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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OKECOXIAX, TUESDAY MAY 11, 1920
SALARY SHOULD BE
IGNORED IS ARGUED
Irate Colonel With $60,000
EDUCATION BILL TARGET
left last night for San Francisco
after having spent two days in. Port
land Investing the port and industrial
facilities of. this community. Mr.
Snow, .who was for ten years with
the United States government engaged
in work -of foreign trade nature,
recently became affiliated with the
Rational chamber of commerce to
establish the new foreign trade de
partment and is making a tour of the
Pacific coast at this time.
On Sunday Mr. Snow was taken by
friends to the various industrial cen
ters of the city and on the Columbia
highway, and yesterday morning
made a tour of the harbor and visited
the municipal terminal at St. Johns"
Ite expressed himself as greatly im
pressed with the facilities here both
for shipping and manufacturing.
-ilarion County Worffcr on Taxa
tion Problems Tires of Con
tinued Cry Abont Money.
When Colonel TE. ITofer of the Ma
rion County Taxpayers' league let out
that his family' maintains four auto-:
mobiles and that his income was
JCO.000 -last year, then the colonel's
audience began to pay close attention
to his talk on "Taxation Problems."
The colonel was one. of the seven
speakers on the election measures in
Lincoln high school auditorium last
After the foregoing disclosures
Colonel llofer said that he had
brought up his family without load
ing it on the public and took up. the
cases of those who received public
salaries. The speakers just preced
ing had been Mrs. Alexander Thomp
son, widely known as a worker for
the public school measure, and W. C.
Alderson, county superintendent of
Salaries Tire Colonel.
"1 sometimes get tired of hearing
this cry about salaries. Tou would
think the world revolved around sal
ary. A' person not fntcrcsted enough
to forget about salary is no -ornament
to his profession." said the colonel,
with ostensible passion . "I am the
only man in this state who has had
the temerity to raise his voice for
Colonel llofer then spoke with ve
hemence 6f the fact that "the cow
ardly legislature" had referred the
bills to the people: said the press of
the state was, -muzzled, and "like can
didates, is on both sides"; said that
C. C. Chapman, "spiritual adviser of
the Oregon people, who sits like a
hen on the legislature," had refused to
print certain facts about the measures
in his Oregon Voter; asserted that the
auto, the movie and the jitney dance
"are undermining our. moral struc
ture" and assailed the plan to divide
the legislature into two sessions, "the
members sitting at home for 60. days
between sessions while lobbyists pay
them long visits."
Guxoline Would Pay Tux.
"You poor, deluded taxpayers, who
are being bled white!" he exclaimed.
The only speaker following Colonel
Hofer was Dr. "V. J. Kerr, president
of the Oregon Agricultural college,
fc , who declared that a few gallons of
gasoline, if saved from the four auto
mobiles, would pay the average tax
payer's educational increase.
Other speakers were: Dr. Wise,
against capital punishment, and Rep
. c resentative K. K. Kubli for it; and
Mrs. Alexander Thompson, J. F. My
- ers and W. C. Alderson, on the blind
school and elementary tax measures.
Ken Selling was chairman. The
', meeting was a community gathering.
NOTED SPEAKER COiVSING
MOXTAVILLE FLOWERS TO AID
IX WOOD CAMPAIGN-.
Famous Chautauqua Man Plans to
Deliver Several Addresses in
Complete plans whereby the Leon
ard Wood campaign in Oregon will
enter into Us active stage during, the
ten days now remaining Before the
primaries have been formulated as a
5 AUTO HITS SHEET CAR
TWO MEN IX MACHINE ARE
Fender of Street Car Is Torn-Ort
by Porce of Collision Auto-
ists Taken to Hospital.
: Minor injuries were sustained by
- William Christians and 'Jack Collins
late last night when the automobile
Christians was driving collided with
- an inbound lrvington streetcar at
. Kast Fifteenth and Stanton streets
i- According to witnesses and Motorman
; Beck, who was driving the streetcar,
-r the two men had been drinking. The
, driver of the automobile swerved into
, the car track, hitting the streetcar
r squarely and tearing the fender from
the front of the car. Christians and
Collins were removed to St. Vincent's
The automobile which Christians
. . was driving was comparatively little
damaged. The auto's momentum was
, so great when the two vehicles came
logetner mat unrisuans auto was
, thrown back for probably 20 feet.
