SATURDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 19. Iterqsof news frortj ftll Parts of ibÂ« County Solicited UnIer this Hea.4. ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF MAILS. MAILSCLOSU. 6.S5 A. M.--Via D. C. K. R., for Puints North. 7.3O A. M.--Via Q. A. R. K., for Points West !.a5 A. M.--Via Q. A. R. R , for Points Kast. 11.45 A. II.--Via Sttnuicr, for River Points. l.OO P. M.--Via Stage, for Prctton. 1.88 P. M.--Via I. C. R. R., for Points North. 4 O3 P. M.--ViaQ A K R , for Points West. 6.22 P. M.--Via Q. A. K. R.. lor Points East. MAILS ARKIVI5. 7.4S \ M.--Via Q. A. R. K.. from Points East. 1O.OO A. M.--Via Q. A. R R., from Points West. ll.OO A. SI.--Via Stage, from Preston. 11.3O A. M.--Via Steamer, from River Points. IS.OO -- M.--Via !. C K R., from Points Xorlh. 4.28 P. M.--Via Q. A R. R , from Points East 7.43 P. M.--Via y. A. R. R.: from Points West. St.OO P. M.--Via U.C K.R. from Points North. PUBLIC BUSINESS CALENDAR. CIRCUIT COURT WILL MEET APRIL 4. ORPHANS' COURT'WILL MEET FEB. 22. LEVY COURT WILL MEET MARCH 1. SCHOOL BOARD WILL MEET MAR. 1. THE LOCAL DEPARTMENT, DASHES HERE AND THERE. Fisherman James Sloan captured a herring Monday. Mr. L. B. Towers has lumber in place for his ice factory. Quite a number of Dentonians were in Annapolis this week. Mr. Isaac J." Moore has been commissioned a justice of the peace for this district. Messrs. House TJhler Lave material on the ground and will soon have their buildings erected at the depot. Mr. R. I. Lednum, who has been suffering from a lame foot for some time, had a toe amputated a few days age. The directors of Dentbn National Bank will hold the weekly meeting on Monday next. Tuesday being a legal holiday- Mr. Thomas A. Smith, of this place, has sold t,o Mr. J. W. Kerr the "Sunny-Side" farm,-near Den-ton, for $1,600. A projected telephone line is from Georgetown to Seaford, thence to Bridgeville. This will connect with our telephone system. Irish wit is proverbial. All the world speaks of it. Hear the great Irish lecturer, Haney, next Thursday. Secure your tickets now ! The directors of the Dorchester Telephone Company met at Cambridge last week, and decided to extend (heir line to Federalsburg in the early spring. A large party of Baltimoreaus, accompanied by Queen Anne's railroad officials, passed through this place yesterday evening en route to Lewes, where they were bauquetted. The school commissioners on Tuesday last granted the use of Whiteley's school house, to the United Brethren, who will use it for occasional worship arid Sunday School. The Jr. Order of United American Mechanics Sick and Death Benefit Association of Maryland and District of Columbia will meet at Elkton on February 22.' Councilor E. L. Melvin will represent Caroline Council. Justice Dnngari, at Hillsborougb, on Monday heard the cases of six colored men who were charged with riotous and disorderly conduct at Thomastowa church. Attorney H. L. Cooper represented the defendants, who were all acquitted. .Charles Densmore, aged about 45, a weak-minded and otherwise afflicted inmate of thealmsbouse, who was some time ago committed to Denton jail because he was thought to be dangerous, is to be sentto theMary- Â· land Hospital for the lusaue. Messrs. Slemous and Bounds, contractors, were here on Saturday last and examined the M. E. Church, and will submit plans for improving it or, iE the church officers prefer,for a n e w building, the old walls to be used for the inside work of the new building. After the preaching service last -Â· Sunday, Mr. "William Cooper, on behalf of the members and friends of Goldsboro M. E. Church South, presented the pastor, Rev. C. L. Ken. nard, with a handsome buggy robe. It was" greatly appreciated by the , recipient. Messrs. T. Pliny Fisher and Henry ~B. . Lewis, assignees, on Tuesday last sold at public sale the canning'- boose property belonging to the estate of the late Andrew B. Roe, in Greensborough. It was purchased by the sons, Messrs. Hairy A. Roe and Frederick P. Roe. The price paid was $2,500. Mr. A. R. Wright on Monday lust :sent a cheek for $22.20 as the contribution of the Methodist Episcopal 'Church of this place to the Cuban ^sufferers. Similiar collections were made in thousands of churches in this country and forwarded. Tho wretched condition of the people on the war-stricken isle will bo greatly improved. William Cahall, a white man aged about 25, was brought to Denton jail by Bailiff Hughes, of Greens- borough, on Sunday last. He had been charged with disorderly cou- Â·duct, and when takeu into Justice West's court he would not observe .the rules required, refusing to re- imove his hat, ., and was eorn- imitted to jail for contempt. Sapp Raughley will sell 25 head Â·of work'mules at Seaford, Del., on "Wednesday next, commencing at 1 -o'clock p. m. These mules will weigh from 900 to 1100 pounds, and Â·their ages range from 4 to G years. 