1845 A Family Newspaper.--Devoted to Local and General Intelligence, Agriculture and Advertising.--Independent on all Subjects. Subscription:--In Caroline, $1.00 per Annum, in Advance; Out of County, $1.50. 19S8 VOL. 93. DENTON, MARYLAND, SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 8, 1938. NO. 2 THEATRE DENTON, - - MARYLAND One show every nitc at 8 p. m. except Thursday and Saturday, 2 shows at 7 9 Slunox Ni'flitlii 7 it Fri. Sat., October 7 8 Fri. Sat., October 7 8 If wu're thrill-able HERE'S THE MUSICAL TO THRILL TO! 4th Chapter CANYON THOMAS M. HARRINGTON and WILLIAM D. GOULD 3RD Solicitors Extra--DONALD DUCK CARTOON! Monday, Tuesday. Wednesday October 10, 11 12 ! AMECHE . AdK Ml lMONE Y SIMON -YOUNG SETT El 20lh Cenlury-Fox Piclure B E R T L A H R JOAN DAVIS Extra--MARCH OF TIME Also MICKEY MOUSE CARTOON. Thursday, October 13 It Pays to go to the Ridgely Theatre BARTON MacLANE GLENDA FARRELL in Next Week-"LOVE FINDS ANDY HARDY" NEW MONEY FOR YOUR OLD THINGS Your Discarded Furniture, Piano, Radio, Bicycle, Tools, Ice Box, can be gold with A WANT AD IN THIS NEWSPAPER ADDLPHE MENJDD A N D R E A L E E D S EDGAR BERGEN and "CHARLIE MCCARTHY" 1QRJJL..MURPH, MOD. Tucs., October 10 11 ASSIGNEE'S SALE OF VALUABLE Farm Property Under and by virtue of the Power of Sale contained in a mortgage from C. Victoria Deen Butler and Walter 1 O. Butler, her husband, dated March 1031, and lecotded among the Mortgage Records of Caroline County, Maryland, in Liber T.C.H., No. 111. Circuit Court Met Monday, Adjourned On Thursday folio 3, which said mortgage wsih duly Â·.sinned to the undersigned Assignee for the purpose of foreclosure and Knntts termed slot machine.' instruments "designed to cheat am defniud" in his charge to the grant jury, last Monday, at the opening session of the circuit court for Caroline County. The most atiocious features of the ,lot machine is that most of its patrons are little children whose innocent characters are damaged by the pollutions influence of gambling, said Judge Knotts. Juries Selected Charles Jarrcll of Hillsboro was collection, default having occurred selected as f o i u m a n of the grand Extra--MARCH OF TIME Wedacsday, October 12 It Pays to go to the Dentonia Theatre B A R S a A STANWYCK MARSHALL IAN HUNTER A 20fh C c n l u f y - f o Â» Picture Thurs. Fri., October 13 14 Two Days Only The picture of her dazzling careez! H E N I E . G R E E N B therein, the said undersigned Assignee will offer for sale at public auction to the highest bidder ia front j o f the Court House in Denton, Caro- | line County, Mnryland, between the ' homy of 2:00 and 4:00 o'clock p. m., Ion TUESDAY, NOV. 1, 1938 All that farm containing 80 acres and 13J perches, more or less, situate ! in the Eighth Election District of .Caroline County, Maryland, on a public road leading from Friendship- Union Grove road to Union Grove- American Corner road six miles West of Fcdcralsburg. BEING all and the same property which was conveyed to the said C. Victoria Dccn Butler by deed from W. Brewstcr Dccn and Jessie W. Deen, his wife, dated October 5, 1931, and recorded among the Land Records of said County in Liber T.C.H., No. 02, folio 337. BEING also all and the same property covered by the mortgage first herein mentioned, to which deed | and mortgage and the references i therein contained reference i, hereby ' made for a more particular description of this land. / This farm is suitable for cultivation with crops raised in this county and locality. There arc 4C acres suitable for cultivation and the balance woodland. The property is improved by a four-room frame dwelling and annex, barn and numerous other outbuildings. The property will be sold subject to the legal operation and effect of a prior mortgage, the terms of which and the balance due wliereon will be announced at the time and place of sale. TERMS OF SALE $500.00 cash will be required at he time and place of sale, balance upon final ratification of sale by the ircuit Court of said county. Deed nd title papers at cost of purchaser. and other charges adjusted to unc 30, 1938. WILLIAM D. GOULD 3RD., Assignee. fames Temple, Auctioneer. Extra -- MICKEY MOUSE CARTOON Next Week-- ' ALEXANDER'S RAGTIME BAND Equitable Life Insurance Company Home Office, Washington, D. C. Raymond R. Fisher Agent BANKING LOOKS AHEAD In Gear Witk Progress - The in dividual who has established a connection with this bank is in gear with progress. He has added to his facilities for reaching " sound business decisions. He has secured as a financial ally an experienced and specialized organization which maintains close contacts with business, economic