Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland on October 1, 1938 · Page 1
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Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland · Page 1

Denton, Maryland
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 1, 1938
Page 1
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1845 VOL. 93. Family Newspaper.--Devoted to Local and General Intelligence, Agriculture and Advertising-Independent on all Subjects. Snb S criplion:-In Caroline, $1.00 per Annum, in Advance; Out of County $1 50 DENTON, MARYLAND, SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 1 , 1 9 3 8 ~ ~ 1938 One show every nite at 8 p. m. except Thursday nnd Saturday, 2 shows at 7 9 Fri. Sat., Sept. 30, Oct. 1 \h »U\?JKG WESTERN WITH IA SMASH-ACTION WALLOP! THEATRE DENTON. - - MARYLAND! Two Shows y Fri. Snt., Sept. 30, Oct. 1 Tha story of a fljht- sherlfl wdo tiidnl Open Seasons Advertised For UplandGame Came conditions in Marylnmi should be better than they have been 'since 1934. The scvoic winters of |1M5 and 193G greatly depleted the- supply of sonic species of upland NO. 1 Magazine Campaign Now In Full Swing At High School Also--3 Stooges Comedy Monday, Tuesday Wednesday October 3, 4 5 WATCH ME AND MAN MOUfl- /TAIN DEAN HASSLE FOR / THE WORLD'S GRUNT AND ! GROAN CHAMPIONSHIP! _ MARTHA B U R N S - R A V E DOROTHY LAMOUR RAY MILLAND BINNIE BARNES · TITO GUIZAR Added--Popcye in "FOOTUALL TOUCHDOWN' Mon. Tues., October 3 4 Wednesday, October 5 II Pays to go to the Dcntnnia Theatre HE WASHT ANY BIGGER THAN THE GUN IN HIS HAND! Thursday, October G It Pays to go to the Ridgelf Theatre WARREN WILL) AM-BAIL PATRICK linilCt IOOIE · IIUIll LDIDIiJI A JAVES WHALE f PRODUCTION Thmsday, Friday and Saturday October 6, 7 8 Today's Forgotten Man Quit Advertising Yesterday JOCD ADOLPHE MENJOU A N D R E A L E E D S -EDGAR BERGEN and "GHARLIE MCCARTHY" IMHGJL MJUUEIL game. However, the increase this year is wonderful. Repnits fioni throughout the Stale on all species of upland game biids and game animals are very encouraging. The Department has received more complaints from farmers as to destruction of crops by cottontail rub- bits and squirrels this .season than | we have icceivcd for a number of 'years past. Wild waterfowl, especially the migratory species, have sliow'n a great increase in the brooding grounds. This also applies to the native black duck and Blue-winged Teal. Open Seasons Rail: September 1 to October 31, inclusive. Wild Waterfowl, Jack Snipe: Nov. 15 to Dec. 29, inclusive (Federal Regulations). Squirrels: Oct. 1 to Oct. 15, inclusive. Woodcock: Nov. 15 to Dec. 15, inclusive (Federal Regulations). Dove, Male Pheasants, Ruffed Grouse: Nov. 15 to Dec. 31, inclusive. t Cottontail Rabbits, Wild Turkeys, jPaitridge (quail): Same as above (Except Allcgany and Gnrrctt counties Nov. 1 to Nov. 30, inclusive). Raccoon, Opossum: Nov. 1 to Jan. .11 inclusive. Muskrat: Jan. 1 to March 15, inclusive. Male Deer with 2 or more points to one antler: Dec. 1 to Dec. 5, inclusive (Except Woodmont Rod Gun Club pi operty Dec. 15 to Dec. 24, inclusive. Bag Limits Wild Ducks: 10 in aggregate of al kinds of which 3 may be Canvasback, Redhead, Rufflehend or Ruddj (Federal regulations prohibit posses-.ion of more than 10 in any one day or more than 20 in any one calendar week. Wild Geese: 5 in the aggregate of all kinds. (Federal regulations prohibit possession of more than 5 in any one day or more than 10 in any one calendar week.) Jack Snipe: 15. (No person may possess more than daily bag limit nl any one time.) Kail Birds: 15 (Same) Woodcock: 4. (Same) Doves: 15. (Same) Cottontail Rabbits: 6. Squirrels: G. Partridge or Quail: G. Pheasant^: 2. (not over G per season). Wild Turkeys: 1. (Not over 4 per season). Deer (male only): 1. (Not over 1 per person). A great many inquiries have come to us relative to using a lifle foi shooting squirrels. Section 20 of Article 9D, provides that upland game (except deer) may be hunted with shotgun or rifle capaMc of holding ASSEMBLY Our srcond assembly