Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland on September 24, 1938 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Denton, Maryland
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 24, 1938
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

DENTON JOURNAL Page 8 MELVIN A JOHNSON, Inc., Publishers Saturday Morning, September 24.1938 ONE HUNDRED PER CENT PLACEMENT OF GRADUATES AT SALISBURY COLLEGE With the recent employment of Miss Irma Brittingham as teacher in Talbot County, one hundred per cent of the 1938 class at the State Teachers College have been placed. This one hundred per cent placement has. apparently, had an effect on the enrollment, since the enrollment for 1938-39 is already 234, as compared with 210 a year ago. This number represents the largest enrollment in tho history of the college. Of thb number, 80 are young men and 154 young women. A total of 104 freshmen, 40 young men and 64 young women, have enrolled, thereby exceeding the 1938-39 goal of 100. Sixty-two sophomores, 27 juniors, 37 seniors, and 4 special students have registered. New enrollecs to date are as follows: AHegany County: Jeanne Godwin, Cumberland. Caroline County: Phyllis Seese, Denton; Mary Jefferson, Federalsburg; Marcella Smith nnd Margaret Steward, Greensboro; Robert Gibson, Henderson; Frances Strickland, Hillh- boro; and Beatrice Todd, Preston. Cecil County: Elizabeth Potts, Childs; Willard Lindsay, Earleville; Henrietta Bouchelle and Virginia Kuenzle, Elkton; Lula Mae Hevlow, Golts; Margaret Hornbarger, Perryville; Doris McVey, Rising Sun; and Genevieve Gibson, Rowlandsville. Charles County: Olie Horsmen, Benedict; Harmond Klaas, Indian Head; Agnes Martin and Bille Shugart, Pisgah. Dorchester County: Albert Atkinson, William Blades, Willis Conover, Cornelia Christopher, William Hoge, William Newcomb, and Margaret Seward, Cambridge; Marie Bounds and Edson Ryle, East New Market; Allen Parker, Honga; Marian Jones, Hurlock. Harford County: Dorfe Gross, Rocks; James Ruff Kerr, Whiteford. Kent County: Laura Greenwood, Chestertown; Amy Lee DcShane, Galena; Anna Miller, Kennedyville; Dorothy Coleman and Mary Jane Rosin Massey; Frances Durham, Millington. Queen Anne's County: Cora E Robinson, Church Hill. Somerset County: Preston Evans, Robert Garrison, Ada Saltz, Ruth Saltz, Charles Schwatka, Eugene Sterling, Nell Todd, Calvin Ward, and Howard Welk, Crisfield; Robert Webster, Deal's Island; Walter Brittingham, Kingston; William Chelton, Marion; Harold Martin, Jr., Julia Powell, and Dorothy Siddons, Princess Anne. Talbot County: Edith Dudley, Cordova; Charles Wieland III, Easton Ernest Thompson, Oxford; Laura Harrison and Carroll Walsh, Tilghman. WicomSco County: B. N. Allen James Bailey, Barbara Brooks, Hilda DeFries, Mable Empet, Robert Grier HI, Calvin Harrington, Robert Hill Jr., Louise Holland, Julia Jones, Helen Rose Landing, Helen Laws, Frederick Marvil Jr., George Oakley, M. Solotar, Virginia Vincent, Elizabeth Williams, Florence Williams, Salisbury; Jeannette Rencher and Ellen Taylor, Bivalve; Leona Beauchamp, Carrie Carr, Frances Davis, Oris Horsey, Dorothy Parker, M. Smith, Mary Louise Stephens, and Irma Wooten, Delmar; James H. Brown Fruitland; Melvin Bradley, Garry Hostetter, and Frances Shockley, Mardella; Augusta Heath, Bernice Horner, and Lynn Walter, Nanticoke; Donald Horner, Wetipquin. Worcester County: Miriam Tull Berlin; Emily Dryden and Margarel Pritchard, Newark; Jack Custis and Evelyn Lankford, Pocomoke; Ethelyn Jarman and Mildred Parsons, Snow Hill; Ruth Brandon, Stockton; Alice Bunting, Whaleyville. Delaware: G. Dickerson, Laurel M. E. Hynson, Smyrna. Card of Thanks To the Democratic voters of Caroline County: -- I want to thank those of you who v 'gave me your support in the recent