Decatur Evening Herald from Decatur, Illinois on October 15, 1930 · Page 6
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Decatur Evening Herald from Decatur, Illinois · Page 6

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Decatur, Illinois
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Wednesday, October 15, 1930
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DECATUR HERALD WEDNESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 15, 1930. DECATUR HERALD HERALD'S P A G E O F I N T E R P R E T A T I O N A N D O P I N I O N ········^··············^(·^^················^^················^^^·(······^·^··i E d i t o r i a l s On* ot our alort untl progressive department ntorc» Is Advertising outing pajamas, another thing thut reminds -this old Paragrapher how far wo have come, on account In our younger days any nice girl would have blushed ut tho Idea of sleeping lt\ that sort of costume, let alone go on an outinjr. Bootleggers probably wll! take comfort, in the retloctlon that It always has been tho custom to close things up for an election. WHERE CONTROL STOPS Ciovernov Bilbo oE Mississippi recently turned the *latr university, agricultural college nnd women's college of Mississippi over to his personal spoils system, Rftspcctcd cdii- calois were turned oul of their job* by the scores and their place* filled with political hangers-on. _ It was a sorry day for education itrthe state ot Mi«issippi. but line governor had the pow« and saw no reason why he should not deal with college faculties as arbitrarily as he deals willi appointees in the stilt* house. Now it is being demonstrated to Governor Bilbo and lo the itate that, however ample hi? power, there arc two (actors in an educational institution that are independent of control. One is the paying c«Momers~the students. It waa in the power of the governor to put a semi-illiterale politician in the chair of a professor, but it was not in the power of the governor to compel student* to pay tuition for this sort e-f instruction. fcnrclltrient in the nniversily was teducrd to · fraction in its formrr si/e. Tne second influence now begin* to he felt. fMtica- tional institution* do not stand by thrmwlves: they mint have tho confidence of other educational institutions and professional bodiw if their degrees are to be worth anything. The American Chemical Society has withdrawn recognition j»r»d approval from M«wi«ippi, The American Soriety^of Civil Engineers this week gives notice that it \» rtmoving the MiwUippi colleges from its list o( accredited schools. The American Medicul Aaiodalion is now conducting an investigation, preparatory lo a similar action. Other roi- ing agencies will follow. The end of the experiment meviubly will bo a proof, convincing even to the mind of a Bilbo, that it may be ca?y to assert an arbitrary control of an fducationnl institution, but it is impossible to lt«p the institution going for long aftrr the fact become* Imown to the educational world. King Georg* of England has bought eight new 12-cyllndBr automobiles In order, he days, to help ···eUeve unomplriymont and depression, but it liin't 1 entirely cleat whether every TMitrlollc Englishman fet exported to o the jame. Distinguished »urgeon of the Mayo hoapttil ha* discovered that cold feet can te enrnd by cutting two little norvos near the backbone, but so «ir there »«ms to be no way to supply a missing- backbone. , A CHURCH-HLUNG MINISTER New York new»p»P« published the other day a remarkable picture. It showed a crowd of well dressed pcmn», moat of thfm, young surging about the doorway of * church, trying to net in-- an uncommon enough sight in nil conscience. The church WM the new Riverside Bsplist of which Dr. Harry Enimerson Fosdick is pastor, and the picture wan taken on it» opening day. But the scene, it is probable, wilt b« repented every Sunday, That Dr. Fosdick will fill m church every time he preaches, it confidently predicted. Here ti a man whom the people, hear gladly, par- liculnrly young people, »ince Dr. F'oadick, has a rKinatkaiblft way of finding out what youth i» tliinlcing about. For 20 years Or, Fosdick has been an outbtanding figure. That while church attendance has dr-clincd, more people hear sermons than ever before is due in large measure to the fact thai listening in on Dr, Fosdick'j sermon is a parl of the Sunday program of many thousands of pcrjoiw. An amawnc fart