Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, October 03, 1919, Page 2, Image 2

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Official Tells Senators Closed
Shop Is Issue.
Charge That Corporation Employed
Foreigners to Prevent Vnion
izatlon Is Denied.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 1. After stand
ing uarrly on Ms assertion that the
: Issue in the pending strike through
out the steel Industry Is the open
shop. Judge Elbert H. Gary, chairman
of the board of the United States
Heel corporation, completed his testl
mony today before the senate labo
committee Investigating; the stee
Purine collonuoy with members.
: particularly with Senator Walsh
democrat. Massachusetts. Judge Gary
flatly declared that he could not now
' consider compromise or arbitration.
or meet with strikers" representatives.
Chara-es of anion labor leaders tha
' the L'nlted States Steel corporation
employed many foreigners In orde
to prevent the unionizing of its men
were denied by Mr. Oary.
"But you think foreigners are re
sponsible largely for precipitating
this striker asked Chairman Kenyon.
Tes, but If we had known there
was a substantial number of the kind
of forelcners who are resorting; to
. violence and who. I believe, are unde
the leadership of outsiders, we would
not have employed them."
Senator Phlpps, republican. ColO'
rado. asked if it was possible before
the war to secure necessary labor
without employing foreigners and
Mr. Gary replied in tbe negative, add-
At no time would we employ
man we believed disloyal to this
. country, even if it would have been
necessary to close down our manu
Qaesttoaa rtre4 at Gary.
Mr. Gary said that before the con
tract labor law became effective It
was possible, but not probable, that
foreign labor bad been imported.
"If you have no unionism." Senator
Kenyon asked, "who is going to speak
for the men? How can Individuals
without unions present their views?"
Judge Gary replied that, as has been
' frequently done. Individuals or com
mltlees of workmen could present
grievances to foremen, superintend
ents, managers, or even higher offi
"I'd Ilka to know what the differ
ence Is between you and the labor
unions." Senator. Jones, democrat,
New Mexico, said.
"Unions are endeavoring to compel
employers to contract with them,
Judge Gary answered, "and when
that is done non-union men cannot
be employed."
Ceafereare Is Declined.
"What good is It for men to belong
to unions." said Senator Walsh, dem
ocrat. Massachusetts, "if. when they
join you refuse to discuss anything
with their representatives?
"Let's settle this point right here,
Senator Walsh said. "Will you confer
with any representative of organized
labor today to help settle this strike?"
"I will not." Judge Gary returned.
Asked if he had any suggestion for
settlement of the strike. Judge Gary
said if peace were maintained, the
law upheld and Individuals left free,
the employes would settle it them
selves. "If you were convinced that 50 per
cent of your men were organised and
represented would you confer with
them?" asked Senator Walsh.
"No." said Mr. Gary. "I'm sorry If
I differ with you. or with others."
"I'm sorry for hundreds of thou
sands of suffering families," Senator
Walsh retorted.
Closed Shop Held lane.
Mr. Gary protested that his position
bad not been fatrly explained, and
added, with careful choice of words:
"We put ourselves squarely upon
the Issue that this is a question of the
open or closed shop. Now as to what
will bring about the closed shop we
must decide, from time to time, de
pending upon the facts presented.
- "At the present time the union lead
ers have brought about this strike,
which is no more nor less than an
attempt of a minority to secure con
trol of the interests of the large ma
jority, including not only tbe em
ployers, but the employes."
"That's what you aay; they say
they represent a majority," Senator
Walsh interrupted. "Is there any
reason why we should not leave that
to arbitration?"
Judge Gary protested that he had
not been allowed to complete his
statement, but Senator Walsh broke
. In:
Mlaerity Ceatral Charged.
"I want to know, yea or no,
. . whether you will see any- represents.
'.. tives of organised labor. Please an
swer that yes or no."
"With all due respect." said Judge
Gary, with flushed face, "I cannot
, . answer yes or no."
"If the minority could succeed in
securing control." said the witness,
"that would bring about the closed
shop. Therefore at this particular
t time the circumstances are different
than ever existed before in this coun
. try: . I doubt If you realise the danger
of the minority securing control."
"I appreciate that," Senator Walsh
rejoined, "but I also appreciate the
danger of employers refusing to see
their workmen."
"I havn't." Judge Gary protested
vigorously. "I have refused, only to
meet outsiders who are trying to or
ganise the steel Industry."
