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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, May 18, 1918, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1918-05-18/ed-1/seq-7/

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Market Quotations
Rumor That $130,000,000
Has Been Named, Says
If It be true that oertaln raHroad
interests are ready to buy the Florida
Coast Railroad Company's stock, pay
in* for It SUQ.0OOk0M. then In this pro
position la to be found perhaps, the
best vindication of the Judgment of
Henry M. Flagler when he undertook
to invest many millions of hlj own
money in the construction of the
Florida Coast Railroad line and the
extension of It by ocean ferry to
Probably not one of the railroad
managers who were living at the time
Mr. Flagler began bis railroad ex
ploitation In Florida hesitated about
expressing the opinion that the Flagler
adventure was almost reckless: cer
tainly was without substantial trans
portation foundation, for where was
the busineee to come from by means
of which an income could be derived
sufficient to pay even operating ev?
penses of a line of this kind. Mr.
Flagler listened to none of the coun
sels which his wsrm friends ventured
to give him, although he did acknowl
edge that his Florida railroad pro
position camo to him as a sudden In
spiration at a time when he wad per
suaded by his cousin, John H. Flagler
to visit St. Augustine so that he might
obtain in that way a month's rest.
Develop Agriculture.
Mr. Flsgler carefully worked out
plans whereby, following the rails.
there would be a great development
of Florida's agricultural Industry and.
as he believed, tbe creation of a win
ter resort on the Florida coast which
would ultimately equal In popularity
thoss places In California or Europe
where the wealthy were accustomed
to sojourn In winter months.
Mr. Flagler's friends always sus
pected. after tbe road was completed
snd was occupied to Ita capacity In
certain seasons of the year in trans
porting the agricultural products of
Florida to the North, and sis? after
the Florida coest had become a so
journing place in the winter for those
whose income permitted them to visit
It. that one or more of the railroads
stretching southerly from New York,
or Waehlngton. or Louisville, would
he glad to get possession of this prop
erty so as to unify It with certain
large systems. If propositions of that
kind were made to him he paid no
need to them and If he were now liv
ing It would presumably be useless
to those who control certain Urge
railroad systems to approach him with
inttm to procure at a laige increase
over his own investment, the Florida
Coast Line.
It is possible, even probable, that
those to whom these properties
were bequeathed will have due re
gard to the desire of Mr. Flagler
that the properties remain a* long
?s possible in control of the Flagler
When Henry H. Roger?, who for
years was associated with Flagler
in the Standard Oil Cujnpany.
undertook to construct a Railroad
from the Appalachian coal fields to
Norfolk, about four hundred and
fifty miles in length, and so built
as to represent the greatest Im
provements in railway construction,
he. too. like Mr. Flagler, was re
garded as having lost the excellent
judgment which characterised him
in other business affairs. But as he
had no associates to consult, using
his own money to build the road.
Mr. Rogers was content to rely
upon his own Judgment. That has
h-?en vindicated too although he.
unlike Mr. Flagler, did not live long
enough to reallxe that the proposi
tion was commercially successful.
Mr. Rogers might have entered Into
negotiations whereby his railroad
would pass into the possession of
an Important railroad system, but
he would not do It. He too, was In
the hope that this Individual rail
road would remain as long as pos
sible identified by the Rogers name.
n?P*at IMvldead.
The dividend of 2 percent which
the DuPont Company hag declared
in the hope that the stockholders
who receive It will contribute It to
the Red Cross fund next week. Is
likely to set the pace for other cor
porations. When the first Red Cross
campaign was under way extra divi
dends were declared by several of the
large corporations, the managers
hoping that the stockholders would
turn these dividends over to the Red
* ross. It has never been known, at
least with accuracy, how many of
the stockholders did thus utilize the
dividends and how many of them
kept the money, but the common un
derstanding Is that a large percent
age of the stockholders did turn these
dividends over to the Red Cross.
Should the DuPont stockholders
place in the hands of the Red Cross
management this dividend of 2 per
cent, and the presumption Is that
nearly all of them will do that, then
the Red Cross starts off next week
with one of the largest subscriptions
ever made by a single Individual or
corporation to the Red Cross fund.
Liberty Loan Peculiarities.
Gradually some of the interesting
but minor details associated with the
marketing of the Third Liberty Loan
are being narrated. In the first few
dayt after the subscription was end
ed public interest centered in the re
ports which would show the aggre
gate subscriptions, the extent to
which tbe vsrious districts had over
* subscribed their allotments, and the
n umber of individual subscribers.
Now that these more striking figures
it re made public the smaller details
sre becoming known, as for instance:
Apeals were made In New Tork to
the Russians, which resulted in pro
curing a considerable number of Rus
sian subscriptions, almost all of them
being 130 for each Individual.
There la In New York a little or
* catligation which calls Itself tbe Ja
ranese-American " Association. The
members of this sssociation. tbe num
ber of which is not very large, became
enthusiastic over an opportunity to
subscribe for liberty bonds. They
therefore held a meeting, of which no
report was made in the public press,
and at this meeting Mrs. Chsrlotte J.
L'msmurh msde an appeal to her Ja
panese associates urging them to buy
liberty bonds to the extent of their
ability. The Japanese responded with
enthusiasm, and their responses ware
not merely In cheers but la subscrip
tions. for they bought liberty bonds
to the aggregate value of SS.000. Rel
%tively speaking, and in proportion to
ability to subscribe, this subscription
I? ODC Of the largest that was made
by any organisation.
)h| H.-IC1TU?lUdy; (.
o? lata. Crmmm. Mitor than ?
HTH artiaa ? km). ?aM4; tnto.
; pact tat mtk. eamat au?. No. 1
****--? jrr
Mtkamd mtm*. **?; ?****?
IbM Vt>>; ?... lot*
qlnak aad Mutv W(?
to. to ran. MM* 8UU. Pnnljl.
nut* btmmrry brown. Mi: do.. ?rth?r?l
'?rwn ud MlMd cote*. 3feX.
XU8t-lMwiW; ncrivu. TjM"!?
to. Mi ~Uk l>U. hold. CMUIi. ?W>i
d?. IMW Id. KM; do.. Ml wccteB.
8; dok. iimn no, s?a*.
FOCLtlT-Un, w??k; Rica aoC Kttlod.
New Tack. Uv 17.-Bk?uw of the wnaller
tasintee ow t*s eart? today and ths fact that
price movements in dther markets were mixed,
price changes on the curb were also Irregular
1 matt of the issues that hare bee? promt
at to the recent dialings were under pre*
?*. with amall lowee twine registered through
cut the entire Mat. There wss acme pnMt
taking, too, bnt this did not i
proportion* and the
initial tradte.
Quotatione furnished by W B. Hibbe k Co.
Bid Asked.