Democratic Primary election on September 12th, and to assure you that my defeat in no way had decreased ( my sincere appreciation. Bert R. Kaler, I Kaler's Korner,'Marydel, Md Notice To Creditors This is to give notice that the subscribers of Caroline county, have obtained from t,he Orphans' Court for Caroline county, in Maryland, letters of administration on the persona 1 estate of THOMAS HAYWARD MEEKS late of Caroline county, deceased. Al 'persons having claims against the said deceased are warned to exhibi the same to the subscriber with the vouchers thereof legally authenticat ed on or before the 8th day of Apri 1939, or they may otherwise, b] law, be excluded from all benefi' of said estate. All persons owing this estate are required to make prompt settlement. Given under my hand this 22nd day of September, 1938. JULIA E. SMITH, W. DUKES MEEKS, Administrators For Sale Chevrolet truck 1930, stake body, a real good farm truck. 100 bu. of good clean seed wheat out before the rain BRADLEY STEELE, Howard Bennett Farm (9-24-3t) near American Comer Wanted At Once A married man to work on farm, for remainder of this year and next year. House rent and fire wood free. Apply to * V y H. C. WRIGHT, 420 S. Second St.. (9-24-tf) Denton, Md. B O O K S You May Enjoy By Graham Watson I Give Them Schoolday Energy By BEULAH V. GILLASPIE Director, Sealtest Laboratory Kitchen Enid Bagnold came into the lime- ight with "National Velvet", but her 'The Door of Life", coming on the .wenty-eighth is so different that her customers should be warned. It tells of an English woman who is expect- ng a baby in a few week?. It tells of her thoughts and feelings about the baby and birth in general. It car- ·ies on till about a month after the aby is born. There is no plot--it is a narrative rather than a story. The )est parts of it are the all too brief glimpse of the "Squire'd" other | children. Two other books nre said to bo more important than the usual sure fire best-sellers. "Dynasty of Death" by Taylor Caldwell and "Big Show", by Charles Cooke. They will be reviewed next week. Some other dark horses arc "Amer- Jca's Quest" by Bradford Smith. It is something like "The Anointed" and tells how Walter Quest made a journey across America--searching for something he cannot define to himself. It tells how he affects the communities he visits,'how women fall n love with him, how he leads people into better ways of living and low he plays t^e good angel. "A Woman Screamed",' by Robert Neumann tells the story of Rosza Sandor, the bandit general who put Louis Kot=suth into power' in Hun- ary and whom Kossuth betrayed. Besides these best-sellers and dark lorses there are a number of Sep:ember fiction titles that are above he average. "She Was Carrie Eaton" is about "The Young Mrs. Mciggs" »nd should share a large part of that novel's success. "The General's Lady" 4y Esther Forbes; "Hotel Hostess" )y Faith Baldwin; "New England Born" by Sara Wafre Baseett and 'The Case of the Shoplifter's Shoe" by Earl Stanley Gordner are books that might be sure best-sellers if the competition were less. Houghton Mifflin have another very good Fellowship novel, '.'Old Haven", Dy Corne.1 DeJong. Farrar and Rine- lart are promoting "The House of Tavelinck, Jo Van Ammers-Kuller which they feel is " a superb story comparable in its sweep to "Anthony Adverse". Lippincott's fiction hope is "Broken Rhythm", by Dorothy Wagner, a story that looks good for the rental libraries. "Death of a World", by Jules Remains; "William and Dorothy", by Helen Ashton; "Appointment with Death" by Agatha Christie and "The Housekeepers Daughter" by Donald Henderson Clark are in the news columns for the month. Non-fiction is also crowded with good books. "March to Quebec", compiled by