The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, July 26, 1921, Page 2, Image 2

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Domestic Infelicity in Eng.
land Greater' Than in
United States
Number, of Judges Inade
quate to Handle Cases
And Chief is Called ,-
f rX)NDDN, Jane 18, Since
Easter the dUorce courts have
been working at high pressure to
clear I oft an unprecedented ac
cumulation of arrears, which, ad
ded to la steady stream), of new
canes,, threatened at one time to
overwhelm the physical! capacity
of the bench. P
Lit needed the assistance of a
number of retired Judges to make
headway-against the avalanche of
suits,, with the result that they
have been disposed of at the ar
erage rte ot two score or more
a day.- .
' : Lord on Bench i
The at& Chancellor, Lord Bir
kenhead, himself lent assistance
by acting a san ordinary judge
lnsthe courts. Reviewing the po
sition lie said: ' i
"The! war has left a degree of
unrest !which has spread into al
most every sphere of modern life,
and thf influence of which is
likely to be felt for an indefinite
period la domestic relationships.
War Cause Divorces
"Nineteen out of 20 of the cas
es in arrears," Lord Birkenhead
added, "had their causes in the
war or consequences of the war,
The date when he joined the ar
my' wis the early chronological
landmark of petitioner ; after pe
titioner, from which dated the
familiar and melancholy story of
weakness on the part Of the wife."
It is Lord Birkenhead a opm
Ion , that matrimonial suits may
rot, return at least for a genera
tion, to the pre-war level.
. liawa Held Inadequate
the anomaly bf the present
situation has revived . controver
sies on the inadequacies of .Ens
lish divorce laws. .
Mrs. Seaton-Tledeman, secre
tary bf the divorce law reform
unionj estimates that the number
of 'wrecked marslages in the
United kingdom is higher in pro
portion to the population than In
the United States. ;
ness pat in the class of persons
to whom the telephone is a lux
ury and who for that reason
should be charged higher rates
than those who use private wires
-n thir businss.
. Early in the cross-examination
Chaw questioned Major Itabcocfc
minutely as to the character of
I he responsible positions in which
he had served.
North Klectrlc company, for
which Major Babcock was at one
time general manager, he skid
the company had pone into a re
reiver's hands during h's absence
n petition of attorneys of the
Western Electric company on
grounds that patents of the
North Electric company were val
ueless, yet during the receiver
ship the Western Electric com
rany agreed to pay and did pay
1375,000 for these same patents,
thereby acquiring rights to the
auto-manual apparatus.
Korvlo Xiit Volunteered.
The witness told how the city
of Portland had repeatedly, solici
ted his services as a conau'ting
engineer In the present case, and
that he had declined until Mayor
Hugh Caldwell of Sealtle, at thi
request of Mayor Maker of Port
land, importuned him to accent.
My conduct In appearing in
this case," added the major,
"leaves 'riiy conscience perfectly
clear, and I resent your imputa
tions of dishonesty."
Shaw objected that there was
no basis for the remark, and
Chairman Williams called for a
cessation of personal. ties.
Ti-:nl to 8emi-.tut-mat!c.
Shaw asked a series or ques
tions as to why, with so many
Independent companies In the
United States, more are not adopting-
the semi-automatic equip
ment of the Everett system.
The witness replied that the
trend was in that direct-on. The
Kellogg group of exchanges, ho
aid, is adopting by the hun
dreda the automatic equipment
for its manual switchboards.
"Dingbats" made a sudden in
vasion of the telephone rate case
rehearing Just prior to the noon
adjournment and made the atmos
phere so electrical that the lunch
call was interjected to relieve the
situation. Attorney J. T. Shaw,
of the Pacific Telephone and Tel
egraph company, accusde Major
uaDcoca 91 trying to peddle his
or Babcock had a personal inter
est la advocating the devices men
tioned in his testimony. Turning f
again to Babcock he asked:
"Will, you tell us what it is,
von maonfaetnre."
"It is known as a telechrono-. j 2
meter, hd has no relation to the 4
changes I have menuonea as lea
sible ini Oregon," answered Bab-
Relative to the : cock, j ......
"Very well, we will BUDstiiute
'telechrpnometer for 'dingbat'
herafter," Shaw said.
ServJcr Limit Small.
The jsalient feature in Major
Babcoclt's testimony was his as
sertion that the maximum serv
ice with the obsolete manual
equipment which it says the Pa-
Villi; I, Mill JJAII J UO-Q sis v F w - . .