'These are a close, compact lot of Â·mules, selected to suit, the section. . The sale will take place regardless Â·of price or weather. Liberal terms, Â·Of diHo.unt for caih. * SPAPFRflRCHlVEÂ® _ _ . THEY WANT A CHANGE OF METHODS In the MnimccmcHt of the Public Illghwiiys --Tuesday's Komi Meeting. Although but short notice had been given, quite a good many taxpayers attended the good roads meeting at the court house on Tuesday afternoon last. All present seemed to be of one opinion, in opposition to the nld methods of working the public roads. Mr. Calvin Satterfield, of Greensborough, chairman, and Mr. H. B. Messenger, of Federalsburg, secretary, were the officers chosen. There was ,t general discussion of the road question, now so much before the public mind. Mr. Edward E. Goslin advocated the use of wider wagon tires, which have been found, he said, in m a n y parts of the c o u n t r y to be so efficacious in keeping the roads smooth and free from the deep ruts and cuts which the narrow tires of heavily- laden wagons are sure to make. The wide tires are of much lighter d r a f t , he explained, and^a pair of horses can haul a much heavier load with them, provided the roads are good. But one of the best things in favor of the wide-tread vehicle is that with them the roads, once pat in order, will remain so much longer than without them. Thus the taxpayers and everybody else will be benfited by the adoption of the broad tires. Mr. Goslin cited recent experiments he had made on the roads near Federalsburg. He suggested that in order t h a t the plan- favored be gradually adopted, and that no hardship may be imposed upon those who own the two and two-and-a-half inch tires, the county commissioners bo authorized, by legislative e n a c t m e n t if necessary, to pay a small bounty to all who will substitute the wide (four-inch) tire. In a few years the narrow ones would disappear entirely. As soon as the good effects of the new tires became manifest to all, and the benefits would very soon be seen, only the new form of wheel' on tiro exerted faction of the people,anda verycou- siderable increase of their property values, and all at a much less exp e n d i t u r o of money than has heretofore been made. The following resolutions were passed unanimously: Rfiolvert, That it ib tlic sense of this convention tluit the convenience of tl.c people of the county demands the construction of 11 i'lrbt-uhiss highway from Mnrydel to F cdcralsburp;, vin Denton, to be followed by such lateral roadways Â«b in the judgment of the county commissioners may bo thought most practicable. Resolved, That some practical plan should bo devised and put into operation by the county commissioners for the encouragement of the use of the four-inch tires on the highways. Also the f o l l o w i n g : Wn RRTCAS, In the old plans still in practice for repairing the county roads there is involved an expenditure of money ranging from Â§6,000 to $10,000 annually, niul that u complete outfit of implements, with a force of twenty men, car. be employed at nn expense aggregating less than $30 per dny, and that the amount of money now expended will lomploy nnd pay for the services of such a methodical outfit every day in the year that is fit for road- rcpuiring, therefo re, be it Jiesolved,Â· That it is the emphasized sense of this meeting that a radical chiingo be inaugurated and put in practice by the county commissioners, such as will harmonize w i t h the ideas above set forth. Mr. Messenger proposed that delegates to the State convention, to ba held at Annapolis on Thursday next, he appointed, and the following were named: James Green, Lawrence Satterfield, Willard C. Todd, Henry B. Messenger, James D. Fleming, T. L. Day, and W. H. Dean. This committee will look after Caroline's interests. The meeting was adjourned, subject to the call of the chairman. I'reston. Miss Ella Williams gave a very pleasant party at her home, near town, on Friday evening of last week. To give a charm to the scone the lawn bad been beautifully illuminated with Japanese lanterns. The time was spent in the enjoyment of music and various kinds of amusements. At a late- h o u r the guests assembled in the dining-room which wouM be purchased, and on these, of course, there would be no b o u n t y offered. Mr. Goslin also cited the results of tests made in different parts of the country, among which were some made at the instance of the Studebaker Bros. Manufacturing Company. The results of these tests were'carefully compiled, and some of the conclusions of the committee are as follows : Â· 'Â·You can haul 260 pounds more on n good, hard, sandy road with ft 4-inch tire, with the same amount cf power exerted, than you can with n H inch tire." 