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The New York herald. (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, December 01, 1920, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045774/1920-12-01/ed-1/seq-2/

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unusual st*p fur London. tsmai only
under the most extraordinary otrcumHfutees
are the police here permitted to
: go armed except with clubs.
Member* of the special constabulary
attached to the Metropolitan Police
forye hero have boea warned to hold
themselves in readiness for service
A "should a continuance or an extension
or 8inn Fein outrages in Kngland neees,
sltate their being called out."
Xothlng more clearly shown London's
| ?; prehension than the barricades which
were UUickly constructed hi Downing
street and Charles street and the army
j gvard around the Parliament building,
as well sus the police boat which Is patrolling
the river In the ~ar of the ParLejuoct
Several raids -"ore conducted by detective*
from Scotland Vard on the offices
of the Sinn Fein organisation* here
and also on some private residences iu
the suburbs of London, which were believed
to ho oeeutiieil hv urdant ailnn
Fein sympathisers At the offices of the
Irish Self-Determination League and the
Gaelic I.eaguo many documents were
seized, but no arrests were made there.
The fear of the Sinn Keio found
further expression in the activity shown
I in the Insurance world of London today.
Property owners are hastening to
protect themselves. An ordinary fire inMiratjoe
policy, while covering lnoet.dlarIsm.
would not protect the owner of
property if such property were burned
by an enemy of the King, and since the
Sinn Fein Is regarded as such, a new
policy is being Issued covering riots and
civil commotions, including "malicious
damage caused by the Sinn Fein or
L other ill-disposed persons." Owners of
timber stocks and warehouses aru taking
Jgldvantagc of this new policy.
Liverpool reports a complete absence
of Sinn Fein activity there. .Many suspect*
have been detained, however, in/eluding
an official of the customs staff,
/but theae men are held under the Defence
of the Realm Act and arc not
actually under arrest. The Sinn Felner
arrested in Liverpool last Saturday
night when he was caught in the act <>f
incendiarism, still refuses to reveal his
i identity and remains surly. Special pre1/
cautions are being taken to guard the
|i docks, bridges and warehouses,
fl The Evening Standard says the protective
measures Included precautions at
Buckingham Palace while the royal family
is there.
"The precise nature of the precautions
Caginot bo disclosed," the newspaper
states, "but they are elaborate. Whey
the King and cjueer. arrived yesterdav
there were considerably more uniformed
police around the Palace than usual, and
the military guard also was strengthened."
The police authorities assert that the
Ii-ole reason for all there precautions Is
because of the danger of ilinn Fein attempts
against lives and property. The
police declare their-policy is to take no
risks, and therefore they have prepared
for eventualities.
The London County Council tire brigndo
Is taking the most stringent precautions
to protect Its ninety odd tire,
stations and be prepared for all emergencies.
Kvery station has been circularised
to the effect that all doors except
the muin entrances must be locked
at dusk and that entering strangers
must be closely questioned.
Second Attempt on City Hall
?Shots Meet Firemen.
By the Associated Press.
Cork. Nov. 20.?The odor of charred |
or smouldering wood pervades Cork, and
Patrick street, the principal thoroughfnrc
of the city. Is unsightly with the |
bulging debris of fire wrecked houses.
Since Friday the sky nightly has been !
lighted by the glare of incendiary fires,
w-hlch have destroyed a dozen large business
buildings, causing losses estimated '
at about 21.600.000.
Marly to-day a second unsuccessful ;
i ttetppt .was made to burn the City
Haiti which recently was badly damaged
by a bomb explosion and fire. No
1' ss than five Sinn Fein clubs have been
The present series of conflagrations
| followed warnings that reprisals would
take place unless three army officers
kidnapped recently from a train at
i Waterfall were returned unharmed. A
if port, which lias not been confirmed,
is to the effect that the bodies of all
three of the officers were found In a
field near Waterfall.
The fire brigade when responding to
an alarm Sunday night was fired upon
by parties of masked uniformed men.
Consequently the fireman fear to venture
forth, and when the Thomas Ashe
Sinn Fein Club was set on fire to-day
they refused to leave fhelr quarters
until the protection of two lorries loaded
with soldiers was afforded them.
The fires usually have been started
with Incendiary bombs and petrol In
L buddings the ovntri or occupants of
V which are believed to be Plnn Feiners.
