OCR Interpretation


Grand Forks daily herald. (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1914-1916, September 18, 1914, Image 10

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89074405/1914-09-18/ed-1/seq-10/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

N
£S^s
i:
r- TS**'
PAGE TEN:
fe]i
4
I?
r-
pt
'K
.-j
(•&.
UW\
John Evans, Commercial
Club Employe, Recalls
African Experiences.
PRESENT ENGLISH
COMMANDER LAUDED
Maintains That Same Meth
ods Used Against Boers
Are Succeeding Now.
The activities of the English army
and particularly of its general. Field
Marshal Sir John French, are being
followed with particular interest by
John Evans, a member of the Grand
Forks Commercial club force. Mr.
Evans' unusual interest is easily ac
counted for. He was a member of
the English army during the Boer war
'and for 329 days was with General
French, acting first as a galloper and
later as an advance scout in charge
of the right flank In patrol.
"I have been following General
French's activities in this war," Mr.
Evans said this morning, "and I find
that he is making- use of the same
{tactics that distinguished him in the
l&oer war.
"General French is a man of in
domitable will and unusual courage.
'As a general there is no better. He
'Is a fighter, of keen judgment, a strat
egist of the flrst rank, but, more than
1
pt
ij
W!
Kte'
i? -a 'y.&il
anything, a man that can get the most
'and the best out of his army.
"When not in action, General
French walks his army: but when in
action, he spares neither man nor
horse. While In it, war is business
to him, and every one working for
Jiim must give of his best.
"Stand Up and Fight."
"I remember once in his memorable
march from Orange river to Bloem
fonteln, while shells were bursting
over his head and bullets whizzing
ipaat his body, he went up to an artil
lery man and shouted: 'Stand up to
your gun and light If you have to be
•hot down, all right, but stand up and
light.'
Mr. Evans was in the Boer war for
two years and eight months. He Join
ed General French's forces at Orange
rtver, and for twenty-nine days was
a galloper for the officer in command.
He then was placed in charge of the
right flank In patrol, doing advance
acout work.
From Orange river General French
and his army crossed In pontoons over
to Zootpass drift, where they remain
ed until 10 o'clock at night. They
were given orders to concentrate at
Rammerfarm, which they reached at
midnight. General French then gave
PEOPLES CASH MARKET
The Market That Saves You Money
210 South Third St.
Phones—T.S. 974 N.W. 673J
Specials for Saturday
Pot Roast Beef ,18c
Prima Roast Beef....... ... .20c
Boiling Beef, choice.......14c
Sirloin Steak 35c
Pork Chops ,23c
Lamb Stew ISa
(Mutton Stew ..........12^0
Veal' Stew ...............
14c
And. other choice cats
or all kinds of meats.
Harry
Ml
Jx
I
Laurent, Prop.
mmm.
**-, O "i Vv "~p
BOtR WAR VETtRAN
SERVES WITIIFMI
them an hour's rest, after which they
resumed their march. When they
came to the Reid river General
French stood by and watched his
army cross. They moved to the top
of the hill on the other side, where
they camped for the night. At 9
o'clock the next morning, the army
was ready for an engagement.
From this place the army moved
to Jacobsvale, after which they left
for Drlefontein, where one of the big
engagements of the march occurred.
From Drlefontein they moved to
Paardersberg, where General Cronje
surrendered. Mr. Evans recalled a
forced march of 100 miles during
which they fought every Inch of the
ground. This happened before -they
reached Paardersberg.
From Paardersberg General French
and his army made their memorable
"relief of Kimberley." It was at the
latter place that French particularly
distinguished himself.
The medal with which Mr. Evans
was presented has the inscription of
the three great battles on this march
—Driefontein, Paardersberg and the
Relief of Kimberley.
After the relief of Kimberley Gen
eral French began his march to
Bloemfontein. They started a flying
four-day march, with rations for the
four days. The march lasted fourteen
days, however, and the army was
forced to get food any way possible.
A forced march was made to Croon
stad on the border of the Zuterland.
From here, they started to fight their
way to Johannesburg.
"General French and his army were
the flrst into every place," Mr. Evans
said. "We would have been flrst Into
Pretoria, but for the fact that Lord
Roberts gave orders to wait for him.
Keep at the Enemy.
