Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland on November 5, 1938 · Page 3
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Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland · Page 3

Denton, Maryland
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 5, 1938
Page 3
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Page 2 rtJBUBHBb EVERY SATURDAY BY MELV1N JOHNSON INCORPORATED BENJAMIN F. JOHNSON, President mod Tnuom MAHY MELVIN, Vlev-Pteeldent «nd 3ecr»Urr. Catered »t tbe Pottofflce »t Denton. Md.. ·· ··cmd cteu toeU Buitter. Saturday Morning, November 5, 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 Delegates D. W. BANNING W. EDMOND NEAL For State's Attorney LAYMAN J. REDDEN For County Treasurer FRED E. COVEY For Clerk of the Circuit Court WAYNE A. CAWLEY For County Commissioners WILLIAM M. GAREY HARRY L. SULLIVAN H. ROLAND TOWERS case whatever was possible to do hns been done. Nothing, no matter how trivial, has failed to receive hLs attention. What has happened in Somerset county is the story of what has tuk- en place in each of the nine Eastern Shore counties. As a matter of record, the accomplishments of Congressman Goldsborough stand out brilliantly und abundantly; he has been the faithful servant of his people, laboring unceasingly and without stint for their good; directing his efforts in such manner a;. to secure the desired results; making a record in Congress thnt is the envy of many of his associates; representing not a part of the people, BUT REPRESENTING ALL OF THE PEOPLE, AND DOING A SWELL JOB. Can there be any other conclusion reached by the people of the Eastern Shore, after an examination of his record, than that inevitable conclusion that here indeed is A GOOD and FAITHFUL SERVANT? We do not presume to set up Alan Goldsborough as a perfect man, a man who has made no mistakes in hii public life, for that would be the hcighth of impudence or folly. But we do say he is a safe, sane, unusually valuable and satisfactory public servant, who has given more to his people than they have asked for or expected from him, and that he deserves by all that is honest, fair and just, to be re-eelcted. The 'talents" that were entrusted to him have been returned, not doubled, but multiplied a hundredfold. And we are confident that on November the 8th the people of the Eastern Shore will go to the polls and vote for re-election and by their ballots say: "Well done, thou good and faithful servant; enter thou into the joy of thy Lord".--Crisfield Times. If those predictions arc borne out, the Republicans will thus make n docent showing in the election--a gain of 50 scats, even in an off-year election, cannot be discounted. Howi-vrr, there would be nothing about that t- cause excessive back-slapping in tin- G. 0. P. ranks. It is a significant fact thnt when Newsweek sent a simili-r group of Questions to a similar group of politicians and political em-re- spondents lust April, the consensus was thnt the Republicans would gum CO seats in the House. Thus, on the basis of the two sets of predictions, the Republicans have lost strength since Spring. Going into the second question (what factors will influence the voters), 20 of the men replying said that the recession would be the principal factor, and 12 gave it an the secondary factor. Eleven listed the traditional mid-term swing away from the party-in-powcr as their first choice, C gave Democratic dissension, and 6, the Administration's fiscal policies. It is a notable fact that none gave the Administration's for- For Register of Wills CARLTON V. WEST For Judges of the Orphans' Court JESSE T. DENNIS E. LLOYD FOOKS LUTHER W. HANDY For Sheriff WILLIAM E, ANDREW VOTE DEMOCRATIC It is up to you, the voters of Maryland, to bring an end to the chaotic mismanagement under which Maryland has suffered during the past four years of the Nice administration. The State of Maryland is in debt to the tune of nearly fourteen million dollars for money borrowed--every cent of which was used for current expenses. We haven't a single dollar's worth of capital improvements to show for this enormous expenditure. The campaign is at an end, and Governor Nice has failed to discuss a eign policy as first choice, and only one gave it as second choice--which indicates that in this field the President has gained almo.=t universal favor. In answering the third question (how will the newly elected Congress behave), 6 correspondents said that Congress would behave about as it did last session, 7 thought it would be extremely independent, and 7 more thought it would be somewhere, between 'a little more" and "extremely" independent. The great majority, 33 in number, forecast it would be "a little more independent." Summing up--on the basis of Newsweek's survey, the elections will mark the start of a mild comeback for the G. 0. P.