Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland on May 28, 1898 · Page 3
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Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland · Page 3

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Saturday, May 28, 1898
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SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 28, 1898. Iterrjs of /lews fronj ft.ll Parts of County Solicited Ur^der t!is ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF MAILS. MAILS Ct.OSb, G Z~ r\. M.--Yin I). C. R. R., for Points North. 0.57 A. M.--Via Q. A. K. R., for Points West. 9.SJO A. It.--Via U. A. 14. R , for Points ICast. 11.15 A. M.--Via Steamer, for River Points. 1 im P. ·!.--Via StaRu. for Prcbton. 1 US P. M.--Vm U. fi C. K. K., for Points Xorth. 4.5O P. St.--Via £ A R R , for Points West. C.1C P. St.--Via y. A. R R., lor Points linst. MAILS ARKIVU. 7.37 A. M.--Via Q. A. R R., from Points ICast. J).4O A. M.--Via Q. A. R R , from Points West. 11 00 A. M.--Via Stage, from Vrcston. 11 :iti A. M.--Via Steamer, frotirKiver Points. 1S.OO -- M.--Via D. C.R.K., from Points North. o.fJO P. M.--Via Q A R. R , from Points Kast. 7.33 P. Jr.--Via O. A. R. R.; from Points West. 8 OO P M.--Via !. C.K.K. from Points. North. PUBLIC BUSINESS CALENDAR. CIRCUIT COURT WII/IY-MEET JUNE 27. OKPHAXS' COURT WILT, MEET JUNE 7. LEVY COUKT WILD MEET MAY 31. SCHOOL BOARD WILL MEET MAY 24. THE LOCAL DEPARTMENT. DASHES HERE AND THERE. · Binder twine prices are higher than usual tLis year. Camden camp-meeting will be opened on July 27th. Seventy-five chairs have been purchased for Epwovth Hall. Supervisor Evitts is completing the repairs on the Denton-Williston road. Tiilbot school commissioners have appointed a n u m b e r of ladies school trustee. Mr. Wilnjer Emory is one of the newly appointed notaries public in Baltimore. Mr. J. Louis Rhodes is the recent- ·ly-appointed treasurer of Queen Anne's county. Druggists George Redden now occupy their new quarters, on the south side of Main street. The Baltimore, Chesapeake and Atlantic Company has purchased a new passenger locomotive. Company F, First Maryland Volunteers, with the First Regiment, left for Fortress Monroe Wednesday. J. H. Nichols Sou make a speciality oE good shoes. Their stock is large, aud t h e y can suit you. The price of wheat remains about the same, $1.3Gi being offered yesterday in the Baltimore market. Corn is quoted at 89 to 40 cents. As well as for gentlemen, you will find a nice assortment of ladies', misses' and children's underwear at Everngam's. See new advertisement. Sis young men of this place are 'about to organize an orchestra. They expect to receive instruction from Prof. Bowman, of Federalsburg. At the meeting of the town coun- - cil on Monday evening Messrs. C. P. Dunning and C. A. Smith were reelected bailiff and lamp-lighter, respectively. The newly-appointed trustees of the poor have organized by the election oE Mr. William H. Casho, pres- .ident, and Mr. Somers Blake, secretary and treasurer. There will be a strawberry and ice creain festival at Hillsboro school house this evening, for the benefit of Tri-Coun'ty C'ouucil Junior Order United American Mechanics. The New York National Biscuit Company has just been given an order for 48 carloads oE biscuit for the army. Mr. J. W. Field represents this company on the peninsula. [j|Give us a chance to convince you that one of the best lines of cypress shingles and dressed lumber in the country can be found at Dennis Pooks's lumber yards, Preston, Md. The first quarterly conference of the M. P. Church will be held in the hall in Den ton on Monday afternoon at half-past two. It will then be decided whether or not a camp will be held at ChiltonVthis year. Joseph Kilson, colored, was one day last week sentenced to the House of Correction for twelve months by Jiistice John T. Temple. The charge on which the prisoner · was convicted was an. assault with felonious intent. Miss Mary Lankford, aged sixty- seven years, residing near Federalsburg, was bitten by a common - -woods tick ou the upper part of her cheek. She pulled the tick off and the wound inflamed, and she died from blood poison. The" ninth anniversary of the Ep- ·worth League was celebrated in Denton M. E. Church on Sunday evening last. Papers were read by Mrs. James A. Trazzare and Miss Sallie V- Stevens, and Mr. Henry R. Lewis made an address. There were m a n y applicants for the position of teller of the People's National Bank, which is in a few days to be opened in the room re, cently vacated by George Redden. Mr. Walter Sparklin, a member of the bar, was chosen. Mr. Sparklin is a. stockholder of the bank. - " Mr. Alonzo Griffith, a well-known farmer, who resided on Mr. Purnell Joshson's farm, near Chilton's camp- DENTON MASONS GIVE A BANQUET. -- o The Otlil Fcllon-s Also Hold a Kc.ist--I'cr- sorml Mutters. Nearly two hundred persons attended