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DEATHS ' '
MRS. MARY B. WILSON Mrs. Mary E. Wilson, aged 85, a life-long resident of the county, died at her home near Rock Church, in Fourth district Thursday. Mrs. Wil son died on her birthday. Besides her husband, John W. Wilson, she is survived by three daughters, three sons, 27 grandchildren and 17 great grandchildren. FRANK R. JONES, JR. Frank R. Jones, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank R. Jones, of Wilmington and Town Point, died at his home in Elmhurst, on Saturday, Oct. 19. Mr. Jones is survived by his parents, his wife, Cornelia Ginn Jones, and one son, Frank R. Jones, 3d.; also by his sister, Miss Victorine Jones. GEORGE HENRY WAKEN The funeral of George Henry Walls, who died Saturday at the home of John W. Sartin at'Pleasant Hill, took place from the Pippin Funeral Home, Elkton, Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Inter ment was made in Bethel cemetery. CLARENCE H. THOMPSON The funeral of Clarence H. Thomp son was held Monday at 1:00 p. m. at the funeral home of J. Earl Tyson on Cherry street, in this town. In terment . was made in Brookview cemetery. The deceased was 79 years of age. He was the son of the late Joshua James and Elizabeth Sargent Thompson, was born and spent most of his life near Rising Sun, where he devoted his time to farming. His. death occurred on Saturday at the home of his son, Howard J. Thomp son, in Philadelphia. Mr. Thomp son suffered a stroke of paralysis about two years ago and had since been an invalid. Surviving are two sons and a daughter: Howard J. Thompson, Philada.i; Herman M. Thompson Stubenville, Ohio; Delia V. Thomp son, Phialdelphia. MARGARET P. HOWLAND Margaret P. Dowland, aged 70 years, died Sunday, October 20, a her home near Cooper School, in West Nottingham township, Cheste county, Pa., from complications. The deceased was the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Samuel H. Dow land. She was born and lived all her life in the house where she died. Surviving are a daughter, Mrs. Joseph Orville Morris, at home, and two grandchildren: Mrs. William Dunn, Lancaster, and Joseph Morris, at home.; two great-granddaughters, Patricia and Arlene Dunn, Lancas ter; also these brothers and sisters: Sides Dowland, Oxford; James Dow land, Wilmington; Harry Dowland, Concordville; John Dowland, Not tingham; Jesse Dowland, Liberty Grove, Md.; Mearns Dowland, ai home; Mrs. Edgar Jamison, Oxford; Mrs. Mary Baer, Perryville. Services were held Wednesday afternoon ai two o’clock with interment in Union M. E. cemetery, Fremont. NEAL HAMBLETON Neal Hambleton, highly respected resident of Penn Hill, Lancastei county. Pa., died Wednesday, Oct. 23, in the 98th year of his age. Mr. Hambleton was the son of the late Joseph and Anna Neal Hambleton, residents of Southern Lancastei County. His wife died a number of years ago. In April he became ill. causing him to remain in bed, and gradually he became weaker. He was a member of the Society of Friends. Mr. Hambleton cele brated his ninety-seventh birthday anniversary March 22 at a party given by directors of the Quarryville National Bank, of which board he had long been a member. During his 42 years as a bank di rector he had not missed more than six meetings up until that date. His parents moved to Ohio, in which State Neal was born. He was reared on a farm his father had cleared in Ohio and later taught school for a number of years. When a young man he made a trip by boat from New York to California, going byway of Cape Horn, the southern tip of South America, to the western coast. He obtained a job in a mountain lumber camp and re mained there for some time. After coming back to Ohio he taught school a few years and then in Philadelphia he learned the trade of machinist. Mr. Hambleton was a great nature lover and was an authority on bird life and flowers. He leaves a daughter, Mrs. Ray mond S. Good, of Peach Bottom, Pa., and seven grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren. Funeral services were heid private ly at his home at 1:30 p. m. Satur day, with public services at 2 p.' m. in Penn HiU Friends Meetinghouse. Interment