Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland on October 8, 1938 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Denton, Maryland
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 8, 1938
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

TOBLISHBD EVERY SATURDAY BY MELVIN JOHNSON INCORPORATED BENJAMIN F. JOHNSON, Pntldont ud Trauimt MARY MELVIN, V(e*-PrwJdant and Stcntuy. Cntarad «t th« PoctaOe* it Dantaa. ltd., u Meaod cl»M mall matter. Saturday Morning, October 8, 1938 DEMOCRATIC TICKET For Congress T. ALAN GOLDSBOROUGH of Caroline County For United States Senate MILLARD E. TYDINGS of Harford County For Governor HERBERT R. O'CONOR of Baltimore City For Comptroller of the Treasury J. MILLARD TAWES of Somerset County For Attorney-General WILLIAM C. WALSH of Allegany County For Clerk of the Court of Appeals JAMES A. YOUNG of Allegany County For Associate Judge of the Second . Judicial Circuit of Maryland THOMAS J. KEATING For State Senate A. FLETCHER SISK For House of Delegatea D. W. BANNING W. EDMOND NEAL For State's Attorney LAYMAN J. REDDEN For County Treasurer FRED E. COVEY For Cleric of the Circuit Court WAYNE A. CAWLEY For County Commissioners WILLIAM M. GAREY HAKRY L. SULLIVAN H. ROLAND TOWERS For Register of Wills CAELTON V. WEST For Judges of the Orphans' Court JESSE T. DENNIS E. LLOYD FOOKS LUTHER W. HANDY For Sheriff WILLIAM E. ANDREW more farm and factory machinery, more clothing, more labor-saving devices in home and industry. It is purchases of things such as these that make new jobs, new purchasing power, higher national income, and greater opportunity for both capital and labor. Spend wisely and frugally. Keep your budget balanced. Don't get yourself in the hole. But always remember that sound spending is vital to the maintenance of our standard of living, to the advancement of recovery, and to the ultimate attainment of prosperity. AWAKENING THE PUBLIC The National Board of Fire Underwriters has prepared a special radio program, to be used by fire chiefs during:. Fire Prevention Week, which is to be observed this year between October 9th and 15th. Using the style which is so popular in present-day broadcasts the fire chiefs.will ask questions of selected contestants concerning fire-resistive construction and other fire problems. Their answers will be graded in the approved question-bee manner. A complete script is offered by the National Board, and provision is made for additions or changes that might increase its interest to local audiences. It is pointed out that this program could also be profitably used as a special feature for presentation before social, luncheon or civic clubs. The program covers many phases of the fire problem. Questions are asked, for example, concerning the immensely important subject of heating plants. The fire chiefs then correct and amplify the answers. Hazards of roofs, chimneys, electricity, etc., come in for consideration. The safe handling of inflamable liquids is 'covered, as is the subject of combustible materials. And specific suggestions are made for correcting a number of the common hazards that exist, unknown to their occupants, in millions of American homes. This broadcast idea is but one SAFETY PROGRAMS IN INDUSTRY PAY HUMAN DIVIDENDS Safety education pays dividends, for industrial deaths dropped from a probable 35,000 in 1913 to an approximate 19,500 in 1937. Furthermore, 285,000 people escaped occupational death and 28,000,000 more were saved from disabling injuries during the 24-year period; all industry put together has made good a decrease in casualty rate of some 18 per ccnt To establish this remarkable record took the combined efforts of welfare agencies and insurance companies, of government and industry. "No dollars-and-cents figures can express what this has meant in reducing suffering, bereavement, lost opportunities, and blighted lives," declares Henry Morton Robinson, writing on industry's accident problem in The Rotarian Magazine. "Yet employers have also found that decreasing industrial risk is vastly profitable. The United States Steel Corporation, for example, shows that an expenditure of 25 million dollars for safety protection and education has made good a saving of 117 million dollars in injury claims alone, not to mention the reduction in labor turnover, lost time, and slowed production." Industry's accident problem, va'ried as industry itself, divides into two classes: the slow injury to health due to bad working conditions, and the sudden jeopardizing of life or limb from purely fortuitous circumstance, according to Mr. Robinson. Safety engineers today are constantly on the lookout for unsafe practices and unguarded machines. More important than safety precautions is proper clothing such as special gloves, shoes, goggles, helmets, acid-resisting pants and aprons, asbestos suits, and masks for noxious gases and for dust. To eliminate unsafe practices, which cause about 90 per cent of the accidents, according to the Metropolitan Life Insurance Company, programs of safety education which appeal to the workman's pride are being conducted in many firms, says Mr. Robinson. A du Pont plant can show 11,361,846 man-hours of consecutive- work by 4,000 employees without a single time-losing injury. "There will always be accidents as long