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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 4, 1918)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON MONDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1918.
! THE JOURNAL'S NEW TODAY j
SQURNAL WANT AD DEPARTEPT IS THE BEST SELLING
CEDIU!.! IN HARIQN COUNTY-TRY THQ1 FOR RLSIH.T?;
CLASSIFIED ADVEBTISING BATES
Bat per word, New Today:
One week (6 insertions) , ,
One month (S6 insertion)
The Capital Journal will not be re
sponsible for more than on tnsertioa
tot errorg in Classified Advertisements.
Bead your advertisement the first day
it appears and notify us immediately it
Minimum charge, 15c .
POTATOES for sale. Phone 80PH. tf
FURNISHED housekeeping rooms for
rent. 143 Court St. 11 9
WANTED Cheat seed. Address
MONEY to loan for clients. Ivan 0.
Martin, Masonic Temple. 11-6
0UF21. -Duroc Jersey pigs. Phone
WANTED Companion fo: young lady,
address A D care Journal. 11-5
WANTED Work by two sehool boys,
any kind. Phone 100. 11-4
FOR SALE Fox Terrier pup. Inquire
1745 Hickory street. ll-4
WANTED To reut piano at once. Ad
dress A B care Journal. J 1-6
FOR TRADE Rooming house for city
-property. Call 19"9. tf
FOR RENT 5 room modern flat furn
ished. Call 1737W. - 10-31
VTANTB" To buy cord wood stump-age.-
Fhoue 1806W. tf
LOST Jersey cow from our pasture.
Reward. C. D. Query. tf
FOR RENT 142 acre improved farm.
1363 S. Com'l St. 11-3
COL. W. P. WRIGHT, iae auctioneer.
Turner, Oregon. Puom 69. tf.
FOR SALE One good, three panel,
auto back surry. Phone 12F23. 11-6
CORN for sale. Rt. 1,
box 21C. John
FOR RENT Clean, furnished TOoms,
close in, at 195 S. Cottage St. 11-5
FOR RENT Nicely furnished house
keeping apartment " and sleeping
rooms. .645 ferry St, . , ... tf
LOST Pink and white waists -between
Marion apts. and Winter St. Phone
1090J. - . H-8
WANTED House and barn close in.
Phone 174J or call at 265 South 18th
St. R. J. Stang. 11-5
WANTED A cook in small hospital.
$50 per month with room and board.
Phone 1204. 11-7
WILL trade Salem residence property
for merchandise of any kind. Ad
dress M S care Journal. 12-1
WANTED To buy a small improved
ranch, must be good land and priced
right. Address S. S. care Journal. 11-2
FURNISHED rooms by day, week or
month. 322 N. High. 2 blocks north
of Electric depot. - H-8
WANTED To rent 10 or 15 acres of
rmines. with buildings. Address w
P care Journal.
ff ALL PAPER 15 cents per double roll
pward. Buret's Furniture Store, 179
Commercial , tf.
Trm SALE AH or tiart of 120 acres,
crnnrt level land, would take house in
Salem as part pay. Wm. Hall, Mar-1
ion. Or. iL
HIGHEST price paid for cattle and
large calves. Phone 1425M. 11-29
FOR 6ALE.-1 male hog. Phone 37F22.
FOR RENT 15 or 20 acrei i miles
out on Jefferson road; lso want to
hire 5 or 6 acres plowed. Inquire O.
B. Allm, 85 North Com'l St. 11-7
FOR SALE 1917 Maxwell, completely
overhauled, demountable rims, $475.
Highway Garage. Fhone 355, 1000
WANTED To rent by Nov. 1st. by per
mancnt party, 5 or 6 room modern
house, close in. Address J-24 ear
journal or Phono 164-i. tf
'PLENTY of money to laa on good
n farms; low interest rates; "five years
time; privilege- to pap $100 or multi
ple on any interest date. Call or
write H. M. Hawkins. 314 Masonic
bldir. Salem, tf
' TTlR A crnod ouarter section of
Canadian wheat land, cash or shares
good house, barn, gTanary, well, close
to school, church and town. C. W.
544 State. tf
GOVERNMENT needs 12,000 women
clerks. Salem examinations Nov. 16,
Dee. 7. Salary $1200. Experience un
necessary. Women desiring govern
ment nositiona write for free partic
ulars, Raymond Terry (former civil
service examiner,) 822 Columbian
fmildinir. Washineton. U-5
A MAN exoerienced in general mer
chandise business has moved to the
citv with his family and wants wors.
