The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on January 6, 1945 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 2

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 6, 1945
Page 2
Start Free Trial

PAGE TWO THE I^LA REGISTER, .SATURDAY EVENING. JANUARY 6,-1945. lOLA. KANSAS THE lOLA REGISTER ISeg CHARLES P. »COTT 1138 . ANOEIiO SCOTT, PubHllwr. Enttrwi at the loU. Kuuu, Post Otilc* ai 8«coDd. CIwi Hatter. HV9S0nW7101i RATES OnUlils Allen atiA AdjebiinK Oountiea Ond Ywr »9 .00 Hlx MoPtlw »3.«0 Three Monthi „ _ 91 -7$ -One -Month ;..76« In Allen tod AdiolaiDg Oasntiei - One: year _ »5.00 Bii Kontbi - §2.60 TTAwe Months _ $1 .50 . One, Month 66c In Kansas add 2% sales tax to abore rates. (Ootama Sietottrt) MEMBER ASSOpIATED PRESS : tirt Register'oWies-the .AisWJated'Pw»r repAH by sjieclal leased *1re., Thr A***dated Prms l« exclnslvely entitled to rise for repntiUeatlon of fli news disi*a»«li«« credited to it or not otherwiw eredited-1» this paper and also the local news pub- •lished herein. All rights of republication of • special dispatches herein are also reserred. Bible Thought for Today What do yon tblnk yoo' were pUced In this •ori* for? 'Wherer ; for have ye not tuUiUed yooT teak? —Ex. 5:14. HELP FOR yVS^B^S It seemed a fairly amusing story as crime stories goJ A man had dropped his wife ai a New Tork theater and was on his way to park his car. At a halt in traffic a gunman climbed in the car, forced the man to drive to to New Jersey and give up his money and the car. The irate wife was .still pacing the lobby- when the man arrived for the play : at 10:15. • But the next day's follow-up story was- not amusing. The gunman was a former polratroop sergeant who had fought through the New Guinea; campaign. He had come home with a medical discharge, the Silver Star and the Purple Heart, a shrapnel; wound in his leg and a bayonet wound in his arm. He had Mlied 15d Japs. I^ow he had a war Job, a QUiet room with a soft bed, and enough money for a young man of 28 to llv^ on. There seemed to be nothing; in his present environment to lead him to crime. He was safe :md he .should have been haK>y. But apparently he wasn't so he .started drinking. When his senses returned h^ was in Jail,' charged witl^ a catalog of crimes-^kldnap- ing, robbery, larceny, carrying a concealed weapon. What will happen to him and a lot «f othier boys likie him—decent lads whose shocked nervous systems just can't take the quick transition from war's supercharged excitement of killing and dodging deatii to the routine of civilian life? The boy of this story is a source oi trouble for himself and others. He is not a criminal, but Jail might make him one. He is obviously ill, in. need of further hospitalization and expert psychiatric treatment. Shall he be sent to a veterans' Hoepltal by court order? Can this hospital be compelled to admit him on the clinical history of one night of crime? Will the black marks of a police record stand beside his name for the rest of his life? These are difficult and important questions. They will probably crop up, with variations, throughout the country for a long time to come. How they are answered will be' of supreme concern to the vet- feranis involved, and of. great concern to all society. No one who has not seen the Savagery of this war can appreciate the ordeal that our service- tnen are going through. But even &n Inadequate imagination should help us all, especially the faralllefl of veterans, to reallM how much patient help and understanding most of them will need. Mrs. John Fontaine and Wet. DUflf Arnold left last night for H^nryetta, Okla., to spend the week-end as guestr of Bib-, and Mrs. John A: Fontaine. Wallpaper and Sewall Fainta L^vna rAiNT STOBE Elvin J. Fostei-, son