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HIGH SCHOOL WAR < SAVINGS DRIVE The students of the Rislg Sun High School have launched their War Savings Drive again this year, , with the expressed conviction that they can this year top records made by that student body during the past two scholastic years. According ito figures reeased by the student secretaries of the Etamp and Bond Drive, Ruby Anderson and Irene McCauley, thus far the pupils have purchased *666.85 worth of stamps and bonds. Raymond Shingier, fac ulty sponsor of this activity, Is get ting each home room 'group to es tablish a goal for itself in this busi ness of backing the attack: one group has as its objective the pur chase by each member of at least one bond; another group is aiming toward the purchase of two jeeps. The school is making excellent use of the new 16 mm. motion picture projector. One feature film is shown each month to the entire student body, at a cost of ten cents a student. These features, shown for both high and elementary pupils, are selected by the teachers on the basis of edu cational content. The picture for September was “1,000,000 B. C.”, a film depicting our conception of the pre-historic men and beasts. For the month of October, “Hudson’s Bay,” a story of the development of the fiur trade on Hudson’s Bay, will be shown October 14. Also, educational shorts are shown ever so often, these giving stress to the war problems, the "good neighbor” policy, and other current topics. The annual sale of magazines sstarted Thursday, October 7, under the direction of George B. Prettyman Students Mabel Conrad and Jackie Buck are directing this campaign to raise funds for library, cafeteria and Industrial Arts uses. Hereto fore the school has made an excel lent showing in this campaign. It is expected that the totals will exceed the record-breaking totals of last year. One of the features of the activity program in the Rising Sun High School is the athletic program Wil liam C. Graham, Principal, has in stituted the inter-mural scheme for the third consecutive year. Girls compete in fleldball, volley ball and softball; the boys compete in soccer, touch football and softball. Each one of the teachers takes an active part in the direction of these inter-mural sports. Teams winding up the sea son on top in their respective leagues will receive as a reward a free fea ture movie, late in November. o STEPHENS—DUTCHEK. Mr. William Stephens, of Ekton, announces the marriage of his daughter, Miss Jane Elizabeth Ste phens, to Cadet Thomas Bevan Dutcher, Jr., son of Mr. and. Mrs. Thomas B. Dutcher, also of Elkton. The ceremony was performed on Sunday alt 4 o’clock in the Elkton Methodist Church, with the Rev. John J. Bunting officiating. Miss Miriam Jeffers, cousin of the bride, played the wedding music. Mrs- Ralph Aubrey Jeffers of Wil mington, was the bride’s only atten dant. Mr. John William Dutcher was best man Vor his brother. Mrs- Dutcher attended the Wil mington Academy of Art, Beaver College, and was graduated from the University of Delaware. She is now associaated with the Research De partment of the duPont Company at Newport. Cadet Dutcher attended West Not tingham Academy, University of Pennsylvania, and Lafayette, College. At the present time, he is stationed' at Lafayette and! is studying engin eering under the Army Specialized Training Program. HOME FRONT PLEDGE WEEK The week of October 10 will be Home Front Pledge week in Mary land, the State OPA announced this week. During the week all Marylandv ers are urged to get in the fight to “hold the line” by signing the Home Front Pledge: “I pay no more than the top legal prices. “I accept no rationed goods with out giving up ration stamps.” Retailers, businessmen, the movie and radio industry, and the press are cooperating with the State OPA of fice to make this Campaign week a success and enlist the 100% support of all Marylanders. Declaring that “food prices in Maryland have shown a downward curve” Leo H. McCormick, State OPA Director, stated that “prices can and will continue to go down if everyone abides by legal ceiling prices. “Today,” said Mr. McCor mick, “patriotic citizens on the Home Front are fighting one of the most dangerous forces our country has faced in this war or in any war— runaway prices. Your Government has taken two important steps to eli minate increases in prices and to as sure everyone a fair share of un avaiable