The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, February 16, 1910, Image 8

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    T11K CITIZEN, WKDNKSDAV, VKl. 10, 1010.
"I-IX'J"'I'-'-I-"I-"-III-'''I-"-II"I-'"I- I -
On the morning of the "th, the
thermometer registered 1 1 degrees
below zero, nnd no one can com
plain that wo are not having good
winter weather. That is as cold as
II has been here this winter.
On tho 5th Thomas Neville went
to the State Hospital In Scranton nnd
after a pretty thorough examina
tion they said he had enncer of the
.stomach, and that an operation nt
this late hour would do no good;
consequently he cnnie homo and we
are very sorry to say thnt the pros
pect Is not bright for a speedy re
covery. His son. James, of Niagara,
Is now with him.
Walter Musgrove hns sold a piece
of land below his pond, on tho
brook, to Krank Fethermnn, nnd he
intends next summer to run a sep
nrntor so folks in this section will
not be obliged to go so far to dis
pose of i heir milk.
Tho Ladles' Aid met at tho church
Inst VA odncsdny and improved the
time by quilting.
f On the nth a Tenchers' local In
stitute was helil at the High school
building and in the evening Prof.
Cbambr-rs of Scranton, entertained
n fine audience in the church. As
MIhs Dowllng was elected reporter
we will simply say that there was a
good af tendance and everything
passed off very pleasantly. Supt.
Koehler was not in attendance as
expected and reported in tho Citi
zen, although he promised to be
Krnest Williams, of Salem, Is now
boarding nt It. II. Simons' and going
to school.
The High school Is progressing
line and. in fact, we hear no com
plaint from any quarter something
quite unusual.
The Odd Fellows had an oyster
supper at the hall Friday night and
although quite stormy and disagree
able, over titty were out.
S. N. Cross has just received 1000
sap buckets, and of lnte sugar mak
ing is quite an importnnt industry
in this section.
('. B. Webster is still in Florida,
and has been a guest of our former
townsman, James A. Uortree, at Or
lando. Interest nt next Tuesday's elec
tion centers in assessor, supervisor
and school director.
The greatest event of tho season
was the entertaining of Pomona
Grnnge by the members of Indian
Orchard Grnnge. No. 1020, at their
hall on Thusday last. At 9:30
o'clock a. m. the visiting members
began to arrive and by 2 o'clock p.
ra. over two hundred had assembled;
among them were fruit growers,
dairy men, poultry men, gardeners,
and those of many other occupa
tions. Ono of the fruit growers ex
hibited a fine specimen of npple that
had been raised In the west; he also
exhibited some very Inferior apples
that had been packed and shipped
that had been obtained from n mar
ket Hro. Gilpin said that he could
show them apples better than tho
best that were exhibited if they would
fall at his house. They were grown
on trees that he hnd grnftcd along
old stone rows. He would suggest
that farmers graft the trees that
come up along stone walls, in past
ures, and In forests. One of the
poultry men told us how to make
hens lny by feeding them hay. Much
was said about the silo and ensilage.
The diameter of tho average silo
should be about 12 feet, tho depth
25 to 30 feet? Tho greater the depth
of the Bllngo the better it will be
preserved. When lining silo, salt the
silage near the edge to prevent from
freezing. .Many interesting, enter
taining nnd valuable things wero
said on gardening. You should
know what tho soil will grow best,
then plant of tho same, tho vege
tables that you need most. Many
other subjects pertaining to
grange nnd grnnger wore ably dis
cussed by Bros. Bullock, Cody, Kline,
Gray, Taylor, Kinsman. Stevens,
Saunders, Williams, Knorr, linker,
Noble. Schaeffer and others.
Philip Iteining. Jr.. of Cherry
Ridge, spent Friday last at the homo
of his uncle. Ira K. Bishop.
Mrs. Elizabeth Garrett, of Haw
ley, is visiting her daughter, Mrs.
W. H. Hall.
Mr Gilpin, of Sterling, is visiting
Ills sister, Mrs. W. H. Dunn, of
Beach Lake.
Mr Miller, who makes his homo
with his daughter, Mrs. Swnrtz, and
who has been visiting unothor daugh
ter, Sirs. Ostrnndor, of Atco, has re
turned to his homo.
O. W. Treverton was n business
caller at Swamp Brook recently.
