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THE CITIZEN, Fill DAY, JULY 1, HMO.
A', CHAT WITH
JOHN W. PAliEL.
Clover CInl KntiTtJilneil Notes
the Sick nml Well.
The Clover club were delightfully
entertained by Mrs. S. A. AdnniB at
her home, Hlllcrcst, Friday evening.
Those present were: Misses Oraco and
Alico Dowling, Mnrllla Fairless, Dcs
8lo, Anna, Helen and Gertrude Smith;
Messrs. U. W. Unleorn, Clarence
Surplus, Edward Shlnerllng, George
Edwards, Chester Ilhodcs, Mr. and
Mrs. Hurry Morgan, Mr. and Mrs.
W. .1. Bnyley, Dr. and Mrs. G. Ai
Kcrllng, Mrs. M. A. Adams. Mrs. S.
A. Adams. Miss Helen Smith as
sisted in serving.
C harles, the young son of Mr. and
Mrs. Reuben Bcesecker, who has
been very sick, is better today.
Reuben Bcesecker, who has been
spending several days at Honesdalc,
Mrs. E. L. Batzel and children of
Scranton, who were visiting Mr. and
Mrs. Gecrge Boyce, have returned.
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Henry are
spending some time in Philadelphia.
They are the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. James Crooks is sick.
Mr. and Mrs. Adam A. Bryden of
West Pittston spent the week-end
at the St. Charles.
Charles, son of Mr. and Mrs. Reu
ben Biesecker, is critically sick.
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Bayley of
Groom, New. are the guests at Hill
crest of Mrs. S. A. Adams.
The Gouldsboro team defeated the
strong Machine shop nine of Scran
ton Saturday afternoon, score G to 4
Miss Nellie Fritz spent Saturday
A large party of delegates to the
annual convention of Christian En
deavor societies of the Moravian
churches of northeastern Pennsylva
nia and Vew York arrived in town
at noon Monday and were taken to
the Moravian church at Newfound
land, where the convention, lasting
four days, is being held.
Delegate t Dairy Convention
dcyS Picnic in Grove.
The Dairymen's league met in the
bnsement of the church Saturday
rtirt and elected J. R. Maudsley
delegate to the convention at Mid-
dlotown, N. Y.. Wednesday
John Hathaway and family of
Eauinunk spent Sunday at Jesse
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis G. Hill made
a trip to Honesdale Monday.
Miss' Lane of Scranton is visiting
J. G. Hill's.
Mrs. Lottie Fero and daughter a e
visiting the former's sister, Mrs.
John A. Hill.
Mr. and Mrs. II. G. Hill visited
friends at Seelyville Saturday and
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Gillow are en
tertaining friends from Deposit.
James Osborne is building a barn,
llobert Gregg and Howard Rutledge
are doing the job.
Born, to Charles Eggleston and
wife, June 25, a son.
There will be a picnic In Mrs.
A. Daney's grove Monday. The
proceeds are to apply on the pastor's
J. G. Hill, who has been sick a
long time, is slowly improving.
Mr. and Mrs. Warner Lester of
Seelyville are visiting their daugh
ter, Mrs. H. G. Hill.
USWICK & LAKEVILLE.
Picnic hi Locklln's firove Visitors
Who Come nnd Go.
There will be a Sunday school
picnic in Locklln's grove on the hill
side, between the church and Lake
vllle, Monday. The dinner will be
frco to the members of tho Sunday
school; for others the price will be
25 cents for adults and 15 for chil
dren under 14. There will bo a
stand, as usual, where ifce cream,
candy, lemrfnade, bananas and other
good things can bo bought. Every
one Is cordially Invited.
Miss Helen Kiliara of Wllkes-Bar-ro
is expected to visit her home at
Ammermantown tills week.
A load of people from Bone Ridge
visited Mr. and Mrs. John Schleup
ner at Uswlck Sunday.
A. Sanders went to Hoboken, N.
J., last week, whero ho has secured
a desirable position.
Chauncey Purdy of Seelyville and
Frank Lamberton of Hydo Park,
Scranton, came to Uswlck Sunday.
They stopped at the church grounds
and visited the graves of their loved
ones In tho local cemetery. They
camo In Mr. Purdy's automobile.