\ Not Infrequently the fires have spread
. to adjoining property. Fxplosions and
" fusllades from rifles and revolvers al rnost
Invariably furnish a terrifying
overture and accompaniment to the
Assassins Wore Uniforms,
Says Report From Louth.
Bv ">? Associated prtg*.
Belfast, Nov. SO.?a sensation has :
been caused In County Louth by the I
murder early to-day of Sean O'Carroll, !
u teacher, and I'atrlck TIerney, son of |
an Ardee farmer. The men wero taken i
front their beds and shot to death. The j
assassins are said to have worn uniforms.
Both O'Carroll and TIerney. who were i
between 30 and 38 years old. were In I
sympathy with the Winn Fein cause, although
not prominently connected with j
tho movement.
O'Carroll was taken from his lodgings
and conveyed toward the railway sta- j
lion, where he was shot with a revolver, j
TIerney was removed only a few paces |
from his father's house and shot. He |
died Instantly.
six suspectsIFaken
Had Revolvers in Baggage?
Released After Inquiry.
tprrial Cahl* to Tub New Tnta IIssai p.
t p./riffht, tun, bp The Nsw Toss Hjsuu<
New Yerk Herald Berets. 1
I ondon, Not. VS. i
1* men who were suspected of being
Hlnn Ftln plotters and who were "ap
psrentlr of American nationality," were
arrested whsn the steamship Aqultanla
of the Cunard line arrived at Aouthamp- '
ton this morning, but after an Investl- ,
ttatlon they were permitted to proceed
to London without a police guard.
The men aald they were Hcotdimen.
The police detained them because In
searching their luggage three revolvers ,
end HO rounds of ammunition were
found. They were released this evening, i
However, detectives escorted them to
:hslr train and released them after they j
Had boarded It.
fir L?nt>on, Nov. 10.? (tilted States Sen- ,
T step Modlll McCormlok of Illinois on his
/ arrival In Tendon to-day from the
f'nlted StsBes disclaimed reports that he
><xs vfsltJ-g Europe to feel out the qa"ons
on it hew plan for a lesgus of
fe) i: tlnns
Mr Mccormick declared In a formal
dutcmentf that his trip to Europe lisd
to political significances ,
'Colby Says American Property
Rights Mast Re
; Suggests Commission to Embody
All Understandings
Penpat h to Tni Nsw York lltauin.
Nr* York llrrnid Korean, )
Washington. It. C., Nov. 30. J
Mexico must recognise the validity ol
American property rights in that country
and admit in writing that Article
37 ot the Mexican Constitution will not
he retroactive nor confiscatory before
the United States will extend recognition.
That condition s is laid down In a letter
by Secretary of State Colby undet
, date of November 25 to Roberto V. Pesquiera.
confidential ugent of the Government
of Mexico, which was made
public to-day. 1
This Is the loiter:
j ".ify Doar Mr. PetquMru:
"The conversations which we liava
had since the receipt of your notable
ter of Octobar it. I am very pleased
t> say. have been entirely in keeping
With the spirit nnd tonor of the expressions
it contained, and have quite confirmed
the ngreeablc anticipations it
"! think I inav say. as one of the reI
suits of these discussions, that no doubt
can reasonably be entertained of the
high and enlightened purposes that actuate
the present Government of Mexico,
and I am fully persuaded that you realise
the friendship and disinterestedness
toward your country which animate this
1 "We have not required the assurances
, so unqualifiedly given io your letter of
, Mexico's regard for the discharge of Iter
! obligations and of her respect for the
j principles of international latv. Your
j suggestion of a joint arbitration- committee
to adjudicate'the claims presehted by
| citizens of other countries for damuges
sustained as a result of disorders in
your country and the further proposal
to enlarge and strengthen existing treaty
provisions for the arbitration of all controversies
now pending or which may
arise between our respective nationals
bring convincing support to your declarations,
if that were needed.
"You refer at length to the misunderstanding
that has arisen and which has
widely prevailed as to the true scope
atKl effect of Artible 27 of the Mexican
Federal Constitution. That such misunderstanding
exists and exercises restraint
upon the Impulses of friendly
Governments in their desire to cooperate
with the Mexican people In the recovery
of the full measure of their material
strength and prosperity cannot
be denied.
