Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland on June 4, 1898 · Page 3
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Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland · Page 3

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Saturday, June 4, 1898
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SATURDAY MORNING. JUNE 4, 1898. Itenrjs of Mews fronj AH Parts of the County Solicited Unler ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF MAILS. MAII.S Ct.OSli G.27 A. M.--Via D. . C. K. H., for Points North. J 37 A. M --Via Q. A K. K., tor Points Wi_",t. 9 3« A M --Via g. A K. K , for Points Fait. 11.4o A XI --Via Steamer, lor Kucr Points. 1 OO P 51.--Via Stafce, for Preston 1 !i» p M.--Via U. iv: C R R , for Points North. 4 SO P. XI.--Via Q A. R. R., for Points West. 6.4t P. M.--Via Q. A. R. R., for Points Vast.. MAILS AKR1VL-:. 7.37 A M.--Via Q. A. R. R.. iroin Points Mast. ». 10 A. M.--Via g. A. K K., from Points West. 1 t.OO A. M.--Via btn:*e, from I'rciton. 11.3O A. M.--Via blcauicr, from River Points. 1S.OO -- M.--Vi.i U.^-C K.R , from Points North. u 2O P. M.--Via Q. A. R. K., from Points K.ast. 7.3S P. SI.--Via y. A. R R.: from Points West. 8.0O P. M.--Via !. C K.R from Points North. PUBLIC BUSINESS CALENDAR. CIRCUIT COUKT WILL MEET JUNE 27. ORPHANS' COURT WILL MEET JUNE 7. LEVY COURT WILL SIEKT JUNE 7. ·SCHOOL BOARD WILL MEET JUNE 14-. THE LOCAL DEPARTMENT, DASHES HERE AND THERE. Seaford now has a telephone ser- vicn. Den ton ought to celebrate the Fourth. This has becu a busy week with the berry-growers. The telephone office is .now in Grecnley's barber shop. The bar association will meet on Monday night and elect officers. Druggist W. E. Brown's dwelling and store have been newly painted. A refrigerator car will be loaded with borriof at Denton depot to-day. Foble's shirt factory at Cambridge is making shirts for the array and navy. George Redden's drug store has been repainted outside by Q. W. Richardson. The school board offers a lot for sale near Andersontown. See advertisement. The ice factory is filling orders froui various points along the Queen Anne's road- A large fire-proof safe, weighing five tons, has been received by the People's Bank. ' The outlook now is that there will be a good crop of wheat and the prices will be good. Frank Lewis'had his left elbow dislocated while wrestling at Denton Bridge last Tuesday. Let every man who has the welfare of the town of heart help make the-board of trade a success. The bank was closed on Monday, as were several of the public offices, 'in observance of Memorial Day. . ' Those who want to enlist in the" army now have another chance while "the additional volunteers are going in. Milo Blanchard has been appointed postmaster at Blanchard, an office recently established near Adamsville. The county commissioners on Tuesday authorized John Reinwall · to repair tho bridge over Linchester river. , Carpenters Carmine and Roe this ·week made the necessary changes in the room to be used by the People's Bank. M. B. Stephens, secretary, advertises for proposals to paint the Fed- · eralsburg Academy. Read the specifications. , There are busy scenes at the railroad depots-in all the berry-growing districts. The season is at its height, and hundreds of pickers are at work/ The Comptroller of the Currency on Wednesday issued a certificate authorizing tho People's National Bank, of this place, to begin business. A number of colored laborers and about a dozen teams, recently em ployed in grading the railroad at Lewes returned to Baltimore on Sunday last, John Wilson, colored, was on Thursday last, in the Talbot court, convicted of manslaughter, for causing the death of his three-year-old toy. While drunk he left his son -,out doors all night, and the little fellow was frozen. A notice in a Baltimore paper a few days ago erroneously connected 'Mr. Walter Sparklin with the proposed new bank at Lowes. Mr. ? Sparklin has no idea of removing from Denton. He was recently elect. ed teller of the People's Bank of this .place. Charles Carpenter, formerly of Easton, was arrested near Hickman, Delaware, a few days ago and brought to Denton. The charge against him was carrying a concealed deadly weapon. Justice Hignutt sent*him to tho House of Correction for twelve.months. - ,^AT gloom has been cast over tho community by the de*tb of Mary Smith, daughter of Division Operator Harvey F. Smith. The little girl, who was in her ninth year, was a general favorite in the neighborhood and the pride of her frit Lor am mother.--Smyrna Gall. 