as men are human and machines can kill," he concludes, "but the encouraging thing is that everywhere the idea is springing up that accidents are waste; not only waste, but criminal waste. And waste, fortunately, is something that Americans understand and abhor." ECONOMIC HIGHLIGHTS phase of a comprehensive program designed for Fire Prevention Week. Plans are more ambitious than ever before. The cooperation of civic organizations, public officials, insurance companies, newspapers, radio stations, and others has been obtained. The vital thing is to awaken a dormant public. If that is done, the forthcoming week will mark the start of .a greater campaign to conquer the fire demon. BUY WISELY "Buy the things you want and can -- afford to have." That is the thought expressed in a fine editorial printed recently in the Mansfield, Ohio, News-Journal. "There's too much inactive money," · the editorial says. "There has been ^- postponement of buying clothing, f ur- "-' nitnre, floor covering, draperies, electrical conveniences of various kinds-as well ae numberless other large and small items. "Construction of new homes, or remodeling of old ones, has been put off... "Out-dated automobiles have been continued in use by motorists who can well afford a new car. "All of these things have contributed to the general slow-down of industry and business -- thus encouraging the reign of fear that has engulfed so much of the nation... "Money is of no earthly good cept for use! ·"Earn, spend, save,' is a formula under ·which individual and national progress is assured." The man who spends less than his means would normally dictate, ie as much of a burden on the country as the man who continually spends more than he can afford. This country possesses on almost limitless market for commodities of all kinds. We need more homes, more care, more roads, On the day this is wrtiten, all Europe is an armed camp. The dread white posters proclaiming mobilization have appeared in the cities and towns of France. The British High Seag Fleet has steamed to battle stations off Scapa Flow. Germany has massed almost numberless legions on the Czech and French borders Mussolini has again pledged his friend- chip to Hitler, and reiterated his readiness to go to war for the Nazi- Fascist ideology. An ominous censorship overhangs Russia, where correspondents report troop movements on a vafit scale. Poland and Hungary, German allies both, are on a semi- war footing. Even in little Switzerland, an ironic press dispatch states, delegates to a League of Nations Disarmament Conference had to raise their voices to make themselves heard above the roar of Swiss army planes patrolling overhead. In Czechoslovakia, sad, able, peace- loving President Benes has signed the mobilization order, and every reservist has been called to the colors. A government of sweeping emergency powers has been established under the premiership of a Czech national hero one-eyed Inspector-General Syrovy, a military genius whose World War achievements are of an almost legendary character.' Prague and the other Czech cities are cut off from the world--no passenger trains are in operation, as all facilities of transport are needed for the movement of soldiers and war supplies; all civil aviation has been grounded, and the telephone lines, by order of the government, are being held open for official messages only. Yet, on this day, war has not yet come. For Hitler has given Czechoslovakia a week in which to answer his ultimatum. What happens then, will be known by the time this sees print. A resume of what has happened may prove helpful to the read- longed to the old Hapsburg Austrian empire, and there is ns'much or more racial difference between a Gernnin and an Austrian ag between an American and a Canadian, for example) but insisted that the "rights" of Poland and Hungary to other parts of Czechoslovakia be recognized as well. This meant the complete dismemberment of the republic. And that was a price that Mr. Chamberlain was unwilling to pay. He agreed to simply transmit the demands to Benes Jintl Syrovy; it is significant that he refused to recommend their acceptance. And the French followed the British lead. Further, by this time, in the short space of a few days, there had been a great change of sentiment in England and in France. Eden made a strong speech which was recaivod with tremendous approval, to the effect that the time has come when the dictators must be stopped if they arc ever to be stopped from dominating Europe. Baldwin, the former premier, called on Chamberlain and urged a stronger line. So did the brilliant Winston Churchill, leader of the anti-Chamberlain wing of the Conservative party. And in France, mobs gathered to cheer the Czechs--and hiss the Germans. In brief, what happened w:w a tremendous growth in a sentiment that might be expressed in this phrase: "We must fight sooner or later; we might as veil fifiht when our chances of victory are best." Can Germany win the next war? The best military experts think she cannot, even though Italy and some of the smaller central powers come to her side. They think an entente consisting of France, Britain and Russia would, in the long run, prove irresist ible. But they think that in the mean time, Europe would see horror an deprivation on an