Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland on November 19, 1938 · Page 1
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Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland · Page 1

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Saturday, November 19, 1938
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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, $1.50. 19M VOL. 93. DENTON, MARYLAND, SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 19, 1938. NO. 8 One show every nite at 8 p. m. except Thursday and Saturday, 2 shows at 7 9 Fri. Sat, Nov. 18 19 R I C H A R D DIX CHESTER MORRIS JOAN FONTAINE wilb THEATRE IDENTON. - - MARYLAND Two Shows Nightly 7 9 Fri. Sat., November 18 19 The Outstanding Picture of the Year ISO .SAOiO riCTUlf lOth Chapter I also Mickey Mouse in "MOTH and FLAME" Monday, Tuesday Wednesday November 21, 22 23 riurrv TOUul*» wans. ttiWMiW' I lADIOj Added--MARCH OF TIME Thursday, November 24 GALA HOLIDAY PROGRAM V In th.ir third and 'FIVE0F A KIND' Next Week- Alexanders Ragtime Band" R E M E M B E R ! The Thanksgiving Holiday f next week and notice is hereby given to all advertisers and correspondents to have all copy in as early as possible next week so that our employees may enjoy the holiday also. We thank yon. THE DENTON JOURNAL. .it Added--Donald Duck in "Donald's Nephews" Mon. Tues., Nov. 21 22 FOLLOW THE CROWD TO Walter CoitnoUf.Hugti Htrknt-MehHIa Coopw · nuwa BIOS, not rt · Mmw hi w*** ftrfi Added attraction--See the big Race War Admiral vs. Seabis- cuit. Also--" March of Time" Wednesday, November 23 It Pays to go to the Dentonia Theatre Thurs. Fri., Nov. 24 25 Equitable Life Insurance Company Home Office, Washington, D. C. Raymond R. Fisher Agent The fleet's and Martha's out...to catch a mate I Added--Mickey Mouse in "Good- Scout" . SPECIAL: Free Matinee Thursday (Thanksgiving Day) to all children only. LOOKS AHEAD Let's PuU Together We have repeatedly urged cooperation and teamwork as tKe key to prosperity. It is our sincere belief that no obstacle is too great for the American people to surmount when they are pulling together. What can you do to help? The answer depends upon the part you play in our economic system. Government olhcials should have greater faith in business. Business men should work in better harmony with government and labor. Workers should join hands with employers to solve common problems. This bank will continue to cooperate in promoting community and national progress, llie Denton National Bank Denton (gW Maryland . , , , ,, MemEer Federal Reserve System Basic Principles Urging that youth be impressed with an appreciation and understand- ng of the Constitution and the basic principles of American democracy, [)r. Wyland said: "Let us renew our allegiance to our democratic principles--the only hopo !or freedom nnd security of mankind." Burton P. Fowler, headmaster of Tower Hill School, Wilmington, Del., rosided at the afternoon i-ession, and Wallace Williams, Elkton, picbidcd at the night session. YOUTH WILL HAVE PROMINENT PART IN WORLD'S POULTRY CONGRESS Scout Council Addressed By Dr. R. Wyland Dr. Ray O. Wyland, director of education and relationship of the National Council, Boy Scouts of America, urged scout, and their leadeis to renew allegiance to democratic principles and institutions "w nch have given us freedom," in an addicss to 150 scout-masters and tioop committee-men at n dinner at the fourth annual scoutom conference of the Dcl- Mar-Va Council at Denton on Monday evening. "Our constitutional government embodies the right of the majority to rule, but another fundamental principle is the right of the majority to criticize and to expose ii-reguhui- ties, expressed in freedom of speech, of assembly, of the pru-s and the secret ballot," Dr Wyland said. "Our American republic was the model for 120 years; not so for the last quarter of a century. "Dictators have caught the world's imagination and whether it is a capitalistic dictatorship or a communistic dictatorship, democracy loses. "It is easy to take freedom ami security for granted, but gicater wi'- dom to turn our attention to the institutions which have given us freedom--to keep schools, churches anJ the press independent of State domination, in order that they may save the State from its own excessive- Denton Ties Vienna A. C. 2-2 In A Fast Soccer Game Eastern Shore Soccer League Standing of Clubs W. L. T. Pts. Vienna A . C . 