Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland on December 31, 1938 · Page 6
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Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland · Page 6

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Pagp 6 KELVIN ft JOHNSON, Inc., Publishers Saturday Morning, December 31, 1938 TM^ IMPR DVED UNIFORM INTERNATIONAL S UNDAY I CHOOL Lesson By HAROLD L. LUNDQUIST. D. D. Dean ol The Moody Bible Institute o( Chicago. © Western Newspaper Union. Lesson for January 1 Lesson subjects and Scripture texts selected and copyrighted by International Council of Religious Education: used by permission. PETER CALLED TO SERVE LESSON TEXT--John 1:«(M2: Luke 5:1-11. GOLDEN TEXT--Come ye after me. nna I will make you to become fishers oJ men.-Mark 1:17. As we embark on the New Year, ·we gather in our Bible schools to take up an interesting series of studies on the life and work of Peter. The life story of any great and useful man is worthy of our careful study. The life of Peter has peculiar interest because he was so intensely human, and yet so gloriously used of God. Our lesson for today starts at the right point, for we meet Peter when he as Simon first met the Lord. He was a mature man by that time, successful in business and "settled" in life, but with him (as with us) life did not really begin until he met the Lord Jesus. I. He Was Brought to Christ (John 1:40-42). Andrew, of whom we know but- little, is a character greatly beloved because having found the Christ he at once set out to bring his brother to Him. He probably did not know that in bringing his rough fisherman brother to the Lord he was bringing one of the leaders of all time. The important thing is that he brought him. The history of the Church abounds with the stories of humble men and women who have been used to win others to Christ, who have in turn been greatly used for Him. Think of the humble man who led. Spur- jjeon to Christ, the Sunday School teacher who dealt with Moody, the simple but earnest Moravians who ·won Wesley--and be encouraged. You may have someone near you who may be awaiting your word to bring him to Jesus. n. He Was Given a New Name (John 1:42). Simon, meaning "to hear," is changed to Peter, which means "rock." The blessed Lord who in His omniscience knew what the change in Peter's heart was to mean in his life, gave him a new name to fit his new character. What a blessed truth it is that God in Christ can and will take the blustering fisherman and transform all of his good qualities into power and usefulness for Himself. Thus God who knows just what we are is ready and willing to make us whet we ought to be in Christ. Have you gone through the experience of having Christ say: "Thou art ... thou shalt be?" It may mean that you have passed through or will pass through the pressing experiences which are needed to weld together your characteristics into a "rock," but if it is God's hand that makes the change you will find it to be all joy. III. His Occupation Was Changed (Luke 5:1-11). Christ had chosen Peter as one of those who should forsake all and follow Him, as one of his disciples in the inner circle of the Twelve. Note how graciously He carries out His purpose. One day as He stands to teach on the shore of the sea of Galilee the crowd presses Him, and He steps into a boat and asks the boatman to put out from the land. And it "just happened" to be the boat of Simon, who had about a year before met the Lord and received the new name of Peter. Such things do not "happen." The destinies of men arc in the hands of God. The , day and hour for Peter's call had come, and here he was to be taught by Jesus through a miraculous draught of fish that he was to be a fisher of men. God's clock always runs on time. Remember that, and also he assured that if you are His child not even the simplest "happening" in your life is unknown to Him. He who numbers the hairs on our heads, He who observes the fall of a sparrow, is not lacking in loving interest and care for His children. Kad our lesson been deliberately chosen for a New Year's message it could hardly have been more appropriate. To the one who knows not Christ as Saviour there is an invitation to begin the New Year by coming to Him. To the Christian there is the admonition lo do as Andrew did--bring your brother or friend to Christ. We are not all called to leave our daily work and become full-time Christian workers, but every believer should be