Aetna Exploeivm - 1*4 1*4
Air Rsductiot) ..>. T1 M
A inert can Writing Paper com J 24
Atlantic Petroleum ? 24 >
Barnett Oil ., T-9 *
Rig Ledge % ^
Gingham Mining - 1*
Beaton and Montana 54 97
Boston and Wyoming ? 9
Huttsrworth Judaon *0 w
Csledonia Mining .. 41 43
calumet and Jerome 1 It
Canada Cbuper 1 3-tf 1 1?-16
Carbon Steel W tt*
Car Light and Power 2S 24
Charcoal Iron Th *4
Chevrolet 1* 13
Cities Service .? 2CO 212
Citiee Service pM 73 77
Consolidated Ariacna 2 24
Coraotidatad Copper ....... 74 "4
Coaden com - 64 I
Ctadcu pfd 3S *4
Cramps <i 80
Crmaon ?-o(d - i\
(Yystal Copper 4 -?
Curtim Aero 35 Ki
Dana Daly ...' 5 I
Henbeigh Hi Iter 2 ?
Llk Basin 64 64
Kmerson Phone 24 3
Kn ma Copper 3-16 ?4
Federal (hi 2S 3
Flat National Copper 24 2*
i.lea Rock 34 4
Goldfield Consolidated '* V16
Crass Creek 50 70
Green Monster 4 11-9
Guantanamo Sugar 52 o2
Holly Sugar . 30 *
Holly Sugar pfd *> 96
Houston Oil 464 4*4
Hows Sound 34 IS
Hull Copper 36 42
Independence Lead 3 5
International Petroleum 134 13%
Jercme Verde 4 H-9
Jim Butler TS 77
Jumbo Extension 9 16
Lake Torpedo Pa 6
Magma Copper 35 ?
Martin 73 9
MaaOti Valley a. 44 5
| Maxim Munitions 7 16 9-1*
Merritt -Oil .*... 34 W
Metropolitan Petroleum 4 11:1*1
Midwest Ofl ccsn 161 101
Midwest Oil pCd 1 ll< 1 3-'6
Midwest Keduing 115 117
Mitchell Motom 15 10
Molheriode 46', ?
Nipiaeing Mines Compeny 6*. 14
North American P and P 24 3
Northwestern Oil 62 86
Ohio Copper 1 14,
Oklahoma Oil Company 34 o4
Oklahoma P. and R. Company .... 74 ?%
l'kcirtc C-a t 22 34 1
I'eerleaa Motors J. 14 17
Ray Hrrcules 44 44
Red Warrior 4 4
St. Joaepli Lead 134 ?15*
S. R. Kresge com W %
S. 8. Kraqre pfd 102 105
Sapulps c?*n... g'i ;V)4
rte<:ro\ali Oil *4 13-16.
Sinclair Gulf 154 17
Standard Motor* 13 134
J Submarine Corporator! 174 16
| Srceem Miring 7 9
T nr>i?h K\tension 1 5KI 1 P16
| Triangle Film 11-16 \ j
i Tri Bullion 4 4 j
? I'. S. Light and Hear roin 2S ?\
? I*. S. Light and Heat i?fd 34 4
I'nitetl Motors 2*4 2)4
I'nited Profit Wharing 4 4
!'. 8. Steamship 64 7
I'nited Verde 39S 40?i
I'nited Western Oil 316 4
I'nited Zinc 14 1%
I'tah l'etrokum 5 15
Virtorta ?>i| 4 *?4
Wa>iand Oil .t T*
Wrtgot Martia -Aero 114 114 J
Washington Stock Exchange.
Potontac Klertr.c Pt.wer *'*. Si.GgD at 99.
Bid. A?ked.
r 8. rrgwp rod > 9f4 9?4 |
U. 8. eOti|?Ni 2s 9?4
P. 8. resist ere.! 3h <?^ ?fk i
U. 8. reglitered 4s KM* !C64 |
D. 8. coupon 4s 1644
Lil?erty I>>?ns C4s 98^100
Converted fjibertr 1/oan 4a tm 70-106
Second Liberty Loan 4s 06 g-iijo
G>orgetown Gae 5a
Washington Gas '< 36?
Capital TrtrtJon 5a 1!W4
Waahington Rw>. and Electric 4s 674 6941
Poteame Electric Cons. 5s 91
Potomac Electric Light 5a 96
Pot i mac Electric Power ?e 9V4 100
1 Chesapeake and Potomac Tel. 5s . 96 100
' American Tel. k. Tel. 4s M4 92
American Tel. A Trl. 44s. M 91
Amcr. Tel. snd TeL CXI. Tr. to... 944 |
American Graphothons 1st fa 90 *>
D. C. Paper Mfg. ?* l?fl
Washington Market to. 193T ?
Waaiiingtoo Market to, 1967 S6
W. M. Celd Storage to 94
Security Stor. and Safe Dep. da 161
Norfolk 4 Waah. Steamboat to...
Rlgga Realty Ss (long) 59
Riga* Realty to (short) *W
U. B. Realty 5s 101
Capital Traction 644
Washington Rwy. sad Wee . ami. 494 ?0
Washington Rwy. and Blec. pld. 664 ?9
Norfolk and Waah. Steamboat 157 101
Washington Gas 674 59M
American T. and T 99
Mergeritli ?l. r 116 11141
Lanston 57 61
American 116 14V
Commercial 190
District ]4j
Farmers and Mechanics' S30 240
Fidanl K7
Mncnki 166
National Metropolitan 20U
ltiggi Mm
I National Bank of Waahington 30
! American Security and Trust t2J 230
| National Savings and Trust
Union Trust 130 ....
Wellington Loan snd Trust....... 946 219
Contineotal Trust 116
Heme 440 5U9
Pank of Commeics and Savings.. 12 124 ]
| Es^t Washington II
^ Security Sar. and Commercial ? ITS
Arlington 6
I Corcoran 76
; Firemen's 16
German American 2i?
National Union 64
j odiimMa 4
1 lieal Estate
Chapin Sacks 1*
D. C. Paper Mfg. Co. 19
MarriMnts' Transfer rnd Storage.. 1M 11*
security Storags 165
U. S. Reslty Ca 12**
Washington Market i64 ? ...
Treasury Department,
Wasl.mgton, May ^ 1911
Customs receipts *.0i2,7?7?
Internal revenue receipts:
I no end snd exceswprodts Us... 11)0,8969
Mtacellaneoi^ 4.4B3.0M 91
Miscellaneous revenue itoeiptn ... 77.2U JK?
Total ordinary receipts 86.546,315 ?3
Pttbttc debt receipts. H.6I1.5I6 67
?stance previous day l.mjmjmv
total l.?4.H?.mT7
Ordinary dlsbursemsnts B.MI.lTTCS
Panama Canal disbursements 47.62 ?
