Newspaper Page Text
THE C1T1MJN, FRIDAY, APIUIj I, 1010.
.j. THE MOST RELIABLE MEDIUM FOR
I SPREADING INFORMATION
MAPLEWOOD I backward about putting seed In the. .
Mrs. E. S. Noble, of PIttston. was1 Kroum1' for Wayne county Is not apt j
the guest of Mrs. F. S. Kceno last ,t0 .h.BV0 m.,ch "lc0 wc.nther 80 oar'y !
Ida Uiidcnliagcn Is confined to her
homo with scarlet fever.
James Dlnck, who has been ill so
long, is slowly improving.
Several of the scholars of our
school will take the common exami
nation at Ariel April 9th.
A hot wax party was held at the
home of Rev. L. H. Yergie last week.
Passion week services were held
In the Evangelical church last week.
Sunday evening special music was
rendered by the choir.
At the Grace church, Easter was
observed by a sunrise prayer meet
ing, and a special sermon and music
in the evening. The choir was as
sisted by Miss Sarah Storm, Mrs.
Leslie Klzer, and Mr. Ernest Klzer.
Miss Storm and Mr. Klzer rendered
a whistling and alto horn duct, and
Mrs. Itosenberger and Mrs. Klzer
gave a vocal selection.
Work on the parsonage is pro
F. S. Keene Is preparing to build
a new house.
t a n v. .inhn Wnirnor. r.i,nR !
Graff and friends were at the club ;
house at Lake Henry last week. !
The old boat house at Lake Henry
has been remodeled into a fisher-1
H. G. Hamlin, M. D.. of the West
Jersey Homeopathic Hospital of
Camden, has been home for a short,
, Marion lioyce returned to Wyo
ming Seminary on Tuesday, after
spending Easter vacation with her
Rev. J. 11. Doyce left for Bing
hamton to attend conference on
Tusday, March 29th.
Mr. and Mrs. Dorr Bidwell visited
Mrs. Bidwell's .parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Florence Chapman over Sunday
C. D. Wolfe spent Sunday with
his family here at J. T. Stocker's.
F. A. Peet and D. W. Bidwell
went to Honesdalo to attend the
Supervisors' Convention, Mar. 28.
Miss Flossie Edwards is at home !
on a short visit: I
Mrs. C. M. Loring has her new I
stock: or millinery, goods in, and is !
ready for tho spring trade.
.Mrs. W, H. Alt is on the sick list. 1
Mrs. Arthur West has returned
from an extended visit with her
daughter. Mrs. Milton Carruth, of'
Miss E. M. Buckingham had
charge of the League on Sunday
Mr and Mrs. E. L. Chapman are
rejoicing over the arrival of a little
Carl Stevens is home from Perkio
men Seminary on a ten days' vaca
G O. Gillett. D. D. G. P.. installed ' teh supervisor!!' district of Penn
e officers of Lackawanna Encamp- j 85 an . , . ,,,,, ,
ment, No. 30. I. O. O. F., last Friday!
night at Hawley, and will Install the I
officers of Newfoundland Encamp- J
ment, No. 219. April Cth, and Wayne
Encampment, No. 1 H9. April 12th,
at Hamlin. i
A Klmbal piano came to
manse Wednesday, the property of j
Winning and Carrie Cody. I
Mrs. Wesley Paynter and daugh-!
ter, lsabelle, of Carbondale, spent!
last week with Mrs. Henry Miller!
and were joined by Wesley Paynter
Mrs. J. B. Faatz and son, Charles,
spent several days last week In the
Mr. Charlos W. Sutton, or Han-
cock, N. Y., spent Easter with his ,
Carrie Cody was home over Eas-
Miss Slayton returned from Scran-1
ton and leaves this week tor her I
home In Portland.
Helen Manning expects to return
to her dut'les in Now York about the
first or April.
Miss Grace Winner of Pleasant
Mount, spent a few days last week
with her sister, Mrs. H. Harmes.
Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Starnes enter
tained all their family, Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Starnes and children, or Car
bondale, Mr. and Mrs. Horace Noyes, I
or Honesdalo, and Mrs. Slayton, Miss
Slayton and Stella Dudley on Easter. '
lll'V, UI1U .11 IH. YV. JJ. OIKIIMI UI1U
son, Dunne, leavo this week for Blng
hamtou, to attend conference. Mrs.
Slgnor will visit her sister, Mrs.
Southard, near Binghamton.
A sugar social will bo held at the
manse Friday evening, All are in
vited. Rov, A. C. Olver will preach In
tho Methodist church Sunday morn
ing. A perfect Easter day -for every
thing Including spring suits nnd
From tho resldenco of tho sub
scriber on tho highlands of Drohor,
thero aro still somo patches of snow
visible and from a high point of land
nearby, wo can see snow banks on
the mountains west of Waymart.
Weather exceptionally flno for
March, but the cautious farmer is
In the spring, to continue,
Levin Peters Is moving from the
Jacob Robncker lot, Just over the
lino In Greentown, to n lot In Stcr-
ling, formerly owned by Jacob Gllner. I
.1. wiiviu .ilk. 1 viiiviiunii la
about to erect a skimming station.
George Corroll has sold his prop
erty known as the Richard Wolfe I
farm in Dreher, to Aleck Gilpin, and 1
will give possession April lBt. Mr. I
Correll will have a sale of his per-
sonal effects on March 29th, and
with his family will go to Monro ,
county to locate. Mr. fill pin will '
move to the Correll farm this week.
O. E. Simons is moving his per
sonal effects to Hotel Hartholomy
and will bo the landlord thereat af
ter April 1st. I
Charles Shelbird is about building !
a largo wagon shed, !
fMi n find TJ n n 1 Inc. ntinMinr n rUT I
i last week from the same complaint
' that caused him the loss of ono a
' short time ago. j
Miss Verna M. Hazlcton is spend-,
ing her Easter vacation In Strouds-1
burg and South IJethlehem.
, M 88 Kerr of Scranton. is ;
,B"nS hor l,arents- ,r- ann JIrs-
Jl w- Ke"j j
B RAMAN AND KELLAM. I
I Rev. W. S. Empleton preached his
last sermon before going to confer
ence Sunday evening to a well-filled
house. There were two new mem
bers tnken into the church.
A very enjoyable day was spent
last Saturday at tho home of Mrs.
Lydia Cole, It being her 77th birth
day. About fifty children, grand
children and great-grandchildren
were present. We wish Mrs. Cole
many more happy birthdays.
Mrs. Ernest White and daughter,
Helen, spent Easter with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Taylor at Lake
A. F. Lawson is again in the hos
pital in New York and has had the
second operation for a cancer. '
Mrs. D. M. Stalker, also Clyde and
Edith Stalker, attended the funeral
of Mrs. Philip Gottschalk at Horton-
ville on Sunday, March 20th.
Mr. Coe Young, Sr., who has been
in poor health, the past winter, we
are sorry to say does not improve.
Mase Todd, of Port Jervis, made
a short visit at D. M. Stalker's last
Monday and his daughter. Loretta,
is spending her Easter week vacation
with Edith Stalker.
USWICK & LAKEVILLE.
Mr. and Mrs. James Carefoot and
Mr. William Seeger of Lakeville, and
Mr. C. H. Pennell of Uswlck, were in
Honesdnle on Monday. I
Frank B. Pennell has received his
commission as census enumerator for
Emumeration District No. 107 of the
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Miller and
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Groner, of Haw
ley, were Easter guests of Mr. and '
Mrs. William Seeger at Lakeville; '
they also called on .Mrs. Charles
Pennell nnd famly at Uswlck and !
spent the evening there.
