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Reliable News and Forceful Editorials expressed in conser vative language. $1.50 PER ANNUM It is the Seeds which grow that count LANDRETH’S GARDEN SEEDS 11 ARE RELIABLE ■ We handle them in bulk; also make a specialty of TOMATO SEED Planet Junior Cultivators and Garden Tools, Poultry Wire, Drain Pipe, Perfection, Puritan and Florence Automatic Cook Stoves and Spraying Material Agents for HUDSON and ESSEX CARS Auto Accessories and Genuine Ford Parts F. BOND BO ARMAN, Bel Air, Md. Taste is a matter of r j tobacco quality J*J We state it as our honest ' I. belief that the to! cu-> ued J'J in Chesterfield are ot hner jjri quality (and lietue of better Chesterfield CIGARETTES of Turkish and Domestic tobaccos—blended 20 for 18c (* 10 for 9c LaM Vacuum tin* . of 50 -45 c # IfjjJ Milk Can Prices Greatly Reduced I Lower Now Than For Years | ■ ■■— (ji/utoi/* I In- lit : —i £ On equipment for the dairy, prices are return ing to normal quickcy than many other things. 'j | Food and clothing, for an example, has drop- 0 ped ‘ n P r ‘ ce * hut far from a pre-war level. i .PCGC Conway’s Milk Cans, however are just about one-half what they have been in price, but the ■ B X quality remains as always, the best. Today j '% I our price is practically one-half. j, 1 I It’s time to purchase milk cans—our prices are I at low level: our cans—you know them—are JB LP>- what milk cans ought to be. Baltimore Pattern HERE’S THE PRICES: | §5 gallon - - - $3.70 each 7or V:A gallon - - 4.30 “ /1 New York or Baltimore Pattern, marked free, which includes permit number. ' We have plenty of all sizes in stock. h WM. A. CONWAY N Y Pattern 626 628 Forrest Street Baltimore, Md. I Local and Long Distance Phone Connection h CREAM WANTED Sweet or sour. I pay on butter fat basis. Ca use anv quantity. Weekly payments. I also pay top market prices for Eggs. No commis sion deducted. F. HURWITZ 5-7 W. Lombard Street. ::t Baltimore, Maryland. National I nion Hank References: National Marine Hank The Maryland Farmer m^mm^ —i — SSSSSSS asBSSSKsr 1878 1922 J. c. TAYLOR & SON MARBLK WC )HKS ALL KINDS OK MARBLE AND GRANITE MONUMENTS AND HEADS ONES ,* I-, I-IIONK JRRRETTSVILLE, MD HONEST NEWS HONEST VIEWS HONEST ADVERTISING THE ALGIS AMP INTELLIGENCER BEL AIR, MARYLAND, FRIDAY MORNING, APRIL 14, 1922 NO'I'ICK TO < KKIHTOKS 1 . . 1 .'iii that the Mibtfrllwi hM .j 1 ... li.* Oiphun* ' <<irl of llnrfof.l M*l . letli-i a of mlmiriintrnlioii on t!••• hlhlh of LOUISA J HAM, Pit., t.i II ' ilereMwl All Krwni . hertbi iiolifictl lo eOiil.il Hi** Milo** *lh *• .ourhei* thereof On or before llir Mb Amy f September, 1922 . t liy law I'i imlml fn/n ~H , fit e*in' All i*-moHH iliilebl**l t,, al< | , ttf 11 >•>t lo Motto* linfniolmie IHtymoni. fiiven ir il my hit ml arid nenl thla Hih I*y of Mum h, II Hi A inline l HALL. Ailoiiri'Dbnloi NOTH K TO ( KHfHTOKS 1 ’|i 1- to 1' .• r1 of lie 1 lih r the eubwrriber hn | (.lii.i 1 )•! liorii the Oriilmii* Court of llxitoui 1.,,,,'. Mil let lent li-otMfiieitlNry on the ! lle of i JOSKI IIINK M WHITAKER la!) Ilarfon] County, derrawd. All person* i 1.if.,1 ) iMirn* Mt/Hiiiol kiid dereaw.l lire hereby .11.. I lh -.nil)- v* 11 li (ha |a|Ml I 'mi. - ir" • han inf On nr before thr Sflh day f September, 1*22 1,1 'it 1 ' ot he l wiMt by I*" Ik* exeluile| from •IIIr iD ("■ "I )l '•’lali* All |M>ion imlebtetl . -.nil ) -iMie n:e ret 1 wealed to tiutke ifomediHle 1 avrut nr l't.\r .till) 1 rny hand nnd aenl Ibi* ZHth .Iny of W .n h, I'• f ‘ NOBLE I. MITCHELL, Executor. KUNKEL r servkeT COMPAMY ■ There are thret things you can expect and ought to get when B ■ buying Truck lues. DURABILITY-TRACTION - and above ■ 8 aII—CUSHIONING. You can realize how important cushion- B I ing is when you understand that a truck, on PNEUMATICS B fl has a one-third longer life.iban a truck on solids. B I Sometimes your operating conditions make /m* B B Pneumatics impracticable. Here is when l B j °ur CUSHION tires meet a very urgent B B need. They give you SO per cent, of Pncu- Jfsw\ B ■ malic Cushioning with much longer life /[S V} B ■ and considerable less trouble. *'*, j( B B If you insist up >n SOLID tires we recoin- J Fq ' B ■ mend our DIAMOND ALL-WEATHER A L M B PREAD from fW inch to i inch higher in i — i * B construction with its extra resiliency Tr TT B jfl cushioning and tractive qualities. B B There is a type of tire or combination of types best suited B B to your operating needs. B/ their application you can get B B MAXIMUM efficiency at MINIMUM cost. B B Bel Air Road, Bel Air B Why Not Be Sure? '' ' ONFUSION 1. f..