Pwthsse oi oUHgHtons of foreign
?wunisnts 13.600 66
Purchass of Federal Farm Loan
96.C9 4JI
In general fond today.... 1.79.1*1.733 34 J
jCon?err?rive Warnings on Eve of
Great Battle Retpontible.
N?w York. May 1?.?WI?dom and
strength of the great powers that are
handling the stock market were dem
onstrated today when the wild up
ward movement was checked still
further in response to warnings given
by military developments. Merchan
tlle Marine Issues were the one ex
citing feature of the day. Ther* was
reason for their excitement. In nearly
every other Issue liquidation' on an
extensive scale- was necessary to check
the market. The insiders regretted
to lose so much stock, for they are
still sincere believers In a much high
er market later In the summer. They
would prefer to hold their stocks
but are sacrificing them now to prevent
a runaway market.
| There must be no doubt In the pub
111c mind regarding the motive far
I this selling. It la not due to alarm,
for there Is complete confidence as to
the outcome of the renewed drlv4 the
(lermans are Just beginning, bat It
is going to be a hard fight and mili
tary men expect that the Germans will
get their supreme pUnishriient In this
particular battle. Those In charge of
the market feel It would not be right
to let a rampant upward movement
run without warning headlong Into
the greateat battle of the world.
They feel that by checking the mar
ket now. a serious break can be pre
Transactions In Marines were heavy
today snd were bssed on the unoffi
cial admission of directors that "the
deal" Is on again. This deal has been
on and off several times. This time
It Is believed that there is substan
tial basis for believing that something
will be done.
Prices oe the locil produce market yesterday
ranged u follows:
EGGS?Strictly fresh, 35; average receipt*. M;
I Southern. 33.
I 'HE?HEr-New York state factory, new, '.Tal?.
BUTTKK?Elgta print. 404; Elgin tub, I7H;
process. 38*42.
LI V la POULTRY-Uoostere. per lb, B: tur
ke>t, lb.. 30; chickens. winter. 40*45 lb.; chick
ens, spring, 68*70 per lb , hena, per lb., 9;
heats, young, each, 60.
DREsftED POULTRY - fresh killed winter
I chickena, 42al7 per lb.; turke>*. per lb.. 11*8;
roaster*. per lb.. 25; hena. 31.
GREEN k'RL'ITS?Apples, per bbL. 3.00*7 9.
box. 1.25*3.9; Iftorid* orange*, 7 00*1.9; lemon*.
5 00a5.50; gr?p?frtiit. crate, 4.00*5.9; straw
berries. box. 15a9; pineai>ple*. crate. 4 00*5 00.
VEGETABLES-Potatoes. No. 1 northern, per
If* lbs.. 1.80*1.88: McCoemkk*. 2 9*2 50 per stand
ard hbl.; new potatoes. No. 1. 3.75a4.0b standard
bbl.; No. 2, 2.50a3.0? standard hbl.; rer 100 lbs..
Ill: *?srt cotatucs. 400*7.50 bbL; No. *. 5.9
a 1.00 bbl.: string be .ins, per basket, 1.9a 3.9;
reppers, crate. 3.90*4.9; okra. ciate, 3.06*5.00;
rsdiahe*. per 19, 3.9*5.9; cucumbers, basket,
l.50n5 00; eggplants, 3 00*4.9 crate; cabbage, new.
?southern, per crate. 3 J5a!.50; beets, per bunch,
5nl; lettuce, l.ocn? "SO |<r basket; celery, LOba
a 1.25 dox.; Florida celery, crate. 5 00*5.9; ro
main* lettuce, 2.00*3/0; squash. INsUI crate;
si*rirg onions. 1.9*2.50 per 19 bunches; onions,
per "*ck. L00*HO; onions. Texas, crate. 1.75a
100; spit.ach. 2.50*3.10 \m bbl.; ksle, LOOalTS;
tomatoes,. Florida, crate, 2.00*4.25; peas, 1.00a
3.CO per basket; rbtiharb, 2.50a3.no per 100.
LIVE HTOCK-Sticep, per lb.. TU; lam he.
spring, Sa23; calves. i?r lb.. 164*17; medium,
per lb., '5*16: common. r*Y lb.. 10*12.
SEXDR-Red clover, 28.00*30 9 per bushel;
stake clover, 17.50*18 00 -per bushel; crimson
clover. 12.50*15 A) i*r bushel; timothy, 4.25*4.50
per buahtl; red top 14.00sl3.9 per 100 lbs.;
bluegras*. 3.00*350.
GRAIN?Wheat, mlilu1*. pr brshel. 2.10*18;
corn, per bushel, 1.75*1.10: o*t*. white, 1.00*1.01;
mixrd oats, 97*90; bar. No. 1. 30 00*:i00, No. 2,
Chkago, May 17. HOGS?Receipts. 13.80^;
unsettled: hulk. 17.25*17 M: ligiit, ;7.3Q*17.?;
mixed. 17.00*17.65; h?try, 10J0al7.JP; rough. 10 20
*10SO: pig*, 14.90*17.55.
CATTLE?Receipts, 3.0C0; firm: native steer*.
10.40*17.75; stockers snd feeder*. 9.10*13.00; cows
and heifer*. T. 15*11.40; selves, ?.00s]4.9.
SHEEP?Receipts. 9.000; steady. .whetp, 12.00
all 15; lan-.hn. 14 75*9.9
Kansas City. Mo., .May 17.- HGGS-Receipt*.
5.00^: higher; lwlk. 17.20* 17.15; heavy, 17.10*
17.3: p*ckers and butcher*, 17 30a 17.35; light.
17 9*17.9: pigs. 17.9*17.75
CATTLE?Receipts. 1.90: strong: prime-fed
sUer*. 17.00*17 75; dressed Uef sUwr*. 15 9a 10.75;
Southern steer*. 11.00*15.00; cows, 8.80*10.9;
heifers, 10.00*1525; Mockers *ud feeder*, O.Ota
8HEEr-Receipts. 6.000; ste*dy; lsrnh*. 15.50*
19.9; yearling*. 14.OklT.00; wethers, 13 00*16 25;
ewes. 11.9*10.9.
St. Jj> *iis. May 17.-HOGS-Receipts. 4 000;
higher: lights. 17.15*17.9; pigs. 16.50*17.9; mix
ed and butchers. lT.20ul7.?0; good heavy, 17.25a
17.80: bulk. 17.9*17.9.
CATTLE?Receipts. T00: strong; native beef
steer*. 11.8B*1T.00: venrltng steers and heifer*.
9.5*15.50; cows. 7.90*12.9; docker* *od feeder*,
*.50*12.00; naUte reives. 7?73at0 9.
