Newspaper Page Text
You are wasting golden
opportunities unless you
are advertising your busi
ness in a paper whose read
ers possess the coin.
One newspaper in the
home is worth a dozen on
the street to the advertis
er. The Democrat is the
hoine paper of Mercer Co.
Kntered at tlia Oullua (Oblo) PtMt-ottlco at Hecoiid-cuua mull mnttiT.
Fifteenth Year-No. 5
CELINA, OHIO, FKIDAY, MAY 20, 1910
Weekly One Dollar per Year
17IDS ID A
With Marshall a Close Second
and Fighting -Prosccutot
Hen Welty Third.
County Primary Furnishes Some
' Surprises and Neclc-and-Neck
In one of the hottest party
primary fights ever held in this
county, the Democrats last Tues
day nominated a strong and
winning ticket, from - Congress
man on down the line. There
were warm contests lor the om
ces of Clerk of Courts, Sheriff.
Surveyor and Infirmary Direc
tor, and so close were they for a
couple of the candidates that
there was some doubt as to the
result until the official vote was
announced by the election board
The candidates up for renom
ination all received a commen
dable vote. Treasurer John B.
Albers lead the ticket wTith 2,097
votes. Recorder Thomas came
next with 2,059. There were
only three votes difference in
the totals cast for Dillhoff, Hei
by and Kiser for Commissioners,
the former being high.
The hottest of the contests
was for 'Clerk of Courts, Walter
Johnson, of this city, defeating
J. B. Haslinger, of Coldwater,
by the small margin of 01 votes
The next nerve-racking race and
one that had some element of
doubt was that of third place on
the Infirmary Board, Henry Nie
haus of this city winning out
over Marion Pond, of Dublin
township, by 12G votes. Pres
ton, of Franklin township, got
the high vote, and Brunswick,
of Granville, second high.
The fight for Sheriff narrowed
down at the close of the contest
between Fisher and Callen of
this city, the latter winning out
in the official count by 205.
Dillon Smalley, a former
Blackcreek boy, made an easy
finish in the Surveyor's fight,
finishing 311 ahead of Fish-
baugh, the second man in what
proved to be a three-cornered
In the Congressional contest,
which waxed warmer here prob
ably than in any county in the
district, J. Henry Goeke, the
man from Auglaize, distanced
his competitors in the vote-getting
among Mercer County Dem
ocrats, notwithstanding the fact
that it narrowed down to any
thing to beat him and every
conceivable incident was magni
fied and worked to the limit.
Neither his ability nor democra
cy were questioned, for no man
in the district measures higher
or has a cleaner personal char
acter or loftier democratic ideals.
It developes that his county has
been getting a term or two more
of Congressional glory than the
rest, and on the rather low plane
of jealousy and a considerable
amount of it hypocrisy, the fight
to prevent his nomination was
waged. - It no doubt turned
many votes to Mr. Marshal that
would otherwise have been di
vided among the candidates
other than Mr. Goeke. It' is to
be hoped that this play of pea
nut politics has seen its last
staging. Brains, ability and
integrity a man the people can
depend upon to present their
case and fight for it is what
is wanted, and nothing should
be allowed to becloud the issue.
Unofficial returns from the dis
trict give Mr. Goeke a majority
over Mr. Marshall of something
over two hundred votes.
Mr. 'Goeke's majority in Mer
cer County was 559, in Auglaize
1804, in Allen 5 his majorities
in these counties totaling 1,808.
Mr. Marshall's majority in
Shelby was 1,325 and in Darke
339 his majorities in these two
counties totaling 1,064.
' According' to these figures,
which The Democrat believes to
ity is 201.
Mr. Cocke's major
In tabulating the vote yester
day, it was discovered that we
have at least one Tom L. John
son admirer down here, one bal
lot in the east precinct of Dublin
having the name of the scrap
ping Tom L. for U. S. Senator.
Tom would surely start some
thing if he was turned loose in
that trust-ridden, plutocratic
The official totaPDemoeratic
vote cast at the primary was
3,707. A complete tabulation of
the returns from the 31 pre
cincts of the county will be pub
lished next week.