We learn that Mr. RIchter and
family of Lakeville, have made and '
sold eleven gallons of maplo syrup
this spring besides what they saved
for their own use. I
Among those who attended the
Good Roads meeting at Honesdalo
on Monday wero Messrs. Gottlelb I
Epplo, William Evcrly, Frank R.
Olmsted and F. R. Olmsted, Jr.
The sum of J9.15 was cleared at!
the supper on Friday evening nt
Lakeville for the minister's salary.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Geo. Oehler, or
Greenwich, Conn., aro now on their
farm nt Uswlck.
Mr. J. M. RIchter went to New
York City last Monday.
Myrtle Pennell, or Arlington, went
to Hawley on Wednesday morning
to take a position.
Miss Lulu Cortrlght, of Honesdalo
has a fortnight's vacation and ,1s
spending it at Uswlck, having ar
rived on Tuesday of last week.
Mrs. John Ruescher, or Uswlck, Is
very busy weaving carpet now-a-days.
Misses Sophia and Josephine RIch
ter, or Lakeville, visited Miss Evelyn
Pennell at Uswlck on Sunday.
Jesse Hathaway received a dis
patch rrom Now York stating that
ills brother, Abraham Hathaway,
died in tho Now York Hospital. Tho
romains wero brought to Equlnunk
on Monday night. Tho runnral was
held at Pino Hill church on Wednes
day, with Interment In Pino Hill
Miss Sadie Lane Is spending tho
present week with friends nt Scran-
Mrs. Miller, of Long Eddy, recent
ly visited her nloco, Mrs. Lewis G.
George Teeplo moved his family
from Braman to this place, and: will
work for J". G. Hill.
William Callaway spent Sunday
at his home at Hanklns, N. Y.
Lewis G. HIM recently purchased
a new automobile.
Mrs. E, Teeplo has Just received a
nlco lot of millinery goods.
SPRAYINH AH A BUSINESS.
Should Ilo Rend by nil Grower of
Thcro is a demand 'n every agri
cultural district for somo enterpris
ing person to tnko hold of tho spray
ing business nnd thereby establish
himself In a profitable means of live
lihood. A leading manufacturer of
Central Pennsylvania recently asked
for the opinion of Prof. H. A. Sur
face, tho State Zoologist, in regard
to this mnttcr, and the following Is
what tho Professor wroto In reply:
"I agree with you that thero la
considerable profit in operating a
spraying outfit. The great dlfllculty
seems to be that whllo the incidental
cost of spraying is not great, per
sons who would be willing to do the
work, at a net profit of from threo to
five dollars per day, do not have
money to buy the outfit. There are
many laborers who would consider
this excellent wnges, and would bo
quite willing to do the spraying, but
do not havo tho means. Yet a man
with money, and established In other
business, will not nttempt to mako n
business of spraying trees for hardly
any price. It must be acknowledged
that it Is very disagreeable work, yet
I think It no worse than that of an
engineer or fireman, and not as bad
as mining and a great deal of other
work done readily by people In thlB
State. I havo for some time advo
cated a good public spraying outfit
operating in each township In tho
State, and I nm satisfied that If it
be done by one who understands his
business, and who Is careful to do
it right, thus obtaining good results,
tt would continue to be mutually
profitable to all persons concerned.
"I know of no one In your locality
who Is doing this, although In some
parts of the State it Is now being
done with gratifying results. I
could tnke the average orchard nnd
spray it for half of the .excess profits
above what tho owner has been re
ceiving by the old method, and could
make considerable for me and for
him also in the way of absolutely
clear profit. This is real value pro
duction, because there are more
and better fruits on sprayed trees
than on those that are unsprayed.
