Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland on June 25, 1898 · Page 3
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Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland · Page 3

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Saturday, June 25, 1898
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SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 25, 1S9S. Itenjs of Wcws fronj All Parts of tbe Coutjty Solicita UuIer tJ?i ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF MAILS. C 2 7 A . M.-- V i n D 5tC It R , for PomlsKorlh. 0.57 A. M.-- Via Q. A K It , for Points, West. ·J SO A SM.-- Via y. A K. U , fur PomU K.isl ll.-l.~t A M -- \ n steamer, lor Kiver 1'omlb. 1.IO P. M.-- Via hi IRCJ, lor Proton l.SS P. M.-- Via U is: C. K. K... (or Points North. 4 no I'. M -- Vin 0. A. R. R., for Points. West. ti.iG P M -- rut! A !i K., lor I'oints Hast MAILS AKKIVK. ~ 37 A V.-- 1 la p. A. K It , from Points Kast. » iC) A 51.-- Via J A K K . from Points West. 11 OO A JI.-- Vn rita','c, froi.i Preston 11 SO A jr.-- Via ,sto.imcr, fioin K u t r Points. 18 OO -- jr.-- Via D.JcC R K , tro.ii ronits North. d ZO r [. -- Via Q A U It., from Points Kabt. ·J.5J2 p. JI.-- Via IJ A K K , from J'omts \Vttt. 8 OO I'. "M.-- Via U N. C.U.K , trom Points Noitli. PUBLIC BUSINESS CALENDAR. CIRCUIT COUET WII/L MEET JUNE 27. OBI-HANS' COURT WILL MKET J U N E 23. LKVV COURT wirn., MEET JUNK 23. SCHOOL BOARD WILL MEET JUNE 25.- THE LOCAL DEPARTMENT, DASHES HERE AND THERE. MATTERS OF A_REtJGIOU3 NATURE. All-Day Scrxlccs lit UUlRcly Tomorrow-Doings of the Chm-clicq. Tho following committees have been appointed for Chilton's camp, which begins July 29th : Rules and Order--J. W. Clark, T. W. Porter, Edward L. Adams, I. B. Pan-is, Jamos Thomas. Taboruaelo and Seating -- W. P. Stafford, T. H. Butler, T. Jacobs, W. B. Saulsbury, James Hobbs. Privileges--T. Pliny Fisher, C. A. Smith, I. J. Moore, C. H. Shields, Jonathan E. Toweis. Finance--C. W. Hobbs, Edward Saulsbury, William H. Willey- Tents and Sites--A, T. Porter. Ground and Lights--W. T. Harvey, Louis Slaughter, L. Messick- Marquee -- C. E. Drydcn, Lolia Stafford, Addie Porter, Jessie Saulsbury, Sallie Parr'is. Music--C. E. Dryden. Ministerial Supply -- H. W. D. Johnson. All coinmitteos will meet ou the camp-ground Wednesday, July Gth, at two o'clock p. m. Democratic primaries in Cecil will be held to-day. The colored people of Federalsburg will celebrate the Fourth. Queen Anne's Railroad excursions 'to Kelaoboth were begun ou Thursday. Mr. James Swauu will nest week begin building a cottage at Re- lioboth. Dentou boys will play the Preston ball club at the latter place on the Fourth of July. Mr. W. E." West, of the Denton bar. will deliver a Fourth of July address at Preston. A number of Dentonians are anticipating a pleasant stay at Rehoboth this summer. · Forty excursionists purchased tickets for Baltimore at Denton station on Thursday moiuing. James Brooks was lodged in jail on Monday night, charged w.ith stealing $8.06 from his mother. John P. Forrester, colored, a Queen Anne's politician, has been appointed to a position in the Baltimore custom house. Mr. W. F. Towors, of this place, has been appointed a deputy collector of internal revenue. The salary is $12'00 and expenses. There was no insurance on the property belonging to the late Win. C- -Satterfield destroyed by fire on ^"ay morning of last week. John T. Carter, Jr., has sold the Sanlsbury fartu, near Chiltou's J camp-ground, to Messrs. William H. Deweese and Henry W. Hughes. Mr. W. A. Stewart will soon erect another building ou Main street. It will be located oa the Joslin lot. Mr. C."H. Bullock, jeweler, will occupy it. Mr. A. - R. Brigden on Tuesday last purchased at public sale the property in Ridgely formerly owned by Mr- P. H. MeShane. The price paid was $875. · Prof.' W. A. Waugh, of the Vermont Agricultural College, has sent " us analyses of the various popular fertilizers. The document is an interesting one. Mr. Edgar Hubbard. formerly of Trappe, has opened a stock,of goods in the store-house at Queen Anne lately vacated by Mr. C. E. Rhodes. Mr. Rhodes is now in his uew building. Judge Martin will convene .the chancery torm of the circuit court next Monday, and will select the juries for the JOctober court. This session rarely ever lasts more than - one day. Messrs. A. E. Cooper Bro., who have for the past two years conducted tho general mercantile business in this place, on Tuesday last sold their store to Mr. R. S. -Crew, of Tacoma Park, D. C. -The legality of the appointment of Mr. M. TF. Allaband as overseer of 1 tbe almshouse is called into question because the law directs that tho appointment bo made in July. This "may necessitate the re-appointment of Mr. Allaband. L. B. Towers, the ice manufacturer, has a new advertisement in this i paper. The heated term is upon us, and pure ice is a necessity. Towers furnishes it. Dealers along the line of the railroad will do well to communicate with him. Judge Martin on Monday .signed a decree authorizing tho sale of the real