goods- Essential foods have been rationed. Top legal prices have been established on practically ev ery Item entering into the family budget." “We call upon all Marylanders," the State Director continued, “to the Home Front Pledge—ded icating themselves to keep down the cost of living—to stamp out black markets. If everyone will support his Government, will sign these pledges which are available at local War Price and Rationing Boards, we will have the necessary team work that counts and we will “hold the line” ja Maryland." CERTIFICATES OF SERVICE , i The Silver Canning Company, of Colora, at the conclusion of the corn canning season last week, issued “Certificates of Service” to all em- , ployees in appreciation of their mer itorious work and hearty cooperation in the work of getting the pack up | in a time when labor was so difficult to secure. The following were those to receive certificates: Araminda Anderson, W. Stanley Barrett, Catherine Bard, Edson Bur kins, Lawrence Burkins, Henry Bur kins, Ethel Barrett, John Burken- ( tine, Louise Carr, Ellen Caudill, Ma bel Conrad, Florence Clemens, Bon nie Denny, Cephas Dalton, Jane Dempsey, Ralph Elville, Minnie Ec kard, Blanche Eldreth, Chrrie Fogle man, George Fogleman, Connie Graybeal, Hunter Graybeal, H. B. Garber, Robert Howery, Olive Hil ton, Joanne Hilton, Mary Jones, D. E. Keen, Thomas Kirk, Virginia Law son, Eugenia Lucas, D. C. Lucas, Clarence Lambert, Lace May, Wm- McCush, Elht McCullough, Euva McGrady, Lorraine Martin, Mattie Mitchell, Samuel Martin, Lewis Mar tindale Sara McCush, Harry Murphy, Lottie McCardell, Betty McCaslin, Ralph McGlothlin, John McGlothlln, Laura McGlothlin, T. H. McGlothlin, George McGlothlin, Theresa Nesbitt, Ella Neby, Martha Pate, Myrtle Pate, Neal Pate, Howard Pierce, Bessie Pityaey, Florence Pyle, Albert Qulst, Levi Reynolds, Earl Ragan, trucker; Ethel Ragan, Marion Ragan, Jesse Rash, Ruth Ragan, Mary Ragan, Wm- Riley, James Sheetz, Billy Sil ver, Lillian Starkey, Anne Starkey, Luther Slicer Julia Shoff, Emmitt Sturgill, Henry Shortridge, Ruby Shires, Roger Silver, Ruth Segraves, James Segraves, Frances Thompson, Robert Tome, trucker; Horace While, Francis Way, Margaret Wil liams, Norwood Williams, Norman C. Way, Agnes Eshleman, Dorothy Ewing, A. W. .Proper. ■ ■ W. s. C. s. MEETS The Woman’s Society of Christian Service held its September meeting in the Woman’s Bible class room Thursday afternoon, Mrs- Ann Haines presiding. Mrs. William Graham had charge of devotions. Singing, “O, Master Let Me Walk With Thee.” Res. Scripture Reading, A litany. The business meeting fol lowed. Minutes read and approved. Treasurer reported all bills paid and a good balance in the treasury- Mrs. Haines gave a report of the meeting in Wilmington. *25 was ordeerd paid to the Silver Cross Home, and *25 to the collec tion on World-Wide Communion Sunday. Also *ll for “Christian Herald” subscriptions for the Maga zine Fund for Service Men. The pro gram was in charge of Mrs. Margar et Hindman, chairman of Circle No. 2. Duet, “Willing to Bear the Cross for Me,” Mrs. J. R. Bicking and Mrs. Evelyn Roberson. Monologue, “Mau reta,” Mrs. William Snyder. Talk on Porto Rico, Mrs. Ann Haines, Mrs. Gertrude Pogue. Talk on “Education in Cuba,” A. Mabel Reynolds. Instru mental solo, Mrs. J. R. Bicking. o SUNDAY SCHOOL PROGRAM The monthly devotional program of the Methodist Sunday School was held in the auditorium at 9:45 a. m., Sup’t- Claude Buck presiding. At the morning church service, Rev. J. R. Bicking preached a short sermon from the topic, “Getting Back To God.” The Sacrament of the Lord’s Sußper was administered by the pas tor, assisted by Rev. Frank White. The Senior Choir sang “All For Me.” The Junior Choir sang “Lift Up the Blessed Gospel Banner.” At the ev ening service Mildred Riley and Betty Monger were leaders of the M. Y. F- program. Prayer by Rev. Nichol. Betty Monger read a paper on the Topic “The Influence of the Home.” Rev. Bicking preached from the text, “Am I My Brother’s Keep er?” ACADEMY FOOTBALL SCHEDULE Twenty-eight boys answered the call of Coach Batten for 'the West Nottingham Academy 1943 Football Team. Among those out are Allen Carl son, of North East, and Wilson, of Rising Sun, both letter winners of 1942. Some other local boys who will see plenty of action this year are: Rob ert Preston, of North East; Shelton Reyonlds, of Colora; John Tosh and Elmer Brown, of Rising Sun. The squad will go