'The steamer Favorite, of the Qneen Anne's railroad, now leaves Queenstown at 8 p. m., for Balti more, instead of waiting until I.5( a. m., as has bce'n necessary since ,the blockade of the port. The rais ing of the blockade this week has . _ made this bettor arrangement pos sible. , Captain T. C. B. Howard, nnti recently commander of the steame: Avalou, has entered the service o - the Government as a lieutenant o the navy. Many friends of Captain Howard have expressed gratification at this recognition of his capacity and courage. Captain A. A. Pric succeeds to the command of the Av -alon. THE SMITHERS-TAYLOR MARRIAGE JtJlicr \Vcl«luifr Notes--Personal mul Social Mutters. Miss A n n a Taylor, daughter of the late Benjamin Taylor, was married at noon Wednesday to Dr. Norman R. Smithers, of Ccntroville, at the residence of her mother, on Washington street, North Easton. Dr. Smithcrs is tho son of Dr. Thomas J. Smithers, of Easton. It was a b e a u t i f u l homo wedding. The Rev. Leouidas Bradley Baldwin, rector of St. Peter's parish, Eastou, performed the ceremony. The ushers were Dallas B. Hay ward, and Marion H. Dawson, of Eastou; best m a n , Madison R. Bordley, of Centreville; bridesmaids, Miss Madge Goldsborough aud Miss Freda Trippe, of Easton. The bride's cousin, Mr. Thomas W. Jones, of Ridgely gave her away. lula, the Baltimore harpist, rendered the music. A large number of invited guests were presonl. After the ceremony a wedding breakfast was served at Mrs. Taylor's home. After Dr. and Mrs. Smithers' return from their wedding trip, they will reside in Centreville. The marriage of Miss Li Hie Virginia Carter, daughter of Mr. John T. Carter, Sr., to Mr. J. Kennard Jones, of Philadelphia, is announced to take place on Thursday evening, June 15th, at sunset. The ceremony will take place in the Methodist Episcopal Church at Grccnsborough. Mr. C. Dudley Rose, of Baltimore, son of Dr. and Mrs. Chas. H. Rose, of Cordova, and MissM. Sue Jeff lies, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Jeffries, of Kins and Queen county, Va., will be married at West Point, Va., Wednesday, June th, at 4 o'clock, p. m. No cards. Mr. and Mrs. William F. Wheat- ey, Miss Allio Wheatley, Mr. Will Vheatley, and Mr. Edward Carring- on. oE Baltimore, ex-Senator Tur)in and daughters, Anna and Isa- elle, of Ceutreville, were visitors t Mr. J. Boon Dukes' in the early art of this week. Miss Sallio E. Brown, of Dover, nd' Mr. Ellzey Richardson, of 'hiladelphia, were married in the Japtist Church, at Dover, on Wed- esday last. Mrs. Dr. Theodore ·auhbury, Burrsville, was one of !ie wedding guests. Mr. and Mrs. Will Dukes and Mr. nd Mrs. Carson Harris, of Kent ounty, were guests of Mrs. Elizaeth Dukes, Tuekahoe Neck, a few ays ago. Mr. John Clark, of Marydel, ac- ompanied by his sister, Mrs. Willam Longfellow, of Greensborough, s visiting the Monumental City. Mrs. George Emerick and Mrs. William Watson, of Washington, vore the guests of Mrs. Elizabeth 'ippin this week. Miss Grace Hubbard, who has been ttending the State Normal School, eturned to her home, in Bethlehem, ast Saturday. Elon. S. Hobbs, Esq., of .New York, was with Denton aud Federals- uirg friends and relatives Saturday nd Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. L. Wallace have re.moved to Denton. They ave rooms at Mr. B. F. Osborn's. Miss Nettie C. Dean, who has just graduated with honors at the State formal School, is now at home. Mr. F. A. Shannahan, of Easton, ras in town Saturday with a num- er of sample bicycles. Miss Lora Downes, a student at he Peabody Institute, is home for ler summer, vacation. Mrs. E. W. Williamson is visiting ler daughter, Mrs. G." L. Stevens, at "Breeze Lawn." Mr. Charles L. Cahall, of Phila- lelphia, was with Burrsville friends ;everal days. Prof. F. A. Waugh, of Burling- on, Vermont, returned north on Monday. Miss Bessie Deekins has been vis- ting Miss Mary Fisher, in Tuckahoo Neck. Col. E. H. Brown, of Centreville, was in town on Wednesday. Mrs. C. B. George, of Greensboro, las been visiting in Dover. Miss Mamie Evitts has returned irom a visit in Baltimore. Miss Lulu Collins has been visiting Miss Iva .Whitby. Mr. C. Sterner, of Camden, was in Dot ton this week. Miss Isabel Percy has been visiting Denton friends. Miss Emma Shields is recovering from a long illness. Miss Maggie Farrow is visiting iu Cambridge. Mr.'0. W - D o w n o s spent Sunday in Dover. Health Suggestions No. 1. "Eternal vigilance is the price of liberty !" So it is the price of health. Spanish bullets may kill some in war; disease will kill more at home. Are you anxious for loved ones who have gone or may go to war ? Then be more careful for those interested to you at home, and see that your premises are kept in a healthy condition. Pig-pens and privies should be looked after carefully and thor oughly, and regularly disinfectec with lime or other disinfectant. Un derdrains leading from wells o pumps to barrels