"But I can conceive o thing better
calculated to correct this misunderstanding
and to allay the fears of those
who have acquired valid titles or who
have made substantial investments in
conformity with Mexican iuw and In
reliance upon Its protection than the
statement* of your letter referring to
the declarations of President do la
Huerta and President-elect Obregon to
the effect that Article 27 'is not and
must not be interpreted as retroactive
or violative of valid property rights."
"The Interest of other nations in this
subject should not, and I am convinced
It is not, attributed to any desire to influence
or interfere with Mexico in the
adoption and pursuit of any policy with
regard to its lands and resources which
expresses Its aspirations and satifflvH its
people. Indeed, Awn ay remark that there
is wide sympathy for the apparent desire
of your country to inaugurate a policy
which shall protect its great resources
against waste, dispersal or other improvident
treatment. The freedom to do this,
which no one can dispute nor even criticise,
is in no sense compromised by tiie
due respect for legally vested interests,
which you so fully avow with a convincing
sincerity which is beyond question.
"It only remains to give these understandings
a form whloh is usual In dealings
between friendly States, and I have
the honor to suggest, as our fruitful discussions
draw to a close, that commissioners
be promptly designated by both
Mexico and the United States to formulate
a treaty embodying the agreements
which have been reached as the result of
your successful mission.
"I am, my dear Mr. Pesquiara. sincerely
yours, Bainbridob Colby."
If so, dictating a 3'inin
A ? ? a a
cents, /\nd taking and
costs about 23 cents. T
out counting postage,
may have cost less thai
cost more than a cent.
You may be sending
on paper costing onc-tei
bly you arc using bettei
Anyway, Cranes B<
it is used for governm
world, would not add Y
your letters.
It is respectfully subm
is not too good to carry
100% selected ne\
119 years experu
Ban\ notes of 22
Paper mmiev 0/ 4
Government bon<
ft '
"The Perfect Prune"
To Be Produced Soon
! \yiLMINGTON, Del., Nov. 30.
I ?The "Perfect Prune" is
| soon to be grown in America,
Prof. L. R. Detjen of Delaware
College announced in an address
to-day before the thirty-fourth
annual convention of the Peninsula
Horticultural Society.
Describing his super-prune,
which ia to be evolved from a domestic
plum, Prof. Detjen said
it would be the first time an
American variety has been
adapted to prune purposes, the
output hitherto having been
grown from Europan varieties.
Prof. Detjen explained that
| hit) plan, while of no commercial
valtie now, will be carefully bred
until it becomes the ancestor of
an American prune aristocracy
which, he said, will be the "breeding
stock for a new and hardier
. race of prunes for eastern America."
Entire Force in Factory
Adopts Golden Rule.
Special Despatch to Tixs New Vobk H*bald.
Cincinnati, Nov. 30.?Tim 500 employees
of the A. Nash Clothing Manufacturing
Company at 12i East Eighth
1 street, where the golden rule is proclaimed
as the basis of the business,
took the unusual action to-day of do'
daring at a general meeting they would
surrender their Jobs for a month, either
In January or February, to the unemployed
of other clothing factories, in
order to prevent acute suffering.
The employees passed a resolution to
that effect after Arthur Nash, former
minister and president of the company,
had stated that while the business of
the company had doubled since July
clothing factories throughout the United
I Sta-tes were shutting down and tbou'san'dB
were unemployed. The resolution
was drawn up by a committee of employees.
"I'll bo ready to give up my place to
i some poor man with a family," said a
1 sixty-year-old woman to K. T. Clayton,
| vice-president of the company, after the
! meeting.
"Tkot u-nmor, oTnrugul III,, Hrilrlf r,f
this factory," said Mr. Clayton. "I practised
law for twenty-three years and
never came in contact with the Idea ot'
sacrifice until X came to this plant."
Guard of Honor and Large
Crowd at Kingston.
Hu the Associated Press.
Kingston, Jamaica, Nov. 80.?Senator
Harding arrived here this morning and
loft the steamship Pastores, which
brought him from the Canal Zone. He
was met by tho Mayor, leading officials
and representative citizens.
A guard of honor composed of a West
Indies regiment was lined up on the
uuay as the President-elect disembarked.
Crowds welcomed him with lusty cheers,
while a band played, the "Star Spangled
The Senator Inspected the regiment,
expressing delight at the smart appearance
of the soldiers. He was then Introduced
to the various officials by the
After a short conversation'with the"
Mayor, in which Senator Harding said
he was glad to visit Jamaica, he was
driven through the principal thoroughfares
to King's House, the official residence
of the Governor, where a reception
was held. The American Presidentelect
got ovations all along the route
and many business establishments and
private dwelling were decorated.