was in tfce adjoining bury ing grounds. o ] Idleness travels so slowly that : poverty soon overtakes it. , DEDICATION DAY AT HOPEWELL 1 M. E. CHURCH # ___ Next Sunday, November 3rd, will ( be observed as “Dedication Day” at i Hopewell M. E. Church. Special i programs have been arranged for i both the morning and evening ser- , vices. At the morning service, be ginning at 11 o’clock, an especially arranged service will be observed , dedicating the new hymnal service which has been recently installed. The pastor. Rev. John R. Diehl will preside and the Rev. W. E. Gunby, D.D., District Superintendent, will deliver the sermon. The choir will offer special music, instrumental and vocal. A cordial invitation is ex tending to all to be present at this service. The Hopewell Chapter of the Ep worth League will sponsor the eve ling service beginning at 7:30 ./clock. Mr. Rufus Benjamin will be n charge of this service and a special feature entitled "The Gospel in Jhalk," an illustrated hymn service, jvill be given by the pastor. You cannot afford to miss these services. Come one and alii o WATER FRONT FARMS PUR CHASED Arthur F. Kudner, New York ad vertising agency head and for 'three years a resident of Queen Anne's County at Talisman Farm on Eastern Bay, has purchased two more farms, it was learned this week. The properties adjoin his present .’arm and give him four miles of vaterfront extending from Public banding to Land’s End, the estate of )wen B. Winters. One deal, involving the Bryan Boint Farm consisting of 238 acres, •vas closed last week. The property vas purchased from Arthur and Wil ard Bryan of Baltimore. The other tract was the Cabin Jreek Farm, next to Bryan Point, tontaining 137 acres and was pur chased from Herman Thompson of Grasonville. These farms, added to Talisman .vith 325 acres, brings Mr. Kudner’s Holdings to 700 acres, of which ap proximately 500 are tillable. Plans in connection with the in creased acreage were not announced. Uso the consideration involved was ,iot learned. A beautiful home, swimming pool, ind a number of modern farm build .ngs were completed some time ago t "Talisman,” and the estate is one jf the finest in the county.—Queen Vnne’s Record. o CONFESSES TO SETTING FIRE TO BARN Said to be mentally ill, A. Lincoln lohnson, aged 70 years, has confess -3d to setting fire to the large barn on :he farm of J. Melville Hutchison, near Elkview, Chester county, Pa. The building was burned, together with crops, a bull, heifer, machinery, etc., causing a loss of SB,OOO. O SOLICITORS MAKING BOGUS CLAIMS It has come to the attention of the Cecil County Welfare Board that solicitors have been canvassing the town, selling cosmetics and other supplies and making the claim that they were sponsored by the local Welfare Board. These solicitors Have also stated that they were com pelled by the Welfare Board to make i certain number of sales in order to get on relief. It is true that th.e Welfare Board encourages people who are on relief to take any sort if honest work which they can find and to pick up odd Jobs wherever possible, providing that their earn ings are reported to the relief or ganization. Nevertheless, the local Board wishes to make it clear that they have no connection with this or any other sales production scheme. O EXTRA CENT ON BREAD Housekeepers in Delaware were forced to pay an extra cent for their loaf of bread on Monday, when the price was advanced. The increase is forced, the bakers say. because of increased costs of materials. The new price finally put Dela ware in line with neighboring States in new price on bread. Delaware, however, was the last State in this section to increase the price. Prices in Pennsylvania and New Jesrey moved up two weeks ago and in Maryland, with the exceptions of sev eral small sections on the Eastern Shore, the cost, has also beeu moved up. , O MRS. CHARLES STRAHORN Mrs. Isabel Badley Strahorn, aged 28 years, wife of Charles Alfred Stra horn, of Annapolis, and daughter-in law of Mr. and Mrs. John S. Stra hoorn, of that city, formerly of Elk ton, died "Oct. 23, in the Annapolis Emergency Hospital. Besides her husband she leaves surviving her infant