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MIK WEATHER Wednesday pnrtly cloudy; nntl on Tlnirsdny fair weather with slight temperatures.
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HONE SD ALE, WAYNE CO., PA., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1910.
ST C WAT
THEY MAKE TIIKIK LITTLE
HOWS BEFORE THE MANY
WAYNE COUNTY TEACHERS
AND BEGIN WORK ON SCHED
ULE TIME KNOWLEDGE AD
MINISTERED IN AIjIjOPATHIC
DOSKS HUSSIONS WELL AT
TENDED. Tho forty-third annual Institute
of the Wayne county teachers opened
Its sessions very auspiciously In tho
High School Auditorium on Monday
at 2 p. m.
Supt. Koehler made a few appro
priate remarks of greeting, and urgdd
the teachers to do their part by
promptness and attention to make
tho most of the week's apportunltles
for the henellt not only of themselves
but the pupils of Wayne county.
Prof. Watkins, who has become
a part of our institute and whose
work Is thoroughly enjoyed by tho
SUIT. J. J. KCSHLER,
Who Hns Spared No l'nlns to Mnkc
tho Teachers' Institute a Success.
teachers, conducted the song ser
vice, Mrs. Maude Rehbeln presiding
at the piano.
Rev. W. H. Hiller, D. JO., led the
devotional exercises. J. H. Kennedy
and Mark Creasy were elected vice
presidents and the treasurer. Miss
Vera Murray reported a balance of
$205.15 In the treasury.
The first talk was given by Prof.
Ira Woods Howerth, of Chicago Uni
versity, on "The Artist Teacher."
Booker T. Washington has said: "An
education is a conquest not a be
quest. There are several view points
of education. I shall consider it
from the view point of "Education
as an art. It is an art, those who
practice education are artists. We
are all artists to some degree. I
shall speak of the artist who Is par
ticularly skillful. An Ideal Is of
greater value than most people are
willing to admit. Tho business man
who Is successful has a definite ideal
of his business and adapts his efforts
to this Ideal. Tho greatest demand
of these modern times Is a definite
Ideal of our work to encourage our
efforts and stimulate our hopes. It
Is possible for the artist teacher to
leave a monument more wonderful
than the sculptor; he can help build
beautiful characters. Here are a few
things to acquire which will bring
you success: A strong physical abil
ity, which is the basis of success. An
already accumulated amount of
knowledge, Is a necessity. Tho ap
plication of this knowledge or skill
Is the next element of success, and
the last without which no artist Is
highly successful, a delight in his
art. Have a deep abiding love and
Interest In your work. If you have
not this love or Interest cultivate It.
If you don't like your 'Work perform
It conscientiously and your dislike
will disappear. Love comes from
service. If you don't like children
serve them faithfully and you will
develop a sincere Interest In them
and love for them.
Dr. C. T. Farlane, Columbia Uni
versity, was the second speaker; his
subject, "Unity of Geography." One
of the things that the artist teacher
of Geography wants to know Is Geo
graphy. Tho subject stands as a
single unit not In groups as so of-1 there was a reception to depositors
ft-n treated, I wish to show you that 1 and friends of tho new bank. Hand
in this subject there are by-paths I somo souvenirs wero given to each
and pleasant fields by tho road, whero depositor.
you can wander delightfully. Get! Tho officers of tho bank are:
at the relations of facts the causes
of things. Tho winds which causo
tho lack of rain in the Desert of
Sahara, tho wonderful glacial per
iods and their effects on life. Be
lieve In tho poetry as well as the
practical side, tho beauty as well as
On Monday evening Prof. Watklna
sang very dollghtfully "In Dear Old
Wayno" with Illustrations. Dr. Quay
RoBsclIe gave his lecture, "Tho Uni
versity of Adversity." This lecture
was given before the Directors' As
sociation a year ago and those who
heard It wero eager to have tho same
lecture repeated this year. Dr. Ros
selle's ready wit and Illustrations
held tho attention of tho audience for
over two hours.
The devotional exerclseB wero con
ducted by Rev. C. C. Miller of the
Lutheran church after which Prof.
(Continued on Pago Eight.)
HAS MURDER MOST FOUL
BEEN TWICE COMMITTED?
SECOND BANQUET OF MUX OF
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
HELD THURSDAY EVENING
LARGE NUMBER OF GUESTS
ADDRESSES RY THREE LAW
YERS AND ONE MINISTER.
