The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 5, 1918 · Page 6
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 6

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 5, 1918
Page 6
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Page 6 article text (OCR)

I Dresses Fur the kindergarten nr ward school. C.'uun .'.s 111 materials that Mill wnnh uml wear well. School rooms are warm enough (i> allow for these dresses all wln- ler ami ma I "Hals arc or d'-pend- bio ginghams or percale— in light or dark plaids, snipes or plain ctnnrs. linns are wide; colors arc fast. Sizes 2 to 0. Priced iiSr to $5.00. Second Floor. For School or College, the drcsao.* tire of 'Ki 'rKe, Jcm>y, mesauliiie, crepe de chine, taffeta or ^('or ^ulto crepe. The .^Ijlt'H are I hose tlu 1 young nMrl delights I U—-tin- workmanship and ipiality will please Hie liiiilhi-rs. I'olurn nil' In taupe, navy, blown, wine or Mack. Slv.i-s 11 to IS. Priced ifK'M to y.V.uiu. Second Flour, For ftvery School Girl There Is a Hat Tills year we have put forth every effort to present a full anil complete- lino am! we have been most successful. Hats ot velour are very practical. They come iu black and beaver. Priced $6,110 to $S.OO. ( Felt hats In a large variety of colors are priced from $4 to $D. Tailored fluta of velvet, black only, are priced from $2.50 to ' J4.00. / Poke llonnets for the "better hats" are very popular. In a wide assortment of colors, they are priced from S3 to 10. Second Floor. Hose Weil knit to nive BP-V I CB and coinliirl Made of the beat K."ade of yani, reoiifbreert at places ot (irtiitei-t wear. ITe-e-: iloiibln . iu 'j'<. 1 J I J> k 20c Kino I SI. M .1 • lei I and I.,I . : imly. I' File- i on I "'i Hose, very l: I Hl7 .-'s It l' l -j I'rired at 25c; or 3 lor $1.00 Mi-iccrtr.i i] ll„-e -fine Wblii-d, le.Meivt-d feet, it Iu to, i-need pair 50c File- n.riv. : iz, I l .lile tlu enfurir.l nit. >> te a 1 " 39c liuys' iiie'.liuin w< Ii;ht eullen .imit'le luul. Sizes ti to 1". I'lleetl, j;alr 25c Alsu ill t>etlev K <':"1'". tn 11: pair. . 35c; 3 lor $1.00 l.lsle Hu.-u- fur I Suva—linen, heel Ulal tui , .-Ue.s :. le IU; priced •-50c First I'leul. Crisp Hair Ribbons No uhild c:in havu tuj many! Tli^lt' should lio unv bis bnUer- fly bow for t*v*-ry Truck. It can I K * !n hnrmonUlnK plaiilH or Hirlpt'N ui- in plain colors to mulcb frock. Our JIuir JUbbons arc orircd For 25c Yard— A vavi(-ty uf pattrrns in Urt-s- tl»-n. Tcrshiii r.luUls, light or duck, 1 to it inthiH v.'iilc. For 35c Yard— Mttirf- or t .if.'i (,i ribburi. In uhltP, jilitU, bliii*. f open, navy, routs, black, fim*ni !(i <.r hruwn: E> to llK 'ht -H. Al-n> |UuiiJs ( alt Ipts and l 't'V *l»ns. For 39c Yard— Kxtru Ktun] wnnhnblc plain rlt-- Irtin wHli uiffflji ct*ntp)-a ami witln hurtltTr' : fi hiriiff* wMc. i'lahj or in t'oinl'inatljc.;i of color. For 50c Yard— Muiiv :iml tufft-ta ribbon In t\n* (juulitii-s; 0 to li Inches wide. Vii- rj»iy of f'ulors. For V6c Yard— Alt tin' nt'W ribbons In tile lntest put ti*ni." • nri'l dtnij ;nH. t.'oloi-n lo nt-jitcU tit'w frot'kai 7 Ui tuclie^i \vid4'. School Begins Monday • And mothers become increasingly busy an the opening day approaches. Thero are always so many many haraiislng "last details" to bo attended to—so many problems to be settled in a hurry. Shopping for the children in our 1>IR accommodating and convenient tUore takes away much of the worry and strain ot tills final preparation. Jlere children and their needs are given esuechil attention—all supplies, apparl-1 and accessories necessary for their coniplelo equipment—arranged in the most convenient manner— priced reasonably and well made of durable materials. Suits—Dresses—Coats—Hats—Underwear — Boys' •Department — Second Floor. Gloves — Hoso — Ties — liandlterchlefa'.