of the __ _
Board oi County Commissioners
-\t 2:00 o'clock P. M., December 2i,
• . the Board of County Commis
ciom rs met in special session, ail
Lmber, of the Board and the Clerk
OO.MS ' :
\ delegation from Outlook appeared
before the Board in regards to having
The Preacher and
By ARTHUR B. HERBERT
Western Newspaper Union.)
pi'HIlAI'S he should be «roused If
r Ids «Oils was a bit chipper. He
çp-fc his furty-odd years in the pulpit,
Rev. Ceorge Enderson was decidedly
Twenty-five years is a long pastorate
especially when the
In one place,
and success such as
had wrought in Arlington
To crown his work was to
the new church building. As
Enderson rounded the street corner,
deep in plans and hopes for the new
structure, lie had over $5,000 in the
pocket of his frock coat. In his desk
drawer were three thousand more.
Abruptly Enderson was brought back
the immediate present as a dis
arrayed figure hurtled by him and
landed in a heap against the wall o?
"An' if you want any more, just get
tip an' say so!" the big figure of Bud
Nason invited the fallen one.
Chagrined and thoroughly annoyed,
Enderson suddenly realized that he
had become an unwilling member of
this group. Of course it was again the
fault of Bud Nason—Bud Nason, the
never-to-be-seen in church. The few
days ashore between sailings were in
deed too short to be spent fooling
•round with such company!
, .. ,
son, and the hostile message which
they telegraphed was not lost on the
"Well. I'll be d— d !" half in surprise,
half in Indignation, summed up Ns*
•on's thought. Jumped on again, con
demned without a hearing as usual !
Here a fellow comes home after ten
weeks at sea, comes home and gives a
well-deserved licking to the good-for
Enderson. his pleasant thoughts
rudely jarred by Nason's fistic exliibl
tlon, passed down the block. Into the
side gate of the churchyard and
As Enderson hurriedly disentangled
himself from among the fight enthu
siasts his eyes met those of Bud Na
who has been bullying
the neighborhood during his absence—
•nd for that gets a dirty look from !
"Well, I'll be d—d !" repeated Nason,
«nd those about him, without knowing
the provocation, agreed to be d—d
with him, for was not Bud Nason
champion rough-and-tumble fighter of
a none-too-gentle neighborhood? Cham
pion. unless you considered Red Bar
ron, the only man who could beat him
through the rear door of the parson
age. It was several moments before
tie could account for the queer sense
of danger that coursed his spine, sev
eral moments before he gathered the
significance of the pile of silverware
plied together on the dining-room
Instantly Enderson's thoughts flew
to the building money stored In his
desk drawer awaiting bank deposit the
cert day. Was it still safe?
Even as his eyes took In the open
•nd ransacked desk drawer, the study
door closed behind him and a tower
tag. red-headed fellow swung viciously
•t him. Taken completely by surprise,
tMerson. the nMn of peace , who had
o«er struck a blow In his life, P'»«'
•d his fist squarely Into the snarling
face! Enraged by the unexpected op
position, the burglar came on a second
As the queer and unequal combat
fan on the infuriated redhead gradu
ally recognized the unbelievable—his
•trength was waning. Dazed, only the
flesire to kill in his mind, he grabbed
• handy andiron and swung wildly at
the diminutive preacher. Fortunately
for Enderson, the andiron caught In a
tortain, tore It from hla grip and then
fldeswept his head
flerson'f nnw d 7 aS Ï 1 °* ?
«troTLU ï condemnatl ® n as h
«rode past the parsonage. He turned
sneering face toward what he knew
was Enderson's study window—only
the curtain at that window
•uddenly come tearing down from Its
pole, while a tinkle of falling glass
accompanied the strange phenomenon.
As he bounded up the stoop, the par
•onage door opened and Into his arms
dazed, bloody, red-headed
(lant, whose only thought was escape.
But Nason thought otherwise. The
fight was short ; it only needed two of
■*> «m, swln^îo ~nd ex
fcausted crook Into unconsciousness.
