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it I I ,v. "V v'*. T»r W* r1:'li Sl 'Vii V- iir"* -i' 1 follow the real War. In iiiii Hdp your country to keep its place in v~- ^7 v-,u: L..' *.S ii jr 'ft-Wity-, CK DAILY TRliBUINE ,.ii• "i 11 ,i mm urn •iU"iK 7o the Working Men and Working Women of America: iiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifimtmrrimtniimififiimmiiiiinnfniiminniiiisiiiimfmfiTRflmiffRBmifnnmmmimnmnintfm HAT is the one big question that every business man and every corporation with & p&yroll is today t^uig to answer. Many employers—undoubtedly your own—are trying to figu^ out ways and means whereby they can continue to give plenty of work and pay good wages when Government jobs are no longer to be counted oh. lifter the war—what is the principal subject discussed in most meetings of business men. tions are called for the consideration of that question to the exclusion of aH other (business. Over ih:!2^0TO thousands of keen minds are figuring on the problem, Men and Governments are laying plans by which g6otfs: made by European labor can be sold at low prices in other countries—yottir own included. 14 Many of the best minds of the country agree that now the war has ended the United Stotii can enUr upon a new phase of development—that the people of our country can work themselves and their nation Up to a new level of prosperity in which all can participates It is plain that the United States can do this, they say, if it grasps its ^j^rtuititjr. To make sure of good times means the investment—the risking—of great amounts of means, too, the development of new fields for new things both at home and abroad. If these vodt^ls iuGC^, then that success means work, wages, and prosperity for you and your family. If the success of these ventures should be delayed, or jeoparcHzed, thfct would mean loss of woii^ loss of wages, hard times—lean months and more likely years during which you might lose whatever you hkvb gained. Even With all conditions favorable, the transfer of the industries of the country from war work to that of peace is a delicate operation. .vvr:f.. In this time, therefore, when employer! hav£ to risk so much, and wheti all the old rtiles 6f t^ttiess guidance cannot be relied upon as in other days, every enterprise should now as never beforerecteive the l&ytfc support of these who drew their livelihood from it. This is no time to rock the boat, but lnstead a time for everybody to iit tight. In this Coming period you working men and women can best seirve ydurown interests by freeing the Country from labor unrest. -'O. •?/. ... .V^:v, ,-A No class wants prosperity more than tlfcworkingmen, and no onfe class can in this new period do movfe to bring about the new prosperity than can theworkingmaih. Whether or not we go from war-tim$ prosperity into better times depends in no ffinH degree on Whether labor helps or hinders while the business is being made. *. th& CONnSRENCE COMMITTEE ok NATIONAL (1BNRY A.W1SB WOC^Oliw«Stli. AIAN *. HAWLfcY.^fr 1 CLARK, SNNMrr LA N*. 1 fthrfiMi AtMot. Y«tk Vou Will Be Best Insuring Yourself Against Idleness sun, in the commercial war between the Natfotofe* sure to ...<p></p>PlI&AiiroNKS. 1 *. •. i'. '.tut#*:- j* !_• .. .. in a ,.r" I '0 V-- Mil JL Mil .YAiMJUJW mmixxmrzMm* ijltVV ,H'4 AVv Ritolqatil .8 .IsJofI 1R, "i n.yfi ,p i-r.n-j?:j i'' :ow aii ar -s's A X.- .^U'l yvrT\ •jr. 'V- ••A?