3 0 1 7 Giccnsboiu H 1 0 G Chestertown ·'( 1 0 C Ridgely 2 2 0 4 Vienna C C C 2 2 0 4 10.1th Denton 1 2 1 3 Foderalsburg 1 1 1 3 St. Michaels 1 2 0 ZT Ea.slon 1 ,'l 0 2 Ccntreville 0 3 1 Youth of all nations are being invited to take part in the Seventh World's Poultry Congress, which w'll be held in Cleveland, Ohio, on July 28 to August 7, 1939. For the first ime, there will be a Hall of Youth, occupied solely by youth interested n the poultry industry. Plans for Maryland's participation contemplate sending approximately ;0 boys and girls from this State to participate in the events, and to mingle with youth from the other coun- ries of the world. The program for youth includes five divisions--exhibits, demonstrations, judging contests, a youth camp, and entertainment. Approximately 3,000 equare feet in the Hall of Youth will be used to dis- )lay the program of work, the accom- ilishmpnts and results of that pvo- ;ram for each of the organizations participating. These include 4-H Clubs, Future Farmers of America, Boy Scouts, and College Poultry Science Clubs. Demonstrations relating to poultry will be given by representatives of the various youth organizations. Judging chickens for breed and variety characteristics, market value and external characteristics as indicating breeding value will make up the judging contests for all youth, both foreign and from the United States. Provision for a camp in which the youth attending will be located conveniently and in comfortable quarters has been provided, with all precautions as to their safety and welfare. During the time between demonstrations and judging contests, entertainment features by Scouts, 4-H, F. F. A., and possibly foreign groups, will be presented. The Congress and Cleveland entertainment committees will also aid in providing suitable and helpful entertainment. Each youth participating in any of the events will be awarded a certificate showing the extent of his participation, and signed by the Presidents and Secretaries of both the Congress and the World's Poultry Science Association. Lore being jealous ma J« n good ?) c look astjuinl." NOVEMBER 1J--Congress asked to aid in m a k i n g a voyage to interior ol globe, 1822. 20-N. Y. Historical Society organized, 1804. 21--Congress met In Washington lor first time, IGOO. 1 22--Slcamer Villa du Havre lost at sea, 1873. 2J--Grand public trials ol locomotives made, 1632. .-? 24--Kew Haven purchased from Indians, 1637. 25--Battle between Gen. Call and Semlnola Indians, 1836. Games This Sunday Denton at Vienna CCC Vienna A. C. at Greensboro Fcdernlsbuig at Chcslertown Easton at St. Michaels "·Ridguly at Centreville, open date *Ccntreville admitted to league this week to take place of Cambridge. Tin's Sunday will be open date to allow them to get team ready. Results of Last Sunday Denton 2, Vienna A. C. 2 Greensboro 7, Easton 2 Chestcrtown 2, Ridgcly 1 Vienna CCC I!, Federalsburp 0 St. Michaels 1, Cambridge 0, forfeit. Denton Ties Vienna A. C. .The Vienna A. C. is still undefeated although Denton's 2 to 2 tic was a moral victory for the local boys la~c Sunday. A strong wind blew across the field the entire afternoon and made playing very difficult. The first half saw the Vienna boys take a 2 to 0 lead with their line and back field playing a splendid game. The 104th line did however make several attempts without any back. The second half was an entirely different story. A couple changes were made in the front line and after a very few minutes of play saw Joe Parker's toe send one into the net. This was not enough, but it gave the whole team new life after dragging thiough the early part of the game, and making Denton stand out over their opponents in the gccond 45 minutes of play. With only a minute Ki play Joe Parker again sent another nto the net to deadlock the score. The Denton team proved that they were good and consider themselves tough opposition for any team. \ The lineup: Denton Pos. Vienna A. C. Ramsburg G. Kellcy W. Morris L.F.B. C. Richardson Pollard R.F.B. II. Davenpoit Koenig L.H.B. Hurley Galloway C.H.B. H. Richnrd-on Amato R.H.B. A. Brohann Smith O.L. E. Le Compte Bennington I.L. J. Le Ccimpte Kibler C. P. Le Compte Good I.R. W. M u t p h y Hubbard O.R. Reid 'Sub. for Denton--Gniccko for Amu- to, Parker for Hubbard, Covey for Kibler, Amato for Koenig, Ilubburd for Pollard. Sub. foi Vienna A. C.