into action on the home field on Saturday, October 9, at two o’clock. Schedule: October 9, Coatesville High School, Home; October 16, North Coventry, Away; October 23, National Farm School, Away; Octo ber 30, Pennington, Away; Novem ber 6, City College, Away; November 13, Severn, Home; November 20, Mercersburg Academy, Away; No vember 27, Massanutten Military* Academy, Home. W. K. BIRD PROPERTY SOLD Mr. Harry Teague has purchased the farm at Harrisville from the estate of Wilmer K. Bird, together with the horses, dairy cowb and all farm machinery. The new owner will occupy the brick dwelling on the south side of Route 1, formerly known as the Phillips property. which was purchased by Mr.. Bird several years ago. Mrs Malva Bird Weir will continue- to live in the family residence, which was reserv ed, together with one acre of land, i vn mum jottihai; fbibit, oct. i, mi COLOBA Mr. and Mrs. James V. Reese late ly visited hlB home folks at Mt. Plea sant. Clayton Gerguson Is ill of pneu monia at his home at Mt. Pleasant Miss Mary Henry visited her par eats at Concordville, Pa. Mr. and Mrs Samuel Ewing, Mrs. Keneth King and little son were guests of the Charlies Ewing’s in Wil mington. Harry Leo Davis, S2|c, U. S. N., Bainbrldlge, spent the week-end here with his wife who is staying at the home of Mrs. Annie Pierce. A. Bennett and family, of Philadel phia, were Sunday visitors here. Miss Lillian Duckett was a Wil mington shopper on Monday. Mrs. S. W. Fitzgerald and mother, Mrs. Elizabeth A. Riley, called on relatives at New Texas, Pa. The Charles Browns expect to move from here to their newly pur chased home near Calvert this week. Qolora Homemakers Club wa.* en tertained Tuesday afternoon this week at the home of Mrs. Claude Jones, Korner Ketch. Raymond Carter and! family, of near Spready Oak, are spending their vacation with relatives and friends, Bluefield, Va. o PORT DEPOSIT Miss Mabel Stephenson and Miss Helen Einstein, of Baltimore, spent Sunday with Miss Anna Stephenson. The Hytheum Club held their first meeting of the year on Tues day afternoon, the Bith, in Washing ton Half Sl|c Howard; Lambert and a friend from Baltimore enjoyed the week-end recently with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Lambert. Corp. Edgar Robischaud, of Fort Dlx, N. J., and Pvt. Edw. Robischaud of Camp Endicott, Rhode Island, spent the week-end with home folks here. In celebration of her fourth birth day, little Mary Louise West enter tained a number of other little folks. Mrs. Karlina Cain has returned from a week’s visit to her sister, Mrs. Harvey West, Edgewood, Mdi Mr., and Mrs. Cecil Stewart, James Stewart, Mr. and Mrs. Penn ell Wright, of York, Pa„ were Sunday visitors of relatives and friends in Port Deposit. R. L.. Stabbing; was a Baltimore visitor during the week. Mrs. J. H. Pugh and J Holly Drennen spent Thursday and Friday with Dr. and Mrs. J. Edwin Pugh, Yeadon, Pa. . Mrs. Kate Johnson entertained her daughter, Mrs. Wm. Bond, of Hollyoke, Delaware, on Tuesday and andl Wednesday. Miss Mary Blackburn has re turned from a visit to her aunt, Mrs. Clinton Lovejoy, Camden, N. J. Mr. and Mrs- Wm. Christie Steb bing entertained Wm. M. Gibson,; Mrs. Wm. Stebbing, Wm. Stebbing, and Miss Bessie Snyder on Thursday, j at a birthday dinner. Miss Clara Jackson has been brought to her home here from the Eastern Shore Hospital, Cambridge. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Barrett has as their week-end l guests, Mr. and Mrs. Dave Shank, of Marietta, Pa- Mrs. Fannie HarWard and Miss Ethel Harward, of Arlington, Va., have been visiting Mrs. Nettie Cra mer and Mrs. James Roe- Mrs. Roy Giveler, of Coatesville, Pa., spent the past week with Mrs. Wm. Quinn- Mrs. R. B. Swartz is spending some time with her parents in Atlan ta, Ga. R. B. Swartz, who taught at Wash ington Hall, Tome School, last year, is in service at Camp McClellen, Ala. DEATHS FRANK EARL JACKSON The funeral of Frank Earl Jack son, 49, a veteran of World War I, was held from Abernathy’s Funeral Home in Cherry Hill, Saturday after noon, wifth interment in Cherry Hill Methodist Cemetery. The deceased was a native of Elk Mills, where <the greater part of his life was spent. He was found dead in bed at his home in Chesapeake City, where he had resided for several years past. Besides his wife, formerly Miss Gladys Williams, of Elkton, he is urvived by one daughter. MISS RUBY LAWSON Miss Ruby Lawson died Sept. 30, at the home of her grandparents in Calvert after an illness of several weeks- She was a lifetime resident of the Calvret section. Surviving is one brother, Ronald' Lawson, her grand parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mowbray, and aunts, uncles and cousins- Funeral servioeß were held Sunday afternoon in Rosebank Methodist church and Interment made in Friends burying ground. - - o - - - ANNUAL OYSTER SUPPER Rose Bank Hall, Calvert, Md. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 29 Given by Parsonage Trustees of Rose Bank Church, Calvert- Supper, 5:00 p. m. on The members of the Methodist church at Zion cleared 9185 at their recent supper and community fair, held In the church house. - o How about a fifth freedom—the right of American commanders to make a mistake occasionally T I WOODLAWN Rally Day at Hopewell Church, Sunday morning the 17th. Mrs. James D. Robb’s guest last week was her mother, Mrs- Jones, of Baltimore. 1 Miss Bruna Abrahams returned to Ambler, Pa., Sunday, after spend ing the week-end at home. Mr. and Mrs- Caroll E. Tyson, of I Leslie, were entertained at the Wil liam E- Rea home, Sunday. Mrs. Edward W. Kreummel, of < Alkin, spent part of last week with her cousin, Mrs. Gilbert Simmers. Miss Elizabeth Jackson. State I Teachers’ College, Towson, spent the ’ week-end at home. 1 Mrs. Minerva Rutter visited her < sister-in-law, Mrs. Allen Lynch of i Wilmington, one day recently. Also * stopped In Newark to see her cousin i who is a patient at the Flower Hos- 1 pltal. 1 Curtis L- Paxton, S2|c, who gradu- < ated as Radio Operator at the Uni- 1 versity of Chicago, Thursday even- 1 Ing, the 30th, reached 1 home Satur- 1 day as he had a 72 hour pass and left - Sunday afternoon. He had not been 1 home since February. His parents are 1 Mr- and Mrs. Cecil Paxton. 1 Mr. and Mrs. Harold Tyson, Miss 1 Naomi and George, were guests Sun day of his sister, Miss S. Elizabeth 1 Tyson, West Chester, Pa- Mr. and Mrs. Elwood W. Pollitt, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Williams, of Wilmington, spent the week-end with their mother, Mrs. Jesse Williams. Richard Hall has entered' the Uni versity of Maryland, to take the Ag ricultural course.- He graduated at the Rising Sun High School in June and is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Hor ace Hall. Rev. and Mrs- Edward C. Gisriel and son Austin, of Baltimore, called on Mrs. Gisriels’s brother, Gilbert Simmers and wife, one day last week. Austin had been drafted and is now at Bainbridge, where he spent all of his boyhood summers, as his parents had a summer home where Mess Hall No. 4 is now located. Mr. and Mrs. Horace Hall, Howard and John, and! Mrs. Minerva Rutter visited Mr. and Mrs- Edmond Perry, Washington, Sunday, the 26th. An official board meeting was held immediately following service at Hopewell, Sunday morning. o HIGH SCHOOL PRE-INDUCTION COURSES In coopeartion with the armed ser vices, the state school officials ask ed that certain pre-ind'uction mater ial, be used in high schools through out the state. In the Rising Sun High School, the following courses are offered, in an effort to keep that school in line with the program of war-time schools: Aeronautics, Pre- Induction Auto Mechanics and Auto Electricity (to be taught the second semester), and Physical Education. With the appointment of Miss Spang ! ler to the Music Department, 'Rising Sun High and Elementary schools ! were both assured of a year’s work in that field. Displaying the same enthusiasm , and spirit with which they attacked the War Savings Program during the , last scholastic year, the pupils of Rising Sun High School have again launched their drive to buy War , Stamps and Bonds. Each home room is setting its sights on some specific ’ goal—such as the feeding of five sol diers throughout the year, the pur chase of bonds sufficient to buy two life boats. Some of the rooms have not as yet leveled their sights on . any one particular goal, but these ' will be announced as soon as the ob jectives have been clearly sighted'. Scholastically, physically, and in the matter of morale, the Rising Sun High School student body is get>- tins effectively settled for a produc tive year- o The Peace Prayermeeting held by the W- C. T. U. at the home of Mrs. Jean Shepherd, Friday afternoon, was well attended and a fine program 1 given. ' ■ --o ■■■— 8 MILLION FIGHERS EAT A TON APIECE i Twenty million