this year was called Monday morning at 11:16. In this assembly, we weie given a sales talk by Mi. H. S. Comley representing the Curtis Publishing Company. He showed us the prizes offered thi- \ear to those who sell subscriptions to tho "Ladies Home Journal," "Sat- urdaj Evening", and "The Count i y Gentleman". This year, he told us t h a t the United State,? is divided into ten zones, and the boy or girl 'rom each zone who sells the most subscriptions will get a trip to the New York World's Fair in 1939, with » parent or chapcronc, all expenses paid for 3 days. Our students compete with those of Maryland, Delaware, and New Jersey. Tho room bringing in the most money the first and second days of the campaign, will get a one pound box of candy. The winning team will get a five pound box of candy. The school is divided into two teams, the Green and the Gold. The student representative for the entire i chool is Mililied Beauchamp. Miss Ford takes caie of the subsciiptions and money. From the Curtis Publications, we get 50 per cent of the proceeds. This money goes for athletic supplies, which aic needed. We all like ath- of his funny remarks. You'll like it, all right, I did. Remember those letters we read one time written by Julia to her guardian, Daddy Long Legs? They are written by Jean Webster and published in book form as "Daddy Long Legs" and iU, in the library now. I want to read that book. Here's "The Count of Monte Cristo".by Alexander Dumas. I've heard a lot about that, but I never ically knew what it was about. We'll read :art of it in French, but I want to know the whole story. An innocent man is flung in prison. After long years of solitary confinement, he makes friendfe with a priest by moan of a secret tunnel. His friend dies he escapes, goas to the island c Monte Cristo and finds the treasur of the island in time to have revenge on the people who threw him in jail Sounds dramatic and absorbing doesn't it? "Scorpion--a Good, Bad House' by Will James. I'll bet it\? something like "Smokc". No, the book review says it isn't. It's a story of a horse who kills one man and tries his best Circuit Court Meets Here On Monday The Circuit Court for Caroline County will convene for its October Term next Monday morning. A full cnch will likely preside the first day. The docket for the term will include 25 appearances, 32 trials, 3 appeals uid euor-, 2 petitions, 15 ciiminal ippeals and 10 Grand Jury iccog- Jackson Makes O'Conor's Choice A Unanimous One A tumultuous Dcmociatie convcn-1 Joshua N. Warficld, chairman of the uzunccs. to kill another one. The second one is an outlaw. That must be a typical nnd outstanding Western Story. The boys will like it. Oh, thcie is the ell. Let's come in hero again next letics, r-o lets get behind the cam-| W ock. Perhaps there will be different not more than three shells at any i\0 COMMONLY USED AD ^MEDIUM EXCEPT a HOME;-.NEWSPAPER ':. ;' \% RATED AS: A COMMUNITY: ASSET BANKING LOOKS I I I M i II Aiding Bus! R ling JJusmess JVecovery As clearing economic skies revcnl new opportunities for expansion and profit, business men ore turning to us for credit. They find a ready welcome at lliis bank. \Ve nave ample funds available for making sound loans. \Vhetber you nre n manufacturer or a merchant, if you need funds we Invite you to discuss your problems \vilh us. Not only do we help business men by advancing credit, but we also seek to work hand in hand -with them in solving current problems and planning future activities. The Denton National Bank Dent on Maryland Nemlfr FeJeral Reserve System one loading. Therefore, all guns, whether shotgun or rifle, used for hunting upland game, must be plugged. It is unlawful to hunt wild waterfowl with a rifle at any time. Every person hunting jjame of any species, except on their own property or property tenanted by them, must have in possession hunter's license and tag displayed on outer garment. Every person hunting wild waterfowl must have a Federal Duck Stamp in possession in addition to State hunting license. Shore front