— Shoes —Hair Ribbons—'First Floor. School Shoes Built for Substantial Wear and Sensible Comfort Shoes made of the mo.<tl dur- nblo k -QlluM 's, in cciinforULhlo lusts to fit the child 's foot niifl allow lis naturul growth. Thff Bhoprt ore of ctrrunetaJ— or calf leuihor on Nutuni Form ur I'lngll ^h JnatH. Button or Inre. t\'lorH nrr In brown olk- ntnokrd ^lk, Hinoked hoitie- hldo welt »olea. - UtUo GenL «i rom« In Mtirwon la -Ht —ver>- survk -eablf? and comfortable, A11 School Shop* are priced Kr <-ardinK (o filxc DJHI kind; ivotn $1.50 to $6.00. First Floor, Substantial Underwear For (ivery day Bcbool Avear. Durable materialH, plainly -Iriuiraed and reasonably priced. Muhlin Knlckorbockcrs—Plain laco or i>mbrotder> r trimmftd. Slzra 2 to 12 years. Priced 30c \o i(Ce pair. Drawfirs of Muslin—Rmbroid- cry UrUr .mftd; sites 2 to 12; are prlcfHi from 2F>c to 50c pair. Misaca Drawfirs In slxea 14 to 1 6; Rood d ti rn bl c inn si i n: p I «J n or ombrnidery •trlmmeU; ore prlccil 36n lo 65c pair. "AH v Khe Ne^da"—A Rmail Biirmonl rcKPmblinff the worn- L-IJ'H jMhletlc suita. M-ade of checkeil dimity, buttons on fdioulri ^rs to adjust lenffUi. Waist and K^rter Bupportere. Rlzwi 2 to 10. Priced 75c each. Second Moor. U*lr Itibbuti Holdfr.v, 10c flr -st 1 'luor. ruch. Soft and Warm School Coats to •weather tho coldest winter weather. 'J'liis year our Junior anil Small Girls' Coats are of especially good qualities. Materials Include cheviot, velour, poplin, broadcloth, burella and Do llvia. Colors, green, tan, taupe, navy, hrown, wine. Sizes 2 to IS. Priced $350 to $75^0. Second Floo " N Suits Well made, simple and of good materials—are essential to every school girl. Suita are ot serge, poplin, porlot twill, trl- cotlne, gaberdine, stlvertone, in taupe, navy, brown, -wlno or black. Sizes 14 to 18. Prices range from $25.00 to $120.00 each. Second Floor. "Comfy" Gloves " ' For School Wear Warm._and Substantial ™ Washable Capo Glove* in White or tan. Sizes 0 to Z, Priced $1.75. Chamolsette Gloves—white of pongee. Sizes 1 to Priced 79c. 1 . ... First Floor. N Snowy Handkerchiefs Ol Wearable Material* Plenty of iBandkerchiefs are a necessity right from the start, Of sheer cambric—they conS 1 all white or with colored edges. Priced 4c each, or 3 for 10c. Handkerchiefs of cambrjo and linen in white or with colored borders—aro priced 10c and 15c each. Handkerchiefs for the college girl come in all linen with neat embroidery or Initials in corners. Priced 25c. • First Floor, V FRED WEESNER Successor to Uriggs Uros. DRUGGIST ' Jfo. 3 South .Main Photic 108 SOME BACK PAY, Santa Fe Mechanical Department Is Sending Out a Good Many Checks. 'Jojifka, Knii., Si-pi. fi .—TbV Santa Fe payniuHleis' department is engaged in making out checks which will distribute $500,000 back pay to woiployes lu the mechanical department The fund will be distributed in ueveral payments, the first lo be made soon, The back pay represents the execs.? granted the shopmen over ex- Jmuit; wiij'.ca by director (leneral McAdoo, and is retroactivo to lust January 1, At lliv lime the previous ex- C«ts buck pay was made lu employes, ilgreciueiit with the shupulen wiu> hot tjwsii compteto. Thcda Bara In "Cleopatra". No doubt tlio most sensational as 11 as beautiful pictures Tueda Bara' appeared iu will he shown at the I^uxe lor the last time tonight. It Vox production of "Cleopatra" fpa.tures the famous movie.atur in 't/t her uioat daring roles. "jWwsy, / '$ «uits or ..pvoxecftts e}*4ned /ire«*ad n.Qo. "a. #, QaUup, m •' rapoe 9«. Won. Tfturs, J3-« WILL URGE THE MEN To Remember That They Must Register Sept. 12. THE FOUR-MINUTG SPEAKERS •i Una o{ 6UtO (OD «a(ertai. mi Will Start Tonight on Seven Day Campaign Speaking at Many Places. "Register!" .