--but will still leave the Democrats -with tremendous majorities in both branches. Congress will be slightly lo=s susceptible to White House demands. But there will be no revolutionary change. men recently have urged "ignoring politicians." There cnn be no doubt they meant pestiferous Republicans. Said Walter Wcisenburger, executive vice president of the National Manufacturers' Association: "Bunne-is men of yesterday wonted to be left alojiu. Today, with mass-production and iiiiis.seninlo.vment, business hns become a social matter, involving public policy." Prospect of escape from G. O. P. annoyance was breathed throughout the Wall Street Journal's commercial and industrial peace. It i.- sound. It siiould be everyone's business to respond to that call." TIME FOR A CHANGE No man is allowed to operate a railroad locomotive--though it runs on rails nlong a predetermined track, with every conceivable safety devicJ to prevent accidents--without long and rigorous training, and periodic examinations for health and capahil- OUR SOUTHERN NEIGHBORS A few months ago there was a "coffee week" in the U. S. The United States State Department joined wholeheartedly with Brazil and the other Republics in "telling it to America" that "coffee i- money" in six American countries. So Uncle Sam cooperated. Don't overlook the fact that the United States is converting the Monroe Doctrine into a powerful program. The first ships put to sea by direction of the American Maritime Commission are the Brazil, Argentina and Uruguay. This service started early in October and when the boats were getting up steam expectations ran high in Washington and along the whole Atlantic coast that u new era in Latin-American trade had been launched that would .« ity. No man can command a ship though it plies oceans and waterways where the chance if colli-ion with another vessel is microscopically small--without similar training anil examinations to determine fitness and ability. No man can fly an airplane-though its "highway" is the empty air--without providing absolute proof of his competence. Yet any man tan operate an automobile down crowded streets and highways, where tht: margin between safe passage und a possible serious accident is a matter of inches, no innt- jtor how ill-fitted he is to drive safely. That fact largely explains our gigantic motor vehicle accident toll. In some states no examination of any kind is required tc obtain a driving license. In others not even a license is needed--the mo: t ignorant and incompetent can get behind the wheel and roar away, endangering everyone in his path. And in most of those states where drivers' licensing systems have been established, the law soon show a "definite upswing i n trade relations with our Southern Neighbors" a* one prominent official expressed it. A GOOD AND FAITHFUL PUBLIC SERVANT "For the Kingdom of Heaven is as a man travelling in a far country, who called his own servants, and delivered unto them his goods. "And unto one he gave rive talents, to another two, and to another one. "Then he that had received the.five talents went and traded with the same, and made theni other five talents. "After a long time the Lord of those servants cometh, and reckoneth with them. And so he that had received five talents came and brought other five talents, saying, Lord, thou deliverest unto me five talents; behold, I have gained beside them five talents more. "His Lord said unto him, well done, thou good and faithful servant." Some years ago the people of the single issue. He has gone off into bypaths in the hope of diverting the public mind from the failures of his administration. Four years ago Governor Nice was elected on a series of reckless promises, none of which has oeen kept. HL= record of appointments of Magistrates is a sorry one. En Baltimore City he named as Police Commissioner a man who was actively engaged in the liquor business. He named as a Justice of the Peace the proprietor of a notorious night club. He named as head of the Maryland State Police J. Purdon Wright, who accepted a fee of $260.00 in connection with the now famous Paperhangers' Bill. He appointed men to the State Roads Commission solely with an eye to their political worth. As a result, the State Roads system has deteriorated. Millions of dollars of gasoline tax money have been diverted, and we now have a pretty sorry mess on our hands. Unlea,- the United States Government is missing its guess by a mile- and a half it is finally getting the jump on European trading nations that have been outwitting us in marketing their goods in the Southern Republics. That the United State,? recognizes the importance of banding the American Republics closer together has been emphasized in a great many ways in recent months. Of course the sore spot is Mexico. It seems to havo ·swallowed Trotsky's hook, line and sinker. That old buzzard is an exile, living in Mexico City. Toladano, n radical labor leader is an oratorical spell-binder, and President Cardenas i« a sort of reincarnated Huey Long. They both have the okch of Trotsky. Meanwhile in other parts of Latin- America there arc higher standards Eastern Shore