Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland on December 10, 1938 · Page 1
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Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland · Page 1

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Saturday, December 10, 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. IMS VOL. 93, DENTON, MARYLAND, SATURDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 10, 1938. NO. 11 I One show every nite at 8 p. m. except Thursday and Saturday, 2 shows at 7 9 Fri. Sat., Dec. 9 10 THEATRE DENTON, . . MARYLAND Two Shows Nightly 7 V Saturday, December 10 BIG DOUBLE FEATURE 1 S1*«S ^ Mon. Tues., Dec. 12 13 St. Michaels Here Sunday In Soccer Tilt Eastern Shore Soccer League Standing of Clubs W. L. T. Pts. 0 10 Greensboro Vienna A. C. Chester-town Ridgely Vienna CCC 104th Denton St. Michaels Easton Federalsburg Ccntrevillc 5 ·1 4 4 3 2 2 2 1 0 Festive Christmas Season Planned By Business Men PICXJIU 13th Chapter imfciuT ABvncnt Monday, Tuesday Wednesday December 12, 13 14 Thursday, December 16 It Pays to go to the Ridgely Theatre ·KO-1ADIO FICTUM A FINE GIFT FOR SOME ONE :/A SUBSCRIPTION 7 x ToTHIS NEWSPAPER M PUSO1IA LANE · ROSEMARY LOLA 1ANE.GALE PAGE.OAUD6 RAIN! JOHN G A B F I B L P · JBPFBBY LYlfM DICK FOBAN . KmnkMcHuth · H«T Mad Added--MARCH OF TIME Wednesday, December 14 It Pays to go to the Dentonia Theatre ; ^^»^ AMECHI r TTMONE ROBERT . SIMON-YOUNG _ Q S E T T A 20th Century-fox Pietur* BERT LAHR JOAN DAVIS, Thurs. Fri., Dec. 16 16 The picture into which 20th Centuxy- jFox poured all its Ivast resources... \Darryl F. Zanuck all his production. sMll! T Y R O N E POWER IORETTA Y Q U N G A N N A B E L U t ' J. EDWARD BROMBERG I 1 l JOSEPH SCrHLDKRAUT/ _ Next Week-"MARIE ANTOINETTE" L BANKING LOOKS AHEAD £ Plurious TJnum The famous motto of Ihe United States, "E Plurifeus Unum," meaning "One unity com- / posed of many ports." has taken on added meaning in recent years. Today onr geographical units, the states, are welded into a homogeneous, closely knit ·whole. But our various classes and groups have not yet achieved the unity essential to sustained progress. Government. labor, farmers, business men. bants -- all must wprk together, shoulder to shoulder, if our country is to forge ahead. This bonk will do its part. Xne Denton rfational Bank Dcnton ttjhJjjM AiarylanJ Member Federal Reterve System Games This Sunday St. Michaels at Denton Fedcralsburg at Ridgely Green boro at Vienna CCC Vienna A. C. at Easton Chestertown at Cenlrovillc Results of Last Sunday Easton 3, Denton 2 Greensboro 7, Centreville 0 Ridgely 5, St. Michaels 1 Vienna CCC 1, Chestertown 0, forfeit. Vienna A. C. C, Federalsburg 2 Denton Loses To Easton After a week's layoff the Denton Sponsored by the Business Men's Association of Denton, a big community Christinas program is to be staged here during the holiday sen- uon. Sunta Claus himself, and in pci 1 son, will be in Denton starting Saturday, December 17th, and will be ready to take ortlci.s fiom ever^ little boy and girl in Caroline County that would like to make his wants known to the good old Saint. ,_,, Already the town has bean beautifully decoiated with laurel ropes that are lighted with many-colored bulb.,. Stores and businti-s places have added their individual decorations, all of which makes Denton a tiuly festive town. Prizes Offered To stimulate the people of the town to go even further in making their homes beautiful for the Christmas season, the Association is offering three prizes for the best decorated homes in Denton. The first piize will be a choice of $10 in cash or a fine table lamp. The second prize will be the lamp, if not chosen by the first winner, or the $10. The third prizr will be $5.00 in cash. The judges will be three Indies from out of town, to be selected by a committee of men fiom the Business Men's Association. Tlu-ir names will be announced in next week's Journal. The judging will be on December 2Cth between 8 and 9 o'clock, p. m. Awaids will be made as i-oon as the decision is reached, therefore if you want an additional Christmas present on December 2G make your home as attractive ns possible. Stores in Denton will be open each evening until Christmas, beginning next Monday, the ]2th. CORN LOANS NOW AVAILABLE TO M A R Y L A N D FARMERS Corn loanr will be made to Maryland farmers in 11)38 who can meet the requirements, according to C. Keller, Executive Officer for the AAA in this state. He points out that the Soccer Team went to Etfeton la t Agricultural Act of 1038 provides Sunday afternoon playing before a large crowd of fans only to