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The evening times. [volume] (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1906-1914, March 09, 1906, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042373/1906-03-09/ed-1/seq-5/

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•t 5
I 'AK'.
Sfe'" *i
lands of
{*f 'jf?
Promiatnt Educators of the
Ooimtrjr—6r^,t Sights
of Mammoth. Gave.
J. F. McLain, coitaty superintendent
of schools at Grand Forks county, to
day addressed the teachers of the
county, who are here taking the teach
ers examination onthe recent meeting'
of the' 8tate Superintendent's djylfcitfn
of the National Educational associa
tion which recently met in Louisville,
Kentucky^ tn«( which "he.
The headquarters of the convention
•..•vT'o Xere
Sulback. .hotel, ,a .'iew
structure and one iot the
'y~'?i V' tofest hotels in the tTnlted States. The
leathering was composed of some 1,500
tViVf.:'i -^superintendents and Well known edu-
cators fromallover the United States
and is'tme of the best educational as
sociations In the country and this es
pecial meeting was Said to be one of
the best ever held toy those who have
attended them for years.
/Several things impressed themselves
upon Mr. McLain during the conven
tion which he consldereif of great lm
portance. One of the addresses which
seemed to him to be the strongest and
mpst timely wijft that, of Dr. William
O. Thompson .president' of the Ohio
*'•1 .State University of Columbus, Ohio,
"The"Effect of Moral Education in the
Public Schools Upon the Civic Life of
tm Community.'' Dr. Thompson took
the position that, all civic government
and life depended upon the moral con
dltiqnof the community and that de
pended upon the manner in which the
'•{Child was taught especially in the
^schools. Tlfe question was well han
dled and the discussion of this subject
revealed the- importance with which
the subject is considered by the edu-.
cators of the country.
Work Among Boys.
"Wiat Kind of Education is., Eiest
Suited to Boys," was the subject of
an address by Reuben Post Hallock of
•tle Boys' high school, Louisville, Kjr,
It was a discussion of much power and
.. great help to the superintendents.
"JBliminatiras and Modifications in the
.Course of Study," by Martin. }. Brutft
bach of the department' of pedagogy
of the University of Pennsylvania.
Probably the best thing of the en
tire cpnvention was "Hie Incorrigsible
Child," by Miss Julia Richman of New
Tork eity.. JJIbs Richman has ,ft&d
long«Xperleheein the work of.han^T
chlldren and her address was
most instructive. Whenever a child is.
IWCrted as IncprWgable in the- K^w
I .York institute, someone ls^ detailed to
look after the case. The child is stud-:
-Jed and the best'iiietliads of control!-'
tag him or her discussed and studied.
V' v:''''5::-..iWhenever it 'becomes necessary for
the correcUtm of a child,^t|ie piinlsl\
"nient is Invariably |6llowed by an act
'w 'S kindness, such as the presentation
I a ticketioA.muslc hall, a ball game,
"i.':\tl T6*®. Anqthermethqd of Imndling the
tacorrlgable id" that the organization
of athletic sports, such as hahdball
,' )iteam8,
fastball elevens, baseball nines,
etc. The boys who cthslder that they
above moral or mental discipline
^S%j£ttare trained' and''given full! swing in
^i ^^helr athletic development. When
'i^ither are In'the best of form, they are'
Puffs of Pleasure
4 There are
thousand and one
The one Idnd
:.,..!,,j. j,1 .. iH...:C,.:. j,V'y/ .- (ij 7 ..,: M—..."..
4 The
thousand do not interest us
are good cigars
anjiong' thetn—if you Icnoyv how tp
find them.
we know thisone
.good right through.
wtfeinaJcing a thouiand
/one,indifferent cigar would make*
little difference.
we are
hot and a single. poor
•-V. -M
a thouiand.
would spoil
easy to remem­
ber die. one IcmcL' Ttv it
For sale by W. W. FE(|an, Grand
era Srroom. house, steam heat
ing/plant,- full basement, hard
wood finish-throuKhout ,.this is
one ofthe-ftnest .residences In
the City, located on South.
Fourth street ana very desira
hie location if you want a- bar
sat^r here, it is. Baajf'terms.
$1836-4'. ..
and iwalots on Chastnut street.
—l., note
a few months!