Mr. and Mrs. Itay Bayly aro enter
taining n young son. It arrived on
Fridny evening last.
Frank Wlllmarth of Beach Lake,
Is on tho sick list. His physician,
Dr. Gavltto, thinks that ho will soon
Mrs. Roy Klllam and Son, Paul,
are visiting relatives at Hawloy.
Nettle Ham, of Honesdalo, was a
visitor at the Red Rock Farm on
Mrs. John Ham, who has been
visiting her children at this place,
will return to her home in Scranton
this weok.
'h i
2I - - 2 - - X''I"" - I"'I I-!--!-!! -2----J--J J-I
.Miss Mnbcl Gray wns a
visitor nt tho home of Mrs.
O. W.
Treverton at Vino Hill.
Elizabeth Switzer 1b living with I
Dr. nnd Mrs. Oavlttc of White Mills.
of Pleasant Mount, nre visiting Mrs.,
Umerson-Mlllor. '
Mr. nnd Mrs. Nelson HutchtiiB, of
Cnrbondalo, visited tho past week at
William (Hover's. 1
Tim vfiniicr liennln who were enter-!
. ...
talncd Friday evening by Mr. nnd
Mrs. E. M. Horton of Prompton, did
not return until Saturdny at 10 n. m.
on nccount of tho storm.
Mrs. Maud FItzo Uonham and
daughter, Esther, of Cnrbondnlo,
aro guests at Wm. Fltze's.
Mrs. H. L. Fisher spent Sunday nt
Cherry Hill.
Cheer up! Spring is almost here;
nt least we try to think so. There la
nothing like being an optimist any
way, for you know
"The Inner side of every cloud
Is bright and shining;
I therefore turn my clouds about.
And always wear them inside out
To show the lining."
Hut enough of poetry; let ub now
turn our attention to our neighbors'
Miss Flosslo Edwards, of Scranton,
made her parents a brief visit the
firrt of Inst week.
Dwight Chapman, Jr., expects soon
to go to Honesdalo where he lias so
cured a position with Birdsall Bros.
C. L. Simons was in Scranton on
John Osborne is quite ill at the
present writing.
Mrs. MInnIo Brooks and daughter,
Alice, went to Scranton on Saturday.
Mrs. Brooks expects to remain for a
Mrs. F. A. Abbey visited at Clark
Abbey's on the East Side on Friday
Two sleighloads from this place
enjoyed n trip to the Flats on Thurs
day night where they were enter
tained at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Chas. Sleg.
Augusta Knoll of Panther, is visit
ing friends in town.
Henry Fitchener wns very serious
ly injured on Saturday, while work
ing in tho woods for Orville i Bur-
rough s. His skull was crushed in
near one temple, rendering him un
conscious. It is not known definitely
how he received the injury, as he
was working alone, but It is thought
that the horse must have kicked
him. It is not expected that he can
Solon Peet of New Hochelle, N. Y.,
left on Thursday for that place after
spending a few days at his home
Mrs. Frank Engle Is on the sick
A slelghrldo party, consisting of
fifty-five, spent a' very pleasant even
ing at William A. Carepnter's one
night last week.
Mr. and Mrs. N. J. Lang's homo
was brightened by a ten pound boy
last week; also Mr. and Mrs. Clarence
Weed's home by a daughter.
Mrs. Dunn, of Waymart, is ill at
this writing under the care of Dr.
Spring time is drnwlng near; Way
mart is looking for many changes.
Jnmes McCorraick wns a culler In
town last week.
Mr. and .Mrs. Dervy Bryant, of Car
bondale, spent Sunday with his
mother, Mrs. H. Schenck.
Mr. Tom Gallagher has recovered
from his illness and spent ono day
last week at Waymart.
Many of the school girls wero de
tained in getting to school on ac
count of bad roads nnd tho drifts.
The snow is dolnying the D. & H.
somewhat: Sunday thev were tliren
hours and a half lnte leaving Wny-mnrt.
Albert Odoll has purchased the
blacksmith shop and tools of Thomas
Mooro of Prompton, and is ready to
accommodate all comers from shoe
ing a horso to building a wagon. Sir.
Odoll's son, Ernest, who hns served
his tinio with blacksmith Doylo nt
Waymart. will havo charge of tho
horso shooing while IiIb fathor, who
is n flrst-claBs wagon-maker, will net
as spnko shnvor.
