Newspaper Page Text
Aro the Best.
71st YEAR. NO. 33
HONESDALE, WAYNE 00., PA., TUESDAY, APRIL 22, 1913.
PRIOE 2 qWTS
WAYNE COUNTY CONFERENCE APPOINTMENTS
REV. W. II. HILLER RETURNED
FOR TENTH YEAR.
REV. WILL II. HILLER.
Bishop Berry, recognizing the
good work that Rev. Will H. Hiller
had accomplished In Honesdale dur-
ln rr tho Tinnf vpnr. rnturnprt this able
preacher to his congregation for an-
nrnpr vpnr wmnn win rnmninifl iuu
tenth vear Mr. Hiller has been nas-
tor of the Central Methodist Eplsco-
or i n sTrnnir Rprmnnizer .una nas a.
hnnt nr friprwin wnn win wfi finrafl mm
TTio nnnnlntmpnts nf tllfi Wvn-
ntr pnnrfirRnnn were reau iuuiiuuv
LlLKTIlllUIt 1U11U va.
L. C. Murdock, Superintendent.
iriel B. R. Hauton.
iethany Arthur Jones.
Jrooklyn F. A. Van Sclver.
jarbondale P. u. HartsocK.
barley Brook J. H. Boyce.
Clarks Green J. G. Frey.
I larks Summit G. A. Lainpkear.
llfford J. A. Tuthlll.
balton W. S. Crandall.
bamascus A. C. Olver.
lunmore E. A. Martin.
orest City Geo. A. Cure,
oster E. W. Morrison,
ibson P. R. Hanton.
ouldsboro Geo. F. Robinson,
amlin O. G. Russell,
arford T. L. Van Campen.
eart Lake Leonard Galnlln.
awley D. S. MacKellar.
lonesdale Will H. Hiller.
Iickson H. L. Renville.
hrmyn W. G. Simpson.
ickawaxen w. uarnoia.
like Como W. F. Schenck.
ikeville S. Treat.
loscow G. A. Place.
aw Milford R. W. Thomas.
Icholson B, W. Dix.
bson P. S. Lehman.
bckville L. D. Palmer.
leasant Mt. W. F. Hunter.
I ran ton
Asbury, M. S. Goodshell.
Court Street Clarence Hickok.
Elm Park G. W. Anderson.
Embury J. H. Littell.
Myrtle Street H. M. Reed.
Providence M. L. Harding.
St. Paul's J. S. Custard.
Simpson James Bennlnger.
Tabernacle F. P. Doty.
Tripp Park W. N. Fulcomer.
Idling J. A. Tuthlll.
ath Canaan Jos. Underwood.
dor A. D. Decker.
lompson W. E. Webster.
lornhurst A. E. Zurzig.
Iroop C. J. Vaughn.
Ilondale F. V. McCalllster.
tllsville W. H. Holter.
verly E. E. Barker,
st Nicholson W. T. Schenck.
lite Mills Walter Walker.
lymart Willard Alger.
Ilethodlst Episcopal ministers of
oming Conference in the second
Idon of their annual meeting in
st M. E. church, Wllkes-Barro,
lirsday morning went on record
I'avoring the methoa or evangelism
(sued by Rev. William A. Sunday.
Iinmcate its auuuae lowara nis re
t campaign in Wyoming Valley,
as it was stated, to notify the
Id at large that It approves of the
Id "Billy" Sunday in everything
tood for In his unique oia-timo
igellsm, the conference passed in
Iform of a resolution sent as a day
fjr to the evangelist at his home.
I on a Lake, ma., the following ex-
slon of sentiment:
rhe Wyoming Annual Conference
ftethodist Episcopal ministers now
tession in First M. E. church.
tces-Barre, by formal vote convey
ou, their recognition of and
lltude for the great work ac-
Ipllshed in this city and valley for
kingdom of God. under the leaaer-
of yourself and with the help of
co-workers, we thank God
i every remembrance of you and
that you may bo long spared to
Eecute and for the salvation of our
Signed) "Joseph F. Berry,
jihop Berry presided at tho morn-
tsesslon and hurried the business
tigh in such a manner as to im-
Ii visitors with tho ease with
h ministers transact their an-
affairs. The principal report
Iread by Dr. H. C. . McDermott,
rintendont of the Wllkes-Barro
let. While a lengthy statement
nevertheless Intensely interest
ed shows affairs in local Moth-
churches to be in excellent
jj. Church memberships have
increasing he stated and flnan-
aatters are being well taken
Iports of two other districts in
inference were also read by Rev.