The second Men's Supper of tho
First Presbyterian church at the
Chapel, Thursday evening, Novem
ber 10, was a decided success, a large
number of men being In attend
ance. The affair was under tho general
direction of the Pastor's Aid Society,
and in special charge of this com
mittee: Mrs. John Krantz, Mrs. E. C.
Mumford, Mrs. Carl Prosclu Mrs.
Oscar Bunnell, who Is President of
the society, and Mrs. W. II. Swift.
Promptly at six-thirty o'clock, the
men of tho church and invited guests
to the number of US, sat down at
the tables which were arranged in a
semi-circle, with the speakers' table
at the ends of the half-circle, and
two smaller ones In between. The
Invocation was pronounced by tho
Rev. Walter S. Peterson, Hawloy.
Twenty-five young ladles of tho
church, under tho direction of Miss
Mary Mumford, acted as waitresses.
The menu was as follows:
Brown Bread Sandwiches
Ice Cream Cake
Salted .Nuts Confections
Seated at the table of honor were:
Judge Alonzo T. Searle, Rev. H. H.
Hiller, D. D., Homer Greene, Esq.,
and Henry W. Dunning, Esq.,
Wllkes-Barre, whose father was pas
tor of tho First church for nineteen
years) , Rev. W. H. Swift, D. D., Rev.
Father T. M. Hanley, Rev. Albert L.
Whlttaker, Rev. Geo. S. Wendell,
Honesdale, Rev. Walter S. Peterson,
Hawley; Rev. J. B. Cody, Bethany;
Gustav Smith, Seelyvlllo; Mayor
The color scheme of the decora
tions was in yellow and white. Bas
kets of fruit were suspended from tho
pillars of the room. Candlesticks
gleamed brightly on the tables. The
place-bouquets, white carnations,
were furnished by Mrs. John D. Wes
ton. Tho evening was made tho more
enjoyable by musical selections, Miss
Maud Rehbeln presiding at the piano,
and Kevin O'Brein playing the vio
lin, with fino asto and in excellent
After tho wants of tho Inner man
had been satisfied, post-prandial
speeches were the order of tho even
ing, the Rev. Dr. W. H. Swift acting
as toastmaster. In sending out the
Invitations to tho invited speakers
Dr. Swift suggested that ho didn't
want any "preaching." He dldn't
get any either.
Tho speakers who responded to
toasts, wero Hon. A. T. Searle, Rev.
W. H. Hiller, Homer Greene, Esq.,
and Henry W. Dunning, Esq., who
delivered a very able formal address
on "The Ideal."
"The fact that you could get so
many men together In tho social af
fairs of tho church," Impressed one
of the men who attended tho ban
NEW ARIEL RANK OPENED
ON FRIDAY LAST.
A Beautiful Building Opened nt
Tho First National Bank, of Lake
Ariel, opened Its doors to depositors
Friday forenoon and remained open
until evening. During the day
President, Charles Shaffer; vlce-
I president, W. H. Shaffer; cashier,
M. J. Emery, and teller, B. N. Howe,
Tho following have been elected
members of tho board of directors:
C. F. Ramblo. J. W. Cook, A. N.
Patterson, G. R. Bell, 11. A. Swin
gle, M. J. Emery, Conrad Swingle,
Charles Shaffer, Eugeno Swingle,
W. R. Shaffer, J. W. Sandorcock,
and G. O. Glllctt.
Tho First National Bank of Lake
Ariel Is capitalized at $50,000, and
Is housed in a beautiful concrete
building, the Interior of which is
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Cortrlght, Mrs.
Charles Mills, Honesdalo, and Ella
Hamlin, Salem, are contemplating an
extended Western trip. They nro
planning to leave during tho first
week of December on a visit to Los
Angeles, California, relatives and
friends. They will bo gone sevoral
Palmyra Township Residents
Horrified to Learn of Shocking
Double TragedyThe PeopBe
Hews of the
eumsfances Attending Death
ARTH, Earth, Earth, hear ,
the word of the Lord" was 1
the dranintlc text chosen .
by Rev. Rudolph Lucas, pastor of the
Hawley German Lutheran church.
