Newspaper Page Text
W 16 I "ryr. .• ..••/- ., JHTCKiE, THE PRINTER® DEVIL fttKf Nfitw VKK.GOMAG OOVmtO •Wfc AU& S£E VNW YAt*C&<Z rws WkflOf V-U**NVO*e& U\te\ How 4 Per Cent Interest Helps to Build a Fortune REGULAR SAVING AND FOUR PER CENT INTEREST PRO DUCE RESULTS. STUDY THE TABLE WHICH SHOWS HOW SYSTEMATIC SAVING AND INTEREST WORK TO GETHER. YEARS. $5.00 A WEEK. $10.00 A WEEK. 1 $ 265.23 $ 530.45 6 1,432.50 2,£75.39 11 3,190.22 Grand Marais State Bank GRAND MARAIS, MINN LOUIS ENGELSON, President JAS. G. SCOTT, Vice President A. M. ANDERSON, Cashier sniTh's No More Meals or Lunches Until Next Spring Confectionery FRUIT, CIGARS AND TOBACCO Ice Cream, Candy and Soft Drinks Mail Orders will receive prompt and careful at tention shipped by parcels post anywhere. PHONOGRAPH RECORDS—The very latest music Phonograph Needles pf All Kinds for Sale Charles Boostrom, Proprietor of The Motor Inn GRAND MARAIS, MINN. NOW is the time for you to get your car overhauled ALL WORK GUARANTEED OPEN DAY AND NIGHT QUR TIME, knowledge and experience in the printing business. When you are in need at tomo- thing this line DON'T FORGET THIS i-f'irK mmkiA -f* VJM£ft£ T\V£. 6,380.47 5,378.75 10,757.50 20 8,009.30 16,018.60 OBSERVE THE RAPID INCREASE IN INTEREST EARN INGS,—$275 THE FIRST FIVE YEARS AT $10 A WEEK,— $1180 THE SECOND FIVE YEARS. FOR THE FOURTH FIVE-YEAR PERIOD, THE INTEREST EARNINGS ARE 20 TIMES THE FIRST FIVE-YEAR PERIOD. IT DOES PAY TO KEEP ON SAVING. LveryUody who fends magazuvM kqv MW* paper®, bof everybody who readt* Mwsph]iera doesn't bay magazines. Catch the Drift? Here's the medium io reach the people of this commjnitp, k• *.* ii tfht' &~j> y&f% tvwo UvMjUr^ra^r^ UOOSfit gl|IIIMlllil(l!IIIIIIIIIinillllllllllllllll|lll!S I THE GIRL ON THE JOB I -How to Get S Make Good E 5 By JESSIE ROBERTS aiiimmiiiiimmiiiiimiiimimmmmirc S How to Succeed E Ahead—How to, THE WOMAN'S CLUB THE importance for the business or professional woman, of be longing to a club is a real one. Wom en's work both in business and the professions is still in a fluid condition. Changes are in progress, new stand ards are being established, and the effect of the1 vote is being felt. To get the benefit of these changes, a woman needs to know what is being done in her special neighborhood and -by her group of workers. There is no better way of doing this than by join ing a club, especially a club affiliated with the Federation of Business and Professional Women's clubs. It is not pnly the direct contact with other women working in your own field that benefits you in such a club, but the contact with women in other branches. With that coiues a widening of opportunity. The* woman not happy in her work can often find another opening through her club ac quaintances and club activities. She is constantly aware of what is going on. and she sees what is being done by other women. Together with them she can direct her effort to putting through proposed schemes for better ing the standing of women earners. A good business club for women is an asset to any community. If there is no such club in your community, start otie. Get the other women to gether, get in touch with the feder ation, and start your club'. It will be an assistance to every business and professional woman in your town. (Copyright.) O THE ROMANCE OF WORDS "DUN." LIKE "boycott," "jazz," "bun combe" and a number of other words which aire now ac knowledged members of the English tamily, "dun" had Its origin in a man of that name—a certain John Dun, who was con stable in England during the early part of the last century. Dun, us might be supposed, was a past master of his profes sion, a successful collector of debts. No job was too hard for him to tackle, no debtors too callous for him to prick their conscience or shame them into payment in one way or another, One qf the constable's pet schemes was to call upon a debtor twice, and