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title: 'The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, October 02, 1908, Image 3',
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CENT A WORD COLUMN;
WATTRT1 A Qtpnnirrnnhpr with n knnwl-
vueuui iuuKnix'luii; xiiiiuiiu Vsiur.i'ii mine.
... 1 ..i. T. ..I till ..111....
LOST. Wednesday, on the llonesdale fair
grounds, n pockctbook containing n smnll
amount of cash. In bills, a check for $12., mid
other valuable papers to the owner. Pay
ment has been stopped on the check. The
finder may retain the cash If he will return
the vocketbook anil other contents to the
"Jou mil." l'cckvllle. Ia. lw
WAYNE FARM ADKNCY.-H you have
ny farm property or realty of any kind, you
..... hw.lnl..a.i.llt.il. thui nt nner n.i.l ttmtuirfv
ll beiulvertlsed through the bulled Stales.
semi mr circular.
WAYNK FARM AdUXCY, Honcsdnle. I'a.
APPLES WANTED. Second grade apples
will be loaded for ten days, comment-jug
Thursday, Sept. ifltli. at l.uku Ariel station
switch. KIS'lV Ml lllttlS. 2U4
WiVTiriii ci.iinltut- lii nvprv vnshln.
Good pay for the right party, Inquire ("IT1
ZKX liKKIIMC. itttf
MISS HARDENRKKUH. of Scranton.
teacher of piano, theory and sight-reading.
Private und class lessons. Fridays and Sat
urdays in llonesdale.
The Republican Club have placed
a new sign nver'the entrance of their
Marl in Cauucld lias just erected a
handsome granite monument over six
feet high, on the RirdssM plot, in Glen
The llonesdale Improvement Socic-
' ty is requested to meet in the lodge
rooms in the Independent building, Tuos
'"""fl'ay, Oct. (ith, at 4 o'clock. A large at
( tendance is desired.
Friday, Oct. 2d, we !U Iiavc "Bus
ter Hrown" at the Lyric ''hcatrc, with
Master Heed in the titiv part. This
ia one of the best of the many musical
comedies that are now bidding for favor.
The" chorus we are promised is said to be
large and most comely of face and form.
This attraction should offer us an en
joyable evening at the playhouse.
In 1830 there were only 23 miles of
railroad in the United States; at present
there are some 220,000 miles in opera
tion. The Lackawanna is the highest
priced railroad stock in the world. The
par value of its shares is $50, and the
price now ranges from $500 to $000. Its
dividends are enormous. Its capital
stock is only $20,200,000. The road is
owned by the Rockefellers, Stillmans,
Astors and others.
Freeman's popular Theatoriam and
Nickelette moving picture shows open
every night, are maintaining their popu
larity, notwithstanding the attractive
ness of more costly entertainments. "The
Blue and the Gray; or the Days of '01,"
on exhibition the balance of the week,
will undoubtedly capture the old sol
diers, all of whom are cordially invited
by the management to attend without
Last Sunday's Philadelphia Press
contained a very interesting illustrated
article in which Frank G. Carpenter gave
an account of the Kimbcrly diamond
mines of South Africa, from which $25,
000,000 worth of glittering gems are pro
duced annually. Among the pictures of
Americans at Kimberly, the portrait of
John T. Fuller, manager of the Dutoits
pan mine, is recognizable in a group of
three of the local officials. It was with
Mr. Fuller, who is a son-in-law of An
drew Thompson of this place, and now
here with his wife and child, that Mr.
Carpenter explored the underground
Workings of the Dutoitspan, one of the
largest diamond mines of the world, the
profit on the ore raised daily amounting
to $37,000, or 25 cents a minute, week in
and week out. Over $100,000 a month
for wages and $45,000 for other expenses,
is also paid from the product of the
blue ground. Mr. Fuller is a graduate
of the Lehigh University, and had had
considerable experience in the DeBeers
mines before his marriage. Kimberly
has wide streets and amusement groundi,
theatre, churches and hotels. The city
is lighted by electricity and has all mod
ern improvements, water being brought
from the Vaal river, seventeen miles
The will of the late John Riefier has
been probated. It was made August
26th last, and witnessed by Homer
Greene and Walter M. Fowler. The ex
ecutors are his children, John G. Riefier,
William F. Riefier and Emma E. Taylor,
and his son-in-law, E. Darwin Penwar
den. First he provides that his burial
plot in tho Lutheran cemetery shall have
perpetual care, by the deposit of $100
with the Scranton Trust Company, the
income of which is to be used for that
purpose. To his daughter Lydia he
gives all the furniture, plate, crockery,
linen and other personal property in his
dwelling at the time of his decease, with
the exception of money, bonds or other
securities or personal papers. His ex
ecutors are to manago his share in the
firm of Rieller & Sons', Incorporated, in
the interest of his daughter Lydia, pay
ing her the income derived therefrom as
long as she lives. At her death, if sho
dies without issuo,the bequeathed prop
erty roverts to the general estato for dis
tribution among tho other hoirs. With
the exceptions named above, all of the
decedent's property Is given to his living
children and tho children of such as are
deceased, the former to share alike and
tho latter to tako equal parts of the
slinro to which tho parent, if living,
would have been entitled. Vernon Rief
ier, a grandson, who has already been
equitably provided for, is excepted
from this arrangement.