"If the union leaders should dis
claim any intention to establish what
you call the closed shop, would you
discuss the situation with them now?
asked Senator Jones, democrat, New
Cesaprssalae Flatly Os-Maei.
"If they should make such a dis
claimer, in good faith even, it would
rot aatlsfy me." Judge Gary said, "be--cause
I know that leaders who prom
ised that would be shortly displaced,
and their positions taken over by men
who would continue progress toward
the closed shop.
"I can't discuss the situation from
the viewpoint which members of this
committee take. I can't talk about
arbitration or compromise at this
."If your policy now Is to refuse to
" accept any compromise, we might as
well quit now," said Senator Jones.
Senator Jones asked for his views
regarding'leglslatlon on the general
question of corporation control. The
witness suggested a federal com
mission to charter and reguite cor
porations with the commission's ac
tion subject to final review by tbe
federal courts.
Coaeeatratloa Haras Seem.
"I recognize." Gary said, "that the
power of concentrated capital necea
nrl'y involves lbs power to more or
if' - " - V 1
iv- " f -,l v t1 I i. -"it v Vv- .': J -
jrv : ) it vy:" ' 'I
ra 5roi? r undersells
uiiiiiiiimiiiiimiimiiiiiiiiiid r SELLS FOR CASH"
Photo copyright by Underwood.
Top Joha J. FKspatrle-k. cbalraaaa of the aatlonal committee of organised steel worker, (left) and AVIIIIam B.
Rabla, conaael for the strikers, leavlas; the nenale office building arter a grilling by the senate labor committee,
which la Investigating the steel strike. Below kludge K. If. Uary, chairman of the Vnlted States Steel cor
poration, who ref uaed to accept Leader . Fltspatrick'a offer of arbitration.
less harm. I recognise the fact, per
sonally, that concentrated capital Is
n the hands of dishonest or unfair
men. Therefore. I think concentrated
capital should be under control and
supervision against wrong.
I think at the same time that cap
ital is subjected to supervision nnd
control that concentrated. labor also
should be subjected to trontrol of tbe
government and of the law.""
Senator Walsh asked If Mr. wary
would agree that capital' and labor
both have "made mistakes," and wnen
Mr. Gary answered affirmatively Sen
ator Walsh asked:
Then Isn't that a reason for arol-
That depends on the circum-
tances." Mr. Gary replied.
Is the unrest In the country an
evil of Itself or the symptoms of a
need for a cure of evils?" asked
Chairman Kenyon.
Both." replied Judge Gary, mere
have been evils and wrongs. The war
also bas inflamed the minds of men
all over the world."
England's Example Cited. ,
Judge Gary said unions In England
controlled industry "to the great dam
age of the country and she is com
pelled to do things that are not good
examples for us.
"If thev cret control here, ne saia,
it will mean the establishment of
methods and practices tending to In
crease costs and lower production
greatly all at the expense of the con
If you leave this situation aione.
It will settle Itself."
"Do vou think that would go any
distance towards settling other strikes
In the country?" Senator Kenyon
"I certainly do" was the reply. "II
certain vicious element is defeated
in this country. If it gets no encour
agement in its action It will be help
ful everywhere In stopping other
strikes." .
Western Union Office and Meat
Market Entered.
CORVALLIS. Or.. Oct. 2. (Special.)
The Western Union office of this
city was broken into last night and
robbed of 1230. The money was In a
cash drawer under the counter. The
thieves forced the lock on the door
and evidently picked the cash drawer
lock with a Jong, flat needle, such as
threshers use for .sewing sacks of
A butcher shop on Second street
also was broken Into, the thieves cut
ting tbe wire screen doors, tight dol
lars and two slabs of bacon were
taken. The sheriff Is working on the
case tn conjunction with city police,
but they bave no clew to the, robbery.
(Continued From Klrst Psire.) -
the day's work and the opposition
leaders also were claiming a victory
on the showing made for their amend
ments. They mustered a maximum strength
of 11, which, with absentees, would be
sufficient, they declared, to Insure the
treaty's defeat unless satisfactory
qualifications are accepted. Thirty
three negative votes on the final roll
call .they pointed out, would make Im
possible the two-thirds majority
necessary for ratification.
Morth Dakota Cheered.
