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Democratic messenger. [volume] (Snow Hill, Md.) 1869-1973, April 23, 1921, Image 8

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PAGE EIGHT
NASSAWANGO
Mr. and Mrs. George Bounds spent
■unday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs.
Frank West.
Mrs. Maurice Bull, of Box Iron,
pent the week end with Mrs. W. J.
,arkc. *
Mr. and Mrs. George Johnson and
tughter, Grace, made a shopping trip
Salisbury Saturday.
Mrs. Clifford Jones and two children
pent Thursday with her parents, Mr.
ind Mrs. I. H. Pennewcll.
Mr. and Mrs. Zadok Sturgis are the
nippy parents of a fine baby girl.
Misses Emily and Mary Bounds and
brother, Preston, Edna Gray and
Norris Pusey spent the week end with
relatives in Clarksville, Del.
Mr. and Mrs. George Pusey enter
tained a number of relatives Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. John Gordy and Mr.
. H. Pennewcll spent Sunday aftor
•ioon with Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Davis.
Elva Pusey spent the week end with
Gladys Bounds.
GIRDLETREE
Mrs. Obed Jones anil Mrs. George
Robinson, who visited the former's
daughter, Mrs. L. W. Robinson at the
Church Home hospital last week, have
returned home and Mrs. Robinson is
getting along very nicely.
Miss Louise Hodge, Mr. and Mrs.
A. B. Dukes, and Mrs. Bayard Dukes
visited relatives at Pocomoke Sunday.
Mrs. Fassett, of near Snow Hill, is
visiting her sister, Mrs. Rhodes Rew.
Mr. B. T. Jones, who has been at the
Salisbury Hospital for the past four
weeks, has returned home.
Mr. and Mrs. Sherwood Rumer, of
Wilmington, came home this week to
attend the wedding of her sister, Miss
Nannie Selby, to Raymond Bounds.
They will remain home for a few days.
Mr. Frank Richardson, who is em
ployed at Cape Charles, is spending
this week at home.
Mrs. Owen Payne spent Wednesday
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. J.
Savage.
Mrs. Wilson Cottingham and son, of
Snow Hid, are spending this week
with her mother, Mrs. Emma Bowen.
Mrs. C. J. Scarborough anil son,
who have been visiting relatives at
Salisbury, have returned home.
Mr. G. L. Barnes made a business
trip to Baltimore last week.
Rev. H. P. Hall attended the Baptist
Association in Baltimore last week.
Mr. Elwood Watson, who is attend
ing Beacon) College, spent the week
end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
M. L. Watson.
Miss Mary Vanderhoof spent Sun
day with Misses Elsie and Bessie Cot
tingham, of near Snow Hill.
Mr. Martin Riley, who is in poor
health, went to Baltimore this week
to consult a specialist.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Taylor and fam
ily, of Stockton, spent Sunday with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William
Jackson.
Mrs. Annie Sharpley. of Stockton,
spent Tuesday with her niece, Mrs. C.
E. Blades.
T ailorgram:
Hopkins Service Baltimore, Md.
i
i i
Time Received Charges
Today Paid
i I
The Hopkins man with the tape line
will be here on
SATURDAY
Apr. 23
Be sure to meet him on . this date,
and leave your order for a
Hopkins Suit
Made to wear Everywhere
M. T. Hargis £ To.
Hijl, Md
WOULD HELP
OLDEST COLLEGE
, J
Prominent Educators Visit Snow
Hill And Talk In The Interest
Of Washington ( ollege
The members of the Alumni Asso
. ciation of Washington College, who
now reside in Worcester County and
| on the Eastern Shore of Virginia with
I Dr. Clarence P. Gould, President of
i the College, Dr. M. Bates Stephens,
one of the best known Schoolmen of
the State, Hon. E. W. McMaster,
Superintendent of Schools of Worces
ter County, and Mr. John I. Coulbourn,
Chairman of the Finance Committee
of Washington College, and the High
i School Principals of Worcester County
as their guests, held a meeting in the
Social Room of the M. E. Church in
Snow Hill on Friday evening, April
15th.