delivered into the hands of T. Alan Goldsborough what was of more value to them than the five talents mentioned in the parable were to the Lord of the household; they elected him to Congress to represent them, and then they went about their business. Every two years since that time, the people have turned from their business pursuits to ask an account ing from Congressman Goldsborough Well done, thou good and faithfu servant. On November 8th, T. Alan Golds borough's name will be on the ballot as a candidate for re-election to his present position in Congress. This year the people of the Eastern Shore among them the people of Somerset county, have a'gain asked an accounting, and they have found that the The' Democratic Party is pledged to an amendment to the Constitution so that the Governor will not succeed himself. This promise will be kept. Herbert R. O'Conor will give the State of Maryland a public school system free from political influence and totally free from any other kind of outside influence. Everyone who knows Herbert R. O'Conor and his News from the business front is almost uniformly good. Typical comment came recently from Alfred P. Sloan, head of General Motors, who said, "I feel encouraged for the first time in many years that American Business and industry are headed for a long uphill pull." Inasmuch as Mr. Sloan has often tended to be very pessimistic in the past, this is regarded as being of exceptional significance. For about ten successive weeks, the business indicators have shown steady advances. This is largely due to major improvement shown by the automobile industry, whose new models are now coming on the market. In one late week, car output jumped 50 per cent. Monthly shipment rate, it is expected, will soon be at the 250,000 point. Construction figures continue to be another bright spot in the picture, with both residential and non-residential building far above the levels of last year. Still more substantial increases in all kinds of buildings, including public works, are anticipated for this winter and spring. Retail trade, which hung behind in- | dustrial production during mo-:t of the summer months, is on the risel Ml '- antl Mrs. Cary Callahan have now, with Christmas prospects in witn 'hem their daughter, Jean, Mrs. most parts of the country good. Mason, recovering after an operation It is an interesting fact that tho for appendicitis in Euston Hospital. of civilization intact, ju-t as they were visioned by President Monroe a century and n quarter ago. Foreign relations throughout the World must all remain the affairs of foreign notions. By the same method of reasoning 21 American Republics must handle their oxvn problems and keep clear of the involvment that brought Europe to the brink of war last month. Attempts that are being made to promote Bolshevism, Communism and Nazism in the minds of impressionable people who populate many of those countries south of our border must be defeated. is usually inadequate and prevents only the most obviously incompetent from endangering the public safety. Physical infirmities, bad vision, defective hearing, and, most important of all, p-ychological handicaps that nuike safe driving impossible--these arc found in literally millions of people who arc today operating steel juggernauts capable of hundrcd-mile- an-hour speeds. We'll never go far toward solving the accident problem until every state takes, steps necessary to making certain that no person is given a license without providing proof of reasonable capacity and a thorough knowledge of traffic regulations. We've let the incapable drive as they pleased--and they've made our highways a shambler-. THE OYSTER--THE TRUE SYMBOL OF GOOD EATING Early Efforts t« Conserve the Suppl Dr. Lewis RadcliiTc, Director The Oyster Institute of North America, Washington, D. C. The early efforts of the Chinese and Japanese to cultivate oysteis some 20 or 30 centuries ago wore succeeded by .similar activities by the early Romans. About 95 B. C. one Sergius undertook the cultivation of oysters, transplanting them to beds it Boiae, the Atlantic City of ancient Rome. These early experiments succeeded so well as to make their orig- nator very rich. Thus the page,: of ancient history arc dotted here and there with reference to the cultivation of oysters to satisfy the demand which the natural bed.s were wholly inadequate to meet. The terms used to describe oyster., beat illustrate the esteem in which they were held. To the Greeks oysters were "the perfect prelude to a meal" and to the Romans "the dainty manna of the swi." On our Atlantic Coast the first rct- tlers found quantities of oysters as far north as the coast of Maine. In a short time the seemingly inexbau.?t- Twenty=Five Years Ago T»ken From The Joumil of 2S Y«r« ABO Thli Week. The H. F. King farm, on the Dcn- ton-Hillsboro road, has been purchased from W. B. and W. H. Nuttle by Daniel Altfather. Mr. Altfather has other land near, which he is [really improving. Mrs. Edgar Stafford and her sister, Miss Edna Saulsbury, while driving out of town on Friday afternoon of a-.