daughter born the morning previous to her death. Mrs. Strn horn was a daughter of Rev and Mfs. T. C. Badley, who are mission- ■ aries of the M. E. Church, stationed i THI MIDLAND JQUBITAL, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, IM6 RISING SUN HIGH SCHOOL NEWS The P. T. A. held the first meeting of the school year on Thursday, ' October 24th, In the high school auditorium. The Association at this meeting authorized the continuation of the program for beautifying the grounds. The speaker of the eve ning was Prof. Guy Johnson, prin cipal of Elkton high school. He gave a splendid address on the topic "Training Youth For Citizenship.” A small group of patrons and teach ers attended this meeting, but those attending felt well repaid. School was closed on Friday at 2 P. M. to allow the teachers to attend the sessions of the Maryland State Teachers Association held in Balti more on Friday and Saturday. The sessions this year were unusually in teresting. The Friday evening ses sion was addressed by Dr. Glenn Frank, President of University of Wisconsin. Dr. Frank spoke on the topic “We Face New Decisions.” At the Saturday morning session the teachers enjoyed the concert of the All Maryland High School Orchestra. At the conclusion of the concert Lowell Thomas, famous radio com mentator, gave a splendid address, telling about some of the Important men he had met in his travels. After having been held to a 0-0 stale mate by the Calvert Cavaliers the pre vious week, the Rising Sun soccer team suddenly landed on the visitors last Thursday and proceeded to send ! the Cavaliers back home nursing a thorough and decisive mauling to the I top-heavy score of 8-2. Three Held goals and two penalties accounted for the Rising Sun sctying. The game was ipore one-sided than it would seem to be from the score. Completely outplayed and out-spirited, the Calvert boys succumbed to a fast- j er, a better passing team—a team that couldn’t be beaten by any In the county on this particular day. Time after time the Cavaliers attack was thrown back Into Its own terri tory, it being impossible to halt the powerful feet of Mike Brown and Harvey Townsend, who guarded the uprights from the full-back positions for the home team. Bob Benjamin, alternating at full and center-half with Brown, proved his worth when he tackled the on-rusliing Cavalier line | several times and sent the ball flying to his own forwards. Ooodnow and I Murphy rounded out the extra-de- I fenslve backfield, with lioodnow show ing the sidelines what it means to have a good left boot. Beween the uprights, Kirk Gifford literally saved several days Instead of merely one—each time the ball eluded Brown, Benjamin and Townsend, Kirk was really on a spot, but he came through except In one Instance, when I Jimmy Yerkes dribbled through the entire home team for a well-earned personal counter two points. The line, with Hayes Martindale at | center, Graybeal and Lucas at the In side posts, and Webb and Riley on the ends, worked an excellent passing game, but failed countless times to push the globe through the standards. Bach time, during the early part of the game, when Rising Sun stood out in front a scant 2-0, that the ball loomed near the goal-posts, the Rising Sun line booted the thing far and wide— j too far and too wide. A penalty called on Calvert resulted In a one-point score from Brown's toe, boosting the score to a 3-0 lead; It had remained just that when the half ended. About middle-way the last half, Jimmy Yerkes put on his one-man offensive spurt and carried the pellet through Gifford's outstretched hands. The score read Rising Sun 3, Calvert 2. Then the outstanding Rising Sun assault of the battle broke loose. Paul Graybeal took a neat pass from the • outside and dropped a twin-counter past Mendenhall. Following the Cava lier kick-off, Townsend tackled the on- | rushing visitors and sent the ball up to Martindale, who passed to Riley. ; Riley shot an easy dribble to Lucas, ■ whose lntep didn’t miss and the scor- j ing for the day was ended. The night-cap saw the blue-clad visitors fighting the black and orange fleld-ball team almost to a standstill, the final score