150 calls per hour for each oper- ,L ?
ator. while with the labor-saving j t
semi-automatic evices one oper
ator csin handle 70 calls per
hour. At Everett, Wash., where
the senii-autoinalic is used he de
clared itnat 450 caUs are an
sweredJ In Oregon he opined
that calls do not average over 100
an hour. The semi-automatic he
rated as three or four times as
efficient as that now used In Ore
gon. The jack-per-station type
he branded as obsolete, and with
an overloaded switchboard de
clared it imposes tremendous men
tal and, physical strain upon the
operators and makes errors fre
quent. Kickers Klimlnr.ted.
Installation of the modem sys
tem at! Everett, Babcock declared j
had extended the life of the"equip- mm
ment 20 years and more than off
set the; cost of its insiallallon. So
satisfactory is the Everett service,
he said, that the chronic kicker
has been eliminated. The rate
of obsolescense is not likely to
increase in the future, the wit
ness sid, but will probably de
crease.! In reply to a question by
Mr. Tomlinson he said the haz
ards to telephone equipment in
Oregon! due to salt atmosphere,
are noj greater than elsewhere in
the United States.
Attorney Tomlinson read from
an order of a utility commission
of Illinois on which from the rate
base for Chicago had been de
ducted; a depreciation reserve of
$16,00j),000for the city and $3,
500, 00b ior suburban territory.
Itentul Value Estimated.
Asked for his estimate of a
reasonable rental value of ths
i- . . .dK a- . . r
if-' t j. f -" r -
u V " N : "i. : if&t
- a " T-. i
.,i i.-i mi.. .i mmm.m 1 A, nlniirn' nm. rfi 'u mtmm:wm'mmm-m0miia xm mt'lif ri. iLfvXt
Large First Year Class for
Willamette Certain, As
cording to Deah
manufactured wares to the state ! receiver and indue
Kitlo. coil used in Oregon. M.Jo,
-w-wvbn 'UU J tJCTlCtl
to Shaw calling a "telechronomet
er" a "dingbat." and Attomev
(Continued from page 1.)
Tonlln6on said there had been
no sugKesUon of an Increase, and
K..- '-MP Cousin, In defense, of "the
elements he , represents, la the
case. 'declared the question of toil
rates' wore not before the com
mission. '. -'. !-,
. Snaw reverted to Major Bib
cock's ; comparison of toll rate
charges between Oregon and Pu
gef sound and sncceedod in con
fusing the witness as to the dur
ation! of the Initial period In the
Puget sound system j He could
not remember the length of the
period, but declared, he had taken
this j into consideration in work
ing out his comparison!
; Shaw asked Major ! Babcock's
opinion as to a satisfactory re
turn1 to the company for its ser
ylce. on the, basis that every
phase, of the system were satis
factory to the users, 'even to
elimination of the American Bell
company he added in reply 'to
a facetious question by Attorney
Tomlinson. ' !
' , Securities Considered. '
"If the company's: securities
were unquestioned."! answered
Babcock. should consider 8
per cent as fair." , , '"
, The witness was asked
some ot the large toll users in
Portland that might be affected
by an increase In toll rates. . '
v Mr! Babcock , mentioned hotel
stations, stock . brokers, commis
sion merchants, or any concern
whose use of the toil lines served
in the capacity of a salesman, or
wonld exhilerate business. He
raid his reference to hotels would
not apply to hotel managements.
He would not Include newspapers
in the category, when suggested
by Mr. Shaw, on the ground that
the - newspapers serve a public
purpose fh conveying public in
formation. S ,
Ltunriotta Users ; Defined.
In reply to a question the wit-
tobacco makes 50
good ciosrctt03 for;
;:i. . 10c
Tombllnson, representing the city
of Portland, warned Shaw to drop
his sarcastic- line of Cross-examination,
and Babcock finally ap
pealed to the commission for pro'
Cons Saves Situation
The 12 o'clock gong sounded
while verbal blows were being
exchanged and the session ad
journed to resume the fight at
Shaw began his cross-examin
ation of Major Babcock by asking
hint if he were prepared to say
he had told his whole story.
"No, sir," answered the wit
ness, "I make no such claim."