Under a special agreement speeches
on the amendments were limited to
five minutes and nearly half the sen
ate membership got into the running
debate, which occupied most of the
day. Only a few senators were ab
sent. Once during the debate the rule
against applause was broken when a
wave of handclapplng followed a
speech by Senator McCumber of North
Dakota, a republican member of the
committee. who pleaded against
amendment of the treaty and conclud
ed by declaring that no harm could
come of America's doing its full duty
to the very end.
There were only lour rollcalls, all
the other amendments being voted
down by acclamation. The first rec
ord vote stood 30 to 68 against an
amendment to eliminate the United
States from representation on the
commission to adjust the German
Belgian boundary. The senate went
on record, 31 to 56, against withdraw
ing from the Saar basin commission,
28 to 53 against refusing to be a party
to the agreements affecting Czecho
slovaks, and 31 to 46 against pre
cluding this country from the upper
Silesia settlement.
Two Senators Shift.
On the Saar basin amendment Sen
ators Jones, republican, Washington,
and Thomas, democrat, Colorado,
changed to the negative column.
There were no other changes except
as a result of absence of some sen
ators. Senator Thomas again voted
in the negative on the Czecho-Slovak
amendment and on the upper Silesia
amendment Senators Cummins, Iowa
Jones, Washington: Kenyon, Iowa
Sterling, South Dakota, and Townsend
Michigan, swung over to the negative
The debate developed considerable
bitterness. Chairman Lodge of the
foreign relations committee drawing
fire from the treaty advocates with
a speech supporting the general pur
pose of the Fall amendments. Wrhlle
the world could not doubt America's
willingness to come to the aid of
civilization whenever it was threat
ened, he said. It was not necessary
to take part in "every boundary dia
pute" of Europe.
The Monroe doctrine, declared the
committe chairman, would be en
forced to prevent the Luropean na
tions from interfering with boun
daries in this hemisphere, and it was
because the United States had not
followed that same rule in Europe
that the nation now was "disliked
and distrusted."
Lodge Statements Recalled.
To this Senators McCumber, Pom
erene, Ohio; Williams, Mississippi
and Fletcher, Florida, replied, all of
them quoting previous declarations
of Senator Lodge and declaring he
had faced about after the peace treaty
was negotiated.
The Saar basin amendment devel
oped a lively discussion, during which
Senator McCormick, republican, Illi
nois, declared the Saar coal fields
were to be delivered to France in ful
raiment of a secret treaty between
that country and Russia, and Senator
Borah, republican, Idaho, asserted
that while a plebiscite was to be
conducted there, the result would
have no effect and the leaguewouncil
would decide the ultimate sovereignty
of the territory.
Senator Underwood, democrat, Ala
bama, replied that so far as he could
see. there could De no oojeccion. even
If the Saar basin were to be given to
France outright. He reminded sena
tors that "France and not Germany
was our ally in the war," and said
that' for the senate to interfere with
the Saar settlement would be to
countenance the effort of the Ger
man armies to ireeze to aeaw me
people of France."
Senator rail rejoinea mat wniie
this plea for France was "very touch
ing." it must be remembered that in
addition to the Saar, the coal fields
of East Prussia and upper Silesia
likewise had been taken away from
Germany. -
California Senator Expected Fall
Proposals to Fall.
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 2. United
States Senator Hiram Johnson, In
commenting' here on the voting down
of Senator Fall's amendments to the
peace treaty by the senate today,
"It was a foregone conclusion that
the Fall amendments would be re
jected. I expected their defeat by a
two to one vote."
S. ft H. green stamps for cash, Hol
man Fuel company. Main 353, A 3353.
Block wood. 4 ft. or short slab wood.
Utah and Rock Springs coal; sawdust. tended to provide additional security
Adv. . . . , to France from German aggression in
Franco-American and Franco-British
Treaties Are Unanimous-
ly Adopted.
PARIS, Oct. 2. The chamber of
deputies today ratified the German
peace treaty by a vote of 372 to 53.
Seventy-three members did not vote.
The chamber then took up the treaties
between France and the United States
and France and Great Britain. The
Franco-American and Franco-British
treaties were unanimously ratified.