and financial conditions, near and far Through this bank he has added speed, safety and convenience to his financial transactions. In these and other ways he has placed himself in position to move ahead. We invite you to do likewise. Tke Denton ^National Bank Denton jm Maryland Memter Federal Reserve Syslem Advertisement Notice To Contractors PWA Project No. 1111-2-F Board of Education of Caroline County, Denton, Md. Sealed bids for GENERAL CONSTRUCTION, including PLUMBING, HEATING AND ELECTRICAL WORK, (ADDITION TO LOCKERMAN HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING), will be received by the Board of Education at the office of the Board until 11:30 A. M. Saturday, October 22, 1938, Eastern Standard Time, and ;hcn at said office publicly opened and read aloud. The Information for Bidders, Form of Bid, Form of Contract, Plans, Specifications, and Form of Bid Bond and Performance Bond- may be examined at the said office, and at the office of Malonc Williams, Architects, Salisbury, Maryland, and copies thereof obtained upon payment 'of $10.00 for each iset. Any bidder upon returning such set promptly and in good condition, will be refunded his payment, and any non-bidder upon so returning such set will be refunded $5.00. The Board of Education reserves :he right to waive any informalities in or to reject any or all bids. Each bidder must deposit with his lid security in an amount of not less ihun five per centum (B*/,) of the jasc bid in the form and subject to :ho conditions provided in the Information for Bidders. Attention of bidders is particularly called to the requirements as to conditions of employment to be observed and minimum wage rates to be paid under the contract. The estimated cost of the work to be performed under this contract is $15,000.00. No bidder may withdraw his bid within 45 days after the actual date f the opening thereof. (Signed) B. C. WILLIS, Superintendent of Schools. Date October 7, 1938. A Gift That is Appreciated A Lifetime A Seth Thomas mantel clock Â· with chimes in a beautiful mahogany case $22.50. Here is a gift that will be useful for many years..truly a lifetime gift. We have one of the finest selections of clocks on the Eastern Shore. Let us show you. Gustav Good Watchmaker Jeweler Stationery -:- Gifts Denton, Md. jury that heard the charge. The other members were: Nornuui Smith, Oram Griffin, John T. Milby, Harry B. Haitian, William Williams, H. Claude Rawlings, Gco. W. Beck, D. Ralph Horsey, M. Kemp Newnam, Lloyd P. Cannon, August J. Quidas, William J. Bonncr, Harry Spiccr, August Croll, William W. Parker, George A. Butler, William T. Cannon, J. Boonc Jan-ell, T. A. Mitchell, Hoy Cherry, Mark E. Hignutt ,Â»nd Raymond T. Andrew. The petit jury is composed of: A. J. Dhue, J. F. Stafford, J. Tyson Heather, Burt Hobbs, Howard W. Groce, E. C. Carter, Jr., Paul M. Brittingham, C. Frederick Norrisj Melvin C. James, J. Lee Covey, William H. Rieck, J. Lee Taylor, W. Lcc VThcatlcy, Harry W. McMahan, H. Claudel Wright, Harry Gaidncr, Abraham Chase, Wayne A. Cawlcy, Jacob Applubaum, Robert G. Dean, Thoma; W. Jones, Kinvin F. Everngam, Harvey B. Lord, Artery A. Nichols and William Chambers Si 1 . The docket for the October Term was then called and the following cases were disposed of during the session, which adjouincd on Thursday afternoon until Monday, October 10th, at 10 o'clock: Harry Todd vs. State of Maryland, appeal from Poole, J. P. Charged the larceny of hog meat of the value of $12.00, plead "not guilty", j u i y trial, verdict of "not guilty". Messrs. Carter and Wise for the Travcrscr, ind -Air. Redden for the State. James E. Mitchell vs. State of Md., appeal from Poole, J. P. Charged with diiving an automobile while under the influence of liquor. Jury trial, plead "not guilty", verdict "guilty"; field sub curia. State of Md. vs. Rex Shcppard, presented for being a rogue and vagabond. Plead "not guilty", jury trial, verdict "guilty", with the recommendation of mercy; held sub curia. Mr. Redden for the State and Mr. VanSant for the Travcrscr. State of Md. vs. Austin Bright, presented for being a rogue and vagabond; plead "not guilty"; jury trial, verdict "guilty". Held sub curia. Mr. Redden for the State and Mr. Deen, assigned, for the Travcrser. The Grand Jury finished their deliberations on Wednesday and their complete report follows: TO THE HONORABLE, THE JUDGES OF THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR CAROLINE COUNTY, STATE OF MARYLAND, OCTOBER TERM, 1038. We, the Grand Jurors of Caroline County, with your selection of Charles Jarrcll, as our Foreman; and our selection of Wm. J. Bonner, as our Seccrtary, and