"Relative to your contention
that party lines and automatic
and selective ringing devices
should bo established." pursued
Shaw, "are you prepared to say
that you have been entirely can
did and that you have no personal
interest to serve? "
Complete Candor Claimed
Babcock I have been entirely
Shaw Have you a personal In
terest in these partciular angles?
Babcock No, sir, I have not.
Shaw You have referred to a
"dingbat" that is manufactured
by some concern in Seattle. Have
you a personal Interest in that
concern ?
Babcock I have a business in
Seattle, yes Bir.
Shaw Has your interest In
that business any relation to what
you are advocating fh your tes
timony!. Personal Motive Denied
Babcock No. sir.
Shaw Wouldn't the changes
you suggest result in tho Bala of
equipment amounting to a mil
lion dollars in Oregon and about
the same amount in Oregon?
Babcock No.
Shaw Would the changes you
suggest result in enormous sales
of the article manufactured by
your concern?
Babcock Not in particular.
Shaw Would it at all?
' Babcock Only as it might en
courage general telephone devel
Evusion is Charged
Attorney Shaw at this point ac
cused Babcock of evasion and
again demanded U know if the
development of party lines and
selective ringing devices would
help his business, and Babcock
again declared it would not.
"I want to find out what rela
tion this 'dingbat' you are manu
facturing has to your testimony.'
declared Shaw.
"I object to your term 'dingbat'
replied Babcock.
"Well, what do you call It
asked Shaw.
"Your question causes me to
appeal, to the commission for pro
tection," said Babcock.
"lou have impressed me, re
plied Shaw, "as eminently quail
tied to protect yourself, but if
not, go ahead and make your ap
TomllnNon AratMee Shaw
Attorney Tomflnson interjected
hotly with an objection to Shaw's
treatment of the city's witness "
"He is asking these sarcastic
questions mcrley to confuse mat
ters, averred Tomlinson. Turn
ing to Shawihe demanded to know
what the utility "attorney meant by
"It la a term'," answered Shaw
"that a telephone man uses rela
tire to any device be is not fam
lllar with. . The witness Is per
tectly familiar with the term.;
."Vou mean,", retorted Tomlin
son, "it is a term used by a Paci
flc Telephone & Telegraph Com
pany engineer or lawyer for any
thing the Bell company did not
invent." ; ?
Telephone Lawyer Aroused
This arouse Shaw, and he de
clared that In the progress of the
hearing he would prove that MaJ-
LoTe of a child and loyalty to his position impelled Frank F.berhardt. caittaker ior tnt ca,.c o.
Mrs. Henry G. Hemming: at Northampton, L. I., to kill his employer's husband, a wealthy investment
broker. Mrs. Hemming said that she was in constant fear of her husband since they separated thir
teen days after their marriage on May 21. She asked protection for herself and daughter from Kber
hardt, and when Hemming tried to force himself into the house occupied by his wife and ste-xiauchter,
he was confronted by the gardener, who fired two shots, killing him instantly. Eberhardt later-went u
his room, where he committed suicide. Mrs. Hemming, 3? years of age and attractive, is swu u liu
picture with her daughter Helen, aged 14.
Babcock said that prior to 1914.
55 cents per station would be ade
quate to be Included in a rate
making consideration, and that
for all manufactured since that
time, due to war conditions, it
might ibe a few cents higher. He
placed! 6 cents per station as an
adequate increase to cover the in
creased cost of manufacture, ma
terial jand distribution. tHe was
asked ! to prepare a table of es
timates to be submitted to the
Asked for jan estimate of the
proportion of I sales made by the
Western Electric company as com
pared jwith the sales of telephone
equipment by the independent
companies Major Babcock said
this would be entirely a guess. He
placed it 5 to 1.
Portland: Session Asked.
K. M. Cousin, represent inK the
Oregon Telephone federation reg
istered some objection to the ma
jor's earlier testimony to the ef
fect that toll lines would bo a
logical point of rate increase.
Attorney Lawrence McNary ap
peared for the fi;st time and
asked; that testimony of witnesses
representing I the Oregon Hotel
Men's association be taken in
Portland. He said there would
be leps than a dozen witnesses
The commission did not pass on
the request, j
J. P. Newell of Portland, con
sulting engineer of wide promi
nence;, arrived at the capitol yes
terday and from now until the
conclusion of the telephone rate
rehearing will be at head of the
corps: of advisors with the public
service commission.
