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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, May 02, 1912, Image 2

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ePiCs Somun
A Nwrtisiug R.te Reasonable
' HURSDAY, MAY 2, 1912.
We move that Col. T. R. now
say something.
Edgefield and some other
counties are agitating the ques
tion of reestablishing dispensa
ries. If they get them they
ought to utilize the profits in es
tablishing hospitals and Keeley
treatment for their patrons.
With 1,600 bodies from the
Titanic at the bottom of the At
lantic, 25,000 homeless and suf
ferine along the Mississippi and
Ohio rivers, the floods increas
ing and strikes prevalent is
enough to cast a gloom ovei
the country.
The Old Soldiers.
In another column appears
very strong article by Mr. B. C
Johnson calling attention to th<
nigardly appropriations for pen
sions to the old soldiers in thi,
State and the unjust discrimi
nation in distributing the same
There is much in what he say.
for serious thought, but as th<
vears go by the younger genera
tions less and less think of thi
sacrifices and hardships of thesi
brave and manly men until, ii
many instances, their valor an<
heroism has been almost for
The average politician n<
longer caters to or solicits th
vote of the old veteran becaus
their ranks are getting thinne
and thinner each year, but the
are lost sight of in the scramb
and the element which can cas
the largest number of votes ar
the ones now sought after.
The politician always play
his strongest card and pulls o:
the most popular string. If i
be dispensary, or education, c
road and internal improvemen1
or lower taxes; whatever he 1<
lieves to be the winning card i
the one he plays, and the 0]
soldier is entirely forgotter
This shows the demagogueryi
the average politician,. el
ford o gr 1 iion dollars
year to her old veterans. SI
could do this and not raise th
taxes one particle by reducin
expenses along other lines. Fc
example, more money is appri
priated year by year for hight
education than can be Judicioul
i used, and there are man
minor and unimportant officei
who are paid from the publi
treasury that could be reduce
-or entirely eliminated.
We owe the old soldiers a det
which we can never pay. Thes
men were once the possessors c
happy homes, bouyant, vigoi
eus and proud, but for thi
honor of our Southland, for thj
protection of home, honor an
our sacred rights, laid then
selves on the alter of sacrifice
They gave up all, home, love
*ones and happiness, and went t
the front to endure hardshii
privatations, the loss of limn:
life and property for us. An<
now in their old age and declir
ing health they need our syn
pathy and substantial help
Everyone of them should be og
the pension roll. No differen 2
or distinction should be mad
sbetween the true soldiers.
'South Carolinians wherei
your gra ' de? Nothing is es
litician, for h
is after votes, but the chival
rous men of the State shoul
have pride and manhood enougl
to say to the politician for onc
you. must make provision t
care for the old soldiers.
Sunday Gatherings.
There was a time when camj
meetings played an importan
part in the religious life of ou
country, but by slow degree
they became conducive of mor
evil than good; or at least s
thought the man who lead i
the work of the camp-meeting
For a long time when churche
were widely scattered, and e:
fective preachers were few, an
these few 1'ad to travel over
wide territory to reach their al
pointmients, it was economy c
time, talent and strength for
number of preachers and man
people to gather at camp ground
for evangelistic endeavor, bu
when charges became more con
pact,-1amd communities mot
thickly settled, it became th
policy to hold meetings in ever
Sseperate church rather than a
Acamp ground. This, togeth
ith the fact already noted ha
m're harm than good resulte
caused the abolishing of th2
But how was it that the purn
ly social overran the spirituai
and the camp-meeting~ becamj
a failure and a source of harnr
The people who made a Sunda:
picnic out of the camnp-meeti
occasion would never have at
tempted a great Sunday picni
hIndependant of that occasior
'Anything that furnmshes o<
casion for Sabbath desecratioI
even ifit be done in the nam
of religion, is not an unmixe
good, and may be a positi~
evil. A Sunday gathering c
almost any kind with "dinne
on the grounds" advertised t
the whole county-"Everybod:
come and bring a well filled
baskt" is not likely to beget o:
foster a religious atmospbere. or
produce spiritual results, even
if it be at a church, attended by
preaching or other religious ex
ercises. When one goes for re- I be
ligious purposes, ten go to see cong
and be seen, mostly to be seen- .ol
A Sunday "all day singing" es.
cumes under the clan of semi
religious occasion the good of
which is at least doubtful.
