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Crosby & Hill Co.
605, 607, 609 Market Street. Vie Give Green Trading Stamps—They arc the Best. , ajal Several special cash purchases ol recent dale, ... - r ... . . which have been greatly to our advantage—enable us ° j - lo oiler some extraordinary bargains in every depart • ment of our store. No such opportunity to save money . ..... ......... . ..... . . is likely lo present itself lo the buyers ol Wilmington _ . , . , n , , . and vicinity again this season, tome and snare in _ ,, _ ... ■ - ,, these splendid values. We mention only a lew items i *. T ' 1 _ Linens, Muslins. Sheetings. Apron and Dress Ginghams, Percales, White Goods, Window ^ ill Shades, Lace Curtains, Hosiery, Underwear, Dress Goods, Silks and Shoes. w .. .. 4 ft I. n a n • j t \\f • a Tailor-Made Suits, Coals, Skirts and Waists Special Ten-Day Sale ! An unusual opportunity, just at the beginning of the season, AH the representative styles and de to save on your new suit. »ipns of the beat makers are here for your choosing, at $8. $10, «12.50, $15.50, $15, $18, $20. $22.50, $25 to $55* Sec our four spe cials for this sale : $25.00 Suits, HOW $20.00 Suits, now $18.00 Suits, now $16.50 Suits, now $11.00 $12.50 $15.00 $19.00 Your special attention is called to our line of coats for women, misses and children, including the infants. •Jihort or long coats for the little ones at prices that will surprise YOU. Coats Many styles, many prices. Women's and Misses' Separate Skirts Prices, ÿj.ôo, Black or colors, all strictly inhn-tailoreil. $5.00, $6.00. $7.50 to $15.00. W 1 lo Tailored Waists, arc becoming more popular daily, Wc WfllSlS show them in Silk. Linen, Nets or Lawn; also, beau tiful lingerie Waists. Prices for either style, $1, $1.25. $2.50, $5, $5.50 to $7.50. Dress Goods Specials for This Sale About i,oüo yards of new up-to-date styles, weaves and col ors, to be put on sale at less than usual wholesale prices—now is the time ami this is the place lo make your money do double scr Vice. Ç1.25 and $1.00 values, now 65c and 5Qc values, now 75c and 68c values, now $1.00 and 85c values, now 49c 59c 89e 68c Silk Specials for This Sale 5Qc and 65c Satin and Silk houlurds and Mcssalincs. Sale price 39 e 75c and 85c Messaline Foulards. Sale price. $1.00 and $1.25 Satin Foulards. Sale price . t)8c Shanghai jand Mirilla Silks. Sale price ... black guaranteed 36-inch Taffeta Silk. Sale pnce| $1.25 black guaranteed 36-inch Taffeta Silk. Sale price ..$1.00 Best values in Women's, Misses' and Children's Shoes. Come sec the celebrated La France Oxfords, in black .55C (,8c .49C 781 DOC Shoes and lau-. Newest models, worth $5 anywhere. Our v>riccs arc $3.00 and $.V 5 ° Other good Shoes, many styles. Si.00. $1.50, $2.00 and $2.50 600 Men's and Boys' Percale and Madras all sizes, 14 to 17 neckband, regular 50c Sale price.., .-. One case Women's fast black B. 11 . Stock Sale price.. $1.00 Corset. New models, Sale price. Shirts, value. 39c 39c 12k 12k ings. all sizes, regular 18c values. The Genuine W.B. ith garter attachments, all sizes. | Embroidery in various widths and i values at 10c and izFic per yard. Sale 79c 79c \t ooo vards 5c 5c ! ivies, g price too pairs Lace Curtains, 3 yards long, beautiful patterns, regular Si.00 values. Sale price. 2,000 yards Lancaster and Atnoskcag Gingham. Sale 75c 75c 7c 7c price 1.00 Hill Bleached Muslin. 10 yards of genuine Sale price . 1.00 605-607-609 Harket Street ABUSED AT HOME, J BOY SAYS HE LEFT I ^ Reciting a pitiable tale of alleged ! cruelty at home. Oscar Talley, aged 14 years, of Beaford, was taken Into ! custody at the P., B. and \V. railroad station by Special Officer Biggins, and Is now at the police station pending : an Investigation of his ease by Humans \ Agent Frank Stout. Oscar told the police that he had l been so badly abused that he was com ■pelled to leave home. to get to Dover, he said, and had suf flclent money to pay his fare from H* arrived He managed that city to Wilmington, here last night and spent the nlgbt In French street station. His story touched the hearts of the railroad po lio« and he woa given a hearty meal before being taken to the police sta tion. ELEVATOR VICTIM STILL UNCONSCIOUS The condition of Charles Churchman aged 1< years, of No. 1021 Tatnall street, who fell down an elevator »halt Jit the plant of the New Castle leather Company yesterday, remains unchang