Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland on July 30, 1898 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland · Page 3

Denton, Maryland
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 30, 1898
Page 3
Start Free Trial

GENTON JOURNAL SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 30, 1898. AP.RIVAL A N D Otlr'ARVJHE OF MAILS. M -- V i - i 1'. '.; i . :-. · v \ . . i . - : i -,:· · ; UN i - , ; - · - , . -:.-.i :, . ·· -. ··· · - v , \ \ t. c ; ;c ,-. M --V:.l ',). A. K '.'J !· M.--V:.-. -· .\ ·· l- X«:rlll t-, r..!!-t i , ! l t , Oi:i';r IiV.\~-: IT (.'OI".;T W.I.I. .Ml-.KT Ol'T. ,'i. .XS'.'O:T,T v.-iMj MKEV ALT,. 2- TM. MK.:T An;. '1. V:II.L KT Aw. ~2. THE LOCAL D t GROVE3 WERE GOD'S FIRST TEMPLES .Viixlt-ra 1 m)r\uiiu-nt.-, in Ti-nls-- TlicMt'Ot lilies at Cliilton'tf and Comiovd. Tlio Baltimore :\m, i-imn in a recent issue, spc-aking of canip-mcct- of to-day said: "Maryland's canip-mectinir season has formally opened, and from now f i l l the cud of A u g u s t theru w i l l bo large gatherings of worshipers in the groves aud A'otjds w i t h w h i c h nature has so ' . j o n n i i f i i l l y supplied the State. Tho · Slimmer life upon thcso t e n t i n g grounds does uot uow call for a ' heavy sacrifice of creature comforts. I Tho cottages that have boon placed j w i t h i n there groves, hick very few j of tLi- convcnieucoo of the best of j o u i city Kf»ms flood markets arts 'i olo.M 1 al hand, or else* iho hor's cart aud tho grocci's wagon j macie f r e q u e n t trips to the woods. Railioads ruu excursions at cheap rates and at co'nveuiont hours, so t h a t one can make his visit to the camp long or short. There are good hotels on many of the grounds, good w a t e i , good sanitary arrange- Morgan, J. E. Towers, James T. Sylvester, Mrs. J. E. Nichols, W. H. Mrs. Ida Fountain, Frank Wilson, A r t h u r J. Andrew, John H. Todd David Fisher, Willis A. Lidoi), Alex Boachamp, It. II. Sanlsbury, Benj. Welch, II. Senders and W. H. Wro- teu, W. T. H i g n u t t , Peter T. Morris, lioninh Seeders, James E. Johnson, Pastor, Ladies' Tent, Gentlemen's Tent. DASHES HERE AND THERE. 31 v. J. H. is iluting up a small d w e l l i n g al Denton Bridge. The Easton (!-tii'l'e urges tho adoption oj! a c u r f e w ordinance in tli!!T town. Mr. W. J. Blackiston is repairing the stove house occupied by Mr. W. B. Stan con. it. Charles Morgan has bought the John II. Lloh f a r m near Cordova, 60 acres for £1500.00. Special trains will be ruu oVerthe Queeu Anne's road to Wyo camp on . Sunday, Tuesday and Thursday.\ Mr. S. P. Brown, of Hickman, advertises a planer and matcher for sale on easy terms. Write to him. Mr. C. H. Bullock, jeweler, will remove to his new store, iu Mr. W. A. Stev/ar't's new. building, next week. Mr. W. II. M u r p h y , of Farmington, advertises a large sale of carriages nud farming implements in this paper. Read tho advertisement. Justice Hignutt on Monday last had Charles Thomas, colored, before him on a charge of swearing. The accused was found guilty arid a fine of $1.00 and costs was imposed. Rev. A. D. Dick, of Reliance, while out driving last Friday met a drove of cows on the road, his horse became frightened and ran away, throwing him and breaking the carriage. He escaped w i t h o u t receiving a scratch. About five h u n d r e d excursionists representing S u n d a y Schools of Harrington and Doi:ton spent tho day at Qiioenstowji Thursds}'. A spocial tiain convoyed tho party to an;l from tho resort, iind ;tu oujoyab'o day was passed. Duke, tho little sou or Mr. Mark II. Smith, was p a i n f u l l y hurt while playing in the new Methodist Protestant Church last Tuesday morning. Ho fell in some way. and was rendered unconscious. An ugly gash in his forehead w;is sowed u p ly Dr. Fishor. Mr. Willard H. T b a w l c y says the impression ha.s gotten abroad that tho lloliaess Association is to meet at Ennalls' camp-mooting on Wednesday aud Thursday next. This, Mr. Thawlcy says, is a mistake. The days are as printed on rhe posters-- Tiu-sday and Wednesday. Mr. Walter Todd, who has rocout- mciUs, plenty of cool, invigorating ail-, oven during tho hottest days of the heated term, and many people who go there make their stay a vacation, a rest from toil, and a ro- crealion r.hat helps to brace thorn up for the harder work of tho year. Iu spite of the modern improvements iu tent aud cottage life at those camps, the old time religious fevor frequently manifest itself, and shows' its wonderful power over saint and sinner alike. There can be no doubt that contemplation of tho work of the Almighty iu Nature encourages this religious ardor, and brings out that feeling of reverence and of awe which finds expression in an acknowledgment of the sovereign power of the Creator. But to the surroundings is added the eloquent pleadings from tho rude pulpits, coming from earnest