Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Little Rock, Arkansas
April 29, 1911     Arkansas Catholic
PAGE 3     (3 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 3     (3 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
April 29, 1911

Newspaper Archive of Arkansas Catholic produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2020. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

00tx" [ i . I L% | SEQUOYAH Inventor of the Cherokee Alphabet-- Written by E. W. Grant, in Port Smith Times-Record. Sequoyah, the Cherokee (adn]us, in- veulur uf lilt AlldUd)et of eighty-five eharneters, was one of the geniuses the world ires ever known e.onsi,h.rillg tile ,li#ad.,.int&apos;tges raider which he htbored, beiuga /?herokee of 110 edtl,'ittitIn lllht his own l'ace for It hmg time, h:]vhlg no eonfidmlce in his invention. 111 the ",'o:1]' 1770, the sul@'ct of this sketcll was horn. lmlled hy the song of Nature, the sighing of the winds, it0*. nmrmnring of woodland streams + ,1 ihe rnstling of the leaws, his infancy was liusse,I in an lndian Wig- w:lnl, in the ohl (!herokee Nation in the state of Georgia. I)uriug the days of the Eevoluti,n, he grew to boyilood, showing lhus early that he possessed an iuventive and lneehanical turn of nlind, by wood 11111l stone carving and 15y 1talking use- ful things, that added to his nmther's eoulfort llud was of vahte lo her ia her ,l:lily tasks. Among the untlltored ehihlren of the forest, he develol>ed lute at man ot nleditalive and l]hih,solihieal ineliml- lions, learued in all tile folklore of his his lmople, and his inventive genius, in- ert,]sing wilil his .years, he beelnne lhe silversmith 'is well as genii11 story feller of his tribe. At this time, lhe hldiaus having no written history, hande(( /down their legends and traditiol]s by having theln recited llround the l!illnp fires i]y one of the trih% who was |llqminted hy their chief: and who also disldnye(I lhe WilnlpUlll 1)el]s? each of whi{q el/m- nlen]orated some inllJorllln| event in their history, beiug wrought iu mystic SylHI)OIs 111]d chllraelers. Sequo3'nh held this position keel,big the 1,elts and at stated limes showing them, lelling of the old slories and pointing out the sign]float]an of th,- figures woven in the texfurn of lhe beaded 15ells. Ih! also possesed censideraJi]e "tab ent as an artist. ]n fact he was a ver- satile geuius ns he designed tile ar- ticles: which he manufltetured from 1;he silver the f',herokees themselves mined. Making a <lie of his English 1mine Guess, whleh a friendly tr:l,ler wrole t'o1' him, he stanlt/ed il o11 the artMes .f silver were made hy hint, some of which are possesse,I 1)y sonic of tllc ehl ( :herokees. Living so near to Nature, he uuder- Mood ever), nflernnee and 11o1' voice }Hid a nleiIHi Jig lO him, U nl no'vn 1( ()lllers, lind awoke new thoughts an,l aspirations in his soul. A w,'iter <sf lh111 time, st)eaking of Sequ/lyah, says: lie was of a mihl lind benevolenl disposition , lind his face bore "in ahnost fenlinine refinement itlld softness, which luight have char- acterized that of 11n Easteru Sage. Aisont the tinxe when George Wash. ingion became president of the United States for the seeond tiule the lndians took a white captive, who had ill his possession u crumls]ed sheel of lmper, ulmn which W'lS written a letter front a friend. This the ealslive read to the ImliallS, explaining it to them. Se- quoyah, 1)cing nnmch inlpressed by the wonderfld talking leaf lls the Indi:ms called "t, poadered over it for many days. ' ' Indians forget lnllt!h'' he sat3, "their belts are souletin]es stoleu o, dt, slroyed in war, story telh!rs die and history dies with then1. "While