-.t week met with an accident, i in .vhich Miss Saulsbury was considerably hurt about the face. Their horse jecame frightened and ran, throwing them out and demolishing their car- lage. BIG DOUBLE FEATURE RIDGELY THIS WEEK-END The horse-opora comes into its own when Smith Ballew, hard-ridin", straight-shootin' swcct-singin' man of the range gallops onto the Dentonia Theatre ucrcen Saturday only, Nov. 5, in "Panamint's Bad Man," a 20th Century-Fox release. Unusual in many respects, not the least being that the story is credible, the roles well-played and the whole melange swell entertainment, this new cactui;- opus dispenses with the threadbare pay - the - mortgage i and - save - the girl plot and introduces a brain-trust technique that is a welcome change in favor of thrilling open-air excitement. Dennis O'Kcefe walked into the Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer S t u d i o s to make a test for a small bit in "Rosalie." Instead of this, he found he had been catapulted into one of the most important leads in "The Bad Man of Brimstone" and was hailed as Hollywood's newest discovery in romantic iblc beds north of Cape Cod quickly showed signs of exhaustion with the result that at the beginning of the 18th century Massachusetts passed a law taxing the exports of oysters to other states and forbidding the gathering of oysters by outsider,-. About 1775 the native oyster had practically disappeared from the natural growing areas in Massachusetts northward. By 1840, the much greater supplier-: in Connecticut and New York showed signs of exhaustion. Connecticut was the first state to grant vested rights to oyster bottoms and in 1842 made it lawful for landowners to dam saltwater creeks or inlets for growing oysters for the owners use and shortly thereafter permitted the leasing of under-watcr grounds under the jurisdiction of state or town for the cultivation of oysters. A decade curlier (1835), a schooner laden with Virginia oysters arrived in Connecticut water,; in March, too late for that season's market. Rather than lose the cargo, the oysters were dumped overboard in a cove near New At a meeting of the State Roads etery. Rev. H. A. G. Wcstcrfield conducted the services at the grave. Mr. Cannon was a member of a railway fraternity, and a number of his fellows of the order were among those who accompanied the body. Mr. Cannon had resided in the city a number of years. In very early manhood he was for some time in the navy. Mrs. Cannon and two children survive. Mrs. Chrfstianna Eveland, wife of Mr. David Eveland, died at her home near Greensboro on Sunday, October 6, aged seventy-one years. Besides her husband she is survvied by two son* and one daughter, John and Daniel Eveland and Mrs. James Baynard. The funeral was held on Wednesday afternoon, Rev. A. P. Prettyman officiating, and interment took place in Greensboro cemetery. The piece of road between Bridgetown, connecting the counties of Caroline and Queen Anne's, will be improved by shells, under the Shoemaker Jaw, before the lapse of many i-t . j ------ -- · --*·---·· x, nit lupac ui many Commission held Monday contracts I months, it te hoped. The distance to were awarded to Thomas C. For,;the be i m r o v e , of Baltimore, for building the State [thought desirable, too, that ncree Koad from Linchester south through j bridge be erected there where the di- ITlli«m n .l __ .1 Trr i « 11 · -^ . 1 . . * · · * - * . » » V i » j « miles. It is a concrete Ellwood and Waddell's Corner to a point 1.02 miles south of Waddell's Corner. This road will be built of concrete with a bituminous or asphaltic top. ThU road is to be connected with East New Market by a State Aid Road. Miss Henrietta Andenson, a daughter of Mrs. Harriet Anderson and the late Isaac D. Anderson, and Mr, William H. Liles, of Wilmington, North Carolina, were united in marriage at the Methodist Protestant Church by- Rev. J. R. Gaar, the pastor, at half- past seven o'clock on Tuesday morning. The ceremony was witnessed b many friends, notwithstanding th early hour. The church was prettil adorned. There were potted plant and chrysanthemums in tasteful pro fusion. Miss Laura Wix was the or ganut and Messrs. George E. Sauls bury, Anderson Redden, Charles F Stevens and Dr. Dawson O. Georg were the ushers. The bride was be comingly attired in a traveling suit o dark blue cniffon broadcloth, with hat to match. Mr. and Mrs. Liles lef on the 8:17 train via Baltimore on their honeymoon. They will be a home after November 10th at 206 North Second street, Wilmington North Carolina. Mr. and Mrs. J Kemp Stevens, brother-in-law am Haven. By the following autumn, these oysters had increased at least one-third in *=ize and were most excellent flavor. This accident led to the bringing by schooner of thousands of bushels of oysters each spring from (he Chesapeake for planting and marketing the following autumn. This was one of the