The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, February 05, 1909, Image 4

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Items Gathered by
Feb. 1st. At present the residents of
this section are enjoying ngenuine north
ern winter, which makes ono long for a
warmer climate.
Mrs. James Dann was a guest of her
daughter, Mrs. Garrett, of Honesdale,
last week.
Mrs. Louise Curtis is passing several
weeks with her daughters, who reside
in Uniondaie and Carbondale.
Mrs. 0. R. Bunting and Mrs. Katlior
ine Sanders recently spent several days
with Carbondale friends.
Charles Sanders, of Syracuse, N. Y.,
spent Sunday with his father.
Mrs. A. J. Merwin and son, of Way
mart, spent several days last week with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. II. M. Bunt
ing. Rev. Mr. Kcllcrman, who has been
holding revival meetings In the Bnptitt
church, at Aldcifville, preached to the
Centre people tho last two Babbnths
very acceptably.
On Thursday last as II. Bullock, of
South Clinton, was driving his team
from Woymart to his home, tho hind
axle broke and the occupants were
thrown from the wagon. His wife was
uninjured, but his daughter nnd son
were considerably bruised nnd shaken
up. Mr. Bullock's back was so badjy
strained that it is causing him consider
able pain.
Last week the Farno school, with the
teacher, Miss Irene Curtis, enjoyed a
sleigh ride and visited the Deraming
school at Pleasant Mount, taught by
Miss Mary Bennett. Certainly they all
had a jolly good time.
On Sunday last the Clinton Centre
Baptist church granted Warren P. Nor
ton a license to preach. Mr. Norton is
a student of Keystone Academy, Fac
to ryville.
The Ladies' Aid will meet with Mrs.
Myron Norton for dinner this week
Indian Orchard.
Fed. 1st. Samuel Saunders attended
Pomona Granee at Farno last week. He
says it was the best meeting that he has
ever attended.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Saunders visited
their daughter, Mrs. S. D. Noble, of Cal
kins on Wednesday last. Mr. Saunders
returned home tho same day, but his
wife will remain at Calkins for several
Albert Swartz is working for Mr.
Spinner, of Cherry Ridge.
Joseph Swartz is visiting his brother-in-law,
Levi Ostrand'er, of Atco.
W. C. Spry, of this place, attended
the meeting of the Big Eddy Telephone
Co. on Tuesday last, at Narrowsburg.
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Buckingham
visited the former's brother, John, of
Atco, on Tuesday.
The Bethel school will hold an enter
tainment in Grange Hall in the near
future, the proceeds of which are to be
used to purchase a clock for the school.
William Avery is hauling wood from
the Bethel farm near Beach Lake.
Mr. and Mrs. Forest VanWert former
ly of this place, but now residing at
Honesdale, intend to go West in the
W, C. Spry's team left to-day for
Honesdale, where they are employed at
getting in ice for the Borden's.
Charles Wagner is assisting M. El
more at White Mills.
Jan. 29th. On the 25th, while I. M.
Kipp was trimming an apple tree, he cut
his foot quite badly, and Dr. Smith
dressed the wound.
Ralph Swingle, who has been attend
ing a business college in Scran ton, came
home last week with a sore throat, which
has since been pronounced scarlet fever.
The Democrats and Republicans each
held their caucus on the 23d, which were
well attended. We are pleased to see
the interest that is being taken in town
District Deputy Osborne installed of
ficer! in the P. 0. S. of A. Camp, No.
270, on tho 20th of January.
Miss A. M. Noble has been under Dr.
Gilpin't care for th past week.
After Fred. Lloyd returned from G. M.
Bidwell's funeral, he was taken with
pneumonia, and expired on the evening
of the 26th. Frederick Lloyd came to
this country from the north of Ireland,'
nearly sixty years ago, when he was a
young man, and excepting a year or two.
has resided here ever since. "Fred"
was an honest, industrious and faithful
worker, a good neighbor and an obliging
friend, who strictly attended to his own
business and had a good word for every
body. Rev. S. B. Murray, of Ariel, of
ficiated at the funeral, which was largely
attended, and he gave ns an excellent
sermon. Thomas Lloyd, a cousin from
Paterson, N. J., was the only relative
present, but many here will long remem
ber faithful old Fred.
-About the County.
Fnn. 1st. Rev. and Mrs. Signor and
I. J. Many attended tho Torrey meet
ings in Scrnnton last week.
