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Newark post. (Newark, Del.) 1910-1969, January 26, 1910, Image 4

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NEWARK TRUVT AND SAFE DEPOSIT COMPANY
STATEMENT OF CONDITION
V Business December 3 1st. 1901)
Close
RESOURCES
1900
LOANS AND DISCOUNTS— This item represents money loaned to respoxible
parties on notes, mortgages and other first-class security. t i 0ll In
STOCKS AND BONDS—This item represents money invested in first-class Ms' ' '
aud bonds that are easily convertible into cash on short notice if necessar
FURNITURE AND FIXTURES—Included in this item are the vault '
steel safe and all other fixtures and furnishings of every descrmtion
CASH AND DUE FROM BANKS—Cash in our safe and
banks subject to our order at any time.
HE past year has been one of success for the NEWARK TRUST AND SAFE DEPOSIT COM*
PANY, which success has been due in great part to the kind consideration of om bank bv
The business that you have giveu us during
z
:s
22,72!* 63
We have appreciated your business.
our patrons.
the year 1909, just passed, has been a part of the success contridutfd by our many customers.
We wish to thank you for this and we trust you have received in return many real benefits from
equipme
4,883 T8
money due us fro
18.90!» 4 f
our service.
*
V
76,107 95
NOW FOR THE FUTURE
LIABILITIES
Ç4™AL 'STOCK—This is the amount invested and paid in by our stockholders.. \ 0 0 00 00
UNDIVIDED PROD I Tb—Accumulated profits which can be used for paying divi- V
dends or for meeting operating expenses.
DEPOSITS-—Money deposited in our care by people who appreciate "the advantages
of doing business through a reliable conservative up-to-date bank. Part of
this represents checking accounts upon which we allow interest at 2 per cent
A part represents the savings accounts of thrifty 7 depositors who receive 3
cent, interest.
We want to help you make the year 1910 a still better one, so far as a bank can be helpful.
It is our hope that you will still continue to give us your business; it is our aim to render to you
and every other customer beneficial bank service—a service that will help your financial interests.
\,224 93
INTEGRITY
per
TREASURER'S CHECKS OUTSTANDING—This item includes checks which
have been given in payment of bills hut as yet have not been presented for
payment.
DI E TO BANKS—This is the money which we owe to other banks.
CERTIFIED CHECKS These are ordinary checks of our depositors which have
been certified to by 7 the treasurer, that the drawers have sufficient funds on
deposit to moet the checks and for which this bank is responsible for the pay
ment thereof. 1 J
DIVIDENDS DUE STOCKHOLDERS-This is "the share of the
past six months which the stockholders receive.
All the many safeguards thrown around financial institutions will amount to little if the
men behind these institutions were not absolutely trustworthy in every respect,
the officers, directors and employes of the Newark Trust and Safe Deposit Company is more than
on the surface honesty—it. is the result of inherent character and principle. It is ''probity"—
good honesty tried and proved, extending through every feature of our business and in things
beyond the legal requirements. We invite careful inspection of the personnel of the officers and
752 \o directors of this institution. These men stand on their record of character and achievements in
the business life of this community 7 , even without the strict oversight of the State and the large
financial responsibility back of the institution. Your interests in the care of such men would 1»
1176,107 (»9 perfectly secure and looked after with great advantage to you.
130,1 4 64
The honesty of
i 58
4,00 00
earnings for the
900 0*
PERSONNEL OF DIRECTORS
S, J. WRIGHT, President of Continental Fibre Co., Newark, Del President of H. B. Wright Co., Hardware, Newark, Del.
H. G. M. K0LL0CK, M. D, .
C. B. EVANS, Attorney-at-Law, Treasurer of Delaware College. Director Security Trust and Safe Deposit Co., Wilmington, Del.
President New Castle County Bar Association.
J. W. DAYETT, Merchant Miller.
D. C. ROSE, President Newark Building and Loan Association, Nevark, Del.
OFFICERS
m
S. J. WRIGHT, President.
H. G. M. K0LL0CK, Vice President.
GEO. D. KELLEY, JR., Treasurer
C. B. EVANS, Secretary,
V
WM. H, TAYLOR, Trust Officer.
\v
u Pay Inti
siibst on ALL Deposits-» per cent, on checking accounts. « per cent, on savings accounts.