George W. Beck, as Assistant, fully realizing the responsibility placed upon us, have to the best of our ability discharged our duties in accordance with tho evidence before us, and herewith submit our report: All of the Constables of the several Districts of the County, reported that all violations brought to their attention have been given their best efforts. We have examined 21 witnesses, found 7 Presentments and have brought in 7 Indictments. Two Presentments ignored. The Committee appointed to visit the County Farm was Messrs. J. T. Milby, Chairman, Harry Spiccr and W. M. Williams, and their report is herewith attached. The Committee appointed to visit the County Jail was Messrs. M. K. Newnam, Chairman, Oram Griffin and Raymond T. Andrews and their report is herewith attached. We desire to make the following recommendations: That the State's Attorney confer with the Sheriff and all the Constables of the eight districts in regard to slot machines in the county, as to what typed of machines are legal and what arc illegal and have them removed from the county within thirty days of the submission of this Report to the Court. That the Caroline County Commissioners revoke the beer license of any licensee upon proper and satisfactory complaint of any beer license violation, particularly the sale of beer on Sunday; and that all complaints made to the various Constables and Sheriff of illegal sales, be reported to the County Commissioners at an early date. In future applications for Beer License, the County Commissioners be requested to advertise the applicant's namo and location in the County paper published nearest the proposed location, at least two weeks before granting of License. We wish to express our. appreciation to the Court, and particularly to His Honor, Judge Knotts, for his eloquent charge, and to the Clerk ol the Couit, Sheriff, State's Attorney and all other officers for their courtesy in assisting us in our duties. Charles Jarrcll, FOREMAN Win. J. Bonner, SECRETARY Gco. W. Beck, ASST. SEC'Y. REPORT OF CAROLINE COUNTY FARM COMMITTEE There are 12 guests as follows: White, G male; no female. Colored, J male; 3 female. Condition of farm buildings: Fair, but need some repair and paint; barn needs repair and painting badly; old quarters need repair. Condition of fanning implements: Fair. Stock or implements needed: Net any. Suggestions: Lighting plant need-; repairs. The following livestock and poultry Belong to the farm and were found in good condition: Horses: G marcs, 2 horse colts, 2 two-year mule colts. Cows: 10 cows, 1 bull, 1 calf. Sheep: 27 ewes, 1 buck. Hogs: 3 brood sows, 30 shoats, no ligs, 1 male hog. Poultry: 1GO laying hens, 30 tur- tcys, 1 gobbler. Grain and feed provisions as folows: 27 acres to bo seeded in wheat, G acres in barley, 27 acres in coin-- ;ood crop; 200 baskets white potatoes, 150 baskets of old corn, 400 ushels wheat, including seed wheat and 20 tons of hay. We think that Mr. Bock should be complimented on the way he keeps Ihc farm, also Mr. Clcndaniel should c complimented on the efficient way ic manages the farm. John T. Milby, H. Spiccr, W. M. Williams, Committee. Soccer Season To Open October 23rd At a meeting at the Brick Hotel here on Monday evening last a Soccer League affiliated with the Maryland State Soccer Association was definitely set-up with the first scheduled games on October 23rd. It is expected at this time that an eight team league will be oignnized next Wednesday evening when the clubs will meet again for all final arrangements. The schedule will be made ip at this time. Ridgely, GYeensboro, Chcstertown, Easton, St Michaels, Vienna, CCC Camp and Dcnton were all represented at the last meeting with the Goldsboro CCC Camp and another team from Vienna known as the Vienna Soccer Club still doubtful. In the event all teams should join, Eas,on and St. Michaels would probably combine into one team. The prospects for the Dcnton team arc very promising with all the old mcmben; coopciating along with several new ones. Between twenty-fix e and thirty young men have already xprcsscd their desire to become members. The local boys will meet onight (Friday) at the National luavd Hall over Bullock and White's ;aragc to discuss some important matters. Anyone interested 15 invited o attend. If your team as yet has not joined and you wish to do so, you are requested to write Mr. William J. Mc- nhan, Secretary, Maryland State Soccer Association, 1120 North Calt Street, Baltimore, Maryland, on r before October 12th, as this is ositively the dead-line. REPORT OF COMMITTEE VISITING THE JAIL The following Ls a report of the Jail Commitcc