--Ryan for Murphy, Jones for Richard-on, Hurley for Le Compte. Goals--Joe Paikcr 2, Reid 1, J. Le Compte 1. Score by periods: 1 2 3 4 Total Denion 0 0 1 1 2 Vienna A . C . 1 1 0 0 2 Ilufeiee--Nichols Linesmen--Hughes and DeOcco Denton Goes to Vienna Sunday Denton will journey back to Vienna this Sunday to play the CCC team there. From all reports thi-- team is no setup, they have however been defeated twice along with two victories to gain a higher place in league standing than the Denton boys. The team will again gather at the r iont of the new Armory about 12:45 o'clock. All those going in their own cars will please meet there also and carry a player or two if poi-sible. League Meeting Held Wedne^luy A league meeting was held in Denton on Wednesday last with Mr. George W. Clendaniel, president, presiding along with a representation from each team. The Constitution and By-Laws were adopted and Centrc- villu admitted in the place of Cambridge who withdrew a few day ago. Korncr Kicks. There was quite a number of Donton people tliat followed the team last Sunday nnd Oh! boy do the players appreciate your rooting for them. That fellow Ramsburg looks better in every game. Ted Norris is out with an injured toe, while Cab Calloway was l»ack playing a great game last Sunday. A few managers are picking the winner already but the season is young and Denton will be up there when the season closes. DAIRY HERD IMPROVEMENT WORK PROVES OF AID TO FARMERS Every dairyman of Maryland who cecps twelve or moje cowis should :eep a record of his production and the Daiiy Herd Improvement Association is one of the best means of securing these record 3 , according to J. A. Conovcr, Specialist in Dairying for the University of Maryland Extension Service. He points out that Dairy Herd Improvement work in this state has proved of inestimable jencfit in increasing production and income for dairymen. Theie has been a gradual but definite improvement in production in the istatc since 1932. In that year the average production of cows in Dairy Herd Improvement work .was 7,000 pounds of milk and 292 pounds of butterfat. Last year the average production of milk was 7,287 pounds and butterfat was 319 pounds. As the prices of feeds vary from year to year, it is difficult to make a comparison regarding income above feed costs but taking an average it will be found that those cows' which produce the greatest amount of milk and butterfat also produce the greatest income over feed costs, notwithstanding the fact that these cows have the greatest feed costs. Latest figures show that the aver- a'ge feed cost of cows producing under 7,000 pounds of milk was §65.42 and the average income above feed cast was $58.71. For cows producing over 7,000 pounds of milk the average feed cost was $119.27 and the average income over feed was $190.45. Mr. Conover says "If it is true that feed costs amount to about half the cost of keeping a cow, then there are many cows, even in Herd Improvement Associations, that do not pay for feed, care and investment." THE ANNUAL HINT Already the stores are preparing to receive shoppers--not necessarily Christmas shoppers, although thoy are ready for them, too. From physical evidences there is plenty to choose from, especially necessaries. The advertisements show, even this soon, an inconquerable optimism, a distinct feeling that the worst is over. To get it said--do your shopping early. Advice like this is always good as the climacteric season ncars. To take it means that there will be no rush at the end, even for people not so well situated, financially, as others. Spreading the cost more thinly will make it easier in the final reckoning. Get set now, nnd you will experience a more leisurely approach; the "last minute" will not be so strenuous. There will, of course, be the usual Christmas Eve shoppers, but if you can do so, do not number yourself among them. Remember, some of your gifts may have to make long journeys, . nnd you can always tag them "Do Not Open Until Christmas. 