.and two lota on South
rwnX*TQt »if. Wo
o- sujt
handle thia.ion v^ry
,'&i?5.0 flovtb halanoe
.?:#Cbi4«!• a- bargain.^- -,•
rA SCMWII. ".v '---.
pitted acklnst boys of equal site and
tralnlng from the best of schools. The
boys of th» better sort ..always wln^
and the fellows who prided UiemselvM
on excelling tn aialmal strength are
noftpluaed &t their jfallur^ and get new
Jarc^Ic Cnrt.
Jttdge Ben. J: Undsey of tliie famoils
Juvenile Coqrt ot Denver, 'Coto., de
livered an address on'jtlie. "^hool
Court" tn which he told ot tte work^r
lngsvof the couirt The boys are« dealt
with lnr Intelligent manner
people who tempt them tO Miaoke and
^gamble and thepeftuit of other evil
habits are summarily dealt with.
Among the noted educators ajt the
^convention were W. T. Harris, United
States Commls8i6net of Eid.ucatlon of
the-United states Charles M. Jordan,
superintendent of schools of Minne
apolis J. W. Olson, state superintenr
dent of education of Minnesota, and
qthers of equal prominence.
At Mammont^'Cavr.
Mr- McLain visited' the' Mammouth
cave 90 miles south Af Louisville, and
spent from 9 o'clock'In the evening to
3:30 the next morning in the cave
there feetyg 150 in the party. He
/brought away several souvenirs,v
among whfbh,' was a bottle oC water
from Echo flvei He tried to bring
home a bushel or so of bats which are
so plentiful, of/the white and sightless
crickets, but had to be content without
even getting sightless fish. /*:J ...
PromfniiSt Property1 Hold^r ctf Second
'-. Ward Asks Some PolntM Questions
Relative to the Hole Request and
the Mayor's Connection Therew&i.
I appeal to the voters of the First
precinct of the Second ward of the
city of Grand Forks. -MiK Duis claims
credit for building the -pest house in
this ward and 'asks the people to elect
him for a second term because of his
building it. 1 wish to 'explain to the
public and the voters of this precinct
what I know about this pest house
tuilt by Mr. Duis. Last Summer I was
present at a meeting of the city coun
cil. at which meeting Mr. Duis report
ed to the council that he had been at
Moorhead, Minn., to securie the $20,-"
000 building which Mrs. Holes was to
build in this city. The report said
that' Mrs. Holes refused. to build that
building for the reasdn that the city
council of Grand Forks had deceived
her when they bought the' lots from
her, on which the pest house now is.
When they bought them they told her
theywanted them for some other
purpose and,, not for .what they are
now, iised.^ She said she would feive.
the $20,000! building to the city if it',
wqiild buy the lots adjoining the pest
house Iqt,: because, she would never
be 'able
sell these lots to any one
else. Finally Mr. Duis suggested to
the council that these lots' could be
bought cheap and upon easy payments..
But 'some .of the councllmen opposed
this plan because the city could
iiever dispose of these lots but wo^ild
be obliged to pay interest foi^tthem.
If I remember right, Mr. Dms ap
i-ointjed a committee to see what couldv
te done vlth the lots but I have never
heard* what came of it
Now1", I ask you, as neighbors of
my precinct,'is Mr. DuU entitled to
be elected for a second term by the
cnfortfmate citizens of this precinct?
II Mr. Duis would not have deceived
Mrs. Holes and us, we would have had
this summer a, $20,000 institution.,
which would have been a credit: to
the city of Grand Forks and of spec
ial benefit to this precinct and the Sec
cnd ward would extend yout as far as
the pest house and prolfably further.
But instead of that, see what we' now
have. Not another house-will be built
until Duis' pest house is removed and
I'don't know hov\long~that will take.'
I* we can't remove this building which
is a disgrace to this neighborhoods
we ou§ht, at .least, to try to remove
Mr. Duis before he
pest house.' If the vftters Qf this
precincjt realize the injlry don6 them
I'yjMayor Duis they will not afford
him a very warm: welcome on- his.
barn-storming expeditions'. into this'
—N. Greenberg.
Tlfe way a girl makes love'to'a man.
is to pretend he is. doing it.
1 1 1
vy' Ji?4
"X 'residence lota lnv Eaat Orand
City water and sewerage,
•, property Is'.worth more money
and wiuvnot last long at the
price." 1800 cash handle* bal
anc^ iSasy terms.
hourts on Chestnut street city
water, small barn and Kood
yard, This Is In best nMght
hood in city. '122 per month.
for several «6od houses rbe
tween'tl.000 and 2,000.- Own*
'. ^ers wishlnsr to sell wilt do well
'to list wjlth us quick.