The total vote for the candi-
THE MAN FROM AUGLAIZE
J. HENRY GOEKE, Who Will
dates for the various offices is
For Congress 1
For Clerk of Courts
For Prosecuting Attorney
For Infirmary Director
Bachar... v 638
Pond ,1 1018
And now the University of Berlin,
following Col. Roosevelt's excellent
lecture there on "The World Move
ment," a plea for the highest forces of
morality and upbuilding, has made our
Teddy a doctor of philosophy.
Wouldn t he be surprised to hear any
minute that Dr. Cook is making a pro
test against so many of the semi-faking
laity being jammed into the select circle
of those who are entitled to have "Doc"
pasted on their calling cards.
As the guest of a non-partisan, uon
sectarian ami non-political gathering,
Wm. J. Bryan last Wednesday night
delivered nil ad J rem on temperance at
the Auditorium Theater.
Among the organizations bfilclally
represented at the meeting were Die
Iroouola Club, Law and Order League,
Anti-Saloon League, IrUli Fellowship
Club, Cook County Democracy, (fraud
Army of the Republic, Knights of
Columbus. Knights ami Ladies of
America and the Chicago Association
Be Scene of Next
Local Option Fight
. A petition vii filed last Friday with
the Township trustee of Liberty town-
hlp, and signed by something over
the required one-tblrd of the voters of
the towr.ship, asking for the holding
of a local option election in Liberty.
The date has not Yieen fixed, but it will
be either the last of tlds month or the
first week in June.
Succeed Congressman Tou Velio
Mrs. Anna Birch, of 312 East
Fayette Street, Escapes Rav
ages of Parasite.
Freed from the ravages of a huge
parasite, that has been sapping her
vitality, Mrs. Anna Birch of this city,
called to see the Quaker Doctor yester
day at the Ashley Uptel. lie pro
nounced her case of Taenia Solium, or
Tape Worm and gave her a dose of
Puritan HerbetUv In a few hours a
monster parasite 25 feet long passed
from her without inconvenience or in
disposition. The Quaker Doctor made'
the statement that without a doubt the
monster was sapping the woman's life.
Her husband says: My wife has
been a sufferer frOm what was appar
ently stomach trouble, coated tongue,
restless nights, ravenous appetite at
times, at others no appetite at all; fre
quent choking spells, dilllcult breath
ing at times, etc.
The Quaker doctor says: "I am glad
to show the people hereabout that I
have in my Puritan Herb Extract a
spec! tic for these hideous life-sapping
parasites and in every town I have up
wards to forty or fifty brought me that
the use of my herb extract have driven
out, andI want to state to parents that
these herbs can be given to the smallest
child with impunity and if given to the
children it will remove all stomach and
pin worms and for billiousuess in the
little ones is a God's send.
With regard to the tape worm he says:
"It is no crime to have one, but it is a
crime to retain them when one dose of
his herbs will removo them from any
one." The Quaker doctor has his office
located at the Ashley Hotel, where
already large crowds are gathering
daily. To-night atl Main and Market
streets the parasite will be put on ex
hibition during the lecture where they
all may see it.
There never has been a traveling doc
tor in this city that has commanded the
universal attention of the people as
have the Quaker doctors now on the
streets here nightly. The people are
greatly Interested and now that such
grand results are coming to the front
from the use of the remedies the inter
ests will be even more intense.
, The doctors are here to give practical
tests of their remedies and they expect
to stay until the people or this city are
fully convinced of the merits of the
Wyckotf and l'uthotf, the druggists,
are headquarters for the famous Puritan
Itemed ins. '
True Love Never
Did Run Smooth
After making two trips to this city
to secure a marriage license, Cbas. F.
Huston and Miss May Hussey, both
of Mendon, were finally married a
week ago last night by Her. Bennett at
Hie M. E. parsonage. The bride was
not of age and without a written con
sent from her parents the young groom
was unable to get the necessary papers
on the first Tlsit. 1 hey immediately
returned home, however, and secured
the necessary signatures. It was nine
o'clock before they got back to this
city, but Judge Dugan responded and
gave them the nuptial sheep skin.
Cincinnati Northern Brakeman
(I round to Pieces at Tamah
K. D. Sonners, of Prattsville, Mich.,
a brakeman on the Cincinnati North
ern, I "II beneath tne wheels or a rrelgnl
car at Tamah about six o'clock last
night and his body was ground into
pieces, tie was making me trip on
the north bound local and attempted
to board the train as it was pulling out
of Tamah. He missed his hold and
fell beneath the wheels. The remains
were picked up by tne train crew ana
taken on to Van Wert, from where
they will be shipped to his home in
Michigan. lie is survived by a wife
and several children.