men--from men who arc devoting t h e i r lives to tho Master's work. The Methodist Church, which makes tho camp- meeting a leading feature of its summer life, sends to these* pulpits in the groves its best and ablest preachers. It sends its bishops aud presiding elders, its great evangelists and its ministers whoso gifts of eloquence have made t h e i r names known the country over. It sends its best organizers, aud enlists iu its service at the camps ito best singers and most accomplished organists. It does tho religious and revival work at thcso camps in the most thorough manner, aud tho conversions every season uiako no small addition to tho great membership of tho c h u r c h . "Tlio camp-meeting is uot dying out. The attendance this -season will prove that it ha.s not lost its hold on thousands of people. They enjoy it, they profit by it. Their communion with Nature brings them iu closer c o m m u n i o n with Nature's God." 1 All, why Shanlil we, in tln.-~wrlil's riper year;,, m-plccl G«jd s niiciciil sanctuaries, am! aitoruO Only amoiiK tilt- crowd anil under rools our frail anvc rai^Lil?" ly received a Washington appointment, lias gone to t h a t city..' It will ·be ueccssary that ho resign the post- inastorship at Preston, and a number of applicants arc in the field. Among them are Messrs. Everett Kelloy, James H. Barrow and James A. Noble. Comptroller Goldsborough has made the apportionment of $150,000 for the purchase of text-books iu the several counties and tho cit}' of Baltimore, as required by the act of IS'JG. Tho money is payable on August 1st. Caroline receives $1,873.27 i'or white schools, and $460.04 for colored schools. Mr. George T. Mussolman, of Marydol, who recently entered the Railway Mail Service, has been assigned to the Chostcrtowu-Clayton route. Ho succeeds Mr. J. E. Draper, who has been promoted to the Philadelphia-CrisGeldline. Mr. Mus- solman is a capable young man, and the Kent News is right when it says ho will bo efficient and popular. The continued downward tendency of wheat has been 'tho feature of the grain markets this week. Yesterday good wheat brought 71 to 72 cents, but prices have ranged as low as 53 couts. Tho weakness of the market borders upon demoralization. The prices offered at Donton depot yesterday ranged from 55 to 70 cents, according to grade and condition. Corn is quoted at 39 to 40 cents. Thonfas Trice,« of Federalsburg, aged about twenty-five years, who was a passenger ou the south-bound Norfolk express due at Harrington at 1.50 p. IB., was killed at Woodside ou Monday last. It is supposed that he was leaning out from the steps of a car and was struck by the high platform ac tho station. The remains wore scut home, and inter- i n c u t took place at Chestnut Grovrv on Tuesday. Messrs. W. Price aud C. S. Barcns, of Henderson, were with tho tenters at Bowers' Beach last week. Fishing is good now, it is said. One man caught forty t r o u t iu a 'very short time one day last week. It was while engaged in this sport that Mr. F. T. Fleming's hook in some manner got uaught in the throat of a large sua turtle, weighing upwards of [450 pounds, and after considerable exertion and skilful mano.'tiveriug on the part of Mr. Fleming the turtle was landed. IN £V SPA PERI Following is a partial schedule of services to bo held at Concord camp- meeting which will be opened on Friday next, August 5th: Missionary Day, Sunday August 7th--10.30 a. in.. Rev. 'J. A. Faulkner, D. D.; 2.30 p. m., Rev. Kimoto Obata, a native Japanese. Epworth League Day, Tuesday, fJth.--10.30, Rev. L. E. Barrett, "The Opening of the 20th Century;" 2.30, Platform exercises aud conference. Temperance Day, Wednesday, August 10th--10.30, Rev. C. S. Baker, D. D., Presiding Elder of Dover District; 2.30, Rev. W. L. White. Education Day, Thursday, August llth--Addresses by Rev. Vaughn S. Collins and others. The night services will bo given exclusively to revival services, Rev. A. D. Davis, who has been very successful in this work, will bo present during tho camp: Former pastors Rev. J. D. Reese, W. W. Greene and others, and Revs. J. W. DuHad- way, Luther S. Poolo, A. H. Covey, and others who have gone from this charge as pastors, will bo present. The singing will be in charge of Mr. Williams, of Foderalsbug; the singing book to be used is "Hymns of Lovo and Praise, No. 5." Mr. Harry W. Davis, of Fedoralsburg, will be cornetist. Following are the tent-holders: W. R. Fountain, Walter and C. H. Todd, T. H. Everngam, Levin W. Poolo, H. P. Stevens, II. T. Nuttle, Louis Kinder and Enos Wright, C. E. Todd, John Molson W. Adams, Win. H. Deeu, Cornelius Swayne, Mrs. N. Tribbett, Mrs. Daniel Todd, Mrs. John Horsoy, Harvey Towers, R. Y. Collins, Dr. J. W. Hignutt, Win. F. Lidon, John Coates, Z. Horsey, James R. Manship, Ora A. Carroll, Evorngam Todd, Thomas L. Chaffinch, Win. B. Nuttlo, Willard C. Todd, Isaac Wright aud F. Melson, J. H. Towers, C. T. Johnson, Burton W. Parker, Thomas Nichols, Louis Trice, John Nichols, John H. Todd, James Swauu, Chas. Alford, G. H.Collins, Win. E. Liden, J. M. Brown, George M. Flootwood, Win. Hollis and John Alford, Frank S. Todd, Frederick Towns, A. B. Todd, Samuel G r a h a m , J. Sutherland, G. Lideii and Daniel Adams, Charles Wright, Misses Lizzie and Ellen Hignutt, Mcrriken Corkran, Norman Vauscoy, Job Willonghby, D. Gooteo, George W. Parker, Joseph Spoucc aud George W. Dill, B. G. Stovous, Thomas H. Todd, W. P. Carroll, P. W. Sullivan, Caleb Bowdie, W. T.