the Masonic banquet at the Town Hall Thursday night, a large per ceut. of whom wore ladies, iu whose honor it was given. Quite a largo delegation cauio from Miltou, Delaware--members of Endeavor Lodge, and their ladies. The lodge rooms on the third floor were all given over to the large company, who were f o r m a l l y received by Judge aud Mrs. Geo. M. Russnm, Prof. W. S. Crouso, Mrs. Geo. A. Deakyno, Mrs. Elizabeth P i p p i n , Miss Sallio Stevens anil Miss Nellie Johnson, in the Masonic room proper. For nearly an hour and a-half the orchestra discoursed sweet music and general greeting was t h e order. Shortly before ten o'clock the banquet room was thrown open, arid the decorations a b o u t (he room, while showing skill in their arrangement, were strongly suggest!vo of the patriotic sentiment so prevalent at this time, the Star Spangled Banner being cou- spicuously in evidence, with an occasional display of the natural accompaniment of the lone star -of Cuba. The tables, five in number, running the length of the room,were things of beauty. At the head of the centre table stood the Master of Temple Lodge, Z. Potter Steele, with Master Thomas H. Douglass of Endeavor Lodge at his right, aud at opposite end of it was Senior Warden J. Dukes Downes. At the head of each of the other tables was a past master oE Temple Lodge. Rev. Z. H. Webster invoked a blessing and the guests were seated. As Worshipful Master Steele said in his short address of welcome, it was a company pleasant to look upon. Response was made by Worshipful Master Douglass, ou behalf of the Milton visitors, and tho onslaught things edible became general. Hiirrbvillc. The first quarterly conference of Burrsville M. E. charge was held on Saturday hist. Dr. Baker, the presiding elder, made .1 fine impression. He preached at White's on Sunday a f t e r n o o n to a large and appreciative audience. The quarterly conference decided to raise the preacher's salary OHO hundred dollars. Mr. Jamos Voss, one of our time- honored citizens, is on the sick list. Mr. Voss is nearly eighty yeais old, and some apprehension is felt in his case. Prominent in tho community, beloved in the church, which he has served for sixty years, bin recovery is very desirable. The M. E. parsonage of this place was raided one evening last week, aud the pastor and his estimable wife were pounded. The proceeding was so painless that the preacher and his better-half seemed to enjoy it. War and uaval exploits seem to be the current topics with our people. None have enlisted, however. The grounds of contention .are too far from home to stir their patriotism. Miss Eva Stafford, who was recently graduated from tho Denton High School, is contemplating a course iu the Conference Academy. Mrs. M. T. Hopkins recently spent a few clays with her son, who is engaged in business in Philadelphia. A quiet marriage was solemnized on Sunday evening at the M. E. parsonage. Rev. L. T. McLain has this week \een ou a visit'to his son, at White Haven, Md. Miss Addio Porter'is in Philadelphia, learning the millinery business. Our farmers are very busy plant- in " corn. on ·During the engagement the orchestra floated the Star Spangled Banner, in an inspiriting wa3 f , over tho heads of the enthusiastic assemblage. Past-Master John S. Burnhart, after the cream, cake aud fruits had been done justice to, took the floor as toast-master and neatly introduced Mr.'M. B. Stephens, who responded in his usually happy way to the toast -- "Our Lady Guests." Mr. Harvey L. Cooper became enthusiastically patriotic in responding to the toast, "Remember the Maine." Dr. Robt. Hopkins, Messrs. Thomas Coverdale, N. W. White, Joseph Lank, and others of Milton, made well-rounded short speeches on call. Mr. Albert G. Towers spoke about "The Now Woman;" Mr. Willard E. West on "The Anglo-American Alliance;" Mr. W. H. Deweese, Rev. W. H. Kenney, Prof. F. A. Waugh, of the Vermont Agricultural Experiment Station, and Judge Russnm were called iipon and some pungent remarks were made by each. The speech-making closed with the 'response of Rev. Z. H. Webster to the toast, "Masonry," and the assemblage dispersed. It was an altogether enjoyable and enjoyed occasion, so was said upon all sides, and Temple Lodge has a large lot of well-wishers about this time. The Miltonians left for home shortly after midnight, by special train. The Odd Fellows of Denton Lodge enjoyed a fiue set-out at their hall on Wednesday evening, a committee for the purpose having provided entertainment of an interesting character. Those members who failed to attend missed a social feature of their order which would 'have been both entertaining and instructive to them, for beside the refreshments, which were temptingly served, there were short addresses' by several of the members on subjects particularly interesting to the Odd Fellow. Mr. R. Earle Fisher, formerly of this town, is a member of the Fifth Maryland Regiment. He