Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland on December 24, 1938 · Page 1
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Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland · Page 1

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Saturday, December 24, 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 $150 1938 VOL. 93. DENTON, MARYLAND, SATURDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 24, 1938. NO. 13 STooft Market Extend 5to Ail A IHernj Xntaa Ani A ^ajtpg N*tu Santa Clam Will Be At Buckley FOOD MARKET To Receive Little Children T O D A Y ! C O M E ! THEATRE - - MARYLAND A Merry Christmas To All Saturday, December 24 Business Men's Group Favors Public Square Postoffice Site The Rotary Club of Denton, with thirty-three assenting and but five dissenting votes, approved the site for a Postoffice .'tncl Federal Building selected by the Federal Government, namely, the Courthouse Green site, offered by Temple Lodge and the County Commissioners, at its regular meeting on Tues- claj evening last. Representing as it does the principal business interests of our community and, incidentally, the most interested patrons of the postoffice, it leaves no doubt in the minds of our citizens where the Federal Building should be located. The ultimate result of the injunction proceedings sponsored by Mrs. Mollie Taylor, Misses Miriam and Katherine Taylor, Mrs. Mary Eauman, Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Cooper, Mrs. Edith Sparks and Dr. E. P. Knotts, will likely, therefore, have'no influence upon the Treasury Department in locating this handsome building yvherc it belongs--in the heart of our business district. Dr. E. P. Knotts, president of the Rotary Club of Denton, presided at the meeting at which tha above-mentioned action was tr.ken. The preliminary survey by the Treasury Department was completed this v/eek. Dr. Dunning Students Look Forward To GivesSumTo Christmas Holiday Activities Shore College Chuck Roast lb Pork Shoulders 15 iy c Xmas Special 11-10 Coffee lb 27c Swans Down Flour box 28c Gold Medal or Pillsbury 12 lb bags 45c Loose Seedless Raisins 3 lb 25c Large Paper Shell Pecans lb 27c Mixed Nuts lb 21c Budded English Walnuts lb 25c Brazil or Butternuts lb 19c Paper Shell Almonds lb 29c Sunmaid Currants pkg. 12c Large Snow King Baking Powder can 25c One small can Free Widmer's Grape Juice, pint bottle 15c Libby r s Pineapple, large size 22c Libby's Pineapple Juice, 2 No. 2 cans 25e Ljfeby's Grape Fruit Juice, 2 No. 2 cans 25c Libby's Rosedale Stuffed Olives, glass pail 29e Libby's Rosedale Peaches, No. 2 l / 2 can, halves 17c Buckley's Special Blend Coffee -- lb 19c Holsinger's Regular IQc Peas 3 cans for 25c A Complete Line of the Very Best Produce At Popular Prices Buckley's fift, Gttfu Nans-RatteB Havrfci Added--Our Gang Comedy Wl |! Denton Scored Easy Victory Over Federalsburg Sunday Washington College announced this week that Dr. H. A. B. Dunning, manufacturing pharmaceutical chemist of Baltimore, had given the school $50,000 for construction of a laboratory for the science department. Acceptance of the gift was announced by the board of governors and visitors through Dr. Gilbert W. Mead, president of the college. Scholarship Established Dr. Mead also announced the establishment of a "Dunning scholarship" to go to students from Caroline county, where Dr. Dunning was born. Plans for the new laboratory will be completed speedily and the building erected in the coming year, the announcement said. The board also named a committee to accept plans for the new $100,000 library building. An initial gift of §50,000 toward the library was made some time ago by Mon. Tues., Dec. 26 27 GALA XMAS PROGRAM Destined to be the most talked of picture of 1038! Eastern Shore Soccer League Standing of Clubs W. L. T. Pts 0 14 Greensboro Ridgely RICHARD GREENE · NANCY KEUY MKTOH m\lt · GEORGE BANCROFT SUM SUUMERVIUE · JOHN CAXUCINE JOIN VALERIE · HENRY AIMETTA WAKEN Htt'ER · J. FA Ml MuDOMlD DOUGIAS FOWEY-MAXIE ROSEKblOOM Dirc'.led by John Ford A 20th C.:nUiry-Fex Picture Dorrjl F. ZC.Y.C!: " oije cl Piodxijor Vienna A. C. Easton 10 Uh Denton Vienna CCC St. Michaels Centre villc t 2 3 3 4 4 5 4 5 G 12 10 9 8 7 G G 3 3 Extra--The Declaration of Independence. (In technicolor) "Wednesday, December 28 It Pays to go to the Dentouia Hheatre ^c/iaosgrn, rtCW-- fe PHONE 107 DENTON BANKING LOOKS AHEAD 130,000,000 Stockholders We are all stockholders in the richest and moat productive organization on earth --the United States of America. Dividends we have already-received include countless material things, happiness and enjoyment. Ours is the highest standard of living in the world. But we cannot stop and rest on our laurels. We must push on. All of us--the 130,000.