about Dr. Fosdtek \t thai lie ncvrr has been spoiled by hii success. _ Thank" to his Inrmilit.v, «nd good »en!»e \» Iws endeared himself to other preachm. KHne ot *lfnm think his theology i» unspeakable, Tlie tnith is that Dr, Fosdick lives ihe kind of religioin that he wcachcs. The twne was when Dr, Kojdir.t was \\rtl hated ly the tlveoloftical conservativej. They rraHjr forced him oul ·f ihe First Pr«byterian church. They are not saying much against him now. One reason i* that they know that Dr. Foidick Jiae the wit and courage to makf an «f- lective buttle against mechanUni to which so' ninny scientist We gone over, "When a man goes into llic veritable ilronghold of science as Dr. Fosdick has^done to proclnim the reality of religion, it ill becomes religionists to try to (rip Itim on little dottriii.il points, »s atwnysi to hn hi'lpful, we proiwtHf! ( ti the Community Chest commlttf* that If tliry win offer for sain IDO.OOO HckeU at (t pach, tho winning number to draw n. $25,000 prlr.e, tho entire lot will be void out In thrco flays nnrt the SVW.OOO budget will bo rnlsecl without a struggle. Money for c h a r - ity comes hard but wo always have plenty foi an;* toot) (tumble, Women ore shorter t h a n m f n -whtuh is one tr;t- non, maybe, they mukf men look longer. IT'S NOT AUTOMATIC .fudge Wickershnm, chairman of the President Hoover'* law enforcement commission, comes forward at lart with (he first suggestion for solving the crime problem e*tved by him during two years of zealous investigation. The suggestion i», that we ihould bring back the whipping pwt, to diKouiige bnndifj and racketeers. A meager return, 'liii, for the hundred i of ihouiandt of dollar! appropriated to furtlwr Judge Wickers] jam's ihtdie). Any bright boy or girl in the upper clasj will immediately see what is wrong with it, We have some ratlter severe penalties for crime now, without ressurrecting any of the devices of medieval torture. We have in Illinois, for example, an electric chair for murderers. In the last year, there have been 500 murders by Chicago bandits and racketeers, but none^of the murdereis arrived at the electric chair. It still remains to catch them. We have the Jones law for prohibition violators, providing more extreme penalties for this offense lhan the penalties commonly meted out to personi found guilty of manslaughter. Prohibition violation goes merrily on never- thelcii, and » commonly that it is possible for authorities in one little city the me of Decatur lo go out and drag in * »c«ie of petlv retailets whenever ihe exigencies of the »i»- nation seem lo demand a showing. The point is, that ihe big operators against whom the Jones act wat aimed are jteldom caught, much less subjected to the terrific fines and prison terms. , Judge Wicker sham's whipping post, were it never to perfect a corrective, still would leave ihe problem as fair from solution as ever. It doea not suggest any method by which the leaders of crime can be brought to the post, Mtcr nttfsnllvoly considering the photogvajiha r.f the girl wllh whom the prominent New York gangster was having breakfast, when lie was shot, we Incline to the theory that he was probably being punialicd for bod taste. There nra drawbacks in all businessen, and it must Irk the broadcasters a good deal to think that they havrr to work all the year around In order to tif on hand to dwcrlbe the big games in thft fall. ONE NOT IMPRESSED Charles R. lutllc. who is running for Governor of New York, made a political speech in PougMtetpsie the olher evening and his daughter Miss Charlotte, a senior at Vassav, went lo hear him. Asked afterward what she thought of the speech, Charlotte said candidly she could lind in il very little reason why anybody should support her fallier, and condemned bis promise* as "vague". Ordinary fathers and mothers are accustomed to this tort of (rank criticism from sous and daughters of college age, but it is difficult to think of many cases in which politicians have been subjccletl to it, Peihaps politicians do not encourage the younger mi-robcr* of their families to Irwvrl about with itiem on stumping trips, realizing that the judgment pronounced by these unsparing critics is likely to le not only morr cutting but also more exact than any aimed by opponents. As for Miss Charlotte, one hopes that before finally committing the old gentleman on the grounds of his vagur- nesi, slic