Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland on April 23, 1898 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Denton, Maryland
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 23, 1898
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

SATURDAY MORNING, APRIL 23, 1898. Iterrjs of rtews frorrj All Parts of the County Solicited Urlertr;is He»«l. ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF MAILS. MAILS CI.OSL-;. C.S7 A. ST.--Via D. So C. R. R , for Point!, North. G.CT A. :tf.--Via O. A. R. R., for Points West. O.3O A. M.--Vn Q. A. R. R , for Points East. 11.45 A. M.--Vi;i Steamer, for Ki\cr Points. l.OO I. JI --Via btaRL-, for Preston. l.SS P. M.--Via D. C R. R., for Points North. 4.40 P. M.--Via Q. A. R. R , for Points Wcbt. B.J.O P. M.--Via Q. A. R. R., for Points Hast. MAIT.S ARRIVK. 7.27 A. M.--Via Q. A. K. R., from Points liast. 1O.OO A. M.--Via Q. A. R R., from Points West. ll.oo A. jr.--Via Stage, from Preston. 11.'JO A. M.--Via Steamer, from River Points. 13.OO -- M.--Via D. C R.K., from Points North. S.1O P. M --Via Q. A. R. R., from Points l*ist. 7 Itt P. M.--Via U A. R. R.; from Points West. 8.OO P. jr.--Via 1J. C 11 R. from Points North. PUBLIC BUSINESS CALENDAR. CIRCUIT COURT WILL MEET JUNE 27. ORPHANS' COURT WILL MEET APR, 26. LEVY COURT WILL MP,ET APIUL 26. SCHOOL BOARD \VILL MEET APRIL 26. THE LOCAL DEPARTMENT, DASHES HERE AND THERE. Sam Jones, May 7th. Mr. D. H. Tubbs is repairing Deuton bridge. Col. J. C. Muliikin, Easton, has been granted a pension. Colonel Sauudevs is re-organizing the Talbot military company. Maryland Public Health Association will meet in Baltimore city on May 11 and 12. In addition to the board of trade Denton should have a town improvement association. A spoonful of vinegar added to the water in which meats or fowls . are boiled makes them tender. Mr. H. B, Fisher and a. corps of salesmen have been busy in Caroline for some time selling and delivering harrows. During the month of March the average price paid for milk at the Dentou creamery was 85 cents per hundred pounds. Mr. Eobort Jarre 11 expects to realize a small crop of peaches. He was incorrectly quoted some time ago that buds were all killed. It is stated that Capt. E. T. Leonard, of the steamer Hamilton, has alreadj" developed a good freight traffic on his new route. Mrs. B. W. Parker has opened a fine Jot of millinery goods, fancy dress silks and trimmings. Miss Todd, of Baltimore, a fashionable trimmer, has charge of the millinery department. Miss Sallie Davis, an estimable yonng lady, daughter of the late Franklin Davis, died at her home in Preston, on Wednesday last, of consumption. Only a brother and a, sister now survive. There is no change in the' wheat market, prices still hovering around the dollar mark. Corn continues to advance, corn and yellow each bringing 37 to 3S cents. Oats sell for 35 and rye for CO cents. The Queen Anne's Kail road Company will run another low-rate excursion to Baltimore next Thursday. The/excursionists will be conveyed ttTand from the city on the regular trains, and they will have four hours and a half in Baltimore for business or pleasure. The Delaware Electric Railway Company, which contemplates operating a trolley road between Milford, Dover and Woodland Beach, has about closed the contract for building the road and it is expected work will be commenced before the end of the current m o n t h . Mr. Samuel Hoe, of Queen Anne's county, who was a soigeunt in Company E., First Maryland Cavalry, forming a-'part of Gen. Fitzhugh Lee's division, has in his possession a large cavalry pistol marked on the . handle withjthe name of K. B. Kennon, which he captured from a Federal officer at Liberty Mills. Sheriff Rice, assisted by Special Officer T. L. Dawsou, on Thursday last took Madison W. Wvight,-James Morgan and Charles Veasey, recently convicted, to the penitentiary. At the depot a number of persons had gathered to see the party off. Wright was deeply affected when he said good-bye to those who spoke to him. - Governor Lowndes on Monday appointed Mr. Abvam K. Wright to fill the vacaacy on the bench of the Orphans' conrt of this county caused by the death of Judge Moore. At the same time Judge John A. Sigler ·was'designated chief judge of the court. - Mr. Wright qualified on ·Tuesday and took his place on the bench. The Government has .secured in foreign countries some specially good varieties of melou seed, and these ar« to be thoroughly tested by growers- To this end Mr. James G. Kaines, of the Agricultural Department, Washington, will visit Denton on Tuesday afternoon next, and will meet and address farmers of this vicinity, in the grand jury room of the court house. Mr. J. W. Kerr has been^requested to notify the farmers and make arrangements for the meet lag. Another excellent musical entertainment was given here on Thursday erening last, the Dickinson College Glee Club and Orchestra being ·the Ipefformers. Seldom have we ·heard · better music by amateurs, .