expects to go with the ju-my soon to invade Cuba. Mr. Fisher, who is a son of Dr. G. M. Fisher, of Denton, was assistant State Librarian under Col. L. H. Gadd. He left his law practice at Annapolis to enlist. Mrs. John Howard, who has been treated in a hospital for some time for an affliction of her left eye, has returned home. A cataract was removed, a very delicate and difficult operation, and now her sight is fully restored. Miss Katie K. Hobbs, formerly principal of. Denton High School, now ono of the instructors in Washington Collpge, Chestertown, was a visitor in town on Friday and Saturday of last week. Mrs. William Longfellow, Greens- borough, entertained her mother, Mrs. Andrew Clark, of Marydel, and Misses E m m a Clark and Elva Gni- well, of Felton, this week. A marriage license was issued from the Clerk's office last week to Frank Taylor, of Easton, and Miss Addie Payne, of Harmony. Mrs. Charles E. Turner, Ridgely, is the guest of her brother. Rev. Alfred Smith, Dover. Miss Ella Moore, of Greensbor- Coiicoixl. Since the departure of a certain young lady from this viciuity nickels do not flow into our hostler's pocket so plentifully, but he thinks he will be able to hold his owu until the c a m p convenes, at which time he looks for a revival of his business. While Mr. W. W. Dukes was loading some lumber at Todd's mill one day last week, his horso took fright, ran away and badly wrecked his wagon by coming in contact with a tree on the camp-ground. Mr. John W. Loockerman, of Camden, Del., son of William Loock- ermau, Esq., of this village, has joined the Delaware regiment, and is now stationed nt Camp Tuuuell, Middletown. Misses Amanda aud Winnie Griffith, Miss Mabel Smith, Mr. and Mrs. W. A: Johnson, and Mr. James Griffith, all of this place, were the guests of Mrs. Alice Stafford, Burrsville, on Sunday last. Mr. W. Scott has a curiosity. It is a younir lamb. Three of its feet are shaped like a mula's hoof, while the f o u r t h has three toes. Some of our young folks attended Sam Jones' lecture at Fedevalsburg on Monday night. They give glowing accounts of it. Mr. W. R. Fountain was painfully hurt by being kicked by a horse one day last week. Miss Mabel Smith left on Monday for her home in Cape Charkts, Va. Goldsborougli. Mr. Harry Walls and Miss Mary Roe, of Church Hill, and Mr. E. M. Ross, of Barclay, were Miss Bertha Graham's guests on Sunday. Our teachers, Misses Wilson and Heather, gave a very pleasant picnic on Friday of last week, that being the last day of school. The ladies of the M. E. Church South are arranging for a festival to be held soon. Mr. Jones, of Philadelphia, was down thjs week, looking at his farms near town. Miss Mattio Bennett, who has been sick for a long time, is'able to be out again. Miss Novilla Greenly, of Centreville, is visiting her aunt, Mrs. N. E. Williams. Misses Pearle and Ethel Bradley have returned to their home at Hartley. Miss Bertha Graham visited Smyrna last week. G O V E R N M E N T ISSUESANOTHER CALL. Seventy-liveThousiiml More Needed--Otlu-r Wnr News. The strict censorship maintained by the G o v e r n m e n t over all press dispatches concerning the m o v e m e n t s o£ war vessels, aud the refusal of the Navy Department to make public the official c o m m u n i c a t i o n s from tho c o m m a n d i n g officers leaves the people aJsolutely w i t h o u t a u t h e n t i c war news, a commodity very m u c h in demand just now. Sunday's report that Cervera's fleet had been de- ground, died on Saturday last, after a lingering illness, aged thirty-three years. His affliction was a pulinon- ory disease. The funeral took place on Monday, the Eev. C. E. Dryden officiating. Interment took place in Denlon.cemetery. A "festival oE tho nations" was held at Epworth Hall on Tuesday and Wednesday % evenings last. About fifteen young ladies represented by their costumes a like number of the great nations of tho earth. In their striking attire they served the public with delicious cream, cake and fruits, and purchasers were many. The hal.l was prettily decorated with bunting and flags. ongh, has spent the week with Mrs. W. H. Anderson. Mrs. Eliasou, of Greensborough, has been visiting Mrs. J. H. C. Legg, at Centreville. Miss Katio Duffey, of Hillsboro, has been visiting Washington relatives. Mr. John T. Carter, of this place, was in Camden early this week. Mr. Frank DeFord is quite sick at his home in Tuckahoe Neck. Mr. Brown D u n n i n g , of Baltimore, spent Sunday in Deuton. Mrs. Belle Deweese, of Camden, is visiting Denton friends. Mrs. N. A. Hutson visited Dover relatives thia week. Cordovii. Noah Smith, a white man employed by Brown Bros., was seriously h u r t last week by a tree falling on him. His head and faco was badly lacerated. John F. George, Jr., has sold his farm, near this place, containing forty-six and a-half acres, to James A. Wilson, for $2,000 cash. Miss Beulah Day and Miss Bessie Jarrell, of