OCR Interpretation


The midland journal. (Rising Sun, Md.) 1885-1947, May 03, 1935, Image 8

Image and text provided by University of Maryland, College Park, MD

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89060136/1935-05-03/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

EASTERN SHORE MAN BECOMES
HEAD OF STATE FARM
BUREAU
H. H. Nuttle, of Denton, Md., and
vice president of the Maryland Farn:
' Bureau Federation, was elevated to
the federation’s presidency by the
board of directors at their regular
meeting in Baltimore on April 26th.
Mr. Nuttle succeeds to the post lef•
vacant by the resignation of Chas.
T. Cockey, Jr., who has been presi
dent of the State Farm Bureau since
January 1933. t
Mr. Nuttle is one of the Eastern
Shore’s outstanding farmers, and an
active supporter of the farm organi
zation movement. He has cham
pioned the cause of farm organiza
tion for many years in his own coun
ty “on the firm conviction,” he says,
“that in no other way can the pro
ducer’s control over prices and mar
kets be effectively extended.” Mr.
Nuttle believes that the benefits to
agriculture from the “long struggle
by farm organization leaders in its
behalf are at last becoming generally
apparent both in Maryland and the
country as a whole,” and looks for
ward with assurance to continued im
provement of farm life under closer
cooperation.
Mr. Nuttle has been head of the
Caroline County Farm Bureau since
1930, and is a former president of
the Denton Rotary Club. At the age
of 28 he was elected to the Maryland
House of Delegates, and was State
senator during the post-war term
1918-’2l. He is a graduate of Dick
inson College (class of 1906) and re
ceived Phi Betta Kappa honors as
second highest of his class.
o
TELEPHONE DIRECTORIES DIS
TRIBUTED
More than 2,400 copies of the new
Cecil County telephone directory
have just been distributed to the
users of the telephones serving this
area, according to an announcement
made by J. N. Allender, manager of
the Chesabeake and Potomac Tele
phone Company of Baltimore City.
This directory contains the listings
of telephone subscribers at Cecilton
served by 114 telephones, Chesa
peake City served by 116 telephones,
Elkton, 790 telephones, Havre de
Grace, 670 telephones. North East,
257, Perryville, 243 and Port De
posit, 219 telephones.
The Cecil County telephone direc
tory also contains the listings of
telephone subscribers at Warwick,
Md., and Middletown, Del., served by
the Diamond State Telephone Com
pany, and at Rising Sun, Md., served
by the Cecil Farmers’ Telephone
Company.
The front pages of the directory
are devoted to general information
on how to use the telephone and
directory, explanations of various
types of calls, and rates from this
area to various out-of-town points.
Officials of the company suggest
that subscribers look carefully
through their old directories before
discarding them. Many persons put
bank books, leases, insurance poli
cies, letters, birth certificates and
even money in the directories and
then forget them, it is said. Because
of the many changes in directory list
ings, it is urged that all old direc
tories should either be turned in oj
destroyed, when a new directory is
published.
O
SHORE FEDERATION OF WO
MEN’S CLUBS
At the regular semi-annual meet
ing of the Eastern Shore District of
the Maryland Federation of Wo
men’s Clubs, held in Snow Hill on,
Thursday, April 25, there was estab
lished by unanimous vote the
CLARA BENSON BOLEY MEMOR
IAL STUDENT LOAN FUND, in
recognition of the outstanding ser
vice in club work in the District and
State of Mrs. Alfonso Boley, former
president of the District Federation.
The fund is to be used for the pur
pose of assisting undergraduate col
lege girls of the Eastern Shore to
complete their education, and will be
administered by a committee com
posed of the president of the district,
a chairman of the Fund, and the
District Chairman of Education. The
foundation of the fund was made a
part of a memorial service for Mrs.
Boley.
Resolutions of appreciation and re
spect were offered by Mrs. Walter S.