·and few professionals can furnish a .morejdelightfu;! entertainment. There were twelve instrumental and vocal · "pieces on the program. The aud- ·ience would have been bettor pleas.~ed had there been twice that num- ·ber. - The. students were entertained =at the homes of town folks who were /especially interested in the success ·«f the ·ntartainmant. PERSONAL, MATRIMONIALANDSOCIAL Visitors llorc iiml Klsuwhcro--About Yourself nml Your Friends. Mr. James M. Mallalieu and Miss Annie G. Clifton, daughter of Mr. J. M. Clifton, were united in marriage at the home of the brides parents, at Dentou Bridge, on Wednesday evening last in the presence of a n u m b e r of friends. Rev. Z. H. Webster was the officiating minister. A f t e r the cereraouy Mr. and Mrs. Mallaliou held a reception at their new home and many called aud offered their congratulations. Mr. James J. Munday and Miss Gertrude Evitts were married iu Philadelphia on Wednesday last. The bride is a daughter of tho late William Seth Evitts aud a sister of Mrs. James H. Coulbouru. The young people will be at their now home, 911 Indiana avenue, Philadelphia, after June 1st. Miss Iva Whitby, who has been quite ill for some time, is now better. She will receive treatment in Baltimore, at a hospital. Her numerous friends are hopeful that she may be f u l l y restored to health. Misses Susie Harrington and Caddie Short, of Harrington, visited Dentou friends this week. Miss Harrington, accompanied by Miss Nellie Johnson, spent Sunday with Mrs. M. J. Woodford, in Centreville. Cornelius Cornegys, Esq., and little daughter, Margaret, of Scranton, made a flying visit to Caroline on Saturday and Sunday. Mr. Comegys called on numerous friends in Denton on Sunday. Mr. James J. Reese, with the old and reliable commission firm of T. H- Evans Co., Baltimore, was in town on Friday, working up trade for bis firm. Mr. William D. Travcrs, of Cambridge, aud Mr. George R. Gaither, Jr., of Baltimore, were among the arrivals at the Brick Hotel Tuesday. Mr. Lee Davis, of this place, was in Baltimore Wednesday and attended the marriage of Mr. Walter Woolford and Miss Jennie Chelton. Mr. William Zacharias, of Baltimore, a cousin 6f County Commissioner Daniel J. Zacharias, was in town this week. Mr. Charles F. Willis, of the firm of Willis Co., Baltimore, made a I'rcsloii. The last regular meeting of the Preston Literary and Musical Club for '07 and '98 was entertained at the Preston Hotel, by Mr. and Mrs. Alex. Noble, Thursday evening of last week, w i t h the following interesting program: Historical Sketch ou the Victorian Age, Mr. W. A. Fooks; Biography of Whitter, Miss Dollio E. Kelley; Review of some of Whittier's works, Prof. I. E. Williamson; Biographical sketch of Charles Diukeus, Miss Mattio Douglass; Digest of Tale of Two Cities, Mr. Charles B. Harrison; music, under the direction of Mesdames Alex. Noble, J. Frank Leduuin, J. R. Phillips, S. E. Douglass, and Misses Emily Fletcher and Bessie Phillips. Next w i n t e r other representative authors will be considered in each Age. The club will be entertained at a purely social meeting, by Dr. and Mrs. J. R. Phillips aud daughters, on the evening of May 12th. The first annual picnic of the club will be held at the Friends' Grove Thursday afternoon, June 9th. All are invited. Mr. AlphousoHaworth and family, of Florida, spent Sunday at Mr. William T. Kelley'a. On Monday -^they loft for North Carolina, where an excellent business offer has just been made Mr. Haworth. Miss Belle Percy, of Greensboro, spent the Easter holidays with the family of her uncle, J.. R. Phillips. The students of Preston Academy gave a very successful entertain- m e n t on Easter Monday night. Miss Hallowell, of Salem, Md., has been visiting her parents, who have recently moved near town. Mr. Walter Todd took charge of the postoffice at this place on the 15th inst. The Academy at this place will close May 20th. GRIM-VISAGED WAR NOW PREVAILS. One Hundred Thousand Volunteers Ctillt'd --Spanish Muivli.iiitmiiu Cliptiircd. Special dispatch to the JOVRN \i- BALTISIORE, APRIL 22.--General Woodford's train stoned at Vallodo- lid. He personally protected attache, whose surrender Spain demanded. Gunboat Nashville captured Spanish merchant vessel. Sampson's fleet on the way to blockade Havana. President McKinley will issue a. call to-day for one h u n d r e d thousand volunteers. General Wilmer ordered to command Maryland troops. War opened. business trip through Caroline this week. Col. Joshua W. Bryant, who has been ill, has recovered and resumed the practice of law in Baltimore. Miss Mary Queseuberry, of Port Royal, Virginia, is visiting Miss Lena Fitzhvigh, at the Rectory. General Richard Thomas bas been connected with Easton National Bank for fifty-two years. Miss Alena Atkins, of Milton, was Mrs. W. D. Uhler's guest, at the Brick Hotel, this week. Miss Maggie Farrow, of Washington, N. C., is the guest of her sister, Mrs. W. E. West. Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Collins have been visiting relatives iu Milton this w.eek. Mrs. R. E. Fountain and children, Helen and Roland, are visiting in Philadelphia. Miss Lillie Hardesty, of Ruthsburg, has been visiting Ridgely rojatives. Messrs. Howard aud Cat-roll Pastorfield spent Sunday with Talbot relatives. Miss Josephine Pippin, of Oakland, is visiting her aunt, Mrs. T. C. West. Col. and Mrs. Luther H. Gadd, of Annapolis, were visitors here this week. Mrs. B. H. Johnson spent a couple of days this week in Baltimore. Miss Winifred Wilson has returned to her home in Barclay. Miss Bessie Rochester is visiting in Philadelphia. ···» « . Another Caroline Countlan Honored, It has been frequently noted that a large percentage oE the young men who years ago sought a wider field for their talents than Caroline county then afforded, and who left their ,native county, have been usually successful. Scores o£ them are found in the ministerial and legal professions, in commerce and various branches of'trade. Another instance of the success of the native Carolinian is that of Mr. William F. Chilton, who on Tuesday last was chosen mayor of the city of Frederick. He was born in this county in 1843. Altogether a Miittc-r of Business. A Pennsylvania exchange says: A lady asked if etiquette required one to knock at the door of an editor's sanctum? If you are coining to pay your subscription or bring iu a nice juicy item of news, don't stop to knock, but walk right in as if you owned the place. If on the other hand, you are ou a collecting or begging tour, you should make the fact k n o w n through the window, and then knock at the door nutil the editor opens it. If he does not open it in an hour call again. To Plunk a Shad. Planks of oak 12 feet long are arranged around the blazing branches, and the shad are nailed on them with ten-penny nails. While the fish are being baked the cooks buste them with a compound known only to themselves. Mops are used to apply this gravy. In twenty minutes each shad is "donebrown."--Ex. Bootblack ·VVeiU the Widow. From the Centreuille Observe. Peter Blake, the negro bootblack of Centreville, and Rachel Handy, of the same place, were married Thursday evening of last week. Rachel is the widow of the late "Dick" Handy, and is about 55 years of age. Blake is about 26 yeara old. Hlllhboro. On Friday of last week onr school gave the "Public School Meeting" which was called by the School Board,and although it was published that some one of the board would address tho people, not one was present. The meeting was well attended and the address made by the Rev. George F. Beaven was very encouraging to both teachers aud patrons. The building was taste- f u l l y decorated with flowers and drawings by the pupils. The exercises closed by planting of many trees upon the school grounds. The following program was rendered by the pupils: Song--"Welcome the I.priiig-Tjme." Calling the Roll, with (niotatiom. Prayer--Rev. G. F. Dcnven. "Governor's Proclamation"--IJrucel£menon. Reading--"How Arbor Day Began," Evelyn Fleming. Hoop Drill aud Song, bv ten boj-s. "Woodman Spare that Tree"--Umniett Sylvester. Primary Recitations by Louis Hammer, Bcrthn Evans, Kaoini Kolph. Song--"Music is n Blessing." Recitation--"School Room Trials." Mnry Sylvester. Arbor Day Acrostic, by nine primary pupils. Address--Rev. Geo. I'. Heaven. Arbor Dny Queen, by nine pupils Recitation--"Brier Rose," I,ouisc Jlranford. Motion Song--"Leap Frog John." Song--"Our School Army." The members of the Southern M. E. Church will hold a musicale Monday evening, April 25th, at the the home of Mrs. James Thompson. Ico cream and cake will be served. Admission, 15 cents for adults and 10 cents for children. All are cordially invited. Mr. Lottg Thompson has accepted a position in the office of the Osborne Company, Philadelphia. Mr. Frank Barton, of Queen Aune, left Friday morning for St. Louis, where he expects to take a position. Mr. Harry Thompson is in Baltimore purchasing his spring stock of goods. Many of our young people attended the e n t e r t a i n m e n t given by the Dickinson College Glee Club in Denton, Thursday evening. Th« Xc\v Came Iv.iw. The game law passed at the recent session of the General Assembly puts Caroline in tho group of counties in which the shooting season extends from the 1st of November to Hie 24th of December for partridges a n d rabbits; squirrels, from September 1 and December 1; doves, August 13 to December 24; rail birds and reed birds, September 1 to November 1; ducks, November 1 to April 10. It is u n l a w f u l to take or have iu possession at any time, dead or alive, any turkey buzzard, wrou, sparrow, bluebird, h u m m i n g bird, bluejay, migratory or other thrush, wood robin, red-breasted robin, martin, mocking bird, catbird, swallow, oriole, redbird, lark, indigo bird, Joe wink, pewit, sapsucker, whippoorwill, goldfinch, yellow-breasted chat, cedar bird, or gnll of any description. It is also unlawful to have in possession, offer for sale, or wear the skins, plumage, wings or feathers of any of the above-mentioned birds. Hawks, English sparrows, crows and blackbirds may be killed at any time. Nests or eggs of birds must not be disturbed, under penalty, except those of hawks, English sparrows, crows or blackbirds. It is lawful for corporations or persons to have game birds iu possession in the close season, when they are to be used in stocking lands. Goldanorough. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cahall gave a pleasant cob-web party at their home on Friday evening of last week. Miss Zella Heather, who has been sick for the past week, was able to take her school again Monday. Housekeepers are in great demand now, as several of our young men are soon to begin farming. Miss Lena Sparks, of Hillborough, is visiting her aunt, Mrs. Hester Morris. Miss Kizzie Gooden is being entertained by Miss Fannie Jarrell. Miss Mattie Bennett is improving slowly, after a long illness. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cahall spent Tuesday in Dentou. Miss Lou Milby is visiting her uncle, at Cordova. Cliurcli On Monday of last week vestrymen for St. John's parish wore elected as follows: B. A. Morgan, H. E. Price, J. H. Holt, W. A. Wooters, LeRoy J u m p , F. T. Barton, aud Geo. H. Beaven. At a call meeting on last Monday tho vestry made tho following elections: Registrar and Treasurer, B. C. Barton; Senior Warden, Thomas B l a c k b u r n ; Junior Warden, P. A. Morgan, Delegate to t h e Diocesan Convention Geo. H. Beaven, Alternate B. C. Barton. The Rev. Mr. Corkran, w h o m con fercnue appointed to the pastorate of the M. E. church at Laurel aud against whom the official board are strongly opposed, and have repeatedly refused to accept, preached twice Sunday in that church. He acted as sexton and lead in tho singing of each h y m n , assisted only by the voices of the congregation, the choir being absent. Not an official member was present at either service. Rev. C. E. Dryden r e t u r n e d on Tuesday last from Conference. He will conduct service at Ridgely tomorrow morning, and at Deuton in tbo afternoon. Should Suenii' Lii'cnses J'romplly. Copies of a new regulating the granting of State and other licenses have been sent to all the clerks of the court of the State. The provisions of the law arc of general importance. The law provides that: "The clerks shall grant in every person who shall apply for the same such license as ho may desire and be authoiized to obtain, properly filled up and signed by thorn, but they are expressly forbidden to a n t i - d a t e any license or issue to any person or persons any license other than in the month of which the same is legally obtainable, unrler a penalty of $50 for each aud every offense, Scaul penalty to be recovered by an action at law upon his official bond. E v e r y clerk shall lay before every grand j u r y a t t e n d i n g his coiut a list of all licences g r a n t ed him fur two years prior to the m e e t i n g of such grand j u r y , sotting f o i t h in f u l l the names o£ the patties licensed, the date of is.Mie, tho a m o u n t of capital stock, i l a n y . the e x p i r a t i o n and the v.ilno of sui-li licenses u n d e r penalty as above. It is stated rliat a great m a n y merchants neglect to secure licenses promptly ou or before May 1, and all such would bo liable to indict- m e n t for t h i s uegluet if the grand j u r i e s should strictly enforce the law where lapses s h o u l d bo discovered. The law is, tlieiefore, interesting to the merchants as well as tho clorks of the d i f f e r e n t courts. St:ite Council of tlic Junior Orilur. The State Council of the Junior Order United Ameiican Mechanics met in Salisbury on Tuesday, last. The town was gaily bedecked with flags and b u n t i n g in honor of the event. When the meeting was called to order there were f o u n d to be more than two h u n d r e d aud fifty delegates present. Rev. Clinton T. Wyatt delivered the address of welcome- He fired the spirit ofpatriot- inm and e n t h u s i a s m a m o n g the m e m - bers to a degree seldom witnessed in a State Council meeting. His reference to the cardinal principles of the order--"Virtue, Liberty and Patriotism"--was eloquent andelicit- ed hearty and prolonged applause. Tho climax of uuthusiasm was reached when he alluded to affairs iu Cuba, graphically p i c t u r i n g the horrors of Spanish cruelty, and the imperative d u t y of this g o v e r n m e n t to i n t e r v e n e . He declared that our i n h e r e n t love for liberty should inspire w i t h i n every b i u a s t tho hope that ere long the same freedom enjoyed iu this c o u n t i y would be the heritage of the d o w n trodden aud oppressed Cubans. "When the roll is called," ho said, "none will more readily respond to the call to arms than the