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TRADE AND COMMERCIAL JOURNALS-Concluded. Journal of Commerce, Philadelphia, weekly, Saturday. Journal of the American Ceramic Society, Easton, Northampton County, ceramics, monthly. Journal of the American Leather Chemists Association, Easton, Northampton county, tanning
chemistry, monthly. Journal of the Engineers Club of Philadelphia and affiliated Societies, Philadelphia, engineering,
monthly. Keystone, Philadelphia, jewelry, monthly. Knit Goods Bulletin, Philadelphia, monthly. Lancaster Motorist, Lancaste Lancaster county, monthly. Lefax, Philadelphia, business, monthly. Lefax Technical Data Sheets, Philadelphia, science and engineering, monthly. Mail Order Digest, Pittsburgh, monthly. Manufacturing Clothier, East Stroudsburg, Monroe county, monthly. Milers' Review, Philadelphia, inilling, monthly. Modern Merchant and Grocery World, Philadelphia, weekly, monthly. Money and Commerce, Pittsburgh, financial and real estate, weekly, Saturday. Motor Vehicle Monthly, Philadelphia. Moving Picture Bulletin, Pittsburgh, motion pictures, weekly, Saturday. Mutual insurance Journal-News, North Wales, Montgomery county, fire and casualty, monthly. Mutual Magazine, Philadelphia, railroad employes, monthly. National Baker, Philadelphia, monthly. National Cooper's Journal, Philadelphia, cooperage, monthly. National Glass Budget, Pittsburgh, weekly, Saturday. National Herald, Philadelphia, liquor, weekly, Saturday. National Industrial Review, Philadelphia, open shop, weekly, Monday. National League Barber, Philadelphia, barbers and chiropody, monthly. Official Proceedings Railway Club of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, railroad, monthly, except June and
Albemarle Stamp Collector, Bethlehem, Northampton conuty, philatelis, monthly.
PENNSYLVANIA LEGAL HOLIDAYS.
Section 1. Be it enacted, &c., That the following days and half days, namely: the first day of January, commonly called New Year's Day, the twelfth day of February, known as Lincoln's Birthday, the twenty-second day of February, known as Washington's Birthday, Good Friday, the thirtieth day of May, known as Memorial Day, the fourth of July, called Independence Day, the first Monday of September, known as Labor Day, the twelfth day of October, known as Columbus Day, the first Tuesday after the first Monday of November, Election Day, the eleventh day of November, known as Armistice Day, the twenty-fifth day of December, known as Christmas Day; and every Saturday, after twelve o'clock noon untii twelve o'clock midnight, each of which Saturdays is hereby designated a half holiday; and any day appointed or recommended by the Governor of this State or the President of the United States as a day of thanksgiving or fasting and prayer, or other religious observance,-shall, for all purposes whatever as regards the present. ing for payment or acceptance, and as regards the protesting and giving notice or the dishonos, of bills of exchange, checks, drafts, and promissory notes made after the passage of this act, he treated and considered as the first day of the week, commonly called Sunday, and as public holidays and half holidays; and all such bills, checks, drafts, and notes otherwise presentable for acceptance or payment on any of the said days, shall be deemed to be payable and be presentable for acceptance or payment on the secular or business day next succeeding such holiday or hall holiday ; except checks, drafts, bills of exchange, and promissory notes, payable at sight or on demand, which would otherwise be payable on any half holiday Saturday, shall be deemed to be payable at or before twelve o'clock noon of such half holiday: Provided, however, That for the purpose of protesting or otherwise holding liable any party to any bill of exchange, check, draft, or promissory note, and which shall not have been paid before twelve o'clock noon of any Saturday designated a half holiday as aforesaid, a demand for acceptance or payment thereof shall not be made, and notice of protest or dishonor thereof shall not be given, until the next succeeiing secular or business day: And provided further, That when any person, firm, corporation or com. pany shall, on any Saturday designated a half holiday, receive for collection any check, bill of exchange, draft, or promissory note, such person, firm, corporation, or company shall not be deemed guilty of any neglect or omission of duty, nor incur any liability, in not presenting for payment or acceptance or collection such check, bill of exchange, draft or promissory note, on that das: And provided further, That, in construing this section, every Saturday designated a half holiday shall, until twelve o'clock noon, be deemed a secular or business day: and the days and half days aforesaid, so designated as holidays and half holidays, shall be considered as public holidays and half holidays for all purposes whatsoever as regards the transaction of business : And provided further, That nothing herein contained shall be construed to prevent or invalidate the entry, issuance, service, or execution of any writ. summons, confession of judginent, or other legal pro cess whatever, on any of the holidays or half holidays herein designated as holidays; nor to prevent any bank from keeping its doors open or transacting its business, on any of the said Saturday afternoons, if by a vote of its directors it shall elect to do so.