owners have until October 10th to procure a duck blind license nnd select a site off shore of their property for erecting their duck blind, which must be stationary. Bushwhacks or Sneakboats are permitted on the waters of the Susquehanna Flats or the Elk and Sassafras Rivers in Cecil County and on the waters of the Potomac River in Frederick and Montgomery Counties. It is unlawful to set any steel trap, net or snare for taking any upland game except steel traps may be used for muskraL,. It is unlawful to sell, offer for sale, purchase or offer to purchase bob-white, pheasant, ruffed grouse, wild turkeys, rabbits or wild waterfowl or have same in possession dead during closed season, whether same were killed in Maryland or in any other State, territory or country. paign and push hard! EDITORIAL Once again the Magazine Campaign is with us. As with many things i hat we do over and over again, the novelty has worn off and our inteicst ,md zcst_ have waned. But that is because our vision ha-, become obscured. Wo have lost sight of our main objective in this campaign--to help Caioline High School carry on the various activities that make it one of the better schools. In no other way can we make a? much money as by the sale of magazines. The needs of our school are many and it is absolutely imperative that we have the money to meet them. Let's go after subscriptions this jcar with our old time "vim and vigor" and make it tho most successful campaign we have ever put over. If every student in C. H. S. would bring in one subscription, just think what it would mean to us. One subset iption! What an easy thing that is to do. Athletics Well, folks, old C. H. S. has gone the first lap toward the championship! Oh, Boy! was that a game. With the line's offense and the backfield's defense, nothing could stop u;. The Federalsburg boys tried haul, but they couldn't stop old C. H. S. The joys need a little more practice, so ;o to it boys, "We're betting on you." Friday, today, we play Greensboro at Dcnton. The line up for last week's game was as follows: book covers on the bulletin board. I hear there is a whole boxful of new Fed. R. Toomcy J. Callis W. Andrew J. Hill !. Rosser R. Smick F. Zafferc T. Kent I. Skcthway i. Culhanc l.o. l.i. c.f. r.i. r.o. l.h.b. c.h.b. r.h.b. l.f.b. r.f.b. Denton A. Smith B. Wyatt S. Tribbitt B. Cawlcy R. Thawley F. Zieglcr J. Hughes C. Matlcy M. Butler T. Baker D. Rubier A. Coulbournc g. D. Ki C . H . S . 3 0 2 1 Fcderalsburg 0 0 0 0 0 Substitutions: Fedcralsburg--Wheatley, Limes. Denton -- Jester, Wright, Clen- Inniel. On Friday Denton won the first field ball game of the reason. The girls played hard and although Fed- ralsburg, our opponent, played hard also, the score was 14 to 0 in our avor. Our girls really deserved this ictory. The line up: Fedcralsburg i. Glcssncr I. Thomas R. Webb B. Willis H. Wright I. Jefferson A. Henderson M. Nngel M. Phillips A. Price N. McConncll l.i. c. l.w. r.i. r.w. c.h.b. l.h.b. r.h.b. l.f.b. r.f.b. g. Dcnton H. Ferrins E. Greaves L. Weir I. Henzen K. Hollis S. Seese M. Rue B. Butler S. Brubakcr E. Knotts M. Reinhold "A good (ricml is belter than a close relation." OCTOBER 1--Louisiana was coded lo Franco by Spain, 1800. 2--Anti slavery society was formed In Now York. 1833. 3--First charter election held In South Bend, Ind, 1835. ' 4-Brltish dirigible R-101 was wrcciod over France, 1930 S--First cotlon exposition In U.S. held In Atlanta, 1881. 6--Gov. Colloton ol South Carolina banished, 1690. 