of Mr. i and Mrs. HiKry Foster, Kinc«dd, ibttS tiefetf pwaiibted to the grade' or staff* sergeant in the army air forties. He is stationed at the Ontario Army Air Forces bcee in Ontario, GaUf. Robert Dunlap of Klncaid underwent- an emen^ency operation at St. John's hospital last night. THIS CURIOUS WORLD U To* actn Your BegMer Pbbfae 8 betft«& 6:00 if. m.. and 7:00 p. m. Only one delivery can be n^de and that is oKer 7 p. au CAR CARE ^ Tlie outlook for new tires in 1945 is definitely bleak. The outlook for new cars Just isn't. All of which calk for more nursing, coddling and -fussing than ever if the old bus is going to endure for the. duration. What to do about it is old stuff by now. But perhaps a brief round. up is worth repeating, especially for the many service wives who may ; Le faced with symptoms of automotive senility that would even stump the family tinkerer who is now overseas. So here are a few do's and dont's . suggested by car and tire manufactiirers: Keep tires properly inflated. Check pressure weekly. Switch tires, including spare, at least every 5,090 miles. Check wheel align- meht, casing flaws, brake balance. Avoid fast .stops and starts—and don't speed! Have regular checks of ignition and battery. Replace old spark pliigs which Waste gasoline and put ar undue load oh the battery. Keep head and t «il light lenses clean. Have' ^;Mie biUbl oh Usnd. Hict the garage man go over dis- iribhtor. coir, condenser, voltagie regulator, generator and starter, bont: tinker unless you know how. -Oart ^es are'busy and abort of help, iut it takes less time and : bother to check for early trouble tiun to repair a breakdown. So use your car with care and hlndnegs in IMS' and youll stand a better chance of ^^Ving It at the station when your soldier or sailor tottttt hotne; Attentkm Baddies! CORRECTION There will not be a meeting of the Leslie J. Campbell I»ost Monday evening, January 8, 1945. The next meeting will be Januai^ 15th. A.'D. (SORDGN, Post Corimiander. Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Vau^m received a letter from their «m, Robert, yesterday telling of his promotion from corporal to staff sergeant. Sgt. Vaughn is stationed in the Phillpplneg. SLEEPER MORTUARY. PHO. 72. A. W. Baker returned to his home in East St. Louis, 111., last nlglit after being csclled here due to' the death of his father, John W. Baker. W(a. Carl Lohmeyer and her tyro iSiOns; BilUe and Arthur, have nioved here from Anadarkbr Okla., and are making their home with Mrs. Lohmeyer's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Kinser. OCCASIONAL CHAmS Of AO Types. Large and Medium Rockers SLEEPEE rmantvm STORE ATTENTION FARMERS Car load of Cotton S(«d on tracks. GRENNAN PRODUCE CO. Fireman 1 -c and Mrs. Hairy Hoggatt are here on leave from Norfolk, 'Va., visiting relatives and friends. CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Will Meet 6:30 p. m., Monday, January 8th Kelley Hotel Mr. and Mrs. Roy Sleeper will leave tomorrow morning for Chicago, 111., and Grand Rapids, Mich., where Mr. Sleeper will attend the furniture mai^cets. Cpl. Richard Boman will arrive today from Salina; Kas., to spend the week-end with his wife and his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Boman and other relatives. Mrs. Richard Boman will return to Salina with Cpl. tioman for an indefinite stay. BEDROOM SDITES 4-Piece Modemlatio $99.50 CLTITIS FtEMTUEE \ Mrs. Marvin Tipple and her daughter, Janice Lee, left last night for Camp Wolters, Tex., for a two week visit with her husband, Pvt. Tipple. WAUGH FUNERAL HOME—38. -MAMEOl PftlNitfi PHILIP, OP ^AIN. ANS^VfER: The Schipperke, a relative ot tlte Pomeranian, is the oidy iteturally taillesK dog, ' NEXXcCyim If golnf'^ places in ibe war. (Frances Halbe) COMMITTEE