-Johnson Roger Adams, E. W. Adams and' W. J. Hubbard, A. Neal and Liuwood Coheo, Washington Breeding, B. B. Cohee, Henry Bullock, Richard Peters, Alfred Cahall, Philip Noble, John Sattorficld, John Whaley, Zob Fountain, Evan Chilton'ft camp began yesterday, the first exorcises being a song service last night conducted by Mr. T. T. H. Jarmau. The order of service i u detail for the camp is as follows: Saturday, July 30.--10.30 a. m., lire.iching by Rev. J. F. Wooden ; 2.30 p. in., preaching by Rov. J. II. S. Jilwcll ; 7.30 p. in., preaching by liov. A. D. Melviu. Sunday, July 31.--8.30 a. m., general experience meeting; 10.30a.m., preaching by Rev. A. D. Melvin ; 1.30 p. to., children's service conducted by Rev. J. H. S. Ewoll ; 3.00 p. in., preaching by Rev. Thomas O. Grouse ; (i.OOp. m., prayer and praise service; 7.30 p. in., preaching by Rev. Louis Randall. Monday, August 1.--10.30 a. in., preaching by Rev. J. F. Wooden ; 3.00 p. m., preaching by Rev, Louis Randall ; 7.30 p. m., preaching by Rov. J. H. S. Ewoll. Tuesday, August '2.--10.30 a.' m., preaching by Rev. D. W. Anstino j 3.00 p. m., preaching by Rev. T. 0. Crouso; 7.30 p. m., preaching by Rev. O. Q. Bacchus. Wednesday," August 3.--10.30 a. in., preaching by Rov. J. H. S. Ew- oll ; 3.00 p. m., preaching by Rov. J. F. Wooden ; 7.30 p. m., preaching by Rev. Louis Randall. Thursday, August 4.--9.00 a. m., experience meeting; 10.30 a. m., preaching by Rev. D. W. Anstine; 3.00 p. in., preaching by Rev. G. Q. Bacchus; 7.30 p. m., preaching by Rev. W. R. Graham. Friday, August 5.--10.30 a. m., preaching by Rev. J. F. Wooden ; 3.00 p. m., preaching by Rov. J. H. S. Ewell; 7.30 p. m., preaching by Rov. G. Q. Bacchus. Saturday, August C.--10.30 a. m., preaching by Rev. G. Q. Bacchus; 3.00 p. m., preaching by Rev. W. R. Graham ; 7.30 p. m., song service. Sunday, August 7.--8.30 a. m., general experience meeting ; 10.30, preaching by Rev. W. R. Graham ; 1.30 p. m., children's service ; 3.00, preaching by Rov. G. Q. Bacchus ; G.OO, prayer and praise service ; 7.30, preaching. The list of tenters is as follows : William Bartlott, Edward Dill, W. P. Wooters, W i l l i a m Jester, H. W. D. Johnson, Isaac.!. Mooro, William Roe, T. II. Jar m a n , John Eiseubroy, John II. Tlmwloy, Joshua B. Raughley, S. B. Cooper, Hooper Ross, Eugene Wi.x, William P. Stafford, A. T. Porter, Frank Dill, Alfred Clark, James Hughes, Dr. Theodore Saulsbury, F. P. Stafford, Elizabeth Russell, Richard Porter, Alex. Russell, John Clcves, George L. Blados, Robert Coursey. John Barwick, T. W. Porter, Robert H. Thomas, Owen Garey, T. H. Butler, Lemuel Dill, Ella Anthony, Mrs. Sidney Melvin, Riley Molviu, James Mitchell,George Cooper, Fred Masten, Brown Parris, George Collins, David Cooper, John Mitchell, Watson Gruwell, George Cain, Luther Dill, Captain Brockway, Potor Clark, John W. Clark, C. A. Smith, John Faton, Christopher Jump, Edward Adams, John Wyatt, Walter Rich, aud Honry Jarmau. lK Iton- nt u Cnloroil (Jump Meeting. Worship at Oak Grove camp-meeting, near BridgoviHo, ended abruptly on Sunday evening. While the preacher was announcing the text of the sermon ho intended to preach, two colored men quarreled, and soon one of the most disorderly affairs that over occurred at a camp-meeting was in progress. The quarrel, which seemed trifling at first, fast developed into a general fight, in which more than a hundred men participated, Delaware negroes being pitted against Maryland negroes. Revolvers, knives aud clubs were used, and at least twenty men were severely injured, three of them-Gains Richards, Howard Townsend and West Green, fatally. The escape of others seemed miraculous, as bullets and clubs ilew through the air constantly. Many persons fled whonihey saw the gigantic proportions the fight was assuming. Leaving tho pulpit and jumping upon a bonch in the midst of tho strife, the preacher pleaded with tho combatants to desist, but his appeal was not heeded. He departed when Richards, who stood near him, fell with tt bullet in his body. The bloody PERSONAL AND SOCIAL NEWS NOTES. o -V 1*1 torn More itml Klsculicru--;i Mntrlinuu-- lal Aiiiiuniii-emunt. Mr. J. Boon Dukes aud daughters entertained a fow friends on Friday night of last week, at Plaindoaling. With duplicate whist, music and dancing tho evening