ed. He la still unconscious. It is thought that his skull Is fractured and he Is suffering from concussion of the brain. * To Hear Complaint Against Bridge. A public hearing on complaint» against the bridge crossing gt. Mar tin's river about one mile below Bl»h opvile, Md., wll l>« held In the post offtce building at Blshopvllle by U. 8 tlnglneer R. R. Kaymon tomorrow af ternoon at 2 o'clock. . COUNTY PAYS TWO BIG BOARD BILLS The I*vy Court to-day paid a bill of 13. SS.4» for board of prisoner- in (hs work house. The board of girls In tho Delaware Industrial School for Girls for March was. LSI,«' 1 ELKS INSTALL NEW OFFICERS Past District Deputy Gilbert S. Jones last night Installed the recently elected officers of Wilmington Lodge of Elks. T, j^'zllsccT^onneTl>\Thereilrlnggraudruler was presented with a diamond ring. | After the officers had been Installed, ad dresses were made by Mr. Jones and the new officer*, and the occasion was much ; enjoyed. During the evening Exalted Ruler Ball announced these appointments; i Chaplain. Frank T. Schilling; Roger Feeley; Inner guard. D. Herman Staasfort, Jr.; house committee. James M. Hasson, Homer C. Simmons and Henry Baird. Social Sessions Committee, Dr. George W. yulnn. James II. Kane aud W. u Dockutadcr. esquire, ' It speaks well for the type of instruc tion which is given at the agricultural short courses over the country that three of the five silver cups given by the Milwaukee chamber of commerce for the best exhibits of spring wheat, winter rye and Oderbrucker barley were won by a young man, a gradu ate of the 1907 class of the short course school. Thus the day has gone by, if it ever was, when a fellow has to be gray beaded before be can suc ceed la agricultural, horticultural or animal husbandry Unes. TO CULTIVATE VACANT LOTS Mrs. William S. Hilles Tells of the Consumers' League's Plans The following advocating the culti vation of vacant lots In Wilmington I explains Itself: To the Editor of THE EVENING JOURNAL: It Is the intention of the ( Consumer's League to put In operation t ,M * "Cultivation of Vacant Lots" as a U«»«« »»aiding the i»..r, the fortunate, and tha unemployed of this city. If this charity can bo placed on a firm basis and to do so we must have the necessary funds—the league feels sure that much good can be done for the less fortunate of Wilmington. This work was discontinued by the Associated nmHties m iw because m i luck of sufficient funds, but Its develop nient and recognized merit as an aid to the poor, in other cities, has en couraged the consumer's league to h» Move that it can be sucesefully carried on here, where our rapidly Increasing /oretgn element brings us many very Associated Charities regretted exceed Inglv their inability to carry It on. he rÄCr«; "The cultivation of vacant lots serves I as a school In which to teach the young a new vocation and keep them jsrxisr'r.iri'asrsss? for young and old, for the weak In body .and in mind." Any donation towards (his charity may be sent to Mrs, William S. Hilles, No. #04 Market street, Wilmington. I Any publicity given the mater will help ns. and I thunk you for the space you I accord me. Yours truly, Florence Bayard Hllles, Chairman of the Cultivation of Vacant Lots Committee of the Consumer's League. Wilmington, April B, 1910. Engagement Announced. nip engagement of Miss Ella E. I Ebner and the Uev, Dr. H. Meyer, of Aabury Park, N. J.. Is announced. YOU MUST FIGHT. BOV. After all Is said, my son, success In this world Is a matter of hard lighting. It there Is In you uo Joy of a fight, no love for a scrimmage, you aro not likely to score much of a victory. Of course I do not mean fighting men physically. That is i»oor busi ness. I mean you must have a real thrill In attacking and overcoming things that get int» your way, a joy In jump ing over barriers. "Where shall 1 fall In?" said tho new recruit to the fighting colonel. Like a flash was the response; "Fall In anywhere. The fighting Is good all along tho line." And so It Is of life—the fighting Is good anywhere along the lino. There's heat and cold to fight. And your own laziness. And your Ignorance of real life. Aud Ignorance of yourself. Oh, there aro plenty of foes to fight! Tho knights of old had no more of it than you will have when you get Into tho battle line and go up against tho things outside of yourself aud In side of yourself. And If you have formed the bad