SHEEI'?Receipt*. 90; *tc*d> : lamb*. 15 00*
16.50; ewes. 16.9*17.9; wethers, 16.50*1740; e*n
ners and choppers, 6.50*?.50.
Pittsburgh. P*.. May 17.?HnG 8?Receipts.
2.000; steady; hps ties, 17.9*17.60; pig*, 17.90%
18 00.
SHEEP AND LAMB* Receipts. 500; steady;
u?p Jdteep. 1L25; top lamb*. 17.9.
CALVE*?Receipts. 9o; ste*dv: top. 15.9.
Cincinnati. O.. Mae 17.-H<>G8-R*esipt*.
5.39: *te*dv: packer* and Httchers, 17.25*l7jT;
common' to choice, 1*90 15.25; pigs and light*.
1100*17 9.
CATTLE? R?eipts. slow; calves lower,
I 7.80*13 60.
PHEEP-Receipts. 90; steady: lambs, steady.
Chicago, May 17.?The Jul? com future* to
day sold down to a new low level on Ihe pres
ent movement. Many speculators mad* good
sixed purchases in order to cover their out
standing short contracts snd at. the same tim*
to secure handsome profit*. Hsd not th* buy
ing of shorts developed at mid-season * much
heavier In** would have resulted. July ?old
from 1.42H down to LOW, and on this decline
, ther* was much preswire from professionals,
who have made up their minds that there ta
, but one aide to th* market and thst is the
| bear side. Atonnd th* lowest level* foe July
buying power appeared snd there was sn np
tura of l*c. When the closing hell sounded
th* aadsn?l?ir lit was somewhat stronger. Tho**
i shorts of May corn continue to hold the pries
?round LlZftt. and are anxious to even up
their position.
In the cash m*rket prices were 8 to ? cent*
lower. There was no improvement in th* ship
ping demand from the East and local manu
facturer* were sm\ll buyer* because of th* par
tial embargoes.
While the oats market showed losses of H to
%e for the nearbr moijtlr*. July waa up H
%. There was no prominent buying power,
cash demand wss slow and the premium* low
er with th* No. 3 selling st 1 rent snd t>Und
srds at H4c over May. Cash oat* was 1 to 2
cents lower. The market suffered s sharp break
during the session, but recovered later in sym
apthy with the strong markets. Thers wis
much bear news spread oat on o*t* including
the most excellent crop prospects, with a lack
of demand for the caah article.
There was more or les* support in tho 9*rket
for lard snd rib* with some of the lar?ss <wck
er* absorbing offerings. Pork *r almost en
tirely neglected. Sentiment -A** ltd xincer
rain. a* profee^onals kj^^Kr **vy r?.r
rh**ea of meats and be hy
th* various jlmese Is grain
was against the 1on*
(Furnithcd Tbc Wuhington Herald tf X. U
Carpenter ft Ob.)
? ?5!?
A?,'ch ** s ti j, n
)[" - a * ?? 8. U SS
? ly. 3.? s.e 35.0 sor
y?'T ; ??? ? ? *.ii a.a
D?*miw nn ? ? ii a*
JulT '2^. HW. .Low. CW.
? jg M S3,
?- SJi M MM M
MM kr W. M. Bihba ud
HiSk. Low. Cicm.
AdT. Rumler UU 1M 1JH
ttaiJ Uo* ? Hi I*
Alii# Ohalmera .. 34% S3* 6J%
Allie Ctoalmera pM ? * ' 5
American Aft- Chemical.. ? 66 ?
American Can ? J*
American Car and. F ?% 79% 79%
American Cotton Ott....'.. . *% ** J*
American Hide and L..V 13% ^
American H. and L. pld.. ?% $2%
American lea .., ? ? u
American to pld ******
American International ... 89% M *6
American Linseed 36% * 36 1
. Americau Unseed pM w 75 2L
American Locomotive .... 06% ?% ?% ,
1 Autricnn Loeonwtbe pfd. 96 ? ?
' American Malting lat pld. 46% 46
American Smelting and R. ?5% 81% '
I An erican Steel Foundry.. ?7% Of ?
' American Sugar 116 Ul 114
American Sumatra ;.i 12t% 1?%
American Sumatra pfd../. W4
A marie* n T. and T ? 60% ?% ?%
American Woolen M% 55% S6%
American line and Lead.. 17% IT 17% |
American tine and L. pld. 46 12 42
Amcoada 76 66% 86%
Atchison ^ *% B
A., Q. and W. Indies 1U% I>6% 110%
A.. <3. and W. I. pld 63% 63 63%
Baldwin Locomotire 16% 64% 91%
Baltimore and Ohio 56% M% il%
Baltimore and Ohio pld.. S6 S6 * 56
Barrett Company 9Pk 52% W%
Bethlehem Steel ?J ? ?
Bethlehem Steel claaa H.. w 69% <6%
Bethlehem Steel 6pe pld. 166% 166 106
Brooklyn Rapid Tranait .. 16% 45% <3%
Butte Superior ?. 2724 3
Bi-tta Copper and Zinc ... 16% 10 16
i alifomia Tacking 46% 43% 08%
California IVtrolenm 19% l*% 1*4
California Pe<roleum pld.. 53% 64*4 54%
Canadian Pacific 1?9 HO 1*6 I
Central Leather 70% 60% 69%
Car* de Paaco 36% S 36%
Chandler Motor 83% 63% 65%
Cheeapeake and Ohio .... 59% M% 66%
Chicago Great Weatrrn ... 7% T% 7%
Chicago Great W. pld 26 S% ff*
C.. M. and St. P 44% 43% 44
a. M. and St P. pld.... fj% 71% T3%
0., R. I. and P ..... 2J S% ?6
C, R. I. and P. 6pc pld.. 60% Si% ?%
Q., R. I. and P. Tpc pfd . 70% 70% 70%
Chile Copper 17% 10% 16%
rhino Cupper 45% 46% 46% |
f\. C.. C. and Si. L. pld. 64% 64% 64%
Colorado Fuel and Inm.... 49 46 <6
Colorado and Southern ..21 & 21 !
Columbia Oaa M% 31 31
Consolidated Gae of N. Y. M 66 98
Continental Oaa 71% 72% 77%
Com Producta 43% 42 42
crucible Steel 73% 76% 7?*
Cuban Cana Sugar 35% 31% 3!%
Cuban Oane Sugar pld.... 81 61 61
Denver and R. O. pfd...,. IS4 0 ?%
DUtUUes Securitiee ?% 61% 61%
Items Mining 7% 7% 7%
| Mk Horn Goat *%?%?%
! Krie Railroad 16% 16% 13%
Erie 1* pld ?% 31% 31%
Federal M. and S. pld.... 36% 36 31
Gaston W. and W 3R% 34 S
(ienerai Electric .. 1M 160 15?
