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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, March 18, 1919, Image 9

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debate league of Nations.
A debate on the topic, "Should United
State» Bêlons to a League of Nations,"
will be held at the Congregational
church tonight. As the question Is one
with many phases and there is a dis
cussion to follow the debate, it will be
gin at 7:30. Rev. Christianson will
handle the affirmative and S. 1.. Tip
ton the negative. E. J. Dockery will
open the debate for the affirmative and
Harry Keyser for the negative.
Thomas I* Martin, president of the
Boise Commercial club, gave an ad
dress on "Idaho's Good Roads Pro
gram," at the regular monthtly meet
ing of the Pilgrim Brotherhood of the
Congregational church Monday even
ing. W. P. Bee pave a violin solo,
accompanied by Mr. Morey.
Alvin H. Hoyle and Ethel Shaw, both
of Meridian, were married Monday aft*
ernoon by Probate Judge D. T. Miller.
The happy couple will reside in Me
ridian, to which city they repaired
after the ceremony.
Sergeant Ralph,W. Clements, son of
Mrs. Alice H. Clements, arrived home
Monday from Camp Lewis, having
been mustered out of service, for
geant Clemens enlisted in the old
Second Idaho a year ago last July and
left with the boys a month later. He
•aw service in France over a year,
being in the telephone branch of the
■ignal service corps with the Sunset
division. Sergeant (Moments won his
promotion from the ranks and was
cited for bravery in exposing himself
to repair telephone wires out by the
enemy. He >yas at the front during a
number of heavy engagements and
was gassed to such an extent that he
spent some time in a base hospital in
France ami has been, receiving treat
ment since he was returned to this
country with a list of casualty men
early in December.
R. E. Crossland, instructor of music
of the Boise high school, has-resigned
as director of Ihe First Methodist
church choir which he has had for the
past nine months. Mr. Crossland an
nounces that he has accepted the po
sition tendered him ns soloist for the
First Church of Christ Scientist, and
will be there next Sunday.
Miss Viola, tJie 17-year-old daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. G. Underwood, 1114
Lee street, Boise, was discovered lying
on the railway tracks at Eleventh
street at 6 o'clock Monday evening in
an unconscious state. The young lady
was taken to her home. Medical aid
was called. There was no evidence of
foul play and t,he presumption Is that
she was taken suddenly ill.
J. R. DuPont, colored, was released
from the penitentiary this morning
after serving a sentence of three
years and nine months for grand lar
ceny committed in Bannock county.
VEATCH—Mr. and Mrs. John \V.
Veatdti. a son, March 17, 1919; weight,
nine pounds.
Arguments for and against the cre
ating of a herd district above Barber
on the north side of the river, occupied
the attention of the county commis
sioners Monday afternoon from 3 until
6 o'clock. J. S. Bogart represented the
petitioners and Harry L. Fisher, the
objectors. Further evidence and final
argument were continued until March
When business closed at the office
of the county assessor Monday night
there had been 2400 automobile and
motorcycle licenses issued thus far this
year in Ada county. Of this number
1100 were issued during March. It is
estimated that more than 10Q0 ma
Try it! For a few cents you can
dry clean everything.
Save five to ten dollars quickly by
dry cleaning everything in the home
with gasoline that would be ruined by
soap and water—suits, coats, waists,
silks, laces, gloves, shoes, furs, drap
eries, rugs—everything!
Place a gallon or mare of gasoline in
a dlshpan or washboiler, then put in
the thing« to be dry cleaned, then
wash them with Holvlte soap. Shortly
everything comes out looking lijte new.
Nothing fades .shrinks or wrinkles. Do
not attempt to dry-clean without Hol
vlte Soap. This gasoline soap is the
secret of all dry cleaning.
A package of Solvlto soap containing
directions for home dry denning, coats
little at any drug store. Dry clean out
doors or away from flame.—Adv.