, DreaKing the headlights and damag
ing the fenders of a parked automo
bile belonging to W. F. Rogers, 598
CHAUNCEY D. SNOW GUEST
Foreign Trade Expert Inspects In
dustries and Port.
unaunccy j. snow, neaa or the new
foreign trade department of the
United States chamber of commerce,
TAKE SALTS TO
Eat Less Meat If You Fee
Backachy or Have Blad
der Trouble. ,
If " It
IS " at""" s " X, 41
it t A
I- a ' S'h
Tvfrfir,"JT A Till fnfiVnriaiiiffii-'iiTtfifcifiaiii!
WILSON CULL ORIS
FIRE FROM ENEMIES
Carrying Treaty Into Cam
SUICIDAL, REED ASSERTS
8: C. E. Waldron, J8; J. H. Wilson
and Fred Shark posted $10 each with
the- officer for their appearance and
G. G. Bertman posted $5. J. T. Poin
dexter, Charles Kranu and W. R.
Rogers entered pleas of not guilty
and will be" tried later.
Three auto loads of students of
Portland, driven by P. J. Mathieson,
C. C. Overmire and C. W. Jones, were
arrested for speeding and when ar
raigned today entered pleas of not
guilty. They were released and will
be tried Jater.
Eight alleged . violators arrested
were arraigned at Milwaukie and
were fined as follows: R. K. Jarl,
$10; Adolph Peterson, J5: Arleigh
Reed. 5; C. B. Allen. $5; C. T. Colt,
tlO; William Depue. $10; Mrs. Kave
naugh, $10. and J. E. Gains, $10.
Sioainvuie r lu w i-rn
HpcaUing In . Oregon
Avito in t
esult of a conference held between
Dow V. Walker, head of the Wood
organization iri the state, and Monta-
ille Flowers, noted Chautauqua
peaker, who will deliver the prin
cipal campaign addresses in behalf of
the general here.
Mr. Flowers, who arrived in the city
Saturday, left for Ashland, where he
poke yesterday. His itinerary also
includes Roseburg and Grants Pass,
where arrangements for mass meet
ings are being made by local Wood
organizations. Beginning Thursday,
Mr. Flowers will spend several days
in Portland, and plans are under way
ror appearance berore civic bodies.
Following his visit here he will speak
in Willamette - valley towns.
Principal among Mr. Flower's re
cent speaking activities ji as his active
participation with General Wood in
the Indiana campaign. "I aceomDa-
nied General Wood in his tour of the
entire state," said Mr. Flowers yes
terday. "As an example of the kind
of campaign we undertook, one day's
itinerary included appearances in
eight county seats. We started from
Indianapolis at 6:15 in the morning.
traveled &3 miles and held the first
meeting at 8:30. I spoke at least a
half hour in each town, and at one
point conducted a meeting that lasted
an hour and a half. We covered 276
miies auring ine day and ended our
trip about midnight. The general has
shown himself to be indefatigable on
the hardest kind of a campaign trip.
CHECK AND CASH TAKEN
John McDonald .Reports Woman
Robbed Him of $70.
John McDonald of Oslo, Minn.,' last
night reported to detectives that h
had been robbed of a $1050. check
drawn on the Citizens State Bank
and payable to himself and $70 in
cash by one of two women who ac
costed him on the street.. Asked
whether the women were white or
negroes, McDonald stated that they
were a mtie dark." tie said ho was
Invited into an alley by one of the
women and it was there he lost his
money. The Check was not indorsed
and payment will be stopped. The
woman left $3 in McDonald's purse.
which McDonald says she took from
an inside pocket of his suit.
Later in the evening two colored
women answering the descriDtion
given by McDonald were arrested on
the charge of vagrancy. Investigation
by Lieutenant Uoltz showed that they
had nothing to do with the robbery
Bryan Reaffirms Declaration for
Ratification to "Keep Issue
Out of Campaign."
