SATURDAY MORNING, MARCH 19, '98. ttcnjsof ffe-ws fron? All farts of the County Solicited Under this He*d. ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF MAILS. MAILS CLOSK. C.3S A. M --Via D. S: C. K. R., for Points North 7.SO A. M -- Vi.i Q. A. K, K , for Points West. 9.35 A. 51.--Via Q A. R. K., for Points East. 11. lo A. M --Via bteanicr, lor River Points l.OO I. M.--Vi.i Sngc. for I'rcstou. 1.B8 I'. M'--Via D. 6^ C R. R , lor Points Xarth 4.O3 P. M.--Via Q. A. R. R., fur Points Wot. Â«.SS 1'. M --Via U A K R., for Points l-.ast. VAILS ARRIVK. 7.45 A. M.--Via Q. A. K. R., from Point-, East. 10.00 A. M --Via Q A. H R , from Points West ll.OO A II --Via btngc, from Preston. 11.SO A. M --Via Steamer, from Ri\cr 1'oints. 12.OO -- M --Via D C R R , froinj'oint-. Nortli. 4.8S P. M.--Via Q. A. R. R., from Points East. ~.4ii P. I I -- Via J A. R. K , from Points West. Â».OO P. M.--Via U.fi C R R. from Point's North. PUBLIC BUSINESS CALENDAR. CIRCUIT COURT WILL MEET APRIL 4. ORPHANS' COURT WILL MEET MAR. 22. LEVY COURT WILL MEET MARCH 22. SCHOOL BOARD WILL MEET MAR. 22. THE LOCAL DEPARTMENT, DASHES HERE AND THERE. Shad are scarce and high. Tho sun crosses the line tomoirow. Â·" There have been many visitors in town this week. Agents are taking many orders for spring fertilizers. Ebenezer McKnett, Harrington, has been granted a pension. Mr. Joseph W. Wright, of Secretary, Dorchester, aged 89, died on Saturday last. Mail service on the Queen Anne's railroad will be extended to Lewes, Delaware, on April 4th. We have received this week two Preston letters which we think best to omit because of their personalities. Fruit buds are much swollen, and in a few weeks the whole landscape Â·will be clothed in spring's gayest attire. The Queen Anne's Railroad Company will run another excursion to Baltimore on Thursday, March 24th, via regular train. Â· -An up-towu merchant advertises hose at 23 cents a pound. One purchaser recently got twelve pairs and a half for his quarter. Clara A. Sylvester was locked up 'by Sheriff Rice on Wednesday last. A-charge of assault had been preferred "against her by David Baker. G. H. Giger, at Marydel, has contracted for 200 acres of tomatoes and 300 acres of peas. John W. Boyer has contracted for 200 acres of tomatoes. This means two canneries for Marydel. On Wednesday last Mr. B. F. Riekards found among his sheep a lamb, just born, which had no under jaw. The animal was perfectly formed in other respects and weighed nine pounds. It lived several hours. Justice Fletcher, of Preston, on Monday last committed David Baker to jail. The charge against him was threatening the life of Clara A. SEVERAL SUPERVISORS APPOINTED. The County Commissioners Wore hi Session Three Dnys This Week. The county commissioners last Tuesday appointed F. C. Ramsdell overseer of the following roads: From Price's Corner to the marl road, via Gieenlee farm; from Greenlee's Corner to the Greensborough- Bnrrsvillo road, via James Hobbs' farm ; thence from corner of peach orchard on the E. M. Gtirey farm to Sheppard's Chapel, and from Town- scud's cross-roads to old Chinquapin school-house site. John C. Harrington--FromGroeus- borough to O a k l a n d ; the new road known as t h e Hoffman road ; from the Sycamore tiee to the Greonsbor- ough-Bridgetown road, k n o w n as the Ernst road, and from point near Greensborough Station to Holly. Jerome A. Davis--From Gieens- borough to Goldsborough ; thence to Shiveley's Corner ; thence to Greeus- borough road, known as "White- Oak" road, and new road fiom Barens' school-house to Mrs. Morris'. Alex. MeKuatt--From Shin-ley's Corner to the Queen Anne's line, and from McKnatt's mill to Goldsborough. Peter Hagndone--From Ridgely to Hillsborongh ; the J u m p t o w n lane to Medford Pritchett's; from Hackett's farm to Ridgeley and Bradleysburg road, via Marion Starkey's. M. William Wright, who was heretofore appointed constable for the Thiul district, filed his bond, w i t h H. Franklin Stevens and Charles W. Hobbs as securities. Clerk Green was instructed to give public notice t h a t chickens must be Odd Fellous Lodge instituted. Giaud Master J. J. Kahlen, Deputy Grand Master Joseph Hosteller, Grand Warden Richard Gibney, Grand Secretary John M. Jones, Grand Marshal Eugoue S. Anderson, and Past Grand Master Clifford Taylor instituted a lodgo of Odd Fellows in Heptasoph's H;dl on Wesnesday night, and initiated and conferred the three degrees on the forty-one charter members. The grand officers weie assisted by Mr. John Bell, of M o u n t Zioti Lodge, No. 87, Pikesville, Baltimore county, and Messrs. James Willis, William H. Davidson, W. M. Killen, E. W. Drenning, I. W. Geriuwtoth.of Dorchester Lodge, No. 19, Cambridge. The newly instituted lodge is called Dcuton Lodge and is No. 51. Officers for the present term were elected and installed as follows: Noble Grand, Z. Potter Stcele; Vice Grand, Edmund L.Mel- vin; Recording Secretary, E. B. Griffenberg; Financial Secretary, B. H. Johnson; Treasurer, Jacob