If in need of help would appreciate
- a trial If not satisfactory no harm
done. Will accept any reasonable po
sition. Address 642 care Journal, tf
FOB SALE Windmill. Phone
'FORD touring tar, 1916 model, good
a new. 554 Perry St
CHILDREN'S' clothe, made and plain
sewing done at 444 North Coma
Phone 1549R. H-j
FOR SALE Oats and cheat hay $25
per ton. Rt. 5, box 92, Litchfield.
ROOMS TO RENT Two attractively
furnished rooms, well heated. Apply
1681 evening, 302 mornings. 11-5
WANTED One or two shoats, weight
150 lbs. Rt. 4, box 15, Salem. Phone
FOR SALE Ford touring car, in good
condition. For information rail
2081J or 1872R. 116
FOR SALE Cord wood stumpage. Call
between 8 a. m. and 5 p. m. 2075
Mill St. . s n-6
FOR SALE By city street depart
ment, horse, 1500 pounds, will sell
cheap. Inquire W. S. Lowe, street
TAKEN UP 1 black male hog weight
uDout roi) ids. also 1 sheep. Owners
can have samo by paying for this ad
and keeping. Chas. Weathers, Ramb
ler Prune farm, Rt 8, box 69. 11-5
FOR SALE Registered or unregister
ed Poland China pigs. Chas. C. Dav
is, phone Green 162, Silverton Or.
FIRST MORTJGAG'ES for sale. Secur
ed by well improved valley farms
in amounts of $500 up to $10,000.
Thos. A. Roberts, Phone 1427, 314
Masonic building. 12-4
WILL the party who purchased one
team horses from, or is using team
belonging ' to Pete Lafferty kindly
communicate with phone 2093M Sa
lem, Oregon. Information to your ad
vantage awaits your call. 11-4
FOR SALE Almost new Cypress in
cubator, 70-egg capacity, price $8.
Gold Dollar and Wilson strawberry
plants 35 cts. per hundred, $2.50 per
thousand. Would trade dry cow for
fresh -one and pay. difference. Wm.
A. Bond, Rt. 6, box 98. 11-9
FOR SALE A bay horse in good con
dition of about 1000 libs, weight, no
safer horse for women or children to
. , rido or drive. Just the horse for chil
dren to ride or drive to school. Phone
4SF14. John Girardin, Turner. 11-4
FOR SALE Or trade, restaurant,
terms for cash, largo payroll. Address
Home Restaurant, Springfield Or.
TO EXCHANGE Or sell well improv
ed 15 acres near Independence, Or.
Also improved 330 acre stock ranch
in central Oregon. Address 441 N.
Church St., Salem, Or. 11-5
15 acre tract of land 5 miles from
Salem, about 200 cords of standing tim
ber, fine spring, some good bottom
land, balance hill land. Price $1000.
20 acre tract, enougu" timoer to pay
for the place, running water, some un
der cultivation. 5 miles from Salem,
Price $1300. 10 acre tract, 5 acreg cul
tivated, balance pasture, some timber,
4 room house, good barn, chicken house,
some fruit. 5 miles out. Price $1200.
25 acres of good land, 11 cultivated,
eood house, eld arn, orchard, rock
road, Price $5000. Terms. 320 acre farm
80 acres cultivated, house, and barn,
125 acres of good second growth fir
timber, Price $40 per acre. 5 acres all
cultivated, new 5 room plastered bunga
low. barn, rock road, 4 mile from cen
tcr of Salem, Price $1600. Good 5 room
plastered cottage on paved street, cast
front lot. This is worth tne money.
Price $1375. 56 acre tract, 40 awes un-
der cultivation, balance timber and
pasture, 18 acres of bearing Italian
pruno orchard, good lamuy orcnara,
six room house, large barn, rock road,
miles from Salem, ITice i4,uuu. ov
acre farm, 10 acres of fine prune or
chard, just coming into bearing, about
15 acres of timber, balance farm land,
8 room modern house, barn, rock road,
will consider city residence up to $suo
Price $125 per acre. 140 acres of first
class farm land, 100 acres cultivated,
balance pasture, some fine creeK dox
tom land, Price $85 per acre. 100 acre
farm, all cultivated, old. house, two
barns, Price $75 per acre.
