Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland on December 17, 1938 · Page 8
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Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland · Page 8

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Saturday, December 17, 1938
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DENTOR JOURNAL Page 8 KELVIN ft JOHNSON, Ino, Publishers Saturday Morning, December 17, 1938 THE OYSTER--THE TRUE SYMBOL OF GOOD EATING Social Customs Dr. Lewis Radcliffe, Director The Oyster Institute of North America, Washington, D.- C. Writings arc replete with references to Social Customs hi which oysters had an important part. "The Oyster and Parched Pea Club" of Preston in Lancashire, England (1771 to 1941) included among its club rules "That a barrel of oysters be provided every Monday night ilur Ing the winter season at the equal expense of the members, to be opened exactly at seven o'clock." "The Na lives" a club at Jesus College, Cambridge, founded in 1877, had a rule which provided that "there be an oys ter supper every fortnight." At oys ter suppere in the midland countries at Christmas, an oyster barrel com pletely covered with white cloth stood in the middle of the table. On either side of the barrel were vases of holly with plates of butter pats, halved lemons, salt, pepper, vinegar cruet with loaves of oyster bread baked for the occasion. Ale, porter, light wines, English gin and Irish or Scotch whiskey were served. The gen tlemen, armed with an oyster knife and a coarse towel, opened the oye ters for his lady and himself. A century ago in old New England and New York a bowl of piping hot oyster stew formed the traditiona" Christmas Eve supper, now practiced only by a few families who have preserved the tradition along witl grandmother's Chippendale and pew ter. Coming from the Merrie England of their ancestors, the custom of serving oysters on Christmas Eve wn quite natural in a country which had an abundance of fat, delicately flavored oysters. While the oyster stew was the favorite method of serving them scalloped oysters also had their de- vottees. The homemakers of toda would do well to revive this custon for the oyster *aa a happy way of inducing sleep of the deep and rest fnl kind. Then too, it is easy to pre pare, requires no expensive ingred ients, no left overs striving for c corner in a refrigerator filled with Christmas foods. And then too, the ease with which the stew is digested may well prepare you to do justice to that Christmas dinner. That this traditional custom stii exists was revealed by replies recent ly received from the food editors o: the nation's largest newspapers, mag azines and farm papers. From the editor of a magazine pub lished in San Francisco came the re port that "it happens that in my fam ily oyster stew has been the tradi tional Christmas Eve Supper--big bowls of it, with toast and hard rolls as well as crisp crackers and celery and radishes." The food editor of a Boston pa per referred to the tradition of serv ing oyster stew on New Year's Eve and added "In small communities and among simpler folk it is still custo mary to hold watch night services at which oyster stew is usually served, either during the evening 01 after midnight." She points out tha the oyster stew and scalloped oys ters have a firm hold on the New England appetite for Sunday nigh supper, throughout the winter. "I do know from family tradition* writes the food editor of a Provi dence, R. I., paper, "that I was brough up to believe that neither Thanks giving nor Christmas would be prop erly celebrated unless oyster stew was served the night before. I can rot say, but I think the idea grew right here in the state and in that section known as South County. "Sometimes the family has escal loped oysters instead of stew tha night, but that never went over eo big." Then too, what a variety of oyster stews there are--Colonial, Dutch Philadelphia, Grand Central Oyster Bar and many others. And be certain to use plenty of cream and butter i you want a tasty dish. A savory oyster stew is an ideal dish for that fourth meal, which so many persons now enjoy. SCHOOL NEWS Continued from page 1 Now Santa please don't forget the little angels of C. H. S. this year. Flash! Flash! Glee Club Organized On Monday the Girls' Glee Club decided that they would perhaps be more successful as a club if the} organized. They elected Louise Brown as president and Joyce Kern as music chairman. Joyce is to take