Sheppard of Salisbury, and the first
contribution to the fund was present
ed by Mrs. Crittenden Harper, presi
dent of the Woman's Club of St.
Michaels. The memorial service
closed with the singing of the East
ern Shore Song, with words by Mrs.
Frances H. Dryden, Director of the
Treble Clef Choral Club, sung to the
tune of “The Battle Hymn of the
Republic.”
— -o
The heaviest rains fall on a leaky
house.
O v |
In youth we think how happy we
are going to be; in age, how happy
BLUE RIDGE COLLEGE GLEE
CLUB
The Blue Ridge College Chorus of
Blue Ridge College, New Windsor,
Maryland, gave a very fine concert
for the Parent-Teachers Association
on Thursday evening, April 25th, in
the High School Auditorium
Prof. Nevin Fisher, music instruc- '
tor at the college, proved to be
equally capable at directing the
chorus work, playing the accompani
ment and announcing the program.
Prof. Fisher also sang several beau
tiful tenor solos, and was a member
of the male quartette.
Miss Louise Nickell, a young lady
from this community, played the
piano accompaniments for the chorus
numbers and sang a very beautiful
contralto solo.
Mr. Leßoy Scharon, bass, made a
decided hit with his excellent rendi
tion of Jerome Kerns’ “Old Man
River.”
The personnel of the organization
was as follows: Sopranos, Mildred
Coshun, Willard Conrad and Violet |
Gibson; Altos, Matilda Pagsley, Eve- ,
lyn Wagoner and Caroline Smith;
Tenors, Wilson Herrera and Nevin
Fisher; Baritone, John Young, Jr.;
Bass, Leroy Scharon.
A, good crowd of patrons and 1
friends of the school attended this
fine concert and showed by their
heaarty applause their appreciation 1
of the efforts of the young men and
women.
Prof. Wolfe, Vice President of
Blue Ridge College, gave a brief ac- j
count of the work, purpose and life
of Blue Ridge College.
o
PILOT
Mr. Kilby’s recent death came as a
shock to those who supposed he was t
in good health.
There are several appendicitis
cases in the vicinity. Mrs. Ross Eck- j
man is reported as recovering from
an appendicitis operation at Lancas- 1
ter General Hospital.
Mr. Jesse Bruce celebrated his
82nd birthday on Easter Sunday. His
daughters and their families from
Aberdeen and Oxford came to see
him on that occasion and to rejoice '
in his serene old age.
Cherry trees are all blooming on
the 28th April, and there are a few j
strawberry blossoms. Stayman ap- j
pies are showing the pink. A few
blossoms' are on Fox seedling peach
trees, and the tops of Belle of
Georgie make a better showing; no
bloom on Elberta trees.
Every grower of strawberries
realizes that first quality berries can
not be obtained from second year
beds. Last spring I set some Fair
fax plants. When the runners ap
peared I cut and set a row from
which I expect to get fine .berries
this season and that row will also
furnish me next berries.
In 1934 we cut first asparagus
April 7th. This year our first cut-1
ting was 27th from which it would
seem the season of ’35 is three weeks
later than ’34.
Mrs. Martha J. Stewart returned
from a visit to the John Hopkins
Hospital on the 26th inst., with in
struction to remain in bed four con
secutive weeks and then to return
for observation. Her complaint is
diagnosed as heart trouble, anginr.
pectoris.
O-
WOODLAWN
Mr. Lane has been spending a few
dayß with his daughter, Mrs. John R.
Diehl, at the Parsonage, before re
turning to Harrington, Del., enroute
from New Haven, Conn., where he
had been visiting another daughter.
Miss Ida Thompson returned
home Sunday from an extended visit I
with cousins near Zion.
Mr. Walter Owens, of Wilmington,
spent last Friday with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. William E. Owens.
Miss Mary E. Rawlings, of Balti
more, spent the week-end with her
brother Robert and family.
