The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, January 18, 1918, Page 2, Image 2

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And She Got Well Her Ner
vousness Disappeared
FlUit.Mleh. "I'kwp houee for my
famlljr of six and rot Into a generally
rnn-down condition. I wan weak,
nervous and could not leep, aod hai
headache a good deal or the time.
My doctor prefer'b-d Vinoi and it
made me wll and strong. I am a
good deal less nervous and ran s'e-p
night. Clara Smith, 11.13 Wl 4th
Ave., Flint. Mich. , ,
We sell Vlnol on a positive guar
antee to ma1e nervous, weak, j run
down women Well, and strong, cr re
turn their money. Try; it enrwav.
Kmfl A. Schaefer. Druggist S
lei'i. and at the bt drug rtore in
every town and city In the country.
(Continued from page -1)1 ;
suiting from lack of detailed expla
nation, . x ) j
' !A supplementary statement issued
with the order embraced a list of In
dustHes engaged Hn imperative work
which will be exempted from i th?
order's .enforcement. It. include
shipyards engaged in naval work, a
lew plants turning out products need
ed immediately by the array and navy
and portions of plants -producing
tubing. The list was preparea by
Secretaries Baker and Daniel, t
, Although no formal announcement
First Photo of Woun ded American Officer
This is. declared by the Drilihb of
ficial 'War picture off iee to be the
first pbotogrlpb, of a wounded Am
erican soldierj to be sent to the Unit
ed State. lie Is Lieutenant Hekey,
who was in the fight at Cambrai. ' .
was fctruk by a "whlz-bang." After
the battel he was shipped to london,
and of course, as the firet wounded
American to reach a london hpital
be. at l raced ruh attention.
iiay be
heated on the Monday boH-
ST. IX)UIS. n. 17. An order
J closing all place of amupejii'-nt in
st. ixnna at io p. m. ana ciosmg
them, completely on Monday and
Tuofcday will i$ issued tonight by
Lieutenant Governor Croeslty of
Missouri,, fuel admlun. -for of thii
state, he announced today.
was made, the shipping board jhas
Ktrnis llinler lellerjr.
been assured that all ship yards will V'AlllX(lTOX, Jan. 17,-DeHv-be
exempted: i J cries of coal during the next ftw
Congress was in an uproar from' days will ne n.all tr.roitghxit tne en
the time it assembled until It ad-j tire storm-swept section of the cVjijd
journed tonight. The senate resolu-f try and probably elsewhere, railroad
tlon was passed, 50 to 19. after many officials declared to'av nfter recelv
senators had denounced the order asring reports of continuing cold weath
unwise and unnecessary. In tbejer and snow. Despite the fuel ai
house objection prevented consldera-, ministration's restriction order p"
lion of the resolution, but it was the the extraordinary f fforts at railway.!
subject of "an acrimonious debate. to move coal, it wtll l:e j hyklcally
fe T flow Mondays. S impossible to haul h normal dally
Prohibition of the use of fuel by I winter supply for probably three or
. various consumers will close hotel, four'days eveil If the weather moder-
nod care bats in tne eastern nair or,ates rapidly, it was said.
uSLtI,2!L Jt6ZLholl.ZU Director General McAfi
the enemy there can never be the
reproach that we L'ld back from our
full share. Those hips lntn with
our supplies of food for men an J
food for gnus inufi.havv toal and
put to sea.
For Izfoat3 and Children
In IJse For Over SO Years
Always bears
8igttature of
, Continued from page 1)
unless the managements prefer their
establishments to be heatless. )
The clause including saloons
ant on cthose consumers which may
not. burn coal on the next ten Mon
days, from January 21 to March 25,
contained an added provision except
ing hotels tand public: eating houses
from the operation of the order pro
vided they neither sell nor serve Jn
toxlcatlng JlQUora on the days In
question. . : . . . ; . j u
Another difference from the prr
lfmary abstract Is In a provision that
opwatfbn -tf manufacturing - plants
which must be kept running contin
uously to prevent serious damage;
I Director General McAdoo said to
night the railroads would cooperat"
in carrying out Fuel Administrator
Garfield's order, by moving coal to
localities most.