WASHINGTON. May 10. President
Wilson's call to the democratic party
to carry the treaty ratification Issue
into the campaign drew expressions
today from two members of his own
party, W. J. Bryan and Senator Reed
of Missouri, and also from Senator
Johnson of California, leader of the
Republican irreconcilable group in the
senate treaty battle.
Senator Reed, in a statement, de
clared, such a platform would mean
for the democrats loss of every state?
north of the Mason and Dixon line and
the breaking of the "solid south."
Senator Johnson, in a statement said
he -could respect the president's con
sistent advocacy of unreserved ratifi
cation but had no respect for men
whose views shifted "with the vary
ing popular wind."
Mr. Bryan, at his home in Florida,
reaffirmed his declaration for imme
diate ratification, by joint action of
republican and democratic "friends,
"in order to take the issue out of the
Svleide, Say Mr. Reed.
'The president's demand that the
reaty be. accepted exactly as he
rought it from Versailles, is the
nest scheme of premeditated poli
cal suicide yet devised," Senator
Reed said. .
Every member of the senate except
x, Mr. Reed said, voted for one or
more of the Lodge reservations de-
ounced by the president. The presi
ent, or democratic senators, who
oted for reservations, will face re-
udiation at San Francisco, he added.
Senator Johnson said he had con-
istently opposed the "league of na-
ons in its original form and with
the reservations appended," and
"The league presented to us was
ither a good or a bad thing. If
was as good as the president and
is associates insisted, it required
either amendments nor reservations.
it was as bad as we insisted.
neither amendment nor reservation
ould make it good.
Wilson Firmness Praised.
The president has consistently
maintained his position, and I can
espect an adversary of that sort.
Those for whom I have no respect
n this contest are the men who were
with the "president when they thought
Is position was popular during the
discussion last year, and who then
emanded Immediate passage of the
league without reservations or
mendments, and who now, with the
varying popular wind, embrace th
o-called Lodge reservations which
they previously denounced."
LANDLORD'S PROFITS HIGH
4 0 PER CENT SAID BEIXG
MADE IX SOME CASES.
Meat forma uric acid which excites
and overworks the kidneys in the!
efforts to filter it from the systen-
Regular eaters of meat must flush
the kidneys occasionally. Tou mis
relieve them like you relieve your
boweie; removing ail the acids, waste
ajjd poison, else you feel a dull misery
in the kidney region, sharp pains in
the back or sick headache, dizziness
yotr stomach eours, tongue is coated
and when the weather is bad yo
have rheumatio twinges. The urine is
cloudy, full of sediment; the channels
often sret irritated, obliging you to
get up two or three times during the
To neutralize these irritating- acids
art-id. flush off the body's urinous waste
get about four ounces of Jad Salts
from any pharmacy; take a table
spoonful in a glass of water before
breakfast for a few days and your
kidneys will then act fine and bladder
disorders disappear. Thia famous
salts is made from the acid of grapes
and lemon juice, combined with lithja,
and has been used for generations to
clean and etimulate sluggish kidneys
and stop bladder irritation. Jad Salts
is inexpensive; haAnless and makes a
delightful effervescent, lithia-water
drink which millions of men and
women take now and then, thus
avoidiue eerious kidney and. bladder
CIVIL WORKERS ELECT
II. V, Reed Chosen President of
City Service Association. '
H. V. Reed was elected president of
the Portland Municipal Civil .Service
association at its regular monthly
meeting in the council chamber at
the city hall last night. Other offi
cers elected were O. E. Stanley, vice
president; Katherine E. Funk, sec re
tary; S. G; Herlinger, treasurer, and
vv. ii. Heitkemper, sergeant-at-arms.
C. G. Ehle, chairman of a special
committee on publication, reported
progress. Uhe committee was con
tinued with instructions to issue
monthly periodical in the. interested
the association. -
A committee-reported that finan
ciai aid was being given to Mrs
Laura Kennedy to help her obtain
counsel in her appeal against dis
missal by the civil service board.