habit, even in boyhood, of dodging nil the hard blows that fall you will not fight the good fight. The fighter is made by fighting. The bigger the obstacle In his front, the heavier (he task put upon him, the greater Iho emergency looms, tho j more docs the spirit of the fighter , rise to do bravo battle. There's a stimulus lu opposition. A child may play all day long with the big Maxim shells and roll them about as he pleases. There is no dan I ger. In order to be of account those j shells must go »gainst something I hard. j When those shells are hurled like j a thunderbolt »gainst the hardened ! steel armor plate of a battleship the Impact brings out the tremendous i force of destruction pent up Inside j them. So of the man who is hurled by the hand of fate against the hard con ditions of moral life— v j Provided he Is of the Maxim make! J The Impact, the striking force of • the man. as be goes ogalnst hard ' circumstances make him a dangerous explosive to the circumstances. Sore I must fight If I would reign. Increase my courage. Lord. Bo runs the old hymn, which Is true In both life find religion. 1 You must fight, boy. In the Spring When all nature takes on a fresh, bright covering Is the Time I to repoint your house and freshen up both inside and out Before starting To Paint th: point to consider is the quality. The best assurance of getting what you want ic to buy your paint from a re liable concern. Byrne Glass Co. 407 Shipley St. Candy! I ( I j I j I I 1 I ! j ! Special for Wednesday Peanut Blossoms 19c lb. Molasses Kisses 15c lb. Assorted Chocolates 25c lb. Chocolates aod Bod Bons 25c lb. boxes % 67Zl 728 Market Street SETTLEMENT'S ANNUAL MEETING T. Allen Hilles Elected Presi dent of Society and Re ports Heard The yearly meeting of the People's Set tlement Association wa held yesterday af ternoon at the Settlement Building, Tay lor and Church streets. The following of ficers were elected: President, X. Allen Hllles; llrsl-vloe president, Mies Mary 8. Malone; second vice-president, Mrs. Washington Hustings, treasurer, Frederic E. Stone; secretary, Misa Anna Bird; clerk, Miss Carolyn Holding; assistant treasurer. Miss Grace Beadenkopf; head worker, Miss Sarah W. Pyle; John H. Danby, treasurer of the building fund committee and T. Coleman duPonl chair man of the building fund conimlltee; Jo siah Marvel, chairman cx-offlcio. The af ternoon was given to listening to the year ly reports, and discussing plans for tho new seulement building. Miss Jennie Gadd. of Philadelphia, who Is the settlement kindergartener, gave a most Interesting description of the work accomplished by tho kindergarten tots. The kindergarten has an enrollment of thirty-two little ones and Is the largest and most active one ever carried on at the settlement. Mtss Sarah W. Pyle gave an appreciated report of the year's work. In part ahe spoke of the good feeling and spirit of fellowship which prevades the house, the real keynote being co-operation this be ing shown In the hearty assistance which tho clubs have given the Penny-a-Day Society toward the varions socials, sup pers anti sale« lo Increase the building fund. There are twenty clubs, classes and other Hcttvltlc» carried on weekly, among the Important ones being the class on first aid to the Injured conducted by Dr. Waahfmrn. Tho lads are soon lo pass an examination liefore a prominent phy sician In order to secure the Rod Cross badge. The children's clubs are also a promin ent feature of the cork as I» also the children's Vespers, which has an average attendance of seventy children. The sum of 4174.90 has been taken in by the active little Penny Provident Fund Bank and .538 library 1 Kicks circulated. Miss Pyle spoke of making over seven hundred calls In the. post six months In tho Interest of the work as well as having ninety-three Interviews with the settlement neighbor hood members. In closing Miss Pyle said there are visits lo he made, bank to car for, mall to be answered, club books to bo kept In order, people to I« Interviewed, visitors to entertain. All of this must be done she said to keep things moving In a systematic way lo greater things. ONE CONDUCTOR WHO WAS CURED Mr. Wllford Adam» is hi» nam», and he writes about It.