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e l Hb OGDEN STANDARD: OGDEN. UTAH. THURSDAY, MAY 16, 1918.
Bank Statement . STATEMENT OF CONDITION OF I THE OGDEN STATE BANK OGDEN, UTAH. KKSOURCES. $1,798,460.29 Loans and discounts 56 737. SO Bonds, storks and warrants . 4' 30 000 00 Bankinp house, furniture and fixtures n.175.76 Other real estate 4356.55 Remodeling account 142 52 r savlnp: and thrilt stamps 344.95 Revenue stampps , . 4co 007 on IT. S. and other marketable bonds.., I j ,887 00 0 s certificates of Indebtedness 22'SSS no Due from national banks !kim 70 Due from state banks and bankers , 483 7B Cash on hand ii.-u.i- Total cash resources 006 $2,905,557.81 LIABILITIES 100000 00 Capital stock ' 200.000.00 Surplus fund 20.309.98 Undivided profits rn Dividends unpaid iOQit;48 TXie to national banks f , Due to state bank and bankers fSnwaJn Individual deposits KJKZ'S Savings deposits h U. S postal savings deposit? jMwaao . . ., $2, 584, 707. S3 Total deposits ' $2,905,557.81 STATE OF UTAH, COUNTY OF WEBER, ss: A P Bicelow being first dulv sworn, according to law. deposes and ' That he is Cashier of the above named bank; that the above and ton going report contains a full, true and correct statement of the condit.on of the said bank at the close of business on May 10. A. D., 1918- A. P. BIGELOW. Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 16th day of May. 191S M E RAWSON, Notary Public (5paD My commission expires April 16, 1922. REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF I THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK at Ogden, in the State of Utah, at the close of business on May 10. 1918. RESOURCES. Loans and discounts $1.941.846. 26 Notes and bills rediscounted (other than bank ac- DE ceptances sold . 529.57c 41 $1.4 .2,0 8, Overdrafts, unsecured IU,17.Z U. S. bonds deposited to secure circulation (par value) ... 160,000.00 U. S. bonds and certificates of indebtedness j pledged to secure U. S. deposits (par value).. 75.000 00 U. S bonds and certificates of indebtedness pledged to secure postal savings deposits (par vau 25.000.00 250,000.00 Liberty loan bonds Liberty loan bonds, 34 per cent and 4 per cent, un pledged 1.245 00 Securities other than U S bonds (not including stocks) owned unpledged 134,152 .67 Total bonds, securities, etc., other than U. S . . 134 152.67 Stocks, other than federal reserve bank stock 13,625.00 Stock ol federal reserve bank (50 per cent of sub Bcrlptlon) 7.500.00 Value of banking house 100, 000.00 Real estate owned other than banking house 63,291.7! Exchanges for clearing house 70.743.06 Total of Items 14, 15. 16. 17. and 18 679.960.99 Checks on banks located outside of city or town of reporting bank and other c.ih items 4,113.63 Redemption fund with U. S. treasurer and due from U. S. treasurer 7.500.00 War savings certificates and thrift stamps actually owned 298.22 Total $2,835,781.86 LIABILITIES Capital stock paid in $ 150, 000. 00 Surplus fund 100,000 00 Net amounts due from banks, bankers, and trust companies other than included in Items 13, 14, and 15 174,911 81 Undivided profits 109,866.74 Leeefl current expenses, interest, and taxes paid. 14 946 38 94.920 36 Circulating notes outstanding . 149,997 50 Net amounts due to national banks 223,424 05 Net amounts due to banks, bankers, and trust com panies (other than included in Items 31 or 32) 513.210.83 Total of items 32 and 33 736,601 Demand deposits (other than bank deposits) sub ject to reserve (deposits payable within 30 days) . Individual deposits subject to check 1,056,365.13 Certificates of deposit due in less than 30 days (other than for money borrowed) 175.482 58 lawful reserve with federal reserve bank 161,645 43 Other demand deposits J 1,683.58 Total of demand deposits (other than bank de posits) subject to reserve, Items 34. 35, 36. 37, 38. 39, 40, and 41 1.333.9 6. 60 Time deposits subject to reserve (payable after 30 Certified checks 43,708.21 Cashier's checks outstanding . .. 5656. It) Cash In vault and net amountB due from national bank? 434.306.12 Dividends unpaid 81,00 days, or subject to 30 days or more notice, and postal savings) : Certlficatesof deposit (other than for money bor rowed) 75, 18. 31 Postal savings deposits 9,681 . 60 Total of time deposits subject to reserve, Items 42, 43. 