A. 0. iilake was able to walk out last
week with the aid of a crutch and cane.
The donation party at the manse, Fri
day evening, was largely attended. Three
sleigh loads came from Honesdale nnd n
liberal donation of money was sent to
Rev. Cody by some Honesdale friends.
Sunday morning the minister thanked
his friends very feelingly for their kind
nesses in a few well chosen remarks,
and said he had received $100.05.
Vinning Cody returned from Cold
Springs, Thursday.
Mrs. Wesley Pnynter nnd daughter,
of Carbondale, spent 8undny with Mrs.
Lnura Miller.
A daughter waB born to Mr. and Mrs.
John Smith, last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Ross and four of
their children hnvo been having a tticge
of the grippe.
It is to be regretted that more cannot
enjoy tho pulpit paintings. They are
just what they were represented to be by
Rev. Mr. Cody, and those who have
seen them tho past two Sundays feel
very grateful for the privilege.
A donation party will be given Rev.
Mr. Signor on Wednesday, Feb. 10th.
All nre welcome.
Fed. 1st. Mrs. Lois Sampson died at
the home of her daughter, Mrs. Win.
Myrick, on Monday last, aged 85 years.
She leaves several children to mourn her
loss. The body was taken to Starrucca
for burial, on Wednesday, the funeral
services being held in the Methodist
church, of which she had been a life
long member.
Mrs. Clara Curtis died at her home at
Scott Center, last Saturday morning,
aged !)0 years. She leaves a daughter,
Mrs. May C. Slocum, living at Hepner,
Oregon ; one son, Frank, at home ; and
two brothers, Oliver and Adelbert How
ell. The funeral was held at Sherman,
on Wednesday of this week. Interment
at Hale Eddy.
The Scott Chemical Co.'s store was
broken into last Thursday evening, be
tween the hours of 6ix and seven, while
Mr. Arneke was home for supper, nnd
$14 in money taken from the cash drawer.
No arrests have been made yet, but will
be the coming week, as they are quite
certain who did the bola robbery.
Beach Lake.
Feb. 2d. Mrs. Norah Glahn is still in
a very dangerous condition. Her sister,
Mrs. J. P. Budd, and brother, Fred, are
with her.
Miss Ella Best, of Irwin, Pa., is 're
covering from a severe illness of six
weeks' duration.
Sluman Best, of the Philippines, will
start on his homeward trip some time
next April. He has been absent nearly
four years. His brother, Elbert, return
ed last summer, and is now teaching in
As a perfume doth remain
In the folds where it hath lain,
So the thought of you, remaining
Deeply folded in my brain,
Will notleave me ; all things leave me;
You remain.
Other thoughts may come and go,
Other thoughts I may know
That shall waft me, in their going,
As a breath blown to and fro,
Fragrant memories; fragrant mem
ories Come and go.
Only thoughts of you remain
In my heart where they have lain,
Perfumed thoughts of you, remain
ing, A hid sweetness, in my brain,
Others leave me ; all things leave me;
You remain.
Good night, good night ; ah, good the
That wraps thee in its silver light :
Good night ; no night is good for me
That does not hold a thought of thee,
Good night.
Good night. Be every night as sweet
As that which made our love complete,
Till that last night when death shall be
One bright "Good Night" for thee nnd
Good night.
"A bummer Paradise. "
All hotel and boarding-house proprie
tors on the line of the Delaware & Hud
son Railroad desiring representation in
the new edition of the Hotel Directory,
should send full information nt once to
the General Passenger Agent, Albany,
N. Y. . 8eol3
IL If?
Copyright, 1(09, by American Press Asso
ciation. These articles and Illustrations
must not be reprinted without special
When your wife calls at the daybreak,
"John, the snow Is two feet deep;
You had better get the shovel
And not waste tltb time In sleep,"
Then's the time o' day: dear brother,
That your heart It i. love doth glow
For the poet of the snowflako
Who wrote "I3oautlfu1, Beautiful
When your spinal column's cracking
And the shovellng'a going alow
To revive your freezing; spirits
Whistle "Beautiful, Beautiful Bnow."
When In sloppy slush you'ra flopping
Ana your socks begin to nil
And the Icy wavelets, gushing,
Splash you with an awful chill,
It Is then, when your physician
Hands In a tremendous bill,
That you love to hear the poat
Of the sparkling snowflako trill.