estate of the late Andrew B. Roe. Messrs. Barry A. and Fred. P. Roe are named as the trustees. · Messrs. Lewis West and T. Pliny Fisher represented the petitioners. The telephone lino from Cambridge to Federalsburg has been completed, tbe Federalsburg office being in Kinder's drug store. Connection will be made with tho Maryland and Delaware lino, which runs along tho Queen Anne's railroad, and which has a loop to Federalsburg. ' Mr. George Garey, of Philadelphia, on Wednesday evening last presented Greensborough Council of Junior Mechanics with a beautiful emblem " of the order, handsomely enamelled and bronzed, and set with flags. The ornament' was engraved with the name and numberof the council, and was wrought .entirely by Mr. Garey,.who is a'niaster mechanic. Judge Russum and Col. Edwin H. Brown were in Annapolis last week . to see Governor Lowndes in behalf of Mr. B. Palmer Keating, whose prolonged incarceration in Centre- vine jail has impaired his health. Mr. Keating has served out his term " of one year, but is still confined in prison because of his failure to pay the fine imposed. Tbe Governor was · asked to remit tho fine, and it is thought that he will do it. flRCHIVE® ,,_ .. A pentecostal camp-meeting will be held at Eunall's Springs, commencing July 29th and continuing until August 8th. Ennall's Spring is a famous old camp-ground, convenient to the B. C. A. Railroad, and abundantly supplied with good water, from springs and artesian wells. The pastor, Rev- T. F. Tabler, will have a large and able corps of helpers, among those already promised are Rev. Dr. Collins, of Philadelphia, Revs. S. P. Sliipman, H. S. Thompson, Harry Taylor, H. E. Truitt, G. W. Townsoud, F. F. Carpenter. C. A. Baker, D. D., and Hall, Jand the Virginia Evangelist, Mrs. E. M. Quay, and others. The Delaware State and Caroline County Holiness Associations will hold meetings on Tuesday and Wednesday, August 2nd and 3rd. Persons desiring to occupy their touts are requested to uotif}' tho committee before Juno 23th. An all-day service will bo held in tho M. E. Church, Ridgely, tomorrow, June 2Cth. Able and distinguished preachers have been engaged, and will bo present on this occasion. The Revs. F. C. McSorley, T..E. Tarry 'and Vaughn S. Collins will respectively occupy the pulpit, morning, afternoon and evening. In addition to the music incident to tho regular service, authems, solos and choruses will be interspersed. The public is cordially invited, writes an official member, not only that it may receive a feast of oratory .and biblical information, but that it may also be blessed of God, .and privileged to contribute of its earthly substance as well iu helping to cancel tho debt now resting upou the church, which, by the help of the people and the blessing of Him Who doeth all things well, we expect to raise on that day. "One of the unmistakable signs of the times," writes Rev. L. T. McLain, of Burrsville, "is that Cuba is not only lost to Spanish rule, but is also tired of official religion. The Christian spirit of mercy, which has gone to tho rescue of those oppressed and perishing people, will find a ready field for the propagation of the religion of the Lord Jesus Christ. Heretofore Cuba and Philippines have been almost closed fields against evangelical Christainity, but one of the benefits of the war will be the opening of the doors of these nations to the evangelistic religion of the Bible." Chihlri-n-n l)iiy Srr« U-I-M. Children's Day service was hold in Burrsville M. P. Church last Sunday evening. The church was tastefully decorated w i t h b u n t i n g , flags, evergreen, cut-flowers and growing plants. The l i t t l e speakers plead eloquently for the causo of foreign missions, and the solos, duets and songs by the school were very flue. Tho congregation was so large that it could not be accommodated inside the building, aud the men were nearly all forced to stand iu the aisles or on the outside, yet they listened attentively and contributed something to the cause of missions. Children's services were held in tho Methodist Protestant hall, in Denton, last Sunday evening, and tho room was crowded beyoud its capacity to comfortably seat. The decorations were tasteful, and tho recitations and songs by the children wore highly creditable. Superintendent T. Pliny Fisher had charge of the exercises. "Over the Ocean Waves," a very pretty quartet, was rendered by Mts. T. F. Johnson, Miss Angie Smith and Messrs. T. Pliny Fisher and R. M. Collins. The collection for foreign missions was very creditable. At Concord the children's exercises were rendered last Sunday evening, and consisted of the service entitled "Heroic Methodists." The recitations wore well said, the songs rendered in an excellent^ manner, aud the decorations ^arranged in good taste. The house was taxed to its utmost by the largo audience, and a number could not gain admittance. The program was entertaining throughout, and the collection was creditable, eighteen dollars be.ing contributed to tho educational f u n d . The Wheat Harvest. The wheat harvest