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The Birmingham age-herald. [volume] (Birmingham, Ala.) 1902-1950, November 09, 1918, Image 8

Image and text provided by University of Alabama Libraries, Tuscaloosa, AL

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038485/1918-11-09/ed-1/seq-8/

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10 COME HERE
HAVE SUFFERED
When Paris Orchestra Plays
Here November 14 It W ill
Tell Story of Bleed
ing France
While the war has bled France of
men and money it has not quenched the
| Frenchman’s love for music. And,
5 despite the burden of war duties upon
i the shoulders of every member of the
Paris Conservatory orchestra, they have
* managed to bear the sufferings and
| privations, have been successful in la
boring for the cause for which Prance
fights and at the same time hold their
organization together and see it
flourish.
Could Birmingham but read the
minds of those French masters as they
play here at the Tutwiler Thursday
night, November 14, she would see
that the soul of France is poured out
as those musicians work at the art that
is closest to their hearts.
Every mesnber has suffered because
of the war, and the greater portion
V.•» a-a cranes flrifl 1 nvpfl ones WhC
»re either now battling at the front
or who have already made the supreme
sacrifice for their beloved France.
The coming of this organization,
whose fame reaches the four corners
of the earth, means much to America
and Birmingham. Their tour of this
country will closer weld the bonds of
friendship between the two countries.
But aside from the sentimental side
of their appearance here, it will mark
the first time in Birmingham s his
tory that an organization of such merit
has been brought here.
Queries from al lover Alabama tend
to show that the state will join its
metropolis is welcoming these expo
nents of the musical art from the shores
of a most beloved ally.
Seat sale will start Monday morning
at the Cable-Shelby-Burton Piano com
pany, according to officials of the Music
Study club, who were responsible for
the bringing of this celebrated attrac
tion to Birmingham.
NEGRO ACQUITTED
ON MURDER CHARGE
Jake McKinsey, negro, was given a pre
liminary hearing before Judge H. B.
Abernethy of the municipal court, on a
rharge of murder and was discharged He
was arrested for the killing of Jim Rey
nolds several weeks ago. and the evidence
introduced yesterday tended to show he
acted in self defense.
Negro \Voman Acquitted
Lula Carlisle, negro, was acquitted in
Judge H. P. Heflin's division of the
riminal court yesterday on a charge of
assault with intent to murder. She was
indicted by the July grand Jury. It
was charged that she had stabbed
Nancy Harp, another negro woman, in
the back with a knife.
y
, v
.si
Statement of the Condition of
BANK OF ENSLEY
(Ramsay & McCormack)
Incorporated.
Ensley (in Ilirmtnprhnm, Ala.)
At the Close of Business November 1, 1918
LIABILITIES
Capital .
Surplus ...
Undivided profits ...
Individual • • • • • - • • • • • • • • • • .?l,32o,116.--G
Savings . 927,677.42
Certificates . 117,210.89
Reserved for taxes and interest ....
Customer’s Liberty Bond account.
Bills payable.
100,000.00
100,000.00
41,667.90
2,370,010.57
4,086.59
498,420.00
75,000.00
Total
... $3,189,185.06
.RRESb'URCES .
Loans and discounts . $1.,683,551.94
Overdrafts .
Bonds and stocks.
Real estate...
United States Liberty Bonds ..
United States treasury certificates.
War Savings Stamps .
Cash due from banks.
Cash in vault.
4,998.69
113,799.89
87,273.46
792,200.00
40,000.00
6,420.98
347,232.08
113,708.02
Total .
Erskine Ramsay, Pres.
Robert E. Chadwick, Vice Pres.
H. J. Cummings,
Manager Wylam Branch_
. $3,189,185.06
G. B. McCormack, Vice Pres.
Samuel C. King, Cashier.
Wm. C. Maxwell,
Sec’y Savings Dept. _
V
\
An Important Piece Sale
Beginning Today
, valnp^ will be offered in all sections of the store, to influence
^arTynpurcha™ng of all fall’and winter merchandise and including gifts for Christmas.
A Sale of Ladies' Suits
At Values Impossible to Find Later
....$39.50
All $57.50 to $65.00 suits at..
All $35.00 to $39.50 suits at.ZT„Z„
ft.il <pJJ.w »•« .. »tqcn
All $25.50 to $29.50 suits at..