7--Matthew Lyon ol Vermont tried under th» eedltlon law, 1799. I Substitute: Denton--M. Shaffer. Literary News "Come go in the library with me for a few minutes, I want to'look for a book on photography. You don't want to come? Why not? Oh, please, I'll just be a minute. What? You want to look at the bulletin board? I hniln't noticed (anything unusual. New books! Say, they do look kind of interesting. Look, "Back To Treasure Island." Sounds bloodthirsty like the "Treasure Island" we read in the eighth grade. I suppose it takes up the story where Robert Lout, Stevenson left off. Yea, it snys so. You know, I'd like to find out what happens to Jim Hawkins nnd John Silver. Who was it wiitten by? II. A. Calnhan, I want to look it up. Oh, look, "Gentle Julia" by Booth Tnrkington. I saw that in the movies. It's the story of Julia, who's about 22, and all her love affairs. She has a lot of them and she also has a 13- year-old niece who meddles with nil her affairs. Jane Withers was especially good as the niece. W h a t ? You've found the book you've been looking for? I'll bet it's this biography of Will Rogers by P. J. O'Brien. I've read it. It tells many books just waiting to be accessioned. (To be continued) News Flashes On our last Bank Day, the total deposit was $15.48. The rooms with the laigcst deposits, and the laigcst number of depositors, were the same this week. They were Mrs. Rairigh's and Miss Trice's rooms. On Thursday the twenty second, we had two distinguished visitors. Mr. Willis and Mr. Fontaine were here, and made the rounds of the school. We hope they will come again. Two thousand book covers were delivered at Caroline High School on Monday. Now Mr. Crousc expects all books to be properly covered. The rooms that got the most subscriptions in, on the first and second days of the magazine campaign, were to receive a one pound box of candy. Tuesday's box of candy went to June Hollister's team in Mrs. Rairigh's room, while Wednesday's box went to Mary Louise Hignutt's team, also in Mrs. Rairigh's room. Senior News Hendrick Van Loon says in his introduction to "The Story of Mankind," "History is the mighty Tower of Experience, which Time has built amidst the endless fields of by gone ages." Time has played a great part in the building of Foundations of .Group Life. In the life of the community and of the nation at large, the patterns of society are group patterns built partially by time. Our educa tional affairs are carried on througl schools, our religious affairs througl churches and our political affair: through parties. It has taken time ti establish all the groups. The traditions and culture of pco pie influence the type of institutiona life. It has taken time to unite the people of the country in a common culture. Every history tells of the indus trial changes which have transformer the simple agricultural village into an industrial and urban social life T h i s remarkable transformation which has taken place in Europe ant America has taken time. These arc some of the things that History IV is teaching us. As we study the growth of all these things and see their relationship to everyday life we realize that history is not a "dry as dust" subject, but a vital one, without a knowledge of which we cannot really understand life today. Junior News Dear Renders: At last! Our Chemistry workbooks have come. The first problem that we will take up is "What chemical changes can you control through a knowledge of the behavior of hydrogen?" As we have just started our study on this I can't tell much about it. The following jurors will serve luring the term of Court beginning icxt Monday: First District--Oran Griffin, Nornan Smith, John T. Milby, A. J Dhue, J. F. Stafford, J. Tyson Heather. Second District--Harry B. Bastian, Burt Hobbs, Howard W. Groce, Wm. Williams, II. Claude Rawlings, E. C. Carter Jr. Third District--D. Ralph Horsey, M. K. Ncwnam, Paul M. Brittingham, Geo. W. Beck, C. Frederick Norrie, Melvin C. James. Fomth Districc--J. Lee Covey, In English we have been studying the novels. We have rend parts taken from the following novels: "The House of Seven Gables," "Ethan Fromc," "Babbitt," "The Perennial Bachelor," and the "Bishop Murder Case." Most of us liked the last one the best I think, for there is more action and suspense in it than in any of the others. Freshman News Another week rolls around folks and it's time for more Freshman news. In civics for the past week, we have been studying safety--Safety on the Road.' It seems incredible, I know, but during the years that the United States has engaged in her mnjor wars, more people have