CELINA H. S. ALUHINV
To Meet in Annual Reunion at
Riley's Hall Next Tues
The thirty-third annual reunion of
the Cclina Alumni Association, of
which Miss Savella Myers is President,
Jerome Grotbjan, Vice President; Ed
McKirnan, Secretary, and Myrtle
Crockett, Treasurer, will take place at
Riley s hall next Monday evening, ex
ercises beginning at K:15 o'clock.
The program is as follows:
Piano solo Mrs. Clarence Hlee
Invocation Prof. s. Wilkin
Welcome Address Kd I.. Bryson
Response Joe Myers
Vocal solo Miss Kthel Cranipton
Bending Miss Clara Agenbroad
l'lnuosolo Prof. F rank Hennett
Holt call ami election of officers.
Fannie LeHlond I .angel Toastmlstress
Tickets are now on sale at Wyckotf
& Futhoff's drug store. Please pro
cure same before 7 o'clock to-morrow
evening, as this will enable the execu
tive committee to provide for the wants
of their guests.
This year's senior class of the local
high school, was pleasantly entertained
by the junior's at the pretty north Main
street home of W. T. Palmer last Fri
day evening. A pleasing program,
followed by games and a delicious
three-course menu, was the evening
J. H. Butler, Sunday-school countV
field secretary, sends out the following
To pastors and Sunday-school work
ers: Next Sunday, the 22d, is desig
nated as World's Sunday-school Day.
All ministers are asked to preach a
sermon emphasizing the claims of the
Sunday-school as a factor in the de
velopment of Christian character. Will
not all pray for God's blessings on the
Sunday-school work, and upon the
convention now in progress in Wash
Street Grading in
X. B. Hawkins, of Portland, has a
large number of teams engaged in
grading streets in the Hawkins addi
tion immediately west of the Godfrey
home and south of the fair grounds.
This addition will be offered for sale
In a short time. It fronts on West
The state of Iowa has hired a preach
er for the past four years to do nothing
but travel and tell the people to stay
at home, work little, eat plenty of raw
eggs and not worry. It has organized
the most extensive "Cheer Up" system
everierfected. It urges every citizen
to wear the smile "that won't come off"
and to take no heed of a possible to
morrow of Buttering, misery and death.
Xow and then this preacher takes a
flying trip to other parts of the country:
Colorado, New Mexico, Texas and sim
ilarly famous health resorts. Every
time he returns more firmly convinced
of the merit of the work he Is carrying
on and more eloquent in bis exhorta
tions to do little, breathe plenty of
fresh air and eat plenty of wholesome
food. Last summer he visited Colorado
Springs and Kl Paso and came face to
face with the hectic-cheeked exiles from
home, who wearily asked btm for the
latent word from loved ones and dolor-
(Contlnued on fifth page.)
Of Liquor Habit Found Dead in
Hay Mow, Where He Went
to Sleep Off Jag.
The body of John K)ttrii!ioiie, aged
S3 years, well known in this city and
vicinity, where he bus worked at odd
jobs for the past thirty years, i
found dead in the hay mow of t!ie barn
at the rear of the Beiersdorfer m
market, about six o'clock Wednesday
night, by Butcher Will Beiersdorfer,
when he went Into the mow to throw
down hay for his horses.
Kitlenhouise was last seen alive las
Sunday afternoon, when he was seen
coming from the south end of town
about half-past 2 o'clock in a very in
toxicated condition. He was in the
habit of sleeping in the Beiersdorfer
barn when he was in town, and it is
supposed he went up there to sleep off
the jag, that he had gotten presumably
from the liquor that was sold from the
saloons in this city last Sunday.
When found the body was partly
covered by hay, and there is a possi
bility that he smothered to death after
going to sleep. The heat of his body
which was increased by the liquor he
had poured into himself, was held in
by the hay around the body, and when
discovered the stench was so sickening
that it was almost impossible to get
close enough to the remains to remove
They were with difficulty rcmovod
to the Alspach morgue. South Main
street, where they laid until yesterday
afterncon, when they were interred
the Petrie Cemetery, west of town.
The decease.! has three brothers, one
of whom Will liittenhouse lives in
this county, and theothertwo George
and Harry reside at Rossville, I'arke
Will Face a Friendly Audience
at City Hall To-Night.
