Newspaper Page Text
THE 0ITIZ12X, FRIDAY, BKPT. 10, 1010.
VALUABLE NEWS FROM
utcd by TH E CITIZEN'S
a supper win bo Bcrved nt tho
liome of Mr. nntl Mrs. D. W. Mnn
nlng on Thursday by the Presby
tia iuu liiiiui'a ahi. ,
iienry a. Bennett attended tho
loronio rair before returning homo
illHl WCCK. "
Airs. Emerson W. Gnmnicll nntl
Miss Gilchrist spent Wednesday with
hi a. uuruics ai unwiey.
mtb. .ineitson Woodwnrd and
daughter, .Mrs. Davidson, of New
lork during the stay of a week In
Honcsdnlo nt tho Allen house mado
frequent visits to their old homo
here and called on friends.
.Tohn Strongman had an architect
from Now York hero Tuesday to
plan for tho enlargement of his homo
In tho spring.
Marshall Ward was not well the
nisi oi uic weeK, but Is recovering.
A. O. Blake returned from New
.Jersey Monday. While away he lost
wuuiiuio cow supposed to have had
Vinnlng Cody returned from
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Faatz, Mr.
and Mrs. J. U. Faatz and son
Charles, attended the birthday sur
prise party given Cory Faatz at
Haines on Friday evening.
Mrs. William Avery and baby were
recent visitors at her old homo at
Mrs. Frnnk Hnlsey of Kingston Is
expected Wednesday to visit Miss
Halsey and the Misses Gilchrist.
The painting of tho roof of the
Presbyterian church was finished
last week. The roof on the Metho
dist church was painted this sum
Miss Helen Killiam is visiting rel
atives at Hawley nnd Ariel.
Edward Woodward and family are
the guests of J. M. Carefoot and
James Sheeley recently spent a
short tlmo in Scranton.
MIrs Emma Rclneke of Kingman,
Arl., is with hor parents for a time.
Freda Ginger returned to her
home in Scranton Wednesday, after
spending four weeks with Elizabeth
Yiizauein, mile daughter of Mr. I
and Mrs. O. Locklln, Is In a dread-1
f ul condition from a scald Saturday
Miss Myrtle D. James and Harry
li. C ross of Hoadleys, were guests 1
of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. !
Lafayette James, Sunday.
Michael Welsh of Scranton
visiting his family here.
School opened Monday
Carlton Is the teacher.
Mrs. H. Geer visited friends in
Starlight last week. ,
Mrs. James Larkln and daughter
of Hancock, N. Y., spent several
days at Mrs. John Randall's.
Charles Weed of Scranton is visit
ing friends In town.
Mrs. Earl Vance of Blnghamton
N. Y., Is visiting her narents hero.
Claude Gilchrist, a student in
Swartlnnore college, spent a' week at
The M. E. Sunday school had their
nnnunl picnic Saturday In the grove.
It was largely attended.
Reuben Brown and Harlan His
ted of Honesdale stayed at "The Gil
christ" Saturday night. They walk
ed tho entire distance.
The Black reunion at Lake Henry
last Thursday was well attended. It
uas estimated that there were over
i!00 there. Besides the many rela
tives from Wilkes-Barro, Scranton,
Carbondale and other nearby places,
there were Jonathan Black from
Stanhope, N. J., Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Losan and Mrs. Gordon and son,
Thi.raten, from Newark, N. J. The
program for the afternoon was well
rendered. One of tho most Interest
ing things was a poem composed for
tho occasion by Mrs. Von Storch.
Everybody seemed to be happy and
all declared they had had a good
Mrs. B. E. Noble of Plttston is
tho guest of F. E. Keone and fam
ily. School opened Sept. 5, with Ger
trude Lee for teacher of tho ad
vanced grade and Miss Charlotte
Gilpin of the primary. They aro
boarding with Mrs. Chauncoy Bar
talow. The Ladies' Aid of tho U. E.
Grace church met at tho home of
Mrs. Philander Black today.
Most of the city boarders have
Mrs. John Raymond of Blngham
ton, N. Y., has been visiting rela
tives In town.
Rev. S. C. Case of Cannonsvllle,
N. Y., preached In tho Baptist church
Sunday afternoon. In tho evening
he occupied tho pulpit of tho Pres
Miss Lottie Brown, who hns been
visiting at W. O. CurtlB' and J. II.
