THE FULTON N
Capital - - $300,000
Growth of Deposits
January 31. 1910, S334.000.00
March 29, 1910, $400,000.00
June 30, 1910, $466,000.00
September 1, 1910, $493,000.00
November 4,1910, $651,000.00
January, 7,1911, $722,000.00
January 25,1911, $907,000.00
Total Assets, - $1,500,000.00
Also 2,000 Satisfied Customers
Open an Account With a Growing Bank and be Satisfied
INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
A FRIEND OF LABOR.
We have a custom of burying the
dead in beautiful flowers. It is a
beautiful custom, and yet it may be
questioned if some of the dead after
a pretty hard life would not have pre-
EDWARD C. LYCETT.
Head of Lycett China Store.
active support where it would do good.
.The Atlantian prefers to throw its
bouquets at the living, and it takes
pleasure in calling the attention of
our working people to the consistent
attitude of Ed C. Lycett, of the Lycett
Now, in the prime of life, he is at
the head of a company which operate
the finest china store in the South.
His help are well and kindly treat
The working people have never
made a call on Mr. Lycett that has
not met with instant and cordial re
sponse, coupled with as much liber
ality as his means would permit.
And this is not a passing impulse,
but the consistent attitude of his life.
It is not therefore out of place for
The Atlantian, which first of all
things, stands for the workers, to call
their attention to the fact that this
steadfast friend is in a business which
they can strengthen by their support,
and thus enlarge the usefulness of one
who has never failed them when his
help was needed.
“Why did you wear that evening
dress at the card party last night?
Don’t you know when you play poker
it’s only necessary to show your
“Why do they make artificial eyes
ferred to swap off, when living, their of glass?”
prospects of funeral flowers for a few “So you can see through them, of
hearty words of sympathy, or a little course.”
I ATLANTA EAGLES HAVE
BIG BLOW-OUT MARCH 22.
Atlanta Aerie Fraternal Order of
Eagles was the scene of one of the
swellest banquets given in Atlanta re
The hall, lodge room and parlors
were pushed into commission in order
to accommodate the immense throng
of visitors that attended the feast.
The toastmaster, Bro. James L. Key,
made a stirring address, telling the
visitors just what the Fraternal Or
der of Eagles was and was interrupt
ed numerous times with loud applause.
After him several well known gentle
men made addresses.
The banquet consisted of what is
known to the Eagles as a Dutch lunch
and here I want to say that the Eagle
punch was the finest ever.
Bro. A. Belli, who has had wide and
varied experience in banquets of this
kind, did himself proud and was the
happy recipient of many compliments
during the evening.
Mr. Belli is the steward at the Fol
som Restaurant, and since he has
come South to make his home he has
taken unto himself a bride, who is
said to be one of the most charming
of the younger set.
Piedmont Rebekahs was recently
honored by the District Deputy for
this jurisdiction in holding the 6th
Division meeting under the auspices
of the above lodge.
This division meeting was the best
yet held, from point in numbers and
from the business transacted. Of
course this is characteristic of tnis
thriving little lodge; they never do
DR. BILL ELKINS.
Who is Always Prominent in
Everything That is Good for
things by the halves. This is where
the spirit of true Odd Fellowship is
always exhibited, and especially all
visitors are made to feel at home and
are given a true Southern welcome.
The writer has been informed that
Piedmont Rebekah’s Degree team will
contest for the Grand Lodge prize,
which will be offered in Rome during
the next session of the Grand Lodge,
which will convene in that city in May.
BIG VERDICT IN WASHING
TON COUNTY FOR C. C.
Through his attorney, Jack J. Hast
ings, of Atlanta, Ga., C. C. Brown
was recently awarded a big verdict
HON. JACK J. HASTINGS.
Member of the Firm of Smith,
Hastings & Ransome.
in Washington County Superior
Court. The defendant, C. C. Brown,
was suing the Central Railroad for
personal injury sustained while em
ployed by said company. The case
was hard and bitterly fought, and was
a great victory for Mr. Brown. His
attorney, Mr. Hastings, has been re
ceiving congratulations on his mag
nificent victory. Mr. Hastings is one
of the firm of Smith, Hastings and
FULTON REBEKAH HOLD
Many Candidates Carried Through the
Mysteries of the Degree.
Fulton Rebekah No. 14, I. O. O. F.,
met Wednesday night in Odd Fellows’
hall, corner Broad - and Alabama
streets, with an unusually large attend
ance. The business of the order was
rushed through with some dispatch,
until initiation of candidates was
reached and then—what—
Six applicants were taught the mys-
j teries of the degree and shown what
the order was for. Each one gave an
expression of the fact that they were
glad they were permitted to become a
part of the ladies’ degree of the order.
Visitors always welcome.