Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland on March 19, 1932 · Page 5
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Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland · Page 5

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Saturday, March 19, 1932
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Page 5 Saturday Morning, March 19, 1932. ef /t«w? fron) AH Part; of tt« County 5ollcH«4 Ui)4«r The Local Department DASHES HERE AND THERE Seed oats for sale at 50 cents per bushel.--Nuttle Milling Co., Denton, Md. Rev. W. L. Jump will preach Sunday morning at 10 o'clock at Liden's Community House. Best clover seed, $12.00 per bushel; alayke, $11.50. Anything for farm and home. R. H. Stafford, Burrsville, Md. Bake--In Ford show room, at 10:30 this morning; also next Saturday, March 26th. Auspices, Christ Church Guild. Some good rebuilt McCormick-Deering tractors at the right price. Anything for farm and home. R. H. Stafford, Burrsville, Md. 4 Spend your dollar where it goes tho farthest. Every day is bargain day at S. S. Harrington's new and used furniture store, Denton, Md. Now is the time to start your chicks right by using IDEAL chick starter, growing mash and .laying mash.-Nuttle Milling Co., Denton. Md. Price on living room suits, 25% discount; dining room suits at 25% discount. Anything for farm and home. R. H. Stafford, Burrsville, Mi National officers of the Jr. 0. U. A. M. will show pictures of the Orphans' Home in Ohio at the meeting of Caroline Council, No. 175, next Monday, March 21. WE HAVE IT NOW-- COKE, th fuel that is clean and burns like an thracite but COSTS MUCH LESS Call today and ask about it. Nuttl Lumber Coal Co., Denton, Md. Divine worship at the Chmch of the New Jerusalem on Sunday at 11 a. m. Sermon theme, "The Crucifixion of Jesus." At Williston Sunday School at 10:30 a. m., Young People's League at 7:30 p. m. The draw of the railroad bridge at Denton was opened this week for the passage of a vessel with a cargo of fertilizer consigned to Greensboro. Several years have elapsed since the draw had been opened. Cases of communicable diseases have been reported in Caroline county from March 7th to 14th, as follows: PERSONAL AND SOCIAL NEWS Interesting Items About Yourself And Your Friends. Dr. W. J. Libby, of Washington, D. C., Executive Secretary of the Council for Prtvention of War, will speak at the Brethren Church Sunday, Mar. 20, at 7:30 p. m. Dr. Libby is the greatest peace man in the world. He has traveled alt over the United States and most of the European countries and has been a prominent figure in the great Peace Conferences of the world. Dr. Libby is a member of the Quaker Church, which has been a pioneer organization for the cause of peace. The opportunity to hear him is a rare one indeed and the public is very cordially invited to share in this service. Peter T. Clark, of this town, will be 91 years old today, Saturday, March 19th. Mr. Clark is a native and former resident of Delaware, residing for many years near Petersburg, .on the road to Dover, via Goldsboro and Sandtown. Mr. Clark now lives with his daughters, Misses Lizzie and Emma Clark, on Sixth street. Many friends will undoubtedly call to pay their respects to this wonderful old gentleman today. Mr. and Mrs. Clint Scott entertained at a turkey dinner on Sunday last the following guests: Mr. Jesse Tyson, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Tyson Jr. and daughter, of Wilmington; Mr. and Mrs. John Ireland and family, of Burrsville; Mr. and Mrs. Albert Willis, of Harmony, and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Scott. Mr. 0. Hugh D. Clark, special representative of General Accident Assurance Corporation of Philadelphia, called on his parents last Wednesday. He had just returned from Boston and Hartford, Conn., where he had been for the past two weeks. After spending the winter with her brother, Mr. Charles Jump, in Derby, Conn., Mrs. Elizabeth E. Pippin has returned to her home. Mrs. Pippin stopped for a few days in Baltimore on her return trip. Mr. and Mrs. Asbury Greaves and Mrs. William DeFord recently visited their daughters, Miss Ruth Greaves and Miss Louise DeFord, who are in training at the Union Memorial Hospital, Baltimore. Mr. and Mrs. John B. Taylor and daughters, Rachel Virginia and Em- SCHOOL NEWS A teachers' meeting was held Monday, March 14, at 1:30 p. m., in the high school auditorium, for the teachers of Caroline county. The purpose of this meeting was to discuss the technique of teaching and to give the teachers an idea of the form of taxes in this state. From 1:30 to 2:30 a general discussion was held by the teachers. This was followed by a talk by Mr. Fontaine to clear up any technical questions that, had not been made clear during the discussion. Mr. McCucker, Chief Deputy of tho State Treasurer, was the next speaker of the day. Ho explained the different forms of taxes and the purposes for which they are levied. The official business was brought to a close b'y County Superintendent E. M. Noble. An invitation was offered the teachers to visit the library and inspect a motion picture projector. If the reports are favorable this machine may be purchased for use in the county. Tuberculosis, two at Greensboro; Pocoraoke City mumps, two at Greensboro; scarlet fever, three at Denton, one at Hobbs. ily Jean, of Wilmington, visited Mrs. Taylor's grandfather, Mr. Peter Clark, and family last week. Recent guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Krabill were their son, Mr. Verlin Krabill, and his two children, Emma Louise and Verlin, of Canners of Caroline county and the Eastern Shore will be interested in a telegram received this week from Hon. T. Alan Goldsborough which stated that canned vegetables, canned fruits and canned meats have been eliminated from the sales tax provisions of the tax bill. The Ladies Circle of the M. E. Church will meet at the home of Mrs. L. B. Towers on Thursday afternoon, March 24, at 2 o'clock. This meeting is held in the afternoon on account of evening services at the Church. .A good attendance is desired as it is time for election of officers. The organization of a Garden Club was discussed by a group of local women at a recent meeting at the home of Mrs. T. Alan Goldsborough. They will meet again, at the same place, next Tuesday, the 22nd. AH who are interested in flower growing are invited to attend and become members of the proposed club. The ladies of Bethlehem will hold an oyster supper at the Community House on Thursday evening, March 24, beginning at 5 o'clock. The following menu will be served: Oysters, baked chicken, salad, slaw, candied sweet potatoes, pickles, rolls, butter and Maryland biscuits. Price, 40c and 20c. Everyone welcome. Holy Week services in the Episcopal churches will be as follows: Denton-Monday afternoon, study class at 3 o'clock; Good Friday, three-hour service from 12 to 3 o'clock; Easter, Holy Communion at 11 a m. Greensboro -Wednesday and Friday, service at 7:30 p. m.; Easter, Holy Communion at 9 a. m. and evening prayer at 7:30. Hillsboro -- Thursday night service; Easter, Holy Communion at 7:30 a. m. and evening prayer at 3 o'clock. A series of meetings to consider the advisability of forming a live-stock cooperative agency for the Eastern Shore will be held during April. The project will be fully explained by representatives of the Federal Farm Board; K. A. Clark of the University at Maryland Extension Service; J. W. Jones, secretary of the Eastern Live Stock Cooperative Marketing Association, and Mr. Frank Payne. County agents will also address assembled producers in each county seat. Meetings will be held in county courthouses as follows: April 4-- Chestertown. Kent county. April 5-- Easton, Talbot county. April 6-- Centreville, Queen Anne's county. April 7-- Salisbury Wicomico county. April 8 -- Denton Caroline county. In connection with these meetings poultry producers wil be addressed by experts in poultry raising and marketing. The regular Spring Meeting of the 4-H Executive Board will be held in the Home Demonstration Agent's office today, Saturday, March 19th, at A St. Patrick's luncheon was given on Thursday by Mrs. Mabel Duffey and Mrs. William I. Norris at the home of Mrs. Duffey for the benefit of the W.C.T.U. fund. Messrs. Elmer Orme, Kirwin Everngam, of Denton, and Jake Williams and Frank Bradley, of Federalsburg, went to Washington and Rockville on Sunday. Miss Elizabeth Towers and Miss Lillian Timmons were hostesses at a large St Patrick's card party on Thursday evening at the home of Miss Towers. Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Walters were home for Sunday with Mrs. Watters' mother, Mrs. Fannie Shields. Mr. and Mrs. R. Ellis Clark, of Chestertown, spent Wednesday with their parents in Denton. Mrs. .Thomas Green, of Oxford, has been visiting her aunt, Mrs. Harry A, Roe. English Teachers Meet The English Department of the High Schools of Caroline county have been carrying on a course in English throughout the year. The course is divided into units. Each unit covers a division of the work. A teacher is appointed in charge of each unit and is responsible for extensive research work. Her findings are then discussed by the entire body. On March 16th a meeting was held in Caroline High School. Mr. Fontaine presided. The fourth unit subject-adjectives and adverbs, by Miss Hoi- singer--was completed. "Green Stockings" (The rehearsals of the Senior Class play, "Green Stockings," are held daily. Miss Brown and Mrs. Hughes are in the roles of both coaches and directors. Mr. Beauchamp has been aiding during the past week. Members of the* Senior Class have been appointed for all positions. There will be no aid from the teachers other than coach and director. The names of the ones appointed to the various posts will be announced. The cast will appear next week. Grammar School Work The people in Miss Towers' room ore writing booklets on "Citizenship in Our Community." The people in Miss Norris 1 room are making a Chinese Frieze. Everyone is pleased to again see the faces of the many students who have been sick. Assembly Held Thursday The pupils of Miss Clopper's room gave an interesting program in assembly on Thursday. The subject dealt with the development of numbers in primitive and ancient times. Ruth Surendorf gave a talk on 'Early Numerals Among the Chinese." Following this Mildred Woodrow reported on "Early Numerals Used by Hindus and Arabs." Lillian Collins discussed "Roman and Greek Numerals." Lynn Cheezum gave a very interesting account of "First Use of Counters." "Early Use of Fractions" was the subject of Doris Kern's talk. In conclusion a small group of students gave puzzles concerning "Early Numerals," and "Origin of Algebra," Mr. Gumming made several important announcements. The orchestra gave several good selections during the program. N. N. Macintosh "Doug" and