SHOT HELD ACCIDENTAL
Coroner's Jury Investigates Killin
ABERDEEN, Wash., May 10 (Spe
cial.) A coroners jury this after
noon rendered a verdict to the effect
that Charles Watson, who was fatal
ly wounded Sunday when he tried to
drive his automobile past local and
United Istates officers who had or
dered him to stop, came to his death
from the accidental discharge of
revolver in the hands of Federal
Agent Regan, one of the officers.
Following the capture, George Oak
land, who was in the car with Wat
son and who is held on a liquor
charge, tooK the officers several mile
into the timber up the Wishkah river.
where one of the largest stills yet
aiscoverea an xne county was found.
(ivaison cuea last night.
Committee Will Try Effect of Pub
licity Wliere Exorbitant
, Returns Are Shown.
Landlords in Portland who are de
riving more than 13 Va per cent on
their investments will be targets for
the rent profiteering committee, ac
cording to Lionel C. Mackay, legal advisor.
The committee will allow 6 per
cent to meet taxes, insurance, depre
ciation, repairs, vacancy and manage
ment. As a return for the money in
vested 7 per cent will be allow'ed.
According to Mr. Mackay, concrete
evidence that some landlords in Port
land are making as high as 40 per
cent is already in the hands of the
committee and will be discussed at
meeting of the. committee some time '
Publicity is the .only weapon the
committee thus far has in its posses
sion and It is the intentien to use
this weapon in the most effective
manner possible. Should reduced
rents where exorbitant returns are
received not result from publicity,
steps to stop the pyramiding of rents
and other abuses will be worked out.
it is said.
When the rent profiteering inquiry
was launched by Alayar Baker, land
lords and owners of apartments ap
peared before the city council and
said they were making but 2 and 3
per cent return on their investments.
These men said they would welcome
turning the light on any person mak
ing more than 10 or 12 per cent.
The mayor tried to have an anti
rent profiteering ordinance passed,
but objection, w-as made. This ordi
nance is now held in abeyance pend
ing whatever steps- may be taken by
the rent committee of eight.
To True Music
You can have band
music or orchestra
music in your home,
with all the volume
and rhythm that makes
dancing a pleasure, if
it urn i.iihhii ;
By original methods of -reproduction,
restores the characteristic
beauty of every instrument
or voice, with wonderful
resonance and harmony.
Call and see its cabinets of
true period designs.
Prices $125 null Up.
147 Slith Street, Vorllnnil.
NEW SUBJECT PROJECTED
HOME PROJECT WORK MAY BK
TAUGHT IX SCHOOLS.
to an indictment charging him with
introducing intoxicating liquors into
the Klamath Indian reservation.
SUSPECT HELD BY POLICE
Frank Brady Thought to Be In
volved inj Syndicalism.
Frank Brady, 24, was taken into
f.n!,riv Inst nlehr hv the nolice and
will be held for investigation by the
grand jury on the charge of criminal
syndicalism. Brady was arrested in
a soft drink resort at 242 Burnside
street, known as the Log Cabin con
fectionery. Brady, who was heard to
make several statements against the
government, say the police, carries an I
I. W. W. card and is thought to De
making a tour of the northwest for
the purpose of agitution.
When hrouL'ht to Dolice head
quarters Brady said he had recently
arrived in I'ortland from California
but was formerly a resident of New
TREATY CAMPAIGX OPPOSED
Brvan , Wants Early Ratification'
With Needed Reservations.
JACKSONVILLE, Fla., May 10.
Information "essential to sound judg
ment and safe leadership." has been
enied President Wilson. W. J. Bryan
said today in a statement commenting
Mr. Wilson s call to the demo
cratic party to carry the fight for
ratification of the peace treaty into
the presidential campaign.
The party, had fought for ratifica
tion without reservations as long as
there was hope of such action, he
said, and the issue now was "whether
the democratic party believes in the
fundamental principle of democracy
namely the right of the majority to
ule. He urged immediate ratifica
tion with such amendments as might
be necessary to accomplish that pur-
ose to take the league of nation s
issue "out of the campaign and speak
peace to war-distracted Europe."