Lumberman Hollenback has pur
chased tho old Bnrtley homestead nt
Prompton and will turn tho same
Into a lumberman's camp during tho
Bummer mouths.
Amos Smith has purchased a
handsomo, swell-bodied cutter.
It Is getting to bo a common
talk In this section that tho rural
mall delivery will bo a thing of tho
past in the near future as mall grows
stale, especially during tho winter
months when you don't recolvo it
but once or twice a week.
Levi Richardson Is seriously ill,
threatening an attack of pneumonia.
William Pentlcost is improving
from a severe attack of tho grippe.
Warren Hucklnnd Is much Im
proved from his recont Illness.
Any one wishing to hear the past
hlBtory of Kccne, Stceno, or I'romp-1 )ng used for rnllroad sills, nnd sov
ton will do well to consult Mr. John ' err.1 railway companies, notnbly the
Smith who has resided nt Kceno for, Norfolk nnd Western, nnd Chesa
tho last century. I penko and Ohio, are planting thous-
Ervln llodlo hnB rented his fnth- ands of Catalpa trees so as to bo
or's farm nt l'rompton and will take r.ccure In regnrd to a futura tlmliur
possession at once. j supply, In view of the rapid dlmlnu-
Ilenry Wick, nn old resident of . tlon of the forests nlong their rc
Prompton, Is tnlklng of seeking his rpcctlvu lines.
fortune in tho west.
Thomas Mooro hns given up tho
blacksmith business and will turn
his attention to the excelsior busi
John Qulnlnml spent Inst week
with friends nt Cnrbondalo.
One of our old bachelors hnd tho
courage to face the snow banks last
Sunday with his turnout. We think
he must mean business. That's
right, Tommle, some one must break j
t it l.l 1 ... 1. 1. 1
air. ouubiuhu, iuiui- ui hub
Plnce, has n novel way of mnklng
hens lny. Mr. Hucklnnd has been
nwny from homo nenrly nil winter
hut was called home n short time ngo
on account of sickness. The first
complaint from tho women after re
turning home wns for keeping so
ninny chickens nnd not getting nny
eggs. Mr. Hucklnnd said nothing,
but wont to feeding tho chickens, nnd
now they are packing tho eggs by the
barrel. He says that he never knew t
slippery elm to fall. I
Miss Mnry Fromer, of Damascus,
is visiting Laura Pollock.
Hev. and Mrs. Jos. Coleman do-;
llghtfully entertained the Ladles' I
Aid and their husbands at a dinner
recently. j
Miss Elma Itutledge Is very sick'
with pneumonia. i t
Thos. Gregg Is visiting friends and ,
relatives in Blnghamton. i
The W. C. T U. will hold their'
Frances Wlilnrd Memorial meeting at
tho home of Mrs. A. J. Abrahnm on
Friday evening, Feb. 18th. A short
entertainment will be given and nil
are cordially invited to attend.
On Monday evening, Feb. 20th, a
contest will be held in the church.
Mrs. Irving Rutledge, who has
been very 111, is improving.
A bundle of apple trees was re
ceived at the Division of Zoology of
the Pennsylvania Department of Ag
riculture, Harrisburg, from Alle
gheny county. The trees were part
of a lot of 400 shipped last fall from
a New York nursery. Prof. H, A.
Surfaco, State Zoologist, exnniined
the trees, and then reported upon
them as followed:
"We have received the four app)e
trees which you sent to us, and find
that they are infested with the Wool
ly Aphis. You will see these pests as
little white stains, looking like flour
or a touch of whitewash, in tiie in
jured places of the knot holes on the
bark and also on the roots. If tho
nursery from which you obtained
the trees had fumigated them prop
erly .according to the requirement
of this State, before shipping them
into this Commonwealth from New
York, these pests would not be alive
upon these trees at the present time.
I would earnestly recommend that In
getting trees from outside of Penn
sylvania you Insist that they bear a
tag showing that they have been
fumigated, In accordance with our
State law. If the growers decline to
fumigate them, they are shipped in
to this State Illcgnlly and you should
not accept them.