To his congregation the next Sunday
oon.,ng Rev. George Enderson was
oneTm «as T "'"h"*' < T' > ' ""l
ne arm was In a sling and several
■trips of court plaster decorated the
de of his head. But In his own heart
derson knew that he was changed;
a new light and understanding had
given him ; It was with pride and
Sratltnde that he beamed down upon
Bud Nason, whose redoubtable fists
Oad saved the building fund. Bud Na
son, who had even refused a cent ol
the $5,000 reward for Red Barron
• bit ,l„hl„ U8lj eyed the lmma ,, n
ÄK'Ärr h rr ?
look in eai ^t d . Upon Enderson wlth
in which was all hefo-worshlp
amazement at the years of blind
"ss from which he had been awak
County rent one room in th* n « , '
hospital, and the Bnard agreed^ °°V
one room for one year hp g Jw l ° T Gnt '
1 st 1929. The Clerk'waf SÄi
to have contracts prepared. The Board
iffc°™ ecided tf > re nt two rooms from
l T . Plent , ywcod hospital, beginr n"
January 1st, 1929. g
m °tion, the following securities I
* er ? a BP r °ved as security for county 1
banks: 0 " ^ With the lowing
Security State Bank, Outlook,
L S. Certificates of Indebt
Citizens 5 State Bank, Dooiey ^lf' 0 ^''' 10 '
s. Certificates of Indebted
1 ()\\ N LOT SOLI)
kiS" Addition 'to Medline Lake 'w'il
Isold for the appraised valued $500
to Ernest Wigmore.
. the taxes
against Forrest Goodman
NEW, 8-35-64 for the
on the SE*/4
were ordered can- i
celled as this land
A|- 0 Cl0C k the Board adjourned
until 2:C0 »'clock P. M., Dec. 22nd.
At 2:00 o'clock P.
22, 1928 the board resumed
,. _ pursuant !
to adjournment made, all members of
the board and the clerk present.
On motion the following claims were'
allowed paid and the clerk instructed
to draw warrants therefore on the dif
Niels Madsen, Dec. sal.. 166.66
A. D. Hovet, Dec. salary. 137.50
Helga Hendrickson, Dec. sal. 125.00
Gertie Petersen, Dec. sal. 100.00
Gordon Petersen, Dec. sal. 100.00
Eng. Torstenson, Dec. sal. 166.66
Ida Newlon, Dec. sal. 137*.50
Glow Krebsbach, Dec. sal. 100.00
Lillian Paske, Dec. sal. 100.00
J. C. Gronvold, Dec. sal. „.100.00
Vernette Torstenson, Dec. sal... 100.00
O. Aspelund, Dec. sal....:. 150.00
C. F. Christensen, Dec. sal. 137.50
D. J, Olson, Dec. Sal. 150.00
K. Borris, Dec. sal.
Frank Dionne, Dec. sal. 125.00
jE. E. Singleton, Dec. sal., . 150.00
Linda E. Hall, Dec. sal. 137.50
(j ora Debing, Dec. sal * 115 00
R Salisbury, Dec. sal."!. 187 50
Max Heuth, Dec. sal. 150 00
p. Gallagher, Dec. sal. 137.50
G. C. Bantz, Dec. sal. 137.50
A. C. Erickson, Dec. sal. 75.00
Katheryn Hovdey, Dec. sal. 100.00
E. G. Ferguson, Dec. sal. 95.83
Amanda Johnson, Dec. sal. 100.00
A. N. Wankel, per diem and
Edw. Iverson, per diem and
F. J. French, per diem and
L. J. Onstad, assigned claim of
J. C. O'Grady .
A. Riba, premium on bond_ 2.00
McKee Stationery Co., ribbons 1.68
E. E. Singleton, mileage and
expens'e . „ .
Linda E. Hall, mileage and
expense . „ .
O. A. Aspelund, mileage and
expense . . .
E. G. Ferguson, mileage and
Williston Herald, supplies for
stores ...» . „ .
United Chemical Co., supplies
for janitor ...
Producers News,register sheets 27.40
N. Madsen, trustee, tax on Da
kota lands .,.
Natl. Rubber Stamp Co.,rubber
stamps . „ .
N. Madsen, trustee, tax on Da
kota lands ...
Raymond Merc. Co., cloth for
R. Salisbury, mileage . . . 153.15
R - Salisbury, mileage and exp. 78.75
Burroughs Add. Mach. Co., re
pairing machines ....
Plentywood, Herald, county
-nF* 1 ]} mg j.TV.Vj" *.
j P1 ^" d HeraW - «»«"'l'
, E j Po< f 'fumigators "Z"'.'".'..
j Fairview State Bank, refund of
! tax ...
