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Hello, old man. where have you been? Just got back from camp ing trip* ' 9 t • * » t Roughing it, eh? You bet! Why, one day « 3 <« dynamo wont on our and we had bo bot water, heat, electric fight», to»fag or radio for almost two hour*. "IS am WHAT WE WANT TO ENOW "What do they sell In that last garage besides gasoline, father? ««tides,' my eon? You mean »I instead of.' I often wondered where some girls Wad their vaccinations But now I've seen a lot of them Upon the girls' vacations. ONE WAY I've Just dtscover Physiclaa: •d & new disease. Patient; "Call it Pfstia." •'WhyT" ;; 1 * "Because It Just fits into a cross-word pussle I'm working." 9 » She dropt her eyas. That must have been the time her face fell." * * < « T Yachtsman; "If this storm keeps op. III have to heave to." Seasick Lady: "What a horrid way of potting It." LOOfOCAL CONCLUSION Nurse (at Insane asylum): "There's a man outside who wants to know if any of the male patients have escaped lately." I Doctor: "Why does he ask?" Nurse: "He eays somebody has run -off with his wlfit*^ LESSON IN LATITUDE "Billy certainly has a wide ac quaintance." "He sure has. I saw him out with her last night. ■ The professor who sent his wide to the hank and kissed his money goodbye, wasn't so absent-mind ed at that. The Optimist: "The palmist i told me that I was the end of all. my troubles." "The PesolmlUt; "Ah, but did! she eay which endf" Optimists are gents who rub vanishing cream over large stom achs. * A Jew and an Irishman were on board a ship bound for Ire land. * Irishman (catching sight of his fatherland): Hurrah for Ireland. Jew (riled); Hurrah, hell. Irishman; That's right. Every man for his own country. - ANOTHER SCOTCH ON* Ticket*, please,'' anno «viced (he conductor. Sandy McPherson absently fum bled in his pocket* and another passenger, noticing hi* confes sion. «aid, "Yon have yonr tick et in yonr month." After the conductor passed, the passenger remarked, "Yon suffer from an absent mind, sir/' "Not on yonr life, mon", replied Sandy, "1 was maskin' last week's date off." Qr*. Yon can always tell a tourist. He says the weather is rotten. The native says it is unusual MATERIAL DIFFERENCE Jones: Ten had better protect yoar overcoat from moths during the summer. Smith; moths will bother it. Jones (feeling It): How about the bo!) weevils? Oh* I don't think A bit of taUe, A yard of silk. A little akin. As white aa milk! A little strap— Hew dare ehe breathe? A little cough— Good evening—Eve! I \OrOfUMMi TO ADR Young folk« talk about laat night. Old folk« talk a boat thir ty y tsars ago 8JSTTIMO UP B» ALIBI A large house well after midnight displayed every room from attic to basement well lighted At hurt the town mar shal thought he would m»jt»}faa It'* quite Sill right* oon inquiries • I stable, said the man who i Mass Psychology A cartoon impressed os this week. But the newspapers of the country are beginning to point out the Raets which are being more and more widely appreciat ed. Members of this organisa tion, scattered in 44 States have long since realised that the pres ent situation k one that is not going to last. There are thons ands of other individuals who re alize the actuation. The under current of this realization is gaining throughout the United States. These magazine articles, cartoons and newspaper items ere fortune could be made, having their effect. reedy resuming in the East. Textile planta, idle for a year or more are running. The momen tum is already gaining. The tide has turned, unquestionably, de spite low prices for commodities. it, even though these commodities offer opportunities to doable end treble en investment, and in the the case of the oil industry to make from 10 to 100 to one. But few have storage space for 10 cent oil, even though it is a fact that unless something is done in the not distant future, there is going to be an actual shortage of oil. It depicted a figure labeled " U. 8. capital" standing in a precarious position on a high limb of a tree ikaching for a scrawny apple marked ''invest ment." The picture is captioned : As it was then. But the - low prices are the keynote. Imagine buying copper for 7 3-4 cents per pound. Were it possible to buy and store cop per at this price, a tremndous 11 A second picture captioned "And now" shows the same per son, ''U. S. capital" sitting at the foot of the tree. All around him are banging big luscious apples marked "investment". He could reach op and pick them with only the motion of his hand but he only comments "They will get lower. The man who thinks that the world has gone to pot and that there will be no more opportun ities to get ahead had a grand father who was equally convinced that following the Civil war that shoes would never sell again for more than $2 a pair and eggs would never again see a price as high as 10c a dosen. And as his grandfather died poor, so will this man die poor. Imagine wheat at 35 cents a bushel As long as people con tinue to buy bread for five cents a loaf, is there any possibility of a loss on 35-cent wheat!