A total of 501 votes was cast for the
two treaties. November 9 is the date
unofficially fixed for the holding of
Complete ratification of the Ver
sailles peace treaty with Germany by
both houses of the French parliament
is expected very shortly, possibly
within four days. Following today's
'ratification by the chamber of dep
uties, the senate will immediately
take up the discussion.' The peace
committee of that body has already
completed its study of the document
The debate In the senate is expected
in parliamentary circles to be quite
short, possibly not exceeding four
days. ,
Discussion Not Lively.
The last day's discussion of the
treaty in the chamber was without
incident or even interest Sixteen
speakers occupied two hours in giv
ing reasons for the votes they were
about to cast. The reasons Inter
ested the speakers far more than they
did the house, which paid scant at
tention to the debate. The majority
of the speakers were socialists and
their reasons were much the same.
Premier Clemenceau was present
throughout the session. He showed
signs of interest only during the in
terlude while the votes .were being
counted. He then stood up and was
surrounded by deputies, with whom
he carried on an active conversation.
Ratification of the German peace
treaty by the French chamber of dep
uties by the decisive vote of 372 to 53
may be considered as assuring the ap
proval of tile ersailles peace by the
second of the great powers which has
voted upon it. Great Britain has al
ready, by act of parliament, ratified
the treaty and the tormal announce
ment of ratification Is only- awaiting
the receipt of advices that Australia,
the last, of Great Britain's dominions
to act upon it, has registered its ap
Japan Awaits IT. S. Aetlen.
The approval of three of the great
powers, in addition to that of Ger
many, Is needed to put the treaty Into
effect. There seems likely to be a
halt in the process of making the
treaty effective, however, for, aside
from Great Britain and France, none
of the powers whose assent would
furnlsh the necessary third ratifica
tion appears to be in the way of sup
plying it speedily. The United States
senate is still debating the treaty
with no date set for the vote. Japan, i
It has been indicated, will await
American action before passing upon
the treaty herself, and the dissolution
of the Italian parliament. It seems
probable, will defer Italian ratifica
tion until December at least.
Big Majority Notable.
A notable feature of the vote by
the French chamber was the ma
jority of 313 for ratification. The
opposition to various clauses of the
document which was voiced in the
parliamentary debate largely melted
away wnen tne time ior a vote ar
rived and Premier Clemenceau scored
the biggest majority of his career.
The Franco-American treaty rati
fied by the chamber Is the convention
negotiated by President Wilson short
ly before he left ranee, tt. is tn
Mrs. Sarah -E. Parker Feels
Like a New Person Since
Taking Tanlac.
"I've never seen or heard of any
medicine that's as good as this Tan
lac," said Mrs. Sarah E. Parker of 141
Fargutt street, Portland, . Oregon,
when seen the other day.
"Two years ago I began suffering
from attacks of acute Indigestion and
my condition kept getting worse,"
continued Mrs. Parker. "Everything
I would eat distressed me terribly.
Finally my appetite left me complete
ly and I could hardly stand even the
sight of food on the table. My circu
lation was in awful condition and I
would feel cold and chilly nearly all
the time.' At night my legs would
often get cramped and I would bave
to sit up in bed for an hour or more
and rub them to get the circulation
going. Lots of times I would have
to use a hot application or some sort
of liniment before I could straighten
them out. My skin had a yellowish
color, which showed that I was in a
weak, - run-down condition. I had
terrible aches and pains in my back.
I suffered badly from constipation
and that caused me to have awful
headaches and dizzy spells. I had
pains between my shoulder 'blades
that were frightful. I felt weak all
over and at times I could hardly drag
myself about the house. I took cold
easily; just the slightest change in
the weather would make me feel mis
erable.. "I read of Tanlac In the paper and
thought perhaps it might help me.
So I got a bottle and, sir, be fare I
had finished a third of the bottle I
could tell I was on the road to recov
ery. I took four bottles in all and
can now say I'm a well woman. My
Indigestion and stomach trouble left
me right away and I began to get
back my strength. I eat anything I
want now and have already gained
about fifteen pounds. My blood has
been purified and my circulation has
improved. I don't suffer from consti
pation or from headaches or dizzy
spells any more. That yellowish cast
has left my skin and it has a good
color now. The pains In my back and
between my shoulder blades have all
gone. I've got more energy about me
than I've had In years and I just tell
you I feel like a new woman. I'm
very grateful to Tanlac and I've told
all my friends the wonderful good It
has done me."