care of the music so that as little as possible will be lost. Senior Class Elections The eventful day has passed when the Seniors elected their class officers for their last year in school. There wasn't much time for electioneering bat we noticed several ambitious lads combing their hair and straightening their ties. There were no nominations, everyone voting for the one they wanted for that office. Then the votes were tabulated and we votec again for one of the pupils who had the highest number of votes the first time. The newly elected officers are: President, Robert Thawley; vice-president, Sherman Tribbitt; .secretary, Irma Henzen; treasurer, Bryant Cawley. As the election didn't take all the period, Mr. Crouse used the remaining time to talk about our rings, Since we don't have a standard ring, the earliest we can get our rings is February. Under the leadership of these new officers we should make this last year the best one yet! Junior News When we report only one subject at a time it eeema that there Is a long time between editions, so well report briefly on some of our subjects. French: The class as a whole is improving in translation and also in reading in French. We have Just fin- shed our third test, which comes af- er every five lessons. Chemistry: Who knows what K2 04 is? Just ask our chemUtry class. Ve know it because we have almost :ompleted the topic, "Formulas" in jur chemistry work book. On Tues- lay we expect but don't relish, a chemistry test. History: So far history has been traveling along smoothly but this smoothness may be upset by a debate. Should the Electoral College Be Abolished?" is the subject. Mary Ann Reinhold, Bill White, and Wayne Cawley said it should. Frank Zciglci and Charles Matley chose the. other side. As yet they have not chosen their third member. It may not be us fary a piece of oratory as was that reply to Hayne by Webster, but anyhow we're sure that there will be plenty of .arguments for and against it, and may the side that wins present the best arguments (of course it will). Sophomore Tattling "lo Staturnatem!" If you read thi-- on one of your Christmas cards don't be surprised. To put your mind at ease it's Latin and means "Merry Christmas". In Latin we are making Christmas cards and drawing Roman scenes on them. We hope to turn in some very exquisite masterpieces. Our Biology class is taking on the looks of a poultry farm. No, I'll take it back. It's not that bad. Everyday one of the sophomores brings in an egg and we watch the different stages in the development of a little chick. We find these classes very interesting and hope they will benefit us. Freshman News With the tinkle of Santa's bells faintly ringing in our ears, we Freshmen are a little excited, but we are progressing just the same. With our notebooks on government well under way, Civics class is "soft". In English class we have dropped our "Prose and Poetry" and are studying correct speech. The toys for the Manual Arts department are slacking up so keep looking. Well, eo long. Be seem you. Seventh Grade News Seventh grade has lost two splen- Jid students this week. Esther Neigh- Dors has moved to Goldsboro where ier father is employed in the CCC :amp, and Walter Palmer has gone to Rehoboth for-a short stay. His father is employed there for the present, but the family will return to Denton late in the winter. ' Agriculture News Thursday, December 8, the agricul ture boys went on a field trip to Mr Clarence Kern's to attend a -demon stration on testing a flock of chickens tor pullorfum, a disease common imong chickens. The chickens were kept penned up in the morning so that they could be easily caught am put on a table that is "U" shaped in appearance. The legs were put under ordinary screen door latches and their necks under a wire. This kept the birds etill while Dr. Davis, from th University of Maryland pierced the vein under the wing with a needle to secure a drop of blood. A little wire loop was used to pick up a film o: blood to mix with the antigen, a pur pie serum. Should the chickens be af fected with the pullorium disease, the blood would quickly coagulate show ing that the bird was a reactor ant ahovld be removed -from the flock However, when thL? did not happen ihe chicken was free from disease The boys thoroughly enjoyed thi; educational trip. The Health Committee of the Den .on Parent-Teacher Association nv v in the Health Office Annex on Friday December 9th at 1:30 p. m. Mrs. Geo Clendaniel presiding. The following business was trans acted: Mrs. Talmage Strong was appoint ed secretary-treasurer and Mrs. Je rome Brown wa* put in charge o: publicity for the coming campaign Tor the supplementary lunch projec ·.vhich has been carried on so success fully for the last three years. It was decided to ask Mrs. Hignutt and Mr. Crouse for material for n report on the general health program for the two schools. Mrs. Clendaniel asked that a re port on our lunch project be sent ti Mrs. C. A. Marvel of the Ridgely P.