Grant Bakewell, premium on
bond . » ..
Federal Reserve Bank, refund
of tax .
Mrs. H. L. Larson, salary .
Bruce Publ. Co., subscrip.
Montgomery Ward & Co., pa
per towels .—-.
. ROAD FUND
i David McCauley, road work ....
1 A. M. Eaton, road work .
Westland Oil Co., wrench set..
Harry Evans> road wor k...».
Henry Timmerman, road work 14.00
w. V. Domonoske, road work.. 72.00
Leroy Domonoske, road work.. 40.00
P'wood Auto Co., oil & gas. 21.06
Olaf Nordby, repairs . 3.50
J. P. Winter, repairs . 28.30
Art Jackson, road work . 34.30
Elmer Rasmussen, road work—. 21.60
Ole Hove, road work ..
A. M. Eaton, road work..„.
Clarence Myers, road work
Clarence Myers, road work
Strom Hdv,.. Co. repairs
e & POOR FUND
», F . widow's nension 30.00
WHson wid wn 12 25.00
Joto«" 1 . * id - P e . ns " ns " ^
N llie Crohn, wid. pension. 25.00
äarv Myronick, wid. pen- 26.00
Nicoline Sorensen, wid. pension 30.00
Albertine Möller, wid. pension 25.00
Thora Adams, wid. pension. 25.00
Lena Wilson, wid. pension -— 35.00
Florence Richardson, wid. pen. ib.uv
Emma Lindquist, wid. pension.. 4U.uu
Alma Yeager, widows pen. ^o.uu
Mrs. Andy Holm, widows pen^
Mrs. M. C. Jacobson, widows
Jen* GhrWensen old »ge Re
Helen Strud, old age pen.
Anna Jarstad, old age pen.
Margaret Fi-ancis, old age pen.
Eva Engler, widows' pen..
Edw. Stubb&n, supplies for F.
Tomato Cocktails Click
HE tomato juice cocktail has
taken its place in society. In
other words, "it clicks," —
suits the palates of the discnminat
In proof of this, one woman
recently wrote about them: "We
have been serving, tomato juice
cocktails in our family for
her of years and consider them both
iclicious and valuable to our health,"
and went on fo ask for scientific
suuoort for her conviction.
. Justified Popularity
The tomato Juice cocktail's pop
ularity is approved by eminent
medical opinion. Last year, William
Howard Fitch of the U. S. A. Medi
cal Research Bureau, said of toma
"The popularity of the tomato,
fresh and canned, is fully justified
by our present knowledge of food
values, for the tomato is rich in all
three vitamins and retains them
well when cooked ami canned.
Weight for weight, tomatoes raw or
canned, rank with lettue« and preen
LaRoche . . .
E. E. Belanski, probation offi
E. G. Petersen, supplies for
J. C. Penney Co., supplies for
Mrs. McMillan .
J. C. Penny Co., clothing for
Mrs. Geist .
Martin Solberg, digging grave 10.00
M. S. Nelson, burial of Walt
Hunter Lumber Co., bridge ma
terial . . .
Frank Dionne, Dec. salary...
Elizabeth Baker, Dec. salary..,. 125.00
PROTESTED TAX FUND
Riba State Bank, refund of
The following claim was disallowed
Outlook Hospital, room rent
On motion, E. S. Koser was in
structed to cut Addressograph Plates
for the County Treasurer's office,
RIGHT OF WAY ON
On motion, the Clerk was instructed
to write to B. K. Wheeler and Scott
Leavitt at Washington, D. C., and ask
their co-operation in obtaining Right
of Way Deeds on the Fort Peck In
NATL. SURETY CO.
On motion, the bond in the sum of
$125,000.00 filed in Federal District
Court by the National Surety Compa
ny, in the appeal to Circuit Court of
Appeals of the Case of ' Sheridan
County vs National Surety Company,
was approved and accepted. v
The Minutes of the two previous
meetings were read, and on motion,
approved as read.
On motion, the.County Clerks Trial
Balance for the month of October,
On motion, at 5:00 o'clock P. M.,
the Board adjourned.
Chairman of the Board.
NIELS MADSEN, Clerk.
FEARING SIGHT LOSS
FORMER HELENA GIRL
ENDS LIFE IN IDAHO
Gooding, Ida., Jan. 5.—After strug
gling a mile and a half through deep
snow to a butte near Gooding, Helen
Tenney, 18-year-old daughter of Pres
ident C. W. Tenney of Gooding col
lege, shot herself through the head
and her body was found by searchers
at 1 o'clock this morning.