"General French's pursuit of. the
Boers on that long march was won
derful. When he was engaging the
enemy, he never shakes them off. He
pursues them and fights them until a
decisive result is obtained
"My statements a.re being corrobor
ated in the present war. I read In
this morning's paper of a statement
Lord Kitchener made of General
French. When Kitchener said
French was one of the coolest generals
known, he spoke correctly."
Mr. Evans also came in contact
with Lord Kitchener in the Boer war.
He was commanding one of the forces.
Conversation With French.
While speaking of General French
this morning, Mr. Evans recalled a
conversation he had with the general.
After returning from a galloping
mission one day, General French said:
"What do you feed that horse of
yours?"
"He eats the bark of the trees, sir,"
was Mr. Evans 'reply.
"What do you feed yourself?"
"Some bully beef and biscuits."
"Well, you both look rare and well
for having such rations," replied
General French. "I wish I had 8,000
more like you."
REYNOLDS YOUTH DIES HERE
Cancer Caused Death Yesterday of
Gilbert Gundei-soii in Local
Hospital—Body Sent Home.
Gilbert Gunderson, aged 24, of Rey
nolds, died of cancer, late Thursday at
a local hospital, after an illness of
several weeks duration.
The young man was a steam en
gineer by trade. He had lived in
Reynolds for several years, being a
son of Mrs. Giinder Gunderson, one
of the pioneer residents of that town.
He is survived by his mother, and
several brothers and sisters.
The body will be taken-to Reynolds
for burial Saturday morning.
THREW SWITCHUNOER ENGINE
Mogul Went Off Track and Traffic
Was Delayed for Short Time—
Occurred on Fifth Street.
Traffic on Third and Fourth street
was delayed for a short time this aft
ernoon when one of the 'big freight
engines went off the track on Alpha
avenue, between Fourth and Fifth
streets. Throwing the switch under
the engine was responsible for the de
railment. Through the use of shims
the engine was put back on the track
within a few minutes.
Don't blame your wife's relations.
You selected them yourself.
If a bachelor has an- opinion of his
own he should annex a wife.
Go Look At This House
No. 710 North 5th Street
If s-the best bargain in a modest home that
we know of. Has six rooms, good bricked
up cellar, large pantry, three clothes closets,
attached shed and is modern throughout,
with the exception of heat. Has hardwood
floors, stands on brick foundation and is in
first class condition inside and out. $100
down, $30 a month handles. Our price is
only $2,200 for quick sale.
E. J. LANDER (k? CO.
Real Estate Dept. 414 DeMer. Ave,
•.
Aa':
Why Didn't 1?
Wen, it's not ,too lata now.
Start at once and save your
money. Tour money will draw
interest at 4 per cent, and
*hen
7011
•CfMM
have the account
Started yon will flnd lt a pleas
ure to add to, sMdin -caw of
seed.- yoa will hare something
MotUii
bi
Farmers and Mechanics Sayings Bank
Grand Forks, N. Oak.
to depend upon.
ii$S?WSSSW^
VA* ,~
Vr'^ri
STRONG SPEECHES
Members of State Associa
tion Gathered at K. C.
Hall Last Night.
TRACY R. BANGS
IS TOASTMASTER
Addresses Given by Promi
nent Lawyers of This and
Other States.
Attorneys and jurists from all parts
of North Dakota gathered together
last night in a spirit of good fellow
ship for the annual banquet of the
State Bar association which was held
at the Knights of Columbus hall.
Nearly 150 members of the organ
ization were present at the dinner,
which was served by 25 of the young
men of the city who volunteered their
services for the occasion.
The evening opened with a brief
reception, after which the guests ad
journed to the dining room. The
speakers were placed together at a
large table, and the other guests were
seated at small tables scattered about
the room.
Tracy R. Bangs acted as toastmas
ter. He first called on Attorney F. B.
Feetham of this city to welcome the
visiting attorneys to Grand Forks. Mr.
Feetham declared that the city was
delighted to see so many of the law
yers of the state, especially at this
time of the year, when he realized
that most of them were busy men.
He extended a hearty welcome to all.
After a few more remarks by Mr.
Bangs in which the toastmaster point
ed out some of the changes which had
taken place in the association since its
early days. Attorney F. T. Cuthbert
of Devils Lake was called on to speak
upon "The Lawyers and the Public."
Mr. Cuthbert deplored the growing
tendency on the part of young attor
neys to enter political life, saying a
lawyer could be of much greater serv
ice to the people in a private than
in a public capacity.