Bi/ the Associated J'ress.
Mexico Citt, Nov. 30.?According to
| an announcement made to-night the
Cabinet of President Obregon will be
made up as follows:
Secretary of Oobernaclon and Chief of
Cabinet?Gen. E. Plutarco Calles.
Secretary of Foreign Relations?Dr.
Cuthberto Hidalgo.
Secretary of the Treasury?Adojfo de
Ha Huerta, the retiring Provisional
Secretary of War?Gen. Benjamin
Secretary of Agriculture-"?Gen. Antonio
Secretary of Industry, Commerce and
Labor?Rafael Zubarar Capmany.
Minister of Communications and Public
Works?Pascual Ortis Pubio.
?ARY $20,000?
utc letter costs about 54
transcribing that letter
here goes 80 cents withrhc
paper in that letter
1 half a cent. It couldn't
out your 8o<ent letters
ith of a cent. But probar
paper than that.
3nd, a paper so good that
cnt bonds all over the
lalf a cent to the cost of
itted that Crane's Bond
the letters of a $20,000
u> rag stock
.38,000,ocx) people
is of 18 nations
; "I
i /
Continued from Fir*t Page.
mailt to the Administration. Secretary
of War Haker said this afternoon that
until ha had received official confirmation
of the offer of tha leadership to
Gen. Wood by the league It would be
manifestly Improper for him to comment
upon It. At the State Department
It was explained acceptance by Gen.
Wood of such an assignment would rest
entirely within the province of the War
j Department.
| In view of the fact that the Senate
j has refused to ratify the treaty of
peace with the league convenant and
lias definitely refused to accept the
Armenian mandate, leadership by a gen- ,
eral officer of tho United States Army )
of an international army under the t
league. It Is aenowledged, would pre- <
| sent an Incongruous situation, t'nder ]
; the' elrcumatancea It Is not considered j
1 lllcaly that General Wood will be authorized
to accept leadership of an In- ,
ternational army, even If he were dis- 1
posed to do ao. 1
The President's Letter. j
, In accepting the Invitation to mediate,
President Wilson is careful to explain j
he Is without authorisation by Congress
, to use military force. Addressing the
president of the league, he says:
"M. Paul Tlyrnans, President of tho |
League of Nations, Geneva:
"I have the honor to acknowledge tho
i receipt of your cabled message setting
| forth the resolution udopted by the Assembly
of the League of Nations rei
questing the Council to arrive at an
understanding with the Governments ^
with a view to entrusting a Power with '
the task of taking the necessary tneas- '
ures to stop the hostilities In Armenia.
"You offered to the United States the
opportunity of undertaking the humanl- '
tartan task of using its good offices to
end the present tragedy being enacted
In Armenia, and you assure me that
! your proposal Involves no repetition of J
! the Invltotion to accept a mandate for
I Armenia.
"While the Invitation to accept a mandate
for Armenia has been rejected by *
| the Senate of the United States, this ?
' country has repeatedly declared its t
! solicitude for the fate and welfare of the
I Armenia people in a manner a d to an .
I extent that Justifies you In saying that ,
' the fate of Armenia' lias always been of
i special Interest to the American people,
I "I am without authorization to offer
, or employ the military forces of the a
United States In any project for the re- q
1 llof of Armenia, and any material con- a
j trlbutlons would require the nuthorizalion
of the Congress, which is not now {
! In session and whose action I could not ^
forecast. I am willing, however, upon t(
assurances of the moral and diplomatic
support of the principal Powers and in j,
a spirit of sympathetic respons? to the t|
request of the Council olJ tire League of
Nations, to use my goofi offices and to
proffer my personal mediation through a
representative whom I may designate,
to end the hostilities now being vAiged
against the Armenian people and to o
bring peace and accord to the contend- p
| Ing parties, relying upon the Council of f
I the League of Nations to suggest to me I:
the avenues through which my proffer o
| should be conveyed and the parties to h
; whom it should be addressed. I
Unenr.tr Moiio Vfttr 9ft -_T"Vwa ?r> noLf V
i Iiik of a motor truck owned by the 111
Echo Creamery Farm Company killed
Harold Knight and Injured John Hamll- *
ton, both of Framingham. to-day. Ham- t;
(llton's left leg was amputated as a re- 11
j suit of hbs in.lui i. ?