1 i Subscribe for the Journal THE MIGHTY CHRISTMAS CLUB Three hundred and thirty million dollars will be distributed to about seven million Christmas Club members by approximately forty-five hundred banking and financial institu- tutions and other organizations during National Prosperity Week, starting Monday, November 28th, according to an estimate given- out yesterday by Herbert F. Rawll, founder and president of Christmas Club, a Corporation, sponsors of National Prosperity Week. The total distribution for 1938 is about three per cent in excess of 1937 and the number of members to receive Christmas Club accumulations shows an increase of approximately six per cent. The average distribution per member amounts to $47.00 as against $48.55 for 1937. This decrease in per-membcr accumulation was apparently caused by pay roll lay-offs and pa yroll reductions made effective during the early months of 1938. The estimates are based upon a substantial number of reports received from institutions operating the Christmas Club plan in different sections of the country. Using reports received in 1938 from individual Christmas Club members and applying these reports to the entire distribution for 1938, tho estimated fund of $330,000,000.00 will be used by the recipients approximately as follows: Christmas Purchases 32.4^ $100,920,000 Permanent Savings 26.1% 88,110,000 Year End Bills 14.0'/r 46,200,000 Taxes 9.7 r /r 32,010,000 Insurance Premiums 9.3-/0 30,690,000 Education, Travel and Charity 4.2% 13,800,000 Mortgage Interest 2.3% 7,590,000 Unclassified 1.4% 4,020,000 100.0% $330,000,000 In the distribution of Christmas club funds this year, New York State leads the other States with about $95,000,000; the estimate; for Pennsylvania are $32,000,000; for Massachusetts $30,000,000; for New Jersey, $23,000,000. New York's Metropolitan district will receive about $57,000,000. The Bank of America N. T. S. A. in California will distribute $12,000,000 to more than 200,000 members. The Bank of tllic Manhattan Company has $3,900,000 for more thnn 80,000 members enrolled at 66 offices in Greater Now York. The Seamen's Bank for Savings in New York City has an approximate total of $1,950,000; The Dime Savings Bank of Brooklyn $950,000; the Fidelity Trust Company and the Howard Savings Institution, both of Newark, New Jersey, each have a sum exceeding; one million dollars. Christinas Club members enrolled at institutions serviced by Christmas Club, A Corporation, for 1939 will haye an opportunity to participate in a $5,000.00 cash Prize Contest, the, intent of-which is to secure n Slogan that best expresses the permanent thrift development features of the Christmas Club idea. Crippled Children's Night At Rotary This week's Rotary Club program was in charge of Paul Croll, chairman of the Cripph-d Childicn Committee. He had as the guest speaker, Dr. Hnlliday, Diiector of the Crippled Children's Service Progiam of Maryland. The fii.st woik along this line was done by the Baltimoic County Jewish Women, who realized that inadequa e educational, vocational, and medicul facilities were available for the crippled chihhcn of Maryland. The Maryland League for Crippled Children was organized by Dr. Bennett in May 1927 in Allcgany county, and continues actively there under liis leadership. The first year five clinics were held and 179 childicn healed. In 1SKJG, thirty-four clinics were held and a great many treated. They arc als- treated in free wards at hospitals, frequently by surgeon: who give their time free. Money is raised thtough charities, clubs, conununity chests, and through the state. When Social Security start- d the state appropriated §45,000 to match a similar S. S. amount. This is used to cover costs of tianspoitation for the childicn; equipment such as braces, crutches, etc., and perou-nncl. There are three orthopedic nurses in the state who cooperate with local health officials. Thej enter homes to check on the benefits of treatment and sec