—''Some time ago I was confined to my bed with chronic rheumatism. I used two bottles of Foley's Kidney Remedy with good ef fect. and the third bottle put me on my feet and I resumed work as con ductor on the Lexington, Ky„ Street Railway. It gave me more relief Ilian any medicine I had ever used, and It will do all you claim In cawcs of rheu matism." cures rheumatism by eliminating the urle acid from the blood. N. B. Dan forth, Market and Second Sts.« Foley's Kidney Remedy Apparently seedsmen the country over don't relish being advertised as venders of adulterated grass seeds, for the uuniber who have been found guilty of the practice In seed Investi gations made by the federal seed test ing departments In different parts of the country are far fewer than the number reported the preceding year. ! Of 030 samples of red clover seed test ed by the department last season but fifty-four, or less than 10 per cent, were found adulterated as compared with over 50 per cent adulterated in the .. samples of aced examined In 1008. The seed examined la bought on the open market and If found to contain Impu Titles or adulterations the per cent of such admixtures, together with the names of the firms selling. Is printed and given wide circulation In pam phlots issued by the department. If ono has grass seed which he suspects contain impurities he may have the same tested by submitting samples tc j the seed laboratory at Washington ot I to the brauch seed testing laboratories j operated In connection- with the state ; experiment stations at Columbia. Mo.. I Lincoln, Neb., or Corvallis. Ore. There I la hardly a state but whose experiment ! ststion will make a like report on the purity of seeds If samples are submit ■ ted by residents thereof. INSPECTION OF THE MILITIA Major Hartnett, Medical Corps, U. S. A , Inspected the hospital corps o£ the Or ganlded Militia of Delaware In the Slate Arsenal tut night, and Lleulenam O. A. Lynch. U. S. A., Inspected the field and staff offleer«; the non-commissioned staff and hand and the four companies station ed here. The militiamen appeared for In spectkm In heavy marching order and were maneouvered successfully. Company B. of Newark, will be Inspect ed to-night. Company H, New Castle, Wednesday, April 6, at 8.16 p- m. Company O, Dover, Thursday, April 7, at 1.16 p. m. Company B. Milford, Friday, April 8, at 8.15 p. m. The field and s'eff and non-commlaslon ed staff will report for inspection with the organization nearest their homes. Battalion commanders will accompany the Inspecting officer during the Inspec tion of their reaiiectlvo battalions. Buys Big Automobile. William H. Stayton of Smyrna, has bought a blx-Blx Stevens-Duryea tour ing car. The sale was made by Homer D. Hudson who has the sub-agency at Smyrna. Financial and Commercial P.7 D. Lackey and Company state to-day: "There is very little to say about the New Verk stock market except that It is dull and likely to remain so for some little time to come, and from the buying absorption during tho past week. It would seem that purchases made on recessions would prove profit able in the near future. The engage ment of gold for export did not have the depressing ffect anticipated by the bear traders, but It Is generally believed the downward movement of the mar ket recently fully discounted nearly every unfavorable feature. The Phil adelphia market is very dull in sym pathy with that of New York and net changes from yesterday are very small. C. X. Hudson and Company stated this morning: "The bituminous strike is expected to be over soon and labor troubles in general are rapidly clearing up. Crop news will soon be paramount. The precipitation that has occurred this week partly broke the western drought. There Is still chance for much rainfall during April and May. We see noth ing to worry about on this score." NEW YORK STOCK MARKETS. By United Press Leased Special Wire. NEW YORK. April 5.—Substantial gains were made In nearly everything traded in at the opening of the stock market. Most of the important Issues followed the London lead cable» report ing Americans at a higher range. Lrdon Pacific and Reading both rose a point, but In nearly all other Instances the ad vances were fractional. At the end of the fifteen minutes the tone still held strong. 