earliest steps in oyster farming in this country. Our rapid survey now leads us to France, where prior to I860 that fa- TM mous French savant, Monsieur d £!" "JT£? "' P . erf0rmed . by sister of the bride, entertained a company of friends at a dinner party the evening before, Mr. Liles and Miss Anderson being the guests of honor. Miss Nellie Truitt, of Rhodesdale, and Mr. Duke; Hammond, of Oak Grove, Del., were married Saturday evening, October 18th, at Ihe residence of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. G. Truitt, near Rhodesdale. wage-hour law ccme into effect with- . Mary Laird returned from out causing much of a ripple in bu.s- Rchoboth on Sunday and the same business which they entrusted to Congressman Goldsborough has prospered, exceedingly. No one Congressman has been able to do more for his district than Congressman Goldsborough, more of the things that have real value to a constituency. Through-his efforts the government has engaged in, is engaged in, and has agreed to engage in, operations in rivers and harbors on the Eastern Shore that h'ave been, are, and will be, of inestimable: value to us. CCC camps and drainage camps have been kept on the Shore despite the fact that such camps by the scores were discontinued elsewhere. Flood pro jects have been approved; public buildings built, and others arranged for; pensions have been obtained for veterans, their widows and their children provided for; jobs have been secured for many young people who are starting out in life; a hundred and one other things of value have been accomplished by this Congressman, In Somerset county, recently, through Congressman Goldsborough's efforts, Deal's Islands harbor has been -wonderfully improved; Smiths Island is assured of a deep water channel through the Island; Broad Creek, between Pocomoke and Tangier Sounds, has been dredged; Crisfield harbor is to be improved and an anchorage, basin dredged here; approval and an appropriation to dredge a channel from the little An- namessez river to Tangier Sound has been obtained; buoys and lights and markers have been placed in many channels and harbors; a drainage camp las been maintained in the upper end of the county; innumerable requests by our people for assistance of various kinds have been received record knows that this is so. Every appointment made by Herbert R. O'Conor during his entire pub- lie career has been motivated in the people's interest, and he has never named a man to office except that he was fully qualified by reason of character, integrity and ability. Senator Millard E. Tydings, now seeking re-election, is the kind of Marylander who makes us swell with pride. He deserves re-election to the United States Senate on his record of public service. He is courageous, and a powerful force in our Democracy. He, along with Herbert R. O'Conor, should be overwhelmingly elected. The State-wide, Congressional and local Democratic ticket deserves your support. Vote for every Democratic candi- iness. One reason is that most large day We "t to York, Pa., to visit her businesses are unaffected by the law'TM counsin, Miss Alice Pendleton. minimums, inasmuch as they have Members of the Church of The long exceeded them. Another is that Brethren held n husking bee at the most business men believe thnt mod- l' !:icc °f their pastor, Rev. Joseph crate reform; of this nature are in-|K'ttenhouse, on Wednesday. Mrs - Paul Holsinger writes from Greeiuburg, Pa., that she is wall and recently, in company with her sister, made a trip to Pittsburgh. evi table and desirable. EDITORIAL NOTES The coterie of sclf-annointed sav- . M !' S- John Ba vnard, while visiting iors of "The American way" who pre- '" uster fe " tlown a ni eht of stairs. leading men. Next came "Hold That Kiss," and now he's nearing stardom in "The Chaser," attraction at the Dentonia Theatre Saturday only, November 5. "Keep Smiling" Seen As Jane's Best Hit Announced as the first of Jane Withers' 1938-130 pkturos Tor 20th Century-Fox, "Keep Smiling," Monday and Tuesday, November 7 and 8, at the Dentonia Theatre, finds the delightful 20th Century-Fox star in what Associate Producer John Stone confidently predicts will be the grandest surprise-hit she'is ever made. ''Speed To Burn" Heartwarming Colorful Movie Costa, assisted by Captain de Broca of the French Navy, had shown tha the larval oysters when ready to se would attach themselves to clean sur faces euch as shells, tiles and brush placed on the bottom near beds of adult spawning oysters. In the summer of 18C2 Captain de Broca, acting under orders of Emperor Napoleon III visited the United States to report on the quality of our oysters and euch primitive methods of cultivation as were then in vogue. During his visit, Captain de Broca suggested the laying of old shells and )rush on the oyster beds to serve as clutch to which the tiny free .swimming oyster larvae could attach and thus serve as a local- supply of seed oysters. For hu temerity in trying out Captain de Broca's