Miss Tenney had suffered ill health
for the last two years and had re
cently expressed fear she would lose
her eyesight. She left for a walk ear
ly yesterday afternoon and search
started when she did not return
late last night. Some friends remem
bered that she had spoken occasional
ly of a pine tree on the Butte and un
der this her body was found, the hand
holding a small pistol.
Miss Helen Tenney was born in
Helena while her father was presi
dent of Montana Wesleyan college,
Intermountain Union college. He
came here 29 years ago as a teacher
at the college. He left the college in
1912, for a time was connected with
the office of state superintendent of
schools, was superintendent of the
Libby schools and went from there to
the newly organized Methodist college
at Gooding, Ida. Mrs. Tenney was
Maud Huston of Helena.
Miss Tenney had lost her hearing
and was in Tacoma last summer for
treatment, according to Mrs. Mary
Smith Clark, who met her there. She
has a brother, Charles, Jr., who was
also bom in Helena.
Dubois—New airport dedicated here
Reail and Wholesalers in
Used and New auto parts
A Complete of New
RING GEARS, PINIONS
Mail orders given prompt atten
Williston, N. D.
203 2nd St.
string beans as sources of vitamins
A and B and with oranges and lem
ons as sources of vitamin C." He
also states that one added advantage
of canned tomatoes is that they arc
available throughout the year at
prices "which are neither prohibitive
nor subject to violent fluctuations."
Tomato juice for babies is men
tioncd thus by Dr. A. F. Hess cr)
Columbia University: "Canned to
scorbutic for artificially fed infanta
It is well borne, inexpensive and
available. From the nutritional
standpoint it may bo regarded as a
palatable solution of the three vita
mins and should be fed to such in
fants at the rate of 30 grams per
Naturally, when fed to babies the
juice is simply strained. For adults,
many like to chill the juice and sea
son it with salt, lemon juice, tabas
co and Worcestershire sauce. The
pulp should be saved and used with
meats in stews or alone.
The following record of industrial
activity lists items showing invest
ment of capital, employment of labor
and business activities and opportun!
ties. Information from which the par
papers, usually of towns mentioned,
and may be considered generally cor
Wibaux.—Election will be held soon
regarding granting franchise to Mon
tana-Dakota Power Co.
Libby.—Development work is pro
gressing steadily at mine of Glacier
Silver-Lead Mining Co., south of here.
Rosebud — High line constructed
from Forsyth power plant to supply,
this place with electric power.
Libby.—Midas Gold Mining & Mill
ing Co. installs larger mill equipment
to increase production.
Hinsdale,— Plans progressing for
construction of new bridge across Milk
river about one mile northeast of here.
Chinook.— Milk River Valley farm
ers recently held second economic con
ference in this place.
Great Falls.—Survey authorized for
sewer system in business district of
this city preparatory to improvements.
Missoula.—Laying of steel on new
logging railway of Montana Logging
Co. started near Plains.
Poison.—Route determined for new
highway from here to Kalispell.
Terry—Work on Federal Highway
No. 10 completed for this season in
vicinity of Terry.
Choteau—Frame building on Main
Avenue improved and remodeled for
use by Teton Implement Co.
Miles City—New First Christian
Church completed at Main Street and
Corsicana—$90,000 addition to lo
cal post office building being erected
Hysham—New garage building con
structed here for Chevrolet cars.
Belfry — New school gymnasium
Bozeman—Highway between here
and Livingston opened to traffic.
Plentywood—Peterson Co. will erect
new $12,000 fire-resistant garage
Poplar—Test oil well will be drilled
Scobey—New Gorham Hotel com
Helena—Plans discussed for appro
priation of $50,000 publicity fund for
Billings—Montgomery Ward & Co.
recently opened new retail store in
Nashua—Montana Power Co. now
supplying electricity to this place.
Libby.— Prospects are bright for
New $25,000 corporation
formed here for establishment and
operation of drug store in Hartwig
Conrad—Eight oil wells in Pondera
County oil field at point of comple
tion or recently completed.
The wonder at what you are getting for Jack Rabbits.