Anthony Bucrkett has purchased a
handsome Ludwig piano of W. J. Mc
Intvre. On account ot the Jewish holiday of
Atonement, Katz Brothers store will be
closed on Monday, Oct. 5th.
A report of Pomona Grange, at
South Canaan, by W. H. Bullock, ap
pears on the fourth page of to-day's
"Forty Hours Devotion" starts at St.
John's (R. C.) church at 10 o'clock
mass, Sunday morning next, and ends
on the Wednesday morning following.
-Daniel O'Keefe, of Scranton, is call
ingou llonesdale friends.
William Smith, of Scranton, ii
spending n few days in town.
-Mrs. Kate Allen, of New York citv,
is being entertained by llonesdale rela
-On account of sickness, W. J. Mc-
Intyre did not exhibit jiianos and organs
at the Fair.
Mrs. Win. Batten and son James, of
Matamoras, are being entertained by
-William Lynott, Sunt, of the 01 v-
pliant Electric Light Co., was a visitor
in town yesterday.
Mrs. Lucy Mooney, of Olyphant,
and Miss Alice Mooney, of Scranton,
are spending a few days in town.
Miss M. Grace Salmon, of North
Main street, is the guest of her aunt,
Mrp. Win. H. Millspaugh,of Port Jervis.
Horace Lyons, of Olyphant, em
braced the opportunity while visiting
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John M. Ly
ons, to tako a peep at the county fair.
William Vetter, clerk" at the Hones-
dale postoflice, has resigned his position.
His successor is Fred. Lestrange, who
has been substitute mail carrier.
Mr. and Mrs. II. P. Woodward, of
Peckville, and Mr. and Mrs. II. A. Will
man, of Jcrniyn, attended the Wayne
county fair on Wednesday.
Mrs. Chas. H. Dorllinger, of White
Mills, and Mrs. A. T. Searle, of llones
dale, are passing this wesk in New York
city, and are registered at the Hotel
Marriage licenses have been grant
ed to the following: Wm. Kinney and
Pearl Eck, both of Tafton, L. II. Ruen
berg, of Clifford, and Ruth II. Lamor
caux, of Dundaff.
Hon. and Mrs. A. B. Dunsmore, of
Wellsboro, Tioga county, are rejoicing
over the arrival of a daughter, their first
born, Sept. 20th. Tho happy mother
was formerly Miss Sadie E. Ball, of this
place. ' " "
Fred. WWanKirk is shaking hands
with tho older llonesdale boys this week.
If for no other reason, we ought to en
courage the county fair for giving us at
least an occasional sight of our former
George L. Waltz called at our office
on Thursday morning, and we are pleased
to note that time does nofc change him
from being the 'same warm-hearted,
genial comrade that we have known for
so many years.
Frederick Horn, grandson of Fred
erick Schimmcll, of this place, was mar
ried in Rochester, N. Y., on Wednesday
last, September 30th, li)0S,to Mrs. Cath
erine Stevetts. Mr. Schimmel was a
guest at the wedding.
James Cody, formerly of Keens,
where he has a sister still living on the
old family homestead farm, is paying his
friends hereabouts a visit this week. He
has attained aldcrnianic proportions dur
ing his absence, and still wears tho gen
ial smile of old.
Willett rj. Sherwood, of Brooklyn,
who has beeii accustomed to spending
his summer vacations with his uncle and
aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph C. Menner,
of this place, has been taken to a hos
pital to undergo an operation for appen
dicitis. His grandfather, Levi II. Slier
wood, and his father, Hiram Sherwood
are both natives of llonesdale.