'Â·You can haul 605" pounds more good, hard, level roads with H 4-inch with the same amount of -power ex than you can with a li-inch tire." "You can haul 471 pounds more on level gravel roads with a 4-inch tire, with the same amount of power exerted, than YOU can with a H-inch tire." You can haul 110 pounds more on level gruvel roads with a -1-inch tire, with the same amount of power exerted, than you can with u IJ-iuch tire." Mr. Messenger corroborated what Mr. Goslin had said, especially concerning the local tests oE the brond tires. Mr. Lawrence Satterfield had also used them, and had found them of much lighter draft and more satisfactory. Mr. Calvin Satterfield cited other instances where they had been very satisfactorily used. Mr. J. Boon Dukes spoke favorably of the proposed bounty as a means to secure tke broad tires, and Mr. Jonathan Evitts thought this a wise step to take. Mr. J. W. Kerr likewise endorsed wide tires, but said good roads must come along with them or they would be useless. He attacked the road- working system which has prevailed for so long a time here as unworthy of the progress and advancement of this day, and the taxpayers should demand its abolishment without delay. Why continue to waste thousands of dollars as we have done ? All admit that K large part of the money used in road repairing has been utterly wasted. Every one should be interested in adopting some method whereby the people May secure a greater value for their money. He said there werÂ« many instances in road expenditures where the benefits did not amount to one per cent.! Mr. Messenger could see no good reason why we may not have first- class road in 1 Caroline. We find clay, sand and gravel in sufficient quantities in all parts of the county. These are essential in making good roads. But the road-maker must know how to use them. Mr. Messenger did not feel willing to commit himself to the bill to authorize a road engineer for the State at a large salary, but he suggested that our county commissioners adopt a plan which had been f o u n d to work so well in Virginia, namely : appoint a road-master who knows and will f a i t h f u l l y attend to his business, equip him with a gang of good men, with implements and teams, and let the work be done for the whole county, or by districts, wherever needed, the road force to be engaged in no other business d u r i n g the road working season. Mr. Calvin Satterfield said that as there must be a beginning iu good road-making somewhere, he suggested that the first step be the re building of the most direct road from the most northern point to the southern Caroline line, from Marydel to Federalsburg, via Denton, and the making smooth and first- class that very important highway. Mr. SatterSeld suggested further that there might be found at and several miles above Greensborough excellent marl Â· pits. Marl, it was shown, would make good roads. Mr. Kerr explained that a gang of properly equipped workers, with an experienced road-maker at their bead, all the time would in two years completely metamorphose the highways of Caroline, to tbe great satis- had been tastefully decorated, to partake of refreshment. Among those present were Miss Addie Corkran, of Seaford, Mrs. Rosa Burgess, Misses Ella Harrison,. Lillie Bradley, Celia and Ella Whiteley, Sallie and Mamie Moore, May Fluharty, Bertie Noble and Prof. R. W. Allen, Messrs. Z. T. Reynolds, C. A. and George Whiteley, Charles Rowens, Charles Nichols, J. S. Kelley, James Barrow, Will Collins and N. E. Fooks. The guests departed about midnight well pleased with the evening's entertainment. A seri'es of lectures will be delivered in the New Jerusalem Church, at Preston, by Rev. J. E. Smith, of Philadelphia, Pa. Subjects: Wednesday evening, Feb. 23d, "When is a man really converted?" Thursday evening, Feb. 24th, "What are the Scriptural Doctrines of Holiness, Santification and Christian Perfection?" Friday evening, Feb. 25th, "Emanuel Swedenborg-a Servant of the Lord Jesus Christ." Saturday evening, Feb. 26th, "Is the New Church the Second Coming of the Lord?" Sunday morning, Feb. 27th, "Going up to Bethlehem." Sunday evening, Feb. 27th', "How can the New Church help us to live the Life of Religion?" Miss Leila Lank, who for several weeks past has been visiting friends in New York, will hereafter reside with her mother, Mrs. J. F. Cohee, at Willow Grove Cottage Hotel, St. Michaels. Mr. A. 'W. Sisk last week attended the meeting of the Atlantic States Fruit Packers Association at Buffalo, New York. While gone Mr. Sisk visited Niagara Falls and other places of interest. Miss Kate Noble and Miss Collins, of Hurlock, spent Sunday here with friends. Mr. Walter H. Thompson, of Easton, visited our town last week. Mr. S. J. W. Haws is visiting friends in Somerset county. Choptank. Quite a number of Miss Anah Blade's friends gave her a very pleasant surprise party last Monday evening, it being her birthday. Among .those present were Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Eskridge,-Mr. and Mrs. J. F! Spence, Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Davis, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Smith and daughter, Marie, Misses Addie Buckley, Minnie Davis, Emaline Wright, Hattie Buckley, Georgie Perry, Nettie Bowdle, and Elsye Buckley ; Messrs. Fred Bowdle, Racbe Messick, and M. Baker. Refreshments were served at 10 o'clock. Mr. J. T. Blades has lumber in place for the new hall, which he is going to erect over the blacksmith shop. Mr. Guy Handley, of Cambridge, visited friends in town Sunday.' Mr. Harry Perry, of Baltimore, visited his parents Sunday. Â· Newton. Mr. James Neighbors, of Ridgely, was the guest of his cousin, Mr. C. R. Todd, last week. Miss Ida Lewis has been visiting friends in this place. Mrs. L. J. Andrew was the guest of her parents last Sunday. Mrs. Andrew Beanchamp has returned home, after having spent a few days with her daughter