Tanlao is sold in Portland by the
Owl Drug Company. Adv.
case the stipulations for the Ver
sailles should not at first provide ade- S
quate safety and protection to France.
The treaty stipulates that the United
States "shall be bound to come tame- iZ
diately to her (France's) assistance
in the event of any unprovoked move-
ment of aggression against her being
maae oy oermawy.
I Unmatchable Underpriced Offerings
In Seasonable Merchandise of Thoroughly
5 Dependable Quality Especially Arranged for Our ,
1 986th Bargain Friday
This Great Store
(fWith its spacious Aisles and
. Selling Sections, away from
the more crowded and higher
rent districts, is an efficient
business plant whose expenses
are extremely low.
OThis house, with its high
standing in the markets, is
able to secure many price ad
vantages which are passed on to
our patrons and we are especial
ly favored in matters of quality
and style.
Our large volume of business
permits, indeed, of a very
reasonable margin of profits,
maintaining always a high
standard of quality and endur
ing worth.
CBe a Regular Attendant at
Our Weekly Bargain Friday
Here Is an Out-of-the-Ordinary
Showing and Sale of
Women's Fall Suits I
at $34.50 , 1
1$ An admirable selection, of splendid fall and winter
models which makes provision for every seasonable pur-
pose. The fashionable woman will be delighted to find
here so fine an assortment of garments of fabrics in high
favor 5
J Smart, clever styles in all sizes from 16 to 44 ; also a few E
fashionable stouts in sizes to 50 a sale that gives con-
vincing proof that fashion and economy can be closely
allied. E
Popular Styles In House Dresses, Qft
Ginghams and Chambrays at 4'0
I Thoroughly dependable and correct in style House E
Dresses of fine ginghams and chambrays in neat patterns
in blues, reds and grays underpriced for Friday's sale E
at $2.98.
Address to British Soldiers Dictated
by Frenchman AVing.
PARIS. (Correspondence of the As
sociated Press.) An appeal to the
British soldiers dictated by the then
General Foch asking: them to remerrf
ber .their forefathers' "victory over
Napoleon Inspired them to attack the
Germans and recover the ground they
had lost before the ras wave at the
second battle of Ypres, writes Colonel
Feyler in the Journal De Geneve.
Before the asphyxiating: gas both
British and French had been obliged
to give ground. The then General
Foch Intended to recover the former
positions at.: all costs, according- to
Colonel Feyler. .He asked General
Sir John French-: to co-operate with
him. "Impossible," replied French,
"my m-:n 'are ready ro hold here, but
I do not feel that I can demand of
them in their present condition fur
ther sacrifices in attacking:."
Foch expressed, surprise. 'Their
morale is low," he said, "why don't
you launch a proclamation? Some
thing: like this: 'British soldiers for
ward. You who have vanquished the
great Napoleon, shall it coma to pass
that you will permit the lowly Ger
man to drive you from your positions
and retain them."
"How Is that?" asked French great-
ly interested. "Please repeat it." 3
And at the dictation- of Foch, French
wrote out the proclomation which was
given out to the troops the next day.
The next morning- the British sol-
diers hit the line and recovered all the E
lost ground.
MEN! Profit by This Sale of
Coat-Style Negligee
Shirts at $1.39
Black and White Stripe Patterns.
In All Sizes 14 to 17 Yz
I Another great money saving opportunity
brought to you by our Bargain Friday Sale a
special underpricing of a fine line of Negligee
Shirts in coat, style, with attached starch cuffs
they come in assorted black and white stripe pat
terns and in all sizes, 14 to 17V, and the price for
this sale will be $1.39 each or 2 for $2.75.
Here's a Great Special Purchase and Sale of
Women's Fashionable Neckwear I
About Three Hundred Sample
Pieces and Sets in Up-to-the. $
Minute Styles and Materials
Vestees, Sets and Collars, AH in
One Great Lot at One Price
tj Our window displays will give you a good idea of the unusual beauty of E 1
mis assortment ana a personal inspection at our counters will disclose the
unusual saving that will accrue to you.
$ Feminine charm and daintiness are expressed in a never-ending assort
ment of clever styles included are
Beautiful Vestees in fine Satin, Bengaline and Silk Poplins in plain colors and "rich
Vestees, Sets and Collars in endless array clever styles in Georgette Crepes, Nets, Laces
and many other dainty materials.