"The Incidental effect of this tram
porttion situation on cpal produc
tion has been disastrous. There has
been and always ha ben plenty n;
fne, bdt It cannot be moved to tbos
places where It' is so badly needed
while railroad lines rod terminals
are choked.' Throughout the ca'i'
fields scores even hundreds of
mines are lying idle beemu
road Inability to supply -the ears ti
carry away their product. , coni
must be "only to such an extent ai ' wn cannot' operate wit bout car".
Is nnccawry" during the next five Cam ranot be eupplied while the rail
ment think the situation insures fa
vorable action on their proposals.
Kenators Lew lx. SimiuooH and
Jones of 'Sew Mexlcoiin the senate,
and Kepresentatlve ltalney In the
house, were among f the principal
speakers In defense of the adminis
tration. They all admitted that the
order entailed serious! conseqiwnce.
but opposed hasty action in disturb
ing orders under authority granted
bv congress having the approval of
the president and presumably essen
tial. ;!.' ,
. days and the succeeding ten Mon
days. This would apply to blast
furnaces and other spe!inl plants.!
In their Monday editions, which
are limited to those ordinarily ls
ued on holidays, newspapers are en?
joined from. Issuing the large editions
usttallr put out cn Sundays. j
roblle utilities buildings , 4fle.
naph nnd telephone offices, have
been added in tle official order to
the list of business buildings, which
roads are ' crippled by the present
freight congestion, which keeps Idle
cars lying 'useless In the freight
yards, : . -
"In the pit week coal woducMoi
hss been disastrously reduced. Re
ports In some eases have shown 90
percent of ' the mine In certain
field closed comrktely, for lick of
cars. :. i ,
"This Is vraff Whatever the cost,
we must pay xo that In the face nt
Big Clean-Up' Sale
Prices quoted on a number of &rtices of furniture that
are less than half their real value Our stock must be toned
up. Therefore these articles must go. Coat is so object"
Lock them over. .Perhaps yon have a place for some of
them. ; - :' - '"", 7 . ; -' :::. - -
We are also cleaning up our rag department. 'Where
.we have only one rug of acind we wish to use the space
required on our sample rack for 1 new . patterns arriving ; ,
hence a reduction is bein 'made in 'a nsmber of rugs. , .
The people of Salem know that our sales are genuine :
and that prices are really reduced. We, do not boast of low
prices but we really produce them. You get better values
$23.00 Corner China Closet.
$18.50 China Closet........
$25.00 China Closet.
$24.50 China Closet. ......
, " W w II
$25.00 China Closet
$35.00 China Closet
$12.50 Side Table... ..1.
, $15.00 Bird's Eye Manle Desk.
$20.00 Walnut Music Cabinet.
$15 00 Fumed Oak SetUe. .........
$15.00 Fumed Oak Hall Bench.
$16.00 Golden .Oak Hall Bench. . . , .
$14 00 Sewing Cabinet.
$12 00 Sewing Cabinet. , . . , . .
$10 SO Bird's Eye Maole Dressing Table
$13.50 Oolden Oak Music Cabinet......
- $35.00 Combination Buffet!.. J . . . . ......
$25.00 0x12 Tapestry Rug. . . ........
- $23.00 9x12 Tapestry Rug. ........
$21.00 0x12 Tapestry Rug. . J. . . .
$zo 00 9x12 Tapestry Rug.
$36.00 0x12 Axminster Rng. .
$33.50 9x12 Axminster Rag. .
$16 o0 9x12 Thesin Rugs
$12.00 0x12 Fairfox Rugs. . . .
51Z 00 9xlZ Wool Fibre
. $ 9.00 0x9 All Wool Rug . . . . ,
Other sizes in proportion. i j
. ..$13.85
...,$ 6.05
. ...$ 8.75
....$ 6.75
$ 6.95
. . . .$10.75
....$ 895
. . . .$31.50
. . . .$29.85
...-.$ 0.85
....$ 0.50
ftorfieb! k'mlerjroes (frilling.
