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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, January 16, 1919, Image 9

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HOUSE BLOCKED BY
FAILURE OF CODE
TO PASS SENATE
.
Committee Cannot
Reference
Pass on Amendatory Bills In
troduced Because Approval
Is Withheld.
WANT A FULL STATEMENT
Effort Made to Get Financial
Report From Various State
Institutions for Past Five
Years Failed—Many Bills In
troduced.
Failure of the state senate to report
out and pass the codes as revised by
Commissioner 13. \\\ Oppenheim and
approved by the house is holding back
the latter body in speeding up with
pending legislation. The reference
committee of the house reported that
for this reason bills calling for amend
ments to the present laws cannot he re
ported back to the house. The revised
code must be moved out of the way
first. Until it is no action can be taken
on the big administration bill calling
for the co-ordinating and consolidation
of state government departments.
It is understood in legislative circles
then' is no serious objection to the re
vised code in the senate but the com
mittee in charge desires t«> give it a
thorough examination before it makes
a favorable report.
ARGUE MERITS OF RESOLUTION.
The house spent most of tlie morn
ing session arguing whether or not a
resolution introduced by Representative
Morgan of 'Washington county, calling
upon all state institutions to supply the
members of the legislature with a de
tailed account of receipts and expendi
tures should he passed. It finally, ou
motion of Representative Shearer <-f
Nez Perce, tabled the motion. An ef
fort was made by McMahon of Lincoln
to substitute two for live years but that
failed. Representatives Morgan. Mc
Mahon, Monson, Shearer, Moody, Hitch
cock, Young anil Adams participated in
ti„,t the mom-if
the debate. Morgan held that the mem
hors were entitled to the information.
< »thers were of the same opinion. The
older members replied that the appro
priât Ions committee had to make a I
compilation similar to tDo one asked !.
for and there was no use in duplicat
ing its work. They contended it would'
be diffieult to git the data for so long
•i period and Would cost the state a
great deal.
House joint resolution calling upon !
! heads of tin .arm, and navy t</
upon
! heads of tin .arm, and navy t</
supply the state with data with re
grird to Idaho enlistments, was r.
P'Tted by the reference committee
with the recommendation it. be not.
adopted and the report w..s uproved.
Representative Dennett of Gooding,
objected le. thut portion of t Dcom-1have
mit tec's report referring his soldiers'
and sailors' relief bill and attacked
the r. ference committee, for the way
In which it was making recommenda-t
tiens. After an explanation by llepre-;are
s< ntative Givens, chairman of the!
committee, v. ho s. id the committee
was in favor of the bill but thought it
sl oiild be r a „ . .I to determine its
proper form, ■ • ■. liennett withdrew
his objections.
Speaker Kiger informed the toter
nee committee, however, it should
■•'«tense ils reports and recommend,
I,Ills be or 1,0 Hot print, d or be re
turned to their author t.,r correction.
Ile ex],laine, 1 then would be the same
difficulty daily over the reports it this
.mmittcc reported it
pa -sage I t tile me
1 tea-jof
-, "I lor homes for .
... 1 1 . , j
owners of'e."dimmed ,'dur''br ïh* i
State or 8 ov. rmn.-nt o,Weals be
imlnirsed f,„ tb.ir I,,-,,-; ,„. lkinB :
isscssments for taxation purposes j
î s not done.
The reference <
favored immédiat
moriàl to congres
bo land be made
returning soldier.
biennially inst»
purpose
d of annually ; inereas-,.
ing the salary ,,f the clerk ,,f the su
promo court and otherwise amending
the existing la
SPEAKER KIGER
ANNOUNCES NEW
APPOINTMENTS
Representative Huge of Latah coun
ty was today named a member of the
house printing committee to succeed
Representative Bennett who asked to
he relieved, by Sp ak* i Kiger. The
speaker also appointed Repre «-ntatlves
Monson, Stört y, dudmmuisen, White
and Shearer members of the house
Joint rules committee to confer with
a similar committee from the senate.
PROPOSE INCREASE
I
IN SALARY OF CLERK
OF SUPREME COURT
There was Introduced in the house
of representatives a bill seeking' to
raise the salary of the clerk of the
supreme court to $3000 per annum and
to allow him to appoint a deputy for
the court at Lewiston who shall re
ceive a salary of $90 per month and
$2.50 for each decision reported.
