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THE CITIZEN', Flit DAY, JANUARY li7, 1011.
THE WEEK IN
WHAT THE FOLKS IN THE SHIRE ARE DOING.
Special to THE CITIZEN.
Indian Orchard, Pa., Jnnuary 24.
When In need of a 'phone, use the
Ico harvesting, drawing lumber,
feed, etc., repairing and building keep
men and teams busy and the icy con
ditions of the ronds makes a harvest
timo for blacksmiths.
Everyone seems to be enjoying this
beautiful weather; surely this Is
"paying" for the past stormy weath
er. We aro glad to report that Mrs. G.
S. Meyers' arm is nearly well al
though very weak.
Howard Bishop and wife, East
Honesdale, spent Sunday afternoon
at 1. K. Bishop's. ,
Mrs. R. Leftwich recently enter
tained E. Guthell, wife and son of
White Mills, O. E. Leftwich nnd wife
and William Rogers and wife, of
Cora Weeks lias returned from
visiting her sister in New Bedford,
Mass.,- and friends in New York city
and reports a most enjoyable trip.
A number of people In this vicinity
have been quite indisposed with the
grip; some of the school children are
having the chicken pox.
One of Earl Ham's horses was
quite badly cut by. being kicked by
Laura and Jesse Ham spent Sun
day afternoon with friends
Miss Lovelass, Swamp Brook, is
making her home with her brother,
George, for the present at tills place.
Mrs. L. Case is spending some
time at Hawley.
One of Mr. and Mrs. William
Avery's daughters is quite seriously
ill. Pneumonia was feared.
Maude and Horton Smith attended
the funeral of their aunt, Mrs. John
Wonnacott, Honesdale. Mrs. Smith
was unable to attend being sick her
self. .lames Stewart and wife, Englo
hart, spent a few days with F.
Maver and wife.
Chester Maloney and family, East
Honesdale, were recent guests at C,
Charles W. Sutton is suffering fashioned Vermorol as these are en-
from a bronchial affection.
Special to THE CITIZEN.
Ariel, Pa., January 25. Last
Wednesday evening the writer had
tho pleasure of listening to a very
Interesting sermon delivered by Rev.
.1. W. Hurlinger, Lancaster, Pa. Mr.
Ilurlinger is field missionary agent
for the Seventh Day Advontist peo
ple and ho certainly understands his
Miss Elsie Smith, New York, Is
visiting her mother, Mrs. Emma
Mrs. Parmer, East Lake Ariel, is
visiting friends In Scranton.
Special to THE CITIZEN.
Equinunk, Pa., January 24.
James Curtis Layton, a former resi
dent of this vicinity, died at his
homo in Mattewan, N. Y., Jnnuary
2, of Bright's disease. Deceased was
born at Little Equinunk 57 years
ago nnd spent his boyhood days in
this part of Wayne county. He is
survived by a wife and two married
daughters. His funeral was held
from Ills late homo Thursday after
noon, January 5, the service being
conducted by Rev. Harry Sheldon,
. 1 pastor of his church. Mr. Layton
' i was employed In tho Dutchess Hat
Works where he hnd been for the
past thirty years. To show the high
esteem In which he was held by his
employers, tho factory was closed
the afternoon of the funeral and a
number of the employees were in at
tendance. A number of lloral pieces
from family friends and the Dutchess
Hat Works were sent. Interment
was in the Fishklll Rural cemetery.
Mrs. William Kellam, Hancock, Mrs.
Rleflor and Mrs. Thomas of this place
are sisters of tho deceased, and Jos..
Layton is a brother.
Special to THE CITIZEN.
Whites Valley, Pa., January 25.
Mrs. Simon Pomery has returned
home after spending several weeks
witli her son, Howard, at Lanesboro.
Miss Anna M. Hauser is visiting
Mrs. Henry Bartholomew at Maple
Mrs. S. P. Crossman is very 111
with the grip.
Mr. and Airs. George Sherwood,
who have been sick with pneumonia,
D. E. Hacker returned Monday af
ter spending a few days with Dr.
and Mrs. L. E. Perkins at Scranton.
.Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Bryant left
Monday for Carbondale where they
will visit the latter's sister, Mrs. Nel
Soveral men are engaged in storing
Ice for Smith & Sons new butter fac
tory. Miss Anna Fltze is spending sev
eral days at M. D. Fitze's in Alden
vllle. Mrs. Evelyn Bonham is sick with
the grip. Her mother, Mrs. Richard
Glanvllle, Pleasant Mount, is caring
Special to THE CITIZEN.
Centerville, Pa., January 24.
Mrs. David Patterson, a highly es
teemed Resident of this place, died
at her home with pneumonia on
Wednesday evening, January 18. She
leaves a husband and a large family
to mourn her loss. She was well
liked by all who knew her and has
a large number of friends In this
place. Much sympathy Is felt for
the bereaved family.
A large number of people in this
vicinity are suffering with the grin.
Anna Walker is visiting her sis
ter, .Mrs. Royal Fowler, Hawley.
Mrs. John Becker and daughter,
Edna, are visiting friends in Scran
tirely superseded by
In the selection of n barrel spray
er, or Indeed any sprayer, the most
important points to consider are:
Simplicity of construction, i.e., spray
pumps should be as simple as possi
ble, containing no more parts than
are necessary, and there will bo then
less to get out of order. All parts of
the pump should bo readily accessi
ble, in order that repairs when need
ed can be easily made.
The durability of a pump depends
upon tho quality and kind of the ma
terial used in its construction.
Valves, plungers and stuffing box
shouldbe mnde of such material as is
not corroded by the spray fluid.
Brass is the metal used In the best
pumps, and is so much better than
iron that no difference In price
should lead anyone to buy those
whose working parts aro made of
iron. Porcelain and glass would
seem to be the ideal material for the
construction of some of these parts,
but with one or two exceptions they
are not now in use. A wrought iron
handle on a spray pump would be
a. great improvement, as the cast iron
handles are soon broken on spray
pumps owing to their constant hand
The packing of the cylinder
should be of a material that is both
lasting and also easily replaced when
worn out. Hemp, candlestickln'g.
steam packing and various other
packings made of these materials un
der trade names are the best. Leath
er hardens too rapidly to be of much
use as packing, and is undesirable.
For a large number of small trees
and field crops tho favorite type to
use would seem to be the traction
sprayer. This machine generates its
own power by having a pump geared
to the wheels. Six rows of potatoes
or two rows of trees can be treated
simultaneously with the best traction
For large orchards of bearing
trees the proper outfit to use is the
power sprayer. These are of two
kinds, viz.; Gasoline and Compressed
Air. The Gasoline sprayers are fitted
with an engine which generates the
power as needed, while the Com
pressed Air sprayers aro operated by !
a tube charged with a stationery en
gine with a pressure of upwards', of
200 pounds to the cubic inch. This
charged tube is attached to the spray
tank from which it forces the fluid
I think it wise to get an outfit
with a somewliat greater capaqlty
than the orchard now needs, since
the work Is sure to increase with the
growth of the trees."
them. Also, you should watch care
fully and see If they are infested
with San Jose scale or.pther,, pests,
and if ho. thov should bo snrayed
with tho right material at tho right ;
time nnd In the right manner. I
trust you will not think that I am
criticizing you too severely, as I write
this communication in a spirit of
helpfulness, rather than of criticism,
Jf I enn extend to you any further
service, 1 shall be glad to do so."
i ...., i
Special to THE CITIZEN.
Ledgedale, Pa., January 25. Mrs.
Friend Simons entertained tho L. A.
S. of this place Thursday, January
19, and all reported a very pleasant
day. Proceeds ?4.30.