been killed in automobile accidents than in the wnrs themselves. Many accidents happen in the home. We have studied the prevention of these accidents. Also, we have made lists of how accidents could happen in our homes and have tried to improve (Turn to page B, please) Wm. II. Rieck, J. Lee Taylor, Lloyd P. Cannon, August J. Quidas, Wm. J. Bonncr. Fifth District--Wm. W. Parker, W. Lee Whcatley, Harry W. McMahan, Hariy Spiccr, August Croll, "laudell Wright. Sixth District -- Harry Gardner, Wm. T. Cannon, Geo. A*. Butler, Abraham Chase, Wayne A. Cawley, Chas. Jarrell. Seventh District--J. Boonc Jarell, Jacob Applebaum, Roy Cherry, Robert G. Dean, J. A. Mitchell, Thos. V. Jones. Eighth District--Kirwin F. Everngam, Mark E. Hignutt, Harvey B. Loid, Artery A. Nichols, Wm. hambers Sr., Raymond T. Andrew. Scout Leaders To Meet Here In November A full schedule of Boy Scout activ- tics was announced by Council Prcs- Icnt C. H. Gant, of Wilmington, at meeting of District Scout Chair- lan, held last week at the Hotel Richardson, Dover. Chief among hese is the Scouters' Conference, for 11 Scoutlcaders of the Peninsula, to e held in Denton in late November, ml the annual College Scout Day, o be held in Chcstertown on Novem- cr 19, in connection with the Wash- ngton College--University of Delaware football game. Courts of Honor will be held in all istricts the week of October 17, for ic recognition of Scout advance- lent. A feature of these meetings ill be the piesence of Broncho Charlie Miller, last of the pony express riders, whose thrilling story of pioneer days in the west captures the imagination of adults as well as of boys. A training camp for Scoutlcaders will be held at the Rodney Scout Camps, October 15-16. Instruction in vaiious phases of Scoutcraft will be given by Nelson Fritz, District Forester, of Salisbury, Professor J. A. Cope of Cornell University, and Field Executive Howard A. Solomon of Salisbury and C. R. Andreas Jr. of Dover. Reporting on general conditions in the Council, Scout Executive Spear announced a ten per cent increase in Scout emollment since January first. There is now n membership of 3040 Boy Scouts in the Council's 153 Tioops. New units have recently been organized at Delmar, Fredericn, Leipsic, Cordova, and Ocean City. The season just concluded at the Rodney Scout Camps was the most successful in Council history, with tion late Wednesday afternoon name ·11-year-old Herbert R. O'Conor t lead the party's foices against Gov ernor Nice in November. The young Attoincy General' nomination wa,! pronounced after th t h u d ballot, but infoimally he ha been chosen as tho Gubernatorial can ·lidate a few minutes befoic hy ac clamation. Mayor Jackson with whom he ha waged one of the hardest-fought pri maries in a generation for the nomi nation, and who was seated beside him on tho stage at the Auditorium Theatre, paved the way. Vote Made Unanimous After the second ballot, the Mayor iwo and called upon the sixty-three delegates pledged to him on the third loll call to make his rival's nomination unanimous. With a roaring cheer, the convention was on its feet to indicate its approval of his action. Mr. O'Conor wont into the convention assuicd of the nomination and brought with him the platform to which he later was to pledge himself, putting the Dcmociatie party on record in favor of a constitutional amendment limiting a Governor to one term. Round upon lound of applause greeted this proposal as well as the platform condemnation of the Republican administration, licensing of pinball machines for revenue, a declaration for repeal of the so-called luxury and amusement taxes and a proposal that the election laws be changed to eliminate delays experienced in this last primary. One Contest In Doubt Only one contest was in doubt when the convention delegates were called to order, about 1 P. M., by Democratic State Central Committee. It was not until the convention actually got under way that word was passed around that William C. Wal-h, of Cumberland, would receive the nomination for Attorney