Broken down in health Oy - the
weight of cares and anxieties such as
have fallen to no other occupant of
that high office, the- chief executive
has not received the information es
sential to sound judgment and safe
leadership, Mr. Bryan said.
whether the senate acted wisely or
unwisely in the adoption of reserva-
tions, it acted on a constitutional au
thority as complete a the authority
which the same constitution confers
upon the president, he added, and in
dorsed reservations by a majority of
18. The 57 senators 34 republicans
and 23 democrates who agreed on
reservations, he continued, constitut
ed more than two-thirds of the 77
senators who favored ratification, but
differed on reservations.
Mr. Bryan said that the president
asked the democratic party to make,
a campaign on the theory .that the
presumption of wisdom was with 20
democratic senators, instead of with
the majority of the senate or even
the majority of the democrats or
Mr. Bryan urged immediate ratifl
cation with reservations already
agreed upon, leaving the ' nation to
secure afterwards in the league such
changes as might be deemed neces
Conference Kinds Difficulty in
.Other States, With Reference
to Part Time Hearing.
Home-project work, consisting of
applied domestic science, probably
will be put in the Portland vocational
and teacher training schools next
year, according to Miss Bertha Davis,
state supervisor of home .economics
teaching for Oregon, who returned
last night from Denver, where she
attended the joint conference of rep
resentatives of west central and Pa
cific coast regions. She was the only
Oregon supervisor at the meeting.
'Recommendations regarding the
home-project work are embodied in a
petition adopted by the conference,"
Miss Davis explained, "and will be
filed with the vocational boards. Our
ovn board meets later in the" month
and probably will take definite and
favorable action. '
"The meeting also gave much at
tention to part-time schools required
under the -compulsory education law
and it was found that everywhere
boards are meeting the same diffi
culties we are encountering in Ore
gon, principally handling employers
and employes. Short units and con
centrated work or classes after hours
were the only suggestions made as to
the conduct of these.-'
Miss Davis will stop at Salem on
her way back to Corvallis today. She
acted as secretary of the conference.
The session, she says, was remarkable
because of the fact that all four wom
en in the department at Washington,
D. C, were present and took part.
MANY MOTORISTS FINED
Alleged. Violators of Traffic Laws
Tried in Oregon City.
OREGON CITY, Or., May 10. (Spe
cial.) Last week eight automobile
drivers appeared before Justice Stipp
and paid fines as follows: C. Men
denhall, $8; L. Reeck. $8; R. Martin.
MOTORIST IS FINED $50
Albert Davis, 2 2, Arrested by Van
VANCOUVER. Wash.. May 10.
(Special." Albert Davis. 22 years old.
alleged to have violated a number of
traffic laws Saturday night and who
eluded the officers trying to locate
him, was finally located when his
license number was learned. R. r .
Wilev. tra'ffic officer, went to Davis'
home at 5 o'clock this morning and
Two charges, speeding and running
without lights, were allowed to stand
against him and before Cedrlc Miller
later today, Davis pleaded guilty. He
was fined st for speeding and $25
for running without lights, and costs
of both cases.
YOUTH'S BODY IS FOUND
Fisherman Hooks Clothing of A.
Iietenemler, Drowned April 20.
OREGON CITY, Or., May 10. (Spe
cial.) The body of Albert Letenemier,
18, of this city, who was drowned
near the Willamette river falls while
fishing April 20, was recovered at 9
o'clock tonight. C. L. Gruol, who
was trolling near the falls, hooked
the clothing of the body and it was
turned over to the coroner.
The body was found in an eddy
near the place where the youth was
He was the son of John Letene
CIVIL ENGINEERS MEET
Convention of Society to Be Held
in Portland in August. .
A committee of 17 members of the
American Society of Civil Engineers
et at the office of George c. Aiason
chairman, yesterday afternoon, to
make up a budget providing for the
entertainment of the 50th annual con
vention of the society in Portland
Portland members are pleased De-
cause of having tne convention as
signed to Portland after another city
had been decided upon Dy the execu
tive board. They declare it a tribute
to Portlands climate and to the. en
ergy of the local representatives of
Indian Jailed on Liquor Charge.