unprecedonte scale, what modern war means, witi its bombing of defenseless civilians Multiply vastly this grisly scene-and you will have an idea of what European war will very likely mean · __ a __ Europe's armies are much large now than in 1914. Russia has almos 20,000,000 men in her forces today, a: against 4,000,000 then. France ha 6,200,000, as against 1,380,000. Brit ain has 917,000 as against 803,000 Italy has 7,125,000, as against 2,000, 000. Only one central power, curious ly enough, has no greatly increased forces--Germany, with 3,600,000 sol diers now, as against 3,350,000 in 1914. These figures include reserves MURDER BY MOTOR CAR Murder by motor car K on the de cline, according to the National Safe ty Council. Traffic accident fatalitie for the past nine months have regis tered a steady 1 decline. This dcclim has taken place in the face of a sligh increase in mileage figures. All of which seems to indicate tha the speed crazed mass of 40,000,00( drivers, known as the motoring 1 pub lie, is slowly awakening to a nev found responsibility--safe driving Possibly the average driver is discov ering that the modern high spcet automobile can be a vehicle of hor rible death as well as of comfort and convenience. If so, a great stride is being made toward the day when once again the family car can trundled out for a week-end holiday with reasonable assurance that al will return intact. Sooner or later the motoring public will have to get the fact through its head that the present slaughtei on highways is criminally needless As was recently pointed out by the New York Times, "it will have to learn that murder by motor car--although it may not lead to the chair-is still murder and that it is the part of good morals, good sportsmanship and good citizenship to drive and walk safely." STRAIGHT THINKING ABOUT RAILROADS er confused and bedazzled by conflicting reports. When Chamberlain returned from his first visit to Hitler, met with Daladier and Bonnet and the French and British cabinets, and announced that all had agreed to "urge" the Czechs to give Germany the Sudeten area in return for guarantees of her territorial integrity in the future-an "urging" which meant bringing irresistible pressure to bear on the little democracy -- the world was aghast that the French and British should have eo shamelessly sold their ally down the river. But at the samo time, the world was grateful that peace had apparently been maintained, even though it did not like the price paid. Then Chamberlain went again to Hitler--and returned defeated. For the ex-housepainter had raised his price--he wanted not only the Sudeten (which he claims, without truth, once belonged to Germany; in reality, most of the Sudeten be- lt's time the people did some straight thinking about the railroads. It is apparent that there arc but two long-term solutions to the so- called transportation problem, regardless of temporary palliatives. One is to permit the lines a rate structure that will be sufficient to meet expenses and return at least part of the "reasonable return" of 6% per cent stipulated by the Transportation Act--a return which the industry has not been able to earn in a single year since the war. The other is to permit matters to drag on as at present, with more lines going bankrupt, until government ownership, with resulting tax subsidization of the industry, remains as the only way our principal medium of transportation can be kept going. What would the first .solution on- tail? It would mean a modest increase in freight rates that would average but a few cents per famll annually. No - industry would suffer serious harm. To the contrary, all industry would be benefited by increased railroad spending and employment New rolling stock would be purchased, service would be extendoc and improved in many instances, ant aren't given a living wage, which is all they ask for. No other business in the world, large or small, is expected to operate year after year and .spend more money than the law allows it to charge for its product. That is the heart of the railroad problem. EDITORIAL NOTES "The Republican contest for the present, has only party control as Lhe goal," blithely admits the rapidly reactionary Republican Hartford Courant, in describing session^ of the G. O. P. state committee in Connecticut. The spirit of the late J. Henry Roraback, who controlled the party in the Ktnto for 25 years like a feudal lord, was said to have hovered over the assemblage. An individual was "confirmed" a, stiitc chairman; another was "designated" as member of the national committee. Choices were made, before the rank and file of the committee hnd arrived, solely on the of which one Uncle Henry would have named in each category, he having held down both jobs himself, personally. "The gathering," says the Courant, "was one of tha=c affairs of which participants will not talk for publication but it appears from reports in circulation there was some quit? frank talk. The delegates do not have much definite basis for speculation on the ticket." This was said to be due. to uncertainty as to whether there would be "hand-picking of candidates by any one leader or by any one leader and a very small number of his sub-leaders." However, judging from the positive refusal of several "to be involved as