General. Mr. Walsh, a Jackson running mate, went before the convention assured of 70 of the 75 votes necessary to nominate reaching that figure when two of his competitors--Willis R. Jones, of Baltimore, and Omar B. Crothcrs, of Elkton--were eliminated. Wins On Third Ballot On the third ballot, however, the votes of Caroline, Wicomico and Woiccster counties, held by Messrs, loncs and Crothcra on the first two al!ots swung to Mr. Walsh, giving him 82 delegated to G7 for John B. lontrum, of Towson, who ran on the O'Conor ticket. The nomination of the three other candidates who came before the contention was mere formality. They were Senator Tydings, J. Milard Tawcs, of Crisficld, for Comp- ioiler, and James A. Young, for llcrk of the Court of Appeals. Lewis Not Present Senator Tydings' chief opponent in lie primary, Representative David J. Lcwt, w h o ran under New Deal ponsorship, did not attend tho con- cntion and was not even placed in omination. After the first ballot--giving Tyd- ngs 111 votes to 38 for Lewis--Kent . Mullikin, who managed Mr. Lewis' ampaign, seconded the Senator's omination and moved that it be lade unanimous. The Senator's other pponent, Arthur E. Hungerford, also ppealcd. to the Democrats of the tate to support Mr. Tydinga and sked that he be nominated without dissenting vote. Brethren Meet At Westover A large assembly of people came together at the Green Hill Church, Westover, Md., last Sunday, Sept. 25, from all parts of the Eastern Shore to attend the tenth annual Mar-Dela Conference of the Church of the Brethien. The theme "Christ in the Life of the World" was brought out in the talks, special music and readings. The Recognition Service held in the evening for the Young Peoples' Department includ- d broadcasts from the six local organizations of the past years' work. The Bethany Church at Farmington, Del., was represented by Pearl Dean Hampstcad; Easton by Alvin Wal- biidge; Dimton by Paul Secse; Green Hill by Pauline Bailey; Fairview capacity enrollment, a splendid pro- rram, and no accidents to mar the lamp's record for health and safety. Cecil County led all the Peninsula listricts in attendance, with 40 per cent of the County's Boy Scouts en- ·oiled in Camp. At last week's meeting, the District Chairman discussed the new advance- ncnt plan inaugurated by the Coun- il, to standardize Scout examinations and awards to higher rank. Field Executive C. R. Andreas, Jr., ex- ilained details of the new Elements vhile H. A. Solomon described tho 'raining Course for Scoutlcaders, uccess of Patrol Camporecs, held in he Lower Peninsula Districts in line. District Chairmen of the Dcl-Mar- Vn Scout Council arc: J. Wallace Voodford, Dover Area; Wallace Wtl- ams, Cecil County; Dr. Gilbert W. lead, Kent County; John Noble, Talbot, Caroline and Queen Anne's Counties; Emerson Harrington Jr., DoLchester County; Col. W. B. Tilgh- mun Jr., Salisbury Area; Ralph A. Ross, Pocomoke Area; Houston Wilson, Sussex Count}'. Church at Cordova by Marjorie Stewart and Ridgcly by Annice Ebling. Seals and awards were given out in accordance to the merit of work done. The B. Y. P. D's of the Ridgcly, Eanon nnd Fairview Churches rc- deved special mention because of the fine work done. Their record books will travel to other Young Peoples' Departments elsewhere. A special feature of the B. Y. P. D. was the Hobby Exhibit and talk on "Hobbies" by Rev. Raymond Peters, of Dnleville, Va., who is a field worker of the Southeastern Region. Rev. Walter M. Kahle, of Troutville, Va., a Regional Director, was present and took active part in the day's program. The business session, conducted by Rev. Walter K. Mahan, pastor of the Green Hill church, included a number of items. The 1939 conference will be held at Denton. Mrs. Earl Hutchison, of Ridgely, succeeds Mrs. Clifton G. Grouse on the program committee. Plans are being made to make up a carload of wheat for Spain's hungry children, which will be shipped in October. Mr. Francis Schwaniugor, of Easton, was named chahman. This wheat will be sent to the Spanish MUsion