Miss Violet Crane Is helping care
for her friend, Miss Marllla Pennell
of Hawley, who is very sick.
Harold Crane of Scranton visited
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Crane
and family. He arrived Saturday
and returned Sunday.
Mrs. John Smith of Schenectady,
N. Y is tho guest of Mrs. D. Smith
and family here.
Tho stork recently visited the
liomo of Mr. and Mrs. Alva Masters.
Miss Rose Freed of New York
was recently entertained at the
Lakoville house as tho guest of her
aunt. Mrs. S. Miller and family.
Miss Fannie Cohen-of New York
Rev. and Mrs. Webster Walker
and daughter Olive of Nnrrowsburg,
N. Y., also Mr. and Mrs. D. A.
Smith of Scranton, are the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. G. Lafayette James
Ralph Spencer, agent for the
Binghnmton Cigar company, stopped
over Sunday with A. Goblo and fam
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Sandercock of
Hoadleys were entertained by Mr.
and Mrs. A. Goblc Sunday.
Dr. Rodman was a caller in town
The home baseball team played
the Hawley second team an Inter
esting game Sunday. The score was
1 1 to 7 in favor of the latter.
The sad news was received Mon
day by Lafayette James of the sud
den death of E. Ringgold DePuy,
who died at the home of his sister,
Mrs.. Jennie Brink, of Dunmore.
Mr. DePuy had many friendB in this
vicinity, who mourn his departure.
He was 01 years and eight months
old. He is survived by one son,
Walter, of Newark, one brother,
Harry A. of Dunmore, and two sis
ters, Jennie of Dunmore nnd Rose of
Elizabeth Alphla is spending her
vacation In New York nnd adjoining
Spencer Kimble and son of Scran
ton were the guests of Mr. and Mrs;.
J. M. Carefoot recently.
Freddie Reineke of Hawley spent
Sunday at his home here.
WILL lit IT.
Wadsworth Unmoved by Gol.
SAYS SITUATION IS UNCHANGED
Former President's Effort to Secure
Direct Nomination Legislation Look
Upon as Test of His Power
In New York.
Albany, N. Y., June 30. Colonel
Roosevelt's telegram to Lloyd C. Grls
com urging that the Cobb direct noml
nations bill be passed is today the
most absorbing of topics of discussion
among the lawmakers and politicians
Some of the members of the legisla
ture who have been opposed to til
proposed primary reform assume a
air of resentment nnd declare that the
former president's message is an Indi
cation that he proposes to act as dic
tator In the affairs of the state. This,
they say, will not be tolerated.
Other lawmakers have been genu
inely astonished by the Roosevelt tele
gram. All agree that its effect upon the ac
tion of the state legislature will decide
whether Colonel Roosevelt wields the
powerful Inlluence credited to him or.
his return from his travels abroad.
Indications today are that the law
makers will proceed with the plan
determined upon before the Roosevelt
message was received, to refuse tc
pass any sort of direct nomination!
Commenting on the Roosevelt tele
gram, Speaker Wadsworth said:
"Colonel Roosevelt's request, nddress
ed to County Chairman Grlscom o:
New York nnd not to the legislature
that the Cobb bill become law makei
no change In the situation. A mnjorltj
of the members of the assembly art
opposed to that bill and the amend
uieiits proposed by Chairman Grlscom
They regnrd them as abusrd. I bcllevi
the assembly will defeat tho Cobl
bill, as I have believed from the out
Colonel Roosevelt's message was ap
parently sent after his meeting witl
Governor Hughes at the Harvard unl
versltv commencement. It was as fol
Cambridge. Mass., June 23, 1D10.
Lloyd C. GrlBcom. Chairman Itepubllcai
County Committee, 62 William street
New York, N. Y.:
During the last week preat numbers o.
Republicans anil of Independent voteri
from all over the state have written mi
urclnK the passage of direct primary leg
Ulatlon. 1 have seen Governor Hugliei
and have learned your views from youi
It seems to me that the Cobb bill, wltt
the amendments proposed by you, meeti
the needs of tho situation. I oarnestl)
hope that It will be enacted Into law.
Within two hours after word a.
Roosevelt's message reached Alban
the assembly Judiciary committee vot
ed to adversely report tho Cobb bill
It Is said Roosovelt has been urget
by Republicans all over tho country t
be a candidate for governor again
and, being assured that IXughes Is oul
of It, ho Is Berlously considering tht
matter, It is said.