"The outfit for this purpose should
consist of a good power pump and two
long leads of hose with nozzles, and
also a boiling-kettle and a cart for
pulling tho apparatus. A one-horse
wagon would do for this. The best
power for such a pump would
doubtless be a gasoline engine, but I
would certainly recommend nothing
less than a horizontal cylinder pump
working by a vertical lover that
would have a horizontal swing, or, in
other words, swing to and fro, in
stead of up and down. The hose
should be heavy, three-ply hoso with
at least thirty feet to each lead,
and each carrying two good nozzles,
like the "Mlstry Junior," "Friend"
or the '"Brown." The boiling ket
tles may be ordinary galvanized
Iron, or even large-sized washtubs.
"The charges are sometimes by
the day, sometimes by the gallon,
and often by the tree. I know of one
man who charges from 10 to 75
cents per tree, according to the size.
The latter price includes pruning.
It seems to me that a proper method
of establishing a charge would be
for the operator to try It, and keep
a record of the amount and value of
material, and the value of the In
vestment, and nlso his own time,
and charge such an amount as will
allow him a fair profit, when these
features are all considered. It Is
certain in my mind that spraying
is one of the occupations that will
give really good profitable returns,
both to tho employer and the em
ployee. A Mr Detail.
Tho common practice or lawyers
n 'iddressing the Jury to single out
imh member who .eems to them the
Intelligent, and thorerore tho
' srost llkoly to be Influenced by
' appeals." observed a Chicago
'Jinoy, "does not always work out
'll the testimony In a case re
iv t,.Pd jn Ohio bad been taken,
i1' lawyeis ror both sides had sum-n-M
up and the Judge had charged
the Jury, when up rose the lutein
rnt Juror against whom both coun
!" ''ad thundered their Impassioned
n,inj!'.!s He wanted the court to
r.l'e him some Information
'I have been bothered n good deal
b" two words the lawyers use hero
pll the time." said tho Intelligent
J ti t'T
"What are they?" asked tho court,
ey-ectlng. no doubt, to be called
upon to expound "res Inter alios ac
ta or "a fortiori." or some other ab
" Plaintiff' and 'defendant." said
the Juror. "1 don't know Just what
they mean' "
Interesting aro the habits of tho
flying llsh, that queer denizen of the
sco found principally In the region
of the trade-winds Does It rise
from the ecu like a bird? you ask.
No. it shoots out of the waves llko
an arrow, and with out spreading
wings sails on the wind In graceful
curves, rising sometimes, ono might
say. to the hulgtu of fifteen feet, but
not orton so high, and then lowering
It again touches the crest or a wavo
and renews Its flight. This opera
tion may be repeated till lt covers
a distance say. of live hundred
yards, In tho caBO of the stoutest on
the wing, though very often not half
that dlttance is covered. A ship
sailing through the trndo-wlnds will
often bo visited, on dark nights, by
flying llsh which hit the salbj or rig
gin ard fall on deck, where, of
ru T-v tt cy soon give up life.
SAN JOSE SCALE
R RDS CARRY NSFPTS
umuo i moLj i o ,
Prof. Finn of tho Ktnto Department
of Agriculture Gave Practical De
monstration In Caring for nn Or
rlinrtl, Assisted by W. H. Bullock.
Tho orchard demonstration at tho
farm of S. D. Yost In Sugarloaf
township, Luzerno county, on Friday
and Saturday afternoons, was a
great success. Prof. Finn of the
i State Department of Agriculture ' nn" 18 consequently not to be recom
gave a practical demonstration In 1 mended for Insects of any kind. For
caring for an orchard. W. II. Bui- young Cocclds of all species the
' lock, who was to assist was taken 111 , contact Insecticides will be found
' and It was necessary to summon Dr. J veTy useful nnd can be used bo mild
. F. M. Brundage of Convngham to or "Mute that tho host plant will
The spraying of trees, the mlx
! turcs for use in killing scalo and in
sects and everything connected with
fruit raising was made plain by tests,
The specimens submitted by the
farmers wero examined and deter-j
mined, and a cure recommended.