Section 2. Whenever the first day of January, the twelfth day of February, the twenty-second day of February, the thirtieth day of May, the fourth day of July, the twelfth day of October, or the twenty-nth day of December shall any of them occur on Sunday the following day (Monday) shall be deemed and declared a public holiday. All bills of exchange, checks, drafts, or promissory notes, falling due on any of the Mondays so observed as holidays, shall be due and payable on the next succeeding secular or business day; and all Mondays so observed as holidays shall, for all purposes whatever as regards the presenting for payment or acceptance, and as regards the protesting and giving notice of the dishonor of blls of exchange, checks, drafts, and promissory notes, made after the passage of this act, be treated and considered as if the first day of the week, commonly called Sunday.
Section 3. All bills of exchange, checks, drafts and promissory notes made after the passage of this act, which by the terms thereof shall be payable on the Arst day of the week, commonly called Sunday, shall be deemed to be and shall be payable on the next succeeding secular or business day.
Section 4. That all the days and half days hercin designated as legal holidays shall be regarded as secular or business days, for all other purposes than those mentioned in this act. Section 5. All acts or parts of acts inconsistent herewith are hereby repealed.
(Act of Febru. ary 16, 1911, P. L. 3; as amended by Act of March 31, 1921, P. L. 73.)
FINANCES OF THE UNITED STATES-1921.
RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 1921.
I. Receipts :
3, 228, 137,673.75 2. Miscellaneous internal revenue
1,351,835,935,:31 8. Sales of public lands
1,530, 439.42 4. Miscellaneous receipts, including Panama Canal
5,585,475, 693.85 Adjustment to the general fund 1. Decrease in uncovered receipts, June 30, 1921, under such amount, June 30, 1920
958, 648.62 Total ordinary receipts
5,584,517.045.23 Total ordinary expenditures, including public-debt expenditures chargeable against ordinary receipts,
5,517,110,856 11 Excess of ordinary receipts
$18,485, 866.22 2. Executive
12,793, 626.69 3. State Department
8,523, 891.27 4. Treasury Department (includes $255, 752, 739.49 2 War-Risk Insurance)
8 471, 695,050.15 5. War Department
• 564,564,500.63 6. Navy Department
5 647,870, 645.21 7. Interior Department (excludes Indian service and pensions). 40, 804,923.39 8. Post Office Department (excludes l'ostal Service payable
from postal revenues, but includes deficiencies paid from
. 135, 239, 697.83 9. Department of Agriculture
120,599, 097.08 10. Department of Commerce,
25,892,589.05 11. Department of Labor
7,040,856.88 12. Department of Justice
4,128, 401.27 13. Judicial branch
13,519,049.26 14. Independent offices--
1. Federal control of transportation systems and trans-
739, 019, 362.64 2. Shipping Board
92,886, 783.88 3. Federal Board for Vocational Education
104, 672, 029.43 4. Interstate Commeree Commission
6,097, 061.30 5. All other
: 14, 216, 224.61 15. District of Columbia,
23, 242, 259.54 16. Panama Canal
16, 230, 390.79 17. Indian service
41, 470, 807.60 18. Pensions
200, 611, 416.13 19. Interest on the public debt
996, 676, 803.75 20. Purchase of foreign obligations
73, 896, 697.44 21. Purchase of farm-loan bonds
8,600,000.00 22. United States Government life insurance fund investments
20,558, 946.94 23. Civil-service retirement and disability fund investment
8,000,000.00 Total disbursements
$4, 467,332,578 98
NOTE.—The term "Disbursements" as used in these tables is on the basis of warrants issued (net) and includes unexpended balances to the credit of disbursing officers at the end of the year, but not expenditures under such unexpended balances at the beginning of the year.