go down to their first defeat in their last 3 starts. From the kickoff until the first period ended the Denton team swept the Enston boys off their feet, taking shot after shot but i-coring only once, that being a goal very well made bj Galloway, center half back, from some several yards out. The line and half back working well together gave Easton all they wanted with the back field having nothing or little to do. Ramsburg did not get a chance to touch the ball in cither this period or the last. The second period also started with a bang with Doug Bcnnington one from close range in the first few minutes. With a 2 to 0 advantage the local boys seemed to slow up a bit and the Easton boys took advantage of this to score twice in this quaiter. Their first came from a penalty and :he other a field goal a few seconds atcr. Again in the third period Easton scored to gain the lead and from then on it was a real battle. The local boys came back stronger than ever in the fourth again giving the Easton boys plenty to be thankful for when, the game ended. Shot after shot was fired at Easton's goalie, but all seemed to go wide of the uprights each time. Old man jinx was really set for Denton last Sunday because in two games the boys have rallied, to gain a tie and victory in the last minute of play. Easton Vickcrs Robinson P. Cole Aikcnhcad L. Mills Kinnamon Spence Brood] yi Kirby Todd Duncan Sub. for Spence Pos. G. R.F. L.F. R.H. C.H. L.H. O.R. I.R. C. I.L. O.L. Dcnton Ramsburg Pollard W. Norrb Gniecko Galloway Kocnig F. Norris Good Eibler Bcnnington Smith Easton--Robinson for Sub. for Dcnton--Parker for Smith, Smith for Parker. 1 2 3 4 Total Easton 0 2 1 0 3 Denton 1 1 0 0 2 Referee--Councell Linesmen--Hughes, Daflln, Dillon and Nichols. Korner Kicks Last Sunday's defeat does not eliminate Denton's chances to win the soccer title of the shore, nlthough their chance of winning the first half is out. By winning the second half Denton can compete with the winner of the first half for championship laurels. Warning to the other teams: Easton did something when they strengthened their team. They now can give t?ome stiff opposition. Kibler nnd Bennington both hnd open field with no one but the goulic in front of them last Sunday and then failed to score. Oh, boy, was that tough luck? SL Michaels Here Sunday St. Michaels will come to Dcnton this Sunday afternoon to exchange boots with the local bojs, the kickofF being at 2:30 o'clock. League Met Wednesday The league held its regular monthly meeting in Denton on Wednesday last. The Cheutertown mutter was dropped because sufficient evidence was not produced and the player in question did sign the contract under his right name. St. Michaels was awarded n game by forfeit over Enston, played on November 20th, for using ineligible players. In Memorlara A tribute of love to the memory of our beloved son, Neal Love, who passed away 21 years ago, December 8, 1917. Heavy are our heart; today, Memory brings you back once more To the .time when you were with us, To the happy day ( ; of yore. Loving Father and Mother. Card of Thanks The sympathy and assistance generously extended by our friends during the fatnl illness of F. Wrightson Cooper, we gratefully acknowledge; also, the flowcnj for the funeral. Mrs. Minnie L. Cooper and Family thnt the loans will be 70 per cent of the pa-'ity pi ice of corn if the November crop estimate exceeds n normal year's, domestic con umption and exports by not more than 10 per cent. It is estimated that this year's crop will exceed a ijormal year's domestic; consumption and exports by not more than 10 per cent, according to a recent report by the Secretary of Agriculture. With the parity price of corn estimated at 81 cents per bushel, 70 per cent of paiity is G7 cents per bushel. According to the Secretary this amount per bushel will be loaned to farmers in the Commercial Corn Area on their 1938 corn. The rate to farmers outside the commercial corn area i; required by the Agricultural Adjustment Act of 1038 to be 75 per cent of the rate to farmers within the Commercial [lorn Aiea. Loans will be made at 43 cents per bushel to fanners outside the commeicial corn area who in 1938 did not exceed their total soil-depleting acreage allotments. Maryland farmers will be eligible for corn loan; if they are able to meet the requirements of the Commodity Credit Corporation which is authorized to make loans and purchase eligible paper secured by corn stored on farms in certain areas and on corn produced in certain other areas which is stored in approved public grain warehouses. ORPHANS' COURT The Orphans' Court