Ridgely, were guests of the Misses Rose, Saturday, Sunday and Monday last. Col. James Mcrrick, of Barclay, Queen Anne's county, has been visiting his daughter, Mrs. L. M. R. Carter. Mrs. Nellie Clark is visiting her sister, Mrs. Elijah West, Wye Landing. stroyed was received very cordially by an anxious public, aud cherished very fondly u n t i l Monday's intelligence pricked the bubble and left ns worso off than before. About t h e only t h i n g s which have transpired this week bearing particularly OH the war with Spain are the sending- of troops to Dewey and the call for 75,000 extra volunteers. Commodore Schley is supposed to have the Spanish Admiral "bottled up" in t h o h a i - bor of Santiago, on the southeastern coast of Cuba, but this lacks confirmation. If this be true, however, the Spanish game is up, for the exit to this harbor is such that but one vessel can pass out at a time, and when Cervera's ships come, for come they must when rations get low, what Schley will do to them will be an abundance. Tho insurgents control the country round-about the city, cutting off supplies by laud, and with American warships at the harbor, the position of the inmates of the city is an undesirable one. When the pangs of hunger begin to gnaw at the Spanish sailors we may expect a naval engagement, and not much before. Under the last call for volunteers Maryland's quota is 1,166. The Fourth Regiment, which was not included in the first call, will likely furnish the greater part of this number, although preference is not to be given the National Guard this time. Private companies will have a chance, and, no doubt, several will be organized. Mnrydcl. Miss Emma Hull, accompanied by Miss Topsy Fallowfield, spent Saturday and Sunday with friends in town. Miss Ethel Richard, Miss Smith, Mr. Paul Richard, of Church Hill, spent Sunday with Miss Bertha Price. The Jr. 0. U. A. M. gave a banquet iu their lodge rooms ou Wednesday evening.. i Mr. H. W. Pippin, of Elklon",: spent Saturday and Sunday with his parents. j Mr. Milton C. Greene a t t e n d e d Hie c o m m e n c e m e n t at Deutou on Friday. Mrs. B. Con way, oE Now Y o r k , is spending some time with her parents. Mr. Burris, of Philadelphia, spent last week with ft-iends'in town. Miss Julia Parmley, of Wyoming, Del., is the guest of her sister. Miss Estella Boyer, of Wyoming, Del., is visiting in town. Miss Cora M. Pippin is visiting Miss Swing, of Ridgely. Fedcr.ilsburir, The lecture by Sam. P. Joucs, iu the Presbyterian C h u r c h , on Monday evening last, , was well patronized. Chairs were placed on each side of the aisles aud the open space in the gallery was also filled with them, and nearly all were occupied. The Lecture Bureau has engaged him for the first of a monthly series to be given by them next fall and winter. Strawberries are plentiful arid very nice, b u t prices are low- Thoso who go to Bridgeville to niako sales get by far tho better price. The Poole Brothers have bought a lot on Academy street and will put up a wood-working establishment in the near future. Mr. and Mrs. George W. Todd are in town again, and w i l l spend some weeks at Mrs. M. L. Smith's. Mrs. Dr. Galloway is home from a visit to her parents in Sykesville, Howard county. JlytihOik* Our school held a May party at the close of school. A very pretty program was arranged by the teacher, Miss Ella W hi teley, and the pupils. The exercises consisted of miu-clting, recitations aud singing. Each p u p i l was presented with a s o u v e n i r by tho teacher, and they presented her with a very nice rug. The exercises wore closed by an address by our pastor, Rev. J. H. Wilson. Mr. N. H. B e n n u t n , of B e u n n m Station, Delaware, gave a very interesting lecture on education last week. Mrs. Lowe and children, of-Baltimore, are attending the bedside of Mrs. Parker, who .is sick. Mr. James Dukes has opened a new store here. I-'ifihliiit; Ciller in Talbot. A law tor Talbot county prohibits the siUe of any k i n d of cider in Trappe and Chapel districts, Talbot, w h i l e in Eastou, St. Michael's and Bay H u n d r e d districts pure and u n a d u l t e r a t e d ciiler, made in Talbot county from apples grown iu tho c o u n t y by t h e makers thereof may be sold, but all o t h e r kinds of ciclor aio p r o h i b i t e d , and medicated bitters, except by druggists. The penalty is f i n e and i m p r i s o n m e n t iu the House of Correctiou. Therefore, in "wet" Chapel district, where whiskey, beer and other spirituous, and fermented l i q u o r s may be sohl tho homo product of thu cider prus* may not bo sohl, and in "dry" St. Michael's it may b«. " F i g h t i n g eider" is e n t i r e l y i n d e p e n d e n t of llio apple crop. It is made of cologne spii'its, spruce-pine shavings anil Scotch s n u f f . It is g e n e r a l l y heated bcL'oru nb« a n d w i l l make fighting d r u n k come as q u i c k as cyanide uf potassium w i l l