( ince conmencing business July 17, 1905, $8,000.00 have been paid in interest to depositors. We invite your banking business, whether small or large.)
NEWARK TRUST AND SAFE DEPOSIT COMPANY
!
OPERA HOUSE HUILDING
4
DELAWARE
«NW*** ■***»<***<*******<*»<
Suhday School Lesson j
By R. S. Holmes !
SOME LAW> OF THE KINGDOM
I
I
l
«*■****>
January 30, 1910.
Lesson V.
(Matt. 5; 17-26 and 38-48.)
Gulden Text:
feet, even as ye
Heaven is perfect."
"Re ye therefore per
mr Father which is in ■
Matt. 5: 48.
There
be a new order. Rome was to
Abra
possess all
The citizen of the Kingdom must
know its laws The King makes them
known at the beginning of his work,
i. I am not a destroyer.
am an
aecomphsher.
Vs.«. r7-t8. "Think not that I am
come, etc." Thc Jews looked for a
destroyer of old conditions.
was t<
be overthrown. Judea was to be set up.
The Gentiles were to perish,
ham's children were t
q
the King declares, 1 will not destroy
an old law. It shall hold.
power.
will not
if
character of the Hebrew alphabet,
\ ' tittle"
lestrov what the prophets have declar
Fulfillment, accomplishment, not
de-traction, was to lie the principle
liis Kingdom A "jot" waS the small
td.
list
was something equally small.
Jesus was no teurer down of the att
tin 'i-itv
of tin
Old Scriptures.
- Standing in the Kingdom will de
pend upon fidelity ti
dei ty that keeps
the law. (a) Fi
the law. (b) Fidelity
that teaches others to keep it.
Vss. 10-20.
something j
Here is
strange. One mav lie in the Kingdom j
and yet mav he not always quite loyal. |
lb may disregard a very little law; and ,
teach suclt disregard to others. He
will he small, very small in the 'King
dorn. Who wants to be least in the
Kingdom: The title to promotion in
the Kingdom is fidelity.
i ntrance comes along the pathway of
Pharisees
haw what they call righteousness, hut
it vv illnot admit them to the Kingdom,
'I ours must he greater than theirs or it
will not admit you.
I.he righteousness which comes from
ace -pting thc: King and obeying bis law
admits to the Kingdom.
are three conditions. In the Kingdom,
great, because keeping even the small
ent requirement of the law.
In the Kingdom, small, because not
keeping the very least commandment.
Not in the Kingdom at all, because
< ' a righteoi: .ness like that of Scribes
righte
real
The
HiMHSS.
Here then
and Pharisees.
Having stated the principle the tea
cher gave illustrations. (1) From the
commandment. "Thou slialt not kill."
Jesus stated the law as a tradition
handed down from antiquity "Ye have
lleard that it hath been said by them of
old time." That is as much as to say.
"there are among you certain tradi
tions."
Then he adds, "Rut 1 say unto you."
That is, "I myself accept the tradition
as a commandment, and I will tell you
what it means.
Hence this series of teachings mav
be called:
First-—Traditions.
Second—lntern-ctations.
Vss. 21-26 all belong together. To
kill is to mount to the height of hate.
The old tradition sa' s do not clintb to
that height.
steps.
•ss anger. The second step is epithet
hurling. T he t'.tird step is profanation
of h.tmanitv. lie who takes the first
say, do not go up the
The final step is anger; cause
les
step is liable to have adverse judgment |
passed on him. Who takes the second :

step will probably he tried by the
me who takes thc third
is in danger of scaling the height of
hate, and that means hell.
Vss. 23-24 show how hate may be
working to make another sin. Sonte
courts.
The
1
une may have a cause of offense against
you.
id hate.
not try to offer sacrifice to God; offer
Rcwa.rc lest it lie fanned to a fire
If 'oil do
not know it. you
are guiltless
It
t do know it, do
the sacrifice of reconciliation to your
borther, first. Get riglit with men first.
j Get right with the one man who has
a -ainst you.
No better
was ever preached than
It is fr easier to
ask God to forgive our sins than it is
j a grievance
| Christianity
, that, and no harder,
.to ask our neighbor,
precept,
way. 1 Itère is danger if you do not.