Notable Case Completed
Mr. Newell has recently re
turned from Canada where he was
an engineer for the Canadian gov
ernment in the arbitration case
of the Grand Trunk railway, and
In which William H. Taft and two
eminent Canadian jurists sat as
Mri Newell was affiliated with
the service i commission in the
original telephone rate hearing
and also in the Columbia basin
grain rate case that was adjusted
by toe interstate commerce com
mission to the advantage or Port
land iover Puget sound ports.
plates, which is $2 a pair, as com- f
i mission ior pusn;n ine sates. 11
l is believed that several hundred
1 pairs of these plates will be
placed here within the next few
1 . wf ,1 V.. .1 T
I uajs. .--iiiey ail? inaue uy me 1 1 -
win-Hodson company of Portland,
that makes the Oregon state auto
licenses, and they are arranged
UrcharCllSt tSCapeS OeriOUSior below the regular auto license.
Some of these attractive name
jlates coming through town led
tle Cpmmercial club to make in
quiry as to where they could be
had. Now they're here. The
plates can be delivered within
about two weeks.
Frost Attack; Fruit
Goes on Market
Enforcement of State Traf
fic Laws Under Dis
cussion at Conference
IVan George Aiden returned
Monday from an extended tour
western and southern Oregon tn
the interest of Willaiuet.e un. ver
sify. "I find a lot of friends wher
ever 1 go." raid the dean, 'yester
day. "We're going to gather a
splendid clans of yonng people, in
to our ranks this year Horn what
I hae been able to Fee. They
come to me almost everywhere,
telling that they and their young
triends are heading in to Willam
ette for an edueat'on. Some
I ecially fine students are already
definitely assured, men who -win
help wonderfully 'in spreading tbe
Willamette good name amon?
their fellows.
"So far there Las been no one
this season like the man last year
who sent word that he'd like to
see me, and he made the univer
sity richer by a check welliup in
to the five Tigurc's.- But some
pood friends have dono their oest
to make up for the general shor
tage, and we are very, iprrateful t
thehm for their assistance."
The dean-visited Ashland,' Med
'ord. Grants Pass and R,oseburg,
among other places in aouthehrn
Oregon. He is going thi.i week to
the Jefferson Kpworth league in
rtitute for two or three days; Fol
lowing that he is. due to visit eastr
ern Washington; which has always
been a fruitful field for university
campaigning. A large number ot
students have come from there to
Willamette... One friend writes
that he has so many prospective
students lined up, that he'll ..have
to help to count and care for
rhafe What Tty Say About Walter
Jenklni Sonfl Leader.
That community, staging Is "good
medicine" for very comraufilty Is the
belief of Walter Jenkins, prominent
community song leader who cornea to
rbautaueua on j the fifth 3ay. He say.
-When we sing together our mood
Jraw closer tojrether. -W feel alike;
we think In tehns of the groansT
Someone baa said that Walter Jen
tins could make croup of troofieo
The b!g freeze didn't kill 'em
all. It never touched 'cm tl2t
Is, some of them. Peaches as big
as Wolf" River apples that grew
right in the Willamette valley
within shooting distance of Salem,
are now roll'ns into town, end
)Mrs. W. II' Prunk vrill again
appear ns soloist for th band con
cert in Wjillson park tonight. Her
they're liable to keep a'rollins1 ,m,uns """"
until frost conies.
J. P. Bressler of Livesley, has j
a 25-acre peach orchard that is
already turning out truckloa.ts cf
Early Triumph peachds that are
partly satisfying the local market.
They're huge fellows, big and
dark red, clingstoned and fuzzy
as caterpillars, biU as sweet and
luscious as early peaches ever get
to be. They are producing freely.
The complete program announc
ed yesterday by Director Oscar A.
Steelhammer follows:
Mkrch Trento e Trieste. DeMatteo
Selection, THe Firefly' . . . .Frimie
Fsntasie. My Kentucky Home
(by reqne. I... Dal5?y
Popular numlers.