^Women’s Fashionable Coats
Collars and cuffs trimmed with silk plush, some
with fur; $35.00 values at.
rAll-Wool Kersey Coats, with belts and large
buttons; 48 inches long, at.
Egyptian Plush Coats, good 4*1 4 QC I Children’s Amoskeag
lining; $22.50 values, at. . . . «P !**•*'J J
Egyptian Plush Coats, colors black,
green and Burgundy; $11 95
$24 50
$19 50
$17.60 values, at
Smart wool Serge Dresses, Amoskeag
Serge Dresses; $9.50 ^g
value, at
All-wool French Serge Dresses; frQ QC
£14.5(1 values, at.
$14.95
$14.50 values, at
Handsome $22.50 Serge
Dresses at.
Serge Dresses,
sizes 6 to 14; $9 Oft
$4.50 values, at .
Children’s cool Gingham Dresses, sizes
6 to 14; $2.00 $1.48
values, at
All satin crepe de chine dresses at a
great reduction.
Georgette Blouses, QC
$7.50 values, at . ....
$6.50 values, at.$1.98
$4.50 values, at.•.$2.98
The famous Whitmore Waists,
$1.50 values, at
THE NEWEST IN MILLINER Y
_t\/t:n : ... in -Pr\o+nrimr TT qf a i pVl aTfi V6TV
special at these prices:
$8.50 $4.95 $3.50 $2.98
Each one from $2.50 to $3,50 under their regular price
Smart Gift Suggestions
Ladles' Silk Hose at *1.00. $li’5 and
Warm Wool Sweaters for ladies,
men and children.
Sateen and Jersey Petticoats. Silk
and Kid Gloves.
Hand Bags and Pocket Books.
Boys’ good wool serviceable suits,
made in the latest military styles.
Children’s neat underwear at prices
that will compel you to give this
store preference.
TadW and Children's Shoes and House Slippers in all styles at prices very
reasonable \ fill line of Handkerchiefs from 10c to *1.00 each—and many
ithe? articles appropriate for Christmas remembrances.
For the father and brother a good Kuppenheimer Suit or Overcoat, which will be
highly appreciated
I
1916-18 Second Avenue
I
UDGE APPOINTS
NEW RECEIVER FOR
ABINGDON MILLS
udge Clayton of Federal
Court Grants Petition of
Stockholders to Remove
Appointee of Referee
On petition of stockholders, Judg«
lenry D. Clayton of the federal court
or the middle district of Alabama, in
:'ne absence of Judge \V. I. Grubb of
:ho northern district of the sta-te, has
■moved W. I. Wellman, who was ap
pointed receiver of the Abingdon Cotton
Mills, bankrupt, at Huntsville by Jere
Murphy, referee in bankruptcy, and ap
pointed Lawrence Cooper of Huntsville
in his stead.
The court considered the petition and j
decided that the adjudication should be
vacated and annulled and the receiver
thereunder removed, for the reason that
the board of directors of the Abingdon
mills were without authority to make the
admission in writing that said Abingdon
mills were insolvent or unable to Pai
its debts, and was willing to be ad
judged a bankrupt. ...
The Abingdon cotton mills, which filed
a petition in voluntary bankruptcy on
October 31, is one of the largest cotton
mills in the state.
greatest Tobacco Crop
Is Grown This Year
Washington, November 8. Never be
ore was there a crop of tobacco an
arse as this year. With the exception
f Tennessee and Kentucky, every
outhern state Increased its production
his year, North Carolina leading with
m increase of 38,000.000 pounds over
ast year’s large crop. _
The production by states, the depart
nent announced today, is:
Virginia, 150,997,000 pounds; an In
:rease of 21,000,000 pounds.
North Carolina, 242,252,000; increase,
18,000,000.
South Carolina, 62,208,000; increase
.1,000,000.
Florida, 4,416,000; increase, 1,000.
Tennessee, 63,018,000; decrease, 17.
>00,00. * „„
Kentucky, 388,170,000; decrease. 38,
>00,0(70. „„ „
The quality this year is 87.7, com'
pared with 86.4 last year; the acre yietc
571.8 pounds, compared with 816.0 las
year.