candidates for the United States Senate nomination," the Courant account leaves the impression that the adoption of either picking process was a matter of indifference. The Connecticut maneuvers arc typical of defeatist attitude apparent at the other G. O. P. state conventions held to adopt platforms in the wake of primaries. They invariably followed the line of least resistance, except that in Pennsylvania the line of least resistance was followed twice. This was due to a reflex action based on realization that the platform was overly critical of the New Deal. To rectify that error the candidates publicly proclaimed their fealty to the "principles underlying" Roosevelt recovery and reform measures, although they indicated--as had Mr. Landon--a desire to make them "workable" under Old Guard management. And they would also make them as short lived as humanly possible and retain them concurrently with very drastic reduction of taxes --however that may be. The formula was similar elsewhere. In hopoles,? Democratic states like Texas, Missouri, Arkansas, ct al., the Republicans felt free to vent their undying contempt for every enactment of the New Deal--save adoration for the TVA in Tennessee. But in Washington state, Illinois, Ohio and a multitude of states which for six years have not favored G. 0. P. candidates, there was a perceptible soft' pedalling of adverse comment. In those states excoriation was oral. Instance the nominee for lieutenant governor in Wisconsin, in contradistinction to the mildly worded platform. This gentleman, a Mr. Markham, said: "Lasting prosperity is at hand if the people return to the time- proven principles of the Republican protective tariff." The Ohio convention, we read in the Cincinnati Enquirer's report of it, "was fully prepared to cheer all partisan sallies but waa cold and distant to Dr. Glenn Frank's exhortation to the party to shake off old conservatism. The greatest outburst," this chronicler continues, "came on the entirely extemporaneous reference by Mayor Stewart of Cincinnati, the temporary chairman, to George Washington'.} farewell address." much alike in some ways. Now, if you would be willing to take my advice, you would soon have a happy group out there. They couldn't play hard or fast enough, or be grateful enough to you." "All right," smiled Mrs. Joyce. "You have given me good advice before; just try us now." "You have spent a great deal of time and money getting thd?c Httlu fellows started on their ball team. But now you are showing no re-pud for it. Please listen," as several women had frowned and-tried to interrupt. "You demand instant obedience from them. Yon want them to remember to respect your wishes. But lo you ro?pect their wishes? Turn about is fair play, you know. You all knew they were planning the BIG game for the afternoon of the tenth. Fathers ami older brothers have all been invited. And then what docs one mother do?--deliberately plans a birthday party for her daughter Edith on their BIG day. And the mothers of all the small boys insist they must BO/' "But they can have their game some other day," snapped Mrs. Martin, the mother who had planned the party. "Couldn't the party be planned for another day? The eleventh is the real birthday. A change of a day or two would not make much difference. Edith herself is quite unhappy about it." "We can't have it on Sunday," objected Mrs. Martin. "No, but couldn't ib be on Friday afternoon, after school? I'm sure it would make them very happy if you called them in and told them that you would change the day." "I wonder if it is so important to them," sighed Mrs. Martin. "I'm sure of it. Just call Bobby and let him carry the word back to them. I'll guarantee you'll have so much gratitude you will never plan another thing on the date of a big game." Mrs. Martin went to the door and blew the whistle she used in calling Bobby home. Reluctantly he came. His feet dragged. His face was long. His eyes were dull. What a change when he received the message to carry back to the other boys. He sped over the ground like an arrow. His words acted like a charm. Instantly they sprang to position. They were practicing for the Big game. Twenty=Five Years Ago Token From The Journal of 26 Yeari ABO Thl« Week. the industry as a whole would stride ahead with confidence and aggressive- What would the second solution entail? It would mean that the government would have to spend billions of public funds to purchase the railroads and pyramid the national debt to still dizzier heights. It would mean annually heavier taxes to meet def- icts. It would mean poor service, if past precedent is any arbiter--don't forget the sad experience the country had with government operation during the war. It would mean that the country's largest single industry would be politically owned, politically managed and politically dominated-and would probably become the most menacing patronage machine in the nation. Dispassionate surveys have shown that the people are overwhelmingly opposed to government ownership of railroads. But that opposition won't be enough to stop it--if the lines FAIR PLAY Cora M. Silvius As I approached the house where I share a room with a friend, I heard animated voices. A number of women verc talking, and they seemed to be much annoyed. As I entered the