"Since you have received the trees
and found them Infested with living
Woolly Aphis, as these show, it is
necessary to prepare to destroy this
pest at once, because it keeps the
wounded places sore nnd makes
great knots on the trunk, branches,
and roots of the trees. The Woolly
Aphis can be killed by spraying with
nny contnet insecticide thnt is ef
ficient for scnle Insects. Among
these nre to be recommended, of
course, the lime-sulphur wash, kero
sene emulsion nnd strong sonn solu
tions. It cnn be killed by dipping n j
pnint brush Into any of theso solu
tions nnd painting tho mntorinl on
the infested spots. Ono of the best
remedies, however, is to make up a
pnint with rnw linseed oil and pure
i white load and such coloring as you
wish to add, and with a paint brush.,
I put n generous touch of pnint on
each Infested spot. This will not
only kill the Woolly Aphlds, but also
cover that particular placo of abode,
so that It will not becomo Infested
soon again.
"Where the pcBts nre on tho roots ,
you should discover this before ,
planting, if possible, nnd kill them J
by dipping tho roots Into vory strong
tobacco decoction. Where tho trees I
nre planted tho roots should bo cx-j
amined for Woolly Aphlds, where
theso pestB aro to bo seen on the
trunks or branches. Do this by re-
moving tho soil over the roots nnd ,
watch all knots or Injured places for .
tho presence of pests. If they aro
round, eitner souk mom witn very
strong tobacco decoction, or cover
them with finely ground or powdered
tobacco, and replace the earth to its
normal condition. Do not use to
bacco stems for this, as thoy aro
too coarse to kill tho insects. The
tobacco Is a valuable fertilizer and
will repay tho work."
A tree of rapid growth, and ono
of real valuo, la the Catalpa spec
iosa. In tho south Its wood Is bo-
An enterprising I'cnnsylvanlnn,
who proposes to plnnt a considerable
number of Cntulpa trees in the
spring on a tract of land In York
county, wrote to Professor H. A.
Surface, State Zoologist. Hnrrls
burg, for Information as to whether
such trees nre subject to infestntion
by the Snn Jose scale and other in
sect pests. "Cnn the scale exist on
them," he Inquired, "nnd. If so, arc
they liable to do so?"
Tho answer of Professor Surfnce
was as follows:
Replying to your letter making
inquiry concerning the infestation k CCpti0ns argued
of Catalpa Speciosa by San Jose j Unon petition of C. P. Searle. H.
scale, I can say that it is my opinion ; s Hand wns appointed trustee of
that this pest docs not serlottBly at-: Avery s j,nml( , ,ace of ,IoraC(,
tack this Bpecles of tree. I havo c Hilndf deceased,
not had opportunity to make per-! , tho tn!Utor of -Ins x,crjermott
sonal observation, but 1 know that ' vfl Ernogt Mier et. n)., mollon for
our ordlnnry Catalpa trees aro not rule to sllow caU80 why 1Ion of Jll(,
njured by it, and I am satisfied that ; ment shouU1 not be refuse(1; Rratlt.
It will not kill or Injure tho species j C(j
of which you make Inquiry." Wnl H nrunlg a,)()lnt,,(1 g,mrd.
j lan of Mildred D. Hrunig, minor
rnb;ui'ii's RcijiiIriMiu-nt. ! child of Wm, H. and Eva Brunlg.
A thorough knowledge of th In the divorce proceeding of Geor
"gqography" of London la required gin M. .Manning, llbellant, vs. Hiram
of cabmen. Among 735 applicants T. Manning, respondent, C. A. Gar
for license In 1004 there were only ' ratt appointed master.
350 who passed the examination,
and of these more wore dropped
because they did not know how to
For Infants and Children,
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Signature if
Don't be disappointed it the rush
comes. Prepare now for houFe
cleaning. I have fine samples of
wall paper and would be pleased to
show them to you i( you will call at
my place ; or if you send a postal
card I will call at your house at any
time with a full line of samples.
I am also ready to do your work
wall paper hanging, painting and
I23t SprlngSt. HONESDALE, PA.
Are already here in splendid
variety In all the accepted
fabrics including Foulards,
Rough Shantungs, Imperial
Messalinc, Peking, and Kek
ko Silks.
Select Your Dress
So you can give yourself
plenty time to make or have
it made up lust as you want
Worsted Dress Goods.
We have the finest assort
ment of Colored and Black
Dress Goods ever shown In
Come and look them over
and you will notice our Suits
are all lined with Beldlng
Satin and well tailored. Get
In line for Easter and select
your suit early.