in this section will soon bo ovor, only a few fields remaining to bo cut. The crop will be u n u s u a l l y l i g h t , acicago considered. Probably iu nothing agricultural has there boon a more complete (evolution than in the methods employed in the harvest of wheat. Only a few years ago the crop was cut by the scythe and cradle aud bound by hand, whereas at present the big steel binders mow the ripened grain and deposit the sheaves in the proper places in about tho time it would havo taken the harvester twenty years ago to whet his scythe, as that necessary duty had to be attended to at the end of each row. The farmer d i d n ' t grow as much wheat in tho. 1 - " ..ys. but he got^bet; prospect for ter prices for i dollar wheat 1 i i poor; indeed, article will .1 by most gro., timore market ii- is exceedingly c-nty-five-cent .!· w i l h delight !· ,.-us in theBal- yesierday ranged from 80 to S2 cents, is lower. The tendency The camp-meeting committee will meet on the ground at Concord next Saturday afternoon, July 2d, to sell privileges and award tent sites. All persons now holding sites on tbe ground are notified to signify their intention to occupy them to the committee before 4 o'clock on the day of meeting. Otherwise, writes Mr. H. F. Stevens, secretary and treasurer, their sites will bo disposed of. The Holiness Association of Caroline county, inter-denominational, W. H. Thawley, president, will-in a few days purchase a large tent, sixty feet in diameter, and will hold meeting^ in various parts of the county iu order to give those who do not attend ohurch a convenient place in which to worship. Rev. J. E. Smith, of Philadelphia, will preach in the New Jerusalem Church, at Preston, tomorrow morning and evening. The subject of the morning sermon will be "Christ in Rejection," and of tho evening sermon, "Christ in Victory." The Rev. William DuHamel, of New York, will officiate at All Saints'Church, Rehoboth, tomorrow morning and evening, and regular services will be h o l d - i n tho church throughout the season. Trustees of Wye camp will meet next Monday to rent tents and award privileges. Rev. J. E. Smith delivered three lectures in Harrington this week. Uhlgcly. Miss M. E. McShane, Miss Grace Stambaugh and her mother havo just returned from a visit to the soldiers at Camp Alger, Va., where Miss McShane's brother is stationed in the hospital corps. They took supper one eveuiug with the officers in their mess-tent, and, contrary to expectations, fared very well. Miss Marie Sudlor, of Charlotte, N. C., and Miss Katharine Wheatley, of Baltimore, are the guests of Mrs. M. V. Yearley. Miss Jessie Vivien Kerr, Denton's talented-musician, spent Thursday with the Misses MeShaue. Miss Beulah W. Day is paying an extended visit to Miss Bertha Barry, in Baltimore. Mr. Mitchell C. Greone has a position as telegraph operator in Brooklyn, N. T. Mr. C. W. Jackson spent some days this week in tho Monumental City. Miss Bessie Jarrell is visiting relatives in Sudlersville. Killed Ity u Hull. Mr. Harry Hooper was killed by a bull Suu'day morning at his home, about two miles from Centreville. He had gone to attend the cattle, and having remained an unusually long time, his brother went to look for h i m , and found him in an unconscious condition, evidently having been attacked by a bull. He was carried to the house, and Dr. James Corkran summoned. Mr. Hooper soon regained consciousness and stated that the bull, rushed at him and struck him twice, and it was tho second blow that inflicted the injuries which resulted in death. Dr, Corkrau f o u n d thut four ribs on tho right side were broken in two places, and tho ends forced into tho lung. Mr. Hooper's body was badly bruised, showing that the bull had continued his attack after Mr. Hooper become unconscious. THE AMERICANS ARE NEAR SANTIAGO. T.titcst liullellii I'roni the Swm 1 T War-letters I'roni the IScij s. Spccinl dispatch to tlic JOURNAL. BALTIMORE, JUNE 2-1.--The American army is now within seven miles of Morro. The Spaniards arc fleeing to Santiago, abandoning fot'ls and positions. Mr. Joseph Parvis, formerly clerk to the comity commissiouers of Queen Aune's county, resigned his office to enlist in the army and was assigned to Company M of tho Fifth Maryland Regiment. Ho formerly resided ue.ir tho Caroline lino, and has many friends and relatives in this county. Ho has just written'a letter to the local lodge of Knights of Pythias, oE which he was a member. In it he says: "We have a. lovely situation about three hundred yards from Tampa bay, a b e a u t i f u l sheet, re- m i n d i n g me of Basteui b.vy. The constant breeze renders it almost a paradise in comparison with C n m p Thomas. The nights are delightful and except from nine to three wo are comfortable. "Our table is not all.that tho epicure would desire, but we have been 'living on the fat of the laud,' and if I ever again feel kindly toward tho hog it will be of the razor back variety, totally devoid oE adipose. I guess we have oaten all the pork left over from the last war and are now getting fresh