Henry Petersen, who died in Chi
cago, of typhoid fever, a few days since,
was a son of J. II. A. Petersen, who
many years ago was organist of St
John's Ev. Lutheran church, of this
place, and a successful teacher of music.
The deceased was twenty-three years of
age, and besides a wife and infant child,
is survived by his parents and a number
of brothers and sisters.
Willis P. Sweatnam, the well-known
theatrical favorite, who has been spend
ing his summer at his country home at
Lako reedyuskung, Rowland, Pike Co.,
with his nieces, Dorothy and Virginia
Allison, is a guest of O. L. Rowland,
10th street. The visitors ami their hosts
occupied a box at the Lyric, on Wed
nesday evening, and it was much to the
credit of "The Lily and the Prince" that
the veteran actor accorded thu perform
ance his hearty applause.
The familiar llguro of LeviL, Patter
son is conspicuous by its absence on the
Fair Ground race-track this year. Tim
genial horseman is wearing his usual
happy smile, however, hut it is not in
spired by his usual victory on our trot
ting course. On Tuesday a little girl
visitor made her appearanco in his fam
ily, and as she has given them to under
stand that her call is likely to he a pro
tracted one, Mr. Pat terson has wisely de
ferred all Hther matters, in order to rou
nder her that attention which is her due,
Sidney R. Hcnwood, who has been
an invalid for a number of years, was
taken to Dr. Reed Burns's hospital, in
Scranton, on Tucsdav, for treatment.
Pickpockets appear to have got m
pretty effective work during the present
county fair. Among those who are re
ported to have suffered from the atten
tions of the light-fingered gentry to a
greater or less extent arc J. W. Bnrchcr,
E. B. Ilollistor, Ezra Wagner, Ex-Commissioner
George W. Taylor, William
Taylor and E. Quintin.
"Tip of the Tongue," in Tuesday's
New York Press, pays this tribute to Ed.
H. Mott : .
Who is to be the historian of Lacka
wanna as Ed. Mott was of Erie? Mott
was one of Charles A. Dana's "bright
young men." He could write more
nature fakes to the column than all the
men summoned before President Roose
velt: and it is amazing he did not get a
call to the White House. His "History
of Erie" is a standard work. Hu hunt
ed, lished, dreamed and made his. living
along the line by sending to several
newspapers in New York marvelous
yarns of men, quadrupeds, fishes, fowls
of the air, etc. He imbibed the atmos
phere of Erie, and when the psychologi
cal moment arrived put everything into
a hook, which sold at and is still selling
at something like $7.50 a volume.
Miss Edyth Totten, who is to appear
in "Othello" on Tuesday evening next,
at the Lyric, is one of tho leading
club women in the United States, being
a member of seventeen ladies' associa
tions, and the organizer of several, in
cluding the New Yorkers, one of the
most prominent in the country. She
has kindly consented to give a talk in
the Odd Fellows' lodge room at 4 o'clock
on Tuesdav afternoon, under the aus
pices of the llonesdale Improvement
Association, .which will doubtless prove
instructive and interesting, and which
will be free to all ladies who may desire
A feature of peculiar interest in Mc-
Clure's Magazine for October, following
as it does Hugo Munsterberg's article
on "Prohibition and Social Psychology,"
is a paper by Dr. Henry Smith Williams
on "Alcohol and the Individual." Dr.
Williams declares that experiments have
shown that the effect of alcohol is every
where depressive, that it is a narcotic,
not astiinulant, and that its use, even in
moderate quantities, reduces man
working efficiency ten per cent. General
Kuropatkin continues his secret history
of the Russo-Japanese war, and Ellen
Terry tells of the death of Henry Irving,
the great, actor, who, when asked what
he had got out of life, said: "Well, a
good cigar, a good glass of wine, good
friends." In fiction there is A Great
Ghost Story by Perceval Landon; A Vivid
RacingStoryby A. E.Thomas; Acliarm
ing Love Story by Temple Bailev; A
Weird Tale of an Oriental Adventure by
11. G. Dwight; A Stirring Western Ad
venture Story by George C. Shedd; A
Pathetic Story of Chicago Tenement Lift
by Clara E. Laughlin.
The annual meeting of the Woman's
Auxiliary to the Hoard of Missions in
the Archdeaconry of Scranton will he
held in Grace church, on Wednesday,
October 7th, with the following program:
10:30 A. m. Holy Communion.
11:30 A. m. Business Meeting.
1:00 r. m. Luncheon.
