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Rising Sun Elementary Field Day The winnera of the meet held by the Rising Sun Elementary School, Friday, May 18, 1946, were as fol lows: Grade I—Egg and Spoon: Ist place, Barbara Boyd; 2nd, Ann Pierce; 3rd Gay Slone. 26 yd. Dash: Team 1: Ist place, Clyde Carr; 2nd, James Shumite; 3rd Ernest Spence. Block Relay—Girls: Betty Brain mer, Mary Kyle, Rocelia Fitzgerald, Dorothy Poff, Betty Hollingsworth, Nancy Price, Barbara Williams and Gay Slone. Block Relay Boys: Ernest Spence, Richard Eldreth, Ray Rey nolds, Ronnie Riley, Dexter Miller, John Cunningham, Larry Cheney and Carl Adams. Grade 2 —Bag Race, Boys: Ist place, Joe McMullen; 2nd, Bobby Shallcross; 3rd, Donald! Dempsey. Bag Race, Girls: Ist place, Carrie Trombo; 3nd, Ann Buck; 3rd, Betty Kelly. 50-yd. Dash: Ist place, Jesse Cox; 2nd, Bobby Shallcross; 3rd, Joe Mc- Miullen. Flag Relay, Girls: Joan Poist, Nancy Morris, Marsha Smythe, June Goss, Susan Sumner, Ruth Murdock, Ann Buck and Shirley Culley. Block Relay, Boys: Joe McMullen, Ralph Carr, Donald Dempsey, John nie Waddell, Samelu Broomell, Nor man Scott, Lowell White and Samuel Graybeal. Third Grade—Egg and Spoon, Ist place, Betty Jean Osborne; 2nd, Mary Powers; 3rd, Lucille Waddell. Wheel-barrow Race; Ist place, Charles Wiggins and Kenneth Quen zer; 2nd Roger Smythe and Clayton Brown; 3rd Billy Edmundson and George Carter. 50-yd. Dash: Ist place, Clayton Brown; 2nd, Charles Wiggins; 3rd Roger Smythe. Block Relay, Girls: Kay Clarke, Joan Taylor, Ann Taylor, Margaret Spence, Lucille, Waddell, Helen Corner, Sarah Jane Graybeal, Audrey Smith, Betty Jean Osborne and Joyce Kelley; Boys Team: Richard Goodman, Dick Wiley, Owen Brantner, Bobby Love, George Carter, John Schenck, John Gentry, Billy Edmundson and Raymond. Ragan. Flag Relay, Girls: Della Mae Wil liams, Kay Clark, Sarah J. Graybeal, Elaine Jackson, Margaret Spence, Helen Comer, Mary Lee Powers, Betty Jean Osborne and Ann Taylor. Boys: Raymond Ragan, Kenneth Quenzer, Roger Smythe, Owen Brant ner, Joe Baird, Clayton Brown, Richard Goodman, Walter Reynolds and Herman Wayatt.. . Grade 4—Ball Throw, Girls: Ist, place, Betty Pennington; 2nd, Jessie Powers; 3rd, Janet Brown. Ball Throw, Boys: Ist Donald McGrady; 2nd, Edward Johnson; 3rd Leslie Cochran. 50-yd. Dash, Girls: Ist place, Al berta Graybeal; 2nd Barbara Brown; 3rd Jesse Powers. 60-yd. Dash, Boys: Ist, Eugene Coulter; 2nd, Edward Johnson; 3rd, Junior Taylor. Flag Relay: Dixie Sumner, Mar garet Baughman, Betty Pennington, Grace Williams, Virginia Wiggins, Joyce MacCauley, Audrey White and Audrey Ott. Block Relay: Ruth Kane, Rorothy, Ruth Ingram, Alma Delp, Janet Brown, Jesse Powers, Helen Goss and Ruth Riley. Soft Ball, 7-6: Vernon Johnson, Edward Johnson, Leroy Hall, Junior Taylor, Lee Copenhaver, Franklin Ragan, John Lins, Charles Goad, and Jack Connelly. Grade 5—50-yd. Dash, Girls: Ist, Stella Jones; 2nd, Mary Lou Cox; 3rd, Betty Underwood. Boys: Ist, James Cather; 2nd, Wayne Cox; 3rd, Benny Buck. Standing Broad Jump, Boys: Ist, James Cather; 2nd, James Bryant; 3rd, Jake Hamilton. Hop-Step Jump, Bioys: Ist, James Bryant; 2nd, Jake Hamilton; 3rd, Clyde McCaslin. Rescue Relay, Winners Team 4: James Bryant, Clyde McCaslin, Rob ert Riley, Richard Ragan, Marian Goodie, Elizabeth Flabbi, Mary Lou Fitzgerald, Ann MacDonald, Kather ine Rothrock and Irey Gambill. Soft Ball,-Girls: Mary Lou Cox, Nancy Grason, Thelma Clark, Betty Underwood, Lois Poff, Katherine Rothrock, Virginia Cooper and Joyce Gilbert. Soft Ball, Boys: Marian Goodie, Jimmy