I). L. Severson of the Oneonta
let and Roy. Dr. L. C. Murdock
lo Scranton district, which liko-
wise indicate a healthy growth In tho
church and an excellent financial
Minister Requests Wlthdrnwnl.
Superintendent Murdock of the
Scranton district reported that a 'min
ister of his district, Rev. E. G. N.
Holmes, wished to withdraw from'
tho conference to affiliate with the
Protestant Episcopal church. Per
mission was granted to make the
change, but when Rev. Mr. Holmes
asked that his parchments be return
ed him there was a lengthy debate in
which the chief point of argument
was one of sentiment. Conference
finally decided to return the parch
ments in order that the minister may
keep them in remembrance of his
work as a Methodist minister.
Veteran Minister Retired.
A motion was made by Rev. Dr.
Murdock and unanimously carried
that Rev. J. C. Laycock of Scranton
an aged minister, be placed on the
honor roll and be granted permission
to retire. The aged worker in the
cause of Christ arose to express his
thanks and with fervent voice he
thanked his fellow workers for tyieir
kindness and declared that he would
still bo willing to work when called
upon. Rev. Mr. Laycock is one of
the oldest ministers in the Confer
ence in point of service.
Bishop Comments Sunday.
"First, there should be on the part
of church people a pronounced dis
play of cordiality and an exhibition
of genuine Christian democracy.
Then the finding of something for
each convert to do in church worki
Idleness is certain to produce, among
thousands who have been aroused,
a return to Indifference.
"Every Christian worker in tho
community is especially obligated to
get busy and lend a helping hand to
his minister to see that, now the
evangelist is gone, the good he is
credited with accomplishing will not
lapse. I cannot state this point too
emphatically and I wish ministers
and laymen alike to remember it.
"I have been in communities where
the aftermath of revivals has been
disastrous. Some church people have
sat back, folded their hands, and. in
congratulating themselves on having
accomplished so much have failed to
maintain even a moderate degree of
progressiveness. Ministers and
church people of Wyoming Valley are
pow. under greater obligations than
ever before. We are living In an era
of conservation conservation of nat
ural resources, of social resources,
and a duty of this community will be
a 'conservation of the results, of the
'."I have observed in several years
that a larger proportion of converts
of Rev,. Billy Sunday stand by their
renewed obligations than do many
others. His work Is not of the sup
erficial kind. It is genuine, due per
haps to the fact that he preaches the
truth, unvarnished and not smooth
ed over to please any particular class.
"His organization of personal
workers' leagues Is one of the best
features of his system. Great results
sometime follows with these organi
zations, even greater in places than
the campaign itself. I earnestly
trust such will be the case in the
splendid organizations he has effect
"Sanctlflcation" was tho theme on
which Rev. Dr. Munhall of Philadel
phia, thrilled Wyoming Conference
in the devotional service Saturday
morning. He reviewed his talk of
Friday, stirring all with his plea for
combined evangelism to accomplish
which there must be a complete
sanctlflcation of those who want to
inspire and convert others to Christ.
He said no sanctified man or woman
would indulge in dancing or card
playing. There must bo a spirit of
forgiveness lri the sanctified person.
There must Be purity of speech, no
telling of dirty stories, no polluting
of the tongue with vile words. There
must be cleanliness of body, and
there could be no one of this with tho
user of tobacco a filthy habit,
which he said ho discontinued forty
years ago, and he trusted if there
were any ministers who had the hab
it, and ho heard thore were some,
they should get in lino with him in
cleansing their mouths of this filthy
disease. No .man has any right to
have any habit that will Interfere
with his leading souls to Christ. The
churches should bo open to holiness
in the doing of good works; get sanc
tified, know what to do and do it,
and then you won't have to coax peo
ple to come to church or prayer
Resolutions were adopted com
mending President Woodrow Wilson
from eliminating from the inaugura
tion festivities tho Inaugural ball,
and the position of his cabinet offi
cers in relation to wiping the uso of
liquors In all social functions so far
as they were concerned; for stopping
all unnecessary work in the depart
ments on the Lord's day; commend
ing congress for passing the Webb
bill prohibiting the transportation of
liquors into dry states, and giving
hearty thanks and commendation to
the Pennsylvania state legislature
for Its action in providing for the
reading of the bible In the public
schools of the state.