Monday afternoon, when he conduct
ed funeral services for Edward and
Charles, who met such. a tragic death
last week at the home of their fath
er, Fred J. Hunkele, who lives on a
farm In Palmyra township, Wayne
county, one short mile south of
wane .iiiib, riBui uui mu luwiianip Fred J. Hunkele, who Is 60 years
line, along the towpath of the old 0id) and Mr3- Ad,iIc Gibbs, who was
Delaware and Hudson canal. j working at tho farm, under arrest.
Just what caused the death of 1 Acting upon information furnish
these two brothers, who had been ed tne District Attorney, an Inquest
leu in cnurge 01 mu luriu uuruiK
the absence of their father, who was
in Honesdale, is a profound mystery.
According to Fred Hunkele he
came to Honesdale Thursday after
noon with a load of fish, apples and
potatoes. After disposing of most of;
his produce In
tho usual manner,
Mr. Hunkele arranged to stay over
night at John Heumann's restaurant.
He got up about nine or ten o clock 1 hour being about 4:30 p. m. Sat
Frlday morning and started towards j urday.1 The following jury was
home Intending to dispose of the .sworn in: Eugeno Dorflinger, John
rest of his stuff. When he got about 1 Dorflinger, Nelson Johnson, James
one-uau a nine mis siuu ui wane
Mills, Tax Collector Thomas Gill met
him and told him "that his son Ed
ward had been .found dead- In the
barn." Hunkelo hastened home, and
tried to find Charley. After he saw
Edward dead he thought Charley 1
might have killed him, as the broth-
ers were fighting all the time. He '
Immediately telegraphed his
who was visiting relatives In
Haven, Conn., that their son was
County Detectlvo N. B. Spencer
was Informed of the tragic events at
the Hunkele farm, and In company
with a representative of this paper,
went to White Mills on the 2:50 p.
i They found, four marks on Ed
wards hands, and his hands wero
partially closed. It looked as If In
his death throes ho had dug his fin
ger nails Into his hands. His shirt
was open and there was a mark
across his breast. These were the
only bruises to be seen on tho body.
His cap was on his head.
Charley, whose body was discov
ered on Saturday morning at 11:30
o'clock under the bed, lay with his
head down on a pillow. His body
was drawn together and It looked as
If he had died in awful agony. His
face was black as coal. The under
taker had difficulty in getting the
body into anp.-t of shape.
it win oe a uig expense, it win
be a big expense," Hunkelo kept
repeating over and over again. In
talking to the newspaper men, doubt
less referring to tho cost of burying
the sons, "I haven't done nothing.
I oughtn't to be afraid. Its too
bad. It's a mystery," continued
Hunkele, Sr., in trying to account
for the sudden death of bis sons.
Dr. Gavltte, when Interviewed,
could not account for the way In
which the boys had met their death.
Ho did not think It .was caused by
carbolic acid or strychnine, and so
far as he could see there wero no
outward signs of poison.
Mrs, Addle Gibbs camo down to
tho Hunkele farm to do the cleaning
after Edward's body had been dis
covered at Hunkelo's request. She
went up stairs to get a razor for the
undertaker in ordsr that ho could
shave Edward. As she went by
Charley's room, she saw something
protruding from tho bed, and ran
downstairs screaming, "Charley is
under tho bed," and fainted away.
Tho Dorflinger auto brought
'Squire Robert A. Smith, and Dis
trict Attorney M. E. Simons to tho
scene of tho tragedy about four
o'clock Saturday aftornoon.
A hearing was held and the fol
lowing facts wero brought out:
Peter J, Smith, tax collector of
Hawley, was tho first one to discover
tho body of Edward. Ho camo to
tho Hunkele farm. Friday1 morning,
and tried In vain to secure admit
tance to tho house. Ho then w.ent
to the barn, which he found closed.
Looking through an opening In the
sldo ho saw Edward flat on his
back, apparently asleep. Upon ef
fecting an ontranco Mr. Smith found
tho body was stark and stiff, with
traces of blood on tho Hps and loft
Constnblo Anthony W. Schlosser,
Palmyra township, was at onco ap
prised of tho gruesome discovery.
In company with Justice of the
Peaco Thomas Gill and Lewis Bell
man and Charles Fives, a thorough
search of the premises was made In
the hopo of finding tho other broth-
er, Charley. W. B. Ammerman,
Hawley, was sent for to conduct an
innuest . Mr. Animnrinnn. who Is an
undertaker, also prepared the body
for burial. Dr. E. B. Gavltte, White
Mills, examined the body, but could
find nothing to show Edward came
to his end by violence.