WA8IHN(3TON, Jn. 17.Kuel
Administrator Garfield underwent a
two .hours' grilling today at the
bunds of the senate committee ' In
vestigating the coal shortage wbih
called hint before It to explain hf
reasons for Issuing the order shut
ting down n Industries by denying
thm the nse of coal.
'At the termination of the bearing
the commute decided to make no
formal report, but Chairman Head
made a- sneech In the senate declar
I)ri Osrfleld hd not satisfied
him of the neieslsty for such drastic
action. The line of questions asked
by other members of the committee
indicated that they, too, took the
iae y'"v
lr. ' Oarfleld declared the order
made Imrieratlve because of the
fuel' and transnortt tlon crises. If
"oal were not cut off to all 'ndustrlex
for h period.' many of. hem, he said.
wuid be .'forced fi.ele anyhow.
d th rovernme in closing down
rvthlng '. Intended to treat all
Mi1n- rf -"'.tftee critl-
"?m1 .severe ". r'olr down of
idusfrles wh'ch -' rn stores on
band snd deciarAl ' the order. If
t mi effective. wou' rt"s the coun
try n billion dollars In wages and
tyt-r 1 f-fnle.
Fuel Administrator Garfield'
"it0nnt in explanation of hi or
dr follows:
"The most nrgent thing to be
done Is to send to th American
brad and to the allies the food and
war supplies which thev vitally
ed. Wsr munitions, food, and, ar
ticles of every descHptlon, are lvin
'n Atlantic nnrts in terns of thousands
of tons, where literally hundreds o"
-bins, losded with war goods for our
nen end the allies cannot take the
eas because their bunkers are
emnty of coal. The coal to send
them on their ways Is waiting be
hind the congested frelgnt mai.aaij
jammed all terlranals. .
"It H wor"e than usual to bend
our energies to more manufacturing
h-n wJiat we fuav- already inanu-fM4-iured
!!! at tidewer ongest
in teriuiual facilities. Jainliun; the
railroad yards and idrtrak for
long distances back into the country;
Nil power -on eaib can move tbl
freieht iato he war totif where It is
needed until we supply the uhlps
with fuel.
' Once the docks are cleared of the
valuaMe freight for which otiniett
and --ot latts In the war wait now
in vain, then again our energies and
power mav be turi.ed to manufactur
ing, more erfici.-nt thaii ever. 'so that
a te.idy&iid uninterrupted stream of
vUal supplies' may be this nation's
answer to the allies" cry for help.
. Vit has been ecen of production,
in our war time speeding up. that
has done so much to cause conges
tion on our railroads: that has filled
the freight yards to overflowing;
that has cluttered the docks of our
Atlantic ports with gods waiting
go abroad. At tidewater the flood
of freight has stopped. The ship
were unable to complete the journey
from our factories to the war depots
behind the firing line.
. Sliip t'nable l Hall.
Added to this hid' been difficulty
of transporting coal for our own do
mestic needs. On top of tiiese diffi
culties has come one of the most ter
ribly severe winters we have known
in yeir.
"The wheels were chokedand
stopped; zero weather and snow
hound trains: terminals congested:
harbors with shipping rozen in; riv
ers and canals Impassable; It was
ueless to continue to manufacture
nnd pile confusion on top of con
fusion. "A clear -line-from the manufac
turing establishments to the sea
board and beyond; that was the Im
'wratlv peed. It was like soldiers
"tarcb'ng to the front. The men in
the foit'inoft- ranks must have room
to move. More than a shock was
needed to make a way through the
eongestlon at the terminals and on
the docks so that the aid so vitally
needed by the ( allies could get
through." 'j-..'
