THE MIDLAND JOURNAL, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1084
A CHANCE TO
' SEASONS GREETINGS ’
' 1934 1
! t :
Thanksgiving Day will mar-k the
beginning of the 28th annual nation
wide Christmas Seal Sale in the in
terest of the warfare against tuber
culosis. The sale in Maryland will
be conducted under the auspices of
the Maryland Tuberculosis Associa
tion. The proceeds will be used for
the support of tuberculosis work in
this State, some of it going toward
the expenses of the clinics conducted
throughout the counties under the
joint auspiges of the State Depart
ment of Health and the State Tuber
culosis Association. Some of it will
go toward special work that is being
done for children who are under
weight, or who have been exposed to
tuberculosis, and some will be used
in educational work to show how the
disease may be warded off, or pre
Urging everybody to help in the
fight against tuberculosis by buying
the special Christmas seals, Dr. R.
H. Riley, Director of the State De
partment of Health said, “One of the
splendid things about the annual
tuberculosis seal salg is the oppor
tunity it gives everyone of us to have
a part in the fight against that dis
ease. The seals are only a penny
apiece—so that even the children
“The picture of the tiny red
house against the snowy background
of mountains and trees that you see
on the seal this year,” Dr. Riley
continued, “is a reminder of the
courage and vision of Dr. Edward L.
Trudeau, one of the greatest leaders
this country has had in the warfare
against tuberculosis. He was strick
en with the disease himself, when a
very young man, just at the begin
ning of his medical career. He
went to the Adirondack Mountains—
to die —his friends thought. But
instead of dying, be began to get
better, and slowly regained strength
and health. He never became com
pletely well —the disease was too
far gone for that—but his life was
prolonged for many years of great
“He took up his medical work
again, and taught others, impressing
upon them the benefits of pure, fresh
air, plenty of sunshine, nourishing
food, long hours of rest and sleep,
and careful medical supervision. The
little red cottage in which some of
his first patients were housed, was
the starting point for the kind of
hospital and sanatorium care, now
available all over the country, for
those who are ill with the disease
“ All methods used in the care of
those who develop tuberculosis have
a two-fold purpose. First, care of
those who are ill, with methods of
treatment that will help arrest the
progress of the disease and bring
back health; second, the prevention
of the spread of the disease to others.
“The money raised by the sale of
the Chirstmas seals is used largely
for PREVENTION. When we re
call the courage and heroism of the
leaders —like Dr. Trudeau — in the
fight against tuberculosis, we realize
that it is a great privilege to do our
part against it.
“The tuberculosis seals give us
this chance. Let’s do our utmost.”
The Fulton Burial Association
held its annual meeting Tuesday
evening at Wrightsdale, Pa., store.
Three deaths were reported during
the year. The old officers were re
elected, as follows: President, V. W.
Phipps; vice president, Norman
Wood; treasurer, J. P. Kirk; secre
tary, Cora Wood. The directors are
Asa Walton, Will A. Morrison, Sam
uel H. Hoffman, Merton Haines,
Joseph P. Smith, David Graybill, i
Walter Wood, George A. Smith and
G. W- Miller.
ODD FELLOWS TO PRESENT
The members of the Degree Staff
of National Lodge, Odd Fellows, of
Elkton, are rehearsing for their an
nual minstrel show revue, which will
be presented in that town the nights
of December 5 and 6. The show
Trill be strictly a home talent affair.
Besides the regular minstrel first
part, which will be done in elaborate
E style, the show will feature a revue
portion in which school girls will
Board Of Education
The Board of Education met in
regular session on Tuesday, Novem
ber 13th. Those present were Dr.
T. B. Moore, President; Mr. Fred
! Lewis, Vice-President, and Mr. J. E.
The minutes of the regular meet
ing of October 9th were read and
I approved, and sundry bills ordeieil
i The County Superintendent of
Schools reported that he had not yet
received any definite Information
, from the Real Estate Department ol
j Ihe Pennsylvania Railroad Company
| -.etting any price upon the small por
tion of land immediately adjoining
the Elkton Elementary School and
now under lease by the Board of
The County Superintendent re
ported that Miss Mary V. Tomlinson
had been assigned to part-time work
in the Elkton High School, said part
time work consisting of four classes
per week in that school and the re
mainder of the time at the Chesa
peake City High School-
The resignations of Mrs. May B.