F. C. Massee of East Grand Forks
spoke briefly urging the attorneys to
get into closer touch with the peo
ple, who were, he declared, the orig
inal source of all study.
One of the most enjoyable addresses
of the evening was given by Dean W.
R. Vance of the law department of the
University of Minnesota. He discuss
ed a number of old English law cases,
in a humorous manner which kept the
guests in a roar of laughter.
President John Knauf of James
town told of the work of the Bar as
sociation in keeping young attorneys
on "the right track." He declared
that all of the 600 attorneys of the
state should be members of the organ
ization.
George F. Wells, the newly ap
pointed dean of the law department
of the state university, spoke on the
relation of law schools to the legal
profession.
He declared that students should
go out from college with good
ideas of their ethical relations with
brother lawyers, and the public gen
erally. It is the duty of the lawyer
he declared, to see that justice is
done, rather than make a mere at
tempt to win his case.
A .G. Divet of Wahpeton spoke brif
ly on "Excuses." He urged the at
torneys of the state to "get together"
as often as possible.
The necessity of teaching high
Ideals in the law schools was emphas
ized by Prof. H. L. Wilgus of the Uni
versity of Michigan. He declared that
the law students sent out from the
Wolverine institution are everywhere
upholding the honor of their state,
their school and the legal profession.
Abrey Lawrence of Fargo gave a
short address on "The Client Versus
the Lawyer." He urged the attorneys
to practice in their offices the ideals
which they preach before the world.
The final address of the evening was
given by Mr. Bangs. He declared that
right morals could not be secured by
legislation, but only by proper educa
tion, and urged the members of the
association to go out and train the
young attorneys in the proper man
ner. He said in conclusion that a
man who was honest with himself
would be honest with everybody.
RUSSIANS KEEP PRISONERS
WORKING.
Petrograd, Sept. 18 (via London).—
The Bourse Gazette states that up to
a few days ago the Russians held
200,000 prisoners who are being rap
idly distributed to many distant dis
tricts. Most of them being used for
labor of one kind or another, some
being used on the railways and others,
helping with the harvest and plowing,'
while still others are lumbering and
roadmaking. Many of them have
been sent to Turkestan for work on
the drainage system. Efforts are be
ing made so that this influx of labor
will not interfere with regular wage
earners.
The minister of agriculture issued
the following statement regarding the
prisoners:
"The prisoners must work to insure
their existence. We shall pay for the
work done, but our position is not
that of ordinary employers. Our
prisoners must work, in return for
which we shall support and feed
them."
GERMAN SIEGE GUNS LIMITED.
London, Sept. 18.—The Paris cor
respondent- of the Daily Telegraph
says that the value of one German
siege gun is limited to two points.
They out be dragged anywhere, even
over muddy roads—* novelty for 11
inch howitzers—and they have won
derful armor-piercing qualities when
used against forts. In permanent for
tified positions their effect on the sol
diers is terrible some of the Belgians
la the liefi forts were driven craay.
But the French laugh at their ef
fect lathe open, saying thai they can
do more damage with .their field cud*.
7,» -0* \*-i
THE GRAND FORKS DAILY HERALft, FRIDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 18, 1914.
Dr. George Vincent to Address
North Dakota Bar Association
At 7:30 Oclock This Evening
GRAND FORKS PUBLIC IS INVITED.
The Grand Forks public Is invited to attend the meeting this even
ing at which Dr. George E. Vincent, president of the University of
Minnesota, will speak. The committee in charge, is hopeful of being
able to completely All the First M"*'iort(=« fhiirch, as Or. Vincent has
gone to a big sacrifice to visit the tlty at this time.
President George E. Vincent of the University of Minnesota, will
speak this evening to the members of the State Bar association at the
First Methodist church, the hour being 7:30 o'clock Instead of 8 o'clock
as was flrst announced. The committee found that it would be better
to have the address earlier in the evening. President Vinccnt arriving
here late this afternoon on the Northern Pacific train.
President Vincent will speak on "The Higher Education as a
Training for the Professions." The general public Is cordially invited
to attend the address. President Vincent is a splendid orator and will
have something of great interest to say.
President Vincent will speak in place of Ron. Samuel Untermeyer
the great lawyer from New York city, who was unable to come here on
account of pressing business matters.
