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\PRIL 23, 11*21.
"be Messenger usiness Locals, 10c Line ASK YOl'K GROCER FOR IT RE COLD FLOUR.” (3t) —FODDER FOR SALE SB.OO per stark. Dr. John 1.. Riley, Snow Hill. Mil. —CATS WANTED Cowl ratters. Write R. E. Shockley or A. I*. Laws, Route 2, Snow Hill, Mil. —FOR SALE—ONE FAIR SMALL Mules, 8 to 9 years olil. Apply to Frank Evans, Snow Hill, Mil. FOR SALE—I HORSE CART, I ilouhlc seateil carriage, 1 runabout, 1 rilling plow. A. L. Blades, Foconioke City. 1920 FORD COl-TE, TWO NEW (L Tires, one extra. Oooil condition. ■New battery, ami good paint, $460.00. H. Perdue, Snow Hill, Mil. —FOR SALE—A CUNNINGHAM Piano, fumed oak. Mission style, al most new. Excellent condition. Ap ply Messenger office for particulars. —WANTED —PouItry of all kinds. Highest market price. Also agent for Moffett & Parsons, Philadelphia. E. W. Morris, Passenger Station. Snow Hill. Mil. —FOR SALE—TWO STACKS OF good hay, two Guernsey heifers, five months old, one two year old Guern sey with calf by her side. W. E. Row man, Snow Hill, Route 1. —FOR SALE—TWO TENANT houses, good corn stack and smoke house, on my farm I miles from Snow Hill. To be moved off by purchaser. Thomas P. Selby. (It) —1 AM NOW PREPARED TO pasture on blue grass and clover at $3.00 per month. Will also take coits. John A. Hall, Deveraux Farm, near Girdletree. —NOTICE—OIK TRICK WILL make town delivery from our Snow- Hill store twice a week only—Wednes day and Saturday afternoons, at four o’clock. Peninsula Produce Exchange, —ALL KINDS OF CHICKEN feeds—start your little chicks on Hyde’s Butter Milk Chick Starter. Also come here for Bran and Shorts. Plenty of it. Thomas P. Selby. (It) —NOTICE—I HEREBY WARN all persons that I will not be respon sible for any bill or bills made by my wife. Ocha A. Jester, and will not pay any bills made by her. Nelson C. Jes ter, Stockton. Md. —LET ME HATCH YOUR EGGS FOR YOU—lncubator capacity, 7200 eggs. Send for circular. I sell Magic Brooders. Community Hatchery, No. 1 Church Street, Berlin, Md. H. W. Taylor, Prop. —O. M. PURNELL CO:—DEAR Sir—l thank you very much for check on payment of my fire loss on tenant house on my farm. Your adju-tment was verv satisfactorv indeed. Thomas P. Selby. —FOUND ADRIFT IN SINEPUX ent Bay near South Ponit, one sharp sail Bateau, 18 feet long, 8 feet beam. Owner can have same on proof of ownership and the payment of all costs.' .1. F'. Bennett, Ocean City, Md. FOR SALE—The Old M. P. Church building on Franklin Street. Formerly used by O. W. Wilson as a garage. Building is constructed of good heart timber. Apply to W. T. Hearne, Snow Hill, Md. FOR SALE—I PRACTICALLY i new Power Boat, 30 feet long, equip-! ped with a 12 H. P. Double Cylinder i.athrop Engine. Can be seen at George’s Island Landing. Benjamin Disharoon, Stockton, Md. —FOR SALE—A MOGUL 10-20 Tractor, a Fordson Tractor, and a Sampson Tractor, all nearly new, and in first class condition. Will be sold at a bargain. I> .H. Bradford & Son, Snow Hill, Md. —“DON’T FORGET THAT I HAVE instaalled an up-to-date Buckwheat grinding outfit. Therefore plant buck wheat this summer so you can eat buckwheat cakes and sausage next vintei. Thomas P. Selby. (It) —FOR SALE OR RENT—THE Calvert Hotel, on Washington Street. Snow Hill. Has 11 bedrooms, bath room, and hot and cold water. Imme diate possession will be given. Apply to H. Payne, or H. H. Payne, Snow- Hill, Md. FOR SALE OR RENT—Resi dence near Berlin. Maryland; 22 acres of land; buildings in good order; house steam heated; contains ten rooms, in cluding bath room; water supply am ple. Easy terms. Communicate with owner. M. S. Vosburg, Berlin, Md. —NOTICE TO TOMATO GROW ERS—I have decided to operate my factory if I can secure 125 acres toma toes at SII.HO per ton. Contracts can be made at the office of my Canning Factory. J. W. Hancock, Snow Hill. —THE LADIES’ AID SOCIETY of Wesley M. E. Church at Cedartown will hold a festival in the school house Friday evening, April 20th. Should the weather he stormy the festival will be held Saturday evening. The public cordially invited to attend. —MOVING PICTURES at Stock ton —The world famous p*ay entitled. “The Passion,” will be presc nted in the Presbyterian Church at Stockton on Tuesday evening. April 2(sth. This is a two hour