• After partaking of a very delightful
1 meal served by the ladies of the
“ Church, the meeting was called to
• order by Mr. William I). Corddr.v one
; of the members of the Board of Visit
ors, and Governors of Washington Col
. lege, who presided. In stating the
; purpose of the meeting, Mr. Corddr.v
. said in part—“ This meeting has been
! called in the interest of the only Col
• lege on the Eastern Shore of Mary*
• land, Washington College." “It so
' happens that it is one of the oldest
colleges in the I'nitcd States, having
been organized only six year- after
< the signing of the Declaration of In
; dependence." ..It has been dear to the
hearts of Eastern Shoreman for nearly
140 years.” “The age of an educa
tional institution as well as a financial
■ or commercial institution, means
something.” It indicates that it has
rendered service, satisfactory service,
and that it has a right to live and con-
I tinue to serve in this age—in fact,
there is greater need for it today, than
: when George Washington was a mem
• her of the Board.”
, Mr. John I. Coulbourn, a prominent
alumnus of the College, was presented,
i and spoke very feelingly of the ser
vice the college had rendered him; of
his love for the old institution; of the
lasting friendships he had made when
a student of the college.
Dr. Gould was then introduced and
; made a very strong address, stressing
the advantage of a small college.
Dr. Stephens was the next speaker.
He spoke at length upon the necessity
for a college on the Eastern Shore and
1 made a strong appeal for the loyal
' j support of Washington College by all
the School men of the Eastern Shore.
Dr. Burk, Rector of St. Paul’s P. E.
I Church at Ocean City, who is an alum
nus of the University of Pennsylvania
also of Washington College, was ask
! ed to explain the relationship between
these two institutions, and succeeded
, in showing conclusively that they are
1 first cousins.
THE * .MOCRATIC MESSENGER. SNOW HILL, MARYLAND.
The meeting was apparently a sue-,
cess in every detail and it would seem !
I that the spirit manifested at this
meeting will be reflected in the en-I
rollment from this section next Fall,;
INDIANTOWN
Mr. and Mrs. Clement Outen and
I family spent Sunday evening with Mr.
and Mrs. Grice Payne.
Miss Nettie Shockley is spending a
fowl day- of this week with Mrs. Mer
lin Selby, of Girdletree.
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Shockley and
■ daughter. Miss Nettie, Mr. and Mrs.!
Ernest Shockley and family, Mr. and;
■ Mrs. John Shockley and son, Edward,j
and Mr. and Mrs. Luther Shockley
were entertained at dinner on Sunday
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Walter
, Shockley, in Snow Hill. A family re
union being the occasion.
Mr. Willie Paradee, of Philadelphia,,
' spent Saturday and Sunday with his
1 sisters, Mrs. .Harold Nock and Mrs.
Grice Payne.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Nock enter
tained at dinner on Sunday, Mr. and
Mrs. E. E. Nock and family, and Miss
1 Helen Jones, of Stockton, and Mr. and
Mrs. E. Grice Payne and daughter.
Mr. E. A. Mariner, Mr. and Mrs.
. Norman Mariner, Messrs. Algie and
Otho Mariner, attended the funeral of
Mr. James Holland at Crisfield on
Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Jones and
1 children spent Sunday afternoon with
Mr. ami Mrs. S. B. Gibbons, near
Snow Hill.
Miss Vera Sterling, of Crisfield, is
visiting her grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. E. A. Mariner^
Mr. and Mrs. Marion Disharoon
and daughters, Lillian and Irma Lee.;
and Mr. and Mrs. James Deveraux
were entertained at dinner at the
home of their father, Mr. L.. I!. Dish
aroon. Sunday.
AND WHEN THEY MET, OH MY!
Mrs. Corson—l've been standing
here waiting for my husband ever
since 7 o’clock, and now it’s half-past
seven.
Mrs. Blair At what time were you
to meet him?
Mrs. Corson Six o’clock.
——■—
T .£) '
DIRECT FROM OUR FACTORY
TO YOU
\
!