11 o'clock—The strong tone displayed at the opening was maintained throughout the first hour there being Important buy ing, especially in Steel Common. The he llet that a good government crop report was coming also proved a strong bull ar gument. Governments unchanged; others dull. 2.15 p. m. quotation» from F. D Lackey ft Co,, Bankers and Broker», mambera Philadelphia Stock Exchange, 143 Merket street, Wilmington, Del. At JjOcomotl 6t Northern Pao, M y Xmsl. Copper 75«^ NOrf. A Westiojyf A m. Smelting Sij4 No. Central 130V Am. Sugar Co I jj Peoples Ga« :09t,' Atch. T. ft flu»# Pennsylvania 135*4 Asphalt Com. 31 Phllc. R. T. Balto. ft Ohl 110# i Phna. Co. ... 50 jf Brooklyn R. T 76 V, i Phlla. Electric I5 ^ Oen'l Leather 40# Reading ... .164# Rock Island 1 chei. ft Ohio 8554 Cambria Steel 47 /i Denver ft R. G 40 Erie Common ao# Erie 1st .. 47 )i Elec .of Amet 12 Louisville t I150X Lehigh Nav. q81, Leh. Valley .. jt$ Missouri Pac 68 Mo. Kan ft T 46 V St. Paul -,40^4 Sou. Pacific I »4 H Sou. Ry Co. Tonopah Mtn. 64* United Gas Im 8544 Union Pacific 185 ^ U. 9. 8t. Con 84 U. 8 Kt. Pf. nqtf Wabash Pf .. 4614 West, Union 2714 41 73 N. Y .Centrait j* Reported daily by F. D. Lackey & Co., bankers and brokers, members Philadelphia Stock Exchange, 843 Mar ket St. WHEAT Dec. May. CORN. Dec. May. OA T S. Dec May. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY. ** Local Union No. 634. Painters, will be held at headquarters to-night to take action on the death of Brother Richard ItcCotl. Signed. Ap rii-lt ___ ÖOR SALE - FAMILY DRIVING horse, or will trade for colt. Inquire F. T.. 904ha Jackson 8t., between 12 and 1 o'clock. _ Apr5-3t w. M. E. CALLAHAN. FLORISTS The Eighth Street Floral Shop. Floorers for all occasions. SINES 6 WELCH Eighth Street, near Tatnall St. Both Phones. DEATHS Ann 8. Poole. Elisa K. Shaw. Richard H. McCall. SHAW—In Wilmington. Del., April 4th. 1919. Eliza K.. infant daughter of Fred snd Saille Morgan Shaw, In her 4th year. Relatives and friend» are Invited to at tend the funeral on Thursday afternoon, April 7th. Services at the resid ence of her parents. No. U26 Gllntn avenue at t o'clock. Interment at ulcbo Cemetery. New Castle. Del. McCALL— lit this city, on April 4th, 1910. Rirhard H. McCall. Relatives, friends. Industry Lodge No. 2. A. O. D. W., Local Union No. «34 of Painters, snd pslnters of the Pullman Co are Invited to attend the funeral eervlce# Ml his late residence, No. Kt» West Sixth street, on Thursday afternoon. April 7th. at 9 o'clock- Interment at Wilmington and Brandywine Cemetery. POOLE—In this city, on 4th mo., 4. 1910. Ann 8- widow of J. Morton Poole, aged 93 vears. Relatives and friends are Invited to at tend the funeral services at the residence of her son-ln-lsw. Howard Pyle. No, 9»7 Delaware avenue, on 4th day, afternoon, at 2.30 o'clock. Interment at the conven ience of thq. family. T Undertaker Ù Embaltner No. 214 W. Ninth Street. Careful attention day or night Bodies In Boarding Houses. Hotels and Hospitals removed and cared for until claimed. Carriages furnished Appointments first-class Doth Phones CHANDLER JOHN M. CURLETT, Undertaker and Embalmer 610 Jackson Street D. ft A. Phons 1887D. Try Our Kind of Clothes 'W i ■ ; HE man of today can not afford to slight the matter of good clothes—if he does, he's a loser. ipi T It m Ojiji I*. .Irj r« In# wv Good clothes are pro fitable, as they give a man an entree into the good opinion of every one he meets' There is no copyright on our prices. Any store can quote them. Its our clothes that tell the story, and we're yours to command, nfa ■ fl« * ■¥r. ■ f. f>il M i m ; m Oilbride's V 309 Market Street w.** I«» Open Evenings TIMELY HINTS. Where the pruning of the orchard has been neglected and the putting of the tree In proper shape would neces sitate very heavy cutting of surplus branches It is well to do part of the work one season and complete It the next Instead of doing It all up at ohe time, as one's natural Inclination often Is, Spreading tho job out over two or even three seasons relievos tho tree of a shock that often results In per manent Injury. Of course this refers chiefly to pears and apples, for the peach stands far heavier pruning than either without Injury. If moss luxuriates on the shingles and snails are now and then seen clinging to the clapboards and door knobs It Is presumptive evidence, un less one lives in a section where It rains all the time, that there Is too much shade about the house. If such Is the esse some of It should be re moved, whether through the removal of whole trees or the trimming up and thinning of the branches. Sun shine Is recognized by all health au thorities as one of the most effective germ destroyers known, and unless n good supply of it plays on the house and the ground Immediately surround ing things are too wet and a decidedly unhealtbful condition prevails which ought to be righted. The Crop Reporter for February, is sued under the supervision of the de partment of agriculture at Washing ton, contains some interesting statis tics relative to the number and value of farm animals In the country Jan. 1, 1010, as compared with the show ing of a year prior. The number of horses shown on Jon. 1, 1010. is 21,040, 000, their value being placed at $2. 