Gliin- gher. After installation the appointive officers were selected by the Noble G r a n d and Vice Grand and took their positions. Denton Lodge will meet every Wednesday night. GREAT GATHERING OF METHODISTS o At T.CWCS, DcluTinrp, Xext AVeek--Confer- ence News. The Wilmington Methodist Episcopal Conference, at its annual session, at Lewes next week, will vote on two oonstitationul questions- kept off the Court House square. The commissioners were in session on Wednesday and Thursday. Road warrants were issued as follows : Solomon M. Love--From Grove to Harmonj', thence to William H. Deen's mill ; from Grove cemetery to John Baker's, thence to T. E. Blades. _ Baker has been living at 'the alrasuouse for many years, and is.weak-minded. From February 1 to March 2 Mr. J. T. George has paid out for eggs shipped from Greensborongh and Ridgely stations.$l,G40.35. His shipments amount to nearly 12,000 dozen, more than half of which were purchased at Greensborough. The steamer "Hamilton," Capt. E. ."T. Leonard, arrived at Denton about noon yesterday and lay at Tower's wharf, just above the iron bridge, a short time, then proceeded up the river. The Sun says the Hamilton left Baltimore with a considerable cargo. Wheat still hovers around the dollar mark, the good article yesterday bringing 99 cents in the Baltimore market. Both white and yellow corn is quoted at 32 to 33J cents, and oats bring about a cent more. Rye is worth 56 cents. Sweet potatoes are quoted at $2.00 to $2.50 a barrel. Leaves to introduce local bills on Wednesday last were granted as follows : to Mr. Redden, authorizing the county commissioners of Caroline county to offer premiums for the equipment of vehicles with wide tires; to Mr. Todd, amending the fish laws of Caroline, Dorchester and Talbot. A carriage belonging to Mr. Howard Knotts was wrecked on Hillsborough hill Sunday "evening, the occupants of the carriage, Mr. Knotts and two young ladies, being - thrown out. Fortunately, no one Â·was seriously hurt. . The accident was caused by a team dashingagainst Mr. Knotts' vehicle. The Queen Anne's Railroad Com"., pany will run an excursion to Lewes, Delaware, on Sunday, March 27th, Â· Â£or the benefit of those who wish to attend services of the M. E. Church tbat day, conference being in ses- 'sion. Some of the best preachers in the -conference, and the presiding Â· -bishop will preach thafday. -- There is said to be a movement on ', foot'whereby another will be added " to Caroline's fine list of roller flour " mills. Tuckahoe Bridge is the pro- posed location. Messrs. John H. Horsey, W. B. Stanton and M. J. Cphee are said to be interested in , the project. The mill is expected to have a capacity of thirty-five barrels per day. - The building for Mr. L. B. Tow. era' new ice plant is about completed, and the machinery is here and being 1 unloaded. Machinists will be \ her* the first of tlie week, and no "time will be lost in getting the fac- Â· tory ready for business. The second '-story of the building, which is 30 by _(W'feet, Jir. Towers proposed to de-;Yote to the use of a steam laundry, , which he proposes to huve in operation by the first oJE June*. E. Kelley's.farm. D. W. Young--Road east of Federalsburg, known as the Houston's Branch road, and all roads north of the Liberty road and East of Feder alsburg. Charles Long--The Liberty road and al! roads south of it and east of Federalsburg. John F. Eaton -- From John R. Wyatt's gate to Camp Grove ; the new road known as the Joshua Anthony road. Jonathan Evitts--From Deuton to Williston. There were quite a number of tax transfers, but few abatements made during the three days. The commissioners have recently ordered forty-five thousand bushels of oyster shells, which are now being delivered to various parts of the county. Several boats are now at Deuton unloading. Preston. Misses Celia and Ella Whiteley pleasantly entertained a few of their friends at their home, near town, on Friday evening of last week. The evening was spent in the enjoyment of music and various games, after which refreshments were served. Those present were Mr*,. Rosa Burgess, and Misses Grace Dixon, Dora Noble, Elizabeth Cole, Ella Williams, Lillie Bradley, Mamie Moore, May Fluharty, Bertie Noble, Bessie Nichols, and Messrs. Z. T. Reynolds, N. H. Fooks, Charlie Nichols, James H. Barrow, Harry Whiteley, Will Collins, John Sands, and Alex. Fluharty. 