The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, June 26, 1912, Image 1

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Beautiful, Progressive, Sub
Joining tlio OrcatcrJ-TBosdalo
llonrd of Trade Is Kxi. J&g Wil
lingness to Iloost Hon , 1c.
stantial lloticsdnlc. All work for
n Greater Honesdale.
J &
70th TEAR. --NO. 51
03 .
AVayne Concrete Supply and Con
struction Co., and Pierre and
linker Granted Motion for Non
Suit liy Court Kreltner Urns.
Case Continued to Xe.xt
Tho case of C. A. Cortrlght & Son,
trespass, in which they claimed $3,
000 damages from Kreltner Dros.,
The Wayne Concrete Supply and
Construction Co., and Pierce & Bak
er and which was started in tho lo
cal courts hero on Thursday last,
eamo to a sudden end on Friday
afternoon, when all the evidence of
the plaintiff being in, tho attorneys
for The Wayne Concrete Supply and
Constriu tion Co. and Pierce and
linker made motions for compulsory
non-suit on the reason that
no eudeme hr-d been given
showing the liability of tho two de
fendants in the alleged Joint action.
Tho plaintiff was allowed to amend
statement omitting two defendants
and to proceed against Kreltner
Bros, alone. The jury, who were
out taking a lecess while this was
being argued, were called In and the
situation explained to them. Judge
S'arlo told them that the case had
oeen withdrawn. He said in part:
' This is an action brought against
three defendants alleging joint neg
ligence on the part of all three
whi. h resulted In the Injury to this
property. The Wayne Concrete Sup
ply and Construction Co. had no
connection with Kreltner Bros., also
Pierre & Baker had no conncetl)n
with them. They were under sep
arate contract. There was no evi
dence to connect them with the oth
er parties in the action. There was
not a joint negligence. It was ruled
to strike out the two defendants and
proceed against Kreltner Bros, alone.
This ae iijw stands stricken from
the record and the case against
Kreltner Bros, will be taken up at
some otrer term of court."
Nearly every one is familiar with
the facts of the case but a brief sum
mary Is given for tho benefit of
those who do not. On the evening
of October 2uth of last year tho
building on the Cortrlght property
located on Main street between the
Lyric theatre on the north and Mar
tin Caufleld's property on the south,
suddenly collapsed. The building
had just been finished and therefore
it had not yet been used. This ac
tion was brought to recover damages
for the loss of the building, alleging
that the construction was faulty, the
concrete blocks to havo been of In
ferior quality and that the work of
tho masons was not proper. (Many
witnesses, among them several ex
perts on building and construction
work, testified to tho faulty construc
tion and many to tho fact that the
front wall had bulged previous to
the collapse. The testimony was too
lengthy to reproduce but it will all
be threashed out again at the next
term of court.
II. P. Weaver, of Tills Place, Fur
nishes Plans for Play House.
It will be a matter of general
satisfaction among the people of this
community, says the Monroe Rec
ord, to know that the matter of
erection of a theatre in Stroudsburg
is practically settled. A meeting of
tho directors of the Stroudsburg
Theatre Company was held at the
parlors of the Stroudsburg Industrial
Club on Monday evening when they
went over the entire proposition
with Harry Weaver, the architect, of
Honesdale. and with the brightest
prospects for the building of the
Ever since the plans of Mr. Weav
er arrived here showing to tho peo
ple of the town the handsome build
ing that he had planned there has
been the widest Interest In the
movement and everyone hns been
eagerly waiting for tho announce
ment of the fact that the structure
could be erected here.
Stalker and Braman, June 22.
The M. E. church at Stalker was
dedicated Juno 10, 1912. Although
tho day was somewhat rainy, the
debt of ?500 was raised. Mr. Ben
nett helped the ladles ring the bell
of ' eer. The L. A. S. had lots of
da.o'.es prepared which was served
a' D M Stalker's. Tho church was
mobt beautifully decorated with
potted plants, cut flowers and ferns.
Tho district superintendent was
there- and preached two excellent ser
mons Rev. Bowen, pastor of the
chunh, preached In the evening. Tho
text was "What doth it profit a man
to gain the whole world and lose
his own soul."
Stalker and Braman.
There wero twenty-two present at
the L. A. S. last Thursday at tho
homo of Mrs. John Schuackenburg
and was a success, socially and fi
nancially. Tho visitors wero Mrs.
