Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland on October 22, 1938 · Page 1
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Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland · Page 1

Denton, Maryland
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 22, 1938
Page 1
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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 $150 1938 VOL. 93. DENTON, MARYLAND, SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 22, 1938. NO. 4 I One show every nite nt 8 p. tn. except Thursday and Saturday, 2 shows at 7 9 Fri. Sat., October 21 22 )ENTON. MARYLAND Two Shows Nightly 7 J Fri. Sat., October 21 22 Special--3 Shows Saturday-- Fii-it Show Start,; G O'clock SCHOOL Presented by WARHtRIRQS.. Slatrinj THE DEAD END KIDS SILLY HStOP · BOB8Y,-JO»DAK-. LED CORCET CaBIIIELDtlL-HU!IT2.WtJL-«l!VAIlbfUNSl[Y- HUMPHREY^BOGART THE APACHE KILLER 'THE CBf AT A D V I H T U R I S OF WILD BILL HICKO* 1 Clltllll CIIFIII An American Cavalcade w,»l TYRONE ALICE DON POWER -FAYE-AMECHE A 20th Ctnrury-Fox Picture Exlia--Donald Duck Comedy Mon. Tucs., October 24 25 SYLVIA SIDNEY Monday, Tuesday Wednesday October 24, 25 2G GEORGE RAFT in Thursday, October 27 ^_ It Pays to go to the Ridgely Theatre Extra--"MARCH OF TIME" Wednesday, October 2G It Pays to go to the Dentonia Theatre F JAMES ELLISON . BEULAH BONDI CHARLES COBURN Equitable Life Insurance Company Home Office, Washington, D. C. Raymond.R. Fisher Agent Thursday, Friday and Saturday October 27, 28 29 "KISS ME SO I'LL , ALWAYS BEMEM- Get yourself some bandy scratch pads for 1 cent each at The Journal BER...EVEN If YOU DONT COME BACK! AJetph Zulor prtitnt* SPAWN OF THE ·HrrUf GEORGE RAFT HENRY DOROTHY FONDA-LAMOUR k BANKING LOOKS AHEAD ' Our Land of Opportunity Amechanic builds a ginnt automobile empire. a coil winder rises lo I lie top of a great electrical concern, on all sides men of humble origin achieve outstanding success. The American system holds-rich rewards for initiative and ability. And in like manner these traits bring rich rewards to our nation through the progress they make possible. This bank. DS an important phase of Us service, stands ready to extend financial cooperation to sound business men who see new opportunities and arc able and willing to grasp them. The Denton National Bank Denton («£!))) Alarylano Member Federal Reserve System Shore Com- missionersMet At Salisbury Eastern Shore County Commis- sionern heard discussed favoiubly last Monday at Salisbury a proposal that Maryland's entire welfare program, except diiect relief, be written into the State's budget and supported by fixed assessments in county tax rate--. The plan was described by J. Milton Patterson, executive secretary of the Board of State Aid and Charities, in an address before the Eastern Shore County Commissioner Association, meeting there. Anticipates Move Patterson told the group he anticipated inclusion of the relief program in the next State budget, eliminating need for basing relief icvonucs on fluctuating returns from special State taxes. The program, he explained, would thus become an annual fixed charge. Under the present setup the State's old-age pen-ion plan, its aid to dependent children and aid to the blind is more or less n fixed obligation, Patterson added, and funds for the program are provided by Federal, State and local contributions. Old-Age Pensions After an extended discussion, Pat- 'tcrson told the commissioners he felt i t h e consensus of opinion favored fixed j county tax levies for all categories of social security and public assistance. He said old-age pen-ions were now being paid to 156 out of every 1,000 persons over 05 years of age in the State, with about 4,000 applications for pensions on file. He asserted there was need for a twenty per cent in cieasc in appropriations for old-age a sistancc. Another speaker Denton Journal Signs Up New Cooking School Movie Cooking School in Motion Picture Form Will Provide Instruction and Entertainment The Denton Journal has scored again! This newspaper has ju-t been successful in securing the now Motion Picture Cooking School, "Star in My Kitchen", which will be ptcscntcd at he Dontonin Theatre on Tuesday, Wednesday and Thuibday, November 15, 1G and 17. Mark the days on your calendar because every woman--and man--i County Farms Caroline FFA Chapter Of Soon To 0et Electric Lights in on the association's program was Arthur E. Hung- crford, former State director of the National Emergency Council and defeated Democratic candidate for the United States Senate. Ocean-Front Park Hungerford, speaking for a Western