suggestion, a local resident was called a lunatic for --- _ . - _ . _ _ . -- - . ---- ,,..,, T. MU A,MI«VU a luiiutlU ILPr ' y SC T" P reviewers to following the suggestion of a "Frog' i ' ^ *TMTM^° TM t h e e JL Rev. P. W. Crosby,' pastor of Gethsemane M. P. Church. The bride was attended by Miss Belva Wheatley, also of Rhodesdale, who wore white voile over pink satin and carried Clementine touset chrysanthemums. The bride wore a traveling suit of dark brown and carried a bouquet of bride roses. The wedding march, from Lohengrin, was Mis, Frances Evans Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Shockley, of Goldsboro, have issued cards of invitation to the wedding of their eldest daughter, Elizabeth, to Mr. George Bennett on November 1st. The wedding will take place at the M. E Church South, Goldsboro, at 4:30 p viding stream between the two counties is wide and deep. It is likely that Queen Anne's county authorities will co-operate. SLATS' DIARY .BY OLIVER N. WARREN Sunday: Had a exalent time in S. S. and church this a. m. The teacher in S. S. had us kids tell about de- velepping the fiz- zicle boddie and the preechers ser- mint was on ft. ball and skateing and etc. as ades toards making I and Jake and Blisters big strong helthy men a n d womern. Of course we thot it fine and had a good time. M o n d a y : M a give a glass of dandy lion wine to a tramp beggcr Satdy and he arived back today and sed he wood of like to perches a bot- tel of same. So Ma replide and sed no sail as she issent no boot leger. And told the fambly she hassent got no more faith in beggers. Tuesday: A candydate that issent on the ticket witch the noosepaper where Pa works at are suporteng was in are citty today a telling the Voters he are a self made man and blongs to the unyen. The editur laft at him sed to him he node he longed to the unyen becos he nocked 'ff before he got the job done. The andydatc diddent make no hay while t \vere a cloudy day with are fambly r press. Wednesday: Pa come home from is job as reptr. for the noosepaper nd sed to Ma that Cleopatry Reddy- ash the bankers dotter got marryed o Lemyel Brown today. Ma sed she iddent understand it as Mister were ingaged laft hartily but I diddent see no thing funny to laff at. sweetly rendered by| Brown is the man Cle ° ans, of Elliotts. ^·J hen thev both la: m. and our - . sume to lead the Republican party is WQS brou ^ nt h°mc and later car- fond of the word "confidence." For " cd to Easton Hospital. years they induced a gradually de- Mrs Tl1 Pintlcr has returned from creasing number of bewildered bu;i- Easton Hospital, where she under- ness executives, and even their wives Wcnt an °P cratlon three or foui and social friends, to spend millions PTM* 8 Bgo for its repetition in print and on t h e , . Lawrence Wilson nre air. But at no time since thtj distred- J| aving n ncw coat of P ai "t on their ited high command of the G. O. P | hoine ' on Central avenue and Second Jegan its campaign of slander on the st " et ' ,, New Deal in the Fall of 1933 have d Morris is improving and To L B^" nn r Ste o n rr a nrSs b S t0 C ° me 20th Century-Fox, comes Wednesday p ysterraen " ow to Brow oysteis. only, November 9, to the Dentonia Nevertheless this innovation led to Theatre 'the large scale growing of seed oys- T h e d a h a d Mr. and Mrs. .». P. Chaffinch, Eas on, announce the marriage of their ] aughter, Helen Elizabeth, to Harry ataats Nevius, at Ebeneezer M. E Church, on November 7. Mrs. Frank L. Williams and children, of Federalsburg, have returned home after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Cade, and ° of they fc blew up a dam near Bridgeville, Calif;, **?*» -curing sup- secd °ysters from other they had the confidence of their vie- \~ KS uble to comQ down stairs l^t tims in business nnd finance. In their By for t h e first time in five preliminary conferences that led to We ~ ks ' the formation of the American Lib- Frank Matthews attended the erty League, purse-proud puppy of funeral of n °r brothcr-in-lnw, Mr. date from the top to the bottom. ECONOMIC HIGHLIGHTS "How will America vote on Novem- icr 8? What factors will influence hat voting? And how will the newly lected Congress behave?" Newsweek recently put these three ueetions to about two-score political scores of lesser rackets, they were Gc °' McKnett . n °ar Milford, on Sun- reminded by active business men that r a £ T in the NRA they had obtained what Harvey Dean spent the weck- they besought President Hoover to end with hi; Center, Dorothy, who give them. No welfare workers wel- IS ' ttarvuv Fountain, of Chester. Miss Grace Rickurds, of Wilmington, visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Rickards, over the week-end. Mr. Steven Lynch and family have moved from Ridgely to Mr. Lawrence Wilson's farm, near Jurnptown. Mrs. Carlton Marvel and daughter, Beverly, arc visiting Mr. Marvel's brother in Chester this week. Miss Alice Wilson is covering her house, on Maple avenue, with shingles and adding a back