Mrs. John Becker and Mrs. Wil
liam Martin, also Edna Becker and
Olive Martin went to Scranton Fri
day last. They expect to call on
theri husbands who are employed at
their husbands who are employed at
Isaac Martin has been employed
helping George Roese 1111 his ice
Miss Agnes Beahen spent Satur
day and Sunday with her parents at
Willie Patterson, Gouldsboro, and
.Matthew Harloe, Rocky Glen, return
ed home Saturday evening to attend
their aunt's funeral, Mrs. David Pat
terson. Miss Henrietta Stermer called on
Cora Martin Sunday afternoon.
Bort McKane passed through hero
on his way homo last Sunday.
Thomas Garriety has been cutting
corn stalks for F. B. Simons. Ho
moved his gasoline engine homo last
Georgo Rooso made a business trip
to Ariel on Tuesday.
The men from this vicinity that
wore employed at Jones' saw mill,
have not worked for the past two
weeks on account of the condition of
Special to THE CITIZEN.
Bethany, Pa., January 23. A. O
Blako returned from Honesdale on
Tuesday and left during tho week for
Miss Marjorie Hauser Is being en
terealned by her cousin, Mrs. Bennett
Channel, of New York.
Mrs. John Ballou and daughter,
Ira, attended the funeral of Mrs
Ballou's nophew, aged four years,
at Green Ridge, on Friday, return
ing home Saturday,
Mrs. Charles Selfarth, Scranton,
came Friday to spend a few days
-with her mother, Mrs. H. N. Miller,
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Fltze and
children, Aldenville, spent Sunday
at Mrs. Georgo Hauser's.
Rev. and Mrs. W. B. Signor left
on Sunday for Thornhurst. Rev.
Signor will preach the funeral ser
mon of a member or nis former
Mr. and Mrs, Leroy HauBer,
Honesdale, spent Sunday with Mr
and Mrs. William Hauser.
An oyster supper will be served
in the Presbyterian church dining
room Wednesday evening, January
25. Price 25 cents.
Ants and Roaches.
For tho destruction of Ants and
Roaches, which often become an
noying in the household, the follow
ing letter by Prof. Surface, Harrls
burg, to a Chambersburg lady will
be found interesting:
"You can kill the water bugs or
roaches, of which you write, by
putting where they can get it, a
preparation known as "Roach Food,"
which Is for sale by many of the
drug stores or department stores.
Also, I understand that a prepara
tion of two parts Hour, one part
powdered sugar, and one part plas
tor of parls, mixed well together,
and left where they can eat it, will
kill them, and will be perfectly
harmless. Powdered borax blown
into tho cracks they Inhabit will
drive them away.
"For the ants It is best to trace
them to their nests, by following the
path which they make, and when
this Is located, which mny be down
the side of the wall, or In a stump
of a tree, pour into It a quantity of
benzine, gasoline, or oven common
kerosene oil. If you can thus kill
the queen, you mny be sure that the
entire trouble- will be entirely and
"You enn catch many of them
by dipping a large porous sponge in
to dilute syrup or sugar solution, and
placing it where they can get Into
It, and then occasionally dropping it
into boiling water, and afterward
baiting it, and placing it again for
Special to THE CITIZEN.
Hawley, Pa., January 24. Many
are still In tho tolls of King Grip.
Since our last writing two more
homes In our town have been mado
desolate by the entrance of death.
On Friday, January 13, Frank J.
Thornton died at his home at the
Eddy of consumption of the lungs
after an Illness of about two years.
Ho was a glass cutter .of much abil
ity and had been employed by the
Maple City Glass Company. Ho was
highly esteemed by a wide circle of
friends who, together with a body
of Hawloy Odd Fellows, which lodge
ho was a member, gathered at his
late home Monday afternoon where
the funeral services were conducted
by his pastor, Rev. B. P. Ripley.
Tho deceased was born in Detroit,
Mich., September 20, 1SG1. His
immediate survivors are his widow
and four children Charles, Edith,
Edna and Earl. He was laid to rest
in the Walnut Grove cemetery, the
Odd Fellows having charge of the
Mrs. Jennie Tuthiil, wife of F. R
Stevenson, passed away at her homo
at tho Eddy Sunday evening, Jan.