Maryland resident whose name he lefused to disclose, said he was authorized to offer the State a 1,000- acrc ocean-front park area extending from Ocean City Inlet twelve miles to the Virginia line. The tract, he said, could be developed into a recreational pioject ami added to the State forest system. In Baltimore, officials of the State Forester's office said they knew about the tract, but had not been officially approached with icgard to it. "We can't accept it until it has been offered to us," one official said. ORPHANS' COURT The Orphans' Court for Caroline County met in regular session on Tuesday, with Judges Towers, Handy and Dennis present. The following business was approved and ordered recorded: Inventory and appraisement of personal property and real estate filed in Annie E. Heather estate. Inventory and appraisement of personal property filed in Edward Martin Noble estate. Release filed by Trustee in Robert W. Knotts estate. Dividends account, administration account and proof of publication of notice to creditors filed in Franklin P. Hcrr estate. Petition and order to sell and assign stock filed in William E. Sylvester estate. Inventory and appraisement of personal property filed in Marion II. Downes estate. Order to sell per- sonalty granted. On application, letters pf administration on the personal estate of Alex W. Fluharty, late of Caroline county, deceased, were granted to Annie A. Fluharty nnd William J. Rickards. Bond filed and approved; notice to creditors issued; J. Ed. Nichols and T. Mark Breeding named appraisers. The last will and testament of Maurice A. Dragoo, late of Caroline county, deceased, was filed, duly proved and admitted to probate. Petitions and orders to pay bond premium and for administration to state account filed in Henry Fuchs estate. "If you pay iiol/iing ifon'l gmniMc aboiil the score." « .OCTOBER 22--Second Pan-American congress hold In Mexico City. 1901. 23--Author Harlan P. Halsay, "Old Sloulh." born. 1B37. 24--Utila Rock became capital of Arkansas, 1820. 25-Dickinson's 'Pclillon to Ihe King" ordered sent lo England. 1774. 20-CoI. Fletcher. N. Y. Gov- error, demanded control of mlllliu, 1693. ^ _ 27--Am or lean troops In *aSf^ France lired lirst shot In Lr trench warfare, 1917. 2$--Harvard College founded, 1636. ·*·» lie community is heieby extended n cordial invitation to see, absolutely ice, Urn fascinating picture which weaves helpful, intelligent lessons on cooking and home-making into a humorous and romantic plot. The Motion Picture Cooking School is a brand new idea. First conceived nst year, it has met with acclaim from women throughout the country, who ike the happy combination of sparkling entertainment and close-up cooking nstruction. Scats in the back row are as good as those in the front row-ho motion picture permit; everyone to hear and sec every trick in frosting \ cake, making a pie, or cooking bananas, "Star in My Kitchen" was produced in Hollywood, and the audience ''ill recognize many of the rising young actors and actresses who take part n it. Women young and old will appieciate the hum a mi ess of the romantic story, in which home problems are approached from an entirely new angle. The Motion Picture Cooking School has graduated beyond the demon- M ration course in the wide variety of household equipment assembled in clear view of the audience. All of the practical equipment is seen in active use, and because "seeing is believing", the audience will soon learn that pics and cakes and salada can make them "stars in their kitchens." Experienced housekeepers will thrill to the adventuics of the young Dedee Abot, who suddenly finds herself with a large home to manage and several mouths to feed--a^. well as a handsome young movie actor to impress. What happens when she tries to make a fluffy lemon meringue pic or a marshmallow chocolate cake? What happens when the "man of the hour" drops in for dinner? To unravel the mystery in advance would be to rob this clever tale of its novel approach. However, the audience is due to share in a rollicking stood story and to learn much about home-making nt the same time. Every listener will find a harvest of practical ideas among the suggestions for more efficient home-making, covering such daily problems a,-i laundry, refrigeration, up-to-date entertaining, beauty secrets, news of modernized home equipment and tips on making these mechanical servants yield the highe t degree of usefulness. It will be a real cooking class, just as though the model kitchens were on the stage, and all of the popular 1 features of the old-type cooking school are retained: Free recipe