appointed from mcm- ers of the Grand Jury at the Octo- ber'Term, 1938: We found 2 colored women, eleven coloied men and 7 white men in the Jail. Males and females are properly segregated, prison is in clean condi- ;ion as far as walls and floors are concerned. We found three toilets on second floor and four toilets on first floor in deplorable condition, the scats are broken off and the flushes completely out of service. Seven new ;oilets badly needed. The heating plant is in perfect shape, except new valves for radiators arc needed and twenty-two new window shades arc badly needed for the jail residence, as well. The prison seems to be perfectly areak proof, a new iron hasp has been provided by Mr. Sparks, which together with the new iron window*?, we believe the prisoners cannot find a way to liberate themselves. We wish to compliment Sheriff Sparks on the improvements he has made as well as the general condition of the Jail. M. K. Newnam, Raymond T. Andrew, Oram Griffin, Committee. HOUSEHOLD HINTS Baconized Corn Bread 1 cup cornmcal 1 cup fiour 6 tsp. baking powder Vfe tsp. salt 1 egg Vfe cup milk 2 tbsp. shortening % cup sugar. % cup finely cut bacon. Sift dry ingredients. Beat egg, add milk and combine with dry ingredients. Add melted shortening. Pour into a greased pan, sprinkle the cut up bacon over the batter. Bake at tOO degrees from 35 to 40 minutes. Good Food For Sound Thinkers I will not leave you comfortless; [ will come to you,--John 14:18. Injustice has not a tithe of the power of justice.--Mary Baker Eddy. " 4 notl from a lord it brtnl fast (or a fool." OCTOBER 8--Hudson River Railroad "i between New York and Albany opened, 1851. 9--Alexander !, k i n ? of Yugoslavia, assassinated In Marseilles. 1934. Â».Â»10--Honry Ward Boochcr began pastorate ol the Plymouth Church. Brook-- lyn. 1047. 11--Now York Clearing House opened, 1853. 12--Confederate commission to Franco and England ran the blockado, 1861. 13--Wm. Gooch bocamo governor ol Virginia. 1727. It--Congress adopted a Declaration ol Rights, 1774. Sanitary Survey Of Den ton Being Made The Caroline Health Department ins begun a sanitary survey of Denon for the purpose of determining he number of homes and public tlaces connected to the municipal ewers and to locate all public health nuisances existing within the corporate limits. Each and every premise vill be inspected and the findings noted on an inspection form which will be filed in the office of the Health Department. After the survey is competed, a summary of the findings of these nuisances and instructions for abatement will be on file in the iealth office. The proposed objective in making this survey id to instruct every property owner as to the needs on his premises in order that the health of the community will no longer be endangered and that home-seekers and ndustry will find in Dcnton the ideal ocation^for homes and healthy environment. Your cooperation on this survey is cqucstcd and. it is hoped that the citizens will accept these findings as nstructive and will exert all efforts toward their abatement. Scouts Will Hold Court Of Honoi The fall Court of Honor for the many Soy Scouts in the Troops in the vicin- ty will be held at Centrcvillc, Md., on the evening of October 10. The purpose of this function will be ;o bring together Scouts in the Tri- County and Kent Districts and award jadgos for achievement and advance n rank. The guest speaker of the evening will be "Bionco" Charley Miller, last surviving ridcv of the famous Pony Express, who carried the mail hrough the old Wild West more than i half century ago. Troops in the Tri-County Districts arc located as follows: Fcdcralsburg, Dcnton, Ridgely, Greensboro, Cordova, Hillsboro-Queen Anne, Trappc, St. Michaels, Tilghman, Ccntreville, Jucenstown, Stcvcnsvillo, Sudlersvillc and three in Easton. In the Kent Dis- .rict there arc Troops at Millington, Galena, Bettcrton-Still Pond, Ken- ncdyville, Rock Hall, Fairlce and two n Chestcrtown. Arrangements for this function are being made by C. R. Andreas Jr., Field Executive for the Upper Pcn- nsula Districts of the Dcl-Mar-Va Scout Council. Mr. Andreas estimates that this Court of Honor Will be attended by at'lca;t four hundred Scouts and Leaders. Mr. Andreas further announces that Mr. Miller will speak at a Court of Honor for the colored Scouts of the Area, which will be held at Bridgcvitle, Del., on Friday, October 21. Colored Troops in the area arc located at Chcstertown, Dovor, Milford, Seaford, Rehoboth, Bridgeville, Salisbury and Cambridge. Interesting P.