15. She had been ailing for a long
time with stomach trouble and it
that he has been reappointed n
Hawley's postmaster for the ensuing
Miss Jennie Sheridan has gono t
MIddlotown to fill the position of
fore lady in a sllkmlll operated by
Harry Kimble of this place, who also
conducts a business of the sums
kind at East Hawley.
George W. Lobb has purchased of
Mrs. Bridget Howley, Port Jervls,
her property on Maple Avenue; con
sideration $1,100. Mr. Lobb has had
the old building taken down nnd will
erect a new house with modcra
The Hippodrome presented "Uncle
Tom's Cabin" to a full house last
Thursday and Friday nights. The
pictures were clear and very real
looking. Mrs. R. H. Ely has been confined
to her room with illness several
The wedding ceremony of Bessie
Butler and James Dougherty, both
of Marble Hill, was solemnized in St.
Phllomena's Roman Catholic church
Wednesday morning, January 10.
Mrs. Albert Oschman and little
son, Edward, who have been making
an extended visit in Now York city,
returned home Thursday evening ac-
was decided by her physicians that companlod by her sister and little
At this season of the year many
letters reach the office of Prof. H. A,
Surface, Economic Zoologist of tho
State Department of Agriculture,
Harrlsburg, Pa., asking for informa
tion on the type ot spray pump to
purchase for use In their orchards.
The following letter Is published
in the hope that it will answer many
questions In the minds of citizens of
this state who are contemplating the
purchase of spraying outfits:
"I have your letter of recent date
ana note piatyou are about to pur
chase a spraying outfit, and ask me
what kind of a pump to buy. In or
der to advise you intelligently I
should have to know a number of
things about your orchard, its extent,
and the size of your trees or crops
to be treated, and as I am not ac
quainted with your needs, I shall
nave to confine my reply to a general
discussion of spraying machinery.
As stated the type nnd size of
spray pump should be selected to
meet the needs of the work to be
done. For spraying shrubbery about
the house, or small fruit bushes and
garden crops, the small and Inex
pensive hand sprayers or compressed
air or knapsack sprayers can bo used
with good results, since while it re
quires more time to cover a given
amount of work than with tho larger
sprayers, where one has plenty of
time, the small hand sprayer will do
the work with the least outlay for
apparatus. Please do not, however.
make the mistake of attempting to
spray large fruit trees with a small
hand sprayer, as no effective work
can be done, and nil attempts of this
kind tend to discourage and disgust
the beginner in the important and
profitable work of spraying.
For the ordinary farm orchard.
containing two or three dozen fruit
trees of various classes, such as ap
ple, peach, plum, pear and cherry, I
would recommend tho use of the or
dinary barrel spray pump. These
outfits are manufactured by many
concerns, and consist of a force
pump with air chamber mounted In a
barrel to receive tho spray fluid. At
tached to the pump there should be
from 25 to 50 feet of discharge hose,
and to this fitted an extension tube
or rod of about 8 feet. Tho exten
sion rod is important, since It is only
by this means that tho spray can be
applied to all parts of tho tree ef
fectively. Fine spray can not bo
blown more than 3 or 4 feet, and
any sprayer which Is recommended
to send the fluid from tho ground to
the tops of tall trees, you may know
does not atomize the application suf
ficiently to do good work. Tho noz
zles should be connected with the
spray rod by means of a one-eighth
turn or elbow, which will enable the
operator to turn the spray in all di
rections by a rotary motion of the
The nozzles are a very Important
part of the make up of any spray
pump, and care should be taken In
choosing these. Select the larger
types which contain wide channels in
side and are provided with removable
steel discs of different sized aper
tures adapted to various kinds of
work. These are not only more dur
able than nozzles, the cap of which
Is made ot brass, but will not clog as
will those that have narrow and
tortuous channels. Avoid the old
UNTHRIFTY FRUIT TREES'
The owner of an orchard lri 'the'
southern part of the state writes1 to
Prof. Surface, Economic Zoologist,
of the State Department of Agricul
ture, stating that his young fruit
trees are unthrifty, and not making
the amount of growth necessary.