was most pleasantly passed. Refreshments worn served about half-past ten. Those present were Mis* [Catherine Win-alloy, Misses Mary and Jei,sio Cox, Baltimore, and Mist. E d n a Cook, Wilmington, Miss Susan H. K u r t / of Bordontown, X. J., Miss Linn; Bryant, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Andei son, and Messrs. M. H. Stephens, P. Steelc, Charles K. Su-veus, E. B Griflfenberg and Joseph P. W. ]?icli ardsou. Mr. and Mrs. J. 0. Bon net t h a v issued cards of i n v i t a t i o n for t h e marriage of their d a u g h t e r , Mis Minnie, to Mr. Wm. Wesley W a l l s The ceremony will l a k e place 01 Wednesday e v e n i n g , A u ^ u M :).!. a eight o'clock in the Methodist Kpi. copal C h u r c h Soulh, Ooldsborough There will bo a reception at'tor !he core 1110113'. Rov. Dr. S m i t h , of Si. Michael's. and All Angels Protestant Episcopal Church, Baltimore, accompanied by-JJev. Mr. Taylor, St. Thomas C h u r c h , j f l h e same city, paid D o n ton u visit on Thursday, making call at tho Rectory. Mrs. Wm. H. Anderson, of Dnton, and Miss Ella Mooro, of Greensboro, and a number of t h e i r Delaware friends arc enjoying t h e sea breezes at the Henlopeu, R e h o b o i h . The party will remain there (or several days yet. For nearly fifty years General Richard Thomas has been tho cashier of Easton National Bank. President Dixon, at the meeting of the Maryland bankers at Ocean City, last week, paid a high tribute to him. President A. D. Melvin, of the Maryland Annual Conference, who has been assisting in the services at Ellwood camp-meeting, called on Denton friends yesterday. Mr. Moses Gottlieb, who for many years and until several months ago lived in Donton, will next mouth remove from Greensboro to Detroit, Michigan. Mr. E. H. Mourer, of Memphis, Tenn., accompanied by|his two children, was a visitor at tho homo of his brother-in-law, Prof. W. S. Grouse, this week". Rov. George S. Fitzhugh, rector of Christ Church, has been voted by the vestry a month's vacation,which ho will spond with relatives in Virginia. Mr. Fred Porter, of the Pennsylvania Railroad ticket office, Chicago, is with' his parents in Tuckahoo Neck, for a fow days. Mr. W. E. West's little d a u g h t e r who received t r e a t m e n t in Baltimore for an affection of the nose, is much imroved. Mrs. J. Howard Pros ton. Addio W h i t e l o y h a h received a Uif-'tou, 11. (,' to ,i.-.sun»e h,.] W i t h logi'i- \V. A l l e n , tor « b U L'diKialot n t tins ( 'f hi.; rut pi::: . i » : i . ! Wil'i.mi 1 -'/.! L i - ! I"" ! · · u , . , . ' . u ; .t 1 ' t h r , L. I ' a p p i m i t i u u j i i i u Wash. w h i t h e r she has gone nfn duties. wi- p , u t w i t h 1'rol. U. t h e - I;IM throe years an pin to. _ Tn lieu I m l . (I, Edgar i i · i-' ' i .'.ppoilU'.d i .-=t., 11 Academy . . I'roi!. Allen '·i ( I c p r i n c i p a l ioniy. n the past wool JULY DEEDS AND MARRIAGE LICENSES. i:\lr.n [-, I'r.nji I I i Ki-corilH in(Jli;rk liolilis' Olilc-r in tin- C'nurl IJousc, I u i - - uwiiiif ti.insfers of ro.\l «'.-- .·(·t-.oidi-d by Clerk J id libs 1 m o n t h i)i' J u l y : .JV-;l:ii and w i f e 1o K n t l i ;.] t i p e i ! y, :vs i n econ 1! 0'irrii; Sea!,-, ''_' and in ic i . n I'l,:; Mrh. Win. T li , - ouen i | u i t f i sick · in . and Miss Vi'lm; i l'i mill !;L! ti'l'. .Mis; .Mabol ll.jopei, of Baltimoie. of Dr. J. L .-.!,{ w u h ;ur. jMis,-s ing . - i t M i . tei, nt continued for nearly two battle hours. KciMl anil Profit. In the legitimate extension of advertising patronage to local news papers, there is often a lack of pub- lie spirit on tho part of some of the manufacturers, wholesale merchants and others. Without newspapers, a city or town would bo unworthy a place on the map. Everyone knows that. Yet it all costs money. There is no business in a town that would not in some shape receive benefit from advertising -- or at least would bo an incidental way of advertising tho town. Yet many of those who expect tho newspaper to bear this burden for their own or the general welfare, never reinforce tho journalistic sineVs of: war to tho extent of a nickel a year! We consider that simply as a matter of local pride, every business should advertise regularly, at, all events to a certain extent, and do it as a general principle, just as every live business man carries insurance. -- Nempaper- tlorn. Griffin, of Now York, accompanied by her childroi is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William E. Lord. Mrs. J. A. Choi ton and Miss Eunice Cheltou, of Baltimore, are vis ing Mrs. Chelton's mother, Mrs. Elleu Davis. Mrs. D. J. Zachariasis recovering from her severe attack of paralysis. Her left side is still considerably affected. Mrs. E. E. Wheeler, of Baltimore, has been visiting Dentou and Williston relatives this week. Mr. aud Mrs. Alfred Taylor, of Ellieott City, are guests of Mr. Wm. Price.