that instructions arc carried out. There are also eight physiotherapists who educate the children to use their crippled muscles. They train the muscles through massage and controlled exercise. Infantile paralysis causes damage which is particularly slow and tedious_ to correct. It taker, n: long as eight years to improve some cases. Children in Baltimore arc hospitalized at the Hospital for Crippled Children, at a cost of $2.00 per day which includes everything. When the child is released, instructions for continued treatment go with it. The majority are treated in their homes. In the counties they arc hospitalized in every hospital in the state. The clinics tire conducted by recognized orthopedic surgeons, one of whom is Dr. Johnson, who holds clinics at Easton. There are officially 1C30 crippled children in the counties, about equally divided among the sexes. There are a few under one year and a few over fourteen years of age. Thirty-three per cent tuffer from after effects ol infantile paralysis. After the lecture moving pictures were shown, illustrating what can be done for crippled children in specialized schools and summer camps. RADIANT LIVING DELIVERED BY INVISIBLE LIGHT By Rev. C M. GrlJTeth Methodist Pastor of Deal's Island, Md. In the World War, invisible light was used for signaling purposes. In some way the rays of light were shot through a t-pccinl yidet lens so that they became invisible to the naked eye. They were picked up by a specially prepared paper upon which when they fell, there appeared a greenish brightness. Spiritual Light also is unperccived by material eyes. It is to be discerned only by spirituality. As St. John says: "The light shincth in daikness and the darkness comprehendeth it not." That is why a man whose spiritual eyas have not been opened is in darkness. His darkness is deeper than that of an Egyptian tomb. We might compare a sinner to a mummy lying in an Egyptian pyramid, while, far above in the zenith, there shines a star whose ray; have in them the power of bringing about a resurrection. It is the t;tar of the Divine Atonement in Christ. And whenever its rays penetrate the darkness of the tomb of sin nnd fall upon the sinner enshrouded by his sins, a resurrection from the death of sin into the life of rightcousnoL-s takes place. As Peter writes in his First Epistle: "But ye are a chosen generation, a royal priesthood, an holy nation, n peculiar people; that ye should show forth the praises of Him who hath called you out of darkness into His man-clous light!" iVFARYLANDERS LAUDED FOR MARRIAGE CHANGE (Special to the Denton Journal) Maryland voters are complimented editorially in the New Yoik Herald- Tribune last Friday for their "good judgment" in voting in favor of a law requiring a 48-hour lapse between the issuance of a marriage license nnd the wedding ceremony. "This law would put a crimp in the highly lucrative marriage trade of Elkton, in Cecil county, where licenses have been issued and marriages performed with about as much show of sanctity or solemnity as might be found in a Coney Island sideshow," the Herald-Tribune avers. "Maryland^ Gretna Green has been a haven for impulsive, impatient, runaway or merely foolish persons. It was a profitable business for Elkton," the Herald Tribune editorial admitis, "but more than a little disgusting to the thoughtful citizens of this part of the country." m -- i ^^^~*~^^* m , Put in that classified advertisement. Interesting Assembly Held At High School Last Friday Staff Editor-in-chief Margie Rue Assistant Editor Austin Murphy Cla.-s Reporters: .Senior j GTMCO Gelletly I Sylvia Scese Junior Wayne Cawley Sophomore Mac Fificld Freshman Bruce Andrews 7th Grade Louipc Chaffinch Alumni Reporters ) f^uline Moore J II'ranees Smith Literary Editor Louise Brown Humor Editor Bill White Athletic Reporters: Girl's Elaine Greaves "Boy's Robert Moore Typist Irma Ilenzen Assembly La.st Friday we opened the school day with an assembly put on by Miss Short's section of the Sixth Giade. After the usual opening, the play, "Boot-, Befools the King" was produced by tlie following pupils: King, Ward Jump; Queen, Jack Atkinson; First Suitor, Preston Smith; Second Suitor, Dick