beef every day. We have not tasted bread five times since we left Baltimore, and I account for this by reasoning that the dentists are in letigue with tho commissary, for hardtack is destructive to teeth. But I am satisfied, fat, dirty tiud need shaving. I feel disappointed" at not having been sent to Cuba, for I want to go to the front, and think that every man without a family owes his services to his country. I, like the service and all officers with whom I havo come in contact. All tho boys are much in need of tobacco and a bath. Wet have spent all our cash and are praying for pay day. "I hope to reach either Cuba or home in the early fall. They are having church a little way from here but I was afraid of a collection and remained away and utilised the time by doing some washing and am now in very primitive costume while my clothes are drying. Tho camp is very healthy, not a man of our regiment being in the hospital, and if those iu power will continue to improve the menu and send us against tbe enemy, we would bo as contented as a regiment of soldier boys could expect." , · Mr. Charles E. MeShane, formerly an attorney at this bar, has joined -the navy, and is now on the auxiliary cruiser Yale, which, in a letter to his sister, Miss Katherine, at Ridgely, he describes as a floating palace, in which every mail has a' bunk, instead of a hammock, to sleep in. She is mounted w i t h eight five-inch guns, four six-pounders and four three-pounders. Tho eating, Mr. McSuaue says, has improved considerably, and ho adds : "We have a nice hard-wood table and a tablecloth to eat on, and get sugar in our tea and coffee. The latter is fair, but I wish they would not give us so much corned beef. Well, I guess it is settled that we will go to the Canaries and Spain. We will have a powerful fleet, consisting of the Cincinnati, Buffalo, Newark, Yale, Harvard, Dixie, aud Minneapolis. We will bo the scoutiug fleet, looking for men-of-war aud merchant vessels. Every prize captured will be sold and the proceeds divided among tho crew. We havo loaded up for a long cruise, and it may be a month before we see land again, as most of our work will be scouting tho ocean in and a ; o u u d Spanish waters." Mr. McShano has been signed to one of tho guns ou the forward port side, a Tory dangerous position. Speaking of his mates, the writer said : "Some of the best families of Illinois are represented. There is a professor of German, who left a $3,000 a year position at tho Northwestern University of Illinois; also a United States Senator's son, bank and railroad clerks, who left $100 a month positions, and any number who left $30 positions. Every young man has left a good home to fight for his country, and we will make a good showing. Everyone is cheerful and happy, looking forward with anxious longing for the fray." A E J i r i l !·'ir I'l-oni U i i i i K ' . A bird strange to theso parts has boon soon frequently of Into on the Audcrsontown road, near tho iuter- ectiou with the Dcnton-Willistou road, about a m i l o from towu. It is clct.oribed to us by one gentleman who has soon it more than once, as 'shaped like :i partridge (quail) and :he color of a dove, with a feather standing' high u p o u top of its head.' o s.imc gentleman observed t h a t tlih bird was very fleet of foot aud :oolc wing reluctantly. Undoubtedly this biul visitor belongs to the scaled ov blue quail family, whose h a b i t a t is south-western Texas and Mexico, [i.ti'ticularly llie mosquito districts. In t h a t l o c a l i t y t h e b l u e q u a i l m a y 1:0 toeii iu large coveys, and it is observed, as was said of the v i s i t i n g |u:iil, lh.it they run s i v i f t l j , w i t h irown-foaUieL's erect, vesottiug to wi:i;.r J l u j h r 'inly in extremity. In t l i c i v O-MI c o u n t r y t!u-y bold to thi'ir color e x c l u s i v e l y . Miscegenation with the plebeian bob w h i t e is an offonso u n k n o w n a m o n g i l i u h i u e (ju.iil lions, and i h c l u r d b o t ' the Hock au equally exclusive. Not so, however, t h i s b l u o q u a i l in Caroline. It h.is consorted w i l d n a t i v e qu.iil and tlir: lialcli w i l l be s o m e t h i n g novel. G'aio .should bo taken to jire- v e u t iHtcrforciicu w i t h tliu home- keeping -,\i l a u g e m i nts of the assorted paii. JIo\\ iliu bird camo liern, so far from home, is the question. It is probably one ol tho stouk birds imported f t o m tiio .soulli by local ·ipoi'tsuiou. Dcnlcj.'i ifljrli Sol:no! Similes, The f o l l o w i n g studies, given in a, schedule recently printed, are prescribed for the tenth grade of the Dentou High School. This schedule will go into effect next September. ENGLISH.--For reading: Dryden's Palamon and Arcite; Coleridge's Au- eicut Mariner; Do Quincoy's Tho Flight of a Tartar Tribe; Cooper's Last of the Mohicans; Goldsmith's The Vicar of Wake Geld; Pope's Iliad, books i, vr, xxir, xxiv; The Sir Roger Do Coverly's Papers iu the Spectator. For study: Shakespeare's Macbeth; Milton's Paradise Lost, books i aud ii; Btirke's speech on Conciliation with America; Carlyle's Essay on Burns. RHETORIC.