'The barn and stables on Dr. Eugene Douglass' farm, near Preston, were destroyed by a fire of u n k n o w n origin on Tuesday. No oue was at home at the time except Mrs. Whee- dleton, wife of the tenant, and her efforts to extinguish the flames were unavailing. Among the things consumed, which included nearly all of the f a r m i n g utensils and provender on the farm, were a calf and some geese. The buildings were insured, but the personal property is a total loss. Inquiries for a John TUawlcy. A dispatch from Centreville last Sunday says: Clerk Cecil, of the Circuit Court, today received a letter from N. W. Warner, of Sulphur Springs, Henry count}', Ind., inquiring about the reputation of John JThawley, who, the letter stated, was in prison, charged with murder. N. W. Warner, the writer of the letter, said that Thawley claimed to have been raised in Queen Anne's county. There was a young man of that name who left here for the West several years ago, but while living in this vieoity he bore an excellent reputation. He has a sister, the wife of Capt. William Pratt, who resides iu Centreville. His father lived in this county many years, going from here to Caroline and then to Virginia. Shortly after the war he was clerk of the Circuit Court of Gloucester County, Va. No particulars of the alleged crime are given in the letter. Trains Meet at Queeu Anue. The Pennsylvania Railroad and the Queen Anne's Railroad Companies have established an important connection at Queen Anne's Station, and now passengers are enabled to change from one road to tbe other on the morning and evening trips. This is a great convenience to the public. The west-bound early train on the Queen Aune's road and the north-bound early train on the Delaware and Chesapeake road wait at the Queen Anne's crossing, where a waiting room for each line, and a stairway with rail, ascending from the new line to the other have been recently built. This will afford, also, still further improvement in Denton's mail facilities as it will give us the Philadelphia, peninsula and north and central county mail at the same time of the receipt of the Baltimore mail. School The School Commissioners met on Tuesday last. George F. Smith was appointed a trustee of Chestnut Grove School, vice Capt. James T. Kemp, resigned. Marydel Council Jr. 0. U. A. M. rented the vacant room in the Academy at that'place at $1.50 per month. Owing to the fact that only a few of the reports of "colored teachers had been received the passing of them was deferred until next Tuesday. . American Corner school this week received sixty-one volumes for the library. Couronl. A large band of gypsies is encamped on Beachamp's camp-ground, about one mile from here. Quite a n u m b e r of young folks visited them on Sunday last. Mr. William Loockorman, whose illness was reported in last week's JOURNAL, is slowly improving, and is now able to go out. Miss Winnie Johnson, who has been visiting Georgetown and Millsboro friends, returned tp her home on Monday. Mr. H. 0. Loockerman, of Philadelphia, is spending several days with relatives in this vicinity. Mr. H. F. Stevens completed the fence enclosing our cemetery on Saturday last. Report has it tbat another one of our young men is to become a happy benedict very soon--some say this week. So mote it be. Rev. Mr. Cochran preached his last sermon here on Sunday, before going to Conference. Our church paid up her quota of his salary on Monday last. Temple-vUlc. Mr. Thos. Carter and wife spent last Sunday with Mr. Carter's mother of Downes Chapel, who is very ill, suffering with pneumonia. Mr. Charles Starkey and Mrs. A. E. Starkey attended the funeral of the late T. H. Cooper M. D., on Sunday. A number of our town citizens and vicinity are making preparations for war. Mrs Rebecca Temple is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Sewell Hummer, of Centreville. Messrs. Elwood Ross and Albert Brown visited our village last Monday evening. Master Allen Temple, who lias been very ill, is improving. . Miss Maggie Starkey is the guest of Mrs. J. H. Emory. Miss Kizzio Gooden is visitiug Mrs. H. S. Daily. Mrs. Dora Jackson spent Monday in town. Mrs. James A. Lane is on the sick list. ChamberJain'8 Cough Remedy. is a medicine of great worth and merit. Try it whe.n you have a cough or cold and you are certain to be pleased with the quick relief which it affords. It is pleasant to take and can always be depended upon. For sale -by, Hugh Duffey, Hillsboro; R. J. Colstou, Ridgely; W. E. Brown, Denton. Glioptuuh. The teachers and pupils of onr school gave a very pleasant entertainment last Thursday evening. The large doors were thrown open and the rooms were decorated with the national colors. The program consisted of several speeches by the scholars, and was followed by able addresses by J. T. Blades, W. J. Wright and W. M. Wright. Music was furnished by a choir of ladies and gentlemen of the town. Mrs. W. M. Wright and Miss Addie Buckley presided at the organ. Ilohbs. Tho oyster supper here last Friday and Saturday evenings was quite a success, over twenty-three dollars being cleared. The proceeds ate for the benefit of the church. Elaborate preparations are being made for Easter at Ames. Mr. an-1 Mrs. Edward M. Willey visited Seaford and Reliance frieuds last week. equal ministerial and lay representation iu the General Conference aud the ratio of representation. The first question w i l l come up as a piopo.sition from the Rock River Conference of Illinois, which u n a n i - mously voted to submit the proposition to the auuual conferences, but will not formally vote on t h e question