Suspecting insect Injury, he writes
for Information. Prof. Surface's let
ter to him is given herewith, com
menting incidentally upon neglected
"The best treatment of your young
orchard Is to keep it in absolutely
clean cultivation during the first half
of the growing season, and a cover
crop, such as crimson clover during
the second half and during the win
ter. However, if you can not do this
tho next best is to mulch It well with
barn-yard manure, even if you find
it best to buy the manure in order to
do this. If this is impossible, a third
resource is, to use commercial fertil
izer. I would recommend the use of
a complete fertilizer, or one contain
ing some phosphoric acid, potash and
nitrogen. Nitrate of soda alone Is
good to push the growth, but does not
give the strength of wood, nor quan
tity and color of fruit, which is to bo
obtained from commercial fertilizer.
By this I mean fertilizer about such
as is to be called a good potato fer
tilizer, using from five to ten pounds
to the tree, according to the size of
each. The nitrate of soda can be
used applying from one to three
pounds to a tree- according to size.
It should bo applied In the early
spring as soon as growth is started,
and renew it once in four or ' six
weeks. One or two applications are
"All of your trees should be se
verely trimmed back this winter, if
you wish to push their growth. Re
member that It will Invigorate them
to prune them back severely. In ad
dition to the commercial fertilizer,
you should by all means, use some
kind of mulch, such as straw or
leaves around them, If you can not
cultivate them; but more earnestly
than this, I would advise you not
to undertake to grow an orchard If
you can not give It cultivation and
proper attention. There are thous
ands of persons in this country who
think they enn plant trees and con
tinue In some other business, while
the trees are growing Into profits.
This will prove a losing enterprise,
as such orchards will not thrive
without proper attention, and in. fact,
considerable expense. Theso orchards
will bo for sale In the course of a few
years, and some person will probably
buy them nt a price that will be a
sacrifice to tho original planter, but
with pruning, spraying, and cultiva
tion, as well as proper methods of
cover crops with but very little fer
tilizer, Indeed, he will build them
up and make good orchards.
"1 note that your trees were fif
teen feet tall when taken up nnd
transplanted. I doubt If it is possible
to transplant any such trees and
make good trees of them afterward.
I can assure you that I would rather
havo a one-year-old tree transplanted
and cut back to a whip, than a fif
teen foot tree transplanted and cut
back, to b!x feet.
"If the trees havo started now, It
is not necessary to feel so discourag
ed as to think they should be takon
out. but I am satisfied that you
should have something more than a
mere scattering of nitrate of soda or
other commercial fertilizer around
OKI) FASHIONED WINTER.
Same old snowstorm
Full of wrath.
Same old snowdrifts
In tho path.
Same old shovel
For the work.
Same old loafer,
Wants to shirk.
Same old pavement
Smooth as ice.
Same old sup-up
In a trice.
Same old tumble
Fit to kill.
Same old surgeon,
Snme old bill.
Same old zero
Same old hoarfrost
On the ground.
Same old blizzard
Fierce and bold,
Same old winter,
an operation was necessary and on
Wednseday, January 11, tho opera
tion was performed by Dr. Lambert,
Port Jervis, assisted by Drs. Skinner
and Gesner of same city, and Dr. G.
T. Hodman of this place. They
found an adhesion of the stomach to
tho outer abdominal wall to be the
trouble. She rallied from this and
it was at first thought she would re
cover, but perltoultis set In and nil
hopes were abandoned. Deceased
was born In Hawley in the year of
18G3. She was a loyal and true
friend, a loving and devoted wife and
mother whose departure from the
home leaves the sorrowing husband
and two sons, Harry and Robert, al
most Inconsolable. The funeral ser
vices were held from her lato home
Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Hope Chapter, No. 9, Order of the
Eastern Star, of which she was a
member, had charge. Rev. R. D.
Mlnch, Damascus, a former pastor ot
tho Baptist church of this place, was
the officiating clergyman. Burial In
the Eddy cemetery. The sympathy
of the community goes out to these
Friends of our genial postmaster,
D. J. Colgate, are gratified to know
son who will spend .some timo here.