\vi for a good
or room house qd
^BelmibiU avenue ttust be ohiiip'
$nd iil.jetlod conditlpn
op -vx-•
caAtl^M to list. wtth Us tot, the
.: 'sprinv 'traae: Wav leave yp^r
lnltsr. ave
ust be jh
ejr ««»Asrt
President J. P. T. O'Connor
Writes Interestingly of the
Work of the League.
The following story from the Min
neapolis Tribune is from the pen of
J. 'T. 1. O'Connor, a senior of the
North Dakota university, and.-presi
dent of the Western- League of Ora
It is hot my purpose to give ail ex
haustive or detailed history ot the
Western League of Oratory, but rather
to" sketch briefly its origin and in so
doing emphasize an important phgse
of college life—a phase which is apt
to 'be overlooked by those interested
in our colleges and universities on ac
count of the fact that other phases of
our college activities are slightly over
emphasized. There are many people
who know only of the football league
between certain universities' and col
leges and are not'aware of the factr
that .there are other leagues, such-as
oratorical leagues and .' debating
It is Wdeed gratifying to learn of
the large attendance at the different
state and inter-state oratoricail and de
bating contests the past year all over
the United States, and this is the high
est evidence that the people .'of this
country are. commencing to: realize the
importance of thebe great .battles 'of
brains.. The existence of such leagues
needs no apology in a representative
government. As long as we need ora
tors for a senate, a house of repre
sentatives and for the. different states
to lead the people and defend their
rights we need these Btate and inter
state organisations and it is to be
-Hoped that the day is not fail distant
When we will have a national contest
and thup find the college orator for
the United States.
With but one or two exceptions
"eVery state university in the United
States is connected with othter state
universities or colleges through ora
torical and debating leagues. It Is
not my'purpose, however, to review
the different leagues of oratory or the
^debating leagues among the different
groups of universities, but I shall con
fine myself to the Western League of
Oratory with which I am more fa-
H1P'ar, ..?
shall' discuss its orjgln and
growth, its winning orator for each
contest, its presidents, and finally the
way a student may enter a contest,
and having shown this it will perhaps
be clear how the ihter-state orator is
picked each year.
Organised In MM.
The Western League of Or^ory was
organized May 15, 1896, that being the
date North Dakota sealed the'agree-'
meat with South Dakota^iy electing a
^president of the organization. The
Inter-Collegiate Oratorical League of
North Dakota met at the Hotel Web
ster, Fargo, N. D., and adopted) con
stitution. The following colleges Vere
represented: University of North Da
kota, by J. F. ^Douglass Agricultural
college, by C. E. Nugent and C: M.
Hall Fargo college, by,W. H. Hubbell
and W. A. Deering, and the Red River
Valley university, by W. A. ^rlngle. A
special meeting of the oratorical board
was called May 4, 1896, at thp Hotel
Webster and the invitation South Da
kota extended1 to the State Oratorical
Association of North Dakota. to Join
tier in forming a Western League of
Oratory w^s considered. After .much
discussion the- following letter was
sent which made possible the Western
!League of Oratory:
"Lewis Odlund, Vermillion, S. D.:
"Dea'r Sir—Inasmuch as our state
organization has not yet been* com
pleted we take this method of express
ing our interest, and Our desire to be
come a member of- the proposed West
ern league. Indeed,'we may add, that
we had In contemplation the sending
,of a delegation to the Topeka conven
tion, but as the time was so limited
•for completing arrangements the send
ing of a delegate was given up. It is
the express desire of the several col
leges in our state to become a mem
ber of the Western league. Therefore,
in behalf of? the state league, we re
quest you to present the substance ot
this letter and we authorize you to act
as. oiir representative" in the conven
tion. Earnestly hoplqg for the success'
of the proposed Western league we are
cordially your?, ...
"C. E- Nugent, N. 0. X: C." '•):,fi
"0..-P. Norby, Nl t)^ A C.,
"W. H. Deering, Fargo College
"J. F. .Douglass, N. D. U."".
The delegates met again May 15,
1906, and as North Dakotas has been
tendered the presidency, of the new
league, the delegates elected as the
jflrst president of the Western League
of Oratory M. Hall of the North
Dakota Agricultural college.. With
ab® men from both states as officers,
the Western League qf Oratory com
menced Its life.