I $50,000
I Monday (November
I an urgent telegram i
I ern city, requesting
I New York Bank tc
!; ployes had confessei
I amount of our bond
j Precisely at 2:50 P.
i been deposited, as r
j This is only one of
I has rendered invalui
j It's worth while to
I much pleasure payii
II thus making more fr
| This great institutioi
I by rendering better i
| be obtained elsewhc
II * It costs no more to
Why not let us furn
This i
Would Direct Campaign
A gain tt Nationalista.
By the Associated Press.
UKNfivA. Nov. 30.?The Armenian
:oinmitcee or the League of Nation* up
io a late hour to-night had not received
I'resideftt Wilson's reply to the request
tor mediation In Armenia nor the reply
if any of the other governments adlreascd
and had not yet decided on any
dan of action.
The commitee ha* been consulting different
military adviser* on various plana
>reposed lookIna to a settlement of ho*illtlos
In Armenia.
One of the plan* discussed was the
ippolntment of a high commissioner for
\rmenta. who would ho empowered to
-ecetve contribution.* to finance what>ver
action might appear possible?for
nstanoe, tlie arming of tlio Armenians
hemselves and providing officers to |
o pamnnli/n no-nlna^ \flintllt?! 1JA I
fCemal Pasha, the Turkish Nationalist
In tills connection ono of the names
nentioned was that of Gen. Leonard |
kVood, but it cannot bo ponfirmed that
its name has been considered by tlie
Armenian committee.
Offer Follows Conclusion of
Pact With Lenine.
By the Associated Press.
Paris, Nov. SO.?The peace terms of'ered
the Republic fit Armenia by
Justapha Kemal Pasha were announced
his evening by the French Foreign Ofice.
The terms are r
"First?Armenia shall renounce its
leneflts under the Bevres treaty.
"Second?Armenia shall adopt a
rjendly policy toward Turkey.
"Third?Turks living within the Relublic
of Armenia shall receive full proectlon."
These terms are significant, taken in
onnectlon with the terms of the treaty
yhlch Soviet Russia has concluded with
fftiHtapha Kemal. These provide for lnegrlty
and restoration of Turkish auhority
to all pre-war territories, Turkish
ontrol of the new States of Syria and
irabla, and affording Moscow facilities
or propaganda throughout Turkey.
Other clauses provide that Russia and
'urkey agree to Join forces for the libration
of Mohnmmendan countries, such
s India, Egypt, Algeria, Morocco and
'unlit, from foreign control and guarnteeing
their ?independence; Russia
iromises financial and commercial aid
o Turkey and agrees to send tmmelutely
two army corps or more if needed
r> aid the Nationalists.
Finally, Russia and Turkey agree that
ostllltles agulnst the allies must conInue.
Chicago, Nov. 30.?Gaston B. Means
f Now York, to-day asked Judge Car
or fin injunction restraining Maclny j
loyne, State's Attorney, from disposing: ;
f papers seized in Means's New York
ome in 1917. The case will be heard
Jecember 10.
Means is ono of the plaintiffs in the !
antes King will case, heard recently, |
i which lie seeks to have set aside the !
till of Mr. King, a weuith.v lumberman, '
nd to have probated a purported second
fill, which he says lie found among
ting's effects. Menus was tried at Oonord,
N. C., in 1918. and acquitted of
lie murder of Mrs. Maude King, widow
f the lumberman.
.. ... ' '
1 in Ten IV
29th) at 2:40 P. M. this (
from one of its Bank patron
that $50,000 be immediate
? its credit, explaining tha
i to an embezzlement of m<
M. we telegraphed the banl
HUNDREDS of cases wh<
ible?even vital?service tc
deal with this Surety Com
ig losses as it enjoys receh
i?the greatest of its kindlervice
and by giving better
secure the strongest guara
ish your bonds?
is National Servi
1 Surety Co
I Broadway, New Yor
i f, 1920.
Continued from First Pope.
the various systems. He mentions th
extraordinary' activity of the labo
unions as soon as the government tool
control and dwells largely upon man:
laws, including the Adamson law. en
acted by Congress at the behest of th
unions. Before Federal control, th
statement says, the railroad employee
were sixty-five per cent unorganisei
ana tnirty-nve per cent, organized, i
"I3ut in connection with the activltle
of these organizations (the labo
unions) the Railroad Admlnlstratioi
Issued instructions which practically lef
these organizations free In their actlvl
ties, resulting in practically 100 pe
cent, of the employees joining some on
or more of the various organizations."
