Newspaper Page Text
ESTAHI ISHHD, 1860.
Cameron County Press HENRV 11. SIIJLLIN, ■Cclitor and Proprietor OaviLLß PR.iuDKOor, Assistant and Manage' RAYMOND KLGES, Assistant Foreman. W. SCOTT STERNIJR, Assistant Local Editor. PUBLISHKD EVERY - THURBDAY Special Washington Letter. WASHINGTON, FEB. I.—Representa tive D. R. Anthony, of Kansas, states that the farmers of Kansas, who in the campaign of last fall were so enthus iastic over the so called "progressive Republicanism" of the LaFollette school of politics are regaining their senses and returning to the Republican party. The Kansas farmers like the farmers of many other states, were fooled by the oharge of insurgent can didates on the stump that the Republi can party was controlled by "the sys tem" or the "interests" and that some thing should be done to save the coun try. To accomplish this they voted against Republican candidates. Mr. Anthony says that the farmers of his state now are of the opinion that a "'progressive Republican" is "a delus ion and a snare." It js highly prob able that the farmers of the every other state who deserted the Republican party last fall soon will be deeply im pressed with the folly of their course. Champ ©lark's Democratic Ways and Means Committee already is at work preparing a Democratic tariff bill, which the Democratic House in the next Congress eagerly will pass. Then the farmer who voted against the Re- Republican party last November will realize just what the Democratic vic tory meant to him. Champ Clark's Democratic tariff bill will be the sort of tariff bill passed during the second administration of President Cleveland, which proved the most destructive tariff measure ever enacted by Con gress. Through Republican tariff legisla tion the prosperity of the farmer has been astounding. In the Payne law the farming interests received every thing they asked in the way of pro tective duties on agricultural products. Now the agricultural schedule will be revised along sure enough Democratic lines.. It will propose revision that the famers of the country have insisted would be rt'inous. The Clark bill may or may not be come a law. If it does not that will be due entirely to those senators who re main loyal to Republican principles. They may succeed in preventing the enactment of the legislation the tann ers fear. With the downfall of the Re publican party, if that should ever hap pen, there would be more gloom and adversity in the homes of the farmers of this country than the farmers can imagine. School Report. Monthly report of Emporium Public Schools for month ending January 17, 1911: Number of pupils enrolled during term, male, 319; female, 364; total, 683. Number of pupils enrolled this month, male, 293; female, 346. total, B3». Average daily attendance for month, male, 274, female, 326; total 600. Percentage of attendance for month, male, 95; female 96; total, 96. Number of pupils present every day, :tO9. Number of pupils tardy 55. Number of tardy marks 106. Number of visitors to school (sh. No tardy j upils during the m#nth in Alias I«trrabee's school; only one in -Miss Gayney's. Per cent, of attendance in Senior, Junior ami Sophomore Classes of High School, 99 per cent. For Sale. Practically U<-w NIX room house; bath, *»■'' ' M <1 . ..r; 'wo lots, MM) by ~ ■ repair; concrete walks aud , • t">, lot .vii East Fifth street, Emporium. For particular* tpply t'i I 1 vml Viuer, Emporium, 51-tf. For Sale. I 'ire i .i| < JtuH Orphiiigtou <'o< kereK t)0 «ai h. Egg* *I.OO per telling 0 f li, March. C, L. HUKTKKK, 49-Sm, Ea«t Emporium, Pa. Caution Notice Allpwr* 'in art) hereby forbidden from treapaaalng upon the property of this Company Hiiiiiaiiialioitiug Works, Emporium Wink* ami Keystone \\ jrhs, without a permit trout ibis olfti m, ur me Manager at the works. Kkv rtiNi N vrios it Powukn Co. EtMpori fa., Ju Ist lull »u iti j ratably «wur< that pie IIIK.II