^MMMM
WOULD CONVERT
Judge Buttz Wants Voca
tional Institution for De
pendent Children.
VOLUNTEER FORCE
FOR JUVENILE WORK
Jurist Insists Present Meth
od of Dealing With
Children Obsolete.
That the state of North Dakota
should establish two vocational schools
for the orphan boys and girls, was
the declaration made by Judge C. W.
Buttz this afternoon, in a stirring ad
dress before the members of the state
bar association on the subject of "The
Juvenile Court in North Dakota." He
suggested that some, of our present
institutions might' install systems for
the training of the children of the
juvenile court.
The speaker stated that a great
variety of children can be cared for
in this manner.- He said that these
schools could be easily organized with
out any extra expense by turning some
of the state schools over to this work.
Would Reducc Expenses.
He stated that the establishment
of such schools would reduce the ex
pense of the juvenile courts to the
nominal and would result in large sav
ings annually. The speaker declared
that the results in the conservation of
children would be beyond estimation.
Judge Buttz Is also very much in
favor of having special juvenile offi
cers appointed in' all parts of the state.
The state law of Jforth Dakota pro
vides for a board of visitors of six
persons, at least half of whom shall
be women, for each county. The board
is practically composed of volunteer
juvenile officers.
Is Big Problem.
Judge Buttz dp&ared further that
the problems o?vingMuvenile court In
North Dakota akSfsfe problems of a
thinly populated^lJfural agricultural
community. He flid that no effort
has been made yet to develop this
court in the rural communities, but
that this is our real problem.
He declared that from the stand
point of humanity, the betterment of
the race, of good citizenship, and of
the lessening of crime in the future,
he Is oonvinced that the establishment
of a juvenile court is an important
matter. He stated that the establish
ment and development of such a couTt
marks the most important epoch in
the development of jurisprudence dur
ing the present generation.
Great Preventative.
The speaker said that the juvenile
court banishes the work of the crim
inal courts with the children. It la
not only a remedy, he declared, but it
is also a preventative.
ATTENDS AMERICAN INSTITUTE
S. O. Hendrickson Will Go to Dallas,
Texas, as Representative of
Grand Forks Body.
S. C. Hendrickson, assistant cashier
of the Northern State bank, will leave
this evening for Dallas, Tex., where
he will attend the annual meeting of
the American Institute of Banking,
being the representative of the Grand
Forks chapter.
Mr. Hendrickson was elected dele
gate, as well as president of the local
chapter, at a recent meeting.
The Dallas meeting opens on Sep
tember 22 and continues three days.
The Grand Forks chapter is the only
local body of the institute in the
state. That organized at Fargo about
the same time the Grand Forks chap
ter was launched, has been aban
doned.
Many a man Is under the impression
that he is wise merely because he has
no children to ask him questions.
Give* a brilliant
.slotty shine that
9 or dost off—that
does not rub
anneals to the jroo—that laats lonr
time* as long as any other
Black Silk Stove Polish
It In a claM by Itself. If* mora
carefully made
and mada
from better materials.
Tryltooyoorparioe
•tore, yoor cook pfavo
or yonr gaa ran
If you don't find ft
the best polish
you
•var mod, your
hardware or
grocery dealer it
ftothoniod to r«*
moo*y
m"A
MH.^'M ji• hd v-vm'-d
.iT'ir, •'-'KWt*
':££vji
Another money saving clean-up in our Basement.
One hundred shirt waists with the new set-in
sleeves, daintily trimmed, excellently made, we
think they are very big values at $1.00, but to
cTose out at once we offer you your chole for Satur
day at only
SHOP BY MAIL
A new plan for the endorsement of
candidates for the North Dakota su
preme bench was adopted this after
noon by the State Bar association. Ac
cording to the new system 120 days
before the primary election the sec
retary of the association shall prepare
ballots and send one to each mem
ber of the bar association. These bal
lots shall be made up in the form of
the primary election ballot.
Each ballot shall contain the name
or names of the candidates for the
bench who desire to secure the en
dorsement of the association. The
original plan was amended so that in
case there are two or three candi
dates each member of the association
must vote for all candidates. Any
ballots marked for less than the entire
list of candidates will be thrown out.
John E. Green of Minot gave a brief
report for the committee on the reor
ganization of the state into new judic
ial districts. He was given permis
sion to continue the work of investi
gation and to make a report to the
legislative committee later on.
