Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland on November 26, 1938 · Page 1
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Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland · 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, $1.50. 193S .VOL. 93. DENTON, MARYLAND, SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 26, 1938. NO. 9 · One show every nite at 8 p. m. except Thursday and Saturday, 2 shows at 7 9 Fri. Sat., November 25 26 t\ WITHERS m XP "r SM/l/NG GLORIA'STUART JP^HENRYWILCOXON llth Chapter -IOT^CMAT AinKnira or/ · Also Mickey Mou'c Cartoon Monday, Tuesday Wednesday November 28, 29 30 2 Shows Each Kite at 7-9 i*Mi JENTON, MARYLAND Two Shows Nirihtly 7 U Thursday, December 1 It Pays to go to the Ridgely Theatre Saturday, November 26 BIG DOUBLE FEATURE -- BULLETS BLAZEI FEUDS FLAMEI RHYTHMS ROARI THE COLORADO TRAIL A COWMBU HCIUtt DQNAMECHE RLEENWHEIAN BILLY uo BOBBY H U N T I N G for More -BUSINESS Try Our Ads · Cwturr-fM Mon. Tucs. Nov. 28 29 BILL :.,KAY FRANCIS BONITA GRANULE -'·* 'ANIT910UISE BQBBV JORDAN OICK1E MOORE . IOHN LITEl . Added--Crime Docs Not Pay Scries. Wednesday, November 30 It Pays to go to the Dentonla Theatre Protect Your Hone...Fro* 1938't Super- Racket Czarsl 1 HUMPHREY BOGART GEORGE BRENT - GLORIA DICKSON · ALLEN JENKINS · WALTER ABEL Thursday, Friday Saturday December 1, 2 3 BING CROSBY FRED MacMUERA? WESLEY RUGGLES L BANKING LOOKS AHEAD TLe Outlook Tor Youth . ^s TTiere is a tendency on the part of today h 7oung people to view the Future wilK alarm. Vet the outlook is bright. Great new industries loom on the horizon. From the test tubes tX science, and the laboratories of industry, a steady stream of discoveries, inventions and improvements points the way to a new era of industrial advancement Youth has every reason to look ahead with confidence. The progressive young mind will readily see the value of a banking connection with, a progressive institution such as oura. Tke Denton ^National Bank Denton Ufiiw} JMaryland Member Federal f'rjerpe Syitem Denton Wins Over Vienna CCC 2 To I Eastern Shore Soccer League Standing of Clubs W. L. T. Pts Greensboro 4 1 0 8 Chcslcrlown 4 1 0 8 Vienna A . C . 3 1 1 7 Hidguly 3 2 0 G 104th Denton 2 2 1 B Vienna C.C.C. 2 II 0 4 Easton 2 ,'l 0 4 Federalsburg 1 2 1 II S t . Michaels 1 3 0 2 Ccntreville 0 4 1 1 Games This Sunday Contreville at Denton Easton at Ridgcly Chcstertown at Vienna A. C. Greensboro nt Federalsburg Vienna CCC at St. Michaels Results of Last Sunday Denton 2, Vionna C.C.C. 1 Greensboro 10, Vienna A. C. 0 Chestertown 6, Fcderalsburg 0 Easton 3, St. Michaels 1 Results Thanksgiving Day Ridgely 3, Centrcville 1 N O T I C E ! A Inst minute phone call brought n sad story to Denton at a late hour on Wednesday, stating that the tfudak Motor boys from Baltimore, could not possibly come to Denton for the Thanksgiving Day game. The 3cnton boys regret this and hope in make up for it with a better game Sunday. -- :-- ' i Kiblcr Scores Winning Goal for Denton with 39 Seconds to Go Dcnton triumphed over the C.C.C. mys at Vienna last Sunday by the kin of their teeth,' gaining a 2 to 1 lecision with 30 seconds to play. This first quarter saw the local ioys outplay the C.C.C. and keep the iall in their territory four-fifthr- of he time. The grounds were very slip- iery and several holes and low places ivith water in them reminded the boys if Denton's old field at Towers' Park. Along in the latter part of this period loss Smith sent a clo,=e shot from a orncr kick and Webster, a C.C.C. halfback in attempting to kick the wet ball out sent it past his own goalie for Denton's first point. The second quarter was very much ike the first with Dcnton having the dvantagc by out-playing them but ailing to find the uprights. In the third quarter Pyle of the C.C.C. booted a long one from sev- ral yards out that just went inside or Vienna's only score. The local oys knew they must score to win lis hall game but every shot went vide until Kiblcr sent one through or the winning point with only 30 