WILL NAME STATE
VETERINARIAN AT
MEETING FRIDAY
The members appointed to. the state
livestock sanitary board by Governor
Davis will meet Friday organize und
elect a new state veterinarian to suc
ceed H, G. Bodle, resigned. There are
three prospective men for the posi
tion: Dr. Sulivan of Twin Falls. Dr.
TOtdarna of Moscow and Dr. Henderson
Idaho Falls,
!
PROPOSE CHANGE
IN TAX SYSTEM OF
STATE BY NEW LAW
A biennial assessment of property
for taxation purposes In the state of
Idaho instead of an anual assessment
as now provided by law, is the pur
pose of a bill introduced in the house
of representatives. It is proposed to
make this assassinent between the
first Monday of January and the
fourth Monday of June, on and after
January, 1920 .
INDICTED IN U. S. COURT
Men indicted in the intermountain
creamery case lor having: entered an
alleged combination in restraint of
tiadc and in violation of the Sherman
act, are expected to appear before
Judge Frank S. Dietrich in the fed
eral court today and enter their pleas.
Sentence may be passed at that time.
A large number of defendants were
indicted in this ease including W. F.
Jensen, president of the Mutual
Creamery company; A. P. Henning -
sen, president of the Haselton com
pany of Portland; Carl Sjallfnger,
Commercial Creamery company; E. W.
Kills, district manager Mutual Cream
ery company; Carlyle Hall, general
superintendent of the Mutual Cream
ery company; 13. 13. Corlass, district
manager of the Mutual Creamery com
pany; It. A. Goodhue, manager of the
I Uoodhue-M'hippie company of Sim
k'ltu»: W. W. Hamilton, manager of
the Mutual Creamery company of
Lewiston; D. K. Newman, former
manager of the Mutual Creamery
company; II. A. Shekkenberger, pres
ent manager of the Mutual company.
Mims me
County Divisions Bills Rec
ommended by Committee.
The official act of the senate this
morning was the confirmation of the
appointments of Daniel V. Church,
slate insurance manager: George H.
ib 1 '*. 1 J ' tlil -' ton , members
the industrial accident board and
Jiij Hinson as state bank examiner, as
mad» by Governor Davis, Wednesday.
A. Davis of Moscow and W. J. Me
i, r ... - „ .
I ' ll > ° r 'vho were appointed
!. J n >l 1 s ,,° 1,0 hlaho commission of
!"™' r ^ u ®f r nor Alexander, were con
llmtl ■' 1e B,, n.rlc.
PASS MEMORIAL.
Under a suspension of the rule tli«
senate passed house joint memorial No.
! -, memorializing congress to pass t lie
bills now pending before it for an eriult
; able distribution of post road federal
, money in sparsely set tled states, most
|ly of the west, including Idaho,
Senator AVhltcomb introduced a reso
lution requiring thut all bills introduced
j in either house amending existing laws
in tlie engrossed and enrolled
copies thereof all amendatory matter
( underlined and underscored and aster
• isks inserted Indicating the parts
s tricken and that when the session laws
printed they bo printed in a like
manner.
Senator JIcMurrny introduced the
Americanization Dill requiring tile at
; tendance at school of all non-English
speaking people in Idaho and providing
| for the maintenance of evening school
1classes.
RECOMMENDS ASSESSORS
A bill to relieve countv treasurers of
the burden of collecting taxes and
! transferring the work to county asses
sors was introduced bv Walker and
withdrawn for the privilege of a mend
ing.
j
i
j
' j
# I
DaVlS and McVety Remain on
_
Labor Board—Passage of!
'
I ing.
j President pro tem Whitcomb fathered
j., measure providing for the exclusion
agricultural land from the corpo-
. ratQ u m its of municipalities. Nelson
j was author of a toll extending timi, s
i JT lt '* 1 " * Bd , ' 0 ' vns °. ver 1000
re-l","", 0 "P? 1°, "TT "" " UPI>ly
: l'unis and electric plants and dist ribut
j ln P Jitat tons.
I he committee on county lines and
,
houndaries rc P«rted recommending the
P aRsa 8 e ot thp bll >» creating Jerome
and Clark counties and under a special
I vote of the senate the Jerome county
i-ill was made a special order of busi
ness for the afternoon session.
IT
Idaho's direct primary carne in for a
severe criticism Wednesday night at a
caucus of Republican senators held at
the Owyhee hotel and a number of
senators expressed themselves as
strongly in favor of repealing the law.
After a brief discussion of the law
and its weak points, a vote on its re
l« il was taken with the result that
every senator present, except one,
voted for its repeal. A second vote
was taken which resulted in a tie af
ter which further discussion wan in
dulged in and some radicul changes
in the law were suggested.