Cather, Howard Delp, Donald Bowman, Eddie Basham, Irey Gam bill, Teddy Ragan, Clyde McCaslin, Paul Johnson and Wayne Smythe. Grade 6—50-yd. Dash, Boys: Ist, Joseph Orr; 2nd, Robert Nesbitt; 3rd Norman McCaslin. Girls: Ist, Dorothy Orr; 2nd, Ruby Hartsoe; 3rd, Joan Love. Standing Broad Jump, Boys: Ist, Joseph Orr; 2nd, Cortley Carter; 3rd, Robert Kennard. Hop Step Jump, Ist, Joseph Orr; 2nd, Robert Kennard; 3rd, Cortley Carter. Run and Caitch Relay, Girls: Dor othy Orr, Dorothy Lins, Joan Love, Betty Rambo and Charlotte Adams. Boys: Robert Nesbitt, Richard Wiggins, Cortley Carter, Earl Sim mers, Francis McGrady, Clarence Delp, David Simmons, and Joseph Orr. Soft Ball,‘Boys: David Simmons, Bobbie Graybeal, Robert Nesbitt, Joe Orr, Francis McGrady, Charles Poff, Cortley Canter and Carl Pen nington. Grade 7 50-yd. Dash: Ist, Jack Lucas; 2nd, John Kilby; 3rd, Donald Reedl DEATHS NICK CASTIDES Nick Castides, aged 50 years, died on May 21, as he was going home from work. He was a resident of Elk ton and was employe dat the Howard Hotel as night clerk. Mr. Castides was stricken on East Main Street near South Street and was taken to Union Hospital where Medical Examiner R. C. Dodson pro nounced him dead. MICHAEL LICHOWID Michael Lichowid, 65 years old, an employe of the Wilmington Provi sion Company for some years past, died suddenly from a heart attack at his home along the Blue Ball Road, in Elkton, May 23. He is survived by his wife, Anna, three daughters,, Mrs. Katherine Mokluk and Mrs. Ju lia Varo, both of Philadelphia, and Mrs. Mary Kocopy of Chester, Pa. A son, Nicholas Lichowid, of Elkton, also survives with 10 grandchildren. The funeral services were held in Philadelphia Saturday. MRS. JAMES P. BOLTON Mrs. Alice Theresa Bolton, wife of James P. Bolton, Sr., p;.ssed away at Union Hospital, Elkton, May 18. She was 73 years of age. Mss. Bolton was a member of St. Paul’s Church, Johnstown, where for several years she was organist, later, assisting with the vocal music. Besides her husband she is surviv ed by one son, James P. Bolton, Jr., six grandchildren and six great grandchildren. She is also survived by one brothter, John it. Taylor and five sisters. FUNERAL OF CHARLES F. ORR Charles Frank Orr, aged 73 years, died at Union Hospital, Elkton, Wed nesday night, May 23, at 10:00 o’- clock p. m. He was born at Port De posit, and had been employed at Pogue’s Hardware Store, Rising Sun, for twenty-six years. Mr. Orr had been a member for forty years of the Hopewell church. The funeral service for Mr Charles Franklin Orr was held at the Reed Funeral Home in charge of his pastor, the Rev. J. D. Robb, of Hope well church. Interment in Hopewell cemetery. He is survived by his wife and two daughters, Misses Helen and Edna. Although in failing health he had kept at his work until a few days before he was compelled to go to the hospital; amputation of his leg was found necessary and his heart was too weak for recovery. o MARYLAND FARMERS STRIVING TO MEET GOALS Maryland farmers will reach their 1945 production goals on all cultiva ted crops provided they get an even break on the weather; so states Jos. H. Blandford, Chairman of the Mary land Agricultural Adjustment Agen cy. This prediction is based upon a summary of several thousand farm plans which farmers have signed and filed 1 in AAA offices in every county of the state. According to this report 3 per cent more acres of wheat, 3 per cent more corn, 5 per cent more soybeans and 2 per cent more acres of potatoes will be harvested in 1945 than in 