Smith's, haa returned to Honesdalo.
School is progressing finely with
Miss Lynch and Miss Kennedy as
Mrs. John Lynch, who has been
under tho doctor's caro some tlmo,
Is bettor. '
Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Curtis aro
visiting friends in Now York and
Rev. and Mrs. Mooro visited (rel
atives at Brandt's Monday.
Mrs. Wllklo of Blnghamton, N.
Y Is visiting her mother, Mrs.
Tho flroincn's ball Oct. 1 in Flor
enco theatre will havo Bellman's or
chestrn to play for tho dancing and
refreshments will bo served. A
Jolly good tlmo is looked for by tho
firemen and their friends.
NEIGHBORING TOWNS !
Corps of Correspondents. tt
Mrs. Oram and Mrs. Hutchlns of
Clifford aro visiting How Soyuioro
nnd wife. Mrs. Hutchlns will re
main until nfter tho W. C. T. U,
Mr. nnd Mrs. Edwnrd Richards
have returned from n visit to Frank
van Worts of Hoadloy.
Miss Luln Richnrds is visiting rol-
niives nt wnito Mills.
The Ladles' Aid meets at Mrs. Will
Oliver s Wednesday afternoon. Tho
over-obliging Willlnm Downing will
take the load from Deach lake. The
members appreciate his kindness.
Dr. Charles Treverton of Scranton
enmo over In his nuto in tlmo for
brenkfnst Sunday morning. Ho
spent the day with his sisters, Mrs
Elery Crosby and Mrs. Richard
Mrs. Adolla Deltchcr and Mr. and
Mrs. Howard Doitcher of Ellenvlllo.
N'. Y., arrived Friday for a visit with
their cousins, Mesdames Nichols and
Appley and Miss Gay. Saturday af
ternoon Mr. Deltchcr drove his car
to Honesdalo. Ho was nccompanlcd
by his mother, Miss Gay, and Miss
Ella Story of Fosterdale.
Mrs. Newton Cornish left Satur
day for Middletown, N. Y to visit
her sister, Mrs. S. Gordon. Wed
nesday Mrs. Cornish left for her
home at Orlando, Fla.
Mr. and Mrs. Barnett and chil
dren, Madeline and Lester, who have
been occupying their bungalow since
June, leave for Brooklyn, N. Y.f tho
last of this week.
Miss Sadie Calkins, who has been
visiting her uncle, Marion Brown,
hns returned to Brooklyn.
Miss Edna Skinner left Sunday to
teach in a school a mile out of .Mid
dletown, N. Y.
Mrs. Daniel Laltue and little son,
Daniel, who have been visiting W.
D. Gunnip, spent Wednesday at M.
Miss Mildred Calkins of Lake
Huntington, N. Y., is vislttngr Miss
Mrs. Tibbltts, Mr. and .Mrs. W. .1.
Yerkes and son, Lewis, who has been
visiting Mrs. W. D. Yerkes, returned
tn T-TnnncfT.nlo rn 'Timclm-
Mrs. O. S. Fenwick and Herbert
Illman returned to Washington, D'..
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Raymond of
Brooklyn, N. Y., are boarding at
Miss Minnie Hocker will teach
near Cochecton Center, N. Y., this'
Druggist (to his stout wife)
"Don't come in just this minute. I
am about to sell six bottles of my
fat-reducing mixture." Ideas.
She "We havn heen trvinir rair
best to Induce more women to join
our Saturday night club, but wltn-
out success." He "What is tho
initiation fee?" She "Two dol
lars." He "Make it $1.08 nnd
you'll get more nev members tbnn
you can accommodate." Chicago
Small boy (with dime bank)
"Say, Mister, can ye lend mo nine
dollars' worth of ten-cent pieces for
a second? This darn bank won't
open till I get ten dollars in it."
Mildew and Rod Spiders.
A Schuylkill county business man
wroto Professor Surface, state zoo
logist, in reference to the condition
of mildew on his rambler rose
vines, and which causes the leaves
to curl. He requested a remedy.
The professor replied' as follows:
"You can prevent mildew by
spraying with boiled lime-sulphur
wash, or with sulphur alone stirred
into water, or by dusting with sul
phur in tho morning when tho leaves
aro damp with dow, or you can
spray with an ounce of sulphate of
potassium, or an ounce of sulphato
of soda, dissolved In each gallon of
water. It seems that sulphur, or tho
sulphur compounds in any form,
aro practical specifics for mildew.