- 000stockholders, whelher workers, business men, farmers, g o v e r n m e n t officials or bankers--must work I .jclin tr for prosperity. The Denton National Bank Denton Member Federal Rtierve Sytttm Games This Sunday No games scheduled. Results of Last Sunday Detiton 6, Fcdcralsburg 2 Greensboro 3, St. Michaels 0 Ridgely 7, Vienna A. C. 3 Cenlrevillc 3, Vienna CCC 1 Euston 3, Chesterotwn 0 Dcnton Wins From Federalsburg 6-2 Lacking n regular ponl keeper and star full back Dcnton came through with a. G to 2 victory over Federalsburg last Sunday at the letter's pitch. A rev;mij)ed lino up with Fred Norri; in coal, Gniecko and Parker at the full back positions ami Pollard up on the line gave the boys extra pep which and been lacking in the two previous games and every man in the line up put forth all his effort to go on a scoring spree. At the sound of the whistle, Dcnton emerged into the Feds territory ftnd after a couple minutes of play Bennington drove one through for the first tally. The Feil-s also scored in this period but Bennington sent another through, from some fifteen yards out that put the Deiiton team ahead 2 to 1 which the Feds never were able to overtake. Kibler found the range in the second to go ahead 3 to 1 at the half. The Feds strengthened their team at the half by adding a couple of players, one of whom was Sam Johnson, a former Denton lad, who turned in a good performance. However in this period Ho^s Smith got in the lime light by heading the sphere through after Lacy Orme had centered from a corner kick. Kibler also pushed another through from close scrimmage in front of the goal. At the beginning of the fourth quarter the Feds removed Sullivan from goal and put him on the line to add more strength. Kibler once again scored for' Dcnton's sixth goal of the afternoon. But with added punch on the Fedi line they also found an opening and scored for their second time. With half'a minute to go Fred Norris made a most spectacular play, falling on the ball with only inches to spare and getting it out of range. The line-up-Denton F. Norrk Iniecko Parker Finly Galloway ioenig }rme 'ollard ttblcr 3cnnington Smith Pos. G. R.F. L.F. R.H. C.H. L.H. O.R. I.R. C. I.L. O.L. Federalsburg Sullivan Cullbanc Todd Skethway Marine Jarrett Bennett Nichols Stoffel Callis Caulk One show every nite at 8 p. m. except Thursday and Saturday, 2 shows at 7 9 A Merry Christmas To All Fri. Sat., December 23 24 Protect Your Home. . From 1938's Super- Racket Czars! Goals--Kiblcr 3, Bennington 2, Smith 1, StofFel 1, Marine 1. Sub. or Denton Price for Parker, Parker n or Price. Federalsburg Trice for 'odd, Christopher for Trice, Johnson fo r Bennett, Trice for Skcthvyay. Score by periods Denton Fcderalsburg 1 2 2 1 1 0 T. Last Chapter Auditor's Order Nisi JAMES E. LORD, ct al vs. CHARLES C. LORD, ct al [n The Circuit Court For Caroline County. In Equity. No. 3-162 Chy. Ordered this 22nd day of December 1938, that the Auditor's report, made and filed in the above proceedings, be ratified and confirmed, unless good cause to the contrary be shown with- n three weeks from the 24th day of December 1938, provided a copy of his order be inserted in some news- apcr printed and published in Caroine County once in each of two successive weeks before the 2nd day of January 1939. WAYNE A. CAWLEY, Clerk. True Copy--Test: WAYNE A. CAWLEY, Clerk. Monday,. Tuesday "Wednesday December 20, 27 28 FRE3 . CINCER )l LYRICS ANp MUSIC BY SfttfEHB BER1IN MLPH BELLAMY oodoUin Extra-MARCH OF TIME Thursday, December 29 It Pays to go to the Ridgely Theatre Referee -- Stewart. Linesman-Hughes. Korner Kicks Who said Ted Morris couldn't play goal? We say he can play any position. The St. Michaels Comet says, "Denton is a hard stubborn, fighting team." Denton is now registered in the Stewart Cup Competition along with Ridgely, Greensboro, Easton and twenty other teams from the Western Shore. The first round will be played in Baltimore on January 15th. Only the postponed games of No- [vcmber 27th remain on the league'; first half schedule. Greensboro will undoubtedly be the winner. Ccntreville scored their initial win over the Vienna CCC team last Sunday. Easton has a much stronger team than a few weeks ago. The second half which begins January 8th