Kenneth Roberts; "Sailor on Horseback" a story of Jack London's life by Irving Stone; and "Science for the Citizen" look like they have the call but "Sailor t on Horseback" will have a runaway race with them all. William Beebe has another book "Zaca Venture" which should prove as interesting as all his other books. September 6th this column received complimentary letter from Darwin J. Adams who wrote a little yarn for kids called "The Adventures of Monte ind Molly". The letter was written En Route to New York from California. NURSES' REPORT FOR AUGUST Continued from page one long run will save you money and anxiety from the dreaded disease Diphtheria. Scarlet fever is also a dreaded disease and it is a disease which is disabling for life through its effect on the heart. There have been three cases reported this year and one in August. Be careful when your child goes to school and see that he is prop erly clothed and that when he comes home with wet clothing see that the clothing is promptly removed and dried and that the child is promptly looked after. This procedure will eliminate the development of colds which is a fore-runner of Scarlet Fever and Diphtheria. The Tuberculosis survey is being continued. Old cases which continue to have symptoms are coming to our attention and very soon as a result of this survey new cases very probably will be found. School corrections are continuing to be made, especially in reference to tonsillectomies. Twelve patients have had tonsillectomies during August. Home visits to prenatals and in- H AMMERMILL BOND Cabinets of Stationery will satisfactorily answer your question of "What can I use as a gift?" These Cabinets contain 100 letterheads and 100 envelopes of White Hammermill Bond in either Social or Secretary sizes, and Bond or Ripple finishes, with each sheet and each envelope bearing the name and address of the person to whom you are giving it. This makes an extremely attractive and useful gift at a moderate cost, and one that is suitable for both men and women for either social or business use. Lef us show you samples. BiSOON JOURNAL j Cowrteal/ Sealteit Laborntoril Kitchen 1 ·"", - .,, . , ·-- ."jiUflftg KJOW that school Is keeping those * * youngsters indoors a lot, we have an even greater responsibility In supplying those avid appetites hnd maintaining sufficient nourishment. Herewith, we suggest a lunch menu that will delight and satisfy. Lima Beans and Eggs au Gratin Bread and Butter Sliced Orange and Shredded Lettuce Salad Caramel Custard Milk or Hot Cocoa | LIMA BEANS AND EGGS AU GRATIN 2 tablespoons Salt and butter pepper 3% tablespoons 1 cup grated flour American 1 cup milk cheese No. 2 can or 2 \'i cups cooked lima beans 3 hard cooked eggs Buttered soft bread crumbs Melt the butter In a double boiler, add the flour and stir until well mixed. Add the milk combined with M: cup of liquid from the lima beans and cook, stirring constantly until thickened. Season with salt and pepper to taste. Add % cup of the ; cheese and stir until cheese Is melted. Add the drained lima beans and sliced eggs, mix lightly and pour into a buttered baking dish. Mix together the buttered crumbs and tho remaining 1 A cup of cheese and spread over the mixture in the baking dish. Bake In a moderate oven (350° F.) until cheese is melted and tho mixture! Is hot. Serves six. Something New in Shortcakes , By BEULAH V. GILLASPIE Director, Sealtest Laboratory Kitchen Acad Award Courtesy Sealtest Laboratory Kitche gled to release herself from poverty, and through courage and ability finally won success, happiness and the man she loved. That, too, w the story . of Miss Crawford. Appo iitiiient of C /. Keller, Conn- .,. ,, , .mcu itrauy ly A g e n t for S o i n i l s e t county, a s , ^^ Bmdy I A A A Stall- Executive Olhcui for \Vj i m iii K cr heads a hand-picked cast j M a i y l a n d is announced b.