2:30 r. M. Address by Miss Lindley,
of the New York Junior Auxiliary, and
Mrs. Harvey P. Waltz, who has resided
in l'ortoiRico for the past two years,
and is intimately acquainted with con
ditions there. All are invited to hear
these addresses. All communicant Chris
tians are invited to the Holy Cominun
There will be a choral service at Grace
Episcopal church, on Sunday evening
Rev. A. L. Whittaker will preach at
White Mills, on Sunday, at 3 r. m.
The Presbyterian Sunday school had
tho most successful "Rally t Day" last
Sunday in its history. The attendance
was large, and enthusiasm and earnest
ness marked all the exercises.
The Lord's Supper will bo celebrated
in the PresbyU-rian church next. Sunday
morning. Service preparatory to the
Communion on Fridav evening in the
Rally Day for the Christian Endeavor
Society next Sunday evening at (i:30 in
At 7:30 Sunday evening, Dr. Swift
will speak on "An Example of Splendid
The ladies of tho Presbyterian church
win give one oi tneir novel suppers on
Rev. Dr. Holmes, of Philadelphia
editor, novelist and preacher of right
eousness, a man well-known for his
eloquence and power, will speak in the
Presbyterian church, Sunday morning,
Nov. 1st on "The Race Question."
A Bkahtikiu, Fi.ao. Every American
with real red blood in his veins loves
our flag. Hut do you possess a good
one? You can get. a beautiful Hag al
most free if you will send $3 50 to Tho
Philadelphia Press. This will entitle you
to The Press daily, except Sunday, for
one year, by mail, postage paid, and
olso a lino hand-sowed flag, size 3x." feet,
fast colors, fully guaranteed. This Hag
also is really worth the amount asked
and then you get the great homo news
paper of Philadelphia. If your children
are set agood example thev will learn to
love "Old Glory" as they should he
taught. To-day is thu lime to order.
Send all nidcrii to Circulation Depart
meat of Tim Press, or hand your order
to tho newsdealer or postmaster,
If the managers of the county fair had
had a special contract with the clerk of
the weather, matters could not have
turned out more auspiciously for the an
nual cxhihition.of ' the Wayne County
griculturnl Society. The copious rain
of Monday and Monday night, although
giving a discouraging outlook at the
time, proved to be a great benefit, as
the dust was effectually laid by the
downpour, the roads and track beaten
into excellent condition, and the people
of the county put in the best of humor
for an outing. This was not bo conspic
uously manifested by thu attendance on
Tuesday ; but on Wednesday the "record-breaker"
got in its innings, thu
grounds being invaded by the biggest
crowd of people ever seen on the banks
of the Dyberry. Yesterday was an
other big day, so we may well infer that
tho 1908 fair has been a pronounced suc
cess financially, whatever rank it may
tako as an exhibition. Indeed it mav
honestly be said that in some past years,
at least, the show of livestock and farm
products has been more extensive than
at this fair ; but when weather condi
tions and other drawbacks are taken in
to account there is small reason for
As we expect to give a detailed report
of tho exhibition, with a list of'tho pre
miums awarded, later on. we refrain
from further comment in this issue. The
results of Tuesday's and Wednesday's
trials of speed were as follows:
The fair on Tuesday was not largely
attended. The chief attraction was the
excellent, acrobatic work of the Berry
family, father, mother, two sons and a
daughter, and the races. Joseph Mc-
Mahon, of Susquehanna, was starter.
Seven horses started in each of the
two races. The 2:40 race resulted as fol
Lyndon, s. g., Gardner,
Sheldrake, N. Y.,
Miss Starr, b. in., Osborn,
1 1 1
-Monticello, N. Y.,
Silvia Borgia, Theobald,
Star B., hlk. g.,
Daisy Bell, b. in., Monies,
Bell B., b. in.,
Lavalard Girl, Cramer,
Time: 2:35; 2:30; 2:30.
Lavalard Girl had a wreck on the up
per turn and was injured. The driver,
Holand, was knocked out for a short
The 2:10 race went four heats, Russell
Dunn, breaking under the wire in the
third heat, was put back to second
Russell Dunn, b. g., Snyder,
Guy Tell, b. in., Crockenberg,
1 2 1
5 1 2
Spinner, ch. in., Machan,
Monticello, N. Y.,
Vernie M., g. in., Lawrence,
3 2 3
Uurleyville, JN. l .,
Miuisink Maid, blk. in.,
Hayne, Unionville, N. Y.,
Arlington Hoy, 8. h.,
McClusky, Newton, N. ,J.,
Post. Haste", b. g., Tenant,
4 0 4 3
Time : 2:22 ; 2:23 ; 2:22 ; 2:23.