Juniors." JSiirrsvlllu. Miss Katie Burke, who is teaching school at Odessa, Delaware, was home on a visit on Monday. Gale Son, of Atlanta, Delaware, have been this week negotiating for the purchase of Mr. W. P. Stafford's store. It is said Mr. Stafford is contemplating retiring. Rev. H. W. D. Johnson and family, who after conference visited relatives at Bay View, Cecil, have returned home. Mr. Johnson will hold service at Burrsville and Ames tomorrow. Mrs. Dr. Saulsbury has returned from a visit in Dover. Levy Conrt. The county coramissiouerson Tuesday last appointed Wm. H. Casho a trustee of the poor in place of Thos. F. Jackson, resigned. The commissioners ordered a metal case for the record books of the office. This case will be placed in the vault. The commissioners were interviewed on the subject of road machines by a representative of a road machine company. They decided not to buy any new machines. An Interesting Sult.l A suit has been docketed for trial in tho circuit court for Kent county, now in session at Chestertown, that may be of vital importance to the boards of town commissioners of Maryland towns. Mr. Whiteloy Johnson, whose fine store building and stock of goods were destroyed by fire some time ago, has sued ( h e town board for $15,000, alleging t h a t t h e board .was guilty of contributory negligence by failure to enforce a compliance of tbe water-works company w i t h its contract with the taxpayers of Chestertown, in regard to the head of water iu its standpipe. Mr. Johnson alleges that the fire could have been extinguished before it had done him any material damage, if the required amount of water had been in the standpipe. IIo bases his plea of the town's liability on the facts that taxes were levied upon his property to maintain the (ire-extinguishing apparatus of the town, the water supply included, and that it was the d u t y of the town board to keep (ho apparatus and water supply at all times iu readiness. That is the point of interest to town boards. ^ -y Directors ol the N«\\ Ifunk. The stockholders of the People's National Bank, soon to be started in this place, held s, meeting on Thursday lust and elected the following directors : Robert Jarrcll, Joseph H. Bernard, Thomas L. Day, Paul Hoi- singer, Fred. R. Owens, Frank A. Porter, Henry T. Nuttle, Willard C. Todd, J. Frank L e d n u m , Albert W. Sisk, and Frank P. Covey. There wilt be a meeting of directors early in May, when a president, vice-president, and perhaps other officers will be chosen, and definite steps taken toward the opening of business. It is quite probable that tho institution will be in operation soon, iu temporary quarters, before the new bank- ing'house is built. It is said that Mr. Joseph H. Bernard will likely be president and Mr. $. R. Owens vice-president of the bank. Orphans' Court Proceedings. Judges Sigler aud Orroll were present at the session of the Orphans' Court on Tuesday. The will of George H. Moore, do- ceaso-l, was admitted to probate, and letters testamentary granted to J. Allen Moons aud George C. Moore, tho executors named therein, and Clinton B. Jar man and Thomas B. Longfellow were appointed to appraise the personal estate. No.tiee to creditors of deceased was ordered. The will of John Collins, deceased, was filed, and the conrt ordered notices to be sent to heirs and devisees that it would stand for probate on Tuesday, April 2(ith. Lillie E. Smith and Wesley Roe, administrators of William H. Smith, deceased, presented an inventory and appraisement of deceased's personal estate. Commissions and certificates of qualification of John A. Sigler as chief judge, and Abram R. Wright as associate judge, were presented, and they entered u p o n their duties accordingly. J. Edward Willis, guardian to Samuel Homy Horsey, presented his final account of g u a r d i a n s h i p . OUR GAME LAWS ARE TO BE ENFORCED The (lame I'roLi-rllM- Assuchit Itm is In t'A\Tl\CSt. Baltimore Sun Members of t h e M a r y l a n d Game and Fish Protective Association say they are m u c h encouraged by the progress so far made, as enough of t h e i r original d r a f t was retained by the Legislature to produce in part the expected results. An especially effective clause relates to exposure of game for sale or having it in pos- sesafe^| in the closed season iu this State. The old law did not stipulate that it was u n l a w f u l to have in possession game killed in other States. This is corrected in the new law. The game protectors Jsay that there will now be no i n c e n t i v e to kill game out of season since it cannot bo sold out of season. The association did not try to enforce the old law after the Court of Appeals had decided one case against it, in which the loophole was the claim t h a t the game was killed outside of Maryland- The new law is to be enforced vigorously. That the fish bill could not be reached iu time for passage is deplored by tho association, but it is by no means dead. It will