Prof. Finn said: "The competition
in fruit raising Is getting greater
each year. The pests are getting
more numerous, too. I find five sects
of pests in this section. The Coccldae
Insects are among our most destruc
tive pests, for the reasons ( 1 ) that
' they are so small as to escape ob
servatlon until after they have seri
ously affected tho plants on which
, they are found; (2) they live by
sucking Juices rather than eating
away the tissue of the plant; (3)
, they multiply so rapidly that they
may cover a plant or tree before their
presence Is suspected.
"Notwithstanding the serious de
struction by the insects of this fam
ily, it must be recognized that some
are also of economic value. For ex
ample, cochineal, which is a red dye
commonly used for cakes and can
dles, is nothing more than the dried
bodies of insects of this family, col
lected by scraping them from tho
. cactus plants of Mexico. Shellac,
a common form of varnish. Is tire-1
. pared from the shells or covering of
Scalo Insects living on tropical trees,
and China wax Is also a product of
, Scale Insects of Asia. Considerable
employment is given to persons en -
gaged In the collection nnd prepara
I tion of such material,
i "The Cocclds multiply either by
bearing living young, as does the
i San Jose Scale, or by laying eggs as
, do the Oyster-shell Scale, Scurfy
Scale and others. With all species
I the vounc move freelv and mav
crawl around over their food plant ' township in this State that hasn't
for a period of time., varying from j sot it. It can't bo treated success
a few hours to a rew 'days, and may fHy in summer time,
possibly reach a distance of several I "The lime and flower of sulphur
feet from the parent. It Is during i treatment Is recommended by the
this young and free-moving stage 1 State. Tho Bordeaux Mixture and
onlv that thev are carried from tree Paris Green will not kill it. Do not
to tree or from plant to plant, ex
cepting when they are fixed on wood
that Is to be used for further growth,
as on young trees, cuttings, buds or
"All kinds of young Scale Insects
are carried upon the feet ot birds
or ninny kinds that alight In the
trees when the pests aro young and
moving. They are especially liable
to be transported by the English
sparrow. The American robin has
been unjustly condemned for Its In-
strumentallty In carrying scale In -
sects as thero would bo Just about!
as many transported by other
I means, even If these pests should
I not occasionally find their way to
! the reet or any robins perched on
infested limbs. Young scalo Insects
aro also blown through tho air, as
i are flno cralns of sand, as nrnven
I by our commonly finding them on lt vo" have nev'r nef'"l his name
t plants beyond Infested trees, In tho!1'11 waSer 'ou llavo ,l-'ard his epl
1 itiroctinn timr wmiiii im onrriort hv gram, "There is so much bad In
tho prevailing wind. They aro also
carried from plant to plant upon
leaves or twigs that would be brok-'
en oft the parent tree and thrown
or blown away, as in a storm.
"The larger Insects, such ns Juno
Bugs or May Beetles, Grasshoppers,
Butterlllos, Katydids and Bees oft
en unconsciously transport young
scalo Insects which crawl upon
them, when alighting on their trees,
Quite a collection ot Insects has been
mado transporting upon their bodies, ,
smaller Individuals, which have act-1
ually been round to be young scalo
Insects. This proves that such a
statement Is not the assertion or mere
"Tho precaution of burning trim-)
mlngs rrom inrested trees Is not so .
Imperative with scalo insects as '
with trees infected with diseases,
such as Pear Blight and Plum Knot
In which tho germs would remain
virulent in the branches If dropped
on tho grotmd and permitted to ro
nniln there. In plain words, tho
trimmings or diseased or Infected
trees should bo burned at onco and
the knife sterilized occasionally to
prevent tho Infection, but the case Is
different with trees infested with
Scalo Insects. Thin Is not Infection
but inrestatlon. Infested trees aro
those attacked by Insects. Branches
infested with those Scalo Insects
which do not lay eggs do not neces
sarily need to be burned at tho time
or trimming, as tho pests will die
soon if the branches are cut off and
their supply of food is no longer
"In this connection lt must bo
said that scalo Insects aro not car
ried alive upon rlpo fruit nor spread
from such fruit to trees or plants
where thoy would Mvo. Such a thing
is Impossible, as wo havo demon
strated with careful experiments run-
nlng through several seasons.