cconds left to play. The lineup: Dcnton Pos. Vienna CCC ;amsburg G. J. Robinson V. Norris L.F.B. H. Perry 'ollard R.F.B. A. Clopein '. Norris L.H.B. J. Barney iallowny C.H.B. W. Sharp jniccko R.H.B. R. Webster 'arker O.R. F. Beck 'rice I.R. G. Wcckcsscr tcnnington C. R. Smith 'lectwood I.L. R. Pyle mith O.L. Reigal Sub.: Kiblcr for Parker, Covey for 'rice, Parker for Flcetwood, Finley or Parker, Price for Covey. Score by periods: 1 2 3 4 Total Jenton 1 0 0 1 2 Vienna C.C.C. 0 0 1 0 1 Goals--Webster, Pyle and Kibler. Referee--Kirby Linesmen--Baffin, Hughes, Denton; iVrohlcski and Syska, Vienna C.C.C. Centreville Here Sunday Centreville, a newly formed club, will play here Sunday. They made Kcir dchut with Ridgely Thanksgiv- ng Day nnd showed that they can lay a good brand of soccer. Acorn Squash Stuffed With Ham and Rice Temperature 400"--Time 35 min. 6 servings equash 2 cups cooked ham (ground) 2 cups cooked rice 1 tsp. Worcestershire 3 tbsp. onions (minced) ? drops tabasco · · 2 tbsp. minced parwlcy Buttered crumbs. Cut 2 acorn squash in 3 pieces each nd steam until tender. Combine the mm, rice, and seasoning. Stuff the quash and sprinkle liberally with uttered crumbs. Bake and i=crve with hccse aauce. "filnd words are a woman's ornament," NOVEMBER 26--Jomofl Bowlo commanded Iho Grass Flqht In TOKOS, 1835. 27--Florida was named by Ponco do Leon, 1513. -2ft--The landing of revenue stamps at Brunswick. N. C., was resisted, 17B5. "29--Whitman and his parly massacred at mission a! Walllatpa 1847. '30--Ticaty of peace closing Havolullonary War vaa signed at Parts. 1782. DECEMBER 1--Mrs. Abraham Lincoln .presented with medal by tho Fiench, 1886. 2--John Brown was hanged al Charleston, W. Va., 1659. awm Site For Denton Post Office And Federal Building Picked The site for the Federal Building at Denton has been defin itely picked. Following a resolution passed recently by the County Com missioners of Caroline County, donating additional frontage on Market Street, the United States Government has accepted the site offered by Temple Lodge No. 128, where the Masonic Build ing now stands. The Federal Building will be constructed on the building line of the Court House, facing Market street, and the architecture will conform. It will have a second story housing a Federal Court Room and offices for other- Federal agencies and projects The additional story to our Postoffice is practically assured, be cause Congressman Goldsborough has been notified that the Postmaster General and the Treasury Department stand ready to assist in every way toward the passage of legislation requiring all Federal civil and criminal suits originating on the Eastern Shore to be tried at Denton by a jury impanelled from citizens of the nine counties, thus obviating the necessity of a trip to Baltimore to have local cases tried before juries that have no knowledge or sympathetic understanding of conditions existing on the Eastern Shore of Maryland. . Residents of Denton and Caroline County should be particularly grateful that one of the finest Federal Buildings in the entire state is to be erected here and look forward with keen anticipation and pride to an addition to our public buildings that will make it more convenient and much less onerous when necessity requires attendance at Federal Court. The purely selfish view, of course, is that we are trading an eyesore for a "beautiful ?12s!oOO model of architecture in keeping with our present Court House, situated on our public square and adjacent to our county court offices which will greatly help in the transaction of Federal lourt business. The preliminary construction will likely start in a few weeks. ' 3K- I SEEK (WEDGE JOD. PITKIN COUNSELS AMBITIOUS YOUTH "Get yourself a wedge job!" That's he advice Walter B. Pitkin gives oung people eager to get a running tart in life. Lumberjacks use wedges o topple mighty trees, says the psy- hologist and author in the current lotarian Magazine, and youth can so the same device to crack open the oors of opportunity "To get a wedge job, develop an accessory tkill," Pitkin counsels 'oung men and women, explaining hat high competence in n low field is eccssary first of all. "You seek work hat biings you into close contact vith some man at or near the top. 