for Caroline County met in regular session on Tuesday, with Judges Towers, Handy, Dennis and Fooks present. The following business was approved and ordered to be recorded: Petition and order to transfer and assign stock filed in Minnie S. Christian estate. On application, letters of administration on the personal estate, of Harry S. Fisher, late of Caroline County, deceased, were granted to Ruth Fisher. Bond filed and approved; notice to creditors issued; Harry Fleming and Wm. Arthur Holt named apprair-ers. Proof of publication of notice to creditors and administration account filed in Elizabeth M. Spiering estate. .Account of sales, proof of publication of notice to creditors nnd administration account filed in Joseph 0. Sncdeker estate. Administration account filed in George E. Nichols estate. Sale of real estate in Joseph S. Edwards estate finally ratified by Court. The latt will and testament of Lorenza Frederick Williar, late of Caroline county, deceased, was filed, proved and admitted to probate. Proof of publication of notice to creditors and administration account filed in William R. Fountain estate. Card of Thanks We wish to thank our many friends for the beautiful floral tributes and their kind expcrssions of sympathy in our recent bereavement. Mrs. Sallie E. Carroll and Children. "He iL'/io keeps off I/IP ice ipill nrl »Iij through." DECEMBER I"--Wyoming women wero given right lo veto and hold office, 1869. 11--Washington and his army wont Into winter quarters _^ at Valley Forgo. 1777. 12--Mary Todd Lincoln, wllo ol Prosldcnt LJncoln, was bom, 1B18. 13--Tho charter o£ Dartmouth College was granted, 1769. 14--Denmark voted to sell Danish West Indies to the United States, 1916. IS--Alabama Arbitration Committee met at Geneva, 1671, IB-Gen. N. P. Banlci took command pf department ^ of Ow flull. IflBZ · CWNV SEA FOOD INDUSTRY CONSIDERS REORGANIZATION OF STATE CONSERVATION DEPARTMENT Meeting of Packers and Watermen Called at Cambridge for December 12 A meeting of all men engaged in the soa food industry, including packers and watermen, has been called by the Maryland Directors of the Tri-Statc Sea Food Association, to be held at the Cambridge Hotel in Cambridge on Monday, December 12, at 12:30 o'clock, for the purpose of consideration of a plan for reorganizing the State Conservation Department. In calling together the men of the industry, the secretary of the Association, Sterling G. Harris, of Centreville, said: "The sea food industry is wcar.\ of the manner in which the problems of conservation in this State have been handled. Ma-t of the Governors have appointed to head the Commission men unfamiliar with the problems of the sea food industry. They have used the appointments to pay political debts. As » icsult, one of the biggest industiia; of the State, and sources of revenue to its residents, has almost been destroyed. The newly elected Governor has repeatedly promised to remedy this condition if the people of the State will cooperate with him. We believe that the sea food industry is ready to lend him a willing hand, and to cooperate to the fullest. "For that reason, a plsn for reorganizing the Conservation Dcpait- ment has been worked on for a long time. The Conservation Departments of other States have been carefully studied, and we believe that it is no%v possible to present to the people of the State a plan for reorganizing our Department which will be adapted to our problems, nnd which places the business of the Conservation Department on an efficient and constructive basis. "The new plan contemplates the appointment by the Governor of a seven-man commission, each of whom will serve for a period of seven years, but none of whom will go out of office in the same year, so that there will always be six experienced men on the Commission. These men will be non-Balaried, but will receive their expenses. "This Commission will appoint n Director, who will be chosen because of his executive ability, and of course will be expected to have some knowledge of conservation problems. Under the Director, the Department will then be divided into four divisions, each of which will have a chief of its own. These divisions will be: 1. Chesapeake Bay and Tidewater Fish- cries;" 2. Chesapeake Biological Laboratories; 3. Game and Inland Fisheries; 4. Education. "Many persono interested in conservation throughout the State have already agreed to support this plan. The details of the plan will be presented to the entire sea food industry, so that all interests mny be fully represented, and their view.