"When n Scalo Insect fixes upon
clean fruit It is doomed, ns it can
never frep Itself ngnln. Thus tho
laws St Oregon and Germany, de
manding tho destruction of Infested
fruits, nro unjust both to shippers
and consumers, nnd are based upon
ignoranco of the facts of the caso.
"When Cocclds are first hatched
or born nre In tliolr ,nst
cntu con(lltlon nnd thun tnost ca8lly
Injured or killed by Insecticides.
Since they are sucking Insects and
do not eat or chew the tissue of tho
plant, they must bo killed only by
contact Insecticides. Internal pois
ons, such as Paris Green, would not
affect them, because these do not
kill insects that do not swallow the
parts of tho plant to which they are
npplled. The Bordeaux Mlxturo is
not an Insecticide but a fungicide,
not be Injured by tho application of
the same. While tho Insects aro
young and in their free-moving
stage they are not yet covered by
their waxy water-proof protecting
coats- nnd are copsequently to bo
kllle1 bv such dilute substances as
Whale Oil Soap, ono pound In six I
gallons of water, or Soft Soap, one
pound In four gallons of water, or
Ivory or common Laundry Soap, one
pound dissolved In three or four
gallons of water, or Kerosene Emul
sion, about eight per cent, or Tobac
co Decoction, one pound In two gal
lons of 'water, or more or less mild
fumigation with Tobacco Smoke,
Sulphur Fumes, Hydrocyanic Acid
Gas or Carbon Blsulfld. While the
Insects are young and delicate these
substances can be used in such mild
proportions that the growing plants
upon which they occur will not be
Injured, but after the pests become
mature they are protected by their
waxy, woolly or scale-like water
proof covering, are not to be killed
by any contact Insecticide that will
not at the same time seriously In
jure or destroy tho green leaves
of the plants upon which they oc
cur. This explains why young Scale
Insects and Plant Lice can bo killed
by the application of mild insecti
cides during the summer time with-
1 out injury to tho plant, but for the
adult or fixed Scale insects the
, sprayer must necessarily wait until
the dormant period of the plants,
: and then treat the pests by spraying
or washing thoroughly with somo
strong contact insecticide that will
kill It but not Injure the tree or
plant upon which it is to be found.
"The home of the San Jose Scale
Is In China and is the most alarm-
I InS- Jt was taken to Japan and
1 then to California. There Is not a
use salt In spraying. It is hard on
"The remedy I am now mixing
to kill Scale consists or 17 pounds
or sulphur and 22 pounds of lime,
to which I add GO gallons ot water.
This will be boiled 45 minutes. It
will pay to spray with Lime and
Sulphur even U you have no scale
! the orchard. There's no danger
ot getting too much on a tree.
i All i.;x,,mt.Ilt ,,r tliu Square Ik-nl.
i-averne a. uaroer, in a very
bright and readable article in the
April Human Life, Introduces as fol
lows a man who is doing a vast work
in the world that nobody else could
do, and which Is practically Indis
pensable to capitalist and laborer
M. 1i. SIMONS, 1'IIKHIDKXT.
FARMERS MECHANICS SANK
CAPITAL STOCK $75,000.00
Of the People,
For the People and
By the People !