reading 14-10 in favor | of the Rising Sun team. It was a see saw battle, with Calvert romping off ' to an early lead, only to have the I winners overhaul them and turn what looked, for the moment, like a defeat into a well-earned victory. Miriam Williams, Eleanor Reynolds, ■ Anna McCardell, and Dorothy Elville ' led the attack, with the rest of the Rising Sun team giving admirable sup port. Vera Devine's back-field work shone as usual. The field-ball team meets is supreme test of the season when it travels to Kenmore Friday to tackle an improv ing Fair Hill team. A victory would probably put the local lassies on the top of the Southern Division and place them in the county championship con tests. Mrs. Woodward, coach, is spending most of the week working on passing, which was woefully weak at moments during the last encounter. While the soccer squad doesn’t boast an undefeated season to date, Mr. War ren's charges look likely to trap Perry ville In the last game of the season on November 8 on the home lot. Should Perryville be held to a tie, or be de feated this Friday by the Cavaliers, the boys might possibly get Into the championship play-off eventually. At any rate, a better-than-,500 season has been assured, considering the remark able improvement the boys have shown in their passing game as well as the new-found defensive organization centering around Brown and Benjamin. A word of praise should go to the local cheer-leaders—Al Gyles, Tru Hendrickson and Catty Keilholtz. Last Thursday they led cheers In a col legiate manner—getting the best from every throat. Undoubtedly they are helping the winning streaks both teams are enjoying no little. To them, as well as to the starring athletes, goes a lion’s share of the glory found so far in the season of sports. O People who never "have a good time" are pretty severe on tho9e who often do. o 1 Only artists are permitted to de- 1 lineate the nude; and it is seldom explained why. "I’d like to be a millionaire so I ( wouldn’t have to argue with my : family about expenses," said a man. at Delhi, India. | WOODLAWN The Trustees of Hopewell M. E. Church will hold an oyster supper In the Church House, Friday evening, the 15th, for fifty cents. Do not forget the dedicatory service for the new edition of the Methodist Episcopal Hymnals that have been placed In the pews at Hopewell M. E. Church, next Sunday morning at 11 o'clock. The new District Superin tendent, Dr. W: B. Gunby. will be the speaker and there will be special music by the choir. It Is hoped all Ihose who are Interested In Hopewell will be present. Mrs. Rufus G. Jackson and John spent the week-end In Baltimore with her sisters. Mr. and Mrs. George Tyson, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Tyson and Naomi spent Sunday with Miss Elizabeth Tyson, of West Chester, Pa. Mrs. William E. Linton, of Wilming ton, was a Friday to Monday guest of the Mnrtln L. Thompson family. Misses Virginia and Cornelia Abra hams were the guests of their cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Lenerd Harrington of Baltimore, the past week-end. Mr. Ellas Rutter, of Wilmington, brought his mother, Mrs. Addle Rutter, and his brother Wesley down Sunday to spend the day with Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Rutter. Miss Sue Maxwell entertained to dinner Sunday In honor of her brother Harry’s birthday, Mr. and Mrs. George Balderston and family of West Ches- | ter. Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Maxwell, Catherine and Jimmy of Winterthur, Del., and Miss Letltla Maxwell of Philadelphia. | Mrs. William Tome, Billy and Lois spent last week in Lancaster, Pa., with her sister. Jenness Rnlrd Jcnness Baird died after a few days' Illness, aged 71 years, at his home near Woodlawn. His parents were James and Ann Elizabeth Jenness Baird. His wife died In May. Two sons, Marshall and Joseph; one daughter. Miss Phebe ! Baird at home; a sister, Mrs. Phebe McCush, wife of John McCush, of I Viola, Del., and several grandchildren survive. Roland Jackson was a : nephew. | Funeral services were held Thurs day afternoon, with interment In Hopewell cemetery. O COLORA Mrs. Lillian Hornberger and Mrs. Paul