Common Sense Credit: Credit Unions Come of Age

Common Sense Credit: Credit Unions Come of Age

Common Sense Credit: Credit Unions Come of Age

Common Sense Credit: Credit Unions Come of Age

Excerpt

The Canadian Alphonse Desjardins, a founder of the credit union movement, said: "The credit union . . . is the expression in the field of economics of a high social ideal."

In this book, Charles Morrow Wilson tells, in his own common sense style and in the simple, yet eloquent, words of people who belong to credit unions, today's story of Desjardins' expression in action. From the shops and factories of U. S. industry, from the plains of the Texas Panhandle, and from the parishes and fishing banks of Canada --from everywhere in North America--Mr. Wilson has gathered the anecdotes and the spirit of today's credit unions.

Mr. Wilson has also recreated, in warm and human fashion, the personal adventure story, the devotion and the dedication of Roy F. Bergengren, whose crusade during the years between 1921 and 1945 did so much to bring the credit union to millions of Americans.

Finally "Common Sense Credit" tells how credit unions . . .

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