until its a n n u a l sessiou, next fall. If three-fourths of the m e m - bers of the annual coufcieuces vote in its favor, the constitutional change may be ratified at the session of the General Conference, iu 1900, by a two-thirds vote. Tho proposition is to change the constitution so t h a t one laymau shall be elected f i o m each a n n u a l conference except w h o r e there is more tliau one ministerial delegate, and t n e u the lay delegates shall equal the ministerial delegates. The socoud question will come up as a proposition from the East Maine Confetenco. It proposes that the representation in the General Conference shall cousist of oue ministerial delegate for not less t h a n 14 nor more than 60 members of an a n n u a l conference and not more than two lay delegates. At present (he m a x i m u m n u m b e r is oue delegate for 45 members. The appointment of presiding eld- eis for the Wilmington and Dover districts, to succeed L. E. Barrett and R. H. Adams, tespectively, will be a most interesting feature of the conference session. For the presiding eldership of the W i l m i n g ton district, J. D. C. Hanna, Ezra Tinker, and W. L. S. Murray are considered thostrongest possibilities. It has also been suggested, and in a few days the suggestion may bo given a stronger impetus, to effect a transfer of presiding elders, by which it is proposed that Dr. Martindale shall come to Wilmington district and Dr. Barrett shall go to the Salisbury district. It is believed that the change would give general satisfaction. Tho proposed transfer is not without precedent, W i l b u r F. Corkrivu and J. A.B. Wilson h a v i n g , within the last 10 years, been transferred from oue presiding eldership to another. For the presiding eldership of the Dover district, V. S. Collins and S. M. Morgan are most prominently mentioned. Besides his fitness for the position, it is urged in behalf of Mr. Collins that his appointment would create at Georgetown, now a desirable pastorate, a vacancy which Adam Stengle might be asked to fill. The pastorates of three ministeis, E. C. Macnichol, of Pocomoke City, Adam Stengle, of Smyrna, and W. S. H. Williams, of Mt. Pleasant, (Laurel), will expire by limitation. F. M. Dougherty, of Clayniont, whose transfer to the Wilmington Conference was announced a year ago, will return to the Minnesota Conference, and accept a pastorate at Sank Rapids. He will go West immediately after his marriage to Miss Clara Lauer, which will tako plaoe iu Philadelphia next week. Braudy- wine Church, Wilmington, and the Pocomoko City Church will send committees to Lewes, to negotiate for pastors. Few churches have asked for new pastors. These include New Castle, which has asked for R. Irving Watkins; Ziou, which has asked for W. R. Mowbray; Berlin, which has asked for H. G. Budd; Ceutreville, which has asked for E. C. Atkins; Eastou, which has asked for R. H. Adams; Smyrna, which has nskcd for C. A. Hill; Federalsburg which has asked for S. P. Shipmaa, and Milton, which has asked for W. L. White. In many instances where a pastor has not been i n v i t e d to return the minister has announced that he desires a change of pastorate. Bethel and Summit (Chesapeake City), Clay- monl, Elk Neck, Hockessiu, Mt. Lebanon (Rockland), Perry ville, Port Peiin, Red Lion aud Glasgow, Rising Sun and Sylmar, St. Georges and the Swedish Mission (Wilmington), on the Wilmington district, Caunon, Church Creek, Demon, East New Market, Feltou, Galestown, Greenwood, Hooper's Island, Houston, Hurlock, Leipsic, Lowes, Magnolia, Preston, Salem, Vienna and Woodside, on the Dover district, Cheswold, Crumpton,Ingleside,Kent Island, Morgan Creek, Oxford, Piney Neck, Pomona, Queenstown, Salem and Union, Sassaftas, Still Pond, Sudlersville, Talbot Circuit, Tilghman's Island, Townsend and Trappe on the Easton district, and Bethel, Bishopville, Chincoteague, Gumboro, Holland's Island, Marion, Millsboro, Mt. Pleasant (Laurel), Nanticoke, Newark, New Church and Exmore, Onancock, Purksley, Pai- sonburg, Powellville, Quantico, Scl- by ville, Smith's Island, Somerset and Stockton, on the Salisbury district, have not extended pastoral i n v i t a - tions. W. E. West of Preston and E. H. Hynson, of Kent Island, will retire from the active ministry. Warning to Voter D.ile. We appreciate your motives and accept your most excellent senti- m e n t of w o m a n h o o d . Wo do not misundei stand you, however, when you say you are not "a-goin' to allow us to vote.' 1 That certainly is plain enough for us. if we are two or thrco degrees lower thau the men in ouler of creation, and if our cranium docs contain 13 ounces less in- t e l l e c t u a l substance, as a gentleman of renown remarked. Don't become alaimcd cind t h i n k we w a n t you to assume p.