<|u.nliy is.'.l I.y ' 1 depending too much on others for affli i prompt and accurate delivery of business MaV'SS and social messages. M\V/ 1 here's one way to he mire that your message has been received as you meant it—by telephone. Telephone talks make business more certain. I here sno delay—no wor ry. Distance makes no difference. l ire rates on all i lasses of calls are reasonable. I here are special reduced evening and night rates on station to station calls. 1 hr* pages in the front part • f your directory give full information. Why not do away with uncertainty and delay by using the telephone? The operator will gladly give you the rates to any point. The Chesapeake & Potomac Telephone Company 'v./ if. I gEk nTLHS r'ORTI.TIND CEMENT lf> >TH farmer and manufacturer It ive M M i'u< ii urc valuelru till they real li ~,.1.1 Poad* hav* i 4ir.-. i bearing on i(Mi imii.ity wealth. And, h; nctn.il proof, || M - |H.iuTht load* ■'• !• nn.sl expensive— a I.- ~ y even the iichei* omniumiy cannot •hu. i ~r value of (iinroii- road* i, indh tied I |,y (lu> laci tli.il concrete road* auffuient lo nai li Irons New York I.) San Iramivo and < bat k attain, more iliiin twue f l l • toil** *l uiiy previous were hoill in I'iZl. 'I In* contractor and li'i lil .ig rniteri il dealer -re good judge* ul type,. of con* Uru- (ion. I hey know tho ndv.inl.inei of pern..inence and ••'onomy. I hey alio know iiulcrul*, .n I *1 commend Allan Portland < eniei t, “the Standard hy win* h all other liula . -re mea*iii d. T? A! I .AS PORTLAND CJ;MIiNT (.OM / ' < „U. >ii Nte V I l..l''i Plwl-iJHphia t „*l • I .M.i ' . "rtj and aid i,j which . !i other wake.r au* measured ' S\ 111 vm HAIM AN. Suliritiir OKhllK MSI I r M III! e of I lie 111 K ' lie ■ I i■. ■■ 1.11 ili -> i In >1 iii ii iihii • iMiyi- 11 uni l. .. , i I I id inr I ..I. .ul Imliil II ..I > 1t.,1 ■ • 1.... I v ini |>i trail ilali-il Mu ■ "In v | i• rmlii-i 111 ll.n yen l I'll*, Mini I .. ..I . 11..- I .1 1f. i. ,1.1 ..I ll.nr.ml I I I I. A II Nil Mil, 11 ill*# I m. Mill n. il . in.i. .. ul i.- n-imni.l 1.. V. Mi nil. If. h.r .li/m.iM I.ii vi r,m nnii'il ll.imiii In tin- I mull limn fur llnrfiml luiinlv, In |'n(iiii y i1, .)• H.i ".11. i|mv ul Mm-1. . Pi". Unit II ii|i li. mill I i'|ii#l‘l ,*il 11. 11. i 1.1,1. r 111 I ill,l iii" i I, . V. It,„l*y Mm.lmli, A**. nl IM- 11 l.f him 1 1 ■ ii.nl .ii• .| nl.li i m>i • 1. 1 >|i unit in., o,i.i til 1..- hlu. a,i nn in Iml'.M’ • lii. -.ill ilm . 1.1 A|nU. I*! * . innvhliil „ n,|,y "i M.f 'mil-. Ih' iim.-i li.il in mine new |im|K'i • ill Ii -1 in llm.l'hil Imu ly m'iiii-oiml i.i.i e ... I-,.r1. til U.ii'i- • !| • mil ■ -ivi- week* before i'. 'fib liny 1 1* Aiiil, J*'' 1 Tfu- ,i*|...: i inf. tf.,. Hii'iiml nf hull* In la % i Ml OH h tiII.PIN WM.MtiN, r.'lerk True • *.)• . Teni n Ml PIN WII n't. I ink REAL ESTATE (Consult E. Kirkwood before buying, Listing of ■ property solicited. K. C. KIRKWOOD Bel Air, Md. ( Phone Pel Air OG J. \.VFRIC’ANI/ING THK FOR FIG N HORN Hy Miss Grace Carter The gieat task looming before Am t ilea today is the task of the ussimi-, ImieM of the foieign population within i< • binders. And it is made all tbo mint* ditfieult because of the mistaken idea of some people who consider this a national anti not an individual task. It is the government which deals l\r i with the foreigner coming to tin? I idled Slates, through the admittance I i tit ceilings which take place at Kills Mann. Then, having been admitted be i: abandoned to go wherever fate lake.