'he work must be humble. But your kill at it must be, as the movie ad- ertisemcnts i:ay supercolossul, if not ositively mastodonic." Many of today's "big shots" started s aides to private sccietaries, then ccame private secretaries, then ex- cutivc secretaries, and so on up, he ays. For that reason mastery of tenography, bookkeeping, or a sim- ar skill gives a young person with biliby and ambition an unparalleled pportunity to learn about company raids and conditions. As he makes imself useful in small jobs, bigger obs will come to him. Law may be a wedge skill, Pitkin nforms impoverished young attorn- ys looking for clicnts.i by studying cw and proposed laws as they affect specific business, an able lawyer may create a job for himself. Facil- .y in writing may enable a young man to make technical reports and cientific abstracts readable to the ublic and thus make himself useful an industry. Door-to-door selling, mechanics, photography, and many nother skill may be used to serve a imilar purpose. "No ukill, well mastered, is too slim · inconsequential to be laughed off, you think hard enough about how use it as a wedge," concludes Pitin. "Use it ingeniously, not to begin t the bottom and work up, but to rack into the 'big stuff' with a very mall tool." ORPHANS' COURT The Orphans' Court for Caroline ounty met in regular session on lonclay, with Judges Towers, Handy nd Dennis present. The following usincss was approved and ordered ecordcd: Sale of real estato in John Cohee state finally ratified by Court. Petition and order to sell and as- ign certain stock nnd petition and rder for allowance of certain counsel cos filed in C. Clarence Dcen estate. On application, letters of admin- stration on the personal estate of Icwett Truxon, late of Caroline ounty, deceased, wove granted to J. /irgil Moore. Bond filed and ap- iroved; notice to creditors issued; nncy Thomas and Benjamin Nichols amcd apprjiirers; inventory and ap- irniKcmcnt of personal property and eal estate filed. Interest account, list of debts, pe- ition and order to assign note and tock, petition and order to deposit ertain sum in bank, proof of publi- ation of notice to creditors, and administration and distribution account filed in Andrew Slaughter estate. Interest account, real estate appraisement, account of sales, proof of publication of notice to creditors and administration account filed in Theodore A. Schulke Jr. estate. Inventory and appraisement of personal and real estate filed in Tilghman Harris estate. Petition and order to release cer- tnin mortgage filed in J. Edward Wyntt estate. Account of sales of personalty filed in Thomas Hnyward Mceks estate. Report of sale of real estate filed In Alice Hutchlns estate. RADIANT LIVING THE DECISIVE CONFLICT By Rev. C. M. Griffeth Methodist Pastor of Deal's Island, Md. He who has seen the proud Amazon pouring out its muddy flood upon the blue waters of the mighty Atlantic will recall how tenaciously the strong river holds on to its personality and refuses to be lost in the immcrr-ity of the sea. But at last the river must yield to the conquering ocean. The turmoil ceases and serenity reigns over the vast expanse of water?. Thus dies the heart of pride before the overcoming master love of God. The man of the world clamors for the free expression of his own personality. He would be himself. But God never manifests Himself through such a man. Before God will reveal Himself through you, you must bring self into an at-one-ment with God. Like Jacob whose selfish personality wrestled all through the night with an unknown man, so the Spirit of God wrestles with the spirit of man. But the comirig of dawn saw a new Jacob--a man who had met God and had been conquered by Him. · When a man's "self" has gone down before the power of Divine Love, even his neighbors notice