Roy. Dr. L. C. Floyd, of Bingham
ton; Rev. Dr. T. G. Dickinson, of
West Plttston, and Roy. Dr. Francis
A. King, formerly of Taylor, brought
conference greetings to tho laymen,
each making spirited addresses in
which the laymen were upheld as
tho pillars of tho church who had not
only their making, but also tho mak
ing of tho preachers, for no man
was received on trial except on tho
recommendations of tho quarterly
conference of tho churches. Dr.
Floyd also got on the edge of tho
suffrage question, saying when our
wives and daughters want suffrage
he was in favor of letting them have
it, but he took no stock In the worn
an who was declaring her rights on
the platform, yet would rather carry
a pug dog in her arms than a baby.
He likened the laymen's movement
to war, with the laymen to tho front
of the firing line; complimented the
laymen on the movement to raise a
$200,000 endowment fund for
Wyoming seminary; urged co-operation
in every movement for the
church; exhorted all to be workers
with God, and urged the consecra
tion of young men to church work.
Bishop Berry also addressed tho
laymen, with whom he sincerly sym
pathized, for he himself had been a
layman. He realized all the difiV
culties they had to overcome, he
said, but added that where there
was a will and the love of God tho
means would be found.
Just before the mofrnlng sermon
closed, Rev. Dr. Hensey, of Blng
hamton district, spoke on "The
Problem of the Rural Church,"
handling tho matter thoroughly and
arousing tho laymen to a sense of
meeting the responsibility that is up
The officers were re-elected by
tho association, with tho exception
of treasurer, as follows:
President, Thomas Henwood,
Dunmore, Pa.; vice-president, Bing
hamton district, E. A. Eaton, Wa
verly, N. Y.; vice-president, Oneon
ta district, A. E. Holbert, Norwich,
N. Y.; vice-president, Scranton dis
trict, G. L. Peck, Scranton, Pa.; vice
president, Wilkes-Barre district, C.
W. Laycock, Kingston, Pa.; secre
tary, W. P. Airey, Wilkes-Barre,
Pa.; treasurer, A. A. Lord, Bingham
ton, N. Y.
The delegates registered from the
Scranton district wore: Carbondale,
Pierce Butler, Clark's Green, W.
Knowlton; Clark's Summit, W. D.
Fish; Dalton, W. A. Sanford; Dun
more, Edward Angwln; Factoryvllle,
Ira B. Miller; Honesdale, W. B.
Lesher; Jackson, L. W. Case; Jer
myn, William Curley and C. F. Ba
ker; New Milford, F. T. Austin;
Nicholson, W. D. Osborne; West
Nicholson, O. V. Stark; Peckville,
George H. Powell and H. B. Wood
ward; Pleasant Mount, W. A. Gas
tin; Scranton Court Street, A. H.
Price; Elm Park, G. F. Reynolds and
Madison F. Larkin; Embury, J. T.
Rendle; Myrtle Street, George L.
Peck; Tripp Park, G. A. Goodwin;
Throop, Samuel Hulse; Waymart,
D. W. Hull.
Bishop Berry announced the fol
lowing board of examiners for the
next quadrennial: Charles M. Olm
stead, E. Van Hoesen, Clark Callen
dar, L. L. Boarn, Geo. A. Under
wood, L. E. Sanford, N. B. Ripley,
D. L. McDonald, R. H. Boyce, Albert
Clarke, E. A. Martin, D. S. MacKel
lar, M. L. Harding, W. S. Crandall,
F. W. Young, J. W, Nicholson, R.
L. Clark, G. M. Bell, G. S. Connell.
NEW GURNEY PLANT; ACCEPTED.
The new. ? 150,000 Gurney Electric
Elevator building at ' this place,
built by Day & Zimmerman, Phila
delphia, and sublet to F. A. Havonf)
& Co., of the same city, has been aq
cepted by Mr. H. F. Gurney, presi
dent of the company that bears his
name. A test of the lighting was
made Monday evening.
Geesa Stop a Wedding,
niawatha, Kan., April 21. A negro
wedding was summarily halted here
when a boy rushed In and said that a
flock of geese, storm driven and blind
ed by tho electric lights, had alighted
in the street. Tho bridegroom nnd the
Rov. J. O. Ilnys, the minister, were
among the first outside the door.