\rt of our burdens. It certainly is a grave mistake. We don't step out of our spliet'e when \\o aie compelled to battle with the world to m a i n t a i n those whom God has i n t r u s t e d to y o u r care and p r o t e c t i o n ; t h i s is one of oui d u t i e s . In these ;im1 m a n y similar cases we are a p p l a u d e d for our i n d u s t r y ; but when n o eomc to the f r o n t and assort oni- r i g h t s :is c i t i z e n s of a free land, it is t h e n , and only then, we oveistop the b o u n d s of piopnoty. We w i l l pic-i on toward t h e goal, k n o w i n g no endeavor is in v a i n . K n o u lodge comes to those w h o see the f o r t i t u d e w i t h which we persevere; t h e n wisdom lingers. We agree that (his is a new work for us, but there are many other things not in oiu- l i n e of work t h a t we are compelled to enter. Why not this? Yon a d m i t theie are exceptional women; then exceptional rights. If the polls are so corrupt, it is t i m e some .uigel deliver you f i o m these evils. Why can't woman be t h i s angel of merej? You need not bo u t r a i d it woman has the r i g h t to vote the y o u t h of this land will have their morals spoiled; they are w a l k i n g in your footsteps, not ours. Men arc i cspousible for the seed they sow broadcast. We are free from t e m p t a t i o n s because we vise above temptation*,. My brother, a woid to the wise is sufficient-- practice w h a t you preach. "Innocent: ilnll make ABOUT YOURSELF AND YOUR FRIENDS Mniii Tnlcri'stiiis Hem., of .1 Sonul Xutnri. --I'crMiiiul Mullen,. aceusalioiis Wnsli and tyr.imiy Tremble al patience." I should h a v e k n o w n you were of 'pustolic descent w i t h o u t your uoui de p l u m p . Farewell to suffrage until we meet at the polls. PAULINE DALE. Chureti iVTnltcrs. CliiHch confcience was held at Laurel Grove M. E. Church South on Wednesday of last week. The election of officers of tho Epworth League resulted as follows: President, Miss Lottie Howaid ; first viee- presiclent, Miss Sallie Towers; second vice-president, Mr. John Howard ; iceordiug secretary, Mr. Howard Roop; treasurer, Mr. Joseph C u l - ver ; look-out committee, Miss Nannie Nichols, Mr. George Towers and Miss Lola Doolin. "Holy Ghost" will be the subject of Rev. Mr. Vondersmith's sermon at Laurel Grove, tomorrow morning. At C.45 p. m. tliero will bo a love feast, and at 7A5 the pastor will deliver his farewell sermon, on "Heavenly Bliss." Rev. Mr. Vondersmith will leave on Monday for Hilton, Va., where conference will convene on Wednesday. Tomorrow afternoon, at Smitlison Chapel, the subject of the sermon will be a "Call for Workers." Mrs. N. M. Browne, president of tho Woman's Homo Missionary Society of the Wilmington Conference will be a delegate to the national body to be held in Minneapolis. Rev. S. J. Smith, a popular and successful pastor, now stationed at Seaford,lectured on "Divers Ties" iu Hurlock M. P. Church on Tuesday evening. Rev. Louis Rich, of Philadelphia, will preach iu New Jerusalem church, Preston touioirow afternoon and evening. All i n v i t e d . One ot the prettiest weddings of the season was witnessed at C h o p t a n k M. E. Church on Wednesday last, t h e contracting parties being Mr. George Tyler Rosi, of the steamer Easton, and Miss Hallio Fleming, of Chop- tuuk. The church was trimmed in a very appropriate manner with pot flowers and eveigreen.s aud a beautiful w h i t e parasol for the couple to stand u n d e r . Mr. Ross was escorted to t h e altar by Mr. Claude L e d n u m , who was best m a n , and the bride was escorted by Mr. W, M. Wright, who gave her away. Little Misses Clara and Nellie Wright aeted as flower girls aud Mr. Martin M. Wright, ot Easton, aud Mr. Alva F. Blades, of Choptank, woie the ushers. Miss Lizzie Bowdle presided at the organ aud played Mendelssohn's March. Rev. W. E. West performed the ceremony. The bride w,is dressed in steel-color clotli trimmed in lace, braid and ribbon aud carried a bouquet of carnations. Too bridegroom wore the usual black. After the ceremony a reception was given by Mr. and Mis. W. M. Wright at which quite a large n u m b e r were present. The bride received quite a large number of beautiful and costly presents. A pretty home wedding took place in Greensboro on Wednesday evening last at the residence of Mr. John Luff. The contracting parties were Mr. Osoar Eskridge, of Wyoming, Del., and Miss Sallie Knight, daughter, of Mr Robert Knight, of Greensboro. Tho Rev. A. Greeu, pastor of the Methodist Episcopal Church, performed the ceremony. The brida was becomingly attired in an evening costume, and the groom wore black. Mr. E. Lmwood Gadd, son of Mr. A, J. Gadd, ot Sudlersville, and a brother of Mr. A. Sydney Gadd, of Contreville, is extremely ill at St. Joseph's Hospital, Philadelphia, suffering from typhoid fever.