With mildew, red mites or red spi
ders aro almost always found, and
sulphur, either In liquid or dry form
or In compounds, Is ono of tho best
remedies for tho red mites. Thus
the application of sulphur, either
dry or stirred in water, or in some
of Its chemical compounds dissolved
In water, proves to be an eillclent
remedy for both mildew and rod
CASTOR I A
3?or Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Birth of the Theatre.
Tho theatre Is tho creation of -tho
anclont Greeks. Tho drama, In tho
true Benso of the word, was born In
Athens Immediately alter tho great
victory over tho Porslans, B. C. 500
480. The famous Dlouyslac Thoatro
at Athens was complotod about B. C.
340. Rome was nqvor much on the
theatre. In Homo thero waB far too
much real tragedy every day, so that
tho people had no occasion to nilmlc
It On UIO Stage. It wo w iuvu iw u,
C 164 whon tho first ponnanont play
houso was erected In Romo by CaaBl
us. Even as late as B. C. B5 Pompey
had all he could do to mako tho the
atre popular In tho Eternal City,
(Continued Prom Pngo Ono).
to deeds of benevolent helpfulness
much more fnvorablo results. Very
recently a local paper, in chronicling
tho loss of ono of our most promis
ing youths, whoso donth enlisted tho
most heartfelt sympathy for tho
stricken parents, attributed the be
reavement to tho fact that Honesdnle
Inching a hospital was unprcpar
pared to meet tho suddenly develop
ed emergency; nnd tills comment
could, doubtless, with cqunl Justice
hnve been applied to many cases
of like importance and similar re
sults. Then, It Is not only tho valuable
tlmo that is lost, and tho unavoid
able danger Incurred In moving a
patient to a far-off city, that deters
or prevents many from seeking tho
advantages of hospital treatment.
Tho question of expense Is nlways
a grave and frequently an insur
mountable factor in the undertaking.
Tho poor as well as tho rich per
haps oftener than the wealthy, In
consequence of tho greater hazards
of their occupation, or their In
ability to tako the customary pre
cautions as to diet and avoidance
of contagion are proper subjects
for hospital caro and treatment, but
cases are rare when they can avnll
themselves of It without nddtng the
burden of debt or greater privation
to tho misfortune of accident or dis
ease. Such cnes always appeal to
the charitable impulses of the phil
anthropic when the facts are known;
but they are too often hidden from
the public knowlodge through Innate
pride or natural timidity.
These, and many other considera
tions which will suggest themselves
to you, are convincing arguments in
favor of the establishment of a hos
pital in Honesdnle for the treatment
of medical and surgical cases occur
ring In the town and vicinity. In
deed, that conclusion Was reached
by many years since, and for some
time past earnest efforts, attended by '
successful preliminary steps, havo
been mado looking to that end. Our
local physicians havo given the pro
ject their unqualified approval, and I
during tho several sessions in which
I have had the honor to represent
this constituency In the legislature '
frequent petitions have reached mo
praying for the passage of an act
Insuring state aid for rfuch a local
Institution. In compliance with,
these requests, a bill was passed in
the term of 1907 In which an np-
proprfation of ten thousand dollars
was granted, but the governor with
huld. his approval from half of the
amount In consequence of Inadequate
funds In the treasury. To make the
sum of five thousand dollars, sanc
tioned by his signature, available, It
wasi necessary that a like amount
be raised by local effort on or before
the first day of June, 1909, or the
privilege of the grant would be for
feited under the' provisions of the
act. The jmoney was not forthcom
ing, nnd the appropriation lapsed;
but the work accomplished was not
entiraly lost, as It served for a pre
cedent for a new bill, formulated on
the same lines, which I Introduced
in the house nt the last session, and
which unanimously passed both
branches of the legislature and re
ceived the approval of the governor.
This act also appropriates five thous
and dollars to tho hospital associa
tion, again conditioned on the rais
ing of a like sum by home efforts,
nnd carries with It tho probability,
If not the pledge, of further grants
by the state, when required, upon
tho sain liberal terms.