a new sparkle in his eye, a radiant glow on his face, a brotherly grip in his handshake. The man himself notices a strange absence of those traits of character which yesterday filled his life with wrangling, bitterness and nervous tension. Men who have met God face to face and have fully yielded to Him are the men in whom you can today meet God. 70,000 CHILDREN Seventy thousand children are alive today because back in 1922 a few citizens with courage and vision determined that the dangers of the machine ago, must be met by education. This good news comes from the Center for Safety Education of New York University. With it comes another bit of information that should provoke real thought. In a publication entitled, "A Milestone in Safety Education," the Center says: "Traffic accident statistic; reveal two age levels on which special stress in safety must now be laid. In the period from 1922 to 1037, the death rate for children of school age decreased by 13 per cent, the rate for adult groups increased by an average of 1GO per cent, and for pro-school children increased by 35 per cent. This- indicates that these two age levels--adult and pre-school--are vitally important and will be considered in studies conducted by the Center." What has been accomplished in the school classroom through safety education can and will be repeated in the home, on the streets and highways, in shop and factory, while the good work goes on with increased momentum and scope in our elementary and high schools. Such is the goal of the Center for Safety Education which was established last July under a grant by one of the pioneers in the organized safety movement, the National Conservation Bureau of the Association of Casualty and Surety Eecutivcs. While the scope of the project extends over the whole field of Safety education, the primary purpose is to train teachers to teach safety understandably, practically, thoroughly nnd effectively Shortly the nntion's accident prevention forces will be reinforced hy increasing battalions of men and women who have been tiaincd to teach safe living. Thus America brings into play new and more effective wcaporw against that most ruthless of all public enemies--a killer who strikes at young and old alike, a wastrel who costs us more than $2,000,000,000 annually, a maimer who laughs at human suffering--the preventable accident. FHA Expert Speaks To Rotary Club Each week we will endeavor to bring to the community the essence of the talks which the Rolarians o Denton have the opportunity to en joy, and sincerely hope it will derive some benefit therefrom. Mv. J. Roland Chaffinch having as liis gucvt Mr. C. D. Sergeant, former ly of the Federal Housing Adminis tration, induced him to give a short talk. Mr. Sergeant is working with Mr. Chaffinch in the Denton Nationa Bank trying to popularize the National Housing Act and was very kind in giving us a picture of the workings of the Act. At the beginning of the depression as bank? closed and credit disappeared; homes which already nccdcc repairs were forced to deteriorate still further and current repairs were not made because home owners lackct the cash and the credit to make them New building was at a standstill, and young married people who in normal times would have built their own preferred to live in homes with their parents. The remedy was the National Housing Act of 1934. It makes possible repairs to existing homes, and enables the buying and building of lomcs. It works through bank loan, and has two divisions. First the 'Modernization and Repair," designed to help renovate existing homes. The banks made the loans to ndividuals on a character basis, and the Federal Government insured the total loans up to 20%. That is, the government set aside a reserve amounting to 20% of the total loans of a bank during the year, to take are of all losses up to that amount. An amortization plan was cnvolvcd o enable the borrower; to repay in a reasonable time. This plan took quickly and losses have never exceeded 3%. The first bill expired