reel. No offering will be taken. Nit <ls cents admission w ill be at the door. SALE AT A BARGAIN. GOOD SHAPE—I small Air ind Tank, suitable for small •; 1 two-and a half H. P. Fair -41 Moi •se Oil Engine; 1 four H. ogul Oil Engine. Th<‘ above all .ood shape. O. W. Wilson Sales ■npany, Snow Hill, Md. t HAVE'JUST FINISHED IN • the most impro-. ’ machinery mill, at consul* ’ exp: n e o as to nrnke * ’ GOLD ond to none. I done ou (the public. ' be ort and buy PUiE *-D it. Thome* P. Selb) v , LOCAL AND PERSONAL —Mrs. James Russell, of Salisbury, is spending a few days with her par ents, Mr. and Mrs. James B. Truitt. —Mrs. William T. Duffy spent sev eral days with Dr. and Mrs. Turman at Parksley, Va.Nhis week. —Mr. William E. Timmons spent the first of the week in Philadelphia on a business trip. Mrs. Robert Shortt, of George town, Del., spent several days here with her parent . Captain and Mrs. George W. Truitt. —Mrs. Oscar Lewis, of Philadelphia, came home with her sister, Mrs. W. S. Kroger last week, and has been a guest at the Manse. —Charles Ingram returned to White Plains. New York, Sunday, after hav ing spent a few days here with rela tives. —Friday evening, April 29th, the Ladies Aid Society of the Methodist Protestant Church will hold a pie anil cake social. Proceeds for benefit of Church. Welcome. The American Legion dance,which was announced to be held in Price’s Hall on Monday evening, May 30th, has been changed to Thursday even ing, May 26th. The attention iff the members of Worcester Post No. 67 is called to the change in the date. Mr. and Mrs. Harris S. Corddry and daughter, Alexandra, Mr. and Mrs. James B. Whaley, and Miss Elizabeth Nock motored Sunday to Milfmil, Del., where they were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Truitt. —Mrs. Thomas G. Hanley, who had been visiting her son, Mr. Clar ence Hanley, near Berlin, came Sun day on a visit to her son. Mr. and Mrs. Theron B. Hanley. She left Tuesday for her home in Edgemoor, Delaware. —Mr. Alexander Doyle, of Philadel phia, has been the guest this week at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John L. Nock. Mr. Doyle officiated as best man at the wedding of his cousin, Mr. Charles Irwin Jones, in Crisficld Thursday night. —Mr. and Mrs. Walter J. Doyle, of Philadelphia, have been guests this week at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Paul Jones. They also attended the wed ding of their nephew, Mr. Charles Irwin Jones, and Miss Mae Lawson, in Crisficld Thursday night. glsie Parks was successfully i for appendicitis last Fri- Salisbury Hospital. Miss y was operated upon Wed the same trouble and is ig all right. Work was begun last week on the concrete State road from Showell to i the State line at Selbyville, which according to the contract must be fin j ished in 90 more working days. The completion of this road, which con i nects with the duPont Boulevard in Delaware, will be a great convenience to motorists traveling northward. —Mrs. Richard Howard and her mother. Mrs. Virgil Ward, will leave for Cape Charles today to attend the wedding of Miss Elbe Berry, her niece. Mr. Harry Emerson Faqua, of Norfolk, is the fortunate gentleman. Miss Berry is a frequent visitor at | Snow Hill, and has many friends here. —Notice that on May 1 the Penn sylvania Kuilroad will abolish its | present ten cent rebate system for ; cash fares paid on trains and will 1 substitute a five-cent p< naltv, has been posted. Accompanying the notice was , a statement that the company esti mated that more than four million cash fares were paid last year and that the practice delays conductors. The new plan will not affect passen gers boarding trains at non-agency ! stations or where the ticket offices are ‘ closed. i —We have been publishing a news paper many years, but to the best of our recollection we never had an ad vertiser until this week, who wanted to buy CATS—just ordinary felines — howlers —night waiters, but, and don’t forget this—the adverti-er wants cats that will rid the farm of rats. Messrs. Ralph Shockley and A. P. Laws, of Colbourne’s District, say the rats are devouring everything they raise and they want some good cat.