in Delaware. Mr. Alga P. Todd, of the steamer Chesapeake, was home Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Collins, of Talbot, visited Caroli ne friends last Sunday. Mr. John H. Perry and daughter visited Talbot friends last week. Mr. Thomas Harmon and Miss Emma Willoughby were married Wednesday afternoon by the Rev. I. Christopher. -Â« Â·Â·Â· Â» Subscribe for the JOUBSAL. THE HARVEST OFJHE GRIM REAPER. Beath of Kclltor Busteeil, And Several Others-- Obituary. A dispatch from Ccntreville states that Mr. Williata W. Bustood, senior editor of the Centreville Observer, died at his home in that town early Tuesday morning. It was little after m i d n i g h t . His death, w h i l e sudden, was not unexpected. He has been suffering from the effects of hemorrhage of the stomach or liver since December 24 last. Since then he had several hemorrhages, as m a n y as four Monday, two about noon and two just previous to his death. This [great drain upon his system reduced him to a mere skeleton, and so weakened him t h a t lie could sit up only at intervals of a few m i n - utes at a time. Mr. Busteed was about 55 years of age, and went to that county to reside in 1863, when he purchased of Hon. Thomas J. Keating the plant of the State R i g h t s Advocate and f o u n d e d the Observer. The greater portion of this time he has been engaged in newspaper work. He was H native of Caroline c o u n t y , a son of the late Warner Busteed, and learned the art preservative in the Star office at Eastou. He has since represented the county in the House of Delegates. He leaves one daughter, his wife having died about eight years ago. James Keith, a w e l l - k n o w n fann- er, died suddenly Saturday morning at his homo near Dover. His death was caused by a fall received by him on February first. Mr. Keith was standingon a bos which turned w i t h him, and in falling one oi his ribs was broken. He had been confined to the house until Saturday when he arose and after shaving himself ate a 'hearty breakfast. Later in the morning while sitting in a chair he called his daughter, stating he was in great pain. A physician was summoned but when he-arrived Mr. Keith -was dead. Mr. James' B. Keith, Tuckahoe Neck, is a son of the deceased. Â· After a long illness of bronchial trouble, William Hanson Smith died at his home, about two miles west of Denton, on Thursday morning last, aged 27 years. The young man was quite, well and favorablp k n o w n . For several years he was clerk at the Brick Hotel, and his duties were faithfully performed, and h e w a s d e - servedly popular with his acquaintances and the public. Several years ago he married Miss Lillie Roe, daughter of Mr. Wesley Roe. The funeral services will be held at the bouse at 10 o'clock this morning, nnd interment will take place at Denton cemetery. A dispatch from Chestertown on Monday last stated that Mrs. Mary Miranda Burr Edson, wife of Rev. Samuel Edson, rector of Shrewsbury parish, near Locust Grove, Kent county, died on Sunday last at her home, after a protracted (illness, Â»ged 53 years. Five children survive her. Mr. and Mrs. Edson went to Kent county from this town a little over two years ago. Rev. Mr. Edson was rector here for several years, and his parishioners were much attached to him and his wife. The announcement of Mrs. Edsou's death was received here w i t h sorrow. Mrs. Lemuel Diggius died at the residence of her husband, near Ingleside last Saturday night of consumption. Funeral services wore held in St. Paul's Church at t h a t place, conducted by Rev. C. L.Ken- nard, on Monday afternoon. The funeral was attended by a large number of friends and relatives. The bereaved family has the sympathy of the community, as this is the f o u r t h death in the family in t w e n t y months. Two grown sons and one grown daughter died previous to the mother. -Mrs. Etueline S. Lingo, widow of the late Daniel Lingo, aged 62 years, 4 months Jaud 20 days, died at her home, in Dagsboro, J a n u a r y 27, 1898, after a week's illness of a com- lication of diseases. She leaves three children--W. B. Short and Mrs. Julia E. Lingo, of Dagsboro: Mrs. M. A. Wood, of Ellendale, and two sisters, Mrs. B. R. Wagamon, of Dagsboro, and Mrs. Obed. Short, of Atlantic city. Mrs. Sydney J. Smith, a highly esteemed lady who resided near Melville, iu the First district, died on Thursday of last week, aged OS years. Her husband and one daughter survive her. An Atlcmjili'il Klopomoiit. _ There was an .attempted elopement last T h u r s d a y e v e n i n g which caused a great deal of excitement iu Denton. Tho j o u n g lady in the case was Miss Mary E. F i U h u g h , daugh- tur of llov. George S. Fitzlingh, rector oC Cluist Church. She has been a t t e n d i n g the High School here, and is q u i t e j u v e n i l e iu appearance, alt h o u g h somewhat over seventeen years oE ago. The y o u n g man was William F. Padgett, of Sauibel, Fla. Ho came all the way from the flowery land this week, expecting to ret u r n with his y o u t h f u l sweetheart. She met him on the Queen Anne's road. The lover did not come to D e n t o n . They took the evening boat from Q u f c n s t o w n . Jir. Padgett had