porch. g e v e , a , er ,,· M M T CK , , for the Warner Bros. Technicolor ! areas, the large scale cultivation of . . S *!?. J ' Shlelds has beetl film, "Valley of the Giants," at Den- oysters would not have been possible h? 11 '"* Mlss Nan Towers, in Balt r\ni n *Pl»»i«»ei»ln ·» «_ J ti-,: 1 -! _ _ _ ^T _ _ _ · _ _ . _ _ " j * « j o » « j » v « i * . « -- _ . _ « _ another devclooment timore. Wednesday of a Ionia Thursday and Friday, Novem- In New her 10 nnd 11, was a big one for the natives. State policemen herded them up on hill tops out of danger T h e i ~ ·« ° *--·· «jj-i · · · Warner employees went down to dug- ters £rom the natural beds to grounds lnst nlht ' W ' T " E outs--that is ,-ome of them did, the bathed with water of a higher salt H Cahall » «* Harrington, ones who had to run the cameras. The content where they crew mor P r n n were Scr5ou sly injured. Early in the others, including Koic-hW fn» n ,j oL-j,. , . . J *.*-" »i«e *»p-i.,,__.·_ T__«_I, r»n T,_.. · » f ° Und a corned more heartily the abolition oT child labor and establishment of fair working conditions under the fin-.t code than did the vast majority of executives in the Nation's commerce. Likewise this same 90 per cent or more say nothing destructive, on the contrary they were vastly relieved by legislation in 1935 which compelled abandonment of bloodsucking . o n y o had cost a few thousand dollars and to mark off and lease to the a r d ° the* to get it on film the fimt time or not STARRETT RESCUES COWGIRL "BANDIT"! stranger from nowhere drawn n pretty, young Robin Hood from her lair! Charles Starrett returns to the Ridgely Theatre screen Friday and Saturday, in Columbia's "West of the Santa Fe", action-packed drama of blazing guns and glowing range ballads! Cast as a United States Marshal tionji just around the corner, » en- could be more expressive of the at the Democrats Mr. Jack Wadkins, of Carney's d *ermined to rid the range of a band Point, vinted Mr. Ed. Morris l arson-terrorists. Starrett run. Thursday of lost week. Mr. CHfton Morris, of Geneva, N, I herself of a murder charge*"pin'ned ., recently visited his parents, Mr. upon ncr hy tne B ° me renegade band! and Mrs. Ed. Morris. '\Joe Tenner Seen As Modern Cowboy Thursday: Ma have been ensisting that Pa otto get more pay for righting for the noosepaper and Pa sed he told the editur today his wf. thinkd he otto get a raise and the editur re- plide and sed Well he will ask his wf. can he give Pa a raise. Ma did- dent seam to hleeve what Pa sed but I do. Becos I have some nolledge of wifes in Genral. Friday: Doctor Killem are a fine fizzishen. Mistress Tommas went to his offis and sed she is nervis could he cure it. The Dr. sed it are a sine of getting to be of old age and she got well right now. I sed to Pa what cured her and he eed I wooddent understand. Saturday: Well, this are a fine day of sun shine but I dont like it none o good. I don't haft to do no wk' but it are to hot for ft ball and akate- ing and 2 cold for fishing. Looks like theys all ways got to be some thing: rong with my coarse thru life. I wisht I were a girl for a change. All most GOLDSBORO Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Cartwright are moving in the Jarman house, and Mrs. Esther DeWitt and daughter are moving in the property vacated by Mr. Cartwright. Miss Eleanor May Bobbitt and to profit fn,«-hV; «.-hio»:^|*?«'"* · TM *· »-hine -P^lSS ^S^tTtaifl 1874, the practice of planting clean plo . win ^ lfhrou ^ a ««bed wire fence the formcr , s 'pC^, Rev and shells as seed collectors, suggested by a in between tw ° t^es. Bullock was Bobbitt ----' B TM^rd«^ ST 2S£ £ -,«-.» rn-rsfes «·-" HJS~» as £ exhaustion, incapable of supplying|,, "f;_ a " d 5 rS .. W ' H ' Bcck and son .lend. and reached a Jose P h Co « owa y. for things to happen. Usually, motion their home b ede- I" 1861 New Jersey t . stafford ° f Burrsville, Md., star ° Ut for a r '^ e ' n Bullock's ma- . picture scenes can be taken over and enacted a law granting the right t o s t a r ° Ut for a r '^ e ' n Bullock's ma- «ver. This one couldn't be. The dam officials of the County of Monmouth chine ' When they reache d Milford Calloway ' Flemil ^ and Staffo ^ off, that was that. The cameras had tlotl of oysters, thus making it pos- and Cahall went for a , - , sible for the individual water f a r m e r h o r t nde ' When *TM* Linc ° In ' in ·terrorists, Starrett runs on ncpss a gun-blazing beauty with a price on her head fighting to clear the demands of the northern planters. Thiu was the greatest oyster produc- mg country in the world assured of o means of growing adequate supplies Ca , rollne DcFord . * Denton, and Mr. Qunien of oysters not only for our own pco- " nd Mrs S J - Callahan, of Federals- The Ladies Aid wish to thank all H nnH =«n wii- , I The Ladies A 'd Society was very L Mr H? "I,' \ dtt "* htw . P'ewntly entertained on Wednesday L Sk5^ £* " d . J H?