After a pro and con discussion a
committee named to draft a law
covering the points objected to and
present the same at a caucus to be
held later,
Several of the senators announced
that their supporters had asked them
to have the law so amended thut it
would be impossible ut another pri
mary election for any organization to
steal the party primary.
A number of senators expressed a
desire to return to the old convention
system and it is hinted that the best
merits of both systems may be em
bodied in the bill to be drawn.
be
be
WITH THE WOMEN:
The armistice and the end of the,
sreat war does not mean the end of
war work l, y any means. The only
difference is that now war work will
be called reconstruction work and will
he adapted for the needs of peace
times. .Many people arc hastening to
Europe to ■ enlace the ones u ho have,
tvork.al so valiantly through the .strug
glc and now need a rest, and many
more arc returning to take up duties
which they left for a brief month after
the armistice was signed.
Mrs. Norman deR. Wliltelior.se i.
one of flu women to return to Europe■!
to resume lier duties over there. She!
sailed for Bordeaux recently on the
French liner Espagne. Mrs. White
^joo<£JW*t
IVuttrated by Orutllê
o'
*'Sho Certainly Did." g
THE LITTLE GIRL WHO NEVER
L1ICED TO WEAR A HAT.
H, dear!" exclaimed Linda as she
•aw Mr a. Henny Wenny perched
on a box out near the sunflower
bed. "What a funny little frecklod
hen you are. Don't you like to wear a
bonnet, either?"
*'I certainly do," clucked Mrs. Henny
Wenny, shaking her speckled tail
feathers. "Can't you see th© one I have
on now?"
"So it Is a bonnet," laughed Linda.
"I always thought that was Just a
tufted top-knot. But how did you get
so many freckles if you've always worn
a bonnet?"
j** Mrs. Henny Wenny clucked and picked
up a sunflower seed before she replied,
j "It's & long, long story, but if you'd
i car# to heai' it I'd be very glad to tell
j you. You see way buck to tho bc^ln
j ning of time before «ver you and 1 were
I thought of, all chickens were as wir:»*
® n <>w. Why, I've heard my mother
nay we came from th© whitest of tlie
fl o ck -''
' "And look at you now," laughed Linda.
"Well, it all came about in thin way,"
cluck©d Mrs. Henny Wenny. "My an
cestor, Lady White Hen, who was tlie
Queen of lier coop, grew weary of her
Idle UL. Laying one egg a day isn't
enough work to keep a lien contented,
you know. We'!, she wanted to do some
thing bigger, bo she decided she'd try
to raise a family. So she hunted out
the nicest nest in the chicken yard ono
day and decided to set.
Everything went fine until her mis
tress found it out, then trouble bog n.
Lady White Hen was jerked from tlie
rest and flung put Into the yard. Buck
she went the minute her mistress
turned her hack, and when she whs
caught again Lady White Hen waa
roughly taken from her nest and ducked
into a tub cf dreadfully cold water and
thrown over the chicken yard fence into
tlie meadow."
*'Sho Certainly Did." g
"Oh. dear, poor thing: 1 ' exclaimed
fdnda. "And what did she do then
un »way?"
"She certainly did," replied Mrs
Bonny Wenny. "But before she went
she dusted herself In the ash barrai to
try to dry her feathers
"We hato to have our feather» wet.
you know. Well, some one had Just
put In a pan full of fresh ashes, anil
ome of them were ao hot they scorched
•ady While Hen'« beautiful white gown.
Hie other chickens made so much fun
f h<*r apeekied, dirty looking dress that
he finally ran away to the woods. Here
Hie made a nest, and every day she'd
lay a pretty egg in it, and when rhe
had about ton In all she went to setting
and hatched nine little rldcks. And,
would you believe it or not, evorv on»
of those little ones were speckled Just
like their mama."
"Couldn't she wash the spot* off?
asked Linda
"Not any more than you can wosh the
freckles off your fnce." replied Mrs
Benny Wemiy. "But Lady White Her
wasn't sorry. Indeed, no. for she
claimed her spotted gown couldn't bo
seen near so easily as her white one.
No one know she had a family until
'hey were all big enough to go back
'o the chicken yard. Ever since then
all my family have worn these speckled
sown* They're safer than any other
color."
"Daddy would say you were 'camou
flaged.' ' laughed Linda.