If you want to Buy, iraae or sen,
W. H. Grahennonrt vo.
275 State street " ' H
NOTICE OF ASSESSMENT
Tot the Cost of Improving Church
Street in the City of smem, rrom
State Street to Mission Street.
To Harriett DeMuth, Susan Newton,
F. H. Johnson and to owner unknown:
You, and each of you are hereby no
tified that the city of Salem has, by
ordinance No.' 1558, levied an assess
ment upon your respective properties
hereinafter described and in the amount
hereinafter set forth, and such prop
erty's proportionate share of the cost
of improving Church street in the eitj
of Salem from the south line of State
t-nAt to the Berth line of Mission
street, except that portion thereof oc
cupied by what is known as the Bush or
Church street bridge extending from
the north line of Oak street to the
.tt. lino nf the westerly extension
of Belltiew street. A description of
each lot or part thereof or parcel of
land the owner thereof, and the amount
assessed and levied upon it it a fol
Commencing at a point ea the east
line of Church street S3 ft, 6 in. north
of the southwest corner of block 71 of
the city of Salem, and running thenee
northerly along the east line of Church
street 99 ft. to the south line of the
alley in said block; thenee easterly
and parallel with Ferry street, 82 ft 6
in; thence southerly and parallel with
Church street 39 it to a point 83 ft.
6 in. north of the north line of Ferry
street; thenee westerly and parallel
with Ferry street 82 It. 6 in. to the
place of beginning. Harriett DeMuth,
The east of the southeast of
block 13 in the city of Salem. Susan
Newton. Cost $671.06.
Beginning at a point on the east
line of lot 6 in block 71 of the city of
Salem 112 ft 6 in. northerly from the
southeast corner of lot 5 in said block,
and running thence northerly along
the east line of said'lot 6, 10 ft; thence
westerly along the Bouth line of the
alley in said block 71, 10 ft; thence
southeasterly at en angle of 45 degrees
to the place of beginning. F H. John
son. Cost $1.90.
The south 21.25 feet of lot' 2 in
block 9 of the city of Salem. Owner
unknown. Cost $142.22. .
Said assessments were entered in
volume 3, docket of city lions, on the
30th day of September, 1918, as a
charge and lien against the said de
scribed properties, and are now due
and payaUJe to the city treasurer.
This notice is served upon you by
publication thereof for ten days in the
Daily Oap'ital Journal, a newspaper
published in the city of Salem, Oregon,
by order of the common council.
Date t first publication ieeof, is
October 26, 1918.
11-11 Recorder of the City of Salem.
Many Oregon Boys
At Camp Mead
The 63d U. S. infantry, which lias
been stationed at Camp Meade, Md..
for several weeks past, includes a num
bcr of Douglas county boys. They arc
now expecting to go ovorseas soon,
They were recently inspected By Bonn
tors Chamberlain and McNary. Re'
garding thig visit by the officials, the
camo publication, "Trench ana
Camp," giveB the following report:
"They say the Germans tear tne
Yankee soldiers; well, if they all look
like the 63d, I don't blame them." I
That was the comment of Untied
States Senator Chamberlain, of Ore
gon, when he visited Meade a few days
ago and saw the boys from Oregon in
action. The 63d infantry it made up
almost entirely of Oregon men and a
few from tho old 11th infantry.
Senator Chamberlain, with his col-
!tjff.n8 sewers which
arrived in the morning with Mrs. Harry
sa. i;iay, wire or uapiuin way, me regi
mental surgoon, who was visiting
friends in Washington.
Tho senators wore much pleased with
the appearanco of the boys and their
only regret was that they could not
stay long enough to greet all thoir old
friends. A f cw who were intimate with
tho senators wore invited by Captain
Clay to meet them, '
Many persons besides the senators
have, commented on tho size of the
soldiers in this regiment. The average
is close to six feet. Many of them were
farmer boys an d lumbermen or miners,
and know the game of outdoor life like
a book. Very little sickness developed
among them in the recent epidemic.
There were eleven deaths in the regi
ment, but only two of these we're
among the westerners.
Senator Chamberlain and senator
McNary are old friends of Captain
Cluy. Ho invited them to remain for
luncheon, but they left on the 11
o'clock train for the capital t0 attend
an important committco meeting.