Four Canal Workmon Killed.
Panama, April 21. Four foreigners
were killed, six fatally hurt and seven
teen hurt by tho premature explosion
of twenty tons of dynamite at Mlra
floren. No Americans were Injured.
"Bought and Paid For," a drama
of real American life, will be pre
sented at the Lyric tonight. A first
i ,ii ii.. in ii
J This town has the natural advan
tages and can secure new industries
if it will only GET A MOVE ON !
This town will be a better town
if the people spend their money with
the Home Merchant.
This town will be more prosper
ous if it Advertises Itself and
draws new enterprises here.
Let them see
RICH STRIKE OF COPPER IN
FOUR FOOT VEIN CLAIMED TO
BE ON PROPERTY OF PAU
FACIC WATER CO.
Prospector Says It Assays Eighty
Per Cent. Indications of Other
Minerals This is Very Good
'Excitement prevails in southern
Wayne county over the discovery of
a four foot vein of 80 copper.
The Strike was made last week and
Is located on property owned by the
Paupack Power Company.
This startling news was received
In Honesdale to-day and comes from
an authentic source. Prospectors
have been at work in the vicinity for
nearly three months and when they
made the announcement last week
the residences of that part of Wayne
county clapped their hands with
joy. This is exceedingly good news.
A smelter has been sent for to test
the ore, which is claimed to be al
Indications are good for other
minerals in the place. At one time
silver, in small quantities, were dis
covered near where the copper ore
is said to have been found. The cop
per was In a quarry.
Harry Cassedy, of Wilkes-Barre,
who purchased the Sunday taber
nacle, has a large force of men at
work razing the structure. The
seats that wore used in the building
are being converted into small
benches, suitable for lawn purposes,
and for which there has been a great
Owing to a breakdown in health,
following his seven weeks' strenu
ous work in Wilkes-Barre, Billy
Sunday has requested the executive
committee in charge of the South
Bend (Ind.) campaign, to postpone
the opening of the meetings there
from Sunday, April 20, to April 27.
"KID CARTER" CONFESSES TO,
MURDERING MILDRED DONOVAN
Boston, April 21. "I killed Mil
dred Donovan. That was only one
of many murders that I committed.
That is all I have to say. What do
you think of that?"
This confession was uttered from
the dock in the Superior Criminal
Court to-day by William B. Jen
nings, known in tho prize ring as
"Young Kid Carter," just after he
had been found guilty of killing
William H. MacPherson, a bartend
er, on New Years Day, and had been
sentenced to imprisonment for life.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
, SAdaG. Lakln,.of Lakewood, to Ar
thur S. Pierson, of Hancock, N, Y.,
land lri Lakewood; consideration, ?1.
Lerdy H. Smith, of Easton, to
Neary S. Wert, of Gouldsboro, land
in Lehigh township; consideration,
James P. Connor, Mount Pleasant,
to John H. Meagher, of same, land in
Mount Pleasant township; consider
Letters of administration have
been granted to Catherine McLaugh
lin, of Preston township, in tho es
tate of David McLaughlin, deceas
ed. SCHOOL NOTES.
There will be an athletic meet In
the high school gymnasium Friday
night between the Monday, Tuesday
and Thursday night classes.
Mrs. Will Sluman, teacher In the
Seventh grade, has returned to her
duties after a trip to New York.
Miss Gregory took the Botany
class out Friday to do field work.
Miss Flora Lilholt, of Mllanvllle,
has entered the eighth grade as a
Tho tenth annual summer school
for teachers will begin on June 23
and continue for four weeks.
Wake Up! Get Up
Early In the Morning !
ROOSEVELT TO ATTEND DEDI
CATION OF GURNEY PLANT.
Instead of "Teddy" it Will bo Nicho
las, n Cousin of tho Former
Among the distinguished out-of-town
guests who will attend the
opening exercises of the new Gurney
Electric Elovator plant at this place
will be Mr. Nicholas Roosevelt, of
Philadelphia, a cousin of Col. Roose
velt, former president of the United
States. Mr. Roosevelt will be a guest
of Mr. H. F. Gurney, president of
the new elevator works.