a soul- winner. To the one who has heard the call of God to leave his nets arid follow the Lord in full-time service, here is the urgent renewing of that call. Step out in faith now and follow Him. To the church or religious worker discouraged by the failure of a social or ethical program here is the lesson and example of a life changed by personal contact with the Lord Jesus. The New Year may be blessed and fruitful indeed, if we each one heed the lesson of the day. BIG enemy. IK pun elephant, on a rampage, chases "Silk" Fowler, her mortal Will Jeff Bangs shoot? By ED WHEELAN U Human Nature When wa are most filled with heavenly love, and only then, are we best fitted to bear with human infirmity, to Ijve above it, and forget its burden.--Maria Hare. Answer To Last Week's Gross Word Puzzle E2SHHC1 EE EEfl QBH ss san ca Afshrj f R I sanca ana Q JEFF BANGS .OWNER OF TWE CIRCUS, WA3 AFRAIDALTA V/OULD INJURE SOME OF- THE AUWENCE ' I V/AS A FOOL TO LI STEM TD1 MVRA V HERE , G-IVE ME THAT I'LL TAKE FUU- ·bToP." BUTCH S MOMENT LATER.TUE STANDS SASPED ASTUEV SAW A SUM GIRL RUNNING-TOWARDS TUS INFURIATED BEAST- Annapolis - Matapeake Romancoke - Claibornc Ferries FALL WINTER SCHEDULE- ID:38 Effective September 20, 1938 DAILY AND SUNDAY (Eastern Standard Time) HOW TO SOLVE A CROSS-WORD PUZZLE YVtrn thr currei-i letter* are pliirrtl In the while ·pncrx (bin pnzalp nlll ipell »ortlN both vrrttriilly mill hiirlxnntiilly. The flr«t letter to each rrord in Indlcalrd by n number, M h l r h referx lo tile definition lloteil lielovr be iinrrlr. Tha* Xu, 1 under the enluinn liemleil "horizontal" dcflnrt* p mini nhlch rrlll all the while npiicrn up to the flrnl blnek *iunro to the rluht. nml n naniLer uiulrr "rertlcnl" di-flnen n word nhlch w i l l nil the w h i t e nqunrrn to the next blark imp belo\v. No lettrrit fto In the bhirk N|int'eN. All vrorilM nurd are dlctfonnry Yvori)*t except pru|HT tinmen. Abbret InllnnN. wiling, Inltlnl*, technical ternin and ubKOlctr forma are liullratrd In the definition*. The Maryland Merry-Go-Round By DREW PEARSON There is an interesting inside story behind the appointment of Kent Mul- I likin as director of the Federal Housing Administiation for the state of Maryland. It throws light on the influence Senator Tydings may have on Federal appointments in the state. Horizontal. I--To limp 8--Unitlitruvlre M--The result of dmlmctlon IS--A plnee for baking Ililng* 13--Shielded from the ran 15--A iteMlnc Implement IT--A inarbli- to be utrd am · ihuoter 18--\ot InliiTlrnted 20--To brim; forth 21--Illij-Chmlcal cadence S3--UlNtiirt -4--A inuNlcnl asuenibluue S3 A iiirl't name ·JT--A nohlemnn 28--To make lively 29--A combination of inimical «onnd» 32--Thine* oi\rd :t8--OricmiN of hrurlnic .17--Not many .IB--To clans] fy and arrnngfi 4 O--Cover 41--One whu rlden 43--.Sheepfold (Scot.) ·M--A trembling 40--A meal IH--Pilce IS--A atlcky Muh«tnnce SO--Hereditary clamieH Into Trhlch India In divided El--Parti of I he a nun The aolutltn nlll appear In next (Copyright, 1925.) Vertical. I--To move qulcklr 2--Squnbblen 3--A flimer not yet opened 4--Fn Iff hood* G--To nettle an Income upon U--A medium of exchange 7--Above 8--.1 rlier In Wnlei 0--To make dear It)--TendencleH 14--To Dilute 1C--Term I~lrinii 10--Plaited "iS-- RortN of ranlc* 24--PnrtH of vertebrate* ·M--FJnlBh 27--Cnlded ·M--Pertaining to the Celt* 3O--Onlprrovtth on the hendx of men 31--CominnndH 33--Ni.llie plnee of the "Wild Sinn" (nrrnrillnK to the circuit) 34--A woody perennial ;«-- nncltN of huntir U7--ConHnKrntlniiH 38--To rive ·II--A fl\eil conrir or routine 42--A l i t t l e brook 4r--To enti'ncle 47--A knob Inline. TtUE PROGREW THROUGH CHEMISTRY ByDr. mendation for tluj insurance committee. This committee recommends the distribution of insurance patronage on county buildings, and thanks to Arnold, Phillip Wertheimer, who had served as Ueusuier of the Democratic Campaign Committee and who Most significant was the fact that was picked to be chairman of the in- the Willie Curran forces moved heaven and earth to prevent Mullikin from surancc committee, was ignored. Instead a committee wat, named re- getting the job. So also did Senator putccl to be close to Coblentz and the Tjdings. The Senator wiotc a letter j Central Trust. On the committee, in ga t h e m to weight and color faatneaa. A New Color Stem of colors, chemi- ·kta to the natural pig- tfaot odor plants green and red. has Just been to light by chemists. It a highly Important de 1 - tn this