Frederick Bondlstle and son and
Mrs. Weir of Hanklns; Mrs. Hurll
coper and daughter Esther of Bra
man. Word has reached us of tho death
of Mrs. Jessio Hathaway of Lookout
after a long Illness. Tho funeral
will bo Friday at 1 o'clock.
Mrs. Orvlllo Keys, Mrs. Harper
Keys and two sons, Ralph and Lu
cien, of Mllanvillo, and Mrs. Frances
Kent, of Port Jorvls, who were
spending a few days with relatives
hero, attended tho dedication of the
church last Sunday.
Willlo Kelly and wlfo visited his
father, Nicholas Kelly, last Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Lawson and
daughter, Maud, visited his parents,
Mr. and Olrs. A. F. Lauson recently.
Ki'prcbcnlHtlvo of New York Tribune
Swloty Here Clergy and Press
Will Assist in Finding Homes
for Children for Fortnight's
Miss Juliette Arden, a ropresenta-'
tive of tho Trlbuno Fresh Air So-'
clety, of New York City, was in
Honesdale on Friday In tho Interest ,
of the fresh air children of the Mc-i
tropolls. While hero Miss Arden1
visited the clergy and newspapers of I
the town. She was assured of their j
hearty co-operation In the matter, i
the papers volunteering to extensive
ly and freely advertise what tho so
ciety is doing for tho unfortunate
shut-in children of New York city.
Miss Arden was in Scranton last
week, and was advised to come to
Honesdale, friends claiming that
Honesdale was an Ideal place and
that the people wero willing here to
do and help In charitable lines of
work. Upon the recommendation
given, .Miss Arden came here. To a
representative, of The Citizen Miss
Arden stated that she was not sorry
that she came to Honesdale, that she
was greeted alike by all denomina
tions and that everybody seemed to
be Interested In the work she repre
sented. Miss Arden emphasized es
pecially the brotherly feeling exist
ing here and Catholic, Protestant
and Hebrew seemed to bo united.
Miss Arden claims there are 3C,
000 rooms in the city of New York
containing no windows and that the
ordinary living apartment is 14x20
feet. As many as a family of 12 oc
cupy these quarters. The room in
many tenements is divided, the only
light being what will penetrate
through half a window. The children
are half fed, the fathers not earning
enough to support his family. Miss
Arden said sho has spent ten years
in the slums of New York In the In
terest of neglected children. She
claims that the people of Honesdale
have a most beautiful town, in fact.
Miss Arden stated, "It is one of the
prettiest places I have ever visited.
It is an ideal place for our fresh air
children." Miss Arden's headquarters
during the summer months will be
in tho Y. M. C. A. building, Scran
ton. Leslie M. Conly Is general man
ager, Trlbuno building, New York
City. The trustees of the fund are:
Whitolaw Reid, president; Cleve
land H. Dodge, Francis j. Stetson,
Dr. Walter B. James, Odgen 'Mills;
Edward L. Kosslter, secretary and
treasurer; Col. Henry 'Woodward
Sackott, counsel. Rev. John Ban
croft Devins, ID. D., manager.
Tho Tribune Fresh Air Fund Aid
Society of New York City, was or
iginated June 3, 1877, nnd became
incorporated In December, 188S.
The object of the society Is to send
the tenement children to the coun
try for a fortnight, where they can
enjoy fresh air, wholesome food and
kind friends. Before sending the
children out into the country they
are thoroughly examined by physi
cians so that they will bo free from
any disease. The children come
from churches, missions, kinder
gartens, settlements, hospitals and
dispensaries. The Society's twelve
homes In 1910 entertained C,085
children; the fund sent 4,959 to
farmers' families, making a total of
11,044 In all. The expenditures
wore $52,229.07 and the average
cost per capita, $4.73. The society
pays car faro to destination and re
turn to the city.
It is the Society's purpose to send
moro children to tho country. A
fund of $25,000 Is needed as a me
morial to 'Wlllaril Parsons, founder
of tho Fresh Air movement. To
ward that special fund the society
now has $2,000.
Following is a form of bequest:
I give and bequeath to The Trib
une Fresh Air Fund Aid Society in
the City of Now York tho sum of
1 give and bequeath to Tho Trib
une Fresh Air Fund Society In the
City of New York tho following de
scribed property, (Hero insert de
scription). All monies received go to benefit
the children. Tho salaries of tho
officers are paid by friends. An an
nual budget of $50,000 Is received
for tho fresh air fund and every dol
lar contributed by the public helps
send a child to the country.