*, him. I' he is Greek, Polish or Italian he i.ntuiully wishes to go wbeie other Greeks. Poles or Italians are. One cm readily see how difficult it i* to make Americans of such people who seem to prefer to live in colonies and to speak and think in their mother longue. Hut do they prefer such a lil* ’ Some do no doubt; but nine time, out of ten circumstances force them to the slums because they have no other place to go. Special bureaus established in tin* huge cities to aid them in the selec tion of their homes would certainly be a death blow to the “colony”. I know t!m. the government has already done much to relieve conditions along (bis line through such societies as tin* “Noitb American Civic League for 1m migrants'* and the “Traveler’s Aid So e'ety” but "Little llalies" still seem to e\i ' in many cities and act as a burli er to Americanization. Another way in which the govern mint (this time (be stall* and city! can aid woik along tbit line is in (In* • I..Mi binent of schools for the for eign born. I'nless we go about this in the right way we aie liable (o turn out as our finished product, foreigners who are educated not “for" but ’against" America. First of alb there mint Is teachers who understand and love their work and who are represen tntiM of America’s finest types, for al'li r (heir characteis, other characters of future Americans are to he mould ed. The foreign child must he imbii ed In these same touchers with Ameri can ideals and standards and must be i-iai!.* to understand that to become a true American be must not simply pi ak American, wear American ■ lollies, play American games but ‘Ti 1 1' American. A gieal danger which may result nom the education of the foreign child i. I be possible misunderstanding whim m.iv be In ought about between that child and his family. It is hauler to ■inch the fat he i and mothei to heron • line Ameileans than it is to teach their • 111*11111. This is obvious from the fad that they have acquired set ideas of ilieii own, whirl) cannot easily he bro !.•• i. Some one has told them for ex* ainpb that America stands for "lib dy" liberty to them. Hides* they are in'i'iined ill (Terentiy may mean portals mi to do anything they choose, re i .iiilies of the fact that in so doing, they ate infringing on another's rights. In saluting the American flag further un'ii they fail to feel the Mieredne H of it, ami in easting their vote the sei it in ness of it. The establishment of night schools and vocational school*, making it pos sible for at least the father to attend and receive from them, Hie same ad Mintages a bis children, will help clear up misunderstandings to some extent. The case of the mother is a more serious one. She is oftentimes tied down with the cures of her home and children and hence, lives a more secluded life than her family. Social smvici workers, a Civic League or Welfare Society of interested Ameri can women can make it nossible that i In* be introduced to American methods of cooking and housekeeping) Aim ricanizution Is, after all, the In Middling out of community life bus id on American ideals and principles. To la* a putt of communitylifeoiu*must be n part of community life one must not simply live in a house in a com munity and deal at the corner store, but In must be made to feel that be is one of the necessary cogs in the wheel of cooperation in that community. Now unless we show our friendship and good will to these foreign born,,do yon think that they will come even iia/way (o bring about the ends we de . iieV Of course they won’t. They are usually of a timid nature and feel like we did the first lime we went to a sii mge school where we knew no one and wen* undecided us to whether we bould stay to ourselves or mix with (In* others. If you have a I'a rents’and Teachers’ Association in your comrnu nil >. and Mrs. Stasis’ Tony goes to the community school see that she becomes a member; or if you nolire that her I family does not go to clinch see that yo i give them tm invitation to go to your. In both cases, a little act of kindness on your pun will have ||h pet reward for sin* will have a dif fi lent feeling toward you and toward America. I''ample often does much to make or unmake an American, (diaries Itrookes in his "Christian American! /iiiion" tells of a lady in a large city who hud lived in her ancestral home for years. The property in that par licidat neighborhood depreciated in value with the coming of foreigners. AI fust, she decided to move away, but on second thought she stayed and her v.ondei ful character and mode of liv ime had such an influence on those for eignei h, that the community became m pecluble again. "Americanizing the Foreign Horn" is tin lefore u subject for your alien I .'iii and my attention, for I ladievr Dial only through w ise individual hand brig of this question cun America be s.tM'd from the tides of immigration now healing around her shores. MINFTKKN-YKA HOLD (|I:KFN A N NFS LAD