field, a sphere vttch the technically trained lab- nan has, oddly enough, far the romantic artist of an- day. Announcement of a now ateot, ap It were, rises out of realm at the commonplace, for and pigments are made a muttttxtde of shades, they rc- tbeneelrea down into a rel- primary groups b-ised their chemical composition. Tthe aev basic group, just made tawwn, repreaents the first Important addition to come up In tho feat 3S pear*. At the recent American Chemical Society meeting. Dr. Miles A. D.ihl- da Pant chemist, made public tha Jesuits of the research In tills family of colors which has now ·dded to the chemist's pallet. are known chemically as jhrhalocyanlnea," and are based on substance closely akin to chloro- the green coloring matter in and hemln, the red coloring of the blood. Up to now these colors rim the rango from a very light blue through to dark blue, dark green and out to light green. Their chief merits lie lu the fact that they are highly resistant to fading, and are free from spectral "Impurities"--that IB, free of unwanted colors. This means that for the first time, "pure" bluea containing no trace of red, are now available. This Is particularly of importance to tho printing Industry, for example, since tho enormous Increase of color printing hi magazines, booklets, advertisements and BO on has created tho need for "pure" colors that will blend In with others in process printing to give the desired effect. All blues previously contained some slight trace of red. Tho new pigment group also rankea available light blues and light green paints for outdoor painting such as on shutters, where unfailing colors have not been possible., Inside tho bouse, too, this IB important, for wallpaper in light blue or green tones has generally faded out ppeedlly due to the action of light or tlio alkali In the plaster It provides colors for oil painting which have the valuable property of appearing the same under artificial lieht as under daylight. EUEETI YOUR HOME MERCHANTS ASK YOU TO "BUY AT HOME" to FHA administrator Stewart MacDonald asking that Mullikin's ap pointment be held up until Tydings ic-tuin from Europe. Curran, in tuin, got his two clos friend; (some people call them hench men) Tommy D'Alcsandro and Am bro=e Kennedy, to use their influenc with the Federal Housing Admin istration to block Mullikin and con tinue Lester Muller in the tcmporar appointment of director. Muller ha filled this ever since Henry Web resigned last summer. D'Alesandro's telegram a i m e against Mullikin was particularly in tercsting because Kent had supporte the new Halo-American Congress man with more than kind words the primary last September. What is back of it all, however was Willie Curran's long feud wit Mullikin. Willie, who likes to ge what he wants out of the Legislature never could do business with Ken who, ns majority floor leader of th Hotue of Delegates, held a key spo and generally worked for count rather than city interests. Naturallj Cui ran didn't want his old opponen placed in the important position o Federal Housing Director where h would be able to pass on a lot of Wil lie's real estate idena right in th city of Baltimore. For a time both the Tydings cam and the Cuiran camp were boas: ing that they had Mullikin's appoint mcnt blocked. When these boasl reached the White House, howeve* the President intervened personal! and ordered Mullikin's immediate ap pointment. The White House position was tha a; campaign manager for Dav Lewis, Mullikin hod worked hard a an extremely difficult job and dt solved any reasonable reward. Judge Goldsborough A hitch has developed regardin the prospects ol Congressman Golds borough realizing his ambition to do judicial robe . It now develops tha the Congressman, who stands high i Roosevelt favor, desires to sit on th Court of Appeals of the District o Columbia rather than the lower Su pi-erne Court of the District of Co lumbia. The Administration wa-5 prepare to appoint Alan to the Supieme Cour of the District of Columbia dcspit his age, which is 61. This age facto is important. For Koosevelt, havin stressed the matter of age during th Supreme Court fight, cannot well le down the bars and appoint men ove i ixty to higher courts. Therefore it looks rather unlikel. thnt Goldsborough will make th Court of Appeals. Thera are thre stumbling blocks in his path. Th first is ajje. Second is (he fact thu the one vacancy on the Court of Ap puals was promised, almo-1 a yea ago, to Jerome Frank, now Commis sioncr of the Securities, and Exchange Commission. The third stumbling block is tha Vice-P.