- so badly that they are willing to pay for them. See their advertisement this week. - Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Brimer, of near Stockton, have received word of ■ the arrival in New York ef their son, Mr. Francis C. Brimer, after six i months’ cruise on the Steamship ! Tennfiv, of the U. S. Shipping Board : Fleet. Brimer shipped as supercargo 1 1 on the Tenafly, and has visited Rio Janeiro and many other South Amer ican ports. The Tenafly also touched ,! at some European ports, coming to 1 New York direct from Rotterdam. ' Mr. Brimer was previously in th“ | Aviation Corps at Tampa and Pen i sacola, Florida. He is expected to visit his parents while the Tenafly THE DEMOCRATIC MESSENGER, SNOW HILL, MARYLAND. —Miss Ruth Brandau, of Baltimore, is the guest of Miss Kathryn Jones. —Mrs. Edward A. Hill has returned, home from a visit to her daughters, Mrs. Edward J. Ford, in Clayton, ami Mrs. George Hammond, in Wilming ton. —The Young Men of Berlin will gi\c a dance on Monday evening, May 2nd at Dirickson’s Hall. The music will consist of a select seven piece Jazz Orchestra. - Mrs. Paul Jones, Mi. and Mrs. T. Howard Collins, Miss Kathryn Jones, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas M. Purnell, Mrs. William Long. Mrs. William J. Fow ler, Mrs. Robert Short, Mrs. W. S. Kregei, Miss Pauline Burnite, Miss Emily Dryden, Mr. George E. Dryden, Mr. H. H. Payne, Mr. C. 11. Bailey, Mr. John S. Whaley, Newell M. Cord dry, Mr. and Mrs. Walter J. Doyle, of Philadelphia, wi re ann ng those who attended the wedding of Mr. Charles Irwin Jones and Miss Mae Lawson in Crisfield Thursday night. —As a result of the city registra tion last week and Wednesday of this week, eighty-six new names have been added to the list of registered voters entitled to vote in a municipal election in Snow Hill. A gratifying feature of the registration is the large number of women who applied for registration. Of the total number registered, sixty-nine were women. —Charles Niblett, of Chincoteague, caught a sturgeon a few days ago. When dressed, the sturgeon weighed 200 pounds, and sold for 40 cents a pound. It also contained 92 pounds of roe which sold for $3.50 pel' pound. —Mi. Robert Clark, who is har boring at Bridgeville. Del., spent Sunday at home with his parents. —Miss Bessie Riley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Riley, was oper ated on Thursday for appendicitis at the Peninsula General Hospital. Salisbury. The operation was suc cessfully performed by Dr. Dick, and Miss Riley is reported to be doing' very nicely. —Deputy Game Warden Charles FT j Hill has been notified by the State Game Warden that owners of dogs must keep them under leash during the rabbit breeding season. He is also directed to apprehend ami/ prosecute all violators under the pros visions of the State protective game laws. The State Game Warden has been requested to import rabbits to the county for breeding purposes, but he feels it is useless to this this unless they are protected from the ravages of dogs running loose during the breeding season. MR. YANTY JACOBS , DIED THIS WEEK \m r. Yaficv L. Jacobs, of Berlin, well known to the people of Worces ter (County, died the first of the week at tray homo of his sister in Berlin. He ham been in poor health for sev eral/yitaYs, having had a stroke of paiytlysw \soveral years ago, from wMch h\ rvover entirely recovered. Since that time he gradually declined. He was one of the well known Jacobs family of this county. He wa- a mem ber of the Church and a sterling Democrat. MISS NANNIE SELBY WEDS RAYMOND BOUNDS A wilding of great social interest in the county,ytook place at the home of Mr. arid Mrs. Zadok Selby, at Gir dle', roe, Wednesday evening, April 20th, wlion/their attractive anil highly / accompli lied \laughter, Miss Nannie Holt, became the bride of Edward Raymond Bound*, of Berlin. Md., the son of Mr. and Mrs. FI H. Bounds of Berlin. The bride, in a handsome gown of white satin charmcuse and silver lace, with a shower bouquet of Bride roses and lily of the valley, was attended by her sister, Mrs. Sherwood Rumer, of Wilmington, as matron of honor. She wore a beautiful gown of light blue charmeuse and marquisette, and carried pink roses. The hi st man was Mr. Ralph L. Selby, of Chincoteague, brother of the bride. During the ceremony, which was performed by the Rev. D. B. Prettyman, pastor of Girdletree