The annual commencement exercises
of the Celina II igh Schools will be held
at the Opera-house this evening, the
program beginning at K o'clock sharp
standard time. lhe class this year
consists of twelvegirls and nine boys
twenty-one graduates in all who will
again be heard in their own oratorical
endeavors. The graduating festivities
began last Friday night, when the
seniors were pleasantly entertained by
the juniors at the palatial home of W
T. Palmer, north Main street. This
was followed the annual baccalaureate
sermon by Kev. Anderson of the Pres
byterian Church, and then to-night's
sheep-skin awarding. -The program
will close Monday night with the an
nual alumni reception.
Following is the program for the
Love's Old Sweet Song
- Mendelssohn quartette
Invocation Kev. Cbas. Bennett
Progress of Woman Nellie Brumm
Campaign for Beitt-r Health--Arthur Meyer
Mistress of the raeiiie -Joe Myers
Omnia Vlncit Labor Sophia Hrune
Future of Woman Lenure Hattery
Veneer - ..May Nuding
Gypsy Life Class song-einss of 110
Fads Nellie Johnson
Little Things Alvlna Keck
Oreat Leaders Clarence Lelfeld
Class History Addy Johnson
America Mission Albert Newcomb
Halley's Cornet ' harles Hansel
The Man of the Hour Wlro l'ulskamp
rale in the Amwr vt est
Signs of the Times Neal Taylor
Ingratitude Florence htaeger
Spectacles... Floss Buck
'reams Ruth E-try
Conquest of the Air Frank Sprlggs
Genius ami Lalior Harriet Breti
The Real Hero Alberta Conller
Oliver Cromwell Kobert TouVelle
Good Night Mendelssohn Quartette
l'resentatlou of Drplomas
Benediction. Kev. B.G. Smith
Children of Very
'They were the children of very poor
parents. Such is the description of
the dozen little girls, none over 13
years of age, who are held in Brooklyn
as witness against "white slave" deal
ers who held out the tempting sight of
free moving pictures as a lure for these
babes. . . For nineteen centuries the
doctrine of brotherhood has been
taught. Cathedral and humble mis
sion have united their voices in pro
claiming a doctrine of love. Moun
tains of dollars have been raised to
shout the same message across seas.
Xoble lives have been sacrificed to
spread its joyous note. And yet at the
end of this time we find that it is pos
sible for dozens of little girls in short
dresses to be sold into a worse form of
slavery than ever existed in the South!
To be in more terrible stress than the
child widows of Indial
"They were the children of very poor
parents." The little daughters of the
poor turned over as victims to some
lustful brute, is the LAST PKICK DE
MANDED BY TH li POWERS OF
Every Special Privilege leaves its
scars. Jtmay not always demand the
little girls' bodies. -It may only ask
for their labor before maturity. It
may only ask for the dolls that would
have joyed their little hearts. It may
only ask for the outings in summer,
away from the beat of the city, with
the fresh air that would enable them
to grow strong.
But as long as Greed is armed with
the weapons of Privilege, there will be
these tragedies; and to the procession
of theBe little white slaves will be
joined those other white faced, half-
starved, stunted souls above whom
will be written the banner: "They are
the children of very poor parents."
at Miller School
The Big Four Minstrels and Hope
well Band will give a grand concert,
"The Ridiculous and Sublime." to
morrow (Saturday) night at the Miller
school. bouse, one-half mile west of
Pleasant View church. Give the or
ganisation your patronage and they
will do their best to entertain you.
Admission 10 and 15 cents.
SIGN'S IlflG BILL
Appropriating $:.'5,0u0 for Beaver-Wabash
provement. Representative Sam J. Vining's bill
for the appropriation by the state of
$25,000 for the improvement of the Wa
bash and Beaver ditch, known as
Amended House Bill No. 55. which re
cently unanimously passed both the
House and Senate, became a law last
Friday, when Governor Harmon put
his olliclal signature to the bill. The
appropriation as called for in the bill
is for $ 25,000 for the deepening, widen
ing and straightening of what is known
as Improvement No. ."!., Big Beaver
Ditch, to secure outlet for waste water
of the Mercer County Keservoir, togeth
er with the natural drainage along the
Big Batch of
The May term of the Common Pleas
Court will open in this city next Mon
day morning at 10 o'clock when the
grand jury is called to convene. The
petitjury which usually convenes the
Monday following will not convene
until Tuesday, the 2'trd, owing to Mon
day being Decoration Day. The docket
contains an even seventy cases this
term, an unlucky thirteen of these being
divorces and alimony suits.