hall, Mrs. Martin was saying, "It just roves that no child can be expected o show gratitude for anything a par- nt may do." These mothers and their children vere all so well known to me, I stopped. In a moment I understood what it was all about. I listened pa- iently hoping the mothers would feel ictter once they had voiced their irri- ation, for I wanted them to be wiling to listen to me, and I was an out- idcr. I picked up the field glass and ooked toward the ball field. The mailer boys of the neighborhood had een banded together into a baseball earn. Some of them went to kimler- ·arten, and some were in the first grade. Fathers and older brothers had helped with suits and other paraphernalia. We all went out to cheer when they had a game. This kind of play gave them good exercise, and it helped the mothers to know where they were. When at last there was a pause, I ai?kod if I might say a few words. They politely conceded. THE HURRICANE AND THE HIGHWAYS By Charles M. Upham I have travelled in the wake of a hurricane. I have soon death and destruction in New England. I also witnessed the way in which highways withstood that terrific blast and I wanb to tell you of the admirable part they played in bringing help and restoring order. The village where I used to live .sustained considerable mutilation and I was, of course, first of all concerned with the safety of my people and the extent of the damage to the places I knew as a boy. But I could not help but interest myself in the effect of the hurricane on the highways. Fortunately, there were no lives lost in our village, though many homes were smashed and trees uprooted everywhere, many of them 100-year-old elms, two to four feet in diameter. Although the highways were at first completely blocked by fallen trees, they were cleared within a few hours and were soon in full use again by traffic, despite the worst storm New England has ever experienced. The ability of the highway^ to cope with this situation made possible the transportation of food and medical supplies and prevented the deprivation in towns and smaller communities which so often follows major disasters. Train service between New York and Boston was interrupted and the railroad had to report to buses and the highways to complete its schedule. On my trip, I was carried by train through New Haven to Saybrook, Conn., thence by bus over Connecticut highways to Westerly, Rhode Island, and then by rail again from Westerly to Boston. This is a very definite example of variable advantages and the value of highway transportation even in extreme emergencies. Without the highway systems of New England functioning as they did in short order after the fury of the hurricane had subsided, considerably more people would have been thrust into destitute circumstances and many would have undoubtedly perished from want of food and need of medical attention. But the highways did not fail in their duty as public servants. They speeded up restoration and decreased human suffering. ' i Except where the whole countryside was flooded and in the few instances where a road was completely washed away, the entire highway- transportation syistcm was available for 100 per cent use only a few hours after the hurricane had delivered Its heaviest lick. This is another instance of the universal assistance -fend great value of our highway transportation system. Mr. Martin V»is, near Dentr/n, i interested in bee culture, as well n other things on his father's produc live farm, and is making a succes of it. Mr. W. T. Elliott, having bought part of the Marvel land, near Hctulei son, will remove there about the en of the year. Mr. Elliott recently so] his truck farm in the Seventh di.« trict. James T. Craft, agent of the B. C A. Company at Lloyd's was shot in the shoulder on Tuesda last by Charles M. Collins, who ha been drinking. Craft was taken t Easton Hospital and Colli/u was ar rested. Craft is well known in Caro lino county. The fourteen-foot concrete road, part of the Dtnton-Federalsbur pike, will be begun next week. Th Holt Constructon Company has th contract for a little over a mile an a-half. This company is to rccciv $19,163.50 for the stretch rccentl awarded, which is not far from Fee eralsburg. Mis., Mary E. Griffin, who had re sided for many years at the home o Mr. James R. Manship, her half brother, at Concord, died at the horn of Mr. W. A. Johnson on Septembc ]8, aged 75 years. Funeral service were held at Concord Church on Sun day afternoon, September 21, at o'clock, Rev. G. S. Thomas officiating Interment was made in adjoining cemetery. She was widely known an liked by all who knew her. She is rur vived by one brother, Mr. A. A. Grif fith, of near Denton. One of the enjoyable events of th early fall was the celebration of Mr and Mrs. Charles Beauchamp on las Friday evening, at their home i Tuckahoe Neck. About eighty friend called to extend congratulations an left many tokens of respect in th way of gifts, cut glass, silver, linen bric-a-brac and flowers, etc. The eve ning was spent in a social mannc with instrumental music and singing Those present were: Rev. and Mr Cullum and son; Mrs. Phoebe Riggin Laurel; Mrs. Belle Beauchamp, Mrs Clara I. Williamson, Mr. and Mrs Ben Welch, Mr. and Mrs. John L Evcrngam, Dr. George and Mrs. Rus isum, Mr. and