' 1"' second illustration is from the
voice of the past still crying "an eye for
an eve." Tradition said, exact restitu
Waste no time about
Don't quarrel about it. Set
tie up the trouble and gel it out of the
\
5-26 show the importance of the
W hut you have found the
man who has something against you
agree with him.
it. Do it.
traditional code concerning justice be
tween men.
In
ttr day we phrase it
as follows, "I'll get even with him if
it is the last thing 1 do."
That is the
Evil for evil, good for
good. The iuternretalion of Jesus sav s
no, that can never he the law in the
tion in kind.
Kingdom of Heaven.
Vss 38-4-'
are also a unit
These
lcaling with this principle of human
It is front these verses George
U the world. |
\ s. .to. Jesus made the most abso
lute contrast to this principle that lan
r *
gttagc admits. Hits ts not an "eye for
an eye . but an eye after an eye. Does
a man put out one of your eyes, let
hmt put out the other. Did he mean it. 7
Vs. 40. I Ins is a little different il- ,
lustration, but the same principle. |
Vs. 4 t. Still another illustration. In ,
a personal quarrel (vs. 39), in a legal
quarrel (vs. 40). m an act of tyranny
(vs. 4 t) endure wrong doubly rather
than do wrong once. Tim is the high- J
^ '* 1e wori ^- , j
I hc last of these traditions and inter- J
pretations finishes the chapter. It is j
an enlargement of the last. That is
"love tnr love." "hate for hate." It
was a tradition based on thc idea that a 1
neighbor Mas one with whom we had |
friendly relations: on thc principle that ;
every man must have enemies, and that (
the way to deal with them was to make ,
them even more hostile than before. |
Jesus negatives all this. Convert all '
enemies into friends. |
"Oh he did not 1
i
Wlu did he
action.
Fox deduced his doctrine of friendship.
Three larger words than "Resist not
evil" cannot lie found in the legal
est moral code
1
!
|
:
<

1
Vs, 44 is a wonder.
says the world.
mean it,'
say it, then?
"Love your enemies," says Christ. "I
cannot," savs the world.
"Rless the cursors," says Christ,
"Impossible, says thc world.
good to your haters," says
"Nonsense," says the world.
'
Christ.
"Pray for your persecutors," says
what folly," says the
Christ,
'world.
loved.
"Oh,
Vs. 44 lived means the whole world
Vs. 45. V hat will be the outcome?
lie who does it will be a child of God.
"Like father, like child," will then, in
deed. be the. law. That is the sort of
tiling God does.
rise on the evil, and not on the good
alone. Does lie send drouth and famine
on the unjust? No! lie sends rain on
lie makes his sun to
all alike.
Vss. 46- it. These are those who live
11 the basis of the old tradition. Rut
no credit to them. They are not
mlv ones who do so. The publi
cans whom the Pharisees hate do the
it
if it is
the
same tiling T he publicans are as good
as the Pharisees in these things. "Would
s
you know the sum of nty interpretation
of the old tradition?
Vs. 48. Re perfect,
which is in heaven is the model.
Your Father
He is
lie
no publican. He is no Pharisee.
does those things which 1 have been
telling you art the way in which to live. .
Make hin your model. •
REFLECTIONS.
| j csu:1 believed in th ereign of law.
Thc worid ,, f to(iav believes i.i the reign I
ot tttonev.
The question Jesus would have a man
ask hjmse)f is> ,, (lt IIave { anvt hing
in8t somc othcr mau? H as he attv
thjng inst mc?
, Reconciliation with an enemy is bet
| <er than an offcring to God
, Get right witU God> is a gond cry> ; {
jt be made at the right time .
Can a ma „ love his enemy? Jcsus
s> .. dS it » Did hc ever command
J the impossible?
j Can a man hate his enemy and love
J Go( p
j Tht; grcaU . st pravcr the world ever
lleard was made on Calvary, when Jesus
prayed f( , r fnUr Roraan soldiers,
1 Sonle things t „ ponder . The relation
| of man t „ law (a) Hc must know its
; lctu , r . (b) Hc must in , e rpret its mean
( ing (c) Ik . n ,ust regard it as made
,- nr |,; m a ] nl ,,.
| Th ' e law f' or socia i relation. Let
' every one love every other one wholly,
| making no account at all of another's
1 ls that Possible?
i Would there be any enmity if evrey
one loved Iris enemies?
1
!
<
If verse 24 ever becomes ncarnate in
every livin' 7 person, expect the second
coming of Christ.
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