will be tougher for all clubs. _ _ · _ Greensboro 3, St. Michaels 0 Greensboro defeated a fast moving soccer club from St. Michaels Sunday by a score of 3 to 0. By winning this game Greensboro moved closer to the championship of the first half in the Eastern Shore League, having won 7 and lost 1 with only one more game to play with Federalsburg. Line-up Pos. G. L.B. R.B. L.H. R.H. C.H. O.R.F. I.R.F. C.F. I.L.F. O.L.F. Referee--Ed NichoLi. Goals--F. Spcncc, Minner, Kibler. Linesmen--W. Spencc, A. Luff. Substitutes--Thornton, Henderson, Walls (Greensboro); Hunt, Swigford (St. Michaels). (Score: 1 2 3 4 Greensboro 0 2 0 1 S t . Michaels 0 0 0 0 Dr. George A. Bunting, of Baltimore. Dr. Mead said dedication of the two buildings in June would coincide with the 150th anniversary of the awarding of an honorary doctor of \a\Vf- degree to George Washington, one of the founders of the school and for whom it was named. The degree was given the first President soon after he was inaugurated. The speaker at the 1039 commencement exercises will be Dr. Frank P. Grave?, New York State Commissioner of Education, pm-idcnt of New- York University and president of the Associated Chapters of Phi Beta Kappa, honorary scholarship fraternity. DECEMBER IS LAST MONTH TO GET WHEAT LOANS Wheat loans on l'J38 wheat under the Agricultral Adjustment Act arc available only until December 31, C. Z. Keller, Executive Officer of the Maryland AAA Committee, reminds producers of Caroline county. Mr. Keller urges eligible wheat producers to make their application for loans as early as possible before the December 31 dead line, if they plan to apply. The loans arc made by the Commodity Credit Corporation and AAA County Committees certify producers who are eligible for loans. The Committees also are responsible for grading and inspecting farm stored wheat placed under loans. The rate of loans offered farmers at individual points is calculated from basic rates established for the principal terminal points in the western and central part of the United States and fiat rates hy states elsewhere. The rate of loans In Maryland is 70 cents per bushel for number two red winter wheat. Since there are no terminal warehouses approved in Maryland, a freight rate of 12 cents a bushel will be allowed to Richmond or Roanoke, Virginia, the nearest approved terminal points for Maryland wheat, according to Mr. Keller. The wheat loan,? are a part of the integrated ever-normal granary program. They are intended to aid AAA cooperators in withholding temporarily a part of the year's surplus wheat from the market. The loans, which are without re- Staff Editor-in-chief Margie Rue Assistant Editor Austin Murphy "lads Reporters: · Senior _ _ ) Grace Gclletly (Sylvin Seese Junior \ Frank Zicgler _ , ' Wayne Cawley Sophomore Mae Fifield Freshman Bruce Andrews 7th Grade Louise Chaffinch Alumni Reporters -!£ allline S J[ 00 . re T . t ,, (Frances Smith Literary Editor Louise Brown Ag. Reporter Geo. Clendaniel Athletic Reporters: Girl's Elaine Greaves Boy's Robert Moore Typist Henzen Asst. Typist ------- Dorothy Howard THE SACRED EVERGREEN Have you ever wondered just why you have a Christmas tree, all decorated with pretty bulbs and electric lights at Christmas time? The use of the evergreen tree in Christmas celebrations began in Germany and Scandinavia. When the pagans of northern Europe became Christians, they made their sacred evergreen tree a part of the Christmas festival and decorated it with gilt, nuts aad apples. One dtory tells how, twelve centuries ago, on a Christmas Eve, the first Christmas tree was miraculously revealed. Winifred, an Englishman who had gone to Germany to spread the teaching of Jesus, found a group of worshippers gathered at the Oak of Gcismer about to sacrifice little prince Asulf to the god Thor. Winifred prevented the death blow and cut down the "blond" oak. As it fell, a young fir tree appeared, which the missionary declared was the tree of life of Christ, of whose birth he then told the people. If we think of this beautiful story as we fix our Christmas trees, they will take on an added beauty and meaning. The Assembly The Fifth Grade, under the direction of Miss Lawless and Mrs. Ramsburg,, presented a play entitled, "Taking Santa's Place." The charactcis were: Santa Claus, Calvert Merriken Bites Dressmaker, Rachel Willis Miss Dressmaker's helper, Bernc- dinc Roe. The Toy Painter, Donald Donovan The Tinsel Picker, Charles Theis Mr. Piggoty, Billy Turkington Pinky, Edwina Breeding The