Jean talking in the cor- Mr. and Mrs. T. Mark Breeding entertained at bridge on Tuesday evening. Next Week At The Federal Theatre Robert Montgomery runs the gamut of many' callings in "Lovers Courageous," his latest starring vehicle which will be shown Monday and Tuesday at the Fedreal Theatre. In the beginning of the story, which was written especially for Montgomery by the noted English writer, Frederick Lons dale, the star is shown as a discontented youth who rebels against be- ng tutored for the job of post-office clerk. He runs away from home and becomes a sailor. Next he is a hotel porter; then a window washer. After ;hat he is a cowboy and then a tobacconist's assistant. He ultimately be-! WEEKLY RH3GELY NEWS LETTER Items of Special Interest to Residents of the Seventh District. The Senior Class of Ridgely High School presented "It Hapcned in Hollywood," at the Community Theatre, on Tuesday evening, March 16. Music for the evening was furnished by Caroline High School Orchestra, under the direction of Professor Irvin Smith, and assisted by Mr. Robert Fleetwood. The scene of the piny was the Pembroke House in Hollywood. Jack Wilson played the part of the Pembroke butler, who, during the absence of the family, decides to make some money for himself by letting the house for a month. The house is taken by Alan Tremaync (Russell Holsinger), who is trying to break into the movies, and his press agent (William RairiRh), who drops hints that his employer is the prince whom the newspapers have announced as visiting Hollywood unknown. The story is swallowed, "Hook, line and sinker," by the butler, and later by a newspaper reporter (Mary Wharton), and then by the movie people, among whom the supposed prince gets a place, and makes good. A movie star (Marguerite VanSant) is ambitious to marry him. At the Pembroke House, Josic Pembroke- (Leola Temple) unexpectedly returns, accompanied by her school friend, the Princess Dolores (Mary Frieze RinggnlJ). They take positions in the house as cook and housemaid. The real prince (David Mitchell) appears and takes employment as a chauffeur. He is recognized by the princess. The mistress of the house (Louise Smith) returns, to the extreme discomfort of the butler. The guardian of the prince (Harold Holsinger) also arrives. All disguises are discarded. The prince wins the princess, and Alan Tremayne wins Josie. The would-be princess is disappointed, and everyone else is pleased. Other characters are Joseph Cherry as messenger boy, and Madeline Snowberger as a comedy actress. The pulpit of the Reformed Church is to be filled on Palm Sunday by Dr. James M. Mullan, of Philadelphia, who will confirm the catechumens, baptize infants, install the new consistory, and administer Holy Communion. The recently elected members of the new consistory are J. Edgar Weaver, Elder, and J. W. Altfather and H. E. Kocne- mnn, deacons. The other members are J. W. Simons, Elder, and E. F. Pearsaul and Frank Klotz, deacons. The Community Club met on Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. John Swing. About fifteen were present. The time was mostly taken with discussion of the details of "Guest Day," which will be celebrated on the twenty-ninth, at which lime each member may bring one non-member to a luncheon. Mr. George McGouph, of Wilmington, visited his wife at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hammond, from Friday to Sunday. On Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Gannon, of Wilmington, and Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Bright, of Denton, were also guests of Mr. and Mrs. Hammond. Playtime for March will be on the ridors Mrs. Hughes and Miss Brown with Green Stockings in their hands . . . Mr. Cumming talking about posters again . . . Little drops of Mercury . . . Mr. Hoffman's Es . . . Mr. Cumming always somewhere at an unexpected time . . . Who's that girl that looks so much like Clyde Bell . . . M. K. and E. C. still writing notes to that Senior boy . . . Carville Fleetwood's new car ... Has anybody had WILMINGTON MERCHANTS SOLVE TRAFFIC PROBLEM Merchants of our neighboring city, Wilmington, Delaware, have shown their ingenuity and progressivenesa by solving a problem that is challenging the resourcefulness of merchants in nil parts of the country. They have solved a traffic problem. We might qualify this statement by saying that they have solved one phase or that great problem, but it is that pliase that interests them and the shoppers who do business with them. When a shopper visits that progressive city, it is unnecessary for him to search the streets for a place to park the car, or to take any chance on being "tagged." In various places, in the shopping district of the city the merchants have made arrangements for garages to take care of shoppers' cars, free of charge, and to safeguard them during the visitors' stay. The garageman is paid for his services, of course, but the merchant takes care of the charge. The shopper leaves the car at the garage, where he receives a claim check. At most any store where a purchase is mfule, the clerk or floor-walker will endorse the claim check by writing his firm's name across the back of it. The endorsed check is given to the garage and the car is released to the shopper without cost to him. Almost every garage in the central shopping district is cooperating with the Mercantile Section of the Chamber of Commerce in providing this service. If in doubt