We pay 25c unskinned and $1.10 per pound stretched
and dried for jack-rabbits skins, flat. We don't select
them. We are in the market for 40,000 rabbits. Hides
are also in big demand. We pay 11c per pound for
undamaged frozen hides. Dry hides not damaged 22c
per pound. Dry; full wool, sheep pelts 22c to 23c per
pound. Horse hides, large $4.00, with mane and tail;
ponies and glues half price. Furs at top market price.
Give us a trial—we both benefit. We are in a small
town with big prices. All merchandise F. O. B. Willis
ton, North Dakota.
The Williston Hide & Fur Co.
Phones: 98-J-2 and 98-W
SHIP, HAUL OR CALL TO
Charles Young, Prop.
122-126 First Avenue West
Williston, N. D.
the construction of Libby cut-off
the Great Northern.
Choteau—Three new wells started
in Bannatyne oil field. ,
Lewistown.—New test oil well has
been started near here. ✓ j
Forsyth—Local booster clubs seek j
to have road from here to Harlowton
designated as federal-aid highway. |
Belt—Two new street improvement 1
projects under way here. Butte street
will be graded.
Libbj—Highway survey to this
Libby—Good site located for pro
posed new airport for this place.
Big Forks — Mountain States Pow
er Company here has increased capa
city from 2700 to 4400 kilowatts by
! Swan River plant.
i Great Falls—Strong oil showing
found in U. S. Petroleum No. 1 well
! on Black Horse Lake structure about
I 4 miles north of Anaconda Copper
I Mining Company's smelter.
Great Falls—City obtains airport
j site on Gore Hill for $19,840.
Great Falls—Eagles will construct
j lodge building on First Avenue South
! at cost of from $60,000 to $100, CQ0,
Conrad — Midwest Refining Co,
spuds in four new wells in Pondera
field during recent week.
Butte—Survey made by federal gov
ernment for new overhead highway
crossing of railroad tracks six miles
west of this çity.
Conrad — Continental Development
Company capitalized at $1,000,000 in
terested in local oil field.
Shelby—Eight gas wells completed,
three spudded and five starting during
recent week at Kevin-Sunburst field,
Great Falls—Campaign started for
$150.000 to apply on million dollar
hospital which will be erected here.
Poison—New Masonic Temple com
Great Falls—Coal mines in this vi
cinity operating at full capacity.
Harlem—New Legion Hall practic
Power—Construction of new church
building here expected to be complet
ed aVut January 1st,
Kalispell—Survey will be made of
road on west shore of Flathead Lake.
Yaak—Six tourist cabins
erected near Yaak Valley post office,
Billings—Keene Motor Car Co.
ens new $45,000 sales building on
First Avenue North.
Missoula—Apples loaded on Rocky
Mountain division of Northern Pacific
Railway will yield return of approxi
mately $675.000 to orchard owners.
Moore—Nine carloads cattle recent
here to Chicago
Billings—Montgomery Ward & Co.
recently opened store here employing
between 125 and 150 persons.
Hardin—City Council plans to
cure free mail delivery for local resi
Scobey.—Exploration well No. 1 of
Whitetail Oil syndicate recently spud
Great Falls.—Building permits is
sued here so far this year total $2,
Deposits in banks of Montana will
show a gain of between $10,000,000
and $15,000,000 over last year.
Great Falls.—New Pondera oil field
near here producing about 2,000 bar
rels of oil per day.
Montana's combined agricultural
and livestock income will be $2,802,
000 greater in 1928 than in 1927.
Havre.—Construction of new
8 ym -
nasium here is nearing completion.
Havre.—Fourteen new apartment
buildings completed here.
Hardin.—Big Horn Oil & Gas De
velopment company installs service
pipes in Cheyenne, Custer and Center
Libby.—Leonia bridge repaired and
Yaak.—Six tourist cabins will be
built near Yaak valley post ofifee.
Whitefish—$100,000 will be
pended for improvement project at
Great Falls.—Montana Power Com
pany now serving 37 counties in this
Havre.—Two carloads of turkeys
shipped from here for Christmas trade
Wolf Point.—Contract awarded for
construction of new bridge over the
Missouri river on Wolf Point-Circle
road in Roosevelt and McCone coun
Opheim.—Heating plant installed in
new Opheim Methodist church.
Wolf Point.—$20,000 expended for
new addition to Huxall drug store,
Shawmut.—Barber section of Elec
tric Highway will be completed.