"OH It anything you want." clucked
Mrs. Henny Wenny, "but freckies. They
look like rusty spots, and I'd wear a
normst If T were you or you'll be worse
than camobfiaged "
Mrs. Henny Wenny then strutted
sway, but the next time she saw Linda
she cackled In glee, for Linda was wear
ing her little white sun bonnet.
TO SAFEGUARD STUDENTS
IF SCHOOL OPEN MONDAY
Relative to the possible opening of
the Boise s-vhool.s Monday, O. (». Haga,
president of the school board of the
Independent district, stated today:
"The opening of the schools will be*
thoroughlv giine Into ut a meeting of
the school board this evening at 7:30.
Should tlie schools open patrons may
rest assured thut every precaution to
safeguard the health of the students
will be mad«*. Students wilii colds or
having symptoms of influenza will not
be permitted to attend. Care will bo
exercised to see that the school rooms ■
are all properly ventilated and heated !
and special hygiene rules observed
and under such a method there should
be little danger, if any, of the schools .
resuming.**
house is a well s, ., UT1 „nlïr.iife leader
and American j..-,,,,, ., n ,|j st she goes
lo France on mission
; and will ••ism ■ . ......mmillec on
public Information while .. r -I.
»uring the w.n- .Mrs. Whitehouse
conducted a su.., , propagandist
campaign in ti. Swit
zi rland. If, met! . devised bv lu-, -
: srIf, .she managed to spread American
j ideas and polie
! jh
pie, usin
jperations.
For the pres»
•ireulating prof
onference.
few it:
spre
among the Ge
• rland as a ba
of
she will assist
IS YOUR HUSBAND AN ALIEN?
hs you had better put away
J all political ambitions for yourself as
! you may find yourself in the
I position of the Countess Markie
I yie/, who was tlie only woman to win
! in the recent parliamentary elections
Fngland. She is now ineligible to
» her seat because she is an alien
marriage. The countess married a
ount. Casimir Dunin do Mar
in 1900. llo waa never natur
Polish
kicvlcj
alized.
Kvcn though she was eligible, how
ever, the countess would not take her
real, for many reasons. In the first
place, .she is a Sinn Feiner, and none
oT the Sinn F» fners chosen at the re
cent elections will take their seats,
their election being merely in protest
against the British government. The
Countess Markievicz, moreover, was
convicted as one of the leaders in the.
uprising of Faster, 1916, and was sen
tenced to death, the sentence being
a l tu* ward commuted to imprisonment.
Although she is totally blind, Mrs.
Annie IVterson, aged G7, and a native
pf Germany, is out for a record of 100
sweaters for the boys of the American
army. She cannot speak a word of
English, but her sympathies have been
with th
war. .She has already knit 95 sweat
ers.
Tho National Woman's Trade Union
league is supporting the women street
ear conductors in their fight to retain
their positions, which the war labor
board recently decided should be given
up to mni, #
Women
millinery
setts hnv
of $11 pi
United fetales all during the
and girls employed in the
■stablishinents in Massaehu- !
received a minimum wage
week for ex peri
id work
ers and $6 to $9
eek for learners
Women in England have helped if
he making of every typo of weapon
>f war, from heavy artillery to rifl#s
rom huge shells to machine gun bul
lets, ami in the construction of air
planes.
The Syracuse, N. Y„ Council of
Woman's Clubs recently suggested
that all girls who work in public
places in that city should wear uni
forms and that stenographers wear less
t ranspa rent vv; 1 1 st s.
<5>
F.s t. 1868 8lli and Main
Shoe Clearance
Is in the Final Days
Wf li.tvo prepared for your attendance tomor
row. Storks are arranged for easy selection and
nu une who cunms will be disappointed in securing
a sat is lac lory bargain.
lint don't delay come tomorrow!
LOT 1—WOMEN'S SHOES. Only 7n pairs black
patent with cloth or kid tops, black kid w ith colored
«■lotli tops, black and white kid combinations. Food
$1.85
selection in
Tho pair
-mail sizes,
Two Pairs for $2.00
LOT 2
-WGMEN'S SHOES. .Inst 20 pairs sport
shoes, tan calf with while fibre solo and heel
(dandy fur house wear, too.)
50 pairs button shoes with patent vamp and
black doth top; g .....1 assortment of sizes.
5tt pairs of pumps in patent leather, kid, calfskin
and fancy satin, broken lines, worth ~
from 85 to 80,
The pair.......... $3*85
Two Pairs for $5.00
LOT 3—MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S SHOES—
flood substantial black calf button stylo with heavy
MekllV sewn Mile*. Sizes 8 1 •> In ». ©A AÀ
The pair ........................ «ip^.UU
LOT 4—BOYS' AND YOUTHS' SHOES. Only
pairs left; black calfskin, button and bluejier style,
sumo patent vnnins with mat calf tops, McKay and
Goodyear welt soles. Sizes 10 ',^ to 5%.
