On June 1, 1914, there were eight different kinds of money in circulation in the United States. Since then two new kinds of paper money, reserve bank notes and Federal reserve notes, have been added.

The following table based upon the circulation statement issued by the Treasury Department, June 1, 1914, shows the total stock of money and the amount of each kind in circulation and in the Treasury on that date. The total Circulation Statement, June 1, 1914.

General Stock of Money in the

United States

Held in Treasury as Assets of the Government*

Money in Circulation

Gold Coin (including bullion in Treasury)..

$1,931,342,109

$177,307,660

$615,431,580

Gold Certificates......

......................

32,849,250

1,105,753,619

Standard Silver Dollars.

565,813,263

15,554,181

70,680,082

Silver Certificates.....

13,176,783

466,402,217

Subsidiary Silver.......

181,200,547

21,571,234

159,629,313

Treasury Notes of 1890.

2,460,000

9,195

2,450,805

United States Notes....

346,681,016

6,688,925

339,992,091

National Bank Notes...

751,554,696

31,820,091

719,734,605

Total.............

$3,779,051,631

$298,977,319

$3,480,074,312

* Exclusive of $54,906,265 in National Bank Depositaries money supply amounted to $3,779,051,631, of which $298-977,319 was held in the Treasury as assets of the Government, leaving in circulation $3,480,074,312, which represents a per capita circulation of $35.19.