44 and 45 85.499.91 United States deposits (other than postal savings) : Other United States deposits, Including deposits of of U. S. disbursing officers 69,722 61 Bills payable, other than with federal reserve bank, Including all obligations representing money borrowed, other than rediscounts 115 000.00 TtaI $2,835,781.86 Liabilities for rediscounts, including those with federal reserve bank 5 529 575.41 Total contingent liabilities $ 529,575 '41 STATE OF UTAH. COUNTY OF WEBERj as: I, James F. Burton, Cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. JAMES F. BURTON. Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 15th day of May, 1918 tSeal) S- T- JEPPESEN, Notary Public. Correct Attest: M. S. BROWNING, JOHN WATSON, W. F. BURTON, Directors. : MEN FOUND FIT I BY LOCAL BOARD Tonight will be held the final re hearsal In preparation for the pre sentation of "The Woman of Samaria" by the Tabernacle choir at the regu lar afternoon services next Sunday. Mildred Ware, Myrtle B. Higley and Nephi J Brown will be the soloists. Director Joseph Ballantyne has ar ranged with Prof. Edward P. Kimball, assistant organist of the Salt Lake tabernacle, to be present and give the thematic interpretation. Prof. Kimball is a fluent speaker and a musician of ability. ' The Woman of Samaria" Is differ ent in its thematic and harmonic structure than "The Seven Last Words of Christ" given by the choir for an Easter service, In that it follows more the contrapuntal style of writing. The composer, William Steindale Bennett, ranks with the greatest of the Eng lish composers, and has conceived a work of great dignity The men of the choir meet at 7.30 tonight and the women at 8 o'clock. Labor unions in Sweden will at tempt to organize rural workers. Read the Classified Ada, Excellent Assortment GRADUATION GIFTS at BRAMWELL'S I For Subscription and Advertising I Departments, Call Phona No. M. i RANDOM REFERENCES I Suits dry cleaned and pressed, $1 00 Phone 513! 5826 Mrs R. E Rockwell, of Elko, New. is visiting with friends hero for a few days. Royal Cafe open. 33S Twenty -fifth street Chop sucy, noodles Meals at all hours. 5823 Mr. and Mrs. William A Bpaulding of Twin Falls, Idaho, are visiting with friends In Ogden for a few il;r CALL 22, high class taxi service. 5708 R, C. Thomas, who is interested In the ice business at Butte, Mont., is a business visitor to Ogden today. LOST Memorandum hook containing names and addresses near corner 25th and Monroe Return to Ogden City Ice company and receive reward. 2379 Hudson." 5691 Visiting in Ogden E D Cupper of Rock Springs, Wyo , la in Ogden on business. He is connected with the Ogden Commission compan Wanted Experienced stenographer at Boylo Furniture company 5706 From Rcxburg Leo P. Brown, a well known stockman of Etexburg, Idaho, is in Ogden on a business trip Bread Three loaves, 25c. Fresh and wholesome Greenweel's, two stores. 5628 From Nevada Unlversity--A Hen dricks, former head of the Nevada uni verslty at Reno, Is a business visitor to Ogden Ogden Utah Knitting store, now located at 2357 Washington avenue Formerly located at 302 25th St. 5597 Gary Goes East R. E. Gary, of the office of lands of the forest service, departed yesterday for Bridger nation al forest in Wyoming. He will remain there for about ten days working at land classification. We have moved six aoors north to 2430 Washington avenue. Ogden Elec tric Co. Red Cro6s Meeting The forest serv ice auxiliary of the Red Cross will meet tonight at the forestry building. This will be the regular weekly mee! ing of the auxiliary. They will do bandage work. Old papers for sale. Ggden Stand ard. "The photographer in your town" The Tripp Photo Studio, 22072 25th street .135 Are Now Shipbuilders Frank W Anderson and .lames Leland Campion. Ogden City draft registrants, are en gaged in shipbuilding at the Aberdeen Wash., shipyard--, according to inior raation sent to the city board We have moved six doors north to 2430 Washington avenue. Ogden Elec trice Co. Marriage Licenses Marriage lii ns 'Vs were issued at the court house yes j terday to Peter Kasius and Kathryn I Volker of Ogden; Harry T Heywood and Neva Howe, of Ogden; LeBter Child of Roy and Dora Mehonald of Hooper Justice Adam L. Peterson married the latter couple. Harris and Jenson (N. J. Harris and David Jenson) have moved their law ofllces to 6Ulte 314 Col, Hudson Bldg 4094 Rehearse Tonight The final rehear sal of ' The Woman of Samaria" will be held tonight by the Ogden taber nacle choir. The oratorio will be pre sented In the tabernacle next Sunda afternoon at the regular services. Prof. Edward P Kimball, assistant organist of the Salt Lake tabernacle will be present and will give the thematic In terpretation of the oratorio. ICE Pure distilled artificial ice, only. M L. Jones Coal & Ice Co. 5620 R. H