This Is tho situation and the emer
cencv which forces another appeal
to the ladies; and it Is in the hope
of adding some slight torce to mat
appeal that I have trespassed upon
your time, and perhaps patience, on
this occasion. The preliminary work
has been done, even to tho organi
zation of the hosplfl board of olll
cerB; but unless the women como to
the aid of the project In the matter
of funds, there Is grave danger that
a Honesdalo hospital will remain In
tho future, as it has been in the past,
an Institution to bo devoutly wish
ed for but never secured.
It is not for "mere man" to sug
gest any lines upon which success
ful work may bo accomplished for
so worthy n purpose. The femalo
mind, especially in piuinntnropie
work. Is suggestive, forceful and in
genious as to means, and persistent,
active and determined In tho matter
of ends. Let a Ladies' Auxiliary
Hospital society bo formed, and I
havo the raltii to ueiiove mat tn
required funds will In due tlmo be
forthcoming. Whether the money
Is raised by subscription, entertain
ment, tag days, fairs, floral parades,
or In any other manner, Is a matter
of detail which may bo safely left to
And whon this is done, when our
charitable ladles, who strive with
such untiring zeal to pay off church
debts, to support foreign nnd do
mestic missions, to alleviate the sui
fering of tho poor, to beautify tho
town and Its suburbs, and even to
protect from cruolty the most de
fenseless of God's dumb croatures,
shall have been largely instrumental
In securing for tho sick and acci
dentally Injured tho henellts of shel
ter, caro and professional skill, on
terms within tho reach of all, who
can doubt thnt. like their proto
type, Dorcas, they will not only
bo accorded tne grateiui tnanKB anu
commendation ot tho community In
nnnroclatlon of their good works and
almsdecds, but the approval ot tho
Greater' One "who eoeth In secret
and, In good tlmo, rewards openly?"
Mr. Fuerth was applauded.
"Go ahead now and effect you
temporary organization and elect
your officers for tho tlmo being,"
said he. "By and by, at your own
convenience, you ladles can meet by
yourselves, at your own place and
In your own tlmo, and make your
permanent organization then, with
no men to bother you."
Mr. Fuerth called for nominations
for prosldont nnd Mrs. W. J. Van
Kuoron said Mrs. Fuerth would mnko
n good ono. Mrs. Fuerth declined.
Mrs. John Kuhbnch proposed Mrs.
Swift. Mrs. Swift said sho regretted
to say It would bo Impossible for hor
Mrs. M. E. Simons was then pro
posed nnd declined. Somebody fnco
tlously proposed Mr. Simons. Tho
district attorney can see n Joke. Ho
.Mrs. L. B. Rlchtmyor wns nomi
nated and tho meeting put her In
by ncclamntlon. Sho declined. At
this point ono of tho women (no
nnmes) motioned to tho threo nows
papor men nt tho press tnblo to beat
It. The threo men at the press tablo
dolled hor and romnlned. Two
of them aro married nnd tho single
man of the trio saw no renson why
one should bo n majority of threo,
so he stayed on with his compa
triots. Mr. Fuerth nnd several ot tho
women labored with Mrs.' Swift and
got her to reconsider her declination.
Mr. Fuerth escorted her to tho chair;
tho company, even to the three news
paper men, npplaudcd. Mrs. Van
Kueren was made secretary pro
Mr. Fuerth took the floor again
nnd told tho women nbout tho prop
osition to have a tag dny nt the
county fair In October to raise
money for the hospital. He thought
the third day of fair would be tho
best day. (Tho Greater Honesdalo
Board of Trade has a mortgage on
tho second day of fair for tags.)
Each young wonfan selling tags, ho
said, would have a box to' put money
in. He thought It would be well to
have 50 girls. If need be, and they
could work Hsnosdale and vicinity
nnd then go up to the fairgrounds
and sell tags there. He suggested
a fair In March; Mr- Fuerth said
he felt sanguine the $5,000 needed
to hold the stntfo's $5,000 could be
secured' readily Hb' had a little
more to say about Honiesdalc's need
of a well equipped hospital. He
promised, to work hard, at Hnrrls
burg for more hospital money for
Then the three bothfcrsomo news
papermen were fold thy could go.
The rest of the business was secret
lr was decided at tho executive
session to meet, for permanent or
ganization next Tuesday afternoon
at 3 in the Lyric. ' Tho meeting
will be called to order promptly
and .Mrs. Swift wants as many
women as poasllile to lie thero. The
women at Wednesday's meeting
told Mr. Fuerttt they thought they
could raise the- money for the hos
pital. Mr. Fuerth says th completerf
hospital will cast nbout $18,000.