Here's the case as we see it:
The picnic-the social inter
course is the feature. The sing- ofe
ing is the occasion. As in the -.fc
care of the camp-meeting no one -
would get un a big Sunday pic
nic independent of the camp
meeting yet hundreds took ad- -rh
vantage of the occasion. Our ano
young people in this Christian E
country would not think of a
Sunday picnic all by itself. The
"all day singing" furnishes the -
occasion, and for most of those
who attend the singing is only
secondary. Thereforefor most
of them a purely social picnic
occasion with a band of music
playing sacredairs would be ,
about the same thing.
This is not true of the leaders
of the several choirs that Aake -
part nor of the choirs them
selves, and probablv not true of No
a few who go for the purpose of
worshiping God in song, but it
is true of probably nine out of
ten others who go.
Sunday "all day singings"
- ought to be discontinued, and if N
5 we must have such occasions. ""
- let them come on a week day. fe
. They will not then be occasions cor
3 of so many people breaking the -ix
fourth commandment
Public Education
I If there is one thing in which co'
every citizen is and ought to be t)o,
vitally interested, it is that of
public education. An enlight- 7
a ened and educated community a
e speaks to the world of it through rau
r the mediums of better farms, vis
V better churches, better and more
e of the comforts and convenienc- ong
t es of life and a consequent satis- an
e faction that money expended in e
no other way can buy. The gen
s eration now coming into its own pr<
n and soon to have control of all w
t the affairs of the country, de- ert
r serves more of the advantages i
, than their parents must needs ia
- have been satisfied with-no sc
s other construction of the duties '
d that natural progress lays on us se
. is rightly possible-and the dis- me
n position of our people is. to do
their utmost to provide these ad- ?~~
- vantages and to see that proper j.
a use is made of them. -
e In Pickens county the move
e ment has been con tinuously for- c'
g ward, but our means have been cd
r inadequate to the demand, and by
.our sources of revenue for school ~
r purposes are taxed to their rea- ..
- sonable limitations, It speaks ant
y great praise for this c-ounty ga
s when statistics show that, in ~re
c some localities, possibly the I)a
d highest rate of taxation for de
school purposes in all this State 0
t obtains right here in Pickens si
e county, and yet the people who ch
f are thus taxed do not complain, itn
-because they are intensely int- ~
e erested in this school question. eI
e Through the efforts of the coun- bu
ty superintendent of education, ~
- Pickens county has gone for- ~
. ward in spite of the many diffi- co
culties that have beset trustees, cui
teachers and the county super- '
, intendent, but with almost un- Za
, anim'ous voice, and with the one n
i purpose of educational progress, em:
-the county has been keeping gY,
-pace with more forward sections, au
.and, judged from the stand
1 point of conditions some years Li
ago, the development of Pickens WI
county in this particular matter :U
has been surprising. There is ;i:
s no standing still ground in this "%
-department of public develop- ";
e ment. We all realize that con- ;s
- ditions are not yet just as we :'f
would have them. We want ho
1 larger terms in some places. '~
e graded systems in others and ti
> higher schools in other, and ex
even in the disi ricts now favor- VI5
ed with "high schools," the one th;
need is for higher grades to be in
built upon the present system, ty
- thereby giving to the children as
Snear at home. as possible the p
highest advancement practic- ap
r able.
eIt is indicative of a healthy
state of sentiment in any com- fl
munity to see it alive to its edu- gu
cational needs, and, when such ces
~sentiment exists in earnest, 4
problems of public interest will ati
be solved gradually if necessary, da
but their solution is inevitable. fo
Notice to Debtors and Creditors By
y ALL Persons holding claims against
Ls the estate of the late H. L. Clayton
t must present the same duly proven en
- or I efore the 1 day o' June 1912, or be
e debarred p-ryment: and all persorns in- St:
.e debted to sqaid estate, must make pay
menit on or before the above date, to the
t undersigned. )irs. M. F. Clay ton. ho
Executrix tri
d for
e Notice to Teachers. wi
An examination for teachers
will be held in the Court House,
e Friday May 3. The examina- Ed
- tion to commence at 9 o'clock. re<
I Aplicants to furnish their own e
stationary. The law requires o
that all applicants be at least 18 sc
.years of age. s
-By order of county Board of ab
Education. t
e R. T. Hallum, ag
a Co. Supt. Ed. m
r Public attention cannot be
directed always by abusingti
J"certain newspapers."-New
hi orry Observer
For Congress
reby announce myself a candidate for
ess from the Third Congressional District
,th Carolina, subject to the action of the
5 of the District in the Democratic primar
Walhalla, S. C.