1944. The report also indi cates that the sweet potato acreage will be increased by 15 per cent, to bacco 5 per cent, and tomatoes for canning by 5 per cent. Farmers’ in tentions as of May Ist indicate a drop in hog production in 1945. How ever, this trend may be reversed in view of a recent increase in supprt prices, guarantees against lowered ceiling prices and removal of weight limitations. The principal factor lim iting fall farrowing of pigs will be the shortage of brood sows, Bland ford said. o GUARDS NEEDED IN FEDERAL SERVICE Veterans are wanted to fill war service positions as guards at $1,824 a year. Those appointed will patrol buildings and ground for various Government agencies in Washington, D. C. At present the United States Civil Service Commission is accept ing applications for these jobs from both veterans and non-veterans. One year of experience as soldier, sailor, marine, coast guardsman, salesman, policeman, deputy sheriff, foreman, bus driver, watchman, guard, chauffeur, or farmer, or in a comparable occupation, will be ac cepted as qualifying for a Guard po sition. Veterans preference applicants of any age may qualify. Other appli cants must be at least 21 years of age. There is no maximum age limit. Farther information and applica tion forms may be obtained from the Commission’s Local Secretary, Mr. 11. C. Smook, at Bldg. 237, Edgewood Arsenal, Maryland, from most flrst and second-class post offices, from Civil Service Regional Offices, or from the United States Civil Service Commission, Washington, 25, D. C. Standing Broad Jump: Ist, Donald Reed; 2nd, Jack Lucas; 3rd, John Kilby. 100 yard Relay: Ist, Rodney Rag an Fred Clark, Everett MacCauley and John Kilby. 2nd, Harry Weir, Junior Janney, Bill Johnson. 3rd, Roy Coale, Allen Biggs, Walter Eys ter and Sonny Copenhaver. Soft Ball, Girls, 6-3: Sarah A. Brickley, Wanda Hibbert, Joyce Mur dock, Betty Monger, Mary Gifford, Marie Edwards, Helen Lins, Jean Copenhaver, Nancy Robertson.* Soft Ball, Boys, 6-3: Waiter Eys ter, Bill Redlding, Sonny Copenhaver, Jack Lucas, Rodney Ragan, John Kilby, Junior Janney, and Harry Weir, fi ■ - v X/ 1 ■* ; " & j THE! MIDLAND JOURNAL, FRIDAY, JUNE 1, 1048 *~l WOODLAWN Russell Waibel was inducted into the Army Tuesday. May 22. and h stationed at Camp Meade, where ’.it, is waiting further order:. Mr. and JJrs. Ernest Jon?; of Uai titnore. spent Saturday and Sunday with their daughter, Mrs. James D. Robb and Rev. Robb. Mrs. I.:ila R. Thompson of Wash ington, D. C.., spent last week with her sister, Mr. and Mrs. ( arroll E. Tyson, at Leslie, also called on friends here at Woodlawn. The members of Hopewell church and friends of the community were saddened to hear of the death of Mr. Frank Orr, which occurred Wed nesday, May 23rd. Mr. Orr was a faithful member and worker of our church, being on the board of trus tees and stewards. CM 2jc Harry Hansen, who has been spending several days with home folks, returned to Florida, on Saturday, where he has been sta tioned for the past year, to receive further orders. Mrs. Han en and little daughter will make their home with her parents at North East. Mrs. Carroll E. Tyson of Leslie, entertained the Girls Embroidery Club to a luncheon on Wednesday. May 23rd, at which time their busi ness meeting was held. Those who enjoyed the day were Miss Leila R. Thompson, Mrs. G. W. McCullough Mrs. John Sebold, Mrs. Robert T. Taylor, Mrs. E. Wilmer Jackson, Mrs. Haorld. E. Tyson, Mrs. Wright son Charsha, Mrs. Edmond Brown. Mrs. J. Fred Fox, Mrs. Gilbert It Simmers. Mrs. Erima