hidden .in the ground should be abolished, as they furnish a fertile source for typhoic fever and kindred diseases. "On of sight, out of mind" is an old ad age very applicable to this case Surface drainage is by far the best We can then see the exact condition of things and .apply the remedy This is not intended as a note o alarm, but of warning. Be vigilant J. L. NOBLE, M..D., Health Officer. Preston', Md., June 1,1898. Subscribe for the JOURNAL. $1.00 Illllslioi-ougli. Mr. John W. Knotts, a very well known citizen, was stricken with paialysis while sitting in his carriage in Queen Anne, on Friday evening of hist week. For some time ic could not talk. He was taken ionic. On Saturday ho sustained another stroke, and has since been confined to his bed. His condition s pvec.irious. Stewart Jarrell have their large canning establishment, just over the river, on the Talbot side, well under way. Il will be fire proof and one of the best appointed packinghouses n the country. The machinery will sooti be put in place. A mulo belonging to Mr. John Howell, tenant on Mr. Geo. C. Slier- wood's farm, near town, was killed by l i g h t n i n g during the heavy storm ast week. Five pickers on Monday morning ast, in a berry patch near Hills- ·oro, made nearly ten dollars. Mr. Harry M. Thompson has ro- modolled and greatly improved his ·esidence. Mr. Jam PS W. Holt is repairing ind repainting the Dr. Holt prop- 3rty. ^ **.^ Con con!. A meeting of the Epworth League was held at the residence of Mr. C. 5. Todd on Friday evening of last veek. After the business of the eaguo was transacted, thosepresent were entertained witli choice selec- ions of vocal and instrumental mu- ic, until about ten o'clock, when 'pfreshments, consisting of ice ream, cake, etc., were served. Not- vithstandiug the inclemency of the veather, quite a number were pres- nt. The committee which mot on Wed- .esday of last week to change the ate for holding the camp at this lace failed to make the change. Pho camp will begin on August 5th, s first intended. Since the resignation of Admiral smith, of the bicycle fleet, Commo- oro Johnson has been promoted to liiit position. Miss Winnie Griffith and Miss Mara D. Beachamp visited Easton n Saturday last. They went a- rheel. The little child of Mr. William A. ohnson is quite sick, suffering with ronchitis, American Corner*. The young ladies of this place are o have a strawberry and ice cream estival at tho school house, for the enefit of the Sunday School, this Saturday) evening. The public is ordially invited. The farmers are quite busy with heir strawberries, and thus far, tak- ng all together, have received fair irices for them. The services at tho M. P. Church E this place have been changed from 0.30 a. m. to 7-30 p. in., every other ·unday. Miss Fannie Covey, of Fedorals- urg, is a guest at Mr. T. V. Red- nan's. Croquet is being enjoyed by the oung folks on Mr. Robert Patton's awn. Rev. A. H. Covey is visiting rela- ives near town. J'restoii. Dr. W. T. Kelley, at a meeting of lie Dental Examiners of the State n Baltimore on Saturday last, was elected as one of the rcpresenta- ives to the National Board of Examiners. At this meeting eertifi- ates to practice dentistry were giv- in to twenty-seven applicants. Mr. James H. Barrow, a young tusiuess man of this place, aud Miss Jay Fluharty, daughter of Mr. T. I. Fluharty, will bo married on Wednesday, June loth. Roy Tuff left for Philadelphia on Friday last, where ho has secured a osition in a largo grocery store. Miss Nellie Phillips, of the Peabody Institute, Baltimore, has re- urued home. Mr. Robert Bradley, of Linchester, reached at Hyuson last Sunday, and will preach at Friendship tomorrow. Mrs. Edith Dukes, of Hynson, and Miss Jennie Dukes, of Easton, spent Monday with Miss Sadie Langrell. Mr. A. B. Pittman, of this place, ost a very valuable horse ..Tuesday morning. Mrs. John Parker, who has been very ill, is improving rapidly. Mr. Ruark lyis his store nearly completed. CONVENTION OF EASTON DIOCESE. C h i l t o n - h C.ini|) Mi'i'tintr Kevins .Inly :J'Hl' --Other Church »ivh The SOth annual convention of the Protestant Episcopal Church in tho Diocese of Easton will moot in St. Paul's C h u r c h , Ccntieville, on J u n e 7. There arc with the bishop, 37 clergymen in the diocese, cvory parish except one being supplied. The opening service w i l l bo held at 11 a. m., on Tuesday, the 7th, being a service partly dedicaloiy of the new chancel added to tho oh n rob t u 1893, with sermon by the convention preacher, and the celebration of the holy c o m m u n i o n . Sonic of tlie speakers w i l l be. f i o m B a l t i m o i o , Philadelphia and W i l m i n g t o n . The bishop ib the p i p s i d i n g officer of the convention, and