--Figures, style and versification (Knllogg,) composition. MATHEJtATrch.--Geometry, original problems anil demonstrations. Trigonometry and Suiveyhig 1 , with field practice, (Wentworth.) NATURAL SCIENCE.--Elementary Astronomy, (Young.) LATIN.--Cicero's Orations, two books, (Cliaso Stuart.) Virgil's iieid, three (I, II and iv) books, (Chase Stuart.) DECLAMATION. Thi; iT:iryliinil Te.'ieliors The Maryland State Teachers' Association will this year attend the Xnliona! Educational Association, w h i c h will bo hold in Washington, D. C., to begin July 7th and continue four days, instead of holding the regular meeting w i t h i n the State. Agreeable headquarters for Maryland teachers have been secured at Room No. 7, E b b i t t House, where a party will be iu charge each day to add to the comfort aud convenience of our teachers. These rooms will bo free to all Maryland visitors. The Ebbitt House will bo tho general headquarters for all the South Atlantic States, and the customary rate of five dollars a day has been reduced* to two dollars and fifty conts. This location is most attractive and within easy access o£ the main assembly halls. This is a rare opportunity for teachers of this section to attetid a meeting of the National Teachers' Association at a small expense. Teachers iu this county who expect to attend should address the county examiner for further inform a t i o n . A Tragedy Recalled. Mr. Samuel Clough, who resides on the farm of Mrs. Samuel M. Rash, near Haydens, in Queen Anne's county, was in .Centreville, and made complaint before Justice William W. Bryan, Jr., of the action of Thos. R. Brown towards him, alleging that the former had drawn a revolver on him on ono or two occasions. The late husband of .Mrs. Rash was a brother-in-law of Brown. Brown was charged with murdering Rash "in the summer of 189G, but was acquitted after being twice) tried for the crime--first in Centreville, and the second time in Denton. He has rented the Rash farm, where the tragedy happened, for next year, it ia said. Gaincy German Carp. Wicomico river fishermen are having considerable sport in their effoits to capture some of the big German carp which can be seen daily playing around tho abutments of the pivot bridge. Thero are a large "school" of theso fishes, a n d ' i t is estimated some of them will weigh from 15 to 25 pounds each. They are very shy and hard to get at, but occasionally ono is speared. Charles Mitchell got one last week which weighed eight and a half pounds, and Abe Jones one which weighed a pound more. One night this week a largo seine was stretched across the river, and an effort made to drive tho carp into it. Ono big fellow struck, but the meshes gave way and ' he tore a big hole in the seine. There are hundreds of those carp iu the river. The American Cuba in earnest. army lias invaded. General Shatter's forces, sixteen thousand strong, are encamped around Santiago, if they do not at this time occupy the city. Not a life was lost in landing this great body of men, ivhich is remarkable when we consider the threats of the Spaniards and their claims to be massing largo forces to resist invasion. The cruiser Yale left Newport News Thursday with troops to reinforce Sliafter. General Garcia, the Cuban lender, is acting under instructions from Washington, mid his assistance to the invading army has been valuable. The Cubans arc doing good work, and Spain's reign in the island is Hearing its close. Kxciir.sionq to Ilcliolioth. Tri-Couuty Council, No. ISO, Jr. 0. U. A. M., of milsboiough, w i l l run an excursion from points on the Queen Anne's lailroad to Lowes aud Rehoboth noxt Wednesday, the29th. Tho special train carrying tho excursionists w i l l Icavo Queenstown at 7.30 a . m . , and arrive at Rehoboth at 10.15. Persons living south of Queen Anne, on the Delawavo Chesapeake road, can make connections both going aud returning, tho tram, leaving tho beach at 4.13 p. m. The tiain will leave Dentou for Ra- hoboth at 8.IS it. m., and tho round- t r i p faro from this point will be$1.30. -The first excursion to Rehobolb will bo rnn over the Queen Amie's railroad tomorrow, :uul will start from Ballimorii at. 7.00 a. m. The excursionists w i l l roach {their destination at iiooii, and after enjoying five hours at the seaside will leave for homo at 3.00 p. m. Tho fare from Denton is $1.20, aud tho train will leave horc in the morning at 30.33. Kcnl Kbtnto Sold. County Treasurer Thomas R. Green on Tuesday last sold two tracts of land for taxes. The first, Bad management keeps more people in poor circumstances than anj r other one cause. To bo successful ono must look ahead aud plan ahead so t h a t when :i favorable opportu- n i t y presents itselC he is ready to tfiko advantage of it. A little forethought will also save m u c h expense and -.aluable time. A p r u d e n t and (·archil man will keep a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrh(ia Remedy in tho house, the shiftless follow \\ill wait u u t i l ne- L JlhllU 1VJ, K b A L i t ? * J . u w »-- 1 i - l i l 1 * «· i .LI , - - . · , . i frt i cessitv compels it ana tuou rum ins m.Uie Eighth district, assessed to « ^ ^.