mnn put it on paper, it is kept. ' ' I I,'rom this time he 1]e(.anle ln,ssesse,I with the iden that his peol)le should be able to preserve the words of the wise lnllu and record tile deeds of their warriors. So lie eonceived the idea of inventing the Cherokee Alpha-+ bel, which is+ ill fa('t far snl)eri(ir to the Etglish All)habet in th111 eaeh oP its ,.hnracters represent a syllal,le. : llaving learned lhenl, u lnlldl can 1"O11,1 lit once, tlS lie does not need fo i spell, h,arnl]lg in :1 few weeks that which requires the study of two years in English. Ahout this time, Sequoyah ntet witi] nn aeei,lent which (.aused hinl lo l)e- eome it criplde. Being unal>te either 1,) fellow tile chllse or to purchase the fortnnes of wnr, he dev<)ted his time to studying how 1o l,q'feet his invert lion. I1 is said ]hut he wouhl often tell his wife :tn,I ehihh'en thllt the clouds, tl,e winds and wltters spoke to hinl and that 11o was trying to fin(I sell nwthod (11' conveying lheir messages it) others. After twelve years of uuremitting toil, he conlph'ted ],is labor, llowever, 111(' con]m<sn fale o15 genius I)efell him ;is his owl1 1'/11,1 }lli<l ]10 syml)athy with him in l'(,gard to his invenlion, think- inff him only an idle dr(,a/uer. As he was a skillful artisal b they lhoughf 1lint he ought to work with the lot)Is of his erafi "tnd regarded his itlldialel ilS ;I visl,mnl'yy sehenn! of no value and were loath to ae,'ept "the key {o progress" which he offered to theul. Ills daughter was the only per- son who looked upon his work wilh favor ;111(I learned |o rolld the lnyslie eh:lraeters. Meeting wilh so little en(.ouragV- nwnl, lame as lie was, he journeyed west 1o tile Indian Territory, which is now ()khthomu, to which country in:lny [+t! iris Iwople had emigrate(I. While anlong the western Cher,dees he taughl nuuLv ,)f ihent to read :111,1 write as they were i/lore kindly dis- posed towar<l his invention. 1t6 re- turned to (leorgia, takhig with him a letter front one of the western Cher- okees to "1 relative in (h>orgia. U1)ol{ his reading tMs to the person to whom it was written, the Indians wondered ;Uld l)egan to eonlprehend sonteti]ing of the utility of the alplrll)et. Sequoynh lhen snu]u]Olled seine of tile loading men to his lodge for the lmrlmse of having then] to nlake a lest of his invention, lie wrote anything whieh they (liehlted attd lhen e']lling },is (htuffhter Ayokeh had ]ler 1o read it t(5 them. They were greatly ast(m- ]shed and convinced that it was really a method of preserving their words Itnd of eonununieating one with I111- O1 her. SO Se]luoyah was at fast al)])reeiate(l nnd reeeiwM lhe trillutes which he de- served. },'i'o111 various ])nrts of the country the brightest youths came to sit at his feet nnd learn. A newslsa])er was 1)rinted in b'equoyahan type in 182S ;]i],I the ]nissi(]naries legl]ll to nl:tke transhtt,ions of lt]e bthle--the light of the gospel was shed throug}l- out the tribe. To this invention is 'due the fact that the (heroliees are forenlost ot! all the tribes in elvilization, being the only one which has "I written language. At'ter several years Seqlueya'h ianle. w('sf 'lg;]in au<l was met with ;111 the holler which was his just deserl. The (!heroleec (:oun('il at Tnhh'quah gave him a medal and placed a nlarl)|e bnst of him in the Cherokee eapltol lmihling, also giving him n lmunty of $51)0.00 II yellr. The 1)rinling of the (?herokee A<lvo- chic, a 1,ewspnlmr ,, both in Euglish an(l (herokee, was 1)egun iu 1S-t3. The hlws of the tribe were priuted in both ]anguuges about this time. So it was thllt Sequllyah, hy his "11- lsha}sel, lwennle the enlightener of his peols]e , whom it was his great