J Neckwear that you can wear for many days to come, and they are certainly a prime
investment at the price quoted for Bargain Friday's Sale $1 FOR CHOICE Come early.
In the Domestic Section
25 c
A Great
Bargain Sale
Rome Vendors, 'Gidcs," Beggars
"Work" Pershing Staff.
ROME, Sept. 1. (Correspondence
of the Associated Press. "Itching
palms" were extended to the enlist
ed personnel attached to General
Pershing's staff during: the American
commander-in-chief s visit to Rome.
Cab drivers, professional guides, pro
fessional beggars, novelty vendors
and guide book sellers preyed upon
the American doughboys with avid
ity. One soldier paid. $5 to be driven
from the station to St. Peter's, a trip
ordinarUy costing 40 cents or, by
trolley, 4 cents.
Professional guides reaped
vest at the Coliseum and at St. Peter's,
where they played the part of "con
fidence" men by offering to take the
soldiers to parts of these monuments
not ordinarily open to the public. A
guide at the Coliseum exacted J4 for
taking three privates and a sergeant
through the upper tiers, while an
other guide at St. Peter's demanded
IT for taking two boys through the
Vatican museum, both of which are
free to the public.
A cab drived agreed to take three
privates over the ancient Appian Way
for tt. He took the mon a trip of
the city of Rome for about an hour,
told them they had seen all and de
manded hia fare, which they paid.
Continued From First Pare )
Has Been Arranged One of Unlimited
-Saving Possibilities to Thrifty Women
At This Special Price You Have Choice From
Special Lots and Broken Assortments in
1 - 1- r - o Popular Color Combinations for
Special For Friday!
300 Household
Brooms at 69c
I In our Basement A sale of
Household Brooms of good
size and quality. The "Roberts
Special" priced as a trade win
ner at 0J.
- 4
. Both Light and Dark
Colored Patterns
A Good Durable Quality
In Light and Dark Colors
s and Children's Garments
Of Standard Finish and
Fine Wearing Quality
Special For Friday!
16-oz Bottle
Cedar Polish 25c
JTIIn our Basement -A sale of
a limited number of 16-oz.
bottles of Ce d a r P o 1 i s h f or
cleaning and polishing wood
work, floors and autos.
$4 For Wool Finish Plaid Blankets
hi Full Double Bed Size
T I Here is a splendid opportunity to purchase at less than real worth
rLlI fine Pair of Wol Finisn Blankets, either in plaid style or plain
gray or tan they are extra heavy and come full size for double beds.
American soil, the king of the Bel
gians desires to express to the people
of the United States the great pleas
ure with which the queen and him
self are coming to its shores at the
invitation of President Wilson.
"The king brings to this nation of
friends the testimony of the profound
sentiment and gratitude of his coun
trymen for the powerful aid. moral
and material, which America gave
them in the course of the war. The
name pf the commission for the relief
of Belgium will live eternally in the
memory of the Belgians.
"The king rejoices at the prospect
of visiting the cities whose hearts
fought with ' the cities of Belgium,
and whose continual sacrifices knew
no measure. He happily will be able
to meet the eminent citizens who.
animated by the highest thoughts,
placed themselves at the head of or
ganisations for relieving the suffer
ings of the war.
- "The American people, their splen
did army and their courageous navy
powerfully served a great ideal."
Store Opens
at 8 :30 A.M.
at 9 A. M.
The Most in Value The Best in Quality
Store Closes
at 5:30 P.M.
at 6 P.M.
British May Recognize Lithuania.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 2. Cable
grams from Paris, the Lithuanian
executive committee in Washington
announced today, report mat me
British government has promised
provisional recognition to Lithuania.
Recognition, il -
sional on convocation i ni..w..i
t s r.nke of Nevada, Tex., recently
celebrated his 82d birthday and now
he is a bridegroom. His bride is Mrs.
Morgan. 73. mother of Jack Morgan,
city marshal of Nevada. The two were
sweethearts in Mississippi in their
For Infants and Children
In Use For Over 30 Years
Always bears
Signature of
Resident Manager
j. J To Handle This Territory
VV anted With Headquarters in his Town
ARGE Manufacturing company wants an ambi
tious, determined man with a little capital who
is able to promote sales and direct salesmen.
A permanent profitable business.
Address THE NU-EX CO., Columbus, Ohio