Shively; Herald, Jack Horncr; Father, LaVernc McNeal; Peter, Richard DePew; Paul, Samuel Martin; Boots, Bernard Ilcin- el; Old Crockery Vender, Jeanettc Cohcc; her daughter, Anne Hubcr; Lord Councilor, Jim Cooper; his daughter, Olga Svatik; Councilor's First Servant, Betty Lutz; Councilor's Second Servant, Idamac Cawley; First Lady-in-Wniting, Sylvia Klein; Second Lady-in-Waiting, Jeanettc Bullock; Princcs=' Nurse, Elinor Towcis; Princess, Harriet Bess Butler. After the play, Mr. Ramsburg introduced the first prize winners of the Cattle Judging Contest at the Frederick Fair to the whole student body. These winners weie Donald Kubler and Melvin Krabill. (A full account of their work has been published in previous issues of the Denton Journal). After Mr. Ramsburg liad introduced the boys, and explained their work at the fair, the as- -cmbly was dismissed. Tiie whole chool seemed to enjoy the assembly, and arc looking forward to another one real soon. Literary News Several weeks ago, Miss Short's English clais wrote short stories. One of the best, written by Olga Svatik, is below: A Trip to Mars Last night I dreamed that I had invented a rocket i=hip and was going to explore Mars. As I came closer to the land, Mars, I gaw people wearing hats on their feet and shoes on their heads. As I walked * unnoticed through the woods, I saw a piece of fudge hanging out of a tree on a piece of string. Just as I was about to reach for it a tiny voice said, 'Leave it alone!" I didn't mind (because it was really a mushroom) and grabbed the string and took a big bite out of the fudge. Immediately I was pulled up into the tree. There, to my surprise, eat a big fish all dressed up in a led suit with a fishing rod in his fin. Who was on the end of the line but I. He took me to his home where he tried to cook me, but decided to pound me into pulp to make bread. He raked the hammer and-bang!!! Now, how did I get on the floor?!!! OJga Svatik, Sixth Grade. Boy Scout Leaders Convene at Caroline High On November 14, the Scouters of the Dcl-Mar-Va Council held a conference at Caroline High School. There were discussion forums on the following subjects: Advancement. Program Growth Administration Sea Scouting Cubbing There were many exhibits in the library and other room=. The mo.it interesting of these was the Sea Scout exhibit with the equipment from the "Key of Kalmar" the 1938 Flagship of Region 3. After the discussion classes were over, a movie of "Life at Camp.Rodney" wa,^ shown. The tmkey supper followed the movies. After supper the Scouts from Troop 159, Cambridge, presented a play. Dr. Ray 0. Wyland gave an interesting address followed by several songi-. This concluded the program. Some of the Denton Scouts from Troop 105 acted as ushers during the convention. Agriculture News The local chapter of the Future Fanners of America held the annual election of ofliccvs on November 10 last. The following members were elected to fill their respective positions. Donald Kubler, president Chnrles Willis, vice-president George Clendaniel, secretary Byion Nuttle, treasurer Vcrnon Porter, reporter Mr. Ramsburg, advisor The meetings will be held twice a month on Tuesday, the third period in the.morning. Girls Athletics Friday brought us defeat in field ball. Because the first game ended with a tie 2-2, we had to play the tie off to determine the champion. In the first quarter Preston scored the first goal. In the second-quarter we scored our fh'st points. During the third and fourth quarters no one scored. During the first quarter of the second gnme no one scored but during the second quarter Preston received two penalty shots. Our goal keeper, Elizabeth Knotte, kept the first ball out, JEWS PA PER but the second ball was beyond her reach and was counted as a goal. This made the score 1-0 in Preston's favor. As the whistle blew before we had a i-ho~, for their goal, Preston won the championship with 13 points. We are in second place with 11 points. Greensboro has third place with 7 points and Ridgely has 5 points. This will be the last of our field ball news till next year, but other games arc coming our way, and you will hear from me again, very soon. Bank News November 1C, 1938, total