M. FI. Church. Miss Mollie Cherrix sang “Because,” and “Oh, Promise Me.” She was accompanied by her sister, Mrs. Merwyn Selby, who also played the wedding marches. The wedding was immediately fol lowed by an elaborate reception to their many friends, including a great many out of town guests. Prior to her marriage, the bride held a very responsible position in the Civil Sen ice department of the gov ernment, and acquitted herself very creditably. The groom is a promising young business man of Berlin and Ocean City, being in the garage business at both places. After the reception Mr. ar.d Mrs. Bounds left for Pocomoke, where they took the midnight train for Atlantic City and other points of interest. ' *" f * ST. JOHN S CADETS PLAY IN POCOMOKE CITY “Officer <<<,” the well known Broad way hit of a few years ago, will be presented by the cadets of St. John’s Colletfe on April 2<>th in the Empire Theatre. The play abounds in humor ous situations and has been greeted with rounds of applause wherever shown. At I'pperMurloboro last week, the production was given with great success. Even standing room was at a premium, and over a hundred people were unable to get in at all. The Cadet Orchestra, and members of the Mandolin Club and (Jleo Club will fprnish music between the acts, and a dance will be held after the per formance. The St. John’s Orchestra will provide the music. Professor Sydney S. Handy, of the English Department of St. John's is coaching the play, and he and Mrs. Handy will accompany the party on its Eastern Shore trip. There are three ladies’ parts in "Onicer (!(>(,” und one of these i.-- taken by a cadet, while the other two parts are taken by two young ladies residing in Annapolis, who are the daughters of the Peruvian Minister to the I'nited States. Their slight foreign accent lends a charm to the parts they por tray. The whole production is given with a finish that cannot fail to enter tain and amuse. The performance will be given at Salisbury, Easton and Pocomoke City, in each place for the benefit of the High School. It is hoped that the occasion will prove an opportunity for a St. John’s Alumni RALLY in all these towns. The party will number about twenty five persons. MISS GRACE MELSON DIED SATURDAY NIGHT Miss Willie (irace Melson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John W. Melson, of Snow Hill, died of tuberculosis last Saturday/after a lingering illness. \M iss Melton was only 10 years of age. | tier remains were interred in the I M. \P/ Cemetery Monday afternoon afte/sgrvices at the home conducted by/ner pastor, Rev. Alfred Lee Jones, lt/ctor o|NaII Hallows P. E. Church, assisted by ltev. H. E. Oldaker of the /Christian Church. ' The pallbearers were her school mates, Misses Erma Kensey, Roxie Trader, Evelyn Williams and Gertrude Tilghman. The floral offerings were beautiful and numerous. The one from the Sixth Grade S. H. H. S. evi denced the high esteem in which she was held by her classmates. Miss Grace was a good Christian girl, a member of All Hallows Church and Sunday School ami active in church work while able to be so. She will be greatly missed by a large cir cle of friends. A large numhci of relatives and friends from a distance followed the remains to their last resting place. MISS BEULAH TRUITT WEDS MR. LITTLETON Miss Beulah C. Truitt, youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John H. Truitt, of lndiantown, anil Mr. Charb - M. Littleton, of Powellville, were mar ried at the home of the bride on the i*th instant,/ny Elder B. F. Coulter, of Phihulelplyfa. The Vride wore a gown of Harding blue ciame de chine and carried bou quet/of apple blossoms. She was at tenyfed by her brothers, Mes-rs. Handy B/und H. Truitt. / The ceremony which was a very 'beautiful and impressive one, was wit nessed by the immediate families of the bride and groom. The house was beautifully decorated with spring flowers and apple blossoms, and pre sented a scene of loveliness long to be remembered by all present. Immed iately after the ceremony a turkey wedding dinner was served in true lndiantown style. After the wedding dinner Mr. and Mrs. Littleton left on an auto trip, the bride being attired in a costume of blue tricotine cloth with large black hat. They have returned from their bridal trip and will make their home in lndiantown, where Mr. Little ton has been in business for somfflime as a builder. SEASIDE STARS DEFEAT NORTH AMPTON CHAMPIONS ’lhe Seaside Star.