General Motors 127% IS 13
Ctneral Motora pld 60% 73% ?%
Cranky Con. M T6% 70% 76?i
Great Northern i/d 91% 91% 91%
Gnat Northern Ore 3J% ?*''*
Greene Canacaa 44 44 44
Gulf Statee Steel 86 ? tt
llwMI and Rarker 41% 41 41%
Inspiration Copper 56% 34% 54%
luterhuro Oonaolidated ... 6% 8%
Iuterl?oro Con. pfd..^ 43 43 43
International Agricultural. 15% T5% 16%
It trmational Agr. pfd.... 52 50 50
Int. Marc. Marine 26% 6T* 9%
Int. Mere. Marine pfd? 1QJ ? 100%
International Nickel '3% >>% S*
International Paper 43 42% <2%
Inter. Paper pld. aU...... 63 63
Kelly Tlra Company 40% 44 40*
Kansas City Southern ... 19% 16% 16%
Kennecott Copper 31% 33% 3%
Kinga Co. Gleetric L 9Pj U% ?'*
l^ickawanna Steel 00% *6%
l.hke Krie and W 16 16 16 1
Lea Tira and Rubber .... 17% 17% 17%
l^ehigh Valley ?W% 46%
I.lggatt -.ud M>er? pld.... 10B 101 ,9
Manhattan Ue?ated W M 1?
Mixwell Motor 28% X% 2F%
Maxwell lat pld 55% '* W
Maxwell 3d pld 21% 21 21%
Mexican Petroleum 101% *%
Miami Cbpper 3Wa 9* 26%
Middle Htce! 5?S W* 56%
Mlnneapol a and SU 1*.11 11 II
Miaiiouri. K. and Texaa... 5% 5% 5%
Missouri Padflo 34% 3% ~?%
kliaaonri Pacific i^d 54% M% 54%
National Acme Company.. 32% 22% j2%
National Con. and 0 17 ?% N>?%
National B. and 8 34 51% 52*
National Lead N) 6*% 5*%
National Rys. of M. 3d... ? ? 6
Nevada Copper 21% !>% S>%
N. O.. T. and M... 34% 24 24%
New York Air Brake 132% It iJ2%
New York Central 74% 75% 73%
H\ !
New York Dock 25 22*4 .. .
N. Y.. N. H. and H 41% 30% 4*%
Norfolk and Western 106% l?\?i 1?6%
NiTrttern Pacific 87% fT% *7%
Nora Scotia Steel Ct% *3% ?1%
Ohio Cltiea Gas 61% 30% .V4
Ontario .Mining 10% 9% '.0?i
Pacific Mail Steamship .61% 31% 31%
Per cay Iran la 44% 44%
I'eoplM' Gaa 48 4S\
Pcre Marquette 13% 13
Philadelphia Company ... ??% 28%
Pierce Arrow 41% 40
Pittsburgh Coal .iU* ;>3%
Pittsburgh and W. Ya.... 30 20% -?%
I'itta. and W. Va. pld ... ?% his CP'*
I*rtaeed Steel Car ?l% 61% *1%
Public 8crvice of N. J.... 101% 104% 1M%
Railway Steal SiTinga .... 57% 58% 56'?
Ray (Vipper !.. * 2>% 25%
Reading Railway *>
Kepublio Iron and Steel .. 92% 90%
Royal Dutch MJ% 81 ?
St. L. and San Kian 1 Z\ 13 13
Saxon Motor Onmpany .... 9% 8% 8%
. Farage Arms Aft T?\ M
I Seaboard Air Line pfa.... 17% 17% >7%
' Sears Rocbuck 141 1? 111
Sinclair Oil and R 2>% 28% J9%
Slow bitrffiekl n u
Southern Pacific 88% f?5%
Southern Railway 24% 24 21%
southern Railway pfd ?2% 82'4 &' ?
Standard Mil. pfd 90% 80% *?%
Sti.del>aker 43 i 40 4I*?
Superior Steel 44 43% i' s
Tennessee JC. and 0 17% 17% IT *
Texas Company 158 136 lift s
TYxaa and Pacifio 17% 17 17
Tobacco Producta 59% 58% **%
Tobacco Prodncta pfd 92% ?% ? a|l
Twin City R. T..: 44 44 44
Union B. and P 79' 79 79
I'n!on Partfle 1?S I2IH 134%
I I'ninn Pacific pld 71% 7<J% 71%
i United Alloy Steel 43 43 4J
? United Cigar Store 91% 91 91% |
United Fruit 129 1#% 12?
United Railway and I...M 10% 10 10*
United Ry. Inr. pld iFa 18% 18%
U. 8. Cast Iron Pipa its 16 16%
U. 8. Alcohol 138% 130% 131%
U. 8w Rubber 30% M 5P%
U. 8. Rubber pld... 1?6% 106 105% I
U. 8. Smelting and R 43% 43% 43%
U. 8 Steel lit* U0% no%
F. 8. Steel pld 110% HD* 110%
lUh Copper 85% M 64
Utah Securities Con Ik 11 14 <4
Virginia Carolina Cb ..V. 46% 4C% i?%
Wr.baah ^>4 fi. 91.
Wahaah pld. A 42% U ?2
V'abaah pfd. R ^ |
VTella Fargo Expreea 70% 70% 70%
Western Maryland 15% 13 6%|
Western Pacific 11 i7% 17*
Wastetn Pncifte pfd 59 53 Ji
Western Union M 93 93
Wofrtinghouse 4?% 44% 41% J
Wheeling and Lake EJrie.. 9% 9 9
Wheeling and L. B. pfd.. 21 21 21
White Motor 41 41 <1
Wllaon ami Company 58% 57% 57*1
Willya Overland 21% 10% 19% 1
Worthington Pump ....... 49% 49% 4?%|
' Final .rrangemenU for Columbia
University alumni in Wuhlngton to
att.nd the crew race, between Penn
j aylvania University and the U. S.
j^laval Academy at Annapolis today
were made at a meeting of the
alumni club at 13W New York avenue
last nlffht. A dinner for Columbia
men will be held at the Carvel House,
Annapolts. next Saturday.
A banquet waa suggested as a means
of bringing together Columbia men
who may be in Washington for or
gartlaed war relief work, but no defi
nite plans were made.
The business meeting of the olub
waa folkrfred by an illustrated talk
on the final location of the Interna
tional boundary line between the
United State, and Canada by Dr. K. C.
Barnard. United States Boundary
Industrial Institute
Has New Hospital
Cambria. Va. May \1.?ChrlsNans
burg Industrial Institute (or the
Training of Colored'Youth, founded In
IS*, now has a flna new hospital.
Dedication of the hospital waj one 61
the event* of commencement week.
May U to M.