But perhaps you love the poem best,
This poem, "Beautiful Snow,"
When you zigzag down the street
And your feet from under go.
When your bald spot hits the stone
While you count the stars above,
It Is then a man can really talk
Of snow that poets love.
C. M. B.
When you got mumps. and measles
you might have had some reason to
blame tho tow head boy who made
faces at you lnschool, but when chick
en pox made you scratch you could as
well have blamed It on your red ban
tam rooster, for tho ugly, Itchy nttllc
tlon on human and (owl Is the same
and Is caused by u vegetable fungus.
When turkeys, chickens, geese and
pigeons get bunged up with these yel
low tipped warts the sight Is enough to
break any fancier's heart The wart
generally first appears on the lower
eyelid nnd grows and closes the eye.
Unless localized It covers the head and
Is found especially on eyelids, base of
beak, orifices of nose, on comb and
wattles. Unlike favus, It seldom af
fects the feathered parts except with
pigeons, where It often Is found under
the wings. When it takes a diphthe
ritic turn, spreading over the mem
branes of nostrils and mouth, it Is dif
ficult to cure. This phase of the dis
ease Is fatal to pigeons.
Occasionally a vigorous fowl will
overcome tho disease without treat
ment. The warts dry up and drop off.
This Is seldom, and tho treatment must
be often continued for two or three
weeks. Old stock Is seldom affected
unless weak or through wounds.
Young and Into hatched fowls are par-
tlcular victims. Warm sections are
scourged with it, and it is most com
mon in the fall. Wet seasons, leaky,
dirty poultry houses and pigeon lofts,
where damp droppings rot, are breed
, Quarantine victims, remove the well
birds to new quarters or thoroughly
disinfect the old and make everything
sanitary. Localize tho pox on the spot
whero it appeared. We have used the
following cures with success. Take
your pick:
Wash head with nn equal part mix
ture of water and vinegar and apply
bluestone (sulphate of copper) to the
warts. Use the lump or dissolve n
dram in half a pint of water.
Touch warts with turpentine. Apply
solution of Iodine and 12 per cent car
bolic ncld. Be careful not to get the
latter remedy into the eyes and use
caution lest you carry disease to the
children or to the rest of the flock.
This malady is also known as warts,
soro head and pigeon pox.
Don't let chickens wade in filth,
Scaly leg.
Don't make your roosts too high.
Bumble foot.
Don't let your wife do tho heavy
work while you play sick and labor
Don't forget to have good printed
stationery. But don't have it loud as
a brass band.
Don't let strangers make an inside
map of your plant. They may be bur
glars In disguise.
Don't let jour roosters get frosted
combs. Xou know how It feels to
frost your thumbs.
Don't expect to get all your prac
tical knowledge from a poultry library.
Expect hard knocks occasionally,
An Artistic Bedroom Done In
Gray and Pink.
Tidies Again the Vogue In Smart Nev
York Homes The Zodlao Necklace
Is the Thing to Conjure With.
Handicraft Work.
My Dear Elsa I have Just come
back from a week end spent with Eli
nor N. You know the N.'s have re
cently finished their new house at
Short Hills, and When they ore not
exploring all the unexplored regions
of the globo they will be located at
this delightful colonial abode, situated
In one of Jersey's most exclusive spots.
Tho place will be In the market a year
from now, 1 nm absolutely certain, but
for the time being they nre perfectly
bewitched with their latest architec
tural achievement. I wonder why the
"moving on" nplrlt does get such n
grip on Americans. I reckon it's be
cause wc are so bent upon improving
ourselves we just can't rest. We cer
tainly do lack repose as a nation; but,
us the English complacently hint, we'll
"arrive" when wo get over the novelty
of having barrels of money to dlsposo
of as the whim seizes us. But I
haven't time this morning to moralize,
for I must tell you nbout Elinor's bed
room, which is the sweetest thing you
ever imagined. Tltania's bower, Mrs.
George Gould's famous boudoir nt
Georgian Court, the magnificent Lake-
wood palace, isn't n patch on this
apartment In point of artistic concep
tion. I couldn't shut my little peepers
in fiuch n beauty spot. The wonder of
it would keep me awake. Raving, as
usual! Now, listen to how It's "done"
and you'll rave with me.
To begin with, the room Is a good
sized square apartment I loathe a
great barn of a bedroom, don't you?