Patterson, Jr., of Perryville, called on Mrs. Lawson S. Love, Mon day afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Abel Cameron, of North East; Miss Mary Cameron, of Philadel phia; Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Janney, of Oxford; Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Janney, of Wilkes-Barre, were callers at the home of Miss Bertha M. Tyson, Sunday. I Miss Grace Fisher, of the Baltimore ! Needlework Guild, will speak at the meeting of the Colora Branch of the Needlework Guild to be held here in the School Building Saturday after noon, October 9th. Mrs. Florence Hamm and little daughter Lilas, Rising Sun, spent Mon day in our town. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Davis, of Glen olden, Pa., visited the Robert A , Boyds and T. R. Davis, Sunday. Mrs. Lawson S. Love entertained at dinner last Thursday, Mrs. Ernest Reeder, Mrs. Tsaac Yocum. Mrs. John H. Liddell and Mrs. T. N. Hite. I Ernest Durham, West Nottingham, ! had a foot painfully Injured by an iron i bar falling on It. Don't forget the Hallowe'en Social ! to be held at West Nottingham tills Friday evening. Mrs. Elizabeth A. Riley enjoyed a few days with her daughters, Mrs Murray, Mrs. Gallaher and their , families, Elmhurst, Del. Miss Alice Yocum is visiting her aunt, Mrs. Mahan, Highland Farm. West Chester, Pa. , Dr. and Mrs. A. H. Hlbshman have been enjoying a two weeks' vacation. | Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Way, Mr. and Mrs. Norman Way and daughter Ethel were Sunday visitors with friends at Eastland and Penn Hill, Pa. The Samuel Woodrows, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Woodrow, of Wilkes-Barre, Pa., week-ended with Maurice Wood row and family, West Nottingham. Mrs. Annie Ewing spent the past week with the Burdette family, llooth | wyn, Pa. I Samuel E. Ewing and family visited Rowland Hines and family, Llnwood, j Pa., Sunday. Bernard Keller, of West Nottingham, j has joined the CCC workers and Is now I located at Snow Hill Camp, near Poco moke City. Benjamin Ressel called on his home folks at Quarryville Saturday evening. | Mrs. Trimble, of Pennsylvania. is i taking care of Mrs. William Keetley, who is improving from her Illness. Little Lois and Mary Lou Fitzgerald | have been indisposed with colds for | the past few days. Mrs. Eva Foster Breldinger was the j guest speaker at the Westminster Guild last Saturday afternoon at the home of Miss Bertha M. Tyson. Mrs. Breidinger gave a very interesting talk on her work among the Africans. Ellis Wiggins, Marshall Foster, Billy Richards, Philip Foster, Jr., Colora; James Belcher, of New Bridge, have signed up for CCC work. Miss Clara Liddell was a Baltimore visitor for a few days. The Eli Coulsons, West Nottingham, called on Mr. and Airs. Muller, North East, last Saturday. O ENTERS 58RD YEAR The Christian Home Orphanage, Council Bluffs, lowa, has entered Its Fifty-third year of continuous service in behalf of homeless, destitute chil dren and dependent aged women. During this more than half a cen tury, its doors have never been closed, day or night. It has been a refuge for thousands of little children from all parts of the country, who have been tenderly cared for, trained and edu cated, placed in fine private families, and who have become useful, honor able citizens. Such works as this are greatly needed in days like these, and - ; r value to mankind cannot be estimated. The Christian Home Orphanage, dur ing all these years, has been carried on and built up to its present great size, by the voluntary contributions of good people from all sections of the country. It has not been easy the past several years, although the appeals for help during these trying times have been more numerous and more urgent than ever before. Now, with times and conditions growing better, the Home is earnestly and necessarily appealing to the peo ple for funds to carry on its work dur ing the winter months, and especially , for gifts as liberal as possible for the ' annual Thanksgiving and Christmas offerings to the Home. , The work is really in great need of help, and whatever you can do will be appreciated. Please send all