Both senators arc tremendously in
tcrestcd in the war program, and fcona
tor Chamberluin especially -has been ac
tivo in tho development of a strong
London, Nov. 4. French and Ameri
can troops have established bridge
heads across the Schelde ut Weldcn
and Nodercnanio, northeast of Aude
naruc, Field Marshal Haig announced
in his special Belgian communique to
day. The British crossed the river at
Pottcs, eight miles north of Tournai
'At dawn this morning we nttacKca
on a wide front south of the Scheldt,"
the statement said.
"The attack is reported to have
been launched satisfactorily."
The Belgians advanced more titan
nine miles along tho Dutch frontier.
north of Ghent.
"The Belgians advanced fifteen kil
ometcrs along the Dutch frontier, north
of Ghent." the statement said.
'Their lines were established east oi
Bassevelde and Doevcrwhcm, touching
th Tcrneuscn canal at Langerbrugge
and reaching the approaches of Ghent.
"Franco Americans established
bridgeheads at Wclden and Neder-
"The British crossed the Scheldt at
Be wise a1'
But a reiJutBdrmAWantA- in
JOURNAL WANT ADS PAf
A TTENTION VOTERS!!
A folder is being widely
Salem this morning, presenting an argument in favor
of the proposed Richardson Amendment to the City
Charter. Permit us to call your attention to a few of the
fallacies of the argument contained in this circular.
To induce you to support
pamphlet, that none of the
fl 1 t A A 1 A tt A
Salem, but the notes will stay
the same will remain m the
issued heretof orebonds under
of which there remains unpaid at this time, $385,422.00.
These bonds are practically all
outside of the city of Salem, and they are drawmg six
per cent interest. Ask the signers of this pamphlet how
the City of Salem is going
shipping out that amount of
The proposed Richardson
template the repayment to any person of cash, but the
city's promissory notes only, drawing interest at the rate
of four per cent. Ask the signers of this argument how
the City of Salem is going to raise enough money on these
four per cent notes to pay off these bonds amounting to
$385,422.00, when the United States government today is
paying four and one-fourth per cent on bonds issued by
it, which are the. highest class of investment in the world.
It must appear to any thinking person, that no method
can be devised whereby these .bonods can be paid off ex
cepting in cash, and since the bill makes'Tio proposition
for paying these bonds, it will be necessary to raise this
amount immediately by taxation, which will increase our
taxes to a tremendous amount.
The argument contained in this pamphlet throughout,
is intended to catch the yote of the poor man. It is true
that in the few instances poor parties residing on paved
streets would be slightly benefited by the passing of the
act. On the other hand how about the hundreds of poor
people living on unpaved streets who are yearly wading
in and out thrcugh the mud, to their homes, and who will
pay at least double the taxes they are now paying, in or
der that their more fortunate neighbor may get to and
from his property on a nicely paved street? . The poor
man who will be thus affected is not considered in this
article and he is"many, many times more numerous in the
City of Salem than the one who resides on a paved street.
This article calls your attention to the Sewer Bond
issue an dthere is an attempt to. compare the proposed
method to the one adopted in that case. In the first place
the conditions confronting the people at this time in no
manner compare with those confronting the people at
the time of the adoption of the Sewer Bond Amendment.
At that time practically
aecision oi me supreme ooun; wouia oi necessity nave
been paid for by general taxation, while the other one-
half of the cityjwas being served with sewers which were
being paid for by, special assessment. It was only just and
equitable that all persons be placed upon the same basis
and to accomplish this, a plan was worked out on a scien
tific basis, whereby the city issued bonds to provide the
entire cost of paving, and these are being retired by an
nual taxation. There is nothing of this kind confronting
the people of Salem, today.
lect every dollar of over-due assessmentsjust as rapid
ly as the financial condition of the public will warrant
In view of the extensive demands made on the public at
this time, on account of War
ring the collection of these
far as it can, and the proponents of this measure are in
poor position to criticize the city for not making collection
when, as a matter of fact, many of them, are the owners
of propery on which over-due assessments are now out
The Sewer Bond issue
a debt of $480,000.00. The
assumption of a debt of $1,300,000.00, which added to
bonds already outstanding, would put the City of balem
more deeply in debt than any city of its class on the Pa
cific Coast. '
The thing the City of Salem needs today, more than
anything else, is more factories for the employment of
its laboring men. Should this measure pass and the rate
of taxation be doubled, and perhaps more than doubled,
what chance do you think
new business enterprises or new factories to locate here
Tin ' laboring man whose vote the signers of this pam
phlet are attempting to catch are more vitally affected
in the matter of scaring. capitalists away from investing
here, than any other class of citizens. It is the laboring
man's attention they are trying to catcli. Ask them to
answer the questions propounded in this article before you
permit the cunningness of this article to catch your vote.