"Sure we want a ball team, at
least one good enough to whip Car
bondale, and I'm willing to give a
dollar or two to get It going," said a
"fan" a couple of days ago, and The
Citizen feels sure that there are many
more who feel the same way about
It. Boys get busy. We have tho ma
terial for a team, and a good one,
too. We understand that there Is a
little money in the treasury, and
with what could be collected on a
subscription paper, should give the
team a good start. Carbondale has
organized a city league of six teams,
and seem to have aroused quite some
enthusiasm over the mountain. Haw
ley, too, has been talking base ball
for quite a while and will soon be
asking for a chance to wallop Hones
dale, and we certainly want to give
both these towns a chance to see how
Honesdale plays the gamo; for al
though both Carbondale and Hawley
havo had several lessons, they bob
up again each year looking for an
other. How about N. B. Spencer for
The Philadelphia North American
has the following to say of Eddie
Murphy of White Mills, who is mak
ing good with the famous Philadel
phia Athletics: "Not since the days
when "Topsoy" Hartsell was a star,
have the Athletics had a better man
to lead off, than Eddie Murphy. He
is as fast as a soft nosed bullet get
ting down to first and is a good wait
er. Ho can also punch the ball, be
ing one of the most versatile hitters
on the team. Thursday (against the
World Champs of Boston) he beat
out two infield taps, drew a pass and
smashed the ball for a two bagger."
'Eddie has only been In fast com
pany a few months, having joined the
Athletics in August last year from
The first prison sentence inflicted
for operating a base ball pool was
passed on Thomas Fleming of Phila
delphia, last week. Ho was sen
tenced to three months after confess
ing to operating a pool last season.
One of tho pools was In operation
In Honesdale the first part of last
season, also during the World's ser
BANDITS DIE BY GUILLOTINE.
Execution of Desperadoes Put Ahead
to Avoid Demonstrations.
Paris, April 21. The last scene of
tho motor bandits' dramn was enacted
nt daybreak this morning outside tho
walls of the Prison de la Sante, when
Callemln, Soudy and Monler. members
of the gang of desperadoes, were guil
lotined. Dleudonne, who was pardoned by
President Polncnro. will be deported
Tho execution was publicly an
nounced for Tuesday, but, In order to
prevent hostile demonstrations, only
a few newspaper men were privately
Informed by the police after midnight
this morning that the bandits were to
pay tho penalty today.
BOMB WRECKS A RECTORY.
Black Hand Accused of Outrage Upon
Le Roy, N. Y April 21. The rectory
of St. Joseph's Italian church was par
tially wrecked by a bomb planted on
tho veranda by Black Hand agencies,
according to the 'police theory. The ex
plosion tore out the front of the build
ing and broke many windows in the
Tho Rov. Hector Salla and his fifteen-year-old
ulece, who were asleep In
tho rear part of the house, were unin
jured. THREE MINERS KILLED.
One Struck by Lump of Coal Driver
Boy Crushed to Death.
Mahanoy City, Pa., April 21. Three
men wero killed by mine accidents in
this region. While Joking with several
men at North Mahanoy colliery, Eber
Sheppard was struck on the head by
a lump of coal and killed. His com
BELLE HEARD FROM.
In tho Coo's Bay Times, of Oregon,
Marshfleld's dally paper, it states
that at the director's mooting, Miss
Bertha Conlogue with several other
teachers was unanimously employed
for another year. Miss Conloguo
left this vicinity for Oregon a year
ago. She has been teaching school
there ever since. The Times stated
tho teachers salaries range accord'
ing to grades from 'fCO to $75 a
month, as Miss conloguo is teach
Ing the intermediate grade she re
ceives $60 per month, They have a
nine months' term.
BETTER FISHING IN WAYNE,
Up to last year at the opening of
the trout season Unlondale was
thronged with anxious anglers ready
at a signal to whip tho streams for
spockled beauties. Not a single per
son got off the incoming trains Mon
day. Why is it thuslyf Forest
"BOOSTER'S DAY" WEDNESDAY
HOSE COMPANY NO. 1 WILL GIVE
BALL IN NEW ELEVATOR
Business Places to bo Decorated In
Honor of Occasion of Opening
Honcsdalo's Biggest Industry
Board of Trndo Active.
Wednesday, April 23rd, will bo
designated as "Boosting Day" in
Honesdale. Upon that date plans
have been completed for one of tho
biggest and most enthusiastic times
that this old town has enjoyed.