Whiteoak and Miss M. Lidie Stewart
from tlie elementary schools of Cecil
County were accepted.
The Board then with the County
Superintendent made a short study
of the requisites for appointment of
teachers in the elementary schools
and high schools of Cecil County—
both as to the academic require
ments for these different positions
and the physical requirements.
Upon nomination by the County
Superintendent, Miss Josephine De
vine and Miss Marie Cro*hers were
elected to the position of teachers in
the elementary schools of Cecil
The County Superintendent, re
ported that the bus conditions in
several parts of the County needed
remedying due to overcrowdedaess
of the busses. This was true on the
bus running from Rising Sun-Co ira
to Vlrcga-' HiM and from Pleasant
Iliil-CiH.i.y Hill to Elkton.
Funds now on deposit at the Elk
ton Banking & Trust Company in
that company were ordered deposited
as follows: $12,535.29 in savings ac
count —the remainder held in check
A delegation from Greenhurst ask
ing that children be permitted to
ride upon the bus on the Greenhurst-
Rising Sun route were received.
They were informed that no child
living within a distance of one and
one-half miles from the school was
entitled to ride upon the bus. This
rule was a general rule applied in all
cases of transportation in Cecil
A petition from the residents liv
ing along No. 40 highway and Not
ingham road asking transportation
of children of those vicinities to the
Elkton schools was presented. No
affirmative action was taken in this
EVANGELIST TO PREACH AT
CENTRAL METHODIST CHURCH,
Rev. John Moses Baker, Balti
more’s well-known evangelist and
author, will preach Sunday morning.
Nov. 25th, eleven o’clock, in Central
Methodist Church, Wildwood Park
way and Gelston Drive, one block
north of the 4200 block Edmondson
Ave., Baltimore. Evangelist and
Mrs. Baker conducted Reviv
al in this church a number of years
ago, at which the present pastor,
Rev. Watson E. Holley, was con
verted. Several other young men
converted during this revival also
entered the ministry.
Rev. Carlton D. Harris, minister
of the Central church during the
great revival of some years ago, 1
writing of the revival in the Bulletin
“Evangelist Baker, who has been
with us for nearly four weeks, en
gaged in a labor of love, will long
be remembered by our congregation
for his tender appeals, his helprul
sermons and his charming spirit
He is a man whom God is abundant
ly blessing, using in the advance
ment of His Kingdom. We pray the
blessing of the Father may go with
him and his devoted family all along
Evangelist Baker is well known to
our readers. His poems have been
appearing from time to time in this I
! paper. He and Mrs. Baker will be
glad to have any of their friends who
may be in Baltimore Sunday morn
i ing, Nov. 25, attend the Central M.
SUICIDE LEAVES NOTE
Leon E. Pewterbaugh, of Vestal.
N. Y„ was found dead in his hotel
I room at Havre de Grace Sunday with
j a bullet wound in his head.
A farewell note Pewterbaugh had
■ addressed to Mr. and Mrs. Harvey C
Pewterbaugh, of Vestal, N. Y., indi- I
cated suicide. '
Justice Joseph Hamburger, who
investigated the affair, sought to get
in touch with those named, in the
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RACHEL A. ABTLE
Miss Rachel A. Astle, aged 8 7
years, died at her home near Farm
ington on Wednesday evening last, \
following a short illness. Funeral
services were held at her late resi
dence on Sunday afternoon, Novem
ber 18, at 1:30, with Interment in
llosebank cemetery. She is surviv
ed by two brothers, John and Wil
FRANK K. WILLIAMS
Frank E. Williams, aged 70 years,
son of the late Samuel and Sarah ,
Ann Williams, formerly of Cecil
county ( died Nov. 10, at his home in
Camden, N. J. He was born in Cecil I
county, and for many years lived in \
Port Deposit. The deceased was un- j
married. Besides his sister, Miss 1
Emma Williams, he leaves two other
sisters, Mrs. Bell Reed of Camden,
and Mrs. Sarah Morris of Principio.
Interment was made in West Not
Harry Ragan died Wednesday,
Nov. 7, at bis home at Oakwood,
after a long illness. The deceased
was a son of the late John W. and
Hanna Ragan, and was the eldest of
His wife died several years ago.
Surviving are seven sons and two
daughters: Roman, Roy, Russell,
Ralph, Rudolph, Ross and Robert:
Mrs. Alice Hill and Hilda Ragan.