McCUNE, chiropractor. Hudson Bldg. 5527 Resign Position President Lars Hansen of the Ogden Packing & Pro vision company liar, resigned from 1 that position to give all of his atten tion to the Hansen Livestock & Feed ing company. James Pingree. treas urer and director of the packing cor poration has been named to succeed Mr. Hansen. The retiring president will contlnae on the board of directors and will retain his interest in the packing company. Ten per cent discount on monumen tal work, Mitchell's opp. City Cemetery Divorce Decree Granted -A decree of divorce was given yesterday to Martha Browning against Foster Browning. The plaintiff charges that the husband left for Nevada the day after the wedding to hunt for work and has not been heard of since. Summer rates now on at The Plaza apartments. The product of the sunshine and springtime: B. G. butter. Qulncy School At the Parent Teacbers' meeting at the Quinc school tomorrow afternoon an clec ! tion of officers will be held and all I parents are urged to be present. The meeting will be held at 3:30 o'clock. uj- Mack Sennett comedy, "Watch Your Neighbor" and William Desmond in "An Honest Man" at the Cozy to day and tomorrow. 00 Read the Classified Ads. STRANGER WITH NEW RUBBER BOOTS HELD BY COURT George Walton, a stranger who was arrested yesterday on suspicion of be ing implicated in some store robber l)t'ause hr wns caueht frying to dis pose of some new rubber boots at a - r low price, answered "Not srullty" in the municipal eourt this morning vshen he was arraigned on a charge of vagrancy. He was charged with vagrancy In order 10 enable (he offi cials to hold him pending an investi gation Into his possession of the rub ber boots. The trial of the case of vagrancy, the complaint alleging that he is an idle and dl-soluie person without law ful business and no visible means of support, will be heard in the muni 1 pal court Saturday morning at 10 o'clock. Walton claimed that he came honestly into possession of the rub ber boots and that he has money to pay his way He says he can prove his right to the property which the po lice nre holding pending the inestlga tion. His bail was set In the sum of $25. 00 F. E. LEWIS NAMED ON INTERIM! COMMITTEE The United States railroad adminis tration have announced the appoint ment of an inter-regional committee of dining car and commissary officers to consider questions in connection with dining car and eating house op eration of railroads now under gov ernnifiit control. The committee is ns follows: J R Smart, superintendent dining service, New York Central lines, Buf falo. N Y . ; H. H Baker, superintend ent restaurant and dining service. Pennsylvania railroad. New York City; W. C. Francis, superintendent dining service. Illinois Central railroad. Chi cago III., E. L. Raub. superintendent dining ears. Seaboard Air Line rail way. Washington, D. C ; Ford Harvey, manager dining service, A. T. & S. F. railua Chicago. Ill ; F. E. Lewis, manager dining ear and hotel depart ment. Union Pacific sstem, Ogden. Utah. 00 IDAHO AnID UTAH BOYS IN TODAY'S CASUALTY LIST in today's casualties are found the names of Id;. ho and Ctah boys. George W. Lee of Buhl, Idaho, has been killed in action, the second of that state's brave sons to lose his life on the French battlefield Among the wounded are- Richard Sullivan of Salmon Idaho, and Carl C. Carrier, Park City. Utah. Thus far In the official casualty lists few west ern names have been recorded, but later more western contingents will be in active service and the conflict will be brought more forcibly into the public mind as one after another of the local families are touched by the bitter stroke of war. nn "The House of Hate," epi sode No. 6, at the Lyceum to day. Tomorrow all-comedy day. LOO TELLEGENIN "BLIND YOUTH" Lou Tellegen who is to appear at the Orpheum in Blind Youth" next Wed nesday is at work on a new romantic comedy which he will produce In New York next fall. His present play is the first Mr. Tellegen has produced him self and the success achieved by it has Induced him to continue to manage his own production Seat sale opens tomorrow. Advertisement. nr URUGUAY NOT IN WAR SAYS HUNS LATINS WOULD FIGHT Berlin Hastens Reply to Mon tevideo's Request for Explanation. MONTEVIDEO Uruguay, May 16 The German goernment has inform ed Uruguay in response to the re quest for a definition of the relations between the two countries that it does not consider that a state of war exists A German submarine recently held up a steamship on which a mission from Uruguav was traveling to France, and