-- Centre's die Obsercer. Judge Russuru has been appointed a commissioner to represent the State of Maryland at the Trans- Mississippi and International Exposition, to be held at Omaha, Nebraska, J u u o 1st to November 1st 1898. Mr. William Jones aud sister, of near Dentou, have boeu visitiug their grandmother, Mrs. Sallie Jones, Concord, Delaware. Rev. Z. H. Webster will leave next Tuesday evening for Lewes, Del., where tho Wilmington Conference will be held. Mrs. A n n i e G. Meekius, of Baltimore, has been visiting friends in Deuton and vicinity this week. Mr. Gilbert Hagadone, an oificor in tho House of Correction, was in Denton on Tuesday. Mr. P. M. Powell, of Harrington, has been visiting Dentou relatives and friends. Mrs. A. G. Garey has returned from a visit of several weeks in Ellicott City. Mr. aud Mrs. J. Allen Moore, of Smyrna, were in town Saturday. Miss Grace Stambaugh was Miss Jessie KBIT'S guest this week. Mrs. Roe, of Goldsboro, has been visiting Dover friends. Mrs. Thos. H. Denney is visiting Mrs. Kate Blackiston. Miss Mamie Evitts is visiting Sudlersville friends. Miss Lulu Collins is visiting Mrs. Somers Blake. Mr. J. H. VanGesel was in Eastoa Saturday. Tint Will Up Worn E:i-,fcr. All the ladies w i l l be interested i the following clipped fiom the Horn Journal, an e v c e l l o n t a u t u o r i t y : Leg horn, Maiiilld., chip and rama. ii all colois, sire used for the new spring hats, as well as an absolutely new slr;iw braid w i t h a satin finish aot unlike tue silk-covered braids which obtained d u r i n g tlie winter Sailor huts, that always have an assured position, are iu a now material iu the form of woven bulrushes which, after beiug braided, are shaped aud generally edged with a narrow black velvet ribbon. Linen crash is also used for this kind ot hat. The most striking o f a u are those of white 01- gray felt, intended tor summer wear. Rich ribbons of velvet, silk satin and moire are all used, being plaited and shirred, while piece fabrics, heavily embroidered n i t h beads and spangles, also obtain. The fashionable colors are periwinkle blue, anemone blue, heliotrope, champagne, the light shades of ruby, brown, pearl gray, p t n k and pale green. Fanciful combinations are noted in the flowers. There is a decided fancy for putting tlie trimming--tL'at may take the form of a bunch of flowers, a bow of ribbon, a drapery of velvet or satin--under the brim on the felt side, so massed as to have it come well on the hair. The "Wide Tiro Bill. Following is the full text of the bill recently intioduced by Mr. Redden relative to wide tires: A BILL--entitled an act to authorize the County Commissioners of Caroline County to provide by rules and regulalious premiums for the residents of Caroline County who will equip their vehicles with wide tires. SECTION 1. Be it enacted by tlie General Assembly o/ Maryland, That the County Commissioners of Caroline County may in their discretion establish rules and regulations creating rewards and premuims to be paid or given to those citizens of said county who will use wide tires upon the vehicles driven upon the roads of said county or equip their vehicles wide tires and said commissioners shall have tbe power to establish by said rules aud regulations the width of the tires which will entitle the owners of the vehicles to receive the premuims and rewards which may be established by the county commissioners under the authority of this Act. SECTION '2. And le it further enacted, That this Act shall tuke effect from the date of its passage. SEVERAL MORE_DEATHS RECORDED. Ur. Cooper, fonm-rly of tills, County, Dies .SiiiMcnlj at ChCBtortou-n. Dr. Thomas H. Cooper died very s u d d e n l y at his office in' Chestertown about uoon ou Thursday of last week. Shortly before he ex- piied lie summoned Dr. Frank Hodgkins. The d y i n g man realized his condition and remarked that he would soon be gone. The deceased was born on a farm at WJiitelcysburg, this county, iu 830, In's father being M i . J. W. Cooper. He graduated at the Uni- ersity of Pennsylvania and at the [alinemauu College of Homoeopa- thy, Philadelphia. He located in Chestertown iu 1882 and had established a large aud luciativc practice, being known all over the county as a physician of i.aie skill. The doctor never married. He was a lover of fine horses aud has owned some fine goers. At times he has owned a dozen or more promising colts besides brood mares and stallions. He was very fond of flowers and had a yard of beauties, including roses and chrysanthemums of the rarest kind. He was a friend to everybody and took great interest in local affairs, especially the Ches- tertowu baseball team. No doctor ever had the confidence oÂ£ the public more thoroughly than did Dr. Cooper. He leaves an aged mother, whose favorite he seemed to" be, and four brothers, viz., Dr. Wesley Cooper, of Elkton; Dr. Peter Cooper, of Wilmington; George and Dand, of Caroline. The remains were conveyed to the family lot at Mt. Olivet M. P. Church aud interred Sunday. Mrs. Mary E. Adkins, Easton, widow of the late Dr. Isaac L. Adkins, died Wednesday evening, after abrief illness. Mrs. Adkins was the daughter of the late Col. Wm. H. Hughlett, ' formerly resident in this county and " afterwards in Talbot, and'a sister of tbe late Col. Thomas Hughlett. One sister, Mrs. Tamscy Reese, survives ' her. Mrs. Adkius leaves these children: Rev. Franklin Bache Adkius, William Hughlett Adkins, Mrs. Winder Laird Henry and Mrs. Eugene DeReeves. WANTED.