Imagery and words were used to present the high standard of living in neutral Denmark and the misery of war-torn Germany, often considerably simplifying the facts. One of the most extreme examples of propaganda is this pro-Danish poster for the plebiscite campaign in Zone 2: an elegantly-dressed citizen with white spats and a bowler hat is contrasted with a bareheaded, ragged proletarian in slippers. The former flourishes his bulging purse, dropping his contribution, his shining coins, into the already overfilled moneybag earmarked for the care of children and the old. The proletarian, on the other hand, whose pockets are empty, can only let his last banknote flutter down into the bottomless sack marked 'War Damages'. No other poster in the campaign urged people so forcefully to vote for financial reasons. The designer of the poster was an artist from Copenhagen, Harald Slott-Møller. He was eager in the cause of Flensburg, that is, he wanted Flensburg, no matter what the result of the campaign, to be reunited with Denmark. Danish plebiscite campaign, drawn by Harald Slott-Møller. Only used in Zone 2 and with German text. 94 x 64 cm.