on each of his first two visits he would wear his ordinary, clothes. Then, if the debtor still refused to pay and there was no doubt that ob ligation should be met. Dun would adopt the stratagem of dressing in some outlandish cos tume—a scarlet cloak or a pair of green tights—so as to make himself as conspicuous as pos sible. Thus attired and ringing a bell in order farther to pro claim the reasofi for his visit, he would return, and it was seldom that the debtor withstood more than one of these public an nouncements of his delinquency. Because Constable Dun was so successful in the collection of money due it became common in such cases to say, "You'll have to send Dun for your mon ey" or "You'll have to Dan him to get it," and the expression persisted long after the con stable himself wys dead end for gotten. (Copyright) The present year marks the fear .hundredth anniversary of the death of Ponce de Leon, the discoverer of I3or MM&'' SSS BOOK COUNTY NEWiMltltMLD, ,«Mlib MARAI*. MINNESOTA a rr\ take ADDITIONAL LOCAL Hartviek Sather had the misfor tune to break his leg last Friday, while moving a snow plow at Ol son's camp in Coilvill. He was im mediately broughft to Grand. Marais and had the fracture set by Dr. Hicks. He is now at the home of his sister, Mrs. Chris Johnson, and improving rapidly. Elmer Valentine, of Lutsen, i® spending a few days in town* W WONW 00virG\Y SA$SM\ MAMAM& IS jf lAif6w|tif k^^ NUW UIL^? VIVT I »MNH«» 5- "TOO^NS BfcPSR?- VtEEA J1 WUC& tT-CONOO-? BOMU3M «|KA GOGGWW *S«0OM WMYIM6 f6« W JP6R WOO 0OMTi AS \f eo»Ae3- Awt dov4X vak£ ing to Think About THE JOB AND THE MAN ByF. A. Walker EVERYa man and woman should have budget Therr should be a businesslike apportionment, of what you earn, to your needs and your tastes. You will have to assign so much to rent. It used to be 25 per cent in the ordinary income. Now it averages more. There will have to be an allowance for food and clothing, for the doctor and the dentist, for amusement and pleasure, for necessary travel and for unnecessary extravagances, for we all have our extravagances. All these things will be promptly listed and thoroughly looked after. We shall probably be particularly lib eral with those items which mean the least in the sum total of human hap piness. The last thing that will be thought about, and the most scanty allowance will be made for it, will be the devel opment and betterment of our minds. How much money did you spend last year on worth-while books—books you are keeping to read a second time— books that added to your wisdom or gave yon something valuable to think about? How much time did you spend in filling your mental storehouse with facts useful in daily life and valuable in your daily work? Did you spend as much for Informa tion as you did for gasoline? If you were to add together all the time you spent gaining knowledge, would it be half the time that you spent dancing? Do you consider that MONEY is the only tbing you spend? TIME is your much greater asset. You can earn more money. You cannot, with all the wealth of all the universe, in all the ages, buy one minute of time nor bring back for another and a better use a wasted hour. Lord Brougham, a man who spent his time wisely and profitably, wrote down this short sentence filled with good advice: "Read something of everything, and everything of some thing." There is no excuse for any man, woman or child past twelve years spending less than half an hour a day with a good book. Reading carefully and THOUGHT FULLY you will cover not less than 150 words a ininpte. That is 4,500 words a day. ONE MILLION SIX HUN DRED AND FORTY-TWO THOU SAND WORDS A YEAR. How much wiser do you think you would be if you did that for only one year? Knowledge is the freest, the most in expensive thing in the world, and we think less of it than of anything else. Stop making a pet of your stomach. Stop