Reduce your doctor's
Mils by keeping
always on hand—
Get Your Copy of
"Beautiful Ohio"
The moat boautiful waits rag ever
written. At
There was a brief meeting of the
slate land board today. Only routine
business was transacted.
Articles of incorporation were filed
with the secretary of state by the
Texas-Wyoming Oil company, of
Twin Falls, capital stock, $250,000.
State Game Warden Jones leaves
tonight for Gooding where on Thurs
day night a local gun club will be
St. John's hall was packed Monday
night by an audience which voiced its
appreciation in applause of the magy
nificent St. Patrick's day program
given under'the auspices of the Cath
olic Woman's league. A feature of the
program wus the address by Harry
Hawley, who told of the great work
done by the Knights of Columbus In
France. ,
Tlie Congregational Missionary so
ciety will meet with - Mrs. W. L.
Phelps, 111 Jefferson street, Wednes
day afternoon at 2:30.
The second division of the Im
j manuel M. E. church which was to
have met witli Mrs. E. A. Cook, has
been indefinitely postponed.
Nampa, Marcl^ 18.—Funeral ser
vices were held from the Robinson
chapel this afternoon at 2:30 o'clock
for Mrs. John Millis, who died at her
home near Post station Saturday
evening from complications following
the influenza, Rev. H. W. Parker con
ducting the services.
Tlie deceased is survived by her
husband, a son, Phillip Millis, and a
daughter, Mrs. J. J. Powers who lives
in Canada, but who was with her
mother in her illness.
Caldwell, March 18.—The College
of Idaho basketball team is scheduled
to play the Up-to-Dute team of Boise
in the high school auditorium In this
city tomorrow evening.
chines owned in the county have not
yet been turned in.
Doesn't hurt at all and costs only
a few cents
Magic! Just drop a little Freezone
on that touchy corn. Instantly it stops
xichtng, then you lift the com off with
the fingers. Trtlly! No humbug!
Try Freezone! Your druggist sells a
tiny bottle for a few cents, sufficient
to rid your feet of every hard corn,
soft corn, or corn between the toes, and
calluses, without one particle of pain,
soreness or irritation. Freezone is the
discovery of a noted Cincinnati genius.
Prepare a quarter pint at about
the coet of a email Jar of
common cold cream.
I When this home-made lemon lotion
; is gently massaged into the face, neck,
j hnnds and arms daily, the skin natur
! ally should become soft, clear and white
and the complexion dainty and attrac
What girl or woman hasn't heard'of
lemon Juice to remove complexion
blemishes: to bleach the skin and to
bring out the roses, the freshness and
the hidden beauty? But lemon Juice
alone is acid, therefore Irritating, and
should be mixed with .orchard whits
this way. Strain through a fine cloth
the Juice- of two fresh lemona Into a
bottle containing about three ounces of
orchard white, then shake well and you
have a whole quarter pint of skin and
complexion lotion at Jbout the cost
one usually pays for a small Jar of or
dinary cold creum. Be sure-to strata
the lemon juice so no pulp gets int«
the bottle, then this lotion will remain
pure and fresh for months. When ap
plied dally to the face, neck, arms and
hands It naturally should help to whit
en, clear, smoothen and beautify*
Any druggist will supply three ounc
es of orchard white at very little coet
and the grocer has the lemons. In this
sweetly fragrant lemon lotion ladles
can aaally prepare and have an inex
pensive toilet aid which perfectly sat
isfies their natural desire for a beauti
ful soft skin.—Adv. < ' * a
Its Grandmother's Recipe To
Bring Back Color and
Lustre to Hair
That beautiful, even shade of dark,
glossy hair can only be had by brew
ing a mixture of Sage Tea and Sul
phur. Your hair Is your aharm. It
makes or mars the face. When it fades,
turns gray or streaked. Just an appli
cation or two of Sage and Sulphur en
hances Its appearance a hundredfold.
Don't bother to prepare the mixture;
you can get this famous old recipe Im
proved by the addition of other ingre
dients at a small cost, all ready for
use. It is called Wyeth's Sage and
Sudphur Compound. This can always
be depended upon to bring' back the
natural color and lustre of your hair.