be takou up aud put into shape by the next Legislature. Members of the association say they have had a strong ally in Governor Lowudes, and believe that tho placing of tue oyster navy at the game warden's disposal in the efforts to enforce the fish laws now on the books will aid materially iu correcting abuses heretofore common. Though some persons claim that the wonderful increase in game iu Maryland in the last two years has been due to the lack of g u n n i n g aud tho open winter, other observers accredit it to tho purchase and distribution of stock birds, a movement urged aud encouraged by the association. Application for positions as deputy game wardens are still being received from all parts of the State, aud every day the co-operation of those appointed is reported to be stronger. As an evidence of the activity aud earnestness of these deputies every mail brings correspondence asking for interpretations of the law, instructions or notifying Game Warden Morris that the disposition to obey the laws is rapidly growing in all localities. The association aims to have its forces so well massed by January. 1900, that there will be uniformity of action, so t h a t many of the complications caused by local county laws will bo wiped out. The association starts now free from debt, after having accomplished, according to an expression of the State game warden, f n l l y 100 per cent, more than he expected it would by this time. Over half n thousand suits of clothing to select from at Godwin's. Suits in blue, black aud mixed suitings, all styles, latest patterns and lowest prices. Crash suits for men, boys and children. Clothing for stout people, slim people and regular sized. We can fit anybody. J. C. GODWIN Co., Easton, Md. Our Hen u Vnlilublo Foul. The hen lays Eor us, not in an offensive sense, b u t iu tho very best and slaucrless use of that term. Her eggs aggregate in value the surprising sum of $200,000,000 a year. This comes from a strict attention to business, f r o m constant hustling and from a genuine desire to do her duty. She cackles loudly when she lias laid an egg, but she is entitled to do this, for it is the aggregate of single eggs w h i c h m o u n t up to such 'a magnificent total. A f t e r serving her day and generation as an egg producer, the American hen lays down her life as a spring chicken, and is useful even alter death. Some t h o u g h t f u l persons are of the opinion t h a t the hen is bettor qualified for the position of national bird t h a n is tho eagle. What has the eagle ever done for this country? Let tho eagle's friends speak.--Pittsburgh Chronicle Telegraph. Uc:U!i I' airs. Nuttle. Mrs. Addie N u t t l e , wife of Mr. William B.Nuttlo, a proininentThird district farmer, died on Monday afternoon last, shortly before three o'clock, aged forty-four years. She had been afflicted with Bright's disease for about a year. Her husband aud five children survive. Mrs. Nut tic was a daughter of Elias W. Williamson, Esq., who resides near Williston. The f u n e r a l services were held at the home ou Wednesday last, Rev. F. J. Cochrau officiating. A choir assisted in tho services. Interment took place it Concord cemetery. NOTICE.--We offer for milk delivered at our creamery during the mouth of May 75 cents per h u n d r e d pounds. GRIPFBNBEBG BROS. Business Matters. Mr. R. B. Bond, of Anne Arundel county, has purchased Mr. William A. Stewart's dry goods and grocery store, and announces in this paper that he is now ready for business. Mr. Bond states that the stock will be increased and kept up to the standard of a first-class country store. Ha will make a specialty of fine groceries, for which he believes there is a good demand here. Call and see h i m . Thousands of yards of all-wool dress goods in blue, brown, red, black, green, and mixed suitings; special price for all, 29c. Dress goods from 5c. up to $1.50 a yard. Silks for suits and silks for waists here. Latest styles. J. C. GODWIN Co., Easton, Md. "Get There and Stay There" will be the subject of Rev. Sam Jones' lecture to be given here on Saturday evening May 7th. You may never again have so good an oppor- t u n i t y to hear this great man. Tickets are now on sale at Blackistou's. Have you seen at Godwin's those white piques for 15c.7--regular 25 and 59c. goods, all for 15c. 500 yards of light calicoes, best styles, for -ie. Wains u tea muslin, 9c. One lot of bleached muslin at So., worth 1 J. C. GODWIN Co., Easton, Md. T- L Day, Swing Co. are pro- pared to offer bargains to those berry growers who are ready to purchase their crates and cups now. They need room aud are willing to make sacrifices to get it. Read their advertisement in this paper. Mr. R. M. Collins has added clothing to his already large stock, and offers some remarkable ^bargains in this line. He has f u l l suits as low as $1.75. Read his advertisement. The card of J. C. Leib Co., Baltimore commission merchants, appears in this