LAST DAY TO SEE
WALLACE REII
Today marks the last showing of “Th
Man From Funeral Range” in whicl
handsome Wallace Reid is appearing a
the Strand. Ann Little, who is Reid
leading lady, is a charming young per
son whose personality has ma.de a hos
of friends. She possesses elusive beaut
that holds you even while you fail t
define it, and she has also, the benefi
I of long experience as experience goes, i
the film business. Lottie Pickford an
I Tully Marshall also appear in the pictur
BESSEMER NEWS
Bessemer, November 8.—(Special.)—The
rospects of an early peace seems to add
ithusiasm to the united war work drive
l Bessemer, from all Indications, for
le town is well placarded Friday with
ttractive posters advertising the various
rganizations to be benefited by the
rive. While not heralded with the
mount of publicity that has attended
ther drives, there is a quiet determina
ion on the part of the committee in
harge to work very hard that Bessemei
lay oijce again go over the top. Speeche:
ave been made in the local theatre
very evening this week by the four
rjinute men in the interest of the drive
nd women speakers have been presen
,t all the gatherings of the women our
ng the week.
A meeting of all workers was held thb
ventng__at the courtroom which was pre
ided over by J. E. Haffner, and fina
nstructions were given workers and lit
rature ""distributed. A meeting is beirif
banned for Sunday afternoon to giv
mpetus to the campaign, when a pro
jramme of music and speeches will b
?iven. If the weather is suitable th
gathering will take place in the park
>therwise in the High school auditorium
Mrs. Mary Gillen and Miss Berney Gil
en have received orders to report t
New York November 20 for immediat
ailing to take up overseas duty with th
Rod Cross. The witnessing of the dem
□nstration as the result of the prematur
rumor of peace held a bit of a sting c
disappointment for th© Gillen sisters, fo
they were of the opinion that perhap
their services would not be needed ovei
seas, when, to their suprise, a telegrar
came late in the afternoon announein
their sailing orders.
They are enthused over their conterr
plated induction into the service of th
Red Cross and expect to leave Besseme
November 18. They will do hut servic
and first aid work, as well as give pul
lie entertainments of original songs an
readings for convalescent soldiers. The
are being congratulated over receivin
the appointment for an early engagemei
by their many friends.
Judge Murphy presided over the regi
lar session of the juvenile court in I3e:
semer Friday, when only a few nfin<
cases came up for consideration.
The Red Cross branch held a busy se
sion at their headquarters Friday. The
regular sewing was carried on and tl
mailing of packages for the soldiers ove
seas engaged the attention of sever
members. Interesting orders were beii
filled at the room, one of which w
four commodious kits made for the ele
trical department at Fairfield to be giv
to men who had been called from arno
them. The kits contained every arti<
of a splendid quality that a man woi
need. Another order of clothing requlr
for the Gillen sisters was being til!
with much interest.
Mrs. Myrtle Livingston and Mr. Jan
C. Patterson were married at 4 o'clc
Friday afternoon at the office of the p
bate clerk in the Realty building. "I
ceremony was performed by Prob
Clerk L. Herbert Etheridge.
Mrs. M. K. Thornton Is in Okalo
Miss., called by the serious illness
her mother, Mrs. N. P. Knox.
The Rev. M. E. Kittrick has recove
from his recent illness sufficiently to
taken to his home on Fifth avenue.
Mrs. Edgar Mitchell has been ca
to Canada by the illness of her dau
ter.
Mrs. William Cochran is the guest
relatives in Attalla.
NEWS OF ENSLEY
A shooting: affray took place at Tw
tieth street and Avenue E yester
afternoon at 4 o’clock. Two drayn
Julius Brown and Joe Carter had t
doing some hauling together, and
shooting resulted from a wrangle <
the division of the money received
the work. Brown shot Carter three tl
as the latter was sitting in hts trucl
front of Harris & Lovelady's fund
store. Another drayman rushed
wounded man to the T. C. I. emergf
hospital, where he is in a dangerous <
dition. Brown was arrested by a
liceman and lodged in the Ensley
where he will await the outcome qf
wounded man’s condition.
Mrs. J. S. Hall was hostess to the
tial meeting of the Sesame Literary
yesterday afternoon at her home on ■
nue I. Mrs. W. H. Wynne was le
for the programme, which was a
tinuation of the study of history
present day subjects.