the Rev. E. I?. Rich of Trinity Cathedral, Eastou, secretary- The delegates from the Caroline parishes will bo e n t e r t a i n ed d u r i n g the convention as fellows- Rev. George F. Beavon and w i f e at Mrs. W i l k i n s o n ' s ; Mr. George II. Bpavcn by Mr. F. A. Emory at hotel ; Rev. ;George S. Fitnliugh and wife and Judge George M. Russum at Mrs. J. S. Wright's ; Rev. S. J. French and Dr. G. W. Goldsborough by Mrs. Robinson at hotel. The first quarterly conference of tho Methodist Protestant C h u r c h was hold on Monday afternoon last in the hall. It was decided to hold a camp-meeting at Chiltons, beginning on Friday, July 29th, and l a s t - ing ten days. Privileges of boaul- ing tents, bread tent, c., w i l l be sold, as heretofore. The regular monthly business meeting of the E p w o r t h League will be held at Epworth Hall on Tuesday evening next, beginning at S o'clock. At this meeting au interesting literary and musical program on "The Progress of Our Nation" will be rendered. Everybody is invited to be present. Bishop Alfred A. Curtis, formetly of the diocese of Wilmington, has boon appointed vicar-general of the archdiocese of Baltimore. Cardinal Gibbons made the announcement on Sunday. Bishop Curtis succeeds the late Rev. Edward McColgau, who died in February. The 200th anniversary of the laying of the corner stone of Old Swedes Church, W i l m i n g t o n , was commemorated on Saturday afternoon last. There was a distinguished audience present. City Solicitor Henry C. Conrad read a very interesting paper. The Ladies Aid Society of tho Methodist Protestant Church has decided to hold a strawberry festival on Tuesday and Wednesday afternoon and evening. They will also hold a festival on the Foiiith of July on the public square. The new Methodist Protestant Church at Seaford will bo dedicated tomorrow. Revs. F. T. Tagg, editor of the Methodist Protestant; F. T. Little and D. W. Austine w i l l officiate. Tho Rev. C. E. Dryden has organized a Junior Christian Endeavor Society. Mrs. R. M'. Collins is superintendent. The annual convention of the Dio- ceso of Delaware was held at Georgetown this week. The corner stone of tho parish house, at Easton, will bo laid on June 19th. ICeclucctl K.ituH to Wilmington. For the benefit of persons desiring to visit Wilnffngton, 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 faro for tho round trip. These tickets will be good going on regular trains on June 9, and good returning on regular trains on June 10 and 11. Dentil of Three Outogcimrhtiis. Capt. James P. S n o w , ' o n e of Tuekahoe Neck's most highly esteemed citizens, died on Sunday evening last of general debility incident to old age. Had he lived until Wednesday he would have at- tainad his eightieth birthday and the fiftieth anniversary of his marriage. Mrs. Snow survives h i m , but , all his four children, three daughters, and ono son, are dead. The funeral was held on Wednesday last, and i n t e r m e n t took place at the cemetery near Smyrna. Capt. Snow removed from Delaware to this county many years ago, and settled on a good faun in Tuekahoe Neck, and was regarded by those who became well acquainted with him as a man of the strictest integrity. He leaves a good estate, which he accumulated by many years of hard work and attention to business. On May 18th, after un illness of nearly three years, Mr. John Williams, formetly of Philadelphia, died at the residence of his grand-daughter, Mrs. William F. Lideu, near Williston. Funeral services wore held at Mr. Lidcn's on Friday evening, May 20th, at 7 o'clock. The remains were conveyed to Philadelphia on Saturday for i n t e r m e n t . Mr. William Chaffinch, of Smithville, died on Monday last, aged 82 years. Dropsy of tho heart was the cause of death. The funeral was held at Concord M. E. Church, ot which the deceased had been a member for many years, on Wednesday. Mrs. Chaflinch, who was a Miss R i c h , and five children sm vivo. Try Allen'g root Ease. A powder to be shaken into the shoes. At this season your feet feel swolen, nervous and hot, and get 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 and Gallons spots. Relieves corns and bunions of all pain and gives rest and comfort. Try it to-day. Sold by all druggists and shoo stores for 25c. Trial package FREE. Address, Allen S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y. I was setiously afflicted \vith a cough for several yea'rs, and last fall had a more severe cough thai: ever before. I have used m a n y remedies w i t h o u t receiving much relief and being recommended to try i bottle of Chamberlain's Cough Rein edy, by a friend, who, k n o w i n g me to bo a poor widow, gave it to me, I tried it, aud with tho most gratify ing results. The