kill a cat. A Bay H u n d r e d .storekeeper, w h o d r i n k s not at all, finding his business rivals ttcvc selling cider, sent to Baltimore and got a barrel. There is much of homo made cider d r u n k in Bay Hundred by all k i n d s of people. Whoii the barrel from Baltimore camu the merchant proceeded to treat some of his friends who hap period to bo in the store t h a t evening-. He says: "There were two neighbors present, peaceable m e n , who never had a cross word in t n o i r lives. A f t e r two glasses apiece, they were down on the iloor, a-gougiu' each other add p u l l i u ' each other's and a-blackeu' each other's There was a class-leader and a member of his t-.luss who had never used a bad wr'd in their lives. A glass a-piece 01 this cider set them a-cussiu' each o t h e r scandalous to behold. This wns too much for me- I'rolled t h e barrel out, knocked iu the head and sold no more cider." bail 1 , eyes. ll:ul)or Bevtrlrtioiis Divert Trnlc. Baltimore harbor restrictions, i m posed by the govern incut, will injure the trade of that city, it is said. 'It is hoped that the regulations will be modified. Under the present regulations, bay steamers arriving below Fort Carroll d u r i n g the n i j j h t must wait u n t i l d a y l i g h t before they may couic up to their wharves. Mr. John S. Wilson, president of the Baltimore, Chesapeake and. Atlantic R a i l w a y Company, says this restriction w i l l cause s h i p m e n t s of f r u i t aud form produce to arrive in Baltimore late i u t h e day instead of early in the m o r n i n g , as heretofore. The delay w i l l cause d o t c t i o r a t i o u of the products, besides the m a r k e t for them is not so good late iu tho day as early in tho morning. Eastern Shore farmers have an all-rail line to Philadelphia, and Mr- Wilson says thoy w i l l scud their produce there instead of to Baltimore w h e n they find w h a t disadvantages they will bo u n d e r if the restriction of bay navigation is continued. Mr, Wilsou t h i n k s the regulation should be modified so as to permit light- draught steamboats entering the harbor at night. No vessel of his company draws over nine foot, aud this is U3t sufficient to disturb the mines. Col. P. C. Hains, engineer in charge, was asked to so modify the present regulations, but said he had 110 power to make changes. Lynched lit Surisbury. Garfiold King, the negro who shot and killed Herman K e u u e y , a w h i t e boy Saturday n i g h t last, was taken from the jail iu Salisbury Wednesday night aud hanged to a tree in front of tho jailyard. About 11 o'clock several men rode iuto town from Trappe district and halted iu front of the jail. Every few minutes men dressed in gum trousers, ta,r- pauliu hats and gum bodts could be seen going a r o u n d tho courthouse in tho direction of tho jail. At m i d n i g h t , when the electric, lights were s h u t off, a cheer went up, and shortly aEteward signals could be heard. By this t i m e the crowd had swelled to over 100 quiet, determined m e n , talking in whispers and a w a i t i n g their leader. At 12.30 a. in., tho leader arrived with a shot- g u n , accompanied by three other men with largo clubs. Tho jail door was knocked down with a heavy telegraph pole, used as a ram, and the cell door door knocked to pieces w i t h a sledge. Tho v i c t i m of. the mob's fury was hustled down the jail stairs and hanged, and the body riddled with bullets. the ou COL. TILGHMAN AND ADMIRAL DEWEY. The Hero of .M,inil:i, imcl His f l s l i t W i t h (he T.ilbol l.iriitfnurit. Col. Obwald Tilgliinau, of Easton, is probably the o n l y man now l i v i n g who knocked Admiral George Dewey out in time of war. Bat it was when Dewey was a youngster at Port Hudson, d u r i n g the war between the States, where Mr. Tilghman, theu a l i e u t e n a n t of the Rock City Artillery, had charge of a Confederate batteiy, aud Dowey was in command of tho Mississippi, gunboat, attached to A d m i r a l Farragut's fleet, which was opening up the Mississippi river and clearing it against Confederate absaults. Ho trained his own g u n of his bat'.'ry ou Dewcy's boat, tho Missist ^pi, aud destroyed it. Tho following is Colonel Tilgh- rnau's account of the business: "As soon as t h e steamer Mississippi hove in sight we opened a hot fire on her, which was responded to by tho e n e m y . It appears that one of our shots struck the rudder chains, which caused the tiller to become fouled, so that the vessel was soon unmanageable and i n a short time w e n t aground hard aud fast. This was our o p p o r t u n i t y and we began to shove shot into her faster than ever, and soon the vessel gave signs of sinking. Young Dewey was one of t h o officers on the vessel, and as they saw there was uo chance to save it, tho ship was abandoued and many of tho crew aud officers took to the water and swam to the other ships, among whom was LieiitouantDewej 1 . I had almost forgotten this incident u u t i l I heard of Admiral Dowey's victory at Manila, when it came back to me. I i m m e d i a t e l y sent him my congratulations, and will send him a letter telling him of our fight, aud at the same time i n f o r m him t h a t each n i g h t I pray to the Lord to protect him aud at the same time t h a n k tho Lord also that I did not kill .him at the Port Hudson fight, as he Lad a mission to accomplish and it would have been a shame to have t h u s ended the existence of such a brave man. Incidentally, I may remark that I am t h a n k f u l I was not killed. I hope we will live to meet each other."