-- incorporated finally into a Bill which will bo drafted and presented to the Governor and to the 1939 Legislature." The importance of this plan of reorganization cannot be emphasized too much, especially as it applies to the sea food interests of the State. Through it, leaders of the industry expect to secure Governmental t assistance for purposes of research nnd marketing, nnd also financial assistance in the rehabilitation of the oyster and fish industry. [Uncle Jim Sags "Wheat crop insurance looks mighty good to any fnrmor in bntl years. This insurance protects fanners against all unavoidable crop losses." Put In that classified advertisement. Goldsborough Reported Due ForJudgeship The Dcmocraitc political pot on the Eastern Shore, always simmering came to a sudden boil over the weekend when reports reached party leaders in the Fiist Congressional dl trict thnt Representative T. Alan Golds- boiough is .slated for an appointment to n Federal juilgcship in January. l^ie Congressional district takes in every one of the nine counties of the Shore wheie Mr. Guldsborouph has been entrenched politically for thr last twenty yems. Ho will begin hi= tenth Congressional teim on Januarj 3. Although Mr. GolrKborough eaily thi,- year toyed with the idea of opposing Senator Tydings in the Sena- toiial primaries and although he finally decided to seek reelection to Congiess, it has been no secret on the REP. T. ALAN GOLDSBOROUGH hore that he has been entertaining judicial aspirations for several years ind that persons in President Roosevelt's favor have been urging Mr. joldsborough's appointment to the F'cdeial bench. Defended New Deal During the recent State election Mr. Goldsborough ardently defended New Deal policies on the i : ame campaign platforms from which Senator Tydings criticized Administration policies. Mr. Goldsborough devoted :hc major part of each of his campaign speeches to a contention that, ilcspitc New Deal expenditures, no national deficit exists. Moreover, Mr. Goldsborough is reported to have elevated himself materially in the esteem of President Roosevelt by playing host to the President during the lattcr's "purge" visit to the Eastern Shore in behalf of the primary Senatorial candidacy of Representative David J. Lewis. While many Eastern Shore politician- looked upon this as a political blunder by Mr. Goldsborough, others have now conceded that "Alan knew what he wari doing." Immediately after the judicial appointment report reached the Shore Democratic party leaders began looking around for a successor to Mr. Goldsborough. Should Mr. Goldsborough receive and accept the appointment Governor-elect O'Conor, who would have been inaugurated by that time, would call for a special election to fill the First district post. Mr. O'Conor would be compelled to give twenty days' notice of his decision to call an election to the supervisors of the counties in the district. Prompt Action Probable While the law does not provide any particular time for such Gubernatorial action, the Governor, it was said, probably would act promptly to prevent the district from being without representation in Congrcrs. Many of the Shoie leaileis looked to Thomas F. Johnson, State's Attorney of Worcester county and State Senator-elect fiom that county, as -a logical successor to Mr. Goldsborough, it was said. Mr. Johnson was the only Dcmociatic State Senatorial nominee in the recent State elections to have no opposition. Moreover, Mr. Johnson is known to have Congres- ional ambitions. There are other party leaders who gave consideration to State Senator- elect Dudley G. Roc, of Queen Anne's county, who also in being boomed in certain political circles for the Presidency of the State Senate. Ilrice and Callan In Lists State Senator Arthur Brice (Kent) and Senator John G. Callan (Balti- moie City) also arc expected to wage i party battle for the Presidency of he Senate. Mr. Brice nnd Mr. Callan rest their cases on their length of service- in the upper hou^e of the General Assembly. Senator-elect Emanuel Goifine (Baltimore city), Speaker of the House of Delegates, also has been trying to gather strength to support his candidacy for the Senate Presidency. Because of this contest and because Senator-elect Rowc is being considered a favorite, supporters of Mr. Johnson's Congressional ambitions have asserted they considered he held a lead position in the race that apparently will develop for Mr. Goldsborough's post if he becomes a Fed- einl judge. The habitual struggle to be always good is unceasing prayer.--Mary Baker Eddy. Bring Or Send Broken Toys To C.H.S. For Needy Tots Staff Editor-in-chief Margie Rue Assistant Editor Austin Murphy Clai-s Reporters: · Senior J£ r ? c . c Gollctly j Sylvia Seesc Jiminr J Frank Ziegler Junior .