Mlaa Agnes L Tlerney made the td
dreaa of presentation on behalf of
the board of managers of the Friends'
Freedmen's Association of Philadel
phia. The address of acceptance was
made on behalf of the hospltsl board
by R. I. Roop, Christlansburg.
Big Buyers Mutt Have Authority;
Plenty for "Fourth."
Under, the Uwi governing the sale
of explosives, purchasers of certain
large types of fireworks will be
forced to procure a license. Small
firecrackers, chasers and sepents,
which cost no more than 10 cents a
package, can be sold without the
purchaser showing a license. Purchas
ers of largs amounts of fireworks
must pay 25 cents for a special li
cense which will be issued by court
clerks and other public officials, of
whom about 1,400 have been appoint
ed. The law will permit the govern
ment to investigate the persons sus
pected as anarchists or bomb makers.
Officials of the explosive department
of the Bureau of Mines deny that
th#re will be a shortgge of rtreworks
for the celebration of the Fourth of
July this year. They deny state
ments by officers In the Qrdnance De
partment that all fireworks factories
are engaged In government work. \
Special Services Held at Churches
Throughout City.
Pentecost, or the "Feast of the
Week." was celebrated yesterday In
Jewish synagogues throughout the
This occasion is celebrated every
year by the Jewish people, fifty
days after the Passover, in com
memoration of the revelation of the
Lord to the Israelites.
Rabbi Abram Simon did not hold
tlie customary confirmation at the
W ashington Hebrew Congregation
this year The eighteen children
who were to be confirmed decided
they would postpone it until next
year. A special flower service was
held Instead, with many children
Special aervices were held by
Rabbi Benjamin L. Grossman at th*
Adas Israel Synagogue yesterdav.
He told how the world was indebt
ed to the Jews for the Bible and
described the work of the Jewish
nation of Ion* ago. "And." ltabbi
Grossman said, "we can do equally
well If we ere rehabilitated in our
own lands."
The festival will continue through
the week.
{Board Writes Senator Requesting
Retirement System.
| Establishment, of a teachers' r> -
i tiiement system and extension of
vocational training work in the Dis
trict were requeaUd by the Washing
ton Board of Trade in a 'etter, made
public last night, to Senator John
Walter Smith, chairman of the Sen-!
ate Committee on the District of
Columbia, after a thorough inyestiga- I
tion by the committee on public'
The following requests were also i
made: j
An increased appropriation for next i
year's night schools.
Higher pay for teachers, principals .
and other cfflcials on a pnr with I
other cities of the first clas*.
Higher pay for clerks, librarians, i
janitors and laborers.
The Increase of the clerical forces
of the schools.
j The creation of the position of as
sistant principal for the larger hish
I schools.
| Adequate gymnasium facilities and
a new auditorium for the McKlfrtey
Manual Training School and for the
! Western High Sc hool.
I The amount of salary increases was [
I left to the committee
Grading school janitors, librarians,
clerks and other school employes was i
| also requested.
Brig. Gen. Richard D. Simms, com- I
mantling the OUtriet National Guard. I
jesterday announced the appointment
of the provisional officers of the Sec
ond Separate Battalion (colored). They
are as follows! Major Edward L.
Webster, N. G. D. C., retired, com
manding: Lieut. H. C. Weedon. adju
tant; Capt. James E. Slaughter, com
manding Company A; Capt. George B.
Hunt, commanding Company B. and
Capt. Charles H. Washington, com
manding company C.
To date 222 men have been enrolled
in the Second Separate. It Is expected
that three companies of 150 men each
will be enrolled In a short time. A
recruiting station has been opened at
the old armory of the First Separate*
Battalion at Twelfth and V streets.
Battalion drills are held by the Sec
ond Separate each Monday night at
I the National Guard Armory at 472 L I
street northwest.
St. Martin's Club
Entertains Soldiers
St. Martins Club entertained
about fifty soldiers and sailors at
I a dance gives in the hsll of the
Immaculate Conception School, at
Eighth and N streets northwest.
*"?*?* Thert w?" present
about 200 couples. The hall was
decorated with flags and laurel
branches. Refreshments were served.
Goes to Richmond
For Mother's Funeral
e ?i J?' Womsck- ,h? mother
of Mlsa Preston Womack. of the
General Land Offlce, died laat Sun
day at her home m Richmond. Va..
after a brief Illness. Miss Womack
wag summoned to the bedside of
her mother and reached there be
fore-she died. Mrs. Womack wa? ?
year# old at the time of her death.
Her huebaaa died aeveiaI years
McLeod, Both Legs Gone,
Speaks at Last Night's
Meeting. ,
It was ah Inspiring sight, to see
the cheery smiling 'sees of live
young American aoldler heroes. who
thrilled with patriotism a Urge
| leathering at the Interstate Com
merce Commlsaton laat evening.
Merely boys?one would aay to look
at them?but they have done the
work of real men. Very modestly
they told In a straight-forward way
of their experiences.
Private McLeod. having loat both
of his legs, was carried Into the
speaker's row by two of bis com
| rados He said that two of his
companions, who were struck by
the same bomb that "got" blm.
! and which fell from an aeroplane,
jdied shortly afterwards.
While everything possible was
! done for him la the French and
English hospitals. It was the Amer
| ican Red Croaa that brought the
; good cheer.
Oar Hospitals Better.
WhHe "Over There." added Mc
S Leod, when aeverely Injured, many i
fait that death would be eaaler. |
as their usefulness seemed to be
over; but, upon arrival home, the
hospitals hera are so much better
j equipped and our government does
' no much for the men, that a new
Interest in life Is aroused.
A rlpp|f of laughter went over
the audlenca as he added that there
i was no cake, nor candy, nor books,
which "the fellowa" appreciate ao
mucB. in the English hospitals, but
which the American Red Cross ao
thoughtfully and generously sup
Private Brent, who has lost an
arm. and that the Germans have
a special hatred for American sol
diers. and made a target of them,
whenever possible.
Wrote to Hla Mother.
He told of how a Red Cross nurse j
| came to him at 7 o'clock the morn
I lng after he had lost his arm. and '
asked him If he did not wish her]
to write to his mother?nothing
! touched him so much, nor was there :
' anything that he wanted more.
| Private Mcdrath stepped blushing!;' ;
to the platform, and. In his boyl"h |
way, told as a real man of the deadly .
implements used In this war.
! Sergeant Hale kept his audience ap
plauding and laughing during his en- |
| tire talk.
j "Now the German uniform." said j
. Sergeant Hale. **ls not like the Amer- j
j ican. The American soldier could
! take his belt off snd bis trousers
would still 1?? in place though he 1
| inarched for miles. Not so. the Ger
man. cmce his belt was removed, his,
i trousers would soon act ss a hobble, |
J unless he held them on.
raptured %l%iT ??erma*a.
j "An American soldier was standing ,
near a dugout, when suddenly the |
' Germans began to file out. The Am- j
j erican commanded each German as J
i he mnde his appearance to surrender)
his belt, which the Germans did. and j
j by the time assistance reached the
I American, he had lined up sixty Get- (
j mans, who were promptly made"
prisoners of war."