-T.A. Meeting Held Last Monday Evening EDITORIAL True Sportsmanship A true sportsman in athletics must possess many qualities. In the first place, he must be cooperative. Although the air may be rather cold on a. certain day, if the coach wants to practice, a true sportsman should be willing. Moreover, when a team from another town or school comes to play hU team, he .should act like a gentleman by being polite and friendly. Then, too, he should be able to take defeat. Often athletes dislike admitting that a certain team won, but a true sportsman should, with hopes of winning next game. Another quality he should possess is honesty. Sometimes a small, dishonest act could win the game but this should be avoided. In other words a true porUmun "plays the game". I'.-T. A. On Monday night, October 3, the first P. T T. A. meeting of the present school year was held at Caroline High School. Fiom 7:30 until 8:00 :he teachers were in their home rooms to meet the parents who wished to talk over the progress of their children. At 8:00 teachers and parents went to the auditorium for ;hc business meeting. Mrs. Wilbcrt Mcrriken, the new president, prcsid- d with Miss Dorothy Miller as scc- Â·ctary. Both Mr. Crousc, principal of the ligh school, and Mrs. Hignutt, principal of the primary school, seemed very much pleased with the way hinge are progressing in their respective schools. In brief but interesting talks they told the parents of he set-up in their schools for this year. The president then appointed the various committees for the year. Mns. Hughes' rooms, the Senior Â·oom, is to get the book for having he most parents present. In comparison with past years, this was nost gratifying for it shows an increased interest on the part of parents in their children in high school. After the business meeting was over, the teachers were invited by he president to come to the front of the room to meet alt the parents. In this way the new teachers became acquainted with the parents and the old teachers renewed acquaintanceship with them. As a culmination of this very dc- ightful social time, refreshments of lunch and delicious home-made cake were served. If from the beginning one can foretell the end, this year will be a most successful one for the P.-T. A. Freshman News In Science for the past few weeta, we have been studying man in his environment. We have conducted a number of interesting experiments in our homes as well as in the classroom. Now we are ncnring the end of the chapter, and expect a test Wednesday. We all hope to make the grade so that we can enter the next chapter . with clean hands, and "sweet" memories of the test. Well, there's no more news on the spot, , "so long" until next week. Sophomore News In English we have been reading and learning something about short stories. After each story there is a short review of the author's life. We also have word studies. In this arc listed some of the difficult and unusual words that were used in the story. These we look up in the dictionary and locate in the story. In this way we learn the meaning and the use of the word. Histoiy finds us finishing the studying of the breaking up of the Catholic Church and the beginning of the different Protestant Faiths. In this study we listed all of the churches in Dcnton and found in our text how these different denominations originated. Sophomore Home Economic News Our heads have been in a whirl, ever since we entered Home Economics class, we arc learning so much. Miss Stratman has helped us to find and correct the errors in our led rooms. We have been studying the Girl's Room, which includes color schemes, effect of vertical and horizontal lines and the arrangement of pictures, furniture, and other articles. Dne odd point \ve learned was that the bedroom is the place for family joyfricnds' and girlfriends' pictures Â·uid not the livingroom. I bet a lot of you didn't know that! Junior News This is your old Junior' reporter again. In Chemistry, a study which all the boys like, we're studying about hydrogen which is a very dangerous gas. French is a subject we all like, and now we feel we are getting acquainted with the French way of pronouncing the words. In Engish we are reading novels from the ibrary to supplement our class study of the novel. As we have so many excellent books by well known authors, we feel this reading period should not only, give us pleasure but also create in us a desire to read more of the best books. Senior News This week our subject will be ics. We have just finished a study of the simple machine and are starting on the third chapter about the properties of water and denser liquids. In our reading we discovered these existed in three states; namely, solids, liquids