Seafirst Bank Commercials
Seafirst Bank Commercials 1985 - High Jump, Skiing, Football
Expo 86 Seafirst Bank 1986 TV ad
Seafirst - Shawn Kemp Commercial (Sonics)
Seafirst Commercial - KC Jones (Supersonics)
Seafirst Commercial - Chris Gobrecht (Huskies Coach)
1996 Golden Apple Award Winner: Seafirst Youth Job Program
Seattle-First National Bank TV ads - 1981
Columbia Center (HD)
Something is Going to Happen at the Expo Wednesday Morning at 9:00!
Seattle First Bank 1977 TV commercial
Chemical Bank: August 2010
Northwest Ford TV Commercial
Chemical Bank - Made in Michigan
Sam Francis "Untitled" Installation at Mint Museum Uptown
Mama Ski Banking Some Turns
BANK CLOSE AN THE KEMP'S GO MAD
Manufacturing Expo 2011 TV Commercial
Elizabeth High Jump PR - 4' 9"
KZOK 102.5 FM TV commercial 1985
BofA Donates Largest Piece of Art to the Mint Museum
RN Commercial Compilation
Sim City 4 - Modded City
Cordiers Tryout 2010 - Pt1. - High Jump
Jack high jump.dv
Skier Jumps_ High
Sean Meredith Slam Dunk
Keith Jackson & Michigan Football
Hur vs CkC and Hun Seafight Global Europe 5
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The Bank of Dexter Horton & Co., First South and Washington in Seattle's
neighborhood, 1900. As of 2009 the building is still in use as the
Seafirst Corporation was a bank holding company based in Seattle, Washington. Formed on November 11, 1929, from the merger of Seattle's three largest banks, the First National Bank Group, the Dexter Horton National Bank (founded 1870 by Dexter Horton), and Seattle National Bank, the bank was originally named First Seattle Dexter Horton National Bank. In 1931, the bank changed its name to First National Bank of Seattle, and again in 1935 to Seattle-First National Bank. In 1970 it was using the name [1 ] Firstbank; in 1974 the name [2 ] Seafirst was adopted instead. [3 ]
Seafirst was acquired by
BankAmerica Corp. in 1983, when Seafirst was at risk of seizure by the federal government after becoming insolvent following the demise of Oklahoma City-based Penn Square Bank. Seafirst had acquired a significant share of Penn Square's energy loan debt by participating in loans originated by that bank. Penn Square Bank collapsed in 1982, and the FDIC's decision to pay off only insured deposits rendered the participation assets valueless. The corporation and its primary subsidiary, Seattle-First National Bank, maintained the [4 ] Seafirst Bank name and brand identity. During the 1980s and much of the 1990s Seafirst Bank maintained a high degree of autonomy and reigned as the largest bank in Washington.
Following the 1998 merger of
BankAmerica Corp. and NationsBank Corp. into the modern Bank of America Corporation, Seafirst finally assumed the Bank of America brand in 2000.
References [ edit ]
^ "Seattle-First National Bank Family Tree Through December 31, 1969", insert in Shelby Scates, Firstbank: The Story of the Seattle First National Bank (Seattle: North Pacific Bank Note Co., 1970).
^ Shelby Scates, Firstbank: The Story of the Seattle First National Bank (Seattle: North Pacific Bank Note Co., 1970), passim.
^ Bill Virgin, Come Monday, Seafirst name is history, Seattle Post-Intelligencer, September 24, 1999. Accessed online 2009-10-06.
^ FDIC history of the Penn Square buyout
Further reading [ edit ]
The Bankoscope: Staff Publication of the Seattle-First National Bank. Special Anniversary Issue, June 1960, Volume XVIII. Seattle: Seattle-First National Bank, 1960.
External links [ edit ]
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