Mrs. T. Mark Smitl: Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Cloutfh, Mr. ani Mrs. James Temple, Mr. and Mrs Thomas Clark, Mrs. J. R. Gaar, Mrs Harry Roberts, Mr. and Mrs. M. P Allen, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Nuttl and children, Mr. and Mrs. Natha Cade, Mr. and Mns. Will Elbin an daughter, Mildred, and son, Phillip Mrs. Emma Johnson, Mr. and Mrs Wullacc Clark, Mr. and Mrs. Robcr Bryan, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Hicks, Mr and Mrs. Fletcher Elbin, Mr. an Mrs. Clayton Roe and children, Mrs Walter Calloway, Mrs. Frank Flom ing, Mii-s Elsie Hicks, Miss Graci Collins, Mrs. Harry Clark and chil dren, Miss Palmer, Miss Emma Plum mor and sister, Mrs. Marion Sher wood and daughter, Mr. Clifton Hicks, Mr. Powell Fleming, Mr. Har vey Messick, Mr. and Mrs. J. Whitby Miss Dora Powell, Mrs. Will Swann Mr. and Mrs. James Plummcr, Miss Sadie Allen, Miss Rosa Allen. The Morgantown (W. Va.) Past Chronicle of September 27th notes that Prof. R, C. Smith, principal, for merly of Denton, has been appointed acting superintendent of the schools there, a position of much importance in that district, and the salary is a good one. The Morgantown paper speaks of Mr. Smith's success as principal of the High School. Mr. Norman W. Voss and sister, Miss Annie, have gone to Baltimore to resume their studies, the former at the University of Maryland and the latter at the State Normal School. Mr. and Mrs. J. Marion Emerson, and son, Ralph, of Ansonia, Connecticut, were here this week, visiting relatives. The party came in Mr. Emerson's new car. Mrs. Nathaniel Perry, of Cordova, has been spending three weeks at the home of her son, Mr. J. Wesley Perry. Two barns on one of Mr. W. E. Orrel's farms, near Ridgely, were destroyed by fire last Saturday afternoon, the fire originating in some unknown manner. A horse and a colt were injured before they could be removed from one of the buildings. Among the property burned was a quantity of seed wheat, about three SLATS' DIARY BY OLIVER N. WARREN Sunday: All the fambly went to church and Unkel lien went to sleep and snored in the sermint. Pa sed it have hapencd so frcakent it isscnt news no more. And Ma and Ant Emmy both sed Unkcl otto be ashamed of hisself but I dont think he is tho. Much. Monday: J a n e has got me about Vt sore afjen and l o o k i n g f o r a chanst to get even. I called on her last evning and sed to "her Are you thinking of me dearie and she replido and sed Oh was I lafling. Which were a plane en-ult to my diggnitoy and etc. Or I think it were. Tuesday: I got vascinated vs. small pocks, dipthery and etc at the Drs. offis and when he got it over with he started to put a bandidgc on the sore arm. But I fooled the kids in school by making him put it on the other arm. Wednesday: The noot-cpapcr says the quintooplits has arnt necrly a millycji $ $ sence they was homed. I all most wisht I had of bin quints. But not quite. It wood be worth morn HIDGELY Mrs. Jesse Fifcr and brother, Junior Ringgold, and Mrs. Jamas Wilson visited Wilmington on Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Wilson entertained Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Herman Meredith, of Centrcville. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Koeneman last Sunday entertained his brother and wife from Houston, Del. Mrs. Kate Booker is entertaining hor sisters, Mrs. Pfoutz and Mrs. Carter, from Ocean City. Mrs. Paul Hardec and fon, Bobbie, will spend the week-end with her mother, at Church Hill. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Mitchell visited in Baltimore on Wednesday and Thursday of last week. Miss Grace Vernon Smith visited her aunt, in Easton, on Sunday. RECEIVER'S SALE OF VALUABLE Personal Property OF THE Goldsboro Bank CONSISTING OF MORTGAGES, J U D G M E N T S , PROMISSORY NOTES. BILLS OF, SALE, REAL ESTATE, STOCKS AND BONDS. CIIOSES IN ACTION, AND OTHER EVIDENCE OF DEBT By virtue of an order of sale, a. millyen to have 4 girl sisters. So!P a;se( l by the Circuit Court for Caroi: ^i i __ m i i · T* . _ ·· · I let it go without no wishe:; for grccf and trubblc and etc. Thursday: I seen in the same noosepaper that the nashnel det has bin so prosprous that it has boomed up to 40 billyen ? ?. Witch is 280 $ $ for each man wimmen and children. In the whole U S of A. I have fig- gercd up and dont isec how I can pay my share. It is 279 $ $ and 96c more than I have acumelatcd. Up to now. Friday: Pa 'has got hisself in bad with his better % agen. Becos he was shy 'on dipplomesey and tacked and etc. Ma ast him did he no ladys used lipstick and paint in the middle ages and he replide and sed Sure. Thats when they need same the wirst. My mother diddcnt apear to like it none 2 well but why I dunno. Saturday: Jane and Elsy arivcd out to the ft. ball game in the 3d 1 A and ast what are the skore and when they herd sum boddie say nothcn to nothen both up sed Fine we hav- vcnt mist nothen. There are dumness in the 22dst diggree for you. Says I. CHILDREN'S CORNER Did you know that the children of the world, all this wide world, had a charter of rights, given them by Geneva and just reaffirmed? And do you realize how great a thing is a charter of rights? Everyone knows what the Magna Charta of England did for that people. It established the