sheets, the atmosphere of congenial informality, the wise counsel, the hints on clever short-cuts, and the distribution of daily gifts and real surprises. Accept the invitation of the Denton Journal and plan to join your neighbors in the Dentonia Theatre on Tuesday, Wednesday and Thuisday, November 15, 10, and 17. ^ Soccer Season To Open On Sunday The ncwl formed Eastern Shore Soccor League will get underway this Sunday afternoon, games starting at 2:30 o'clock. The league is composed of Greensboro, Ridgcly, Chestcrtown, Easton, Cambridge, Vienna A. C., Vienna CCC, and Dcnton. Complete schedule follows: October 23 Dcnton nt Ridgely Chestertown at Greensboro Vienna A. C. at CCC Vienna Cambridge at Easton October 30 Ridgoly at Greensboro Chestertown at Vienna A. C. CCC Vienna at Cambridge Easton at Denton November 6 Greensboro at Vienna A. C. CCC Vienna at'Ridgely Chestcrtown at Easton Dcnton at Cambridge November 13 Chestcrtown at CCC Vienna Cambridge at Greensboro Easton at Ridgely Vienna A. C. at Denton November 20 Cambridge at Vienna A. C. Greensboro at Easton CCC Vienna at Denton Ridgely at Chestertown November 27 Vienna A. C. at Easton CCC Vienna at Greensboro Ridgely at Cambridge Dcnton nt Chestertown December 4 Greensboro at Dcnton Vienna A. C. at Ridgcly Chestertown at Cambridge Easton at CCC Vienna December 11 Ridgcly at Denton Greensboro at Chestertown CCC Vienna at Vienna A. C. Easton at Cambridge December IS Greensboro at Ridgely Vienna A. C. at Chestertown Cambridge at CCC Vienna Dcnton nt Easton December 25 Vienna A. C. at Greensboro Ridgcly at CCC Vienna Easton at Chestcrtown Cambridge at Dcnton January 1 CCC Vienna nt Chestertown Greensboro nt Cambridge Ridgcly at Easton Denton at Vienna A. C. January 8 Vienna A. C. at Cambridge Easton at Greensboro Denton nt CCC Vienna Chestertown at Ridgely January 15 Eaiiton at Vienna A. C. Greensboro nt CCC Vienna Cambridge at Ridgely Chestcrtown at Dcnton January 22 Dcnton at Greensboro Ridgely at Vienna A. C. Cambridge at Chestertown CCC Vienna at Easton. All-Maryland U.S. Orchestra Concert Under the auspices of the Maryland State Teachers' Association, the All-Maryland High School Orchestra will give its twelfth annual concert in the auditorium of the Baltimore Polytechnic Institute on Saturday morning, October 29th, fiom 10:30 to 11:15 o'clock. The orchestra thLs year will number one hundred and thirty players, representing student instrumentalists from the high schools in Baltimore and throughout the counties of the state. The program will be as follows: Flotow--Strndella Overture Dvorak--Slavonic Dance Instrumental solo--(To be played by the winner of the Solo Contest held in conjunction with the All- Maryland High School Orchestra Concert, 1938.) Smetana--Ballet Music, The Bartered Bride. Bizet--L'Arlcsicnnc Suite, No. 2 1, Menuctto 2. Farandole Herbert--Victor Herbert Favorites (arranged by Sanford) Chenoweth--March Triumphant The conductors will be Paul L. The Choptank Cooperative, Incor- poiated, Maryland's second Rural Electrification Administration project, is fast approaching the stage of development when farmers of Caroline and Queen Anne's Counties, to whom current has not been available, will own their own utility company. Carlton L. Nau of the examining division, and A. L. Gillikin, regional examiner of the REA, Washington, attended a meeting of the dierctors of the new corporation, in Denton, Monday night, held for the purpose of planning pre-allotmcnt survey work. A committee of 29 men was appointed to secure applications, at $5 each, and right-of-way easements for the project, which is expected to be in Washington for approval within one month and in operation within a brief time thereafter, possibly by Christmas. To Cover 100 Miles The project is expected to cover at least 100 miles, according to Mr. Gillikin, and the REA will lend whatever money is necessary to finance it, as well as money for wiring farmhouses and outbuildings There will be no individual liability fro repayment of the loan, which will be liquidated through operating revenue. The locally owned and operated company will amortize the mortgage to the government over a period of 25 years, through the use of cur- icnt. Interest will be at less than 3 per cent. One-third the revenue will be required to pay the indebtedness, at fir^t. As more people use the current and more appliances arc J used, the cost of current will decrease and when rhc moitgage is paid, the rate will materially decrease. 