the visitor should ask the keeper of the garage if the service is provided. A check, however shows the following locations where the service is rendered: Bell, Inc., 1219 Market Street; Julian Garage, 614 French Street; Quick Service Garage, 6 E. Third Street; Orange Street Garage, 111 Orange Street; Donoho's Garage, ·109 Orange Street; Victor Garage, 517 Shipley Street. Goldsboro The Win-Won Bible Class held its regular monthly business meeting on Monday night in the Assembly Hall, with a good attendance. After the regular business session a program, consisting of music, readings and recitations was rendered, after which the hostesses served delicious refreshments. Games were then indulged in, and a very pleasant evening was enjoyed by all. Mr. R. H. Moore, who has been railroad agent here for the past two years, has gone to Queen Anne. He was succeeded here by Mr. Lewis, of Cannon's Del. Mr. Lewis, with his family, have moved in Mrs. Thompson Gibson's property. Rev. J. M. Jordan, of Ingleside, preached here on Sunday night in Rev. H. M. Waters' place, who was hold- ins revival meetings at Irvin's Chapel. Dr. and Mrs. John MacDonald, of Wilmington, visited tho Intter's sister, Mrs. Leroy Cartwright, and family, on Sunday. Miss Eleanor Crawford, of Easton, was the guest of her parents, Mr. and 26th, which is the Saturday before|Mrs. John Crawford, near town, on Eastor. It is to be led by Mr. Rufus their fortune told? Miss Hearn standing guard duty during noon . . . Mr. Cumming with newspaper clipping about something . . . Mr. Smith building that cabinet for the teachers' room and then finding it was over the light switch morning Jester in school Monday Snowed that afternoon . . . Nice baseball weather . . . Wonder if they will be able to get that 2:00, P- m - The county office", club presidents and one other from each club are requested to be present. 4-H leaders and teachers are also welcome. Business of interest to the whole county will be transacted. There are comes a playwrrght. Hal Skelly, who will be seen in "The Struggle" Wednesday and Thursday, once was a clown with the Barnum and Bailey circus. A part of his act was a somersault from a spring-board over four elephants lined up side by side. At one performance the fourth elephant threw his trunk up while Skelly was in mid-air, sending him flying across the arena, painfully injuring him. It was the last of circus acrobatics for Skelly, who has the male lead in D. W. Griffith's latest picture. Marion Davies donned black silk tights and spangles for her role in "Polly of the Circus," in which she is starred by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. The picture is at the Federal Theatre next Friday and Saturday. According to Miss Davies, this is her first appearance in tights since she won fame in the Ziegfeld Follies for her figure and blonde beauty. She was the model for Howard Chandler Christy's "Morning" as well as other noted paintings. Clark Gable plays opposite Miss Davies in the picturization of the Margaret Mayo stage play, directed for the screen by Alfred Santell. Bee Tree Club News The Bee Tree 4-H Club held its meeting at Miss Helen Zlock's home on Saturday, March 12. Miss Bessie boat out of the basement word description of Eddie Conway . . . Smallish . . . Personal nomination for the best sport, Miss Baker . . . Empty corridors during noon . . . Don't forget the Class Play April 8 ... "nuff One said." It must be an epidemic; the teachers are weakening, or what? Mrs. Hughes has just returned from a week's absence. Mr. Beauchamp has been teaching during her absence. Mrs. Voss, another absentee, has re- tured. Mr. King is still on the sick list. Miss Wilson has-been taking the place of Mr. King. Miss Wilson was taken sick and Miss Redden was called. Now Miss Redden is indisposed. So Mr. Beauchamp is substituting for Miss Redden, who was substituting for Miss Wilson, who was substituting for Mr. King. I certainly hope I have made everything clear. King, Miss Vivian Holsinger, Miss Anna Frances Scward, Miss Caroline Ebling, and other college young people home for the holiday. day. 'Mr. and Mrs. Wescott Porter attended the funeral of their daughter's mother-in-law, Mrs. Archer, in Philadelphia, early in the week. Mrs. Porter remained for a visit- Palm Sunday will be celebrated tomorrow morning in the Methodist Church. The topic for the morning is "Palms;" for the evening, "Christ and the Crowd." Mr. and Mrs. William Harrison Jr., of Harrington, visited her father, Rev. L. S. Matthews, and brother, Mr. Frank Matthews, on Sunday afternoon. Mr. James Mallilieu, Mr. and Mrs. Milton Mallilieu and son, and Mrs. Ethel Jester and son, of Marcus Hook, called on Ridgely friends on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Meredith and daughter, Louise, Mrs. Will Riokards, Mrs. Roy Tawes and Mr. Jack Wilson visited in Wilmington on Wednesday. The long talked of men's supper is expected to be some evening next week, but we haven't been able to pin them down to a date yet. Mrs. Ida Imler has been entertaining Mr. and Mrs. Wesley, of Pottsville, Pa., and Mrs, Ben Rice and son, Franklyn, of Philadelphia. Mrs. Hiram Kenton spent Saturday with her father in Greensboro. Mrs. Kenton is suffering from an attack of grippe this week. Mr. and Mrs Mulford Swing and children visited her brother, Mr Paul Neff, and family, at Kennett Square, recently. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Rawlings and daughter, of Greensboro, visitec Mr. and Mrs. Charles Starkcy on Sunday. Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Thawlcy, of Harrington, were guests of the latter's sister, Mrs. Will Melvin, and family, on Sun- 14 clubs in the county, located at Hillsboro, Queen Anne, Ridgely, Bridgetown, Marydel, Henderson, Bee Tree, Moore's,. Denton, Harmony and Federalsburg. The county officers are: President, Edna Clopper, Queen Anne; associate president, Cora Chambers, Denton; assistant secretary, Kathleen Messenger, Federalsburg; treasurer, Elsie Wright, Denton; editor, Jean Jefferson, Federalsburg; parliamentarian, Frieda Schmick, M. Spafford was not there but she will go to their next meeting. Two girls will then have to make beds. We are now taking up sewing and are making pillow cases. Those present were: Margaret Kusmaul, Irene Voycaik, Catherine Brown, Christine Walls, Catherine Heathcote, Helen Zlock, Sara Hudson, Helen Gniesco. They also had two visitors, Misses Betty and Glendora Walls. The next meeting will be held at Miss Irene Preston; program chairman, Amanda Voycsik'a home on Saturday, March Ebling, Ridgely. 126th. Williston Mrs. C. I. Rice entertained in honor of her mother, Mrs. Belle Beauchamp, several of Mrs. Beauchamp's friends, who greatly enjoyed the pleasant time spent, on Monday afternoon last. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. McMahan, of Chestertown, were guests of his mother, Mrs. Henricttta McMahan, and brother-in-law, Mr. Roland Wheatley, on Wednesday of this week. Miss Julia Boczon, who has been at Pine Bluff Sanatorium, has return- od home with her brother, Mr. Jacob Boczon. Mr. Irl Baffin, of Paterson, N. J., recently spent a few days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Daffin. Williston Community Club will meet on Thursday with Mrs. A. G. Gelletly. /The next Sunday evening meeting will be led by Mr. Nathaniel Frey. New price on Beauty Rest Mattress, $30.00. Anything for farm and home. R. H. Stafford, Burrsville, Md. Mrs. Delia Turner, of Dover, visited on Monday with her brother, Mr Will Smith, who is not so well of late Miss Elizabeth Beekman, of Wash ington, has been visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Beekman. Miss Addie Griffin and Miss Eliza Paul Thomas and friends, of Baltimore, spent the week-end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Thomas. Mrs. Marjoric Williams, of Easton, visited her mother, Mrs. Jennie Griffin, a few days this week. James Cartwright, of Wilmington, spent Sunday with his mother, Mrs. Virgie Cartwright. Mrs. Mollie Shockley is visiting her son, Bryan Shockley, and family, at fast New Market. Mr. and Mrs.,Harold Jones, of Phil- delphia, spent the week-end with rel- ,lives near town. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Elliott visited Mr. and Mrs. Will Kinnamon on Sunday afternoon Mrs. Jennie Detwiler visited in Philadelphia on Thursday of last week. In Memoriam In loving memory of Thelnrn Virjinia Baker, who departed this life one year ago, March 14, 1931. Gone is the face we loved so dear, Silent is the voice we loved to hear; Too far away for sight or speech, Jut not too far for thought to reach. Sweet to remember her who once was here, And who, though absent, is just as dear. What would we give to clasp her hand Her happy face to see, To hear her voice and see her smile That meaire so much to all. By Mother, Daddy and Brother She left a memory fair and sweet, Her fragrance can never die, Leaving her life, not yet complete When God called her on high. Her loving grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Benson Just a line of swcot remembrance, Just a memory fine and true; Just a token of love's devotion That my heart still longs for you You suffered hours, yes, hours of pain To wait for cure, but all in vain; HILLSBORO-QUEEN ANNE LETTER Newt Items From Tno Twin Towns Along The Tuckahoe. Miss Mary Virginia Sherwood, of the State Normal School, Salisbury, spent the week-end with.her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jnmes C. Sherwood. The Ladies Aid Society of the M. E. Church will hold a bake in the Community House on Saturday, March 19, at 2 p. m. Mr. J. Roe MacSorley and son, Hoe Jr., of Fcderalsburg-, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. F. Elwood Fleming on Sunday. Mrs. I. T. Spnrklin was called to iamdcn, N. J., on Sunday by the death )f her brother-in-law, Mr. John Jrandt. Mr. and Mrs. James Price and chil- ren, of Matthews, were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Willard Rusell. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Pinder, of ulinstown, N. J., spent the week-end vith Mr. and Mrs. Howard Dadda. Queen Anne Rev. W. C. Smith, pastor, and the members of St. Paul's Church are ilanning for a home coming of mem- ers who arc away and friends of the Jhurch on Easter Sunday. At that ime members will be received into he church and infants baptized. Mrs. Charles Morton and Mr. Thormon Nelson spent the week-end in Washington, D. C. Mr. Nelson attend- d the celebration, at Washington, of is college fraternity of the Univer- ity of Maryland, this having become National Fraternity. Mr. and Mrs. Horace Morgan enter- aincd for the day Sunday Mr. and Irs. L. C. Howard, of East New Maret; Mr. and Mrs. William Murphy, lias Nellie Dean and Mr. Wallace Hurley, of Secretary. Miss Susie Anderson was given a irthday party by her parents, Mr. nd Mrs. Calvin Anderson, last