station in charge of a joint committee of the Brethren, Quaker and Mcnnonite churches. Standing committees for promoting the church program on the Shore are: Ministeiial, Rev. Albert J. Fike, Rev. Walter K. Mahan and Rev. H. H. Zeigler; Christian Education, F. A. Stayer, RPV. Wm. Sanjrer, Rev. N. A. Secse and Maynard Hoke; Mis- Effort Started To Coordinate Farm Program Better coordination of the various agricultural programs that have been launched in Maryland during the last few years and development of a well-rounded program for the state's agriculture is the aim of a movement started recently. The plan was definitely launched at a meeting on September 19 of the newly formed State Agricultural Land Use Planning Committee. Thin committee was created in line with a plan adopted by representatives of Land-Grant Colleges in the several states and the Federal Department of Agriculture. In Maryland, it consists of executives in charge of Federal nnd State programs affecting agriculture and rural life and representatives of farm organizations. Attending the first meeting were Dr. T. B. Symons, acting dean and director of the University of Maryland extension service, who was made chairman; J. F. Coddington, of the land use planning division of the Bureau of Agricultural Economics, who servos as executive secretary; E. Lee LeCompte and Frank L. Bcntz, of the State Game Department; Harry H. Nuttle, T. Roy Brookes, Simon L. Downey, and Walter E. Burall, of the State Agricultural Conservation Committee; C. Z. Keller, executive officer fop the AAA; J. E. Metzger, acting director of the experiment station; 0. C. Bruce, state coordinator for the Soil Conservation Service; Venia M. Keller, assistant director of the Extension Service; F. W. Bcsley, state forester; Paul E. Nystrom, state crop insurance supervisor; Alan C. Ebert, assistant regional supervisor of rural resettlement; and Dr. L. S. Dodaon, in charge of group discussion work. Plans were adopted for setting up a land use planning committee in each county and in a number of communities in each county. It was emphasized that a state agricultural piogram should be built "from the ground up." With that aim in view, it is expected that the community and county committees Trill develop programs adapted to their respective conditions and that the state program will be based on these programs. A PRACTICAL WAY Good Food For Sound Thinkers Chastity L? the cement of civilization and progress.--Mary Baker Eddy. Be not overcome of evil, but over sionary, Mrs. J. S. Rittenhouse, Mrs. N. A. Souse and Jim. Barry T. Fox; Women's Work Council, Mrs. Earl Hutchison, Mrs. Otto Sangcr, Mrs. Clarence Hartman, Mrs. Wm. Zimmerman nnd Mrs. Frank Zieglor; Council of Mcns' Work, Otto Sangcr, Frank Zeigler, Gernie Baker, Elmer Johnson and Earl Hutchison; B. Y. P. D., Kenny Cool, President, and Mix;. Clifton G. Crousc, adult advisor, and Children's Work, Mrs. Amos Crousc. Card Of Thanks We wi'h to express our sincere ap- picciation to all who assisted us in any way during our bereavement in the dcatli of our beloved husband and father. We arp especially grateful for the expressions of sympathy and the floral tributes. come evil with good.--Romans 12:21.' Mns. Walter McCnrty and Children. NEWSPAPER! TO LOOK AT IT Worrying about a third term for the President before half his second term has been completed seems like wasted effort. Even the closest friends and advisers of the President arc at sea on that question. The President himself has given no indication that he desires a third term.' That is a matter that will confront him later on. Remember Calvin Coolidge, who. did not "choose to run". He never got over his disappointment because he was not drafted for another term. He knew he would miss the seventy- thousand dollars a year and expenses. No sane man ever despised BO hand* some an income. It is one of the very practical questions that is considered by any good business man in reaching a conclusion--when the time comes.

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