--One thousand cords of long-leaf Pine Wood. For particulars apply to N. H. FOOKS, Preston, Md. Subscribe for the JOURNAL. The Milwaukee Harvester Company announce that they have in stock, in Baltimore, Md., a f u l l line of repairs for their celebrated liyfit- runniny Hinders and Mowers, Also that they have in the h a n d s of their agents, Smith Bros., at Ridgely,Md., a larger line of repairs for these inn. chines than is carried for any b i m i l a r machines sold in the c o u n t y , notwithstanding the statements'of tho agents of other machines, who have knowingly misrepresented t h e m in this particular. MILWAUKEE HARVESTER Co. Hood Komls for Wlcomico. The people of Wicomico c o u n t y , where there is a good deal of sand, propose to have good roads. Their idea is this: The legislature will be asked to impower the county commissioners to levy a special road tax not exceeding twenty ""cents on the b u n d l e d dollars in any election district, upon petition from said district, the county to appropriate a like sum. This money is to bo expended by a board of local road ctJinmissionors, u n d e r the supervi- .sion of the c o u n t y commissioneis. To illustrate, the assessable basis of Salisbury district is six h u n d r e d thousand dollars. Should the tax pay- ors decide to expbud on shell roads, or in any other way to poimanently improve roads, tuey will petition tho the commissioners to levy a. tax of twenty cents; this will give them $1200. This will be supplemented by au a p p r o p r i a t i o n from the county of $1200 m a k i n g a f u n d of $2400. The expenditure of this money will be u n d e r the direction of a local board of road commissioners. Dnngliterg or America. Pride of Denton Council, No. 42, Daughters of America, was instituted in Denton Tuesday evening last, by State Councilor Mrs. Flora M. Demarest, Associate State Councilor Mrs. Jennie F. Krise and Shite Council Secretary Mr. G. L. II. Krise, of Baltimoie. Twenty-nine ru em be is enlisted under the banner of "Love, Loyalty and Patriotism," w h i c h are the watchwords of the order. The officers elected for the present torm are as follows: Junior Past Councilor, Mrs. Lonie Ramsdell; Associate Junior Past Councilor, Miss Bertha L. Towns; Councilor, Mrs. Sallie M. Smith; Associate Councilor, James M. Mallalieu: Vice-Councilor,Mrs. Nora M.Wright; Associate Vice-Councilor, M. W. Wright; Recording Secretary, Miss Lola M. Longfellow; Assistant Re- cording'Socrotary, Herbert N. Clark; Financial Secretary, Miss Annie Clifton; Treasurer, Miss Mary A. Driggus; Conductor, Mis. S. Fannie Clark; W a i d e u , Miss May Roe; Inside Sentinel, Miss Maggie Murray; Outside Sentinel, T. F. Roe; Trustees, Mrs. Sallio A. Towns, Mrs. M. M. Mowbray, Mrs. Funiiie Shields. Minor Mutters. The county commissioners have already begun work preparatory to repairing the century-old courthouse of Talbot. The bill authorizing an issue of bonds for $10,000 to remodel the building has been passed and signed, and work will be begun in a few wooks. It is believed that the building will be made three stories high instead of two, as at present. Mr. J. fa". Loockerman, the genial auctioneer, called a sale at Brandywine Hundred, near Wilmington, on Monday, for Albert B. Truitt. The sali commenced at 1 o'clock and he so!d $5,183 worth of personal property, and came home ou tho train that leaves Wilmington at G.55 p. m. --Dover Delawarean, Col. E. E. Braly, a popular hotel proprietor of Cambridge, has purchased an interest in tho Dorchester Standard. Colonel Braley has had several years experience in journalism. Ho is a brotlier-iu-law of Mr. Charles F. Willis, formerly of this county. Miss Elizabeth Johnson, widow of the late Samuel C. Johnson, died on Sunday morning at her late home, near Ingleside, in Queen Anne's county, aged about sixty-five years, from a stroke of paralysis. The following children survive her: Mrs. American Graham, of Dover, Del., Misses Lillie, Cora and Florence Johnson and Messrs. Carroll and Harry Johnson, of Queen Anne's. Mr. Francis A. Wrightson died last Saturday afternoon at the residence of his son-in-law; Capt. Frank Lowe, in the 86th year of his aj?e. Tlie funeral services were held on Tuesday morning at Bay Side Methodist Protestant Church, of .which the deceased had been a member for a long number of years. To Help the lle.ttlicn. A very pleasant reception was held at the home of Mrs. I. T. Saulsbury, on Thursday of last week, for the purpose ot receiving articles to the Mission Schools oÂ£ Kolar, Iudii, w h i c h articles Lad been specially requested by the American teachers there. At the a p p o i n t e d hour the friends, with thoir generous bundles began to arrive- None came empty handed. A t four o'clock refresh- m e n t s wore served, consisting of cake, coca and coffee. Wbeu the time came for packing the box there was foil nil to be a b o u t 65 yards of calico, besides ; number of pieces of lawns, g i n g h a m s aud muslins; also a nice collection of towels, Imndkerchiels, combs, brushes, and a grflat quantity of soap. A nice lototdollsi, a n u m b e r of attractive l i t t l e p i c t u r e books aud toys were received among the goods. 