$i STARTS AN
Wc solicit the patronage of Individuals and firms
for either Checking or Savings accounts, and always
stand ready to loan money to Wayne Counteans having
O O O
SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS RENTED
BY THE MONTH OR YEAR.
armsrs Mm, U
thc best of us and bo much worth In
tho worst of us that It doesn't do for
any of us to talk about tho rest or
An Interesting incident showing
how a llngulstlcal twist haphazardly
may bo tossed on electlfled nlr and
carried far, Is shown by condition
that coaxed one of Tumor's epigram
Into being. 'Twas summer time, a.
bunch of folks wero tommyrottlng on
tho peristyle or tho Inn at East Aur
ora. Tho little Jungle lady, Mlsn
Slmonton, tho African explorer and
ergo physician extraordinary to
Theodore Roosevelt, was asking ques
tions. This was rather a unlqu
employment for Miss Slmonton In
East Aurora; usually her Job was
answering questions. But this day
Miss Slmonton was asking questions,
so she said, "I wish somebody would
tell me Just what Is life?"
"Llfo Is Just ono damned thing af
ter anothor," was the prompt reply
of J. F. Turner.
Far down the vista of Main street
rippled the placid waters of tho
Cazanovla, a blue bottle fly made Its
toilet on the tall of a red cow over
in tho apple orchard, and Turner
strolled away unmindful of the cachl
nations emanating from an adjacent
bunch of almost-phllosophers. Thir
ty days later I saw the epigram peer
ing from the corner of a beveled
mirror In a Broadway hotel.
Tor (lie Muvlc Room.
No piano can possibly be heard to
advantage In a room, which Is either
heavily curtained or 13 overcrowded
with rurulture. A flood plan to In
sure the correct temperature of the
room in which the piano stands Is to
keep a growing plant there. So long
as tho plant thrives you can tell that
any changes of beat and cold thero
may be aro not sufficient to affect tho
Taxation tu Japan.
Tho Japanese people, according to
a Toklo newspaper, pay tho heaviest
tax per person In the world. The
Toklo paper asserts that heads of
families are taxed one-fifth of their
Income. By way of comparison It
may bo said that un Amorlcan pays
out in taxes about one-thirty-third
of his income. In addition tho Am
erican will earn about Ave times as
much as the Japanese.
Inventor of "Sknt."
Skat, which has becomo the rival
of bridge, and has displaced It In
ome circles, is a purely German
game and Altcnburg Is Its home.
The earliest records on the subject
show that it was evolved out of
othor card games In 1817 by one
Hcmpel. a professor at the Alten
Estate of EMILY BATES
I.nte of Dybcrry township, deceased.
The understood, an Auditor appointed t
report distribution of said estate, will attend
the duties of his appointment, on
THURSDAY, APKIL 14, 1910.
at 10 o'clock a. m., at his otllcc In the horoucb
of llouestlale. at which time and place th
claims usalnst said estate must be presented
or recourse to the fund for distribution will
be lost It, M. SAUION. Auditor.
T.N TUB COURT OK COMMON PLEAS
1 OK WAYNE COUNTY.
fiustave Kleeman v. Claire Klceman.
No. :n October Term, f.Wl. I.lbul in Divorce.
To CLAIM-: KLEKMAN: You are here
by required to appear in the said Court on
the third Monday of Juno next, to atiswerthe
complaint exhibited to the Judce ot said
court by (Justave Kleemun. your husband.
In the cause above stated, or In default there
of a decree of divorce as prayed for hi said
complaint may bumadoajilnst you in your
absence. M. MCKHItAMAN.
Searle ,t Salmon. Att'ys. Sheriff.
Honesdale. Pa.. March 25. 1910. IMeolU
T N THE COURT OK COMMON PLEAS
I OK WAYNE COUNTY.
Iiessle XI, Hector v. Claud J. Hector.
No. Tt October Term law. Libel In Divorce.
To CLAIM) J. IIKCTOK: You are hereby
required to appear In the said court on the
third Monday of June next, to answer the
complaint exhibited to the Judtru of said court
by ltessle M. Hector your wife hi tho cause
above stated, or in defuult thereof a decree
of divorce as prayed for In said complaint
inny be made a;alust you in your absence.
Uv. Att'y. Sheriff.
C. A. I'M Kit Y, Cashirh