-esident Garner is pirhing ai old friend of his, Congressman Mar vin Jones of Texar, chairman of the House Agricultural Commit-tce, fo t h e . C o u r t of Appeals vacancy. Con pressman Jones '·· very careful not to j list his tige either in Who's Who or thu Congressional Directory, but i i is nuclei stood that he is ab.nit 62 ant. thcrofoie will not get the j.»b either With Jnck Garner's backing, however Ii2 would probably stand ahead o Goldsborough, if the Jerome Frank niomise does r.ot materialize. Real fact is thnt the Court of Ap- j peals of the District of Columbia is one of the choicest plums in the country, and a dozrn or so Congiessmcn arc t-crumbling for it. Not only is it an important court, bsing a direcl | funnel for appeals to the Supreme i Court, but also it is located in the i Capital of the United State-,. And '" i is surprising how Concressnun from the prairie states hate to move back I to Kansas, Texas or Nebra ka. | Tho President is a great friend of Goldsborough's and Alan can get al- i most anything he wants at the White I House, but not this particular judicial job. Fredei ick Revolt Things are going very haywire with the Democratic leadership of i Dave Winebreiinei- in Frederick and ' reports are that Emory L. Coblentz ! of Central Tnii't Company fume is becoming the real bohind-the-sceivs boss in Frederick County. If things continue as they are Wincbrenner'a political leadership will be out the window. I First of all, Dave lost out in his move to appoint a Democrat as clerk of the board of county commissioners. Instead, George V. Arnold, newly elected Democrat commissioner, bolted Winebrenner nnd voted to re, tain a life-long Republican in the ! job? Archlcy Molcsworth. | Then Dave suffered another defeat i when Arnold again kicked over the traces and ignored Winebrenner's and Ridgely, M.d. the state central committee's rccom- (i2-31-3t) fact, is Leslie Coblentz, a nephew of the bank president. Strangest pnit of it all is thnt George Arnold, the commissioner who acted against Wincbrenncr in these two cases, was placed upon the Democratic ticket at Winebrcnner's insistence. This was a complete mystery to most of Dave's associates, because Arnold was practically unknown in Democratic ranks. However, Winebrenner was so strong for him that all organization ballots WCLG marked "George Arnold". Recent developments now have started people wondering whether Arnold may not have been put on tho ticket at the suggestion of Mr. Coblentz. Winebrenner, it will be recalled, once served as treasurer and Coblentz as president of the defunct Blue Ridge Securities Corporation, whose failure lost about $3,000,000 to depositors of the Central Trust Company. Coblentz, through his chain of banks and his power within both the Republican and Democratic parties, at that time was by far the most powerful personage in Frederick County and even outlying communities. It was the failure of his chain which contributed in part to the defeat of Governor Ritchie. AL-o, of course, it cooked Senator Coblentz's goose as far as politics was concerned. Now, however, folks are wondering if Coblentz i; not staging a comeback through Commissioner George Arnold and the unsuspecting Dave Winebrenner. Merry-Go-Kound Gradually, a lot of things promised by Roosevelt during the Maryland primary, belittled at the time by his enemies, are coming true. One of these is the Potomac bridge, ground for which was broken this week. The President made no direct promises as to the time this bridge might be built except to express the hope that it might be started before he left office. Actually, it has been started within three months after Roosevelt visited Morgantown, and it will be completed before he leaves office in 1940. Several supporters of Davy Lewis have been rewarded for their work by the Roosevelt Administration, one of them being Tom Connor of Prince George's County, who now holds office in the Interior Department, another being the daughter of Nathan Erkes. Nathan managed the distribution of literature for the Lew- 'i; campaign in Baltimore. It looks like Curtis Walker of Montgomery County, who has had a lush job as a real estate appraiser for the Interior Department, is slated for the axe. The Roosevelt Administration is delighted at tho decision of Lan-dalc Sassccr to run for the Congressional seat of the late Steve Gambrill. There