- of Greenbackville defeated the baseball team of Cape ville last Saturday afternoon by the score of 1 to 0. Jarvis, of Berlin, was in the box for Greenbackvillle, and was given almost perfect upport. Besides pitching well. Jarvis started a rally in the sixth inning, which was responsible for Greenbackville’s run. Several times it looked like the Stars would score, but the infield of the Capeville team would tighten up, and . prevent the threatened rally. The Stars will play a return game Saturday, and the third game of the series will be played in> Park* l - - t ~ ‘ the near fute PRESBYTERIA N WOM EN’S SOCIETIES TO MEET The Annual Meeting of the Wo man’s Missionary Societies for Home and Foreign Missions of the Presby tery of New Castle will be held next Wednesday and Thursday in Makemie Memorial Church of this town. About sixty delegates are expected from the various societies of Deleware and the Eastern Shore of Maryland. The first session, an Inspirational meeting, will be held at 2.20 P. M. Wednesday. Popular meeting at 8 P. M. Wednes day, Business meeting, Thuisdav morning at 0.45 A. M. The following speakers are expected: Mrs. Andrew Todd Taylor, Phila delphia; Miss Marie Preston, New York: Miss Bertha Harlan, Wilming ton; Mrs. Joseph B. Turner. Port De posit; Mrs. Radcliffe, Washington, D. C. and Mis. Thomas Kerr, of Wil mington, will preside at the meeting. The public i- most cordially invited to attend the sessions. BERLIN Dr. Chas. Holland motored to Wash ington, D. C.. on Sunday to visit hi wife and little daughter, the lattei being under the care of a specialist. Doris Trader and sister. Virginia, visited their uncle, Mr. John Pruitt, at Salisbury from Saturday until Mon day night. Dr. and Mrs. Harry C. Osborn motored from Baltimore last Friday, spending that night in town with Mrs. George Purnell. They then visited their home, Ocean View, returning early Monday to Baltimore. Mr. and Mrs. William Burbage left late last week for Baltimore to visit their daughter. Mrs. George Bennett. Mr. Burbage returned on Tuesday of this week. Mrs. Gorge E. Scott and daughter. Miss Fanny Scott, returned Tuesday from Washington. D. C.. where they have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Roland Harrington. Dr. and Mrs. J. Russell Yerbrycke and Mr. Horace Davis attended the New Castle Presbytery at Princess Anne Monday and Tuesday. On Mon day the Old Scotch communion rite was observed. Mr. and Mrs. Kendall Jarvis ac companied by Mr. and Mrs. Paul Mor ris and daughter motored Sunday to Philadelphia for a few days. Dr. Alfred J. Timmons, of Crisfield. has been visiting Ills sister, Mrs. Alice Hall. Mr. Horace Davis made a short bus iness trip to Philadelphia last week. Dr. 1.. P. Bowen attended the Nor folk Presbytery last week, which was in session at Williamsburg, Ya. He was made Moderator of the Presby tery. On his way home he visit'd Mrs. Lemuel Mumford and Mrs. Daisy Swift at Cape Charles. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Palmer motoicd last week to Wilmington for a visit. The\ were accompanied by Mis. J. Bethards. and family, in Wilmington, and William Bethards and family, in Philadelphia. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Dirickson, of South America, are visiting his aunt, Mrs. Harry Purnell, during their stay in the States. Mrs. Robert Case and son, Robert, of Baltimore, are visiting hei sisters. Mrs. L. T. Quillen, and Miss Henrietta Bell. Mr. Walton Chandler visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Chan dler, on Sunday. DIOCESAN CONVENTION TO MEET IN BERLIN Bishop George W. Davenj ort of the Diocese of Easton has announced the program of the thirty-third annual convention at Berlin, beginning May 2d. On the first day there will be con ferences on women's work, religious education and social service. Rev. Charles C. McAllisti r of Washington. D. C.. will lead the one on religious education, and Rev. Charles N. Lath rop, secretary of the church depart ment of social service, tin one on that topic. An informal reception will he held in the evening. The Bishop’s address will follow the celebration