Argument court was held this week
with .tudgo A. T. Searle on the bench.
The following matters were dis
posed of on Monday morning:
Applications of Charles P. Searle
and Chester A. Gnrratt for admission
to tho Wnync County Unr filed. Mnt
ter referred to tho County Hoard of
Examiners nnd upon presentation of
certificates from the State Hoard of
Law Examiners certifying admission
to tho Supreme Court, the applicants
wcr.o duly admitted to practice in
the Wayne county courts.
In matter of SUns Lord vs. Lenn
! Lord, certiorari to Justice of the
j Pence, exceptions to record argued.
, In case of Commonwealth vs. Fred
! Young, surety of the peace, motion
made to quash the transcript
! for the renson that It does not com
I ply with the Act of March IN, 1900,
rolntlvn tn Kiirntv nf tip.iri ntn Mr.
Upon petition Walter Swingle wns
appointed constable of Lake town
iihip. in place of F. Glossenger, re
signed. Loyal L. Hurd was granted per
mission to return home from tho
Dnnvllie Insnne Asylum for a visit
of 90 days.
In the divorce proceeding of Jos.
H. Yarns, llbellant, vs. Sadie H.
Yarns, respondent, W. II. Lee ap
pointed master.
Sale of real estate of Fanny E.
, Hawkey estate ordered, upon petition
j of C. R. Callaway, administrator of
said state.
j Dr. F. W. Powell appointed trustee
in the estate of William Doughty, to
fill the vacancy caused by the death
of Horace C. Hand.
A citation wns awnrded upon Jacob
Wilcox, executor of estate of O R.
I Wilcox, requiring him to file an ad
i (iitional account for the remainder
Are You Onq of the 3,553: Depositors
Doing business at the
If not, the opportunity awaits you to open an ac
count now.
Start the idle money you have at your home to earn
ing interest.
If you have a small bank, bring or send it to us at
once. Put your idle money at work.
If you wish to make a loan on your farm or house
or to borrow some money call at the Dime Bank.
Business and Savings Accounts Solicited.
Wayne County money for Wayne Countcans.
Ladies' Jacket Suits.
Misses' and Jurior Tailor Suits.
Winter Coats and Cloaks.
Evening Capes and Cloaks.
TJp-to-Date and. Nobby Fur in Muffs,
Collars and Scarfs. Real G-oods.
We have an odd lot of Made-up Waists
in Silk and Wash G-oods that we will sell
out at very low prices.
mnwmmmimttttnmmmrotmm tnntv
of tho personal property of said O.
II. Wilcox estnto.
Yankee- humor and lilgh-flow
oratory are responsible for tho most
of tho nicknames by which the
States and many of tho cities in tht
United States have come to b
known. Ab these nicknames ar
frequently encountered by readers,
it may bo just ns well to recognize
the fact that a knowledge of them
is moro or less of a necessity For
this reason the accompanying list is
The names given the States are
Virginia, the Old Dominion
Massachusetts, the Bay State
Maine, the Border State
Rhode Islnnd, Little Rhody
Now York, the Empire State
New Hnmpshlre, the Granit
Vermont, the Green Mountala
Connecticut, the Land of Steady
Habits. Pennsylvania, the Keystone State
North Carolina, the Old North
j Stute.
i Ohio, the Buckeye State.
1 South Carolina, the I'almott
I State.
I Michigan, the Wolverine State.
' Kentucky, the Corn-cracker.
I Delaware, tho Blue Hen's Chickeu.
Indiana, the Booster State.
Illinois, the Sucker State.
Iown, the Hawk-Eye State.
! Wisconsin, the Badger State.
Florida, the Peninsular Stnte
Texns, the Lono Stnr State.
Tho names given the cities are
Philadelphia, the Quaker City
Boston, the modern Athens; th
New York, Gotham.
Baltimore, the Monumental City
Cincinnati, the Queen City.
New Orleans, the Crescent City.
Washington, the City of Magni
ficent Distances.
Chicago, the Garden City
Detroit, the City of the Straits
Cleveland, the Forest City.
Pittsburg, the Smoky City.
New Haven, the City of Elms
.Indianapolis, the Railroad City.
St. Louis, the Monud City
Keokuk, the Gnte City
Louisville, tho Fall City
Nashville, the City of Rocks.
Hannibal, the Bluff City
& CO.