276,333.000. or an average of $108.10 per head. This Is an increase in num ber of 400,000. while the average value per head shows an increase of about $12.50 for the period. The total num ber of mules at the last report was 4,123,000, an increase of 70,000 during the year and an Increase in value per animal of $12. Although s*ine show; a decrease in numbers of 6,365,000 in a total of 47.782.000. the increase ta total value is $81.809.000. or $2.50 per head during the year. The number of sheep is placed at 57.216,000. This increase during the year of 1,132, 000, the total Increase In value being $41,032,000, or 65 cents per head. an Why Does a Man Smile In that very knowing way when you mention Circulation of a newspaper? Why docs he look at you with a "that's what the\' all say" look? Just because the circulation of a news paper has always been a mystery—the answer to which was only known by the men who made the paper. The proverbial Sphinx had nothing on newspaper publishers for keeping secret the real number of papers printed and sold. <J But conditions changed and the man who claimed Mis souri as his birthplace went his way and left behind him an ever growing army of the sect whose watchword is "Show And newspapers, from the big fellow whose press is busy every minute of the day and night down to his smaller brother who accepts a bushel of "seedlings" in lieu of sub scription, began to watch the indicator on the big "Hoe" or "Goss" or old-style "flat" more carefully and held these fig ures up for the edification of the Advertiser who said "Show me." <JSo we have written this for your benefit, Mr. Merchant who would be "shown," for the difference between Delaware and Missouri is only geographical and not temperamental, and the men who would be "shown" are as strong along the Delaware as along the big stream that strengthens the Mississippi. C]f We're here to show you and here is what we have to show. Last month, March, THE EVENING JOURNAL print ed and SOLD an average of 11,395 copies a day. We figure on four readers to a family. That means 45,580 readers a day. That's what we have to show. A sworp circulation larger than any other paper in Delaware. <]f That's what we "show" you, gentlemen of Mis souri, and we're not going to ask you to take our word for it either. These figures are sworn to iri printed report for the Association of American Advertisers and the "latch string" of our office is always out to the "Maajwho smiles" and would be "shown." me." MORE CENSUS APPOINTMENTS Supervisor Census Dr. L. H. Ball to day announced the appointments of Jos eph C. Lawson and Charles H. Sheppard, as special Inspectors of the census In Wll mington. Mr. Lawson has been working on the census of the manufactures In the city for sometime and this work is near ly completed. Mr. Sheppard has been con nected with the D; P. Jones Mercantile Agency. The duties of the special Insepctors will he to assist the enumerators in their work and straighten out any difficulties that might arise. Their work will be confined to Wilmington. On Thursday afternoon at 2.30 o'clock the enumerators who will make the cen sus In Wilmington will report at the of fice of Supervisor Ball for Instructions. On the next afternoon at the same hour the enumerators who will be employed In rural New Castle county, will report for Instructions. FOLEYS KIDNEY PHIS fee B>c«e»l Kidnctsam» a BANK STATEMENT. ( 1 - .. . d . . « con non no 8tock .* R^nnono | '._. 600,000.00 Report of the Condition of the Security Trust and Safe Deposit Com pany, at the Close of Business, March 31,1910 RESOURCES. Office Building, Furniture and Fixtures Loans and Investment» ..2,987,235.25 Cash and Reserve . 443,543.21 $ 177,154.64 $3,607,933.10 LIABILITIES. Profits and 104,718.37 Dus Depositors . 2,303,214.73 Earnings, less Expenses. $3,607,933.10 L. SCOTT TOWNSEND, 0 Treasurer.