Judge S. E. Ellsworth reported on
"The Invasion of State Rights." He
reported that a number of state laws
are being infringed on by the passage
of acts of congress, and that the
rights of litigants are in actions in
volving interstate railroad shipments
/seem to be Interfered with. The com
mittee suggested that the present law
be amended so as to prevent the re
moval of actions involving .interstate
shipments to the United States dis
trict court where the value is below
?3,000.
Prof. L. E. Blrdszell made a report
also for the committee on "Uniform
Taxation." The committee is in favor
of legislation which will tend toward
Justice and a larger measure of equal
ity In the distribution of the tax rev
enue.
AMERICAN NATIONS FOSTER
TRADE.
New York, Sept 18.—Consular rep
resentatives of twenty American re
publics, who have formed an associa
tion for the purpctse of encouraging
trade relations with this country, win
meet on Saturday for the purpose of
formally'launching their plans.
The plans of the consular repre
sentatives include the opening of a
permanent, exhibit, here of 'what their
respective countries have to Cell. This
exhibition, also will have a bureau-'for
the benefit of American'-.manufactures,
so that they can learn the needs of
the Latin-Americans. In this ttay the
consular representatives hope ,td cre
ate anincre«sedlntercHangeoftrade
between this country and their own.
AUSTRIAN
6 HAVE 41,009 PRI8
QNER&
:.,St Paul, Minn., Sept. 18.—Advices
received by Edgar' Phocihnik,. Aiistro
Hungarian consul in St Paul, show
the Austrian^ hftve captured 41,000
Russian prisoners since'the1 beginning
of the campaign in Gali&a. Whils the
Austrian* have been\ compelled to
withdraw In the face of superior num
bers to their line of fortiflcations from
Cracow to Preemysl, they have con.
tinned'to^ "harass the oar's troops, he
•aid,, and their armies have not been
annihilated Russia* reports k*ve
Prompt Mail Service SHOP BY MAIL
The Wdttld's Best Blankets
Jfu,
LAWYERS PROPOSE
Will Give Expression of
Opinion on Question of
Judicial Candidates.
METHOD DECIDED
ON LATE TODAY
Means Endorsement by Bar
Association of Certain
Aspirants.
We are proud to say we are agents for the famous North Star Wool Blankets. Proud because we know
that every blanket, no matter what the price, represents the very best in materials and workmanship that it*
is possible to produce at that price. Contrary, to the general raise in other lines, blanket prices are slightly
lower this season than last. With the quality the highest and prices lower this should be your blanket year.
We have the plain colors—tan, white and grey, with assorted colored borders' at j.
and Up
Plaid Blankets in Grey, Pink and Blue in Big Range
$5.00 $6.10 $8.50 $10.00
For Saturday-Perfection Electric Iron
The Perfection Electric Iron is the kind you should buy. The elements are abso
lutely guaranteed to last a life time, no time limit, and If they should happen to be
come poor they will be replaced immediately without charge. Weight, six pounds,
heavily nickel plated, complete with cord and plug and stand. The regular price of
this iron is $3.50. Our price for Saturday only .....
Hardware Dept.
100 Shirt Waists Women's Union StuJis
and county were leagued togetheir
Thursday afternoon against the elu
sive prairie chicken.
And at that the birds continued to
prove elusive.
City Auditor "Bill" Alexander,
County Auditor Hans Anderson and
County Treasurer H. A. Shaw Went
hunting. They returned empty hand
ed, explaining that they had been so
moved by compassion by the destitute
condition of some harvest hands
whom they had met on .the road, that
they had given them all forty birds
they killed..
Be that as it may, the accounts of
the hunt are many and varied, ac
cording to which one of the nimrods
tells the tale.
"Did you kill anything?" asked The
Herald scribe of Mr. Alexander this
morning.
"Sure, all we had along," replied
the auditor, absent mindedely, "Oh,
er—er—you mean chickens? Yes,
yes, sure, killed 'em In droves,*' he
added hastily.
Aeoording to one account received,
and sworn to by the deponent, it took
•Mr. Shaw one hour and 15 minutes to
creep up 100 yards on a covey of the
game.
"Say, look here," finally yelled Mr.
Alexander, "you're not posing for the
movies, you know. Get a little speed
into your stuff."
"You don't understand," said Mr.
Shaw, with a wave of his hand. "I'm
an expert on chickens an' I know ya
gotta be careful how ya creep up on
em. I'll show ya how It's done."