! He particularly laid stress on the <
1 fact that he was going to return,
j even though he is injured. He says
;** man's plae* is over there, and de
! spite the fact that America is doing
j some great work, particularly in cen
tral France, he has seen no figures
{printed in our newsr-apers naming a'
j number of men large enough to do
the task before us. He would not j
j tell how many he thought necessary'. J
{but it is a number larger than any
'published yet.
Challenges Statements as He Testi
fies in Waukesha Court.
Waukesha. Wis., May 17.?Pr.
David A. Robetrs. for love of whom I
I Miss Grace Lusk, killed Mrs. Mary
I Newman Roberts, his wife, that the
I offending point in the triangle
I might bo wiped out, today took the
| stand and told the court and Jury
that he had been sorely tempted by
| the defendant, and that the fall had
not been greater than that of Adam
in Kden's Garden.
"?he made me do it."
This phrase crypttrally and calmly
uttered by the former State Vet
erinarian. of Wisconsin, kept crop
ping out during an examniation that
gave the doctor an altogether bad
1 day of it.
I During th*? witness' testimony,
! Miss Luak, pale, trembling and
visibly unnerved, leaped to her feet,
and branded Pr. Roberta a liar.
It was at the point where I>r.
Roberts, under question, declared
I that Miss L?usk once during their
I prolonged relationship told him "a
j woman likes to be loved and re
, spected and all of that, but she also
likes to be shown a good time. Why
I don't you take me to Chicago, and
j show me a good time?"
Madam Enrlchetta Onelli rang for
the first time thia season before a
I Washington audience last night In the
Crystal Room of the Ebbitt. The re
cital was given under the ansptcea of
I the North Capitol Union of the W.
C. T. U. The noted soprano was as
j sisted by Slgnor Philip Sevaata. harp
! 1st, and Malcolm Maunier, pianist.
Signor Sevasta has played at several
I European courts within the last few
I years.
Madam Onelli delighted her audl
lence with her unusually clear and
sweet soprano. Her rendition of
(Haydn's "My Mother Bids Me Bind
My Hair," was particularly appre
ciated. At the close of the recital
she sang 'The Star Spangled Ban
"Oh, Say, Can You See,"
Departments Sing
The singing or the two national
American anthems. "The Star Span
gled Banner" and "America," haa
been adopted as a regular institution
by the Department of Commerce.
| The idea was tried a week ago by
the department at the request of the
National Anthem Society, when It
held Its rtrst community sing. At the
close of lunch periods every Friday
1,300 voices will boom out in the sing
ing by employes esaembled In front
of the building.
Arrangements for th, meetings were
made bf Miss PrlsclUa W. Streeter.
president of the National Anthem So
ciety. who gained the oo-operatton ot
E. W. Ubbey, ehtof clerk ot the de
partment. Other depsu-tmenta have al
j ready adopted national anlham sing
ing, i
Patriotic Demonstrabont Will Fea
ture Board of Trad*
The annual outing of tka i
Trade, that will take the form af
a ' ahad bake at Chaaapaaka Baacb.
will take place today. Three of
Perahtaf-a veta will plar a Mc
part la the day'a celebration that
will be featured by Red Croea aad
patriotic d?monatratlona.
Dlnnar will he tarred at the heach
after the arrival there of the !?:*#
and I o'clock traina from her*, aad
a haaahall fane between the "Tata"
and the "Lrana." will ha played aft-,
trwarda Ona of the nary aelatora
stationed hare will make a fltarht
to the beach In a hydroplane and
raaka an addreaa upon hla arriaal
Perahine a men. who will be the
moat prominent cuaata of the day.
Sergt. John J. Hefferman. Corpl.
Ouy E. Smith and Private Paderuck.
who have been doiac valuable aarv
ice for the Red Croea all week at
different- meetlnca, including the
Chamber of Commerce, the Oratorlc
Society meeting at the Central High
School: the Knlrfita of Columbua.
the affiliated Citlzena' Aaaoclatlona
in the neighborhood of Brlffhtwood
Park, the National Park Seminary
and a number of amaller meetlnra.
Sunday they to to Alexandria. They
will apeak at a number of tmport
ant meetings 'neat week.
Washington Loan and Tract
I At WuklnirUa, In fW DUtHrt #f
( olumhla. at the rlotf of bMlafM
May IS. 191ft.
1. a Istans and dia-ownts....* *.117.?**
2. Oeenlrafla, koiwI and ??i t.lB II
I. a Bonds, aecuritiea. etc.,
including premi-nn on
aaeae .. **,*??
f b Otber bond* to senire
| pnrH naTinga depoa
j * ranking houaes *3.313 ?
7. Furniture and fixtures *.** *
I I. other real estste owned. - .. *112*
i 9. a Dne from national
rr <r *
j h Due from hanks other
than national 1 W.SB II
! H?. Erchangsa for clearing houae H IM 11
11 Checks and other caA items l.H>
11 Caah in vault .... 4-3 0**4
12. Pne from I*. S. Treasurer 4*0*
I 14. Other *aae*s. including V. 8
TVasury ?emfteates SB*. 341 M
a War Kan us* Ortificatea and
Thrift Stamps artual'y owned. 3,*BW
J b Libert? Loan bonds, (J4. 4 and
payment* art-ially made on K
rer cent horde* 5?.** M
?noo.aa h
15. Capita! at.xk (aid in J: anr ?D?
|1?. Surplus land . : so.nonoo
Tf. a Fndisid-d profita IT.314 <?
j W. Amount reserved for tasr* seemed 38 3? IB
11. Amount resened W all intarest
30 a pt?o to national hank a *F,*44 I:
ef)ue to trust cotn
nauira and isuuc*
>wnka \Z> m *
:n.w u
Demand deposits >depnrfts parable
within .TO dayai:
3. Individual dep>aits subject to
check ?*T.IBlC
?? Ortiflcstes of deport due in ha
thsn * day* ?.Til 91
3. Certified dM* I.4K H
24. Cashier s ?hsrWs <?uts?a*uiing...... 2743*
i Stat* county, or other municipal
deposits ]4 ?* M
FHrideeds unpaid l^jo j>
T"tal demand depoaita.
it?-ma >1. *2. 3. X. S.
35. S. and 3 *?J4.3tf*
Time depo?iU 'payable after
days, or subject to 30 days or
more notice?:
3 Certificates <f depodt i?B.tt&2
31. Postal sarins - deposes 51.514 31
Total of time deposits.