\ Dr. Thomas of n i e i r y m a k i i - s iit Univeisal's riotous I B . Symoiis, acting dean .md dnector comedy, "Goodbye Broadway", Thurs|of U e U n i \ v i M t y of M s u y l a m l ex- ' :i i r . September 2J, at the Ridgely 1 Theatie, was awarded the Motion Pic- t u i a Academy A waul for 19.'17 as a re- -ult of her oustandiiig w o i k in "In Old C. /. KRLLER IS Al'POlNTKI) AAA STATE HXHCUTIVE OFFICER Paul E. N j - tension II r. Keller s t i d i n , ulm IK) been made State Ciop Chicajro." Miss Brady, long noted for Instiiancf Supervisor foi M a r y l a n d her remarkable hcieen charactcriza- Ihi- I under Fedeial Ciop N \ s ' i om Insurance will con- tons her foimer triumphs in "Goodbye Broadway" as Winning. s -uife. and other half of the vaude- as Ahiisl.ini C o u n t y v.llc. act, "The Mcny Malloys." Tom- foi- Coiporatirin. Mr. liiuic.' to ;icl Agent Leader for the extension sci - m\ Kiitgh and his Hetty Lou, Frank vie" '.Jf-nk.s, Tom Blown find Doiothca Dr. Synions stales that Mr. Keller j '.V-'" 1 ' 1 ' 4 -'. «' " ffatuml in the picture . , . . . r , uiiectt-d hy Ray McCarey. h n . been grunted leave of absence; f i om his ilulies as county agent f o r . six month i and w i l l devote full time. Auditor's Order Nisi It) the AAA piogram in tlie State. lie- is u gir.iiii.ite of tin- Peiin.svlv.mia I {-Stale College and has done gii-.ilu:ilc- i work iit the. University of Jlaryl.nul. IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF FRANCIS X. TKOXLER, INCOMPETENT ·TPHE good old shortcake comes i Into a new lease on life -- with the delicious seafood recipe offered here. And you can choose your favorite such as ahrlmp or salmon, tuna fish or crabmeat. There will Tie cries of delight when this zesttul dish makes its appearance. SEAFOOD SHORTCAKE 4 tablespoons butter % cup thick sour cream 1 egg cupa flour teaspoons baking powder teaspoon salt teaspoon soda i. 'ants reveal such a need for medical supervision among those unable to afford it. Yet when they do go to a doctor ' they arc never refused care regardless of being unablu to pay. This is not so much a problem as those who known what is t'.ie right thing to do and have it in their power and do it not because of shiftlessncss, laziness, or some such reason. Health Education is ~o difficult among this group. The Federalsburg prenatal clinic was most successful this month in spite of the fact some continue to work in the canning factories to the time of delivery. Infants were examined as well as preschool children and recommendations were made to mothers. Two babies have been referred to the hospital by their family doctor and both waited several days because they had no way to go, but after talking to their mothers found they did not want to take them. Inadequate medical cave cannot bo blamed for all infant and maternal deaths. This is a challenge to Public Health to somehow convince and persuade and teach people the value of health and its possibility of achievement. SCHOOL NEWS Continued from page one all for today, so good-bye until next week. Seventh Grade News The Seventh Grade has the honoi of being the largest grade in our entire school, having 87 on roll. We like our new home room on the second floor. Of course we are enjoying our new work in Home Economics, and in Industrial Arts. Our class is very much interested in the new work in Mathematics too. Our bulletin board shows some of our interesting designs. We have learned to construct equilateral triangles, hexagons, rhombuses, and to do other interesting things in geometry. In the Seventh Giade there arc nine new pupils--. Their names are C h i i s t i n e j Andrews, Bctly Mnckcy, Earl