For Clerk of Court.
reby announce myself a candidate for the
of Clerk of Court for Pickens County
ct to the rules of the Democratie primary
on. 0. S. STEWART.
or County Commissioner
friends of 'Mr. G. Wash Bowen hereby
unce him as a candidate for County Com
oner, subject to the action of the voters in
rimary election.
Pickens, S.C.
Itfice over Pickens BaDk
tice of Trustee's Sale of Lib
,rty Cotton Mills, of Liber
ty, Pickens Co., S. C.
citice is hereby given. That the
lersigned trustees, under power and
etion of resolutions adopted by the
1kolders of Liberty cotton mills. a
oration, at a meeting held on the
eenth day of February, 1912. ard
>under and by virtue of the powers
tained in a certain dead of trust or
rtgave, executed by said Liberty
ton mills on the first day of June,
9, and recorded in the office of the
rk of Court and Register of Mense
Iveyances for Pickens County,
o1h C Lrolina. in ronl estate mortgage
-k Y at I ages 140 to 105 inclusive,
I in chattel mortgage book I, pages
to 321 inclusira. said mortgage or
I of trust being given to secure ihe
vt- of bonds therein mentioned, de
it having occured under the pro
ions of s tid instrument, and after de
It the amount due having been ac
-wledged and consented to in writ
by the said Liberty cotton mills,
I said instrument of writing having
n recorded as provided by law, will
[ at public outcry to the highest bid
, in accordance with the terms and
>isicns of the said deed of trust or
rtgage. in front of the office of Lib
v cotton mills. at Liberty. in the
inty of Pickens, State of South Caro
a, at two o'cleck p. m. on the 7th
v of May, 1912. all the property de
'ibe-t antid embraced in the aforesaid
d of trust or morigage, to-wit: All
t tract or parcel of land, containing
enty-eight and 72-160O (78.7:2) acres,
re or less, situate in the town of Lib
, in the county of Pickenis. South
rlina. which was conveyed to said
erty cotton niills in five different
or parcels, as follows: one by J .P.
iih, by deed dated September 6,
)1, and recorded in the office of the
*rk of Court and Register of Mense
uveva-ices in Pickens county, Sout~h
rolia, in volume W at page 284: one
M. 0. Jennings, by deed dated Sep
nher 6, 1900, and recorded in said
Ie in volume W ,5t page 285, one by
A. Bogts, by deed dated Juno 1901,
c recorded in the aforesaid ofiie, in
lume X at page 102: one by Job F.
ith, by deed datedl May 22, 1901. and
:orded in said office in volume X at
ge 263: and one by J. F. Jennings. by
ed dated September 29, 1901, and re
ded in said office in volume Xat page
<: on which said lands are located the
:erty cotton mills buildings and ma
inery, and also its forty-two cottages,
frabme office building, and its one
ry school and chapel building. also
entire textile machinery of every
cription located ini the cotton nulls
ildings on the above described prem
s. an i coniprising 11840 spindles, 300
'Masonl looms (S6 thereof with sateen
achment) and also boilers, pumps,
riiss engine. generator, lathe, etc.,
~ter, drill preas. electric engine, ma
1 including, also, all auxiliary al
ney, nwill fiixtur. s and all omlh -r or
hments and auxiliaries, used in e ce
tion with sad plant: also, all offir
niture and fixtures and other propein
of whatvr descrip'tioi embraceu
de< d of trust or mortgage." Also,
noes-, occounts. bo.ks of account
cheses in actie'1 belo"nging to said
erty cotton mills. Said property
I we sold as ain entirety. T1his si~le
I embrace all the property of the
>erty ct toin mills * xcepting only
tt covesed by the chattel mortgage to
ehngton, Sears and Company. ad
tisemenit of which will be found
ewere' in this newspaper. Said sale
made in order to enforce payment
the principal and interest on the
ns secured by said d.-ed of trust r
>rtgage, together witli all taxes and
burs-ments incident to the'preserva
n and protection of said property,
penses, fees, and commissions, as pro
led for in the aforesaiu instrument.
lhis property is desirably located on
main line of the Southern railway,
a progressive and healthy communi
and is a favorable location both in
Ltter of procuring labor and supplies.
ospective ptirchasers may inspect the
perty andl premises at any time by
p1 ing to the superintendent in charge.