--Baltimore Sun. Corn lire.ul The Louisville Courier-Journal Las discovered that nobody in the South need be alarmed about tho high price of wheat or tho manner in which the operators pitch that price iip w h e n e v e r they please- Says t h a t paper: "The high price oL' wheat and /lour is hard on the; pockets of the housekeeper, but it need not h u r t anybody. What's the matter with corn bread? Properly cooked, it is a most palatable aud n o u r i s h i n g article of diet, aud the only wonder is t h a t its use is not nioro general. It is more digestible than tho whcatcu loaf aud is equally adapted to the requirements of the laborer and the man of sedentary habits. The negro farm hand in the South lives and works tiie year round on bacon and corn "pone," and there is no more vigorous m a n t h a n he. A little more corn bread aud a little less of dyspeptic biscuit would be a real gain to the nation. Let us soil our wheat abroad and join in consuming that grain which flourishes hero in its greatest perfection. No workingmau need suffer bocauso tho price of flour has gone so high. Commenting, the Atlanta Journal says: True. No sweeter bread than that made of cornmeal, none better for the physical comfort and strength of man has ever been devised. Judg- m e n t and skill are required to make the best corn bread and egg bread, but those qualities are possessed by almost every housewife and cook in the South. If the wheat manipulators continue to play football with the material for biscuit, let us snap our fingers at them and devote ourselves as a people to the bread of which corn meal is the main ingredient. It can be made into a h u n d r e d tempting, palatable and wholesome forms. It is cheap and there i uo better food obtainable." BOARD OF TRADE BY-LAWS ADOPTED. The i-f,Miii/:il ion ;·! tine; in Working Order --A .ffccllng Itlomlny. Not a very large number o£ citizens attended the meeting Monday n i g h t , in the grand j u r y room, to adopt a constitution aud by-laws for tho board of trade for Deuton. Dr. Enoch George called the meeting to order, and aftor tho minutes of the meeting some weeks ago had been read, the report of the committee appointed to draft tho constitution and by-laws was called for, and M. B. Stephens, c h a i r m a n , read tire report in full. The constitution iti five articles gave the name, object, qualification for m e m b e r s h i p , officers and provisions a in end men t of the constitution. Thu by-laws provide for a membership fee of $3.00 and $2.00 per year for dues, and that firms may become members of the association. It prescribes the timo of meeting for the transaction of business at once a month, and also for a yearly meeting- for the election of officers. The board ol! directors, .seven in number, including the president and vice-president, havo control of most of the detail work, and is authorized to appoint com- mitteesjto look after the several parts of the work of the association. The constitution and by-laws were read aud adopted by articles aud sections, and then read aud adopted as a whole. The enrollment of members is now going on. An organization will be perfected at the next meeting, ou Monday night next, and the attendance should bo large. A VnliiiiUlc Publication. Oue June 1 the Passenger Department of the Pennsylvania Railroad Company will issue the 1898 edition of its S u m m e r Excursion Route Book. This work is designed to provide the public with short descriptive notes oC t h e principal Summer resorts of Eastern America, with the routes for reaching t h e m , aud t l i e rates of fare. There are over four h u n d r e d resorts in the book to which rates are quoted, aud over fifteen hundred different routes or combinations of routes. It is compiled with the utmost care, and altogether is tho most complete aud comprehensive handbook of s u m m e r travel ever offered to the public. It is bound in a handsome ,md striking cover, in colors, and contains several maps, presenting the exact routes over w h i c h tickets- are sold. It is profusely illustrated w i t h fiue half-tone cuts of scenery at the various resorts and along the lines of the Pennsylvania Railroad. On aud after June 1 it may be procured at any Pennsylvania Railroad ticket office at the n o m i n a l price of ten