line County, Maryland, in Equity, in a cause wherein the State of Maryland is complainant, and the Goldsboro Bank, is defendant, No. 2949 Chancery, dated August 16, 1938, the undersigned Receiver will sell, at public auction, to the highest bidder, for cash, at the Court House door, in the town of Denton, Maryland, on TUESDAY, NOV. 1, 1938 beginning at ten o'clock, a. m., all of the remaining assets of the Goldsboro Bank, consisting of notes, judgments, mortgages and real estate practically all of record in Caroline County, Maryland, and all other bills receivable, judgments, choscs in action and chattels owing by divers parties to the said Bank, stocks and bonds, bills of sale and accounts. Each of the notes, judgments, mortgages, bills receivable, choses in action and chattels, real estate and stocks and bonds here advertised to be sold is particularly set out and described in a paper writing or List, a copy of which is on file at the office of the Bank Commissioner of Maryland, Receiver for said Goldsboro Bank, at said Bank Commissioner's office, in Baltimore, Maryland, and at the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court for Caroline County, Maryland, at Denton, Maryland, and at the office of William J. Rickards, solicitor for said Receiver, at Denton, Maryland, where same may be examined and inspected by all interested parties, and full particulars of each item ascertained, said List containing, as to each item to be sold, the name of the debtor, the date and kind of the instrument by which the debt is evidenced and the amount claimed to be owing thereon. All in- so. ,,**!.,, i o · i r,- i tcrested persons, including those in- ies of the people. Said Dickens dcbtcd onPany of ' the item f to be sold in writing of the land: On Monday, the fifth day of June, 1214, the king (John of unsavory memory) came from Windsor Castle and the barons came from the town of Staines and they met on Runnymedc which is still a pleasant meadow of the Thames ... On that great day and in that great company the king signed the Magna Charta the Great Magna Charta of England by which he pledged himself to maintain the church in its rights, to relieve the barons of oppressive obligations as vas-als of the crown... to respect the liberties of London and all other cities and boroughs. These arc a part of the things prom- sed by King John and a committee of the barons was chosen .to see that they were kept. Says Robinson in his history of Western Europe, after stating these 'acts: The Great Charter is perhaps he most famous of all documents in ;he history of government; its pro- risions furnish a brief and comprehensive statement of the burning [uestions of the age. Now whether after 700 years the charter of the hildren can be spoken of in this manner must be left to the centuries to come. It was drawn up at Geneva, and it was drawn up because f the sufferings children in many ands had endured during and after he World War. Remember the home- ess, in Russia, in France, in Germany nd in some strange way the wandcr- ng children of America? This char- er was first drawn up at Geneva in 924. Here are its provisions: (1) The child mudt be given the means requisite for its development oth materially and spiritually. (2) The child that is hungry must any and all parties that might be interested in the purchase of any .of said items are urged to call and inspect said List, prior to the day of sale, which inspection and examination of said List may be made at the said Bank Commissioner's office, in Baltimore, Maryland, or at the office of the Clerk of Court, Denton, Maryland, or at the office' of William J. Rickards, attorney, at Denton, Maryland, upon all business days, between the hours of 9 A. M. and 4:30 P. M. Any item here advertised for sale and itemized on the List above referred to which may be paid or satisfactorily disposed of prior to the day and hour of sale will not be offered at the public sale. On the List above referred to each item to be sold is numbered, and will be offered for sale according to number, but inspection of said List will enable all interested persons to ascertain the particulars of each numbered item, and the items will be offered at public sale by number, and the description of each given- when and as offered for sale. The above assets will first be offered separately, then in groups, and then as a whole, and will be sold in whichever way the most money can be realized therefor. According to Law, said remaining 1 assets cannot be aold otherwise than without recourse, and without warranty of any kind or character, and subject to the final ratification of said sale or sales by the Circuit Court for Caroline County, Maryland, in Equity. WARREN F. STERLING, Receiver for the Goldsboro Bank. William J. Rickards, Attorney. A. J. Dhue, Auctioneer. hundred bushels. The loss is quite be fed; the child that is sick must be heavy. The only insurance policy was on the buildings, only partially covering the loss. This policy was placed through Cooper, Wright Cooper. The dwelling of Joseph Sliney, at "Perhaps you noticed I was using the field glass," I said. "Do you know what I saw? Well,"I saw a huddle of small boys who seemed unhappy and not sure of themselves. Take the glass and look at them." One by one the mothers looked through