Dolls, Cora Ann Roe, Marion Lutz, Lenora Neal 'The Fireman, Douglas Lowe The Clown, Louis Andrew Yuki San, Dotty Poole The boys, Frederick Stafford Goldsborough Stafford, Jimmy Knotts A monologue, "Aunt Dinah's Christmas" was given by Mary Fran ces Shelton. Many Christmas carols were sung subscription to the Baltimore News. Please don't forget a copy of "Small Fry" for Louise Roe. You can remind Austin Murphy that New Year's isn't here yet. Please remind Donald Kubler never to fight with girls. Don't forget to bring Burnley Wyatt a new piece of chewing 1 gum for English class. Please bring the Senior boys some new jokes because the old ones are getting stale. Remind Marguerite Martin not to play baseball in class. Also remind Mary Frances Shaffer to pay more attention to the teacher in P. 0. D. and less to Dick Carey. Don't forget to bring Anita Rue a Deanne Durbin doll. Alan Greenly doesn't need the present asked for last week, because Marion is going to stay here awhile longer. Bring Jean Boauchamp a new sense of humor so she will see the point of the very funny jokes we tell. And last but not least I would like my name on the staff as Humor Editor. course, and which bear interest at 4 per cent are for 7 months when the wheat is stored in elevators. Complete information regarding procedure and regulations covering loans and loan applications may be had by applying to the county AAA Committee or at the office of the county agent. by the entire assembly. News Flashes During the past week, the students have been eagerly looking forward to their Christmas vacation next week It won't be very long this year, students, so make the best of it! Best wishes for a MERRY CHRISTMAS and a HAPPY NEW YEAR from the Staff The Manual Arts 'Department and In In Memoriam loving memory of my dear father, Marion C. Dean, who passed away five years ago, Dec. 24, 1933. Not dead to us who loved him, Not last, but gone before; He lives with us in memory And will forevcrmore. In my heart your memory lingers. Always tender, fond and true, There's not a day, dear father, I do not think of you. Sadly missed by his daughter, Agnes Hurlock, Greensboro, Md. If you hope for pleasant things to Greensboro Roberts Smith Pearson Langrell Luff Sipplc L. Spence B. Howard F. Spcncc Kibler Minner j turn up keep the corners of your mouth that way.--Anon. the Home Economics Classes have repaired about 100 toys this year for Santa Claus. Wednesday, December 21, the cafeteria had a Christmas party. It was the first party this year in the cafeteria. All who went seemed to have a good time. Have you seen the school at night recently? It has been decorated for the first time and looks very Christ- massy. Because of the holiday next week, there will be no school news. Our column will be continued the firs week in the new year. A new set of double doors is being put on the Home Economics room This will probably be used as an exit for the athletic clashes in the future This week $6.98 was turned in as Bank money. Mrs. Ramhburg's anc Mr-. Rairigh's rooms had the most depositors and the largest deposits also. St. Michaels Leonard Martin Harrison Dyott Oxcnhan Jefferson Cohec Parkerson Willey Kirby Black T 3 0 In Memoriam In memory of my dear son, who departed this life Dec. 24, 1923. Today my heart is heavy, My thoughts are all of thec; Oh, how I miss you, Otis dear, None but God in heaven ea_n see. Some- say time heals an aching heart, But no, it isn't true; Fifteen long years have passed, dear Otis, And my heart fitill aches for you. Mother, Eva O'Day. 'SL "Here's vcishing you all a Merry Christmas!" DECEMBER 24-- The Methodist Episcopal -- Church In Untied States was organized. 1784. »-MERRY CHRISTMAS '26--Radium discovered by Pierce end Mario Curie, French scientists. 1898. *27--Last survivor of Battle of Bunker HIU died. Acton, N. H.. 1860. 28--A great snowstorm blockaded all Now England roads. 1853. 29--Drumgoold's BluIE'on the Yazoo River attacked, 1862. 