cents, or, upon application to the general office, Broad Street Station, by mail for twenty cents. Jlolingly-- Oiiccnstown. On aud after June 1st-- the beau- t i f u l summer resort, Bolingly on Chester, located at Queenstown, will be opened for the season of 1898. Special rates, over the Queen Anne's Railroad will be given to Sunday Schools, etc., desiring to use this d e l i g h t f u l spot for a day's outing. Grounds are boiug laid out for Lawn Teuais, Croquet and Base Ball, for the exclusive use of the patrons. Those not taking l u n c h e s with them can be accommodated at the Hotel, with meals at popular prices. Fishing, boating, bathing, crabbing, and all other poplar a m u s e m e n t s . For railroad rates, apply to C. C. Waller, General Passenger Agent, Pier No. 95 Light street, Baltimore Md. M. J. Marx, is manager of the hotel. During tho thunder-storm and copious rain on Wednesday about 6 p. in., the granary of Captain C. C. Wheeler was struck by lightning, giving a sensible shock to Mr. J. W. Holt and Mr. William H. Thawley, who wore ia the house at the time. The building was not much damaged. A telephone pole near by was shattered. A large oak on the bank of the Tuckahoe, about 150 yards from St. Paul's Church, was struck and badly torn. This was one of the most violent aud terrific lightning displays in this community for many years. Try Allen's Foot Kn.su. A powder to be shaken into tho shoes. At this season your feet feel swolen, nervous and hot, aud got tired easily. If you have smarting feet or tight shoes, try Allen's Foot- Ease. It cools the feet and makes walking easy. Cures swollen and sweating feet, blisters aud callous spots. Believes corns and bunions of all pain aud gives rest and comfort. Try it to-day. Sold by all druggists and shoe stores for 25c. Trial package FREE. Address, Allen S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y. Vlftcuii Yenr-Oltl J!oj' Sentonccil to Tei»tli. Summorfield J. Dennis, colored, 15 years' old, who was convicted last week of tho m u r d e r of his stepfather Pocomoko City ou January 24, was sentenced Wednesday to death by Judge Holland. The negro was apparently unconcerned. iis' Court rr A f u l l bench was present at sos:iiou of the Orphans' Court Tuesday. James C. Collins, administrator of John Collins, deceased, presented an i n v e n t o r y and appraisement of deceased's personal estate: approved, aud nn order to soil granted. Frederick R. Owens, a d m i n i s t r a - tor of Horace Gibson, deceased, presented au inventory aud appraise- m e n t of the personal estate of the deceased; approved, and an order to sell granted. Martha L. Barcus and Charles S. Bnrcus, administrators of Qroonbury Barcus, deceased, presented distri- b u t i o n ; passed. M. Hooper Gray, administrator of James H. Wilkinson, deceased, presented distribution; passed. Lovin P. Williams, administrator of Annie Williams, deceased, filed a dividend on the balance o£ deceased's personal estate. "It is till) Host on Kurtli." That is w h a t Edwards Parker, m e r c h a n t s of Plains, Gu., say of C h a m b ' i r l n i n ' s Pain Balm, for rhmi- in;itisin, lame back, deep seated and muscular pains. Sold by Hugh Duffey , Hillsboro; R. J. Colston, Ridgely; W. E. B r o w n , Deuton. Awarded. William A. Kirby, a p r o m i n e n t citizen aud business man of Trappe, Talbot county, was recently ejected by Conductor Parker from a westbound t r a i n of tho Baltimore, Chesapeake aud Atlantic Railroad between Ocean City aud Berlin, and the j u r y on Monday, in the Eastou court, awarded him $5,000 damages- He had to walk to Berlin, take a train back to Ocean C i t y , and stay all n i g h t and go home next day. He sued tho company for $5,000. Tho trial was begun ou Saturday. Gen. Joseph B. Seth and MuUikin Mull i k i u were counsel for plaintiff, and William H. Adlcins for tho defendant corporation. Mr. Adkins gave notice of a motion for a new trial. A Tux ColliH'tor Indlutcil. On Friday of last week, for def a u l t i n g in paying over tax money, three i n d i c t m e n t s were f o u n d ag.-nust W m . T. H. Leo by the grand j u y of Talbot county. It is said there is a shortage of Sf9,000. The court fixed tho amount of bond at $1,000, iu each case. When the court's officers, with bench warrants, wont out to arrest Lee he could u o t b e f o u n d . His bondsment are Judge Win. R. Martin, Charles R. Wooters, Capt. Edward Roberts aud Harry Roberts. No one accuses Mr. Lee of s p e n d i n g this money on Limself. It is thought it was lost iu his efforts to h e [ p friends. The shed over the end of tho pier of the railroad'at QueeustownJ is completed and painted w i t h the company's colors. They have put in another track which gives them more room for cars. The waiting room has been moved out farther on the pier aud divided. The small part has been placed at tho freight shed aud ·will be used as an office for Mr. Conn, the grain-buyer. The new version is: "We don't w a n t to buy at your place, we don't trade there any more, you'll be sorry when you see us going to some other store. You can't sell us any stale goods, wo h a v e opened wide our eyes; wo don't want to trade at your store, 'cause you never advertise." Dr. Clinton Rich has entered the drug stor« of Dawson Jenkins as a pharmacist, where he will be pleased to see all his friends aud acquaintances. Dr. Rich is a graduate of medicine, and has also had experience in the compounding of drugs.