Mrs. Viola King, Mrs. Eva Tollinger,
Mrs. Carrie Trimble and Mrs. Bessie
Carroll are sisters; Luther, John,
Earl and Charley Ragan are brotlp
ers. Interment was made in Pleas
ant Grove cemetery.
MISS JULIA B. Mo KINSEY
Miss Julia B. McKinsey, aged 7 2
years, a former resident of Elkton,
died at the home of her sister, Mrs.
Nellie Pratt, in Philadelphia, on
Nov. 9, the result of injuries sustain
ed by a fall. Miss McKinsey was a
daughter of the late James and
Catherine Nichols McKinsey and was
born in Elkton, where her early life
was spent. For many years she had
resided with her sister in Philadel
phia. Two other sisters and a broth
er survive—Mrs. Minnie Southgate,
of Florida; Mrs. Bessie Benner, of
California, and Folger McKinsey, the
Bentztown Bard of the Baltimore
Sun. The remains were brought to
Elkton, Tuesday morning, and inter
ment made at Elkton cemetery.
SAMUEL TOSH COALE
Long a sufferer from a complica
tion of diseases Samuel Tosh Coale
passed away quietly at his home in
this town on Saturday, Nov. 17, in
his 73rd year. The deceased was
the son of the late William and j
Hannah Coale and was born at Row
landville. Practically his entire life
was spent in this county. He was a
plasterer by trade, and a skilled
Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Clara
Hindman Coale; one daughter, Mrs.
Harriet C. Little, wife of J. Leonard
Little, and one son Norval M. Coale,
all of this town There are five
grandchildren; also one brother,
George Coale, of Longwood Gardens,
and one sister, Mrs. Granville Rey
nolds, of Kennett Square.
Funeral services were held at the
late home on Wednesday afternoon
at two o’clock, and interment made
in West Nottingham cemetery.
SHERWOOD BROS. GAIt AG E
LOOTED OF ACCESSORIES
Sixteen tires, twenty one tubes,
four storage batteries and an assort
-1 ment of smaller items, valued at
about $230 were stolen early Wed
nesday morning from .Sherwood
Brothers’ garage and filling station
located in Perryville, this county
The thieves, believed to have been
members of a gang from Columbia,
Pa., removed a small pane of glass
from a door of the filling station,
unlocking the barrier by reaching |
through the opening, and then went
about the job of lootihg the store
room. Sheriff Albert G. Buckworth
and his deputies in conjunction with 1
the State police, are invesMgating.
CAMPAIGN EXPENDITURES OF
The election statements of Gover
nor-Elect Harry W. Nice and his
political agent, Deeley K. Nice,
showing that they spent a total of
$9,979 in the recent election, were
filed Friday with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court in Baltimore.
The personal statement of the
Governor-elect showed that his ex
penditures amounted to $3,232 while
those of his agent totaled $8,747.50.
However, Mr. Nice listed $2,000 as
paid over to his agent, while the
agent listed the same sum in his
report under contributions received.
In addition, Mr. Nice’s statement
showed that he turned over SI,OOO
to the State Central Committee and
ayat j 232 IWOTttSfc
The Woodlawn W. C. T. U. was
i entertained by Mrs. Martin L. j
Thompson, Friday afternoon, the j
I 16th. Mrs. J. R. Diehl had charge
j of (he devotional.
Mr. and Mrs. John Cullen, Mr.
Ernest Cullen, Ernest, Jr., Ralston I
and Donald were Sunday guests of j
Mr. and Mrs- Horace Cullen, of
Miss Mary E. Rawlings, of Balti
more, spent the week-end with the
Howard G. Barnes family.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Rea and
daughters, of Drexel Hill, Pa., wpre
Sunday guests of his parents.
Mr. and Mrs. George E. Tyson are
spending this week wjth their son
, in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs.
J. C. Bell, of Glenolden, Pa.
Mrs. Ennis McGrady has returned
| from a week’s visit in Washington,
j D. C.
Mr. Burton McFadden, of the Uni
versity of Maryland, spent the week
end at home.