de!!ght to tea('h. 11e has 15con t.alled the ]]lotlorn [o. ses, leading his peol)le from darkness into light, ltis lunlsition not I]eing satisfied, he asl)ire,I to wl'it'e a uni- Ye.rsil] nlphalmt for all the Indians 151' North America so that they eottht write ]]lid reltd iI |!151111111111 language aml so bind then]selves into a eomn],ml hrtJtherhood for the llroleetion i/f their tril)al fornls of government. lle ;o]lrneyed t(sw'ml the Reeky Mountains ;uld fronl there to the Rio (Ir']nde,visiti/lff the ln<lians of the phlius and forlnulating his phtns. 711 is a notieeu})le fact thnt sin(w, his time there, hltve lleen nO W;II'8 ]letweell t}]e different trilms as he taught the doe- trille Of '+i)elt(!e. '' While engaged in his hutdable pur- sail he died, and like Moses of ohl, his }mr]a1 phlee is unknown. 11is nletu- ory will live forever in tile hellrts of lhe deseen{lants of the Cherokees, who revere his ]lIInle, I']. M. lmndrnln, a noted Cherekee Indian, elecied State Senator frlnn I1hel'lskee voullty to the fh'sL legishl- ture of the state of Oklahonm, had the great honor of introducing a bill whieh becanle a law, ntaking an a15prolsriatioll fo:' 15hl]'ing 11 stahle of Sequoyah it] the "Ilall of F'une" in Washington, I). ('. TO S1K00TH THINGS OVER. Magistrate--Then when your wife seized the weapon you ran from the house? Phlintiff--Yes sir. Magistrate--But she might not have nsed it. Phlintiff--True, your worship. May. 1)o she picked up the flat-iron just to ]ngs over. t" 3 l tI100 HOW I BECAME A CATHOLIC. I Marie Wainwright, the Great Shakes- pearian Tragedienne and Student, Tells in Current Number of Exten- sion Magazine How She Was Led One Year Ago Into the True Fold of Christ. Marie Wainwright, the f'tnlou hil]i('slselr i1111 I rtlgedJelln(,, ilnder l}le eilpliOIl, '+ lh)w l I]ee;]llle :1 (!atholie," lhus relates the account of her COil- version to the one lrue faith in the April nulnl)er of the l,;xtensi(m l';Iga- zinel "There ix :1 fide in the :]flairs of ]no,,, Whi,.h, taken :11 lhe t'l,m,I, leads on to fortune; Onli?te,I, all the voyage of their life Is houn,I in shallows lind ia miseries." I 1111,1 reaehd,I that '+tide" in my Slfirilual apathy. It was at my feet, and yet I st,od uneertaln whether to "lake it 'it the floral," or sink back again into the old shulgh of despou- dency, unl)elief aml questionhlg that ]lad rileked lind tortured lne 2['oi' so long. 1 was born and tmptized in the I'rot- estant ].]piseol)al. Church--granddaugh- ter of the Rt. Rcv. Jomlthan .Mllyhue Wainwright, Bishop of the ,llt|e of New Yorl. Being left nlotherlessi when very .votlng [ was placed nndel' lhe guar,[ianshi15 of a near ,'elative, taken to ["l'tlIl(+( ', nnd sent to lhe ('el], Vellt of the Sae]'ed tteart, in Paris where I renlained from the tlmo , was seven years ohl nniill 71 wns four. teen. During that period of 1113" chihl- hood there w'ts ale atteml]t Oll the l)'trt of lhe g(]o,l nuns to 1]r<lselyte me in luly way. They were aware of the wishes ot! nly family that I was not lO be coereed <51' e(InlpeHe(l to at- tend nlass tudess 1 so desire<It ] have ahvays fholtght th']t the pietorial side of the mass ulnst have heen what first attracted nly ehi],/ish inrlginallon and caused me lo ask to 1)e nlhswed to attend the Holy aerifiee of the nnlss in coral)any with the other children. I, however, eoulpleted nly studies I]t the convent, and left its peaeeful w'Uls te go out into the worhl. ] nlust 1)e honest and eont!ess that for nuuv years the spiritual side of my nilfnle ll]y dol'luaat, although I oflen visited (iltholie eAlurches in different pilrts 0 li:uroIse and in A/neriea, wherever I eh'nleed fo tm all s]leh holidays as Christml]s, (feral