Everybody uses "Wyeth's Sage and
Sulphur Compound now because It
darkens so naturally and evenly that
nobody can tell It has been applied.
You simply dampen a sponge or soft
brush with it and draw this through
the hair, taking one small strand at a
lime; by morning the gray hair has
disappeared, and after another appli
cation It becomes beautifully dark and
appears glossy and lustrous.—Adv.
Nampa, March 18.—Official confirm,
ation of the death of his brother, Wal
lace Ball, whf> was killed in action In
France, October 9, while serving with
the tilth infantry, was received yes
terday by E. O. Ball. Young Wallace
was well and favorably known In the
city, and at one time owned a home
stead near the city. He Is survived by
a wife and one child, who now reside
in Boise.
If You Need a Medicine
You Should Nave the Best
Have you ever stopped to reason why
it is that so many products that are
extensively advertised, all at once drop
out of sight and are soon forgotten?
The reason is plain—the article did not
fulfil the promises of the manufacturer.
This applies more particularly to
medicine. A medicinal preparation that
has real curative value almost sells It
self, as like an endless chain system
the remedy is' recommended by those
who have been benefited, to those who
are in need of It.
A prominent druggist says "Take for
example Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root,
preparation I have sold for many years
and never hesitate to recommend, for
In almost every case it shows excellent
results, as many of my customers tes
tify. No other kidney remedy has so
large a sale."
According to sworn statements and
verified testimony of thousands who
have used ttie preparation, the success
of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root Is due to
the fact, so many people claim, that it
fulfils almost every wish in overcom
ing kidney, liver and bladder ailments,
corrects urinary troubles and neutral
izes the uric acid which causes rheu
You may receive a sample bottle of
Swamp-Iioot by Parcels Post. Address
Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y.,
and enclose ten cents; also mention the
Boise Dally Capital News. Large and
medium size bottles for sale at all drug
Jiffy-Jell is flavored witli
fruit juice essences in
liquid form, in vials.
A wealth of fruit juice
is condensed to flavor
each dessert. So it brings
ou true - fruit dainties,
ealthful and delicious, at
a trifling cost.
Simply add boiling
Compare it with the
old-style gelatine desserts.
It will be a delightful rev
Get the right kind—8
10 Flavor», «( Toor C wwr *i
2 Packago* for 2S Coni »
J 9»psll«9 an cbmbIIbT lubittoce U the brain *..«
. serves In the active lot« in vblcH it normally oc ,
I can Is (he liring cells of the bods. It replaces .
I «»•»«• "We strength, builds Ina I
1 healthy flesh. Sold by druggists usaert definite
guarantee of results or tsonoy bock* Cel the gen
[ «tas EITRO.PHOSPHATE—the kind thot pky- j
The Meet Papular and Up-to-Data
Oaf* in CaldwalL
Pirat Claaa Seda Fountain.
New York, March 18.—Price* wer*
generally irregular with a fair vol
ume of trading at the etock market
opening today. United State* Steel
opened at 95%, unchanged; General
Motors 162, off 214; Mexican Pete
187$4, up $4; Baldwin 8814, off %■
Studebaker 6414, up %; Marine prel
ferred 10814, off 14; Corn Product*
6214, up 14.
United States Steel closed at »414,
off % ; Marine preferred 11014, up
1T4; Mexican Petroleum ,18514, off
114; Texas company 21414, off 214;
United Cigar Stores 13614, up %.
New York, March 18.—Liberty bonds
were quoted here today as follows;
314*, #8.96, up .12.
First 4s, 94.24, off .10.
Second 4s, 93.50, off .04,
First 414s, 94.40, up .04.
Second 414 s, 98.70, off .06.
Third 414s, 96.06, off .06.
Fourth 414*, 93.82, off .04.