1'rcscntutloii. An event of i n t e r e s t and patriotism took place in front of the hardware store of T. H. Jarm.in "Sou. Greensboro, a few days ago. It was the occasion of a flag presentation from tho Greensboro Chapter, Epworth League, to the Greensboro Cornet Band, iu lemembrance of the band's services at the Fourth of July celebratiou held in t h a t town last year. Tlie presentation addiess was niadeby the Rev. A. Giecn, president of the league, and C. B. Jarmau, Et,q.,responded ou behalf of the band. IH.iny Selioul Children urc Siekl.i. Mother Gray's Sweet Powders for C h i l d i e u , used by M o t h e r Gray, ;i t i u i s e in Children's Home, New Yoilc, Break u p Colds in 24 hours, cure Fererislnipss, He.idaclie, Stomach Troubles, Teething Disorders, and Destroy Worms. At all druggists, 23c. Sample FREE. Address, Allen S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y; UuKlneHB blatters. Miss Mamie E. McShaue will be- giu the millinery business in Town Hall, over Colston's drug store, Ridgely, about the first of April. Exact date of opening will be published later. Miss McShano will have a f u l l line of spring and summer novelties, the latest styles in millinery, aud will do artistic work. Messrs. George A. Deakyae and George M. Russum, trustees, advertise a number of building lots at public sale. These lots are desirably located in w h a t is soon to become the principal residence portion of Denton. Mr. Jonathan Evitts, agent, advertises the famous MeCormick harvesting ..machinery iu this paper. Oscar Clark, assignee, advertises real estate situate near MaiydeJ. The sale will tako place April 12. George E. Saulsbury advertises some choice varieties of strawberries. F. L. Stambaugh advertises Miller raspberry plants. An Orgiinl7.:itlon Call. At a regular meeting of the town commissioners on Monday evening, the following order was adopted: Ordered, Unit the iccn'ttiry be ordered find dircitcd to publish a. call for a meeting of the citizens of Denton, at the Ginnd Jury room in the Court House, on Monday evening next, for tha purpose of or- gniiiising; n Board of Trade lor Denton, niui for tliodiMJiission of nny business proper to come before said meeting. This meeting will be culled sit 8 o'clock: By order of the Bourd, ENOCH GKORGB, President, W. A. SJ.EW.VRT, Secretary. I:lny People Ciiimnt Brink coffee a t a i g h t . It spoils their sleep. You can drink Graiu-0 when you please and sleep like a top. For Gramo 0 does not stimulate; it nourishes, chceis and feeds. Yet it looks aud tastes like the best coffee. For nervous persons, y o u n g people and cluldreu Grain-0 is the perfect drink. Made troin pure grains. Get a package hum your giocer to-day. Try it in place of coffee. 13 and 23c. LOST--In Brooklyn, on Monday, t h e 14tli, a pair of l i g h t gold spectacles. GEO. S. FITZHUGH. Mr. John Wesley Higman, of Bridgeville, Delaware, who was well ' known in the vicinity of Burrsvitle, and who was a brother-in-law of " Justice of the Peace Isaac Moore, of \ this place, died on Sunday last, after a short illness. His funeral took place on Wednesday. A Classic Tramp. "Madam, behold a scholar, gentleman. In the classics I always carried off all the honor of my class," remarked a tramp to a State Road woman the other day. "In CÂ«sar--" ' "Are you familiar with CsesarT" "Intimately, ma'am." ' "Then if you will cross the Rubicon into the back yard near the barn,' you will find the saw lying by' the Â· woodpile." "Ma'am, my Cfflsar is a . revised version. I give a new and improved reading of the familiar text. When I reach that epigrammatic passage, 'I came, I saw, I conquered,' I invariably omit the 'saw 1 . Good-day, ma'am." liovr to Cure Dygpepala. Dyspepsia may be easily and quickly cured if the sufferer will only be careful of his daily diet. You must know what articles of food to avail. Those who have fought against dyspepsia will be surprised to find how really few articles of food are prohibited, and to learn that the commoner articles of food-those in most general use--are the worst breeders of dyspepsia. It is likewise a surprise to know that water, internally--and "eternally," as an eminent physician has added --has very great curative powers in the,treatment of stomach disorders. The Homeliest Man In Denton, As well as tho handsomest, and others are invited to call on any druggist and get free a trial bottle of Kemp's Balsam for the Throat and Lungs, a remedy that is guaranteed to cure and relieve all chronic aud Acute Coughs, Asthma, Bronchitis and Consumption. Price 25c. and 50c. - Royal .make* tbe food pare, cod dcllckHU. Absolutely Pure ROYAL MKIIM rOWCEl CO., MW MUM. NEWSPAPER!
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