Many Worker Idle But Rail
roads Are Unable to
Handle Product
Fuel Shortage Is Thoroughly
Discussed at Miners'
If you know someone who is troubled
with hesd noises. Catarrhal lrf
nen. rut jout thla formula, and hinl
it t them and you may have been the
a"n of navinir Some poor aafferer
ptrhipr fwim teul denfnea. We be
lieve tnst:Ctarrh. Ctnrrhal Deafness,
hesd noises, etc.. nr ciuoiit by -on-Htltut1inal
Hlaeaae, and that aalvea.
tprayn. Inhalera etc. merely temporise
with the complaint and seldom if ever
effect a permanent cure. This belna
so, muh time has been spent In per
lectin a pure, gentle, yet effective ton
in that should qukkly diopel all traces
of the catarraht ptl;n from the uym
tem. The effective preacriptlon which
wraa eventually formulated la aiven he
low in an understandable form so' that
inyone can use it In their own homy
at Utile expense.
Hwure from your drualt t . i'ar
mlnt (Itouhle Mtrcnathl. Take thia
home and add to it mnt .r t,..t .
"i granulated lujur; atir un
Mll dissolved" Take one tablespoonful
n"ir itiiiei n nay.
The f irat doae ahnuld bealn to relieve
the dlstreaalnv head nolaea, headache.!
dulners. cloudy thlnklnar etc.. while the
bearing should rapidly return as the
-w.iem invtaorsted by the tonic ac
tion of the treatment. t.oaa of mell
and rmicu dropping ,ln the hack of
he throat r lother symptoms that
Show that Dreaerirn nf r.l.rrk.l
Marion County Organization
Calls Upon Htm to Ex
plain or Resign
The i Marlon County Pomona
grange at , a meeting Wednesday
adopted a resolution calling upon Ii.
W. J. Kerr, president of the Oregon
Agricultural college; either to prove
hat he was offered the presidency
of Kansas State eolieae or resign bis
present position. On the strenatb of
an offer aatd to have been made Dr.
Kerr by the regents of the Kansas
nstitution, the board of regents cf
he Oregon Agricultural college re--!-ntly
raised bis salary from $7000
o $8400 a year. ,
One section- of the resolution
idopted at the grange meeting here
reads: .,
"The recent explanation of the
board of regents of O. A. C. on this
subject Is the most thorough an-1
beautiful, piece. of carabiiflage that
was ever spread upon the scenery
and landmarks of the state of Ore
ton. It Is enough to give a person
-'Dr moral blind staggers to read it."
POitTIiANl). Jan. 17;--The Ward
of regents of the Oregon Agricultural
college on January 11 Issued n
lengthy formal statement answering
criticisms on Its action Increasing
the salary of President Kerr. " The
taUmcnt was prepared by a com
'nlttee comonsed of J. K. Weather
ford, president pf the board; J. A.
hurchllli state superintendent of
nubile Instruction, and C. E. fipence.
master of the state grange, ard wr
unanimously adopted by the board.
in -t th statement said;
"We had full knowledge of all the
facts before and at he time Presi
dent Kerr'H snlary was advanced.
No deception of any kind was pr,c
eed by anybody, unon us or upon
he peonle of the state. President
Kerr did not request anv Increase 'in
lrv. The board has ample
"trrobrative Information th pre.
dent Kerr was nrred to consider the
nresldency of the Kansas Ailculf ur
I eot'eae at sn' Increased salary.
i"v statements to the contrary not
withstanding." Jefferson Myers of Portland, one
f th regents. tnnleh said b ".
"-nvlncert llr, Kfrr had received the
Kansas ofr. "f have oen enonah
.vri'ten pM.nce to satisfy me." h
--Id. Within a short tlrte if !s
'b-tint the bord nf rerests will e
"b. to moke ruihllc a'l neceawirv ev
idence, according to Mr, Myers;-
' INDIANA POMS." IndJ. Jan. 17.--The
fuel ahoitage came In for con
siderable discussion at the miners'
convention today when the resolu
tions committee recomn-ended non
concurrence in a resolution propos-
ina a federal Investigation of com
plaints that memberi of the organ
ization remained Idle while mines
were In operation. Leaders of the
union took the stand that their have
been no complaints from any sub
stantial authority that tbe present
coal famine is due to the mine work
er and that neither President Wil
son nor Kuel Administrator Garfield
had questioned the loyalty of tbe
coal diggers In supporting tbe gov
ernment by producing a maximum
output of fuel. '
The delegates voted down the rec
omendations of non-concurrence, but
the committee w'a.s finally upheld af
ter a battery of heavy, attlllery had
been brought to the firing line and
swept the convention' wlthi tbe argu
ment that It would be time enough
to Investigate when some one of au
thority made a complaint. John P.