There is an effort made in the argument referred to
to create prejudice irt favor by the proposed Charter
Amendment by referring to the Albert and Frye cases and
attempting to give a false impression regarding their
status. Do not be deceived by any argument to the con
trary. Albert and Frye will eventually pay for their
pavement exactly as any other citizen pays, as the Charter
Amendment adopted one year
means for collection.
Before you permit the arguments proposed by the
parties supporting the Richardson Amendment to catch
your vote, call at the office of Mr. Sam Richardson and
ask him to personally explain to you just what kind of
a hole he got himself and the Pierce & Stuart interests
into in the Oakes Addition affair. If you fail to get the in
formation you desire call at the city hall and ask any city
ofoficial to explain to-you the condition of the Oakes Ad
dition today and the reason for . its present condition.
circulated on the streets of
this bill it is stated in the
money will leave the city of
1 . 1 Il . .1 f
here and the money paid on
city. The city of Salem has
the Bancroft Bonding Act,
owned by capitalists living
to pay these bonds without
money to the holders of the
Amendment does not con
one-half the residents of the. city
on account of an.adverse
The city is in position to col
Activities, the city is defer
over - due assessments lust as
required the assumption ot
paving bill would require the
the city would have to induce'
ago provides the city ample
.When you have secured these
why Mr. Richardson now asks you to comoe along and
saddle the debt upon yourselves as tax-payers to pull
him and his clients out of the situation into which he
got them in the matter of the Oakes improvement.
If you are interested in the City of Salem don't fail
to vote at the city election tomorrow. If you are mterest-
ed in its welfare and its upbuilding, vote against the Rich
- . -
ardson Amendment On the
its future completely throttled and its development en
tirely stopped, adopt this proposed amendment We have
faith enough in the voters of Salem to believe that they
wish to do what is for the city's best. Therefore we con
fidentially expect that a large majority will vote
301.. X.. NO.
WILLIAM H. TRINDLE,
BY ALLIED INVASION
By William Philip Slmms. .
(United Press staff correspondent.)
Paris, Nov. 4. From threo o'clock
this afternoon, when Austria-Hungary
goes out of tho war, tho entire German ;
eastern frontier is wido open to tho
menace of an allied invasion.
Munich, Dresden, Bavaria, Saxony
and Prussia will thus be directly men
aced. The inter-allied diplomatic .-efl is
watching the swift turn of events, with
grim satisfaction. Paris is unflustered
and awaiting the next step in tho cen
tral European debacle publication of
the terms to Germany.
TERMS FOR GERMANS
MAY NOT BE PUBLISHED.
Washington, Nov. 4, The
German armistice terms may
be presented and accepted or
rejected before the world is
made acquainted with terms or
with the fact that they have
actually been dispatched.
This was the veiled intima
tion -of 'high official- this af
ternoon and it was pointed out
that this would square with tho
policy pursued toward Turkey,
Bulgaria and Austria. It was
also indicated that, as in the
case of the above nations, word
of Germany's capitulation or
determination to fight on will
likely come from European
City Attorney Makes Few
Remarks About Amendment
B. W. Mncy, city attorney, makes
tho following statement regarding the
proposed Richardson nmemlincnt to the
city charter, wherein it is proposed to
issue a million or more city bonds to
pay for all paving since 1!K)5:
"Aluny people are laboring nndr
the deluxiou that the liicliurdson jill
will refund to them their street im
provement; assessments in canh, thS
same as was done with the sewer re
fund. ' If tht bill should pass, nil the prop
erty owner would get in exchange for
his street assessments that he has paid
in, will bo a 20 year installment note
bearing 4 per cent interest, one twu-
tieth of which Is L.'tiB annually.