When the body of tno othor broth
er, Charley, was found Saturday
morning about eleven o'clock, Con
stable Schlosser placed the father,
was held. Justice of the Peace R.
A. Smith, Honesdale, acting as coro
ner, no one having been appointed
to that office to succeed the late Dr.
Harry B. Searles, Honesdale.
In the small and stuffy kitchen
the Hunkele homestead the ,
tragic details were gone over, press
representatives, county officials and
several witnesses being present, the
iusuu, iuorns avails, wiute Alius, '
anu . nasseu, nonesaaie. xneihi, nnr. wn i,hin,i 1,1- hn,i wi.
witnesses were examined by District
AttEyr. Simons, assisted by County !
Detectlvo Spencer. Tho witnesses
were: F J. Hunkele, Mrs. Addle
Gibbs, Constable Schlosser, Morris
Evans, W. B. Ammerman and Dr. E.
Mr. Hunkelo who has lived on the
farm In Palmyra township for twelve
years, testified as follows:
I left home about 1:30 Thursday
for Honesdale and did not get homo I
until Friday afternoon. I did not;
know anything about my son's aeatli
until Thomas Gill told me there had
been some bad actions at my home,
that my son, Edward, had been found
dead In tho barn. I telephoned to
Mr. Ammerman, Hawley, and tele
graphed for my wife to come home.
Charles could be found nowhere and
I thought he had ran away and was
probably In the woods. Before go
ing to Honesdale, Thursday, we had
dinner together and my sons seem -
ed as healthy then as they had at
any time. I told them to dig up tho
turnips and place them in the barn.
They did their work all right. I
went to bed about 11 o'clock Friday
night and left the side door unlocked
so 'Charles conld get In If he came
home. I was afraid of Charles. I
never whipped him but would often
scold him. Ho had threatened me
and some times has thrown axes at
me In the woodB. About eight years
ago he hit me In the neck with a
club which hurts yet. I looked for
Charles, blew the horn, but he
didn't come. There were seven who
helped look for Chas. Friday night.
A few wero William Smith, Peter
Mauer, Morris Evans and W. J.
Smith. Looked through the house
from cellar to garret and went to
tho hay mow In the barn In search
of him. Thursday afternoon I ped
dled fish In Honesdale to McArdlo's,
Heumann's nnd O'Connell's; sold
some apples to Mrs. Demor. Stay
ed with Mr. Houmann Thursday
Friday night I stayed in tho house
all alone and did not hear Charles
ocmo In. Didn't sleep very good;
was thinking over some matters qulto
awhile. Thought Charles would
freezo to death If ho was In tho
woods as ho had only ono shoe on.
Tho other shoo, a new one, with his
stocking was In his bedroom on tho
floor. He would often tako off his
shoes in tho winter tltno and cross
tho brook for spring water. Ho
didn't know any better. I novor
chastised him. Can't remember If
I ever hit Charles with a hoo. Had
a quarrel about six days ago with
the boys about pulling turnips. I
wanted them to pull tho big ones and
they pulled all, little and big. I
didn't punish them for It. A short
tlmo ago after they had dug tho po
tatoes Edward and Charles wont
away and Edward was gono a half
day and Charles a day and a half.
They slept in a barn and they loft
all tho potatoes out and they woro
frozen, I scolded them and they
told mo to go to H My wife,
who Is away, didn't object much to
have tho boys around. I wanted to
got rid of Charles as ho was acting
crazy nt times. I wanted to get him
In an asylum and spoko to Mr. GUI
about It. I wanted to put him in tho
poor houso, ho was flghtng most of
the tlmo and called his brother bad
"Which ono did you think tho most
of," tho District Attorney asked.
"Both were all right to me. I
think Edward wns the best, for I
could send him on errands. The
other had no brains."
When 1 left for Honcsdalo I told
Edward to go to Mr. Smith's and
get a soup bone. I left some pork
chops and fish for them.
Boys Ate US Bushels of Potatoes.
They had enough to cat and I
novor found fault with them. They
lived here all alone last winter and
they ato 38 bushels of potatoes. I
had a store In Honesdale but came
down once a week to see them. One
time I brought down 25 pounds of
cornbeef and two days afterward the
meat was gone. Charles has
threatened Edward with an axe and
ho was afraid of him. Edward never
talked about killing hmself. The
boys wero not tired of living. They
wero boss here.