Moataaa Adanltted. r,:
The State Oratorical association of
Montana way admitted to membership
June 3, 190^, and the Oratorical* asso
ciation ot Manitoba was admitted June
6, 1902. At present negotiations are
being carried on with' Wyoming, and
it Is believed/ that the State association'
of Wyoming may make application for
membership at the June hieeting of
the league. Montana has not as yet
sent an orator to a^Western leaguer'
contest, ah4 the same holds true as
regards Manitoba,'' but'' the orfttprs
frotj Iforth. apd Shuth Dakota hafe
met• annually 'slhee the formation of.
ther leprae, .and Pine su^essful
tes&i hisive beea^eld^ The la«t contest
was1 held last 'jutfeT lh- North Dakota,
and this yeaf the edntest will bp.held
in South £akoU. As to the prSpbable
extension' of ^e' league, little^ to
khownr bat. there is «pbd rea^n to
^-bellevef-, that with^'rneet co^peratUyns
tie Leagueof drator£,lnle^B
than two .decades will eomprlae the
s.tates of North and Sciiith' DAkota,/
Wyoming, Montana, IdAho, Washlag
ton Oregon and the .province of
toba.' -e t./ 4
jejnterstate a*1i
John Dinnie, republican candidate
for mayor in his usual straight-from
the-shoulder manner of doing busi
ness, replies to (he published ques
tions of the Duis ring, in the personal
organ of Mr. Duis In the following let
ter to the paper
The Plaindealer, City:
Congratulating you on your escape
from the hands of the sheriff and his
creditors, I beg leave to submit the
following-answers to your questions
propounded in the issue of last nigHt:
1. I think a chemical might add to
the efficiency of the fire department
and probably the old fide hall should
be rebuilt tfie old water mains must
be replaced with new ones and last
but not~least, as I stated In my plat
form, politics should be eliminated
from this hs well as all other depart
ments of the city. The present,chief
seems efficient and should be retained
until he demonstrates to the contrary.
2. Litigation by the city based on
the proposed'rate ordinance would be
directly to the. advantage of the gas
company because postponing and be
clouding-the real issue, which is the
Cancellation of the franchise. Why
have no steps been taken so to do?
3. Your question assumes I op
posed the bonding proposition, which
is" false- and' I believe you so knew
when framing the question. If Mr.
Duis Is sincere why have not the
bonds been issued, or an attempt made
so to do?
4. The ideas are mine the name of
the stenographer will be furnished on
application and the words came from
tests since the league was founded, and
of these South Dakota has a large ma
jority. The Interstate contests are as
First contest was held at Fargo, N.
D., June 4, 1897. The winner was K.
O. Arnegard, of' North Dakota"
Second contest was held at Vernfil
lion. S. D., June 4, 1898. The winner
was E.,T. Colton of South Dakota.
Third contest w«s held at Wahpeton,
N. D., June 1, 1899. The winner was
W. R. Hubbard of South Dakota.
Fourth contest, was held at Redfleld,
S. D., June 4, 1900. The winner was
Mr. Dlllman of South Dakota.
Fifth contest was held at Grand
Forks, ,N. D., June 3, 1901. The win
ner was Miss Edith Noble of South
Sixth contest was held at Mitchell,
S. D., June 6, 1902. The winner was
C. D. Hardy of South Dakota.
Seventh contest was held at Fargo,
N. D. June 3, 1903.' The winner was
Miss Ahna M. Bagstad of South Da
Eighth contest was held at Mitchell,
S. D., June 3, 1S(04. The winner was
Ulr. Crowfher of South -Dakota.
Ninth contest was held at Grand
Forks, N. D., June 9, 1905. The win
ner was Burton E. Tanner of South
Article IX., section 1 of the league's
constitution provides for a cash prize
of $40 and a gold medal to the winner
•of first place, while the winner of sec
ond place receives $25.- This, together
with the honor of representing a State
and bringing honors to a college or
university, seemS ample compensation
for the effort.
•v Ust of PreoidcnfH.
The three officers ,of the league con
stitute the executive committee. The
officers' are a president, a vice presi
dent and a secretary-treasurer. One
year North Dakota has th|- presidency,
and the next year SOUth Dakota elects
the president, and the other two offl
•cers are elected by the state not hav
ing the presidency. For the current
year North Dakota has the presidency
and South Dakota has the other two
officprs. The men who have served as
presidents of the league are as fol
First President—C. M. Hall (de
ceased), Agricultural college, North
Second President Mr. Williams,
Red River univei*sity, N. D.