"Do you enjoy hunting?"
"Perhaps you have never had favor.
ablo opportunities for enjoying the
sport. What have you hunted mostly7"
"Beforo I was married I generally
hunted for a boarding plnce. Since
then most of my bunting has been for
flats." Chicago Record-Herald.
Illinois Citizens Determined
to End Graft.
BROWNE JURYMEN DISAGREE.
State's Attorney Wayman Stirs Storm
by Declaring That Failure to
Reach a Verdict Was Due to
Chicago, June 30. Aroused today by
the declaration of State's Attorney
Wayman that there was flagrant "Jury
Using" in connection with the Leo
O'Nell Browne bribery case. Influen
tial citizens of Chicago and of other
Illinois cities are determined to get at
the bottom of the peculiar situation In
the state aud punish the lawbreakers
"higher up" or drive tiieiu from public
olllce. At meetings all over the state
the existing corruption in politics ns
revealed at the Browne trial is bein;
The jury which for 115S6 hours had
in Its keeping the fate of Lee O'Nell
Browne, charged with bribing Repre-.
sentatlve uhnries A. W lute to vote ror
William Lorlmer for United States
senator, was discharged by Judge Mc-
Surley after it had nssured the court
that it could not reach a verdict The
iurors had wrancled and deliberated
since 3:53 o'clock on Friday afternoon. 1
Browne is a resident of Ottawa and
Democratic minority leader of the Illi
nois house of representatives and was
indicted on May 0 by the special grand , b S(mltnrlum, ,,,9 death being due
Jury ordered to Investigate alleged . ..... . , . , .
corruption In the Illinois legislature in 0 n h,fd stroke of paralysis. The
connection with the election of Wll-1 cause of his death was cere-
Ham Lorlmer of Chicago to the United i bral hemorrhage. Senator Daniel suf
States senate on Mny 20, 1009. I fored the flrst Rtroke last fnI1 wh,lc la
Lorlmer up to the time of the recent! Philadelphia and the second In Day
hrlberr exposures was the ncknowl- tol". Fla- d-luS "e winter. He hud
- " T 5
LEE O'NEIL BROWNE,
edged successor of Senator Albert J.
Hopkins of Aurora as Republican boss
of Illinois. Lorhner's election to the
United States senate cut the famous
125 day deadlock In the Illinois legis
lature over the appointment of n sena
tor to take the place of Senator Albert
d. nuphiiis. nuph.ni iiiiiiM-ii ua up
1 TT 1.1.-. Tt ....!-!.... 1.1.. 14 ....... .... .
for re-election. Lorlmer formerly the
close associate of Hopkins, refused to
ngalu support Hopkins because of trou-
bio betweeu tho two Republicans nt
the time of the election of Governor
Ninety-live ballots were necessary i
beforo a constitutional majority of 103
could be got for any one of the three '
or four candidate's nominated. Lorlmer
was not himself a candlate until the
nluety-fourth ballot. On tho ninety- Mathewson aud Meyers; Stack. Maro
liftli ballot Browne, the leader of the ' Mornu.
principal faction of the Democrats, j At St. Louis-St. Louis, 2; Chicago,
and many members of the other fnc- 1- Batteries-Salleo and Bresnahan:
tion of Democrats known as the Sulli-j Mdntyre nnd Kllng.
van Democrats bolted to Lorlmer. He! At Boston Brooklyn, 7; Boston, 5.
was elected by 55 Republicans and 53
It was claimed that $200,000 was'
spent to put Lorlmer In the United
The scandal wns brought to a head
by Representative Charles A. White
of O'Kallon, who charged that Browne.
on Juuo 10, 1000, had given him $850
nt the Brlggs Houso In Chicago. It
was pay for the Democratic represent-
atlvo's vote for Lorlmer.
White also said he had got his share
of a general corruption fund known as
White's alleged confession preclpl -
fated a Hood of similar statements by
Illinois legislators. II. J. C. Becke-
meyer of Carlylo and Michael S. Link
confessed to taking tribes. Tho hit -
ter, however, under cross examination ; noston 0; Philadelphia, 4. Batterles
later said that his confession was a lie iIull( Colllu8 nnj Keinow; Krause,
extorted from him by State's Attorney Morira Donohue nnd Thomas.