Downey, Margaret Diceding, Beatrice Mc- Uon.ilil, Eugene Breeding, Sara Roc, , Elizabeth Murphy, and Bui ton Wir- j i e n . We hope they will like our school this year. Mix and sift the flour, baking powder, salt and soda. Cut In tho butter with two knives or rub In with the fingertips. Add the sour cream combined with the slightly beaten egg and stir just enough to moisten the dry ingredients. Put In a buttered pan (about 8 Inches square) and pal outllfilitly. Hiiv.li the top with milk or cream and bake in a moderately hot oven (375° F.) for 25 to 30 minutes or until done. Split open and place creamed seafood between tho layers and on top. Serves six. Mako the creamed seafood as follows: ( A p p o i n t e d .IK county agent in Somerset county in 1'JIT, he has solved in ' t h a t capatilj for 21 consecutive Ive.ii- . JOAN'S CAKKKK P A R A L L E L E D IN NEW PHOTOPLAY In The Ciicuit Court For County. In Equity. No. aS Caroline U Chy. Oidered this 23rd day of September I!).'i8, that the Auditor's report, made and filed in the above proceedings, be liitificd and confirmed, unless good cau.se to the eontiary he shown with- Vi cup cooked shrimp, tuna fish, crabmeat or salmon cup cookod or canned peas Melt the bu'ter In a double boiler,. add the Hour and mix well. Add the milk and % cup of liquid fiom tlio peas gradually and cook, stirring constantly until thickened. Add tho salt, pepper, seafood and peas and reheat. tablespoons butter tablespoons flour cups milk to 14 teaspoon salt Few grains pepper in thiee weeks from the 2-lth day of When Katherine Brush wrotej September 1938, provided a copy of "Mannequin" at Rid K el v Theatre | i n i n i - i i a l / S h c revealed the hcait- T. CLAYTON HORSEY, Clerk. t h i o b s , tragedy and eventual i ise of 1ruc Copy--'lust: la |,oor, but beautiful K iil, who stiug-I T - CLAYTON HORSEY, Clerk. SOCCER LEAGUE BEING FORMED HERE Continued from Page 1. mediately created an intercut and have now decided to back a team known as the "104th Denton". All fans, players and any others that can give any assistance arc asked to meet with the members of the team at the Guard Hall on Wednesday next at H o'clock. Those wishing to try out for ,thc team are also asked to be pra-ent. "BOOLOO" TELLS THRILLING TALE OF M A L A Y WILDS "The Imniltiwte shoe often pinchci r/ic loot." SEPTEMBER i{iN(3i 24--Hallelta reef, N. Y. har- A'A\'//Cf4 bor. blown up by dyna- "'*" ·' mile. 1876. 25--Balboa discovered the == Pacific ocean, 1513. "6-Fast day hold for death ol Presidonl Garficld, 1S81. '27--Americans look possession ol Maiden. Canada, 1813. ' 28--Spaniards massacred a party of shlpwreckea Frenchmen, Florida, 1565. '29--Buenos Aires squadron captured off Montevideo by Americans. 1844. 30--"Hcd)il Hussem Glooly Khan," first minister from Persia, arrives, 1888. Moviegoers arc taken on a safaii into the trackless Malayan jungle, ·where the pages of histoty arc tinned back ten thousand years and sill the wild terrois of a "lost woild" a t e revealed, in "Booloo," at the Denlonia ThonUrc, Saturday only, September 24. For Gentlemen Who Do Prefer Those Curves! Gentlemen who prefer ciirvon will find them in "The Shopworn Angel," at the Dent on ia Theatre next Monday nnd Tuesday, September 2fi and 27, starring Margaret Sullivan and James Stewart. All dancing girls in the film arc twenty pounds heavier than the cuircnt weight fad. The period of the picture is 1917 and Director H. C. Potter found that the perfect figures of that time were heavier than those of today, During the fir.st week of dance rehearsals the girls gave up their regular diets, ate three meals n day and made the new weight in time for the sequence. While not m u s i c a l picture, three numbers aiu included during the training camp cntei