THE 611 REAPER
Mrs. John W. Harrison, aged 44
years, died at her home three miles
east of Montezuma last Sunday after a
lingering illness of a complication of
diseases. She leaves a husband and
seven children. Funeral services were
held at the Montezuma I'. B. church
Ruth Anna, the twelve, year-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Puthotf,
West Logan street, died last Sunday
morning shortly before ten o'clock
following an operation for appendicitis
The young girl took sick only a week
previous, but the appendix was found
to be in a very bad condition and she
never rallied from the operation. Fu
neral services were held at St. Mary's
Church last VNednesdey morning. A
sad incident in connection with the
death, was the fact that her older sister
was receiving her first holy communion
with the big communion class last Sun
morning when the death occurred.
-Mrs. i.liuu l'avis. aged .so years, a
well known resident of Center Town
ship, died at her home near Xeptunt
Wednesday morning, shortly after five
o clock. She was stricken with para
lysis eight months ago, which left her
speechless and from which she never
recovered to be about. She is survived
by her husband and six children, as
follows: Frank, James and George
Kider, John Davis and Mesdames
reen Koebuck and Mose Hamilton.
Funeral services will be held at Fair-
view Bethel this morning at 10 o'clock.
William Stofer, pioneer locomotive
engineer or the L. t.. s. YV . railway,
died at bis home in St. Marys, Satur
day afternoon at 2 o'clock, at the age
of 57 years, 5 months and 4 days. He
is survived by bis wife, one son. Harry,
of Detroit, Mich., one daughter. Miss
Anna, of St. Marys, four brothers and
one sister. The deceased was well
known in this vicinity, having been
an engineer on the L. E. 4 W. railway
for a long number of years. He piloted
the first engine into St. Marys and had
charge of the "Dinkey" while it was
making the run from Minster to Lima.
Prior to his illness he had been on the
engineering force at the municipal
electric light plant. He was a popular
employe, a kind husband and dutiful
father, and his death is sadly mourned
by all who ktev him.
Funeral took place yesterday at I
o'clock p.m., and services were con
ducted by Kev. C. C. Kennedy. Burial
in Northgrove cemetery at Celina. St.
John Frederick, a well known citi
zen of lielphos, passed away at his
home on 327 South Clay street, Sunday
afternoon, at 12:15 o'clock, his death
being due to dropsy of the heart. Mr.
Frederick suffered a broken limb about
year ago, and had been in failing
health for the past four months. He
had been bedfast fvr about two weeks
preceding his deaf.
Deceased was born in Crawford coun
ty, Ohio, on July 26, 1S."4, and would
have been 56 years old next July.
Twenty-seven years ago be was united
n marriage to Elizabeth Lauer, of Ot-
toville, and seven children wer born
to them, four of whom, with the widow,
urvive. They are: Mrs. Geo. B.
Komer, of St. Henry, Alex, Joseph and
William at home. lie also leaves three
isters and three brothers, Mrs. Wm.
Leopold, of Dayton: Mrs. Peter Krebs,
ot Titlin; Mrs. Wm. Wiedeman, of
Belle Center, O.; Frank Frederick, of
Celina: Clem Frederick, of Cloverdale,
and Jos. Frederick, of Lima.
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick resided in
Delphos a number of years after their
marriage, and then went to McClure,
where they spent five years. They
then went to St. Henry, where they re
mained nine years, and three years
ago returned to Delphos to make their
The funeral of the deceased was held
this morning, from St. John's church.
at 8 o'clock. Interment in $t. John's
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Beiersdoffer
are home from visit with their son.
Frank and wife at Mnncie, lnd.
Being Planned by the Churches
for Sunday, the ML, at
the Fair (J round.
The Chu ch of God and the Celina
M. K. Circuit people will hold a I Dion
basket picnic meeting memorial day,
Sunday, May T.nh, on the Fair grounds
at Celina. All nei(hboring pastors and
their people are invited to attend and
en'oy the day with us.