-Tf That is the rao^sago .which tho forty thousand Four iMinuto Won of tho Committee on Public information,will commence to carry lo the­ day, at the special request ut Provost Mursbui Generul C'rowder. Couxuieuciug tonight, fouraluute apeajters will talk "Register" Sept. 18 {or uU men 18 to 45 ladoslve. A vigorous campaign is (a be conducted for men days and an ertort \t to Ve- made to have speakers at all theaters, parks and in all of the churches on Sunday. T. G. Armour, chairman, lias secured the services of twelve men mid needs six more men who will vol- 'uuteer. Already plans have been laid for 'it speaking dates not only in Hutchinson but also in over the county. Press to Help. In order that tlio country may be­ come'Informed upon the reasons for and tho purpose of the enlarged draft ages, ilio preaa was called into con- sulfation and heartiest cooperation Insured. At the same time, arrangements were perfected through National Headquarters of Four Minute Men in Washington to turn this vast force of organised oratory upon the vital topic. A bulletin of information containing complete statistics concerning the fighting man pawer of the country was prepared In consultation with tho Provost Marshal General's office. An autographed letter front General Crowder to the Four Minute Men explains the urgency of the situation and calls upon this great army of speakers to use their best efforts to meet their part in It. Do His Duty. in this connection, the General says: "We went to Inspire every man \vi<h tho resolution to coma forward at the time appointed and do his duty. "One of the most efficient ways to communicate this inspiration, stimulating the keen sense- of duty to be performed, is the oral appeal, face to face. This is where *a are relying upon the great organisation of four Minute Men, 1V« iwllevo that you can reach effectively the millions of men who are due to come forward on that day to register. "The original registration brought forward U,586,000 men. . This time our calculations give us every reason to believe that the number to be included reaches thirteen million. It will be America's greatest effort to complete its army. Your part will be an Important one, and I earnestly invoke your assistance and call/upon you to put your best skill into the task." • <$>•«><«>*<}.*•••••••• • •'•'•• • REAL ESTATE TRANSFER*. • • • • <»••«>••«•<$>«•• • • • •» * (Rerorted by KaU-nasland Abstract CO., No. « Bast Shermans 3t S./Trcmbley to Kd Torrili, %* interest In N% BV4 NB14 3-26.8 ..,y»'l.0f> lien V, I/amborn to William I. Townsend, UHa 19-80, Blk. 28, H, I, C OB 8th add. $1.00 W. V. Morgan to William J, Townsend, i/ot 5, ink. e, Hyde park 2nd add. Hutch, $1.00 John Esau to Abraham B, Kroeker, N% NTS "A, 8-82-5 .,, <Wra ,»».$i,OI) Bvollue p. Holaday to Uoyd D. Holaday, lx)ts 20-28-30-311 Ave , r M eaat, Hutch. ^.,,.,,^,$1.00 B. B. Steele to Minnie U Jh»yl, Lot i, »lk. 9, Fannlngton .$550.00 J. it. Bell to Bernico T. Mayfleld, tflts 83-24, Blk. %i H. j. cos 9th add $1.00 i. U. Shears to Hutchinson S«pp] Co, Lets 16-17-19 Campbeli St, W l -S-5-7-10 -18-lVl «-18-2O-?2-#4 -a«, Car« .water St, ,vreat„ Blvenia^ add, GOODBYE TO COOTIES They Are Given Pair Warning That Takes Effect at Once. CAN'T BUNK WITH YANKS Any- More, Because a Yankee Doctor Has Invented Some Itching Qualm. (Dy George T. Bye.) Ambuscades des inscctes mllitSires, Parts, Aug. J.