Chickasha Daily Express (Chickasha, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 111, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 9, 1918 Page: 2 of 8
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CniCKSSnE-J5XIETT EXPRESS" CHICEXSnS OKLAHOMA
CONDENSED STATEMENT OF
runn PmPm t a nnf ait a v nTi
1111 ijiuH liil luiiib Dnlm
op CHICKASHA OKLAHOMA
. wn4-''wt At thB ctoitt of btietrtf-sa March A 1918
AiCuntj iid dJlsefiunts . $lnoin.n2
Real esrare owned ... .... .... ' 50000 00
Premium on bonds 8525.00
furniture and fixtures . .. .. 10000.00
Stock in Ffcd&ral Reserve bank 7800.00
V. S. tondfl to secure circulation.... 200000.00
tT. fi. bonds on band $ l.r.OOO.O0 t
Cash with T.T. R. Treasurer 44.rO.0f
Caeh In vaults and with banks 232122.71
fetate bonds and county warrants.. i. .102 191.08
Libert? loan bonds ...
ECU Of excbanRft 3117.ti7 034329.70
1 " . S 19117C7.C8
Surplus . - 60000.00
Undivided profits 4220.51
Reserved for faxes . 2000.00
Bills jmyanla GO.OOO.oo
Deposits Banks . 127070.09
United States ... ....... 11711.20 13955-17.17
The above Bttfiemeiit Is correct. l' I.. KBUSHER Cashier
Go or Give
! -L J -J
Red Cross Headquarters at Federal
Building Fhone 152
Phone all new9
vjluum t.i 745.
for Use iled Crosi
I SHORT STORIES I
I OF THE TOWN
Masonic Meeting Tonight.
Theie will lit a special rommuniea-
lion of Chickasha lodge No. 94 A. F.
. A. M. tonight for the purpose of
has announced a
for Saturday JTay
or nferriii;: the E. A.
f.vcf -. All members
urged to attend.
and M. W.
A pail yof Chickasha ladies will
rneft with tlin Datum Red Cross to-
raised by Alex on'
sunt of $i-V) was
their Rod Cross
ladies who organized a Red
Cross auxiliary at (Iray yesterday
afternoon report a good attendance
and much interest manifested. .They
t"ok garments with them and ex-
plained the work in detail. Offi-
cers were elected and the new aux-
iliary is ready for work.
T take pleasure in recommending
Chamberlain's Colic Cholera nnd Di
crrhoua Remedy having used it In
rcy family for the. past thirteen years.
I ' have tried other remedies out
Chamberlain's is the cnl7 one that
cVef gave me permanent relief. "We
km never without it ever when cn
it visit or summer outing and I can-
i :t eay too much in praise cf it"
vTites Emerspn i)emeree Harpurs-
;.c N. Y. Obtainable everywhere.
- Adv. -
i-j iaeao ctL cia-Jut
nia I had tour
COUGH CURED v
attack of pneumo-
years ago I had a
that hung- on for
Mrs. Owen Caruth-
ers Wabash Ind. "I lost in weight
rnd became alarmed about my ( on-
dition. I doctored with a number of
remedies without benefit until taking.
Chamerlain's Cough Remedy. It
helped me almost immediately and
by taking one bottle of it I was
cured" Obtainable everywhere
Recital Next Monday Evening.
A recital to be given by uie young-
er students of the fine arts depart-
ment ci the O. ('. V. has been an-ik-ihics.
for next .Monday evening.
May 1:1 at 8:15 o'clock. No grad-
uate pupils will appear on the pro-
gram. H. S. Lads Join Colors.
Herman Goldsmith and Irwin An-
derson two Chiekasha high school
graduates of last year who have been
attending school at the University oi
Oklahoma answered their country's
fall by enlisting Wednesday in the
coast artillery leaving for Colorado
Hinds aged 72 years
evening at six o'clock
an invalid for three
j oars. She is survived by one
! brother John Hinds. Kuneral ser-
j vic;;s were conducted at the re:;i-
! (lenee IL'lli Houth Fourth by Rev.
W. Jf. Roper
I CM null.
at 1:3(1 o'clock this at'-
Vfll WW I:
fiuh8er.be for the J tally Kxpress.
Homer n. Iladdon of I'oncn City
whoso name appeared In yesterday's
casualty list as slightly wounded is
a nephew of A. II. Owens of IhU
city. Another nephew l.erbert Van
Pae;o of Punca City was sliehtly
wounded last week.