In the forenoon Kev. Bauders will
preach at lu:.!0. In the afternoon at
-': U a memorial service will be held in
hofior of the old soldiers. At this ser
vice Kev. L. Kice will make the ad
dress. All the old soldiers and their
friends are cordially invited to be pre
sent. The Montezuma Band will tx
present to enliven the occasion with
sacred and patriotic music. Bring
your baskets and come and enjoy the
day with us. A program will appear
Eclipse of Moon Begins
Monday Night at 9:46
A total eclipse of the moon, visible
to all observers in the I'nited States,
will occur on the evening of May 'S.i.
The eclipse begins at i:4;:4 p.m. It
will become wholly immersed in the
shadow and the eclipse become total
on May 24 at 12:0'.' a.m., and w ill be.
gin to emerge at 12:."'.':4. It will final
ly emerge and the eclipse will end at
2:22: 1 a.m., May 2.
And Others Must lie Furnished
With Extra Exits Problems '
Before Jefferson 15. of E.
The Jefferson township schooi board
met at the Township Clerk's oilice last
Saturday, and was confronted with
more than the usual batch of business.
The condemning of the school-house
in District 7 by Mate Inspector Kearns
and the ordering of doorways cut in
the rear of all oiher school buildings
in the township was a matter that had
to be taken up. The inspector said he
bad found all school houses in a very
good sanitary condition.
The board will erect a new school
building in District 7. It will be a
frame s ructure, and w ill be located on
the W. T. Andrews larm, a ha!f mile
north of the present one. The giound
has been donated.
The board voted to place a furnace
in the school-house in District 1 at a
cost of 7 ) and buy new wagons for con
veying the children from Districts 2
and 3 to Celina.
Price A Lemunyon were awarded
the contract for drilling a well in Dis
trict 1 at a cost of $'.'. ,-o. g. W. Jack
son was the other bidder, at ?10!.
The application of S. W. Spritiger to
transfer 50 acres from the Center school
district was accepted.
Man Wanted At once as general
manager. Apply to Mr. Davis, after li
p.m., until Saturday at Manhattan
Hotel or 120 E. Warren street.
The second Patterson-Box well exam
ination will be held at the West Side
school building in this city, to-morrow
iSaturday). It is expected that the
crowd of pupils will be unusually large.
W. T. Hankins, the North Main street
garage man, was arrested by Marshal
Weber last Monday for exceeding the
speed limit. .He plead guilty before
Justice Kaiulabaugh and was fined $1
JudgeLay ton last Saturday appointed
John Doner, of Wabash, as a member
of the soldier's relief commission, to fi U
the unexpired term of the late I'apt. J.
S. Rhodes, of Ft. Recovery.
Word was received here last Friday
announcing the death oil has. Mussard,
brother of Mrs. George Kist'er. and son
of Mrs. Margaret Koch, of this citv.
which occurred at Albuuueriiue, New-
Mexico, on the 10th inst.
Prosecutor John G. Romer and fam
ily are home from a two weeks' visit
at Nashville, Tenn., where Mr. Romer
attended a national meeting of the
Catholic Knights of America as a dele
gate from the local lodge.
Joseph H. Cullen, formerly of this
city, was arrested at Greenfield. Ind..
by Constable Hight last Friday and
brought to this city to answer to a
charge of non-support of his minor
children. He was given a bearing
before Justice Raudabaugh and placed
under a bond to support the children.
Dr. D. H. Miller was again arrested
by Marshal Weber last Monday even
ing for exceeding the speed limit. He
plead not guilty before Justice Rauda
baugh, waived examination and was
bound over to court in the sum of $100.
This is the second time the doctor has
been pinched, which, if he be found
guilty, carries with it a t-o fine.
In Tough Luck
The little daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Mertz, residing in the west end.
cut an ugly gash in her forehead last
Monday morning, when she fell while
playing about the house. It took seven
stitches to close up the wound.
Charles Garrison, at employee at the
Cclina Manufacturing Co.'s plant in
the east end, had both bones of his left
forearm fractured last Monday after
noon, when while attempting to throw
off a large belt on the main shaft while
the machinery was running. He was
thrown several feet with terrific force.
Roy Pond, of South Dublin, had his
collar bone broken ia a runaway last
Monday afternoon. He had finished
plowing for the day and was riding
one of the horses to the barn when the
animals ran away. He was thiown to
the ground with the above result.