Tho pair .....................
$2*35
MEN'S SHOES. Two special lots reduced to
S3.35 and $4.35 ; worth one-fourth to one-third
more than clearance prices.
LEGISLATIVE RECORD
TODAY'S PROCEEDINGS
SUMMARIZED.
i HOUSE
I Reference committee reports amen
«latory hills cannot be disposed of 1 ,,
! cause code held up in the senate New
IIntroduced raise salary or c l>
"f tmprctr.e court, provide reimburse
| mrnt for tubucular cattle killed. .. .
* s «'« sn ^*nt of prop; rty biennially
of labor commission of Idaho. Passed
stead of annually, audit of books ...
state institutions, accepting provision»
of vocational educational act, enab
ling annexation act.
Ff fort made to get resolution pa sed
calling on all state institutions to sub.
mit detailed comparative statement of
receipts and expenditures during the
past live years failed.
Adjourned to 10 o'clock Friday
morning.
SENATE.
Confirmed appointments of state in
surance manager and members of in
dustrial board * made by Governor
Davis and appointments of F. A. Davis
of Moscow and W. J. A. McVety of
Boise made by Alexander as members
bouse joint memorial No, 2. Compul
sory educational bill for non-English
speaking people introduced. Bill re
lieving treasurers of collecting taxes
and giving duty to assessors and bill
extending powers of cities and towns
to acquire water systems and power
plants. Committee recommends pass
age of bills creating Jerome and Clark
counties.
Recessed to 2 o'clock this afternoon.
NEW HOUSE BILLS, MEMORIALS
AND RESOLUTIONS.
House bill No. 2. by Kent, Nielsen,
McDonald, McMahon, Bennett and
Browning-Amending law providing
| that from and after the second Mon
■ day of January, 1920, the assessor shall
! assess all property biennially.
Hi>n.«r> bill No. 22,. by commit lee <*n
charitable and penal institutions—
1 'royiding for audit by state auditor' of j
all institutions receiving aid from the
state.
House bill No. 23, by judiciary com
mit toe—Fixing compensation of clerk
of supreme court and deputy clerk at
Lewiston.
House bill No. 2t. by judiciary com
mitter Amending law relating to tho
record on appeal from final judgment
of district, court.
House bill No. 25, by Morgan—Pro
viding reimbursement to owners of
itUe which are condemned by bureau
!
of animal industry or livestock
sani
tary board when found to have tuber
culosis.
House bill No. 26, by Johnson—Ac
cepting provisions of Vocational edu
cation law known as Smith-Hughes
act.
House bill No. 27, by LaValle—En
abling act permitting voters in terri
tory of 131a i ne county to vote on th*
question of annexation to Camas
county at general election in 1920.
SENATE BILLS, MEMORIALS AND
RESOLUTIONS.
Senate bill No. 22 by Walker—Re
lieving county treasurers of the collec
,
W
V
'CYCLONE'' WORKMAN
tion of taxes and imposing the duty up
on county assessors.
L^tê'nduniô''uV'ëchwï
j establishment and maintenance of eve
ate bill No. 2 '. by Me Mur ray—To
promote Americanization and requiring
non-English
Ispeaking people and providing for the
l n
ning school classes.
Senate bill No. 24 by Whitcomb
Providing for the exclusion of agricul
tural land from the corporate limits
of a municipality.
Senate bill No. 23 by Nelson—Ex
tending powers of cities and towns hav
ing a population of 1000 or more to ac
quire water supply plants, electric
plants'and distributing stations anil to
exercise the right of eminent domain.
___
r ^ * w
Th© Cacital News telephone numbers
are 24 and 25. if
Charter No. 10751
Charter No. 10751
Reserve District No. 12
REPORT OF CONDITION OF THE
OVERLAND NATIONAL BANK
AT BOISE, IN THE STATE OF IDAHO, AT THE CLOSE OF BUSINESS ON
DECEMBER 31, 1918.
RESOURCES.
Loans and discounts, including rediscounts, (except
those shown in b and c> .........................$l.oTS.OOR.tO
$1,078,00 s. 10
64.650.00 1,013
Total loans .............................