first bottle relievcc me very m u c h and the second bottle has absolutely cured me. I have not had as good health fo'r t w o n t v years. Respectfully, MRS. MAR? A BEARD, Claremore, Ark. Sold Hugh Duffey, Hillsboro; R. J. Col ston, Ridgely; W. E. Brown, Den ton, Md. A n a m i n g !i [.m-.il Ojilion ^ ioluliirs. In a communication to tho Union this w p p k , w h i c h he lias asked us to copy, Mr. Willard II. Thawley gives lotico that violations of the local ption law arc boin"- investigated, ind tliat offenders are to bo prosccut- d. Mr. Thawley's task is a difficult MIC, but it is necessary for the weli- oinn; of t h e c o m m u n i t y , and he houhl have the f u l l co-operation of lot only the officers of tho law but f cvory good citizen. And, no ;onbt, he will. This is what he says: 'There i-, a move on foot for the uppiession of tho violations of tho oca! option law in this c o m m u n i t y . Ve arc c r e d i t a b l y i n f o r m e d t h a t here are n u m e r o u s places in this o mm u n i t y w l i o i e i n t o vic.i tin jf d r i n k s an bo bought, w h i c h , if t i n e , (aud vo have no mason to doubt it) is in pen violation, oE our local option aw, f i n d should bo broken up. Thine !·· on n u n li |ii'opl(. in t l i i s c o m m u n - ty who claim to IIP Christian*, w h o , they w i l l discharge t h e i r d u t y , an in loss than six weeks get enough videnoc against those who sell, i t h c t f i o m housu or from bottle* in h e i r pocket, to convict tho guilty nd sepuro » sentence th.it would e shunned by others engaged in the 'iisiness or thono c o n t e m p l a t i n g en- jaging in tiie sale of the acciuspd rug. I make this earnest appeal o the consciences of tliu citinrns of bis c o m m u n i t y . Lend a hoi p i n g and a n d , by ( h o h e l p of God, K j t us rive out t h e m o u s t c i , or some of our c h i l d i c n or m i n e may be PII- rappcd by h i m . The dear Lord 'nows 1 di not desire to get n n y o n o iito trouble, aud I give those en- aged in this u n l a w f u l business fair -arning. Yon don't know who is atching you, but I do, and should ou continue you w i l l be dealt with ccordingr to law. I am well aware £ the fact t h a t this will make me n popular with many, but not with iw-abiditig citizens, and I am per- ectly^ w i l l i n g to take the consc- ueuces. Now. to those who are uilty : I doubt if there is onp in the omniuuity who loves your souls uorc t h a n I do, and I will do any- liing in my power, by the grace of God, to help you to a better life. I ope you will heed this warning, for -o mean business, aud hero niako a ppcial appeal to the ladies of the o m m u n i t y to h e l p put down the loustor." Na vlgn Ho it Reopened. Tho Secretary oC War has author- ted that n i g h t navigation in the Baltimore harbor bo resumed. This elieE has been urgently sought for omo time, by the Queen Anne's line nd the .33. C. A. Company, the Vheeler line and many merchants nd b u s i n e s s m e n . It was pointed ut, by the petitioners, that the lined channel need not bo used at 11 by any of the bay steamers. ?ho petitioners also noted t h a t "the istaucofrom Baltimore to the capes f tho Chesapeake is ISO miles, and lie approach to Baltimore is by a redged channel, eighteen t o t w e n t y - liles long, and 300 to 400 feet wide, us that a hostile ship vould have to run by steam many ours at least, after passing tho apeb, before she could get to Ba'ti- iore, and thou would only arrive t the mouth of the narrow dredged liaunel. With the Capes bping horoughly watched and guarded, s wo understand is a fact, the en- ranoe of such a ship into the bay vould bo known man j hours before he could possibly reach the entrance o the channel, twenty miles from lie city and ten or twelve miles be- ow the forts. We are, therefore, in inland poit, differently situated lorn any other port to which the general order of the department is ipplicabte. The business of this port is in m a n y respects different rom (others. Baltimore is on tho ipper part ot tho bay, winch divides he State of Maryland into two mrls. The counties bordering on h e . bay are the most fertile and roductivc in the State of Maryland n which a huge a m o u n t oE perish- vblo f r e i g h t is raised, which is usual- y shipped to Baltimore and from :here distributed all over tho country. Quick dispatch is absolutely iccessary to the conduct of this msiness. Tho steamers receiving his freight during tho day along the bay shores must reach Baltimore long before daylight the next m o r n i n g , in order to enable the shift' to be forwarded quickly enough to reach its destination in market- iblo condition. This cannot be douo C nil boats are forbidden to conic in or leave the port except by