««--» * the home of Mrs. A. £ Mr. and Mrs. Otis Rogers and Miis Splutter-voiced Joe Penner casts Penaive delicacy within reach of all. ttth Arnold visited Smyrna on Sun- £±f°? ^Ij^i^KA^Jfi^ H _ . T.~^- - rf -- -- · » · » · · w T i i i f v u v -- i , - - · -- -- --·--.*··.»··«-- i ilic J^aUlcS AilQ Wrlr Pie but for export as well. Without J^ 1 *' wer ° ^ ests of Mr. and Mrs. T. those who in any way these developments, the oyster indus-J ? layt TM 7Wlm - "' n ~" ·-- " ' - n any way try would long ago have fallen below its high rank as our second most important fishery industry and oysters would be a luxury instead of an inex- have the largest congressional mu- r i g t endorsement tf e ."ur e^t (Oc jonty .n history. There are 333 fol- tober) issue of Fortune, the de lux lowens of the Donkey m the House, magazine of business? And, incident ** ° f * | latest Fortune poll, "65.3 per cent of our readers wit opinions ore now favorable to the Senate, as against 16 lonely Re- definite ,,,,,.,,,.,, , publicans and 4 members of minor Mr. Roosevclt-4 per cent more than P , , his majority in the 1336 election." answers of the correspondents The truth is that every sizable sum to Newsweek s query,[wheedled out of business men by thr """ ob- the Congressman and in every me when averaged, revealed that they politically impotent G. O. P. o believed the Republicans would gain tallied under the false pretense that D Xe ± y r a f "H 3 ," 1 «n C H r; e t h e the urban population was dissatlfied Democrats would lose 50, and the rep- the farmers were in "revolt" and resentahon of minor parties would communism was in charge. They had remain at 13. The eight politicans' no more compunction In replies, when averaged, forecast that Lenting condition, to their BO r., the Republicans would gam 52 scats, than to the public and to their de- the Democrats would lose 50, and thJluded candidates for President and ~ Vice-President two years ago. Then minor parties would lose 2. knew no favorite3 i . i u « , ex- seats in the Senate by the Rcpubli- ceedingly awkward position of being cans, at the expense of the Demo- (unable to dig up any pertinent issues. crats. A number of prominent business Nettie Arnold visited Smyrna on day. The old postoffice is being used as I As Democratic headquarters. HOUSEHOLD HINTS Pumpkin Chiffon Pie 1 tbsp. gelatin 4 thip. cold water 1 cup brown sugar 3 egg yolks % cup milk 1% cups pumpkin 2 tsp. cinnamon % tsp. ginger *4 tsp. allspice% tsp. salt 3 egg whites 3 tbsp. .sugar Card Of Thanks M u to thank who is terrified bjr"hor»es"buVper-| and "c'Enbora for their many deeds forms sensationally when hypnotized of kindness during the illness and by his manager (Richard Lane), Joe death of our dear mother, Mrs. Ida M, ,, , « flt ^T' ' ast Sun - the 8U PP cr a Access Mr. and Mrs. Taylor have a* The Sewing Normfnt ^Z??-*" 0 *'' ^ \^«»TM* make e v e g b y evening uy visiting' rhorse-racfne" feud"betwee'n"tw'r'bi"lu nante Qnd deCp a PP reciation f °* "" cattle ranches, and a rivalry with a beautlful floral tributes, and espe- formidable Indian, played by Paul cial!v Dr - Plummer for his prompt Giulfoyle. Blond Lorraine Krueger aid, and rushing her to the hospital; SW^S^E R^RaS pTM' H ""J^** *' "" " ** "^ duction's giddy complications at ;J ., *r ^,- m . Ridgely Friday and Saturday, Novem- Mr and Mrs Olln Th °mas, |ber 4 and 6. | Mr. and Mrs. Roland Thomas. Daffy Ritzes Off To Races Damon has those Ritzes on the) ORPHANS' COURT Runyon! In other, and more sober, words, this means that the daffy Ritzi p , , ... t . Brother,* are starred in Damon Run-1 roof of P ubllcntl °n of notice to cem-1 their children last Sunday. f * · , i «**H*-»u «i^ ami j uu ijj uujiiuji rtun-1 - - - - . - - . . « - . » . » _ . ·.« n r n n t r Fi? k r Wlth awitch turned yon's "Straight, Place and Show," crcditots filed in Robcrt w - Knotts t7- · own su Bar, egg yolks, Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday [estate. ccn softened in tho r-nirt iir«t n « , ««r t~~' .,_,,-i\ »_ *!__ lnc ititzes m John M. Wootcrs estate. softened in the cold water ooJ. When mixture begins to con- eal, fold in egg whites and the 3 able-spoons sugar. Pour into baked ic shell and chill. Garnish with whipped cream. they buy horses, sell horses, rent horses, steal horses--in fnct they're a little hoarse themselves before the and order to assign stock in William R. Fountain estate. Inventory and appraisement of story reacheu its 149th, and final, personal property filed in Maurice A climax of laughter. Dragoo estate- Order t(| se ,, NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC TM w ° the recent advertisement of mg W. Trice the County Commissioners of Carn J d C u° untyfwlsh to advi *e the Public that the Board has not promised or assured Mr. Trice of a ^advance. 86 "^ ^^^ tHrty days or an ^ time 29 l^ ee w iC6nSe i VaS re , fuse i^ Mr ' "fc** '"'March ' 19 ? 8 b ecause , of a plurality of fifty signers against this same location. ' ' SJie TM County Commissioners of Caroline County, _ W. S. Butter, Clerk. EWSPAPERl

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