Chicago, March 18.—Higher hog
prices were regarded a* responsible
for a generally higher trend of values
of grain futures on the Chicago board
of trade today. Opening on a bulge,
most months maintained their upward
trend. Eastern houses bought at the
start. Weather was fine. Provisions
took a better turn.
March corn, up 114c at opening, $1.65,
later gained 2%c. May corn, l%c
higher at $1.44, the opening, remained
unchanged. July corn, selling
$1.3514 on the opening, subsequently
lost 14c. September cofh, up 14c. at
$1.31%, the opening, later gained *%c.
March oats, opening late at 8414c, up
l%c, unchanged later in trading. May
oats, 14c higher at 6414c, the opening,
subsequently went up lc. July oats,
%c better on the opening, 6814c, later
gained additionally %c. September
oats, 14c up at 69%c, the opening, later
sold at 60 %c.
South Omaha, March 18.—Cattle —
Receipts, 6200; market, strong. Steers,
$14.00(818.75; cows and heifers, $5.00(p
15.25; stockers and feeders, $7.008
15.75; calves ,$8.00813.50; bulls and
stags, $10.00812.00.
Hogs—Receipts, 1870J- market, 158
20c higher. Bulk of sales, $18.508
It'.90; top, $19.25.
Sheep—Receipts, Ii,500; market, -r,c
h'gher. Yearlings $16.50017.00; weth
ers, $18.00815.00; lambs, $19.50820.25;
ewes, $12.00813.75.
Chicago, March 18.—Hogs—Receipts,
22,000; market, 25c"higher. Butchers,
$17.50819.15; packing, $18.50819.00;
light, $17.55 <H 19.55; pigs, $17.50818.20;
roughs, $16.76817.50.
Cattle—Receipts, 14,000; market,
steady. Beeves, $10.008820.50;
butchers and stockers, $8.50815.5,0;
canners and cutters, [email protected]; Stock
ers and feeders, $10.00810.50; cows,
$6.0087.40; calves, $10.00® 10.2»:
Sheep—Receipts, 11,000; market, 25c
higher; wool lambs, 15.60$®2<J.60; ewes,
Kansas City, March 18.—Cattle—Re
ceipts, 9000; market, firm. Steers,
$18.00819.00; cows and heifers, $9.00®
14.50; stockers and feeders, $12.008
16.50; calves, $10.00814.50.
Hogs—Receipts, 13,000; market,
strong, 10®15c higher. Bulk, $18.68
19.10; heavy, $18.60819.20; medium,
$18.65819.20; light, $18.26 81690.
Sheep—Receipts, 6000; market, 10c
815c higher. Lambs, $20.00820.35;
ewes, $13.50814.25; stockers and feed
ers, $15.50817.50.
Portland, March 18.—Cattle—Re
ceipts, 100; tone of market, lower.
Best steer, $13.00814.00; good to choice,
11.50812.50; medium to good, $10.008
11.00; common to fair, $8.0089.00;
choice cows and heifers, $10.50812.00;
good to choice, $9.00810.00; medium to
good, $7.0088.00; fair to medium, $5.00
®6.00; (angers, $3.5084.60; bulls, $6.00
88.50; calves, $9.50813.50; Btockers
and feeders, $7.00810.00.
Hogs—Receipts, 65; market, higher.
Prime mixed, $18.10818.35; medium
mixed, $17.75818.00; rough, heavy,
$16.00817.00; bulk, $16.00 816.00.
Sheep—Receipts. none; market,
steady. Prime lambs, $15.50816.50;
fair to medium lambs, $13.50814.50;
yearlings, $11.00812.0«; wethers, $9.00
810.00; ewes, $6.50811150.
New Yorkr March 18.—Flour—Active
and stronger.
Pork—Firm. Mess, $50.50.
Lard—Irregular and nominal. Middle
west, spot, $28.10828.20.
Sugar—Steady. Centrifugal, 96 test,
$7.28; refined, steady; cut loaf, $10.50;
crushed, $10.25; powdered, $9.15; gran
ulated, $9.00.