White, adviser to1 Dr. i Garfield;
Frank P. Hayes president and Wil
liam Green, secretary; John II. Walk
er,. president of the Illinois Federa
tion of Iabor, and Itobett H. Harlln
of Seattle, chairman; of - the resolu
tions committee, were the men wh
swung the convention wun tntii
Labor Well Handled.
Mr. White told the miners that, he
had handled every labor question
that had come before the fuel ad
ministration, with satisfaction to th
government and that no authority
bad risen lnXhls country to challenge
the loyalty of the men who produce
tbe coal. Thosanda of miners are
walking the streets, be said, because
tbe railroads tan not handle the coal
the men have mined. There was
applause when Mr. White tead a tel
ejeram from Dr. Garfield 4n which
tbe administrator said the order tlos
Ing industries for five days would
not low down the mines.
Secretary Green said that If the
operators do their duty and the rail
roans naui the coal, tne miuers
would almost bury the nation In
foot of coal. , v
i-resiaent iiaye made the aam
argument. He explained that som
complaints against alleged Idleness
of miners bad been received at head
quarters and that the complaints
were forwarded to local unions In
circular form as a matter of routine
for the locals to take action If they
were true.
Ilesolntlon Are" DlMnissetl.
The entire day was given to Mie
consideration of reoslutions. The
"on vent ion reaffirmed its allegiance
to tne government but exnressed if
oelf as opposed to legislation look-
ing to universal compute, milltarv
training after tbe war; oipposed the
employment of women Inj bazaruoua
or labotioiia occupations iind declar
ed that the alleged shortage of la
bor is greatly exaggerated by cor
porations; condemned the deporta-
VI.H. for ft jinir of i-ivnc Army Shoe that
ell ilmewhero for $7.fJ in lik i vinic them
away. We have only a few pairs t) )n-.moM
JVilav afiil Saturday We have them in
luih LKATJ1KH and NKOMN SoIch, in.
Mack ami tan.
VV will aUo fcel) you Friday ami Saturday
our two tone Shoe for Voting . Men-Saell
everwhere for $t).(H). Our price . ;. . . .$6.85
If you think you fan, buy tlirno Slioo cirfap
er at the factory let via order them for you
at factory jriev.
i 379 State Street
on Battery Accxuztkn
a A !a m (aaiit jt Mil AnAfnv k 1 lasTC ss ishit
are serving as otricers in tne union.
Tbe resolutions committee explained
that It appreciated tbe spirit of the
resolution but said there no doubt
are men In tbe organization who
have not been In this country long
enough to become naturalized, but
who are nevertheless, loyal to the
United States and not In sympathy
with the alma and ambitions of the
central powers. The committee bad
no desire to do such loyal men an in
BILVKRTON, Or., Jan. 17. (Spe
cial to Tbe Statesman.) Mrs. Mar
garet Morse swore out a warrant
yesterday for the arrest of Den
Guyard, charging him with assault
and battery. Young Guyard is re
ported to have seriously "mussed
up" the Morse boy. Guyard will
have his bearing before Judge Paul
son this afternoon.
Big Problem Is Transporta
tion From Farms to Dis
tribution Centers
tlon of members of the nrcanlzation
near uallup, N. M., last July; urged
congress and tbe president to apply
the principles of the selective draft
to surplus private property, sutpluk
private incomes and war profits; en
couraged the Rochdale plan of co
operative stores; opposed all amend
ments to the immigration laws that
would admit of any greater freedom
oi eniry or Chinese laboi-; urged
rooa Aaministrator Hoover to In
vestigates high food prices In mining
communities and reconlniended- min
er to give the "full measure of their
ruppori ' to the Hed Cross.