The piano you have thought of so
longingly buy it now. You can al-
ways buy a Stieff Piano safely, for, re-
gardless of market conditions, Steiff
prices are ALWAYS for superior qual-
ity, based on actual cost of production
, . xr 1 • iji
and sold direct to you. No middleman
of any kind intervenes. \ou purchase a
Stieff Piano paying one small profit to
us as manufacturers.
Why Pay An Extra Profit to the Middleman ?
! OUR THE STIEFF WAY-DIRECT TO YOU YOUR
The Ordinary Way—You Pay the Extra __
FACTORY p r „ fi , HOME
I \ /
I•\ /
.
Factory and Main Warerooms, MIDDLE- Factory and Main Warerootns, I
Baltimore, Md. MAN Baltimore, Md.
Chas. M. Stieff, Inc.
For Sale By
J. W. VINCENT
Snow Hill, Maryland
Real Estate Transfers
Martha Hudson from William H.j
Warren and wife, 1.31 acres of land,
more or less, on the old main road
running from Berlin byway of Flow
ertown to Taylorvillo, in the Third
Flection District. Consideration, $lO.
etc.
John Nock from Sewell Dennis and
wife, 2 acres of land, more or less, at
the junction of road leading from Ber
lin to Libertytown, in the Ninth Elec
tion District. Consideration. SIOO.
Mary F. Robins from I.e Roy Smith
and wife, real estate on the northerly
i side of Market Street, extended, in
Sno\y Hill. Consideration, $lO, etc.
James Mills from George L. Barnes,
Jr. and wife, real estate on the west
side of the State stone road leading
from Girdlctrcc to Snow Hill, in the
Second Election District. Considera
tion, $lO, etc.
John E. Ward from Geo. 1.. Barnes,
Jr. and wife, real estate on the west
i side of the State stone road leading
from Girdletree to Snow Hill, in the
I Second Election District. Considera
tion, $lO. etc .
IN MEMORIAM
Sacred to the memory of my dear
i husband, D. Curtis Callahan, who
entered into eternal rest, April 19th,
191.
“Gone, loved, but not forgotten."
Five dreary years have passed away,
Vet seems hut yesterday
Since I saw them place your form
Beneath the cold, cold clay.
I often sit and think
Of the one I loved so dear;
His vision grows so clear sometimes.
I feel he must he near.
I mourn for him in silence.
No eyes can see me weep;
But many silent tears I shod,
! When others are asleep.
; Time may heal aching hearts,
Time may make the wound less sore;
B it time will never stop the longing
For my loved one gone before.
By His Devoted Wife.
BATES MEMORIAL M. I*. CHI'RCH.
10.00 A. M., Sunday School.
11.00 A. M., Sermon by the pastor.
6.45 I’. M.. Christian Endeavor.
7.30 P. M., Sermon hv the pastor.
The public is cordially invited.
1 KEV. C. R. STRAUSBURG, Pastor.
A Stieff Piano gives you more than
beauty of appearance. It gives you tone
of such a superior quality that it is
highly endorsed by the world’s greatest
artists of concert stage. Made durable
by master workmen, whose constant
aim is to produce the world s best piano
and a|| ' this with the midd | e Ln's
profit removed makes the Stieff the logi
cal instrument for you to buy. Arrange
now to have one in your home.
LONG TREK WITH CORPSE
! GhastU 11-Day Journev of Gold Hun
ter from Ontario Wilds.
Port Arthur, Ont., April 20. An 11-
day journey by canoe, toboggan and
dog team through the wilds of north
ern Ontario to bring back to civiliza
tion the body of Ward E. Brown, an
American gold prospector, ended to
day when T. Barker, Ward’s compan
ion and brother-in-law, reached this
place. The body, which had been
hauled and carried several hundred
miles, was encased in several thick
ness of tarpaulin and strapped to a
board. It will be taken by train to
morrow to Plainwell. Mich., for burial.
Brown died of pneumonia April 6 in
a shack near Clearwater Lake, 15(1
miles north of Sioux Lookout, the
nearest settlement. Barker started the
journey alone. After several days
journeying with the body, he came
across an Indian who accompanied him
here. Their route lay through dense
forests and in some places trees and
brush had to be cut to allow passage |
of the body.