Longfellow beautifully writes:
Come to me, O ye children!
And whisper In my ear,
What the birds and the winds aro
In your sunny atmosphere.
For what aro all our contrlvlngs,
And tho wisdom of our books.
When compared with your caresses,
And the gladness of your looks?
Ye aro better than all tho ballads
That were ever sung or said;
For ye aro living poems.
And all tho rest aro dead.
The Westchester Stato Normal
school graduated 25C pupils at Its
exercises hold on Wedensday last.
An excellent account of tho ex
ercises was given In tho Dally Local
News of West Chester.
The following positions havo been
secured hy the Normal graduates
from Wayne county for this year:
Frederlka C. Hockor, Mllanvillo,
Wayno county, will teach In Mllan
vllle, salary $50 per month, term
seven months.
'Robert E. Mitchell, W. Damascus,
Yayno county, has heen olected
Principal of tho Grammar School at
Lakowood, N. J., salary $9C0.
Ida A. Leo, Waymart. Wayno
county, will teach In Hawloy, Wayno
county, salary $50 por month, term
nine months.
Vora E. Bates, Slko, Wayno coun
ty, -will teach In Haverford town
ship, Delaware county, salary $50
per month, term ten months.
Postmaster Allen Received Information to That
Effect SaturDay Work To Begin At Once
City Hall No Longer a White Elephant.
The City Hull 1ms been accepted by the Government as
a Postoffice for Honesdale, the lease dating August 1, 1012,
and continuing for a period of ten years from that date with a
privilege of renewing tho same.
This glad news was received by Postmaster Martin B
Allen Saturday morning, the information being sent by First
Assistant Postmaster General C. P. Granfiold, of "Washing
ton, D. C.
Tho Postmaster immediately turned the letter over to
Martin Caufield, president of the Town Council, which body
made the proposition to the Government, after it had been
advocated by The Citizen. Tho letter stated that tho Govern
ment would accept the Council's proposition of Si, 200 rent per
year for a period of ten years, tho building to be equipped
with rural delivery furniture and also for a postal savings
bank when necessary. Tho letter further stated that a represen
tative of the Federal Government would arrive in a few days
to complete arrangements for the installation of the postoffice
in the City Hall.
The Citizen, amid protests from a number of merchants
and individuals, advocated the location of the postoffice in the
City Hall. It kept pounding at it, telling the public and tax
payers the benefits that would be derived if it were located
there; how then the town would bo receiving money from the
building, which as it now stands is a "white elephant" on
the town. "Wo brought this to the attention of the public
and as tho articles continued to appear they won converts.
The majority of tho people finally came on our side, which,
together with the postmaster, office employees, clerks, carriers
and the Citizen, rejoice in the new location of the postoffice.
Work on remodeling the City Hall will begin at once
as the contract with the Government calls for occupancy
August 1st. The Town Council committee on making the
change is composed of Couucilmen W. H. Kreitner, Thomas
J. Canivan and H. C. Rettew.
The part to be occupied by the Government for a Post
office is now used by J. J. Canivan as a home, Burgess Mc
Carty and the council. The latter will meet on the second
floor after the building is occupied by the government.
President Martin Caufield called a special meeting of the
town council for monday afternoon at 5 o'clock at which time
action was taken ou the proposition? The council officially ac
cepted tho contract of tho government, allowing Si, 200 rental
per annum. The board authorized the architect, H. F. Weaver,
to start at once in making the necessary changes.
Chief of Police J. J. Canivan has been notified to vacate,
also Burgess McCarty, who has had his law office in tho council
chambers, since the Roif fire last January.
TION. The Itesult at Chicago.
(New York Tribune.)
The President has been renomi
nated, after such long, bitter and de
moralizing strife as the whole coun
try hopes never to see repeated. Mr.
Taft deserved a renominatlon hy
reason of tho unselfish patriotism
and general excellence of his admin
istration. He deserved It especially
at this time, because he has stood
unflinchingly for tho fundamental
principles of government which aro
essential to the preservation of or
dered liberty and tho security of
those least able to protect thorn
selves. There was no one elso to
whom, at the close of a passionate
contest In defense of those princi
ples,, tho party could more hopefully
turn for leadership In the difficult
campaign which is before It. Had
there been available a man on whom
tho majority of tho convention could
havo heartily united in tho confident
belief that ho would be stronger at
tho polls next November, the Presi
dent would havo urged that lie
should bo chosen.