Vocal solo. !!rs. W. IT Prunk
Selection. The Serenade .. Herbert
Cncoanut r):ince ...... Hermann
Mr. Bressler says that last yew's j Selection, Kins o Do .. . .Lauder
big freeze, that killed most of ; March Tram-continental ... Taylor
the peaches in the vallpy, never' St;ir Snane-led ltanner.
fazed J.heni. They didn't lose a) TTT - -
single feather in the worst of the
Drivers who hold no cards;
owners who cany counterfeited
licenses; chauffeurs who miv John
Barleycorn with their gasoline,
and other violators of traffic rules
should bewara wifh a capital IJ
during the next two days for the
state traffic inspectors are hold
ing a two-day convention in Sa
lem. At a general opening session
and banquet at the- Marion hotrtl
last night the six men who it)X8
up the states force of traffic in
rpectors were addressed by their
chief, T. A. Raffety. Following
a general 'discussion of traffic
problems and progress, the traf
fic men adjourned to meet at tlw
state house.
At 10 a. m. today the gnatdi
'ans of Oregon's traffic codes will
be addressed by Justice George
M. Hrown of the supreme court.
All members of the state squad
are present. They are T. .A. Raf
fety, Jay Salzman, It. V. Camp
bell, J. J. McMahon, Chester
Wiles, H. L. Griffith and A. L.
Chautaqua at Dallas
Assure d for Next Year
DALLAS. Or., July 25. (Spec
ial to The Statesman) --After one
of the biggest weeks in the his
tory of the Dallas Chautauqua as
sociation the 1921 Chautauqua
closed tonight: The attendance
this year has been far better than
those of past years and the at
tractions of a much higher class
Last night the balance of the
guarantors were signed up,', thus
assuring another Chautauqua for
next season from the hlllson
White people. The big tent was
again crowded to Its utmost ca
pacity last night
fltiitixiniiit miHminert AA
inco ihat t!r
Sa'iz ledrr
t it, w'j;r
it. -:t
Indiiina sinj." V' -nuhnj rtS5ses
ibe nncftuny sblllty -JM Ipattinff every
audcne !: g'& bu'aor, l)urii;g SUIT
nd miS I t tes ,Vhwrt Song lfta
er for the Ariir- Camps nnJ
d tMto ftnma::Uy
if crt!iiT1, Oregon. Tatv
Ln Mr,; Jtnikini will also
rarltono o1ih. ,
Many Complaints Filed
In Cou
ial to Thfe
t for Polk County
during the past week
John Doe,
Dr.. July ""'25. (Spee
Statesman.) ew
suits filed id the circuit court for
Polk county
are as follows:
D. H. Loioney vs
suit for replevin.
Myrtle Njash vs. Elraa Nash,
suit for divorce.
Erma Pamelee vs. James Par
melee, divorce suit.
"Joseph LL Van Doren vs Edith
Catherine ian Doren, suit tor di
vorce. - 1
V. C. Staats vs. Fred M. Suver,
action for noney." ... .'
C. W. Haitfield vs Ambrose Ar
stlll. .transcjrlpt of judgment.
County pt Polk va. John T.
Ford et al. feuit to quiet title.
J. M. Stafford and. Elsie Staf
ford, plainJJffs and repellants vs.
George S. $haw, respondent and
appellant, appealed from Justice
court No. i district.
Shattuck! Motor company vs.
Minor Lew5s; foreclosure of no
tice of clitim of Hn upon chattel. J
F. M. Hardin and A. II. Hardin, t
doing business as the City Market i
of Falls City vs. C M. McPherr-
en. transcript from justice court i
Rig Cold.
The later pearlies, the Craw
fords, are just as fine as the early
Triumphs. And the .Muir, the big
yellow peach, is of lrk' excellence.
The orchard is out in the open
valley, where the cold is usually
supposed to be the most severe.
Mr. Dressier did nothing parti
cular for tfiem he did not sit un
with a hot brick for- each tender
little tree when the freeze came,
but instct-d ho turned into his
own couch and said, "Dawg-gone
you. shift fr yourselves!" Thy
took th tip and saved thoi'r lives
in their own way. And the pres
ent crop is the result.
A rabbit's foot and hunch beats
a location and a great s'-oro, aer
cording to Mie Dressier theory.
He is going to have the biggest
pwch crop in Oregon if reports
are correct.