3 Consumers to a Mile C.H.S.Wins Judging Honors Staff looms having Grouse, Carroll County, and Osmar P. Steinwald, Baltimore. The program will be broadcast over a radio coast to coast hook-up. NATURE IS ABLAZE WITH COLOR Three consumers pur mile will be required. Curient will be supplied by a local electric company, at wholesale. The home office of the company will be Denton. Eventually, the company plan,, to extend its lines into Doichebter County. Wilbert L. Merriken, of Denton, is attorney for the company, which was approved by the State Tax Commission September 15. The officers and directors arc: President, Martin C. Voss, of Denton; vice-president, Edmond Neal, of Fcderalsburg; tecre- tary and treasurer, Harry H. Nuttle, of Dcnton; directors, Paul W. Hoffman, of Ridpely; Earle Bishop, of Centreville; Alfred Raughlcy, of Burrsvillc, and Charles Ellwanger, of Greensboro. Farm values are raised 10 per cent it is estimated, or an average of $500 a farm by the installation of electric current, it U said. A similar project is in operation in St. Mary's County. Claims Reporters: Senior } Grace Gcllctly i Sylvia SCLSC Junior Wayne Cawley Sophomore Mae Fifield Freshman Bruce Andrew 7th Giadc Louise Chaffinc Alumni Reporters.. \ P , autinc M°°TM (I-iaiiccs Smith Literary Editor Louise Btow Humor Editor Bill Whit Athletic Reportcis: Girl's Elaine Greave Boy's Robert Moore Typist luna Henzcn The Dairy Cattle Judging team o the Caioline F. F. A. Chapter of Den ton, Maryland, was adjudged top hon ors in the State Daiiy Cattle Judging Contest, held in connection with th Frederick Fair OH Friday, October 14 in competition with 50 F. F. A teams from the various chapters throughout the state. The team was represented by Donald Rubier anc Melvin Krabill, the former a senior and the latter a junior of their loca high school. The boys arc now completing their third year in vocationa! agriculture. This course was first introduced to the schools of the county at the opening of the school year 1036. Both boys, have had outstanding projects on their home farms. Donald now has a purebred Guernsey heifer which he plans to use in developing a herd. Melvin puichascd a purebred Duroc Jersey pig last June and is planning to develop a herd fiom this animal. Donald, in addition to helping his team win 1st place in this F. F. A. contest, was also the highest ecoring individual among 100 boys competing for top-honors. He made n total of 537 points out of a possible GOO tcore. He made a perfect tcorc in four classes, thereby receiving 400 points. For having accomplished this, Donald will represent the state of Maryland Now's the time for that trip through the country to feast the eyes on the gorgeous colorings of Autumn. The Keystone Automobile Club says the myriad shades of browns and reds will be at their best this week and next and that Nature lovers who fail to take a trip away from cities or towns will be depriving themselves of a rare treat. According to the Club's touring ml- vLsers, the lack of heavy, continuous rains in the last week or two has set the stage for the gorgeous Fall showing. Comparatively few leaves have- fallen, in contrast to other seasons when storms had virtually denuded the trees at this time of the year. While mountainous and hilly country affords probably the best views, Keystone says, there arc numerous roads in nil section,; of the State where the Fall coloring may be "seen to advantage. One need not drive more than a few miles in many instances to sec the work of the Master Alchemist, but a drive of 50 to 100 miles is advised to get the real thrill from Autumn'is great show. At the same time the Club advises motorists to be careful when driving over roads after a rain. Wet leaves are exceedingly slippery and many serious skidding accidents have occurred in past years because motorists did not fully appreciate the danger. It is well to drive slowly over such highways and to be careful in applying the brakes. A sudden application, it is pointed out, may throw the car into n dangerous skid. Humility is the mark of an un- COUNTY TRUST TO MAKE LAST DISTRIBUTION A 30 per cent payment of the face amount of all outstanding Certificates of Beneficial Interest issued by County Corporation of Maryland will be available to all registered holders thereof on November 10, 1938, upon presentation of these Certificates at any one of the twenty branches of the County Trust Company of Maryland or at its Executive Offices in the Mercantile Tiust Building, Baltimore. This payment will total $507,879.42 and is the fifth distribution to be made by County Corporation of Maryland, a wholly owned subsidiary of the County Trust Company of Maryland which was formed as an outgrowth of the reorganization of The Eastern Shore