day- ight. Tliis Week's Wnr News. This week has been one of activity in army circles. The invasion ol uba has begun and the advance guard of an a i m y of 70,000 soldiers has embarked. The objective point if not k n o w n , but it is surmised that Santiago is the place, as the fleets of both Sampson and Schley have assembled off that point. Commodore Schley on Tuesday engaged the battorirs at the mouth of tho harboi and is said to have silenced t h e m beside planking a few faolid sho aboard the Cristobal Colon, the Spanish flagship, which was well up in tho harbor. A battle is though to have taken place Thursday, bu no particulars have yet been received. It is thought t h a t Porto Rico too is to be invaded, and that a bom bard me n t of San Juan is soon to be gin. The vice-ptesideut of tho Cu ban lopubhc is in this country. H says that the insurgents have 30,00( fully equipped men in tho field, 12, 000 of whom are with Garcia in th rear of Santiago. The Fifth Mary land Regiment has been ordered t Taiupa, and will arrive there todaj DEATH OF THOMAS_JAMES KEATING. Ulisr of A n Ac l l \ - : i i i i l 1 n t o n M l l i i R C a r e e r -- Skclth ol I I I H 1,11V. Mr. Thomas James Keating died Wednesday morning at his home in j c n t r o v i l l e of general debility, aged i.\ty-nine years. Ho had been fail- ng physically for some tnnc, but is death was more sudden than as expected. He was the eldest n a family of eight children, whose atcuts were Michael and Elizabeth Palmer) Keating. Mr. Michael [eating was educated for a teacher, nd came to Baltimore from Ireland vhen he was twenty-one yeais of go. Ho began teaching on Kent sland, and continued to follow that rofession on the Eastern Shore of laryland aud in Delaware, his last osition being that of principal of 'cntreville Academy. He was a efined and cultured gentleman, and is wifo belonged to a substantial ainily, whoso ancestors were among ho earliest settlers in Qneen Anne's ounty. Thomas J. Keating was born in myrna, Del., May, 3, 1S29, and was repared for college at Centreville Lcademy. He gradated from Prince- 011 in IS-iS. Ho then studied law n the office of Judge Canmchael, vhere his fellow student was the ate Judge JJohn M. Robinson. He ,-as admitted to practice in 1851, nd soon took a leading position as ne of the ablest lawyers ou the Casterii Shore, having few equals u criminal trials. In 1857 he purchased the Ceiitre- illo Sentinel, and changing its name a the Contreville States SiyJits, con- inued to warmly uphold in its o l u m n s the Southern view of poli- ical questions uutil ISGi. In 1863 n organization called the "Homo luard" demanded au apology for ome of the sentiments which he ad published. This he lefused, nd his office was demolished and he contents thrown into the street, fe soou had his paper again equip- cd, and continued the publication :r another year, when the entire lant was destroyed by fire, and he lion closed his editorial career. In I860 ho was elected State's at- oruey for Queen Anne's county, 'liich office he held continuously ntil 1876, with exception of one jrm: D u i i n g this intermission he ·as counsel in several capital cases f great interest, among them being is successful conduct ot tho eele- ratcd Paca case. In 1SG7 Mr. Keating was elected member of the constitutional con- en tion, and took a leading part in ts deliberations. In 1S72 he form- d a partnership with his brother, i. P.'Keating, which was continued ntil last year. In 1874 he was a andidate for Congress, but was de- eated by Governor Thomas in the ominating convention. In 1875 he ras chairman of the State conven- ion which nominated John Lee Carroll for governor. In 1S77 he ·as nominated by acclamation for he office of State comptroller, elect- d over Dr. Porter, of Allegany. In SS4 tho Queen Anne's National Bank was organized and Mr. Keat- ng beeamo its first president. His .nswerving Democracy was never uestiohed, and his ability as a ounty and a state leader was re- ognized. In June, 1862, he married Miss iarah F. Webster, of Harford, a ister of Col. Edwin H. Webster, f Belair. She died about eighteen fears ago. Mr. Keating leaves five hildren, one daughter and four ons, the eldest of whom, Prof. larry Keating, is teaching in Vlassachusetts; Dr. Frank Keating s superintendent of the Home for Feeble-Minded Children, in Balti- nore county; Thomas J. Keating, Tr.. is au attorney in Centreville, laving succeeded to liis father's n-acticc, and Mr. Arthur Keating is cadet at the Naval Academy. Minor I:itli»i r. No woman who marries an old soldier after July 1, will be entitled to a pension if he dies. The old soldier w i t h a comfortable pension has f u r n i s h e d i n d u c e m e n t s for many a woman to wed especially as his death doos not stop his ppnsion. The Delaware legislature adjourned on Monday evening last. There were some very important measures passed at tho session, including an educational bill, a supreme court bill, and a measure changing election and registration matters. A jury on Saturday morning last at Easton brought in a verdict ol m u r d e r in the first degree against Joseph Wright, who killed Newcomb in Big Woods, Kent county, last August. 