Third President—J. A. Walton, Red
field college, South Dakota.
Fourth President-M}. A. Henry, Red
River Valley "U." North- Dakota.
Fifth President R. V. Gentle,
Brookings, S. D.
Sixth Presldentr-S. Sternberg (de
ceased), State university, North Da
Seventh President—J. Shirley Mil
ler, Brookings, S. D.
Eighth President—Harry Fowler,
Agricultural college, North Dakota.
Ninth President—Charles R. Miller,
Huron, S. D.
Tenth President—J. F. T. O'Connor,
Stat^ university, North Dakota.
Having given, in brief, a history of
the'Western, League 6f Oratory, I shall
now discuss the way In which a stu
dent may enter a contest of the league.
Each state has a state oratorical asso
ciation, which, includes the colleges
'within the etate and' each college' has
a representative on the state board.
The'state association has four officers,
president, a vice president a secre
tary and a treasurer. At each college
there is an local oratorical association,
-which' is constituted similarly, to the
State association^ Therefore, we have
three- separate and distinct oratorical
associations, viz!, the local association,,
the state apd the Inter-stat^ associa
tion, known as the Western League of
Any regularly enrolled undergrade
Uate student of collegeNrank may en-
maau, n. n.
Articles PubHstied in the Duis Organ Are Tersely
lap's Assertion lo ttie Effect of Boodle Being Used, Called
Proof-A StralgUforward Reply From a Plain,
.•»»»•«•(•» «rw««VOV. Qtt
a local .contest The orations are
To and the
Webster's Unabridged as to which, if
you are unacquainted I will be pleased
to instruct you. Has Mr. Duis no ideas
or are they of so evanescent and fleet
ing a character they can not be put
in print?
5. The appointee was a stranger to
the city and It is surprising he found
any man holes. This is not the only
complaint against him.
The methods of Mayor Duis in con
ducting his campaign are brought up
for an explanation by Mr. Dinnie in
the following letter addressed to Mr.
Geo. E. Duis, Esq., City.,
Sir: I have before me a letter
signed by j'ou dated March 3, 190C,
in which you state your belief in your
success using then the following lan
guage: "Even though the gas com
pany has furnished a lor. of boodle to
defeat me."
If this were the first instance it
might be over looked but' under the
circumstances, inasmuch as I am the
only candidate opposed to you for the
bffice of mayor, 1,'deraand of you im
mediately on receipt hereof that you
make full and complete explanation
of the language just quoted.
I require that you explain to me
what charge, implication or insinua
tion you desire to convey in the use
of these words. Upon the failure to
immediately and satisfactorily explain
this language I shall brand you
through the public press as the ven
dor, purveyor or originator of a false
i'lid malicious slander.
Respectfully yours,
—John Dinnie.
handed to the secretary of the local
association, who sends them to three
judges on thought and composition
selected by the local officers. There
are also three judges on delivery and
the markings from each set of judges
counts one-half.
Mode of Selection*
Sometimes there are forty or fifty
students who aspire to enter the .local
contest. In this case several prelim
inary contests would be held and the
students winning In these contests
would enter the local contest.
Another method used to good advan
tage is allowing the eight highest in
thbught and composition to enter the
contest and the others are put back
for another year. It is seldom that
there are more than pine or ten can
didates for the local contest, and in
such cases all are allowed to appear
at such contest. The two orators get
ting first in the local contest are sent
by their respective institutions to the
state contest. The two orators ranked
highest in thought and ^composition
and delivery, each counting one-half,
are sent into the inter-state contest,"
and the inter-state orators for the
year are selected in the same way.
Year by year the interest in these
organizations has grown with marked
rapidity in the two states and who will
say that the time is not near at hand
when the greatest rivalry between the
different colleges will not be on the
football field, but on the platform.
NO. 7 SOUTH 3rd ST.
Fancy. Hand Picked Navy
Beans—per lb
Silver %eaf Lard—
per lb
No. 1 Mackerel—
nice and white, per lb
Red Salmon Trout—
per lb
3K.Fat Norway Herring—•
3 lbs for
Pure Food Red Ripe Tomatie
first quality, per can
Wampum Cream Corn—
high grade, per can
Good Sugar. Corn—
regular 10c, per can
Fancy Seeded Raisins—
1 lb. package, only
Imported Black Oiives—
Fancy Sweet Mixed Pickles
per quart
Uneeda Biscuit—
per package
Pure Apple Butter—
3-lb. stone jars, per par
Southern Red Raspberries—
per lb.