Victory gardens; 4 million acres, and 8 million TONS of food. That, in brief, is the 1943 Victory ' Garden record Secretary Wickard summarised with satisfaction at the Victory Garden Harvest Festival at Chicago. ’’That is a lot of food," he said, "at a time when food is one of our greatest offensive weapons in the war and one of our principal hopes for bringing a constructive peace," “A lot of food!” But how much , is 8 million tons of food 7 Victory Garden headquarters in the U. S. De partment of Agriculture suggests there is one easy way to get at least a suggestion of the output'. It takes nearly a ton of food a year to feed a soldier. It would not be far wrong to take it that there are about 8 million men in ‘uniform. And victory Gar dens —20 million of them —supplied roughly as many pounds of food' as all the U. S. fighting men. at home and abroad, will eat a year. Actually, of course, the produce of Victory Gardens, would not have fad the armed forces, Their iton of foodi includes plenty of food more concentrated than the Victory Gardens Supplied. But the Victory Gardens did' produce far more of the protective foods than the uniformed forces would require. And home pro duction of this quantity of food freed ‘ the transportation system from an enormous burden and) left it better ! able to itransport the supplies the i I fighting men needed. j E. KIRK BROWN, SOLICITOR ORDER OF PUBLICATION Fannie Burton, Complainant vs. * Harry C. Burton, Defendant In the Circuit Court for Cecil County Equity No. SiMIU The object of this Bill is to secure a decree divorcing the Complainant from the Defendant. The Bill states that the Complain ant and 1 Defendant were married in Camden, New Jersey, on October 9, 1935, and lived together until the 16th day of August, 1936; that the Complainant and tne Defendant have voluntarily lived separate and apart, without any cohaoltan-ion, tor more than five consecutive years prior to the filing of this Bill of Complaint and the said 1 separation is beyond any reasonable expectation of recon ciliation; that one child was bom to said marriage who is Seven years of age and in the cus.udy of the Complainant; that tne c.i.ipiainaiu has resided in Cecil County for more than one year before iiie filing of this Bill; the Bill then asks for a decree divorcing the Complainant from the Defendant a vinculo matrimonii; and for such other and fundi or relief us her case may require. IT IS THEREUPON, this 27th day of September, 1943, by the CIRCUIT COURT FOR CECIL CuUNTY, IN EQUITY. ORDERED that ihe Com plainant cause a copy of -this order with the object and 1 substance of the Bill to be inserted in some newspa per published in Cecil County once a week for four successive weeks be fore .the 28th day of October, 1943, giving notice to the Defendant, who is a non-resident of the State of Maryland, to appear in this court, either in person or by solicitor, on or before the 16th day of November, 1943, to answer the premises and to abide by and perform such decree as may be passed herein. Ralph R. Crothers, Clerk. True Copy—Teste— Ralph R. Crothers, Clerk. E. KIRK BROWN, SOLICTIOR ORDER OF PUBLICATION Richard A. Hoch, Complainant VB - H. Hoch, Defendant In the Circuit Court for Cecil County Equity No. BODS The object of this suit is to pro cure an annulment of the marriage existing between the Complainant and the Defendant. The Bill recites that the parties were married in Elkton, Maryland, February 5, 1943; that they both reside in Philadelphia | Pennsylvan ia; that immediately after the mar riage they returned to PhiladelpUia, but never lived together and the marriage was never consummated; that, upon their return to Philadel phia, the Defendant informed the Complainant that she loved another man and could not go on with the marriage; that the Defendant’s con duct toward the Complainant com pletely demoralzed the business of i the Complainant and constituted and ' perpetrated a fraud on this Com- J piainant. The Bill then prays that said mar-| riage be annulled and for other and further relief. IT IS THEREUPON, this 10 th day of September, 1943, by the CIRCUIT COURT FOR CECIL COUNTY, IN EQUITY, ORDERED that the Com plainant cause a copy of this order with the object and substance of the Bill to be inserted in some newspa per published in Cecil County once a week for four successive weeks, be fore the 11th day of October, 1943, giving notice to the Defendant, who