REPORT VETERANS OF FOREIGN WARS Webster S. Bennett Post No. 12^3 Regular meeting Monday night, 8:00 o'clock.' All members are urged to attend. CECIL STOUT. Commander. Mrs. William R. Hixon and her children will leave tomorrow for Wichita where they will make their home. Mr. Hixon is employed at the Boeing Aircraft. PICTURES Religions, Floral for any room of the home SLEEPER FURNITURE STORE Sp. (a) 3 -c Maurice Hargrove, of Lawrence, Kansas, is spending the week-end here with his wife and son. NOTICE •your Christmas Savings must be started by January 19th, If you tiake advantage of our off el*. . . . Come in and let us explain—no obligation. SECURITY BLDG. & LOAN ASSO. Mrs. Harold T. Beck left today for Little Rock, Ark. where she will Join her husband, Lt. Beck, who is stationed there. Mrs. Beck before her recent marriage was Miss Nancy Helon Seneker. SLEEPER MORTUARY. PHQNE 72. James LeValley was admitted to the University of Kansas hospital in Kansas City yesterday afternoon. His room number is 305 A. Mrs. LeValley accompanied him there. NOTICE Due to the shortage of news print The Register is printing fewer "extra" copies of each issue. Subscribers willing to purchase several copies of any particular issue are asked to place their order in advance, if possible. Extra copies can be sold only as long as they last. Mrs. Bert Johnson returned to her home in LaHarpe yesterday morning after spending the past two weeks in Kansas City visiting her daughter, Mrs. Harold Gish and her son, Ronnie. Mrs. C. J. Stewart received a telegram yesterday from Oklahoma i City. Okla.; stating that Mrs. Willi Samuels had undergone surgery at I the Poly Clinic hospital and Is in' a serious condition. Mrs. Samuels is a former resident of lola / and Uved at 524 North Walnut, t Cpl. Harold C. Cole has complet- i ed a four-weeks course in specialized training at the Military Police Training Centei:, at Barksdale Field, La., ahd has rettUTied to his home station at South Plains Army Air Field, Lubbock, Tex. Cpl. Cole Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Cole. t 25 YEARS AGO ! * Item* Prom THe R«cfal«r '• <• January 6, 1920. • 1 *«: It is Incumbent on us young To b* unfailingly polite, Maintaining our composure while Our tlders fretfully recite The WBtys wherein we fall to please: "Thofle nasty long red nails; Your wiggly walk, your endless talk; Those hats with silly jveils!" There's auntiels "How you've grown, ' i?iy girl! •VTou must be six feet tall." Or uncje's '"What? Not ofa the team? Why-all my boys play ball!" They mock our music.- scorn our friends. Deplore our "shocking crudeness." But tejl us—where does.Emily Po .5t Give;-sanction to their rudeness? " —Elizabeth Grey Stewar.t New C^ficers Present W. S. C. S. Program ; The .Women's Society of Christian j Service of the First, MethocBst | R. H . fcarpenter, 422 East street at 2:30 .p: jn. The program will be given by Mrs. Woody Perham. — : ^ .;• I CALENDAR FOB THE WEEK I <. « MONDAY V. F W. Auxiliary will meet at 8 p. mi aX Memorial Hall. Members ai-e urged to bring gifts for^ the sunshine basket. .The' B. 'P. W. executive committee meet* at 7:30 p. m. in the rest rooms. Th^ Research club meets with Mrs. t. . M. Shellenberger,. 309 East ."^eet, at 2:30 p. m. Sorosis meets with Mrs. C. A. Swiggej;t. '802 Wheeler avenue, at 2:30 p. m. The Current Events club will meet with Mrs. Phil Ray, 215 S. Oak. at 2f30 p. m. The Golden Link club meets at the home of Mrs. A. O. Hillbrant, 505 Park sstreet at 2:30 p. m., with Mrs. Oeni? Smith ho.