the marriage license, w h i c h lie had purchaser! in Baltimore, in liis pocket. Tlio fact t h a t ttie license was is sued \\as noted in a Baltimore pap e i , and w h e n the item was noticed by t h e y o u n g lady's father IIP a t ouce icalizeil t h a t his daughter's announced i n t e n t i o n to spend t h e even i n g w i t h a frieiul at Queeu A n n e was a p r e t t y fiction. Sim w e n t on to Queenstown, j o i n i n g her waiting lover. Tho minister son I a telegram to the Chief oi 1 Police in Baltimore before the arrival of the steamer in that city. Au officer was w a i t i n g o n the u h n r t when the Ford arrived, and Hiss Mary was not allowed to go I n i t h e r w i t h Mr. Padgett. The wedding did not t a k e place. The y o u n g lady was brought back to D e n t o n by her parents yesterday. If ill On Friday evening of last week the young people of our t o w n were entertained at the residence of Mr. J. A - Thompson by Miss Estelle Watkins. The following persons were present: Misses Laura Melvin, Annie Collins, Rosa Williams, Edith Thawlpy, Kate Duffey, Bessie Deakins, Emma Wilson, Caro Saulsbury, Bertie Fisher, Mary Knolts, Pearl M n l l i k i n , Sallic Barton, Bessie Reed, Lizzie lloe, Lena Sparks, Louise Branford ; Messrs. Barton, Ira Williams, Harry Fisher, Hugh Brown, Frank Sp.uks, George Stewart, Harry Flowers, Frank Fleming, Lawrence Wilson, and James Sherwood. Music and games were enjoyed u n t i l 11 o'clock, n h e t i refreshments were served, a f t e r which good-byes, m i n - gled w i t h m a n y regrets t h a t the even i n g was gone, were said. On Thursday Mrs. James Thompson dined a number of her friends in honor of hor sister-in-law, Mrs. Rebecca Long, of Ocean City, N. J. There will be a "Lemon Social" nest Tuesday e v e n i u g at the M. E. parsonage. Admission, for adults, 15 c e n t s ; children, 10 cents. The e n t e r t a i n m e n t will be given for the benefit of the M. E. Church at this place. Mrs. F. F. Carpenter is visiting friends at Cape Charles. GolilHbormigti. The young people of the M. E. Church South are practicing for a missionary anniversary, to be held on Sunday acteruoou, February 27. All are invited. Miss Fannie Medford, of Chop- t a n k Mills, is visiting friends in and around town. Mrs. William Jarman is suffering with a^boue-felon. Miss Vane, of Ceutreville, is the guest of Mrs. Jar m a n . Q u i t e a n u m b e r of young people enjoyed a pleasant social on Thursday evening of last week at Mr. William Cooper's. Mr. J. C. Bennett, who has been very i l l , is improving. Miss Lucy Morris is visiting the Misses Jarroll. Mrs. West is visiting friends in Marydel. Miss Mattie Beuuett, who for several weeks has been suffering with erysipelas, is improving very slowly. Miss t Belle Cheffins spent Tuesday and Wednesday in town. The streets of our town are being improved. Arrested for Horse Stealing. Jnsl,ice Bascom W. Chambers, of Agner, on Tuesday committed James Morgan, aged about 35 years, to j a i l . The prisoner, who was arrested at Ganey's, was charged w i t h h a v i n g stolen Mr. Frank Wright's horse on the night of February 6 t h . Mr. Wright resides near Oak'Grove. For some time he could gain no clue to his lost horse. Finally, it is stated, a horse belonging to Morgan was found hitched inÂ°a woods, where the poor creature had remained, abandoned, for several hours w i t h o u t food or water, and was almost detid. It had to be lifted to its feet. Then it was discovered that the bridle and halter belonging to Mr. Wright's stolen horse was on Morgan's, and as Morgan would give no account of himself to the officers he was locked up Mr. Wright on Thursday found his horse noai- M i l l i n g t o n . It had been exchanged several times. and To-.llorrow Night A n d each day and night during: t h i s week you can get at any druggists Kemp's Balsam tor the Throat and Lungs, acknowledged to be the most successful remedy over sold for Coughs, Croup, Bronchitis, A s t h m a and Consump.tion. Get a b o t t l e today and keep it always in the house. so you can check your cold at once. Price 25c. and 5Dc. S.implo bottle free. Concord. Several of our young folks attended the "bos social" given by the Chestnut Grove school on Monday night, and report having a good time. The proceeds, w h i c h amount ed to about $'10, will be applied toward purchasing an organ for the school room. Miss Ella Beacliamp left on Monday for Berlin, Md., where she has a position as stenographer and typewriter. Mr. Einniett F. Johnson, of this place,' and Mr. Ernest Sullivan, of Agner, have gone to North Haven, Conn., where they intend to locate, if the climate s u i t t h e m . Missc-s Emma Hnbbard and Carrie Ross have r e t u r n e d from their visit to Oxford friends. It is repoited by some of the fail- sex t h a t this neighborhood has a "Jack the Hugger." Messrs. W. W. Dukes and George W. -Thawley are getting lumber ready preparatory to building new resiliences iu the near f u t u r e . Mr. Ward L. S m i t h , of Fredericktown, Mo., was troubled w i t h chronic diarrhoea for over t h i r t y years. He had become f u l l y satisfied that it was only a question of a short time u n t i l he w o u l d have to give up. He had been treated by some of the best physicians in Europe and America but got no permanent relief. One day ho picked up a nows- pnper and I'hanced to resid an advertisement ot Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrlieea Remedy. Ho got a bottle of " i t , the first dose helped him a u d i t s c o n t i n u e d usecured him. For sale by W. E. Brown, D e n t o n ; Hugh Duffey, Hillsbor- ougb; R. J. Colston,.Ridgely. THE BROTHERHOOD OF .ST. ANDREW. A Clmntrr OL-^.nil/cil IIÂ«rÂ»;--1)1 her Intcr- i-stliiK Clinroli Jfe\vjÂ». I lie first limit-til Ins oun brother, Simon, niitl saitli nulo linn, WL have louirl llii! Mcssi.v-, which is, IH-IIIK interpreted, tlii- Clinit, nnd lie hroiii/lit linn to/CMii.