McK-imey jjavld, an Indian, was
sentenced to 60. days in the county
jail and fined 100 yesterday by Fed
eral Judge Bean after pleading guilty
Is best visible
from Oak street,
Hotel, 8 o'clock
Have Rested Li
J x 1
throughout real (eath4r cnBs
Wop-rust bresi Anickiatoi
pYom Money Returned
They Satisfy ch
I A i. i
All Dealers $4
Why Suffer From
Most cases of headache are
due to defective vision,which
Let me scientifically ex
amine your eyes, find out the
defect and overcome it with
a pair of Perfect-Fitting
Glasses help you to be
20V Morgan Building
Entrance 346 Vz Washington
KE'.V HAIR alJer BALDNESS
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Box ot KOTALKO to
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Sin Cup Cup
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32x4 37.95 54.45
33x4 40.05 56.00
34x4 40.85 57.40
32x4 52.75 61.35
33x4 54.90 (3.00
34x4 55.35 64.65
35x4 57.60 66.15
36x4 58.20 67.80
33x5 67.40 76.60
35x5 70.95 80.35
37x5 74.60 84.05
Highest Quality and
go hand in hand in Vacuum Cup Tires
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averse of what dealers tell us is the im
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This perfect harmonizing of highest
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Tra Te-to? Extra
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35.851 e '3.50 4.40
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50.45 5.50 6.90
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53.75 6.80 8.50
55.20 6.95 8.70
58.20 7.00 8.75
59.60 7.10 8.90
61.00 7.30 9.15
68.95 8.05 10.05
72.35 8.50 10.65
75.70 . 8.85 11.05
Compare the prices of Vacuum Cup Tires
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Adjustment basts per warranty tag at
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Vacuum Cup Cord Tires, 9,000 Mile
Channel Tread Cord Tires, 9,000 Mile
PENNSYLVANIA RUBBER COMPANY
with each VACUUM CUP TIRE
A Ton Tested Inner Tube of Corresponding Size
This offer good for -a limited time only and will be honored by
any of our Portland dealers.
A. J. WINTERS CO.
65-67 Sixth St. Distributors
day lost through the carrying out
of this order, policemen will be al
lowed an extra day on theic summer
RAR5 SIGHT IS ASSURED
500 Bathing Girls to Appear in
Parade for Shriners.
"The sky is the limit." said Stan
ley Hemphill, chairman of the Shrine
sports committee, when he announced
yesterday that probably buu young
women would appear in the bathing
girls' parade at The Oaks in Shrine
week, one of the water events
planned for the entertainment of the
We are coins: to make these
events the bathing girls' parade,
surf-boat riding and fancy and high
diving attractive affairs for the
thousands of visitors," continued Mr.
Hemphill. "We propose to give the
inlanders a true idea of wlsat the
west produces in water Bports. The
bathing girls' parade is open to allcomers."
THEFT OF $80 REPORTED
RalpU Lloyd Says 'Man With Limp'
Took Money in Hotel.
Ralph Lloyd, a teamster employed
by the Utah Construction company
near Schofield. Or., reported to the
police late last nicrht that he had
been robbed of $S0 at the Vallfjo
hotel, located on First street near
Madison. According to the story told
by Lloyd, he was robbed when ascend
ing the stairs of the hotel.
The man who stole the money, he
said, walked with a limp and sud
denly fell against the bannister.
Lloyd helped the man and Inquired
the nature of the injury.. It was at
this time that the money disappeared
from his trousers pocket, said Lloyd.
Lloyd was left with $3, which he had
in another pocket.
Youth Gets Six Months in Jail.
Harry Schulman. one of five youths
Indicted by the federal grand jury for
the theft of government wool, yes
terday pleaded guilty and was sen
tenced by Judge Bean to six months
In the. county jail. The jail sentence,
was imposed because of ht? youth.
Police to Report Every Day.
According to an order issued last
evening by Police Chief L. V. Jenkins.
every member of the force must re
port for duty every day of the Shrin
ers" convention, from June 19 to June
26, inclusive. For vacations of one
Is Filling Up
Nobody has a better right to smile than the man who sees
his bank account growing steadily from week to week.
He knows that in case of sudden illness or accident, or
unexpected loss of position, he has something to fall back
on, and his family will not be helpless.
The bank illustrated above will, if filled regularly with
small coins, add materially to your deposits in the Bank.
Why not get one today, and let it be your helper toward
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