"Stlckley-Brandt" ftirnJture is
the kind that serves you
longest and best.
For this handsome Library Tuble In the
Golden Quartered Oak, Pollfcb finish. 3d
Inches Iodk. 81 inches wide, beveled top
French stylo less, shaped undershelf
wide and deep drawer. Every detail of
construction strictly hlzh-Brade, 11 and
somer IndesUn, belter In material. worl
manshlp and finish tban similar tables
that retail from tlO.W to $12.00
Carefully packed and shipped
freight charges prepaid$7.85.
For 500 other styles of dependable
Furniture at factory prices see our
new catalogue. Send for one.
BINGHAMTON, N. Y.
In tho matter ot, exception to tho
partial account of A. B. Hazlltt and
Jennlo McDonnoll, executors of tho
last will and testament ot Sarah H.
O. P. Searle, being duly appointed
auditor, to pass upon exceptions, re
state the account if necessary, hear
nnd determlno all claims on the
assets, and report distribution, will
hold a meeting for that purposo at
his office In Honesdalo at 10 o'clock
a. m. on Saturday, Oct. 8, 1310.,
C. P. SEARLE, Att'y.
Honesdalo, Pa., Sept, 13, 1910.
IN IE R
Small Hats Arc Leaders.
Close fitting huts and turbuiiM arc
Ideal head coverings for trnvellrijr. and
they nro the models thnt are very
prominent In tho first fall showing.' nt
a time when n large part of the popu
lation la "on tho move." Tho turban
TUKBAN AND CLOCHE FOn FAJifc.
draped like nn Arab chlcftalu's or
made with brim nnd crown o con
trasting materials Is especially good
yet In spite of Its long vogue. The
hat In the drawing shows tho black
satfu scoop sitting low over the head
nnd trimmed with tho same satin. The
other turban hns a velvet brim and
full net crown. A handsome plume
stands out at the back.
Veilings Worn In Paris.
The Frenchwoman has suddonly
flung away all heavy veils with large
figures., which Bho has been wearing
for some time, and she has taken up
the latest sort of filmy veils, which are
called "tolle d'aralgnee," or spider
webs. In their delicate meshes are
woven aff sorts of flower designs nnd
star shaped and leaf shaped tilings
held together by fine webs, so that
they completely cover the surface of
For summer these new veils nro very
much daintier and lighter than the
The classic chantllly lace veil, with
Its beautiful designs and border, Is
also very 'much worn these days In
both black and white. It Is very hard
to recognize a friend who Is hidden
behind one of these Tells, but there are
undoubtedly a certain smartnesg nnd
chic that go with them that add much
to tho costume.
U GENERAL USE.
'aw Models tn Tailor Modes,
Stripes, and Checks Favored.
Soutache braiding, mostly used on
heavy materials, Is now nppearlug on
the tine materials, such as chiffon.
moussellne. nluoii, etc., the rose, blue
uud gray shades being particularly
lovely. Russlu-braid trlpis some ot the
dresbes in nlnou, tho design being
worked In military style.
It will be a season of radical changes
lu taller made styles, from the fact
that the shirts are nil narrow, having
one or two models of plaits from the
waist, which are tightly strapped In
about twelve Inches from the bottom.
Striped mid checked materials are
very popular just now. and they make
charming tailor made suits. The
stripes or checks are either close or
widely separated, and In some cass
they nre used In combination with
Early showings of fabrics for suits
are mostly tweed nnd serge In mixed
colorings. Velvets wilt be extremely
fnshlonnble for winter wear In dark
colors, with n lino stripe of another
These elaborate little boleros of em
broidery trnusform a simple gown Into
orunteuess. They look wonderfully
smart, too, over a Inst season's dress,
nnd they nre particularly pretty over
dresses of soft net.
, New Pearl Ornaments.
You may weur as much Jewelry ns
you wish and still not bo overloaded,
according to tho dictates ot tho sum
mer fashions. Shirt waist pins now
como In sets for tho fronts and cuffs
of blouscB. They are of pearls or
moonstones usually, seldom of colored
stones. Ilelt buckles nlso must no
longer bo of tho common typo known
as harness buckles, but of n more or
namental naturo of dull gold or Ger
man silver. Jeweled bnrrcttes, gold
chains and ornate memorandum cases
may now bo worn all at the samo time
Even earrings nro seen, which la n
fact to bo deplored. These aro usual
ly cither pearl or Jet pendants, but
their barbaric effect Is seldom becom
ing, especlnlly when worn with a Mou
jlk turban of twisted straw which halt
conceals one eve.