--SI. Jollli. 1: -(I IJ On Monday e v e n i n g last, in the vestry-ioom of Christ Church, Denton, a chanter of the St. A n d i e w ' s Brotherhood was organized, The two rules of this great brotherhood will explain its objects. The consti- t u t i o n of the oider is as follows: OBJECT.--The sole object of the Brotherhood of Sc. Andrew is the spread of Christ's kiugdoiu aiuoug young men, and to this end -every man desiring to become a member thereof must pledge himself to obey the rules of the Brotherhood so long as he shall be a member. These rules are t w o -- t h e rule of prayer aud the rule of service. The rule of prayer is to pray daily for the spread of Christ's kingdom among young men and for God's blessing upon tlic labors of the Brotherhood. The rule of service is,to make an earnest effort each week to bring at least one young man w i t h i n hearing of the Gospel of Jesus Christ, as set forth in the services of the Church and in y o u n g men's Bible classes. BASIS OF UNION.--Any organization of y o u n g men, iu any parish, mission, educational institution of the Protestant Episcopal Clmrcb, effected under this name, and with the approval of the rector or minister iu charge, for this object, and whose members so pledge themselves, is entitled to become a- Chapter of the Brotherhood, and, a.s such, to representation in its conventions unless such approval be withdrawn. No man shall be an active member of a Chapter who is not baptized, and no member shall be elected presiding officer or delegate to the convention who is not also a communicant of the Protestant Episcopal Church. The Rov. Gco. S. Fitzhugh, rector, t h u s comments on the objects of the Brotherhood: The man who wears the button with the St. Andrew's cross on it advertises himself as a neighbor to every child of sorrow, especially to young men. He stauds ready to extend a s y m p a t h i z i n g hand to every y o u n g man who is perplexed or worried w i t h the cares of life. He is ready to shield the young iii.au in the h o u r of severe temptation. He stands ready to l i f t him up when he has fallen into the snares of Satan. He stauds ready to give all and every kind of advice that a y o u u g man may need, and especially when he is just entering the fierce battle of life. To the young man in need of a friend, the man with the St. Andrew's b u t t o n says: "Come to me, I am your brother, even to the ends of the earth." This brotherhood extends all over the English-speaking world and is thoroughly organized. It is strictly a layman's organization. It originated w i t h a layman in the United States. The members engage iu all kinds of work for Christ and His Church, though they are bound by only the two rules of prayer and of service. So then he prays for the y o u n g man and then brings h i m , if possible, to Jesus. No pledges of money are required. Officers of the Epworth League of this place were elected on Friday evening of last week as follows: President, Mrs. Sallie Trazzare; first rice-president, W. H. Tliawley; second vice-president, Miss A n n i e W. Fisher; third vice-president, Miss Mary L. Emerson; fourth vice-president, Miss Sallie V. Stevens; secretary, J. Howard Pastorfield; treasurer, James Swann. Committees: Department of spiritual work, W. H Thawley, superinteudent; Mr. aud Mrs. George H. Short, Mrs. Lovinia V. Tubbs and H. A. Roe, associates Department of mercy and help, Miss A n n i e W. Fisher, superintendent Miss May Fisher, Miss Lillio Thawley, Miss Bertie Thawley and Miss Jennie Stevens, associates; Department of literary work, Miss Mary L. Emerson, superintendent; Miss Mamie Evitts, Miss Jennie Stafford, E. B. Griffenberg and H. L. Cooper, associates; Department of social work, Miss Sallie V. Stevens, superintendent; Mrs. Henry Hughes, Miss Bessie Stevens, Miss Fannie Griffeu- berg, Miss Nannio Nichols and W. P. Draper, associates. At a meeting of the male members of Chatsworth Independent Methodist church Wednesday night of last week, it was decided to place the affairs of the congregation under the protection of the Baltimore Conference of the Methodist Episcopal church. The vote was 78 for M. E. 75 for M. P. and 7 for M. E. South. When Rev. Thos. 0. Ciouse recently resigned the pastorate of the church to r e t u r n to tho Slelhod- ist Piotestant c h u r c h , with w h i c h he was formerly connected, tho members decided to enter the conference of a regularly organized Methodist