I« I«> I. MIL, IFIRTU A (MY but TOU H<M«J ill 4 Wild UMLKINY 111 PIE uu *l.ll, •'hamUrUiu , Cuurfb lUm wa» J SVk| tabu UM risk wtm iW. tem lj u,»f U tut •t. ill, Fur Cwtar Xi.iugitM. at 112). U Uoward * t o'. I HI &*|« \H|l|y I'UL til TOLD IN PANTOMIME. The Worth of a Chinese Royal Gift tc Li Hung Chang. The late empress dowager of Chinn was something of u humorist. The author of "Behind the Scenes In Pe king" tells n story of how LI Ilunp Chung, after concluding the treaty ol Shiinonosekl. was presented by the empress with a cloth of gold hag con tuinlng some heavy article. The treas ure turned out to be a large vase, and LI, who was an enthusiastic collector of Chinese ceramics, at once sent for his secretary, Mr. Pethick. to come and examine the new acquisition. Some time was spent in a careful examination to determine the dynasty during which this treasure was pro duced, but the date of this especial paste was lost, with Its other technical classifications. After a long time Mr. Pethick lifted it gingerly, placed it on a table, put himself in front of it, drawing a wrap round his shoulders, and slowly, very slowly, held his hands up to it, turning them in the attitude of warming at a lire. Chinese need few words. Li under ] stood and was heartbroken. The pan | tomlme Indicated to him that the sup- J posed priceless vase was only a clever I reproduction made in Paris, and the secretary, warming his hands before ! it, meant it was so fresh from the | pottery furnace that he could still j notice the warmth. FOOD AND DIGESTION. Civilized Man Needs Cheerful Sur roundings at His Meals. Robust people so long as they get | what suits their own uncultivated taste are apt to make very light of what they call "fancies" about food and overlook their real importance. ! Feeding on the part of civilized man [ is not the simple procedure which it is with animals, although many ani mals are particular as to their food and what is called "dainty." The ne cessity for civilized man of cheerful company at his meal and for the ab sence of mental anxiety is universally recognized, as well ns the Importance of tin inviting appeal to the appetite through the sense of smell and of sight, while the injurious effect of the reverse conditions, which may lead to nausea and even vomiting, is admitted Even the ceremonial features of tlx dinner table, the change of clothes, the leisurely yet precise succession <>l approved and expected dishes, accotn panied by pleasant talk and ligh hearted companionship, are shown b strict scientific examination to be ini portant aids in the healthy digestio of food, which need not be large in quantity because wisely presented.— Sir Hay Lankester in London Tele graph. Why Spiders Fight. When two spiders tight there i> gen eraliy a good reason for the attack and the vigorous defense that follows. It is not generally known that after a certain time spiders become inca pable of spinning a web from lack of material. The glutinous excretion from which the slender threads are spun is limited; therefore spiders can not keep on constructing new snares when the old ones are destroyed Hut they can avail themselves of the web producing powers of their younger neighbors, and tills they do without scruple. As soon as a spider's web constructing material has become ex hausted and its last web destroyed It sets out In search of another home, and unless It should chance to find oue that is tenantless a battle usually en sues, which ends only with the retreat or death of the invader or defender. A Pretty Compliment. Ills Incessant work, his avoidance of all rest and recreation und his rigorous self denial made Joseph Pulit zer lu his days in harness the despair of his family. In this connection a pretty story is told about the famous journalist's son Italph. Mr. Pulitzer had refused to take a holiday, and Mrs. Pulitzer ex claimed: "Did you ever know your father to do anything because it was pleas ant?" "Yes, once—when he married you." the young man gratefully replied.