will make it a point lo henr some of ihc other politicians. It is iusl possible ihat afler a wider experience, of fhe type, she might conclude thai Dad TuttJe is almost a marvel o{ out-spoken sincerity. T h i s a n d T h a t NEWS OF 25 YEARS AGO TODAY FROM THE HERALD OF 1905 Twenty horses were burned to death and Byrd .Davis' Any l i n e barn on East Main street was entirely destroyed by tire IfisL nlyht. The Koofe boarding house adjoining th* barn WH-J pncUnlly dnstroyed ntKl severnl residences wnre faimgr(i, The total low ws more then. $13,300. '('he opcHinc of the new deptjrtmMit store ot Williams Btos. Co. ypsfprduy hrotiRht thiortgg nf peopln to the newly lomplptcd Wall, building. A lurge crowd had gathered an lioiir bcfofn the otetilnnf, and from that time until night a grcal sliatu ot people moved through the store, Kobert, C!, Stevenson. .Dcratur High school coach who IK Ipftvlog lo bocomp ronch of Rolllna college In Florida, yesterday was presented ». farewell gift by the High school team. It ponslstn of a handsome silver shaving set, Including 11 gold-lined cup, brunh and horseliitfe strap In silver case. Mllllkin !OKI its Football game to Rose Polytechnic .yei- tnrdny afternoon, but Balvnd HH reelings with two wniia- Uonal runs tor touchdowns made by Horace McDai'irt, AUimoro's stnr end. The magnificent opera and spectacle, "Parsifal 11 will tie ween for tho first time In i h l a city at Powers Grand "Wednesday evening-. A company'of 50 actors is required rot- in* production, CREAM OF THE JEST THEOLOGICAL .BCONOMTC NOTE A. fundamentalist minister down in Gnorgia j n - jjsls .there b a hell. Well, business must hiivn gnne somewhere.--JM or to Ik iVft. Virginian-Pilot. HE! HAD 100 CHANCES W«'T(! ending uti magazine salesmen i« ollegc this year.- Toledo Blade. WE HAVE SMOKK, TOO Mvnr tin a mlttsutnmci day a glance over the A.vUne tiidves the conviction that there In u, poori dual f.o be done hefot^ the smoke nuisance Is nboi. ishort,-- Indianapolis Newx, , THE STURDY J!t,y peoplo tire the best walkers. Jn » coilntrv it's never more than two blocks from a pat-king plane to where you're going,-- San Franelaco Chronicle. OH REFERENDUM republican leaders doubtless picture Heaven ss a pluce whnre there Is no prohibition question. Buf/nlo Coiirier-E.xprosfl. NATIONAL CHARACTERISTICS -- Manchester Guardian, Moat people will be familiar with t.ha definition of out* national characteristics which sums us up as follows;--One Englishman is a gentleman; two Englishmen make a club; three Englishmen make a colony. Kill three, we think, are new: -One German Is n philosopher; two Cicnniina make an argument; thrne Germans make a political party. One frenchman Is a "causeur;" two French people are * "liaison;" throe French people make a marriage, On« Austrian is u "reir^nder Korl" (a charming fellow); two Austrian* nmlte a newspaper staff (the third Austrian la always a Polish Jew). One Swede is a Scandinavian; two Swedes muke a Polar expedition; thine Swedes make a massage Institute. EARLY MORNING AT BARGIS ("lear air and grassy lea., Stream song and cattle-bell-Dear man, what fools are we in prison-walls to dwelt; To live cur flays apart From green things and wide a It lea, And let the wistful heart Be cut and crushed with lies' Bright peaks!--and suddenly Light floods the placid del), The grass tops brush my knee- A pood crop It will be, So all la well! 0 man, what fools are we In orison-walls to dwell! --HERMANN KAGBDOKN, As I View the Thing ·BY W. F. HARDY- N a little book of BT pagan called simply "Music" William Lyon Phelps haa told about til one needi to know on how to become Interested In music m it* complex formi, a symphony program for Instance. It is not at all technical. The discussion of themes, th«Lr repel I- tlon and Inversion which the trained musician can understand, Dr. Phelps loaves to others. He confesses that he doesn't play any Instrument. Dr. Phclps haa a sympathy with the listener who Is Jtored to death by a heavy program, for -while he TIOW prefers hl» music to be as complex as possible, there was a lime when a r.omlc opera or a brass band satisfied him. We all have been through thah period when our Idoaa ot gnixl music was melodious tunea thai you could whittle yuu were doing out of the theater lobby, Dr. Phelps' Introduction to uymphonk munle was not · auspicious. When he was a sophomore in college, iKiyu ltr, pholps, "Theodore Thomas cuene to New Haven with a lai'gti orchestra, and announced that he would give a series of concerts... .1 went. Never shall I forget the boredom of that evening. Theodore Thomas TV us a great conductor, lie had a competent, orcheatin, and the compositions went by two men of gentujt--Bcelhovfsn and Wagner. T suffered horribly. It was not Imaginary pain, it was gemiinfi )!