When he had come within about 25
yards of the covey the birds took to
the wing. Mr. Shaw raised his gun
and tugged at the trigger. Nothing
happened.
"Something's wrong with this
darned gun," declared Mr. Shaw
wrathfully as the chickens disappear
ed over the horizon.
"Let's see it," said Mr. Alexander,
taking the weapon from him and ex
amining it Finally he turned to Mr.
Shaw and regarded him thoughtfully.
"I think, you said you were an ex
pert. on' chickens," he demarked po
litely.
"Certainly," declared Mr. Shaw
haughtily.
"What kind?" inquired Mr. Alex
ander, eyeing the treasurer .suspicious
ly.
."What d'ya mean?" demanded Mr.
Shaw, blushing.
"Oh, nothing," said the auditor
Have
A-
Bankf%
Account
r«ry«
§1$
w?t
The biggest value we were able to buy. FulJ size,
short sleeve, softly fleeoed, Just the right weight,
fine weave, perfect in every respect arid our 'Base
ment price is way down. The same big val ue in
winter underwear that we offered in summer V/elght,
only
49c
Financial Experts Leagued In
Vain Against Elusive Praifrte
Chickens of Grand Forks County
All the financial powers of the city wearily. ''Ta forgot to#load your gun.
it
t.
pv
Prompt Mail Service
that's all."
There were no comipents for sever
al moments. sj.-1'
"The unklndnest out of all, how
•ever, came from a hofco who observed'
the party in the course of its perlgrln
ations. He sized up .Mr. Anderson
and Mr. Shaw thoughtfully, -then—
"You two fellers supposed to be be
fore an' after takingf?" he inquired.
"That's too much, let's go home,"
said Mr. Anderson,, and home they
went.
OH. DOCTOR!
(Cincinnati Enquirer.)
"The Japanese nnlust he fighting the
hay fever," observed the Cheerful
Idiot, as he laid dawn the newspaper.
"What makes ycJu think so?" asked
the Old Fogy.
4*
'A'
1
"It says here that they will attack
Kiao-Chau," replied
Idiot.
the Cheerful
Owes His Life to
Thi& Lung Remedy
If you neglect a continued cougb or
cold you are in constant danger of easily
contracting serious Lung Trouble. The
cough or cold which does not yield to or
dinary treatment jshould be a warning to
you and preventive measures should be
taken as soon as possible. In many
cases Bckman's alterative, a remedy for
Throat and Lung Troubles, has brought
permanent recovery. Bead this:—
Catherine Ave. and Ascot Place,
Q"«ns Court, L. I., N. T.
Gentlemen: .in the year 100(9 I was
taken with a Iteavy cold and a nasty
short cough. I went to several doctors,
who gave me a 'lot of medicine. Finally,
I went to a specialist, who gave me creo
sote that madl me sick of all kinds of
food consequently I failed In health.
all kinds of
ito
UB*{'y
I
1
rauea In health.
I
then went to the Catskills, and seemed
to get better, Hut the cough still kept up.
stayea there for one year, and then
went to a tarn near Jeraey City, a very
sick man. About the time of my return,
my brother reaommended Bckman's Alter
ative to me very highly. It is now
nearly two years since I flrst took it I
am now well, and I dare say that
I
would have fieen burled long ago If It
S.1Joseph
e^2LJSSkm8n's
Affidavit).
Alterative."
j. troeschbr.
Above aba—J
many
Bronchitis, Bronchial Asthma, Stubborn
Colds and In upbuilding the system.
Contains no narcotics, poisons or habit
formlng dniKg. Ask for booklet telling
of recoveries, and write to Bckmaa
Laboratory. Philadelphia, Pa., for evU
dence. For sale by all leading druggists
•omoa oo'et pa* Don
Every person who handles
money, whether in large or small
sums, can profit by maintaining^ a
bank account.
1
A check accocnt provides a sim
ple, safe and economical plan for
disbursing systematically and
keeping a complete record of your
transactions! .v:
A Saving? /icroimt provides
me^ns for actumulatmg 'moxiey
tljat Vdul# otherwise be sp«nt»
and to keep idle money active-^
earain^mtewt
T^s bani^invite5 your account,
Northern State Bifefc
-i
JV,
Ar
a.
M.B.
rit
ft
\J4
&T
}r»ST'

xml | txt