An interesting talk was made by
president, Mrs. W. W. Garrett, Jr.,
outlined the year's work. Mrs. J
Adams gave a paper on "The D
Right of Kings and Louis XIV;"
Conrad Boterweg gave, "The Wai
Louis XIV.,” and Mrs. J. C. Bryant
extracts from a diary of a French '
en demonstrating the courage of
Women of France in the World,V
The hostess served a salad course
ing the social hour. The personn
the club includes: Mrs. J. G. Ac
Mrs. M. V. Averyt, Mrs. J. C. Ba
Mrs. Oscar Berney, Mrs. Conrad B
weg, Mrs. J. C. Bryant, Mrs. D. A.
ols, Mrs. W. W. Garrett, Mrs. D. F
bert, Mrs. J. S. Hall, Mrs. S. P. Ha
Mrs. T. P. Hay, Mrs. S. S. Heldo,
Lawrence County Judge
Tells Governor He Does
Not Believe in Capital
Punishment
Montgomery, November 8.—(Special.)
After the trial judge had asked com
mutation of the death sentence of
Charlie Mitchell, Lawrence county ne
gro, and had admitted that he did not
believe In capital punishment, Governor
Henderson Friday declined to extend
executive clemency to the negro, an
the sentence of the September circuit
lUft of Lawrence county was carried
out. Never before in the history of Ala
bama, so far as is known by records,
has a judge who sits in criminal cases,
admitted he does not believe in the
punishment of a person by death.
On October 25 Judge O. Kyle of the
circuit court of Lawrence county wrote
Governor Henderson a brief statement
of details of the trial. He asked that
the death sentence be commuted to
life imprisonment because of the ap
parent belief of Mitchell that, by plead
ing guilty, he would be shown mercy.
Judge Kyle, in this letter, said he did
not believe in capital punishment.
Governor Henderson was not at his
office Friday, and a telegram asking
about the sentence was not answered.
Although there is no official report on
the hanging the sheriff was supposed
to carry out the decision of a jury in
Lawrence county.
Mitchell pleaded guilty to the mur'
der of Nelson Davis, negro. The negro
is said to have confessed to the killing,
stating Davis was to be a witness
against him in a "hog stealing' case
Davis' body was thrown into the river,
and was found several days later
Mitchell was captured in Tennessee aft
er Governor Henderson offered a re
Executive clemency was recommended
by the sheriff of the county, the trial
solicitor and others. Strong letters ask
ing that the sentence be carried out
were received. The negro is said to
have entered a plea of guilty, believing
he would get life sentence. A jury,
however, disregarded this plea and gave
him the death sentence.
Loai
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Libe
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Oth.
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Ir
NEGRO, CHARGED WITH
INCITING RAILROAD
STRIKE, IS RELEASED
Freight Handlers to Be Given Hearing
Before Commissioner Charlton on
Charge of Interfering With
Operation of Railroad
the
who
. G,
vine
Mrs,
Will Perry, a negro, Charged with caus
ing the freight handlers of the Southern
railroad to quit work or strike, thus inter
fering with the operation of the railroad,
was released following a preliminary
hearing before United States Commit
sioner Kenneth Charlton yesterday after
noon on the grounds that there was not
sufficient evidence to warrant the hold
ing of the defendant.
Perry was arrested several weeks ago
on a warrant sworn out by R. M. Hudson,
special representative of the railroad com
mission at Washington following an at
tempt of the freight handlers to quL
work or strike. The attempted strike
srew out of the fact that a negro was
shot by an officer of the company, and
the negroes demanded the officer s cus
iharge or removal to another division,
ind on the refusal of the company to
tempiy with the demand the negroes quit
1. Reese Murray of the department of
lustice was immediately notified and he
iispatched several agents to the scene.
The special agents made talks to the
handlers and appealed to their patriotism
to keep working and the men agreed to
return to work.
George Williams, Douglass Grisham and
Earl Nunnally, negroes arrested on war
rants charging them with having caused
the Louisville and Nashville freight
D. M. Lewis, Mrs. M. H. McDowell, Mrs.
R. F. Palmer, Mrs. W. S. Shehee, Mrs.
I. J. Walker and Mrs. W. H, Wynne.
Funeral services over the remains of
the infant of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Max
well will be held from the family resi
dence this morning at 10 o’clock. Mrs.