30--King George HI succeed ed lo tho throne ol England,-1760. «' W NV . Have you seen the Christmas tree in Mrs. Ramsburg's room? If you haven't you've really miised something. At the top of the tree, which is a lovely pine, is a gold star. Paper bells, stockings, stais, chains, and balls all made by the children are used as decorations. Brightly Wrapped packages, containing gifts that the children have made, are fastened on the tree, and are at the foot of it. The only decorations used that weren't made by the children, are the icicles. For little fifth graders, these children have certainly shown their ability at trimming Christmas trees. Special Delivery Dear Santa: As we forgot some of the presents our kiddies of C. H. S. wanted last week, we shall add them now. Hannah Detwiler will be satisfied with Richard Green, the movie actor. Please bring the Senior girls some new Senior boys, preferably, dark and handsome. A bed for Austin and Bryant to catch up on their sleep would be acceptable. It would be convenient to put it in the assembly hall. Bob Moore would appreciate a. bed with an extension for P. 0. D. class. Please give Elaine Greaves a sub- Thanking you kindly, Santa,'I am, Your devoted friend, Wayne Cawley. P. S. I caught Bill writing the following letter so I think I will turn it over for you to read. Dear Santa Claus: I have been a good little boy this year and have bebaved well, so please leave me some marbles, a little truck, some little cars, a tricycle, a pop gun or teddy bear. Thanking you ahead oi time, I am Yours truly, Bill Horsey. P. S. I have thought of a couple more things. I would like to have a drum, a little train, some tin soldiers, a tank, a. cap pistol, a water pistol, a doll, some doll furniture, and a cigar. B. H. Christmas Carol Have you read Charles Dickens "Christmas Carol" this year or haven't you been reading it every Christmas? The story of Scrooge and "Marley's Ghost" is one of the best loved of the many hundreds of stories woven around the Christmas spirit. The Christmas Carol was published in 1843 and tbe 15,000 copies that were immediately sold brought Charles Dickens about $3,500. It ia the story of a "clutching, covetous old sinner" named Scrooge, who was completely made over by the Ghosts of Christmas, Past, Present, and Future. The story of the ghosts' visit is told with all the humor, pathos, and realism that is humanly possible. Tiny Tim, the crippled child of Scrooge's hardworking clerk has been the inspiration of many children and grownups, too, at Christmas time ever since he was first portrayed by Dickens. Alumai News Some alumni who arc at home for the Christmas holidays are Billy Merriken, Ernest Downes, Roslyn Orme, Madeline Cooper, Jimmy Chaffinch, Jack Harrington, Clyde Pentz and Catherine Altfather. Dick Strome, a student at Dickinson College, is visiting Jimmy Chaffinch for a few days. Seaior News The Seniors are sitting more at ease since they have finished giving their oral talks. George Clendaniel gave his talk on the article "Twenty Months jjj Alcatraz" which was written by Alexander Conway who spent some time there as a convict. Jen Ann Deen presented a brief synopsis of the life of Jack London who, judg- ng from her report, led a very dramatic, exciting, and unusual life. Donald Kubler gave a very technical talk on "How to Judge Dairy ;ows." We thought Donald chose a subject that he was thoroughly familiar with. "The Cost of War" was he topic chosen by Louise Scott for her talk. She tried to convince us that war is unnecessary and cannot be justified. Richard Gary talked about the various by-products of corn, cotton, and soy beans. We were amazed at the number of by-products. Vernon Porter gave his talk on "The Brown Swiss Cow", touching on what was best for them to eat and where to raise them. Some interesting 1 facts about the castle--Glamis, where Macbeth once lived, were revealed to us by Grace Gellctly. This castle is said Lo be haunted, but the present Queen Elizabeth calls it her home. The "Advantage of tMe Farm Income vs. the City Income" was very well given by Harold Alttfather. Catherine Cahall ;old us many interesting facts about' "The Netherlands." "The Ship Plows a Cable into the Bottom of the Ocean" was the title of Malinda Altfather'a talk. She told us the dangers of the cable and the costs. We arc now rearing further into Shakespeare's story of Macbeth in English class. Junior Spying Last week we left the Juniors at the end of the third period of the morning', so well finish for the sake of our readers. "Ting-a-ling" goes the bell, "puff" go the students, rushing out of classes for their lunch. I never have been able to figure out why the pupils cave their classes at noon in such a mrry. They couldn't be hungry be- ause they don't do any physical (or mental) labor. It couldn't be that the teachers aren't interesting. What could it be? Maybe its an old-faah-' oned custom. Nope, that'a not it ·' Torn to page 8, plotM. ' · - - iNEWSPAFERr - 'if .-·a. NEWSPAPER!

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