Fri- ay night. The young folks reported delightful evening-. Mrs. Mattie Price and daughter, iliss Louise Price, visited relatives and riends in town last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Showard Culver and Trs. Annie Culver spent Sunday with Ir. and Mrs. Jake Morgan. Messrs. Horace Morgan and Howard Sley made a business trip to Salisbury ast Monday. Mr. Howard Flowers has been conned to his bed this week with the grippe. The Community Club held their reg- lar meeting last Tuesday night. Orphans' Court Proceedings The Orphans' Court for Caroline ounty met in regular session on Tues- ay, with Judges West, Towers and leetwood present The following usiness was approved and passed: The last will and testament of Mary '. Weaver, deceased, was filed by Ben- diet Weaver, the custodian. The ame was duly proved and admitted o probate. Levin H. Tull and J. Jerome Framp- om, administrators of Ora P. Tull, eceased, filed releases from Hazel Vest, Levin H. Tull, Margaret Tull nd Levin Tull, distributees. Elisha Harper and Harry E. Downes, dministrators.of Wilbert Downes, de- eased, filed releases from Harry E. Downes, Edna Downea and Wilbur )ownes, distributees. (Wallace Thornton, executor of Wilon A. Thornton, deceased, filed his rst and final account of administra- ion. Mary E. Brown, administratrix of jawrence Brown, deceased, filed an ac- ount of sales of said deceased's per- onal estate. Renunciation having been filed, on pplication, letters of administration n the personal estate of Katura A. foble, deceased, were granted to Wilmer S. Noble. Bond filed and ap- iroved. Notice to creditors ordered jublished, and Everett Nuttle and J. Virgil Moore were named as apprais- beth Detwiler, of Greensboro, visited in town on Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Mason, of Grcn lock, N. J., visited Mr. and Mrs. I. E Mason on Sunday. Rev. Harry Zeigler announces hi topic for Sunday morning: "Christ's Gift of Himself." Mr. Elmer Hoffman recently visit ed his aunt, Mrs. Mary Shanur, wh is ill in Dover. Rev. N. B. Lawrason, of Crapo, re cently visited at the home of 'Rev. Roy Tawes. Mrs. Sarah Pippin is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Jnmes Mahan, at Henderson, Mrs. Ethel Swain, of Plainsfleld, N. J., is visiting her sister, Mrs. Harry Klotz. Mr. Donald Davis is spending some time with his sister at Silver Springs. A fifth daughter has been born to Mr. and Mrs. Francis Lynch. Mrs. Ed. Morris returned Monday from a visit in Pennsylvania. Till God alone knew what was best He called you home with him to rest Uncle Harold and Aunt Ida Vernon The wedding anniversary (March 5 of Mr. and Mrs. R. Wesley Ross anc the birthday (March 8) of the lattc have been observed by big dinners, a motor trip in Maryland and showers of lovely gifts and exquisite postcards Mr. Brown Thawley has greatl improved the front of his residenc by putting in the latest style of doors and windows. Mrs. John Cannon attended the ail ver wedding anniversary of her broth er, George Whitney, and wife, o Bridgcville. The property formerly owned b Mr. Fortney near Maple Grove Schoo has been undergoing repairs. Clarence Collison is making a won (lerful improvement in hia dwellin by enlarging it. Mrs. Alexander L. Harrington spending several weeks in Denton. Henderson A recently organized society of the young people of the Henderson M. E. Church arc preparing to give an Illustrated Easter Service in the Church on Tuesday evening, March 22nd. Any Church would be proud to boast of an Organized Society such as we have here. We have an enrollment of about forty-two, with a 90% attendance every other Tuesday evening 1 . The society is known as the "Young Peoples Aid Society," and this is their goal: The object of this society shall be to serve as an agency for the united action of all matters affecting the moral, physical and social welfare of the people of Henderson, and to afford an opportunity for mutual helpfulness of its members. It shall be known as a society of the Henderson Methodist Episcopal Church, and as such shall work for its full promotion in its ministry to the common people, and to lend its aid financially in all matters of its local and important needs. Further it shall do all in its power to promote the civic interests of the town, in the encouragement of its beauty, sanitation, et cetera. They open their meeting with a devotional service, followed by their business, after which they hold their recreational period. Everything is conducted on Christian principles, as to the social hour, and they do not raise their funds by the common practice of chance and other unprincipled methods. Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Thomas, Mrs. James Rickards, of W-ilmington, and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Knrcher, of Greensboro, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. John Pritchett. Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Shenton and daughter, of Chester, and Mr. and Mrs. John Russell, of Wilmington, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. D'arius Pippin Saturday and Sunday. ·Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gnrwell and children and Mr. and Mrs. Roland Gruwell, of Magnolia, spent Sunday with their parents, Mr. and Mrs, Win. Gruwell. Mr. and Mrs. Cartwright, of Richardson Park, and Mrs. Edith Cartwright, of Wilmington, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Montague on Sunday. Messrs. Loren Pritchett and Winfred Gooden, of Norwood, Pa., spent Sunday with relatives near town. Mr. and Mrs. Alston Long and daughter, of Church Hill, visited Mr. and Mrs. John Long on Sunday. 'Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Shultie end daughter, Dorothy, of Wilmington, visited relatives here on Sunday. Mr. Ollie Hutson, of Goldsboro, visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Hutson, last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. John Cooper, of Wilmington, spent the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Goodwin. Miss Annabel Clark was entertained Sunday by Miss Katherine Potts, of Church Hill. Mr. Harry Reed, of Wilmington, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Robb. rs. Wilmer S. Noble, administrator of Katura A. Noble, deceased, filed an nventory and appraisement. An order o sell the same was granted. On petition, letters of administration jn the personal estate of James Good, deceased, were granted to J. Virgil Moore. Bond filed and approved. On petition of Janie Good the Court granted an order authorizing and directing J. Virgil Moore, administrator of James Good, deceased, to release certain mortgages. Renunciation having been filed, on application, letters of administration on the personal estate of John H. Trice, deceased, were granted to Elmer T. Orme. Bond filed and approved. Notice to creditors ordered published, and Alda P. Whilby and Harry H. Nuttlc were named as appraisers. Adams Cross Roads Mr. C. W. Adams and Mr. T. H. Porter attended the funeral of Rev. C. H. Atkins' mother, at her late home in Milton, Del., on Tuesday afternoon Mr. and Mrs. George Terrell and son, David, of Pennsylvania, spent Saturday and Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Fred Fountain. Mrs. Earl Robinson is preparing an Easter service with the help of the children, to be given Sunday afternoon March 27th. Mr. and Mrs. Ormond Wright, oj near Denton, were Sunday guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Adams. Mrs. John Adams, Misses Virginia Horsey and Rebo Adams were Saturday visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Robinson. Miss Edna Adams will entertain the Bloomcry Aid at her home on Wednesday afternoon, March 23rd. Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Trice am son, Reese, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Earl Adams. Mias Lillle Adams has returned to her home after visiting her sister Mrs. C. R. Neal Three Fordson tractor outfits at a very low prke. Anything for farm Federalsburg At a program presented by the American citizenship committee, of Cu Woman's Club here on Wednesday, in which George Washington was the subject, examples of the musisc of his day, vocal and instrumental, were given by Mrs. W. S. Nabb and Mrs. W. H. Carson. Readings relating to life at Mount Vernon and a story in which the portrait of Washington figured were features of the program. At its next meeting, March 30, Mrs. John L. Whitehurst, Baltimore, president of the Maryland Federation of Women's Clubs, and Mrs. Alphonso Boley, of St. Michaels, president of the Eastern Shore district, will address the club. It was announced that a rehearsal of club choruses which have been organized on the Eastern Shore will be conducted at Easton on Tuesday, March 29. Federalsburg has an organized chorus of twenty members, whose leader is Mrs. W. S. Nabb. Mrs. Nellie Hurr Noble, 52, wife of J. Herman Noble, who on Wednesday eft for a visit in Baltimore with her daughter, Miss Eleanor Noble, died suddenly in that city on Thursday. A native of Waterbury, Pa., she had GREENSBORO AND ITS ENVIRONS Newsy Items ConcernlngSecond District People and Matters. Messrs. H. L. Cohee, H. H. Moore and J. W. Thawley attended a birthday party at the home of Mr. Cook Creadick, at Harrington, last Saturday in the honor of Mrs. Bertie Cahall. Mr. and Mrs. Thurman Passwaters and son, Billy, spent Saturday with Mr. Passwatera' father, Mr. John Passwaters, in Federalsburg. Mr. and Mrs. S. N. Harris and Mrs. race Dean spent Wednesday in Eason, where George Dean is a. patient n Emergency Hospital. Mr. Joseph Bernard, of Johns Hopins University, Baltimore, spent the week-end with his parents, Mr. and Irs. Oscar Bernard. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Taylor and aughter, Anne, of Reading, Pa., were he guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. Harvey Joursey on Sunday. Miss Nancy Smith, of Temple Uni- ersity, Philadelphia, spent the week- nd with her mother, Mrs. Temple imith. Mrs. Thomas Dabson spent the reek-end in Wilmington. Hilton Dabon spent the week-end in Havre de race. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Williams, of foores, Pa., spent Sunday with Mr. nd Mrs. Thurman Passwaters. Mr. and Mrs. W. Thomas Thornton nd sons, Ralph and Carl Lee, were isitors in Smyrna last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Arlie Dingledine and on, Carl, and daughter, Mias Lucy, pent Monday in Salisbury. Mrs. John Murphy and daughter, f Ridgely, spent Sunday with Mr. nd Mrs. Nolan Edwards. Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Dill, of Magolia, were visitors of Mr. and Mrs. ohn Wyatt last Sunday. Miss Jessie Wyatt, of Wilmington, pent the week-end with her mother, Jrs. Cora Wyatt. Mrs. J. R. Hughes is spending some ime with her daughter, in Palm each, Florida. Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Meredith, of ·idgely, were guests Tuesday of Mrs. . A. Smith. Mr. John W. Greenlee has returned rom Lakeland, Fla., where he passed ic winter. ·Mr. and Mrs. Walter Engram and on, Irving, were visitors in Marydel n Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Porter spent everal days last week in Chestertown. Mrs. Laura Longfellow spent Sun- ay with her sister in Baltimore. Miss Ruth Jackson spent the week- nd in Washington, D. C. Choptank The Twentieth Century Community Hub and visitors spent a very enjoy- ble afternoon the 9th at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Smith' in Bethlehem. drs. Hopkins gave an instructive talk n flowers and arrangement of suit- ble location for flower beds, which was greatly enjoyed; also a reading y Mrs. Cheezum. Later the guests were invited in the dining room where beautifully appointed luncheon was erved. It was in keeping with Saint 'atrick's Day and the menu, as well s the decorations, was complete. The ext meeting will be the 23rd at the ome of Mr. and Mrs. Levi Voshell and will be a demonstration meeting n charge of Miss Spafford, the home )emonstration Agent Be sure to.at- end. end home. Md. R. H. Stafford, Burrsville been prominently identified with church and community life here since ler marriage twenty-five years ago. Besides her husband and daughter, she . survived by a son, Alfred Noble, of Federalsburg; her mother, Mrs. Eleanor Hurr, and a sister, Miss Ada Hurr, both of Coudersport, Pa. She was a niece of the late Mrs. H. F. Itowell, of Federalsburg. Burrsville Fire of unknown origin on Wednesday night destroyed the small house adjacent to Wesley Church, tenanted y Dan Benson, colored, and owned by C. N. Fountain. The occupants escaped but saved only part of the icusehold goods. Our little town hac another scare o n Tuesday of this week when the chimney of the M. E. parsonage was discovered to be on fire The Denton Volunteer Fire Co. quickly responded to the call and soon the lire was extinguished, very little damage being done. We thank the fire company and also everyone who help ed in any way. Unity Club met at the home of Mrs Henry Stafford on Wednesday at 2 p. m. The roll call was answered with "Hints on Housecleaning," sixteen members and one visitor being pres ent After the usual business hou a demonstration, "In place of meat,' was given by the food demonstrators Mrs. R. H. Stafford and Miss Pauline Hopkins. The food chosen for the demonstration was "Devilled Eggs and "Eggs Goldenrod." Both provec to be very tasty and were enjoyed by all present. Refreshments were serv ed by the hostess. Mr. Harold Hopkins, of Pennsyl vanla, was a week-end guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Hop kins. Mr. and Mrs. Melvln James, of Den ton, visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs John Thawley, on Sunday last. Mr. Jesse Baldwin, who has bee living In Islip, N. Y., has moved int thts village again. American Corner The Ladies Aid were nicely entertained at the home of Mrs. Sallie Tow- rs on Wednesday afternoon, March th. ne There were seven members and visitor present. Delicious re- reshments were served. They will meet with Mrs. Evelyn Willey in April. Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Howard and laughter spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gorman. .'Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Towers and on, Leon, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. Towers recently. Mr. and Mrs. Olas Smith and son, Edward, spent Friday with Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Towers. Leon Trice is right sick with pneumonia at his home near here. Lidens An entertainment, including the .lay, "Goose Money," will be presented in the Liden community house at :30 p. m. on Wednesday, March 23, by the Ridgely Homemakers Club. }ome and see the regenerating effect to be enjoyed from money made by he raising of geese. It is a good time to start a flock of geese that will do the wonder working next fall. After the entertainment there will be a sale of sweets--ice cream, cake, candy, etc. Price of tickets, 15 cents for adults; children under 12 years, .0 cents. This entertainment will take the place of the annual spring oyster supper. Tickets on sale at the store of Mr. J. Ed. Nichols in Denton. A Tribute Oxford, Md., February 25, 1932 To the Children of John H. Trice: I was shocked today to read in the Baltimore Sun of the death of your "ather and it certainly is a blow and Hr. Myers and I extend our heartfelt sympathy to his children. We had him do some moving for us nearly two years ago and we grew very fond of him in that short time as he impressed us as an honest, straightforward, dependable man of character, always ready and wiling to lend a helping hand to one in need, as he was doing in this case that cost him his life. I can imagine I see his little smile and the twinkle in his bright eyes now is it used to appear when he was telling something of interest. I should like to attend his funeral if I can but Saturday afternoon is hard for me to leave. I can imagine what his loss will mean to his family and in fact to the whole community at large. I am Again extending sympathy Very sincerely yours, 0. S. Gallup. In Memoriam In loving remembrance of Rachel V. Clark, wife of Harry Clark, who died March 16th, 1931.- have loved long since, awhile." -Whom we and lost Husband, Son and Daughter. E w

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