Bainville.— Montana-Dakota Power
Co. reduces electric rates for city
Belt.—Public library installed in re
Bridger. —Ohio Oil Co. resumes op
erations at deep test on Dry creek.
Havre.—Site surveyed for location
of new post office.
Butte.—Stephenson Lumber Compa
ny opens new office at 200 north main
Ramsay.—Work on road connecting
German, Beef, Straight and Norton
gulches with Butte-Anaconda highway
near here will begin in near future,
building will be erected on second av
Great Falls.—New stone and brick
by'enue to house Swain Sprine Service
Lewis town.—Ten carloads of Mon
tana turkeys were recently shipped
from here over the Milwaukee railroad
Lewistown.— Construction of
federal building will begin here soon,
Wibaux.— Montana-Dakota Power
Company will install gas system here.
Wibaux.— Plans progressing for
building new bridge here,
Phillipsburg.— Grading and gravel
mg operations completed on Skalkaho
highway from Porter's corner to point
near fish hatchery in Trail gulch
Poplar.— Preparations made for
drilling new oil well on dome
Butte.—Air mail route may be es
tahlished between here and Spokae
in near future,
furnishing electricity to this place
over 315 mile line,
Butte.—Butte Ice Co. and Henning
sen's Ice Co. form merger to increase
Winnett—During 1928 Petroleum
county has added 100 miles of
graded highway to system,
Troy.—Prospects bright for estab
lishment of saw mill here.
Great Falls.—Paris Dry Goods Co.
considers adding four more stories to
building now under construction at
Central and Fourth streets.
Butte.—Rail and radio officials tell
plans to nationally advertise greatness
of northwest at recent meeting held
T • , ~ . .
Lewistown.—Central Montana Poul
«*7 ^ ere January
3 ' 5 '
Malta.—State Corn & Seed Show,
Northern Montana Corn & Seed Show
Chinoook. — New $25,000 Zurich
drainage canal completed.
Dillon.—New Catholic church plan
ned for this place.
Missoula.—Johnson Flying Service,
me., formed here with capital of $50,
Helena.— Helena silver-lead mines
get new machinery and de-watering
Montana potatoes took grand cham
pionship at Pacific Northwest Potato
Show recently held at Spokane, Wash.
Wolf Point.—Over 1,071,000 bushels
of 1928 crop shipped from here this
Roy.—Plans progressing for estab
lishment of new telephone line for
ral area around this place.
Lewsitown.—Dairymen of this vi
cinity recently held annual banquet
Piles of snowy white sheets and cases —
yards and yards of sheeting and muslin*—*
fresh, complete stocks to meet all of your
household need s with delightful econo
9/4 bleached or 10/4 un
For Your Every Day
ent towel of
22 by 44.
Extra length sheets — size
before hemmed. Each
Bleached and Unbleached
Pillow cases of good quality
Size before hemmed, 42x36.
t e r i a 1.
inch pillow tubing of good
In colored checks, soft, ab
sorbent, yet firmly woven. Ydv
Knitted and Terry
Many popular pattern* and
Fine sheer quality, dainty
colors. 38 to 39 in. wide. Y«U
. Reversible Spreads
81 x 108, Jacquard pattern.
Honor* ^ y Muslin
Housewives, the country over, are depend
ing on the splendid quality, the soft, pure
finish of "Honor" muslin to answer many
needs —and with pleasing economy, yard
and Northern Montana Poultry Show
postponed until January 9-12.
Helena.— Blackfoot Silver - Lead
Mining Co. capitalized at $250,000,000
Glasgow.—Snow fences constructed
along new federal highway westward
from here to Malta.
Helena.—Montana's assessed valua
tion for 1928 totals $1,$71,323,021.
Winnett.—1,000 head of hogs ship
ped from here during November.
Helena.—State highway commission
recently awarded contracts calling for
expenditures of more than $90,000 on
about 30 miles of road and bridge pro
LIVE \ LEARN
'ALL THAT GLITTERS'
There was an old Duffer called
Whose dome was exceedingly
He sent all his coin
To a dub in IXes Moines,
Who mailed him a gilt-colored
HE Investments some people
make are just as foolish as
those of the people who pur
chase gold bricks. One of the
principal functions of a banker
is to render expert service in the
selection of income producing
investments. Consult a banker
when you want to buy securities.
Have You Seen Our Bargains In
Stocks and Bonds?
Farmers and Merchants
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