Tho Triiinipii oi night.
(New York Times.)
In tho nomination of Mr. Taft the
Constitution triumphs, our form of
Government Is vindicated against
dangerous assaults, the courts, repre
sentative institutions, the guaran
tees of liberty and property and tho
orderly administration of law aro
safeguarded. President Taft's per
sonal victory Is notaolo and groat,
but ho would bo the Hrst to protest
that It should bo held secondary to
tho triumph of constitutional princi
ples and a government of laws, for
that Is supreme.
Give Hint Fair Play.
(Now York Herald.)
Mr. William H. Taft, tho most
distinguished member of his party,
one of tho safest and sanest Prcsl
dents wo havo ever had, a Judge
with a record second to none, a
President with a record glowing with
common sense and goldon achieve
ment, was renominated at Chicago
last night.
'His victory has been dearly
bought, and yet It Is ono of the most
notablo and decisive In political an
nals. Mr. Taft'B greatness In tho
latter days of this contest, cmblt
tored, envenomed and onsllmed by
his opponents, has stood out with
Himalayan grandeur. This man Is
never so great as when ho Is facing
trials and perplexities.
IIIo has mado somo mistakes, but
ho has dono a great many lofty and
magnificent things for tho people.
Through his administration ho has
held tho groat business fabric steady.
Ho deserves well at tho hands of bis
country. Above all things, he de
serves fair play.
Tlio President.
(Now York Sun.)
It Is tn Mr. TVlft'u ovorlnoHni
credit that he based his campaign for
renominatlon squarely and solidly
upon tho cause of constitutional gov
ernment. No temptation of momen
tary advantage has lured him toward
tho border line beyond which lie po
litical madness and national destruc
tion. Tho President's adequate con
ception of the great principles upon
which rest the permanency of our
institutions and tho future of the
United States of America was mani
fested at tho very beginning of this
extraordinary crisis. He has never
wavered in faith or wabbled In bear
ing. President Taft tho Standard-Bonier.
(Scranton Truth.)
President Taft's nomination, as the
Republican standard-bearer in this
year's national campaign, was the
lighting cllmnx of the remarkable
convention which terminated an ex
citing week's work at Chicago last
Saturday night. This gratifying re
sult is moro than a personal victory
for the distinguished candidate. It
is tho triumph of fair play and po
litical sanity over tho sinister and
unworthy methods that wero resort
ed to for tho purposo of discrediting
a high-minded, courageous and pa
triotic President, and depriving him
of tho recognition he had justly
earned at tho hands of the American
No fair-minded man could deny
that President Taft was entitled to a
re-nomination. His omlnent services
to tho nutlon, as the earnest and un
flinching upholder of progress at
home and honorable peace with all
countries, deserved tho cordial In
dorsement of tho Republican party.
and an unanimous renowal of Its con-
lldence for another term.
'President Taft and what ho stands
for are not only representative of
tho highest aspirations of tho Repuh
lican party, but they aro also In ac
cord with tho orderly and progressive
spirit or tlio nation, along rational
ana constitutional lines.
Although grlovousiy hindered by
thoso who should havo been fore
most to help It, tho Republican Na
tional Convention succeeded In do
ing a groat week's work for tho
country. It relogatod to tho rear
tho advance agonts of chaos, and It
nominated a candidato and adopted
a platform that dosorve, and will
receive, cordial popular support In
tins year s important campaign.
J. T. Tlarlow, proprietor of tho
Wayno 'Hotel, returned Mojaday
ovoning from a business trip to New
vork city.
May Bring Out Whether or Not n
.Man Will be Allowed to Carry
Weapons of Defense.
On Thursday afernoon while com
ing homo from work from the Irving
Cut Glass factory Henry Cook
alleges that ho was attack
ed by ono Allen Bodio near
the Texas brldgo and assaulted. He
tiiereupon had a warrant issued for
the arrest of Bodio charging assault
and battery and the hearing took
place on that evening before a Jus
tice of tho peace In which Bodle was
hold In $100 to appear In court,
although about twenty witnesses
testified that Bodio did not strike the
man, and tho fact that they were all
union men was significant. Bodio
then had a warrant issued for the
arrest of Cook charging him with
carrying concealed weapons. Cook
also was held to court in $ 200 bond.