One III* Union Plan Seen.
Gen. Atterbury tells also of the foi
matlon of the national boards of ad
justment, and the attempts of the labo
leaders to perpetuate these boards an
the national agreements through a
amendment to the Oummins-Esch bll
which amendment failed to pass Con
gress. lie declares, however, that th
unions are $tlll carrying out their plan
In favor of 'the national boards, an
that if they are perpetuated it will mea
that permanency will be given to th
control of the roads by the One Bl
Union, and that this control will bemad
more absolute, lie says :
"The organizations in attempting t
perpetuate these so-called national agree
ments. and, further, to form nations
boards of adjustment for all railroads
are clearly endeavoring to bring abou
the nationalization of the railroads am
unification of all properties in so far a
wages, workrig conditions, discipline
&c., of employees Rre concerned, for al
railroads throughout the United States
regardless of conditions on the lndlvidua
railroads, and Ignoring the rates am
working conditions of analogous em
ployees of outside industries at variou
local points.
"The railroads of the United State:
are face to face with the demands o
the leaders of the organizations of thel
employees calculated to fasten the closet
shop, not only upon the railroads, bu
eventually unon the Industries of tlv
country. If 'their management shouh
now falter or yield, the breach whlcl
will result In the front presented by thi
forces of the American plhn?the opei
shop?will be so wide and deep as to t><
The Suburban
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Only 16 Minutes
From Penna. Station
A high class residential hotel,
affording enjoyment of suburban
life, with all city conveniences.
Excellent table:
I Room and bath fcCA
with meals for 3. yw"
!; liooins and bath &QC
with meals for 3. pO*J
a L!'_L 11 j .. ?
I! iLJ, I
Company received
s in a large Westdy
deposited in a
it one of its emore
than twice the
c that $50,000 had
ere this Company
> its patrons. ^
pany that gets as
ring the premium,
-has become such
security than can
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\ r 1
r Tiffan
? Fifth Avenue
ahi pwadp r
"i G(
i i
r ?
i. .... i .. i ....
i ^ i? ?
i -?. ? ? .
8 '
Garfield Na
I Fifth Atcnuc Where 23rc
(Charter No. 8508-I
l (Hi*.erve DUtrlet No- 2.|
s At Now York City. In tbo State of Now York,
-. .i 1 v ... v.... la ioon
; X. al^oans and dincounts.
(except those
shown in b and
| c) 12,433,370.01
bAconptances of
j other banks
discounted,... 0X0,085.22
i cCustomers' liability
of acceptances
of this bank
purchased o r
discounted by
It 1.330.32
Totalloans... .813,851,080.45
2. Overdrafts 5,781.01
8. Customers' liability account
or " Acceptances" executed
by thin bank and by other
hanks for account of this
bank, and now outstanding. , 83.028.86
4. U. fl. Government securities
aDeposItcd to secure
(U. 9. bonds par
value) $400,000.00
bl'ledged to secure
U. S. deposits
(par value)
> j cj'ledged to secure
postal sav|
Inns deposits
(par valueK.. (>5,947.00
diModBed as collateral
for State
or other deposits
or bills
payable 118,052.00
fowned and unpledged
Total U. 9. Government securities
5.Other bonds, securities, otc.i
aBonds (other ,
than 17. S.
bonds) pledged
to secure U. 8.
deposits $463,886.55
eSocurltlee, other
t han U. 8. bonds
(not including
stocks), owned
and unpledged. 643,992.21
fCoIlateral trust
and other notes
of corporations
l.ssiu-d for not
less than ONB
i VBAR nor more
i than THREE
YEARS-time.. 59.812.WI
Total bonds, securities, etc.,
other than It. 8 1,167,691.26
6. Stocks, other than Federal
Reserve Bank stock 3.929.00
7. Stock of Federal Reserve
Bank (50 per cent, of subscription)
9. Furniture and fixtures 18,000.00
10. Real estate owned other than
banking house 221.000.00
It. Lawful reserve with Federal
Reaorvo Bank 2.276.671.34
12. Items with Federal Haterve
Bank In proems of collect ton
(not available as reserve).. . 1,908,890.69
13. Cash in vault and net
amounts due from national
banks 509,068.51
14. Net amounts due from banks,
bankers and truat companies
In the United .States .other
than included In Items 11, 12
or 13) 16.781.63
15. Exchanges for clearing bouse 1,220,942.18
16. Checks on other banks In the
same city or town as reporting
hank (other than Item 16) 108.397.87
Total of Items
12. 13, 14. 15
and 16 83,164,450.33
17. Checks on hanks located outside
of city or town of reporting
bank and other cash items 194.208.05
1 For the A
Men with vision and cap
, the value of a sales frai
t product in this major
conserve you time the
given. You will recogn
i be expected. The prod
and nationally advertii
( which has prestige the
I, is one of the largest ai
cems in the world.