—Cootie intelligence officers please note: On and after this date it\ (fstrtctly defendu for cooties or scabies—alias seam lizards and poro miners— to bo billetted on Uie person of any American soldier. / And billetting shall be interpreted to mean cave dwelling, promenading, racing, Jumping or standing plumb Btlll. From now on, you treacherous llt.tlo devils, every Yank In unrform. (yes; officers, too) is x OUT OF BOUNDS, Transgress this supreme order at your peril! For the A. E. F. has jUBt opened this ambuscade des inscctes miJI- taircs in Paris and in two weeks of operation. B,789;5C3 ot all ranks, Cootie Guards and Scahle Fusiliers, have been made hors do combat without a single prisoner being taken. An Anti-Dote. A St. Iyouis skin specialist Is chief of the army's anti-bug service on tho Paris front, and what he has done to date has given such confldenco to his commanding officer and curious visitors that none have, itching qualms after observing the chief's drastic way with the secretive enemy. Tho ambuscade in army language is called American lied Cross Military Hospital No. 9. It is available to all troubled Yanks in Paris area at No. 32 Boulevard de flatignolles, near Place Clichy and the Clichy station on the Metro. JJut the hospital is being made known to all branches of service in the Paris area as tho "A. E. F. Beauty Parlor," for ..fear that tho name of hospital might discourage some of the boys suffering only mildly. Sort of Lonesome.— ' None should hold back from having prompt treatment, no matter how sparse the population of cooties or scahies. Cooties and scabies aro the lonesomest of creatures. They are only happy in a multitude, and whero they\cannot possibly horn in on a crowd of boon companions they patiently set about to rear large families for company sake. This means in time a serious skin aliment known as pyrodermia, a pus infection due to neglect. Therefore, men in the Parte area who go around like Ajaxes carrying worlds on' their shoulders—or back, etc.—Bhould report at Once to this beauty parlor. And officers as well. And even those only suspicious of skin ailments. A Beauty Parlor. The beauty parlor is established in a former bath resort called Tivoli Bains. The Yank In distress or uneasy enters by a door leading to a lho *ef bath. M«re he takes ot Us clothe* Irhtefc go down to a sterilfnef which Is a-crematory for skin parasites and their sggs. After a good hot ahowcr the Yank blushes before the chief ot the skin service who diagnoses his conSltiott. Next, a 20 minute nib with soft soap. Then a 20 minute siesta in a tub of hot water, during which time there 1B a good opportunity to read signs on the walls giving the history and domestic characteristics of the cootie and scabie families. Th'«i a" half hlfcr rub wilh sulphur thai sinks into the skin and docs the mopping up ot every enemy trench. Any mild case may be cured in one to four treatments, A number of Yanks with beltucoup populations upon thom aro listed as "out-patients"; that is, thoy do not Bleep nt tho beauty parlor, but come regularly for treatment. ^ After the Bugs. The A. B. F. leased the -beauty parlor on July 16, and completed many alterations on July 21, The general Bjstem of tho place, is modelled aftor the British anti-bug laboratories, of which there are 5, one Willi a capacity of 2,000 cases a day, according to the chief of otir skin Bervice who visited them. TMB insect amhuscade No. 1 of the A. B. F. IIBB a capacity of only 200. The extreme necessity of Its establishment may bo shown by the fact that il had 120 going through tho cootle-cure on the very first day. In delicate language a cootie Is the common and ordinary louse. The medical corps has discovered that he Is the cause ot trench fever and