contributions to the Christian Home Orphanage, Council 1 Bluffs, lowa. The same will be duly acknowledged and credited in the official publication of the Institution, a copy of which will be mailed to you, 1 NEWARK HIGH M— W. N. A. 0 West Nottingham Academy under went Its third consecutive defeat last Saturday, 83-0, at the hands of Newark High School on the Academy's field at Colora. From the outset there was little doubt as to who would emerge the victor. Nottingham kicked, and gain ed possession of the ball In a few plays on a fumble by their opponents. Three plays and a slant off left tackle—an extra point on a line buck and the, score was 7 0 In four minutes of play. The closing minutes of the first period found Newark again In the Maroon's territory—another shot through the left flank of the Hannamen and the score mounted another seven points. The second period began with W. N. N. receiving. A lateral was attempted and Intercepted for a touchdown—the point conversion fall on a placement kick. The locals seemed to settle down to a bit of serious defense play. They, when In possession of the ball, made a few plunges through the line for a few yards, Mowery doing the majority of the work; but In the main preferring to kick and break up their opposition's attack. This method prov ed to withstand the onslaught for the remainder of the period. Byway of opening the second half, the Maroon received and opened up a barrage of passes and reverses which for a while pointed to a score when It was lost on a fumbled lateral. New | ark by a series of end sweeps and off tackles advanced to the Maroon 20- ; yd. stripper—were held for two plays, and then proceeded to go through the center for another six-pointer. The point conversion again failed, Mac f'auley snagging his man behind the line. Nottingham chose to receive again and resort to alreals, but again were crippled by |4vo slashing tackles of Newark, during the fourth 0u ,, - , er Bailsman, Bennett, and Mowery did a lot of tackling at tills point, out Joe King, at his berth on the right flank for the Hannamen, made many a 'get' behind the line and seemed to scare everything away that came Into his vicinity—ln other words the game ended with Newark shooting every thing she had to the left, which proved very weak. Another touchdown was garnered byway of this medium and the point added. A lot of work and revamping is scheduled for the Maroon this week In preparation for the battle with Tome this Saturday down In Port Deposit. O BALTIMORE AUTO SHOW OPENS SATURDAY Baltimore’s 30th annual Automobile Show, under the direction of John E. Raine, general manager of the Auto mobile Trade Association of Maryland, opens Saturday evening at seven o'clock In the new Fifth Regiment Armory, Bolton and Hoffman Streets, Baltimore. Upwards of twenty-three makes of cars will be seen at the Baltimore Automobile Show and the display will Include a number of makes of light delivery trucks. The show dates November 2nd to 9th are a radical departure In themselves. This Is the first time In the history of the Automobile Industry that the Bal timore Motor Show has been held earlier than January but this year at the request of the Department of j l abor all automobile shows are being ' eld in the fall Instead of the winter. | * SENTMAN—HERON Mr. Henry S. Sentman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry W. Sentman, of Havre de Grace, and Miss Mary Heron, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Dickerhoof of Chicago, were mar ried Thursday evening, Oct. 24 at 6:30 o’clock, at the rectory of the Trinity Protestant Episcopal Church in Elkton, by Rev. Dr. J. W. Albin son, rector. The attendants were Mr. Harry French and Miss Dorothy Milburn, of Wilmington, Del. The bride wore brown flat crepe, with accessories to match and a corsage of gardenias. Immediately following the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Sentman left for Toledo, Ohio, and Chicago for a ten days’ honeymoon trip, and upon their return will re side at 820 Ontario street, Havre de Grace. The groom for several years past has been employed in the Super visor’s office of the Pennsylvania railroad, at