A resolution denouncing the net inn
of congress In passing the prohibition
laws was not concurred In. Anothei
CHICAGO. Jan. 17.There In
pltnv of grain to supply the needs
of the United States and tbe allied
during 191 ft, but It is up to the gov
ernment ot move It from thefarmi
to the centers of distribution, re pre
eentatlves from grain exchange
from all over the country uwred
here tonight at the convention of the
National Conn Ml of Grain exchanges
Millions of bushels of corn wilt go
to waste unless trains to move it can
rt.i which re nfien overcome, by this' ' 7""'T "u'"m raius to uiwre n
fricsctmis trmtm.nt. If nearly ninety' he furnished Within 60 days, It
r eent of all er trouble. re directly said.
per eem or ail nr Irrmhl.a -r liil
1 ""r" " '-ti-rrii. in-r must be many ni..t . . j
reinl wlure henrln? may be restored ' u me i uuii.ii ueciaren
by this , simple home treatment. j that corn and wheat crops last year
, wnr ta ir urief with exccertert
besd , nel'es. ,CtH.rrhl Ammt nmma . ea- :
tsrrh in anr forni houtrf a;le this pre-i . . Ten '
script I on a trial. Cspitsl.-Drug Store, j thU year.
all expectations and that
an even greater yield .waa exoected
Try Thh!. All Dandruff Dbotppear
ami nair tiH, tVniiin tut.
Surely try a "Danderlne Hair
Cleanse" If you wish to Immediately
double the beauty of your hair. Ju
moisten a cloth wlti Danderlne an
draw It carefully through your hair,
takln? one amall atranrt at a time;'
this will cleanse the hair of dust,
dirt or any excessive oil in a few
minutes you will be amazed. Your
hair will be wary, fluffy and abund
ant and possess on incomparable
softness, lustre and luxuriance.
Resides beautifying the hair, one
application of Danderlne dissolves
"very particle of dandruff; In vigor-'
eies me scaip, stopping itching and
falling hair.
Danderlne la to the hair what
fresh shower of rain and sunshine
are to vegetation. It goes right U
the roots. Invigorates and strength
ens them. It exhilarating, stimu
lating and life-producing properties
tause the hair to grow long, strong
and beautiful. 1
You cm surely have pretty, soft,
lustrous hair, and lts cf it. if yoi
will spend a few eenta for a small
bottle of Knowltons Danderlne at
liny drig store or toilet counter and
try it as directed.
I Charter No. 3405. ' llerserve District No. 12.
At Salem, In the State of Oregon, at the close of business on De, 31, 1917.
i ; llewource. ; - 1 ' ;
1. (a) Loans and discounts ............. .M45.481.31 -
Total loans .... . . ...';....,....... $445,411.81
2. Overdrafts, unsecured, $48.65 ............... i . . .
0. I. M. bond (other tbii Uberty llonds of 1017):
(a) U. 8. boads deposited to secure clrcu-
latlon (par value) ............... $100,000.00
(b) -U. 8. bonds and certificates of Indebt-
edness pledged to secure Uv 8. de- .-.j
posits (par value) .............. . 1,000.00
(d) U. 8. Bonds and certificates of Indebt
edness pledged as collateral for state
n - t or other deposit or bllla payable v;v 1,000.00
If) U. 8. bonds and rertincatea of lndebt i
edness owned and unpledged ...... 80.00.
Total U. 8. bonds (other than Liberty bonds and certifi
cates of Indebtedness ..........................
8. (a) Liberty Loan Bonds, unpledged, 3 ft
r per cent and 4 per cent .......... .$110, 50.00
(c) Liberty Loan Bonds. 3 percent and . .
4 per cent, pledged to secure postal
savings deposits ................ .