^ foi . ft d o c t o r ftnd John W. Dickerson, was bought by j havo ft big C i 0(;tor bill to pay, C. H. Todd for $40. Tho other tract,' sides; one pays out 25 cents, in the Seventh district, assessed to other is out a hundred dollars W. B. Busteed, was bought by Mrs. Rachel Cooper for $39. be- the and thou wonders why his neighbor is getting richer while lie is getting PERSONAL AND SOCIAL NEWS ITEMS- o Voinij^ ^Ir. I'lt/lini^li Joins T*e:'s Army-Visitors llore :iml I01sewlu*re. George W. B u r k e , Jr., son of the Rev. George W. Burke, of tho Wilmington Methodist Episcopal Conference, has been appointed head of tho commercial d e p a i t m e n t and leaclor of tho military baud of the Northwestern University, near Chicago. Mrs. C. B. George, of Greensbor- ough, uo\r wears her wedding 1 ring 1 , which was lost fifteen years ago. It was f o u n d this week by Mr. Milton C. Green, of Marydel, in a lot which was cultivated by Mr. George at the time of tho disappearance of the ling. William S. Ridgoly, Esq., of Anno Arundel, paid us a pleasant call on Thursday. Mr. Ridgely still has real estate interests in Caroline, which call him to the Eastern Shore occasionally, and his friends are al- wnys glad to have him among them. Mr. George Fituhugh, sou of Rev. George S. Fitzhugh, of this place, has joined Major-Geueral Fitx.hugh Leo's army at Jacksonville. Rev. Mr. Fitzuugb, the young man's father, was a soldier under Stonewall Jackson. Miss Pauline Herring, of Baltimore, an accomplsihed pianist and singer, is a guest of Miss Jessie V. Kerr. Dr. A r t h u r Herring, a brother, was a visitor hero on Monday and Tuesday last. Mrs. S. W. West and her daughter, Miss Mollio, of American Cor- uers, havo returned from a very pleasant trip to Baltimore, where they visited Mr. S. L. West, a son aud brother. Mr. Charles H. Redden this week attended the meeting of the Mary- laud Pharmaceutical Association, of which he is a member, at the Blue Mountain Houso. The numerous friends of Mr. J. W. Knotts will bo pleased to learn of his improving health. He suf- tered a severe stroke of paralysis. Mrs. Edward T. Tubbs, and children, of Laurel, Md., are with Deu- toti relatives. Mr. Tubbs spent Sunday and Monday in town. Treasurer-Elect Charles H. Whitby, who was confined to his room several days this week by sickness, is able to be out again. Mrs. James R. Corkran and her daughter, Miss Katie, of Baltimore, are the guests of Mrs. Russell Cork- rau, at Denton Bridge. Mrs. Margaret E- Nicholson and Mrs. W. W.Nicholson, of Baltimore, are spending some time with Denton friends. Mr. Frank P. MeShane is now at Camp Alger, Va., where he has an excellent position in the hospital corps. Rev. George W. Burke, ioruierly of Caroline, has been dangerously ill at his homo in St. Michaels. Miss Mary E. Hobbs, a, student of Western Maryland'College, is spending her vacation at home. Mrs. A. R. Wright and her daughter, Miss Maud, are spending a week with friends in Laurel. Mrs. Win. H. Anderson icturned home on Wednesday last, much improved in health. Mrs. M. F. Downes is visiting her mother iu South Walpole, Massachusetts. Miss Jennie Griffin, of Wilmington, is visitiug friends in this county- Mr. Edward Douglass, of Preston, has been visiting Seaford friends. Mr. and Mrs. H. A, Paiuo have removed from Lewes to Denton. Mr. H. E. Ramsdell is confined to his room by sickness. Mr. Samuel Wright, of Hurlock, was in tawu. Monday. Miss Minnie Steveus is home from Washington College. TUB De.ith Boll. Mr. Alexis Paseault died at his residence, in Easton, Wednesday after an illness of several weeks. Ho had been in tailing health for a year past, and his death was not uu'- expectcd. Mr. Paseault was a mem- bet 1 of an illustrious French family that has been identified with American history since Lafayette came to this country to assist the Colonists in their struggle for freedom. His grandfather, Col. Louis C- Paseault, who during the Revolution was a briive and gallant soldier, came to this country as oue of Lafayette's oflicers. Kcv. Win. B. Walton died in Salisbury ou Tuesday last, aged 75 years. Since J8GO he has pvoached :it various places in tho Wilmington Conference. At one time ho was stationed at Fcdoralsburg. Rev. O. S. Walton, pastor of the M. E. C h u r c h at Preston, is ono of the sons of the deceased. Mrs. Rebecca Baxter died at tlio residence of Mr. James Cannon, near Rosoville, Queen Anne's county, last Sunday, ngcd eighty-two years. licl of JljilropliobUi. Solomon Love, aged 75 yoars, a respected farmer who resided at Grove, died Wednesday morning from a malady, J h e symptoms of whicli resembled hydrophobia. Ho was sick four days. About four mouths ago Mr. Love was bitten by his dog. At first it was t h o u g h t t h e animal was in a playful mood, and that the biting was accidental, but as,it acted strangely Mr. Love went out to kill it. Tlio dog t a n at a horse near-by and was k i l l e d on the spot by a kick. Mr. Love