that's one big reason for the drive on him now Scabies is old-fashioned "nrmy- Uclv"; otherwise, "7-year itch"——nothing else. It is^the female of the scabie species that is tlio burrower. Monsieur Scabie could be tolerated if it were not for his tendencies toward multi-polygamy. He keeps running around all over the place visiting the ladles. A good hath always gets rid of los messieurs but los dames with their children and eggs cling Bafely to ledges which they have, tunneled and hewn In Yank hides. A w"holo lot more could ho written on the topic but you can never tell who might read this. PLANNING TO SUPPLY FEED WHERE DROUTH RUINED CROP Food Administration is Working on This Problem to Relieve Situation. Wichita, Kan., Sept. 5.—The Food Administration is grappling today at Washington with tho problem of supplying feed to stock in parts of Kansas, Oklahoma and other states where the drouth has ruined fall crops. Walter Innes, federal food administrator for Kansas, is in Wnsblngtou with other state administrators working with Food Administrator, Hoover on the big problem. Mr. Innes has recommended that wheat which Is still left in Kansas he kept here for milling so that the hran and shorts ^flll be saved for feeding. Two weeks ago he wired that se- commendation to Washington, and suggested that the government buy flour from Kansas mills so as lo save the feed from wheat for the sections of the country that need It. The Food Administration Is urging that all feed possible be conserved as there is bound to be a shortage no matter how well plans are laid. All silos Bhould be worked to capacity. Straw, which- frequently Is allowed to stand in stacks which will not shed water, makes good roughage feed,'although t it does not provide aA much nourishment as other feeds. > Letters From Soldiers Still in the United States Camps. Me Likes Army Life Fin*. Following is a letter trom Frank Darou, who was formerly'an employe at The News office, and who is now stationed at Leavenworth. He. says he likes army life. UisJetter follows: Leavenworth, Kan., Sept, 1, 1918. Mr. Wm. WellB, 11 East First, Hutchinson. My Dear Mr. Wells: HOW'B Billy? When 1 left Hutchinson last Juno we were to spend four months at a training camp at the University Building at Lawrence. Shortly after arrival we found out we were to be schooled there only two months. This necessitated a speeded-up schedule nd we got it. Up at 6:30 a. m., policed from rovellfe to breakfast at 6:30, lined up tor an hour's exerclce of marching. School from 7:45 t<f"3 with an hoar off for dinner. From 3 to 6 close order drill; then retreat, supper; Bhowcr bath. We were supposed to/bo "free" but about four to five nights a week we would have either non-com school or some kipjl of "conference," sometimes both, from 7 to 8. Tattoo was at 9 (everybodyJo barracks) and taps at 9:30. when'ou consider that wo had our washing, and a hundred and one things to keep up with besides, you are safe In saying one hour daily was all we bad to ourselves out of the twenty-four. I hadn't much time for writing, In tact some of the folks out west and down east do not, as yet, know that; I have been lu the army all summer. Kansas Negley, from Hutchinson, and 1 were practicing telegraphy at Lawrence. There were classes for Concrete workers, radio, blacksmiths, carpenters, chauffeurs and telegraphy. Week' of August 11-M aaw pur detachment broken up. Concrete work- era went to Georgia, auto machinists to Kentucky, radio and telegraphy chaps, with » sprinkling ot blacksmiths and carpenters were transferred to Leavenworth. The majority of "K. U," *unch are nowta 3rd Battalion live of us aro in the 4th. 5tb