Trust Company. The County Trust maintains branches in Southern Maryland and on the Eastern Shore as follows: Annapolis, Cambridge, East New Market, Fed- cralsburg, Glen Burnic, Hurlock, Indian Head, La Plata, Leonardtown, Mcchanicsvillc, Owings, Prince Frederick, St. Michaels, Salisbury, Sharptown, Snow Hill, Solomons, Upper Marlboro, Vienna, and Wingatc. J. Allan Coad, President of the County Trust Company, when making this announcement, pointed out that the present distribution will liquidate in full all outstanding Certificates of Beneficial Interest, the original amount of which totalled ?!,703,018.64. Payments on these Certificates of Beneficial Interest have already been made as follows: fettered spirit.--Anon. First: May 31, 1935 10 r /c Second: January 15, 193G 20% Third: November 5, 193G 20% Fourth: November 3, 1937 20% (Fifth and Final Distribution Authorized November 10, 1938) 30% 100% Senator Cond also stated that after the present distribution is made, assets carried on the books of County Corporation of Maryland will be liquidated as rapidly us possible and the proceeds will accrue to the County Trust Company as sole owner of all shares of County Corporation stock. It was announced at the same time that the Board of Directors of County Trust Company of Maryland had declared a dividend of two per cent. (20c per share) on the stock of the Company, payable January 1, 1939 to holders of record November 16th. A dividend for the same amount was paid last year. at the National Dairy Show held in connection with the Eastern States Exposition in Springfield, Mass., September, 1939. The second member of the team will come from the Lisbon F. F. A. Chapter of Howard County, Md. It is a rule of this contest that the teacher coaching the boy who makes the highest number of points will also coach the team that goes to Springfield and will accompany the boyc. In this case Mr. E. Kenneth Ramsburg, Agricultural Teacher of the Caroline High School, will be responsible for coaching the two boys that have so successfully earned this honor and will also take them to Springfield next September. The Denton Chapter of F. F. A. will receive a Silver Cup from the Frederick Fair Association for ha-ring received the greatest number of points of the Dairy Cattle contest. The total score of the Caroline team was 944 points out of a possible 1200 score. Personal Liberty vs. School Regulations What, is Personal Liberty? How does Personal Liberty apply to us' How far does Personal Liberty ex tend? These arc questions to think about Rules and regulations are made to benefit the greatest number of peo pie. Even in school, we find such lules, especially rcgaiding Safety Patrol. Sometimes when you are in a hurry, you can't understand why you shouldn't run in the halls, or take two steps at a time going upstairs. If you were the only one to be considered the rules wouldn't be made, but when there are so many other people to think about, your liberty to rush pell- mell through the halls must be curbed to prevent injury to the rest of the group. Perhaps you have noticed how disturbing it is to hear someone whispering when you are studying. Even if you haven't noticed it, others have, and they would appreciate it very much if you would respect their Personal Libctty by allowing them to study in peace. There are many other ways in which this principle of Personal Liberty applies to us. It would be a good idea to learn the difference between Personal Liberty and the license to do anything we please regaidless of the other person's Personal Liberty, EO that when we are through school, and are out in life, we won't extend our liberty to the point where it interferes with another person's. News Flashes Several members of the Young People's organizations of the Methodist Episcopal and Methodist Protestant Churches attended an annual Youth Rnlly, sponsored by the Dover District Epworth League, at Easton, Tuesday, October 18. A county-wide Teacher's Meeting was held at Easton on Saturday, October 16. Many of our teachers attended. The corn and dairy judging teams of Caroline High School together with their instructor, Mr. Ramsburg, had their pictures taken on Monday, October 17. Plans arc being made for a Hal- lowe'en Party on Hallowe'en night at C. H. S. The entire school is in- vitcd| to this party, which will last from 7:30 till 10:00. There will be further details next week. The total deposit on Bank Day this week was $10.67. The rooms having the most depositors were Mrs. Rai- Jrigh's and Mrs. Ramsburg's. The NEWSPAPER! the largest deposit Mrs. This Friday, the girls fieldball team is looking