The I. O. O. F. lodge will hold a
dance and serve an oyster supper in
their hall on Washington's Birthday
night. Price of supper 25 cents.
Cordial invitation extended to the
Ida Spangenberg, Honesdale, visit
ed friends here Sunday.
Mrs. William Shcely and daughter,
Lucy, are recovering from a severe
attack of the grip.
The gymnasium exnlbltion at the
High school auditorium on Friday
night was well attended and quite a
George A Smith, whoso home is
now at Dallas, Texas, has been visit
ing in town.
R. W. Murphy nnd D. J. Branning
were at Honesdale on business last
The Hawley Bank opened Its doors
for business on Thursday. Thomas
Burke, Scranton, was on hand, also
Jos. A. Fisch, Honesdale, assisted
Cashier Houck In handling the
Mrs. Ruth Ekbeck, young wife of
Horace Baxter, died at homo of her
mother, Mrs. Ekback, of Winding
Hill. Deceased was 23 years of ag
THE LADIES' AID.
We've put a fine addition on the
good old church at home,
It's Just the latest kilter, with a gal
lery and dome.
It seats a thousand people finest
church In all the town;
And when 'tkas dedicated, why, we
planked ten thousand down;
That is, we paid live thousand
every deacon did his best
And the ladies' aid society, promis
ed all the rest.
We've got an organ in the church
very finest in tho land;
It's got a thousand pipes or more,
Its melody Is grand.
And when we sit in cushioned pews
and hear the master play,
It carries us to realms of uliss, un
numbered miles away.
It cost a cool three thousand, and
It's stood the hardest test;
We'll pay a thousand on It, the la
dies aid the rest.
They'll give a hundred sociables,
cantatas, too and teas;
They'll bake a thousand angel cakes,
and tons of cream they 11 freeze.
They'll beg and scrape and toll and
sweat for seven years or more,
And then they'll start all o'er again,
for a carpet on the floor.
No; it isn't Just like digging out the
money from your vest,
When the ladles' aid gets busy and
says, "We'll pay the rest."
Of course, we're proud of our big
church, from pulpit up to spire;
It is the darling of our eyes, the
crown of our desire,
But when I see the sisters work to
raise the cash that lacks,
I somehow feel the church Is built
on women's tired backs.
And sometimes I can't help thinking,
when wo reach the regions blest
That men will get the toll and sweat,
and tho ladles' aid the rest.
Old Coins In a Secret Drawer.
From the village of Ureamore,
Hampshire, Is reported a discovery ot
old coins under singular circum
ttances. At n rummage sale at the
rectory remainders were disposed of
by Dutch auction, nnd this lot In
eluded an old writing desk, which
was secured for Is. 6d. A secret
drawer contained thirty gold coins,
guineas of George III.'s reign. The
box and Its contents havo sinco been
returned to the original owner.
Thrifty Woman Golfers.
Those who grumble nt golf as ex
pensive do not take into consldera
tlon how much Its pursuit may save
In clothes. Women who aro devo'ed
to it spend most of their time on Uo
links and thereby avoid much neces
slty for elaborate frocks, and you
can have many weeks' golf for the
price of one smart dress. Madame.
In Cornwall, England, 500 robltta
are often trapped in a week out ot
tho deep hedges surrounding tho
fields. Trappers will sometimes pay
$150 or more for permission to kill
rabbits over a moderate sized farm
durlne a single week.
f -f -- -f-f-f-f-- ---f-f-f---f-f-f-f -f -f-f -- -r
List of candidates with votes counted up to 6 p. m. Wednesday.
DISTRICT NO. 1.
This includes all the Borough 'of Honesdale and all of Texas except
Texas No. 3. A tour of Bermuda, a diamond-ring and a gold watch are
sure to go to this district.
CANDIDATES. COMPANION. VOTES.