worrying about your clothes. Give up some of the useless things upon which you spend and waste your time and your money. Make up a budget of your earnings and your hours that sihall have in it a liberal allowance for your mind, for yonr intelligence, for your thinking powers. What you have inside your head no robber can get, no Ponzi can trans fer to his pockets. Not even old age can destroy it, and perhaps not even death can take it. away from you. Be generous with your mdnd. Feed it. Nourish it. Care fnr it Is the one part of you that really mat ters, the one thing upon which you should spend lavishly and continu ously. (Cbpyrifht.D o—^—..... Proud, indeed, is the man whose front porch thermometer agrects with the government's official bulb. Sir Thomas Lipton may yet' be tempted to give up building yadfts 'and consider a battleship. SATURDAY and SUNDAY Princess We will show a series os Six Special Western Productions, featuring Franklyn Faraum && my*- I CHURCH NOTICES NOR. LUTHERAN CHURCH H. F, Johnson, Pastor. Morning services nexit Sunday in the Grand Marais church, 11 a. m. Sunday school, 10 a. m. Service at Maple Hill, 3 p. m. CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH Sunday school meets at 10 at the United Congregational church, Grand Marais Newly Elected Village and Town Officers VILLAGE OF GRAND MARAIS For President— JOHN C. MURPHY For Clerk— G. F. LUNDQUIST For Trustee— GEORGE W. ROBERTSON For Treasurer— JOHN H. WINGER For Constables— JAS. H. PINKERTON C. O. BACKLUND VoWN OF GRAND MARAIS FOR SUPERVISOR Term of Three Years I ANS K. P. HALL FOR TOWN CLERK JOHN MARSHALL FOR TREASURER C. A. JONES FOR ASSESSOR Perry Nelson FOR JUSTICE OF THE PEACE TH. O.BLOMBERG FOR CONSTABLE 2 years OLOF OLSON HOVLAND JOHN JACOBSON Supervisor JOHN N. ELIASON Clerk MARTIN JACOBSON Treasurer JOHN ELIASON Assessor A. L. ELLQUIST MRS. ELLA STEVENS Justices LUTSEN Carl Nelson, chairman T. F. Thomas, clerk John Kjelldahil, super visor Chris Peterson, supervisor C. As. A. Nelson, treasurer Elmer Val entine, assessor Wm. White, justice. ROSEBUSH John Sjoberg, supervisor Fred Craft, supervisor Peter Backlund, treasurer Axel Backlund. clerk Paul Backlund, assessar Carl Sjoberg, jus tice Peter Anderson, constable. Verner Skoog, constable. SCHROEDER Carl Fridblom, treasurer Hans Berwick, chairman Ray Parent, clerk I. B. Gaskill, assessor Carl Fridblom, justice W. S. Allard, Jus tice Frank Johnson, constable W. S. Allard, constable. NOTICE United States Marshal's Sale DISTRICT OF MINNESOTA By virtue of an order of Sale is sued out of1 the United States Dis trict Court for the District of Min nesota. on the 8th day of February, 1921, Notice is hereby given that I will sell by public auction, for easily on TUESDAY, the 22nd. day of MARCH, 192tv at 11 o'clock A. M. at the main entrance of the-POSTOF FICE BUILDING AT GJLAND MAR AIS, MINNESOTA, to the highest, bidder, THE GASOLINE LAUNCH "FOX," together with, toolsi, and equipment' as she now lies at Grand Marais, Minnesota^: Crabb Wins the Swiss Ch&ese rnfm V.ViQ\N vuguts I 1 lyr" JOSEPH A/WESSEL, 2^ I'' A 'United States 31arshal fo^the District o£ Minnesota 4-llS 0 "ITS TOASTED! CIGARETTE No cigarette has the same d^Sioious flavor Excellent residence'and business locations still f| to be had. See I Geo. h. Durfee, A«HNT, •f (iratid Marais. Minn. General 1 a Yea** HORSESHOEING and REPAIR WORK WH Dealers in Wagons, Plows and Farm Machinery mm S Reason a I Prices Sam Bally Grand Marais, Minn. T. M. ROBERTSON DENTIST ../j. Grand Marais, Minn., Office open during: Rummer.* Mail repair, cases to me during win ter at Coffeyville, Kansas. DR, HARVEY R/ HICKSV:^ 35&®l 1 as Lucky Strike. Because Lucky Strike is the toasted cigarette. Village Lots AT PRICES AND ON TERMS TP!AT OFFER SAFE INVESTMENT CHANCES. $ I I Grand Marais Real Estate and 1m 1 provenient Co. (*1 •, MilS Ar~ wv i'J-* DENTIST^ GRAND MARAIS MINN.