-- Gentrevilla Record. Miss Susan H. Kurtz, of Borden- towti, N. J., is visiting Mrs. F. P. Roe, Greensboro. Miss Maggie Lyons, of Philadelphia, is visiting her sister, Mrs. R. E. Fountain. Mr Peter Beachamp aud family have removed to their new home in Quocnstown. ' Mrs. M. L. Horsoy and Mrs. A. 11. Dowucs aro at The P l i m h i m m o n , Ocean City. Misses Bessie Rochester and Nellie Wilson were in the M o n u m e n t a l City on Tuesday. Miss Ella Moore, of Greensboro, has been visiting Mrs. W. H. An dorson. Miss Eugenia Keddeu, of Baltimore, is a visitor in Denton and vicinity. Miss Edith Boono, of Froderica, has been visiting friends in Federalsburg. Miss Winifred Wilson, of Barclay, is visiting friends in and near Donton. Miss Rebecca Lloyd, of Pnrcolville, Va,., is visiting Miss Mary Emerson. Rev. Z. H. Webster will preach at Wye camp-meeting this afternoon. Miss Bessie Fountain, of Brooklyn, is visiting relatives hero. Miss Lotta Overtoil is Miss Maggie Allaband's guest. io v i s i l i i i f r tin: I Noble-. .'M. G i M i i villi. IJtchardsoii, of Cam- Hr, aJiiy and M o n d a y Spnnjik' K c l l e y . i-.ic Mid N i n a Webb and !:*, of Vienna, arc vi.sit- R. Phillips'. ChrUtophor and dangh- l ) r ' v r, Do!., and Miss Lolia i , of W i l m i n g t o n , Del., are v i s i t i n g M i . and Mrs. .1. Frank Lcd- n u m . Mrs. Mary Harrosv, of Baltimore, is vising her grandson, Mr. J. H. Barrow. Mary Stafford visited Miss Mary Ii. Moon-, of Foderalsburg, ast week. Mrs. A. W. Sjsk and Mrs. J. T. Dennis spent lasi wook in Cordova, .estfi of Mrs. J. F. ftisk. Tho Preston L i t e r a r y and Musical C l u b held their hist picnic last Thursday afternoon at Capt. aud Mrs. C. S. Carmine's beautiful home, "Poplar Grove," near town, .»] tho Choptank river. O u r young people enjoyed a crab- party at C h o p t a u k about a .vc-ek ago, also a sailing party there ast Monday a f t e r n o o n . I l K ' I c i l l i l U . The excursion to Rohoboth on Sunday last was patronized by a lumber of v o t i n g persons from this 'icinily. Mr. W. L. Jones has r e t u r n e d rom ii Hying trip to B a l t i m o r e . Mrs. George Porter, ot W i l m i n g on, who has for the past two weeks been tin: guest of her mother, Mrs. VI f rod Cahall, returned to hnr home fow days ago, on account of i l l - 10SS. Mist, Mabel A. Thomas left for hor onio Wednesday. Mrs. Ii. Peters and daughter, Miss ·iallio. lut't fm U.ilumort Monday n o r i i i n g . a n u o i n p a i i K ' d by M r s . anivs Wooters. Miss Delia M o l v i t i has* returned oui' from n t r i p to P h i l a d e l p h i a . Mi P. J j o l u i j v , of Kidgoly. IKIS ·con ii! :;',vii Moonlight Kxcnr.ilmi to )IT;III t;iiy The first and only m o o n l i g h t excursion to Ocean City this season will bo run by M. B. Nichols on Wednesday, August ;!d. Train will leave Easton at 11.30 a. m. Persons wishing to go down ou (lie 1). A; C. road can make connootion.s. Teams, can be cared for at ton conts each al Farmers' Shed, E t s f o n . Excursion arrives at Ocean iJity at 2 o'clock p. in., a n d , returning, loaves (he ocean at 9.30 p. m. Faro, $1.00 round-trip; children, half-price. Amlersoiitmvn'H Cuoil Mail Service. Thcro aro fow small villages in tho country with better mail facilities than Andorsontowu. It now has two mails a day--one from each regular east-bound mail t r a i n on tho Queeu Anno's road. Tho additional service--that in tho evening, went into effect last week. Dr. and Mrs. B. F Benson, ot WfsJininistor, have been the guests of t h e i r daughter, Mrs. E. J. Morrick. Mrs. Frank Pcntngton and daughter, Clara, of Ridgely aro visiting Mrs. Fannie Wilson. Miss Essie Walls, of Church Hill, has been visiting Mrs. Charles R. Walls. JUiss Bessie R. Walls is visiting friends in Phihulolphia. Mr. Leslie Walls is visiting friends in Piuey Nock. Croquet playing seems to bo all tho go around here now. Some of the players aro quite infatuated over the game and some evenings it is pasl !).30 p. m., before tho winners strike tho post. lllllsburo. Miss Estelle Watkins has been reappointed principal of Hillsboro public schools. Mi*-- Li/.zic Fisher has been quitojill Cor several wee-ks past. Mr. H, Lay Beaven is making a tour of! tho Maine coast on the yacht of Mr. Roger U p t o n , of Boston. Miss Emma Wilson visited the "Anchorage," Talbot, this week. Mrs. Mary Boyor, of St. Louis, is visiting hor sister, Mrs. Emma Thompson. Misses Maud and A l m a Morgan, of Baltimore, are visiting their grandfather. Rev. Geo. F. Beavon. To IVrsnadr Si-l.tlers to CIMIIO Here. Mr. Cornelius W. Van dor Hoogt, secretary oi 1 the Maryland immigration b u r e a u , will leave Baltimore in a few weeks upon a trip through Holland and Germany to last several months. Mr. Van der Hoogt will deliver a scries of lectures d u r i n g his tour upon the advantages of the State of Maryland for settlers and will endeavor to persuade a considerable iinmbor of tho Hollanders and Germans- to come to this country and settle on Maryland soil.