«tess. The tjnlty club meets with Mrs. Paris, Jan. 6—"Plsaster Threatens Europe as a result of the policy adopted by the Allied nations" in the opinion of General Ludendorf, former commander-in-chief of the German armies, an interview with whom is printed in today's Mat}n. General Ludendorff refused to talk upon the internal situation in Germany created by the Versailles treaty when asked to do so by the newspaper's Berlin correspondent. "After the shameful treatment Germany has endured from the Entente", he said, "I must refuse to publish anything in the Entente preqs. If In our final ruin, which Is coming, the Entente nations are dragged along with us, they will have no one to blame except themselves. Sooner or later, a terrible catastrophe* will strike Europe, and { it win be because of the shortsighted quality of the Entente." Mr. and Mrs. Ed Lane of 416 North Cottonwood, are the proud parents of a baby gh -1, born January 5. Ulllan J. Allen and Miss Constance Higgins of lola and Thecia Tholen of Humboldt, left to finish school at Mount Carniel Academy in Wichita. Kas. iic. E. W. Geery is expecting his son! Corp. E. R. Geery, home from Camp Funston for a week's furlough. Mrs. C. M. Cole entertained twenty-nine little folks last Friday afternoon from 2:30 to 5:30 o'clock in honor of Master Milo's eighth birthday. The house was decorated with Christmas decorations. All kinds of eames made the afternoon pass rapidly, at the close of which Mrs. Cole served refreshments. WAUGH FUNERAL HOME-38. Seaman Second Class Neil Richard Oble has b^n transferred from St. Louis. Md:, to OaDas. Tex., according to word received here hy his parents, Mr. and Mrs: C. N. Cole. Tire RecR] Dr. Wayne E. Frants qCT [)METRIST Senn^. Atan. OptteteB churcl? met Thursday atternoon in the church auditorium with the newly jlected officers in charge of the program and hostesses at the tea dui-ing the social hour. "Behold, I set before thee an open door" was the theme for the afternoon. (Mrs. Floyd Smith conducted the desotionals with Mrs. Guy Pees, reader.?! Mrs. Pees was assisted by Mrs. ik'R. Thompson, Mrs. Wallace H. Antjerson and Mrs. Floyd Elliott. "Thi| is My Task" was sung by Mrs. Koyd Smith, with Mrs. Spencer Gard playing her accompaniment, j "Wh^t the different gi-oups must do to ^eep the doors open to all people ^in this war torn world" was presented by Mrs. M. H. Flelsher, prografn leader. White chrysanthemums and tall white fapers gave a fitting and beautifiil background for the program. : M'rs.'Chesler E. Slsniey presided at thb latje covered tea table centered with rsd roses and carnations artd served tea from the silver servifce which:.was a Christmas gift frohi the R^v. and Mrs. C. E. Sisney to the cmirch. Thew were seventy-five members present TUESDAY Royal Neighbors will have a covered djkh supper at the Odd Fellows Hall at 6 p. m. Jimior high P. T. A. meets at 7:45 p.m.; iri' the school auditorium.' There will be an executive meetin'g at .7 p. m. WesWyaa Service Guild of the First Methodist church meets at 7:30 p. m.\ with Mrs. Leland Ulrich at the Wood-Ulrich apartments. The iolfl Music club meets at the Baptist Temple. There will be a business meeting at 2 :15, followed by the program at 3:15 p. m. Mrs. Earl Palmer of Kansas City, Mo., will be the guest soloist. WEDNESDAY The Missionary Society of the Christian chttfch meets with Mrs. M. E. Chn ,'st ,-'323 E. Chestnut, at 2:30 prm. = North Division Meets With Mrs. ifaylor Mrs. d. C. Taylor was hostess to the North Division of the Christian church "^Tnirsday afternoon. The meeting was opened by group singing of "4rhe Old Rugged Cross". WAY OUR PEOPLE ^ , , ^ LIVED fMS*2WS2*^Jg,^ Copyright,.|^^P .Pjia )teiifrC.e.