Coffee—Rio No. 7, on the spot, 16c.
Tallow—Inactive. City, 8c;. special,
Hay—Dull. Price, No. 1, $1.76; No.
1, $1.35 81.45; clover, $1.2001.66.
Chicago, March 18.—Potatoes, 60
car*. Wisconsin and Minnesota, $1.60
All I mum Bought and Sold
Kaap your Liberty Sonda If you
can. If you must sell thorn, sell to
us. Wa pay markat priea less small
brokerage and transportation charge.
Register your Sond* to us. Chsoks
mailed to out of town eustomors tho
day Sonda ara rseaivad.
High A Fritohman Company
tth A Main tta. So iso, Idaho
OWYHEE— S. M. Cooper, San Fran
cisco; L. I* Topletx, New York; p l.
Woolston, Denver; J. s. Hupy, Sho
shone; J. Jon«*, Caldwell; Georgia
Hull, Ontario; W. S. Corbett, Salt
Lake; Mrs. W. H. Hardiman, Castle
Creek; J. E. Ingalls, Welser; H. Kel
logg, St. Joe: E. J. LePlne, Rochester
N. Y.; M. K. Abbott, Pueblo; L. E.
Ferguson, Denver; Frank Jennings^
Salt Lake; M. X* Miller, Spokane; L
Helllman, Driggs; E. J. McCann, Chi
cago; H. E. Dunn, Weiser; R. C. Wol
ford, Chicago; W. H. Wanner, San
Francisco; E. E. Czatt, Spokane; Ra
v^n Burreys, Ogden; L. C.'Haynes and
wife, Rupert; Dugan Hltqhcock and
wife, Gooding; G. G. Conover, Hager
man; R. M. Hall, Gooding; N. H. Stan
ton and wife, Kansas City, Mo.; J. R.
Miller, W. P. Mooman, New York; C.
B. Walkey, Driggs; T. J. Flnerty, San
Francisco; Henry Greenblatt, Minneap
olis; E. J. Frohman, Portland; Miss R.
W. Spangler, Salt Lake; J. F. Greens
wald, Denver; I. J. Bush, Seattle; Mrs.
L. E. Palmer, New York; W. H. Laco
ther, O. S. L. R. R.
IDANHA— C. K. Armstrong and wife,
Salt Lake; Joseph J. Taylor, Mint
peller; H. M. Jones'and wife, Boise;
G. Ganeff, Lela Brooks, Meridian; L.
M. Mullen. Portland; William L. Has
brouck, Caldwell; E. J. Munly, St.
Louis; Joseph W. Hardman and wife,
Castle Creek; T. A. Foreman, Oreana;
F. A. Langston, Salt Lake; Edwin
Twist, Broadwater, Neb.; M. L. Cate,
Mountain Home; A. M. Rogers, Em
mett; J. O. Rouker, Payette; J. L. Hen
shaw, Payette.
GRAND—William i. B. Collins,
Caldwell; H. D. Briggs, Emmett; E. P.
Smith, U. S. Navy; M. Frosig, Wilder;
C. A. Roe, Boise; C. Smith, Cascade;
Mr. and Mis. F. Purjut, Bruneau; Mr.
and Mrs. E. C. Berg, Mountain Home;
Alice Gary, Boise; R. Balbork, Parma;
Mrs. H. A. Hattet, Baker, Ore.; H. W.
Johnson, Boise; I. E. Redman, Nampa.
BRISTOL—J. R. Mllburn, Salt Lake;
Mrs. S. D. Fairchild, Mona, Idaho;
Charles Shon, San Francisco; W. B.
Brown and wife, Mountain Home;
Thomas P. Graham, Weiser; J. Tracy, i
Weiser; Kenneth Wilson, Salt Lake; '
Norman Radmall, Salt Lake; R. V.