- T. A. in answer to her request. B O O K S You May Enjoy By Graham Watson The following list of book; for children will aid those who will give books as presents: Happily Ever After, by C. and R Beebe, Nelson, ?1.50.; for both boys and girls of 4-G years. Gentle, short everyday stories of a happy family ill round the year. Very simple an real. Jolly pictures. Wee Bright O'Toole, by Ruth and Richard Holberg. Doubleday, $1.00 For girls age 6-8. This is Wisconsin in the nineties, and we have the Mr Syrup of "Mitty and Mr. Syrup" ant this time he gives a dleighride and invites Bright O'Toole. High Up In A Penthouse, Virginia Andrews, Harpers, $1.00. For both boys and girls, nge 6-8. An unsual picture of story book. About children with a dog and a garden up in the sky, their ride in an airplane. The Black .Pup, by Anne Brooks Viking, $1.50. Both boys and girls aged 6-10. Reported doings of a Sal- rader puppy, big enough to get into many funny scrapes. Amusing naive sketches by Margaret Van Doren. Little Kari, Ingrid Truder, Lothrop t $1.50. For girls 7-10 years. The agreeable .flow of everyday life events ir the life of a little Norwegian girl, at home on the farm, and later in the city. Mrs. Peregrine and Tho Y Esther Burns, Holt, $1.00. Both girls and boys aged 8-10 years. An old lady is sorry for the lonely Yak at the zoo and goes to Tibet to buy him a companion. A nice little tale, with pictures by Eloise Wilkins. Little Cumrfce in Dixie, Halsa Alison Hyser, Longmans, $1.50. For both girls and boys ages 8-10 years. Plantation Negroes in Alabama, their superstitions voiced by old Man Pa- ;ience; little Cum;ce and his friends jetting into various country advon- ures. Helen's House Gift, Elizabeth Ormo White, Houghton, Mifflin, $2.00. For girls ages 8-12 years. Twelve year old 3elen Greenleaf Is left a house on ]ape Cod. She and her mother have adventures getting acquainted and heir neighbors. Haverhill Herald, Esther Green- ,cre rom Hall, Random House, §2.00. Girls ! KEEP YOUR FIRES FRIEND- uges 12-16 ycars. How n green- ' LY AT CHRISTMAS 1 . ,, yed, red-head met thu chullotige to ave her father's newspaper and ound the publishing of it u strenuous ob but very exciting. Midshipman Lee, Kobb White, Litle, Brown, $2.00. For boy.s ages 12.6 years. Life with the boys at An- mpolis, the lighthearted side «b well is some of the solemn matters which :oncern a boy in his Plobe year, at ' ,hu Academy.' Northend Wildcats; Clyde Forra and Rinehart, TIME Continued from page 1. mitted in stores and, of course, aisles and exits should be kept clear. In spite of this, accidental firai may be ignited, and clerks should be drilled in the use of fire extinguishers nnd of u ChrisLmas tree, and, almost in- stanlly, lire will spread to llie entire ^ tree, aided by inflammable ornaments. j o r a t i n g i U h u matlM . iuls tn ' ut ar e not You know wnat a roaring lire a Denton, Md., Dec. 13, 1938 Dear Santa Claus, I am a little girl eight years old. I go to school every day and I try to do what my teacher tells me. This year for Chrii-lmns I would like to Brion Nine nnd up. Both boys and their i 'atbcrs. Boyhood money making schemes, base ball and other activ- ties in a smnll town, a geneiation ago told from the boy's own ingen- ous and energetic point of view. BIG DOUBLE FEATURE AT DENTONIA THEATRE Judith Allen has seen many a strange sight in her day. But even Judith was flabbbergasted by the antics gone through by Gene An try, Smiley Burnettc and company during the making of one of the scenes in "Boots and Saldules," Republic picture at the Dentonia Theatre Satur- Christmas tree make.