Wayman by threuts of Imprisonment.
Beckemeyer oHeged that Browne had
uuimiHi iiiui ?i,uuu in miy uuimr puis
on June m, jwj, m xue Bouiuern no-
l CI, oi. uiuin, nujiiiKi
'Here is your Lorlmer money. There
will bo moro In a few weeks."
State Senator Holstlaw charged that
John Broderlck of Chicago hod paid
Mm $2,500 for his vote.
Browne's trial began on Juno 7. Tho
trlnl revealed fnrreachlng corruption
In Illinois Btnto politics.
Senator Lorlmer himself Introduced
ii resolution in the senate of tho United
States for an investigation of charged
that his election wns illegal.
Because Ho Failed.
Chicago, Juno 30. A man registered
as Frank Thompson shot and. killed an
unldentlfled woman nnd then killed
himself In a rooming houso hero. The
man left a note-ln which he declared
that ho had failed to "make a good
Blri" of hU companion.
Virginia Senator, Stricken With
Paralysis, Dies at Lynchburg.
Photo by Amnrlcan Press Association.
Lynchburg, Vn., Juno 30. John War
wick Daniel, senior United States sen
ator from Virginia, died at the Lynch
not ueen m wusuingiou lor several
1 With the senator at the sanitarium
were his wife, his son, Edward M.
Daniel, nnd his (laughter, Mrs. Frea
Senator Daniel was In his sixty-seventh
year. lie was one of the most
vigorous and capable of southern men
and as an orator was conceded in the
front rank. He was a power In con
gress and was on the flunnce nnd ap
propriation committees. Responsibili
ties gravitated to him because of his
power to shoulder them.
Senator Daniel for more than ten
years was frequently mentioned as a
possible Democratic nominee for the
presidency. For n long while he vrae
an ardent supporter of W. J. Bryan,
but nt last rebelled against the policy
of the Nebrasknn. Senator Daniel fa
vored the protection policy.
Senator Daniel wns born In Lynch
burg on Sept. 5, 1&12.
In May, 1801, he entered the Con
federate nrray as second lieutenant in
what became known as the "Stone
wall brigade." He became major and
chief of staff to General Jubal A. Ear
ly. He was wounded at the flrst bat
tle of Manassas nnd again in the bat
tle of the Wilderness, May C, 1S04,
, .,.. Bh.lrtPP,i i.is ., nn,i fm..
oJ h,m ,Q on crutcues the rest o
Results of Games Played In National
and American Leagues.
At New York (ten Innings) New
York. 3.' Philadelphia, 2. Butteries
Bntteries-Bcll, Bergen nnd Erwln;
i Ferguson, Mntteru and Smith.
At Plttsburg-CInclnimtl, C; Pitts-
i hurg, 2. Batteries-Gasper and Clarke:
roweii, i.eever auu uioson.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
W. L. 1C.
Chicago 38 20
New York ,
Pittsburg 30 20
Cincinnati 30 20
Philadelphia 20 30
St. Louis 28 34
! Brooklyn 25 32
Boston 21 40
1 AMERICAN LEAGUE
At Washlnctou-New York. 2: Wash.
ungton, 1. Batterles-Wnrbop nnd
M itpi,ii. ornv nml Rtroot.
1 At i.hllndelnhln filfteen inninirsl-
I At nntrnit-notmit. i- rbi n
Bntterles-Douovan and Stanage; Scott
, nn.i invn
At nioveiandSt Louis. 4: Clove-
land. 3. Batterjes Powell, Spado nnd
Stephens; Mitchell ana Easterly,
STANDING, OF TnE CLUBS
New York 30
St. Louis 17
Meteor Wins Race.
Kiel, Germany, June 30. Emperor
j wimanrs Amnna uuiu meteor won
ho forty-eight jiillo handicap racofrom
Kckernfoerde to Kiel. The Germanta
I was second, the Hamburg third and
. B American scnooner yacnt west.
Freight Rate Decisions Af
fect Entire Country.
QUEER METHODS ARE REVEALED
Interstate Commerce Commission Cuts
Railroad Charges Shows How In
creasing Rates and Lowered Ex
penses Swell Incomes.