It started out for a "square deal," but
got sidetracked at one end, where a
slightly bowed diamond paned window
breaks up tho architectural precision.
Under Elinor's supervision you know
she's artistic to the finger tips a New
York interior artist, a woman by the
way, did the decorating. A gray and
pluk scheme was selected, nnd to carry
out the misty, hazy atmosphere that
was planned to float o'er this Eden
the floor was first painted and then
ftnnraoled a soft French gray and partly
covered with a square rug of silvery
gray green wllton. The walls were
hung with a pale gray cartridge paper
suggesting tho tone of the floor. Now
comes evidence of the dlvlno afflatus
possessed by the decorator.
Departing from the commonplace
frieze, this original craftswoman ran
a stiff border of pink hollyhocks Imme
diately under tho place dedicated to
this piece of mural decoration. Where
the frieze wasn't, to bo Irish, was a
blurry effect in grays that melted into
tho celling, rather indicating the gath
ering of a storm with the sun shining
through. On either side of the dress
lng table, which was of gray enameled
s.itlnwood, were arranged silver can
dclabra In branch style, fitted with
electric light, softened by shades in
the form of pink hollyhocks. The sin
gle bed was of the same wood; also n
smull colonial table, on which were
placed the night light of sliver, with
hollyhock shade, nnd a few of Elinor's
favorlto books bound In gray suede.
Talking nbout genius, It surely was
burning when It came to the dressing
up of this bed. A spread and bolster
roll of white handkerchief linen edged
with deep cluny lace and embroidered
with a row of the pink hollyhocks was
designed for this particular couch and
cnrrled Into effect.
Hnvo I told you why the old kitchen
garden flower wns selected as a motif?
No? How stupid, for hereby hangs a
tale! You should and must know that
the decorators imported Just two pat
terns of n Frinch cretonno in gray be
sprinkled with tho dear, stiff old po
sies, and ono of these lengths Elinor
annexed nnd hud her couch, easy
chairs and window scat upholstered In
It. Naturally the blossoms became the
theme of the furnishings. But, to como
back to tho spread, when It was laid
on tho bed it became a whlted sepul
cher, nnd, as an editor friend of mine
says, "It hit one" In the eye." Some
thing had to be done. Sleepless nights
ensued for Elinor and tho Interior dec
orator. Like Sentimental Tommy, they
"found a why," and such a funny way!
It was decided the spread had to be
dyed a pale gray, the right sort of
nuance to tono In with the other ef
fects. But how get It? I believe In
"leadings," both In things divine and
material, and an edrthly manifestation
tool; place in this Instance. One even
ing Elinor had for the moment forgot
ten the spread and was getting ready
for a dinner party. When her maid,
frock' In hand, was about to slip over
her head a Worth creation she grace
fully dodged the service, flew to a bun
dle of old newspapers that happened
to be In the room and, while Maria
looked on aghast, tore them up, tossed
them in the basin and poured boiling
water over them. Impatiently walking
the floor for a second, she returned to
the experiment, lifted the paper from
the water with tho aid of a tooth
brush handle and gazed in ecstatic
rapture at the grayish solution left in
the basin. When Marie had brought
her tho spread and bolster roll milady
gathered tho embroidered part of tho
work up in her hands and dipped the
rest of the linen In tho water. After
sousing the material up nnd down, he
boid a lovely tone of gray was the re
sult! Satisfied with tho undertaking,
Elinor allowed herself to bo dressed
for the dinner and departed In high
Next day the tidies were treated to
the same kind of bath. Tidies, you
say, who uses anything so antiquated?
We up to date Gothamltes do, my
dear. They've been the smart caper
all winter, but not tho antimacassar
of hideous English origin. No; the
new affairs are of the sheerest hand
kerchief linen and are used merely on
the arms of upholstered furniture.