Miss Ilelene Purdy .Miss Frances Purdy 1,043,80
Miss Edna Hawker Miss Ethel jHawker 748,312
Miss Margaret O'Brien 606,960
Miss tiara Saunders Mrs. R. B. Brennerman ...464,94
Miss Blanche Secor 348,486
Miss Annie Ripple 260,58
Miss Alma Campfield ". 247,685
Miss Vera Rickard 9514S
Miss Lucy Murtha 291,566
Miss Gertrude Krantz 4088
"DISTRICT NO. 2.
This includes Hawley Borough, Texas No. 3, and all of Palmyra,
Berlin, Oregon, Damascus and Paupack townships.
A tour to Bermuda, a diamond ring and a gold watch aro sure to
go to this district.
CANDIDATES. COMPANION. ' VOTES.
Miss Helen Lehman Miss Lena Lehmau 1,029,211
Miss Elizabeth Tuman 822,14
Miss Josephine Spinner 565,97
Miss Alma Noble Mrs. H. C. Noble 517,081
Miss Hattie Seinp Miss Sadie Walsh 350,766
Miss Clara Gaston Miss Catherine White .. ..318,72?
Miss Fannie Fromer Miss Musette Appley 314,946
Miss Frances Robinson Miss Wllma Knapp 288,12
Miss Nellie Langan Miss Susie Banks 6589
Miss Hazel D. James Miss Lena F. Osborno 4494
DISTRICT NO. 3.
This includes Bethany Borough, Starrucca Borough and Clinton,
Lebanon, Mount Pleasant, Manchester, Buckingham, Preston and Scott
A tour of Bermuda, a diamond ring and a gold watch are sure to
go to this district.
CANDIDATE. COMPANION. VOTES.
Miss Alice Ward t 672, 16t
Miss Mary Gilchrist Miss Myrtle C. Heywood ..608,027
Miss Estella McAvoy 511,276
Miss Blanche Blake Miss Lena Coffrey 464,406
Miss Adelaide Watson 422,32
Miss Suslo McGraw , 284,71
Miss Viola Allen Miss Mary Allen 283,376
Miss Grace Monaghan 67511
Miss Mno Flynn 51826
Miss Mabel E. Waidler Mrs. A. Waldler 50146
Miss Alma Gultoff 44486
DISTRICT NO. 4.
Tills includes Prompton nnd Wnymart Boroughs, Cherry Ridge Can
aan, South Canaan, Lake, Salom, Sterling, Dreher and Lehigh town
ships. A tour ot Bermuda, a diamond ring and a gold watch aro sure to
go to this district.
CANDIDATE. COMPANION. VOTES.
Mrs. Frank Waltz 519,275
Miss Olive Lockwood Miss Ruth Inch 513,181
Miss Ella Ehrhardt 508,486
Miss Cora Alt Miss Alma C. Feet 390,875
Miss Margaret Spry , Miss Genevieve Lord 389,450
Miss Cora Miller, R D 2 Miss Vera Murray 382,776
Mrs. Orpha Swingle . . .'. Miss Dennle Swingle 37C.676
Miss Lullela Cross. , , Miss Rose Angels 298,486
Miss Elsie M. Howe 73550
Miss Emma Bates 5850
Miss Agnes E, Beahen 49200
Miss Frances Richardson , 45976
& -- .
Tlio watches and diamonds
that will bo awarded to the -f
contestants as district prizes -f
-f aro now on display nt tlio
following places: -f
4 Diamond Rings nt
CHAS. F. SPENCER & CO., -f
-f 100 Ninth Street. -f
4 Gold Watches nt
H. G. ROWIjAND,
.1127 Mulu Street.
Coll nt theso places and seo
them for they aro worth work- -f
f ing for.
.t -r -r.l
It Isn't the Job wo Intend to do
Or the labor wo've Just begun
That puts us right on the ledger
It's tho work wo have really done.
Our credit is built up on things wo
. Our debit on things wo shirk,
Tho man who totals the biggest plus
Is the man who completes his
Good intentions do not pay bills;
It's easy enough to plan,
To wish Is the play of an office boy;
To do is the Job of a man.
Richard Lord In System.