of Holy Communion on the morning of May did, and the eon vintion will be organized. At a mass meeting in the evening there will he addresses on "'lhe Program of the Presiding Bishop and Council for 15*21- 22." by Rev. Charles Lathrop; “What the Church Building Fund Commission Has Done of the Church and Can Do for tin Diocese of Eas ton,” by Rev. Di. Charles L. Pardee, secretary, and "Rural Work." by Rev. T. L. Woodward, of Virginia. On the morning of May 4th the convention will hold a business ses sion. This is the first convention un der Bishop Davenport —YOL ARE MOST CORDIALLY invited to call and examine my line of hand made hats, in all the approved styles. I make hats to your, order and to suit your last n * V deciding Id**- pc a"-~- r • i FREDERICK SITE FOR 1.0.0.F.H0ME The .Maryland Odd Fellows’ Home for the Orphans and Aged will he erected on ii site just outside of Frederick, it was decided at Tuesday afternoon'- meeting of the ninety third annual -eft-ion of the Orand Lodgi of Maryland, Independent Or der of Odd Fellows. The site which was selected is in Frederick county, directly on the Lin coln Highway, and i.- only one-half mile from Frederick. Consisting of lo acres of land, the site is only 1,00(1 feet from the water mains of Freder ick and a half mile from the trolley line. The Pennsylvania railroad runs through the tract. Irirectly opposite is the former home of the late Thomas .lohn.-on, the first (lovernor to be elected for Maryland after the sign ing of the Induration of independ i nee. MEETING OF PRESBYTERY (CONTIN I Kl> FROM PACK ONE.) mission study classes, l<> senior so cieties and -is junior societies. Forty five Presbyterian young people are in other institutions and Ih in Presby terian colleges and schools. Eleven churches held evangelistic service.- during the year, with il con id .-.-ion.- of faith. Twenty-three churches entered the New Era movement with good suc cess. "I he chin ch expenses are fullj and promptly met: 3,533 persons con tribute systematically to church sup port and 2.950 to benevolence. Five churches carry a mortgage indebted ness of $15,590. Five churches report having no ntanse. \n Effective Movement The committee on New Era reported the movement has passed the stage of criticism and is effective. Recom mendations s.s follows w< re ado; ted by the- Presbytery: That the New Era committer 1 be continued with power to fill any vacancies which may occur: that the Presbytery express its con fidence in the purpose and general plans of the committee and urges upon all the churches the wisdom of using these plans to the fullest possible ex tent: that the wisdom and value of an annual every member canvass be urged upon all the churches. installation of Pastor May 2(1 wa- fixed for the installa tion of Rev. John Tovvnley as pastor of Forest Presbyterian Church. Mid dletown. Rev. ,1. \V. Lacy will pre side and propound the constitutional pucstions, Rev. David TownlFy will preach the sermon. Rev. F. H. Moore will give the charge to the people, and Rev. .1, Richie Smith will give the charge to the pastor. A pastoral call from the Rehoboth, Md.. church to Rev. Herman Bishop of the Abbington Presbytery was found in order and placed on the table to be acted upon at the adjourned meeting in June. The church promised to pay him a salary of S9OO per annum. The Presbytery decided to license Rev. Arthur <l. Tibbitt as a local evangelist and accepted hi- ordination in the Primitive Methodist Church a his preliminary examination for li censi at the adjourned meeting. To Co to (ieneral Assembly Revs. J. \V. Lacy of Pocomoke City , Md.. and Joseph Brown Turner of Port Deposit. Md.. and Elders F. Leonard Wailes of Salisbury. Md., and William S. Pi ickett of Wilmington were elected commissioners to the General Assem bly. and Revs. Thomas S. Armentrout of Montchanin and David Reed of White Clay Creek Church and Elders tV. (J. Lankford of Princess Anne and R. H. Robert-on of Pocotnok* City were elected alternates. Some Business lb-tails The Presbytery ordered that in re turning minutes and register to the Elkton church they be given to Henry H. McCullough, clerk of the session of the church. The Presbytery decided to discon tinue stated meetings in January and June and to hold them only in April and Octnlx r. Rev. C. Franklin Smiley was ap pointed moderator of the session of Ea.