There's nothing to be done - once they have it they won't produce much if any fruit and the only thing to do is to remove them. They get it from the leafhoppers, so there's no worry about spreading it through the soil, but it's good to get the plants out so the leafhoppers don't spread it from them to other plants. I don't feel quite ready to rip them out just yet, but unless they start looking better this week, I guess I'll have to buy all new tomato plants. It's too late to start them from seed - it takes so long for the plants to mature, I'd hardly get any tomatoes. The only way to keep the leafhoppers off is to seal them under a cloth, like the Reemay I used on the cabbages.
On the bright side, the marigold seeds I planted have already sprouted. You can tell they're marigolds by the tiny serrated true leaves coming out between the seed leaves. Last year I completely forgot to plant any marigolds. I wonder if they would repel leafhoppers - maybe I should have planted them sooner!
And to finish up this week's garden journal, one of my favorite plants, the walking onion. Dave's mom gave me a few of these several years ago, and they just keep hanging out, spreading and coming back every year. Aren't they beautiful? They're tasty too.