— Washington Post. The Tiny Shoes She Wanted. "Now, tnndani, what size shoe will you have?" asked the salesman as soon as tie was at liberty. "The Niimiiest und shiniest you ha * e." she said. I'lie other women buyinu shoes suiti ed And when the clerk returned with a pair of the tiniest Imaginable the woiuan accepted them with there Mark. "I guess baby's eyes will opeu when sin* v,.,., these ou lier feel."— liufTulo Kxpre»* An £*clutiv>i LJkii< (■minima Why don't you play with that little girl m< r<M4 the ittreet. Net tie? I'm »Ul'e kite's a nice girl. Net tie <ll •<I ntsi - tint, uritiidttia, you aUi'el) don't uutit uie to plit> with * Kill h ho liti i in a ft ime loiin! I oui> play «nii browiixtotiu fruui mri» t'ht ra«o News Actumni gjitint). V pile.Mil lilil I UtidciNtand toil to a*. that )ou *■ coiiiiiiuilate Jim |wr MM M - •' H-.i. I" r■ |Mw \"u I | | <!. leitel had •apuiily tui »u ItroMnln,'« Mutfn*u«« Imirt Girl. Til# teltuM Niitl to « titan what'* tlie JoHtt I Mill toil |(i,ow of) The H |t. re etup t n Bite woi<| Hint H CAMERON COUNTY PRESS, THURSI'W, FEBRUARY 2, 1911. Making Insuiv.iicj ivfans. I In making iii.sui'.iii . maps certain i features an- consldetv.! essential. ami the growth of iin- :..t .alias proven their wisdom niul < tlieui only us regards thu amount of detail tliu! has been incorporated, of tirst irnpor tance were the colors to stiow the dif fereut materials used in the const;ruc tion of a building- Naturally reil seemed a proper color to signify brick and yellow to signify wood. These colors have always been employed for these materials. Other colors have beeu added from time to time, thus blue for stone, gray for iron, etc. In fixing signs and characters for such details as stairways, (ire escapes, dumb waiter shafts, etc., a principal object was to make them plain and distinct. They must be easily under stood by an underwriter without ref erence to my key or marginal foot notes. This object has been carried out, with the result that when these insur ance maps are examined by an insur ance man today each sign or charac ter has such an individuality of Its own that it can be easily distinguished and is not confused with another.— Cassier's Magazine. The Word "Fudge." I "Fudge" is a word with a history. I There are prosaic etymologists, as j there always are, who derive it from ! a Gaelic word meaning deception, but Isaac Disraeli's view is much more in teresting. lie derives it from a certain Captain Pudge, who seems to have been a marine Munchausen. "You fudge it" is said to have been his crew's equivalent to the modern "Hats!" In a collection of some pa pers of William Crouch, the Quaker, j published in 1712 it is recorded that | one Degory Marshall informed Crouch j that "in the year 1064 we were sen | tenced for banishment to Jamaica by Judges Hyde and Twisden, and our number was fifty-five. We were put on board the ship Black Eagle. The master's name was Fudge, by some called Lying Fudge."—London Stand I ard. The Leipzig Book Fair. j Leipzig is the largest publication cen ter in the world. More books and pe j riodicals are printed there than any- I where else, and more people are en gaged in making and using printers' I supplies than in London, New York, [ Berlin or Paris. Many of the orders for these publications come from Eng- I land. France, Austria and other coun : tries because the mechanical work can , be done in Leipzig much cheaper than : elsewhere. More than half of the transactions in books take place at the Leipzig book fair, which occurs every year at the jubilate, the first week in Easter, when booksellers and publish ers from all parts of Germany assem ble to compare and balance accounts and to make contracts for the next year. A Bawbee From Carlyle. I used to see Carlyle when I