>I»44;^ ••• • ••JJ^ Plrttftttd fcy NiA Serifas. Im. . uM^T^ A DAY IN A VIRGINIA PLANTER 'S LIFE'(1713) IV 'TPHE road was merely a lane, or ^ so it would «e called today. It was not wide enough for two car- i oages to pass'while going in oppo- Hite directions, but this was no hardship, for carriages vreace^ so tew in Virgipia that two of them were not likely to mfeet on this' quiet road. It •was a beautifulhigh- <vay, running under a'green arch fif trees, and it wouldTtake the" four riders to Phillips' ordinate on the Pamunkey River. Froir there another road along the river ted to Belmore, which was the' name of Swain's plantation. '; As they approached tidewater ihe woods gave way to great fields of growing tobacco. Here and '<here they saw the huge bams to •ivhidi the tobacco leaf was taken to dry, and near by were the plantation buildings—a mansion .of .brick or of heavy timber for the toaster, and behind it a little village of the cabins in which the servants and slaves lived. The huts of the slaves were always separated by a small field' or vegetable garden from those occupied by the white indentured servants. , At that period of 'Virginia history, and for many years thereafter, tobacco was the life blood, heart and bones of the colony. It was an economic error of the most vicious kind for the colonists to lum all their attention to tobacco planting, but their motive may be ^readily understood. Tobacco was the only agricultural crop that could be sold immediately in Europe for cash on the spot. It was therefore looked upon as ready money. As a result the Virginians neglected every kind of manufacture. ; With leaf tobacco occupying •such a powerful position in the economic life of Virginia it is not surprising that it became a form of cun-ency. People carried silver coins in their purses and had some more locked up in their houses, but niietalllc money was used ohly in small ticmsactions. Substantial payments of every kind were made in tobacco. A clergyman was paid a yearly salary of' sixteen thousand pounds of tobacco; a Jichoidmiiuiter pe- celved''about half as. muc^. The wages of carpenters, bricklayera and mechanics were stated in terms of Jlobacco.- But tobacco varied greatly in Value ftorttin* to time. Tbeser fttictuirtiotls flcvC^a gambling unc<ertaint]r to business affairs. The economic pattern of Virginia life was disastrous to the small farinei:, aiSd' ih' the ertd it produced a pertntuiefit class of poverty-strickett whites. *• . • CWAIN and ftandall, with th^ servants;-reaebel the-Phillips' inn sh(a :tly after Hqan, 'which-was f crtunate.since PhUlips alwayshad the midday meal'sierved promptly at half-past twelVe. At the dining table there were three men andrtwo women besides Swain and Randall. One of tbe men was a professor—or teacher, as he war called—at William and Mary College in Williamsburg, and the womrai: were his- wife and daughter. He was on ills way to his brother's pSantaiion on the Potomac. Both Swain, and Randall knew him and his ladies, and there was much friendly conversation. The party lingered long over the meaL It wnas not served in courses, but all; the dishes were put down on the table at once. There was a vegetable soup, fried oysters with a- hot' sauce; flsh chowder, roast goose sti^ed with boiled peanutS) sweet potatoes, carrots, preserved fruit, apple pie and the patrons-had their choice of varletjr.of drinks, such as ale, beer, elder, rum punch, flip, sherry and peach brandy. The ladies wanted coffee a-''«r the meal, and it was finally brought in cups as large as bowls. 