-The Sun. lli-i'lhis Mt. (Irctiia Brethren Camp I ' l i l t i - i t Iii-'ti:v:i f':i:»]j For the United Mooting at Mt. G i c t n a , Pa., A u g u s t 2 and 11, IS!)S, liio P e n n s y l v a n i a ilroad C o m p a n j w i l l sell excursion liek( j !.- f i o n i ;iil p o i n t s on it:, sjstc-ju east of [ b u t HOT i n c l u d i n g ) L J ittsbi;rK and Eric-, and west of and n c l u d i n g P h i l a d e l p h i a , to Mt. Gretna and r e l n r n at reduced rates. Those tickets will bo .sold July 31 to August 20, 18i)S, inclusive. For ecilic rate, conditions, «., a p p l y to nearest ticket agent. Mr. aud Mrs. Howard T. Roop ipenl. a t'ow days last week in the M o n u m e n t a l City. Mis. Elha Howard, of Baltimore, '· v i s i t i n g her i liutrhiusoii. ·\ Ma,-y t r u ' . . , ' l . i M l . M'iry I',. J a r u i i uid others to Thoc I 1 '/. J f i i i v l l , .IS acies in Second h l i ' l L ' t , .7VDO OH A i i n - ( V. Diivis and husband t( Joseph T. f r a m p t o n , Fcdoralsburt, property. ^280.00. H. B. Culbretli and wife to liache C. McClymeut, Greensboro Station property, $550.00. R h o d a A. Clark and husband to Ch.-'.«. Fl. C l n r k , l.'iS acres in Fourth d i s t r i c t , $101)0.00. W i l l i a m S. llidgely and wife to Anderson Stokes,, 20 acres -in Sixth district, $410.00. James T. Shallcioss and wife to Win. H. Voshell, 21.3 acres in First district, $3000.00. Win. H. Voshell aud iviEo to Hiram C. (iootlen, 13 acros in First district, #180.00. The Federalsburg Athletic Association to Mary E. Collins, Federalsburg property, $50.00. Oscar Clark, assignee, to Andrew Clark. S4 acros in First district, £900.00. Wilhelmina Blookliugor to Mary R. Blockliuger, IB acres in Third district, $500.00. Johu F. Jarman and others to Thomas Carney, 10 acres in Second listrict. Johu D. P l u m m e r to EffieC. Plummer. Greensboro property, $400.00. James C. Collins, attorney, to Susan D. Nichols, -Fodoralsbiirg property, $550.00. James C. Collius, attorney, to Jacob T. Mowbray, Federalsburg property, $400.00. Willard E. West, trustee, to Clarence E. Nichols, Preston property, 1410.00. M. Eugenia Gadd aud husbaud to J. H. Vangesel, 4 acres Third district property, $300.00. M. V. B Heather and wife to Siisau A. Luff, 40 acros in First dis- ric-t, $500.00. Clement Hubbard aud others to John Collins, 58J- acies iu Fourth' lihtnct, $030.00. James C. Collins, attorney, to Harry W. Can oil and others, Foder- sburg property, $295.00. Jamos C. Collins, attorney, to Ed- ·.v.-ird E. Goslin, 11} acres in F i f t l d i s t r i c t , $50.00. Mary L. Barry to Rcbeuca A Star key. ."it .-icroj 111 First district, $80.00 Jfihn \V. Stanford and others t Reynolds Scanfoid. :3 aove» in See ond district, $200.00. George R. Neal and w i f e to Wm M. Prattis 41 acres iu Third district $200.00. Richard T. Porter to James H Nichols, Sixth district property $575.00. ' John Ii. Lynch to Emma J. Bruch 47 acres in Sixth district, $1551.00. Robert H. Maloney aud wife to W i l l i a m L. Wilmer, 15 acres in Thin- district, $300.00. T. W. Smith and wife to Arthui Pritchett, Sixth district property $50.00. Harry W. Temple aud wife to Britton D. Evans, 105 acres in the First district, $2,200. Phil. H. Tuck, attorney, to Join L. George, 13S acres in the Sixth district, $3,002.82. Marriage licenses were issued dur ing the month of July to the following parties: Isaac F. Mossick and Carrie L Reed. Thos. Livingston and Alice Baith liarry E. Sewellaud LolaM. Longfellow. Marion Gibbs and Josephine Laws. Samuel H. 1 Daniels and Sarah A. Potts. Joshua li. Matthews aud Martha Mochcr. A i.cliiT 1'i-om Korlx'ss iMonror Corporal J. Fred. Wallaco writes to l i i e JOCHNAL, under date of the 2,'id. dfctcribiMi; tin: first uiigugemeiH oi' h i s regimenl -- the First Maryland. Tho !,ittli; « a-, ,i mock one, of course, bill i: limiishn.l oscitoinent, tor tho suKli -i-s, :uid gave them an iiloa nl' v.'ha: u-al w a r f a r e is. He says,: ''The Fu-.i - l i m i t a t i o n went out yesterday "i, the t h i r d long m;irch of imr 011- iaii!pnii-nl ai Fortress Monroe. We U':'i camp at 1.15 p. in., and r e t u r n ed at C. \\'c wore in charge of: Lieu- U'Luuu-Golonel Evans aud Major Lo'.vjuiu;-. F o u r companies form a li:iti,-;lioti. and eacli company had its c.ipti.iu at its head. Dr. DcKrafit, w i t h hi.