did not go to tho Pasteur Institute, as lie was nndeeided whether the cauiuo Ciili'liint; I t u l l l-'roKs. * For several years past boys living along and near l l i o river have made ionic money by c a t c h i n g bull frogs, and in sonio parts of the peninsula tho sport hu.s developed into a regular industry, and is profitable. We have he;ird that ou one trip two boys, operating ou the marshes near Doutou, captured about six dozen. They were out in a boat at night, and were attracted to the points where the frogs were thickest by their deep-voiced chorus. A brilliant light, with a reflector, was carried along, and when the rays were thrown and held over a big frog the capture with a little net was easily effected. In this way m a u y were picked up. Thero are professional hunters who spend the season in a kind of ark, following the creeks and the most likely places. Small shot are used in shooting them. Others use a hook and line. To the hook is attached a small piece of red flannel. The hook is moved gently toward the big green fellow's "mouth, and when with a deep croak he snaps hook, red flannel and all, he is brought to boat. Iu this case a net is used. Tho flesh of.tho two fat legs, the only part eaton, is extremely white, tenderer, it is claimed, than spring chicken, and of delicious flavor. All first class restaurants in the city servo frog legs as among their daintiest of dishes. illcdlcinnl Vnluc of Lemons. Lemonade made from the juice of a lemon is one of the best and safest drinks for any person whether in health or not. It is suitable for all stomach diseases, excellent in sickness, in a case of jaundice, gravel, liver complaint, inflammation of the bowels and fevers. It is a specific against worms and skin complaints. Tho pipins crushed may be used with sugar and water and taken as a drink. Lemon juice is the best antiscorbutic known. It not only cures the disease but prevents it. Sailors daily uso it for that purpose. We advise every one to rub the'ir gums with lemon juice to keep tliem in a healthy condition. Lemon is used iu intermittent fevers, mixed with strong, hot, black coffee, without sugar. Neuralgia, it is said, may bo cured by rubbing the part w i t h o u t lemon. It is valuable also to cure warts. -It will remove dandruff by rubbing tho roots of the hair with it. It will relieve and finally cure coughs and colds, and heal diseased lungs, if it is taken hot on going to bed at night. Its uses are manifold and the more we employ it internally tho better we shall find ourselves. A doctor in Rome is trying it experimentally in malarial fever with good success and thinks iu time it will supersede quinine. Fruit Dressings for Shoes. An exchange suggests some fruit dressing for shoes, as follows: The best dressing for black leather is orange juice. Take a quarter of an orange and rub it thoroughly all over the shoe or boot and allow it to dry. Theu brush briskly with a soft brush until it^shines liko a looking glass. A most convenient tan shoes is tbe inside dressing for of a banana skin. This is rubbed well and evenly all over the shoe aud removes all spots and dirt, as well as gives a fine polish, which last is brought out by using a flannel cloth for wiping dry and another clean flannel for polishing. A slice of lemon is also used as a tan leather dressing. Secrets of a Cu Much of the political phase of the Boggs case "might be brought out if District Attorney Vandegrift would allow Boggs to testify concerning the political Bght of 1894, when he was the real director of the Addicks campaign. Boggs might tell of just how the Republicans managed to cut the ground, practically, from under the Democrats and wipe out tho Democratic majorities in the lower counties. But the District Attorney seals his lips on the subject. Attorney John Biggs labored to get iu this evidence, aud Boggs boldly announced that ho would tell all about it, but tho District Attorney would not hear it. Politics must be kept in the dark. He Tliouslit Spiinfcmls Were After Him. A mad dog went through Tuck- ahoo Neck ou Wednesday last, and caused considerable alarm. A dog on Mr. B. Frank Rickards' place was bitten, aud the owner shot it. Tho mad dog was chased beyond Ridgely to tho farm of Mr. Gilbert Swaun. By tho time it reached there, several armed men, on horseback, were in pursuit, and they frequently fired at the dog. Will Armstrong, a young colored mau, saw tho cavalcade rapidly approaching, firing as they came, and he thought a squad of Spanish cavalry was after him. He took to his heels for safety. The dog was finally killed. LIVELY LOCALS OF LITTLE LENGTH. Tlio Kos Creek Ii:illro:il Hrfjun--Kcv. Mr. Morrow Ass:iultcl. -^ Wo referred several weeks ago to the fact that there was no danger in the passing of our boats in aud out of the Baltimore harbor, as they do not use the deep ship channel, but enter and depart by tho shoal water lying north of Fort Carroll and between it and Sparrow's Point. Prom the number of travelers to and from the city, by the steamers, it may bo said that tbe people have