'While wa &ing for it' tta« professor's 'wife rcsnarked that at hpme -they had coffee every day, "Also tea, mother," said tHe young lady. "'Yes, coffee and tea," the mother agreed, and anyone could see that the professor's vriie con^ered'thif habitual use of tea and <^ffe6 .a ^rfep, vpward in sod &J prestliSB. ^ The professor paid no attention to the discussion of coffee; he was *ag^ to set'iorth liis -views on 'sin important matter. He thought, ;and-;6aid; that there should be a Igazettie in every colony—a g&zetts which would print and publisli the news of the colony, of all the oolonies, of the world. "Heartily do t agree with you sir," said a stranger who liad not, until then, said a word to anyone "Every colony ought to have a1 least one gazette—two would be oetter—^for knowledge, and thai means news-tmd informatics it one of the foundation stones ol civiliaed life. As far as I know there is not a news sheet in any of the colonier." "Yeis, there: ks," Swain said "There's one in BoBton called the News-Letter. I've seen it." "Do you can that flimsy little thing a public gazettie?" the professor demanded. "It is just one sheet, about the size o£ writing papeft", and—" "TSie Boston postmaster gets H out" said the stranger. "All he puts in it is what he hears in taverns and nearly everything in it is a lie." After much more talk about this and that, the smoking of pipes and the drinking of toasts, the professor remarked that he and his ladies must be on their way. Swain seemed startled, not ai the departure of the professor and his family, but at the flight bl time. "Why, it's half-past three," Swain said hurriedly. "Wc siioul< have been on our way long 'JS)I Landlord, bring our bill." (To Be Continued) Hrs. J. W. Gavin led derotlonals, taking as her theme "Worship". A reading was given by Miss DOnna ],Fjiy Minson. During the business session a parcel post sale was planned for the next meeting. -Guests at the meeting were Mrs. h^\e Minson, Miss Donna Paye Minson and the Rev. and Mrs. E. W. Harrison. There were twenty-two members present. comfort tacking party was held last night by members of the North Di'iasion at the home of Mrs. James I?ichai-dson. •> •:• •:• Bobby Cooksey Has tarty at School J Members of the first gi-ade of Jefferson school with Mrs. Ida Pad- dis, teacher, helped Bobby Cooksey celebrate his 7th birthday yesterday afternoon with a party at the school. Refreshments of individual birth- indlvldual soldiers and sailors from the group; a box was sent to a Every half hour in the day, U. S. steel mills produce more than Red Oross hospital; contribntions, enough steel to build and equip a were made to the fund for soldiers and sailors oh the high seas; blond was donated by vohuiteers amoi.g members to the Wood unit. A special effort is being made for new members. All mothers, sisters and wives of service men are eligible. •» •:• •> Past Piesldents Work On Hospital-Project i past Presidents Parley of the I American Legion Auxiliary met Friday afternoon with Mrs. C. E. Newman: After the business session conducted by Mrs. Kathleen Gelphman, the afternoon was spent working on Scrap books for a veteran's hospital. Refreshments were served iJy the hostess to the folk)wlhg members destroyer. • Caddis worms obtain food by erecting nets in the water to catch small organisms. day cakes, each with a candle, and! P*^"*- Mesdam^ Matt Cox; Ruth Gard, Eula- Hunter, Kathleen Oelphman, Horte? lYoxel, Edna Harclerodc; R: h. Thompson, and to one guest, Mrs: S. J. Owens. ice cream cones were furnished by Mrs. W. A. Cooksey, mother of fiobby. Dickie Cooksey was also 8 guest. •> • • Bridre Luncheon Held At Clnb House •'Mrs. W. R. Clendenen and Mrs. W. A. Cooksey were hostesses at the Country club bridge limcheon at the club house yesterday afternoon. Mrs. Carl Lohmeyer of Anadarko, Oklahoma, was a guest. Prizes at the nine tables of bridge were won by Mrs J. T. Reid, Mrs. W. D. Jones, Mrs. Clarence Warren, Mrs. Kenneth H. Foust, Mrs. CP. Morgan, Mrs. Irving Turley, Mrs. Rex Bowlus, Mrs. Paul E. Reed ahd Mrs. George M. Grover. <> •* « War Mothers Review Pist Year's Work •Mrs. Walter Maudlin was hoste.