forward to a good game with Preston. This is their big game of the year. Good luck, girls! The bo^s will play soccer with Preston, also. Humor Tt seems that several girls from C. II. S. have gone back to their childhood days. Here is the proof. On Sunday, Margie Rue called up Emma Turkington and asked her to come out and play with her dolls. Emma «aid she would be right out. A hint to those in love. When yon walk home with her from school, you might carry her bookt-. How about it, Austin? Wilson Invin is trying to revise the history of the early American Colleges. He said that William and Mary College in Virginia was founded in 1G01. We wonder why the folks in Virginia had their 300th anniversary of the settling of Virginia, the Jamestown Expoeition, in 1907 instead of 1901 or before. But then, the Indians might have founded the college. "Or was it Harvard College that was founded in 1601?" suggests Robert Moore. Well Robert, we learned in listory that the Pilgrims landed in 1620. The question is, is history wrong, or did the Indians found that college, too? Of course, Robert couldn't be wrong! "Thrift, Horatio!" Could this be Barney Nuttle's motto when he takes wo steps at a time to save wear and ear on the cleats on his track shoes? Read the editorial, Barney! Seventh Grade News The pupild of the Seventh Grade arc enjoying their work in Home Economics and Manual Arts very much. This is their first year in these departments. The girls are making ot-holders and a few have started he next project which is the making f aprons. The boys are doing wood- raft and mctalwork in the shop. Freshman News Bang, tap, clank. You might think ve make n lot of noise in our Indus- rial Arts department but come down nd see what we do sometime--trays, matchbox holders, bookends and num- rous other things. Its real fun to do hings. Besides making things, we ave been talking about the construc- ion of a house for ten minutes every- ay for about two weeks. We are making scrapbooks for display at the nd of the year, about tools and the we come in contact with dur- ng our work. Come down and see us ome time. You are always welcome. Sophomore News Our English class finds us busy on ur extra short story reading. Mrs. iughes made a collection of some of lie books containing Short Stories hat we would find interesting. Dnr- ng our class periods last week we ead these stories and wrote them np our Reading Record Notebooks. fe enjoyed this reading very much and look forward to our other extra reading during the year. Last Friday we had our English test on short stories and are anxiously awaiting the report on our marks. Until next week, $o long. Junior News As we stated last week, Mr. Stull is teaching us American history In detail. For the last week we have been reading and studying reference books. On Monday, we were shown movie slides on the Founding and Scftling of the American Colonies. As the pictures were Hashed upon the screen the pupils of our class described the scenes. A picture of Plymouth Rock is the one we are most interested in. Here's its history. On Monday, December 21, 1620, a landing was effected on Forefather's Rock. Legend tells us that John Alden and Mary Chilton were the first to set foot on the rock. In 1774 this precious boulder, aa if it too had caught the spirit of the Revolution, wan raised from its bed to be consecrated to Liberty. In the act of raising, the stone was split in two. Many people at that time regarded this as an omen. Senior News Physics finds us starting on a new chapter, "Some properties of Air." The last chapter was brought to a close by a nice (?) unit test. In connection with the work on the chapter on the "Social Change in the Family," Mr. Stull showed us some slides with a projector. Our English class has begun to ook up material in the library for oral talks. The class is divided into three groups. Group one gives their alks o'n November 7 and 8, Group 2 on November 14 and 15, and Group 3 on November 21 and 22. Some sub- ects chosen by various members of he class were Hitler, Mussolini, Hadame Curie, Marihuana, Forest Conservation, Sugar, Coffee, and Tea. These talks will be a very important art of English in our senior year. Alumni News On Saturday night wedding bells rang for Louise Schlegel and Elmer ierson. They will reside at Grason- rillo, Md. Pauline DeFord 'and George Neal pulled a fast one--they became Mr. nd Mrs. soon after Pauline graduated in June. Julietta Henry and Charles Sewell were married Saturday night Pete Neighbors and Charlotte Lea . (Ton to p»g» 9, »-._ NEWSPAPER!

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