Sunday, March 26, 2017
 

Cool Annual Credit Report images

Some cool annual credit report images:

Image from page 68 of “California mineral production for 1920, with county maps” (1921)
annual credit report
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Identifier: califor1920niami00bradrich
Title: California mineral production for 1920, with county maps
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Bradley, Walter W. (Walter Wadsworth), b. 1878 California State Mining Bureau
Subjects: Mines and mineral resources
Publisher: Sacramento : California State Print. Office
Contributing Library: University of California Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Kahle/Austin Foundation and Omidyar Network

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21 is not showing much improvement. Among those that havebeen large producers, the Argonaut and Kennedy mines in AmadorCounty were nonproductive for several months on account of anunderground fire, the flooding of the Avorkings to conquer it; thenhaving to pump the AA^ater out; and the North Star mine in NevadaCounty has been working at only part capacity. In addition to these,two of the large copper smelters, the ]\Iammoth and the Mountain, STATISTICS OF ANNUAL PRODUCTION. 57 which yielded important amounts of gold and silver, have been shutdown since early in 1919. x\ notable exception to the above describeddepression among the gold producers is the Carson Hill group, whichincludes the famous INIorgan mine, in southern Calaveras County.Current reports credit this property with continuing a fairly steadyoutput of approximately 0,000 per month. Although local newspapers report some renewal of inquiries for,and activity in, gold properties particularly along the >\lother Lode, it

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Dredged land as left by the re-soilininear Natoma, Sacramento County. dredge of Natomas Company of California. has not yet made itself felt in the bullion column. According to themid-year review of Yale,^ mint and smelter receipts for the first sixmonths of 1921 have totaled only ,362,294 in gold, or 2,000 lessthan during the first six months of 1920. No sign of immediate improvement in gold mining in California can be seen. Thecost of supplies has diminished somewhat, but wages continue to be a source of con-tention between the operators and the miners unions. Within a few weeks two of themost productive deep mines of the State will probably be added to the number thatare closed down. At one of the larger mines, which crushed more than 60,000 tonsof ore last year, the cost of producing god was .15 an ounce, and this propertyhas perhaps the best-equipped reduction plant in California, making a total recoveryof 97J per cent. lYale, Chas. G., U. S. Geol. Surv,, Press Bulletin, J

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Image from page 364 of “New York Nursery and Child’s Hospital Annual Report” (1910)
annual credit report
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Identifier: newyorknurserych1910newy
Title: New York Nursery and Child’s Hospital Annual Report
Year: 1910 (1910s)
Authors: New York Nursery and Child’s Hospital
Subjects: New York Nursery and Child’s Hospital Maternal health services Child health services Charities, Medical–New York (State)–New York Foundlings care Child care
Publisher: New York Nursery and Child’s Hospital
Contributing Library: NewYork-Presbyterian/Weill Cornell Medical Center, Samuel J. Wood Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Metropolitan New York Library Council – METRO

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as, in a general way, been approved by theExecutive Committee and as soon as the new offices are ready it will beput into effect. An important addition as an aid to the successful care and treat-ment of our women and children has been accomplished through thelocation in our new building of a well organized, properly equipped labora-tory for serological and bacteriological work with a salaried externepathologist. 2S Through the generosity of Dr. Painter, a complete and modernequipment has been provided for the Out-door Obstetrical Department,and thus another need has been provided for. The St. Christopher League continues efficient service in our behalf,aMhis time providing for the full equipment of our new childrens ward. With the new era that is opening before us, it is a pleasure and aninspiration to acknowledge the generosity of our friends knowing thatas we make known to them our needs we can be sure that they will helpus find the means to meet them. Edward L. Partridge, Chairman.

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29 Report of the Treasurer To the President and the Board of Directors: I submit herewith my report for the fiscal year from October 1, 1914rto September 30, 1915, with tables compiled from the books of thecorporation showing: (1) Cash receipts and disbursements. (2) Comparative balance sheets with schedules of real estate, bonds andmortgages, and stocks and bonds, annexed. (3) Tables of revenue and expenses, including analysis of expenses, amountscharged to the City of New York and County of Westchester for care andsupport of inmates. The stocks and bonds belonging to the corporation have been re-valued at their prices as of September 30,1915, the close of the fiscal year. The only legacy received during the year was 00 from the Estateof John Howard Wright which was credited direct to capital pursuant toa resolution of the Board of Directors passed February 10, 1914. During the fiscal year the sum of ,130.75 was paid out on accountof construction of the new building on Amsterda

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