Have had no poison In the house
since three years ago, when my wife
bought some rat poison. The boys
wouldn't take poison. Why should
Mrs. Gibbs on tho Stand.
Mrs. Addle Gibbs took the stand
and said: I am no relation of Mr.
Fred Ilunkelc. I came down the
towpath Friday. First came to tho
house on Friday afternoon about
1:30, as Mr. Hunkele asked me to
come down and do the housework
while he was away. When I got
through sweeping the house I clean
ed up and went home. I returned
Saturday morning about 8 o'clock
and have been here ever since. I
went to Charles' bedroom door,
Tif rt w no ntinn nrwl on r e nm li I r er
under the Ded ' j dont know wnr
It was. I don't know how I got down
stairs. When I first came here there
were three glasses, a syrup cup, sau
cer and pepper dish on the table.
There was nothing on the Btovo.
Constable Schlosser sworn. When
t caw RdwnrH Hnnkoln In hU In
banda were crosseu and hla Bn,'rt was
opened. Blood was on his hand.
This was at 10:30 Friday morning.
Then made search for tho other
I brother. Searched house from cel-
lar to garret, went In every room that
! had a door. Looked under the bed
and he was not there. The bed
j quilt that was on the floor this
morning was folded up and on the
l bed Friday night. There was no
body there then.
Morris Evnns Testifies.
Morris Evans testified as follows:
I Came here about 7 o'clock Friday
night and stayed until 11:30. Mr
Hunkele was here all the time but
he did not enter Into the search. We
looked through the house, back of the
house and In the barn. Peter Mauer
and W. J. Smith helped In the
search. Mr. Mauer asked Mr. Hunk'
ele If he were not afraid to stay
alono all night in the house, to which
he replied he supposed ho had to
, stay that he couldn't help himself.
W. B. Ammerman sworn: I live in
Hawley and am a justice and also
an undertaker. I came up here to
hold an Inquest over the body of Ed
ward Hunkele. Found the remains
In the barn. He was lying on his
back In a natural position. Con
stable Schlosser and myself examln
ed the body, but found no marks of
any kind, except a few scratches up
on his left hand. After the examina
tion we brought the remains to the
house. I camo up again Saturday
morning to prepare the body for
burial and while here Mrs. Gibbs
camo down stairs screaming that
Charlie was dead under tho bed
Mr. Austin came down tho same
time and also said Charles was dead
Thero was no trouble to see tho body
as I entered tho room. Tho head ap
peared to be burled In tho pillow
and his hands were drawn up to his
face. Rigor mortis had set In.
Poison n Possibility.
Dr. E. B. Gavltte, White Mills, tes
tilled as follows: Have been n prac
tlsing physician since 1897. Ex
nmlned the bodies of Edward and
Charles Hunkele but discovered no
ovldence of tho cause of death
From tho condition of tho bodies
death probably resulted from some
form of poisoning. Thero was no
outsldo cnuso to determine. It Is
necessary to hold an autopsy or post
mortem examination to ascertain tho
causo of death.
Autopsy Held Saturday.
On Sunday Dr. Arthur J. Wilson,
State Hospital pathologist, of Scran
ton, assisted by Dr. F. W. Fox, of tho
same city, and Dr. E. B. Gavltte, of
White Mills, conducted a post mor
tem. District Attorney Simons and
County Detectlvo Spencor were also
present. Tho vital organB of both
men wore removed and taken to
Scranton. Tho rosult of death will
not bo determined until Tuesday,
when It Is expected tho examination
will havo been completed.
A Familiar Figure.
Hunkelo Is a familiar figure In
Honesdale. It was a very common
occurrence for him to appear on the
streets around four o'clock In tho
morning and awaken people by
shouting "Fresh meat. Hunkolo's
here. Everybody get up!"
No report of tho result of tho au
topsy is obtainable at tho tlmo tho
C1TJZEN Is going o press. Three
days at least are required, In New
York city oven, until a definite analy
sis of tho vital organs can be mado
In the meantime Hunkele, Sr., Is
held In $500 ball, awaiting further
A startling rumor was circulated
In Honesdalo Tuesday morning that
Hunkele, Sr., had committed suicide.
The CITIZEN however was Informed
at 11 a. m. that such was not tho
case, Mr. Hunkele, having been seen
early In tho morning In White Mills
driving a load of coal. Some sen
sational developments are promised
In the ense, and authentic Inside In
formation from reliable sources is at
hand which dare not be published
until the proper time arrives.