detained the mission. The commander of the submarine ex plained his action by saying Ger many considered that a state of war existed with Uruguay. An inquiry was addressed to German v by Uru guay with the statement that if Ger 1 many considered herself at war with Uruguay the Uruguayan government would declare war SubsequMil L' the I Uruguayan mission was permitted to 1 proceed to France. ' 10! FARR SCHOOL TO ENTERTAIN ON FRIDAY The teachers and children of the Loiin Farr school will entertain the parents and patrons of the district on Friday afternoon. An exhibit of the! school work in all departments has hern arrange, The fire ambulance QUlltS, knitted by the boys and girls of the fourth, fifth and sixth grades, are on exhibition, and will soon follow the one already sent to France In the manual training department, the boys of the fifth and sixth grades have made bread boards, sleeve boards, broom holders, milking stools and other equally useful articles to donate to the Red Cross sale. The girls of the fifth and sixth grades are exhibiting the results of their half year's work in sewing. Samplers, holders and bags show the beginning of the needlework course. Special attention has been given to the display of the art, nature. Eng lish and home economics work. A bulletin board shows the weekly report of tho sale of Thrift stamps. The children are proud of their rec ords In the war activities. The Lorln Farr school is credited with the sale of $1000 worlh of Thrift stamps, amounting to an averago of $2.25 per capita. In Libert bonds, the school is credited with $G,350. The children are now buying the second $50 bond for the school. A fine collection of Florida fish and sea life has been donated to the SChOO by Thapin A. Bristol. During the last month a poet has been the subject of serious study in each grade. In the kindergarten, the first, second and third grades, the children will entertain the parents with the result of this study from 1 to 2 o'clock. Fourth, fifth and sixth grades will entertain from 2 to 3 o'clock. At 3:15 o'clock the Parent-Teachers' association of the school will hold its regular May session. Dr Crawford will speak on "Civic Pride and the Child's Recreation Hour." Mrs. Dodge will give a four-minute talk. Special music will be furnished by the string quartette from the high school, consisting of Doris Proudfit and Annette Cunningham, violinists; Ruth Pingree. 'cello; Marva McBride, piano. . COMMUTATION TICKET MAY BE DROPPED OY RAILROAD A petition has been filed with the public utilities commission by the Utah -Idaho Central railroad asking that the company be allowed to dis continue use of the commutation tick 1 1 "Id six for a quarter. The petition was filed by the company's attorneys. Boyd, Devine Eccles & Woolley and asked that In case a hearing Is grant ed that they be notified. Increased wages, cost of operation and general expenses has caused the company to petition for this change, according to officials. There has been no increase in fares or no correspond ing increase of profits during the pasl few years while the cost of operation has been steadily climbing and it is thought the request is Just and equitable 00 WILSON RENEWS FIGHT ON PROBE; EFFECT A "DRAG NET" President Advise Martin That Amended Bill Is Still Objectionable. WASHINGTON. May 16 President Wilson renewed his fight against adoption b the senate of Senator Chamberlain's resolution for a war in quirv by the senate military commit tee. He advised Senator Thompson of Kansas that the resolution as amend ed -esterday by the senate expendi tures committee still is objectionable. Considering all the circumstances. President Wilson told Senator Thomp son, chairman of the expenditures committee, the Chamberlain resolu tion, even as modified, would in effect authorize a "drag net" investigation by the military committee. The president informed Senator Martin of Virginia, Democratic lead er, yesterday that the Chamberlain resolution calling for an Investigation of aircraft production and other war activities constituted a vote of lack of confidence in the administration and the expenditures' committee amended it td eliminate all reference to an in vestigation of "the conduct of the war." "We are going to do all we can to defeat the resolution even as revised." said Senator Thompson after a confer ence at the White House "The presi dent authorized me to say that he Is just as much opposed to the amended Senator Thompson said he might of fer a substitute proposing to limit the military committee's inquiry to the aircraft