Tho affair although insignificant on
the face of It, presents an Issue of
vital Importance to overy liberty
loving man, whether union or non
union, and that Is whether or not a
man Is to be allowed to earn an hon
est living when he has many de
pendent upon his earnings for their
dally bread. The union Is all right
In its place and is tho working man's
armor of defense against capital,
but it is going far beyond those
bounds when It persists in depriving
a man of working, who has no other
means of support. When a man joins
the union he swears never to give
testimony against a fellow member,
therefore when his testimony is in
direct opposition to the truth, he
purgors himself in that cause. Tho
matter will be threashed out in
court and it will undoubtedly bo
shown that a man is justified In
carrying a weapon of defense under
the circumstances.
Pleasant Valley Grange entertain
ed Pomona on June 7. A splendid
session was enjoyed by those present
and a good attendance at tho meet
ing for this busy season of the year.
It Is noticed that Ledgedale grange
mado a nice showing in tho last
three months, having gained 13 new
Samuel Saunders read a paper on
"Co-operation" as set forth by the
stato grange and ho brought out
the advantages and disadvantages of
the proposed plan. He said he
could understand how It might help
farmers situated f.-r from good
markets but rather doubted If It
would benefit farmers In a vicinity
like ours with markets all around
.our border, such as Carbondale,
Scranton, Hawloy, 'Honesdale and
even New York and other nearby
towns and cities. The matter of co
operation is receiving quite a little
attenton In the state grange.
A. E. Sheard gave a talk about the
Dairyman's League, giving tho pur
poses of the organization; also tho
requirements. Ho wishes to have
local branches added to the league In
Wayno county. He is a director of
tho league and anyono desiring any
Information along this line can write
iu mm at .uiianviiie, Pa. Several
good recitations were enjoyed that
Were Riven bv Miss Almn Xnhlo or.
as "The Old Swimin' Hole," "Water
melon Time" and "Pap's Old Say
in'"; L. S. Partridge gave a reading,
entitled "Doing Your Duty"; a reci
tation by Mr. Lesher brought forth
much applause. He said it was tak
en from Goodrich's History of Wayne
County and called "Bethany." Miss
Mlllio Karslake gavo a selection on
tho piano.
The evenlnir session wna iwv live
ly as well as Instructive. The lively
nart Was Clven hv Mr InnVIno nil
the boys. They certainly cavo us
somo line music which was enjoyed
by everyone. Tho lads deserve much
credit for their wllllne-nosa tn nn.
tice and go out together and render
aucu goou music.
A few well chosen rpmrirka worn
Clven llV V. W Tnaa na Jin .,.nln,,l
tho grangers to Pleasant Valley and
w. v. uaKer was equal to tho occa
sion In giving tho response. Supt.
J. J. Koehler gavo a fine talk along
tho lino of "Physical Education of
tho Child." Ho says that the child
should receive physical training as
well as mental training and thus put
him or herself In a position for right
living anu to do nttod for dlfforent
OCClinatlons. II In hrWIInvna thnt If
some attention wero paid to the phy
sical training many children could
retain uetter teeth, see better, hear
better and enjoy health better than
thoy do now. Miss Noblo favored us
with moro recitations and readings
which wero very good; L. S. Tar
trldgo read a paper on "Buttermak
ing" and If his instructions wero fol
lowed no doubt that your butter
would bring 40 cents per pound;
Commissioner Rockwell gavo a talk
on "Tho Land of Which George
Washington Was President."
tAftor bolng well entertained with
music meeting closed without form.
Edw. E. Kinsman, Sec'y.
Tho German Catholic club will
givo a picnic at Bellovuo Park on
July 4.
Tho Wayne County Poultry As
sociation will meot at tho club houso
on Wednesday afternoon, Juno 20.
Tho Indian Orchard Grango will
hold a picnic nt their grounds on
July 4 th, whon M. E. Simons and
Rov. Dr. Balta will speak In tho af
ternoon. Inner will bo served.
Dancing afternoon and evening.
(Don't forgot tho lea cream social
at tho Tyler Hill parsonage on .Wed
nesday evening, Juno 2G.
Miss Anna McKeon Is enjoying a
vacation with Now York relatives.
Elect L. Fuerth Chairman, Also
Other Olllcers .Much Enthusiasm
Resolutions Adopted.