ATTICMITH SI M IDF Although his condition still is le guided as set ions, physicians at Fin I i if/ency Hospital, Fusion, are now i hopeful that James F. Fmory the I!) yea' old Queen Armen county lad who [ in* week attempted suicide, will live, 'll- lei day his condition was corisid cuddy improved, and no complication* b.i I developed in the wound which be ) ii (luted by firing a ,22 calibre rifle through his left breast into bis lung. At the home of her father, George PuMey, near Mai clay, the injured lad’s I l i yeai old wife is earnestly praying lb.i* her youthful husband may lie sue n ful m bis fight for life, and that the parental objections may he romov ed so that they cun live as man and i ‘ e before she reaches her eighteenth M : I day V( inig Fmory attempted suicide Tuesday night, of last week. He plac el the muzzle of a rifle to his left brea-t, then reached out and pulled the trigger. The fact that he did not know the exact location of his heart i all that saved bis life. The bullet i-nteied bis lung, just an inch above the beait. Tin* attempted suicide was the cul mination of a youthful marriage when young Fmory married Miss Naomi I'ulley, the H-year-old daughter of Mi. and Mrs. George I’ulley. The pai , e'ii > of the boy and girl lived practi ly on adjoining farms, and the friend hip of the youth and las* bad ripened i.. 10 love without the knowledge of either family,Three weeks ago the young couple journeyed to Denton where they were quietly married. — lOb server. I DEDICATED TO TUB BEST INTERESTS of our County, SUI and Natlou VOL. LXVII-NO. 15 SKNTKNCKD TO DIF Twelve men, with grave faces, were met to decide an issue of life or death. No burly criminal stood there to re ceive punishment for his crimes,—only . | a little child, begging for life. | Her *in was hunger and nakedness. 1 Sin* trembled, and almost fell, as she t.( retched out thin, bare arms in sup plication. “Hungerl— Hreadl" were (ho only words she spoke. A long time passed, while those men forgbt to escape the verdict they must render. Hut then the words came; “W< have not found anyone who will give you bread little gIH. We haw told a great many people about >it hut they have given to so many other boys and girls that they are tir ed of giving. There is not enough bieud. now, to go around -no, not even aci nsl. We are very sorry, dear little girl, but— we must let you die." A cruel jest ? No! A cruel fuel, muMiplied thousands upon thousands of times! If only one such pleading child were condemned to die because we are “tired of giving" it would ho enough to blanch the cheeks of every man and woman who reads this page. Itui upon many thousands of hoys and girls the sentence of death has Just been passed. In Armenia a Christian race is be ing blotted out - while the world looks on.; In Armenia peace did not come when the rest of the world stop|s*d lighting. Lust year lit) villages were destroyed; thousands of mothers and giown daughters were violated and s luin: fathers were herded into build - mgs and burned: multitudes of orphan ed children were driven into the wil derness to wander and die, unless, per chance, they might he gathered, like lost lambs, into folds of safety by the Near Fast. Relief. Conditions are Woish Ilian at any time since the Ar mb-lice. Frantic appeals for more fond to save (be children, for more clothing to cover their nuked bodies, for more hospitals and orphanages to give them refuge come surging over Hie rabies to "kind generous America," the hoped for savior of Armenia. And in the moment of this crisis, when the question of life or death for unnumbered thousands of children must be answered, the tender ehurity of American mothers and fathom has begun to fail- Their answer to the mi bit tide of little orphans whose only sin is hunger and nakedness, and im u ea*uiable grief, bus been—in Decem ber and January, and February, and Mnrcb,—not more money, and mom clothing, and more food, but le**. And s.i the ctuel order bus gone forth from the offices of the Near Fust Relief to reduce all expenditures twenty five per ienl Twenty five children from every bundled now receiving cure must bo til*neu away. Among the many thou ands whose walls of hunger and sick- Me s, and cold have not yet been an i“ ied, not one can be lutisflod. And now tin* cries of terror and dis may aie reaching