situation alone. The president, he said, feels that bo revised resolu tion is too broadly drawn and Btlll is subject to construction that would au thorize the general inquiry by the military committee into the conduct of the war The original Chamberlain resolution authorized an inquiry into aircraft, ordnance and quartermaster affairs and into "conduct of the war by or through the war department " Charles E. Hughes who was ap pointed bv the president to act with Attorney -General Gregory in the in vestigation of criminal charges in connection with the air program, is expected In Washington in a few dass to go over the plans of the depart -raeut of Justice. i ii)oanaotiioi, I At Wright's j Tomorrow i Tomorrow and Saturday peculiar days it so j happens that there are five sales in progress-- I I some just beginning some just ending. Days, I I however, that will be peculiarly profitable for j j the crowds of Week-end Shoppers. I $1.25 Silks j I These sale silks are going out at the rate of $500.00 a j I day. That's a trade secret to tell the amount of our I (sales but it's also the most effective way of telling you j P just how eagerly women are buying these wonderful I J silks $500.00 worth of silk sold every day this week, j There arc plain and fancy silk crepe de chines and taf- fetas quite anything one wants in silk. The values j I I arc $2 and $2.50 you buy them now at $1 25 ! jj On 2nd Floor a magnificent showing of the I j newest undergarments of silk, wash satin and j ; I sheer cottons. I at 50c I at $2.45 j. f Corset covers, drawers, envelope ' Here Is an attractive lot comprl3- chemise, bloomers. All of good ( ing Italian silk vests, silk bloomers, j fi muslin and trimmed attractively In gowns of very fine nainsook En- I laces and embroideries these are velope chemise of crepe de chine, : I 9 most unusual values, as they are camisoles of silk Blllie Burke pa- j really our usual $1 values. rj lamas of the Bluebird Jo jr I On sale DUC crepe Values to $4. On saleJ).4D : I at $1.45 at $3.95 I f This is a mixed lot of silk crepe de These are the handsome garment : ? chine and very fine muslin gar- you have seen here at the usual j I ments the envelope chemises are price of $6.50 and at that they are I , f of very good silk crepe de chine, exceptionally good values. There Gowns, skirts in very handsome are skirts, envelope chemise, bloom ' I patterns Of the sheerest fabrics, ers. Some of the envelope chemise ! I All values t i AC 'ro t. Italian siLk. dQ nr I j to 2.25 J)13 I On sale now yjjfj : N j j Embroidery j i I The days are numbered of this Embroidery and j White Fabric Sale. Every mother who has a daughter who will graduate this year, must be interested for j ' m the savings today are really important. The entire assortment of embroidery from the finest ; narrow edges to the widest flouncnigs and also white x fabrics of every descriptions are on sale. j j v J j jj Coats, Suits, Dresses I We make this prediction: The women who j I really understand the values we are giving in I jj this great sale of ready to wear, and who for any reason do not buy now, are going to re- j gret it this fall when they read the prices of j new merchandise. i J you haven't been here yet? Come just to j look. j i at $15 ! Coats, suits and dresses of the $30 value not an odd j garment in the lot suits, coats and dresses for the pres- j I ent and for fall and winter use. Some very remarkable J values on sale at $15 j at $25 SSome of the handsomest suits and coats and dresses you j ever saw and not one of the lot is more than a month here. The garments in this lot are really offered for j less than the cost of the materials of which they are made but the important feature is the style and the ; quality and the wonderful workmanship. ! at 35 The Garments in this assortment, are really the coats, j J suits and dresses priced to $67.50 and you can imagine j what wonderful garments should be expected for $67.50. J a Still vou mav buv these Parmpnts tndav for $35. You j I really should see them whether you buy or not, and j (remember that our saleswomen will be glad to have you ; here looking for few lookers do not remain to buy. , j ) ! j For The Children j j There's a sale of wheel goods today for the children- , u Today and all of the next week. We find that the j idea of buying toy wagons and velocipedes in the j winter is not quite the right one. ! J jj In the 24th street window you'll find the display, j g Velocipedes, wagons, wheelbarrows, automobiles ' J jj a priced very reasonable for this special occasion. Jf1