and vas renewed with a coverage of 10 r ,. The second division is an "Insured Mortgage Program." It is, in effect, in insurance company. The need for t was seen because loans which had ccn made for one to five years, com- ng due during the depression, could not be refinanced by the usual meth- rds. The hanks arc also used, and all oaiu on one property are put in one mortgage. A complaint that by the ild mortgage the borrower did not lave enough time to repay, is ended by giving each up to 20 years in vhich to repay. It is possible to mortgage up to 80% of the property's ,-aIuc, and in unusual cases 90 %. Amortization and repayment is tarted immediately in monthly payments, which include taxes and fire nsurnncc also. Under this plan mil- ions of dollars have been borrowed. iQLDSBOROUGH GETS BIG VOTE ON SHORE In the recent election when a rec- rd vote was cast, Representative T. Alan Goldsborough, First Congres- ional District Representative in jongrois since 1920, was returned or another term. Mr. Goldsborough, who is now ser- ing his ninth consecutive term in hat body of law makers, was given a big majority in Caroline county as well as on the Eastern Shore, HJS in the Congressional District vas 30,340, with the count completed, 'he Shore gave Gibson, the Rcpubli- an candidate, 22^772. Congressman joldsborough's majority was 1G,5G8. Ic carried every'county on the Shore, ncluding Dorchester, the home coun- y of his opponent. The vote in the ountics for Congressman was as folows: Golds- Golds- borough's (borough Gibson Maj. 3811 2184 1C27 4434 1C48 278G 4105 2574 1531 , 3087 1815 1272 6239 3103 2136 4397 2544 1853 5741 2995 274G 1G74 182G 4235 791 Counties Caroline Vorcct;tcr Talbot Iccil Somerset Vicomico Queen Anne's 3500 Dorchester B02G Totals 39,340 22,772 16,568 SAFETY DEMONSTRATION AT EASTON, MARYLAND The Farm Bureau Cooperative Auto nd Life Insurance Co. of Columbus, Ohio, will hold a public demonstration t Easton, Md., nn Monday, Novem- er 28th, at 2:30 p. m. in front of he Easton High School. All policy lolders and others of Caroline nnd Queen Anne's County are cordially invited to attend this demonstration. There will be a short talk on Safety by Harry Pointius, after which he will demonstrate the Reaction, Breaking and Stopping Distance of a car in perfect condition driven hy different drivers nt the speeds of 20, 30, 40, 50 miles per hour.^ Anyone wanting to drive tnis car may do iJo by seeing Paul V. Shocklcy, Denton, Md., Phone 7G-J., District Manager for Caroline and Queen Anne's Counties, or James Stewart, Easton, Md., Phone 28-F-3, District Manager for Talbot and Dorchester Counties. Every man, womnn and child in these four counties i-hould attend this demonstration nnd Iciirn how many feet it takes to stop B car from the time you see an object until you can make a complete stop if a car is in perfect condition. Thanksgiving The Theme At Caroline High School Staff Editor-in-chief Margie Rue Assistant Editor Austin Murphy Clar-s Reporters: q,, n j__ J Grace Gelletly .Senior J Sylv . n Sccsc Junior --_ j * vrank Z ^ r l Wayne Cawley Sophomore Mae Fifield Freshman Bruce Andrews 7th Grade Louise Chaffinch Alumni Reporters |£ aulinc Moore I Frances Smith Literary Editor Louise Brown Humor Editor--Your Guess w as Good as Mine--instead of Bill White Athletic Reporters: Girl's Elaine Greaves Boy's Robert Moore Typist Irma Henzen Asst. Typist Dorothy Haward LET US GIVE THANKS Isn't it grand to be alive, to sec the great out-of-door^ in its autumn clothes, to see our friends and our loved ones near us? Warm homes nourishing food, warm clothes, family and friends are »?ome of the blessings that we have. The ability to see and hear the wonders of God's world are ours also. We must remember, when we make our prayer of Thanksgiving to al;o pray for the families in the wartorn nations. We are thankful that our country is still on peaceful terms with the world. Many years ago our Pilgrim fathers found time to" set aside a day to give thanks to God for all that he had done fo r them. May we too, in ii* progressing world take time, not only his one day of the year, but everyday, to give our thanks to onr Heavenly Father. News Flashes We wish to congratulate Miss Trice and her home room pupils on having had 100 per cent attendance all of ast week. Bank News Total amount deposits $10.40. 