Both Brown and Barker served with
American forces during the war.
DECLARES A DIVIDEND
ON SOLDIERS’ INSURANCE
Washington, April IK. —-Secretary
Mellon announced today a dividend on
Government life insurance of not less
than $1 per thousand of insurance.
The dividend, it was explained, will
be paid in cash on the $706,391.91(0 of
permanent converted insurance, for
which earning- totaling $1,030,016
have been apportioned. In addition
to the permanent insurance, the Secre
tary added, out of the Sio.ono.ooo.oou,
written by the Government upon the
lives of soldiers, sailors and marines
during the war, there was in eifect
December 31 last $3,352,360,5000 of
.
wartime insurance.
Policies that have been in force two
' years, he said, on the anniversary date
of 1921 w ill receive the amount of two
yearly dividends, and policies in fore*?
for one year on that date will receive!
one yearly dividend.
Dr. Frank Crane insists that it is
the duty of each human atom to make
his or her own sunshine.
——an—
NTT 1 7 the great
M—J w W METROPOLIS
YORK |
Low Rate Excursion I
><'<• Broadway; Pcnimvlvania ■ ■■ ■
Station: Central I’ark; Riverside* #■ ■ ■■ ■
l)rivi>; (Irani's Tomb; Metropolitan j #■ A W Mm M ■
@ Museum of Art; Fifth Avenue; M ■ IS]
Brooklyn Bridges and get a glimpse i „ jt • ™
@f Ihe greatest city on the Anter- KOUnd I Tip .
ican Continent. H |fil
I H War lax
U| .T.’c Additional
Sunday, May 15th
SPECIAL THROICiII train leaves
Saturday. May 14 Saturday. May It Sunday May 15
Franklin City 10.10 p.m Shnwtdl 11 20 p.m Stock ley 12.10 a.m
Huntley 10.22 |.m Bishop 11.116 p.m Geortretuwn 12.110 a m
<iirdl*tre; 10.30 p.m Selbyvllle 11.14 p.m i Redden 12.31* a.m
Snow Hill lo 45 p.m Frankford 1153p.m. Kllendab* 12 40 a.m
Queponru 11.00 p.m Dagtthoro 12.00 Mdt Lincoln City 12.51* a.rn
Irons hire 11.0 s p.m Sunday. May 15 Milford 1.0 m a.m
Berlin 11.16 p.m Millaboro 12.10 a.m Houston 1.17 am
Returning, leaves New York. Pennsylvania Station. P.M.
i' The right is reserved to limit the
jv sale of tickets to capacity of equipment available.
PENNSYLVANIA SYSTEM
hhkhh d 11 (1
Don’t Lose Your Battle in
the Very Hour of Vietory!
You cannot estimate the possibilities of to
morrow by the viewpoint of yesterday.
If there is a time for cutting down buying
there is also a time for increasing it and
that time is
RIGHT NOW !
lest you loose your battle in the very hour
of victory.
Come into our store and have a look at our
Voiles, Ginghams, Poplins, Muslins, PvUgs,
Porch and House Furniture and also our
splendid new line of Chinaware (both open
stock and sets) and then you will be con
vinced that
Yours for Service
Chas. B. Timmons & Son
Snow Hill, Md.
illlllllllllllllllllllllllllMlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllltlllllllllllllllll£
| The Poetry of Food |
Come to Jones’ store—
Come early, or come late ;
You’ll always find us ready,
So do not hesitate.
Everything for the table
1 hat you’d want to eat;
At Jones’ you’ll feel able-
His low prices can’t be beat.
Here’s all kinds of fresh meats
Pork, Beef, Veal and Lamb,
Cut by Wonnell in the right way
And the best of Kingan’s ham.
= s
Vegetables, all in season,
Fruits, choice and sweet
Nearly everything, in reason
| Is here for you to eat.
I E. M. JONES 1J
Snow Hill Grocery and Feed Store
s
jamimiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHii"
It Pays to Advertise ir
because it has the lan*
ever attained in tb’
APRIL 23. 1921

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