-;. Use sluiulard m i n i a t u r e lights, carrjing the tag of Underwriter',- Laboratories. Whenever there is extra wiring to be done, employ an expert electrician. other equipment for the control of | have a table and chairs and some small fires. At this season, when dec- | dishes, a pair of shoes and a new dress. Please remember all the children this Clnistmuii nnd the parents nnd my teacher, Miss Miller. I always like what you bring me for Christmas. Thank you for being so good to inflammable, or, at least, are slow burning. Be sure that electric bulbs do not come in contact with any of the decorations. When crowd; are assembled in public halls for Christmas entertainments there is great The tree should be anchored se-, dangei . to h u m u n lives if fire breaks curely so it cannot topple over, non- out Ht ,,. L , a g u i n it ls esi , ent i tt i t n u t inflammable oranments should be ais]cg bft kcpt clt , ar and such hu |, s used. Smokers also have an especial ; b o cqu j ppc( | w i t l l ;,d L , qua ti. exit facil- obligation to be careful during the holidays in rooms where treo, and ^ other decorations are located, ns well j a]] j^^ a me. Your little friend, Edith McNeal. tissues ami paper from unwrapped CHRISTMAS! gifts. Do Dangerous Toys not Rive small children that require small nlcohol, kerosene, or gasoline lamps to supply the power for running them. These are especially hazardous. You can't expect n day only, December 17. "Yippet-.vo,j chi ] ( j to be careful. These toys are Kiyay!" That's the signal for liilar- j ^ a n d i;uch an accic lent might ious and robust dum-foolishness, and , . ]f the Denton, Md., Dec. 13, 1938 Dear Santa Clnus, It has been a year since you heard from me, but I hope you haven't forgotten me. This year I am in tin; ., , . . . . . . ,,, Third Giad'j anil Mi-s Miller is my You help us do a leal job, and we II ! tL . acner . j lihc hcr vcry much . Do not i 1 __ n r TTII* t-»ir *-IT T 1-1 T nm-»«- * e~t i , ,--, m J --_. . · forget her at Christmas. Please bring me a brown bcnver muff, a pink silk kinionn, some clothes for my dy-dee doll, a brown dress, a tap-dancing costume and please fill my stocking. Don't forget my mother and daddy and other little boy,; nnd girls. Your little friend, Nancy Jean Strong. Judith, heading for a cinematic army post in a cinematic stagecoach, was ignite the house itself, or even the child's clothing. All electrical toys so completely amazed at the round-up j should be run under the supervision ' * " - · · ' "- ' of adults when children in the family arc young- All toy movie projectors should u c safety film. Safety film burns slowly, but dangerous nitrocellulose film burns with a quick flash and gives oft' smoke and fumes which cause death when inhaled. Mart out- tactic^ of these cowboys-oii-lhe-Ioost that she didn't have to do much "net- ing" when Director Joseph Kane told her to "register fright." "Different" Comedy for Child Star "The Little Adventuress," with Edith Fellows features in a "different" show Saturday only, December 17, at the Dentonia Theatre. Cliff Edwards is seen as little Mis.; Fellows' chief assistant in fun-making. Richard Fiske and Jacqueline Wells supply the romance, nnd minor roles are played by Kenneth Harlan, famous silent day star now effecting a successful comeback, Virginia Ilowell, Charles Waldron and Harry C. Bradley. Norm a Shearer Returns to Screen in Title Role of "Marie Antoinette" with Tyrone Power as Her Co-Star After a year of research for history's doubles, a record-breaking cast of 152 players was assembled for "Marie Antoinette," co-starring Norma Shearer and Tyrone Power. The spectacular story of one of the world's greatest romances will be shown Monday and Tuesday, December 19 and 20, at the Dentonia Theatre. Lloyd Nolan Plays Hero in Adventure Film Lloyd Nolan, whore film roles alternately show him for and against the law, will be seen Wednesday only, December 21, at the Dentonia Theatre on the right side of the fence, when "King of Alcatraz" opens nt the local movie house. Jane Withers Scrapes Out of One Jam Into Dozen More in "Always In Trouble" ' When the members of the cast sup- LETTERS TO SANTA Denton, Md., Dec. 13, 1938 Dear Santa Clnus, I am n very little girl. I go to i=cliool every day. I like my teacher very much. Please brim; me a bicycle and blackboard, candy, nuts, oranges and apples. Please don't forget other little children. Your little friend, Janet Baker. D;nton, Md., Dec. 13, 1938 Dear Santa Claus, I am a little girl six years old. I go to school. I want for Christmas a dia- dec doll, pair skates, pewing set, cooking set, umbrella, blackboard, school things, candy, oranges and apples. Please don't forget my teacher or my tim^ij uuiiui vynuii j«iii»*«*_.i. *·*-- - -- room fits include safety film, but children ... 