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. In writing to the soldier boy be sure to put his company and regiment on the envelope. This is just as necessary as the street and n u m - ber in addressing anyone in a large -city. A movement is again on foot to break up the "speak easy" which is said to exist in several parts of the town. The girl with a white dross and blue sash will have to have red hair this summer to be patriotic. The Baltimore, Chesapeake aud Atlantic steamer Trcd Avon, has been refitted aud repainted. If you sit in a draught it is the doctor who generally gets the cash for it. Western Maryland College commencement will take place June 12-15. When the war revenue bill was first discussed it was proposed to put » tax on canned goods, and such a provision was embodied in the bill which passed tho House of Representatives. Mr. George T. Redden, of this place, realizing the hardship au extra tax on such a staple article would entail upon the consumer, wrote to Senator Gorman, calling his attention to the matter and asking his good offices in having that part of tho bill stricken out in the Senate. Under date of the SOth ult., he received the following letter from the Senatoi : "I have the pleasure of ackuowlcdging Jreceipt of your letter of the 21st iust., in reference to proposed tax ou canned goods. In reply I have to say I have succeeded in having strickkn out the tax on canned goods in the Senate, aud hope there will be no tax on this class of goods as tho bill finally passes." "Weather for June. Hicks, the weather prognosticate! 1 , 'orcasts the following weather for f n n e : A ]storm period is central on he 4th, extending from the 3rd to 7th. Look for storm conditions to pass eastwardly over the country at his time. A rupreury equiuox is central on the 7th, and will aggravate all disturbances until the middle of June. From about to 9th to 13th reactionary storms strengthened by the summer solstice may be expected. Many heavy rains, with thunder, vivid lightning and wind, will be the order. Showery conditions .11-0 apt to prevail, even outside of the storm periods, u n t i l near tho end of June. A storm period is cntral on the loth, covering the 14th to 18th. Look for heavy warm weather, low barometer, and many solstice storms at this time. The 21st to 24th will bo a reactionary disturbances at tho centre of summer solstico. Look at this time for great amount of lightning and many sudden gusts of wind and drenching showers. Some dangerous storms will probably will strike here and there oror the country at this and other Juno periods, but the barometer and clouds will always tell when danger is near. A m a r k ed storm period is from 26th to end month. Venus will inciease the disturbances. Public School Jfews. The school commissioners met on Tuesday last. It was ordered that an advertisement be published inviting sealed proposals for the purchase of the vacant school lot near Ander- soutown. Proposals were also asked for the painting of tho school house in Federalsburg. The commissioners considered the matter of introducing charts, and Examiner Stephens was authorized to take such action as he deems best, upon consultation with Commissioner Jones, who was absent. The annual examination for sec- oud-grado teachers' certificates was held at the Deuton Academy ou Thursday and Friday. There were twenty-one applicants. Holtngly--Qucengtown. Ou and after Juno 1st--the beautiful summer resort, Bolingly on Chester, located at Queenstown, will be opened for the season of 1893. Special rates, over the Queen Anne's Railroad will be given to Sunday Schools, etc., desiiiug to use this delightful spot for a day's onting. Grounds are being laid out for Lawn Tennis, Croquet and Base Ball, for tho exclusive use of the patrons. Those not taking lunches with them can be accommodated at the Hotel, with meals at popular prices. Fishing, boating, bathing, crabbing, and all other poplar amusements. For railroad rates, apply to C. C. Waller, General Passenger Agent, Pier No. 9i Light street, Baltimore Md. M. J. Marx, is manager of the hotel. ----*·· · His Property in Two Counties. County Commissioner Willis, of Talbot, and Commissioner Deaver, of Queen Anne's county, conferred ou Thursday to determine what portion of Dr. Robloy Hackett's lot, which lies partly in Talbot and partly in Queen Anne's, should be assessed in the i-espoctive counties. Ho made his report to the county commissioners ou Tuesday. It was determined that half of tho lot and all the dwelling and office should be assessed in Talbot, and the balance in Queen Anne's.