entirely forgotten their scare on account of the mines, from which there never was danger to our boats. Train service to Rehoboth via the Queen Anne's Railroad, was begun ou Thursday. The afternoon train extends its trip to the beach, going from Lewes to the seashore by way of the same line used by the Pennsylvania road. Ou Sunday morning a train will go through and return late in the evening. Quito a uum- ber of Dentonians expect to visit the ·popular resort tomorrow. An attempt was made to end tbe life of Rev. Quincy L. Morrow, the prohibition orator, who recently loc- tured in Easton, while delivering a lecture in South Fork, Pa., recently. An opened knife was hurled at him through a large crowd, but the aim of tbe assassin was bad, and he escaped uninjured. The police have not yet been able to capture the vil- Han. Oue mile of the Cambridge and Chesapeake Railroad has been graded, and the directors, under the provisions of the law, have asked the county commissioners to subscribe $75,000 to the 'capital stock. It is understood that the commissioners will do that at an early day, and that the work will be pushed rapidly. Lieutenant Owen Norris, of Company F, was'in Easton this week recruiting additional members of his- company. Quite a number of new - men were secured, and they were sent to Fortress Monroe, where an army is stationed. Judge Charles F. Holland and es- Gov. E. E. Jackson have put Lemon Hill, Salisbury, at the disposal of tbe volunteer firemen, and it will be used as a public park. House Uhler will deliver soft coal at any of the stations on tho Queen Anne's Railroad at $4.50 per t o n . ' See advertisement in another column. Summerfiold, J. Dennis, convicted iu Worcester cou nty of the murder of Americo Holland, has been ' sentenced to be hanged on August 12. Mr. Fred N. Nichols, agent for the sale of the Victor Bicycle, has a large advertisement in another column of this issue. Read it. The fellow who works for you may be awfully slow in completing his work, but he will break all records in coming alter his money- season Opencil at Rekoboth. The arrival of each train brings people who expect to remain by the sea the entire season. The cottages are being occupied this year sooner than is the" custom. Several cottages were built last year, and some are being completed. The Hotel , Henlopen is undergoing a thorough renovation. G. W. MeCollough, tbe owner, will manage it.. The Dong- -. lass House is also preparing for a good season, and will soon bo opened. Rehoboth will, no doubt, excel- itself this year as a popular resort for Delawareans. Why should it not? The elevation here is high, the water is fine, the avenues are from 150 to 200 feet wide, board walks are on each avenue, the bathing is considered the finest on the entire eoast, the beach is smooth and board can be secured at reasonable rates. The Pennsylvania Railroad. Company, is building a large excursion house, and will rnn excursions weekly. In addition, the Queen Anne's Railroad Company will bring many people from along tho line of its road. The board walk on the hoach will bo extended to the Douglass House, which will make a decided improvement. A Methodist Episcopal Church has been erected on the beach,, which is the main thoroughfare. ^ New timothy and clover l hay for sale in field, Apply to THOMAS A. SMITH, Ridgely, Md. Soft coal for sale for threshing aud blacksmith purposes at Denton Bridge. L- B. TOWERS. Two good second-hand refrigerators for sale cheap. J. F. LEDXUJI, Preston, Md. Mr. P. Ketcbam of Pike City, CaK, says: "During my brother's late sickness from sciatic rheumatism, Chamberlain's Pain Balm was tho only remedy that gave him any relief. Many others have testified to the prompt relief from pain which this l i n i m e n t affords. For sale by Hugh Duffey, Hillsboro; R. J. Colston Ridgely; W. E. Brown, Denton. poorer. For sale by Hugh DufE«;y, Ilillsboi'o; R. J. Colston, Ridgoly; Subscribe for the JOURNAL. $1.00. i W. E. Brown, Dcuton, Md. I was seriously afflicted with a cough for several years, and last fall had a more severe cough than evei before. I have used many remedies w i t h o u t receiving much relief, and being recommended to try a b o t t l e of Chamberlain's Co ugh Remedy, by a friend, who, knowing me to be a poor widow, gave it to me, I t i i r d it, aud with the most gratifying results. The first bottle relieved mo very much aud tljo second bottle has absolutely cured me. I have was rabid or not. Hi* mind seemed j not had as good health for twenty to dwell upon the m a t t e r continually, ' years. Respectfully, MRS. MARY A. however, and on Friday of last week, j B KABD) Clare more, Ark. Sold by w h i l e d i i u k i u g water, lie was suixed with a convulsion, ami could take no more water nov bear tho sight of j it up to the time of his death. Duffey, Hillsboro; R. J. Cols- E B «·«£,«··.» . ton, Md. Royal n»kes the food pore, wholesome nd dcHctoM. POWDER Absolutely Pure NOVAL ammo rowQER co.. HE* von*. Second Hand Mowers,' in s" NF/WSPAPFEJ

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