A few great credit report contrast pictures i discovered:
Image from web page 221 of “yearly report of this Public Service Commission, while the … yearly report for the Board of Railroad Commissioners” (1914)
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Title: Annual report associated with the Public Service Commission, and … annual report regarding the Board of Railroad Commissioners
Year: 1914 (1910s)
Authors: Massachusetts. Public-service Commission Massachusetts. Board of Railroad Commissioners. Annual report
Subjects: Massachusetts. Public Service Commission Public resources
Publisher: Boston : Wright & Potter Printing Co.
Adding Library: UMass Amherst Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Boston Library Consortium Associate Libraries
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ue just before Jan. 1, 1918, .Material and products, Dec. 31, 1917,Equipment retired,debts, Dec. 31, 1917, paid,Corporate income transactions, .Expense just before Jan. 1, 1918,Additions and betterments,Net balance receivable from representatives and conductors, 81,188,318 94339,296 43176,926 24140,935 66 9,251 15 8255,435 81285,000 00 179,809 66531,237 78 10,432 22693,883 35 61,487 34 81,854,728 42 S2,017,2S6 16 Sundry Unadjusted Credits.Other Unadjusted Crediis. Title of Subaccount. CreditBalanceat Close Year. Minor products, seven in quantity,Director General of Railroads, Total S26.666 63373,867 98 8400,534 61 154 RAILROAD COMES BACK. [Jan. Depreciation, Path, Equipment and Miscellaneous Bodily Property. t, — . DebitItems. ~ . -1 CreditItems. Pension of work equipment Balances at close of year: Freight-train vehicles, depreciation, ……. 3340 00 496 30 302 99 43 76 12,857 3874,043 17 ,896 51 36,594 54 11,209 40 2,525 77 12,857 38 ,083 60 ,083 60 profit-and-loss Account. Item. Credits.
Text Appearing After-image:
Unrefundable overcharges Miscellaneous credits, …..Debit stability transferred from earnings, p. 155,Debit balance carried to balance sheet, . Total, ,691 2198 67 6,116 14 earnings take into account the entire year. Item. Amount relevant on Year. Comparison with Preceding Year(Enhance). Operating Income.Railway operating profits, p. 155 ,188,812 075,588,538 62 6,001 551,858,225 42 Net income from railway operations, ….Railway taxation accruals, p. 158, ……. 9,726 55<2 184,304 36 168 25 ,152,223 87* 16,532 49* 86 10* NONOPERATING MONEY. Lease from passenger-train vehicles, Separately operated properties, profit, Income from unfunded securities and records, 4,199 16<i 6 01 25,842 72 691 60 9,896 14 1,979 89197,763 40 ,168,842 46* ,985 80* 9,439 51* 32,193 37* 72 80* 12 82 ■ 9,299 77* 19,742 63* 196,805 65 7,139 76 ,084 59 7,059 40d ,082,757 87* d Deficit. Reduce. 1919.1 CENTRAL VERMONT. 155 Money Account fob the Yeak — Concluded. Item. Amount appli
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Image from web page 18 of “Niagara and Chautauqua” (1891)
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Title: Niagara and Chautauqua
Year: 1891 (1890s)
Authors: [Newton, Samuel B.] [from old catalog]
Publisher: Buffalo, N.Y. Wenborne-Sumner co
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: Sloan Foundation
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AND SURPLUS, – – – ,300,000.00. THE brands 8- Traders Bank ■ ■■ BTjrr-A.XjO, 3sr. -^■. rURECTORS : PASCAL P. PRATT, BRONSON C. RUMSEY, FRANKLIN D. LOCKE, FRANCIS H. ROOT, JOHN D. HILL, ROBERT L. FRYER, JAMES H. MADISON, WILLIAM H. GLENNY, WILLIAM HAMLIN, OFFICIALS. PASCAL P. PRATT President. FRANCIS H R(l(iT Vice-President. JAMES H. MADISilN Caskier. HARRY T. RA.MSDELL Assistant Cashier. R. H. IlANI-dK TH Second .Assistant Cashier. ACCOUNTS OF BANKING INSTITUTIONS, Bankers, providers, Merchants as well as others received on many positive terms.SPECIAL DEPOSITS ACHIEVED, which interest is likely to be compensated as agreed.Collections immediately remitted for at cheapest prices. Brown Bros. & Co.s Letters of Credit issued.QUARTERLY REPORT, MARCH 21, 1891. RESOURCES. LIABILITIES Loans and Discounts ,187,276.22 Capital 0,000. RESERVE: I Money available 8,958.57 We Surplus 350,000. Cash with Banks . ,118,178.89 Undivided Earnings. ,.. 115,205.76 ViW ^P^^ 4.035.467-86 ,400,673.62 ,400,673.62
Text Appearing After Image:
:i_J!^SSms^^ center the brightemerald associated with deepwater curving overthe cliff reflects themost brilliant treasures. The illustrationshere appended canconvey but a feebleimpression associated with the great panorama that presents itself toward attention of thetourist while he views the Falls of Niagara for firsttime. The amount and number of the items that pre-sent themselves, in addition to reflections associated with head thatfollow, all combine to accomplish the grand scene.Forests, cliflfs and islands; banking institutions, foam and squirt,wood, rock and precipice, dimmed using the increasing mist,are all noticed in one view, canopied and gilded because of the softening tin DESCRIPTIVE.—For why that the task of describing any scene in general is hard in piand we derive our conception of the identical from the contrast it will keep with other works of n;ther reason that Niagara Falls is miujiu, and completely unlike any other scene on face of earth, it ito create these types of a pen image of the Falls as well as express to your minds of readers
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