lived as a child in Chelsea. I regarded him with extraordinary aversion and fear. One day I was sent to post a letter. I suppose I was older, though uncon scious, as always, of anything ahead. I cannoned into Carlyle. The impact laid me Hat on the pavement, where I yelled for some minutes, though sooth ed eventually by ICnglund's great think er. And then—this is the point of the story—Carlyle dived into his pockets, produced a halfpenny and said kind ly, "Here is a bawbee for Bobby." I have the halfpenny to this day. When Mr. Carlyle died I was put into deep mourning. He was the first and |>er haps the most Interesting of all my street acquaintances.—Robert Uoss in London Bystander. Self Reliance. The spirit of self help is the root of all genuine growth in the Individual, and, exhibited In the lives of many. It constitutes the true source of national vigor and strength. Help from with out Is often enfeebling In its effects, but help from within invariably Invig orates. Whatever Is done for men or classes to a certain extent takes away the stimulus anil necessity of doing for themselves, and where men are sub jected to ovorguldtiiicc aud ovcrgovern meiit the inevitable tendency is to ren der them comparatively helpless. Sam uel Smiles. A Field at Home. \ Boston gentleman was showing a \Ves| African Who is Interested 111 missionary work a number of photo graphs. "What Is this"/" asked the visitor, gazing In wonder at one of theui. "Oh, that's a snapshot taken during u footi.ali scrimmage at the stadium." "Hut has your church no mission arles to send among these people?" was the ipilck rejoinder. Ilostuii Transcript Cruikihank'* Long Artistic Life. In IstL'l Cruikshiiuk was a*kc<| by the committer who exhibited hU "Worship U Huccbils" to askociate witli that work some of his carl* drawing* in order to pro* e that he *»as sot hi- own grand father! ('IICM»OM'M "Crilikshank " Getting In Debt, Poverty Is hard. Lan debt Is horribl#; a muii might IIH well have A smoky house mid a Hcoidin. wife which art* Sttlll to be the two Mot's! wvlls of our life Npurtfcoii ffllt/ Pour lit* k libit!' I' 1* t. *IK lit.of In*' «it automobile Wlck» llluffwr' Wtl* he rouhtn t till i i li.it „■«» of till) uiuultlon for MO o t- iii' It' 4io* Triiu \ Slut to.II, hoIIId hilte lie*ll4'} 111 L|M le .M|, hilt Sol I hi heart I NN>U SMlfl One Thing Che Coilri Do Tor Hi-n. (Ml -.V lUfi!: 1 ;; ii ficmoou reeeUtl.V t frail lilt to in;' 11 siaricn to cross Broad way a I Kon/-Sv). o.id suvi-l jusi v.hei all sorts of I'i.st looting vehicles wen whirling t licli* u.at i.'iee patrons ui Broadway. At the same ia.slaiit t very fleshy lady started from the curl directly opposite with the same pur pose In mind. By remarkable luck both succeeded in escaping the passing wheels; hut, a; fate -would have It, the little man whose eyes were busy ogling the traf flc on either side of him, darted plumf into the oncoming woman at the mid die of the street. The result was a sickening collision, with the little man down .Mild out. "You should have looked where yon were going," said the fleshy woman bending over the victim on the curb to which lie had been carried by a traffic policeman. "But is there any thing I can do for you?" es," he replied faintly, ojieninp his eyes a moment. "(Jet the numbei of the automobile that struck me."- Lippincott's. Holy Lands of All Religions. Christians call Palestine the Holy Land because it was the birthplace ol the Christian religion on earth as well as that of the Saviour, whose birth, ministry and death are inseparably associated with the history of Jerii sal em and vicinity. To the Moham medans Mecca, in Arabia, is the holy land, it being the birthplace of Mo hammed, the saviour of the follower." of that faith. India is the holy land of the Chinese and other oriental Buddhists, it being the native land of Sakya Xuni, the supreme Buddha. El is, one of tlu; sever.:l divisions of tin- ancient Pelo piHuu us. was the Mecca and the Jeru salem of the ancient Creeks. The temple of Olympus Zeus was situated at Klis, and the sacred festivals were held there each year. With Achaia it is at present a part of Greece. The believers in the Sinto religion make annual pilgrimage to Sitsa Kara, the immense stone pillar where their su preme ruler last stood while talking to men.