Both boys are below "the draft age
and went with Pershing's expedition
ary forces to France last summer.
They run away in the summer ol
1916 to join 1'ershlng In Mexico and
though young in years they are rea-
soned "vets" In the army.
! More Excifftment than Fire.
I 'i here wa.-i pelnly if eyclteniont
j lor a. few minutes this iimrnhu; about
i) icloul: v.Uen the tire department
made a whirlwind mil down Chick
a.dia avenue lilt: inoniiiig and came
! to a hall lo front of the Fair store.
That's about all there was to it.
lust excitement for upon invest:-
j cation it v. as found that there was
i piactically no l'lre. The si airway at
l he rear of I he store had caught fire
1 fioni a pile of burning trash. Chen)-
I ii ids extinguished the blaze.
l.'.-i i.:t - AiV
ISA . o tt -c"' fl
SI - y" V 1 4
. i i v i
J ' . - Wi
In F'atent Tun White
$3.50 to $8.50
creaue In value.
o ... .
New Arrivals of Beautiful
In all the latest Spring
Styles and Fabrics.
White Nets and Voiles.
Tissue Ginghams in Stripes and Plaids
Lineens in White and all colors.
Priced From $6.75 to $19:50
It is a pleasure to show you these
' MAY DAY
May day will he celebrated in the
Chickasha public schools tomorrow
will) out-of-doors festivals and attrac-
tive programs at each of the ward
)mi!diiu;s. At the North and Soutn
schools the festivals will he held ai
7 o'clock in the evening and at the
Vest building the program will start
at 'J p. m. Friends and patrons of
the schools are- cordially invited tj
The entertainment at the North
school will open wfth a flag salute
and the. sinking of America. A wel-
come si)g will then be given by the
pupils in .Miss Campbell's room and
the prettiest exercise of the occa-
sioii the crowning' of the May Queen. I
will follow. Miss Irene Edwards of
the i;th U grade was chosen Dy pop-
ular vote to he the .queen. Mis
Nell Gilpin's room will give a greet-
ing dame and Miss Campbell's room
will take part in a flag drill. Pa-
pils lvom several iTmis will next
give the minuet in costume under
tl.e direction of Miss Thompson. An-
other costume number will he the
butterfly drill given by Miss Rich-
ardson's rooms. Other p.etty exer-
cises wil he a folk dance by Miss
Roberta Gilpin's room a scarf dance
hy sixteen girls from Mrs. Rogers'
and Mibs Moore's rooms and a mili-
tary ('rill by boys trained hy Miss
.iloore and Mrs. Hester. The chilr
dren in Miss Hotsford's room will
We have an attractive as-
sortment of dainty Pumps in
all the newest models and pat-
terns in high and low heels.
Each and every utyle Is correct
and it rests simply wilh you
to choose the model that most
The popularity of while high
shoes aiiKVig fashionably dress-
ed women has this reason bro-
ken all records. In kid linen
$4 00 Upwards
404 Chickasha Ave.
WE WERE NOT PREPARED FOR WAR
war. Now we must
During peace we fallei to prepare for
bend every effort to win hue we should
for the inevitable return of peace.
Some day peace wi'd come. Some day the violator of Bel-
glum enslaver of civilian pipcUtions murderer of women and
children bouibarder of unprotected towns traitor to solemn
treaty obligations inventor of rtitiilessness savageness and cru-
elty beyond the imagination of the -civilized world some day
this cruel "enemy" of four-filths of the world" will be defeated.
Thousands millions of men wfl! suddenly return to civil
life. The banker and the laborer the farmer and the clerk
the skilled and the unskilled will all seek the employment
which they left to fight tor th honor and safety of A:nerle...
Consider the vastness of the readjustment that will be nec-
essary. Think of the huge sums of money that will be needed
to build the factories to till the farms to extend our trade
domestic and foreign. Where else are we to provide employ-
ment for these mou than from the savings we have accumu-
lated during the war?
Now is the time to prepare for this new period of recon-
struction. The day of reckoning U bound to come. F.egln to.
save now. This is the need of the present the hope of the fu-
ture. DO YOUR PART
Do your part every week by buying at least one War Sav-
ings Stamp a little $5 government bund diret from your pay
envelope salary check as soon as you get it. They cost M.H
this month. They bear 4 per cent COMPOUND interest and
become worth $r just by holding them.