-- _ _ _ . \ Waync Caw , ey Sophomore Mac Fifield Frc-shman Bruce Andrews 7th Grade Louise Chaffinch Alumni Reporters-. JP aulinc Moore 1 I Frances Smith Literary Editor Louise Brown Ag. Reporter Guo. Clendaniel Athletic Reporters: Girl's Elaine Greaves Boy's Robert Moore Typist Irma Henzen Asst. Typist Dorothy Howard FIRST AID FOR SANTA CLAUS Have you an upper story? What is your upper story? (I'm talking about attics, not heads.) Many of us, if we rooted deep enough, could find some tojs and books that we have out grown. What we arc trying to tell you, is that our Christmas Project in school thy year it, collecting and repairing toys and books to help Santa Glaus ut in his route around Denton on Christmas Eve. The children in school have been asked to bring to school playthings hat they have finished with. The oy,5 that need to be fixed will be lent to the Manual Arts Department vhere they will be icpaired. So dig deep--hunt hard--and do- latc all you can to help fill Santa's pack. News Flashes Don't forget the P.-T. A. meeting in Tuesday night, December 13. The ·ogular conferences with the teachers vill be until 8 p. m. The meeting ollows with Miss I. Jewell Simpson s the gueht speaker. The Glee Club vill provide special entertainment. On December C, $5.31 was turned nto the school bank. Miss Short's and \IL-s Lawless' rooms had the largest number of depositors while Mrs. Rai- igh's and Mrs. Ramsburg's rooms tad the largest deposits. We are sorry that Warren Seese vas so sick this last month. We hope hat he will soon be back with us. Senior Tidbits The Senior class ctopped reading Macbeth for a few days to continue vith their oral talks. Louise Roc ipcned the hour, with a discussion of he pernicious effects of, "Opium". Joth boys and girls listened intently is Austin Murphy gave the "History of Football" as it has come down :hrough the ages. Most of us think he U. S. is a good farminpr country but the abundant rainfall of Canada along with less evaporation makes anada even, better. This was brought out by Lillian Johnson in her talk about Canada. Thomas Lankford talked about "Marihuana". Both the uses and the injurious effects were irought out. The subject of Mary F. Shaffer's talk was "Forestry". The nain attraction however, consisted of wo talks in the form of a debate, ,ouise Brown taking the side of "Democracy" and Robert Moore taking ;he side of "Dictatorship". This de- ate was really a no-decision contest, which emphasizes the truth rather than winning the debate. After the two had finished, the class held a very nteresting discussion of the points wrought out on each side, centering attention on the good and bad points of each form of gvernment. Most of us felt, however, that democracy won. Agriculture News Mr. Smith, an Extension Economist from the University of Maryland, vis- tcd the Agriculture class for the pur- ose of explaining the rules and regulations of the National Farm Record Contest which is sponsored each year by the International Harvester Company. The prizes are $500, ?400, $300, 5200 and $100 and there are several hundred prizes of ?5, $10, and $25. A few of the boys arc thinking of en- uring this contest which is open only o 4-H Club members. The regular F. F. A. meeting was held on Wednesday, following Mr. Smith's talk. After the regular ritual the opening of the meeting, the 'allowing 1 business was conducted. The problem of duct, was discussed but will not be decided on definitely until next meeting. Jamaj Jester and Melvin Krabill will act as a commit- ee and make a report at this next nceting. The meeting was then turned over to the program committee* for our entertainment which consisted of wo games which the boys enjoyed horoughly. The F. F. A. Chapter of Wicomico High School, of Salisbury, Md., invited Donald Kubler and Melvin Krabill, members of the Caroline High ichool dairy judging team, to attend F. F. A. banquet held at Salisbury on December 2. As We Hear It George Clendaniel, can't you remember your assignments, or would you rather go out to Seesc's to get hem? We're not so sure that the assignments arc the center of your attraction. We would like an explana- ion, George. Bob Moore needs a course in epell- ng. He spelled . "Starch" for 'Scratch". Mr. Stulf tried to get his P. O. D. class to use their brains, and explain vhat "Theocracy" meant. He told hem that it sounded almost us it was spelled. "It is the rule of whom?" asked Mr. Stull. "Theodore", said the bright pupil. Seventh Grade News Our bulletin