9 (d) Liberty Loan Bonds, 3 4 percent and
4 per rent, pledged to secure state or
other deposits or bills payable ... .
T. Ttonds. seraHtlM. etc. f other than V. 8.1 1
(c) Bonds and securities pledged as col-'
- lateral for state.or other: deposits
(postal excluded) or bills payable . . 231,338.55
(e) Securities other than U. 8. bonds (not 1
Including stocks) owned unpledged ... 67,093.33
' Total bonds, securities, etc. . i . . . .
9. Stock of Federal Reserve Bank (50 per - !
cent of subscription) . . i ............... . 17 1. .
10. (a) Value of banking bouse: $ 28.279.47
c...i.. . i...
12. 17 eat eat at owned nthop than hinklnr hnnu 1
1 3. lawful reserve with Federal Reserve Bank .........
15. Cash in vault and net amounts due from national banks
16. Net amounts due from banks, bankers, and trust com
panies other than Included In Items 13 and 15 ..... .
18. Cheeks on other banks In the same city or town as
reporting bank ....................
Total of Items 16. 16. and 18 .......... $118. 2SX.22
19.. Cbacka on banks located outside of clfy or town of le-
portmg bang and other cash items ....... . ..... .
Redemption fund, with U. Treasurer and due front
IT. S. Treasurer . . . ; . . . . . . . . . . ........... . . . . .
Interest earned but not collected approximate on
Notes and Bills Receivable not past due
Other assets. If any. War. Savings Stamps and Thrift
Stamps . . ..'. . . .-. . ...... r
55.412. 92
; 806.18
i 744.00
5,000. 00
. $1,195,684.16
$ 125.000.00
1 11.907.44
' 4.539.27
. 9,050.41
) ' IJaltllltkMi. 1
Capital stock paid In . . . .
Surplus fund . . . ....... .......... , , . '. !.!'"
(a) Undivided profits . . . .. . . . .. . . .-. $ 29,04V.73
(b) Less current expenses, Interest, and
taxes paid . .. niii u
!9. Circulating notes outstanding .... a. ... ."
11. Net amounts due to National banks . - . 3
32. Net amounts due to banks ban
panies (other than Included In Item 31) ...
Total of Items 31 and 32 . . $ ii.9290R
DemaiMl defmslta (other than bank' leolts) subject
to Reserve (desnoslts navahlo within in h . ... .
S3. Individual deposits subject to check .... . . '
s. ceruncatea or deposits duo In less than 30 days (other
than for ntoner borrowed l .
Certified checks ....... . I "
16. Cashier's cheeks outatandine- I i
State, county, or other municipal deposits secured try'
Pledge of assets of thla hank
19. Dividends unpaid . . . ..........
Total of demand deposits (other than bank
. deposlti) subject to Reserve, I tenia 33,
rimfVi. 6 ' 11' .1583.678.85
Time tletioslta aubjeet to Reserve (payable after 20 days,
or subject to 30 days or more notice, jnd postal
savings) : "
41. Certificates of deposit A Other than fne msnw luir.
rowed ) ; . . .
43. Postal savings denosita . ." "
44. Other time deposits. ...............
oiai or time deposits subject to Reserve.
Items 41. 43 mn. AA .........
a r rui ' .z, ts. y
' 7 , ViU (other than postal savings):
tcfuiner united Htates deposits. Including
deposits of U. 8. disbursing officers... $1000.00
Total . 'i
at m ....... ..-..,,.,,,,,
Slate of Oregon. Countv nt rriAn
hi; .h!' !LAlbtrt CMh,er of the 'above named bank, do solemnly swear
that the above statement la true to th best of my knowledge and belief.
oh.-iK.t . a JOS. If. ALBERT, Cashier.
HUDscrlbed and sworn to before me this 17th day of January. 1918
'. PAUL V. JOHNSON, NoUry Ju bile. A
(My eommlaslon expires Jan. 10, 1921.) "
25.529. 39i
3. It. ALBERT,
- n. J. miles. - .
.7 f- l UTTTCT