I hiders. b-fore the sale begins, will
required to desposit with the unde'r
nel a certified check in the sum of
e mh.boos'ir d dollars ($5.000l.00) to
.irnt.e hids. such check of the sur
:sful idder to he retained until the
'tph ane with the ter ims of ci-de. One
If to be paid in cash in thirty days,
d the balaw ce in sixty days, from the
te of sale. Purchaser to pay extra
-all necessary deeds of conveyanca.
Fa-miers Loain & Trust Co
Andercon. S. C.
.T, R. Vandiver,
Notice of School Election.
t ' of a' i-1 C r'nia.
County of Pickens.
ehereis. a petition from the free
iders and electors of Hampton Die
t. No. 46. has been filed with the
unt oard of Education, asking
a special election to determine
ether or nct : n rvlevy of 4 mills
tll le'riea on said Dii'trict for
tool purposee.
t appeaing to the C.mnty Board of
ucatinm thazt the pet:tion meets the
1uiremets of the aw.
['herefore, it is ordered that the Trus
s of the above naired District do
Id an election in said Ih-trict at the
tool house withsin said Iiistrict on
turday, May 11th, 1912. for the
re stated;purpose. Th.e Trustees of
Disticit are hereby appointe~d man
ers of aidl election. Said election to
conducted according to the requir
mts of Section 12 08 of the General
By oder of County Board of Educa
R. T. llallum,
Sec. & Chim.
Ao 2
S .0
I Mammoth Stock
Direct from th
For the past si>
daily large ship
from New Yori
show you a st<
largest, newest
the county.
and we are goi
at the right pri
worn, but eve
never show ou
carried over ft
of goods we p1
duce the price
See this b
ing on all the i
Dry Goods lii
Ihams, Poplins,
Laces and Em!
lower than the
it always pays
Clothing, Shoes,
irn Sole agents for Walk-C
F IronKing Stoves, New Hon
adMitchell Automobiles.
Notice of Sale.
Ntice of sale of entton in pro ss of
,aufacture and movable mill anrplie's1
)f Libert y Cotton Mills.
By virtue of the power and authority
vested in me as age'nt by Wellington.
Sears & Company, Mortgagees, of Boston )
Mass., under authority of a chattel
mortgage executed and delivered by)
iberty Cotton Mills, of Liberty, S. c.,
o said Wellungton, Sears & (ompany
nderdate of Dedemb- r 7th. 1908. and
hi .ch is r'corded in the ofilCe of the
Clerk of Court in, Picke'ns county, S C.,
n Book K, page 271, .1 will s'll at pub-)
lc outcry at Liberty, S. U.. on Tuesday.
he 7th day of May, 1912. at 2 o'clock p.
. or immnediateiy after the sale of the
said Liherty Cotton Millo, in front of
h. ('ffice? of said Mills. the followto'g
nos and (:hatt'ls belonigingr to satid
h.rty Cotton Mills, which said goodis
n chattels were taken possession of
by me as ag.-nt for Wellington, Sears &
ompany under and by virtue of tha
chattel mortgage as afor.esaid. to-wit.:)
The stock of cotton in process in said
Mlls,. amounting to about sixteen
thousand pounds, fuel and other mnov
able mill supplies. cosisting in part of
starch, oil, rope, butlap. peper, "astings,
extra parts for machinery antd other
articles, as shown hv sc-hedule thereof
n my possess.ion. copy of n hileb will
he furnished to an i-r* sperive par
chaser on inquiry-and n~ hilh will be e*x
hibied on the day of sale. and a valua
tionof which is about $l800.. excluding
the stock of cotton in proe-...
A reasonable time, not excee'lng ten
avs will be allowed for the pur chaser
toremove same.
Terms of Sa'le: Cash.
A~e -u for Wellington. S o rs & Co..
)atd the 2thday of March, 1912, at
Ander-on, 8. C.
State of South Carolina,
County of Pickens,
By J. B. Newbery, Probate Judge.