deposit J10.95. Room with largest number of depositors Mns. Rairigh, Miss Trice. Rooms with largest deposits Miss Trice, Mrs. Rairigh. Friday night, November 11, Harold Altfathcr had a birthday party. Many of the students of C. H. S. were pres-cnt and seemed to enjoy themselves very much. Jen Ann Deen spent a week-end in Trenton, N. J., attending a reunion at Pennington where her mother went to school. While there, she saw a football game. Alumni News Susie Oros, who is attending Strayer College, Washington, D. C., received the second highest mark in her class in Accounting. Ella Mae Wright visited us last Thun-day and again on Tuesday. Arthur Nuttle was at home for the week-end. Billy Mcrrikcn was also home for the week-end. Senior News Several of the Seniors had a great worry taken off their minds when they returned to their seats after having given their oral talks. The first, given by Marjoris Rue, woe about the painting "St. Cecelia" by Donatello. To make the talk more interesting she had a picture of it there to show us. Noma Barrow talked about Lloyd C. Douglas, not to tell us of his life, but to make us like him and to read his etones. "The Origin of Names" was the topic of Marguerite Martin's talk. Some of us think we have long names but all are short compared to "Palmarest- erisismaliezmndanicia". An interesting report on "The Life of Edgar Allan Poe" was given by Burnley Wyatt. Earlier in the year while reading letters we read one by Poe, in which he revealed some characteristics unknown to the average person. Many other interesting facts of hus life were brought out in Burnley's talk. AH the other Seniors are looking forward eagerly ( ? ) to the time when they will be allowed to give their talks. For the past two weeks we have been studying the Constitution in P. 0. D. class. Last week we learned several things about how a bill becomes a law. The only place a bill of revenue can originate is in the House of Representatives. During these past weeks, we have learned other facts about the foundation of our government. Junior News On Monday, November 14, the Junior and Senior Agriculture boys put on a demonstration. They mixed a ration for laying hens. The feed runs as follows: 40 Ib of ground corn 20 Ib of meat scraps 10 Ib of middlings 10 Ib of wheat bran 10 ID of ground oats 5 Ib of alfalfa leaf meal 2% Ib of steamed bone meal 2 Ib of ground limestone % Ib of salt Vcrnon Porter gave the demonstration, mixing the feed and telling its content After the feed was mixed there was a general class discussion on it The discussion was about the type of feed, whether or not it was protein, vitamin or some other type. This feed is recommended by the National Institute and by the U. S. Department of Agriculture. We are very proud of our Agriculture boys at C. H. S. and are also very interested in the work they are doing. Boys, we're sorry we can't say more about your activities, but in the near future we expect to give you a big place in our columns. Many of the Juniors have shown that they are quite at ease when speaking before their classmates, for not only have they explained their subjects clearly, but they also have accompanied those explanations with drawings that they put on the board while they were talking. Sophomore News Lessons I Lessons! These are all I have written about so far this- year. I can't find anything interesting going on in our classes beside the usual work. Perhaps next week I can tell you of how the Sophomores have settled down to work after seeing those fatal objects, Report Cards. Freshman News Well, I'm back on the job this week. Nothing out of the way of routine happened last week, except a few tests, which don't amount to much between us students. But I guess we shouldn't give them too much of the · "go-by", because they do help deter- ' mine on which sjde of the "fenceTWB fall". Our "government" is coining along fine now with everything "Oiled" well and running smoothly. Our president, Alan Greenly, resigned after our recent elections which led Florence Smith, former vtce-preai- . dent, to the office of chief executive. Turn to page 8, please. JNFW SPA PERI

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