Rush, Ontario; C. J. Neff, Portland;
Mrs. Mary Allise, Nampa; G. C. Wright,
Seattle; Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Brooks,
Centerville; Mr. and Mrs. fc. R. Brooks,
Centerville; Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Bushe,
Nampa; Mrs. Zella Henderson, Ore
ana; C. T. Shaw, Caldwell; L. C. Shaw,
Caldwell; Mrs. H. S. Kollenbone,
Grandview; Anton Ilg; A .B. Lucas,
New Meadows; O. E. Canner, Mountain
Home; J. S. Donald and wife, GlennB
Ferry; Jim Apas; W. H. Baugh, Sho
shone; Mrs. J. L. Owen, King Hill; U.
B. Mitchell, Parma; J. M. Browning,
Bliss; B. B. Storey, Parma; Mj S. Stur
gon, Caldwell; J. ,E. Hughes, Rome
Ore.; Jennie S. Owens, Ontario; J.
Young, Ontario; J. W. Owens, Ontario;
W. A. Wade, Pendleton, Ore.
FOR SALE—4 head good work horses.
718 McKinley St., Boise, Idaho. M24C
FOR SALE—A good Pittsburgh type
writer, perfect condition, $10; cost
$60. Phone 1508-R, 212. E. Bannock.
FOR SÄLE —Hay In stack or delivered.
Call 51-J-l. tlM24
tractors and farm m:
achinery, sejl
direct to farmers; small Investment.
See Mr. Harshman, 1405 Main st,
FOR SALE—Majestic range, 6 lids,
with reservoir. Yerrlngton & Wil
liams. M19
FOR SALE—Progressive everbearln
strawberry plants; guaranteed; $1
per hundred. Phone 2238-J. O. W.
Zürcher, Boise. A17
TO TRADE—Thoroughbred Jersey
heifer calf, 16 months old, bred for
mUch cow; will pay difference in
cash for good milker. Phone 2451 -M
after 4 p. m. M20
LOST—On N. 8th st. between cathedral
and Link's business college, wldé
plush belt belonging to a scarf set.
Finder please call 2729-W after 4
p. m. M18
LOST—In St. John's hall or cathedral
or on 8th st., small gold ring with
pink sapphire setting; suitable re
ward. Cairns, care Krull music
house. Phone 607. M20
WANTED—To buy a second hand cash
register. Phone 468-W. M24
FOR, SALE—Some brand new piano
boxes, cheap; call at once. Frank
Papma Music Co., 809 Bannock.
DRESSMAKING—509 N. 13th.
FOR RENT—Pleasant furnished room,
housekeeping If desired, 1116 Wash
ington. Phone 1228-W. M24
FOR SALE—23 chickens, all laying. 812
Rldenbaugh. Phone 2014. M20
RETURNED soldier wants position;
work In machine shops preferred.
Phone 2406. M24c
FOR SALE—By owner, 8000 acres 2%
miles from Eagle, a fine 40-acre farm
all in cultivation; 10 acres prunes, re
mainder grain and pasture land, ex
cellent cement block house, five
rooms, barn for six horses and 10
cows, goo'd hen house and outbuild
ings, good well In art es km belt, free
water, no taxes; $1400 due the state.
Terms 85 years; possession given at
onoe. Phone ownet, 247-J-5, Cald
well. or 2492-W, Boise. M24
FOR SALE—Good 314 -inch
tires Just set. Call 3492-W.
FOR SALE—a good spring coat, sise
86. Call mornings, 1106 N. 12th. M19
FOR SALE — Large Holstein calf,
Leighton stock, finely marked; for
herd bull. Price $10. Phone 20-R-2.
LOST—Cream colored
Finder phone 88.
Angora cat.
FOR SALE—A new Singer sewing ma
chine, cash or installment Phone
2061-X Mit
Charter No. 10083. "Reserve District No. U.
At Boise, In the Stats of Idaho, at the close of business on March 4th, 1911.
Doans and discounts, including rediscounts, (sxcépt
those shown In b and c) ........................$1,330,510.45
•Total loans ..............................