is no doubt whatsoever that he will get it and that an important addition Classified Ads WANTED Immediately man between 25 and 50 years of age, to take over Ruial Route in North Caroline County, Md. Former Dealer now deceased served onsumors hern regularly i-ince 1917. Real opportunity for a hustler. Should earn $35 to $-10 weekly and increase apidly from beginning. For further details see immediately Dealer M. A. Dragoo, Ridgely, Md., or write Dcpt. Md. 40, W. T. Raleigh Co., Fbwer and Delaware Ave., Cluster, Pa. will be made to the Maryland delegation in the Hou.se of Representatives. HONORED BETWEEN ANNAPOLIS MATAPEAKE Leave Annapolis 7:2C a.m '8:00 a.m. 9:00 a. m. 10:00 a. in. 11:00 a.m. 12:00 noon 1:00 p.m. c2:00 p. m. 3:00 p.m. 4:00 p.m. *5:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m. AND A: ....!· L. . .;..., u.._ '.i, \V. Vs., V..-.B cL-.-.-d a vice president of the Tele ;-nc; P'cnccrs of America at thoh' stvcn'wcont'.i annual convention held recently in Toronto, Cr.nada. Mr. E~".cy is the r^r.rrn! ti'anl manner of The Chc-,?.pCE!:i and Polcmac Telephone Comr^ry of \7rst Virginia. He is w past president of the West Virginia Chr.;t:r of Telephone Pioneers, v/hicii hss 230 members. Like most telephone officials, Mr. Es!:cy came up from the ranks, hsvins started his tclcphcnj career thirty-one ccrs ego in V/hc-jIirg as a »roiin«lnja:i. The Telephone Pioneers of America is an o realisation of telephone employees who have twenty-one yea-s or move of service, and \;as formed to promote the continuance of friendships and fellowships r.:ade during the progress of the telephone industry. It boasts 40,000 members who represent a total of approximately 1,085,832 years of telephone sorvicr. Other officers elcctctl for the ens'-iintr year were: president, Walter S. Gilford president of The American Telephone and Telegraph Company; senior vice president, Charles L. Rice, worltf manager of the Western Elcctrk Company, Chicago; end vice president William F. Armstrong, The Cincinnat and Suburban Ecll Telephone Com pany. 7:00 p. m. 8:00 p. m. Leave Matapeake 7:25 a.m. 8:00 a. m. 9:00 a. m. 10:00 a. m. *11:00 a.m. 12:00 noon 1:00 p.m. 2:00 p.m. c3:00 p.m. 4:00 p. m 5:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. *8:00 p.m. *Denotes bus connections via Matapeake, Romancoke and Claiborne. (c) Denotes bus connections via Mutapcake only. BETWEEN ROMANCOKE CLAIUORNE AND Leave Romancoke **9:00 a. m. 11:00 a. m. 2:00 p.m. 4:00 p.m. »'G:00 p.m. 8:00 p.m. Leave Claiborne 8:00 a.m. **10:00 a,m. 1:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 5:00 p.m. "7:00 p.m. NOTE: **Dcnotes pedestrians wil be transported by motor coach between Matapeake and Romancoke anc Romancoke and Matapeake on these trips only. Rainfall Heavy in Assam Cherra Punjii, in Assam, is one of the wettest spots on the globe, having an average annual rainfall of 428 inches. Aztecs Knew Black Widow Spider Azlec Indians of Mexico knew the poisonous black widow spider, and used an oil extracted from it in Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On No matter how many medicines you have tried for your common cough, chest cold, or bronchial Irritation, you may get relief now with Creomulsion. Serious trouble may be brewing and you cannot afford to take a chance with any remedy less potent than Creomulsion, which goes tight to the seat of the trouble and aids nature to soothe and heal the Inflamed mucousmembranesand to loosen and expel germ-laden phlegm. Even If other remedies have failed, don't be discouraged, try Creomulsion. Your druggist is authorized to refund your money if you are not thoroughly satisfied with the benefits obtained. Creomulsion Is one word, ask for It plainly, see that the name on the bottle Is Creomulsion, and you'll get the genuine product and the relief want. (Adv.) THE CLAIBORNE-ANNAPOLIS FERRY COMPANY, ANNAPOLIS, MARYLAND To and from the Heart of BALTIMORE In »ff»d Mar 27, 1938 trJ Tim) LEAVE LOVE POINT (B. A I. R. I. PIIR) OMIT ·«. Sun. DAILY DAILY ItOOo-m. ti3Sa.». 