Friday :111,1 E:lster Sun,lay. 1 know now, however, that the fact of my attending nlass on these days was Itlways nlore ]IS II Selltilllelll ,'11111 ill relllenlbrance of ]ny oonven sO iOllrl] , than from any 1'15;11 3,ellrning of my inner spirit to find the trnth. ] renlained in fhis neutral state, or 1 nlight say iu statl] quo, until n year ago. Then I lle,anle aware of a great spiritual enipliness in my life that nothing seenle,[ to fill, and 1 1)egun to read al)out all sorts of e,,n]plex relig- ions, and their 1]'o111ote]'s, froul l:hld- dha and (h,nfueius to Mrs. 1'],1<13, , of (qlristian Science fuule, with the re+ Sult of 1)e('oming o1113, more and nlore llewitdered. At htst I turned to the +New ']'eslanwut and fheu tllld there realized lhat it was Christ an,I (!hrist amy that 1 needed. I must say here that I had uever been an agltostie or Itn atheist. I have ahvays }elieved in a Sul]reme Being, that Christ is the Son (sf God, and wns sent lo e'u'li] for onr re<lentpti,5/i--that se,,med fhe beginning aud (+1],1 of 1113 , faith. ]htt fie h;t<{ "1]ways alqteare, I to() far aw<l.V, 1oo hard to reach. One day, in speak- ing 1;o an ohl friend (who was a de- vuut ]'[e, nmn Catholic) Ol] the sulsjeel of my desire to reach sonto foothol,l in religion, ] saM: "I feel the need of a Christ, but aul ut a loss as to how I elln conic close to hinl." Then she answered lue })y askiug mc this question: "Do you think a nlother's suI)l)lieatlon to an e.'lrthly father to forgive and bless his erring (.}lihh'en WOlthl aviLil? If so, how much ulore nlust the prayers of o111' Fl]essed M<,ther reaeh tim tender, loving heart of onr Lor,I. ' Her Son! Those few wet,Is of 111',' frien<l were my first slep toward col> Ive]'sion, nlhl what n siml)le , childlike stopping stone it was! And so, on and Ol], jnst like :1 ehihl, I hegltn with faltering feet to elimb the Gre'lt White Why. Then, ns my nlhld grew an(l broadened under the teaehhlgs, e'o- quenee an,l the profl)und kn,]wledge (+f (me. who is now my beloved pastor. in New York (ity, 1l light was set 1:/o fore me, and my vision that had beeu for too long obscured luld darkened le narrowness and bigotry of the +tant Chnreh, sn<hlenly 1)fl]'st open the effulgeht light of the only tnd hlsting faith. to this 1}oint it had '111 eonle so ,so elttirely within the grasp of .ason, all the forms of the entire appealed to rile. Then for the time in the course of my grent rsion I struck my one great an,I sftunb]ing 1)lot.It---Con fessio u. [1 nleh :t nlountllin iu nty llai{l fha! Le tiule it seeme,I 1o lne I el,ul,1 io further Oll the road. ]7 know th']t it; was llle "ego" in ],I(, tirol led. llow could I eoufess nlyse}f ]Mire ]ny soul, lUy t/eart, nly to n nlere man! Yet it wa ,I hefore 111]! in the l,lainest why 17 could not receive the Body an.1 d of Our Lord nnless I lai,1 al) sins, all my weaknesses at His with 11 sineere and a eontrite .1] these doul)ts and fears and ques flings were., of e(ulrse, ]]eforo I was l ]tized. Oh, the horror and the ,h'ea0 th'tt first confession! Thank God, lasted only a few monents, for the :ldness and the sympathy of the intly old men before whom ] knelt lped, encouraged and guided me S()UTHERN GUAI{1)IAN Then, in lh:lt little ,.onfessimull in the darkening church I knew 1 had "coluc hollle  ' lit IIis -I + OwIlitlg nly wet(k]]esso and leaving with me(,lcness 1113" sius fo nly Stir]or. ' ,When I re(+eiv(',l 11115 t)riest's a,tnmnl- tion and :lt)St)h/liol], and lefi him, I felt lhe 1,irth of a new ,lay ill my sollt. :'lhl ]lOW 1 know ill) 111o]',3 rest- fill, helt)ful i)hlce when one is weary and w])l"ll wit]l the ,.nros of Ibis worl,I, alld pile'S sills seen] all