Judges : L. Sherwood, Jcrmyn; Chas.
A. McArdle, llonesdale. Timers, Wm.
G. Blakney, llonesdale ; John O'Con
noil, Susquehanna. Judge and starter,
Joseph P. McMahon, liveryman, Susque
There were two races on Wednesday,
a colt race and a special race. F. J:
Crockenberg's Midnight Bell captured
tho colt, race in three straight heats
Henry Theobald's Sylvia Borgia was a
close second in every heat. Mr. Theo
bald has a well-broken colt and barring
accidents will push some of the fast
ones. Results :
Midnight Bell, bk. g
Theobald, enuerg, Waytnart
Sylvia Borgia," s. in.
Little Gem, Poeppel, Ilawley.
Daisy Bell, b. m., Monies,
Time : 2:39)4', 2:39M, 2:40.
4 3 3
3 4 4
The special race was a hot contest be
tween Lone Sis and Vcrnia M., with Ar
Iington Boy and Miss Star fighting for
third money. Results :
Lone Sis, b. m., Wynkoop,
Ellenville, N. Y.
Vernia M.,g. m., Lawrence,
1 1 1
Arlington Boy. s. g., McClusky,
jNOWtOll, rs. J.
Miss Starr, b. m., Osborn,
Monticello, N. Y.
Time : 2:28, 2:2(1, 2:27
3 4 3
4 3 4
Candidate For Representative.
W. E, PER1IAM.
Autumn and Winter Goods
Now on Display at
Menner & Co., Keystone Stores .
Chic in Style. Latest in Cloth. Best in Fit. .
Models to fit all forms in Ladies, Misses and Juniors Long
Coats. Evoning Cloaks, Fur Jackets, Collars and Muffs.
NEWEST FOR 1908.
Menner & Co.'s Department Stores. .
The Era of New Mixed Paints !
This year opens with a deluge of new mixed paints. A con
dition brought about by our enterprising dealer's to get some kind
of a mixed paint that would supplant CHILTON'S MIXED
PAINTS. Their compounds, being new and heavily advertised,
may find a sale with the unwary.
THE ONIjY IIjACE IN HONESDAIjE ft II II TAU'O MIVFtTI DIIUTC
AUTHORIZED TO HANDLE IfHIL I UN 0 illlAtU rAIR 15
is JADWIN'S PHARMACY.
There are reasons for the pre-eminence of CHILTON PAINTS:
1st No one can mix a better mixed paint. ..
2d The painters declare that it works easily and has won
derful covering qualities. j. i
3d Chilton stands back of it, and will agree to repaint? at
his own expense, every surface painted with Chilton Painfthat
proves defective. '
4th Those who have used it are perfectly satisfied with it,
and recommend its use to others. ' ' -
Sept. 29th. The dedication of the
new Moravian church, at Newfoundland,
on Sunday, Sept. 27th, was a notable
event in the church history.
The consecration sermon was delivered
by Hev. W. Strohanorer, ,and short ad
dresses were madeby Uev.A. E. Francke,
the pastor, and Rev. Edward MacMillan,
of Sterling. Tho music was of a high
order, and the exercises, both in the
afternoon and evening, were entertain
ing and instructive, and reflect much
credit, upon the pastor and congregation.
Collections amounting to nearly $400
were taken up at theclose of the services,
and there is still a small indebtedness
on the church edifice.
All danger from forest fires was al
layed by tho heavy rain that fell in this
section," and wo sincerely hopo that all
the districts in danger of fire have had a
liberal downpour. We certainly have
reason to be thankful for the rain that
has come in time to prevent suffering to
both man and beast.
A building that was used by lumber
men years ago as a boarding house,
situated south of the road leading from
Newfoundland to Gouldsboro Station,
was destroyed by fire on Sunday evening,
catching from sparks from forest fires
nearby. It was occupied by Peter Ben
der aiid family, and they succeeded in
saving a part of their household goods.
A valuable horse belonging to Arthur
Akers, of Sterling, was killed last Friday
evening, near Gouldsboro Station. Mr.
Akers was working at Gouldsboro, and
while there turned thu animal in pasture
and in some way it got on the railroad
track and was struck by a passing train.
Charles C. Bnrth has sold his farm to
Mrs. Amelia Oppelt, from whom ho
purchased it about one year ago. Mr.