Overdrafts, secured, none; unsecured, $8188.87 .....
U. S. bonds (other than Liberty Bonds, but Including
U. S. certificates of Indebtedness) :
U. S. bonds deposited to secure circulation (par
value) ....................................... 800,000.00
U, S. bonds and certificates of indebtedness pledged
to secure U. S. deposits (par value) ............
U. S. bonds and certificates of Indebtedrtess pledged to
secure postal savings deposits (par value)........
U. S. bonds and certificates of Indebtedness pledged as
. collateral for State or other deposits or bills pay
able .............................................. 150,000.00
U. S. bonds and certificates of indebtedness owned and
unpledged ........................................ 100,000.00
Premium on U. S. bonds...........^..................
Liberty Loan Bonds:
Liberty Loan Bonds, 3(4, 4, and 414- per cent, un- _
pledged ................................*.......... 74,366.60
Liberty Loan Bonds, 314, 4, and 414 per coot, pledged
to secure State or other deposits or bills payable..
Bonds and securities pledged as collateral for State, or
other deposits (postal excluded) or bills payable..
Securities other than U. S. bonds (not Including
stocks) owned unpledged ........................
Total bonds, securities, etc., other than U. S......
Stock of Federal Reserve Bank (50 per cent of sub
scription) .................................... ».
Furniture and fixtures................;.............
Real estate owned-other than banking house.........
Lawful reserve with Federul Reserve Bank...........
Items with Federal Reserve Bank In process of collec
tion (not available as reserve)....................
Cash In vault and net amounts duo 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 18................
Checks on banks located outside of city or town of re
porting bank and other cash items................
Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer and due from
U. S. Treasurer ........;.........................
Interest eurned but not collected—approximate— on
Notes and Bills Receivable not past due...........
War Savings Certificates and Thrift Stamps actually
■ owned .....................*....................
560.000. 90
560.000. 00
55,500.00 129,866.56
Total ............................................ $2,552,703.14
Capital stock paid in ................................ $300,000.00
Surplus fund ........................................ 60,000.00
Undivided profits .................................... 28,091.83
Less current expenses, Interest, and taxes paid....... 15,623.30 12,468.53
Circulating notes outstanding .................... 300,000.0»
Amount due to Federal Reserve Bank................. 11,895.69
Net amounts due to National banks.................. 34,920.37
Net amounts due to banks, bankers, and trust com
panies (other than included In Items 31 or 32)..... 57,462.31
Certified cheeks outstanding......................... 845.00
Cashier's checks on own hank outstanding........... 31,348.40
Total of Items 32, 33, 34, and 35 ................. 114,576.08
Demand deposits (other than bank deposits) subject
to Reserve (deposits payable within 30 days):
Individual deposits subject to check.................
Certificates of deposit due In less than 30 days (other
than for money borrowed)........................
State, county, or other municipal deposits secured by
pledge of assets of this bank.......\...............
' Total of demand deposits (other than bank depos
its) subject to Reserve, Items 36, 37, 38, 39, 40,
. and 41 ........................................... 1,297,844.73
Time deposits subject to Reserve (payable after 30
days, or subject to 30 days or more notice, and
postal savings):
Certificates of deposit (other than for money bor
rowed) ...........................................
Postal savings deposits .............................
Total of time deposits subject to Reserve, Items
42, 43, 44, and 45................................... 302,831.36
Other United States deposits, including deposits of U.
S. disbursing officers.............................. 1 000.00
Bills payable with Federal Reserve Bank.............
Letters of Credit and Travelers' Checks sold for cash
and outstanding ..................................
Tolftl ............................................ $" 55° 703 11
Of the total loans and discounts shown above, the amount on which interest
cfo- d ' scour ' t was charged at rates in excess of those permitted by law (Sec.
5197, Rev. Stat.), exclusive of notes upon tfhlch total charge not to exceed 50
cents was made, was none. The,number of such loans Was none.
State of Idaho, County of Ada, s*.