and 6th. We have {eljowa from, Nwr Jersey, Tennessee, North Bftfcote, California, Georgia, Jp, fact from every state. Good bunch of fellow*, top. We tarn fern imis§ W i#i M*y since coming here. Were about first ones in and, naturally, we liSve been "making time" while tho battalions are filling up. We don't get up till 6 and retreat is at 6:45 p. m. "Only have two hours close order drill daily, remainder of time is Bpent on the signal work. Last week saw our schedule speeded up a bit and 1 exnect wo will hare to dig a bit harder frSln now on as^ir battalion is nearly Jammed full. Our captain has seen active service in France. He announced tha> every man has to learn everything which means that we will have to dig. We'ro willing. Eats are a big Improvement on what wo got at "K. U." During the/first thirteen days here I gained in weight nine pounds, and still going strong. I'll soon be back to "normal." "K. U." was nice but 1 like my Fort Leavenworth. We have no guard duty hero; the guards at Disciplinary Barracks do it tor us, or what there is to be done. At the cantonment, a mile from boro, thoy stand guard. We can come to Leuvenwo»U» every night and do not need a pass.. I am in town now at this Community House. Was to church—generous invitation to dinner, too. ^ TblSHJg the lite! But of course there is'"a fly In every ointment," About the only thing nodded to make this the most serenely, happy life is for some chap to invent some simple, convenient scheme -whereby we would be able to order shaves by parcel post. Have Mr. Adams work on the problem. I do miss the excellent work performed and the service donated at the Star Barbers. But I must ring pff. Please remember me to any and all the fellows whom yon think 1 might know. W"! try and Avrite to them all, but of course a soldier would need the erv- lees of a private secretary to write all. It ts so nice to call tor mall and— •weilj see them band you oat an eu- relope -witu your name on ft. M we go east to ftniab, pur training fll he satisfied, but J do tike Hutchinson and Leavenworth. Yours alncerely PVT. Fft^NK BWROU. Hh Training feUalion, Bwrackj, $B HEADY FO* CAMPAIGN. - | Republican* Are Ready For Flflhl t> Win this Fatr. Topeka, Sept. 5.—The 1918 campaign la officially "on"' In Ksnsas. Republicans and Democrats opened state headquarters today In Topoiia, The slate-wide campaign will bo directed from the Kansas capital and tons of literature bearing Topeka post' marks will flood tho state before' the November ballot war. * Harvey B. Potter, chairman of the' Republican state comlmttee, returned Tuesday night to begin the campaign program after a meeting with state chairmen and members of 'he national committee in Chicago. He brought to Kansas tho assurance that Will H. Hays, chairman of the national committee, will visit the state during the last week of September. K. S. Montgomery notified Chairman Motler today that Jio would not bo able to serve, as secretary or the stntd committee. Montgomery 8 mayor ot Oswego and was elected secretary last week without a contest. The successor to Montgomery has not yet been named, Now that the biithlng season is over the Illustrations In the metropolitan newspapers will no longer divide attention wilh the war news.