Washington, June 30. Nation wide
Interest wns attracted today by the
freight rate decisions banded down
yesterday by the interstate commerce
I These decisions affect freight rates,
1 both class and commodity, on all trans-
continental Hues operating between
' the Atlantic nnd Pacific oceans. Ex
I tensive reductions were ordered.
. The decisions nro in what are known
as the Paclllc coast cases. The cases
were heard last autumn by tho com
mission, on its six weeks' trip to the
Pacific const and lntermountnln terri
tory and have been under consider.!
tiou ever since.
In every instance reductions In the
existing rates complained of were
made, and in some instances they
amounted to nearly 50 per cent. The
commission found through Its Inquiry
I a remarkable rate situation existing
on the Pacific const and even a more
remarkable one In the lntermountnln
territory. This is notably true of the
rutes to nnd from Spokane, Wash., and
The decision of the commission in
the case of the city of Spokane against
the Northern Pacific and Great North
ern railroad companies and other car
riers was prepared by Commissioner
l'routy. It was held that the earnings
of the Northern Pacific and the Great
Northern for the ten years preceding
1003 "might fairly be termed excessive
and that reductions In revenues might
ttllI.f..N.. 1w. ......1.. I....
... ..... , , , . -
the constitutional rights of those-coui-
In fixing the rates to Spokane the
commission did not use the rates to
Seattle as a standard, but adjusted the
rates to Spokane upon what It consid
ered to be a reasonable basis, taking
into account that water competition at
Spokane was not material. Then the
commission held ns follows:
"Joint through rates, both class and
commodity, should be established from
dellued territories, east of Chicago to
LA LltWU Ul U1C A 1 U 1 UUU UUU AlliiVUU
cu809 heavy reduction In class rutes is
Iu each of the Nevada and Arizona
ordered, some of the reductions being
us high as 33 1-3 per cent.
It was poluted out, as illustrating
the western methods of llxlug rates,
that for carrying a carload of first
class trafllc containing 20,000 pounds
from Omaha to Reno the Union nnd
Southern Pacilic lines charge S85S, but
thut If the same carload goes 154
miles further, to Sacramento, the
charge Is but $000. The first class
rate to the more distant point, Sacra
mento, is $3 per 100 pounds and to the
nearer polut, Reno, $4.29 per 100
pounds. If the same carload of freight
originates at Denver, 500 miles west
of Omaha, the same rates to Reno and
Sacramento apply, and if the freight
originates at Boston, 1,800 miles east
of Omaha, the rates are tho same.
Turning to the division of earnings
between carriers ou trafllc from the
east to Reno, the commission Unds that
tuc uons snare accrues to tue soutu-
em Paclllc company.
After discussing the situation the
The fact remains, however, that for
tho 2,400 mile haul from New York to
Ogden the New York Central, the Lake
Shore, the Northwestern and the Union
Pacilic secure the same revenue out of
the $3 rate to Sacramento that they do
out of the $4.20 rate to Reno.
Astonishing facts were developed by
tho commission at Us bearings con
cerning tho earning capacity of the
Pacific lines. The commission shows
that during the last two years the
operating revenues of the Southern
Paclllc company's Pacific system had
Increased $8,000,000, while its operat
ing expenses had decreased $5,000,000.
thus producing an Increased operating
lncomo of over $12,000,000, or a net
increase of about $2,000 per mile of
TAKES BOY TO FIGHT.
Passalo Mother Headed For Reno With
Chicago, Juue 30. Mrs. John P. Hen
derson of Passaic, N. J., doesn't be
lieve In rearing mollycoddles.
She Is here with her fifteen-year-old
sou on her way to Reno to see tho Jeffries-Johnson
Displaying three tickets to tho ring
side, Mrs. Henderson said:
"I'm going to take Eddie to see that
tight I don't believe in bringing up
mollycoddles. At Denver my slater
will Join ma, aud we'll tako the boy."
LONSDALE CHOOSES REFEREE.
Arrangements For Another Meeting
Between McFarland and Welsh.
London, Juno 30. The sporting news
papers stato that thcro is every pros
pect of another fight between Packy
McFurlund, the American prizefighter,
nnd Welsh, the English lightweight
thamplon, Lord Lonsdale having
ugreed to their request to nominate a
referee. Three offers of purses are
pen to them.