Buying 25c Finted States Thrift Stamps will help yon to
become an owner of a 5.1 War Savings Stamp. .Sixteen of
these 2"ic stamps pasted on a Thrift Curd furnished free by the
bank post office or other authorized agency from which you
buy them can be exchanged phis the few cents according to th
month for one of the $.. stamps.
T'io more money you In .-est in these : War Savings Stamps
i ne more money we will have wilh
tne sooner we will win the
I oe more
you will have after the war.
wilh which to nit) the war--
win the war.
money you invest in these t?5 War Savings
4 per cent rOMPOFXIl Interest --(he '
The Oklahoma National Hank
Prof. Thrift Says:
THE LITTLE OLD LADY
OF PANSY SQUARE
viud and unwind the May pole and
the program will close with two
songs "t'niled America" and the
"Star Spaiigled Banner."
Similar programs will be rendered
at the Somh and West schools with
songs. folk dances and patriotic
drills. The entertainment of Fee
West school will be held between
Tenth and Eleventh streets on Min-
nesota avenue. This space will be
roped off and visitors are. asked to
come on the school gorunds and
leave tiie parking for the children.
At the North and South schools
open house will be held from 1 un-
til 3 o'clock tomorrow afternoon aad
penmanship drawings and other ex-
hibitions of the children's work will
be on display.
Try a Want Ad for result.
Timidly she en.ercd t he I
P.ureail and stood just wlihln
Her poor dimmed old eyes .spoke so
eloquently: "Fin friendly ladies bill
m liltle afraid."
Several of us rose but Mrs. Craw
ford reached her llrst and asked hoi
to come In and sit. down.
"Oh thank you so much" quavered
the old lady as she sat. down. "You
see my boy my grandson has gon
and'' wilh Spartan fortitude she re-
strained the tears that glistened in luu
eyes "gone with his regiment. Now
I'm all alone in my little cottage In
Pansy Square. And oh ladies do anj
of you know the dreary loneliness
when there Is no one who comes bom
We almost hugged the dear old lady
so forlorn yet so brave. We drew uy
our chairs Closer and she told us hei
The little old lady owned a Mm
embowered cottage In Pansy Square j
There she kept house for her grand- j
sn:i. who worked In a downtown otlii-
When Ainerien took up cu(h.'els for de. j
mot-racy the lad in patriotic fervor '
was among the first to enlist. j
"Ah bow 1 loved liiiu and needed i
him !" whispered the old lady broken
ly. "But iny dear country i led bin;
more. So I told him to go. Tu) '
what will you do granny?- he askeil j
I told him I bad enough nnd so hf
went. Urave brave heart 1 My bus.;
band was a soldier and I have hi;1
pension. But It is small. After pay
ing the taxes on my cottage there va?!
little left and now It is gone. Im old;
but I'm willing. -ll I ask is si chancy
to earu-ifty bread till till he returns.'' i
Through the Home Service worker''
of her community Ihe little old ladj
of Pansy S.quare has been provided!
with simple tasks such as making pre I
serves and delicious cakes and jollies
a labor of love fur her and an onfall j
ing source of revenue. j
Some day pleas. God. her soldiei :
boy will come back to the Unto ol- J
lady of I'ansy Square and he will tim-
ber as he left her- happy eomforiabli !
and sclt reliant. I
' mm k
223! "X'" f . IV .
me nearis ot true fathers as
strive for their own
Is the fond hope of some da1' acquir-
ing a home.
The best known methods t'o aecoru-'
plish this end.
Is to bank part of your pay and
waich close what you spend.
( si- :ViV. I f f . til
WAS) i. fc
x. f "2 'Vs
T i nr.
" f Si 'i '
Saving creates indeprn(!i.-ucn.
onn Thrift Stamp evr- d.-r
Absolutely - Removes
refund money if it fails. 25o
anyone work hard for money and then waste it? What
it were put into the bank would pile up so fast vou could
your old age coin-
you waste if
finally invest it in sonio substantial thing.
That money you are wasting row would make
fortuble and happy if you had it In our bank.
Come in and see us. Ue will e-.eorfully advise
We add 4 per cent interest.
Come to our bank.
TIIE CHICKASHA NATIONAL BANK
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Pool, J. Edwin. Chickasha Daily Express (Chickasha, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 111, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 9, 1918, newspaper, May 9, 1918; Chickasha, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc733191/m1/2/: accessed September 24, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.