--Easton, Star-Democrat. Mrs. B. W. Parker has opened a fine lot of millinery goods, fancy dress silks and trimmings. Miss Todd, of Baltimore, a fashionable trimmer, has charge of the millinery department. The new advertisment of H. M. Thompson, dealer in carriages aud machinery, appears in this paper. His place is headquarters for binder twine. Lumberman Downing is still supplying T. L. Day, Swing Bro., with large quantities of material for their basket factory aud f r u i t cases. The a w f u l thought has occurred to several Dclawareans that to us Dewoy's ships were upside dowu when they were fighting.--Ex. Dr. Miller, of Baltimore, has located in Hillsboro ugh. TU« Best Remedy for Rheumatism. From the Fairhawn (N. T.) Register. Mr. James Rowland of this village, states that for twenty-five years his wife has been a sufferer from rheumutism. A few nights ago she was iu such pain that she was nearly crazy. She sent Mr. Rowland for tho doctor, but he had read of Chamberlain's Pain Balm aud instead of going for the physician he went to the store and secured a bottlo of it. His wife did not approve o£ Mr. Rowland's purchase at first, but nevertheless applied the Balm thoroughly and in au hour's t i m e was ablo to go to sleep. She now applies it whenever she feels au ache or a pain aud finds that it always gives relief. He says that no medicine which she had used ever did her as much good. The 25 and 50 cent sizes for snlo by Hugh D u f fey, Hillsboro; R. J. Colston, Ridgely; W. E. Brown, Denton. »«·»«. Koilncccl Itatcs to tVUiulngtoii, For the benefit of persons desiring to visit Wilmington, the Pennsylvania Railroad Company (Philadelphia Wilmington and Baltimore Railroad Company) will sell special excursion tickets on Thursday, June 9, from all stations on the Delaware Division south of Porter, inclusive, to Wilmington aud return at rate of a single fare for the round trip. These tickets will be good going on regular trains on June 0, and good r e t u r n i n g on regular trains ou June 10 and 11. MARRIED. BETTS--COLLISON.--On Wednesday, May 25, 1898, at Greensborougli M. E. parsonage, by' the Rev. A. Green, Mr. R. J. Betts and Miss Mary C. Collison, both of Burrs vil le. The Westerfield (Ind.) New prints the following iu regard to an old resident of that place: "Frank McAvoy, for many years in tho employ of theL., N. A. C. Ry., lierc, says: 'I have used Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoaa Remedy for ten years or longer--am never without it in my f a m i l y . I consider it the best remedy of the kind manufactured. I take pleasure in re-. commending it.'" It is a specific for all bowel disorders-. For sale by Hugh Duffey, Hillsboro; R. J. Colston Ridgely; W. E. Brown, Donton. Royal make* the food pure, wholesome and delicious. POWDER Absolutely Pure ROYAL MKINO POWDER CO., NEW YORK. Changes in the weather create a demand for lighter and cooler Hats « as well as clothing, and the substitution of Straw Hats for wool and felt hats canl/e effected at a comparatively small outlay. in many desirable styles and prices. for Ladws, Misses and Children-many styles. GALL AND EXAMINE OUR STOCK. ONE-PRICE STOKE. J. L EVERNGAM, DENTON, In Alcniorliiin. In memory of Mrs. Mollie E. Wright, who died at her home, near Houston's Branch, April 23, 1898, aged 39 years aud 5 days. We miss tlice from our home, Ue.ir sister, \Vc miss tliee from thy place; A shadow o'er our lioiue is cast. We miss the hiinslimc of thy face, We miss thy kmil ami lulling hand, Thv fonil and earnest care; Our home is dark without thee, We mi«s thcc everywhere. 1 ris hanl li break the tender cord, When love has bound the heart; 'Tis hard, so hard, to speak the words, We must forevcrflpaat. --bISTCK. Mice of Election Supemsors. The Supervisors of Election for Caroline county, Md , hereby i;ivo notice that they will meet at tlieir olHos in Denton, JUNE 14th, 1S9S, at 10 o'clock ;». in., for the purpnsc of appointing Officers of Ucg- isvration for the ensuing year, who shall also act ns judges of election for their respective election districts of Caroline county aforesaid. 13 FRANK KDGELL, President, W. W. SEW All D, JAS. T. SYLVESTER, Baard of Election Supervisors for Caroline Co.. Md. For Sale, Mnrc and Colt and OHO llorsc for sale, mare 7 and horse 4 years old. Terms e.isy. JOHN'AV. STEPHENS, Burrsvillo, lid. SPAPFRf

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