"Home Town" Name Plates
Will Be Sold in Salem
(Continued from page 1.)
conduct of nmy office. Receipts
ad disbursement of the state treas
urer's offinCe increased from $3!K
000, Q00 in the yeara 1917 and
1918; to $80,000,000 in the years
1920-1921, i yet this additional
yet this additional wonrk has been wit.l ths help of only o!e
more clerk.i n
"That nrecetly when salaries
of state employes were raised by
the board of cotrol I was the oniy
memmeb who voted against the
same, believing that it was not a
time! for increases.
i Hoff Slays at Home
"That daring my term as state
treasurer, I have never been out
side j the state of Oregon at the
state's expensne. and dvring niv
16 yjears ak labor commissioner, I
was iwihout the stnate oly three
times on official business. As an
illustration of my painstaking ad
ministration.' I recall one of thes"
trips to San Francisco at the r
;uest of Secretary of Labor Wil
son. ."The National Educational as
sociation met there at about the
san'4 time and the sessions were
of tfce same length. The Portland
school board sent one of its mem
bers! to the educational meeting,
allowing him as reasonable ex
pense funds the snm of $200. My
expense charged to- the statewas
less than $55. At no time during
my Career; as office holder have I
charged the state more than f 3.50
a day for; board and room."
Silemites are to have tho
privilege of adver'ising their
town all over the northwest by
'sing a "home-town" name plate
in the Chc.-rrian color:? of cherry
and white. Harry Hamilton, rep
resenting a company that puts out
these plates, was a g'lest of tho
Commercial club at the Monday
'uncheon, and presented the idea
in the name of the Cherrians. ths
advertising and publicity end of
the Commercial clul organiza
tion. The Cherrians draw a pood per
centage of the sales price of the
tow nn Khfire. JVIivcr owner half
of milk. liione 'Jfi'iCI.
37 rr. Ix-st ra'h-y ln. 414 fi!y
5"'Vm in pood district. sol tmiMinev
lrire fll.tii'ifi. riort-;-- Trad
f"r !r:Mr 1frm M.ort !.".. tt.
5 iM-rfs improved ai?rl viiTtrl. -I niil.-s
Xal.-in nr. coo-i ro;i'l I'ri' fl,."li
TrariV for tionx in S4l-n.
JS" Tf rj, 'dial. . luin. I.0 (!.ir,d,
li ir'ins. larso H'lHlarn lion.p. harn.
pronp drir. sprin; wati r -;r l into
btiiMinss: ' rrik v lil. 1 1 v milrs
towrn : prii-p flun r ? -t-". no mort
Mi1' ; trade for ml(fr )'.
7 -npK nr.-ir Hctilmril. a'l ri.Mirt-t :
lt "iidiiiirn. h-rrii's. $T"f $"'.''(hi. n
r('rt;l,. Tr.-H. as firt i;iMnnt on
i rrs snrr -m" ..-r. will us
8 rr-fm f'rirtly rfnV-rf r-'i'I'-nr. nn
piil Hr""i, sarc. h .!. rl :(
re, pin Imi. ! S,,I. ;n. To
fri'l as jarl isvw.-nf rn lrr pr-.irt.1
rhani Mil-; g.-,ol
rtrpf-t. I l,lr'k hV fcl:ot: i.ri--""';
lrri, fnr a.-r't" or liens,":
further put xritU r!"
110 ctt5 9 miliw north of Sa-m. 0'
mrm 'l'-xff'l. l-HiM'nss. w-t
t: -4 nnl- Kho"! : jtipo flT. r.i");
trade fr nill-r p
5 Nftrn modern hi'Mc in '"nrrnlii. prif
:i.O(iO: rlpar 0f -ri-iiii)lrarrn.; trade
for rtn"h mid mtimf mn.
TfirluB r nr hilhv
' '!;3lf 9utt St.
Bak-k. : Goot shn Rn liMI) railet.
Writ Bx 74, DUs. Uresoa.
Suppose there : - were- ib
more advertisements
Just imagine for a minute that some
power could stop all advertising. How
would that affect you?
It would cut you off from all direct,
commercial newsabout things that you
need and use in your every-day life.
Somebody might be selling a new, better,
more economical food; or a utensil that
would save money and time ; or an ar
ticle that would add greatly to your com
fort! and well-being; or some better ma
terial for making shoes or clothing but
you would never know it
Merchants and manufacturers would
be unable to tell you about new md bet
ter things. They would thus find it hard
to put these things on the martet, and
often would not try.
Merchants, unable to tell yxm what
they had to offer you, could not' take the
risk of buying goods for which they
might have no customers.
"It pays to advertise" And advertising pays not only the
advertiser and publisher, but PAYS YOU TOO. It keeps you
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informed about the things you need in order to live aproiit-
able, happy and useful life in this age of progress.
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