and gases. Recently wo had an experiment on "Liquid Pres- i-urc". The pressure was tried with pure water and then with water made denser by glycerine. Weight causes pressure which we find is equal in all directions and increases according to depth. Wednesday we took up Archimedes principle which is aa follows: When a body is floating or submerged in a liquid, the buoyant force on the body is equal to the weight of the liquid displaced. We students are expecting another experiment on buoyancy in water soon. Seventh Grade News The Seventh Grade has the largest enrollment of any class in the history of our school. We have 93 on roll, 47 girls and 40 boys. We are quite proud of this honor. Our attendance for the month of September was 95.34 per cent Mrs. Rairigh's home room is leading in the magazine sales at this time. Boys' Athletics Friday, Denton fought Greensboro. The game was a real battle from start to finish. Both teams exhibited most excellent examples of sportsmanship. Greensboro won 3 to 1. Greensboro, our hats are off to you! Girls' Athletics Last Friday brought defeat to our field ball team in a hard fought game with Greensboro. The score was 1413. Since our center half back, Sylvia Sylbia Seese, was away, Virginia Johnson took her place. Virginia played a grand game and we are proud of her. The weather, Friday, was bad and the ground was very slippery, but this did not hinder the girls. They alt played hard. Several girls were hurt, though not seriously. This Friday we play at Ridgely. Better luck this time, girts! Literary News (Continued from last week) "You want to go in the library again? I can't understand it Before you saw those new books in here last week, you never would come in; but since then you've been in here reading every spare minute. That book that would appeal to me, "Peggy Covers The News" by Emma Bugbee. It's the story of Peggy who is the best college correspondent the New York Star ever had, but when she a=ks for a permanent job on the staff, the editor can't hire her because of an overcrowded stall already. A very good friend gets her a position on another paper. Written by a reporter on the 'New York Herald Tribune, it sounds like an exciting, true picture of a reporter's life. Here's a book I think all the boys will want to read, "High Benton" by William Heyliger. Benton is typical of many American 'Â· boys. He eaid, "School is too slow, I want to go to work" ami actually carried out his statement. That's a * red-blooded, American book. E. N. Westcott's book "David Harum" was so good that it was made into a movie. Will Rogers played the lead, so I know you'll like it David Harum is the small town humorist whose humor is dry and everyday. It was the perfect part for Will Rogers. "Buried Alive" is another one of the new books that will appeal to both boys and girls. It's one of Arnold Bennett's lighter and better books. A young man (the hero) is so thy that he changes places and identities with his valet. As a result, he gets into some complicating affairs and has some exciting adventures. . Here's the cover of a non-fiction book. I thought perhaps all the new ones were fiction. It looks quite interesting. "The Greatest Pages otAmer- ican Humor" compiled by Stephen Lcacock. Remember that* essay we read of his last year? In this book he has taken the funniest remarks of all the great American humorists from the time of Benjamin Franklin to the late Will Rogers and Irving S. Cobb. Well--listen! the bell. I have to go on to classroom now. Do you want to stay here? All right, then, I'll be seeing you after class. News Flashes Mrs. Hughes' Home room "brought lomc the bacon" or rather the book, for having the largest number of parents present at the P.-T. A. meeting last Monday night Eighteen parents raised their hands for the Seniors. Nice work, Seniors, I didn't know you could do it Friday, September 30, found several of our girls away from school. These girls went to Baltimore to a Job's Daughter meeting in honor of Mother Thompson, Grand Guardian of the Maryland Bethels. The Honored Queen, Pauline Moore, and the Senior and Junior Princesses, Louise Roe and Sylvia Seese, had a part in the ceremonies. The other Denton girls who went were Hannah Det- witer, Anne Breeding, Emma Turkington, and Betty Long who attended Caroline High, and Mary Emily Breeding, an alumna of Caroline High. These girls left Friday morning and-$etohied Sunday afternoon. ,*'"t)n 'our last bank day, October 4, a total of 99.57 was deposited. The rooms with the most depositors wen (Turn to page 8, JNFW SPA PERI NEWSPAPER!
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