Perryville. o NO QUAKER HAS SOUGHT RE LIEF IN DEPRESSION The New York Times of Oct. 23 published the foilwing dated Rich mond, Indiana; Not a single Quaker has been on the relief rolls during the national depression, according to a report pre sented today by Sylvester Jones, of Chicago, at the session of the general meeting of the Society of Friends here. Mr. Jones explained that Quakerl discipline was strict concerning per sonal economic matters. At such 1 monthly meetings of the local churches of this faith, the report ex plained, a formal request is made of members that they inspect their af fairs and settle their accounts. o RISING SUN M. E. CHURCH Rev. A. B. Frye, Pastor Sunday School 9*45 A. M. Morning Worship 11:00 o’clock. Evening Worship 7:30 o’clock. o WEST NOTTINGHAM PRESBY TERIAN CHURCH Rev. A. H. Hlbshman, PhJ>., Pastor Sunday School 10:00 A. M. Worship 11:00 A. M. Dr. Hlbshman will preach next 1 Sunday. You are cordially invited to these services. O A steel cage is the best protection against lightning. o Regret over a misspent $5 usually lasts less than 24 hours. The Same Wise Foresight THE SAME WISE FORESIGHT that prompted you to protect your home and furnishings with fire Insurance should make you careful to see that ALL of your possessions are adequately pro tected against the various haz ards that constantly threaten them. Let this office supply your needs. Inquiries solicited. CHAS. S. PYLE Insurance RISING SUN, MARYLAND Phones 1 and 89 NOTICE TO CREDITORS This is to give notice that the sub scriber of Cecil County, has obtained from the Orphans' Court of said County, Letters of Administration on the Personal Estate of SALLIE G. MORRIS late of said county, deceased. All persons having claims (gainst the said deceased are hereby warned to exhibit the same, with the vouchers thereof duly authenticated, on or be fore the 11th day of April, 1938, they may otherwise, by law, be ex cluded from all benefits of said estate. All indebted to said estate are re quested to make immediate payment to the subscriber. Given under my hand this 30th day of September, 1935. SAMUEL L. MORRIS, Executor. Port Deposit, Md., R. D. True Copy—Test:— JESSE PIERSON, Register. NOTICE TO TRESPASSERS Notice is hereby given that ail persons trespassing on the premises of the undersigned for the purpose of hunting with dog or gun, trapping or otherwise, will be dealt with ac cording to law relating to trespass. JAMES RIALE, Liberty Grove, Md. WILLIAM REYNOLDS PUBLIC SALE of HOUSEHOLD GOODS and FARMING UTENSILS At my farm two and half miles northeast of Port Deposit, Md., one half mile west of Battle Swamp. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 185 Having discontinued farming and leaving for the South, will sell the following household goods and farm ing utensils without reserve: Horse, cow, wagons, qorn shelter, set, iron wagon wheels, mowing ma chine, plows, forge, Model T Ford car, tomato baskets, chains, shovels, forks, picks, hoes, steel dump body, nearly new; bob-sled, and other farm equipment. Household Goods—Five rooms of good furniture, consisting of bed room, living room, dining room and kitchen furniture, 9x12 Brussels rug, 12x15 Brussels rug, silverware. Other things will be gathered up by day of sale. Sale 12:80 o'clock. Terms by F. L. COFIELD W. E. Fisher, Auct. A33M3*3*3r33rrjr3A3M33A333: I RADIOS || SALE AND SERVICE At waiter Kent All Metal Tube* I Control Room Reception Free Demonstration | Also Phlleo Sale and Service j Set and Tubes checked |I.OO J W. E. FLSHER Phone Rising Sun 48-B Colora, - - Maryland [ I NOTICE TO CREDITOR# This is to give notice that the sub scribers of Cecil County, have obtain i ed from the Orphans' Court of said | County, Letters of Administration on I the Personal Estate of SADIE D. DAWSON 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 fore the Ist day of May, 1938, they may otherwise, by law, be ex cluded from all benefits of said estate, j All indebted to said estate are re j quested to make immediate payment I to the subscribers. Given under our hands this 29th day of October, 1935. NATIONAL BANK OF RISING SUN, Administrator. True Copy—Teßt: JESSE PIERSON, Rd4M