S. Cather of Rowlaud ville, spent Wednesday night wit!. Mrs. Vernon Bland. Mrs. George Liddell of Rowlahd ville, was the Sunday dinner gueai of Mr. and Mrs. William E. Rea. Dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Gil bert B. Simmers Sunday evening were Mr. and Mrs. Edward Krpem nel, Aikin. The May meeting of Circle No. 2. Mrs. Gilbert B. Simmers, leader, held a covered dish luncheon and birth day party at the home of Mrs. Arthur Benjamin, Mrs. Rufus Benjamin, Sr., co-hostess. The tables were beauti fully decorated; and each guest wore something to represent her birth month. The business meeting follow ed with Mrs. J. Fred Fox as devotion al leader. The minuies were read and approved, and the treasurer's report given. A social hour was enjoyed. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Abrahams returned to Brooklyn, N. Y., Sunday, after spending last week with his home folks at Woodlawn. Mr. and Mrs. Harold E. Tyson, Naomi and George spen: Sunday at ternoon with the Arthur Astles, Ox ford, Pa. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Moore, Wil mington, were supper guests Sunday evening of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Cather. Mr. and Mrs. John Sebold, Jr., and Miss Carolyn Sebold spent the week end with their sister, Mrs. Lemuel Long and son Jerry at Selbyville. PORT DEPOSIT Among those from our town to at tend the Peninsula Annual Confer ence in Wilmington, were Mrs. L. B. Jackson, Miss Estella Butchcnhart, Mr. and Mrs. Waiter Todd. Joseph Rapaport and Miss Lenora Rapaport were New York City visit ors the past week Conference appointments sent the Rev. J. Howard Link to Ilockessin and Cedars, Del., charge. The new pastor at Tome Metlitodist Church is the Rev. W. H. Revelle, who comes from Sudlersville, Mdl Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hasson the past week were Mr. and Mrs. James Hasson and daughter of Harrisburgh, Pa. Mrs. Leslie Wiley was a Lancaster, Pa., visitor several days last w&ek. Mrs. George Sentman and baby of Baltimore, have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Barr. Mrs. Earl Ropka and daughter were week-end visitors in Tacoma Park. Merchant Marine Ralph Winches- I ter of Baltimore, was home for a brief visit with his family. Sgt. George Atkinson of Indian Head, Md., and Miss Elizabeth John son of San Antonio, Texas, were mar ried Monday afternoon, May 14, at the home of his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. George Atkinson, here. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. J. Howard Link. The happy couple left for a brief honeymoon trip to New York City. For the present they will live in Indian Head, Md. Children’s Day exercises were held Sunday evening at Rose Bank Meth odist Church, Calvert, ami were largely attended. A program of reci tations, songs, etc., was well render ed by everyone who had part. The electrical storm that, swept over this section, between eight and nine o’clock Monday evening, was one of unusual violence and let down a veritable flood of rain. John H. Blakely has sold his farm at Oakwood to Carey Foard, who will take possession at once. The sale in cludes all equipment. Pvt. Harry Meeks, Jr., of New York, now at Camp Meade,, Md., spent the week-end at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Jones and his sister-in-law, Mrs. Glenn Meeks. 