Everybody Is elated over the com
pletion of Honesdale's important
manufacturing industries the Gur
ney Electric Elevator Works. To
manifest your appreciation of this
large iron-working plant in our
mmst, every business house on Main
street and citizens in general
throughout the town, is requested to
decorate the front of his store or
home by displaying flags. This In
dustry, which is built large enough.
to conduct a million dollar business,
means prosperity to the town. In
turn every merchant, no matter
what business he or she may bo In
terested In will be helped directly
or Indirectly. Be patriotic on
".uoosung uay," Wednesday, April
23, and unfurl "Old Glory" to tho
breeze in honor of the opening of
tne uurney Electric Elevator Com
pany's plant. .This request Is made
by the Honesdale Board of Trade
committee who has charge of the cel
There will be about 30 automo
biles in lino to convey the visiting
guests, speakers, town councllmen,
their wives, bank presidents, cash
iers, directors and their respective
wives, lauy employees of the office
of the Gurney Electric Elevator com
pany and Invited friends. The fol
lowing cars have been kindly do
nated for the occasion:
Chairman J. B. Nielsen of the nar-
ade committee has made plans to
nave a large turnout. Aside from
the automobiles the following will be
H. F. Gurney, J. D. Weston, W.
B. Holmes, Frank McKenna. John
McKenna, John Krantz, Chas. E.
GiDbs, hj. H. Cortright. 2, E. W. Gam-
mell, 2, Eugene Dorflinger, 3, Chaun-
ecy curtly, A. W. Abrams, P. R. Mur
ray, Mrs. G. S. Purdy, M. E. Simons,
G. Wm. Sell, F. W. Kreitner, W. M.
Fowler, C. L. Dunning, John Kimble,
E. D. Pearce, B. H. Dittrich, W. H.
Hawkins, C. E. Bates.
Jenkins' Boy Band.
Employes and officers Gurney
Electric Elevator Company.
Business Men's Association.
Greater Honesdale Board of
"Troop No. 1 of Honesdale Boy
Scouts will act as aide-de-camp to
the automobiles and also 'assist' in
The owners of cars are requested
to have their machines at the city
hall promptly at 7:30 p. m.
The guests, speakers, councllmen,
directors, their wlves and others will
be received in the firemen's parlors.
The reception committee will consist
of F. W. Kreitner, president of the
Greater Honesdale Board of Trade,
L. Blumenthal and Robert Murray,
commltteo of said organization, to
whom untold credit is due for their
untiring efforts in the matter of
keeping this big industry in Hones
dale; E. B. Callaway, secretary of
the Board of Trade; S. T. Ham,
president of the Business Men's As
sociation, and N. B. Spencer, secre
tary of the same. This committee
will escort tho guests to and from
the reception room and into the au
tomobiles. The public is cordially invited to
join the parade to the Elevator
At the now machine shop em
ployes of the Gurney company will
act as a committee to explain tho
workings of the shop and look after
the general inspection. While the
Inspection is being made music will
also be dispersed by tho Boys' band.
Following will be concert and speech
On Thursday evening Mr. Gurney
has donated the uso of the new plant
to Hose Company No. 1 to conduct
Paul Dietrich, a resident of Haw
ley, was admitted to citizenship this
afternoon. Ho was born In Saxony,
Germany, and came to this country
In 1905. He was vouched for by F.
C. Dietrich, and Wm. H. Heft.
The divorce proceedings of Ar
thur Faussauer against Mary Fass
auer. Attorney's fees of ?20 ordered
paid by respondent and rule granted
to show cause why alimony should
not be granted. Returnable second
Monday of May. Proceedings to
In case of Horace Dexter vs. A. O.
Blake, which was tried during tho
January term of court, the Jury re
turning a vordlct In favor of the
plaintiff. A petition for a new trial
was refusod by Judge Searle.
That Peter Polt will remain in tho
county Jail until court convenes in
June is likely, becauso no action was
taken In the matter today.
TO EXHIBIT AT COUNTY FADS.
Tho County Horticultural society
will have an exhibit at the Trl
County fair this fall. Liberal
premiums will bo offered and much
competition Is expected. O. T.
Rounds, J. W. White and J. J. L.
Jones have been solected as the
working committee to whom all in
quiries should bo addressed.
WILL OF A. J. REIIBEIN.
Among the wills filed for proba
tion in Brooklyn, N. Y., on Thursday
last was the following:
August J. Rehboln died April 6,
1913, by will of April 16, 1900,
leaves estate of unknown value to
widow, Laura S. Rehbeln, of 275