Maxwell continues critically ill with in
fluenza-pneumonia.
of
read
’om
•The
rar.”
dur
;1 of
ams,
•rett,
oter
Eeh
Gll
rrell,
Mrs.
A pretty wedding of Wednesday even
Ing was that of Miss Mary DeBardele
bon to Mr. Lawson Parker at the home
of the bride’s father in Pratt City. Sml
lax and chrysanthemums in gold and
white made lovely decorations for the
rooms, and the ceremony was performed
before an altar of palms and lighted ta
pers, To the march played by Miss Cath
arine Owens the bride entered with her
father, Mr. J. R. DeRardeleben, and was
met by the groom, who was attended by
his brother, J. T. Tarker. Miss Clara
DeBardeleben was her sister’s maid o£
honor. The ring ceremony was performed
by Rev, Janies D. Hunter of Attalla.
The bride wore a blue tailored suit
and carried bride's roses. Mr. and Mrs.
Parker are at home in Ensley.
hi ers to quit work or strike, thus in
t< ering with the operations of the rail
road, Will be given a preliminary 1hear
ing this morning at 11 o clock before
Commissioner Charlton. .. n
These arrests were made under section
11 of the act of March 21, 1918, of the
federal control bill, which makes it a
federal offense for anyone to interfere
with or impede the possession, use, op
eration or control of any railroad pro
perty or transportation system.
STATEMENT OF THE CONDITION OF THE
AmericanTrust & Savings Bank
BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA
At Close of Business November 1, 1918
Published Under Call of the Comptroller of Currency of the
United States
ASSETS
Loans and discounts. $4,954,987.23
ground bond,437U
Real estate, furniture and v*u1*8 ' ' '' ‘ ’ ’ 512,208.57
Cash in vault.* 588,369.76
Due from Federal Reserve
Bank. 638,774.23
Due from other banks .... 1,054,444.24— 2,281,588.23
$8,186,511.21
LIABILITIES
Capital stock. $ 500,000.00
Surplus and profit,. 325,219.96
Dividend account. ^ 150.00
Interest, tax and insurance reserve ... • - 24,817.81
Individual deposits ._ ___ ..
Bank deposits . 723,587.95— 7,336,323.44
$8,186,511.21
STATE OF ALABAMA—JEFFERSON COUNTY:
1 J K Jackson, Vice President of the above named bank, do solemnly
swear that the above statement Is true to the best of my knowledge
and belief. J- K. JACKSON. Vice President.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this the 8th day of November.
„ O. H. FOOTE. Notary Public.
ATTEST: O. B. McCormack. J*s. Bowron. F. B. Fowlkes. Directors.
, The
First National Bank
of Birmingham, Ala.
Statement November 1, 1918
resources.
LIABILITIES,
Loans and Discounts.
Overdrafts .
U. S. Bonds (Par). 1
U. S. Treasury Certificates 4
Liberty Loan Bonds . 3
State of Alabama Bonds..
Stock in Federal Reserve
Bank .
Other Stocks and Bonds.. 1
Banking House .
Other Real Estate.
Customers' Liability Ac
count of Letters of Credit
055.533.08
2,769.53
500.000. 00
284.000. 00
,822,450.00
127.000. 00
90,000.00
,125,721.47
360.000. 00
41,534.90
1,200.00
Cash.
In vault ....$1,136,191.33
With Banks. 4,136,460.40
With U. S. Tr. 70,000.00
With Federal
Reserve
Bank . 2,068,034.30
7,410,586.03
Capital Stock .
Surplus and Profits .
Reserved for Taxes.
Circulation .
Bills Payable .
Customers’ Letters of
Credit.
Deposits.
Individual ..$19,213,971.72
Bank . 2,729,691.17
U. S. 125,000.00
Federal Re
serve Bk,
Atlanta,
Fiscal Agt. 4,601,500.00
$ 1,500,000.00
1,599,632.12
49,900.00
1.400.000. 00
1.600.000. 00
1,200.03
2C,670,162.89
$32,820,895.01 j
$32,820,895.01
i The Bessemer National Bank
BESSEMER, ALA.