the glass. "What's the matter with them?" demanded Mrs. Sherwood with asperity. "They have the time and the place to play, but they stand there ike a lot of dummies." "Remember, you ladies were discussing 1 them," I answered. "They arc msy disucssing you." They looked at me in amazement. "Oh, you have no children. You lon't know much about them," shrug;ed Mrs. Williams. "My dear Mrs. Williams, I have lad no children of my own, but I tave taken care of dozens of other people's children. They are all pretty The highway engineer who is laboring with the present-day problem of relieving congestion and providing a highway system that will adequately and at all times render benefits to all people will find the service record of New England's hurricane-proof highways valuable indeed. RIDGELY Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Wilson spent last Sunday with their son, George, at Eclair. Misses Madge and Mary Hollingsworth will spend the week-end in Camden, N. J. Mr. and Mrs. Emmit Fotbs, of Cordova, visited in town on Wednesday of last week. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hammond, of Wilmington, visited relatives here last week. Mr. Ronald Lane and Mr. Tom Gaitley were in Baltimore last Monday. Greensboro Station, with the contents in the upper rooms, was destroyed by fire on Wednesday morning last. His wife wan sick in the house at the time, but was safely removed. The fire was in proximity to other property, but prompt work saved the other buildings, thanks to a prompt and willing bucket brigade. It is thought lightning started the blaze. While visiting the electric plant last week, Parson Cullum and Mr. J. H. Merriken were shown through the plant by Superintendent Towers, the engineer in charge, who explained many things connected with it. In conclusion the question as to storing the surplus was asked him, and he answered in the negative. They were entertained at dinner by Mr. Tpwers and family, in honor of the Parson. The Prohibitionists of Caroline county held their convention Monday helped. (3) The child must be first to receive relief in time of distress. (4) The child 1 must be put in a position to earn a livelihood and must be protected against every form ol exploitation. (5) The child must be brought up in the consciousness that its talents must be devoted to the service of its fcljowman. * * * Think of the number of Birthday parties which were given Tuesday, think of those in the United States, in England, in France, down in Africa, across in Asia! But there is one which was given way across Asia in a part of that land which dropd toward the Pacific Ocean given to a child King. The young King of Siam was having his thirteenth birthday. That far off country of Siam is becoming more and more important. The world at large is looking at it more SHERIFF'S SALE OF VALUABLE PERSONALTY at Denton and nominated the following ticket: State Senate, Robert P. Taylor, Preston; House of Delegates, Thomas L, Trice, Denton; Lin wood Clark, Fcderalsburg; Willard Mitchell, Greensboro; Sheriff, Hayward S. Horsey, Denton; County Treasurer, Charles W. Ellwanger, Greensboro; Register of Will?, James H. Thawlcy, Denton; County Commissioner, Henry W. Hynson, Ridgely. Subscribe for the Journal and more closely. It is one of those lands forging to the front. It has better roads, it is managing its Under and by virtue of two write of fieri facias issued out of. the. Circuit Court for Caroline County, the fin-t being on August 4, 1933 and the last being on July 8, 1938, and to me directed, at the suit of The Farmers Supply Company against the goods and chattels of Frederick B. Pickering and Nellie W. Pickering, I have seized, levied upon and taken in execution all the right, title, interest, claim and estate of the said Frederick B. Pickering and Nellie W. Pickering of, in and to the following described property, to wit: Twenty-two grade Guernsey cows and heifers; 1 wire wheel low down wagon; 1 dearborn; 1 new ground plow; 28 sections of Wishbone incubator; 3 brooders; Model T Ford coupe; lot of chickens; 1 hay. rake;: 1 Allis Chalmers tractor; 1 tractor cultivator; 1 set tractor plows; 1 pair work horses; 1 wheel barrow; 1 manure spreader; 1 Ford delivery truck; lot of hoes, rakes and shovels. And I hereby give notice that I ischools better. And it is not so far away from those troubled areas where Japan and China are struggling. At least it is in miles, yet when looking at the map and thinking of possibilities, that child-King who has recently had a birthday, may he called to play a part in the rapid changes now rushing over the Asi- ajic continent. Subscribe for the Journal and get all the county new*. EWSPAPEIl IV ® will, on THURSDAY, OCT. 20, 1938 beginning at 10 o'clock a. m., on the premises now occupied by the said Frederick B. Pickering, located on the road from R. J. S. Bullock's land to Frank Zeigler's in the Third Election District of Caroline County* Maryland, offer and dispose of said property at public sale to the highest bidder, for cash, the property ao. seized and levied upon and taken In execution to pay and satisfy the- above writs, debt, interest and costs now due or to become due thereon. H. SAULSBURY SPARKS, Sheriff of Caroline Count;.. SFAPERl

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