Mrs. George McCullough and son,
Mrs. Clinton Jackson and Mr. Clay
j i n McDowell spent Tuesday in Bal
Mr. and Mrs. Chandler Armstrong,
sen and daughter, of Glen Burnie,
Md.; Mrs. Edward T. llryde, Mr. and
Mrs. Denton Peterson, and two chil
dren of Washington, D. C. spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Carroll
Tyson. Mrs. Bryde remained for
several days and was present at the
surprise birthday dinner for her
sister, Mrs. John S. Cullen, Monday,
Miss Ethel Charslia and friend, 6f
Washington, were Sunday guests oi
her sister, Miss Eva Charsha.
Mr. and Mrs. Wrightson Charsh i
entertained friends of their son
Roger, Friday evening the 9th, in
honor of his eleventh birthday.
Special meetings were held each
evening last week at Mt. Pleasant M.
The Westminster Guild of Wes*
Nottingham will hold an all-day
sewing for their Missionary Chris’.-
mas Box at the home of Mrs. Harriet
Fulton Gilbert, near Oakwood, next
Saturday, Nov. 24th. Members are
to take covered dish, luncheon to be
served and the regular meeting of
the Guild will be held at 2 p. m.
The Girls’ Tuxis Club was enter
tained last Saturday afternoon at the
home of Miss Helen Gifford, Farm
A covered dish supper was held in
West Nottingham Chapel Wednes
day evening this week.
This Sunday evening the Norih
East Band will be at West Notting
The B. S. Penleys, of Philadel
phia, were Sunday visitors of Mau
rice Woodrow and family; Howard
Woodrow and son Samuel, of
Wilkes-Barre, were week-end guests
at the same home.
James Foote and family, of
Hockessin, Del., visited Eli Coulson
and family, West Nottingham.
Miss Dorothy McKeever, of Wilm
ington, was the week-end guest of
her aunt, Miss Annie Smeltzer.
Stanton Tyson and family, of Van
Bibber, Md., were callers at West
Mrs. Emma Matthews spent Fri
day afternoon with Miss Elizabeth
Miss Edna Muldoon and friend
Mr. Sentman. of Wilmington, visited
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Miss Lila Todd visited Miss Con
etar.ee Martin, Tuxedo Park, near
Miss Ruth McCrabb, Lafayette
Inn, spent Sunday in Oxford.
Ransom R. Reese, of Ridley Park,
Mr. and Mrs. John Kennard, of
Chester, visited Mrs. Agnes Reese
and the-S. T.-Kennards.
Roscoe Rawlings and family were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Walter j
Wright, Nottingham, Pa., Sunday
The Samuel E. Ewings entertain
ed Mr. and Mrs. John Henry, of
Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Boyd, Mrs.
Thomas Smith and daughter Miss
I Dorothy Smith and Mrs. Lawson S.
I Lova ware cal’ors Sundry at the
home of Mrs. Cecil Stephens, Not
Mr. and Mrs. Pa *1 Hewitt and son,
of Bridgeton, N. J., were guests of
Dr. and Mrs. A. H. Ilibshman, West
Charles Boyd and Roy Tome mo
tored to Florida on a business trip.
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Webster and
daughter Anna, Mr. and Mrs. Horace
Webster, of Barnsley, were dinner i
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Walter O.
! McVey, Sunday.
The body of Fnnklin E. Williams j
who died at his home in Camden, N. j
J., Nov- 11th, aged 72 years, was
brought to West Nottingham Ceme
tery Wednesday last for burial. The
deceased was formerly of Cecil 1
If one gets the habit of smiling, it
can be gone without bing
P A ■ .A. V
1 s (rA L
Life on the farm it no longer
anyone yon want to telle to.
The Chesapeake A Potomac Telephone Co. v
Of Baltimore City
Elkton 9900 ELKTOAI, MD.
RISING sun school notes
Don't forget the Parent-Teachers
Association meeting to be held
tonight, Thursday evening, at 7:45
o’clock, in the high school audi
torium. We expect a good attend
ance at this meeting. We have two
fine speakers for this program. Miss
Reynolds, Supervisor of the Ele
mentary Schools of the county, will
speak cn the topic of our element
ary schools. Dr. Kane, the county
health officer, will speak on the
Question of the child and health.
Due to the fact that there has been
some diphtheria in our communty,
he will talk about the dangers and
preventatives for diphtheria. All
parents having children in school
should attend this meeting.