—New York World. Sealing a Mine. The brilliancy of the clear autumn night was dimming in the first faint light of the dawn when the work of sealing the shafts began. l"p into the cloudless sky, through the tangled steel work of the tipple, a tall tower of black smoke 000 feet high poured tip into the still air and faded into th ' dawn. In two hours (lie black pit:; were covered, first with a layer <>f rails, and then on this was laid a solid bed of concrete, and two hours late only a few thin wisps of smoke that poured up through cracks along the edges of the great seal, like steam beneath the lid of a teakettle, told of the inferno that was seething in the mine 4<M) feet below. With the air cut off and the shaft sealed the lire could live only so long as sufficient oxygen remained to feed the flames.—Atlantic Monthly. When the Super Is Known. A risky uncertainty in one night stands is the super. In smaller places he works until ti o'clock in the even ing, peacefully partakes of his supper and presents himself at the stage door at 7. This leaves a very brief time for his drill. The mysteries of makeup have not been solved by him. and, worst of all, every inhabitant knows him. "Once," as Lawrence Mars ton tells it. "we were doing 'Richard ill.' It was a one night with raw supers. All went well until the moment when the bearers, with King Edward's body on a stretcher, emerged from the wings. " 'Set down, set down your honorable loud,' began tjueen Anne. "'An' do 11 aisy, Moike O'Brien!" called n voice from the gallery."—New- York Tribune. Damascus Olive Groves. There is an ancient custom under which the olive groves around llamas cus are guarded by ofllcial watchmen to prevent the trees being stripped by thieves. But on a certain date the gov eritor <>r some magistrate Ignites a proclamation warning all owners of olive trees that they must pick their fruit, for after a certain date it be comes publie property. If a farmer has his crop on.\ half gathered when that date arrives the public will gnth er it for hlui. An Extreme Case. "What Has the trouble between Hwln <>ii and hi wife? Was It hi> fault or hers that they were unable to Kl-t along together?" "It's rather hard to decide It tip- I tears that whenever one of them hail UII irresUtihle impulse tlw» other had an unalterable ..Motion" Chicago kni ord ilt-Mld How He Got Her. "The |MivelMiloufeal moment counts for much iti ii |me affair" "That Is true Ferdinand, for in- Mtance, asked father for uiy hand tie afternoon ms bill caine 111 " WUKIIIIIKIOII 11 eta Id Hereditary. "Look at'iUe wu) Ihiliv'm working hi* mouth!" etclitluii >1 Mr» Wwumu "N'oW lie |il I i put I|U foot In it " "ll'wreplied her hilwtutud trrtimp IIV "lier<-ditnr> Thai'* whit I did when | proponed " He Went. ¥Mt»<r I. >oiir .U« k rltthlT IV>I ||oe|e». nl lU . I ' i |l ... I I«•- I I »»• iiu«»t! Wfc> ) ||o*li » He. ~ * i| The Churches. KIRBT BAPTIST. RKV. J. L. BOOUE, Pastor. 10:30 a. m.—Morning worship. 11:45 a. m.—Bible School. 6:30 p. m.—Y. P. Praise Service. 7:30 p. m.