Former Champion Picks Jef
fries as Winner of Big Fight.
Victoria, B. G., June 30. Bob Fits
Mmmous, who arrived on tho Marama
from Sydney, picks Jeffries as tho win
ner In Monday's battlo for the world's
championship. Ho thinks tho tight
will not go over twenty rounds. John
son, he believes, while clever, hasn't
got the punch.
"A fight Is ns uncertain ns a horse
nice, and this one particularly," said
Fitzslmmons, who is en route to Reno.
"But my opinion Is -well known. John
son won't stand long against tho mas
sive strength and bearlike tenacity ot
Jeffries providing he is In shape. I
haven't seen Jeffries yet, nor have I
hnd a chance of sizing up Johnson,
but I believe that the negro champion
will weaken before tho big fellow."
San Francisco, June 30. Tommy
Burns, whom Jnck Johnson defeated,
has arrived from Australia and will go
to Reno tomorrow to sec tho fight
Burns naturally thinks Jeffries will
win, ns he never has had a good word
for Johnson since the negro whipped
him. Burns said: "I look for Jeffries
to knock out Johnson about the twen
tieth round. If Jeffries is only bnlf as
good as he used to be he will win."
DEPEW ON TAPT.
Senator Says Country Begins to Real
ize It Has Real President.
New York, June 30. Senator Chnun
cey M. Depew sailed on the Lusltanla.
After a brief visit In London he will
proceed to Paris, where he will remain
for tho rest of the summer with Mrs.
Photo by American Press Association.
Depew. Ills sister-in-law Is Baroness
von Andre, and the senator and Mrs.
Depew will be her guests.
Senator Depew eagerly discussed a
change of sentiment which has swept
the country as regards President Taft,
"Those who formerly looked on Tfltt
as a Judge know him now as nu execu
tive. The country has veered around
and has come to realize that we have
a president in all that the word means.
"Tho Republican party, with no ma
jority that could .be relied upou six
weeks ago, saw congress adjourn with
a majority in both houses strongly In
favor of him nnd a general recognition
that he Is the party leader."
HOLMES CONFESSES GUILT.
Former Associate Statistician Fined
$5,000 For Official Misconduct.
Washington, Juue 30. Edwin S.
Holmes, Jr., former associate statisti
cian of the department of agriculture,
indicted In 1005 for misconduct In of
fice In connection with the "cotton
statistics leak," today pleaded guilty
In criminal court 1.
Ho was fined $5,000, which be paid.
The Scotsman's English.
A true specimen of the highland
man's difficulties with the English lau
guage; Farmer (who had instructed his
Gaelic shepherd to look for a number
of sheep that had wandered from the
foldi Well. Dounld, have you found
"Where did you get them?"
"Well, got two by itself, one to
gether and three among one of Mc
Phearson's." London News.
STATEMENT OF FINANCES
HONESDALE SCHOOL DISTRICT
In Account with It. M. Ptocker. Treasurer.
For year endlus June 21, 1910.
Balance on hand from last year iK
From Collector lm tax ?-25! 2
Collector JWM tux -J '
Collector 1M05 tax ...WW
!jom In Savins Bank -'.
Klro Insurance X h.
Salo of old boiler , 13V
State Appropriation, cenerui.... .... "
State Appropriation. Illsh school .. if) W
Interests, rents, etc... .t 4 w
ltulldlnff. furnishings, etc F.D.5JI Bfi
Teachers'wBces , 9.j3 OJ
AttendliiL' Institute, teachers lj
.school text books
School supplies 1-' Jg
Fuel andcontlnsencles.... ?JJ J7
Salary, secretury and treasurer 1M 00
Debt and interest paid a-v vj
Hemovlnt'. refurnlshlni; . furniture
flradlnt' crounds, bulldlne walks
Extras of nil kinds Incident to bulld
Ins und all other expenses 2.0j1 i'i
Ualunce on hand :
Sinking fund ,
IZIi W-2.WS 27
We the undersigned auditors, hereby certi
fy that we have this 21th day of June 11110,'ex
amliied the above accounts and statement,
compared tho same with the books of the
treasurer and find them correct
T. M. Follkr 1
T. Frank Ham Auditors,
Frank Tbcscott J
is expected this week for the sum