Notes and bills rediscounted (other than
bank acceptances sold) »see Item 57.») $61,650.00
Overdrafts, secured, $ None; unsecured, $11,849.89
U. S. bonds deposited to secure circulation (par value)
, U. fe. bonds and certificates *.f Indebtedness pledged io
s.-cure U. S. deposits i. i ». * r value) ................
U. S. bonds and certificates of indebtedness pledged as
I collateral for state or other deposits or bills
, payable ........................................
Liberty Loan Bonds, 3L, 4, and 4L per cent, un
pledged ........................................
Liberty Loan Bonds, 3L. 4, and 4L per cent, pledged
to secure postal saving? deposits.................
Liberty Loan Bonds, 3L. 4, and 4L per cent, pledged
to secure state or other deposits or bills payable..
Bonds (other than U. fe. bonds) pledged to secure
postal savings deposits ........... ...........
Securities other than l\ fe. Hands (nut including
stocks) owned unpledged ......................
Total bonds, securities, etc., other than U. fe........
Stock of Federal Reserve Bank (50 per cent of sub
scription) .................................
Furniture and fixtures ..............................
Lawful reserv'd 1 with Federal Reserve Bank
Items with Federal Reserve Bank in process oU col
lection (not available as reserve) ..............
Cash in vault and net amounts due from national
banks ....................................
Net amounts due from banks, bankers, and trust com
panies other than included in Items 13, 14 or 15.
Exchanges for clearing house ..................
Total of Items 14, 15, 16, 17, and IS..................
Checks on banks located outside of city or town of re
porting bank and other cash items. ...........
[Redemption fund with U. fe. Treasurer and due from
U. fe. Treasurer ..............................
War Savings Certificates and Thrift Stump.- actually
owned ..........................................
Total ......................................
LIABILITIES.
Capital stock paid in ...........................
Surplus fund ...............................
Undivided profits ...........................
Amount reserved for taxes accrued ........
Circulating notes outstanding ...............
Net amounts due to National hanks ............
Net amounts due to bonks, bankers, and trust *
panies (other than included in Hems 31 or 32
Total of Items 32 and 33 ........................
Individual deposits subject to check .................
Certificates of deposit due in less than 30 days (other
than for money borrowed) ......................
Certified checks ....................................
sliier's checks outstanding .......................
State, county, or other municipal deposits secured by
pledge of assets of this bank ....................
Dividends unpaid .................................
Total of demand deposits (other than bank deposits)
subject to Reserve, Items 31, 35, 36, 37, 38, 39, 40,
and 41 .......................................... 1,127,018.00'
Certificates of deposit (other than for money tor
rowed) .........................................
Postal savings deposits ............................. •
Other time deposits .................................
Total of time deposits subject to Reserve, Items 42, 4 3,
44, and 45 ......................................
Other United States deposits, including deposits of
U. S. disbursing officers ........................
Bills payable, with Federal Reserve Bank ..........
Liabilities other than those above staked ...........
Total ..........................................
Liabilities for rediscounts, including those with Fed
eral Reserve Bank (see Item Id) ................
17 ».366.89
$2,026,892.71
$ 100 , 000.00
50,000.00
• 7,675.12
2.500.0*)
100 , 000.00
74.184.5S
121,354.06
13,228.9«
33,111.98 .
67,302.2 t
4.000.00
56,573.69
3,278.54
174,888.26
34.740.49
25,591.91
25 , 091.91
203,000.00
2 , 000.00
$2,026,892.71
$ 64,650.00
Total contingent liabilities (57 a. b. and c)....... 64,650.00
•Of the totnl loans and discounts shown above, the amount on which in
terest and discount was charged at rates in excess of those permitted by Law
(See. 5197 Rev. Stat.) was $ None. The number of such loans was $ None
State of Idaho, county of Ada, ss:
I, J. H. Black, cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear that
the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief.
J. H. BLACK, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 15th day bf January, 1919
(Seal) F. M. REAMER, Notary Public.
R. F. BICKNELL,
N. C, CHAPMAN,
JOHN DRISCOLL*
"Director*
MAY SEND COMMITTEES
TO VISIT VARIOUS
STATE INSTITUTIONS
A movement is under way in the
legislature to have joint committees
from the two houses to visit the va -
rious state institutions and repo't
back their findings, it was report. J
in legislative circles. Heretofore those
trips have been referred to as junket
ing expeditions and during the I t
two or three sessions have not been
indulged in. In justification for the
proposal at this time it is claimed
that tho institutions, not having been
vh ited fot a number of years, it is
high time the h irislature made an in*
vextigation of them. ______

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