-is to the War Mothers club yesterday afternoon. A report .showed that the club has not been idle during the last year. The following projects have been completed: a ten dollar donation v&s made to the blood bank; ChrLstmas boxes were packed for Vnleaa^tik. Mr. andMraTCr celved" a bdfc the: fl from thelt soh, Sgt , art, Who'.is'sjmcWheje The .bpsc'WsA'iieiit i»6v. talned sta]^; ^xxi^carf nlas- of t&t^m'di\ were over a thousand stamps, most of thcttt unused OmiM-iXue^ YOU DON?T HAVE TO BE GOOD TO HAVE FUN! You're nevier too young, you'r^. never too old to enjoy a healthful, ex- cMiuggata^ of "ten pins." If you're tired of doing the same thing ev­ ery'nighf^of going the same places, come in to our .smooth bowling al- leya-fdratt bveiiltSf that is diff^jrent. OPEN BOWLING; EACH AFTERNOON AND EVENING AND SUN' DAY Ar^EBBI^OON. ^ CUFF LASATER, Prop. Rock of Ages Beftaty NOW^ and FOREVER WILLIAMS MONUM»NT WORKS —AnOum^ Dealer— 35 temtt in Ibb KEFbBT OF CONDmOK <* THE lOLA STATE BANK of lola, in the State of Kansas, at the close of business on Dec. 30, 1944. ASSETS loans and discounts (including «64i67 overdrafts) $ 158,398 .06 United States Government obligations, direct and guaranteed.. 710,500.00 Obligations of States and political subdivisions 65 ,000.00 Cash, balances with other t»nkB, including reserve balances, and cash Itfehis in-process of collection 473,765.18 Bank premises owned $14,900, furniture and fixtures $2,000.00 16W>.00 Real estate'owned other than bank premises 3,603.00 Other assets- - - 4,985.00 TOTAL ASSETS LIABIUTlte D«mand deposits of individuals, partnerships and corporations $ 860,57357 Time deposits of individuals, partnerships and corporations DeosKs of United States GoVt..(including posal savings) Deposits of Stately and political subdivisions Deposits of banks TOTAL DEPOSITS $1,338,122.26 $1,433,151.24 91,269.87 24,147.61 318,539.09 35,66738 TOTAL LIABILITIES (not including subordinated obligations shown below) _ $1,338,122.26 CAPITAL ACCOUNTS Capital • - $ 65,000.00 8"'-PJ"« 13,175.00 Undivided profits 16,863 TOTAL CAPITAL AC(X)UNTS $ 95,028.98 TOTAL LlABlLmES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS $1,433,161.24 * This-bank's capital stock'cbnsists of: First preferred stock with total par value of $38,400.00, total retlrable value $98,400.00. Common stock with par value of $26,600.00. MEMORANDA' Pledged assets (and securities loaned) (book value): U. S. Government obligations, direct and guaranteed, pledged to secure deposits and other liabilities $ ether assets pledged to secure deposits and other liabilities (including notes and bills rediscbunted and securities sold'tinder repurchase agreement) TOTAL ._..$ Secured and preferred liabilities: Deposits secured by oledged assets pursuant to requirements of law : • $ Deposits iweferred under provisions of law but not secured by pledge' o fassets TOTAL : 5 Subordinated obligations: On date of reiv)rt the required legal reserve against deposits of this bank was 149,862.94 Assets reported above wUob were eligible as legal reserve amounted to „..„., 893,266.18 I, C. P/ Gilpin, President of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear that the aiboVe statement is true, and that it IWIy and correctly rep'- resents the true state of the several matteirs herein coqtalned and set forth, to the best of my knowledge and belief. . -C. F. GILPIN. CbrmrtiAttest: F. L. B. LBAVELL, ' J. Mi OOTENINO, R; H, CARPENTER,. O. P. GILPIN, Directors. (SEAL) State of Kansas, CovKitf of Allen, ss: Sworn to' Ond sUWerlbed before me this 5tb day of January, 1945, and I hereby certify ihat I am not an ofBcer or director of this bank. My commission expires Dec. 16,1M7. MAY PARRBN, Notary Pub lie, , 340,000.00 16,000.00 358,000.08 271,256.79 6,932.61 278,189.40

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free