*· (read and agony, J, looked at Ilie buny mualtiana mil! thought, 'Oh, if they would only play a tun*!' " Looking over (he audience Mr, Ph«)pct *aw others* that were bored like himself, Some ware asleep; acme look degreased. But there were others whose laces suggested that thoy were In bliss, Mr, Phot pa wondered about those. He decided that they were getting something that he wan not, AE a Yanh«e,'h(! felt uheatnd. H« decided to go again. "Well." he continues, "1 liept on going. After a while I begun lo gee rifts In the olondB, mountains In the /*(, light In the tlavknoM, a suggestion of something splendid. Aftci- repeated listenings, i reached the state where I would rather hear a competent orchestra play Beethoven and Wagner thnn anything else. J reached thut stage, not ?iy ['finding books, but simply by listen Ins, listening with ali my might." Dr. Phelps tells how one shoulii listen. It » bualnnjw- man should he approached by a visitor In whom he has ronfldcnco, and the visitor should set forth a scheme by which the businessmen could make a million dollars' in three months, the businessman would listen with the strictest attention. His mind wouldn't wonder 1.0 women or golf. Me would give the vlaltor his whole attention because "there was money In It." So in music one should concentrate his whole listening power,. "Listening," says Dr. Phelps, "Is active not passive. Speaking from personal experience, knowing exaclly what: I am talking about, I maintain that alt one needs, to hncome a passionate, Intelligent, discriminating ltvrr of the gr cut eat musU 1 , is normal hearing and a. strong ·wMl." Now all thin ought, to be encouraging to poo pin, who like Dr. Phelps in his sophomore day*, are warned by complex music, v/onder what, this symphony »tu[( la all about and long to hear th« orchestra break into » "tune." I wish that Dr. Phelpa had told how the period of before one sees the "rifts In the clouds and mountains In the fog" van b« shortened. J believe there in a method, Mow It Theodore Thomas had done wmtt Walter OamroscU wmld have done- -namely, made a short talk 10 the audience on the composition they were about to hear: If he had done -what Mr. Dam roach never hesitated lo do, wit down to f.hn piano and finger out a theme, Mr, Phelpfl! Interest would have been arouaed. He would have looked lor that theme when the orchestra played it, and It would have told him something, ' President White at Mllllkin lold llu* ficshnvn Hie other day that the surest way of becoming interested ID nomelhinrj was to learn all you could about. It, t t h i n k .Mr. Phelps would have done well to have Jcamod all he could about the orchnatra, (he different Instrument, und their functions, why the several rtections were arranged a« they were. It would huve been u. good thing if he could hav» talked wilh some of the musicians, a second violinist or a double hjuis player, and Informed hlmsell on the amount of prac- tise It takes to present a symphony smoothly. Orchealni- playors seldom are technical. I have tnlk^d lo n. number, and have always gotten from them bomothtng bunmn and usually humorous about their job, Mr Phelps. the nophomore, lamented the (act linn amid all the noiae no tune v/as forthcoming, What a pity! K, before he had gone to the concert, he had heard it Jrletid playing on the piano the meloriy from thn first mocenicnl, of Tschalkowski's TPathetlque" symphony or that from Oesar Franck't "Third," the young Mr; Pholpu would have said: "Say, that's a wow," or aomcthlng to that effect. And knowing that he would hear that melody played wlih all the i-ichncsB which the Theodore TliomM orchestra would give it, how eagerly fce would have waited for It! There are BO many melodious pa.itiagc« in the great symphonies, music that la ertchantlngly beautiful They come In unexpectedly after all the complex passages that ai'o Intended to represent combat or deep passion just M the "Pilgrim's chorus" come floating up from all the fury and wild dissonances of the Venusbcrg mueic of the "Tannhnuser" overture. No, E am convinced that Dr. Phelps could have cnjoy t d that first concert, and that It was unnecessary that b« should have gono tlirough a long Apprenticeship of listening in order to find entertainment and Inspiration. But T accept uno.uestlonlngly the statement that one can become interested In the best music-- Intensely interested-- just by listening to It, I suspect indeed, that those of us who si'e not musicians can get «n emotional enjoyment greater thnn thai of one who has had thorough musical training. Dr. Phelps was told by Horatio Parker, the composer, that Mr. Phelps' enjoyment of music was greater than his own. Parker could hear no thing, without analyzing It, taking It ·to pieces, as It were, while Phelps only heard the total collective effect of the harmonies. Parker had absolute pitch and any deviation from true pilch by any player gave him torture, Phelps, not having the gift, was spared the agony, Merely "pretty music" can revive old associations and bring back old scenes, Everybody knows th!«, Great music-can awaken the Imagination, and give the listener pictures of things that he never has experienced. Someone said that the "Tannhauser" overture always suggested 1 lo him the ascent of an Alpine peak, a scramble over rocks, a toilsome passage of crevasses, the perilous scaling of Icy ledges, and the gloomy traversing of dork gorges, until linally the sunlight was achieved, and at the crashing vllmax one stood on the summit. Dr. Phelps although he knows that Handel's "Largo" t* an apostrophe to a tree, declares that whenever he hears U. he sees whltp-stoled priests marching two by two up a mountain side, appearing and disappearing aa their pathway spirals about the cone, Well, the privilege of seeing pictures like that ID OHK cf the enjoyments of musta, Each «f us can have bis own. SOCKS It 1KE OFT ONI OF N TftKES FIRM HCW SOCK6 TOR KO BP-ClftL £U MIS #1* A UTTtf REP IN fiff USEft HIS Snip WtfH FlHPS Hf UPHOLD 0?HI$lf frs U/ELL f Hf$ THERE WERE WHE lOtf wq«fc wo LBS$ OF LEftfNfc 60 OFHfcTSE WTH- IEWW MtKP OP, OOT L05JH6 6R1P OH SOW K£EM ON 1MHUK6 (Copyright, 1WO. by Tin Dtll Syndlut*, Inc ) ANP i pjs«nj» .SOCK S. A Governor ft cept Chan Com CHICAGO, tt «* ted form U» by OOV. 1 trill, financial, M U u racial tm mtjflcatlMi J* rf thOM aiked tl HERALD MAIL BAG A Friendly Dry Chides The Herald To Th« Editor «f The Herutd Dear Sir; Ones In n whit*, in your editorials, and "View," I think 1 see the Hiiggcstlon Hint prohlbitloln la henceforth lo be excluded from the editorial expression 'of the Herald. But It always conu's back, anyway. Then, 1 have been wanting this week, to express my congratulations on the H fro id's having achieved Its «eml-c«nlenninl. I have known lh! Herald for over half that time, und hat** in my file tome clippings from It that date back Into 1901. I have rend it rather continuously for mori* than the pMt ten years, since living within a ftw miles of Decatur, The edltoilal paga Invariably dmws more of my interests than any other. If T may express an opinion: As newspapers go ; ) , i think you are turning out a good t: !thiet." Long may It wave! And belter may It w! And may all concwncd In lt» production have due bUfnas and en- joyinent In it. I hope It does not appear f« ttc- 'Mct tv«m my nood will toward you to say thiil 1 do not. In some things, agree with you; nnd, per hips be- iis« of local static, T can't quits follow you in all your reasoning. 'More light!" Thone IJouor Consumption Figures For inatonco, editorially In yesterday mornln's Herald, you dlricredil the sttvtcntonts ot the W, C. T. U. and of Irvine: Fisher, and on* of vour Dcculur prottchrra; along with tha "atatistlcs" ot the Association Op. posed to Prohibition. And then givu crt'dtncfl to Chief Woodcock'* report ae providing a "btsln of ascertained fact." All which Bppcnrcd rsthci naive to nin. Because, for one Ihbvs. you haven't alwnyH accredited lh« stncerlly of government otflcluli in their effort* tx enforce the'prohlbl- Hon laws. (Neither bai'e I, And granting that, Mr, Woodcock ttnd hi* ·gents at* sincere and. thorough, T wotid«r If this research Is aa simple us It seems, so that It c»n be reported down to tli* last gallon S7$,320,- 7)8) just how much illicit Hquir wov used ny the American people last year. Anyway. I nm not ready to nc- cepl 11 Just so. and «m awaiting; further study, Besides, Irving Fisher