QUTACHE TO BE
CHEAP GATE FOR THE FIELD. '
Leading, from One Pasture to Another
It Need Not Be Very Substantial.
It Is essential to havo the end
posts of all wire fences woll braced.
If not, when tho end post gives over
so llttlo tho ontlro fenco will sag.
Gates loading Into cultivated flold
or from ono field to another need not
Cheap Field Gate,
bo so substantial as are tho gates at
lota where stock runs at all times.
Tho gate shown In the sketch la
mado of 12 pieces lxl Inches and
nailed with eight-penny wire nails,
and If painted will last many years.
Tho posts are set four Inches In the
ground. A large stone nt the foot of
oach nnd two legs between them
one at the botfom of the posts and
the other Just under tho ground. It
the posts aro woll tamped when put
In they will nover give way.
Trade In Pedigreed Stock.
If you oxpect to sell hogs at fancy
prices you must produce fancy hogs.
Too many breeders are content with,
a fancy pedigree, expecting the blood
lines of tho animal to carry it Into
While It Is very essential that an
animal have a desirable pedigroo, It
is all the more essential that tho
animal itself possesses Individual
A well-known breeder of Poland
Chinas write3 us that he has had tho
best trado tho past six months that
ho ever enjoyed and the prices he re
ceived have been very satisfactory.
His hogs are extra fine and always
find ready sale. t
As soon as breeders of pedigreed
hogs come to a full understanding
that the animal produced must pos
aess greater merit in connection with
the pedigree then tho people will
readily pay a good price for It, re
gardless of whether or not public de
mand la strong for such animals.
General Farm Notes.
Good sanitation will help in eco
nomical milk production..
A manure spreader makes tho pro
fits from dairying still greater.
Plenty of bedding for the cow helps
materially to keep her clean.
The country Is tho breeding ground
of thoroughbred stock for tho cities.
Don't keep the culls, the loafers,
the puny, weakly chicks around. Send
them to market
The best remedy for sick fowls Is
the nx, but with proper precaution
they won't get sick.
Pullets should be grown, or nenrly
so, and should bo laying or showing
Inclination that way, now.
On a farm of 100 acres or over It
pays much better to sell sheep as
mutlon Instead of stock for other peo
ple to fatten.
Rattling In Chicken's Throat.
"Rattling in tho throat," is a prom
inent symptom of bronchitis. Isolate
all afflicted fowls and begin treat
ment. In the early stages of the diseaso
give ono drop of tlncturo of aconite
In half tonspoonful of water.
Repeat every hour for five hours,
nnd then once in three nours. Have
a hot mash of at least one-half bran,
the other hnlf middlings or bread
Also slightly ncidulto the drinking
water with ten drops each of sul
phuric and nitric acid.
In place of the aconite a teaspoon
ful ot glycorln nnd about two drops
ot whiskey added will often allay tho
irritation. Repeat dally for about &
High Quality Butter.
A cow that gives rich milk nnd Is
kept In good condition will produce
a butter that does not neod coloring
matter at all. In order to mako n
high-quality butter I wash out all the
buttermilk after churning, and have
no tears of putting enough salt In to
cave tho buttor, a writer says In Bal
timore American. Soon after making
tho butter is packed so. as to keep tho
air out, and is sold direct to prlvoto
oustomors each weok. My cows mako
about nine pounds a weok each.
The Farm Wagon.
Ia tho heavy wagon getting a llt
tlo rusty? Let It go nnd It may bo
spoiled by tho weather In n few years.
But you can paint It yourself. Toko
It all apart on tho barn floor whoro
you con shut tho doors and keep out
tho cold; get some nlco smooth wagon
paint and a good brush, roll up your
alcoves, put on a pair of old ovoralls
and go at It
Big Apple Orchard.
Judgo Frod IC 'Wlllhouso of Topoka,
Kan., owns' 10,000 ocres dovoted en
tirely to apple trees. Ills first plant
ing was 437 acres in tho late "70s. Peo
ple then thought be was crazy.