Barth is engaged in poultry breeding
and raising, and is looking for a suitable
place, for sale or rent, to continue the
IJenj. Cross, a niotorman, of Scranton,
spent Saturday and Sunday in Dreher.
Mrs. Sallie Martin, a resident of Johns
town, Pa., for two years or more, has
returned to her old or former homo in
At tho residenco of Mrs. Addio Wolfe,
of Dreher, mother of the bride, at noon
of Sept. 23d, by Row E. MacMillan, of
Sterling, Miss Lizzie Wolfe was united
in matrimony to John Bigart, of Ariel.
Miss Mao Walker, of Salem, was the
bridesmaid, and Ernest Wolfe, brother
of tho bride, was tho groom's attendant.
The happy young couple went on a trip
to Atlantic "City, and will, on their re
turn, go to housekeeping at Lake Ariel.
They have tho best wishes of a host of
friends and relatives for success in wed
Albert, an infant son of Mr. and Mrs.
Albert George, was born Sept. 15th, and
died Sept. 17th. Interment in tho old
Kodol Is a combination of natural . diges
tive Juices und It divests all classes nt food
nnd every kind of food, so you see It will do
the work that tliu .stomach Itself does. Tho
only difference, between It and the. stomach Is
tho stomach can set out of order milt Kodol
cannot, but Kodol can put thu stomach In
good order, liny Kodol today. It is guaran
teed. Hold by 1'KIL. Thu Druggist.
Rums, bruises and scratches, big and llttlo
cuts or in fact iinythlnu' reuulrlug a salve,
aro best nnd oulckesl soothed nnd healed by
DuWitt'D Cnrbollzcd Witch Hazel Salve. Tho
best salvo for piles. Ro suro you get De
Witt's. Bold by PEIL, TUo Drugefot'
REPORT OP THE CONDITIONJ
HONESDALE NATIONAL BANK
HONESDALE, WAYNE COUNTY, PA.,
at the close ot business, Sept. 23, 1908.
Loans and Discounts 207,535 37
Overdraf ts.secured and unsecured None
U. S. Ronds to secure circulation. 85,000 00
Premiums on U. S. Uonds 2,800 00
lionds. securities, etc 1,303,500 33
liankins-uousc, furniture and fix
tures 10,000 00
Duo from National linnks (not -
Reserve Agents) , 2,606 85
Duo from approved reserve-' ' "1
agents 123,163 64
Checks and other cash items.... 2,042 46
Notes of other National Hanks.. 220 00
Fractional paper currency, nick
els and cents 220 46
Lawful Money Reserve In Bank.
viz: Specie $86.054 00
Local tender notes 4.190 00 91,144 00
Redemption fund with U. S.
Treasurer, (5 per cent, of circu
Capital stock paid In f 150.000 00
Surplus fund 150,000 00
Undivided profits, less expenses
and taxes paid 73.352 13
National Rank notes outstanding 55.000 00
State Rank notes outstanding. ... BOO 00
Due to other National Ranks 1.664 72
Duo to Stato Ranks and Rankers 262 04
Individual deposits subject to
check ...$1,434,016 53
Demand certificates ot
Certified checks l,7S7i74
Cashier's checks out
standing 1,005 95 9.459,944 22
Roods borrowed None
Notes and bills rcdlscounted Nono
Rills payable. Including certifi
cates ot deposit for money bor
Liabilities other than thoso abovo
State of Pennsylvania, County ot Wayne, ss.
I, Kdwin F. Torrey. Cashier of tho above
named Rank, do solemnly swear that the
above statement Is true to tho best of my
knowledge and belief.
' E. K. TORREY. Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before mo this
26th day of Sept.. 1908.
R. A. SMITH. N. P.
Andrew Thompson, )
Homer Greene, -Directors.
E. R. llARDENUERGII. )
The .Hohe8dale Alumni nnd the high
school foot ball tcaniB havo organized
for the Benson. Tho former havo elected
Harold Rowland, manager, nnd Walter
Weaver, captain ; the latter Fred. Os
born, captain, and Ralph Brown, mana
ger. On tyedneadny evening the Crescent
Athletic club held several boxing con
tests at the nrmory. Tho first, n six
found bout was between Joe Burke, of
Vilkes-Rarro, nnd Kid Collins, of Harlo
1(011, mid the second contest between
Jack 'Andicrs, of Binghnmton, and Kid
Griflith, of Cnrbondalo.
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It supplies health and strength Mr the atom
lu ll In that way. You take Kodol lust for a
llttlo while, when you havo slight attack 61
Indigestion and you tako It Just nllttle longer
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