Mrs. Clinton Thompson has re
turned to the home of her son Ralph,
after a visit with her son Willard in
Perryville and several weeks with
her sister, Mrs. John Beaven outside
of Port Deposit.
Mrs. George W. McCullough and
young son George returned Saturday:
from the Maryland General Hospital,
Baltimore, where hd was taken the i
Bth, when very ill with pneumonia,
Mr. McCullough, who came home ’
very ill after a week in Baltimore, is i
improving satisfactorially.
Mr. and Mrs. William Lampert and i
children, of Wawa, Pa., spent Sun- i
day with her mother, Mrs. Jesse '
Williams. ]
The Charsha family had a 1
Sunday at the home of their sister,
Mrs. Edmund Brown. Miss Ethel I
Charsha and friend drove up from <
Washington.
Mr. and Mra. G. H. Roe, of Catons- '
ville, Md., were gueeta of Miss Vir- i
ginia Abrahams, Sunday.
o—
No one is rich enough to do with- t
put kla neighbor. <
THE MIDLAND JOURNAL, FRIDAY, MAY 8, IMS
WEST NOTTINGHAM ACADEMY
SPORTS
The West Nottingham Junior
Varsity Baseball Team won their
first game of the season last Satur
day by defeating a team from Rising
] Sun 7-4.
This five inning contest was
featured by the pitching of McVey
for the Maroon youngsters—the
capable moundman in addition to re-
I tiring five opponents at the plate,
! was responsible personally for 3 of
I his team’s 7 runs.
! The West Nottingham Mile Relay
team gained a fifth position last Sat
urday at the Penn Relays at Frank- 1
lin Field, when it outran such
schools as Newman, N. Y. School for
: the Deaf, St. Joseph School for the
Deaf, Brown Prep, and Allentown. |
The event was won by the Perkiomen
School in 3 minutes and 34 seconds.
The team was comprised of Keen
ey (1), Balderston (2), McCauley
, (3), and Carroll (4).
West Nottingham Academy drop
ped their initial baseball game 8-6
’to a fast and hard hitting club,
! Franklin and Marshall Prep, up at
| Lancaster last Saturday.
The affair proved rather unevent
ful up to the first of the fifth inning
—two sparse talleys having been
1 registered in the first and fourth
frames by the F. and M. nine.
W. N. A. opened up a terriffic bar
rage in the fifth frame which seemed
to make a victory certain for the vis
itors. Fehr opened the rally with a
walk; Smith followed with a single
to right field advancing Fehr—both
boys being brought home by a smash
ing three cornered hit off the blud
geon cf Reynolds. Next both Byrd
| and Emery followed with a nice
I brace of singles, when “Smoky’ Bill
Deaver hit into fielder’s choice retir
; ing Byrd. Philips whiffed and Re
spess was hit with a pitched ball —
' Pennington next chipped off a Texas
| Leaguer oyer second base. Fehr on
his second trip to the plate in this
j inning was struck out.
F. and M. now arose <to the occa
sion in the sixth and drove across six
: runs to clinch the victory. This on
| slaught was featured by timely hits
| off the bats of Milich, Mears, Cos
tello, Patterson and Custer.
The Maroon nine worked two more
runs over —but after Deaver was re
lieved by Smith in the sixth the
spark was quenched.
‘Smoky’ Bill was by far the center
of attraction that afternoon when he
retired 14 at the plate in 6 innings
and gave no walks —but his support
was lacking in the field.