Did tho brothers Hunkele die of
ptomaine poisoning? This theory
of the sudden death of the Hunkelo
brothers Is being advanced. It Is
known that they ate a good deal of
canned goods at the Hunkele home
stead. Hunkele, Sr., himself is said
to have remarked that "this boy
(moaning Edward) will have to bo
cut open to find out what is the mat
ter with him."
Judgo Senrlo Presides Over Busy
Court Session Monday Rortrcc
Cnso Satisfactorily Settled For
gotten Legal Provision Resurrect
ed. Argument court was held Mon
day morning, Judge Alonzo T. Searle
In reference to the case of Com
monwealth vs. Thomas Edsall, Da
mascus, who paid $300 forfeited balT
for the non-appearance of his son at
October court, Judge Searle directed
that the costs amounting to $07.80
be paid to the county treasurer, and
that the balance bo divided equally
between the county and the Hones
dale Law Library Association.
Other Court Nous.
In the case of J. E. Bigart vs.
N. Shirk. Bond on interpleader
filed and approved.
Jacob P. Klausner vs. Frank De
Breen. Plaintiff ordered to give se
curity in the sum of $100 for pay
ment of costs.
Emile Speilvogel vs. Carrie Brut-
sche. Rule granted upon the plain
tiff to show cause why judgment
should not be satisfied-.
Carl Henrich vs. Charles Sanders.
Rule granted upon tho plaintiff to
show cause- why he should not give
security for costs.
George R. Tiffany vs. C. D. Sands.
Rule granted on plaintiff to show
cause why he should not give se
curity for costs.
Nettle J. Dexter, libellant vs. El
mer C. Dexter, respondent. Herman
Harmes, Esq., appointed master.
M. M. Cobb appointed constable
of Lehigh township.
In the case of R. K. Bortree, tho
Salem township nonogenarlan, who
at October term of court, expressed
a desire to board with Sheriff M. Leo
Braman, this action was taken: "His
daughter, Mrs. Cobb, agreeing to take
care of him and he agreeing to live
with his daughter and behave prop
erly, he is discharged and the pro
ceedings are dismissed." Mr. Bortree
apologized for the remarks he made,
at the last term of court, about his
daughter, and concluded to go back
and live with her and try to be good,
and not attempt to get on tho town
ship. He was discharged.
liOonu Lord Cuse.
A hearing was held before Judgo
Searle, Monday, Attorney W. H. Leo
arguing for an application to quash
the indictment against Leona Lord.
It was brought out that the oath re
quired to be taken by the Jury Com
missioners and the Sheriff had not
been taken and filed as the law de
mands. The oath, It was further
shown, had never been taken and fil
ed In Wayne county. The District
Attorney said that he would not wish
to proceed under this indictment.
A new indictment will have to bo
drawn up again at the January term
Coming County Events,
On Wednesday, November 1G, tho
Ladles of tho Prompton Presbyter
Ian church will serve their annual
roast pig and chicken dinner at tho
homo of Frank Bodlo; first table at
12 o'clock. All who came last year
aro cordially Invited to como and
bring friends. Price of dinner, 35
Tho Ladles' Aid society, of Seely
vllle, will hold their annual chicken
suppor Tuesday, November 22, at
the chapel. First tablo at 5:30.
Tickets, 35 cents.
THE WEEK IN HONESDALE.
TUESDAY, November 15. Lecture
by Dr. Dietrich at Court House, from
1:30 to 3:30 p. m. All welcome.
Institute Sessions at High School
Auditorium, morning and afternoon.
Lyric Theatre at 8:00 P. M. Hnr
pl8t and Entertainer; Rogers and
Grilley. 50 and 35c.
WEDNESDAY. November 1C.
Instltuto, morning nnd nfternoon.
Lyric Theatre 8:00 P. M. A mu
sical Rovlow. Tho Dudley Buck Co.
Fivo Artists. 50 and 35c.
THURSDAY, November 17.
Instltuto, morning and afternoon
High School Auditorium, 8:00 P.
M. Lecture: "Sour Grnpes." Dr.
Edward Amherst Ott. 35c. Pupils,
ThomaB Y. Boyd, of Boyds Mills,
was In town greeting his frlonds on
Monday. Ho Is nt present building
a Dolawaro river bridge for which ho