l<),) ]leilvy Io ])eIl]' thHn 1o lake it; all to ('hrisl 1111(]. through his l)riest, if one is truly re pentnnt, ]'eeeive forgiveness. I have, ht iny e;ireer :is an :lrlist, been e:l]le,I iii,i)11 to ell]let Jill)st of lhe nolde well]ell in Nhl]kespellre's hnmor- 1:ll phlys, ;ln,I also runny ehlssie rotes frola fhe l;'l'eneh, Gerlllllll lt-llian and (ireek w]'ilers. My drlu]lalh life hns covered a periml of twenty-five yenrs, nnd [ have HR'ilil] l]lld 'lgllin felt ]11}" heart swell and trhllnph at the phlnd- its of the nu,lienee when ] knew that my work h:],l earned its al)lsrol)ation ;11](1 ;llq)hulse. But w11en [ al)l)]'oltvhed the table of Our Lor,l! ]tere then i was 1115" gl'eaest triumlsh--uly sulllin- est role--for it seemed lo nle the an- gels lhemselves l,ent down 1111d l'e. jotted. Then, :Ul<)ther grt,af satisfac- tion lny e(51]verslon hils I)rought ule is the filet that 1 have 1)een able t: a,lalst my religion to 1113 ' every,l'ly life --and it has 1)een +)t' the greatest as- slsf'lnl+c 1111<1 eOl/Ifort to Ule ill 1113" the- atrieal profession. Whereas 1 said ht l{le beginning ,,f this article that (!hrJst seenle<l so far Itwny, so hll/e- ees:sibh,, now lie is with 111(! it] evory step of iny llfe. An,l I never llhlee my foot Ulmn the stage at night with. ont thinking :1 I)rllyer to ()ur l,ord to hel l) and ahi,le with in(!. If it weru only given nle lhe pow('r to set 1)e- fore nly n(m+('atholie friends lilt + gren joy that ,'omes when one receives the f;]iih in 111(5 I11'[]1 l'resenee. Not. +'i 111(51]]O1'}' ]5|', '' /IS the l)rotestant (?hure}l woul,I have us helieve, lint that we hilly ]IS often :ts we wish lu/rlalee ,f Our Lord's Body nnd Preeious Blood that wns shed for us. +Now all my doul)fs are set nt rest hi] is nm,le ('1(,:1]'--:ll]{I night or day ] l(llOW thilf ] ('flU II]1,1 IIO rell(!h the heart of lny 8aviol., who listeus to ]ne eon]forts ]no, alld nmkes the rough roads snlool her. " Vor iheugh frolll Ollt Ollr 1)l)nrlle of lll]i(P nild lllaee rlle flood nl'ly bear lne fill', I hope tu see iny Pih>t fnee lo faeo %V}lon I }lltVO crest t}le ]la]'. ' JUST LIKE HER BROTHER. T]le new cook, w]lo h,'ld eolne into the ]lousehohl duri]lg the holidays, ask- ed her nlistress: +'Vhero 1,11]] your sou'7 ;1 not seeing him rol]lid 11(i lu(ire, j "My SOIl 7'' replied the luistress ltridefully. '+()h, he has golle I,aek IO Yale,. lie eouhl only get away ]OUg enollgh to stay tinill 'ew Yeal'S iIn.v, x'on see. I miss him tire;]d fully, though. ' ' "Yas; :I knowing yeost how you feel. My 1)roder, he ban ill vnil sax thnes since T'anksgivlng."--:iU,lgi,. ONE OP JERROLD'S RETORTS. rery tart WaS l)oughls .lerr,hl's ]'/,- tort 1o il wonhl-lm wit who, havhig fired oil' 1111 his stale jokes with no cf- *'eel:, exehdnwd : "Why, you never hulgh when I say a good thinff." "l)on't 17" said Jerrol,I. "Ouly fry me with one!" TOIVMY ' S DECISION. Teilche]'--Xow, TOlllUly, SUl)l]ose tt ulan glivo you SUiO to kee l) for hiui and thou [lie<l, what Wolihl von do? , \\;Vouhl yon pray for hiln.  'Poutluy-- INo, sh'.'lmt I wouhl pray for another like bin1. STIL HAD IT. ]astus WaS (111 trinl, etu]rged' with steil{ing $7.S5. lie Iile:lded not guilty, and as he was unable to hire I111 attor- :hey the judge :tplminied lmwyer (lleal'- elu US eonnsel. (?leltroul [Itlt up a Sll'onK plea hi defense, and ]astlis was aequitted. ('oul]sel lind e]ient mot Ii fev nlin- iltos later outshle the eotlrirooiu.  ',),V, llliSf]lS, ' ' s11i,I ('leal'e/n, + + yell know the eourt 1111ows the counsel very little for defen,ling this kind ,)f e:ls'. I worked hnrd for you lind got y(511 (.lear. l'm eniitled io nlueh nlore pay than I]u getfil]g for nly v'llllltl)le ser- vi(.es, and you shouhl dig up a good- sized fee. "Have you' got tiny nlonoy; '' ' ' Yes, hess, ' ' relflied Rastlls, ' ' I still done got ,hit selten doll'lhs :lnd eighty- five eents."