—Evening Service. Theme for Evening Service, ".The Crisis in the Life of a Government Of ficial." We invite you. • • EMMANUEL CHURCH. REV. M. L. TATE, Rector. The following services will be held at Emmanuel Church'next Sunday- There will be a Celebration of the Holy Communion at 10:30. The theme of the sermon will be, "The Garments of God's Elect." The Sunday School will meet as usual at 12 o'clock in the Parish House Evening Prayer and sermon at 7:30 o'clock, the subject will be "The Beati tude for the Unoffended." Strangers are always welcome at Emmanuel Church. FIRST METHODIST EPISCOPAL. RKV. J. P. ANDERSON, Pastor. Class Meeting at 9:45. Sermon by pastor at 10:30, subject, "The Extension of the Gospel." Sunday School at 11:45 a. m Epworth League 6:45. Sermon and revival services at 6:30 p. m. The special meetings have been well attended, full of interest, and much good has been accomplished. A piece of flannel dampened with Chamberlain's Liniment and bound onto the affected parts is superior to any plaster. When troubled with lame back or pains in the side or chest izive it a trial and you are certain to be more than pleased with the prompt relief which it affords. Sold by all dealers. Sedentary habits, lack of outdoor ex ercise, insufficient mastication of food, constipation, a torpid liver, worry and anxiety, are the most common causes of stomach troubles. Correct your habits and take Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets and you will soon be well again. For sale by all dealers. Tax Appeal Notice. N'OTICE is hereby irfven that the annual Tax * ppeal meetlnv will he held at the office of the County Commissioners, Emporium, Pa., on Monday and Tuesday, February. 20th and 21st, 1911, between the hours of nine a. in., and three v.m. to heai appeals from the assessments for 1911. J. W. LEWIS, A. V. KREIDER, GEO. MINARD, Atte st:— County Commissioners. W. L.THOMAS, Clerk. 50-4t I Reduction in Hardware A big reduction of 20 per cent, will be made on all enamel and tin * ware and in fact all articles in the hardware line. Save a dollar here 011 every five dollar purchase. A trial will convince you. F. W. Dininny HKOAL) STKKKT. Pure Water! DRINK Sizerville Mineral j Water CleM, Purr .nit! Smith*. W» <» Jit, |,,m( I • fltfUMll Ik* l':t IMIII uf Kit,*»*.* i*t at this U"t»uJ*r Wtltr, t-ilh.i I'l i>H ' Willi >V\ 1 I |1 n. I.in, . 4 ,| 4 ,,| , ~| , ~ *»'« f*m> • « .t.i Ills I UHl.t I . . 1,1., I , ' «t , I |«„l. ut AMMM, Migmtic Mintril Wittr C#.. NVIH h, I* A. Commissioners' Report Of the Receipts, Expenditures, Lia bilities and Assets of the Count) of Cameron for the Year 1910. RECEIPTS. Balance in Treas'y. Jan. 3,1910, county 12.074 5! Balance in Treas'y, Jan. 3, 1910, C. H. 6,741 « Balance in Treas'y Jan 3, 1910 Dog 183 0! Received from Collectors, 1910 15,120 51 Received from retail liquor license lao Ot Received from August Morrell, fine and costs 598 »t Received from Sam |Petitt, fine and costs 557 u Received from Anthony Commisky tine and costs 539 3] Received from Vengenso Quares, fine < and costs 114 6<l Received from Maccorons Vengenso, fine and costs 114 60 Received from RocoVonnelTo, fine and costs 114 60 Received from Clifton Whitmlre, fine 1 O'l | Received from Thos. H. Brown, costs 100 00 Received from Morrell Voght, costs .. 10 60 Received from District Attornev. costs 172 60 Received from redemption Co., lands 29 26 Received from Jury fee 4 00 Received from Ceo. Trainor, hack tax 34 Received fromShippen township for bridge joists 10 00 Received from Sta'.e Treas. % state personal tax 1,259 20 Received from State Treas, account County Fair 185 62 Received from State Treas. account Primary 349 os Received from Hunting license 10 00 Received from Unseated Tax 190* 4"i2 57 Received from Unseated Tax, 1909 6,1(8 7H Received from Unseated Tax. 1910 1,367 54 Received from interest on Unseated tax 16155 Received Irom interest on Court House „ Bonds 180 00 Received from sale of bonds 3,500 00 Received from balance due County Treasurer, State Personal tax 541 30 $11,034 89 * EXPENDITURES. By paid J. W. Lewis, rvwntv Com $ 300 0 ' By paid J. W. Lewis, Expenses, 125 oO By paid S. P. Krevler. Countv C0m.,.. 