is a non-resident of the State of Maryland, to appear in this Court' either in person or by solicitor, on or before the 3rd day of November 1943, to answer the premises and to abide by and perform such decree as may be passed herein. Ralph R. Crothers, Clerk True Copy—Test— Ralph R. Crothers, Clerk. FOB SALE Bed spring, mattress, two feather 1 beds, six chairs, range, wood stove (small), swivel chair, stand, 4 oil lamps, clock, extension table, Mission rocker, teat. Apply to ■ Mrs. Emma Donache, Rising Sun, Md. FOB SALE Upright Piano. Apply to Mrs. John L. Tosh, Rising Sun, Md. CHURCH OF THE NAZAKENK Porter’** Grove, Md. Rev. Orville G. Kiinger, Pastor SERVICES 9:45 a. at.; Happy Bible Hour 11:00 a. m.: Mornisg Worship 7:30 p. m.: Evangelistic Service ■—Attend— "The Church with a Gospel Message" LOST Saturday, Oct. 2nd, on Street in Rising Sun, between American Store and Ashby’s Drug Store, bill-fold containing sum of money and Social Security Card. Liberal reward if returned to T. L. Johnson West Nottingham Telephone 18 t W Colora, Md. Forty thousand newspapermen la the war. Backed by at least that assay columnists calling iiii. Help Protect The Home Front! LET’S SAVE A LIFE AT HOME! Fire kills 16 persons each day in American homes. Check your home for Are hazards. CHAS. 8.. PYLE Insurance RISING SUN. MARYLAND Telephones 1 & 89 Harry D. Barnes Attorney-at- Law Elkton Port Deposit Gasoline Rationing Regardless of the coup o u boon you hold, we will insure your car for standard limits. Liability aud Property Dam age, including business and pleasure, no restrictions, Finau- . daily sound company. Cecil County $12.45 Farmers’ 11.80 Funeral Hearses 12 65 Local hauling trucks 16.50 Allowance of 10% Safe Driver Reward. For further information call W. L. ELY Real Estate, Mortgages, Insur ance. Phone 136 S Rising Sun EMPIRE MILKERS STANDARD OF THE BETTER DAIRIES FOR OVER 40 YEARS Immediate Installation We WUI Help You Fill Out Form To Secure Purchase Certificate WRITE OR PHONE EMPIRE MILKER SALES And SERVICE West Chester, Pa. Phone 2055 ,E. KIRK BROWN, SOLICITOR ORDER OF PUBLICATION Edmond B- Gilbert, Complainant vs. Irene E. Gilbert, Defendant In the Circuit Court for Cecil County Equity No. 5998 The object of this bill is to secure ' a decree divorcing the Complainant ’i a vinculo matrimonii from the De j fendant. ( The Bill states that the Complain , ant was married to the Defendant ,on the 11th day of November t 1939, .' in Elizabethtown, Kentucky, with , whom he resided until the 26th day !of March, 1941; that, though the | conduct of the Complainant towards , 1 his wife, the said Irene E. Gilbert, ! has always been kind, affectionate . and above reproach, the said Irene jE- Gilbert has, without any just ’; cause or reason, abandoned and de ] serted him, and has declared her in -11 tention to live with him no longer, i and that such abandonment has con- I tinued uninterruptedly for at least 1 1 eighteen months, and is deliberate and final, and the separation beyond ; any reasonable expectation of re | conciliation; that no children were born to said marriage, that the Com plainant has resided in Cecil County for more than one year past before the filing of this Bill. The Bill then prays for a decree divorcing the Com plainant from the Defendant a vin culo matrimonii; and for such other and further relief as his cose may require. ' IT IS THEREUPON, this 9th day of September, by the CIRCUIT j COURT FOR CECIL COUNTY, IN EQUITY. ORDERED that the Com plainant cause a cpy of this order, with the object and substance of the Bill, to be inserted in some news paper published in Cecil County, once a week for four successive weeks, before the 11th day of October, 1943, giving notice to the Defendant, Irene E. Gilbert, who is a non-resident of the State of Maryland, to appear In this court, either in person or by so lictor, on or before the 3rd day of November, 1943, to answer the premises and abide by and perform such decree as may be passed herein, Ralph R. Crothers, Clerk. True Copy*—Teat— Ralph R. Crothers, Clerk. GUNNING AND TRESPASSING FORBIDDEN Notice is hereby given that dun ning and all others forms of (Nepal sing on the premises of the under signed is positively forbidden. Per sons so trespassing will be prosecu ted to the full extent of the law. William Reynolds, Rising Sun, Md. Five years ago, believe it or not, we were poking fun at Herr Goerlnf tor his fMHM>r*uttr speech.