E ' Tucker, Cashier of the above nanfed bank, do solemnly swear that
the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. '
E. W. TUCKER, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 14th day of March, 1919.
W. SCOTT NEAL, Notary Public.
• , M. P. MEHOLIN.
. _ Director*.
1 , 000.00
. _
10 ACRES near Whitney school,
room large house with two sleeping
^porches, good supply of outbuildings.
Fine pasture, a high class dairy
propsitlor.. Will consider trade for
pretty good 5 or 6 room house, fair
ly well located. Or will sell for
$4200 on Icrms. A rate bargain.
Inspect this It's all right.
114 N. 10tb street. Phone 1346. M21
DODGE touring, newly painted.
1918 Maxwell touring/ A-l condition.
1916 Maxwell touring, rebuilt.
1917 Ford touring, fine ghupe.
Overland roadster; a real bargain.
Chalmers six, a splendid buy.
Maxwell ton truck; worm drive.
Ford truck; a snap.
Terms If desired.
1012 Grove« st, Boise, Ida. tf
early English buffet, first class con
dition, $20; early English dining room
table, pedestal with inside legs, 64,
Inch top. first class condition, $20; 1
golden oak living room rocker, leath
er seat and head rest, very comfort
' able and tfood, $7; large oak dresser,
beautiful mirror, $15; iron bed, spring
and mattress, $10; Wilton velvet rug,
$20; Wilton velvet rug, $8; Eidrelge
automatic sewing machine, $12; 2
kitchen tables, 3 galvanized tubs,
some good pictures and frames. 212
E. Bannock. Phons 1508-R. M18
MAN to prune orchard. Phone 612-W.
WANTED—To loan $1300 at 7 per cent.
Phone 81-R-3. M20o
WANTED—To rent 80 to 160 acres.
Write or inquire 329 Bo. 17th. M21
WANT you to know that we have a
bunch of about three hundred head
of good stock co..Ue, half of them
steers, for sale; worth the money.
Also, if you are In the market for reg
istered pure-bred bulls comer In and
see ours. Nell Commission Co., Nam
pa, Idaho.
PUBLIC AUCTION, 13th and Grove,
Saturday. March 22. Frank D'Amant,
sale manager. UMU
your-bonds If you ea.i. If you must
sell, get all you can. Get my price.
Sell to me by mail through bunk.
Write or cal! N. A. Hanan, 243
Sonna block, Boise: tl-tf
WANTED—To contract cement work.
Phone 1021. tIMISo
CALL that man Dick when selling
furniture. He has a machina and
will call promptly. Standard Ex
change store, 12lh and Main. «Phon a
898. -tit*
WHEN you want to sell your furnl*
ture call 745W. tl tf
1918 MTÇCHELL, 7-passenger, alx;
has been used for demonstrating
only; in flue condition. Sims Co.,
516 Main. , tf
FOR SALE—160 head of yearling and
two-year-old steers; Shorthorn and
white faces. 200 head of weaner
calves; good colors and good qual
ity. Union Stock Yards Company,'
Caldwell, Id. tl M31
FOR SALE—Single Comb Buff Leg
horn eggs, utility $1.50 per 15; $8 per
100. Selected pens, $2.50 per 16. Fred
Maw, Meridian, Idaho. M23
FOUR CYLINDER Cadillac car ex
cellent condition, bargain price.
Phone 155-J. M250
$175 per acre buys a well Improved *0.
located 1 mile from electric carline
and % mile from school, right 4n a
highly developed territory where the
lend is especially adapted to the pro
duction of 'early potatoes and 7 to 9
ton hay crops— About 16 acres of
this fertile farm ip alfalfa. W*
ready for potato» sad grain this
year. Improved with a good bunga
low, fine well, outbuildings and
choice fruit. Its a mighty good buy.
Terms $6090 cash.
A. L. Murphy, Caldwell, Ida. Mil
FOR RENT—Large modem apart-,
ment, unfurnished. Phon« lt|9-J. .

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