paper. Shippers will do well to give them a trial. See George E. Saulsbury for Clyde and Glen Mary Strawberry plants. * ··· ·» Iela\varo Tiix-Uoilgcrs. William R. Smith, tax-collector of Kenton hundred, has boon troubled with his eyes for sometime past. It is said that quite a n u m b e r of tho tasablcs of his hundred have been dodging him while ho was in this condition. He is all right now, and tho tax-dodgers had better understand that Mr. Smith means business aud their taxes must be paid at once. Smyrna. Gall. Mrs. A. Inven. residing at 720 Henry St., Alton, III., suffered with sciatic rheumatism for over eight m o n t h s . Sho doctored for it nearly the whole of this time, using various remedies recommended by fiicmls, and was treated by the physicians, but received no relief. She then used one and a half bottles of Chamberlain's Pain Balm, w h i c h elifeoted a complete cure. This is published at hoi- request, .is slio w a n t s others similarly afflicted to know w h a t cured her. The 25 and 50 cent sizes for sale by Hugh Diiffey, Hillsboro; R. J. Colston, Ridgely; W. E. Brown, Denton. Tliu 1'ciler.il Aiipuiiiliiirnts. Jlalllmarr JJi-rald Now t h a t the Gonnnil Assembly is n t h i n g of the past political interest centres in the Federal appointments, which will doubtless soon be announced. One of the most imp o r t a n t of I h e s e a n d one iu which the citi/.cns of Baltimore are especially interested is that of Collector ot the Port. The one mac named for this i m p o r t a n t trust is William F. Stone, former City Register, whose administration in the City Hall elicited tho admiration and approval of the entire financial world of Baltimore. His retention was urged by all the leading bankers of tho city and the testimonial given him upon his retirement was perhaps the most flattering ever bestowed upon an officer of the municipality. So far as cau be learned there will be no opposition to the a p p o i n t m e n t of Mr. Stone as Collector. Senator Wellington, Congressman Barber, Booze, Mclntiro aud Baker have indorsed his candidacy aud w i l l d o a l l in their power to convince the President that he is tho right man for the place. It is generally conceded that Mr. Mc- Kinloy is desirous of making Mr. Stone Collector, and realizes that he would greatly popularize his administration in Maryland by the selection of the niau who has the indorsement of the leading financiers and business men of the community. A determined effort is to be made to knock out Postmaster Warfield, who is now slated to succeed himself. The Malsterites will use all the influence they can bring to bear upon Senator-Elect McComas to prevent his nomination. It is not likely, however, that they will succeed in this. The Judge is under obligations to Warfield and will probably pay the debt by having him reappointed. The relations between Mr. Warfield and the Senator-Elect are not as pleasant as they were, [owing to tho latter's refusal to help pass the bi-partisau police board bill. The largest line of organdies, in white and colors ; ducks and lawns for suits and waists, at J. C. GODWIN Co's, Easton, Md. «*·· *. The Milwaukee Harvester Company announce that they have in stock, iu Baltimore, Md., a full line We would like to Iitive you come in and examine our CLOTHING We c:ui sell yon n f i n o suit of Men's Clothes for ?1 .73. Wo have better ones. We w i l l soil you a five-dollar suit for S3.76. A .six-dollar suit for $1.50. A seven-dollar suit for S5.00. A ten-dollar suit of nice all- wool l] ac k clay for S7.50. Clothing for Boys also. We have leccived thi* w e e k iv fine line of STUAW HATC. All of the latest styles for Hen, Boys and Children, which we are tellinir at the BOTTOM PKTCK. AVe will sell you a fair working Shirt for loc. A better one for 19c., same ns yon would pay 2oc. for elsewhere. Wlien in need of do not forget to give us n call. We also carry in stock the following : Wall Paper (all prices). Hoes. Bakes, Shovels, Spades, Nails, Screws, Hinges, Bolts, Cutlery, Tinware, Agateware, Notions, Gents' Pur-. nishings, Dry Goods, Grass Matting, Window Screens, Screen Doors, and many other articles too numerous to mention" arc found at tho One-Price and Bottom-Price Store R.AVCOLLINS DENTON", MD. of repairs for their celebrated, ligU- runninff Binders and Mowers. Also that they have in tho hands of their agents, Smith Bros., at Ridgely,Md., a larger line of repairs for these machines than is carried for any similar machines sold in the county, notwithstanding the statements of tho agents of other machines, who have knowingly misrepresented them in this particular. MILWAUKEE HARVESTER Co. Two years ago R. J. Warren, a druggist at Pleasant Brook, N. Y., bought a small supply of Chamberlain's Cough Bomcdy. He sums up the result as follows: "At that time the goods were u n k n o w n in this section; today Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is a household word." It is the same in