1, — Germany now is largely feminine, according to reports. That will ex plain nay amount of trouble the Al lied Military Government rung into. More About Those Little Red Poxes Last week a friend cf mine called my attention to the number of little foxes that reside in Cecil County. His query was “what are the State Game Department and Sportsmen’s Clubs doing to control this predator?” He said he took a walk in the snow cov ered llelds last winter and found few rabbit tracks but many fox tra.'ks. ‘‘That is where our game is going; no alibis, no its, ands or buts; the fox is cleaning up our gam.; and we must urge every good hunter lo get out and get them. ’ln a radius of two miles around his home nor.h of Elkton, last year seven were killed and they are working on them this year. First, we want to clean out the fox and then we must buy game to restock. Where there's smoke, there must be a small blaze, and there is too much clamor over the foxes to say thefe’s no cause for action, as some pro-fox men do. This situation does not exist only in Cecil County. Our neighboring states of New Jersey and Pennsylvania are doing something aboult It. New Jersey held a predator control meeting in January at the State House to consider the fox and weasel. The meeting was called be cause of so many complaints about the scarcity of pheasants and the abundance of foxes. New Jersey is going to hire professional trappers. There is no doubt that the normal controls over foxes (trappers and, fox hunters, country style! are lacking today because youing men are at war, that foxes are too abundant and that organized control is needed. The Pennsylvania Statewide Pred ator Control Campaign, launched by the Game Commission last October, is netting excellent results. Game protectors, in addition to their regu lar duties, have disposed of 1496 foxes, 30 weasels, seven wildcats, 238 predatory birds, mostly unpro tected hawks, owls and crows, and 889 homeless dogs and cats. These protectors are assisting Sportsmen’s Clubs and others who are making an effort to reduce the number of pred atory creatures. We, sportsmen in Maryland, would like to see our Game and Inland Fish Department put forth some kind of effort to control foxes. They could put up a small bounty as Inducement to kill them. If they were interested they could, through their wardens, organize sportsmen’s clubs to control them. I wonder are they afraid of j offending a few to gain the respect of hundreds? Are they content to sit tight and let matters go on as they are ? SIIsqiEHANNA LEAGI E SCHEDULE June 3—lst week; Triumph vs. North East at North East; Havre tie (trace? vs. Darlington at Havre de (trace;! Chesapeake City vs. Rising Sun at I i Chesapeake City. I; June 10—2nd week: Triumph vs. Havre ; de Grace, at Elkton; North East vs. : Chesapeake City at Chesapeake City;!; Darlington vs. Rising Sun at Par- : ling'lon. June 17—3rd week: Triumph vs. Dar lington at Darlington; North East vs. Rising Sun at North East; Havre de Grace vs. Chesapeake City at Havre de Grace. June 24—4tli week: Triumph vs. Ches apeake City at Elkton; North East vs. Darlington at Darlington; Havre de Grace vs. Rising Sun at Havre de (trace. . July Ist—sth week: Triumph vs. Ris ing Eun at Elkton; North East vs. Havre de Grace at North East; Dar lington vs. Chesapeake City at Ches apeake City. July 8- —6th week: Triumph vs North East at Elkton; Havre de Grace vs. Darlington at Darlington; Chesa peake City vs. Rising Sun at Chesa peake City. July 15th —7th week: Triumph vs. Havre de Grace at Havre de Grace (To be arranged for Twilight to suit both teams); North East vs. Chesa peake City at North East; Darling ton vs. Rising Sun at Darlington. July 22—8th week: Triumph