—' Atchison Globe, Guarding Our Lines Guarding our lines is like gnardlai our health—we must encourage th< care ot our bodies—train our organs for bodily endurance, efficiency and full achievement It la not so much a necessity to fight dlseaao as to cultivate health. -* If we want to lnercaso onr chances for long lite—Dr. Pierce, ol the Surgical Institute, Buffalo, N. Y., says: "Keep the kidneys in good order. Try to eliminate through the skin and intestines the poisons that otherwise clog the kidneys. , Avoid eating meat as much aa possible; avoid too much salt, alcohol, tea. Try a milk and Drink plenty of water, obtain Anuria (double strength) tor 60c at druggists, and exercise so you perspire—the skin helps to eliminate toxic poisons and uric acid." For those easily recognized symp. toms ot inflammation, as backache, scalding "water," or It nrlc acid, in the blood has caused rheumatism, "rusty" Joints, stiffness, get Anuria at the drug store, or send Dr. V. M. Fierce, Buffalo, N. Y., 10c for trial pkg. OMAHA, NED.—"TWO or three month's ago I ached all over' and felt so badly that I could not sleep at night My bladder seemed weak, gave me considerable trouble, and caused stinging sensations. I read in s advertisement of Annric and purchased a bottle. It was only a few -days before I-felt wonderfully relieved, and all the(sorcness left me. 1 am glad to endorse such a -worthy medicine and always shal) recommend it."—Mas, W. <J, ZESCHM*T , 1832 N. 17th St heport of condition of. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK at Hutchinson, In the State of Kansas, at -the c-tueiu of business on Aue. 31, 1918. Kissoimejss. Loan* and dbicuuiitg- $1,316,218.70 Overdrulta, unsecured l,0tH.t>7 Customers' liability account of "Acceptances" executed by this bank aiid by other banks for accuunt of this bank and now outstanding. (8,3-4.20 ,U. ti. bonds deposited to ee- cui-c circulation (par value) 200,000.00 U. 8. bondx pledged to secure « U. S. deposits tutu- value).. 60,000.00 U. 8. bonds pledged to secure postal Havings de- y' p<«Its (imt- value) 10,000.00 U. 8. bonds owned and uu- pledged 1,000.00 Liberty Boiidn, unpledged la:,900.00 Securities other than U. S. bunas, (not Including stocks) owned unpledged ... 60,491.22 Stock of Federal Reserve Bank (50 per cent of sub- ucriplion) ' 9,000.00 Value of banking house,...., 104,001.00 Lawful' reserve with Federal Uesei-vo Hank ..J U0,89S.4a Cash in vault and net amounts due / fro m national banks 120,111.14 Net. amounfiT'duo from bunks, b a ii k o r u and Hunt companies.. 485,930.14 Checks on other banks in llle saino citot or town aa reporting bank 21,816.43 OuUldc uhocka end other cash items 2,961.10 Redemption fund with U. S. treasurer and due - from U. 8. treasurer 6,400.00 War Havings Cer- 11 1 i c a u-u and, Thrift syuutps actually otfncd.. 11,368.80 Total Cain , , 769,612.0« TOTAL ... , $2,72S,5B5JB Capital stock paid in } 250,000.00 Surplus fund , 50.000.00 Undivided profits. J 60,427.66 Less current eiff peiwca, i n t crest, and Utxos paid.... J2.509.45 50,918.20 Circulating noten outstanding, loa.sOO.QO Not amounts duo to Nation) banks 1(16,957.29 Net amounts due to bunks, bankers, and trust companies 020,298.50 individual deposits subieet to check. 1,001,239.02 Certificates of deposit due In less than 30 days.... 174,552,68 Certified chocks..,. 814.(0 Cashier's cheeks outstanding .... 11,257.27 Postal savings deposits 1,(44.72 Other time deposits ......... 130,2404 War loan deposit account 42,500.00 Total Deposits ... " 2,106,610.88 Acceptances executed by Oils ""»•»» bank for customers...„„,, 08,926.84 TOTAL 82,728,565.29 State of Kansas, County of iJeio ss I, Fred tt French, cashier or the above-named bank, da seleimdy swear that tho above statement Is true to the best of my knowledge and belief FilHD C. FW3N0H, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to bBfore me this 4th day of September' ms. B * S, A. QAJttiUBLSCW, (Seat) Notary Public. 'c &rect ^AUee?; "* m 7 ' m,) Vffr NATION. JUL JOSYBR,

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