It etas 3. .T>. 31 and 3? W7.3M 4*
X. I.istiilitiea other than thnae atrwe
stated: ITiird liberty Loan ??ib
?erii^iona 4S..BT 50
Total s:: *41.25 OP
District of Crvliiahis. City of Washington, as:
I.. HARUT Q. MKEM. Vica rresident and
Treasurer erf the nbore named bank, do solemnly
*wear that the a bore atatement xa true, to the
be? <rf my knowl<d(? and be bet.
Vice President and Treawurer.
Rubaoribed pnd eworn to before me thia llth
day of M*t. !??.
<?<*!?> ALFRED B Dt-N'T.
N?<ary Public. D. O.
wali>:r k. pbkfield,
National Savings & Trust
At Wasklairtoa. la the District at
rolasikla. at the rloae of haalneaa
on May JO, 1R1K.
1. Iiosna and dismunts
i. Bond*. sK-uritie*. etc., inclndins
premium on aaae? 1.38.9T7 14
5. f. 8. certificates of indebtsdnes ?M.a00?
6. Banking hocse l.HB.MO |0
?. FVirniture sad flxtwas Mt.?B ?T
J. a Due front national
banks re.ntia
b Due from banks oth
er than national 1 iOB.SlI <K
11. Checks and other cash items ... *.14249
12. Cash in rault 121.527*
14. a War aaring* certificates and
thrift stamps actually owned.... l.*B<V
b Li?-crty loan bonds 4 per
cent, and payments artuallv
made on 4Vi per cent bonds..... 4?.l* 00
li. ('spits! st-k psi4 ta |1 OMI.IQO ?n
W. Surplus fund . i.?r,oop?o
17. s I'ndiiided profit.? ... 1*1.711 ?
b Lo?s current
interest and taxes paid ?2.2?lR
ff Amount restmtd for taxes acrrued 5?\0? 00
S>. a Due to national banks %
c Due to trust <oai
panies and aavings
banks 1B.C9 K
9.K9 O
Demand depoaita (deposit* parable
within 30 dsvs):
21. IndlTidusl deposits subject to
rb*-V 7.1*.*13
3. Certified checks l.?* ft
Total demand deports.
item* 21 snd 2J VSSt.T* 17
Wne deposits (psyabie after 3B
da>s. or aubject to 30 days or
mow* notice):
* ( ertiftcates <rf- drpoait ?*.H7 *
Tots I of time deposit*.
item * ..^.......w...
Total I1A.** m
District of Cshnrhis. af Waahiagtm. as:
1. ? HAS. C. LAMBORN. Treasurer * tfas
above aaasi bank, do snie?no*y ?w?r that the
shoes stateavnt Is tn?e. to the beat of
^ _ CHA8. O. LAklBORN Tressurwr.
>w) Mm ta brfon at Wi Ml
*a of Mar. :*iv
-m D_Hoorw. w. K Ednrntm.
Jtoadbnn BU(r.v >uml
25? w A- B. LHurdi.
WUBaai H. WalMr. WakwC. On*??. |
Swvtzd, Rkeem &
Hmwt Ca.,
72? Fiftaaa Stfaat
or THE
Second National Bank,
At Waaklaftom. la
ColnMa, at tbt
May II, IMA.
L a 1am and uiaoovuta
a Liberty Loan Bond*.
3*% prr oat and 4 per
I oent. unptedfed '.?? ifD.fll
e I'a>mfflti actually mart*
on Libert* W prr fleet
Bcrda a m m ?m -jt?
T. Bond*. aarairiuea. etc.
<other than C. ft):
e s*ouralea <4her than ?
f ft. bonds (net to
clndin* *tockat owned
J Collateral Trwot and
other totaa of corpo
ration* wooed (or dm
Um than One Year nor
more than Three Year*
time - - ajry
Total bnnda. atouriUra.
etc . other than 1'. 8.
I. Stock of Federal Ri?r??
Hank (9 imr fleet <rt
10. Value of banking bouar
II. Furniture and fucturo*
12 Real eaUte owend other
13. Lawful r?m? with Fed
eral Ha-m Bank
15 < aah in vault and net
amount* due from na
tional Hacks
li. Net anuunta due frrm
hanka. hank on. and truflt
b Itmo U. M.
and IS TV%m
17. Kichr.nje* for cleerinc
hon*e ..... ?.?? n
18 (lierka on other Hank*
in the amr city or town
aa reporting hank tothor
than I ten ]T> N.?B?
Total <* luaa M. 3k.
ML IT. and It
19. r^tfeka on hanka located
cmuide of atr or town
of pppnrting bank and
other a* it**? 'f W..V
9 R^dctni<Kwi fund with
U. 8 Trnjuiw and due
from r. 8. Tttnanrrr ? 2 M> M
22. War Saving* Certificate*
and Thrift Stamps aotu
aUr owned ..
25. Other ***** it any
Tmal j..?. r *1 W W
Sf. Oap.tal stock jaid in.... m
S ffcrptu* f-md trttTftl
38. a t'ednided rrofr^ I*, jfefe
b Len currant oip?u*ev
intrrret and lain paid 3: 434 * KJB1 a?
28- Aw. ?ant itvrTd f*
tarn accrued 4.8ta %
30. Circulating nntea eat
d\ng ?? T ?
32. Nat aai-aint* due to na
tional ha ok n.mn
33 Net amminta d\ie to
(other than m
Hvxied in Ttaat SI er Stf U3,<
Thtal c{ ttamm X and S lit ?713*
I ?errand depoaita (other
than lank depoaita)
rihjaot to Beaerre (de
poaita payable within ?
M Individual depoaita aub
)eoi ?? chorw
38- OvUdantaa ? dnnot
dnr in lan than 9 dan
(other than for mot
18. IHndrada unpaid
Total of denai
hank drpnaits) auN
y-ct to Reaerve. I tenia
St. *. SB. *. m. m.
? and II l.at.W
T??e depotft* aabfcct
after ? days <* euh
XTt to M days or
nxwe notice. and
Pufltal aavteaa):
43 Othnr tune depoaita ?n. >u M
T*?l of tine depoaita
Ttena ?X?. ?and???||
48. Cnited State* depoaita
(other than poetal ? nr.
c titter Cn ted f tatn ?e
IW?ta of C. B dtehurv
. Liability
Dtatrtct ?f CWomhU nr
I. JOHN C. BfTLOfT, CaaMer of the a hew
etatetuert k true, te the ha? ?f
and bvtirf JOHN C. 1
?atorriv.4 UI4 mm to Mn M> VUt
<tar 1 M?j mi
^ Sourj |
f W. M'l
W 1. vtuu.
twno a ItWLTB
?'JLT? C
job. p. m
w. T. OOK.
una i. ratjorr.
. .J

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