W hereas, S..M. Hendricks made suit to
me to grant him letters of Administra
tion of the Estate and effects of Irine
M. Hendricks.
These are therefore, to cite and ad-]
monish all and singular the kindred and
reditors of the said Irine M. Hendricks
deceased, that they be and appear before1
me in the Court of Pi-obate to be held
at Pickens on the 8th day of May
912 next, after publication hereof, at 11
'clock in the forenoon..to show cause,
ifany they have, why the said adminis-1
tration should not be granted.
Given under myi ha.nd -this 18 day of
May Anno Domini 1912.
1t2 .J. B. Newbery,
J, P. P. C.
For hIfants ana.Children.
The ind Yoe a e AlwaysBquht
Spring and Summer Dry Goods
e Best Markets of the North
L weeks we have been receiving
ments of Dry Goods and Notions,
1 and Baltimore, and now we can
ick of Dry Goods that is one of the
and most up-to-date to be found in
ng to sell it the way it was bought,
ces, Nothing old, shoddy or shop
rything new and up-to-date. We
r customers old or shop worn goods
om season to season, but this class
ace on our bargain counter, and re
just one half.
argain counter for baigains, sale go
ime. Call on us for anything in the
ie, Lawns, Dimities, Percals, Ging
pongees, Nainsooks, Wash Gooods,
roiderys, and everything at prices
y have been in ten years.
r in buying that quality counts, and
to buy the best.I
Yours truly,
Hats and Gents' Furnishing Goods a Specialty.(
vere an Bacehes, Crha Oer alls, Haes Hats,)
We are ready to supply
our trade with .'. .'. .'.
iFresh Spring a
of every description.
i We appreciate your trade
and try to make it to
your interest to trade
with us .'. .'. .'. .'.
Bring on the chickens
and eggs and what mon
ey you can, and keepE
out of debt .'. .'. .'.
-PICKEN, c. C.
of the year to use HALL
anteed to help you
ed. Please reinei
not help yon i
refund you
50c box1
Pickens Dri
he. S(
One Dolla
Plant food, ammonia and poi
two tons of 8.88-2-2. The lis
The list price of 8.88-2-2 is $2:
taining just the same amoun
one ton of 8-44 costing $29.8(
hauling ond in other ways.
charged with fish. There is
cause fish costs more than 8.o
decidedly to your advantage
2-2, then we cheerfully own 1
nothing about it. We make I
but we use 8-4-4 on our own':
There is no Horn Meal, 1
Meal in our fertilizers. Our
a little Nitrate of Soda. Thi
stand of cotton by feeding ai
from the seed, just at the tin
gentle stimulant. This also
vigorously when it first come
to see his cotton start off ni
ammoniated with blood, tan
fish, the best ammoniates pu
the best fertilizer put in sac]
tell you the Anderson gpods :
sis. They are better than w,
more plant food than we cha
of it is available. A farmer
chances on &fertilizer for a <
not amount to ten cents an a
crop of cotton a year, and h<
Scount on. The crops made s
speak for our goods. Try so
alongside of any other goods
Stice the difference in the croj
To show the value of fei
herewith give you the follow~
in yield of cotton.
S In states w here no fertili
crease of 51 per cent. results
In the older cotton states
an increase of 38 per cent in
crease of 12 per cent. in yield
)tates where fertilizer is used
Sn acreage resulted in an ic
of'cotton. These figures spe
are gotten up by cotton expe
It is reported the cotton
be reduced 15 to 20 per cent.
J. R. Vandiver, Pres.
Located at Liberty. S. C,, at th<
oans and Discounts.............. 482,043 28(
3verdrafts.................. .. ... 279 56
Blond and stock owned by bank 400 00
Furniture and Fixtures.... ... .... l,834 18
Blanking House .. ...... .... ..... 1,543 821
Due from Banks and Bankers 7,296 63
Silver and other Coin ....... .... .. ..124 88
Checks and Cash Items................ 3 59
Total.............. ...... ... !96,598 94
1kefore me came C. E . flash, Cashier of the a
:hat the above and foregoing statement is a true<
said Bank.
Sworn to and subscribed before me, this 26thd
H.C SH1R L EY .Dhiectors.