300 00 By paid S P. Kreidrr. F>nenses 125 00 By paid Oeorge Mlnard. County Com,, 3"0 00 By paid George Mjnard. Fxreiises 125 00 Bv paid W. L. Thomas. Clerk 650 00 By Paid commissioners Counsel, 100 00 Rv paid J. W. Norris. SberifT 1.017 43 By paid w.. J. Leavitt. Proth'v 842 40 By paid County Auditors 113 04 By pain Jury Commissioners, 69 50 By paid Oeorge Barker. Janitor 600 00 By pa d r onstablo Returns, 92 80 By paid District Attornev 300 00 By paid Official Rf.portor 315 41 By paid Court Trior and Tin«taffs 155 50 By paid Sheriff and Cnnct n ble« 303 19 By paid Justices and Witnesses 855 63 By paid Bridge Repair®, 476 94 By paid Sheep Damaee, 73 00 Ry paid Orand Jurors 393 58 By paid Traverse Jurors 911 88 H.v paid Assessors for Assessing 465 00 By paid Assessors for Registering, .... 327 50 By paid Elpction Fxpen s 1.263 77 By paid Jail Expenses, 1,068 62 By paid State Prison and Hospital 1.049 25 ti Printine end Advertising, 686 25 B.V paid Road View and Damage, 69 84 Bv paid Stationarv and Postage. 28 92 By paid Fuell and Lichts 398 74 By paid Repair to Public BuPdi.ig® and Grounds 2,064 16 Bv paid Inquest 86 49 Bv paid Indigent Soldiers, .. 86 00 Ry paid Rlank Books 142 75 By paid Vp W Bridges 3.638 85 By paid Water Company, 100 00 By pa id .Tune Prima rv 319 08 Bv paid Geo. Bisel (c Co.. Digest . • 24 041 By Paid Charles Carramella, Official Interpreter 25 00 Bv paid c. J. Howard for County Deeds, 13 28 By paid Commissioners State \ssocia f'Pn 0 00 »v paid State for Forest fires 105 55 |* v Paid Department of Health 74 75 By Paid J. M. Davison. Clerk to Board of Rev i« ion 27 50 B.v paid Baltimore Office Supply C 0.,.. 27 25 Bv paid Drnv ' 2 66 By paid F.llicott. Fisher Co.. BnokTvne writer 125 00 By paid Thrift wood Telephone C 0.,. ... 4 25 Rv paid Fmnorinm T» lonhone Co 91 15 By paid Cameron County Fair 100 00 By paid Cameron County Fair, Prem iums.. soo oo Bv paid Teachers' Institute 200 no Bv paid Refunding Orders 7 45 Bv paid J. D. I.opan. Express 19 60 By paid Supplies for Prothonotarv's of fice 61 94 By n«»d Supplies lor Commissioners OffW 10 ou By paid Mis*roilapv 14 20 **V pawl 'uteres* on Court House Bonds* 800 00 Bv r|M Statf» t' r. Court Hou>e Bonds #0 00 Py paid State Personal Tax 1.678 65 By paid Bonds 4.500 00 Bv paid Interest Fir idee Bonds .... 350 oo Bv paid orders of previous vears 554 41 Rv t»aid transferred to School Fund .. 243 22 Bv paid balance on Bridge Fund 75 69 By paid R per cent. com. on 126 293 .0 4 ? 1.314 64 By paid 2 percent coni. on 3.500.00 70 00 Bv paid 1 per cent. Com. on 1,701.91 17 02 Loaned to Bridge Fund. 1,000 00 Cash in hands Countv Treas. |9.052.80 Less outstanding order* 1910, 1.120.68 r r 2 12 Bal«nre dne County Treas. Stat* Per sonal Tax 547 54 #11,034 89 ASSETS. Cash in hands of County Treasurer.... 99,062 80 Wonds b'M bv County Treasurer 6.0r>0 00 Due on Undated Tax 1.500 00 Due trom P. S. Culver r »66 91 mi 19 74 LIABILITIES. Outstanding orders -previous years ... no Outstanding orders 1910 .. . » T»o f'S Bridire Bond- . - <•« ~ , H , Court House Bonds .. 20.000 00 fix. 370 AM Liabilities over Assets . .... m. 260 94 This U to certify that tforegoing is a true and coriect statement of Ho- receipts and « xnen liitnres, assets ami liabilities of the countv of Cameron, Pa , for the vear 1910 .1 vv I » VVIV S »» KRFfDKR, nro. MIN A RD Attest: Count', r, „m. -i« tier* V I Tiioma* Clerl. We her-bv , .-rtlfv that We have , Mi d the •s.ks and U'Ceurif. of the «•«>».»„• Her ..f an.eron epoetv, »>d And the ab.»v. I r rrect Wit !>••«■- .. I h illd . • . T t- Kl i roN Vim U! MM w \N. UKO \ W.UKM \tt*»«t: t 'm»ilit v ~ta. .1 M li*\ i- s cb-rk When You Want Flowers You Want us WV lihvi' mr>thin( yim kmv wttnt u Klowttrs I'lunlH nr Shrulwry, untl link* ii H|>»'flaltv of rholr* Punrral A',.rh t>r Kx|inM pr» ■ •i« 1 on orilert of SIU (Ml or over. »i r itlpwt of Mountain Park Greenhouse. M it' k WN), I'm , Y!%SEEDS / F»tk aclltkl. I>u(« IW«'IH< !• Clttta -i«!.I i,» ,i * •Pitiat tnia mV* ron to cents «ttl —u4 UMf r *WOU« collkction I tfc§ r«s.i ♦ k » • »' *■ •' ti fc * 1