Tho Wayne County Democratic
Committee held their annual mooting
In the court house on Monday af
ternoon at which tlmo It unani
mously elected Hon. Leopold Fuerth
county chairman, Fred J. Tolley,
secretary and J. W. Andrews, treas
urer. About twonty-four townships
In Wayno county wero represented
by committeemen or by proxy and
much enthusiasm prevailed through
out the meeting.
Resolutions were adopted en
dorsing the candidacy of Hon. J. G.
Hill for congress and also endorsed
the candidacy of N. J. Spencer for
representative In tho stato legisla
ture. The following complimentary
resolutions concerning tho election
of Hon. Leopold Fuerth a3 chairman
and 'Hon. C. A. McCarty as retiring
chairman of the Democratic county
committee were unanimously adopt
ed: The people of Wayne county rec
ognize the valuable services render
ed by Hon. Leopold Fuerth while In
the State Legislature. They recog
nize that tho Interests of the taxpay
ers were his only solicitude and that
tho services ho rendered will not bo
forgotten by tho people of Wayno
county for many years to come.
We, the members of tho Demo
cratic County Committee, appreciate
tho past services of our Chairman,
the Hon. Chas. A. McCarty during
tho time he has served us as chair
man and wo most cordially endorso
his nomination as elector of this
congressional district, and we as
sure him our united and cordial support.
Cardinal Gibbons Offered Invocation
Bryan Lenders Want Kern for
Chairman Parker Also Desired.
Baltimore, June 24. Chairman
Norman E. 'Mack called the Demo
cratic National convention to order
at 12:10 to-day. On the platform
beside the chairman was seated
Cardinal Gibbons, who offered In
vocation. Routine business then fol
lowed. Bryan leaders havo decided upon
Senator John Kern, of Indiana, for
temporary chairman, representing
the progressives. It looks now as It
William Jennings Bryan would loom
up as a dark horse. It Is said that
the progressives will nominate him.
At 12:45 the name of Alton B.
Parker was read before the conven
tion as National committee chairman.
When his name was presented great
cheering prevailed and the band
struck up a patriotic air.
Bryan then jumped upon the plat
form and opposed Parker's name.
Another wild cheer rang through tho
hall. Bryan then made a speech In
tho behalf of Senator Kern as tem
porary chairman, telling of the lat
ter's good qualifications, etc. At
1:30 he had finished his address.
Ben White in Serious Condition
Benjamin White, of Fortenla, Is
lying on a cot In the Wayne county
jail with his jaw broken in two
places, face badly swollen, speech
gone, and moro or less bruised about
his body.
Ben. was going home last night
and according to George Mackle,
who has a warrant Issued for his
arrest, charging him with assault
and battery, threatening to kill and
burn his property, was using
profane and obscene language as he
passed his placo. A scuffle. It Is al
leged, followed. Mackle afterwards
telephoned for Sheriff F. C. Kimble
who went to Fortenla and found
White lying on tho bed of his home.
White was In a precarious condition
and the sheriff asked him If ho
didn't want to como homo with
him, which Ben did. Sheriff Kimble
bathed his wounds with camphor
and cared for him best ho could
through tho night. Early Tuesday
morning Dr. H. B. Ely was called
and ho examined Ben. Dr. Ely told
the sheriff had White 'been loft
alone all night without care he prob
ably would havo died before morn
Lakevillo Man Sustains Broken Ag
and Wrist Ami Oilier Injuries by
Being Throw u Out of
Near That Place.
Last Friday Lois Blttner of Lake
villo was seriously injured so that he
had to bo taken to tho hospital at
Scranton for treatment as a result
of being thrown from his buggy near
that placo. Blttner was driving
along the road whon an automobile
eamo up and attempted to pass. Tho
horso he was driving bocamo frlght
oued and reared, throwing tho man
out of tho buggy. His Injuries were
a broken leg and wrist and a frac
tured shoulder blade. Dr. White
of Lako Ariel, was called to attend
tho man.
Rev. Samuel G. Noll, district sec
retary of tho Amorlcan Baptist Pub
lication Society, of Philadelphia, will
dollvor a very Interesting address, to
bo Illustrated by ovor 100 magnifi
cent vlows, In tho Honesdalo Bap
tist church, 'Sunday ovenlng, Juno
30. Tho tltlo of tho address Is
"America, tho World's Greatest
Mission Flold." telllnp about homo
mission and Sunday school work In
tho home land. Don't fall to attend.