tuinnicnt sequence. Inimitable Gracic Fields, Victor Mc- Lnglen, Star in "We're Coins To lie Rich" The mountain couldn't get to Mo- hiimed ... So they moved Hollywood to London to produce "We're Goinjj to Be Rich." "The picture," he said, may have been made in Britain, but it otheiwisc is a Hollywood product. True, it introduces Miss Fields, England's fuvoz'ite entertainer to some of her first American audiences when it opens Wednesday, September 28, at the Dcntonia Theatre, but many of (he other names are by-words in every town in the United States. New Musical Is Riot of Native Fun All the gaiety and glamour of a native Mexican fiesta will fill the Dcn- tonia Theatre Thursday, Friday and Saturday, September 29, 30, October 1, when Paramount's musical romance of life below the Rio Grande, "Tropic Holiday," will show. An Appreciation I want to take this n^enns of t h a n k - ' ] ins u v u y one who Riive me suppoit in the recent Primary. It was greatly '| appiecialed. Harry L. Sullivan. PHONE 107 Food Market DENTON Society Deb Grabs Picture Contract . . . said the newspapers when Marne Van Stratten won a national beauty contest sponsored by Purity Pictures. But was she really a Park avenue debutante or just a Park avenue kitchen helper? Whatever her position in life, this glamorous girl was too smart for A. Leon Snydacker, millionaire film mogul who thought that "beautiful but dumb" was an infallible rule. She took his $500-per-week movie contract, his gift 1 ; of emeralds and orchids, and demonstrated what a really smart girl can do on the ladder to success. Follow Marne's advemures in by Samuel Hopkins Adaim the man who wrote "It Happened One Night" IN EVERY ISSUE Begins today on page 2 SPECIALS FOR SATURDAY GranulatedSUGARlO lts 490 IblSc New York State Washburn's A «lr^/-, ^fV,*» Pancake Flour 2 pKgS 17C Cof See Ib l?c BUCKLEY'S Special Blend HOLSINCE'SK Large Green CIANT PEAS 2 cans 25c Fresh Killed, Home Made Pork Sausage Ib Home Killed Fresh Pork Shoulders IblSc Smoked Boneless* «^ HAMS ID Sliced Ib39o 9 BIG DONKEY M BASEBALL GAMES Benefit RIDGELY and DENTON Volunteer Fire Departments THE BIGGEST LAUGH SHOW IN THE WORLD RIDGELY VOL. FIRE DEPARTMENT 'VS. DENTON VOL. FIRE DEPARTMENT TONIGHT--FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 23 They Play At Denton, Sid., Hi(;h School Grounds SATURDAY NIGHT, SEPTEMBER 24 Last and Final Game at Ridgely, Md., Hiph School Grounds AU Games At 8:15 P. M. FIELD ELECTRICALLY LIGHTED Come Early If You Want A Seat Gates Open 7:15 P.M. Music Until Game Is Called This is the most novel attraction ever presented in Baseball. All players, except the pitchers nnd catchers, ride donkeys (Itcal Mexican Burros) trained especially for thebc games. They arc a riot of laughter. SEE the latest craze thai is sweeping the country. Your Last Chance! YOU'LL LAUGH UNTIL YOUR SIDES ACHE! Admission--Adults 25c; Children 15c N.B. IF YOU HAVE A WEAK HEART DON'T COME. We will not be held responsible for anyone laughing themselves sick. This is the snmc attraction that played to fifteen thousand people at Griffith Stadium, Washington, in 1035, sponsored by Tho National and Columbia Broadcasting Systems, nnd raised over eighteen hun- dren dollars for tho crippled children -of Washington. Repeated at the same park September 30th, 193(5, under tho auspices of the Lions Club of Anacostia and Washington, D. C. and the Masonic Lodge. * CAN THEY RIDE THEM? 11UPI Of Sam Bear's Stock, Ridgely, Md. of Cherry's Inc., Salisbury, Md. POSITIVELY ENDS Saturday, September 24th Men's, Women's, Childrens' Shoes, Clothing Furnishings at Tremendous Savings PRICES AGAIN SLASHED FOR THIS FINAL WIND-UP SALE AT BEAR'S STORE RIDGELY, MARYLAND ."SPA.T'FTU

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free