W. A. A. R H O A E
Fehr, 2b 1 0 0 0 1
Smith, ss 110 0 1
Reynolds, cf 11 0 0 4t
Byrd, c 12 12 0 2
Emery, 3b 110 0 0
Deaver, p 0 3 110
Philips, rf 0 0 0 0 1
Respess, If 1110 0
Pennington, lb 0 2 4 0 0
6 11 18 1 6
F. and M. R H O A E
R. Heilbron, If 110 0 0
Patterson, c 2 1 13 0 1
Custer, ss 0 10 2 1
McCormac, 3b 2 2 2 0 0
Whetstone, lb 0 12 0 1
Milich, cf 110 10
Mears, 2b 112 0 2
Dunlap, rf 0 0 0 0 0
Costelloi, p 12 2 10
D. Heilbron, rf 0 0 0 0 0
8 10 21 4 5
(Rawlings ran for Smith in sixth).
o
OFFICERS RAID LIQUOR PLANT
Four young men were arrested,
84 10-gallon kegs of rye whiskey
were confiscated and a 500-gal. still
was destroyed when County Detec
tive Francis Grubb and Deputy
Sheriff Charles Cook raided an illicit
liquor plant in West Cain Township.
The men under arrest are: Jas.
Hawley, cf Rising Sun; Thomas
Moore, North East; Frank Bozser
and Harry Donning, Charlestown, !
Md. They were lodged in Cqates
ville jail and given a hearing before
Aldermap Rogers.
The still was found on q property '
known as the Langford farm pear:
Sandy Hifl.
Detective Grubb and Officer Cook
caught the operators unaware and !
subdued them without # struggle.
The still was in operation and to gif
appearances had been running stead
ily, day and night. The men said
that it had been in operation, less
than two weeks “at this location." :
They said they were employed by a
man from Baltimore who had rented
the Langford farm.
All but two of. the 84 kegs of the I
liquor were broken open and poured
out on the ground by the officers, f
The two were retained as evidence.
The still and all other equipment was
wrecked.—Oxford Ncwb.
o
Any sensible person would prefer
that others be polite instead of sin
cere in some cases, 1
FEDERAL EMERGENCY ADMINIS
TRATION OF PUBLIC WORKS
STATE ENGINEER
1246 Balto. Trust Bldg.,
Balto., Md.
April 29, 1936
To The Editor;
Public Works Administrator, Har
old L. Ickes, today authorized PWA
State Engineers to accept new appli
cations for loans and grants for con
struction purposes.
The money is to be allotted under
the Emergency Relief Appropriation
Act of 1935 recently adopted by Con
gress. Definite rules and regula
| tions covering such allotments have
; not yet been made public. Until
'such new rules and regulations are
announced applications will be re
ceived under the present rules and
, regulations, but subject to ch|nges
! when the new rules and regulations
are announced. i
All communities and public bodies
in Maryland and Delaware desiring
to submit an application for a Public
Works allotment either on a loan
or grant basis should forward their
application to Mr. Abel Wolman,
l State Engineer for Maryland and
at 1245 Baltimore Trust
Bldg., Baltimore, Maryland.
It is desired that the above infor
mation shall come to the attention of
the public as quickly and in as wide
spread a manner as possible. In j
order to accomplish this purpose, 1 '[
am requesting you to publish as a
news item the facts which I have
outlined above.
Very truly yours,
ABEL WOLMAN,
State Engineer.
0
KENT COUNTY WINS HEALTH
AWARD
The "United States Chamber of
Commerce has just released the in-1
formation that Kent county has won
first place in the Eastern Division of
the 1934 Rural Health Conservation
Contest conducted by the American
Public Health Association and the
■ United States Public Health Service.
The contest in which the recent
award is given is county-wide in |
which full time county health units
compete regardless of size. The
country as a whole is divided into
six divisions and Kent County com-1
petes with other heaJth departments
in what is known as the Eastern di
vision including the states of Ken
tucky, Delaware, Maryland, Virginia, j
West Virginia, North Carolina, Ten- !
nessde, and the District of Columbia.
Coiinties having full time health
uhits can compte where there is a
Chamber of Commerce affiliated with
the National Chamber of Commerce.