! product exceeds the
I market is rapidly in<
hear from men capable
tory, both by businesi
financial support. Plea
i Rav i R?f) Hernl
*37? Street
if Silver and
>ld |
i i
[ K
tional Bank
\ Street Crosses Broadway
HKSOUKCE8 (continued)
18. Redemption fund with IT. 8.
Treasurer and due from U. 8.
Treasurer 22.000.00
19. Interest earned but not collected
? approximate ? on
notes and bills receivable not
past due 34.oon.oo i
30, Other assets, If any, due from
foreign banks 13,110.00
Total .
21. Capital stock paid In
22. Surplus fund 1,000,000.00
23. ?Undlvided
profits 003.043.05
bLass current expenses,
and taxes paid.. 10,870.33
? 647.072.03
24. Interest and discount collected
or credited In advance
of maturity and not earned?
(approximate) 102,0004)0
25. Amount reserved for taxes
accrued 40,810.74
36. Amount reservod for all Interest
accrued 29,380.71
27. Circulating notes outstanding
390.750.00 I
20. Net amounts due to national
banks 127,589.27
30. Net amounts due to banks.
hankers and trust companies ,
In the United Htates and foreign
countries (other thsn In- j
SI. Certified cheeks outstanding 110.907.70
33. Cashier's chocks on own bank
outstanding 305.2M.ir>
Total of Items
2ft. 29. 30, 31
and 33.. 21,444.341.St <
Demand deposits (other than
bank deposits) subject to reserve
(deposits payable within
30 days):
33. Individual deposits subject
to check 10,450,722.31
34. < 'ertidcates of deposit due In
lens than 30 days (other than
for money borrowed) 13.441.10
Total of demand
deposits (other
than bank deposits)
to reserve.
Items 33 aud
34 214.673,13:1.37
Time deposits.subject to reserve
(payable after 30 days, or
subject to 30 days or mors
nn(jre, and postal savings):
39. Certificates of deposit (other
than for money borrowed)... 00,500.00
41. Postal savings deposits ... 40.490.33
Total of tiino
deposits subtret.
to reserve
terns 39 and
nlted States deposits (other
than postal savings);
a War loan deposit
account . 9367.000.00
bWar savings cert
ideate and
thrift stamp deposit
account.. 334.94
????? 35r.2r>?j?6
01. a"Acceptations" executed by
this bank for customers 98,023.84
53. liabilities other than those
above staled, trust funds.... 1.87
Total 221,028,917.29
*36. Of tha total loans and discounts shown
above, the amount on which Interest and discount
was charged at rates In excess of those
permitted by law (Sec. 6107. Rev. Stat.)
(exclusive or notes upon which total rharge
not to exceed 50 cants was made) was none.
The number of such loans was noneState
of Now York, County of New York. s*.: I
I. A. W. SNOW. < ashler of the above- J
named bank, do solemnly swear that the 4
above statement Is true to the best of tny I
knowledge and belief. 4
A. W. SNOW, Cashier. I
Subscribed and sworn to before me this J
24th day of November. 1920.
UEOKOE D. WRKK8. Notary Public.
(Seal.) Kings Collator, N. Y., No. 94, wlth^^^l
certiorate tiled in New York
TIlOS. D. ADAMS. ) ^^^B
ttention of
ital, men who appreciate
ichise covering a major
territory. In order to
:se pertinent facta aro||
ize that few replies will
uct is nationally known
led. It bear* a name
world over. Behind it
nd most respected conThe
demand for this
supply. The potential
rreasing. We wish to
of caring for this terrii
ability and sufficient 1
se write. I

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