4 : . . n r*p i*- nnrl int in filul SITH1O ! soon tire of it and try to find some additional. If they pick up a section I of regular film from a movie theatre, they arc in grave danger. Santa Clnns is a jolly old fellow, but he may like to smoke. If he is Your little friend, Joyce Ann Baker. Denton, Md., Dec. 13, 1938 Dear Santa Clous, I am a little boy 8 years old. I go to Denton Primary School. I try to be n good boy. I go to the M. E. Church wearing long flowing whisker of in- (try to)) every Sunday. My mother flammable material, you can readily I and father arc in the choir. I am go., , ', :,,.!..!,,-.,,,, ;,, ,, ing to move to Rehoboth soon. My see the danger of indulging in a smoke, or, for that matter, someone else lighting a cigarette close to him. It is possible to make such a costume fire-rc-istant, at least partially so, by using the following mixture: two ounces of carbonate of soda, two ounces of ammonia carbonate, two ing brother and I want an electric train for Christmas and oranges, tangerines, nuts, apples and candy. Remember all my friends. Your little friend, Paul Palmer. Drnton, Md., Dec. 13, 1938 Denton, Md., Dec. 13, 1938 Dear Santa Claus, I am a little girl in the Third Grade. I try to do very nice work in school. I would like for you to brine me a dy-dce doll, some candy, ant nuts, a pair of gloves, golashcs and a kitchen cabinet. Please bring brother a guitar, some candy nuts. Please do not forget my teacher, and my Mother and Father and m brothers and tJsters. Your little friend, Helen Ncal. my anc Denton, Md., Dec. 13, 1938 Dear Santa Claus, I am a little boy eight years old and I am in the Third Grade. For Ihristmas I want a corduroy suit, a wagon, truck, sled, skate.s, nuts, tangerines, candy, oranges, shoes, a car with a trailer, tractor, Mickey Mouse rubbers und farms. I will be glad ivhen you come because I am wait- ng for you. Don't forget my brothers, sisters, mother and father. Your little friend, Paul Butler. Denton, Md., Dec. 13, 1938 Dear Santa Claus, I am in the Third Giado nnd I am nine years old. Please send me a cow- hoy suit, a train, a_sled, and a pair of roller skates. ~ other little boys bring Mi.ss Miller a box of handkerchiefs and a scurf. Please bring Mother Samis a scarf, a pair of slip- j pers, 5'/i, a dress, 38, a coat, stock-' ings, hat, pocketbook, slips. Please Don't forget the and girls. Please forget my brothers and sisters and mother and father. Your little friend, Paul Johnson. bring Irving a pair of shoes and stockings. Thank you for coming. Your little friend, Joseph Laird. PUBLIC SALE OF VALUABLE PERSONALTY Haying decided to discontinue farming I will sell at my home near Denton, about % mile from the Nut- tic Milling Company, on the road to Hobbs, on Thursday, Dec. 29, 1938 beginning at 10 n. m. the following farm equipment: Manure spreader, Litsfield; 1 riding cultivator, McCormick-Deoring; 1 riding plow, Case; 2 walking cultivator.:, 1 No. 19 Oliver plow, nearly new; 1 wagon, 1 spring-tooth harrow, 1 cow with calf by her side, 1 cow, milking, both registered and T. B. nnntr.^ MA T\*» in i mo' t e s t e d ; 1 mnrc i 7 years old, in foal Pr^?"' Md " DC °- 13 1938 ,by jack; 1 mare, 5 ycars old, Dear Santa Claus, I am eight years old. I am in the Third Grade. My teacher is Miss Mil- brood mare; 1 Pcrcheron colt, 4 years old; 1 2-ycar-old colt, Belgian; har- like for Christmas a twin sweater, a Cinderella doll, a set of dishes, and some stamps. Do not forget my brother, Jerry, my mother and daddy. Your little friend, Patricia Pine. Denton, Md., Dec. 13, 1938 Dear Santa Claus, I am a very good little boy and I am in the Third Grade. For Christmas I would like for you to bring me a speedometer for my bicycle, a Lone ranger outfit, a guitar, a steam shovel, a big truck and some candy, nuts and oranges. Please don't forget sis ter, Mother, Daddy and my teacher Denton, Md., Doc. 13, 1938 Dear Santa_ Claus, I am a little boy 8 year,? old and I am in the Third Grade. My teacher's name is Miss Miller. For Christmas I want a wagon, sled, electric train, bridles, milk cans, milk bucket, strainer, lot of articles not mentioned. TERMS--Cash THOMAS D. HALL, Owner. W. E. Andrew, Auctioneer. For Sale A purebred Guernsey male calf. A. P. MARTIN, (12-17-tf) Denton, Md. nuts, candy, apples, oranges. Don't Put in that classified advertisement Miss Miller. Your little fric_nd, Dulin Fearins. Dear Santa Claus, ounces of boric acid, and five gallons I I am a little girl in the Third of water. Allow this lo come to the boiling point, strain it, and spray it on the costume. If