"In other words, if a property has
paid in $1000 street assessment, ho will
LITTLE TALKS ON THRIFT
By S. W. STRAUS
PrtslJtnt of tin American Society for Thrift
It is williin
the spirit of
the (lay that a
ing be issued
to the Ameri
can people not
to relax in
days of the Liberty Loan drive.
livery organ iiution and every agen
cy that can aid in sustaining our fill
sens in their thrift drive must take up
the task now with redoubled energy.
It would be a calamity If, after the
glorious lessons- of thrift we have
k-arned from the wsrj we should, with
the approach of pr ice, ugain go back
to our old ways of Improvidence anil
waste. To do this would be to rclrca;
from one of the proudest heights at
tained by America in this conflict.
That there wi.l be continued need of
thrift in the 1'uited States, cannot I '
doubted. If the war were to end to
morrow, there would be no excus; for
any of us letting down In tin
slightest degree in our elimination of
waste and in our utiliuition of every
resource, mental, finnnciul and physi
cal. There are prodigious war bills to
pay, there Is a great era of recon
facts you will readily .see
other hand if you wish to see
PERTAINS TO CHARTER
There is no spocinl excitement as to
the ' city election tomorrow. , In only
two of tho Wards is there a contest for
alderman. In ward three, J. 8. Austin
! and B. . Edwards will fight it out and
in ward soven the contest is between
Dr. 0. L. Scott and H. L. Clark.
The voter in the other five wards wu
simply step up to the booth and regis-
tcr a choice for city murshul, the candi:
dates being Percy M. Varney and J. E.
Wright. Of course in all wards the .
big question is" whether tho city is tu
be bonded for $1,000,000 or more to
pay for all the street improvements
since 1905, Tho ballot is so arranged
that those in favor of the Richardsen
bill to bond the city for street im
provements in the past as well us fu
ture will voto yes. Those opposed and
satisfied with present conditions will
voto no. Although very little has been
said of tins proposed amendment, many
are inclined to think it is the vital
problem to bo acted on tomorrow by
the city votors.
For the "'tv election the voting
places are as follows:
Ward No. 1 Garfield school.
Wurd No. 2 City hall.
Ward No. 3 Court house.
Ward No. 4 Corner of 12th and Mill
streets. . . '
Ward No. 5 Raddaway'S store.
Ward No, 6 Cameron's paint shnp.
Ward No. 7 Corner Commercial and
get from the city not cash, but a note.
$5 of the principal of which is payable
annually tor -u years, wita 4 per cent
interest upon tho unpaid principal.
"iae statement is frequently mano
by proponents of the Riuhurdson bill.
that the sowor fund measure adopted
five years ago did not ruiso taxes in
the city. This statement is erroneous.
Last year there was levied on account
of tho sower return! 4. SB mills. In otnnr
words, for every $1000 worth of prop
erty in tho city of Salem there waa
paid $4.5H sower refund tun."
Increnses wctjrlit and strength of thin,
ilillrute. nervous people. It Is the
eiily digestible torin of plioxplmte thut
ffwlB the nerves direct, the chemically
pure form of phosphate naturally
found in hrnln and nerve cells.
Cohl bv rtruttxlsts under a gunrnn
tee of Mitlafnctlon or money buck. 1
ninnrt tint irormliin RITKO-l'hOfilihnte
the kind that physicians prescribe
For Thin People
struction to go through, and there lies
abend of us the mightiest conflict of
International commercial competition
our country ever has faced.
War has taught us thrift in thou
sands of ways. The necessity of yes
terday has become the luxury of to
day. It us not imagine that In these
days of the final buttles of tlie war, We
can return to an era of extrttYHgam.t
There will he a change with the
definite end of the war; much of the
mun power, coal, transportation and
capital now employed for strictly war
purposes will be released for non-war
industries; certuin lines of business
which now are dormant will be reviv
ed; there will be a renaissance of fie
But there will never come a time
when we can or will tolerate waste.
I.ct us learn this fact now.
During the war we have discovered
Die knack of saving money; we have
learned to eat simple foods and to
dress less extravagantly; we have ac
celerated our production; we have re
doubled our efficiency.
These conditions must continue. Let
this message be shouted from the
it has not been difficult to practice
thrift under tlie Inspiring impulse of
the war; it will he harder to practice
it In tlie less eventful days of peace.
But it will be just as necessary and
the patriotic obligation will be just as
We have learned war thrift, now
let us prepare to learn peace thrift.
rnfl I nun iiniiii"' 1 "