vs. Dar lington at Elkton; North East vs. Rising Sun at North East; Havre de Grace vs. Chesapeake City at Chesapeake City. July 2D—9th week: Triumph vs. Chesa peake City at Chesapeake City; North East vs. Darlington at North East; Havre de Grace vs. Rising Sun at Havre de Grace. August s—loth wees: Triumph vs. Ris ing Sun at Elkton; North East vs. Havre de Grace at Havre de Grace; Darlington vs. Chesapeake City at Darlington. o FARM INCOME TOPS LAST YEAR’S Farmers’ cash income from mar ketings so far this year is running slightly ahead of 1944. The Bureau of Agricultural Eco nomics reports that receipts from marketings January through April (including Government payments) totaled $6,106,000,000 compared with $6,075,000,000 for the same period last year. The increase came entirely from crop marketings. Re ceipts from livestock dropped about j 6 per cent. Total cash receipts from farm marketings for the 1944 cal endar year were $19,790,000,000, which was 2 per cent above 1943 and 36 per cent above 1919, the top year during the World War I period. Cash receipts from farm marketings for Maryland in 1944 were $151,491,- 000. MILK PRODUCTION Milk production per cow in herds : kept by Maryland Crop Correspon dents on May 1 average 18 lbs., com- ; pared with 16.6 lbs. a year earlier and 15.6 lbs. the ten-year average The pasture season opened earlier than usual and pastures are in very 1 good condition. The reported condl- ; tion of 88 per cent is the best May 1 condition since 1929. o Five Gl’s escaped the Japs on Okl- I nawa by hiding in a tomb. Soma o( i • A- i 124 HOUR SERVICE CHICKEN DINNERS STEAKS FOUNTAIN SERVICE X What You Want When You Want It J. L. POEFENBARGER Midway between Port Deposit and Perryville, on Route 222 0 Gasoline Rationing Hail Insurance Regardless of the coup u u book you hold, we will insure Hail Storms are sure to come your car for standard limits, sooner or later. Be prepared by Liability and Property Dam- carrying hail insurance, at least age, including business and suitleient to cover the cost of 'ihe pleasure, no restrictions, Finan- crop, dally sound company. Cecil County $12.45 Such insurance is not expen- Farmers’ 10.58 sive, particulars gladly furnish- Funeral Hearses 12 65 ed. Local hauling trucks 16.50 ______ Allowance of 10% Safe Driver Reward. CIIAB. 8. PYLE For further information call Insurance W. L. ELY , 0 _ , „ w Rising Sun, Md. Real Estate, Mortgages, Insur ance- Phoue 1368 Rising bun Telephones 1 & 89 ©ooooo©©e@®oo®ooo©o®eeo@©e@ooo®@@@©o©esego®©®®@e©© I You Are Invited To Visit The Display Rooms Of | 11. Diller Miller Sons : Distinctive Memorials | Studio And Display Room East State Street § QUARRYVILLE, PENNA. If not convenient for you to call personally, upon request we will send, without obligation,, our representative, who will S either bring you to our display room, or render such expert ser- S vice as. you will need to fill your requirements. Phone 59R2. ® * *i*MX*X*X**tCX*M*iC*.**X;**Xi* ' ISMAIL PROPERTY 1 Near Liberty Grove : j Three-fourth Acre good land J Nice Garden 6-rm. Frame House Electric, water on 'the porch I S2BOO :• WHEELER & GRIER, Realtors J DARLINGTON, MARYLAND ! CHURCH OE THE NAZAR EXE Sunday School 9:46 a. ui Morning Worship 11:00 a. in Evangelistic Service 7:30 p.m • A cordial welcome awaits you. REV. O. G KLINGEK PRESBYTERIAN CHURCHES Rev. Evan W. Renne, Minister Head of Christiana Church, Newark, Delaware 10 a. m., Sunday School. 11 a. m., morning worship. Rock Church, Fair Hill, Maryland 1:30 p. m,. Sunday School, lesson. 