America: ( .iblegram, via I’urls: “Thousands of \ depi itees filling Near Fast threshold, m reiving oust of bread, hoping for M tiniu.ei pence, Shull we push them off our doorstep? Order of twenty- A (Le percent reduction necessitates elos-Jjß ing March first all general relief." Cablegram, Constantinople: "Appal- j| ling increase of need for general retfjl lief throughout Anatolia Caueasurfiß Reduction in already inadequate apS| propriutions cuts off multitudes me hopelemi without American aid." NFAV SOCRCF OF ItINDFR TWINF f IN I*lll LI I*l*l N K SISAL FIFLDS Tie cultivation of sisal and maguey < fo- binder twine has been promoted to } such an extent by the co-operation of f tho Department of Agriculture that S these fillers are looked upon as an ex- m temdvii future souca of American S supply. 11. T, Fdwards, specialist In fiber plant production, recently returned \ from the I’bilippines and Java, reports | that 75,500 acres were devoted to maguey and sisal in Hu* archipelago | this year, and Hie yield was uppioxi- £ mutely IH, 17H metric tons of 2,200 | pounds. The value was about $1,701, i 000 iii American money. I bilippine maguey fiber formerly! was used extensively by American hin-| dertwine manufacturers. Tbi* fiber,| which was cleaned by retting the mag-? uey leaves in salt water, fell in dli-l favor when it was learned that blnderf twine made from the salty fiber warn subject to the attack of insects. 'I lie Department of Agriculture, pur-* chased three modern fibercleaning rnu-l chiies, with which they demonstrated! tbu| maguey can be cleaned profitable! by machine* and without Hie use of I 1 alt water. As a result of this eo-J operative Government work, allied l>yf private enterprise, )H machines have been imported, and machine cleaning of maguey and sisal fiber in tho Phlll ippMie, Islands is now established on m commercial basis. While the quantity of libee now raised in the Philippines if only a drop in the bucket compared with American and world demand, tbo di partrnent uulborties believe Hie del \ejrpment of the industry promises a future output which will relieves American manfucturers of the present; almost absolute dependence mi Yucas tau, where internal and international! conditions have sometimes imperiled! the American supply. The department Is encouraging the? rnbMMillion of sisal for the more corn- ; monly cultivated maguey. SVMiINFSS IN ICK ( RFAM I’RF VFNTFD HY PATFHRI/ING The condition in ice cream known us anilines*’’ is being studied and it} ill rew possible to make orne sugge 'ions t * manufacturers and retailer* that will assist them in freeing their pro# died from this fault. This imperfeiw , Hon in ice cream has retarded the dnl® velopment of Hie industry to a ronsb| erabfe extent. Sandiness is caused by the formation of ci >stal of lactose or milk sugar, l luse crystals, being one-tenth as sol uble a cane sugar, do not di*Nolvo naiiily in the mouth. Some manufac ture! claim to have hud hundreds of gallons of ice cream turn sandy before u Ini' left Hu* factory, but sandiness is usually found to occur in rnuell •mailer quantities of ice cream after It T has been delivered to Hie dealer. Ait bough there arc a number of fur * lor., that have not yet been thoroughly hidied, these conditions are knftwii to have an important influence on the number and size of these sand-like c.y. lal - 'l’hese known cause* are the n •• of Handy condensed or evaporated milk, exec jve lactose in the mixes, and fluctuations of temperature in storage. It has been found that Ice menm object to exposure, as most of d i in process of marketing, should no. be made up W'ith more than 5.85 pc cent of lactose, which is equivalent to about I per cent milk solids not fat; any larger amount than this Increases the tendency to sandiness. Pasteurization is important in over coming undines* that may be present in the mix before fieezing, If the mix i luuted to 115 degrees and slowly agitated for 25 minutes the crystals -.* II b dissolved. Rapid freezing when the i* i- a high lactose content seems t * hs ten tin* formation of the nundy ir> Ij-1 Rai mg and lowering the ten [m iat me. a frefluent occurrence in i< - < cam cabinets, is often a cause of sai i'ii w •*. in connection with these tempoi id in e changes the time of hold ing ha much to do with increasing the undesirable condition.