--]verybody's. GREAT HEIGHTS. '1'11,! 11eting Ullinllger ()t' 11 wol]-knowu thoater t,mk It lll]lisoln froln l>iee:ldilly circus to "Vietllrla one nlght. 'l)rive fast," he enlled lo the If]ill'l. II111] lhe 1111111 drove fast. Bllf when fhey'llrrived 111- Vietori:l the el]lilly Idaeod 't 1'111111,I' exert)]tan] vii]lie ou his S.l>eed , liihl was <'l W]'11ngle al)ont the alnount to lie paid. The nl;inage]' thought fo e]ose tho Ul,i/tter 1)y rollilii'l(illg tnrt;ly: 'I ni:iy })1". il fo(ll, 1111t Iil] not such ii f'(ol lis 1 ]OO](j )'(5ll know! '-' The driver lean(,d down froln his seat, looking critically into his fn,'e. and whisl>ered eonfidentinlly: "No, sir, nly i]nllghu/tloi] dea't rise lo t11eln hoighis! 'z--l,ondon paper. COULDN'T EAT MUCH. +Now, dear:" said mla.unn'l to little C'lrrie, who had just reeeive,I 11 box uf sweetlueats, von lUllSt ask one of your little friends in t{ shure ym!r elndy. ' ' 'Well, ' re.ldie(I the little 11{dy, after a few u]oulents' thought, 'I--:I guess I'll iuvite ]"annie, enuse ellndy UlilkeS her toot.]ls liehe lin' sho can't eat nluPh.   Page Thre i ,,i iii HHI Save Today Thin00 of Tomorrow We Pay per cent -- on Savings- Southern Trust Co. Southern Trust Building OLD PHONE 8498 Pastime Cigar and News CLARENCE R. EPSTEIN Company .H+=o Proprietor Manager CIGARS, TOBACCO and Perlodicals We handle Newspapers from all parts o| the United 5tares Down Town Ticket Office Majestic Theater Vaudeville 19 W. Markham St. W. B, WORTHEN, Pres. B. THRUSTON, Asst. Cashier. GORDON N. PEAY, Cashier. GEORGE G. W0RTHEN, Asst. 0ashier. CAPITAL AND SURPLU.S, $380,000 W. B. WORTHEN COMPANY Bankers, Brokers, Real Estate and Fire Insurance Agents LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS THE England National BANK CAPITAL, $100,000.00 J. E. ENGLAMG, Presidenl C.T. COFEMAN, ..Pres. J. E, ENGLAND, Jr., Cashier LITTLE ROCK, ARK. BERNARD HEINZE CONFEOTIONER DELICIOUS PASTRIES Bread, Cakes, Rolls, Creams, Etc. Both Phones 658 ANNUNCIATION ACADEMY PINE BLUFF, ARK. Conducled by SISTERS OF CHARITY, OF NAZARETH A Day and Boardino School Cawley Grocery Co. DEALERS IN GROCERIES FEED and FRESH MEATS Old Phone 34 New Phone 314 721 East Broad St., TEXARKANA, ARK: Your Horse Needs Good Harness Just like you need gee4 clothes. Treat him right and he will do you good service. This IS the place above all best pre- pared to supply this need. Enterprise Harness Company 217 Louisiana Strcet, Littlc Rock, Ark. Your Savlnfis are Safe Deposited With the MERCANTILE TRUST CO. 121 and 123 WEST SECOND ST, Has Capital of ........................................................ $120,000.00 Has urplus of ........................................................ 75,000.00 Has Assets of ........................................................ 950,000.00 Has Deposit of ........................................................ 750,000.00 ]t owns one of the largest and ntost profitable insurance agencies in the city. Has a large and woll-nltlnuged rental department. Ilas an active and sueeessfal real estate departnlent. Has careful and conservative management. ]hls capablc and experienced officers and employes. Its loans are made on Little Reek real estate and high-class collat- eral securities. It will pay you 4 per ccnt interest on all money deposited in the savings department, and especially solicits accounts o this character. H. L. Remmel, Pres. Emmet Morris, Treas. Max Iteiman, ieo Pres. R.W. Nov oil, Asst. Sec'y. W. L. Itemingway, Sec'y. Fred chmutz Trust Officer.