2:30 p. m., church service. FUEL OIL Application blanks for renewal of fuel oil rations for the 1945-46 heat ing season are being mailed to con sumers by local War Price and Ra tioning Boards throughout the state, it is announced by Donald Weiller, District Fuel Oil Rationing Repre sentative. According to present indications, allotments for the fourth year of fuel oil rationing will provide about the same quantities of fuel oil as during the 1944-45 season. The 1945-46 season will run from September 1 of this year to August 31, 1946. All currently valid coupons will expire August 31 of this year. Last year unused coupons of the previous season were permitted to re main valid beyond the date of issu ance of the new rations. There was no way of recording the gallonage represented by the unused coupins and this resulted in a considerable drain on the nation’s fuel supply. Reviewing the 1944-45 program, Mr. Weiller said that while many householders did not have all the fuel oil they desired, hardship was kept at a minimum and distribution was maintained fairly evenly in spite of very serious transportation diffi culties. Card Of Thanks We wish to thank our many friends who gave assistance and sym pathy on the occasion of the illness and passing away of husband and father, Charles F. Orr. Our thanks are also due for the letters and. cards of sympathy, the beautiful floral tributes and for the use of autos at the funeral. Mrs. Ella Orr and Daughters the J&P ancestors seem to have come over to our M*. In Re The Mortgaged Real Estate of James A. Murphy and Grace E. Murphy, His Wife. In the t ii-cult Court for Cecil County In E<]uity, No. 6249 ORDERED by the Circuit Court for Cecil Couinty in Equity, this Ist uay of may, 1945, that the sale of p.opejiy mentioned in these proceed ,ngs, made and reported by Win. Pepper Constable, Assignee of Mort gage tor the purpose of collection and forecluosure, be ratified and con firmed unless cause to the contrary thereof be shown on or before the 6th day of Juily, 1945, provided a copy of this order be inserted in some weekly newspaper, printed and published in Cecil County, State of Maryland, once a week for one month before the 4th day of June, 1945, next. The report stales the amount of sale to be $460. Ralph R. Crothers, Clerk. True Copy—Teste— Ralph R. Crothers, Clerk. PUBLIC SALE OF AUTOMOBILE The undersigned will sell at Hop kins Garage, Port Deposit, Md., on SATURDAY, JUNE 2, 1945 AT 10:00 A. M. The following machine: 1040 PLYMOUTH SEDAN Motor No. P-10346819 This machine is advertised in com pliance with the Maryland State Laws, Chapter 417, Acts 1936, Sec tion 192, Article 56, and a clear title is guaranteed. EDGAR P. HOPKINS Fisher. Auct. WANTED Immediately, white or colored: Cobblers, Laundry-men, Sales Clerks, Waitresses, Soda Fountain Clerks, Cooks, Hairdressers, Barbers. MUST be available for work in acccordance with War Manpower Commission regulations. Apply Ship’s Service De partment Bldg. 630, Naval Training Center, Bainbridge, Maryland. W’ANTED Truck Driver. Apply to F. P. Keppel, Rising Sun, Md. FOB SALE Pigs of all sizes. Apply to A. J. DINSMORE, Rising Sun, Md. FEMAL HELP WANTED Cook and maid at Bell Manor Con valescent Homo of >the Philadelphia Electric Co., Conowingo, Md. Satis factory wages and pleasant surround ings. For further information write or telephone Port Deposit 3091. The midweek prayer meeting was held in the Methodist Church Wed nesday evening. The Oakwood Rod Sc Gun Ciufc has purchased the public hall build ing at that place (or fUQ.