Statmentof th
Located at Central, S. C., at the<
Loans and Discounts..... ..... . ...7,894 95
)verdrafts ....... .... .... ..... .... 7 41
Furniture and Fixturcs............1,992 35
Ianking House, 1,756 97
rther Ec-al Estate owned. .........3.503.05
D~ue from Banks and Hankers ..08
Currency....... .... .... ........ 2425 00
301ld......................... .... 347 50
Silver and other Coin ....... .. ...... 133 04
Total........................E0. 7,
Before me came J1. H. tatr.seur, Cashier of t
that the abve and foregoing statement is a true
Sworn to before me this 26th day of Apr. 1912.
Statement of the
Located at Pickens, S. C.. at thie
Loans aud Discounts,---.-........58,213.93
Furniture and Fixtures,.... 2300.10
Duec from Banks and Bankers... 17.882.12.
'urrency----. ---.-.............. 100.0
i rand ther inddooin,...7
lotal-..-.- . ---... - ---........ 7,38 1
Before me came 31. C. Smith, Cashier of
iav te above and foregoing statement is a true
Sworn to and subscribed before me this 18th da
. P, CAREY,)
R. E. BRUCE. g.Directors.
S. They are guar
.1 i
or money refund
nber if they do
ve cheerfully
r money.
50 Pills
ug Comp'y
t 0
rA Year
;ash in one ton of 8-4-4 as in
t price of 8-4-4 is $29.80 ton.
L.44; two tons $42.88, con
t of ammonia and potash as
). And then -you save in
Besides, this 8-4-4 is heavily
not much fish in 8.88-2-2 be
38-2-2 sells for. If it is not
to buy 8-4-4 instead of 8.88
ap th it we know absolutely
;he best 8.88-2-2 put in sacks
ior Aoof Meal, nor Leather
goods are ammonlated with
s helps you to get a good
id nourishing the first sprou
te when the sprout needs a
starts the plant off growing
s up. Every farmer likes
celv. Our goods are also
kage, cotton seed meal and -
t in fertilizer, and this make
is. Desides, anybody will
run far ahead of the analy
a guarantee, We give yoq.
rge you for, and every drop
makes a mistake in taking
lifference in price that does
cre. He makes anly one
wants g fertilixer he can
vhere our goods were used
me of our goods th-s year
you haze bought, and no
>s. That's all we ask.
tilizer in growing cotton we
ing statistics for the last 10
tzer is used an acreage in
in an increase of 22 per cent
where no fertiliser is used
acreage resulted in an in
of cotton. While in the
an increase of 26 per cent.
ease of 74 per cent in yield
ak for themselves. They
tcreage over the South will
D. S. Vandiver, Mgr.
n, S. G.
Sclose of business Apr. 18, 191W
a&pital Stock Paid In...,.........2.000
~uif Fund . .. ..... ~ ' g og
ivided Profits, leas Current Ex
panses and Taxes Paid...........5.5405 86
ndividual Deposits ............. .15,227 05
['Imo Certificatis of Deposit .........13.301 19
3ashier's Checks......... ...... ...... 154 84
Sills Payable. Including Certlllcates
fcr Mo'iey Borrowed, .... 3000 00
Total.............. ...... .... 96,598694
bove named Bank, who, being duly sworn, s
ondition of 1.aid Bank, as shown bbooks of
a: .>f A pr. 1911. C UE
Seal.] A.L..JOINSON Notary Put-lie S. C.
e Condition of
tllk of Ocural~l,
:lose of business Apr. 18th, 1912.
Capital Stock Paid In, ............5.00
Surplu Fund................. ...1 .
Undivided Profits, less Current Ex
penses and Taxes Paid..........
Due to Banks and Bankers1079
Individual Deposits subject to Check .52
rime "ertificates of Deposit,.........081
cashier's Checks,............... ...18.
Bills Payable, Inclding U~rtihcates
for oneyBorrwed.........1000.00
frMot ney.Borrowe.............. 1,0.O
condtion of sad bnk a how by thembo
F.B.MOEGAN, Jr Notary Public.
D~ondition of the
close of business Apr. 18th 1912.
Capital Stock Paid In........ ......15,000 00
Surplus Funds.............. ...... 500 00
Undivided Profits, less Current Expen
Due to Bansad Baner ... . .. 068
individual Deposits Subject to check 28,215 19
Bills Payable, including certficates
for Money Borrowed .....0@0 00
STotal......... ...............77,28 61
the above named Bank, who being duly sworn
Condition of said Bank, as shown bythe books
y of Apr. 1912.
B F. PARSONS, Notary Publie.

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