The purpose of this contest is to
stimulate more and continued inter
est in Public Health work, to eliimi
nate premature deaths and the re
, duction of economic losses due to un
necessary illness. It seeks to accom
plish this purpose by enlisting the
active interests of business men in j
Public Health and by encouraging a
more unified and coordinated pro
gram on the part of various groups
and organizations interested or en
gaged in the promotion of the pub- |
lie’s health. Each participating
rural health unit is visited by an ex- j
pert on public health maters who re
views the work carefully.
The award does not necessarily
mean that the county receiving same !
is the healthiest jiounty but does in-
dicate an efficient type of health j
work being carried on in the com- '
munity.
The award for the Health Conser
vation Contest was made at the An
nual Meeting of the United States
Chamber of Commerce in Washing
ton, D. C., Monday, April 29th when
a bronze plaque was presented to the
Health Committee of the Kent Coun
ty Chamber of Commerce of whom
Dr. R. G. Beachley, County Health
Officer, is the chairman. The pre
sentation of the award was made by
Dr. Hugh S. Cummings, Surgeon
General of the United States.
* o
LANDS *2BOO JOB
J. Wesley McAllister, of Elkton,
! has been appointed a representative
of the Federal Housing Administra
tion for the Eastern Shore. The ap
pointment was made on the recom
mendation cf T. Alan Goldsborough.
I’-c.'lHe er will work out of the Bal
. (.more Office and will contact banks
and building loan associations in the
! interest of better housing. The Job
carries a salary of 12600 per year
with expepsps,
o —-
WEST NOTTINGHAM PREBBY.
TERIAN CHURCH
Rev. A. H. Hibshuian, Ph.D., Pastor
Sunday School 10:00 A. M.
Worship 11:00 A. M.
Dr. Hibshman will preach next
Sunday.
You are cordially invited to these
services.
RISING SUN M. E. CHURCH
Rev. A. B. Frye, Pastor
Sunday 5ch0019:45 A. M.
Morning Worship 11:00 o'clock, i
Evening Worahip 7:80 e’eloek. <
uummwmnwim ...uiiwwwsi,intiiLlwn anuimo i i.winiwiwi. ■>. —WWW—
'
Where's Billie
TELEPHONING IV
JIMMIE GREEN if^
•o
ThEY' RE talking about the next meeting
of the Boy's Club.
They have some keen ideas to spring on the
leader and they are planning to go together
so they can talk them over on the way.
Billie and Jimmie fix up a lot of hikes, and
fishing and hunting trips by telephone, too.
YOUR TELEPHONE
has a thousand uses
CHESAPEAKE & POTOMAC TEL. GO. of BALTIMORE CITY I
North St., Elkton, Md. Elkton 9900
DEATHS
THOMAS WIDDOWS
Thomas Widdows, aged 80 years,
died April 19 at his home at Elk
! Mills, following a stroke of apoplexy.
For years he was employed as cross
ing watchman at Elk Mills, retiring
about ten years ago. Several grown
children survive. Interment was
made in Cherry Hill cemetery.
MISS LILLIAN C. RUSSELL
Miss Lillian C. Russell, of Elkton,
died April 24 at Havre de Grace Hos
pital of blood poisoning. She had
been a nurse' for the past several
(months in the hospital. She was 37
years old, a former school teacher in
the schools of Cecil county prior to
taking up nursing at the Elkton and
| Maryland General Hospitals, Balti
more, and at one time was night
superintendent at Union Hospital.
She is survived by a sister, Mrs. Al
bert Denver, Havre de Grace.
MRS. ELIZABETH CALDWELL
Mrs. Elizabeth Caldwell, of Elk
ton, one of Cecil county’s oldest resi
dents, died April 24 at the advanced
age of 95 years. She was the widow
of Milton Caldwell, and had resided
| in Cecil county practically all of her
life.
; Foi* more than a half century she
was a member of the Elkton Meth
odist Episcopal Church. Two sons
and one daughter survive her—Ed
ward Caldwell, of Elkton; Henry
I Caldwell, of Camden, N. J., and Mrs.