Includes Tariff Commission, Alien Property Custodian, Bureau of Elliciency, Civil Servicr Commission, and European Food Relief.
: Does not include Army, Navy, and Marine Corps allotments of pay. • Includes public buildings and expenses of loans.
• Includes rivers and harbors and Army allotments of pay. Does not include maintenance and operation of Panama Canal.
Includes Navy and Marine Corps allotments of pay. • Includes additional compensation, Postal Service (payable from Treasury), and Federa) control of telephone and telegraph systems.
* Includes Food and Fuel Administration, Council of National Defense, Housing Corporation, State, War, and Navy Department Buildings. Interdepartmental Social Hygiene Board, Federal Trade Commission, Federal Reserve Board. Employees (Compensation Commission, Smithsonian Țpetitution, and other independent offices
II. Expenditures (continued):
June 30, 1921, under such amount
officers and agencies with the Treas-
630, 831, 620.57
on June 30, 1921, over such amount
Total ordinary cash expenditures
1. Sinking fund
2188.8.131.52 73,939,300.00 26, 479,300.00 60,724,500.00
Total ordinary expenditures, including sinking fund and
other debt expenditures chargeable against ordinary re-
1. Fourth Liberty loan
. . . . .
112,730 00 311,191,600.00
26, 418, 352.19 8, 486,964,950.00
178, S80.00 40,166,945.00
Total public debt receipts
8,864,925, 784. 19
II. Expenditures (continued):
1. First Liberty loan
200.000.00 S, 770, 430.000 51,1.35,300.00 39, 499, 250.00 332,397, 450.00
139,731,983.15 8,552.216,500.00 37, 460.631.00
Total public debt expenditures
316, 848.229.6 422, 393,350.00
Excess of public debt expenditures over public debt receipts
expenditures chargeable against ordinary receipts
General-fund balances :
Balance per daily Treasury statement June 30, 1920
$357, 701, 682.23
2,245,338.10 359, 947, 020.93 172, 951, 309.44
Excess of receipts over expenditures (as above) fiscal year 1921
of the United States Government
(Exclusive of Post Office Department proper, which is included in "Civil Establishment.") Postal-revenue receipts
$463,491,274.70 Postal service paid from postal rerenues 1
United States Notes (Greenbacks).
Issues to replace worn and mutilated notes
$319, 324,000.00 319, 324, 000.00
The redemptions during the year of the notes unfit for circulation necessitated the issue of a lke amount thereof to maintain the outstanding aggregate of the notes as required by law,
Gold Reserve Fund.
Balance in reserve fund June 30, 1921
152,979,025.63 Balance in reserve fund June 30, 1921
152,979,025.63 The redemptions of notes for gold from the reserve fund during the year were : United States notes, $416,290.
As the redeemed notes were exchanged each day for gold in the general fund, the reserve was maintained at the fixed sum required by law, including $2,979,025.63 tax on additional circulation received under act of May 30, 1908.
Trust funds held for the redemption of the notes and certificates for which they are respectively
pledged. Gold coin and bullion,
$716,532,989 Gold certificates outstanding, $795, $48,929 silver dollars, 201, 534, 213 Less amount in the Treasury,
79, 315,940 Silver dollars, 1890,
The appropriation available during the fiscal year 1921 for the purposes of the sinking fund was $256, 230, 010.66, of which expenditures were made amounting to $254.844,576.50, resulting in the retirement of $261, 250, 250 face amount of Vietory notes.
CONDITION OF THE TREASURY JUNE 30, 1921,
The public debt of the United States at the close of the fiscal year 1921 is set forth in detail, as follows:
Loan of 1925, 4 per cent,
* Exclusive of $1,374,014.56 for 1920 additional compensation, other payments of $144,387.34 on account of the Postal Service, and $130, 128.458.02 for deficiencies in the postal revenues paid from the general fund; grants from the Treasury of $6,519,683.59 transferred to the civil. service retirement and disability fund; and $26.015, 215.53 paid from prior postal balancer.