California White Cooking
Figs—per lb.
409 rfeMtrs Ave.
Fancy 4-Crown Muscatel
Raisins—per lb.
Upton's No. 1 Black Tea—
pet lb
Lipton's No. 2 Black Tea—
per lb
'Granulated Sugar—
20-lbs. for...,
Fancy Patent Flour—
98 lb. sack, per sack...
Fresh Bread—
per loaf .... .....
Marge, Flls & Co. Imported
Macaroni, package
Minnesota Macaroni—
per package ..... ......
Mother Ann Ab^blutely
Boneless Codfish—1-lb. box.
Eancy Comb. Honey, White
Cloveiv-per cake............
Excelsior Farm Sausage—•
,1:1b.. SMtpn,........
We cater to gentlemen's trade, conduct
the only place of its kind in the city and
also carry one of the finest lines ot Con
fectionery, Fruits, Cigars, and Tobacco.
We extend a Cordial Invitation to all
the gentlemen of the city.
Singer & Schumacher
Year by year the different organiza
tions have become stronger and
stronger and with such interest taken
by the different student bodies the day
may not be far distant when the West
ern League of Oratory will give tfl'the
world a Burke, a Calhoun, a Clay or a
Webster, and if the league could turn
out one such man in the whole period
Of its existence it would have per
formed its missign and the years of
time and effort it took to build up a
great organization would not be
Will -\ot Be Changed Until President
Lander's Return From the West.
There will be the regular March
meeting of the Commercial club this
evening at which time the report of
the committee appointed by President
Lander on the. pure milk supply of
the city will report. The matter of a
city hospital will be considered and
ether matters of business disposed of.
Vice President Wells will preside.
It has been decided to let the matter
of a selection of secretary go over un
til President Lander's return. It is
felt by the members of the committee
appointed to investigate the available
material that he should lia^e a large
share in determining who should oc
cupy the position.
The Big Removal Sale Begins Tomor
row Morning l'rlor to Moving.
This morning all of the departments
of the Ontario store were closed ex
cept the grocery and they have re
mained closed all day. Tomorrow they
will be open for the big removal sale
prior to the building of the New On
tario. The big sale will continue until
the stock is reduced in size enough to
be housed in the old Platky and Fried
man stores. The goods will then be
removed and the contractors will be
gin the work of removing the Ontario
Dr. E6kman
New Methods, New Appliances to Make all Operations Painless
All Work PLATKY Prices
Guaranteed BLOCK Reasonable
Electrical Wiring and all Linds of Electrical Work
Done on Short Notice
Grand Forks, N.
Telephone 525 N. W. Residence 452 N. W.
Money to Lbaii
At Lowest Rates Upon North Dakota Farm?. Local
Agents Wanted. Partial Payments Permitted
Funds For Loans on Good Farms at
Lowest I^aie of Interest and With On or Before Privilc
tiaiaa IlatiMal Baah
Clifford Anrn
building and preparing to build the|
new structure.
This Morning Nearly 100 Teachers
Registered for the Examinations.
This morning in the Commercial
club rooms began the regular quarter-L
ly teachers' examination for Grandl
Forks county. There were nearly 1001
teachers present who wrote for bothf
the second and third grade certifi
This is the first session of the ex
aminations to be held in the Com
mercial club rooms and the apart
ments are very well suited to
tCoBtinned fivat page 1.)
laws of any state or territory of thel
United States may apply to the comp-|
troller .of the currency to be allowed!
to make the 'deposit herein required tol
be made by national banks and
upon examination the comptroller off
the currency shall find that such bank
ing institution is solvent and proper
ly managed, he shall accept such de-|
posit and issue to 8uch hanking insti
tution his certificate to the effect that
such banking institution has compiled
with all the requirements of this act.
and that the depositors therein are!
entitled to the same protection as pro-|
vided in this act to depositors in na-l
tional banks. That the officers of alll
state banking institutions who acceptl
and comply with the provisions of UiIbI
act shall be required to comply wftb
all the provisions thereof and such
rules and regulations as may be made
by the comptroller of the currency in
order to carry one its provisions and
Ms, HI.

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