probably made as sincere and scientific » study of the matter, even though he may not have such lt'ff fund* for his work. Besides, the W. C, T. U. Indies appear to have good grounds for Ihetr opinion; for noticeably there ar« not as many drunken people about our townn and cities as there were before prohibition. And noticeably laboring men have wore lo show for their wages than In the days when the ll(Hior Interests did ovRrytltlni In their power to entice men lo spend their wagea for liquor. Wet* Not Anxlow to Improv* Besides, the liquor interest!! have always hindered, If not opposed, not only prohibition and regulation, but temperance a* well. And they still do. The temperance ptopte and tli* prohibition people have for the most part pursued orderly and legal methods in advancing their ideos. They have not assumed an attitude of defiance toward the lav i. If tholr Ideas In action se«m to Interfere with the "rlglits" of some citterns; they were motivated by t desire to Improve conditions IhiAt v/orc admittedly bad In the extreme. It Is my opinion that precious tew ot the w«tn are motivated by Ideas on such a high plane. An editorial in this morning's paper presents the tuatlcr more dispassionately, giving other figures be-' sides, "for what they ore worih." The figures show that the smaller population of fifteen years ago consumed under the variou* license and control systems of tfiose days nearly three time* as much us In th* year Muling la»t June 30 -utcepttmj Mr Woodcock's figures for this latter year. But, man! you have added One Gallon lg th figure* you quote from Mr, Woodcock In yetitrday's paper! And you say that "undoubtedly kiift liquor wan con*um*d )ait year than In 1030." Now whcre'n your logic for t h a t * And, possibly becauHt I im too dense to he Kensitlv* lo the delicate logic or II,, ] am unable lo see tha logic In the View's discussion of th« matter this morning, I su*pcct Sam of trying to get again a reaction from his roadert. Otherwise I could wlflh he would state Ms pro mini tlcarly enough for us unaophlstlctefl to comprehend. Prohibition Two-Third* SMcecMfut , Where It the evidence that proportionately thti prohibition of the liquor (raffle ff a law has been more completely obliterated (ban the prohibition of a n y olher «vi). Prohibition seems lo have tucmdtd in Its purpose by about two-third*-on the btsla of per capita consumption, (by the figure* given), To assume tlmt llie well wouM be satisfied with 7.3 gallons prr ctpita per yenr H too an)ei«. For Sam to eMert so tts he JIICH (.bit. T.3 gallons of liquor per gangsters, corruption, frequent pots- onlngs, more Irequcnl murdem," eeeins to bo lo b« "the helghtli of something or oth*r." May I om*rt a* nonKivit'y lhat prohibition hti *]·! ready reduced th himmm*itii «[ liquor decidndly, and In th fee* ( great opposition from n minority L and (hit It doe/i not mean ngr nuktl gangs Uivr, not' th« othfr Ihlngt lit cd, I fear 8atn la being iw) Wirk"( 1 ihlnk there ire other fu]lndii i the View's ttrtlcl*, but fmr tbd i getting too long already. Have you putll*h!), » toiici | that under Canadian ronthji ( ? ) i ]eopte of seven provinces In a y«i I *p*iil $U per capita for liquor; lbi:| the Saskatchewan liquor stateu that irri»slit for drim Increased 120 per cent in hi (lm| eight months of government f and adds that a* much liquor It by toolkgg«r« a» t)y fhe govern' | ment stores; that the Alberta ' Bays, "our greater problem it w«fl- shine In lh« country distrlr^" ttil| others nitniluily? Sincerely you IK, OIARUSP J. E«m«ni, Oct. U. Illuitratcd Sermon - c'ol'irario 1/ookout. A bullet ID board ouiUl* chureh announced Sundny'n «*rmTMi "Vo you know what Iwll I*?" . Underneath wss pvlnwd in «M \ leiler*: "Come and hp«r our new or- NATIONAL BANK u lt Int Public Confidence People of the tote district of which Do Mtur U the buttncM center know The National Bank of Decatur. For thi* bank hai for B? year* bwk ittttf into the bwt- ne«t life of thi* city and lection. The National Bank of Decatur invitei the account! of farmer*, merchant*, manufac* tturer*, people wh* work in itoree, fac*' torite or on farm*. It placet at their command commercial, tavini*, tafe de» poiit, trmt and other facilitJe* that you would expect to find in a bank where you can attend to ALL your financial tram* actioni under one roof. .ODECATtIR "I W SWSPAPERl

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