church. A pastor for the church w i l l be a p p o i n t e d at tho n e x t meeting of the Conference of tho Methodist Episcopal church. Tho anniversary of the Missionary Society of the Sunday Suhool of Goldsboro M. E. C h u r c h South w i l l bo celebrated on Sunday, the 27th, at o'doi-k. Rev. Mr. Green, of Greensboro, will deliver an address, ami an interesting program will bo rendered by the school. Of the Southern Methodist Church,] at Goldsboro, Pastor Konnaril say/: "The work is prospering along all lines, and this c h u r c h w i l l be among the first to pay its claims." In the r e v i v a l meetings at Marydel fifty persons have been converted. Caroline's Hrlji'litrst I'liplln. BeFow is given another instalment of the* Jong list oC Caroline county's "mghe pupils. Tlie names are sc- ci-ted, one f r o m each grade, by the cachcrs of ( h e respective schools, he selection bcin"' based upon the ?ootl work and d e p o r t m e n t of the scholar : Lowe's--Sallie Clark, Minuio Hor- ;ey, May Warren, Ernest Porter, Mintie Clark, Martin D u n h a m , Lena libler, Robert Porter, Annie Lan- ^rell, and Roland Porter. Edinburgh--Annie E. Smith, Mary Faulkner, James Scotten, and Harry F a u l k n e r . Goldsborough--Eddie Meeds, Robbie Jarrell, Ethe! Quilleu, Harrison Bennett, Noble Jarrell, Edgar Greeu- ee, Ava Sanders, and Walter McBeth. R i d g e l y -- L a w r e n c e Lynch, Ida Meluney, Irene Weaver, George Gochonour, , H u n t l y Sinclair, Laura H. Stevenson, A Norman Smith, aud E. Gertrude Smith. Cedar Grove--Minnie Dukes, Raymond Fisher, Louise Fleetwood, Carroll Passapae, Louis Dukes and Bruce Brumbaugh. G a r e y ' s -- E d i t h Greculee, Earl vjreeulec, Eva Garey, Pansy Thompson, and Joseph Lorentz. damp Grove--Lacy Draper, Eddie Mitchell, and Ernest Raughley. The Oaks--Essie Anthony, Katie Hobbs, Georgie Anthony, Lucy Can, Willard Adams, and Bessie Anthony. Willoughby's -- Edwin Breeding, Gertrude Willoughby, Daisy Satterfield, and Clarence Breeding. Williston--Herbert Cocbrau, May Gelletly, Katy Spence, Helen Hig- u u t t , Mamie Luff, and Helen Cochran. Concord -- Ernest Collins, Lillie Johnson, Edna Nichols, Willie Peterson, Lillio Chambers, Ira Johnson, aud Herbert Beachamp. Smithville -- M a t t i e Todd, Nellie Lidcu, Alviu Meredith, Helen Liden, Minnie Sutherland, Elsie Auk- lam, Lindley Fillius, and Oscar Alford. American Corner--Laura Connelly, Stella Downes, Ben Lare, Grace Fearius, Harry Sullivan, and Lula Parker. Friendship--Jessie Willis, Edith Payne, Rowie M u r p h y , Percy Payne, Etta Todd, and Joe Framptom. Hynson--Willie Wrightson, Edgar Bowdle, Lizzie Magers, Helen Park- or, Orra Trice, aud Gertie Covey. Hog Island--Gertie Van Wondeu- berg, Lillie Van Woudenberg, Florence, Henry Van Wondenberg, and Harvey Choezum. Choptank--Sadie Cooper, Helen Bowdle, Carrie Towers, Herbert Spence, Lily Rumbold, Bertha Blades, aud Elsie Blades. Au Ax Used HH a Weapon. A letter from Ceutreville Monday says: William A. Thomas, colored, was convicted, by Justice Fluharty, of Terapleville, of assault on W. A. dough, who resides on the Jarrell farm, near Ingleside. He was sentenced to the House of Correction for two months. From the evidence given at the trial, it appears that Thomas, who is about nineteen years of age, was in the employ of Mr. Clotigh during tho year 1897. The bargain for his services was made with bis father, with whom Mr. dough alleges he made a settlement in f u l l for the boy. On Thursday the boy w e n t t o C l o u g h aud demanded of him a Balance, which he claims was due h i m . The existence of any balance was denied, aud payment, in consequence, refused. Thomas went to the wood pile, a short distance off, and procured an axe. W i t h that he started towards Mr. Clo'ugh, saying he would brain him with it unless the money was forthcoming. As the negro approached the house, Mr. Clough secured his gun and fired at h i m . The man immediately boat a retreat. Kcsolntloiis of iWpect. A committee, appointod by the Ridgely Young Woman's Christian Temperance Union, has prepared tho following resolutions in respect to the memory of Miss Mary C. Wilson, late a member of the U n i o n : "WIIKKKAS, Tt has pleased our Heavenly Father to icmoro from our Union, our loved friend and co-worker, ilary C. Wilson Â· Hewlvcd. That we bow in submission to tlio will of Him who lins called our friend from uÂ«, feeling assured that in His divine wUdom He doeth all things well; That, in the death of our friend, this Union has lost one of its most worthy members; her family n. devoted sister and aunt; Tiint we, the members of llidgoly Union, hereby tender to the bcruaved family our heartfelt sympathy; That these resolutions be entered upon the minutes of the Union, printed in the local papers, and a copy furnished the family of the deceased. Delnv iÂ«re Peach Over in Delaware the outlook for a peach crop is good. Reports from clown the State indicate that t h e r e will be a large yield of peaches this year unless there is extreiuly cold weather later to injure the buds a f t e r they begin to swell. The recent cold snap had the effect of keeping the buds from swelling. As there was but a partial crop last season