--Easton Ledger'. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS FOR MAY. K\trnrtH ITOIII Ilio Public Records-- Mnr- The following transfers of real estate were recorded in the office o£ Clerk Hobbs during the mouth of May: Wm. n. Dpwcesc et al, trustees, to A n n i e E. Moore, 343 acres in Second district, .$3450.00. Henry R. Lewis, trustee, to G. Tallmau Chambers, 12i acres in Fifth district, $200.00. G. Tallmau Chambers to Lewis Behr, 124 acres in Fifth district, $100.00. Geotge Sigler et al to Joseph Andrew, Ridgely property, $250.00. Lydia A. Ross and husband to diiicl C. Adams, 27 acres in Eighth distuct, 1*133.00. George M. Russum et al, trustees, to J. Thomas Lowe, 4CO acres in First district, $.0025.00. James H. Nichols and 'wife to Richard T. Porter, Sixth district $575.00. William Morgan to James H. Mor- gau,53 acres in Eighth district, nominal consideration. Katharine Massey to Annie E. Moore, Greensboro property, $800.00. Thomas W. Jones aud wife to Mary V. Yearly, Ridgoly property, $1100.00. James E. Coursey et al, to Fred P. Roe, Greensboro property. $75.00. Cornelia T. West to August Koo- neman, 1SSJ acres in Seventh district, $175.00. Rosamond W. Ridgaway to August Koeneman, 188J acres in Seventh district, $2000.00. Lucy A. Stack and husband to Susio B. Jones, Federalsburg property, $175.00. William T. Sullivan to Sarah E. Saulsbury, 2i acres in Sixth district, $100.00. J. Thomas Lowe and wife to W. H. Weatherell, 460 acres fn First district, $10000.00. Catherine Smith et a! to Nan Cook, 102 acres in Fifth district, $1400.00. Reynolds Stanford and wife to Beniah Kinnamon, 84 acres in Third district, $250.00. Wesley Perry to Watson Broadway, 279 acres in First district, $1300.00. Clement Noble and wife to W. R. Peters,' 644 acres in Third district, $1100.00. Michael Hubbard to Rhoda A. Elliott et al, 125 acres in Fifth district, nominal consideration. Ollie Stafford to Amanda J. Chambers, 4 acres 39 square perches in Seventh district, $100.00. Harry A. Roe and wife to Joseph P. Davis, Denton property, $300.00. Alice A. Smith and husband to James H. -Roe, Ridgely property, $800.00. Hy Kyd Douglass to Middle States Loan, Building and Construction Co., of Hagerstown, Md., 297-acres, nominal consideration. The following marriage licenses were issued i n May: William L. Jester and Mary E." Adams. Thomas Whitby White and Jennie F. Bowman. Charles Dennis and Melissa Griffith. Frank Taylor and Addie Payne. R. J. Belts and Mary C. Collison. Thomas Taylor and Mary Webb. Joseph Pearce and Hannah Brd- shaw. William E. Saulsbury and Annie M. Wisher. There i$ a matter that $ome of our $ub$criber$ have forgotten. To u$ it i$ an important matter. It i$ nece$$ary in our bu$ine$$. We are very mode$tand don't wi$h to$peak about it, however. Mr. P. Ketclmm of Pike City, Cal.. says: "During my brother's late sickness f r o m sciatic t b e u m a t i s m , Chamberlain's Pain Balm was the only remedy that gave him any relief." Many others have testified to the prompt iclief from pain which t h i s l i n i m e n t affords. For sale by Hugh Duffey, Hillsboro; R. J. Colston Ridgely; W. E. Brown, Denton. Subscribe get all the for the JOURNAL Bad management keeps more people in poor circumstances than any other one cause. To be successful one must look ahead aud plan ahead so that wheu u favorable opportunity presents itself he is ready to take advantage of it. A little forethought will also save much expense aud valuable time. A prudent and careful man will keep a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy in the houge, the shiftless fellow will wait until necessity compels it and then ruin his bcbt horsn going for a doctor auc have a big doctor bill to pay, besides; one pays out 25 cents, tho other is out a h u n d r e d dollars and then wonders why his neighbor is getting richer while he is getting I poorer. For sale by Hugh Duffey aiid Ilillsbovo; R. J. Colston, Ridgely I W. E. Brown. Deuton, Md. Changes in the tceatlter create a demand for lighter and cooler Hats as well as clothing, and ihe substitution of Straw Hats for wool and felt hats canle effected at, a comparatively small outlay. in many desirable styles and prices. for Ladies, Misses and Children-many styles. GALL AND EXAMINE OUR STOCK. ONE-PRICE STORE. J. L, EVERNGAM, DENTON, MD. 'Subscribe for the JOURNAL. ·3 f t -i'--; -' I,^#Cx^ 1 l - - · _ NFVSPAPFR( iKWSPAPFRf

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