Condensed Report of Condition at the Close of Business
November 1, 1918
RESOURCES
d
l1
it
:o
y.
re
I
0
D
vg
Loans and discounts.
Overdrafts.
Banking house, fixtures, etc.
Other real estate .
U. S. bonds.
Federal Reserve Bank stock.
Internal revenue stamps.
Cash and Bonds—
Cash in vault.
Cash with banks.
Cash with U. S. treasurer.
Liberty Bonds.• • ■ •
State, municipal and other bonds. .
60,217.08
277,345.34
5,000.00
377,376.08
207,093.97—
735,118.52
237.28
27,500.00
2,828.05
100,000.00
4,650.00
260.00
927,032.47
$1,797,626.32
LIABILITIES
IS
rn
jr
td,
ry
iS6
sr
lOt
Id
Capital stock
Surplus .
Undivided profits
Dividends unpaid
Circulation .
Deposits.
$ 100,000.00
55,000.00
8,784.40
180.00
100,000.00
1,533,661.92
$1,797,626.32
Statement of the Condition of
•go
on.
lhe Bank ot Alabama
Ensley, Alabama
At the Close of Business November 4, 1918
RESOURCES
joans and discounts.• • •.• • • •
liberty Loan Bonds and U. S. Treas. certificates 158,310.22
Dther bonds and stocks. 1UU’oi i oo
Overdrafts.
leal estate, furniture and fixtures. 28,y&».34
Due from banks .
Dash in vault. 39,494.90— 347,1-5..,2
Total . $805,616.32
LIABILITIES
Capital Stock.. $ in’ois’afi
Surplus and undivided profits. aoio 7«
Reserved for interest and taxes.
Liberty Loan subscriptions.
Deposits . 685,730.18
Total . $805,616.32
R. A. Terrell, Pres.
Foster Hamilton, Cash.
J. W. Minor, Vice Pres.
R. A. Terrell, Jr., Asst. Cash.
STATEMENT
Traders National Bank
OF BIRMINGHAM
Condensed from Report to the Comptroller of the
Currency November 1,1918
Resources
Loans and Discounts • ..*.. .......
IT S Bonds to Secure Circulation ..*. . .$29,666.37
■ . . .. J TTivInrAC ..... . . a n .
.$ 736.S93.95
. 235.500.00
Furniture and Fixtures .. . ....9.000.00
Federal Reserve Bank Stock ..• ■. 1.120.90—
Sundry Resources .. ..
39.787.27
Cash:
In Vault .
With Banks .
With U. S. Treasurer
. .8384,889.97
.. 786,597.92
.. 11.775.00
Total
• 31.183,262.89
Bonds:
u S Treasury Certificates of Indebtedness .8148.000.00
Alabama State Boitds . • . /.7.7.. 30.730.00
U s Liberty Loan Bonds .■■•••. . 11,980.00
Birmingham Waterworks Co- Bon f. 28,000.00
Empire Coal Co. Bonds .7.7. 15,600.00
Southern 9?" Securities Co. Bonds . 30,000.00
ChTcragdnR I ^Baclfic Ry. Co. Bonds 7 777777777- iBt'ooO.OO
CO. Bonds .... 7• jfe
»tAUel0&MSvmenK. R. ‘ Co. Bonds ............ -.
* SaUnbFrancisco R^RCo Bonds ... 13.600.00
|»°c Co Bonfls • M
gg.fi cW'tM%o„0dsBond8.“M®
o^AlbSrwT'Can'ada. Bonds’ *.'.'....... •• • • • ••;• •: iJ.ggg.gg
Warrants gJ^Vi 7.7.7.\ .. 78.500 no
B°"ds to f^Vomers on Liberty Loan Bonds.....
78.500.00
203,891.25— 1.984.526.98
Advances
Total
Liabilities
.82,996,508.20
.$ 250,000.00
69.945.97
. 235,200.00
capital stock .. - •;;;;;;;;;7; 77.7. .7.. .’.7858.5i9.4o'
Surplus and .Projltj . 13,426.57
Reserve for Interest, eic. . -—
Circulation ..*.
Deposits.. ...81,683.510.17
United “States .7 7 7 7 77777 795;Il4!80— 2.441.362.23
^ZZZZZZZZZ.........22.998.608.28

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