister nor an ulcer.
Instead there comes a button, which
comes away and leaves a scar.
The advantage of the method is
that it does not cause suppuration
or an ordinary sore and it lessens
the danger of infection, decreases
1 the pain, soreness, and swelling. I
cm told that when vaccination is
done by this method there are no
bad arms. When an army is vac
cinated, on account of the good after
care they are very few bad arms.
My information : is that when the
army used this method there was
I have before me an anti-vaccina
tion document which quotes Sir
William Osier in such a way as to
indicate that ho .was opposed to
vaccination. Here is what he said
as to its efficacy:
"A great deal of literature has
been ' distributed , casting discredit
upon the value of vaccination in the
prevention of smallpox. ' I do not
see how any one : who has gonf
through epidemics as T j hav and
who is familiar with the' history of
the subject and who has any ca
pacity for clear judgment can doubt
its value. Some months n&O I was
twitted by the editor of the journal
of the Anti-Vaccination league for a
Curious silence on the subject.
"I would like to- issue a Mount
go into the next severe epidemic
with ten selected unvaccinated per
sons. T would like to select three
unvaccinated physicians, if they can
be found; three legislators opposed
to vaccination and unvaccinated,
and four unvaccinated ' propagan
dists; and I will make this proposi
tion not J;o jeer. or . gibe when they
catch the disease, but to look after
them as brothers."
Sir William is dead, but I am sure
every health commissioner main
taining a smallpox hospital is will
iner to issue the 3ame challenge.- He
will board and lodge ten unvacci
nated anti-vaccinationists in his
smallpox hospital for three weeks
alongside ten vaccinated attendants,
will give good care to . all who con
tract the disease and will publish
the results.
in walnuts (eaten often) is a good
cure or at least -i temporary remedy
for constipation?"
I. They will not.
J. 1 do not think so.
Operation Is Simple.
Lucy writes; "1 am a girl of IS
years, and my left eye has been
crossed since childhood. I have been
wearing glasses for the last three
years, but the doctor says it won't
help. Would you advise an opera
tion? Is it dangeriuis, ami could
blindness follow?"
1. Yes.
2. The only danger is thai you
will lijse the sisht in that eye. In
fact, you ure probably blind in that
eye now. The operation is a simple
mm iik- itr. iksuu it ,UMllll
like(cluillenge to anyten un
:ed priests of Baal. I will
It's Not Very Useful.
F. B. writes: "A friend of mine
recommends that I take creosote in
cream for a cough. Is this a good
No. If you have consumption you
need something more than that.
Creosote was very frequently used
for consumption twenty years ago.
It is less used now. if you have an
ordinary cough 'you do not need cre
osote. Figs Xot Injurious.
Mrs. L. V. F. writes: "1. Will the
seeds in figs injure the intestines?
I am fond of figs but have feared
that possibility.
"2. Also please tell me if the oil
And Columbia Records
The bandits who are holding a California
man's wife for $30,000 ransom presumably chose
a victim whose married life had been as success
ful as his business.
Why doesn't President Wilson go ahead and
write that $150,000 article and divide the, pro
ceeds with every child named Woodrow?
One of the best cures for sleeping sickness
is an alarm clock.
Now we know who a bumper crop bumps
Mush each day drives the surplus away.
A Young Mother Speaks.
Breathing, live thing on my arm.
Soft, and' still, and red. and warm,
Iii a few years you will be.
Small, strange thing, a girl like me.
Ere you came, my whim and moo.l
Wetje my own. N6v you intrude,
I must live my nights and days
'Neath your scrutiny always.
1, who used to pout and mope
When I wished, must sing and hope.
And be kind, that you, some day,
May, intruder, be that way.
I. so young still, may not be
Ever, while 1 live, now, free.
You will build your life like mine,
. How can I. then, dare to pine,
Or be aught but brave and fine?
I. your mother, am, beside.
Your child, for your wise eyes to puidc
B.v Mary Carohn Da vies m rcbruary
Hear the Latest
Columbia Records
It's a . pleasant practice to
drop into our store and hear
the new Columbia Records.
You'll like these
'7've Cot the Blues for
Afp Kentucky Home"
"Sweet Little Stranger'
We will gladly play them
for you.
looil j
mum at amw i
Water Loaded Bread.
Sutton, Neb., . Jan. 26. To The
Editor of The Bee: Refering- to
"Prayers asked for Bread Bill" House
Roll 24, Smith: This bill should pass.
A section, however, .should be added
making it a fine anil prim punish
ment, for any baker to project steam
into his oven while the bread is bak
ing for the purpose of adding weight
to the breael. I once leased a build
ing to a baker having an oven that
was equipped with this power.
Bread will bake all right without this
condition. This was a standard
oven manufactured in Chicago. This
oven is still operating in' 'Nebraska.
Tn London the English baker is lim
ited to a certain amount of water in
his bread. When this 'water-loaded
bread comes out of the oven you
seem to be carrying a wet dish rag.
The pure food chemist could easily
determine the percentage of water
projected into the bread mechan
ically to dishonestly increase its
weight. M. V. C.
Service" and "Profit"
are synonymous. In other words our offer Service
means nothing unless we can prove it means a profit
to you.
Here your banking requirements of whatever nature
will encounter the attention and co-operation of those
who guard the service record of this institution.
$1,000 a Day Increase
has been our average gain for the past six months in
our Savings Department. , . "
Safety $200,000.00 capital with added advantage of
being fully .protected by the Depositors'. Guaranty
Fund oi the state of Nebraska.
4 interest added to your account January 1st, April
1st, July 1st, and October 1st. -.
First ten days of the month's deposits oTraw interest
for the entire month. . i , . .
Funds subject to withdrawal without notice. .
D. W. Ceiielman, Preaident. D. C. Geitelman, Caahier.
H. M. Krogh, Aaat. Cashier.
Economy In
libur Table Drink
is best found in
the purchase of
a tin of
Rich flavor-No Waste
Made easily and quickly
Ask Your Grocer
"business is coop rwmh
LY Nichoias Oil Company
A Printer
Who Knows
Joe B. Redfield
There are just as many people in the
country as there were in 1919. Their,
wants are just as great and just as im
perative. The only difference is that they are;
waiting for you to sell them instead of
coming to you to buy.
The K-B Printing organization knows,
merchandising conditions and .
methods that will help you to carry
your goods to willing buyers.
K-B Printing
Redfield & Milliken
at Tenth
Harvey Milliken
The Readers of The Bee Have Faith in Our Want Ads.
Because They Are Mutual Friends.
Don't Spend It All!
Tja gglCSXrat'
MESSAGES -in the
form of posters will
appear, starting Tues
day, February 1st, in our
Farnam and Seven
teenth Street windows.
Q These posters are de
signed to bring out in a
forceful way the value
of thrift and saving.
9 They will be worth
your notice as you are