6:00 p. ·. LEAVE BALTIMORE (Pitt 9, LIGHT STRUT) DAILY DAILY DAILY M. Sal. 7rfM a. ra. SiOO p. m. 9.0O p. m. Pciunpwt, Automoblltl and T»cki HanHid en All Trips PASSINOIBSt 50c ONE WAY 85c 65c ONE DAY BOUND TOP EXCURSION A U T O S DRIVER I H O R T I N I T H E W A Y B E T W E E N BA1TIMOII · THE EASTERN SHORE BALTIMORE EASTERN R.R. The Hillsboro-Queen Anne Bank Hillsboro, Md. Notice of Special Meeting of the Stockholders of Hillsboro-Queen Anne Bank, Hillsboro, Md. you Our Business Has Been Built On Prompt And Courteous SERVICE Established Over 27 Years Order Nisi FRED R. OWENS, Assignee JOSEPH J. DESMOND and FLORENCE DESMOND, his wife LEWIS CROSS and MARY C. P. CROSS, his wife In The Circuit Court For Caroline County. In Equity. No. 3500 Chy. Ordered this 21st day of December 1938, by the Circuit Court for Caroline County, in Equity, that the sale of the property mentioned in these proceedings, made and reported by FRED R. OWENS, Assignee for Collection be ratified and confirmed unless cause to the contrary thereof be shown on or before the 23rd day of Februarj next; provided a copy of this order bi inserted in some newspaper printed and published in Caroline County one* in each of four successive weeks before the 23rd day of January, next. The report states the amount oi sales to be $4050.00. WAYNE A. CAWLEY, Clerk of the Circuit Court for Caroline County. True Copy--Test: WAYNE A. CAWLEY, Clerk Funeral Directors Phone 126 Dent on, Md Equitable Life Insurance Company Home Office, Washington, D. C. Raymond R. Fisher Agent Notice To Creditors This is to give notice that the subscriber of Caroline county, has obtained from the Orphans' Court foi Caroline county, in Maryland, letters of administration on the personal estate of MARTHA A. NOBLE late of Caroline county, deceased. All persons having claims against thr said deceased are warned to exhibit the same to the subscriber with the vouchers thereof legally authenticated on or before the 1st day of July 1939, or they may otherwise, by law, be excluded from all benefit of said estate. All persons owing this estate arc required to make prompt settlement. Given under my hand this 27th da of December, 1938. P. HENRY NOBLE, Administrator. Notice is hereby given that by vir- ue of a resolution of the Board of )iree?ors of the Hillsboro-Quecn Anno Bank, Hillsboro, Maryland at meeting this day held, a special meeting of the stockholders of this orporation has been called and will ic held at the Methodist Episcopal Church House, located on Church Street, in the town of Hill boro, Maryland, on the 12th day of January 1939, at 10 o'clock A. M. Stockholders are further notified that said meeting has been called for each and all of the following purposes: 1. To consider, authorize, ratify, :onfirm and approve the action of :his corporation in applying to the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation: (a) To purchase certain property of this corporation, andjor (b) To loan money on the security of certain property of this corporation, including all of the terms and conditions thereof ami all acts taken or to be taken and all transfers, assignments, conveyances, pledges, hypothecations, mortgages and agreement -nade or to be made to carry out the ·same. 2. To consider and to authorize, ·atify, confirm and approve the ac- ·eptancc by this corporation of the )ffer and proposed agreement of The Liberty Bank, a corporation, of Eas- .on, Maryland, to purchase and ac- luire certain' assets of this corpora- .ion, including any fund; procured 'rom the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation, as provided in paragraph 1 hereof, and as the considera- .ion therefor, to assume and pay the liabilities of this corporation to its lepositors and creditors (Not intending thereby to assume payment of my obligations due to the old depositors under the Certificates of Ben- 'ficial Interest issued in pursuance to che Reorganization Plan of 1933) aa shown on its books as of the date of assumption, including ail of the terms and conditions of such offer and igreement and all acts taken or to be .aken and all transfers, assignments ind conveyances and agreements made or to be made to carry ut the same; the assets to be trans- erred to be of value equal to the liabilities assumed by the purchasing corporation and stockholders of this jorporation to have no stock interest .n the purchasing corporation. 3. To consider and act upon the orm of agreement to be entered into 3y the corporation and The Liberty Bank, Easton, Maryland, to effectuate .he terms of the proposal cet forth in paragraph two (2) above. 4. To consider and act upon the ·ecommendation of the Board of Di- .·ectors that this corporation be placed in voluntary liquidation or dis- jolution and that certain officers be authorized to effect said voluntary iquidation or dissolution. 5. To consider and act upon the erm,; and conditions proposed by the .