—And so on, down the fist. How long will it be before the people at large will come into realization that the apples are within reach? ) ) The greatest opportunities the world has ever known are now at band. Let the masses awake to this fact and billions of dollars will be buried into the market to capitalize the disparity of prices between raw materials and finished products When that realization comes to enough people, the rules of "mass psychology" will again apply. This is an example of the trend of thought over the country. . I The THINKEBS have for a long time realized that the present is the period of greatest oppor tunity in the lives of the preseat generation. The millionaires of the future are the ones who are today taking a little money out of savings ac counts and taking advantage of the present situation in ad vance of the MASSES. The day is st hand when the masses are coming back into the industrial market money cannot stand idle, and it has stood idle about as long as at any time in pre vious panics or periods of de pression. History, common sense snd current facts tell us that the day is at hand when these low hanging apples which the car toonist depicted will be snatcehd down by hn eager mass of people who have $28,000,000,000 00 in • savings accounts. ? There is on * of the United counts totaling more than TWEN TY EIGHT BILLION DOLLABS —inert money that is making "hard times. it in the banks as savings ac * ■ But of all lines of industry, what one m most fortunate, in that its consumption exceeds pro- ■ duction f ) * They know that out of depres sions come the greatest fortunes. -The oil industry. When mass psychology throws this money back into business channels, what chance will the little fellow" h»veî. But the rank and file do not realise. Of all the branches of industry which is most likely to show the quiekest revival! -The oil industry. * 44 I "Mass psychology" is the mov ing factor in American finance. Capital is timid, and by the word capital" is meant the savings of the masses. The "shearing of the lambs" in Wall Street is not a chance phrase. Investors are like sheep. They will not go singly. They go in bands and with a rush. Thus the psychology. It isn't the money of the d times MASSES If we are to profit by history, we must determine what branch of industry has made the greatest fortunes in the past, in fact, in the history of the world! RICH that makes it's the savings of put to work that makes the When the are idle, . « wheels of industry go. savings of the MASSES industry is idle. But how long will the aavings remain idle! . * »! Again, it is the oil industry. Through investments in land owners' royalties the investor can take advantage of the present situation. He can buy the cheap est crude in history to supply a market of the future that is as certain to increase as is the cer tainty qf the survival of the people of the earth. The banks art reducing the in terest rale on savings accounts. ■ not to force the money out of The person who has given the the bank but simply because the slightest thought to the situation banks have more money than they realizes that the present prices know what to do with Banks offer the greatest basis of for make their money loaning money tunes in history, but the average Ç. ,, , . person does not know how to go to going concerns. So they, too, y , t ~ about capitalizing it. He doesn t are waiting for industry to re- * * .. . . . . want to go into the stock market. 8Um *' The burned child shuns the fire even though the investor can to day buy stable stocks that are paying a tremendous rate of re turn even with curtailed divi dends. It isn't possible to buy wheat and store it, or buy copper and store it or buy oil and store Becently the Saturday Evening Post carried an article pointing out that the greatest fortunes of al time have come from periods of depression such as the present and recited the history of the Mellon family which realized and capitalized the periods of great est opportunity. Pinancial magazines have long realized thiz situation, but that means but little to the public because the general public—the masses—never see me financial magazines and wouldn't under stand them if they did. We will be glad to have any who wish to receive our current publications regarding royalties to write to «s, using the conven ient eoupon attached. Industry IS resuming. An im portant official of the Anaconda Copper Mining company, re turning from a visit to the East, informs us that industry is al T LANDOWNER* ROYALTIES COMPANY LANDOWNERS Royalties Co. Please furnish without obligation current publications re garding investment opportunities in oil royalties. V&ÊÊs Box 1225 (Y. Pull Mi •) ■ HEAD OFFICE GREAT FALLS, MONTANA to the door. "You am, mj wife*» been away for » H***k and I've wntta® and how lonely I've ham. I'm just making sure the ole« trie meterdoeui't give me away hloaed >a — ÄF Crow»: "WhyT" Doctor: "Beeanao I seed « »et ticoat to make some bandage«." * t Doctor (after arc Meat) : "1* there a woman bere with old THEM IT STARTED! Yee, sir, I believe that Ug wen are oftea caused by the «mailest matters ' nominated Old Man Jones. "Thinfi that a fellow thinks don t amount to a darn will often pile trouble for < « ountain at Why, jut the other night my wife was working over a cross-word puizle, and »he looked up and asked, 'What hi a female sheep?' a ; 'And I replied, 'Ewe' there was another big wer on. . Paraoa Sno wball was pounding *9 tke pulpit "De difference 'tween knowledge and faith, fellow suf ferers, am most rated by Deacon Waah Gamble an* hie (ambiy. slt u *' rl « ht r* r fa de eecon pew Sister Lit Gamble knows dem fo' chdllnn belongs to her—dat e knowledge. An' Deacon Wash believes dey la his—dat's faith!" AMD MO STREET GABS! When Moah sailed the water him He bad his troubles, i,wui ee you For forty days he drove the Afit Before he found a place to park "Sorry, dear, I couldn't go horseback riding today—I'm sun harnt!"