'Jooms with largest deposits Miss Trice'c and Mrs. Rairigh's. Rooms with largest numBcr of depositors Mrs. Rairigh's and Mrs. Ramsburg's. Substitution Beciiu'e of illness, Mrs. Deardorff vas unable to be with us on Monday. Vc are very sorry and we all wish icr a speedy recovery. Mr. Andrews from Hurlock, is taking Mrs. Dear- lorff's place during her ah-ence. Holiday C. H. S. students are eagerly look- ng forward to the Thanksgiving iolidays which come on Thursday ind Friday of this week. Truthfully, 'oiks, students really do enjoy their lolidays. ~~ Literary News The Juniors in English have been studying explanations and have earned how to explain a subject learly and thoroughly. We have :hose'n this one, by Wayne Cawley, as one of the be : t. Some Highlights on Money In this great world of ouns money s only good because of its purchas- ng power in itself. It can buy neither icalth nor happiness. To some peo- )le money is a god; they-worship it and will do anything to obtain it. A reat man once said, "Money L= the root of all evil". But on the other land it would he rather hard to ob- ain the necessities of life without it, s one would have cither to barter or rade for them. Many of the poor be- icvc all the pleasures of life arc be- ond reach if one lacks a surplus of money. It seems that people are eitb- r worrying because of the lack of money or because they're afraid they vill lose it. Therefore money may be a medium through which we obtain lappiness or sorrow. Alumnae News Mr. and Mrs. George Neal were given a shower Friday night, Novem- icr 19, by the groom's parents. A lumber of the couple's friends were irercnt. The young couple received nany nice and useful gifts. After a pleasant evening, delicious refreshments were scryed. As the guests left hey wished the bride and groom much happiness. Mrs. Gedrge Neal is he former Pauline DeFord, who graduated from C. H. S. last June. Senior News Recently the pupils in the second cction of our English class gave heir oral talks. So far they have icon given on a variety of subjects which makes them more interesting, harlcs Butler started us off with a alk on "Argentina." He gave many vorthwhile facts about crops, climate, latural resources and a general de- cription of the country. Hannah Del- viler gave an informative talk on Tea", giving us facts on the grow- ng, fermenting, rolling and heating iroccsscs. "The Life of Madame Curie" was given by Sylvia Secse. lere we learned that Madame Curie ccamc famous as a co-discoverer of adium and met her death by breath- ng and handling it so much. Dorothy loward talked on the marvelous vork of the great nurse, Florence Vightingnle, during the Crimean Var. Miss Nightingale was awarded ruby red enamel cross with a white ackground and a blnck band on vhich were inscribed the words, Blessed arc the merciful." "Uncle Sam's Fortresses" were discussed hy lobert Thawley. He revealed that vht'n the mornle of n nation is de- troyed, the battle is won. Irma Henzen told us many outstanding and aluablc uses of "Dogs," a subject he likes very much. Some uses mcn- ioned were carrying mail, helping he police department and saving ives. Bryant Cawley told us about KWSPAPLRl Cuba. Tnc last talk was given by Su.