there is a good growth of wood and twigs. Georgetown, one of the leading places in the peach belt, has been visited by seveial Wilmington peach buyers recently. It is said t h a t t h e crop ot seveial orchards in that v i c i n i t y have been sold already for tho W i l m i n g t o n , ' B a l t i m o r e , Philadelphia and Now Â·k markets. THE PERSONALA_NDJ5OCIAL COLUMN. OT.iyor Mulbtur Miirrirs Mrs. llnr.lcastle-- The Tylor-Soolt Xuptlnls. A dispatch from Fredericksburg, Thursday says: A b e a u t i f u l home wedding was solemnized this evening at the home of Mr. aud Mrs. W. D. Scott, on Princess A n n e street, when t h e i r (laughter, Miss Blanche, became the brido of Mr. J. Edward Tylor, of Baltimore. Rev. Dr. T. S. Dtinaway, of the Baptist church, officiated. The parlors were prettily decorated. I h e mantels and access being banked with laurels had palms and many candles iu the old-fashioned silver candlesticks, shed a mild lustre on the bridal party, which entered the aisle defined by ropes of Southern smilax, iu the f o l l o w i n g order: First, the two ushers, Mr. Steve Quigley, of Baltimore, and Cadet- Sergeant W. D. Scott, Jr., of the Virginia Military Institute, thegrooui and his man, Mr. William Dixon, of Baltimore. Then came the maid of honor, Miss Mary Byrd Scott, sister of the biide, gowned in pink and silver Jbrocade, with chiffon, carrying bridesmaid roses, and last, on the arm of her father, came (he bride, iit asuberb gown of ivory faille, richly trimmed in duchesse lace, with veil audorgangc blossoms, and bouquet of bride roses. The wedding, which was witnessed by relatives and a few friends, was followed by a handsome recaption from 7 till 9 o'clock when Mr. and Mrs. Tylor left for Washington, Asheville, Chattanooga and Florida. Mr. Tylor formerly resided in Denton. Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Stewart gave a birthday party to their niece, Miss Bertha Stewart, on Monday eveniug, St. Valentine's day. 1 It was the young lady's seventeenth anniversary. An enjoyable evening was spent by the young folks. Ice cream aud cake were served. The guests were Misses Bertha aud Maud Stewart, Lola Wright, Bertie Fields, Ida Dowues, Clara Wilson, Bessie Web-' stor, Mabel Clark, Bessie Smith, and Messrs. Randolph Barnhart, Alday Whitby, Edgar Fitzhugh, Carroll. D u n n i n g , Reginald Beauchamp aud Wilson Saulsbury. Through the kindness of Mr. Jno. S. Slaughter a n u m b e r of our town ladies enjoyed a straw-ride on Tuesday last. Tbe party, consisting of Mrs. George M. Russum, Mrs. Sue Stevens, Mrs. Geo, S. Fitzhugb, Mrs. Z. P. Steele, Mrs. Lucy Griffith, Miss Eleanor Turner and Miss Mary Fitzhugh, left town in the forenoon, dined with Mr. and Mrs. Slaughter, and after an enjoyable ride about the country in the afternoon returned to town shortly before nightfall. Mayor William T. Malster, of Baltimore, and Mrs. Annie L. Hardcas-. tie, of Chesapeake City, were married on Wednesday last, at the home of the bride, the Rev. William Schouler, a Protestant Episcopal . clergyman, performing the marital rites. Rev. and Mrs. W. E. West expect to spend a few days with friends in the South. After the session of the Wilmington Conference Mr. West and his family will reside at Denton. Miss Sallie Allaband is visiting friends in Norfolk, Va. Before returning she will go to Waverly, in the same State, where her brother, Mr. William R. Allaband, resides. Mrs. W. H. Mowbray and Mrs. M. H. Smith are spending a few days in Easton with their sister, Mrs. Parks, who has been critically ill for some time. Mrs. James W. Johnson, well- known iu this co'unty, who has been quite sick at her home, on East Cedar street, Georgetown, is improving. Mrs. George A. Fisher, of New York, accompanied by her little daughter, Emma, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Lord'. Mr. W. B. Dunwoody is again with tho firm of J. T. Mullin Son, Wilmington. Mr. Dunwoody has a number of friends in Caroline. Misses Elsie and Neta Smith, of Ridgely, returned home Monday, after spending several days with the Misses Rose. Mr. Edward R. Rich has .returned from a delightful visit to friends in Greensboro.--Easton Gcaette. Miss Jessie Kerr went to Richmond this week to assist in a musical entertainment. Miss Helen Richardson, of Tuckahoe Neck, is visiting friends iu Philadelphia. Mrs. Harry Harper, of Greensboro, has been visiting friends in Seaford. Mrs. Mary Smith, of New Haven, Conn., has removed to Denton. Mr. and Mrs. R. I. Lednum have been visiting Denton relatives. Miss Ella Horsey, of Greensboro, is visiting Ceutreville friends. Mrs. J. Dukes Downes is recovering from a serious illness. Mr. Harry Fleming, of Harrington, was in town Sunday. Delegate Charles H. Todd was in town on Tuesday. " THE JOURNAL, $1 PER A N N U M . Ir KÂ«Â«"Â» "" F "Â« w Â«' m !iml Dry ' Ask for Allen's Foot-Ease, a pow- Â«lÂ«r. It cures Corns, Bunions, Chilblains, Swollen, Ssveatiug, Damp feet. At all druggists and Shoe Stores, 25c. Sample FREE. Address, Alluu S. 01Â»uisted,LeRoy,N.Y, Royal i ke* the food pure, Â·wholesome wid delicious. POWDER Absolutely Pure ML HUUNa MWOEN CO., NEW YOIK.
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