anyone's clothing ,=hould catch fire, watch out they do not lose their heads and try to run, as this fans the flames until the person is a living torch. They should quickly get down on the floor and be rolled into a blanket or rug. This will smother the flame.5. The face and hair mny be protected by tucking the blanket tightly around the neck. A good precaution at the holiday season is to keep a bucket of water and n fire extinguisher handy, as porting Jane Withers in her newest mos t fires can be put out with little 20th Century-Fox comedy, "Always In Trouble," sought diversion and relaxation between scenes, they invariably turned to reading the European news dispatches in the daily pre s. ·'After working awhile with Miss damage if attacked quickly and effectively. Of course, the Fire Department should ba summoned if the cannot be extinguished immediately. The longer evergreens are Mischief," declared Director Joseph |j. cpt in tnc house, the greater fire- Snntlov. "wo see the sorios of con- , ,1 i __ ^.i .1.... _..· Santlcy, "we see the series of con tinentul crises in a new light--they're not iso bad after all! If you want real trouble, just be around when Jane gets going. Just look at this new picture, so appropriately. named, "Always In Trouble" at Dentonia Theatre Thursday and Friday, December 22 and 23. Jane and her family arc shipwrecked, marooned on a desert island, threatened by u gang of smugglers--you never s'aw anything like it. And it's all because Jane hail an idea! JACK LUDEN'S "PHANTOM GOLD" THRILLS WESTERN ACTION FANS One of California's ghost towns of gold boom times is the unusual setting for "Phantom Gold," a fast and melodramatic picture starring Jack Luden at the Ridgely Theatre Friday and Saturday, December 1C und 17. A new gold strike in a mining town that has lain deserted and shriveling under the suns of fifty years precipitates a gold rush by cowboys, prospectors, outlaws, and derert vagabonds. The discovery of a rich vein by Jack Luden, one of the cowboys, and his battle to maintain his rights against the determined assaults of Charles Whittaker and his gang of desperados marks the climax of tho story. Public Picked Stars of New Dickens Drama What stars would you like to sec in "David Copperfield"? That question was answered by more than half « million motion picture fans before a single player was chosen for the photoplay, it was disclosed recently when results of hundreds of contests in cities of the United State:: and England were announced. As a result, the public itself picked the players who appear in the film version of the Dickens novel, which comes Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, December 19, 20 and 21, to the Ridgely Theatre. It is said to be a precedent in motion pictures "Marriage Business" New Moore Comedy How a publicity campaign can stimulate the marriage license business in a sleepy little town, is pictured in "This Marriage Business," RKO Radio's new starring film fov Victor Moore Thursday only, December 22, at Ridgely Theatre. danger they become, as they dry out. It is therefore best to remove them promptly after Christmas. Safety For Stores at Christmas Time As the holiday rui-h develops, conditions may be permitted that will be exceedingly hazardous, so that R warning in this connection is in order. Many merchants will sell goods so quickly that new supplies must be unpacked continually, and they should accordingly pick up the cartons and waste materials to dispose of them several times a day. There may be a pile under a counter where a carelessly di-carded match would soon cause a serious fire. The back rooms and cellars of stores should also be cleared of paper,- and waste materials every day. No smoking should be per- Grade. I am eight years old. My teacher's neame is Miss Miller. I like to go to school. I have been good in school. For Christmas I would like a bicycle, a cat and hat, a game ami some books. Your little friend, Betty Ann Messcr. Denton, Md., Dec. 13, 1938 Dear Santa Claus, I am a little girl 7 years old. Please bring me a new sweater, some books, a cap, scarf set. a toy baking fet, candy, oranges and nuts. Please remember all little girl; and boys; also my teacher, Miss Morgan. Mary Lou Statum. Denton, Md., Dec. 13, 1938 Dear Santa Claus, I am a little girl 8 years old. I go to school every day. I am in the Third Grade. I try to be very good. For Christmas I would like to have a pair of skates, a doll, a telephone, a Bingo set, candy, nuti ; , oranges, tangerines. Don't forget my teacher, Miss Miller, and mother, father, sisters and brothers. Your little friend, Virginia Smith. Denton, Md., Dec. 13, 1938 Dear Santa Claus, I am a little girl 8 years old and in the Third Grade. I am in Miss Miller's room. I think she ir- very good. For Christmas I would like a pair of bedroom slippers, a pair of pajamas, a pair of rubbers, a new dress, a book called Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs, and also candy, nub?, oranges and anything you want to bring me. Thank you for the things you brought me last Christmas. Do not forget the poor people, teachers, mother and Your little friend, Betty Jane Roe. father. Denton, Md., Dec. 13, 1938 Dear Santa Claus, I am a little boy 8 years old am in the Third Grade. My teacher i Miss Miller and I like her very much Mother says my behavior has beei very good so I would like to have th' following for Christmas: a scooter tool set, doctor's set, and anythinf you think I should have. Don't for get my brother, sister and other boy and girls. Your little friend, Ferrell North. Denton, Md., Dec. 13, 193 Dear Santa Glaus, I am a little boy in the Third Grad and I am ten years old. I am a goo little boy. I think of others, too. want a cowboy suit, a drum, a B-] rifle", a bicycle. Don't forget Miss Mil Ier and Mother Samis and Irving an grandmother. Please bring me orang es, tangerines, nuts and candy. Your little friend, Bobby Laird. Denton, Md., Dec. 13, 193 Dear Santa Clous, I am a little girl in the Third Grad and I am eight years old. Miss Mille is my teacher. For Christmas I woul like to have a snow suit, a bicycle, big ball, n coloring book and som candy, nuts and oranges. I hope yo don't forget all the other children Please don't forget mother, father brother, sister and my two schoo teachers Miss Miller and Miss Mor gan. Your little friend, Mildred Turner. Denton, Md., Dec. 13, 193 Dear Santa Claus, I am a little girl nine years old. am in the Third Grade. I like to g to school. My .teacher is Miss Miller I like her very much. I would like tc have for Christmas a Mickey Mous watch, kitchen cabinet, dishes, bab doll, sled, a dress and stockings. Don forget mother, dad and brother. Your little friend, Eunice Ella Dean. In THE WAYSIDE SHOP 111 DOVER STREET Easton, Md. A large and varied collection of worthwhile gifts including-Hand Wrought Chinese Brass and Copper Wares MEXICAN and RED WING POTTERY Gifts by Chase Gifts by Evercraft Unusual Lamps Evening Bags, Lovely Linens Handmade Handkerchiefs Greeting Cards Made of Copper ALL PRICED ATTRACTIVELY Open Evenings Gift Slips of satin, crepe, and taffeta, lii-auttfully tailored in every wanted clyle. Sizes 34 to 44. Solve All Feminine Gift Problems Pretty, luxurious undies . . . most flattering, most delightful gift for all women! Weve the kind women prize . . . shining satins, heavy crepes ... all exquisitely lace trimmed, embroidered, tailored! And ours is the store where pretty undies COST LESS! Gay Night GOWNS I 00 to 2 50 I 00 to 3 Gowns she'll love! Flower (1 prigged crepes on light and dark grounds. 34, to 42 Tailored P. J.'s for Elceping--lounging! Well made crepes. Solids, prints. I 00 to 4 50 Flannel ROBES and House Coats 36 50 to 4 50 Luxury gift . . . low priced! Fitted, flared flannel robes in every wanted style. Zip closing, too. Rich solid."*, 14 to 20. J. L EVERNGAM SON DENTON, MARYLAND . . SPECIAL . . Beginning Saturday, December 17th. And continuing through Christmas Week we will offer !/ 2 Gallon Ice Cream 60c 1 Gallon Ice Cream $1.00 CAROLINE ICE CREAM CO. T. R. BENSON, Mgr. Phone 78-J Denton, Md. YOUR PLACE IS SET At The Primrose Grill-Tea Room DENTON, MARYLAND Soup or Fruit Juices Fried Chicken Roast Beef Creamed Mashed Potatoes p eng -- Creamed Carrots -- 5Oc 5OC Hot Mince Pie Candied Sweets Celery Jello with Whipped Cream Homemade Cake -- Coffee -- Tea -- Milk Many Happy "Returns" of the Holiday You can dispense with the mistletoe when you give Th* Glri a box of delicious candy--you'll get your reward spontaneously, without any prompting. We have a complete selection of all the old favorites and some new creations that are bound to plcase * - Schick Electric Razors, Cigars--Cigarettes Pipes--Lighters . Pouches Pen and Pencil Sets Cameras and Film Cedar Gift Chests with Candy Complete line Men's Leather Pocket Books, 50c to $3.00 Greeting Cards for All Occasions TOWNSEND'S , "On The Corner" DENTON « · - MARYLAND fSPA-PERl

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