board has taken on a real Christmas look. We have a small copy of the Sistine Madonna and a group of other madonnas and carolers. Ella Marie Brown's graph booklet was ch(*en as the very neatest and her graphs showing our grade standing appears on the bulletin board. We arc glad to report that Freddie Irwin has returned from Easton Hospital but sorry that he will probably not be able to return to school until after the holidays. The Muscles of Industry This is the topic being studied by the Economic Geography class. Power, the class has found, is the muscle of industry. The principal sources of power arc water, steam, coal and petroleum. In the home and the community, and in manufacturing, power helps us in untold ways. In the U. S. alone, it is estimated, the work done by power driven machines is equal to the work of three billion slaves, an average of thirty slaves for each inhabitant. Sophomore Tattling Let's take a peck at a book of memorandums of some of the Sophomore prodigies. English: Read some more of "Silas Marner". What a dull life he must have had. He makes Denton seem dashing. Home EC.: Will I ever make a wife? (I have my doubts)Manual Training: Mashed my finer. Bill spilled paint on my sweater. I don't mind, I didn't like the color anyway. Biology: Why, 0, why are human beings such complex animals. Will I ever understand them? Noon: Yummy! Can Mrs. Nowell cook! Algebra: Bravo! All my problems right. I believe I'll send my paper to Ripley's "Believe It or Not." History: Wans! Peace! And more wars! If men knew before they started a war, how some poor student was going to suffer studying it, I'm sure :hey would become the Spirits of Peace. Latin: I wish the saying "Tempus fugit" ("time flies") would have come true. I guess you have guessed I didn't know my translation. Oh, that beautiful "E". The dismissing bell: Hurray! Freshman News Vour reporter has laid off the news this week to help Santa Claus. He needs a lot of help this year. So stop look, and bring toys to school. They will be fixed in the Manual Arts Department. No matter what the break is, the boys will fix it if it is possible. So from now until after Christmas the Manual Arts Department, is the "The Fixit Department" of Santa's workshop. Athletic News Last Thursday night Mr. Grouse entertained the field ball and soccer teams at a theatre party. The title of the picture was "Sing, You Sinners", with Bing Crosby. It was very interesting and we really enjoyed it. After the movies Elizabeth Knotts invited the girls to have sodas. We all had a grand time nnd we thank Mr. Crouse and Elizabeth for a delightful evening and a grand treat. The following story written by Bernard Heinel of the Sixth Grade is an example of the vivid imaginations possessed by some of the Sixth Graders. An Exciting Adventure. One day while I was in Switzerland, I decided to climb the mountain by the hotel where I was staying. I had been climbing about three hours when I noticed storm clouds on the eastern horizon. Knowing what it was to be caught on the mountains in a snow storm, I started back to the hotel. But before I got hack the storm was raging all about me. The jce and snow stung my face. My hands were numb with cold. But I kept on. I passed a strange formation in the rock but I didn't take time to look at it. I went on a few minutes, and* found myself back in front of the same rock formation. Instantly I knew I was lost. I wanted to sit down, but I knew I couldn't Starting off I slipped and fell. My, how comfortable the snow felt. But I knew I must get up and keep moving. I didn't know anymore until I heard a dog barking. At first I thought I was dreaming but it wasn't long before I saw before me a great shaggy St. Bernard dog. As soon as I woke he began rubbing his warm fur against my face. I noticed the great dog had a canteen tied on its neck. I tried to unfasten it, but my hands were too numb. But finally I succeeded. I drank the hot soup down greedily. As soon as I finished the big, mountain dog barked and I tried to get up. I knew these dogs had a wonderful sense of direction so I got up and followed him. Many times I felt like giving up, but a yelp from the great dog ahead of me would encourage me to go on. Finally, after what seemed hours, I got to the hotel where I was at once given medical care. I don't think 111 ever be more thankful to anything or anybody than I was to the great brown and white St. Bernard to whom I owe my life. Bernard Heinel, Sixth Grade. KWSPAPLRl He who offers God a second plan offers Him no place.--Raskin. WSPAPfcRI

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