- aides, was also along, with an am pie supply of medicine, iu case there should be need for it, but tho strong aud hearty First did uot need auy medical attention. After marching about two miles we halted and sent eight men ahead to hide in tho woods aud ditches aud up trees. They represented the Spanish army. After they had been gone quite a while the Major selected Company F for scouting duty. Accordingly, squads wove sent out, iu charge of oorporalb, in different directions in advance to protect the main body from ambush. The boys each had nine rounds of cartridges (blauk) to fire on the enemy as soon as found. The Major complimented our boys on their work as scouts. They found seven out of the eight and captured them. Then wo came to a large field and lined up for battle, Company F being held iu reserve. The other companies advanced in rushes, firing as they went, and making bayonet oharges. We went through wide ditches of water, thick bushes, wire fences, aud through our first battle without a scratch. One of the boys came in with his head aud arm all tied up and reported that he was badly wounded. He had rubbed blackberries all over his face and arm. When the deception was discovered there was a good laugh. Corporal Leo Tull captured an old colored man aud took him to the captain as a Spanish spy. We then marched to the coast, and most of tho boys went bathing in the surf. After the bath we had more firing by jompanies, and then marched into camp. We are all getting restless o m'ove to the front." THREE WELL-KNOWN CITIZENS DEAD. ;ml Mr li K. CcillKim. Major Thomas, G r a h a m Jiidgciy, a f o i m e r icsideni, of this e o a n t y . f o u n d dead at the side of tho public roiid, iiiar t h r losid^nce of n i ^ so:;, Mr. Jus. (i. Ridgeiy. St. (je.n'go\. B.'titiiinire ci.uniy. last M o n d a y abonr i-ooii. Tin- Ma.iur had arisen at tl:f: usual h o u r i n t h e morning, appar r n.tly a?, wol! as usual, and after i-at- J M U a hr-arty br«,ikia.! hi.5 daughter UK.! h- · and pick sotm- Iii-u--: 1 -. foiiiid life- was e ; n- i c i f n wlio was SH,'::J;-J!:- dc'ith to be due · · ;I;M tack being bron-. '11 trc me heat. Tii ,!,-i iu Kentucky m t h e y, i ' n s a r f ro '*.'. 1(1 HO OUT. rr:os. \ V I u n was, consequently. jcxy, t h e r.t- l;v t!io c.\- ,st.: was borr. ar 182fi and OM\^ of age. At tho outbreak of the war between the States he entered tho Confederate service with the rank of major, seiving through the entire war. At its conclusion Major Ridgely came to Maryland and engaged in farming near Ridgely, in this county. Subsequently he removed to Baltimore and engaged in the convey- ancing business, where he was engaged by some of the most prominent lawyers, who were quick to recognize his ability iu this particular lino. About ten years ago he removed to Contreville and entered the employ of Messrs. J. B. K II. Brown, remaining with them until about throe years ago, when ho returned to Baltimore, since which time ho has not been engaged in active business. Major Ridgely was a typical southern gentleman, and won many friends by his warm social manner. He was an active Democrat and took a prominent part iu the Queen Anne's campaigns while resident there. Funeral services were held Tuesday, at the residence of his son. A wife, one son, Joseph G., and one daughter, Miss Matilda, survive. u n c l e , Mr. A. S. r n t u r u .School The school commissioners were in session ou Tuesday last, aud spent most of tho afternoon in examining accounts. They named Messrs. John E. Wilson, Edwin M. Garoy aud Matthew McDaniel a building committee on the Saulsbury school house. A communication was received from Squator Mcssick, notifying tho board of that gentleman's refusal to confirm the appointment of Wilson Saulsbury and ]£rank Barnhart to scholarships at St. John's and Western Maryland Colleges, respectively. His refusal to confirm the school board's action in this matter, the Senator said, was because the Third listrict has already had more than its share of those honors, aud because the parents of the young men .letiignatt'd arc able to e d u c a t e their :;hildrou. The board will meet ziexl Tuesday, when it will bo reorganised. Mr. josliu'.-i t e r m h a v i n g expired, Mr. II. F t a n k l i n Stevens, the recently; a p p o i n t e d commissioner, w i l l o u t e r u p o n his duties. A president to succeed Mr. fio-ilin w i l l bo chosen, and an o x a m i u e r w i l l be appointed. Ki'duccd Kiitus to .Sarnto^a. For the Young People's Christian U n i o n , United Presbyterian Church, to bo held at Saratoga, August 3 to S, the Pennsylvania Jfailroad Company will sell excursion tickets from p o i n t s ou its line to Saratoga at rate of single f a r o - f o r tlio round t r i p . Tickets will be sold August !i and 3, good to r e t u r n August 3 to 10, or by depositing ticket with Joint Agent Stale U!c.cte Circuit. A number of cycle racing men are uakiug arrangements to form a acing syudidate to be known as the Jftryland Cylo Racing Association. ^U association plans to hold State circuit meels as soon as arrauge- nents can be made. Cities in which aces aro to be conducted are Westminister, Frederick, Hagerstown, Williamsport, Frostburg, Cumberland, E l k t o n , Tolchestcr, Chestertown, Eastou, Cambridge, Federalsburg, Oxford, Saulsbury, Annapolis. The last of the series will be held at