hundreds of communities. Wherever the good qualities of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy be- como known the people will have nothing else. For sale by Hugh Duffey, Hillsboro; R. J. Colston, Ridgely; W. E. Bcown, Denton. Royal make* tbe toad pure, wholesome and delicious. POWDER Absolutely Pure ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., NEW YORK. DRESS GOODS. I have a good line of all-wool Dress Goods, forty different shades and prices, and From 20 to 70 cests- per yard. Calicoes, Porcules, Ginglmms in many shades and styles. CLOTHING. I have a nice line of Men's Youth's and Jioys ClotliinR. Hen's all-wool Suits from $3.00 iipr Boy's from SL.OO up. LIME. Lime £1.00 per barrel; Partner's Friend Plows $1.75. LADIES' HATS. A good assortment of Lndies' Trimmed Hats, Latest styles and prices. NOTIONS. A full line of Notions! Dress Trimmings .Braids, cte. SHIRTS. Men's Fine Shirts, Neckwear, Collars and Cuffs. JEWELRY. I can please you in a Clock, Jewelry, or anything of the kind. HATS. I liave in stock Men's Hats colors, shapes and styles. CARPETS. Carpets, Mattiugs and Oil Cloth kept in stock tit all times. SHOES. lien's, Ladies' and Boys Shoes in ull tho latest styles, at prices to suit all. . FURNITURE. If you are thinking of buying Furni- turt, I can save you money.' Money saved is money made. HARNESS. I can please you in Carriage Harness, Collars, Bridles, Ilaltors. Whip Lap Dusters, etc. TRUNKS. I have trunks in all sizes and at nil prices. in many What Kind can I get for $10, $12, or Of a Suit some o t h e r price named, we are asked every day. Nearly every man has an idea of about how much he expects to pay if he can get suited. We have Suits at all prices--$5 to $25. More of them at $10, $12 and $15 than at any other prices, because we sell more of them at these prices, and it is wonderful how much value you will find crowded into good Ready-made Clothing these days. Sack Suits for business, Cutaway and.Prince Alberts for dress, and Full Dress Suits for state occasions. Come in and look through every department will be glad to have you, even if you are not ready to buy. We want you to know what we are doing. Open evenings JAS, T, MULLIN dt SON, If you are thinking of buying a Sewing' Machine, a Washing Machine or Wringer, Fence Wire, Poultry Wire, Cultivators, Plows, Lime, Salt, Pine and Coal Tar AT LOWEST PRICES, come to me. J keep everything kept in n General Store. No Trouble to SboF Goods at Any Time. I solicit your patronage, W. R, BREEDING, WILLISTON, MD. Clothing, Hats, Shoes, Sixth and Market, Wilmington. K Native Herb*, the original Herh Compound, the blood Purifier and liver regulator. Treatment for '200 days one dollar. Prepared exclusively by the ALON/O O. BLISS Co., Washington, D. C., U. S. A. Registered guarantee goes with each box ofonr native Herbs, the only medicine in the world fully guaranteed by registered number. If the purchaser is not cured the one dollar will be refunded. Our agents have exclusive rights in the Territory they occupy. No druggist is allowed to compete with them in handling this medicine. Signed, the Alonzo O. Bliss Co., Washington, D. C., U. S. A. Sold only by SMITH GOOD, Dcnton, Md., agent for Cifrolinc county, who will canvass tho. county at an early date. Any one sending one dollar by mail will receive the same, postpaid, with full directions in tbe box. It cures Rheumatism, Kidney Dis- orders/Livcr Complaints, Sick and Nervous Headache, Malaria, Neuralgia, Dys- pcpsiti, Fever and Ague, Scrofula, Female Complaints, Erysipelas, Nervous Afflictions, Catarrh and nil Syphilitic Diseases. Be sure and get the CJlyza Patent Nasal Douche with each bottle of Glyza; no charge is made for it. Dr. Emil Muller's Glyzn, the only absolutely sure cure for Catarrh. The grand prescription of the greatest of German physicians, Dr. Emil Miiller, of Berlin. Certificate- of guaran- tee.--"AVe liercljy guarantee that Dr. Emil Muller's G\yxa will positively cure every form of Catarrh in tbe head, or we will cheerfully refund, provided the treatment prescribed Lo continued for a reasonable and proper period. We guarantee Glyy.n to be harmless find absolutely from dangerous drugs. This guarantee must be sent with any request for return of money paid." §1.00 per bottle. Signed by tbe Glyzn Chemical Company, 'Washington, D.'C. Sole agent for Car»iine county, SMITH GOOD, Denton, Md. Skin Diseases. For the speedy and permanent cure of tetter, salt rheum and eczema, Chamberlain's Eye and Skin Ointment is without an equal. It relieves the itching and smarting almost instantly and its continued use effects a permanent cure. It also cures itch, barber's itch, scald head, sore nipples, itching piles, chapped hands, chronic sore eyes and granulated lids. Dr. Cody's Condltiea Powders for horses are the best tonic,'blood purifier ··nd vermifuge. Price, 25 cents. Sold by EWSPAPER SPAPERl

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free