·Reconstruction Finance Corporation, is the registered holder of the out;landing debentures of this corpora:ion, that until said Reconstruction Finance Corporation shall have received payment in full of the amount due on the outstanding debentures of this corporation plus all unpaid interest accrued thereon, the liquidating agent or committee of this corporation and the compensation to be paid such agent or committee will at all ·imes be satisfactory to the Reconstruction Finance Corporation; and that upon payment in full of the obligations of this corporation to the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation, plus interest and costs and expenses of liquidation arising out of che aforementioned loan, the liquidating agent or committee will sell all of :he remaining assets of this corpora- .ion at public sale, pursuant to proper notice in that regard, if and when a request so to do is made in writing by the Reconstruction Finance Corporation, the notice of the sale to jruvide that bids shall be payable in caeh at the time of the sale except that the debentures of this corpora- Jon may be tendered in lieu of cash in the principal amount thereof plus unpaid interest accrued thereon. 6. To transact such other business is may be brought before the meeting, related or incidental to, or in futherance of, the purposes specifically enumerated above. 7. To recess or adjourn said meet- ; ng to such other and later time or times as may be decided at said meet- ng or at any adjournment thereof. Dated: December 27, 1938. By Order of Board of Directors of Hillsboro-Queen Anne Bank, Hillsboro, Md. CHARLES JARRELL, President HOWARD P. FLOWERS, Cashier. CHICKENS FOR SALE Some nice roasting chickens from C o 10 months old. Abo some guineas, veight 3 to 4 Ibs. SEESE HOLSINGER, Campground Road, Denton, Md. cash WANTED Good yellow corn. Higher rices paid. O. A. NEWTON SON CO., 2551 BridcorUle. Del. Bank Notice. The DENTON NATIONAL BANK, Denton, Md., December 28, 1938. This bank will be closed Monday, January 2, 1938 -- New Year's Day--it being a legal holiday. All paper payable hcru and maturing on that day may be paid on the following banking day. I. R. FLEETWOOD, Cashier. Auditor's Order Nisi JAMES E. LORD, et al vs. CHARLES C. LORD, et al In. The Circuit Court For Caroline County. In Equity. No. 3462 Chy. Stockholders' Meeting The Denton National Bank, Denton, Md., Dec. 6, 1938 The annual meeting of the stock- iclders of The Denton National Bank will be held in their banking house in Denton, on Tuesday, January 10, 1939, between the hours of one and :hree. o'clock p. m. of that day, for :he purpose of electing directors for .he ensuing year, and for the translation of such other proper and lawful business as may be brought before the meeting. I. ROBERT FLEETWOOD, Cashier. Bank Notice. The PEOPLES BANK, Denton, Md., December 28, 1938. This bank will be closed Monday, January 2, 1938 -- New Year's Dny--it being a legal holiday. All paper payable here and maturing on that day may be paid on the following banking day. E. THEODORE ORME, Cashier. NOTICE All pen-ons indebted to the estate ' of the late M. A. Dragoo, please set-1 tie with me, as my son has discontinued selling Rnwlcigh Products. MRS. NELLIE M. DRAGOO, ERNEST 6. COOP£R General Insurance The Oldest Established Agency On The Shore. 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 th» contrary be shown within three weeks from the 24th day of December 1938, provided a copy of this order be inserted in some newspaper printed and published in Caroline _Counby 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. Stockholders* Meeting The Peoples Bank, Denton, Md., Dec. 6, 1938 The annual meeting of the stockholders of The Peoples Bank of Den- jon will be held in their banking house in Denton, on Tuesday, January 10, 1939, between the hours of one and three o'clock p. m. of that day, ('or the purpose of electing directors for the ensuing year, and for the transaction of such other proper and lawful busineaj as may be brought before the meeting. E. THEODORE ORME, Cashier. LIQUID-TABLETS SALVE-NOSE DROPS relieves COLDS Fever and Headaches due to Colds Try "Rub.My-Tism''-a Wonderful Liniment DR. P. J. WRIGHT OPTOMETRIST Denton, Maryland Gyes Examined. Glaaw Furnished. flOURS: 0:00 a. m. to 6:80 p. m. n DR. E. F. WITHERS OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN Phone 92 201 Franklin St., Denton. Md. JEWS PA PER I

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