Our field ball and soccer teams
completed their fall interschool
schedule. Both teams finished in a
tie for second place. Our soccer
team won two games from Kenmore;
won one and lost one to Calvert;
lost one and tied one to Perryville.
Our field ball team lost ‘wo games
to Kenmore; won one and lost one to
Calvert and won two from Perry
The county i hampionship in soc
cer was wo.i by Elkton on Friday,
when they defeated Perryville by a
score of 2 to 0 in a hard fought
game. The North East girls won
the field ball championship by de
feating the Kenmore girls by a
score of 10 to 0.
This week we have been playing
inter-class games and to date the
Juniors seem to be outstanding.
Due to the kindness of Mr. Rein
hart, of Charlestown. Md., and the
Community Fire Company, we are
working on a school orchestra pro
ject. Mr. Reinhart is a well known
and well qualified orchestra teacher
and is giving us his services free of
charge. The Community Fire Com
pany loaned us their instruments
-1 An enthusiastic class of approximate
ly 30 pupils is taking up this or
! WEST NOTTINGHAM PRESBY
Rev. A. H. Hibshman, Ph. D„ Pastor
Sunday School, 10:00 A. M.
Worship, 11:00 A. M.
Evening Service 7:30 P. M.
Evening Service Sunday, Nov. 25,
1934, 7:30 P. M.
The subject of the Children's Ob
ject Sermon next Sunday will be
Main Sermon —Dr. Hibshman will
preach on the subject “The Christian
as Church Member.”
The North East Band will furnish
the music next Sunday evening.
“"BIENNIAL SCHOOL CENSUS
Starting November 19, Cecil Coun
ty schools will take the biennial
school census required by the state
of Maryland. This census will in
clude ail children in the county be
tween the ages of one and eighteen
inclusive. In view of the fact that
state money for schools is distribut
ed to the counties partially upon the
basis of the number of children in
the county, it is to the interest of all
persons havihg children to co
operate with the school officials in
1 This census, when completed, will
contain the names of all children in
1 the county, as well as their age,
[ grade, occupation, physical condition,
Brown Suit Case bearing initials
F. M. C., from auto, between Rising
Sun and Baltimore, on November 19-
Liberal reward if returned to Cono
wihfo SubetaUqn $r Utf# ofl^ce.
Protect your regis
tered mail shipments
against loss by fire,
theft and transportation
hazards with a Register
ed Mail Policy. May we
give you further details?
CHAS. S. PYLE
RISING SUN, MARYLAND
NOTICE TO GUNNERS AND
Trespassing on the premises of the
undersigned, with dog and gun, or
otherwise, is positivey forbidden, and
all so trespassing will be ciealt with
according to law.
Trespass notices for sale at The
Midland Journal office, 5 cents each.
Seven Room House, with bath,
electric light and steam heat, corner
Queen & Cherry Sts., Rising Sun.
Apply to STEWART M. WARD.
THANKSGIVING DAY !j
NOVEMBER 29, 1984 !|
At B. E. Anderson’s ij
on Jas. F. Evans Farm, two Ji
miles west of Rising Sun, Md., j|
on road to Boy Scout Camp. i|
Turkeys, Chickens, Geese and ,■
Guineas J ■
Standing Mark. All shells to *|
be purchased on grounds. i*
CHURCH TO OBSERVE FORTIETH
St. Andrew’s Episcopal Church at
Providence, the little roadside me
morial to the late Rev. Robert Lloyd
Goldsborough, will have its Thanks
giving Day service, and at the same
time celebrate its fortieth anniver
sary, November 30. A special eve
ning service, at 7:30 o’clock, will be
under the direction of the Rev. Dr.
J. Warren Albinson.
Plans for the anniversary service,
which will include music by the
choir of Trinity Church, Elkton,
were announced Sunday night by J
Randolph Field, divinity student and
lay assistant to the Rev. Dr. Albin
son. Mr. Field, a student at the
Philadelphia Divinity School, is in
I charge of services each Sunday eve
-1 ning at St. Andrew’s.
St. Andrew’s, which was dedicated
November 30, 1894, was erected
while the late Rev. William Schouler
was rector of Trinity Parish as a
memoral to the Rev. Mr. Goldsbor
ough. The church was consecrated
as St. Andrew’s Goldsborough Me
morial, honoring the memory of one
of the earlier rectors of Trinity.
We have our belief, and our un
belief# are m powerful as our feeiiffc h
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