Tlicro were no pictures on the walls of
this exquisite room. In fact, nothing
of ii pictorial uaturo was attempted
nnvo tho portraits of tho master of the
house and Elinor's small girl, Kath
leen, framed In dull silver, that were
to bo soon on the dressing table. At
tho bow window woro sash curtains of
gray brusscls net and long hangings
of cretonno lined with pink silk. The
toilet things were of perfectly plain
dull silver, each article decorated with
a stugle hollyhock. When I tell yon
that the doors entering the boudoir
and bath were of plate glass with dull
silver knobs you can gather, I hope, a
faint Idea of the attractiveness of this
I know how fond you are of needle
work, so when my hostess showed me
n tea cloth she had Just bought I took
in all the points so I could pass them
along. The cloth was a large oval af
fair of white handkerchief linen, mean-
urlng probably two yards around. A
superb piece of handmade Russian lace
was used as a finish. For about a
depth of two feet at intervals around
the cloth were the most natural stalks
of wild carrot. The blossom part was
worked In tufta of mercerized white
cotton and the stalks and spiky leaves
In a pale green. The flowers were
raised so high and were so true to na
ture that one instinctively looked for
the funny littlo black beauty spot that
is to be found In all wild carrot flow
ers. Between the bunches of bios
soma were medallions the size of a
bread and butter plate of Russian lace.
The whole thing was gorgeous and yet
In perfect taste.
Hand wrought Jewelry is the fad of
the moment and classes are being
formed for courses of instruction dur-
lng Lent, one of which I have Joined,
but all I expect to accomplish is a
much battered up pair of hands. Some
of the reproductions of ancient amu
lets and charms are stunning, and I
spent all my last allowance the other
day on a zodiac necklace, which is the
p latest thing to conjure with. Every
body nowadays has a fetich, a partlc
ulnr luck charm, which is supposed to
ward off misfortune. My charm is an
Egyptian ono, the twelve signs of the
zodiac, all in dull beaten metal, ar
ranged to encircle the throat and con
nected In front with a sacred scarab,
or Egyptian beetle with spread wings.
Below the scarab hangs a little pend
ant showing the asp, another Egyptian
charm. If your astral color and birth-
Btone have played you false, let me
know, and I'll lend you my necklace,
and in the meantime believe me ever
mostly sincerely yours, MABEL.
Crystallized Orange Peel.
Save all the orange skins from the
table and throw them into a large
crock filled with salt and water, about
a cup of salt to a gallon. When it is
full wash them in two or three waters,
scraping out the white inside. Simmer
gently, changing the water from time
to time, till all trace of the salt disap
pears. Drain and with tho scissors or
a sharp knife cut into very narrow
strips and weigh. For each pound a!
low a pound of sugar and a half cup.
ful of water. Boil tho sugar and water
a moment, add the orange peel and
simmer gently about thirty minutes or
until tender.
Drain, roll each piece in granulated
sugar and put on a platter covered
with oiled paper to dry in the sun or
on buttered tint in a alow oven. Har-
pr's Bazar.
Offl. Mfiqnnln htttlfilno-. fuwmrl flnnr
Honesdale. Pa.
nmn ..m ah i i t 1 .. .
suiwuwi yv uiuwi ill. iteui UUSIUUSS
promptly attended to. Honesdale, l'a.
Office Liberty nail building, opposite the
Post Olllco. Honesdale. Pa.
Office over Kelt's store, Honesdale, Pa.
Office near Court House, Honesdale, Pa.
Office over Poat Office. Honesdale, Pa.
Special and prompt attention given to the
collection ot claims. Office over Kelt's new
store, Honesdale, Pa.
Office over the post office, Honesdale, Pa.
Office in the Court House, Honesdale,
Patents and pensions secured. Office In tho
Hchucrhulz building, Honesdale, Pa.
9n.fctVicond. P.r oUl Havings Bank
building, Honesdale, Pa.
OHice-Ncxt door to post olllec. Kormerl
occupied by W. II. Dlmmlck. Honesdale, Pa
Offlee First floor, old Savings Tlnnlr h-.illrl.
lng, Honesdale, Pa.
Office nnd residence 1116 Church street
Telephones. Office Hours 2:00 to 4:00 und
:uuioo:vu, p,m.
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Notice Is hereby clvcn that the Salem Camp
Ground will no longer be used for camp meet
Ins purposes, nnd all persons owning lots on
sal(l grounds, wishing to dispose ot them,
will present their claim to' 0. O. Gillett,
Secretary ol the aisocatlon.on or before April
1st, 1809, or be debarred from receiving any
revenue from them.
G. O. Gillett, 1
Hamllnton, Pa.. A.C.Howe, Com.
Jan. i, 1909. It. H. Simons. )
s no time to be regretting your neglect
to get insured. A little :nre beforehand
ii worth more than any amount of re
General Insurance Agents
We have made arrangements
so that we can send for $1.75 the
CITIZEN for one year and the
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