-ic Trice on the villainous character "John Wilkes Booth." It acems that the students enjoy hearing these talks, but hate to give them. Dots and Dashes From the Juniors Since we've heen writing about our studies from tlie bcgianing of the year we thought the readers would like a little variety. So here we go. Athletics--On Friday, November 18, Wayne Cawley caught a pass from Burnley Wyutt making a tonch down. Some luck Wayne, I bet you couldn't do it again if you had to. Crime--Since his father won the election for sheriff, John Andrew has been appointed special investigator to catch the spit ball bandite, who are then brought before Chief Justice Johnny Hughes, for ecntencc. Small Fry (or maybe a big one)-Last Tuesday Byron Nuttle killed 6 rabbits with only 6 shots. Shall we send this to "Believe it or not?" Flash!H! Society--Deanna Durbin (Anita Wilson Hue) and Judy Garland (Ellen Louise Collison) have just met in the studio to take their weekly study of music. We've heen expecting Sophie Tucker (we can't find one) to arrive here and assist the girls. Scoop--From the most celebrated news reporter in our world (again C. H. S.), Bill White, we've just received the greatest news from Europe. War has been averted and Hitler gets a slice of Czech territory. Come on, White, can't you ever catch up with Pappa Time? Sophomore News In Current Event class on -Monday, several interesting articles were given. Some of the most interesting were facts about government and of the events going on in the other countries. We enjoy these classes very much and hope to continue them. Our Latin class finds many of the pupils 'ettledf down to work very hard. The marks on the report cards couldn't have had anything to do with it, or could they? We have started on the novel, Silas Mamer, in English. I believe we are ;oing to enjoy this novel by George Eliot, very much. Freshman Home EC. News The Freshman Home EC. class ha' just finished its unit on homes. They have found out that it takes more than blueprints and building materials to make a good home. Following is the best composition on this sub- iect; The Difference Between a House and Home A house can he classified as something that cannot stand alone but must have a foundation vhich is called a home. A house is first planned on blueprints and gradually the carpenters make a foundation of wood, hricks, stone, or. something else. Sometimes it takes a long time to make this and it has to be built radunlly. A home is different. Homes arc not planned on blueprints. They arc planned, really, in the minds of the mother, father, and children. The attitude of the parents has a great deal of influence on their children. If the parents arc lovable, unselfish, appreciative, and attentive, the children usually grow up as nice boys and girls, liked by everyone. Anyone can sec that a house is not much good unless it is a home. For without the love and affection of a family, a house would be barren, cold, and useless. --Florence Smith. Seventh Grade News Seventh Grade Arithmetic classes have made graph; showing the numbers of A's, B's, C's, D's and E's on our first term report cards in Arithmetic and history. It is agreed that the E bar is to be cut way down neit term. Mrs. Rairigh'e home room had charge of the Thanksgiving Assembly on Wednesday and presented the following program: Scripture and prayer · Song: Come Ye Thankful People Come. Introduction: Thanksgiving Day-Laura Clcndanicl Violin Solo--Miss Smith Exercise: Audrey Adams, Christine Andrew*:, June Hollister Playlet: "True Meaning of Thanksgiving" Characters: Grandmother Burke, Ella Msrie Brown; Glenn, John Howard; Vivian, Esther Neighbors; Dick, Jack Evcrngam; Flora, Helen June Booth. ' Song, We Gather Together Letter To England, Catherine Grouse. Aunt Dismal's Call, Bertha Dyer Recitation, Audrey Bullock Violin Solo, Mise Smith Play: "Thanksgiving at Swallow Lodge." Characters: Mr. James Swallow, Harry Hughes; Miss Almira, his sister, Catherine Mae West; Hanna, the maid, Betty Macky; the visitors, Tom, Walter Patrick; Jane, Doris Cahall; Henry, James Menrikcn; Sue, Louise Chaffinch. As We Hear It On November 17 Mr. Stull's CiYics class took a test. Evidently the pupils were a little confused about certain parte of the government. The Legislature of the U S. is called Bicameral because it's like a camera. The three main branches of government are tbe Preamble, the Legislative and the Judiciary. Hooper said that he wished he had Tom to page 8, pleaie. ·IWSPAPERI

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