Roy Rodgers, of Rhode Island. The
j funeral was held from her late home
Saturday afternoon at 2 o’clock, with
i interment in Elkton Cemetery.
PUBLIC SALE
—of—
AUTOMOBILE
The undersigned will offer at pub
lic sale at his garage at Conowingo,
Maryland,
SATURDAY, MAY 11, 1885
at 10:00 o'clock A. M.
the following described automobile,
which is being sold for storage and
repairs, the terms of sale being cash.
1884 STUDEBAKER COMMANDER
TWO PASSENGER COUPE
Motor No. C-30020
Serial No. 8102186
This machine is being sold in com
pliance with the Maryland State
Laws, Chapter 417, Acts 1924, Sec
tion 193 A, Article 56, and a clear
title is guaranteed.
CONOWINGO GARAGE.
FOR SALE
Set of good china dishes—los
pieces. Reduced price.
MRS. M. S. MARTINDALE,
Rising Sun, Md.
FOR RENT
Sfx ropfP dwefUpg. with all mod
ern improvements. Apply this office.
MAN WANTED for Rawleigh Route
of 800 families. Write today.
Rawleigh, Dept. MDD-111-SA, Ches
ter, Pa.
MISS MINNIE RATTENBURG
Graduate Nurse
Terms Reasonable
Telephone —Samuel Wilson, 87-Y
It is easier for a person to bear all
the misfortunes of his neighbor than
one single one of hia own.
I
Fatal Errors!
Why were traffic accidents
more numerous and more severe
during 1934 than in any previ
ous year?
Answers are various, but out
standing is the statement that
motorists were guilty o! more
fatal errors than ever before.
Eight of the most tragic mis
takes are listed as follows:
1. Driving too fast for condi
tions —a cause named spe
cifically in 22 per cent, of
all accidents resulting in
fatalities charged to driv
ers alone.
2. Driving on the wrong side.
3. Violating right of way.
4. Cutting in.
5. Passing on curve or hill.
6. Failing to signal or signal
ing improperly.
7. Driving off roadway.
8. Reckless driving.
CHAS. S. PYLE
Insurance
RISING SUN, MARYLAND
PUBLIC SALE
—of—
AUTOMOBILES and MOTORCYCLE
The undersigned will offer at pub
lic sale at his garage in Rising Sun,
Maryland,
SATURDAY, MAY 4, 1085
at 1:00 o'clock P. M.
the following described automobiles
and motorcycle, which are being sold
for storage and towing, the terms of
sale being cash.
1981 Essex Coach
Engine No. 1240147
Serial No. P-1225245
1981 Pontiac Coupe
Engine No. 676949
Serial No. 593210-P
Harley-Davis Motorcycle
Engine No. 27-JD-14009
1931 Ford Coach
Engine No. A-3847578
Serial No. A-3847578
These machines are being sold in
.ompliance with the Maryland State
Laws, Chapter 417, Acts 1924, Sec
ion 193 A, Article 56, and a clear
.itle is guaranteed.
E. N. RAGAN
W. D. Ewing, Auct.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
This is to give notice that the
subscriber, of Cecil County, has ob
tained from the Orphans’ Court of
said County, letters of administra
tion on the personal estate of-
WILLIAM J. McDOUGAL
late of said county, deceased. All
persons having claims against the
said deceased are hereby warned to
exhibit the same, with the vouchers
thereof duly authenticated, on or be
for the 19th day of Octpbep, 1980,
they may otherwise by law, be ex
cluded from all benefit of said es
tate. All indebted to said estate tre
requested to make Immediate pay
ment to the subscriber.
Given under our hand and seal
this 10th day of April, 1935.
NATIONAL BANK OF RISING SUN,
Executor.
Test: Jesse E. Pierson, Register.
Know but a few people and you
have autre peats,

xml | txt