-tlake Presbyterian Church, Wil mington. Moderators of sessions of othi r vacant churches were continued. The St. George's church, which has no pastor and is losing members, was referred to t he- committee on home missions. One proposal for its wel fare was to unite it with adjacent churches. Recause of other engagement - Revs. Charlc L. Candee and Thomas Kerr and Elder J. r k McCoy resigned from the co * on home missions. The v resolved to request , tb r 'of Publication to of \pay* ** PRETZEL CO. DECLAR* EXTRA DIVIO Messrs. Holloway and Price ini.. , us that the American Pretzel Coni , puny, one of the Dollings industries will pay a bonus of $lO. per share in cash to its stockholders on July 1 . next, in addition to the usual J . semi-annual dividend. This was one of the first securit offered to the people of the East* . Shore when the Dollings Company I I gan operations here some "three a one-half years ago. A large porti of the SIOO,OOO. which this compai i will distribute in cash will find its wt into the pockets of the Eastern Sho customers of the Dollings Company. ' ' I Annual Repi • OF THE Health Officer OF WORCESTER COI NTY Published by order of the Board of County Commissioners of Worcester County. Pocomoke City, April 1, 1921. The Commissioners of Worcester County. Md.,Snow Hill. Maryland. Gentlemen:—l herewith hand you a report of the Department of Health of this county ending March u j 1 1921. I June 7th. 1920 —1 attended meet ing of County Health Officers at Balt • more. Object of this meeting wa: to swear in new health officers. June 25th—Investigated and quar antined case of small pox on premise of Edward Grey at Bishop. June 29th- Requested by Mayor of Snow Hill to investigate nuisance op I premises of O. G. Rayne—this I di . and corrected nuisance. Sept. 19th—Called to investigate • two supposed cases of Diptheri family of Charles Bratten, co' farm of George B. Johnson, R. Snow Hill. Dec. 25th—Called to investigate family of Thomas Evans, Snow Hill, I found whole family suffering from : Diphtheria, immediately quarantined premises. Dec. 29th—Met Dr. John Collison, L representative from the State Board of Health, at Snow- Hill, to confer ' on the Diphtheria situation. Jan. 3rd, 1921—As. isted by Doctors Collison and Bowen of the State De- I partment of Health, we cultured the i throats of all the pupils of Snow . Hill white schools. Schools were ordered closed until reopened by order of State Boar<l of Health. 1 Jan. 17th—Fumigated premises of Thomas Evan.-. Snow Hill. Jan. 19th—Fumigated premises of Clarence Wilson, Snow Hill. Feh. 3rd. 1921—Cultured throat- of pupils of 4th grade of Pocomoke City School. During the period ending March 31st. 1921. tl ere have been registered 458 births: 265 white; 193 colored. During period ending March 31st, 1921. there have been registered 274 ■ death.-; 155 white; 119 colored. During period ending March 31st, 1921. there have been registered 72 r ■ cases of infectious and contagious diseases. Whooping Cough, 86 Small Pox. 12 Cerebro Spinal Meningitis 1 Mumps, 4 Erysipelas. 2 Chicken Pox. 14 Malaria Fever, 4 Para Typhoid, 3 Typhoid Fever, 4- r Diphtheria, 4 Lobar Pneumonia. 13 Acute Dysentery, 1 Influenza. 54 Suspected Diphtheria, 2 (ionorrhi-ea, 1 Broncho Pneumonia, 11 Scarlet Fever, 4 Tuberculosis, 25 Measles, 397 Total 728 Bill enclosed to cover the above listed services. Very truly yours, F. W. WILSON, Health Officer for Worcester County. Commissioners of Worcester County Snow Hill. Maryland— in account with Dr. F. W Wilson, Health Officer: June 7th, 1920 Expense to Baltimore meeting $20.00 June 25th, 1920 Grey small pox investigation ft.OO Mileage 78 miles at .10, 7.80 June 29. 1920 Rayne case. Snow Hill, 5.00 Mileage 26 miles. 2.60 Sept. 19th, 1920 Charles Bratten case, 5.00 Mileage, 37 miles, 3.7 C Dec. 25th, 1920 Thos. Evans case, 5.01 Mileage 26 Miles, 2.6 C Dec. 29th. 1920 Dr. Collison conference, 5.00 Mileage, 26 Miles, 2.60 Jan. 3, 1921 Snow Hill School cultures, 5.00 Mileage, 26 Miles. Jan. 17th. 1921 Fumigating Thos. Evans house Mileage. 26 Miles, Material used, Juri. 19th,>1921 Fumigating C. Wilson house Mileage. 26 Miles, ' Material used, Feb. 3, Culturing 4 gr. P' , Stationer*' p Pe