either the Colosseum or Electric Park, Baltimore. The members interested in the association propose to make it R, stock company, with Howard A. French as manager. The program will include amateur, professional and exhibition races. Kollngly--Oiii'oiBtou-n. On and after June 1st--the beautiful 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 delightful spot for a day's outing. Grounds are being laid out for Lawn Tennis, Croquet and Base Ball, for the 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. [)i Light street, Baltimore Md. M. J. Marx, is manager of the hotel. l i m i t may 31, 180S. be extended to The Situation In Baltimore. Jlfdtiiitore Herald. If the Democratic leaders fulfill every promise they incorporated in the resolutions adopted at tho meeting of tho State Central Committee, it will be necessary for the Republicans to present a much more compact party organization than they have hitherto maintained to retain control of this municipality. Those who have hitherto disagreed with the methods employed by the old Democratic management profess to foel very much encouraged because of the proposed now departure, and declare that if it is adhered to there is no reason why the party should uot present a united front when the charter election takes place. A Sliurt Jliu-klvbcrry Crop. The crop of huckleberries is said o bo shorter than ever before kuowa and far less money will be ro;ilixed rom it. this year than before. One ·oason of the short crop is said to ie iu tho fact that nearly all oui arge forests have been cut dowu he f a i l i n g trees destroying the growing bushes. Huckleberries are healthy fruit, raw or cooked, and n a n y delicious dishes are made rom them. L,iiihc*lor llrllK Our l Uupnir. Although Liuchcster bridge was u i l t only a few years ago it is now n such condition that a new draw v i l l have to be b u i l t , involving a lonsiderablc expense. Tho county ommissioners were down there on londay last aud found that tho imbers aro so badly warped and out shape that tho draw won't ruu on the track. The commissioners will advertise for the construction of a uow draw soon. i Mr. Thomas Roe, one of the oldest and best known citizens of this county, was stricken with paralysis on Wednesday of this week and did not again recover consciousness, death ensuing at an early hour Friday morning. He had for some time resided with his son-in-law, Mr. Albert Satterfield, near Deuton Bridge, and had been iu poor health for quite a while. Mr. Roe engaged iu farming for many years, near Denron, until advanced in years, being 8( years old at the time of his demise. His sons who survive him are Tilgh- ruan and William M., who reside in Wilmington, Alphous, who lives iu Easton, Thomas F., Gootee S., and B. Grant, and his daughters are Mrs. Alfred Satterfield and Mrs. Frank Jewell. Funeral services will held at Concord to-morrow morning, al 10 o'clock, to be conducted by Rov. Z. H. Wobster, Mr. Robeit K. Coilisou, of Oxford, was stricken apoplexy at the bieakfast table on Thursday, aud died immediately. Ho was'seventy- five years old. Mr. Coilisou resided in Tuckahou Neck, this county, tho major part of hi.s hie. removing thence to Oxford some years ago. Locals ol I.iUlc \.t-n5,-th. The public-spirited women of Chestertown have organized an improvement association with the object in view of beautifying the town squares aud having something done to make the streets more attractive. They have met with the hearty encouragement of the Town Council. The largest aud most profitable crop of white potatoes in the history of the Eastern Shore of Virginia lias just been harvested. It is estimated that not less than a million dollars has come into the counties of Xotthamptou aud Accoiuao since Juue 1 for Irish potatoes. Special Agent I. N. Mills has made a final revisiou of the railroad poach estimate as the peaches have now stopped falling froiu the trees. It is 50,000 baskets which moans that the poach crop of the Peninsula will almost be a total failure. John E. Stirling, of Somerset county, has been appointed' iish commissioner in place of James C. Taws, appointed collector of tho port of Crisfield. The farmer who planted white potatoes in large quantities and is realizing a good crop is in luck. Prices are better than for many years. Sampson Harmon the Worcester county colored man who figures iu George Alfred Townsend's "Entailed Hat," is dead, aged 104. "I have used Chamberlain's Cough Remedy in my family for years and always with good results," says Mr. W. B. Cooper, of El Rio, Cal. "For small children we find it especially effective." For sale by W. E. Brown, Denton; Hugh Duffey, Hillsboro; R. J. Colston, Ridgely. Roy«t mukcs the food fort, wholesome and delicious. Absolutely Pure. ,.-:, ,,,- - H i . . ,..' ·· ROVAl BAKING fOWWB CO.,-NCW YOOX.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free